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The Jewish Floridian ( January 18, 1963 )

UFJUD

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1 "(Jewish Floiridliairi Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH VfitKlY folun.e 36 — Number 3 Miami, Florida, Friday, January 18, 1963 Two Sections — Price 20* 'hmshchev 'Explains' His Opposition to Jews in Government l.( KM ON— ( JTA )— Soviet Prime i JUnistter Nik it a Khrushchev., fceakLnj at a meeting in Moscow] |i lei l.ng writers, artists, musi-i li.irrnd high government offi. Bals, •• .pressed his opinion that -ter for Jews not to hold position! in Soviet govern-! i :i"iccs. because "this only! | • popular resentment." i cting. according to a rebc.rt Sunday Observer, written by Edward Crankshaw. a foremost expert on Soviet affair*, took place in Moscow last month and was called primarily to discuss Soviet writing, art and music. However, it turned out to have been taken up largely with bitter arguments about anti-Semitism in the Soviet Union. The view that it was best to avoid placing Jews in top government positions was already conveyed by Mr. Khrushchev to leaders of Poland and Hungary, back in 1956. That was the year when the Soviet Premier vis : te_' Poland to prevent an anti-Communist revolt there and when the revolt in Communist Hungary was crushed by the Russian army. Mr. Khrushchev said that, in his view, the revolts in Poland and Hungary woe largely due to the presence of "too many Jews" in top government posts. The Moscow meeting, held Dec. 17, was widely publicized by the Soviet press, but none of the details about the debate on antiSemitism was made public. The soviet Government, wrote Mr. Crank haw, had been advised by certain leaders of satellite governments that the latest Russian drive against Jews had created "a poor impression in the outside world." The satellite leaders, according to Mr. Crankshaw. referred to the arrests of rabbis and other Jewish leaders on charges of cur rency speculation, and the continued closing of synagogues in Continued on Page 8-A US Right Wing Seen Steering Clear of Ties With Anti-Semitism \ — (JTA) — The emergemisl right-wing movethe Uiited states appears • keep anti Semitism al inn's %  igth and to guard againat %  essions ol anti-Semitiam run.-, two local Jewish |y relations agencies re .is week nclusion emerged from k )W 4 WD WUHK invoy Meets ith Meir JER; SALEM (JTA i Mrs. lolda Jeir, Israels foreign Minster, --t this week with United State! Ambassador Walworth Bar h'Uir ..• the latter's request for a t0 mit meeting. To; covered were underlood ti have included various at eels : the Arab refugee prob •m i.;.inst the background of oth the recent debate in the Inited Nations General Assembly nd Uu talks earlier this month Detwee: Mrs. Meir and President eiUK as well as the situation Yir. • n. The American envoy entertained Premier and Mrs. BenGuricn at a luncheon last week, which was attended also by Thecdcre Kolleck, director-general of the Premier's office, and Shimvhon Arad, head of the Israeli Foreign Ministry's American desk. Earlier, in a radio interview. [Mrs. Meir expressed the opinion It'Kit ; "gap" between the Isliaeil analysis of the Middle East Isituation and that of the United |State! rad "somewhat narrowed Continued on Page 11-A an afJpraisal by the Jewish Communit) Council ol Metropolifan Boston and the New England office of t li e Anti-Defamation League of fcVnai B'rith ol a "13hour talkathon," held Sunday in Boston under the title of New England Rally for God and Country The two principal themes of th rally were "castigation of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People" and "recurrent praise of Maj. Gen. Edwin A. Walker," according to the report, which was compiled by Robert E. Segal, Jew : sh Community Council Executive director, and Isadore Zack of the ADL office. They reported that these two themes indicated that hostility 88th Congress Lists Big Items Of Top Concern MORTON tONDON hypocrisy WASHINGTON—(JTA)—The first Which opened here, is expected to special interest t ol freedom ol worship. "This results from the closing of the last remaining synagogue in Lvov in the USSR. This leaves the 30.000 Jews in that community and area without a single hour Of worship." he said The hypocrisy of Communist attempts "to seduce racial and religious minorities throughout the world must be exposed by spotlighting Soviet religious persecutions within the USSR, said London. He called for "an intenContinued on Page 6 A session ol the 88th Congress, nvolve a number of issues of Jewish community. These uu-lude measures, civil rights. Soviet antiSemitism. Arab discrimination affecting Americans, and American policy in the Mid le East An early campaign is anticipated for implementation of the Keating Halpern amendment of the Mutual Security Act. This amendment opposes aid to nations, like Egypt, which use their resources to pur chase Soviet arms. Congressmen may seek to terminate aid to Egypt not only because Of Nasser's diversion of Egyptian resources to bu) more Soviet jets, but out ot anger caused by the active participation ol Egyptian forces in Yemen One Senator, declining to be identified, said: "I don't see why we should pick up the tab for Nasser's expansionist aggression. It endangers the proAmerican governments of Saudi Arabia and Jordan, while, financing Nasser's acquisition of Russian jet bombers to menace democratic Israel." He said that Continued on Page 11-A First National Conference On Religion Now in Chicago CHICAGO — (JTA) — Nearly 20 of the foremost Jewish reli gious. civic, faternal and defense organizations in the United Statewere scheduled here to play a highly significant role in the development of an all-American pro. cram of action, in which religiousNo Discrimination at McGill (/., Chancellor Says MONTREAL — (JTA) — The Canadian Jewish Congress and Chancellor P. E. Powell, of McGill University, were engaged in a dispute this week over the Chancellor's public statement that he opposed legislation "or force integration and the elimination of discrimination and other forms of prejudice." Chancellor Powell made his statement as guest speaker at a banquet of the Canadian Council ot Christians and Jews. The Chancellor also dealt with charges that a Jewish student was diseriminat cd against at the university to the extent that he had to receive marks of 80 per cent or more on his high school final examination before he was admitted to the university. Describing the report as "nothing more than a rumor," Mr. Powell told the banquet that "the percentage of McGill students who have declared themselves to be Jewish has increased steadily during the last five years from 22 to 25.3 percent." He added that the figures for 1962-63 had not yet been analyzed but that during th* year, the university had 2,414 Jewish students, the majority of whom had an average of less than 80 per cent on their high school examiContinued on Pe^e 16-A |y committed Americans of all faiths, lay and clerical, will "speak with one voice on racial issues to their fellow citizens and the world." The occasion was the first National Conference on Religion and Race, which opened four days ot -. -.-.ions here Monday, to be at tended by representatives of more than 70 American organizations of the Jewish, Protestant and Catholic faiths. This will be the first time in the history of the United States that such an all-American gathering is being held Upward of 800 representatives, about oneth : rd of them Jewish, began gathering here Sunday in preparation for Monday's opening meeting. The formal conferContinued on Page 3-A



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, I Page 2-A vjenisti fkri kUnr Friday. January 18, 19^ Combined Jewish Appeal Services Unit Names Three Top Leaders to Posts $118,000 KICKOff; TO HONOR IMMM %  • PA" M will hM I %  i. -^1 Discussing plans for Ihe Cleaners and Launderers group parvJcipation in the Silver Anniversary year campaion of the Combined Jewish Appeal are Burton B. Goldstein (left), chairman of Cleaners and Laundries, and past chairman of the Services Division. Members of the group, an important part rf the Services Division, include (left to right) Jerry Hershkowitz, David J. Samuels. Louis Laden and Irving Berlin. The iii-t planning and organization meeting ol the Services Division of the Combined Jewish Appeal will take place Tuesday at the McAllister Hotel, it was announced b) Jack Sandier, vice president 01 Station VVQA.M, chairman nt the division. Sandier, who will also serve as chairman ol the Printing and Advertising group "i the division, anrounced the appointment ol three community leaders to three kej positions • Aaron Fair, ol Fair Tours and Travel, Inc., will serve as chairman ol Miscellaneous Services and Travel Agencj groups A member ol the board ol directors ot Temple Beth Sholom Brotherhood, Kanis a governor ol the Miami Beach Chamber ol Commerce board ot directors. member ol the Miami Beach Convention Hall Board, and member 01 the Miami Beach Real!} Hoard. • .tack c. Hollander, co-chairman ot the Amusement and Vend-1 ing Machine DIM -ion >i the 19881 C.l A. Will now luchairman of the division ot the 1983 campaign. A ( member Ol Temple l-rael and vice, president and publicity director of the South Florida Chapter for National Cystic Fibrosis Research Foundation, Italian er has been cited by that group "for his outstanding work." He also has been cited in the pa-' "tar hi? service to Federation and the CJA." • Burton B Goldstein served as chairman [or the CJA Services Division for 1962, and one of the Important divisw> groups. Cleaners and LaimfcT rto announced, that commit^. members ot his group ttilf'incwl Jerry Hei-howitz. City Laurel and Dry Cleaning; Louis UlJ Allapattoh Cleaners; David Sam! I nels. Neway Uniform and Tue|, Supply; and Irving Berlin, KlorinV Linen Service. MONTHLY PEST CONTROL SERVIC silverlish roaches ants • rats • mice call mewsjimmD MOST INCOMPACT Food Group Names Produce Men BIN SIIVIR Announcement th;it Jerry Blank, ol National Brands, and Ben SilVer, ot Food Fair Stores, would serve as chairmen ol the 19G3 Combined .Jewish Appeal Food Division drive, was ma e Wednesday by Bernard Stevens, of Stevens Market-., vice chairman of Trades and Professions for the Silver Anniversary CJA campaign. Both Silver and Blank have been active leaders of the division in the past. Blank served as division co-chairman for the past two years. Silver also served as co-chairman of the food group. Stevens noted that the division '"is in the hands of two capable leaders. We are proud to have two men who are not only leaders in their industry, but also in communal and philanthropic activity." Stevens also announced that Irving Kaplan, of Toby's Cafeterias, and Arthur Horowitz, of Jon-or's, will act as vice chairmen of the Restaurant group of the Food Division. Kaplan served in that position in a previous campaign, In the Food Division, which also comprises groups in the food, hotel, motel, liquor, restaurant and produce industries, Ed Dokson, ol United Purveyers. will serve as chairman ot the Produce Group activity, In the Food Croup industry, Jerry Blank and Ben Silver announced the following appoint ments: Jack Stein. Thrifty Super Market, and Fmaiuul J. Smith. Twelfth Avenue Community Market, would serve as co-chairmen of the Supermarkets and Grocers section; Irving Fien, ol Food Crafter Distributors, an.I Albert Green, of A. A. Green and Company, to serve as co-chairmen ot the Food Brokers and distributors; and Robert Feldman, of Dade County Dairies, to serve as a chairman of Dairy Products 1 1 immt ^ o>ctcHce PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS FASHION CENTER OF THE SOUTH Largest Selection in Latest Styles for Men and Women fRff PARKING SrACt IN RIAR CONVENIENT TO BVSIS 728 LINCOLN ROAD (On the Moll) Phone JE 8-0749 OCULISTS' PRfSCRIPTIONS FILLED CONTACT LENSES LKs=7^l 1 ELI \r 2190 %  MOTORS V SW.8tnST THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED NEEDS fOR ITS THRIFT SHOP All Your furniture, Clothing, tnens, Dishes, Drapes, Etc. PIEASE CAll US f OR PICK-UP THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 7331 N.W. 27th AVENUE Ph. 696-2101 Closes' Saturdays "Progressing with Our Many Satisfied Customers" ANOTHtR LOCATION fOR YOUR CONVENIENCE C0ULT0N BROS. 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Riverside directors give their personal attention to each detail...making arrangements and easing burdens. Riverside offers proven ability, superior scmiee and unsurpassed modern facilities in Florida's mosl beautiful cnapels...allconveniently located in Coral tJaldes Miami and Miami Bench ... and serving all of the fifty .states. So, when the need arises, call Riverside, where diirnitv and personal service are traditional. riverside memorial chapel, inc. 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. lanuary 18, 1963 + Je*istnr*-idli-nn Page 3-A ifK Message Says One Thing-He Does Another %  WASHINGTON —(JTA)— Prcsi-.bcst efforts to fulfffling goals of tions, neutrals and allies alike. Lie "nnedvs State of the Union the American aid program* Pre* ••%  -• %  [ ace to Congress Monday inident Kennedy aid: "The storv -wh.t we <>-> ek—and all that fcri Hi a reference that some conis the same in Africa, in the Midwe ak— is that our help be used 1,1 '^'applicable in the contro die East, in Asia. Whenever nato best advantage, and that involving increased Ameri lions are wining to help themtheir own efforts not be diverted Ln .id to Kgvpt when that connj selves, we stand ready to help j by needless quarrels with other ind^^ndent nations." the Pre.ising its own resources for I them build new bulwalks of free IlliUry intercession abroad and | dom. We are not purchasing pay for Soviet arms votes for the cold war; we have reestabli-hmont of links with th • West through affiliation with th General Agreement of Tariffs an Trade; Nasser's Congo policy; th .... ... placement by Nasser of the b applicable to fr.ctiens in the ^ isslIe .y, the 'ice box;" h, Near East. ro j e Qn c^y^t nuc lear policy, an The Washington Post published his "moderate" stand in the Cul a news analysis on a current re\ an controversy last fall, view of the administration of .. A n of tnt se pactors arc saw American aid to Egypt and re to conv in C( Administration officported that the Administration i in s tna Nasse| t despite his pendent pointed out. Hi. reference ** somc aspects of the Nasser | cnant for i nterfer ing in the ii auarrels with other !" 2 imc werc not a!1 unfavor-; terna i affairs of his Arab noigl to "needless quarrels with other [i-r.'ire countries to devote their i?one to the aid of imperiled naindependent nations" seemed frst Conference on Religion Now in Chicago able." Cor.tinued from Page 1-A fnee conveners are the SynaBOOL-* Council of America, which repres**** %  rabbinical and congregational organliatis of iReferm, Orthodox and ConservaItiv* Jewry in the United States; the Department of Racial and to the Post, "the Israelis 1-ar the encc. The parley, said Dr. Mark, success of the Nasser-assisted Yemeni military group in pushing bors, still comes out on the ph:~ The Post said the wisdom of the side in permitting room for rei U.S. aid program benefiting NassonaD i y friendly relations witser was being questioned because • the fm wor i d the Post repor of Nasser's "open participation in e( j the revolt in Yemen." According, "the Israelis tions is one iperatives of Jnferfairh Dinner Set Julius Mark, president of Synagogue Council of America,'"will make itself felt in every, -!„„„ ..:i. — *--• j nmA u r %  • J t_iut Yemen s antiquated Imamatt along with Protestant and Cathphase of American life, and mark! mav cncourage £ asser in other Otk leaders of equal distinction, the beginning of a serious at-, foreign adventures in the Middle i The Rev. Dr. Benjamin E. tempt to change the existing or-1 East." Mays, president of Morehouse Coldcr of race relations and affectI To justify its faith in Nasser,! include Rabbi Ferdinand M. Issera more just balance among a,l £ J**£ .^t" sSe" \ [Cultvral RelaHons of the NationIege, Atlanta, is conference chairthe people of the United States." when hc Unlted states" announced: lat Council of Churches (Pretesman. and the three vice chairmen r> r Hiat, asserting that "the sale of Hawk missiles to Israel;' Lot); and the Social Action Deman. of Temple Israel St. Louis. b cm f face Iparhnent of th. National CathProgram chairman of the conferof |h mora llic Wetf.r. Conferee.. ence is Rabin Marc BL Tannen-' ime sai( ,-, ht convocation, ,„ the organization of the NaJJ"; \£ 'eomSec\ director'" wi ta ? 7*** meCt '" g ,0 I J St>ph "PT 1 P re t de t J ?" i Conference on Religion and TJSSeU*Z\oS! ** praCtical pr gramS a d tp' Temple Beth Am Brotherhood has 'ace at the plenary session religious anairs. t per(cct m w techniques to break announced plans for an inter-faith I Id here in a series of four Dr. Mark and Philip Hiat, exec\ down further walls that separate dinner to be given in the Temple ha tor forums and in 12 workutive vice presidents of the Synamen of dilferent races and differauditorium on Wednesday evenfc'oups Jews are represented gogue Council of America, issued ent religions. It will not eliminate ing at 6:30 p.m. Discussion will, kiually with Protestants and statements Sunday spelling out differences, only the hostile sep-; be led by Dr. Herbert If. Baum htholics The formal convening the Jewish interest in the confer-'aration." I gard. „____^^_ [all had been signed by Rabbi Forum Will Discuss Unions "Are Unions Necessary?" will be the subject of a weekly forum.. The People Speak, on Friday evening at Washington Federal tavlngi and Loan Assn., 1234 Washington Ave. Panelists will include William J. I Owens, president of the D.'ide County Federation of Labor; William E. Owens, painting contractor; Marx Lewis, public relations authority; and Melvin Jackson, unit supervisor of the Florida State Employment Service. Chaim Rose is moderator of the weekly The People Speak forum series. 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Page 4-A *Jenist Fhrkliiairi Friday. January 18, iggi 3 w :: ^Jewish Floridlan 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 MTNDLIN Executive Editor SELMA M. THOMPSON Asst. to Publisher ISRAEL BUREAU Sheraton Hotel — Tel Aviv. Israel RAY U. BINDER C orrespondent Published v •<•"-<• vm by Th* JtjrijJ n..rldl k n iostage Pai'l at Miami. Florida. Th. J-wi.h Flori'dian has absorbed the J ''*\ U "'*?*?''. the Jevsnsh weekly. Member of the Je f' 5h J" e9r "^ A 3 ency. Seven Arti Feature Syndicate. Worldwide New. Service. National Editorial Assn.. American Assn. o* Englih-Jewish \ewspapers, and the Florida P-' Assn Th '•' SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Area ...„ One. Year S5.00 Three Years $10.00 O-t of T;v.n Upon Request Volume 36 iber 3 Fridcv, Januca 22 Tebet 5723 1963 Khrushchev's View of Hatred Nikita Khrushchev has torn a page out of the book of the obsequious Jew, who offers as his perennial antidote to anti-Semitism that Jews stay out of the public eye. This is the substance of the Ictest Khrushchev advice to his Jewish countrymen: that they refrain from accepting positions in the government because such elevations tend to arouse the covetous animosity of other Russians, who neither understand nor are sympathetic to them. In the next breath, the Red dictator insists that there is no antiSemitism in the Soviet Union, acknowledging only the "personal kind." This sort of distinction is patently absurd. If we accept Mr. Khrushchev's point of view for the sake of argument, it becomes clear immediately that his own pronouncement is, in itself, the most virulent variety of "personal" anti-Semitism. But considering the source, we reckon that it is a mere hop, skip, and jump to official antiSemitism. When the citadel of Soviet political power tells Jews to stay out of politics in order to avoid angry jealousy, how far behind are the people in affirming such disCTiminatory beliefs? Among other things. Chairman Khrushchev is long noted for his inclination toward metaphor, which involves the allusion to wellknown proverbs and allegories to make his point. Propagandists know this for what it is: a popular variety of what they professionally call "peasant thinking," which needs the assurance of homespun maxims and homilies to give courage to one's convictions. Khrushchev's advice to Jews in the Soviet Union is in itself the saddest possible example of such thinking. It suggests his personal submission to the existence of anti-Semitism as a prevalent thing, and offers the kind of amelioration of which only a "peasant" can conceive. From our own point of view, we find it hard to differientiate between Jews in government, which the Soviet dictator now finds anathema, and Jews who have distinguished themselves in the arts and sciences. Why does he not also tell these men to hide away: world-renowned composer Dmitri Shostakovitch, whose music is somewhat less than it might of been, because he has submitted it to the gruesome aesthetic restrictions of Soviet political philosophy; Ilya Ehrenberg, a writer whose position in literature might have been assured, if he had not become one of Russian Communism's greatest apologists; Dr. Lev Landau, credited with a major role in Soviet space technology, who won a 1962 Nobel Prize in physics? When does Chairman Khrushchev believe his fellow countrymen may begin feeling dangerously covetous of them? -foo CLosB TO CAMP v*' no one delude himself. For the statistics of Rockwell-variety hatred are well calculated to explain this "objectivity," and to abandon it the moment the realities of American life seem proper to bring anti-Semitism back into the open. Precedent in Chicago The precedent-making conference on religion in Chicago is on its face a happy thing. It is one of those functions upon which much hope is laid by observers of the American scene, who see continually bettering relations among the nation's various religions and races. We certainly hope so. The difficulty here is that Jewish leaders and Jewish organizations have too often been the inspiration for such gatherings. This is not to say that the motives involved are therefore less admirable. It is only natural that a minority group, whose intellectual and cultural resources are especially vibrant, should assume a primary role in these spheres of libertarian endeavor. But the other side of the coin here is that behind the face of the interfaith and interracial amity of such undertakings often lies a basic discontent on the part of their non-Jewish participants, who accept the invitation to join the deliberations only because they have been presented with a fait accompli. We certainly pray this is not the case with the conference in Chicago, and that much ultimate good will come out of the gatherina there. Anti-Semitism Shunned The story from Boston reporting a civil libertarian organization's finding that the U.S. right wing is shunning overt anti-Semitism squares perfectly with the facts of bigoted life during the past decade and more. Anti-Semites have discovered that their pet hatred is a political liability. This is not to say that anti-Semitism will not prove profitable to them at some future date. The release here Monday of Roger C. Foss, an American Nazi Party "lieutenant," who was sentenced last July for picketing with antiSemitic signs en Flagler St., is a case in point. Foss declared that he hates nobody. We assume he includes the Jews. But let The Two-Headed View —J* n T S ^^ h from Washington this week quotes President Kennedy in his Monday message to Congress: "What we do ask nn ', lh l (U our hel P be used to best advantage and hat their own efforts not be diverted by needless quarrels with other independent na The President was speaking of American foreign aid, one of the most burdensome "ems in the nation's budget, and of countries !" ceiving this aid. ns r assi^nr-ft?^ ap ly q ues,i !" the increased E^StoTttS aCC rded ^yP'' 3 Indent own woTdf 6 bamew lk < ^. Kennedys The recent rehabilitation of Dictator Nas ser by State Department and AdminStration personnel only matches in eifronter^toEte? hower rehabihtation of Nasser loLwfng t he ? !" f "impawn. Nasser's role in he Yemen revolt is no. only legion; i, is ^ !" f It s about time Washington stoDoed toll,; ou, of both sides of its moulh on ^S^ 9 during (he week ... as i see it fay LEO MINDLIN A U. OF the active book h •" viewing around tow r minds me that I am beh^ t my reading. As a msiUer J fact. I am hopele>sly oui all too apparent even in profiJewish circles today. I can net go or. very long in similar vein, for to do so m i I be to betray far beyond the simple purpose of my public confessr how hopelessly out-of-date I really am. "The Second CrUCii was published in I960. "A New Life" appeared in 1961. StOl The Magic Barrel" are collected from a variety produced between 1950 and 1958. And the Both volume received a 1960 nations ary award. How can this possibly compare with the glitter of the review series around town, all of which offer as their chief aUrac tions books whose ink still seems wet from their lecent pres, runs' There is. of course, much to be said for the prolific artist Edgar Allan Poe once remarked that he could not take seriouslv a poe> who has failed to demonstrate the ability to write at least one long poem And most fine writers, composers, painters and sculptors all hav m common their seemingly boundless capacity to produce at 3 hich rate of inspiration. A MKtssjutr sum IN tmntusn yHIS DOES NOT imply that there have been exceptions in all the* art forms, whose renown rests on a meager number of work* ^or is the opposite untrue: that volume does not on occasion tend to depress quality even in the best of artists. (It is. of course, evident that neither volume nor purposely restricted creativity in themselves assure aesthetic worth.) b For all these reasons. I am willing to subject to ridicule my own slow reading rate rather than the prolific nature of today's authors when it comes to my hopelessly out-of-date reading habits But if he super-variety of congregational reviewers are happily unhamp,.d by my literary incapacity, let them not in their glee, armed as hVouX nf bC S*. '^ la,tSt '" Prin,ed fact and "St also shu" £ ** le,m Th !, ,K 3 s is "} tic f M distinction the would-be reviewer mu>t iaiveh tn L K *"' I***" fr m violence "*< ,he Daivel) trusting drive for knowledge of a defenseless audience that meT a 0mn VCr r adln "abits <-ed not always and former give rise to an equivalent flood of literary opinion. to "s I tudv n0t 1 l rr rC refl r ,he in f roasi "8 congregational predispo-s.t, I to study literature of a totally non-Jewish nature. Nor will I at S*J£rCK f JSl p ub 1 ,obau o n the **""' -^u o" in indeed do I CQn,c t m P?rary-ininded congregational audience: Nor, crnicintelliLn?" ^ ,0 qUt S on ,he "^ 'he spare" Id • *22*5. mod n "Mature, when he might more JXsm r,h!V r :'" ab rea c critics most often do then he crittcS judgmS '"^ ,h Se Wh0 "'^'akenly trust bin unone^uSence & £? %  ac,ivi ^ is ,0 valid -odoln.r.r, %  P ar "cpated in an intelligent and p t > (Api n( ,, __ ha( irfh word. „ v l ll '' n ;^'an,l,„ K of the artist's concept.on of Ihfl Critical incaScfty WlbO0d th '> "ase merely been %  •„ intern!!!,',! ""i,", V '" lk IH • ll "" ,lu> abil "v to road ai \ w „,,,,, ,,-• "Cting an occupation BS K would seem to be the t* U U>at for which heUprimarii)



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[Friday. January 18, 1963 > kwist fkuriefiatr Page 5-A Pundit Lerner Views World Today nation %  Ky renowned columi author Max Lerner flew town last weekend, delivered re al the University of Mi W cni to visit the Cuban prisoners, quietly tattled off a series inimitable bon mots, and ,i out i I town again as un .:,-], uslj at he had arrived, author of toda; i I rhe \ of 0 arkill" and k Post syndicated i i column appears regularly hi je • Ish Floridian, leaned i imfortably at a window Cafe Jardln Suisse and that: • Prime Minister Fidel Castro will probably be out of a jor tn about five years. • Castro ithe sort of impa-S lient man who must shape his lory; he will not wait lor history •. pe bis leatiny. • There may very well be an inatii n attempt on the Cu> Prime Minister's life. (An • w.;made en the life of ,i i ,. iro aide the very next day.) I • smiled. "I eould not have been more tat'sfied with Prcsidenl Kennedy's handling of the situation. It was masterful But D; Lerner refused to go along with the President's stint at the Orange Bowl "American foreign should not be lormulated ,.: uay — on a chaotic football field What did the Brandeis University professor think of Pre*id*-** Kennedy? "He is learning all the time," Dr. Lerner replied. "Trouble is that he carries on his education in public." Hi' ;rnin; to Castrc. the world renowned pundit suggested a possible 'inal scene to the Cuban dictator's undoing: "He may very well lash out at another South An erican country, and this will In our excuse to move in. Of course, on the other hand, the Rumii ns vvi'1 probably try to hold him "i check. But. as I said. Castro is impatient with history. Hej feels he's got to shape it." Dr Lerner, whose leonine hea< %  •il; top a small but easily-mov ins body, reacted humorously to some of the criticism leveled against liis columns about the late Marilyn Monroe and Elisabeth Taylor. That's a rather narrow-minded view to take." he said, repeatedly demonstrating h s quick willingness to be interested in anything and everything. Yes. some people did feel strange about the Marilyn Monroe column*. But, after all, Marilyn was or.e of this nation's beat natural resources." He MAX LERNER smiled slyly. "Besides, she was a very good person — as Elizabeth Taylor is not.'' Whereupon Dr. Lerner characterized his long acquaintance with "Liz" ar.d interest in the actress "as a part of my ongoing concern with foreign affairs." Returning to matters" of state, he ranged wide over the sources of American history — from Jefferson, to Lincoln, to Franklin Delano Roosevelt. And what of Harry S. Truman? "President Truman was a man of many decisions." Lerner replied. "Trouble is. he should have thought more about some ol them—and ethers should never have been made." Added the renowned columnist: "Mr. Truman is the sort of man who makes one feel inferior for getting up earlier than you do. But I have often thought that he gets up just a little bit too early." Referring to his lecture at the University ol Miami. Dr. Lerner said that a good part of it came from many of the issues he raises in his "The Aye of Overkill." "I talked about power centers and power-dusters — the dying gasp of the old power principles. In an age of overkill, it is not the nation state but the relation between nation states that is dying. Nor can power or morality or national interest be dispensed with." Added Dr. Lerner: "The world must move beyond the nationstate power principle to a collective security power principle. Since the classical system ot na tion states no longer can serve as a principle ol world order, another principle must be found— Cantor Brown At Music Fete Cantor H. Kiihard Brown will be introduced to the general community for the first time at the l%3 Jewish Music Festival, it was announced by Mrs. George A. -Simon, festival chairman. The annual event, under the sponsorship of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, with the cooperation of the Cantors Assn., will take place Sunday nieht, Feb. 24. at Temple Israel. Cantor Brown will be heard as part of the Festival program, which will include many other instrumental, vocal and dance performers to be announced later. Recently appointed as cantor of Temple Judea in Coral Gables, Cantor Brown has a musical background in both religious and entertainment settings. He was the singing star of "Stop the Music" on the ABC network and also did a daily program with Walter Kiernan called "Family Circle." He also starred in the "Dick Brown Show" on the Mutual network, and has participated in | theatrical presentations. In 1957, drawn back by a long history of family service to the synagogue, Cantor Brown left show business and entered Hebrew Union College-School of Sacred I Music. Following in the footsteps j of his father and grandfather, both I of whom were cantors, he began < his new career with the Commun1 ity Synagogue in Rye, N.Y., folj lowing which he came to Coral Gables. the power of a world force backed by a collective world will. Within this frame of world order. ; the nation state can flower as, never before, because all the con-1 ditiona of its flowering are now, abundantly available." In the cc'urrnist's view, it is mandatory that man adopt a mest perilous assignment today: "to prevent undreamed destruction in wars staged in unpredictable ways with-unpredictable weapons, and to do it by releasing unknown springs of consent, so that in time an unparalleled organization of world will can come into being." Dr. Lerner ambled back to the Aimers Hotel, where he was staying. "I am leaving for a year in Europe next month," he announced easily. "This means moving all my family to Paris." He has just won an extremely handsome Ford Foundation grant (undisclosed sum. although he allowed that the Fords are "very generous ") and intends roving the continent to collect information for a book on the new Europe. Also in view: A trip to Israel in June, to be part of another American Jewish Congress dialogue. How was "The Age of Overkill" doing? "Excellently-," he replied. Officially out Dec. 9, it is already in its third printing, he reported. "And this despite the New York newspaper strike, which has meant a blackout on book reviews." "And thank you," he told Jewish Floridian Book Editor Hilary Mindlin. "for your most generous and excellent review." Whereupon Dr. Lerner breezed off into his highly electric wcrld of words and travel. Buffet Supper Party A buffet supper and card party was to be held by the Harmony Chapter, B'nai B'rith Women, at Masonic Hall, 1910 Alton Rd, this Thursday evening, 7 p.m. Chairman was to be Mrs. Moe Hinden. IF YOUR HOME OR PLACE OF BUSINESS NEEDS ROOF ATTENTION NOW is the time to CALL HI 5-2443 MONTGOMERY ROOFING I. LOUIS SHOCHET Founder—The Jewish Floridian Called to His Eternal Rest on TEVETH 25th. 5699—JANUARY 16th, 1939 "Da iPjlat in HeaAli Ufa £eav* BMJHA % to. £iat $towm" e nun 369 GRANELLO AVE. ESTIMATES • CORAL GABLES "Our club account was costing us money— Now it's earning us dividends at First Federal" Many civic, church, and social organizations have substantial funds in their treasuries, on which they are paying a service charge every month. By putting all or most of this money to work in a FIRST FEDERAL savings account, they can tum an expense into a nice profit... because they'll be earning dividends of 4V4% pe* vear Now that we pay dividends every quarter — 4 times a year — many new groups are finding it practical to take advantage of this opportunity. They can withdraw or add to their accounts at any time, and they enjoy the protection of more than 325 million dollars in resources. Wouldn't it be a good idea to bring this matter up at your next club meeting? Your treasurer will find a warm welcome waiting at any of the 5 convenient offices, where people come first. First Federal Savings AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI W. H. WALKER, Chairman America's Oldest Federal. .. Largest in the South CORAL WAY UTTIE RIVER NORTH MIAMI 2750 S.W. 22nd Street 8380 N.E. 2nd Avenue 900 N.E. 125th Street DOWNTOWN 100 N.E. 1st Avenue KENDAU Dadeland Shopping Center



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' "age 6-A *U*istfkridlic>r JWV Urges Free World Flay Red Bigotry ish War VeleWM "plan a vigorous tight 10 challenge this Soviet policy means." Friday, Janua ry 18, j; av aiUbl, through Continued from Page 1-A fication of efforts in the year •63 toward this end, at the Unittd Nations ant by all free peoples and governments." lAMidon pointed out that 'direct 3d massive confrontation is the -t way of checking Soviet exses."' He cited the Cominun.-1 retreat in Cube in the face of lei confrontation as evidence •t.-blishing the validity of thi.pument. Reviewing the strangulation of tligious and cultural Jewish life Fund-Raising To be Discussed vVomcn's Cancer League of Mii Beach is holding its regular I ithly luncheon meeting Friday n at the Barcelona Hotel During the business meeting conI cted by Mrs. Frances Linn, preseot, plans will be discussed for < annual luud -raising luncheon to held on Wednesday, Fob. 20. at G Fonlainebleau Hotel. in the USSR. London said Soviet policy placed the Russian Jew "' an unmerciful vise: that they are not permitted to live a religious life; or emigrate to Israel or any other country, or anywhere else where they can live freely as Jews. He said this is a 'spiritual strangulation and deprives Jews of their faith, history, and religious concept of brotherhood ol man under the fatherhood of God." London said the failure of the free world to forcefully confront the Soviet .Union on its new antiSemitic campaign has emboldened the "Commissars of atheism.'' He referred to the Soviet actions as increasingly arrogant. "Nazi-like steps." The Lvov Pravda newspaper, speaking for the regime, and seeking to link the synagogues with alleged "economic crimes," termed religious Jews "idlers, speculators, parasites, and money-grabbers." Several members of the synagogue board oF directors were arrested and charged with "profiteering and hooliganism." London found the synagogue closing "reminiscent of the earl* days ol the German Nazi regime He made it known that the JewTHE FUNNIEST SHOW IN TOWN!! Another Great Lucerne Comedy Success "YOU GOTTA HAVE MAZEL" STARRING TOTIE SARAH FIELDS • RUBINE DAVEY KARR PHYLLIS MILLER Eddie Lane, M.C. Accepting Limited Party Bookings. For Information Phone JE 2-2541 SHOWTIME EVERY NITE 9:30 P.M. FRI. & SAT. 9:30 & 11:30 P.M. Before or Afttr the Show Visit the Club Chalet — Continuous Dancing Reservations: ir r. nrm% vutz Jt 2-2541 COLLINS AVE. at 41st ST. MAX PERUVIAN Israel's Celebrated Comedian in A HONEYMOON IN ISRAEL" with the Original New York Cast in a Mirthful Yiddish Musical Play DILID0 PLAYHOUSE LINCOLN RD. & COLLINS AVE. Make Reservation Now for Every Evening 8:30 P.M. Mat.: Wed Sat.. Sun., at 2:30 P.M. Phone JE 2-8251 M. BEACH AUO.-THIS FRI., JAN. 18 Complete 4-Act "SWAN LAKE" $1.95. $2.95. $3.95. $4.95 owl D.ide Aud. HI 8-9173 1-0477; Amidon's. Cordelia'i; M.B. 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b/4nyJanuary 18, 1963 Vjwidh fkriaf/inn Page 7-A W/a's /V/me Minister Nehru an Anti-Semite? By HARRY SIMONHOFF Pan ft N 'f hru to, W ist fiy rTTrrriT.'Ti aipioiBWi^TBnr Bans with Israel. It has boon fbserved thai hostility to Medi [sracl generally connotea [ntiSenjitism, open or furtive A ursory examination of Nehru's [arij years may explain his sub pquenl attitude. Jawaharlal %  hru, born into a high caste bj nr ] U family, wu educated at barrow, the prep school of Win L n CJMirchiH. There, he ac luired the polish, urbanity and ry cultivated by Ihe teai M British nobility. With his inborn instinct for laste, the boy Jawaharlal quickly f< i sed the uppish attitude tohard Jewish students. So there Cere also castes in Hbcral Eng. land. He must be careful. A Bark-skinned Easl Indian among [\ngli>Saxons cannot feel too so fine in his social standing. As ut. there was no evidence of his future fame, and his sense of inpriority in the British ari.Mntratic milieu warned him not to opardiie his Brahmin status by loving ith lower strata. Such liiool impressions perhaps col •red the opinions and determined 'he action of India's future Prime Minister. Influenced by Wells on attaining maturity, Nehru n-obsbly absorbed some of the phobia spattered tn En %  il bj BellOC and Chesterton il the same time, ll G Ils produced his "Outline of fistory," a masterpiece of conI [ion greatly admired in tin' %  bos, Although a liberal and .1 lumanitarian, Wells oould not Ijni'• rid himself of anti-Jewish pa In the tragic 1880s, he Olind it timely to make B public iquiry of Jewish scholars as to kli\ Jewry had clashed with kir\ civilization from ancient fcypt to Nail Germany. As h sident of the League to Com11 Anti-Semitism, Wells showed callous disregard for the feelhgs ot a people who faced annihilation Nor did he seem kneerned as to whether his sad%  tic inquiry might furnish HitIT with a justification to pursue lis Satanic course Nehru's attitude Is revealed in his "Glimpses of World History," 1 huh he alleges was written in Ipnson between 1930 and 1933. In %  ci pages, he covers the essentials -'fii,-, hftw 1 P*t .1.1,1 W'.-.t R(li(hc thu luii merely meant a riowdoum a/ \efcru'i relentlesi attacks against European ami American citilizdtion, icni'le pandering to the "great social recoliitton nou' manifest tn tfc Soriel Union and China.'Held in Increasing contempt by ilu" leaden 0/ Red Clima, and more and more often the %  of their economu preixiir* and indmidhtion, no leu dun their milir,ir\ aggresyon loda> Vehrii >eill fmdi it difficult to square the reality ,if hii diiilliMion uith tl 1 schizophrenia <>f his Area m In this article • I M"imi HMti>n/ide—Babylonia and As-yria and Egypt, If the story had not become part of the religion of the .lews and of Christianity, few 'ar. persons would probably know 1 C it About Ihe time that Knossi • waa destroyed. Saul was King I Israel, which was par', ol Pale tine. Later came David, then Solomon, who had a reputation for wisdom. I me lion these threM nanw 1 beea is j 11 musl have heard oi them read about them Ignores t'ue Bible in his latter days. 11. o. v\ declared tliat too much eiliph had been laid upon Jewish co tributions to civilization. Pales tine was too small and the J' w • too insignificant to occupy tl' space they lake up in world history. The English wnier exet cised a strong influence ov (he bigh Brahmin, who in imitation compile; his "Glimpses World History." Nehru took the hint tn m W and Ignored the Hebrew Bible, i • Prophets and matchless literlure, and ils living appeal to Ihis da> for half <>f the hum; race, why Pindar and Mena der are more important than Ji and the I'-alms. anil why Zor aster, O-iiis or Laot-e ha' status to ihe exclusion "t Isaia Amos or Jeremiah is Lncompi hensible. one can onl) wondi whether this reglect of the Jc ish great is due to Nehru't 1 ability to comprehend the 11 braic soul, or is it a custoi made suppression of truth, a ( vice familiar t<> anti-Semitic;' 4 Central Omission But he leaves OUl Jll laism. He refers to the Jewish expectation of a Messiah only in connection with Jesus of Nazareth. Moses is never mentioned. Jerusalem is brought in for the first time to explain the motivation of the Crusades and later its relation to! Zionism. Yet Nehru linds occasion to celebrate such forgot ten cities oi the ancient Neai East as Knossos, Pergamum, Palmyra. Baalbak. Basra and Kufs In their long experience with that pernicious phenomenon misnamed anti-Semitism, Jews are familiar with the various techniques employed. Some Judcophobes rely on ihe fantastic or : oundation Grant Goes to Brandeis By Special Report WU.THAM. Mass. — The Ford iimdation has announced a $6 illion grant to Brandeis Univerpt> to support its over-all acadniiic development. The Foundation, which at the Jtrne time announced a $65 millon grant to the University of lout hern California, called for the jnds to be matched on a threeone basis during the next three (ears. Brandeis, accordingly, mist raise $18 million by 1966 to farn the grant. The unrestricted grants were made under the Foundation'* Special Program in Education, created in MM to advance the development of selected private universities and colleges as cenDode i Brownrd Ceenties, nearly f fBJPf> "A IV [Hi OS i \~~y buys their • ^^r^awords from: HALPERT'S THOVIiiES "Lnrgest in the South'* PAN AMERICAN BANK BIDC. Ph. 377-2353 ters of higher educational ex-. cellence. Institutions are selected, ac cording to James W. Armscy. the j programs director, "on the basis ] of their tradition of scholarship, their plans and ability lo make pace-setting improvements, the quality of their leadership, strength of suport from alumni and other sources, and geographical location.'" The Foundation has now granted a total of $127.2 million under the special program to eight universities and 29 col leges. Brandeis. cited by the Foundation for its "distinguished academic record," will receive an'im1 mediate payment of $2 million which it plans to use to recruit new faculty, to make library acquisitions and to expand fellowship, research and academic programs. Brandeis President Abram L. Sachar described the grant as "a turning point in the history of Brandeis University It does for economic stability what Phi Beta Kappa accreditation did for academic stature." he said, alluding to the national liberal arts honor SO eiety winch last year authorized Brandeis to form a chapter. ADD A PHONE ADD A LOT TO LIVING Save time, steps, trouble. Add extension phones where your family lives most... workshop, kitchen, bedroom, Florida room, teen ager's room. For details on the low cost and lovely colors, call your Telephone Business Office. ri Southern m BeH ...G*ou>Uuj witfi tie FutUne



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Page 8-A %  Jk "_ Friday. Januciv l£, 1963 j K. Explains Bar to Jews in Gov't W^ % %  ( %  # r v %  %  — I' At a recent "Man of the Month" breakfast of the Jewish National Fund Council of Greater Miami are seated (left to right) Mr. and Mrs. William Bornstein, honorees; Dr. Irving Lehrman, chairman for Foundation of the JNF Council here; and Leon I. Ell, president. Standing (left to right) are Mrs. Ruth Von Dohlen, sister of Mrs. Bornstein, Dr. Zev W. Kogan, and Mrs. Anne Smith, another sister of Mrs. Bornstein. Not shown are Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, president of the JNF Southeast Region, and Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual leader of Temple Beth Sholom. Aliens Again Told to Register Samuel P. Ahrens. district director of the Immigration and Naturalization Service this week urged all aliens in the State of Florida who have not yet filled out alien address report forms to do so before Jan. 31 at the nearest Immigration and Naturalization Service office or local Post Oflice. The immigration official pointed out that the law requires all non-citizens, except persons in diplomatic status, foreign rcpresentati\es to certain international organizations, such as the United Nations, and aliens here tempor' arily as agricultural contract laborers, to report their addresses i to the government each January. Ahrens added: "The parent or legal guardian of an alien child under 14 years of age must fill out the address report form for such a child in order to comply with the law." He declared: 'We have tried to make it as convenient as possible for non-citizens to meet tne address report requirements. And, in view of serious penalties for willful violation, all persons subject to the address report law are urged to fulfill this obligation before the end of January." fo-tinued from Pa-e 1 %  i ...-in. : I Pari>\s v uli his the had 1 i aa condemnatu tinuing SovU i anti Semitism. Ii dealt with the ravine in Kie\ where at least 40,000 Jewish men, women and children had been buried in mass grave.after a whole sale massacre of Jewish people during the Nazi occupation of Kiev in World War II. Not only was Shostakovich attacked during the MOSCOW meeting, but there were also violent personal attacks against Ilya Ehrenburg. the veteran Soviet Jewish author. After the debate on anti-Semitism, Mr. Crankshaw reported, Mr. Khrushchev assured Ehrcnburg that the attacks were not directed personally against the writer. 'You must understand," the Premier reportedly told Ehrenburg, "that as a professional politician, 1 must take things as I find them, and warn against dangers." Mr. Khrushchev was also quoted by Crankshaw as asserting Deal With The FRIENDLY FOLKS at There's an R-B-C Yard Near You! FT. PIERCE 3700 S Federal Hwy DELRAY BEACH 27 N.E. 1st Av. BOCA RATON 28S0 N.W". 2nd Ave. FT. LAUDERDALE 600 N.E. 3rd Ave. N. MIAMI BEACH 16160 Biscayne Blvd CPA-IOCKA 14300 N.W. 27lh Ave. M'AMI SHORES 660 N.E. 96th St. •VTAMI 1635 N.W. 28th St. MIAMI 1400 N.W. 17th Ave. CORAL GABLES 4400 Ponce de leon SOUTH MIAMI 5891 S. Dixie Hwy. PERRINE 17750 Cleveland Ave. ISLAM0RADA U.S. Highway 1 KEY WEST 700 Catherine St. Agudath Israel Launches Drive Agudath Israel Hebrew [nstltute this week announced a membership drive to bring the congregation's rolls to 1,000, Rabbi Isaac Ever, spiritual leader, declared, "We're hoping to make Agudath Israel the largest Orthodox synagogue in the Greater Miami area he said. Agudath Israel was founded and chartered in November, 1952. The congregation currently includes 500 members. The new drive, which will attempt to double the membebrship, also aims to assist Rabbi Ever in the establishment of Agudath Israel's new Talmudic Theological College. "half defensively and half aggressively," that there was no mote anti Semitism in Russia because "the nationalities" question h.is bean solved." "There U only indivi-Lal anti-Semitism" in Russia row, Mr. Khrushchev was quote; .1* snving. iln se v tacks, in. nsl 1 Al I, .,-1 in importai I ci nters ol Jewish population have had their syn jues closed down in recent months, making a total ol at least 60 closings ol synagogues since 1959. More than 60 per cent of the published total of persons shot for 'speculation' and similar activities have been Jew.-'' In some Ol Ihe trials for "economic crimes," Mr Crankshaw noted, "synagogues were described as meeting places for crooks and speculators." In addition to the very recent shutdown of the synagogues at Lvov, stated Mr. Crankshaw. other Jewish houses of worship closed last year included the one in Sverdlovsk, where there are 40.000 Jews; Zhitomir. 30.000 Jews; Kazan. 25.000 Jews; Grozny, 12,000; and many others. In many place. Jews who had met for religious services in private homewere "dispersed" by police and "pilloried," Mr. Crankshaw revealed. Yevtushenko, meanwhile, has denied report.that he had rewritten InBabi Var poem to fi! Communist Part) line, "1 have 101 changed the poem." he was reported as saying, "l have expanded and supplemented it a in tie" A new section ol his poem. according to a Moscow report, tells about a Russian, non-Jewish woman who bad -.milled her life to save the lives of two Jewish %  >.>l ivn during tfa \ tion. The Soviet i Lng his ce M I Rut la, told I Bari Yai had ;i %  J I. it' d. e.i-i Ol ,1 • 1 1 proportion Beach Federal's Dividends Rising Miami Beach Federal Savings and Loan Association distributed dividends of SG.73O.O00 during 1962, exceeding the previous year's payments by si .308,000. the yearend report on operations disclosed this week The dividend payment nas one of several new record high marks set b\ the Association during the year, the report of Hoard Chanman Mitchell Wolf-on and President Claude A. Rcnshaw related During the year, savings accounts increased by $18.3 million to $167 million, total assets rose from $167.5 million to $184.9 million, and the Associations surplus and reserves rose from $12.8 million to S13.8 million. 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jay, January 18, 1963 Mmdftft fkridHkw Page 9-A $418,000 Initial Gifts Launch CJA .^-setting leaders, Samuel Friedland (left), co-chairman of 1963 CJA campaign, and Leonard Rosen (center), who Lcged the largest single gift ever given to CJA, are shown (h Rosen's brother. Jack Rosen, his business associate, at reception prior to the dinner. A total "i S418.000 was pledged Monday n. hi ;ii the traditio i I I ,,i e Settei din 11 of l Combined Jewish Appeal. %  H ri men! I I %  iii ird Rosen had contributed the largest Bingle er Miami's CJ \. I i a ift, Rosei > mb i ii thropii 1 I mmunity, and the oi Ij source e of helping i. i and preserve human disnii \ in our cit). countrj. an abroad." CJA Co-Chairmen Samuel N. I Friedland and Ernest Janis | stressed that the Pace Setters I dinner "has set the tone for a i highly-successful Initial Gifts dinner on Feb. 3 at which time 1 the leaders of Federation and ikMkiMtiM-i Frnest Janis, co-chairman of the 1963. Combined Jewish Appeal campaign, at the Pace Setters dinner held at the Diplomat Hotel with Rabbi Isadore Breslau, United Jewish Appeal national chairman, and noted Washington. D.C., communal leader. [5th Anniversary Fete to Honor Past Campaign Leaders campaign chairmen who. The community leadership dinic-ated service will include Baron Weinkle. Howard Kane, Aaron M. rved as leaders of the I ner will honor the Silver Anmverdc Hirsch Meyer. II. J. KopclKanner, Sam J. lleiman, John ScrMiami Jewish Federation sarv voar an(J (ne dedicated serowitz. Stanley C. Myers. Jacob 'bin. Dr Mortis Goodman. Jack STATEMENT OF CONDITION ASSETS Cash First Mortgage Loans Loans on Savings Accounts Federal Home Loan Bank Stock Land, Office Buildings and Equipment Real Estate Owned Deferred Charges Other Assets Total AS OF DECEMBER 31. 1962 LIABILITIES Savings Accounts $32,345,982.96 %  "' "^.V^^i.^'r^f.r'l.'nm -vice of the past campaign chairSher. George Cheren. William D. Garner. Sam Blank. Harold Thur iivd Jl tne inmai oms com. /-, ^ it i ea dership dinner to be men of Federation and GJA. HonSinger. Joseph R. Stein. D.in B man, Joseph M Lipton. tal Kovthe Fontainebleau Hotel owes for a quarter century of dedRuskin. Samuel N. Friedland. Carl ens and D. J. Apte (deceased). |s ay evening, Feb. 3. Uhell Wolfson is chairman |h< dinner, and Samuel C. LevI Leonard Rosen are COthe Initial Gifts comThest are the men who have (p?d to chart and plan for serB *o the men, women and dren of the community," saic\ "Only through dedication has Federation • .ible to make progress toa better Miami community rurselvcs and our families." : enson and Leonard Gifts co-chairmen, in addition to Wolfson N Friedland and Eraco chairmen of the i9t>3 Y %  wish Appeal, "an OutInitial Gifts committee foi rned." • Kipnis, Sam H Rost and Luby, Jr., will serve as assochairmen of Initial Gifts. ob Arvcy, Sidney Ansin. Sher, Joseph Cohen and v Goldstein are serving as lirnn n HI the Initial Gifts, [S R!ght Wing lot Anti-Semitic' Continued from Page 1 A i I anti-Jewish outbursts hi v. ingers get together i i thai "no nationally Semitic propagandists • i at the lengthy rally It ntlj were not invited or rep it also n ited that whil • %  i i rogram indicated thai ', testion periods w ere after presentations by I the 12 speakers on the DP I questions were invited ut the program. The redi d thai past experience thai embarrassing questing considerable bl often arise in such forums well be that those bo ol the meeting were dei to avoid such displa nee. of the Jewish community will rather at the Fontainebleau Ho tsl to pay tribut? to the cochairmen of the past 25 years.' I 1 immunitj will this j rj %  • r oi I eration a milestone in the Gi iv Miami c< mmunity Rabbi [sadore Breslau, a national chairman oi the United Jewish Appeal and Washington, D.C.. Jewish community leader. guest speaker for the evening, cited Rosen's "generous accomplishment The guest speaker told the din ner that they were privileged "because on your shoulders rests the responsibility for helping Jewish people at home and abroad." Ik congratulated them on inaugurating the Miami community's campaign on behalf of CJA. and noted that their campaign effort* "had helped to save 1.5uu,Cuo> Jewish men, women and children since World War II." $ 6,295.424.82 31.341,210.58 440,798.72 375.000.00 1,058,446.68 556,733.79 131,072.02 295.317.48 $40,494,004.09 OFFICERS David Stuzin i'esidenl Charles Hertzoff Ii raanrer Morton Trilling (lateianl ^ e President Joseph O. Tubb VtiitUuit Vice President S. F. Danels Executive Vice President Kenneth R. Kinard \ssisluut \ ice President W. Bentley Glass Wistanl Vice President W. H. Merrill, Jr. \--i-i.ini Secretary Advances from Federal Home Loan Bank 4.500.000.00 Loans in Process 560,793.09 Other Liabilities 437,689.67 Surplus and Reserves 2,649,538.37 Total $40,494,004.09 DIRECTORS David Stuzin President Citiseni Federal Savingi Leo J. Adeeb President. Leo \deel X Vssoclates, Inc. J. W. Barfield President, Barfield Installment Corporation S. F. Danels Executive Vice President Citiseni Federal Savings C. C. Coensparger Consulting Civil Engineer Charles Hertzoff Partner, David Stuzin 8 i Oinpany. Certified I'uhlie AII ountant* oet to Be Memorialized A meeting in memoriani to the eat Yiddish poet. H. Leivick. II be held here Tuesday, 8 p.m.. the Farband Center, 842 Washn Ave. The memorial meeting is being ranged by the Greater Miami >vo Committee. Leivick died veral weeks ago. MAIN OFFICE: 400 Hialeah Drive • PALM SPRINGS OFFICE: Red Road & W. 49th St.



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Page 10-A vjmistncridfcir Friday, January lg That Mona Lisa Smile By MAX LERNER %  When the President and Administration officials and Congressmen get to sec the famous picture-onloan, will they recognize behind that Mona Lisa smile the sphinx-like features of Gen. Charles De Gaulle? President Kennedy, in his somewhat complacent New Year's summary, prided himscli on the victories that America has WOD over the Russians in the political war. The victories were real, especially in the Cuban missile episode. But there have been two -ore disappoint ments too. and while the Russians have not been responsible lor them, they may in time profit from them. t One is the impasse about Great Britain's entry into the Busppean Common Market. The second is the continuing tangle over equipping the NATO forces with atomic weapons. The Admimslration has able men in. Paris, including Ambassador Charles Bohlen and Thomas FinJetter. (It has able men in Washington, including McNamara. Rusk and Ball The President feels confident about his knowledge of Western Eurbpe. Yet-thus far these two disappointments have added up to real cjefeats for American policy. And behind both of them is the intractaUle, incalculable and insurmountable figure of DeGaulle i / • • • President Kennedy has announced that he proposes to get tougher in his foreign policy Mance, even toward America's allies. I suppose this would include DeGaulle. But the fact is that the American policy toward DeGaulle has been a tough one all along, in the sense of excluding him from the nuclear information we have largely shared with the British. Now President Kennedy has had to step down lrom his former position, and has offered DeGaulle the same Polaris missiles which he offered Macmillan at their Nassau conference. But DeGaulle has said, "No, thank you, we propose to go right on building our own. nuclear deterrent." The American Administration had even offered to make a real light in Congress to get its permission for the nuclear ; sharing, but it turns out now that the subborn obstacle is not Congress out DeGaulle. To understand what DeGaulle has in mind, we must remember that the outstanding problems oi Western Europe today are interlocked problems. There is the question of the Common .Market and of Britain's entrance into it. on which the "condition report" (as the hospitals put it) must be a pessimistic one. There is the question ol making NATO ;m effective lorce by equipping it with nuclear weapons. Which are a joint possession of ;ill the NATO members, whatever particular members may hold Ihem in trust. And there is the question ol keeping the Berlin problem from exploding. For the present, DeGaulle and Adenauer are making it terribly hard for the British to join the common market except on DcGaulle's terms. As for the NATO problem. DcGaulle's refusal to accept the Polaris missiles, along with the British, means that a NATO equipped with such missiles will be dominated by the German armed forces, and that in effect this would mean the nuclear arming of Germany. That, in turn, would prove intolerable to the Russians, who would use it as their occasion for a major change in the status of Berlin—which could lead to disastrous consequences for Europe as a whole. I should add. in the Viennese sentence, that the situation is desperate, but not necessarily serious. Adenauer will be out of power within a year, and Erhard anci the others who will take the place 6t his government will not feel as bound as he to the DeGaulle alliance. They favor Britain's entrance into the Common Market on generous terms. Even DcGaulle's power, which is plenary, will not last for ever; and when he goes, the men who will come to power are likely to be far less tormidably nationalist than he. Ncr is DeGaulle to be taken literally when he speaks of building an "independent nuclear deterrent." He will doubtless ha*e nuclear weapons, but they will not be deterrent weapons because they will not in themselves come anywhere near matching the Russian weapons. Thus while DeGaulle may be able to threaten a nuclear war—perhaps even able to begin it—he will not be able to finish it. And in our weapons era a leader of a great power must be able to finish what he chooses to begin. The sad fact is that it will be the other NATO nations and America itself which will have to finish whatever is begun in Europe. I must add. alter these criticisms of Kennedy and DeGaulle, that both are bound in the end to pull in the same harness because history will offer them very little choice of doing anything else. I should also add that Kennedy has found in DeGaulle a more resourceful antagonist than he has found even in Khrushchev. The Russians have a great power base, the French a very small one. But DeGaulle solved his problem of a narrow power base when he pulled out of Africa, but proceeded to become the central political figure (Jean Monnet is the more creative planning figure) of the new Europe. Apart from Europe, his power in minor. And my guess is that the main drilt of the real intelligence of the new Europe will—on the subject of English entrance and NATO weapons—prove to be against rather than for DcGaulle's stand. / The National School for Medical Assistants Now Available — A Four Months' Course DAY AND NIGHT CLASSES 308 HUNTINGTON MEDICAL BUILDING This Coure Will Includa: MEDICAL TERMINOLOGY, OFFICE LABORATORY TESTS S X-RAYS INJECTIONS, STERILIZATION & BUSINESS PROCEDURES All AGF. GROUPS For Information Call FR 1-5300 HAVING A PARTY Aboard A Yocht Why Not ? ? No Yacht! ... See Neptune Boat .... 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1 hday. January 18, 1963 >hniskhfkrictirinr Page 11-A Sjl^amJBBBBBBBJBJBBBJ Wit ^^^B %  I HP" %  LL ssl ^1 Blm^^ ^^^BB XJ^ ^L*^f ^Lj %  L ^J L N r ^^~ 9 \ 88th Congress Lists Many Issues of Top Priority DAVID DANZIG (Com. Director Speak Here ,.d Danzig, national program :lor of ilie American Jewish iM.ittee. ill be guest speaker la noon luncheon meeting <>l {Greater Miami Chapter at the p-gladea Hotel on Tuesday. jlnan B Rood, chairman of Chapter Inlerreligious Affairs jmittee. has announced that |zjg will discuss "Jewish-ChrisRelations In a Post Christian Id." director of program for tlie e-rican Jewish Commit***, wig combine* an extensive fledge of Jewish communal with the talents of an ex&f need administrator. | graduate of the Pennsylvania oi of Social Work, and former rial program director of the Sen ice Organizations from [to 194-5. he is responsible for %  oordination and implementapf the committee's diversified relations programs. • ervations lor this open meetn be nude through the AJC 1210 Congress Bldg. Continued from Page 1-A he and. others, who were previously lukewarm to the Kearing-Halpern measure, had now "had enough of the State Department's appeasement of Nasser." A duel between tne State Department and Congress on Egypt appears inevitable. The State Department is advancing plnns to increase loans and grants to Nasser, who incurred a huge debt in his Yemeni adventure. Congress will challenge such aid every step jf the way.. Legislation will be sought tc bar further aid to Egypt in a mandatory provision, unless the Executive Department implements the discretionary KeatingHalpern clause. Jewish organizations will watch the anti-filibuster fight, aware that civil rights, immigration revision, and other legislation is contingent' upon victory. If success is achieved by liberals, many measures previously bottled up by conservatives mv be brought on the floor for action. President Kennedy is expected to submit a request for liberalization of the Immigration Act of 1952 (McCanan-Walter Act) in the early days of the new session. He has th? full support of Sen. Philip Hart, 1 Michigan Democrat, who heads the Senate Immigration Subcommittee. But Chairman Francis Walter, of the House Immigration Subcommittee, co-author oi the controversial act. will try to block any really important changes in discriminatory aspects like the national origins quota system. The question of Federal aid to parochial schools is expected to be avoided, to get the education bill thr< ugh Congress. The money would be given to the 50 states, and the church-state problem passed on with it for decision on a state level. Growing discontent over the absence of effective moves to challer-e rising Soviet anti-Semitism will be voiced in Congress. This difficult problem will be subject to cautious discussion between Jewish groups and Congressional leaders. Since the Aralxs and the State Department have equally ignored amendments to Mutual Security Acts deploring Arab discrimination, boycotts, and blockades, the new bill will bring a question of whether it is worth repeating an ignored amendment for yet another year. President Kennedy, however, is this year required to make a report directly to Congress on measures to implement the amendment. His report is awaited with interest. Congress will hear reports from various Senators and Representatives who visited Israel and the Arab states during the Congressional recess. Their views will be reilected in forthcoming legislation. The two most recent visitors were Sen. Ernest Gruening, of Alaska, and Sen. Jacob K. Javits. of New York, who also visited Jordan. Sen. Javits said during his visit that a new appraisal of United States policy in the Middle East was needed because the balance of military power in the area was changing to Israel's disadvantage. band Branch II Celebrate Baturda) >'vening. the Miami fiker Branch of the Farband Zioni-t Order will celebrate |nh anniversary here with a at the Seville Hotel. Affair lclude music, dancing and tainment. t-ph P. Zuckerman. president, [greet Mrs. Rita I.ubran, direc Women's Division, Farbaud. Louis Segal, general secrewho "ill arrive from Israel tend the function. C Miami organization, which t-d with 29 members, now has • mbenhip of over 200, and a leading part in drives for Cidrut. Jewish National Fund. tls for Israel, and the David i School. Ting on the executive board Zuckerman are Isaac Offcn%  en, vice president; Solomon pea, financial secretary: JaFraydman. recording secreand Abraham Warshaw. askite secretary. [S. Envoy Meets h Golda Meir CortinueeVfrom Page 1-A thai does not mean that we always agreed on the action should follow. She added that "on basic la. we are in full agreement." listed these ii the aaed for ce in the Middle East, real in B&dence Cor ;iil slates in the "and their right to freedom jf-ar of invasion or interven Ucussinf, her forthcoming visit Ca.-t Africa, she said slie would to Madagascar, Tanganyika, nuia and Kenya. "Israel was fortunate to have the friendof so many of the emerging htries in Africa. If I can help [build this friendship by my it will be well worthwhile." Statement of Condition DECEMBER 31, 1962 RESOURCES Cash and Due from Banka $17,345,926.60 U.S. Government Securities ... i-r--frtr?T^":Ti-Ti3* 18,641,353.17 Federal P.H.A. Securities. itkwmkVRsamm 1,931,753.54 U.S. Gov't Agency Securities .. jtaMMWUOkWKk W k WkWM 1,777,237.81 State and Municipal Bonds % %  ,... %  %  ^ ..r5,521,937.91 Federal Reserve Bank Stock ... rrt ^ammmmmmmma %  106,500.00 Loans and Discounts wmammmmmmm 28,708,766.11. Banking House and Equipment tmawjakwmmamm %  1,600,323.12 Accrued Income ond Other Assets nMraMwi m 1,552,437.78 TOTAL $77,386,236.08 LIABILITIES Deposits niu:iin;i:i:ii iniuja $71,778,724.15 Accrued Taxes and Expenses numnnaansnnsnanoM 423,341.61 Other Liabilities mmmmmmnmmmmamm 231,383.06 Unearned Discount ', ; ,-* 499,307.45 Capital Stock .,; $1,550,000.00 r" Surplus ......... 2,000,000.00 Undivided Profits IrfTfnnn 903,479.81 Total Capital Funds iaaixoaar n 11 4.453,479.81 TOTAL ., $77,386,236.08 OFFICERS Leonard L. Abess, Chairman of the Board Michael J. Franco, President Roy A. Perry, Executive Vice President and Trust Officer Mary B. Mitchell, Vice President and Cashier Marie G. Whaler, Vice President Daniel K. Gil, Vice President Richard W. Vaughn, Assistant Vice President Charles B. Coe, Assistant Cashier Sarito Y. Hernandet, Assistant Cashier W. B. Price, Assistant Cashier LMMI4 L. Aktit Ch.lrm.n of to. Bor Samuel BUnk Prt.id.nNitlon.: Br.ndi, Int. %  verett 0. CarraM PrMld.nl %  111 York Corporation Ray M. Iern.it A-torn.y I.rn.st Iirne.1 Oliver Bright,' Auditor DIRECTORS Mickeal J. Fraaaa %  npatsM William C. LaataH Atterner W.lton. I n'.(f. aohroadn, Atkin*. Ciruu Sam Luby ch.lrm.n of tha Bo.r4 Laby Ch.rrol.t In. Cherlee 0. Meraee. owner Moriea Pl.no Comnr Robert M. Moreen Crrtlfltd Public Accountant Mori.D, Altemui im H. H. Meador, Vice President W. J. Dannenhauer, Vice President Martha B. Stewart, Assistant Vice President W. B. Nelson, Assistant Vice President Lloyd A. Stryker, Assistant Vice President Katherlne S. Melchlorre, Assistant Cashier Frank I. McLaren, Assistont Cashier wiV. Ray A. Parry BncutlT* VIM P>idaai Jem.. A. Ryeer Pre.ltf.nl Ryder ay. tea-., tat. Wllli.m 0. Sing.r Chelrnuji ot th. Bo.rtf Bejel C.ctje •••urn, l..i Arthur A. Umjar President Vnier-U.erih.il Company INDUSTRIAL NATIONAL BANK A WEST FLAGLER STREET ssai I. MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM — FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION



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Page 12-A vjfnitf fkrictknn Friday, January 18. }c,j|J Left to right are Lewis Pomerantz, president of the Israelite Center; Rabbi Morton Malavsky, spiritual leader; and Hyman Kirsner, outgoing president. Kirsner was presented with a plaque at recent installation ceremonies, which cited him for "his devotion and inspiring leadership." Beth Torah Opens 1"^en Belts, Gurion Warns Second Semester continued from p. 9e i -A Second semester of the Beth Torah Adult Institute has been scheduled and is again open to the public. Sessions are held every Tuesday morning from 9:30 i.m. to noon. Three classes in Hebrew, beginners, second year and advanced, are held from 9:30 to 10:45 a.m. Instructors aro Abraham J. Gittelson, Benjamin Niedzvctzki and Mrs. Morris Levin. At 10:50 a.m.. the student body joins Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz for the Tuesday morning forum. Lecture and discussion are devoted to the philosophy of prayer, the structure of the prayer >xx>k, and the synagogue. Students not enrolled in the first iefalester can be registered on Tuesday evening. bassador in Washington, was due to arrive here this week. It is assumed that his arrival has to do with the problems discussed by Israel's Foreign Minister Golda Meir with President Kennedy last month. Israel's defense problems were said to be among the topics discussed. LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARR AND GARDEN MAUSOLEUM "THE SOUTH'S MOST BEAUTIFUL JEWISH CEMETERY" N.W. 25th ST. at 103rd AVE. TU 5-1689 Beth David Has Blood Bank Drive Beth David's semi-annual Blood Bank drive took place last Sunday morning.' Louis Seitlin. president of the Men's Club, appointed Moe Atkins and Henry Rosengarten cochairmen of the project. Seitlin said contributions to the Beth David Blood Bank may be made by both members as well as friends of the congregation. Members of the Sisterhood presided at a breakfast served to each blood donor Sunday. Dora Cohen Bldg. To be Dedicated At Academy Rabbi Abraham M. Heller, spiritual lea er ol the Flatl ush Jewish < enter in New York, will deliver the a Idrt -al Ihe dedica ra Cohen M i Miami : ; i Pine Tree Dr., % %  '.' i i\ the bull me, will .m. C n monii by Jacob ( 'in'!', and i imily, eni rs ol tin structun Sun Dora Cohen, who died last year, are Mr and Mrs. Sam Cohen, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Turkish, Mrs. Sophie Resnick, ah n| Miami Beach; Mr and Mrs William Kasenetz, Mr and Mrs. Louis Cohen, Mr. and Mrs. Al Cohen, an.l Julius Cohen, all cf New York. William Kasenetx will extend greetings on behalf of the family, and Howard Wittels, fourth grade student, and greatgrandchild of Jacob Cohen, will deliver the invocation. Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal of the Academy, is chairman of the event, and school president. Louis Merwitzer. will deliver the welcoming address. Cantor Abraham Self will provide music for the morning program. Honorary vice president of the Hebrew Academy and a founder of the Flatbush Jewish Center in Brooklyn. N.Y.. Cohen is president of the Biyalistoker Home for the Aged, also located in New York. Rabbi Heller is a graduate of the University of Minnesota, Columbia University and St. Johns University Law School. He has been spiritual leader at the Flatbush Jewish Center for more than 15 years. He is the author of a book of Beth Raphael Installs Slate Officers of Beth l: gregatioa wentnstalli d at a ner on Sunday at M Restaurant. Guest speaker ••. ., Al-iet. and Judge M i n r 'ii D in and Cantor Mau ii stalled the folio > Julius Sapero, pr rence T. Berliner Kl< in, vice presi Schv artzman, trea ui ri ding Ralph Krieger, Hi tary; and Isidore S IT v .-' JACOB COHEN essays, "Jewish Survival." "Vocabularj of Jewish Life." and "Israel Odyssey." A founder and past president of the New York Hoard of Rabbis, he serves as chariman of its chaplaincy committee. Bureau Director To be Speaker The monthly get-together of the Forty Miners of Temple EmanuEl on Sunday will be highlighted by a book review. Guest of the evening, at the meeting taking place in Sirkin Hall at the Temple Bldg., starting at 7:30 p.m. will be Louis Schwartzman. executive director of the Bureau of Jewish Education. He will review the novel. "Some ol My Best Friends." A sing-along and refreshments will follow Schwartzman's appear1 ance. announced Irving Schatzman. president of the organization. PALMER MEMORIALS t* "Miami's Only Jewish Monument Builders" SlD H PAUOI Exclusive Dealer "ROCK OF AGES FAMILY MEMORIALS To liv* in Hs.rH V.. leave Behind. I* to liv* Forever man nexo Scheduled Unveiling* SUNDAY,JANUARY M, 19*0 AMERICAN %  ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE & ALL RELIGIOUS ARTICLES FOR SYNAGOGUES SCHOOLS — HOMES 1357 WASHINGTON AVE.. MB. JF 1-7722 S. Schwartz Mt. Sinai Ceswileiy SOLOMON SUMMER, J p.m. Rabbi David Shapiro SONIA SUIGMAN. 2 a.m. Rabbi Lir.nl Kromsh "May Their Soul* Repose in Eternal Peace!" PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. 3279 S.W. 8th Street HI 40921 Phones HI 4-0921 CARIBBEAN MARBLE COMPANY EXCLUSIVE DEALERSHIP FOR # STAR GRANITE We specialiie in building Jewish Monuments Our work is Guaranteed. MARKERS '30 Includes Name, Date and Delivery to Cemetery ON 3-DAYS NOTICE CARIBBEAN MARBLE CO., INC. 7232 SW 42nd Street MO 1-4055 •UCK-1 i a sc fcV com Dignified, beautiful and reverently cared for surroundings for our departed loved ones are a source of very real comfort to all. VIAMI S tXCUISIVt ItA.SH Cl • 2^ (imtiw REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami's Largest & Oldest Supplier for Synagogues, Hebrew & Sunday Schools. Whilosalo Retail ISRAEL* GIFTS AHD MOVHTItS 417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017 v : r, • %  .••. M0 1-7693 GELB MONUMENTS INC. Open titry Day • Closed Sabbath 140 SW 57th Ave. HI 1-8583 YOU GET MORE CALLS WHEN YOUR PHONE IS ALWAYS ANSWERED Wo can answer your phone in your own name. Loss than $5 per week for a full tima Telephone Secretary. ANSWERITE, INC. TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE Phone JEfferson 8-0721 WE SPECIALIZE in CONDOLENCE BASKETS From $7.50 We Deliver FRUIT CIRCUS fi r *5m-\5V 1789 BISCAYNE BLVD. FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783 GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Miami, Fla. HARRY GORDON PRESIDENT IKE GORDON FUNERAL DIRECTOR BEYER Funeral Home JEWISH OWNED AND OPfRATCP 16660 N.E. 19th AVENL NORTH MIAMI BEACH Wl 7-8691 HARRY W. BEYER, F.D. Emanuel Mendel Miami Hebrew Book Store ISRAELI 4 DOMESTIC GIFTS Hebrew Religious Supplier '* r Synagogues. School! & Private DM 1585 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach — JE 8 3840 ALAN M. BLANK, INC. FUNERAL DIRECTORS Miami Beach Chapel 1743 Bay Read • 531-3441 %  lnt< I I 'hap, I'lttxburgh HI nh UroK Ine, Haltlmore .lau I, -IH, in NATIONAL MONUMENT CO. PERSONALIZED MEMORIALS AUTHO'lZtO DIAIM. fOK ATERM*> MONUMENTS MAUSOLEUMS GRANITE J, BRONZE MARKERS MARBLE BENCHES VASES HI 6-6009 3250 S. W. 9 ST., MIAMI



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ay, January 18, 1963 Jewisti ftcridian Page 13-A SAYINGS OF FATHERS I \.:.i FUczcr birn Durdia. a | prjligate. recommended 10 the favor of Heaven bx [ I riged Jf of penitence '. He I ,;,! between his \necs cease from weeping nl departed from" him. ii ii of hit death J if..;en C4me forth uu.l I eser ben DnrJiu i* life ft i \ •: heard of thu I Mid (In* man win* .. struggle oj %  ii u ithin u Mid The ..'.• u << it jreai and iggi h u>iil the i the Master (i 3n t that on the night of >m Kippur men wasr their roe Talisim (Prayer Shawls) iile this is never don* on %  >y other night? tog the year, the night is time when fringes are reft '-hus they are not worn (as lithj during the evening serho acts under coercion. —TALMUD. • • • Fools ma^e /easts, and wise men I eat them. — J. STl IN Bl RU • A fool is MOl aware of his folly. I TALMID • • When a fool it whipped, he forI gets the first lash before the rod -i comes down with the next. IUHI R „..!,.. •;--%  • -: %  Today, the congregation has 160 children in the Hebrew School i and another 40 in Sunday School. The membership of the congregation consists of 200 families, with a vigorous Sisterhood and Men's Club. The congregation Is at present conducting a campaign for $90,000 to complete the present facilities and to pay off some existing mortgages, Adath Yeshurun has finally struck deep roots in the community, and looks forward to right future. • GUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlylt IVI Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac ever. la; nd 8 SO p.m. Kei man udatsm ;in I'nforgiving I. laturdu) SO s.m s. i mon (SratlI p.m. Vlddlsh lecture: Thi ', IIUTVl of .111:-; iI ." — • — lETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave Conservative. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro Cantor William W. Lioson. > S:15 p in. Sal .n 'i.iv 9 ;i in. Bar riiutvnh: Stnnlt-> I'hillp, i Mi ml Mis. Robert Kutncr. — • — 1ETH EL. 500 Sw wtn ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Solomon Schiff. r r|dat 5:30 and R:30 p.m. Sermon: I • w A Itlght or .i License." Saturlay R:S0 a m, Sermon: "These are Hi. tames lETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Simon April. Cantor Hyman Fine. i-rlday 8:15 p.m. <;: %  %  -1 speaker, Rabbi Samuel Knkutu ol Vuldosta, lla. ii — ibjei i i ll In The Mission ol laSal %  %  %  !.', %  13 a in. — • — BETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Orthodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman. Ir da) %  i p HI Saturdas 9 .i m. .%  i mon: "These are the Names." — • — BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamches. hi'iday ."•:;:" p.m. Saturdaj s:::ii a.m. Sermon: "Will Israel be Free from Egypt?" — • — BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th ave. Mod er n Traditional. Rabbi Max Shapiro. Cantor Fred Bernstein. I i iiiay v r. p.m. Quest speaker. Dr. Nathaniel Soroff, associate director "f iii.Bureau "f Jewish Educatl whose subject "ill be "Acnad Ha-Am — Cultural Zionism." Mr. and Mis Nathan Cnulton will boat the Ones Shabbat. baturday v4.'. a.m. Sermon: "Internal Exodus." Shsjosh S*udos J p.in. Sermon: "We Are Klernal." — • — BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave. Orthodox. Julius Sapero, president. Saturday :• .i.in. 1 hilly ~:3<> a.m. and r p.in. — • — BETH TFILAH, 935 Euclid ve. Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph F. Rackoveky. Son." Friday :>::> p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. "Putty—A Hlesslnjr or Curse—Which and When?" 4:30 p.m. Sermon: "lilbllcal Portion of the Week." Host for Shalosh SeudOK, Carl I'.randes. — • — BETH TORAH. 104tn tx. a,io NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lipachiu. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschen. baum. Friday S:S0 and S:30 p.m. Sermon: "To Be a Man In the Midst of a Mob." s.iturda> S:4.'i a.m. Bar Mitsvah: Harris, son of Mr. and Mrs. Murray l.c\ Ine. — • — CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER. Conservative. 8755 SW 16th St., Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor Gershon Levin. Prida) s:3i> p.m. Sermon: "Some of My Best Friends Are ." Saturday B:ifi a in. Bar Milzvah: MU-hael, sOD of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Singer, — • — DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGREGATION. 1401 NW 183rd St. Conservative. Rabbi Harold Richttr. Cantor Emanuel Mandel. Frldaj 8:18 p.m. Sermon: "Doubl and Discovery." Saturday K:3n a.m. Sermon: "Portion of the Week." Bar Mltivah: Alan, son of Mr. and Mr.-. Harold Busch. — • — FLAGLER GRANADA. 50 NW 51st pi. Conservative. Rabbi David Rosenfeld. Cantor George Goldberg. Price. Frtdav B:15 p.m. Sermon: Portion of lh.' Week." linen Shabbat hosts: Mr. and Mrs. Milton Marl 111 honor of grandson, Charlei Frank's i"ib birthda]. baturday :' a in. e — ISRAELITE CENTER. S175 SW 25th ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Cantor Louia Cohen. Friday 5:15 and t:lS p.m. Sermon: "Peace from Within." Onei; Miabbat hosts: Rabbi and Mrs. Morton Malavaky in hoiu>r of Ihelr wadding aanJ\-. isary. — • — KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Self. Friday :>::'. and ••.::" p.m. Installation of officers, Baturday S:30 a,m. Sermon: "What Kind of Name do we Have?" — • — MINYONAIRES. 3737 Bird rd. Modern Traditional. Saturdaj B a.m. Dally a.m. SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th at. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein. Friday 1:1s p.m. Sermon: 'information and Informalities." Saturday 9 a in Junior services io:30 a.m. TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 1025 NE 183rd St., Miami Gardens rd. Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan. Cantor Morris Berger. TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall dr.. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Herbert Baumgard. CantoCharles Kodner. Prlilay s SO p.m. Gueal speaker, Di Kuaene ^ ounsert, national exe< dh*ector of research study on education sponni ..I bj the '. t'oiin• i.iiion. and conaultant to the I Count] Committee on quallt edu i i"ii His subject hi I : i In Quality in l lade <' tj %  "-> h %  is, U i %  i %  n t j %  ii. ,,i i| u ill he n mie : Saturday 11 a HI. liar Mlts\.': William, BOO .;• i ; \l:Sldn H % %  • son ol Mr. and Mrs, Harold Lai — e — TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLYWOOD. 1351 S. 14 sve. Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. I Idas v ;:. p in Sermon ; "Whj Worship Differs Saturday H a.m. — e — TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH. Suniland Hall, 11539 So. Dixie hwy. Reconstructionist. R a 11,1 Morris Skop. Cantor Herman Gottlieb. Friday S:1S Bernard Frledland will | read th< service. Pulpit (Uest, Julian i..oi tn. neivivv. i ui|,*i ^\i.-^. .in,>.,i. na executive, a ill sp %  on "What My Jewish Hcrltaite Means In Me." Saturday l":::' 1 a.m. Cantor %  iottlleb III i onduct thu "Sal Sung %  •• — e — TEMPLE BETH SKO-.OM. 4144 Chase ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish. Cantor David Conviser. I M:i> K:iri p.m. Sei mon "Whs : nation In i he •"• %  i n.oi,v Saturday 10:15 a m — e — TEMPLE E'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi S. M. Machtei. l i,i;i\ R:30 p.m Sermon: "The God 1 of Evolution Saturday 9:30 a m. Bar Mitsvah: Elliott, son of Mr. and M I : %  iai -l Parsaw Ith. — e — TEMPLE EMANUEL. 1701 Washington ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Hirsh Adler Prlda) 8:30 p.m. Saturday :• a.m. Bar Mitsvah: Michael, son of Dr. and Mrs Charles 11 Insler, lias Mitsvah Darryie, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Irving Pollock. Youth service ant bruakfast, Sunday 1" a.m. — e TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Rsbbi Joseph R. Narot. Cantor Jacob Bornstein. Friday Vir, P.m. Sermon of word anJ music around theme of "The Torah." Mis. Qeorce Graham, Sisterhood president, will bring greetings from thegroup, — a — TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave. Liberal-Reform. Rabbi Mordecal Podet. Cantor H. Richard Brown. Friday S:I", p.m. Sermon: "Ceremony md Svmbol in Liberal Judaism." Saturday 10:30 a.m. Har Mitzvah: Sanford, son of Dr. and Mrs. liernard i iii-rin. — • — TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th St. Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abrara* owitz. Cantor Edward Klein. Friday "<:1D p.m. Sermon: "The Mission of Moses." Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: • %  TinPortion of the Uw." — • — TEMPLE NER TAMIL*. 80th St. and Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Saul H. Breeh. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Marriage— liiblical Version vs. 20th Century." Saturday <:1". a.m. TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI. 12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Daniel M. Lowy. [Friday I 1 r, p.m. Sermon: "Sephardlt vs. Ashkenaslt." Children whose birthdays fall in the month will be blessed by Rabbi Lowy. Saturday 11 a.m. 1 Car Mitsvah: Don, sou of Mr. and Mrs. Saul Bel CUSOn. — • — TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6600 N. Miami sve. Conservative. Rabbi Henry Wernick. Cantor Albert Glantz. Friday %  <:."." p.m. Sermon: "My Country." Sisterhood will host tines Shal>b.it. Saturdav 1' a in. e — TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951 Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi Hyman Gross. Cantor Jack Lerner. Prlda) 8 30 p.m. Service In honor of Mi and Mrs Abraham Fraldlln and Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Bossnlck. Saturda) '•* a.m. — e — TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ave. Rabbi Herschel Brooks. Cantor Ben Zvi. Friday 5:16 and *:1". p.m. Sermon: •'Do Miracles Occur?" Baturday S: i5 a.m. Sermon: "The lieginnlng; of a Nation." — • — TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th St. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman. Cantor Seymour Hinkes. Friday 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "The iioglnnlnj of Bondage." Saturday 9:30 a. ill Bar Mitzvah: 1-iuielne, son of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Cohen. — • — TORAH TEMPLE. '1204 West Ave. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Louis A. Cassel. Dr. Abraham M. Cassel. Friday 8 i"> p.m Sermon: "A Jewish Dilemma." Saturday y a.m. Bermon! "Weekly Portion.'" — • — YEMUDAM MOSHE. 13*30 W. Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Morton Shalowiu. Cantor Maurice Neu. iIda) I 15 p.m. Sermon: "Which Way P r o g r e ss ?" Ones Shabbat host: Mi-. Mary BhalowttS, in hum r of the birthday of her son. Rabbi Bhalowlta, Saturdaj I a.m. 1 { i CANDUUGHTING TIME : 22 Tebet — 5:36 p.m.



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Page 14-A *Jf*i*t> fkirictiflw Friday, Januciy 18. joJ Browsing VtHh Books: By HILARY MINDLIN Five Records of Interest to Everyone in the Family CIVE NEW RECORDINGS from the studios of %  Tikva Records (1650 Broadway, N.Y.) arc a change of pace this week. Collectively, they run the gamut of Jewish life and experience from the period of the Exodus from Egypt to the less charming aspects of modern American Jewish culture. Taken separately: A fine selection called Z'mirot—Sabbath Song* far the Home, by Cantor Saul Meisels, of Cleveland's Temple on the Heights, and the Zimrah Male Choir (T-75). The music is arranged and conducted by the world-renowned Jewish composer, Sholom Secunda. The record begins with a resounding "Shabbat Shalom,'* moves into a beautiful rendition of "Shalom Aleychem," and on into eighteen others. The record includes the Kiddush and the Havdala songs, ending with Hamavdil. and comes with words in both Hebrew and English transliteration. Highly recommended. An Evenin* with Nice FeWman (T-68) presents the famous Roumanian-born tenor in a recording of Israeli and Yiddish folk songs. Feldman. who was first tenor with the Tel Aviv Opera Company in Israel for eight seasons, uses his very warm voice with easy fluidity, but he seems most at home with the Yiddish songs, particularly "A-Viglid." lrom Mozart. His "Erev Shel Shoshanim" is quite haunting, however. Unfortunately, he ends with a strange ly uneven "Hava Nagila." No words with this record, which always removes a great part of the pleasure for me. Exodus in Song (T-76), by Jack and Harriet Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN • • -V,n What to Expect of the New 88th Congress Washington) THE NEW 88th Congress, whicH has just opened, has before it I a number of issues in which Jews I are especially interested. Some ofl them, contingent directly orf White House initiative, remain t( be resolved. The new Mutual Security Act| requires Mr. Kennedy, for the firs time, to make a direct report to Congress on measures to implement the Act's anti-bias clause. This pertains to the anti-Jewish discriminations practiced by Arab recipients of U.S. assistance. Since virtually nothing has been done to implement this clause, the President's report is awaited with interest. Charges are now heard that the State Department has once more "rescued" President Nasser, ot the United Arab Republic, this time from his Yemen difficulties. Nasser military expenses in establishing a puppet regime in Yemen, and the burden of his new Soviet weapons, are to be inForeign News Letter By JOSHUA JUSTMAN Of Yemen--and After Jerusalem THE RECOGNITION by Wash' ington of the Sallal regime in Yemen was greeted in Cairo with a great sigh of relief. And understandably so. Washington's decision—and her acceptmce of the Egyptian formula for the conditional withdrawal of the Egyptian troops from the Yemen—came at a moment when Nasser found himself facing a most serious debacle. Nasser's intervention in Yemen proved hardly the kind of "walk-over" operation he quite clearly had in mind. More and more Egyptian troops had to be shipped and flown into Yemen where the forces of the deposed Imam el-Bader were fighting back with mounting ferocity inflicting heavy casualties on the Egyptian troops. The difficult mountainous terrain, the lack of any local services and the long line of supplies, all hampered any real advance and blocked the prospects of an easy and quick victory, and put the cost of maintaining this growing expeditionary force, which reached division strength, at approximately one million dollars a day. Indeed, the Egyptian entanglement in Yemen became so great as to make any withdrawal politically almost impossible and Washington's rescue operation came thus just in time—as it did six years ago during the Suez crisis. Like then, it now has saved the day for the Eyptian dictator. What perplexes one is the complacency with which Washington watched Nasser's entry into Yemen. Not only was it an act of open military intervention, as even the coup itself was engineered by Mr. Nasser, but it also under cut the very basis upon which the new U.S. policy towards Nasser was built. This new policy of wide economic aid was the result of a reappraisal by Washington of the Nasser regime, including Chester Bowles, and who returned convinced by Mr. Nasser's reassurances that he had no aggressive aims, that all his endeavors were aimed at solving his internal problems, at economic development and improving the standard of living of the Egyptian people. A mere few months elapsed and Nasser moved into Yemen. There is now no need of guessing where the I S. funds are i.oing—the Yemen operation alone has cost Nasser ttni of millions of dollars-nor where they will go in the future. Nasser himself was quite frank about it. In an addre-s last week he sai.l openly that Yemen was not the end, but a bridgehead lor 'future wider operations. directly subsidized by the United States New American loans and grants are proposed. There is some likelihood that two newly elected Congressmen possessing insight into the Arab-Israel situation will be named to the House Committee on Foreign Affairs. They are Ogden Reid. NewYork Republican, who served as U.S. Ambassador to Israel, and Claude Pepper. Florida Democrat, who backed Zionist aspirations years ago. when he served on the Senate Foreign Relations Committee.' Congress will no doubt question the gap between the warmly pro-Israel policy of the White House and the pro-Arab appeasement approach of the State Department. President Kennedy is expected to press for revision of the objectionable features ot tinImmigration Act of 1952, the so-called McCarran-Walter Act. Since a large section ot the public favocs restricted discriminatory immigration, reform will he difficult Immigration revision will be facilitated, however, if Congress adopts the proposed "21-day rule to by-pass the bottleneck Rules Committee. This I old permit any bill approved by a committee to be acted upon after 21 days, regardless of the Kulcs Committee. The problem remains of obtaininconsent by chairman Francis E. Walter, coauthor of the discriminatory act. to revision by the Immigration Subcommittee which he heads in the House. Anti-filibuster and civil rights moves i]| IK casion bitter lights. These issues are mainly link ed with Negro equality issues Jewish groups are supporting Negro rights vigorously to strengthen the fabric of democracy. The issue of Federal aid for parochial schools will be. sidestepped by the White House. To include either a provision for or against such controversial aid might kill the education bill. So the Federal Government will remain silent and pa-the problem onto the individual states. The educa lion funds will go to the states which will then decide what to do about aiding parochial schools within the state boundaries. Internal fights are expect ed in about 10 states. Senator Hubert H. Humphrey. Minnesota Democrat, is expected to make a determined bid for greater power in the Senate in the vacuum create I by the death of Oklahoma's powerful Sen Robert S. Kerr. The chances for Medicare and similar legislation will be improved. Senator Humphrev has championed Israel and opposed discrimination. The new Congress will provide surprises and disappointments There is every assurance the session will not be boring. Golden, is the first of a series in the Dfw Tik% %  Children's Catalogue. The script, taken mostly from the Torah, was written by Mordecai H. Uwitte. chairman of the English Department of the Sarah Hale Vocational High School, and principal 0 f tfc< Brooklyn Jewish Center Hebrew School tor the p*,two decades. Harriet Golden's reading of the stcrv of Exodus is very alive and melodious, mirred onto by an occasionally intrusive New York occcnt. Su songs nicely done by Jack Golden inter-persc tt> narrative: all but one are in Hebrew. For *hat it } worth: the five-year-old I know best is mi-smeriftd by this record; he wants to hear it over ind O\;T again. Also highly recommended. Labedik Un Yiddish (T-66) is a series of sketches by Pinie Goldstein and Anna Rappel in the typical Pitkin Avenue vaudeville Yiddish humor mode, The old standby's are there, the stuttering prosnectivi bridegroom, the schlemiel in his mazelless work). The trouble with Yiddish humor is that it alwayj sounds so sad; if you think about it, it's practically heart breaking. And the voices sound like a parody of themselves. Substitute Menashe Skulrnk. Molly Picon. Lucy Gchrmann, and Aaron Lebedof of KJ years ago. and you have the stuff of these %  newer" artists. Last and least are Jewish Wadding Danct (T-4). with Sam Musiker and his clarinet This is a particular type of music recognizable by its complete lack of taste at very high decibel. If you like that sort ot thing, it is 33-1 3 rpm. like trie other Tikva releases lave — all in high-fidelity sound and all surfaces silken clean. Panorama: By DAVID SCHWARTZ Only for Vegetables THERE HAS BEEN Between You and Me: a good (!"i discussion in Israel over the I f the President Mr. Ben-Zvi receive] M.500 a year. The Talmud says that L terson who has one mannah shot I & mly vegetables it he has (if) ah. lie should eat fish On the Sal '. he has a hundred ma i h, 1 at also meat on the >abhath. Bel Zvi's salary would probal>i\ perniti hial "> %  :• iu ..ii vegetables. Rut. according to the T Rab, one of the greatest of Talmudic sage: -aid Qu owed ins strength to eating vegetables. In the old days, Jews could survive on \ery low incomes. The good Jew could count on man] last dav help him save money There were, besides the major fast days of the year, an assortment of m ones, like the Feast of (iedalya and Esther Tonas. And ihe very pious Jew also often fasted regularly on day and Thursday of every week, thus cutting down cost of living to almost nil. However, the cost of living has greatlv increas,,! and the number of fast days apparently waned The good Jew i s lucky today .f he fasts on more than \ Kippur and Tisha B'Ab. President Ben-Zvi probably has no other recour-c save to join a union. Rut there is no President's Union I erhaps the Carpenters' Union would take him in since a President is a cabinet maker. The fact is that .Mr Ben-Zvi Is him.df to Man %  The Knesset proposed raising his salary but he nave It What he gets, he says, suftices for him Be doesn t want to be burdened with extra money P.haps he needs a little education on the uses that' BM>n< can be put to. it j s not the despised filthy lucre that i People say it is Einstein had much the same attitude lo money as Ben-Zvi, but Einstein found other uses for money, it is -aid that he used a check for Sl.000 as ., hook mark (hecks make excellent book marks. Tin Indians used to hang their wampum, the heads which they used for money, around their neck as adornment ft, By BORIS SMOLAR A Central Authority for American Jewry THE BIG ISSUE facing Amen can Jewry in 1963 is whether or not there should be a central authority in Jewish communal affairs. Various points of view are! now being advanced with regard i to the issue. Dr. N'ahum Gold mann. for instance, is a strong advocate of centralization in American Jewish communal lite He considers that this would not only eliminate overlapping m the activities of some organisations, but tl at ,1 would also strengthen the American Jewish com wSK C U | I f J wi8h ^erauSns-Jnd Welfare Funds similarly favors centralized direc "on of Jewisfc, communal affairs on the theory^, his help, to bring more order in organized Jewish life and prevents chaos. Jewisn The National Community Relations Advisorv Council and other central Jewish bodies by^2 erj nature of their existence, are among the proi..gomsts of a central authority in Jewish communal Hie. Different, however, is the attitude of the Amencan Jewish Committee. This important national Jewish organization insists that order in <; Jewish community must correspond to the name of American society and tradition-which means that voluntarism must prevail. It argues inai only in societies with rigidly defined religious ana ethnic groups-or with strong links between church and state-religious and ethnic communiWes have corporate status and central authority Since the United states is not that kind of a socic y. there should be no corporate Jewish com' '"••'! authority in Jewish comtmm natrs, the A.IC emphasizes, it citethe state in our religious life as an example. If mere had been central authority in our religious "i""" iW not today have the the Jewish nieoiogica] Seminary and the Yeshrva Urfvewit)



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Joy, January 18. 1963 Jmfaft nr*H*nr) Page 15-A LEGAL NOTICi NOTICE UNDER .rTITlOUS NAME LAW ,i> nHitivisv WIVEN thin r| %  ..-11 inn I" engage m m.i. i tinfictitious name i>l t -.iiuTtX COMPANY in rJi V %  t. Mi fc-rt. FlorWjJ. tar MyfiW reitlstei said iwi with I 111 ,l, ( .iii iiii Courl ol Dadi ., K ATZ -""I BBXA KAT/. I iWllcl'lioTHENBERO • r ippllc %  '"• i I-:I-IV-::. K.— ICE BY PUBLICATION P-E C RCUIT COURT OF THE Ic TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF Yrl DA IN AND FOR DADE NTV. ,N CHANCERY. No. WC DIMJ \T\i.Z. • ,,, l-KRKZ SiSl-V.. -LIT FOR DIVORCE ., ,:i." ri.in:/. SI NB. i,.. i i:,,. ro #14S0 v M I., 11/11 I'!"Mil. ''; i,. n hi notified lliiit :i IWI ,,„: it'ir Dlvtnve haa b< • ,it v..ii. an i you -i" !• ... >, a cop) of your Aii. ung ,.. 1.1.. Kill ..f Com. • !„• plaintiff* Attorney. I roLICASTBO, E8Uy •x.. ii.. Miami n... I!•• M.I.. slnal Anawer or Plead, of thi del* of Hi. %  ,>n or befon the 18th „ r> IMS. II you fall i. ,11 |.) .l.-lHllll iU IX ,,.ii for the relief de. mi] „1 C,.inplalllt _i,.,il I,.. published oni ..,,, ,.II-I HIM week* WISH FI/ORIDI \N VXD ORDERED al Miami. 9th ilaj of January, : HKRMAN, Clerk, i a.i.' Counl j. !• lorlda \l I.YMAX. utj Cleric I H-lX.Jij, -' 1 r-r CIRCUIT COURT OF THE %  CDICIAL CIRCU.T IN AND --ADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 62C 13767 K KATZ, .. intiff K ITfc. • %  •:. ii-l :< i %  r Ir.CTICE BY PUBLICATION | K \i"/. Defendant 1*1 nii-v Ivanla Avenus kli n, Si w York M:I: i:i:
to nerve :i >„.,, ... tin%  'nmplaint ,,II tli. Plaintiffs attorn.\ \ F'RIICDMAN. Ull Miami SJ. Floriila. Hi, nrlginal Answer in Hi, i'| ( rk of the '""... in fore the nil ila> othera lei the hi retofor* III .. II as > fi --•1 Miami, Dade Count*', 27,h daj of December, Ii I KATHKRMAS I Ull • "OUI I. i, .1.i "nunl %  Ilorlda i' i ,i.i'i:i.ANi' |l|-pllt) I'll I 1 l-ll-ll-2'i NOTICE UNDER CTITIOUS NAME LAW Is III:I:I:I:V HIVKN thai %  w.mi, Jen IIIiii engage In llilll nun name of --ii; \i RSBKY at Rout* I. I Inn % %  -. Mil, i ...i Ida Intend i; uunte ,\ ii h the 'lerk .%  it %  % %  Dade County, lltl.KS K. MITCHELL \l;V H Mlli IIK1.I. i >w itera -v i .i 11,1 iK.N %  fur i n ii. r* i llulldlnu. n ii i is-ts, i-i-a E CIRCUIT COURT OF THE JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 63C 12 • I'I >N|<' ORTEOA, n. iRTIW v iiduni bTICE BY PUBLICATION Mil. "\.l EOA %  i Tin re* j I1>.-i-il Street 11..\. .\. n Vork %  .RE riei i by notified thai a I-• for Divorce ha* been filed • • i, .ii..i you are hereto) re• I\I a copy of your Answer ilni on iin Plaintiff* al LKSTKR KOUBRH, Whose ad-%  l S.W. l in. Street, Miami, ••'"I HI. n rlglnal of your n ili. ..ii,,.,,r the fli-rk of %  •nth Judicial Circuit In and County, Florida, on ol beUh da) uf February, INS, I ol M >: eh tli. rumplalnt will .iixuifeaaed by you.. %  H. _'r..i da) ol Januat) 11(1 H. B. I.i: \ IIIKKMAN rk •! the Circuit Court II) K it. I.V.MAN. Deaauy Oerk I 1-1I-1S--.T. BY HENRY LEONARD "Sleep my child, sleep and some day you will grow up to know torah, good deeds, and electronic engineering." Crpr. 11*2, Oaytiw Pro4vclinl LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COUPT OF THE i EkEVfNTH JUOICIAL^CIRCUIT pP FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 63C 373 HARRV Sc IBKB, Plaintiff, Is. 1 I.DIISI: T. BOHKL. Defendant SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: I.OCIKK T. S( lUKI, si". I ii-iniis Place I.hut. -II. New Jer*e) Yi.n are hereb) n i. d thai n BUI ol Complain! Cur Divorce ha* been filed attalnal you. %  '" ,l >ou are re-I'll'..i i" serve ; %  eopy of your Anawer or 1'leaflinn to Hi. Bill ..i Compluini i'ii tlte Plalntlfr* nttorney, NORM AN s. l'Al.l.i.i". :.'•; Ingrahani II ill liiia. Miami, Klorldu and file the ortxlnal Vnawer >>i PieudlnK in tlo i "Mi i ill. Clerk ..t i In in ull Court on or before the iwth da) of I • %  Illicit' 1963. Ii you full In do ^ i Judjtnieni b) default i> ill be taken KKHinm you h r tin r. h. t demanded In ih • Bill ..i • 'omplalnl Thl* notice .-ball be publlahed once* each wetiH l"i' four conaecutlve w %  in Tin-: .H:\MSH ILIHSIIHAN LM>SK AND ORDKRED al .Miami. hlnrrdn, thl* llili da) %  !" Jauuur), A. 11. I'";;-. !•:. B. M3ATHGRMAX, Clerk, Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida < Heal i By: \ A. HKWETT l ii put) Cli rk I IS-25. 2 I-IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No 57757*C '•' "•'-"anae' i\ I:I: Kotate "i \ iitniNi.v HI MMI:I:.I.. ceaeed. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All CredltoV* and All Peraona Having claim.*. ..r Demands A^a.n-I >. 'i Kslat. Von ire hereb) notified and % %  • :nl.County, hlorlda, within fix calendar months from thi date of the firt publicutlop hereof, .T the same II be bai n ii DAVID C. till.CHRJST, Exei uto PACL l^v\ ITXEY, Attorne) i-ii Lincoln llond Miami Bi a. li ::'•. f lorlda I 11-l'-;• %  .. S l Huvs .1.1 • nniv. I I..l'Al I \ XII Col |i i LEGAL NOTICE NOT CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW Ni 'Th K is HEREBY i ;i\ ES thai thi undersurned, de* Ing < % %  emtaa;< in buslnes* under the fictitious name ..i w-l-i \" ..i MacArthur Cauaeway, Miami Beai h, Klorlrtu Intends to register -iiii name nli tliClerk ..f the • 'in nil i'..in : 'i 11.nl.' i Ida KulNSAX il.l.i: 'I BEACH, INC (a IS,,|,. i in II. KI:S.-I.I:I: A UARH Attorney* for Apptlcnnl l;.'.< .U l-t Sir. el i !1 -111-2."., -' 1 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW SOTICK IS HEREBY' HIVES thai ili,iiini.i-itii.-.i. ileslrtna to enaaae In iiuaines* under ii"' fictitious name ol rn s.l APARTMENTB ni SI Menores AMIIMI-. •'••:.il U hies, Ii. rill, i Intend to reitlstei said nunti with the Clerk ..f 111. i in mi i ..1 rl of I 'nl-• ••null I'I... Ida. XI ml.I I:II lll'.l. Til.I.IK KICHKI. II. Ri HIERT K< -I.TNi XX" \ foi Idoll .v i'llh. la. Ilel I |IHI I iisi ll ( ne Bull Miami. I oi wla I u-iv-:.-.. 2 I LEG-VL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY HIVES that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the flrtltloua name ol ACTION MOTORS a< S40I N.XV. 7th A\ i inn-. Miami, Intend to regl '• v.ii.l name with Oie Clerk "f the <'" %  Miii Court ..i I'.HIICounty. Plorlda. XI <;. DC MAS AND SONS A Partnership consisting ol M. ii. DCMAH DORA ITXIAS El'tiENE P I'I XI vs SIMON l>l .MAS 12 !8, l 1-11-18 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. Xlli'ZI SMERLINO. also known as s \ l HE SXII;I:I.I.SI ;. 1 •• a-.il NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All i reilltoi an.I All Person* lut' claims or Demand* Against Estati X'..ii are hen b) notifli .1 and ri %  ..I to present any claim* and di n which you ma) hax'e ugalnsi %  "f Milzi S 'ling, B us Kndle Smerlljig deceusi %  Dade Count)', htorlda, to thi Jtnuti s ol l lade Count). an I stiine in their %  -ft ii In the c. in \ Courthouse In Dade County, rioiiilu. wttliio -i\ calendar monthr from the date ..i the flral publication hereof, or the sam.' will he barred. BENJAMIN KMEHL.IXG, Executor LEI tNARI' ': KOER r ..i Myers, Heiman, Kaplan & Cai-m.ni 11..ii .-W. IM Sir. I .Miami 36, Florida 1 'H-lS-2."i, '-• I NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that ilnundersigned, des ting to engage in business miii. i the fictitious nanti MlRRAINK ASSi 'I.X'I'KS at numh.r 1600 T:'lli Street Cans, w.u in tloClly of Miami Bench, Florida Intends to regtatei the said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida Dated ai New York, NX", thla cli .la of 1 ii iillll.i r, l68. I \i i -I: SI il.' iMi iN x'i: i"iA si IUI.XII N M< 'i: ri M %  %  >'Si iLi i.xi' i\" IM.KANi IR M'.IKIH.ANIi ABRAHAM SOLOMON \ i;. in. v for Applicants :'.'•! East 149th Street \.w Vork l I-: Bronx nwn Hi kn Into ol HHVCO, '.. .> Center, NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HERRBY OIVEN th it the undersigned, desiring to engage In bin ni as undei Ihe flctltli iua nn mi Rexco Stores, Revco Dtarount Rex... I dscounl I "rug* at 2* .Miami Intends to with the Clerk of ,,i Dade Count), s K. Klrsl Street-, n itiati r said name* Ihe circuit Cn Florida. JOSEPH DAVIDSON KOVNER A M WNHI't.XIKl: Attorneys for Joseph Daxrldson 1-' I'N. I 1-11-1^ IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. iN CHANCERY. No. 63C 405 I I.AUI.KU IKUKi: XI. SAVINOS AND MX AN \.-si" I.VTIoS OF* MIAMI, I' il || \ >. Iti i| M.I i i :• ii i|\i:z and Al ii:i. x i ;• iDINEZ, his Ife, el al, 11. ii iwlalils NOTICE TO APPEAR i'i • l:i • I >< n.lii i :i 'I >INEZ and ADEUA • ;i ii iis'i-7.. iiiwiti-. if alive, and it dead, then all unknown heirs, deviaees, grantee*, aaalgneea, llenom, creditors ..i otherwise, claiming by, through, under or against the aaid |;,.|m|.|.. riUDINEZ : %  "'! AHKI.A • ii i|iiNi:/.. hiwife: and against all other pnrtlea having or claiming to have uny right, llua or Intereat In thiproperty liereln deacribed, Vul ARK HKRKBY NOTIFIED that a Complaint for FVraoloaure of Mortgage ims been fiii-ii agalnat you on the following described property, towit: |y..I Tw., (L'l. in lllotk Twenty-five If,), of SECOND ADDITION TO \\'i-> I'IIAVKN in:i*ou for the relief demanded in the Bill uf Complaint IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH jnnir.iAl r COUMI IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE, No. 58030-B IN RE: Estate of .IKSSIF: I I'lcitANi'i:. I ice. a-e,l NOT.CE TO CREDITORS I To All Creditors and All Persons Having claims i.i Demands Against Said Kstat. : x on .iii hereb) ni.iiti.-il ami required to present any claims and demands which you ma) hax'e against the. .state of JENNIE FERRANTE, deceased late of Dade County, Florida, to the Count) Judges of Dade County, j and file the same in their offlc-s in | the County Courthousein Dade Conni t>. Florida, within lx calendar months from tindate of the first publication hereof, .-I tinsame will be] barred. LAWRENCE R FERRANTE, Administrator It. M.xviMls. Attorne) 1613 Congress Kml-tim: Miami. Florida 1 18-2.1, I-* Lot '.':. Illnek 2.1 of SECOND AI'I ilTIi IN Ti XV I-: S T II A V K N HEIGHTS, neenrding i" the Plal thereof, recorded in Plat Book S. ai Page >>T. -I the Public Itei-ords of Dade Count}', Florida, together with Imnrovementa, fixtures and appllnm ee oontnlned therein, as de-ct-il,. il ill sa .1 m-itlitaue. and you are hereby required to serve a copy of lour Answer t" the. sxid Complaint on the Attorney for the I'lnlntiff and file th.Original Aaaweg in the office of the Clark of the <^irruit Court on or before tho tth day oi February, IMI; otharwlBe, th ;illegatlons of aald Complaint will he taken as confessed by you. DATED: This Mh day of Decant* i r, m;. B. 1< I.CATIIKKMXN Clerk of the Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida By c. p, ci % PELAND Deputy Clerk XI XRKS, KEITH t MACK Att..rue>s for Plaintiff ill N.E. I'ii'-t Street, Miami. Florida. 1 1-11-18-26 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! +Jewist flcrfdfi&r) solicits your legal notice*. We> appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal Mat FR 3-46*5 lor messenger service with I'a.l. the Clerk of the Circuit Couit County, Florida. COMMt'NITY SERVICE BROADCASTERS. INC. an Ohio corporation, authorised to do business In the state of Florida, Sole • >w n. i lalloi silver. Pallol .v Stel n SI; i:i-, ,i. ne BulMlna Miami 32, Ilorlda Attorn) i H for %  'ommunlt) Wei \ li I'.i ...i,l, .ist. ]•-. Inc 1 18-2.1, l-



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Page 16-A fJenist ftoridknr Friday. J atni iary lj J Afr(?/7/ U. Chief Raps AntiDiscrimination Laws Xears of ,„ Continued from Page 1 A ations when their applications were accepted." "I therefore consider myself to be able to state that there had been no discrimination against, Jewish candidates for admission to McGill during the five years to which the investigation was limited," he said lie then discusse his persona] philosophy about antibias legislation. Asserting that such iegisation "may even generate sufficient resentment to make a bad situation JOSEPH UPTON Will RECEIVE FIRST AWARD worse." Chancellor Powell expressed the view ih;ii "man's conduct may be so Influenced or even regulated by law but is it rea onable to expect thai man's mind can be so influenced or regulated?" He said that what was sometimes called "discrimination" might really be "merely a manifestation of a natural desire of compatible persons to work together." Sen. Javits and Seven Communal Leaders To be Honored by Seminary on Beach United States Sen. Jacob K..R.I.; Javits. of New York, and seven ^, as> prominent Jewish communal leadp^'^ am „, sj verber „. widely accepted truth that leg.* en will be honored by the Jewish; | a tion can and does act as a potent Theological Seminary of America Winnipeg. educational agent. Similarly, the The Canadian Jewish Congress disputed Mr. Powell's stand in letters to the editors of Montreal .'allies, asserting that the governments of six Canadian provinces had passed Fair Employment and Irving Schwartz. Newton. p a j r Accommodation Practices Louis Silver. Rockaway' legislation "in recognition of a in Miami Beach. Monday. Feb. 25 Sen Javits will receive the honorary degree of Doctor of Laws at a special convocation to be held at Temple Emanu-F.l. where he will be cited for his "humanitarian legislation" and for being an ''eloquent advocate ot righteousness lor every man The degree will be conferred by Doctor Louis Finkelstein, chancellor of the Seminary The convocation program will feature the fourth annual Samuel Friedland Lecture, which will be delivered by Dr. Max Ant, vice chancellor of the Seminary, and Israel Goldstein, professor of Practical Theology. The convocation will be attended by more than 1.000 persons, and participating in the academic procession preceding the exersises will be public figures, renowned scholars and business and industrial leaders Rabbi Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of Temple Kmanu-El. also will participate in the academic program. Following the program at Temple Emanu-EI, a convocation dinner will be held at the Miami Beach Auditorium, where the guests of honor will be communal figures who have been designated to receive the Seminary's national community service award. Designees for the 1963 award include Mark A. Levy, of Toronto; .Maurice Levin, of New York; Jos-' eph M. Lipton. Miami Beach: Alexander Rumpler. Providence. Federal authority passed legislation some years ago establishing a Fair Employment Practices Act." "Legislation attack* discrimination as such, not the underlying preju -i ces," the CJC statement added. "By doing so, it corrects injustices and at the same t ; me, it weakens chances for a further growth of prejudice." The CJC noted that "not orly dees discrimination result from existing prejudice, but also more prejudice is bred from the observed fact of discrimination." "This is not one man's opinion." the CJC statement emphasized. "It is a belief firmly held by eminent psychologists, sociologists political scientists and lawyers, on the basis of many ence with 'equal op^rj.^ islat.on' both in CanadT.l United States." Both ,C cellors speech and the CJf, •• widel >' reported in £! daily press. Beth David Resumes Class Beth David congregation's day adult seminars and classes] sume on Sunday morning. From 10 to 11 am M rs BOM instructs a class in )\f tor beginners in Room 6. Adult seminars revolve at the topic "Current Issues in ish Community Relations," are held from n a.m. to I p.m.. in Room 6. First lecture of the second semester was "Jewish sj ress on Education." with Dr Samuel t^ %  off as guest lecturer, YOUR TELEPHONE PROPERLY ANSWERED IS YOUR GREATEST BUSINESS ASSET Answerite, Inc. Telephone Answering Service SERVING JEfferson Union Highland FRanklin Executive Office FR 3-5581 ROOF LEAK? CALM. VIM OH COITO Let us repair it or apply a new one. For free estimate phone: ^^ ACME ROOFING •-* CO. JE 8-7255 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 IG-piece set of dis.mguished 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. Y FREE TRANSFER of funds from anywhere in the United States. Just bring in or mad your passbook. Flager Federal will handle all the details for you. 'One to a family -Sorry, no gifts by mail $60,000,000.00 In a$stt$ Cm-rent Ar.nua! Ttati Payable Quarterly SE HABLA ESPAAOl fREC PAAKINO DOWNTOWN 10J N.E. 1st AVE. •RANCH HSCAYNE SHOPPING PLAZA 570 N.E. BUI ST. T-1T A ^ ^, 570 N.E. 81t ST. FLAGLER FEDERAL, SAVTNttc? AND LOAN ASSO^V"^, SV>VIJ.\tjr&



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LONGTIME ACTIVE LUDIR Inez Krensky to Head 1963 CJA Women FOR RtlATlD STORItS PACt 3-B .rJNa* rjrW*j* orceress." a pink Helenca swim suit by italina, is modeled with imported straw bag \A beach hat at a fashion breakfast at the (lUT.nit Restuurar.t in Dadeland Shopping inter on Tuesday. With fashions presented ^#J by Burdine'p. the breakfast was sponsored by Naomi Chapter of Hadassah. Mrs. Gerald Soltz was chairman of the affair, with proceeds qoing to Hadassah Hebrew University Medical Center. 'WHAT'S MY LINE?' Skit Will Highlight Temple Ner Tamid Women's Lunch [n< / Krensky, who si rved as president of the Ml Sinai Hospital Auxiliary, and chairman <>i the Pace Setters Division ol l JA Women, has accepted the chairmanship of the !!K".:J Combined Jewish Appeal Women's Division .'or the s.iv T Annivcrsarj Year. Announcement was made by Federation President Sidnej Lef. COUrt, Who sties -I'd i!\;i1 "the Silver Anniversary campaign, with Samuel Friedland and Ernest Jams as co-chairmen, and with a communal leader i f Mrs. Kren%  ky'a stature heading the Women's Division, should meet Its goal of Si.G29.8io and be the most outstanding CJA campaign in many y< ars." Mrs Krensky has been active with the Federation of Jewish Women's Organization, and as a pasl president of Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood was one of the mainstays of the Silver Jubilee Ball cf Mt. Sinai Hosnital SIhas visited and toured Israel, and is familiar with Jewish needs around the corner and around the world. Among other communal and philanthropic positions she has held include national chairman of the Mothers Class of Alpha F.psilon Phi Sorority, committee for Brandeis University, member of the National Council Ol Jewish Women, and Hadassah "1 feel that the Silver Anniversary year is a time for Joint effort by all the women's groups in our community." Mrs Krenm V AIRS. INEZ KRtNSKY sky said. 'Our goal as the C K Women's Division will he to ha all women in the community ma aware that Federation takes cs oi a large number of local agi cies through one annual drive, a that we are asking them to i u. as leaders in this work." •For the lust time. United 1 Went over the top here, and t. indicates a growing awareness support of local communal net which I know the members of CJ Women's Division fully und• stand and will continue to und' -land in the 1%.! Silver Amir sary campaign %  %  i*^M SP'.S&J Highlight ol Temple Ner Tamid Sisterhood member-bring a-member luncheon to be held on Tucs day noon in Sklar Auditorium will be a skit entitled "What's My Line Fashioned after the TV panel gh >w of the same name, the -kit will feature taes< ames Ben Avick. Dave Krause. Saul Breeh, Eugene I.about/. Dan Piver, Mayer Sam ber, Jack Shaw, Eugene Rothenbaum, and Paul Wilson, with Mrs. Don Pricharson, director Membership vice president is MiJack Greenberg. Committee members are Mrs. Michael Cla zier. co-chairman; Mrs. Herman Prank, life membership: Mrs. H;.rr> Kastan, membership treasurer; Mrs. LabovitZ, program and publicity; and Mesdimcs Michael Heymnn. Ben I.inde. Hal Kane Fred Deutsch. Moses Wolf. William Keats. Max Anihowitz and Frank Dnfinc. Mrs. Murray A. Shaw, Sisterhood president, will greet all new members at a general meeting on Wednesday evening in the Sklar Auditorium DR. NAROT FEATURED thi W. oman s WorU '"Jewish Floridian Miami. Florida. Friday, January 18, 1963 Section ; AJCong. Women's Leader Due Betty Weir Aldcrscn, rational di .eetor cl the Women's Division American Jewish Congress, and diector of the organization's IsraelEurope fours will be th guest ol .he Women's Division here Wedtesday for a series oi meetings. Mrs. Alderson, prior to her affiliation with American Jewish Conjress, spent several vtJars as a ree lance writer for magazines, adio and television, and her pro (sional experience was almost •xeliivcly concentrated In the in a i I women's special interests Mrs. Alderson was an assistant producer with Gilbert Seldes at CBS television of "Opinions on Mai," one ol the first televised panel shows dealing with centre%  rawberry pink and grey, ••'a touch of mint, is this wim suit, which molds to the iqure and weighs mere ounces. LateBt creation by Maid%  nfcrm was also among iea'iies at the Naomi Chapter kfast, with fashions by Buriine's. Aid Students \ three-act comedy. "Maid in "?""/' "ill be presented bv the 1 -hiKlah Moshe Players in Popiel ii Saturday and Sunday at .i. I'rocecds from both perform ncea will be used to provide schol*W tor eligible children to at%  "d Popiel Religious School. '"rector of the play is Mrs. MilBlustem. and Gerald Schecter • in charge of staging and lightTemple Israe Book Review Series Slated First in a scries of three book reviews to be presented by Dr. Joseph If Narot. of Temple Israel, will take place Tuesday. Jan. 29. 10:30 a.m.. in Wolfson Auditorium of Temple Israel. Dr. Narot has chosen Philip Roth's controversial book. •LctI ing Go," for his first review Refreshments will be served and a prize presented. Temple Israel Sisterhood members Mrs. Lewis i Serbin and Mrs. Jesse Casselhoff are co-chairmen. Mrs. Jesse Yolk is in charge of tickets; Mrs. Herbert Levy, publicity; Mrs. Sam Rabin, refreshments. Tickets may be obtained at the I door or by calling the Temple i office. versial issues She also work for a year as continuity director Radio Station WMCA in New \". A graduate ol Antioch Colleg she is married tc Samuel Alder-' a New York physicist and ct neer lb r first appearance i* fore I Women's Division chapters hi will he in an address before Miami Chapter :•! noon Wednesil at the MasonicLodge, 41 Vail Cia Ave Coral Cables. Subject her talk will be -The World of C( gress—1968." Mrs. Sam Penchi sky, president ol the chapter Continued on Page 2-B ISABEL GROVE Delightful holiday brunch hosted by Sara and Jerry Sugerman and Sidney and Hattie Brand, first Sunday in January While gorging themselves on the many delicacies at the Diplomat Country Club, the more than 30 couples were able to view the rolling golf course and energetic people chasing that little white ball around Among the guests were Mr and Mrs. Jack Lavine. former residents here who now call San Francisco home Sally and Lee Cardo/a, Jehnanna Fenichel, llattie's sister from Cedarhuist. L.I.. and Miss Dora Fein, from New York City Winter resident Mar gie Kalish was joined by her husband. Jack, who tlew in from Chicago just for the affair Roz and Len Zilbert. North Bay Village, quietly celebrated their 21st Wedding anniversary early this month, and friends and business associate. Abe Eisenberg. and wife. Jean, celebrated their 4oth this past Wednesday. o o o Newest tenants in the plush Crystal House at 5055 Collins Ave are Chicagoans. Mr. and Mrs. Irving Stenn ... So proud of their two bedroom oceanfront apartment with private terrace, which they've clone in coirtein Continued on Page 6-B MRS. BETTr ALOtRSOH



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Page 2-B fJewistnor/dHqin Friday, January 18, TA Fashion to Ride High at Crittenton Home Benefit V C c inia ion Beth David Players rehearse a scene from "Carmen Shap : ro," musical comedy to be presented at Spector Hall on Jan. 19. 20. 26 and 27. Front row Heft 'o right) are Bill Porter. Mrs. Ed Syrop, Judge Milton Friedman, Mrs. Michael Covin, Herman Fisher, Mrs. George Saluk, Mrs. Hilda Lazarus, Mrs. Mirina Bloom, and Stan Bornstein. Second row are Bernard Hamersmith, Mrs. John Layton, Miss Arlene Wise, Mrs. Lilyan Brotman, and Israel Slotsky. "Carmen Shapiro" is a spoof on the garment industry. National Director of AJCong. Women To Attend Series of Meetings Hex? Week j Continued from Page 1-B chair the meeting and 1 extend greet inus. Mrs. Benjamin Kamen, national vice president of the Women's Divisii n, will introduce Mrs. Alderaon Mrs. Louis Gold, program chairman, will be hostess al the tea table. A White Elephant sale will follow refreshments. At 8:30 p.m.. Wednesday. Mrs Alderson will address the Biscayne Chapter in No. Miami Beach, of which Mrs. Albert Zuckerman and Mrs. Abraham Augustine are the presidium. Mrs. Zuckerman will greet members and guests, and Mrs. Augustine will introduce Mrs. Alderson. Subject of her message will be "Congress Women Face Issues of 1963." Mrs. Dolly Baum, program chairman, will be hostess at the refreshment table. 'Vitally Yours—American Jewish Congress'' will be the theme of Mrs. Alderson's message, at a meeting of the Louise Uise Chapter on Miami Beach at 12:30 p.m., Thursday. Jan. 24. Mrs. Herman Feller, president of the chapter, will greet guests and introduce Mrs Alderson. A special candlelighting Cl'lemony honoring birthday and anniversary celebrations of members of the group will be conducted by the program chairman, Mrs. Emma Rattner, al which tin >ute will be paid to Mrs > Refreshments will follow the meeting, at which Mrs. Louis Co hen, Mrs. Mary Cohen, Mrs. Camille Berg, Mrs, Isidor Baum and Mrs. Jacob Bernstein will serve as hostes year Featured will be complete information relative t<> the Irrael Europe tour, Scandin Greece and Greek Is loui and round the world tour. The Women's Dh the Ann rii an .1 ess, ol which Mrs. Ufn ident, will me I nth Mrs. son at the i 'on re • at 11 a. m on !•" % %  daj Jan. 25 cusi plans fcr the > ing will be foil m ed b> i At 8:30 p.m., in the Harlequin Room of the Carillon Hotel, on of the South Flo ida < ouncil at tl Thursday, Mrs. Alderson will conCongress ofl al 12:30 al v duct a special tour meeting for Mrs. David Muskat, chairman will members interested in any of the I preside. Mrs Alderson tours sponsored by Congress this be a guesl al tins meeting Mrs Mitchell Wolfson. ,( '' PaulPollak, and Mrs PaulBromlHVl a re co-chairmen ol he anI luncheon ard tasn. show ol Florence Crittenton Komeol D> I. County set Sloe next Thursday. Jan. 24. at the Eden Roc Hotel Headliner of the program is Pa rricia v %  <"-. star ol motion piclures and TV, who is appearing locally in the Grove Theater production ol "The Four Poster. Small'*, ol the Eden Roc, will .. inspired by the film, "Laurence "l Arabia." [nter H-ig-dcsigncr, Rut 1 a ol Miami Beach, has Med Desert DM Pled for the first Km, in the Crittei Cavalcade ,1 Fashion, co I by Mrs. Pollak. and Mrs Paul Bromi, Miss Moriton. ,;,.,. the luncheon are Ichell Wolfson i j jj n %  \\o R berl Kelley, Paul 1 I .i lunchem v. the sel %  for pres Off Dwellers Schedule Events • *i to be held In • ir FriSI ,i th( Terraci Hotel Hit h to the music "f Ira. and a rearlj part cl the • • ; • old and A midweek club event is plan ni 'I for Wi dm sdaj al the Embassy i Ki taurai I 1 1 8i.fi Bis I i i • %  • till ii lude :i bricl busmess agi nda fol,i social hour MRS. MITCHUl W01FS0N i ntation ol "Women of awards to a i umb .... ing Da e women who support to the building during the past threi Also slated t r a spi are eight Circle presi h ise dire lion fund i forts have ne for i issuance hen Pr sident Mil hi el iver HUH pesi i t ir tin annual tkke place in the In peii Rooms. Gn uled shortlj the Home on .ii % %  .' • i BaptiM Ho t nton Homi ed throu [bout the U S Games Night Svrdcy • %  pie Zamoi %  Couoli will hold a games n evening at the Ti mple Kadassah Units Slate Meetings Stephen S. Wise Group Of ii i. isponsoring a brui ih and card part] on Monday, 11:15 a.m., at the DiLido Hotel. Funds raised will be used to start an eye bank fund to help those afflictcJ with blindness or eye disease. Chairman of the at ternoon is Mrs. Stella Abrams. Hanna Senesch Group will meet on Monday at noon in the Eden Roc Hotel. The program will include a review of "Cast a Giant Shadow, and a film, "And still They Come." • On Saturday, at 1 p.m.. Southgate Group will have an Oneg Shabbat in the Terrace Room ol Southgate. Mrs. A. Arthur lVk elner will review "Cast a Giant Shadow." The group will have a dessert luncheon and card party on Tues. day, l p.m., in the Terrace Room. A Round of golf at Caesarea One of the world's great attractions in golfdom is the course at Caesarea, the Roman capital of Palestine, 2,000 years ago. Every inch of the ground is historical. Perhaps a Roman coin lies under the divot of turf you may take, on your next iron shot to the green! Or you may day dream and see a column of Legionnaires, marching to the nearby Hippodrome where gladiators are fighting for Herod"s amusement. Golf? Wake up! It's a Simcha at Caesarea. The Taste of Yuban Coffee Every sip of Yuban is a Simcha in itself because It Is the world's richest coffee. The secret is aged coffee beans—aged like the best-flavored wines and cheese. Then added to Yuban's blend —for deep, dark, delicious taste. v %  A 1 P urteiy of Israel Office of Information YUBAN THI PREMIUM The Simcha Coffee K KOSHLR PARVL



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Friday. January 18, 1963 MmMAbribftM Women Leaders Call for Support Of CJAppeal Page 3-B Some MW .omen attended the reception i president*, past pr. sidenU rid Combined Jewish Appeal """ 0l women's or•anizatioi msored by the Fed era tion i ish Women, at the Bev noil I" 'I' CdVal G**k last v. %  Hjrj \; |, Green, chairman of c ,, m ,. .-• ordination, deliver) ,i t l i( i n vi and Mrs. Gerald s ,,|.. n cit the meeting, nident' oi community c the newlj tonne! j ,' omen's group, outU, ir-r Mind program of j. Jewish Women. Joinl Distribution Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyeis (left), president of the Federation of Jewish Women, is shown with Henry Kirsch, quest speaker; Mis. Gerald Soltz, Federation Women's vice president, and chairman of the day; and Federation of Jewirh Women vice president, Mrs. Irving Lehiman. Beth El Fetes Hyman Kam the day at Westbrooke for servicemen and their tamilies featured a tribute to Kam by Congregation Beth Kl and Rabbi Solomon Schiff, spiritual leader of the congregation. As veteran's chairman of the JWB Armed Services Committee, of which Mrs Louis Glasser is chairman, Kam has been in charge of activities at the Veterans Jlos,III. ,I at 'oral (iables. He has also worked actively on all special outings tor service personnel. Hyman Kam. 1553 SW 17th St.. a past president of the Golden \LC Cctuers As.-n.. and veterans chairman of the Jewish Welfare Board Armed Services Committee, was honored by Congregation Beth Kl at a day al the Wr-throoke Country Club on Sunday. Homestead Air Forte Base personnel and their families were ^ii'stoi ihe committee and the dob. Part of the on-going program ot the Armed Services Committee. ". ,.' "• i 'i> | • ,.j icco for six years, programs and probthe .UK' through R ej ,. • locally by the Com .(1 J( Appeal. rs i •. Krensky, speaking in lhalf ": the Combined Jewis' eal .... ign, called for "out %  pport by the women'; in the community." and i the leaders to plan their • • participation in the %  nd Jewish Appeal. Mrs Anna Brenner Meyers, ii.,y the Federation of .\-h Vi on* n. brooghl greeting 4t ir ;,-•-. -nhled community lead rs and ailed for "a strong and ctive community baaed on th arti ershi] >rmed by the worn i groups and by the Federation 1 Jewisl Women, which has the Jpsponsibilit; lor aid in program tionally ard overseas." Mrs. C rles P Felnberg, womcha rn i n of general soUcita rommunit) educatiot ,, pn sident t>t Federation Ivered a talk on "Fed-hiotiable." Beth Sholom Has Art Show The Beth Sholom Art Gallery announces an exhibition of water colors by Robert von Zimmerman, loaned by the Huber Gallery, U hich opened Wednesday and will be seen through Feb. 6. Von Zimmerman, now a Miamian. has exhibited at the Lowe Gallery. Brooklyn Museum, Hartford Museum. Washington Museum and other major galleries throughout the country. Mrs. David Drucker is chairman ot the Beth Sholom art committee South Florida's Most Complete Department Stores • MIAMI • MIAMI BEACH • 163rd ST. • FT. LAUDERDALE • WEST PALM BEACH • BEAUTIFUL NEW DADELAND hiHS. CHARLES ftlNBtRG irs. Feinberg Again to Serve ilrs P Feinberg, who day by Judge Milton A. Friedman, [ved chairman oi the genchairman ot general solicitation tation women's campaign' Mrs. Feinberg. a vice president Beauty Salon Buys New Shop Louis and August Beauty Salons, whose Lincoln Rd. Shop has become known throughout the nation, haacquired a "sister shop" i'i Coral (iables. Executives of Louis and August announced that the Serse shop, a: I is a member of the of the newly-formed Federation of :':;; Valencia Ave., has been acquired and thai its name will be to Louis and Au vcrnors "i Federa Jowih Women, serves as secre :• serve in that positary ol Jewi !> Vocational Service, changed Silve Anniversary is announced WednesDr. Samuel /. .1 iffe, spit tual [rving Cooperman, commander, leader ol Temple Beth Kl in Hold Mist Edith Feingold, presilywood, will appear on (hi Jewnt ol the Auxiliary, were to ; ish Worship Hour this Sunday, nduct the meeting. 10:30 a.m. over WLBW, eh. 10. BERKOWITZ'S IWV Post Has feeting Here i h P %  Jewish War id Auxiliary were to .-., 8:30 p m.. at the gion Hall, 1828 Alton Maurn i Weinman is in charge %  ion on the special overnment i~ now of vetei ans, a Federation beneficiar) agency. Executives of the current stall at and ,v active with Ihe Greater the Gables store include prizeMiami .l< nmunity Center, winning hair-stylist and manager, Eederation. She i an active membt r il the i i din ctoi s of Temple Beth Sholom, serves on th> e f Fi deration Mrs f • in has been I ogj inal women's on idenl of American Jewish ress. Dr. Jaife on Television i lirt Baker, an 1 stj li-t Fr< d Hellsel, who have joined the Louis and August Company. Baker re. i\ won Ihe "world-wide open ; st\ le championship" Meld at Miami Beach. Louis and August gained nation wide attention last year when one id its owners, Louis Thomas. won the hair fashion award for creating the "style of 1962." which me ihe forerunner of many of the popular hairdos seen last year. The new Cables store will carry Louis and August's exclusive Ime of Nina cosfnetiques and handmade wigs. On The Ocean 20th to 21t Sts. HOTEL MIAMI BEACH MIAMI BEACH'S LARGEST 0CEANFR0NT KOSHER HOTEL daily per person double occ. to Jilt. 27 'GO of 200 roomi INCLUDING STRICTLY KOSHER MEALS Dairy Services in Oui Synagogue PERMANENT MASHGIACH On Premises' All Diets catered to Write Direct For Reseivjtiont Miami Beach: JE 1-0761 CORAL GABLES CONVALESCENT HOME A Friendly and Gentle Atmosphere For Thtie You Love" • 34 HOUR REGISTERED NURSINO SERVICE • SPECIAL DIETS OBSERVED • ALL ROOMS ON GROUND FLOOR • PRIVATE BATHROOMS • AH CONDITIONED • SPACIOUS GROUNDS & SCREENED PATIO Ferdinand H. Roeenthal, Director-Owner %  former Asm. Dlr. Mt. Slnul Ilnsp., Cleveland I Llr. Jewish Homo for Aged. Pittsburgh 7060 SW. 8ih ST., MIAMI, FLORIDA CA 6-1363 Beth Am Ladies In Varied Events Art Appreciation Group of Temple Beth Am will meet at the home of Mrs. Sif?muiid Rosen. 6410 Riveira Dr.. Coral Gables, on Monday. 10 a.m.. when Shirley Green, loeal artist, will discuss color and its use. On Jan. 28. at 8:15 in the Temple Library, the Sisterhood will present the second in a series of Rabbi's book reviews. Rabbi Herbert Baumgard will review the best seller, "Failsafe," by Eugene Burdick. Mrs Norman Ashbes and Mrs. George Kramer are co-chairmen. Mis. Byron Cherkas. Sisterhood president, has announced that plans are now being made for a gala Purim carnival. CANTOR & TEACHER Excellent Voice Muiical. licensed Tcnchcr-olso Bar Mitivah. Wile is Licensed & Experienced Teacher. N. I., Box 2973, Main Postoflice, Miami 1, Florida When you move to town...or to a new home... Your Welcome Wagon Hostess will call with a basket of gifts ... and friendly greetings from our religious, civic and business leaders. If you, or others you know, are moving, be sure to phone Welcome Wagon. HI 8-4994



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Page 4-B WjmMh Wtrrkti^n Friday. January 18. 1963 Mizrachi Woman a Natural in Israel \\ the Popick-Lader engagement party are (left to right) Mr. and Mrs. Jack Popick, parents of the bride-elect; Miss Ricki a opick and her fiance, Mr. William Lader; and David Popick. f~^opick tfCaatY J roth *^5itc of tfCove/w <_5cc7a/ At the engagement reception • lnday afternoon. Dec. 30 at the jme of Mr. and Mrs. Jack s. opick for daughter, Ricki, and er fiance. William Lader. son of 0 Harry Laden, the bride-elect ore a pale pink silk pcau de soie ock with a full floating gather 1 skirt. Mrs. Popick and Mrs. _ader also chose full skirted par• dresses in deeper shades of nk. Carrying out the color scheme. JC buffet table and the small inividual tables had pink linen lothes with overlays of lace and le floral decorations were of ink carnations, white chrysanthemms and gathered groupings of .irple orchids. A corner cf cascading carnations nt the pool area, protected by a So. Shore Club Installation Set Louis Shafkin. recently elected le president of the South Shore %  itizens Club, will be installed Sunday evening at the Saxonv Hotel. State Attoreny Richard Gerstein ill be installing officer. Also of: cially to assume their new posts re Max D. C.oldlragen. first vice resident; Sam Abolifia. second ice president; Sam Aines. third ce president; Shirley Kahn, easurer. Alice Abolifia. secretary; Rose eltz. corresponding secretary; %  Isie Tulin. financial secretary. Honored guests will include Mi rmi Beach Councilman Bernard 3 rank. Judge Jack Falk. Judge ack Turner, Judge Gene Willims. Judge Gwynn Parker, Judge cral.l Klein, and Miami Beach ouncilman D. Lee Powell. huge tent, a garden atmosphere Among out-of-town guests were Mr. and Mrs. Nat Popick, Washington, D.C.; Mrs. Fannie Silliness. Plainfield, N.J.; Mrs. Dora Waldman, Mrs. Popick's mother, and Mr. and Mrs. Mannie Goldberg, Mrs. Popick's sister and brother-in-law. from Palm Beach. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Frankel, Miss Phyllis Baer. Stanley Rosenbloom. all from New York City, and from Providence, R.I.. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Forstern. I-ocalites included Dr. and Mrs. Irving Lehrman and their daughter. Rosalyn. Rabbi and Mrs. Leon Kronish. Rabbi and Mrs. Mayer Abramowitz. Rabbi and Mrs. Alex\ ander Gross, Judge and Mrs. Irvi ing Cypen, Col. Jacob Arvey, Dr. and Mrs. Max Gratz, and Dr. and Mrs. Max Coltune. Also Mr. and Mrs. Baron de Hirsch Meyer. Dr. and Mrs. Jan Robinson. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Simonhoff. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Lipton, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Sapiro. Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Meyers, David Balogh. whose wife, Sally, and daughter. Joan, were in Boston surveying the university campus situation. And Mr. and Mrs. Jack Katzman. Mr. and Mrs. Myron Mit nick and daughter, Mindy. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Schwartz. Capt. and Mrs. Leo Gardner. Mr. and Mrs. Akiva Goffer. David Popick, the bride-elect's brothel', greeted guests. A Women's Mizrachi leader was in Miami this week to report to cirtttusietslie members*-of the organization on the progress of Mir rachi is making in Israel today. Mis. Max (Ruth) Sacks arrived in Miami to attend a reception in her honor Monday night at the Ritz Plaza Hotel All live chanters of Mizrachi Women in the Greater Miami area turned out in force to welcome her The dynamic, redheaded leader is a resident of Ramat (Jan. and serves as chairman of tour: >ra for Mizrachi Women in Israel. In this capacity, she is al>o a member of the board of trusteeof Mizrachi Women, Her New York-tashioned English rapidly betrays the fact that •Irs. Sacks is no sabra. But she speaks with the spirit of one. "1 have lived in New York most of my life." she explain.-, •and traveled throughout the U.S. in behalf o' Mizrachi Women." How did she make the switch'' Her husband is a textile manufacturer in Israel. Mr. Sacks and his late father in 1932 established the first -dk factory in Pi With their financial and spiritual inten -tin reasinglj fastened on Israel, the (ami)} made the move in 1958 Two children, a boj li. and a giil Hi. have taken to ihe new life with gusto "'The boy was imme diately enrolled in tin i I lei.I Children's Village, where he went to regular high school and al-o studied textiles." •The gnl." Mr-. Sacks explained proudly, "was delivered ot a baby in Dice in her." In l!t.">8. on arrival, she enrolled at Bar [Ian University, where she met an Is raeli army officer. "Romance : blossoms not only in America," she said proudly, adding: "Both my children are "absolute naturals' in their new land. : This is their home. It is as if they ; never lived anywhere else. At the reception here Mondav. I Mrs. Sacks described Mizrachi Women's latest project in Israel— the Beershsba vocational High Leivick to be Discussed Max Glieberman. general i.uy ill the Southern District of the Workman's circle, will give a talk on ll. Leivick, Yiddish pint who died last month, at the I. L. I', reti School, 1545 SW 3rd St.. on Tuesdav, Lane, Cugat Will Receive Awards Abbe Lane and Xavier Cugat will be presented with the •Jen nic" Award at the annual ORT luncheon to be held or. Tuesday, Jan. :><>. a t the Fen i ainebleau Hotel Entertainment will -tar the lionorees and the en_ Hie I. a I; mid e • • show, with / j La n > %  as master ol e renionii Mrs Philip Stark ichaii Mrs Abbej 1 %  MRS. STARK of the dav. and is program chain;. All Beach chapters ol W American ORT are participating to raise funds for the Tel Aviv pro. ject, where an enlarged Syn >ki Center is needed to taki ol the additional children wl now being turned awaj beca %  lack of facilities, ORTcredo .•Help Man to Help Himself by teaching him a skill and a trade, therein helpini la build a better world where man can work and live in d: [nity Reservations for ti„ luncheon may be obtained at the ORT of flee, BOO Lincoln Road Mall Bldg Lorber Chapter Function Tuesday Lorber Chapter, Children's \sthma Re-earch Institute and Hos pital. will hold its annual "bord on Tuesday at mile) House, 1100 Miller inI Gables Mrs, Roben Loeb ,::i "> U and has announced thai along with inert will be a whit i hant -ale. 1 Mrs %  + -. Mr* H MRS. MAX SACKS School, built in conjunction with the Canadian Mizrachi. The school officially opens nexl month, and il i(he third in the Mizrachi chain." The lalem iir-i waopened in Joru thirti vears ;:-". in I The second was established in fe Aviv in 1838, five years later "You WT5wT" she said, "there i. no free high school or eol!c u e. local ion in Israel. Thus far, (hi emphasis is on vocational devel i jMiicnt for newcomers. And thi. is where schools like Mizrachi\ are doing such yoeman's work.' Mr-. Sackreferred to Mb> rachi's one and a quarter million dollai budget today, "but the neck keep rising. We find ourselves having to cope with 2,000 new young people who arrive even month—youngsters needing the facilities available at Mizrachi project schools, settlement houses. ami villagi "And neither." she added "U the exodus mainly from Algeria and other North African countries You'd be surprised at the number ol people coming to Israel now from South Ameica li „., that the sign of the timeis ,. ominous onethere Doubtless, Mizrachi seen-.pn pared to do its share Naomi B. Brandeis, Nursery-Kindergarten supervisor of Temple Emanu-El Religious School, registers children for second semester starting this month. They are (left to right) Vidette Schine, Meri Friedland, Jimmy Alterman and Debbie Cowar. '"<. (r -• or**** pliment to your ."i imitation :<> have your JuneI •. • %  m '. w experts • .with beverages and -• /; icf worthy rtd's mu>t beautiful hot BANQUETS .WEDDINGS RECEPTIONS lilable R her % %  •. ng a rid / rsonalued Fontai x a: your home I %  | •' JEffertm 8-8811 I ON THE OCEAN AT rtth STREET • MIAMI ftACH have a truly luxurious wedding I *• •xciting fashion show Seville Hi, ?,! aCl, t,es •"PW'weed management txpert staff-all to serve you for much lest than you could imagine. Remember%  SEVILLE affair—whether for 10 or 1,000— U served with (he same gracious easel KOSHER CATERING AVAILARt P CAU IllilU POIAK: it Ms*! ^ — EANFR0NT *<" TO acHh STREETS. MIAMI BEACH % %  '" % %  % %  %  • % % % % %  %  lll^ii^MMMM"*'



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Friday. January 18. 1963 +Jfn>ist) Her khan Page 5-2 Wife an extensive renovation program planned ;or the main sanctuary of Temple EmantiEl. a rendering of the new interior, by Architect Morris Lapidus, is viewed by some members of the redecorating committee. They are (lett to right) Mrs. Alexander Kogan. Samuel Kagan, Samuel Goldstein, Mrs. Sol Goldstein, Morris Dubler and Mrs. Fannie Goldberg. New additions include a huge crystal chandelier and stained glass widows. It will be the first major improvement and renovation program in 15 years for the main sanctuary. PTA President To Give Report Mrs. Herbert Scotl Young will give J report of her participation in the legislation 1 conference of the Florida Corgreis of Parents and Teachers at Tallahassee al the n'xt meeting i>l the Miami Beach High School PTA. Mrs Young ix presi lent of the PTA. whiih will meet hoc in \t Tuesday. Purpose of the legislation con ference was to study proposals to come before the 1963 session. Pioneer Women Plan Activities ^ Pioneer Women. Golds Meir Club, will have a luncbeoa meeting on Tuesday noon at Beth Kl Congregation. Mrs. Isaac Pushkin, president, will conduct the meeting, and all proceeda "ill go to the Child Rescue Fund. Hosts tor the afternoon are Mrs Jack Victor, Mrs. Nathaniel Sor off, Mrs. {Catherine Lippman, and Mrs. Esther Dertke. • > M-s. Joseph Krantz. president of Pioneer Women, club l, announces that a dinner, sponsi by Mrs. Simon Wilensky, will I or Mrs. isadore Lederman, Mrs Israel Waxman and Mrs. Adolph Rosett. To be held on Sunday at f> p.m.. ai the 1'ar'oand Center. 842 Wash mcton Ave., the evening will be chaired by Dr. Simon Wilensky, with entertainment by Cantor Mordccai Yardeini. Breath of Life Chapter Dance The Deauville Hotel will be the scene of the annual dinner dance of ihe Breath Of Life Chapter of the free, non-sectarian Children's Asthma Research Institute and lospital on Sunday evening, Jan. 27. Funds realized will go to the child rescue haven, where youngsters from all over the United States. Canada and other countries, seriously stricken with chronic intractible asthma, arc treated, cared lor and rehabilitated. Chairman of the affair is Mrs. Herman .Alexander. Joint Session Reaffirms Code Of Practice Here Some 500 Council women, community and civic leaders joined the National Council of Jewish Women and the Young Women's Christian Association last Wed Tiesday at the Everglades Hotel for a joint luncheon meeting honoring eight, community leaders. The program \\;i~ designed to reaffirm a code of personal com mittment adopted a year ago by the two organisations "to g iii e women as they work fur social betterment in the future." in accepting a citation tor "leadership in services to people with special needs." Mrs. Nathaniel Levin, former president of Dade National Employ the Physically Handicapped Committee, gave credit for much that had been accomplished "to the com" munity itself." Principal speaker was Dr. Jeanne L. Noble, assistant professor of education at New York University, who was one of the first to receive a national citation from the YWCA and NCJW. Other guests were Mayor Robert King High. Dr. Irving Lehrman. who gave the invocation, Miami Commissioner Mrs. Alice Wainright, Judge Mattie Belle Davis. Rabbi Mordccai Podet and Dr. Nathaniel Levin. Also honored were Mrs. Juan it a Greene. Mrs. I.eon James Perdue. Mrs. Cyril B. Smith. Mrs. Vladimir Yirrick, and the late Mrs. Laura Suiter. Mrs. Raymond Rubin, president of Greater Miami Section, NCJW. and Mrs. Stanley Biedron. board president, YWCA of Miami, shared presentation duties. Women's Group to Meet Women's Division. Chamber Commerce of Surfskle. Bal H; hour and Bay Harbor Islands, holding its monthly lunchei meeting and card party on Wi oesday noon at the Singapore Hotel. Reservations chairm; aie Mrs. I'n 'i Kate and Mrs. F ward Burman. Mrs. Milton Lev! Bonn is president of the group Sunshine Chapter Sale on Tuesday B'nai B'rith Women. Sunshii ( haptc i". is holding a white el i hanl sale on Tuesday, startii ;.'. 10 a.m.. at the Congress Bov 1850 NE i-Mih St., No. Mian Mrs. Frank Bum is chairman. All funds from the mere-handi sale will be allocated to organi; t ion-sponsored philanthropies. Following the bazaar, a regul meeting of Ihe group will be he at l p.m.. conducted by Mrs. Fit i nee Bernstein, president. Met bership chairman. Mrs. Jose) Samuels, will present new me hers with Menorah pins. Alumnae Will Welcome Mothers The Greater Miami Alumnae .Assn. of Delta Phi Bpsilon will hold "its annual book review and tea al the home of Mrs. Wlbur. Wishner. 1485 Daytonia Rri.. Biscayne Point. on Saturday at 2 p.m. Mrs. L Mi Weinstein will present a review of the current best seller, "Shade of Difference." by Allan Dniry. Alumnae will wel'.'•?$. JFiVNff ROUSSMAN Canteen to Honor Mrs. Roussman Mrs. Jennie Roussman, 312 On in Dr., will be honored at the Door Cai I i n of the Miami iru n's Center on ;. ay • %  • :. %  ; on Ihe m i asion of !'< r 75ih birthday. Mr-. Roussmap has been a volunteer h il l ; .• • (Cnter for years, working a double shift every week. Org inizer of the Nathan Benrele ni ilv Companions of Forests of America in New York some 25 years, she is also a member ol Ihe Jewish War Veterans Auxiliar) 331, Senior Citizens of Miami Beach, and Cancer Research. She came lo Miami Beach 19 years ago. Her son. Harold, now living in Orlando, is a retired major in the U.S. Air Force. come their mothers as guests at the event. Mrs. Joel Kaiser, of Miami Beach, is president of the group. Mrs. Grossinger Gi:est of Honor Jennie Gro-sinwr, life member Of the Miami Beach Chapter of Children's Asthma Research insti tufe and Hospital at Denver, will be guesl of honor for ihe chapter's annual membership luncheon on Wednesday noun, at the Atlantis Hotel. Mrs. Sidney Ritlerman, president of Ihe chapter. will welcome the gathering. Mrs Theresa Abert, member%  hip chairman, and Mrs. Ritterman are in charge of luncheon reservations: Donation tor new members is the payment of one year's annual dues. A film entitled "A Letter to Jerry," portraying the total treat ment and research facilities for the nation's seriously ill asthmatic children at the Home at Denver, w ill be shown following the lunchcon. Miami Beach Chapter helps to support and maintain the National Home's free, nation-wide and non-sectarian medical program devoted lo the treatment of children suffering from chronic in tractable aslhma. Goodwill Group to Meet Goodwill Group of Greater Miami will hold a luncheon and card party on Thursday noon in Beth El Congregation Auditorium. Dora Stein Women's Meet Dora Stein Sisterhood of fsra< ite Center will hold a meeting ; i the Social Hall of the Center 0)1 Tuesday evening. A Torah Fund skit. "Key to t. jArk." will be presented by the Sisterhood Players, with narration r I Mrs. William Dickson. president of I the National Women's League of : Florida, and accompaniment 1 %  I Mrs. Louis Cohen. Cast members are Mrs. Aan. I Belle Koff, Mrs. William Schindk I Mrs. David Schwartz. Mrs. No man Shwedel and Mrs. Louis Sc sky. Chairman of the affair is Mr-. Estelle Lazarus. Have thai Business Meeting, Banquet, or Special Occasion i i You'll find complete facilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private party it the •. OPEN FRIDAY, SATURDAY, SUNDAY MIAMI'S NEWEST for DINING and DANCING Wat (Solfoett Jveij iNteftBg THI eOLOIN KIT TRIO DINNERS FROM 12.11 %  R O O K S ON THI TRAIL SMI I.W. I* IT. ffTf If" % %  %  CA—I 1-1000 *r r-rvoti DINNER 6:30-9 P.M. SUPPER AND DANCINI I TO I OPIN TO THI PUILIO For Very Special Occasions THE (omat 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 rttrvatioiu, cull FR 1-OTSl in Miami, or WA S-8111 in Hollywood HOLLYWOOD-BY-THE-SEA



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Page 6-B *Jewi$i> fk>ridH^r *^ocia lit Continued frcm Pg IB porary modern, are the Stcnns that they are tossing a series ot Friday evening dinner parties in the Crystal Houses dining room so that their many friends in the area can enjo> il with them A prominent attorney in Chicago. Irving Stenn will continue his practice there during the summer months New apartments in the lu-h King Cole on Normandy Isle for Mrs. Frances Linn and Mrs. Betty Fmegold Although they've done lots of .'hopping together, decor and color scheme in each case is completely individual, and both apartments are very beautiful. The many who have admire! Margaret Newman's magnificent house all these years may now bu> it if they wish Margaret and her husband. George Stearn. are moving to New York to show her collection designed for the Margaret Newman Division of Nicole there Inveterate travelers, Esther and Carl Weinkle, planning another extended globe-circling tour Leaving on the 24th. last official act of Esther, who devotes a great deal of her time to civic projects, will be a tea at her home the day before departure Host to the Women's Division. Combined Jewish Appeal, which she chaired in "62, Esther will drape the chairmanship mantle on the shoulders of her former co-chairman. Mrs. Inez Krensky. who will assume the duties for '63 Farewell gift from the group will be a magnum of champagne. Visit two years ago to England to see a cousin whom he had never met has led. indirectly, to the altar for Joseph Meyers While in London, he met Miss Hetty Marrin. and this past Nov. 25 they were married in New York Here from Goldb u e Moscoe. who are leaving Friday on The SS Jerusalem But they'll be back in time for the floor show which the Mt. Sinai Garden Club is planning Faye is president of the group, and is always present to devote her time and talents to its projects Another who'll make it back in time for the show, chairman Doris Frantz. who with her husband, Dr. Leonard Frantz. and their three youngsters is traveling to Philadelphia this weekend for the Bar Mitzvah of a nephew They'll also have time to take twins Jonathan and Jeffrey 5. and daughter Melissa 7, to Gotham Town for sightseeing, theatre going and shopping. 9 Judge Milton Friedman and his Sylvia were hosts at a reception in their home Friday night to Max I.erner. world-renowned columnist and author Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Flyman will celebrate Tu B'Shevat and their 55th wedding anniversary all at the same time, come Feh, 9 Plans are already b?ing made for the event scheduled lor their son's home at 140 SW 14th St Veteran Zionist Julius llaber and Mrs. Haber here at the Abbey Hotel for their annual winter vacation Also with them arc his brother and wife, the Abraham Habers Julius sporting personal letters to him from Israel Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion and Israel Ambassador to the U.S. Avraham Harmon, congratulating him on his 75th birthday. MKS. HAW KOSINBMG Mesivta Ladies Plan for Tea The Ladies' Auxiliary of the Merivta Senii r High School will present a lea honoring new members on Tues lay The home of Mr. and Mrs. Harr> <; R 'en berg, 6391 No Bay IM will >"' the -one oi the event, Friday. January 18. lrj^ Social Club Installs Officers Max Garshag was installed for a second term a^ president of the Miami Friendly Social' Club at ceremonies conducted by Rabbi Morton Malavsky. spiritual leader I of the Israelite Center, on Sun; day at Beth El Congregation. Officers serving with Gershag are Isidor Silver and David Cash' van, vice presidents; .*acob Bralf, I treasurer; Mrs. Sam Sarkin, recording secretary; Mrs. Minerva Cohen, corresponding secretary; I Mrs. Lena Rovner. social secretary; and Charles Sokol, financial secretary. Serving on the board are MrJ and Mrs. Max .Abrarnowitz, Mr and Mrs. Jacob Aronson, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Braff. Mr. and Mrs, Max Click. Mr. and Mrs. Sara Levin. Mr. and Mrs. Lous Rovner, Mr and Mrs. Louis Stillman. M/. and Mrs Sam Sarkir.. Ja Schwartz, Mr. and Mrs. Yalfl Shulman, Mrs, Minnie SteigUtzJ Mrs, A Cortez. Mr. and Mr-. Hj-.| man Lerner, and Mrs Lillian Sil vet The club meets every Sunday ,| 2 p.m., and every Thursday, 7 IJ p in al Beth El. .">ou sw 17th A\< become ol the Guests will meet and acqainted with members Ladies' Auxiliary and their accomplishments at Mesivta Sen: r High School B'nai B'rith Singles Seventh anniversary ol B'nai B'rith singles will be celebrated with a right club party for single adults, from 35 to 55. on Saturday, 9 p.m.. at the Barcelona Hotel Rabbi Graft to Lecture Guest lecturer Tuesday evening, 8:30 p.m.. at the Temple Net Tamid adult education program will be Rabbi, Morn, r.iff. associate rabbi ol Temple Israel, wlo will speak on 'What We Learn from Teaching Comparative Reh. gion." A question and answer period will follow the lecture, ia be held in the chapel of the Tern. pie : Memorial Service For Sam Siege! A memorial service will be held at Congregation Beth El Tuesday evening, 8:30 p.m.. in memory of •>•.< late Sam Sicgal. who was a vice president of the congregation at the time of his death. Siegal was a long-time member Ol the congregation, where he served on the executive board and board of directors. He will be eulogized by Rabbi Solomon Schiff. spiritual leader of Beth El, and also speaking in his honor will be Hyman Chabner, president of the congregation, and by Mrs Jack Shapiro. Sisterhood president. rilGHLY-UNSATURATED EW MAR-PARV UOYD MiKiU Brandeis Director At Meeting Here Lloyd Meeker, associate director of admissions at Brardeis University, will be guest speaker at a dessert and coffee by the Miami Chapter of Brandeis University National Women's Committee on Tuesday, at King's Bay Yacht and Country Club. Meeker's subject will be -The Crisis in College Today." A representative from the Guidance Division of the Dade Countv school system will attend. A discussion period will follow. Members of the Miami Beach Chapter, as well as prospective members of the Miami Chapter, are invited to attend. The Women's Committee supports and maintains the library on the Brandeis campus at Waltham, Mass. President is Mrs. Joel Meyer Mrs. Warren Wltus and Mrs. William Zuckerman are accepting reservations. Astor to Appear In Orlando Shul Max B. Astor. president. Farband Labor Zionist Order. Benf'urion Branch, will be guest artisl at Temple Israel in Orlando. Fla.. on Sunday. Well known for his humorous readings and oil paintings, which have been exhibited locally. Astor was awarded a blue ribbon for his art entry in the Miami Jordan Marsh Store. He also serves as president of the David Pinski Folk School of, Greater Miami, vice president of Miami Beach Israel Histadrut, vice president of the Poale Zion Order, executive member of Yivo. member of the Hebrew University, Jewish National Fund, and United Jewish Appeal. Astor lives with his wife, Ida, at 2380 SW 26th St. "X gfe^J &jH'r MAR-PARV MARGARINE I I f 8 I I I I ^ 'Z 'Beatnik Party' Saturday Youth group of Temple Adath Yeshurun is sponsoring a "Beatnik Party" on Saturday evening at the home of Miss Ricki Rosenhaum. J.8140 NE 13th Rd.. No Miami Beach. improved with golden pure UNSATORATED CORN OIL and other healthful vegetable oils for family diet benefits. So good for you. so good tasting. Nutritious, delicious table spied .ind cooking help. KOSHER and PAREVE Contatns no mil, or animal fat. Only purc ?eg etabfc oil ingredients. Recommended in diets where milk is restrk ted. Make MAR-PARV your family"., Margarine health! for good eating and good Another fine kosher product of The Mi-.,,,; \* I oi I he Miami Marganna Company, Cincinnati, Ohio



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Friday. January 18, 1963 *J mM rhricffon Page 7-B Young Executives To Attend Party F Debs Youth Group of Temple Beth Shirah will Berkow, Stuart Sutta, Cantor Herman Gottl^ieet Sunday, Jan. 27, at the home of Rabbi lieb. Rabbi Morris Skop, Susan Siegel, WilWk\d Mrs. Skop at 2 p.m. They will plan for liam Katz. and Susan Maschkowski. Bottom I a Valentine social at the home of June Malter, are Florine Goldman, Adena Skop. Jacqueline [ 1255C SW 62nd Ave., scheduled for Feb. 9. Baskin, Frema Katzman, and Esther Rosen1/ Top row ileft to riqht) are Edward Cohen. Joan b^ro. Shoshana Chapter Plans Activities I Shoshar?. Chapter. B'nai B'rith Women, will go -way out" for their mid-winter dance on Sui lirday at t.-ie Bel Aire Hotel. Live entertainment* refreshments and bora d'oeuvrea will be tiered. Proceeds "ill help support the Leo N Levi Memorial Hospital, as well as other projects supported by B'nai B'rith Women. In charge of reservations are Mrs .lack Lependori and Mrs. Bill Kurland. The price will l>e right at the vVhite Elephant Sale sponsored by Shoshana on Tuesday at Temple B'nai Sholom at 8:15 p.m. There will be household goods. bric-a-brac, clothing an.i many other items for sale. In charge of information are Mrs. Richard Salomon, program vice president, and Mis. Buddy Aronson. NEW DAIRY MEAL TREAT! bravo! bravo! bravissimo! Italian-stylel First in a series of cocktail parties bringing together young executives in the community on behalf ol the Combined Jewish Appeal will be held at the home of Sam I.ulv. Jr.. 1770 Daytonia Rd Miami Beach, on Wednesday, at 8 p.m. Announcement of the party came jointly from the host and Marshall S. Harris, vice chairman ol the Trades and Professions Council. Harris, winner ol the Prc-.i dent's Leadership Award as outstanding young Federation leader in the community, and member oi the 1963 Initial Gifts Committee, has joined with Luby. an associate chairman of the Initial (lifts Committee, in originating and sponsoring this spec a 1 series of informal cocktail parties. Both Harris and Luby serve as vice presidents and boarj memArts League Will Offer Concert Miami Beach Music and Arts League will present its January concert Saturday. 8:15 p.m.. in the Ocean Lounge of the Roney Plaza Hotel. Artists to be featured include A-ako Tomita. mezzo-soprano, and Charles Re-kin. son of Joan Field. internationally-known violin virtuoso President Gustavo Freeman will preside A-ako Tomita is an exchange student from Tokyo. Japan, at the University of Miami, where she haearned a Master's degree iii the School ol Music. Charles Reskin. whose talent as a musician began to develop just three years ago, will play the Haydn Trumpet Concerto in K Flat Major with his mother as piano accompanist. Miss Field will also play two of her son's compositions tor violin, and will accompany her at the piano. Charles was recently accepted bj Fabien Sevitzky in a special course for conductors. bers of Jewish Vocational Service, a Federation agency, and are among the most active young leaders "i the community. CHEF BOY-AR-DEE' CHEESE RAVIOLI BITE SIZE MACARONI PIES HUE* WITH CHEESE THE MARVELOUS MEATLESS MEAL THAT'S READY TO HEAT 'M' EAT! For your family, your guests...for your very next dairy lunch or supper... famed Chef Boy-Ar-Dee has captured a real Italian flavor in this new Cheese Ravioli feast! Just heat...and here's what you serve! Italian-tasting tender little macaroni pies filled with tangy cheese ... lavished with savory tomato sauce, simmered with mushrooms and cheese, and seasoned to perfection in the real Italian way. What a treat to serve...tastier and easier than the frozen kind. And so much thriftier, too. Costs only about 15? a serving. Each can serves two. Buy several caoa today. Canada Ballet Here Sunday National Ballet of Canada will be presented here in the sixth annual membership subscription series of the Community Concert Association on Sunday evening at Miami Beach Auditorium. Featured will be "One in Five." with the music of Joseph and Johann Strauss; "Concerto Barocco." to the music of Bach's Double Violin Concerto; "Afternoon of a Faun." music by Claude Debussy; "Pas de Deux Romantique," music of Frederick Chopin. Also, "Judgment of Paris," music of "Threepenny Opera," byKurt Weill; and "Offenbach in the Underworld." music by Offenbach. The ballet stars Lois Smith, Angela Leigh, Earl Kraull. and Lillian Jarvis. Artistic director is Celia Franca ^pqgmm ww -" %  "ii—lfv" ^ MORE THAN EVER YOU CAN be younger looking with mild, mild Palmolive care! <5t#y?fy... k Massage vigorously with refreshing mild palmolive lather. Rinse and pat dry. k Repeat 3 times a day. TRY NEW PINK PALMOLIVE •nrichtd with beauty cream or FAMILIAR PASTEL GREEN PALMOLIVE -.— .J FOR > STAR < DISHWASHING Jai-Alai Features Champion Play Championship play is in lull swing at the Danie Jai-Ali Palace, with all but one of the title raie> currently in action. Word singles and doubles play. the Most Games Won race, and the International World Series are current l> being decided, with the Diamond Doubles Stakes to follow. Last season's defending champions. Alex and Reto in the Inter national World Series. Ondarra in Most (lames Won and World Singles, and Egurbi and Fchaniz in World Doubles, are all making a bid to repeat. Currently, back court star Fnas leads the Most (James Won race. with Fchaniz and Vergara on top in singles play. Except for the International World Series and the Diamond Doubles Slakes, both of which arc tournaments, the title competition overs the first 100 nights of the 102-night season. IMPROVED PINK LIQUID t^ Now stepped up in "^ grease-cutting power i^fT Cleans pots and pans %  ^ quick and easy as glasses and plates %  ^ And milder than *^ the leading baby soap



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Page 8-B Un i # HnrHKfW) UIDA ,. DMAN OF THE WEEK when Zelda (Mrs. Daniel) Lowj was ;. little girl, she played Hurt ol a rabbi in .1 Passover plaj so well th.it the consensus of opinion she would make a wonderful rabbi. Since that was impossible, c did the next bes] thing. She married Rabbi Daniel Lowy, and came .1 rabbitzin. She was born in John-town. Pa. Her family ived to Cumberland, Md., where Zelda took a bookkeeping course in siness school. She worked in Pittsburgh and Boston after the war. Coming home tor a visit, she met her future husband, who then occupied the pulpit in the Reformed Temple in Cumberland. Because her parents were staunch members of the Conservative temple, their marriage brought about a closer bond between the two congregations. Since her fa I her had been a volunteer cantor all of his lite, and her grandfather the famous Rabbi Harris William Sachs. Zelda's rabbinical background made being a rabbi'wile easy (as easy as it can be). To her husband's extensive library was added her late grandfather's Hebrew library, many of whose books had been brought from Europe. As a pre-teen, she worked in Young Judaea, then went on into Hada-sah work. When the Lowys left the temple in Washington. Pa., where they had been lor live years, to con e to Miami last August, the Sisterhood gave lur a life membership in Hadassah as ;oing away remembrance. Besides all this. Zelda has always done ttle Theater work—and has a flair for it. But her principal contnition to her husband's calling, Wherever they have lived, has been lively to work with the youEg groups and putting on the holiday lebrations The Lowy family, here tor just six months, is delighting in the ather. the friendliness of people, and the wonderful way of living at is a part of the Miami scene. Judah Zev is '_•. and Dcbra Judith 4 1 .'. So far. Zelda has devoted herself to the Sisterhood of Temple i nai, but is just about ready to take her place in other community tivities. "Sisterhoods, she laughingly admitted, "are the same the i %  orld over—wonderful For a hobby, she is an expert knitter and • ies beautiful embroidery work on table cloths. According to her sband, she is also a wonderful housemaker and a master at cooking. I Zelda's bouncy, outgoing personality denotes a warm and generous ture that includes not only her own family, but everyone she comes contact with, to offer up a ladiant feeling of friendliness and love. KA.PPY HANGOVER PARTY That's what Diana and I.en Treister's invitation read for their cockI party for the Sunday after New Year's. Diana, with her fair coling, looked stunning in a blue velvet empire-styled long gown. The %  use is fantastic. It was designed by Lens brothei. Kenneth. From e suspended winding stairs, to the exotic Japanese garden: from the lor TV set named as a picture on the wall in the den, to the tele mne in the bathroom: from the ceilings made of laminated woods, the tile flooi-, from Guatamala; trom the cathedral windows, to the I for three children to use as a spceday for their bikes; from the living room, which doesn't have a chair, >t a built-in conversation circle, to just about everything and anymg—the whole house is mosl unusual That's putting it mildly. eat bouquets 01 white lilacs white tulips and purple orchids scented e air .V the busy bar Bob Mrs. Arthur Treister, was talking to enny's wife, Helyne's folks from Atlanta, the Breslers. The music just right tor dancing. Out by the pool, you could see the lights arting to dot the canal, tonong the auests were Davida and Happy vy. v Melvui Frumkes, Honey and Al Pallot. Helen and Somersteii i: e and John Ring. Judge and Mrs. Ben Silver. Antte and Jim Billings, Morris Lomaskin, Richard Haft and Phil (Jal| her, Roz and Richard Pallot, Judy and Tom Gerard, Phylliand arwin Cassel Bill Colson an! William Gaither. Lucy and Dan Heran, the John (Mis. Roz and Ferd Meyer, the Leonard Wiens, Carol id Larry Porter, Peter Woll InJean was home with a brand new iby boy—Gloria and Hov ^liarlin. and Carolyn and Donald irmack. • £ IGHTY PEOPLE WERE SURPRISED In the middle of Harry Lt vine's sixtieth birthday party way up New York came the Miami Contingent. Beverly and Irving Malvin, id their three moppets Beverly's father and the whole birthdav'. party were so excited that they wept buckctsful of tears tor jov. The 'alvins took the children to Rockefeller l'laza. for a ride in the sub' ay. and ol course, the greatest thrill ol all was lor the three little .'jutherneis to play in the snow. THE CUTLERS OF CUTLER RIDGE Plenty of Cutlers gathered at the home of Ins and Budd Cutler inng the holidays. The Senior Cutlers from Miami Beach and the dward Cutlers of Tampa made quite a crowd. With both Cutler brothers so active in their respective communities it was very hard • >r Ins and her sister-in-law. "Ro." to get a word in edgewise How. • ver. the Miami Cutler children. Jeff and Betzy Gail, and the Tampa utler children, Edward Jr. and Robin, managed to get their two • ents worth in every time • + CADDIES Lome Green, who is the father of the Cartu right brothers in Bonan-J, was gracious in allowing his picture to be taken at the Morton %  jowers pool by Maryanne and Richard Feinberg. who are visiting leir autn. Miss Minnie F-iriberg. They were here with their parents fie Albert FeinfaergS, from Allentown. Pa. They had a birthdav arty at the Menu Restaurant for Minnie, to which all the visitors from t llcntown were invited. Dansky* Hertz To Live in North The marriage of Miss Carole Jean licit/ to Melvyn IV Danskj is announced bv the bride's par nts. Mr. and .Mrs. Edwin Hertz, 2663 SW 24ih Ter., Miami. The couple exchanged wedding vowon Sunday. Jan. 13. at the Seville Hotel. Rabbi Irving Lehr111:111 officiated at the 6:30 p.m. ceremony. The .room is the son of Mr and Mrs. Ai Dansky, of Astoria, Long Island. N.Y. Matron Ol honor was Mrs Anne Boyle. Miss Patricia Ann StheniT an, 1 Miss Fein Hirseb were bridesmaids. Sheldon Dansky ac-t % %  abest man. and David Gutterson an 1 Gerald Bobbins were ushers. For her wedding, I he bride el, 1 se an alencon lace and peau de sole gown. She carried roses, orchids and stephanotis. Newly wed Mrs. Dansky attended the University of Florida and the Univeuity of Miami. The groom went to New York University. Reception followed the wedding at the Seville. Alter a Caribbean cruise, the couple will he at home in Astoria. IT-K MRS. MflVfN DANSKY MISS BARBARA ROSNICK Cooke, Zahler Planning Rites A June wedding is being planned b) Lin. a Lois Cooke, daughter ol Mr. and Mrs. Leo,, Cooke. 854 W. 47th St., and C Gary Zahler. The future bride 1a senior al Emory Universitj in Atlanta, and i> majoring in French, She ipresident of Alpha Epsilon Phi Sorority; vice president ol Phi Sigma Iota, romance l.ir. honorary; vice president ol the women's Honor Organization; and a member ol Kappa Delta Epsilon. education sororil) Son ot Mr and MrEdward Kahler. ol Columbia, s < tin prospective bridegr n 1a cum laud* graduate ol the University of Scuth Carolina, and 1now a s.nior at the Medical College l I South Carolina He 1a member 0: Phi Epsilon p.. Euphiadian Society and Phi Beta Kappa Friday, January 18, 1963 Miss Feldstein i Eyes Jane Rites Th %  ri Lou E'aine ds • %  id Re I en I ui .-'. r ,• % %  amrou iced • • t \ %  ,-••nar %  ts Mr 1 Edwai IF 63 So Pr 1 ..-., 1 Dr, pjov tea* li IH at Ban;. 1 1 Elene itai' Sc ol MUs Fold t al i ths 1 liversrtv of 1 arid 1 ,i*i Un • Hoi f sx.ee is a '• al the L'nh ersity 1 Mi iml ai d u>i 1 y'i La ch %  1 La Re received a Ma r ol rom Harvard Univer sity p.i', •< riiitj i.Ta 1 Epsilon Phi. ; id 1 b3i< ts to 1.0 1 Arrow, 1 Deltj Kappa, an v, I Robe Eon ol hi ant Mrs Julius Schneider, 18301 NE nth Ct., No Miami Beach, he iprcs entl> a Una %  ii as auoraaj with" IBM in New y irk Wedding I01 the young couple planned tor June 23. Rosnicks Reveal Barbara's Troth Dr and Mrs Manning J, 11 nick, of 2420 SW 5th Ave Miami, announce the betrothal of their daughter, Barbara Carole, to Morton Stanley Rai.-en. The groom-to-be is the son ol Mr. and Mrs Nathan Raisen, ol The Bronx, NY Miss Rosnick ia graduate of Miami Senior High School She attended the University of Miami and Harcum Junior College, Bryn Mawr, Pa. Her fiance attended the timer sity of Illinois and University of Miami He is now a teacher of science at Shenandoah Junior High School. The couple will be honored at an engagement party Feb. 10 at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Rosnick. The couple are planning to be married June 22 at the Seville Hotel. MISS SARAH ffSHf* Fisher, Plaskoff Will be Married A June wedding is being planned bj Sarah Fisher and Marti.. Plas<0ll Tiu bridc-clect's parents, Mr and Mrs Allied Fisher, 144i 16th si arc announcing the cng roenl this week The prospective bridegroom is the son o( Mr. and Mrs Harrj Pli -'. 11 1 il ui' bri e has a deaxt e in wl cation from the Universttj of Mia in and be!on :to Alpha f"i> Ion l b. si cial son i.ty Her .1"' ded the 1 fni. aruty of l 1 1 ida a d 1at pre; enl .11 the I'mvi rsitj : Miami AUTHORIZED OlAltB I : Quolitv HEARING AIDS $50 to $285 Sr,ct All Mak BoMciti — Meld* STANLEY GOULD 1231 Lincoln ftaad (At Altar. Rd Tests— T r odr* — T, to I v— Tfrm %  H^H rfcon. Jl S-Tfll aaaaaaai MISS UNDA COOKE • •* — ••-—,_• %  — — — •— — — — I m%dt m 1. 1 1 1 m ill Rabbi de-l Aronovitz EMERITUS fACUlTY HEBREW THEOtOGICAl COtLEGE OF CHICAGO Representing the College WO MwMiM Ay... NUwm t*


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Friday, January 18. 1963 fJtwisti noridUan Page 9-B %  urrningilu ours. >Hi'M Weizmann Group of • -,I!I gai c .1 '•: L'II'rt) Saturday night at the Mia oneer Club. Guests ar rife< both cocktail clothes and co-tun • appropriate to the ih • ; the occasion. Games, sing "ii dancing, a Charleston mtest Mini prizes lor the best ostumcs enlivened the evei •.. i %  tenl oi the group, Mrs \at Goldberg, chose a cocktail < ns< ii' e. A satin sheath oi royal blue and kelly green featured a stole that was royal on one sure and ijreen on the other. Her wasories were royal blue she* %  and bag, and glittering rhines ne jewelry. A Chinese red peau de solo was worn by MrAlfred Baker. Her fitted bodi • had a bateau neckline, and her skirt was 'the bell si houet MrMilton Hamburg er chose a black and ROUI [lame with a matching fitted High Decked and with bra< 'i(-length sleeves, h e r ja< •• ended at the waist Harrj Kornficld, chair '.lie < %  :< .irg. created her costui e. oi shocking pink, it followed the shift silhouette, was slei ifeless, had a low scooped necklin and bands of ruffles at the hem. Most of the guests who chose costumes wore tanc> garters above the knees, black shoes with bows, and headbands on their foreheads. Their hair st\H -.netted to the era of the 2i'V l .:h' fhe hair combed forward over the bands and flat curl:; lose to the face. lull: Sam Lewis' costume was "* powder blue and very possible pastel color represented in ovi -KI:C coin dot-. The turquoise COStumc won. by Miss Fanny Li ••• had ruffjes at the hemline, and Ivr headpiece was • red and trimmed with in. tit lored jewels. Golden %  %  %  %  was Mrs. Sol Harris' choici for her costume, again ill eless the shift, and rows ol ruffle Some guests bought i entiona fts with long -]. %  .i -. then took the sleeves and idi ruffles from tin i in lai M trimmed the ruffles and head band on MisDaisy Fodder's etm ild green shift. The gold v ; rate I In her bead Miss E >ther MakecomCantor Klein is Heard < nt Ed rard Klein presented s pi oj am i songs in honor of .lew:1 Music Month at a meeting o.' Temple Menoreb Sisterhood pn W< esda> i -vning. Mrs. Ray Morse Bisti rho id president. t r !^ executive director of the Greater Miami Jewish Community a big green paper flower that n ,„. ,,. .„ r. ,_,. bad B shocking pink center anci Cen,er who was installing officer; and Mrs. Sarah Madison, she used the shocking pink for ou,( 3 oin g president. The paper skirt go,. ,hea,h North County T Installs Officers her headband. was worn over dress. Mrs. Esther Door chose a varBen Salk was installed as proshonorary ied and colored floral print on i;! C nt of the Senior Citizens FriendSamuels, a background ot black silk. Her' past president; Irwin first vice president; rBIRTHDAZE: New daughter. Marjoric Sue, born to the former Barbara Leicourt and Barrj Haiman ol Mo bile, Ala. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Sidnes Lefcourt. The new grandfather is president ol Greater Miami Jewish Federation A second child for Mr and Mrs. (.crald (Carol i Kaufman born Jan. 7 in Lenox Hill Hospital, NY. Michael Leon joins his sister. Miriam Leah, HI months. Grandpari %  are Mr, and Mrs Sam t Eva I l ui bs, ol 1141 S i. Biscawie Pon I I Rd.. Miami Beach, and Alt .\nBen Kaufman, >i New York. frequent visitors here at the Sterl:. If Hotel Reporter Weds Advertising Exec. Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Wasserman, of Sunset Island No. 4. ani ounce the marriage of their daughter, Barbara, to Melvin Al:shuler, of New York City. The marriage took place in Arlington, \a.. on Dec. 31. The bride, who graduated from Miami Springs High School and. atti nded the University ol Florida and the University of Miami, is a repi rter for the Women's Depart, ment of the Long Island Press, fitted bodice had a scooped Ineckline and her skirt was IMKIIship Club of the North County Harry Segool, second vice presiand fdrmerl) was a researcher for YMHA. dent; Mrs. William Kimmel. recthe Associated Press and a writer C ereording secretarv: < Mrs. Stella <" >-"'"-£ ,'" un Homemaki i in New York corresponding >ccrctar\ • Mrs. CeUa Re.ch. social secretarj ; Mr Altshuler. son of Mr. Ben _,,„. .. S Altshuler and the late Anna William Debin, treasurer; Ben. u shuk r )f Philadelphia. Bt.•amin Clnis, sergeant-alarm-; and (ended schooland colleges in Isidore Hirsch, chaplain. Philadelphia. He is an advertisMarriage of the former Belts Installation was performed by i.'g account superMsor for a New Marrin and Joseph Meyers took Efraim H. Gale, executive dire.Vork advertising agency, ami forPNTERTAINING at the piano pUc( in Nl ,„. y 0 rk on Nov. 25. wr of the 0,-eater Miami Jewish mer, y. was ^f??? 10 !" *_f"?_* 'S2L„ fant. A two piece Italian knit Also installed in recent in navy with red trim was worn monies were Mrs. Sarah Madison. Klein. l>> Mrs. Phil Botwinik. Black >ilk and silver flame were interwoven into Miss Tillie I'redinger's gown, with its fitted bod* ice and skirl of controlled full* : | •Meyers Weds British Bride and on the banjo were the Smith Brothers, who dressed for The bride is the daughter of Community Center, of which the the Washington Post and Time! The bridegroom is the son of Exective board of directors are JQ Honor Rabbi Scflifi Mrs. Sylvia Meyers, 1755 WashMax Albert. Joseph Antinoph. Ben Mr. and Mrs. H. Marrin. of GoldNorth County "Y" is one of four Herald, Washington, D.C the party in derby hats. longers Green. London. England, who branches The keynote address Tht coup i e p i an t„ live in Man sleeved checked skirts, and \ werc hcre witn their son Alan .for v. as delivered by Commissioner Wtan at 7 Lexington Ave. wore garters on their sleeves.' tne ceremony. Thomas .1. Sasso. of North Miami, Enjoy nrg their portion of the SHOW was Miss Rosalyn Klein, whoi chose a Striped shift with ; ngton A ve~ T'cPA.'he has a jamin Cinis. William Debin, JosMrs. Jack Shapiro, president of all the colors ol the rainbow in^ B A ee frQm Pcnnsvlvanla eph Friedman, Isidore Hirsch. Beth El Congregation Sisterhood, it and then repeated this myriad g^ University and an MA de Stella Klein. Sa.'ye Kimmel. Will 'his week announced the launcher colors in her numerous neckR|W frQm Ncw york Universlty iam Kimnu .i. Jacob Kransdorf. ing of plan to honor Rabbi Solfr ev Now living at 1015 NE 163rd St.. Sarah Madison, Celia Reich. Rae mon Schifl. spiritual leader of An elegant ensemble was chos-1 the young t0lip | c honevmocned in Rothman. Benjamin Salk. Harry Beth El, at a testimonial here en by Mrs. Sam Weiner. featur-i Nassau. Segool and Joseph Schwartz. .Mar. 10. ing a beige brocade sheath and 1 theatre coat lined in emerald green silk. Her shoes and handbag were in a matching emer..I green color. Another of the sophisticated cocktail gowns was worn by Mr-. Peter Brod. Of muted gold silk crepe, her sheath skirt was topped with a blouson bodice, which was completely, embroidered with matching colored satin-lined bugle beads. More Than Just a Vacation SAFETY HARBOR, FLORIDA "FREE GOLF I One Hour f Tampa and St. Pete. I Tel. 726-1161 For I he woman who wants the latest in hair laahion! %  •i N SUPREME 102OLirCOLNOABMAlL JItfe „jn 3 2S-:3 s^ 40 % OFF s Mt ON ALL "LRESSY" DRESSES WOOL SKIRTS. SWEATERS. SLACKS WINTER ROBES Ladies Ready-to-Wear \ \ JUNIORS MISSY \ \ 2121 CORAL WAY V HI 8-8050 ^ r Monday thru Friday 9:30 5:30 Evenings By Appointment



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Page 10-B *. M >'*>• ffrrirt* !" Friday, January 18, 1963 Bomber Gets 20 Years as 'Colleague' Goes Fres An American Nazi Parly memer, who has been languishing in .' Miami jail since laW July, was reed Monday after serving his 80-day sentence. And the man \ ho.-e fate be came here to "inestigate" pleaded guilty and reeived 20 years for the bombing A a Miami editor .homo. .Roger C. Foss. lieutenant in %  eorge Lincoln Rockwell's proto.. pe of the Nazi Party, walked ut of jail after doing time tor arading on Flagler St.. bearing nti-Semitic placards. Foss arrived her* last July $2.60 Diners Club & American Express Honored Ample Parking 14411 BISCAYNE BLVD. Phone for Reservations: 947-3011 CONTINENTAL DINING ROOM Miami's Only "Shorner Shabbos" %  W3 RESTAURANT 8393 BIRD RD., Miami 226-1744 ) CONTINENTAL^ C ATERE R S ^ mi Ml MM IIMI IUHM •^V T'.CPHOM 2M-IM4 NICK & ANTOINETTE'S RESTAURANT Cucina Casalinga "Real Mialion llinnv Hooking'" • 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.) Serving Daily from 5 p.m.—Sun. from 4 p.mj DAVE R0SNER INVITES YOU 3ACK FOR ANOTHER GREAT SEASONRESERVE NOW! DAVIO ROSNER'S I Dietary lawt Strictly Observed CONSTANT IMUNICH! SU'UVISIOH MASNCIACH ON PIEMISES On the Ocean at 67th St Miami Beach Call: UN 6-0121 companied him to the Kwerglades, received three yars. M : chael Babey wat exonerated. During the sensational trials here, il was discovered that dranch Intended assassinations of i vawMy <>tprominent Jewish community leaders, including Gerstein, himself. Meanwhile, Foss. 34, trom Mmtesuia, ; %  tree man here Monday, said he was returning as quickly as he i.mid to the Arlington headluarti rs <.i loe American Nazi 'arty. \> here Rockwsll, whom he characterizes as 'the most dedicated patriot I've ever mot." has "a lot oi irons in the l re." Foss warned thai -Potentially everj ore ol the l.ouo rish: wing inizations will fall under our eadership to stop the take-over :\ .leu-. Negroes, and Comnuinists." Me Charged the government with "harassing" Hackwell His partner in the July picket ins. Gene Shalander. 24. of Arlington, was freed after 120 days. Foss served an additional 60 days for striking an arresting officer. World Famous Cantor Jacak K.niiibm sill officiate at Passawar aaaaapnird by Papolar Dlrcctar. Jaaeah Sahrciteinafl, formerly at Temple t manarl for It year*, and a It fair* s,mphonk Chair. FREEt Cbalie 1ounir. a Vftlt tl" TV, radio eaek raam Frea self.parking aajolna hatel Welner Kaaiti • Matin Gun • Eatertklamemt Nlf ally Many alber fratarei OCEANFRONT KOSHER MEALS INaUOED AND OCEAN VIEW ROOMS 00 per day per pers. dbie. occ. Single occ. $13. Jan. 4 to 20th Jan. 20-Mar. 20 $11 dly. per pers. dble. occ. $18 Single 10 of 105 Rooms Otker iiln aeallakla 8* DICTMV LWS 4 SABBATH Strictly Okurml RrhaiaH Scrr. Daily Mnkaiatk aa prramn Salt. Rafar. Ml trr. DleU Na % .lr i h.rrr far Strata. Baaat a t'b.a. Kaahrr roolaiaC Snack kai CALL ABE GEFTER JE 4-2141 CENTRALLY HEATED & AIR CONO. IINDIV. CONTR.I PVT. BEACH b POOL 'iff I LOMBARDY HOTEL VW OI'KX TO TBili l>l Ell Bi UHDtR MANAGIMINT of SAND-ELL STRICTLY K0SMR CATERERS (Under Strict Rabbinical Supervision' Wt ALSO CATER AT THE PlACf Of YOUR CHOKt • Bar Mitivahs • Weddings • All Social Functions Call SOf WEISS or LESTER SIEGEL UN 6-7761 UN 6-6226 Wl 5-4084 UN 6-5278 The Royal Hungarian iel Restaurant 731 Washington Ave. jg 8-5401 Serving Delicious Food As Always STAR Dairy, Veg. & Fish Restaurant (20th CONSECUT,VE YEAR Under Sam, Management, SERVING LUNCH AND DINNER NATIONALLY KNOWN ROUMANIAN CHEESE BAGELS ORDERS TO TAKE OUT )f841 Washington Ave. KATZs PARADISE RESTAURANT 1451 COLLINS AVE. KREPLACH — KISHKE Phone JE 2-1671 MATZO BALLS KNISHES MtA FISH STEAKS CHOPS rHiri,r., DHUCOUS PASTRIES CAKES CHALAHSVULS Catering For All Occasions At Moderate Prices MICHEL'S Kosher Restaurant mroivr ma ... !" t:z" iom %  — %  ~ — UN 6-6043 NORMANDY ISLE l/% a M



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Friday, January 18. 1963 fJenisti fk.rkiii^in Page 11-2 SCOPE by ALAN SHECTER Classroom buildings, a library, research laboratories — these buildings take a rightful priority over construction of an athletic field house at University of Miami. But before the Coral Gables campus develops an "edifice complex." a field house for sports events should be recognized as having an important place in UM plauning, too. In essence, this is the view of Sonny Hirsch. often referred to as "the radio voice ot University of Miami sports.*' To illustrate his argument, the 29-year-old sportacaater asserts that the fnp Hurricane basket ball team will not take its place among "big league" college learns until it has its own home court to practice and piay on. He points cut that most line colleges and universities invest hand soniely in athletic facilities as part of their development programs. Hirsch broadcasts play-by piay descript.ons ot UM basketball and football games over WKAT radio. In addition, he is also sports director for Radio Station WCKR and a TV comm-ntator three times weekly on W'CKT. He started brv>adcasting uh'le a student at the old Miami Beach Senior High School in 1049. and has advanced to the point where he often reaches listeners in the millions on "network feeds" for NBC'fl "Monitor" and CBS' Wide World of Sports." When U. of Miami's basketball team plays a game in another city. Sonny broadcasts what is termed a "direct wire report." a very difficult "recreation" of the action Irom a telegraphed report while sounds of a recorded crowd are dubbed into the background behind his voice. This technique produces a live-sounding effect which is most conRabbinic Teacher Now Retired Lives on Beach A long-time professor at the Hebrew Theological College of Chir;mo is now retired and living in Miami Beach. He is Rabbi Berl Aronovitz, of 920 Meridian Ave.. who for sonic 27 years was instructor of Talmud at the college and professor ol Bible and Hebrew Literature there "The most interesting thing about living in this community," Rabbi Aronovitz explained, "is that so many of my former students at Hebrew Theological Collo-jc Have pulpits in the Greater Miami area today." "It was nice to be their teacher. It is even nicer to see one's labors brought to fruition in the pulpits here they now serve." Rabbi Aronovitz recalled as his former students Rabins H. l.euis Rottman, Beth Israel Congregation; David Lehrfield, Kneseth Israel; Morris Hoi out/, dean at the Hebrew Academy; and Morton Israeli Group Luncheon Israeli Group of Hadassafa will bold a lunch and card party at the Bel Aire Hotel on Mondaj ;/**'G CHEF RONNIE AT THE BROILER Serving Steaks, Chops, Seafood and Baby Back Ribs Hickory Broiled Cocktail Hour Daily 4 to 6 .. Complimentary Hors D'Oeuvres LUNCH SERVED DAILY from 85c TOM TUUS, Owner HENRY NEYLE, Maitre a" MORRIS PIKEN, Mgr. 3622 Coral Way Phone HI 4-2979 PARIS I II IM II IIIMil IMM 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 ••rly. 2655 Biscayne Blvd., Miami Ph. 379-9519 vincing, despite Sonny's frequent references to the wire system. It unquestionably makes the game sound more exciting. Quick with his opinions on the subject of sports. Sonny terms UM basketball star Rick Barry as the best Hurricane eager he's ever seen. On the subject of a professional National Football Lean ue franchise for Miami, Sonny believes It's about five years of I. predicting that a lower Orange Howl rental will have to precede a pro team here. The Biggest Waste Among the many newcomers to our sunny community last year was Caltnon R. Colder, a former Chicagoan who became tire:l <;f battling tne icy. wintry winds that whipped into his city from Lake Michigan. I'd is a.i attorney and former vice president ol Chicago's Mor gage Corp.. one of the large mortgage banking firms in t! • country. On aia 65th birthday. Cal w forced into retirement by coi pany policy. A vigorous, one getic man. his experience in h f eld is profound, and cxceedi only by his alertness and dosi-to keep busy. Prior t<: settling Bay Harbor Islands. Cal made connection with Miami's J. Kialak Mortgage Corp., where I now works three days each we< His knowledge and experiea • are .-till well-applied. But there must be many hi dreds ol men down here w r. have been similarly forced in retirement. Among all this cou try's unexploitod wealth and r sources, this waste of abilit knowledge and experience is tbiggest waste ot all. Victor %GJ^ Where Elegance in Dining is A Tradition 1045 -95th Street Bay Harbor Island RESERVATIONS: UNion 5-8224 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.) OPEN EVERY NIGHT MIAMI BEACH'S SMARTEST • RESTAURANT 9561 East Bay Harbor Drive Reservations Vincent UN 0-O7S6 MEMBER: AIMNCM Eipilil. Dmrs CM. Ctrtt llucta •MSLB*. flpdt RESTAURANT Miami's only rmmtaurami mp*clallling in 'ARABIC AND ORIENTAL FOODS Featuring also IUSINESS MEN'S LUNCHIONS Free Parking • Air Conditioned • Beer Wines, Champagne 524 BISCAYNE BLVD. FR 4-9181 MIAMI, FLA.



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Pcge 12-B vJewisii fhridian Friday. January 18, 1963 Dedication Week Ball Climax to Star Tony Martin at Fontainebleau Hotel Discussing the ninth annual Tag Days of the National Children's Cardiac Hospital held throughout Dade, Broward end Monroe Counties are (left to right) noted artist Nino D'Onofrio, Mrs. Burt Toppan, Billy Davidson and television star Ed Sullivan. Sullivan was the first to be tagged in the all-out effort by 6,000 women. Mrs. Toppan is public relations chairman of the drive. Billy, 7, of Pompano Beach, is a patient suffering from rheumatic heart disease. D'Onofrio is donating a SI5,000 painting, "Our Child," to the hospital for its Jan. 20 dedication. He also has completed a painting of Sullivan, one of the hospital's national sponsors. 26-Year-Old Dream Becomes Reality; Cardiac Hospital to Open New Quarters Plans are being formulated rapidly lor the Dedication Ball at the Fontainebleau Hotel oh Jan. 26. The SlOO-a-couple function in the Grand Ballroom of the plu-h Miami Beach hotel will climax Dedication Week of the National Children's Cardiac Hospital. Geceral chairman of the ball is Joseph A. Garlield, vice president ol the hospital. Garfield. who also serves on the board of Cedars of Lebanon Hospital, is a long-time Miami business and civic leader. George Coury is assocaite chairman and Lee Ratner honorary chairman. Tor.y Martin, noted star of stage, screen and television, and his entire show from the Deauville Hotel head the entertainment program for the Dedication Ball. There will be a bevy of prizes, headed by a round-trip ticket tor two to Europe via Alitalia Air Lines. Maurice Conn, hospital treasurer, and Mrs. Dolly Reiner head the prizes committee. Arrangements committee is headed by Bob Rubinstein. A newKing and Queen of the Land of Mending Hearts will be crowned, succeeding R. Williams Apts. hospital vice president, and Mrs. Leo Robinson. Also to be tapped are a new Lord and Lady Cardiac, titles held for the past year by Leo Robin son and Mrs. Dolly Reiner. lit) ROBINSON presi'Jent A 26-year-old dream becomes reality for the National Children's! Cardiac Hospital at Miami Sun-1 day afternoon. Impressive dedication ceremonies at l p.m. will signal the movj ing of the hospital into its new. $1,806,000 home in the Metropoli-! tan Miami Medical Center. Located at 147S NW 12th Ave., adjacent to the Jackson Memorial Hospital and the Papani! cotaou Cancer Research Institute, the National Children's Carc'iac Hospital will open in its modern quarters with a 50-bed capacity. Principal speaker at the dedi; cation Sunday will be Dr. Haydeni No. Shore Auxiliary Meeting North Shore Ladies' Auxiliary, .lewi-h War Veterans, will meet Wednesday evening at Washington Federal Savings and Loan Assn., 1133 Normandy Dr according to Mrs. Ciel R. Simon, president. Mrs. Fred A. Levin, president of the Florida State Department of JWV, will be a guest at the meeting. Program co-chairmen are Mrs. Sophia Lee and Mrs. Evelyn Levine. C. Nicholson, dean of the School of .Medicine of the University of Miami. Judge Milton A. Fried man is chairman of the dedication committee and' ceremonies. "We consider it a real honor that Dr. Nicholson has selected our dedication for one of his initial public appearances." Leo Robinson, president of the hospital, said. Dean Nicholson will speak on the growing importance of Greater Miami as a medical center, the growing cooperation between the School of .Medicine and such institutions as National Children's Cardiac, and the new role of this area as "The Medical Gateway to the Americas." Mayor Robert King High will receive the hospital on behalf of the people of the City of Miami, and former Metro Chairman Alexander S. Gordon will receive it in behalf ot the county. Ribtor-cutting chores will be handled by new Metro Chairman Joe Boyd, Robinson. High, Gordon. Judge Frie.iman. and by members ol the hospital's board of governors headed by Richard I. Berenson. Some 300 members of New York chapters of the hospital will be among the honored gcests, along with all present and past officers of the seven women's auxiliaries and the men's chapter of National Children's Cardiac Hospital. Hospital That Never Sends You a Bill Dr. Milton Saslaw, director of medical research, and Dr. Francisco A. Hernanc'e. clinical director, guide the work of the medical staff of the National Children's Cardiac Hospital. "It is today the only children's hear) hospital in the United States, and one of only five in the world where cardiac patients are treated and heart research carcarried on exclusively," they said. When New York Medical College builds its heart hospital, scheduled for completion in 1965, National Children's Cardiac Hospital will remain the only heart hospital exclusively for young pat' ients. Known as the hospital which never sends a needy patient a bill, the National Children's Cardiac Hospital opens in its new quarters with more space devoted to heart research than any other institution in the world. That's the statement of Philip Houtz, executive vice president o' the hospital. Malcolm Hood U administrator. Houtz guides the hospital's na tionwide development program I I I working closely with the board of governors, he has secured some of the best knowi names in United States politics bu.-iness, philanthropy and mcdi cine to serve as national spon "Rut we owe our great debt for this new hospital to its past pres idents. Charles Tobin. Harrv Saffer ."•nd Dick Berenson, along with President Leo Robinson for their pioneering work," Houtz asserted. "And there are new and promising members of our board who are serving either as officers or committee members and chairmen," Robinson pointed out. JUDGE MITON niWMAH ... aWicefion chairman Station Wagon To be Presented One of the highlights of Sunday's dedication ceremonies will be the presentation to the National children Cardiac Ho>pital of a new station vagon purchased with Merchants Green Stamps. Robert I. Rubinstein, a member of the hospitalboard t>f fc* TETIEY TEA m A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837 Yes. therms Vom Tov spirit la this fine tea., .'flavor crushed" lor fullest strength and stimulation ... richer taste and pleas'ore *ith your fleishigs and •ilehies n d betwen meal refreshment.., Climax of Dedication Week will be a $100-a-couple Dedication Ball at the Fontainebleau Hotel. Joseph A. Garlield, hospital vice Rabbi Baumqard on TV : president, is chairman. Tony Mar! tin heads the entertainmenf. The Miami High School Band will play at the dedication ceremonies Sunday afternoon. Rabbi Herbert M. Baumgard, spiritual i leader of Temple Both Am, will i^ive the invocation. Siignrme Rabbi Herbert Baumgard, spiritual leader of Temple Beth Am, will be guest speak on "The Still j Small Voice," television program 1 sponsored by the Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn., this Sundav, 101 a.m., over WCKT. Cantor Charles | Kodner will appear with Rabbi Baumgard. Ellen Munroe is or! ganist. Wk> KASHA Brown Buckwhut Broitt Also ri|o Wolff's Creamy Kernels (jets) Wolffs Kasha N' G-av, Wolff's Kasha Soup Certified Kosher •wder ttnet Rabbinical Supervision nmsi-uiimt CAioM-rm UQUID iwuima ISM, br.fM mnderW s*te!entr| — fuafanteetf no* fattening 1 •0CT0I HrrtovtS) KM DIAHTKS. tow ouow mm KM KITCMtN !• tAtu use -o/. IOTTU -. omr 75< AT '000 STMO CVT'rWHOtf GUARANTEED NON-FATTENING! Holland Honey Cake MM BELMCMaVSS AFTER YOU HAVE EATEN IT ONCE, YOU WILL AGREE' BUT DID YOU KNOW THAT THIS DELICIOUS HEALTH FOOn TREAT IS MADE WITHOUT FAT AND THAT THE ONLY SWEETENING USED IS HONEY? RYE FLOUR IS THE ONLY FLOUR USED. ASK fOR IT IN YOUR HCAITH FOOD ITOtt, CTAHMTQW, OR WAIGRUNS ANYWHtRf Nat.anally D,Ur,btea ,„ Miami Distribute. by Cochran's P.S. Only 48 Callor.es to a Slice, V, inch thick. £DQ.IMO % %  K OSHER fiUGEDQAWMI Ail pure beef. Ask for All WILNO Kosher PRODUCTS Corned Beef", Pastrami, Salami, Bologna, Krispit Frankfurters Kashnrth Quality Flavor WILNO KOSHER SAUSAGE CO. (of Chicago) MIAMI BRANCH 2181 N.W. 10th AVENUI Phone FR 1 6551



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•"riday. January 18, 1963 #V It • i I' fk>rkiiain Page 13-B ed by Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro on Saturday morning, Jan. 19, at Beth David Congregation. The celebrant is an eighth grade student at Shenandoah Junior High.and^a former member ot the chilcfren*s division of the Magicians Club in Miami. The Kiddush following services will be hosted by the parents of the Bar Mitzvah. Sanford Guerin Services at Temple Judea, conducted by Rabbi Mordecai Podet Uwrenee Cohtn I !a\*.*k*iuet in M-vnm^nhiid.On Saturday morning. Jan. 19. and plans to continue his studies (Lawrence Cohen will observe his in the Temple's confirmation class. Ear Mitzvah at Temple Zion, with He "ill be honored by his parRabbi Alfred Waxman officiating. ; cuts at the Kiddush following serTh* celebrant is the son of Mr. via and Mrs. Irving Cohen, and grand• • • son of Mrs. Mary Nelson and Mrs.' Stanley Kutner Kitty Cohen. Stanley Philip, son of Mr. and An eighth grade student at .Mrs. Robert Kutner, will become ItockJway Junior High, Larry \ Bar Mitzvah at services conducton Saturday morning. Jan. 19. will include the Bar Mitzvah of Sanford Michael Guerin Sanford is the son of Dr. an 1 Mrs. Bernard Guerin. 3911 Granada Blvd.. and grandson of Hon. J. I. Shapiro, Supreme Court Judge from New York. An eighth grade student at Ponce Junior High, where he is. in the concert chorus, Sandy has won the Dade County Junior Golf Championship in hU age group. third place in the Future Hasten in Alabama, and several bowling trophies, Following the ceremony. Dr. i says he will run for Miami Beach City Council this summer, and and Mrs, Guerin will be hosts at Assn., has won a physical education award, and is also interested in music, dancing and swimming. A reception at the Nautilus Hotel following the service will honor the celebrainL ^ ^^. Michael Insler Dr. Irving Lehrman will officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Michael, son of Dr. and Mrs. Charles II. Insler. on Saturday morning, Jan. 19. at Temple Emanu-El. Michael is an eighth grade student at Nautilus Junior High and plays saxophone with the school band. He has won honors in mathematics and science, and took first place in the Nautilus Science Fair. A member of the An Eighth grade honor roll stuBoy Scouts of America, his other ur t 'out at Nautilus Junior High. Darinterests include chess, sports and ryle is a member of the Drama model airplanes. Club and understudied a featured A reception in his honor will be role in the school play. She is held Saturday evening at the a member of the Girls Athletic • Americana Hotel. Miciiae.' Insler Darryle Pollock Move over. Mitch Wolfson and Sid Ansin Leo Robinson may ready with the formal announcement any time now. and the numare referring to ii six Hymie Lieberman, the moving magTemple Judea Courses Listed | means former Mayor Marcie Liberman will have much the same m that incumbent Wolfie Cohen will have with up and coming Ted Cohen Good luck to our own Hal Pearl at the Eden Roe. he iti.li thumping across the nation for Harry Mufson |Harolc Gardner, veteran public relations director of the Fontainebleau. iized on the stay there of Ed Sullivan, and the entire show was ti to Hank Meyer's prowess in the field -emu on the Mall is winning national acclaim. • big robbery at Tropical Park gave Saul Silberman and Her|man xlman their publicity break just before the $40,000 Tropical Handicap, but Joe Tannenbaum at Guifstrcam says he prefers to bor ow the Cypress Gardens gals for his outside performers Nino |D'Onofrio, the artist whose works may now be seen at the new King >U Apartments, was a driver for the Ferrari team on the European [Grand Prix circuit for several years Morty Freedman is out of the pop spot in the highly successful business weekly he has guided for past year or so Milton Lee and Lee Shapiro are eelebrating ;r takeover of Panorama by Candid Chuck Goldberg of the Sorrento and Leonard Adler, the newspaper rep. are vice presidents >i the Bon Vivants, with travel expert Steve Greenwald the new treasurer, e • e R Wise is telling friends he will not run for reelection at SurfIsule !ne councilman has just had an excellent article on "Is Dennis Menace," published by the University of Florida Law Review %  orm< • Circuit Judge Irving Cypen's new offices on Arthur Godfrey td. are a knockout Look for Milton A. Friedman, senior municipal Uudge of the City of Miami ,to enter the race for circuit court next Itime Out. If he can get wife Sylvia — who ran so well for Democratic [state committeewoman — as campaign manager, it will be interesting. Crystal House art gallery has scheduled a showing from the colBection of Sidney Lipkins, one of the apartments owners WestIbrookc Country Club will present a Sunday Symphonette in their ball|n>'in Jan. 27 featuring Joseph Page, first violin; Richard Copp, sec; nd violin; Ronald Strauss, viola: and Robert Deutsch, cello Edward Eikin has resigned as manager of the Bikur Cholim Kosher Conlescent Home because of ill health, according to President Sarah Reiser Robert L. Shevin, chairman of Miami's economic advisory Duncfl, will push the period from Feb. 10 through 17 as Buy Miami ashions Week. Rck Ascher is co-chairman of the Miss Miami pageant sponsored [>> the Ja\cees Frances O. Warriner, the Miami real estate agent, %  ct for a run for the state legislature when and if reapportionment ines about Dr. Ben Shepard, pioneer medical leader at Variety wlrer.'s Hospital, will receive the Good Samaritan Award at the nual IStaUatioh dinner Sunday at Miami Springs Villas ... Dr. ^'ton Saslaw, director of medical research at National Children's [ iac Hospital, baa been appointed a special consultaut on heart 'y the United States Government. • • e .!ly for the American Federation of Senior Citizens at Bay \i aiitunum on Sunday hit the national wire; when NBC, CBS i 111 reporters awaiting the arrival of Cuban-Americans at the Inched CUT to watch Mike Sossin install Irving Wodin as pies lent. Sen. Abraham Ribicoff, the former Secretary o| Health. EduMiid Welfare,' will come to Miami Beach for a major Medicare leetii jf sponsored by the National Council ot Senior Citizens And r rfjside also mil a break on the AT network when three girls fainted 86-degree heat as the rest of the nation shivered in sub-zero cold. |Ce V yor Lou Hoberman tilled in for ailing Mayor Sidney King, who uld be out of the hospital when you read this. Benjamin Gindy, Miami brokerage manager for Massachusetts y and Life Insurance Co.. won a national, six-month company PS contest tor health insurance production That big announceint Of the expansion of University of Miami Medical School facilities •leased by the university, but came about as a result of an loratory meeting between Dr. Henry King Stanford and County tnager Irvir.g McNayr Look for Gov. Farris Bryant to issue a hna] proclamation Sunday, during the Cardiac Hospital ceremonies, ping this area the Metropolitan Miami Medical Center: Medical t to the Americas. e • e Pourth annual Real Estate Humanitarian Awards program, sponpd by .1. I. Kisl;ik Mortgage Corp., set for March, with entries knd> being judged by panel, including Fred Campbell, ot First NaI nk Of Miami Judge J Fritz Gordon, Alex Gordon, Dr. Peter \i\to, president of Dade County Junior College, ami Glenn Hotter, uderdale Daily News. i. Scheatter and Associates Advertising Agency has been to handle all advertising and public relations tor the new Belle elusive rental apartment building Belle Plaza, located i" isle on the Venetian Causeway, made public the Sell ency lion along with an announcement that the high U > builde open fox I' all 1963 occupanc) Gyson his WMBM radio show 11 h I-ounge of 2 j' I II Sundays and Mondays, star) week the Kiddush in their son's honor. Darryle Pollack lias Mitzvah of Darryle. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Pollack, will be celebrated Saturday mornBeginner's adult Hebrew was to launch a new the Judaism series of Temple Judea on Thursday at 10 am. The dass will meet every Thursday morning thereafter until June. Cantor II. Richard Brown will conduct the class Bible class w ill meel the set class Curriculum will include the readirse in i"S anrl discussion of the Bible in Lee Howard's Miling. Jan. 19. at Temple F.manu English translation. "Great Controversies of Judaism" is the name of a new lecture series to be conducted by Rabbi Podel on the second and fourth Wednesday of each month. beginning next Wednesday at 8:15 p.m. All courses will be held at.Temond Tuesday of each month, also Dr. Irving Lehrman will oluntil June, at 8:15"p.m., with Rabpie Judea. and are open to memficiate. hi Mordecai Podel as instructor, hers and their guest-. Look what grows in the MANISCHEWITZ garden Eleven tempting vegetables baked into a brand' new, delightfully different, taste sensation. Try it!, Mmmmm, Manischewitz Vege-Matzo.j E^vege-MATZO WITH 100% LIQUID CORN OIL



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Pcnja 14-B kwisti n^riciirun %  i I Pearly Gait by Hal Pearl ON THE TOWN: Typical Saturday night at Mona Lisa Room cf I M Roe .had the maitre d" turning away ail but those who had made J-. -ervation.s — there just weren't anj teats or space to spare. The uonal !. iolk of the area have made the Mona Lisa one ol their write dining and dancina rendezvous, no matter whal sea on il is ong prominent local personalities spotted there recently were Mr Mrs Hen Gaines, Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Rubin, Mr. and Mrs. Me' Herman Mr. and Mr-. Jules Channing, Mr. am! Mrs Samuel HalMI. Mr. arul \l;s Julius Kasdin, and Mr. and Mrs Henry Dubbin, hosted a birthday party tor Lillian Wolle. DiLidr Playhouse, at DiLtdo Hotel, packed 'em in, too, for the roening of "Honeymoon in Israel," the all-Yiddish musical comedy, sirring Max Perlman. Things happen fast, furiously ar.d hilariously :%  stage, as two Israelis, father and son, set out to conquer the hearts -.' two Americans, mother and daughter. Dean Murphy, a favcrite entertainer ol thousands for years — who ever forget his impressions of Franklin D. Roosevelt and Mrs. icevelt? — doing an equall} wonderful job as host ol the smart Gigi rn al the Font; ineblcau. STAGE AND SCREEN: AP story in George Bourke's amusement ;;tion of The Miami Herald recently recounted how a Scottish theatre • :.med because of a dining room annex. Similar situation prevails at •onut Grove Playhouse. Aimost every theatre party booked there, I two sccre are already set for the coming weeks, include both y and luncheon or dinner, thanks to the well-run adjoining restau ] it and lounge. By the way, you wouldn't want to see a better team of performers b tovely Patricia Merison and vital Zachary Scott, as they prance ough 'lie handsomely mounted production. "The Four Poster." preset hit occupant of the Playhouse stage. It's a "must" if you have ,er seen it. and definitely worth a return looksce if you've seen an tier version. The once-postponed "Phaedra" finally has opened at the May; ir, Normandie, Sunset and Parkway Theatres. Eagerly anticipated : nee it's Melina Mercouri's first screen vehicle after her smashing £r.d stunning triumph in "Never on Sunday." Again she proves her ersatility. Her vivid personality showers sparks from the screen is before. "Phaedra" is a modern interpretation of the Greek legend of a mg man's romanticfancy for his stepmother, which invoked the ,.th of the '-oils Tonj Perkins and Raf Vallone ably assist Melina "Forty Pounds'of Trouble." a bouncy and laugh stirring screen ay, which just the other night world-premiered here, is at the Carib. imi, Miracle, Palm Springs and 163rd St. Theatres, -tarring Tony :ti. Suzanne Pleshette. Phil Silvers and Larry Slurch. The reserved seat favorites of Greater Miami and the nation, as I. "Lawrence of Arabia." at Colony: "Mutiny on the Bounty." Longest Day," Lincoln, continue their playdatcs here. HOTEL LOBBYING: Ella Fitzgerald and Dick Shawn continue to • cl the spotlight in the Casanova Koom at the Deauville. The greal e combi ation closes Sundaj night. It didn't take very lor. tor the word to get around that the show the Lucerne, You Gotta Have Mazel," is ;, wow. Totie Fields, the -t rising comedienne, has made quite an impact on all who've viewed laugh-filled extravaganza She's a riotous personality. Other top are Israi ti r, :-:,-, i'i Rubine, and comedian Davey Karr. Ho-; Zi jgy Lane activates the night!) entertainment in the Fon nebleau's Boom P.oom Room, where the musical side of the fun is vrided by Chcro and his Del Prado orchestra and the swinging Frank ale Trio. Every Monday is Champagne Night A long-time radio commentator and dear friend, Bea Kalmus, is • eepir.g things humming from midnight until 2 a.m., Monday through Saturday, on her "Stairway to the Stars" show in the Balmoral .ounge. You'll always find a flock of celebrities on Bea's sparkling •Sow. See it, as well as hear it. Dynamic Kay Stevens, a great singing comedienne, and Pupi '. mpe's orchestra highlight the grand divertisement nightly in the -.imate Tack Room of Sam Friedland's Diplomat. Saturday night gala dinner dances hold the spotlight at the smart nquistador Room of the Doral Country Club. Special table d'hote Mer offers varied choice of entrees. BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: Take a tip from the jockeys who •nd their evenings twisting at the Peppermint Lounge. Such outanding riders as Bill Hartack. Mickey Solomone, Herbie Hinojosa nd Johnny Sellers say twstiug keeps their weight down. And there's .•: better place than the Peppermint. After you hear Patsy Abbott's spectacular one-woman show at her timate bistro. Patsy's Place, on the Beach, you can take her home th you. Well, that is. figuratively speaking. Her albums and reeds are on sale at the club, and all arc top grade listening. Ruth Foreman's Studio M Playhouse hits the road — rather the Trail — Sunday when it does a one-night stand at Westbrooke Country ub with a premiere of its new production, "Two for the Seesaw." -n 8:30 curtain on the Broadway comedy-drama will mark the third : pen-to-fhe-public premiere to be held in the past three months at • stbrooke, on SW 8th St. The Golden Key Room will be open Sunday evening for dinner, dancing and after theatre suppers. After more than 40 years of tooting on a trumpet, one would think might be time to settle back and rest a little. But not Phil Napolean. 1 nil formed his first Dixieland band in 1917. and is playing better than < er these days at the Miami Springs Villas Carriage Club with his 1 emphis Five. In case you're up around 79th St. way and looking for a place 'or lunch, don't forget Tony's Fish Market. Food's excellent, of course, and try to get a seat on the east side for a delightful view of the Bay and yachts moored at the adjoining Flamingo Marina. The Morris Ixrners greeted an old friend at their nationally-known 7amous Restaurant the past week." Sophie Tucker, here for a guest 'Hot on the Ed Sullivan show, came by for her favorite dishes and a ;>ig "hello" for the Lerners. Renault. Franoe's largest automobile manufacturer, produced ore cars in 1962 than in any year in the company's 64-year history. Eli Crespi. head of Eli Motors in Miami. Renault dealer in the Greater %  de County area, said 580.000 units were produced in 1962, a 40 per nt increase over 1961. President of Mall Transport. Inc., William Segal fright), is presented a plaque by August Geiger, past president ol Lincoln Road Assn., at the association's Silver Jubilee celebration in Miami Beach. Segal's firm operates the trams wheh transport pasengers along the Mall on Lincoln Rd. The award was presented to Segai for his "faith and service to Lincoln Rd.. by pioneering and maintaining tramline transport." Temple Youth Map Conclave Conclave of the National Federation ol Temple Youth will be held al Temple Belli Am on .Ian 25 through the 27. Sylvan Holt/man. advisor to the group, has announced that Richard Abel is in charge of reservations, which are expected from all temples m I he southern part of Florida. Registration will be held at the Temple on Friday, Jan. 25, during the day, and all delegates will attend the evening service. On Saturday morning, there will be a religious service at 9, with a forum following. Lunch will be served in the auditorium at i p.m., after which ('(•legates will hold study sessions Horn < until I p m. (in Saturday evening, they will be entertained with a banquet and dance at a local hotel. Sunday morning they will again meel at the Temple for brunch. In charge ol arrangements are Judy Erst ling, Larr; Glickman, Loii Lippman, .Ian Cantor Marcia Orovitz, Ronald Lieberman an< Merrie Blocker. Albert Levine is in charge Ol all Youth Croups at Temple Beth Am, and is assisting with plans for the conclave. Author's Widow to Speak Nexl meeting of Chug lvr;. lie brew speaking group of North Miami Peach, will be held on Tues.ia>. 2:30 p.m.. at Temple NYr I'amid. Mrs. Yonina Friedland will speak on her late husband. A II. Friedland, as author, poet and educator. Rabbi Stern to Interview Experts in the Held ol kashruth will be interview* d bj Rabbi I or Stern on Friday, 8 IS a m over the "Give I'.fluDay" pr igram on WLBW, Ch. 10. Rabbi Sti rn is spiritual loader of Beth Jacob Congregation, Frida y, lanuary 18. 1963 Simonhoff Will* Talk Wednesday ,:, i:v s inhoff. Mnmi attor,„.;. C i v ic leader and a uthor, will at ;i mrtrrn-: "' %  ach Zio ist Watricl unc l ,, Club on Wednesday al A huan Hoi Simonl t wi-1 di cuss "Should ,,,,,. ,, B.bl leading in the Public Scl I,,. ... ,m v.. (son will re, hl we el s current events, e co nmu litj i Wil %  m •' >l rm. Miami active Zionist worker, will be chairman of the o Men's Club W5H Fcrm Region Representatives trom more than 20 congregations will attend the anizing conference <•> < n <" s, uthern Florida Region of the National Federation of Jewish Men'.Clubs on Sunday, Feb. 3. al Beth David Congregation. R Louis Scitlin, president of the Men's Club of Beth David, is chairman ol the conference committee, and Manuel Lubel. of Miami, is co-chairman Among members ol the reception committee In formation are Joseph Abelow, Al Zablo, and Stdnej Raymond. Temple Emanu-El, Miami Beach Theme ol the conference will be "Requirements lor Jewish Leadership." Guesl speakers from out-of town will be two vice presi dents of the National Federation, Mannye London, of Chicago, and S David Rosi nzweig, ol Phi I'hia. \l-u to speak is Rabbi Joel S ol New York City, spin tual advisor and due. tor of the Imei i of Field Activities and Communitj Education "t the Jewish Theological Seminar) ol America. Cultural Series Opens at Zamora Temple Zamora this week announced plans for a "once-amonth" cultural evening. Rabbi Herschel Brooks spiritual leader of Temple Zamora. said that the series will feature noted lecturers and panel discussants. First of the series is scheduled for Tuesday, Jan. 29. 8:15 p.m., at the Temple. Featured will be Dr. Bertram Goldstein. resident psychiatrist and member of the staff of psychiatric research at Jackson Memorial Hospital; Dr. Charles Beber. chief gerontologist at the Jewish Home for the Aged; and Dr. Franklin Arnhoff, chief psv-chologist and social work authority at Jackson Memorial Hospital. Topic will be 'Depression and Psychological Disorders in Men and Women in Middle and Old Age." A question and answer period will follow the panel discussion. BHMOHB National ballet of Canada in a scene from Act 3 of the complete "Swan Lake," to be presented Friday evening at Miami Beach Auditorium. Artistic director is Celia Franca, and Lie production features ihe National Ballet Orchestra and a company of 80. Jack Cordon is Speaker Dade County School Board member, Jack D. Cordon, president Of Washington Federal Savings and Loan Assn.. was featured speaker at a luncheon last week of the North Dade Council of the Miami Dado County Chamber of Commerce. Cordon discussed •Let's Take a Look at Our Schools." k PWTWWHttTWi W aaw'"L£! J?rr!2 As advertised on WAME\ 260 KC on YOU'RE DIAL The most beautiful music in tho world



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Friday. January 18, 19G3 1*. lewisb rinririfatn Page 15-B United Jewish Appeal to Launch National Silver Anniversary Drive on Miami Beach Mr.'and Mrs. Murray SchI wartzman. of 6225 Alton Rd., Miami Beach, aboard the SS Bahama Star durinq their reIcent cruise to Nassau. They [spent two days and a night sightseeing, swimming and fhopping on the colorful island. The United Jewish Appeal announced in Now York this week thai it will launch it* 19B:} nationwide chive at a 25th national inaugural conference Sunday. Feb. I". at the Kontainebloau Hotel in Miami Beach. Some 2.000 campaign leaders and contributors ate •xpcc'ed to be in attendance from all parts of the United States. Joseph Mcvcrhoff. of Riltimor<> general chairman of the I'JA. said in making the announcement that plans call for,th 1 25th launching of a Urited Jewish Appeal campaign to be "one of the greatest h' 1 American Jewish Community ha.ever seen." The UJA's 1963 campaign will seek a total of $96,003,000 for assistance programs in behalf of 575,CCO homeless and distressed Jews n 28 countries, with $36,COC.CCO of the aoal to be sought as a United Jewish Appeal "Special Fund" for Israel's continuing increased immigration. Meyerhoff emphasized in his announcement that the inaugural conference will be dedicated to the chairmen of the hun reds of community campaigns that an-, nually participate in the raising 1 of funds for the life-saving programs conducted by the Appeal's beneficiary agencies, the United Israel Appeal Jewish Agency for' Israel. Joint Distribution Committee, New York Association for New Americans, and the United IliaService. UJA 25th anniversary medallions especially strode by the State of Israel. Meyerhoff noted, will be awarded to community campaign chairmen in recognition of the role thai each has played in mobiUling funds for the immigration, resettlement, welfare and rehabilitation piugram.s made possible by the UJA in Israel, the United States and other free countries. In addition to launching the 1963 campaign, the inaugural conference will continue the Amci •: %  can Jewish community's observance of the UJA's 25 h Anniversary. This will b the 14th time that a nation-wie'e United Jewish Appeal campaign has been inaugurated at Miami Beach. Th* first was in 1947. Most of the UJA's high command will be on hand for the opening. These will include ranking officers, and members of the national campaign cabinet, the newly-created Young Leadership Cabinet, and the board of the National Women's Division. The conference will feature an inaugural banquet in the Fontainebleau Hotel's Grand Ball room. Rabbi Rutchik At Beth David Rabbi Allen Kutchik. director c the Southeast Region of the Uni ed Synagogue of America, will b guest speaker at a monthly mee in'.; of Beth David Congregatn Men's, Club on Tuesday Louis Seitlin, president of th club, announced that final plan will be formulated, for the fort' coming Southeastern Florida oganizational conference of Men Clubs of Conservative synagogue Beth David will be host for th conterence to take place on Fe' 3. Cord Party Luncheon Miami Beach Chapter of B'nc B'rith Women will hold a luncl con and card party at the B< Aire Hotel on Tuesday noon. Broward County Forms Separate Family Service ["he Jewish Federation of Hollymd the United Fund of Brow ( ounty have announced the es Sabhshment, effective Jan 2, of I Jew i Family Service of [Broward County as an independent I si n ice agi ncy. [ %  he offtces will remain at 2632 [lollywood Blvd., in Hollywood. For the part five years, profess cnal casework services have been provided to the Broward County community through Jewish Family and Chi'dren's Service in Miami. The program has grown to a full-time operation anci has offered provisional individual and family counseling. Louis Cautin, the staff person asi rod to the program, has been ippointed director. JFCS programs began in Hollywood on a two-day-a-week basis, and were later extended to three. Since February, 1961. the program has been on a full-time basis. in commenting on the announce ment. Milton Forma"., acting pres ident of the new agency, said that %  we have reached a point of development where the community i.in adequately support this type of a %  %  '' • Mrs. Burton B. Goldstein, president of JFCS in Miami, in commenting on the new office, said that "our operation in Broward Courty was initiated as a pilot project." Leon Fisinr is executive director of the Jewish Family and Children's Service ol Miami. is* \JL ) "a [hope >" Ghntin likes i\ flower David Teitelbaum. president of the United States Fencil Company, of New York City, a quest at the Ster'.ina Hotel. M'ami 3each, shown with a 58'2 lb. sailfish he caught on the boat "Vizcaya," operated by Capt. Gregory Matose... Talmudsc College Opens Tuesday Talmudic T il College of will officially open here i |i .( %  3 i %  : will be Hirsh Ever, spiritual | leader of Agudath Israel Hebrew |i stitute.* A Udath Israel this week an• ounce I a drive to double its presi ni membership of 500 In order to advance the work of the newly created Theological College. "The program and curriculum of the college," according to Rabbi Ever, "stresses the development of the abilities of every student within the framework of traditicnal Orthodox Jewish study." Rabbi Ever lid that, in addition, post-graduate courses will be given In Responsa literature. He said that the first group of students are from -very State In the union. Also announced this week was the appointment of Rabbi Meyer Lieberman to be instructor in th Responsa course. N Dignified, beautiful and reverently cared for surroundings for our departed loved ones are a source of very real comfort to alL 1IAMI $ FXClUSlVf JEWISH CtNUIEJM Vacationers Take It Easy At Safety Harbor Winter weight-watchers making a trip to Florida find a luxur] resort typifying the ultimate in the :no.-t modern concept ol Spas with in American twist, it is Safety '{arbor Spa on Florida's West Coast, in the "Golden Triangle." Safety Harbor, situated at Fspiritu Springs, which DeSoto discovered in 1539, is a lush playground that combines the finest old-world Spa traditions of sensible health practices in a mineral springs locale with the newest concepts in American health and diet procedures. Proper diet is the basis of th* Spa's program. This, plus a complete bath pavilion, health program and Florida resort facilities, is offered at rates that are sometimes lower than regular first-class resorts. Open from November to May. rates vary from $15 to S32 per person and include room. food, an Individually-prepared diet, medical supervision, dailj massages and social and athletic activities that parallel the best-equipped luxury resorts. Peak season rates vary from $23 to S32 per day. A championship golf course, with unlimited tree play, swimming pool, fishing, movies, dancing, health forums, art studio.-, name entertainment and nearbj sightseeing interests offer .nests a rounded Florida vacation. in its 19 years of operation, Safetj Harbor has been among leaders in modern weight control success. This season i m w attraction has been added to the bath pavilions. s.iuna lias been Installed and has brought "raves" from the very pleasi d guests. S.T. Vacationers relax in the healthful atmosphere of Safety Harbor Spa oh Florida's West Coast at Espiritu Springs. Israel Tourist Executive Here The man in charge of promot ing Tourism to Israel from th United States. Canada and Lati America has been in Create Miami for a 10-day visit to accel crate travel from this area to tht State of Israel Victor Bennahum. director of the Israel Government Tourist Office in the United States since May, 1961. has served with the Israel Government Tourist Cor poration in various olfices. He now is headquartered in NewYork City. He came to the Tourist Corporation when it was organised in 1955. 'Dice that time, he has served le executive committee, and hieen in charge of several depar I cuts, including public relation ublicatiOCS, and investments. H •as also acted as a "troub hooter" for the Corporation. O I i I ii it r i c s DEARR SHERATON %  • %  • MO 1-7693 Pallot to Attend BB Meeting K Albert Pallot. a member Ol the Supreme Lodge of B'nai B'rith Board of Governors, and pat president of District Grand Lodge So 5, "ill participate in an 6WM iitive meeting of the district in Washington, D C Jan. L'G and 27 at the Shoreham Hotel. While he is m the nation's capito). Pallot will also attend the annual banquet of the Anti-Defamation League at which President Kennedy will receive the ADL's Humanitarian Award SHKI.IMX, IT. of 723 Cr< .w. c. ral i labli B, died Jan. 12 li. .mi. h. re i • yearn ago fron \, Voi k I'll} and wan "ii th. I ,.f illi. •. iof th. Hi'II,.1,1 nil Co. He v %  '%  '"• '"*" th. ii. i"> v Aeadi m>. Masonic ... H |.odg< ami Khi ttlli Surviving %  .!• %  -., i. a daughter ItJ .in. I 'v..I'll iiart-ntH, Mi Mil \i M ,. i ,. • s. and Ma %  i,i Jan. i I %  .;. l>oug In -VI t. Ne. SCHWARTZ. V %  II'MA\ I .". l %  SW I SPIELBERGE3. f I i, ii EU< ELKI.M. Bui II \ • LAZASLi. Harry, m NW LEV N. Il.n A\ SCHLESSEL. Nathan, h F Reyt-i MERMELSTEIN. I rl- M Of 1 1 : TriC.i ^s. VI i ., i: NK 1 filth Si lu-d I %  i RWi LOMKER. Vlbi i '. • i. 'li.-'l .I.UI ROSENFF.LD. M 1' '" i i i %  .ii. a Jan s. Rivi rti SOLOMKIN. Mr* Matilda, l •. ol i %  M ,i... ii. i 'i Ian s HivvGLASER. Samuel, "I. ••! 700 Bug \v. died !; %  n i Ulvi-ralde. ___ LEGAL NOTICE SHERATON-KINGSTON HOTEL Business is a pleasure here In lively Kingston! %  All air-conditioned %  Balconied guest rooms %  Garden swimming pool %  Family Plan %  Con• firmed room-and-rate reservaI tlont. Just call your travel agent or nearest Sheraton Hotel %  Single rooms from SJS.50. %  In Miami call 379-6454 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NUTIIM: IS HKRKHY tllVEN II m.I. reigned, di Klrlng i ga*i III. II, I III..IIS 11.1111.s T v X I' v l; l> Sl'KCl VI TV s VI.I %  i.Mr VN v .,i :,iu s i: I72nd sirh vi .ma I leach, I loi Ida Intern or. ild n 'in' s\ -11 thi I '' %  i .1 the circuli Coun of Dade Cool loi lua. .1 vi'K KWBRniX>Fi I. ROBERT KOL.TNOW it,.1 Jach swinil. iff .mi Bin a> ne Building ill mi. I la i il-is-:'.., % 



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Pcge 16-B fJen-isii ffcridfimm Friday, January 18 L963 UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT LOCAL KAB.INICAL SUPERVISION Of KABBI TIBO* I. STERN 1200 FREE MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS FREE! FREE! FREEZER SALE! There's one sure guide to more enjoyable eating: choose your meats and poultry at your nearest Food Fair Kosher Meat Store. You'll get SELECT QUALITY at ECONOMY PRICES, while the cut and trim assure you of better cooking and tastier meals. For maximum SAVINGS, stock your freezer during this sale! We will CUT and WRAP your freezer purchases at no extra charge. Please place your order EARLY for the wholesale CUTS you desire. Every Pound of Meat Sold with a Money-Back Guarantee! BEEF Forequarters 165 to 175 IB. AVERAGE PLUS 500 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS 59 c WHOLE RIB OF BEEF 73 BEEF CHUCK 90 to 100 LB. AVERAGE PLUS 300 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS 59 lb. lb. BREAST OF BEEF 93 lb. 30 to 35 POUND AVERAGE PLUS 100 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS WHOLE .... 10 to 12 LB. AVERAGE PiUS^lOO MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS RACK OF LAMB 5 to 6 LB. AVERAGE 89 lb. PLUS 25 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS CHUCK OF LAMB 15 to 20 LB. AVERAGE 59 lb. PLUS 50 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS GENUINE GRADE "A" WHOLE LIVER Steer Liver C*Jc 10 LB. AVERAGE *J *J lb. PLUS 50 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS Calf Liver Vi LB. AVERAGE PLUS 25 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS 1 .25 lb. PRICES IN THIS AD EFFECTIVE THROUGH JANUARY 23 NOW SIX KOSHER MEAT STORES TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER 2091 CORAL WAY I CORAL WAY l 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER AT S.W. 87th AVE. Wejtchester Shopping Plaza 2091 CORAL WAY MIAMI NO. MIAMI BEACH 2662 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD IN HOLLYWOOD 19th ST. at ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH 10th STREET and WASHINGTON AVENUE AT MIAMI BEACH 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 18, 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:
AA00010090:01772

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 18, 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:
AA00010090:01772

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
1
"(Jewish Floiridliairi
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH VfitKlY
folun.e 36 Number 3
Miami, Florida, Friday, January 18, 1963
Two Sections Price 20*
'hmshchev 'Explains' His Opposition to Jews in Government
l.( KM ON(JTA)Soviet Prime i
JUnistter Nik it a Khrushchev.,
fceakLnj at a meeting in Moscow]
|i lei l.ng writers, artists, musi-i
li.irr- nd high government offi-.
Bals, .pressed his opinion that
. -ter for Jews not to hold
position! in Soviet govern-!
i :i"iccs. because "this only!
| popular resentment."
i cting. according to a re-
bc.rt Sunday Observer, written
by Edward Crankshaw. a fore-
most expert on Soviet affair*, took
place in Moscow last month and
was called primarily to discuss
Soviet writing, art and music.
However, it turned out to have
been taken up largely with bitter
arguments about anti-Semitism in
the Soviet Union.
The view that it was best to
avoid placing Jews in top gov-
ernment positions was already
conveyed by Mr. Khrushchev to
leaders of Poland and Hungary,
back in 1956. That was the
year when the Soviet Premier
vis:te_' Poland to prevent an
anti-Communist revolt there
and when the revolt in Commun-
ist Hungary was crushed by the
Russian army. Mr. Khrushchev
said that, in his view, the revolts
in Poland and Hungary woe
largely due to the presence of
"too many Jews" in top govern-
ment posts.
The Moscow meeting, held Dec.
17, was widely publicized by the
Soviet press, but none of the de-
tails about the debate on anti-
Semitism was made public. The
soviet Government, wrote Mr.
Crank haw, had been advised by
certain leaders of satellite gov-
ernments that the latest Russian
drive against Jews had created "a
poor impression in the outside
world." The satellite leaders, ac-
cording to Mr. Crankshaw. referred
to the arrests of rabbis and other
Jewish leaders on charges of cur
rency speculation, and the con-
tinued closing of synagogues in
Continued on Page 8-A
US Right Wing Seen
Steering Clear of Ties
With Anti-Semitism
\ (JTA) The emerg-
emisl right-wing move-
the Uiited states appears
keep anti Semitism al
inn's igth and to guard againat
, essions ol anti-Semitiam
run.-, two local Jewish
|y relations agencies re
.is week
nclusion emerged from
k)W 4 WD WUHK
invoy Meets
ith Meir
JER; SALEM (JTA i Mrs.
lolda Jeir, Israels foreign Min-
ster, --t this week with United
State! Ambassador Walworth Bar
h'Uir .. the latter's request for a
t0 mi- t meeting.
To; covered were under-
lood ti have included various at
eels : the Arab refugee prob
m i.;.inst the background of
oth the recent debate in the
Inited Nations General Assembly
nd Uu talks earlier this month
Detwee: Mrs. Meir and President
eiUK as well as the situation
Yir. n.
The American envoy enter-
tained Premier and Mrs. Ben-
Guricn at a luncheon last week,
which was attended also by
Thecdcre Kolleck, director-gen-
eral of the Premier's office, and
Shimvhon Arad, head of the Is-
raeli Foreign Ministry's Ameri-
can desk.
Earlier, in a radio interview.
[Mrs. Meir expressed the opinion
It'Kit ; "gap" between the Is-
liaeil analysis of the Middle East
Isituation and that of the United
|State! rad "somewhat narrowed
Continued on Page 11-A
an afJpraisal by the Jewish Com-
munit) Council ol Metropolifan
Boston and the New England of-
fice of t li e Anti-Defamation
League of fcVnai B'rith ol a "13-
hour talkathon," held Sunday in
Boston under the title of New
England Rally for God and Coun-
try "
The two principal themes of
th rally were "castigation of
the National Association for the
Advancement of Colored Peo-
ple" and "recurrent praise of
Maj. Gen. Edwin A. Walker," ac-
cording to the report, which was
compiled by Robert E. Segal,
Jew:sh Community Council Exec-
utive director, and Isadore Zack
of the ADL office.
They reported that these two
themes indicated that hostility
88th Congress
Lists Big Items
Of Top Concern
MORTON tONDON
. hypocrisy
WASHINGTON(JTA)The first
Which opened here, is expected to
special interest t immigration policy, anti-filibuster
JWV Urges Free World
To Condemn Red Bigotry
towards the self respecting and
embattled Negro community has
Continued on Page 9-A
By Special Report
WASHINGTONA massive pro-
lest by the free world was asked
this week b-. Morton L. London,
national commander Of the Jew-
ish War Veterans of the U.S.A..
Ben Gurion Warns of New
Belt Tightening Session Soon
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
population of lsratil was told Sun-
day by Prime Minister David Ben-
Gurion that it must be prepared
for "economic sacrifices" in order
to strengthen the security of the
country
Addressing a meeting of the
Mapai. Israel's Labor Party, Mr.
Ben-Gurion said that defense re-
quirements will necessitate the
"tightening of the belt" for the
Israelis, especially in the light of;
the recent threatening statements;
against Israel voiced by the Egyp-
tian President Gamal Abilel Nas-
ser.
The Prime Minister told the
audience that Israel faces ser-
ious danger in view of Nasser's
maneuvers to encircle the Jew-
ish State, which have rec*T*ed
new impetus with his victory in
Yemen. (In one of his recent
peeches, Nasser declared that
"the liberation of Yemen is a
step on the road leading to the
elimination of Zionism. )
For the first time in many
months Egyptian bands resumed
infiltration into Israel last week-
end. Two Egyptians were killed
in an exchange of fire between
them and an Israeli border patrol.
it was announced here. T1e
Egyptians were armed with sub-
machine guns and carried radio
equipment.
Avraham Harman, Israel's Am-
Continued on Page 12-A
to challenge Soviet anti-Semitism.
He called for "reaction to the ac-
tion which precludes any possibil-
it> ol freedom ol worship.
"This results from the closing
of the last remaining synagogue
in Lvov in the USSR. This leaves
the 30.000 Jews in that commun-
ity and area without a single hour
Of worship." he said
The hypocrisy of Communist
attempts "to seduce racial and
religious minorities throughout
the world must be exposed by
spotlighting Soviet religious per-
secutions within the USSR, said
London. He called for "an inten-
Continued on Page 6 A
session ol the 88th Congress,
nvolve a number of issues of
Jewish community. These uu-lude
measures, civil rights. Soviet anti-
Semitism. Arab discrimination af-
fecting Americans, and American
policy in the Mid le East
An early campaign is anticipated
for implementation of the Keating
Halpern amendment of the Mutual
Security Act. This amendment op-
poses aid to nations, like Egypt,
which use their resources to pur
chase Soviet arms. Congressmen
may seek to terminate aid to
Egypt not only because Of Nasser's
diversion of Egyptian resources to
bu) more Soviet jets, but out ot
anger caused by the active partici-
pation ol Egyptian forces in Ye-
men
One Senator, declining to be
identified, said: "I don't see why
we should pick up the tab for
Nasser's expansionist aggres-
sion. It endangers the pro-
American governments of Saudi
Arabia and Jordan, while, finan-
cing Nasser's acquisition of Rus-
sian jet bombers to menace
democratic Israel." He said that
Continued on Page 11-A
First National Conference
On Religion Now in Chicago
CHICAGO (JTA) Nearly
20 of the foremost Jewish reli
gious. civic, faternal and defense
organizations in the United State-
were scheduled here to play a
highly significant role in the de-
velopment of an all-American pro.
cram of action, in which religious-
No Discrimination at McGill (/., Chancellor Says
MONTREAL (JTA) The
Canadian Jewish Congress and
Chancellor P. E. Powell, of Mc-
Gill University, were engaged in
a dispute this week over the
Chancellor's public statement that
he opposed legislation "or force
integration and the elimination of
discrimination and other forms of
prejudice."
Chancellor Powell made his
statement as guest speaker at a
banquet of the Canadian Council
ot Christians and Jews. The Chan-
cellor also dealt with charges that
a Jewish student was diseriminat
cd against at the university to
the extent that he had to receive
marks of 80 per cent or more on
his high school final examination
before he was admitted to the
university.
Describing the report as
"nothing more than a rumor,"
Mr. Powell told the banquet that
"the percentage of McGill stu-
dents who have declared them-
selves to be Jewish has increas-
ed steadily during the last five
years from 22 to 25.3 percent."
He added that the figures for
1962-63 had not yet been analyz-
ed but that during th* year, the
university had 2,414 Jewish stu-
dents, the majority of whom had
an average of less than 80 per
cent on their high school exami-
Continued on Pe^e 16-A
|y committed Americans of all
faiths, lay and clerical, will "speak
with one voice on racial issues to
their fellow citizens and the
world."
The occasion was the first Na-
tional Conference on Religion and
Race, which opened four days ot
-. -.-.ions here Monday, to be at
tended by representatives of more
than 70 American organizations of
the Jewish, Protestant and Cath-
olic faiths.
This will be the first time in
the history of the United States
that such an all-American gath-
ering is being held Upward of
800 representatives, about one-
th:rd of them Jewish, began
gathering here Sunday in pre-
paration for Monday's opening
meeting. The formal confer-
Continued on Page 3-A


, I
Page 2-A
vjenisti fkrikUnr
Friday. January 18, 19^
Combined Jewish Appeal Services Unit
Names Three Top Leaders to Posts
$118,000 KICKOff; TO HONOR IMMM PA" M
will hM I
i. -- ^1
Discussing plans for Ihe Cleaners and Launderers group par-
vJcipation in the Silver Anniversary year campaion of the
Combined Jewish Appeal are Burton B. Goldstein (left), chair-
man of Cleaners and Laundries, and past chairman of the
Services Division. Members of the group, an important part
rf the Services Division, include (left to right) Jerry Hershko-
witz, David J. Samuels. Louis Laden and Irving Berlin.
The iii-t planning and organiza-
tion meeting ol the Services Di-
vision of the Combined Jewish
Appeal will take place Tuesday at
the McAllister Hotel, it was an-
nounced b) Jack Sandier, vice
president 01 Station VVQA.M, chair-
man nt the division.
Sandier, who will also serve as
chairman ol the Printing and Ad-
vertising group "i the division, an-
rounced the appointment ol three
community leaders to three kej
positions
Aaron Fair, ol Fair Tours
and Travel, Inc., will serve as
chairman ol Miscellaneous Ser-
vices and Travel Agencj groups
A member ol the board ol direc-
tors ot Temple Beth Sholom
Brotherhood, Kan- is a governor
ol the Miami Beach Chamber ol
Commerce board ot directors.
member ol the Miami Beach Con-
vention Hall Board, and member
01 the Miami Beach Real!} Hoard.
.tack c. Hollander, co-chair-
man ot the Amusement and Vend-1
ing Machine Dim-ion >i the 19881
C.lA. Will now lu- chairman of the
division ot the 1983 campaign. A(
member Ol Temple l-rael and vice,
president and publicity director of
the South Florida Chapter for Na-
tional Cystic Fibrosis Research
Foundation, Italian er has been
cited by that group "for his out-
standing work." He also has
been cited in the pa-' "tar hi?
service to Federation and the
CJA."
Burton B Goldstein served
as chairman [or the CJA Services
Division for 1962, and
one of the Important divisw>
groups. Cleaners and LaimfcT
rto announced, that commit^.
members ot his group ttilf'incwl
Jerry Hei-howitz. City Laurel
and Dry Cleaning; Louis UlJ
Allapattoh Cleaners; David Sam! I
nels. Neway Uniform and Tue|,
Supply; and Irving Berlin, KlorinV
Linen Service.
MONTHLY
PEST CONTROL
SERVIC
silverlish
roaches
ants rats mice
call
mewsjimmD
MOST INCOMPACT
Food Group Names Produce Men
BIN SIIVIR
Announcement th;it Jerry Blank,
ol National Brands, and Ben Sil-
Ver, ot Food Fair Stores, would
serve as chairmen ol the 19G3
Combined .Jewish Appeal Food Di-
vision drive, was ma e Wednes-
day by Bernard Stevens, of Stev-
ens Market-., vice chairman of
Trades and Professions for the
Silver Anniversary CJA campaign.
Both Silver and Blank have been
active leaders of the division in
the past. Blank served as di-
vision co-chairman for the past
two years. Silver also served as
co-chairman of the food group.
Stevens noted that the division
'"is in the hands of two capable
leaders. We are proud to have
two men who are not only lead-
ers in their industry, but also in
communal and philanthropic ac-
tivity."
Stevens also announced that
Irving Kaplan, of Toby's Cafe-
terias, and Arthur Horowitz, of
Jon-or's, will act as vice chair-
men of the Restaurant group of
the Food Division. Kaplan serv-
ed in that position in a previous
campaign,
In the Food Division, which
also comprises groups in the food,
hotel, motel, liquor, restaurant and
produce industries, Ed Dokson, ol
United Purveyers. will serve as
chairman ot the Produce Group
activity,
In the Food Croup industry,
Jerry Blank and Ben Silver an-
nounced the following appoint
ments: Jack Stein. Thrifty Super
Market, and Fmaiuul J. Smith.
Twelfth Avenue Community Mar-
ket, would serve as co-chairmen
of the Supermarkets and Grocers
section; Irving Fien, ol Food
Crafter Distributors, an.I Albert
Green, of A. A. Green and Com-
pany, to serve as co-chairmen ot
the Food Brokers and distributors;
and Robert Feldman, of Dade
County Dairies, to serve as a
chairman of Dairy Products
1 1 immt
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MHT1MIY1


. lanuary 18, 1963
+ Je*istnr*-idli-nn
Page 3-A
ifK Message Says One Thing-He Does Another
WASHINGTON (JTA) Prcsi-.bcst efforts to fulfffling goals of tions, neutrals and allies alike.
Lie "nnedvs State of the Union the American aid program* Pre* -
[ ace to Congress Monday in- ident Kennedy aid: "The storv -wh.t we <>-> ekand all that
fcri Hi a reference that some con- is the same in Africa, in the Mid- we ak is that our help be used
1,1 '^'applicable in the contro die East, in Asia. Whenever na- to best advantage, and that
, involving increased Ameri lions are wining to help them- their own efforts not be diverted
Ln .id to Kgvpt when that conn- j selves, we stand ready to help j by needless quarrels with other
ind^^ndent nations." the Pre.i-
sing its own resources for I them build new bulwalks of free
IlliUry intercession abroad and | dom. We are not purchasing
pay for Soviet arms
votes for the cold war; we have
reestabli-hmont of links with th
West through affiliation with th
General Agreement of Tariffs an
Trade; Nasser's Congo policy; th
.... ... placement by Nasser of the b
applicable to fr.ctiens in the ^ isslIe .y, the 'ice box;" h,
Near East. roje Qn c^y^t nuclear policy, an -
The Washington Post published his "moderate" stand in the Cul
a news analysis on a current re- \ an controversy last fall,
view of the administration of ..An of tnt.se pactors arc saw
American aid to Egypt and re to convinC(. Administration offic-
ported that the Administration i in,s tna, Nasse|.t despite his pen-
dent pointed out. Hi. reference ** somc aspects of the Nasser | cnant for interfering in the ii
auarrels with other 2imc werc not a!1 unfavor-; ternai affairs of his Arab noigl -
to "needless quarrels with other
[i-r.'ire countries to devote their i?one to the aid of imperiled na- independent nations" seemed
frst Conference on Religion Now in Chicago
able."
Cor.tinued from Page 1-A
fnee conveners are the Syna-
Bool-* Council of America, which
repres**** rabbinical and
congregational organliatis of
iReferm, Orthodox and Conserva-
Itiv* Jewry in the United States;
the Department of Racial and
to the Post, "the Israelis 1-ar
the encc. The parley, said Dr. Mark, success of the Nasser-assisted
Yemeni military group in pushing
! bors, still comes out on the ph:~
The Post said the wisdom of the side in permitting room for rei
U.S. aid program benefiting Nas- sonaDiy friendly relations wit-
ser was being questioned because the fm, worid" the Post repor
of Nasser's "open participation in e(j
the revolt in Yemen." According,
"the Israelis
tions is one
iperatives of Jnferfairh Dinner Set
Julius Mark, president of
Synagogue Council of America,'"will make itself felt in every,
-! ..:i. *--- j nmA u r j t_iut Yemen s antiquated Imamatt
along with Protestant and Cath- phase of American life, and mark! mav cncourage asser in other
Otk leaders of equal distinction, the beginning of a serious at-, foreign adventures in the Middle
i The Rev. Dr. Benjamin E. tempt to change the existing or-1 East."
Mays, president of Morehouse Col- dcr of race relations and affectI To justify its faith in Nasser,!
include Rabbi Ferdinand M. Isser- a more just balance among a,l J- ** .^t" sSe" \
[Cultvral RelaHons of the Nation- Iege, Atlanta, is conference chair- the people of the United States." when ,hc Unlted states" announced:
lat Council of Churches (Pretes- man. and the three vice chairmen r>r. Hiat, asserting that "the sale of Hawk missiles to Israel;'
Lot); and the Social Action De- man. of Temple Israel St. Louis. b,cm f face .
Iparhnent of th. National Cath- Program chairman of the confer- of |h mora,
llic Wetf.r. Conferee.. ence is Rabin Marc BL Tannen-' ,ime,. sai(,-,ht. convocation,
, the organization of the Na- JJ"; *\'eomSec\ director'"wi" ta ? 7*** meCt'"g ,0I JSt>ph "PT1 Pretde"t J ?"
i Conference on Religion and TJSSeU*Z\oS! ** praCtical prgramS a"d tp' Temple Beth Am Brotherhood has
'ace at the plenary session religious anairs. t per(cct m.w techniques to break announced plans for an inter-faith
I Id here in a series of four Dr. Mark and Philip Hiat, exec-\ down further walls that separate dinner to be given in the Temple
ha tor forums and in 12 work- utive vice presidents of the Syna- men of dilferent races and differ- auditorium on Wednesday even-
fc'oups Jews are represented gogue Council of America, issued ent religions. It will not eliminate ing at 6:30 p.m. Discussion will,
kiually with Protestants and statements Sunday spelling out differences, only the hostile sep-; be led by Dr. Herbert If. Baum
htholics The formal convening the Jewish interest in the confer-'aration." I gard.________________^^_
[all had been signed by Rabbi
Forum Will
Discuss Unions
"Are Unions Necessary?" will
be the subject of a weekly forum..
The People Speak, on Friday
evening at Washington Federal
tavlngi and Loan Assn., 1234
Washington Ave.
Panelists will include William J. I
Owens, president of the D.'ide
County Federation of Labor; Will-
iam E. Owens, painting contrac-
tor; Marx Lewis, public relations
authority; and Melvin Jackson,
unit supervisor of the Florida
State Employment Service.
Chaim Rose is moderator of the
weekly The People Speak forum
series.
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;i<;f


Page 4-A
*Jenist Fhrkliiairi
Friday. January 18, iggi

3
w
::
^Jewish Floridlan
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Published v <"-< vm by Th* JtjrijJ n..rldlkn
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Volume 36
iber 3
Fridcv, Januca
22 Tebet 5723
1963
Khrushchev's
View of Hatred
Nikita Khrushchev has torn a
page out of the book of the ob-
sequious Jew, who offers as his
perennial antidote to anti-Semit-
ism that Jews stay out of the pub-
lic eye.
This is the substance of the
Ictest Khrushchev advice to his
Jewish countrymen: that they re-
frain from accepting positions in
the government because such ele-
vations tend to arouse the covet-
ous animosity of other Russians,
who neither understand nor are
sympathetic to them.
In the next breath, the Red dic-
tator insists that there is no anti-
Semitism in the Soviet Union,
acknowledging only the "person-
al kind." This sort of distinction
is patently absurd. If we accept
Mr. Khrushchev's point of view
for the sake of argument, it be-
comes clear immediately that his own pro-
nouncement is, in itself, the most virulent va-
riety of "personal" anti-Semitism.
But considering the source, we reckon that
it is a mere hop, skip, and jump to official anti-
Semitism. When the citadel of Soviet political
power tells Jews to stay out of politics in order
to avoid angry jealousy, how far behind are
the people in affirming such disCTiminatory
beliefs?
Among other things. Chairman Khrushchev
is long noted for his inclination toward meta-
phor, which involves the allusion to well-
known proverbs and allegories to make his
point. Propagandists know this for what it is:
a popular variety of what they professionally
call "peasant thinking," which needs the as-
surance of homespun maxims and homilies to
give courage to one's convictions.
Khrushchev's advice to Jews in the Soviet
Union is in itself the saddest possible example
of such thinking. It suggests his personal sub-
mission to the existence of anti-Semitism as a
prevalent thing, and offers the kind of ameli-
oration of which only a "peasant" can con-
ceive.
From our own point of view, we find it hard
to differientiate between Jews in government,
which the Soviet dictator now finds anathema,
and Jews who have distinguished themselves
in the arts and sciences. Why does he not
also tell these men to hide away: world-re-
nowned composer Dmitri Shostakovitch, whose
music is somewhat less than it might of been,
because he has submitted it to the gruesome
aesthetic restrictions of Soviet political philos-
ophy; Ilya Ehrenberg, a writer whose position
in literature might have been assured, if he
had not become one of Russian Communism's
greatest apologists; Dr. Lev Landau, credited
with a major role in Soviet space technology,
who won a 1962 Nobel Prize in physics?
When does Chairman Khrushchev believe
his fellow countrymen may begin feeling dan-
gerously covetous of them?
-foo CLosB
TO CAMP
v*'
no one delude himself. For the statistics of
Rockwell-variety hatred are well calculated
to explain this "objectivity," and to abandon
it the moment the realities of American life
seem proper to bring anti-Semitism back into
the open.
Precedent in Chicago
The precedent-making conference on re-
ligion in Chicago is on its face a happy thing.
It is one of those functions upon which much
hope is laid by observers of the American
scene, who see continually bettering relations
among the nation's various religions and races.
We certainly hope so.
The difficulty here is that Jewish leaders
and Jewish organizations have too often been
the inspiration for such gatherings. This is
not to say that the motives involved are there-
fore less admirable. It is only natural that a
minority group, whose intellectual and cultural
resources are especially vibrant, should as-
sume a primary role in these spheres of liber-
tarian endeavor.
But the other side of the coin here is that
behind the face of the interfaith and interracial
amity of such undertakings often lies a basic
discontent on the part of their non-Jewish par-
ticipants, who accept the invitation to join the
deliberations only because they have been
presented with a fait accompli.
We certainly pray this is not the case with
the conference in Chicago, and that much ul-
timate good will come out of the gatherina
there.
Anti-Semitism Shunned
The story from Boston reporting a civil
libertarian organization's finding that the U.S.
right wing is shunning overt anti-Semitism
squares perfectly with the facts of bigoted life
during the past decade and more.
Anti-Semites have discovered that their
pet hatred is a political liability. This is not
to say that anti-Semitism will not prove profit-
able to them at some future date.
The release here Monday of Roger C. Foss,
an American Nazi Party "lieutenant," who was
sentenced last July for picketing with anti-
Semitic signs en Flagler St., is a case in point.
Foss declared that he hates nobody.
We assume he includes the Jews. But let
The Two-Headed View
J* nTS ^^h from Washington this
week quotes President Kennedy in his Mon-
day message to Congress: "What we do ask
nn,',lhl(Uour helP be used to best advantage
and hat their own efforts not be diverted by
needless quarrels with other independent na
The President was speaking of American
foreign aid, one of the most burdensome "ems
in the nation's budget, and of countries
ceiving this aid. ns r*
assi^nr-ft?^ ap'ly ques,i the increased
E^StoTttS aCCrded, ^yP''3 Indent
own woTdf 6 bamewlk < ^. Kennedys
The recent rehabilitation of Dictator Nas
ser by State Department and AdminStration
personnel only matches in eifronter^toEte?
hower rehabihtation of Nasser loLwfng the
?f "impawn. Nasser's role in he
Yemen revolt is no. only legion; i, is ^ f
It s about time Washington stoDoed toll,;
ou, of both sides of its moulh on ^S^9
during (he week
... as i see it
fay LEO MINDLIN
A U. OF the active book h
" viewing around tow r
minds me that I am beh^ t
my reading. As a msiUer J
fact. I am hopele>sly oui This suggests the need !;
mire the prolifei
view series in |ust .,b0ue;
every congr..,-,. .. (
contemporary qualitj
Actually. I donl kr
to be CttVetOUl
I
who nrr already forearmed with
e merits of tomorrow-* best

ithors turn them out as fa-t .,-
,m endlesa line of windov
are patent!) unfair. Why should I
my slings and I am a slow reader.' To
i vmplify the casual ral
ut -The Second ( rm
; certain of my evaluation |
^conciliation between Judaism ai
ty a ation reminiscent of the unrealistic
which so many so outrageously censured the late Sholem As
seems to be the drastic decline in
Malamud's literary qualitj repeated!) shocks me in the
of "A Sew Life The promise of "The Magic Barrel" is hen
: b) a sophomoric Bildungsroman that any second-rat-
just ofi would not find it difficult to etnula'
the

nul
A LIM1TID UTlRAHf VIEW
QR take "G.....Ibyi i bus." by Philip Roth. I am -
^ cinated ai with theories regarding the Motives
:itor in the title story to this collection. I also find
sometimes painfully and sometimes pleasantly reminiscing
the Fanatic' the last of these Both pieces, where h
n aches the fever pitch thai i> all too apparent even in profi-
Jewish circles today.
I can net go or. very long in similar vein, for to do so m i I be
to betray far beyond the simple purpose of my public confessr
how hopelessly out-of-date I really am. "The Second CrUCii
was published in I960. "A New Life" appeared in 1961. StOl
The Magic Barrel" are collected from a variety produced between
1950 and 1958. And the Both volume received a 1960 nations
ary award. How can this possibly compare with the glitter of the
review series around town, all of which offer as their chief aUrac
tions books whose ink still seems wet from their lecent pres, runs'
There is. of course, much to be said for the prolific artist Edgar
Allan Poe once remarked that he could not take seriouslv a poe> who
has failed to demonstrate the ability to write at least one long poem
And most fine writers, composers, painters and sculptors all hav m
common their seemingly boundless capacity to produce at 3 hich
rate of inspiration.
a MKtssjutr sum in tmntusn
yHIS DOES NOT imply that there have been exceptions in all the*
art forms, whose renown rests on a meager number of work*
^or is the opposite untrue: that volume does not on occasion tend to
depress quality even in the best of artists. (It is. of course, evident
that neither volume nor purposely restricted creativity in themselves
assure aesthetic worth.) b
For all these reasons. I am willing to subject to ridicule my own
slow reading rate rather than the prolific nature of today's authors
when it comes to my hopelessly out-of-date reading habits But if
he super-variety of congregational reviewers are happily unhamp,.-
d by my literary incapacity, let them not in their glee, armed as
hVouX nfbC S*. '^ la,tSt '" Prin,ed fact and "St also shu"
**
le,mTh!, ,k 3 s.is"}ticfM distinction the would-be reviewer mu>t
iaiveh tnL. K *"' I***" frm violence "*< ,he
Daivel) trusting drive for knowledge of a defenseless audience that
meTa0mn'VCrr "adln "abits <-ed not always and former give
rise to an equivalent flood of literary opinion.
to "sItudvn0t.1l,rrrC,refl'r. ,he infroasi"8 congregational predispo-s.t, I
to study literature of a totally non-Jewish nature. Nor will I at
S*JrCKfJSlpub"1',,obau'on the **""' -^u o" in
indeed do I CQn,ctmP?rary-ininded congregational audience: Nor,
crnicintelliLn?" ^ ,0 qUt'S"on ,he "^ 'he spare"
, Id *22*5. mod"n "Mature, when he might more
JXsm r,h!Vr:'"ab'!' Judaism in whose highest purposes he has been trained.
STICKING TO ONI S TKAOt
BUIc'ou^tirvaiSe a ?0llatucral iss<-: 'hat although it is the sig.
teg habit ^ is T bp.b0 voluminous and eclectic in its
SJitous in or,nnt0 ^ ?*Li """Professional mind to b
The I terarv hnTZn Cn'S u' judRmt,n, uPn has been read.
b an onen slmi ^"ff 1" of **"*. has been glutted
Snce Tit T S ,/ 'hC Pnnted WOrd- Rt>rea of the Do,t -u,,ah 'n"y miXl"d m("'aPhor. itself a hopeless child
.o surzsssfu sess symbo1 -,he BaM f ^
'rained'mind ^"J^ ,h!, C"Uc- in the ruminative capacity of his
come morVknTu u, hS who see violence there may be-
^m^A^^'^L^S^ If ,he ** '"
has himself Hnn^~i wouW">c critics most often do then he
crittcS judgmS '"^ ,hSe Wh0 "'^'akenly trust bin un-
one^uSence & ? ac,ivi^ is ,0 "
valid -odoln.r.r, Par"cpated in an intelligent and
p t > (Api, ,n(,, __ ,ha( irfh.
word. v l'll''n;^'an,l,K of the artist's concept.on of Ihfl
Critical incaScfty "WlbO0d' th'> "ase merely been
intern!!!,',! ""i,",V'"lk IH ll"" ,lu> abil"v to road ai \
. w ,,,,, ,,- "Cting an occupation BS
- K would seem to be the t* U
U>at for which heUprimarii)


[Friday. January 18, 1963
> kwist fkuriefiatr
Page 5-A
Pundit Lerner Views World Today
- nation Ky renowned colum-
i author Max Lerner flew
town last weekend, delivered
re al the University of Mi
Wcni to visit the Cuban pris-
oners, quietly tattled off a series
inimitable bon mots, and
. ,i out i I town again as un
.:,-], uslj at he had arrived,
author of toda; i I
rhe \ of 0 arkill" and
k Post syndicated i
i column appears regularly
hi je Ish Floridian, leaned
i imfortably at a window
Cafe Jardln Suisse and
that:
Prime Minister Fidel Cas-
tro will probably be out of a
jor tn about five years.
Castro i- the sort of impa-S
lient man who must shape his
lory; he will not wait lor history
. pe bis leatiny.
There may very well be an
inatii n attempt on the Cu>
Prime Minister's life. (An
w.;- made en the life of
,i i ,. iro aide the very next day.)
I smiled. "I eould not have
been more tat'sfied with Prcsi-
denl Kennedy's handling of the
situation. It was masterful But
D; Lerner refused to go along
with the President's stint at the
Orange Bowl "American foreign
, should not be lormulated
,.: uay on a chaotic football
field '
What did the Brandeis Uni-
versity professor think of Pre*-
id*-** Kennedy? "He is learn-
ing all the time," Dr. Lerner
replied. "Trouble is that he
carries on his education in pub-
lic."
Hi' ;rnin; to Castrc. the world
renowned pundit suggested a pos-
sible 'inal scene to the Cuban dic-
tator's undoing: "He may very
well lash out at another South
An erican country, and this will
In our excuse to move in. Of
course, on the other hand, the
Rumii ns vvi'1 probably try to hold
him "i check. But. as I said. Cas-
tro is impatient with history. Hej
feels he's got to shape it."
Dr Lerner, whose leonine hea<
-il- ; top a small but easily-mov
ins body, reacted humorously to
some of the criticism leveled
against liis columns about the
late Marilyn Monroe and Elisa-
beth Taylor. That's a rather
narrow-minded view to take." he
said, repeatedly demonstrating
h s quick willingness to be inter-
ested in anything and everything.
Yes. some people did feel
strange about the Marilyn Mon-
roe column*. But, after all,
Marilyn was or.e of this nation's
beat natural resources." He
MAX LERNER
smiled slyly. "Besides, she was
a very good person as Eliza-
beth Taylor is not.''
Whereupon Dr. Lerner char-
acterized his long acquaintance
with "Liz" ar.d interest in the
actress "as a part of my on-
going concern with foreign af-
fairs."
Returning to matters" of state,
he ranged wide over the sources
of American history from Jef-
ferson, to Lincoln, to Franklin
Delano Roosevelt. And what of
Harry S. Truman?
"President Truman was a man
of many decisions." Lerner re-
plied. "Trouble is. he should
have thought more about some
ol themand ethers should never
have been made."
Added the renowned colum-
nist: "Mr. Truman is the sort
of man who makes one feel in-
ferior for getting up earlier
than you do. But I have often
thought that he gets up just a
little bit too early."
Referring to his lecture at the
University ol Miami. Dr. Lerner
said that a good part of it came
from many of the issues he raises
in his "The Aye of Overkill."
"I talked about power centers
and power-dusters the dying
gasp of the old power principles.
In an age of overkill, it is not
the nation state but the relation
between nation states that is dy-
ing. Nor can power or morality
or national interest be dispensed
with."
Added Dr. Lerner: "The world
must move beyond the nation-
state power principle to a collec-
tive security power principle.
Since the classical system ot na
tion states no longer can serve
as a principle ol world order, an-
other principle must be found
Cantor Brown At Music Fete
Cantor H. Kiihard Brown will
be introduced to the general com-
munity for the first time at the
l%3 Jewish Music Festival, it was
announced by Mrs. George A.
-Simon, festival chairman.
The annual event, under the
sponsorship of the Greater Miami
Jewish Community Center, with
the cooperation of the Cantors
Assn., will take place Sunday
nieht, Feb. 24. at Temple Israel.
Cantor Brown will be heard as
part of the Festival program,
which will include many other in-
strumental, vocal and dance per-
formers to be announced later.
Recently appointed as cantor
of Temple Judea in Coral Gables,
Cantor Brown has a musical
background in both religious and
entertainment settings. He was
the singing star of "Stop the
Music" on the ABC network and
also did a daily program with
Walter Kiernan called "Family
Circle."
He also starred in the "Dick
Brown Show" on the Mutual net-
work, and has participated in |
theatrical presentations.
In 1957, drawn back by a long
history of family service to the
synagogue, Cantor Brown left
show business and entered Hebrew
Union College-School of Sacred
I Music. Following in the footsteps
j of his father and grandfather, both
I of whom were cantors, he began
< his new career with the Commun-
1 ity Synagogue in Rye, N.Y., fol-
j lowing which he came to Coral
! Gables.
the power of a world force back-
ed by a collective world will.
Within this frame of world order. ;
the nation state can flower as,
never before, because all the con-1
ditiona of its flowering are now,
abundantly available."
In the cc'urrnist's view, it is
mandatory that man adopt a
mest perilous assignment to-
day: "to prevent undreamed
destruction in wars staged in
unpredictable ways with-unpre-
dictable weapons, and to do it
by releasing unknown springs
of consent, so that in time an
unparalleled organization of
world will can come into be-
ing."
Dr. Lerner ambled back to the
Aimers Hotel, where he was stay-
ing. "I am leaving for a year in
Europe next month," he announ-
ced easily. "This means moving
all my family to Paris." He has
just won an extremely handsome
Ford Foundation grant (undis-
closed sum. although he allowed
that the Fords are "very gener-
ous ") and intends roving the con-
tinent to collect information for
a book on the new Europe.
Also in view: A trip to Israel
in June, to be part of another
American Jewish Congress dia-
logue.
How was "The Age of Over-
kill" doing? "Excellently-," he
replied. Officially out Dec. 9, it
is already in its third printing,
he reported. "And this despite
the New York newspaper
strike, which has meant a
blackout on book reviews."
"And thank you," he told Jew-
ish Floridian Book Editor Hilary
Mindlin. "for your most generous
and excellent review." Where-
upon Dr. Lerner breezed off into
his highly electric wcrld of words
and travel.
Buffet Supper Party
A buffet supper and card party
was to be held by the Harmony
Chapter, B'nai B'rith Women, at
Masonic Hall, 1910 Alton Rd, this
Thursday evening, 7 p.m. Chair-
man was to be Mrs. Moe Hinden.
IF YOUR HOME OR PLACE OF BUSINESS NEEDS
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I. LOUIS SHOCHET
FounderThe Jewish Floridian
Called to His Eternal Rest on
TEVETH 25th. 5699JANUARY 16th, 1939
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Wouldn't it be a good idea to bring this matter up at your next club
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Dadeland Shopping Center


'
"age 6-A
*U*istfkridlic>r
JWV Urges Free World Flay Red Bigotry
ish War VeleWM "plan a vig-
orous tight 10 challenge this Sov-
iet policy
means."
Friday, January 18, j;
avaiUbl,
through
Continued from Page 1-A
fication of efforts in the year
63 toward this end, at the Unit-
td Nations ant by all free peo-
ples and governments."
lAMidon pointed out that 'direct
3d massive confrontation is the
-t way of checking Soviet ex-
ses."' He cited the Cominun-
.-1 retreat in Cube in the face of
lei confrontation as evidence
t.-blishing the validity of thi.-
pument.
Reviewing the strangulation of
. tligious and cultural Jewish life
Fund-Raising
To be Discussed
vVomcn's Cancer League of Mi-
i Beach is holding its regular
I ithly luncheon meeting Friday
n at the Barcelona Hotel
During the business meeting con-
I cted by Mrs. Frances Linn, pres-
eot, plans will be discussed for
< annual luud-raising luncheon to
held on Wednesday, Fob. 20. at
G Fonlainebleau Hotel.
in the USSR. London said Soviet
policy placed the Russian Jew "'
an unmerciful vise: that they are
not permitted to live a religious
life; or emigrate to Israel or any
other country, or anywhere else
where they can live freely as
Jews. He said this is a 'spiritual
strangulation and deprives Jews
of their faith, history, and reli-
gious concept of brotherhood ol
man under the fatherhood of
God."
London said the failure of the
free world to forcefully confront
the Soviet .Union on its new anti-
Semitic campaign has emboldened
the "Commissars of atheism.'' He
referred to the Soviet actions as
increasingly arrogant. "Nazi-like
steps."
The Lvov Pravda newspaper,
speaking for the regime, and
seeking to link the synagogues
with alleged "economic crimes,"
termed religious Jews "idlers,
speculators, parasites, and mon-
ey-grabbers." Several members
of the synagogue board oF di-
rectors were arrested and charg-
ed with "profiteering and hool-
iganism."
London found the synagogue
closing "reminiscent of the earl*
days ol the German Nazi regime
He made it known that the Jew-
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b/4ny- January 18, 1963
Vjwidh fkriaf/inn
Page 7-A
W/a's /V/me Minister Nehru an Anti-Semite?
By HARRY SIMONHOFF
Pan ft N'fhru to, Wistfiy
rTTrrriT.'Ti aipioiBWi^TBnr
Bans with Israel. It has boon
fbserved thai hostility to Medi
[sracl generally connotea
[ntiSenjitism, open or furtive A
ursory examination of Nehru's
[arij years may explain his sub
pquenl attitude. Jawaharlal
hru, born into a high caste
bjnr]U family, wu educated at
barrow, the prep school of Win
L n CJMirchiH. There, he ac
luired the polish, urbanity and
, ry cultivated by Ihe teai
M British nobility.
With his inborn instinct for
laste, the boy Jawaharlal quickly
f< i sed the uppish attitude to-
hard Jewish students. So there
Cere also castes in Hbcral Eng.
land. He must be careful. A
Bark-skinned Easl Indian among
[\ngli>Saxons cannot feel too so
fine in his social standing. As
ut. there was no evidence of his
future fame, and his sense of in-
priority in the British ari.Mn-
tratic milieu warned him not to
opardiie his Brahmin status by
loving ith lower strata. Such
liiool impressions perhaps col
red the opinions and determin-
ed 'he action of India's future
Prime Minister.
Influenced by Wells
on attaining maturity, Nehru
n-obsbly absorbed some of the
phobia spattered tn En
il bj BellOC and Chesterton
il the same time, ll G
Ils produced his "Outline of
fistory," a masterpiece of con-
I [ion greatly admired in tin'
bos, Although a liberal and .1
lumanitarian, Wells oould not
Ijni' rid himself of anti-Jewish
pa In the tragic 1880s, he
Olind it timely to make B public
iquiry of Jewish scholars as to
kli\ Jewry had clashed with
kir\ civilization from ancient
fcypt to Nail Germany. As
h sident of the League to Com-
11 Anti-Semitism, Wells showed
callous disregard for the feel-
hgs ot a people who faced anni-
hilation Nor did he seem
kneerned as to whether his sad-
tic inquiry might furnish Hit-
it with a justification to pursue
lis Satanic course
Nehru's attitude Is revealed in
his "Glimpses of World History,"
1 huh he alleges was written in
Ipnson between 1930 and 1933. In
ci pages, he covers the essen-
tials vritten to his young daughter.
Bui it is by 110 means a juven-
Prime Minister Nehru greets Label Katz, international B'nai
B'rith president, at a meeting in New Delhi.
One of the m ...1 (| nllim meii leaden on chi u'orld scent 1 .!. \ in
India j Pnirr Minister \fliru. Hii countrv overrun by Chinese
aggression he hat for the moment Riven 11 n hin neutralism" in the
,.>-'fii,-, hftw.....1 P*t .1.1,1 W'.-.t R(li(hc thu luii merely meant
a riowdoum a/ \efcru'i relentlesi attacks against European ami Amer-
ican citilizdtion, icni'le pandering to the "great social recoliitton nou'
manifest tn tfc Soriel Union and China.'Held in Increasing contempt
by ilu" leaden 0/ Red Clima, and more and more often the
of their economu preixiir* and indmidhtion, no leu dun their mili-
r,ir\ aggresyon loda> Vehrii >eill fmdi it difficult to square the reality
,if hii diiilliMion uith tl 1 schizophrenia <>f his Area m In this article
I M"imi HMti>n/ poml iij new of thi Piime Minuter'i attitude towa .1 Jeti
Ue story book 'I he significant
events of mans struggles, aims
and strivings in politics, religion,
civilization, culture and govern-
ment are ibstantially .dclineal
ad. Not only docs he describe
ihe religions ol India and China,
but he also tella ol Z01 as na 1
ism. Christianity, Islam. Catho
licism, ShintOism and the Pro-
testant Reformation.
absurd. Henry Ford 1 made use
of ib.' Russian forgety, "Proto-
..nls of the.,, Elders of fflpn,"
which charges .lews with plotting
world conquest In the not too
distant past, religionists relied
upon ihe big lie that Jews used
ihe biooi oi Christian children
for their Passover matzos.
Another well-known device is
to ignore, to suppress, and to
minimize the Jewish contribu-
tion to world history and civiliza-
tion. Nehru fits into this cate-
gory when he reduces the entire
ancient history of the Jews. In-
cluding Ihe Old Testament with
ils world impact on morality
and ethiCS, to the following pass
age
Careful Quote
"Let us have just one brief look
at Palestine before we finish for
the day. Palestine is, of course,
not in Europe, nor has it much
historical importance. But many
people are interested in its an-
cient history because it is given
in the Old Testament. It is the
story of sonic tribes of the Jews.
who lived in Ibis little land, and
Of the troubles they had with
their big neighbours on either
>ideBabylonia and As-yria and
Egypt, If the story had not be-
come part of the religion of the
.lews and of Christianity, few
'ar.
persons would probably know 1 C
it About Ihe time that Knossi
waa destroyed. Saul was King I
Israel, which was par', ol Pale
tine. Later came David,
then Solomon, who had a
reputation for wisdom. I me
lion these threM nanw 1 beea is
j 11 musl have heard oi them
read about them
Ignores t'ue Bible
in his latter days. 11. o. v\
declared tliat too much eiliph -
had been laid upon Jewish co
tributions to civilization. Pales
tine was too small and the J' w
too insignificant to occupy tl'
space they lake up in world his-
tory. The English wnier exet
cised a strong influence ov
(he bigh Brahmin, who in imita-
tion compile; his "Glimpses
World History."
Nehru took the hint tn m W
and Ignored the Hebrew Bible, i
Prophets and matchless liter-
lure, and ils living appeal to
Ihis da> for half <>f the hum;
race, why Pindar and Mena
der are more important than Ji
and the I'-alms. anil why Zor
aster, O-iiis or Laot-e ha'
status to ihe exclusion "t Isaia
Amos or Jeremiah is Lncompi
hensible. one can onl) wondi
whether this reglect of the Jc
ish great is due to Nehru't 1
ability to comprehend the 11
braic soul, or is it a custoi
made suppression of truth, a (
vice familiar t<> anti-Semitic;'
4 Central Omission
But he leaves OUl Jll laism. He
refers to the Jewish expectation
of a Messiah only in connection
with Jesus of Nazareth. Moses
is never mentioned. Jerusalem
is brought in for the first time
to explain the motivation of the
Crusades and later its relation to!
Zionism. Yet Nehru linds oc-
casion to celebrate such forgot
ten cities oi the ancient Neai
East as Knossos, Pergamum,
Palmyra. Baalbak. Basra and
Kufs
In their long experience with
that pernicious phenomenon mis-
named anti-Semitism, Jews are
familiar with the various tech-
niques employed. Some Judco-
phobes rely on ihe fantastic or
:oundation Grant Goes to Brandeis
By Special Report
WU.THAM. Mass. The Ford
iimdation has announced a $6
illion grant to Brandeis Univer-
pt> to support its over-all acad-
niiic development.
The Foundation, which at the
Jtrne time announced a $65 mill-
on grant to the University of
lout hern California, called for the
jnds to be matched on a three-
one basis during the next three
(ears. Brandeis, accordingly,
mist raise $18 million by 1966 to
farn the grant.
The unrestricted grants were
made under the Foundation'*
Special Program in Education,
created in MM to advance the
development of selected private
universities and colleges as cen-
Dode i Brownrd
Ceenties, nearly f fBJPf> "A
IV [Hi OS i \~~y
buys their ^^r^-
awords from:
HALPERT'S
THOVIiiES
"Lnrgest in the South'*
PAN AMERICAN BANK BIDC.
Ph. 377-2353
ters of higher educational ex-.
cellence.
Institutions are selected, ac
cording to James W. Armscy. the j
programs director, "on the basis ]
of their tradition of scholarship,
their plans and ability lo make
pace-setting improvements, the
quality of their leadership,
strength of suport from alumni
and other sources, and geographi-
cal location.'" The Foundation
has now granted a total of $127.2
million under the special program
to eight universities and 29 col
leges.
Brandeis. cited by the Founda-
tion for its "distinguished acad-
emic record," will receive an'im-
1 mediate payment of $2 million
which it plans to use to recruit
new faculty, to make library ac-
quisitions and to expand fellow-
ship, research and academic pro-
grams.
Brandeis President Abram L.
Sachar described the grant as "a
turning point in the history of
Brandeis University It does for
economic stability what Phi Beta
Kappa accreditation did for acad-
emic stature." he said, alluding to
the national liberal arts honor SO
eiety winch last year authorized
Brandeis to form a chapter.
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Page 8-A
Jk "_
Friday. Januciv l,
1963
j K. Explains Bar to Jews in Gov't
W^ % ( #
r v *

I'
At a recent "Man of the Month" breakfast of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund Council of Greater Miami are seated (left to right)
Mr. and Mrs. William Bornstein, honorees; Dr. Irving Lehr-
man, chairman for Foundation of the JNF Council here; and
Leon I. Ell, president. Standing (left to right) are Mrs. Ruth
Von Dohlen, sister of Mrs. Bornstein, Dr. Zev W. Kogan, and
Mrs. Anne Smith, another sister of Mrs. Bornstein. Not shown
are Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, president of the JNF Southeast
Region, and Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual leader of Temple
Beth Sholom.
Aliens Again Told to Register
Samuel P. Ahrens. district direc-
tor of the Immigration and Nat-
uralization Service this week urg-
ed all aliens in the State of Flor-
ida who have not yet filled out
alien address report forms to do
so before Jan. 31 at the nearest
Immigration and Naturalization
Service office or local Post Of-
lice.
The immigration official point-
ed out that the law requires all
non-citizens, except persons in
diplomatic status, foreign rcpre-
sentati\es to certain international
organizations, such as the United
Nations, and aliens here tempor-
' arily as agricultural contract lab-
orers, to report their addresses
i to the government each January.
Ahrens added: "The parent or
legal guardian of an alien child
' under 14 years of age must fill
out the address report form for
such a child in order to comply
with the law."
He declared: 'We have tried to
make it as convenient as possible
for non-citizens to meet tne ad-
dress report requirements. And,
in view of serious penalties for
willful violation, all persons sub-
ject to the address report law are
urged to fulfill this obligation be-
fore the end of January."
fo-tinued from Pa-e 1 '
i
...-in.
:
I Pari>\s
v uli his
the
had 1 i
a- a condemnatu
tinuing SovU i anti Semitism. Ii
dealt with the ravine in Kie\
where at least 40,000 Jewish men,
women and children had been bur-
ied in mass grave.- after a whole
sale massacre of Jewish people
during the Nazi occupation of Kiev
in World War II.
Not only was Shostakovich at-
tacked during the MOSCOW meet-
ing, but there were also violent
personal attacks against Ilya Eh-
renburg. the veteran Soviet Jew-
ish author. After the debate on
anti-Semitism, Mr. Crankshaw re-
ported, Mr. Khrushchev assured
Ehrcnburg that the attacks were
not directed personally against
the writer. 'You must under-
stand," the Premier reportedly
told Ehrenburg, "that as a pro-
fessional politician, 1 must take
things as I find them, and warn
against dangers."
Mr. Khrushchev was also quot-
ed by Crankshaw as asserting
Deal With The
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16160 Biscayne Blvd
CPA-IOCKA
14300 N.W. 27lh Ave.
M'AMI SHORES
660 N.E. 96th St.
VTAMI
1635 N.W. 28th St.
MIAMI
1400 N.W. 17th Ave.
CORAL GABLES
4400 Ponce de leon
SOUTH MIAMI
5891 S. Dixie Hwy.
PERRINE
17750 Cleveland Ave.
ISLAM0RADA
U.S. Highway 1
KEY WEST
700 Catherine St.
Agudath Israel
Launches Drive
Agudath Israel Hebrew [nstl-
tute this week announced a mem-
bership drive to bring the congre-
gation's rolls to 1,000, Rabbi Isaac
Ever, spiritual leader, declared,
"We're hoping to make Agudath
Israel the largest Orthodox syna-
gogue in the Greater Miami area
he said.
Agudath Israel was founded and
chartered in November, 1952. The
congregation currently includes
500 members. The new drive,
which will attempt to double the
membebrship, also aims to assist
Rabbi Ever in the establishment
of Agudath Israel's new Talmudic
Theological College.
"half defensively and half ag-
gressively," that there was no
mote anti Semitism in Russia
because "the nationalities" ques-
tion h.is bean solved." "There
U only indivi-Lal anti-Semitism"
in Russia row, Mr. Khrushchev
was quote;- .1* snving.
iln se v
tacks, in.
nsl -
1
Al
I, .,-1 in importai I ci nters ol Jew-
ish population have had their syn
jues closed down in recent
months, making a total ol at least
60 closings ol synagogues since
1959. More than 60 per cent of
the published total of persons shot
for 'speculation' and similar acti-
vities have been Jew.-''
In some Ol Ihe trials for "econ-
omic crimes," Mr Crankshaw not-
ed, "synagogues were described
as meeting places for crooks and
speculators." In addition to the
very recent shutdown of the syna-
gogues at Lvov, stated Mr. Crank-
shaw. other Jewish houses of wor-
ship closed last year included the
one in Sverdlovsk, where there are
40.000 Jews; Zhitomir. 30.000
Jews; Kazan. 25.000 Jews; Groz-
ny, 12,000; and many others. In
many place. Jews who had met for
religious services in private home-
were "dispersed" by police and
"pilloried," Mr. Crankshaw re-
vealed.
Yevtushenko, meanwhile, has
denied report.- that he had re-
written In- Babi Var poem to fi!
Communist Part) line, "1 have
101 changed the poem." he was
reported as saying, "l have ex-
panded and supplemented it a in
tie" A new section ol his poem.
according to a Moscow report,
tells about a Russian, non-Jewish
woman who bad -.milled her life
to save the lives of two Jewish
>.>l ivn during tfa \
tion. The Soviet i
Lng his ce M I
Rut la, told I
Bari Yai had ;i J
I.it' d. e.i-i Ol ,1 -
1 1 proportion

Beach Federal's
Dividends Rising
Miami Beach Federal Savings
and Loan Association distributed
dividends of SG.73O.O00 during 1962,
exceeding the previous year's
payments by si .308,000. the year-
end report on operations disclos-
ed this week
The dividend payment nas one
of several new record high marks
set b\ the Association during the
year, the report of Hoard Chan-
man Mitchell Wolf-on and Presi-
dent Claude A. Rcnshaw related
During the year, savings ac-
counts increased by $18.3 million
to $167 million, total assets rose
from $167.5 million to $184.9 mill-
ion, and the Associations surplus
and reserves rose from $12.8 mill-
ion to S13.8 million.
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In case after case, while gently
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Most amazing of all result*
were so thorough that sufferers
made astonishing statements like
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The secret is a new healing sub-
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This substance is now available
in mppasxtory or ointment form
under the name Preparation H.
At all drug counters.
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jay, January 18, 1963
Mmdftft fkridHkw
Page 9-A
$418,000 Initial Gifts Launch CJA
.^-setting leaders, Samuel Friedland (left), co-chairman of
1963 CJA campaign, and Leonard Rosen (center), who
Lcged the largest single gift ever given to CJA, are shown
(h Rosen's brother. Jack Rosen, his business associate, at
reception prior to the dinner.
A total "i S418.000 was pledged
Monday n. hi ;ii the traditio i I
I ,,i e Settei din 11 of l
Combined Jewish Appeal.
H
ri men!
I I iii ird Rosen had contri-
buted the largest Bingle
er Miami's CJ \.
I i a ift, Rosei
> mb
i ii '
thropii
1 I mmunity, and the
oi Ij source e of helping
i. i and preserve human
disnii \ in our cit). countrj. an
abroad."
CJA Co-Chairmen Samuel N.
I Friedland and Ernest Janis
| stressed that the Pace Setters
I dinner "has set the tone for a
i highly-successful Initial Gifts
dinner on Feb. 3 at which time
1 the leaders of Federation and
ikMkiMtiM-i
Frnest Janis, co-chairman of
the 1963. Combined Jewish
Appeal campaign, at the
Pace Setters dinner held at
the Diplomat Hotel with Rab-
bi Isadore Breslau, United
Jewish Appeal national chair-
man, and noted Washington.
D.C., communal leader.
[5th Anniversary Fete to Honor Past Campaign Leaders
campaign chairmen who. The community leadership din- ic-ated service will include Baron Weinkle. Howard Kane, Aaron M.
rved as leaders of the I ner will honor the Silver Anmver- dc Hirsch Meyer. II. J. Kopcl- Kanner, Sam J. lleiman, John Scr-
Miami Jewish Federation sarv voar an(J (ne dedicated ser- owitz. Stanley C. Myers. Jacob 'bin. Dr Mortis Goodman. Jack
STATEMENT OF CONDITION
ASSETS
Cash
First Mortgage Loans
Loans on Savings Accounts
Federal Home Loan Bank Stock
Land, Office Buildings and Equipment
Real Estate Owned
Deferred Charges
Other Assets
Total
AS OF DECEMBER 31. 1962
LIABILITIES
Savings Accounts ................ $32,345,982.96
"' "^.V^^i.^'r^f.r'l.'nm -vice of the past campaign chair- Sher. George Cheren. William D. Garner. Sam Blank. Harold Thur
iivd Jl tne inmai oms com- /-, ^
it ieadership dinner to be men of Federation and GJA. Hon- Singer. Joseph R. Stein. D.in B man, Joseph M Lipton. tal Kov-
the Fontainebleau Hotel owes for a quarter century of ded- Ruskin. Samuel N. Friedland. Carl ens and D. J. Apte (deceased).
|s ay evening, Feb. 3.
Uhell Wolfson is chairman
|h< dinner, and Samuel C. Lev-
I Leonard Rosen are CO-
the Initial Gifts com-
Thest are the men who have
(p?d to chart and plan for ser-
B *o the men, women and
dren of the community,"
saic\ "Only through
dedication has Federation
.ible to make progress to-
- a better Miami community
rurselvcs and our families."
: enson and Leonard
Gifts co-chairmen,
in addition to Wolfson
N Friedland and Era-
co chairmen of the i9t>3
Y wish Appeal, "an Out-
Initial Gifts committee
foi rned."
Kipnis, Sam H Rost and
Luby, Jr., will serve as asso-
chairmen of Initial Gifts.
ob Arvcy, Sidney Ansin.
Sher, Joseph Cohen and
v Goldstein are serving as
lirnn n hi the Initial Gifts,
[S R!ght Wing
lot Anti-Semitic'
Continued from Page 1 A
i I anti-Jewish outbursts
hi v. ingers get together
i i thai "no nationally
Semitic propagandists
i at the lengthy rally
It ntlj were not invited or
rep it also n ited that whil
i i rogram indicated thai
', testion periods w ere
after presentations by
I the 12 speakers on the dp
i questions were invited
ut the program. The re-
di d thai past experience
thai embarrassing ques-
ting considerable bl .
often arise in such forums
well be that those bo
ol the meeting were de-
i to avoid such displa
nee.
of the Jewish community will
rather at the Fontainebleau Ho
tsl to pay tribut? to the co-
chairmen of the past 25 years.'
I
1
immunitj will
this j
rj r oi I
eration a milestone in the Gi
iv Miami c< mmunity "
Rabbi [sadore Breslau, a nation-
al chairman oi the United Jewish
Appeal and Washington, D.C.. Jew-
ish community leader. guest
speaker for the evening, cited Ros-
en's "generous accomplishment "
The guest speaker told the din
ner that they were privileged "be-
cause on your shoulders rests the
responsibility for helping Jewish
people at home and abroad." Ik
congratulated them on inaugurat-
ing the Miami community's cam-
paign on behalf of CJA. and not-
ed that their campaign effort*
"had helped to save 1.5uu,Cuo>
Jewish men, women and children
since World War II."
$ 6,295.424.82
31.341,210.58
440,798.72
375.000.00
1,058,446.68
556,733.79
131,072.02
295.317.48
$40,494,004.09
OFFICERS
David Stuzin
i'esidenl
Charles Hertzoff
Iiraanrer
Morton Trilling
(lateianl ^ e President
Joseph O. Tubb
VtiitUuit Vice President
S. F. Danels
Executive Vice President
Kenneth R. Kinard
\ssisluut \ ice President
W. Bentley Glass
Wistanl Vice President
W. H. Merrill, Jr.
\--i-i.ini Secretary
Advances from Federal
Home Loan Bank .............. 4.500.000.00
Loans in Process ..... 560,793.09
Other Liabilities ......... 437,689.67
Surplus and Reserves........ 2,649,538.37
Total ...... $40,494,004.09
DIRECTORS
David Stuzin
President
Citiseni Federal Savingi
Leo J. Adeeb
President. Leo \deel
X Vssoclates, Inc.
J. W. Barfield
President, Barfield
Installment Corporation
S. F. Danels
Executive Vice President
Citiseni Federal Savings
C. C. Coensparger
Consulting Civil Engineer
Charles Hertzoff
Partner, David Stuzin
8 i Oinpany. Certified
I'uhlie Aii ountant*
oet to Be
Memorialized
A meeting in memoriani to the
eat Yiddish poet. H. Leivick.
II be held here Tuesday, 8 p.m..
the Farband Center, 842 Wash-
n Ave.
The memorial meeting is being
ranged by the Greater Miami
>vo Committee. Leivick died
veral weeks ago.
MAIN OFFICE: 400 Hialeah Drive PALM SPRINGS OFFICE: Red Road & W. 49th St.


Page 10-A
vjmistncridfcir
Friday, January lg
That Mona
Lisa Smile
By MAX LERNER
,
When the President and Administration officials and Congressmen
get to sec the famous picture-onloan, will they recognize behind that
Mona Lisa smile the sphinx-like features of Gen. Charles De Gaulle?
President Kennedy, in his somewhat complacent New Year's sum-
mary, prided himscli on the victories that America has WOD over the
Russians in the political war. The victories were real, especially in
the Cuban missile episode. But there have been two -ore disappoint
ments too. and while the Russians have not been responsible lor them,
they may in time profit from them. t
One is the impasse about Great Britain's entry into the Busppean
Common Market. The second is the continuing tangle over equipping
the NATO forces with atomic weapons. The Admimslration has able
men in. Paris, including Ambassador Charles Bohlen and Thomas Fin-
Jetter. (It has able men in Washington, including McNamara. Rusk
and Ball The President feels confident about his knowledge of West-
ern Eurbpe. Yet-thus far these two disappointments have added up
to real cjefeats for American policy. And behind both of them is the
intractaUle, incalculable and insurmountable figure of DeGaulle
i
/
President Kennedy has announced that he proposes to get tougher
in his foreign policy Mance, even toward America's allies. I suppose
this would include DeGaulle. But the fact is that the American pol-
icy toward DeGaulle has been a tough one all along, in the sense of
excluding him from the nuclear information we have largely shared
with the British.
Now President Kennedy has had to step down lrom his former
position, and has offered DeGaulle the same Polaris missiles which
he offered Macmillan at their Nassau conference. But DeGaulle has
said, "No, thank you, we propose to go right on building our own.
nuclear deterrent." The American Administration had even offered to
make a real light in Congress to get its permission for the nuclear ;
sharing, but it turns out now that the subborn obstacle is not Con-
gress out DeGaulle.
To understand what DeGaulle has in mind, we must remember that
the outstanding problems oi Western Europe today are interlocked '
problems. There is the question of the Common .Market and of Brit-
ain's entrance into it. on which the "condition report" (as the hospitals
put it) must be a pessimistic one. There is the question ol making
NATO ;m effective lorce by equipping it with nuclear weapons. Which
are a joint possession of ;ill the NATO members, whatever particular
members may hold Ihem in trust. And there is the question ol keep-
ing the Berlin problem from exploding.
For the present, DeGaulle and Adenauer are making it terribly
hard for the British to join the common market except on DcGaulle's
terms. As for the NATO problem. DcGaulle's refusal to accept the
Polaris missiles, along with the British, means that a NATO equipped
with such missiles will be dominated by the German armed forces,
and that in effect this would mean the nuclear arming of Germany.
That, in turn, would prove intolerable to the Russians, who would use
it as their occasion for a major change in the status of Berlinwhich
could lead to disastrous consequences for Europe as a whole.
I should add. in the Viennese sentence, that the situation is des-
perate, but not necessarily serious. Adenauer will be out of power
within a year, and Erhard anci the others who will take the place 6t
his government will not feel as bound as he to the DeGaulle alliance.
They favor Britain's entrance into the Common Market on generous
terms. Even DcGaulle's power, which is plenary, will not last for
ever; and when he goes, the men who will come to power are likely
to be far less tormidably nationalist than he.
Ncr is DeGaulle to be taken literally when he speaks of building
an "independent nuclear deterrent." He will doubtless ha*e nuclear
weapons, but they will not be deterrent weapons because they will
not in themselves come anywhere near matching the Russian weapons.
Thus while DeGaulle may be able to threaten a nuclear warperhaps
even able to begin ithe will not be able to finish it. And in our
weapons era a leader of a great power must be able to finish what he
chooses to begin.
The sad fact is that it will be the other NATO nations and America
itself which will have to finish whatever is begun in Europe.
I must add. alter these criticisms of Kennedy and DeGaulle, that
both are bound in the end to pull in the same harness because history
will offer them very little choice of doing anything else.
I should also add that Kennedy has found in DeGaulle a more re-
sourceful antagonist than he has found even in Khrushchev. The Russ-
ians have a great power base, the French a very small one. But De-
Gaulle solved his problem of a narrow power base when he pulled out
of Africa, but proceeded to become the central political figure (Jean
Monnet is the more creative planning figure) of the new Europe.
Apart from Europe, his power in minor. And my guess is that the
main drilt of the real intelligence of the new Europe willon the sub-
ject of English entrance and NATO weaponsprove to be against rath-
er than for DcGaulle's stand.
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1
hday. January 18, 1963
>hniskhfkrictirinr
Page 11-A
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88th Congress Lists Many Issues of Top Priority
DAVID DANZIG
(Com. Director
Speak Here
,.d Danzig, national program
:lor of ilie American Jewish
iM.ittee. ill be guest speaker
la noon luncheon meeting <>l
{Greater Miami Chapter at the
p-gladea Hotel on Tuesday.
jlnan B Rood, chairman of
Chapter Inlerreligious Affairs
jmittee. has announced that
|zjg will discuss "Jewish-Chris-
Relations In a Post Christian
Id."
director of program for tlie
e-rican Jewish Commit***,
wig combine* an extensive
fledge of Jewish communal
with the talents of an ex-
? need administrator.
| graduate of the Pennsylvania
oi of Social Work, and former
rial program director of the
Sen ice Organizations from
[to 194-5. he is responsible for
oordination and implementa-
pf the committee's diversified
relations programs.
ervations lor this open meet-
n be nude through the AJC
1210 Congress Bldg.
Continued from Page 1-A
he and. others, who were pre-
viously lukewarm to the Kear-
ing-Halpern measure, had now
"had enough of the State Depart-
ment's appeasement of Nasser."
A duel between tne State Depart-
ment and Congress on Egypt ap-
pears inevitable. The State De-
partment is advancing plnns to
increase loans and grants to Nas-
ser, who incurred a huge debt in
his Yemeni adventure. Congress
will challenge such aid every step
jf the way.. Legislation will be
sought tc bar further aid to Egypt
in a mandatory provision, unless
the Executive Department imple-
ments the discretionary Keating-
Halpern clause.
Jewish organizations will watch
the anti-filibuster fight, aware that
civil rights, immigration revision,
and other legislation is contingent'
upon victory. If success is achiev-
ed by liberals, many measures pre-
viously bottled up by conservatives
mv be brought on the floor for
action.
President Kennedy is expected
to submit a request for liberaliza-
tion of the Immigration Act of 1952
(McCanan-Walter Act) in the early
days of the new session. He has
th? full support of Sen. Philip Hart,
1 Michigan Democrat, who heads the
Senate Immigration Subcommit-
tee. But Chairman Francis Walter,
of the House Immigration Subcom-
mittee, co-author oi the controver-
sial act. will try to block any really
important changes in discrimina-
tory aspects like the national ori-
gins quota system.
The question of Federal aid to
parochial schools is expected to
be avoided, to get the education
bill thr< ugh Congress. The mon-
ey would be given to the 50
states, and the church-state
problem passed on with it for
decision on a state level. Grow-
ing discontent over the absence
of effective moves to challer-e
rising Soviet anti-Semitism will
be voiced in Congress. This dif-
ficult problem will be subject to
cautious discussion between Jew-
ish groups and Congressional
leaders.
Since the Aralxs and the State
Department have equally ignored
amendments to Mutual Security
Acts deploring Arab discrimina-
tion, boycotts, and blockades, the
new bill will bring a question of
whether it is worth repeating an
ignored amendment for yet an-
other year. President Kennedy,
however, is this year required to
make a report directly to Congress
on measures to implement the
amendment. His report is await-
ed with interest.
Congress will hear reports from
various Senators and Representa-
tives who visited Israel and the
Arab states during the Congres-
sional recess. Their views will be
reilected in forthcoming legisla-
tion. The two most recent visitors
were Sen. Ernest Gruening, of
Alaska, and Sen. Jacob K. Javits.
of New York, who also visited Jor-
dan. Sen. Javits said during his
visit that a new appraisal of Uni-
ted States policy in the Middle
East was needed because the bal-
ance of military power in the area
was changing to Israel's disadvan-
tage.
band Branch
II Celebrate
Baturda) >'vening. the Miami
fiker Branch of the Farband
Zioni-t Order will celebrate
|nh anniversary here with a
at the Seville Hotel. Affair
lclude music, dancing and
tainment.
t-ph P. Zuckerman. president,
[greet Mrs. Rita I.ubran, direc
Women's Division, Farbaud.
Louis Segal, general secre-
who "ill arrive from Israel
tend the function.
C Miami organization, which
t-d with 29 members, now has
mbenhip of over 200, and
_ a leading part in drives for
Cidrut. Jewish National Fund.
tls for Israel, and the David
i School.
Ting on the executive board
Zuckerman are Isaac Offcn-
en, vice president; Solomon
pea, financial secretary: Ja-
Fraydman. recording secre-
and Abraham Warshaw. as-
kite secretary.

[S. Envoy Meets
h Golda Meir
CortinueeVfrom Page 1-A
thai does not mean that we
always agreed on the action
should follow.
She added that "on basic la-
. we are in full agreement."
listed these ii the aaed for
ce in the Middle East, real in
B&dence Cor ;iil slates in the
"and their right to freedom
jf-ar of invasion or interven
Ucussinf, her forthcoming visit
Ca.-t Africa, she said slie would
to Madagascar, Tanganyika,
nuia and Kenya. "Israel was
fortunate to have the friend-
of so many of the emerging
htries in Africa. If I can help
[build this friendship by my
it will be well worthwhile."
Statement of Condition
DECEMBER 31, 1962
RESOURCES
Cash and Due from Banka $17,345,926.60
U.S. Government
Securities ... i-r--frtr?T^":Ti-Ti3* 18,641,353.17
Federal P.H.A. Securities. itkwmkVRsamm 1,931,753.54
U.S. Gov't Agency
Securities .. jtaMMWUOkWKkWkWkWM 1,777,237.81
State and
Municipal Bonds --,...- .^..r- 5,521,937.91
Federal Reserve
Bank Stock ... rrt^ammmmmmmma 106,500.00
Loans and Discounts wmammmmmmm 28,708,766.11.
Banking House
and Equipment tmawjakwmmamm 1,600,323.12
Accrued Income
, ond Other Assets nMraMwim 1,552,437.78
TOTAL............................ $77,386,236.08
LIABILITIES
Deposits niu:iin;i:i:ii iniuja $71,778,724.15
Accrued Taxes
and Expenses numnnaansnnsnanoM 423,341.61
Other Liabilities mmmmmmnmmmmamm 231,383.06
Unearned Discount ', ,..........,;, ,-* 499,307.45
Capital
. Stock.........,; $1,550,000.00
r"
Surplus ......... 2,000,000.00
Undivided _
Profits IrfTfnnn 903,479.81
Total Capital Funds iaaixoaarn 11 4.453,479.81
TOTAL ..............................., $77,386,236.08
OFFICERS
Leonard L. Abess, Chairman of the Board
Michael J. Franco, President
Roy A. Perry, Executive Vice President and Trust Officer
Mary B. Mitchell, Vice President and Cashier
Marie G. Whaler, Vice President
Daniel K. Gil, Vice President
Richard W. Vaughn, Assistant Vice President
Charles B. Coe, Assistant Cashier
Sarito Y. Hernandet, Assistant Cashier
W. B. Price, Assistant Cashier
Lmmi4 L. Aktit
Ch.lrm.n of to. Bor
Samuel BUnk
Prt.id.n-
Nitlon.: Br.ndi, Int.
verett 0. CarraM
PrMld.nl
111 York Corporation
Ray M. Iern.it
A-torn.y
I.rn.st Iirne.1
Oliver Bright,' Auditor
DIRECTORS
Mickeal J. Fraaaa
npatsM
William C. LaataH
Atterner
W.lton. I n'.(f. aohroadn, Atkin*. Ciruu
Sam Luby
ch.lrm.n of tha Bo.r4
Laby Ch.rrol.t In.
Cherlee 0. Meraee.
owner
Moriea Pl.no Comnr
Robert M. Moreen
Crrtlfltd Public Accountant
Mori.D, Altemui im
H. H. Meador, Vice President
W. J. Dannenhauer, Vice President
Martha B. Stewart, Assistant Vice President
W. B. Nelson, Assistant Vice President
Lloyd A. Stryker, Assistant Vice President
Katherlne S. Melchlorre, Assistant Cashier
Frank I. McLaren, Assistont Cashier
* wiV.
Ray A. Parry
BncutlT* vim P>idaai
Jem.. A. Ryeer
Pre.ltf.nl
Ryder ay. tea-., tat.
Wllli.m 0. Sing.r
Chelrnuji ot th. Bo.rtf
Bejel C.ctje urn, l..i
Arthur A. Umjar
President
Vnier-U.erih.il Company
INDUSTRIAL
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ssai
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MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION


Page 12-A
vjfnitf fkrictknn
Friday, January 18. }c,j|J
Left to right are Lewis Pomerantz, president of the Israelite
Center; Rabbi Morton Malavsky, spiritual leader; and Hyman
Kirsner, outgoing president. Kirsner was presented with a
plaque at recent installation ceremonies, which cited him for
"his devotion and inspiring leadership."
Beth Torah Opens 1"^en Belts, Gurion Warns
Second Semester continued from p.9ei-A
Second semester of the Beth
Torah Adult Institute has been
scheduled and is again open to
the public. Sessions are held
every Tuesday morning from 9:30
i.m. to noon.
Three classes in Hebrew, be-
ginners, second year and ad-
vanced, are held from 9:30 to
10:45 a.m. Instructors aro Abra-
ham J. Gittelson, Benjamin Niedz-
vctzki and Mrs. Morris Levin.
At 10:50 a.m.. the student body
joins Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz for
the Tuesday morning forum.
Lecture and discussion are de-
voted to the philosophy of pray-
er, the structure of the prayer
>xx>k, and the synagogue.
Students not enrolled in the first
iefalester can be registered on
Tuesday evening.
bassador in Washington, was due
to arrive here this week. It is
assumed that his arrival has to
do with the problems discussed
by Israel's Foreign Minister Golda
Meir with President Kennedy last
month. Israel's defense problems
were said to be among the topics
discussed. .
Lakeside
MEMORIAL PARR
AND
GARDEN MAUSOLEUM
"THE SOUTH'S
MOST BEAUTIFUL
JEWISH CEMETERY"
N.W. 25th ST. at 103rd AVE.
TU 5-1689
Beth David Has
Blood Bank Drive
Beth David's semi-annual Blood
Bank drive took place last Sun-
day morning.'
Louis Seitlin. president of the
Men's Club, appointed Moe At-
kins and Henry Rosengarten co-
chairmen of the project.
Seitlin said contributions to the
Beth David Blood Bank may be
made by both members as well
as friends of the congregation.
Members of the Sisterhood pre-
sided at a breakfast served to
each blood donor Sunday.
Dora Cohen Bldg.
To be Dedicated
At Academy
Rabbi Abraham M. Heller, spiri-
tual lea er ol the Flatl ush Jew-
ish < enter in New York, will de-
liver the a Idrt -- al Ihe dedica
ra Cohen M
i
Miami :;i" Pine Tree
Dr., '.'
i i\ the bull
me, will
. .m. C n monii
by Jacob ( 'in'!', and i imily, en-
i rs ol tin structun
Sun Dora Cohen, who
died last year, are Mr and Mrs.
Sam Cohen, Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Turkish, Mrs. Sophie Resnick, ah
n| Miami Beach; Mr and Mrs
William Kasenetz, Mr and Mrs.
Louis Cohen, Mr. and Mrs. Al Coh-
en, an.l Julius Cohen, all cf New
York.
William Kasenetx will extend
greetings on behalf of the fam-
ily, and Howard Wittels, fourth
grade student, and greatgrand-
child of Jacob Cohen, will deliv-
er the invocation.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, prin-
cipal of the Academy, is chairman
of the event, and school president.
Louis Merwitzer. will deliver the
welcoming address. Cantor Abra-
ham Self will provide music for
the morning program.
Honorary vice president of the
Hebrew Academy and a founder
of the Flatbush Jewish Center in
Brooklyn. N.Y.. Cohen is president
of the Biyalistoker Home for the
Aged, also located in New York.
Rabbi Heller is a graduate of
the University of Minnesota, Col-
umbia University and St. Johns
University Law School. He has
been spiritual leader at the Flat-
bush Jewish Center for more
than 15 years.
He is the author of a book of
Beth Raphael
Installs Slate
Officers of Beth l:
gregatioa wen- tnstalli d at a
ner on Sunday at M
Restaurant.
Guest speaker .,
Al-iet. and Judge M i n r'ii
D in and Cantor Mau
ii stalled the folio >
Julius Sapero, pr
rence T. Berliner
Kl< in, vice presi
Schv artzman, trea ui
ri ding
Ralph Krieger, Hi
tary; and Isidore S
it v.-'
JACOB COHEN
essays, "Jewish Survival." "Vocab-
ularj of Jewish Life." and "Is-
rael Odyssey." A founder and
past president of the New York
Hoard of Rabbis, he serves as
chariman of its chaplaincy com-
mittee. '
Bureau Director
To be Speaker
The monthly get-together of the
Forty Miners of Temple Emanu-
El on Sunday will be highlighted
by a book review.
Guest of the evening, at the
meeting taking place in Sirkin
Hall at the Temple Bldg., start-
ing at 7:30 p.m. will be Louis
Schwartzman. executive director
of the Bureau of Jewish Educa-
tion.
He will review the novel. "Some
ol My Best Friends."
A sing-along and refreshments
will follow Schwartzman's appear-
1 ance. announced Irving Schatz-
man. president of the organiza-
tion.
Palmer
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HARRY GORDON
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* PERSONALIZED
MEMORIALS
AUTHO'lZtO
DIAIM.
fOK
ATERM*>
MONUMENTS
MAUSOLEUMS
GRANITE J, BRONZE MARKERS
MARBLE BENCHES VASES
HI 6-6009
3250 S. W. 9 ST., MIAMI


ay,
January 18, 1963
*Jewisti ftcridian
Page 13-A
SAYINGS OF FATHERS
I \.:.i FUczcr birn Durdia. a
| prjligate. recommended
! 10 the favor of Heaven bx
[ I riged Jf of penitence-'. He
I ,;,! between his \necs
cease from weeping
nl departed from" him.
ii ii of hit death j
if..;- en C4me forth uu.l
I eser ben DnrJiu i*
life ft i
. \ : heard of thu
I Mid (In* man win*
.. struggle oj
ii u ithin u
.
*
Mid The ..'.
u << it jreai and
iggi h u>iil the
i the Master (i
3n lanti s
r^cligious <&L^ife

\)ites
tion
.*
y RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
t necessary for on* to wear
[the undergarment to which
he TiHllth are attached upon
oitig to bed (i.e., what is com-
nly called "Talith Katan?"
Isseriea (The Ram'a) in
loss to the Schulchan Orach
ch Chayyim 21:3) convoys the
there is an opinion
L.-t the authorities that one
ii definitely not wear this
int to bed. Others report
l.uria (The Ari Hako-
considered it a custom to
this garment to bed. It is
evident that there is a dif-
(< ot opinion on the subject,
pears that the Kabbis in gen-
forbid this practice while
Kabbalists have advocated
least permitted it.
reason for which this prac-
forbidden follows two main
i of reasoning. First, the
'Numbers 15:39) indicates
fringes are worn in or-
al one reminds himself,
e looks upon them, of the
idmentl of the Almighty.
hey are to be worn only
ne can be remindedand
i surely not be reminded
Be Tzitzith when he is
idly, Jewish tradition is
of adding to the require-
t by the Almighty. This
'l on a Biblical command-
Deuteronomy 4:2) which |
"Ye shall not add unto thei
(which I command you ."
'' accept the view that j
are not required at night,
^onides, etc.) wearing them
would be an open demon-1
I that we are adding to
riginal requirements as set
y the Bible.
*
>t that on the night of
>m Kippur men wasr their
roe Talisim (Prayer Shawls)
iile this is never don* on
>y other night?
tog the year, the night is
time when fringes are re-
ft '-hus they are not worn (as
lithj during the evening ser-
Iman is raised to the level of
pie] Thus his night is as
le as his day at that time.
We Must Hit Traditions
That Give Rise to Bigotry
By RABBI JONAH E. CAPLAN
Temple Adath Yeshurun
One will find a number of
books on the library shelves which
cover very exhaustively the gen*
eral subject of Jewish contribution
to civilization. I'pon reading
-nine of these book.-, one gets the
impression that the authors were
motivated to write in answer to
universal anti-Semitic attacks
against Jews. A major Jewish
defense agency published a book
on Jewish patriotism in reply to
similar anti Semitic charges.
How effective are such efforts
in stemming the tide of anti-Semit-
ism? The Torah gave the answer
more than 3.000 years ago in the
portion read this week: "Now
there aro-e a new King over
Egypt who knew not Joseph." And
the Bible proceed.- to tell us that
he oppressed the children of Is-
rael and made them his slaws.
If the new king did not know
Joseph personally, surely he had heard about Joseph, the viceroy of
Egypt, who wrote one Of the most glorious chapters in the history of
the Egyptian empire. What was it the Bible meant to convey in telling!
us that the new Pharaoh "knew not Joseph"?
The sages of the Talmud, with their deep insight and wide knowl-,
edge of life and people, saw the answer clearly and vividly. Of course |
the new king knew all about Joseph, his contributions and patriotism |
to Egypt. It was all there, black on white, a matter of record. The |
rabbis say. "The king acted as though he were ignorant of Joseph and
his achievements." He chose to ignore the record.
Every tyrant of history knew where to look for the "facts" that
would serve his purpose best, the truth not withstanding. There is no
arguing with a bigot. Every effort in that direction is a waste of
effort, time and money. These talents may be put to better use in help-
ing to remove the conditions that breed despots and bring them to
power.
.5
e r v i c e 9
U n i s LU e e k e n a
Information to be included in the Religious Services column
must be in the News Room of The Jewish Floridian not later
than Friday, a.m., preceding the week of publication. All re-
leases received after that time will be returned as prooT of
their lateness.
RABBI JONAH CAPLAN
. remove despots
"MRUS ROSENBERG
Adath yeshurun president
Temple Adath Yeshurun
Congregation Adath Yeshurun is
comparatively new. It was or-
ganized some four years ago, when
Rabbi Abraham Herson, recogniz-
ing the need for another syna-
gogue in the North Miami Beach
area, first contacted a group of
local men, and urged them to
start the Temple.
The first "sanctuary" was an
empty house which had been built
by one of the charter members,
and which had not yet been sold.
Then, the congregation moved to
Collins Ave., to a vacant store be-
hind the 170th St. Theatre. It was
here that Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan
first officiated, on a part time
basis, as spiritual leader of the
congregation. When the owner
finally rented his store. Adath
Yeshurun moved its services to
the Unified Hall in North Miami
Beach for a nominal rental.
From there, the congregation
moved into a fair-sized building
located on NE 171st St., next to
Unified Hall. This was the first
"home" of its own for Temple
Adath Yeshurun, and Rabbi Cap-
lan continued to serve on a part-
time basis.
It quickly became obvious that
a building on 171 St. could never
accommodate the Temples reli-
gious schools, nor provide ade-
quate facilities for services and
other needs of the congregation.
When several more active mem-
bers learned that the congrega-
tion's present structure was avail-
able, a contract was signed, and
the site acquired in the summer
of 1961.
The congregation shortly grew
to such a size as to require the
full-time services of a spiritual
leader. Rabbi Caplan was other-
wise committed, and Rabbi Max
Zucker assumed the pulpit (Hir-
ing the congregation's first trying
year at its new location. More re
eently. Rabbi Zucker accepted a
pulpit elsewhere, and Rabbi (!ap-
lan has again joined Adath Yes-
liurunthis time on a full-time
basis.
..: ri'
This page is prepared in
1 cooperation with the Spiritual
I Leaders of the Greater Miami
- Rabbinical Assn.
RABBI MAX A. LIPSCHITZ
Coordinator
Contributor:
RABBI SOLOMON SCHIFF
Gems of Wisdom
". Ml:
GEMS OF WISDOM
Who forces time is forced bac\ I
| bv lime; who yields to time finds -
. v time on his side. ERUBIN.^
*
j- "Musi" is neither su'eet nor soft. '
----TWERSKI. =

T/ie All Merciful absolves any-
one K>ho acts under coercion.
TALMUD.

Fools ma^e /easts, and wise men
I eat them.
J. STl IN Bl RU
*
A fool is MOl aware of his folly. I
TALMID
*
When a fool it whipped, he for- I
" gets the first lash before the rod -i
comes down with the next.
IUHI R
..!,.. ;--- -:------
Today, the congregation has
160 children in the Hebrew School i
and another 40 in Sunday School.
The membership of the congrega-
tion consists of 200 families, with
a vigorous Sisterhood and Men's
Club.
The congregation Is at present
conducting a campaign for $90,000
to complete the present facilities
and to pay off some existing
mortgages, Adath Yeshurun has
finally struck deep roots in the
community, and looks forward to
right future.
GUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlylt ivi
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac ever.
la; nd 8 SO p.m. Kei man
udatsm ;in I'nforgiving I.
laturdu) SO s.m s. i mon (Sratl-
I p.m. Vlddlsh lecture: Thi
', IIUTVl of .111:-; i- I ."

lETH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave Con-
servative. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro
Cantor William W. Lioson.
> S:15 p in. Sal .n 'i.iv 9 ;i in. Bar
riiutvnh: Stnnlt-> I'hillp, -......i Mi
ml Mis. Robert Kutncr.

1ETH EL. 500 Sw wtn ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff.
rr|dat 5:30 and R:30 p.m. Sermon: I
w A Itlght or .i License." Satur-
lay R:S0 a m, Sermon: "These are Hi.
tames
lETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Simon April.
Cantor Hyman Fine.
i-rlday 8:15 p.m. <;: -1 speaker, Rabbi
Samuel Knkutu ol Vuldosta, lla. ii
- ibjei i ill In The Mission ol la-
Sal !.', 13 a in.

BETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman.
I- r da) i p hi Saturdas 9 .i m. .- i
mon: "These are the Names."

BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
hi'iday .":;:" p.m. Saturdaj s:::ii a.m.
Sermon: "Will Israel be Free from
Egypt?"

BETH KODESH. 1101 SW 12th ave.
Mod er n Traditional. Rabbi Max
Shapiro. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
I i iiiay v r. p.m. Quest speaker. Dr.
Nathaniel Soroff, associate director "f
iii.- Bureau "f Jewish Educatl.....
whose subject "ill be "Acnad Ha-Am
Cultural Zionism." Mr. and Mis
Nathan Cnulton will boat the Ones
Shabbat. baturday v4.'. a.m. Sermon:
"Internal Exodus." Shsjosh S*udos j
p.in. Sermon: "We Are Klernal."

BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave.
Orthodox. Julius Sapero, president.
Saturday : .i.in. 1 hilly ~:3<> a.m. and
r p.in.

BETH TFILAH, 935 Euclid ve. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph F. Rackoveky.
Son."
Friday :>::> p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
"PuttyA Hlesslnjr or CurseWhich
and When?" 4:30 p.m. Sermon: "lilb-
llcal Portion of the Week." Host for
Shalosh SeudOK, Carl I'.randes.

BETH TORAH. 104tn tx. a,io NE 11th
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
achiu. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschen.
baum.
Friday S:S0 and S:30 p.m. Sermon:
"To Be a Man In the Midst of a Mob."
s.iturda> S:4.'i a.m. Bar Mitsvah: Har-
ris, son of Mr. and Mrs. Murray l.c-
\ Ine.

CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER.
Conservative. 8755 SW 16th St., Mi-
ami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor
Gershon Levin.
Prida) s:3i> p.m. Sermon: "Some of
My Best Friends Are ." Saturday
B:ifi a in. Bar Milzvah: MU-hael, sOD
of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Singer,

DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGRE-
GATION. 1401 NW 183rd St. Con-
servative. Rabbi Harold Richttr.
Cantor Emanuel Mandel.
Frldaj 8:18 p.m. Sermon: "Doubl and
Discovery." Saturday K:3n a.m. Ser-
mon: "Portion of the Week." Bar
Mltivah: Alan, son of Mr. and Mr.-.
Harold Busch.

FLAGLER GRANADA. 50 NW 51st
pi. Conservative. Rabbi David Rosen-
feld. Cantor George Goldberg.
Price.
Frtdav B:15 p.m. Sermon: Portion of
lh.' Week." linen Shabbat hosts: Mr.
and Mrs. Milton Marl 111 honor of
grandson, Charlei Frank's i"ib birth-
da]. baturday :' a in.
e
ISRAELITE CENTER. S175 SW 25th
ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Louia Cohen.
Friday 5:15 and t:lS p.m. Sermon:
"Peace from Within." Onei; Miabbat
hosts: Rabbi and Mrs. Morton Malav-
aky in hoiu>r of Ihelr wadding aanJ-
\-. isary.

KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self.
Friday :>::'. and .::" p.m. Installation
of officers, Baturday S:30 a,m. Ser-
mon: "What Kind of Name do we
Have?"

MINYONAIRES. 3737 Bird rd. Modern
Traditional.
Saturdaj B a.m. Dally a.m.
SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th
at. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein.
Friday 1:1s p.m. Sermon: 'informa-
tion and Informalities." Saturday 9
a in Junior services io:30 a.m.
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 1025
NE 183rd St., Miami Gardens rd.
Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan. Cantor Mor-
ris Berger.
TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall
dr.. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard. Canto- Charles
Kodner.
Prlilay s SO p.m. Gueal speaker, Di
Kuaene ^ ounsert, national exe<
dh*ector of research study on educa-
tion sponni ..I bj the '. t'oiin-
i.iiion. and conaultant to the I
Count] Committee on quallt edu
i i"ii His subject hi I: i
In Quality
in l lade <'.....tj "-> h is, U
. i i n t j -
ii. ,,i i| u ill he n mie : Saturday 11
a hi. liar Mlts\.': William, boo
.; i ; \l:- Sldn H
son ol Mr. and Mrs, Harold Lai
e
TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLY-
WOOD. 1351 S. 14 sve. Reform.
Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
I Idas v ;:. p in Sermon ; "Whj
Worship Differs Saturday H a.m.
e
TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH. Suniland
Hall, 11539 So. Dixie hwy. Recon-
structionist. R a 11,1 Morris Skop.
Cantor Herman Gottlieb.
Friday S:1S Bernard Frledland will
| read th< service. Pulpit (Uest, Julian
i..oi tn. neivivv. i ui|,*i ^\i.-^. .in,>.,i.
na executive, a ill sp -
on "What My Jewish Hcrltaite Means
In Me." Saturday l":::'1 a.m. Cantor
iottlleb III i onduct thu "Sal
Sung -
e
TEMPLE BETH SKO-.OM. 4144 Chase
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish.
Cantor David Conviser.
I M:i> K:iri p.m. Sei mon "Whs
- : nation In i he "
i n.oi,v Saturday 10:15 a m
e
TEMPLE E'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi S.
M. Machtei.
l i,i;i\ R:30 p.m Sermon: "The God
1 of Evolution Saturday 9:30 a m. Bar
' Mitsvah: Elliott, son of Mr. and M
I : iai -l Parsaw Ith.
e
TEMPLE EMANUEL. 1701 Washing-
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Hirsh Adler
Prlda) 8:30 p.m. Saturday : a.m. Bar
Mitsvah: Michael, son of Dr. and Mrs
Charles 11 Insler, lias Mitsvah
Darryie, daughter of Mr. and Mrs
Irving Pollock. Youth service ant
bruakfast, Sunday 1" a.m.
e -
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th St.
Reform. Rsbbi Joseph R. Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
Friday Vir, P.m. Sermon of word anJ
music around theme of "The Torah."
Mis. Qeorce Graham, Sisterhood pres-
ident, will bring greetings from the-
group,
a
TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave.
Liberal-Reform. Rabbi Mordecal
Podet. Cantor H. Richard Brown.
Friday S:I", p.m. Sermon: "Ceremony
md Svmbol in Liberal Judaism." Sat-
urday 10:30 a.m. Har Mitzvah: San-
ford, son of Dr. and Mrs. liernard
i iii-rin.

TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abrara*
owitz. Cantor Edward Klein.
Friday "<:1D p.m. Sermon: "The Mis-
sion of Moses." Saturday 9 a.m. Ser-
mon: Tin- Portion of the Uw."

TEMPLE NER TAMIL*. 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can-
tor Saul H. Breeh.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Marriage
liiblical Version vs. 20th Century."
Saturday <:1". a.m.
TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI.
12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi
Daniel M. Lowy.
[Friday I 1 r, p.m. Sermon: "Sephardlt
! vs. Ashkenaslt." Children whose birth-
days fall in the month will be blessed
by Rabbi Lowy. Saturday 11 a.m.
1 Car Mitsvah: Don, sou of Mr. and
Mrs. Saul Bel CUSOn.

TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6600 N. Miami
sve. Conservative. Rabbi Henry
Wernick. Cantor Albert Glantz.
Friday <:."." p.m. Sermon: "My Coun-
try." Sisterhood will host tines Shal>-
b.it. Saturdav 1' a in.
e
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi
Hyman Gross. Cantor Jack Lerner.
Prlda) 8 30 p.m. Service In honor of
Mi and Mrs Abraham Fraldlln and
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Bossnlck. Sat-
urda) '* a.m.
e
TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ave.
Rabbi Herschel Brooks. Cantor
Ben Zvi.
Friday 5:16 and *:1". p.m. Sermon:
'Do Miracles Occur?" Baturday S: i5
a.m. Sermon: "The lieginnlng; of a
Nation."

TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
man. Cantor Seymour Hinkes.
Friday 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "The iio-
glnnlnj of Bondage." Saturday 9:30
a.ill Bar Mitzvah: 1-iuielne, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Cohen.

TORAH TEMPLE. '1204 West Ave.
Modern Traditional. Rabbi Louis A.
Cassel. Dr. Abraham M. Cassel.
Friday 8 i"> p.m Sermon: "A Jewish
Dilemma." Saturday y a.m. Bermon!
"Weekly Portion.'"

YEMUDAM MOSHE. 13*30 W. Dixie
hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Shalowiu. Cantor Maurice Neu.
i- Ida) I 15 p.m. Sermon: "Which
Way Progress?" Ones Shabbat host:
Mi-. Mary BhalowttS, in hum r of the
birthday of her son. Rabbi Bhalowlta,
Saturdaj I a.m.
1 {i
CANDUUGHTING TIME
: 22 Tebet 5:36 p.m.
*


Page 14-A
*Jf*i*t> fkirictiflw
Friday, Januciy 18. joJ
Browsing VtHh Books: By HILARY MINDLIN
Five Records of Interest to Everyone in the Family
CIVE NEW RECORDINGS from the studios of
Tikva Records (1650 Broadway, N.Y.) arc a
change of pace this week. Collectively, they run
the gamut of Jewish life and experience from the
period of the Exodus from Egypt to the less charm-
ing aspects of modern American Jewish culture.
Taken separately:
A fine selection called Z'mirotSabbath Song*
far the Home, by Cantor Saul Meisels, of Cleveland's
Temple on the Heights, and the Zimrah Male Choir
(T-75). The music is arranged and conducted by
the world-renowned Jewish composer, Sholom Se-
cunda. The record begins with a resounding "Shab-
bat Shalom,'* moves into a beautiful rendition of
"Shalom Aleychem," and on into eighteen others.
The record includes the Kiddush and the Havdala
songs, ending with Hamavdil. and comes with words
in both Hebrew and English transliteration. Highly
recommended.
An Evenin* with Nice FeWman (T-68) presents
the famous Roumanian-born tenor in a recording of
Israeli and Yiddish folk songs. Feldman. who was
first tenor with the Tel Aviv Opera Company in
Israel for eight seasons, uses his very warm voice
with easy fluidity, but he seems most at home with
the Yiddish songs, particularly "A-Viglid." lrom
Mozart. His "Erev Shel Shoshanim" is quite haunt-
ing, however. Unfortunately, he ends with a strange
ly uneven "Hava Nagila." No words with this rec-
ord, which always removes a great part of the
pleasure for me.
Exodus in Song (T-76), by Jack and Harriet
Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN
-V,n
What to Expect of the New 88th Congress
Washington)
THE NEW 88th Congress, whicH
has just opened, has before it I
a number of issues in which Jews I
are especially interested. Some ofl
them, contingent directly orf
White House initiative, remain t(
be resolved.
The new Mutual Security Act|
requires Mr. Kennedy, for the firs
time, to make a direct report to Congress on meas-
ures to implement the Act's anti-bias clause. This
pertains to the anti-Jewish discriminations prac-
ticed by Arab recipients of U.S. assistance. Since
virtually nothing has been done to implement this
clause, the President's report is awaited with in-
terest.
Charges are now heard that the State Depart-
ment has once more "rescued" President Nasser,
ot the United Arab Republic, this time from his
Yemen difficulties. Nasser military expenses in
establishing a puppet regime in Yemen, and the
burden of his new Soviet weapons, are to be in-
Foreign News Letter By JOSHUA JUSTMAN
Of Yemen--and After
Jerusalem
THE RECOGNITION by Wash-
' ington of the Sallal regime
in Yemen was greeted in Cairo
with a great sigh of relief. And
understandably so. Washing-
ton's decisionand her accept-
mce of the Egyptian formula
for the conditional withdrawal
of the Egyptian troops from
the Yemencame at a moment
when Nasser found himself
facing a most serious de-
bacle.
Nasser's intervention in Yemen proved hardly the
kind of "walk-over" operation he quite clearly had in
mind. More and more Egyptian troops had to be ship-
ped and flown into Yemen where the forces of the de-
posed Imam el-Bader were fighting back with mounting
ferocity inflicting heavy casualties on the Egyptian
troops. The difficult mountainous terrain, the lack of
any local services and the long line of supplies, all ham-
pered any real advance and blocked the prospects of an
easy and quick victory, and put the cost of maintaining
this growing expeditionary force, which reached division
strength, at approximately one million dollars a day.
Indeed, the Egyptian entanglement in Yemen became
so great as to make any withdrawal politically almost
impossible and Washington's rescue operation came thus
just in timeas it did six years ago during the Suez
crisis. Like then, it now has saved the day for the Eypt-
ian dictator.
What perplexes one is the complacency with which
Washington watched Nasser's entry into Yemen. Not
only was it an act of open military intervention, as even
the coup itself was engineered by Mr. Nasser, but it
also under cut the very basis upon which the new U.S.
policy towards Nasser was built.
This new policy of wide economic aid was the result
of a reappraisal by Washington of the Nasser regime,
including Chester Bowles, and who returned convinced
by Mr. Nasser's reassurances that he had no aggressive
aims, that all his endeavors were aimed at solving his
internal problems, at economic development and improv-
ing the standard of living of the Egyptian people.
A mere few months elapsed and Nasser moved into
Yemen. There is now no need of guessing where the
I S. funds are i.oingthe Yemen operation alone has
cost Nasser ttni of millions of dollars-nor where they
will go in the future. Nasser himself was quite frank
about it. In an addre-s last week he sai.l openly that
Yemen was not the end, but a bridgehead lor 'future
wider operations.
directly subsidized by the United States New
American loans and grants are proposed.
There is some likelihood that two newly elected
Congressmen possessing insight into the Arab-Israel
situation will be named to the House Committee
on Foreign Affairs. They are Ogden Reid. New-
York Republican, who served as U.S. Ambassador
to Israel, and Claude Pepper. Florida Democrat,
who backed Zionist aspirations years ago. when he
served on the Senate Foreign Relations Committee.'
Congress will no doubt question the gap be-
tween the warmly pro-Israel policy of the White
House and the pro-Arab appeasement approach of
the State Department.
President Kennedy is expected to press for re-
vision of the objectionable features ot tin- Immi-
gration Act of 1952, the so-called McCarran-Walter
Act. Since a large section ot the public favocs re-
stricted discriminatory immigration, reform will he
difficult
Immigration revision will be facilitated, how-
ever, if Congress adopts the proposed "21-day rule
to by-pass the bottleneck Rules Committee. This
I old permit any bill approved by a committee to
be acted upon after 21 days, regardless of the
Kulcs Committee. The problem remains of obtain-
in- consent by chairman Francis E. Walter, co-
author of the discriminatory act. to revision by the
Immigration Subcommittee which he heads in the
House.
Anti-filibuster and civil rights moves i]| IK
casion bitter lights. These issues are mainly link
ed with Negro equality issues Jewish groups are
supporting Negro rights vigorously to strengthen
the fabric of democracy.
The issue of Federal aid for parochial schools
will be. sidestepped by the White House. To in-
clude either a provision for or against such contro-
versial aid might kill the education bill. So the
Federal Government will remain silent and pa--
the problem onto the individual states. The educa
lion funds will go to the states which will then de-
cide what to do about aiding parochial schools with-
in the state boundaries. Internal fights are expect
ed in about 10 states.
Senator Hubert H. Humphrey. Minnesota Demo-
crat, is expected to make a determined bid for
greater power in the Senate in the vacuum create I
by the death of Oklahoma's powerful Sen Robert S.
Kerr. The chances for Medicare and similar leg-
islation will be improved. Senator Humphrev has
championed Israel and opposed discrimination.
The new Congress will provide surprises and dis-
appointments There is every assurance the session
will not be boring.
-

Golden, is the first of a series in the Dfw Tik- ,
Children's Catalogue. The script, taken mostly from
the Torah, was written by Mordecai H. Uwitte.
chairman of the English Department of the Sarah
Hale Vocational High School, and principal 0f tfc<
Brooklyn Jewish Center Hebrew School tor the p*,-
two decades. Harriet Golden's reading of the stcrv
of Exodus is very alive and melodious, mirred onto
by an occasionally intrusive New York occcnt. Su
songs nicely done by Jack Golden inter-persc tt>
narrative: all but one are in Hebrew. For *hat it}
worth: the five-year-old I know best is mi-smeriftd
by this record; he wants to hear it over ind o\;t
again. Also highly recommended.
Labedik Un Yiddish (T-66) is a series of sketches
by Pinie Goldstein and Anna Rappel in the typical
Pitkin Avenue vaudeville Yiddish humor mode, The
old standby's are there, the stuttering prosnectivi
bridegroom, the schlemiel in his mazelless work).
The trouble with Yiddish humor is that it alwayj
sounds so sad; if you think about it, it's practically
heart breaking. And the voices sound like a parody
of themselves. Substitute Menashe Skulrnk. Molly
Picon. Lucy Gchrmann, and Aaron Lebedof of KJ
years ago. and you have the stuff of these newer"
artists.
Last and least are Jewish Wadding Danct
(T-4). with Sam Musiker and his clarinet This is
a particular type of music recognizable by its com-
plete lack of taste at very high decibel. If you like
that sort ot thing, it is 33-1 3 rpm. like trie other
Tikva releases lave all in high-fidelity sound and
all surfaces silken clean.
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Only for Vegetables
THERE HAS BEEN
Between You and Me:
a good (!"i
discussion in Israel over the I
f the President Mr. Ben-Zvi receive]
M.500 a year. The Talmud says thatl
terson who has one mannah shot I &
mly vegetables it he has (if)
ah. lie should eat fish On the Sal "
'. he has a hundred ma i h, 1
at also meat on the >abhath. Bel
Zvi's salary would probal>i\ perniti hial
">: iu ..ii vegetables. Rut. according to the T
Rab, one of the greatest of Talmudic sage: -aid Qu
owed ins strength to eating vegetables.
In the old days, Jews could survive on \ery low in-
comes. The good Jew could count on man] last dav
help him save money There were, besides the
major fast days of the year, an assortment of m
ones, like the Feast of (iedalya and Esther Tonas. And
ihe very pious Jew also often fasted regularly on
day and Thursday of every week, thus cutting down
cost of living to almost nil.
However, the cost of living has greatlv increas,,!
and the number of fast days apparently waned The
good Jew is lucky today .f he fasts on more than \
Kippur and Tisha B'Ab.
President Ben-Zvi probably has no other recour-c
save to join a union. Rut there is no President's Union
I erhaps the Carpenters' Union would take him in since
a President is a cabinet maker.
The fact is that .Mr Ben-Zvi Is him.df to Man
The Knesset proposed raising his salary but he *
nave It What he gets, he says, suftices for him .
Be doesn t want to be burdened with extra money P.-
haps he needs a little education on the uses that' BM>n<
can be put to. it js not the despised filthy lucre that i
People say it is Einstein had much the same attitude
lo money as Ben-Zvi, but Einstein found other uses for
money, it is -aid that he used a check for Sl.000 as .,
hook mark (hecks make excellent book marks. Tin
Indians used to hang their wampum, the heads which
they used for money, around their neck as adornment ft,
By BORIS SMOLAR
A Central Authority for American Jewry
THE BIG ISSUE facing Amen
can Jewry in 1963 is whether
or not there should be a central
authority in Jewish communal af-
fairs. Various points of view are!
now being advanced with regard i
to the issue. Dr. N'ahum Gold
mann. for instance, is a strong ad-
vocate of centralization in Ameri-
can Jewish communal lite He con-
siders that this would not only eliminate overlapping
m the activities of some organisations, but tl at ,1
would also strengthen the American Jewish com
wSK C"U",|I "f J*wi8h ^erauSns-Jnd
Welfare Funds similarly favors centralized direc
"on of Jewisfc, communal affairs on the theory^,
his help, to bring more order in organized Jewish
life and prevents chaos. Jewisn
The National Community Relations Advisorv
Council and other central Jewish bodies by^2
erj nature of their existence, are among the pro-
i..gomsts of a central authority in Jewish commun-
al Hie. Different, however, is the attitude of the
Amencan Jewish Committee. This important na-
tional Jewish organization insists that order in
<; Jewish community must correspond to the na-
me of American society and tradition-which
means that voluntarism must prevail. It argues
inai only in societies with rigidly defined religious
ana ethnic groups-or with strong links between
church and state-religious and ethnic communi-
Wes have corporate status and central authority
Since the United states is not that kind of a
socic y. there should be no corporate Jewish com-
' '"'! authority in Jewish comtmm
natrs, the a.ic emphasizes, it cite- the state
- in our religious life as an example. If
mere had been central authority in our religious
"i""" iW not today have the the Jewish
nieoiogica] Seminary and the Yeshrva Urfvewit)


Joy, January 18. 1963
Jmfaft nr*H*nr)
Page 15-A
LEGAL NOTICi
NOTICE UNDER
.- rTITlOUS NAME LAW
. ,- i> nHitivisv wiven thin
. r| ...-11 inn I" engage m
m.i. i tin- fictitious name i>l
t -.- iiuTtX COMPANY in rJi
V t. Mi..... fc-rt. FlorWjJ. ta-
r MyfiW
reitlstei said iwi
with I 111
,l,( .iii iiii Courl ol Dadi
., k ATZ -""I BBXA KAT/.
I iWllcl'-
lioTHENBERO
r ippllc ''"
i i-:i-iv-::.
k. iCE BY PUBLICATION
P-E C RCUIT COURT OF THE
Ic th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
Yrl DA IN AND FOR DADE
NTV. ,N CHANCERY.
No. WC DIMJ
\T\i.Z.

,,, l-KRKZ SiSl-V..
-LIT FOR DIVORCE
., ,:i." ri.in:/. SI NB.
. i,.. i
i:,,. ro #14S0 v
M I., 11/11 I'!"Mil. .
''; i,. n hi notified lliiit :i IWI
,,: it'ir Dlvtnve haa b<
,it v..ii. an i you -i" !
... >, a cop) of your Aii-
. ung ,.. 1.1.. Kill ..f Com.
plaintiff* Attorney.
I roLICASTBO, E8Uy -
x.. ii.. Miami n... I- m.i..
slnal Anawer or Plead-
, of thi del* of Hi.
, ,>n or befon the 18th
r>, IMS. II you fall i.
. ,11 |.) .l.-lHllll iU IX
,,.ii for the relief de-
. mi] 1 C,.inplalllt
_i,.,il I,.. published oni .
..,,, ,.ii-i him week*
WISH FI/ORIDI \N
VXD ORDERED al Miami.
9th ilaj of January,
: HKRMAN, Clerk,
i a.i.' Counl j. lorlda
\l I.YMAX.
utj Cleric
I H-lX.Jij, -' 1
r-r CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
CDICIAL CIRCU.T IN AND
--ADE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
IN CHANCERY
No. 62C 13767
K KATZ,
.. intiff
K ITfc.
:. ii-l :< i r
Ir.CTICE BY PUBLICATION
| K \i"/. Defendant
. 1*1 nii-v Ivanla Avenus
- kli n, Si w York
m:i: i:i:
to nerve :i
>.,, ... tin- 'nmplaint
, ,,ii tli. Plaintiffs attorn-
.\ \ F'RIICDMAN. Ull
Miami SJ. Floriila.
Hi, nrlginal Answer in
Hi, i'|( rk of the '""-
... in fore the nil ila>
othera lei the
. hi retofor* III -
.. ii as >.....fi ---1
Miami, Dade Count*',
27,h daj of December,
Ii I KATHKRMAS
.....I Ull "OUI I.
i, .1.- i "nunl I- lorlda
i' i ,i.i'i:i.ANi'
|l|-pllt) I'll I
. 1 l-ll-ll-2'i
NOTICE UNDER
CTITIOUS NAME LAW
Is iii:i:i:i:V HIVKN thai
w.mi, Jen iii- iii engage In
llilll nun name of
--ii; \i RSBKY at Rout* I.
I Inn -. Mil, i ...i Ida Intend
i; uunte ,\ ii h the 'lerk
.- it Dade County,
lltl.KS K. MITCHELL
. \l;V H Mlli IIK1.I.
i >w itera
-v i .i 11,1 iK.N
fur i n ii. r*
i llulldlnu.
n ii
i is-ts, i-i-a
E CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY
No. 63C 12
I'i >N|<' ORTEOA,
n.
iRTIW v
. iiduni
bTICE BY PUBLICATION
Mil. "\.l EOA
i Tin re*
j I- 1>.-i-il Street
11..\. .\. n Vork
.RE riei i by notified thai a
I- for Divorce ha* been filed
i, .ii..i you are hereto) re-
i\i a copy of your Answer
ilni on iin Plaintiff* al -
LKSTKR KOUBRH, Whose ad-
--l S.W. l in. Street, Miami,
'"I hi. n.....rlglnal of your
n ili. ..ii,,.- ,,r the fli-rk of
nth Judicial Circuit In and
County, Florida, on ol be-
Uh da) uf February, INS,
I ol m >: eh tli. rumplalnt will
.i- ixuifeaaed by you..
H. _'r..i da) ol Januat) 11(1
H. B. I.i: \ IIIKKMAN
* rk the Circuit Court
II) K it. I.V.MAN.
Deaauy Oerk
I 1-1I-1S--.T.
BY HENRY LEONARD
"Sleep my child, sleep and some day you
will grow up to know torah, good deeds, and
electronic engineering."
Crpr. 11*2, Oaytiw Pro4vclinl
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COUPT OF THE
i EkEVfNTH JUOICIAL^CIRCUIT pP
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 63C 373
. HARRV Sc IBKB,
Plaintiff,
Is.
1 i.diisi: t. bohkl.
Defendant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: I.OCIKK T. S( lUKI,
si". I ii-iniis Place
I.hut.-ii. New Jer*e)
Yi.n are hereb) n.....i. d thai n BUI
ol Complain! Cur Divorce ha* been
filed attalnal you. '",l >ou are re-
-I'll'..i i" serve ; eopy of your An-
awer or 1'leaflinn to Hi. Bill ..i Com-
pluini i'ii tlte Plalntlfr* nttorney,
NORM AN s. l'Al.l.i.i". :.'; Ingrahani
II ill liiia. Miami, Klorldu and file the
ortxlnal Vnawer >>i PieudlnK in tlo i
"Mi.....i ill. Clerk ..t i In in ull
Court on or before the iwth da) of
I Illicit', 1963. Ii you full In do ^i-
Judjtnieni b) default i> ill be taken
KKHinm you h r tin r. h. t demanded In
ih Bill ..i 'omplalnl
Thl* notice .-ball be publlahed once*
each wetiH l"i' four conaecutlve w
in Tin-: .h:\msh ilihsiihan
LM>SK AND ORDKRED al .Miami.
hlnrrdn, thl* llili da) .!" Jauuur),
a.11. I'";;-.
!:. B. M3ATHGRMAX, Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
< Heal i By: \ A. HKWETT
l ii put) Cli rk
I IS-25. 2 I--
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. __
No 57757*C '' "'-"anae'
i\ i:i: Kotate "i
\iitniNi.v HI mmi:i:.-
I.. ceaeed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All CredltoV* and All Peraona Hav-
ing claim.*. ..r Demands A^a.n-I >. 'i
Kslat. .
Von ire hereb) notified and eii to preai nl an) claim* and il ma-nd*
\\ li.rh you nm\ have at";iin-t iho .---
late of V1RCIN1A SUMMERS, de-
ceam : late of Dade County, r^brida,
to the Count) Judajei of Dade County,
and fill tin name in tnelr offices In
the Count) Courthouse In l>:nl.- Coun-
ty, hlorlda, within fix calendar months
from thi date of the firt publicutlop
hereof, .t the same II be bai n ii
DAVID C. till.CHRJST, Exei uto
PACL l^v\ ITXEY, Attorne)
i-ii Lincoln llond
Miami Bi a. li ::'. f lorlda
I 11-l'-;.. S l
Huv-
s .1.1
nniv. I I..l'-
Al I \ XII
, Col |i i
LEGAL NOTICE

NOT CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Ni 'Th K is HEREBY i ;i\ ES thai
thi undersurned, de* Ing < emtaa;<
in buslnes* under the fictitious name
..i w-l-i \" ..i MacArthur Cauaeway,
Miami Beai h, Klorlrtu Intends to reg-
ister -iiii name nli tli- Clerk ..f the
'in nil i'..in : 'i 11.nl.' i
Ida
KulNSAX il.l.i: 'I
BEACH, INC (a I-
S,,|,. i in ii.
ki:s.-i.i:i: A uarh
Attorney* for Apptlcnnl
l;.'.< .- U l-t Sir. el
i !1 -111-2."., -' 1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
SOTICK IS HEREBY' HIVES thai
ili,- iiini.i-itii.-.i. ileslrtna to enaaae In
iiuaines* under ii"' fictitious name ol
rn s.l APARTMENTB ni SI Menores
Amiimi-. ':.il U hies, I- i. rill, i Intend
to reitlstei said nunti with the Clerk
..f 111. i in mi i ..1 rl of I 'nl-- null .
I'I... Ida.
XI ml.I i:ii lll'.l.
Til.I.IK KICHKI.
II. Ri HIERT K< -I.TNi XX"
\........- foi Idoll .v i'llh. la. Ilel
I |IHI I iisi ll ( ne Bull
Miami. I oi wla
i u-iv-:.-.. 2 i
LEG-VL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY HIVES that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the flrtltloua name ol
ACTION MOTORS a< S40I N.XV. 7th
A\ i inn-. Miami, Intend to regl '
v.ii.l name with Oie Clerk "f the <'"
Miii Court ..i I'.hIi- County. Plorlda.
XI <;. DC MAS AND SONS
A Partnership consisting ol
M. ii. DCMAH
DORA ITXIAS
El'tiENE P I'I XI vs
SIMON l>l .MAS
12 !8, l 1-11-18
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
Xlli'ZI SMERLINO. also known
as s \ l HE sxii;i:i.i.si ;.
1 a-.il
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All i reilltoi an.I All Person*
lut' claims or Demand* Against
Estati .
X'..ii are hen b) notifli .1 and ri
..I to present any claim* and di n
which you ma) hax'e ugalnsi
' "f Milzi S.....'ling, B
us Kndle Smerlljig deceusi !
Dade Count)', htorlda, to thi
Jtnuti s ol l lade Count). an I
stiine in their -ft i- i In the c. in \
Courthouse In Dade County, rioiiilu.
wttliio -i\ calendar monthr from the
date ..i the flral publication hereof,
or the sam.' will he barred.
BENJAMIN KMEHL.IXG, Executor
LEI tNARI' ': KOER r ..i
Myers, Heiman, Kaplan & Cai-m.ni
11..ii .-- W. IM Sir. I
.Miami 36, Florida
1 'H-lS-2."i, '- I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
iln- undersigned, des ting to engage in
business miii. i the fictitious nanti
MlRRAINK ASSi 'I.X'I'KS at numh.r
1600 T:'lli Street Cans, w.u in tlo-
Clly of Miami Bench, Florida Intends
to regtatei the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida
Dated ai New York, NX", thla cli
.la of 1 ii iillll.i r, l68.
I \i i -I: SI il.' iMi iN
x'i:-i"iA si iui.xii N
M< 'i: ri M ''>'- Si iLi i.xi' i\"
IM.KANi IR M'.IKIH.ANIi
ABRAHAM SOLOMON
\ i;. in. v for Applicants
:'.'! East 149th Street
\.w Vork
l I-:
Bronx
nwn
Hi
kn
Into ol Hhvco,
'.........> Center,
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HERRBY OIVEN th it
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
bin ni as undei Ihe flctltli iua nn mi
Rexco Stores, Revco Dtarount
Rex... I dscounl I "rug* at 2*
.Miami Intends to
with the Clerk of
,,i Dade Count),
s K. Klrsl Street-,
n itiati r said name*
Ihe circuit Cn
Florida.
JOSEPH DAVIDSON
KOVNER A M WNHI't.XIKl:
Attorneys for Joseph Daxrldson
1-' I'N. I
1-11-1^
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. iN CHANCERY.
No. 63C 405
I I.AUI.KU I- KUKi: XI. SAVINOS AND
MX AN \.-si" I.VTIoS OF* MIAMI,
I' il ||
\ >.
Iti i| m.i i i : ii i|\i:z and Al ii:i. x
i ; iDINEZ, his Ife, el al,
11. ii iwlalils
NOTICE TO APPEAR
i'i l:i I >< n.lii i :i 'I >INEZ and ADEUA
;i ii iis'i-7.. iii- witi-. if alive, and
it dead, then all unknown heirs,
deviaees, grantee*, aaalgneea, llenom,
creditors ..i otherwise, claiming by,
through, under or against the aaid
|;,.|m|.|.. riUDINEZ :"'! AHKI.A
ii i|iiNi:/.. hi- wife: and against all
other pnrtlea having or claiming to
have uny right, llua or Intereat In
thi- property liereln deacribed,
Vul ARK HKRKBY NOTIFIED that
a Complaint for FVraoloaure of Mort-
gage ims been fiii-ii agalnat you on
the following described property, to-
wit:
|y..I Tw., (L'l. in lllotk Twenty-five
If,), of SECOND ADDITION TO
\\'i-> i'iiavkn in:i ing i" iin- Plal thereof, recorded In
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA.
IN CHANCERY
No 63C 2S1
XIKI.i.HI XI'I'.S I. DEL RET,
Plaintiff,
IRENE K.xitAN DEL I'.l'.v.
I iffendant,
TO: IRENE KAltAN DEL REY
7M VVeat BaiT) Avenui
Chicago, Illinois
v.n. irf:ne karan im:i. RF-y,
jji \\,-i itai-n Avenue, Chicago,
Illinois, are required to rn.- your an-
swer to the complaint for Dlvorci
wiih the Clerk of th. above court,
and serve a rW thereof upon tllnii
I- S'egrettl, Attorney. 910-11 Con-
gress Bldg .Miami. I lorlda on or
before the 12th da) of FYbrunry.
or .Im- comphilnt will be taken an
onfi ssed
i .,$ i i inuar) B
Ii. i: LEATHERMAN
Clerk of the Circuit Courl
,..ai. By: K XI I.X'.xiAN.
Deputy Clerk
1 11-18-2:.. 2 1
NOTICE TO DEFEND or
OMOER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
tutVtiMTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. N CHANCERY.
No. 63C 317
LOIS i: OREEN,
Itiilntlff,
vs.
ci.ai:i:nck rob c.rfien,
l lefendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
|TO: CLARENCE BOB hki-.'KN
X'.iii an- hereb) notified thai a Bill
..f Coinplnlnl for Divorce lias been
filed agalnat you, and you are re-
i i., serve a copy --i youi An-
sw. r or I'll a ling to the Bill "i '"in- I
plain! ..n ih. Plaintiff* Attorney,
WALTER II. I.i:i'.i i\\ II"/.. T'" F'irsl
Street, Miami Beach, Florida and file
the original Anawei -.i Pleading In
the ..ffi.-. ..i the Clerk of the C
Court ..ii or befi re the 19th !
February, 1963, li you fall to do so,
ludgmenl b) defaull will i-.- i I-. r
aHuTnat >*ou for the relief demanded
in the Bill uf Complaint
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH jnnir.iAl r FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA.
n* Cl-IMNCt HY
No. 62C 13789
I I. xci.i:i: F'FIIiKRAL SAVINOS AND
LOAN ASSOCIATION OF Ml A.XII
Plaintiff,
\ s
i:i'|'.i:n RonniorEZ maru'Had
ami MAROARITA MARICHAL,
wit.
r<
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 57471-B
IN RE: Batata of
ARTHl'R i. MicKi.i-.it. si:.
I......as.-.l
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T-. All Cr.ilit-.rs anil All 1'i-rsons Hnv-
Ing claims or Demanda Agalnat mid
l-'.stati-:
Yon are hereby notlfiad anil requir-
ed t.- preaenl any clalma and demand*
Which miu may hnvo agalnut the i-s-
tat.- ... Alti'lll-H U, MICKI.KIt. Si!.
deceased late of Dade County. Flor-
ida, to '! Count} Judges of I Mili-
Count). and ill'' the same In duplicate
ami as provided In Beotlon 718.1*,
Florida Rtatutee, in their offices in
in Dade
I al.
I icfendants
KIUKN Rl UlRTOt'EZ XI \ It I -
HAI. and MAROARITA MAR-
ICHAL, hi* wife, if alive, and
if dead, then all unknown rn-trs.
devhwee, grantees, aaalgneea,
lienora, creditors or otherwise,
liainiinc by, through, under r
against the said i:i I'-i:n ROD-
i:ii;n:z \i XRICHAL and xiau-
II VRITA MARICHAL, his wii-
and agiiinsi ill othei luirrli -
having or claiming to have unx
right, title or Intel i -i In
property herein describi !.
r aim: hf:rf:by noti* ifhi t* u
mplalnl for Foreolosun ol Mort-
gage has been filed agalnat you on
the follouina described property, t"-
w il :
X"! 1
t Miami.
Januai *.
liat Book (9, .
Public Records
I loriila, togethi
nient*, fi\uiri
tin- County Courthouse in llailr I "im-
, tv, Florida, within six calendar months
Page H7. of thi- {mm the time of th.- first publication
of Dade County, hereof or the same will be barred.
r with Improve- Dated al Miami. Florida, this nth
ml appliances con- ,|.1V ,,, | i,.c.-ml-r. A.D. 196'.'.
deacribed In aald
DONE AND ORDERED
I lorlda. this loth da) of
A D. 1963.
i: B. I.KATIIKISMA.V Cll rk,
Circuit Court, Dade Count) Florida
(seal) By: N. A. HKWETT
Il put) Clerk
WALTER B. LEIIOWITZ
7'h'. 1- i- Miami c. ach, Florida
Attorne) for Plaintiff.
1 '18-25, I 1-8
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the underalgnedi desiring to engage In
busint-ss under the fictitious name of
BRANDON ENTERPRISES at 6442
South X\'.--t 8th Str.-et, Miami. Flor-
ida Intend to ri-Klsii-r said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
HARVEY I. BRANT
OIDEOK RIMON LICHTMAN
Owners
12 L'S. 1 I-II-1S
i.limit therein, na deacribed in said; ROSE M1CKL-BR
mortgaae, x- Adtnlniatratrlx
ami you an- hereby required i" serve BUAS SOREN
a pop) of your Answ.-r to iln said /vttorne) for Administratrix
'.....iii'.i mi on the Attorney lor the 310 Industrial Nat'L Bank BMg.
liiimiii and file the original Answer 12/88.1 4-11-IS
the iiil'n
eull Court
.i FVbruar)
gal ion* of
^..
of the Clerk "f the Car-
n oi before the 1Mb da)
in. otherwise, the alia-
ni Complaint will i-
taken as confeaaed b) you.
ii.xiiMi This nth da) of January,
|91
I-:. II LBATHKRUAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida
i-,-ali By: K M 1.V.MAN
lleputy CI. i I.
MARKS, KEITH a mack
Attorneya r-r Plaintiff
111 Nit. Hr-I Strut
Miami ::_. Florida
l/lx-2.1. I 1-S
AUTO INSURANCE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HF:REBY OIVEN that
the undersurned, ib-sii-ttig to engage In
buslnes* iimlcr the fictitious name of
IIOCSF: OF WATCHBH at S00 Bey-
bold Ittilbllna-. Miami 3, Florida. Ui-
ti-nils t-i register salil name with the
Clerk of lha circuit Cmnt of Dade
County, .Florida. .
BE i.i-:.\Ki-: CO., INC Bole Owner
iM-MUCiK .1. AI.lliU XI
Attorne) for Be Lenke Co., Inc.
I2ii Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
l 18-JS, '- i
'Mi
RATED COMPANIES
Drrrtn
FOR
6 MO.
lowest Rofes Coll and Compare!

E'ery Form of Insurance ond
Bonds lor Home "nd Business
Call PL 4-6262 or PI 9-2371
CHARLES ADLER
INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.
1400 N.E. 12Sth ST. NORTH MIAMI
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
th<- undersigned, desiring to engugi In
business under the fictitious namea ol
XX MUM
Radio Station XX'.M H.M.
xv.M.is.xi. Broadeaatlng Station
XX M.X'.I.
Radio Station W.M.V.J.
xv xi XI Broudcaatlng station
xv.M v.i Miami's Voice of Jaai
at Mi l-'iisl Street. Miami I'-.-a, li.
Florida, inli nils to register said nam
IN THE COUNTY \JUDGE!> COUMI
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE,
No. 58030-B
IN RE: Estate of
.ikssif: i I'lcitANi'i:.
I ice. a-e,l
NOT.CE TO CREDITORS
I To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing claims i.i Demands Against Said
, Kstat. :
x on .iii hereb) ni.iiti.-il ami re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you ma) hax'e against
the. .state of JENNIE FERRANTE,
deceased late of Dade County, Florida,
to the Count) Judges of Dade County, j
and file the same in their offlc-s in |
the County Courthouse- in Dade Conn- i
t>. Florida, within lx calendar
months from tin- date of the first pub-
lication hereof, .-I tin- same will be]
barred.
LAWRENCE R FERRANTE,
Administrator
It. M.xviMls. Attorne)
1613 Congress Kml-tim:
Miami. Florida
1 18-2.1, I-*
Lot '.':. Illnek 2.1 of SECOND AI'-
I ilTIi IN Ti XV I-: S T II A V K N
HEIGHTS, neenrding i" the Plal
thereof, recorded in Plat Book S.
ai Page >>T. -I the Public Itei-ords
of Dade Count}', Florida, together
with Imnrovementa, fixtures and
appllnm ee oontnlned therein, as de-
-ct-il,. il ill sa .1 m-itlitaue.
and you are hereby required to serve
a copy of lour Answer t" the. sxid
Complaint on the Attorney for the
I'lnlntiff and file th.- Original Aaaweg
in the office of the Clark of the <^ir-
ruit Court on or before tho tth day
oi February, IMI; otharwlBe, th ;il-
legatlons of aald Complaint will he
taken as confessed by you.
DATED: This Mh day of Decant*
i r, m;.
B. 1< I.CATIIKKMXN
Clerk of the Circuit Court.
Dade County, Florida
By c. p, ci ?PELAND
Deputy Clerk
XI XRKS, KEITH t MACK
Att..rue>s for Plaintiff
ill N.E. I'ii'-t Street, Miami. Florida.
1 1-11-18-26
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
+Jewist flcrfdfi&r)
solicits your legal notice*.
We> appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
Mat FR 3-46*5
lor messenger service
with
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the Clerk of the Circuit Couit
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COMMt'NITY SERVICE
BROADCASTERS. INC.
an Ohio corporation, authorised to
do business In the state of Florida,
Sole >w n. i
lalloi silver. Pallol .v Stel n
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Miami 32, I- lorlda
Attorn) i h for 'ommunlt)
Wei \ li I'.i ...i,l, .ist. ]-. Inc
1 18-2.1, l-


Page 16-A
fJenist ftoridknr
Friday. Jatni,
iary lj J
Afr(?/7/ U. Chief Raps Anti- Discrimination Laws
Xears of ,
Continued from Page 1 A
ations when their applications
were accepted."
"I therefore consider myself to
be able to state that there had
been no discrimination against,
Jewish candidates for admission
to McGill during the five years to
which the investigation was lim-
ited," he said lie then discusse !
his persona] philosophy about anti-
bias legislation.
Asserting that such iegisation
"may even generate sufficient re-
sentment to make a bad situation
JOSEPH UPTON Will RECEIVE FIRST AWARD
worse." Chancellor Powell ex-
pressed the view ih;ii "man's con-
duct may be so Influenced or even
regulated by law but is it rea on-
able to expect thai man's mind
can be so influenced or regulat-
ed?" He said that what was some-
times called "discrimination"
might really be "merely a mani-
festation of a natural desire of
compatible persons to work to-
gether."
Sen. Javits and Seven Communal Leaders
To be Honored by Seminary on Beach
United States Sen. Jacob K..R.I.;
Javits. of New York, and seven ^,as>
prominent Jewish communal lead- p^'^ am, sj,verber. widely accepted truth that leg.*
en will be honored by the Jewish; |ation can and does act as a potent
Theological Seminary of America Winnipeg. educational agent. Similarly, the
The Canadian Jewish Congress
disputed Mr. Powell's stand in let-
ters to the editors of Montreal
.'allies, asserting that the govern-
ments of six Canadian provinces
, had passed Fair Employment and
Irving Schwartz. Newton. pajr Accommodation Practices
Louis Silver. Rockaway' legislation "in recognition of a
in Miami Beach. Monday. Feb.
25
Sen Javits will receive the hon-
orary degree of Doctor of Laws
at a special convocation to be
held at Temple Emanu-F.l. where
he will be cited for his "humani-
tarian legislation" and for being
an ''eloquent advocate ot right-
eousness lor every man The
degree will be conferred by Doctor
Louis Finkelstein, chancellor of
the Seminary
The convocation program will
feature the fourth annual Sam-
uel Friedland Lecture, which
will be delivered by Dr. Max
Ant, vice chancellor of the
Seminary, and Israel Goldstein,
professor of Practical Theology.
The convocation will be attend-
ed by more than 1.000 persons,
and participating in the academic
procession preceding the exersises
will be public figures, renowned
scholars and business and indus-
trial leaders Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man, spiritual leader of Temple
Kmanu-El. also will participate in
the academic program.
Following the program at Tem-
ple Emanu-EI, a convocation din-
ner will be held at the Miami
Beach Auditorium, where the
guests of honor will be communal
figures who have been designated
to receive the Seminary's national
community service award.
Designees for the 1963 award
include Mark A. Levy, of Toronto;
.Maurice Levin, of New York; Jos-'
eph M. Lipton. Miami Beach:
Alexander Rumpler. Providence.
Federal authority passed legisla-
tion some years ago establishing
a Fair Employment Practices
Act."
"Legislation attack* discrimi-
nation as such, not the underly-
ing preju -ices," the CJC state-
ment added. "By doing so, it
corrects injustices and at the
same t;me, it weakens chances
for a further growth of preju-
dice." The CJC noted that "not
orly dees discrimination result
from existing prejudice, but also
more prejudice is bred from
the observed fact of discrimina-
tion."
"This is not one man's opinion."
the CJC statement emphasized.
"It is a belief firmly held by emi-
nent psychologists, sociologists
political scientists and lawyers, on
the basis of many ,
ence with 'equal op^rj.^
islat.on' both in CanadT.l
United States." Both ,C
cellors speech and the CJf,
! widel>' reported in !
daily press.
Beth David
Resumes Class
Beth David congregation's _
day adult seminars and classes]
sume on Sunday morning.
From 10 to 11 am Mrs
BOM instructs a class in )\f
tor beginners in Room 6.
Adult seminars revolve at
the topic "Current Issues in
ish Community Relations,"
are held from n a.m. to I
p.m.. in Room 6.
First lecture of the second
semester was "Jewish sjress on
Education." with Dr Samuel t^
off as guest lecturer,
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LONGTIME ACTIVE LUDIR
Inez Krensky to Head
1963 CJA Women
FOR RtlATlD STORItS PACt 3-B
.rJNa*
rjr- -
W*j*
orceress." a pink Helenca swim suit by
italina, is modeled with imported straw bag
\A beach hat at a fashion breakfast at the
(lUT.nit Restuurar.t in Dadeland Shopping
inter on Tuesday. With fashions presented
^#J
by Burdine'p. the breakfast was sponsored by
Naomi Chapter of Hadassah. Mrs. Gerald
Soltz was chairman of the affair, with pro-
ceeds qoing to Hadassah Hebrew Univer-
sity Medical Center.
'WHAT'S MY LINE?'
Skit Will Highlight Temple
Ner Tamid Women's Lunch
[n< / Krensky, who si rved
as president of the Ml Sinai Hos-
pital Auxiliary, and chairman <>i
the Pace Setters Division ol l JA
Women, has accepted the chair-
manship of the !!K".:j Combined
Jewish Appeal Women's Division
.'or the s.iv t Annivcrsarj Year.
Announcement was made by
Federation President Sidnej Lef.
COUrt, Who sties-I'd i!\;i1 "the Sil-
ver Anniversary campaign, with
Samuel Friedland and Ernest
Jams as co-chairmen, and with a
communal leader i f Mrs. Kren-
ky'a stature heading the Women's
Division, should meet Its goal of
Si.G29.8io and be the most out-
standing CJA campaign in many
y< ars."
Mrs Krensky has been active
with the Federation of Jewish
Women's Organization, and as a
pasl president of Temple Beth
Sholom Sisterhood was one of the
mainstays of the Silver Jubilee
Ball cf Mt. Sinai Hosnital SI-
has visited and toured Israel, and
is familiar with Jewish needs
around the corner and around the
world.
Among other communal and
philanthropic positions she has
held include national chairman of
the Mothers Class of Alpha F.p-
silon Phi Sorority, committee for
Brandeis University, member of
the National Council Ol Jewish
Women, and Hadassah
"1 feel that the Silver Anniver-
sary year is a time for Joint ef-
fort by all the women's groups
in our community." Mrs Kren-
m
V
AIRS. INEZ KRtNSKY
sky said. 'Our goal as the C K
Women's Division will he to ha
all women in the community ma
aware that Federation takes cs
oi a large number of local agi
cies through one annual drive, a
that we are asking them to i
u. as leaders in this work."
For the lust time. United 1
Went over the top here, and t.
indicates a growing awareness
support of local communal net
which I know the members of CJ
Women's Division fully und-
stand and will continue to und'
-land in the 1%.! Silver Amir -
sary campaign


.
i*^M
SP'.S&j
Highlight ol Temple Ner Tamid
Sisterhood member-bring a-mem-
ber luncheon to be held on Tucs
day noon in Sklar Auditorium will
be a skit entitled "What's My
Line
Fashioned after the TV panel
gh >w of the same name, the -kit
will feature taes< ames Ben Avick.
Dave Krause. Saul Breeh, Eugene
I.about/. Dan Piver, Mayer Sam
ber, Jack Shaw, Eugene Rothen-
baum, and Paul Wilson, with Mrs.
Don Pricharson, director
Membership vice president is
Mi- Jack Greenberg. Committee
members are Mrs. Michael Cla
zier. co-chairman; Mrs. Herman
Prank, life membership: Mrs.
H;.rr> Kastan, membership treas-
urer; Mrs. LabovitZ, program and
publicity; and Mesdimcs Michael
Heymnn. Ben I.inde. Hal Kane
Fred Deutsch. Moses Wolf. Wil-
liam Keats. Max Anihowitz and
Frank Dnfinc.
Mrs. Murray A. Shaw, Sister-
hood president, will greet all new
members at a general meeting on
Wednesday evening in the Sklar
Auditorium
DR. NAROT FEATURED
thi
W.
oman s
WorU
'"Jewish Floridian
Miami. Florida. Friday, January 18, 1963
Section ;
AJCong. Women's Leader Due
Betty Weir Aldcrscn, rational di
.eetor cl the Women's Division
American Jewish Congress, and di-
ector of the organization's Israel-
Europe fours will be th guest ol
.he Women's Division here Wed-
tesday for a series oi meetings.
Mrs. Alderson, prior to her affil-
iation with American Jewish Con-
jress, spent several vtJars as a
ree lance writer for magazines,
adio and television, and her pro
(sional experience was almost
xelii- vcly concentrated In the
in a i I women's special interests
Mrs. Alderson was an assistant
producer with Gilbert Seldes at
CBS television of "Opinions on
Mai," one ol the first televised
panel shows dealing with centre-
rawberry pink and grey,
'- a touch of mint, is this
wim suit, which molds to the
iqure and weighs mere oun-
ces. LateBt creation by Maid-
nfcrm was also among iea-
'iies at the Naomi Chapter
kfast, with fashions by
Buriine's.
Aid Students
\ three-act comedy. "Maid in
"?""/' "ill be presented bv the
1 -hiKlah Moshe Players in Popiel
' ii Saturday and Sunday at
.i.
I'rocecds from both perform
ncea will be used to provide schol-
*W tor eligible children to at-
"d Popiel Religious School.
'"rector of the play is Mrs. Mil-
Blustem. and Gerald Schecter
in charge of staging and light-
Temple Israe
Book Review
Series Slated
First in a scries of three book
reviews to be presented by Dr.
Joseph If Narot. of Temple Israel,
will take place Tuesday. Jan. 29.
10:30 a.m.. in Wolfson Auditorium
of Temple Israel.
Dr. Narot has chosen Philip
Roth's controversial book. Lct-
I ing Go," for his first review
Refreshments will be served and
a prize presented. Temple Israel
Sisterhood members Mrs. Lewis
i Serbin and Mrs. Jesse Casselhoff
are co-chairmen. Mrs. Jesse Yolk
is in charge of tickets; Mrs. Herb-
ert Levy, publicity; Mrs. Sam Ra-
bin, refreshments.
Tickets may be obtained at the
I door or by calling the Temple
i office.
versial issues She also work
for a year as continuity director
Radio Station WMCA in New \".
A graduate ol Antioch Colleg
she is married tc Samuel Alder-'
a New York physicist and ct
neer
lb r first appearance i* fore I
Women's Division chapters hi
will he in an address before
Miami Chapter :! noon Wednesil
at the Masonic- Lodge, 41 Vail
Cia Ave Coral Cables. Subject
her talk will be -The World of C(
gress1968." Mrs. Sam Penchi
sky, president ol the chapter
Continued on Page 2-B
ISABEL GROVE
Delightful holiday brunch host-
ed by Sara and Jerry Sugerman
and Sidney and Hattie Brand,
first Sunday in January .
While gorging themselves on the
many delicacies at the Diplomat
Country Club, the more than 30
couples were able to view the
rolling golf course and ener-
getic people chasing that little
white ball around Among
the guests were Mr and Mrs.
Jack Lavine. former residents
here who now call San Francisco
home Sally and Lee Cardo/a,
Jehnanna Fenichel, llattie's sis-
ter from Cedarhuist. L.I.. and
Miss Dora Fein, from New York
City Winter resident Mar
gie Kalish was joined by her hus-
band. Jack, who tlew in from
Chicago just for the affair .
Roz and Len Zilbert. North
Bay Village, quietly celebrated
their 21st Wedding anniversary
early this month, and friends
and business associate. Abe Eis-
enberg. and wife. Jean, celebrat-
ed their 4oth this past Wednes-
day.
o o o
Newest tenants in the plush
Crystal House at 5055 Collins
Ave are Chicagoans. Mr. and
Mrs. Irving Stenn ... So proud
of their two bedroom oceanfront
apartment with private terrace,
which they've clone in coirtein
Continued on Page 6-B
MRS. BETTr ALOtRSOH


Page 2-B
fJewistnor/dHqin
Friday, January 18,
Ta
Fashion to Ride
High at Crittenton
Home Benefit
V
C
c
inia
ion
Beth David Players rehearse a scene from
"Carmen Shap:ro," musical comedy to be pre-
sented at Spector Hall on Jan. 19. 20. 26 and
27. Front row Heft 'o right) are Bill Porter. Mrs.
Ed Syrop, Judge Milton Friedman, Mrs. Mich-
ael Covin, Herman Fisher, Mrs. George Saluk,
Mrs. Hilda Lazarus, Mrs. Mirina Bloom, and
Stan Bornstein. Second row are Bernard
Hamersmith, Mrs. John Layton, Miss Arlene
Wise, Mrs. Lilyan Brotman, and Israel Slotsky.
"Carmen Shapiro" is a spoof on the garment
industry.
National Director of AJCong. Women
To Attend Series of Meetings Hex? Week j
Continued from Page 1-B
chair the meeting and1 extend greet
inus.
Mrs. Benjamin Kamen, national
vice president of the Women's Div-
isii n, will introduce Mrs. Alderaon
Mrs. Louis Gold, program chair-
man, will be hostess al the tea
table. A White Elephant sale will
follow refreshments.
At 8:30 p.m.. Wednesday. Mrs
Alderson will address the Biscayne
Chapter in No. Miami Beach, of
which Mrs. Albert Zuckerman and
Mrs. Abraham Augustine are the
presidium. Mrs. Zuckerman will
greet members and guests, and
Mrs. Augustine will introduce
Mrs. Alderson. Subject of her mes-
sage will be "Congress Women
Face Issues of 1963." Mrs. Dolly
Baum, program chairman, will be
hostess at the refreshment table.
'Vitally YoursAmerican Jew-
ish Congress'' will be the theme of
Mrs. Alderson's message, at a
meeting of the Louise Uise Chap-
ter on Miami Beach at 12:30 p.m.,
Thursday. Jan. 24. Mrs. Herman
Feller, president of the chapter,
will greet guests and introduce
Mrs Alderson. A special candle-
lighting Cl'lemony honoring birth-
day and anniversary celebrations
of members of the group will be
conducted by the program chair-
man, Mrs. Emma Rattner, al
which tin >ute will be paid
to Mrs >
Refreshments will follow the
meeting, at which Mrs. Louis Co
hen, Mrs. Mary Cohen, Mrs. Ca-
mille Berg, Mrs, Isidor Baum and
Mrs. Jacob Bernstein will serve as
hostes
year Featured will be complete
information relative t<> the Irrael
Europe tour, Scandin
Greece and Greek Is loui and
round the world tour.
The Women's Dh
the Ann rii an .1 ess, ol
which Mrs. Ufn
ident, will me I nth Mrs.
son at the i 'on re at 11
a.m on !" daj Jan. 25
cusi plans fcr the >
ing will be foil m ed b> i
At 8:30 p.m., in the Harlequin
Room of the Carillon Hotel, on of the South Flo ida < ouncil at tl
Thursday, Mrs. Alderson will con- Congress ofl al 12:30 al v
duct a special tour meeting for Mrs. David Muskat, chairman will
members interested in any of the I preside. Mrs Alderson
tours sponsored by Congress this be a guesl al tins meeting
Mrs Mitchell Wolfson. ,(''
PaulPollak, and Mrs PaulBrom-
lHVl, are co-chairmen ol he an-
I luncheon ard tasn.
show ol Florence Crittenton
Komeol D> I. County setSloe next
Thursday. Jan. 24. at the Eden
Roc Hotel
Headliner of the program is Pa
rricia v -<"-. star ol motion pic-
lures and TV, who is appearing
locally in the Grove Theater pro-
duction ol "The Four Poster.
Small'*, ol the Eden Roc, will
.. inspired by the
film, "Laurence "l Arabia."
[nter, H-ig-dcsigncr, Rut1!
a, ol Miami Beach, has
Med Desert Dm
Pled for the first
Km, in the Crittei Cavalcade
,1 Fashion, co I by Mrs.
Pollak. and Mrs Paul Brom-
i, Miss Mori-
ton.
,;,.,. the luncheon are
Ichell Wolfson i
j jjn \\o
R berl Kelley, Paul
1
I .i lunch-
em v. the sel for pres
Off Dwellers
Schedule Events
*i to be held In
ir Fri-
SI '
,i th( Terraci Hotel
Hit h
to the music "f
Ira. and a re-
arlj part
cl the ; old and
A midweek club event is plan
ni 'I for Wi dm sdaj al the Embassy
i Ki taurai I 118i.fi Bis
I i i till ii
lude :i bricl busmess agi nda fol-
,i social hour
MRS. MITCHUl W01FS0N
i ntation ol "Women of
awards to a i umb ....
ing Da e women who
support to the building
during the past threi
Also slated t r a spi
are eight Circle presi
. h ise dire lion fund i
forts have ne for
i
issuance hen
Pr sident Mil hi el
iver huh pesi
i t ir tin annual
tkke place in the In
peii Rooms.
Gn
uled shortlj
the Home on
.ii .' i BaptiM Ho
t nton Homi
ed throu [bout the U S
Games Night Svrdcy
pie Zamoi Couoli
will hold a games n
evening at the Ti mple
Kadassah Units
Slate Meetings
Stephen S. Wise Group Of ii
i. i- sponsoring a brui ih and
card part] on Monday, 11:15 a.m.,
at the DiLido Hotel.
Funds raised will be used to
start an eye bank fund to help
those afflictcJ with blindness or
eye disease. Chairman of the at
ternoon is Mrs. Stella Abrams.
Hanna Senesch Group will meet
on Monday at noon in the Eden
Roc Hotel. The program will in-
clude a review of "Cast a Giant
Shadow, and a film, "And still
They Come."
*
On Saturday, at 1 p.m.. South-
gate Group will have an Oneg
Shabbat in the Terrace Room ol
Southgate. Mrs. A. Arthur lVk
elner will review "Cast a Giant
Shadow."
The group will have a dessert
luncheon and card party on Tues.
day, l p.m., in the Terrace Room.
A Round of golf at Caesarea
One of the world's great attractions in golfdom is the course at
Caesarea, the Roman capital of Palestine, 2,000 years ago.
Every inch of the ground is historical. Perhaps a Roman coin
lies under the divot of turf you may take, on your next iron shot
to the green! Or you may day dream and see a column of Legion-
naires, marching to the nearby Hippodrome where gladiators
are fighting for Herod"s amusement. Golf? Wake up! It's a
Simcha at Caesarea.
The Taste of Yuban Coffee
Every sip of Yuban is a Simcha in itself because It Is the world's
richest coffee. The secret is aged coffee beansaged like the
best-flavored wines and cheese. Then added to Yuban's blend
for deep, dark, delicious taste.
v

A
1
P urteiy of
Israel Office of Information
YUBAN
THI PREMIUM
The Simcha Coffee
K KOSHLR PARVL


Friday. January 18, 1963
MmMAbribftM
Women Leaders
Call for Support
Of CJAppeal
Page 3-B
Some MW .omen attended the
reception i president*, past
pr. sidenU rid Combined Jewish
Appeal """, 0l women's or-
anizatioi msored by the Fed
eration i ish Women, at the
Bev noil I" 'I' CdVal G**k
last v.
Hjrj \; |, Green, chairman of
c,,m,. .- ordination, deliver) ,i
tli(, invi and Mrs. Gerald
s,,|.. n cit the meeting,
nident' oi community
c the newlj tonne!
j ,' omen's group, out-
U, ir-r Mind program of
j. Jewish Women.
Joinl Distribution Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyeis (left), president of the Federation
of Jewish Women, is shown with Henry Kirsch, quest speaker;
Mis. Gerald Soltz, Federation Women's vice president, and
chairman of the day; and Federation of Jewirh Women vice
president, Mrs. Irving Lehiman.
Beth El Fetes Hyman Kam
the day at Westbrooke for ser-
vicemen and their tamilies featur-
ed a tribute to Kam by Congrega-
tion Beth Kl and Rabbi Solomon
Schiff, spiritual leader of the con-
gregation.
As veteran's chairman of the
JWB Armed Services Committee,
of which Mrs Louis Glasser is
chairman, Kam has been in charge
of activities at the Veterans Jlos-
,iii.,I at 'oral (iables. He has
also worked actively on all spec-
ial outings tor service personnel.
Hyman Kam. 1553 SW 17th St..
a past president of the Golden
\lc Cctuers As.-n.. and veterans
chairman of the Jewish Welfare
Board Armed Services Committee,
was honored by Congregation
Beth Kl at a day al the Wr-throoke
Country Club on Sunday.
Homestead Air Forte Base per-
sonnel and their families were
^ii'st- oi ihe committee and the
dob.
Part of the on-going program ot
the Armed Services Committee.
". ,.' i 'i>
, | ,.j icco for six years,
programs and prob-
the .UK' through
Rej ,. locally by the Com
.(1 J( Appeal.
rs i Krensky, speaking in
lhalf ": the Combined Jewis'
eal .... ign, called for "out
pport by the women';
in the community." and
i the leaders to plan their
participation in the
nd Jewish Appeal.
Mrs Anna Brenner Meyers,
ii.,y the Federation of
.\-h Vi on* n. brooghl greeting
4t ir ;,--. -nhled community lead
rs and ailed for "a strong and
ctive community baaed on th
arti ershi] >rmed by the worn
i groups and by the Federation
1 Jewisl Women, which has the
Jpsponsibilit; lor aid in program
, tionally ard overseas."
Mrs. C rles P Felnberg, wom-
cha rn i n of general soUcita
rommunit) educatiot
,, pn sident t>t Federation
Ivered a talk on "Fed-
- -hiotiable."
Beth Sholom
Has Art Show
The Beth Sholom Art Gallery
announces an exhibition of water
colors by Robert von Zimmerman,
loaned by the Huber Gallery,
U hich opened Wednesday and will
be seen through Feb. 6.
Von Zimmerman, now a Miami-
an. has exhibited at the Lowe
Gallery. Brooklyn Museum, Hart-
ford Museum. Washington Mus-
eum and other major galleries
throughout the country.
Mrs. David Drucker is chairman
ot the Beth Sholom art commit-
tee
South Florida's
Most Complete
Department Stores
MIAMI MIAMI BEACH
163rd ST. FT. LAUDERDALE
WEST PALM BEACH
BEAUTIFUL NEW DADELAND
hiHS. CHARLES ftlNBtRG
irs. Feinberg Again to Serve
ilrs P Feinberg, who day by Judge Milton A. Friedman,
[ved chairman oi the gen- chairman ot general solicitation
tation women's campaign' Mrs. Feinberg. a vice president
Beauty Salon
Buys New Shop
Louis and August Beauty Salons,
whose Lincoln Rd. Shop has be-
come known throughout the na-
tion, ha- acquired a "sister shop"
i'i Coral (iables.
Executives of Louis and August
announced that the Serse shop, a:
I is a member of the of the newly-formed Federation of :':;; Valencia Ave., has been ac-
quired and thai its name will be
to Louis and Au
. vcrnors "i Federa Jowih Women, serves as secre
: serve in that posi- tary ol Jewi !> Vocational Service, changed
Silve Anniversary
is announced Wednes-
Dr. Samuel /. .1 iffe, spit tual
[rving Cooperman, commander, leader ol Temple Beth Kl in Hol-
d Mist Edith Feingold, presi- lywood, will appear on (hi Jew-
nt ol the Auxiliary, were to; ish Worship Hour this Sunday,
nduct the meeting. 10:30 a.m. over WLBW, eh. 10.
BERKOWITZ'S
IWV Post Has
feeting Here
i h P Jewish War
id Auxiliary were to
.-., 8:30 p m.. at the
gion Hall, 1828 Alton
Maurn i Weinman is in charge
ion on the special
overnment i~ now of
vetei ans,
a Federation beneficiar) agency. Executives of the current stall at
and ,v active with Ihe Greater the Gables store include prize-
Miami .l< nmunity Center, winning hair-stylist and manager,
Eederation.
She i an active membt r il the
i i din ctoi s of Temple Beth
Sholom, serves on th>
e f Fi deration Mrs f in
has been i ogj inal women's
on idenl of American Jewish
ress.
Dr. Jaife on Television
i lirt Baker, an 1 stj li-t Fr< d
Hellsel, who have joined the Louis
and August Company. Baker re.
i\ won Ihe "world-wide open
; st\ le championship" Meld at
Miami Beach.
Louis and August gained na-
tion wide attention last year when
one id its owners, Louis Thomas.
won the hair fashion award for
creating the "style of 1962." which
me ihe forerunner of many of
the popular hairdos seen last
year.
The new Cables store will car-
ry Louis and August's exclusive
Ime of Nina cosfnetiques and
handmade wigs.
On The Ocean 20th to 21t Sts. HOTEL
MIAMI BEACH
MIAMI BEACH'S LARGEST 0CEANFR0NT KOSHER HOTEL
daily per person
double occ. to Jilt. 27
'GO of 200 roomi
INCLUDING STRICTLY
KOSHER MEALS
Dairy Services in Oui Synagogue
PERMANENT MASHGIACH On Premises'
All Diets catered to
Write Direct For Reseivjtiont
Miami Beach: JE1-0761 .
CORAL GABLES
CONVALESCENT HOME
A Friendly and Gentle Atmosphere
For Thtie You Love"
34 HOUR REGISTERED NURSINO SERVICE
SPECIAL DIETS OBSERVED
ALL ROOMS ON GROUND FLOOR
PRIVATE BATHROOMS
AH CONDITIONED
SPACIOUS GROUNDS & SCREENED PATIO
Ferdinand H. Roeenthal, Director-Owner
former Asm. Dlr. Mt. Slnul Ilnsp., Cleveland I
Llr. Jewish Homo for Aged. Pittsburgh
7060 SW. 8ih ST., MIAMI, FLORIDA
CA 6-1363
Beth Am Ladies
In Varied Events
Art Appreciation Group of Tem-
ple Beth Am will meet at the
home of Mrs. Sif?muiid Rosen.
6410 Riveira Dr.. Coral Gables, on
Monday. 10 a.m.. when Shirley
Green, loeal artist, will discuss
color and its use.
On Jan. 28. at 8:15 in the Tem-
ple Library, the Sisterhood will
present the second in a series of
Rabbi's book reviews.
Rabbi Herbert Baumgard will
review the best seller, "Fail-
safe," by Eugene Burdick.
Mrs Norman Ashbes and Mrs.
George Kramer are co-chairmen.
Mis. Byron Cherkas. Sisterhood
president, has announced that
plans are now being made for a
gala Purim carnival.
CANTOR & TEACHER
Excellent Voice Muiical. licensed
Tcnchcr-olso Bar Mitivah. Wile is
Licensed & Experienced Teacher.
N. I., Box 2973, Main Postoflice,
Miami 1, Florida
When you move
to town...or to
a new home...
Your Welcome Wagon
Hostess will call with a
basket of gifts ... and
friendly greetings from
our religious, civic and
business leaders.
If you, or others you
know, are moving, be
sure to phone Welcome
Wagon.
HI 8-4994


Page 4-B
WjmMh Wtrrkti^n
Friday. January 18. 1963
Mizrachi Woman a Natural in Israel
\\ the Popick-Lader engagement party are (left to right) Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Popick, parents of the bride-elect; Miss Ricki
aopick and her fiance, Mr. William Lader; and David Popick.
f~^opick tfCaatY J roth
*^5itc of tfCove/w <_5cc7a/
At the engagement reception
lnday afternoon. Dec. 30 at the
jme of Mr. and Mrs. Jack s.
opick for daughter, Ricki, and
er fiance. William Lader. son of
0 Harry Laden, the bride-elect
ore a pale pink silk pcau de soie
ock with a full floating gather
1 skirt. Mrs. Popick and Mrs.
_ader also chose full skirted par-
dresses in deeper shades of
nk.
Carrying out the color scheme.
jC buffet table and the small in-
ividual tables had pink linen
lothes with overlays of lace and
le floral decorations were of
ink carnations, white chrysanthe-
mms and gathered groupings of
.irple orchids.
A corner cf cascading carnations
nt the pool area, protected by a
So. Shore Club
Installation Set
Louis Shafkin. recently elected
le president of the South Shore
itizens Club, will be installed
Sunday evening at the Saxonv
Hotel.
State Attoreny Richard Gerstein
ill be installing officer. Also of-
: cially to assume their new posts
re Max D. C.oldlragen. first vice
resident; Sam Abolifia. second
ice president; Sam Aines. third
ce president; Shirley Kahn,
easurer.
Alice Abolifia. secretary; Rose
eltz. corresponding secretary;
Isie Tulin. financial secretary.
Honored guests will include Mi
rmi Beach Councilman Bernard
3 rank. Judge Jack Falk. Judge
ack Turner, Judge Gene Will-
ims. Judge Gwynn Parker, Judge
cral.l Klein, and Miami Beach
ouncilman D. Lee Powell.
huge tent, a garden atmosphere
Among out-of-town guests were
Mr. and Mrs. Nat Popick, Wash-
ington, D.C.; Mrs. Fannie Silli-
ness. Plainfield, N.J.; Mrs. Dora
Waldman, Mrs. Popick's mother,
and Mr. and Mrs. Mannie Gold-
berg, Mrs. Popick's sister and
brother-in-law. from Palm Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Frankel,
Miss Phyllis Baer. Stanley Ros-
enbloom. all from New York City,
and from Providence, R.I.. Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Forstern.
I-ocalites included Dr. and Mrs.
Irving Lehrman and their daugh-
ter. Rosalyn. Rabbi and Mrs. Leon
Kronish. Rabbi and Mrs. Mayer
Abramowitz. Rabbi and Mrs. Alex-
\ ander Gross, Judge and Mrs. Irv-
i ing Cypen, Col. Jacob Arvey, Dr.
and Mrs. Max Gratz, and Dr. and
Mrs. Max Coltune.
Also Mr. and Mrs. Baron de
Hirsch Meyer. Dr. and Mrs. Jan
Robinson. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Simonhoff. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Lipton, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Sapiro.
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Meyers,
David Balogh. whose wife, Sally,
and daughter. Joan, were in Bos-
ton surveying the university cam-
pus situation.
And Mr. and Mrs. Jack Katz-
man. Mr. and Mrs. Myron Mit
nick and daughter, Mindy. Mr.
and Mrs. Gerald Schwartz. Capt.
and Mrs. Leo Gardner. Mr. and
Mrs. Akiva Goffer.
David Popick, the bride-elect's
brothel', greeted guests.
A Women's Mizrachi leader was
in Miami this week to report to
cirtttusietslie members*-of the or-
ganization on the progress of Mir
rachi is making in Israel today.
Mis. Max (Ruth) Sacks arriv-
ed in Miami to attend a reception
in her honor Monday night at the
Ritz Plaza Hotel All live chan-
ters of Mizrachi Women in the
Greater Miami area turned out in
force to welcome her
The dynamic, redheaded lead-
er is a resident of Ramat (Jan.
and serves as chairman of tour-
:>ra for Mizrachi Women in Is-
rael. In this capacity, she is al>o
a member of the board of trus-
tee- of Mizrachi Women,
Her New York-tashioned Eng-
lish rapidly betrays the fact that
Irs. Sacks is no sabra. But she
speaks with the spirit of one. "1
have lived in New York most of
my life." she explain.-, and trav-
eled throughout the U.S. in behalf
o' Mizrachi Women."
How did she make the switch''
Her husband is a textile manu-
facturer in Israel. Mr. Sacks and
his late father in 1932 established
the first -dk factory in Pi
With their financial and spiritual
inten -t- in reasinglj fastened on
Israel, the (ami)} made the move
in 1958
Two children, a boj li. and a
giil Hi. have taken to ihe new life
with gusto "'The boy was imme
diately enrolled in tin
i I lei.I Children's Village, where
he went to regular high school and
al-o studied textiles."
The gnl." Mr-. Sacks explain-
ed proudly, "was delivered ot a
baby in Dice in her." In l!t.">8. on
arrival, she enrolled at Bar [Ian
! University, where she met an Is
raeli army officer. "Romance
: blossoms not only in America,"
she said proudly, adding:
"Both my children are "abso-
lute naturals' in their new land.
: This is their home. It is as if they
; never lived anywhere else. '
At the reception here Mondav.
I Mrs. Sacks described Mizrachi
Women's latest project in Israel
the Beershsba vocational High
Leivick to be Discussed
Max Glieberman. general
i.uy ill the Southern District of
the Workman's circle, will give a
talk on ll. Leivick, Yiddish pint
who died last month, at the I. L.
I', reti School, 1545 SW 3rd St.. on
Tuesdav,
Lane, Cugat Will
Receive Awards
Abbe Lane and Xavier Cugat
will be presented with the Jen
nic" Award at the annual ORT
luncheon to be
held or. Tuesday,
Jan. :><>. a t the
Fen i ainebleau
Hotel
Entertainment
will -tar the lion-
orees and the en-
_ Hie I. a I; mid e
show, with / j
La n > as master
ol e renionii
Mrs Philip
Stark i- chaii
Mrs Abbej 1
MRS. STARK
of the dav. and
is program chain;.
All Beach chapters ol W
American ORT are participating
to raise funds for the Tel Aviv pro.
ject, where an enlarged Syn
>ki Center is needed to taki
ol the additional children wl
now being turned awaj beca
lack of facilities,
ORT- credo .- Help Man to
Help Himself by teaching him a
skill and a trade, therein helpini
la build a better world where man
can work and live in d: [nity
Reservations for ti luncheon
may be obtained at the ORT of
flee, BOO Lincoln Road Mall Bldg
Lorber Chapter
Function Tuesday
Lorber Chapter, Children's \sth-
ma Re-earch Institute and Hos
pital. will hold its annual
"bord on Tuesday at mile)
House, 1100 Miller in- I
Gables
Mrs, Roben Loeb
,::i" "> U and has
announced thai along with
inert will be a whit
i hant -ale.
1 Mrs

+ -. Mr*
H

MRS. MAX SACKS
School, built in conjunction with
the Canadian Mizrachi. The school
officially opens nexl month, and
il i- (he third in the Mizrachi
' chain."
The
lalem
iir-i wa- opened in Joru
thirti vears ;:-". in I
The second was established in fe
Aviv in 1838, five years later
"You WT5wT" she said, "there i.
no free high school or eol!cu,
e.local ion in Israel. Thus far, (hi
emphasis is on vocational devel
i jMiicnt for newcomers. And thi.
is where schools like Mizrachi\
are doing such yoeman's work.'
Mr-. Sack- referred to Mb>
rachi's one and a quarter million
dollai budget today, "but the neck
keep rising. We find ourselves
having to cope with 2,000 new
young people who arrive even
monthyoungsters needing the
facilities available at Mizrachi
project schools, settlement houses.
ami villagi -
"And neither." she added "U
the exodus mainly from Algeria
and other North African countries
You'd be surprised at the number
ol people coming to Israel now
from South Ameica li .,
that the sign of the time- is ,.
ominous one- there "
Doubtless, Mizrachi seen-.- pn
pared to do its share
Naomi B. Brandeis, Nursery-Kindergarten supervisor of Tem-
ple Emanu-El Religious School, registers children for second
semester starting this month. They are (left to right) Vidette
Schine, Meri Friedland, Jimmy Alterman and Debbie Cowar.
'"<. (r
-
or****

pliment to your
."i imitation :<> have your June-
I m '. w experts .with
beverages and /; icf worthy
rtd's mu>t beautiful hot
BANQUETS .WEDDINGS
RECEPTIONS
. lilable
R her ng a rid / rsonalued
Fontai x a: your home
I |
'
JEffertm 8-8811
I ON THE OCEAN AT rtth STREET MIAMI ftACH
have a truly luxurious
wedding
I xciting
fashion show
Seville
Hi, ?,!aCl,!t,es' "PW'weed management
txpert staff-all to serve you for much lest
than you could imagine. Remember-
SEVILLE affairwhether for 10 or 1,000
U served with (he same gracious easel
KOSHER CATERING AVAILARt P
CAU IllilU POIAK: it Ms*! ^
EANFR0NT- *<" TO acHh STREETS. MIAMI BEACH
'""lll^ii^MMMM"*'


Friday. January 18. 1963
+Jfn>ist) Her khan
Page 5-2
Wife an extensive renovation program plan-
ned ;or the main sanctuary of Temple Emanti-
El. a rendering of the new interior, by Archi-
tect Morris Lapidus, is viewed by some mem-
bers of the redecorating committee. They are
(lett to right) Mrs. Alexander Kogan. Samuel
Kagan, Samuel Goldstein, Mrs. Sol Goldstein,
Morris Dubler and Mrs. Fannie Goldberg. New
additions include a huge crystal chandelier
and stained glass widows. It will be the first
major improvement and renovation program
in 15 years for the main sanctuary.
PTA President
To Give Report
Mrs. Herbert Scotl Young will
give j report of her participation
in the legislation1 conference of
the Florida Corgreis of Parents
and Teachers at Tallahassee al
the n'xt meeting i>l the Miami
Beach High School PTA.
Mrs Young ix presi lent of the
PTA. whiih will meet hoc in \t
Tuesday.
Purpose of the legislation con
ference was to study proposals to
come before the 1963 session.
Pioneer Women
Plan Activities
^ Pioneer Women. Golds Meir
Club, will have a luncbeoa meet-
ing on Tuesday noon at Beth Kl
Congregation. Mrs. Isaac Push-
kin, president, will conduct the
meeting, and all proceeda "ill go
to the Child Rescue Fund.
Hosts tor the afternoon are Mrs
Jack Victor, Mrs. Nathaniel Sor
off, Mrs. {Catherine Lippman, and
Mrs. Esther Dertke.
>
M-s. Joseph Krantz. president
of Pioneer Women, club l, an-
nounces that a dinner, sponsi
by Mrs. Simon Wilensky, will I
or Mrs. isadore Lederman, Mrs
Israel Waxman and Mrs. Adolph
Rosett.
To be held on Sunday at f> p.m..
ai the 1'ar'oand Center. 842 Wash
mcton Ave., the evening will be
chaired by Dr. Simon Wilensky,
with entertainment by Cantor
Mordccai Yardeini.
Breath of Life
Chapter Dance
The Deauville Hotel will be the
scene of the annual dinner dance
of ihe Breath Of Life Chapter of
the free, non-sectarian Children's
Asthma Research Institute and
lospital on Sunday evening, Jan.
27.
Funds realized will go to the
child rescue haven, where young-
sters from all over the United
States. Canada and other coun-
tries, seriously stricken with
chronic intractible asthma, arc
treated, cared lor and rehabili-
tated.
Chairman of the affair is Mrs.
Herman .Alexander.
Joint Session
Reaffirms Code
Of Practice Here
Some 500 Council women, com-
munity and civic leaders joined
the National Council of Jewish
Women and the Young Women's
Christian Association last Wed
Tiesday at the Everglades Hotel
for a joint luncheon meeting hon-
oring eight, community leaders.
The program \\;i~ designed to
reaffirm a code of personal com
mittment adopted a year ago by
the two organisations "to g iii e
women as they work fur social
betterment in the future."
in accepting a citation tor
"leadership in services to people
with special needs." Mrs. Nath-
aniel Levin, former president of
Dade National Employ the Phy-
sically Handicapped Committee,
gave credit for much that had
been accomplished "to the com"
munity itself."
Principal speaker was Dr.
Jeanne L. Noble, assistant pro-
fessor of education at New York
University, who was one of the
first to receive a national cita-
tion from the YWCA and NCJW.
Other guests were Mayor Rob-
ert King High. Dr. Irving Lehr-
man. who gave the invocation,
Miami Commissioner Mrs. Alice
Wainright, Judge Mattie Belle
, Davis. Rabbi Mordccai Podet and
Dr. Nathaniel Levin.
Also honored were Mrs. Juan it a
Greene. Mrs. I.eon James Perdue.
Mrs. Cyril B. Smith. Mrs. Vladi-
mir Yirrick, and the late Mrs.
Laura Suiter.
Mrs. Raymond Rubin, president
of Greater Miami Section, NCJW.
and Mrs. Stanley Biedron. board
president, YWCA of Miami, shar-
ed presentation duties.
Women's Group to Meet
Women's Division. Chamber
Commerce of Surfskle. Bal H;
hour and Bay Harbor Islands,
holding its monthly lunchei
meeting and card party on Wi .
oesday noon at the Singapore
Hotel. Reservations chairm;
aie Mrs. I'n 'i Kate and Mrs. F
ward Burman. Mrs. Milton Lev!
Bonn is president of the group
Sunshine Chapter
Sale on Tuesday
B'nai B'rith Women. Sunshii -
( haptc i". is holding a white el
i hanl sale on Tuesday, startii .
;.'. 10 a.m.. at the Congress Bov
1850 NE i-Mih St., No. Mian
Mrs. Frank Bum is chairman.
All funds from the mere-handi -
sale will be allocated to organi;
t ion-sponsored philanthropies.
Following the bazaar, a regul
meeting of Ihe group will be he
at l p.m.. conducted by Mrs. Fit
i nee Bernstein, president. Met
bership chairman. Mrs. Jose)
Samuels, will present new me
hers with Menorah pins.
Alumnae Will
Welcome Mothers
The Greater Miami Alumnae
.Assn. of Delta Phi Bpsilon will hold
"its annual book review and tea al
the home of Mrs. Wlbur. Wishner.
1485 Daytonia Rri.. Biscayne Point.
on Saturday at 2 p.m.
Mrs. L Mi Weinstein will pre-
sent a review of the current best
seller, "Shade of Difference." by
Allan Dniry. Alumnae will wel-
'.'?$. JFiVNff ROUSSMAN
Canteen to Honor
Mrs. Roussman
Mrs. Jennie Roussman, 312
On in Dr., will be honored at the
Door Cai I i n of the Miami
iru n's Center on
! ;. ay :. "; on Ihe m i asion of
!'< r 75ih birthday.
Mr-. Roussmap has been a vol-
unteer h il l;. (Cnter for
years, working a double shift
every week.
Org inizer of the Nathan Ben-
rele ni ilv Companions of
Forests of America in New York
some 25 years, she is also a mem-
ber ol Ihe Jewish War Veterans
Auxiliar) 331, Senior Citizens of
Miami Beach, and Cancer Re-
search.
She came lo Miami Beach 19
years ago. Her son. Harold, now
living in Orlando, is a retired
major in the U.S. Air Force.
come their mothers as guests at
the event.
Mrs. Joel Kaiser, of Miami
Beach, is president of the group.
Mrs. Grossinger
Gi:est of Honor
Jennie Gro-sinwr, life member
Of the Miami Beach Chapter of
Children's Asthma Research insti
tufe and Hospital at Denver, will
be guesl of honor for ihe chap-
ter's annual membership lunch-
eon on Wednesday noun, at the
Atlantis Hotel. Mrs. Sidney Rit-
lerman, president of Ihe chapter.
will welcome the gathering.
Mrs Theresa Abert, member-
hip chairman, and Mrs. Ritter-
man are in charge of luncheon
reservations: Donation tor new
members is the payment of one
year's annual dues.
A film entitled "A Letter to
Jerry," portraying the total treat
ment and research facilities for
the nation's seriously ill asthmatic
children at the Home at Denver,
w ill be shown following the lunch-
con.
Miami Beach Chapter helps to
support and maintain the Nation-
al Home's free, nation-wide and
non-sectarian medical program
devoted lo the treatment of chil-
dren suffering from chronic in
tractable aslhma.
Goodwill Group to Meet
Goodwill Group of Greater Mi-
ami will hold a luncheon and card
party on Thursday noon in Beth
El Congregation Auditorium.
Dora Stein
Women's Meet
Dora Stein Sisterhood of fsra<
ite Center will hold a meeting ; i
the Social Hall of the Center 0)1
Tuesday evening.
A Torah Fund skit. "Key to t.
jArk." will be presented by the Sis-
terhood Players, with narration r
I Mrs. William Dickson. president of
I the National Women's League of
: Florida, and accompaniment 1
I Mrs. Louis Cohen.
Cast members are Mrs. Aan. I
. Belle Koff, Mrs. William Schindk .
I Mrs. David Schwartz. Mrs. No -
man Shwedel and Mrs. Louis Sc -
sky.
Chairman of the affair is Mr-.
Estelle Lazarus.
Have thai
Business Meeting,
Banquet, or
Special Occasion
i
i
You'll find complete
facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a
wedding or a private party
it the

for Information:
HAZEL ALLISON
Calarlng Oiraetor,
JE 1-6061
1th SI. A Colllm >.
OPEN FRIDAY, SATURDAY, SUNDAY
MIAMI'S NEWEST
for DINING and DANCING
Wat
(Solfoett
Jveij
iNteftBg
THI eOLOIN KIT TRIO
DINNERS FROM 12.11
rooks ..........
ON THI TRAIL
SMI I.W. I* IT.
ffTf If" !" CAI 1-1000 *r r-rvoti
DINNER
6:30-9 P.M.
SUPPER
AND
DANCINI
I TO I
OPIN TO
THI PUILIO
For Very Special Occasions
THE
(omat
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 rttrvatioiu, cull FR 1-OTSl in Miami, or WA S-8111 in Hollywood
HOLLYWOOD-BY-THE-SEA


Page 6-B
*Jewi$i> fk>ridH^r
*^ocia lit
Continued frcm Pg IB
porary modern, are the Stcnns
that they are tossing a series ot
Friday evening dinner parties in
the Crystal Houses dining room
so that their many friends in the
area can enjo> il with them .
A prominent attorney in Chicago.
Irving Stenn will continue his
practice there during the sum-
mer months .
New apartments in the lu-h
King Cole on Normandy Isle for
Mrs. Frances Linn and Mrs. Bet-
ty Fmegold Although they've
done lots of .'hopping together,
decor and color scheme in each
case is completely individual,
and both apartments are very
beautiful.
The many who have admire!
Margaret Newman's magnificent
house all these years may now
bu> it if they wish Margaret
and her husband. George Stearn.
are moving to New York to show
her collection designed for the
Margaret Newman Division of
Nicole there .
Inveterate travelers, Esther
and Carl Weinkle, planning an-
other extended globe-circling
tour Leaving on the 24th.
last official act of Esther, who
devotes a great deal of her time
to civic projects, will be a tea
at her home the day before de-
parture Host to the Wom-
en's Division. Combined Jewish
Appeal, which she chaired in "62,
Esther will drape the chairman-
ship mantle on the shoulders of
her former co-chairman. Mrs.
Inez Krensky. who will assume
the duties for '63 Farewell
gift from the group will be a
magnum of champagne.
Visit two years ago to Eng-
land to see a cousin whom he
had never met has led. indirect-
ly, to the altar for Joseph Mey-
ers While in London, he met
Miss Hetty Marrin. and this past
Nov. 25 they were married in
New York Here from Gold-
b u rove
ers Green, the bride's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. II. Marrin. and
her brother came to the U.S. for
the nuptials ... On their return
from a honeymoon in Nassau.
the newlyweds were honored
guests last Friday at the home
of the bridegroom's mother,
Mrs. Sylvia Meyers. 1755 Wash-
ington Ave.. who wished her
many friends to meet her new
claughter-in-iaw The young
couple will live in Miami, where
Joseph is a CPA.
* V
Following her 75th birthday
celebration shared by millions
who saw her on the Ed Sullivan
show Sunday night, the magnili-
cent and indesiruetible Sophie
Tucker had a quieter celebration
with long-time friends Victor
and Anne Bidone ... In the
party. Esther and Sidney
Schwartz and daughter Meta
i Mrs. Ronald) Berger. and the
Marvin Friedmans. ol Chicago
. Also Tim Kantor, photo-
grapher, and Sam Kastin. sen-
ior editor of Look magazine, who
have been dogging Sophie's every
step for weeks collecting mat-
erial for a soon-due spread in
the mag.
Sweet sixteen birthday for
Carol Korotkin. daughter of Mr,
and Mrs. Milton Korotkin. Coral
Gables, who celebrate,! with a
party for her friends in the Wal-
nut Room of the Westbrooke
Country Slub ...
Also celebrating birthdays at
the club, Anita Blinski and Ruth
Brandt with their husbands. Dr.
Maurice Blinski and Ben Brandt,
and the Al Zeiglers .
Family reunion for the Al Man-
dells entertaining with dinner at'
the club for son and daughter-in-
law. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Man-
dell, grandson, and the Sidney-
Schusters.

A ten-day visit to Puerto Rico
for Dr. and Mrs. Harry (Fa> e
Moscoe. who are leaving Friday
on The SS Jerusalem But
they'll be back in time for the
floor show which the Mt. Sinai
Garden Club is planning -
Faye is president of the group,
and is always present to devote
her time and talents to its pro-
jects Another who'll make
it back in time for the show,
chairman Doris Frantz. who
with her husband, Dr. Leonard
Frantz. and their three young-
sters is traveling to Philadel-
phia this weekend for the Bar
Mitzvah of a nephew They'll
also have time to take twins
Jonathan and Jeffrey 5. and
daughter Melissa 7, to Gotham
Town for sightseeing, theatre
going and shopping.
9
Judge Milton Friedman and his
Sylvia were hosts at a reception
in their home Friday night to
Max I.erner. world-renowned col-
umnist and author .
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Flyman
will celebrate Tu B'Shevat and
their 55th wedding anniversary
all at the same time, come Feh,
9 Plans are already b?ing
made for the event scheduled lor
their son's home at 140 SW 14th
St------
Veteran Zionist Julius llaber
and Mrs. Haber here at the Ab-
bey Hotel for their annual win-
ter vacation Also with them
arc his brother and wife, the
Abraham Habers Julius
sporting personal letters to him
from Israel Prime Minister David
Ben-Gurion and Israel Ambassa-
dor to the U.S. Avraham Har-
mon, congratulating him on his
75th birthday.
MKS. HAW KOSINBMG
Mesivta Ladies
Plan for Tea
The Ladies' Auxiliary of the
Merivta Senii r High School will
present a lea honoring new mem-
bers on Tues lay The home of
Mr. and Mrs. Harr> <; R 'en
berg, 6391 No Bay IM will >"'
the -one oi the event,
Friday. January 18. lrj^
Social Club
Installs Officers
Max Garshag was installed for
! a second term a^ president of the
Miami Friendly Social' Club at
ceremonies conducted by Rabbi
Morton Malavsky. spiritual leader
I of the Israelite Center, on Sun-
; day at Beth El Congregation.
Officers serving with Gershag
are Isidor Silver and David Cash-
' van, vice presidents; .*acob Bralf,
I treasurer; Mrs. Sam Sarkin, rec-
ording secretary; Mrs. Minerva
Cohen, corresponding secretary;
I Mrs. Lena Rovner. social secre-
tary; and Charles Sokol, financial
secretary.
Serving on the board are MrJ
and Mrs. Max .Abrarnowitz, Mr
and Mrs. Jacob Aronson, Mr. and
Mrs. Jacob Braff. Mr. and Mrs,
Max Click. Mr. and Mrs. Sara
Levin. Mr. and Mrs. Lous Rovner,
Mr and Mrs. Louis Stillman. M/.
and Mrs Sam Sarkir.. Ja
Schwartz, Mr. and Mrs. Yalfl
Shulman, Mrs, Minnie SteigUtzJ
Mrs, A Cortez. Mr. and Mr-. Hj-.|
man Lerner, and Mrs Lillian Sil
vet
The club meets every Sunday ,|
2 p.m., and every Thursday, 7 IJ
p in al Beth El. .">ou sw 17th A\<
become
ol the
Guests will meet and
acqainted with members
Ladies' Auxiliary and their ac-
complishments at Mesivta Sen: r
High School
B'nai B'rith Singles
Seventh anniversary ol B'nai
B'rith singles will be celebrated
with a right club party for single
adults, from 35 to 55. on Saturday,
9 p.m.. at the Barcelona Hotel
Rabbi Graft to Lecture
Guest lecturer Tuesday evening,
8:30 p.m.. at the Temple Net
Tamid adult education program
will be Rabbi, Morn- r.iff. asso-
ciate rabbi ol Temple Israel, wlo
will speak on 'What We Learn
from Teaching Comparative Reh.
gion." A question and answer
period will follow the lecture, ia
be held in the chapel of the Tern.
pie
:
Memorial Service
For Sam Siege!
A memorial service will be held
at Congregation Beth El Tuesday
evening, 8:30 p.m.. in memory of
>.< late Sam Sicgal. who was a
vice president of the congrega-
tion at the time of his death.
Siegal was a long-time member
Ol the congregation, where he
served on the executive board and
board of directors.
He will be eulogized by Rabbi
Solomon Schiff. spiritual leader of
Beth El, and also speaking in his
honor will be Hyman Chabner,
president of the congregation, and
by Mrs Jack Shapiro. Sisterhood
president.
rilGHLY-UNSATURATED
EW MAR-PARV


UOYD MiKiU
Brandeis Director
At Meeting Here
Lloyd Meeker, associate direc-
tor of admissions at Brardeis Uni-
versity, will be guest speaker at
a dessert and coffee by the Mi-
ami Chapter of Brandeis Univer-
sity National Women's Commit-
tee on Tuesday, at King's Bay
Yacht and Country Club.
Meeker's subject will be -The
Crisis in College Today." A rep-
resentative from the Guidance Di-
vision of the Dade Countv school
system will attend. A discussion
period will follow.
Members of the Miami Beach
Chapter, as well as prospective
members of the Miami Chapter,
are invited to attend.
The Women's Committee sup-
ports and maintains the library
on the Brandeis campus at Walth-
am, Mass.
President is Mrs. Joel Meyer
Mrs. Warren Wltus and Mrs. Will-
iam Zuckerman are accepting
reservations.
Astor to Appear
In Orlando Shul
Max B. Astor. president. Far-
band Labor Zionist Order. Ben-
f'urion Branch, will be guest ar-
tisl at Temple Israel in Orlando.
Fla.. on Sunday.
Well known for his humorous
readings and oil paintings, which
have been exhibited locally. Astor
was awarded a blue ribbon for
his art entry in the Miami Jordan
Marsh Store.
He also serves as president of
the David Pinski Folk School of,
Greater Miami, vice president of
Miami Beach Israel Histadrut,
vice president of the Poale Zion
Order, executive member of Yivo.
member of the Hebrew Univer-
sity, Jewish National Fund, and
United Jewish Appeal.
Astor lives with his wife, Ida,
at 2380 SW 26th St.
"X
gfe^J
&jH'r
MAR-PARV
MARGARINE
I
I
f
8
I
I
I
I
^
'Z
'Beatnik Party' Saturday
Youth group of Temple Adath
Yeshurun is sponsoring a "Beat-
nik Party" on Saturday evening
at the home of Miss Ricki Rosen-
haum. J.8140 NE 13th Rd.. No
Miami Beach.
improved with
golden pure UNSATORATED CORN OIL
and other healthful vegetable oils for family diet benefits.
So good for you. so good tasting.
Nutritious, delicious table spied
.ind cooking help.
KOSHER and PAREVE
Contatns no mil, or animal fat. Only purc ?egetabfc oil ingredients. Recom-
mended in diets where milk is restrk ted.
Make MAR-PARV your family"., Margarine
health!
for good eating and good
Another fine kosher product of The Mi-.,,,; \*
I oi I he Miami Marganna Company, Cincinnati, Ohio


Friday. January 18, 1963
*JmM rhricffon
Page 7-B
Young Executives To Attend Party
F Debs Youth Group of Temple Beth Shirah will Berkow, Stuart Sutta, Cantor Herman Gott-
l^ieet Sunday, Jan. 27, at the home of Rabbi lieb. Rabbi Morris Skop, Susan Siegel, Wil-
Wk\d Mrs. Skop at 2 p.m. They will plan for liam Katz. and Susan Maschkowski. Bottom
I a Valentine social at the home of June Malter, are Florine Goldman, Adena Skop. Jacqueline
[ 1255C SW 62nd Ave., scheduled for Feb. 9. Baskin, Frema Katzman, and Esther Rosen-
1/ Top row ileft to riqht) are Edward Cohen. Joan b^ro.
Shoshana Chapter Plans Activities
I Shoshar?. Chapter. B'nai B'rith
Women, will go -way out" for
their mid-winter dance on Sui
lirday at t.-ie Bel Aire Hotel.
Live entertainment* refresh-
ments and bora d'oeuvrea will be
tiered. Proceeds "ill help sup-
port the Leo N Levi Memorial
Hospital, as well as other pro-
jects supported by B'nai B'rith
Women.
In charge of reservations are
Mrs .lack Lependori and Mrs.
Bill Kurland.
The price will l>e right at the
vVhite Elephant Sale sponsored
by Shoshana on Tuesday at Tem-
ple B'nai Sholom at 8:15 p.m.
There will be household goods.
bric-a-brac, clothing an.i many
other items for sale.
In charge of information are
Mrs. Richard Salomon, program
vice president, and Mis. Buddy
Aronson.
NEW
DAIRY MEAL
TREAT!
bravo! bravo! bravissimo! Italian-stylel
First in a series of cocktail par-
ties bringing together young exec-
utives in the community on behalf
ol the Combined Jewish Appeal
will be held at the home of Sam
I.ulv. Jr.. 1770 Daytonia Rd Mi-
ami Beach, on Wednesday, at 8
p.m.
Announcement of the party came
jointly from the host and Mar-
shall S. Harris, vice chairman ol
the Trades and Professions Coun-
cil.
Harris, winner ol the Prc-.i
dent's Leadership Award as out-
standing young Federation leader
in the community, and member oi
the 1963 Initial Gifts Committee,
has joined with Luby. an associate
chairman of the Initial (lifts Com-
mittee, in originating and spon-
soring this spec a 1 series of inform-
al cocktail parties.
Both Harris and Luby serve as
vice presidents and boarj mem-
Arts League Will
Offer Concert
Miami Beach Music and Arts
League will present its January
concert Saturday. 8:15 p.m.. in
the Ocean Lounge of the Roney
Plaza Hotel.
Artists to be featured include
A-ako Tomita. mezzo-soprano, and
Charles Re-kin. son of Joan Field.
internationally-known violin vir-
tuoso President Gustavo Free-
man will preside
A-ako Tomita is an exchange
student from Tokyo. Japan, at
the University of Miami, where
she ha- earned a Master's degree
iii the School ol Music.
Charles Reskin. whose talent as
a musician began to develop just
three years ago, will play the
Haydn Trumpet Concerto in K Flat
Major with his mother as piano
accompanist.
Miss Field will also play two
of her son's compositions tor vio-
lin, and will accompany her at
the piano.
Charles was recently accepted
bj Fabien Sevitzky in a special
course for conductors.
bers of Jewish Vocational Service,
a Federation agency, and are
among the most active young lead-
ers "i the community.
CHEF BOY-AR-DEE'
CHEESE
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THE MARVELOUS
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feast! Just heat...and here's what you
serve! Italian-tasting tender little macaroni
pies filled with tangy cheese ... lavished
with savory tomato sauce, simmered with
mushrooms and cheese, and seasoned to
perfection in the real Italian way.
What a treat to serve...tastier and
easier than the frozen kind. And so much
thriftier, too. Costs only about 15? a serv-
ing. Each can serves two. Buy several caoa
today.
Canada Ballet
Here Sunday
National Ballet of Canada will
be presented here in the sixth an-
nual membership subscription
series of the Community Concert
Association on Sunday evening at
Miami Beach Auditorium.
Featured will be "One in Five."
with the music of Joseph and
Johann Strauss; "Concerto Baroc-
co." to the music of Bach's
Double Violin Concerto; "After-
noon of a Faun." music by Claude
Debussy; "Pas de Deux Romanti-
que," music of Frederick Chopin.
Also, "Judgment of Paris,"
music of "Threepenny Opera," by-
Kurt Weill; and "Offenbach in the
Underworld." music by Offenbach.
The ballet stars Lois Smith,
Angela Leigh, Earl Kraull. and
Lillian Jarvis. Artistic director is
Celia Franca
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care!
<5t#y?fy...
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FAMILIAR PASTEL
GREEN PALMOLIVE
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FOR
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DISHWASHING '
Jai-Alai Features
Champion Play
Championship play is in lull
swing at the Danie Jai-Ali Palace,
with all but one of the title raie>
currently in action.
Word singles and doubles play.
the Most Games Won race, and
the International World Series are
current l> being decided, with the
Diamond Doubles Stakes to follow.
Last season's defending cham-
pions. Alex and Reto in the Inter
national World Series. Ondarra in
Most (lames Won and World
Singles, and Egurbi and Fchaniz
in World Doubles, are all making
a bid to repeat.
Currently, back court star Fnas
leads the Most (James Won race.
with Fchaniz and Vergara on top
in singles play.
Except for the International
World Series and the Diamond
Doubles Slakes, both of which arc
tournaments, the title competition
overs the first 100 nights of the
102-night season.
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Page 8-B
* Un i # HnrHKfW)
UIDA
,. DMAN OF THE WEEK
when Zelda (Mrs. Daniel) Lowj was ;. little girl, she played Hu-
rt ol a rabbi in .1 Passover plaj so well th.it the consensus of opinion
- she would make a wonderful rabbi. Since that was impossible,
c did the next bes] thing. She married Rabbi Daniel Lowy, and
came .1 rabbitzin. She was born in John-town. Pa. Her family
ived to Cumberland, Md., where Zelda took a bookkeeping course in
siness school. She worked in Pittsburgh and Boston after the war.
Coming home tor a visit, she met her future
husband, who then occupied the pulpit in the
Reformed Temple in Cumberland. Because
her parents were staunch members of the
Conservative temple, their marriage brought
about a closer bond between the two congre-
gations. Since her fa I her had been a volun-
teer cantor all of his lite, and her grandfather
the famous Rabbi Harris William Sachs. Zel-
da's rabbinical background made being a rab-
bi'- wile easy (as easy as it can be).
To her husband's extensive library was
added her late grandfather's Hebrew library,
many of whose books had been brought from
Europe. As a pre-teen, she worked in Young
Judaea, then went on into Hada-sah work.
When the Lowys left the temple in Washing-
ton. Pa., where they had been lor live years,
to con e to Miami last August, the Sisterhood
gave lur a life membership in Hadassah as
;oing away remembrance. Besides all this. Zelda has always done
_ ttle Theater workand has a flair for it. But her principal contn-
ition to her husband's calling, Wherever they have lived, has been
lively to work with the youEg groups and putting on the holiday
lebrations
The Lowy family, here tor just six months, is delighting in the
ather. the friendliness of people, and the wonderful way of living
at is a part of the Miami scene. Judah Zev is '_. and Dcbra Judith
41.'. So far. Zelda has devoted herself to the Sisterhood of Temple
i nai, but is just about ready to take her place in other community
tivities. "Sisterhoods, she laughingly admitted, "are the same the i
'orld overwonderful For a hobby, she is an expert knitter and
ies beautiful embroidery work on table cloths. According to her
sband, she is also a wonderful housemaker and a master at cooking. I
Zelda's bouncy, outgoing personality denotes a warm and generous
ture that includes not only her own family, but everyone she comes
contact with, to offer up a ladiant feeling of friendliness and love.
* *
KA.PPY HANGOVER PARTY
That's what Diana and I.en Treister's invitation read for their cock-
I party for the Sunday after New Year's. Diana, with her fair col-
ing, looked stunning in a blue velvet empire-styled long gown. The
use is fantastic. It was designed by Lens brothei. Kenneth. From
e suspended winding stairs, to the exotic Japanese garden: from the
lor TV set named as a picture on the wall in the den, to the tele
mne in the bathroom: from the ceilings made of laminated woods,
the tile flooi-, from Guatamala; trom the cathedral windows, to the
I for three children to use as a spced-
ay for their bikes; from the living room, which doesn't have a chair,
>t a built-in conversation circle, to just about everything and any-
mgthe whole house is mosl unusual That's putting it mildly.
eat bouquets 01 white lilacs white tulips and purple orchids scented
e air .V the busy bar Bob Mrs. Arthur Treister, was talking to
enny's wife, Helyne's folks from Atlanta, the Breslers. The music
- just right tor dancing. Out by the pool, you could see the lights
arting to dot the canal, tonong the auests were Davida and Happy
vy. v Melvui Frumkes, Honey and Al Pallot. Helen and
Somersteii i: e and John Ring. Judge and Mrs. Ben Silver. An-
tte and Jim Billings, Morris Lomaskin, Richard Haft and Phil (Jal-
| her, Roz and Richard Pallot, Judy and Tom Gerard, Phylli- and
arwin Cassel Bill Colson an! William Gaither. Lucy and Dan Her-
an, the John (Mis. Roz and Ferd Meyer, the Leonard Wiens, Carol
id Larry Porter, Peter Woll In- Jean was home with a brand new
iby boyGloria and Hov ^liarlin. and Carolyn and Donald
irmack.

IGHTY PEOPLE WERE SURPRISED
In the middle of Harry Ltvine's sixtieth birthday party way up
New York came the Miami Contingent. Beverly and Irving Malvin,
id their three moppets Beverly's father and the whole birthdav'.
party were so excited that they wept buckctsful of tears tor jov. The
'alvins took the children to Rockefeller l'laza. for a ride in the sub-
' ay. and ol course, the greatest thrill ol all was lor the three little
.'jutherneis to play in the snow.
THE CUTLERS OF CUTLER RIDGE
Plenty of Cutlers gathered at the home of Ins and Budd Cutler
inng the holidays. The Senior Cutlers from Miami Beach and the
dward Cutlers of Tampa made quite a crowd. With both Cutler
brothers so active in their respective communities it was very hard
>r Ins and her sister-in-law. "Ro." to get a word in edgewise How.
ver. the Miami Cutler children. Jeff and Betzy Gail, and the Tampa
utler children, Edward Jr. and Robin, managed to get their two
ents worth in every time
+
CADDIES
Lome Green, who is the father of the Cartu right brothers in Bonan-
-J, was gracious in allowing his picture to be taken at the Morton
jowers pool by Maryanne and Richard Feinberg. who are visiting
leir autn. Miss Minnie F-iriberg. They were here with their parents
fie Albert FeinfaergS, from Allentown. Pa. They had a birthdav
arty at the Menu Restaurant for Minnie, to which all the visitors from
t llcntown were invited.
Dansky* Hertz
To Live in North
The marriage of Miss Carole
Jean licit/ to Melvyn IV Danskj
is announced bv the bride's par
nts. Mr. and .Mrs. Edwin Hertz,
2663 SW 24ih Ter., Miami.
The couple exchanged wedding
vow- on Sunday. Jan. 13. at the
Seville Hotel. Rabbi Irving Lehr-
111:111 officiated at the 6:30 p.m.
ceremony.
The .room is the son of Mr and
Mrs. Ai Dansky, of Astoria, Long
Island. N.Y.
Matron Ol honor was Mrs Anne
Boyle. Miss Patricia Ann StheniT
an,1 Miss Fein Hirseb were brides-
maids.
Sheldon Dansky ac-t! a- best
man. and David Gutterson an1
Gerald Bobbins were ushers.
For her wedding, I he bride el,1 se
an alencon lace and peau de sole
gown. She carried roses, orchids
and stephanotis.
Newly wed Mrs. Dansky attended
the University of Florida and the
Univeuity of Miami. The groom
went to New York University.
Reception followed the wedding
at the Seville. Alter a Caribbean
cruise, the couple will he at home
in Astoria.
IT-K
MRS. MflVfN DANSKY
MISS BARBARA ROSNICK
Cooke, Zahler Planning Rites
A June wedding is being plan-
ned b) Lin. a Lois Cooke, daugh-
ter ol Mr. and Mrs. Leo,, Cooke.
854 W. 47th St., and C Gary Zah-
ler.
The future bride 1- a senior al
Emory Universitj in Atlanta, and
i> majoring in French, She i-
president of Alpha Epsilon Phi
Sorority; vice president ol Phi
Sigma Iota, romance l.ir.
honorary; vice president ol the
women's Honor Organization; and
a member ol Kappa Delta Epsilon.
education sororil)
Son ot Mr and Mr- Edward
Kahler. ol Columbia, s < tin
prospective bridegr.....n 1- a cum
laud* graduate ol the University
of Scuth Carolina, and 1- now a
s.nior at the Medical College l I
South Carolina He 1- a member
0: Phi Epsilon p.. Euphiadian
Society and Phi Beta Kappa
Friday, January 18, 1963
Miss Feldstein i
Eyes Jane Rites
Th ri Lou E'aine
, ds id Re I en I ui
.-'. r amrou iced t \
, ,-- nar ts Mr 1
Edwai IF 63 So Pr 1 ..-., 1
Dr,
pjov tea* li IH at Ban;. 1 1 Ele-
ne itai' Sc ol MUs Fold t al
i ths 1 liversrtv of 1 arid 1
. ,i*i Un
Hoi f sx.ee is a al
the L'nh ersity 1 Mi iml ai d
u>i 1 y'i La ch
1 La Re
received a Ma r ol
rom Harvard Univer
sity
p.- i', < riiitj i.- Ta 1 Epsilon
Phi. ; id 1 b3i< ts to 1.0 1 Arrow,
1 Deltj Kappa, an v,
I Robe Eon ol hi ant Mrs
Julius Schneider, 18301 NE nth
Ct., No Miami Beach, he i- prcs
entl> a Una ii as auoraaj with"
IBM in New y irk
Wedding I01 the young couple
planned tor June 23.
Rosnicks Reveal
Barbara's Troth
Dr and Mrs Manning J, 11
nick, of 2420 SW 5th Ave Miami,
announce the betrothal of their
daughter, Barbara Carole, to Mor-
ton Stanley Rai.-en.
The groom-to-be is the son ol
Mr. and Mrs Nathan Raisen, ol
The Bronx, NY
Miss Rosnick i- a graduate of
Miami Senior High School She
attended the University of Miami
and Harcum Junior College, Bryn
Mawr, Pa.
Her fiance attended the timer
sity of Illinois and University of
Miami He is now a teacher of
science at Shenandoah Junior
High School.
The couple will be honored at
an engagement party Feb. 10 at
the home of Dr. and Mrs. Rosnick.
The couple are planning to be
married June 22 at the Seville
Hotel.

MISS SARAH ffSHf*
Fisher, Plaskoff
Will be Married
A June wedding is being planned
bj Sarah Fisher and Marti.. Plas-
<0ll
Tiu bridc-clect's parents, Mr
and Mrs Allied Fisher, 144i 16th
si arc announcing the cng
roenl this week The prospective
bridegroom is the son o( Mr. and
Mrs Harrj Pli -'.
11 1 il ui' bri e has a deaxt e in
wl cation from the Universttj of
Mia in and be!on :- to Alpha f"i>
- Ion l b. si cial son i.ty Her
.1"' ded the 1 fni. aruty of
l 1 1 ida a d 1- at pre; enl .11 the
I'mvi rsitj : Miami
AUTHORIZED OlAltB
I :
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HEARING AIDS
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Rabbi de-l Aronovitz
EMERITUS fACUlTY
HEBREW THEOtOGICAl COtLEGE
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Representing the College
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CONVALESCENT HOME \
NOlf WOm NON-SfCTAWAW SU^OffTED IW VOW COMMUNITY
Under Strtct *'-".I the Orthodo. Va.d H.-,k..hruth of d.r.4.
Rabbi Dr. is,,jic H. Ever. Director
24 HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL 1
A" TS "VED CON^NTSSROCUND^CS
310 Collins Ave. Ph. JE 2-3571 Miomi .koch


Friday, January 18. 1963
fJtwisti noridUan
Page 9-B

-
urrningilu
ours.

>Hi'M Weizmann Group of
-,i!i gai c .1 ':
l'ii'- rt) Saturday night at the
Mia oneer Club. Guests ar
rife< both cocktail clothes and
co-tun appropriate to the
ih ; the occasion. Games,
sing "ii dancing, a Charleston
mtest Mini prizes lor the
best ostumcs enlivened the
evei ..
i tenl oi the group, Mrs
\at Goldberg, chose a cocktail
< ns< ii' e. A satin sheath oi
royal blue and kelly green fea-
tured a stole that was royal on
one sure and ijreen on the other.
Her wasories were royal blue
she* and bag, and glittering
rhines ne jewelry. A Chinese
red peau de solo was worn by
Mr- Alfred Baker. Her fitted
bodi had a bateau neckline,
and her skirt was 'the bell si
houet Mr- Milton Hamburg
er chose a black and roUI [lame
with a matching fitted
High Decked and with
bra< 'i- (-length sleeves, h e r
ja< ended at the waist
Harrj Kornficld, chair
'.lie <:< -.irg. created her
costui e. oi shocking pink, it
followed the shift silhouette, was
slei ifeless, had a low scooped
necklin and bands of ruffles at
the hem. Most of the guests
who chose costumes wore tanc>
garters above the knees, black
shoes with bows, and headbands
on their foreheads. Their hair
st\H -.netted to the era of the
2i'V l .:h' fhe hair combed for-
ward over the bands and flat
curl:; lose to the face.
lull: Sam Lewis' costume was
"* powder blue and very poss-
ible pastel color represented in
ovi -ki:c coin dot-. The turquoise
COStumc won. by Miss Fanny
Li had ruffjes at the hem-
line, and Ivr headpiece was
' red and trimmed with
in. tit lored jewels. Golden
.' was Mrs. Sol Harris'
choici for her costume, again
ill eless the shift, and rows ol
ruffle Some guests bought
i entiona fts with long
-]. .i -. then took the sleeves
and idi ruffles from
tin
i in lai m trimmed the ruffles
and head band on Mis- Daisy
Fodder's etm ild green shift.
The gold v ; rate I In her
bead Miss E >ther Make- com-
Cantor Klein is Heard
< nt Ed rard Klein presented
s pi oj am i songs in honor of
.lew:-1 Music Month at a meet-
ing o.' Temple Menoreb Sisterhood
pn W< esda> i -vning. Mrs. Ray
Morse Bisti rho id president.
bined seafoam green and shock-
ing pink in her costume. Her
-nut was green, the ruffles
wi re pink, and truiimed in green.
and her jewelry and headband
were also in the shocking pink.
One unique costume was the
one created by Miss Ruth Gross.'
She cut narrow strips of green Gavel changes hands at the recent installation of officers of
plastic-like paper and pasted the Senior Citizens Friendship Club of the North County
them to a wide band which she YMHA Branch. Left to right are Ben Salk. incoming presi-
wore low over the hips. At one dent of the Senior Citizens Friendship Club; Efraim H. Gale.
w. I?"8! ,,a,>t'r !^ executive director of the Greater Miami Jewish Community
a big green paper flower that n__,. ,,. r. ,_,. '
bad b shocking pink center anci Cen,er- who was installing officer; and Mrs. Sarah Madison,
she used the shocking pink for ou,(3oing president.
The paper skirt
go,. ,hea,h North County T Installs Officers
her headband.
was worn over
dress.
Mrs. Esther Door chose a var- Ben Salk was installed as pros- honorary
ied and colored floral print on i;!Cnt of the Senior Citizens Friend- Samuels,
a background ot black silk. Her'
past president; Irwin
first vice president;
rBIRTHDAZE:
New daughter. Marjoric Sue,
born to the former Barbara Lei-
court and Barrj Haiman ol Mo
bile, Ala. Grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Sidnes Lefcourt. The
new grandfather is president ol
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion
A second child for Mr and Mrs.
(.crald (Carol i Kaufman born Jan.
7 in Lenox Hill Hospital, NY.
Michael Leon joins his sister. Mir-
iam Leah, hi months. Grandpar-
i are Mr, and Mrs Sam t Eva I
l ui bs, ol 1141 S i. Biscawie Pon I
I Rd.. Miami Beach, and Alt
.\n- Ben Kaufman, >i New York.
frequent visitors here at the Sterl-
:. If Hotel
Reporter Weds
Advertising Exec.
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Wasser-
man, of Sunset Island No. 4. an-
i ounce the marriage of their
daughter, Barbara, to Melvin Al:-
shuler, of New York City. The
marriage took place in Arlington,
\a.. on Dec. 31.
The bride, who graduated from
Miami Springs High School and.
atti nded the University ol Florida
and the University of Miami, is a
repi rter for the Women's Depart,
ment of the Long Island Press,
fitted bodice had a scooped
I- neckline and her skirt was ImkiI-
ship Club of the North County Harry Segool, second vice presi- and fdrmerl) was a researcher for
YMHA. dent; Mrs. William Kimmel. rec- the Associated Press and a writer
Cere- ording secretarv: < Mrs. Stella <" >-"'"- ,'"un- Homemak-
i i in New York
corresponding >ccrctar\
Mrs. CeUa Re.ch. social secretarj ; Mr Altshuler. son of Mr. Ben
_,,. .. S Altshuler and the late Anna
William Debin, treasurer; Ben- .u,shuk.r ,)f Philadelphia. Bt-
.amin Clnis, sergeant-alarm-; and (ended school- and colleges in
Isidore Hirsch, chaplain. Philadelphia. He is an advertis-
Marriage of the former Belts Installation was performed by i.'g account superMsor for a New
Marrin and Joseph Meyers took Efraim H. Gale, executive dire.- Vork advertising agency, ami for-
PNTERTAINING at the piano pUc( in Nl,. y0rk on Nov. 25. wr of the 0,-eater Miami Jewish mer,y.was! ^f???10*_f"?_* 'S2L
fant. A two piece Italian knit Also installed in recent
in navy with red trim was worn monies were Mrs. Sarah Madison. Klein.
l>> Mrs. Phil Botwinik. Black
>ilk and silver flame were inter-
woven into Miss Tillie I'red-
inger's gown, with its fitted bod*
ice and skirl of controlled full*
: | -
Meyers Weds
British Bride
and on the banjo were the
Smith Brothers, who dressed for
The bride is the daughter of Community Center, of which the the Washington Post and Time!
The bridegroom is the son of Exective board of directors are Jq Honor Rabbi Scflifi
Mrs. Sylvia Meyers, 1755 Wash- Max Albert. Joseph Antinoph. Ben
Mr. and Mrs. H. Marrin. of Gold- North County "Y" is one of four Herald, Washington, D.C
the party in derby hats. long- ers Green. London. England, who branches The keynote address Tht, coupie pian t live in Man
sleeved checked skirts, and \ werc hcre witn their son Alan .for v. as delivered by Commissioner Wtan at 7 Lexington Ave.
wore garters on their sleeves.' tne ceremony. Thomas .1. Sasso. of North Miami,
Enjoy nrg their portion of the
SHOW was Miss Rosalyn Klein,
whoi chose a Striped shift with ;ngton"Ave~ T'cPA.'he has a jamin Cinis. William Debin, Jos- Mrs. Jack Shapiro, president of
all the colors ol the rainbow in^BA ee frQm Pcnnsvlvanla eph Friedman, Isidore Hirsch. Beth El Congregation Sisterhood,
it and then repeated this myriad g^ University and an MA de. Stella Klein. Sa.'ye Kimmel. Will 'his week announced the launch-
er colors in her numerous neck- r|w frQm Ncw york Universlty iam Kimnu.i. Jacob Kransdorf. ing of plan to honor Rabbi Solfr
ev Now living at 1015 NE 163rd St.. Sarah Madison, Celia Reich. Rae mon Schifl. spiritual leader of
An elegant ensemble was chos-1 the young t0lip|c honevmocned in Rothman. Benjamin Salk. Harry Beth El, at a testimonial here
en by Mrs. Sam Weiner. featur-i Nassau. Segool and Joseph Schwartz. .Mar. 10.
ing a beige brocade sheath and1
theatre coat lined in emerald
green silk. Her shoes and hand-
bag were in a matching emer-
..I green color. Another of the
sophisticated cocktail gowns was
worn by Mr-. Peter Brod. Of
muted gold silk crepe, her
sheath skirt was topped with a
blouson bodice, which was com-
pletely, embroidered with match-
ing colored satin-lined bugle
beads.

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Monday thru Friday
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Evenings By Appointment



Page 10-B
* *.M >'*> ffrrirt*
Friday, January 18, 1963
Bomber Gets 20 Years as 'Colleague' Goes Fres
An American Nazi Parly mem-
er, who has been languishing in
.' Miami jail since laW July, was
reed Monday after serving his
80-day sentence. And the man
\ ho.-e fate be came here to "in-
estigate" pleaded guilty and re-
eived 20 years for the bombing
A a Miami editor .- homo.
.Roger C. Foss. lieutenant in
eorge Lincoln Rockwell's proto-
.. pe of the Nazi Party, walked
ut of jail after doing time tor
arading on Flagler St.. bearing
nti-Semitic placards.
Foss arrived her* last July
presumably to stir up some
Trouble in the wake of a Con-
gress of Racial Equality con-
tention meeting in Bayfront Au-
ditorium. But both men hit
Miami after the convention, and
to make the most of their trip,
decided to picket the offices of
the Florida Region of the Anti-
Dcf.imai.ao 'Loagus of B'nai
B'rfh in the Ceybold Bldg.
Presumably, they hail also
come here to "investigate" the
trials and Ir bulations of Donald
Branch, whose di Hculties began
back on Apr 28. when he was ar-
rested wiiti two-teilow Minute-
men tor the attempted bombing
of Anshe Ernes Congregation here.
Branch lit Friday pleaded
guilty to I'll bombing of the Bay
Pent home of Don Shoemaker,
editor of The Miami Herald. The
bombing was perpetrated on Feb.
IS. a month and half prior to the
sttempt made againsl the small
Miami synagogue at 2533 s\v 19th
Ave.. in conjunction with two
friends, Michael Babey and George
Victor.
Dave Levenson, of the Algiers Hotel, and Jack August, of the
Zlay Hotel, are shown at a breakfast meeting of the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal Hotel Division for which Judge Joseph
N. Morris and Joseph Rose are serving as co-chairmen.
THE LERNERS
Established in 1945
Jewish-American,
WORLD
.RENOWNED)
Famous
671 WASHINGTON AVE.
IE 13987
PARKING MIAMI
FAC.LtT.ES BEACH
J^esfaurant
DINNERS SERVED DAILY
DO.VAID BRANCH
I
Branch was brought here from
Florida State Prison, where he 'is;
already serving 12 years on two I
other convictions connected with
the sensational case that rocked1
Miami last spring. Branch. 26. a
former Miami city water meter
reader, was nabbed following some
skilful undercover work done by
the Miami Police and the State
Attorney's Office.
Undercover agent was Stefan
Plumacher, a German-born U.S.
citizen, who got himself accept-
ed into the Branch hate gang
here. When arrested, State At-
torney Richard Gerstein and Mi-
ami police found his Hialeah
home filled with literature from
the American Naii Party in Ar-
lington, Va., national headquar-
ters cf the Rockwell organiza-
tion.
However, during a brief visit to
.Miami in early June. Rockwell dis-
avowed any connection with
Branch.
Branch's attorney. Walter Gwinn.
said his client pleaded guilty be-
cause he didn't want to go through
a third trial here, feeling the re-
sult would be a foregone con-
clusion. State Attorney Richard
Gerstein said Branch "couldn't
be forced to testify, and I am
certain he would not have testi-
tieci."
In exp'alninc his bombing of the
Shoemaker home. Branch -aid he
tisureed with editorial.- publish-
ed in tin- Miami Herald. Shoe-
maker is editer of the Herald's
editorial page.
.Indue Gene Williams sentenced
Branch to 20 years in Branch's
third and latest conviction. He
u.i- tii-i semei ceil to ;ix years
la.-t June 21. after Miami Police
: a plumacher toiled Branch's
attempt againsl Anshe Ernes Con-
gregation by substituting broom-
si cks for dynamite planted at
the synagogue.
Ptimacher alfo went on Min-
uteman terror exercises in the
Everglades to experiment with
Branch's homemade grenades.
On Oct. 12, Branch received an
additional six years for this on
charges that he possessed and
transported explosives. His co-
hort, George Victer, who ac-
OP/V EVERYDAY
iTOjjMa^f^re&yft f Asthmatic Research Meeting
Mrs. Sidney Ritterman, presi-
dent of the Miami Beach Chapter
of Children's Asthmatic Research
Institute and Hospital at Denver.
was to preside at a meeting this
Thursday evening at the Wash-
ington Federal Savings and Loan
A-sii Mrs George Kurtz, pro-
gram chairman, was to present a
film. "Time."' courtesy of the
Bell Telephone Co.
NOW OPEN
/Kama <^Tu
n
COCKTAIL LOUNGE DINING
RAMA'S DINNERS FROM $2.50
RAMA'S SPECIAL S!SH KEBAB 'Dinner) $3 00
JUNIOR PR'ME S;RL0 N STEAK (Dinner) $3 75
Also BROILED KING FiSH STEAK Moitre de Butter (Dinnr> $2.60
Diners Club & American Express Honored Ample Parking
14411 BISCAYNE BLVD.
Phone for Reservations: 947-3011
CONTINENTAL
DINING ROOM
Miami's Only "Shorner Shabbos"
W3 RESTAURANT
8393 BIRD RD., Miami 226-1744
)
CONTINENTAL^
CATERERS
^ mi Ml mm iimi iuhm
^V T'.CPHOM 2M-IM4

NICK & ANTOINETTE'S
RESTAURANT
Cucina Casalinga
"Real Mialion llinnv Hooking'"
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.)
Serving Daily from 5 p.m.Sun. from 4 p.mj
DAVE R0SNER INVITES
YOU 3ACK FOR ANOTHER
GREAT SEASON-
RESERVE NOW!
DAVIO ROSNER'S
I
Dietary lawt Strictly Observed
CONSTANT IMUNICH! SU'UVISIOH
MASNCIACH ON PIEMISES
On the Ocean at 67th St
Miami Beach
Call: UN 6-0121
companied him to the Kwer-
glades, received three yars.
M:chael Babey wat exonerated.
During the sensational trials
here, il was discovered that
dranch Intended assassinations of
i vawMy <>t- prominent Jewish
community leaders, including Ger-
stein, himself.
Meanwhile, Foss. 34, trom Mm-
tesuia, ; tree man here Monday,
said he was returning as quickly
as he i.mid to the Arlington head-
luarti rs <.i loe American Nazi
'arty. \> here Rockwsll, whom he
characterizes as 'the most ded-
icated patriot I've ever mot." has
"a lot oi irons in the l re."
Foss warned thai -Potentially
everj ore ol the l.ouo rish: wing
inizations will fall under our
eadership to stop the take-over
:\ .leu-. Negroes, and Comnuin-
ists." Me Charged the govern-
ment with "harassing" Hackwell
His partner in the July picket
ins. Gene Shalander. 24. of Arling-
ton, was freed after 120 days. Foss
served an additional 60 days for
striking an arresting officer.
World Famous
Cantor Jacak K.niiibm sill of-
ficiate at Passawar aaaaapnird by
Papolar Dlrcctar. Jaaeah Sahrcite-
inafl, formerly at Temple t manarl
for It year*, and a It fair*
s,mphonk Chair.
FREEt
Cbalie 1ounir. a Vftlt
tl" TV, radio eaek raam
Frea self.parking aajolna hatel
Welner Kaaiti Matin
Gun Eatertklamemt Nlf ally
Many alber fratarei
OCEANFRONT
KOSHER
MEALS
INaUOED
AND OCEAN VIEW ROOMS
00 per day per pers.
dbie. occ. Single occ.
$13. Jan. 4 to 20th
Jan. 20-Mar. 20 $11 dly. per pers.
dble. occ. $18 Single
10 of 105 Rooms
Otker iiln aeallakla
8*
DICTMV LWS
4 SABBATH
Strictly Okurml
RrhaiaH Scrr.
Daily Mnkaiatk
aa prramn
Salt. Rafar. Ml trr.
DleU Na ?.lr i h.rrr
far Strata. Baaat a t'b.a.
Kaahrr roolaiaC Snack kai
CALL ABE GEFTER
JE 4-2141
CENTRALLY HEATED & AIR CONO. IINDIV. CONTR.I PVT. BEACH b POOL
'iff I

LOMBARDY HOTEL
VW OI'KX TO
TBili l>l Ell Bi
UHDtR MANAGIMINT of
SAND-ELL
STRICTLY K0SMR
CATERERS
(Under Strict Rabbinical
Supervision'
Wt ALSO CATER AT THE
PlACf Of YOUR CHOKt
Bar Mitivahs Weddings
All Social Functions
Call SOf WEISS or LESTER SIEGEL
UN 6-7761 UN 6-6226
Wl 5-4084 UN 6-5278
The Royal Hungarian iel Restaurant
731 Washington Ave. jg 8-5401
______________Serving Delicious Food As Always
STAR Dairy, Veg. & Fish Restaurant
(20th CONSECUT,VE YEAR Under Sam, Management,
SERVING LUNCH AND DINNER
NATIONALLY KNOWN ROUMANIAN CHEESE BAGELS
ORDERS TO TAKE OUT
)f- 841 Washington Ave.
KATZs PARADISE RESTAURANT
1451 COLLINS AVE.
KREPLACH KISHKE
Phone JE 2-1671
MATZO BALLS KNISHES
MtA FISH STEAKS CHOPS rHiri,r.,
DHUCOUS PASTRIES CAKES CHALAHsVUlS
Catering For All Occasions At Moderate Prices
MICHEL'S Kosher Restaurant
mroivr ma ... -_____
" t:z"iom ~
UN 6-6043
NORMANDY ISLE
l/%
a
M


Friday, January 18. 1963
fJenisti fk.rkiii^in
Page 11-2
SCOPE
by ALAN SHECTER
Classroom buildings, a library,
research laboratories these
buildings take a rightful priority
over construction of an athletic
field house at University of Mi-
ami. But before the Coral Gables
campus develops an "edifice
complex." a field house for sports
events should be recognized as
having an important place in UM
plauning, too.
In essence, this is the view of
Sonny Hirsch. often referred to
as "the radio voice ot University
of Miami sports.*'
To illustrate his argument, the
29-year-old sportacaater asserts
that the fnp Hurricane basket
ball team will not take its place
among "big league" college
learns until it has its own home
court to practice and piay on. He
points cut that most line colleges
and universities invest hand
soniely in athletic facilities as
part of their development pro-
grams.
Hirsch broadcasts play-by piay
descript.ons ot UM basketball
and football games over WKAT
radio. In addition, he is also
sports director for Radio Station
WCKR and a TV comm-ntator
three times weekly on W'CKT. He
started brv>adcasting uh'le a stu-
dent at the old Miami Beach
Senior High School in 1049. and
has advanced to the point where
he often reaches listeners in the
millions on "network feeds" for
NBC'fl "Monitor" and CBS' Wide
World of Sports."
When U. of Miami's basketball
team plays a game in another
city. Sonny broadcasts what is
termed a "direct wire report."
a very difficult "recreation" of
the action Irom a telegraphed re-
port while sounds of a recorded
crowd are dubbed into the back-
ground behind his voice. This
technique produces a live-sound-
ing effect which is most con-
Rabbinic Teacher Now Retired Lives on Beach
A long-time professor at the He-
brew Theological College of Chi-
r;mo is now retired and living in
Miami Beach.
He is Rabbi Berl Aronovitz, of
920 Meridian Ave.. who for sonic
27 years was instructor of Talmud
at the college and professor ol
Bible and Hebrew Literature
there
"The most interesting thing
about living in this community,"
Rabbi Aronovitz explained, "is
that so many of my former stu-
dents at Hebrew Theological Col-
lo-jc Have pulpits in the Greater
Miami area today."
"It was nice to be their teacher.
It is even nicer to see one's labors
brought to fruition in the pulpits
here they now serve."
Rabbi Aronovitz recalled as his
former students Rabins H. l.euis
Rottman, Beth Israel Congrega-
tion; David Lehrfield, Kneseth Is-
rael; Morris Hoi out/, dean at the
Hebrew Academy; and Morton
Israeli Group Luncheon
Israeli Group of Hadassafa will
bold a lunch and card party at
the Bel Aire Hotel on Mondaj
; KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT
The
SINGING STRINGS
DINNER SUPPER
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
500 Deer Run TU 8-4521
ART BRUNS Co-Owmi
t
ITALIAN CUISINE
OPEN YEAR ROUND
COCKTAILS
Phono FR 9-3898
1300 N.W. 7ih Avo.
Eat. 1939
WHo.. OtOS. J. Valenti -
Maitn O'Nef*/ Chas. Reynard

RABBI BIRL ARONOVITZ
Shalowifz. of Ychudah Moshe Con-
gregation,
The Rabbi Emeritus is the au-
thor of two books, one a Hebrew
grammar, and the other a v ink
on homiletics in Hebrew.
Originally a graduate of the
Slobodker Yeshivha in Lithu-
ania, he served as a spiritual
leader in Chicago, and with
Young Israel of Detroit, before
joining the faculty at the He-
brew Theological College. He
came to the United States in
1917.
Rabbi Arono\itz. who lives in
Miami Beach with his wife, is also
a graduate of Western Reserve
University at Cleveland, ().. where
he earned a Bachelor of Arts de-
cree.
Former students at the Hebrew
Theological College and others in-
terested in the Chicago institution
are invited by the Rabbi to con-
tact him.
ajnms
THE ULTIMATE IN ELEGANT DINING
9516 Harding Ave., Miami Beach UN 6-1654
SUPERLATIVE FOOD AND ATMOSPHERE
0ieiM 4 < 1I6HII cXCtPl ,-UN"', i< i)w tl MIN

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and GARDENS
PHONES MIAMI FR 14479 FT. LAUD HLWD WA 1-2411
US.*' toitCENT TO M0LLYWOO0 DOS TRACK
CATERING TO SPECIAL PARTIES
AND ORGANIZATIONS C9&CfSwiC
OUR SPECIALTY! | |f/**'G
CHEF RONNIE AT THE BROILER .
Serving Steaks, Chops, Seafood and Baby Back Ribs Hickory Broiled
Cocktail Hour Daily 4 to 6 .. Complimentary Hors D'Oeuvres
LUNCH SERVED DAILY from 85c
TOM TUUS, Owner HENRY NEYLE, Maitre a" MORRIS PIKEN, Mgr.
3622 Coral Way Phone HI 4-2979
PARIS
I II IM II
IIIMil IMM
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 rly.
2655 Biscayne Blvd., Miami Ph. 379-9519
vincing, despite Sonny's frequent
references to the wire system. It
unquestionably makes the game
sound more exciting.
Quick with his opinions on the
subject of sports. Sonny terms
UM basketball star Rick Barry
as the best Hurricane eager he's
ever seen. On the subject of a
professional National Football
Lean ue franchise for Miami,
Sonny believes It's about five
years of I. predicting that a lower
Orange Howl rental will have to
precede a pro team here.
The Biggest Waste
Among the many newcomers
to our sunny community last year
was Caltnon R. Colder, a former
Chicagoan who became tire:l <;f
battling tne icy. wintry winds
that whipped into his city from
Lake Michigan.
I'd is a.i attorney and former
vice president ol Chicago's Mor
gage Corp.. one of the large
mortgage banking firms in t!
country.
On aia 65th birthday. Cal w
forced into retirement by coi
pany policy. A vigorous, one
getic man. his experience in h
f eld is profound, and cxceedi
only by his alertness and dosi--
to keep busy. Prior t<: settling
Bay Harbor Islands. Cal made -
connection with Miami's J.
Kialak Mortgage Corp., where I -
now works three days each we<
His knowledge and experiea
are .-till well-applied.
But there must be many hi
dreds ol men down here w r.
have been similarly forced in
retirement. Among all this cou
try's unexploitod wealth and r
sources, this waste of abilit
knowledge and experience is t- -
biggest waste ot all.
Victor

%Gj^
Where Elegance
in Dining is
A Tradition
1045 -95th Street Bay Harbor Island
RESERVATIONS: UNion 5-8224
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.)
OPEN
EVERY NIGHT
MIAMI BEACH'S
SMARTEST
RESTAURANT
9561 East Bay Harbor Drive *
Reservations Vincent UN 0-O7S6
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MIAMI, FLA.


Pcge 12-B
vJewisii fhridian
Friday. January 18, 1963
Dedication Week Ball Climax to Star
Tony Martin at Fontainebleau Hotel
Discussing the ninth annual Tag Days of the National Chil-
dren's Cardiac Hospital held throughout Dade, Broward end
Monroe Counties are (left to right) noted artist Nino D'Onofrio,
Mrs. Burt Toppan, Billy Davidson and television star Ed Sulli-
van. Sullivan was the first to be tagged in the all-out effort
by 6,000 women. Mrs. Toppan is public relations chairman
of the drive. Billy, 7, of Pompano Beach, is a patient suffering
from rheumatic heart disease. D'Onofrio is donating a SI5,000
painting, "Our Child," to the hospital for its Jan. 20 dedication.
He also has completed a painting of Sullivan, one of the hos-
pital's national sponsors.
26-Year-Old Dream Becomes Reality;
Cardiac Hospital to Open New Quarters
Plans are being formulated rap-
idly lor the Dedication Ball at
the Fontainebleau Hotel oh Jan.
26. The SlOO-a-couple function in
the Grand Ballroom of the plu-h
Miami Beach hotel will climax
Dedication Week of the National
Children's Cardiac Hospital.
Geceral chairman of the ball is
Joseph A. Garlield, vice president
ol the hospital. Garfield. who also
serves on the board of Cedars of
Lebanon Hospital, is a long-time
Miami business and civic leader.
George Coury is assocaite chair-
man and Lee Ratner honorary
chairman.
Tor.y Martin, noted star of
stage, screen and television, and
his entire show from the Deau-
ville Hotel head the entertain-
ment program for the Dedica-
tion Ball.
There will be a bevy of prizes,
headed by a round-trip ticket tor
two to Europe via Alitalia Air
Lines. Maurice Conn, hospital
treasurer, and Mrs. Dolly Reiner
head the prizes committee.
Arrangements committee is
headed by Bob Rubinstein. A new-
King and Queen of the Land of
Mending Hearts will be crowned,
succeeding R. Williams Apts. hos-
pital vice president, and Mrs. Leo
Robinson.
Also to be tapped are a new
Lord and Lady Cardiac, titles held
for the past year by Leo Robin
son and Mrs. Dolly Reiner.
lit) ROBINSON
. presi'Jent
A 26-year-old dream becomes
reality for the National Children's!
Cardiac Hospital at Miami Sun-1
day afternoon.
Impressive dedication ceremon-
ies at l p.m. will signal the mov- j
ing of the hospital into its new.
$1,806,000 home in the Metropoli-!
tan Miami Medical Center.
Located at 147S NW 12th Ave.,
adjacent to the Jackson Mem-
orial Hospital and the Papani- !
cotaou Cancer Research Insti-
tute, the National Children's
Carc'iac Hospital will open in its
modern quarters with a 50-bed
capacity.
Principal speaker at the dedi-;
cation Sunday will be Dr. Haydeni
No. Shore Auxiliary Meeting
North Shore Ladies' Auxiliary,
.lewi-h War Veterans, will meet
Wednesday evening at Washing-
ton Federal Savings and Loan
Assn., 1133 Normandy Dr accord-
ing to Mrs. Ciel R. Simon, presi-
dent. Mrs. Fred A. Levin, presi-
dent of the Florida State Depart-
ment of JWV, will be a guest at
the meeting. Program co-chair-
men are Mrs. Sophia Lee and Mrs.
Evelyn Levine.
C. Nicholson, dean of the School
of .Medicine of the University of
Miami. Judge Milton A. Fried
man is chairman of the dedica-
tion committee and' ceremonies.
"We consider it a real honor that
Dr. Nicholson has selected our
dedication for one of his initial
public appearances." Leo Robin-
son, president of the hospital, said.
Dean Nicholson will speak on
the growing importance of Great-
er Miami as a medical center, the
growing cooperation between the
School of .Medicine and such insti-
tutions as National Children's
Cardiac, and the new role of this
area as "The Medical Gateway to
the Americas."
Mayor Robert King High will
receive the hospital on behalf of
the people of the City of Miami,
and former Metro Chairman Alex-
ander S. Gordon will receive it
in behalf ot the county.
Ribtor-cutting chores will be
handled by new Metro Chairman
Joe Boyd, Robinson. High, Gor-
don. Judge Frie.iman. and by
members ol the hospital's board
of governors headed by Richard
I. Berenson.
Some 300 members of New
York chapters of the hospital
will be among the honored
gcests, along with all present
and past officers of the seven
women's auxiliaries and the
men's chapter of National Chil-
dren's Cardiac Hospital.
Hospital That
Never Sends
You a Bill
Dr. Milton Saslaw, director of
medical research, and Dr. Fran-
cisco A. Hernanc'e. clinical direc-
tor, guide the work of the medi-
cal staff of the National Children's
Cardiac Hospital.
"It is today the only children's
hear) hospital in the United
States, and one of only five in the
world where cardiac patients are
treated and heart research car-
carried on exclusively," they said.
When New York Medical Col-
lege builds its heart hospital,
scheduled for completion in 1965,
National Children's Cardiac Hos-
pital will remain the only heart
, hospital exclusively for young pat-
' ients.
Known as the hospital which
never sends a needy patient a
bill, the National Children's Car-
diac Hospital opens in its new
quarters with more space devot-
ed to heart research than any
other institution in the world.
That's the statement of Philip
Houtz, executive vice president o'
the hospital. Malcolm Hood U
administrator.
Houtz guides the hospital's na
tionwide development program
I I I working closely with the
board of governors, he has secur-
ed some of the best knowi
names in United States politics
bu.-iness, philanthropy and mcdi
cine to serve as national spon
"Rut we owe our great debt for
this new hospital to its past pres
idents. Charles Tobin. Harrv Saffer
."nd Dick Berenson, along with
President Leo Robinson for their
pioneering work," Houtz asserted.
"And there are new and prom-
ising members of our board who
are serving either as officers or
committee members and chair-
men," Robinson pointed out.
JUDGE MITON niWMAH
... aWicefion chairman
Station Wagon
To be Presented
One of the highlights of Sun-
day's dedication ceremonies will
be the presentation to the Na-
tional children Cardiac Ho>pital
of a new station vagon purchas-
ed with Merchants Green Stamps.
Robert I. Rubinstein, a member
of the hospital- board t>f fc* ernors an.I chairman of its chap-
ter liaison program, will drive up
in the wagon. u with presi-
dents of the seu-n local women's
chapters and Mr-. Roger Grjnt
Mrs. Grant, immediate past
president of the Flamingo Chap-
ter, coordinated the campaign to
secure enough Green Stamps for
the wagon's purchase.
Also in the wagon will he the
following presidents: Mr... Nat
Friedman. Miami Beach Chapter;
Mrs. Michael !'. Miami; Mrs
Burt Toppan. Flamingo; Mrs. Mac
Reisel. North Dade; Mrs. J. Jay
Simons, Broward: Mrs. Michael
Feldman, South Dade; and Mrs.
Charles Held, Jr.. Biscayne
The wagon will be presood into
immediate service for transport-
ing patients and medical person-
nel of the hosp.t^l.
NEW!
..~MMM._
WILNO
KOSHER
SALAMI
10SIPH GAkHUD
.. ball chairman
v>
TETIEY TEA
m
A TRADITION
IN JEWISH
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Yes. therms Vom Tov spirit la
this fine tea., .'flavor crushed"
lor fullest strength and stimu-
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'ore *ith your fleishigs and
ilehies nd betwen meal
refreshment..,
Climax of Dedication Week will
be a $100-a-couple Dedication Ball
at the Fontainebleau Hotel. Jos-
eph a. Garlield, hospital vice Rabbi Baumqard on TV
: president, is chairman. Tony Mar-
! tin heads the entertainmenf.
The Miami High School Band
will play at the dedication cere-
monies Sunday afternoon. Rabbi
Herbert M. Baumgard, spiritual
i leader of Temple Both Am, will
i^ive the invocation.
Siignrme
Rabbi Herbert Baumgard, spiri-
tual leader of Temple Beth Am,
will be guest speak on "The Still j
Small Voice," television program 1
sponsored by the Greater Miami
Rabbinical Assn., this Sundav, 101
a.m., over WCKT. Cantor Charles |
Kodner will appear with Rabbi
Baumgard. Ellen Munroe is or!
ganist.
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Brown
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Phone FR 1 6551


"riday. January 18, 1963
#V It i I' fk>rkiiain
Page 13-B
ed by Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro
on Saturday morning, Jan. 19, at
Beth David Congregation.
The celebrant is an eighth
grade student at Shenandoah Jun-
ior High.and^a former member
ot the chilcfren*s division of the
Magicians Club in Miami.
The Kiddush following services
will be hosted by the parents of
the Bar Mitzvah.
Sanford Guerin
Services at Temple Judea, con-
ducted by Rabbi Mordecai Podet
Uwrenee Cohtn I !a\*.*k*iuet in M-vnm^nhiid.-
On Saturday morning. Jan. 19. and plans to continue his studies
(Lawrence Cohen will observe his in the Temple's confirmation class.
Ear Mitzvah at Temple Zion, with He "ill be honored by his par-
Rabbi Alfred Waxman officiating. ; cuts at the Kiddush following ser-
Th* celebrant is the son of Mr. via -
and Mrs. Irving Cohen, and grand-
son of Mrs. Mary Nelson and Mrs.' Stanley Kutner
Kitty Cohen. Stanley Philip, son of Mr. and
An eighth grade student at .Mrs. Robert Kutner, will become
ItockJway Junior High, Larry \ Bar Mitzvah at services conduct- on Saturday morning. Jan. 19. will
include the Bar Mitzvah of San-
ford Michael Guerin
Sanford is the son of Dr. an 1
Mrs. Bernard Guerin. 3911 Gra-
nada Blvd.. and grandson of Hon.
J. I. Shapiro, Supreme Court
Judge from New York.
An eighth grade student at
Ponce Junior High, where he is. in
the concert chorus, Sandy has won
the Dade County Junior Golf
Championship in hU age group.
third place in the Future Has-
ten in Alabama, and several
bowling trophies,
Following the ceremony. Dr.
i says he will run for Miami Beach City Council this summer, and and Mrs, Guerin will be hosts at
Assn., has won a physical educa-
tion award, and is also interested
in music, dancing and swimming.
A reception at the Nautilus Hotel
following the service will honor
the celebrainL ^ ^^.
Michael Insler
Dr. Irving Lehrman will offic-
iate at the Bar Mitzvah of Mich-
ael, son of Dr. and Mrs. Charles
II. Insler. on Saturday morning,
Jan. 19. at Temple Emanu-El.
Michael is an eighth grade stu-
dent at Nautilus Junior High and
plays saxophone with the school
band. He has won honors in
mathematics and science, and
took first place in the Nautilus
Science Fair. A member of the
An Eighth grade honor roll stu- Boy Scouts of America, his other
,ur't 'out at Nautilus Junior High. Dar- interests include chess, sports and
ryle is a member of the Drama model airplanes.
Club and understudied a featured A reception in his honor will be
role in the school play. She is held Saturday evening at the
a member of the Girls Athletic Americana Hotel.
Miciiae.' Insler Darryle Pollock
Move over. Mitch Wolfson and Sid Ansin Leo Robinson may
ready with the formal announcement any time now. and the num-
are referring to ii six Hymie Lieberman, the moving mag-
Temple Judea Courses Listed
| means former Mayor Marcie Liberman will have much the same
m that incumbent Wolfie Cohen will have with up and coming
Ted Cohen Good luck to our own Hal Pearl at the Eden Roe.
he i- ti.li thumping across the nation for Harry Mufson .
|Harolc Gardner, veteran public relations director of the Fontainebleau.
iized on the stay there of Ed Sullivan, and the entire show was
ti to Hank Meyer's prowess in the field .
-emu on the Mall is winning national acclaim.
big robbery at Tropical Park gave Saul Silberman and Her-
|man xlman their publicity break just before the $40,000 Tropical
Handicap, but Joe Tannenbaum at Guifstrcam says he prefers to bor
ow the Cypress Gardens gals for his outside performers Nino
|D'Onofrio, the artist whose works may now be seen at the new King
>U Apartments, was a driver for the Ferrari team on the European
[Grand Prix circuit for several years Morty Freedman is out of the
pop spot in the highly successful business weekly he has guided for
past year or so Milton Lee and Lee Shapiro are eelebrating
;r takeover of Panorama by Candid Chuck Goldberg of the
Sorrento and Leonard Adler, the newspaper rep. are vice presidents
>i the Bon Vivants, with travel expert Steve Greenwald the new
treasurer,
e e
R Wise is telling friends he will not run for reelection at Surf-
Isule !ne councilman has just had an excellent article on "Is Dennis
Menace," published by the University of Florida Law Review .
orm< Circuit Judge Irving Cypen's new offices on Arthur Godfrey
td. are a knockout Look for Milton A. Friedman, senior municipal
Uudge of the City of Miami ,to enter the race for circuit court next
Itime Out. If he can get wife Sylvia who ran so well for Democratic
[state committeewoman as campaign manager, it will be interesting.
Crystal House art gallery has scheduled a showing from the col-
Bection of Sidney Lipkins, one of the apartments owners West-
Ibrookc Country Club will present a Sunday Symphonette in their ball-
|n>'in Jan. 27 featuring Joseph Page, first violin; Richard Copp, sec-
; nd violin; Ronald Strauss, viola: and Robert Deutsch, cello Ed-
ward Eikin has resigned as manager of the Bikur Cholim Kosher Con-
lescent Home because of ill health, according to President Sarah
Reiser Robert L. Shevin, chairman of Miami's economic advisory
Duncfl, will push the period from Feb. 10 through 17 as Buy Miami
ashions Week.
Rck Ascher is co-chairman of the Miss Miami pageant sponsored
[>> the Ja\cees Frances O. Warriner, the Miami real estate agent,
ct for a run for the state legislature when and if reapportionment
ines about Dr. Ben Shepard, pioneer medical leader at Variety
wlrer.'s Hospital, will receive the Good Samaritan Award at the
nual IStaUatioh dinner Sunday at Miami Springs Villas ... Dr.
^'ton Saslaw, director of medical research at National Children's
[ iac Hospital, baa been appointed a special consultaut on heart
'y the United States Government.
e
.!ly for the American Federation of Senior Citizens at Bay
\i aiitunum on Sunday hit the national wire; when NBC, CBS
i 111 reporters awaiting the arrival of Cuban-Americans at the
Inched cut to watch Mike Sossin install Irving Wodin as pies
lent. Sen. Abraham Ribicoff, the former Secretary o| Health. Edu-
Miid Welfare,' will come to Miami Beach for a major Medicare
leetii jf sponsored by the National Council ot Senior Citizens And
rrfjside also mil a break on the AT network when three girls fainted
86-degree heat as the rest of the nation shivered in sub-zero cold.
|Ce V yor Lou Hoberman tilled in for ailing Mayor Sidney King, who
uld be out of the hospital when you read this.
Benjamin Gindy, Miami brokerage manager for Massachusetts
y and Life Insurance Co.. won a national, six-month company
ps contest tor health insurance production That big announce-
int Of the expansion of University of Miami Medical School facilities
leased by the university, but came about as a result of an
loratory meeting between Dr. Henry King Stanford and County
tnager Irvir.g McNayr Look for Gov. Farris Bryant to issue a
hna] proclamation Sunday, during the Cardiac Hospital ceremonies,
ping this area the Metropolitan Miami Medical Center: Medical
t to the Americas.
e e
Pourth annual Real Estate Humanitarian Awards program, spon-
pd by .1. I. Kisl;ik Mortgage Corp., set for March, with entries
knd> being judged by panel, including Fred Campbell, ot First Na-
I nk Of Miami Judge J Fritz Gordon, Alex Gordon, Dr. Peter
\i\to, president of Dade County Junior College, ami Glenn Hotter,
. uderdale Daily News.
. i. Scheatter and Associates Advertising Agency has been
to handle all advertising and public relations tor the new Belle
elusive rental apartment building Belle Plaza, located i"
isle on the Venetian Causeway, made public the Sell ency
lion along with an announcement that the high U > build-
e open fox I' all 1963 occupanc)
Gyson his WMBM radio show 11 h I-ounge of
2 j'iii Sundays and Mondays, star) week
the Kiddush in their son's honor.
Darryle Pollack
lias Mitzvah of Darryle. daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Pollack,
will be celebrated Saturday morn-
Beginner's adult Hebrew
was to launch a new
the Judaism series of Temple
Judea on Thursday at 10 am. The
dass will meet every Thursday
morning thereafter until June.
Cantor II. Richard Brown will
conduct the class
Bible class w ill meel the set
class Curriculum will include the read-
irse in i"S anrl discussion of the Bible in
Lee Howard's Mil- ing. Jan. 19. at Temple F.manu
English translation.
"Great Controversies of Juda-
ism" is the name of a new lec-
ture series to be conducted by
Rabbi Podel on the second and
fourth Wednesday of each month.
beginning next Wednesday at 8:15
p.m.
All courses will be held at.Tem-
ond Tuesday of each month, also
Dr. Irving Lehrman will ol- until June, at 8:15"p.m., with Rab- pie Judea. and are open to mem-
ficiate. hi Mordecai Podel as instructor, hers and their guest-.
Look what grows in the MANISCHEWITZ garden
Eleven tempting vegetables baked into a brand'
new, delightfully different, taste sensation. Try it!,
Mmmmm, Manischewitz Vege-Matzo.j
E^vege-MATZO
WITH 100% LIQUID CORN OIL


Pcnja 14-B
* kwisti n^riciirun
i I
Pearly Gait
by Hal Pearl
ON THE TOWN: Typical Saturday night at Mona Lisa Room cf
I m Roe .had the maitre d" turning away ail but those who had made
j-. -ervation.s there just weren't anj teats or space to spare. The
uonal !. iolk of the area have made the Mona Lisa one ol their
' write dining and dancina rendezvous, no matter whal sea on il is
ong prominent local personalities spotted there recently were Mr
Mrs Hen Gaines, Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Rubin, Mr. and Mrs. Me'
Herman Mr. and Mr-. Jules Channing, Mr. am! Mrs Samuel Hal-
mi. Mr. arul \l;s Julius Kasdin, and Mr. and Mrs Henry Dubbin,
. hosted a birthday party tor Lillian Wolle.
DiLidr Playhouse, at DiLtdo Hotel, packed 'em in, too, for the
roening of "Honeymoon in Israel," the all-Yiddish musical comedy,
sirring Max Perlman. Things happen fast, furiously ar.d hilariously
:- stage, as two Israelis, father and son, set out to conquer the hearts
-.' two Americans, mother and daughter.
Dean Murphy, a favcrite entertainer ol thousands for years who
ever forget his impressions of Franklin D. Roosevelt and Mrs.
icevelt? doing an equall} wonderful job as host ol the smart Gigi
rn al the Font; ineblcau.
* *
STAGE AND SCREEN: AP story in George Bourke's amusement
;- ;tion of The Miami Herald recently recounted how a Scottish theatre
:.med because of a dining room annex. Similar situation prevails at
onut Grove Playhouse. Aimost every theatre party booked there,
I two sccre are already set for the coming weeks, include both
y and luncheon or dinner, thanks to the well-run adjoining restau
] it and lounge.
By the way, you wouldn't want to see a better team of performers
. b tovely Patricia Merison and vital Zachary Scott, as they prance
ough 'lie handsomely mounted production. "The Four Poster." pres-
et hit occupant of the Playhouse stage. It's a "must" if you have
,er seen it. and definitely worth a return looksce if you've seen an
tier version.
The once-postponed "Phaedra" finally has opened at the May-
;ir, Normandie, Sunset and Parkway Theatres. Eagerly anticipated
: nee it's Melina Mercouri's first screen vehicle after her smashing
r.d stunning triumph in "Never on Sunday." Again she proves her
. ersatility. Her vivid personality showers sparks from the screen
is before.
"Phaedra" is a modern interpretation of the Greek legend of a
mg man's romantic- fancy for his stepmother, which invoked the
,.th of the '-oils Tonj Perkins and Raf Vallone ably assist Melina
"Forty Pounds'of Trouble." a bouncy and laugh stirring screen
ay, which just the other night world-premiered here, is at the Carib.
imi, Miracle, Palm Springs and 163rd St. Theatres, -tarring Tony
:ti. Suzanne Pleshette. Phil Silvers and Larry Slurch.
The reserved seat favorites of Greater Miami and the nation, as
I. "Lawrence of Arabia." at Colony: "Mutiny on the Bounty."
! Longest Day," Lincoln, continue their playdatcs here.
* *
HOTEL LOBBYING: Ella Fitzgerald and Dick Shawn continue to
cl the spotlight in the Casanova Koom at the Deauville. The greal
e combi ation closes Sundaj night.
It didn't take very lor. tor the word to get around that the show
- the Lucerne, You Gotta Have Mazel," is ;, wow. Totie Fields, the
-t rising comedienne, has made quite an impact on all who've viewed
laugh-filled extravaganza She's a riotous personality. Other top
. are Israi ti r, :-:,-,i'i Rubine, and comedian Davey Karr.
Ho-; Zi jgy Lane activates the night!) entertainment in the Fon
nebleau's Boom P.oom Room, where the musical side of the fun is
vrided by Chcro and his Del Prado orchestra and the swinging Frank
ale Trio. Every Monday is Champagne Night
A long-time radio commentator and dear friend, Bea Kalmus, is
eepir.g things humming from midnight until 2 a.m., Monday through
Saturday, on her "Stairway to the Stars" show in the Balmoral
.ounge. You'll always find a flock of celebrities on Bea's sparkling
Sow. See it, as well as hear it.
Dynamic Kay Stevens, a great singing comedienne, and Pupi
'. mpe's orchestra highlight the grand divertisement nightly in the
-.imate Tack Room of Sam Friedland's Diplomat.
Saturday night gala dinner dances hold the spotlight at the smart
nquistador Room of the Doral Country Club. Special table d'hote
Mer offers varied choice of entrees.
* *
BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: Take a tip from the jockeys who
nd their evenings twisting at the Peppermint Lounge. Such out-
anding riders as Bill Hartack. Mickey Solomone, Herbie Hinojosa
nd Johnny Sellers say twstiug keeps their weight down. And there's
.: better place than the Peppermint.
After you hear Patsy Abbott's spectacular one-woman show at her
timate bistro. Patsy's Place, on the Beach, you can take her home
th you. Well, that is. figuratively speaking. Her albums and ree-
ds are on sale at the club, and all arc top grade listening.
Ruth Foreman's Studio M Playhouse hits the road rather the
Trail Sunday when it does a one-night stand at Westbrooke Country
ub with a premiere of its new production, "Two for the Seesaw."
-n 8:30 curtain on the Broadway comedy-drama will mark the third
: pen-to-fhe-public premiere to be held in the past three months at
stbrooke, on SW 8th St. The Golden Key Room will be open Sun-
day evening for dinner, dancing and after theatre suppers.
After more than 40 years of tooting on a trumpet, one would think
might be time to settle back and rest a little. But not Phil Napolean.
1 nil formed his first Dixieland band in 1917. and is playing better than
< er these days at the Miami Springs Villas Carriage Club with his
1 emphis Five.
In case you're up around 79th St. way and looking for a place
'or lunch, don't forget Tony's Fish Market. Food's excellent, of
course, and try to get a seat on the east side for a delightful view
of the Bay and yachts moored at the adjoining Flamingo Marina.
The Morris Ixrners greeted an old friend at their nationally-known
7amous Restaurant the past week." Sophie Tucker, here for a guest
'Hot on the Ed Sullivan show, came by for her favorite dishes and a
;>ig "hello" for the Lerners.
Renault. Franoe's largest automobile manufacturer, produced
ore cars in 1962 than in any year in the company's 64-year history.
Eli Crespi. head of Eli Motors in Miami. Renault dealer in the Greater
de County area, said 580.000 units were produced in 1962, a 40 per
. nt increase over 1961.
President of Mall Transport. Inc., William Segal fright), is pre-
sented a plaque by August Geiger, past president ol Lincoln
Road Assn., at the association's Silver Jubilee celebration in
Miami Beach. Segal's firm operates the trams wheh trans-
port pasengers along the Mall on Lincoln Rd. The award was
presented to Segai for his "faith and service to Lincoln Rd.. by
pioneering and maintaining tramline transport."
Temple Youth
Map Conclave
Conclave of the National Fed-
eration ol Temple Youth will be
held al Temple Belli Am on .Ian
25 through the 27.
Sylvan Holt/man. advisor to
the group, has announced that
Richard Abel is in charge of res-
ervations, which are expected
from all temples m I he southern
part of Florida.
Registration will be held at
the Temple on Friday, Jan. 25,
during the day, and all dele-
gates will attend the evening
service. On Saturday morning,
there will be a religious service
at 9, with a forum following.
Lunch will be served in the au-
ditorium at i p.m., after which
('(legates will hold study sessions
Horn < until I p m. (in Saturday
evening, they will be entertained
with a banquet and dance at a
local hotel. Sunday morning
they will again meel at the Tem-
ple for brunch.
In charge ol arrangements are
Judy Erst ling, Larr; Glickman,
Loii Lippman, .Ian Cantor Marcia
Orovitz, Ronald Lieberman an<
Merrie Blocker. -
Albert Levine is in charge Ol
all Youth Croups at Temple Beth
Am, and is assisting with plans
for the conclave.
Author's Widow to Speak
Nexl meeting of Chug lvr;. lie
brew speaking group of North Mi-
ami Peach, will be held on Tues-
.ia>. 2:30 p.m.. at Temple NYr
I'amid. Mrs. Yonina Friedland
will speak on her late husband. A
II. Friedland, as author, poet and
educator.
Rabbi Stern to Interview
Experts in the Held ol kashruth
will be interview* d bj Rabbi I
or Stern on Friday, 8 IS a m over
the "Give I'.- flu- Day" pr igram
on WLBW, Ch. 10. Rabbi Sti rn
is spiritual loader of Beth Jacob
Congregation,
Friday, lanuary 18. 1963
Simonhoff Will*
Talk Wednesday
,:,i:v s inhoff. Mnmi attor-
,.;. Civic leader and author, will
at ;i mrtrrn-: "'
ach Zio ist Watricl
uncl ,, Club on Wednesday al
a huan Hoi
Simonl t wi-1 di cuss "Should
,,,,,. ,, B.bl leading in the
Public Scl
I,,. ... ,m v.. (son will re-
,hl. weel s current events,
e co nmu litj i
Wil m >l rm. Miami
active Zionist
worker, will be chairman of the
o
Men's Club W5H
Fcrm Region
Representatives trom more than
20 congregations will attend the
anizing conference <> s, uthern Florida Region of the
National Federation of Jewish
Men'.- Clubs on Sunday, Feb. 3.
al Beth David Congregation.
r Louis Scitlin, president of the
Men's Club of Beth David, is
chairman ol the conference com-
mittee, and Manuel Lubel. of Mi-
ami, is co-chairman
Among members ol the reception
committee In formation are Jos-
eph Abelow, Al Zablo, and Stdnej
Raymond. Temple Emanu-El, Mi-
ami Beach
Theme ol the conference will be
"Requirements lor Jewish Lead-
ership." Guesl speakers from
out-of town will be two vice presi
dents of the National Federation,
Mannye London, of Chicago, and
S David Rosi nzweig, ol Phi
I'hia.
\l-u to speak is Rabbi Joel S
ol New York City, spin
tual advisor and due. tor of the
Imei i of Field Activities
and Communitj Education "t the
Jewish Theological Seminar) ol
America.
Cultural Series
Opens at Zamora
Temple Zamora this week an-
nounced plans for a "once-a-
month" cultural evening.
Rabbi Herschel Brooks spiritual
leader of Temple Zamora. said
that the series will feature noted
lecturers and panel discussants.
First of the series is scheduled
for Tuesday, Jan. 29. 8:15 p.m.,
at the Temple.
Featured will be Dr. Bertram
Goldstein. resident psychiatrist
and member of the staff of psy-
chiatric research at Jackson Mem-
orial Hospital; Dr. Charles Beb-
er. chief gerontologist at the Jew-
ish Home for the Aged; and Dr.
Franklin Arnhoff, chief psv-cholo-
gist and social work authority at
Jackson Memorial Hospital.
Topic will be 'Depression and
Psychological Disorders in Men
and Women in Middle and Old
Age." A question and answer
period will follow the panel dis-
cussion.
BHMOHB
National ballet of Canada in a scene from Act 3 of the com-
plete "Swan Lake," to be presented Friday evening at Miami
Beach Auditorium. Artistic director is Celia Franca, and Lie
production features ihe National Ballet Orchestra and a com-
pany of 80.
Jack Cordon is Speaker
Dade County School Board
member, Jack D. Cordon, presi-
dent Of Washington Federal Sav-
ings and Loan Assn.. was featured
speaker at a luncheon last week
of the North Dade Council of the
Miami Dado County Chamber of
Commerce. Cordon discussed
Let's Take a Look at Our
Schools."
kPWTWWHttTWi
Waaw'"L!,J?rr!2
As advertised on
WAME\
260 KC on
___________. YOU'RE DIAL
The most beautiful music in tho world


Friday. January 18, 19G3
1*. lewisb rinririfatn
Page 15-B
United Jewish Appeal to Launch National
Silver Anniversary Drive on Miami Beach
Mr.'and Mrs. Murray Sch-
I wartzman. of 6225 Alton Rd.,
Miami Beach, aboard the SS
Bahama Star durinq their re-
Icent cruise to Nassau. They
[spent two days and a night
sightseeing, swimming and
fhopping on the colorful is-
land.
The United Jewish Appeal an-
nounced in Now York this week
thai it will launch it* 19B:} nation-
wide chive at a 25th national in-
augural conference Sunday. Feb.
I". at the Kontainebloau Hotel in
Miami Beach. Some 2.000 cam-
paign leaders and contributors ate
xpcc'ed to be in attendance from
all parts of the United States.
Joseph Mcvcrhoff. of Riltimor<>
general chairman of the I'JA. said
in making the announcement that
plans call for,th 1 25th launching
of a Urited Jewish Appeal cam-
paign to be "one of the greatest
h'1 American Jewish Community
ha.- ever seen."
The UJA's 1963 campaign will
seek a total of $96,003,000 for
assistance programs in behalf of
575,CCO homeless and distressed
Jews n 28 countries, with $36,-
COC.CCO of the aoal to be sought
as a United Jewish Appeal "Spec-
ial Fund" for Israel's contin-
uing increased immigration.
Meyerhoff emphasized in his an-
nouncement that the inaugural
conference will be dedicated to
the chairmen of the hun reds of
community campaigns that an-,
nually participate in the raising1
of funds for the life-saving pro-
grams conducted by the Appeal's
beneficiary agencies, the United
Israel Appeal Jewish Agency for'
Israel. Joint Distribution Commit-
tee, New York Association for
New Americans, and the United
Ilia- Service.
UJA 25th anniversary medallions
especially strode by the State of
Israel. Meyerhoff noted, will be
awarded to community campaign
chairmen in recognition of the
role thai each has played in mobi-
Uling funds for the immigration,
resettlement, welfare and rehabi-
litation piugram.s made possible
by the UJA in Israel, the United
States and other free countries.
In addition to launching the
1963 campaign, the inaugural con-
ference will continue the Amci:
can Jewish community's observ-
ance of the UJA's 25 h Anniver-
sary. .
This will b the 14th time that
a nation-wie'e United Jewish
Appeal campaign has been inau-
gurated at Miami Beach. Th*
first was in 1947.
Most of the UJA's high com-
mand will be on hand for the open-
ing. These will include ranking
officers, and members of the na-
tional campaign cabinet, the new-
ly-created Young Leadership Cabi-
net, and the board of the Nation-
al Women's Division.
The conference will feature an
inaugural banquet in the Fon-
tainebleau Hotel's Grand Ball
room.
Rabbi Rutchik
At Beth David
Rabbi Allen Kutchik. director c
the Southeast Region of the Uni
ed Synagogue of America, will b
guest speaker at a monthly mee
in'.; of Beth David Congregatn
Men's, Club on Tuesday
Louis Seitlin, president of th
club, announced that final plan
will be formulated, for the fort'
coming Southeastern Florida o-
ganizational conference of Men
Clubs of Conservative synagogue
Beth David will be host for th
conterence to take place on Fe' .
3.
Cord Party Luncheon
Miami Beach Chapter of B'nc
B'rith Women will hold a luncl
con and card party at the B<
Aire Hotel on Tuesday noon.
Broward County Forms Separate Family Service
["he Jewish Federation of Holly-
md the United Fund of Brow
( ounty have announced the es
Sabhshment, effective Jan 2, of
I Jew i Family Service of
[Broward County as an independent
I si n ice agi ncy.
[he offtces will remain at 2632
[lollywood Blvd., in Hollywood.
For the part five years, pro-
fess cnal casework services
have been provided to the Brow-
ard County community through
Jewish Family and Chi'dren's
Service in Miami. The program
has grown to a full-time opera-
tion anci has offered provisional
individual and family counseling.
Louis Cautin, the staff person as-
i rod to the program, has been
ippointed director.
JFCS programs began in Holly-
wood on a two-day-a-week basis,
and were later extended to three.
Since February, 1961. the program
has been on a full-time basis.
in commenting on the announce
ment. Milton Forma"., acting pres
ident of the new agency, said that
we have reached a point of de-
velopment where the community
i.in adequately support this type
of a '' '' "
Mrs. Burton B. Goldstein,
president of JFCS in Miami, in
commenting on the new office,
said that "our operation in
Broward Courty was initiated as
a pilot project."
Leon Fisinr is executive director
of the Jewish Family and Chil-
dren's Service ol Miami.
is*
\JL
)
"a
[hope >"
Ghntin
likes i\
flower
David Teitelbaum. president of the United States Fencil Com-
pany, of New York City, a quest at the Ster'.ina Hotel. M'ami
3each, shown with a 58'2 lb. sailfish he caught on the boat
"Vizcaya," operated by Capt. Gregory Matose...
Talmudsc College
Opens Tuesday
Talmudic T il College of
will officially open here
i |i .( ,3 i : will be
Hirsh Ever, spiritual
| leader of Agudath Israel Hebrew
|i stitute.*
A Udath Israel this week an-
ounce I a drive to double its pres-
i ni membership of 500 In order
to advance the work of the new-
ly created Theological College.
"The program and curriculum
of the college," according to
Rabbi Ever, "stresses the devel-
opment of the abilities of every
student within the framework of
traditicnal Orthodox Jewish
study."
Rabbi Ever lid that, in addi-
tion, post-graduate courses will
be given In Responsa literature.
He said that the first group of
students are from -very State In
the union.
Also announced this week was
the appointment of Rabbi Meyer
Lieberman to be instructor in th
Responsa course.
N
Dignified, beautiful and
reverently cared for
surroundings for our
departed loved ones are
a source of very real
comfort to alL
1IAMI $ FXClUSlVf JEWISH CtNUIEJM
Vacationers Take
It Easy At
Safety Harbor
Winter weight-watchers making
a trip to Florida find a luxur] re-
sort typifying the ultimate in the
:no.-t modern concept ol Spas with
in American twist, it is Safety
'{arbor Spa on Florida's West
Coast, in the "Golden Triangle."
Safety Harbor, situated at Fs-
piritu Springs, which DeSoto dis-
covered in 1539, is a lush play-
ground that combines the finest
old-world Spa traditions of sensible
health practices in a mineral
springs locale with the newest con-
cepts in American health and diet
procedures.
Proper diet is the basis of th*
Spa's program. This, plus a
complete bath pavilion, health
program and Florida resort fa-
cilities, is offered at rates that
are sometimes lower than reg-
ular first-class resorts.
Open from November to May.
rates vary from $15 to S32 per
person and include room. food, an
Individually-prepared diet, medical
supervision, dailj massages and so-
cial and athletic activities that
parallel the best-equipped luxury
resorts. Peak season rates vary
from $23 to S32 per day.
A championship golf course, with
unlimited tree play, swimming
pool, fishing, movies, dancing,
health forums, art studio.-, name
entertainment and nearbj sight-
seeing interests offer .nests a
rounded Florida vacation.
in its 19 years of operation,
Safetj Harbor has been among
leaders in modern weight control
success.
This season i m w attraction has
been added to the bath pavilions.
s.iuna lias been Installed and has
brought "raves" from the very
pleasi d guests. S.T.
Vacationers relax in the healthful atmosphere of Safety Har-
bor Spa oh Florida's West Coast at Espiritu Springs.
Israel Tourist Executive Here
The man in charge of promot
ing Tourism to Israel from th
United States. Canada and Lati
America has been in Create
Miami for a 10-day visit to accel
crate travel from this area to tht
State of Israel
Victor Bennahum. director of
the Israel Government Tourist
Office in the United States since
May, 1961. has served with the
Israel Government Tourist Cor
poration in various olfices. He
now is headquartered in New-
York City.
He came to the Tourist Corpora-
tion when it was organised in 1955.
'Dice that time, he has served "
le executive committee, and hi-
een in charge of several depar
I cuts, including public relation
ublicatiOCS, and investments. H
as also acted as a "troub
hooter" for the Corporation.
OI i
I ii it r i c s
DEARR
SHERATON
..-.
- MO 1-7693
Pallot to Attend
BB Meeting
K Albert Pallot. a member Ol
the Supreme Lodge of B'nai B'rith
Board of Governors, and pat
president of District Grand Lodge
So 5, "ill participate in an 6WM
iitive meeting of the district in
Washington, D C Jan. l'G and 27
at the Shoreham Hotel.
While he is m the nation's capi-
to). Pallot will also attend the an-
nual banquet of the Anti-Defama-
tion League at which President
Kennedy will receive the ADL's
Humanitarian Award
SHKI.IMX, IT. of 723 Cr<
.w. c. ral i labli b, died Jan. 12
li. .mi. h. re i yearn ago fron
\, Voi k I'll} and wan "ii th.
I ,.f illi. i- of th. Hi'-
II,.1,1 nil Co. He v' '- '" '"*"
th. ii. i"> v Aeadi m>. Masonic
... H |.odg< ami Khi "
, ttlli Surviving
.!-.,i. a daughter
- ItJ .in. I 'v..I'-
ll iiart-ntH, Mi Mil
\i m ,. i ,. s. and Ma
i,i Jan. i I
.;. l>oug
In -VI t. Ne-
. SCHWARTZ. V
II'-
MA\ I .". l SW I
SPIELBERGE3. f I
. i, ii EU<
elki.m. Bui
Ii \ .
LAZASLi. Harry, m NW
-
LEV N. Il.n A\
SCHLESSEL. Nathan, h F
Reyt-i
' MERMELSTEIN. I rl- M Of 1
1: .
. TriC.i ^s. VI i ., i:
NK 1 filth Si lu-d I i RWi
LOMKER. Vlbi i '. i. 'li.-'l .I.UI
.
ROSENFF.LD. M 1' '"
i i i .ii. a Jan s. Rivi rti
SOLOMKIN. Mr* Matilda, l ol i
m ,i... ii. i 'i Ian s Hivv-
GLASER. Samuel, "I. 700 Bug
\v. died !; n i Ulvi-ralde.______
LEGAL NOTICE
SHERATON-KINGSTON HOTEL
Business is a pleasure here In
lively Kingston! All air-con-
ditioned Balconied guest
rooms Garden swimming
pool Family Plan Con-
firmed room-and-rate reserva- I
tlont. Just call your travel
agent or nearest Sheraton
Hotel Single rooms from
SJS.50. In Miami call
379-6454
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NuTIiM: is HKRKHY tllVEN II
m.I. reigned, di Klrlng i.....ga*i
III. II, I III..IIS 11.1111.-
s T v X I' v l; l> Sl'KCl VI TV s VI.I
i.Mr vn v .,i :,iu s i: I72nd sir-
- h vi .ma I leach, I loi Ida Intern
or. ild n 'in' s\ -11 thi I '' i
.1 the circuli Coun of Dade Cool
loi lua.
.1 vi'K KWBRniX>Fi
I. ROBERT KOL.TNOW
it,.-1 Jach swinil.iff
.mi Bin a> ne Building
ill mi. I .....la
i il-is-:'.., -


Pcge 16-B
fJen-isii ffcridfimm
Friday, January 18 L963
UNDER THE STRICT AND
CONSTANT LOCAL KAB.INICAL SUPERVISION Of KABBI TIBO* I. STERN
1200 FREE
MERCHANTS
GREEN STAMPS
FREE! FREE!
FREEZER SALE!
There's one sure guide to more enjoyable eating: choose your
meats and poultry at your nearest Food Fair Kosher Meat Store.
You'll get SELECT QUALITY at ECONOMY PRICES, while the cut
and trim assure you of better cooking and tastier meals. For
maximum SAVINGS, stock your freezer during this sale!
We will CUT and WRAP your freezer purchases at no extra charge. Please place your order
EARLY for the wholesale CUTS you desire.
Every Pound of Meat Sold with a Money-Back Guarantee!
" BEEF
Forequarters
165 to 175 IB. AVERAGE
PLUS 500 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
59
c
WHOLE RIB
OF BEEF
73
BEEF
CHUCK
90 to 100 LB. AVERAGE
PLUS 300 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
59
lb.
lb.
BREAST
OF BEEF
93
lb.
30 to 35 POUND AVERAGE
PLUS 100 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
WHOLE .... 10 to 12 LB. AVERAGE
PiUS^lOO MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
RACK OF
LAMB
5 to 6 LB.
AVERAGE
89
lb.
PLUS 25 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
CHUCK OF
LAMB
15 to 20 LB.
AVERAGE
59
lb.
PLUS 50 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
- GENUINE GRADE "A" WHOLE LIVER -
Steer Liver C*Jc
10 LB. AVERAGE *J *J lb.
PLUS 50 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
Calf Liver
Vi LB. AVERAGE
PLUS 25 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
1
.25
lb.
PRICES IN THIS AD EFFECTIVE THROUGH JANUARY 23
NOW SIX KOSHER MEAT STORES TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER
2091 CORAL WAY I CORAL WAY l 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER
AT S.W. 87th AVE.
Wejtchester Shopping Plaza
2091 CORAL WAY
MIAMI
NO. MIAMI BEACH
2662 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
IN HOLLYWOOD
19th ST. at ALTON ROAD
MIAMI BEACH
10th STREET and WASHINGTON AVENUE
AT MIAMI BEACH
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR