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The Jewish Floridian ( February 1, 1963 )

UFJUD

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w* Oewish Floridian Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY Volume 36 — Number 5 Miami. Florida, Friday. February 1. 1963 Two Sections — Price 20* Urge U.S. Action Against Soviet Libel Riots THEY URGE COMMUNITY-WIDE SUPPORT OF HISTORIC FUNCTION X* FRIIDIAND JANIS KOStN WOLfSON IRVING KANE WILL BE PRINCIPAL SPEAKER ItVtNSON Robert Kennedy in Report On Red 'Economic Crimes;' Keating and Katz in Plea WASHINGTON —UTA) —Two Senators demanded this week in Washington that action bo taken to deal with the rising tide of antiSemitic developments in the Soviet Union as fresh evidence of that problem was revealed. CJA Dinner to Honor Leaders Sunday Advance reservations for the "Community Leadership" dinner of of the Fontainebleau Hotel, and the Combined Jewish Appeal, honoring campaign chairmen of the past: in additon to paying tribute to quarter-century, indicate that this will be one of the finest tributes to < h P at leadership of CJA, will [•.deration leadership ever held bv the Greater Miami Jewish com*'* offiei "r 'unch the 1963 ..„:... campaign, seeking to meet a reeord goal here of $1,629,810. German Press Hits Release Of Nazi Killer Samuel N. Friedland and Ernest Janll, co-chairmen of the 1963 son havo p i ann ed a mos t exciting WoKson announced that Irving formal dinner" for Sunday evenKane, past president of the CounCombined Jewish Appeal, an rounced that the Initial Gifts Committee, headed by Samuel C. Levenson and Leonard Rosen, and Dinner Chairman Mitchell Wolfing. The strictly kosher event will take place in the West Ballroom United Jewish Appeal Plans For Inaugural Confab Here cil of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, will be the evenings guest speaker. A national figure who is intimately connect', ed with the work of Federation and the United Jewish Appeal, he %  is well-acquainted with the community's leaders who have been intimately Identified with local welfare endeavor since the forming of Federation and the Combined Jewish Appeal here 25 years ago. Sen. Kenneth B. Keating. New Ycrk Republican, declared in the 'REMOVED' 40,000 JEWS Senate that the United States Gov ^ ernment "should leave no stone unturned in the United Nations and elsewhere to publicize and document the infamy of Soviet antiSemitism." He indicated support of \ the demand of the Jewish War Veterans for speedy action. Sen. Hugh Scott, Pennsylvania Republican, called on Russia to > confirm with its obligations under the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. He listed vari•US anti-Semitic actions in Russia and said that while other nations, including the United States, "are called upon to answer charges of racism within national borders, the USSR—by the peculiar standard of international double morality which has too long been to its advantage — seems exempt from this obligation." MIAMI KABBIS FORM COMMIT Tf f f AGl 12-4 Guests at next Sunday evenin the speakers who will address ing's banquet session, Feb. 17, at I them during the course of the prothe Fontainebleau "Hotel to inauDetails in support of the Sena torial charges came from two sources—Attorney General Robert Expressing the gratitude of the Kennedy in a speech in New York. community. Federation President and B'nai B'rith President Label Continued on Page l-A Continued on Page 6-P ; gram. To be heard are: gurate the United Jewish Appeal's • IJ g gen. Kenneth Keating. 23th annual nationwide campaign j 0 f New York, a member of the are in for an extraordinary treat j 0 j n t Congressional Committee for Immigration and Naturalization. and a member of the House Sub-, committee on Immigration and Naturalization; SZ^MPPA pp 'cntcnt ;:> The Jewish Floridian, in commemoration of the 25th anniversary of the United Jewish Appeal, is planning a feature supplement dedicated to a quarter of a century of UJA life-saving activities in behalf of world Jewry. The supplement will appear as part of the Feb. 8 edition of The Jewish Floridian. o Israel Ambassador to the United States Avraham Harman. one of the outstanding younger men in Israel's foreign service, whose distinguished diplomatic career was preceded by a decade of service with the Jewish Agency during the years ORGANIZED GROUP SUSPECTED Brazilian Police Asked to Move Against Anti-Semitic Terrorists RIO DE JANEIRO — (JTA) — Brazilian police suspect an; A leading Brazilian daily newsorganized group of anti-Semitic 1 paper sharply condemned fhisL^^ are respons j n lc for the] week the recent outbreaks of atinddents m which thc Jeuish tacks against a number of Jewish,. owned businesses and a Jewish establishments were fired on by, when it was bringing Jewish imcommunity center in Salvador, the persons armed with hunting rifles. migrants to Palestine through cap jt a i 0 f Bahia province. O Jor-. Some 500 Jewish families live in • the British blockade; na ] jo RJ 0 de j an eiro called for : Salvador. ,,,, /.„„„.„ %  j-hoirman in k vigorous action by the police in • UJA General Chairman Jos%  > %  r wtinn that similar attacks putting an end to such attacks. Noting mat similar i Continued on Page 7-A the first anti-Jewish outbreaks. h d been W**b stamped out in other areas by energetic police action and the pressure of FARBSTEIN SAYS HE'LL TRY NEW AMENDMENT public opinion, the P P er called %  ^—~-^——^—^^——^————^—^— % %  —— for equally energetic police action against the terrorists responsible for the Salvador attacks, "who have been led astray by false prejudice against a people and a race which has contributed much to the progress of humanity." MUNICH — (JTA) — The release of Martin Fellenz. who directed the removal of 40.000 Jews from five towns in the Krakow area to Nazi death camps, was denounced here this week by two leading West German newspapers. Fellenz was sentenced to four yearn of hard labor, but was immediately released on probation because ho had been jailed for 30 months while awaiting trial. Both prosecution and defense lodged appeals with the West German federal high court at Karlsruhe against the sentence. The Sud Deutsche Zeitung of Munich asked sarcastically, in a lead editorial, whether "probation" meant that "Fellenx would no more participate in any pogrom." The paper added with indignation, "perhaps there are no longer any Jewish murdored." Thc Hamburg weekly. Die Zeit, denounced the "inconcievably mild verdict of the Flensburg jury court against the former SS officer. The prosecution had demanded a life sentence. Die Zeit called the probated sentence "a mockery" and added that "the understanding that injustice must be atoned for can obviously no Continued on Page 2-A We Omit Clause Checking Arab Bias WASHINGTON—(JTAt—The Administration made known this week in budget proposals for fiscal 1964 submitted to Congress that "it is proposed to omit" thc clause in the Foreign Assistance Act pertaining to Arab bias affecting Americans of Jewish faith. • The anti-bias clause, inserted las) year by Rop. Leonard Farb-, Lug strings" to the aid program.: Stein, New York Democrat, never The now budget proposals, just re] met with State Department ap leased by the Executive Departr.ival. The Department's view is | ment. revealed that the State Denial such a clause might bo olfen{partmont view has been accepted sive to the Arab states and that. by the Administration, beneficiaries of American aid should not be •coerced" by attachThe clause designated for elimination in fiscal 1964 is section 106. It states that "it is the sense of Congress that any attempt by foreign nations to create distinctions because of their race or religion amorvj American citizens in the granting of personal or commercial access or any other rights otherwise available to United States citizens generally is repugnant to our principles and in all negotiContinued on Pa.ge 16-A Meanwhile. it was reported that a large group of members of the Tacuara neo-Nazi youth movement attacked a group of Jewish tourists on the beach of Miramar. a luxury summer resort. The incident which began as a minor | fracas, swiftly developed into a ; clash involving 300 persons which Continued on Page 10-A US and Israel Conclude Treaty Of Extradition JERUSALEM — (JTA) — Israel's Cabinet ratified here this Week the extradition treaty between thc United States and Is real signed recently In Washington by United States Secretary of State Dean Rusk and Israel's Ambassador Avraham Harman. Under the terms of the treaty, 31 extraditable offenses are listed. Because Israel has abolished tie death penalty—except in a case like that of the late Adolf Eichman— Israel may refuse, unContinued on Page 3A



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rage 2-A +Jew is* Fk>rkfian Friday. February 1. 1963 German Press Hits Release of Killer Planning the annual banquet of the Israelite Center in April at the Sterling Hotel are (left to riqht) Hyman Reiter. vice rhcirman of the journal; Chester Leiter, chairman; Rabbi Moron Malavsky, spiritual leader; and Lewis Poraerantz, prescient of the Center. Proceeds are for the Israelite Center's Religious School. 1963 Israel Bond Drive to Open Here; 15th Independence Year to be Marked The 1963 campaign for Stats oi Israel Bonds will be formally launched the weekend of Mar. I at an inaugural conference for Israel Bonds, il was announced by Pr Jo>eph J Schwartz, vice president of the Israel Bond Organization. The conference, wiiicii will Cele brate the 15th anniversary of the State of Israel and usher in the %  first year of the redemption of| Israel Bonds, will be held at the Fontainebleau Hotel from Friday, i Mar. 1. through Sunday. Mar. 3. Dr. Sthwartz announced the Acceptance by Samuel Rothberg, 1943 national campaign chairman, and veteran leader in Itreal Bonds, at national chairman of the inaugural conference. "The conference will mark the beginning of a drive that must re>ult in the sale of at least $75.000,000 in Israel Bonds during 1963." Mr. Rothberg said, in outlining plans tor the conference. "This sum is an absolute minimum in terms ol Israel's pressing; need for development capital to reclaim the Negev and to absorb an expected population rise of 100.000. representing natural increase and immigration this rear." Since its inception in 1931. the Israel Bond drive has raised approximately S600.0tl0.00u for the expansion ol every branch of the economy of the country. "Of special significance this year is the fact that the first Israel Independence Savings Bonds will become payable starting May 1, 1963. This is the 'Year of Redemption' for Israel Bonds, and we feel that this dramatic evidence cf the validity of Israel Bonds will stimulate intensified response to the campaign to further the redemption of the land and the people of Israel," Rothberg declared. Highlight ot the conference will bt a dinner in celebration of Israel's 15th anniversary on Saturday evening. Mar. 2. at the Fontainebleau Hotel. The National Women's Division of the Israel Bond Organization will present the premiere of an unusual Israel. International fashion show on Friday. Mar. 1 Continued from Page 1-A longer be taken lor granted" inj Wot German courts. Meanwhile. in Frankfurt. a Frankfurt chief public prosecutor's office disclosed this week it was loking for a courtroom big enough tor the trial there this summer and fall of 3 defendants who directed operations at the Au-chwitz mur.'er camp in Nazioccupied Poland. Tifereth Jacob Will Install New Spiritual Leader Samuel Seidle. president of Temple Tiferth Jacob, announces that Rifbbi Hyman Gross, new spiritual leader, will be installed on Sunday at 7:30 p.m. Rabhi Harold Hichter. of North Dado Jewish Center, will conduct I the ceremony, and Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. of Temple Ner Tamiil. will give the invocation. Chairman for the evening is| Morris Wyman, with Mrs. Nathan Becker, co-chairman. In charge ol publicity is Jack Wilco; ushers. Roy Smith; and reception. Mrs. Marvin Klein Rabbi Gross received his rah binical training at Mesivta Torah \odaath and studied for a year and a half in Israel. He held pulpits in Puxatany. Pa., and South Haven. Mich., beloic coming to Tifereth Jacob. Rabbi Gross and his wife have a five-months-old on. The, mfr** Jury w&"* will be too small tor the massive trial, officials explained. An exceptionally large number ol defense attorneys and press representatives are expected lor the trial which is expected lo be DJ far the bigger trial ol Nazi war criminals in West Germany. II was indicated thai S completely new building may be acquired for the trial "huh iexpected to last lour to five months An estimated 1.500.000 Jews uere among the millions put 10 death al the camp &4?5S eWiCC PRtSCRIPTION OPTICIANS FASHION CENTER OF THE SOUTH Largest Selection in Latest Styles for Men and Women FREE PARKING ST&Ct HI RfAt coNviNiim TO aims 728 LINCOLN ROAD 'On the mM) Phone JE 8-0749 OCULISTS' Pf SCR.PT/ONS FflUtt CONTACT UNSCS — WV"W Cabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky Phone JE 1 359 5 •45 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH >M< Now! N GOOD HEARING; Needn't Be Expensive! TJH^TO* HEARING AID Complete With Earphone. Battery and Cat*. Free Home Demonstration Call FR 1 9898 $ BEHIND $AA50 THE EAR 99 : 29 95 MIAMI HEARING 2001 N.W. SERVICE, 7tfi ST. Inc. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED NttOS fOU ITS THRIFT SHOP All Your Furniture, Clothing, linens, Diihes, Drapes, Etc. PLEASE CALL US FOR PICK-UP THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 7331 N.W. 27th AVENUE Ph. 696-2101 Closed Saturdays YOril INCOME TAX • ol. i-:. EH 4BQ1 \. CO. Federal T.IK Consultant Since 1930 MIAMI'S TAX FRIEND Here All Ye.ir. S.ime Location DU-" 4.7 3 FREE ORANGE JUICE TO 10 P.M. DAILY



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Fridoy. February 1, 1963 V^i^t fUirH, „r Page 3-A Dr. Belkin to be Honored Here Feb. 27 At 20th Anniversary Function in Sterling Food Division co-chairmen Jerry Blank and Ben Silver plan for the division's Feb. 14 luncheon in behaH of the 1963 Combined Jewish Appeal. Along with Food Division leader Bernard Stevens, who is overall CJA chairman of Trades and Professions, they are playing a key role in the luncheon. Food Industry Plans CJA Drive CONSTRUCTION UNIT NETS INCREASE PACE 8-A Jerry BUnk, co-chairman of the Combined Jewish Appeal Food Division, and Bernard Stevens, chairman of the CJA Trades and Professions Council, have invited leading food retailers, distributors and supermarket operators to the annual Food Division luncheon Thursday, Feb. 14, in the Florida Room of Miami Springs Villa. The co-hosts joined with Ben Silver, CJA Food Group co-chairman, in announcing that the SilIsrael and U.S. Sign New Treaty Continued from Page 1-A der the terms of the pact, to hand over a person who faces 'the maximum penalty" unless Israel jguaranteed that the death penalty will not be invoked in the I .S.A. in that case. The treaty also provides the right of non-extradition for" persons charged with political offenses if one of the parties considers the offense political or if the wanted person proves that the offense charged against him is "in fact political." Israel has similar extradition treaties with Italy. France. Britain. Belgium. Switzerland, Luxembourg. The Netherlands, Austria and'South Africa. ver Anniversary year luncheon "will be a special occasion to which leaders of the industry have been invited in order to show their support of the Greater Mi ami Jewish Federation and the United Jewish Appeal." Joseph Cohen. Richard Lencer and Harry Susskind are associate chairmen of tne Food Division, and the following head the CJA participation for their trade groups: Robert Feldman. chairman of Dairy Products; Jack Stein and Kmanuel Smith, co-chairmen of Supermarkets and Grocers; Irving Fien and Albert Green, co-chairmen of Food Brokers and Distri' butors; and Ed Dokson, Produce ; chairman. Stevens, overall co-chairman of the Trades and Professions Division, one of the mainstays of • the annual CJA campaign, an, nounced that the Feb. 14 luncheon "will be most important to me < personally. adding that "this is the division with which I have had the close-t association." Concluded Stevens: "I look forward to a large attendance of leading members of the food industry at the luncheon, and I know that this year, when the Federation seeks a 17 per cent increase from all divisions, that our luncheon will not only meet this eoal but advance it." South Florida will pay tribute; to one of the nation's top educaors Feb. 27 at a dinner at the! Sterling Hotel, marking the 20th inniversary of the ascendancy >f Dr. Samuel Belkin to the preslency of Yeshiva University. %  Announcement was made Wed-| •esday by Leo Robinson, chair-' lan. and by Jack A. Cantor, co-i fudge Barad Will Head New Group Judge Frederick N. Barad. of the Metropolitan Court of Dade County, has accepted the chairmanship of the newly-formed Public Employees Division, which will take part in the silver anniversary campaign of the Combined Jewish Appeal, it was announced by Samuel Friedland and Ernest Janis, 1963 CJA co-chairmen. "In this Silver Anniversary' year when we celebrate both the 25th Anniversary' of our Greater Miami Jewish Federation and the United Jewish Appeal, two distinguish-1 ed agencies supported by our one annual CJA campaign, we are most fortunate that a communal leader of the stature of Judge Barad has come forward to lead this important Division," they said. Judge Barad said that municipal leaders throughout the county have been invited to a dinner meeting at the headquarters of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation next Friday to plan the first campaign of the new division. Judge Barad. who was selected to the bench in 1959 by the Dade County Bar Assn.. is a member of the speakers Bureau of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, and has served as chairman of the Youth Division of CJA. He is a former chairman of the Board of Review of the Bureau of Jewish Education and a past president of the Dade County Chapter of the American Jewish Congress. A graduate of the University of Miami Law School, Judge Barad serves as chairman of the Forum Committee of the Dade County; Bar Association, chairman of the Foreign Language and Foreign Lav Committee, and is a member of the Florida Bar Association Committee on International Law. chairman of the Florida Divi-ion of Yeshiva University. Florida of fices for Yeshiva have been opened in Suite 512 of the Mercantile National Bank Bldg., 420 Lincoln Road Mall. "We consider it a great honor for Greater Miami to hav been selected as the location for this magnificent celebration," Robinson declared. "Dr. Belkin has been a regular visitor to South Florida for years, and h i s achievements in thv field of higher education are well-known to our residents and winter visitors alike." Dr. Belkin. a distinguished scholj ar, author and educator, has com', piled a record of achievement as ; Yeshiva University's president. Under his leadership, the univer; sity's enrollment has grown from i 850 to 5,200; the faculty from 94 | to 1,200; the number of constituent schools from 4 to 17; its budget S from $440,060 to S19.000.000; and %  physical facilities from one build, ing to four majbr teaching cen| ters in New York City, with a valuation of $31,000,000. DR. SAMUEL BELKIN Hebrew Univ. Friends President Will Visit Miami Reception will honor Philip G. Whitman, of New York, and Hewlett Bay Park. L.I., national pre.ident of the American Friends of the Hebrew University, n e x t Thursday, Fob 2, at the home of Mrs. Jennie Grossinger on Pinttree Dr. Members and Friends of thHcbrew University of Jerusaler from Greater Miami, as well a from other parts of the country will be present to meet Whitman who is making his firsit visit here since his recent election as ho a of American Friends. Jack S. Popick, president of thSouth Florida Division, and a national vice president of the American Friends, recently met with Whitman and Eliahu Elath. president of the Hebrew University, la New York City. Popick will present Whitman a 1the gathering. Michael M. Nisseson, executive vice president 0 he American Friends of the Hi brew University, will be presen*" nt the reception. JUDGE EREDERICK N. BARAD | I evsU O — % % %  BETH DIN OFFICE RABBI DR. TIBOR H. STERN 1061 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach JE 1-1969 JE 1-6150 Part of all you earn ... is yours to keep! Just as you must pay others for goods and services you receive, you should also pay yourself a fair share for your labors. Open a savings account with us Now! Start paying yourself a share of your earnings. And, let us pay you a share of our earnings Open or add to your Dade Federal Savings Account by February 20th and earn from the first. Current Dividend Rate on Savings 4 /4 YO y or Quarterly %  • V rtiVaWV-VriiVirieii "One of Ihe Nation's c Oldest and Largest' }0ada Federal JAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION of MIAMI JOSfPH M. UPTON, President OUR RESOURCES EXCEED 190 MILLION DOLLARS 5 CONVENIENT offices SERVE DADE COUNTY Allapatlah Brand) 1400 N.W. 36th St North Miami Branch 12370 N.W. 7th Ave. Tamiami Branch 1901 S.W. 8th St Edison Center Branch 5800 N 7th Ave. lifabMshed IfM He*M Oweei Home Operated TERMITES? ROACHES? ANTS? X Safe, Positive Control With Every Other Week Service For The Home TRULY NOLEN "The Sign of Good Housekeeping" COSTS LESS THAN YOU THINK J \ C ALL F R 7-141 \JC •rearer Miami's LeiffeM laterals Complete and Dependable Title Service IAMI TITLE &. Qktract CQ. 37 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY • ESCROWS ABSTRACTS • TITLE INSURANCE 104 Northeast First Street Telephone FRanklin 3-8432



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Page 4-A JmisttBerHtm Friday. February 1. 1963 %  • %  ., % %  Jewish Floridlan OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype-Comroiuiicxiriaw.Miaou TWX-MM 396 FRED K. SHOCHET Editor and Publisher LEO MINDLIN Executive Editor SELMA M. THOMPSON Asst. to Publisher ISRAEL BUREAU Sheraton Hotel — Tel Aviv. Israel RAY U. BINDER C orrespondent Publlnhed *v*ry Fr!dr *ve* MW >? The Jewlah FlorldlM at l!i N.E. Sixth Street. Miami 1, Florida. Second-Claaa foatage Paid at Miami, Florid*. xxis;8Wj:;;. n hai absorbed the Jewish Unity and y. Member of the Jewish Telegraphio Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldwide Newt Service. National Editorial Assn.. American Assn. of English-Jewish Newsoapers. and the Florida P-es Assn The Je1.h FlorMlan does no) sruvantee th the portraits of Mme. Chiang Kai-shek, Charles de Gaulle. Pope Pn,. XII. Ernest Hemingway Frank Lloyd Wright. George Bernard Shav and ;i whole host of other notables. A Hungarian who adopted Canada .TS his homeland. Karsh lea] ed into global prominenc< with his now classic portrait of Sir Win gti n Churchill done during the first date of World War II. and wtricl became a universal symbol of the West's bulldog determination v triumph over Nazi tyranny. Before this very pivotal turn in hicareer, Karsh had achieved ;. bare sort of note among the I precious international salonists for his soft-focus landscape • raphs invariablj toned a sickening gn what can be ;i more bourgeois success rtory than Yousuf Karsh'? own—from a struggling and obscure lens practitioner to the aesl and economic heights ol canonization in his field? That the Soviets now single him out to be their court photographer" seems boiic ot many more things than the state decision to embark %  a formal snapshooting session. THE INEVITABILITY Of PREDICTABILITY T o ACCEPT AS i m • own the man who did the portrait of Chiang, among other world surely no less i>' irgi Karsh himself, is symbolic ol a I I ceptance oi tin verj l>' values with which he in. h of Ins ci rations. It tak< I little perception to see in every Karsh ;>h the al sence of what Western soci rds as both safe and solid class purpose. For this reason, if for no other, his pictures ha\e long ago c< projecting the kind ol startling aesthetic that the early Karsh traits show in the collection called "Faces of Destiny." which eludes the Mme. Chiang punt, in addition to some of the others mei tioned here previously. Having become projections of himself, tin Karsh efforts emanating from his studio in Ottawa are all the same today—patterned replicas of white. Western, Christian civilization There is. for example, no better explanation of the more recent Karsh tendency to be commissioned by a hungry horde of American insurance moguls, all seeking enshrinement through his lens. Insurance executives, known for their tables of predictability, and whose entire profession is based on the capacity shrewdly to anticipate the future, seem naturally to grativate toward Karsh as their man because few things are more predictable today than the direction of a very bourgeous Karsh portrait. (In line with these considerations, is it conceivable, as a hypo thetical case in point, that Prime Minister Ben-Gurion may at some future date also seek his services? One has only to recall the Prime Minister's uniform, the open-throated, half sleeve shirt, to answer the question. Politics apart, there seems little doubt that Mr. Ben-Gurion would spurn the suggestion. On the other hand, simply to be fair to Mr. Karsh, I am hard put to imagine his expending anything like the kind of energy on Israel's leader that he happily brought to the subjects before him in "Faces of Destiny.") •:• •:• •:• NO flUt Of CONTAMINATION IS THE PRIME MINISTER of Israel any less divinelv touched bv the hand of greatness than they? Not at all—merely that Karsh himself, would undoubtedly assess it so. All of this therefore Implies some unkind things about the Soviet understanding of the plastic and graphic arts. But I indicated in a column here last week that throughout their history, the Russians have been-notoriously under developed in these aesthetic fields of endeavor. Such considerations apart, it also says some unkind-and perhaps hopeful things—about their politics, which is what I implied at the outset. The Karsh photographic success with Mme. Chiang reflects pr< cisely her failure as a leader of China. The Karsh exposure of h. r soul, with which he so sympathetically allies himself, uncovers foi scrutiny the very values that could not possibly square with a Con munist China view of Mme. Chiang: super-bourgeois and. indeed, aristocratic. But Mr Khrushchev and Co. seem now to find noth.r wrong in seeking the artistic services of a man whose own capital.inspired art was once able to capture so vividly the essential soil of al1 their pol.tica 1 hatreds, from Mme. Chiang, herself, thro,: Sir Winston Churchill, who knew what the Soviets were about 1 before Franklin Roosevelt died. ,-h, l"^" 1, lhcr V eems ,0 be ample evidence that it is the verv changelessness. the utter predictability of Karsh and his midd, class view, through whose camera the Soviet leaders now want the WOrtd to M them. Nor does it seem to deter their fear of contammSJ ,H T rary ,l s "8g-sts their disarming desire for predictability, themselves. -:•:• A NEtD THAT DIDN'T EXIST YESTEtDAY QN NONE OF these scores would Lenin have found any of this dcnn'nin'H'f t 0r l ? "nderstandable-particularly of a sudP hl,L r S0Od y lhc westcrn world But there is more fhlt it ?L2 I ending' There is even perhaps the possibility brellas bureaucracy may not be far from bowlers and umimDlatab!e C P nZ rd ?%? cl ar: Thc Bo ^ Union still remains the SKvl? 2 *•*"• %  *ld and the U.S., particularly. confrorSHnn f M h \ n thri n,on,hs af,Pr ur alleged* successful But fr t he n Z now to S^f?" hcrt '' CCr,a,nl > P !" "**"' Karsh, nhot^rTh P^Kraphcd b the same way that Yousuf with home5 PhS ',2 ent is the consideration I %  • e n'w I\ W h resped "' a** : 'SomHitm. Of i% n f 7" n n if emlt J Vous,,, Karsh ,„ Moscow ,;,:: "" n8w for more on this, another time.



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Friday, February 1. 1963 ^ lenisl ikrk/ictr Page 5-A 'f mm WILL RECEIVE COMMENDATION Sholem Lodge to Cite Key Men Here In Cracking of Donald Branch Case At a meeting here of the Israel Histadrut Committee of Greater Miami in behalf of this community's project for the establishment of a medical center in Beersheba. Israel, are (left lo right) Abraham Gruenhut, Jacob Rifkin, Rabbi Leon Kronish, Commissioner Charles Hall, Dr. Irving Lehrman, Judge and Mrs. Irving Cypen, and William Bornstein. Sholem Lodge of B'nai B'rith will cite the key personalities responsible for ilu' recent cracking ol the hate bombing ease hen A. David Hayvis. president ol the lodge, announced this week that nine nun will receive Sholem Lori^e citations tor their rule that resulted in the three-time conviction of Donald Branch. no\> serving concurrent sentences of 20 years for: Jor.es, Assistant State Attorney*; Stefan Plumacher, undercover agent in the Intelligence Division of the Miami Po'ice Department; Walter Headley, Chief of Police, City of Miami; J. A. Youell, Assistant Chief of Police; Capt. L. F. Gracie, Detectives Divirion; and Charles Sapp, Detective .Serjeant. Hayvis said this week that "ali these men played a principal role in the arrest, trial and conviction Branch. The community is $200,000 PROJECT WELL ON WAY Histadrut Committee Groundbreaking For Medical Center Early Next Summer l-rael Ht-tadrut Committee of Creater Miami this week anrounced that it< major project. the establishment of a medical center in Beersheha. Israel, will M-c eroundhreaking "by the end j of June or the beginning of July." Mosbe Rerman. executive duec-1 tor of the c.istrict here, said that our activities in behalf of the medical center arc now moving ahead at a rapid pace." At the meeting, Mrs. Meyers, who is chairman of the Business and Professional Council of Ku pit Holim, the mec'ical arm of Histadrut, urged Greater Miamians to support the $200,300 project. "During my many visits to Israel, 1 have had a personal opportunity to study Histadrut and its historic problems there." Mrs. Meyers declared. "A major achievement in recent years has been the Histadrut established Afro-Asian Institute, where students from the newly-emerged countries in Africa and Asia are row studying the pioneering methc.ioriginally launched by Histadrut in earliest pre State Israel. • Tins." she declared, "and Histadrut'S vocational programs are hut one part of the picture. Kupat Holim. of course, is what concerns us now." Also addressing the meeting were Mrs Jennie Grossinger. who described her own project, a medical center in Tel Aviv, and RabI i Leon Kronish. spiritual leader ot Temple Both Sholom. honorary chairman of Kupat Holim here and honorary chairman of the Israel Histadrut Committee of Greatef Miami. In urging support for Miami's sponsorship of the $200,000 medical center to bo erected in Beersheba, Rabbi Kronish said that "we in Greater Miami must add our efforts to those of Kupat Holim, which serves some twothirds of the medical needs of the Jewish State today." Guest Bpeaker at the meeting was Rabbi Irving Lehrman. of Temple Emanu-EI. who describ: cd his recent trip to Israel, and who lauded Kupat Holim. "which does an excellent job in fulfilling the medical needs of some 1.600.000 Israeli men. women, and chil-, dren today. %  Other guests at the function in eluded Metro Commissioner Charles Hall. Mr. and Mrs. Philip Thau. Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Gruerhut, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Neal Heller, Mr. and Mrs Joseph Cohen. Jacob Rilkin. Judge and Mrs. Irving Cypen. Miss Sue and Miss Ann Bcrkowitz, Dr. and Mrs. Milton Lubarr. Mrs. Hy Bergad. Mrs Nathan Hochman. Mrs. Israel Bergenbilt, Mrs Rose Cooper Abrams. and Mrs. Rose Cohen. Rabbi Kronish also announced that plans are progressing for the ferae! Histadrut Committee testimonial dinner honoring Mr. and Mrs. William Bornstein in April. Rabbi Kronish said that the dinner will also serve as the site of the naming of sponsors to take part in the Israel groundbreaking ceremonies for the Beersheba medical center. • The attempted bombing last Apr. 28 of Anshe Ernes Congn ,,on • now congratulating them for their • Possession and transportaextraordinarily fine investigative tion of dynamite explosive-, which an< j po lice work through these he used in "Minuteman" exercises Sno i em Lodge citations." in the Everglades. • Bombing of the home of Don: Presentations will be made at aid Shoemaker, editor of the edi" !" et.ng of Sholem Lodge on torial page of the Miami Herald. To be cited by Sholem Lodge are Dade County State Attorney Richard E. Gerstein; Sy Gelber, Arthur Huttoe and Lee Roy Feb. 12 at Beth David Congrega tion. Burnett Roth, chairman o the Florida Board of the Anti-De famation League of B'nai B'rith will be presented in a feature ad dress on "Explosiveness in Hate The Far-bond Labor Zionists PRESENT A GREAT TNEATRICAt PERFORMANCE FOLLOWED BY A JRI LINGUAL MUSICAL REVUE "THE BLACKSMITH'S DAUGHTER" By Peretz Hirshbein SUNDAY, FEB. 3rd at 8 P.M. Miami Beach High School Aud. 21st St. & Washington Avenue Tickets at Box Office From $3 to $1.25 i la Dade & Breward Counties, nearly CVERT0NE buys their awards from: HALPERT'S Tnormis "Largest in the South" PAN AMERICAN BANK BIDG. Ph. 377-2353 Levin Will Head Histradut Board Moe Levin this week was nam] ed chairman of the board of the Israel Histadrut Committee of Greater Miami. J. Z. Stadlan, president of the, committee, said that "Mr. Levin's i appointment will significantly as-j sist Histadrut here in the fulfillment of its major project today." The Greater Miami Histadrut Committee has pledged the establishment of a medical center in Beersheba, Israel. Levin is a long-time member of Histadrut. He is a past chairman of the Lehedeker Branch of Farband, a post he held for over two years. Stadlan said that Levin was directly involved in the planning, building and directing of the Vizo Institute in Jerusalem. ONE OF THE MOST SIGNIFICANT PUBLISHING EVENTS OF OUR TIME THE TORAH n* "..H/1INIIII •-K*. 49 Ai-t^+u**** %  A-***U a..J haa*r>. O • %  uvteowr li.M|i"ii AjWr..•tlMUbfc ^r-VlfKlllt s H, ..!-. (.'•MM „ ^ IWr** **o-l •* r *M. .. IL-TartVrW.*^, Or .... bre^tj *pnwed >oih*V. t. >n ang*y A,.J .*.. p. 'C vi J hi 'hex ~fi au fcet. f • A.-I .1*-ah '" W IX. ...... % %  > *.-i.haeawj -.Widw-nUke I ,.,• ii* tuaageHl •**"• -*t*>4tw._ Ml |wi | ReT*i l nM "•" *|**n ft !" ., Mah N dpi ntUi ••* lrw.ii hn-rven ,„, f^ ?, ilia" inhitf sfclfl i->* to htm* Ai.J lli ht"nj|tt.1 jwx.pl*. be |„, 'r iWajkaal And •— C— .Kail .,„ M %  .,,, ..lw>'— • • aa~-t U^ a "WW. he I tu tahiM*.. A. | A.A fcr.— a .a.-, Mf. ,.rw, ^-it r-rmw r-n. Ai i-W rtK hr. .-let n ihlr—r, h^k^m4. A DRAMATIC NEW TRANSLATION OF THE FIRST JIVE BOOKS OF THE BIBLE Intci nationally acclaimed by Catholic, It discards innumerable mis-translations Protestant and Jewish theologians and that persisted through earlier works. scholars alike as "the most accurate translation ever published in English", the Word of God appears with new insight and remarkable clarity in this translation of the Five Books of Moses. Eight years in preparation, the appearance of the Torah marks a significant milestone in man's search for a fuller understanding of the Holy Scriptures. The new translation is based directly on the Hebrew text of God's Word, as faithfully recorded by the ancient Masoi ctic scribes. It incorporates the great wealth of knowledge gained by recent linguistic advances and archaeological discoveries in the Holy Land and surrounding areas. These advances and discoveries have given Bible scholars bettor insight into passages and expressions in the Hebrew text that were previously obscure or uncertain, and that have baffled translators for centuries. This new translation of the Torah gives us all a better understanding of the tme meaning of the Word of God. "The translators have faithfully followed the Masoretic text and at the same time have made full use of the latest results of Hebraic scholarship and research in their work. "This is a significant contribution to Jewish scholarship and the Jewish community." DR SAMUEL BELKIN, pmidant Ytthivi University "... a splendid response to American Jewry's need for the Bible translated in English and taking into account new scientific understanding. "I have no hesitation in saying that the new translation At your bookscllvr, or from: belongs in the home of every Jew who values the faith of Judaism and nurses hopes for the Jewish future." DR. NELSON GLUECK, President Hebrew Union Collet*-Jewish Institute of Religion "... an outstanding contribution ... The translators have succeeded in bringing to bear on their work not only the insights of modern scholarship already available in so many publications, but have added new insights which help to give the latter a more intimate approach to the Hebrew text than has been possible through any of the earlier Eng. lish translations." • DR L0U|$ FINKElSTEIN Chjncellor Jewish Theological Seminar/ The Jewish Publication Society of America 222 North 15th Street, Philadelphia 2, Pennsylvania



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^age 6-A vJmisti tier Mian Friday, February 1. 1963 Urge U.S. Action Against Soviet Blood Libel Riots Continued from Page 1-A :ii7 at ;i press conference in Wash%  lgton. Mr. Kennedy, speaking at a tenth nniversary conference of the Fund fcr the Republic, asserted %  iat more than 100 persons werv • \< ciited in the Soviet Union durng 1!K52 for alleged economic v rimes, "most of them Jews." He dted a Soviet law "branding as 'reason any unauthorized departr<" from Russia and described "the unhappy story" of a Jewish Oi'-.an in Russia "sentenced to be .•not last February for 'currency rianipulation' after a prior three, car sentence in Siberia for trying % %  ) escape to Israel long after s?eI ing her two daughters murdered jy the N'azis." Katz charged at the press conference that Soviet authorities have done nothng to apprehend or punish local officials in two cities m the Uzbek Republic where tales yl "blood rituals"' led to savage riots in 1961 and 1962 against the Jews of those cities. Ho said that mob riots, sparked by dissemination of the ancient anti-Semitic superstition, terrorized the Jews of Marqelan., 100 miles from Tashkent, Uzbek Republic capital, two days after Rosh Hashona in 1961, and the J*WJ of Tashkent shortly after Passover last year. .after Mrs. Bengieva's arrest One : quoted the prosecutor as saying in ; private conversation that Jew jused blood regularly for religious purposes. The remit was uncon .He rejjorted that B'nai Brith supova. a Jewish woman, and )ro | lc(1 assaults on Tashkent Jews, had received reports of scores of, charged her with kidnapping and Uzbek js Moslem and the ancient Jews being assaulted in the streets mnrdering a twoyear-old son of libe i was changed to 'Moslem in and in their homes during wild AM |erov the mob leader, for stead of "Christian" blood. It was scenes of mob violence while local mllrnV •• nraeaed to the I learned later that the rumor origauthorities remained inactive or ritual murder. Dragged to .^^ ^ ^ acci(Jent m Apr sided with the attackers when Jewoffice of the local militia, the worn 3Q wnen tne Azizov girl, leaving ish homes were invaded and furnian W as formally charged with the M j s Bangievas shop, slipped, fell ture and personal belongings loottwo crimes. and suffered a slight cut on one ed or destroyed. He asserted that _HM ~,„ m .. • „, „„„— „J :_ On official orders, militia mem the outrages were not reported in anv Soviet newspapers and that no ^ accompanied b> the mob reprimand or punishment had been conducted a destruct.ve search o meted out publicly to those who the woman s home seizing fcods instigated the violence or the police ^*^^J^t^ !" & and local prosecutors who abetted sation. ear. Dozens of other Jewish them. On Sept. 14. 1961. an inflamed mob in Margelan seized Mazol YuLipton to Receive Seminary Award At Annual Convocation Here Feb. 25 StN. JACOB JAVITS New Semester Opening Here Second semester of the North r>ade Branch of the College of Jewish Studies has opened with . general community. The Branch is sponsored by, the Bureau of Jewish Education and : leets at Beth Torah Congregation, No. Miami Beach Blvd.. and NE 11th Ave.. on Tuesday evenings from 8 to 10 p.m. Courses given are "Elementary Bebrew," intermediate Hebrew." K' "Know Your Torah." A fori.Ti, beginning at 9 p.m.. follows tin regular formal classes. The BUbjeOt for the spring semester l. "Lifetime of a Jew." Faculty for the spring semester w. ill be Rabbis Henry Wernick, cainuel II. Machtei. Simon April. Monon Shalowitz. Max Lipshitz, r>.athan Zwitman, Sherwin Staub-. Harold Richter and Jonah E. (apian; also Meyer Samberg, /.braham J. Gittelson and Zvi ierger. of the Bureau of Jewish Ichication. /? OTARION id/enel HEARING AIDS ••^flii An Motet WHILE TOU WAIT tatftnts ana Moidi mperial Hearing Aid Co. 42 N.W First St. FB 7-1022 TMMf — THADES __ Miller Electric Co. of Miami, Inc. QUALITY COHTKACTING t SOIVICt 3905 N.W. 37th Ct. Ph. NE 3-2686 Joseph M Lipton. president of Dade Federal Savings and Loan Assn.. and long active in the business, civicand traternal affairs ct Greaor Miami, has been designated by the Jewish Theological Seminary of America to receive its coveted National Community Service Award The award is a bronze plaque conferred each year by the Seminary upon a limited number of communal leaders whose "distinctive and continuing service to the community at large perpetuates the Jewish tradition of involvement in. and concern for the wellbeing of all men." Six others also have been designated for the 1963 award. Presentation of the plaques will be made by Dr. Louis Finkelstein, chancellor, at the Seminary's fourth annual convoca, tion dinner in Miami Beach Auditorium on Monday, Feb. 25. The dinner will follow a special afternoon convocation at Temple Emanu-EI, where United States Sen. Jacob K. Javits (Rep.-N.Y.) will receive the honorary degree of Doctor of Laws. Sen. Javits, principal speaker at the dinner, will be cited for his "humanitarian legislation" and for being an "eloquent advocate of righteousness for every man." Lipton. who was a founder of Dade Federal, also founded the : J. M. Lipton Insurance Agency, Inc.. now one of the leading insurance agencies in Miami. He holds a Chartered Life Underwrit1 er (C.L.UO degree, a profession-' : al insurance degree. Although extremely active in his business life, Lipton has made it a point to participate in the civic, fraternal, educational and : cultural affairs of the community. He is a life member of YMHA. ?nd he is the president of Temple Emanu-EI. whose spiritual leader. Dr. Irving Lehrman. will offer the opening prayer at the convention and lead the academic procession which will precede the formal exercises. Lipton is a member of James Carnell Lodge. Scottish Rite Temple and Mahi Temple. Ancient Order of the Nobles of the Mystic Shrine, American Legion and Kiwanis Club, Phi Lambda Pi Fraternity, an active director of the Lniversity of Pennsylvania Alumni Club, and has served on the Dade County Chapter of the American Red Cross as treasurer and. in 1951. was general chairman of the Dade County Community Chest drive. He is a past pre*ident of the Florida Savings and Loan League, and has served as Florida director of the United States Savings, and Loan League. JOSEPH M. UPTON Among his other activities, Lipton is a patron of the Dade County Outstanding Citizens Awards for Sholem Lodge of B'nai Brith, and last year he was made an Honorary Outstanding Citizen of Dade County. He is a trustee and secretary of Mt. Sinai Hospital and serves on the Citixens' Committee of the University of Miami. Last October, Dr. Henry King Stanford, president of the CM. announced Lipton as among the civic and cultural leaders to be named to the board of selections for Men of Letters. Arts and Science of Florida who have made distinct contributions to the cultural life of Israel. Inflammaton Lipton was chairman of the 1961 Greater Miami Combined Jewish Appeal and a member of the SevTashkent, which enth United Jewish Appeal Study B^S^B^B^B^B^BB Mission to Rome and Israel, which took place in October. 196> He is vice president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Educated in Latrode. Penn., where he attended public and high school. Lipton matriculated to the University of Pennsylvania, graduating in 1922 with the degree of Bachelor of Science in economics. He is married to the former Anne Abrash, of I'aterson. N.J. Mr. and Mrs. Lipton. who live in Miami Beach, have two married children, a son. Ronald, and a daughter, Harriet. homes also were searched. As word spread of the arrest and the alleged reason, mob fury brought waves of assaults on Jews in the streets and in their homes. Lacking police protection, the Margelan Jews organized their own guard which led 1 to increasingly violent clashes with gangs of Uzbeks roaming the streets. Six days of rioting were finally halted by police guards. An official report did not appear in the local Uzbek newspaper until three weeks later. Mr, Kati said, The boy. it turned nut. had indeed been kidnapped hut by an Uzbek Moslem woman The official story did not mention the riots or make any effort to dispel the blood libel. The Jewish victims then brought suit in a trial in nearby Gorchavko which started Nov. 14. The court assailed the Margelan prosecutor, ruled that the searches and seizures were illegal and ordered a new trial In the 14 months since. Mr. Katz emphasized, there has been no word of a second trial and the police involved in the riots have retained their jobs while the Jews of Margelan live in fear. The blood libel in Tashkent began on May 9 last year when an Uzbek gang, led by a man named Azizov, broke into the home of Abigai Bangieva, 70, a woman who runs a small shop. They charged she had taken blood from the ear of Azizov's young daughter for use "in a Passover ritual." The local prosecutor ordered her arrest. Police ransacked her home and she was held for three weeks. The legal complaint against her, Mr. Katz said, still stands. LOCAL METROPOLITAN MAN BECOMES A "MILLIONAIRE" rumors swept ha> 50.000 Jews Fred A Sandier MIC Mr Sandier, for the 4th year has |oined a very select group of Metropolitan Life Insurance Company representatives who are "millionaires." He's not a millionaire in the usual sense-not a millionaire in terms of dollars alone bu in terms of the insurance services he has provided. During the past year, he has provided over one million dollars' worth of insurance protection for his clients in the Miami area. Meet Miami's new millionaire. Consult him on your personal insurance needs. He's a successful Metropolitan representative whose ability has been recognized The Family Security Check-Up service he has performed for you' friends and neighbors is available to you, with no obligation except to those you luir METROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY New York 10, N.Y. 3200 S. W. 3rd Avenue Miami 36, Florida Phone FR 3-4616 Knesefh Israel Congregation 1415 Euclid Avenue, Miami Beach RABBI DAVID ICHRFKID CANTOt ABRAHAM SCIF The Public is Cordially Invited to Hear JUDGE JASON M. BERKMAN GUEST SPEAKER af late Friday Evening Services FEBRUARY 1st at 8:30 P.M. PRivn.P II O O I I X U • REPAIRS AND REROOFING SINCE 1920 PALMER'S ROOFING 1731 N. MIAMI AVE. PHONE FR 3-6244 SUWANNEE RIVER-36,700 ACRES In Lew SunU Th O M U !n L?' Suwannee River .nd Along It, Southern Shore In Levy County Over 0 Miles of Suwannee River and Gulf of Mexico Frontage and Over 15 M.les of Paved Road Frontage on State Road 347 p,tT?^^^ hardwood an, ducts now on the tract. This include s ,, timk., I-T '* from $30 to $35 par aero in wood proTh. timber producing, areas"^^.!KM as*fclfi? feaWgg* W .~ H—** 15% scrubmuch young timber is on the tract. hardwood and cypress, iSSttSSL"""* """•*• •* ""*" %  "••"• &f th o f 10% per acre due to t^rreTaU';^ water sources, and I. on. if tion. The river ha, an average tfach. !" tf% 0 M r" c"."^ S "Hng water transport.fcrido. at Fannin Spring or'wh.r^ U T HuK? 19 ZlJZK?"? m 9 % di ~ h T %  runs in width from 300 to 1,500 feet m nw V l crosses the Suwannee. The main stream EASmG TH VA^ AMU*" OF CONSTANT AND EVER IN" %  %  —* %  ^ &?2&tJS2Jtt~f& i n m "' JOSEPH A. WHEELER. REALTOR 13003 N.W. 22nd AVENUE, MIAMI, FLORIDA PHONE MU 1-1958



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iM Friday, February 1, 1963 vJmisti fhoridicir Page 7-A UJA Plans for Inaugural Conference Continued from Page 1-A rph MeyerMeff; of Btttimore', how beginning lu.s third year in this highest voluntary <>ffk-r that iiir American Jewish community has to offer, who has been a lop leader in the UJA lor virtually the entire length of the Appeal's quarterof-a-century. and an important chaper of its programs through which 3.000,000 men, women and children have been saved Irom conditions of displacement and homelessness; and • Rabbi Herbert A. Friedman, executive vice chairman of the VJA, perhaps the most eminent authority in the American Jewish community on overseas Jewish problems and needs, who has personally marie emssinys of international frontiers to meet refugees in flight; whose on-the-spot investigations have taken him into Poland and Rumania, revolutionary I North Africa and numerous times into Israel; a rabbi and former World War II chaplain, whose "congregation today is the largest in the Jewish community world—the nearly UOO.OOO homeless and distressed Jews depending on the UJA\ 19S3 campaign •o !><• hunched here in just one week's time. But there will also be many occasions for respite curing the course of the banquet. NVIton Berle, ere of America's great entertainers, has volunteered to help make the UJA's inaujural the memorable event it w.ll be. Berle was for many years a master of ceremonies at the annual "UJA Night of Stars" in New York's Madison Square Garden. | The Anniversary Awardto be made to the men and women whoj have served over the years as chairmen of their community campaigns in behalf of the UJA will be in the form of a silver medallion, representing the Sil ver Jubilee 25th anniversary oi Left to right are Avraham Harman. Israel Ambassador to th-i United States; U.S. Sen. Kenneth Keating, of New York, a: authority on immigration; and Joseph Meyerhoff. genera, chairman of the United Jewish Appeal. They will be amonc personalities to be heard at the Feb. 17 banguet session mark ing the 25th anniversary of UJA at the Fontainebleau Hotel. the UJA The har'some medalthe State of Isjael in honor lions were especially struck by the UJA's anniversary. 7^G/£t. r /m FEDERAL Open Your Savings Account at Any of Our 3 Conveniently Located Offices And BtCttve a GIFT! SHEAFFER'S CARTRIDGE FOUNTAIN PEN AND PENCIL SET PEN "LOADS LIKE A RIFLE" —QUICK, CLEAN, EASY, WITH CONVENIENT CARTRIDGES OF SKRIP' WRITING FLUID. BEAUTIFULLY GIFT-BOXED. WITH AN ACCOUNT OF $300 OR MORE WRISTWATCH f SWISS-MADE, ELECTRONICALLY TIMED, DIAMOND TOOLED, ANTIMAGNETIC, LUMINOUS DIALED, COMPLETE WITH GENUINE LEATHER BAND. WITH AN ACCOUNT OF $1,000 OR MORE & e*§F* 16 PIECE DINNERWARE Hallcraft Dishes. Sculptured White. Additional place settings available at better department stores. Wilt In ocfur.l of $210 "on ELECTRIC MANICURE SET Portable manicure set. Shapes, files, trims and polishes nails beautifully in minutes. Complete with attachments. With in occoKnl of $SV or nor* II I IriN 7 %  TRAVEL-DESK ALARM *£Genuine leathercase. luminous dial and hands, ideal for office, travel, bedside. Choice of colors. -I With oi accour.l of f230 or mor# I w/VAfmmp FOK TWO 7D/tfffl/ Entry blanks art ovoilakle only at our 1600 Coral Way Branch H*J TRANSPORTATION: Jet Air travel from Miami to Europe via New York and return. Meeting service and transfers by private car between airport and hotel and return. HOTEL ACCOMMODATIONS: 6 nights at the Hotel Grand, 'win-bedded, Room with private bath. MEALS: Continental breakfast included. SIGHTSEEING: Includes visiting many fascinating sites of Paris, the Left Bank, plus a half-day to Versailles, Night Club tour and tickets to the Folies Bergere. "-.. CD II 10. •? 9 PIECE SHEFFIELD CARVING and STEAK SET Carving fork and knife with sharpening steel and 6 steak knives. Genuine Sheffield stainless steel. Within ir*-.'t of $310or mar* •", i'li to m family FOLDING TRAVEL CASE Smartly styled, zipper close, light yet sturdy. This 18' case folds flat for compact storage. With in leetunl o( $iiO w mori CURRENT DIVIDEND RATE PAID AND COMPOUNDED QUARTERLY ^ n il'lvmr Saving AriounK insured to $10,000 by the Federal Savingi ond loon Iniuionce Corporation. ELECTRIC CLOCK An accurate, noiseless, precision ala-m clock, sweep-second hand. \S iih an accoi.nl of $250 *r Mm ACCOUNTS OPENED OR ADDED TO BEFORE FEBRUARY 20th EARN DIVIDENDS FROM THE Isl BISCAYNE FEDERAL Savings and Loan Association Main Office: Northside Branch: Coral Way Branch: Biscayne Blvd. at 18th St. N.W. 27th Ave. and 79th St. 1600 Coral Way AMNE ff PARKING AT All OFrXiS SE HABIA FSPANOL £ lB£r fuiio'. Pee>



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Friday, February 1, 1963 +J$nfsi> fturtdkui Page* 8-' Clergymen Appeal to K. to Ease Anti Jewish Restrictions NEW YORK — (JTA) A group of 46 Protestant, Catholic and Jewish clergymen assailed soviet anti Semitism is a cable recently to Premier Khrushchev and urged the Soviets to lift their official policy of oppres-ion against Russian Jew •, The cable was published u an advertisement in four metropolitan newspapers, including the New York Times, as a cooperative undertaking by the signers and the American Jewish Committee. The cable was delivered to the Soviet Embassy in New York lor trans mission to Khrushchev The statement said that while members of all religions Buffered harassment in Russia, nearly :'..000,000 Russian Jews were denied "minimal rights conceded to adherents Of other faiths The statement listed a lengthy group of restrictions against Russian Jews, including isolation of congregations, a ban # on contacts with Jews in other countries, a ban on a central religious organization, the "arbitrary" removal from office since June, 1961 of synagogue presidents in six offices and the sentencing of Jewish lay leaders in Leningrad and Moscow to prison terms for the "alleged crime" of meMi.-.g foreign visitors in their synagogues. The statement also noted that con • el snagogues base been shut town bj Soviet authorities, the few that remain are served by rabbrs ordained more than -10 years ago, and thai only one theological seminary (Nisi-, that in Moscow which never ,had more than 20 students | and now hafour. The statement; also referred to the ban on sale 'I mat/oh lor la-l Pas-over, the ban on printing of Jewish Bibles .oid on production of Jewish ritual; articles and on use of Hebrew. Asserting that such conditions "revive memories of the anti-Semiiie Stalin regime," the religious leaders noted that Khrushchev had denounced Stalinism and they urgHost for the second informal party cf the Construction and Allied Trades Division of the Combined Jewish Appeal, Gene S. Fisher, is shown standing (left) with Norman Rosen, Coral Gables Real Estate chairman (center', and Dr. Joseph R. Narot, spiritual leader of Temple Israel, the evening's guest speaker. Among guests at the meeting held on behalf of Federation by the Construction industry are seated (left to right) Building Suppliers cochairmen, Sam Levine and Murray Levine, Nat Cynamon and Roslyn K. Berr:n. They joined othor guests in adding to the support of Federation, which resulted in an 18 percent overall increase by members of the division in two evenings of this type. Construction Division chairman is David Fieeman. ed the Soviet Union to implement its oft-repeated claim of being a 'champion of human dignity and equality" and a "defender of minority rights" by ending the repressive measures against its Jews. The signatories included Dr. John C. Bendnett. dean of faculty of the Union Theological Seminary; Dr. Harold E. Fey. editor of the Christian Century; Dr. Alvin Rogness, president of the Lutheran Theological Seminary; Archbishop Patrick A. O'Boyle, of Washington, D.C.; Dr. Norman Gerstenfeld, of the Washington Hebrew Congregation; Dr. Nelson Glueck, president ot the Hebrew Union College Jewish Institute ol Keligion; Rabbi Julius Mark, president of the Synagogue Council of America; and Archbishop Iskovos. of the Greek Orthodox Archdiocese of North and South America. Meanwhile, reports reaching here from Leningrad indicated that • campaign against the main synagogue in that city, charging it with "illegal activities," had been started in the Soviet press as a result of Simchas Torah festivities in which many young Jews participated. The campaign was initiated by the director of a hospital near the synagogue. According to those reports, several hundred Jewish young people gathered at the synagogue to participate in the customary rejoicing on the holiday, last Oct. 20. For the first time in known history, Leningrad municipal officials appeared at the synagogue along with the hospital director, who denounced the "hooliganisfic" observance and demanded action by authorities to put a halt to the alleged "illegal activities" at the synagogue. Rabbi Reports On His Tour "Educational facilities of thci Jewish communities in South America are lacking in dimension and quality, and are in dire needj of a bridge of communication link! ing them closer to the United | States," commented Rabbi Solo-j mon Schiff upon his return from a three week good will tour of! South and Latin America. Rabbi Schiff. who is spiritual j leader of Beth El Congregation] here, addressed a meeting of the Friends of Mesivta High School at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Murra'y Rosenberg. 3100 Prairie Ave. At the meeting, which was conducted by Alexander Moscovits, i .airman of the board of trus of the Mesivta, Rabbi Schiff latcd his findings during his to four South American count which was sponsored by the I school, 1021 Biarritz Dr., and Hebrew Academy of Greater ami, 2400 Pine Tree Dr. The tour was called "Am Judios," or "Jewish Friem Rabbi 11. Louis Rottman. president of the Mesivta, deli ed a progress report on school, which is two years Fund-raising projects, includin music concert and member campaign, were also formulate Construction Unit Nets CJA Increase The Construction. Real Estate and Allied Trades Division of the Combined Jewish Appeal, one of the first trade groups to be active in the Silver Anniversary year, this week announced that leaders of the industry have responded with an 18 per cent increase on behalf of the 1963 CJA campaign. The announcement v.amade by David H Fieeman, who was ho I ai his home to an informal li "! til' flu istOn, Whil h helped In laun< b partn ; oi Rabbi Irv. .1 leader "f Temple Emanu-EI, addre sed the division on the importance ot the 25th ry in the community At a siffliliar meetitng held at the home of Gene S. F ; sher, leaders of the industry living in the South West tcc'< part in a discussion cf the role of Federation and its agencies in the community and also joined in the support of the Silver Anniversary year campaign. Rabbi Joseph Narot, spiritual leader of TernpV I IOIM on h'-half of Fedeiation. announced lliat r. %  deration meet the 1363 g Here is what YOU-just one single individualcan do about medical care, disease, old age, broken homes, distressed Jews throughout the world, juvenile delinquency, disturbed children, poverty and bigotry. That's quite an order. There's enough work there to keep hundreds of organizations busy for several lifetimes. And it does. So, what can you just one single individual —a valuable member of your communitypossibly do to help in the struggle against these human problems? Much more than )ou thiuk you can do! The organizations that light these maladies and problems so tirelessly and so effectively are made up of individuals; they are supported by individuals: they arc given their life by individuals like you and me. Through Combined Jewish Appeal, your voice becomes '><) times louder.. tor ihe ( JA serves 60 separate organizations, each directall its abilities, resources and time U> the oi a ajwutuv iiiuiuui piutttcuia ptxHf Ihe goal for Miami is only SI.629.810— as compared with $5,500,000 for similar-in-sizc Cleveland and with S2.50O.OOO for comparable Baltimore. Almost half of every dollar received stays right in our own non-profit community, helping 25,000 Miatnians. and supporting important National Agencies, while the rest goes to the United Jewish Appeal and other overseas charitable nonprofit agencjes. sen ing over 325. (MM) men, women and children in ever) country you can possibly name. We ask your help as a volunteer worker. We ask you lo contribute generously to these 60 dedicated agencies. We ask you to bear in mind that your contribution will be shared by these 60 agencies by 2s.(ton friends and neighbors by those struggling overseas ami so weagjjyouto 111 INK BIG lor ( JA in 1963. __ _jfcfej| "Vi"(f •'""."" ^ppea^BelTnetr ass pmianlrtropv .' 't cs. it is 4-1



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Miami Beach leaders in real estate, construct'on, and allied trades at Chairman David B. Fleeman's home start their Combined Jewish Appeal activity with c 27 percent increase. L H to right are David Fenton, Murry Mcdsef, hen Zion Cinsbu-g, and Rabbi Irving Lehrman, who was the evening's guest speaker. Dr. Eisenstein Will Speak at Sanquet Here Temple 6* lb S! !> will celebrate groundbreaking ol (h 1 site at SH !0 h St. and 77th Ave ( lebration menci ith .. banquet on Saturday eve Feb. 16. ;it the Lombai Dr. Ira Eiw nstei i, note I auth ir and internationally-renowned spiritual leader, will be guest of hon, or. Also lo be a guest of honor i is Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual I pie Beth Sholom. Or. Eisenstcin served as leader of the Society for the Advancement cf Juaaism from 1931 to 1954, when he was invited to bcccmc spiritual leae'er of Anshe Emet Synagogue in Chicago (1954-59). He assumed his duties as president of the Jewish Recor.structionist Foundation and editor of "The Reconstructionist" in 1959. Off. IRA EIStlMtiH Gordon Off On Official Tour Jack D. Gordon, president oi Washington Federal Savings and Loan Assn.. left this week to undertake a United Nations mi sio.i to the Republic of Somalia Gordon, who also serves as a home financing consultant to the U.S. State Department, will lay the groundwork for an expanded homebuikling program tor the newly established African nation. En route to Somalia, Gordon wil also go to Addie Ababa, capital of Ethiopia, to consult with The United Nations Economic Commission on Africa. In 1959. Gordon was instrumental in setting up a bousing program for Ethiopia, and Randolph Troxell, Jr. a Washington Federal Savings Executive, has been stationed in Ethiopia during the past two and a liali y< n im plement the program Gordon expects to remain in Somalia for one month, during which time he will work with ernment officials and United tions field persona I lie is the author of "Creative Judaism." "What We Mean by Re ligion," "'I'lii' Ethic <-i Tolerance," and "Judaism Under Freedom He haserved as co-editor of the Sabbath Prayer Book, the High Holiday I'ravcr Book, and tinNow iiaggadah. In 1951, he served avisiting professor ol Homiletics at t h.Jem ish Theological Seminary, ami i apresident of the Rabbinical assembly ol America lroin 1952 to 1954 Rabbt MornSk'.p, spiritual leader oi Temple Beth Shirah, said that the weekend celebration her" would conclude with the ground1 reaking i eremonies on Sundi y al 2 p.m. Film Musical Scheduled Beth Kodesh ongri atioi enl a filui musical, "The Can• Son." with Mo he Oysher and Michael Ro i on SunFi b 24 ii Lie Ticket be purchasthe dooi oi i %  the reder ation m eet the 1963 goal Ij Sl.R?ft."!i'. TTTlliat this, igh the 1 %  struct! Trades Di vbion, ii i the kej industry help in make the two inl partu so success ful." in "I am phased thai Builders Co-chairman Bernard Schoninger and Building Suppliers 1 Chairmen Murray Levine and Levice gave us their per I as well as that of their industr) Their part and thai ol the Architects and Engiin, under the chairhi;) n| Morris Lapidus and hip of Irvin Korach, played a vital parl in fullili le in the Silver Anruverampi Fit %  mi i lid that, "as in the tl e Real Estate Profession is al n in the forefront ol lead -!, %  and l cite the cooperation oi Cooi inating Chairmen Leo EisMiami I 'hairman Georg< in, and Coral Gables Chair Norman R sen CJA Leadership Dinner Sunday Continued, from Page 1-A Sidney Lefcourt will present the leaders . i>iiic*.-> .uul lime to mc ~u*vnifc oi u ajyvcim, iiuinan piouicui, a ptvtt* ^m of great concern to all who care about i he well-being of our community. By helping CIA. >ou help those who cannot afford medical care, you help victims of dread disease, old age, emotional and mental illness; you aid substantially in the fight against juvenile delinquency, poverty and bigotry. You help the homeless and the distressed— the unfortunates ofuhe world—both around the corner and around the world—the young, the old, the sick, the ignorant, the frightened, the misguided. You do all this by volunteering your time, your energy and your dollars to CJA each year. And in this, the 25th Anniversary of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, we ask Miamians to open their hearts as never before. pTn l:\ntliropyV Yes. it is tppeaMerincd aT, —in thwincst Sense of the word, the Internal Revenue Service considers it philanthropy. But that is not the Only point here. When you support CJA's work, you give out of an instinct for survival and self preservation. By your giving you uphold the ancient principle of Tzedakah—righteous deeds performed in the highest Jewish tradition. Through your philanthropy von give not only to the needy. Not only to your community and to your own family. You give to yourself. You give yourself the blessed assurance of having the finest facilities. And so. we humbly ask you to help in every way as much as you can—when you are called upon. We ask you to give to those who so sorely need your help. We ask you to give to—yourself. 1963 COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL TO MEET JEWISH NEEDS AROUND THE C O N E I AND AROUND THE W 0 R l D spon.o-.db, GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION 1317 8ISCAYNE BOULEVARD • MIAMI, FLORIDA • RHONE FR 3 0411 LOCAL AGENCIES: Baron de Hirsch Loan Fund • Bureau ot Jewish Education • Greater Miami Jewish Community Center • Hillel-University ot Miami • Jewish Family and Children's Service • Jewish Vocational Service • Jewish Home for the Aged • Mt. Sinai Hospital • National Council of Jewish Women • ISRAEL AND OVERSEAS AGENCIES: United Jewish Appeal (UJA) (Joint Distribution Committee; United Israel Appeal: New York Association for New Americans) • American-Israel Cultural Foundations • Hebrew University-Techmon • National Committee for Labor Israel • Pioneer Women • United HIAS Service • COMMUNITY RELATIONS AGENCIES: American Jewish Congress • American Jewish Committee • Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith • Jewish Labor Committee • Jewish War Veterans • National Community Relations Advisory Council • CULTURAL ANO SERVICE AGENCIES: American Association for Jewish Education • American Jewish Historical Society • B'nai B'rith National Youth Services Appeal • C.J.F.W.F. National Scholarship Plan • Dropsie College • Histadruth Ivnth of America • Jewish Children's Service (Atlanta) • Jewish Occupational Council • Jewish Publication Society • Jewish Teachers' Seminary • Jewish Telegraphic Agency • Leo N. Levi Memorial Hospital • National Jewish Welfare Board • National Jewish Cultural Foundation • YIVQ Institute for Jewish Research rft advertisement donated by friend* ofFederation.



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Page 10-A fJenisii noridlian aismi! .v.iui 1 .1"*" .-it. The Man Who Almost Made It By MAX LERNER | Urge Brazil Police to Move Against Anti Semitic Units Tha pathos of Hugh Gaitskell's death is that he should have been cut down exactlv when the Labor Party was on the threshold of coming 1o power. Labor has had only two spells of power—in the Ramsay Macdonald period and the Clement Attlee period. Gaitskeljs if he had lived would almost certainly have been the third, and if he had learned enough from both to have avoided their mistakes. With him gone the onlv unifying force in the deeply split Labor Party is gone. The fratricidal infighting for the succession to Gaitskell., involving George Brown. Harold Wilson. Frank Cousins and doubtless others as well, has already begun. Gaitskell was a phenomenon — an intellectual of the upper middle class who went to the right schools (Winchester. Oxord) and became an economics don. yet forged to the head of the British political movement baseymbol of that New Society which has transformed Europe, as it has America, and brought middleclass values into the labor movement. It was also a proof of the ease with which intellectuals on both Continents can now move between the creative elite and the commanding elite. Continued from Page 1-A was stopped by police intervention. The police detained several of the youths, believed to be members of wealthy families, but promptly released them. Police vigilance at the resort was intensified. Another leading Brazilian news-; paper. Correio dc Manha. criticiz-, cd this week the appointment by, Gov. Ademar de Barros of a for-1 mer head of a pro-Nazi Party here to the post of Education Minister ol the Sao Paulo provincial government. Plinio Salgado, who headed the | pro-Fascist Integralist Party be-[ fore the Second World War, was US Eyes End To Israel Assist WASHINGTON — (JTA) — In | its outlook for the next few years, the United States Government hopes aid to Israel can be termij nated. it was revealed this week by President Kennedy's new Foreign Aid director, David E. Bell, in testimony before the Senate Foreign Relations Committee. Mr. Bell singled out Israel for; mention, along with Taiwan. : Greece, and Libya, as countries where economies are improving, and a gradual phasing out of American aid is foreseen by U.S. experts. Mr. Bell told the committee that the United States hopes to continue a shift in emphasis from outright economic grants to more loans repayable in dollars. But the government envisages higher interest rate on low or non-interest loans to countries achieving economic progress, he said. He made it clear that he considered Israel among nations with a rapid rate of growth. He explained to the committee that the government plans to concentrate American assistance | where it is most urgently needed j and where "we can achieve real and lasting results." named to the provincial Cabme post in return for his political support in the recent election of Governor de Barros During the war. Salgado had been forced to leave Brazil when he was Charged with having maintained contact with the Hitler regime. He was granted amnesty after the war. A Buenos Aires University survey of anti-Semitic attitudes among 2.078 adult males in the Argentine capital meanwhile showed that there were less anti-Semites among the middle and upper classes than among the lower ones. The survey was made l>> M> University's Institute of Sociology and was sponsored by theAmerican Jewish Committee. Prof. Gino Germani, director of the Institute, reported also that the upper and middle classes, though less anti-Semitic, were more inclined to turn their ideological anti-Semitism into action against Jews. The study found that 27 per cent of the lower classes were antiSemitic, compared with 11 per cent of the entire sample Frida y. February 1. 1363 EXCELLENT ACCOMMODATION FOR ELDERLY LADIES Spaces home; l'8 m *' h b h DeiicioJS Food, Kosher Sl> • MRS A IEVINSON Ph."W38r HEBREW TEACHER Preparing for Bar Mitivah a spialty. Cantor, Baritone Voice, Perfe-.' Baal Koreh. Would also consider Wton's position. UN 5 8806. TUTOR Do you wont more general addition? Are you an adult or child need<*a tnglish, Mathematics or History traiiiing. team quickly or privately. *"'•'••<. experienced teacher. Phone 75-mo. %  ^-v*. .•• %  ---.-.---'.------<'-•.-'• POSITION WANTED By Middle-Aged Woman H COMPANION to LADY 111 Have own Cor. Require Reom A *wd. Write B. T., Bex 2*73. Main Post Office, Miomi .. %  V.——---•-v-^'-.-^-V-— £-'-• -" T'rfereth Israel Sisterhood A special meeting and Bocial will be held by Tifereth Israel Sisterhood on Mondaj evening in the Social Hall. 6500 N Miami Ave. AERIAL SIGN CO AIRPLANE BANNER TOW NC yeor 'found Gold Coosf Cov'*e Covers four Selling Are-i Wl 5-1602 Dr. Arnold G. Clement announces the opening of hi> ottiee lor the practice ol General Dentistry 1045 KANE CONCOURSE Bay Harbor Islands UN 6-0880 PROFESSIONAL RUG CLEANING & DYING 9x12 20 lbs $' 00 FAMILY WASH DRV FOi.D 9c lb QUICK SERVIQ6 BENDIX WASH-O-MAr '12905 NW 7 AVE. MU 8-8491 THE BEST BUYS N DADF & DROWARD COLJTY HOUSES ALMOST NEW FROM $!J0 DOWN -$5C MO. INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS AlTMAh INSURANCE & RIAl ESTATE •.8 NW I'd St FR 1-2421 •ml HAVING A PARTY — Aboard A Yacht — Why Not ? ? No Yacht! See Neptune Boat .... Yacht Sales and Charters 131379th St. Causeway PI 9 8567 KENT A CAR from $2.50 per day 11.". | i k .* mll< .• 'ha AB0TT MOTORS, Inc. 1451 W. FLAGLER ST. Phone FR 3 0326 I "HEBREW PRAaiCE~CLUB j DR. R. C. THOMPSON PODIATRIST-O'IROPODIST HAS MOVED HIS OFFICE TO 260-95th STREET PROFESSIONAL BLDG. (EUvitor) UN 5 2281 Every Sunday 11 A.M. to 1 P.M. ADULTS WHC0MF. All FREE/ | Reading—Conversation—Grammar | 1511 SW 5th Ave., Cor. SW 11th St Miami Ph. 374-0791 I GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC. 2148 NW 10 Ave. FR 3-7180 Have your roof rep.' -rd no*: yoc will save on a ne* roof tater "Satisfactory Work by Experienced v)< n" "ECONOMIZE WITH ECONOMY" ECONOMY RENTAL CAR SYSTEM 825 5th STREET MIAMI BEACH JE 8-4475 "PROMPT DAY ond NIGHT SERVICE" >i< < o5ma< K-iun i i i PLUMBING CONTRACTORS FOR SALES, SERVICE or REPAIRS Phone RL 7060c 9443 PARKWAY DRIVE MIAMI SHORES. FLA. POOL PILLS No carboys, no acid. $8 month supply. FREE DELIVERY HAPPY POOL CO. PL 8-1176 J Baby Die-Dee Diaper Service j, "GREATER MIAMI'S HKSV An Exclusive Laundry tor Diapers and Baby Clothe 2111 N.W. 10th AVENUE Phone FR 9-5593 1 -'WWWWWWV^'WWWN. WINDOW SPECIALISTS "SERVICE WE'RE PROUD OF!" Maintenance Inc. REPAIRS AND MAINTENANCE OF ALL TYPES WINDOWS AND JALOUSIES Complete Stock of Replacement Parts 7400 N.E. 2nd AVENUE Miami 37, Fla. FRanklln 3-5491 NORTH MIAMI BEACH IDEAL RETIREMENT HOME Walk to 163rd St. Shopping Center I Temple. 3-Bedroom, Florida Room. $13,900 IUCILIE R. BRUNNER. REALTOR 16348 W. Dixie Hwy. Wl 7-2S67 FURNISHERS & INSTALLERS Inlaid Linoleum — Asphalt Tila Rubber Tile "EVHY INSTALLATION GUARANTHD'-Phont for Free Estimates 2465 N.W. 76th STREET QX 6-3202 DR. KARL ROLLER OPTOMETRIST ANNOUNCES THE RELOCATION OF HIS OFFICE TO JEFFERSON SUPER DEPARTMENT STORE SHOPPING CENTER TEL. 945-4981 lor APPOINTMENT 163rd ST. & 10th AVE. NO MIAMI BEACH OPEN EVENINGS •V-\A'~V-V' V/ YOU GET MORE CALLS WHEN YOUR PHONE IS ALWAYS ANSWERED We tan answer your phone in your own name. Lest than $5 per week for a full time Telephone Secretary. ANSWERITE, INC. TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE Phone JEfferson 8-0721



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Iday, February 1, 1963 vJenist! fk rid M i few JPS Bible Translation Published By Special Report I rULADELPHIA — Publication art entirely new translation of Torah. the first five books of | [Bible. also, known as the Pench. Rlt announced here this by the Jewish Publication | tf of America. marks completion of the 0M ot a 20-year project un-[ ken by a committee of lead-, vi-sh Bible, scholars in the r ti-spealung world to trans-! the entire Old Testament di-j into modern English from ancient, traditional Hebrew: j volume published here is ir -i such translation into ish under the sponsorship of an authorised commuhlty-bodyr In announcing the publication,! Sol Satinsk.v. Philadelphia indus-' trialist who is president of the Society, declared: "This publication is the culmination of eight years of dedicated offort by an outstanding group representing the highest achievement of Jewish Biblical scholarship in the Englishspoaking world. In fidelity to the actual meaning of the ancient Hebrew text of the Bible, preserved through centuries by theMaseretic scribes, this translation is the most accurate ever made into English—contemproary English—which can be read with ease and fuller understanding by Americans to whom the traditional rhetoric of the King James translation is an obstacle." JOSHUA KUGiKMAH Authority ioks Here lua Kligerman. well-known ^lector, and curator-founder Gulerie Fontainobleau at jntair.ohleau Hotel here., |on Jewish art at a regular ot Menorah Group of Hadlast Keek at Uillel House. German studied art at PennSUte, and in 1938 join• .Gaaltica Popular in MexiUhere he represented | llBg Mexican artists. las ore of the founders of untie City Art Center in | frsey. and became the first j n <>t exhibitions there. Satinsky pointed out that the translators had been aided in their work "by a vast growth of knowledge about Biblical times and languages which had come to 1 i^-ilit in recent years." pointing out that "this new knowledge had made possible major corrections." As examples, he cited a revision in the very opening phrases in • the Book of Genesis, which now reads. "When God began to create the Heaven and the earth ." "The committee made this change." he said, "as a more accurate rendering of the original Hebrew, which King James translation of the 17th century had giv; en in the familiar but less precise version, "In the beginning God I created the Heaven and the earth." Other revisions in the new translation, based on increased historical, archaeological and linguistic knowledge, include hundreds of passages which have baffled readers and Bible scholars for centuries, such as the idea that Moses led the Israelites across the Red Sea. "It has been known for sometime, Satinsky stilted, "that the body of water mentioned in the Hebrew text could not be the Red Sea. Recent knowledge has led to its identification in this new translation as the Sea of Reeds, which was found, in Biblical times, in the area now crossed by the Suez Canal." tioo of profanity, it now reads, "You shall not swear falsely by the nemo of the Lord your God .," which is clearly concerned with perjury. The new translation, Satinsky ; pointed out, "has eliminated the archaic language of the 17th cen, tury which had stood between most modern readers and a clear, easy understanding of the Biblical text, removing such archaisms as •tHee' and 'thou,1 the related verb forms such as 'goest' and 'bringeth,' and the repeated use of words such as 'perforce* and 'even' where no corresponding Hebrew expression appears." He cited the aim stated by the chairman of the committee of translators. Dr. Harry M. Orlinsky: "Our constant goal has been to render the original Hebrew as accurately as contemporary understanding will permit, into modern, readable English, discarding the errors and obstacles which, through misunderstanding or a misplaced traditionalism, have stood between modern man and a clear knowledge of Goa's word." The new translation oi the Torah, Satinsky said, will be dedicated at a series of events being held at major cities throughout the country. Supreme Court Justice Arthur J. Goldberg will be the guest speaker at the dinner in New York, which will be held on Sunday, Feb. 10. at the Waldorf Astoria Hotel, and similar events arc being held in communities throughout the United States. TO SERVE YOU IS OUR PLEASURE Ed. J. Vischi Hvtil Estate in Alt its HranehvH 12486 N.E. 7th AVENUE Phone PL 4-4661 Another correction made possible by the new knowledge is a revised translation of the Third Commandment. 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Page 12-A Jew 1st norSdliani \ t 1 t i t u w c fV Men's Club Federation Slates All-Day Session A large gathering of delegates is expected at the organizational conference of the Southern Florida Region of the National Federation of Jewish Men's Clubs at Deth David Synagogue on Sunday. Greetings at the gathering will RABBI JOEL GEfFEN be extended by Lewis Sternshein, president of Beth David; Jerry Sussmun. president of the Southest Region of the United Synagogue of America; Rabbi Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El, president ol tin Si utheast Region of the Rabbinic\<"ii! Ij : Mrs. Lou Seitlin, sidenl ol Beth David Sisterhood; ami Mrs. William Dixon. president of the Florida Branch (i the National Women's League. R. Lcuis Seitlin, president of the Beth Davic Men's Club, will serve as chairman of the conference and preside at the morning session. Judge Irving Cypen will preside at the luncheon session, where scheduled speakers include Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro, spiritual leader of Beth David, and Rabbi Joel S. Geffen, of New York City, spiritual advisor of the National Federation of Jewish Men's Clubs. Manuel Lubel. of Miami, is cochairman of the conference commute, and Sy Mann, of Hollywood, is a member of the reception committee. LOUIS SEITUN Greater Miami Rabbis Form Committee To Celebrate UJA's 25th Anniversary Twenty-two rabbis of congregations throughout the Greater Miami area Monday formed a Committee of Rabbinical Sponsorship tor the 25th national inaugural conference of the United Jewish Appeal, which will take place here Sunday, Feb. 17, at the Fontainehleau Hotel to commemorate the 1'JA's 25th anniversary and launch its 1963 nationwide campaign. This marked the first time since ihc UJA started the launching of Its annual national campaigns from the Greater Miami area that the rabbis here have taken formal and organized action in its behalf. The first time the 25-yearold Appeal launched a campaign from the Greater Miami area was in 1947 The spiritual leaders, who met at Waldman's Hotel, named Rabbi David Shapiro, of Temple Sinai, Hollywood, and Rabbi LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK AND GARDEN MAUSOLEUM "THE SOUTH'S MOST BEAUTIFUL JEWISH CEMETERY" N.W. 25th ST. at 103rd AVE. TU 5-1689 Irving Lehrman, of Temple Emanu-El, Miami Beach, as commitee co-chairmen. Rabbi i Shapiro is president of the RabI binical Association of Greater Miami. Rabbi Lehrman is a member of UJA's National Rabbinical Advisory Council. In another action, the rabbis j adopted a plan for insuring con| gregational attendance at the inj augural banquet on the evening of ; Feb. 17. The plan calls for at least 10 leading representatives from each congregation to take part in the exercises that will commemorate the UJA's quarter-ofi century of nationwide activity in behalf of homeless and distressed Jews the world over. In addition, each rabbi will devote at least one of the next three Sabbath services to the United Jewish Appeal. Each will deliver a sermon on the Appeal's achievements since 1939 in making possible the rescue, resettlement and rehabilitation of millions of victims of war and oppression. Reservations for the Inaugural banquet on Feb. 17 are available ] from the Appeal's offices at the Fontainebleau Hotel. Miami Hebrew Book Store ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS Hebrew Religious Supplies for Synagogues. Schools & Private Use 1585 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach — JE 8-3840 GELB MONUMENTS INC. Open tvery Day • Closed Sabbath 140 SW 57th Ave. HI 1-8S83 Newest Funeral Chapel on Miami Beach ALAN M. BLANK, INC. THREE GENERATIONS Of DEDICATED SERVICE AUTHENTIC JEWISH RITES : : MODERN FACILITIES EXPERIENCED STAFF <\ CONFIDENTIAL SERVICE SHIPPING ANYWHERE ORTHODOX >.; % %  CONSERVATIVE REFORM OUR ASSOCIATED CHAPELS IN Pittsburgh. Pa. -BLANK BROS., INC. Baltimore, Md—JACK LEWIS, INC 531-3441 531-7121 BEAUTIFULLY APPOINTED • CENTRALLY LOCATED 1743 BAY ROAD, MIAMI BEACH Ulpan Courses Start Anew A new semester of Ulpan Hebrew courses sponsored by the Bureau of Jewish Education will i begin the week of Feb. 4. The Ulpan program of the Bureau consists of intensive twohour sessions in Hebrew language and conversation, using Israeli texts, newspapers and other materials. Elementary Hebrew is offered on Monday evenings from 8 to 10 p.m. Intermediate and advanced Hebrew classes are held Tuesday evenings from 8 to 10 p.m. Classes meet at Beth Israel, 40t.h St. and' Prairie Ave., Miami Beach. i The conference will be officially opened with special services at Temple Emanu-El on Friday night Rabbi Geffen. who is also director of the Department of Field Activities and Community Education for the Jewish Theological Seminary of America, will be ui -" speaker. Seitlin Baid thai the allday conference al Beth David on Sunday is expecting large delega : from Men's Clubs ami con gregations throughout Miami, a; well a-, from Miami Beach, Hollj wood. Wesl Palm Beach, Tampa and St. Petersburg. Other speakers scheduled Sanday will include Mannye London, of Chicago, aim S. David Rosen/ weig, of Philadelphia, vice presidents of the National Federation. Conference committee here includes Lewis F. Cohen, Beth David; Reuben I). Lederman, Temple Zion; Sidney Raymond. Temple Emanu-El: Stanley JosowiU, Beth Tor ah; Ben Karp. Beth Tor ah; Harold J. Segal, Temple Emantt-El; Michael Sossin. Tern pie Emanu-El; Sy Mann and Abe Frida y. February. l._ 19B3 Durbin. Temple Sinai of HollyIwood; Bill Berson, Beth David; 'Joseph Abelow. Temple Emanu: K 1Manuel Lubel. Beth David; and R Louis Seitlin. Beth David. AMERICAN ISRAELI £ %  RELIGIOUS STORE & ALL RELIGIOUS ARTICLES FOR SYNAGOGUES SCHOOLS — HOMES 1357 WASHINGTON AVE.. M.B. JE 1-7722 — S. Schwartz Beach Lodge Meeting B'nai B'rith, Miami Beach Lodge, will hold its weekly luncheon Tuesday noon at the Lincoln Lane Restaurant. GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Miami, Fla. REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami's largest A Oldest Supplier for Synagogues, Hebrew.A Sunday Schools. Wholesale £ Retail ISRAEli GIFTS AND NOVELTIES 417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017 Wt SPECIALIZE in CONDOLENCE BASKETS From $7.50 We Deliver FRUIT CIRCUS 1789 BISCAYNE BLVD. FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783 Dignified, beautiful and reverently cared for surroundings for our departed loved ones are a source of very real comfort to all. AM) C0MM I I • MA M0 1-7693 PALMER MEMORIALS L* "Miomi's Only Jewish Monument Builders" 3lH. i U.MBI Exclusive Dealer "ROCK OF AGES" FAMILY MEMORIALS To Live in Hearts Wo leave Behind Ii lo live Forever. rrcn rv.sxD Scheduled Unveilings THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1963 Ml. Sinai Cemetery HYMAN COHEN, 1 p.m. Rei M. ro Most urns SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1963 Ml. Sinai Cemetery MANUEL KLEIMAN, 11 a.m. fUbb, Samuel A?nl j Ml. Nebe Cemetery EDITH and NORMAN STEIN 13:30 Noon Rjl>hi firing Lehrman "May Their Souls Repose in Eternal Peace'" PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. 3279 S.W. 8th Street HI 4-0921 Phones HI 4-0921 (Hi BEYER Funeral Home JEWISH OWNED AND OPERATED 16660 N.E. 19th AVENUE NORTH MIAMI BEACH Wl 7-8691 HARRY W. BEYER, F.D. Emanuel Mandel CARIBBEAN MARBLE COMPANY EXCLUSIVE DEALERSHIP FOR # STAR GRANITE We specialize in building Jewish Monuments Our work is Guaranteed. MARKERS *30 flfl 4" Includes Name, Date one! Delivery to Cemetery ON 3 DAYS NOTICE CARIBBEAN MARBLE CO., INC. 7232 SW 42nd Street MO 1-4055 NATIONAL MONUMENT SO. PERSONALIZED MEMORIALS INC. MONUMENTS MAUSOLEUMS GRANITE 4 BRONZE MARKERS MARBLE BENCHES I VASES HI 6-6009 3350 5. W. 8 ST., MIAMI A



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February I. 1963 vjmisti ftarMian Page 13-A LYINGS OF FATHERS Pitkc Aboth, Chap. II, 6 [ti.snl to say. An empty-head' In cannot. be a sin-fearing lor can an ignorant person be %  IOUS, nor can the diffident _. nor the passionate teach. ft ve r y one who excels in bxisifue. In a place where there men, strive to be a man. ferke Ahoth. Chap. II, 8 lii-i-il to iy, The more flesh, more worms; the more /• Jie more anxiety; the more the more witchcraft: the paid-servants, the mere lewd\tl:f more men-sen -ants, the i .. the more Torah, the %  i/e, the more schooling, the isdom; fhe more counsel, the | landing, Sn OL Wealm Of Jtti < Let Us Remove Amenities To Find the Essential Core ictmi 9 r^eligious f the faith in the Almighty I-. attributes. This makes |o introduction to the pray tause one must indeed have the Almighty and in His Dlence if one is to pray.. may have had special sig%  ce during the eventful p persecutions when others dissuade us from our faith the name "Adon Olam" inted at the end of the ser ? I is done to demonstrate that though we have completed payers we are not finished because the duty of prayer ends and we are always [to begin again—as indeed ]! at the next prayer ser5in.ee it was with the chantAdon Olam that wc began %  vice wc use the same chant to it—also, perhaps, as an Ion that we are imbued he same faith at the end ^service that we had at its • e • some congregations omit Adon Olam at the end of evening service? the Adon Olam is not used •in the evening service, it ly has no place at the end I service. Others persist in |g it at the end of the evenrvice, perhaps to demonIhat we conclude the prayuie day as a whole with the faith as we began in the some people keep their closed during the main of the prayers (Shemonisreh—the eighteen benepions?) practice is based upon a the Zohar, the famed text of the Kabbalah. It led that when one issues tral theme of the prayer Biic should feel himself dithe presence of the AlBy RA8BI MAX LIPSCHITZ Beth Torah Congregation The Scriptural reading of this week'8 portion teaches the mockery of promises made by a lying Pharaoh. He agrees to "let the people go" in one breath, and in a second, enslave* them. Not only have the Pharaohs of history, hut the "little" men. in everyday life, made a sham out of the sanctity of vows and promises; but interpersonal relationships reflect a total lack of appreciation for this simple, but important attribute—sincerity. Sincerity is derived from the Latin, and means "without wax," "sine cera"—the reference being to the early use of wax as a cosmetic. The application of wax, to set the hair or point a mustache, gave an outward appearance which was not real or genuine. There was a bridal song once sung among Jews, "no paint, nor powder, yet .-he i< beautiful." She possessed "chayne," a kind of beautiful sincerity, without pretense. Sincerity means without sham, deceit and false promises. It i means that our ayes are ayes, and nayes. nayes, saying what we mean, %  Dd meaning what we say. "Sine cera," without wax. means to be what we are. not somebody else; to stop putting on the dog because \ we are a bit more fortunate. We are all created in the image of God.' We are all basically good, honest, truthful and sincere. If we are not an oi these things, we are nothing but a Pharaoh, I outwardly covered with a veneer of majesty, but inwardly filled with a thick, ugly, unclean and unGodly layer of insincerity. Interestingly, when the Zeira was ordained, they also sang "Lo Kehal," no paint, nor wax, but beautiful." This was the most important prerequisite for religious leadership—for simply being a good Jew, and we referred to him as a "shainer Yid," a beautiful Jew. He wasn't necessarily handsome, but he was beautiful inwardly. He was loyal, committed and sincere. The crucial, introspective question then is: How much wax are we covered with? RAUBI MAX LIPSCHITZ strip the wax %  %  Ser vices J hi s lA/e e k e n d Information to be included in the Religious Services column most be in the News Room of The Jewish Floridian not later than Friday, a.m., preceding the week of publication. All releases received after that time will be returned as prooT of their lateness. t^Jvnow Mour K-^onq reflations IRVING StIDtL Beth Torah president Beth Torah Congregation The Star of David, which adorns its concrete facade, announces to 30,000 daily vehicles on 163rd St.: This is a synagogue. Across its threshold, Beth Torah tells a more complete story. Prayer, play and I study are three foundations on' which Beth Torah stands. The day at Beth Torah begins with its daily Minyon. At 9 a.m., the voices of 110 children resound through the school, as they are spiritually nurtured by its supervisor, Mrs. Rebecca Kay. and eight accredited teachers. In the main building, an administrative staff conducts the office life of a congregation with 675 affiliated families. The Religious Schools, which commence with Hebrew through Fun, is a far cry from the little white school of 23 years ago. when there were only a handful of Jews from Monticello. N.Y., who deed-! ed three acres of land to a congregation, and called it Monticello Park. Today, it is called Beth Torah, where 750 youngsters study at the Harold Wolk Religious School. Education director is Abraham J. Gittelson, who supervises the program which runs the gamut from elementary through Hebrew High School. President is Irving Seidel. President of the Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood is Mrs. Irving Furman. Other affiliates include the Men's j Club, Ben Karp, president; Religious School PTA, Mrs. Ronald Friedel, president; Pro-School %  PTA, Mrs. Richard Shacter, pres-J ident. A typical day at Beth Torah' may see 50 young matrons studying Hebrew, or discussing the meaning of prayer: others, chanting the sacred strains of a Hebrew ll\mn for the Sabbath service; -nil others, rehearsing for the anThis page is prepared in \ cooperation with the Spiritual I Leaders of the Greater Miami i Rabbinical Assn. RABBI MAX A. LIPSCHITZ Coordinator Contributor: RABBI SOLOMON SCHIFP Gems of Wisdom • -: %  ••..: .. %  %  •v"-:\mm GEMS OF WISDOM A physician restricts the diet of I only those patients U'hom he expectt to recover. So God prescribed dietary laws for lho.se ivho have hope of a future life. Others may fat anything. — Ltv. R. • • • What dies of itself, or is torn I I of beasts, ve shall not eat. IBID. • • • If our slaughter houses were I placed under die supervision of the Jewish "shochet." disease uould be less prevalent and the-average durI lotion of life would be increased. -BEAUI ii U. The dietary laws train us to u.\I fer our appetities. and not to conI j sider eating and drinking the end : ;of man's existence. MAlMONlDls. %  BSSSBS %  hHi i.tii.WiwMbi nual Temple show; teen-agers, discussing interdating at Junior or Senior USY; and yet others dancing and singing at Young Judaea. Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz is spiritual leader, and Ben-Zion Kirschcnbaum, cantor. Beth Torah Congregation, formerly Monticello Park, is 23 years old. Former spiritual leaders included Rev. Jack Katz, Rabbi Boris Rackovsky, and Rabbi Isaac Lerer. ACUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever. rlday *>:!*• and R:3o |i.ra. Hermon: 'What are the iun lami ntal T* u hintiH of Judaism?" Saturday 8:30 i tn. Sermon: "The Idea of Libert} in.I I reedom." Ita r Mlts\ -• Ji. Jaj ion of Mr. i nd Mrs. Bdward Hanet. 3ETH DAV.D. 2625 SW 3rd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro. Cantor William W. Lipson. Friday v :"> p.m. Pulpit gu< it, Rabii Vankov IS. Rosenberg;, former iplrltual leader of Beth David, whose epic "ill be "Th< I hallenge of JudnMM in the Laity." Suturda> 8 a m Rabbi Rosenberg:'* sermon: "Harden118 of the Spiritual Arteries Bar Mitsvah: Richard, son of Mr, and I, i "in. Maxwi II, 3ETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave Orthodox. Rabbi Solomon Schitt. nd 30 p m, Sermon "lMan illggi r tl i: Man nil rdaj S:3 .i m. Si i nt m: l • • dom No i: •%  Thing." II ir Ulti William, \i and Mrs. I ii BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Simon April. Cantor Hyman Fine. l'i ila) H:13 p.m. Sermon; "Who Will hollow?" Saturdaj 8:45 a.m. %  — • BETH ISRAEL. 400 Prairie ave. Orthodox. Rabby H. Louis Rottman. Friday •'• .' %  p.m. Saturdaj 9 %  • m Sermon: "The Storj of the Exodus." • BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamches. Friday :30 p.m. battirday $:30 am. Sermon: "Wlin Speaks Yiddlsh?" BETH KODESH 1101 SW 12th ave. ] Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max Shapiro. Cantor Fred Bernstein. Friday B:15 p.m. Sermon: "Freedom to Come." onegShabbat host: Mr, and Mrs. Samuel Cohen In honor of iht-ir anniversary. Saturday .8:45 a.m. Sermon: ".What of the llorrowT" .". p.m. Shaloua Suedoa sermon! "The vnd i.s Near." BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave. Orthodox. Julius Sapero, president. Friday .".:.'10 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. BETH TFILAH, 935 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky. Friday 3:1". p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. Sermon: "fiamlaainciM and couraae —The Itasls to Kt-ach the Goal of Judaism." 4:30 p.m. Sermon: "ltibli-al Portion of the Week." ShoJoua Eteudoa ho.st: S.iinu.l I-iufi-r. \;ili Rk'k> son I.. rn.i I'd I :. it \l .III.I AI.s TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall dr.. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner. H l.'i I. m Sermon: "The V Men %  •! 'hi Im." I Irai and second students v\ ill pai i i. Ipate In Hebrew pra> • r, i in• r ill include third -'.oi. and Sundaj school si" dents February birthday children will be bli e TEMPLE BfcTH EL OF HOLLYWOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. I|da> S 13 p.m Sei mon: I : Religious .mil having n Religion Sons l IT. and Mra. L,ouls Job u ill be named. Saturdaj 11 .i m. e — TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH. Sunilano Hall. 11539 So. Dixie hwy. Reconsti uctionist. Rabbi Morris Skop Cantor Herman Gottlieb. 1 ids • %  in. Sei m in Roi i .. n: our J > %  bor i aj. — e TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly wcod. 1725 Monroe St. ConservativeRaDbi Samuel Mtndelowitz. Can tor Ernest Steiner. e — TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chasf ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish Cantor David Conviser. Frldin • 13 p.m. Sermon: "Qerman> and Israel Satunlay 10:45 a.m. e TEMPLE B NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22 ave Conservative. Rabbi S M. Machtei. e TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washington ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving) Lehrman. Cantor Hirsh Adler. Friday 8:80 p.m. Oueai speakea?. Dr. Joel Oeffen "ill w.l.-.inndelegated i.i th. Southern Florida Regional Conference ..( National Federation .-r Jewish MI-II'S Clubs, Saturday 9 a.m. Minday 1" it.in. Youth s.-rvlce and breakfast. TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NS 19th St. Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. Cantor Jacob Bornstein. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "The One Religious Question that Haunts Liberal Jews and Christiana." TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave. Liberal Reform. Rabbi Mordecai Podet Cantor H. Richard Brown. Friday 1:15 l> m. Sarmon; "A Synagogue for the Traveler." BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lipschitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum. Friday 5:80 ami 8:30 p.m. Sermon: | "To tell the Truth." Saturday 8:45 a.m. Bar Mltavah: Frederick, son of Mr. and Mrs. .lames Stern. —— • CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER. Conservative. 8755 SW 16th St., Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor Gershon Levin. DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGREGATION. 1401 NW 183rd st. Conservative. Rabbi Harold Richter. Cantor Emanuel Mandel. Frills v >:i"> p.m. Sermon: "'"onscience'and Spiritual Health." During the < m. y Shabbat there will be a song feat. Saturday *:3i> a.m. Bar Mitsvah: David and Joel, sons of Mr. ami Mis Louis Rosen thai. Serin % %  Portion of th.Weela" • %  FLAGLER GRANADA. 50 NW 51st pi. Conservative. Rabbi Daven Rosenfeld. Cantor George Goldberg. FYHlay 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Cortlon of the Week. Saturday :i a.m. Bar MRsvah: Daniel Howard, ion of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Moore. • —FT. LAUDERDALE EMANU-EL. 1801 E. Andrews ave Reform. Rabbi Richard M. Leviton. Friday "i:l". p m. Sermon: "Religion ami Mental Health." Mi. and Mra. s..l Lehmann will host a reception in honor of their first wedding annlrer. Mr). HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE S'NAI. 1201 I Johnson st. Conservative. Rabbi David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah Heilbraun. • ISRAELITE CENTER 3175 SW 25th ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen. Friday 5:30 and 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Religion -Real and .NLik.Believe. Baturoay 3s4B a.m. KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Seif. l"Ylday 5:30 and 8:30 p.m. Quest Quest speaker: Judge Jason M Berkson Saturday 8:30 a.m. Bar mon: "The Bxodus from BgypL" • MINYONAIRES. 3737 Bird rd. Modern Traditional. Saturday 9 a.m. Dally S a.m. • OHEV SHALOM 911 Normandy dr. Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas Weber, man. SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th st. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Friday 8:80 p.m. Sermon: "Resurgj inc of Jewish Dignity." Saturdaj : %  ,i m Bar Mitsvah Paul Joel, Bon .. Mi and Mra. Abe Flair. TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 1025 NE 183rd St.. Miami Gardens rd. Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan. Cantor Morris Berger. i:, p m s. rmon The FamII; ind thi Nation Inti rdi pi Sal daj 8 aan. Bar M I TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th St. Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramowiti. Cantor Edward Klein. TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th st. and Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Saul H. Breeh. l ridaj •. i J p.m. Sermon: "Moses and Israel are One." Saturday vis a.m. TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI. 12100 NE 15th sve. Reform. Rabbi Daniel M. Lowy. 1 rldav 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "The \. iv Bible Translation." Bar 8fltayah: George, sun of Mr. and Mrs. Wolf Kagan. Saturday 11 a.m. Bar Mitsvah: Henry, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Blum. • TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951 Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi Hyman Gross. Cantor Jack Lerner. Klein. Friday vl~. p.m. Sal unlay :' a.m. Bar Mitsvah: Stephen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Kamolnlck. Hew spiritual leader of Tlfereth Jacob, Rabbi Hyman Gross, will be Installed mi Sunday. 7::'.n p.m. TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ave. Rabbi Herschel Brooks. Cantor Ben Zvi. Friday 8:1S p.m. Sermon: Tho Sons "f Moses Saturday 8:45 a.m. Sermon: "The Meaning of Freedom. TEMPLE ZION 5720 SW 17th St. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman. Cantor Seymour Hinkes. Friday v".o p.m. Sermon: "Coming; of Age." TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami ave. Conservative. Rabbi Henry Wernick. Cantor Albert Glantz. f i Ida) S SO p in Sermon: "My Faith." Oneb Bhnbbal host: Blster1 1. Saturday 9 a.m. TORAH TEMPLE. 1204 West ave. Modern.Traditional. Rabbi Louis A. Cassel. Dr. Abraham M. Cassel. YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Morton Shalowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu. l-'ridav vir. p.m. sermon: "Go ana .-,.." Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mltivah: Michael, son of Mr. and Mrs. Norris Fiiedland.i. • YOUNG ISRAEL. 990 NE 171 st. Orthodox. Rabbt Sherwin Stauber. Friday 5:30 p.m. Saturday 8 a.m. Sermon: "Freedom in Bxlle.' 1'ar Mitsvah: Jack Kaufman. CANDLIUGHTING TIME 7 Shebcri — 5:46 p.m.



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Pago 14-A +Jetvisti fhrk/ian Friday, February 1. 1963 Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINPLIN The Poetry of Hannah Kahn: A Breath of Simplicity EVE'S DAUGHTER. Coconut Grove: $3.00. Poems by Hannah Kahn. 69 pp. Hurricane House Publishers, Inc. UANNAH KAHN's first book of poems, "Eve's Daughter," is already selling with surprising success in the better bookstores around town. Surprising, that is, because ordinarily poetry is hard to sell; people shy away. They're afraid it may humiliate them in some way: they are afraid it will elude their comprehension and, eluding, reveal something terrible about themselves. They're worried they'll have to choose between liking either the poetry or themselves. No poem can win that decision. Hannah Kahn's poetry is not this sort. In an age when obscurity seems often a value for its own sake, she is not afraid to be clear. Tender and intensely human, these poems are first of all accessible. There is no waiting for a cryptic phrase to yield, no pausing, lost, within a clump of images, while the poem grows cold along another path. Intelligent and direct, each one turns about itself in perfect balance, spinning off its sense with a kind of economic precision. It looks so easy; word follows word with what seems like extraordinary inevitability. And it is just this feeling about the poems which tells you how well-controlled and finely executed they are. If inaccessibility is almost a necessary characteristic ''' s ":.: ::.. %  HBil Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN Arlington Spurning Flophouse for Hoodlums W'ashingtoni THE NATIONAL CAPITAL areaj is asking why nearby Arling ton. Va., continues to tolerate ;| "flophouse for hoodlums," as it L c | termed by some, or the "nationa headquarters of the America* Nazi party," as described by its proprietor, George Rockwell. This question has been raised I amid public bewilderment over the failure Of Arling. ton authorities to move against the Nazi headquarters on grounds of maintaining a public nuisance. At least 26 convictions for crimes have been UN Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON An Interfaith Debate Chicago QNE HUNDRED YEARS after Abraham Lincoln's signing of he Emancipation Declaration, which did liberate Negroes from hattel slavery but failed to liber• &f e thorn from prejudice, segregation and evil persecutions, the oranized churches and synagogues )f America issued a ringing docuIbw oi uieir own, entitled "Religion and Race: A Declaration of Conscience." One came away from the National Conference on Religion and Race, which culminated by adoption of this Declaration after four days and nights ol deliberation, with the hope that this "Declaration ol Conscience" might result in concrete measures in something less than another century. For, among the facts that emerged at this conference is this one: Time is running out. The Negro is getting impatient. So are many other men of good will —white and Negro, lay and clerical, Jewish, Catholic and Protestant. All here felt that more than a Declaration was needed. They felt that action was needed. But one more fact stood out boldly here. That is the fact that the Jews of America, especially those who are committed to their religion, played a role here that redounds to the greatest credit to the American Jewish community. Here, "race" was given the narrowest of interpretations. Not only was a Chinese or Japanese or Indian not considered—these too belong to specific racial and ethnic groupings—the Jewish problem was swept under the rug altogether. Jews were not recognized as a race within the context of this conference. And yet. despite this glaring omission, despite the fact that efforts had been made by some speakers to bring in the question of anti-Semitism in America, despite even the fact that one speaker went so far as to mention Negro anti-Semitism explicitly, the Jewish organizations and Jewish religious leadership here did not flinch from finishing the basic job of this conference—the discussion of the anti-Negro aspect of American racism as if Negroes were the sole sufferers of racism and prejudice in this country. To be sure, the Negro's situation is serious and urgent. But no one followed through on the aspects of Negro anti-Semitism mentioned here. No one followed through on the assertion by a Protestant educator that Jesus Christ would not be welcomed as a home-owner in Crosse Point, Mich., or Bronxville, N.Y. Let this bo said too: If it were not for the yeoman work done in preparing for this conference, it might not have come about or it might not have been the resounding success it was. One is hot t;;lkins now about the Jewish speakers, panel participants, forum leaders and work-group coordinators—but rather aboul those v. ho did yeoman work behind tin Bcenei awell us in the parley's formal inizatioii. linked with the headquarters, and the persons using it as a base. Since June 1960, six crimes took place on or near the premises. Attorney General Robert Kennedy is reportedly annoyed by the continued presence of uniformed Nazi "stormtroopers" In Washington. But the Justice Department looks for a solution to effective local law enforcement, on a state and county level. Many police and civil leaders in adjacent Virginia agree. There is consternation, however, because Arlington County's chief prosecutor, William J. Hassan, has taken what some regard as an overly cautious approach. Mr. Hassan, like other respected Arlingtonians. is eager to rid the community of Nazism. Leaders of the three major faiths urged Mr. Hassan to proceed against the Nazi headquarters as a "public nuisance" to have it closed. But Mr. Hassan thought he had inadequate legal grounds on which to act. He felt the evidence insufficient to support a public nuisance finding. He recalled that he tried without success a few years ago to obtain a conviction on similar grounds. The issue then got obscured by free speech considerations. Those urging the prosecutor to proceed anew feel subsequent criminal convictions made nuisance charges currently applicable. Virginia law provides a fine up to S5.000 for maintenance of a public nuisance with provisions "that such nuisance be forthwith removed and abated." Virginia also outlaws "persons leading an idle, immoral, or profligate life, who have no property to support them, and who are able to work, and do not." Crimes of which Nazis were convicted away from the premises included dynamiting a synagogue, nar. cotics, possession of a machine gun, and physical assault on Rev. Martin Luther King, the Negro integration leader, and other offenses. Leading citizens submitted a memorandum charging the Nazis with maintenance of a nuisance and "recruiting and housing criminals and vagrants." Crimes that took place at the Nazi headquarters included rape, assaulting juveniles, contributing to delinquency of minors, and fighting with neighbors. The public is concerned because of maintenance of armed and uniformed storm troopers. Their training includes "maneuvers, targe tpractice bayoneting "Jewish" dummies maintaining of a machine labeled 'gas chamber'." The citizens charged that "this is no longer mere political organization—it is a para-military organization for force and terror." Another allegation concerned "attracting minors to displays of violence and hate." "Nazi cells in schools" and 'kike-hunting' by juveniles" were cited. Between You and hie: of modern poetry. Mrs'Kahn makes a virtu, of her Allure" to hew to the line. It is the simplicity that is so fetching Her voice is soft and very much a woman's voice Her themes are life and love and death, ar.rt sho has a gilt for catching up the fleeting thought and penning it forever in a ring of irrevocable deftness The sonnet, that most demanding of forms, is like a mother tongue to hor. she uses it with such surenw. One of the longest poems. "The Last Delay." is a series of three sonnets, morning, noon and night, in a home for aged men. It ends: Here with time Ktretchhia toward %  ••• lii. ho ir l" fore 11rllnn "f In* nun lominoiiH mid heavj like the tree It..,..i. il. • leaden •'*• will chop it flown This lam delay thin fear that n ••• %  •• •' Tinutheia would hear him and b terr! % %  I The deliberate break in rhythm, the slight extension of meter expertly measured, the occasional feminine rhyme, are some of her best techniques. Only some of the poems in the first section fail to spring to life. But it is the honesty, the willingness to be open and immediate, which more than anything else characterizes the book and offers the reader the joy of possessing this sonsitivit* as though it were born from one's own heart. Hannah Kahn has published more than 400 poems in leading magazines; she has won the International Sonnet Competition from the Poetry Society of Great Britain and America, and numerous awards. She is poetry editor for The Miami Herald and has been one of our own for a long time, but never so much as now. when sh has given so generously of herself, in "Eve's Daughter. Off the Record: By NATHAN ZIPRIN Jews on Campus Now C URRENT OBSERVANCE of the fortieth anniversary of the ounding of B'nai B rah Hillel foundations recalled to this writer that when he was a college and itor a university student more han four decades ago, college ampus life was devoid ol organlzJ d and professionally ended Jewsh student activities iue ,n. ...i student body in those days mostly consisted of second generation immigrants who were grounded in Jewish knowledge and culture or of elements who wore deserting the old paths in the erroneous belief that the unfolding pages of the now century would bring salvation t.i all mankind. They read the script of histerj. those students and believed the" written word even as a gullible newspaper reader believes ever;, word in print. Th script said an age of enlightenment was coming upon the world, one that would obliterate hfete and dissension and war and hunger and the evils that divided men in the darkness of the previous centuries. But there wore also bad omens over the horizon Europe, the bastion of western civilzatSon, was showing signs of decay, intellectually, morally and economically. The United States at the time was only several years away from an economic crisis which for a time threatened to undermine our democratic basis. In Russia there was tumult and hunger and degradation of human values. In Poland there was bitter anti-Semitism and in G or many there lurked the madness These wore the currents and the portents, but our Jewish students in the colleges, who should have been most sensitive to those developments and their possible repercussions, were largely preoccupied with becoming integrated into American society, as if integration alone were the panacea, the golden key to all human ills. By BORIS SMOLAR Supreme Court to Opine on Religion in Schools JEWISH GROUPS THROUGHOUT thcl ** country have been put on the aler>' in connection with the expectation that' the United States Supreme Court will, during its current session, hand down; critical decisions in two cases regarding religious practices in public schools The Supreme Court decision last Juru banning the Regents Prayer in public | schools has brought about a good dea ol religious tension which has gradually subsided. However, the tension which Jews experienced in the altermath of the Prayer Decision will look like a Sunday school picnic in comparison to the stormy emotions which will be evoked by the new church-State decisions expected to be handed down by the Supreme Court in the coming months. This is because the issues involved in the two cases are of much greater sensitivity and delicacy than the %  nts Prayer, in the Regents Prayer case the Supreme t settled a specific point, namely that no state may compose a prayer and recommend that it be recited by students. It left untouched the broader question of the constitutionality of the reading of sectarian scriptures and reciting of sectarian prayers in public schools. In the two cases now before the Supreme Court, the Ugh tribunal must decide whether the use of sectarian prayers scriptures is constitutional or whether their use violates the Fust Amendment of the constitution. The more likely probability is that the Court. liavIBg denied states the right to compose and prescribe prayers, will apply the principle of church-state separation to public areas which have been flagrantly invaded by sectarianism. The two cases upon which the Supreme Court wffl nave to give its ruling will settle the issue whether recitation of the Lord's Prayer and Bible readings in public school are constitutional. They are known as th< Murray and Sohempp cases, in the Murray tone the Supreme Court will review a four to three decision by the Maryland Court of Appeals upholding the reading of Bible \cr es and the recitation oi the Lord's Prayer in the Baltimon public schools



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iy, February 1. 1963 vJewisti nerktian Page 15-A LEGAL NOTICt 1T1CE ev PUBLICATION ft C.RCUIT COURT OF THE INTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF VDA IN AND FOR DAOE OUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 62C 11062 NI N rcz. .-•(ill. i.., vv.wv.v. MM:/.. n.I.ml. SUIT FOR DIVORCE SM-KUI PEREZ MM:/.. lenilni I I I: r. .. #14M \li tunas Provl | bv notified thai a BUI I,,,, i.. i I ilvorce has been I ni you, nnd you are re'' „.rv"i n mm t 9 our Anlim in the Mill of r..ni, ,, (he plaintiff* Atti rney, |M .i.l IKTRt '. EXO„ 173 I Wciiiie, Miami :'.'•, !• Inrlcla i in.. I AnHW< i ..!• I'leadI Hi. 'I. i k eif Hi. ,,,: ,,, III f..T,III. l-'lll 11' j..ii fall t\l II. I M : A in 'i.i >KN I ',1II, I lluild nt • in-sa. s i-s % E. COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT AND FOR DADE COUNTY, fr-.ORlOA. IN PROBATE. -/i s.MKRl.lNO. alao known -• \i IIH: S.\I KKL4.NI ;. NOTICE TO CREDITORS litorn and All Persons Havi >. mandi Against Bald I, ii.•• rhj notified and r> tiulr%  ., in unj claims and d< mands have ngalnst 'he easni, rUng, also know n Ii, sn linn ii,-.-. .1.-, .1 late of i'l..i Ida, ti. ili,. i %  ml) i M i. County, an l file ilia i.-.In the ''..niuy i • de Count) I loi lila, -,\ ...'. i ir ni'iiniifrom the %  %  %  publication hi'' of, barred. i \ MIX SU'-RI.IMI. Executor i i:i!KRT of n £ i aisin .ii .... i.l, l l •-!-:.'.'.. 2 i dmnu BY HENRY LEONARD LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE "It's our first self-davening prayer book comes complete with transistor batteries." Cser. IM2, Dayatw ti4utl\cnt LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HKRKBY GIVEN thai ili. mil. i-Mmi.il. desiring i" engage in i. u in. ~under Hi. fictitious name nf \V-l-'l'N it I Mac-Arthur Causeway. Miami Beach, Florida Intendi to rearlater -mi name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of IKtde County, HoiMa. RPCN8AVIIXE OF MIAMI BEACH, INC. 'a Fla Corp.) Sole Owner KESSI.BR & <: VRH Attorneys for Applicant 189S H.W. 1st Sin et 11-18-!."., 1 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN that I the undersigned, desiring t., engage In I iiusin. -under the fictitious name of TI 1 s.v AI'ARTMENTB -. t HI Menores Avenue, Coral Gables, Florida Intend to register said name with the Clerk ..I the Circuit >"..uri "f Dade County, | Florida. AIMH.I RICHEI, in. LIE I:H'III:I. II. ROHERT KUI-TNOW An.. ne> i"Adoll A Tlllle Blchel I p... I tlsca) II, llullilll | Miami. I ..i )U) 1 11-18-25, 1 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AINU FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA, IN CHANCERY No 63C 281 MELQl'IADEH F. DEL REY, 1 l.i: u I iff. vs. IRENE KAltAN DEL REY, I lefendant. TO: IRENE KARAN DEL REY 7:;.'. Weal Marry Avenue Chicago, Illinois YOlj IRENE KARAN DEL REY, 7S6 weal Barry Avenue, Chicago, Illinois, ai*. required to file your an! vwer i" ili-complaint for Divorce, : with the Clerk of the above Court, and nerve n copy thereof up-.u fllno l\ Negrettl, Attorney, SM-ll Con• uri-s* Bldg., Miami, Ilorlilu on or i„.f.,r.. the lith day ->f BVbruary, lM, or else complaint will be taken as confeaaed. Dated January ">. IMS. i: B. LEATHBRMAN Clerk of the Circuit O.urt i-..,li liy: K. M. LYMAN, Deputy 'ierk 1 11-18-2:., l NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 63C 373 IIAItltY SOIIEL, Plaintiff, Vs. I.OIISI-: T. BOBISL, i'i f) n.lant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: r.orisi-: T. SI BBL Ml i ',-nniv Place Linden, New Jersey You nr. hereby notified thai i Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you, and you are required i serve a oopy of your Answer ,.i Pleading to the inn'of ComI'luiiii "ii ili,Plaintiff* an. MI, .j NORMAN 8. PALLOT. SO* lumaliain Mulldlng, Miami. Florida anil file the original Answer oi Pleading In the office "f the Clerk of the Circuit Court "ii or before the 19th day "i I • i.i ii.ii % I'.i-.. Ii you fall to do DO, J idg in by default ill be taki n .m.iin-i you I. r ill. Liu I .!• in.in. I. -ii in ih. Kill of Complaint. This notice shall be publlahed on. i each ut-.-lv for four conaeoutlve week* in THE JEWISH II.' HUMAN DONE AND ORDBRED at Miami. Florida, this mil dav of January, A.H. 1963 i: U I.IOATHntMAN. Clerk, I'lreiilt i Viurt. I uulu County, KToriiln (seal) Bs : N. A HEWETT i i,|Miiv Clerk I/1H-23. 1 l-S IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 58233-A IN UK: Estate of HBTTE METANCOL'RT I '.-. as.-.l. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditor* nnd All Peraonn Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You ai, herebj notified and inquired to present .• ii > claims and demands which \. M i may have against the estate of BETTE BETANCOCRT deceased late of Lwde County, Florida, to the County Judge* ..l Dade County, and file the sum,in thi Ir offices in the Count) Courthouse In Dade County, Florida, within si\ calendar months from the date of the ffcrsl publication hereof, or the same will i. barred FRANCES MLl'MOARTEX Administratrix MERNSTBIN A MILLER Attorney for Administratrix l tl i CongressRullding Miami. Florida IN THl'COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 577W-C IN RE: Estate of VIRGINIA St'MMERO Deceased, NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons lli\ Ing Claims oi Demands Against bald Estate: Vuu are hi-i,-l,\ notlflad and required to present anj claims and demands which you may have agaliul ih estate of VI HO IN IA SUMMERS, deceased late ol Dade County, Florida. I to the Count) Judges of Dade Count) and file the same fn thoir offiam tin. >'oiint> i'..ui-ili. .us,in I M.I.' I'IIUM i\. rlorida, within six calendar month* from Hi.date of the first publication hereof, or the same "ill lie haired. I>AV1I> C. CILCHRJST, Executor I'All. KWITNEY, Attoriiey ):'" Lincoln i: ad Miami Reach .::', Florida 1 11-18-25. 2/1 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY HIVBN thai ili, undersigned, desiring to engagi in business under the flotitlous nuniu of BALTIMORE Ai'TS. al number 3030 i 'ollins Ai, II i. in the City ol Miami Reach, Florida, Intend la rtglster thi said name with thClerk "i the Circuit Court of Dade County, I 'lorldn. s ALAN C. BENS H I;II.I:I-:I:I' SENS IRWIN BAKER ARONOVITZ, SILVER .\ S' II I.L: •;n7 Alnsle) Mulldlng, Miami. I ., l 25, I • ••OTICE TO DEFEND or -DER OF PUBLICATION THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE E\TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF -CRIDA. IN AND FOR DADE NTV iN CHANCERY. No. 6:C 317 ;RI:I:N, •MOREEN, • •••.!..11-. SUIT FOR DIVORCE • RKXCE BOU OKBEN • lin. b) notified thai n l'.ill i. Divorce has been -.lin-i you, an.I you are re-1 serve a cony of I 'OS. It you fall to do so. ot in d.l.iiilt will be taken j -u for the relief demanded Rill oi Complaint. V.NI" ItRDRRED at Miami. this li'ih da) of January) I.I: \ I'HERMAN, Clerk, I Court, Dade County, Florida R) N \ HEWETT !'• put) Clerk I.IU'.OWITZ I Ireel : Reach, Florida | • • tor Plaintiff. l is..'.-., g i-s NOTICE UNDER CTITIOUS NAME LAW f IS HEREBY aiVBN that i undersigned, desiring to engage in Lnj .m.I., the flctli s name of ; fANOLE APARTMENTS at 6910 v,: a'. Miami Reach intends i aid name with the Clerk Circuit COdrt of Dade County, ,. v „ l.'TIs YOUNG f> N l'. ft MANNHDIMER ("i Louis Young I 16, I l.B-11 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. iN CHANCERY No. 63C -Wo ,1 U11.Kit I EDBRAIHAVIXtlH AND l.i.W \.~si "IA IH >N OK MIAMI. Plaintiff, \ s R. ,|~n.i ,i ooDINEZ and ADBLA i ; %  'l iINEZ, his wife, et al, Defendants. NOTICE TO APPEAR Ti RoDOLKO Ool INEZ nnd Al >BLA iliiDINK/.. InWife, If alive, and n il,ad, then all unknown heirs. devisees, grantees, assignees, lieaora, creditors or .-th. ris... claiming h>. through, under or against the said RIIIH'I.III (SOD1NESS and Al'KI.A i ii 11 'INI-;/, his wilH. :i; t against all other parties having or claiming to have any right, title or Interest in the property herein described. Yi.l ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Complaint for Foreclosure ol Mortgage has 1,1',-n filed against you "" the following d.svrihed property, towlt: l^.t Tim <-'), in Block Twenty-flvo r'.i ,,f SECOND ADDITION T WESTHAVEN HEIGHTS, according to th.Plat thereof, recorded in Hal Book M, at Can. 87, ol UM Public Records of Dude County, I lorida, together with Improvements, fixtures ami appliance* contained therein, as described in said mortgage, and you are hereb) required to servi ., oop) '.( your Answer to the Aid Complaint on th* Attorney i"i the Plaiiitifi and file the Original Answer in tinOffice of the Clerk "i the Circuit Court on or before the lth daj of Fabruary, 1963; otherwise, the aUegallons of sai.i Complaint wlB ba taken as confeaaed by >-ou. DATED: This Uth day Of January. '""' I-:. B. LEATHBRMAN, Clerk, Circuit Court, I hide County, Florida (seal) Bj i< M. I.V.MAN 11. put) Clerk MARKS, KEITH ti MACK Attorneys for Plaintiff 111 N.E. First Street Miami S3, rlorida ,. „ 1,'lS-i... 2/I-S NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN Ih thiundersigned, desiring to engagi business under the fictitious name HOl'SE OK WATCHES III '." S bold Building, Miami :'. Florida, ti II. ito registi i said nami n Ith Clerk of the Circuit Courl ol D i 'omit \. .Florida BE LENKK '<., INC Soli I Iw CEORflEJ ALBOCJI Attorne) foi Ri i.rnk, Co., Inc. 120 Lincoln Itoail Miami Beach. Florida 1 IS-25.at in of \-Inthe ltde NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY HIVBN that the undersigned, desiring to engagi in business under the fictitious names of W.M B.M. Radio Station W.M B.M. W.M.M.M. Broadcasting Station W.M.V.J. Radio Station w M.V.J. W.M.V.J. Br Icaating station W.M.V.J., Miami's Vofcoof Jam at ^i i First Street, Miami Heiuh. Florida, intends to register said names with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of I'ade County, Florida. COMMI'NITY SKRV1CK BROADCASTERS, INC. an Ohio corporation, authorized to do business in tinsiai Florida, Sole I HI lur Pallot, Silver, Palm A storn ill" Bisca) inRullding Miami 1.:. 1 'lorida Attorne) for Community Service Broadcaatera, Inc, 1/18-25, 2/1-8 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 62C 13702 Judge Joe Eaton HARRY OREENMERO, Plaintiff, vs. LEAH OREENBKIUS, I lefendant. NOTICE TO DEFEND Ti>: LEAH GREENBERU ,, Leslie Field l IS6 Hrintell Street Plttsbui gh, Penns) Ivnnln VOD", LEAH C;RJ>:ENBERO. an no. tlfled thai •< u plaint for divorce has been filed against you, and you are required to serve n copj ..i your answer on the plaintiff's attorney, DANIEL SEAL HELLER, S10 Alnsle) Building, Miami 32, Florida, and fill the original answer in the Clerk of the <'ii. lit i 1 ..mi's Office, on tl before the 25th da) of February', ;:: It' you t'.iii to l'l-:i.ANP Deputy Clerk l J". I-8-1B NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IH HEREBY HIVBN th lin undersigned, desiring to engag in buslnest ihe fictitious naui.. STANLEY APT..ii 350 .ilth Street, Minim Beach, Florida, Intend to register Mild name wit 11 the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida ALAN C. BENS > GILBERT BENS ARONOVITZ, SILVER .v SCHBR Attorneys for Stanley Apis. %  % % %  I Alnsle) BulldlUg, Miami. Ili 1 S3, 1-8-13 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY tliVEN that ili, undersigned, desiring i" engage In business under the fictitious nam.oi MoNTCI.AIR API'S, at 171 %  Meridian Avenue, Miami Beach, Florida, intend to regislx! said nutue wlih thi i'lrk "t ih.Circuit CouTt of i i.i.i.. i'..innv. Florida. A l .A N i' si: S S s till HURT SENS tRONOVITZ, SILVER & BCHER Atti nuts f..r Montclalr Apt*. 607 Ailisl.-v liuildiiiK. Miami. Kla. l : %  ".. :' l->-:"• NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVEN thai the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under Ihe fictitious names ol WESTOVRR APARTMENTS: WKST1>VBR ARMS APARTMENTS: THE WESTOVER at ii"" Collins Avenue, Miami Beach. Iloi Ida Intends to rec isi. r -.mi names with the Clerk ol the Circuit Court oi Dade County, Florida. SIMON MBTRICK Sll U'IKO .\ h'RlED, Esqs. Attorne)s for Simon M, n-i, k i"T Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach, Fla l 2"i. :' i->-r, AUTO INSURANCE RATED COMPANIES FOR 6 MO. lowest Rafes Coll and Compare! • Sealer Dm en • St-22 Filings Driven Unser 25 Yeen Every Form ol Insuronce ond Bonds lor Home "nd Business Call PL 46262 or PI 9 2371 CHARLES ADLER INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. MOO N.E. 125th ST. • NORTH MIAMI NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN that tinundersigned, diKiriiiK to engage in business under the fictitious name of CIOLDEN BEACH AI'TS. ,v MOTEL at 194-7.". I'ollins An., Miami Beach 54, i-'in.. Intend to register said name -iih the Clark of the Circuit Court of i iade i "ounty, I lorida. SAM I-'I'I-IIS DAVID Kl'CHS PEARL P. WCHBCHTER HARRIET CHCSBD i 'w tiers LEON A EPSTEIN Attorne) for Applicants l/. i/I-g-IS NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HKREBV OIVEN th;it the undersiKii.-d, desiring to engagi In business under the lii-tiil.nis name ot VENETIA Al'TS. at numlier Won Toledo st. in the city of Coral Cables, Florida, intend to register the said name with the Clark of the Circuit Court "f l>.ido County, KlorInl IRWIN BAKER /a/ BEVERLY BAKER ARONOVITZ. SILVER & BCHER |07 Alnaley Building, Miami, Kla. 1/j:,. 2/l-n-l.", NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE I* HEREBY OIVEN thai ili. undersigned, deaMng to en>-"'e %  > business under the fictitious name of THE BRANT Al'TS. at ".;*-TS Collins AM-.. Surfalde, Florida Intends i" register said name iih Hie Clerk of ti„ circuit Court "i Dade County, Florida h \\\ l ii'lis Sole miLEON A EPSTEIN Attorm > i"i Ajipiu .mi NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fletitious name .1 BARTON'S BONBONXIERE at 631 Lincoln Road Mall, Miami Baach. Kla.. Intends to r.-Kistei said name with th.Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. MORRIS Mil. STONE S. .le I iwner LEON A. EPSTEIN Attorney tor Applieant 1 J-. 1-8-15 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11th JUDICIAL DISTRICT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY CASE NO. 63C 754 JOSE .1. ECHBVARRIA G18PERT, Plaintiff, MYRTA M PEREZ ECHEVARRIA, Defendant. NOTICE OF PUBLICATION Ti >: Myrta M. Peres Bchevnrrta oitRAI'IA NO. .-,:, HAVANA, CUBA YOU. MYRTA M PEREZ ECHEVARRIA, Obranla No. 55, Havana, Cuba, are required t" file your answer to the Complaint for DlvorcOi with the Clark or the above Court, and s.r\e n rap) thereof upon Qino P, Negrettl. Attorney. Hli>-li Congress Building, Miami. Florida, on or before the L'iih day of February, l!':t. or .•!-. %  complaint will be taken as eon* feased. Dated January 12, 1868. B. B. LEATHBRMAN Clerk .,f th,Circuit Court is. ili r.y: K. M LYMAN, Deput) Clerk 1 L'.".. i I-8-1S IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE, No. 58030 -B IN RE: Estate of JENNIE KE1CRANTE. He. as.d. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To AH Creditors and AH Persona Having Claims or Demands Against Bald Estati : You ar,. hereb) notified and required to present an) olnima and dniands which you may have against the estate of JENNIE FBRRANTB, deceased late of Dade County) Florida. [to HoCounty Judges of Dade County. i and file the same In their offices in the Count) Courthouse In Dade County, Horida. within six calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same, win be barred, LAWRENCE R. FERRANTE, Admlnistratoj I. R. MAYERS. Attorney 1618 Congress Building Miami, Kloi Ida 1 18-to, 1/1-8 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! +Jewisti JfefMNl solicits your legal notice*. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Dial 1 II 3-46*5 for messenger serrice SUPERIOR STAMP & SEAL WORKS MANUFACTURERS OF SUPERIOR RUBBER STAMPS Corporation Seals and Supplies CHARLIE MERZ, Owner 613 N.E. 1st Ave. FR 4-1034



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Page 16-A *Jewist fhriJiann Friday. February 1. 1963 Palsy Unit Slates Film Miami Women s Cerebral Palsy will film, "Report to the Nation." 0 „ Monday. 9:30 p.m., at the Unit of United bral Palsy Bldg.. Mil NW Ulh present a i Avt Kneseth Israel Congregation officers elected at a recent meeting are front row (left to right) Sam Goldberg, recording secretary; Sam Lerner, second vice president; Louis Dublin, president; Max Hecht, first vice president; Joseph Nadler, second vice president. Hear are Samuel Weiner, financial secretary; Cantor Abraham Seif; Rabbi David Lehrfield, spiritual leader; and Milton Kahn, treasurer. Others are Abe Selevan and I. B. Eisenstein, life gabbaim. Board members include Max Beer, Abe Dlatt, David Eisenstein, I. B. Eisenstein. Louis Eisenstein, Ely Gechman, Jacob Goodman, Harry Halperin, Jacob Gordon, Harry Knobler, Benjamin Pokotilow. Harry Rose, Eddie Rosenman. Jacob Sachs, Morris Schacter, Joseph Shadowitz, Victor Schonwerter, Harry Weiss, and Philip Weiss. Meet the Bible' Breakfast Series Will Feature Outstanding Seminary Leaders A "Meet the Bible" Breakfast Forum, under the auspices of Temple Emanu-El, will present three eminent Biblical authorities on three successive Sundays, starting Feb. 10. "The series of three lecturediscussions is one of the most timely and inspiring cultural programs ever sponsored by Temple Emanu-El," declared Dr. Irving Lehrman. the Temple's spiritual leader, who is directing the Forum. "The new translation of the Bible has created a great deal of discussion in both religious and lay circles throughout the world in recent months. Therefore, it ihighly significant that Temple Emanu-El's Meet the Bible' series will offer three varied viewpoints by internationally-renowned and recognized Biblical scholars." Dr. Robert Gerdis, professor of Bible at the Jewish TheologiUS Omits Foreign Aid Clause Checking Arab Anti-Jewish Bias Continued from Page 1-A ations between the United States and any foreign state arising as a result of funds appropriated under this title these principles shall be applied as the President may determine." The Bureau of the Budget marked this section with heavy black brackets, stating that this meant it was proposed to emit this clause. Rep. Farbstein. a member of the House Committee on Foreign Affairs, said that he intends to reintroduce the anti-bias clause in the new legislation. He said that 'Congress cannot force the State Department to implement its wishes but at least through this clause the world knows how the United States Congress feels about the imposition of religious bigotry on American citi[ zens by nations receiving American assistance." Camp Judah Will Open in June Camp Judah, again under the direction of Herb Weinfeld. will I be open from June 24 tlirough AuI gust 16, and will enroll children from 4 through 12. There will be two four-week sessions, the first from June 24 through July 19. the second, from July 22 through August 16. Lunches will be prepared in the Dade Heights Jewish Congregation kosher kitchen at no extra ; charge, and the airconditoned Temple will add to the comfort of the children. cal Seminary, and author of nine books in the field of Biblical research, will open the series on Sunday, Feb. 10, with the theme, "Modern Sciences Affecting the Bible." Dr. Max Arzt, a member of the translation committee which pre p^red the completely revised Jewish Publicnt'on Society translation of the Holy scriptures, and who has been vice chancellor of the Jewish Theological Seminary < cl America since 1951. will be the second guest lecturer on Sunday, Feb. 17. He will discuss "An Inside Glimpse of the New Transla tion." Dr. Bernard Mandelbaum, protost of the Jewish Theological seminary of America, and associate professor in Homiletics on the faculty of the Rabbinical De: partment, will conclude the series on Sunday, Feb. 24. with 'The Bible Through Rabbinic Eyes." Morris Lapidus serves as chairman for the Forum. Other com ; mittee members include Joseph M. Lipton, president of Temple Emanu-El. Ray Yunes, Mrs. Sol, Goldstein, Mrs. Seymour Alterman, Fred Stein. Irving Schatzman. Mrs. Charles Rosenolatt and Donald Rose. All three lecture-discussions will be held at the North Branch Building of Temple Emanu-El. 77th St. and Dickens Ave., and each session will start promptly at 10:15 a.m. SHERATON j£jmQ


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WOMEN'S Commit WILL HEAR REPORT DIRECT FROM FRANCE Silver Anniversary to Feature Fashion Gala The Silver Anniversary celethe Women's Division, and Mrs. of the Combined Jewish' Jack A. Ablin, chairman of the Women's Division, will be I Women's Division CJA Campaign ted bj a luncheon at the Committee, announced that Mrs. • unpeii of the Eden Roc Israel D. Fink, national Women's Friday, Feb. 15, featur\ Division chairman of the United % %  Fashion Gala '63" pre-1 Jewish Appeal, will be a special j Martha, the noted couguest at the luncheon. Mn Fink, Oi Minneapolis. Minn.. Mr, [nei Krensky. chairman oi has recently returned from Paris. where she investigated the Jew' %  ish (migration problem. Her report. "Flight from Algeria," is an on-the-spot story telling of the problems facing Algerian Jews ( who have moved to Paris, and their battle to establish new homes and new lives there. A committee of leaders of the Women's Divisin. headed by four chairman of the Initial Gifts Luncheon. Mrs. A. L. Glickman. Mrs. E. A. Pallot. Mrs. Handle Zaban and Mrs. Sam Blank, "are planning to make the Feb. 15 luncheon one of the most memorable events in the Silver Anni versary year activity of the Women's Division." according to Mrs. Krensky. The appearance of Mrs. Fink and the special fashions to be flown in by Martha, who is famed for here creations at her Palm Beach, 5th Avenue and Americana Hotel Shops, will help to make this one of the most glamorous, as well as exciting events ever sponsored by the CJA Women's Division," the chairman notd Mrs. Krensky and Mrs. Ablin said that this would be "the first event sponsored by the 1963 CJA Women's Division, as well as one of the most important events of the year." Sinai Garden Club Sets Annual Show of Flowers Fifth annual flower show of the Ml Sinai Hospital Garden Club v ill be presented on Wednesday at the home ot Mrs. Louis Grossman. 5130 No. Bay R I Theme of the -how is "Decorators' Choice," and a special feature of the exhibit will be coordinating fabrics by Joan Kahn Interiors as background for the displays. In addition to sculpture, painting and ceramics, a new category. "Creative Hobbies." has been added to the show. Junior division displays will be under the supervision of Mrs. Milton Travels. Mis. Joel Lee and Mrs Alex Cordon. Mt. Sinai Hospital Garden (lulls a member of the Florida Fed eration of Garden Clubs, and has won several national awards Working with three other garden clubs, it has been instrumental in establishing the new Miami Beach Garden Center and Conservatory. President of the group is Mrs Harry Moscoe Mrs. Leonard Frantz is general chairman of the flower show, assisted by Mrs. Harold Hirschfield. Serving on the advisory committee are Mesdanies Anthony Lane. Lester Stepner. Etta Bubis and .lames Abramson n J Plr.r r.g for the Feb. 15 Combined Jewish Appec2 Women's Division luncheon at the Eden Ho; Hotel are (left to right) Mrs. Jack Ablin, cc~; ::ign committee chairman; Mrs. Mandle Z.-co-chairman, Initial Gifts luncheon; Mrs. Inez Krensky, chairman of the Combined Jewish Appeal Women's Division; Mrs. A. L. Glickman, co-chairman of the luncheon; and Mrs. Sam Blank, also a co-chairman. Not shown is Mrs. E. A. Pallot. by ISABEL GROVE the 1(/< oman s "Wor/J Jewish JFlloiridliairi Florida. Friday, February 1, 1963 Section B Among the 1,000 persons at the Dedication Ball of National Children's Cardiac Hospital on Saturday were (left to right) Judge and Mrs. Emett Choate, Judge and Mrs. Jack Falk, and Mr. end Mrs. Joseph A. Garfiejd. Garfield was general chairman, and his wife, co-chairman of the women's committee. (See Edith Zipp. Pq. 9-B; also Pg. 12-B.J DR. ACKERMAN SLATED Beth David Women Plan Xallah' Here Beth David Sisterhood will bring to a close its annual Ulpan series with an all day Kallah" on Monday, featuring Dr. Walter Ackerman, director ol the Commission on Jewish Education for the United S e of America. The evenl v.ill take place In Spector Hall ol Beth David. Dr Vckerman Is a m -mber of the faculty ol the TeacherInstitute al the Jewish Theological Seminar] of America H<' is associated with the publication. "Jewi-h Education." He is a member of the American Psychological Assn., Educators Assembly, National Education Assn., and Phi Delta Kappa Fraternity. At the •Kallah"' on Monday, Dr. Ackernian. who holds degrees from Harvard University. Hebrew Teachers College. Boston University and Hebrew University at Jerusalem, will discuss "Moving Ahead aWe Look Back." The -Kallah" will culminate the 12-week series of classes conducted by Rabbi Norman N Shapiro, spiritual leader of Beth David on "Preface to Morals Three nowlywedded couples who embarked on a honeymoon cruise to Jamaica and Haiti aboard the Hanscatic on Sunday were all married Saturday evening, and pll three weddings were held at the Seville Hotel ... No one couple knew of the others until they met in the oft ice of the Seville's banquet manager. K-telle Polak. who handled the arrangements for the three separate affairs Young marrieds sharing the coincidence are the former Susan Reider and Samuel Samelson, the former Diane Cohen and Myron Sandier, and the former Bette Greenside and Ronald Friedland One guest who will hencetorth be an authority on the Seville's banquet iac'l ties was invited to all three weddings. o • Classmates of Sandra Freefield. invited to a platter party on Saturday evening, arrived to find they were celebrating the Chine-e New Year Decorations fitted the theme of the occasion, but when late supper was served, the delectables had to be eaten with chopsticks Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Freefield, 1911 Coral Gate Dr.. Sandra is an eighth grade student *at Shenandoah Junior High M i s s Michal Ann Russell, daughter of the Robert Russells. won the coveted science award given by W'estinghouse in a nation-wide talent search Gifted teen-ager is a student at Coral Gables High. Ruby Fogel (Mrs. Jack) Levkol'f was presented with a bronze plaque for achievement in poetry at the Miami Beach Woman's Club poets and artists buffet supper on Sunday Class poet at Duke University, her alma mater. Ruby's poetry has been appearing in national publications ever since her graduation Music for the art exhibit and readings by local poets was provided by strolling guitarists at the Clubhouse. 24(11 Pine Tree Dr throughout the evening Arthur Degutz, of Ardmore Continued on Page 5-B Discussing plans for the tenth annual "Book and Library Fund" luncheon sponsored by the PTA of Temple Beth Sholom are Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual leader; Mrs. Irving Kushman, president of the PTA; and Mrs. Wolfie Cohen, chairman of the luncheon, which will be held on Wednesday noon, Feb. 13, in the Auditorium of the Temple. A feature of the luncheon will be a reading of two plays, "The' Parable of Reb Yisroel" and "Moses Mendelsohn," by the Acorn Players. Ticket chairman is Mrs. Bernard Rubin.



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Page 2-B Jen isl> Hcrk/iar Friday. February 1, 19G3 ( Three generations are among members and guests who attended Westbrooke Country Club's "Mother and Dauqhter" luncheon last week. Shown are Mrs. Morris Fox. her daughter. Mrs. Harold (Lois) Pomerantz, and granddaughter, Robin Pomerantz. Losners Mark 50th Anniversary Women's Cancer League Schedules Luncheon Feb. 20 On Wednesday noon. Feb. 20, the Women's Cancer League <>f Miami Beach, which aides cancer research and treatment at Mt. Sinai Hospital, will hold its fourth annual luncheon at the Fontaine : Hotel Held in conjunction with the Damon Runyon Foundation, the luncheon a inually provides funds to insure the good health ol the community. Las) year over 1.000 persons participated. Mrs. Micky Kraus and Mrs. Howard Grove, luncheon chairmen, said that the theme of this year's affair will be George Washington's Birthday. Ticket chairmen are Mrs. Harold Soglovitz and Mrs. Robert Grossman. The Women's Cancer League was initiated in August. 1959. With Mt. Sinai Hospital of Greater Mi ami the recipient of its efforts, the League has purchased and maintained in connection with the Damon Runyon Fund a Cobalt Bomb Unit (S90.000); two vital piece* of equipment lor detection ol cancer: a S3.000 first year fellowship for cancer research and a S5.00C second year fellowship; two research beds, which require annual support of S20.000 for indigent and terminal cancer patients. Busy selling tickets for the annual luncheon sponsored by the Women's Cancer League in conjunction with the Damon Runyon Fund to be held Feb. 20 at the Fontainebleau Hotel are (left to right* Mrs. Micky Kraus, luncheon chairman, and Mrs. Frances Linn, president of the League. Hadassah Will Hear Review "The Blue Nile." by Alan MorOn Mni:d.i> evening. Feb. 25, A ..head, will be reviewed bv Mrs Shade ol Difference." >.y Allan ,. ... ,. ,. Prurv. will be reviewed. 1. M. Weinstein lor the Miami „ u r-i .ii .i, ,., ProceedIrom the meeting, are Beach Chapter ol Haciassah on %  v used to further the vocational edu Monday. 1 p.m., at the Algiers t ..„j on Hotel. program sponsored i>> lladas-ah in Israel. Mr. and Mrs. Max Leaner, Dade County residents lor 43 years, were honored on their golden wedding NOW! KOSHER SLICED CORNED BEEF Ask for All WILNO Kosher PRODUCTS Corned Beef, Pastrami, Salami, Bologna, Krispit Frankfurters Kashruth Quality Flavor WILNO KOSHER SAUSAGE CO. (of Chicago) MIAMI BRANCH 2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE Phone FR 1-6551 anniversary, Jan. 20 with a reception and dinner lor relatives and friends at the Fontainebleau Hotel. Loener came to the United Slates from Rumania in 190'J. and went back there in 1913 for his bride. The couple honeymooned on board the George Washington en route to America and settled first in Tampa and seven years later in Daiie County one of the organizers of the First National Bank ol Homestead in 1932. Losner serves as the institution's president. He is a past director >< t the Federal Reserve Punk of Atlanta. Jacksonville Branch, and past president Of the Greater .Miami Clearing Assn. Hosting the celebration were the Losner's three sons and their families: Paul Losner. executive vice president of the bank of Homestead; Monroe Losner. manager of the Homestead Air Force Base facility maintained by the bank; and Dr. Irvin Losner. ot Long Beach, Calif. Mt. Sinai School Graduates Nurses Mt. Sinai Hospital's School of Practical Nursing held a capping ceremony last week in Mt. Sinai's Wolf son Auditorium. Honored were some 40 girls who have BUCCeaafully completed the requirements for graduation. Mrs. Philip Leikowitz. chairman of the school advisory committee, presided over the cereI many. Nurses were greeted b> Marvin Bottin, associate director I Of Mt Sinai: Dr. Milton K. Lesser. chairman of the nursing commit tee; and Max Cogen. who represented the board of trustees. The Student Glee Club participated in the ceremony and. in the .school's tradition, the girls re! eeived their caps from their gradi uate "Big Sisters." TETLEY TEA INSTANT OR IN BAGS NIW •? Tattey hat that fun, wonder* fut "tiny little* tea Itif flavor*. W'h lap wlv. A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837 <* 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. c&vege-MATZO WITH 100% LIQUID CORN OIL ^



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Friday, February 1. 1963 fJentisli fhrMiftn Page 3-E Council Meetings Will Emphasize Welfare Creed Wednesday meetinfis bT the
  • Bay and Shores will meet jointiv at Westview 'Country Club for a buffet luncheon at noon. A panel discussion on "Am 1 My Brother's Keeper?" will be presented by a Moslem, a Buddhist, a Quaker. and a Catholic, with Seymour Samet, executive director of the Aviva Chapter To Aid Needy Rabbi Baumgard to Speak On Monday at 8 p.m.. Rabl Herbert M. Baumgard will spea > on "The Development of Hasif • ism" as,part of the-temple Bet i Am Adult Education Forum. Di> cussion will follow. Regular cllHM in the study of the B>bl are hell each Sunday morr.in; with Rabbi Baumgard. Hosts at a card and game party : for AviYa~CTrhpti*rr M ; zrachi Worn en. will be Mr. and Mrs. Abraham I Barkan. 330 SW 27th Rd. Event is 1 scheduled for Monday at 1 p.m. Serving on (he committee for JQ a .m : the afternoon are Mrs. Isaac Berlin, chairman, tnd M'.'sdames Esther Solomon. Max Sternstein. Fred Rosenzwiig. Samuel Herman, Esther Levine and Nathan Potierantz. Mrs. Nathan Zeichner is president of the chapter. Funds raised will go toward Training School for Retarded Chi maintaining Mizrachi Women's drrn wi n ho)d its ninth kosher homes and schools for undeiprivi linche on next Thursday, Feb T. llegcd children in Israel. Training School To Hear Speaker Miami Beach Jewish Home an-l Mrs Burton Goldberg is president g The model. Mrs Ben Gerber. is shown oi Shores. Winston gown from Small s, which was featured in the show. Mrs. Paul Pollak (left) and movie star Patricia Morison (right) are interested in the "Lawrence of Arabia" hair style desiqned Am "^iZr MT TmanuTi ** Miami Beachi,e Ru,h Re 9 ina &*** ^m right) made '-inefit Fashion in a Samuel _1 in the show. Some 700 women extending the annual event joined with nine Coral, Mrs. Bernard Yesncr. Circles to pledge $30,000 toward construction of the Home president, will meet at 12:30 p.m.. in South Miami. Mrs. Pollak, Mrs. Mitchell Wolfson and Mrs. at HiUel House. 1100 Miller Dr. Paul Bromberg were co-chairmen of the luncheon. • A Study of Jewish Music" will be | presented by Rabbi Herbert Baumgard and Cantor Charles Kodner, ol Temple Beth Am. • Evening, Mrs. Morris Futernick. Theatre Evening Slated Sunday Hemophilia Auxiliary at the Algiers Hotel. Guest speaker will be Dr. Jaco'.i Samuel List, authority on problems ratingto retarded children New life members will be guests for the afternoon. President is Farband Labor Zionists will preMrs. Ella Wallman. Mcsdamc-? : sent a Theatre Evening on Sunday-. Dora Bialolenke and Bess Barbara 18 p.m.. at Miami Beach High are vice presidents, and Eva Brie; 'School Auditorium. is serving as chairman of th? The program will include "The j event. Blacksmith's Daughter." by the re-1 I nowned Yiddish writer. Peretz 1 Hirshbein. I This will be followed by a tri' Monthly luncheon meeting of th .lingual musical revue. Tickets are Greater Miami Hemophelia Auxii\ available at the school box office, iary of Miami Beach will be held IVaHed Even + S Thc James David Gallery hasJ21*t St. and Washington Avc. Thursday noon. Feb. 7, at the V"JV ,added the American artist, Joe | Sponsoring the function is the Belle Aire Hotel. In charge o! Temple Beth Am Sisterhood was Richards, to its permanent roster. entire Labor Zionist movement in reservations is Mrs. Delia Dclanpresident. will meet at Tastee Inn. to participate in a bazaar in Dadei srae ij ar tj sts whose works will' Greater Miami. cey. president, in Miami at 8 p.m. Section presland this Thursday, from 10 a.m.. u included in permanent exhibits ident, Mrs. Rubin, will review to 9:30 p.m. Mrs Byron Cher-1 are Michae i Aram Bmm Kahana. -The Rothschilds." kas. president, appointed Mrs. EdMelitta, Mokady. Rubin. Tamir, • ward Sharps chairman of the day. | Mane-Katz, Barzar, Avniel, and | Islands and Indian Creek will On Sunday. 8:lo p.m., the art Ascheim. meet jointly at the Algiers Hotel ppprcciation group will meet at at 11 a.m. "Bells are Ringing." the home of Mrs. Jack Duhlberg a miniature musical comedy, with lor the first in a series of color a Council cast, will be presented, slides and narrations by Vincent Mrs Dan Max is president of IsPrice on famous paintings from lands, and Mrs. Joseph Klein, of museums around the world. Mrs. Beth Am Ladies \ Israeli Artists Included Music Month To be Feted Menorah Group of Hadassah Indian Creek. | William Asher will give additionwill celebrate Jewish Music Month • al comments. with a program on Monday noon Lincoln, Mrs Milton Ratner. The Sisterhood is also sponsorj at Hillel House. president, u ill meet at the Sea j ng a theater party at the Coco-1 „ Cull Hotel. A talk on Brothernul Grovo Theater on Wednesday. Guest ar,lst w,u bc Cantor H fa i, combined with Jewish folk p eD 13 production will be "The R^-hard Brown, with Bob Rosen tongs, will be presented bv Joseph Tenth Man Mrs Joseph Altal the P iano C an or Brown had Malek, attorney and cantor. sc huller and Mrs Warren Witus an extensive career in show busiare <-haree of ticket,. s before coming to Miami. South Dade, Mrs. Marvin Zank. <)„ Thursday. Feb. 14. the comIn addition to his role as singing president, will meet at Chase Fedmunity affairs committee of the ( star of "Stop the Music" on ABC, eral Hospitality Room, 7000 N. sisterhood will hoi.I a Valentine's' ht appeared with Walter Kiernan • Kendall Dr. at 9:30 a.m. Rabbi p ar ty at the Kendall Home lor i on "Family Circle," and on the Mordecai 1'odet, of Temple Judea, ,i, c \,g C d f r0 m 1:90 to 3:30 p.m. "Dick Brown Show" and "Time will review William Goldrings Mrs ack p ree man is in charge to Dream." The Lord of Flies." „, arrangements. South Florida's Most Complete Department Stores • MIAMI • MIAMI BEACH • 163rd ST. • FT. LAUDERDALE • WEST PAIM BEACH • BEAUTIFUL NEW DADELAND Ahhhhhhhh! Mm mm mm! Yummmmm! Continental Chocolates are available at 532 Lincoln Road Mall in Miami Beach MORRIS MIISTONE, Owner-Manage* AII Barton's product* arc man ufacrurod under lupervition of •he Union of Jewiah Orthodox Congregations of America. BARTON'S BONBONNIERE (Authorized Agency) 532 Lincoln Road Mall New Club Fetes Mizrachi Aides Mr. and Mrs. David Berber were hosts to a reception at their home. 1751 Washington Ave.. Miami Beach, on Monday to launch the "120 Club" project of Mizrachi Women's Organization of America. Harold Shapiro, former mayor, of Miami Beach, was guest speaker. Membership in the '120 Club" is to honor those who support the| projects of Mizrachi Women's Of'. ganization of America for childrtn in Israel through Inquests in! their wills. This was the first of a series of receptions by the Miami Beach Chapter for the "120 Club." Mrs. Alfred Stone, Florida co| ordinator of Mizrachi Women, presided at the function and said that the next reception of the club will be in three weeks at the Miami Beach home of Mrs. Sylvia Meyers. Mrs. Louis Tinkler, vice president of education, is chairing the afternoon. Mrs. Harold Abbott is president of the group. Call SYLVIA MILSEN JE 2-3231 "YOUR PERSONAL FLORAL CONSULTANT" for an AFFAIR to REMEMBER BLOSSOM SHOP 1572 Washington Ave., Miami Beach There IS a Difference in FlowersTRY OURS WEDDINGS-BAR M1TZVAHS -GARDEN PARTIES BIRTHDAY ANNVERSArtY A HOSPITAL BOuVJETS FREEDELIVERY All GREATER MIAMI GROUND BLESSING WEEK-END CELEBRATION TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH "A Reconstructions! Congregation" Friday, Feb. 15-8:15 P.M. SABBATH SERVICE Swnil.nd Hall-1153* S. Dixia Hwy. GUEST SPEAKER: Dr. Ira Eisenstein Noted Author, ESditor A Director Reconatruetlonlst Congregatlona Sat., Feb. 16-7:30 P.M. BANQUET %  DANCE Lombardy Hotel. 63rd A Collins (Call CE 5-0364 for Reservations) Sunday, Feb. 17-2 P.M. Palmetto Sr. High School GROUND BLESSING AT OUR 4 ACRES 120th Straat and 77th Avenue Ot'BtcTS: i>r Ra Blaenateln ••' Sow fork; Rabbi I n Kronlah of .1 i.imi Beeu-h; Itabhl Moi ria A. Skop of MIMIIII. CHIIDPEN S CHOIR: Cantor Herman K. Gottlieb, Dir. Souvenir Gold Shovels for Ceremony I I** Old Milwaukee HENRY E. MANGELS CO. 3550 N.W. 58th ST. Miami, Florida TO LOW CALORIE MEALS Solvt that weighty problem serve plenty of nutritious, flavorful August Brov Sread mad*) from select spring wheat flour contains no shortening. PUMPERNICKEL • BOHEMIAN RYI • BAGELS • VIENNA • EGO TWIST e FRENCH BREAD EGG ROLL! e HARD ROLLS



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    ' %  IUTJ. ?var-j^j I ;*Fo* Stagers W Appwr Hare I -': i-.rs y^Jitt in V71/J/I L f %  ttmm Jf.iifin B -^O* nr~i v---r t '. -.' > 4w |f%'•'-. hMH M* MMf i+i-iur^ -if -uajl r. awM flffrl f vn v.; MM % %  %  • %  -.lA** 1irl oflr *---^ -.mj*?*i? *m**-.!*• %  jfaBl' r. .-./• -^r/ w^r im%tl*>M* i -lar i a t a ; • • • -rf *# ja<-. j a w eaa r >r-i z**>tftiu*n •* a '•tO-i^nOi Sarwa* tf" t*w-7-*nlr r M4V> a* ? JJarti aft BaeaM :;* | HaJI -vuirt^-l i^r" .• : %  ..-' -- >^-; aa *-\a*ntv+ r. w*rif# arm atoaV w ?!• •ri/iw* -.' t-\ Airmail \nnttumtt Snr %  -1WMf |J V^aKjattfel MM#> -*r f f *iW nn tart a Wa* wr.< n 1* tUo-HMI **r i • a I 1 MM anrf 'afOejan & %  *** >ar.ar •< ".-I* a*— T>-lua JBA a* Jj*'<* tfrt 'iioim i>^nua a % %  IT atlr aca aaaaa •"-." Q*1IT.i 11 at at iecioit aBBaai .r.iiaeiia ami lain 3ar~7 v .ai : I Eaaaal I Pel < .. X i r. i zr Daj •toBH %  Mat Mr aaaaMB, pMi ----jau: a-aar ;r^ W."-^ .%  -----' 1 %  f 1_. TTHIX. iC-. T* I i.-. : MoirrWy Game Day Scheduled -. Holland Honey Cake MM nzLu 101 *: Arra row MAVI LATB< T o*ct. TOO *TU. MH -~--'^-' "--" %  -".*, £_;;.: ii • -"' r --' 5 MACf WTTMOUT^FAT V.i n^AT "~ %  '-' '%  %  ~z -"--' %  '.II '. ". *v£ F.c- s T^E om.r FLOut USE: ASM HH n m rom muTt nee mm, aum-von. M mustwri urita; Mffy *str+mt*i J. M; flT.^ by Ce*r^u .' -; You'll lov< Va***.a4 'M fBaaaWf '-1^ HM> 4 <'' > %  • '.<" -. MMKaai t* 'a* XT'*** < .*Z3Ur %  itilaifti CHlf •OV-AFf-DeB CHEESE RAVIOLI Ma*r **V. r>". t***' *" !>,*••-. •„ i-'->/'-' '.'^r*^ tfl tamad 0,f ft/// A/ OM tftafal tltla m*-^'V.< p*W ...t\'M *4* •Wh Mvor/ iMMal a*x>i and Cto*... t*a vs*A tha ral HalIan <**-/. to ftHX.h Lt'4< rd m*—r \Y>n n* '.",/-' irifid. to much %  11 m ttm "SM <*+$ I l&cf/ar aar/.-il •H^fe, KASHA /'i-^ •Hlaaaal • • : %  AMFBICAS M. | •nty tfca fwtat* in tatta aualfty fram K at bar aiada fraah dairy •n awr rtaw, aiaaarn. ciaan, •tainla-tt tt—i ktteitana, un4mr tri


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    Friday. February 1. 1963 -JewistincrMtor) Page 5-B t^ocialit Contino*d from Page 1-B Studios, back from a weekend M to Wilmington, Del., where he went to plioiograph the wccl,;• of M -• Marilyn Sandra liea and Jay Wilde Daughof Mr I Mrs. Sol Zallea, Wilmii 'he hnde ha> .1 Lves, including gra 'tits, Mr. and Mrs. b ] .' Crysl House, B ink I Ave ent building, added >lai rice Yorkins • list VIP tenants. The pli. v hi >< son, Bud Yorkin, a leai ing TV and movie proer and director, have leased oceai fronl apartment and on livui. here permanently Bud is • tected to visll his 5 fol the world preORT Chapter Party Saturday h MELISSA HAYDEN A JACQUES d'AMBOISR MARINA SVETLOVA I GEORGE ZORITCH Mitiaro Patra— Rochelle Zlde—Ramon Segatr a / SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA. DEAN RYAN. Conductor IN 'NUTCRACKER" & "GISELLE" "Mad So.v — Ikon "Slari ft Stflaet" — "Het •" — "Baa OUIMM" "Dfiee !> % %  •* %  Olhii S>Ml • %  Mtli. / Miwil, Prfmiartf and 1 Mtild •leminc. DIFFERENT PROGRAM EACH NIGHT EATS RESERVED-SI 7400 t HI •-•1731 %  Amidon i Cordelia • M 1 Radio S AH I NO MATTER HOW, YOU SPELL IT JAI-ALAI or HI-LI THE WORLDS FASTEST SPORT! THIS COUPON GOOD FOR ONE I I L All SEAT —•HI : ONLY MAJOR LEAGUE JAI-ALAI FASTEST! ACTIONI THRILLS! For Reservations Miami WI 5-4345 Admission from Ft. Laud, ind Hollywood WA 3-1511 Buses: Miami, Miami Beach FR 3-6371 DANIA PALACE % JAI-ALAL WORLDS. MOST BEAUTIFUL PARI MUTUEL SHOWPLACE 50* U.S. f AJ B*NIA POST TIME 7(45 GENERAL ADMISSION (All Taxes Paid By) DANIA PALACE OF JAI-ALAI EXCHANGE AT DANIA JAI-ALAI BOX OFFICE for one general admission or face value 50c) may be applied on the purchase of reserved orchestra seat. Good until 7;30 F>M J F



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    "age 6-B +Jeif>t\fk)ridfr*r) K^jn the rdeainf of <^ociet\j W rrw T-K ilin *WS. DAVID ROSIN Wi-ni. r-Kahn MRS. IfSt'f A. KltlN Rosen, Glantz Exchange Vows After a honeymoon in Puerto Rico and the Virgin Islands, the former Lois Brenda Glantz and David Stuart Rosen will live in Coral Gables. A high noon ceremony, performed by Rabbi Max Shapiro, united the young couple on Sunday, Jan. 27. in the Sky Room of the Dupont Plaza Hotel. For her wedding, the bride chose £ gown of pure silk satin and imported hand drawn alencon lace. The empire bodice of lace was Styled with a round neckline and sleeves tapered to pointsover-wrist. Designed with a front bow, the satin bouffant skirt swept to i _;.] train. She carried a cast; : (!. ol queenly white cattleya or( lids and stephanotis. Matron of honor was Mrs. ArnGlantz, the bride's sister-inBest man to the bridegroom was his brother. Harvey Rosen, and serving as ushers were Samuel Lolf. Stewart Greenstein. Howard Galbut and Arnold Glantz. the bride's brother. The new Mrs. Rosen is the raughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hershey Glantz. 1401 SW 17th Ter. Nowattending the University of Miami, she is a member of AssociatI i Childhood Education. National Educational Assn., and Florida Educational Assn. A graduate of Miami Senior High she belonged t i FBLA. Anchor Club and Phi & gnu Tau Council. The bridegroom graduated lrom Miami Senior High, where he bcn ed to Alpha Delta Phi. An alumnus of the University of Miami, he served there as treasurer of Alpha Epsilon Pi. Now attending the I'M Law School on a scholarship, he is a member of Phi Alpha Delta, law fraternity. His parents are Mr. and Mrs. Albert Rosen. 2151 SW" 15th St. Peau de Soie Gown Choice Of Miss Freeman Mr. and Mrs. Leslie A. Klein were married Sunday. Jan. 27, in a sunset ceremony at the Roney Plaza Hotel. The bride is the former Marcia | Carol Freeman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Freeman. 900 West Ave. Her husband's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Klein. 870 West 43rd Ct. The bride wore a princess line gown of white, silk-laced peau de soie with a belled silhouette. Seed pearls edged the neckline and were embroidered on the lace covering the fitted bodice and sides of the skirt. For the reception, the sweeping chapel train was bustled under a flat bow at the back. Layers of illusion formed the boulfant veil which centered on a crown of seed pearls. She carried her confirmation Bible covered with white roses and streamers. Mrs. Eugene B. Fleischer serv-j ed as matron of honor, and Susan Carpel was maid of honor. Franklin Klein served as his, brother's best man. Ushers were Marvin Bacon. Stanley Pearlman, and Stanley Cohen. The new Mrs. Klein is a graduate of the University of Miami, | where she was active in Phi Sig! ma Sigma, social sorority, and I Alpha Epsilon Rho. radio and television honorary. Klein is also a graduate of the University of Miami, and belongs to Tau Epsilon Phi, social fratern-, ity, and Alpha Delta Sigma, adi vertising honorary. He is associated with Miller, Bacon. Avrutis and Simons advertising agency. After a wedding trip to Peru. Chile and Argentina, the couple will live at 1951 NE 167th St. A rdmon MKS. HAKVtY BOW/N Goodman Hadassah Party I. R. Goodman Group of Hadassah, Miami Beach Chapter, will hold a card and games party on Saturday evening at the Bel Airc Hotel. Proceeds are marked for Young Aliyah. Friday, February 1. 1963 Double Ring Rites For Botwins On the Beach A double ring rite candlelmht ceremony on Saturday, Jan. 26, united Harriet Lefkovits and Mar\ey Jerome Botwin. Rabbi Jonah Caplan performed the early evening nuptials at the Deauville Hotel, where a lecep tion and formal dinner followed For her wedding, the bride wore a formal gown of peau de soie and alencon lace. The sculptured bod ice featured a scalloped scoop neckline with seed pearls, and three-quarter length sleeves, A fitted midriff, terminating in an obi sash, topped a modified bell silhouette peau de soie skirt, which fell to a chapel train. The bouffant veil of silk illusion was held by a coronet of sequini and >eea pearls. Maid of honor waMiss Carol Robin and Laura Gerstein. the bride's cousin, served as flowei girl. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs Joseph Lefkovits, 900 NE I7.".th st the bride attended the University ol Alabama, and will receive I degree in education from the University of Miami in June. Her husband is the son of Mrs Lillian Kautman and the late Abraham Botwin. A graduate of Miant. Beach High, has a degree in econ omics from the University of Mi ami. where he is now working toward a Master's degree. Serving as his best man was Paul Anapole The newly weds will live in Cora Gables. )-:. Alton 9cker Rechters Say Vows Here Charlotte Mae Yanowitz and Robert John Rechters were unit ed in marriage Sunday night. Dec. 30, at the Eden Roc Hotel. Now a junior at the University of Miami, majoring in elementarv education, the bride is a graduate of Miami Beach High and attended the University of Illinois She is a member of Phi SigmSigma Sorority. Her parents arMr. and Mrs. William Yanowit-: f Nassau, and 4570 Adams Av. The bridegroom is a graduate of Miami Beach High and the University of Miami, where he re-1 ceived a Bachelor of Science degree in electrical engineering in. 1958. Active in Student Government, he was also a member of campus honoraries, Iron Arrow, Omicron Delta Kappa, and Alpha Sigma Epsilon. He served as president of the Engineering Society, and is I listed in the 1958 edition of "Who's j Who in American Universities and Colleges." Son of Mrs. Abraham Lehrman and the late Solomon Rechter, the bridegroom also did graduate work, at the University of Arizona, and is now completing his Master's degree in electrical engineering I at UCLA in California. The newly wedded couple are %  living in Los Angeles, where I Rechter is employed at Hughes Aerospace, Culver City. They are planning a spring honeymoon trip tc Europe. ON THI OCIANI AT **h 8TBSIT • MIAMI ACM (7 Veterans to be Assisted The 52 Association of Greater Miami is holding its annual card i party on Tuesday evening in the I Rubaiyat Room of the Algiers i Hotel. Funds will be used by the organization to continue its program of bringing entertainment to the veterans at the VA Hospital in Coral Gables, and giving financial (.aid to the families of the veter| ini fl OPEN FRIDAY, SATURDAY, SUNDAY MIAMI'S NEWEST for DINING and DANCING aMfarhff THS aOLDIN KIT TtlO DINNIRS PROM II 11 • %  ••KB ON TNI TtAH MM %  *. Mk t. il lUiis uo CA^I i.a-8 *, MNTMWJ



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    Friday. February 1, 1963 vJenisti Fkricfiann Page 7-2 Aitliuoi legal [ratermty, MRS. SAMUti SAMISON Sondlers to Live In Coral Gables After Honeymoon After ;i honeymoon cruise to Haiti and Jamaica. Mr. and lira Myron Sandier will live at 1262 So. Mhamhra Circle, Coral Gables. The former Diane Cchon and My run Sandier were united Sunday. lah 26. in ;i candlelight ceremony formed by Rabbi Norman N Shapiro at the Seville Hotel, where .i reception and dinner followed he early evening nuptials For her wedding, the bride chosi pure. .Ik ivory peau de sole gown :in? a scoop neckline and e enhanced w ith alencon lace. equ us and seed pearls. The bell -kni extended to a soft full back with a wide chapel train. The bouQUel WU 'i. orchids and stepban otis Maid of honor was Joanne FeWl sharon Loewenstein, l.ma Gold, and Cathj Sandier were brideslaids, and Elizabeth Phillips kept 'lie guest hook. Serving as best man to the bridegroom was Alan Sandier, with Gilbert Cohen. Robert Sandier. Mar shall Levin. Ira Schwartz and Michael Brown, ushers. The new Mrs. Sandier is the aughter of Mr. and Mrs. George n, 84 Shore Dr.. West, Hay Heights. She is a graduate of Miami Senior High, where she was dent of Beta Club, and a member of Tri Beta sorority. She will receive a degree in education from the University ol Miami in June. Herjjusband graduated from the I mversity of Miami School of l'.u-i ness Administration, which he sir ved as treasurer, and is now atending the university's Law SchoflL He is a member of Delta Sigma Pi, business fraternity, and i'i Alpha Delta, legal fraternity. His parents are Mr. and Mrs. scar Sandier, 509 Miller Rd., Coral Cables. MRS. b t f Miss Reider Weds Samuel Samuelson Miss SUS..M Joyce Reider beca'nW the I rule of Sanuu-I Leo Sa:nel. Mlfftlll SaftWriay everflHgT"Jan. '.'ti.' al the Seville Hotel, uv. Irving Lebrman performed the candl i light ceremony. A reception and formal dinner at the hotel follow cd the nuptials. The bride's floor length gown ol rfplnstre siik taffeta was designed with a princes~ panel sk.r a id featured a chantiily lace bodice. long sleeves lo wrist-pomt. high neckline and chapel tram. Her hoiil'tant veil of silk illusion was held 1 y a cap of seed pearls, and .'he carrie I white orchids on a Bible belonging to the bridegroom's mother. Attending the bride were Mrs. Abraham Ostronsky and Hiss Esther Samelson. sisters of the bridegroom. Miss Pennj Zinn wain charge of the guest book. Best man was Mel Frankcl. and groomsmen included Edward Schnitt. Warren Solomon, Jerry Rabinowitz. Abraham Ostronsky and Norman Segal. The new Mrs. Samelson is a graduate of the University Of Miami, and received the Pan American Wilbur I.. Morrison Spanish major award Her sorority is Delta Phi F.psilon. She is now an assistant buyer al Burdine's in Miami. Her husband, attending the University of Miami Law School, and graduate school of accounting, has a degree in business administration from the University He is a member of Hi. Alpha Delia. Israel Bond Chief To Extend Duties Masons, Elks. Junior ( hamber and Miami Beach ol Commerce. Parents ol the ncwlyweds are Mr and Mrs. Edward J. Reider. nwi Ba\ ltd. formerly of Rochester, Pa., and Mr. arid Mrs. I>-:\ id C. Samelson, 5055 Collins Ave Mis. Yella Cohen is the maternal grandmother of the bride. On their return from a honej moon cruise to Jamaica and Haiti, the couple v ll live at the Baj Tower Apartments. MISS WFStff MKKUSON Miss Mickelson's Betrothal Told By Parents Miss Weslee Carol Mickelson and Michael Krissel were engaged on Jan. 18. the birthdate of the future bride. Parents of the betrothed couple are Mr. and Mr-. Arnold Mickelson. 50 SW 58th Ct and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Krissel. 2335 SW 25th St. Now attending Dade County Junior College, the bride-elect is a graduate of Miami Senior High, where she was a member of Anchor Club, and Omega Delta Psi, an affiliate of the YMHA. The bridegroom lobe is also a graduate of Miami Senior High and attended the University ol Florida. At present he is a student at the University Of Miami and al.-o associated as a junior accountant with Zaiac Morrison and Co. His fraternity is, Phi Lambda Phi. The young couple plan to be married on Sunday, Dee 22, at Beth David Synagogue. Dr. Aaron Kalian, for the past two years, executive direct r of the Greater Miami Israel Bord in gauization, will irect the 'i fort for Israel Bonds throughout the State ol Florida, it was announced this week in New York by Dr. Joseph .1. Schwartz, • a tional vice president of the Israel Bond Organization. Under Dr. Kalian's direction in 1961 and 1062, Greater Miami has been leading cities in the world in Israel Bond sales on a P"r cap it;, basis. In assuming his new duties. Dr. Kalian will have charge of an area extending from Jacksonville on the north to h.-y West ai "he extreme southern end of the peninsula. Other major Florida communities in which the Bond effort will be accelerated include Orlando. St. Petersburg, Sarasota, Tampa, Palm Beach, Hollywood, Daytona Beach and Ft. Lauderdale. One of the original members of the Israel Bond Organization, called into being by Prime Minister Dayid Ben-Gurion in 1051, Dr. Kahan initiated the Israel Bond drive in Prance, Holland. Chile. Brazil and the Argentine. Prior to coming lo Greater Miami. Dr. Kahan was director of the Israel Bond effort in Toronto, Can ada. During AVorld War II. Dr. Kahan was a chaplain in the U it< States Arm) with Ihe nans i I major. He was awarded the Co spicuous S< i v'u e Cross, Br star. Purple Heart and I !r m i Guerre, among others. Following he war hi i i the Jewish Displ ic< I Persoi i..nips of upper An-; i ia. Dr. Kahan is author ol "Daks and Acorn-, an a member oi the Ms tioi al Speakers Bin eau of tl' American Association lor the United Nations. Torah Group Will Meet for Coffee H.-Day planning hoard. Torah Group Of Iladassah. will meet for coffee at the home of Mrs. Albert Dubbin on Monday. 10 a.m. Agenda will include final plans tor the luncheon and fashion -how to be held at Ben Games' new Holiday Inn on Monday. Feb. 13. The affair will honor Mrs. Louis Goldman, and funds raised are marked for the Iladassah Miic-.l Organization program. The fashion show will include high style millinery from Han ley's, and sweaters and handbags by Faye Mell. Flcurciie ol Miami. to he modeled by members bf Torah, Mrs. Jerry Baker is cha man. Have that Business Meeting, Banquet, or Special Occasion # You'll find complete facilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private party W.ii n.T Si i MYRON SANDIER Broward Sets Up Series of Courses For Institute New semester for the Community Institute of Jewish Studies. sponsored by the -even Broward Temples and the Broward Board ol Rabbis, will be held on Monday evening in the education wing of Temple Beth Sholem, 1725 Monroe St., current host Temple. Registration will he at 7 p.m., and classes will be held at 7 p.m.. continuing every Monday evening for ihe 10-week semester. Curriculum includes Hebrew at various levels, a Great Jewish Books seminar. F'ive Bookof Moses, a survey course In Jewish history. basic Judaism, and customs and ceremonies. Faculty will include members of the Broward Board of Rabbis and Ihe professional educators of the | participating Temples. Mrs. Nat%  alie B. Freedman is chairman of the Community Institute. at the fa crs lor Information: HAZEL ALLISON Catering Director. JE 1-6061 26tn SI. Collins *vt. it the For Very Special Occasions... COUNTRY CLUB'S CALCUTTA ROOM Just imagine having the entire Diplomat Country Club, yours exclusively for weddings, parties or special dinners! Catering 1 facilities for groups of 10(1-300 available 7 days a week. There's no other room quite like the Calcutta Room in this area! Unlimited free parking. For rcsi-rcatioiis, call I'll 1-0781 in Miami, or ll'.l 9-8111 in Hollywood HOLLYWOOD-BY-THE-SEA e*\ 0 cc. superb service ... incomparable facilities for PRIVATE PARTIES BVNQl WEDDINGS • Ll NCHBONS MEETINGS. COCKTAIL PARTIEJ ETS Let us show you our beautiful private rooms and exquisite public rooms which can be made available for any social event...highlighting the plush new l mpire Room, the Eden Roc at Its regal best! All your occasions will be memorable ones when celebrated at the Eden Roc! J \< Ql IS 0*1 \D\L. Extemlrt Pe <4 Ou,la rHON! JE 2-2S61 OCEANFRONT, 45th lo 47lh $!. MIAMI BEACH have a truly luxurious wedding fashion show af fi txciting Seville UatcMess facilities, experienced management expert staff-all to serve you for much less than you could imagine. Remember— a SEVILLE affair-whether for 10 or 1,000— is served with the same gracious easel KOSHER CATERING AVAILABLE CAll tSTUU POLAK: JE 2-2511 OCEANFRONT, 29th TO 30th STREETS, MIAMI BEACH



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    Page 8-B vjf-nristi fU*-Hir*ri Friday. February 1, 1953 WOMAN OF THE WEEK Her voice is soft a::d vibrant, responding to her moods and the tempo of her conversation. Hannah Kahn. whose first book of poetry 'Eve's Daughter.' dedicated to her husband Frank, has just been published, uses her voice just as she uses the words in her poems. As a child, living in New York, she was an avid reader, as well as a talker. Her mother insists that she said •bye-bye" at eight months. She's been reading and talking ever since. Her reading was never censored. As a result, between the ages of 12 and 15, she read voraciously the ponderous books that she wouldn't have had the patience to wade through later. She excelled in the subjects she liked, growing up in a household where, in the ordnary course of events poetry, both Russian and Jewish, was recited and read aloud. For a school Thanksgiving assignment that she had neglected to prepare. Hannah quickly wrote a poem which greatly impressed her teacher. It was her first. To date she has written 400 poems, many of which have been published in Harpers. Saturday Review, and Ladies Home Journal, among others, as well as being included in anthologies and collections of the best poems of the year. She writes by inspiration, usually late at night. Sometimes, months go by without a word. Then the inspiration comes, and she writes two or three poems in two days. She writes quickly and easily. Her days are filled to bunting. Hannah works as a decorator with White Craft Furniture Company. Poetry an decorating go handin-hand, she feels, because they both interpret the world about us. Her family at home includes her husband. Frank, and daughter Vivien. One son. Melvin. is married, has two children, and lives in Terre Haute. Ind wh re he teaches. The other son. Daniel, is also married, lives in Seattle. Wash., and works for the Department of Justice^, in Miami since 1!>36. She is poetry editor of; member of the I.aramore-Rader Poetry Group, as well as of the Poetry Society of America. She is listed in "Who's Who in American Jewry," "Who's Who of American Women." and is on the board of directors of affiliated membership for the Academy for American Poets, among other organizations. She is the recipient of the George Washington Medal of Honor from the Freedom Foundation for her poem. "Speak Up for Freedom." She was one of the Community Headliners cf the Greater Miami Chapter of Theta Sigma Phi in 1959. In February. .Hannah goes to Savannah, Ga., to conduct a workshop on creative poetry at Armstrong College. A member of the board of Haven School, she has given of herself unstintingly at the Retarded Children's Society ot Dade County, of which she was a charter member. Hannah's capacity for tolerance and kindness are apparent at once. In her poem. "Children," she says: "Three there be, and only three and each of them is part of me." But truly. Hannah Kahn includes all the troubled people within the scope of her vision as being "part of me." ONE GLAMOROUS EVENING Ruth and Phil Isaacs, Gertrude and Ben Kallcn. and Ruth and Samuel Kanner greeted their guests in the Calcutta Room of the Dipit Country Club. Flames leaped from the fantastic ice creations highlighting the hit hors d'oeuvres. The tables for ten were breathtakingiy lovely with white floral centerpieces on gold lace throws over the red table cloths, flanked by red candles. Robert Frackman, Ruth's brother from New York, Qew down lor this special occasion. It was a gay evening, the women all looking just like a "fashion show." dancing. Among guests wenAdeline and Sam Levenaon, Helen and Jack Carner, Myrtle and Morton Greenwood, Mrs. Faye Ablin, Mollie and Dan Ruskin, Marcella and Aaron Kanner. Mrs. Chester Krone, Bessie and Otto Bresky, .1. Gerald Lewis, Rose and Mac Gache, the Chester Judas, the Ike Bracks, the Nathan Gumenicks, Mrs Ida Gayncr, the Robert Lehners and the Max de Youngs. IsabeHe Hecht. Neal Amdur In Temple Vows lubelle Miriam Hechl and Neal Owen Amdur were married Sunday, Jan. 2". at Temple Beth Sholom, with Rabbi Leon Kronish officiating. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. [sadore Hecht, 63C0 No. Bay R '.. the bride is a graduate of Miami Beach High, and attended Emerson College in Boston, and the University of Miami. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Allen II. Amdur. of Bay Harbor Island-. He attended Blair Academy. Blairstown. N.J., Georgia Tech. and graduated from the University of Miami. After a honeymoon in Europe, the couple will live in Chicago, III. The bride wore her mother's wedding gown of bouffant can.'lelight silk-satin, with cathedral train over chantilly lace of candle light. The bodice featured a lace yoke with high collar and long sleeves, and the bouffant veil was of imported illusion. The bride's attendants were Mrs. Steve Amdur. matron of honor, Barbara Hecht. sister of the bride. Brenda Brody. Willa Sus?-i kind, Marjorie Gutlon. and Mrs. • 'T f K All) %  MRS. NtAl AMDUft HANNAH Hannah has lived The Miami Herald, a C.J.A. The envelope Hap -aid C.J.A., but the inside didn't have one thing to do with Combined Jewish Appeal. Those were the initials of Charles Jay Abbott, whose parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jack A. Abbott were inviting their friends to his Bar Mitzvah at Temple Beth Sholom. with a luncheon at Maxims afterwards. DEFINITION OF A HERMIT Bcbby Pincus. from Philadelphia, sent his Nana, Alice (Mrs. F-raanuei) Pincus. one of his English papers it was the definition of a hermit. "A hermit. Bobby wrote, "is a person who lives alone. My grandma lives alone." + ALL UNDER ONE ROOF It was a "first" for Jeanctte and Stuart Altschool to have there married offspring all together at one time. They piled in from thenrespective homes, met each other's children, and had a wonderful time at grandma's house on Fairway Dr. From La Cruse, N. Mex., came Elsa and Don Altschool. and baby Jane. From J?ckson, Miss., came Jane and David Levy and daughter Susan, and from Atlanta came Marjorie and Lewis Holland. Ner Tamid Men To Hear MD Temple Ner Tamid Men's Club. "Obesity—Its Effect on Cardiowill hold its monthly "Bagel and Vascular System and its Side EfLox" breakfast on Sunday, 9:30 fe ct on Arteriosclerosis and Hypera.m., in the Sklar Auditorium. tension." Guest speaker is Dr. Harold; President of the club is Dale Werner, whose subject will be Regent. U'.-lll. T-K..I111 MM. UOYD HASNtK Miami MD Weds California Bride Mr. and Mr-. Henry S. Goldberg, 'of Temple City. Cal., announce the engagement of their daughter. Ellin Florence, to Dr. Si ney N ess. son of Mr. and Mrs, Alberl Naness, 1030 Collins Ave„ M ami Beach. The bride-elei I rad ted 1 Pasadena City Collegi %  mployed as a denl mi. A graduate of the 1 %  > of Floi ida and (Jnivi rsity (.1 Miami Medical school. Dr. Naness 1 tices in Los Angeles. After a Mar. 9 wedding, the couple will honeymoon in Miami Beach WOULD LIKE TO SHARE MY HOME with a Wording Woman. Front Bedroom. Close to 8th St. Bus, & Coral Gables Bus 6478 SW. 12th ST. Joseph Toochin. cousin of the bride. Ushers included the brother of Ihe bride, David Hecht. David Bramson. Harry Ginsberg. Lawrence Albert, and Kenneth Kupper. The bridelather is president of Flagler Kennel Club. Honeymoon For Hasners in Nassau The 11 ral 1 ountrj Club as the settii g for (he earl; eve in core mony uniting Marilyn Rae Coren Mum and Ui : d Hi rvey H.i-ncr on Sunday, J %  Rabbi Jos eph Kai 1 ffii ating Maid of honor was Dale Hasner Cohen, lleoe Davis, %  Linda Mittleman v.ere bri maids Attending the bridegroi m v. ere Ri< h -ncr, best man. and Stan Corenblum, Marly Pelcyger, and Alan Teitler. ushers. The new Mrs Hasr.er is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Corenblum, 12845 NW 1st Ave. A graduate oi the University of Miami with a degree in elementary education, -he is a member of Alpha Epsilon Sorority, and v. asweetheart of Phi Sigma Delta Fraternity. Now serving in the I'S Air Force, the bridegroom Is a graduate of the University of Miami, where he was a member of Iron Arrow, honorary, and served as president oi Phi Sigma Delta 1 : aternity. He is Ihe son of Mrs to '' Hasn 1 Nev York, and Sam Ha %  1 r, Miami Bea< h Afti: a h mej moon tr p lo N -.u ai l a lour of Fli m wlyweds w dl live ai I v, ilton Bi (h. : BIR T H D A 2 E: A se roi i son, R drev ra an i : joins Stevi Lori.. Grandparents are Mi Mrs. Harrj Schiff. Rigers to Live In Binghcmton Dr. and Mrs. Baa ey GoMx of Whiting, I. now marriage of thi r ;.. ,. sheila Baron, oi h Ml Ji seph Ri ir, N Y. The double-rinj rent pi rfOI nied I J I,. ]., i.-h in the chape; | 'inn; | I .1 25 For h r wed (he chose a champaj k ai i i iih tourmi • mink and a matchin. hat ol ted pean ,!• P. Gel rhids adorned .-:. Matron ol hono: :Mrs ley Colden. SI Goldet in of the bricit rn, w... man. The newlywec I r Binghamton. w hi %  : • Mr. Riger in business. Following :, \. York honeymoon, thej will home at 1145 \'( -..; Ave hamton. It was a 40th wade versary recently l< Jean Eisenbarg c water Dr., Miar u Eisenbercj is v.zf Riverside Menc g c \be 60 : ch .•sic 91 a 3 i Louise Wise Ca,-i or,/ Louise Wise Ami Jewish Congres! having J luncheon and car. party on day noon at tht Bel Aire 1 Reservations ch. rman iSamuel Herder, f resident is Herman Feller, Forum Features ADL Executive A discussion i rai tice Pi ted 1)'. Tie ,reni • Federal Sai, 1234 Was Pani • date • I %  • .• Chap ami. Do v. ill : % %  Si iVas '. • aj H .i i i ; %  W Rabbi 2erl Aronovitz EMERITUS FACULTY HEBREW THItXOGiCAl COLLEGE OF CHICAGO Repreenting ihe College 920 Meridiui Ave .. Miami Bah Ph. 532 1319 Give yourself a lift DON T BE EMBARRASSED BY UNWANTED HAIR l h L^' ei '' f r Ven p "" lane '" P'oce.. .o rid oneself of aula.med hm. ,av,ng Hoffman Selk, 0 nic //o.hod h iXZZ app T d ,0 9 ve vou %  cle -' """*' •*• IOOK YEARS YOUNGER LOOK MORE ATTRACTIVE M0NA COREY ELECTROLYSIS '0 K*n Centou,,., Miami Beach UN 5-8009 %£r' A-l EMPL0YJHENT DOMESTIC HaP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR 94401 CORAL GABLES COHVALESCEHT HOME ; mssr&ssjr"* u n,a m L! 0MS ON G OUND FIOOH • PRIVATE BATHROOMS • AIR CONDITIONED • SPACIOUS GROUNDS t SCREINIO t ATIO F.rdin.nd H. Ro..„ h „. Oir.cor-Own.r former Aunt. I)| r u. S i_„, ,, „ 7060 S W 8 ST., MIAMI, FLORIDA



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    Friday. February 1, 1963 Jewist FtoridUair, Page 9-B F LOOR-lcngth formiils were the order of the evening at the Dedication Coronation Bail %  it the National Children's Cardiac Hospital on Saturday in the Grand Ballroom of the Kontaincbleau Hotel. Some 1.000 persons attended the affair to watch the essional, see Nat Waldman a Mra, Lee Ratner crowned 4ii and Quoe and listen to gbrv V'nrtin %  an outstanding ncr mance. ;".eral chat man of the evenly ivas Jjtvph A. Garfield. *: ; ; wife were an elegant Hourfe' h formtl of burgandy red ed neckline was cut high in front, and dipped to a decollete back. Her sheath skirt had a full court train pannier in the back. Mrs Richard L. Berenson, whose husband is chairman of the board, selected a Balenciaga original in sheer black wool. Her strapless formal was banded across the bodies with a ruffle of chantilly lace. A peau de soie bow at the waist caught the lace in a flounce where it cascaded down to and around the hemline. Miss June Ramsey chose a black reembroidered chantilly crepe formal was worn by Mrs. Al Jacobson embroidered in gold, emerald green and silver, and had emerald green drop crystals scattered mi the sheath. A reembroidered turquoise lace gown was worn bj Mrs. Nat Waldman; while turquiose satin with the bodice embroidered in white heading was Mrs. Lee Ratner's choice for the occasion. Mrs Leo Robinson, who's hus hand is president of the hospital, chose white. Her sheath was covered with beads, and her sweater was in sequins. Mrs Joseph M. Lipton wore shocking pink silk with a matching coat. Her bodice, coat, and paneled skirt were trimmed in chalk cavier beads. A tloorIcnyth gown of black silk crepe was worn by Mrs, Robert Russell. Narrow rhinestone straps on the bodice and a deep slit on her sheath skirt were set off with a matching stole that was lined in white satin. a • %  ulRS. Henry Shier's floor%  length gown was of imported satin, featuring a foliage print in ombred tones of brown, black, and rose. Her couturierdesigned ensemble featured an unusual cape-coat and matching Associate Chairman George Coury's wife wore a long formal of turquoise chiffon. Her bodice was fitted, and her skirt had the classic full softness of chiffon. Mrs. Edward St. Mary wore a Shocking pink puckered silk gown with a modified bateau neckline and a control!.! diagon al skirt silhouette, A self-fabric rial fringed bow w..s over one hip. Mrs, Philip Houtz, who's hus band is executive vice president, chose an iridescent sky blue peau de soie gown with the bodice heavily encrusted with silver-lined bugle beads. Starshaped appliques of bugle beads were on her skirt, all having iced blue crystal centers. Mrs. Robert Krinzman's gown of silksatin shantung was of a dazzling white. Her floor-length sheath was slit in the front, and floating panniers covered both the front and back of her skirt. They were closed over each hip with Oriental-inspired frogs heavily beaded and sprinkled with rhinestones. Her satin stole was in a frosted grenadine color. Black peau de soie with white MISS EILEIN KAilfMAH Miss Kaufman Plans for June Miss Eileen Kaufman will be ; June bride. Daughter of Mrs foliage embroidery wasi'worn by Lillian Kaufman, 2250 Magnolia Mrs. Mortimer Feldman. Her Kas high in front and dipped low ''"'>' %  J;,n 2,i Rabbi Leon Kronand her sheath skirt Mi officiated at the 8 o'clock nupftened with a floating "" ls assisted bj Cantor David ?anni< r in back. Her ensemble Convisor. completed with a matching ,,,„. „ u weddlBgi ,,„. ,„.„,,, wore tut-length cape Gold antique ., traditional-gown of peau de soie w ** ""' choice '"'• u and alencon lace with fitted bod•uning of Mrs Joseph Krefetz. ,,.,, reembroidered in seed pearls. H floor-length formal had a ,,.„,..,„ ruH .kli.uand long sleeves hi controlled flare, and was ,,, wrist .p oint T he controlled emulated overskirt on a front skir of candlcli ht pcau de soie panel sheath. The "overskirt and the waisl | ino were enhanced was -lit open from the hemline. wjth bands of bcaded alencon lace to the knees, and detailed in .. nd featured a swe eplng train. heavy gold beading and sequins. The four-tiered French illusion A frosted blue satin brocade elbow-length veil fell from a crown sheath and coat ensemble of seed pearls and iridescent seworn by Mrs. Dan Elkmd quins, and she carried white ordouble breasted evening coat chids, stephanotis and lily-of theivas cut in a modified Oriental valley on the bridegroom's consilhouette, and her buttons were, Urmation Bible, covered in the same fabric. Mrs. Attendants were Miss Sheila in Harrison ha.l midnight Kagan. maid of honor, and ShelCUt velvet roses woven into ley Friedland, the bridegroom's her white satin full-length gown, sister, junior bridesmaid. Her bodice was cut low and Serving as best man was Stephired at each side, then soft,,, „,, rl7 am ushers included i ith asymetrical drapery, Richard Dysart, David Popick, Ben Essen chose a strikand Marc and Gregory Greenside, 'ocade formal in Goya red brothers of the bride Id lame, Her semi-cowlDaughter of William Greenside and the late Mrs Shirlcc Greenpletc ensemble detailed the print white mink trimmed her bracein matching colored sequins. let-length sleeves. side, newlywed Mrs. Friedland is a graduate of Miami Beach High and attended the University ol Mi •mi and the Art Institute oi Chibe officially announced on Feb I her birthday. The future bride is a junior al the University of Miami School of Education and an alumna of North Beach Elementary, Nautilus Jim lor High and Lear High School lUr fiance Is the son of M' Grace Heller, New York and Mi ami, and the late Harrj Heller The bridegroom is a graduate ,.\ graduate of Miami Senior Hi of Miami Beach Senior High, and | attended the Universities ol attended the Universitj of FlorFlorida and Miami, and is a mem ida, wlure he was a member of |,er of l'i Lambda Phi fraternity Alpha Epsilon Pi, social fraternity. He earned a degree in accounting from the University of ,, Miami, and received several scholFriedman TrOTh 8 Stic achievement awards. At present, he i> attending the university's Law School, and is a Mr. and Mis David Friedman 8810 Fronde Avc, Surfside. ai member of Phi Alpha Delta, legal nouncc tnc engagement of then fraternity, and Bar and Gavel. daughter. Robin, to Milton FeWHis parents are Mr. and Mrs. man son of Mr .„„, Mrs t | lal |,.. Larry Friedland. 6060 Fine Tree Feldman. 1368 SW 22nd Ter. Dr. | = Following a reception at the Seville Hotel, the couple left for a honeymoon trip to Haiti and Jamaica. On their return, they will live in Coral Cables. Attending the wedding were Mrs. Lewis Levin, of Chicago, the bride's maternal grandmother. and Mrs. Rose Friedland. ol Brooklyn, paternal grandmother of the groom. AUTHORIZED DEAIH Quality HEARING AIDS $50 to $285 Service All Moke Bottditf — Mold! STANLEY GOULD 1231 Lincoln Read (At Alton Rd.l Test—Trodi— Triolj—Trml __ Pkon. JE 8 7918 %  Anlnior. MR. AND MRS. RONALD fRIEDLAND \More Then Just a Vacation* Zim Lines Names Lamport Agency As part of the reorganization York City, representatives ot Zim and expansion of ittransatlantic Luu *> DfaSSenger Cruise and worldwide! E"ly aexi year, the new 1.084., !. passenger Zim flagship, Shalom, cargo services. Zim lines has ap J5 b currentlv being completed in I I SAFETY HARBOR, FLORIDA I OPENING TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5th A Unique Shop Featuring Gilts for All Occasions '\CLUDING REllGIOUS ITEMS Thv Israeli Shop 1350 N.E. 163rd Street Phone 945 0012 NORTH MIAMI BEACH FLORIDA "FREE GOLF' I pointed the Lamperl Agency to K ra nce,'will be launched. .handle an enlarged advertising The Lampert Agency wUl assuma One Hour to Tamp, and S,. Pete. ard Sale ? P'T?" 0 ??Tu'J! S P nsibili,y f0P n a Hm "5? ff I r I was announced by Gottlieb Ham vertising, as well as for the adt Tel. 726-1161 I' mer, president of the American( vertising programs of two Zim al | j Israeli Shipping Co.. Inc.. of New > filiated steamship lines, the Pacific %  ———•— — ——<.—— — >—• Star Line and the Seven Stars I (Africa) Line, and for the Black Star Line, for which Zim acts as managing agent in the U.S. The Zim account will be superv Ised by Bernard Zamichow and Peter G. Diamondis, Lampert Agency vice presidents For I he woman v.'ho wants the latest in hail' fashion! fltiiSAXII OPOI.Mi SPECIAL Miami Beach's Largest Art Dept. 8' 9' 10' 12' 14' TOP QUALITY CANVAS BOARDS x 10" — $ .17 16" x 20" $ x 12" — .20 18" x 24" — x 14" — .24 20" x 24" — x 16" — .32 22" x 28" — x 18" — .38 22" x 30" — 24" x 30" — $1.50 .50 .68 .75 .98 .10 l MIAMI BEACH S LARGEST ART & FRAMING DEPT STORE FRAMERS FOR OVER 35 YEARS V 1 31 K X T IIIIOS. 1740 Alton Road (Dade Blvd. & Alton JE 8-0511 236 VALENCIA AVE. Highland 34226 BFAUTY SALON SUPREME 1020 LINCOLN ROAD MALL JEfferson 8-3655 PARTY HEADQUARTERS! • Decorations • Centerpieces • Invitations For All Occasions • Personalized Stationery • Cards A Gift* COMPLETE PARTY RENTAL SERVICE LET US PLAN YOUR NEXT AFFAIR Smarti Parties 527 ArthurGodfrey Rd. Phone 532-8111 BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROHT-NON-SECTARIAN-SUPPORT tD BY TOUR COMMUNITY Under Strict Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad Hakashruth of Florida Rabbi Dr. Isaac H. Ever, Director 24 HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS MODIRN IQUIPMtNT t fUNISHIN6 S flREPROOf UHUHMO Miami Beach 310 Collins Ave. Ph. JE 2-3571



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    Page 10-B *. *..*# ftoriHHton Friday, February I. 1953 J^jar ^/Vlitzvah Daniel Drubin Saturday morning services, Feb. 2, at Temple Zion. conducted by Rabbi Alfred Waxman. will include the Bar Mitzvah of Daniel Drubin. A seventh grade student at Kinloch Park Junior High, the celebrant plans to continue his studies in the Temples confirmation class. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Drubin, parents of the Bar Mitzvah, will host the Kiddush in his honor. Daniel is the yrandson of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Abramowitz and Mr. and Mrs. Norman Drubin, and great-grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Abalow. Daniel H. Moore Bar Mitzvah of Daniel, son ofj Judge and Mrs. Edward N. Moore,; and grandson of Mr. and Mrs. j Abraham Muravchick and Mrs. I Gussie Osheroff, will be celcbrat-j ed Saturday morning, Feb. 2, at Flag'er-Granada Jewish Center. I JACK AND ALEX EDLIN DAVE ROSNER INVITES YOU BACK FOR ANOTHER GREAT SEASONRESERVE NOW! DAVID ROSNER'S BBUtf BO Tit root aiuu Dietary lowi Strictly Observed CONSTANT RAIIINICAL SUPERVISION MASHGIACH ON PREMISES On th*> Ocean at 67tn St Miami Beach Call: UN 6-0121 Rabbi David Ro'senfeld will officlate. Daniel is a seventh grade honor student at Kinloeh Park Junior High, attending classes in accelerated math. lie plays clarinet in the school band, and is active in sports. Following the ceremony, his parents will be hosts at the Kiddush in their sons honor. Richard Maxwell The Bar Mitzvah of Richard. son of Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Maxwell, will be observed on Saturday. Feb. 2. during morning services conducted by Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro at Beth David. Richard is a student at Shenandoah Junior High, and his outside recreations include boating and water-skiing. Rabbi Yaakov G. Rosenberg, former spiritul leader of Beth Dav; d, will be in Miami to celebrate he Bar Mitzvah of his young cousin. Michael Friedlander Michael, son of Mr. and Mrs. Norris Friedlander, will become Bar Mitzvah during Saturday morning services. Feb. 2, at Congregation Ychudah Moshe, Rabbi Morton Shalowitz will officiate. A student at North .Miami Beach Junior High, the celebrant has attended Popiel Religious School for several years The parents of the Bar Mitzvah will host the Oncg Shabbat on Friday evening and the Kidclu-h following the ceremony on Saturday. William Bobson Saturday morning services, Feb. 2. at Congregation Beth El, conducted by Rabbi Solomon Schiff, will include the Bar Mitzvah of William Bobson. The celebrant is an eighth grade student at Shenandoah Junior High and attends the congregation's Religious School. Parents of the Bar Mitzvah are Mr. and Mrs. Earl Bobson. 2141 SW 14th Ter. Jay Sanet Dr. Isaac Ever will officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Jay Sanet during Saturday morning services, 1 eb 2. at Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute. An eighth grade student at Nautilus Junior High, the celebrant received his religious training at the Institute's Religious School. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Sanet, 7820 Carlyle Ave., will honor their son at a reception following the ceremony. Jack and Alex Edwin Rabbi Tibor H. Stern will ofing Kaufman, will honor bwi a reception in tbdr hop.; N"E 173rd St.. on Sunday. i210] Richard Maxwell Jack Kaufman ficiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Jack and Alex, twin sons of Mr. and Mrs. Abe Edlin, of Miami, during Saturday morning services. Feb. 2. at Beth Jacob Congregation. Both Jack and Alex are eighth grade students at Kinloeh Park Junior High and participate in the athletic program of the school. A reception in their honor will be held in the evening at Michel's Restaurant. Guests will include the Bar Mitzvah's grandparents. Daniel Moore Jay Sonet Mr. and Mrs Morns Edlin. Jack Kaufman Jack Kaufman will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah on Saturday morning, Feb. 2. at Young Israel ol Greater Miami, during services con' ducted by Rabbi Sherwin Stauber. A student at North Miami JunI ior High, the Bar Mitzvah participates in the schools athletic program and is a music-lover. I His parents. Mr. and Mrs. Irvro.vriXK> T T.u DINING ROOM Mi.mil's Only "Shomer Sn~Abbo" ",rr RESTAURANT 8393 BIRD RD., Miami 22-;.; L~ %  \. ft/CONTINENTAD !jj C ATERE R S 3 ^ HI! (ill Mil ... ..„,„ I* "=*J Vv TCUPHONC MMM ijj" Ronald Lipton Named Vice Pres. Ronald A. Lipton was elected executive vice president at an organizational meeting ol Da. c Federal Savings and Loan Association ol Miami. Lipton is a director ol the Asso ciation, and has served in various managemi it posts since 1956. He ia cum laude graduate ol Harvard University, where he majored in economics. Lipton lives in South Dade County, 1married and has three children. CRYSTAL ROOiV LOMBARDY HOT£l DINING ROOM OPEN TO THE PUBL'. Under Strict Rabbinical Super vision. Mashgiach on Presses Coff ring in the Crysfol *.-. or Place of Yur Choice SAND-ELL STRICTLY KOSMEP 1\\TERFMS UN 6-6226 OPEN THE DOOR TC BETTER HEALTH A r THE HEALTH HIT VITAMINS FRESH JUICES TO GC All THE NEEDS fOR MMt.'f "Top Authority on Physical Fitness" FRUIT JUICE BAR 7111 Collins Ave Phone 866-2518 ABE GEFTER'S NEW KOSHER AL AM stria ROMWELL HOTEL ON THE OCEAN AT 20th ST., MIAMI BEACH RONALD LIPTON Coral Chapter Luncheon Coral Chapter of the American Medical Center at Denver will hold its annual St. Valentine luncheon and games party at the Biscayne Terrace Hotel on Feb. 13 at noon. Mrs. Goldye Ettinger is in charge ol reservations. World Famous Cantor Jaroa Kanlgiarrg; win afficlate al Faaiavar mw mlrf a* Popular Director. Jaaeak Krkrr-lamn. formrrly at Temalr Eaaaafl (ar If j..n. .a* • 1* tele* Sjah.ale ta.tr. FREE! Ckals* Uu|M a Mat* 1" TV. raaMa tara ra.a. Kir. acU-parkiaj aa>lna katrl Wetori aWaata e lliitai Caaata • lalertalmaanl NLfkUf Haa, atktr tr.lar.a OCEANFRONT KOSHER MEALS INCLUDED '8' AND OCEAN VIEW ROOMS $A0 per day per pert. dble. occ. SmqKo:c $13. Jan. 4 to 20th Jan. 20-Mar. 20 $11 dly. per pert. dble. occ. ... $18 Single 10 of 105 Rooms Oik** rain %  ••iliUi Salt. Kaf ar. r.l rrr. Dlrla N* Eatra Ckaff* tar (Htaka. %  ••.! A Cfcaa* Kaaarr raalill. Saaak Star CALL ABE GEFTEH JE 4-2141 CENTRALLY HEATED b AIR COND. (INDIV. CONTR.i PVT. BEACH tV POOL WINNER The Royal Hungarian ~-: Restaurant 731 Washington Ave. JE 8-5401 Serving Delicious Food As Always THE LERNERS Established In 1945 Jewish-American WORLD RENOWNED, FAMOUS 671 WASHINGTON AVE. JE I 3987 MIAMI FACILITIES BEACH ^esfaurant DINNERS SERVED DAILY UtC STAR Dairy, Veg. & Fish Restaurant '20th CONSECOT| VE VEAR Under Umf Man 0 .„,, t SERVING LUNCH AND DINNER NATIONALLY KNOWN ROUMANIAN CHEESE ESAOELS ORDERS TO TAKE OUT )f 841 Washington Ave. JE 1-9182 )f BETTY and FRANK'S Original RED DEVIL Italian Hetttaurant SPECIALIZING IN THEIR FAMOUS DISHES IINGUINI w'th ANCHOVIES BROILED CAPITONE STUFFED PEPPERS and EGG PLANT and so many other wonderful dishes. 163 COLLINS AVE. Ph. JE 1-9274 170 NHL Ml. f VLVPSZi. T ft MAlO.a-41. A *" ** FR 4-2655 while watching the Races! "RUSTY'S ROOST" M&mt BetuJt Kennel Club % JE 1-0348 KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT 1451 COLLINS AVE. Phone JE 2-1671 KREPLACH KISHKE MATZO BALLS KN SMES MEAT -FISH STEAKS CHOPS CHICKEN DELICIOUS PASTRIESCAKES CHALAHS ROLLS Catering For All Occasions At Moderate Prices I Original Ml of imams Cafeteria SERVING THE FINEST IN BREAKFAST LUNCH & TINNER OPEN ALL YEAR 1450 COLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA JE 1-0357 JE ,.9385 •jJ^r* MICHEL'S Kosher Restaurant CATERING FOR Ml OCCASIONS BAR MIT1VAHS OUR SPECIALTY 940-7UI STREET UN 6 6043 __^^_ NORMANDY ISIE



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    February 1. 1963 fJewisti Hcridinun Page 1 IB SCOPE by ALAN SHECTER lH->pite a serious foreclosure problem and a suffocating housing surplu.' in South Florida, building contractor James M. Albert speak! with unshakable optimum about the near-term prospects tor the homebiiilcluiK industry. Aj a former president of the Home Builders Association of South Florida, and past vice president ot the Florida Association ol Homebuilders. Albert >P^ihs with authority. He fore-,•; the industry's present probI, m as being overcome before the vear end*, implying that the tide of foreclosures has turned. inkTscoi;i;g Albert's confid< nee is our economy are his exciting plana to construct a motor Bll office building, an I apartment-hotel anil twin highrise apartment buildings—all on even acre BriekeU Ave, site [near downtoun. He expects to hreak ground on the first apart|meoi building during the course [of tie year on the bayfront suit? Dl rtifi tract. Part Tim* Job Iding such ambitious protect!) i> still only a part-time job pot Albert His civic and comCnunity building" play an even larger role ia his daily program. ha president of Temple Beth lew Temple : or Hialeah [New Reform Temple in Hialeah Temple T:k\uh. at 595 W. 68th [Robert Marshall, president, said \... David Goldberg will conduct Irvices, and Mrs. C. Ellis will be •.tie oriiaf. |i ...•-• speaker this Friday will Otlis >• '•• % %  artZOian, executive \\• ei. i', u %  .1 of Jewish EduH HI Sen ;es are scheduled |r ti5 p.m. Sholom. the 51-year-old Miami Beachite takes contagious pride in the wide scope of activities centering around his synagogue. "Our activities run the gamut of life, from birth to passing, with emphasis on Jewish education and culture." he explains. As examples of what he means, Albert points to Temple Beth Sholom's Community House, art gallery, social hall, dramatics group, book reviews and brotherhood forums. He also speaks proudly of his Temple's EnglishHebrew Library and audio-visual facilities. Cancer Research Albert has worked tirelessly for the Israel Bond effort in I Dade County. His visit to Tel %  Aviv two years ago provided him with living evidence of that j country' inspiring record. "It %  was an exciting experience to j see how smoothly such a large i number of people have become oriented into Israel's thriving economy, despite being surrounded by enemies," he told me. Another of Albert's pet projects is the Papanicolaou Cancer Research Institute, which he heads as president. He has watched the Institute grow from a small detection clinic into one of the nation's major cancer research laboratories, and he has great hopes for its future. Albert has lived in Dade County for 38 years, and has seen "a lot of water flow across Biscayne's shores." He loves this town and believes in its future. His contributions to the community are helping secure that future. Rabbi Schiff on TV "Self-Examination" will IK 1 the subject of a talk by Rabbi Solomon Schiff. spiritual leader of Beth El Congregation, over WLBW Ch. 10 on Friday, 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Schiff will appear on the "Give Us This Day" program. Demos to Hear Metro's Patten Democratic Club of Miami Beach will hold its next meeting on Wed1 nesday evening at the club headquarters in the Sea Isle Hotel. Metro-Dade County Commissioner Arthur Fatten. Jr.. will I speak on "Topical Problems and Solutions," with questions and an-1 swer period to follow. The club's 11th anuaul dinner, dance will be held at the Carillon' Hotel on Sunday, Mar. 10. Entertainment will feature Lou Walter's Oo-La-La Revue, starring Los Chavales de Espana. Wally Gluck. president, is in charge of reservations. Miami Insurance Exec Honored Fred Stone, of Miami, has been honored bv the Home Life Insur1 ance Coompany. \.Y.. for placing third in the com') a n y s nationwide sales organzation in 1062. He was presented with a Top Ten Plaque by the Home Life Managers Assn., for "his outstanding achievement."' Formerly business manager oi an automobile agency. Stone joined Home Life in ; 1960 as a field underwriter in the company's William Rafkind agency j in Miami. A winner of the agency's 'Man of the Year" award in 1961 and 1962, he has been a sales leader j since. Stone is a member of the %  Knights of Pythias. axims THE ULTIMATE IN ELEGANT DINING 9516 Hording Ave., Miami Beach UN 6-1654 STONE Victor Bidone Where Elegance in Dining is A Tradition 1045-95th Street Bay Harbor Island RESERVATIONS: UNion 5-8224 FOOD AND ATMOSPHERE OANCIM i t I 1IGH1I %  tXCtP) SUNOS) h, „Uw lUT POLYNESIAN RESTAURANT ALWAYS THE UNEXPECTED ... AT Coconut Grove's Newest Restaurant THE COUNTRY STORE LUNCHEON 11:30-3:00 P.M. DINNER 6:00 10:00 P.M. RAY WHEATLEY 2880 FLORIDA AVE. SUNDAY MIDDAY — 6:00 P.M. (CLOSED MONDAY) DON ROBINSON HI 4-3045 (1 Block Off Grand Ave. Near P.O.) KING ARTHUR'S COURT Tho SINGING STRINGS DINNER • SUPPER MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Run • TU 8-4521 ART SHUNS, Co-Own* POLYNESIAN RESTAURANT and GARDENS 'HONES MIAMI Ffl I 1479 FT. UUO HIV/D. WA 12421 US *1 AOiACENT TO HOLLYWOOD 006 TRACK OPEN EVERY NIGHT MIAMI BEACH'S SMARTEST RESTAURANT 9561 East Bay Haibor Drive Reservations: Vincent UN 6-6766 MEMBER: Ammciii Eiprisi. Diners Club. Cirtt Bunche CATERING TO SPECIAL PARTIES AND ORGANIZATIONS Ctatf/if — tf OUR SPECIALTY! '| | f O /'D^ CHEF RONNIE AT THE BROILER Serving Steaks, Chops, Seafood end Baby Bock Ribs Hickory Broiled Cocktail Hour Daily 4 to 6 Complimentary Ners D'OeuvreS LUNCH SERVED DAILY from 85c TOM TUIIS, Owner HENRY NEYIE, Moitre a" MORRIS PIKEN, Mgr. 3622 Coral Way Phone HI 4-2979 PARIS i ic i:\rii RESTAI'R'AXT You will enjoy the best French cuisine, in a truly Parisian Atmosphere, our prices are very reasonable. Epicurian Menu $2.95 Business men's Lunch $1.25 Make your reservations early. 2655 Biscayne Blvd., Miami Ph. 379-9519 # RESTAURANT aUeaof'a —rfri— %  I —i— *p+ < s — "*!% ITALIAN CUISINE OPEN YEAR ROUND COCKTAILS Phone FR 9-3898 1300N.W. 7th Ave. Est. 1939 <-'Ho.t Cha. J. Valanti*'• D'Hot,! Cha. Roy„ard NOW OPEN Kama


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    Page 12-B +Jewisti fkrSdHar) Friday, February 1, The Courier Nathan Oarsky and his Pepsi-Ccla colleasues are planning further expansion of their industrial nark complex adjacent to the Palmetto Bypass John J. Scully, president of Atico Financial Corporation. has been elected to the board of Mercantile National Bank, with Jo* Weintraub reelected board chairman and Sam Seltzer again president Sen. George A. Smathers will speak at Friday night's Y.MCA dinner at the Miami Springs Villas, with a three-year development prom slated to be announced by the Y Sam Badanes was so elated over j Irvin Gordon al the Bfltmore golf course that he made special contribution to Beth David. Aaron Weinkle and Michael Cone rounded out the ioursoni. Another Weinkle, Mel, made news with the opening of the ninth unit of the Park Lane Cafeteria chain, this one in Lake Worth •. Carl Grossberg, of Riverside Memorial, due here this week for a stay at Harbor Island Spa. While here, he will confer with local officials opening another chapel, probably in North Miami Beach New studios have been opened in South Florida by Bay Harbor Islands dei r Harry Linsky, back from Chicago's annual furniture show. • • • President Jack Switzer, of the Everglades Conservation and Sportsman Ciub. is plugging the 13th annual barbeque and jambcree of the organization Mar. 10 and 11. Location is Monroe Station. 60 miles west of Miami on the Tamiami Trail. Irv Jahni.g, of Coral Gables, is club secretary, and Al Leveritt is treasurer Dr. Morris Rockstein, Physiology Department of the University of Miami, will %  speak at the Rockefeller Institute for Medical Research on Feb. 4. Speaking of television. Sidney Ansin is high on a new show. "The Girls Talk.'' which bows en Ch. 7 Monday afternoon And best bet is that Ch. 10 will continue its CP telethon, although there'll be a major -hakeup in its format next year Death of Robert Frost recalls his trip to Israel last year to deliver the Samuel Paley lectures at Hebrew University Joseph H. Weil is Florida chairman for the new Florida Council of Senior Citizens. Alexander Moss and Sons. Inc.. is building a 238-unit apartment residence in the 5200 block of Collins Ave. Ground breaking for tin new Miami Beach Hospital will take place at 700 Alton Rd. in April. • • • Back home and well on the road to recovery is Surf.side Mayor Sidney King Milton Coleman of International Tours won a special citation frcm French government for travel promotion Steve Greenwald, of Stevens Tours, reports Israel Government Tourist Office will set up major display at the Mar. 1 to 3 Israel Bonds conference at Fontainebleau Hialeah Race Course's increase in attendjuje and mutuel play bodes well for a late but good season. 1 Political wars in Miami Beach indicate that there will be more ; than the eight candidates necessary for a primary to be avoided .". .1 Mai Englander, father of five, sent Harold Shapiro, who waited so long for his first daughter, a message congratulating Hal and Sylvia "on : the first of many"' And Ted Trushin, president of the Beach B'nai B'rith Lodge, is back on his feet, after a severe back injury. Beach Lodge hosts a "Night in Israel" on Feb. 19 at the Deauville Hotel, vvith Miss Israel and Jan Bart heading the show. Cardiac Ball Attracts 1,000 Civic leaders Nat Waldman and ; Mrs. Lee (E>ther> Ratner were | : crowned King and Queen of the Land of Mending Hearts for 1963 Saturday night as some 1.000 persons attended the Dedication Ball of the National Children's Cardiac Hospital in the Grand Ball%  room of the Fontainebkau Hotel, Joining their "royal majesties" were the newly-named Lord and Lady Cardiac. Robert Rubinstein and Mrs. Sol Goldberg. R. William Apte and Mrs. Leo Robirson yielded their thrones with all the pomp and circumstance prescribed for the occasion. Outgoing Lord and Lady Cardiac were Leo Robinson and Mrs. Dolly Reiner. Waldman is a vice president of the hospital, as is Ratner. Both Waldman and Mrs. Ratner have been active in hospital activities for several years, with their lead ership playing a major role in the recent move into the new $1,800.000 hosptial in tiie Metropolitan Miami Medical Center. Tony Martin and all four members of his show entertained, two dance bands played, and General Charman Joseph A. Garfield proclaimed the entire evening "a great success." George Coury was associate chairman of the ball. Hospital President Leo Robinson and Board Chairman Richard, I. Berenson oiiered greetings. Tile Creation At Doral Beach Presently nearing completion in ilie basement of one of the guest lodges of the Doral Hotel and Country Club here is a gigantic mosaic tile floor which will run the entire length of the impressive entrance gallery of the hotel, -cheduled to open on Feb. 15th m the Ocean and 48th St., Miami beach. The mosaic tile floor is the first to be entirely created locally, and consists of over two million Individual pieces of hand-cut tiles which have been imported from Mexico. Major motif of the gallery is the "Conquistador Hat" theme -which is used as the symbol for Doth the Doral Beach and the Doral Country Club. The mosaic floor was designed by Tom Lee, New York interior designer, who i directing the interior decoration of the Doral Beach Hotel. Locally the project is under the supervision of the wellknown Cuban sculptor, Enzio Gallo. Born in Salerno, Italy, Gallo moved to Cuba with his family in 1948, and studied at Havana's San Alejandroi Fine Arts School. He gained considerable fame and reputation in Cuba. In November, 1960, Gallo, following Castro's Communism, migrated to Miami and soon afterward his studio in Cuba was confiscated by the government. Gallo, in his Doral project, is directing the hand work of over 30 skilled artisans. The Doral Beach Hotel in Miami Beach, is the companion resort to the Doral Hotel and Country Club in Miami, part of a $25,000,000 resort complex. Israeli Imports At New Shop A unique shop which specializes in Israeli imports and religious items has opened its doors at 1350 NE 163rd St., No. Miami Beach. Against a huge mural depicting the major Jewish holidays, religious articles and gifts are arranged in show room displays which dispense with conventional counters. Proprietor of the shop is William N. Berson, a merchant here for the past 25 years. Explaining his new venture, Berson said that "we wish to offer the more than 10,000 Jewish families now living in North Dade special occasion shopping in a one-stop trip." Among the many items offered are patina-Israeli china, black enamel on brass, and brass candlesticks on Italian marble baseall arranged as they might be seen in a room. Berson lives with his wife. Gertrude, and 10-year-old daughter, Rose-Edith, at 2400 SW 21st St. The family belongs to Beth David, where Berson is a member of the Men's Club board. He is also a Mason and a member of the Zionist Organization.. Welcome Wagon Remembers Special Family Occasions Carrying on our community's traditional hospitality. Welcome Wagon Calls are made when your family celebrates a sixteenth birthday, announces an engagement or the birth of a new baby, or moves to a new home. J Enzio Gallo, noted Cuban sculptor, instructs tile worker on massive mosaic entrance gallery for new Doral Beach Hotel. The overall design created by Tom Lee is being held by Gallo. When the occasion arises, phone HI 8-4994 Mortgage accounting system at Fiagler Federal Saving gone modern. Harvey Kaplan (left), data processing r, I demonstrates the NCR 390 computor for Paul H. Marks (con-1 ter), president of Fiagler Federal, and Dick Marvin, mortgage service officer. The advanced system electronically stores, encodes and analyzes mortgage data. It also provides a fast and accurate means of record-keeping and, through magnetic tape storage, a continually updated source of mortgage accounting information. The Farband Labor Zionists PRESENT A GREAT THEATRICAL PERFORMANCE FOLLOWED BY A TRILINGUAL MUSICAL REVUE "the Blacksmith's Daughter" By Peretz Hirshbein 4 -• Sunday, February 3rd at 8 P.M. MIAMI BEACH HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM 21st Street & Washington Avenue TICKETS AT BOX OffKt From $3 to $1.25 It DAVID PINSKI FOLK SHUL PRESENTS si lion BELARSKY, Internationally Famous Folk Singer IN A NEW PROGRA^OF^ HEBREW-YIDDISH-CHASSIDIC SONGS I 1. Dr. Paul Csonka \--. i late '' nrl lol Miami • ','.•!. i iSuiifi AT nil: IMANo Alexander Prilutchi i \.M' n*s vi'>i INU r f..rii. I'IIIMIIM tor of thi H %  I 'tiUhMrmonlc < Irchwii IN A SELECTION OF CLASSICAL AND YIDDISH MUSIC SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 8:00 P.M. MIAMI BEACH SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL Dade Boulevard (21st St.) & Washington Ave., Miami Beach All TICKETS ARE RESERVED • Orchestra %7 50 S3 00 • Balcony $1 ?5 — — ON SALE AT — — AMERICAN ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE, 135/ Washington Ave STAR DAIRY RESTAURANT. 641 Washington Ave. MIAMI HEBREW BOOK STORE. 1585 Washington Ave. FARBAND CENTER. 842 Washington Ave. BOX OFFICE Will OPEN al 6 30 p m THE DAY OF CONCERT FOR RESERVATIONS CALL HI 8-9979 WANTED Retired Men and Women FOR SALES AND FUND-RAISING ACTIVITIES for new SENIOR CITIZENS SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA Opportunity to add to your retirement income. Apply in Person Daily 9 A.M. to 12 Noon Mr. Paul Bieley, Personnel Director SENIOR CITIZENS SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA 1850 Alton Road, Miami Beach RABBI HENRY A. SCHORR, fOUNDlK



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    iday. February 1, 1963 vJmisti HorMian your personal gift of help and hope to Israel very CARE package is delivered in your name-a direct greeting oPage 13-B lost from the start of the Jewish nation — since April, 1949, len CARE opened its mission in Israel Americans have been -ding CARE gifts to relatives and friends, to f ami I ies and who need a friend to help them in the task of estabing a new, free homeland. And from the earliest years of | I rationing, CARE's food packages have been the mainstay i tens of thousands of Israelis-packages you cannot match for ue if you bought, packed and mailed your own food selects. But through CARE you can also send Self-Help gifts to help the people of Israel build a stable, prosperous future for themselves and their country. In Israel, as in every nation it serves, CARE works closely with government officials and responsible local private agencies; tailors its program to meet specific needs. Whatever you provide—whether it be food or tool packages, books or other Self-Help equipment—CARE makes delivery with your name and addrass, to express your personal good wishes. Just use the coupon below to speed your gifts on their way! KOSHER FOR PASSOVER PACKAGE $12.00 p.-. Beef m natural jufces Veal in natural juices Meat Balls Pprikash Salami 64 ozs. Granulated Sugar 24 on. Chocolate 16 ozs. Cocoa 20 ozs. Pineapple 20 02s. Peart 8 ozs. Chicken Soup Mix 2 ozs. Instant Coffee 310 grams Honey To assure delivery for the holidays, orders for the Passover food package must bo received by March 8th. Tho other CARE-lsrael food packages listed or* available throughout tho year. ISRAEL FAMILY FOOD PACKAGE s. Beef m natural juices Is. Veal in natural juices is. Frankfurters ks. Papnketh zs. Tongue Meat Balls $18.25 48 ozs. Tablet Sugar 32 ozs. Rice 28 ozs. Condensed Milk 29 ozs. Evaporated Milk 40 ozs. Pineapple 32 ozs. Chocolate 16 ozs. Cocoa 8 ozs. Soup Mix 24 ozs. Strawberry Jam 20 ozs. Pears 30 ozs. Peaches SRAEL STANDARD FOOD PACKAGE $10.00 Beef in natural juices Veil .n natural juices F'ankfurters P.D CRUSADE PACKAGES $1.00 IM 0 1 1 '* inc,ud milk Pwdor, floor, corn meal, vegetable oil given to CARE from %  United States farm abundance. Every $1 donated covers delivery of one package l r *9e, 25 lbs.) to families or institutions recommended by Israeli welfare officials. CARE, 660 First Ave., New York 16, N.Y. Enclosed is $ _... for the following gifts to Israel: Israel Passover Food Package $12.00 Israel Family Food Package $18.25 Food Crusade—Israel* ...Israel Standard Food Package $10.00 FROM: (Please Print) Self-Help—Israel* (Tools and Books) TO BE DELIVERED TO: (Please Print) 'Food Crusade and Self-Help gifts may not be sent to specified recipients. Make checks payable to CARE, Inc. Undesignated contributions are deductible for Federal income tax purposes. %  I YOU CAN CHOOSE FROM ANY OF THESE GIFTS JUST MAIL YOUR ORDER CARE DOES THE REST! : OOD FOR STRENGTH <'ontents of CARE's kosher fowl packages are chosen itn the advice of Israeli Government officials, and are r vised periodically to meet changing food needs. Delivr > guaranteed to relatives, friends, any one you name -you get a receipt signed by the recipient. Food Crulade paekage contents are approved by the Ministry of Social Welfare, which recommends needy recipients. — foil get a CARE acknowledgement, but not an overseas fvceipt. ONLY CARE OFFERS ALL THESE FEATURES • Nonprofit • Tax-free • Ration-free • Duty-free • Certified Kosher • Delivery Guaranteed • No TOOLS TO WORK CARE's tool packages are devised in cooperation with the Israeli Government, to help the people increase farm production: support themselves and build the nation with the skill of their hands. Typical packages include S20 tool kits for carpenters, plumbers. mechanics. Self-Help contributions are also used for special purchases of work and training equipment. Delivery is made to schools, kibbutzim .training institutions chosen on the basis of need, your monev is used. CARE reports how BOOKS TO LEARN Like all developing nations, Israel needs books to train technicians, teachers, doctors, engineers, agriculturists, other specialists essential to progress. Contributions to CARE's Book Fund are used to buy new text and reference books requested by accredited educational institutions. CARE reports how jour money is used. Postage or Wrapping • Your Name on Every Package THIS AD IS SPONSORED BY WILLIAM BORNSTEIN 1340-71st Street, Miami Beach MRS. INEZ KRENSKY Miami Beach, Fla. CRYSTAL HOUSE 5055 Collini Avenue, Miami Beach Charles lipkins ISRAEL KOSHER SAUSAGE CO. Miami, Florida FLEEMAN BUILDERS >1I01 S.W. 176th Street [ALE OGRON MANUFACTURING CO. "1 West 18th Straot, Hialeah, Fla. HIALEAH-MIAMI SPRINGS BANK 101 HiaUah Oriva. HiaUah, Florida Charles E. Buker FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI Miami, Florida W. H. Walker, Chairman COLUMBIA FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION 9501 N.E. 2nd Avenue, Miami Mrs. G. F. Joyce Chairman ol Board and President THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF HOMESTEAD Homestead, Florida Established 1932 "Where You Can Bank With Confidence" MERCHANTS BANK OF MIAMI 950 S.W. 57th Avenue, Wat* Miami, Florida H. T. Maroon, President CHASE FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION C. 1. Clement$, President LITTLE RIVER BANK AND TRUST COMPANY 8017 N.E. Second Avenue, Miami, Florida James G. Garner. Chairman of the Board and President Richard C Bocjgs. Executive Vice President and Trust Officer BANK OF KENDALL 8601 South Dixie Highway, Kendall, Fla. H. T. Maroon, President MERCANTILE NATIONAL BANK 420 Lincoln Road Mall, Miami Beach. Florida STEVENS MARKETS RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL, INC. FUNERAL DIRECTORS Leonard Zilbert — Abe Eisenberg GORDON FUNERAL HOME 710 S.W. 12th Avenue, Miami Harry Gordon, Pres. — Ike Gordon. F.D, NEWMAN FUNERAL HOME Terry and Eddie Newman 1333 Dade Boulevard, Miami Beach BLASBERG FUNERAL CHAPEL 1333 Dade Boulevard Miami Beach Phone JE 2-5524 lame S. Blasberg, F.D.



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    Page 14-B 9-JewistincrMiar? Friday, February 1, 1963! % %  mmm Pearly Gait by Hal Pearl FIRST CASUALTY: What started out with all appearances of a successful venture, the Yiddish threatre at the DiLido Playhouse closed shop last weekend. Location seemed the primary reason for the demise of Honeymoon in Israel." The theatre was built in a former banquet room of the hotel. Unfortunately it was located on the mezzanine in the rear of the hotel. It was a long walk through the lobby from the entrances, and then a flight of stairs or an elevator had to be used to reach the theatre. The audiences interested in Yiddish Theatre, mostly drawn from our senior citizens, can't travel or walk any great distances from their homes, nor do they care to make their way through a crowded lobby of a busy hotel. The great success of the Cinema Theatre, with its Yiddish-American variety shows and movies, is in part due to its centralized location, in the heart of town, most accessible to senior citizens, close to buses and parking facilities. There is no doubt that "Honeymoon in Israel" would have made it in a better location. HOTEL LOBBYING: There's nothing like clean and wholesome comedy material, with a sprightliness derived from originality and topicality — that's the cue to Alan King's act at the Cafe Pompeii in the Eden Roc. Best proof of the popularity of King is that he's made 40 appearances on the Garv Moore TV show in five years — appealing to every member of the family; primarily, I imagine, because his material takes in all members of a family. Th* gal who's scored on records and has bon a decided hit in •II entertainment media, including stage niterie* and scren, Eartha Kitt, is roosting at the Diplomat Cafe Cristal this week. Special material always has been a forte of the kittenish Kitt, and she comes up with a fresh and devastating supply, as usual, with the sly accent on sex. Supplementing her act, and supplying excellent comic relief for the show, is a comparative newcomer, Charles Manna, who's made some worthy records. I Opening Feb. 1 in La Ronde at the Fontainebleau are Jack Carter and Sara Vaughn. Carter has become one of the more versatile performers in show biz. He's emceed many TV shows. Now, in addition to his regular nitery comedy stints, he's taken to the Broadway stage. The smooth and effortless singing of Johnnv Mathis is always a pleasure to catch, and even more so when the slender lad is around in person, as he is this week at the Deauville Casanova Room. The countless recording hits of Mathis form the basis for most of his onstage refrains, and of course their familiarity strike a pleasant note and sound even better off the record. A sharp and clever comic. Bab Melvin. appears along with Mathis and he adds plenty of belly-laughs to the well-balanced show. -* BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: Rolling along in high "You Gotta Have Mazel." at the Lucerne, is proving a bonanza for the Kinsbrunners, Mac and Dickey, who produced the laugh-filled Jewish-American musical. Michel Rosenberg, a new addition but a tried and true trouper, has made it even livelier than when it first opened. Of course, the laugh-making qualities of Totie Fields make for plenty of conversation among the lobby sitters who have seen her in action on the Lucerne stage. Sara Rubine. the Israeli singing delight, and comedy singer, Phyllis Miller, are extra reasons for the solid success of th< revue. There's a busy fellow by the name of "Whitey" at the Peppermint Lounge, who's on hand every night for your dancing pleasure. Yes, in addition to the fine revue, "Crazy Crazes," and the singing and musical entertainment of the Seven Blends and the B. G. Ramblers, you can learn the Hully-Gully, Twist and other new steps under the supervision of "Whitey," at no charge whatsoever. Join in the Peppermint fun parade, ifs very informal and very relaxing, and continues all night long until seven ayem. Eva Gabor shows frisky talent in "A Shot in the Dark." present occupant of Coconut Grove Playhouse. Adapted from a French farce, there's plenty of spice, and murder, too, in the fast-moving comedymystery. Eva's various stages of undress will keep eyes dead center onstage throughout, you can be sure. Excellent and strong supporting cast makes the most of the delightful spoof. It's busy, busy, busy at Patsy's Place. The visitors and localites are filling the spot nightly to enjoy the comedy songs and stones of the extra-talented boss and star there, diminutive and original Patsy Abbott. The spot'* a beehive of activity every night of the week, except on Sunday, when Patsy has a chance to rest and prepare for another big week. "Phaedra," starring Melina Mercouri, Anthony Perkins and Raf Vallone, holds over at the Normandie, and also at the Mayfair and Sun?et through Feb. 5. where it will be replaced by the Japanese drama, "The Island," which is highly recommended, on Feb. 6. + %  %  *. DINING OUT: Westbrooke Country Club's open-to-the-public Golden Key dining and late supper room is fast becoming one of the most talked about eateries in our town. Food executive Arthur Teichner is being praised along with the club officers for the plush decor of the room. The Golden Key is open for dinner on Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays from 5:30 to 9 p.m.. and for dancing, cocktails and late suppers, from 9 to 1 a.m. An instrumental trio — The Golden Key Trio — is on hand for dancing. Much talked about and enjoyed at the Betty and Frank's Red Devil Restaurant on Lower Collins Ave.: Broiled capitone. stuffed pepper and egg plant. Miami Beach attorney and hotel owner ,Nat Collier and wife, Rosalind, made it to South Pacific Polynesian Restaurant in Haltandale, discussing pending deal for an oceanfront hotel with Saul Jarrett, local advertising executive. Charles Sozzani. is starting his 33rd year in the Miami Beach area. Maxim's is now in its 18th season. Owner of Maxim's again this year is Andre Pascal. Maxim's has added a strolling violin and accordion to give even more charm and atmosphere, if such thing! were possible, to the lovely room. Enjoying the strolling musicians recently was Kluaheth Arden, conceivably the woman who invented make-up. If you're a Roqui for! d 'easing fancier, you might arrange to be Mated at floor captain Marcel's station at Tony Sweet's. Forme r owner of Esquire magazine Mid that the cheese concoction which Marcel prepares topped anything he had ever tasted. Bowling Tourney Slated Sunday Coral Gables B'n.i B'ritli wig host the fourth annual Interfalth Bowling Tournament at Bird i{n| 9275 Bird Rd on Sunday evening. In charge of information 1 ir v ing Malnick. 1973 SW nth C: Miami. Metro Commission \ \m Chairman Harold Sp&et will gag bowlers at the function Ballet Spectacular is scheduled for Friday and Saturday eveninas, 8:30 p.m., at Dade County Auditorium. Featured will be "Nutcracker" and "Giselle." Starring are Melissa Havden, Jacques d'Amboise. Marine Svetlova, George Zoritch, Mariano Parra, Rochelle Zide, and Ramon Segarra. Entremont Due Here Feb. 10-11 Philippe Entremont, hailed on i five continents as one of the majOr pianists of our time, will make his South Florida debut with the University of Miami Symphony i 1 Orchestra. Fabien Sevitzky coni ducting, on Sunday, Feb. 10, at [ Miami Beach Auditorium, and Monday. Feb. 11. at Dade County Auditorium. It will be the fifth balf of concerts presented by the symphony orchestra this season. For his initial appearances here. Entremont will perform Mozart's Piano Concerto in D Major j ('Coronation") and Cesar Franck's Symphonic Variations. The maj. or orchestra work on the program will be Tchaikovsky's Symphony No. 6 ("Pathetique"). Currently celebrating his tenth anniversary tour of the United States, Entremont has r—e a favorite with American audiences ever since his triumphant Carnegie Hall concert debut in 1*53. The youthful Frenchman has also won new audiences in this country through his numerous Columbia record albums. His solo recordings, as well as his concerto recordings, made with Eugene Ormandy and the Philadelphia Orchestra, and Leonard Bernstein and the New York Philharmonic, have been bestsellers. Entremont's gift for music wee] inherited, and later nurtured by, both his parents. At the age ofj six, he received his first piano lessons from his mother, a Grand Prix winner and a pianist and' teacher at the Paris Conservatoire. His lather is a violinist and con( ductor of opera at Monte Carlo., Nice and Strasbourg. At 17. Entremont embarked on a professional career which has earned him such accolades from the press as Titan of the Piano.'" Insurance Exec Ranks Highest Fred A. Sandier waa again credited with over il,000.000 in :„iles during 1962. The Miami intranet executive, who consistently ranki i foremost in the ranks of Metropolitan Insurance Co., has beea! made a member for the fourth time of the exclusive Millionaires Club. A Metropolitan l'.-arancconsultant, Sandier has more than 34 years of experience with his com;, pany. He has qualified nine Urnd for the National Quality Award, and he is the only sales leader in the company's Southeastern terri tory to qualify 18 times for the Metropolitan Presidents' Club He is associated ith his com-1 pany's Biscayne office at 320 SW 3rd Ave. His wife. Tillie, ::, active in Pioneer Women. Chug Ivri meeting Tuesday Chug Ivri will net! Tuesday. 2:30 p.m.. at Tempie Ner Tamid General discussion xs. ill follow a talk on •'Who is a Jew," by Dr. S. B. Meyers. FIND THE GOLDEN FASSBIER Scene from "The Island," a new Japanese film, opening Wednesday, Feb. 6, at the Mayfair and Sunset Theatres. "Phaedra," starring Melina Mercouri, is being held over through Tuesday. Sneak previews are scheduled at both theatres on Saturday, Feb. 2. £= m, WAME 1260 ON YOUR DIAL tttYMNG & All Kinds of Property IV ISItAKL HAROLD SHAPIRO 927 LINCOLN ROAD Miami Beach JE 8-6467 -"v~vv—v^~v YOUR TELEPHONE PROPERLY ANSWERED IS YOUR GREATEST BUSINESS ASSET Answerite. Inc. Telephone Answering Service SERVING JEfferson — Union Highland FRanklin Executive Office FR 3-5581 US1EH AMD YtlH THIS Wfffff WAME DIAL 1260 will give away $500.00 in cash to the finder of the GOLDEN FASSBIER. Somewhere in the "Metropolitan Miami Area" WAME has hidden a GOLDEN FASSBIER, it is hidden in an easily accessible place, no climbing, digging or lifting is necessary to find it It may be hidden behind, under, or attached to something; IT IS NOT NECESSARY FOR ANY OBJECT TO BE MOVED IN ANY WAY FOR THE GOLDEN FASSBIER TO BE FOUND. WAME "DIAL 1260" will give clues all day to the loca* tion of the money. THERE ARE NO PUBLISHED LISTS OF CLUES: the only way you can win the $500.00 is by listening to WAME 1260 ON OUR DIAL. YOU MUST LISTEN TO WAME 1260 ON YOUR DIAL TO FIND THE GOLDEN FASSBIER. NO PERSON WHO HAS WON PRIZES OR CONTESTS WORTH $100.00 OR MORE ON WAME IS ELIGIBLE TO WIN. All employees of WAME and National Brewing Co., their families, and their advertising agencies are ineligible. The GOLDEN FASSBIER is hidden out-of-doors, in a place where no danger exists for persons searching for it, persons searching for the GOLDEN FASSBIER will find it in a place where they will not be trespassing. Presented By The NATIONAL BREWING CO.



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    Friday. February 1, 1963 +Jf*>lsi) Fk>r§dK&ri Page 15-B Chaim Weizmann Has County Fair LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE Marshall S. Harris, winner of the Greater Miami Jewish Federarion President's Leadership award, who will address the Kere:. Ami School Council on Sunday, Feb. 10, at Beth David )Cc:.j:egation, is shown with Jay Casselhoff, president of the ln!6.--School Keren Ami Council, and Louis Schwartzman, directos of the Bureau of Jewish Education, who sponsors the meeting. ree Loan Group Elects Schwartz countifaM&tir and bazaar of the Chaim Weizmann Group of Hadassah will be held on Sunday. Feb. 17. from 2 to 9 p.m., at the Miami Pioneer Club. 250 NW River Dr. Household articles and clothing will be on sale, and a trip for l\\o to Nassau will be given away. Chairman is Miss Hazel Mar kow. Next regular meeting of the group will be held on Monday, Feb. II. at the Miami Pioneer Club Mrs. Phil Botwinik. education chairman, will offer a program on "Topics ot the Day." LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN Ih ih.' undersigned, desiring to enanRc l.u~iii< — iiiwl, i ih, fictitious N.i 8L"N STATE PAINT .V BODY Sll> i" Dnde C ty, Florida Intend register -.nil H.HM.with the Clerk III. I'll. Illl I'. Mill ,,t I >.., %  • I' Florida Jl HIV LI1TAK DANIEL Mil.I.Kit JAMES I I'/.MM Mi ixs I'nrlnei M Mi.\ h'AP.EII Attorney for I'arlni i _• r-s.i:>• Schwartz was elected to term as president of the ;n ,•• Miami Hebrew Free Loan •Assi al it> 13th annual election List %  '. i-k. Thr organization makes non-intetef bearing loans to needy Members of the community. Loans' Lit repaid in small, weekly lnMalli ents affording those in need jhc i-pporlunitj to rehabilitate I hi • res without resorting to \ I • Association is governed by |li i officers and a board of Bret ws, and general memberjl eetings are held monthly. v elebratlng its Bar Mitzvah i; tne Association will oomemI Synagogue Apts. o be Erected |\l %  Beach has been chosen \.. IS, 77.1 Euclid .w. died Jan. 13. Riverside. BAROUCH, Bolomon, T:.O Ocean Dr. Blank. BASS. Jacob, 77. IS9I ME ii-t St.. died Jan. 23. Gordon. GORDON. Joseph, SI, SSS Kith St., di.-d Jan. 81. Riverside. HEIT, Mr.-. Jennie, 74. ;S7I SW JUJ i't.. ,ii,-.i .inn. Si. Riverside. SIMON, David, M, 1*00 Bay Rd., illed Jan. SI. Riverside. BORIS. Nathan. 74. 794'. Carlyle Av.v. died Jan. SI. Riverside CUKOR. Alexander S. 71. 141.1 NE 17-11li St.. died Jan. II. Ul as h s r i at N.-w man. SAVINO. Deborah, 81 months, of ISS0 Xl' gOSl h Ti died Jan. SO. Rlvi rsldi WiND. Mrs. Sarah, 77. : % %  ;• %  <• sw lal w... died Jan. SI. Riverside FARBER. Charles, 71. II Baj Rd., died Jan iv. Rlvi I GOLDBERG. Mrs. Bessie, S3, ol 178* lr., died Jan. It Riverside. GROSS. David %  '-'. of -"I". Calais Dr., died .i in. Is. Kii erslde, MENDELSSOHN. Benjamin • IV. 4Mb St., died Jan. II Riverside. NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED Chapter 20722—Acts of 1941 File AA20941 N-iTK-K IS HKRKttY itlVKN that Nathaniel \\ SleKel holder "f Count) Tax Sale I'ertlfleale No, S4 issued the 1st da> of June, A.fi. ISSn, %  <: %  >t'l!. .1 same in in) office, anil has made application for n tax d.-.-d t.. be issued thereon. Said Certificate embraces the following dtserlbed property in ihe Count) "i Bade, btste of htorlda, to-wll: I...I v I...-.K 3.3 I i Block SI Bale Mill.r Tract.. Plal Botik .' I'aue 7" in the i %  •Hint) of Had.-. Slate ..f Florida The assessment of said property under the said certificate was In the i name of: Qeorge Martin ,v W Mary. I'nless said certlficite shall !>•• redeemed according lo law, the propcrt) I desert I herein ill i sold ithe hbjhesl bidder al th< Court House door "ii the first Monday in the month of March, IMS, which is the lib da) of March, lSS. Dated tlii* 39th day ,.f January, 1963, K. IV L.KATHKRMAX, Clerk "f rircull Court, Dade County, rloridu I-. .in By: it. M i.i:i:t'i:u. Deput) Clerk I 3. l-S-n-82 NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED Chapter 20722—Acts of 1941 File AA20939 NOTICE IS HKREBY OIVEN that Nathaniel IV. Siegcl holder of County Tax Kale CertlnVate No, 131.* Issued |the Slsi day < %  ( May, A.I>. 1957, has filed same In in) office, and has made application fir %  < tax deed In !•• i-sued thereon Said Certlficati embraces thi followlns described pnpert) in the C I) of Pad.-. State ••! I Ini Ida, to" ii I...i :• BliK-k IJ. Hialeah 17ih \d.l Plal Book S3 i' ia;e '•. in th< i "ount) ,.i Dade, State of Plorlds Tli. assessment %  •! said pmperl) under Hisaid • ertil Ii uti was in the name of: .1".-. t: S I'nless said ..nil. ite shall !>•• red< • in. d ... in IIIIIK to law, Ihi i Itx .1 herein II IH Bold t" tin hlghi -i bldd, l ai the Court II .us< .1 ..n Hi. first Monda) in the month ..i March, 1983, which ithe lili da) ..i Man h, > Hated tin 39th da) of Januai i r B I.I: A riiii'.MAN". ci< rk % % %  i ii. mi i,', .in i. I >ad< i 'ount), r (seal) By: R M I.KKI'Klt. I'. put) Clerk S l-Si-l.i-22 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY (1IVEN that the IIII.I, I-IL'II. .1. deslrim* to enitniti In business under the i ctitlo is name ..i KAM MON RESTACRANT al num!•• 7319 >'..llinAvi nue In thi I of Mia in Beach, rlorlda Intend to reKlslei the said name w Hi I be Clerk Of the i II. ill .' I.. %  Klorlda. Hated il \l Inml. Ilosldn, tli day .•! Januai i 198 I VI LEON i Hi i .Ii IK THAN TAK YIWI I.Al KL'EN CHAN Aronov iiz. Hllvi r & S.li.iAn..111.-> I,,iApplicant 807 Alnsle) BUIIIIIIIK Ml iml 33, l-'li.i i.i.. 2 l-n-IS-32 shall b. rethe pro ii rt) Sold tl id.NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED Chapter 20722—Acts of 1941 File AA-20932 NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that AUicrt Martin holder ..f Cits "i Hialeah Tax Sale Certificate N". ::•••• Issued the SSth da) .-f May, A.D I9.'<. has filed same In my office, and has mad. application for n lax deed to In Issued thereon. Said Certificate embraces the following dencrllied propert) in the County ->f Hade, State "t Klorldn, t..-it: l..n 17 Block 19 Semlnola "it> Sec :• Section 12, Township "••: South, Knntre 10 East. PI it Book 9 Pane r.l in ih,Clt) of Hialeah, Count) of 11 id.-, state of Ilorlda. The assessment ..i said propert) under the ~aid certificate was In the name of J. w. Reed. I'nless said certlfli lb deemed according !•• law described herein "ill bi highest blddi r al Ihe Court Ho i d.i.i on the riisi Monday In t'month ..i March, I9S3, which is thi 4th da) of March. 198 I Hated ibi-".'Hi day ol January. : % %  E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of Circuit Court. Hade County, I" rtda (seul) By: I! M. LEEl'ER. Heput) Clerk 8 1.8-1 --.' IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 63C 953 lU'lt.I.KltMi > 1IKKNA.N Hi "Nil.I.A. Plaintiff, DORA KI~.V!A BONILUk, 1 lefeiutant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: DiHtA i:i.VlA BOND.HA CaJle MA. No. 16-38 Bogota. Colombia roc ARE HKREBY notified Hun a Complaint for Divorce has been filed asainsl you, and you are hereby inquired to serve n copy of your Answer t<> ttie Complaint on tne Plaintiff's attorney, I.KSTKK ROteBRS, whose address is Ml N.W. 14th Street, Miami. Florida, .md file the arWilnal ..f your An.-er In the office of the Clerk ..f the i:ie\,niii Judicial Circuit in and Fur Hnde County. Florida, on or before n-.Ilth day of March, I9S3, In default "i which the Complaint "ill be i iki-n as confessed b) you lmi.-.i the -'ali das ol January, i: B. LEATHERMAN, Ck k, Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida ,.. ; ,ii Bj; i-: i:. iii:ii:i'-. Deput) Clerk I i 8-15-88 NOTICfe OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED Chapter 20722—Acts of 1941 File AA.20945 NOTICE IS HEREBY CilVBN thai ; Sal Algeria and A Pliscnldo holdi Clt) %  Miami Lien sal. Certificate No. .'"". Issued Hi. 6th day of June, A n I960, lins filed same in ni) office, and Inmale application f"l a ia\ deed to be Issued thereon. Slid Certificate eml races the following described propert) in the Count) ••! Dade, State of Florida, to-wit: Lot i Block I Rii) Hard) Subdivision Plal Book 6 Page •'•", In ih. City of Miami. Count) ••!" I Md.-. state ..i Florida. The assessment if said property under ih. said ceitlflcate was in the name of: L'nknown. L'nless said e.-riifiii i, shall be redeemed according to law, the property described herein "ill he sold t-. Ins j highest bidder at the Court House dooi ..II the first M In) In the month of March, 1963, which ithe lib da) .•i Mai eh, 1983, Dated thi-''in day of January, 1963, K. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk ..i circuit Court, Had.County, F'n ridn fseall By: l:. M L.7KPER, |)eput) Clerk ^ t-S-la-22 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 63C 961 ,l( ISEPHINE Ml "NTI, Plaintiff, \ H VNTHON1 \ MuNTI. I', fendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE I'u: ANTHi l.NY A M< NTI 378 Van I (runt Stn et II kl) II. N 1 V. II. ANTHONY A MONTI, are hen b) not Ifli .1 that a Bill of i 'om plaint f..i I dvorcc h is i..-, n iii. .i • -1 \ ..ii. an.l you i rec|llli .1 i servi .i cop) ..f youi Answer < %  !Pleading to in. BUI ..i Complaint on thi Plaintiff's attorney, MAC MEKMKI.I., i: s W. Third Avenue, Miami 36, l-'|..i Ida and file the origin I Answi ... Pleadlmt In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court * of March, 1983. If yml rail to do s". Judgment by default will be taken ugalnst you for the reliet demanded in the Bill of Complaint. This in.tie. nhall he published onc< each w.'.'k for four consei-utivi weeks In THE JEWISH Kl.i ililDIIAN IK>NE AND ORDFJREH at Miami. Florliln, this S.">th day of January, A. 11. 1963. K. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk, Circuit Court, Dndt County, Florida (seal) B) : !•: E, flRI'BB, I deputy i 'lei k MAC MERMEUIi i^nii H.W. Third Avenue Miami :'.•;, Elorida Attorne) f..r Plaintiff :' I-8-13-S2 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU.T OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 63C 928 S and S AIR CONDITIONING CO., a n..iIda corporation. Plaintiff, Mil AMI: B SW \KTZ. Ti-n-l,, .md PATRICIA 8WARTZ, I >. fendan'.s. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: MKI.AMK B. SWARTZ, Trustee o i lohlman II Tellltiertoll S'.|iun'e Boston, Mass roi' AN1> EACH OF Yul" ARK III:I:I:IIV NOTIKIBD that a suit has i i in-ouaht against >ou b) s and s \n: CONDITIONINO CO.. a Florida corporation, Plaintiff, to foreclose a lien for material, labor and services, n.i.i.. particularly described in the Complaint filed in this suit, which Men encumbers the following described property, situate In Dmdia County, Florida. to-w1t: I.ol 14. Block ISO. REVIREO l't.AT OF MIAMI siMitr.s. Section 8, according to Plat Hook 4". Page 69, of th. Public Records in and t'Vr Dade County, Florida, also known a1030 NE ?stli Street, Miami 3S. Florida, and for other relief, anil you are required to file your Answer lo said (*ompteini wiih the Clerk of the above HU led Court and to serve u cop) thereof on Pialntlfra Attorney, AINSI.1:K R. KERD1E, I7si' West Futglei Street, Miami S3 Florida, not fitter than ih. Itb da\ of March, I9S3, in default of which said Complaint will be taken na confessed by you. DATED ni Dade, Miami. Florida, i h day ..r Januai >. I9SI K. B. HEATHBRMAX, Clerk. Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida IS, .i!i B) : K M. I.V.MAN. Deput) i 'leik I i-s-ir.-:"-' NOTICE UNDER F CTITIOUS NAME LAW NoTTCE Is lli:i(Kt:V (ilVKN ebul the 1111.1, rsiun. .1. ili-slring Iii i-ngaajg In i business under th, fictitious unm&.q/ CEDRtM' inn. HIM: COMPANY fnol In. i in 1371 B.W I I St., Miami, F I i %  no to register said n imi with the Clel k of the i'u. nil I' I ..I I lade i'..nut v, Florida •EDWIN SI:I;I.I:AI CEI IA SEi :I.I:.\ i I '.,-1 IV iiHAROI.H STRCMPF Aii..i ilex for i iw r.i 11 '-' %  NOTICE UNDER F,CTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HKREItY tilVEN that ihe iind. rsigned, deslrlna to i nga liuslni ss on.I. r the I ne ol .IONF7S MARKET at 167 N.W. Rth • i-eei, Miami, Florida intends to Peg-.d n.mi. with 11 if thi circuit *"• .iir-i ,.i i v.i. >'-... \\ II.I n-: Jl ISEI'H Ji INKS \ono\ Its, Silver .-. > %  %  Attorn, i for Vpnlii mil Kill Ain. -. I lulldii K Miami 33, Kl n-ldii •Jl' IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU T OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No 63C 954 i:\ \ BLANCHE MiltAK, Plaintiff, \ s. I >l"Nt "AN A Mi I: VE, Ih • %  • nds • NOTICE BY PUBLICATON Ti i: Hl'Nt 'AN A XlcKAK ''..* Prince \ %  %  I 1\ T.-i unto -' %  i Hitai i.. Cnnadu 1'. Il' ARE HKHKIiY notlfli that i' %  iii|.i..iiii i.,i Divorce has been filed Hgnlnsl you, and you are hereby r.-,nil. .1 to HetVi II I op) ..f ) our AnSWi io the i •oiiiplu Inl on ih.PI ilntifl attorney, i.i:sTi:i: ROGERS, who... ir Vnswer In the office of the Clerk ..I the Kl.v.iiiii Judicial Circuit In and for Dade County, Florida, t before the llili da) of March, iwi. in j default of which %  ''• Pom|nint will be taken ns confessed b) you. Doted this .'".ih dat of Kn irs". 1963. i: l: LKATHKRMAX, %  rk. Circuit Court. Hade Counlv, Florida Iseal) I'.' : E. I-: IIRI'BB, l>. puty %  l.-rk %  : i-n-15-aa IN THE COUNTY JUDGF-S COURT IN AND FOR DADF COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 58313-A IN RE: Estate "f I:I.MI:I: \i. coLU'JI 11. .-. ased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To AM Creditors and All Persons Having Claims •.> l >.-mauds Against Bald Estate: You are hereb) notified and required to present an) claims and demandwhich \..n may h-n. ngjainst the .slat.of KI.MEIt M. %  i d.l.r \l deceased l.-it. of Hatle County, Florida, io the Count) Judges ol Counts', ami file the same In duplicate ii nil ...proi i I, il in Section 733.16. I loi Ida Si.iiiit. in ih. ii ofl Ices It Hi. Count) Courthousi In Hnde Counts', I lorlda, within s ; \ ralenilai months from the lime of the flrsi pulilii hereof, or Ihe sun. will be Iwrred. Dated at Miami, Florida, tl id Jan inn \ I %  I.I. iNEI I. Tl MX l Lincoln Rd 11 -iMlnn i Ri ach I As Executor i' tion of this nol tin 1st .iav .a l'. Ii uar). 196:: I.IONKI. I. Ill IN Vttorne) foi i:-i.n. I Lincoln Rd Bids M.ll 3 I-' IN THE COUNTY JUDCF'A COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 58277-A IN RE: Estnts ..f HKSSIE ELKIN Deci -. -I NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Havj Ing Claims ... Demands Against s.,,-i EsLite: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and di man.is which you ma) have against the estati of I'-KSSIK KI.KIN doceased late of Dade County, Florida, to the County Judges of Dade County, and nl. the same in duplicate and ns provided In Section. 733.16, Florida Statutes, in ili.-ii offices In the Counts Courthouse In fade County, Florida, within -i\ calendar months from the time of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. Dated al Miami. Florida, this 82nd l.t \ of .Initial y, A. I 1963 HARRY Zl'KERNlCK \Executor i"ii-i publication of this notice on the 36th da) ..f Januar). 191 HARRY ZI'KKRXICK \--,.i ii.\ for Executor IL'" Lincoln ltd.. Miami Beach I 'S3, S -S-1S CERTIFICATE OF CORPORATE DISSOLUTION IN THE NAME AND BY THE AUTHORITY OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA TH ALL TO WHOM TIIKSK PRESENTS SMALL COME, tlREKTINGH Whereas, THFJODORE BERMAJV, CORAL li.M'.l i:s. I'l.i'lIII'A: KI'KT PRANK, DAI>E Col'NTY, IM'ttll'V MAX ISITMANN. MIAMI I'.KACII. I .LiiitiHA did on (he 34th day of December, A.l>. 1936, cause to be Incorporated under it-..laws of the state of Florida KPRINOER CORP. a corpomtlon, with Its principal place of business al MIAMI. DADE COl'NTT, in the Stale ol Florida, and whereas such rorporatlon did on the 21st day ..f January, A b 1963, cause to be filed ill the of fie. of the Secretary ..f Slate Of the Slate of Florida, the documentary authority required under Section 608.27, Florida Statutes, showIns th.dissolution of such corpor ntlon. Now. therefore, the Secretary of stale do.-hereb) rertlf} to the foreCoins -md Mini he Is satisfied that requirements of lit.law have been complied with. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hi !-• unto -• t mi hand and !ia\. affixed the dreat Seal of the Btatc of Florida, i Tallahassee, the .al, this the TWENTY-FIRST ol JAKI tRY, til IsM .-.nli TOM \H VMS. i.,i v of State 2 1 CJ



    PAGE 1

    *" ?a3e 16-B 9-Jen is* Fkrk/iar Friday. February 1, 1953 •NDfff TMt STtKT AHD C0HS1AM7 10CA1 tAfc. WKAl SUFUVMON Of RAMI TIBOI H. SUM 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 SAYINGS, stock your freezer during this sale! We will CUT and WRAP your feezer 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! r BEEF Forequarters 165 to 175 IB. AVERAGE PIUS 500 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS 57 c lb. BEEF CHUCK 90 to 100 LB. AVERAGE PIUS 300 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS 57 lb. WHOLE RIB OF BEEF 73 c lb. BREAST OF BEEF 93 c lb. 30 to 35 POUND AVERAGE PIUS 100 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS WHOLE .... 10 to 12 LB. AVERAGE PIUS 100 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS RACK OF LAMB 5 to 6 LB. AVERAGE 79 c lb. PLUS 25 MERCHANTS G*EEN STAMPS CHUCK OF LAMB 15 to 20 LB. AVERAGE 55 c lb. PLUS 50 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS • GENUINE GRADE "A" WHOLE LIVER Steer Liver C'lc j Calf Liver 10 LB. AVERAGE t*P 4# lb. 2 u IR AVER Art? PLUS 50 ME?CHANTS GREEN STAMPS 2h LB. AVERAGE PLUS 25 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS 1 .25 lb. PRICES IN THIS AD EFFECTIVE THROUGH FEERUARY 6 NOW SIX KOSHER MEAT STORES TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER 2091 CORAL WAY MIAMI CORAL WAY AT S.W. 87h AVE. W*tchester Shopping Plx* 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER 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:
    February 1, 1963

    Subjects

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

    Notes

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

    Record Information

    Source Institution:
    University of Florida
    Rights Management:
    All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
    Resource Identifier:
    oclc - 35317254
    lccn - sn 96027667
    ocm35317254
    System ID:
    AA00010090:01774

    Related Items

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

    MISSING IMAGE

    Material Information

    Title:
    The Jewish Floridian
    Physical Description:
    63 v. : ;
    Language:
    English
    Publisher:
    Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
    Place of Publication:
    Miami, Fla
    Creation Date:
    February 1, 1963

    Subjects

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

    Notes

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

    Record Information

    Source Institution:
    University of Florida
    Rights Management:
    All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
    Resource Identifier:
    oclc - 35317254
    lccn - sn 96027667
    ocm35317254
    System ID:
    AA00010090:01774

    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
    w*
    Oewish Floridian
    Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
    Volume 36 Number 5
    Miami. Florida, Friday. February 1. 1963
    Two Sections Price 20*
    Urge U.S. Action Against Soviet Libel Riots
    THEY URGE COMMUNITY-WIDE SUPPORT OF HISTORIC FUNCTION
    X*
    FRIIDIAND
    JANIS KOStN WOLfSON
    IRVING KANE WILL BE PRINCIPAL SPEAKER
    ItVtNSON
    Robert Kennedy in Report
    On Red 'Economic Crimes;'
    Keating and Katz in Plea
    WASHINGTON UTA) Two Senators demanded this week in
    Washington that action bo taken to deal with the rising tide of anti-
    Semitic developments in the Soviet Union as fresh evidence of that
    problem was revealed.
    CJA Dinner to Honor Leaders Sunday
    Advance reservations for the "Community Leadership" dinner of of the Fontainebleau Hotel, and
    the Combined Jewish Appeal, honoring campaign chairmen of the past: in additon to paying tribute to
    quarter-century, indicate that this will be one of the finest tributes to < *h Pat* leadership of CJA, will
    [.deration leadership ever held bv the Greater Miami Jewish com- *'* offiei"r 'unch the 1963
    . ..:... campaign, seeking to meet a ree-
    _________ord goal here of $1,629,810.
    German Press
    Hits Release
    Of Nazi Killer
    Samuel N. Friedland and Ernest
    Janll, co-chairmen of the 1963 son havo pianned "a most exciting WoKson announced that Irving
    formal dinner" for Sunday even- Kane, past president of the Coun-

    Combined Jewish Appeal, an
    rounced that the Initial Gifts Com-
    mittee, headed by Samuel C. Lev-
    enson and Leonard Rosen, and
    Dinner Chairman Mitchell Wolf-
    ing.
    The strictly kosher event will
    take place in the West Ballroom
    United Jewish Appeal Plans
    For Inaugural Confab Here
    cil of Jewish Federations and
    Welfare Funds, will be the even-
    ings guest speaker. A national
    figure who is intimately connect-
    ', ed with the work of Federation
    , and the United Jewish Appeal, he
    is well-acquainted with the com-
    munity's leaders who have been
    intimately Identified with local
    welfare endeavor since the form-
    ing of Federation and the Com-
    bined Jewish Appeal here 25
    years ago.
    Sen. Kenneth B. Keating. New ,
    Ycrk Republican, declared in the 'REMOVED' 40,000 JEWS
    Senate that the United States Gov ^"
    ernment "should leave no stone un-
    turned in the United Nations and
    elsewhere to publicize and docu-
    ment the infamy of Soviet anti-
    Semitism." He indicated support of \
    the demand of the Jewish War Vet-
    erans for speedy action.
    Sen. Hugh Scott, Pennsylvania
    Republican, called on Russia to >
    confirm with its obligations un-
    der the Universal Declaration of
    Human Rights. He listed vari-
    US anti-Semitic actions in Rus-
    sia and said that while other na-
    tions, including the United States,
    "are called upon to answer
    charges of racism within nation-
    al borders, the USSRby the pe-
    culiar standard of international
    double morality which has too
    long been to its advantage
    seems exempt from this obliga-
    tion."
    MIAMI KABBIS FORM COMMIT Tf f f AGl 12-4
    Guests at next Sunday even- in the speakers who will address
    ing's banquet session, Feb. 17, at I them during the course of the pro-
    the Fontainebleau "Hotel to inau-
    Details in support of the Sena
    torial charges came from two
    sourcesAttorney General Robert
    Expressing the gratitude of the Kennedy in a speech in New York.
    community. Federation President and B'nai B'rith President Label
    Continued on Page l-A
    Continued on Page 6-P
    ; gram. To be heard are:
    gurate the United Jewish Appeal's ij g gen. Kenneth Keating.
    23th annual nationwide campaign j 0f New York, a member of the
    are in for an extraordinary treat j0jnt Congressional Committee for
    Immigration and Naturalization.
    and a member of the House Sub-,
    committee on Immigration and
    Naturalization;
    sZ^mppA
    pp
    'cntcnt
    ;:>
    The Jewish Floridian, in
    commemoration of the 25th
    anniversary of the United
    Jewish Appeal, is planning
    a feature supplement dedi-
    cated to a quarter of a cen-
    tury of UJA life-saving ac-
    tivities in behalf of world
    Jewry. The supplement will
    appear as part of the Feb. 8
    edition of The Jewish Flor-
    idian.
    o Israel Ambassador to the
    United States Avraham Harman.
    one of the outstanding younger
    men in Israel's foreign service,
    whose distinguished diplomatic
    career was preceded by a de-
    cade of service with the Jew-
    ish Agency during the years
    ORGANIZED GROUP SUSPECTED
    Brazilian Police Asked to Move
    Against Anti-Semitic Terrorists
    RIO DE JANEIRO (JTA) Brazilian police suspect an;
    A leading Brazilian daily news- organized group of anti-Semitic1
    paper sharply condemned fhisL^^ are responsjnlc for the]
    week the recent outbreaks of at- inddents m which thc Jeuish
    tacks against a number of Jewish- ,. .
    owned businesses and a Jewish establishments were fired on by,
    when it was bringing Jewish im- community center in Salvador, the persons armed with hunting rifles.
    migrants to Palestine through capjtai 0f Bahia province. O Jor-. Some 500 Jewish families live in
    the British blockade; na] jo rj0 de janeiro called for : Salvador.
    ,,,, /.. j-hoirman ink vigorous action by the police in
    UJA General Chairman Jos- > r wtinn that similar attacks
    putting an end to such attacks. Noting mat similar i
    Continued on Page 7-A the first anti-Jewish outbreaks. hd been W**b stamped out
    . in other areas by energetic po-
    lice action and the pressure of
    FARBSTEIN SAYS HE'LL TRY NEW AMENDMENT public opinion, the P.Per called
    ^~-^^^^^^^ for equally energetic police ac-
    tion against the terrorists re-
    sponsible for the Salvador at-
    tacks, "who have been led astray
    by false prejudice against a
    people and a race which has
    contributed much to the progress
    of humanity."
    MUNICH (JTA) The release
    of Martin Fellenz. who directed
    the removal of 40.000 Jews from
    five towns in the Krakow area to
    Nazi death camps, was denounced
    here this week by two leading
    West German newspapers. Fell-
    enz was sentenced to four yearn
    of hard labor, but was immediate-
    ly released on probation because
    ho had been jailed for 30 months
    while awaiting trial. Both prose-
    cution and defense lodged ap-
    peals with the West German fed-
    eral high court at Karlsruhe
    against the sentence.
    The Sud Deutsche Zeitung of
    Munich asked sarcastically, in a
    lead editorial, whether "proba-
    tion" meant that "Fellenx would
    no more participate in any po-
    grom." The paper added with
    indignation, "perhaps there are
    no longer any Jewish murdor-
    ed."
    Thc Hamburg weekly. Die Zeit,
    denounced the "inconcievably mild
    verdict of the Flensburg jury
    court against the former SS of-
    ficer. The prosecution had de-
    manded a life sentence. Die Zeit
    called the probated sentence "a
    mockery" and added that "the un-
    derstanding that injustice must
    be atoned for can obviously no
    Continued on Page 2-A
    We Omit Clause Checking Arab Bias
    WASHINGTON(JTAtThe Administration made known this week ,
    in budget proposals for fiscal 1964 submitted to Congress that "it is
    proposed to omit" thc clause in the Foreign Assistance Act pertaining
    to Arab bias affecting Americans of Jewish faith.

    The anti-bias clause, inserted
    las) year by Rop. Leonard Farb-, Lug strings" to the aid program.:
    Stein, New York Democrat, never The now budget proposals, just re]
    met with State Department ap leased by the Executive Depart-
    r.ival. The Department's view is | ment. revealed that the State De-
    nial such a clause might bo olfen- {partmont view has been accepted
    sive to the Arab states and that. by the Administration,
    beneficiaries of American aid
    should not be coerced" by attach- The clause designated for elim-
    ination in fiscal 1964 is section
    106. It states that "it is the
    sense of Congress that any at-
    tempt by foreign nations to cre-
    ate distinctions because of their
    race or religion amorvj Amer-
    ican citizens in the granting of
    personal or commercial access
    or any other rights otherwise
    available to United States citi-
    zens generally is repugnant to
    our principles and in all negoti-
    Continued on Pa.ge 16-A
    Meanwhile. it was reported
    that a large group of members of
    the Tacuara neo-Nazi youth move-
    ment attacked a group of Jewish
    tourists on the beach of Miramar.
    a luxury summer resort. The in-
    cident which began as a minor
    | fracas, swiftly developed into a
    ; clash involving 300 persons which
    Continued on Page 10-A
    US and Israel
    Conclude Treaty
    Of Extradition
    JERUSALEM (JTA) Is-
    rael's Cabinet ratified here this
    Week the extradition treaty be-
    tween thc United States and Is
    real signed recently In Washing-
    ton by United States Secretary of
    State Dean Rusk and Israel's Am-
    bassador Avraham Harman.
    Under the terms of the treaty,
    31 extraditable offenses are list-
    ed. Because Israel has abolished
    tie death penaltyexcept in a
    case like that of the late Adolf
    Eichman Israel may refuse, un-
    Continued on Page 3A


    rage 2-A
    +Jew is* Fk>rkfian
    Friday. February 1. 1963
    German Press Hits Release of Killer
    Planning the annual banquet of the Israelite Center in April
    at the Sterling Hotel are (left to riqht) Hyman Reiter. vice
    rhcirman of the journal; Chester Leiter, chairman; Rabbi Mor-
    on Malavsky, spiritual leader; and Lewis Poraerantz, pres-
    cient of the Center. Proceeds are for the Israelite Center's
    Religious School.
    1963 Israel Bond Drive to Open Here;
    15th Independence Year to be Marked
    The 1963 campaign for Stats oi
    Israel Bonds will be formally
    launched the weekend of Mar. i
    at an inaugural conference for Is-
    rael Bonds, il was announced by
    Pr Jo>eph J Schwartz, vice pres-
    ident of the Israel Bond Organi-
    zation.
    The conference, wiiicii will Cele
    brate the 15th anniversary of the
    State of Israel and usher in the
    first year of the redemption of|
    Israel Bonds, will be held at the
    Fontainebleau Hotel from Friday, i
    Mar. 1. through Sunday. Mar. 3.
    Dr. Sthwartz announced the
    Acceptance by Samuel Rothberg,
    1943 national campaign chair-
    man, and veteran leader in It-
    real Bonds, at national chair-
    man of the inaugural confer-
    ence.
    "The conference will mark the
    beginning of a drive that must re-
    >ult in the sale of at least $75.-
    000,000 in Israel Bonds during
    1963." Mr. Rothberg said, in out-
    lining plans tor the conference.
    "This sum is an absolute mini-
    mum in terms ol Israel's pressing;
    need for development capital to
    reclaim the Negev and to absorb
    an expected population rise of
    100.000. representing natural in-
    crease and immigration this
    rear."
    Since its inception in 1931. the
    Israel Bond drive has raised ap-
    proximately S600.0tl0.00u for the
    expansion ol every branch of the
    economy of the country.
    "Of special significance this
    year is the fact that the first Is-
    rael Independence Savings Bonds
    will become payable starting
    May 1, 1963. This is the 'Year
    of Redemption' for Israel Bonds,
    and we feel that this dramatic
    evidence cf the validity of Is-
    rael Bonds will stimulate inten-
    sified response to the campaign
    to further the redemption of the
    land and the people of Israel,"
    Rothberg declared.
    Highlight ot the conference will
    bt a dinner in celebration of Is-
    rael's 15th anniversary on Satur-
    day evening. Mar. 2. at the Fon-
    tainebleau Hotel. The National
    Women's Division of the Israel
    Bond Organization will present
    the premiere of an unusual Israel.
    International fashion show on Fri-
    day. Mar. 1
    Continued from Page 1-A ,
    longer be taken lor granted" inj
    Wot German courts.
    Meanwhile. in Frankfurt. a
    Frankfurt chief public prosecu-
    tor's office disclosed this week it
    was loking for a courtroom big
    enough tor the trial there this
    summer and fall of 3 defendants
    who directed operations at the
    Au-chwitz mur.'er camp in Nazi-
    occupied Poland.
    Tifereth Jacob
    Will Install New
    Spiritual Leader
    Samuel Seidle. president of
    Temple Tiferth Jacob, announces
    that Rifbbi Hyman Gross, new
    spiritual leader, will be installed
    on Sunday at 7:30 p.m.
    Rabhi Harold Hichter. of North
    Dado Jewish Center, will conduct I
    the ceremony, and Rabbi Eugene
    Labovitz. of Temple Ner Tamiil.
    will give the invocation.
    Chairman for the evening is|
    Morris Wyman, with Mrs. Nathan
    Becker, co-chairman. In charge
    ol publicity is Jack Wilco; ushers.
    Roy Smith; and reception. Mrs.
    Marvin Klein
    Rabbi Gross received his rah
    binical training at Mesivta Torah
    \odaath and studied for a year
    and a half in Israel. He held
    pulpits in Puxatany. Pa., and
    South Haven. Mich., beloic com-
    ing to Tifereth Jacob.
    Rabbi Gross and his wife have
    a five-months-old on.
    The, mfr** Jury w&"*
    will be too small tor the massive
    trial, officials explained. An ex-
    ceptionally large number ol de-
    fense attorneys and press repre-
    sentatives are expected lor the
    trial which is expected lo be DJ
    far the bigger trial ol Nazi war
    criminals in West Germany.
    II was indicated thai S com-
    pletely new building may be ac-
    quired for the trial "huh i- ex-
    pected to last lour to five months
    An estimated 1.500.000 Jews uere
    among the millions put 10 death
    al the camp
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    Fridoy. February 1, 1963
    * V^i^t fUirH, r
    Page 3-A
    Dr. Belkin to be Honored Here Feb. 27
    At 20th Anniversary Function in Sterling
    Food Division co-chairmen Jerry Blank and Ben Silver plan
    for the division's Feb. 14 luncheon in behaH of the 1963 Com-
    bined Jewish Appeal. Along with Food Division leader Ber-
    nard Stevens, who is overall CJA chairman of Trades and
    Professions, they are playing a key role in the luncheon.
    Food Industry Plans CJA Drive
    CONSTRUCTION UNIT NETS INCREASE PACE 8-A
    Jerry BUnk, co-chairman of the
    Combined Jewish Appeal Food
    Division, and Bernard Stevens,
    chairman of the CJA Trades and
    Professions Council, have invited
    leading food retailers, distributors
    and supermarket operators to the
    annual Food Division luncheon
    Thursday, Feb. 14, in the Florida
    Room of Miami Springs Villa.
    The co-hosts joined with Ben
    Silver, CJA Food Group co-chair-
    man, in announcing that the Sil-
    Israel and U.S.
    Sign New Treaty
    Continued from Page 1-A
    der the terms of the pact, to hand
    over a person who faces 'the
    maximum penalty" unless Israel
    j- guaranteed that the death pen-
    alty will not be invoked in the
    I .S.A. in that case.
    The treaty also provides the
    right of non-extradition for" per-
    sons charged with political of-
    fenses if one of the parties con-
    siders the offense political or if
    the wanted person proves that the
    offense charged against him is "in
    fact political." Israel has similar
    extradition treaties with Italy.
    France. Britain. Belgium. Switz-
    erland, Luxembourg. The Nether-
    lands, Austria and'South Africa.
    ver Anniversary year luncheon
    "will be a special occasion to
    which leaders of the industry have
    been invited in order to show
    their support of the Greater Mi
    ami Jewish Federation and the
    United Jewish Appeal."
    Joseph Cohen. Richard Lencer
    and Harry Susskind are associate
    chairmen of tne Food Division,
    and the following head the CJA
    participation for their trade
    groups:
    Robert Feldman. chairman of
    Dairy Products; Jack Stein and
    Kmanuel Smith, co-chairmen of
    Supermarkets and Grocers; Irving
    . Fien and Albert Green, co-chair-
    men of Food Brokers and Distri-
    ' butors; and Ed Dokson, Produce
    ; chairman.
    Stevens, overall co-chairman of
    the Trades and Professions Di-
    vision, one of the mainstays of
    the annual CJA campaign, an-
    , nounced that the Feb. 14 luncheon
    "will be most important to me
    < personally.-' adding that "this is
    the division with which I have
    had the close-t association."
    Concluded Stevens: "I look for-
    ward to a large attendance of
    leading members of the food in-
    dustry at the luncheon, and I
    know that this year, when the
    Federation seeks a 17 per cent in-
    crease from all divisions, that our
    luncheon will not only meet this
    eoal but advance it."
    South Florida will pay tribute;
    to one of the nation's top educa-
    ors Feb. 27 at a dinner at the!
    Sterling Hotel, marking the 20th
    inniversary of the ascendancy
    >f Dr. Samuel Belkin to the pres-
    lency of Yeshiva University.
    Announcement was made Wed-|
    esday by Leo Robinson, chair-'
    lan. and by Jack A. Cantor, co-i
    fudge Barad Will
    Head New Group
    Judge Frederick N. Barad. of
    the Metropolitan Court of Dade
    County, has accepted the chair-
    manship of the newly-formed Pub-
    lic Employees Division, which
    will take part in the silver anni-
    versary campaign of the Combin-
    ed Jewish Appeal, it was an-
    nounced by Samuel Friedland and
    Ernest Janis, 1963 CJA co-chair-
    men.
    "In this Silver Anniversary' year
    when we celebrate both the 25th
    Anniversary' of our Greater Miami
    Jewish Federation and the Unit-
    ed Jewish Appeal, two distinguish-1
    ed agencies supported by our one
    annual CJA campaign, we are most
    fortunate that a communal lead-
    er of the stature of Judge Barad
    has come forward to lead this
    important Division," they said.
    Judge Barad said that munici-
    pal leaders throughout the coun-
    ty have been invited to a dinner
    meeting at the headquarters of
    the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
    eration next Friday to plan the
    first campaign of the new di-
    vision.
    Judge Barad. who was selected
    to the bench in 1959 by the Dade
    County Bar Assn.. is a member
    of the speakers Bureau of the
    Greater Miami Jewish Federation,
    and has served as chairman of the
    Youth Division of CJA. He is a
    former chairman of the Board of
    Review of the Bureau of Jewish
    Education and a past president of
    the Dade County Chapter of the
    American Jewish Congress.
    A graduate of the University of
    Miami Law School, Judge Barad
    serves as chairman of the Forum
    Committee of the Dade County;
    Bar Association, chairman of the
    Foreign Language and Foreign
    Lav Committee, and is a mem-
    ber of the Florida Bar Associa-
    tion Committee on International
    Law.
    chairman of the Florida Divi-ion
    of Yeshiva University. Florida of
    fices for Yeshiva have been open-
    ed in Suite 512 of the Mercantile
    National Bank Bldg., 420 Lincoln
    Road Mall.
    "We consider it a great honor
    for Greater Miami to hav been
    selected as the location for this
    magnificent celebration," Rob-
    inson declared. "Dr. Belkin has
    been a regular visitor to South
    Florida for years, and h i s
    achievements in thv field of
    higher education are well-known
    to our residents and winter visi-
    tors alike."
    Dr. Belkin. a distinguished schol-
    j ar, author and educator, has com-
    ', piled a record of achievement as
    ; Yeshiva University's president.
    Under his leadership, the univer-
    ; sity's enrollment has grown from
    i 850 to 5,200; the faculty from 94
    | to 1,200; the number of constituent
    , schools from 4 to 17; its budget
    S from $440,060 to S19.000.000; and
    physical facilities from one build-
    , ing to four majbr teaching cen-
    | ters in New York City, with a val-
    uation of $31,000,000.
    DR. SAMUEL BELKIN
    Hebrew Univ.
    Friends President
    Will Visit Miami
    Reception will honor Philip G.
    Whitman, of New York, and Hew-
    lett Bay Park. L.I., national pre.-
    ident of the American Friends of
    the Hebrew University, n e x t
    Thursday, Fob 2, at the home of
    Mrs. Jennie Grossinger on Pint-
    tree Dr.
    Members and Friends of th-
    Hcbrew University of Jerusaler
    from Greater Miami, as well a
    from other parts of the country
    will be present to meet Whitman
    who is making his firsit visit here
    since his recent election as ho a
    of American Friends.
    Jack S. Popick, president of th-
    South Florida Division, and a na-
    tional vice president of the Amer-
    ican Friends, recently met with
    Whitman and Eliahu Elath. presi-
    dent of the Hebrew University, la
    New York City.
    Popick will present Whitman a1-
    the gathering. Michael M. Nisse-
    son, executive vice president 0
    he American Friends of the Hi
    brew University, will be presen*"
    nt the reception.
    JUDGE EREDERICK N. BARAD
    | I------ evsU O-----
    BETH DIN OFFICE
    RABBI DR. TIBOR H. STERN
    1061 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach
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    Page 4-A
    JmisttBerHtm
    Friday. February 1. 1963
    , .,
    Jewish Floridlan
    OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
    Telephone FR 3-4605
    Teletype-Comroiuiicxiriaw.Miaou TWX--
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    FRED K. SHOCHET.............Editor and Publisher
    LEO MINDLIN..............................Executive Editor
    SELMA M. THOMPSON..........Asst. to Publisher
    ISRAEL BUREAU
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    RAY U. BINDER___________Correspondent
    Publlnhed *v*ry Fr!dr *ve* MW >? The Jewlah FlorldlM
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    Second-Claaa foatage Paid at Miami, Florid*.
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    SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
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    Volume 36 Number 5
    Fridcy. February 1. 1963
    7 Shebat 572J
    25 Years of Humanitarian Endeavor Here
    A quarter of a century is a significant
    amount of time in any single lifeand in any
    community. For youthful Greater Miami, it is
    particularly long.
    Yet, the Grecter Miami Jewish Federation
    has been engaged in its welfare and humani-
    tarian endeavor here for precisely this period.
    A 25th anniversary Leadership Dinner on Sun-
    day evening will honor the event.
    To be singled out for praise are the leaders
    who have stood ct the helm of Federation's an-
    nual Combined Jewish Appeal campaign since
    our community's central fund-raising and plan-
    ning agency was first launched into operation
    back in 1938. But, in a larger sense, the dinner
    will recognize the devoted effort of every Mi-
    amian who has stood solidly behind the prop-
    osition that each man is his brother's keeper.
    For this is precisely the purpose of Feder-
    ation and CJA: to offer a helping hand locally,
    nationally, and overseas to those in need.
    Human need, of course, is an ongoing
    thing. The history of the Greater Miami Jew-
    ish Federation during the past 25 years is a
    detailed accounting on two fronts of the hu-
    manitarian goals to which this community has
    dedicated itself in a joint pledge aimed at
    meeting need. At home, and particularly lo-
    cally. Federation has helped pilot Greater Mi-
    ami Jewry through an era of unbelievable
    expansion.
    As the health, welfare and cultural horiz-
    ons of Jews moving to and living in South
    Florida have widened, so have the number of
    Federation agencies and the variety of their
    programs multiplied in order to cope with the
    ever more complex requirements of a vital and
    growing community.
    Abroad, and in Israel, Federation's help-
    ing hand has been a continuing factor in as-
    sisting to ameliorate the many crisis situations
    there since World War II.
    * *
    TO ACCEPT AND BEAR OBLIGATION
    Thus, whether it has been crisis abroad or
    an exploding rate of growth at home, the
    Greater Miami Jewish Federation, during the
    past quarter of a century, remained constant
    in its aim to bring relief and assistance to Jew-
    ish need.
    None of this suggests a glittering and
    across-the-board success in meeting the multi-
    tude of goals before us. But it indicates an
    affirmative Greater Miami Jewish community
    determination throughout the years to accept
    and bear its humanitarian obligations accord-
    ing to the highest principles of Jewish tradition.
    The dinner Sunday, featuring Irving Kane,
    past president of the Council of Jewish Feder-
    ations and Welfare Funds as guest speaker,
    will be dedicated to those who have stood at
    the helm during the turbulent years. The din-
    ner Sunday will also look forward to the next
    quarter-century in the hope that an even more
    determined and more unified community,
    standing behind Federation and its Combined
    Jewish Appeal, will meet greater goals with
    increasing success.
    * *
    THE UNITED JEWISH APPEAL
    The 25th anniversary of Federation and
    CJA aie a natural outgrowth of the 25th anni-
    versary of the national United Jewish Appeal.
    The establishment of the Greater Miami Jewish
    Federation came in immediate response to the
    creation of UJA just 25 years ago.
    South Florida is happy that the United
    Jewish Appeal will inaugurate the 1963 nation-
    al campaign and celebrate its 25th year of in-
    ternational humanitarian endeavor at an all-
    day session here on Feb. 17. Our community
    stands ready to welcome UJA and wholeheart-
    edly to participate in the celebration.
    The Extradition Treaty
    The extradition treaty signed by the Uni-
    ted States and Israel this week will, it is hoped,
    do away with the difficulties that arose in the
    wake of last summer's hotly-debated Soblen
    case.
    The treaty clearly sets forth the obligations
    of the parties involved in the matter of "un-
    desirable" citizens fleeing the jurisdiction of
    either of them.
    The Soblen case raised a curtain of re-
    crimination against Israel Many failed to un-
    derstand Israel's course of action; others re-
    fused to understand it. And those who did
    sympathize with Israel's best intentions and
    explanations nevertheless often felt she had
    missed the boat in her handling of the escaped
    Communist spy.
    The extradition treaty should now do
    away with all such Monday morning quarter-
    backing.
    A Repeat Hatchet Job
    The U.S. has moved to omit the Arab dis-
    crimination clause from its Foreign Assistance
    bill this year, according to a top news report
    several days ago. But it is also a word game.
    The clause was omitted last year, too, at
    the behest of diligent Administration personnel
    dedicated to the proposition that the Arab na-
    tions must not be offended at any cost.
    The Farbstein amendment to the bill last
    year, which stipulated that we would give no
    assistance to any nation engaging in discrim-
    inatory practices against citizens of the U.S.,
    was on its face a roundly-supported addition
    to our foreign aid derby.
    We suspect that it found willing support
    in so many quarters precisely because some
    of those who spoke out so bravely did not, in
    fact, speak out bravely enough. Put another
    way: support for the bill was less broad than
    it seemed. Those who expediently voted "aye"
    knew "nay" would be the ultimate victor.
    It was the highest levels of our govern-
    ment that did the hatchet job last year, and
    the hatchet job will come from the same quar-
    ters again next time around, whatever new
    amendments may be mustered to show this
    nation's repugnance for the discriminatory
    practices in which the Arab nations engaqe
    Meanwhile, the American Jewish citizen
    remains the victim of second class citizenship
    as his government woos the Arab leadership
    abroad with his hard-earned tax dollars.
    during (he week
    ... as i see it
    by LEO MINDLIN
    A PRESS dispatch fror
    ** Moscow several dajs ag
    m
    -f-'o
    reports an invitation -by th
    Soviet Government to Yousut
    Karsh to come to Russia to
    photograph the top' leaders
    there. This is a startling turr.
    * (if events. I.enin would not
    have tolerated it; more likely,
    he would not have underst( i
    ! it. Karsh is the world-renown
    ed photographer who has don>
    the portraits of Mme. Chiang Kai-shek, Charles de Gaulle. Pope Pn,.
    XII. Ernest Hemingway Frank Lloyd Wright. George Bernard Shav
    and ;i whole host of other notables.
    A Hungarian who adopted Canada .ts his homeland. Karsh lea]
    ed into global prominenc< with his now classic portrait of Sir Win
    gti n Churchill done during the first date of World War II. and wtricl
    became a universal symbol of the West's bulldog determination v
    triumph over Nazi tyranny. Before this very pivotal turn in hi-
    career, Karsh had achieved ;. bare sort of note among the I
    precious international salonists for his soft-focus landscape
    raphs invariablj toned a sickening gn
    what can be ;i more bourgeois success rtory than Yousuf Karsh'?
    ownfrom a struggling and obscure lens practitioner to the aesl
    and economic heights ol canonization in his field? That the Soviets
    now single him out to be their court photographer" seems
    boiic ot many more things than the state decision to embark
    a formal snapshooting session.
    THE INEVITABILITY Of PREDICTABILITY
    To accept as i m own the man who did the portrait of
    Chiang, among other world surely no less i>' irgi
    Karsh himself, is symbolic ol a I I ceptance oi tin verj l>'
    values with which he in. h of Ins ci rations. It tak< I
    little perception to see in every Karsh ;>h the al
    sence of what Western soci rds as both safe and solid
    class purpose.
    For this reason, if for no other, his pictures ha\e long ago c<
    projecting the kind ol startling aesthetic that the early Karsh
    traits show in the collection called "Faces of Destiny." which .
    eludes the Mme. Chiang punt, in addition to some of the others mei
    tioned here previously. Having become projections of himself, tin
    Karsh efforts emanating from his studio in Ottawa are all the same
    todaypatterned replicas of white. Western, Christian civilization
    There is. for example, no better explanation of the more recent
    Karsh tendency to be commissioned by a hungry horde of American
    insurance moguls, all seeking enshrinement through his lens. Insur-
    ance executives, known for their tables of predictability, and whose
    entire profession is based on the capacity shrewdly to anticipate the
    future, seem naturally to grativate toward Karsh as their man be-
    cause few things are more predictable today than the direction of
    a very bourgeous Karsh portrait.
    (In line with these considerations, is it conceivable, as a hypo
    thetical case in point, that Prime Minister Ben-Gurion may at some
    future date also seek his services? One has only to recall the Prime
    Minister's uniform, the open-throated, half sleeve shirt, to answer the
    question. Politics apart, there seems little doubt that Mr. Ben-Gurion
    would spurn the suggestion. On the other hand, simply to be fair to
    Mr. Karsh, I am hard put to imagine his expending anything like
    the kind of energy on Israel's leader that he happily brought to the
    subjects before him in "Faces of Destiny.")
    : : :
    NO flUt Of CONTAMINATION
    IS THE PRIME MINISTER of Israel any less divinelv touched bv
    the hand of greatness than they? Not at allmerely that Karsh
    himself, would undoubtedly assess it so. All of this therefore Implies
    some unkind things about the Soviet understanding of the plastic and
    graphic arts. But I indicated in a column here last week that
    throughout their history, the Russians have been-notoriously under
    developed in these aesthetic fields of endeavor. Such considerations
    apart, it also says some unkind-and perhaps hopeful thingsabout
    their politics, which is what I implied at the outset.
    The Karsh photographic success with Mme. Chiang reflects pr<
    cisely her failure as a leader of China. The Karsh exposure of h. r
    soul, with which he so sympathetically allies himself, uncovers foi
    scrutiny the very values that could not possibly square with a Con
    munist China view of Mme. Chiang: super-bourgeois and. indeed,
    aristocratic. But Mr Khrushchev and Co. seem now to find noth.r
    wrong in seeking the artistic services of a man whose own capital.-
    inspired art was once able to capture so vividly the essential soil
    of al1 their pol.tica 1 hatreds, from Mme. Chiang, herself, thro,:
    Sir Winston Churchill, who knew what the Soviets were about 1
    before Franklin Roosevelt died.
    ,-h, l"^"1, lhcrVeems ,0 be ample evidence that it is the verv
    changelessness. the utter predictability of Karsh and his midd,
    class view, through whose camera the Soviet leaders now want the
    WOrtd to M them. Nor does it seem to deter their fear of contamm-
    SJ ,h Trary' ,l s"8g-sts their disarming desire for pre-
    dictability, themselves.
    -:-
    :
    A NEtD THAT DIDN'T EXIST YESTEtDAY
    QN NONE OF these scores would Lenin have found any of this
    dcnn'nin'H'f t0rl? "nderstandable-particularly of a sud-
    P hl,L rS0Od.y lhc westcrn world- But there is more
    fhlt it?L2 Iending' There is even perhaps the possibility
    brellas bureaucracy may not be far from bowlers and um-
    imDlatab!eCPnZrd ?%? clar: Thc Bo^ Union still remains the
    SKvl? 2 **" *ld and the U.S., particularly.
    confrorSHnn f m h\n, thri' n,on,hs af,Pr ur alleged* successful
    Butfrthe nZ now to S^f?" 'hcrt'' CCr,a,nl> P "**"'
    Karsh, nhot^rTh P^Kraphcd b the same way that Yousuf
    with home5PhS ',2 en Stoffl ,h,'; *TA "^and-northwest. indicates an equn
    adst ?esterdav k",d f ****! coloration that d.cl ft -
    toexo"an'son",,,fV,r0r,'.'1lK'n "* oth **** consideration, t.
    raised here it ibo sl-"""''">t is the consideration I
    e n'w I\W"h resped "' a** :",'- SomHitm. Of
    i%nf7"nn,ifemltJ Vous,,, Karsh Moscow ,;,::
    ' "" n8w" for more on this, another time.


    Friday, February 1. 1963
    ^ lenisl ikrk/ictr
    Page 5-A

    'f
    mm WILL RECEIVE COMMENDATION
    Sholem Lodge to Cite Key Men Here
    In Cracking of Donald Branch Case
    At a meeting here of the Israel Histadrut Com-
    mittee of Greater Miami in behalf of this com-
    munity's project for the establishment of a
    medical center in Beersheba. Israel, are (left
    lo right) Abraham Gruenhut, Jacob Rifkin,
    Rabbi Leon Kronish, Commissioner Charles
    Hall, Dr. Irving Lehrman, Judge and Mrs. Irv-
    ing Cypen, and William Bornstein.
    Sholem Lodge of B'nai B'rith
    will cite the key personalities re-
    sponsible for ilu' recent cracking
    ol the hate bombing ease hen
    A. David Hayvis. president ol
    the lodge, announced this week
    that nine nun will receive Sholem
    Lori^e citations tor their rule that
    resulted in the three-time convic-
    tion of Donald Branch. no\> serv-
    ing concurrent sentences of 20
    years for:
    Jor.es, Assistant State Attorney*;
    Stefan Plumacher, undercover
    agent in the Intelligence Division
    of the Miami Po'ice Department;
    Walter Headley, Chief of Police,
    City of Miami; J. A. Youell,
    Assistant Chief of Police; Capt.
    L. F. Gracie, Detectives Divi-
    rion; and Charles Sapp, Detec-
    tive .Serjeant.
    Hayvis said this week that "ali
    these men played a principal role
    in the arrest, trial and conviction
    Branch. The community is
    $200,000 PROJECT WELL ON WAY
    Histadrut Committee Groundbreaking
    For Medical Center Early Next Summer
    l-rael Ht-tadrut Committee of
    Creater Miami this week an-
    rounced that it< major project.
    the establishment of a medical
    center in Beersheha. Israel, will
    M-c eroundhreaking "by the end j
    of June or the beginning of July."
    Mosbe Rerman. executive duec-1
    tor of the c.istrict here, said
    that our activities in behalf of
    the medical center arc now mov-
    ing ahead at a rapid pace."
    At the meeting, Mrs. Meyers,
    who is chairman of the Business
    and Professional Council of Ku
    pit Holim, the mec'ical arm of
    Histadrut, urged Greater Miam-
    ians to support the $200,300 pro-
    ject. .
    "During my many visits to Is-
    rael, 1 have had a personal op-
    portunity to study Histadrut and
    its historic problems there." Mrs.
    Meyers declared. "A major
    achievement in recent years has
    been the Histadrut established
    Afro-Asian Institute, where stu-
    dents from the newly-emerged
    countries in Africa and Asia are
    row studying the pioneering meth-
    c.i- originally launched by Hista-
    drut in earliest pre State Israel.
    Tins." she declared, "and His-
    tadrut'S vocational programs are
    hut one part of the picture. Kupat
    Holim. of course, is what concerns
    us now."
    Also addressing the meeting were
    Mrs Jennie Grossinger. who de-
    scribed her own project, a medi-
    cal center in Tel Aviv, and Rab-
    I i Leon Kronish. spiritual leader
    ot Temple Both Sholom. honor-
    ary chairman of Kupat Holim here
    and honorary chairman of the Is-
    rael Histadrut Committee of
    Greatef Miami.
    In urging support for Miami's
    sponsorship of the $200,000 medi-
    cal center to bo erected in Beer-
    sheba, Rabbi Kronish said that
    "we in Greater Miami must add
    our efforts to those of Kupat
    Holim, which serves some two-
    thirds of the medical needs of
    the Jewish State today."
    Guest Bpeaker at the meeting
    was Rabbi Irving Lehrman. of
    Temple Emanu-EI. who describ- :
    cd his recent trip to Israel, and
    who lauded Kupat Holim. "which
    does an excellent job in fulfilling
    the medical needs of some 1.600.-
    000 Israeli men. women, and chil-,
    dren today.
    Other guests at the function in
    eluded Metro Commissioner
    Charles Hall. Mr. and Mrs. Philip
    Thau. Mr. and Mrs. Abraham
    Gruerhut, Mr. and Mrs. Dan-
    iel Neal Heller, Mr. and Mrs
    Joseph Cohen. Jacob Rilkin.
    Judge and Mrs. Irving Cypen.
    Miss Sue and Miss Ann Bcr-
    kowitz, Dr. and Mrs. Milton
    Lubarr. Mrs. Hy Bergad. Mrs
    Nathan Hochman. Mrs. Israel Ber-
    genbilt, Mrs Rose Cooper Abrams.
    and Mrs. Rose Cohen.
    Rabbi Kronish also announced
    that plans are progressing for the
    ferae! Histadrut Committee testi-
    monial dinner honoring Mr. and
    Mrs. William Bornstein in April.
    Rabbi Kronish said that the din-
    ner will also serve as the site of
    the naming of sponsors to take
    part in the Israel groundbreak-
    ing ceremonies for the Beersheba
    medical center.
    The attempted bombing last
    Apr. 28 of Anshe Ernes Congn
    ,,on- now congratulating them for their
    Possession and transporta- extraordinarily fine investigative
    tion of dynamite explosive-, which an he used in "Minuteman" exercises Snoiem Lodge citations."
    in the Everglades.
    Bombing of the home of Don-: Presentations will be made at
    aid Shoemaker, editor of the edi- et.ng of Sholem Lodge on
    torial page of the Miami Herald.
    To be cited by Sholem Lodge
    are Dade County State Attorney
    Richard E. Gerstein; Sy Gelber,
    Arthur Huttoe and Lee Roy
    Feb. 12 at Beth David Congrega
    tion. Burnett Roth, chairman o
    the Florida Board of the Anti-De
    famation League of B'nai B'rith
    will be presented in a feature ad
    dress on "Explosiveness in Hate '
    The Far-bond Labor Zionists
    PRESENT A GREAT
    TNEATRICAt PERFORMANCE
    FOLLOWED BY A
    JRI LINGUAL MUSICAL REVUE
    "THE BLACKSMITH'S
    DAUGHTER"
    By Peretz Hirshbein
    SUNDAY, FEB. 3rd at 8 P.M.
    Miami Beach High School Aud.
    21st St. & Washington Avenue
    Tickets at Box Office
    From $3 to $1.25
    i
    la
    Dade & Breward
    Counties, nearly
    CVERT0NE
    buys their
    awards from:
    HALPERT'S
    Tnormis
    "Largest in the South"
    PAN AMERICAN BANK BIDG.
    Ph. 377-2353
    Levin Will Head
    Histradut Board
    Moe Levin this week was nam- ]
    ed chairman of the board of the
    Israel Histadrut Committee of
    Greater Miami.
    J. Z. Stadlan, president of the,
    committee, said that "Mr. Levin's i
    appointment will significantly as-j
    sist Histadrut here in the fulfill-
    ment of its major project today."
    The Greater Miami Histadrut
    Committee has pledged the
    establishment of a medical cen-
    ter in Beersheba, Israel.
    Levin is a long-time member of
    Histadrut. He is a past chairman
    of the Lehedeker Branch of Far-
    band, a post he held for over two
    years.
    Stadlan said that Levin was di-
    rectly involved in the planning,
    building and directing of the Vizo
    Institute in Jerusalem.
    ONE OF THE MOST SIGNIFICANT
    PUBLISHING EVENTS OF OUR TIME
    THE TORAH

    n* "..H/1INIIII ,
    -K*.
    49 Ai-t^+u****
    A-***U a..J haa*r>. O
    uvteowr
    li.M|i"ii
    AjWr..-
    tlMUbfc
    ^r-VlfKlllt
    s
    H, ..!-. (.'mm ^
    IWr** **o-l r*M.
    .. IL-TartVrW.*^,
    Or .... bre^tj *- pnwed >oih*V.
    t. >n ang*y
    A,.J .*.. p.
    'C vi J hi 'hex ~fi au fcet.f
    A.-I .1*- -ah I..N. ImI... .)..<*.
    Vaflrr ttwm in Irf^l
    Van, O (-Oat.. ,,. Wnher* .hall .,,__
    V. kal "-" b* il- r-f o* Z^Tj-
    VV latMr *-r- vha kt. h "-
    t**>.....'"------W
    IX. ...... > *.-i.haeawj
    -.Widw-nUke
    I ,., ii* tuaageHl **" -*t*>4tw._
    Ml |wi|ReT*ilnM "" *|**n ft., Mah
    N dpi ntUi lrw.ii hn-rven ,, f^
    ?, ilia" inhitf sfclfl i->* to htm*
    Ai.J lli ht"nj|tt- .1 jwx.pl*. be |,
    'r iWajkaal
    And C .Kail ., M .,,, _
    ..lw>' aa~-t U^ a
    "WW. he I
    tu ta- h- iM*.. a. |
    A.A fcr. a .a.-, Mf.
    ,.rw, ^-it r-rmw r-n.
    Ai i-W rtK .Pa* ahall a- a Mrpm by iht ^..j
    Ju tKa> hr. .-let n ihlrr, h^k^m4.
    A DRAMATIC NEW TRANSLATION OF THE FIRST JIVE BOOKS OF THE BIBLE
    Intci nationally acclaimed by Catholic, It discards innumerable mis-translations
    Protestant and Jewish theologians and that persisted through earlier works.
    scholars alike as "the most
    accurate translation ever
    published in English", the
    Word of God appears with
    new insight and remarkable
    clarity in this translation of
    the Five Books of Moses.
    Eight years in preparation,
    the appearance of the Torah
    marks a significant milestone
    in man's search for a fuller
    understanding of the Holy
    Scriptures.
    The new translation is
    based directly on the Hebrew text of
    God's Word, as faithfully recorded by the
    ancient Masoi ctic scribes.
    It incorporates the great
    wealth of knowledge gained
    by recent linguistic advances
    and archaeological discover-
    ies in the Holy Land and
    surrounding areas.
    These advances and dis-
    coveries have given Bible
    scholars bettor insight into
    passages and expressions in
    the Hebrew text that were
    previously obscure or uncer-
    tain, and that have baffled
    translators for centuries.
    This new translation of the Torah gives
    us all a better understanding of the tme
    meaning of the Word of God.
    "The translators have faithfully followed the Masoretic text
    and at the same time have made full use of the latest re-
    sults of Hebraic scholarship and research in their work.
    "This is a significant contribution to Jewish scholarship
    and the Jewish community." DR. samuel belkin, pmidant
    Ytthivi University
    "... a splendid response to American Jewry's need for the
    Bible translated in English and taking into account new
    scientific understanding.
    "I have no hesitation in saying that the new translation
    At your bookscllvr, or from:
    belongs in the home of every Jew who values the faith of
    Judaism and nurses hopes for the Jewish future."
    DR. NELSON GLUECK, President
    Hebrew Union Collet*-Jewish Institute of Religion
    "... an outstanding contribution ... The translators have
    succeeded in bringing to bear on their work not only the
    insights of modern scholarship already available in so
    many publications, but have added new insights which help
    to give the latter a more intimate approach to the Hebrew
    text than has been possible through any of the earlier Eng.
    lish translations." DR L0U|$ FINKElSTEIN. Chjncellor
    Jewish Theological Seminar/
    The Jewish Publication Society of America
    222 North 15th Street, Philadelphia 2, Pennsylvania


    ^age 6-A
    vJmisti tier Mian
    Friday, February 1. 1963
    Urge U.S. Action Against Soviet Blood Libel Riots
    Continued from Page 1-A
    :ii7 at ;i press conference in Wash-
    lgton.
    Mr. Kennedy, speaking at a tenth
    nniversary conference of the
    Fund fcr the Republic, asserted
    iat more than 100 persons werv
    \< ciited in the Soviet Union dur-
    ng 1!K52 for alleged economic
    v rimes, "most of them Jews." He
    dted a Soviet law "branding as
    'reason any unauthorized depart-
    r<" from Russia and described
    "the unhappy story" of a Jewish
    Oi'-.an in Russia "sentenced to be
    .not last February for 'currency
    rianipulation' after a prior three-
    ,. car sentence in Siberia for trying
    ) escape to Israel long after s?e-
    I ing her two daughters murdered
    jy the N'azis."
    Katz charged at the press con-
    ference that Soviet authorities
    have done nothng to apprehend or
    punish local officials in two cities
    m the Uzbek Republic where tales
    ' yl "blood rituals"' led to savage
    riots in 1961 and 1962 against the
    Jews of those cities.
    Ho said that mob riots, spark-
    ed by dissemination of the an-
    cient anti-Semitic superstition,
    terrorized the Jews of Marqelan.,
    100 miles from Tashkent, Uzbek
    Republic capital, two days after
    Rosh Hashona in 1961, and the
    J*wj of Tashkent shortly after
    Passover last year.
    .after Mrs. Bengieva's arrest One
    : quoted the prosecutor as saying in
    ; private conversation that Jew -
    jused blood regularly for religious
    purposes. The remit was uncon
    .He rejjorted that B'nai Brith supova. a Jewish woman, and )ro|lc(1 assaults on Tashkent Jews,
    had received reports of scores of, charged her with kidnapping and Uzbek js Moslem and the ancient
    Jews being assaulted in the streets mnrdering a twoyear-old son of libei was changed to 'Moslem in
    and in their homes during wild AM |erov the mob leader, for stead of "Christian" blood. It was
    scenes of mob violence while local mllrnV, nraeaed to the I learned later that the rumor orig-
    authorities remained inactive or ritual murder. Dragged to .^^ ^ ^ acci(Jent m Apr
    sided with the attackers when Jew- office of the local militia, the worn 3Q wnen tne Azizov girl, leaving
    ish homes were invaded and furni- an Was formally charged with the Mjs Bangievas shop, slipped, fell
    ture and personal belongings loot- two crimes. and suffered a slight cut on one
    ed or destroyed. He asserted that _hm ~,m
    .. j :_ On official orders, militia mem
    the outrages were not reported in .
    anv Soviet newspapers and that no ^ accompanied b> the mob
    reprimand or punishment had been conducted a destruct.ve search o
    meted out publicly to those who the woman s home seizing fcods .
    instigated the violence or the police ^*^^J^t^ *&
    and local prosecutors who abetted sation.
    ear.
    Dozens of other Jewish
    them.
    On Sept. 14. 1961. an inflamed
    mob in Margelan seized Mazol Yu-
    Lipton to Receive Seminary Award
    At Annual Convocation Here Feb. 25
    StN. JACOB JAVITS
    New Semester
    Opening Here
    Second semester of the North
    r>ade Branch of the College of
    Jewish Studies has opened with
    >. general community.
    The Branch is sponsored by, the
    Bureau of Jewish Education and
    : leets at Beth Torah Congregation,
    No. Miami Beach Blvd.. and NE
    11th Ave.. on Tuesday evenings
    from 8 to 10 p.m.
    Courses given are "Elementary
    Bebrew," intermediate Hebrew."
    k' "Know Your Torah." A for-
    i.Ti, beginning at 9 p.m.. follows
    tin regular formal classes. The
    BUbjeOt for the spring semester
    l. "Lifetime of a Jew."
    Faculty for the spring semester
    w. ill be Rabbis Henry Wernick,
    cainuel II. Machtei. Simon April.
    Monon Shalowitz. Max Lipshitz,
    r>.athan Zwitman, Sherwin Staub-
    -. Harold Richter and Jonah E.
    (apian; also Meyer Samberg,
    /.braham J. Gittelson and Zvi
    ierger. of the Bureau of Jewish
    Ichication.
    /?
    OTARION
    id/enel
    HEARING AIDS
    ^flii An Motet
    WHILE TOU WAIT
    tatftnts ana Moidi
    mperial Hearing Aid Co.
    42 N.W First St. FB 7-1022
    _ TMMf THADES __
    Miller Electric Co.
    of Miami, Inc.
    QUALITY COHTKACTING t SOIVICt
    3905 N.W. 37th Ct.
    Ph. NE 3-2686
    Joseph M Lipton. president of
    Dade Federal Savings and Loan
    Assn.. and long active in the bus-
    iness, civic- and traternal affairs
    ct Greaor Miami, has been desig-
    nated by the Jewish Theological
    Seminary of America to receive
    its coveted National Community
    Service Award
    The award is a bronze plaque con-
    ferred each year by the Semi-
    nary upon a limited number of
    communal leaders whose "distinc-
    tive and continuing service to the
    community at large perpetuates
    the Jewish tradition of involve-
    ment in. and concern for the well-
    being of all men." Six others also
    have been designated for the 1963
    award.
    Presentation of the plaques
    will be made by Dr. Louis Fink-
    elstein, chancellor, at the Sem-
    inary's fourth annual convoca- ,
    tion dinner in Miami Beach Au-
    ditorium on Monday, Feb. 25.
    The dinner will follow a special
    afternoon convocation at Temple
    Emanu-EI, where United States
    Sen. Jacob K. Javits (Rep.-N.Y.)
    will receive the honorary de-
    gree of Doctor of Laws. Sen.
    Javits, principal speaker at the
    dinner, will be cited for his
    "humanitarian legislation" and
    for being an "eloquent advocate
    of righteousness for every
    man."
    Lipton. who was a founder of
    Dade Federal, also founded the
    : J. M. Lipton Insurance Agency,!
    Inc.. now one of the leading in-
    surance agencies in Miami. He'.
    holds a Chartered Life Underwrit-
    1 er (C.L.UO degree, a profession-'
    : al insurance degree.
    Although extremely active in
    , his business life, Lipton has made
    it a point to participate in the
    civic, fraternal, educational and
    : cultural affairs of the community.
    He is a life member of YMHA.
    ' ?nd he is the president of Temple
    Emanu-EI. whose spiritual leader.
    Dr. Irving Lehrman. will offer
    the opening prayer at the conven-
    tion and lead the academic pro-
    cession which will precede the
    formal exercises.
    Lipton is a member of James
    Carnell Lodge. Scottish Rite Tem-
    ple and Mahi Temple. Ancient
    Order of the Nobles of the Mystic
    Shrine, American Legion and Ki-
    wanis Club, Phi Lambda Pi Frat-
    ernity, an active director of the
    Lniversity of Pennsylvania Alum-
    ni Club, and has served on the
    Dade County Chapter of the Amer-
    ican Red Cross as treasurer and.
    in 1951. was general chairman of
    the Dade County Community Chest
    drive. He is a past pre*ident of
    the Florida Savings and Loan
    League, and has served as Flori-
    da director of the United States
    Savings, and Loan League.
    JOSEPH M. UPTON
    Among his other activities,
    Lipton is a patron of the Dade
    County Outstanding Citizens
    Awards for Sholem Lodge of
    B'nai Brith, and last year he
    was made an Honorary Out-
    standing Citizen of Dade Coun-
    ty. He is a trustee and secre-
    tary of Mt. Sinai Hospital and
    serves on the Citixens' Commit-
    tee of the University of Miami.
    Last October, Dr. Henry King
    Stanford, president of the CM. an-
    nounced Lipton as among the civic
    and cultural leaders to be named
    to the board of selections for Men
    of Letters. Arts and Science of
    Florida who have made distinct
    contributions to the cultural life of
    Israel.
    Inflammaton
    Lipton was chairman of the 1961
    Greater Miami Combined Jewish
    Appeal and a member of the Sev- Tashkent, which
    enth United Jewish Appeal Study b^s^b^b^b^b^bb
    Mission to Rome and Israel,
    which took place in October. 196>
    He is vice president of the Great-
    er Miami Jewish Federation.
    Educated in Latrode. Penn.,
    where he attended public and high
    school. Lipton matriculated to the
    University of Pennsylvania, grad-
    uating in 1922 with the degree of
    Bachelor of Science in economics.
    He is married to the former Anne
    Abrash, of I'aterson. N.J.
    Mr. and Mrs. Lipton. who live
    in Miami Beach, have two married
    children, a son. Ronald, and a
    daughter, Harriet.
    homes also were searched.
    As word spread of the arrest
    and the alleged reason, mob fury
    brought waves of assaults on
    Jews in the streets and in their
    homes. Lacking police protec-
    tion, the Margelan Jews organ-
    ized their own guard which led
    1 to increasingly violent clashes
    with gangs of Uzbeks roaming
    the streets. Six days of rioting
    were finally halted by police
    guards.
    An official report did not appear
    in the local Uzbek newspaper until
    three weeks later. Mr, Kati said,
    The boy. it turned nut. had indeed
    been kidnapped hut by an Uzbek
    Moslem woman The official story
    did not mention the riots or make
    any effort to dispel the blood libel.
    The Jewish victims then brought
    suit in a trial in nearby Gorchavko
    which started Nov. 14. The court
    assailed the Margelan prosecutor,
    ruled that the searches and seiz-
    ures were illegal and ordered a
    new trial In the 14 months since.
    Mr. Katz emphasized, there has
    been no word of a second trial and
    the police involved in the riots
    have retained their jobs while the
    Jews of Margelan live in fear.
    The blood libel in Tashkent be-
    gan on May 9 last year when an
    Uzbek gang, led by a man named
    Azizov, broke into the home of
    Abigai Bangieva, 70, a woman
    who runs a small shop. They
    charged she had taken blood
    from the ear of Azizov's young
    daughter for use "in a Passover
    ritual." The local prosecutor or-
    dered her arrest. Police ran-
    sacked her home and she was
    held for three weeks. The legal
    complaint against her, Mr. Katz
    said, still stands.
    LOCAL METROPOLITAN
    MAN BECOMES A
    "MILLIONAIRE"
    rumors swept
    ha> 50.000 Jews
    Fred A Sandier MIC
    Mr Sandier, for the 4th year
    has |oined a very select group
    of Metropolitan Life Insurance
    Company representatives who
    are "millionaires."
    He's not a millionaire in the
    usual sense-not a millionaire
    in terms of dollars alone bu-
    in terms of the insurance serv-
    ices he has provided. During
    the past year, he has provided
    over one million dollars' worth
    of insurance protection for his
    clients in the Miami area.
    Meet Miami's new million-
    aire. Consult him on your per-
    sonal insurance needs. He's a
    successful Metropolitan repre-
    sentative whose ability has
    been recognized The Family
    Security Check-Up service he
    has performed for you'
    friends and neighbors is avail-
    able to you, with no obliga-
    tion except to those you luir
    METROPOLITAN LIFE
    INSURANCE COMPANY
    New York 10, N.Y.
    3200 S. W. 3rd Avenue
    Miami 36, Florida ,
    Phone FR 3-4616
    Knesefh Israel Congregation
    1415 Euclid Avenue, Miami Beach
    RABBI DAVID ICHRFKID CANTOt ABRAHAM SCIF
    The Public is Cordially Invited to Hear
    JUDGE JASON M. BERKMAN
    GUEST SPEAKER
    af late Friday Evening Services
    FEBRUARY 1st at 8:30 P.M.
    PRivn.P
    * II O O I I X U
    REPAIRS AND RE-ROOFING
    SINCE 1920
    PALMER'S ROOFING
    1731 N. MIAMI AVE.
    PHONE
    FR 3-6244
    SUWANNEE RIVER-36,700 ACRES
    In Lew SunU ThOMU!n L?' Suwannee River .nd Along It, Southern Shore
    In Levy County Over 0 Miles of Suwannee River and Gulf of Mexico Frontage and
    Over 15 M.les of Paved Road Frontage on State Road 347
    p,tT?^^^ hardwood an,
    ducts now on the tract. This include s,, timk., I-T '* from $30 to $35 par aero in wood pro-
    Th. timber producing, areas"^^.!KM as*fclfi? feaWgg* W .~ H**
    15% scrub- much young timber is on the tract. hardwood and cypress,
    iSSttSSL"""* """* ""*" ""- ? th.....of 10% per acre due to
    t^rreTaU';^ water sources, and I. on. if
    tion. The river ha, an average tfach. tf%0M r" c"."^ S* "Hng water transport.-
    fcrido. at Fannin Spring or'wh.r^ U T HuK? 19 ZlJZK?"? m "9% di~hT *
    runs in width from 300 to 1,500 feet mnwV l crosses the Suwannee. The main stream
    EASmGTHVA^ AMU*" OF CONSTANT AND EVER IN-
    ""* *'.........^&?2&tJS2Jtt~f&in m....."' *
    JOSEPH A. WHEELER. REALTOR
    13003 N.W. 22nd AVENUE, MIAMI, FLORIDA PHONE MU 1-1958


    iM
    Friday, February 1, 1963
    vJmisti fhoridicir
    Page 7-A
    UJA Plans for Inaugural Conference
    Continued from Page 1-A
    rph MeyerMeff; of Btttimore', how
    beginning lu.s third year in this
    highest voluntary <>ffk-r that iiir
    American Jewish community has
    to offer, who has been a lop lead-
    er in the UJA lor virtually the en-
    tire length of the Appeal's quarter-
    of-a-century. and an important
    chaper of its programs through
    which 3.000,000 men, women and
    children have been saved Irom
    conditions of displacement and
    homelessness; and
    Rabbi Herbert A. Friedman,
    executive vice chairman of the
    VJA, perhaps the most eminent
    authority in the American Jewish
    community on overseas Jewish
    problems and needs, who has per-
    sonally marie emssinys of inter-
    national frontiers to meet refugees
    in flight; whose on-the-spot inves-
    tigations have taken him into Po-
    land and Rumania, revolutionary
    I North Africa and numerous times
    into Israel; a rabbi and former
    World War II chaplain, whose
    "congregation today is the larg-
    est in the Jewish community
    worldthe nearly UOO.OOO home-
    less and distressed Jews depend-
    ing on the UJA\ 19S3 campaign
    o !>< hunched here in just one
    week's time.
    But there will also be many
    occasions for respite curing the
    course of the banquet. NVIton
    Berle, ere of America's great
    entertainers, has volunteered to
    help make the UJA's inaujural
    the memorable event it w.ll be.
    Berle was for many years a
    master of ceremonies at the an-
    nual "UJA Night of Stars" in
    New York's Madison Square Gar-
    den. |
    The Anniversary Award- to be
    made to the men and women whoj
    have served over the years as
    chairmen of their community
    campaigns in behalf of the UJA
    will be in the form of a silver
    medallion, representing the Sil
    ver Jubilee 25th anniversary oi
    Left to right are Avraham Harman. Israel Ambassador to th-i
    United States; U.S. Sen. Kenneth Keating, of New York, a:
    authority on immigration; and Joseph Meyerhoff. genera,
    chairman of the United Jewish Appeal. They will be amonc
    personalities to be heard at the Feb. 17 banguet session mark
    ing the 25th anniversary of UJA at the Fontainebleau Hotel.
    the UJA The har'some medal- the State of Isjael in honor
    lions were especially struck by the UJA's anniversary.
    *
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    airport and hotel and return.
    HOTEL ACCOMMODATIONS: 6 nights at the Hotel Grand,
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    MEALS: Continental breakfast included.
    SIGHTSEEING: Includes visiting many fascinating sites of Paris,
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    to $10,000 by the Fed-
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    ELECTRIC CLOCK
    An accurate, noiseless, precision ala-m clock,
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    ACCOUNTS OPENED OR ADDED TO BEFORE FEBRUARY 20th EARN DIVIDENDS FROM THE Isl
    BISCAYNE FEDERAL
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    Main Office: Northside Branch: Coral Way Branch:
    Biscayne Blvd. at 18th St. N.W. 27th Ave. and 79th St. 1600 Coral Way
    AMNE ff PARKING AT All OFrXiS
    SE HABIA FSPANOL
    lBr fuiio'. Pee>


    Friday, February 1, 1963
    +J$nfsi> fturtdkui
    Page* 8-'
    Clergymen Appeal to K. to Ease Anti Jewish Restrictions
    NEW YORK (JTA) A group
    of 46 Protestant, Catholic and Jew-
    ish clergymen assailed soviet anti
    Semitism is a cable recently to
    Premier Khrushchev and urged
    the Soviets to lift their official pol-
    icy of oppres-ion against Russian
    Jew ,
    The cable was published u an
    advertisement in four metropolitan
    newspapers, including the New
    York Times, as a cooperative un-
    dertaking by the signers and the
    American Jewish Committee. The
    cable was delivered to the Soviet
    Embassy in New York lor trans
    mission to Khrushchev
    The statement said that while
    members of all religions Buffered
    harassment in Russia, nearly :'..-
    000,000 Russian Jews were denied
    "minimal rights conceded to ad-
    herents Of other faiths
    The statement listed a lengthy
    group of restrictions against
    Russian Jews, including isolation
    of congregations, a ban# on con-
    tacts with Jews in other coun-
    tries, a ban on a central religious
    organization, the "arbitrary" re-
    moval from office since June,
    1961 of synagogue presidents in
    six offices and the sentencing of
    Jewish lay leaders in Leningrad
    and Moscow to prison terms for
    the "alleged crime" of meMi.-.g
    foreign visitors in their syna-
    gogues.
    The statement also noted that
    con el snagogues base been shut
    town bj Soviet authorities, the few
    that remain are served by rabbrs
    ordained more than -10 years ago,
    and thai only one theological semi-
    nary (Nisi-, that in Moscow which
    never ,had more than 20 students |
    and now ha- four. The statement;
    also referred to the ban on sale
    'I mat/oh lor la-l Pas-over, the
    , ban on printing of Jewish Bibles
    .oid on production of Jewish ritual;
    articles and on use of Hebrew.
    Asserting that such conditions
    "revive memories of the anti-Sem-
    iiie Stalin regime," the religious
    leaders noted that Khrushchev had
    denounced Stalinism and they urg-
    Host for the second informal party cf the Con-
    struction and Allied Trades Division of the
    Combined Jewish Appeal, Gene S. Fisher, is
    shown standing (left) with Norman Rosen,
    Coral Gables Real Estate chairman (center',
    and Dr. Joseph R. Narot, spiritual leader of
    Temple Israel, the evening's guest speaker.
    Among guests at the meeting held on behalf
    of Federation by the Construction industry are
    seated (left to right) Building Suppliers co-
    chairmen, Sam Levine and Murray Levine,
    Nat Cynamon and Roslyn K. Berr:n. They
    joined othor guests in adding to the support
    of Federation, which resulted in an 18 per-
    cent overall increase by members of the divis-
    ion in two evenings of this type. Construction
    Division chairman is David Fieeman.
    ed the Soviet Union to implement
    its oft-repeated claim of being a
    'champion of human dignity and
    equality" and a "defender of
    minority rights" by ending the re-
    pressive measures against its Jews.
    The signatories included Dr.
    John C. Bendnett. dean of faculty
    of the Union Theological Seminary;
    Dr. Harold E. Fey. editor of the
    Christian Century; Dr. Alvin Rog-
    ness, president of the Lutheran
    Theological Seminary; Archbishop
    Patrick A. O'Boyle, of Washington,
    D.C.; Dr. Norman Gerstenfeld, of
    the Washington Hebrew Congrega-
    tion; Dr. Nelson Glueck, president
    ot the Hebrew Union College Jew-
    ish Institute ol Keligion; Rabbi Jul-
    ius Mark, president of the Syna-
    gogue Council of America; and
    Archbishop Iskovos. of the Greek
    Orthodox Archdiocese of North and
    South America.
    Meanwhile, reports reaching
    here from Leningrad indicated
    that campaign against the main
    synagogue in that city, charging
    it with "illegal activities," had
    been started in the Soviet press
    as a result of Simchas Torah fes-
    tivities in which many young
    Jews participated. The cam-
    paign was initiated by the direc-
    tor of a hospital near the syna-
    gogue.
    According to those reports, sev-
    eral hundred Jewish young people
    gathered at the synagogue to par-
    ticipate in the customary rejoicing
    on the holiday, last Oct. 20.
    For the first time in known his-
    tory, Leningrad municipal offic-
    ials appeared at the synagogue
    along with the hospital director,
    who denounced the "hooliganisfic"
    observance and demanded action
    by authorities to put a halt to the
    alleged "illegal activities" at the
    synagogue.
    Rabbi Reports On His Tour
    "Educational facilities of thci
    Jewish communities in South
    America are lacking in dimension
    and quality, and are in dire needj
    of a bridge of communication link!
    ing them closer to the United |
    States," commented Rabbi Solo-j
    mon Schiff upon his return from',
    a three week good will tour of!
    South and Latin America.
    Rabbi Schiff. who is spiritual j
    leader of Beth El Congregation]
    here, addressed a meeting of the
    Friends of Mesivta High School at
    the home of Mr. and Mrs. Murra'y
    Rosenberg. 3100 Prairie Ave.
    At the meeting, which was con-
    ducted by Alexander Moscovits,
    i'.airman of the board of trus
    of the Mesivta, Rabbi Schiff
    latcd his findings during his
    to four South American count
    which was sponsored by the I
    school, 1021 Biarritz Dr., and
    Hebrew Academy of Greater
    ami, 2400 Pine Tree Dr.
    The tour was called "Am
    Judios," or "Jewish Friem
    Rabbi 11. Louis Rottman.
    president of the Mesivta, deli
    ed a progress report on
    school, which is two years
    Fund-raising projects, includin
    music concert and member
    campaign, were also formulate
    Construction Unit Nets CJA Increase
    The Construction. Real Estate
    and Allied Trades Division of the
    Combined Jewish Appeal, one of
    the first trade groups to be active
    in the Silver Anniversary year,
    this week announced that leaders
    of the industry have responded
    with an 18 per cent increase on be-
    half of the 1963 CJA campaign.
    The announcement v.a- made by
    David H Fieeman, who was ho I
    ai his home to an informal li
    "! til' flu istOn, Whil h helped In
    laun< b partn ; oi Rabbi Irv-
    . .1 leader "f
    Temple Emanu-EI, addre sed the
    division on the importance ot the
    25th ry in the commun-
    ity
    At a siffliliar meetitng held at
    the home of Gene S. F;sher, lead-
    ers of the industry living in the
    South West tcc'< part in a dis-
    cussion cf the role of Federa-
    tion and its agencies in the com-
    munity and also joined in the
    support of the Silver Anniver-
    sary year campaign. Rabbi Jos-
    eph Narot, spiritual leader of
    TernpV I ioIm on h'-half
    of Fedeiation.
    announced lliat r.
    deration meet the 1363 g
    Here is what YOU-just one single individual-
    can do about medical care, disease, old age, broken
    homes, distressed Jews throughout the world, juvenile
    delinquency, disturbed children, poverty and bigotry.
    That's quite an order.
    There's enough work there to keep hundreds
    of organizations busy for several lifetimes.
    And it does.
    So, what can you just one single individual
    a valuable member of your community-
    possibly do to help in the struggle against
    these human problems?
    Much more than )ou thiuk you can do!
    The organizations that light these maladies
    and problems so tirelessly and so effectively
    are made up of individuals; they are sup-
    ported by individuals: they arc given their
    life by individuals like you and me.
    Through Combined Jewish Appeal, your
    voice becomes '><) times louder.. tor ihe ( JA
    serves 60 separate organizations, each direct-
    all its abilities, resources and time U> the
    oi a ajwutuv iiiuiuui piutttcuia ptxHf
    Ihe goal for Miami is only SI.629.810 as
    compared with $5,500,000 for similar-in-sizc
    Cleveland and with S2.50O.OOO for compa-
    rable Baltimore. Almost half of every dollar
    received stays right in our own non-profit
    community, helping 25,000 Miatnians. and
    supporting important National Agencies,
    while the rest goes to the United Jewish
    Appeal and other overseas charitable non-
    profit agencjes. sen ing over 325.(MM) men,
    women and children in ever) country you
    can possibly name.
    We ask your help as a volunteer worker. We
    ask you lo contribute generously to these
    60 dedicated agencies. We ask you to bear in
    mind that your contribution will be shared
    by these 60 agencies by 2s.(ton friends and
    neighbors by those struggling overseas ami
    so weagjjyouto 111 INK BIG lor ( JA in 1963.
    __ _jfcfej|....."Vi"(f '"".""
    ^ppea^BelTnetr ass pmianlrtropv .' 't cs. it is
    4-1


    Miami Beach leaders in real estate, construct'on, and allied
    trades at Chairman David B. Fleeman's home start their Com-
    bined Jewish Appeal activity with c 27 percent increase. L H
    to right are David Fenton, Murry Mcdsef, hen Zion Cinsbu-g,
    and Rabbi Irving Lehrman, who was the evening's guest
    speaker. .
    Dr. Eisenstein
    Will Speak at
    Sanquet Here
    Temple 6* lb S! !> will cele-
    brate groundbreaking ol (h 1
    site at SH !0 h St. and
    77th Ave
    ( lebration menci ith
    .. banquet on Saturday eve
    Feb. 16. ;it the Lombai
    Dr. Ira Eiw nstei i, note I auth ir
    and internationally-renowned spir-
    itual leader, will be guest of hon-
    , or. Also lo be a guest of honor
    i is Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual
    . I pie Beth Sholom.
    Or. Eisenstcin served as lead-
    er of the Society for the Ad-
    vancement cf Juaaism from 1931
    to 1954, when he was invited to
    bcccmc spiritual leae'er of An-
    she Emet Synagogue in Chicago
    (1954-59). He assumed his duties
    as president of the Jewish Re-
    cor.structionist Foundation and
    editor of "The Reconstruction-
    ist" in 1959.
    Off. IRA EIStlMtiH
    Gordon Off On
    Official Tour
    Jack D. Gordon, president oi
    Washington Federal Savings and
    Loan Assn.. left this week to un-
    dertake a United Nations mi sio.i
    to the Republic of Somalia
    Gordon, who also serves as a
    home financing consultant to the
    U.S. State Department, will lay
    the groundwork for an expanded
    homebuikling program tor the
    newly established African nation.
    En route to Somalia, Gordon
    wil also go to Addie Ababa, cap-
    ital of Ethiopia, to consult with
    The United Nations Economic
    Commission on Africa.
    In 1959. Gordon was instrument-
    al in setting up a bousing pro-
    gram for Ethiopia, and Randolph
    Troxell, Jr. a Washington Fed-
    eral Savings Executive, has been
    stationed in Ethiopia during the
    past two and a liali y< n im
    plement the program
    Gordon expects to remain in
    Somalia for one month, during
    which time he will work with
    ernment officials and United
    tions field persona I
    lie is the author of "Creative
    Judaism." "What We Mean by Re
    ligion," "'I'lii' Ethic <-i Tolerance,"
    and "Judaism Under Freedom '
    He ha- served as co-editor of the
    Sabbath Prayer Book, the High
    Holiday I'ravcr Book, and tin- Now
    iiaggadah.
    In 1951, he served a- visiting
    professor ol Homiletics at t h.-
    Jem ish Theological Seminary, ami
    i a- president of the Rabbinical
    assembly ol America lroin 1952 to
    1954
    Rabbt Morn- Sk'.p, spiritual
    leader oi Temple Beth Shirah, said
    that the weekend celebration her"
    would conclude with the ground-
    1 reaking i eremonies on Sundi y
    al 2 p.m.
    Film Musical Scheduled
    Beth Kodesh ongri atioi
    enl a filui musical, "The Can-
    Son." with Mo he Oysher
    and Michael Ro i on Sun-
    Fi b 24 ii .
    Lie Ticket be purchas-
    the dooi oi i the
    rederation meet the 1963 goal Ij
    Sl.R?ft."!i'. TTTlliat this,
    igh the
    1
    struct! Trades Di
    vbion, ii i the kej industry
    help in make the
    two inl partu so success
    ful."
    in "I am phased
    thai Builders Co-chairman Bernard
    Schoninger and Building Suppliers
    1 Chairmen Murray Levine and
    Levice gave us their per
    I as well as that of
    their industr) Their part and
    thai ol the Architects and Engi-
    in, under the chair-
    hi;) n| Morris Lapidus and
    hip of Irvin Korach,
    played a vital parl in fullili
    le in the Silver Anruver-
    ampi
    Fit mi i lid that, "as in the
    tl e Real Estate Profession
    is al n in the forefront ol lead
    . -!, and l cite the cooperation
    oi Cooi inating Chairmen Leo Eis-
    Miami I 'hairman Georg<
    in, and Coral Gables Chair
    Norman R sen
    CJA Leadership
    Dinner Sunday
    Continued, from Page 1-A
    Sidney Lefcourt will present the
    leaders quarter-century with specially de-'
    signed silver a. ar s "as a token
    oi the community's gratitude."
    Wolfson annuonced that Mrs.
    Emil Morton will sing the Star
    Spangled Banner, to be follow-
    ed by the invocation delivered
    by Dr. Joseph Narot, spiritual
    leader of Temple Israel.
    Helping to highlight the cven-
    im-'. and share in the program hon-
    oring the communal leaders will
    be a committee of hostesses com-
    prised of many women leaders
    here Serving as hostesses will
    be the Mesdames James Albert.
    Jerome Blank, Jack Cantor, Jack
    Carner. Irving Cowan, .Martin
    Fine, Leonard Friedland, Joseph
    (iarfield. A. I. Click-man. Emil,
    Could. Howard Kane. Jerome Kip
    Dis, Jay Ki-lak. Irving Kosoff, Cal
    Kovens, Inez Krensky, Sidney Lei-
    court, Irving Miller. E. A. I'allot,
    Jack Popick, Leonard Rosen,
    Jack Sandier. Lawrence Singer,
    Harrj B Smith, Harold Thurman
    i nd Julian Weinkle.
    Also taking pan in the program,,
    in addition to Wolfson, will be
    Initial Gifts Committee Co-chair-
    mi :. i.. 11 son and Rosen, whose
    unit helped lo plan and carry out
    Ihe dinner which they predict will
    hi -one oi the outstanding events
    oi the Silver Anniversary year
    ( ( Mlbini d ''" i"h Anpc-il e.iin
    Wnv .ill its aniline- >. i>iiic*.-> .uul lime to mc
    ~u*vnifc oi u ajyvcim, iiuinan piouicui, a ptvtt*
    ^m of great concern to all who care about
    i he well-being of our community.
    By helping CIA. >ou help those who cannot
    afford medical care, you help victims of dread
    disease, old age, emotional and mental ill-
    ness; you aid substantially in the fight against
    juvenile delinquency, poverty and bigotry.
    You help the homeless and the distressed
    the unfortunates ofuhe worldboth around
    the corner and around the worldthe young,
    the old, the sick, the ignorant, the frightened,
    the misguided. You do all this by volunteer-
    ing your time, your energy and your dollars
    to CJA each year.
    And in this, the 25th Anniversary of the
    Greater Miami Jewish Federation, we ask
    Miamians to open their hearts as never before.
    pTn l:\ntliropyV Yes. it is
    tppeaMerincd aT,
    in thwincst Sense of the word, the Internal
    Revenue Service considers it philanthropy.
    But that is not the Only point here. When you
    support CJA's work, you give out of an
    instinct for survival and self preservation. By
    your giving you uphold the ancient principle
    of Tzedakahrighteous deeds performed in
    the highest Jewish tradition.
    Through your philanthropy von give not only
    to the needy. Not only to your community
    and to your own family. You give to yourself.
    You give yourself the blessed assurance of
    having the finest facilities. And so. we humbly
    ask you to help in every way as much as
    you canwhen you are called upon. We ask
    you to give to those who so sorely need your
    help. We ask you to give toyourself.
    1963 COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL
    TO MEET JEWISH NEEDS AROUND THE C O N E I AND AROUND THE W 0 R l D
    spon.o-.db, GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION
    1317 8ISCAYNE BOULEVARD MIAMI, FLORIDA RHONE FR 3 0411
    LOCAL AGENCIES: Baron de Hirsch Loan Fund Bureau ot Jewish Education Greater Miami Jewish Community Center Hillel-University ot Miami Jewish Family
    and Children's Service Jewish Vocational Service Jewish Home for the Aged Mt. Sinai Hospital National Council of Jewish Women ISRAEL AND OVERSEAS
    AGENCIES: United Jewish Appeal (UJA) (Joint Distribution Committee; United Israel Appeal: New York Association for New Americans) American-Israel Cultural
    Foundations Hebrew University-Techmon National Committee for Labor Israel Pioneer Women United HIAS Service COMMUNITY RELATIONS AGENCIES:
    American Jewish Congress American Jewish Committee Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith Jewish Labor Committee Jewish War Veterans National
    Community Relations Advisory Council CULTURAL ANO SERVICE AGENCIES: American Association for Jewish Education American Jewish Historical Society
    B'nai B'rith National Youth Services Appeal C.J.F.W.F. National Scholarship Plan Dropsie College Histadruth Ivnth of America Jewish Children's Service (Atlanta)
    Jewish Occupational Council Jewish Publication Society Jewish Teachers' Seminary Jewish Telegraphic Agency Leo N. Levi Memorial Hospital National
    Jewish Welfare Board National Jewish Cultural Foundation YIVQ Institute for Jewish Research rft advertisement donated by friend* ofFederation.


    Page 10-A
    fJenisii noridlian
    aismi! .v.iui1.1"*" .-it.
    .
    The Man Who
    Almost Made It
    By MAX LERNER
    | '
    Urge Brazil Police to Move
    Against Anti Semitic Units
    Tha pathos of Hugh Gaitskell's death is that he should have been
    cut down exactlv when the Labor Party was on the threshold of com-
    ing 1o power. Labor has had only two spells of powerin the Ram-
    say Macdonald period and the Clement Attlee period. Gaitskeljs if he
    had lived would almost certainly have been the third, and if he had
    learned enough from both to have avoided their mistakes. With him
    gone the onlv unifying force in the deeply split Labor Party is gone.
    The fratricidal infighting for the succession to Gaitskell., involving
    George Brown. Harold Wilson. Frank Cousins and doubtless others as
    well, has already begun.
    Gaitskell was a phenomenon an intellectual of the upper mid-
    dle class who went to the right schools (Winchester. Oxord) and be-
    came an economics don. yet forged to the head of the British politi-
    cal movement base machine" (as his enemies called him' who loved cocktail parties and
    the dance floor, and might have been an instructor in ballroom
    dancing, but did his maneuvering on the chess board of British trade-
    union and constituency politics.
    e
    I first met him at a Labor Party Conference in 1949, when he was
    still a young M. P. but was moving rapidly toward Cabinet stature.
    He was one of the group of young post-War intellectuals who swarm-
    ed into Parliament on the Labor benches in the election of 1945 and
    gave a new flavor to the party Keir Hardie. A decade later, on
    one of his American visits, he talked about his life to my class at
    Brandeis Universityabout his lack of political conscousness at school
    (he was a late bloomer and did not have a distinguished college rec-
    ord), about the General Strike of 1927 which iirst opened for him the
    class nature of British society, about his work with Hugh Dalton when
    he set out to master economics in the service of labor, about his lec-
    tures to coal miners at which he-learned as much frem his listeners
    as they from him.
    He held several Cabinet posts in the Attlee government, and in
    1950at 45 became Chancelloi of the Exchequer. He was already
    preparing himself lor the party leadership and the Prime Minister
    post. His opponent, at a succession of Labor Party conferences, wai
    Aneuran Bevan. To most observers it looked like an unequal battle,
    for Nye Bevan was one of the great orators of our time, and Gaitskell
    no match for his eloquence The constituency parties were on Nye's
    -i .. and the whole of Labor's leftwmg for \i tie with America were anathema. But while Nye was orating. Gaits-
    kell was quietly organizing, and talking with the powerful General
    Secretarians of the trade-unions who were fearful that Nye would be
    an extremist. The result, at the crucial 1955 conference, was a
    Gaitskell victory.

    It took Gaitskell seven more lean years to unify the Party and
    prepare for the victory to come. He patched up his quarrel with Bev-
    an. bringing him into the Shadow Cabinet as the eventual Foreign
    Minister, and the two worked well together. But with Bevan's death
    a new enemy came on the stageFrank Cousins, the General Secre-
    tary of the Transport Workers, who is also a powerful orator and
    tried to use unilateralist and anti-American feeling to destroy and re-
    place Gaitskell. This was an even greater test of Gaitskell's courage,
    patience, and capacity for maneuver than the Bevan struggle had
    been, and again he won. and re-unified the Party for the coming Gen-
    eral Elections.
    I saw Gaitskell at the Inaugural Ball in Washington, in 1960, which
    was something of a triumph lor him- as well as for the new young
    President, since Gaitskell's whole effort has been to turn a dogmatic
    Socialist party, saddled with a too rigid nationalization program and
    a class-struggle philisophy. into a modernized New Deal and New-
    Frontier party. 1 talked with him again in Rome, in the fall of 1961,
    and admired the calmness with which he responded to the badgering
    of a Leftwing Italian Socialist whoover cocktails in a luxurious apart,
    ment on the Tiberlamented the falling away of the Italian work-
    ing class from proletarian militancy.

    He was confident of coming to power, and had he lived he would
    doubtless have achieved his dream and responsibility. The Macmillan
    government has steadily lost ground, being unable to win any victories
    either at home or abroad and unable therefore to stem the tide of
    demoralization sweeping over England. The current defeat on its bid
    to enter the Common Market is the latest phase of this downward
    arc
    I felt that Gaitskell's decision, just before his illness, to wage
    the next election on an anti-Common Market platform was a wrong-
    headed one. both for England and for Europe, but it might well have
    proved politically astute as a way of clinching Labor's bid for power.
    e e
    He almost made it. But in the end it was Death, not the Tories,
    who dashed the cup of power Irom his lips. He was a moderate by
    temperament, but al-o because between the Left and Right wings of
    British Labor his moderation was a unifying force. He gave mili-
    tancy to it by exhorting his followers to "Fight, fight, light," for
    unity
    His life was not only a >ymbol of that New Society which has
    transformed Europe, as it has America, and brought middleclass val-
    ues into the labor movement. It was also a proof of the ease with
    which intellectuals on both Continents can now move between the
    creative elite and the commanding elite.
    Continued from Page 1-A
    was stopped by police interven-
    tion.
    The police detained several of
    the youths, believed to be mem-
    bers of wealthy families, but
    promptly released them. Police
    vigilance at the resort was in-
    tensified.
    Another leading Brazilian news-;
    paper. Correio dc Manha. criticiz-,
    cd this week the appointment by,
    Gov. Ademar de Barros of a for-1
    mer head of a pro-Nazi Party here
    to the post of Education Minister
    ol the Sao Paulo provincial gov-
    ernment.
    Plinio Salgado, who headed the |
    pro-Fascist Integralist Party be-[
    fore the Second World War, was
    US Eyes End
    To Israel Assist
    WASHINGTON (JTA) In |
    its outlook for the next few years,
    the United States Government
    hopes aid to Israel can be termi- j
    nated. it was revealed this week
    by President Kennedy's new For-
    eign Aid director, David E. Bell,
    in testimony before the Senate
    Foreign Relations Committee.
    Mr. Bell singled out Israel for;
    mention, along with Taiwan. :
    Greece, and Libya, as countries
    where economies are improving,
    and a gradual phasing out of
    American aid is foreseen by U.S.
    experts.
    Mr. Bell told the committee
    that the United States hopes to
    continue a shift in emphasis
    from outright economic grants
    to more loans repayable in dol-
    lars. But the government en-
    visages higher interest rate on
    low or non-interest loans to
    countries achieving economic
    progress, he said.
    He made it clear that he con-
    sidered Israel among nations with
    , a rapid rate of growth.
    He explained to the committee
    that the government plans to con-
    centrate American assistance
    | where it is most urgently needed
    j and where "we can achieve real
    and lasting results."
    named to the provincial Cabme
    post in return for his political
    support in the recent election of
    Governor de Barros
    During the war. Salgado had
    been forced to leave Brazil when
    he was Charged with having main-
    tained contact with the Hitler re-
    gime. He was granted amnesty
    after the war.
    A Buenos Aires University sur-
    vey of anti-Semitic attitudes
    among 2.078 adult males in the
    Argentine capital meanwhile show-
    ed that there were less anti-Sem-
    ites among the middle and up-
    per classes than among the low-
    er ones.
    The survey was made l>> M>
    University's Institute of Sociol-
    ogy and was sponsored by the-
    American Jewish Committee. Prof.
    Gino Germani, director of the In-
    stitute, reported also that the up-
    per and middle classes, though
    less anti-Semitic, were more in-
    clined to turn their ideological
    anti-Semitism into action against
    Jews.
    The study found that 27 per cent
    of the lower classes were anti-
    Semitic, compared with 11 per
    cent of the entire sample
    Friday. February 1. 1363
    EXCELLENT ACCOMMODATION
    FOR ELDERLY LADIES
    Spaces home; l'8 'm *'h b "h
    DeiicioJS Food, Kosher Sl>
    MRS A IEVINSON
    Ph."W38r
    HEBREW TEACHER
    Preparing for Bar Mitivah a spialty.
    Cantor, Baritone Voice, Perfe-.' Baal
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    TUTOR
    Do you wont more general addition?
    Are you an adult or child need<*a tng-
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    COMPANION to LADY 111
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    Main Post Office, Miomi
    ..V.----v-^'-.-^-V- -'- -" -
    T'rfereth Israel Sisterhood
    A special meeting and Bocial
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    Sisterhood on Mondaj evening in
    the Social Hall. 6500 N Miami
    Ave.
    AERIAL SIGN CO
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    AB0TT MOTORS, Inc.
    1451 W. FLAGLER ST.
    Phone FR 3 0326
    I "HEBREW PRAaiCE~CLUB j
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    PODIATRIST-O'IROPODIST
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    260-95th STREET
    PROFESSIONAL BLDG.
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    Every Sunday 11 A.M. to 1 P.M.
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    | 1511 SW 5th Ave., Cor. SW 11th St
    Miami
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    GORDON ROOFING AND
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    2148 NW 10 Ave. FR 3-7180
    Have your roof rep.' -rd no*: yoc
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    "Satisfactory Work by
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    FOR SALES, SERVICE or REPAIRS Phone RL 7060c
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    No carboys, no acid. $8 month supply.
    FREE DELIVERY
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    PL 8-1176
    J Baby Die-Dee Diaper Service
    j, "GREATER MIAMI'S HKSV
    An Exclusive Laundry tor Diapers and Baby Clothe
    2111 N.W. 10th AVENUE Phone FR 9-5593
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    Maintenance Inc.
    REPAIRS AND MAINTENANCE OF ALL TYPES
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    Walk to 163rd St. Shopping Center I
    Temple. 3-Bedroom, Florida Room.
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    OPTOMETRIST
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    THE RELOCATION OF
    HIS OFFICE TO
    JEFFERSON SUPER DEPARTMENT
    STORE SHOPPING CENTER
    TEL. 945-4981 lor APPOINTMENT
    163rd ST. & 10th AVE.
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    than $5 per week for a full time Telephone Secretary.
    ANSWERITE, INC.
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    Phone JEfferson 8-0721


    Iday, February 1, 1963
    vJenist! fk ridm i
    few JPS Bible Translation Published
    By Special Report
    I
    rULADELPHIA Publication
    art entirely new translation of
    Torah. the first five books of |
    [Bible. also, known as the Pen-
    ch. Rlt announced here this
    by the Jewish Publication |
    tf of America.
    marks completion of the
    0M ot a 20-year project un-[
    ken by a committee of lead-,
    vi-sh Bible, scholars in the
    r ti-spealung world to trans-!
    the entire Old Testament di-j
    into modern English from
    ancient, traditional Hebrew:
    j
    volume published here is
    ir -i such translation into
    ish under the sponsorship of
    an authorised commuhlty-bodyr
    In announcing the publication,!
    Sol Satinsk.v. Philadelphia indus-'
    trialist who is president of the
    Society, declared:
    "This publication is the culmi-
    nation of eight years of dedicat-
    ed offort by an outstanding
    group representing the highest
    achievement of Jewish Biblical
    scholarship in the English-
    spoaking world. In fidelity to
    the actual meaning of the an-
    cient Hebrew text of the Bible,
    preserved through centuries by
    the- Maseretic scribes, this
    translation is the most accurate
    ever made into Englishcon-
    temproary Englishwhich can
    be read with ease and fuller un-
    derstanding by Americans to
    whom the traditional rhetoric of
    the King James translation is
    an obstacle."
    JOSHUA KUGiKMAH
    Authority
    ioks Here
    lua Kligerman. well-known
    ^lector, and curator-founder
    Gulerie Fontainobleau at
    jntair.ohleau Hotel here.,
    |on Jewish art at a regular
    ot Menorah Group of Had-
    last Keek at Uillel House.
    German studied art at Penn-
    SUte, and in 1938 join-
    .Gaaltica Popular in Mexi-
    Uhere he represented |
    llBg Mexican artists.
    las ore of the founders of ,
    untie City Art Center in |
    frsey. and became the first j
    n <>t exhibitions there.
    Satinsky pointed out that the
    translators had been aided in their
    work "by a vast growth of knowl-
    edge about Biblical times and
    languages which had come to
    1 i^-ilit in recent years." pointing
    out that "this new knowledge had
    made possible major corrections."
    As examples, he cited a revision
    in the very opening phrases in
    the Book of Genesis, which now
    reads. "When God began to create
    the Heaven and the earth ."
    "The committee made this
    , change." he said, "as a more ac-
    curate rendering of the original
    Hebrew, which King James trans-
    lation of the 17th century had giv-
    ; en in the familiar but less precise
    ! version, "In the beginning God
    I created the Heaven and the
    earth."
    Other revisions in the new
    translation, based on increased
    historical, archaeological and lin-
    guistic knowledge, include hun-
    dreds of passages which have
    baffled readers and Bible schol-
    ars for centuries, such as the
    idea that Moses led the Israelites
    across the Red Sea. "It has been
    known for sometime, Satinsky
    stilted, "that the body of water
    mentioned in the Hebrew text
    could not be the Red Sea. Recent
    knowledge has led to its identifi-
    cation in this new translation as
    the Sea of Reeds, which was
    found, in Biblical times, in the
    area now crossed by the Suez
    Canal."
    tioo of profanity, it now reads,
    "You shall not swear falsely by
    the nemo of the Lord your God
    . .," which is clearly concern-
    ed with perjury.
    The new translation, Satinsky
    ; pointed out, "has eliminated the
    archaic language of the 17th cen-
    , tury which had stood between
    most modern readers and a clear,
    easy understanding of the Biblical
    text, removing such archaisms as
    tHee' and 'thou,-1 the related verb
    forms such as 'goest' and 'bring-
    eth,' and the repeated use of
    , words such as 'perforce* and
    'even' where no corresponding
    , Hebrew expression appears."
    He cited the aim stated by the
    chairman of the committee of
    translators. Dr. Harry M. Orlin-
    sky: "Our constant goal has been
    to render the original Hebrew as
    accurately as contemporary un-
    derstanding will permit, into mod-
    ern, readable English, discarding
    the errors and obstacles which,
    through misunderstanding or a
    misplaced traditionalism, have
    stood between modern man and
    a clear knowledge of Goa's
    word."
    The new translation oi the Tor-
    ah, Satinsky said, will be dedicat-
    ed at a series of events being held
    at major cities throughout the
    country. Supreme Court Justice
    Arthur J. Goldberg will be the
    guest speaker at the dinner in
    New York, which will be held on
    Sunday, Feb. 10. at the Waldorf
    Astoria Hotel, and similar events
    arc being held in communities
    throughout the United States.
    TO SERVE YOU
    IS OUR PLEASURE
    Ed. J. Vischi
    Hvtil Estate in
    Alt its HranehvH
    12486 N.E. 7th AVENUE
    Phone PL 4-4661
    Another correction made poss-
    ible by the new knowledge is a
    revised translation of the Third
    Commandment. Previously
    translated as "Thou shalt not
    take the name of the Lord thy
    God, in vain ." which had
    been interpreted as a prohibi-
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    Page 12-A
    *Jew 1st norSdliani
    \
    t
    1
    t
    i
    t
    u
    w
    c
    fV
    Men's Club Federation Slates All-Day Session
    A large gathering of delegates
    is expected at the organizational
    conference of the Southern Flor-
    ida Region of the National Fed-
    eration of Jewish Men's Clubs at
    Deth David Synagogue on Sunday.
    Greetings at the gathering will
    RABBI JOEL GEfFEN
    be extended by Lewis Sternshein,
    president of Beth David; Jerry
    Sussmun. president of the South-
    est Region of the United Syna-
    gogue of America; Rabbi Irving
    Lehrman, spiritual leader of Tem-
    ple Emanu-El, president ol tin
    Si utheast Region of the Rabbinic-
    \- <"ii! Ij : Mrs. Lou Seitlin,
    sidenl ol Beth David Sister-
    hood; ami Mrs. William Dixon.
    president of the Florida Branch
    (i the National Women's League.
    R. Lcuis Seitlin, president of
    the Beth Davic Men's Club, will
    serve as chairman of the con-
    ference and preside at the morn-
    ing session. Judge Irving Cypen
    will preside at the luncheon ses-
    sion, where scheduled speakers
    include Rabbi Norman N. Sha-
    piro, spiritual leader of Beth
    David, and Rabbi Joel S. Gef-
    fen, of New York City, spiritual
    advisor of the National Federa-
    tion of Jewish Men's Clubs.
    Manuel Lubel. of Miami, is co-
    chairman of the conference com-
    mute, and Sy Mann, of Hollywood,
    is a member of the reception com-
    mittee.
    LOUIS SEITUN
    Greater Miami Rabbis Form Committee
    To Celebrate UJA's 25th Anniversary
    Twenty-two rabbis of congrega-
    tions throughout the Greater Mi-
    ami area Monday formed a Com-
    mittee of Rabbinical Sponsorship
    tor the 25th national inaugural
    conference of the United Jewish
    Appeal, which will take place here
    Sunday, Feb. 17, at the Fontaine-
    hleau Hotel to commemorate the
    1'JA's 25th anniversary and launch
    its 1963 nationwide campaign.
    This marked the first time since
    ihc UJA started the launching of
    Its annual national campaigns
    from the Greater Miami area that
    the rabbis here have taken for-
    mal and organized action in its
    behalf. The first time the 25-year-
    old Appeal launched a campaign
    from the Greater Miami area was
    in 1947
    The spiritual leaders, who met
    at Waldman's Hotel, named Rab-
    bi David Shapiro, of Temple
    Sinai, Hollywood, and Rabbi
    Lakeside
    MEMORIAL PARK
    AND
    GARDEN MAUSOLEUM
    "THE SOUTH'S
    MOST BEAUTIFUL
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    N.W. 25th ST. at 103rd AVE.
    TU 5-1689
    Irving Lehrman, of Temple
    Emanu-El, Miami Beach, as
    commitee co-chairmen. Rabbi
    i Shapiro is president of the Rab-
    I binical Association of Greater
    Miami. Rabbi Lehrman is a
    ! member of UJA's National Rab-
    binical Advisory Council.
    In another action, the rabbis
    j adopted a plan for insuring con-
    | gregational attendance at the in-
    j augural banquet on the evening of
    ; Feb. 17. The plan calls for at
    least 10 leading representatives
    from each congregation to take
    part in the exercises that will com-
    memorate the UJA's quarter-of-
    i century of nationwide activity in
    behalf of homeless and distressed
    Jews the world over.
    In addition, each rabbi will de-
    vote at least one of the next three
    Sabbath services to the United
    Jewish Appeal. Each will deliver
    a sermon on the Appeal's achieve-
    ments since 1939 in making poss-
    ible the rescue, resettlement and
    rehabilitation of millions of vic-
    tims of war and oppression.
    Reservations for the Inaugural
    banquet on Feb. 17 are available
    ] from the Appeal's offices at the
    Fontainebleau Hotel.
    Miami Hebrew Book Store
    ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS
    Hebrew Religious Supplies for
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    Ulpan Courses
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    A new semester of Ulpan He-
    brew courses sponsored by the
    Bureau of Jewish Education will i
    begin the week of Feb. 4.
    The Ulpan program of the Bu-
    reau consists of intensive two-
    hour sessions in Hebrew language
    and conversation, using Israeli
    texts, newspapers and other mat-
    erials.
    Elementary Hebrew is offered
    on Monday evenings from 8 to 10
    p.m. Intermediate and advanced
    Hebrew classes are held Tuesday
    evenings from 8 to 10 p.m. Classes
    meet at Beth Israel, 40t.h St. and'
    Prairie Ave., Miami Beach. i
    The conference will be officially
    opened with special services at
    Temple Emanu-El on Friday night
    Rabbi Geffen. who is also director
    of the Department of Field Acti-
    vities and Community Education
    for the Jewish Theological Semi-
    nary of America, will be ui -"
    speaker. Seitlin Baid thai the all-
    day conference al Beth David on
    Sunday is expecting large delega
    : from Men's Clubs ami con
    gregations throughout Miami, a;
    well a-, from Miami Beach, Hollj
    wood. Wesl Palm Beach, Tampa
    and St. Petersburg.
    Other speakers scheduled San-
    day will include Mannye London,
    of Chicago, aim S. David Rosen/
    weig, of Philadelphia, vice pres-
    idents of the National Federation.
    Conference committee here in-
    cludes Lewis F. Cohen, Beth Dav-
    id; Reuben I). Lederman, Tem-
    ple Zion; Sidney Raymond. Tem-
    ple Emanu-El: Stanley JosowiU,
    Beth Tor ah; Ben Karp. Beth Tor
    ah; Harold J. Segal, Temple
    Emantt-El; Michael Sossin. Tern
    pie Emanu-El; Sy Mann and Abe
    Friday. February. l._ 19B3
    Durbin. Temple Sinai of Holly-
    Iwood; Bill Berson, Beth David;
    'Joseph Abelow. Temple Emanu-
    :K1- Manuel Lubel. Beth David;
    and R Louis Seitlin. Beth David.
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    A


    February I. 1963
    vjmisti ftarMian
    Page 13-A
    LYINGS OF FATHERS
    Pitkc Aboth, Chap. II, 6
    [ti.snl to say. An empty-head'
    In cannot. be a sin-fearing
    lor can an ignorant person be
    ious, nor can the diffident _.
    nor the passionate teach.
    ft very one who excels in bxisi-
    fue. In a place where there
    men, strive to be a man.
    . *
    ferke Ahoth. Chap. II, 8
    lii-i-il to iy, The more flesh,
    more worms; the more /
    Jie more anxiety; the more
    the more witchcraft: the
    paid-servants, the mere lewd-
    \tl:f more men-sen -ants, the
    i .. the more Torah, the
    i/e, the more schooling, the
    isdom; fhe more counsel, the
    | landing,
    Sn OL Wealm Of Jtti
    <
    Let Us Remove Amenities
    To Find the Essential Core
    ictmi 9
    r^eligious fucstion
    go*
    tABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
    the hymn "Adon Olam"
    fntod at the beginning of
    daily prayer service?
    |ontenls comprise a proela-
    >f the faith in the Almighty
    I-. attributes. This makes
    |o introduction to the pray
    tause one must indeed have
    the Almighty and in His
    Dlence if one is to pray..
    may have had special sig-
    ce during the eventful
    p persecutions when others
    dissuade us from our faith
    the name "Adon Olam"
    inted at the end of the ser
    ?
    I is done to demonstrate that
    though we have completed
    payers we are not finished
    because the duty of pray-
    er ends and we are always
    [to begin againas indeed
    ]! at the next prayer ser-
    5in.ee it was with the chant-
    Adon Olam that wc began
    vice wc use the same chant
    to italso, perhaps, as an
    Ion that we are imbued
    he same faith at the end
    ^service that we had at its
    e
    some congregations omit
    Adon Olam at the end of
    evening service?
    the Adon Olam is not used
    in the evening service, it
    ly has no place at the end
    I service. Others persist in
    |g it at the end of the even-
    rvice, perhaps to demon-
    Ihat we conclude the pray-
    uie day as a whole with the
    faith as we began in the
    some people keep their
    closed during the main
    of the prayers (Shemon-
    isrehthe eighteen bene-
    pions?)
    practice is based upon a
    the Zohar, the famed
    text of the Kabbalah. It
    led that when one issues
    tral theme of the prayer
    Biic should feel himself di-
    the presence of the Al-
    By RA8BI MAX LIPSCHITZ
    Beth Torah Congregation
    The Scriptural reading of this
    week'8 portion teaches the mock-
    ery of promises made by a lying
    Pharaoh. He agrees to "let the
    people go" in one breath, and in
    a second, enslave* them.
    Not only have the Pharaohs of
    history, hut the "little" men. in
    everyday life, made a sham out of
    the sanctity of vows and promises;
    but interpersonal relationships re-
    flect a total lack of appreciation
    for this simple, but important attri-
    butesincerity.
    Sincerity is derived from the
    Latin, and means "without wax,"
    "sine cera"the reference being
    to the early use of wax as a cos-
    metic. The application of wax, to
    set the hair or point a mustache,
    gave an outward appearance
    which was not real or genuine.
    There was a bridal song once
    sung among Jews, "no paint, nor
    powder, yet .-he i< beautiful." She possessed "chayne," a kind of beau-
    tiful sincerity, without pretense.
    Sincerity means without sham, deceit and false promises. It i
    means that our ayes are ayes, and nayes. nayes, saying what we mean,
    Dd meaning what we say. "Sine cera," without wax. means to be
    what we are. not somebody else; to stop putting on the dog because \
    we are a bit more fortunate. We are all created in the image of God.'
    We are all basically good, honest, truthful and sincere.
    If we are not an oi these things, we are nothing but a Pharaoh, I
    outwardly covered with a veneer of majesty, but inwardly filled with
    a thick, ugly, unclean and unGodly layer of insincerity.
    Interestingly, when the Zeira was ordained, they also sang "Lo
    Kehal," no paint, nor wax, but beautiful." This was the most im-
    portant prerequisite for religious leadershipfor simply being a good
    Jew, and we referred to him as a "shainer Yid," a beautiful Jew. He
    wasn't necessarily handsome, but he was beautiful inwardly. He was
    loyal, committed and sincere.
    The crucial, introspective question then is: How much wax are
    we covered with?
    RAUBI MAX LIPSCHITZ
    . strip the wax

    Ser
    vices
    J hi s lA/e e k e n d
    Information to be included in the Religious Services column
    most 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.
    t^Jvnow Mour K-^onq reflations
    IRVING StIDtL
    . Beth Torah president
    Beth Torah Congregation
    The Star of David, which adorns
    its concrete facade, announces to
    30,000 daily vehicles on 163rd St.:
    This is a synagogue. Across its
    threshold, Beth Torah tells a more
    complete story. Prayer, play and I
    study are three foundations on'
    which Beth Torah stands.
    The day at Beth Torah begins
    with its daily Minyon. At 9 a.m.,
    the voices of 110 children resound
    through the school, as they are
    spiritually nurtured by its super-
    visor, Mrs. Rebecca Kay. and
    eight accredited teachers. In the
    main building, an administrative
    staff conducts the office life of a
    congregation with 675 affiliated
    families.
    The Religious Schools, which
    commence with Hebrew through
    Fun, is a far cry from the little
    white school of 23 years ago. when
    there were only a handful of Jews
    from Monticello. N.Y., who deed-!
    ed three acres of land to a con-
    gregation, and called it Monticello
    Park.
    Today, it is called Beth Torah,
    where 750 youngsters study at the
    Harold Wolk Religious School.
    Education director is Abraham J.
    Gittelson, who supervises the
    program which runs the gamut
    from elementary through Hebrew
    High School.
    President is Irving Seidel. Pres-
    ident of the Mollie Kahaner Sis-
    terhood is Mrs. Irving Furman.
    Other affiliates include the Men's j
    Club, Ben Karp, president; Reli-
    gious School PTA, Mrs. Ronald
    Friedel, president; Pro-School
    PTA, Mrs. Richard Shacter, pres-J
    ident.
    A typical day at Beth Torah'
    may see 50 young matrons study-
    ing Hebrew, or discussing the
    meaning of prayer: others, chant-
    ing the sacred strains of a Hebrew
    ll\mn for the Sabbath service;
    -nil others, rehearsing for the an-
    This page is prepared in
    \ cooperation with the Spiritual
    I Leaders of the Greater Miami
    i Rabbinical Assn.
    RABBI MAX A. LIPSCHITZ
    Coordinator
    Contributor:
    RABBI SOLOMON SCHIFP
    Gems of Wisdom


    . -: ..: .. v"-:\mm
    GEMS OF WISDOM
    A physician restricts the diet of .
    I only those patients U'hom he ex-
    pectt to recover. So God prescribed .
    dietary laws for lho.se ivho have
    hope of a future life. Others may
    fat anything. Ltv. R. -

    What dies of itself, or is torn I
    I of beasts, ve shall not eat. ibid.

    If our slaughter houses were
    I placed under die supervision of the
    Jewish "shochet." disease uould be
    less prevalent and the-average dur- I
    lotion of life would be increased.
    - -BEAUI ii U.
    *
    The dietary laws train us to u.\-
    I fer our appetities. and not to con- I
    j sider eating and drinking the end :
    ;of man's existence. MAlMONlDls.
    BSSSBS hHi i.tii.WiwMbi
    nual Temple show; teen-agers,
    discussing interdating at Junior or
    Senior USY; and yet others danc-
    ing and singing at Young Judaea.
    Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz is spiri-
    tual leader, and Ben-Zion Kirsch-
    cnbaum, cantor.
    Beth Torah Congregation, for-
    merly Monticello Park, is 23 years
    old. Former spiritual leaders in-
    cluded Rev. Jack Katz, Rabbi
    Boris Rackovsky, and Rabbi Isaac
    Lerer.
    ACUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle ave.
    Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
    rlday *>:!* and R:3o |i.ra. Hermon:
    'What are the i- un lami ntal T* u h-
    intiH of Judaism?" Saturday 8:30
    i tn. Sermon: "The Idea of Libert}
    in.I I reedom." Ita r Mlts\ Ji. Jaj .
    ion of Mr. i nd Mrs. Bdward Hanet.
    3ETH DAV.D. 2625 SW 3rd ave. Con-
    servative. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro.
    Cantor William W. Lipson.
    Friday v :"> p.m. Pulpit gu< it, Rab-
    ii Vankov IS. Rosenberg;, former
    iplrltual leader of Beth David, whose
    epic "ill be "Th< I hallenge of Judn-
    mm in the Laity." Suturda> 8 a m
    Rabbi Rosenberg:'* sermon: "Harden-
    118 of the Spiritual Arteries Bar
    Mitsvah: Richard, son of Mr, and
    I, i "in. Maxwi II,
    3ETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave Orthodox.
    Rabbi Solomon Schitt.
    nd 30 p m, Sermon
    "l- Man illggi r tl i: Man nil '
    rdaj S:3 .i m. Si i nt m: l dom
    No i: Thing." II ir Ulti
    William, \i and Mrs. I
    ii
    BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave.
    Conservative. Rabbi Simon April.
    Cantor Hyman Fine.
    l'i ila) H:13 p.m. Sermon; "Who Will
    hollow?" Saturdaj 8:45 a.m.
    -------------------------------------------
    BETH ISRAEL. 400 Prairie ave. Or-
    thodox. Rabby H. Louis Rottman.
    Friday .'" p.m. Saturdaj 9 m
    Sermon: "The Storj of the Exodus."
    ------ ------
    BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
    ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
    Cantor Maurice Mamches.
    Friday :30 p.m. battirday $:30
    am. Sermon: "Wlin Speaks Yid-
    dlsh?"
    BETH KODESH 1101 SW 12th ave. ]
    Modern Traditional. Rabbi Max
    Shapiro. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
    Friday B:15 p.m. Sermon: "Freedom
    to Come." oneg- Shabbat host: Mr,
    and Mrs. Samuel Cohen In honor of
    iht-ir anniversary. Saturday .8:45 a.m.
    Sermon: ".What of the llorrowT" .".
    p.m. Shaloua Suedoa sermon! "The
    vnd i.s Near."
    BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave.
    Orthodox. Julius Sapero, president.
    Friday .".:.'10 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m.
    BETH TFILAH, 935 Euclid ave. Or-
    thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky.
    Friday 3:1". p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
    Sermon: "fiamlaainciM and couraae
    The Itasls to Kt-ach the Goal of
    Judaism." 4:30 p.m. Sermon: "ltibli-
    -al Portion of the Week." ShoJoua
    Eteudoa ho.st: S.iinu.l I-iufi-r.
    \;ili Rk'k> son
    I.. rn.i I'd I:.
    it \l .iii.I AI.s
    TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall
    dr.. So. Miami. Reform. Rabbi
    Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles
    Kodner.
    H l.'i I. m Sermon: "The V
    Men 'hi Im." I Irai and second
    students v\ ill pai i i. Ipate In He-
    brew pra> r, i in r ill include
    third -'.oi. and Sundaj school si"
    dents February birthday children
    will be bli
    ------e ------
    TEMPLE BfcTH EL OF HOLLY-
    WOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform.
    Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
    I- |da> S 13 p.m Sei mon: I:
    Religious .mil having n Religion
    Sons l It. and Mra. L,ouls Job
    u ill be named. Saturdaj 11 .i m.
    e
    TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH. Sunilano
    Hall. 11539 So. Dixie hwy. Recon-
    sti uctionist. Rabbi Morris Skop
    Cantor Herman Gottlieb.
    1 ids in. Sei m in Roi i
    . ..
    n: our J > bor i aj. '
    e ------
    TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly
    wcod. 1725 Monroe St. Conservative-
    RaDbi Samuel Mtndelowitz. Can
    tor Ernest Steiner.
    e
    TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chasf
    ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish
    Cantor David Conviser.
    Frldin 13 p.m. Sermon: "Qerman>
    and Israel Satunlay 10:45 a.m.
    ------ e ------
    TEMPLE B NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
    22 ave Conservative. Rabbi S
    M. Machtei.
    ------ e ------
    TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing-
    ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving)
    Lehrman. Cantor Hirsh Adler.
    Friday 8:80 p.m. Oueai speakea?. Dr.
    Joel Oeffen "ill w.l.-.inn- delegated
    i.i th. Southern Florida Regional Con-
    ference ..( National Federation .-r
    Jewish Mi-ii's Clubs, Saturday 9 a.m.
    Minday 1" it.in. Youth s.-rvlce and
    breakfast.
    TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NS 19th St.
    Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
    Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
    Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "The One
    Religious Question that Haunts Lib-
    eral Jews and Christiana."
    TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ave.
    Liberal Reform. Rabbi Mordecai
    Podet Cantor H. Richard Brown.
    Friday 1:15 l> m. Sarmon; "A Syna-
    gogue for the Traveler."
    BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th
    ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
    schitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschen-
    baum.
    Friday 5:80 ami 8:30 p.m. Sermon: |
    "To tell the Truth." Saturday 8:45
    a.m. Bar Mltavah: Frederick, son of
    Mr. and Mrs. .lames Stern.
    ----
    CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER.
    Conservative. 8755 SW 16th St., Mi-
    ami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor
    Gershon Levin.
    DADE HEIGHTS JEWISH CONGRE-
    GATION. 1401 NW 183rd st. Con-
    servative. Rabbi Harold Richter.
    Cantor Emanuel Mandel.
    Frills v >:i"> p.m. Sermon: "'"on-
    science'and Spiritual Health." Dur-
    ing the < m. y Shabbat there will be
    a song feat. Saturday *:3i> a.m. Bar
    Mitsvah: David and Joel, sons of Mr.
    ami Mis Louis Rosen thai. Serin.....
    Portion of th.- Weela"
    ----------- ----------
    FLAGLER GRANADA. 50 NW 51st
    pi. Conservative. Rabbi Daven Ros-
    enfeld. Cantor George Goldberg.
    FYHlay 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Cortlon
    of the Week. Saturday :i a.m. Bar
    MRsvah: Daniel Howard, ion of Mr.
    and Mrs. Edward Moore.
    ---- -
    FT. LAUDERDALE EMANU-EL. 1801
    E. Andrews ave Reform. Rabbi
    Richard M. Leviton.
    Friday "i:l". p m. Sermon: "Religion
    ami Mental Health." Mi. and Mra.
    s..l Lehmann will host a reception in
    honor of their first wedding annlrer- .
    Mr).
    HOLLYWOOD TEMPLE S'NAI. 1201 I
    Johnson st. Conservative. Rabbi
    David Shapiro. Cantor Yehudah
    Heilbraun.
    ---- ----
    ISRAELITE CENTER 3175 SW 25th
    ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
    Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen.
    Friday 5:30 and 8:15 p.m. Sermon:
    "Religion -Real and .NLik.- Believe.
    Baturoay 3s4B a.m.
    KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave.
    Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
    Cantor Abraham Seif.
    l"Ylday 5:30 and 8:30 p.m. Quest
    Quest speaker: Judge Jason M Berk-
    son Saturday 8:30 a.m. Bar mon:
    "The Bxodus from BgypL"
    ---- ----
    MINYONAIRES. 3737 Bird rd. Mod-
    ern Traditional.
    Saturday 9 a.m. Dally S a.m.
    ---- ----
    OHEV SHALOM 911 Normandy dr.
    Orthodox. Rabbi Phineas Weber,
    man.
    SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th
    st. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
    Friday 8:80 p.m. Sermon: "Resurg- j
    inc of Jewish Dignity." Saturdaj
    : ,i m Bar Mitsvah Paul Joel, Bon
    .. Mi and Mra. Abe Flair.
    TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 1025
    NE 183rd St.. Miami Gardens rd. ,
    Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan. Cantor
    Morris Berger.
    . i:, p m s. rmon The Fam-
    II; ind thi Nation Inti rdi pi
    Sal daj 8 aan. Bar M I
    TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th St.
    Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
    owiti. Cantor Edward Klein.
    TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th st. and
    Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
    tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz.
    Cantor Saul H. Breeh.
    l ridaj i j p.m. Sermon: "Moses and
    Israel are One." Saturday vis a.m.
    TEMPLE SINAI OF NORTH MIAMI.
    12100 NE 15th sve. Reform. Rab-
    bi Daniel M. Lowy.
    1 rldav 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "The
    \. iv Bible Translation." Bar 8flta-
    yah: George, sun of Mr. and Mrs.
    Wolf Kagan. Saturday 11 a.m. Bar
    Mitsvah: Henry, son of Mr. and Mrs.
    Gilbert Blum.
    ---- ----
    TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 951
    Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi
    Hyman Gross. Cantor Jack Lerner.
    Klein.
    Friday vl~. p.m. Sal unlay :' a.m.
    Bar Mitsvah: Stephen, son of Mr.
    and Mrs. Sidney Kamolnlck. Hew
    spiritual leader of Tlfereth Jacob,
    Rabbi Hyman Gross, will be Install-
    ed mi Sunday. 7::'.n p.m.
    TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ave.
    Rabbi Herschel Brooks. Cantor
    Ben Zvi.
    Friday 8:1S p.m. Sermon: Tho
    Sons "f Moses Saturday 8:45 a.m.
    Sermon: "The Meaning of Freedom.
    TEMPLE ZION 5720 SW 17th St.
    Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
    man. Cantor Seymour Hinkes.
    Friday v".o p.m. Sermon: "Coming;
    of Age."
    TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
    ave. Conservative. Rabbi Henry
    Wernick. Cantor Albert Glantz.
    f i Ida) S SO p in Sermon: "My
    Faith." Oneb Bhnbbal host: Blster-
    1......1. Saturday 9 a.m.
    TORAH TEMPLE. 1204 West ave.
    Modern.Traditional. Rabbi Louis A.
    Cassel. Dr. Abraham M. Cassel.
    YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixie
    hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
    Shalowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu.
    l-'ridav vir. p.m. sermon: "Go ana
    .-,.." Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mlti-
    vah: Michael, son of Mr. and Mrs.
    Norris Fiiedland.i.
    ---- ----
    YOUNG ISRAEL. 990 NE 171 st.
    Orthodox. Rabbt Sherwin Stauber.
    Friday 5:30 p.m. Saturday 8 a.m.
    Sermon: "Freedom in Bxlle.' 1'ar
    Mitsvah: Jack Kaufman.
    CANDLIUGHTING TIME
    7 Shebcri 5:46 p.m.


    Pago 14-A
    +Jetvisti fhrk/ian
    Friday, February 1. 1963
    Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINPLIN
    The Poetry of Hannah Kahn: A Breath of Simplicity
    EVE'S DAUGHTER.
    Coconut Grove:
    $3.00.
    Poems by Hannah Kahn. 69 pp.
    Hurricane House Publishers, Inc.
    UANNAH KAHN's first book of poems, "Eve's Daugh-
    ter," is already selling with surprising success in the
    better bookstores around town. Surprising, that is, be-
    cause ordinarily poetry is hard to sell; people shy away.
    They're afraid it may humiliate them in some way: they
    are afraid it will elude their comprehension and, eluding,
    reveal something terrible about themselves. They're wor-
    ried they'll have to choose between liking either the poetry
    or themselves. No poem can win that decision.
    Hannah Kahn's poetry is not this sort. In an age
    when obscurity seems often a value for its own sake, she
    is not afraid to be clear. Tender and intensely human,
    these poems are first of all accessible. There is no wait-
    ing for a cryptic phrase to yield, no pausing, lost, within
    a clump of images, while the poem grows cold along an-
    other path. Intelligent and direct, each one turns about
    itself in perfect balance, spinning off its sense with a
    kind of economic precision. It looks so easy; word fol-
    lows word with what seems like extraordinary inevita-
    bility. And it is just this feeling about the poems which
    tells you how well-controlled and finely executed they are.
    If inaccessibility is almost a necessary characteristic
    * '''
    s
    ":.: ::..' HBil
    Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN
    Arlington Spurning Flophouse for Hoodlums
    W'ashingtoni
    THE NATIONAL CAPITAL areaj
    is asking why nearby Arling
    ton. Va., continues to tolerate ;|
    "flophouse for hoodlums," as it Lc|
    termed by some, or the "nationa
    headquarters of the America*
    Nazi party," as described by its
    proprietor, George Rockwell.
    This question has been raised I
    amid public bewilderment over the failure Of Arling.
    ton authorities to move against the Nazi head-
    quarters on grounds of maintaining a public nuis-
    ance.
    At least 26 convictions for crimes have been

    UN Listening Post:
    By SAUL CARSON
    An Interfaith Debate
    Chicago
    QNE HUNDRED YEARS after
    " Abraham Lincoln's signing of
    he Emancipation Declaration,
    which did liberate Negroes from
    hattel slavery but failed to liber-
    ?e thorn from prejudice, segrega-
    tion and evil persecutions, the or-
    anized churches and synagogues
    )f America issued a ringing docu-
    Ibw oi uieir own, entitled "Religion and Race: A
    Declaration of Conscience."
    One came away from the National Conference
    on Religion and Race, which culminated by adop-
    tion of this Declaration after four days and nights
    ol deliberation, with the hope that this "Declaration
    ol Conscience" might result in concrete measures
    in something less than another century. For, among
    the facts that emerged at this conference is this
    one: Time is running out. The Negro is getting
    impatient. So are many other men of good will
    white and Negro, lay and clerical, Jewish, Cath-
    olic and Protestant.
    All here felt that more than a Declaration was
    needed. They felt that action was needed. But
    one more fact stood out boldly here. That is the
    fact that the Jews of America, especially those
    who are committed to their religion, played a role
    here that redounds to the greatest credit to the
    American Jewish community.
    Here, "race" was given the narrowest of inter-
    pretations. Not only was a Chinese or Japanese
    or Indian not consideredthese too belong to spe-
    cific racial and ethnic groupingsthe Jewish prob-
    lem was swept under the rug altogether. Jews
    were not recognized as a race within the context of
    this conference.
    And yet. despite this glaring omission, despite
    the fact that efforts had been made by some speak-
    ers to bring in the question of anti-Semitism in
    America, despite even the fact that one speaker
    went so far as to mention Negro anti-Semitism ex-
    plicitly, the Jewish organizations and Jewish reli-
    gious leadership here did not flinch from finish-
    ing the basic job of this conferencethe discussion
    of the anti-Negro aspect of American racism as if
    Negroes were the sole sufferers of racism and
    prejudice in this country.
    To be sure, the Negro's situation is serious and
    urgent. But no one followed through on the aspects
    of Negro anti-Semitism mentioned here. No one
    followed through on the assertion by a Protestant
    educator that Jesus Christ would not be welcomed
    as a home-owner in Crosse Point, Mich., or Bronx-
    ville, N.Y.
    Let this bo said too: If it were not for the yeo-
    man work done in preparing for this conference,
    it might not have come about or it might not have
    been the resounding success it was. One is hot
    t;;lkins now about the Jewish speakers, panel parti-
    cipants, forum leaders and work-group coordina-
    torsbut rather aboul those v. ho did yeoman work
    behind tin Bcenei a- well us in the parley's formal
    inizatioii.
    linked with the headquarters, and the persons using
    it as a base. Since June 1960, six crimes took place
    on or near the premises.
    Attorney General Robert Kennedy is reportedly
    annoyed by the continued presence of uniformed
    Nazi "stormtroopers" In Washington. But the Jus-
    tice Department looks for a solution to effective
    local law enforcement, on a state and county level.
    Many police and civil leaders in adjacent Virginia
    agree.
    There is consternation, however, because Arling-
    ton County's chief prosecutor, William J. Hassan,
    has taken what some regard as an overly cautious
    approach. Mr. Hassan, like other respected Ar-
    lingtonians. is eager to rid the community of Naz-
    ism. Leaders of the three major faiths urged Mr.
    Hassan to proceed against the Nazi headquarters
    as a "public nuisance" to have it closed.
    But Mr. Hassan thought he had inadequate legal
    grounds on which to act. He felt the evidence in-
    sufficient to support a public nuisance finding. He
    recalled that he tried without success a few years
    ago to obtain a conviction on similar grounds. The
    issue then got obscured by free speech considera-
    tions.
    Those urging the prosecutor to proceed anew
    feel subsequent criminal convictions made nuisance
    charges currently applicable.
    Virginia law provides a fine up to S5.000 for
    maintenance of a public nuisance with provisions
    "that such nuisance be forthwith removed and
    abated." Virginia also outlaws "persons leading
    an idle, immoral, or profligate life, who have no
    property to support them, and who are able to
    work, and do not."
    Crimes of which Nazis were convicted away from
    the premises included dynamiting a synagogue, nar.
    cotics, possession of a machine gun, and physical
    assault on Rev. Martin Luther King, the Negro
    integration leader, and other offenses.
    Leading citizens submitted a memorandum
    charging the Nazis with maintenance of a nuisance
    and "recruiting and housing criminals and va-
    grants." Crimes that took place at the Nazi head-
    quarters included rape, assaulting juveniles, con-
    tributing to delinquency of minors, and fighting with
    neighbors.
    The public is concerned because of maintenance
    of armed and uniformed storm troopers. Their
    training includes "maneuvers, targe tpractice .
    bayoneting "Jewish" dummies maintaining of
    a machine labeled 'gas chamber'."
    The citizens charged that "this is no longer mere
    political organizationit is a para-military organi-
    zation for force and terror."
    Another allegation concerned "attracting minors
    to displays of violence and hate." "Nazi cells in
    schools" and 'kike-hunting' by juveniles" were
    cited.
    .
    Between You and hie:
    of modern poetry. Mrs'Kahn makes a virtu, of her All-
    ure" to hew to the line. It is the simplicity that is so
    fetching Her voice is soft and very much a woman's
    voice Her themes are life and love and death, ar.rt sho
    has a gilt for catching up the fleeting thought and pen-
    ning it forever in a ring of irrevocable deftness The
    sonnet, that most demanding of forms, is like a mother
    tongue to hor. she uses it with such surenw. One of the
    longest poems. "The Last Delay." is a series of three
    sonnets, morning, noon and night, in a home for aged
    men. It ends:
    Here with time Ktretchhia toward
    lii. ho ir l" fore 11- rllnn "f In* nun
    l- ominoiiH mid heavj like the tree
    It..,..i. il. leaden '* will chop it flown
    This lam delay thin fear that n '
    Tin- utheia would hear him and b terr! I
    The deliberate break in rhythm, the slight extension
    of meter expertly measured, the occasional feminine
    rhyme, are some of her best techniques. Only some of the
    poems in the first section fail to spring to life. But it is
    the honesty, the willingness to be open and immediate,
    which more than anything else characterizes the book
    and offers the reader the joy of possessing this sonsitivit*
    as though it were born from one's own heart.
    Hannah Kahn has published more than 400 poems in
    leading magazines; she has won the International Sonnet
    Competition from the Poetry Society of Great Britain and
    America, and numerous awards. She is poetry editor for
    The Miami Herald and has been one of our own for a long
    time, but never so much as now. when sh has given so
    generously of herself, in "Eve's Daughter.
    Off the Record:
    By NATHAN ZIPRIN
    Jews on Campus Now
    CURRENT OBSERVANCE of the
    fortieth anniversary of the
    ounding of B'nai B rah Hillel
    foundations recalled to this writ-
    er that when he was a college and
    itor a university student more
    han four decades ago, college
    ampus life was devoid ol organlz-
    Jd and professionally ended Jew-
    sh student activities
    iue ,n. ...i student body in those days mostly
    consisted of second generation immigrants who
    were grounded in Jewish knowledge and culture
    or of elements who wore deserting the old paths
    in the erroneous belief that the unfolding pages of
    the now century would bring salvation t.i all man-
    kind. They read the script of histerj. those stu-
    dents and believed the" written word even as a
    gullible newspaper reader believes ever;, word in
    print. Th script said an age of enlightenment was
    coming upon the world, one that would obliterate
    hfete and dissension and war and hunger and the
    evils that divided men in the darkness of the pre-
    vious centuries.
    But there wore also bad omens over the horizon
    Europe, the bastion of western civilzatSon, was
    showing signs of decay, intellectually, morally and
    economically. The United States at the time was
    only several years away from an economic crisis
    which for a time threatened to undermine our dem-
    ocratic basis. In Russia there was tumult and
    hunger and degradation of human values. In Poland
    there was bitter anti-Semitism and in G or many
    there lurked the madness
    These wore the currents and the portents, but
    our Jewish students in the colleges, who should
    have been most sensitive to those developments
    and their possible repercussions, were largely pre-
    occupied with becoming integrated into American
    society, as if integration alone were the panacea,
    the golden key to all human ills.
    By BORIS SMOLAR
    Supreme Court to Opine on Religion in Schools
    JEWISH GROUPS THROUGHOUT thcl
    ** country have been put on the aler>'
    in connection with the expectation that'
    the United States Supreme Court will,
    during its current session, hand down;
    critical decisions in two cases regarding
    religious practices in public schools
    The Supreme Court decision last Juru
    banning the Regents Prayer in public |
    schools has brought about a good dea
    ol religious tension which has gradually subsided. How-
    ever, the tension which Jews experienced in the alter-
    math of the Prayer Decision will look like a Sunday
    school picnic in comparison to the stormy emotions which
    will be evoked by the new church-State decisions expect-
    ed to be handed down by the Supreme Court in the coming
    months.
    This is because the issues involved in the two cases
    are of much greater sensitivity and delicacy than the
    nts Prayer, in the Regents Prayer case the Supreme
    t settled a specific point, namely that no state may
    compose a prayer and recommend that it be recited by
    students. It left untouched the broader question of the
    constitutionality of the reading of sectarian scriptures
    and reciting of sectarian prayers in public schools. In
    the two cases now before the Supreme Court, the Ugh
    tribunal must decide whether the use of sectarian prayers
    scriptures is constitutional or whether their use violates
    the Fust Amendment of the constitution.
    The more likely probability is that the Court. liav-
    IBg denied states the right to compose and prescribe
    prayers, will apply the principle of church-state separation
    to public areas which have been flagrantly invaded by
    sectarianism.
    The two cases upon which the Supreme Court wffl
    nave to give its ruling will settle the issue whether
    recitation of the Lord's Prayer and Bible readings in
    public school are constitutional. They are known as th<
    Murray and Sohempp cases, in the Murray tone the Su-
    preme Court will review a four to three decision by the
    Maryland Court of Appeals upholding the reading of
    Bible \cr es and the recitation oi the Lord's Prayer in
    the Baltimon public schools


    iy, February 1. 1963
    vJewisti nerktian
    Page 15-A
    LEGAL NOTICt
    1T1CE ev PUBLICATION
    ft C.RCUIT COURT OF THE
    InTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    Vda in and for DAOE
    OUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
    * No. 62C 11062
    NI N rcz.
    .-(ill.
    , i.., vv.wv.v. mm:/..
    . n.I.ml.
    SUIT FOR DIVORCE
    SM-KUI PEREZ mm:/..
    lenilni I
    I I: r. .. #14M
    \li tunas Provl.......
    . | bv notified thai a BUI
    . I,,,, i..i I ilvorce has been
    I ni you, nnd you are re-
    '' .rv"i n mm t 9 our An-
    lim in the Mill of r..ni-
    , ,, (he plaintiff* Atti rney,
    |M .i.l IKTRt '. EXO 173 I
    Wciiiie, Miami :'.', Inrlcla
    i in..I AnHW< i ..! I'lead- I
    . ,..... Hi. 'I. i k eif Hi.
    ,,,: ,,, III f..T,- III. l-'lll
    11' j..ii fall t . I,, h) defaull a *! be
    . [,| you for 111'- M-ln-l !
    ,,, (he Hill of Complaint.
    (hall l" publlahed once i
    I .. .. .in- consecuth.- Weeks
    E .irwisii n.oitii'i.w
    \ND DRDBRMD at Miami,
    i Ills ''ili 'lay of January,
    i.i: vriiKKMAN. Clark,
    'nun Made County, Florida
    It, K. M I.V.MAN.
    I'teputy Clerk
    1 11 -iv._-.. 2 l
    NOTICE UNDER
    .CTITIOUS NAME LAW
    K IS HEREBY HIVKN thai
    |, ili nil Inn : nguge in
    .i (hi r i. til lout" ii.i......I
    Hon t< ad, 1- lorida Intend
    ..hi num. with the Clerk
    Court of Dad) Countj.
    \i:u:.- E MITCHBI.K
    . vm II MITCHBI.l.
    1 >\l II. I M
    : a in 'i.i >KN
    I ',1II, I -
    lluild nt
    in-sa. s i-s
    !? E. COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
    AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
    fr-.ORlOA. IN PROBATE.
    -/i s.MKRl.lNO. alao known
    - \i iih: s.\i kkl4.ni ;.
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    .....litorn and All Persons Hav-
    i >. mandi Against Bald
    I, ii. rhj notified and r> tiulr-
    ., in unj claims and d< mands '
    have ngalnst 'he ea-
    sni, rUng, also know n
    Ii, sn linn ii,-.-. .1.-, .1 late of '
    i'l..i Ida, ti. ili,. i ml)
    i m i. County, an l file ilia
    i.-.- In the ''..niuy
    i de Count) I loi lila,
    -,\ ...'. i ir ni'iinii- from the
    publication hi'' of,
    barred.
    i \ mix su'-ri.imi. Executor
    i i:i!KRT of
    n i aisin .ii
    . ....
    i.l,
    l l -!-:.'.'.. 2 i
    dmnu
    BY HENRY LEONARD
    LEGAL NOTICE
    LEGAL NOTICE
    "It's our first self-davening prayer book .
    comes complete with transistor batteries."
    Cser. IM2, Dayatw ti4utl\cnt
    LEGAL NOTICE
    LEGAL NOTICE
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HKRKBY GIVEN thai
    ili. mil. i-Mmi.il. desiring i" engage
    in i.u in. ~- under Hi. fictitious name
    nf \V-l-'l'N it I Mac-Arthur Causeway.
    Miami Beach, Florida Intendi to rear-
    later -mi name with the Clerk of the
    Circuit Court of IKtde County, Hoi-
    Ma.
    RPCN8AVIIXE OF MIAMI
    BEACH, INC. 'a Fla Corp.)
    Sole Owner
    KESSI.BR & <: VRH
    Attorneys for Applicant
    189S H.W. 1st Sin et
    ' 11-18-!."., 1
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN that I
    the undersigned, desiring t., engage In I
    iiusin. -- under the fictitious name of
    TI 1 s.v AI'ARTMENTB -. t HI Menores
    Avenue, Coral Gables, Florida Intend
    to register said name with the Clerk
    ..I the Circuit >"..uri "f Dade County, |
    Florida.
    AImH.I RICHEI,
    in.lie i:h'iii:i.
    II. ROHERT KUI-TNOW
    An.. ne> i"- Adoll A Tlllle Blchel
    I p... I tlsca) ii, llullilll |
    Miami. I ..i )U)
    1 11-18-25, 1
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    11th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AinU
    FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA,
    IN CHANCERY
    No 63C 281
    MELQl'IADEH F. DEL REY,
    1 l.i: u I iff.
    vs.
    IRENE KAltAN DEL REY,
    I lefendant.
    TO: IRENE KARAN DEL REY
    7:;.'. Weal Marry Avenue
    Chicago, Illinois
    YOlj IRENE KARAN DEL REY,
    7S6 weal Barry Avenue, Chicago,
    Illinois, ai*. required to file your an- !
    vwer i" ili-- complaint for Divorce, :
    with the Clerk of the above Court, ,
    and nerve n copy thereof up-.u fllno
    l\ Negrettl, Attorney, SM-ll Con-
    uri-s* Bldg., Miami, Ilorlilu on or
    i.f.,r.. the lith day ->f BVbruary, lM,
    or else complaint will be taken as
    confeaaed.
    Dated January ">. IMS.
    i: B. LEATHBRMAN
    Clerk of the Circuit O.urt
    i-..,li liy: K. M. LYMAN,
    Deputy 'ierk
    1 11-18-2:., l
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DAOE
    COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
    No. 63C 373
    IIAItltY SOIIEL,
    Plaintiff,
    Vs.
    I.OIISI-: T. BOBISL,
    i'i f) n.lant.
    SUIT FOR DIVORCE
    TO: r.orisi-: t. si bbl
    Ml i ',-nniv Place
    Linden, New Jersey
    You nr. hereby notified thai i Bill
    of Complaint for Divorce has been
    filed against you, and you are re-
    quired i serve a oopy of your An-
    swer ,.i Pleading to the inn'of Com-
    I'luiiii "ii ili,- Plaintiff* an.. mi, .j
    NORMAN 8. PALLOT. SO* lumaliain
    Mulldlng, Miami. Florida anil file the
    original Answer oi Pleading In the
    office "f the Clerk of the Circuit
    Court "ii or before the 19th day "i
    I i.i ii.ii % I'.i-.. Ii you fall to do DO,
    j idg.....in by default ill be taki n
    .m.iin-i you I. r ill. Liu I .! in.in.I.-ii in
    ih. Kill of Complaint.
    This notice shall be publlahed on. i
    each ut-.-lv for four conaeoutlve week*
    in THE JEWISH II.' HUMAN
    DONE AND ORDBRED at Miami.
    Florida, this mil dav of January,
    A.H. 1963
    i: U I.IOATHntMAN. Clerk,
    I'lreiilt i Viurt. Iuulu County, KToriiln
    (seal) Bs : N. A HEWETT
    i i,|Miiv Clerk
    ______________ I/1H-23.1 l-S
    IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
    IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
    FLORIDA IN PROBATE
    No. 58233-A
    IN UK: Estate of
    HBTTE METANCOL'RT
    I '.-. as.-.l.
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To All Creditor* nnd All Peraonn Hav-
    ing Claims or Demands Against Said
    Estate:
    You ai, herebj notified and in-
    quired to present ii> claims and de-
    mands which \. m i may have against
    the estate of BETTE BETANCOCRT
    deceased late of Lwde County, Florida,
    to the County Judge* ..l Dade Coun-
    ty, and file the sum,- in thi Ir offices
    in the Count) Courthouse In Dade
    County, Florida, within si\ calendar
    months from the date of the ffcrsl
    publication hereof, or the same will
    i. barred
    FRANCES MLl'MOARTEX
    Administratrix
    MERNSTBIN A MILLER
    Attorney for Administratrix
    l tl i Congress- Rullding
    Miami. Florida
    IN THl'COUNTY JUDGES COURT
    IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
    FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
    No. 577W-C
    IN RE: Estate of
    VIRGINIA St'MMERO
    Deceased,
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To All Creditors and All Persons lli\
    Ing Claims oi Demands Against bald
    Estate:
    Vuu are hi-i,-l,\ notlflad and requir-
    ed to present anj claims and demands
    which you may have agaliul ih es-
    tate of VI HO IN IA SUMMERS, de-
    ceased late ol Dade County, Florida.
    I to the Count) Judges of Dade Count)
    and file the same fn thoir offiam
    tin. >'oiint> i'..ui-ili..us,- in I m.I.' i'iium
    i\. rlorida, within six calendar month*
    from Hi.- date of the first publication
    hereof, or the same "ill lie haired.
    I>AV1I> C. CILCHRJST, Executor
    I'All. KWITNEY, Attoriiey
    ):'" Lincoln i: ad
    Miami Reach .::', Florida
    1 11-18-25. 2/1
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE is HEREBY HIVBN thai
    , ili, undersigned, desiring to engagi
    in business under the flotitlous nuniu
    of BALTIMORE Ai'TS. al number
    3030 i 'ollins Ai, ii i. in the City ol
    Miami Reach, Florida, Intend la
    , rtglster thi said name with th-
    Clerk "i the Circuit Court of Dade
    County, I 'lorldn.
    s ALAN C. BENS
    h i;ii.i:i-:i:i' sens
    - irwin baker
    aronovitz, silver .\ s' ii i.l:
    ;n7 Alnsle) Mulldlng, Miami. I .,
    l 25, I
    OTICE TO DEFEND or
    -DER OF PUBLICATION
    The CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    E\TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    -CRIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
    NTV iN CHANCERY.
    No. 6:C 317
    ;ri:i:n,
    MOREEN,
    .!..11-.
    SUIT FOR DIVORCE
    RKXCE BOU OKBEN
    lin. b) notified thai n l'.ill
    i. Divorce has been
    . -.lin-i you, an.I you are re-1
    - serve a cony I Pit.. Iih.; In the Mill of Com- i
    the Plaintiffs Attorne).
    : is, IJCBOWITZ, 706 Flrrt
    ulanii Reach, Horida and tile
    i cinal \rsu.i ..r Pleading in j
    ii. .i the Clark of th.. Circuit
    n or before the 19th da> of
    I 'OS. It you fall to do so.
    ot in d.l.iiilt will be taken j
    -u for the relief demanded
    Rill oi Complaint.
    - V.NI" ItRDRRED at Miami.
    this li'ih da) of January)
    i.i: \ I'HERMAN, Clerk,
    I Court, Dade County, Florida
    R) N \ HEWETT
    !' put) Clerk
    I.IU'.OWITZ
    I Ireel
    : Reach, Florida
    | tor Plaintiff.
    l is..'.-., g i-s
    NOTICE UNDER
    - CTITIOUS NAME LAW
    f IS HEREBY aiVBN that
    i undersigned, desiring to engage in
    Lnj .m.I., the flctli.....s name of;
    fANOLE APARTMENTS at 6910
    v,:".....a'. Miami Reach intends i
    ' aid name with the Clerk
    Circuit COdrt of Dade County,
    ,.v. l.'TIs YOUNG
    f> N- l'. ft MANNHDIMER
    - ("i Louis Young
    I 16, I l.B-11
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
    COUNTY. iN CHANCERY
    No. 63C -Wo
    ,1 U11.Kit I EDBRAI- HAVIXtlH AND
    l.i.W \.~si "IA IH >N OK MIAMI.
    Plaintiff,
    \ s
    r. ,|~n.i ,i ooDINEZ and ADBLA
    i ; 'l iINEZ, his wife, et al,
    Defendants.
    NOTICE TO APPEAR
    Ti RoDOLKO Ool INEZ nnd Al >BLA
    iliiDINK/.. In- Wife, If alive, and
    n il,ad, then all unknown heirs.
    devisees, grantees, assignees, lieaora,
    creditors or .-th. ris... claiming h>.
    through, under or against the said
    RiiIH'I.Iii (SOD1NESS and Al'KI.A
    i ii 11 'INI-;/, his wilH. :i;. t against all
    other parties having or claiming to
    have any right, title or Interest in
    the property herein described.
    Yi.l ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
    a Complaint for Foreclosure ol Mort-
    gage has 1,1',-n filed against you ""
    the following d.svrihed property, to-
    wlt:
    l^.t Tim <-'), in Block Twenty-flvo
    r'.i ,,f SECOND ADDITION T
    WESTHAVEN HEIGHTS, accord-
    ing to th.- Plat thereof, recorded in
    Hal Book M, at Can. 87, ol UM
    Public Records of Dude County,
    I lorida, together with Improve-
    ments, fixtures ami appliance* con-
    tained therein, as described in said
    mortgage,
    and you are hereb) required to servi
    ., oop) '.( your Answer to the Aid
    Complaint on th* Attorney i"i the
    Plaiiitifi and file the Original Answer
    in tin- Office of the Clerk "i the Cir-
    cuit Court on or before the lth daj
    of Fabruary, 1963; otherwise, the aUe-
    gallons of sai.i Complaint wlB ba
    taken as confeaaed by >-ou.
    DATED: This Uth day Of January.
    '""' I-:. B. LEATHBRMAN, Clerk,
    Circuit Court, I hide County, Florida
    (seal) Bj i< M. I.V.MAN
    11. put) Clerk
    MARKS, KEITH ti MACK
    Attorneys for Plaintiff
    111 N.E. First Street
    Miami S3, rlorida ,.
    1,'lS-i... 2/I-S
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN Ih
    thi- undersigned, desiring to engagi
    business under the fictitious name
    HOl'SE OK WATCHES III '." S
    bold Building, Miami :'. Florida,
    ti ii.i- to registi i said nami n Ith
    Clerk of the Circuit Courl ol D
    i 'omit \. .Florida
    BE LENKK '<., INC Soli I Iw
    CEORflEJ ALBOCJI
    Attorne) foi Ri i.rnk, Co., Inc.
    120 Lincoln Itoail
    Miami Beach. Florida
    1 IS-25.-
    at
    in
    of
    \--
    In-
    the
    ltde
    ' -
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY HIVBN that
    the undersigned, desiring to engagi in
    business under the fictitious names of
    W.M B.M.
    Radio Station W.M B.M.
    W.M.M.M. Broadcasting Station
    W.M.V.J.
    Radio Station w m.v.j.
    W.M.V.J. Br.....Icaating station
    W.M.V.J., Miami's Vofcoof Jam
    at ^i i First Street, Miami Heiuh.
    Florida, intends to register said names
    with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
    I'ade County, Florida.
    COMMI'NITY SKRV1CK
    BROADCASTERS, INC.
    an Ohio corporation, authorized to
    do business in tin- siai..... Florida,
    Sole I HI lur
    Pallot, Silver, Palm A storn
    ill" Bisca) in- Rullding
    Miami 1.:. 1 'lorida
    Attorne) for Community
    Service Broadcaatera, Inc,
    1/18-25, 2/1-8
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
    COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
    No. 62C 13702 Judge Joe Eaton
    HARRY OREENMERO,
    Plaintiff,
    vs.
    LEAH OREENBKIUS,
    I lefendant.
    NOTICE TO DEFEND
    Ti>: LEAH GREENBERU
    . ,, Leslie Field
    l IS6 Hrintell Street
    Plttsbui gh, Penns) Ivnnln
    VOD", LEAH C;RJ>:ENBERO. an no.
    tlfled thai < u.....plaint for divorce has
    been filed against you, and you are
    required to serve n copj ..i your an-
    swer on the plaintiff's attorney,
    DANIEL SEAL HELLER, S10 Alns-
    le) Building, Miami 32, Florida, and
    fill the original answer in the Clerk
    of the <'ii. lit i1..mi's Office, on tl
    before the 25th da) of February', '!";::
    It' you t'.iii to fault "ill be taken against you.
    Ihited tliis- 22nU day of January,
    1983
    I-:. B. LEATHBRMAN
    ili i;, of the < 'ir.-uii < 'oiirt
    (seall My: C. P. 'i >l'l-:i.ANP
    Deputy Clerk
    l J". I-8-1B
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IH HEREBY HIVBN th
    lin undersigned, desiring to engag
    in buslnest ihe fictitious naui..
    STANLEY APT.- .ii 350 .ilth
    Street, Minim Beach, Florida, Intend
    to register Mild name wit 11 the Clerk
    of the Circuit Court of Dade Coun-
    ty, Florida
    - ALAN C. BENS
    > GILBERT BENS
    ARONOVITZ, SILVER .v SCHBR
    Attorneys for Stanley Apis.
    I Alnsle) BulldlUg, Miami. Ili
    1 S3, 1-8-13
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY tliVEN that
    ili, undersigned, desiring i" engage
    In business under the fictitious nam.-
    oi MoNTCI.AIR API'S, at 171 Merid-
    ian Avenue, Miami Beach, Florida,
    intend to regislx! said nutue wlih
    thi i'l- rk "t ih.- Circuit CouTt of
    i i.i.i.. i'..innv. Florida.
    - a l .A N i' si: S s
    s till HURT SENS
    tRONOVITZ, SILVER & BCHER
    Atti nuts f..r Montclalr Apt*.
    607 Ailisl.-v liuildiiiK. Miami. Kla.
    l :".. :' l->-:"
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVEN thai
    the undersigned, desiring to engage In
    business under Ihe fictitious names ol
    WESTOVRR APARTMENTS: WKST-
    1>VBR ARMS APARTMENTS: THE
    WESTOVER at ii"" Collins Avenue,
    Miami Beach. I- loi Ida Intends to rec
    isi. r -.mi names with the Clerk ol
    the Circuit Court oi Dade County,
    Florida.
    SIMON MBTRICK
    Sll U'IKO .\ h'RlED, Esqs.
    Attorne)s for Simon M, n-i, k
    i"T Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach, Fla
    l 2"i. :' i->-r,
    AUTO INSURANCE
    RATED COMPANIES
    FOR
    6 MO.
    lowest Rafes Coll and Compare!
    Sealer Dm en
    St-22 Filings
    Driven Unser 25 Yeen
    Every Form ol Insuronce ond
    Bonds lor Home "nd Business
    Call PL 46262 or PI 9 2371
    CHARLES ADLER
    INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.
    MOO N.E. 125th ST. NORTH MIAMI
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN that
    tin- undersigned, diKiriiiK to engage in
    business under the fictitious name of
    CIOLDEN BEACH AI'TS. ,v MOTEL
    at 194-7.". I'ollins An., Miami Beach
    54, i-'in.. Intend to register said name
    -iih the Clark of the Circuit Court of
    i iade i "ounty, I lorida.
    SAM I-'I'I-IIS
    DAVID Kl'CHS
    PEARL P. WCHBCHTER
    HARRIET CHCSBD
    i 'w tiers
    LEON A EPSTEIN
    Attorne) for Applicants
    l/. i/I-g-IS
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE 18 HKREBV OIVEN th;it
    the undersiKii.-d, desiring to engagi
    In business under the lii-tiil.nis name
    ot VENETIA Al'TS. at numlier Won
    Toledo st. in the city of Coral
    Cables, Florida, intend to register
    the said name with the Clark of the
    Circuit Court "f l>.ido County, Klor-
    Inl IRWIN BAKER
    /a/ BEVERLY BAKER
    ARONOVITZ. SILVER & BCHER
    . |07 Alnaley Building, Miami, Kla.
    1/j:,. 2/l-n-l.",
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    , notice I* HEREBY OIVEN thai
    ili. undersigned, deaMng to en>-"'e !>
    business under the fictitious name of
    THE BRANT Al'TS. at ".;*-TS Col-
    lins am-.. Surfalde, Florida Intends i"
    register said name iih Hie Clerk of
    ti circuit Court "i Dade County,
    ' Florida
    h \\\ l ii'lis
    Sole mi-
    LEON A EPSTEIN
    , Attorm > i"i Ajipiu .mi .
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
    the undersigned, desiring to engage In
    business under the fletitious name .1
    BARTON'S BONBONXIERE at 631
    Lincoln Road Mall, Miami Baach. Kla..
    Intends to r.-Kistei said name with
    th.- Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
    County, Florida.
    MORRIS Mil.STONE
    S. .le I iwner
    LEON A. EPSTEIN
    Attorney tor Applieant
    1 J-. 1-8-15
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    11th JUDICIAL DISTRICT IN AND
    FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
    IN CHANCERY
    CASE NO. 63C 754
    JOSE .1. ECHBVARRIA G18PERT,
    Plaintiff,
    MYRTA M PEREZ ECHEVARRIA,
    Defendant.
    NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
    Ti >: Myrta M. Peres Bchevnrrta
    oitRAI'IA NO. .-,:,
    HAVANA, CUBA
    YOU. MYRTA M PEREZ ECHE-
    VARRIA, Obranla No. 55, Havana,
    Cuba, are required t" file your an-
    swer to the Complaint for DlvorcOi
    with the Clark or the above Court,
    and s.r\e n rap) thereof upon Qino P,
    Negrettl. Attorney. Hli>-li Congress
    Building, Miami. Florida, on or before
    the L'iih day of February, l!':t. or
    .!-. complaint will be taken as eon*
    feased.
    Dated January 12, 1868.
    B. B. LEATHBRMAN
    Clerk .,f th,- Circuit Court
    is. ili r.y: K. M LYMAN,
    Deput) Clerk
    1 L'.".. i I-8-1S
    IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
    IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
    FLORIDA. IN PROBATE,
    No. 58030 -B
    IN RE: Estate of
    JENNIE KE1CRANTE.
    He. as.d.
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To AH Creditors and ah Persona Hav-
    ing Claims or Demands Against Bald
    Estati :
    You ar,. hereb) notified and re-
    quired to present an) olnima and d-
    niands which you may have against
    the estate of JENNIE FBRRANTB,
    deceased late of Dade County) Florida.
    [to Ho- County Judges of Dade County.
    i and file the same In their offices in
    the Count) Courthouse In Dade Coun-
    ty, Horida. within six calendar
    months from the date of the first pub-
    lication hereof, or the same, win be
    barred,
    LAWRENCE R. FERRANTE,
    Admlnistratoj
    I. R. MAYERS. Attorney
    1618 Congress Building
    Miami, Kloi Ida
    1 18-to, 1/1-8
    ATTENTION
    ATTORNEYS!
    +Jewisti JfefMNl
    solicits your legal notice*.
    We appreciate your
    patronage and guarantee
    accurate service at legal
    rates .
    Dial 1 II 3-46*5
    for messenger serrice
    SUPERIOR STAMP & SEAL WORKS
    MANUFACTURERS OF SUPERIOR RUBBER STAMPS
    Corporation Seals and Supplies
    CHARLIE MERZ, Owner
    613 N.E. 1st Ave.
    FR 4-1034


    Page 16-A
    *Jewist fhriJiann
    Friday. February 1. 1963
    Palsy Unit Slates Film
    Miami Women s
    Cerebral Palsy will
    film, "Report to the Nation." 0
    Monday. 9:30 p.m., at the
    Unit of United bral Palsy Bldg.. Mil NW Ulh
    present a i Avt'
    Kneseth Israel Congregation officers elected
    at a recent meeting are front row (left to right)
    Sam Goldberg, recording secretary; Sam Ler-
    ner, second vice president; Louis Dublin, pres-
    ident; Max Hecht, first vice president; Joseph
    Nadler, second vice president. Hear are Sam-
    uel Weiner, financial secretary; Cantor Abra-
    ham Seif; Rabbi David Lehrfield, spiritual
    leader; and Milton Kahn, treasurer. Others
    are Abe Selevan and I. B. Eisenstein, life gab-
    baim. Board members include Max Beer, Abe
    Dlatt, David Eisenstein, I. B. Eisenstein. Louis
    Eisenstein, Ely Gechman, Jacob Goodman,
    Harry Halperin, Jacob Gordon, Harry Knobler,
    Benjamin Pokotilow. Harry Rose, Eddie Rosen-
    man. Jacob Sachs, Morris Schacter, Joseph
    Shadowitz, Victor Schonwerter, Harry Weiss,
    and Philip Weiss.
    Meet the Bible' Breakfast Series Will
    Feature Outstanding Seminary Leaders
    A "Meet the Bible" Breakfast
    Forum, under the auspices of
    Temple Emanu-El, will present
    three eminent Biblical authorities
    on three successive Sundays, start-
    ing Feb. 10.
    "The series of three lecture-
    discussions is one of the most
    timely and inspiring cultural pro-
    grams ever sponsored by Temple
    Emanu-El," declared Dr. Irving
    Lehrman. the Temple's spiritual
    leader, who is directing the For-
    um.
    "The new translation of the
    Bible has created a great deal of
    discussion in both religious and
    lay circles throughout the world
    in recent months. Therefore, it
    i- highly significant that Temple
    Emanu-El's Meet the Bible' ser-
    ies will offer three varied view-
    points by internationally-renown-
    ed and recognized Biblical schol-
    ars."
    Dr. Robert Gerdis, professor
    of Bible at the Jewish Theologi-
    US Omits Foreign Aid Clause
    Checking Arab Anti-Jewish Bias
    Continued from Page 1-A
    ations between the United States
    and any foreign state arising as
    a result of funds appropriated
    under this title these principles
    shall be applied as the President
    may determine."
    The Bureau of the Budget mark-
    ed this section with heavy black
    brackets, stating that this meant it
    was proposed to emit this clause.
    Rep. Farbstein. a member of the
    House Committee on Foreign Af-
    fairs, said that he intends to re-
    introduce the anti-bias clause in
    the new legislation.
    He said that 'Congress cannot
    force the State Department to im-
    plement its wishes but at least
    through this clause the world
    knows how the United States Con-
    gress feels about the imposition of
    religious bigotry on American citi-
    [ zens by nations receiving Amer-
    ican assistance."
    Camp Judah Will
    Open in June
    Camp Judah, again under the
    direction of Herb Weinfeld. will
    I be open from June 24 tlirough Au-
    I gust 16, and will enroll children
    from 4 through 12.
    There will be two four-week
    sessions, the first from June 24
    through July 19. the second, from
    July 22 through August 16.
    Lunches will be prepared in the
    Dade Heights Jewish Congrega-
    tion kosher kitchen at no extra
    ; charge, and the airconditoned
    Temple will add to the comfort
    of the children.
    cal Seminary, and author of nine
    books in the field of Biblical
    research, will open the series
    on Sunday, Feb. 10, with the
    theme, "Modern Sciences Affect-
    ing the Bible."
    Dr. Max Arzt, a member of the
    translation committee which pre
    p^red the completely revised
    Jewish Publicnt'on Society trans-
    lation of the Holy scriptures, and
    who has been vice chancellor of
    the Jewish Theological Seminary <
    cl America since 1951. will be the
    second guest lecturer on Sunday,
    Feb. 17. He will discuss "An In-
    side Glimpse of the New Transla
    tion."
    Dr. Bernard Mandelbaum, pro-
    tost of the Jewish Theological
    seminary of America, and asso-
    ciate professor in Homiletics on
    the faculty of the Rabbinical De-
    : partment, will conclude the series
    on Sunday, Feb. 24. with 'The
    Bible Through Rabbinic Eyes."
    Morris Lapidus serves as chair-
    man for the Forum. Other com
    ; mittee members include Joseph
    M. Lipton, president of Temple
    ! Emanu-El. Ray Yunes, Mrs. Sol,
    Goldstein, Mrs. Seymour Alterman,
    Fred Stein. Irving Schatzman.
    Mrs. Charles Rosenolatt and Don-
    ald Rose.
    All three lecture-discussions
    will be held at the North Branch
    Building of Temple Emanu-El.
    77th St. and Dickens Ave., and
    each session will start promptly
    at 10:15 a.m.
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    WOMEN'S Commit WILL HEAR REPORT DIRECT FROM FRANCE
    Silver Anniversary to Feature Fashion Gala
    The Silver Anniversary cele- the Women's Division, and Mrs.
    of the Combined Jewish' Jack A. Ablin, chairman of the
    Women's Division, will be I Women's Division CJA Campaign
    ted bj a luncheon at the Committee, announced that Mrs.
    unpeii of the Eden Roc Israel D. Fink, national Women's
    Friday, Feb. 15, featur- \ Division chairman of the United
    Fashion Gala '63" pre-1 Jewish Appeal, will be a special
    j Martha, the noted cou- guest at the luncheon.
    Mn Fink, Oi Minneapolis. Minn..
    Mr, [nei Krensky. chairman oi has recently returned from Paris.
    where she investigated the Jew-
    ' ish (migration problem. Her re-
    port. "Flight from Algeria," is
    ' an on-the-spot story telling of the
    problems facing Algerian Jews
    ( who have moved to Paris, and
    their battle to establish new homes
    and new lives there.
    A committee of leaders of the
    Women's Divisin. headed by four
    chairman of the Initial Gifts
    Luncheon. Mrs. A. L. Glickman.
    Mrs. E. A. Pallot. Mrs. Handle
    Zaban and Mrs. Sam Blank, "are
    planning to make the Feb. 15
    luncheon one of the most mem-
    orable events in the Silver Anni
    versary year activity of the Wom-
    en's Division." according to Mrs.
    Krensky.
    The appearance of Mrs. Fink
    and the special fashions to be
    flown in by Martha, who is fam-
    ed for here creations at her Palm
    Beach, 5th Avenue and Americana
    Hotel Shops, will help to make
    this one of the most glamorous,
    as well as exciting events ever
    sponsored by the CJA Women's
    Division," the chairman not- d
    Mrs. Krensky and Mrs. Ablin
    said that this would be "the first
    event sponsored by the 1963 CJA
    Women's Division, as well as one
    of the most important events of
    the year."
    Sinai Garden Club Sets
    Annual Show of Flowers
    Fifth annual flower show of the
    Ml Sinai Hospital Garden Club
    v ill be presented on Wednesday at
    the home ot Mrs. Louis Grossman.
    5130 No. Bay R I
    Theme of the -how is "Deco-
    rators' Choice," and a special fea-
    ture of the exhibit will be coordi-
    nating fabrics by Joan Kahn In-
    teriors as background for the dis-
    plays. In addition to sculpture,
    painting and ceramics, a new cate-
    gory. "Creative Hobbies." has
    been added to the show.
    Junior division displays will be
    under the supervision of Mrs. Mil-
    ton Travels. Mis. Joel Lee and
    Mrs Alex Cordon.
    Mt. Sinai Hospital Garden (lul-
    ls a member of the Florida Fed
    eration of Garden Clubs, and has
    won several national awards
    Working with three other garden
    clubs, it has been instrumental in
    establishing the new Miami Beach
    Garden Center and Conservatory.
    President of the group is Mrs
    Harry Moscoe Mrs. Leonard
    Frantz is general chairman of the
    flower show, assisted by Mrs. Har-
    old Hirschfield. Serving on the
    advisory committee are Mesdanies
    Anthony Lane. Lester Stepner.
    Etta Bubis and .lames Abramson
    n
    - j

    Plr.r r.g for the Feb. 15 Combined Jewish Ap-
    pec2 Women's Division luncheon at the Eden
    Ho; Hotel are (left to right) Mrs. Jack Ablin,
    cc~; ::ign committee chairman; Mrs. Mandle
    Z.-- co-chairman, Initial Gifts luncheon;
    Mrs. Inez Krensky, chairman of the Combined
    Jewish Appeal Women's Division; Mrs. A. L.
    Glickman, co-chairman of the luncheon; and
    Mrs. Sam Blank, also a co-chairman. Not
    shown is Mrs. E. A. Pallot.
    by ISABEL GROVE
    the
    1(/<
    oman s
    "Wor/J
    Jewish JFlloiridliairi
    Florida. Friday, February 1, 1963
    Section B
    Among the 1,000 persons at the Dedication Ball of National
    Children's Cardiac Hospital on Saturday were (left to right)
    Judge and Mrs. Emett Choate, Judge and Mrs. Jack Falk, and
    Mr. end Mrs. Joseph A. Garfiejd. Garfield was general chair-
    man, and his wife, co-chairman of the women's committee.
    (See Edith Zipp. Pq. 9-B; also Pg. 12-B.J
    DR. ACKERMAN SLATED
    Beth David
    Women Plan
    Xallah' Here
    Beth David Sisterhood will bring
    to a close its annual Ulpan series
    with an all day Kallah" on Mon-
    day, featuring Dr. Walter Acker-
    man, director ol the Commission
    on Jewish Education for the Unit-
    ed S e of America. The
    evenl v.ill take place In Spector
    Hall ol Beth David.
    Dr Vckerman Is a m -mber of
    the faculty ol the Teacher- Insti-
    tute al the Jewish Theological
    Seminar] of America H<' is asso-
    ciated with the publication. "Jew-
    i-h Education." He is a mem-
    ber of the American Psychological
    Assn., Educators Assembly, Na-
    tional Education Assn., and Phi
    Delta Kappa Fraternity.
    At the Kallah"' on Monday,
    Dr. Ackernian. who holds degrees
    from Harvard University. He-
    brew Teachers College. Boston
    University and Hebrew University
    at Jerusalem, will discuss "Mov-
    ing Ahead a- We Look Back."
    The -Kallah" will culminate the
    12-week series of classes conduct-
    ed by Rabbi Norman N Shapiro,
    spiritual leader of Beth David
    on "Preface to Morals
    Three nowlywedded couples
    who embarked on a honeymoon
    cruise to Jamaica and Haiti
    aboard the Hanscatic on Sunday
    were all married Saturday even-
    ing, and pll three weddings were
    held at the Seville Hotel ... No
    one couple knew of the others
    until they met in the oft ice of
    the Seville's banquet manager.
    K-telle Polak. who handled the
    arrangements for the three sep-
    arate affairs Young mar-
    rieds sharing the coincidence are
    the former Susan Reider and
    Samuel Samelson, the former
    Diane Cohen and Myron Sandier,
    and the former Bette Greenside
    and Ronald Friedland One
    guest who will hencetorth be an
    authority on the Seville's banquet
    iac'l ties was invited to all three
    weddings.
    o
    Classmates of Sandra Freefield.
    invited to a platter party on Sat-
    urday evening, arrived to find
    they were celebrating the Chi-
    ne-e New Year Decorations
    fitted the theme of the occasion,
    but when late supper was serv-
    ed, the delectables had to be
    eaten with chopsticks Daugh-
    ter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Free-
    field, 1911 Coral Gate Dr.. San-
    dra is an eighth grade student
    *at Shenandoah Junior High .
    M i s s Michal Ann Russell,
    daughter of the Robert Russells.
    won the coveted science award
    given by W'estinghouse in a na-
    tion-wide talent search Gift-
    ed teen-ager is a student at
    Coral Gables High.
    * *
    Ruby Fogel (Mrs. Jack) Lev-
    kol'f was presented with a bronze
    plaque for achievement in poetry
    at the Miami Beach Woman's
    Club poets and artists buffet sup-
    per on Sunday Class poet at
    Duke University, her alma mat-
    er. Ruby's poetry has been ap-
    pearing in national publications
    ever since her graduation .
    Music for the art exhibit and
    readings by local poets was pro-
    vided by strolling guitarists at
    the Clubhouse. 24(11 Pine Tree
    Dr throughout the evening .
    Arthur Degutz, of Ardmore
    Continued on Page 5-B
    Discussing plans for the tenth annual "Book and Library
    Fund" luncheon sponsored by the PTA of Temple Beth Sholom
    are Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual leader; Mrs. Irving Kush-
    man, president of the PTA; and Mrs. Wolfie Cohen, chairman
    of the luncheon, which will be held on Wednesday noon, Feb.
    13, in the Auditorium of the Temple. A feature of the lunch-
    eon will be a reading of two plays, "The' Parable of Reb
    Yisroel" and "Moses Mendelsohn," by the Acorn Players.
    Ticket chairman is Mrs. Bernard Rubin.


    Page 2-B
    *Jen isl> Hcrk/iar
    Friday. February 1, 19G3(
    Three generations are among members and guests who at-
    tended Westbrooke Country Club's "Mother and Dauqhter"
    luncheon last week. Shown are Mrs. Morris Fox. her daugh-
    ter. Mrs. Harold (Lois) Pomerantz, and granddaughter, Robin
    Pomerantz.
    Losners Mark 50th Anniversary
    Women's Cancer
    League Schedules
    Luncheon Feb. 20
    On Wednesday noon. Feb. 20,
    the Women's Cancer League <>f
    Miami Beach, which aides cancer
    research and treatment at Mt.
    Sinai Hospital, will hold its fourth
    annual luncheon at the Fontaine
    : Hotel
    Held in conjunction with the
    Damon Runyon Foundation, the
    luncheon a inually provides funds
    to insure the good health ol the
    community. Las) year over 1.000
    persons participated.
    Mrs. Micky Kraus and Mrs.
    Howard Grove, luncheon chair-
    men, said that the theme of this
    year's affair will be George
    Washington's Birthday. Ticket
    chairmen are Mrs. Harold Soglo-
    vitz and Mrs. Robert Grossman.
    The Women's Cancer League
    was initiated in August. 1959. With
    Mt. Sinai Hospital of Greater Mi
    ami the recipient of its efforts,
    the League has purchased and
    maintained in connection with the
    Damon Runyon Fund a Cobalt
    Bomb Unit (S90.000); two vital
    piece* of equipment lor detection
    ol cancer: a S3.000 first year fel-
    lowship for cancer research and
    a S5.00C second year fellowship;
    two research beds, which require
    annual support of S20.000 for in-
    digent and terminal cancer pat-
    ients.
    Busy selling tickets for the annual luncheon sponsored by the
    Women's Cancer League in conjunction with the Damon
    Runyon Fund to be held Feb. 20 at the Fontainebleau Hotel
    are (left to right* Mrs. Micky Kraus, luncheon chairman, and
    Mrs. Frances Linn, president of the League.
    Hadassah Will Hear Review
    "The Blue Nile." by Alan Mor- On Mni:d.i> evening. Feb. 25, A
    ..head, will be reviewed bv Mrs Shade ol Difference." >.y Allan
    ,. ... ,. ,...... Prurv. will be reviewed.
    1. M. Weinstein lor the Miami
    u r-i .ii .i, ,., Proceed- Irom the meeting, are
    Beach Chapter ol Haciassah on
    v used to further the vocational edu
    Monday. 1 p.m., at the Algiers t..jon
    Hotel.
    program sponsored i>>
    lladas-ah in Israel.
    Mr. and Mrs. Max Leaner, Dade
    County residents lor 43 years, were
    honored on their golden wedding
    NOW!
    KOSHER
    SLICED
    CORNED BEEF
    Ask for All
    WILNO Kosher PRODUCTS
    Corned Beef, Pastrami,
    Salami, Bologna,
    Krispit Frankfurters
    Kashruth
    Quality
    Flavor
    WILNO KOSHER
    SAUSAGE CO.
    (of Chicago)
    MIAMI BRANCH
    2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE
    Phone FR 1-6551
    anniversary, Jan. 20 with a re-
    ception and dinner lor relatives
    and friends at the Fontainebleau
    Hotel.
    Loener came to the United
    Slates from Rumania in 190'J. and
    went back there in 1913 for his
    bride. The couple honeymooned
    on board the George Washington
    en route to America and settled
    first in Tampa and seven years
    later in Daiie County
    one of the organizers of the
    First National Bank ol Home-
    stead in 1932. Losner serves as the
    institution's president. He is a past
    director >< t the Federal Reserve
    Punk of Atlanta. Jacksonville
    Branch, and past president Of the
    Greater .Miami Clearing Assn.
    Hosting the celebration were
    the Losner's three sons and their
    families: Paul Losner. executive
    vice president of the bank of
    Homestead; Monroe Losner. man-
    ager of the Homestead Air Force
    Base facility maintained by the
    bank; and Dr. Irvin Losner. ot
    Long Beach, Calif.
    Mt. Sinai School
    Graduates Nurses
    Mt. Sinai Hospital's School of
    Practical Nursing held a capping
    ceremony last week in Mt. Sinai's
    Wolf son Auditorium.
    Honored were some 40 girls who
    have BUCCeaafully completed the
    requirements for graduation.
    Mrs. Philip Leikowitz. chair-
    man of the school advisory com-
    mittee, presided over the cere-
    I many. Nurses were greeted b>
    Marvin Bottin, associate director I
    Of Mt Sinai: Dr. Milton K. Lesser.
    chairman of the nursing commit
    tee; and Max Cogen. who repre-
    sented the board of trustees.
    The Student Glee Club partici-
    pated in the ceremony and. in the
    .school's tradition, the girls re-
    ! eeived their caps from their grad-
    i uate "Big Sisters."
    *
    TETLEY TEA
    INSTANT OR IN BAGS
    NIW ?
    Tattey hat that fun, wonder*
    fut "tiny little* tea Itif flavor*.
    W'h lap
    wlv.
    A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837
    <*

    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.
    c&vege-MATZO
    WITH 100% LIQUID CORN OIL ^


    Friday, February 1. 1963
    fJentisli fhrMiftn
    Page 3-E
    -
    Council Meetings
    Will Emphasize
    Welfare Creed
    Wednesday meetinfis bT the usions of the Greater Miami Sec-
    tion, National Council of Jewish
    Women, will'highlight the organi-
    zation's creed, "furthering human
    welfare. Jewish or non-Jewish,
    here an:! abroad, in the true spirit
    l Judaism." Mrs. Raymond R.
    Hubin. Section president. an-
    nounces that the programs will in-
    clude discussions on Jewish music,
    .i.wish literature.
    >
    Bay and Shores will meet joint-
    iv at Westview 'Country Club for
    a buffet luncheon at noon. A panel
    discussion on "Am 1 My Brother's
    Keeper?" will be presented by a
    Moslem, a Buddhist, a Quaker.
    and a Catholic, with Seymour
    Samet, executive director of the
    Aviva Chapter
    To Aid Needy
    Rabbi Baumgard to Speak
    On Monday at 8 p.m.. Rabl
    Herbert M. Baumgard will spea >
    on "The Development of Hasif
    ism" as,part of the-temple Bet i
    Am Adult Education Forum. Di>
    cussion will follow. Regular
    cllHM in the study of the B>bl
    are hell each Sunday morr.in;
    with Rabbi Baumgard.
    Hosts at a card and game party
    : for AviYa~CTrhpti*rr M;zrachi Worn
    en. will be Mr. and Mrs. Abraham
    I Barkan. 330 SW 27th Rd. Event is
    1 scheduled for Monday at 1 p.m.
    Serving on (he committee for jq a.m
    : the afternoon are Mrs. Isaac Ber-
    lin, chairman, tnd M'.'sdames Es-
    ther Solomon. Max Sternstein. Fred
    Rosenzwiig. Samuel Herman, Es-
    ther Levine and Nathan Potier-
    antz. Mrs. Nathan Zeichner is
    president of the chapter.
    Funds raised will go toward Training School for Retarded Chi
    maintaining Mizrachi Women's drrn win ho)d its ninth kosher
    homes and schools for undeipriv- ilincheon next Thursday, Feb T.
    llegcd children in Israel.
    Training School
    To Hear Speaker
    Miami Beach Jewish Home an-l
    Mrs Burton Goldberg is president g The model. Mrs Ben Gerber. is shown
    oi Shores. Winston gown from Small s, which was featured in the show.
    Mrs. Paul Pollak (left) and movie star Patricia Morison (right)
    are interested in the "Lawrence of Arabia" hair style desiqned
    Am"^iZr mT TmanuTi ** Miami Beachi,e Ru,h Re9ina &*** ^m right) made
    '-inefit Fashion
    in a Samuel
    _1 in the show.
    Some 700 women extending the annual event joined with nine
    Coral, Mrs. Bernard Yesncr. Circles to pledge $30,000 toward construction of the Home
    president, will meet at 12:30 p.m.. in South Miami. Mrs. Pollak, Mrs. Mitchell Wolfson and Mrs.
    at HiUel House. 1100 Miller Dr. Paul Bromberg were co-chairmen of the luncheon.
    A Study of Jewish Music" will be | -
    presented by Rabbi Herbert Baum-
    gard and Cantor Charles Kodner,
    ol Temple Beth Am.
    *
    Evening, Mrs. Morris Futernick.
    Theatre Evening
    Slated Sunday
    Hemophilia Auxiliary
    at the Algiers Hotel.
    Guest speaker will be Dr. Jaco'.i
    Samuel List, authority on prob-
    lems rating- to retarded children
    New life members will be guests
    for the afternoon. President is
    Farband Labor Zionists will pre- Mrs. Ella Wallman. Mcsdamc-?
    : sent a Theatre Evening on Sunday-. Dora Bialolenke and Bess Barbara
    18 p.m.. at Miami Beach High are vice presidents, and Eva Brie;
    'School Auditorium. is serving as chairman of th?
    The program will include "The j event.
    Blacksmith's Daughter." by the re-1
    I nowned Yiddish writer. Peretz
    1 Hirshbein.
    I
    This will be followed by a tri- Monthly luncheon meeting of th .-
    lingual musical revue. Tickets are Greater Miami Hemophelia Auxii-
    \ available at the school box office, iary of Miami Beach will be held
    I- VaHed Even + S Thc James David Gallery hasJ21*t St. and Washington Avc. Thursday noon. Feb. 7, at the
    V"JV ,added the American artist, Joe | Sponsoring the function is the Belle Aire Hotel. In charge o!
    Temple Beth Am Sisterhood was Richards, to its permanent roster. entire Labor Zionist movement in reservations is Mrs. Delia Dclan-
    president. will meet at Tastee Inn. to participate in a bazaar in Dade- israeij artjsts whose works will' Greater Miami. cey. president,
    in Miami at 8 p.m. Section pres- land this Thursday, from 10 a.m.. u. included in permanent exhibits
    ident, Mrs. Rubin, will review to 9:30 p.m. Mrs Byron Cher-1 are Michaei Aram Bmm Kahana.
    -The Rothschilds." kas. president, appointed Mrs. Ed- Melitta, Mokady. Rubin. Tamir,
    * ward Sharps chairman of the day. | Mane-Katz, Barzar, Avniel, and |
    Islands and Indian Creek will On Sunday. 8:lo p.m., the art Ascheim.
    meet jointly at the Algiers Hotel ppprcciation group will meet at
    at 11 a.m. "Bells are Ringing." the home of Mrs. Jack Duhlberg
    a miniature musical comedy, with lor the first in a series of color
    a Council cast, will be presented, slides and narrations by Vincent
    Mrs Dan Max is president of Is- Price on famous paintings from
    lands, and Mrs. Joseph Klein, of museums around the world. Mrs.
    Beth Am Ladies \ Israeli Artists Included
    Music Month
    To be Feted
    Menorah Group of Hadassah
    Indian Creek. | William Asher will give addition- will celebrate Jewish Music Month
    ' al comments. with a program on Monday noon
    Lincoln, Mrs Milton Ratner. The Sisterhood is also sponsor- j at Hillel House.
    president, u ill meet at the Sea jng a theater party at the Coco-1 ,
    Cull Hotel. A talk on Brother- nul Grovo Theater on Wednesday. Guest ar,lst w,u bc Cantor H
    fa.....i, combined with Jewish folk peD 13 production will be "The R^-hard Brown, with Bob Rosen
    tongs, will be presented bv Joseph Tenth Man Mrs Joseph Alt- al the Piano Can'or Brown had
    Malek, attorney and cantor. schuller and Mrs Warren Witus an extensive career in show busi-
    are <-haree of ticket,. "s before coming to Miami.
    South Dade, Mrs. Marvin Zank. <) Thursday. Feb. 14. the com- In addition to his role as singing
    president, will meet at Chase Fed- munity affairs committee of the ( star of "Stop the Music" on ABC,
    eral Hospitality Room, 7000 N. sisterhood will hoi.I a Valentine's' ht appeared with Walter Kiernan
    Kendall Dr. at 9:30 a.m. Rabbi party at the Kendall Home lor i on "Family Circle," and on the
    Mordecai 1'odet, of Temple Judea, ,i,c \,gCd fr0m 1:90 to 3:30 p.m. "Dick Brown Show" and "Time
    will review William Goldrings Mrs ,ack preeman is in charge to Dream."
    The Lord of Flies." arrangements.
    South Florida's
    Most Complete
    Department Stores
    MIAMI MIAMI BEACH
    163rd ST. FT. LAUDERDALE
    WEST PAIM BEACH
    BEAUTIFUL NEW DADELAND
    Ahhhhhhhh!
    Mm mm mm!
    Yummmmm!
    Continental Chocolates
    are available at
    532 Lincoln Road Mall
    in Miami Beach
    MORRIS MIISTONE, Owner-Manage*
    AII Barton's product* arc man
    ufacrurod under lupervition of
    he Union of Jewiah Orthodox
    Congregations of America.
    BARTON'S BONBONNIERE
    (Authorized Agency)
    532 Lincoln Road Mall
    New Club Fetes
    Mizrachi Aides
    Mr. and Mrs. David Berber
    were hosts to a reception at their
    home. 1751 Washington Ave.. Mi-
    ami Beach, on Monday to launch
    the "120 Club" project of Miz-
    rachi Women's Organization of
    America.
    Harold Shapiro, former mayor,
    of Miami Beach, was guest speak-
    er.
    Membership in the '120 Club" is
    to honor those who support the|
    projects of Mizrachi Women's Of-
    '. ganization of America for chil-
    drtn in Israel through Inquests in!
    their wills.
    This was the first of a series
    of receptions by the Miami Beach
    Chapter for the "120 Club."
    Mrs. Alfred Stone, Florida co-
    | ordinator of Mizrachi Women,
    presided at the function and said
    that the next reception of the
    club will be in three weeks at
    the Miami Beach home of Mrs.
    Sylvia Meyers. _____!
    Mrs. Louis Tinkler, vice presi-
    dent of education, is chairing the
    afternoon. Mrs. Harold Abbott is
    president of the group.
    Call SYLVIA MILSEN JE 2-3231
    "YOUR PERSONAL FLORAL CONSULTANT"
    for an AFFAIR to REMEMBER
    BLOSSOM SHOP
    1572 Washington Ave., Miami Beach
    There IS a Difference in Flowers- TRY OURS
    WEDDINGS-BAR M1TZVAHS -GARDEN PARTIES
    BIRTHDAY ANNVERSArtY
    A HOSPITAL BOuVJETS
    FREEDELIVERY All GREATER MIAMI
    GROUND BLESSING
    WEEK-END CELEBRATION
    TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH
    "A Reconstructions! Congregation"
    Friday, Feb. 15-8:15 P.M.
    SABBATH SERVICE
    Swnil.nd Hall-1153* S. Dixia Hwy.
    GUEST SPEAKER: Dr. Ira Eisenstein
    Noted Author, ESditor A Director
    Reconatruetlonlst Congregatlona
    Sat., Feb. 16-7:30 P.M.
    BANQUET DANCE
    Lombardy Hotel. 63rd A Collins
    (Call CE 5-0364 for Reservations)
    Sunday, Feb. 17-2 P.M.
    Palmetto Sr. High School
    GROUND BLESSING
    AT OUR 4 ACRES
    120th Straat and 77th Avenue
    Ot'BtcTS: i>r Ra Blaenateln '
    Sow fork; Rabbi I.....n Kronlah of
    .1 i.imi Beeu-h; Itabhl Moi ria A.
    Skop of MImiiiI.
    CHIIDPEN S CHOIR:
    Cantor Herman K. Gottlieb, Dir.
    Souvenir Gold Shovels for Ceremony
    I
    I**
    Old
    Milwaukee
    HENRY E. MANGELS CO.
    3550 N.W. 58th ST.
    Miami, Florida
    TO LOW
    CALORIE MEALS
    Solvt that weighty problem
    serve plenty of nutritious, flavorful
    August Brov Sread mad*)
    from select spring wheat flour .
    contains no shortening.
    PUMPERNICKEL BOHEMIAN RYI
    BAGELS VIENNA EGO TWIST
    e FRENCH BREAD EGG ROLL!
    e HARD ROLLS


    ''iUtj. ?var-j^j I ;*-
    Fo* Stagers W Appwr Hare
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    Friday. February 1. 1963
    -JewistincrMtor)
    Page 5-B
    t^ocialit
    Contino*d from Page 1-B
    Studios, back from a weekend
    M to Wilmington, Del., where
    he went to plioiograph the wccl-
    ,; of M Marilyn Sandra
    liea and Jay Wilde Daugh-
    of Mr I Mrs. Sol Zallea,
    Wilmii 'he hnde ha>
    .1 Lves, including
    gra 'tits, Mr. and Mrs.
    b ] .' .
    Crysl House, b ink I
    Ave ent building,
    added >lai rice Yorkins
    list VIP tenants. The
    pli. v hi >< son, Bud Yorkin,
    a leai ing TV and movie pro-
    er and director, have leased
    oceai fronl apartment and
    on livui. here permanently
    Bud is tected to visll his
    5 fol the world pre-
    ORT Chapter
    Party Saturday
    h
    miere of his newest film. 'Come
    .Blow Your Horn," starring Frank
    Sinatra, which takes plaee short-
    ly in New York City The
    Yorkins are the "famous" aunt
    and uncle of Jennifer Jones I
    David Selniik.
    Mr. and Mrs Arthur :
    and daughter, Linda, who re-
    l-i" ratii trom a I ill on the ice
    up Ni rth ai d ha- her lee in a
    cast, recently redecorated their
    '"'" home at Hami lire Towers,
    and are relaxing dallj pools! e
    . The Evans own the Gov-
    ernor's Hotel in Miami Beach
    and the famous Loch Sheldroch
    in the Cut-kills .
    The Irving Levincs, also new
    tenants al the Hampshire* but
    they li also keep their Las Vegas
    , rove
    home, and divide their time be-
    tween the two cities.
    Visitor from Haifa. Israel. Mrs.
    Esther Raviv, is guest of her
    cousins. Mr. and Mrs. Albert
    Weinberg, loin Euclid Ave. .
    Other local relatives with whom
    she i- spending time are Mrs.
    Sarah Chazanof, Mr. and Mrs.
    Harry Gold aid Mr and Mrs
    Louis Lebowitz .
    Familj reunion fi r Ruth and
    Ernest Liebman, of Brooklyn.
    timing a visit to
    Ruth's sister, Ethel, and her hus-
    band, George Safl Not too
    .:- Mrs. s..,"! and daugh
    ter, Sandra, traveled north to
    attend the wedding of nephew-
    Marvin Liebman.
    An Italian motif for the recent
    organizational luncheon at Pao-
    letti's for the "Y Women" .
    Chairman for the Women's Di-
    vision of the Town Branch of
    the Greater Miami Community
    Center was Mrs. Stanley Spiel
    er. who presented a film on Italy
    . Vocal selections given by
    Mrs. Norman Gladsen. and Mr-
    Jack Amazon is president .
    The Al Goodmans honored Leg-
    islature hopeful Bob Shevin at a
    cocktail party attended by sev-
    eral hundred last Sunday, and
    Mr. and Mrs. Jay 11. Kaiser. Jr.,
    planning a party very soon,
    It looked as if the Golden Key
    dining an I supper spot al '
    i r< oke Country Club was a re-
    .
    rican <
    Wi -
    in :.'
    . rsitj .
    ! be give'
    or t"
    a it
    .-..I a
    !
    W,
    ' is
    :.t s :
    lar' monthly
    . .al E
    s::- -
    ter of Women's
    . ill hold its an-
    ;o" on Saturday
    H ilk I House on the
    Miami campus.
    ay are a week-
    te Fontainebleau
    the Calypso Lin-
    job at Johnnie
    Feb. 13. the
    . its annual White
    I (lowing the reg-
    eeting at 8:15
    ides Elementary
    6th St.
    t*?H
    , THE FUNNIEST SHOW
    \H TOWN!!!
    Ar*o*ri^r G-ejr lc?rn Cornody Succcs
    "YOU GOTTA
    HAVE MAZEL"
    :'ft?9ING
    TOTIE
    FIELDS
    SARAH
    RUBINE
    CAVCY KA?< PHYLLIS MILLER
    Eddie .inf, M.C.
    Accepting Limited Party
    Bookings, for Information
    Phone JE 2-2541
    SHOWTIME EVERY NITt 9:30 P.M.
    FRI. & SAT. ?:30 A 11:30 P.M.
    Sciore or Affer the Show Visit the
    Club Chalet Continuous Dancing
    JE 2 2541
    Rrservat. i
    VELll
    Muik:
    Ray Abrame
    Orchestra
    COLLINS AVE. at 41st ST.
    CINEMA
    Wo-.n.-.j.-n mv. ot 13th St., M.B.
    LEON SHACHTER'S Yiddish-American
    VAUDEVILLE & PICTURE
    ON OUR STAGE IN PERSON
    STEVE GAYNOR
    Song Stylist
    RICK TOPPER
    Comedian
    LEON SCHACHTER &
    GITEL STEIN & CO.
    In a new Riotous Comedy Skit
    ON OUR SCREEN
    The World Famous Classic
    "THE DYBBUK"
    with English Titles
    Motinee 55c Evenings $1.05
    It's the Best Show Value in Town
    THE PR'CE IS RIGHT
    Second and final weekend of performances of 'Carmen Sha-
    piro" at Beth David Congregation proved repeat hit. Left to
    right are Eleanor Kleiman and Ida Forer in their laugh-filled
    roles as wholesale buyers. The show was directed by Rube
    Idels.
    Rabbi brooks
    To be Lecturer
    Second semester of Temple Za-
    mora adult education courses will
    begin Monday evening at the
    Temple.
    From 8 to 9 p.m.. Rabbi Her
    sheL Brooks will lecture on 'His-
    tory and Order ol the Prayer Book
    and its Prayers."
    During the second hour. Rabbi
    Brooks will talk on "Customs and
    Ceremonies ol Marriage, and Laws
    Pertaining to the Wedding"
    Sochi Singles Saturday
    A night club affair at the Di
    Lido Hotel on Saturday, sponsor-
    ed by the B'nai B'rith Social
    Singles, is open to single adults
    from 35 to 55.
    ALL MIAMI'S TALKING
    ABOUT OUR NtW
    ' OUR NEW SINGVNG
    DISCOVERY
    REGINA RAE
    OUR BROADWAY
    DANCE STARS
    OUR 2 fABULOUS BANDS
    .THE B. G... SEVEN
    RAMBLERS? BLENDS
    All THIS HAPPENS
    AIL NIGHT LONG
    AT THE WORLD-FAMOUS
    JZTJM3u/fi7t
    I AlWV/WIJaEi Service UM.I 7A.M
    1551 79th St. CouswoT
    Res. UN 4-2054
    STOP THE WORLD!
    Get Off for LAFFS!
    PATSY
    ABBOTT at
    PAfSY'S PLACE
    3M 23,d St., Miami Beoch
    MARGI SHEIWIN. BERNICE SELL.
    P'M Maitre DEss
    0 Till I A.M. $., JE I 1254
    Candy Shop Will
    Feature Barton's
    A new candy and card shop fea-
    turing Barton's Bonbonniere kosh-;
    er chocolates and baked delicacies |
    has been opened here at 523 Lin-
    coln Rd., Miami Beach. Ow""-!
    manager is Morris Milstone. 1809
    Meridian Ave. .
    The new shop will carry the
    complete line of Barton's products,:
    which are manufactured under the
    Rabbinical supervision of the
    Union of Orthodox Jewish Congre-
    gations of America, and fresh j
    fruits for shipment.
    Milstone is a member of Tern-1
    pie Emanu-El and active in B'nai
    B'rith. Mrs. Milstone is a mem-
    ber of Temple Emanu-El Sister- \
    hood, American Jewish Congress,
    Order of True Sisters, Hannah
    Senesch Hadassah, and Mt. Sinai
    Hospital Auxiliary.
    Manfju* 5**t4r normandie
    1ASTYEARAT
    MARI.ENBAD
    CHHDIDQTV
    BCQQeMy
    HONORS
    Fund Raising Group Theatre Parties
    A Season of the Best Comedy Broadway has to Offer!
    Jan. 29 Feb. 10: "A SHOT IN THE DARK" with Eva Gaber
    Feb. 12Mar. 3: "THE TENTH MAN" Poddy Choyevtky's Prise Winner
    Mar. 12-31 "A THOUSAND CLOWNS" with Jack Carter
    April 2 20: "MART, MARY" with Jeffrey Lynn A Patricia Smith
    FOR SPECIAL GROUP RATES CALL HI 5-2581
    COCONUT GROVE PLAYHOUSE
    3500 MAIN HIGHWAY, MIAMI
    union place the other evening
    . Entertaining at the Golden
    Key were the Anshel Rackolfs,
    who were celebrating their 12th
    anniversary, entertaining their
    friends, the Bob Smiths, of
    South .Miami, and the Julian
    Pearsons, of Montreal, Canada
    .Morrisons, entertaining theesme
    . ". At a nearby table, the Al-
    bert Morrisons, entertaining the
    Edward Hoffmans The Arch
    er s. Levys entertaining Mrs
    Levy's mother, and Mr. and Mrs
    Blumenthal, of Birmingham
    Alabama.
    PARKING
    SPACE FOR
    3000
    Automobiles
    YOU
    CAN
    ENJOY
    DOG
    RACING
    First Race 8:15 PW
    SOUTH END
    ; COLLINS AVE.
    I'^e^EASY
    ^PARKING
    P*"^^ Triumphant Return of Lost Season's Sensation """"l
    j DADE COUNTY AUD.FEB. 1 & 2
    BALLET SPECTACULAR 'v ?*>
    MELISSA HAYDEN A JACQUES d'AMBOISR
    MARINA SVETLOVA I GEORGE ZORITCH
    Mitiaro PatraRochelle ZldeRamon Segatra /
    SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA. DEAN RYAN. Conductor
    in 'NUTCRACKER" & "GISELLE"
    "Mad So.v Ikon "Slari ft Stflaet" "Het "
    "Baa OuImM" "Dfiee !>' Olhii S>Ml Mtli.
    / Miwil, Prfmiartf and 1 Mtild leminc.
    DIFFERENT PROGRAM EACH NIGHT
    EATS RESERVED-SI > 7400 t HI -1731 Amidon i Cordelia M 1 Radio S AH
    I
    NO MATTER HOW, YOU SPELL IT
    JAI-ALAI or HI-LI
    THE WORLDS FASTEST SPORT!
    THIS COUPON GOOD FOR ONE I
    I


    L All SEAT
    hi :

    ONLY MAJOR LEAGUE JAI-ALAI
    FASTEST! ACTIONI THRILLS!
    For Reservations Miami WI 5-4345 Admission from
    Ft. Laud, ind Hollywood WA 3-1511
    Buses: Miami, Miami Beach FR 3-6371
    DANIA PALACE % JAI-ALAL
    WORLDS. MOST BEAUTIFUL PARI MUTUEL SHOWPLACE
    50*
    U.S. f AJ B*NIA
    POST TIME 7(45
    GENERAL ADMISSION
    (All Taxes Paid By)
    DANIA PALACE
    OF JAI-ALAI
    EXCHANGE AT DANIA JAI-ALAI
    BOX OFFICE for one general ad-
    mission or face value 50c) may be
    applied on the purchase of reserved
    orchestra seat.
    Good until 7;30 F>M JF


    "age 6-B
    +Jeif>t\fk)ridfr*r)
    K^jn the rdeainf of <^ociet\j
    W rrwt-K ilin
    *WS. DAVID ROSIN
    Wi-ni. r-Kahn
    MRS. IfSt'f A. KltlN
    Rosen, Glantz Exchange Vows
    After a honeymoon in Puerto
    Rico and the Virgin Islands, the
    former Lois Brenda Glantz and
    David Stuart Rosen will live in
    Coral Gables.
    A high noon ceremony, perform-
    ed by Rabbi Max Shapiro, united
    the young couple on Sunday, Jan.
    27. in the Sky Room of the Dupont
    Plaza Hotel.
    For her wedding, the bride chose
    gown of pure silk satin and im-
    ported hand drawn alencon lace.
    The empire bodice of lace was
    Styled with a round neckline and
    sleeves tapered to points-
    over-wrist.
    Designed with a front bow, the
    satin bouffant skirt swept to
    i _;.] train. She carried a cas-
    t;:(!. ol queenly white cattleya or-
    ( lids and stephanotis.
    Matron of honor was Mrs. Arn-
    Glantz, the bride's sister-in-
    Best man to the bridegroom was
    his brother. Harvey Rosen, and
    serving as ushers were Samuel
    Lolf. Stewart Greenstein. How-
    ard Galbut and Arnold Glantz. the
    bride's brother.
    The new Mrs. Rosen is the
    raughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hershey
    Glantz. 1401 SW 17th Ter. Now-
    attending the University of Mi-
    ami, she is a member of Associat-
    I i Childhood Education. National
    Educational Assn., and Florida
    Educational Assn. A graduate of
    Miami Senior High she belonged
    t i FBLA. Anchor Club and Phi
    .& gnu Tau Council.
    The bridegroom graduated lrom
    Miami Senior High, where he bc-
    n ed to Alpha Delta Phi. An
    alumnus of the University of Mi-
    ami, he served there as treasurer
    of Alpha Epsilon Pi. Now attend-
    ing the I'M Law School on a schol-
    arship, he is a member of Phi
    Alpha Delta, law fraternity.
    His parents are Mr. and Mrs.
    Albert Rosen. 2151 SW" 15th St.
    Peau de Soie
    Gown Choice
    Of Miss Freeman
    Mr. and Mrs. Leslie A. Klein
    were married Sunday. Jan. 27, in
    a sunset ceremony at the Roney
    Plaza Hotel.
    The bride is the former Marcia |
    Carol Freeman, daughter of Mr.
    and Mrs. Louis Freeman. 900 West
    Ave. Her husband's parents are
    Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Klein. 870
    West 43rd Ct.
    The bride wore a princess line
    gown of white, silk-laced peau de
    soie with a belled silhouette.
    Seed pearls edged the neckline
    and were embroidered on the lace
    covering the fitted bodice and
    sides of the skirt. For the recep-
    tion, the sweeping chapel train
    was bustled under a flat bow at
    the back. Layers of illusion form-
    ed the boulfant veil which center-
    ed on a crown of seed pearls.
    She carried her confirmation Bible
    covered with white roses and
    streamers.
    Mrs. Eugene B. Fleischer serv-j
    ed as matron of honor, and Susan
    Carpel was maid of honor.
    Franklin Klein served as his,
    brother's best man. Ushers were
    . Marvin Bacon. Stanley Pearlman,
    and Stanley Cohen.
    The new Mrs. Klein is a grad-
    uate of the University of Miami, |
    where she was active in Phi Sig-
    ! ma Sigma, social sorority, and
    I Alpha Epsilon Rho. radio and tele-
    vision honorary.
    Klein is also a graduate of the
    ! University of Miami, and belongs
    to Tau Epsilon Phi, social fratern-,
    ity, and Alpha Delta Sigma, ad- i
    vertising honorary. He is asso-
    ciated with Miller, Bacon. Avrutis
    and Simons advertising agency.
    After a wedding trip to Peru.
    Chile and Argentina, the couple
    will live at 1951 NE 167th St.
    a rdmon
    MKS. HAKVtY BOW/N
    Goodman Hadassah Party
    I. R. Goodman Group of Hadass-
    ah, Miami Beach Chapter, will
    hold a card and games party on
    Saturday evening at the Bel Airc
    Hotel. Proceeds are marked for
    Young Aliyah.
    Friday, February 1. 1963
    Double Ring Rites
    For Botwins
    On the Beach
    A double ring rite candlelmht
    ceremony on Saturday, Jan. 26,
    united Harriet Lefkovits and Mar-
    \ey Jerome Botwin.
    Rabbi Jonah Caplan performed
    the early evening nuptials at the
    Deauville Hotel, where a lecep
    tion and formal dinner followed
    For her wedding, the bride wore
    a formal gown of peau de soie and
    alencon lace. The sculptured bod
    ice featured a scalloped scoop
    neckline with seed pearls, and
    three-quarter length sleeves, a
    fitted midriff, terminating in an
    obi sash, topped a modified bell
    silhouette peau de soie skirt,
    which fell to a chapel train.
    The bouffant veil of silk illusion
    was held by a coronet of sequini
    and >eea pearls.
    Maid of honor wa- Miss Carol
    Robin and Laura Gerstein. the
    bride's cousin, served as flowei
    girl.
    Daughter of Mr. and Mrs Jos-
    eph Lefkovits, 900 NE I7.".th st
    the bride attended the University
    ol Alabama, and will receive I
    degree in education from the Uni-
    versity of Miami in June.
    Her husband is the son of Mrs
    Lillian Kautman and the late Abra-
    ham Botwin. A graduate of Miant.
    Beach High, has a degree in econ
    omics from the University of Mi
    ami. where he is now working to-
    ward a Master's degree.
    Serving as his best man was
    Paul Anapole
    The newly weds will live in Cora
    Gables.

    )-:. Alton 9cker
    Rechters Say
    Vows Here
    Charlotte Mae Yanowitz and
    Robert John Rechters were unit
    ed in marriage Sunday night. Dec.
    30, at the Eden Roc Hotel.
    Now a junior at the University
    of Miami, majoring in elementarv
    education, the bride is a grad-
    uate of Miami Beach High and at-
    tended the University of Illinois
    She is a member of Phi Sigm-
    Sigma Sorority. Her parents ar-
    Mr. and Mrs. William Yanowit-:
    f Nassau, and 4570 Adams Av.
    The bridegroom is a graduate
    of Miami Beach High and the Uni-
    versity of Miami, where he re-1
    ceived a Bachelor of Science de-
    gree in electrical engineering in.
    1958.
    Active in Student Government,
    he was also a member of campus '
    honoraries, Iron Arrow, Omicron
    Delta Kappa, and Alpha Sigma
    Epsilon. He served as president
    of the Engineering Society, and is
    I listed in the 1958 edition of "Who's
    j Who in American Universities and
    Colleges."
    Son of Mrs. Abraham Lehrman
    and the late Solomon Rechter, the
    bridegroom also did graduate work,
    at the University of Arizona, and
    is now completing his Master's
    degree in electrical engineering
    I at UCLA in California.
    The newly wedded couple are
    living in Los Angeles, where
    I Rechter is employed at Hughes
    Aerospace, Culver City. They are
    planning a spring honeymoon trip
    ! tc Europe.
    ON THI OCIANI AT **h 8TBSIT MIAMI ACM
    (7
    Veterans to be Assisted
    The 52 Association of Greater
    Miami is holding its annual card
    i party on Tuesday evening in the
    I Rubaiyat Room of the Algiers
    i Hotel. Funds will be used by the
    ! organization to continue its pro-
    gram of bringing entertainment to
    the veterans at the VA Hospital in
    Coral Gables, and giving financial
    (.aid to the families of the veter-
    | ini
    fl
    OPEN FRIDAY, SATURDAY, SUNDAY
    MIAMI'S NEWEST
    for DINING and DANCING
    aMfarhff
    THS aOLDIN KIT TtlO
    DINNIRS PROM II 11
    KB..........
    ON TNI TtAH
    MM *. Mk t.
    illUiisuo ca^i i.a-8 *, mntmwJ


    Friday. February 1, 1963
    vJenisti Fkricfiann
    Page 7-2
    Aitliuoi.
    legal [ratermty,
    MRS. SAMUti SAMISON
    Sondlers to Live
    In Coral Gables
    After Honeymoon
    After ;i honeymoon cruise to
    Haiti and Jamaica. Mr. and lira
    Myron Sandier will live at 1262 So.
    Mhamhra Circle, Coral Gables.
    The former Diane Cchon and My
    run Sandier were united Sunday.
    lah 26. in ;i candlelight ceremony
    formed by Rabbi Norman N
    Shapiro at the Seville Hotel, where
    .i reception and dinner followed
    he early evening nuptials
    For her wedding, the bride chosi
    pure. .Ik ivory peau de sole gown
    :in? a scoop neckline and
    e enhanced w ith alencon lace.
    equ us and seed pearls. The bell
    -kni extended to a soft full back
    with a wide chapel train. The bou-
    QUel WU 'i. orchids and stepban
    otis
    Maid of honor was Joanne FeWl
    sharon Loewenstein, l.ma Gold,
    and Cathj Sandier were brides-
    laids, and Elizabeth Phillips kept
    'lie guest hook.
    Serving as best man to the bride-
    groom was Alan Sandier, with Gil-
    bert Cohen. Robert Sandier. Mar
    shall Levin. Ira Schwartz and
    Michael Brown, ushers.
    The new Mrs. Sandier is the
    aughter of Mr. and Mrs. George
    n, 84 Shore Dr.. West, Hay
    Heights. She is a graduate of Mi-
    ami Senior High, where she was
    dent of Beta Club, and a mem-
    ber of Tri Beta sorority. She will
    receive a degree in education from
    the University ol Miami in June.
    Herjjusband graduated from the
    I mversity of Miami School of l'.u-i
    ness Administration, which he sir
    ved as treasurer, and is now at-
    ending the university's Law
    SchoflL He is a member of Delta
    Sigma Pi, business fraternity, and
    i'i Alpha Delta, legal fraternity.
    His parents are Mr. and Mrs.
    scar Sandier, 509 Miller Rd.,
    Coral Cables. MRS.
    b
    t
    f
    Miss Reider Weds
    Samuel Samuelson
    Miss Sus..m Joyce Reider beca'nW
    the I rule of Sanuu-I Leo Sa:nel.
    Mlfftlll SaftWriay everflHgT"Jan. '.'ti.'
    al the Seville Hotel, uv. Irving
    Lebrman performed the candl i
    light ceremony. A reception and
    formal dinner at the hotel follow
    cd the nuptials.
    The bride's floor length gown ol
    rfplnstre siik taffeta was designed
    with a princes~ panel sk.r a id
    featured a chantiily lace bodice.
    long sleeves lo wrist-pomt. high
    neckline and chapel tram. Her
    hoiil'tant veil of silk illusion was
    held 1 y a cap of seed pearls, and
    .'he carrie I white orchids on a
    Bible belonging to the bride-
    groom's mother.
    Attending the bride were Mrs. .
    Abraham Ostronsky and Hiss
    Esther Samelson. sisters of the
    bridegroom. Miss Pennj Zinn wa-
    in charge of the guest book.
    Best man was Mel Frankcl. and
    groomsmen included Edward
    Schnitt. Warren Solomon, Jerry
    Rabinowitz. Abraham Ostronsky
    and Norman Segal.
    The new Mrs. Samelson is a
    graduate of the University Of Mi-
    ami, and received the Pan Ameri-
    can Wilbur I.. Morrison Spanish
    major award Her sorority is
    Delta Phi F.psilon. She is now
    an assistant buyer al Burdine's in
    Miami.
    Her husband, attending the Uni-
    versity of Miami Law School, and
    graduate school of accounting, has
    a degree in business administra-
    tion from the University He is
    a member of Hi. Alpha Delia.
    Israel Bond Chief To Extend Duties
    Masons, Elks.
    Junior ( hamber
    and Miami Beach
    ol Commerce.
    Parents ol the ncwlyweds are
    Mr and Mrs. Edward J. Reider.
    nwi Ba\ ltd. formerly of Roch-
    ester, Pa., and Mr. arid Mrs. I>-:\
    id C. Samelson, 5055 Collins Ave
    Mis. Yella Cohen is the maternal
    grandmother of the bride.
    On their return from a honej
    moon cruise to Jamaica and Haiti,
    the couple v ll live at the Baj
    Tower Apartments.
    MISS WFStff MKKUSON
    Miss Mickelson's
    Betrothal Told
    By Parents
    Miss Weslee Carol Mickelson
    and Michael Krissel were engag-
    ed on Jan. 18. the birthdate of the
    future bride.
    Parents of the betrothed couple
    are Mr. and Mr-. Arnold Mickel-
    son. 50 SW 58th Ct and Mr. and
    Mrs. Joseph Krissel. 2335 SW 25th
    St.
    Now attending Dade County
    Junior College, the bride-elect is
    a graduate of Miami Senior High,
    where she was a member of An-
    chor Club, and Omega Delta Psi,
    an affiliate of the YMHA.
    The bridegroom lobe is also a
    graduate of Miami Senior High
    and attended the University ol
    Florida. At present he is a stu-
    dent at the University Of Miami
    and al.-o associated as a junior
    accountant with Zaiac Morrison
    and Co. His fraternity is, Phi
    Lambda Phi.
    The young couple plan to be
    married on Sunday, Dee 22, at
    Beth David Synagogue.
    Dr. Aaron Kalian, for the past
    two years, executive direct r of
    the Greater Miami Israel Bord
    in gauization, will irect the 'i
    fort for Israel Bonds throughout
    the State ol Florida, it was an-
    nounced this week in New York
    by Dr. Joseph .1. Schwartz, a
    tional vice president of the Israel
    Bond Organization.
    Under Dr. Kalian's direction in
    1961 and 1062, Greater Miami has
    been leading cities in the world
    in Israel Bond sales on a P"r cap
    it;, basis. In assuming his new
    duties. Dr. Kalian will have
    charge of an area extending from
    Jacksonville on the north to h.-y
    West ai "he extreme southern end
    of the peninsula.
    Other major Florida communi-
    ties in which the Bond effort will
    be accelerated include Orlando.
    St. Petersburg, Sarasota, Tampa,
    Palm Beach, Hollywood, Daytona
    Beach and Ft. Lauderdale.
    One of the original members of
    the Israel Bond Organization,
    called into being by Prime Min-
    ister Dayid Ben-Gurion in 1051,
    Dr. Kahan initiated the Israel
    Bond drive in Prance, Holland.
    Chile. Brazil and the Argentine.
    Prior to coming lo Greater Miami.
    Dr. Kahan was director of the Is-
    rael Bond effort in Toronto, Can
    ada.
    During AVorld War II. Dr. Kahan
    was a chaplain in the U it<
    States Arm) with Ihe nans i I
    major. He was awarded the Co
    spicuous S< i v'u e Cross, Br
    star. Purple Heart and I !r m i
    Guerre, among others.
    Following he war hi
    i i the Jewish Displ ic< I Persoi -
    i..nips of upper An-; i ia. Dr.
    Kahan is author ol "Daks and
    Acorn-, an a member oi the Ms
    tioi al Speakers Bin eau of tl'
    American Association lor the Unit-
    ed Nations.
    Torah Group Will
    Meet for Coffee
    H.-Day planning hoard. Torah
    Group Of Iladassah. will meet for
    coffee at the home of Mrs. Albert
    Dubbin on Monday. 10 a.m.
    Agenda will include final plans
    tor the luncheon and fashion -how
    to be held at Ben Games' new
    Holiday Inn on Monday. Feb. 13.
    The affair will honor Mrs. Louis
    Goldman, and funds raised are
    marked for the Iladassah Miic-.l
    Organization program.
    The fashion show will include
    high style millinery from Han
    ley's, and sweaters and handbags
    by Faye Mell. Flcurciie ol Miami.
    to he modeled by members bf
    Torah, Mrs. Jerry Baker is cha
    man.
    Have that
    Business Meeting,
    Banquet, or
    Special Occasion
    #
    You'll find complete
    facilities to exactly satisfy
    your needs in the Kismet,
    Aladdin, Scheherazade and
    Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a
    wedding or a private party
    W.ii n.T Si i
    MYRON SANDIER
    Broward Sets Up
    Series of Courses
    For Institute
    New semester for the Commun-
    ity Institute of Jewish Studies.
    sponsored by the -even Broward
    Temples and the Broward Board
    ol Rabbis, will be held on Mon-
    day evening in the education wing
    of Temple Beth Sholem, 1725 Mon-
    roe St., current host Temple.
    Registration will he at 7 p.m.,
    and classes will be held at 7 p.m..
    continuing every Monday evening
    for ihe 10-week semester. Cur-
    riculum includes Hebrew at var-
    ious levels, a Great Jewish Books
    seminar. F'ive Book- of Moses, a
    survey course In Jewish history.
    basic Judaism, and customs and
    ceremonies.
    Faculty will include members of
    the Broward Board of Rabbis and
    Ihe professional educators of the
    | participating Temples. Mrs. Nat-
    alie B. Freedman is chairman of
    the Community Institute.
    at the
    fa
    crs

    lor Information:
    HAZEL ALLISON
    Catering Director.
    JE 1-6061
    26tn SI. Collins *vt.
    it the
    For Very Special Occasions...
    COUNTRY CLUB'S
    CALCUTTA ROOM
    Just imagine having the entire Diplomat Country Club, yours
    exclusively for weddings, parties or special dinners! Catering1
    facilities for groups of 10(1-300 available 7 days a week.
    There's no other room quite like the Calcutta Room in this
    area! Unlimited free parking.
    For rcsi-rcatioiis, call I'll 1-0781 in Miami, or ll'.l 9-8111 in Hollywood
    HOLLYWOOD-BY-THE-SEA
    e*\
    0
    cc-
    . superb service
    ... incomparable facilities
    for
    PRIVATE PARTIES BVNQl
    WEDDINGS Ll NCHBONS
    MEETINGS. COCKTAIL PARTIEJ
    ETS
    Let us show you our beautiful
    private rooms and exquisite public rooms
    which can be made available for any social
    event...highlighting the plush new l mpire
    Room, the Eden Roc at Its regal best! All
    your occasions will be memorable ones
    when celebrated at the Eden Roc!
    J \< Ql IS 0*1 \D\L. Extemlrt Pe <4 Ou,- la
    rHON! JE 2-2S61
    OCEANFRONT, 45th lo 47lh $!.
    MIAMI BEACH
    have a truly luxurious
    wedding
    fashion show
    af fi txciting
    Seville
    UatcMess facilities, experienced management
    expert staff-all to serve you for much less
    than you could imagine. Remember
    a SEVILLE affair-whether for 10 or 1,000
    is served with the same gracious easel
    KOSHER CATERING AVAILABLE
    CAll tSTUU POLAK: JE 2-2511
    OCEANFRONT, 29th TO 30th STREETS,
    MIAMI BEACH


    Page 8-B
    vjf-nristi fU*-Hir*ri
    Friday. February 1, 1953
    WOMAN OF THE WEEK
    Her voice is soft a::d vibrant, responding to her moods and the
    tempo of her conversation. Hannah Kahn. whose first book of poetry
    'Eve's Daughter.' dedicated to her husband Frank, has just been
    published, uses her voice just as she uses the words in her poems. As
    a child, living in New York, she was an avid reader, as well as a
    talker. Her mother insists that she said bye-bye" at eight months.
    She's been reading and talking ever since. Her reading was never
    censored. As a result, between the ages of 12 and 15, she read vor-
    aciously the ponderous books that she wouldn't have had the patience
    to wade through later. She excelled in the subjects she liked, growing
    up in a household where, in the ordnary course of events poetry, both
    Russian and Jewish, was recited and read aloud.
    For a school Thanksgiving assignment that she had neglected to
    prepare. Hannah quickly wrote a poem which greatly impressed her
    teacher. It was her first. To date she has
    written 400 poems, many of which have been
    published in Harpers. Saturday Review, and
    Ladies Home Journal, among others, as well
    as being included in anthologies and collec-
    tions of the best poems of the year. She writes
    by inspiration, usually late at night. Some-
    times, months go by without a word. Then
    the inspiration comes, and she writes two or
    three poems in two days. She writes quickly
    and easily.
    Her days are filled to bunting. Hannah
    works as a decorator with White Craft Furni-
    ture Company. Poetry an decorating go hand-
    in-hand, she feels, because they both interpret
    the world about us. Her family at home in-
    cludes her husband. Frank, and daughter
    Vivien. One son. Melvin. is married, has two
    children, and lives in Terre Haute. Ind wh re
    he teaches. The other son. Daniel, is also
    married, lives in Seattle. Wash., and works
    for the Department of Justice^,
    in Miami since 1!>36. She is poetry editor of;
    member of the I.aramore-Rader Poetry Group,
    as well as of the Poetry Society of America. She is listed in "Who's
    Who in American Jewry," "Who's Who of American Women." and is
    on the board of directors of affiliated membership for the Academy
    for American Poets, among other organizations. She is the recipient
    of the George Washington Medal of Honor from the Freedom Founda-
    tion for her poem. "Speak Up for Freedom." She was one of the Com-
    munity Headliners cf the Greater Miami Chapter of Theta Sigma Phi
    in 1959. In February. .Hannah goes to Savannah, Ga., to conduct a
    workshop on creative poetry at Armstrong College. A member of the
    board of Haven School, she has given of herself unstintingly at the
    Retarded Children's Society ot Dade County, of which she was a charter
    member.
    Hannah's capacity for tolerance and kindness are apparent at
    once. In her poem. "Children," she says: "Three there be, and only
    three and each of them is part of me." But truly. Hannah Kahn in-
    cludes all the troubled people within the scope of her vision as being
    "part of me."
    * *
    ONE GLAMOROUS EVENING
    Ruth and Phil Isaacs, Gertrude and Ben Kallcn. and Ruth and
    Samuel Kanner greeted their guests in the Calcutta Room of the Dip-
    it Country Club. Flames leaped from the fantastic ice creations
    highlighting the hit hors d'oeuvres. The tables for ten were breath-
    takingiy lovely with white floral centerpieces on gold lace throws over
    the red table cloths, flanked by red candles. Robert Frackman, Ruth's
    brother from New York, Qew down lor this special occasion. It was
    a gay evening, the women all looking just like a "fashion show."
    dancing. Among guests wen- Adeline and Sam Levenaon, Helen and
    Jack Carner, Myrtle and Morton Greenwood, Mrs. Faye Ablin, Mollie
    and Dan Ruskin, Marcella and Aaron Kanner. Mrs. Chester Krone,
    Bessie and Otto Bresky, .1. Gerald Lewis, Rose and Mac Gache, the
    Chester Judas, the Ike Bracks, the Nathan Gumenicks, Mrs Ida Gay-
    ncr, the Robert Lehners and the Max de Youngs.
    IsabeHe Hecht.
    Neal Amdur
    In Temple Vows
    lubelle Miriam Hechl and Neal
    Owen Amdur were married Sun-
    day, Jan. 2". at Temple Beth
    Sholom, with Rabbi Leon Kronish
    officiating.
    Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. [sa-
    dore Hecht, 63C0 No. Bay R '.. the
    bride is a graduate of Miami
    Beach High, and attended Emer-
    son College in Boston, and the
    University of Miami.
    The bridegroom is the son of
    Mr. and Mrs. Allen II. Amdur. of
    Bay Harbor Island-. He attended
    Blair Academy. Blairstown. N.J.,
    Georgia Tech. and graduated from
    the University of Miami.
    After a honeymoon in Europe,
    the couple will live in Chicago,
    III.
    The bride wore her mother's
    wedding gown of bouffant can.'le-
    light silk-satin, with cathedral
    train over chantilly lace of candle
    light. The bodice featured a lace
    yoke with high collar and long
    sleeves, and the bouffant veil was
    of imported illusion.
    The bride's attendants were
    Mrs. Steve Amdur. matron of hon-
    or, Barbara Hecht. sister of the
    bride. Brenda Brody. Willa Sus?-i
    kind, Marjorie Gutlon. and Mrs.
    'T
    f
    K All) '
    MRS. NtAl AMDUft
    HANNAH
    Hannah has lived
    The Miami Herald, a
    C.J.A.
    The envelope Hap -aid C.J.A., but the inside didn't have one thing
    to do with Combined Jewish Appeal. Those were the initials of Charles
    Jay Abbott, whose parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jack A. Abbott were inviting
    their friends to his Bar Mitzvah at Temple Beth Sholom. with a lunch-
    eon at Maxims afterwards.
    * *
    DEFINITION OF A HERMIT
    Bcbby Pincus. from Philadelphia, sent his Nana, Alice (Mrs. F-raan-
    uei) Pincus. one of his English papers it was the definition of a
    hermit. "A hermit. Bobby wrote, "is a person who lives alone. My
    grandma lives alone."
    * +
    ALL UNDER ONE ROOF
    It was a "first" for Jeanctte and Stuart Altschool to have there
    married offspring all together at one time. They piled in from then-
    respective homes, met each other's children, and had a wonderful time
    at grandma's house on Fairway Dr. From La Cruse, N. Mex., came
    Elsa and Don Altschool. and baby Jane. From J?ckson, Miss., came
    Jane and David Levy and daughter Susan, and from Atlanta came
    Marjorie and Lewis Holland.
    Ner Tamid Men To Hear MD
    Temple Ner Tamid Men's Club. "ObesityIts Effect on Cardio-
    will hold its monthly "Bagel and Vascular System and its Side Ef-
    Lox" breakfast on Sunday, 9:30 fect on Arteriosclerosis and Hyper-
    a.m., in the Sklar Auditorium. tension."
    Guest speaker is Dr. Harold; President of the club is Dale
    Werner, whose subject will be Regent.
    U'.-lll. T-K..I111
    MM. UOYD HASNtK
    Miami MD Weds
    California Bride
    Mr. and Mr-. Henry S. Goldberg,
    'of Temple City. Cal., announce
    the engagement of their daughter.
    Ellin Florence, to Dr. Si ney N
    ess. son of Mr. and Mrs, Alberl
    Naness, 1030 Collins Ave M ami
    Beach.
    The bride-elei I rad ted 1
    Pasadena City Collegi
    . mployed as a denl mi.
    A graduate of the 1 > of
    Floi ida and (Jnivi rsity (.1 Miami
    Medical school. Dr. Naness 1
    tices in Los Angeles.
    After a Mar. 9 wedding, the
    couple will honeymoon in Miami
    Beach
    WOULD LIKE TO
    SHARE MY HOME
    with a Wording Woman.
    Front Bedroom. Close to
    8th St. Bus, & Coral Gables Bus
    6478 SW. 12th ST.
    Joseph Toochin. cousin of the
    bride.
    Ushers included the brother of
    Ihe bride, David Hecht. David
    Bramson. Harry Ginsberg. Law-
    rence Albert, and Kenneth Kup-
    per.
    The bride- lather is president
    of Flagler Kennel Club.
    Honeymoon For
    Hasners in Nassau
    The 11 ral 1 ountrj Club as the
    settii g for (he earl; eve in core
    mony uniting Marilyn Rae Coren
    Mum and Ui : d Hi rvey H.i-ncr on
    Sunday, J Rabbi Jos
    eph Kai 1 ffii ating
    Maid of honor was Dale Hasner
    Cohen, lleoe Davis,
    Linda Mittleman v.ere bri
    maids
    Attending the bridegroi m v. ere
    Ri< h -ncr, best man. and
    Stan Corenblum, Marly Pelcyger,
    and Alan Teitler. ushers.
    The new Mrs Hasr.er is the
    daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Maur-
    ice Corenblum, 12845 NW 1st Ave.
    A graduate oi the University of
    Miami with a degree in elemen-
    tary education, -he is a member
    of Alpha Epsilon Sorority, and
    v. a- sweetheart of Phi Sigma
    Delta Fraternity.
    Now serving in the I'S Air
    Force, the bridegroom Is a grad-
    uate of the University of Miami,
    where he was a member of Iron
    Arrow, honorary, and served as
    president oi Phi Sigma Delta
    1 : aternity. He is Ihe son of Mrs
    to '' Hasn 1 Nev York, and Sam
    Ha 1 r, Miami Bea< h
    Afti: a h mej moon tr p lo N
    -.u ai l a lour of Fli
    m wlyweds w dl live ai I v, ilton
    Bi (h.
    : BIR T H D A 2 E:
    A se roi i son, R drev
    ra an i
    : joins Stevi
    Lori.. Grandparents are Mi
    Mrs. Harrj Schiff.
    Rigers to Live
    In Binghcmton
    Dr. and Mrs. Baa ey GoMx
    of Whiting, I. now
    marriage of thi r ;.. ,.
    sheila Baron, oi h Ml
    Ji seph Ri ir,
    N Y.
    The double-rinj rent
    pi rfOI nied I J I,. ]., .
    i.-h in the chape; | 'inn; |
    I .1
    25
    For h r wed (he
    chose a champaj k ai i i
    ' iih tourmi mink
    and a matchin. hat ol
    ted pean ,! P. Gel
    rhids adorned .-:.
    Matron ol hono: :- Mrs
    ley Colden. SI..... Goldet
    in of the bricit, rn, w...
    man.
    The newlywec I r,
    Binghamton. w hi: Mr. Riger
    in business. Following :, \.
    York honeymoon, thej will
    home at 1145 \'( -..; Ave
    hamton.

    It was a 40th wade
    versary recently l<
    Jean Eisenbarg c
    water Dr., Miar u
    Eisenbercj is v.zf
    Riverside Menc
    g c
    \be
    60 :
    ch
    .sic 91
    a 3 i
    Louise Wise Ca,-i or,/
    Louise Wise Ami
    Jewish Congres! having j
    luncheon and car. party on "
    day noon at tht Bel Aire 1
    Reservations ch. rman i-
    Samuel Herder, f resident is
    Herman Feller,
    Forum Features
    ADL Executive
    A discussion
    i rai tice Pi
    ted 1)'. Tie
    ,reni
    Federal Sai, .
    1234 Was
    Pani
    date
    ' I

    ' Chap
    ami.
    Do v.
    ill :
    Si
    iVas .
    '.
    aj H
    .i i
    i
    ;
    W
    Rabbi 2erl Aronovitz
    EMERITUS FACULTY
    HEBREW THItXOGiCAl COLLEGE
    OF CHICAGO
    Repreenting ihe College
    920 Meridiui Ave.. Miami Bah
    Ph. 532 1319
    Give yourself a lift .
    DON T BE EMBARRASSED BY UNWANTED HAIR
    lhL^'ei'' frVen' p""lane'" P'oce.. .o rid oneself of
    aula.med hm. ,av,ng Hoffman Selk,0nic //o.hod h
    iXZZ appTd ,0 9've vou cle-' """*' *
    IOOK YEARS YOUNGER LOOK MORE ATTRACTIVE
    M0NA COREY ELECTROLYSIS
    '0 K*n Centou,,., Miami Beach UN 5-8009
    %r'
    A-l EMPL0YJHENT
    DOMESTIC HaP
    DAY WORKERS
    Ph. FR 94401
    CORAL GABLES
    COHVALESCEHT HOME
    ; mssr&ssjr"*un,a
    m L!0MS ON GOUND FIOOH
    PRIVATE BATHROOMS
    AIR CONDITIONED
    SPACIOUS GROUNDS t SCREINIO tATIO
    F.rdin.nd H. Ro..h. Oir.cor-Own.r
    former Aunt. I)|r u. Si_, ,,
    7060 S W 8* ST., MIAMI, FLORIDA


    Friday. February 1, 1963
    Jewist FtoridUair,
    Page 9-B
    FLOOR-lcngth formiils were
    the order of the evening at
    the Dedication Coronation Bail
    it the National Children's Car-
    diac Hospital on Saturday in the
    Grand Ballroom of the Kontainc-
    bleau Hotel. Some 1.000 persons
    attended the affair to watch the
    essional, see Nat Waldman
    a Mra, Lee Ratner crowned
    4ii and Quoe- and listen to
    gbrv V'nrtin an outstanding
    ncr mance.
    ;".- eral chat man of the even-
    ly ivas Jjtvph A. Garfield.
    *: ;; wife were an elegant Hour-
    fe' h formtl of burgandy red
    ed neckline was cut high in
    front, and dipped to a decollete
    back. Her sheath skirt had a
    full court train pannier in the
    back. Mrs Richard L. Beren-
    son, whose husband is chairman
    of the board, selected a Balen-
    ciaga original in sheer black
    wool. Her strapless formal was
    banded across the bodies with
    a ruffle of chantilly lace. A
    peau de soie bow at the waist
    caught the lace in a flounce
    where it cascaded down to and
    around the hemline.
    Miss June Ramsey chose a
    black reembroidered chantilly
    crepe formal was worn by Mrs.
    Al Jacobson embroidered in gold,
    emerald green and silver, and
    had emerald green drop crystals
    scattered mi the sheath. A re-
    embroidered turquoise lace gown
    was worn bj Mrs. Nat Waldman;
    while turquiose satin with the
    bodice embroidered in white
    heading was Mrs. Lee Ratner's
    choice for the occasion.
    Mrs Leo Robinson, who's hus
    hand is president of the hospi-
    tal, chose white. Her sheath
    was covered with beads, and
    her sweater was in sequins.
    Mrs Joseph M. Lipton wore
    shocking pink silk with a match-
    ing coat. Her bodice, coat, and
    paneled skirt were trimmed in
    chalk cavier beads. A tloor-
    Icnyth gown of black silk crepe
    was worn by Mrs, Robert Rus-
    sell. Narrow rhinestone straps
    on the bodice and a deep slit on
    her sheath skirt were set off
    with a matching stole that was
    lined in white satin.
    a *
    ulRS. Henry Shier's floor-
    " length gown was of import-
    ed satin, featuring a foliage
    print in ombred tones of brown,
    black, and rose. Her couturier-
    designed ensemble featured an
    unusual cape-coat and matching
    Associate Chairman George
    Coury's wife wore a long formal
    of turquoise chiffon. Her bod-
    ice was fitted, and her skirt had
    the classic full softness of chif-
    fon. Mrs. Edward St. Mary
    wore a Shocking pink puckered
    silk gown with a modified bateau
    neckline and a control!.! diagon
    al skirt silhouette, A self-fabric
    rial fringed bow w..s over one
    hip.
    Mrs, Philip Houtz, who's hus
    band is executive vice president,
    chose an iridescent sky blue
    peau de soie gown with the bod-
    ice heavily encrusted with sil-
    ver-lined bugle beads. Star-
    shaped appliques of bugle beads
    were on her skirt, all having
    iced blue crystal centers. Mrs.
    Robert Krinzman's gown of silk-
    satin shantung was of a dazzling
    white. Her floor-length sheath
    was slit in the front, and float-
    ing panniers covered both the
    front and back of her skirt.
    They were closed over each hip
    with Oriental-inspired frogs heav-
    ily beaded and sprinkled with
    rhinestones. Her satin stole was
    in a frosted grenadine color.
    Black peau de soie with white
    MISS EILEIN KAilfMAH
    Miss Kaufman
    Plans for June
    Miss Eileen Kaufman will be ;
    June bride. Daughter of Mrs
    foliage embroidery wasi'worn by Lillian Kaufman, 2250 Magnolia
    Mrs. Mortimer Feldman. Her K sheath had a hip-length jacket Rabbl s- Kaufman, her engage
    H. velvet with a matching stole. lace sheath over skin tone satin. opera-length gloves. Her com- cut along the ohanel line, and. ,nent to. Robert Alan Heller him
    Her neckline was detailed with
    appliqued lace. A white silk
    Miss Greenside, Ronald Friedland In Temple Rites
    l'i bxlice of the gown and the
    ii .? of hw stole were embroid-
    u -d wiffl drop crystals on
    ifcands if iridescent cavier
    feeadS, latin lined bugle beads.
    pd stat burst designs of irides-
    cent ptarls. Temple Beth Sholom was the
    Mrs. Mover A. Baskin's gown setting for the double ring candle-
    Vat Of fabric sent her from Hong I'Pht wedding ceremony uniting
    long. Robin's egg blue was Miss Bette Gail Greenside and
    ided m silver, the neckline Ronald Alan Friedland on Satur-
    l>as high in front and dipped low ''"'>' J;,n 2,i- Rabbi Leon Kron-
    and her sheath skirt Mi officiated at the 8 o'clock nup-
    ftened with a floating ""ls- assisted bj Cantor David
    ?anni< r in back. Her ensemble Convisor.
    , completed with a matching ,,,. u, weddlBgi ,,. ,.,,, wore
    tut-length cape Gold antique ., traditional-gown of peau de soie
    ' w** ""' choice '"' !'u' and alencon lace with fitted bod-
    uning of Mrs Joseph Krefetz. ,,.,, reembroidered in seed pearls.
    H floor-length formal had a ,,.,.., ruH.kli.u- and long sleeves
    hi controlled flare, and was ,,, wrist.point, The controlled
    emulated overskirt on a front skir, of candlcli.ht pcau de soie
    panel sheath. The "overskirt and the waisl|ino were enhanced
    was -lit open from the hemline. wjth bands of bcaded alencon lace
    to the knees, and detailed in ..nd featured a sweeplng train.
    heavy gold beading and sequins.
    The four-tiered French illusion
    A frosted blue satin brocade elbow-length veil fell from a crown
    sheath and coat ensemble of seed pearls and iridescent se-
    - worn by Mrs. Dan Elkmd quins, and she carried white or-
    double breasted evening coat chids, stephanotis and lily-of the-
    ivas cut in a modified Oriental valley on the bridegroom's con-
    silhouette, and her buttons were, Urmation Bible,
    covered in the same fabric. Mrs. Attendants were Miss Sheila
    in Harrison ha.l midnight Kagan. maid of honor, and Shel-
    CUt velvet roses woven into ley Friedland, the bridegroom's
    her white satin full-length gown, sister, junior bridesmaid.
    Her bodice was cut low and Serving as best man was Steph-
    ired at each side, then soft- ,,, ,,rl7 am, ushers included
    i ith asymetrical drapery, Richard Dysart, David Popick,
    Ben Essen chose a strik- and Marc and Gregory Greenside,
    'ocade formal in Goya red brothers of the bride
    Id lame, Her semi-cowl- Daughter of William Greenside
    and the late Mrs Shirlcc Green-
    pletc ensemble detailed the print white mink trimmed her brace-
    in matching colored sequins. let-length sleeves.
    side, newlywed Mrs. Friedland is
    a graduate of Miami Beach High
    and attended the University ol Mi
    mi and the Art Institute oi Chi-
    be officially announced on Feb I
    her birthday.
    The future bride is a junior al
    the University of Miami School of
    Education and an alumna of North
    Beach Elementary, Nautilus Jim
    lor High and Lear High School
    lUr fiance Is the son of M' -
    Grace Heller, New York and Mi
    ami, and the late Harrj Heller
    The bridegroom is a graduate ,.\ graduate of Miami Senior Hi
    of Miami Beach Senior High, and | attended the Universities ol
    attended the Universitj of Flor- Florida and Miami, and is a mem
    ida, wlure he was a member of |,er of l'i Lambda Phi fraternity
    Alpha Epsilon Pi, social fratern-
    ity. He earned a degree in ac- ----------------------
    counting from the University of ,,
    Miami, and received several schol- Friedman TrOTh
    8 Stic achievement awards. At
    present, he i> attending the uni-
    versity's Law School, and is a
    Mr. and Mis David Friedman
    8810 Fronde Avc, Surfside. ai
    member of Phi Alpha Delta, legal nouncc tnc engagement of then
    fraternity, and Bar and Gavel. daughter. Robin, to Milton FeW-
    His parents are Mr. and Mrs. man son of Mr ., Mrs t|lal|,..
    Larry Friedland. 6060 Fine Tree Feldman. 1368 SW 22nd Ter.
    Dr. |---------=-----
    Following a reception at the
    Seville Hotel, the couple left for
    a honeymoon trip to Haiti and
    Jamaica. On their return, they
    will live in Coral Cables.
    Attending the wedding were
    Mrs. Lewis Levin, of Chicago, the
    bride's maternal grandmother.
    and Mrs. Rose Friedland. ol
    Brooklyn, paternal grandmother
    of the groom.
    AUTHORIZED DEAIH
    Quality
    HEARING AIDS
    $50 to $285
    Service All Moke
    Bottditf Mold!
    STANLEY GOULD
    1231 Lincoln Read (At Alton Rd.l
    TestTrodi TrioljTrml
    __ Pkon. JE 8 7918 _
    Anlnior.
    MR. AND MRS. RONALD fRIEDLAND
    \More Then Just a Vacation* Zim Lines Names Lamport Agency
    As part of the reorganization York City, representatives ot Zim
    and expansion of it- transatlantic Luu*>
    DfaSSenger Cruise and worldwide! E"ly aexi year, the new 1.084-
    ., !. passenger Zim flagship, Shalom,
    cargo services. Zim lines has ap J5 .
    b currentlv being completed in
    I
    I SAFETY HARBOR, FLORIDA I
    OPENING TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5th
    A Unique Shop Featuring Gilts for All Occasions
    '\CLUDING REllGIOUS ITEMS
    Thv Israeli Shop
    1350 N.E. 163rd Street Phone 945 0012
    NORTH MIAMI BEACH FLORIDA
    "FREE GOLF'
    I
    pointed the Lamperl Agency to Krance,'will be launched.
    .handle an enlarged advertising The Lampert Agency wUl assuma
    One Hour to Tamp, and S,. Pete. ard Sale? P'T?"0" ??Tu'J! SPnsibili,y f0Pna" Hm "5? ff
    I r I was announced by Gottlieb Ham vertising, as well as for the ad-
    t Tel. 726-1161 I' mer, president of the American- ( vertising programs of two Zim al
    | j Israeli Shipping Co.. Inc.. of New > filiated steamship lines, the Pacific
    <. > Star Line and the Seven Stars
    I (Africa) Line, and for the Black
    Star Line, for which Zim acts as
    managing agent in the U.S.
    The Zim account will be super-
    v Ised by Bernard Zamichow and
    Peter G. Diamondis, Lampert
    Agency vice presidents
    For I he woman
    v.'ho wants the latest
    in hail' fashion!
    fltiiSAXII OPOI.Mi SPECIAL
    Miami Beach's Largest Art Dept.
    8' 9' 10' 12' 14' TOP QUALITY CANVAS BOARDS x 10" $ .17 16" x 20" $ x 12" .20 18" x 24" x 14" .24 20" x 24" x 16" .32 22" x 28" x 18" .38 22" x 30" 24" x 30" $1.50 .50 .68 .75 .98 .10
    l MIAMI BEACH S LARGEST ART & FRAMING DEPT STORE
    FRAMERS FOR OVER 35 YEARS
    V 1 31 K X T IIIIOS.
    1740 Alton Road (Dade Blvd. & Alton JE 8-0511
    236 VALENCIA AVE.
    Highland 34226
    BFAUTY SALON SUPREME
    1020 LINCOLN ROAD MALL
    JEfferson 8-3655
    PARTY HEADQUARTERS!
    Decorations
    Centerpieces
    Invitations
    For All Occasions
    Personalized Stationery
    Cards A Gift*
    COMPLETE PARTY
    RENTAL SERVICE
    LET US PLAN YOUR NEXT AFFAIR
    Smarti Parties
    527 Arthur- Godfrey Rd.
    Phone 532-8111
    BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER
    CONVALESCENT HOME
    NON PROHT-NON-SECTARIAN-SUPPORT tD BY TOUR COMMUNITY
    Under Strict Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad Hakashruth of Florida
    Rabbi Dr. Isaac H. Ever, Director
    24 HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL
    ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS
    MODIRN IQUIPMtNT t fUNISHIN6S flREPROOf UHUHMO
    Miami Beach
    310 Collins Ave. Ph. JE 2-3571


    Page 10-B
    *. *..*# ftoriHHton
    Friday, February I. 1953
    .
    J^jar ^/Vlitzvah
    Daniel Drubin
    Saturday morning services, Feb.
    2, at Temple Zion. conducted by
    Rabbi Alfred Waxman. will in-
    clude the Bar Mitzvah of Daniel
    Drubin.
    A seventh grade student at Kin-
    loch Park Junior High, the cele-
    brant plans to continue his stud-
    ies in the Temples confirmation
    class.
    Mr. and Mrs. Norman Drubin,
    parents of the Bar Mitzvah, will
    host the Kiddush in his honor.
    Daniel is the yrandson of Mr.
    and Mrs. Nathan Abramowitz and
    Mr. and Mrs. Norman Drubin,
    and great-grandson of Mr. and
    Mrs. Joseph Abalow.
    Daniel H. Moore
    Bar Mitzvah of Daniel, son ofj
    Judge and Mrs. Edward N. Moore,;
    and grandson of Mr. and Mrs. j
    Abraham Muravchick and Mrs. I
    Gussie Osheroff, will be celcbrat-j
    ed Saturday morning, Feb. 2, at
    Flag'er-Granada Jewish Center. I
    JACK AND ALEX EDLIN
    DAVE ROSNER INVITES
    YOU BACK FOR ANOTHER
    GREAT SEASON-
    RESERVE NOW!
    DAVID ROSNER'S
    BBUtf
    BO Tit
    root
    aiuu
    Dietary lowi Strictly Observed
    CONSTANT RAIIINICAL SUPERVISION
    MASHGIACH ON PREMISES
    On th*> Ocean at 67tn St
    Miami Beach
    Call: UN 6-0121
    Rabbi David Ro'senfeld will offic-
    late.
    Daniel is a seventh grade hon-
    or student at Kinloeh Park Jun-
    ior High, attending classes in ac-
    celerated math. lie plays clari-
    net in the school band, and is
    active in sports.
    Following the ceremony, his
    parents will be hosts at the Kid-
    dush in their sons honor.
    Richard Maxwell
    The Bar Mitzvah of Richard.
    son of Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Max-
    well, will be observed on Satur-
    day. Feb. 2. during morning ser-
    vices conducted by Rabbi Norman
    N. Shapiro at Beth David.
    Richard is a student at Shenan-
    doah Junior High, and his out-
    side recreations include boating
    and water-skiing.
    Rabbi Yaakov G. Rosenberg,
    former spiritul leader of Beth Dav-
    ;d, will be in Miami to celebrate
    he Bar Mitzvah of his young
    cousin.
    Michael Friedlander
    Michael, son of Mr. and Mrs.
    Norris Friedlander, will become
    Bar Mitzvah during Saturday
    morning services. Feb. 2, at Con-
    gregation Ychudah Moshe, Rabbi
    Morton Shalowitz will officiate.
    A student at North .Miami Beach
    Junior High, the celebrant has at-
    tended Popiel Religious School
    for several years
    The parents of the Bar Mitzvah
    will host the Oncg Shabbat on Fri-
    day evening and the Kidclu-h fol-
    lowing the ceremony on Satur-
    day.
    William Bobson
    Saturday morning services, Feb.
    2. at Congregation Beth El, con-
    ducted by Rabbi Solomon Schiff,
    will include the Bar Mitzvah of
    William Bobson.
    The celebrant is an eighth
    grade student at Shenandoah Jun-
    ior High and attends the congre-
    gation's Religious School.
    Parents of the Bar Mitzvah are
    Mr. and Mrs. Earl Bobson. 2141
    SW 14th Ter.
    Jay Sanet
    Dr. Isaac Ever will officiate at
    the Bar Mitzvah of Jay Sanet dur-
    ing Saturday morning services,
    1 eb 2. at Agudath Israel Hebrew
    Institute.
    An eighth grade student at Nau-
    tilus Junior High, the celebrant
    received his religious training at
    the Institute's Religious School.
    Mr. and Mrs. Edward Sanet,
    7820 Carlyle Ave., will honor their
    son at a reception following the
    ceremony.
    Jack and Alex Edwin
    Rabbi Tibor H. Stern will of-
    ing Kaufman, will honor bwi
    a reception in tbdr hop.;
    N"E 173rd St.. on Sunday.
    i210]
    Richard Maxwell Jack Kaufman
    ficiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Jack
    and Alex, twin sons of Mr. and
    Mrs. Abe Edlin, of Miami, dur-
    ing Saturday morning services.
    Feb. 2. at Beth Jacob Congrega-
    tion.
    Both Jack and Alex are eighth
    grade students at Kinloeh Park
    Junior High and participate in the
    athletic program of the school.
    A reception in their honor will
    be held in the evening at Michel's
    Restaurant. Guests will include
    the Bar Mitzvah's grandparents.
    Daniel Moore
    Jay Sonet
    Mr. and Mrs Morns Edlin.
    Jack Kaufman
    Jack Kaufman will celebrate his
    Bar Mitzvah on Saturday morning,
    Feb. 2. at Young Israel ol Great-
    er Miami, during services con-
    ' ducted by Rabbi Sherwin Stauber.
    A student at North Miami Jun-
    I ior High, the Bar Mitzvah parti-
    cipates in the schools athletic
    program and is a music-lover.
    I His parents. Mr. and Mrs. Irv-
    ro.vriXK>TT.u
    DINING ROOM
    Mi.mil's Only "Shomer Sn~Abbo"
    ",rr RESTAURANT
    8393 BIRD RD., Miami 22- -;.;
    L~
    \.
    ft/CONTINENTAD
    !jj CATERERS 3
    ^ HI! (ill Mil ... .., I*
    "=*JVv tcuphonc mmm ijj"
    Ronald Lipton
    Named Vice Pres.
    Ronald A. Lipton was elected
    executive vice president at an or-
    ganizational meeting ol Da. c Fed-
    eral Savings and Loan Association
    ol Miami.
    Lipton is a director ol the Asso
    ciation, and has served in various
    managemi it posts since 1956.
    He i- a cum laude graduate ol
    Harvard University, where he
    majored in economics.
    Lipton lives in South Dade
    County, 1- married and has three
    children.
    CRYSTAL ROOiV
    LOMBARDY HOTl
    DINING ROOM
    OPEN TO THE PUBL'--.
    Under Strict Rabbinical Super
    vision. Mashgiach on Presses
    Coffring in the Crysfol *.-.
    or Place of Yur Choice
    SAND-ELL
    STRICTLY KOSMEP
    1\\TERFMS
    UN 6-6226
    OPEN THE DOOR TC
    BETTER HEALTH Ar
    THE HEALTH HIT
    VITAMINS -
    FRESH JUICES TO GC
    All THE NEEDS fOR MMt.'f
    "Top Authority on
    Physical Fitness"
    FRUIT JUICE BAR
    7111 Collins Ave
    Phone 866-2518
    ABE GEFTER'S NEW KOSHER
    AL
    am stria
    ROMWELL hotel
    ON THE OCEAN AT 20th ST., MIAMI BEACH
    RONALD LIPTON
    Coral Chapter Luncheon
    Coral Chapter of the American
    Medical Center at Denver will
    hold its annual St. Valentine
    luncheon and games party at the
    Biscayne Terrace Hotel on Feb.
    13 at noon. Mrs. Goldye Ettinger
    is in charge ol reservations.
    World Famous
    Cantor Jaroa Kanlgiarrg; win af-
    ficlate al Faaiavar mwmlrf a*
    Popular Director. Jaaeak Krkrr-la-
    mn. formrrly at Temalr Eaaaafl
    (ar If j..n. .a* 1* tele*
    Sjah.ale ta.tr.
    FREE!
    Ckals* Uu|M a Mat*
    1" TV. raaMa tara ra.a.
    Kir. acU-parkiaj aa>lna katrl
    Wetori aWaata e lliitai
    Caaata lalertalmaanl NLfkUf
    Haa, atktr tr.lar.a
    OCEANFRONT
    KOSHER
    MEALS
    INCLUDED
    '8'
    AND OCEAN VIEW ROOMS
    $A0 per day per pert.
    dble. occ. SmqK- o:c
    $13. Jan. 4 to 20th
    Jan. 20-Mar. 20 $11 dly. per pert.
    dble. occ. ... $18 Single
    10 of 105 Rooms
    Oik** rain iliUi
    Salt. Kaf ar. r.l rrr.
    Dlrla N* Eatra Ckaff*
    tar (Htaka. .! A Cfcaa*
    Kaaarr raalill. Saaak Star
    CALL ABE GEFTEH
    JE 4-2141
    CENTRALLY HEATED b AIR COND. (INDIV. CONTR.i PVT. BEACH tV POOL
    WINNER
    The Royal Hungarian ~-: Restaurant
    731 Washington Ave. JE 8-5401
    Serving Delicious Food As Always
    THE LERNERS
    Established In 1945
    Jewish-American ,
    WORLD
    RENOWNED,
    Famous
    671 WASHINGTON AVE.
    JE I 3987
    MIAMI
    FACILITIES BEACH
    ^esfaurant
    DINNERS SERVED DAILY
    UtC
    STAR Dairy, Veg. & Fish Restaurant
    '20th CONSECOT|VE VEAR Under Umf Man,0.,,t,
    SERVING LUNCH AND DINNER
    NATIONALLY KNOWN ROUMANIAN CHEESE ESAOELS
    ORDERS TO TAKE OUT
    )f 841 Washington Ave. JE 1-9182 )f
    BETTY and FRANK'S Original
    RED DEVIL
    Italian
    Hetttaurant
    SPECIALIZING IN THEIR FAMOUS DISHES
    IINGUINI w'th ANCHOVIES BROILED CAPITONE
    STUFFED PEPPERS and EGG PLANT and so many other wonderful dishes.
    163 COLLINS AVE. Ph. JE 1-9274
    170 NHL Ml. f VLVPSZi. t ft
    MAlO.a-41. A *" **
    FR 4-2655
    while watching
    the Races!
    "RUSTY'S
    ROOST"
    M&mt
    BetuJt
    Kennel Club %
    JE 1-0348
    KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT
    1451 COLLINS AVE.
    Phone JE 2-1671
    KREPLACH KISHKE MATZO BALLS KN SmES
    MEAT -FISH STEAKS CHOPS CHICKEN
    DELICIOUS PASTRIES- CAKES CHALAHS ROLLS
    Catering For All Occasions
    At Moderate Prices
    I
    Original Ml of imams Cafeteria
    SERVING THE FINEST IN BREAKFAST LUNCH & TINNER
    OPEN ALL YEAR
    1450 COLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
    JE 1-0357 JE ,.9385
    jJ^r*
    MICHEL'S Kosher Restaurant
    CATERING FOR Ml OCCASIONS BAR MIT1VAHS OUR SPECIALTY
    940-7UI STREET UN 6 6043
    __^^_ NORMANDY ISIE


    February 1. 1963
    fJewisti Hcridinun
    Page 1 IB
    SCOPE
    by ALAN SHECTER
    lH->pite a serious foreclosure
    problem and a suffocating hous-
    ing surplu.' in South Florida,
    building contractor James M. Al-
    bert speak! with unshakable op-
    timum about the near-term
    prospects tor the homebiiilcluiK
    industry.
    Aj a former president of the
    Home Builders Association of
    South Florida, and past vice
    president ot the Florida Associa-
    tion ol Homebuilders. Albert
    >P^ihs with authority. He fore-
    -,; the industry's present prob-
    I, m as being overcome before
    the vear end*, implying that the
    , tide of foreclosures has turned.
    inkTscoi;i;g Albert's confi-
    d< nee is our economy are his ex-
    citing plana to construct a motor
    Bll office building, an
    I apartment-hotel anil twin high-
    rise apartment buildingsall on
    even acre BriekeU Ave, site
    [near downtoun. He expects to
    hreak ground on the first apart-
    |meoi building during the course
    [of tie year on the bayfront suit?
    Dl rtifi tract.
    Part Tim* Job
    Iding such ambitious pro-
    tect!) i> still only a part-time job
    pot Albert His civic and com-
    Cnunity building" play an even
    larger role ia his daily program.
    ha president of Temple Beth
    lew Temple
    :or Hialeah
    [New Reform Temple in Hialeah
    Temple T:k\uh. at 595 W. 68th
    [Robert Marshall, president, said
    \... David Goldberg will conduct
    Irvices, and Mrs. C. Ellis will be
    .tie oriiaf.
    |i ...- speaker this Friday will
    Otlis > artZOian, executive
    \\- ei. i', u .1 of Jewish Edu-
    H hi Sen ;es are scheduled
    |r t- i5 p.m.
    Sholom. the 51-year-old Miami
    Beachite takes contagious pride
    in the wide scope of activities
    centering around his synagogue.
    "Our activities run the gamut of
    life, from birth to passing, with
    emphasis on Jewish education
    and culture." he explains.
    As examples of what he means,
    Albert points to Temple Beth
    Sholom's Community House, art
    gallery, social hall, dramatics
    group, book reviews and broth-
    erhood forums. He also speaks
    proudly of his Temple's English-
    Hebrew Library and audio-visual
    facilities.
    Cancer Research
    Albert has worked tirelessly
    for the Israel Bond effort in I
    Dade County. His visit to Tel
    Aviv two years ago provided him
    with living evidence of that j
    country' inspiring record. "It
    was an exciting experience to j
    see how smoothly such a large i
    number of people have become
    oriented into Israel's thriving
    economy, despite being surround-
    ed by enemies," he told me.
    Another of Albert's pet pro-
    jects is the Papanicolaou Can-
    cer Research Institute, which he
    heads as president. He has
    watched the Institute grow from
    a small detection clinic into one
    of the nation's major cancer re-
    search laboratories, and he has
    great hopes for its future.
    Albert has lived in Dade Coun-
    ty for 38 years, and has seen "a
    lot of water flow across Bis-
    cayne's shores." He loves this
    town and believes in its future.
    His contributions to the com-
    munity are helping secure that
    future.
    Rabbi Schiff on TV
    "Self-Examination" will Ik1 the
    subject of a talk by Rabbi Solo-
    mon Schiff. spiritual leader of
    Beth El Congregation, over WLBW
    Ch. 10 on Friday, 8:45 a.m. Rab-
    bi Schiff will appear on the "Give
    Us This Day" program.
    Demos to Hear
    Metro's Patten
    Democratic Club of Miami Beach
    will hold its next meeting on Wed-1
    nesday evening at the club head-
    quarters in the Sea Isle Hotel.
    Metro-Dade County Commiss-
    ioner Arthur Fatten. Jr.. will I
    speak on "Topical Problems and
    Solutions," with questions and an-1
    swer period to follow.
    The club's 11th anuaul dinner,
    dance will be held at the Carillon'
    Hotel on Sunday, Mar. 10. Enter-
    tainment will feature Lou Wal-
    ter's Oo-La-La Revue, starring
    Los Chavales de Espana. Wally
    Gluck. president, is in charge of
    reservations.
    Miami Insurance
    Exec Honored
    Fred Stone, of Miami, has been
    honored bv the Home Life Insur- 1
    ance Coompany.
    \.Y.. for placing
    third in the com-
    ') a n y s nation-
    wide sales organ-
    zation in 1062.
    He was presented
    with a Top Ten
    Plaque by the
    Home Life Man-
    agers Assn., for
    "his outstanding
    achievement."'
    Formerly busi-
    ness manager oi an automobile
    agency. Stone joined Home Life in ;
    1960 as a field underwriter in the
    company's William Rafkind agency j
    in Miami.
    A winner of the agency's 'Man
    of the Year" award in 1961 and
    1962, he has been a sales leader j
    since.
    Stone is a member of the'
    Knights of Pythias.
    axims
    THE ULTIMATE IN ELEGANT DINING
    9516 Hording Ave., Miami Beach UN 6-1654
    STONE
    Victor
    Bidone
    Where Elegance
    in Dining is
    A Tradition
    1045-95th Street Bay Harbor Island
    RESERVATIONS: UNion 5-8224
    FOOD AND ATMOSPHERE
    OANCIM i t I 1IGH1I tXCtP) SUNOS) h, Uw
    lUT POLYNESIAN RESTAURANT
    ALWAYS THE UNEXPECTED ... AT
    Coconut Grove's Newest Restaurant
    THE COUNTRY STORE
    LUNCHEON
    11:30-3:00 P.M.
    DINNER
    6:00 10:00 P.M.
    RAY WHEATLEY
    2880 FLORIDA AVE.
    SUNDAY
    MIDDAY 6:00 P.M.
    (CLOSED MONDAY)
    DON ROBINSON
    HI 4-3045
    (1 Block Off Grand Ave. Near P.O.)
    KING
    ARTHUR'S
    COURT
    Tho
    SINGING STRINGS
    DINNER SUPPER
    MIAMI
    SPRINGS
    VILLAS
    500 Deer Run TU 8-4521
    ART SHUNS, Co-Own*
    POLYNESIAN RESTAURANT
    and GARDENS
    'HONES MIAMI Ffl I 1479 FT. UUO HIV/D. WA 12421
    US *1 AOiACENT TO HOLLYWOOD 006 TRACK
    OPEN
    EVERY NIGHT
    MIAMI BEACH'S
    SMARTEST
    RESTAURANT
    9561 East Bay Haibor Drive
    Reservations: Vincent UN 6-6766
    MEMBER: Ammciii Eiprisi. Diners Club. Cirtt Bunche
    CATERING TO SPECIAL PARTIES
    AND ORGANIZATIONS Ctatf/iftf
    OUR SPECIALTY! '| |fO/'D^
    CHEF RONNIE AT THE BROILER .
    Serving Steaks, Chops, Seafood end Baby Bock Ribs Hickory Broiled
    Cocktail Hour Daily 4 to 6 Complimentary Ners D'OeuvreS
    LUNCH SERVED DAILY from 85c
    TOM TUIIS, Owner HENRY NEYIE, Moitre a" MORRIS PIKEN, Mgr.
    3622 Coral Way Phone HI 4-2979
    PARIS
    i ic i:\rii
    RESTAI'R'AXT
    You will enjoy the best French cuisine, in a truly
    Parisian Atmosphere, our prices are very reasonable.
    Epicurian Menu -------- $2.95
    Business men's Lunch $1.25
    Make your reservations early.
    2655 Biscayne Blvd., Miami Ph. 379-9519
    #
    -
    RESTAURANT
    aUeaof'a rfri Ii* *p+ Footer two "'
    (USINESS MEN'S LUMCHI
    Free Parking Air Conditioned
    Beer Wines, Champagne
    524 BISCAYNE BLVD. FR 4-9181
    MIAMI, FLA.
    "I i.A-> <
    s "*!%
    ITALIAN CUISINE
    OPEN YEAR ROUND
    COCKTAILS
    Phone FR 9-3898
    1300N.W. 7th Ave.
    Est. 1939
    <-'Ho.t Cha. J. Valanti-
    *' D'Hot,! Cha. Royard
    NOW OPEN
    Kama COCKTAIL LOUNGE DINING
    RAMA'S DINNERS FROM $2.50
    RAMA'S SPECIAL SISM KEBAB (Dinner) $3.00
    JUNIOR PRIME SIRLOIN STEAK (Dinner) $3.75
    Also BROILED KINO FISH STEAK Moitre de Batter (Dinner) 52 60
    Diners Club & American Express Honored-Ample Parking
    14411 BISCAYNE BLVD.
    Phone lor Reservations: 947-3011
    AUTHENTIC
    GERMAN AND
    AMERICAN CUISINE
    AND
    SEAFOOD
    SPECIALTIES
    4:00 fJ*. to 10 fM.
    SUHDAY ...
    11 Noon to II *
    cTKa tiajWwt Wi
    HALLANDALE, FLORIDA
    *"** ^ 1, one half mile south
    of Gulfltream Race Track
    Ph. HOLLYWOOD
    WA 27223
    .._______-


    Page 12-B
    +Jewisti fkrSdHar)
    Friday, February 1,
    The Courier
    Nathan Oarsky and his Pepsi-Ccla colleasues are planning further
    expansion of their industrial nark complex adjacent to the Palmetto
    Bypass John J. Scully, president of Atico Financial Corporation.
    has been elected to the board of Mercantile National Bank, with Jo*
    Weintraub reelected board chairman and Sam Seltzer again president
    . Sen. George A. Smathers will speak at Friday night's Y.MCA din-
    ner at the Miami Springs Villas, with a three-year development pro-
    m slated to be announced by the Y Sam Badanes was so elated
    over j Irvin Gordon al the Bfltmore golf course that he made
    . special contribution to Beth David. Aaron Weinkle and Michael Cone
    rounded out the ioursoni.
    Another Weinkle, Mel, made news with the opening of the ninth
    unit of the Park Lane Cafeteria chain, this one in Lake Worth .
    Carl Grossberg, of Riverside Memorial, due here this week for a stay
    at Harbor Island Spa. While here, he will confer with local officials
    opening another chapel, probably in North Miami Beach New
    studios have been opened in South Florida by Bay Harbor Islands de-
    i r Harry Linsky, back from Chicago's annual furniture show.

    President Jack Switzer, of the Everglades Conservation and
    Sportsman Ciub. is plugging the 13th annual barbeque and jambcree
    of the organization Mar. 10 and 11. Location is Monroe Station. 60
    miles west of Miami on the Tamiami Trail. Irv Jahni.g, of Coral
    Gables, is club secretary, and Al Leveritt is treasurer Dr. Morris
    Rockstein, Physiology Department of the University of Miami, will
    speak at the Rockefeller Institute for Medical Research on Feb. 4.
    Speaking of television. Sidney Ansin is high on a new show. "The
    Girls Talk.'' which bows en Ch. 7 Monday afternoon And best bet
    is that Ch. 10 will continue its CP telethon, although there'll be a major
    -hakeup in its format next year Death of Robert Frost recalls his '
    trip to Israel last year to deliver the Samuel Paley lectures at Hebrew
    University Joseph H. Weil is Florida chairman for the new Florida
    Council of Senior Citizens.
    Alexander Moss and Sons. Inc.. is building a 238-unit apartment
    residence in the 5200 block of Collins Ave. Ground breaking for
    tin new Miami Beach Hospital will take place at 700 Alton Rd. in April.

    Back home and well on the road to recovery is Surf.side Mayor
    Sidney King Milton Coleman of International Tours won a special
    citation frcm French government for travel promotion Steve
    Greenwald, of Stevens Tours, reports Israel Government Tourist Of-
    fice will set up major display at the Mar. 1 to 3 Israel Bonds confer-
    ence at Fontainebleau Hialeah Race Course's increase in attend-
    juje and mutuel play bodes well for a late but good season.
    1 Political wars in Miami Beach indicate that there will be more ;
    than the eight candidates necessary for a primary to be avoided .". .1
    Mai Englander, father of five, sent Harold Shapiro, who waited so long
    for his first daughter, a message congratulating Hal and Sylvia "on :
    the first of many"' And Ted Trushin, president of the Beach B'nai
    B'rith Lodge, is back on his feet, after a severe back injury. Beach '
    Lodge hosts a "Night in Israel" on Feb. 19 at the Deauville Hotel,
    vvith Miss Israel and Jan Bart heading the show.
    Cardiac Ball
    Attracts 1,000
    Civic leaders Nat Waldman and
    ; Mrs. Lee (E>ther> Ratner were |
    : crowned King and Queen of the
    Land of Mending Hearts for 1963
    Saturday night as some 1.000 per-
    sons attended the Dedication Ball
    of the National Children's Car-
    diac Hospital in the Grand Ball-
    room of the Fontainebkau Hotel,
    Joining their "royal majesties"
    were the newly-named Lord and
    Lady Cardiac. Robert Rubinstein
    and Mrs. Sol Goldberg.
    R. William Apte and Mrs. Leo
    Robirson yielded their thrones
    with all the pomp and circum-
    stance prescribed for the oc-
    casion. Outgoing Lord and Lady
    Cardiac were Leo Robinson and
    Mrs. Dolly Reiner.
    Waldman is a vice president of
    the hospital, as is Ratner. Both
    Waldman and Mrs. Ratner have
    been active in hospital activities
    for several years, with their lead
    ership playing a major role in the
    recent move into the new $1,800.-
    000 hosptial in tiie Metropolitan
    Miami Medical Center.
    Tony Martin and all four mem-
    bers of his show entertained, two
    dance bands played, and General
    Charman Joseph A. Garfield pro-
    claimed the entire evening "a
    great success." George Coury
    was associate chairman of the
    ball.
    Hospital President Leo Robin-
    son and Board Chairman Richard,
    I. Berenson oiiered greetings.
    Tile Creation At Doral Beach
    Presently nearing completion in
    ilie basement of one of the guest
    lodges of the Doral Hotel and
    Country Club here is a gigantic
    mosaic tile floor which will run
    the entire length of the impress-
    ive entrance gallery of the hotel,
    -cheduled to open on Feb. 15th
    m the Ocean and 48th St., Miami
    beach.
    The mosaic tile floor is the first
    to be entirely created locally, and
    consists of over two million In-
    dividual pieces of hand-cut tiles
    which have been imported from
    Mexico.
    Major motif of the gallery is
    the "Conquistador Hat" theme
    -which is used as the symbol for
    Doth the Doral Beach and the
    Doral Country Club. The mosaic
    floor was designed by Tom Lee,
    New York interior designer, who
    i directing the interior decora-
    tion of the Doral Beach Hotel.
    Locally the project is under
    the supervision of the well-
    known Cuban sculptor, Enzio
    Gallo. Born in Salerno, Italy,
    Gallo moved to Cuba with his
    family in 1948, and studied at
    Havana's San Alejandroi Fine
    Arts School. He gained consid-
    erable fame and reputation in
    Cuba.
    In November, 1960, Gallo, follow-
    ing Castro's Communism, migrat-
    ed to Miami and soon afterward
    his studio in Cuba was confiscat-
    ed by the government. Gallo, in
    his Doral project, is directing the
    hand work of over 30 skilled arti-
    sans.
    The Doral Beach Hotel in Miami
    Beach, is the companion resort to
    the Doral Hotel and Country Club
    in Miami, part of a $25,000,000 re-
    sort complex.
    Israeli Imports
    At New Shop
    A unique shop which specializes
    in Israeli imports and religious
    items has opened its doors at 1350
    NE 163rd St., No. Miami Beach.
    Against a huge mural depicting
    the major Jewish holidays, reli-
    gious articles and gifts are ar-
    ranged in show room displays
    which dispense with conventional
    counters.
    Proprietor of the shop is Will-
    iam N. Berson, a merchant here
    for the past 25 years. Explain-
    ing his new venture, Berson said
    that "we wish to offer the more
    than 10,000 Jewish families now
    living in North Dade special oc-
    casion shopping in a one-stop
    trip."
    Among the many items offered
    are patina-Israeli china, black
    enamel on brass, and brass candle-
    sticks on Italian marble base-
    all arranged as they might be
    seen in a room.
    Berson lives with his wife. Ger-
    trude, and 10-year-old daughter,
    Rose-Edith, at 2400 SW 21st St.
    The family belongs to Beth David,
    where Berson is a member of the
    Men's Club board. He is also a
    Mason and a member of the Zion-
    ist Organization..
    Welcome
    Wagon
    Remembers
    Special Family
    Occasions
    Carrying on our community's
    traditional hospitality.
    Welcome Wagon Calls
    are made when your
    family celebrates a
    sixteenth birthday,
    announces an
    engagement or
    the birth of
    a new baby,
    or moves
    to a new
    home.
    J
    Enzio Gallo, noted Cuban sculptor, instructs tile worker on
    massive mosaic entrance gallery for new Doral Beach Hotel.
    The overall design created by Tom Lee is being held by Gallo.
    When the occasion arises, phone
    HI 8-4994
    Mortgage accounting system at Fiagler Federal Saving
    gone modern. Harvey Kaplan (left), data processing r, I
    demonstrates the NCR 390 computor for Paul H. Marks (con-1
    ter), president of Fiagler Federal, and Dick Marvin, mortgage
    service officer. The advanced system electronically stores,
    encodes and analyzes mortgage data. It also provides a
    fast and accurate means of record-keeping and, through mag-
    netic tape storage, a continually updated source of mortgage
    accounting information.
    The Farband Labor Zionists
    PRESENT A GREAT THEATRICAL PERFORMANCE
    FOLLOWED BY A TRILINGUAL MUSICAL REVUE
    "the Blacksmith's Daughter"
    By Peretz Hirshbein
    4 -
    Sunday, February 3rd at 8 P.M.
    MIAMI BEACH HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM
    21st Street & Washington Avenue
    TICKETS AT BOX OffKt From $3 to $1.25
    It
    DAVID PINSKI FOLK SHUL
    PRESENTS
    si lion BELARSKY,
    Internationally Famous Folk Singer IN A NEW PROGRA^OF^ '
    HEBREW-YIDDISH-CHASSIDIC SONGS
    I 1.
    Dr. Paul Csonka
    \--. i late '' nrl lol
    Miami ','.!.i iSuiifi
    AT nil: IMANo
    Alexander Prilutchi
    i \.M' n*s vi'>i inu r
    f..rii. i'iiimIim tor of thi H '
    I 'tiUhMrmonlc < Irchwii
    IN A SELECTION OF CLASSICAL AND YIDDISH MUSIC
    SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 8:00 P.M.
    MIAMI BEACH SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
    Dade Boulevard (21st St.) & Washington Ave., Miami Beach
    All TICKETS ARE RESERVED Orchestra %7 50 S3 00 Balcony $1 ?5
    ON SALE AT -
    AMERICAN ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE, 135/ Washington Ave
    STAR DAIRY RESTAURANT. 641 Washington Ave.
    MIAMI HEBREW BOOK STORE. 1585 Washington Ave.
    FARBAND CENTER. 842 Washington Ave.
    BOX OFFICE Will OPEN al 6 30 p m THE DAY OF CONCERT
    FOR RESERVATIONS CALL HI 8-9979
    WANTED
    Retired Men and Women
    FOR SALES AND FUND-RAISING ACTIVITIES
    for new
    SENIOR CITIZENS SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
    Opportunity to add to your retirement income.
    Apply in Person Daily 9 A.M. to 12 Noon
    Mr. Paul Bieley, Personnel Director
    SENIOR CITIZENS SYNAGOGUE OF AMERICA
    1850 Alton Road, Miami Beach
    RABBI HENRY A. SCHORR, fOUNDlK


    iday. February 1, 1963
    vJmisti HorMian
    .

    your personal
    gift of help and
    hope to Israel
    very CARE package is delivered
    in your name-a direct greeting
    o-
    Page 13-B
    lost from the start of the Jewish nation since April, 1949,
    len CARE opened its mission in Israel Americans have been
    -ding CARE gifts to relatives and friends, to f ami I ies and
    who need a friend to help them in the task of estab-
    ing a new, free homeland. And from the earliest years of
    | I rationing, CARE's food packages have been the mainstay
    i tens of thousands of Israelis-packages you cannot match for
    !ue if you bought, packed and mailed your own food selec-
    ts. But through CARE you can also send Self-Help gifts to
    help the people of Israel build a stable, prosperous future for
    themselves and their country. In Israel, as in every nation it
    serves, CARE works closely with government officials and re-
    sponsible local private agencies; tailors its program to meet spe-
    cific needs. Whatever you providewhether it be food or tool
    packages, books or other Self-Help equipmentCARE makes de-
    livery with your name and addrass, to express your personal
    good wishes. Just use the coupon below to speed your gifts
    on their way!
    KOSHER FOR PASSOVER PACKAGE $12.00
    p.-. Beef m natural jufces
    Veal in natural juices
    Meat Balls
    Pprikash
    Salami
    64 ozs. Granulated Sugar
    24 on. Chocolate
    16 ozs. Cocoa
    20 ozs. Pineapple
    20 02s. Peart
    8 ozs. Chicken Soup Mix
    2 ozs. Instant Coffee
    310 grams Honey
    To assure delivery for the holidays, orders for the Passover food package
    must bo received by March 8th. Tho other CARE-lsrael food packages
    listed or* available throughout tho year.
    ISRAEL FAMILY FOOD PACKAGE
    s. Beef m natural juices
    Is. Veal in natural juices
    is. Frankfurters
    ks. Papnketh
    zs. Tongue
    Meat Balls
    $18.25
    48 ozs. Tablet Sugar
    32 ozs. Rice
    28 ozs. Condensed Milk
    29 ozs. Evaporated Milk
    40 ozs. Pineapple
    32 ozs. Chocolate
    16 ozs. Cocoa
    8 ozs. Soup Mix
    24 ozs. Strawberry Jam
    20 ozs. Pears
    30 ozs. Peaches
    SRAEL STANDARD FOOD PACKAGE
    $10.00
    Beef in natural juices
    Veil .n natural juices
    F'ankfurters
    P. 64 ozs. Rice
    24 ozs. Tablet Sugar
    32 ozs. Chocolate
    16 ozs. Cocoa
    8 ozs. Soup Mix
    20,ozs. Pineapple
    30 ozs. Peaches
    Tho above CARE-lsrael food packages are certified Kosher by
    the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America.
    >D CRUSADE PACKAGES
    $1.00
    Im0"1"1'* inc,ud* milk Pwdor, floor, corn meal, vegetable oil given to CARE from
    United States farm abundance. Every $1 donated covers delivery of one package
    lr*9e, 25 lbs.) to families or institutions recommended by Israeli welfare officials.
    CARE, 660 First Ave., New York 16, N.Y.
    Enclosed is $_____.........._... for the following gifts to Israel:
    ......... Israel Passover Food Package $12.00
    ---------Israel Family Food Package $18.25 ____ Food CrusadeIsrael*
    ..........Israel Standard Food Package $10.00
    FROM: (Please Print)
    Self-HelpIsrael*
    (Tools and Books)
    TO BE DELIVERED TO: (Please Print)
    'Food Crusade and Self-Help gifts may not be sent to specified recipients.
    Make checks payable to CARE, Inc.
    Undesignated contributions are deductible for Federal income tax purposes.

    I
    YOU CAN CHOOSE FROM ANY OF THESE GIFTS
    JUST MAIL YOUR ORDER
    CARE DOES THE REST!
    :OOD FOR STRENGTH .
    <'ontents of CARE's kosher fowl packages are chosen
    itn the advice of Israeli Government officials, and are
    r vised periodically to meet changing food needs. Deliv-
    r> guaranteed to relatives, friends, any one you name
    -you get a receipt signed by the recipient. Food Cru-
    lade paekage contents are approved by the Ministry of
    Social Welfare, which recommends needy recipients.
    foil get a CARE acknowledgement, but not an overseas
    fvceipt.
    ONLY CARE OFFERS ALL THESE FEATURES
    Nonprofit Tax-free Ration-free Duty-free Certified Kosher Delivery Guaranteed No
    TOOLS TO WORK .
    CARE's tool packages are devised in cooperation
    with the Israeli Government, to help the people in-
    crease farm production: support themselves and build
    the nation with the skill of their hands. Typical pack-
    ages include S20 tool kits for carpenters, plumbers.
    mechanics. Self-Help contributions are also used for
    special purchases of work and training equipment. De-
    livery is made to schools, kibbutzim .training institu-
    tions chosen on the basis of need,
    your monev is used.
    CARE reports how
    BOOKS TO LEARN .
    Like all developing nations, Israel needs books to
    train technicians, teachers, doctors, engineers, agricul-
    turists, other specialists essential to progress. Contri-
    butions to CARE's Book Fund are used to buy new text
    and reference books requested by accredited education-
    al institutions. CARE reports how jour money is used.
    Postage or Wrapping Your Name on Every Package

    THIS AD IS SPONSORED BY
    WILLIAM BORNSTEIN
    1340-71st Street, Miami Beach
    MRS. INEZ KRENSKY
    Miami Beach, Fla.
    CRYSTAL HOUSE
    5055 Collini Avenue, Miami Beach
    Charles lipkins
    ISRAEL KOSHER SAUSAGE CO.
    Miami, Florida
    FLEEMAN BUILDERS
    >1I01 S.W. 176th Street
    [AlE OGRON MANUFACTURING CO.
    "1 West 18th Straot, Hialeah, Fla.
    HIALEAH-MIAMI SPRINGS BANK
    101 HiaUah Oriva. HiaUah, Florida
    Charles E. Buker
    FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN
    ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI
    Miami, Florida
    W. H. Walker, Chairman
    COLUMBIA FEDERAL SAVINGS
    & LOAN ASSOCIATION
    9501 N.E. 2nd Avenue, Miami
    Mrs. G. F. Joyce Chairman ol Board and President
    THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
    OF HOMESTEAD
    Homestead, Florida
    Established 1932
    "Where You Can Bank With Confidence"
    MERCHANTS BANK OF MIAMI
    950 S.W. 57th Avenue, Wat* Miami, Florida
    H. T. Maroon, President
    CHASE FEDERAL SAVINGS
    & LOAN ASSOCIATION
    C. 1. Clement$, President
    LITTLE RIVER BANK
    AND TRUST COMPANY
    8017 N.E. Second Avenue, Miami, Florida
    James G. Garner. Chairman of the Board
    and President
    Richard C Bocjgs. Executive Vice President
    and Trust Officer
    BANK OF KENDALL
    8601 South Dixie Highway, Kendall, Fla.
    H. T. Maroon, President
    MERCANTILE NATIONAL BANK
    420 Lincoln Road Mall, Miami Beach. Florida
    STEVENS MARKETS
    RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL, INC.
    FUNERAL DIRECTORS
    Leonard Zilbert Abe Eisenberg
    GORDON FUNERAL HOME
    710 S.W. 12th Avenue, Miami
    Harry Gordon, Pres. Ike Gordon. F.D,
    NEWMAN FUNERAL HOME
    Terry and Eddie Newman
    1333 Dade Boulevard, Miami Beach
    BLASBERG FUNERAL CHAPEL
    1333 Dade Boulevard Miami Beach
    Phone JE 2-5524 lame S. Blasberg, F.D.


    Page 14-B
    9-JewistincrMiar?
    Friday, February 1, 1963!
    . mmm
    Pearly Gait
    by Hal Pearl

    FIRST CASUALTY: What started out with all appearances of a
    successful venture, the Yiddish threatre at the DiLido Playhouse closed
    shop last weekend. Location seemed the primary reason for the de-
    mise of Honeymoon in Israel." The theatre was built in a former
    banquet room of the hotel. Unfortunately it was located on the mez-
    zanine in the rear of the hotel. It was a long walk through the lobby
    from the entrances, and then a flight of stairs or an elevator had to
    be used to reach the theatre.
    The audiences interested in Yiddish Theatre, mostly drawn from
    our senior citizens, can't travel or walk any great distances from their
    homes, nor do they care to make their way through a crowded lobby of
    a busy hotel. The great success of the Cinema Theatre, with its Yid-
    dish-American variety shows and movies, is in part due to its cen-
    tralized location, in the heart of town, most accessible to senior citi-
    zens, close to buses and parking facilities. There is no doubt that
    "Honeymoon in Israel" would have made it in a better location.
    * *
    HOTEL LOBBYING: There's nothing like clean and wholesome
    comedy material, with a sprightliness derived from originality and
    topicality that's the cue to Alan King's act at the Cafe Pompeii in
    the Eden Roc. Best proof of the popularity of King is that he's made
    40 appearances on the Garv Moore TV show in five years appealing
    to every member of the family; primarily, I imagine, because his
    material takes in all members of a family.
    Th* gal who's scored on records and has bon a decided hit in
    II entertainment media, including stage niterie* and scren, Eartha
    Kitt, is roosting at the Diplomat Cafe Cristal this week. Special
    material always has been a forte of the kittenish Kitt, and she comes
    up with a fresh and devastating supply, as usual, with the sly accent
    on sex. Supplementing her act, and supplying excellent comic re-
    lief for the show, is a comparative newcomer, Charles Manna, who's
    made some worthy records. I
    Opening Feb. 1 in La Ronde at the Fontainebleau are Jack Carter
    and Sara Vaughn. Carter has become one of the more versatile per-
    formers in show biz. He's emceed many TV shows. Now, in addition
    to his regular nitery comedy stints, he's taken to the Broadway stage.
    The smooth and effortless singing of Johnnv Mathis is always a
    pleasure to catch, and even more so when the slender lad is around
    in person, as he is this week at the Deauville Casanova Room. The
    countless recording hits of Mathis form the basis for most of his on-
    stage refrains, and of course their familiarity strike a pleasant note
    and sound even better off the record. A sharp and clever comic. Bab
    Melvin. appears along with Mathis and he adds plenty of belly-laughs
    to the well-balanced show.
    * -*
    BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: Rolling along in high "You Gotta
    Have Mazel." at the Lucerne, is proving a bonanza for the Kinsbrun-
    ners, Mac and Dickey, who produced the laugh-filled Jewish-American
    musical. Michel Rosenberg, a new addition but a tried and true
    trouper, has made it even livelier than when it first opened. Of course,
    the laugh-making qualities of Totie Fields make for plenty of con-
    versation among the lobby sitters who have seen her in action on the
    Lucerne stage. Sara Rubine. the Israeli singing delight, and comedy
    singer, Phyllis Miller, are extra reasons for the solid success of th<
    revue.
    There's a busy fellow by the name of "Whitey" at the Pepper-
    mint Lounge, who's on hand every night for your dancing pleasure.
    Yes, in addition to the fine revue, "Crazy Crazes," and the singing
    and musical entertainment of the Seven Blends and the B. G. Ramb-
    lers, you can learn the Hully-Gully, Twist and other new steps under
    the supervision of "Whitey," at no charge whatsoever. Join in the
    Peppermint fun parade, ifs very informal and very relaxing, and
    continues all night long until seven ayem.
    Eva Gabor shows frisky talent in "A Shot in the Dark." present
    occupant of Coconut Grove Playhouse. Adapted from a French farce,
    there's plenty of spice, and murder, too, in the fast-moving comedy-
    mystery. Eva's various stages of undress will keep eyes dead cen-
    ter onstage throughout, you can be sure. Excellent and strong sup-
    porting cast makes the most of the delightful spoof.
    It's busy, busy, busy at Patsy's Place. The visitors and localites
    are filling the spot nightly to enjoy the comedy songs and stones of
    the extra-talented boss and star there, diminutive and original Patsy
    Abbott. The spot'* a beehive of activity every night of the week, ex-
    cept on Sunday, when Patsy has a chance to rest and prepare for an-
    other big week.
    "Phaedra," starring Melina Mercouri, Anthony Perkins and Raf
    Vallone, holds over at the Normandie, and also at the Mayfair and
    Sun?et through Feb. 5. where it will be replaced by the Japanese
    drama, "The Island," which is highly recommended, on Feb. 6.
    + **.
    DINING OUT: Westbrooke Country Club's open-to-the-public Gold-
    en Key dining and late supper room is fast becoming one of the most
    talked about eateries in our town. Food executive Arthur Teichner
    is being praised along with the club officers for the plush decor of the
    room. The Golden Key is open for dinner on Fridays, Saturdays and
    Sundays from 5:30 to 9 p.m.. and for dancing, cocktails and late sup-
    pers, from 9 to 1 a.m. An instrumental trio The Golden Key Trio
    is on hand for dancing.
    Much talked about and enjoyed at the Betty and Frank's Red
    Devil Restaurant on Lower Collins Ave.: Broiled capitone. stuffed
    pepper and egg plant.
    Miami Beach attorney and hotel owner ,Nat Collier and wife,
    Rosalind, made it to South Pacific Polynesian Restaurant in Haltan-
    dale, discussing pending deal for an oceanfront hotel with Saul
    Jarrett, local advertising executive.
    Charles Sozzani. is starting his 33rd year in the Miami Beach area.
    Maxim's is now in its 18th season. Owner of Maxim's again this year
    is Andre Pascal. Maxim's has added a strolling violin and accordion
    to give even more charm and atmosphere, if such thing! were pos-
    sible, to the lovely room. Enjoying the strolling musicians recently
    was Kluaheth Arden, conceivably the woman who invented make-up.
    If you're a Roqui for! d 'easing fancier, you might arrange to be
    Mated at floor captain Marcel's station at Tony Sweet's. Forme r owner
    of Esquire magazine Mid that the cheese concoction which Marcel
    prepares topped anything he had ever tasted.

    Bowling Tourney
    Slated Sunday
    Coral Gables B'n.i B'ritli wig
    host the fourth annual Interfalth
    Bowling Tournament at Bird i{n|
    9275 Bird Rd on Sunday evening.
    In charge of information 1 irv
    ing Malnick. 1973 SW nth C: Mi-
    ami. Metro Commission \ \m
    Chairman Harold Sp&et will gag
    bowlers at the function
    Ballet Spectacular is scheduled for Friday and Saturday eve-
    ninas, 8:30 p.m., at Dade County Auditorium. Featured will
    be "Nutcracker" and "Giselle." Starring are Melissa Havden,
    Jacques d'Amboise. Marine Svetlova, George Zoritch, Mari-
    ano Parra, Rochelle Zide, and Ramon Segarra.
    Entremont Due Here Feb. 10-11
    Philippe Entremont, hailed on i
    ' five continents as one of the maj-
    Or pianists of our time, will make
    his South Florida debut with the
    University of Miami Symphony i
    1 Orchestra. Fabien Sevitzky con-
    i ducting, on Sunday, Feb. 10, at
    [ Miami Beach Auditorium, and
    Monday. Feb. 11. at Dade County
    Auditorium. It will be the fifth
    balf of concerts presented by the
    symphony orchestra this season.
    For his initial appearances
    ' here. Entremont will perform Moz-
    art's Piano Concerto in D Major
    j ('Coronation") and Cesar Franck's
    ' Symphonic Variations. The maj-
    . or orchestra work on the pro-
    gram will be Tchaikovsky's Sym-
    phony No. 6 ("Pathetique").
    Currently celebrating his tenth
    anniversary tour of the United
    States, Entremont has re a
    favorite with American audiences
    ever since his triumphant Car-
    negie Hall concert debut in 1*53.
    The youthful Frenchman has
    also won new audiences in this
    country through his numerous
    Columbia record albums. His
    solo recordings, as well as his
    concerto recordings, made with
    Eugene Ormandy and the Phila-
    delphia Orchestra, and Leonard
    Bernstein and the New York
    Philharmonic, have been best-
    sellers.
    Entremont's gift for music wee]
    inherited, and later nurtured by,
    both his parents. At the age ofj
    six, he received his first piano
    lessons from his mother, a Grand
    Prix winner and a pianist and'
    teacher at the Paris Conservatoire.
    His lather is a violinist and con-(
    ductor of opera at Monte Carlo.,
    Nice and Strasbourg.
    At 17. Entremont embarked on
    a professional career which has
    earned him such accolades from
    the press as Titan of the Piano.'"
    Insurance Exec
    Ranks Highest
    Fred A. Sandier waa again cred-
    ited with over il,000.000 in :iles
    during 1962. The Miami intranet
    executive, who consistently ranki i
    foremost in the ranks of Metro-
    politan Insurance Co., has beea!
    made a member for the fourth time
    of the exclusive Millionaires
    Club.
    A Metropolitan l'.-aranc- con-
    sultant, Sandier has more than 34
    years of experience with his com;,
    pany. He has qualified nine Urnd '
    for the National Quality Award,
    and he is the only sales leader in
    the company's Southeastern terri
    tory to qualify 18 times for the
    Metropolitan Presidents' Club
    He is associated ith his com-1
    pany's Biscayne office at 320 SW
    3rd Ave. His wife. Tillie, ::, ac-
    tive in Pioneer Women.
    Chug Ivri meeting Tuesday
    Chug Ivri will net! Tuesday.
    2:30 p.m.. at Tempie Ner Tamid
    General discussion xs. ill follow a
    talk on 'Who is a Jew," by Dr.
    S. B. Meyers.
    FIND THE GOLDEN FASSBIER
    Scene from "The Island," a
    new Japanese film, opening
    Wednesday, Feb. 6, at the
    Mayfair and Sunset Theatres.
    "Phaedra," starring Melina
    Mercouri, is being held over
    through Tuesday. Sneak pre-
    views are scheduled at both
    theatres on Saturday, Feb. 2.
    = m,
    WAME
    1260 ON
    YOUR DIAL
    tttYMNG &
    All Kinds of Property
    IV ISItAKL
    HAROLD SHAPIRO
    927 LINCOLN ROAD
    Miami Beach
    JE 8-6467
    -"v~vvv^~v
    YOUR
    TELEPHONE
    PROPERLY
    ANSWERED
    IS YOUR GREATEST
    BUSINESS ASSET
    Answerite. Inc.
    Telephone Answering
    Service
    SERVING
    JEfferson Union
    Highland FRanklin
    Executive Office
    FR 3-5581
    US1EH AMD YtlH THIS Wfffff
    WAME DIAL 1260 will give away $500.00 in cash to
    the finder of the GOLDEN FASSBIER.
    Somewhere in the "Metropolitan Miami Area" WAME
    has hidden a GOLDEN FASSBIER, it is hidden in an
    easily accessible place, no climbing, digging or lifting
    is necessary to find it It may be hidden behind, under,
    or attached to something; IT IS NOT NECESSARY FOR
    ANY OBJECT TO BE MOVED IN ANY WAY FOR THE
    GOLDEN FASSBIER TO BE FOUND.
    WAME "DIAL 1260" will give clues all day to the loca*
    tion of the money.
    THERE ARE NO PUBLISHED LISTS OF CLUES: the
    only way you can win the $500.00 is by listening to
    WAME 1260 ON OUR DIAL. YOU MUST LISTEN TO
    WAME 1260 ON YOUR DIAL TO FIND THE GOLDEN
    FASSBIER.
    NO PERSON WHO HAS WON PRIZES OR CONTESTS
    WORTH $100.00 OR MORE ON WAME IS ELIGIBLE
    TO WIN.
    All employees of WAME and National Brewing Co., their
    families, and their advertising agencies are ineligible.
    The GOLDEN FASSBIER is hidden out-of-doors, in a
    place where no danger exists for persons searching
    for it, persons searching for the GOLDEN FASSBIER
    will find it in a place where they will not be trespassing.
    Presented By The
    NATIONAL BREWING CO.


    Friday. February 1, 1963
    +Jf*>lsi) Fk>rdK&ri
    Page 15-B
    Chaim Weizmann
    Has County Fair
    LEGAL NOTICE
    LEGAL NOTICE
    Marshall S. Harris, winner of the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
    erarion President's Leadership award, who will address the
    Kere:. Ami School Council on Sunday, Feb. 10, at Beth David
    )Cc:.j:egation, is shown with Jay Casselhoff, president of the
    ln!6.--School Keren Ami Council, and Louis Schwartzman, di-
    rectos of the Bureau of Jewish Education, who sponsors the
    meeting.
    ree Loan Group Elects Schwartz
    countifaM&tir and bazaar
    of the Chaim Weizmann Group of
    Hadassah will be held on Sunday.
    Feb. 17. from 2 to 9 p.m., at the
    Miami Pioneer Club. 250 NW Riv-
    er Dr.
    Household articles and clothing
    will be on sale, and a trip for
    l\\o to Nassau will be given away.
    Chairman is Miss Hazel Mar
    kow. Next regular meeting of
    the group will be held on Monday,
    Feb. II. at the Miami Pioneer
    Club
    Mrs. Phil Botwinik. education
    chairman, will offer a program on
    "Topics ot the Day."
    LEGAL NOTICE
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN Ih
    ih.' undersigned, desiring to enanRc
    l.u~iii< iiiwl, i ih, fictitious N.i.....
    8L"N STATE PAINT .V BODY Sll>
    i" Dnde C......ty, Florida Intend
    register -.nil h.hm.- with the Clerk
    III. I'll. Illl I'. Mill ,,t I >.., I'
    Florida
    Jl HIV LI1TAK
    DANIEL Mil.I.Kit
    JAMES I I'/.MM Mi ixs
    I'nrlnei -
    M Mi.\ h'AP.EII
    Attorney for I'arlni i -
    _ r-s.i:>-
    Schwartz was elected to
    term as president of the
    ;n Miami Hebrew Free Loan
    Assi al it> 13th annual election
    List '. i-k.
    Thr organization makes non-in-
    tetef bearing loans to needy
    Members of the community. Loans'
    Lit repaid in small, weekly ln-
    Malli ents affording those in need
    jhc i-pporlunitj to rehabilitate I
    hi res without resorting to
    \
    I Association is governed by
    |li i officers and a board of
    Bret ws, and general member-
    jl eetings are held monthly.
    v elebratlng its Bar Mitzvah
    i; tne Association will oomem-
    I
    Synagogue Apts.
    o be Erected
    |\l Beach has been chosen
    \<- te oi the Senior Citizens
    \< lie ot America, self-con-
    partmenl house and reli-
    rer Plans call for a 12
    til ling al 1850 Alton Rd.,
    mndbreaking ceremonies
    P early this month.
    S Citizens Synagogue oi
    i was chartered in Talla-
    l'ia.. last Dec. 31. Henry
    i. .i member of the New
    : abbinate for the last 40
    lar-. i- founder and presi cut
    orporation He has serv-
    Bead of the Temple Adath
    fat \ Pioneer Congregation in the
    h N.Y., lor over three de
    III..
    (According to Rabbi Schorr, a
    )" and a half million dollar
    lilding will Ih- constructed on
    k property. The building will
    fnsisl of 124 apartments, rooftop
    1 ng pool, educational, rec-
    lati .1. religious and medical
    Inters, and nursing facilities.
    morale the occasion with a 13th an-
    niversary party and a journal hon-
    oring founders and leaders.
    Other officers are Joe Nevel and
    Sum Sherman, vice presidents;
    Max Rappaport, treasurer; Mrs.
    Fred Ochs. recording secretary;
    Mrs. Max Kunst. recording secre-
    tary; and Max Price, correspond-
    ing secretary.
    Ghndma
    likes niy
    flowers-
    Dignified, beautiful and
    reverently cared for
    surroundings for our
    departed loved ones aro
    source of very nil
    comfort to all
    MO 1-7693
    Ner Tamid Men
    To Meet Sunday
    On Sunday. 9:30 a.m.. Men's
    Club of Temple Nor Tamid will
    hold its monthly "Bagel and Lox"
    breakfast in the Sklar Auditorium.
    Guest speaker will be J)r. Harold
    Weiiicr. whoso topic will be Obes-
    ity and its Effect on Carrie -Vascu-
    lar System and its Side Effect on
    Arteriosclerosis and Hypertension."
    Hale Regent is president of the
    club
    Thr eighth in a series of 12 lec-
    tnres al the Temple is slated for
    Fuesday, 8:30 p.m., in the Chapel
    Rabbi Louis Cassel, spiritual lead-
    i hi Torah Temple, will speak on
    "The Interpretation of the Dietary
    Laws." A question and answer per-
    iod v ill foUow.
    MARGULIS
    MRS ANNA II., ';. "f Brookllne,
    Mas* dli 'i Jan !7. Bui :, -..ii hikI daughter-fn-law, Mr.
    hi.I Mi-. Solomon H. Manaill- of
    M anil Bench; u bob and daughter-
    in-law, Mr. and Mr.-. Joxrph II.
    Margull*, ol Brookllne: and threi
    Ki-aiulchlldrcn, Barnet N. Mnrgolls,
    Mlclim .1 Mai noils and Judith
    M. i Mi- Alvlni Hoffman, Services
    u.n Jan. Bo, al Temple U'nai
    Moi he, Iti lKht< n, M;i--. In lleU
    ..I flowi i Ih* familv request -
    donation* be sent to Brandel
    1'nlvi-rslt) Women's Committee
    book fund
    -i
    SCHIFF. Jacob I., 71 IMS PW 13th
    Ft., died Ji n Blank.
    ALTER. Beatrice. .-i 950 Snd St., died
    .Liu. -.'.. R
    BRAVERMAN. I. uis. 68, 1233 Mar-
    seille i 'i died .i.ui 81 River-
    ald<
    ESitRSON, Abraham, T-. 7!" Jeffer-
    son A.... died Jan. !"J Ni n man
    Harrison. Morris Lyon, B, m i NE
    I7lsi St., died Jan. 23. Bey r.
    HiT2. James, ;.;. 7711 t:. uh View
    11 v., Ha) Village, died Jan. -'
    RH erslde.
    kandel. in lah, 7.'. 37:7 Prairie
    .\\, died Jan. to. Newman.
    MATCH. Samuel, 74. M65 Collins
    ,\\... died Jan. .'. Riverside.
    MORGAN. Samuel l>.. IS, 77.1 Euclid
    .w. died Jan. 13. Riverside.
    barouch, Bolomon, t:.o Ocean Dr.
    Blank.
    BASS. Jacob, 77. IS9I ME ii-t St..
    died Jan. 23. Gordon.
    GORDON. Joseph, SI, SSS Kith St.,
    di.-d Jan. 81. Riverside.
    heit, Mr.-. Jennie, 74. ;S7I SW JUJ
    i't.. ,ii,-.i .inn. Si. Riverside.
    SIMON, David, M, 1*00 Bay Rd., illed
    Jan. SI. Riverside.
    BORIS. Nathan. 74. 794'. Carlyle Av.v.
    died Jan. SI. Riverside
    CUKOR. Alexander S. 71. 141.1 NE
    17-11li St.. died Jan. II. Ulashsri at
    N.-w man.
    SAVINO. Deborah, 81 months, of ISS0
    Xl' gOSl h Ti died Jan. SO. Rlvi r-
    sldi
    WiND. Mrs. Sarah, 77. :;< sw lal
    w... died Jan. SI. Riverside
    FARBER. Charles, 71. II..... Baj Rd.,
    died Jan iv. Rlvi I
    GOLDBERG. Mrs. Bessie, S3, ol 178*
    - lr., died Jan. It Riverside.
    gross. David ''-'. of -"I". Calais Dr.,
    died .i in. Is. Kii erslde,
    MENDELSSOHN. Benjamin .....
    IV. 4Mb St., died Jan. II Riverside.
    NOTICE OF APPLICATION
    FOR TAX DEED
    Chapter 20722Acts of 1941
    File AA-20941
    N-iTK-K IS HKRKttY itlVKN that
    Nathaniel \\ SleKel holder "f Count)
    Tax Sale I'ertlfleale No, S4 issued
    the 1st da> of June, A.fi. ISSn, <:>-
    t'l!. .1 same in in) office, anil has made
    application for n tax d.-.-d t.. be issued
    thereon. Said Certificate embraces
    the following dtserlbed property in
    ihe Count) "i Bade, btste of htorlda,
    to-wll:
    I...I v I...-.- K 3.3 I i Block SI
    Bale Mill.r Tract.. Plal Botik .'
    I'aue 7" in the iHint) of Had.-.
    Slate ..f Florida
    The assessment of said property un-
    der the said certificate was In the
    i name of: Qeorge Martin ,v W Mary.
    I'nless said certlficite shall !> re-
    deemed according lo law, the propcrt)
    I desert.....I herein ill i sold i- the
    hbjhesl bidder al th< Court House
    door "ii the first Monday in the month
    of March, IMS, which is the lib da)
    of March, lSS.
    Dated tlii* 39th day ,.f January,
    1963,
    K. IV L.KATHKRMAX, Clerk "f
    rircull Court, Dade County, rloridu
    I-. .in By: it. m i.i:i:t'i:u.
    Deput) Clerk
    I 3. l-S-n-82
    NOTICE OF APPLICATION
    FOR TAX DEED
    Chapter 20722Acts of 1941
    File AA-20939
    NOTICE IS HKREBY OIVEN that
    Nathaniel IV. Siegcl holder of County
    Tax Kale CertlnVate No, 131.* Issued
    |the Slsi day <( May, A.I>. 1957, has
    filed same In in) office, and has made
    application fir < tax deed In i--
    sued thereon Said Certlficati em-
    braces thi followlns described pnp-
    ert) in the C......I) of Pad.-. State !
    I Ini Ida, to- ii
    I...i : BliK-k IJ. Hialeah 17ih \d.l
    Plal Book S3 i' ia;e '. in th< i "oun-
    t) ,.i Dade, State of Plorlds
    Tli. assessment said pmperl) un-
    der Hi- said ertil Ii uti was in the
    name of: .1".-. t: S
    I'nless said ..nil. ite shall !> re-
    d< in. d ... in iIIiik to law, Ihi
    i Itx .1 herein II Ih Bold t" tin
    hlghi -i bldd, l ai the Court II .us<
    .1..... ..n Hi. first Monda) in the month
    ..i March, 1983, which i- the lili da)
    ..i Man h, >
    Hated tin 39th da) of Januai .
    i
    r B i.i: a riiii'.MAN". ci< rk
    i ii. mi i,',.in i. I >ad< i 'ount), r
    (seal) By: R M I.KKI'Klt.
    I'. put) Clerk
    S l-Si-l.i-22
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY (1IVEN that
    the iiii.i, i-Il'ii. .1. deslrim* to enitniti In
    business under the i ctitlo is name ..i
    KAM MON RESTACRANT al num-
    ! 7319 >'..llin- Avi nue In thi I
    of Mia in Beach, rlorlda Intend to
    reKlslei the said name w Hi I be Clerk
    Of the i ii. ill .'..... I.. .
    Klorlda.
    Hated il \l Inml. I- losldn, tli
    day .! Januai i 198 I
    VI LEON
    i Hi i .Ii IK
    THAN TAK YIWI
    I.Al KL'EN CHAN
    Aronov iiz. Hllvi r & S.li.i-
    An..111.-> I,,i- Applicant
    807 Alnsle) BuIIiIIiik
    Ml iml 33, l-'li.i i.i..
    2 l-n-IS-32
    shall b. re-
    the pro ii rt)
    Sold tl id.-
    NOTICE OF APPLICATION
    FOR TAX DEED
    Chapter 20722Acts of 1941
    File AA-20932
    NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that
    AUicrt Martin holder ..f Cits "i Hia-
    leah Tax Sale Certificate N". :: Is-
    sued the SSth da) .-f May, A.D I9.'<.
    has filed same In my office, and has
    mad. application for n lax deed to In
    Issued thereon. Said Certificate em-
    braces the following dencrllied prop-
    ert) in the County ->f Hade, State "t
    Klorldn, t..-it:
    l..n 17 Block 19 Semlnola "it> Sec
    : Section 12, Township ": South,
    Knntre 10 East. PI it Book 9 Pane
    r.l in ih,- Clt) of Hialeah, Count)
    of 11 id.-, state of I- lorlda.
    The assessment ..i said propert) un-
    der the ~aid certificate was In the
    name of J. w. Reed.
    I'nless said certlfli lb
    deemed according law
    described herein "ill bi
    highest blddi r al Ihe Court Ho i
    d.i.i on the riisi Monday In t'- month
    ..i March, I9S3, which is thi 4th da)
    of March. 198 I
    Hated ibi- -".'Hi day ol January.
    : '
    E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of
    Circuit Court. Hade County, I" rtda
    (seul) By: I! M. LEEl'ER.
    Heput) Clerk
    8 1.8-1 --.'
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
    COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
    No. 63C 953
    lU'lt.I.KltMi > 1IKKNA.N Hi "Nil.I.A.
    Plaintiff,
    DORA KI~.V!A BONILUk,
    1 lefeiutant.
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    TO: DiHtA i:i.VlA BOND.HA
    CaJle MA. No. 16-38
    Bogota. Colombia
    roc ARE HKREBY notified Hun a
    Complaint for Divorce has been filed
    asainsl you, and you are hereby in-
    quired to serve n copy of your An-
    swer t<> ttie Complaint on tne Plain-
    tiff's attorney, I.KSTKK ROteBRS,
    whose address is Ml N.W. 14th Street,
    Miami. Florida, .md file the arWilnal
    ..f your An.-er In the office of the
    Clerk ..f the i:ie\,niii Judicial Circuit
    in and Fur Hnde County. Florida, on
    or before n-.- Ilth day of March, I9S3,
    In default "i which the Complaint "ill
    be i iki-n as confessed b) you
    lmi.-.i the -'ali das ol January,
    i: B. LEATHERMAN, Ck k,
    Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida
    ,.. ;,ii Bj; i-: i:. iii:ii:i'-.
    Deput) Clerk
    I i 8-15-88
    NOTICfe OF APPLICATION
    FOR TAX DEED
    Chapter 20722Acts of 1941
    File AA.20945
    NOTICE IS HEREBY CilVBN thai
    ; Sal Algeria and A Pliscnldo holdi
    Clt) .! Miami Lien sal. Certificate
    No. .'"". Issued Hi. 6th day of June,
    A n I960, lins filed same in ni) office,
    , and In- male application f"l a ia\
    deed to be Issued thereon. Slid Cer-
    tificate eml races the following des-
    cribed propert) in the Count) Dade,
    State of Florida, to-wit:
    Lot i Block I
    Rii) Hard) Subdivision
    Plal Book 6 Page '",
    In ih. City of Miami. Count) !"
    I Md.-. state ..i Florida.
    The assessment if said property un-
    der ih. said ceitlflcate was in the
    name of: L'nknown.
    L'nless said e.-riifii-ii, shall be re-
    deemed according to law, the property
    described herein "ill he sold t-. Ins
    j highest bidder at the Court House
    dooi ..ii the first M.....In) In the month
    of March, 1963, which i- the lib da)
    .i Mai eh, 1983,
    Dated thi- -''in day of January,
    1963,
    K. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk ..i
    circuit Court, Had.- County, F'n ridn
    fseall By: l:. M L.7KPER,
    |)eput) Clerk
    ^ t-S-la-22
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
    COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
    No. 63C 961
    ,l( ISEPHINE Ml "NTI,
    Plaintiff,
    \ H
    VNTHON1 \ MuNTI.
    I', fendant.
    SUIT FOR DIVORCE
    I'u: ANTHi l.NY A M< NTI
    378 Van I (runt Stn et
    II.....kl) ii. N 1
    V. ii. ANTHONY A MONTI, are
    hen b) not Ifli .1 that a Bill of i 'om -
    plaint f..i I dvorcc h is i..-, n iii. .i
    -1 \ ..ii. an.l you i rec|llli .1 i
    servi .i cop) ..f youi Answer ing to in. BUI ..i Complaint on thi
    Plaintiff's attorney, MAC MEKMKI.I.,
    i:..... s W. Third Avenue, Miami 36,
    l-'|..i Ida and file the origin I Answi
    ... Pleadlmt In the office of the Clerk
    of the Circuit Court I lih \;>* of March, 1983. If yml rail
    to do s". Judgment by default will be
    taken ugalnst you for the reliet de-
    manded in the Bill of Complaint.
    This in.tie. nhall he published onc<
    each w.'.'k for four consei-utivi weeks
    In THE JEWISH Kl.i ililDIIAN
    IK>NE AND ORDFJREH at Miami.
    Florliln, this S.">th day of January,
    A. 11. 1963.
    K. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
    Circuit Court, Dndt County, Florida
    (seal) B) : !: E, flRI'BB,
    I deputy i 'lei k
    mac MERMEUIi
    i^nii H.W. Third Avenue
    Miami :'.;, Elorida
    Attorne) f..r Plaintiff
    :' I-8-13-S2
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU.T OF
    FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
    COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
    No. 63C 928
    S and S AIR CONDITIONING CO.,
    a n..iIda corporation.
    Plaintiff,
    Mil AMI: B SW \KTZ. Ti-n-l,, .
    .md PATRICIA 8WARTZ,
    I >. fendan'.s.
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    TO: MKI.AMK B. SWARTZ, Trustee
    . o i lohlman
    II Tellltiertoll S'.|iun'e
    Boston, Mass
    roi' AN1> EACH OF Yul" ARK
    iii:i:i:iiv notikibd that a suit has
    i.....i in-ouaht against >ou b) s and s
    \n: CONDITIONINO CO.. a Florida
    corporation, Plaintiff, to foreclose a
    lien for material, labor and services,
    n.i.i.. particularly described in the
    Complaint filed in this suit, which
    Men encumbers the following descri-
    bed property, situate In Dmdia Coun-
    ty, Florida. to-w1t:
    I.ol 14. Block ISO. REVIREO l't.AT
    OF Miami siMitr.s. Section 8, ac-
    cording to Plat Hook 4". Page 69,
    of th. Public Records in and t'Vr
    Dade County, Florida, also known
    a- 1030 NE ?stli Street, Miami 3S.
    Florida,
    and for other relief, anil you are re-
    quired to file your Answer lo said
    (*ompteini wiih the Clerk of the above
    hU led Court and to serve u cop)
    thereof on Pialntlfra Attorney, ains-
    i.1:k R. KERD1E, I7si' West Futglei
    Street, Miami S3 Florida, not fitter
    than ih. Itb da\ of March, I9S3, in
    default of which said Complaint will
    be taken na confessed by you.
    DATED ni Dade, Miami. Florida,
    i h day ..r Januai >. I9SI
    K. B. HEATHBRMAX, Clerk.
    Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
    IS, .i!i B) : K M. I.V.MAN.
    Deput) i 'leik
    I i-s-ir.-:"-'
    NOTICE UNDER
    F CTITIOUS NAME LAW ,
    NoTTCE Is lli:i(Kt:V (ilVKN ebul
    the 1111.1, rsiun. .1. ili-slring Iii i-ngaajg In
    i business under th, fictitious unm&.q/
    CEDRtM' inn.him: COMPANY fnol
    In. i in 1371 B.W I I St., Miami, F I
    i no to register said n imi with the
    Clel k of the i'u. nil I'.....I ..I I lade
    i'..nut v, Florida
    EDWIN si:i;i.i:ai
    CEI IA SEi :i.i:.\ i
    I '.,-1 IV ii-
    HAROI.H STRCMPF
    Aii..i ilex for i iw r.i 11
    '-' _
    NOTICE UNDER
    F,CTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HKREItY tilVEN that
    ihe iind. rsigned, deslrlna to i nga -
    liuslni ss on.I. r the I ne ol
    .IONF7S MARKET at 167 N.W. Rth
    i-eei, Miami, Florida intends to Peg-
    -.- d n.mi. with 11..... if thi
    circuit *" .iir-i ,.i i v.i. >'-..- .
    \\ II.I n-: Jl ISEI'H Ji INKS
    \- ono\ Its, Silver .-. >
    Attorn, i for Vpnlii mil
    Kill Ain- -. I lulldii k
    Miami 33, Kl n-ldii
    Jl- '
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU T OF
    FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
    COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
    No 63C 954
    i:\ \ BLANCHE MiltAK,
    Plaintiff,
    \ s.
    I >l"Nt "AN A Mi I: VE,
    Ih nds
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATON
    Ti i: Hl'Nt 'AN A XlcKAK
    ''..* Prince \ I 1- \
    T.-i unto -'. i Hitai i..
    Cnnadu
    1'. Il' ARE HKHKIiY notlfli that
    i' iii|.i..iiii i.,i Divorce has been filed
    Hgnlnsl you, and you are hereby r.--
    ,nil. .1 to HetVi II I op) ..f ) our AnSWi -
    io the i oiiiplu Inl on ih.- PI ilntifl -
    attorney, i.i:sTi:i: ROGERS, who. address In ':'! N.W. Itih Ktreet, Ml-
    .inii. Florida, and fill the original ol
    >.. ir Vnswer In the office of the Clerk
    ..I the Kl.v.iiiii Judicial Circuit In and
    for Dade County, Florida, ......t be-
    fore the llili da) of March, iwi. in
    j default of which '' Pom|nint will
    be taken ns confessed b) you.
    Doted this .'".ih dat of Kn irs". 1963.
    i: l: LKATHKRMAX, !. rk.
    Circuit Court. Hade Counlv, Florida
    Iseal) I'.' : E. I-: IIRI'BB,
    l>. puty l.-rk
    : i-n-15-aa
    IN THE COUNTY JUDGF-S COURT
    IN AND FOR DADF COUNTY.
    FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
    No. 58313-A
    IN RE: Estate "f
    i:i.mi:i: \i. coLU'JI
    11. .-. ased.
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To AM Creditors and All Persons Hav-
    ing Claims .> l >.-mauds Against Bald
    Estate:
    You are hereb) notified and re-
    quired to present an) claims and de-
    mand- which \..n may h-n. ngjainst
    the .slat.- of KI.MEIt M. i d.l.r \l
    deceased l.-it. of Hatle County, Flor-
    ida, io the Count) Judges ol
    Counts', ami file the same In duplicate
    ii nil ...- proi i I, il in Section 733.16.
    I loi Ida Si.iiiit. in ih. ii ofl Ices It
    Hi. Count) Courthousi In Hnde Coun-
    ts', I lorlda, within s;\ ralenilai months
    from the lime of the flrsi pulilii
    hereof, or Ihe sun. will be Iwrred.
    Dated at Miami, Florida, tl
    id Jan inn \ I
    I.I. iNEI I. Tl MX
    l Lincoln Rd 11 -i-
    Mlnn i Ri ach I
    As Executor
    i' tion of this nol
    tin 1st .iav .a l'. Ii uar). 196::
    I.IONKI. I. Ill IN
    Vttorne) foi i:-i.n.
    I Lincoln Rd Bids M.ll
    3 I-- '
    IN THE COUNTY JUDCF'A COURT
    ' IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
    FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
    No. 58277-A
    IN RE: Estnts ..f
    HKSSIE ELKIN
    Deci -. -I
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
    j Ing Claims ... Demands Against s.,,-i
    EsLite:
    You are hereby notified and re-
    quired to present any claims and di -
    man.is which you ma) have against
    the estati of i'-kssik ki.kin do-
    ceased late of Dade County, Florida,
    to the County Judges of Dade Coun-
    ty, and nl. the same in duplicate and
    ns provided In Section. 733.16, Florida
    Statutes, in ili.-ii offices In the Coun-
    ts Courthouse In fade County, Flor-
    ida, within -i\ calendar months from
    the time of the first publication here-
    of, or the same will be barred.
    Dated al Miami. Florida, this 82nd
    l.t \ of .Initial y, A. I 1963
    HARRY Zl'KERNlCK
    \- Executor
    i"ii-i publication of this notice on
    the 36th da) ..f Januar). 191
    HARRY ZI'KKRXICK
    \--,.i ii.\ for Executor
    il'" Lincoln ltd.. Miami Beach
    I 'S3, S -S-1S
    CERTIFICATE OF
    CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
    IN THE NAME AND BY THE
    AUTHORITY OF THE
    STATE OF FLORIDA
    TH ALL TO WHOM TIIKSK PRES-
    ENTS SMALL COME, tlREKTINGH
    Whereas, THFjODoRE BERMAjV,
    CORAL li.M'.l i:s. I'l.i'lIII'A: KI'KT
    PRANK, DAI>E Col'NTY, IM'ttll'V
    MAX ISITMANN. MIAMI I'.KACII.
    I.LiiitiHA did on (he 34th day of De-
    cember, A.l>. 1936, cause to be In-
    corporated under it-..- laws of the state
    of Florida KPRINOER CORP. a cor-
    pomtlon, with Its principal place of
    business al MIAMI. DADE COl'NTT,
    in the Stale ol Florida, and whereas
    such rorporatlon did on the 21st day
    ..f January, a b 1963, cause to be
    filed ill the of fie. of the Secretary
    ..f Slate Of the Slate of Florida, the
    documentary authority required under
    Section 608.27, Florida Statutes, show-
    Ins th.- dissolution of such corpor
    ntlon.
    Now. therefore, the Secretary of
    stale do.-- hereb) rertlf} to the fore-
    Coins -md Mini he Is satisfied that
    requirements of lit.- law have been
    complied with.
    IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have
    hi !- unto t mi hand and !ia\.
    affixed the dreat Seal of the Btatc
    of Florida, i Tallahassee, the
    .al, this the TWENTY-FIRST
    ol JAKI tRY, til IsM
    .-.nli TOM \H VMS.
    , i.,i v of State
    2 1 CJ


    *"
    ?a3e 16-B
    9-Jen is* Fkrk/iar
    Friday. February 1, 1953
    NDfff TMt STtKT AHD C0HS1AM7 10CA1 tAfc. WKAl SUFUVMON Of RAMI TIBOI H. SUM
    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 SAYINGS, stock your freezer during this sale!
    We will CUT and WRAP your feezer 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!
    r BEEF
    Forequarters
    165 to 175 IB. AVERAGE
    PIUS 500 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
    57
    c
    lb.
    BEEF
    CHUCK
    90 to 100 LB. AVERAGE
    PIUS 300 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
    57
    lb.
    WHOLE RIB
    OF BEEF
    73
    c
    lb.
    BREAST
    OF BEEF
    93
    c
    lb.
    30 to 35 POUND AVERAGE
    PIUS 100 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
    WHOLE .... 10 to 12 LB. AVERAGE
    PIUS 100 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
    RACK OF
    LAMB
    5 to 6 LB.
    AVERAGE
    79
    c
    lb.
    PLUS 25 MERCHANTS G*EEN STAMPS
    CHUCK OF
    LAMB
    15 to 20 LB.
    AVERAGE
    55
    c
    lb.
    PLUS 50 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
    GENUINE GRADE "A" WHOLE LIVER -
    Steer Liver C'lc j Calf Liver
    10 LB. AVERAGE t*P 4# lb. 2u ir AVER Art?
    PLUS 50 ME?CHANTS GREEN STAMPS
    2h LB. AVERAGE
    PLUS 25 MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS
    1
    .25
    lb.
    PRICES IN THIS AD EFFECTIVE THROUGH FEERUARY 6
    NOW SIX KOSHER MEAT STORES TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER
    2091 CORAL WAY
    MIAMI
    CORAL WAY
    AT S.W. 87h AVE.
    W*tchester Shopping Plx*
    163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER
    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