The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01649

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
"(Jewish Floridlan

Volume 33 Number 37
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY ami TOf JEWISH WEEKLY
Miami, Florida, Friday, September 9, 1960
Two Sections Price 204
-------
Experts Predict Jordan
Will Ride Out Storm
Of Premier's Murder
MAJAU MMTKff STWS tfPPlf PASf 6-A
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
JERUSALEMWhile the situation in Jordan is undeniably critical
since the bomb assassination of Prime Minister Majali, there is a feeling
among experts that King Hussein will once more succeed in riding out
the storm, according to authoritative evaluations by Israelis here Tues-
day. The reports about "deteriorating" conditions in Jordan, the
* ^analysts believe, are being circu-
lated directly or indirectly by Uni-
Denial Urged
Of Nazi's Plea
For Citizenship
NEW YORK (JTA) An ex-
aminer of the Immigration and
Naturalization Service declared
this week that Dr. Edward V. Su-
tler, who lost his American citizen-
ship when he became a German
citizen and a radio broadcaster for
the Nazis in World War II,
failed to demonstrate that he had
"altered his philosophy" and rec-
ommended that Dr. Sittler's appeal
for restoration of his citizenship
be denied.
A final ruling in the case must
be made by a Federal District
Court
J.
ted Arab Republic
circles in Cairo.
government
King Hussein's decision to sand
the Crown Prince and Hn Quean
Mother abroad is believed hare
to bo merely insurance against
a possible Nesserite effort to kill
off Hie entire royal family. It is
seen as notice to Nasser that
even if King Hussein should be
assassinated the Royal House
would net be wiped out.
It is believed that the Jordanian
army is loyal to the Crown Prince
and not only to King Hussein. In-
had i formed Israeli circles believe that
Nasser understands that should he
attempt to take over Jordan, thus
encircling Israel with UAR troops.
Continued en Page 2-A
B-G to Attend
UN Session?
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The question of Prime Min-
ister David Ben-Gurion's pos-
sible attendance at the next
session of the United Nations
General Assembly, which
opens Sept. 20, was being
considered in government cir-
- cles here, while the Premier
himself was on a pre High
Holy Day vacation.
A decision that Mr. Ben-;
Gurion would not go to the
UN had been taken previous-
ly. However, the matter is -
being reconsidered in view of
reports that heads of a num- -
ber of Afro-Asian govern-
ments may go to the UN As-
sembly this year. If a major- j
ity of the Afro-Asian Prime i
< Ministers do go to the UN,'
the Government of Israel
may decide that Mr. Ben-
Gurion should also be there,
it was indicated Tuesday.
Reports were received that
r at New Delhi, officials de-
clined to affirm or to deny
that Prime Minister Jawa-
harlal Nehru would attend
this year's General Assem- .
bly. From Accra came word
that President Kwame Nkru-
mah is considering leading
Ghana's delegation to the UN
I Assembly this year.
ssea i Mssta ssneatsaM>< **>
Lodge Outlines
GOP Solution'
To Mideast Tilt
JfWISH VOTE' fffPVMATED PACE 10 A
NEW YORK(JTA)Declaring that he did not always agree with
the State Department's views on certain aspects of the Arab-Israeli prob-
lem, when he was the head of the United States delegation to the United
Nations, Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge, Republican candidate for Vice
President, Monday outlined his own views before an audience of Jewish
leaders. He emphasized that Viet +-----------------
President Richard M. Nixon, Re-
UAR Emissary
Voices Attack
On US Jewry
Czechs and Hungarians Expect
Jewish Communities to Fade
William J. Kenville, the ex-
aminer, roportad that Sittler's
wartime conduct, including mem-
bership in the Mail party, 'must
be regarded as an indication of
en utter and complete lack of
faith in the democratic way of
IMo under which ho had been
reared in the United States and
of completely embracing the
diametrically opposing tetelher- ,*& pursues a policy of material +
ian form of governing then ex- I istic atheism.'
Rabbi David I. Golovensky, pres-
ident of the New York Board of
isting in Naii Germany."
He reported also that Dr. Sit-
tler's testimony at a bearing earli-
er this year was "not at all con-
vincing that he has changed his
mind or altered his philosophy
since 1945."
Dr. Sittler returned to the Unit-
ed States.in 1954 as an alien seek-
NEW YORK(JTA)Two New York rabbinical leaders, reporting
on a seven-week tour in Europe, said this week that the Communist
regimes of Czechoslovakia and Hungary expect the Jewish communities
of those countries to eventually disappear "because the state is convinced
that religion cannot long endure in the climate of a society that vigor-
state is convinced that religion
cannot endure" in a society com-
mitted to atheism.
publican candidate for President.
agrees with his views.
Ambassador Lodge pointed out
hat his own interest in Israel goes
back to his early youth, when his
grandfather sponsored in the Uni-
ted States Senate what was then
known as the Lodge Resolution,
which put the U.S. on record as
favoring the establishment of a
lewish national home in Palestine,
rhat event, he said, was an influ-
ence throughout his life, and dur-
ing his service as a member of the
U.S. Senate. "When I became rep-
resentative of the U.S. to the Uni-
ted Nations, 1 was never forgetful
of it," be declared.
Mating M cttar thai There is
10 doubt that Israel is here to
tay," and emphasizing that he fa-
vors "free navigation of the Suez
Canal," Lodge said that, on the ba
sis of his eight years' experience of
being in close touch with the "Pal-
estine question" in the United Na-
tions, he has come to the following
personal conclusions:
"That the time has come to try
to bring about en overall settle-
ment of the Palestine question in
all its aspects. I refer to the
status of the Arab refugees, the
Continued on Page 11 A
They quoted a government offi
cial as telling them: "Why attempt
to forcibly eradicate religion from
the hearts of men and thereby
create new social conflicts when in
the near future it will die a natural
and peaceful death,"
The rabbis said that these fac
Rabbis, and Rabbi Israel Mosho
wits, chairman of the group's inter-
national Jewish affairs commis-
sion, thus summed up their findings
at a press conference here.
They reported that the 18,000
Jews remaining out of a pre-Hitler
Sine? thefaculty rf the Cwl I meaningful Jewish life "out of the '-^---------** .umber
Post College of Long Island Uni- chaos and void they inherited."
versity, where be resigned last De- Th# raboi$ n#t#d ,,, se
c ember after a public controversy Ctoehoslovak regime provides fi-
nancial support to churches and
synagogues, paying the salaries
of such functionaries as rabbis,
cantors and sextons, but that this
is being dene net in approval of
religion but rather because "the
about bis being on the faculty.
Kenville, in his report, said wit
neeses at Sittler's hearing had tes-
tified that Sittler made anti-Semitic
remarks at both educational insti-
tutions.
Jewish communities once number
ing in the thousands now have two
or three isolated Jewish familiev
"leaves little ground for an opti
mistic prognosis."
During a ten-day visit to Hun-
gary, the rabbis reported, they
came to the conclusion that "con-
sidering the nature of Communist
Continued on Page 1J-A
WASHINGTON (JTA) A
violent attack on the American
Jewish community was made here
this week by Dr. Mostafa Kamel,
Ambassador of the United Arab
Republic, before 500 delegates to
the ninth annual Arab students-
convention at Howard University.
Ambassador Kamel demanded
the immediate removal of t h e"
Arab-Israel issue from the Amer-
ican election campaign. He claim-
ed that it could cause "irrevocable
harm." He warned against ad-
dresses like that delivered last
week by Sen. John F. Kennedy,
Democratic Presidential candidate,
before the Zionist Organization of
America convention in New York.
"The real test here," ho said,
"is not how far a campaigning
candidate can go to win the vet*
of a fanatic, self-centered minor-
ity. .Neither is it in how demend-
ing the intriguing Zionist minor-
Continued en Pag* 12 A
Jews Warned to Ignore
Nixon Kennedy Rumors
NEW YORK substantiated rumors" concerning the attitudes toward any minority
group by Vice President Nixon and Sen. John F. Kennedy, the two major
Presidential candidates, was issued here this week by the Anti-Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rith.
Ik+-----------------------------------------
DRIVES CAR INTO TREE
Synagogue Bomber Killed in Crash
GADSEN, Ala.--Gad.sen police reported
this, wok that Jerry Hunt, 17, who was facing two
charge* of assault with attempt to murder in a bomb
attack last March on a Gadsen synagogue, was killed
in an automobile arash. The youth drove his car into
a tr*e near here.
The accident occurred, according to Coroner
Noble Yokum. when the boy was speeding back
end forth in front of a school while firing a -
at the school as he drove. He had boon fro* on
bend pending an appearance before e grand jury
early in September.
The counts against him grew out of an admitted
attempt to fire the synagogue with a home made
fire bomb. When two worshippers rushed out to in
vestigate. they ran into a hail of bullets. They were
wounded, one severely, but both later recovered.
"We believe both men to
wholly free of anti-Semitic bias."
the ADL statement said. "Nor is
there any question that the two
Vice Presidential candidates are
free of such prejudice."' The state-
ment emphasized that it is "a ma-
jor disservice to the nation to raise
false charges of bigotry against a
candidate so as to gain political ad-
vantage with some minority
group."
(The New York Times reported
that "strategists of both maior
parties are worried over the
marked apathy of what they call
the 'Jewish vote' in New York."
The report said that, at this eerly
stage of the election campaign,
seme Jewish voters regard both
Vic* President Nixon and Sen.
Kennedy "with varying degrees
of distrust." It pointed out that
New York is a "crucial state" in
Presidential election, end that
it has a Jewish population ex-
ceeding 2,400,000, neerly 15 per-
cent of the total population.)
The statement issued by the
Anti-Defamation League, through
its national chairman, Henry Ed-
ward Schultz, read:
"An unhappy phenomenon of
Presidential election campaigns in
our time is the unsubstantiated ru-
mor circulated concerning the atti-
tudes of the principal candidates
toward one minority group or an-
other. The Anti-Defamation League
believes it to be a major disservice
to the nation to raise false charges
Continued on Page 10-A
wmmmmimt*^**


2-A
+Jewist> Hcridiari
Friday. Spptembej 9
Senior Citizens
Resume Program
With the approach of the fall
season, and the return of many
number* from summer vacations,
the Senior Citizens Social ("enter of
the Miami YMHA Branch of the
Greater Miami Jewish Community
Center, 450 SW 16th ave.. will be
lt-uming a full schedule of leisure
time activities for older adults.
The Golden Age Friendship Club
will continue meeting every Sun-
day afternoon at 3 p.m., when en-
tertainment, guest speakers, social
dancing, singing and refreshments
are featured. On Thursday eve-
nings, the club holds its weekly so-
cial get-togethers, with movies,
dancing, community singing and
refreshments.
In addition to the clubs weekly
meetings, the Social Center pro-
vides classes in arts and crafts,
English and public speaking, social |
dancing, square and folk dancing, !
and a choral group. Two afternoons \
a week, a lounge program will be
conducted, with opportunities for!
those attending to enjoy book re-
views, discussion groups, games of
various kinds and a "coffee hour."
New members are welcome to
join the program planned especial
' ly for men and women over 55 years
of age. Additional information may !
be obtained from Mrs. Estelle Har-
din. supervisor of the Senior Cit-!
iztns Division.
UF Divides Dade For Five 'Drives'
Samuel D. Gershovitz. execu-
tive vice president of the Na-
tional Jswish Welfare Board,
died Monday at New Rochelle
Hospital in Laichmont, N.Y.
He was 53.
The I'nited Fund will have a new
look this year. Purpose of the
United Fund is the same, however,
{raising money to provide over 400
services through 54 health and
! welfare agencies to persons from
I all over Dade county.
The new look will, in effect, cli
vide the overall campaign for
funds into five separate campaigns
in the main areas of Dade county.
Hialeah Miami Springs, central
Dade county, South Dade-Home-
stead. North Dade and Miami
Beach will each have a United
'Fund campaign, office headed by
a volunteer member of each par-
ticular community and staffed by
volunteer workers from that area.
Clud Psppsr, attorney and
former United State* Senator,
has been Mined to lead the Mi-
ami Beach mrm* drive by Arthur
Cuckor, ever-all campaign chair-
men for the 1961 United Fend
.drive.
Jordan Will Ride Out Storm
Child Psychologist to Speak
Tziona chapter of Mizachi Wom-
en will hold is first meeting of the
season at the home of Mrs. Jerome
Bienenfeld. 2845 Prairie ave.. on
Wednesday evening. Dr. Cns Cor-
1 t noted child psychologist, will
be gue-t speaker.
LONGDISTANC1
MOVERS
Ally PICK UPS Now Tark, New Jtr
y r'wiiee#ie#*#f itiNwrt, Wsm-
bsfsea, Bessea el alter petals.
DIAL JI M3S3
Ma UOWVflaMN % Jvfl
455 COillNS AVE. MIAMI IEACN
RETURN LOAO RATES
Continued from Papa 1 -A
Israel could not stand by passively
in the face of such danger.
However the Israel government
has not restated this well-under-
stood thesis publicly.
Meanwhile, Israel's army para-
.roopers are holding large scale ex-
ercises currently in the hills of the
Negev in the north, it was announ-
ced by the Defense Ministry in Tel
Aviv Tuesday.
Gen Haim Laskov. Chief of Staff
of Israel's Armed Forces, visited
he troops and praised their "effi-
ciency and devotion.'' Gen. Laskov
watched the troops "attack" an ob-
jective while American recoil-less
anti-tank guns were conducting
Membership Meeting Tuesday
North Shore Lodge of B'nai B'rith
will hold a membership meeting
on Tuesday evening at Temple Ner
Tamid. Jack Wilson, president,
said the meeting will coincide with
the launching of B'nai B rith's na-
tional membership campaign.
their own "defense against the en-
emy.''
Prime Minister Ben-Gurion, who
is also Minister of Defense, will
visit the troops and observe the
exercises before they are con-
cluded, the ministry stated.
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
f45 MICHIGAN AVL, MIAMI IEACN
Phone JE 1-3 5 95
Gurion Branch
Hears Speakers
Ben-Gurion Branch of Farband
will meet Wednesday evening at
Beth El Congregation. Irving
Sachs, president, will conduct the
meeting.
Mr and Mrs. Abraham Fox. who
have just returned from a four-
month trip to Israel, will be Ica-
tured speakers of the evening.
Social hour will follow. Hostesses
are Mrs. Irving Sachs and Mrs.
Rebecca Ishlon.
Pepper is an active civic and po-
litical leader. He maintains law
offices in Miami Beach. His United
Fund campaign offices will be lo-
cated in the Florida Shores hotel,
1.ns ave. at 95th1 si. Pippi.r ex
pec'fs to a p p o in t subcommittee
heads shortly.
This move to streamline the 1961
campaign, and take the drive to
the five main areas in a people-to-
people campaign, is the result of
a survey which showed that the
county has had only 45 percent
coverage in previous campaigns.
Community leaders blamed this
on the fact that the campaign head-
quarters was located downtown
hWamian Heads Drive
By Special Report
CHICAGOMax Bressler. nation
al chairman of development of the
Jewish University of America in
Skokie. has announced the appoint-
ment of David Giesser as executive
director. Giesser, 41, comes to the
JUA post from Miami, where he
was director of development of the
National Children's Cardiac* Hos-
pital. He has had extensive experi-
ence in the public relations and
fund-raising fields, and previously
served in executive positions with
the United Jewish Appeal, State of
Israel Bonds Organization, Nation
al Jewish Hospital at Denver.
Yeshiva University, and the Albert
I Einstein College of Medicine.
and too distar.t frcm the n,1Pth
and southern exteremttlei Q
county. "* <
Fund president Harry Cam
pressed confidence that th.
area drives will result in77*1
more suee. ssful than prev, *
years. ^revi,,
sawn"""-
piSt
glONff
*
FRii INSPECTION
CONSULT THI Till,HOH
B it 1 doer roa thi ockm
Off let msa.ist you
SINCE
ORKIN
JANITOR SERVICE
FREE ESTIMATES
24-HOUK Sf*VK(
Bella OHke Mew
UCtNStD BONDED INSUKI
AA and j
FlOOt WAXINC ft POSTER SUVKI
21S N.E. 59th St re*
PL 9-22i
10% PfKOVNT WITH T*r$ U
INSURANCE
$500,000 Privat* Mmm
CHAS. HIME
r CobiIi-hIIm Uara (M
Hew of OW r"partial Umtt
Cseatrectlae o.- Cinloiii. W i 11 my -
Moke leeas ea 1st er 2od Mortoeeet
Creuae Feei or Ueses
Bali-itae teserence Foods.
Rap. Prokor Pk. M 9 5444
MS CALUMET MM.
II
"!"
XV-G"JST BROS K>7
Is i f>< fit S 1 '
3
^ o>cWice
Prescripthn Specialists
MOW IN TWO MODERN
4M-C0NWTKMMO,
ENLAR6ED BEACH IOCATIONS
mOOl PARKING JPACI
CONVENIENT TO BUStS
350 LINCOLN ROAD
Phono JE 1-7425
fatr. Weshloetoe Av. Meuooioe
728 LINCOLN ROAD
Phone JE 1-0749
OCUIISTS PttSCtrPTtONS FTUtB
CONTACT LENSES
&
ONE STOP AGENCY
JEWELKY*US MISCELLANIOUS FLOATEIS
AUTOMOBILE LIABILITY PHYSICAL BAMAM
UmNs re aest yooi aoedi
The Aeaecy rhet CAN soy YISI
Boa't let yoe? etaet toy "It Cent Be Oeeea>
AttEJtMAN WSIIRANCE AgNCV, INC. n ?'t.'V ,5m
VE INSTALL
GLASS
FOR EVERY PURPOSE
STORE Ft ON T PLATE ANB tVJNDOW BUSS'
***#?* I6pt, sp#VM#eT JetliT#ri MM
Cr Spesiefty
LAG. GLASS AND MUtROR WORKS
1U SW. Btk ST. Morris OrEe Pose* W 1-1J41



;
with Our Many Satisfied Customers"
LOCATION t9M TONE CONVUtlfNCI
C0ULT0N BROS
-AtT- -MA0RT- "NAT- TOM
Cacti Way A S.W. 27tfc Aye.
TOACOiOTS
40S.W. 8tSl
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
"MiaEii's Leading Memorial Dtaltrs"
Servief Me Umltk Censsfry Shew 192*
MIAMI'S ONI
AMD ONLY
JEWISH
MONUMENT
BUILDERS
GUARANTEES
FINEST OUAUTY
AT LOWEST PRKES
M MUMII
CRAVE MARKERS
HCAEETONtS
rOWlSIONU
Only $35.00
Why Pay More? Buy for less at Pakwtr's and Save!
CATMINE
EXCtl/J/VElY
TOTNf JfWfBB
CUfNTtU
AN Moeeifs Cesleei Moo* ie Oer Own Shops wirhle J Beysl
3277-79-81 SOUTHWEST It* STiEET
Neal re Corner ef 33r4 Jkvmrww
PHONES:
Ml 4-0921
HI 4-0922
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Phone JE 1-1151
MIAMI BEACH
12:0 NORMANDY DRIVE
1236 WASHINGTON AVCNOC
MB* AlTON tOAO
MIAMI
Watt Flac'e' ard 20>h Avaflua
Ml p-RStl
24-Hr. Ambulance Service
Aba Eitenberg
latt.a S. Blasbarg, F.D.
Now York: 74-K S< 1
Amtie'dem Ava


Friday. September 9, 1960
+Jeistfkrfifia,n
Page 3-A
United Fund Announces 53,225,445 Goal
For 1960 as Campaign Plans Move Ahead
The United Fund of Dade County
has announced a 1961 campaign
goal of $3,225,445.
Arthur J. Gucker, campaign
chairman and business manager
for The Miami Herald, said the
goal represents a desire on the
part of campaigners to restore UF's
54 health, welfare and youth agen-
cies to the 1959 level of spending.
Currently, UF aoencies en the
average are operating en approx-
imately 13 percent lets funds
than in 159. pucker's announce-
ment followed) endorsement of
the goal by the United Fund's
executive committee and board
of directors.
The goal for the 1961 drive rep-
resents $523,000, or 19 percent
more than the $2,702,185 raised last
year. And lost year's drive raised
two percent more than was ever
collected* ltt> Dade county in a sin-
-gle campaign.
Gucker, explaining the surface
l contradiction of having to raise
I 21 percent more money in order
I to relurn to the spending level of
I 1959, said the agencies two years
I ago were allocated some $400,000
I more than was actually raised.
He said also that this year's goal
I excludes the United Cerebral Palsv
I Telethon. The 1961 goal of $3,225,
445 is a departure also from last
year's philosophy of kicking off
the campaign with the community's
total "need figure" rather than a
fixed goal. Total community need
was placed at $3,635,729.
"Civic leaders are mindful still
of the total community needs,"
Gucker said, "but feel we must
regain lost ground before greater
progress can be realised in the
field of social welfare. Just as
an infant must gain its feet be-
fore it can walk, so must our
United Fund.
"Armed with our new campaign-
in-depth concept our grass roots
aproach campaign leaders feel
we can build a firm foundation for
the United Fund in Dade county,"
he said.
Gucker said his organization
must realize three intermediate ob-
jectives to insure a successful cam-
paign. "First, we must recruit and
adequately train a greater force of
volunteer workers than ever be-
fore. A corps of not less than 20,000
is needed.
"Second, we must impress our
donors that they must increase
their gifts." Recalling an impartial
survey made public several months
ago, Gucker said that Dade's per
capita gifts lag behind those made
to federated campaigns throughout
the South.
Last year Dade's per capita gift
was $2.99. The per capita gift in
New Orleans was $3.95. Atlanta
and Jacksonville chalked up $3.52
and $3.54, respectively. "More-
over," Gucker said, "corporations
here gave only 35 per cent of the
total UF collection in 1960, while
the national average stands at 38.6. |
We must ask corporations tor a
fair increase this year."*""*
I
"The third objective is to in-
crease the number of persons con-
tributing to the United Fund. We]
hope to improve upon last year's'
45 percent coverage of the county.'
This year the United Fund will con-,
duct simultaneously five separate |
i campaigns in five geographical
areas.
"Each area will have its own
I chairman and campaign head-
quarters." Area divisions in this
pilot project include Hialeeh-Mi-
ami Springs, Miami Beach,
North, Central and South Dade
county.
The goal for 1961 was determin-
ed following a detailed study by
a 37-member group headed by Rex
King, district commercial manager
for Southern Bell Telephone Com-
pany.
King's budget committee review-
ed the budget requests of the 51
agencies and checked into each of
the more than 400 services offered
by UF agencies.
"We believe the community
should be served notice that the
goal for the forthcoming drive rep-
resents the minimum needs of the
county's social welfare agencies,"
King said.
Turkish Premier Pflne' Due on **-'
Hits Propaganda
Science Shrinks
PILES
NEW WAY
Without Surgery
HEAUNG SUtSTANCE KillVf$ PAIN
-SHRINKS HEMORRHOIDS
For the first time science has found
a new heating substance with the
astonishing ability to shrink hemor-
rheide and to relieve painwithout
eureery.
In case after case, while gently
relieving the pain, actual reduction
(shrinkage) took place.
Most amazing of all results were
so thorough that sufferers made as-
tonishing statements like "Piles have
ceased to be a problem:"
The secret li a new healing sub-
stance (Bio-Dyne*) discovery of a
world-famous research institute.
This substance is now available in
. SUPPOS.TORV or OINTMENT FORM
under the name PREPARATION H
Ask for it at all d --g counters
money back guarantee. *(R)
ISTANBUI^-(JTA)Gen. Cemal
Gursel, the new Turkish Premier
and head of state. Monday took the
initiative to indicate that he will
tolerate no anti-Jewish propaganda
in Turkey. In his first contact with
a group of Jews, he declared:
"For the creation of national
unity, differences of race or relig-
ion should no longer be a problem.
Differences of religion do not count
for us. We must all work together.
I. for instance, am a man first,
then a Turk and then a Moslem."
Gen. Gursel made this statement
at the Anadolu Club in Buyukada, a
resort island near Istanbul, during
a ball launched for the benefit of
the Treasury'- This club has many
Jewish members. Premier Gursel.
himself, visited a table where sev-
eral Jews sat. He was given an
enthusiastic welcome and warmly
cheered after his short statement.
Earlier in the season, there was
a heated discussion at the club dur-
ing the election of members for the
administrative committee. One
member said that the club was "in-
vaded" by Jews. Gursel's words
were considered by the Jews as a
good answer.
Florida Civil Liberties Union
was to sponsor a panel discussion
>n "Sit-ins Are They Legal or
Moral?" Howard Dixon is FCLU
chairman. Scheduled for Thursday
-vening. 8:30 p.m., the meeting
.vas to be held at the Venetian Isle
motel. Panel members were to in-
clude a representative of the Con-
gress of Racial Equality in a dis-
cussion of the moral aspects of sit-
ins, and a member of the legal pan-
el of FCLU in a presentation of the
legal point of view.
Tifereth Jacob Sisterhood
Temple Tifereth Jacob Sisterhood
was to hold its first luncheon of
he season on Thursday noon at
the Temple, 951 Flamingo Way,
Hialeah. Co-chairmen were to be
Mrs. Nat Holtxer and Mrs. Max
Lebowitz.
stablkbed
19M
Hem* Owtee
H
TERMITES?
ROACHES? ANTS?
Safe, Positive Control With Every
Other Week Service For The Home
TRULY NOLEK -
"The Sign of Good Housekeeping"
COSTS LESS THAN
YOU THINK
CALLFR 7-1411
Young Israel Will
Dedicate Building
Young Israel of Greater Miami
will dedicate its new sanctuary
during Sabbath services this week-
end at 9 a.m. Rabbi Sherwin Stau-
ber, spiritual leader, will mark the
occasion in his sermon. "Dedicat-
ing Ourselves to Traditional Jew-
ish Values."
Marvin S. Schreiber, Young Is-
rael president, will pay tribute to;
the members of the congregation
"who worked tirelessly as carpen-
ters, painters, and handymen" to
complete the "do-it-yourself" proj-
ect on Labor Day.
Marvin Lipman, chairman of the
building committee, announced that
the new sanctuary will have perm-
anent seating for 100 worshippers.
A large classroom adjoins the
sanctuary. providing additional
seating for the High Hobdays.
Mr. and Mrs. Rubin Waldman
and Mr. and Mrs. Murray Frand,
charter members of Young Israel.1
will be hosts at a dedication social
at the Waldman residence, 1043 NE
157 ter., on Saturday evening. Mr.
and Mrs. Ben Lerner and Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Lerner, founders and
charter members, will tender a
breakfast on Sunday morning to
round out the weekend ceremonies
commemorating the completion
and dedication of the new sanctu-
ary.
The congregation's nursery and
kindergarten classes are now fully
enrolled. Registration for the He-
brew school continues to Sept. 15.
Young Israel is located at 171st
st. and NE 10th ave.. No. Miami
Beach, and is affiliated with the
! National Council of Young Israel.
reefer Missal's Ureest Istemleeter
mYMQRE
X"
Private foel
each and
Cabana Colony
HOTEL
At MA ST.. MIAMI HACM
Write
Informal**
V and
X fueervatlea
Alr-Conditloned Rooms
Private Beach and Poe4
Parking on Premiers
Cocktail Lounge
Dining Room
entertainment
Dally
I per Pore. I
1 Obis. Occ.
JC1-
THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
needs for its
THRIFT SHOP
All your furniture, clothing,
linens, dishes, drapes, etc.
Ad proceeds go towards support of
the Home. You mey contribute, take
a tax deduction or we will pay cash
far tame. Remember ... we are NOT
a profit-making organization Wo
are helping your community to hoot)
its dignity ty helping others you
are helping yourself! Manufacturers
and jobbersremember we can use
all your svtcosts or misfits.
Pease call us for early
pick-up.
THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
THRIFT SHOP
5737 N.W. 27th Avenue
Nl 3-2338
Closed Saturdays
Put him in the driver's seat!
He has control over his own future if you give him the
new kind of insurance from Equitable-now/ It gives him
the right to obtain additional protection every three*
years from 25 to 40-rtyardJesa of hii health at that Hmei
Without taking an additional medical examination! Wlth-i,
out filling out a questionnaire! And at standard rates
For details on this new kind of Living Insurance, call The)
Equitable Life Assurance Society of the United States,*
SIDNEY S. KRAEMER
FR 1-5691
245 S.E. 1st Street Maze Mdg.
9PPI
LB
mm


Pegs 4-A
+Jewlsi>nor**w7
Friday, September 9,
1960
Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
MM 396
no
FRED K. SHOCHET..........Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN ........................ Executive Editor
Publish** erery Friday since 1I7 by The Tesrlah Florl4Ua
t 120 N.E. 9ixh Street. Miami 1. Florida Kntered a
ariond-rlaaa matter July 4, l3i>. at M Offle. of Miami.
H .rula. unjer the Act of Marvh 3. 1I7.
The Jewish Floridian ha* absorbed the Jewish Unity ana
the Jewish Week'/- Member ef the Jewish Teoras>l>e
Agency. Seven Arts F%aAur< Syndicate. Worldwide fifjst*
Service. National EdiTSrfji X.sn? Amer.can Assn of
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Assn.
The Jewish Plorhliaii does not fl'arantss the Kasiiruta
of the merohsndlae advertised in It* .-.il'trnn*
during (he week
... as i see it
by LEO MINDLIN

ISRAEL BUREAU
202 Ben Yehuda Tel Aviv, Israel
SAY U. BINDER Correspondent
SUBSCRIPTION
On. Year SS.OO
ft A T K S .
Three Years HO at)
Volume 33 Number 37
Friday. September 9. 1960
17 Elul 5720
Prospects of Ben-Gurion's Visit to the UN
The speculation that Prime Minister Ben-
Gurion may come to the United Nations briefly
to lead the Israel delegation is an exciting one.
The prospect is inspiring. On the occasion
c! his last visit to the United States, Mr. Ben
G.rion was treated with a minimum of civility
01 the White House; the bulk of the govern-
ment's diplomatic chore to eniertain him was
U:' to Vice President Nixon.
If the Prime Minister comes at all, it will
be because the leaders of a number of African
c.:d Eastern nations have indicated their own
;r ention of attending. Mr. Ben-Gurion's visit
her* last April may have embarrassed the
Fsenhower Administration's pro-Arab sympa-
& es. but in his part of the world. Israel's chief
it a personality with which to be reckoned.
Indeed, the Jewish State is a nation accord-
ed profound respect for its brilliant economic,
fcennhc, cultural and educational achieve-
mentsa people regarded reverently for their
leadiness to share technical know-how and to
c:.er financial assistance despite their own still
settled situation.
The Western Powers, led by U.S. diplom-
c:y, continues to regard naively the Middle
Icstern world as one torn between Arab and
Israelicontinues preponderently to bet their
chips on the Arabs because of oil and size,
lie paying only a little more than lip-service
to the Jewish State.
But the newly-emerging republics there.
\ cung in their ways, uneducated and un-
sophisticated in our view, have a far more
realistic understanding of one of the major
uble spots in the world today than apparent-
ly we do.
ee
THE TWO SIDED MR. KHRUSHCHEV
For them, the question is not sheer Arab
t ze with its implied even U unexploited power.
f cr them, the question can or.'.y be: Who is go-
ing forward, and who is going backward? The
c swer is apparent, and ains why Mr.
ren-Gunon was virtual:;. ,h the
back door in a mere fannaliry of a visit with
PlNidvn. Eisenhower last April Our own gov-
nment still seems to be relying on oil and
sire.
Thus, if the Israel Prime Minister shows
Dp at the United Nations, he will be sunovnded
by many youngsters ir. the .; diplomacy
cr.d nationhood, who look to him as a veteran
and a worthy ally.
But it would be wrong to conclude that Mr.
Een-Gurion's possible visit is principally mot
. ted by considerations cf showmanship."
Soviet Premier Khrushchev's announced ar-
rival at the UN has far more to do with it.
For all he is worth. Mr. Khrushchev may be
drumming up trade for a new and informal
summit conferencedespite his wrathful vow
Paris last June neve: to meet with Preside
I senhower again. Kis schoolmaster's obser-
vation m Finland that it would "be well" for
.'-.acmillan and Eisenhower also to lead their
c.vn delegations seems to substantiate this
. ew.
Odds are, however, that the Red dictator
has other things in mind not the least of
which is to play his own tune during the U.S.
Presidential campaign. Soeculation that Mr,
I i senhower may appoint Vice President Nixon
to "debate" with Khrushchev, or bring Henry
Cabot Lodge back to the UN temporarily to
ie place new U.S. Ambassador Wadsworth
..ere for similar reasons, seems to substantiate
this politicking possibility.
e e e
EMERGING SOVIET-ISRAELI COMPETITION
But apart from his less than secret intention
cf exploiting the Latin American arena today.
o clearly more important consideration in
Khrushchev's decision to come to the United
Nations is the Soviet Union's thus far startling
railure to make gains among the new African
lepublics except possibly in the Congo, where
the UN seems to be checking such influence.
A HEAVY VOLUME
Why have the emerging African nations shun-
ned Russian advances?
For them, neither Western Capitalism nor
Soviet Communism is the means by which they
can develop and progress. For them, Israels
social democracy, tested in the crucible of
Middle Eastern life and proven workable, is
the better solution.
Siartling Soviet successes with some of the
Arab nations are good enough reason for tha
Africans to cold-shoulder Moscow. Hence, their
close ties to Israel; hence their suspicion of
the Westhowever unfoundedand their vio-
lent and intelligent repudiation of Communism.
Does this mean a formal competition be-
tween the Soviet Union and Israel for friend-
's in Africa? Such a conclusion may seem
absurd, but it is far from that.
Only in the Congo has Khrushchev diplom-
acy made any gains whatsoever, and then
only because the Congo was born to violence,
ch is the social force upon which Commun-
ism thrives.
What the Russian Premier will be doing at
the United Nations, even while engaged in the
window dressing of talking disarmament and
co-existence wiih the West, is to court the new
African peoples to the limit of his coaxing
powers.
e .
JOCKEYING FOR POSITIONS Of POWER
Will Prime Minister Ben-Gurion's visit,
should it come oft operate from a position of
powr? Not necessarily. Competition between
a David and a Goliath for the favor of children
is scarcely an even match. Mr. Ben-Gurion
will find'himself hard-pressed indeed to pro-
tect the advances his government has made
thus far in Africa.
In addition, the visit may have a second
vector: a possible confrontation between Ben-
Gurion and Khrushchev, which the Israel Prime
Minister has so ardently desired, and which
was refused him last spring.
For his part, Mr. Khrushchev will be
manipulating behind the scenes in the knowl-
edge that some doxen Prime Ministers. Pres-
idents and other dignitaries of new African
nations jammed Israel only three weeks ago
to visit with government officials, scientists, ed-
ucators and industrialists to see for them-
selves what can b achi*vrt i a democratic
eociety, no Red ribbons attached.
HARDLY DID I express mT
own guarded orjfniorr here
with respect to a realist* ^
pra.sal of the existence 0f*T
Jewish vote wives, hats, thi
"H the Amencan'Touncirior
Judaism issued strong state
ments arguing that there is no
-M*"Ch,Uiing_ P*. Q,vncn ,or
. Judaism stand is an inevitahl.
, u. ne; is derived from a do.*
tion of ethnic sensitivity, which needs no further explanation rt
American Jewish Committees, although expected, is somewhat s
prising. There is. it seems to me. a strong component of intellectual
dishonesty in such a blanket denial. One may justifiably argue th t
Jews, like all Americans, function politically in terms of nation,
issues. unai
But it would be wrong, deceitful, and even injurious to insist thaf
unlike all Americans. Jews never temper their voting decisions In
terms of special interests. How may special interests be defined
They include a wide gamut of things, ranging from sectional seeds in
racial and religious considerations. Southern Baptists, for examul
are quite open in their intention not to support Sen. Kennedy desnit*
their so-called Democratic Party affiliation. The decision is deDior
able, for it is based on downright bigotry, but the Republican press i
never, heless unashamedly gleeful about its meaning to the GOP and
has been feeding us with the prefabricated putrescence of gallopina
pollsters who make much of the anti-Catholic trend both in the South
and throughout the nation.
In its most specific sense, this purportedly developing trend is of
a special interest variety where, for historic reasons, the majority seg-
ment of the Christian community finds it profitable to deny the
minority segment access to a position of power. Others abound amone
them labor, management, agriculture. Negro, Catholic, retiree benefit
beyond social security. Italian. Irish, and more. In denying that he
functions according to the same principles of political behavior is not
the Jew defeating his express purpose? In insisting he is an exception
does he not place himself outside of the mainstream of the nations
fundamental social structure?
: .
tiuth tMueis mom rw men* of confusion
"THEN WHY THE essentially dishonest allegation in the face of in
controvertible fact? Can the fear of being singled out as a Jewish
interest group so easily subvert the need for realistic appraisal"
Apparently, the American Jewish Committee statement does. Written
in response to a recent study by noted columnist Joseph Alsop on the
trend to be expected from Jewish voters in New Yorka studv whose
absurdity warrants no further discussion of its substancethe AJC
statement seeks to refute what it knows is irrefutable.
More amusing is that both Sen. Kennedy and Vice President Nixon
last week signed it as an expression of assent. The Vice President
obviously, had nothing to lose. If only on its face, he has taken the
high road in his campaign for office, and repudiation of the existence
of special religious interest groups might weU make him rise even
further in the eye of public esteem: while, to further his cause the
dirty job of beating the bushes of anti-Catholic prejudice u convenient
ly left to the Republican press.
For his part. Sen. Kennedy had everything to gain, since the mount
ing Protestant sentiment against his candidacy is based on the fact
that he presumably represents a minority body to whom the Pre<
idency is traditionally barred.
nevertheless, their signatures in affirmation of the spurious prin-
ciple that Jews constitute no special interest group did not prevent
b ,th men from rushing to the barricade of one of the most powerful
Jewish propaganda platforms on the occasion of the recent 63rd anrual
comention of the Zionist Organization of America in New York City
On the record of the American Jewish Committee, each condemned
the ''unrealistic possibility" that Jews as individuals or collects-,
should seek to apply political pressure for personal reasons. But in
tne arena of the ZOA convention, both sought to highlight their official
c irunbution to American Jewish interest by emphasizing past perform-
ances in behalf of Israel.
DtSTIOriNC THt PROPAGANDIST* IMACt
^HE KENNEDY STATEMENT w; .somewhat egregious: it implk i
that direct Israel-Arab talks can solve wha'.'ails the M..ldle E.is
Oil-soaked Eisenhower diplomacy over an eight-year period fmrlln
the possibility of sueceaa for such an approach A far bolder method
of attack must now be adoptedone designed to bring the Arabs to
heel by forcing them to recognize that they can not play both sides of
the fence even as they sit squarely ensconced on top of it.
But if the Kennedy statement, tailored for the moment, lacked
worthy elements of creative imagination, the Nixon telephone mm
suffered from political hackery and put the lie to the absurd contention
that the Vice President has been the most industrious and resourceful
in the history of this nation. Mr Nixon outdid the Democratic
nominee: He would not. he assured the Zionist Organisation of Amer-
ica, demand via long distance the launching of settlement talks between
Israel and the Arabs. Instead, he would send United Nations expert
Henry Cabot Lodge to the Middle East to get the job done.
Were Mr. Nixon more than merely concerned with the sound of
his words, he might have realized before it was too late that such a
testament of faith betrays his ignorance of our diplomatic posture
abroad during the Eisenhower terms in office-^an area of administra-
tion endeavor in which the GOP ostensibly presents him in the role
of expert to the American people. In fact, it does more: it destroys the
image of Mr Nixon's extreme competencyan image which, again,
his party seeks to project of him as a man with on the-job training for
the office to which he now aspires,
AW UNiKIDllO HO mi HI Of INT HUH ASM \ \,^
F THESE HAD any basis in fact, the Vice President would certainly
know that Henry Cabot Lodge is an implacable enemy of Israel.
On Oct. 29. 1956. the Jewish State, joined by the military force* of
England and France, launched a two-prong attack against Egypt to
secure the freedom of the Suez Canal and Israeli access through Sharm
el Sheikh at the Straits of Tiran. It was Dwight Eisenhower who stab-
bed his allies in the back, forced them out of Port Said and Sinai, aid
reinstalled a terrified, defeated Nasser as dictator of what woulJ soon
be an expanded United Arab Republic.
But it was Henry Cabot Lodge, as U.S. Ambassador to the United
Nations, who made the Arabs even more recalcitrant by exploiting hi*
personal enmity against Israel with the insistent demand that sanctions
be imposed against her.
In May. I960, a startled world heard Prime Minister Ben-Gurion's
announcement of the capture of Nazi butcher Adolf Eichmann. archi-
tect of the slaughter of six million Jews in Europe. Argentina, pressed
by secret Nad elements, charged Israel with having violated her aa-
Continwed en Pa*. 13


Friday, September 9/ 1960
+Je*istin*rMfar)
Page 5-A

leader Says Youth Today Not lost'
By Social Report
WASHINGTON Take it from
a fellow who wa caught in the
middle of it: that "lost genera-
tion" of American Jews was never
really lost.
Dr. Max P. Baer, national di-
rector of the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization, world's largest Jew-
ish youth movement, this week
cast a backward glance at his 25
years in Jewish group work.
"If took almost that long to
pull off the 'lost generation' la-
bel/' ho said. "The depression-
raised American Jews who once
sought escape from Judaism did
all right for themselves. They
upset the prophets of doom.
"They have been more success-
ful than their elders educational-
ly and economically. Though they
strayed far and wide in their
search for a Jewish way of life in
a new and free environment, they
have achieved more than their par-
ents did in bringing the next gen-
eration into contact with meaning-
ful Jewish experiences."
Dr. Baer, honored last week by
B'nai B'rith for his quarter of -a
century of professional service
with the organization, upset some
old concepts when he was appoint-
ed BBYO director 11 years ago. He
raised professional standards of
social group workers in his agen-
cy and modernized their activities.
Here are some Baer views on
e The youth advisor "His
primary concern should be with
people, not activities. He's in busi-
ness to help young people find
their way, and the activities he or-
ganizes are a means, not an end.
Some youth leaders forget this.
Youth programs "They^re
not sacred. They need to be
changed to meet new conditions.
How good are youth groups?
"There is no real measuring
LETTER TO THE EDITOR -
Reader Charges Columnist With
'Chutzpah1 Attack Against Rabbi
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
As a member of the Jewish com-
munity and preatly concerned with
the preservation of Jewish dignity,
permit me to express my deep re-
sentment toward the article of Leo
Mindlin, which appeared in your
paper Sept. 2, and in which he de-
rides a spiritual leader, known to
be a great "Talmid Chochom," and
hurls insults and abuse against him
in no uncertain terms simply be-
cause he dared to express an opin-
ion which does not agree with that
of Mr. Mindlin. I cannot find any
other word for it but "chutzpah,"
which defies translation, and should
not be taken very lightly by the
Jewish community.
It is a slur not alone against the
rabbi in question, but also against
the entire Jewish community, and
specifically insulting against the
Rabbinical Assn. of Greater Miami.
Mr. Mindlin did not even for-
get the newspapers that publish-
LONG DISTANCE
MOVING
fo off points in tin country
ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY
GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE
ACE H.B. VAN
LINES, INC.
2136 N.W. 24th Avenue
For Information Call MR. ROSS
Nf S-e4M
ed the rabbi's article verbatim
i (incidentally, they did not find
I fault with the rabbi's English),
i but he insinuates that the news-
papers committed an act of mali-
ciousness.
Mr. Mindlin's article appears as
an editorial and it must be assum-
ed that it is also the opinion of The
Jewish Floridian. ,It is therefore
my opinion that a retraction is in
order. This is not only my opinion,
but that of many of your subscrib-
ers with whom I discussed the mat-
ter and who are genuinely hurt, re-
sentful and terribly ashamed of
the audaciousness of Mr. Mindlin's
words.
If my English is not to Mr. Mind-
lin's liking, I pray that he will for-
give me, tor I, too, am only an im-
migrant who was not fortunate
enough to have had the academic
opportunities equal to those of Mr.
Mindlin. But I do, nevertheless,
have proper "derech eretz" for a
rabbi and for the rabbinate, which
is more than can be said for Mr.
Mindlin.
JACOB SCHIFF
Miami
editor's note We refer Mr. Schiff to
Alexander Har\avy's English Yid-
dish / Yiddish English Dictionary
(22nd Edilion. p. 156) where, with
apparently no defiance whatsoever.
the toord "chutzpah" is defined as
"arrogance" or "insolence." Mr.
Schiff's contention that "Mr. Mind-
lin's article appears as an editorial '
is entirely erroneous. Editorials are
not published under bylines. Mr.
Mindlin's signed column appears
regularly on the opposite side of this
editorial page, and his opinions are
entirely his oum.
i
I
TWIN CITY GLASS CO.
SdARANTIED MIRRORS STOM FRONTS FURNITURE TOTS
ANTIQUE MINORS I tl-SIIVERING
AUTO ClASS INSlAUtO WMU YOU WAIT
1220 141b Street, MR. dated Seterdevs Til. Jf e-4141
.^^v''^^^^^^"A^'^^^,'^**v*v*^^>*^^*'^^*^v*^^''^^'^
Complefe and Dependable Title Service
IAMI TITLE
&Gktract
34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE
Title laivraece Policies ef
Reuses City Title lasereece Ce.
Capital, Serpfes I Reserves
laeee. %5 **>#*>
124 SK01ITT TWIST iUHOlM* end
134 RJL HMT STRUT
THEPHONE FReakli. 3-S432
red, certainly not by
impressive membership statis-
tics. The effectiveness is en in-
tanoible; are the youngster* be-
ing helped e devotes* as en-
lightened Jews end Americana?'
Dr. Baer has managed to do
both. He has increased the mem-
bership of BBYO by 65 percent,
making it the world's largest Jew-
ish youth movement, and.has re-
vamped programs to enable
American Jewish youth to become
literate in both its heritages.
Now 47, he entered Jewish group
work by "sheer accident." He
joined Aleph Zadik Aleph, teen-
age boys' component of B'nai
B'rith, when it was chartered in
1929 in his hometown of South
Bend, Ind.
Elected president of the local
AZA chapter, young Baer spent
all of his time working at it. "I
could do nothing else. I didn't have
the money for schooling. My sav-
ings were impounded by a run on
I he banks and there were no jobs
to be had."
His full time efforts earned
awards for his chapter and brought
him to the attention of national
B'nai B'rith leaders who appointed
him assistant executive secretary
of AZA.
His upward climb began in 1938,
when he was named tne first na-
tional director of a new B'nai B'rith
program vocational service.
"There was a mistaken belief
then that B'nai B'rith was try-
ing to bring about en economic
reshuffling ef American Jewry
that tee many Jews were
rushing to white collar occupa-
tions and concentrating in pro-
fusions and commercial trade.
"All of this was nonsense, the
more so in retrospect," says Dr.
Baer. "The fact is that Jewish
youth pursued sound educational
careers. They picked the very
fields which have shown the great-
est growth."
His knowledge of vocational
guidance was recognized in his
election to a term as president of
the National Vocational Guidance
Assn. He has also served in an ad-
visory capacity to four Secretaries
of Labor.
Dr. baer is a Dacnelor in de-
fiance of repeated resolutions
"enacted at B'nai B'rith youth
conventions.
"I'm content with the family I
have now 38,000 youngsters," he
says.
LOT IN HAIFA, IStAH-
On Catiml. Ocean View, tee Wearier
next Mofjiaa Hotel. 2 Pemnn. Zenia
24 aett. $7,M>0, infermarien Manel.
HI 341942
L
RUPTURE
PILES, RECTAL DISORDERS
Effective Wee-Surgical PeialeM Off. :e
Treatment. Aaawoved, Safe, lew Ce.'.
FREE EXAMINATION
DR. LONG'S CLINIC
1545 S.W. 1st ST. Ph. m 3-27*1
YOUR BOY IS WORTH IT
Jive him a LJfe Insurance pollry \-\A
h '.\> him to learn about money.
We haxe a food plan for boys.
NAT GANS
3200 S.W. 3rd Avenee, Mieaai
Phonp* FR 3-461A or HI 6-vvRl
GORDON ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS INC
3148 N.W. 10th Avi. Fl 3-71M
Have your roof repaired new; yu
will aavi on a new roof later.
"Satisfactory Work by
Experienced Men"
*^*a*aaf*aa1
Take A Second
A logical interest for all of us is putting our money to
work where it can earn the highest possible return, and there
can be no argument against such a purpose. But, if you are
not one of those in the fortunate position of being able to
accept possible losses without regret, then your first
concern should be the safety of your money.
It is not our intention to discourage proper and worthwhile
investments, but we do believe that any proposed investment
requires a second look. The New York Stock Exchange warns
prospective investors to ."Investigate before you invest!"
. which is a commendable suggestion that should apply to
all forms of investing. Get rich quick ideas that really fulfill
dreams of wealth are not generally offered to the public.
So, we say, TAKE A SECOND LOOK! Your funds in a
Dade Federal Savings account are insured to $10,000 by the
Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation, Washing-
ton, D. C, and earn dividends for you twice a year at the
current rate of 4% per annum.
If the promise of a little higher earnings may prompt you
to send your money elsewhere, TAKE A SECOND LOOK!
Will your investment carry a risk you can't afford to take?
Will it have insured protection through an agency of our
Federal Government, or just a promise of safety? Does it help
keep your community growing and prosperous by creating
employment, new services and provide homes for present and
new residents? And, does that extra return you have in
mind offset the advantage of having your hard-earned money
dose at hand and readily available to you when you want
it? These advantages are yours when you invest in a Dade
Federal Savings Account.
Niihon
Oldrs! nnd lo'<
Dade Federal
t/AVINliS and LOAN ASSOCIATION of MlAMi
I0SIPH M UPTON President
5 Convenient Offices Serve Dade County
e MAIN OFFICE-101 East Flealer Street
e M UP ATI AH ItANCH-WOO N.W. 34th Street
elAMIAMI IRANCH-1901 S.W. 8th Street
e EDISON CENTER BRANCH 5800 N.W. 7th Are.ee
e N0ITH MIAMI IIANCH-I237I N.W. 7* Avseea
OUR RESOURCES EXCEED 155 MILLION DOLLARS
laBaaeaaeaaaei""""P""~^^~^"^^""ejBM


Page 6-A
+J*nist ncrkfian
Friday. September 9.
Majali Murder Merely
Stirs Mid-East Ripple
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
latest example of Arabian potttlCS-
by-a>>assination the bomb kill-
ing of Jordanian Premier Majali
fcemi'd thai week to have dona
little damage either to routine Is-
rael-Jordan contacts or K
sem's control of bit ?hak> king-
dom.
The regular fortnightly Israel
my to the ML Scopus salient,
w' i h paaaea through JordaiH
ti led territory, took place on
schedule. A special transport of
material went through without in-,
cident 48 hours after the blast that
killed the Jordanian Premier and
ten other persons. Traffic via the
Authoritative sources in Jerusa-
were cited this week by the
Daily Telegraph of London as de-
lving reports th:tt Israel had con-
rated troops on the Jordanian
.sorder in response to the assoc-
iation of Jor.ianian Premier Ma-
,.i!i.
The same sources were quoted
Um Israel Army was
evt nts ^1 Jordan closely
the delicate situation i re
the upheaval in Amm.m.
Jordan's capital, was being studied
with utmo-l attention.
The correspondent reported that
i. u... aaderatoed that in view of
rta thai Syrian troops had
moved in Jordan's northern
Mandelbaum Gate to and from the border, Israel would not remain
old city of Jerusalem continued if changes occurred in the
ej-.on.
In another report, the London
daily quoted Lt. Col. R. R. Heui-
bar., commander of the Canadian
contingent of the United Nations
Emergency Force in the Middle
East, as declaring that President
Natter of the United Arab Re-
public has equipped a twobit
talicn army for a strike at Is-
rael across the UN forces.
normally.
Commenting en the situation,
the independent daily Haaretx
said editorially that because Pal-
estine had been divided between
Israel and Jordan, "there has
developed a kind of silent part-
nership." Israel's security, the
Hebrew daily said, depends on,
among other things, Jordan's
rulers not denying this fact.
"If they change their position or "Nasser*! aim is to create a new-
are forced to do so, a completely Palest.ne state out of Israel and
n situation might develop which integrate it with the United Arab
would confront us with an extreme Republic." the Canadian UN offi- Arabs are participating jointly, for
ly grave danger and Israel would cer was quoted as saying, adding lh. firsl ,
then have to consider the new sit ;hat Nasser "will do this by ne
uation and act to eliminate that: gotJatloa if possible, but by war if
danger." the paper said. he cannot do it any other way."
The right wing Herut party, how- The explosion of the time bomb
t\ ewapaper with the theory that Majali "throws Israel back from
King Hussein's continued rule was relative calm to the realities of a
.icw tension," Simon Peres. Israel's
Deputy Defense Minister, said this
week.
Speaking at a meeting of a Ma-
pal youth group in Tel Aviv, he said
Israel must maintain alertness
Turning out for choir practice are these stu-
dents at the Beth Sholom religious school of
Miami Beach. Top row are Jill Nathanson. Pat
Sheldon. Terry Spitz, Gordon Kramer, Felice
Forrest, Kenneth Shapiro, Gail Grossberg,
Kathy Brody, Diane Levine, Jagueline Sams,
Rosenfeld, Rose Harris, Jimmy Dokson Rose-
mary Baer, Roy Lazo, Linda Towbin, Robert
Lederman, Elizabeth Benach. Bottom row are
Kathy Drucker, Gary Sandier, Vivian Shelist
Charles Abbott, Susan Kopel, Alan Handle^
man, Sharon Wilson, Edward Mackauf Vicki
Gail Sandier. Middle row are Norma Robin- Drucker and Bobby Moses. Cantor David Con'
son. Donald Lewis. Anne Vineberg. Harvey viser directs the choirs at Beth Sholorr
Arabs, Israelis Join in Student Seminary
an assurance of quiet on Israel's
eastern border. The Herut paper
asserted that Israel had Biased an
opportunity to ensure its security
adding -it may be that we are now
aga;n to be confronted with a test
that is likely to determine the fate
ol our countr> "
Sholem Lodge
Meeting Tuesday
Meeting will be held by Sholem
l fe of B'na. B'rith at Beth Dav-
id Congregation on Tuesday eve-
ning.
Judge Milton A. Friedman ami
Edward Klein of the State Attor-
nej Office, will be among mem
bers in attendance to discuss t In-
coming activities of B'nai B'rith.
Those who join organization
Tuesday will become part of the
Abe Aronovitz Class, which has
been named in honor of the late
Miami mayor.
ROME (JTA) Israelis and
ime, in the annual stu-
dents' seminary here this week
under the joint auspices of the
Ban Levant Fair and the foreign
relations department of the Italian
National Federation of University
Students.
This year's seminar is the third
of these events. In 1958. no invita-
tion was extended to Israel, in de-
ference to the wishes of Arab stu-
dent organizations. Israel was in-
to show students from other
lends, most of them underdevel-
oped areas, aspects of Italian so-
cial, political and economic
contributions to underdeveloped
lands. Three Israelis are here,
the head of the delegation being
Ben Ami Shillony, of the Nation-
al Heed of Israeli Students. The
two others represent students at
Technien and at Tel Aviv Uni-
versity.
tion to Israel, are the United Arab
: Republic, including both the Egyp.
itian and Syrian regions; the Gen-
ie! Association of Palestinian Stu-
{dents, which has its headquarters
I In Cairo: Malta, Algeria, Tunisia,
Ceylon, Ethiopia. Kenya. Nigeria,
Ghana, Libya, Lebanon. Soudi
; Arabia, Iran, Pakistan and India.
The Bari Levant Fair will run
until October. Israel is exhibiting
at the Fair, and Israel Day will be
direction
P "
the situation will devel-
vited in 1959. but did not attend.
i not know iit"w*hl<>h Now the Israelis and the represent- "J VI!
" Stives of the Arab states are not ^served on September 12. Gad
only participating jointly, but even f"- J^ """cil attache
sharing living quarters in the same *""; *''". "prefe"t h*S *ovcr.n-
place, an old Roman style convent. me?*f,C,aU> ,h* F*,r ,S
here jrael D,v
Among the countries represented
The purpose of the seminar is 'at the student seminars, in addi-
Meanwhile, the Israeli AI r
Force is expected to take deliv-
ery next year of 26 French-built
Miragee-3 jet interceptor planes,
according to "Flying Review,"
the Royal Air Force publication
in London.
According to the RAF periodical.
Israel has taken an option on 14
more of the French jets, making
a total of 40. at a price reportedly
marked at $2,500,000 per plane.
The RAF publication staled that
the Franco Israeli contract for
these planes had not yet been
signed, but that the information
came from sources in the French
aircraft industry.
lecture on Health
"Man's Quest for Health'- was
to be the topic of a lecture by Dr.
Abraham Wolfson. director of tsa
Spinoza Outdoor Forum before the
Athletic Group sponsored by the
Miami Beach Recreation Depart-
ment on Thursday, 8:30 am rj
the 10th st beach This marks
Dr. Wolfson"s seventh talk in a
new series on "The Good Lite.''
General discussion was to follow.-
5721
196041
New Year Greetings
ROSH HASHONA
SEPTEMBER 22-23
YOM KIPPUR
OCTOBER 1
order now
for the HOLIDAY SEASON...
FLOWERS

THE High Holy Day issue of THE JEWISH
FLORIDIAN offers an appropriate, convenient
and inexpensive means of extending your
NEW YEAR Greetings to ALL your relatives and
friends without neglecting or offending anyone.
ORDER TO INSERT NEW YEAR GREETINGS
SEND COPY FOR YOUR GREETINGS NOW. USE CONVENIENT ORDER FORM.
I
MEAN MORE
from
JL from ^k \
mtk 6orilfns
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
P.O. Box 2973
Miami 1, Florida
Attached is my check for $2.50.
Please insert in your New Year issue the following greeting:
Mr. and Mrs.
and family
wish all m*ir relatives and friends
A Happy Now Year
PLEASE PRINT NAME AND ADDRESS CLEARLY TO AVOID ERROR.
.


163 I Friday. September 9, 1960
9-Jew Ist fkrl/ttr
W. Germany
Will Strengthen
Civk-Mindedness
BONN(JTA)A 12-man com-
lission of scholars and educators
\ as set up by the West German
Jovernment this week to advise
he slates in the Federal Republic
kbout increasing and improving
livic ediiration so that the pupils
p the German schools may know
bore about the anti-democratic
Jnd anti-Semitic policies and prac-
|tes of the Nazi regime.
The commission was set up in
[cordance with plans submitted
, Parliament last spring by Dr.
Ic-rhard Schmeler, Federal Min-
Jter of Education, as a result of
Ic ouirieak of swastika-jmearings
pi ant i Semitic sloganeering that
bread throughout the country last
Inter. Frof Max Horkheimer, the
fcli known social scientist, a Jew,
a member of the commission.
Page 7-A
GREATER MIAMI RESPONDS TO CJA CASH DRIVE
The commission will advise the
ates on methods of teaching
pupils in civics and history
courses in such a way that they
Would understand the nature of
Mz;sm. The Federal Govern-
Smt itself does not control the
ucational systems in the
states, jurisdiction in that respect
being reserved, constitutionally,
te the state governments.
iJeanwhile, the West German en-
tertainmmt industry has been
Bhtbiliztil to carry to the German
a
r. Iloaartf iCme
Cbeltaae, CJA Cash Coaaittee
1317 Discafne Bo.lfv Miami. Florida
Dear Heaard:
Enelesad jroa art 11 please find ay. check la t fee
a of Fue Tfeomaad Dollars ($5,000.00) as
paraaat la fall of ay 1960 pledge to the
Coabiaad Jewish Appeal.
As you kaoa, ay check has alaays btai aalled
io Dec caber, siaea it has aerer before beea
explained to ae that Fedaratioa had to borroa
aoaey to acet its curreat aeeds.
So, please accept ay thanks for betsf real^ded
about ay pledge.
I hear that yon aad yoar coaalttee are doiag a
bang-up jab. Let aa aish you lots of luck. If
I can aake soae calls for you, let ae kaoa.
Cordi
Howard Kane, chairman of the Combined Jewish Appeal Cash
Drive, is impressed with the response of Miami businessmen to
the all-out call for pledge payments. Flow of cash is being
accelerated during Ssptembei, which has been designated
CJA Cash Month by local leaders. Kane is shown above read-
ing a letter from one contributor who expresses his apprecia-
tion for the reminder, and paid his pledge in full now instead
of at the end of the year.
S. Africa Jews Adopt 'Understanding' Resolution
JOHANNESBURG(JTAV-A resolution urging every Jewish citizen issues raised by the referendum.
ch documentary, "Night and
." dealing with the Nazi regime,
was showing the film to sui-
ts and organized groups.
li Frankfurt. "10.000 shocked
MB-mans" attended the first week
of an i libit. "Night Descended
Over Germany." depicting the
crime- it the Hitler regime, the
paper stated. In Dortmund, an ex-
hibit of newspaper clippings and
documents on National Socialism
w*s opened for schools by the West-
phalian-Lower Rhenish Institute for
I Newspaper Research, it reported.
The Wast Gorman television
artwork recently carried a pro
gtram dealing witlt the; Jews who
Brvived the concentration camps
and now live in Germany. An-
leather TV program dealt with the
torture of the Jaws under the
Hitler regime. This fall, the pa-
par reported, the West German
network will carry a series of
programs sponsored by the Co-
logne station and the South Gor-
man network called "the road
into the Abyss. 1933 to 1945."
The resolution reaffirmed that
view, holding that Jews partici-
pating in politics do so as indi-
viduals, in accordance with their
personal convictions. The debate
on the resolution showed keen
awareness of South Africa's com-
plex problems, but emphasized
the fact that cordial relations
exist in this country between
Jews and non-Jaws. Loaders of
the Jewish community stressed
their satisfaction at the fact that
there is no "lunatic fringe" in
South Africa advocating disunity
between Jews and Gentiles.
At the same time, however, the
session also noted "with concern"
the increasing trend toward iden-
tifying faculty members and stu-
dents in some universities by relig-
ion. Stressing the principle of
"freedom of conscience," the con-
gress called for safe-guarding that
pie about the Third ; In Afr'ca l0 make '"hls individual contribution toward the promo-
ch. the trade paper. Variety, re- t,on of undertand'n?. good will and cooperation between all peoples
ted in New York this week. It \ and '**" in lhis country was adopted unanimously here at the con-
show business was "playing clud|ng "public relations" session of the 22nd biennial congress of the
lajor role via television, films,' Board of Deputies of South African Jews. o
|veling exhibits and shows in in- j Earlier in the congress. Namie
sifying the examination of the Phillips, chairman of the Board of
d Re'ch." j Deputies, told the 350 delegates
tie paper reported that at the and observers that the forthcoming
[cent Mannheim documentary]referendum in the Union of South
fest, "thousands of students Afr'ca- as whether the country is
films dealing with the Nazi to become a republic, does not in-
." Jt -aid the West German Gov-1v0,ve "a Jewish vote."
Iment had bought prints of the
principle in state educational in-
stitutions for "all teachers and stu-
dent-., irrespective of their religious
belief."
In his presidential address. Mr.
Phillips had told the congress that
South African Jews "participate in
South African life as citizens of the
country, and they have no attitude
as a community regarding political
He said he hoped that each indi- i
vidual Jew "will exercise his vote>
conscientiously and fearlessly in I
accordance with his personal view
of what is best for the interests of
South Africa and its inhabitants.
Whatever the result of the referen ,
dum. it is the unqualifed duty of'
every citizen to give his complete
loyalty to the nation."
In a review of the period since
the previous congress, which cut- ,
minated in South Africa's Golden
Jubilee this year, he said that, |
as far as the Jewish community
was concerned, "our communal
life was more highly developed,
our educational and religious fa-
cilities are much greater." Ho
added that, if the Jewish record
of growth during the 50 years
was creditable, "this'is testimony
to the spirit of tolerance and fan-
play which generally marked the
relationship between Jew and
non-Jew."
He asserted that South Africa re-
mained faithful to the traditions of
religious freedom brought from
England and Holland, and that the
Jews shared to the full the same
opportunities as their fellow coun-
trymen
PARIS, 1960:
LORD CALVERT AWARDED
IE GRAND PRIX AMERICAN
Beth Ahm Has meeting
Temple Beth Ahm, West Holly-
wood's newly-formed Jewish con-
gregation, held a general member-
ship meeting on Sunday at Juniors
On the stage, the paper said,
Berthold Brecht's play "Schweik
in the Second World War." has .Lodge in West Hollywood.
been a sensation. The story is of |_______________________
a Czech soldier who defies the
Nazis in an attempt to protect his
Jewish friends.
The paper noted that "the film
industry in Germany has yet to
meet the problems of the Nazi era
head-on with a true examination of
Hitler and his henchmen." Jt crit-
icized a number of recently-pro-
duced films on the Nazi era which,
it said, made the Nazis "the tradi-
tional 'bad men' and the non-Nazi
Germans the 'good brave soldiers'
playing out their roles in war not
of their making."
CONGREGATIONS and ORGANIZATIONS!
DEADLINE
for the special section of the Rosh Hashona issue
devoted to Congregations, Organizations, and Individuals
connected therewith is rapidly approaching!
PLEASE CALL MISS THOMPSON
at FR 3-4605
Only a few rare products of excep-
tional quality receive this coveted
prize, presented by Lc Comite du
Grand Prix. Lord Calvert was the
unanimous choice of this distin-
guished group of French connois-
seurs because it appeals to the
cultivated taste that knows no
national boundaries
No wonder Lord Calvert
has been the
most prized whiskey
in Jewish homes
for so many years!
LORD
CALVEKt
The
L'chayim
whiskey!
MEDAL (JE COMITf QU fiRANO PRIX AMERICAI*. 86 PROOF, 35% STRAIGHT WHISKIES S YEARS OR MCN
SPIRITS. CALVERT DISTILLERS COMPANY. INQ.. NEW YORK CITY


Pcge 8-A
+Je*ist fkrUitr
Friday, September 9. iggg
Chapel Memorial to Late Executive
Preparing for High Holy Day services are members of the Beth
Sbolom Junior Choir, who will render musical portions of the
lrargy at the adult services and at special children's services.
Be hearsing with Cantor David Conviser are Pat Sheldon. Terry
Sritz, Elizabeth Benach and Donald Lewis.
Beth David Launches Construction
Of $400 000 Addition to Congregation
i mpletioa of Both David'i add-
aciHties began this weak An
initial gift of C2O0.000 contributed
tad Mrs. SamiK-l J. v
CHARLES S. LAVIN
ANNOUNCES NEW
ORGANIZATION PLANS
CHARLES S. LAVIN, whoa*
Ideas have been editorialized in
Rradei's Digest, announce* the
addition of the famous Palm
Beach Hotel at Palm Beech,
Florida. This is a truly luxurious
place for retirement; me average
rate being 186.50 per month pat
person, double occupancy which
includea three meals a day.
Single rooms are also available.
Special dietary kitchen and din-
ing room available at $1.00 par
jriav extra charge.
Feservations are now being ae
cepted for our new Cardan
W ing. Rentals start at 186.50 per
month per person, which in-
cludes a lovely private room
with running water, and three
veil-prepared meals a day. Also
these guests may enjoy the same
social activities as those in the
main building.
Regardless of your age, yon can
now join The Charles S. Levin,
Retirement Organization, the
dues being one dollar ($1.00)
per year. This entitles you to a
monthly bulletin and should a
member come to one of our
hotels as a permanent guest, he
or she will receive a discount of
100.00 the end of the first year.
for specific information
regarding the numerous
Lavin Retirement Hotela
throughout the country*
please write Charles) ft.
lavin ae noted below.
There w no obligation.
tor and children launched the
;roj'
When finished, the building will
over $400,000. A new audi-
un, chapel, library, adminis-
Iratfve office- elaM room- and a
modern kitchen are among the add-
ii facilities la the new edifice.
The auditorium will be used
'or weddings, bar mitivjhs and
other family functions and will
seat some 600 people banquet
style and 1,000 for special pros
entations. It will alto make avail
able additional High Holy Day
Mating.
"With the completion of this
auditorium, there will be no need
for families to have their celebra-
tions elsewhere, since the most up
ito-date kitchen is included, and
I catering will be done in a beauti-
ful, warm and inspiring atmos-
phere," Sidney Aronovitz, presi-
dent of Beth David said.
The chapel will seat some 175
persons, and will be used for daily
services, meditation. Kaddish, yah
rzeits. small weddings, junior con-
gregation and other services.
A lending library to house Ju-
daica. a- well as books of general
interest for adults and children,
will be provided, with modern,
classrooms featuring lighting and
temperature controls
"This educational section of
the structure will offer stimula-
tion to scholarship and an envir
onmenr providing ideal condi-
tions fee learning/' Aronovitz
sold.
Marking the completion of the
new facilities, a limited number of
new memberships is open at this
time, according to Aronovitz. "The
theme featured by the entire Beth
David Congregation program is
togetherness, and it is hoped that
the synagogue will become a sec-
ond home to its members."
Beth David offers a religious
school which maintains the high
est standards and practices set by
, the Bureau of Jewish Education
and the United Synagogue. The
1 Men's Club has one of the larg
est memberships in the South. To-
gether with the Sisterhood, both
offer a "dynamic and inspiring pro-
gram." A United Synagogue Youth
group for boys and girls age 13 and
over is open to the entire commu-
nity
Another beautiful link in the
growing chain of Riverside Memor-
ial Chapels will be dedicates.. Sun-
day at SW 37th ave and 17th (I
It Is the fourth Riverside chapel
in Greater Miami, and will be
unofficially, at least a memorial
!o the late Irving Blasberg. guid-
ing light of the organization in
South FHorida.
Constructed at a cost of $250,000.
the new chapel is an example of
the trend already established by
Riverside in terms of modern, col-
irful decor and unfuneral atmos-
phere.
Most of the interior design
ideas stemmed from the active
imagination of Blasberg himself,
according to Arthur Zwiegenthal,
executive director of the chapel
and long-time officer of the firm.
Hand-painted wall murals and
soft pastel colors in reposing and
family rooms *rm among the
modern innovations incorporated
in the new chapel.
Founded in New York City at
he turn of the century by Charles
Ttosenthal. Riverside Memorial
hapel> were brought to Florida
:he first being established in Mi-
imi Beach.
Simple expansion did not satisfy
Blasberg, however. When the Nor-
mandy Isle chapel needed enlarg-
ng about 18 months ago, it ua^
turned into a lovely building of
-tone, ^la- and soft colors, and
served as ao inspiration for the
decorating theme of the latest
hapel on Douglas rd.
Interior Decorator Roz Mark,
working with Blasberg. used soft
i ines of beige, cocoa and copper in
:he reposing rooms, grass cloth
hangings on sortie walls, and a
multitude of live plantings in the
lobby and behind a glass wall at
ihe pulpit end of the chapel.
Carrying en for the firm new
is Blatberg's sen, Larrte. who
only recently won his State fu-
neral director's license and who
is the youngest director in Flor-
Spec/ol Program Planned
David Pinski Folk School is con-
tinuing registration at 1534 Wash-
ington ave. A literary and musical
program is scheduled for Oct. 14
to celebrate the reopening of the
school.
IkVIHG BIASBIKG
chapel is on land which a decade
ago was part of a great orange
grove, known as the Davis Orchard
property, h w'aa a tract which i*
eluded what is now the Coral Gat.
housing and shopping area run
ning from Coral Way to SW i6th
St.. and from SW 32nd to 37th avei
The tract was held intact for
many years because of illness
the family of its owner, Edwin p
Davis, but it finally lost the battle
against progress, and pioneers still
living who remember when that
part of the city was "way out west"
admit they don't recognize the ar*.
today. "
More modernization and ex-
pansion is in store for the River-
side chapels, too, according t
the younger Blasberg, who said
plans already are underway t
enlarge the chapel on Alton rd.
at 20th st. in a fashion similar to
that used in the Normandy In,
chapel last year.
Zwiegenthal is general manager,
of the new Douglas rd. chapel. I .Generl contracting for the new
Riverside chapel was done hy \f.
Located in the heart of Miami skin construction Co., and the ar-
close-in southwest section, the new ehitect was Leonard Glasser.
I
GO CONGRESS
TRAVEL
fast C&mt
CHARBEL MOTEL
Air-conditioned, ultra-modern units
Phones, free TV
Swimming pool
' Children's playground
Fishing, golfing nearby
Short drive to Cypress Gardens
Pets welcome
Credit cards honored
U.S. 27 & 98. So.
SEBRING, FLA.
FRIf Write far MM TRAVB. GUIDE IliCnf tin* MWli
wea cea* <* oast, inaicua1 end e>niri /
C-efMeHeltU.
1 ~ time to headfor the
WACMK
MOUNTAINS
Sorority HoMs fir it Mtttimg
Phi Sigma Sigma Sorority Alum-
nae of Greater Miami was to hold
its first monthly meeting of the
season on Thursday, 8:15 p.m., at
the home of Mrs. Marvin Lewis,
president. 4421 Post ave. Mrs. Vic-
tor Reiter and Mrs. Joseph Klein.
, who attended a recent meeting of
I the sorority's national officers,
were to give reports.
SJBSSI a i ^.VSP|
lirfi"' SB M SB '! a ,
, Mi *.- s. Miir:*
--^J,a aoeo- a t Stiit,;,"
> U4

THI
'AIR
. pleyground for KeemS and fun
for the -hole fe*n*y. No P4*"
earth Ism mere to offer than Hot
Springs. m*d there's no finer place to
p stoy man The ArSngton.
Swim in our beautiful, now twin-eat-
cade temperature-cowtroled pool*
... golf on our two It-hole Cham-
pionship courses enjoy gourmet
food dance and bo entertained;
Al sports and recreations in Hot
Sp rings including oicolont fishing
and Las Vegas Night Life.
lathe away al your aches mJ peto
duo to tension and fatigue me
beneficiai. radioactive watert of
world famou, Hot Springs ... reSev*
arthritis, rheumatism, and high Wood
pressure. Covarnment reguUtee
oethhouse right in hotel where yen
can ge in robe) and slippers by pe-
ciai etovoter direct free) the privacy
of yes*
MOTEL and BATHS
low seavasa nooa*. eases... w+h a.* Ute free* $4
w peeeeo, ooaeli vHk twin aeete eon pelle no**
feeea fa pot p...e*., dowMe. Ne roe* che.ee tor ckileWi wteW 14
For rotes and color brochure write K. E. McCachin. Gen. Men
hot springs NATIONAL PARK


Friday. Sptombr 9. 1960
+Jewtet>fk>ri(fiari
' Page 9-A
11 m
ARKIN CONSTRUCTION COMPANY
General Contractors, 1827 Alton Road, Miami Beach
CONGRATULATES


i


RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL
CHAPELS
On the completion of their new
DOUGLAS ROAD CHAPEL
1717 S.W. 37th Ave.( Miami
FORMAL DEDICATION SUNDAY
September 11,1960
1234 Washington Avenue
MIAMI BEACH
1850 Alton Road
MIAMI MEACN
76th St. A Amsterdam Ave., New York City
1250 Normandy Drive
NORMANDY ISIE


Page 10-A
+Jmlsti HcrkteM
Candidates Repudiate Belief in "Jewish Vote'
Friday. September 9. I960
NEW YORK-(JTA)-\'ice President Richard M. Nixon and Sen
John F. Kennedy joined last weekend in strongly endorsing a statement
bj he American Jewish Committee which sharply denied the existence
of a "Jewish bloc vote*' in national elections.
The statement, assailed the "divisive myth of bloc voting" as
jeopardizing "the American pro i-----------------------------------------___
ceu of democratic elections." It you are issuing this statement as
tooK sharp exception to the "cur-i w ^8'n this election campaign."
re. ; tendency to imply that a Jew- ln hi, 9n vote, as such exists in national nedy said: "The statement by
Cathohc candidate received great
er support from the Jews of New
York than did his Jewish rival
These and other such examples
the statement said, "provide ample'
American. Jews, the. American]mayoralty of Ncw York h,ve often Jews vote readily'" for ^andiSuJ
ment by the American Jewish statement pointed out. Further-
Committee on this matter." | more. "Jewish candidates for the
Jews, the. American] m">oralt>' of New York have often;Jewi vote rt.adj|y fof can^Vfini.
ittrc itatMaeal strcs fared badly in districts heavily pop-1who are members of other faith8
lenced by the "posi- ulated by Jews." The Committee i and that appeals based solelv
i-fine .....I JU*!.. ilan nAinliul lull I h a I in Ina Mbiii I ikaii* ~ __ '
Jewish Commi
sed, are influenced .
tions that parties and candidates also pointed out that in the New j their narrow so-called 'Jewish
take on the domestic and foreign | York senatorial election of 1956 the teresf have not succeeded"
i Mies which affect the welfare of '------
el( itions In endorsing the Com-
mittee's statement. Vice President
Nixoi said: "I completely share
the sentiments expressed in vour
statement, and deplore anv" at-
tei in t.> divide Americans on a
n Amis, racial or sectional basis.
I think ii is most constructive tha-
Louis Marshall teems to be i
true teday as it was in 1927. The
enrollment books of both political
parties prove that Americans do
not stratify along religious, ra-
cial or ethnic lines. Any attempt
to classify American* along these
lines should be immediately re-
pudiated end | welcome the state-
all Americans." It asserted that
"no individual or organization can
(muster the alleged 'Jewish vote'."
The statement was issued by Herb
ert B. Ehrmann, of Boston, pro
,ident. and Col. Frederick F Green
man. of New York, chairman of
the AJCommittee's executive board
Even in New York City where
Jews constitute more than one-
'quarter of in population, there hu
never been a Jewish mayor, tin
Le:. ,o right are Rabbi Leon Kronish. spiritual leader of Temple
f.,t?hl,m,; iM?c "amhl?' ***** of Amencan Histadrut in
^--taI n^ tic a TT "T~" V1 '""lcan nistadrut in
Israel, and U.S. Ambassador to Israel Oqden Reed at i.ihil
celebration ol Histadrut in TV1 Avi ^ *d Qt ,UDl1
ee
Youm fsrcH Social
Vun! Israel of Greater Miami
will hold a social Saturday evening
at the home of Mrs. Rubin Wald
mar. 1043 NE 157th ter. Program
will include dancing, entertain-
ment, and barbecue refreshment.
Co-hostess is Mrs Murray Frand.
with a Flair.,,
THE
(Eeauville
Complete Catering Fa. ill ties
for that Spe< ial Party
served in an elegant fashion
within a luxurious
setting that will
, reflei t your gooj ta-te.
CONFIRMATIONS
RECEPTIONS
WEDDINGS
BANQUETS
MEETINGS
PARTIES
Tete-a-tetr
or a gala
relrbration
with StSOQi
Mil
Rabbi Kronish
Sees Programs
Of Histadrut
Rabbi and Mrs. Leon Kronish re-
turned here last week following
'their visit to Israel.
The spiritual leader of Temple
Beth Sholom and his wife were
welcomed and officially received
by the Vaad Hapoel of Histadrut
during their tour of the Jewish
State.
Isaac Ha ml in, director of His-
tadrut in Israel, accompanied
the couple on a study tour of the
; country, during which they ex-
amined first-hand the contribu-
tion of Histadrut to the upbuild
9 of the young republic.
Rabbi and Mrs. Kronish were
also officially received by Mrs. Ju-
dith Simonhit. head of Histadrut s
Political Department: Y. Levi
treasurer of the Vaad Hapoel; and
; E. Hadad, director of the Immi
grant Absorption department
At a jubilee celebration of His-
tadrut in Tel Aviv. Rabbi Kronish
; was honored guest, where he met
"ith high Israeli government ofh
cials. a* well as with V S Am
bassador to Israel Ogden Reed.
Acad. Reaches
Peak Enrollment
Greater Miami Hebrew Academy
opened its doors Tuesday with an
nrollment of more than 330 stu
dents. "This if. the highest figure
in the 12-year history of the
Mhool." Rabbi Alexander S. Gross,
principal, stated.
"Classes in the kindergarten and
primary levefa) are now closed for
further registration." Rabbi Gross
said
The Hebrew Academy is the only
i Day School in t h e Southeastern
region with a complete pre school,
elementary and junior high de-
partment. Classes meet five days
a week during regular school hours
from 8:30 am to 3:30 p.m. Stu-
dents will be coming to the Acad-
emy from points as far as Holly-
wood. West Miami and Kendall.
The Academy provides a fleet of
eight buses to transport students
from these areas.
Because of limited space facili-
ties in its main building at 918 6th
St., the Academy's Junior High De-
partment is located at 5th st and
Jeflerson ave. Rooms in this sec-
tion are well equipped, large and
fully air-conditioned.
New members of the Academy
staff for the current year are Rab-
bi Jerry Chinomos and Mrs. Alfred
Cosman in the Hebrew Department
and Alfred Cosman. Mrs. Edna
Green and Mrs. Gladys Alpert in
the English Department
Have thai
ett Meeting,
Banquet, or
Ipoclal Occasion
You'll find complete
facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a
wedding or a private party I
Jews Warned:
Ignore Rumors
Continued from Pag* 1-A
of bigotry against a candidate so
> gain political advantage with
some minority group. This kind of

BILL
GOLDRING^
CATfMNO
Dutatroa
Supervised
Kosher Catering
Available
PHONE: UN 5-85
defamation
parties.
has victimized both
X
II OCfAN 67th TO 69th 5TS
MIAMI BEACH
"Questions have been raised wih
Ihe League, and are likely to con-
tinue to be raised, about the atti
tude toward Jews by Vice Pres
idem Nixon and Sen. Kennedy We
believe both men to be wholly free
of anti-Semite bias Not i-
any question that the two Vice
i Presidential candidates are free of
such prejudice."


Friday, September 9, 1960
*JewUti fhridian
Page 11-A
Lodge Outlines GOP
'Solution' for Mideast
Cantor Moses Weiss will offi-
ciate at High Holy Day serv-
ices of Beth Raphael Congre-
gation. Julius Sapero, pres-
ident, said reservations are
now being taken at Beth
Raphael, 139 NW 3rd ave.,
mornings until 1 p.m., and
evenings, 5 to 8 p.m.
Singles limited Social
Singles Limited will hold a swim
dance and barbecue at the Crown
hotel on Saturday evening. Program
will include refreshments for all
single Jewish adults between 25
and 45.
Continued from Page 1 A
development of the waters of the
Jorc'an, and other relationships
between Israel and its neighbors.
The effort to reach such a settle-
ment with justice and fairness to
all should be undertaken at a
high level. There will, of course,
have to be consideration by each
side of the problems of the other
side. The United States should
be willing to contribute generous-
ly toward bringing such a settle-
ment about."
Lodge stressed that "it will nol
be easy" to carry out this program
"No miracles should be expected."
he said, "but a thorough attemp'
should be made." He termed the
Middle Eastern area, "in which the
Palestine question predominates."
as one of the three "particularly
dangerous areas in the world to-
day, the other two being the Straits
of Formosa and Berlin, which are
constantly threatened by the Soviet
Union."
The Vice Presidential candidate
said that, although in the last two
or three years disturbing occur-
rences on the Arab-Israel front
have been much more infrequent
than in the earlier years, "there
is still much that is wrong."
"One does not have to be an
expert to know how stubborn the
problems are, how great are the
difficulties, and how much is at
stake. Anyone who thinks the sit
11
REGISTRATION WEEK
CITY OF MIAMI BEACH
SEPT. 12 THRU SEPT. 17, 1960
During this week the Dade County Registra-
tion Books will be in the City Hall, Miami Beach,
from 9:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M., for the convenience
of Miami Beach residents who desire to register for
voting in the NATIONAL, STATE AND COUNTY
ELECTION to be held on November 8, 1960.
City of Miami Beach registration books will
also be open.
The Mayor of the City of Miami Beach has
proclaimed this week as Registration Week.
R. WM. I. JOHNSON
City Clerk
II
uation is simple and that it can be
Idoalt with by slogans and eatch-
Iphras-.s is deluding himself." he
! stated. "Clearly a person wishing
| to make a pessimistic appraisal of
I the situation would find it easy to
do so. Yet. I think it is possible
to find constructive elements and
It may surprise you to hear that I
j believe that such constructive as-
pects can be found in what happon-
ed in the United Nations after the
(Suez incident."
He then cited the fact that,
after the "Suei incident," the
United Nations succeeded in sta-
tioning its Emergency Force
along the Gaza strip and at the
entrance to the Gulf of Akaba,
thus preventing further possible
clashes between Egypt and Is-
rael. He emphasized the role he
played in obtaining the neces-
sary two-thirds vote in the Gen-
eral Assembly, which authorized
the stationing of the UNEF along
the Egyptian frontier, and gave
credit to Egypt for not objecting
to the stationing of this force.
I
Ambassador Lodge strongly
praised Abba Eban. Israel's former
representative at the United Na-
tions, and pointed out that there
are "many developments in Israel
which must arouse admiration
wherever courage, intelligence
and democracy are prized. For
the settlers in Israel in a very short
time have built up an underdevel-
oped country by intensive efforts
and great sacrificeand today Is-
rael is herself extending help to
underdeveloped countries, bringing
these countries some of her own
knowledge. Americans can be
proud of the support they have
given Israel since the beginning,"
he declared.
Lodge also hailed the contribu-
tions of American Jews to the Uni-
ted States. "Art and science in
America would be quite different
and inferior things without the con-
tributions of Americans of the Jew-
ish faith," he said. "And the in-
junctions of that faithto do justly,
love mercy and walk humbly with
thy God, and to love thy neighbor
as thyselfare in the mainstream
of American political and social
thought. They are mirrored in the
basic documents of the Republic: in
the Constitution, which enjoins the
people to establish justice, and in
the Declaration of Independence,
which affirms that all men are cre-
ated equal and are entitled to life,
liberty and the pursuit of happi-
ness. In harmony with these val-
ues is the interest which we all
share regarding Israel," he stated.
personalized service at the
blackstone flower shops
where you get more for
your money ... un 6-1233
24-hour service excepf rosh hashono and yom kippur
NOW TWO BEST SELLING PAPERBACKS
\Jhe JL^egal Owcyclopedia fc
AND
or
**
*3
"ijHow to win and hold a mate
By SAMUEL G. KLING
miAMTS IMTIOKAUr FAMOUS MAMIACC COUNSllO*
WHEREVER POCKET BOOKS ARE SOLD----------50*
Israel House
Opens Tuesday
A highlight of the upcoming State
of Israel Bond drive will be the
opening of Israel House, new head-,
quarters for the bond organization'
and key Israeli offices.
Located at 424 Lincoln In., Mi
ami Beach, Israel House will be
officially dedicated next Tuesd.i>
during an open house from 4 to 7,
p.m.
Samuel Oritt and J. A. Cantor,
general chairmen of the bond i
drive, are inviting all bondholders, j
their families and friends to visit j
Israel House during the celebra-
tion. -*"
On hand for the dedication will
bo Hon. Moshe Lesh.m, Israel
Consul for the Southeast United
States, Miami Beach Mayor D.
Lee Powell, Miami Beach City
Manager Morris Lipp, and many
high ranking Israeli and Israeli
Bond committee officials.
Even the refreshments will be
keyed to the Israel House theme
Imported Israeli champagne and
kosher hors d'oeuvres will be
served.
In addition to the Israel Bond of-
fices, the Israel Investment Au-
thority, Israel Information Center,
and Tourism for Israel offices are
also located in the building.
Smileage
OPEN 24 HOURS
and All-Day Sunday
5300 N.W, 27th Avenue
1IFE-5RUER
Siluertouin
. .. NAIl IN Ol OUT. A patented eealant inside the LIFE-
SAVER grips a nail as it punches through the tire walL '
When the aail is removed, the sealant follows k into the
hole making an air-tight repair.
NYLON CONSTRUCTION for the maximum in bruise
blowout protection. The Premium Tire designed to run
cooler, provide that extra measure of mileage and
give sure-tired traction for quicker, safer stops.
SPECIAL PURCHASE SALE!
PRINCETON
Premium Nylon Tubeiess Tires
MAM IT ONI OF Till WORLD'S LARGEST TIRI MFCS.
Blockwoil
and Whitewa'
BRAND NEW PREMIUM GRADE
Low Prices For All Cars
750x14 670x15............ 10.95
800x14.-710x15............ 12.95
850x14.-760x15............ 13.95
900x14.800x15............ 1495
950x14.820x15............ 14.95
rill t.l iKM.lklt fir. .r tit 1.(0
BRAKFS RELINED
ALL FOUR WHEELS
STAR LOCATIONS ONLY
WHILE YOU WAIT
GUARANTEED
15.000 Ml. OR
1 FULL YEAR
=?


Pag* 12-A
Friday. Septenfe,, 9,
I960
f
Your CIA Leaders: 1960-61
MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY
JOHN SERBIN: No. in a Serteo.
John N. Serbin, who was
named a campaign vice
chairman of the 1961 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal, has be-
come a veteran leader in his
brief nine years of residence
in Miami.
He was chairman of the
CJA Business and Profession-
al Division in 1996. directing
a record number of 45 trades,
and the next year was ap-
pointed campaign chairman
of the Combined Jewish Ap-
peal.
Serbin has been vice pres-
ident of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, and is
now a member of its execu-
tive committee. For many
years, he was an active cam-
paigner for the Community
Chest, serving on Miami
Beach. He was an ardent
worker in the Development
Fund campaign lor the new
Mt. Sinai Hospital.
N .' .. i. ... *
JOHH SIHIN
. .. arafr f worker
He served as vice president
of Temple Beth Sholom. and
was chairman of its Build-
nMaBBVanaMMBBBaMBBMaBBBBVMIMMHHM
ing Fund. He served as pres-
ident of the Temple from
1957 to 1959. Currently, be it
serving as a member of its
board of director*.
Shooting for goals, and
making then, began early in
life for John Serbin. More
than three decades ago. from '
1922 through 1928, at Du-
jaesnr University, he was a
star forward on the basket-
ball team, and was rated as
one of the game's outstanding
playmakers.
Upon his election to t h e
presidency of Westview
Country Club in 19571959,
under his vigorous leader-
ship, it became one of South
Florida's foremost golf clubs.
Serbin is a graduate of the
University of Pittsburgh Law
School and practiced law for
several years before entering
the field of fashion manufac-
turing with his brother, Lew-
is.
Successful athlete, lawyer,
businessman, philanthropist,
community leader, the ever-
active Serbin assumes new
duties as vice chairman of
the 1961 CJA; a post which
will extend still further his
impressive record of public
service.
Israel Bond Plans Advance for High
Holiday Appeal in Local Synagogues
Beth Sholom Schools Mapping '60-61 Curriculum
Temple Beth Sholom religious
school is making plans for 1960-61
under the leadership of Eli Katzin.
chairman of the board of educa-1
tion. the PTa. with Mrs. Joseph
Pardo at the helm, and staff and
faculty headed by Rabbi Leon'
Kronish and Herbert C. Bloom, ed-:
maiion director.
Courses of study will provide in-;
struction in holidays and ceremon-
ies, prayer and Bible, Jewish his
!ory. Hebrew language and litera
lure.
Curriculum also includes sup-
plementary arts and crafts di-
rected by Mrs. Jerome Goldman.
Integrated into the courses arm
pedal music program* under
the leadership of Cantor David
Convroor.
One of the goals of the school
Rabbi Doctor Appointed
By Special Kestori
NEW YORK The appoint mem
of Rabbi Aaron Decter. spiritual
and Jewish community leader of
Philadelphia, as special assistant
to the executive director of the Na-
tional Committee for Labor Israel
in New York and as director of His-
tadrut Associates, was announced
here by Rabbi Jacob J. Weinstein,
national chairman. In October, the
committee will launch its 37th an-
nual Israel Histadrut campaign in
the United States and Canada on
behalf of the medical, cultural, and
vocational training services to Is-
rael's pioneers and new immi-
grants.
Rabbi Abramowilz on TV
Rabbi Mayer Abramowilz, spiri-
tual leader of Temple Menorah,
will be host on 'Still Small Voice."
program of the Greater Miami Rab-
binical Assn., on Sunday, 10 a.m.,
over WCKT ch. 7.
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Oreeter Miami's largeer 4 Oldest
ill 0 Sunday School*.
WbeJetefe X feteif
fSRAfU ClfJS Mm HOVHTIl!
417 Wethiaatea Avo. Jf 1-0017
Police Still Probe
Torah Desecration
Coral Gables police continued
this week their effort to come up
with some clue in the case involv-
ing the desecration of Torah Scrolls
at Temple Judea. 320 Palermo ave.,
last Thursday.
I
Rabbi Morris Skop, spiritual
. leader of Temple Judea. said Tues-
day that "what happened here was
extremely unusual.''
Stolen were these items: Tor-
ah mantel*, silver pointer* used
in reading from the Scrolls of
Law, en engraved Kiddueh cup
and plate, and some books.
"We can understand stealing
some of the silver pieces." Rabbi
Skop told The Jewish Flondian
"But what would anyone want with
Torah mantels or a few books?"
Several Torahs were also unroll-
ed and strewn outside of the Tem-
ple's sanctuary, but they were not
torn or defaced.
Police continued to speculate
that mischievous teen-agers were
the culprits responsible for the
desecration.
program is the confirmation serv-
ice held during Shavuot at the end
jof the ninth grade. Confirmation
represents the culmination of stud-
ies at the religious school.
Staff includes Mrs. Manlynn
Bloom, Mrs Emily Grunwold, Ger-
ald Koppele, Bernard Kreisberg,
Sol Lichter, David Platt, David
Shelist, Lloyd Slove, and Mrs. Dor-
othy Spouder.
Hebrew Department of the
i school Wednesday welcome the ad-'
I dition of Martin Liebowitz, who wul,
round out the department with!
Miss Nettie Goldstein and Mrs.
i Edythe Geiger.
An intensive drive on behalf of
Israel Bonds will get under way
during the High Holidays with ap-
peals from the pulpits of Greater
Miami's consregation*.
Three nationally known figures
will be in Miami especially to ad-
dress congregations here during
Rosh Hashona on Sept. 22 and 23.
and Yom Kippur, Oct. 1.
Spearheadint the bond appeal
during the High Holiday* are Dr.
Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader
of Temple E ma no- El and chair-
man of the Israel Bond* Rabbin-
ical Council; Rabbi Eugene Lab-
owitx of Temple Ser Tamid; and
Samuel Reinhard, co-chairman of
the High Holidays committee.
Samuel Oritt and J. A. Cantor,
general chairmen of the bond
drive, indicated that this year's
UAR Emissary
Attacks Jews
Continued from Page 1 A
ity can be in its blind efforts to
serve tie interests of Israel, re-
gardless of United States long-
range policies and interests."
He added that Arab patience
and tolerance of Zionist plots and
lames in the United States are
nearing exhaustion."
At the convention, it was revealed
.hat 4,000 Arab students in the
United States are working as un-
official and unregistered propa-
ganda agents on behalf of their
governments. They are propagand
izing against Israel and American
Jewry on scores of campuses of |
colleges and universities.
campaign quota ha* been *. rt
1800 Israel housing units a
crease of 100 units over the t>Z
vious year's goal. Both predicted
that the higher quota will no" on J
be met, but topped. J
Noted speakers who are coming;
to Miami during the High Holidays
include Hon. James G. VcDonaM
first United States Ambassador to
Israel and now chairma-: of the
advisory council of the State of
Israel Bond drive; Yehuda Hell.
man, free lance foreign correspond-
ent and former head of the United
Nations Jewish Telegraphic Agency
Bureau in Paris; and Julius Schatz
director of the Community Service
Bureau of the America i Jewish
Congress.
To Live in Heart* We Leavt
Behind ... Is to Live Forever!
PALMER'S
MEMORIALS
"Miami's Only
Uwltk
Monument
Beilaarr"
Miami Hebrew Book Storo
1585 WASHINGTON AVI.
Miami Beach JE S-3*40
Hebrew Religious Supplies far
Synagogues. Schools A Private Usa
ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS
Scheduled Unveiling*
Mf. Neee Cemetery
SUMO AT, SIT. 11, I960
tm% raWaWN, 11 oat.
Rabbi B. Lton Hum".
ISAAC J. HOf .MAN, 12 noon
Rabbi Max Lihjchi-
JACOt UMU, 1.30 a.m.
Rabbi Leon Krcmi.
"May Their Souls Remote
m Eternal Peace1''
ARRANCIM!KTS |y
r AlMlfS MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
ALL HIAffFW surruis rat
SYNACOCUtS I JtWISH K0MIS
Wo Carry Bar Mitzvah Records
1357 WASHINGTON AV8.
JE 1 7722
r
Lakeside
MEMORIAL
PARK
The South'* most beautiful
Jewish cemetery"
30 Minutas from the loach Via
The Now 36th Si. Causeway
JE 1-5369
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Ha.
HARRY GORDON
m^^^ WJESIDENT
IKE GORDON
FUNERAl DIRECTOR
\
There
rttfM/.lSVh,
way And av wrong way
Certainly you would not wait for an emergency
to force you into taking out life insurance ihis
u something you consider calmly, and
decide on after thorough investigation. Doean'l
election of .your family Memorial Plot merit the same
judicious concern? Of course..Thai's why you'll
want to And out about Miami's finest and
oldest Jewnh rstnetery today. Mount Neb
Perpetual Care fund (largest of any local Jeviea
cemetery), already exceeds 1100,000,
Serenity and loveliness ia its keynote ... a ptf r
I peaafarl -md inspiration for you ... a !
memorial of love lor lh<.v departed. Detail, nil
gladly given, in your home or by mail.
MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH
Mount ktaiw Caeaatary, 3505 KW. 3rd St.. Mloi*. Ho.
Pirate tend me, uuhoul obligation, lull ,n/,ma-
Inn on Family Burial Euatrt in Mount Srbo.
CEME-'tnY
i
Lome State
JtxfeciseJbeJaelseJtxbrJ
>4/// J1'''/*' ("/"//77/
S80S Northweet 3rd Street
17*93


[Friday, Sptembr 9, 1960
Jen /*#? norkttam
Page 13-A
1
Cantor Kodner, Former Opera Star, Will
Be Installed at Temple Beth Am Sept. 9
Temple Beth Am of So. Miami,
*4^MJst#& Cantpr Chyles Sheldon
Kodner at the Friday night service
of Sept. 9.' ">" j. >.! iA
cal Seminary and tha College of
Jewish Studies.
MIT. AM HUtS. MATH All HASH
Beach Couple
Establish Project
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Nash, noted
The couple this week announced
|a boqucst to the Jewish National
IFiind Foundation for the establish-
ment of a Mile of Trees project in
iraet
Mr. and Mrs. Nash said they
arc establishing the project because
Bf their "enthusiasm about the
^rork and accomplishments of JNF,
ihich wc witnessed first-hand dur-
ing our trip.'*
A marker bearing the couple's
fcame at .he Mile of Trees site will
L-rve as an "Eternal Link with the
loly Soil of Israel and the People
If IsraeV
Kwartin. Rosenblatt. Hershman and
Steinberg. The Musical Courier
proclaimed young Kodner to have
Labor 2Sonists here, have just re- one of the nation's outstanding
Itiirncd from a trip to Israel. boys' voices, which was confirmed
when he won first honors in a na-
tionwide high school competition.
After studying medicine several
years, he returned to his musical
career via a recommendation by |
the late Lawrence Tibbett to Her-1
man De Vries, renowned music
critic and voice teacher.
Further cantorial work included
* privJVe tutoring wffh Caiffors' To-
Cantor Kodner started his sing- dros Gr*nberg, Joshua Lind, Sho-
ing career as a boy with the Paul- lomieKalibIfnd P^vel Slavensky.
v .u ,-u Hls m'l'tary service voided a
ists Fathers Choir, and soon after Metropolitan Opera contract. Upon
was a featured soloist with them. | discharge, he resumed his career
At this early age, he was also a with Broadway musicals and con-
soloist with many synagogue choirs. cert halls in both North and South
led by such famous Cantors as j America. He was well known
Further training by De Vries
and Ruffo earned him start as
corr.primario with the Chicago
Civic Opera Company, where ho
sang with such artists as John
Charlos Thomas, Graco Moore,
Ezio Piraa and Lily Pons. His
religious background studios eon-
tinood at the Hebrew Thoologi-
THE WEEK... IIS I SEE II
Continued from Pag* 4-A
ltionaI'ftitegrify. called the Eichmann arrest downright kidnapping, and
Idemanded the mass murderer's return.
Submitting that Israel had engaged in "irregular" diplomatic con-
[duct, most of the world's nations nevertheless respected Ben-Gurion's
[appeal for understanding of levels of morality beyond basic inter-
[national protocol.
Only Henry Cabot Lodge failed to understand the plea. Only
[Henry Cabot Lodge once again called for sanctions against Israel.
Could Nixon have forgotten his running-mate's checkered history?
[Or was it an unbridled moment of enthusiasm before a special interest
group that, at least temporarily, got his headbone connected to his
[these days so paiaful kneebone?
* NOW!* V *
t A Small Air Conditioner
4 A with 30% More Moisture
Removal... Longer Life
YORK
POWERFUL-QUIET
ROOM AIR
CONDITIONER
MAKE US PROVE IT
See On-Thc-bpol Preseiituticn
That Eruses All Doubts i
See how York's exclusive Cooling Maze coils
remove 30% more humidity from the air. Find
out how York delivers extra cooling BTU's per
kilowatt to give you the greatest total comfort
at lowest operating cost. See how York's Dual-
Thrust Compressor cuts operating sounds to a
whisper. Come to eye-opening YORK DEMON-
STRATION CENTER!
ALL YORK UNITS
ARI BACKED 1Y
WRITTEN PERFORMANCE
GUAJLANTH
HILL-YORK CORPORATION
on
radio as Charles Sheldon, and has
been seen on television with Dor-
othy Kirstcn, Marguerite Piazza
and Patrice Munsel.
Cantor Kodner begins his third
year with Temple Beth Am, where
Rabbi Herbert Baumgard will per-
form the formal installation on
Sept. 9.
CANTO* CHARLES KODNER
Temple Course
Registers Fifty
Over 50 boys and girls are reg-"
I istered in the Bar and Bas Mitzvah
l Department of Temple Judea un-
der the supervision of Cantor Her-
-. jujul Gottlieb, according to an an-
^ddriojemeilWedni^|a>>^
After certification by Rabbi Mor-"
ris Skop and Benjamin Udoff, ed-
ucation director. Cantor Gottlieb
prepares them for Bar and Bas
Mitzvah with a curriculum includ-
ing Hebrew prayers and special
cantillation training. At the com-
pletion of the course, pupils are
certified for entrance into the Con-
firmation Department of Temple
Judea.
Religious school and Bar Mitzvah
Department meet the standards of
the Bureau of Jewish Education,
and a minimum of three years of
preparation in Hebrew school is
required of all students for Bar
and Bas Mitzvah.
Rome Paper Criticizes
of Pius
ROME (JTA) A liberal
newspaper here, Paese Sera, crit-
icized the late Pope Pius XII this
week for having failed to speak
out against mass arrests and de-
portations to death camps of Jews
in this city by the Nazis in 1943.
The newspaper reproduced doc-
uments from the files of the Cen-
ter for Jewish Documentation in
Paris citing the fact that the Ger
mans were apprehensive lest the
Pope denounce their mass arrests
of Jews.
"Tha Germans," declared the
newspaper, "war* expecting aft
official reaction from tha Holy
So* on the deportations of Ro-
man Jaws. This reaction did not
tako placo. This facilitated the
ferocious action of the Nazis."
The newspaper recalled that on
one day, October 16. 1943, the
Nazis arrested, in Rome, 2,000
Jews who were ultimately exterm-
inated. Later, the newspaper con-
ceded, "the doors of the convents
were opened to give hospitality to Vatican's sharing
the persecuted. However, this post- ity of Nazism."
humous charity cannot grant for-
giveness for an official attitude
which practically resulted in the
the responsibil-
Special Events
At MonticeNo
Weekend of special events will
highlight the official dedication of
the new sanctuary at Congregation
Monticello Park.
Rabbi Max Lipschitz, spiritual
leader, will for the first time con-
duct services in the congregation's
1,400-seat sanctuary and social hall
on Friday evening.
Saturday evening, officers of
the congregation and its auxili-
ary organizations will bo in-
stalled.
To assume office are Harold
Wo'lk, congregation president;
I Emanuel Newman, president of
i the Men's Club; Mrs. Herbert Teit-
|zer, president of Sisterhood: Mrs.
| Samuel Leb, president of the He-
brew school PTA; and Mrs. Rich-
ard Sneider, nursery PTA presi-
dent.
Sunday at 4 p.m., the Tor ah
Scrolls will be transferred in spe-
cial ceremonies to the Ark of the
new sanctuary, and the corner-
stone of the building will be dedi-
cated.
1225 S.W. 8th Strwt
FR 1-1411
Jaws to Fade Away
Continued from Pag* 1-A
ideology and its opposition to re-
ligion," there was "a surprising de-
gree of authentic and pulsating
Jewish life." They said that ihcre
were in Budapest "three magnifi-
cent synagogues and a number of
small prayer chapels serving the
estimated 80,000 Jews." They re-
ported visiting a yeshiva "and ex-
amined with satisfaction some of
the 16 Talmudic students, eight to
12 years of age."
Some Communist leaders, they
found, believe that "with the grad-
ual alienation of the youth from
religion, materialism will emerge
victorious. Many Jewish leaders,
both rabbinic and lay, however, as-
sured us that the Jews have the op-
portunity and the instruments, fi-
nanced at least in part by the Hun-
garian government, to maintain an
enduring Jewish life." jtttk
>Ays-6NigHT$
NO TAX
round-trip tourist fare included
m* UuestrA^
Visit glamorous, summer-cool Mexico via Guest
Airways famed for passenger-pampering
service. But the Guest flight is only half tha
fun for a complete itinerary of everything
this unbeatable tour has to offer contact
your travel agent or send the coupon below
to us. In addition to Mexico City, you'll visit
Cuernavaca, Taxco and see so much more.
But don't miss out do it now!
\
i
i

- t
-"" f
no.......S ; aftsT, .. ,,n,. ,1
J


Page 14-A
-Jewiskfkiridtor?
Friday. September 9
I960
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Observing the 25th Anniversary of Chaim Nachman Bialik
HEY ARE now marking the 25th yahr-
zeit of the poet, Chaim Nachman
tialek. In one of Bialik's poems for chil-
iren is the following:
Blest be God
Who did create
Porridge with milk
Whole full plate
And after porridge
Also an orange.
This is not of course one of the great poems of Bialik.
A> 1 say. it was written for children and I think, only a
child or a great man could have written it. As Picasso
once said, "it takes many years to become a child." It is
really only the genuises like Pieaess and Bialik who ta
adult years can still retain the simple mind of the child.
The poem which first projected Bialik into world
prominence as far as Jewry was concerned was his "City
of Slaughter" written after the Ke.shiteff massacre. The
brutal event had brought worldwide criticism of the Rus-
sian government, but Bialik in his poem did not indict the
Russian government so much as the Jews themselves for
their failure to fight back. It was scarcely fitting for the
heirs of valorous Maccabeans to cower before the Russian
bullies.
Maurice Samuel has noted that John Milton wrote his
'
' t. : I..!. ,
Capitol Spotlight:
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
.ti.i tm '.I
Bar Confab Highlights Jewish Role in Law
Washington
the role of Jews In American
law has attention here on occa-
sion of the 83rd annual masting of
the American Bar tsefl
ABA dt-i' lined insighl
into Jewish legal contributions
when the) vitite l lha B'nai B'rith's
Klutznick Fxhibition Hall to wit
nes~ a historic display. I: depicted the early Hebraic
influences on American jurisprudence, included
were the personal memento* of 35 famed Jurist! and
attorneys of Jewish faith I he adoption of elen'
of Hebrew moral law into the American legal struc-
ture was made evident
Supreme Court Justice Tom C. Clark was moved
United Nations Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON
N.Ye's Rockwell Case
New York
' WHEN E New Vork v'1 L,bl>:
ii *" I nion petitioned the New York Su-
preme Court to force city authorities to
.rant a permit for a public rally in Union
Square to George Lincoln Rockwell, self
tyled commander of the American \
Party, an ODIUM] array of legal talent
-^.-^BW-^dBal urned up in court to arcue. from one
pout oi view or another, against the CLU petition.
Among those who argued against the CLU petition
\*' re a number of organizations ho-e interest in and
cern for stuct adherence to the principles of free speech
are well known The question arisen, then. wh> d
oppose the CLU instead of supporting its petition'
One of the organizations to which this question might
be directed is the Jewish Labor Committee. The JLC rep
resents half a million workers affiliated with the AFL-CIO.
Certainly organized labor hjs always been |mJoui
freedom of speech and express
Another group was the American Jewish Cot
No one needs to question AJi -t in all c
it is a defense orgenil itkM, pun and simple \
was the coin: msel Edwin .'
arguing against the CLU vicwp
Then there wj- the Labor Te:::>ie Fellowship I;
the CLU Here is an : n that proulU ;>
the fact that it- membership includes Americana of
faithscatholic and Protestant, Jewish, Hindu, M
Buddhist. The president oi :.. Temple. Dr I
Evans, is a veteran of many battlei for civil i
Associated with him are lUCfa
man Thomas. Dr Will Duranl K Philip Randolj
Joseph Schtosib)
As a reporter listened to
Mr. Lukes, b) Martin Leal
for the Jewish Labor Committee, on
that these men did not COO
a permit to someone named Rov
deeper was unroll
They were concerned for freedom i I
and expressionand that must, necessarily, include people
with whom one diaagrsoa But is thai freedom truly un-
limited' All of these opponents of the CLU held th
dom of speech is not unlimited
The CLU argued that a man must be given a permit
to speak even if he has a record of evil utterances I
even if he had been convicted for evil utterance- Not $o,
said the others. Justice Henry Epstein, presiding at that
session of the Supreme Court, himself said that "the right
to talk is not guaranteed without limit."
Mr. Lukas made this point: Let the man (Rockwell)
come into court, and tell the court what he intends to dis-
cuss at his rally. If the court feels that his utterances are
not likely to incite to riot or incite to actions contrary to
the good of the communitythen, by all means, let the
man speak.
The Temple group saw danger in Rockwell's pronoun-
cements to peoples of "all racial, religious and national
origins." The Temple, too. is for freedom of speech. But.
it insisted, let the man demonstrate to the court the type
of speech he intends to make.
The JLC made an additional point: It heid that Rock-
well's appearance is repugnant to those people in New
York who "can still smell the Nazi extermination camps."
to comment on the significant contribution of Jews.
The display coincided with the appearance of a
new book. "Felix Frankfurter Reminisce-." an inti-
mate portrait of the Supreme Court Justice
Hunting on the Sacco-Vanzctti case, Justice Frank-
furter said: "Perfection may not In- demanded of
law. but the capacity to correct error- of inevitable
frailty is the mark of a civilfan I legal mechanism."
This was noted by opponents of an emerging doctrin-
aire cult of "free speech" at any co-
Frankfurter confided that, today, few questions
bothered him more than "what it is that makes
people cowardly, makes peopie timid and afraid to
iv publicly what they say privately ." He feared
rigidity and conformity. He saw such human con-
siderations in the Sacco-Vanzetti case wherein the
ends of justice were frustrated by a desire to avoid
unpleasantnc--
The B'nai B'rith documentary' dramatization
begins with Zalegman Phillips, believed the first Jew
admitted to the American Bar. It continues through
the careers of Justice Frankfurter and Federal Court
Judge Simon E. Sobeloff. As U.S. Solicitor General
in 1954. Sobeloff successfully argued the public
school desegregation case.
A copy of the 1799 certificate admitting Zaleg-
man Phillips to the bar in Philadelphia is featured.
One goes much further back in our history viewing
a 1641 first edition of John Cotton's "Moses. Hi-
Judicials In it, the founder of the Massachu.-etts
Bay Colony cited Old Testament authority for every
article of the colony s first Constitution.
Also of Colonial vintage is a drawing of a pro-
posed legal seal of the United States prepared by
Benjamin Franklin. Thomas Jefferson, and Alex-
ander Hamilton It is based on the story of ,Exodus
and depicts the pursuing Egyptians drowning in the
Red Sea
Philip Phillips (1807-1884) i- memorialized as
one of the first Jews to serve in Congress as an at-
torney who appeared in more than 400 cases before
the IS Supreme Court
Another attorney of great note was Simon Wolf.
legislative representative of B'nai B'rith and the
m of American Hebrew Congregations Wolf had
personal aceess to every President from Buchanan to
Iron Wil.-on He brought a boat action by the
United States in protest against Cz.iri.st discrimina-
tion again-t Jews, including Americans of Jewish
faith
Briefs, court documents and speechesincluding
a famous oration on the hgh: i -sionpor
the career of Judah P. Benjamin v .ia held three a
m the Confederacy. Benjamin was nomin-
VS Supreme Court hi 1853-
0 honored. He declined in favor of a
or. A first edhio w 0n
Salt Ol Personal Property." a legal classic for
played
From Hollywood:
i
HERBERT G. LUFT
greatest poem "Avenge. O Lord, thy Slaughtered Saints
following the Vaudois massacre. Keshineff brought forth
Bialik's greatest work. eai ,ortl1
Not long before his death, Bialik visited the US Tn.
ing the country, at one banquet, the chairman who lr,T
more about storekeeping than poetry, introduced him
Dr. Bialik. a"
Bialik frowned. The chairman concluded maybe h.
had not given him enough honor, so he quickly amended it
to "Professor" Bialik. mmeM^ M
The late Jacob Rudensky of the Jewish National Fund
told me another anecdote in connection with Bialik's visit
The poet was anxious to get in touch with a nephew wh
lived somewhere in Connecticut. Mr. Rudensky finally
located him. The neDhew was a truck driver and when he
learned that he was to be a guest at a great banquet given
his uncle, he asked why so much ado was made of his uncle
"He is a great meshorrer," said Rudensky. un uJ.
brew the word meshorrer means both singer and poet)
"I never knew Uncle Chaim to have had much of a
voice." commented his nephew.
Bialik liked to think of himself, as he expressed it iQ
one of his poems, as a "woodsman, who has hew i with
his axe."
If poets can join any union, I suppose it would be a
wood-man or lumberman's union. Poets as writers work
with paper, which is an attenuated form of lumber. Be-
-: lea, the father of Bialik was in the timber business. The
timber business was mostly a Jewish business in Russia
As a poet, he smacked of the woods rather than the gar-
Overseas Newsletter:
By ELIAHU SALPETER
Israel's Arab Broadcast!
Jerusalem
"IT SEEMS TO me that you have much
information about the political situ-
ation in Iraq, since the Israel Radio in
its commentaries analyzes the situation
better that other radio stations. Every-
body here listens to the commentaries
tven in the coffee houses. If two people
rre arguing about some news d veiop-
ments. and one of them says that he heard it o\er the
Israel Radio, that puts an end to the argument."
This is part of a letter received from a listener in
Baghdad of Kol Yisrael (the Israel radios) Arab program
Naturally, it was not mailed directly from Iraq, but from
one of the non-Arab countries where the listener happenej
to be visiting.
All in all. the Arab division of Kol Yisrael receives
about 23 to 30 letters from listeners in the Arab countries
every month. This is one of the most tangible proofs of
the popularity of the broadcasts in the hostile neighboring
countries of Israel. Actually, one can evidence this popu-
larity, particularly in Jordan and Lebanon, as well as in
Syria, at almost any step.
The Kol Yisrael Arab program blares from loud speak-
ers in cafes in Amman. Bethlehem or the Old City of Jeru-
salem and the driver of an inter urban taxi from Beirut to
Damascus is as likely to tune in on Kol Yisrael as on Cairo
or Baghdad.
Yet another proof of the importance attached to Israel
programs i- the reaction in the Arab radio stations This
reaction is of two kinds. First they argue with the Israeli
news and commentaries; the fact that Cairo's "Voice of
the Arabs" finds it necessary to devote at least one of its
uaily programs each week to "refuting" the Israel radio
i- quite a compliment of a kind.
The other type of proof is the imitation of Israeli pro-
grams. Some months ago. Kol Yisrael's Arab program
started a regular weekly feature: "Truth vs. Lies." This
feature consists of rebroadcasting recorded statements and
comparing them immediately With other Arab statements,
contradicting each other.
Alter i few week- Cairo Radio started a program
under the same name, and recently Baghdad Radio
on the air with its own "The Lies in the Mirror of Truth "
Latest News About Kirk Douglas and Ina Balin
H llywood
DRODUCER STAR Kirk Douglas last
week signed Rock Hudson to portray
the title role in the fabulous story of
' Montezuma.' which John Huston will
direct for Bryna next year, with Edward
Lewis and Eugene Frenke serving as
associates This marks the second team-
ing of Hudson and Douglas, fallowing
their just-completed feature. "The Day of the Gun," a
$3,300,000 Western shot by Kirk's company in Mexico.
In the forthcoming film dealing with the exploits of
the Spanish conquistadors in the Aztec empire of 44D years
ago. Kirk Douglas plans to portray the treacherous coo
queror of Mexico. Hernando Cortez. who first tricks Monte-
zuma into submission only to overcome native resistance
and finally to murder the head of the ancient tribe.
Pre-production of "Montezuma" will entail over a year
with principal photography to atari during the summer of
1981. There are plans to rebuild a section of Tenochtitlan.
the Aztec capital of past glory, which then will become a
permanent tourist attraction following production. "Monte-
zuma1 will be presented on the screen on a large scale
comparable to Bryno's $12 million "Spartacus." This will
bring Universal-International studio's production invest-
ment in three Kirk Douglas films to an amount in excess
of $23,000,000.

ln Balin. who scores high in the filmizatton of John
Hara s "From the Terrace," even outshining Paul New-
man and Joanne Woodward, is the daughter of Betty Fried-
man and Sam Rosenberg, of Brooklyn, and was born 23
years ago. Ina's first professnonal appearance took place
in summer stock at the Lakes Region Playhouse in "Bus
Stop opposite Cliff Robertson four years ago. Later that
year, she was one of the five New York actresses selected
to test for "Marjorie MorningsUr," but returned to New
York without getting the coveted role. In 157, she ap-
peared on Broadway in "Compulsion." but took a leave
when she was cast in Jier first movie. "The Black Orchid."
A year later, she was back on the stage portraying Ger-
trude Bergs daughter in "Majority of One." She bow
lives in New York where this columnist plans to Interview
her next month.


Friday, September 9, 1960
vJewisii ncridian
Page 15-A
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
i | ICE IS HERBBY CIVKN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
under he ft. t it ions iii >.
ItKNKR de PARIS m WMi r-nltlnH
.me. Miami Beach Intends to reg-
i. .1.1 nan* with the ''ink of the
(in nit Court (if Dade County, Florida.
\ li'A MATHII.DE VENTURA

NOTICE BY PUBLICAT.ON
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C 8163
, \r|: w: \ V OREENHERO,
nltff.
RONALD A. oreenuerg,
J.ff- ri'l.nt.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
11 i;.i\\i.|i A. URBENBBRGI
b North Wilson Awn II*
Margate, New Jersey
You lionald A. (ireenberg are hereby
notified that a Bill of Complaint for
Piveroe has been filed against you.
and you are required to serve a am
df your Anawer or Pleading to tha
Bill of Complaint on the plaintiffs At-
torney. STONE AND BITTEL. 305 In-
duatrlal National Bank Building, Mi-
ami, Kiorlda and file the original An-
swer or Heading In the office of the
clerk of the Circuit Court on or before
the 7th day of October, I960.. If
you fa.ll to do ao, Judgment by default
will be taken agalnat you for the re-
lief demanded In the Bill of Complaint.
Thla notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, thia 26th day of Auust, A.D.
1*60
Circuit Court. Dnde County. Florida
. B L E ATM Kit MAN. Clerk
(Seal) By: K. M. l.TMAS^.
Deputy Clerk
STONE AND RITTEL
305 Industrial National Bank Bids.
Miami It, Florida.
Attorneys for Plaintiff
9/2-9-16-23
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
DADE COUNTY, FLORIOA
No. 60C 8147
Ot IDEM A S SA BATH IE,
Plaintiff,
va.
LUIS FERNANDEZ SABATH1E.
'endant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Too, LUia FERNANDEZ BABA
TH1E. S41 Caldwcll Avenue. Brans,
New York, are required to file your
iin -w.! to the complaint for divorce
with the Clerk of the above Court and
aerve a copy thereof upon Q4no r
Negretti, Attorney. 910-111 Congress
tint. Miami, Florida, on or before
October 3, 1M0, or nm complaint ill
1. taken as confessed. Dated thiH
26th day of August. I960.
B I! LEATHERMAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court
(seal) B>: K. M. I.YMAN.
Deputy Clerk
9/2-9-16-23
daycm
BY HENRY LEONARD
"Irving, wtten yoo leave, must you
always kiss me lie* I'm a mezzuzah?"
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 47612
In Re: ESTATE OF
SAMUEL, KASHIN,
DecaaMd
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE Is hereby given that I have
filed my Final Report and Petition for
Distribution and Final Discharge as
Executor of the estate of 8AMIT5L
K VSHIN, deceased: and that on the
26th day of September, 1960, will apply
to the Honorable County Judges of
Dnde County, Florida, for approval of
auid Final Report and for distribution
and fiaal discharge aa Executor of
the estate of the above-named dece-
dent. Thla 19th day of August. 1960
a/ SODOMON KASHIN
Executor of Estate of Samuel Kashln
SIMON. HAYS GRL'NDWERQ
Attorneys
301 Alnsley Building
Miami 32, Florida /2s, 9/2.9.16
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
NO 60C 8084
ROBERT I.. HICKMAN,
Plaintiff,
va.
ETJITH JOANNE HICKMAN,
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO. EDITH JOANNE HICKMAN
You, EDITH JOANNE HICKMAN
are hereby notified that a Bill of Com-
plaint for Divorce has been lileil
against you. and you are required to
serve a ropy of your Answei or Plead-
ing to the Bill of Complaint on the
plaintiff a Attorney, SNYDER AND
YOUNG, 1140 N.E. 163rd Street, North
.Miami Beach, Florida, and 111c the
original Answer or Pleading in the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
on or before the 26th day of Septem-
ber, 1960. if you fall to do so. Judg-
ment by default will be taken agalnat
you for the relief demanded in the
Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be publishd one*
each week for four consecutive weeka
in THE JF:WIS1I r'l.oRIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, thla 22nd day of August, A.D.
1960.
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
E. B. WEATHERMAN, Clerk,
(seal) By: K. M. L.YMAN.
I 'eputy Clerk
RNYDBR AND YOUNG
1140 N.E. l3rd Street
North Miami Beach, Florida
Attorneys for Plaintiff
8/26.9/2-9-16
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA.
IN CHANCERY.
No. 60C 7926
BENJAMIN TOPoL,
Plaintiff,
va.
ANNA TOPOL,
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TU: ANNA TOPOL
II! Missapequa Avenue
Mii-sapequa, New York
YOC ARE HEREBY NOTIF"IF:D that
a Complaint for Divorce has been tiled
against you, and you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or r til-
ing to the Complaint on the plaintiffs
attorns) and iile the original Anawer
or Pleading in the office of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before
September 19. 1960, In default of which
the Complaint will be taken as con*
fessed against you.
DATED: August 1", I960.
K. B, LBATHBRMAN,
clerk of Circuit Court
(seal) By: K. H. RICE. JK
Deputy Clerk
GEORGE J Al.l'.OI'M
Attorney for Plaintiff
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida
8,19-26.9/2-9
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the underalgned desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of!
H & H TRAIL INN at 11700 S W. 8th,
Street, Miami. F'la.. Intends to register
said name with the Clei k of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
HELEN REPRUGLE
Sole Owner
KERBLER, GARS a ROTH
\ i in n, \ s for Applies nl
IMS 8.W. 1st Street
8'19-26. ( |.f
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY.
No. 60C 7724
PHYLLIS K HOVER.
Plaintiff,
JOHN AUGUST HOYEH.
I defendant.
SU.T FOR DIVORCE
TO: JOHN ACCl'ST HOTER
Address: Cnknoun
You JOHN AUGUST HOTER are
hereby notified that a Bill ..f Com-
plaint for Divorce has been filed
against you. and > ou are required to
serve a copy of your Answer Of l'l< al
Ins to the BUI of Complaint on the
plaintiffs Attorney, HYMAN r G.VL-
B1T, 140 FTfth Street. Miami Bench,
Fla.. and file the original Answer or
Pleading In the office of the Clerk .(
the Circuit Court on or before the
Miih day of September. |a. If von
fall to do so. Judgment by default will
he taken against you for the relief
demanded In the Bill of <*implaint.
DONE AND 0IIDF:BF:D at Miami,
Florida, this 11th day of August, AD.
1960.
E II l.E\THERM.\N. Cl( rk
Circuit Court. Dade County. Fieri.!,,
(seal) By: C. P. cmvn.AND
1 I, puty clerk
HYMAN P GA1.BUT
240 Fifth St. Ph. JE 8-0411
Miami Beach. Florida
Attorney for Plaintiff
8/19-26, 9/2-9
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
fJewisti f/cridftarj
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate yonr
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Ilia I I It :M05
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS IIEKFTBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, dealrlng to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
ECONOMY STEAK SALES at 9.0
East Mth Street. Hlaleah, Flor da in-
tenda to register said name with the
( i, rk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida. .... ,,
JOE B1ALKOWICS.
Bole (wner
OOUDMAN A OOIJ>BTEIN
Attorneys for Registrant
230? West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida ,/3. 9/2-9-16
IN CIRCUIT COURT JVMTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA IN CHANCERY
No. 60C 7879
ROBFIRT W. HANNAH
H.IZAKHTM JEAN HANNAH
TO Elisabeth Jean Hannah, resi-
dence unknown: You are ordered to
flleyour answer to the aiove styled
Lit for divorce with flekot""
Court and furnish copy to George w
Wood, woo h.w. 74th St.. MtamfFJj.,
on or before Sept. 19. 1960. or the bill
W,U *T$ I^ATCHERM%C.erk
8/19-26.9/2-9
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C 6381
CARMEN OUVERAS TEIJE1RO.
Plaintiff,
va
RENE TEI.IEIRO.
DefendanL
TO: RENE TEIJE1RO
You are required to serve a copy of
your answer to the Bill of Complaint
for Divorce on the plaintiffs attorney,
and to file the original answer in the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
on or before the 3"th day of September
A.D. 1960: otherwise, the Bill of Com-
plaint for Divorce, heretofore filed
herein, will be taken as confessed by
yDated at Miami. Florida, this the
31st day of August 1960. ____
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Dade County, Florida-
(seal) By: K. M. I.YMAN.
Deputy Clerk
NEAL J. DUNN
1111 Ainsley llldg.
Miami. Florida ,.,.,,.
NOTiCE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICF: IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned desiring to envag- In
business under the fictitious name of
DADE ADVERTISING DISTRIBU-
TORS at 221 N.W. Tith Strict. Miami.
Florida Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court ol
Dade County, Florida.
donn angf:l
rich mid alt8hulrr
Attorney for Donn Angel
"01 s. \ bold llldg.
Miami 12, Florida
I |9 v
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY.
No. 60C 7871
GEORGE S. GOODYEAR.
Plaintiff,
vs.
DOROTHA D. GOODYEAR.
Defendant.
NOTICE TO APPEAR
TO: DOROTHA D. GOODYEAR
4001 Ablngdon Drive
Charlotte. North Carolina
You are required to serve a copy of
your anawer to the Complaint for Pl-
vorce on plaintiff's attorneys. WEIN-
KLE A KF'.RSLER, 814 Seybold Build-
ing,; Miami 32, Florida, and file the
original with the Clerk of the above
Court on or before the 21st day of
September, I960, or a Decree pro Con-
fesso will be entered against you.
Dated at Miami. Florida thla lath
day of August, 1960.
E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk
Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida
(seal) By: WM W. STCs 'K1NTJ
Deputy Clerk
6/19-26.9/2-9
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
NOTOBIS HEREBY 'IVK"tht
by virtue of Chapter 678 of Florida
Statutes Annotated (1941). Ware-
!Xr^ACE^RWV^.'.N
the follow,nc desc-lbed I;r',ne"/npn_
sehold Goods As the prop-
erty of Robert M Hutton: andI hat on
of Beptember. 1960 dtir-
,.,, ..rs of sale, mainly b^-
twren irM forenoon and 2"0 In tne
IfSrJo... N W J4th Avenue
Miami FlofdS, the UBderalitned shaI!
offer'f'V sale t the high-
i" caa'irhand II S*U
pr.peTty. a* the property of Robert M
"lauSd at Miami Florida. thU Mt
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 48794.A
IN RE: Estate of
Kl'RT BOTTNER a/k/a
KURT ROF7TTNER
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate: __ ,
You are hereby notified ana re-
quired to present any claims and de-
mands which you may have against
the estate of KURT BOTTNER a/k/a
KURT BOETTNFIR deceased late of
Dade County, Florida, to the County
Judges of Dade County, and file the
same In their offices In the Cowty
Courthouse in Dade County, Florida,
within eight calendar months from
the date, of the first publlcstlon here-
of, or the same will be barred.
Al.niBh D BIELEY
AS Administrator
19 W. Flagler M.. Miami JTIJn^
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 50375-B
In RE: Estate of
LOUIS M. FURMAN.
IWeased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any chirms and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of LOUIS M. FIRMAN deceased
late of Dade County. Florida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
file the same In their offices in the
County Courthouse In Ide County,
F'orida. within eight calendar months
from the date of the first publication
hereof, or the same will be barred.
M. G. FURMAN
CHARLES FURMAN
Co-Executors
WEINKLE A KERSLER
Attorneys
914 Seybol 1 Building
Miami 32. Florid. .g/1,.:,. t/J.8
NOT.CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HBRBBY CIVHN th.it
the undersigned desiring to engage in
business und the fictitious name of
KENNBDY FURNITURE COMPANY
0 N W :17th Av.mie. Hlaleah.
Florida intends to register said name
with the clerk of the Cin nit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
WII.l.I \M I.IAI-.N
WEINKLE A KESSLER
Attnrnevs for Wm. LeV< "
V| | Be) hold Bldg.
Miami M, Florid. ^
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 6>C 6*36
ALEX \NDElt BALL,
i'lalntlff. i
-
I ATK1CK STACK and
STACK,
hit wife.
Defendants.
NOTICE TO APPEAR
TO: PATRICK STACK and ..... _
STACK, his wife.
Yol' ARE HKRKHY NOTIFIED that
a suit has been filed In the above
styled court by ALEXANDER BALL,
Plaintiff, for the purpose of qusMing
title to lands described as follows,
lying and being In Dade County. Flor-
ida:
TRACTS 49 and 64, Section 19. Town-
ship 34 South, Range 39 East, ac-
cording to he plat thereof, made by
the Miami F".verglade l.and Company,
Limited, recorded In Plat Book 2,
at Pace :'.. "f the Public Records of
I Mde County. Florida.
YOC ARE RBOCTRED to file your
appearance or other defensive ptead-
Ings to the Bill of Complaint filed in
this case on or before the 26th day
of September. I960, or in lieu the of
to suffer a Decree Pro Confesso |0 be
entered against you
DATED this 23rd day of August,
1960.
V. B LEATHERMAN
Clerk of Circuit Court
(seal) By K. M I.YMAN.
Deputv Clerk
I M, I J -1
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 4SS94
In Re: ESTATE OF
Chester f. sorf:nsf:n
Deoeaaed
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You, and each of you, are hereby
notified and required to present any
claims and demands which you, or
either of you, may have agalnat the
estate of CHESTER F SORBNSBN
deeased late of Dade County. Florida.
to the Honorable County Judges of
Dade County, and file the same in
their offices in the County Courthouse
In Dade County, Florida, within eight
calendar months from the date of the
first publication hereof. Said claims
or demands to contain the legal ad-
dress of the claimant and to be sworn
to and presented as aforesaid, or same
will be barred
Date August 12. A.D. I960.
BEN ESSF;N. As Executor of the
l^ast Will and Testanu nt of
CHFISTER F* SoRF:NSF:N. D. ceased
'? '?-9-16
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT.
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
DADE COUNTY. FLA.
No. 60C 8148
CHARLES ROBERT I'llATHKR,
Plaintiff,
GENEVA I'KATHER,
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Von, GENEVA PKATHKK. add -s
unknown, are required to file you*
.nswet to the complaint for dttoroe
with the Clerk of the above Court and
serve a copy thereof upon Glno P.
Megrettl, Attorney, 910-11 Congress
Building. Miami. Florida, on or before
September 26, 1960. or else complaint
will he taken as confessed. Dated
thin 23rd day of August, 1960.
e u i.i:athf:rman,
Clerk of the Circuit Court
(seal) By: WM W. STOCKING,
Deputy Clerk
8/26. S72-9-18
NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
GERALD JOSEPH 1.A I'El: MAN. who
was convicted in the Criminal Court of
Record In and for Dade County, Flor-
ida, at the June term thereof. A.D.
1960. of the offense of Grand Larceny,
for which a sentence of 18 montha Im-
prisonment in the State Penitentiary
was Imposed, will apply for cU-menc.
to the State Board of Pardons. Talla-
hassee. Florida, at Its next regular
meeting, through and by his under-
signed attorney of record.
G1NO P. NEGRETTI
8/12-19-26. 9/2-9-16-2X-30, 10/7-14
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
HT'ENCER LANCE at 321 N.E. 7Mh
Street. Miami Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
SAMUEL GOLDBERG
8/26,8/2-K-il
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS flKREHY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
iNOMY DFVORATORS at IIM
S W 11th Street, Miami Intends to
register said name wtth the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida,
AL 1.ANDSKRONER
8/26. 9/2-'.'-16
day Of August.-ltdO.
ACJCR.B. VAN LINES.
/*
NOTICE UNDER
FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
th. .inderslgned. desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious .,
-AMNEK CONSTRUCTION CO. (not
m .., nut w nth Court,
in the City of Miami, Florida iBtsngs
'>' ""IT"!. CAMNFJR
MAN A WEPMAN. Esqs.
.nine Building
Miami. Florida
By: Warren S. Wepman
y, lor Applicant .,,.,..,,
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'* COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 46308
IN RE Estate of
MARK KHAIN
1. ceased
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHAROE
NOTICE is hereby given that 1 have
filed my Final Report and Petition for
D'stribiitli n and Final Discharge as
ix of the estate of MARK
SHAIN. deceased; and that on the
20th day of September, 1960. will apply
to the Honorable County Judges of
Dade County, Florida, for approval of
said Final Report and for distribution
and final discharge as Executrix of
of the above-named dece-
dent This 17th day of August. 1960.
/a' GLORIA RFXJNEY
MAX R SILVER
Attorney
>bold Building
Miami 32. Florida ,/.*,,/,.,
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERFTP.Y GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
CUB ROOM at 18506 Biscayne Boule-
vard Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court 6f
Dsde County. Florida.
EMMORE. INC.
A Fla. Corp.. Sole Owner
KESSLER. GARS A ROTH
Attorneys for Applic.nt
1998 S.W. 1st St.
ft'18-26, 9 '2-9
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND rOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No 60SM-C
In HE: Estate of __ _
MARCEIJ>A 8CHEMBFJCH1ACR
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which vou may have against the es-
tate of marcf:li-a schembbch-
I.ER deceased late of Stark County,
(Olio. Ui the County Judges of Dade
County, and file the same In their
offices In the County Courthouse in
Dade County. Florida, within eight
calendar months-from the date of the
first publication hereof, or the same
will be barred.
MABEL SCHEMBECHLER
Ancillary Administratrix C.T.A.
MARVIN I. WIENER
Attorney
913 Afnsley Building
Miami 32. Florida
8/19-26.9/2-8
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
CORP0RATM0X OUTFITS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
FR :I--I6#S
______
III MM


Page 16-A
Jmlst> nor Mian
Friday. September 9.
I960
1
Leftward
Ho!
y MAX LERNER
Bond Women's Division Officers Will
Be Installed in 'Sheaves' Ceremony
The impossible but inevitable has happened. Both major American
candidates have swung leftward for the first time since 1940 when
Willkie ran against Roosevelt.
After wafting and agonizing for a year, sniffing the political winds.
Nixon has set his course leftward ho. raising a flurry of mutiny among
his party crew which will doubtless subside. He is talking turkey to
the boys, telling them they ran't get to port against the prevailing wind.
Publicly he proclaims, with a fanfare of trumpets, that he didnt swallow
Rockefeller's platform. These views which he announced at the eleventh
hour were (we are told) views he had hugged to his breast all along.
Why not? Even if Nixon's platform was hammered together pretty
hastily not in Chicago but in New York at the governor's dinner, a man
has the right to say what platform he will run on. Some might argue
perversely that if a man should have his platform, then the logic should
run the other way too: a platform should have its man. Since it is
basically Rockefeller's platform, it would make more sense to run
Rockefeller on it.
But have a heart. Don't intrude logic into a political situation
which is sad and messy enough without it. If the party stalwarts
assembled at Chicago followed the dictates of their hearts they would
lynch Rockefeller, send Nixon off to retirement in California, and roll
merrily to defeat in a solid Goldwater Cadillac. For all the high/alutin
egghead stuff about the tumults of revolutionary change in the world
doesn't sit well with these uncomplex souls who were brought up on
the Gospel according to Robert A. Taft. If the truth be told their hearts
belong to Barry.
M M' M
THEY TOOK NIXON, NOT BECAUSE they love him (he says pathe-
tically that no one seems to love him), but because there was no one
else they could take. But even the right wing delegates are stuck with
Nixon, who at least rescues them from Rockefeller.
In the not so Divine Comedy enacted at Chicago. Goldwater repre-
sented the Paradiso (alas. Paradise Lost), Rockefeller the Inferno, while
Nixon seemed cast in the role of the Purgatorio. somewhere between the
upper and the neMier regions. For although Nixon made a pact with
the Devil, Goldwater still believes that his "inner thinking" is conserv-
ative.
s- s- a-
IN LESS HIGH FLOWN TERMS, Nixon faced a political problem
which admitted of only one solution. If he had gone through with the
"moderate" compromise platform on which he had all but agreed.
Rockefeller would have made a floor fight and lost but Nixon would
have had to campaign with a "compromise" tattoo stencilled all over
him, especially on civil rights, which would have spelled political death
in a fight with Kennedy's all-out platform.
It may once have seemed worth the candle, in order to win over a
bloc of Southern states. But the Lyndon Johnson choice on the Kennedy
ticket ruled that out. too. Curiously it was the Democrats' choice ol
Johnson which forced Nixon leftward. Strange are the ways of history
a-c SHI
THERE ARE OTHER STRANGE THINGS about the Republican
position in the stormy present. There is the fact that just as Rocke-
feller's campaign against him helped Nixon by giving him a platform
to fall back on in his hour of dire need, so Goldwater's attack on th
pact as another "Munich" helps Nixon by putting in bis hands the ban
ner of a liberal crusader.
There is the humibation visited upon President Eisenhower, whose
>Hidgetary. economic, defense, and civil rights programs now stand vir-
tually repudiated by the man whose political life he repeatedly saved
and whom he picked to succeed him.
There is also Nixon's sense of the sadness of his own plight. After
eight years as heir-apparent, with the throne so near, and with hi'
vaunted control over the party which seemed so loyal to him, he find^
himself with a torn party whose wounds will not heal easily, and sees
the throne possibly carried off by a Democratic Pretender
9*41 W^t at"*!
BUT SAO OR NOT, KENNEDY WILL FINO HIM a skillful and
dangerous opponent. An underdog role can be turned to advantage
The image of a strong leader pitted against his party can also be turned
to advantage, especially by a man who will be talking constantly of
how he met Khrushchev in the kitchen, and will try to run againxt
Khrushchev.
People may forget that if they elect him they also elect the part>
whose stalwarts behave as if they had got stuck in the Pleistocene Age
Officers of the Women's Division,
State of Israel Bonds, will be in-
stalled Thursday, Sept. 15, at a
champagne brunch in the Medal-
lion room of the Americana hotel.
The 55 women will be installed
in the beautiful and unusual "OI
fering of the Sheaves" ceremony. J
Guest speaker at the 10:30 a.m.
affair will be Joan (Mrs. Michael)
Com ay. noted Israeli journalist and
wife of Israel's permanent repre-
sentative to the United Nations.
Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers will
be installed as Florida State chair-
man; Mrs. Max Weitz. honorary
chairman; Mrs. Jack Katzman. gen-
eral chairman; Mrs. Jack S. Po-
pick and Mrs. Samuel T. Sapiro.
I vice chairmen.
Also taking office will be Mrs.
'Bernard Supworth, Miami chair-
man; Mrs. Joseph Shapiro. Miami
| Beach chairman; Mrs. Bernard
Goldberg, builder's chairman for
Miami; Mrs. Irving Miller, build-
er's chairman for Miami Beach;
' Mrs. Sheldon Kay, sponsor's chair-
man for Miami; Mrs. Samuel Beck-
erman. sponsor's chairman for Mi-
ami Beach: Mrs. Trudy Hamer-
sihlag. organization chairman;
Mrs. David Sernaker, Chen chair-
man; Mrs. Sam F. Danels. puhli-
jcity chairman; and Mrs. Bernard
, D. Kaplan, chairman of special
events.
Area chairmen include Mesdames :
Tom C. Kravitz, Bay Harbor:,
Charles Gottlieb. Bay Heights;
Norman Gladsden. Coconut Grove;
Allen Greenbcrg, Coral Gables:
Leo Gelvan. Hialeah: Tobias Simon.
nie Grossinger, Sam Kulok. Stan,
ley C. Myers, Sam Oritt, Jacob R,r
kin, Harry Sands, Jacob Sher. Har.
old Thurman and Carl Wein'kle
Mrs. Leon Kionish, Mrs. Irv.iir
Lehrman. Mrs. David Mu-.k:it Mrs
Harry Platoff and Mrs. Samuel
i 'Committee.
Keystone Island; David Ponve,,
Nautilus; Henry Gilbert, North iT.i- Sakrais will make Op the Executive
ami. Raphael Levi, 'North Miami"
Beach; Miriam Press, South Shore;
Samuel Graubart. Surfside; and
Abraham Grunhut. West Miami.
Advisory board members who
will take office include Mesdames
Sam Blank. Louis E. Goldman, Jen-
Mrs. Katzman indicated that s*v.
jeral chairmanships and appoint-
ments to the executive and advis-
lory committees have not yet been
I made, and announcement of these
will be at a later date.
Col. Shoshana Gershon (center), commanding officer of the
Israeli Women's Army, chats with Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers
and Mrs. Max Weitz. Mrs. Meyers will be installed Sept. IS
as Florida State chairman for Israel Bonds. Women's Division.
Mrs. Weitz is honorary chairman.
two extra days
at 4%
Normally, FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS pays dividends from the
1st of the month on all savings received through the 10th of the
month. However, because Saturday falls on the 10th this month
savings received or in the process of collection by Monday,
September 12 will earn from Sept. 1 at the current rate of 4%.
We hope you will take advantage of these two bonus days
to open or add to your savings account at
FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS.
REE TRANSFER Of FUNDS from anywhere in the United States. Just bring in or
mail your passbook. There is no charge or red tape We'll take care of all
the details.
ASSETS OVa 135,000,000 00
DOWNTOWN
100 N.I. 2nd AVENUE
Monday
9 a.m. -8 p.m.
Tue$. Fri.
9 a.m. 3 p.m.
BRANCH
OISCAYNE SHOPPING F1AZA
AAon & Fri.
9.30 a.m. 8 p.m.
Tues. Thurs.
9;30 a.m.- 3 p.m.
PSKMM
FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI
EACI ACCOUNT IISIIEI W TO SIMM IT III flOUAt SAVINGS A 10AI INSUKANCE COIPOIAIIOI


i,,. s
n
j
fii(/
oman s
IMerU
Phil and Mona Warshaw having a reunion for
a short while Joseph is home from Duke Hos
pital. where he was doing research Howard
and Ira are back from camp, and Staci took a
short vacation before she started teaching third
grade .
Hy and Ruth Solomon's new house is on the
third hole of the Bayshore Golf Course The outside double
barbecue has all the conveniences, including a sink ... What heaven,
cat and play golf ...
Ricki Darwin back from a West Indies trip which made her
wonder it perhaps she ought to take a longer one Daughter
Barbara Mendeles is teaching, and son Michael goes to Penn
State .
' jfl^ Pau' Sobe's' younger daughter, Helen, returned from
camp with a pair of Water skis she won as a prize Friends say
she's as good at that as Paul is at golf Lil, incidentally, is back
from New York with Marcia, where they were on a buying spree .. .
For the first time, Marcia bought cold-weather clothes She'll
be going to Syracuse U.
Ml Ml Ml Ml
Mr. and Mrs. Norman H. Goldstein, of 20125 NE 12th ave.,
have as their houseguests Mr. and Mrs. Sol Greenberg and daugh-
ter, Elaine, of Brooklyn Elaine, a sophomore at the University
of Miami, will be living with the Goldsteins during the school year
. Norman, an attorney, has just come back from two weeks of
duty with the Marine Corps Reserve in Little Creek, Va., where
he's attached to the Second 105th Amphibious Training Battalion
. Mrs. G.'s vice president of fund-raising for Adath Yeshurun
. Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Norman Prafin; formerly of Jackson
Height, L.I., have just moved into their new home in Miramar,
Hollywood.
Ml Ml Ml Ml
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Pallot, 7910 SW 14th ter., celebrated
their third wedding anniversary Wednesday Taking precedence
over any plans, however, is the expected arrival of their second
child First-born is a son, Alan Mark, 18 months old .
They came from all over the state to play in the 16th annual
Florida Bridge Tournament at the Gait Ocean Mile hotel in Ft.
Lauderdale Seen from Greater Miami: the Jeff Glicks, Mrs.
Jasper Cromer, Arnold Perlstein, Bob S. Estis, Mrs. Bernard E.
Windt, Eddie Cohen, Mrs. Ray Pels, Mr. and Mrs. Morris B. Hor-
witz, and Miss Rose Zeilingen ... Dr. and Mrs. David Hendel and
the Joe Altschulers drove up to make arrangements for David to
play .
The Stanley Wolffs and Terry, Harry Rabins and Patricia, and
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Markowitz with Robert and Jerry golfed and
twain between rain drops at the Diplomat Then they all went
to wind up the weekend at Westview with a Labor Day barbecue.
Ml Ml MI MI
JAM Field, noted American violinist, is now in Europe for
concerts and recordings for Decca Prior to her departure, she
played at the Brevard, N.Y., Festival with Dr. James Christian
Pfohl and the Transylvania Symphony Orchestra Her first stop
in Europe, incidentally, was to play the Mendelssohn Concerto in
Scheveningen, Holland, under the great American conductor. Dean
Dixon After her sessions with Decca, Joan will be returning
to Miami Beach, where husband Al Reskin and the children are
holding down The fort on Normandy Isle ... A second European
tour of the season is already calendared for January, 1961.
Ml Ml MI Ml
From way out in California, Dick Sirkin, who used to be pres-
ident of Pi Lambda Phi at the University of North Carolina, and is
now advisor to the University of Calif, chapter, sent the president
of the chapter in Berkley, Fred Seilenger, to be a houscguest at the
N. Bay rd. home of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Sirkin, dur-
ing the recent Pi Lam national convention here .. Josh Sirkin, who
is now Univ. of N.C. president, was also a delegate to the conven-
tion .
When Jerry Soltz took his wife, Roz, on the dance floor in a
cne-picce black draped chemise, everybody whispered, 'is she?"
.. She is, and the couple will be for the third time ...
Richard and Christa Kanner came in with their Jacqueline
from Clearwatcr to celebrate the baby's first birthday with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Aaron (Marcella) Kanner ...
Mr. and Mrs. Ben-Zion Ginsburg proud new grandparents .
Happy mother and father are Rabbi and Mrs. Jacob (Barbara)
Rosoff, of New York City Baby. Ranna Bath-Sheba, was a
special birthday present for grandmother, since Ruth Ginsburg was
bom on the same day ...
After a week in Charleston, S.C., Mr. and Mrs. Harry Genet
will leave for the Calskills to spend the Holy Days at Grossingers.

Metro Commissioner Alex Gordon and his Sally and family
exhausted, but happy, after a ten-day vacation which included climb-
ing to the top of Elk Mountain, rock-hunting in Chalk Mountain, com-
munity cook-outs, and being guests of the Mitchell Wolfsons at
their estate in the Blue Ridge Mountains ...
For the past three months, Charlyne Coolik. daughter Suzan,
and sons Jeffrey and Russell have been traveling through Penn-
sylvania, the New England states, and Canada Charlyne's par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Ruskin, of the Carlton Terrace, joined them
on the way home, when Mrs. Ruskin stopped over in New York to
see another daughter, Mrs. Robert (Andrea) Magoon, currently
awaiting the stork ...
After ten days in Puerto Rico "to get away from it all," Mrs.
Sol (Shirley) Taplin is glad to be home ...
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Cherner new arrivals from Chicago He's
the retired president of a construction company there.
Ml Ml Ml Ml
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Pearl, 1100 SW 23rd ave., to celebrate 25
years of wedded bliss on Sunday evening with a dinner at the home
of their children, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey (Phyllis) Miller ... The
couple were married Sept. 7, 1935, and came to Miami 19 years
ago Their other children are Mr. and Mrs. Hank (Barbara)
Weiner, of Sherman Oaks, Calif., and twin daughters Marcia and
Bernice Pearl...
Howard Hollander back from a two-month visit to Israel, where
he worked for five weeks on a kibbutz He 11 be off shortly to
the University of Florida, where he is a student ...
Guitarist Harry Volpe, who's been seen and heard with local
and symphony groups, now entertaining at South Pacific
Continued on Paow 2 B
"{Jewish inkn4dian
Miami, Florida. Friday. September 9, 1960
Section B
Making plans for Beth David Sisterhood's second annual hind-
raising luncheon are (left to right) J. Baldi. noted beauty expert,
who will hold a clinic on hair-styling and make-up; Mrs. Mor-
ris Rabinowitz, co-chairman; Mrs. Louis Seitlin. fund-raising
vice president; and Mrs. Herman Borin, co-chairman.
Mrs. Kramer
President-Elect
Mrs. Harvey E. Kramer is pres-
ident-elect of the Sisterhood of
Temple Beth Sholom of Miami
Beach.
Although Mrs. Kramer became a
resident of Miami Beach in 1955,
she lived here during World War
II and was a member of Beth Sho-
lom from its earliest beginnings.
Born in Detroit, where her father
was president of the Shaarey Ze-
dek Synagogue, Mrs. Kramer grad-
uated from the University of Mich-
igan. She served as a vice president
and president of the PTA of the
Washington Avenue Temple in
Evansville, Ind.
Mrs. Kramer is a member of
Hadassah, Brandeis Women's Aux-
iliary, and is a vice president of
the Palm Hibiscus Garden Club.
Mrs. Kramer will be officially
installed at a luncheon at the Ev-
erglades hotel on Oct. 19.
Scholarship Body
In Meeting Here
Scholarship committee of the
Greater Miami Section, National
Council of Jewish Women, met re-
cently at the home of scholarship
chairman Mrs. Zachary Bailey,
3475 Royal Palm ave.
Scholarship and donation chair-
men, as well as service vice pres-
idents of each division, were rep-
resented.
Guests of the afternoon were
Sandra Schreidell. Linda Frisch.
Marshall Handleman, and Arthur
Fabisch. NCJW's scholarship stu-
dents at the University of Miami.
Mrs. Sidney Lewis, Section pres-
ident, discussed the past history of
Council's local scholarship pro-
gram.
Funds for scholarship grants are
supplied by donations of the gen-
eral membership of NCJW and by
special memorial funds.
mm. HAffvcr kkamik
Tiftreth Jacob Rummage Sale
Temple Tifereth Jacob Sisterhood
will hold its regular monthly rum-
mage sale at Steven's Market, 62nd
st. and NW 27th ave., on Tuesday
from 8 a.m. Chairman is Mrs. Sim-
on Kalr.tr.
ORT Chapter Sets
Painting Party
Miami Beach Afternoon chapter
of Women's American ORT will
have its first fall luncheon meeting
at noon on Wednesday at the Se-
ville hotel
Featured on the program is a
painting party conducted by Coni
Gordon, noted artist and teacher
of painting.
Mite Gordon, who is a graduate
(1 Columbia University and who
also studied al the Ecole cles Beaux
Arts in France, recently returned
frcm-a live month world wide tour.
Beth David Ladies
Map Beauty Clinic
For Fund-Raiser
Beth David Sisterhood will hold
its second annual fund-raising
luncheon of the season Tuesday
noon at the Elks Club, 495 Brickell
ave.
Theme of the luncheon is "J.
Baldi opens his second door to
beauty for Beth David Sisterhood."
Mrs. Louis Seitlin, fund-raising
vice president, has planned a
smorgasbord, which will be follow-
ed by a clinic on hair-styling and
make-up by J. Baldi.
Purpose of the function is to help
Beth David raise funds for the con-
struction of its new auditorium.
The new facility will offer addi-
tional chapel space to the congre-
gation, so that parents and chil-
dren may worship together.
Mrs. Herman Borin, Mrs. Morris
Rabinowitz, Mrs. Sam Dickson, and
Mrs. Ernest Sussman are co-chair-
men of the luncheon under the di-
rection of Mrs. Seitlin.
'Sisterhood' Will
Spark Theme
Each letter of the word "Sister-
hood" will spark the theme of the
meetings throughout the new sea-
son for Sisterhood of Flagler-Gra-
nada.
The women's organization will
hold its first meeting of the sea-
son on Thursday evening, Sept. 15,
at Flagler-Granada. "S"ociability
was the theme of the group's clos-
ing meeting prior to the summer
recess.
The Sept. 15 meeting will stress
i "nterest. Scheduled is a skit fea-
turing Sisterhood members and
written by Mrs. Meyer Brilliant.
Mr.-. Louis Cohen will make a sur-
prise presentation.
Sisterhood is also planning its an-
nual smorgasbord luncheon Tues-
day noon at the Flagler-Granada
auditorium. Chairmen are Mrs.
Benjamin Feldman and Mrs. Louis
Esloe.
Pink Ladies
'Tickled Pink1
Mt. Sinai Hospital's "Pink La-
dies" have been a little pinker
than usual this week.
Reason for the "tickled pink"
added glow is the new suite of
offices occupied by the Women's
Auxiliary.
"We're really delighted," exclaim-
ed Mrs. A. Herbert Mathes, auxil-
iary president, after the first few
days in her new office. "Within
one year, we've moved from
cramped space in the old building
to a single room down the corridor,
and now into these lovely quar-
ters."
The second-floor headquarters
for their wide range of hospital ac-
tivities gives the Pink Ladies twice
the area they had before. A recep-
tion area, compact lounge (done in
pink, naturally), two compartment-
ed private offices, a 12-by-9-ft. con-
ference room and separate supply
room make up the new suite.
"Five telephones instead of the
three we had are a needed improve-
ment, too," Mrs. Mathes commen-
ted. "With more than 500 active
members helping in various hos-
pital departments the additional
lines will keep- up working effici-
ently."
Happiest over the move is Mrs.
Maurice Yalman, auxiliary secre-
tary. On her desk is a new combin-
ation rubber band-paper clip con-
tainer bought from the lobby gift
shop.
'it'* just another efficiency that
he!ps the auxiliary."' .-he -aid. 'You
see, we run the gift shop."


t
Page 2-B
*Jeist)fk>ridkiri
Friday. September 9. I960
4
r

Ava Gardner and Dirk Bogarde form the exciting new romantic
team of The Angel Wore Red.'' gripping love story against
a background of adventure and conflict in Spain. Joseph Cot-
ten and Vittorio De Sica co-stai in this Nunnally Johnson-direc-
ted story, now at the Carib. Miami and Miracle Theatres.
bu O^CMnfc
V
Continual from P9 !
taurant's Bloody Mary Lounge .
He's considered one of the most
ver-atiie gaitarists in the ra-
tion .
Samuel and Selma Oritt at the
airport Wednesday to bid son
Michael farewell ... He begins
his freshman year in business ad-
ministration at Tulane.

Mrs. Samuel Seltzer back on
the "Job" alter a trip north .
ROM is a Mt. Sinai "Pink Lady
. Sam itta behind the presi-
dent's disk at Mercantile Nation-
al Bank ..
atd Mr- Morris Klein .
Friends cooaratelatto" Mr. and
You're Rich
When You're Healthy!
TASTE
COUNTS JOO!
Uniquely delicious,
custard-smooth
PRUNE WHIP
YOGURT
Is the taote treat supreme! The
perfect food ... so good and
nutritious! A perfect between-
meal snack. So easy to digest!
Breakstone's traditional quality.
Also enjoy Breakstone's other de-
lightful flavors Strawberry,
Pineapple, Vanilla or tangy Plain.
Another Fin*
It's another daughter for Mr.
and Mrs. Herbert (Joan) Hirsch-
(rg Grandparents are Mr.
. Nicholas Stern, of 1528 Rob-
bia ave Coral Gables, on the
birth of their son Bns was
Aug. 24 .
Mr- Freda Strelizt back home
alter a visit with daughter Marian
Wall and grandchildren .
Mrs Al (Ruby* Goldman marks
her birthday on Friday, and
tids are wishing her happy re-
turns of the day ...
Dick Bobbins drove his mother.
Ru.h (Mrs Alexander), to Chica
go to visit her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Max Karasik Then he
left for Michigan, where he's a
scpbomore...
A cook-out at the Barnett Freed-
BMM to celebrate Barbara's ninth
birthday, with grandmother Ethel
Goldstein among honored guest-

At the Allison Cabana Club,
Mrs Marvin (Barbara i Brown
ar.d Mrs. Godfrey Newman play-
ing mah jong with their guests
in the rain Michael Brown
v. he's already taller than his
mother also oblivious of the
precipitation, swimming around
in the pool .
Btrry Gcrstein must like ora-
anges And if he doesn't he'll
learn to The son of Mr. and
Mrs Harry Gerstein is off to Flor-
ida Southern College at Lakeland
in the midst of an orange
grove .
Mr. and Mrs. 1. Her*ko\vi$,
4700 Granda brvd.. Coral Gable*,
off for New York this weekend,
where they catch a plane for Eng-
land and [arael They expeet
to spend the High Holy Days in
Israel, and return at the end of
October He's president of
French Benzol and Kent l .<..>.
ers .

Humdinger of a party at W<
view Count!) club on Saturday
featured a Hurricane Blow-Out,
with hurricane Hags and lamps
... In the lobby an inilated lift-
boat Guest wore hurricane
togs The way to the candle-
lit dining room was throueh a
passage choked with "fallen"'
trees Dancing while the storm
raged Dennis and Ruth Quitner.
the Marvin Silvers, and Mr. and
Mrs. Howell Kase .
Mrs. Gustave (Ruth) Freeman
off to Brooklyn to visit her moth-
er and family Gustave will
baby-sit with their remarkable
parakeet. Bobo. who boasts a vo-
cabulary of 250 words Ruth's
secretary' of the Miami Beach
Music and Arts League and Hope
for Underprivileged Children .
Stanley Gould, the hearing aid
and radio exec, leaves this week
for England and Germany, after
which he'll visit relatives in Is-
rael Stanley will be guest
of his cousin, Joel Sternberg. one
of Tel Aviv's earliest pioneers.

Mr. and Mrs. Irving Cameon
Tore* Hadassah Meeting
It rah group of Hadassah will
meeting of the year
or Mcrday noon at Coral G;
Women's Club. 1001 E Fonce dt
Product
THE TINY
LITTLE
TEA LEAVES"
give fullest strength
and flavor!
Certified Kosher and Parve
under strict supervision of
iUbbi Jacob Cohen.
veen entertaining at Candle Light
Inn the eve before their depart-
i a six day cruise to Nas-
sau. Jamaica, and Haiti With
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Cohen
and their son and daughter-in
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Wald ended
their summer vacation at the
Sterling hotel, and have returned
'0 Brooklyn She's a national
vice president of M.zrachi Wom-
en The couple plan their fifth
\.,-it to Israel next year
Postcard from Aaron and Myra
Farr from Spam They ex-
,it to return mid-September.
Zamora Names
New Director
Benjamin H. Kaminetzky hag
been ppr^inlcd education director
of Temi'e Zamora, Nathan Davi-
dow, president, announced Wednes-
day.
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz, spiritual
leader. '.Yi'.s week joined Kaminet-
zky in urging parents in the South-
an t area "to register their chil-
dren without delay."
Kaminetzky is a noted educator
and scholar.
Birthdaxe: T*ins, William Stev-
en and Janis Florence, born July
19 at Mt. Sinai Parents are
Mr. and Mrs. Martin S. Saxon,
2371 SW 23rd st. The new
arrivals join sister Lori Beth, 3Mi
. Paternal grandparents are'
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Sasanoff, Mi-1
ami Beach Maternal grand-
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Edwin
Hertz. Miami Marty's presi-
dent of the South Shore Optimist
Club and a practicing attorney
. Evelyn's a past member of
the board of directors of Naomi
chapter of Hadassah .
And. Gerald Howard, born Aug. i
15 at Mercy Hospital to Dr. and
Mrs. Lester Greenberg .He
joins Mae Sylvia, 3Va. and Mar-
goria Elyn. 20 months Bris
- Aug. 22, with Rev. Herman
Gottlieb officiating Grand-
parents are Mr. and Mrs. William
Edelstein and Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Creenburg Great grandmoth-
er is Mrs. Ida Schroeder.
10:00 P.M.
TONIGHT
Tonight as you watch TV enjoy us)
distinctive nutty flavor of Swiss Kmghf
cheese. Great for snacks with crackers
and fruit. 6 handy "zip open" wedges.
THE ORIGIN*!
I Swiss
Knight.
r-wctsSCTimwcHccsi
Have you noticed the low, low price of Heinz Vegetarian Beans ?
You don't have to look any further: there
isn't a more popular dish in sight than
Heinz strictly Vegetarian Beans. Every-
body loves them. Everybody wants sec-
onds. Everybody goes away from the ta-
ble happy. Nourished. Why not tonight?
ji TheSeaJ of TheUnkraOf Orthodox
. .!
JmkhCoiifinatiomOfAiMrkakonth.Ub^


Friday. September 9. 1960
-JmistfkrkMon
Page 3-B
.....'MtX'MH
I.-i:i iifc':-!- !!,. | HH M
. ... .i mil<
Clubwoman Joins Jewish Floridian
One of Greater Miami's
most active Jewish commim-
ity clubwomen has joined the
staff of The Jewish Floridian.
Mrs. Jean C. (Frances)
Lehman becomes a regular
columnist in our Woman's
World Section with the pub-
lication of her first "We the
Women" in this week's issue.
(See Page 6-B.)
Coming your way in her
column will be intimate por-
traits of Greater Miami's
noted women leaders in so-
ciety, philanthropy, and club
work, as well as spot news
on the more personal aspects
of their family lives.
"In this column, you will
read all about the exceptional
women who, in one field or
another, are making this com-
munity a wonderful place in
which to live," says Frances.
"Weaving together threads
of their rich, colorful, and
varied lives will bring into
sharp focus the fabric of
which Greater Miami is wo-
ven."
And her career up until
now is perfectly designed to
help her do it. A Bachelor
of Education from the Uni-
versity of Akron (Ohio), Mrs.
Lehman taught in the city's
public schools there, mar-
ried, took time out for the
birth of a son, Jerry, who
lives in Kansas City today,
and then returned to the
class room.
" She and husband Jean came
to Miami Beach 20 years ago
and since then it's been
one honorarium after an-
other for Frances Lehman.
She recently concluded two
terms as president of the
FKMKCS LtHMAN
Federation of Jewish Wom-
en's Organizations, overall
body for 117 Jewish women's
clubs throughout Dade coun-
ty. In addition, she has as-
sumed active roles of lead-
ership with the National
Council of Jewish Women lo-
cally, regionally, and nation-
ally. In these capacities, she
was president of the Miami
Beach Division for two years,
president of the Greater Mi-
ami Section for three years,
corresponding secretary of
the Southern Interstate Re-
gion, and on the national
ways and means committee.
Mrs. Lehman has, at odd
times, also served as vice
president of the Mt. Sinai
Hospital Women's Auxiliary,
parliamentarian of the Great-
er Miami Women's Commit-
tee for Brandeis University,
and president of the Miami
Beach Junior and Senior High
School PTA.
As if this weren't enough,
Mrs. Lehman is an active
alumna of her sorority, Alpha
Epsilon Phi. (She was initial-
ly elected to Upsilon chap-
ter.) In this capacity, she has
served as president of the
Greater Miami Alumnae
Assn., chairman of the Na-
tional Scholarship and Activ-
ities unit of the sorority, and
is presently on the board of
trustees of Alpha Epsilon Phi
Foundation.
So watch for "We the
Women" beginning this week
and every week in The Jew-
ish Floridian.
Sunshine Chapter Women's Meeting
"Mimmi's limit! Tmtmris t*M"
ADELPHI SSTsAS^
Accelerated DlyllM Program
Now *i!fering far fmil Ttrm
500-526 NE 79 St. near list. Blvd.
PI 7 7623 MU 1-3568
Sunshine chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women will hold a regular meet-
ing on Tuesday, 1 p.m., at the First
Federal Savings and Loan Assn.,
900 NE 125th St., No. Miami.
Mrs. Mack Sherman, president,
announces that the first fall meet-
ing of the season will feature a
musical by the Sunshine Choral
Group, "Getting to Know You,"
conducted by Mrs. Max Miller. A
replica of the Children's Home in
Israel will be exhibited with a talk
by Mrs. L. L. Gregg.
The home was founded in 1943
by B'nai B'rith Women for emo-
tionally disturbed youngsters, who
receive psychiatric care, special-
ized schooling and individual at-
tention at Bait Began. Israel.
"Getting Acquainted" will be the
keynote, and all newcomers are in-
vited to visit with the afternoon
chapter. Mrs. Nathan Miller, vice
president, 17190 So. Glades dr., No.
Miami Beach, is in charge of in-
formation.
,. : -. ____,___-i___ -.......................

m
W?
.....' "

DStfjLKASHA
of course!
s
A traditional standby ...
for old-timey good Kasha
Varnoshkts Kasha
Knit he*, and othor treats.
Lass than 2* a serving I
Aim iff WoHTt Cnomy lUrmk (grim)...
WoHIt Koito N' Cmr WoW- Ko* $0"P-
Snd for H KASHA COOK BOOK:
PHVLUS WOW, **> Vm\ .
KASHA u^vs
Distrimulti By
LEVINSONS FOOO SPECIALTIES
1050 Ust 17* Strtt MioUoh, rWrido Ph TO MS71
Rabbinical Sec'y.
Group Organized
A new group was formed here
last week at the home of Mrs. Ber-
nard Gelbert.
To be known as Miami Rabbin-
ical Secretaries, the group is de-
signed to help further the efficiency
of secretaries of Greater Miami's
spiritual leaders.
Membership is open to all secre
taries of congregations here who
work directly with the rabbi.
i
In charge of information are
Mrs. Bernard Gelbert, Israelite!
Center; Mrs. Bernhardt Chesman,;
Temple Judea; and Mrs. Ann Platt, t
Temple Zion.
VISIT
BAKERY
ASK FOR THE BEST
IN YOUR FAVORITE FOOD MARKET
BUTTERFLAKE NEW YORK
RYE PUMPERNICKEL
CHALAH ROLLS BAGELS
division of NEW YORK BAKERIES, INC.
JE 1-7117
Su*^1*
NOW
You Can Drink
AllTbe
load Tea You
Want
WITHOUT
Gaining A 8ing>
Ouno
4-Oz. -Slz* Bottl* Only TSf
A iMdlng Pood SterM
STARTS MONDAY
.
i
/-'
i
? *
.

great savings
throughout the store
for men
for women
for children
for the home
GREAT SELECTION
COME EARLY 9ff
SHOP MIAMI MIAMI BEACH TIL 9 ,4*
163rd ST., FT. LAUDERDALE AND W
WEST PALM BEACH TIL 9 30 Jyg

Now, take advantage of Burdine's
great Bargain Bee savings, and stock
up on items for the home, for your-
self! Use one of our convenient credit
plans, buy now, pay later! Come
early, starts Monday at 9:30 A.M.
All five Burdine's stores.
FOR ALL MIXED DRINKS


ggv
Fog4-B
JewistincrMiar
Fridoy. September &. l0
Jewish Flortdian Exclusive
YomM
c
ARRIAGE COUNSELOR
Kationallt Famous Marriage Counselor and Author
HAL PEARL IS ON VACATION THIS WEEK
Even after the Church gained its notable victory
over Rome it continued to be obsessed with the no-
tion that since man himself was bom out of an act
of concupiscence he was permeated with sin.
St. Auguatine. who in his youth had been a great
profligate, drove home this point to its logical con-
clusion. Developing the doctrine of original sin, St.
Augustine maintained that sin was transmitted from
generation to generation in a sort of vicious circle
from which man could never extricate himself Lend-
ing heavy support to this fatalistic theory was Pope
Gregory the Great (C.E. 590-604) It was he who
declared that since the lust of our parents" Mesh is
the cause of our very existence, the act itself was
sinful. The wild and undisciplined surge of sexual
desire was for him proof supreme of the existence
of original sin.
Nor did it matter to the Fathers whether sex
was performed within or without marriage. It was
the act lUtlf which was sinful and therefore to be
avoided if salvation in the world to come was to be
achieved. There is no material difference. Augustine
B/rote, between the carnal act of a man and his wife
and that between a man and a whore. Both were
Sinful. Two hundred years later. Augustine's strange
doctrine was endorsed by Pope Gregory who de-
clared that even coitus within holy wedlock was
never free from sin. especially if the act gave pleas
ure to either of the parlies.
Asceticism Fashionable
Sex. indeed, was to be tolerated, if at all. only
for pupose- of procreation, so that the race mi^ht
reproduce itself. It was not to be performed merely
for pleasure, a view that has colored our attitude
|wardl sex in this country since the Puritans landed
at Plymouth Kock.
Even wr.hin the narrow confines of marriage.
the Church drastically cut down the number of days
on which it allowed a husband to have relations with
his wife. He could not have intercourse with her on
Surdavs. Wednesdays ami Fridays. Nor could he do
so for forty days before Easter and forty days before
Christmas. Nor was the act permitted for three dayi
before communion and from the time ol conception
to lorty days after childbirth.
Because sex is one of the most insistent and im-
perious of all drives, it was denounced by nearly all
the holy men of the Church. Asceticism became the
fashion. Men even took to castraiwn themselves,
following the example of OrigeflL, one of the greatest
and most inlluenti.il thinkers of Holy Church.
The minds of the Fathers, in fact, were aflame
with lust and desire. Tortured by their own laacivi-
lisness, they tended to make a virtue of their weak-
ness .nd called upon all others to deny the reality ol
the flesh. Sex and women were the twin evils You
aie the gate of hell, the unsealer of the forbidden
'tree, the first deserter of the divine law.'' screamed
Clement of Alexandria, pointing the finger at woman
At the Council of Ma con in AD. 585. it was wriwsjy
proposed that woman lacked a mortal BOtd, a prOBOah
tion the Council finally rejected after a long and
earnest discussion.
Many holy men. after taking the nuptial vows,
simply deserted their wives, abandoning the joys of
the flesh for more spiritual pursuits. Both St. Abra-
ham and St. Alexis fled from their brides on their
wedding nights, while St. Nilus convinced his wife
it would be better to live on Sinai than with her.
Renouncing the Flesh
When Theodore fell in love with Hermione and
made plans to marry her. his friend. John I'hry-os
torn, who later became a saint, wrote so vivid a des-
cription of the horrors of love that Theodore quickly
abandoned the project. "The groundwork of this
corporeal beauty.*' wrote John in 370 C.E., "'is
nothing else but phlegm and blood and humor and
bile, and the fluid of masticated food ... If you con-
sider what is stored up in those -beautiful eyes, and
that straight nose, and the mouth and cheeks, you
will alfirm the well-shaped body to be nothing else
than a wilted sepulchre Moreover, when you see
a rag with any of these things in it. such as phlegm,
or spittle, you cannot bear to touch it even with the
tips of your fingers, nay you cannot endure looking
at it: are you then in a flutter of excitement about the
storehouses and repositories of these things?'
In the Christian view, the only respectable way
out for women, as carriers of the germ of original sin
was to renounce the flesh and live as pious virgins
And this, under the persistent urging and prodding
of the early Church Fathers, they proceeded to do
for the greater glory of God and his only begotten
son.
Eternal Temptress
Temple Sinai Sets
Women's Panel
On Wednesday evening Temple
Sinai Sisterhood will hold its first
meeting of the season.
Mrs. Sam H. Lunell, program
chairman, will present a panel dis-
cussion of "You and the U.S.Role
of Women in Our Democracy." Mrs.
Mario J. Schram, president of the
League of Women Voters of Metro-
politan Dade County, will be mod-
erator.
Sisterhood members serving as
panel participants are Mrs. David
L. Crowell, Mrs. Philip Roth, Mrs.
Jack Kirschbaum, and Mrs. Har-
old Shopmaker. Members will par-
ticipate from the floor.
American Savings
Appointments
Morris N. Broad, executive vice
[president of American Savings and
Loan Assn. of Miami Beach, Wash-
ington ave. and Lincoln rd., re
jcently announced the appointment
i of Philip Bernstein as a teller with
the Association.
Shepard Broad, chairman of the
board of directors, also announced
the promotion of Kenneth Brill to
the post of assistant treasurer.
Brill joined American Savings
I several months ago as a member
I of the Accounting Department.
Lets Be
Realistic....
TWt'i it. tuck thing ti tap S)uatiy
fad Mfnd chaap No mmwm f
gamisHlag. flavoring ana tanda,iIlp,0
ap.liad by Mm* at ttsa "eafSSIr* can
malt* iafariarr praduct tat*. U, fj,rt
to. quality Wa at Can.Uli.ht In.
tint purekaaa tka Waal maars pracuraala
than awr chats prapara than t. plaata
tka lasta mf tka matt axe'rin. gamma*.
Candkhght Inn has long baan Ik.
gathering placa fa tp.rt.-aa, artists,
pr.fatM.nal prop la anal thaatrical
gt.upt who anky such spacialtiat as
Agad Staaks. Prim. Rib af Baaf, *
many othat del-ghtf ul antrias.
Eicellant aarvica. king sic driali. a*.
raalistic prka* guarantaa for yaw, dollar
tor d.llar, tka bast in alining plaaswra
Open dairy for lunch and sarvmg din-
nan from 5 p.m. to midnight, you will
find Candklight Inn, undar manage-
ment af Hemy leitsan. combines mfet-
maKty with raluatkm. In tka eyes af
tourists and Floridiant alika, a dining
establishment second ta none. Candle-
light Inn .s located one block Noith cf
the Grave Playhouse Thaarra.
largest feaai/y Trade ia
ON TV* ST. CAUSEWAY
1
>
_ ?
J
Actually, the Church authorities pointed out.
woman was only exchanging her role as mistress,
wife and mother for the far greater one of being the
bride <>t Christ. "Let the seclusion of your own
chamber." she was told, "ever guard you: ever let '
the Bridegroom sport with you within. If you pray,
you are speaking to your Spouse: if you read He is
speaking to you. When sleep falls on you. He will
come behind the wall and will put his hand through
the hole in the door and will touch your belly. And
you will awake and rise up and cry: 'I am sick with
love.' And you will hear Him answer: 'A garden in-
closed is my sister, my spouse, a spring shut up, a
fountain sealed'."
At bottom, too. was the widely prevalent male
dread of the witchery of love. Ever since Eve, in
(set, man has feared woman as something mysteri-
ous, who entices and seduces him. robbing him of his
-trength and power. To man. woman is the eternal
temptress who attempts to wean him away from
mother, father, sisters and brothers, and finally de-
stroys him in her never ending quest for sexual and
biological fulfillment.
It is not woman who thus fears man, but man
who fears the unquenchable lust of woman. At all
costs, she must be mated to fulfill her life work even
if. in ihe process, both are emotionally annihilated.
Wow Costing for Musical
Dade Heights Jewish Congrega-
tion. 1401 NW 183rd st.. announce-
that casting is open for the musical
production. "Bahama Mama." to
be shown this fall Auditions were
to be held at the congregation on
Thursday at 8 p.m.
ROYAL HUNGARIAN nuo CATERERS
731 WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH JE 8-5401
FOR SI'PERB 4 \Ttltl\1.
WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS # BANQUETS
OUt MANY SATISFIED CUSTOMERS ARE OUR BEST REFERENCE
RIYIERAltw RESTAURANT
DELICATESSEN and CATEBHS
FULL COURSE DINNERS SERVED IN OUR DINING ROOM
Friday Him Sunday Smorgasbord Mon. thru Thurs.
CLOSED FOR ROSH HASHONA
OPEN SATURDAY NIGHT, SEPT. 24th
Place your Take-Out Orders for the Holidays in Advance
1830 Ponce do Leon, Corner Majorca, Coral Gables
For Reservations call HI 8-5441 Closed Saturdays
MAKE YOUR WIFE A MALKE!
* And make the holidays a wonderful experience for the
entire family by spending
it with us. Enjoy our South
Sea Island Cabana Colony,
exceptional cuisine .
holiday activities .
0ir (MM MOOT TO
Ttmnt tMANU-ti.
JtMMY LA VACA A Ms Orafc.aigMf
,ar
ifl'lHCVOOj?,^^
itBe* r2==s*>^T
I caajplataly air conditioned
Char las Sr Mat mar. Gr Mar
MOIIll
OltKtcT ON 'Mi OCfsl J' 11 wi.MSKI

lUr
s o .1 I
cookinc
170jto **E f ^ WI fk FR ^7996
NEW KOSHER
WE'RE GOING HOME TO
ft*erytdy'< joins; home to "Morrisa's". especially at happy holiday-
attar BetMiite tb<-> know hi the brand thai give* you pure, drlkious
#R wtmchsh .. light, luscious, ready to serve, nuktvt f
ALL-WHITEFISH DE LUXE GEFILTE FISH
mm ws sr.it*** sniimn er ssstiisb's reee resssoTi, mhv. mmtmm ...
ROMWELL
ABE
GEFTER'S
ticTsav Lasts a saaaara assaavia
mi tim sMsaetace ratsirara
meases ssavwa baiiv
sriciu. salt sesAa ret* aim
stcastv eaers a aeaers as sxtba
CHAMSC SSUU. CRUNCH l MSB
SfrM PnsrERTS SHt SATtL
Eur.paan flan Available
'6'
* ear
eta MRsee
tieeu eoc
so eisesa
esata riials .act
n it w aeesw
Till SAILS AVAUASLf
CENTRAL Attt CONDITIONING INDIVIDUALLY COMTROtLIO
PBIVATi BtACH end POOL CABANA CLUB if 4-1141
ON Trie" CRAM HtOMT AT
H0TETh.UmU Fssv^sCertaTtv*J
WtU OFFKIATf rot TM ******
HOLIDAY SPIC1AL-12 B*n>- ".TTla
**ftt. Jilt t. Ott. J*4\ *** f|#-,i
M.lld.ya. Full Amarlcn PI... 3 maU da.ly
aa* au. tr*m rifivm* raa
. caatst L.u.sa -----
. ,! rv oaeja *** JJ^
asMeia*
. mi star
. WHINES MAST
eav caste srtasrr ra
. cschtah s*aarv ____
i.TUTAt.SrtsTf ssseirrir


Friday, September 9. 1960
Jen isi ncridfian
Page 5-B
Record Nursing Class Opening
The largest class in the 10-year peeled to convene for opening ses-
a year of intensive training on Mon;ta,lon Pcnod concluding Friday.
day.
Student* in the 12-month
mw imc lA-IUVIlltl
More than 70 students are ex- court*. Ifith since th. school was
established, will divide their
time between clinical training in
Mt. Sinai Hospital and class
room and laboratory instruction
in the Alton rd. building formerly
occupied by the hospital.
The first four months of training
are designated as "pre-clinical."
culminated by capping ceremonies.
Successful completion of the entire
course qualifies students for licens-
ing examination by t h e Florida
State Board of Nursing, one of the
school's accrediting agencies.
More than 600 applications were
received by the school for the 1960-
61 course, a record number.
I Under the direction of Mrs. Car.
'men F. Ross, director of nursing
'and education at Mt. Sinai Hospi-
tal, the school offers the only ho3-
p i! a 1 affiliated practical nursing
course in Florida accredited by the
National Assn. of Practical Nutse
Education and Service.

EZRA READING THE LAW
It was on the first day of Rosh Hashanah in the year 444
B.C.E. that the completed Torah was first publicly read in
Jerusalem. "And Ezra the scribe stood upon a pulpit of
wood...and opened the book in the sight of all the people!'
Neh. 8:4 and 5.
TR-

' .......
iill 'I"*
iS-

A JOYOUS ROSH HASHANAH TO ALL!
From the Colgate-Palmolive Company
makers of these fine Kosher (y) Parve Products
Put all 4 on your shopping list-everything you need?
for kitchen, laundry, bathroomfor easier cleaning
and a brighter home, holidays and the year arouodl
NewAJAX
Gives more total
cleaning power than
other leading cleanserg
New Heavy Duty
formula TAB
tftfttt clothes clean dear throughl
VEL
VCLPoWder Liquid
Both with super grease cutterworka*
like magic on dishes, pots, pant*
1


Page 6-B
Quite a woman is Bernie Stevens' Sue. Recently home from Rus
sin her exciting and eye-opening experience didn't change her thinking.
It".- a known (act that she has always taken a definite stand for more
anl better public welfare and human relationswitness her American
Jt ish Committee responsibilile>
Foremost among Sues' many community activies is her desire to
v k directly with children. Besides having tor own Girl Scout Troop
N 48. to which the Stevens' daughter. Sara, naturally belongs. Sue
acts as a trainer for other Scout leaders. In addition to training them.
Sre has for the last several years, under the aegis of the Federation of
Ji ish Women's Organizations, conducted many leadership courses
Consequently, she has helped many a new organization president
or ner Roberts Rules of Order way
* *
THE SUMMER DOLDRUMS CONE
Labor Day weekend is over, the littlest ones are back in nursery
school, or plain old-tashioned public school. The teen-agers are busy
v.h their sweaters, flats, formals and crew cuts.
Mark Brent Wickman. son of Dr. and Mrs William Wickman. is off
tr Tulane in New Orleans for his first year of college. His folks are
r. in-; that some of that very fine medical school well rub off on him. .
Col. and Mrs. Nathan B. Rood's younger daughter. Ginger, enters
V.; eaton College for girls for her first year, while Judy Ann returns to
Ridcliffe for her junior year. Radcliffe is really a girls' Harvard.
re the young women attend classes with Harvard men. Sounds
v iderful.
* *
P. T. A'ers and all the club ladies are settling down with their mem-
bership lists and opening meeting agendas, and final plans are in thej
: km4 fur the biggest and best club year yet. Isabelle ( Mrs Howard)'
i 11 who fl.-w to Rome with her sister. Muriel E. Richter. editor of,
rel Digest." to entorview the Olympic stars, heard Pans calling
I I a id clear and is on her wav there .
Carol (Mrs. Arthur) Courshon la back from Chile with her family.
Arthur was on busnu-ss for the U S. government. Carol says
.si cjn pack and unpack better than anyone she knows. .
What fun to be 23. in uniform, and with a brand new car. The
1 paid Schwartz, gave LarryLiuetenant no lessan Alpine Sunbeam
. >h sports car. He's now on his way back to McDill Air Force
1 with his birthday present.
* *
FC LI TIC KING-BUT NO POLL
Many must have watched the Miami delegation at the Democratic
t vent ion in California to see if they could spot Claire (Mrs. Sidney)
Y. mtruub. I couldn't, but her jewel of an Ada who has been with her
2. years managed to catch a fleeting glimpse.
For the immediate present. Claire is storing up energy by spending
]. of time in the pool at her Brickwell ave. home. Strange not to j
chairs set up in the pool area for a meeting. But Claire's head
-t be spinning with all the plans for the Sept. 25 opening of Miami's
r- \ Museum of Science and Natural History, of which she is president.
i. too. she is quite excited about the camp that should be started
B for the Florida State Society for Crippled Children and Adults.
Claire, inciedentally. was instrumental in getting Stanton Swanson to
pi vide the fifty acres for the non-sectarian camp located near Orlando.
t- :m now. Claire, it's goiug to be a busy winter.
* *
V.MO'S OOT THE COOKIES?
Jae and Rossi Gleicher went to Blowing Rock. It didn't blow, but
it rained On the way home, in Atlanta. Rossi stopped in at a knit
1 9 tod discovered it was run by Bunny Vinson. Do you remember
t m? Harold and Bunny and their two daughters lived here for
> irs. She made the most marvelous cookies. Now that it's cooler,
v< re all getting ready to start to bake again. .
Stan and Martha Myers still at Grossingers. relaxing. Martha
iht me one thing III never forget: "Never judge an office or a job
Die poi son doing it." Smart thinking and. oh, so true.
* *
C ER THE LAND OF THE FREE
She's still excited about opening day at the Olympics, and I got
ted listening to her. Miriam Frank went to school in Cannes this
- nmer. She took French, but from the little giggle that went with
report it's proablly more accurate to say she had a very' good time
I tidn't learn much French. .
Then she went to Rome and saw the torch-lighting and heard the
I l> pealing. All the doves were let loose to fly with the Olympic
--age to every nook and crannv. Then, when the American flag
i. :ne into view, what a thrill! Everything after that was anti climactic.
un says. Throbs in throat and all that. .
Regular "Who Dunit" Story: The first thing Claire (Mrs. Arthur)
BottehU bought for their new home was an equisite dining room light
1 ture. First, the cleaners broke one globe. It was fixed. Then
re movers broke one globeof course, the same one. It was fixed.
;. w it's smashed for the tird time. Who dun'lt?
Freedmans Visit
Cyprus Gardens
Mr. and Mrs. Stanford William
Freedman are in their new home
at 11820 SW 176th St.. Miami, fol-
lowing their honeymoon spent in
ss Garden*.
The former Sandra Joyce Schrei-
dell and her groom exchanged 3:30
p.m. wedding vows at Beth David
Synagogue on Sunday. Sept. 4. Rab-
bi Yaakov Rosenberg officiated.
The bride, daughter of Mrs. Rose
Schreidell. 1239 SW 23rd st.. chose
a floor-length gown of peau de soie
with scalloped lace neckline. She
carried a white orchid on a Bible.
Matron of honor was Harriet Co-
hen. Bridesmaids included Menia
Ickovitz. Barbara Donner. Sydney
Reuben. Rac Meschaan. and Helen
Goldstein.
Best man was Sidney Schreidell.
Ushers included Guy Nepler. Earl
LaKier. Dick Levine. Stanton Altz-
man. and Sonny Cohen.
The bride and groom both attend
the University of Miami school
of education, and belong to the Na-
tional Education Assn. and Florida
Education Assn.
In addition. Mrs. Freedman is a
Sunday school teacher at Flagler-
Granada Jewish Community Cen-
ter. She will graduate from the
U of M in August, 1961. The groom
will graduate in June, 1962.
Friday, September 9, i960
Wrrner- Kahn
MIS. STANFORD rVKMAff
Werner Kjhn
MRS. MAX COtOfAlt
Miss Levine Weds Law Graduate
Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg offici-
ated at the 5 p.m. ceremony uniting
in marriage Sandra Ruth Levine
and Max Aaron Goldfarb on Sun-
day. Sept. 4, at the Everglades
hotel.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
Hy Levine. 629 SW 11th st.. Miami. I
The groom is the son of Mrs. Lil-
lian Goldfarb, Far Rockaway. N.Y. j
Matron of honor for her niece
was Mrs. Eleanor Casten. Harold
Goldfarb acted as best man for his
brother.
The bride chose a white peau de
soie gown for her wedding day. She
carried two orchids on a white.
Bible
Newlywed Mrs. Goldfarb is a
graduate of Miami Senior High
School, and attended Beaver Col-
lege in Philadelphia. She graduated
cum laude lrom the University of
Miami, where she belonged to
Gamma Sigma Phi and Phi Alpha
Theta.
The groom attended schools in
Brooklyn, as well as Brooklyn Col-
lege. He is a graduate of the Uni-
versity of Miami law school His
fraternities are Tau Epsilon R.io
and Alpha Phi Omega.
Reception followed the ceremony
at the Everglades Roof. After a
Nassau honeymoon, the couple will
be at home at 623 SW 11th St.. Mi-
ami.
Hadassah Open House
Menorah group of Hadassah will
hoid an Open House on Monday
noon at the Elks Lodge. 405 Brick-
ell ave. The program will feature
Mrs. Charles Gottlieb as speaker.
Comedy skit will follow.

In Miami it's
FLORIDA-FOREMOST
DAIRIES
for Horn* 0&lhry
Phone FR 4-2621 '
The treat name in dairy predicts
FRANK J. HOLT, Manaesr
Wrrn*r-Kahn
MM. J0C1 ORf CNNVT
Miss Gutnick Now
Mrs. Greenhut
Judi Gutnick became the bride !
of Joel Greenhut in 2:45 p.m. cere-
monies at the Americana hotel on (
Sunday. Sept. 4.
The bride is the daughter of Mr. !
and Mrs. Joseph Gutnick. 19600
NW 11th ct The groom's parents
are Mr and Mrs. Joseph Greenhut. |
311 NW 198th st. Rabbi Irving
lehrman officiated.
Maid of honor for her sister was
Lorraine Gutnick. Bridesmaids
were Renee Dome and Gerry
Greenhut. the groom's sister.
Best men were twins Roy and
Barry Levine. Martin Cohen and
Harvey Glatzer acted as ushers.
The bride, a legal stenographer,
is a graduate of North Miami High
School. The groom attended the
I'niversity of Miami, and is an in-
dustrial engineer.
Reception followed the ceremony
at the Americana. After a tour of
Florida, the couple will be at home
at 2080 NE 167th st.
DAN SEROTT ANNOUNCES
The Opening of
P.Y. CORP.
Wholesalers & Exporters
OF NATIONALLY ADVERTISED LINES
> Complete line of SHEETS, BLANKETS, SPREADS, TOWELS,
BATH MATS made by Cannon, Dundee ft. Peppered for
Hotels, Motels, Apt. House*, Homes.
Complete line of INFANTS WEAR ft FURNITURE including
Layettes, Swings, Cribs, Mattresses, Bassinettes, Strollers.
k Complete line of CHILDREN S ft BOYS' A GIRLS' APPAREL
TO SIZE 14. Sport Togs, School Clothes and Dress Attire.
AIR CONDITIONED AMPLE PARKING
8:30 to S P.M. Mondays thru Fridays
We Invite All Our Friends to Visit Our Showrooms at
127 N.E. 9th ST. Phon FR 3-8737
BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER
CONVALESCENT HOME
NON PROFIT NON-SECTARIAN
SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY
Undar Strict tuptrvnon of th Orthodai Vaad Hakaahruth of Plarld*
Rabbi Or. laaac H. Cvar, Dlraclor
24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL
ALL DIETS OBSIRVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS
MOOfftN IWHMtnr I FORMSNNMS FRNPROOF MMUNIM
EXPERT PAINTING
DONE REASONABLE
Interior Exterior
Free Estimate Wl 7-1015
MJGUST BKOS HY,
** i, .... *h i w r '
is ht \ r
ORDER YOUR NEW YEAR'S CARDS NOW!
INVITATIONS PEtSONAllZH) STATIONERY,
WEOOINGS MATCHES,
tar BAS MIUAKS NAWCINS, PC
MANN AH I*. SCHER
ALL YOUR PRINTING NEEOS
ENGRAVING. IMSOSSING,
MINTING
SOCIAl 1
COMMERCIAL
Phone FR 1-719S 1*00 S.W. Rrtt Avenue


Friday, September 9, 1960
-Jewish fhrkUan
Page 7-1
Ok
arm in
w
yours,
U
cLclittt aMppUL
ppi
VACATIONING in Nassau is al-
most like being home, be-
cause it is just about impossible
to walk down Bay st. without see-
ing familiar faces. Most Miami-
ans ask the same question us-
ually about shopping and what
to wear.
For the benefit of those of you
who have not yet been to this de-
lightful island, and are soon
planning a trip, here are a few
pointers.
Buy in advance your swim suits
and sports wear. The choice is
limited, and the prices are high
for comparable merchandise.
There are, however, a few spe-
cialty shops featuring items that
you seldom find in the States
such as Caprice, just off Bay st.
In Caprice, you will find Ital-
ian and French imports that have
not been seen locally: Capri pants
in a choice of colors that is
breathtaking; the Bermuda-length
shorts that you will practically
live in, shown in a selection of
fabrics and colors that makes it
a pleasure to look at. They also]
feature an Italian Bikini that
flatters most any figure.
Summers here are inclined to
be rather warm, with the high hu-1
' midtiy causing discomfort. Tight ;
[clothing should be avoided. Full
kirts and no stockings are rec-
ommended for daytime. Shorts,
Japri't. or slacks are acceptable
anywhere on the Island during
the day, and also in many of the
nore casual evening spots during
the week.

BEING on the water, and prob-
ably around the dock area,
ruins more elaborate coiffures. A
common sight is a scarf tied over i
the hair and is recommended
on any of the short island cruises, j
cveh ii only over to Paradise .
Beach.
The Mademoiselle shops in Nas-
sau feature genuine African
prints that are unobtainable in
the United States. These cotton
prints are made into swim suits,
play wear, and dresses for day
and evening. The styles are sim-
ple and outstanding, and make
a nice souvenir of your stay.
While the bright, garrish colors
are acceptable for evening when
on the Island, we suggest they
be kept for the more casual at-
home entertaining. Mademoiselle
also features Sea Island cotton
prints, with exciting Bahamian
Calypsos and Fire Dances on one
of the world's finest cotton fab-
rics.
Among items that rate high on
your list of gifts to bring home
are the native-made wood carv-
ings from Island Woodcrafts.
"Graven Image s," as well as
more practical paperweights and
centerpiece bowls, come decor-
ated with bits and pieces of trin-
kets from the ocean and beaches.
Some of the pieces have English
money used as trim. Island Wood-
crafts has also added to its col-
lection small carved dolls that
are hung around the neck and
worn as costume jewelry.
Bay st. is famous for its Old
World charm, but if you prefer
to do your shopping in more mod-
ern surroundings, there is the
Nassau Shop. Here you can
browse for hours in air-condition-
ed comfort and pay exactly
the same prices as in any other
shop.

BRICES are consistent in Nas-
sau whether in a dingy lit-
tle store on a side street, or in
one of the larger modern stores.
The only price where bargaining
is acceptable is in the native
Beth Emeth
Women's Events
Beth Emeth Congregation Sister-
hood was to hold its first regular
meeting of the new season on
Thursday evening.
On Sunday, the Sisterhood will
hold a cake sale. Proceeds are for
the school library fund. Mrs. Stan
ley Roscnstrauch is chairman of
the event.
Sisterhood will salute Hawaii,
the nation's 50th state, at a lunch-
eon Wednesday. Featured will be
Miss Elida de Feres, of the Studio
of the Dance, and a Hawaiian menu.
Co-chairmen are Mrs. Stanley Lon-
don, Mrs. Ruby Rubin, and Mrs.
Howard Richman.
SUPERFLUOUS HAIR
Permanently Removed
Y ELECTROLYSIS
Short Way. Method
ELECTROLOGIST
Physicians' References
1085 OADE BLVD.
Miami loach
ly Aooin>mat
TEL. JE 2-4306
or UN 6-9887
ABC SHORTHAND. GREGG, PI1MAN
Comptcm.lry, FIX. IBM, NCR. ore.
For o'her courser please consult
YIUOW PAGE 620. PHONE BOOK
A It C I D II I "*'*"* AND
ADtlPHI TUTORING SCHOOl
Attendance accepted by Bade County
Board of Public Instruction.
500-536 N.E. 79th Street
Near Biscayna Blvd.
PL 7-7623 MO 1-3S6I
A-l EMPLOYMENT
DOMESTIC HELP
DAY WORKERS
Ph. FR 94401
House Cleaning
FREE ESTIMATES
HOUSt OrUHNGS 6 CLOSINGS
Terrene Marti. Weed Fleers
Vinyl and ftuhfcor Fleers
CLEANING and SEALING
RUG SHAMPOOING
AA and J
FLOOR WAXING & PORTER SERVICE
315 N.I. 59th Street
>L 9-2921
10% DISCOUNT WIT* TRW A
FUR RE-STYLIH6
IN OUK TRADITION Of
HMST WORKMANSHIP
tXN CONVEBT YOUR OUTMi
furs ^o THl
-: FASHIONS Of TOVORR' *
From $39
r
martin
FLORIDA FURS & CLINIC
2296 Coral Way HI 4-0544
MIAMI
1117 Lat Ola* Blvd. JA 4-7697
FT lAUDEROAlf
straw market. The comment from
a recent Miami visitor was: "The
prices are so reasonable to be-
gin with, and they spend so long
working, that I haven't the heart
to bargain!"
Another of the unique island
industries is the Chelsea Pottery
works. Each piece of these beau-!
tiful ceramics is individually de- j
signed and hand-made. T h e y I
make lovely gifts or serve as re-
minders of your visit.
Perfume and liquors are of
course your best buys. Fine Eng-
lish china is available at a price
way below that in the States, and
you may ship it back home so
that extra luggage is no problem.
You will also find some unusual
linen pieces, but some of the
prices are not much lower than
at home.
You will find it very easy to I
"go native" in Nassau. Casual
clothing, casual hair styles, little
cosmetics, and an over all air of i
relaxation. Every day, I see more |
of our local "natives," who are m
now bringing along their children.
Despite the almost complete ab-
sence of television, the youngsters
manage to survive and besides,
children are included in the duty- ]
free quotas, which make it pos-. |
sible to really stock the liquor
cabinet.
If Nassau has not been added
to your list of interesting places
to visit, you should consider a |
trip. Cruise ships sail for a long!
weekend, they are not too expen-j
sive, and you have a feeliag of
"getting away from it all."
AIRS. STEWART WALD
Wold, Kaplan
Exchange Vows '
Mr. and Mrs. Irving B. Kaplan,
of 3630 Flamingo dr., Miami Beach,
announce the marriage of their,
daeehier, Beth, on Saturday, Aug.
6. to Stewart Wald, son of Mr. and
Mrs.Samuel Wald. of Brooklyn, at
Temple Shaare Torah in Brooklyn.
Rabbi Amos Miller officiated.
The bride graduated from Miami
Beach Senior High School, where
she was an honor student. She at-
tended Connecticut College for
Women, and is at present a student
at Adelphi College in Garden City,
L.I. She is the granddaughter of
the late Benjamin Dubrow, well-
known restaurateur.
Mr. Wald is an alumnus of Tufts
University, and is now attending
New York University college of
medicine.
The bride was given in marriage
by her father, and wore a floor-
length peau de soie gown with a
cathedral train, reembroidered
alencon lace at the neck and
sleeves, and a sweetheart neckline.
Her crown was double-tucked with
tiny pearls and a fingertip veil.
Her sister, Bonnie Kaplan, waa
maid of honor. Bridesmaids were
Laura Kaplan, another sister, Bar-
bara Rossman. Marcia Wald. and
Sondra DeLeon.
Best man was Stephen Cohen,
and ushers were Gerald Selkowitz,
Phil Ziring, Lawrence Shapiro and
Neil Rosenblum.
Mr. and Mrs. Wald will live in
Kew Gardens, L.I., after their re-
turn from a honeymoon trip to
Puerto Rico and Virgin Islands.
NEW
DAIRY MEAL
TREAT!
bravo! bravo! bravissimo! Italiai-stvjil
CHEF BOY-AR-DEE*
CHEESE
RAVIOLI
THE MARVELOUS
MEATLESS
MEAL
THATSREADY TO
HEAT _'M'EAT!
For your family, your guests ... for your
very next dairy lunch or supper famed
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee has captured a real
Italian flavor in this new Cheese Ravioli
feast! Just heat ... and here's what you
serve! Italian-tasting tender little macaroni
pies filled with tangy cheese lavished
with savory tomato sauce, and seasoned to
perfection the real Italian way. |
What a treat to serve .. and for your
budget, too. Chef Boy-Ar-Dee Cheese
Ravioli in Sauce cost just about 15* a serv-
ing. Each can serves two. Buy several cans
at your grocer's now. J



I


Page 8-B
rjetvlsti HcrkMan
Friday. September 9,
I
IS. HIKBCSJ RIPHAN
Miami Women
Will Represent
Pioneer Council
Mrs. Milton Green, president of
Greater Miami Council of Pioneer
Women, is leaving shortly for New
York City, where she will be a rep-
rrilftitlf at the kick-off confer-
eiu. of Pioneer Women's 35th an-
niversary Sept 18 and 19.
Mrs Franklyn D. Roosevelt,
Beba Idtlson, Deputy Speaker of
the Knesset. Avraham Harmon, U>
red Ambassador to the United
sfaies. and other well known per-
sonalities will be among the speak-
ers.
Mrs Clara Leff. national pres-
ident, designated former national
pre>ident. Mrs. Israel Goldstein, as
national chairman of the 35th an-
niversary celebration. More than
1.000 presidents and other key
officers are expected at the cele-
bration which will be followed by
similar conferences in October in
Edmonton and Ottowa. Canada.
Many delegates will make the
Pioneer Women's pilgrimage to Is-
rael to attend the conclave in, Je-
rusalem at the King David hotel
in October.
Upon her return from New York,
Mrs. Green will head a Council-1
sponsored Bon Voyage party on
Tuesday. Sept* 20. 1 p.m.. at the
Barcelona hotel in honor of the \
Rephan, Mager
Live in Charleston
MIm Claire Frieda Mager
daughter of Rev. and Mr* Morn
D. Mager, Miami Beach, and Her
bert Rephan. son of Mr. and Mn
Jack Rephan. Charleston. S.C..
were married Aug. 7 in Charjpston
Rabbi Nachman Rabinovitch offici
ated in the Brith Sholem-Beth Is
rael Synagogue.
Given in marriage by her father,
the bride wore a floor-length gown
of silk organza fashioned along
princess lines. Filigreed chantilly
lace embroidered with sequins and
pearls bordered the sweetheart
neckline. The skirt was highlight
ed by lace appliques studded with
sequins and pearls and ended in
petal tiers which flowed into a
chapel train She carried a Bible
topped with a white orchid and
tube MM
Mr- Gerald Mager. sister-in-law
of the bride, was matron of honor
Bridesmaids were MLwes Sasu
Warren. Miami Beach. Rosaleen
Jacob*, Miami Beach, and Myra
Altman. Charleston.
Nathan Rephan. brother of the
bridegroom, was but man I'shers
were Gerald Mager. brother of the
bride. Frederick White, cousin of
the bridegroom. Marvin Brody.
Stanley Feinberg. Jack Karesh and
Avrom Kronsberg. all of Charleston
After a reception held in the
synagogue, the couple left for a
wedding trip through the Southern
states. They now reside at 128-B
Hester st. Charleston.
Mrs Rephan was graduated from
Miami Beach High School, and at-
tended the University of Miami,
where she was a member of Sigma
Delta Tau sorority.
Mr Rephan was graduated from
Rivers High School and the College
of Charleston, and attended The
Citadel. He is associated with Mon
arch Building Supply Company in
Charleston.
Vote Campaign
Project Opened
Plans are being completed for a
tele-vote campaign conducted by
the Women's Division. Chamber of
Commerce of Surfside. Bal Har-
bour and Bay Harbor Islands.
Telephone chairmen of streets
and avenues met with Mrs. Beulah
Butler, president. 9020 Collins ave.,
on Friday noon, when the general
campaign was outlined.
Members and residents of the
three communities wha are eligible,
but not registered for national elec
tion. will have the opportunity to
register at the Chamber of Com
merce office in Surfside, 222 95th
*t.. Sept. IS through 17. 10 a.m. to
6 p.m.. daily.
Mrs. Pauune Broida. of Bay Har-
bor Islands, is project chairman ot
all division activities.
MRS. DONALD KAYNtt
Kayners to Live
In Chicago
Mr. and Mrs. Donald H. Kayner
will live at 432 West Belmont. Chi-
cago, III following their honev
moon trip through the Southeastern
United States.
The former Miss Dorothy Adler
and her husband exchanged 5 p.m.
wedding vow.s before Rabbi Joseph
Narot at the Barcelona hotel on
Sunday. Sept. 4.
The bride is the daughter of Mr
and Mrs. John Adler. 75 So. Shore
dr.. Miami Beach. The groom i>
hi' son of Mrs. Elaine Kayner. of
Chicago, and the late Alvrn KRJ
ner.
Maid of honor for her sister was
Mis, Elsie Adler. Robert I.achman
was best man.
The bnde chose a ballerina-length
gown of white chantilly lace over
beige taffeta. Her illusion neck
; line and crown were of the same
| material.
Newly wed Mrs. Kayner is a grad-
uate of Miami Beach High School,
and attended the University of Wis-
consin and University of Miami.
The groom attended Miami Beach
High and the University of Illinois.
He is an insurance executive.
Mrs. Pardo Will
Be Installed
At Beth Sholom
Mrs. Joseph Pardo, president-
elect of-the- PTA of Temple Beth
ShotoW.Vill m*irfflalleTr*at a lunch-
eon at the Everglades hotel on
I Wednesday, Oct. 19.
Mrs. Pardo has been living in Mi-
ami Beach since 1941. She attend-
ed the University of Miami and
directed Young Judea groups in
Greater Miami for several years.
She taught in the Beth Sholom re-
ligious school for eight years, and
u.is active in Hadassah.
Mrs, Pardo is on the board of
the North Beach Elementary
School, and serves as cochairman
t "?* v >'Y" of Study Groups. She is a past pres-
; a.*-.,^ ident of the Opti-Mrs. Downtown
nip, and is a member of the Mi-
ami Beach Opti-Mrs.
On Oct. 19. she will also be in-
stalled as a vice president of Sister-
hood, since the installation will
also be for officers and directors
of the Sisterhood of Beth Sholom.
W>rti"r-K*liti
MIS. JOStrH PARDO
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
Dade Heights Jewish Congregation
1401 N W 183rd STREET
SERVICES WILL BE CONDUCTED BY
RABBI MAX ZUCKER
CANTOR EMANUEL MANDEL
Reservations Available at Synagogue Office
Monday Thursday, 7-9 p.m. Sunday 10 a.m.-12 Noon
FOR tHfOtMATIOH:
NA 4-1711
Fully Air-Conditioned Temple
*IGISJATI0N FOt MUCIOUS SCN0O1
rye Witness Report
Stephen S Wise group of Hadas-
ah will hold its first meeting
of the 1980-61 season on Monday.
: 11:30 a.m.. at the Delmonico ho-
tel. Mrs. Nat Barth will give an
eye-witness report of the dedication
of the new Hadassah Medical Cen-
ter in Israel.
local women who will represent
Greater Council of Miami Pioneer
Women at the Jerusalem conclave.

On Thursday, Sept. 29. Kadimah
chapter will also honor members
who are making the Israel pil-
grimage. Mrs. Fred Sandier and
Mrs, Mimmie Stone will be feted
at a card party and dessert lunch-
eon at the Park Lane cafeteria on
Coral Way. Mrs. Lillian Cohen is
chairman of the function

m
CONGREGATION OF
MONTICELLO PARK
INVITES YOU TO ATTEND
The Opening of Our New
Synagogue and School Buildings
Ceremonies
11th Avenue and 163rd Street, N.E.
FRIDAY Sr-pt 9th Opening Service, 8 15 P.M.
SATURDAY Sept 10th Installation Dance, 8:30 P.M.
SUNDAY Sept 11th -Membership Breakfast 930 A.M.
SUNDAY Sept llth-The Laying of the Cornerstone
4:00 P.M. OPEN HOUSE 4:00 to 6:00 P.M.
And This Stone. Which I Have Set Up For A
Pillar Shall Be CD's House"
------------
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL
Beth Raphael Congregation
139 N.W. 3rd AVENUE, MIAMI
PRESIDENT JULIUS SAPERO ANNOUNCES
MSERVATI0NS NOW BEING ACCEPTED
FOR THE
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
CANTOR MOSES WEISS
WUi Officiate
MAKE RESERVATIONS AT THE SYNAGOGUE
Mornings HI 1 p.m. Evenings 5 to 8 p.m. or
Pheee Ralph Krieaer, Secretary, FR 3-9807
I
THE UNION OF AMERICAN HEBREW CONGREGATIONS
Patron and Parent Body of Reform-Liberal Judaism ___
cordially invites you to join one of the affiliated Temples listed below:
TEMPLE SINAI
11100 NX IS* AVENUE. WORTH MIAMI
North Ilf oNI.V Reform Tempi*
Now registering for Daily Nursery School
and Kindergarten. Sunday and Hebrew School
LIMIT KI > NI'MltKK or" IIICM HOlJt BAT HEATH
v.-iIImI>u-in fullt air-conditioned aanrtuary.
Mseae: ft 4-0*11
Or. Benno M. Wallach Herbert Sa'ran Chet Gale
it.. Bjd it- i intor
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
4144 CHASE AVINUE. MIAMI lEACN
"The l.il-ial f"ona;reaU>n on th* Mea-h"
The Beat in Jewish Education for Your Children
Leon Krooiab, Rabbi la\i'l Coavfetr. Cantor
CAU TNI TEMPLE OFFICE Ji 4-7231
Fur Inrurinalloii Reg-urdum Maenbel utiM Ml
THE BETH SHOLOM FAMILY PLAN
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMI
137 NX It* STttTT. MIAMI
Orthtter Miami OS* il Raidrtn Synagogue
Of. Joseph I Narat. BasaW
Services eveiy Friday evening al 815 o'clock
Far Temple affiliation A information call FR 1737
Hialeoh Reform Jewish Congregation
U3W. 44th STRUT, HIAIEAH
For Information or Registration
Call Our Secretary, Mra. Edna Wiaaer
TO 74524 TO t-4404
Real ad 'I1' iim* "
Hebrew School -September ?, S:30-S:30
Religious School-September 11. :
TEMPLE BETH AM
54SO N. KINOAU DRIVE, SOUTH MIAMI Religious School Hebrew School Nuraery School Adult Institute
tiii: si i:i RB in Tram Rabbi Herbert Baumgard Cantor Charles Kodner M0 253*
TEMPLE JUDEA
320 PALERMO AVINUE, CORAL CARIES
'..mill reatered ("onerafotlon"
Nuraery School. Religioua School.
Hebrew Education. Youth Activities
Morris A. Shop Herman Gottlieb
.1.1.1
HI 4-4073
Ml 34737
L


Friday. September 9, 1960
*Je*isi>fkr*U9tj
Pag* 9-B
H.WttHIHi.i"! |il-.|1|,III Ml i
TALES OF MORALS
A toTtoite. consumed by ambi- I
ion. blinded by iu own self-import- 1
:n.e. dtnrtd.to change its courted
\ ,n hit.

One ddy, ieeing an eagle toar I
::taienu>arii. he accosted it upon it.- I
Ending and as^rd him to ta\e him '
aloft. Thuj, the tortoise would do I
u>methmg that none o/ hu specie* 5
. nuld do. This accomplishment, he r
; rrajoned. would place him in a ?
!f -lore important position among hi* =
The eagle, perceiving the vanity
of the tortoise, readily consented. ;
! He plucited up the tortoise and
,;uic,ly flew up into the air. The
'' higher the eagle flew, the more the I
tortoise regretted his impetuoiu am-
bition. The earth seemed to recede
and become smaller. The river
.. v\ed lik,e' narrow winding threads,
its inhabitants resembled tiny in-
j vrcti who toon disappeared com-
I fldely from view. The head of the
unse began to reel in /right.
<-/m Jke fKcalm Kjf Rabbi Relives Experiences
Of People of Early Israel
The eagle taunted his passenger I
until constant questions. "Do you 3
u'ant to go higher?" "Do you feel I
. ^uite at home'"
mid only reply with sporadic
I (nuid only reply with sporatic I
R-runts of assent or dissent.
.Suddenly, in scorn and disdain. I
[the eagle let go of the tortoise and I
the latter pluneed to the earth
learning too late of the evils of un-
I limited ambition and vanity.
MORAL: Ambition can be a
lessmg or a curse provided we
now our limitations and do not
>tep out of character.
. .... ... .. 1 1.. -. ....
\ : t 1
4 I T!
.omiao D-ons
a1?? Rtano ,n \iion ar
>ins rvvfti anpTn Tiwa
jnia *?# D'TpjDr^ BT?!
"iaa nasr n*?x .D^yixpa
inix*? mm n^is -ra
t 1 : -1
liao bbyi itfx ,D^3xri
in aatf *nnann ^ina
T 1 '
(rnaVis mas ma rnxina)
IANSLATI0N -
S
c r v 1 c c s
^Jlt 1 0 CWJc ebend
babbi moms SHOP
...the Bible olive
By RABBI MORRIS SKOP
Temple Judes
During the past few weeks,
Jewish readers of the weekly Si-
drot of our Bible have been reading
the records of the earliest experi-
ences of our people in the Land of
Israel. We have read of the early
settlements in the Promised Land,
of the covenant with the Hebrew
people that they would settle in the
land and become a holy people, a
Light unto the Nations, and, a bles-
sing to mankind. My wife and I
have just returned from our first
visit to this Holy Land of ancient
memory and fantastic future. We
realized a life-long hope and dream.
Not only did we experience the
spiritual joy of being in Jerusalem,
but we actually got to understand
what so many people have noticed
that the my raids of stars could
almost be touched, the full moon,
so close to the earth, and the his-
'orical places mentioned in the
Bible, in every nook and cranny.
We visited Meah Shearim. with its hundreds of gates leading to
narrow alleys and hovels where the pious. Orthodox Jewish quarter is
concentrated. We saw the borders at Gaza and Lebanon, the hundreds
of impressive memorials to the young and old who died in the struggle
for independence and the establishment of the Jewish State. We were
part of buzzing Tel Aviv (a bit of Miami Beach in the Holy Land), we
were at the market on Thursday in ancient Beersheba, and even rode
a camel for 20 paces. Immcmorable are the experiences in Haifa on
Mt. Carmel, Biblical Jaffa and Acre, and Nazareth and Bethlehem and
Tiberius.
The only land where Jews can look at a glorious past, participate
in a challenging and exciting present, and look forward to an inspiring
future is Israel. What stories to tell about Israels dynamic, courageous,
probing, mentally alert and proud youth! Sad but hopeful are the faces
of the thousands of orphan children in many homes and villages, eating
simple foods, wearing cast-off clothing, yet growing healthily and being
integrated into the new. pulsating life about them. We were proud of
the great schools and hundreds of serious-minded students busy at the
university and at various technical and research tasks keyed to the
future of Israel and the good of humanity.
We enjoyed the happy songs, the talented musicians who are part
of the great Israel Philharmonic Orchestra, the outdoor dances, the
intellectual gatherings and spirited discussions about life and its
meaning.
We visited the synagogues, but we were not inspired. The services
lack personal conviction, lack decorum and leave one with the realiza-
tion that the youth of Israel will yet develop their own religious outlook
based not on the authority of the past but on their own experiences and
developing philosophy of life.
But the experiences in Israel were soul-stirring, intellectually stim-
ulating and made the Bible come alive in every valley, at every climb
of a hill, at every stop in a village, city and cave.
AOUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
Friday |:S0 p.m. Saturday 11:30 a.m.
S.imon: "Why I'oniwrvatlve Syna-
OfUM in Our "'immunity Bngagi
Oiihinl.ix Hiaduai.- as Thoir Spiritual
re."
ANSHE EME8.
Conservative,
president.
2533 SW 19th ave.
Maxwell Silberman.
Malben
Malben teaches the old people
arious trades and they market
Duvenirs, textiles and carpets,
lattresses and the like, and sup-
port themselves by their work.
Notwithstanding the fact that we.
ave no mass immigration today
lalben is preparing to extend the
etwork of its activities. In the
ear future they will tram young
eople (forces) for the tasks of
ocational teachers. These will
'ork in the immigrant centers and
'ill help those who because of
arious reasons have not suc-
eeded in integrating themselves
rto the society in which they live.
(Published by Brit Ivrit Olamit)
What is the m**nin3 of the word
"Shas"?
"Shas" is the abreviation of two
Hebrew words which beegin with
the consonants Sh and S. The
words are "Shishon Sedorim,"
which mean "the six tractates of
the Talmud." The Talmud is Is-
rael's most important document
after the Bible. It includes law and
legend, scriptural interpretations
and moral precepts.

Who was H rh*t exposed th Ko
Klux Klan in Florida?
It was Herbert Bayard Swope,
one of the world's greatest report-
%t\%%WkW ttWfMBtH '" I ......'.TTii::::;r:i:i WtftWtfM
This page is prepared in co-
operation with the Spiritual Lead-
ers of the Greater Miami Rabbin-
ical Assn.
Rabbi David Herson
Coordinator
CONTRIBUTORS
Rabbi David Hereon
Tales of Moral
Rabbi B. Lton Hurwitt
Know Tour Heritage
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Gems of Wisdom
CAHDUUGHTING Tim
17 Dul 6:14 p^m.
ers. He was the first winner of a
Pulitzer Prize for reporting. In
11)20. he became the executive cdi-
| tor of the New York World.

What ws>r Ht grat achievement*
of Lodwig Lewisohn?
Ludwig Lewisohn devoted more
than three decades to explaining
Judaism and Zionism to American
Jewry. He wrote novels, short
stories, memoirs and propaganda
tracts. He was also a noted drama
and literary critic, as well as a
member of the faculty of Brandeis
University.

What art the> Protocols of the> SI-
dr$ of Zion?
It is the name of a spurious, com-
pletely false document, first pub-
lished in Russia in 1905 by a Cxar-
ist agitator. It claimed there was
an organized plot on the part of
Jews to overt?"iw the govern-
ments of the world. \
BETH DAVID. 2435 SW 3rd ave. Con
eervative. Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg
Cantor William W Llosen.
Saturday 9 a.m. Ran MKsvaJi: ltutn. |
itaua;hter "i Mr and Urr Hi rl 11
Hoodwln Bail MitcvaJi Brnent, on of 1
Mi. .1 ml Mr.- Mendel l.ij>H4-huta.
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox
Rabbi Solomcn Sehitf.
l-"i l > I 1" p in K,ilincla> I M a.m.
Sermon: "Appreciation of th*. I"i -'ii 1
lied Land."
BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave.
Conservative. Rabbi David W. Her-
on. Cantor Hyman Fein.
Kiiilav V I." p.m. OejfBlon: "K.-ward
and i'nnWhni.-nl Saturday 9 a.m.
Bermon: "The Bfflcacj of BieasinK*."
--------
ETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman.
ETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tlbor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamchee.
Friday 1:16 l>m. Saturday l:M am
-ciinon; "ttynafOSUe Affiliation."

BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave.
Orthodox. Julius Sapero, president.
3ETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or.
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
--------
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 40
16th at. Orthodox. Rabbi Chaim
Karlinsky.
CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER.
8755 SW 16th st.. Miami. Rabbi Sam-
uel April. Cantor Meyer Gisser.
DADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1401 NW
183rd St. Conservative. Rabbi Max
Zucker Cantor Emanuel Mandel.
Kildjry s p.m. Sermon: "i.<-ai nun: and
ij_n.-i.iiM Ran Mltevah: Cynthia,
lauaitter >. Mr and Mm Paul Blti h
II. Salnidav a.m. Bar Miusah:
irvln^. aon oi M' and Mm. llbert
iti.s.mbera. Ronald, son ot Mr. and
Mr*. Albert Rosenberg; KnnaUI. >-"i
.f Ml. and Mr- Mol I i I'anl.
p-LAQLER- GRANADA. 50 NW 51st
pi. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard
Shoter. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
: Ida] 9:14 p.m. Satinda.. :< a in Bai
Mitsvah: JerrrisY, son f Mr. and Mm
i.....ii Roth. Mlsxaha S:43 p.m. Bai
Mitsvah: Ralph, aon "f Mr. and Mrs
M.\..niiii- Aaua.
FT. LAUDERDALE EMANU-EL. 1001
E. Andrews ave. Reform. Rabbi
Marius Ranson. Cantor Sherwin
Levine.
HIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CON-
GREGATION. 1150 W. 8th St.. Hio-
leah. Rabbi NathanoZwitman.
HEBREW ACADEMY. 918 9th st. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross.
----
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen.
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1416 Euclid ave
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self.
PMdai 1:1! I1 -m. s.mud.iv :I0 a.ni
Sermon: "Chanajtaaj our i"mm-n t-
I'.l.s-liii;.-."
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION
1101 SW 12th ave. Traditional. Can
tor Ben Grossberg.
--------
MONTICELLO PARK. 194th st. and
NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi
Max Lipschitz. Cantor Ben-Zion
Kirschenbaum.
Kiidav v ij p.m. Twin Baa Mitsvah
Roberta and Blleen, daughters "' Mr
ind Mrs. L'hannon Hand. Haturda>.>
I i i ;. m Bar Mitsvah: Bdward, son >>'
i Mra Ma l.c-nii. r: Jonaihan.
on Of Mi and Mrs Arnold Slia mi .>.
EOUTHWEST CENTER. 9438 SW 9th
St. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein.
TEMPLE AOATH YESHURUN. 2320
NE 171st St. Rabbi Jonah Caplan.
Irlday s p.m. Sermon: "Blessing and
t-i.r What Reason?" Onsg
Hhabbat ii"-'- ^ and Mra Harold
i". nsburg, In honor "f their ekahth
eroddl i hJersary, Saturday a.m.
, TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall
dr., 8. Miami. Reform Rabbi Herbert
Baumgard. Cantor Charlea Kodner.
----
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1945 Polk St.,
Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffa.
--------
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly
wood. 1725 Monroe at. Conservative
Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest
Schreiber.
BVIday >. p.m. Sermon: My Trip to
larael." Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mitsvab
ivt,'. wm <>f Mr. ami Mrs. Alexander
1 Rubins
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase
eve. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronlab
Cantor Davlo Convlssr.
, fc*i Iday S:1B p.m Bermonette. Satur-
day 10:45 a.m Bar Mltavah: Michael,
-..ii of Mr and Mrs. Klll.it IV.ul. I
W. .t'lli si.
--------
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 19800 NW
22nd sve. Conservative. Rabbi Shel-
don Edwards. Cantor Seymour
Hinkes.
I TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing
ten sve. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Hirsch Adler.
TEMPLE ISRAEL. tS7 NE ttth St.
saBBasBsaassBBBssHaaBBBnssnnBBnsnnBsiamsip^
GEMS OF WISDOM
Through faith, man experience
the mraning of the tt'orld, through *
action, he is to give to it a meaning. I
BABl I
*
Th< memory of great action*
I never dies. disrai I.
see
Men must beware of loo^ini? up- I
* on religion as an ideal to be yearned
J for; it should be an ideal to be
I "applied." dubnow
see
Religion must justify itself through
I ihe moral action. ELBOi.r-.
e e *
To refrain from sinful action i*
- iuelf a religious act. HUNA,
e e
Wisdom mithout action is h^e a
I tree without fruit. J, kimiii.
e
Et-ervone can raise himself, but
* only by his ourn actions.
BRAT2LAV.
see
Act tohile you can u'hile ycu
have the chance, the means, and
- the strength. SABBATH.
Rev. Moqer Will
Chant Service
Rev. Morris D. Mager will ren-
der the musical portions of the
liturgy during High Holy Day serv-
ices at Temple Zamora, Nathan
D a v i d o w president, announced
Wednesday.
Davidow said Cantor Mager will
also be heard at Selichot services
Saturday midnight, Sept. 17.
In preparation for the Holy Days,
Davidow said that new opera-type
seats have been installed at the
Temple, as well as a modern air-
conditioning system. Tickets are
available daily from 7 to 9 p.m.
Sundays, tickets may be purchased
9 a.m. to 12 noon, and from 5 to
7 p.m.
Rev. Mager was for many years
associated with several large con-
gregations in New York City. Pres-
ently, he lives with his family at
4555 N. Bay rd., Miami Beach.
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
Canter Jacob Bornstein.
--------
TEMPLE JUDE... 320 Palermo avs.
Liberal. Rabbi Morns Skop. Cantor
Herman Gottlieb.
Friday B 15 p.m. Bermon: "I Do \'i>t
.:.i.n." Saturday aorvii n-
luc i. d b) Mlnj ons Ii
TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th St.
Conservative Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cantor Edward Klein.
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th St. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can-
tor Samuel Qomberg.
Ki-iilay 6:1". and s I", p.m. Hern -n:
"The Approaching; Haya f Ae." Sat-
urday <:4ft a.in Sermon; "Woeklj r.-r-
;i..n.
TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12180
NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno
M. Wallach.
Friday B:K p.m, Bermon: "Are Wfc
Worthy?" Saturday ii m Bai M i-
ati David, soa of Ml and Mis. I HOS aid.
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 981
Flamingo Way. Conservative. RaDSI
Leo Helm.
Friday 9:1! p.m. Conart-sratlon to uiat
farearell 1" i-ollt-se students s. n
"Striving for Knowledge or Aiming for
Wlsd.mi trneg Hhaobat hosts: Mr.
gad Mrs. Morris Wyman. Satin
' a.m.
--------
TEMPLE ZAMORA- 44 Zamora ave.
Conservative. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitc.
-------'a------
TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wan.
man. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb.
--------
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 9500 N. Miami
ave. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Can-
tor Albert Glantz.
I' lii\ I ;-i p in. Sermon: "What <"a
l*rayer Do for ITs?" BsTturda
Sermon: "Jewish Attitudes r..w ird
--------
TORAH TEMPLE. 1254 West avo.
Traditional. Rabbi Abraham CasseL
Dice
Cantor Morrii
VEHUDAH MOSHE. 13030 W
hwy. Conservative.
Berger.
Prhaa) 1:11p.m. Bonbon: "The Nat ire
of Judaism. Batur9a> S a.m. liar
Mltavah: Andrew, -on of l>r. and Mra.
William K Bon

YOUNO ISRAEL. 990 NE 171et St.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Staubar.


^
Pag* 10-B
Donor Games
Begin Monday
Ner Tamid Sisterhood will start
its donor games with a kickoff
brunch on Monday, 11:30 a.m., in
Sklar Auditorium of the Temple.
Mrs Jack Greenberg is chair-1
man of the project, which will con-
tinue to take place every Monday
in the auditorium. Funds raised
will help support the religious,
school.
Co-chairmen are Mesdames Fred
Deutch, Bernard Falk, Era Rosen-
feld, Harry Levine and Bess Lindc.'
JmlslinrMkKi
rridy. S^XWBber
Beth Sholom Youth Meet
Annual breakfast reunion of
members of the Junior High De-
partment of Temple Beth Sholom
religious school will be held on
Saturday morning, when students
will greet their schoolmates for the
first time during the new semester.
Program will include singing, re-
view of summer experiences, and
meeting new teachers. Returning
Beth Sholom Temple Youth will ,--~ -~r-^-------* a?-----a -r----- ,. ,i "*
present short talks on their plans Left to right are Mrs. Maurice Rev.tz. hosetess; Mrs. Herbert
for the year ahead, and Rabbi Kaplan, program vice president; Mrs. Jack Sperans, co-chair-
Leon Kronish. spiritual leader, will man and vica president; and Mrs. Hyman Bergad, member-
discuss his recent trip to Israel. ship vice president.
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION
1101 S.W. 12th AVENUE
Suggests you make early seat reservations tot the
HIGH HOLY DAYS
Directed by Guest
RABBI SAMUEL MAX MACHTEI
ASSISTED BY
Cantor Benj. Grossberg
m
AND CHOIR
Pray in spiritual atmosphere.
Be inspired end enlightened by the timely
sermens of RAW MACHTEI
Seating Committee Hours:
9 A.M. to 5 P.M.; 7 30 to 10 P.M.
Friday and Sunday, 9 AM. till Noon.
COMFORTABLY AIR-CONDITIONED
Phone FR 1-6334
Menorah Women's
Member Coffee
The home of Mrs. Maurice Revitz.
1250 97th St.. Bay Harbor Island,
was the scene of a recent member-
ship coffee given in honor of new
members of Temple Menorah Sis-
terhood.
"Sisterhood Story," a musical
program, was presented and direc-
ted by Mrs. Herbert Kaplan, pro-
gram vice president. In charge of
the event was Mrs. Hyman Bergad,
membership vice president, and
her co-chairmen, Mrs. Jack Sper-
ans and Mrs. Jacob Schwartz.
Serving on the committee were
Mrs. Joseph FeMman. Mrs. Jack
Segal. Mrs. Ben Blumer, Mrs. Alvin
Schlesinger. Mrs. A. Louis Mechlo-
witz is president of the group.
Simon
Dead of 72
Simon Seiden. for many years di-
rector of the Jewish Forum of the
Air, died Sept. 1 at the age of 72.
Mr, Seiden. who lived at 590 SW
24th st.. came here 15 years ago
from New York.
He arrived in the United States
from Poland in 1938. and lost his
father, wife, and three children to
the Nazis.
As a radio broadcaster in New
York and through Jewish publica-
tions that he circulated here and
in Europe, Mr. Seiden helped re-
unite some 1.200 displaced persons
with their relatives after World
War II.
Ha cam* to Miami in 1945, and
three years later launched M*
Jewish Forum of the Air, which
was heard on station WMIE At
the time of his death, he was vice
president of Beth El Congrega-
tion and the Greater Miami He-
brew Free Loan Society.
He was also a member of the
[board of the Greater Miami Coun-
cil of the Jewish National Fund,
and belonged to the Zionist Organ-
ization of America.
Surviving are his wife. Mary:
>
SIMON StIDtN
Women's Council to Meet
Miami Beach Council of B'nail
B'rith Women will meat Monday I
at the home cf Mrs. EUie Belsky I
840 Raymond st. Program will in!
elude a discussion of Council'! pro-
jected membership affair Oct. 241
at the Deauvij't hotel.
FLAGLER GRANADA
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
50 N.W. 51st PLACE
high holy 04r sims m out iftwir
AMI CONDIllONtD AUDIJ0KIUM MOW AVAIlAHt
OFFICIATING WILL BE
RABBI BERNARD P. SHOTER
and Cantor Fred Bernstein
For Furthur Information Call HI 4-6547
Ner Tamid Will
Hove Dedication
On Sunday at 1:30 p.m.. Temple
Ner Tamid will officially dedicate
the Jordan Gardens of its cemetery
section.
Jordan Gardens is located at
Lakeside Memorial Park, NW 103rd
ave. and 25th st.
Dan Piver. chairman of the dedi-
cation, announced that the service
will be conducted by Rabbi Eugene
I.about? and Cantor Samuel liom-
berg. Jack Shaw is chairman of
the cemetery committee.
TEMPLE ZAM0RA
44 ZAMORA AVENUE CORAL GABLES
ANNOUNCES
HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES
In Their New Air-Conditioned Temple
V CONDUCTED BY
RABBI B. LEON HURWITZ
ASSISTED BY
CANTOR MORRIS MAGER
and Rudolph Brill and Philip Rice
SEAT SALES NOW ON!
EVERYBODY WELCOME!
MONDAY thru THURSDAY 7 to 9 P.M.
SUNDAYS: 9 A.M. to 12 Neon s to 7 P.M.
Isadore Evans
Succumbs at 78
Isadore Evans died Saturday.
Sept. 3. at the age of 78 He lived
at 435 21st st.. Miami Beach.
Owner of the Evans Governor
hotil. Mr. Evans came here 30
years ago from New York City.
Survivors include his wife, Gus-
sie. four sons. Irving. Arthur, Jack
and Harry, Miami Beach; and
three brothers, Irving, Charles and
Mendel. New York.
Services were in New York, with
local arrangements by Riverside
Memorial Chapel.
MIDDLE AGED WOMAN
mTftESTED IN A 6000 HOME, Seiar*.
as Ceaaseaiea, Kosher Heesstioeetr.
1050 I IMC CRN STttfT
Hourwooo. FIA.
DRIVING TO NEW YORK
Abeet Seat. 14 far 2 ar 3 week*. Will
take 1 or 2 Ladies to N.V.C. ana' Wring
bock about Oct. 1. $15 seek way.
Opportunity to tot yoor family for
holidays. Coll Wl 7-2*04 after p.m.
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
Congregation Beth El
500 S.W. 17th AVENUE, MIAMI
Hat Recently Betn Completely Air-Conditioned
Services will be Conducted and Chanted
by our distinguished
RABBI SOiOMON SCHIFF
Philip Berkowitz, President
and the Rabbi, Officers and Directors
of the Congregation
EXTEND TO THEIR MEMBERS AND FRIENDS
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY, HEALTHY
AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR
> Enjoy Individual Soft Opera Sorts
> froo mursery sorrko tor small children
while parents aro praying
P Fret Junior Services for Children ooes 6 to 13
CHOICE SEATS STILL AVAILABLE!
GET YOURS NOW!
Additional High Holiday Services at the new,
air-conditioned Congregation Beth El Anshe Sfard
on the same premises, conducted by
Cantor Yitschok M. Greenblatt.
SEATS AT LOWER PRICES.
For Further Information Contact Office,
FR 9-3004 or Mr. Harry Merrrc"ein.
Membership in our Congregation offers many
advantages for you ... your children and
entire family JOIN NOW AND BENEFIT.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL FR 9-3004


I
Friday. September 9, 1960
+Je*isfi Meridian
Page 11-B

A corsage is yours free~fo'r the asking, artcfWTM be presented*^'
sh Floridian to each mother of a Bar or Bas Mitzvah
if the request is addressed to "Corsage for You," P.O. Box 2973,
Miami 1, Fla., one month in advance. Requests may be made on
a postcard, and should include the name of the Bar Mitzvah and
date and place of the ceremony. The corsage will be forwarded
to you courtesy of Blackstone Flower Shops in time for the Bar
Mitzvah occasion.
LEGAL NOTICE
GEOffGE
MICHAEL
BtUCE
Eric Kaplan
Bar Mitzvah of Eric Floyd Kap-'
Will take place Saturday morn
I Sept. 10. at Temple Menorah.;
iMvilh Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz of-
fit iatinR.
Eric is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Itrbert Kaplan, 7280 Gary ave.
Jle is a student in the religious
f fhool of the Temple, and Nautilus
Junior High.
Out-of-town guests will include
Irs. William Weiss, an aunt, of
Baltimore, Md., and Mrs. Louis
larks, aunt, of Brooklyn, N.Y.
Reception in his honor will be
held at the Dunes motel at 7 p.m.
*
Cynthia Mitchell
Rabbi Max Zucker will officiate
|t the Bas Mitzvah of Cynthia Di-
ne Mitchell during Friday evening
prvices. Sept. 9, at Dade- Heights
Swish Congregation.
[Cynthia is the daughter of Mr.
t.ri Mrs. Paul Mitchell, and at
pnds seventh grade at Norland
|ink>r High and the religious school
Dade Heights Jewish Congrega-
on.
Cynthia was recently chosen
[Juliet Lowe Girl" of her Girl
Jcout troop, and served as a
F'Teacher of Tomorrow" at Nor-
land, assisting with the first and
fourth grades.

Bruce Kettler
Temple Emanu-El will be the
kite of the Bar Mitzvah of Bruce
Richard Kessler on Saturday morn-
big, Sept. 10. Rabbi Irving Lehr-
nan will officiate.
Bruce, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sid-
ney Kessler, is in eighth grade at
Ida M. Fisher Junior High, and
attends Temple Emanu-El religious
school, where he is an honor stu-
dent.
Reception will be held Saturday
evening at the Fontainebleau ho-
le]. Out-of-town guests will include
Jr. and Mrs. E. Bernhang, Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Cohen, Mr. and
Jrs. Louis Kaplan, Dr. and Mrs.
Stanley Bernhang, Dr. Arthur
.B'.rnhang, and Dr. Stanley Cohen.
til of New York Ci'y.

Robert Fuller
Robert Fuller will become Bar
Mitzvah during Saturday morning
service*, Sept. 10, at Temple Men-
orah, with Rabbi Mayer Abramo-
witz officiating.
Robert is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Martin Fuller, 1200 Marseilles dr.
He attends Nautilus Junior High and
the religious schol of Temple Men-
orah.
Reception in his honor wi'l he
held Saturday evening at the Fam-
ous restaurant.
*
Jonathan Shamrvs
The Miami regional winner of
this year's national Bible contest
will be Bar Mitzvah during Satur-
day morning services. Sept. 10, at
Congregation Monticello Park.
Jonathan Shamres will be for-
mally inducted into the adult Jew-
ish community during the Bar
Mitzvah celebration, with Rabbi
Max Lipschitz officiating.
Jonathan is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Arnold Shamres. During the
national competition in New York
~ity last May, he placed eighth in
'he finals, missing only two ques-
ions.
DAVID
CYNTHIA
IN,THE CIRCUIT COURT
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
DADE COUNTY. FLA,
No 60C S626
TIIKIIF.SA F. BBDNARJOK '
tltlKKL
Plaintiff,
vs.
IOMFPH I (H'ARRIERI,
Defendant.
NOT.CE BY PUBLICATION
v..u. Joeepti I- Quarrlerl, IMS Tbr-
.;,. \v. m.i.-, Philadelphia, Penn-
sylvania, art' reqnlred to r I. your
to thi c implalnl ror dlvoi re >\ iih
. i 'ii i K "i Hi' above Conrl and m nle
i copy thereof uffc>n Herman Cohen,
Mi..nicy. 1303 Conaresa Bldg., Mlanri,
Florida, on <,r befoie October 10, ]';".
. null III be taken .1- o nfi
Daft .1 September 6. 1S>>0.
>:. B 1.i:\THKifMAN"
1 "lerk of the Qlrcuil 1 "ourt
B] w vi. vv. STOCKING
1 lepul y < 'lei k
9/9- : |0
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the un.lersign.il, ilesirlnR* to ngane In
nnder the fictitious name of
METRO CONSTRICTION al l>ad*
.ir.iv, hlorlda Intends ti> register
aid name with the Clerk ..f the cir-
cuit Court <>r Dade f!ounty, Florida.
M. iro Band BUatin*,
Htui 00 .v Painting ion>.
Mota* Owner
i:u breobR
Attorney for Applicant
120 I.i......In itoad
S/28. !l L'-''-l6
ErUEN
MMITA
EMC
FREE
A stimulating guide
for youngsters and
dulls on the customs,
traditions and observ-
ances of Judaism.
Michael Abrams
Saturday morning services, Sept.
10. at Temple Zion will include the
Bar Mitzvah celebration of Michael
\brams. Rabbi Alfred Waxman
will officiate.
Michael is the son of Mr. and
vlrs. Milton Abrams. He is an
lonor student in the eighth grade
and active in the Boy Scouts.
Reception in his honor will follow
he Bar Mitzvah ceremony.

Michael Pearl
Rabbi Leon Kronish will officiate
jt the Bar Mitzvah of Michael H.
Pearl on Saturday morning, Sept.
10, at Temple Beth Sholom.
Michael is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Elliot Pearl, 425 W. 29th st.
He is a student in the Beth Sholom
confirmation class of 5722.

Roberta and Eileen Band
First twin Bas Mitzvah celebra-
ion in the history of Monticello
'ark Congregation will take place
Friday evening, Sept. 9.
Roberta and Eileen, daughters ol
"YOUR JEWISH
HERITAGE"
is printed in English-att
inspiring booklet for
every home and every-
one in it.
FOt net "COPY, send re-
quest to: Ray Keator,
Krafl Foods Company, 99
Park Avenue, New York
16, N.Y.
Mr. and Mrs. Channon Band, will
'le the celebrants, with Rabbi Max
Lipschitz officiating.
They attend eighth grade at
North Miami Beach Junior High,
and are outstanding students at the
religious school of Monticello Park,
where they have served as treas-
urer and secretary of the student
congregation.
Roberta and Eileen will be con-
secrated in the congregation's new
sanctuary on the occasion of the
first ceremony held there.
L
SAVE a 12*
EARN l ** 1
One of (he Nation's
PERANNUM
(CURRENT RATB)
Oldesl and lair.
David Borenitein
Rabbi Irving Lehrman will offi-
ciate at the Bar Mitzvah of David
Gilbert Borenstein on Saturday
morning, Sept. 10, in Temple
Emanu-El.
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Murray Bor-
enstein, David is an eighth grade
student at Ida M. Fisher Junior
High, and attends religious school
at Temple Emanu-El.
He was the recipient of the first
prize in the Ida M. Fisher Science
Fair and other outstanding scholar-
ship awards, as well as three cer-
tificates of merit.
Reception in his honor will fol-.
low the services at the Ritz Plaza
hotel. Out-of-town guests will in-
clude Mrs. Esther Koren, Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Kreelick, and Mrs. Fan
nit Scharf, all of New York.

Andrew Boros
Andrew, son of Dr. and Mrs. Wi!
liam K. Boros, will become Bar
Mitzvah during Saturday morning
services Sept. 10, at Congregation
YthudahMoshe.
Rabbi Sheldon Steinmetz will of
ficia'.e. with Cantor Morris Berger
chanting the liturgy.
Andrew attends seventh grade a:
Miami Shores Junior High, and ha.'
., student at Pop-.el religious
school of the congregation for the
past five years.
Boros is vice president of th<
Mn Boros is a member
education toard.
Reception in Andrew's honor will
follow the ceremony in Popiel so
cial hall.

George Stern
Temple Menorah will be the site
of the Bar Mitzvah of George Stern
on Saturday morning, Sept. 10, with
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz offici-
ating.
George is the son of Mr. and
I Mrs. Daniel Stern. 95 S. Shore dr.
He attends the religious school of
the Temple, and is a student at
Nautilus Junior High.
NOT.CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tliat
ih.. underalgned desiring to engage iii
business under tin- flrtllii.ua Humes of
\ B. C. ("OBTl'ME BHOP; A. B. C.
HOl'KE OF KOK.MAI.S ;it SI SO HIb-
cayne Blvd., Miami, KIh.. intends to
lei -,,,ii namea with the "'lerk ef
th. Circuit Court of Dade County.
Hlorlda.
H. C. CASK
KESSLER, GARS 4 ROTH
\i toi net s fm Applicant
lf.VS S VV 1st Street ....
Edward Leooer
Bar Mitzvah of Edward Lennei
will be celebrated on Saturda;
morning, Sept. 10. at Congregation
Monticello Park, with Rabbi Max
Lipschitz officiating.
Edward is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Ira Lenner. He attends relig
ious school of the congregation, anc
is a student at North Miami Beach
Junior High.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY (51VEN th
... ila.ni il. () airing to hi
STERN VI IONAL 'I B T II AN'I
BEAl'TY SHOW and NATIONA1
HEALTH AM' i BAUTT KHOW at
Miami Beach, Flor-
,i;i int. ndi laft i -ai.i name wltl
th i'i, i.rt of l"<3.
Oounu
JERI ME .1 KRGER
KOVNERa MANN'

TJade Federal
JaVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION of MlAMI
J0S1PH M UPTON, Pieiidem
S Convn/nt Offict$ Svv Dadt County
RESOURCES EXCEED 155 MILLION DOLLARS
DRT Chapter Signs Charter
Regular luncheon meeting of th<
islander's chapter of Women":
can ORT will take place
Monday. 11:15 a.m.. at the Moulirr
Charter signing ceremony
vill be held after lunch. Mrs
'hilip Stark is president. Mrs
?Terence Kupperman is chairman
day. In charge of reserva-
ions is *-'rs Martin Lodge. Care
;ames w,ll follow the meeting.
rehutfffh Mosbe Youth
Next weekly meeting of the
Young Adults of Yehudah Moshe
age 18 to 28. will be held on Tues-
day at 13630 W. Dixie bwy. The
group features social, athletic and
1 cultural activities.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY I
Ina; to nraffe I'
IK ram*- <>'
\l a- 8 1 RAPING (Not
144.1 n.w North B
i Intend u
*ith till
PER
PER
MAX
ui. it;. B Tradliuj Co.
v :-
NOT CE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 60C 806
1MIYI.I.IS MORXJ \N 8ATIH,
tiff.
\ YIH,
:<-ndant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
Wahlnti n.
8 1 '.. N.W.
J .. IH, JR., arc
i. i -'.at a Bill of Ci.rri-
r ha- bi en filei
ajid you ar.
am to n >.
I \\ 11 s
lldlng, Miami SI
nailna. anj fil- the original Af'i
ulna In tin < 'he Clerk
Oth di '. 11
flrment by d<-fa!t will he
lakrn f'"" 'he r.
inan.%
Florida, this th day f aptWlfcar,
ntv. Vlorli'.:
(seal) I
Deputy CJerk
/-li-23-30
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDXIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 60C 8488
I < >N A 1.1 > Fl IA N K I. IN S> 'OTT,
Plaintiff.
va.
KM MA JEAN SCOTT. ^^,
I i.f. ndant. tJBl
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: i:.mma JEAN scoTT
Address Unknown
Y..U Batata JEAN BCOTT are hi
hy notified that a Bill i>f Complaint
for liivon-,. lias ln-.n filed aKainst you.
.md Mm ar.. required to aerve a coay
of your Answ.r or Pleadliu: llif
Hill of Conuilalnt on lh- plaintiff-i
Attorney, RATMAN & lM'HlC :>2
Ainaley KtilldinK.. Miami :i*. r loi Ida
and rilr Ihe oriulnal Answor or Vlead-
Injr in the offlre of the Clerk ..f Ike
Circuit Court .m or before the lWh
day .f October. 10. If you fall to
do so, judgment by default will t-
i.ik. n against you for the relief df-
manried in Ihe Bill of Cotnplalnt.
This notl.e shall l>e published onre
each week for four ooaaacutlva weeks
In THE JEWISH KM>rtl>IAN
DONE AM> ORDERED at Miami.
Hoi lila. thlB 1st day of September.
A.l> i;.0.
i: B. l.EATHERMAN. Clerk,
cir.ull curt. Iade County. Florida
Ity: WM. VV STiK'KIXi;
Deputy Clerk
RAY.MAN a DUHK3
i>2 Ainsk-y BldK-
Miami St, Kla FR 9-2644
Attorney, for Plaintiff |/,.,6.nj,0
IN THE CIRCUIT COUT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 60C 8*02
''!- ^ WALKER,
Plaintiff,
i I. tTRJCE VV-M.KHR.
:.t.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
To: BEATRICE WALKER
. N.ville
1079 Hi Street
Brooklyn, New York ___
VI ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
. r Complaint for Divorce has
last you, and yon are
,,., .1 to -el \ opy or
Kill ..f Complaint
ttorneya. KNc.f.I. &
POLLACK, M-lll Btecaypne liuiiding.
Ida, anil file ih.....Iginal
.-r in ;iie Offlci of the ci.rk of
Hi. circuit Court on or M fi 11 She
( Octob. i l4W otherwise
lions of said Hill of ',,,
taken aa confessed
DATED .' Miami, Florida, this 1st
day of September, :
H. B. LBATHERM \N
onrt
rOPELAND,
I 'lei K
9/. a- ;n
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA, IN CHANCERY
No. 6CC 8290
.:.! A1.V1N DUCHE8NEAI*,
Btlff.
,i \m- DCCHWSNEAU,
,nl
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: KAO
I fl
YOU Al *rY1-
,.f vour Answer to 'he Bill of
.. t -.. l -,,..'< on Plaintiff's
I, KW1TNEY. 4J" l.m-
Road, Miami Beach, Horlda, and
.1 in the office of the
C!er* Ircult Court, on or be-
ptember lMo,
. I leh, a Decree Pro Cou-
ntered a*alnst yov
August,
I960.
E H. IJ5ATHERMAN
C'. ""t
de Count), Florida
iseall JR.
L>eputy Clerk
9/k--l-M





Page 124
-Jmistncr****
Jndoy. Septemb^
UMOEft TMt OTtKT AMD COMSTAUT $UPeVI$IOH OF
TK ORTHODOX VAAO HAKASHRUTH OF F10RI0A
RABBI OR. ISAAC MI$M EVCK. OIR6CTOK
WESW
U3.CH0KI
* u.s. mm
kutsohiy
Food Fair Kosher Meat and
Poultry Markets
proudly announce the
GRAND OPENING
of our newest market at
2662 HOLLYWOOD BLVD
HOLLYWOOD
TUES SEPT. 13
You'll enjoy shopping this
new Kosher Market .
the most beautiful, finest
and largest in America!
featuring a fuH line of
Kosher Meats, Poultry. Kosh
Made "Just Heat and Eat"
Frozen Foods, and
Delicatessan Products, etc
19* ST. at ALTON ROAD, MIAMI BEACH 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER, NORTH MIAMI REACH
2091 CORAL WAY in MIAMI O CORAL WAY at S.W. 87th AVE.. WESTCHESTER SHOPPING PLAZA
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR


Full Text

PAGE 1

Friday. September 9, 1960 +Jeistfkrfifia,n Page 3-A United Fund Announces 53,225,445 Goal For 1960 as Campaign Plans Move Ahead The United Fund of Dade County has announced a 1961 campaign goal of $3,225,445. Arthur J. Gucker, campaign chairman and business manager for The Miami Herald, said the goal represents a desire on the part of campaigners to restore UF's 54 health, welfare and youth agencies to the 1959 level of spending. Currently, UF aoencies en the average are operating en approximately 13 percent lets funds than in 159. pucker's announcement followed) endorsement of the goal by the United Fund's executive committee and board of directors. The goal for the 1961 drive represents $523,000, or 19 percent more than the $2,702,185 raised last year. And lost year's drive raised two percent more than was ever collected* ltt> Dade county in a sin-gle campaign. Gucker, explaining the surface l contradiction of having to raise I 21 percent more money in order I to relurn to the spending level of I 1959, said the agencies two years I ago were allocated some $400,000 I more than was actually raised. He said also that this year's goal I excludes the United Cerebral Palsv I Telethon. The 1961 goal of $3,225, 445 is a departure also from last year's philosophy of kicking off the campaign with the community's total "need figure" rather than a fixed goal. Total community need was placed at $3,635,729. "Civic leaders are mindful still of the total community needs," Gucker said, "but feel we must regain lost ground before greater progress can be realised in the field of social welfare. Just as an infant must gain its feet before it can walk, so must our United Fund. "Armed with our new campaignin-depth concept — our grass roots aproach — campaign leaders feel we can build a firm foundation for the United Fund in Dade county," he said. Gucker said his organization must realize three intermediate objectives to insure a successful campaign. "First, we must recruit and adequately train a greater force of volunteer workers than ever before. A corps of not less than 20,000 is needed. "Second, we must impress our donors that they must increase their gifts." Recalling an impartial survey made public several months ago, Gucker said that Dade's per capita gifts lag behind those made to federated campaigns throughout the South. Last year Dade's per capita gift was $2.99. The per capita gift in New Orleans was $3.95. Atlanta and Jacksonville chalked up $3.52 and $3.54, respectively. "Moreover," Gucker said, "corporations here gave only 35 per cent of the total UF collection in 1960, while the national average stands at 38.6. | We must ask corporations tor a fair increase this year."*""* I "The third objective is to increase the number of persons contributing to the United Fund. We] hope to improve upon last year's' 45 percent coverage of the county.' This year the United Fund will con-, duct simultaneously five separate | i campaigns in five geographical areas. "Each area will have its own I chairman and campaign headquarters." Area divisions in this pilot project include Hialeeh-Miami Springs, Miami Beach, North, Central and South Dade county. The goal for 1961 was determined following a detailed study by a 37-member group headed by Rex King, district commercial manager for Southern Bell Telephone Company. King's budget committee reviewed the budget requests of the 51 agencies and checked into each of the more than 400 services offered by UF agencies. "We believe the community should be served notice that the goal for the forthcoming drive represents the minimum needs of the county's social welfare agencies," King said. Turkish Premier Pflne Due on *•*-' Hits Propaganda Science Shrinks PILES NEW WAY Without Surgery HEAUNG SUtSTANCE Kill Vf$ PAIN -SHRINKS HEMORRHOIDS For the first time science has found a new heating substance with the astonishing ability to shrink hemorrheide and to relieve pain—without eureery. In case after case, while gently relieving the pain, actual reduction (shrinkage) took place. Most amazing of all — results were so thorough that sufferers made astonishing statements like "Piles have ceased to be a problem:" The secret li a new healing substance (Bio-Dyne*) —discovery of a world-famous research institute. This substance is now available in SUPPOS.TORV or OINTMENT FORM under the name PREPARATION H • Ask for it at all d --g counters — money back guarantee. *(R) ISTANBUI^-(JTA)—Gen. Cemal Gursel, the new Turkish Premier and head of state. Monday took the initiative to indicate that he will tolerate no anti-Jewish propaganda in Turkey. In his first contact with a group of Jews, he declared: "For the creation of national unity, differences of race or religion should no longer be a problem. Differences of religion do not count for us. We must all work together. I. for instance, am a man first, then a Turk and then a Moslem." Gen. Gursel made this statement at the Anadolu Club in Buyukada, a resort island near Istanbul, during a ball launched for the benefit of the Treasury'This club has many Jewish members. Premier Gursel. himself, visited a table where several Jews sat. He was given an enthusiastic welcome and warmly cheered after his short statement. Earlier in the season, there was a heated discussion at the club during the election of members for the administrative committee. One member said that the club was "invaded" by Jews. Gursel's words were considered by the Jews as a good answer. Florida Civil Liberties Union was to sponsor a panel discussion >n "Sit-ins — Are They Legal or Moral?" Howard Dixon is FCLU chairman. Scheduled for Thursday -vening. 8:30 p.m., the meeting .vas to be held at the Venetian Isle motel. Panel members were to include a representative of the Congress of Racial Equality in a discussion of the moral aspects of sitins, and a member of the legal panel of FCLU in a presentation of the legal point of view. Tifereth Jacob Sisterhood Temple Tifereth Jacob Sisterhood was to hold its first luncheon of •he season on Thursday noon at the Temple, 951 Flamingo Way, Hialeah. Co-chairmen were to be Mrs. Nat Holtxer and Mrs. Max Lebowitz. %  stablkbed 19M Hem* Owtee H TERMITES? ROACHES? ANTS? Safe, Positive Control With Every Other Week Service For The Home TRULY NOLEK "The Sign of Good Housekeeping" COSTS LESS THAN YOU THINK CALL F R 7-1411 Young Israel Will Dedicate Building Young Israel of Greater Miami will dedicate its new sanctuary during Sabbath services this weekend at 9 a.m. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber, spiritual leader, will mark the occasion in his sermon. "Dedicating Ourselves to Traditional Jewish Values." Marvin S. Schreiber, Young Israel president, will pay tribute to; the members of the congregation "who worked tirelessly as carpenters, painters, and handymen" to complete the "do-it-yourself" project on Labor Day. Marvin Lipman, chairman of the building committee, announced that the new sanctuary will have permanent seating for 100 worshippers. A large classroom adjoins the sanctuary. providing additional seating for the High Hobdays. Mr. and Mrs. Rubin Waldman and Mr. and Mrs. Murray Frand, charter members of Young Israel. 1 will be hosts at a dedication social at the Waldman residence, 1043 NE 157 ter., on Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Lerner and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lerner, founders and charter members, will tender a breakfast on Sunday morning to round out the weekend ceremonies commemorating the completion and dedication of the new sanctuary. The congregation's nursery and kindergarten classes are now fully enrolled. Registration for the Hebrew school continues to Sept. 15. Young Israel is located at 171st st. and NE 10th ave.. No. Miami Beach, and is affiliated with the National Council of Young Israel. •reefer Missal's Ureest Istemleeter mYMQRE X" Private foel %  each and Cabana Colony HOTEL At MA ST.. MIAMI HACM Write Informal** V and X fueervatlea Alr-Conditloned Rooms Private Beach and Poe4 Parking on Premiers Cocktail Lounge Dining Room entertainment Dally I per Pore. I 1 Obis. Occ. JC1THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED needs for its THRIFT SHOP All your furniture, clothing, linens, dishes, drapes, etc. Ad proceeds go towards support of the Home. You mey contribute, take a tax deduction or we will pay cash far tame. Remember ... we are NOT a profit-making organization — Wo are helping your community to hoot) its dignity ty helping others you are helping yourself! Manufacturers and jobbers—remember we can use all your svtcosts or misfits. Pease call us for early pick-up. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 5737 N.W. 27th Avenue Nl 3-2338 Closed Saturdays Put him in the driver's seat! He has control over his own future if you give him the new kind of insurance from Equitable-now/ It gives him the right to obtain additional protection every three* years from 25 to 40-rtyardJesa of hii health at that Hmei Without taking an additional medical examination! Wlth-i, out filling out a questionnaire! And at standard rates• For details on this new kind of Living Insurance, call The) Equitable Life Assurance Society of the United States,* SIDNEY S. KRAEMER FR 1-5691 245 S.E. 1st Street Maze Mdg. %  9PPI LB mm



PAGE 1

Page 8-B rjetvlsti HcrkMan Friday. September 9, I IS. HIKBCSJ RIPHAN Miami Women Will Represent Pioneer Council Mrs. Milton Green, president of Greater Miami Council of Pioneer Women, is leaving shortly for New York City, where she will be a reprrilftitlf at the kick-off confereiu. of Pioneer Women's 35th anniversary Sept 18 and 19. Mrs Franklyn D. Roosevelt, Beba Idtlson, Deputy Speaker of the Knesset. Avraham Harmon, U> red Ambassador to the United sfaies. and other well known personalities will be among the speakers. Mrs Clara Leff. national president, designated former national pre>ident. Mrs. Israel Goldstein, as national chairman of the 35th anniversary celebration. More than 1.000 presidents and other key officers are expected at the celebration which will be followed by similar conferences in October in Edmonton and Ottowa. Canada. Many delegates will make the Pioneer Women's pilgrimage to Israel to attend the conclave in, Jerusalem at the King David hotel in October. Upon her return from New York, Mrs. Green will head a Council-1 sponsored Bon Voyage party on Tuesday. Sept* 20. 1 p.m.. at the Barcelona hotel in honor of the \ Rephan, Mager Live in Charleston MIM Claire Frieda Mager daughter of Rev. and Mr* Morn D. Mager, Miami Beach, and Her bert Rephan. son of Mr. and Mn Jack Rephan. Charleston. S.C.. were married Aug. 7 in Charjpston Rabbi Nachman Rabinovitch offici ated in the Brith Sholem-Beth Is rael Synagogue. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a floor-length gown of silk organza fashioned along princess lines. Filigreed chantilly lace embroidered with sequins and pearls bordered the sweetheart neckline. The skirt was highlight ed by lace appliques studded with sequins and pearls and ended in petal tiers which flowed into a chapel train She carried a Bible topped with a white orchid and tube MM MrGerald Mager. sister-in-law of the bride, was matron of honor Bridesmaids were MLwes Sasu Warren. Miami Beach. Rosaleen Jacob*, Miami Beach, and Myra Altman. Charleston. Nathan Rephan. brother of the bridegroom, was but man I'shers were Gerald Mager. brother of the bride. Frederick White, cousin of the bridegroom. Marvin Brody. Stanley Feinberg. Jack Karesh and Avrom Kronsberg. all of Charleston After a reception held in the synagogue, the couple left for a wedding trip through the Southern states. They now reside at 128-B Hester st. Charleston. Mrs Rephan was graduated from Miami Beach High School, and attended the University of Miami, where she was a member of Sigma Delta Tau sorority. Mr Rephan was graduated from Rivers High School and the College of Charleston, and attended The Citadel. He is associated with Mon arch Building Supply Company in Charleston. Vote Campaign Project Opened Plans are being completed for a tele-vote campaign conducted by the Women's Division. Chamber of Commerce of Surfside. Bal Harbour and Bay Harbor Islands. Telephone chairmen of streets and avenues met with Mrs. Beulah Butler, president. 9020 Collins ave., on Friday noon, when the general campaign was outlined. Members and residents of the three communities wha are eligible, but not registered for national elec tion. will have the opportunity to register at the Chamber of Com merce office in Surfside, 222 95th *t.. Sept. IS through 17. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.. daily. Mrs. Pauune Broida. of Bay Harbor Islands, is project chairman ot all division activities. MRS. DONALD KAYNtt Kayners to Live In Chicago Mr. and Mrs. Donald H. Kayner will live at 432 West Belmont. Chicago, III following their honev moon trip through the Southeastern United States. The former Miss Dorothy Adler and her husband exchanged 5 p.m. wedding vow.s before Rabbi Joseph Narot at the Barcelona hotel on Sunday. Sept. 4. The bride is the daughter of Mr and Mrs. John Adler. 75 So. Shore dr.. Miami Beach. The groom i> hi' son of Mrs. Elaine Kayner. of Chicago, and the late Alvrn KRJ ner. Maid of honor for her sister was Mis, Elsie Adler. Robert I.achman was best man. The bnde chose a ballerina-length gown of white chantilly lace over beige taffeta. Her illusion neck ; line and crown were of the same | material. Newly wed Mrs. Kayner is a graduate of Miami Beach High School, and attended the University of Wisconsin and University of Miami. The groom attended Miami Beach High and the University of Illinois. He is an insurance executive. Mrs. Pardo Will Be Installed At Beth Sholom Mrs. Joseph Pardo, presidentelect of-thePTA of Temple Beth ShotoW.Vill m*irfflalleTr*at a luncheon at the Everglades hotel on I Wednesday, Oct. 19. Mrs. Pardo has been living in Miami Beach since 1941. She attended the University of Miami and directed Young Judea groups in Greater Miami for several years. She taught in the Beth Sholom religious school for eight years, and u.is active in Hadassah. Mrs, Pardo is on the board of the North Beach Elementary School, and serves as cochairman t "?* %  v >'Y" of Study Groups. She is a past pres; a.*-.,^ ident of the Opti-Mrs. Downtown nip, and is a member of the Miami Beach Opti-Mrs. On Oct. 19. she will also be installed as a vice president of Sisterhood, since the installation will also be for officers and directors of the Sisterhood of Beth Sholom. W>rti"r-K*liti MIS. JOStrH PARDO HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES Dade Heights Jewish Congregation 1401 N W 183rd STREET SERVICES WILL BE CONDUCTED BY RABBI MAX ZUCKER CANTOR EMANUEL MANDEL Reservations Available at Synagogue Office Monday Thursday, 7-9 p.m. Sunday 10 a.m.-12 Noon FOR tHfOtMATIOH: NA 4-1711 Fully Air-Conditioned Temple *IGISJATI0N FOt MUCIOUS SCN0O1 rye Witness Report Stephen S Wise group of Hadasah will hold its first meeting of the 1980-61 season on Monday. : 11:30 a.m.. at the Delmonico hotel. Mrs. Nat Barth will give an eye-witness report of the dedication of the new Hadassah Medical Center in Israel. local women who will represent Greater Council of Miami Pioneer Women at the Jerusalem conclave. • • • On Thursday, Sept. 29. Kadimah chapter will also honor members who are making the Israel pilgrimage. Mrs. Fred Sandier and Mrs, Mimmie Stone will be feted at a card party and dessert luncheon at the Park Lane cafeteria on Coral Way. Mrs. Lillian Cohen is chairman of the function %  m CONGREGATION OF MONTICELLO PARK INVITES YOU TO ATTEND The Opening of Our New Synagogue and School Buildings Ceremonies 11th Avenue and 163rd Street, N.E. FRIDAY Sr-pt 9th Opening Service, 8 15 P.M. SATURDAY Sept 10th Installation Dance, 8:30 P.M. SUNDAY Sept 11th -Membership Breakfast 930 A.M. SUNDAY Sept llth-The Laying of the Cornerstone 4:00 P.M. OPEN HOUSE 4:00 to 6:00 P.M. •And This Stone. Which I Have Set Up For A Pillar Shall Be CD's House" • A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL Beth Raphael Congregation 139 N.W. 3rd AVENUE, MIAMI PRESIDENT JULIUS SAPERO ANNOUNCES MSERVATI0NS NOW BEING ACCEPTED FOR THE HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES CANTOR MOSES WEISS WUi Officiate MAKE RESERVATIONS AT THE SYNAGOGUE Mornings HI 1 p.m. — Evenings 5 to 8 p.m. or Pheee Ralph Krieaer, Secretary, FR 3-9807 I THE UNION OF AMERICAN HEBREW CONGREGATIONS Patron and Parent Body of Reform-Liberal Judaism ___ cordially invites you to join one of the affiliated Temples listed below: TEMPLE SINAI 11100 NX IS* AVENUE. WORTH MIAMI North Ilf oNI.V Reform Tempi* Now registering for Daily Nursery School and Kindergarten. Sunday and Hebrew School LIMIT KI > NI'MltKK or" IIICM HOlJt BAT HEATH • V.-IIIMI>Ui n fullt air-conditioned aanrtuary. • Mseae: ft 4-0*11 Or. Benno M. Wallach Herbert Sa'ran Chet Gale it.. Bjd ITI intor TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM 4144 CHASE AVINUE. MIAMI lEACN "The l.il-ial f"ona;reaU>n on th* Mea-h" The Beat in Jewish Education for Your Children Leon Krooiab, Rabbi la\i'l Coavfetr. Cantor CAU TNI TEMPLE OFFICE Ji 4-7231 Fur Inrurinalloii Reg-urdum Maenbel utiM Ml THE BETH SHOLOM FAMILY PLAN TEMPLE ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMI 137 NX IT* STttTT. MIAMI Orthtter Miami OS* il Raidrtn Synagogue Of. Joseph I Narat. BasaW Services eveiy Friday evening al 815 o'clock Far Temple affiliation A information call FR • 1737 Hialeoh Reform Jewish Congregation •U3W. 44th STRUT, HIAIEAH For Information or Registration Call Our Secretary, Mra. Edna Wiaaer TO 74524 TO t-4404 Real ad %  'I 1 iim* •" %  • Hebrew School -September &f S:30-S:30 Religious School-September 11. •: TEMPLE BETH AM 54SO N. KINOAU DRIVE, SOUTH MIAMI Religious School Hebrew School Nuraery School Adult Institute TIII: si I:I RB IN Tram Rabbi Herbert Baumgard Cantor Charles Kodner M0 253* TEMPLE JUDEA 320 PALERMO AVINUE, CORAL CARIES '..mill reatered ("onerafotlon" Nuraery School. Religioua School. Hebrew Education. Youth Activities Morris A. Shop Herman Gottlieb .1.1.1 HI 4-4073 Ml 34737 L



PAGE 1

%  I Friday. September 9, 1960 +Je*isfi Meridian Page 11-B %  A corsage is yours free~fo'r the asking, artcfWTM be presented*^' sh Floridian to each mother of a Bar or Bas Mitzvah if the request is addressed to "Corsage for You," P.O. Box 2973, Miami 1, Fla., one month in advance. Requests may be made on a postcard, and should include the name of the Bar Mitzvah and date and place of the ceremony. The corsage will be forwarded to you courtesy of Blackstone Flower Shops in time for the Bar Mitzvah occasion. LEGAL NOTICE GEOffGE MICHAEL BtUCE Eric Kaplan Bar Mitzvah of Eric Floyd Kap-' Will take place Saturday morn I Sept. 10. at Temple Menorah.; iMvilh Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz offit iatinR. Eric is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Itrbert Kaplan, 7280 Gary ave. Jle is a student in the religious f fhool of the Temple, and Nautilus Junior High. Out-of-town guests will include Irs. William Weiss, an aunt, of Baltimore, Md., and Mrs. Louis larks, aunt, of Brooklyn, N.Y. Reception in his honor will be held at the Dunes motel at 7 p.m. • Cynthia Mitchell Rabbi Max Zucker will officiate |t the Bas Mitzvah of Cynthia Dine Mitchell during Friday evening prvices. Sept. 9, at DadeHeights Swish Congregation. [Cynthia is the daughter of Mr. t.ri Mrs. Paul Mitchell, and at pnds seventh grade at Norland |ink>r High and the religious school Dade Heights Jewish Congregaon. Cynthia was recently chosen [Juliet Lowe Girl" of her Girl Jcout troop, and served as a F'Teacher of Tomorrow" at Norland, assisting with the first and fourth grades. • • • Bruce Kettler Temple Emanu-El will be the kite of the Bar Mitzvah of Bruce Richard Kessler on Saturday mornbig, Sept. 10. Rabbi Irving Lehrnan will officiate. Bruce, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Kessler, is in eighth grade at Ida M. Fisher Junior High, and attends Temple Emanu-El religious school, where he is an honor student. Reception will be held Saturday evening at the Fontainebleau hole]. Out-of-town guests will include Jr. and Mrs. E. Bernhang, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cohen, Mr. and Jrs. Louis Kaplan, Dr. and Mrs. Stanley Bernhang, Dr. Arthur .B'.rnhang, and Dr. Stanley Cohen. til of New York Ci'y. • • • Robert Fuller Robert Fuller will become Bar Mitzvah during Saturday morning service*, Sept. 10, at Temple Menorah, with Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz officiating. Robert is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Fuller, 1200 Marseilles dr. He attends Nautilus Junior High and the religious schol of Temple Menorah. Reception in his honor wi'l he held Saturday evening at the Famous restaurant. • • Jonathan Shamrvs The Miami regional winner of this year's national Bible contest will be Bar Mitzvah during Saturday morning services. Sept. 10, at Congregation Monticello Park. Jonathan Shamres will be formally inducted into the adult Jewish community during the Bar Mitzvah celebration, with Rabbi Max Lipschitz officiating. Jonathan is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Shamres. During the national competition in New York ~ity last May, he placed eighth in 'he finals, missing only two quesions. DAVID CYNTHIA IN,THE CIRCUIT COURT ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY. FLA, No 60C S626 TIIKIIF.SA F. BBDNARJOK tltlKKL Plaintiff, vs. IOMFPH I (H'ARRIERI, Defendant. NOT.CE BY PUBLICATION v..u. Joeepti IQuarrlerl, IMS Tbr.;,. \v. M.I.-, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, art' reqnlred to r I. your to thi c implalnl ror dlvoi re >\ iih i 'ii i K "i Hi' above Conrl and m nle i copy thereof uffc>n Herman Cohen, Mi..nicy. 1303 Conaresa Bldg., Mlanri, Florida, on <,r befoie October 10, ]'••;". null • III be taken .1o nfi Daft .1 September 6. 1S>>0. >:. B 1. i:\THKifMAN" 1 "lerk of the Qlrcuil 1 "ourt B] w vi. vv. STOCKING 1 lepul y < 'lei k 9/9%  %  : |0 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that the un.lersign.il, ilesirlnR* to ngane In nnder the fictitious name of METRO CONSTRICTION al l>ad* .ir.iv, hlorlda Intends ti> register %  aid name with the Clerk ..f the circuit Court <>r Dade f!ounty, Florida. M. iro Band BUatin*, Htui 00 .v Painting • ion>. Mota* Owner i:u BREOBR Attorney for Applicant 120 I.i In itoad S/28. !l L'-''-l6 ErUEN MMITA EMC FREE A stimulating guide for youngsters and •dulls on the customs, traditions and observances of Judaism. Michael Abrams Saturday morning services, Sept. 10. at Temple Zion will include the Bar Mitzvah celebration of Michael \brams. Rabbi Alfred Waxman will officiate. Michael is the son of Mr. and vlrs. Milton Abrams. He is an lonor student in the eighth grade and active in the Boy Scouts. Reception in his honor will follow he Bar Mitzvah ceremony. • • • Michael Pearl Rabbi Leon Kronish will officiate jt the Bar Mitzvah of Michael H. Pearl on Saturday morning, Sept. 10, at Temple Beth Sholom. Michael is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Elliot Pearl, 425 W. 29th st. He is a student in the Beth Sholom confirmation class of 5722. • • • Roberta and Eileen Band First twin Bas Mitzvah celebraion in the history of Monticello 'ark Congregation will take place Friday evening, Sept. 9. Roberta and Eileen, daughters ol "YOUR JEWISH HERITAGE" is printed in English-att inspiring booklet for every home and everyone in it. • FOt net "COPY, send request to: Ray Keator, Krafl Foods Company, 99 Park Avenue, New York 16, N.Y. Mr. and Mrs. Channon Band, will 'le the celebrants, with Rabbi Max Lipschitz officiating. They attend eighth grade at North Miami Beach Junior High, and are outstanding students at the religious school of Monticello Park, where they have served as treasurer and secretary of the student congregation. Roberta and Eileen will be consecrated in the congregation's new sanctuary on the occasion of the first ceremony held there. L SAVE A 12* EARN l !" ** 1 One of (he Nation's PERANNUM (CURRENT RATB) Oldesl and lair. David Borenitein Rabbi Irving Lehrman will officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of David Gilbert Borenstein on Saturday morning, Sept. 10, in Temple Emanu-El. Son of Mr. and Mrs. Murray Borenstein, David is an eighth grade student at Ida M. Fisher Junior High, and attends religious school at Temple Emanu-El. He was the recipient of the first prize in the Ida M. Fisher Science Fair and other outstanding scholarship awards, as well as three certificates of merit. Reception in his honor will fol-. low the services at the Ritz Plaza hotel. Out-of-town guests will include Mrs. Esther Koren, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Kreelick, and Mrs. Fan nit Scharf, all of New York. • • • Andrew Boros Andrew, son of Dr. and Mrs. Wi! liam K. Boros, will become Bar Mitzvah during Saturday morning services Sept. 10, at Congregation YthudahMoshe. Rabbi Sheldon Steinmetz will of ficia'.e. with Cantor Morris Berger chanting the liturgy. Andrew attends seventh grade a: Miami Shores Junior High, and ha.' ., student at Pop-.el religious school of the congregation for the past five years. Boros is vice president of th< Mn Boros is a member education toard. Reception in Andrew's honor will follow the ceremony in Popiel so cial hall. • • • George Stern Temple Menorah will be the site of the Bar Mitzvah of George Stern on Saturday morning, Sept. 10, with Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz officiating. George is the son of Mr. and I Mrs. Daniel Stern. 95 S. Shore dr. He attends the religious school of the Temple, and is a student at Nautilus Junior High. NOT.CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tliat ih.. underalgned desiring to engage iii business under tinflrtllii.ua Humes of \ B. C. ("OBTl'ME BHOP; A. B. C. HOl'KE OF KOK.MAI.S ;it SI SO HIBcayne Blvd., Miami, KIH.. intends to lei -,,,ii namea with the "'lerk ef th. Circuit Court of Dade County. Hlorlda. H. C. CASK KESSLER, GARS 4 ROTH \i toi net s fm Applicant lf.VS S VV 1st Street ....„ Edward Leooer Bar Mitzvah of Edward Lennei will be celebrated on Saturda; morning, Sept. 10. at Congregation Monticello Park, with Rabbi Max Lipschitz officiating. Edward is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ira Lenner. He attends relig ious school of the congregation, anc is a student at North Miami Beach Junior High. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY (51VEN th ... ila.ni il. ()• airing to • HI STERN VI IONAL 'I B %  T II AN'I BEAl'TY SHOW and NATIONA1 HEALTH AM' i BAUTT KHOW at Miami Beach, Flor,i;i int. ndi • %  laft i -ai.i name wltl th i'i, i.rt of l"<3. Oounu JERI ME .1 KRGER KOVNER A MANN' %  TJade Federal JAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION of MlAMI J0S1PH M UPTON, Pieiidem S Convn/nt Offict$ Svv Dadt County RESOURCES EXCEED 155 MILLION DOLLARS DRT Chapter Signs Charter Regular luncheon meeting of th< islander's chapter of Women": can ORT will take place Monday. 11:15 a.m.. at the Moulirr Charter signing ceremony vill be held after lunch. Mrs 'hilip Stark is president. Mrs &f Terence Kupperman is chairman day. In charge of reservaions is *-'rs Martin Lodge. Care ;ames w,ll follow the meeting. rehutfffh Mosbe Youth Next weekly meeting of the Young Adults of Yehudah Moshe age 18 to 28. will be held on Tuesday at 13630 W. Dixie bwy. The group features social, athletic and 1 cultural activities. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY I Ina; to • nraffe I' IK ram*<>' \l A8 1 RAPING •'• (Not • 144.1 N.W North B i Intend u *ith till PER •PER MAX ui. IT;. B Tradliuj Co. v :•%  • NOT CE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 60C 806 1MIYI.I.IS MORXJ \N 8ATIH, tiff. • \ YIH, :<-ndant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE Wahlnti n. 8 1 • • '.. N.W. J .. IH, JR., arc i. •. i -'.at a Bill of Ci.rrir habi en filei ajid you ar. am to n •>. I \\ 11 s lldlng, Miami SI nailna. anj filthe original Af'i ulna In tin %  < 'he Clerk •Oth di '. 11 %  flrment by d<-fa!t will he lakrn f '"" 'he r. inan.% Florida, this th day f %  ap tWlfc ar, ntv. Vlorli'.: (seal) I Deputy CJerk /-li-23-30 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDXIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 60C 8488 I •< >N A 1.1 > Fl IA N K I. IN S> 'OTT, Plaintiff. va. KM MA JEAN SCOTT. ^^, I i.f. ndant. %  tJBl SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: I:.MMA JEAN scoTT Address Unknown Y..U Batata JEAN BCOTT are hi hy notified that a Bill i>f Complaint for liivon-,. lias ln-.n filed aKainst you. .md Mm ar.. required to aerve a coay of your Answ.r or Pleadliu: %  llif Hill of Conuilalnt on lhplaintiff-i Attorney, RATMAN & lM'HlC :>2 Ainaley KtilldinK.. Miami :i*. r loi Ida and rilr Ihe oriulnal Answor or VleadInjr in the offlre of the Clerk ..f Ike Circuit Court .M or before the lWh day .f October. 10. If you fall to do so, judgment by default will ti.ik. n against you for the relief dfmanried in Ihe Bill of Cotnplalnt. This notl.e shall l>e published onre each week for four ooaaacutlva weeks In THE JEWISH KM>rtl>IAN DONE AM> ORDERED at Miami. Hoi lila. thlB 1st day of September. A.l> i;.0. i: B. l.EATHERMAN. Clerk, cir.ull curt. Iade County. Florida %  Ity: WM. VV STiK'KIXi; Deputy Clerk RAY.MAN a DUHK3 i>2 Ainsk-y BldKMiami St, Kla %  FR 9-2644 Attorney, for Plaintiff |/ ,., 6 n j, 0 IN THE CIRCUIT COUT OF THE ELEVENTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 60C 8*02 %  '!^ WALKER, Plaintiff, i I. tTRJCE VV-M.KHR. :.t. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION To: BEATRICE WALKER •. N.ville 1079 Hi %  Street Brooklyn, New York VI ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that r Complaint for Divorce has last you, and yon are ,,., •, .1 to -el \ • %  %  opy or Kill ..f Complaint ttorneya. KNC.F.I. & POLLACK, M-lll Btecaypne liuiiding. Ida, anil file ih Iginal .-r in ;iie Offlci of the ci.rk of Hi. circuit Court on or M fi 1 1 She „( Octob. i l4W otherwise lions of said Hill of %  ',,, taken aa confessed DATED .' Miami, Florida, this 1st day of September, : H. B. LBATHERM \N %  onrt rOPELAND, I 'lei K 9/. %  a;n IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA, IN CHANCERY No. 6CC 8290 .:.!• A1.V1N DUCHE8NEAI*, Btlff. ,i \MDCCHWSNEAU, ,nl NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: KAO I fl YOU Al r Y 1 ,.f vour Answer to 'he Bill of .. t -.. l -,, %  ..'< on Plaintiff's I, KW1TNEY. 4J" l.mRoad, Miami Beach, Horlda, and .1 in the office of the C!er* Ircult Court, on or beptember lMo, I leh, a Decree Pro Countered a*alnst yov August, I960. E H. IJ5ATHERMAN C'. ""t de Count), Florida iseall JR. L>eputy Clerk 9/k--l-M



PAGE 1

Friday, September 9, 1960 JewUti fhridian Page 11-A Lodge Outlines GOP 'Solution' for Mideast Cantor Moses Weiss will officiate at High Holy Day services of Beth Raphael Congregation. Julius Sapero, president, said reservations are now being taken at Beth Raphael, 139 NW 3rd ave., mornings until 1 p.m., and evenings, 5 to 8 p.m. Singles limited Social Singles Limited will hold a swim dance and barbecue at the Crown hotel on Saturday evening. Program will include refreshments for all single Jewish adults between 25 and 45. Continued from Page 1 A development of the waters of the Jorc'an, and other relationships between Israel and its neighbors. The effort to reach such a settlement with justice and fairness to all should be undertaken at a high level. There will, of course, have to be consideration by each side of the problems of the other side. The United States should be willing to contribute generously toward bringing such a settlement about." Lodge stressed that "it will nol be easy" to carry out this program "No miracles should be expected." he said, "but a thorough attemp' should be made." He termed the Middle Eastern area, "in which the Palestine question predominates." as one of the three "particularly dangerous areas in the world today, the other two being the Straits of Formosa and Berlin, which are constantly threatened by the Soviet Union." The Vice Presidential candidate said that, although in the last two or three years disturbing occurrences on the Arab-Israel front have been much more infrequent than in the earlier years, "there is still much that is wrong." "One does not have to be an expert to know how stubborn the problems are, how great are the difficulties, and how much is at stake. Anyone who thinks the sit 11 REGISTRATION WEEK CITY OF MIAMI BEACH SEPT. 12 THRU SEPT. 17, 1960 During this week the Dade County Registration Books will be in the City Hall, Miami Beach, from 9:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M., for the convenience of Miami Beach residents who desire to register for voting in the NATIONAL, STATE AND COUNTY ELECTION to be held on November 8, 1960. City of Miami Beach registration books will also be open. The Mayor of the City of Miami Beach has proclaimed this week as Registration Week. R. WM. I. JOHNSON City Clerk II uation is simple and that it can be Idoalt with by slogans and eatchIphras-.s is deluding himself." he stated. "Clearly a person wishing | to make a pessimistic appraisal of I the situation would find it easy to do so. Yet. I think it is possible to find constructive elements and It may surprise you to hear that I j believe that such constructive aspects can be found in what happoned in the United Nations after the (Suez incident." He then cited the fact that, after the "Suei incident," the United Nations succeeded in stationing its Emergency Force along the Gaza strip and at the entrance to the Gulf of Akaba, thus preventing further possible clashes between Egypt and Israel. He emphasized the role he played in obtaining the necessary two-thirds vote in the General Assembly, which authorized the stationing of the UNEF along the Egyptian frontier, and gave credit to Egypt for not objecting to the stationing of this force. I Ambassador Lodge strongly praised Abba Eban. Israel's former representative at the United Nations, and pointed out that there are "many developments in Israel which must arouse admiration wherever courage, intelligence and democracy are prized. For the settlers in Israel in a very short time have built up an underdeveloped country by intensive efforts and great sacrifice—and today Israel is herself extending help to underdeveloped countries, bringing these countries some of her own knowledge. Americans can be proud of the support they have given Israel since the beginning," he declared. Lodge also hailed the contributions of American Jews to the United States. "Art and science in America would be quite different and inferior things without the contributions of Americans of the Jewish faith," he said. "And the injunctions of that faith—to do justly, love mercy and walk humbly with thy God, and to love thy neighbor as thyself—are in the mainstream of American political and social thought. They are mirrored in the basic documents of the Republic: in the Constitution, which enjoins the people to establish justice, and in the Declaration of Independence, which affirms that all men are created equal and are entitled to life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness. In harmony with these values is the interest which we all share regarding Israel," he stated. personalized service at the blackstone flower shops where you get more for your money ... un 6-1233 24-hour service excepf rosh hashono and yom kippur NOW TWO BEST SELLING PAPERBACKS \Jhe JL^egal Ow cyclopedia fc during an open house from 4 to 7, p.m. Samuel Oritt and J. A. Cantor, general chairmen of the bond i drive, are inviting all bondholders, j their families and friends to visit j Israel House during the celebration. -*" On hand for the dedication will bo Hon. Moshe Lesh.m, Israel Consul for the Southeast United States, Miami Beach Mayor D. Lee Powell, Miami Beach City Manager Morris Lipp, and many high ranking Israeli and Israeli Bond committee officials. Even the refreshments will be keyed to the Israel House theme Imported Israeli champagne and kosher hors d'oeuvres will be served. In addition to the Israel Bond offices, the Israel Investment Authority, Israel Information Center, and Tourism for Israel offices are also located in the building. Smileage OPEN 24 HOURS and All-Day Sunday 5300 N.W, 27th Avenue 1IFE-5RUER Siluertouin .. NAIl IN Ol OUT. A patented eealant inside the LIFESAVER grips a nail as it punches through the tire walL When the aail is removed, the sealant follows k into the hole making an air-tight repair. NYLON CONSTRUCTION for the maximum in bruise blowout protection. The Premium Tire designed to run cooler, provide that extra measure of mileage and give sure-tired traction for quicker, safer stops. SPECIAL PURCHASE SALE! PRINCETON Premium Nylon Tubeiess Tires MAM IT ONI OF Till WORLD'S LARGEST TIRI MFCS. Blockwoil and Whitewa' BRAND NEW — PREMIUM GRADE Low Prices For All Cars 750x14 „ 670x15 10.95 800x14.-710x15 12.95 850x14.-760x15 13.95 900x14.800x15 1495 950x14.820x15 14.95 •rill t.l • %  iKM.lklt fir. .r tit 1.(0 BRAKFS RELINED ALL FOUR WHEELS • STAR LOCATIONS ONLY WHILE YOU WAIT GUARANTEED 15.000 Ml. OR 1 FULL YEAR =—?



PAGE 1

[Friday, Sptembr 9, 1960 •• Jen /*#? norkttam Page 13-A 1 Cantor Kodner, Former Opera Star, Will Be Installed at Temple Beth Am Sept. 9 Temple Beth Am of So. Miami, *4^ M Jst #& Cantpr Chyles Sheldon Kodner at the Friday night service of Sept. 9.' • ">"••• J. •>.! iA cal Seminary and tha College of Jewish Studies. MIT. AM HUtS. MATH All HASH Beach Couple Establish Project Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Nash, noted The couple this week announced |a boqucst to the Jewish National IFiind Foundation for the establishment of a Mile of Trees project in iraet Mr. and Mrs. Nash said they arc establishing the project because Bf their "enthusiasm about the ^rork and accomplishments of JNF, ihich wc witnessed first-hand during our trip.'* A marker bearing the couple's fcame at .he Mile of Trees site will L-rve as an "Eternal Link with the loly Soil of Israel and the People If IsraeV Kwartin. Rosenblatt. Hershman and Steinberg. The Musical Courier proclaimed young Kodner to have Labor 2Sonists here, have just reone of the nation's outstanding Itiirncd from a trip to Israel. boys' voices, which was confirmed when he won first honors in a nationwide high school competition. After studying medicine several years, he returned to his musical career via a recommendation by | the late Lawrence Tibbett to Her-1 man De Vries, renowned music critic and voice teacher. Further cantorial work included privJVe tutoring wffh Caiffors' ToCantor Kodner started his singdros Gr *nberg, Joshua Lind, Shoing career as a boy with the Paullom ie Kalib I f nd P^vel Slavensky. • v .u ,-u • Hls m'l'tary service voided a ists Fathers Choir, and soon after Metropolitan Opera contract. Upon was a featured soloist with them. | discharge, he resumed his career At this early age, he was also a with Broadway musicals and consoloist with many synagogue choirs. cert halls in both North and South led by such famous Cantors as j America. He was well known Further training by De Vries and Ruffo earned him • start as corr.primario with the Chicago Civic Opera Company, where ho sang with such artists as John Charlos Thomas, Graco Moore, Ezio Piraa and Lily Pons. His religious background studios eontinood at the Hebrew ThoologiTHE WEEK... IIS I SEE II Continued from Pag* 4-A ltionaI'ftitegri f y. called the Eichmann arrest downright kidnapping, and Idemanded the mass murderer's return. Submitting that Israel had engaged in "irregular" diplomatic con[duct, most of the world's nations nevertheless respected Ben-Gurion's [appeal for understanding of levels of morality beyond basic inter[national protocol. Only Henry Cabot Lodge failed to understand the plea. Only [Henry Cabot Lodge once again called for sanctions against Israel. Could Nixon have forgotten his running-mate's checkered history? [Or was it an unbridled moment of enthusiasm before a special interest group that, at least temporarily, got his headbone connected to his [these days so paiaful kneebone? NOW!* V t A Small Air Conditioner 4 A with 30% More Moisture Removal... Longer Life YORK POWERFUL-QUIET ROOM AIR CONDITIONER MAKE US PROVE IT See On-Thc-bpol Preseiituticn That Eruses All Doubts i See how York's exclusive Cooling Maze coils remove 30% more humidity from the air. Find out how York delivers extra cooling BTU's per kilowatt to give you the greatest total comfort at lowest operating cost. See how York's DualThrust Compressor cuts operating sounds to a whisper. Come to eye-opening YORK DEMONSTRATION CENTER! ALL YORK UNITS ARI BACKED 1Y WRITTEN PERFORMANCE GUAJLANTH HILL-YORK CORPORATION on radio as Charles Sheldon, and has been seen on television with Dorothy Kirstcn, Marguerite Piazza and Patrice Munsel. Cantor Kodner begins his third year with Temple Beth Am, where Rabbi Herbert Baumgard will perform the formal installation on Sept. 9. CANTO* CHARLES KODNER Temple Course Registers Fifty Over 50 boys and girls are reg-" I istered in the Bar and Bas Mitzvah l Department of Temple Judea under the supervision of Cantor Her-. JUJUL Gottlieb, according to an an^ %  ddriojemeilWedni^|a>>^ After certification by Rabbi Mor-" ris Skop and Benjamin Udoff, education director. Cantor Gottlieb prepares them for Bar and Bas Mitzvah with a curriculum including Hebrew prayers and special cantillation training. At the completion of the course, pupils are certified for entrance into the Confirmation Department of Temple Judea. Religious school and Bar Mitzvah Department meet the standards of the Bureau of Jewish Education, and a minimum of three years of preparation in Hebrew school is required of all students for Bar and Bas Mitzvah. Rome Paper Criticizes of Pius ROME (JTA) — A liberal newspaper here, Paese Sera, criticized the late Pope Pius XII this week for having failed to speak out against mass arrests and deportations to death camps of Jews in this city by the Nazis in 1943. The newspaper reproduced documents from the files of the Center for Jewish Documentation in Paris citing the fact that the Ger mans were apprehensive lest the Pope denounce their mass arrests of Jews. "Tha Germans," declared the newspaper, "war* expecting aft official reaction from tha Holy So* on the deportations of Roman Jaws. This reaction did not tako placo. This facilitated the ferocious action of the Nazis." The newspaper recalled that on one day, October 16. 1943, the Nazis arrested, in Rome, 2,000 Jews who were ultimately exterminated. Later, the newspaper conceded, "the doors of the convents were opened to give hospitality to Vatican's sharing the persecuted. However, this postity of Nazism." humous charity cannot grant forgiveness for an official attitude which practically resulted in the the responsibilSpecial Events At MonticeNo Weekend of special events will highlight the official dedication of the new sanctuary at Congregation Monticello Park. Rabbi Max Lipschitz, spiritual leader, will for the first time conduct services in the congregation's 1,400-seat sanctuary and social hall on Friday evening. Saturday evening, officers of the congregation and its auxiliary organizations will bo installed. To assume office are Harold Wo'lk, congregation president; I Emanuel Newman, president of i the Men's Club; Mrs. Herbert Teit|zer, president of Sisterhood: Mrs. | Samuel Leb, president of the Hebrew school PTA; and Mrs. Richard Sneider, nursery PTA president. Sunday at 4 p.m., the Tor ah Scrolls will be transferred in special ceremonies to the Ark of the new sanctuary, and the cornerstone of the building will be dedicated. 1225 S.W. 8th Strwt FR 1-1411 Jaws to Fade Away Continued from Pag* 1-A ideology and its opposition to religion," there was "a surprising degree of authentic and pulsating Jewish life." They said that ihcre were in Budapest "three magnificent synagogues and a number of small prayer chapels serving the estimated 80,000 Jews." They reported visiting a yeshiva "and examined with satisfaction some of the 16 Talmudic students, eight to 12 years of age." Some Communist leaders, they found, believe that "with the gradual alienation of the youth from religion, materialism will emerge victorious. Many Jewish leaders, both rabbinic and lay, however, assured us that the Jews have the opportunity and the instruments, financed at least in part by the Hungarian government, to maintain an enduring Jewish life." jtttk >Ays-6NigHT$ NO TAX round-trip tourist fare included M* Uuest r A^ Visit glamorous, summer-cool Mexico via Guest Airways — famed for passenger-pampering service. But the Guest flight is only half tha fun — for a complete itinerary of everything this unbeatable tour has to offer contact your travel agent or send the coupon below to us. In addition to Mexico City, you'll visit Cuernavaca, Taxco and see so much more. But don't miss out — do it now! \ i i t —— %  ——"" f no.. S< w ""TT—J •; afts T .. ,,n,. ,1 J



PAGE 1

Pcge 8-A +Je*ist fkrUitr Friday, September 9. iggg Chapel Memorial to Late Executive Preparing for High Holy Day services are members of the Beth Sbolom Junior Choir, who will render musical portions of the lrargy at the adult services and at special children's services. Be hearsing with Cantor David Conviser are Pat Sheldon. Terry Sritz, Elizabeth Benach and Donald Lewis. Beth David Launches Construction Of $400 000 Addition to Congregation i mpletioa of Both David'i add• aciHties began this weak An initial gift of C2O0.000 contributed tad Mrs. SamiK-l J. v CHARLES S. LAVIN ANNOUNCES NEW ORGANIZATION PLANS CHARLES S. LAVIN, whoa* Ideas have been editorialized in Rradei's Digest, announce* the addition of the famous Palm Beach Hotel at Palm Beech, Florida. This is a truly luxurious place for retirement; me average rate being 186.50 per month pat person, double occupancy which includea three meals a day. Single rooms are also available. Special dietary kitchen and dining room available at $1.00 par jriav extra charge. Feservations are now being ae cepted for our new Cardan W ing. Rentals start at 186.50 per month per person, which includes a lovely private room with running water, and three veil-prepared meals a day. Also these guests may enjoy the same social activities as those in the main building. Regardless of your age, yon can now join The Charles S. Levin, Retirement Organization, the dues being one dollar ($1.00) per year. This entitles you to a monthly bulletin and should a member come to one of our hotels as a permanent guest, he or she will receive a discount of •100.00 the end of the first year. for specific information regarding the numerous Lavin Retirement Hotela throughout the country* please write Charles) ft. lavin ae noted below. There w no obligation. tor and children launched the ;roj' When finished, the building will over $400,000. A new audiun, chapel, library, adminisIratfve officeelaM roomand a modern kitchen are among the addii facilities la the new edifice. The auditorium will be used 'or weddings, bar mitivjhs and other family functions and will seat some 600 people banquet style and 1,000 for special pros entations. It will alto make avail able additional High Holy Day Mating. "With the completion of this auditorium, there will be no need for families to have their celebrations elsewhere, since the most up ito-date kitchen is included, and I catering will be done in a beautiful, warm and inspiring atmosphere," Sidney Aronovitz, president of Beth David said. The chapel will seat some 175 persons, and will be used for daily services, meditation. Kaddish, yah rzeits. small weddings, junior congregation and other services. A lending library to house Judaica. awell as books of general interest for adults and children, will be provided, with modern, classrooms featuring lighting and temperature controls "This educational section of the structure will offer stimulation to scholarship and an envir onmenr providing ideal conditions fee learning/' Aronovitz sold. Marking the completion of the new facilities, a limited number of new memberships is open at this time, according to Aronovitz. "The theme featured by the entire Beth David Congregation program is togetherness, and it is hoped that the synagogue will become a second home to its members." Beth David offers a religious school which maintains the high est standards and practices set by the Bureau of Jewish Education and the United Synagogue. The 1 Men's Club has one of the larg est memberships in the South. Together with the Sisterhood, both offer a "dynamic and inspiring program." A United Synagogue Youth %  group for boys and girls age 13 and over is open to the entire community Another beautiful link in the growing chain of Riverside Memorial Chapels will be dedicates.. Sunday at SW 37th ave and 17th (I It Is the fourth Riverside chapel in Greater Miami, and will be — unofficially, at least — a memorial !o the late Irving Blasberg. guiding light of the organization in South FHorida. Constructed at a cost of $250,000. the new chapel is an example of the trend already established by Riverside in terms of modern, colirful decor and unfuneral atmosphere. Most of the interior design ideas stemmed from the active imagination of Blasberg himself, according to Arthur Zwiegenthal, executive director of the chapel and long-time officer of the firm. Hand-painted wall murals and soft pastel colors in reposing and family rooms *rm among the modern innovations incorporated in the new chapel. Founded in New York City at he turn of the century by Charles Ttosenthal. Riverside Memorial hapel> were brought to Florida niri / C-—efMe—HeltU. 1 ~ time to headfor the WACMK MOUNTAINS Sorority HoMs fir it Mtttimg Phi Sigma Sigma Sorority Alumnae of Greater Miami was to hold its first monthly meeting of the season on Thursday, 8:15 p.m., at the home of Mrs. Marvin Lewis, president. 4421 Post ave. Mrs. Victor Reiter and Mrs. Joseph Klein. who attended a recent meeting of I the sorority's national officers, were to give reports. • • SJBSSI a i • ^.VSP| lirfi"' • %  SB M SB %  %  • a ,•• %  • Mi *.- s. %  •••Miir:* --^ J ,a aoeoa t %  •Stiit,;," > %  U4 THI '•AIR pleyground for KeemS and fun for the -hole fe*n*y. No P 4 *" earth ISM mere to offer than Hot Springs. m*d there's no finer place to p stoy man The ArSngton. Swim in our beautiful, now twin-eatcade temperature-cowtroled pool* ... golf on our two It-hole Championship courses enjoy gourmet food dance and bo entertained; Al sports and recreations in Hot Sp rings including oicolont fishing and Las Vegas Night Life. lathe away al your aches mJ peto duo to tension and fatigue me beneficiai. radioactive watert of world famou, Hot Springs ... reSev* arthritis, rheumatism, and high Wood pressure. Cova r nmen t reguUtee oethhouse right in hotel where yen can ge in robe) and slippers by peciai etovoter direct free) the privacy of yes* MOTEL and BATHS low seavasa nooa*. eases... W+H a.* Ute free* $4 %  w peeeeo, o o aeli %  vHk twin aeete eon pel—le no** feeea fa pot p...e*., dowMe. Ne roe* che.ee tor ckileWi wteW 14 For rotes and color brochure write K. E. Mc Ca chin. Gen. Men HOT SPRINGS NATIONAL PARK



PAGE 1

Page 14-A -Jewiskfkiridtor? Friday. September 9 I960 Panorama: By DAVID SCHWARTZ Observing the 25th Anniversary of Chaim Nachman Bialik %  HEY ARE now marking the 25th yahrzeit of the poet, Chaim Nachman tialek. In one of Bialik's poems for chiliren is the following: Blest be God Who did create Porridge with milk Whole full plate And after porridge Also an orange. This is not of course one of the great poems of Bialik. A> 1 say. it was written for children and I think, only a child or a great man could have written it. As Picasso once said, "it takes many years to become a child." It is really only the genuises like Pieaess an d Bialik who ta adult years can still retain the simple mind of the child. The poem which first projected Bialik into world prominence as far as Jewry was concerned was his "City of Slaughter" written after the Ke.shiteff massacre. The brutal event had brought worldwide criticism of the Russian government, but Bialik in his poem did not indict the Russian government so much as the Jews themselves for their failure to fight back. It was scarcely fitting for the heirs of valorous Maccabeans to cower before the Russian bullies. Maurice Samuel has noted that John Milton wrote his t. : I..!. Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN •. %  ti.i tm '.I Bar Confab Highlights Jewish Role in Law Washington THE ROLE of Jews In American law has attention here on occasion of the 83rd annual masting of the American Bar tsefl ABA dt-i' lined insighl into Jewish legal contributions when the) vitite l lha B'nai B'rith's Klutznick Fxhibition Hall to wit nes~ a historic display. I: depicted the early Hebraic influences on American jurisprudence, included were the personal memento* of 35 famed Jurist! and attorneys of Jewish faith I he adoption of elen' of Hebrew moral law into the American legal structure was made evident Supreme Court Justice Tom C. Clark was moved United Nations Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON N.Ye's Rockwell Case New York W HEN !" E New Vork v 1 L,bl>: ii *" I nion petitioned the New York Supreme Court to force city authorities to .rant a permit for a public rally in Union Square to George Lincoln Rockwell, self tyled commander of the American \ — Party, an ODIUM] array of legal talent -^.-^BW-^dBal urned up in court to arcue. from one pout oi view or another, against the CLU petition. Among those who argued against the CLU petition \*' re a number of organizations ho-e interest in and cern for stuct adherence to the principles of free speech are well known The question arisen, then. wh> d oppose the CLU instead of supporting its petition' One of the organizations to which this question might be directed is the Jewish Labor Committee. The JLC rep resents half a million workers affiliated with the AFL-CIO. Certainly organized labor hjs always been |mJoui freedom of speech and express Another group was the American Jewish Cot No one needs to question AJi -t in all c —it is a defense orgenil itkM, pun and simple \ was the coin: msel Edwin .' arguing against the CLU vicwp Then there wjthe Labor Te:::>ie Fellowship I•; the CLU Here is an : n that proulU ;>• the fact that itmembership includes Americana of faiths— catholic and Protestant, Jewish, Hindu, M Buddhist. The president oi :.. %  • Temple. Dr I Evans, is a veteran of many battlei for civil i Associa ted with him are lUCfa man Thomas. Dr Will Duranl K Philip Randolj Joseph Schtosib) As a reporter listened to Mr. Lukes, b) Martin Leal for the Jewish Labor Committee, on that these men did not COO a permit to someone named Rov deeper was unroll They were concerned for %  fr e edom i I and expression—and that must, necessarily, include people with whom one dia a gr s oa But is thai freedom truly unlimited' All of these opponents of the CLU held th dom of speech is not unlimited The CLU argued that a man must be given a permit to speak even if he has a record of evil utterances I even if he had been convicted for evil utteranceNot $o, said the others. Justice Henry Epstein, presiding at that session of the Supreme Court, himself said that "the right to talk is not guaranteed without limit." Mr. Lukas made this point: Let the man (Rockwell) come into court, and tell the court what he intends to discuss at his rally. If the court feels that his utterances are not likely to incite to riot or incite to actions contrary to the good of the community—then, by all means, let the man speak. The Temple group saw danger in Rockwell's pronouncements to peoples of "all racial, religious and national origins." The Temple, too. is for freedom of speech. But. it insisted, let the man demonstrate to the court the type of speech he intends to make. The JLC made an additional point: It heid that Rockwell's appearance is repugnant to those people in New York who "can still smell the Nazi extermination camps." to comment on the significant contribution of Jews. The display coincided with the appearance of a new book. "Felix Frankfurter Reminisce-." an intimate portrait of the Supreme Court Justice Hunting on the Sacco-Vanzctti case, Justice Frankfurter said: "Perfection may not Indemanded of law. but the capacity to correct errorof inevitable frailty is the mark of a civilfan I legal mechanism." This was noted by opponents of an emerging doctrinaire cult of "free speech" at any coFrankfurter confided that, today, few questions bothered him more than "what it is that makes people cowardly, makes peopie timid and afraid to %  iv publicly what they say privately ." He feared rigidity and conformity. He saw such human considerations in the Sacco-Vanzetti case wherein the ends of justice were frustrated by a desire to avoid unpleasantnc-The B'nai B'rith documentary' dramatization begins with Zalegman Phillips, believed the first Jew admitted to the American Bar. It continues through the careers of Justice Frankfurter and Federal Court Judge Simon E. Sobeloff. As U.S. Solicitor General in 1954. Sobeloff successfully argued the public school desegregation case. A copy of the 1799 certificate admitting Zalegman Phillips to the bar in Philadelphia is featured. One goes much further back in our history viewing a 1641 first edition of John Cotton's "Moses. HiJudicials In it, the founder of the Massachu.-etts Bay Colony cited Old Testament authority for every article of the colony s first Constitution. Also of Colonial vintage is a drawing of a proposed legal seal of the United States prepared by Benjamin Franklin. Thomas Jefferson, and Alexander Hamilton It is based on the story of ,Exodus and depicts the pursuing Egyptians drowning in the Red Sea Philip Phillips (1807-1884) imemorialized as one of the first Jews to serve in Congress as an attorney who appeared in more than 400 cases before the IS Supreme Court • Another attorney of great note was Simon Wolf. legislative representative of B'nai B'rith and the m of American Hebrew Congregations Wolf had personal aceess to every President from Buchanan to Iron Wil.-on He brought a boat action by the •United States in protest against Cz.iri.st discrimination again-t Jews, including Americans of Jewish faith Briefs, court documents and speeches—including a famous oration on the hgh: i -sion—por the career of Judah P. Benjamin v .ia held three a m the Confederacy. Benjamin was nominVS Supreme Court hi 18530 honored. He declined in favor of a or. A first edhio w 0 n Salt Ol Personal Property." a legal classic for • played From Hollywood: i HERBERT G. LUFT greatest poem "Avenge. O Lord, thy Slaughtered Sai nts • following the Vaudois massacre. Keshineff brought forth Bialik's greatest work. eai ,ortl1 Not long before his death, Bialik visited the US Tn. ing the country, at one banquet, the chairman who lr,T more about storekeeping than poetry, introduced him Dr. Bialik. a Bialik frowned. The chairman concluded maybe h. had not given him enough honor, so he quickly amended it to "Professor" Bialik. mmeM ^ M The late Jacob Rudensky of the Jewish National Fund told me another anecdote in connection with Bialik's visit The poet was anxious to get in touch with a nephew wh„ lived somewhere in Connecticut. Mr. Rudensky finally located him. The neDhew was a truck driver and when he learned that he was to be a guest at a great banquet given his uncle, he asked why so much ado was made of his uncle "He is a great meshorrer," said Rudensky. u n uJ. brew the word meshorrer means both singer and poet) "I never knew Uncle Chaim to have had much of a voice." commented his nephew. Bialik liked to think of himself, as he expressed it i Q one of his poems, as a "woodsman, who has hew i with his axe." If poets can join any union, I suppose it would be a wood-man or lumberman's union. Poets as writers work with paper, which is an attenuated form of lumber. Be-: lea, the father of Bialik was in the timber business. The timber business was mostly a Jewish business in Russia As a poet, he smacked of the woods rather than the garOverseas Newsletter: By ELIAHU SALPETER Israel's Arab Broadcast! Jerusalem "IT SEEMS TO me that you have much information about the political situation in Iraq, since the Israel Radio in its commentaries analyzes the situation better that other radio stations. Everybody here listens to the commentaries tven in the coffee houses. If two people rre arguing about some news d veiopments. and one of them says that he heard it o\er the Israel Radio, that puts an end to the argument." This is part of a letter received from a listener in Baghdad of Kol Yisrael (the Israel radios) Arab program Naturally, it was not mailed directly from Iraq, but from one of the non-Arab countries where the listener happenej to be visiting. All in all. the Arab division of Kol Yisrael receives about 23 to 30 letters from listeners in the Arab countries every month. This is one of the most tangible proofs of the popularity of the broadcasts in the hostile neighboring countries of Israel. Actually, one can evidence this popularity, particularly in Jordan and Lebanon, as well as in Syria, at almost any step. The Kol Yisrael Arab program blares from loud speakers in cafes in Amman. Bethlehem or the Old City of Jerusalem and the driver of an inter urban taxi from Beirut to Damascus is as likely to tune in on Kol Yisrael as on Cairo or Baghdad. Yet another proof of the importance attached to Israel programs Ithe reaction in the Arab radio stations This reaction is of two kinds. First they argue with the Israeli news and commentaries; the fact that Cairo's "Voice of the Arabs" finds it necessary to devote at least one of its uaily programs each week to "refuting" the Israel radio iquite a compliment of a kind. The other type of proof is the imitation of Israeli programs. Some months ago. Kol Yisrael's Arab program started a regular weekly feature: "Truth vs. Lies." This feature consists of rebroadcasting recorded statements and comparing them immediately With other Arab statements, contradicting each other. Alter i few weekCairo Radio started a program under the same name, and recently Baghdad Radio on the air with its own "The Lies in the Mirror of Truth Latest News About Kirk Douglas and Ina Balin H •llywood DRODUCER STAR Kirk Douglas last week signed Rock Hudson to portray the title role in the fabulous story of Montezuma.' which John Huston will direct for Bryna next year, with Edward Lewis and Eugene Frenke serving as associates This marks the second teaming of Hudson and Douglas, fallowing their just-completed feature. "The Day of the Gun," a $3,300,000 Western shot by Kirk's company in Mexico. In the forthcoming film dealing with the exploits of the Spanish conquistadors in the Aztec empire of 44D years ago. Kirk Douglas plans to portray the treacherous coo queror of Mexico. Hernando Cortez. who first tricks Montezuma into submission only to overcome native resistance and finally to murder the head of the ancient tribe. Pre-production of "Montezuma" will entail over a year with principal photography to atari during the summer of 1981. There are plans to rebuild a section of Tenochtitlan. the Aztec capital of past glory, which then will become a permanent tourist attraction following production. "Montezuma 1 will be presented on the screen on a large scale comparable to Bryno's $12 million "Spartacus." This will bring Universal-International studio's production investment in three Kirk Douglas films to an amount in excess of $23,000,000. • • • • ln Balin who scores high in the filmizatton of John Hara s "From the Terrace," even outshining Paul Newman and Joanne Woodward, is the daughter of Betty Friedman and Sam Rosenberg, of Brooklyn, and was born 23 years ago. Ina's first professnonal appearance took place in summer stock at the Lakes Region Playhouse in "Bus Stop opposite Cliff Robertson four years ago. Later that year, she was one of the five New York actresses selected to test for "Marjorie MorningsUr," but returned to New York without getting the coveted role. In 157, she appeared on Broadway in "Compulsion." but took a leave when she was cast in Jier first movie. "The Black Orchid." A year later, she was back on the stage portraying Gertrude Bergs daughter in "Majority of One." She BOW lives in New York where this columnist plans to Interview her next month.



PAGE 1

163 I Friday. September 9, 1960 9-Jew Ist fkrl/ttr W. Germany Will Strengthen Civk-Mindedness BONN—(JTA)—A 12-man comlission of scholars and educators \ as set up by the West German Jovernment this week to advise he slates in the Federal Republic kbout increasing and improving livic ediiration so that the pupils p the German schools may know bore about the anti-democratic Jnd anti-Semitic policies and prac|tes of the Nazi regime. The commission was set up in [cordance with plans submitted Parliament last spring by Dr. Ic-rhard Schmeler, Federal MinJter of Education, as a result of Ic ouirieak of swastika-jmearings pi ant i Semitic sloganeering that bread throughout the country last Inter. Frof Max Horkheimer, the fcli known social scientist, a Jew, a member of the commission. Page 7-A GREATER MIAMI RESPONDS TO CJA CASH DRIVE The commission will advise the ates on methods of teaching pupils in civics and history courses in such a way that they Would understand the nature of Mz ; sm. The Federal GovernS mt itself does not control the ucational systems in the states, jurisdiction in that respect being reserved, constitutionally, te the state governments. iJeanwhile, the West German entertainmmt industry has been Bhtbiliztil to carry to the German a r. Iloaartf iCme Cbeltaae, CJA Cash Coaaittee 1317 Discafne Bo.lfv conscientiously and fearlessly in I accordance with his personal view of what is best for the interests of South Africa and its inhabitants. Whatever the result of the referen dum. it is the unqualifed duty of' every citizen to give his complete loyalty to the nation." In a review of the period since the previous congress, which cut, minated in South Africa's Golden Jubilee this year, he said that, | as far as the Jewish community was concerned, "our communal life was more highly developed, our educational and religious facilities are much greater." Ho added that, if the Jewish record of growth during the 50 years was creditable, "this'is testimony to the spirit of tolerance and fanplay which generally marked the relationship between Jew and non-Jew." He asserted that South Africa remained faithful to the traditions of religious freedom brought from England and Holland, and that the Jews shared to the full the same opportunities as their fellow countrymen PARIS, 1960: LORD CALVERT AWARDED IE GRAND PRIX AMERICAN Beth Ahm Has meeting Temple Beth Ahm, West Hollywood's newly-formed Jewish congregation, held a general membership meeting on Sunday at Juniors On the stage, the paper said, Berthold Brecht's play "Schweik in the Second World War." has Lodge in West Hollywood. been a sensation. The story is of | a Czech soldier who defies the Nazis in an attempt to protect his Jewish friends. The paper noted that "the film industry in Germany has yet to meet the problems of the Nazi era head-on with a true examination of Hitler and his henchmen." Jt criticized a number of recently-produced films on the Nazi era which, it said, made the Nazis "the traditional 'bad men' and the non-Nazi Germans the 'good brave soldiers' playing out their roles in war not of their making." CONGREGATIONS and ORGANIZATIONS! DEADLINE for the special section of the Rosh Hashona issue devoted to Congregations, Organizations, and Individuals connected therewith is rapidly approaching! PLEASE CALL MISS THOMPSON at FR 3-4605 Only a few rare products of exceptional quality receive this coveted prize, presented by Lc Comite du Grand Prix. Lord Calvert was the unanimous choice of this distinguished group of French connoisseurs because it appeals to the cultivated taste that knows no national boundaries No wonder Lord Calvert has been the most prized whiskey in Jewish homes for so many years! LORD CALVEKt The L'chayim whiskey! MEDAL (JE COMITf QU fiRANO PRIX AMERICAI*. 86 PROOF, 35% STRAIGHT WHISKIES S YEARS OR MCN SPIRITS. CALVERT DISTILLERS COMPANY. INQ.. NEW YORK CITY



PAGE 1

Pag* 12-A Friday. Septenfe,, 9, I960 f Your CIA Leaders: 1960-61 MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY JOHN SERBIN: No. in a Serteo. John N. Serbin, who was named a campaign vice chairman of the 1961 Combined Jewish Appeal, has become a veteran leader in his brief nine years of residence in Miami. He was chairman of the CJA Business and Professional Division in 1996. directing a record number of 45 trades, and the next year was appointed campaign chairman of the Combined Jewish Appeal. Serbin has been vice president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, and is now a member of its executive committee. For many years, he was an active campaigner for the Community Chest, serving on Miami Beach. He was an ardent worker in the Development Fund campaign lor the new Mt. Sinai Hospital. N .'• .. i. ... JOHH SIHIN .. arafr f worker He served as vice president of Temple Beth Sholom. and was chairman of its BuildnMaBBVanaMMBBBaMBBMaBBBBVMIMMHHM ing Fund. He served as president of the Temple from 1957 to 1959. Currently, be it serving as a member of its board of director*. Shooting for goals, and making then, began early in life for John Serbin. More than three decades ago. from 1922 through 1928, at Du•jaesnr University, he was a star forward on the basketball team, and was rated as one of the game's outstanding playmakers. Upon his election to t h e presidency of Westview Country Club in 19571959, under his vigorous leadership, it became one of South Florida's foremost golf clubs. Serbin is a graduate of the University of Pittsburgh Law School and practiced law for several years before entering the field of fashion manufacturing with his brother, Lewis. Successful athlete, lawyer, businessman, philanthropist, community leader, the everactive Serbin assumes new duties as vice chairman of the 1961 CJA; a post which will extend still further his impressive record of public service. Israel Bond Plans Advance for High Holiday Appeal in Local Synagogues Beth Sholom Schools Mapping '60-61 Curriculum Temple Beth Sholom religious school is making plans for 1960-61 under the leadership of Eli Katzin. chairman of the board of educa-1 tion. the PTA. with Mrs. Joseph Pardo at the helm, and staff and faculty headed by Rabbi Leon' Kronish and Herbert C. Bloom, ed-: maiion director. Courses of study will provide in-; struction in holidays and ceremonies, prayer and Bible, Jewish his !ory. Hebrew language and litera lure. Curriculum also includes supplementary arts and crafts directed by Mrs. Jerome Goldman. Integrated into the courses arm •pedal music program* under the leadership of Cantor David Convroor. One of the goals of the school Rabbi Doctor Appointed By Special Kestori NEW YORK — The appoint mem of Rabbi Aaron Decter. spiritual and Jewish community leader of Philadelphia, as special assistant to the executive director of the National Committee for Labor Israel in New York and as director of Histadrut Associates, was announced here by Rabbi Jacob J. Weinstein, national chairman. In October, the committee will launch its 37th annual Israel Histadrut campaign in the United States and Canada on behalf of the medical, cultural, and vocational training services to Israel's pioneers and new immigrants. Rabbi Abramowilz on TV Rabbi Mayer Abramowilz, spiritual leader of Temple Menorah, will be host on 'Still Small Voice." program of the Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn., on Sunday, 10 a.m., over WCKT ch. 7. REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Oreeter Miami's largeer 4 Oldest % % %  ill 0 Sunday School*. WbeJetefe X feteif fSRAfU ClfJS Mm HOVHTIl! 417 Wethiaatea Avo. Jf 1-0017 Police Still Probe Torah Desecration Coral Gables police continued this week their effort to come up with some clue in the case involving the desecration of Torah Scrolls at Temple Judea. 320 Palermo ave., last Thursday. I Rabbi Morris Skop, spiritual leader of Temple Judea. said Tuesday that "what happened here was extremely unusual.'' Stolen were these items: Torah mantel*, silver pointer* used in reading from the Scrolls of Law, en engraved Kiddueh cup and plate, and some books. "We can understand stealing some of the silver pieces." Rabbi Skop told The Jewish Flondian "But what would anyone want with Torah mantels or a few books?" Several Torahs were also unrolled and strewn outside of the Temple's sanctuary, but they were not torn or defaced. Police continued to speculate that mischievous teen-agers were the culprits responsible for the desecration. program is the confirmation serv%  ice held during Shavuot at the end jof the ninth grade. Confirmation represents the culmination of studies at the religious school. Staff includes Mrs. Manlynn Bloom, Mrs Emily Grunwold, Gerald Koppele, Bernard Kreisberg, Sol Lichter, David Platt, David Shelist, Lloyd Slove, and Mrs. Dorothy Spouder. Hebrew Department of the i school Wednesday welcome the ad' I dition of Martin Liebowitz, who wul, round out the department with! Miss Nettie Goldstein and Mrs. i Edythe Geiger. An intensive drive on behalf of Israel Bonds will get under way during the High Holidays with appeals from the pulpits of Greater Miami's consregation*. Three nationally known figures will be in Miami especially to address congregations here during Rosh Hashona on Sept. 22 and 23. and Yom Kippur, Oct. 1. Spearheadint the bond appeal during the High Holiday* are Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of Temple E ma noEl and chairman of the Israel Bond* Rabbinical Council; Rabbi Eugene Labowitx of Temple Ser Tamid; and Samuel Reinhard, co-chairman of the High Holidays committee. Samuel Oritt and J. A. Cantor, general chairmen of the bond drive, indicated that this year's UAR Emissary Attacks Jews Continued from Page 1 A ity can be in its blind efforts to serve tie interests of Israel, regardless of United States longrange policies and interests." He added that Arab patience and tolerance of Zionist plots and lames in the United States are nearing exhaustion." At the convention, it was revealed .hat 4,000 Arab students in the United States are working as unofficial and unregistered propaganda agents on behalf of their governments. They are propagand izing against Israel and American Jewry on scores of campuses of | colleges and universities. campaign quota ha* been *. rt 1800 Israel housing units a „ £ crease of 100 units over the t>Z vious year's goal. Both predicted that the higher quota will no" on J be met, but topped. J Noted speakers who are coming; to Miami during the High Holidays include Hon. James G. VcDonaM first United States Ambassador to Israel and now chairma-: of the advisory council of the State of Israel Bond drive; Yehuda Hell. man, free lance foreign correspondent and former head of the United Nations Jewish Telegraphic Agency Bureau in Paris; and Julius Schatz director of the Community Service Bureau of the America i Jewish Congress. To Live in Heart* We Leavt Behind ... Is to Live Forever! PALMER'S MEMORIALS "Miami's Only Uwltk Monument Beilaarr" Miami Hebrew Book Storo 1585 WASHINGTON AVI. Miami Beach — JE S-3*40 Hebrew Religious Supplies far Synagogues. Schools A Private Usa ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS Scheduled Unveiling* Mf. Neee Cemetery SUMO AT, SIT. 11, I960 tm% raWaWN, 11 oat. Rabbi B. Lton Hum". ISAAC J. HOf .MAN, 12 noon Rabbi Max LihjchiJACOt UMU, 1.30 a.m. Rabbi Leon Krcmi. "May Their Souls Remote m Eternal Peace 1 '' ARRANCIM!KTS |y r AlMlfS MIAMI MONUMENT CO. ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE ALL HI AffFW surruis rat SYNACOCUtS I JtWISH K0MIS Wo Carry Bar Mitzvah Records 1357 WASHINGTON AV8. JE 1 7722 r LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK The South'* most beautiful Jewish cemetery" 30 Minutas from the loach Via The Now 36th Si. Causeway JE 1-5369 GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Miami, Ha. HARRY GORDON m ^^^ WJESIDENT IKE GORDON FUNERAl DIRECTOR \ There rttfM/.lSVh, way And av wrong way Certainly you would not wait for an emergency to force you into taking out life insurance ihis u something you consider calmly, and decide on after thorough investigation. Doean'l •election of .your family Memorial Plot merit the same judicious concern? Of course..Thai's why you'll want to And out about Miami's finest and oldest Jewnh rstnetery today. Mount Neb Perpetual Care fund (largest of any local Jeviea cemetery), already exceeds 1100,000, Serenity and loveliness ia its keynote ... a ptf r • •I peaafarl -md inspiration for you ... a !• %  memorial of love lor lh<.v departed. Detail, nil gladly given, in your home or by mail. MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH Mount ktaiw Caeaatary, 3505 KW. 3rd St.. Mloi*. Ho. Pirate tend me, uuhoul obligation, lull n /,„maInn on Family Burial Euatrt in Mount Srbo. CEME-'tnY i Lome State JtxfeciseJbeJaelseJtxbrJ >4/// J 1 '''/*' ("/"//77/ S80S Northweet 3rd Street 17*93



PAGE 1

Page 16-A Jmlst> nor Mian Friday. September 9. I960 1 Leftward Ho! %  y MAX LERNER Bond Women's Division Officers Will Be Installed in 'Sheaves' Ceremony The impossible but inevitable has happened. Both major American candidates have swung leftward for the first time since 1940 when Willkie ran against Roosevelt. After wafting and agonizing for a year, sniffing the political winds. Nixon has set his course leftward ho. raising a flurry of mutiny among his party crew which will doubtless subside. He is talking turkey to the boys, telling them they ran't get to port against the prevailing wind. Publicly he proclaims, with a fanfare of trumpets, that he didnt swallow Rockefeller's platform. These views which he announced at the eleventh hour were (we are told) views he had hugged to his breast all along. Why not? Even if Nixon's platform was hammered together pretty hastily not in Chicago but in New York at the governor's dinner, a man has the right to say what platform he will run on. Some might argue perversely that if a man should have his platform, then the logic should run the other way too: a platform should have its man. Since it is basically Rockefeller's platform, it would make more sense to run Rockefeller on it. • But have a heart. Don't intrude logic into a political situation which is sad and messy enough without it. If the party stalwarts assembled at Chicago followed the dictates of their hearts they would lynch Rockefeller, send Nixon off to retirement in California, and roll merrily to defeat in a solid Goldwater Cadillac. For all the high/alutin egghead stuff about the tumults of revolutionary change in the world doesn't sit well with these uncomplex souls who were brought up on the Gospel according to Robert A. Taft. If the truth be told their hearts belong to Barry. M M' M THEY TOOK NIXON, NOT BECAUSE they love him (he says pathetically that no one seems to love him), but because there was no one else they could take. But even the right wing delegates are stuck with Nixon, who at least rescues them from Rockefeller. In the not so Divine Comedy enacted at Chicago. Goldwater represented the Paradiso (alas. Paradise Lost), Rockefeller the Inferno, while Nixon seemed cast in the role of the Purgatorio. somewhere between the upper and the neMier regions. For although Nixon made a pact with the Devil, Goldwater still believes that his "inner thinking" is conservative. s- s- a- IN LESS HIGH FLOWN TERMS, Nixon faced a political problem which admitted of only one solution. If he had gone through with the "moderate" compromise platform on which he had all but agreed. Rockefeller would have made a floor fight and lost — but Nixon would have had to campaign with a "compromise" tattoo stencilled all over him, especially on civil rights, which would have spelled political death in a fight with Kennedy's all-out platform. It may once have seemed worth the candle, in order to win over a bloc of Southern states. But the Lyndon Johnson choice on the Kennedy ticket ruled that out. too. Curiously it was the Democrats' choice ol Johnson which forced Nixon leftward. Strange are the ways of history a-c %  € SHI THERE ARE OTHER STRANGE THINGS about the Republican position in the stormy present. There is the fact that just as Rockefeller's campaign against him helped Nixon by giving him a platform to fall back on in his hour of dire need, so Goldwater's attack on th pact as another "Munich" helps Nixon by putting in bis hands the ban ner of a liberal crusader. There is the humibation visited upon President Eisenhower, whose >Hidgetary. economic, defense, and civil rights programs now stand virtually repudiated by the man whose political life he repeatedly saved and whom he picked to succeed him. There is also Nixon's sense of the sadness of his own plight. After eight years as heir-apparent, with the throne so near, and with hi' vaunted control over the party which seemed so loyal to him, he find^ himself with a torn party whose wounds will not heal easily, and sees the throne possibly carried off by a Democratic Pretender 9*41 W^t at"*! BUT SAO OR NOT, KENNEDY WILL FINO HIM a skillful and dangerous opponent. An underdog role can be turned to advantage The image of a strong leader pitted against his party can also be turned to advantage, especially by a man who will be talking constantly of how he met Khrushchev in the kitchen, and will try to run againxt Khrushchev. People may forget that if they elect him they also elect the part> whose stalwarts behave as if they had got stuck in the Pleistocene Age Officers of the Women's Division, State of Israel Bonds, will be installed Thursday, Sept. 15, at a champagne brunch in the Medallion room of the Americana hotel. The 55 women will be installed in the beautiful and unusual "OI fering of the Sheaves" ceremony. J Guest speaker at the 10:30 a.m. affair will be Joan (Mrs. Michael) Com ay. noted Israeli journalist and wife of Israel's permanent representative to the United Nations. Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers will be installed as Florida State chairman; Mrs. Max Weitz. honorary chairman; Mrs. Jack Katzman. general chairman; Mrs. Jack S. Popick and Mrs. Samuel T. Sapiro. I vice chairmen. Also taking office will be Mrs. 'Bernard Supworth, Miami chairman; Mrs. Joseph Shapiro. Miami | Beach chairman; Mrs. Bernard Goldberg, builder's chairman for Miami; Mrs. Irving Miller, builder's chairman for Miami Beach; Mrs. Sheldon Kay, sponsor's chairman for Miami; Mrs. Samuel Beckerman. sponsor's chairman for Miami Beach: Mrs. Trudy Hamersihlag. organization chairman; Mrs. David Sernaker, Chen chairman; Mrs. Sam F. Danels. puhlijcity chairman; and Mrs. Bernard D. Kaplan, chairman of special events. Area chairmen include Mesdames : Tom C. Kravitz, Bay Harbor:, Charles Gottlieb. Bay Heights; Norman Gladsden. Coconut Grove; Allen Greenbcrg, Coral Gables: Leo Gelvan. Hialeah: Tobias Simon. nie Grossinger, Sam Kulok. Stan, ley C. Myers, Sam Oritt, Jacob R,r kin, Harry Sands, Jacob Sher. Har. old Thurman and Carl Wein'kle Mrs. Leon Kionish, Mrs. Irv.iir Lehrman. Mrs. David Mu-.k:it Mrs Harry Platoff and Mrs. Samuel i 'Committee. Keystone Island; David Ponve,, Nautilus; Henry Gilbert, North iT.iSakrais will make Op the Executive ami. Raphael Levi, 'North Miami" Beach; Miriam Press, South Shore; Samuel Graubart. Surfside; and Abraham Grunhut. West Miami. Advisory board members who will take office include Mesdames Sam Blank. Louis E. Goldman, JenMrs. Katzman indicated that s*v. jeral chairmanships and appointments to the executive and advislory committees have not yet been I made, and announcement of these will be at a later date. Col. Shoshana Gershon (center), commanding officer of the Israeli Women's Army, chats with Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers and Mrs. Max Weitz. Mrs. Meyers will be installed Sept. IS as Florida State chairman for Israel Bonds. Women's Division. Mrs. Weitz is honorary chairman. two extra days at 4% Normally, FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS pays dividends from the 1st of the month on all savings received through the 10th of the month. However, because Saturday falls on the 10th this month savings received or in the process of collection by Monday, September 12 will earn from Sept. 1 at the current rate of 4%. We hope you will take advantage of these two bonus days to open or add to your savings account at FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS. REE TRANSFER Of FUNDS from anywhere in the United States. Just bring in or mail your passbook. There is no charge or red tape We'll take care of all the details. ASSETS OVa 135,000,000 00 DOWNTOWN 100 N.I. 2nd AVENUE Monday 9 a.m. -8 p.m. Tue$. Fri. 9 a.m. 3 p.m. BRANCH OISCAYNE SHOPPING F1AZA AAon & Fri. 9.30 a.m. 8 p.m. Tues. Thurs. 9;30 a.m.3 p.m. PSKMM FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI EACI ACCOUNT IISIIEI W TO SIMM IT III flOUAt SAVINGS A 10AI INSUKANCE COIPOIAIIOI


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E5D2K6NGV_75MT21 INGEST_TIME 2013-05-11T01:30:01Z PACKAGE AA00010090_01649
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

Friday. September 9. 1960 -JmistfkrkMon Page 3-B % % % % % % % % % %  'MtX'MH %  I. -i:i iifc':-!% %  !!,. | %  HH M ... .i mil< Clubwoman Joins Jewish Floridian One of Greater Miami's most active Jewish commimity clubwomen has joined the staff of The Jewish Floridian. Mrs. Jean C. (Frances) Lehman becomes a regular columnist in our Woman's World Section with the publication of her first "We the Women" in this week's issue. (See Page 6-B.) Coming your way in her column will be intimate portraits of Greater Miami's noted women leaders in society, philanthropy, and club work, as well as spot news on the more personal aspects of their family lives. "In this column, you will read all about the exceptional women who, in one field or another, are making this community a wonderful place in which to live," says Frances. "Weaving together threads of their rich, colorful, and varied lives will bring into sharp focus the fabric of which Greater Miami is woven." And her career up until now is perfectly designed to help her do it. A Bachelor of Education from the University of Akron (Ohio), Mrs. Lehman taught in the city's public schools there, married, took time out for the birth of a son, Jerry, who lives in Kansas City today, and then returned to the class room. She and husband Jean came to Miami Beach 20 years ago — and since then it's been one honorarium after another for Frances Lehman. She recently concluded two terms as president of the FKMKCS LtHMAN Federation of Jewish Women's Organizations, overall body for 117 Jewish women's clubs throughout Dade county. In addition, she has assumed active roles of leadership with the National Council of Jewish Women locally, regionally, and nationally. In these capacities, she was president of the Miami Beach Division for two years, president of the Greater Miami Section for three years, corresponding secretary of the Southern Interstate Region, and on the national ways and means committee. Mrs. Lehman has, at odd times, also served as vice president of the Mt. Sinai Hospital Women's Auxiliary, parliamentarian of the Greater Miami Women's Committee for Brandeis University, and president of the Miami Beach Junior and Senior High School PTA. As if this weren't enough, Mrs. Lehman is an active alumna of her sorority, Alpha Epsilon Phi. (She was initially elected to Upsilon chapter.) In this capacity, she has served as president of the Greater Miami Alumnae Assn., chairman of the National Scholarship and Activities unit of the sorority, and is presently on the board of trustees of Alpha Epsilon Phi Foundation. So watch for "We the Women" beginning this week and every week in The Jewish Floridian. Sunshine Chapter Women's Meeting "Mimmi's limit! Tmtmr is t*M" ADELPHI SSTsAS^ Accelerated Dl y l lM Program Now *i!fering far fmil Ttrm 500-526 NE 79 St. near list. Blvd. PI 7 7623 MU 1-3568 Sunshine chapter of B'nai B'rith Women will hold a regular meeting on Tuesday, 1 p.m., at the First Federal Savings and Loan Assn., 900 NE 125th St., No. Miami. Mrs. Mack Sherman, president, announces that the first fall meeting of the season will feature a musical by the Sunshine Choral Group, "Getting to Know You," conducted by Mrs. Max Miller. A replica of the Children's Home in Israel will be exhibited with a talk by Mrs. L. L. Gregg. The home was founded in 1943 by B'nai B'rith Women for emotionally disturbed youngsters, who receive psychiatric care, specialized schooling and individual attention at Bait Began. Israel. "Getting Acquainted" will be the keynote, and all newcomers are invited to visit with the afternoon chapter. Mrs. Nathan Miller, vice president, 17190 So. Glades dr., No. Miami Beach, is in charge of information. ,. %  •: -. %  -i %  %  %  %  % % % % % %  -.. % % % %  m •W? • • %  DStfjLKASHA of course! s A traditional standby ... for old-timey good Kasha Varnoshkts Kasha Knit he*, and othor treats. Lass than 2* a serving I Aim iff WoHTt Cnomy lUrmk (grim) ... WoHIt Koito N' Cmr • • • WoW Ko $0 "PSnd for H KASHA COOK BOOK: PHVLUS WOW, •**> Vm\ KASHA u^vs Distrimulti By LEVINSONS FOOO SPECIALTIES 1050 Ust 17* Strtt MioUoh, rWrido Ph— TO MS71 Rabbinical Sec'y. Group Organized A new group was formed here last week at the home of Mrs. Bernard Gelbert. To be known as Miami Rabbinical Secretaries, the group is designed to help further the efficiency of secretaries of Greater Miami's spiritual leaders. Membership is open to all secre taries of congregations here who work directly with the rabbi. i In charge of information are Mrs. Bernard Gelbert, Israelite! Center; Mrs. Bernhardt Chesman, ; Temple Judea; and Mrs. Ann Platt, t Temple Zion. VISIT BAKERY ASK FOR THE BEST IN YOUR FAVORITE FOOD MARKET BUTTERFLAKE NEW YORK RY E PUMPERNICKEL CHALAH ROLLS BAGELS division of NEW YORK BAKERIES, INC. JE 1-7117 Su*^ 1 NOW You Can Drink AllTbe load Tea You Want WITHOUT Gaining A 8ing> Ouno 4-Oz. -Slz* Bottl* Only TSf A iMdlng Pood SterM STARTS MONDAY i /-' i ? .•• • great savings throughout the store • for men • for women • for children • for the home GREAT SELECTION COME EARLY 9ff SHOP MIAMI MIAMI BEACH TIL 9 ,4* 163rd ST., FT. LAUDERDALE AND W WEST PALM BEACH TIL 9 30 Jyg %  Now, take advantage of Burdine's great Bargain Bee savings, and stock up on items for the home, for yourself! Use one of our convenient credit plans, buy now, pay later! Come early, starts Monday at 9:30 A.M. All five Burdine's stores. FOR ALL MIXED DRINKS



PAGE 1

Page 6-A +J*nist ncrkfian Friday. September 9. Majali Murder Merely Stirs Mid-East Ripple JERUSALEM — (JTA) — The latest example of Arabian potttlCSby-a>>assination — the bomb killing of Jordanian Premier Majali — fcemi'd thai week to have dona little damage either to routine Israel-Jordan contacts or K sem's control of bit ?hak> kingdom. The regular fortnightly Israel my to the ML Scopus salient, w' i h pa a aea through JordaiH ti led territory, took place on schedule. A special transport of material went through without in-, cident 48 hours after the blast that killed the Jordanian Premier and ten other persons. Traffic via the Authoritative sources in Jerusawere cited this week by the Daily Telegraph of London as delving reports th:tt Israel had conrated troops on the Jordanian .sorder in response to the association of Jor.ianian Premier Ma,.i!i. The same sources were quoted • UM Israel Army was evt nts ^1 Jordan closely the delicate situation i re the upheaval in Amm.m. Jordan's capital, was being studied with utmo-l attention. The correspondent reported that i. u... aaderatoed that in view of rta thai Syrian troops had moved in Jordan's northern Mandelbaum Gate to and from the border, Israel would not remain old city of Jerusalem continued if changes occurred in the ej-.on. In another report, the London daily quoted Lt. Col. R. R. Heuibar., commander of the Canadian contingent of the United Nations Emergency Force in the Middle East, as declaring that President Natter of the United Arab Republic has equipped a twobit talicn army for a strike at Israel across the UN forces. normally. Commenting en the situation, the independent daily Haaretx said editorially that because Palestine had been divided between Israel and Jordan, "there has developed a kind of silent partnership." Israel's security, the Hebrew daily said, depends on, among other things, Jordan's rulers not denying this fact. "If they change their position or "Nasser*! aim is to create a neware forced to do so, a completely Palest.ne state out of Israel and n situation might develop which integrate it with the United Arab would confront us with an extreme Republic." the Canadian UN offiArabs are participating jointly, for ly grave danger and Israel would cer was quoted as saying, adding lh firsl then have to consider the new sit ;hat Nasser "will do this by ne uation and act to eliminate that: gotJatloa if possible, but by war if danger." the paper said. he cannot do it any other way." The right wing Herut party, howThe explosion of the time bomb t\ Sholem Lodge Meeting Tuesday Meeting will be held by Sholem l fe of B'na. B'rith at Beth David Congregation on Tuesday evening. Judge Milton A. Friedman ami Edward Klein of the State Attornej • Office, will be among mem bers in attendance to discuss t Incoming activities of B'nai B'rith. Those who join organization Tuesday will become part of the Abe Aronovitz Class, which has been named in honor of the late Miami mayor. ROME — (JTA) Israelis and ime, in the annual students' seminary here this week under the joint auspices of the Ban Levant Fair and the foreign relations department of the Italian National Federation of University Students. This year's seminar is the third of these events. In 1958. no invitation was extended to Israel, in deference to the wishes of Arab student organizations. Israel was into show students from other lends, most of them underdeveloped areas, aspects of Italian social, political and economic contributions to underdeveloped lands. Three Israelis are here, the head of the delegation being Ben Ami Shillony, of the National Heed of Israeli Students. The two others represent students at Technien and at Tel Aviv University. tion to Israel, are the United Arab : Republic, including both the Egyp. itian and Syrian regions; the Genie !" Association of Palestinian Stu{dents, which has its headquarters I In Cairo: Malta, Algeria, Tunisia, Ceylon, Ethiopia. Kenya. Nigeria, Ghana, Libya, Lebanon. Soudi ; Arabia, Iran, Pakistan and India. The Bari Levant Fair will run until October. Israel is exhibiting at the Fair, and Israel Day will be direction P the situation will develvited in 1959. but did not attend. i not know iit"w*hl<>h Now the Israelis and the represent"J VI! Stives of the Arab states are not ^served on September 12. Gad only participating jointly, but even f !" "J^ """cil attache sharing living quarters in the same *""; *''". pre f e t h S ovcr n place, an old Roman style convent. me ?* f ,C,aU> ,h F ,r ,S here j rael D,v Among the countries represented The purpose of the seminar is 'at the student seminars, in addiMeanwhile, the Israeli AI r Force is expected to take delivery next year of 26 French-built Miragee-3 jet interceptor planes, according to "Flying Review," the Royal Air Force publication in London. According to the RAF periodical. Israel has taken an option on 14 more of the French jets, making a total of 40. at a price reportedly marked at $2,500,000 per plane. The RAF publication staled that the Franco Israeli contract for these planes had not yet been signed, but that the information came from sources in the French aircraft industry. lecture on Health "Man's Quest for Health' was to be the topic of a lecture by Dr. Abraham Wolfson. director of tsa Spinoza Outdoor Forum before the Athletic Group sponsored by the Miami Beach Recreation Department on Thursday, 8:30 am rj the 10th st beach This marks Dr. Wolfson"s seventh talk in a new series on "The Good Lite.'' General discussion was to follow.5721 196041 New Year Greetings ROSH HASHONA SEPTEMBER 22-23 YOM KIPPUR OCTOBER 1 order now for the HOLIDAY SEASON... FLOWERS T HE High Holy Day issue of THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN offers an appropriate, convenient and inexpensive means of extending your NEW YEAR Greetings to ALL your relatives and friends without neglecting or offending anyone. ORDER TO INSERT NEW YEAR GREETINGS SEND COPY FOR YOUR GREETINGS NOW. USE CONVENIENT ORDER FORM. I MEAN MORE from JL from ^k \ mtk 6orilfns THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN P.O. Box 2973 Miami 1, Florida Attached is my check for $2.50. Please insert in your New Year issue the following greeting: Mr. and Mrs. and family wish all m*ir relatives and friends A Happy Now Year PLEASE PRINT NAME AND ADDRESS CLEARLY TO AVOID ERROR. —.



PAGE 1

t Page 2-B *Jeist)fk>ridkiri Friday. September 9. I960 •4 %  r Ava Gardner and Dirk Bogarde form the exciting new romantic team of The Angel Wore Red.'' gripping love story against a background of adventure and conflict in Spain. Joseph Cotten and Vittorio De Sica co-stai in this Nunnally Johnson-directed story, now at the Carib. Miami and Mir acle Theatres. bu • O^CMnfc V Continual from P9 !• %  taurant's Bloody Mary Lounge He's considered one of the most ver-atiie gaitarists in the ration Samuel and Selma Oritt at the airport Wednesday to bid son Michael farewell ... He begins his freshman year in business administration at Tulane. • • • Mrs. Samuel Seltzer back on the "Job" alter a trip north ROM IS a Mt. Sinai "Pink Lady Sam itta behind the president's disk at Mercantile National Bank .. atd MrMorris Klein Friends cooaratelatto" Mr. and You're Rich When You're Healthy! TASTE COUNTS JOO! Uniquely delicious, custard-smooth PRUNE WHIP YOGURT Is the taote treat supreme! The perfect food ... so good and nutritious! A perfect betweenmeal snack. So easy to digest! Breakstone's traditional quality. Also enjoy Breakstone's other delightful flavors Strawberry, Pineapple, Vanilla or tangy Plain. Another Fin* It's another daughter for Mr. and Mrs. Herbert (Joan) Hirsch(•rg Grandparents are Mr. •. Nicholas Stern, of 1528 Robbia ave Coral Gables, on the birth of their son Bns was Aug. 24 MrFreda Strelizt back home alter a visit with daughter Marian Wall and grandchildren Mrs Al (Ruby* Goldman marks her birthday on Friday, and tids are wishing her happy returns of the day ... Dick Bobbins drove his mother. Ru.h (Mrs Alexander), to Chica go to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Max Karasik Then he left for Michigan, where he's a scpbomore... A cook-out at the Barnett FreedBMM to celebrate Barbara's ninth birthday, with grandmother Ethel Goldstein among honored guest• • • At the Allison Cabana Club, Mrs Marvin (Barbara i Brown ar.d Mrs. Godfrey Newman playing mah jong with their guests in the rain Michael Brown— v. he's already taller than his mother — also oblivious of the precipitation, swimming around in the pool Btrry Gcrstein must like oraanges And if he doesn't he'll learn to The son of Mr. and Mrs Harry Gerstein is off to Florida Southern College at Lakeland — in the midst of an orange grove Mr. and Mrs. 1. Her*ko\vi$, 4700 Granda brvd.. Coral Gable*, off for New York this weekend, where they catch a plane for England and [arael They expeet to spend the High Holy Days in Israel, and return at the end of October He's president of French Benzol and Kent l .<..>. ers • • • Humdinger of a party at W< view Count!) club on Saturday featured a Hurricane Blow-Out, with hurricane Hags and lamps ... In the lobby an inilated liftboat Guest wore hurricane togs The way to the candlelit dining room was throueh a passage choked with "fallen"' trees Dancing while the storm raged Dennis and Ruth Quitner. the Marvin Silvers, and Mr. and Mrs. Howell Kase Mrs. Gustave (Ruth) Freeman off to Brooklyn to visit her mother and family Gustave will baby-sit with their remarkable parakeet. Bobo. who boasts a vocabulary of 250 words Ruth's secretary' of the Miami Beach Music and Arts League and Hope for Underprivileged Children Stanley Gould, the hearing aid and radio exec, leaves this week for England and Germany, after which he'll visit relatives in Israel Stanley will be guest of his cousin, Joel Sternberg. one of Tel Aviv's earliest pioneers. • • • Mr. and Mrs. Irving Cameon Tore* Hadassah Meeting It rah group of Hadassah will meeting of the year or Mcrday noon at Coral G; Women's Club. 1001 E Fonce dt Product THE TINY LITTLE TEA LEAVES" give fullest strength and flavor! Certified Kosher and Parve under strict supervision of •iUbbi Jacob Cohen. veen entertaining at Candle Light Inn the eve before their departi a six day cruise to Nassau. Jamaica, and Haiti With Mr. and Mrs. Ben Cohen and their son and daughter-in Mr. and Mrs. Louis Wald ended their summer vacation at the Sterling hotel, and have returned '0 Brooklyn She's a national vice president of M.zrachi Women The couple plan their fifth \.,-it to Israel next year %  Postcard from Aaron and Myra Farr from Spam They ex,it to return mid-September. Zamora Names New Director Benjamin H. Kaminetzky hag been ppr^inlcd education director of Temi'e Zamora, Nathan Davidow, president, announced Wednesday. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz, spiritual leader. '.Yi'.s week joined Kaminetzky in urging parents in the Southan t area "to register their children without delay." Kaminetzky is a noted educator and scholar. Birthdaxe: T*ins, William Steven and Janis Florence, born July 19 at Mt. Sinai Parents are Mr. and Mrs. Martin S. Saxon, 2371 SW 23rd st. The new arrivals join sister Lori Beth, 3Mi Paternal grandparents are' Mr. and Mrs. Ben Sasanoff, Mi-1 ami Beach Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Hertz. Miami Marty's president of the South Shore Optimist Club and a practicing attorney Evelyn's a past member of the board of directors of Naomi chapter of Hadassah And. Gerald Howard, born Aug. i 15 at Mercy Hospital to Dr. and Mrs. Lester Greenberg .He joins Mae Sylvia, 3Va. and Margoria Elyn. 20 months Bris Aug. 22, with Rev. Herman Gottlieb officiating Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. William Edelstein and Mr. and Mrs. Sam Creenburg Great grandmother is Mrs. Ida Schroeder. 10:00 P.M. TONIGHT Tonight as you watch TV enjoy us) distinctive nutty flavor of Swiss Kmghf cheese. Great for snacks with crackers and fruit. 6 handy "zip open" wedges. THE ORIGIN*! I Swiss KNIGHT. r-wctsSCTimwcHccsi Have you noticed the low, low price of Heinz Vegetarian Beans ? You don't have to look any further: there isn't a more popular dish in sight than Heinz strictly Vegetarian Beans. Everybody loves them. Everybody wants seconds. Everybody goes away from the table happy. Nourished. Why not tonight? ji TheSeaJ of TheUnkraOf Orthodox .•! JmkhCoiifinatiomOfAiMrkakonth.Ub^



PAGE 1

Friday. Sptombr 9. 1960 +Jewtet>fk>ri(fiari Page 9-A 11 m ARKIN CONSTRUCTION COMPANY General Contractors, 1827 Alton Road, Miami Beach CONGRATULATES %  i RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPELS On the completion of their new DOUGLAS ROAD CHAPEL 1717 S.W. 37th Ave. ( Miami FORMAL DEDICATION SUNDAY September 11,1960 1234 Washington Avenue MIAMI BEACH 1850 Alton Road MIAMI MEACN 76th St. A Amsterdam Ave., New York City 1250 Normandy Drive NORMANDY ISIE



PAGE 1

"(Jewish Floridlan Volume 33 — Number 37 Combining THE JEWISH UNITY ami TOf JEWISH WEEKLY Miami, Florida, Friday, September 9, 1960 Two Sections — Price 204 Experts Predict Jordan Will Ride Out Storm Of Premier's Murder MAJAU MMTKff STWS tfPPlf PASf 6-A JTA—By Direct Teletype Wire JERUSALEM—While the situation in Jordan is undeniably critical since the bomb assassination of Prime Minister Majali, there is a feeling among experts that King Hussein will once more succeed in riding out the storm, according to authoritative evaluations by Israelis here Tuesday. The reports about "deteriorating" conditions in Jordan, the ^analysts believe, are being circulated directly or indirectly by UniDenial Urged Of Nazi's Plea For Citizenship NEW YORK — (JTA) — An examiner of the Immigration and Naturalization Service declared this week that Dr. Edward V. Sutler, who lost his American citizenship when he became a German citizen and a radio broadcaster for the Nazis in World War II, failed to demonstrate that he had "altered his philosophy" and recommended that Dr. Sittler's appeal for restoration of his citizenship be denied. A final ruling in the case must be made by a Federal District Court J. ted Arab Republic circles in Cairo. government King Hussein's decision to sand the Crown Prince and HN Quean Mother abroad is believed hare to bo merely insurance against a possible Nesserite effort to kill off Hie entire royal family. It is seen as notice to Nasser that even if King Hussein should be assassinated the Royal House would net be wiped out. It is believed that the Jordanian army is loyal to the Crown Prince and not only to King Hussein. Inhad i formed Israeli circles believe that Nasser understands that should he attempt to take over Jordan, thus encircling Israel with UAR troops. Continued en Page 2-A B-G to Attend UN Session? JERUSALEM — (JTA) — The question of Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion's possible attendance at the next session of the United Nations General Assembly, which opens Sept. 20, was being considered in government circles here, while the Premier himself was on a pre High Holy Day vacation. A decision that Mr. Ben-; Gurion would not go to the UN had been taken previously. However, the matter is being reconsidered in view of reports that heads of a num%  ber of Afro-Asian governments may go to the UN Assembly this year. If a majorj ity of the Afro-Asian Prime i < Ministers do go to the UN,' the Government of Israel may decide that Mr. BenGurion should also be there, it was indicated Tuesday. Reports were received that r at New Delhi, officials declined to affirm or to deny that Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru would attend this year's General Assem. bly. From Accra came word that President Kwame Nkrumah is considering leading Ghana's delegation to the UN I Assembly this year. ssea i Mssta ssneatsaM>< %  • %  '• % %  %  ** % % % % %  > Lodge Outlines GOP Solution' To Mideast Tilt JfWISH VOTE' fffPVMATED PACE 10 A NEW YORK—(JTA)—Declaring that he did not always agree with the State Department's views on certain aspects of the Arab-Israeli problem, when he was the head of the United States delegation to the United Nations, Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge, Republican candidate for Vice President, Monday outlined his own views before an audience of Jewish leaders. He emphasized that Viet + President Richard M. Nixon, ReUAR Emissary Voices Attack On US Jewry Czechs and Hungarians Expect Jewish Communities to Fade William J. Kenville, the examiner, roportad that Sittler's wartime conduct, including membership in the Mail party, 'must be regarded as an indication of en utter and complete lack of faith in the democratic way of IMo under which ho had been reared in the United States and of completely embracing the diametrically opposing tetelher,*& pursues a policy of material + ian form of governing then exI istic atheism.' Rabbi David I. Golovensky, president of the New York Board of isting in Naii Germany." He reported also that Dr. Sittler's testimony at a bearing earlier this year was "not at all convincing that he has changed his mind or altered his philosophy since 1945." Dr. Sittler returned to the United States.in 1954 as an alien seekNEW YORK—(JTA)—Two New York rabbinical leaders, reporting on a seven-week tour in Europe, said this week that the Communist regimes of Czechoslovakia and Hungary expect the Jewish communities of those countries to eventually disappear "because the state is convinced that religion cannot long endure in the climate of a society that vigorstate is convinced that religion cannot endure" in a society committed to atheism. publican candidate for President. agrees with his views. Ambassador Lodge pointed out hat his own interest in Israel goes back to his early youth, when his grandfather sponsored in the United States Senate what was then known as the Lodge Resolution, which put the U.S. on record as favoring the establishment of a lewish national home in Palestine, rhat event, he said, was an influence throughout his life, and during his service as a member of the U.S. Senate. "When I became representative of the U.S. to the United Nations, 1 was never forgetful of it," be declared. Mating M cttar thai There is 10 doubt that Israel is here to •tay," and emphasizing that he favors "free navigation of the Suez Canal," Lodge said that, on the ba sis of his eight years' experience of being in close touch with the "Palestine question" in the United Nations, he has come to the following personal conclusions: "That the time has come to try to bring about en overall settlement of the Palestine question in all its aspects. I refer to the status of the Arab refugees, the Continued on Page 11 A They quoted a government offi cial as telling them: "Why attempt to forcibly eradicate religion from the hearts of men and thereby create new social conflicts when in the near future it will die a natural and peaceful death," The rabbis said that these fac Rabbis, and Rabbi Israel Mosho wits, chairman of the group's international Jewish affairs commission, thus summed up their findings at a press conference here. They reported that the 18,000 Jews remaining out of a pre-Hitler Sine? thefaculty rf the Cwl I meaningful Jewish life "out of the '-^ •**• — .umber Post College of Long Island Unichaos and void they inherited." versity, where be resigned last DeTh# raboi$ n#t#d ,,, „se c ember after a public controversy Ct oehoslovak regime provides financial support to churches and synagogues, paying the salaries of such functionaries as rabbis, cantors and sextons, but that this is being dene net in approval of religion but rather because "the about bis being on the faculty. Kenville, in his report, said wit neeses at Sittler's hearing had testified that Sittler made anti-Semitic remarks at both educational institutions. Jewish communities once number ing in the thousands now have two or three isolated Jewish familiev "leaves little ground for an opti mistic prognosis." During a ten-day visit to Hungary, the rabbis reported, they came to the conclusion that "considering the nature of Communist Continued on Page 1J-A WASHINGTON — (JTA) — A violent attack on the American Jewish community was made here this week by Dr. Mostafa Kamel, Ambassador of the United Arab Republic, before 500 delegates to the ninth annual Arab studentsconvention at Howard University. Ambassador Kamel demanded the immediate removal of t h e" Arab-Israel issue from the American election campaign. He claimed that it could cause "irrevocable harm." He warned against addresses like that delivered last week by Sen. John F. Kennedy, Democratic Presidential candidate, before the Zionist Organization of America convention in New York. "The real test here," ho said, "is not how far a campaigning candidate can go to win the vet* of a fanatic, self-centered minority. .Neither is it in how demending the intriguing Zionist minorContinued en Pag* 12 A Jews Warned to Ignore Nixon Kennedy Rumors NEW YORK—-Gad.sen police reported this, wok that Jerry Hunt, 17, who was facing two charge* of assault with attempt to murder in a bomb attack last March on a Gadsen synagogue, was killed in an automobile arash. The youth drove his car into a tr*e near here. The accident occurred, according to Coroner Noble Yokum. when the boy was speeding back end forth in front of a school while firing a at the school as he drove. He had boon fro* on bend pending an appearance before e grand jury early in September. The counts against him grew out of an admitted attempt to fire the synagogue with a home made fire bomb. When two worshippers rushed out to in vestigate. they ran into a hail of bullets. They were wounded, one severely, but both later recovered. "We believe both men to wholly free of anti-Semitic bias." the ADL statement said. "Nor is there any question that the two Vice Presidential candidates are free of such prejudice."' The statement emphasized that it is "a major disservice to the nation to raise false charges of bigotry against a candidate so as to gain political advantage with some minority group." (The New York Times reported that "strategists of both maior parties are worried over the marked apathy of what they call the 'Jewish vote' in New York." The report said that, at this eerly stage of the election campaign, seme Jewish voters regard both Vic* President Nixon and Sen. Kennedy "with varying degrees of distrust." It pointed out that New York is a "crucial state" in • Presidential election, end that it has a Jewish population exceeding 2,400,000, neerly 15 percent of the total population.) The statement issued by the Anti-Defamation League, through its national chairman, Henry Edward Schultz, read: "An unhappy phenomenon of Presidential election campaigns in our time is the unsubstantiated rumor circulated concerning the attitudes of the principal candidates toward one minority group or another. The Anti-Defamation League believes it to be a major disservice to the nation to raise false charges Continued on Page 10-A wmmmmimt*^**



PAGE 1

Friday, September 9, 1960 vJewisii ncridian Page 15-A LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW i | ICE IS HERBBY CIVKN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in under he ft. t it ions III >. ItKNKR de PARIS m WMi r-nltlnH .me. Miami Beach Intends to regi. .1.1 nan* with the ''ink of the (in nit Court (if Dade County, Florida. \ li'A MATHII.DE VENTURA • NOTICE BY PUBLICAT.ON IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 60C 8163 \r|: w: \ V OREENHERO, nltff. RONALD A. OREENUERG, J.ffri'l.nt. SUIT FOR DIVORCE 11 I;.I\\I.|I A. URBENBBRGI b North Wilson Awn II* Margate, New Jersey You lionald A. (ireenberg are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Piveroe has been filed against you. and you are required to serve a • am df your Anawer or Pleading to tha Bill of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorney. STONE AND BITTEL. 305 Induatrlal National Bank Building, Miami, Kiorlda and file the original Answer or Heading In the office of the clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 7th day of October, I960.. If you fa.ll to do ao, Judgment by default will be taken agalnat you for the relief demanded In the Bill of Complaint. Thla notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, Florida, thia 26th day of Auust, A.D. 1*60 Circuit Court. Dnde County. Florida B L E ATM Kit MAN. Clerk (Seal) By: K. M. l.TMAS^. Deputy Clerk STONE AND RITTEL 305 Industrial National Bank Bids. Miami It, Florida. Attorneys for Plaintiff 9/2-9-16-23 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY, FLORIOA No. 60C 8147 Ot IDEM A S SA BATH IE, Plaintiff, va. LUIS FERNANDEZ SABATH1E. 'endant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION Too, LUia FERNANDEZ BABA TH1E. S41 Caldwcll Avenue. Brans, New York, are required to file your iin -w. %  !• to the complaint for divorce with the Clerk of the above Court and aerve a copy thereof upon Q4no r Negretti, Attorney. 910-111 Congress %  tint. Miami, Florida, on or before October 3, 1M0, or NM complaint ill 1. taken as confessed. Dated thiH 26th day of August. I960. B I! LEATHERMAN Clerk of the Circuit Court (seal) B>: K. M. I.YMAN. Deputy Clerk 9/2-9-16-23 DAYCM BY HENRY LEONARD "Irving, wtten yoo leave, must you „ always kiss me lie* I'm a mezzuzah?" LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 47612 In Re: ESTATE OF SAMUEL, KASHIN, DecaaMd NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE Is hereby given that I have filed my Final Report and Petition for Distribution and Final Discharge as Executor of the estate of 8AMIT5L K VSHIN, deceased: and that on the 26th day of September, 1960, will apply to the Honorable County Judges of Dnde County, Florida, for approval of auid Final Report and for distribution and fiaal discharge aa Executor of the estate of the above-named decedent. Thla 19th day of August. 1960 a/ SODOMON KASHIN Executor of Estate of Samuel Kashln SIMON. HAYS GRL'NDWERQ Attorneys 301 Alnsley Building Miami 32, Florida „ /2s 9/2 9 16 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, NO 60C 8084 ROBERT I.. HICKMAN, Plaintiff, va. ETJITH JOANNE HICKMAN, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO. EDITH JOANNE HICKMAN You, EDITH JOANNE HICKMAN are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been lileil against you. and you are required to serve a ropy of your Answei or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff a Attorney, SNYDER AND YOUNG, 1140 N.E. 163rd Street, North .Miami Beach, Florida, and 111c the original Answer or Pleading in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 26th day of September, 1960. if you fall to do so. Judgment by default will be taken agalnat you for the relief demanded in the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be publishd one* each week for four consecutive weeka in THE JF:WIS1I r'l.oRIDIAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, Florida, thla 22nd day of August, A.D. 1960. Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida E. B. WEATHERMAN, Clerk, (seal) By: K. M. L.YMAN. I 'eputy Clerk RNYDBR AND YOUNG 1140 N.E. l3rd Street North Miami Beach, Florida Attorneys for Plaintiff 8/26.9/2-9-16 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 60C 7926 BENJAMIN TOPoL, Plaintiff, va. ANNA TOPOL, Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TU: ANNA TOPOL II! Missapequa Avenue Mii-sapequa, New York YOC ARE HEREBY NOTIF"IF:D that a Complaint for Divorce has been tiled against you, and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or r tiling to the Complaint on the plaintiffs attorns) and iile the original Anawer or Pleading in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before September 19. 1960, In default of which the Complaint will be taken as con* fessed against you. DATED: August 1", I960. K. B, LBATHBRMAN, clerk of Circuit Court (seal) By: K. H. RICE. JK„ Deputy Clerk GEORGE J Al.l'.OI'M Attorney for Plaintiff 420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach. Florida 8,19-26.9/2-9 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the underalgned desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of! H & H TRAIL INN at 11700 S W. 8th, Street, Miami. F'la.. Intends to register said name with the Clei k of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. HELEN REPRUGLE Sole Owner KERBLER, GARS A ROTH \ i in n, \ s for Applies nl IMS 8.W. 1st Street 8'19-26. ( |.f NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN CHANCERY. No. 60C 7724 PHYLLIS K HOVER. Plaintiff, JOHN AUGUST HOYEH. I defendant. SU.T FOR DIVORCE TO: JOHN ACCl'ST HOTER Address: Cnknoun You JOHN AUGUST HOTER are hereby notified that a Bill ..f Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you. and > ou are required to serve a copy of your Answer Of l'l< al Ins to the BUI of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorney, HYMAN r G.VLB1T, 140 FTfth Street. Miami Bench, Fla.. and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk .( the Circuit Court on or before the Miih day of September. |A. If von fall to do so. Judgment by default will he taken against you for the relief demanded In the Bill of <*implaint. DONE AND 0IIDF:BF:D at Miami, Florida, this 11th day of August, AD. 1960. E II l.E\THERM.\N. Cl( rk Circuit Court. Dade County. Fieri.!,, (seal) By: C. P. cmvn.AND 1 I, puty clerk HYMAN P GA1.BUT 240 Fifth St. — Ph. JE 8-0411 Miami Beach. Florida Attorney for Plaintiff 8/19-26, 9/2-9 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! fJewisti f/cridftarj solicits your legal notices. We appreciate yonr patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Ilia I I It :M05 for messenger service LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS IIEKFTBY GIVEN that the undersigned, dealrlng to engage In business under the fictitious name of ECONOMY STEAK SALES at 9.0 East Mth Street. Hlaleah, Flor da intenda to register said name with the ( i, rk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. .... ,,„ JOE B1ALKOWICS. Bole ( wner OOUDMAN A OOIJ>BTEIN Attorneys for Registrant 230? West Flagler Street Miami. Florida /3 9/2-9-16 IN CIRCUIT COURT J£VMTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT DADE COUNTY FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 60C 7879 ROBFIRT W. HANNAH H.IZAKHTM JEAN HANNAH TO Elisabeth Jean Hannah, residence unknown: You are ordered to flleyour answer to the aiove styled Lit for divorce with flekot"" Court and furnish copy to George w Wood, woo H.W. 74th St.. MtamfFJj., on or before Sept. 19. 1960. or the bill W,U *T$ I^AT C HERM%C.erk 8/19-26.9/2-9 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY, No. 60C 6381 CARMEN OUVERAS TEIJE1RO. Plaintiff, va RENE TEI.IEIRO. DefendanL • TO: RENE TEIJE1RO You are required to serve a copy of your answer to the Bill of Complaint for Divorce on the plaintiffs attorney, and to file the original answer in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 3"th day of September A.D. 1960: otherwise, the Bill of Complaint for Divorce, heretofore filed herein, will be taken as confessed by y Dated at Miami. Florida, this the 31st day of August 1960. E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk of the Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida(seal) By: K. M. I.YMAN. Deputy Clerk NEAL J. DUNN 1111 Ainsley llldg. Miami. Florida „,.,.,,.„ NOTiCE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICF: IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned desiring to envagIn business under the fictitious name of DADE ADVERTISING DISTRIBUTORS at 221 N.W. Tith Strict. Miami. Florida Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court ol Dade County, Florida. DONN ANGF:L RICH MID ALT8HULRR Attorney for Donn Angel "01 s. \ bold llldg. Miami 12, Florida I |9 v IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY. No. 60C 7871 GEORGE S. GOODYEAR. Plaintiff, vs. DOROTHA D. GOODYEAR. Defendant. NOTICE TO APPEAR TO: DOROTHA D. GOODYEAR 4001 Ablngdon Drive Charlotte. North Carolina You are required to serve a copy of your anawer to the Complaint for Plvorce on plaintiff's attorneys. WEINKLE A KF'.RSLER, 814 Seybold Building,; Miami 32, Florida, and file the original with the Clerk of the above Court on or before the 21st day of September, I960, or a Decree pro Confesso will be entered against you. Dated at Miami. Florida thla lath day of August, 1960. E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida (seal) By: WM W. STCs 'K1NTJ Deputy Clerk 6/19-26.9/2-9 NOTICE OF WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE NOTOBIS HEREBY 'IVK"tht by virtue of Chapter 678 of Florida Statutes Annotated (1941). Ware!Xr^ACE^R W V^.'.N£ the follow,nc desc-lbed I; r ,ne "/ n pn sehold Goods As the property of Robert M Hutton: andI •hat on of Beptember. 1960 dtir,.,„, ..„„rs of sale, mainly b^twren irM forenoon and 2"0 In tne IfSrJo... N W J4th Avenue Miami FlofdS, the UBderalitned shaI! offer'f'V sale t the highi" caa'irhand II £S*U pr.peTty. a* the property of Robert M "lauSd at Miami Florida. thU Mt IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 48794.A IN RE: Estate of Kl'RT BOTTNER a/k/a KURT ROF7TTNER NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: __ You are hereby notified ana required to present any claims and demands which you may have against the estate of KURT BOTTNER a/k/a KURT BOETTNFIR deceased late of Dade County, Florida, to the County Judges of Dade County, and file the same In their offices In the Cowty Courthouse in Dade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date, of the first publlcstlon hereof, or the same will be barred. Al.niBh D BIELEY AS Administrator 19 W. Flagler M.. Miami JTIJn^ IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 50375-B In RE: Estate of LOUIS M. FURMAN. IWeased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present any chirms and demands which you may have against the estate of LOUIS M. FIRMAN deceased late of Dade County. Florida, to the County Judges of Dade County, and file the same In their offices in the County Courthouse In Ide County, F'orida. within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. M. G. FURMAN CHARLES FURMAN Co-Executors WEINKLE A KERSLER Attorneys 914 Seybol 1 Building Miami 32. Florid. g/1 ,. : ,. t/J 8 NOT.CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HBRBBY CIVHN th.it the undersigned desiring to engage in business und the fictitious name of KENNBDY FURNITURE COMPANY 0 N W :17th Av.mie. Hlaleah. Florida intends to register said name with the clerk of the Cin nit Court of Dade County, Florida. WII.l.I \M I.IAI-.N WEINKLE A KESSLER Attnrnevs for Wm. LeV< V| | Be) hold Bldg. Miami M, Florid. ^ IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 6>C 6*36 ALEX \NDElt BALL, i'lalntlff. i I ATK1CK STACK and STACK, hit wife. Defendants. NOTICE TO APPEAR TO: PATRICK STACK and STACK, his wife. Yol' ARE HKRKHY NOTIFIED that a suit has been filed In the above styled court by ALEXANDER BALL, Plaintiff, for the purpose of qusMing title to lands described as follows, lying and being In Dade County. Florida: TRACTS 49 and 64, Section 19. Township 34 South, Range 39 East, according to he plat thereof, made by the Miami F".verglade l.and Company, Limited, recorded In Plat Book 2, at Pace :'.. "f the Public Records of I Mde County. Florida. YOC ARE RBOCTRED to file your appearance or other defensive pteadIngs to the Bill of Complaint filed in this case on or before the 26th day of September. I960, or in lieu the • of to suffer a Decree Pro Confesso |0 be entered against you DATED this 23rd day of August, 1960. V. B LEATHERMAN Clerk of Circuit Court (seal) By K. M I.YMAN. Deputv Clerk I M, I J • -1 NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 4SS94 In Re: ESTATE OF CHESTER F. SORF:NSF:N Deoeaaed To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You, and each of you, are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you, or either of you, may have agalnat the estate of CHESTER F SORBNSBN deeased late of Dade County. Florida. to the Honorable County Judges of Dade County, and file the same in their offices in the County Courthouse In Dade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof. Said claims or demands to contain the legal address of the claimant and to be sworn to and presented as aforesaid, or same will be barred Date August 12. A.D. I960. BEN ESSF;N. AS Executor of the l^ast Will and Testanu nt of CHFISTER F* SORF:NSF:N. D. ceased '? '?-9-16 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT. •ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY. FLA. No. 60C 8148 CHARLES ROBERT I'llATHKR, Plaintiff, GENEVA I'KATHER, Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION Von, GENEVA PKATHKK. add •-s unknown, are required to file you* .nswet to the complaint for dttoroe with the Clerk of the above Court and serve a copy thereof upon Glno P. Megrettl, Attorney, 910-11 Congress Building. Miami. Florida, on or before September 26, 1960. or else complaint will he taken as confessed. Dated thin 23rd day of August, 1960. E u I.I:ATHF:RMAN, Clerk of the Circuit Court (seal) By: WM W. STOCKING, Deputy Clerk 8/26. S72-9-18 NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that GERALD JOSEPH 1.A I'El: MAN. who was convicted in the Criminal Court of Record In and for Dade County, Florida, at the June term thereof. A.D. 1960. of the offense of Grand Larceny, for which a sentence of 18 montha Imprisonment in the State Penitentiary was Imposed, will apply for cU-menc. to the State Board of Pardons. Tallahassee. Florida, at Its next regular meeting, through and by his undersigned attorney of record. G1NO P. NEGRETTI 8/12-19-26. 9/2-9-16-2X-30, 10/7-14 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of HT'ENCER LANCE at 321 N.E. 7Mh Street. Miami Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. SAMUEL GOLDBERG 8/26,8/2-K-il NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS flKREHY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of iNOMY DFVORATORS at IIM S W 11th Street, Miami Intends to register said name wtth the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida, AL 1.ANDSKRONER 8/26. 9/2-'.'-16 day Of August.-ltdO. ACJC—R.B. VAN LINES. /* NOTICE UNDER FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that th. .inderslgned. desiring to engage in business under the fictitious ., -AMNEK CONSTRUCTION CO. (not m .., nut % %  w nth Court, in the City of Miami, Florida iBtsngs '>' ""IT"!. CAMNFJR MAN A WEPMAN. Esqs. %  nine Building Miami. Florida By: Warren S. Wepman y, lor Applicant .,,.,.„.,, IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'* COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 46308 IN RE Estate of MARK KHAIN 1. ceased NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL DISCHAROE NOTICE is hereby given that 1 have filed my Final Report and Petition for D'stribiitli n and Final Discharge as ix of the estate of MARK SHAIN. deceased; and that on the 20th day of September, 1960. will apply to the Honorable County Judges of Dade County, Florida, for approval of said Final Report and for distribution and final discharge as Executrix of of the above-named decedent This 17th day of August. 1960. /a' GLORIA RFXJNEY MAX R SILVER Attorney >bold Building Miami 32. Florida ,/„.*,,/,., NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HERFTP.Y GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of CUB ROOM at 18506 Biscayne Boulevard Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court 6f Dsde County. Florida. EMMORE. INC. A Fla. Corp.. Sole Owner KESSLER. GARS A ROTH Attorneys for Applic.nt 1998 S.W. 1st St. ft'18-26, 9 '2-9 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND rOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No 60SM-C In HE: Estate of — MARCEIJ>A 8CHEMBFJCH1ACR Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which vou may have against the estate of MARCF:LI-A SCHEMBBCHI.ER deceased late of Stark County, (Olio. Ui the County Judges of Dade County, and file the same In their offices In the County Courthouse in Dade County. Florida, within eight calendar months-from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. MABEL SCHEMBECHLER Ancillary Administratrix C.T.A. MARVIN I. WIENER Attorney 913 Afnsley Building Miami 32. Florida 8/19-26.9/2-8 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! CORP0RATM0X OUTFITS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at FR :I--I6#S III MM



PAGE 1

Page 6-B Quite a woman is Bernie Stevens' Sue. Recently home from Rus sin her exciting and eye-opening experience didn't change her thinking. It".a known (act that she has always taken a definite stand for more anl better public welfare and human relations—witness her American Jt ish Committee responsibilile> Foremost among Sues' many community activies is her desire to v k directly with children. Besides having tor own Girl Scout Troop N 48. to which the Stevens' daughter. Sara, naturally belongs. Sue acts as a trainer for other Scout leaders. In addition to training them. Sre has for the last several years, under the aegis of the Federation of Ji ish Women's Organizations, conducted many leadership courses Consequently, she has helped many a new organization president or ner Roberts Rules of Order way THE SUMMER DOLDRUMS CONE Labor Day weekend is over, the littlest ones are back in nursery school, or plain old-tashioned public school. The teen-agers are busy v.h their sweaters, flats, formals and crew cuts. Mark Brent Wickman. son of Dr. and Mrs William Wickman. is off tr Tulane in New Orleans for his first year of college. His folks are r. in-; that some of that very fine medical school well rub off on him. Col. and Mrs. Nathan B. Rood's younger daughter. Ginger, enters V.; eaton College for girls for her first year, while Judy Ann returns to Ridcliffe for her junior year. Radcliffe is really a girls' Harvard. re the young women attend classes with Harvard men. Sounds v iderful. P. T. A'ers and all the club ladies are settling down with their membership lists and opening meeting agendas, and final plans are in thej : km4 fur the biggest and best club year yet. Isabelle ( Mrs Howard)' i 11 %  who fl.-w to Rome with her sister. Muriel E. Richter. editor of, rel Digest." to entorview the Olympic stars, heard Pans calling I I a id clear and is on her wav there Carol (Mrs. Arthur) Courshon la back from Chile with her family. Arthur was on busnu-ss for the U S. government. Carol says .si cjn pack and unpack better than anyone she knows. What fun to be 23. in uniform, and with a brand new car. The 1 paid Schwartz, gave Larry—Liuetenant no less—an Alpine Sunbeam >h sports car. He's now on his way back to McDill Air Force 1 •• with his birthday present. FC LI TIC KING-BUT NO POLL Many must have watched the Miami delegation at the Democratic t vent ion in California to see if they could spot Claire (Mrs. Sidney) Y. mtruub. I couldn't, but her jewel of an Ada who has been with her 2. years managed to catch a fleeting glimpse. For the immediate present. Claire is storing up energy by spending ]. of time in the pool at her Brickwell ave. home. Strange not to j chairs set up in the pool area for a meeting. But Claire's head -t be spinning with all the plans for the Sept. 25 opening of Miami's r\ Museum of Science and Natural History, of which she is president. • i. too. she is quite excited about the camp that should be started B for the Florida State Society for Crippled Children and Adults. Claire, inciedentally. was instrumental in getting Stanton Swanson to pi vide the fifty acres for the non-sectarian camp located near Orlando. t:m now. Claire, it's goiug to be a busy winter. V.MO'S OOT THE COOKIES? Jae and Rossi Gleicher went to Blowing Rock. It didn't blow, but it rained On the way home, in Atlanta. Rossi stopped in at a knit %  1 9 tod discovered it was run by Bunny Vinson. Do you remember t m? Harold and Bunny and their two daughters lived here for > irs. She made the most marvelous cookies. Now that it's cooler, v< re all getting ready to start to bake again. Stan and Martha Myers still at Grossingers. relaxing. Martha iht me one thing III never forget: "Never judge an office or a job Die poi son doing it." Smart thinking and. oh, so true. •* •* C ER THE LAND OF THE FREE She's still excited about opening day at the Olympics, and I got ted listening to her. Miriam Frank went to school in Cannes this nmer. She took French, but from the little giggle that went with • report it's proablly more accurate to say she had a very' good time I tidn't learn much French. Then she went to Rome and saw the torch-lighting and heard the I l> pealing. All the doves were let loose to fly with the Olympic --age to every nook and crannv. Then, when the American flag i. :ne into view, what a thrill! Everything after that was anti climactic. un says. Throbs in throat and all that. Regular "Who Dunit" Story: The first thing Claire (Mrs. Arthur) BottehU bought for their new home was an equisite dining room light 1 ture. First, the cleaners broke one globe. It was fixed. Then re movers broke one globe—of course, the same one. It was fixed. ;.• w it's smashed for the tird time. Who dun'lt? Freedmans Visit Cyprus Gardens Mr. and Mrs. Stanford William Freedman are in their new home at 11820 SW 176th St.. Miami, following their honeymoon spent in ss Garden*. The former Sandra Joyce Schreidell and her groom exchanged 3:30 p.m. wedding vows at Beth David Synagogue on Sunday. Sept. 4. Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg officiated. The bride, daughter of Mrs. Rose Schreidell. 1239 SW 23rd st.. chose a floor-length gown of peau de soie with scalloped lace neckline. She carried a white orchid on a Bible. Matron of honor was Harriet Cohen. Bridesmaids included Menia Ickovitz. Barbara Donner. Sydney Reuben. Rac Meschaan. and Helen Goldstein. Best man was Sidney Schreidell. Ushers included Guy Nepler. Earl LaKier. Dick Levine. Stanton Altzman. and Sonny Cohen. The bride and groom both attend the University of Miami school of education, and belong to the National Education Assn. and Florida Education Assn. In addition. Mrs. Freedman is a Sunday school teacher at FlaglerGranada Jewish Community Center. She will graduate from the U of M in August, 1961. The groom will graduate in June, 1962. Friday, September 9, i960 WrrnerKahn MIS. STANFORD rVKMAff Werner Kjhn MRS. MAX COtOfAlt Miss Levine Weds Law Graduate Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg officiated at the 5 p.m. ceremony uniting in marriage Sandra Ruth Levine and Max Aaron Goldfarb on Sunday. Sept. 4, at the Everglades hotel. The bride is the daughter of Mr. Hy Levine. 629 SW 11th st.. Miami. I The groom is the son of Mrs. Lillian Goldfarb, Far Rockaway. N.Y. j Matron of honor for her niece was Mrs. Eleanor Casten. Harold Goldfarb acted as best man for his brother. The bride chose a white peau de soie gown for her wedding day. She %  carried two orchids on a white. Bible Newlywed Mrs. Goldfarb is a graduate of Miami Senior High School, and attended Beaver College in Philadelphia. She graduated cum laude lrom the University of Miami, where she belonged to Gamma Sigma Phi and Phi Alpha Theta. The groom attended schools in Brooklyn, as well as Brooklyn College. He is a graduate of the University of Miami law school His fraternities are Tau Epsilon R.io and Alpha Phi Omega. Reception followed the ceremony at the Everglades Roof. After a Nassau honeymoon, the couple will be at home at 623 SW 11th St.. Miami. Hadassah Open House Menorah group of Hadassah will hoid an Open House on Monday noon at the Elks Lodge. 405 Brickell ave. The program will feature Mrs. Charles Gottlieb as speaker. Comedy skit will follow. In Miami it's FLORIDA-FOREMOST DAIRIES for Horn* 0&lhry Phone FR 4-2621 The treat name in dairy predicts FRANK J. HOLT, Manaesr Wrrn*r-Kahn MM. J0C1 ORf CNNVT Miss Gutnick Now Mrs. Greenhut Judi Gutnick became the bride of Joel Greenhut in 2:45 p.m. ceremonies at the Americana hotel on ( Sunday. Sept. 4. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gutnick. 19600 NW 11th ct The groom's parents are Mr and Mrs. Joseph Greenhut. | 311 NW 198th st. Rabbi Irving lehrman officiated. Maid of honor for her sister was Lorraine Gutnick. Bridesmaids were Renee Dome and Gerry Greenhut. the groom's sister. Best men were twins Roy and Barry Levine. Martin Cohen and Harvey Glatzer acted as ushers. The bride, a legal stenographer, is a graduate of North Miami High School. The groom attended the I'niversity of Miami, and is an industrial engineer. Reception followed the ceremony at the Americana. After a tour of Florida, the couple will be at home at 2080 NE 167th st. DAN SEROTT ANNOUNCES The Opening of P.Y. CORP. — Wholesalers & Exporters OF NATIONALLY ADVERTISED LINES > Complete line of SHEETS, BLANKETS, SPREADS, TOWELS, BATH MATS made by Cannon, Dundee ft. Peppered for Hotels, Motels, Apt. House*, Homes. Complete line of INFANTS WEAR ft FURNITURE including Layettes, Swings, Cribs, Mattresses, Bassinettes, Strollers. k Complete line of CHILDREN S ft BOYS' A GIRLS' APPAREL TO SIZE 14. Sport Togs, School Clothes and Dress Attire. AIR CONDITIONED AMPLE PARKING 8:30 to S P.M. Mondays thru Fridays We Invite All Our Friends to Visit Our Showrooms at 127 N.E. 9th ST. Phon FR 3-8737 BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROFIT — NON-SECTARIAN SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY Undar Strict tuptrvnon of th Orthodai Vaad Hakaahruth of Plarld* Rabbi Or. laaac H. Cvar, Dlraclor 24-HOUR NURSING — DOCTORS ON CALL ALL DIETS OBSIRVED — CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS MOOfftN IWHMtnr I FORMSNNMS FRNPROOF MMUNIM EXPERT PAINTING DONE REASONABLE Interior • Exterior Free Estimate Wl 7-1015 MJGUST BKOS HY, ** i, .... *H i w r is • %  ht \ r ORDER YOUR NEW YEAR'S CARDS NOW! INVITATIONS PEtSONAllZH) STATIONERY, WEOOINGS MATCHES, tar BAS MIUAKS NAWCINS, PC MANN AH I*. SCHER ALL YOUR PRINTING NEEOS ENGRAVING. IMSOSSING, MINTING SOCIAl 1 COMMERCIAL Phone FR 1-719S 1*00 S.W. Rrtt Avenue



PAGE 1

Friday, September 9/ 1960 +Je*istin*rMfar) Page 5-A leader Says Youth Today Not lost' By Social Report WASHINGTON — Take it from a fellow who wa caught in the middle of it: that "lost generation" of American Jews was never really lost. Dr. Max P. Baer, national director of the B'nai B'rith Youth Organization, world's largest Jewish youth movement, this week cast a backward glance at his 25 years in Jewish group work. "If took almost that long to pull off the 'lost generation' label/' ho said. "The depressionraised American Jews who once sought escape from Judaism did all right for themselves. They upset the prophets of doom. "They have been more successful than their elders educationally and economically. Though they strayed far and wide in their search for a Jewish way of life in a new and free environment, they have achieved more than their parents did in bringing the next generation into contact with meaningful Jewish experiences." Dr. Baer, honored last week by B'nai B'rith for his quarter of -a century of professional service with the organization, upset some old concepts when he was appointed BBYO director 11 years ago. He raised professional standards of social group workers in his agency and modernized their activities. Here are some Baer views on — e The youth advisor "His primary concern should be with people, not activities. He's in business to help young people find their way, and the activities he organizes are a means, not an end. Some youth leaders forget this. • Youth programs "They^re not sacred. They need to be changed to meet new conditions. • How good are youth groups? "There is no real measuring LETTER TO THE EDITOR Reader Charges Columnist With 'Chutzpah 1 Attack Against Rabbi EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: As a member of the Jewish community and preatly concerned with the preservation of Jewish dignity, permit me to express my deep resentment toward the article of Leo Mindlin, which appeared in your paper Sept. 2, and in which he derides a spiritual leader, known to be a great "Talmid Chochom," and hurls insults and abuse against him in no uncertain terms simply because he dared to express an opinion which does not agree with that of Mr. Mindlin. I cannot find any other word for it but "chutzpah," which defies translation, and should not be taken very lightly by the Jewish community. It is a slur not alone against the rabbi in question, but also against the entire Jewish community, and specifically insulting against the Rabbinical Assn. of Greater Miami. Mr. Mindlin did not even forget the newspapers that publishLONG DISTANCE MOVING fo off points in tin country ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE ACE • H.B. VAN LINES, INC. 2136 N.W. 24th Avenue For Information Call MR. ROSS Nf S-e4M ed the rabbi's article verbatim i (incidentally, they did not find I fault with the rabbi's English), i but he insinuates that the newspapers committed an act of maliciousness. Mr. Mindlin's article appears as an editorial and it must be assumed that it is also the opinion of The Jewish Floridian. ,It is therefore my opinion that a retraction is in order. This is not only my opinion, but that of many of your subscribers with whom I discussed the matter and who are genuinely hurt, resentful and terribly ashamed of the audaciousness of Mr. Mindlin's words. If my English is not to Mr. Mindlin's liking, I pray that he will forgive me, tor I, too, am only an immigrant who was not fortunate enough to have had the academic opportunities equal to those of Mr. Mindlin. But I do, nevertheless, have proper "derech eretz" for a rabbi and for the rabbinate, which is more than can be said for Mr. Mindlin. JACOB SCHIFF Miami EDITOR'S NOTE We refer Mr. Schiff to Alexander Har\avy's English • Yiddish / Yiddish • English Dictionary (22nd Edilion. p. 156) where, with apparently no defiance whatsoever. the toord "chutzpah" is defined as "arrogance" or "insolence." Mr. Schiff's contention that "Mr. Mindlin's article appears as an editorial is entirely erroneous. Editorials are not published under bylines. Mr. Mindlin's signed column appears regularly on the opposite side of this editorial page, and his opinions are entirely his oum. i I TWIN CITY GLASS CO. SdARANTIED MIRRORS STOM FRONTS FURNITURE TOTS ANTIQUE MINORS I tl-SIIVERING AUTO ClASS INSlAUtO WMU YOU WAIT 1220 141b Street, MR. dated Seterdevs Til. Jf e-4141 .^^v''^^^^^^"A^'^^^ '^**v*v*^^>*^^*' ^ ^*^v*^^''^^'^ Complefe and Dependable Title Service IAMI TITLE &Gktract 34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE Title laivraece Policies ef Reuses City Title lasereece Ce. Capital, Serpfes I Reserves laeee. %5 **>#*> 124 SK01ITT TWIST iUHOlM* end 134 RJL HMT STRUT THEPHONE FReakli. 3-S432 red, certainly not by impressive membership statistics. The effectiveness is en intanoible; are the youngster* being h e l ped e devotes* as enlightened Jews end Americana?' Dr. Baer has managed to do both. He has increased the membership of BBYO by 65 percent, making it the world's largest Jewish youth movement, and.has revamped programs to enable American Jewish youth to become literate in both its heritages. Now 47, he entered Jewish group work by "sheer accident." He joined Aleph Zadik Aleph, teenage boys' component of B'nai B'rith, when it was chartered in 1929 in his hometown of South Bend, Ind. Elected president of the local AZA chapter, young Baer spent all of his time working at it. "I could do nothing else. I didn't have the money for schooling. My savings were impounded by a run on I he banks and there were no jobs to be had." His full time efforts earned awards for his chapter and brought him to the attention of national B'nai B'rith leaders who appointed him assistant executive secretary of AZA. His upward climb began in 1938, when he was named tne first national director of a new B'nai B'rith program — vocational service. "There was a mistaken belief then that B'nai B'rith was trying to bring about en economic reshuffling ef American Jewry — that tee many Jews were rushing to white collar occupations and concentrating in profusions and commercial trade. "All of this was nonsense, the more so in retrospect," says Dr. Baer. "The fact is that Jewish youth pursued sound educational careers. They picked the very fields which have shown the greatest growth." His knowledge of vocational guidance was recognized in his election to a term as president of the National Vocational Guidance Assn. He has also served in an advisory capacity to four Secretaries of Labor. Dr. baer is a Dacnelor — in defiance of repeated resolutions "enacted at B'nai B'rith youth conventions. "I'm content with the family I have now — 38,000 youngsters," he says. LOT IN HAIFA, IStAHOn Catiml. Ocean View, tee Wearier next Mofjiaa Hotel. 2 Pe m n n Zenia 24 aett. $7,M>0, infermarien Manel. HI 341942 L RUPTURE PILES, RECTAL DISORDERS Effective Wee-Surgical PeialeM Off. :e Treatment. Aaawoved, Safe, lew Ce.'. FREE EXAMINATION DR. LONG'S CLINIC 1545 S.W. 1st ST. Ph. m 3-27*1 YOUR BOY IS WORTH IT Jive him a LJfe Insurance pollry \-\A h '.\> him to learn about money. We haxe a food plan for boys. NAT GANS 3200 S.W. 3rd Avenee, Mieaai Phonp* FR 3-461A or HI 6-vvRl GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC 3148 N.W. 10th Avi. Fl 3-71M Have your roof repaired new; yu will aavi on a new roof later. "Satisfactory Work by Experienced Men" *^*a*aaf*aa1 Take A Second A logical interest for all of us is putting our money to work where it can earn the highest possible return, and there can be no argument against such a purpose. But, if you are not one of those in the fortunate position of being able to accept possible losses without regret, then your first concern should be the safety of your money. It is not our intention to discourage proper and worthwhile investments, but we do believe that any proposed investment requires a second look. The New York Stock Exchange warns prospective investors to ."Investigate before you invest!" which is a commendable suggestion that should apply to all forms of investing. Get rich quick ideas that really fulfill dreams of wealth are not generally offered to the public. So, we say, TAKE A SECOND LOOK! Your funds in a Dade Federal Savings account are insured to $10,000 by the Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation, Washington, D. C, and earn dividends for you twice a year at the current rate of 4% per annum. If the promise of a little higher earnings may prompt you to send your money elsewhere, TAKE A SECOND LOOK! Will your investment carry a risk you can't afford to take? Will it have insured protection through an agency of our Federal Government, or just a promise of safety? Does it help keep your community growing and prosperous by creating employment, new services and provide homes for present and new residents? And, does that extra return you have in mind offset the advantage of having your hard-earned money dose at hand and readily available to you when you want it? These advantages are yours when you invest in a Dade Federal Savings Account. %  Niihon %  Oldrs! nnd lo'< Dade Federal t/AVINliS and LOAN ASSOCIATION of MlAMi I0SIPH M UPTON President 5 Convenient Offices Serve Dade County e MAIN OFFICE-101 East Flealer Street e M UP ATI AH ItANCH-WOO N.W. 34th Street elAMIAMI IRANCH-1901 S.W. 8th Street e EDISON CENTER BRANCH 5800 N.W. 7th Are.ee e N0ITH MIAMI IIANCH-I237I N.W. 7* Avseea OUR RESOURCES EXCEED 155 MILLION DOLLARS laBaaeaaeaaaei""""P""~^^~^"^^""ejBM



PAGE 1

Friday. September 9, 1960 *Je*isi>fkr*U9tj Pag* 9-B H.WttHIHi.i"! |il-.|1|,III Ml i TALES OF MORALS A toTtoite. consumed by ambiI •ion. blinded by IU own self-import1 :n.e. dtnrtd.to change its courted \ ,n hit. %  One ddy, ieeing an eagle toar I : :taienu>arii. he accosted it upon it.I Ending and as^rd him to ta\e him aloft. Thuj, the tortoise would do I u>methmg that none o/ hu specie* 5 nuld do. This accomplishment, he r ; rrajoned. would place him in a ? f -lore important position among hi* = The eagle, perceiving the vanity of the tortoise, readily consented. ; He plucited up the tortoise and ,;uic,ly flew up into the air. The '' higher the eagle flew, the more the I %  tortoise regretted his impetuoiu ambition. The earth seemed to recede and become smaller. The river .. v\ed lik,e' narrow winding threads, its inhabitants resembled tiny inj vrcti who toon disappeared comI fldely from view. The head of the unse began to reel in /right. <-/M Jke fKcalm Kjf tep out of character. .... ... .. 1 1.. -. .... \ins rvvfti anp T n Tiwa jnia *?# D'TpjDr^ BT?! •"iaa nasr n*?x .D^yixpa inix*? mm n^is -ra T 1 : -1 liao bbyi itfx ,D^3xri in aatf *nnann ^ina • T 1 (rnaVis mas ma rnxina) IANSLATI0N S c r v 1 c c s ^Jlt 1 0 C WJc ebend BABBI moms SHOP ...the Bible olive By RABBI MORRIS SKOP Temple Judes During the past few weeks, Jewish readers of the weekly Sidrot of our Bible have been reading the records of the earliest experiences of our people in the Land of Israel. We have read of the early settlements in the Promised Land, of the covenant with the Hebrew people that they would settle in the land and become a holy people, a Light unto the Nations, and, a blessing to mankind. My wife and I have just returned from our first visit to this Holy Land of ancient memory and fantastic future. We realized a life-long hope and dream. Not only did we experience the spiritual joy of being in Jerusalem, but we actually got to understand what so many people have noticed —that the my raids of stars could almost be touched, the full moon, so close to the earth, and the his'orical places mentioned in the Bible, in every nook and cranny. We visited Meah Shearim. with its hundreds of gates leading to narrow alleys and hovels where the pious. Orthodox Jewish quarter is concentrated. We saw the borders at Gaza and Lebanon, the hundreds of impressive memorials to the young and old who died in the struggle for independence and the establishment of the Jewish State. We were part of buzzing Tel Aviv (a bit of Miami Beach in the Holy Land), we were at the market on Thursday in ancient Beersheba, and even rode a camel for 20 paces. Immcmorable are the experiences in Haifa on Mt. Carmel, Biblical Jaffa and Acre, and Nazareth and Bethlehem and Tiberius. The only land where Jews can look at a glorious past, participate in a challenging and exciting present, and look forward to an inspiring future is Israel. What stories to tell about Israels dynamic, courageous, probing, mentally alert and proud youth! Sad but hopeful are the faces of the thousands of orphan children in many homes and villages, eating simple foods, wearing cast-off clothing, yet growing healthily and being integrated into the new. pulsating life about them. We were proud of the great schools and hundreds of serious-minded students busy at the university and at various technical and research tasks keyed to the future of Israel and the good of humanity. We enjoyed the happy songs, the talented musicians who are part of the great Israel Philharmonic Orchestra, the outdoor dances, the intellectual gatherings and spirited discussions about life and its meaning. We visited the synagogues, but we were not inspired. The services lack personal conviction, lack decorum and leave one with the realization that the youth of Israel will yet develop their own religious outlook based not on the authority of the past but on their own experiences and developing philosophy of life. But the experiences in Israel were soul-stirring, intellectually stimulating and made the Bible come alive in every valley, at every climb of a hill, at every stop in a village, city and cave. AOUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever. Friday |:S0 p.m. Saturday 11:30 a.m. S.imon: "Why I'oniwrvatlve Syna%  OfUM in Our "'immunity Bngagi Oiihinl.ix Hiaduai.as Thoir Spiritual • re." ANSHE EME8. Conservative, president. 2533 SW 19th ave. Maxwell Silberman. r Ht grat achievement* of Lodwig Lewisohn? Ludwig Lewisohn devoted more than three decades to explaining Judaism and Zionism to American Jewry. He wrote novels, short stories, memoirs and propaganda tracts. He was also a noted drama and literary critic, as well as a member of the faculty of Brandeis University. • • What art the> Protocols of the> SIdr$ of Zion? It is the name of a spurious, completely false document, first published in Russia in 1905 by a Cxarist agitator. It claimed there was an organized plot on the part of Jews to overt &f "•iw the governments of the world. \ BETH DAVID. 2435 SW 3rd ave. Con eervative. Rabbi Yaakov Rosenberg Cantor William W Llosen. Saturday 9 a.m. Ran MKsvaJi: ltutn. | itaua;hter "i Mr and Urr Hi rl 11 Hoodwln Bail MitcvaJi Brnent, %  on of 1 Mi. .1 ml Mr.Mendel l.ij>H4-huta. BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox Rabbi Solomcn Sehitf. l-"i l > I 1" p in K,ilincla> I M a.m. Sermon: "Appreciation of th*. I"i -'ii 1 lied Land." BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi David W. Her•on. Cantor Hyman Fein. Kiiilav V I." p.m. OejfBlon: "K.-ward and i'nnWhni.-nl Saturday 9 a.m. Bermon: "The Bfflcacj of BieasinK*." • •ETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Orthodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman. •ETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tlbor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamchee. Friday 1:16 l>m. Saturday l:M am -ciinon; "ttynafOSUe Affiliation." —•— BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave. Orthodox. Julius Sapero, president. 3ETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or. thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky • CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 40 16th at. Orthodox. Rabbi Chaim Karlinsky. CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER. 8755 SW 16th st.. Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor Meyer Gisser. DADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1401 NW 183rd St. Conservative. Rabbi Max Zucker Cantor Emanuel Mandel. Kildjry s p.m. Sermon: "i.<-ai nun: and ij_n.-i.iiM • Ran Mltevah: Cynthia, lauaitter %  >. Mr and Mm Paul Blti h %  II. Salnidav '• a.m. Bar Miusah: irvln^. aon oi M' and Mm. llbert iti.s.mbera. Ronald, son ot Mr. and Mr*. Albert Rosenberg; KnnaUI. >-"i .f Ml. and MrMol I i I'anl. p-LAQLERGRANADA. 50 NW 51st pi. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard Shoter. Cantor Fred Bernstein. : %  • %  Ida] 9:14 p.m. Satinda.. :< a in Bai Mitsvah: JerrrisY, son f Mr. and Mm i II Roth. Mlsxaha S:43 p.m. Bai Mitsvah: Ralph, aon "f Mr. and Mrs M.\..niiiiAaua. FT. LAUDERDALE EMANU-EL. 1001 E. Andrews ave. Reform. Rabbi Marius Ranson. Cantor Sherwin Levine. HIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CONGREGATION. 1150 W. 8th St.. Hioleah. Rabbi NathanoZwitman. HEBREW ACADEMY. 918 9th st. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross. • — ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen. KNESETH ISRAEL. 1416 Euclid ave Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Self. PMdai 1:1! I 1 -m. s.mud.iv :I0 a.ni Sermon: "Chanajtaaj our i"mm-n tI'.l.s-liii;.-." MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION 1101 SW 12th ave. Traditional. Can tor Ben Grossberg. • MONTICELLO PARK. 194th st. and NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lipschitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum. Kiidav v ij p.m. Twin Baa Mitsvah Roberta and Blleen, daughters "' Mr ind Mrs. L'hannon Hand. Haturda>.> I i i ;. m Bar Mitsvah: Bdward, son >>' i Mra Ma l.c-nii. r: Jonaihan. %  on Of Mi and Mrs Arnold Slia mi .•> %  EOUTHWEST CENTER. 9438 SW 9th St. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein. TEMPLE AOATH YESHURUN. 2320 NE 171st St. Rabbi Jonah Caplan. Irlday s p.m. Sermon: "Blessing and t-i.r What Reason?" Onsg Hhabbat ii"-'^ and Mra Harold i". nsburg, In honor "f their ekahth eroddl i %  hJersary, Saturday a.m. TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall dr., 8. Miami. Reform Rabbi Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charlea Kodner. — • TEMPLE BETH EL. 1945 Polk St., Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. • TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly wood. 1725 Monroe at. Conservative Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest Schreiber. BVIday >. p.m. Sermon: My Trip to larael." Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mitsvab ivt,'. wm <>f Mr. ami Mrs. Alexander 1 Rubins TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase eve. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronlab Cantor Davlo Convlssr. fc*i Iday S:1B p.m Bermonette. Saturday 10:45 a.m Bar Mltavah: Michael, -..ii of Mr and Mrs. Klll.it IV.ul. I W. .•t'lli si. • TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 19800 NW 22nd sve. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon Edwards. Cantor Seymour Hinkes. I TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing ten sve. Conservative. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Hirsch Adler. TEMPLE ISRAEL. tS7 NE ttth St. saBBasBsaassBBBssHaaBBBnssnnBBnsnnBsiamsip^ GEMS OF WISDOM Through faith, man experience the mraning of the tt'orld, through action, he is to give to it a meaning. I BABl I • • Th< memory of great action* I never dies. — DISRAI I. see Men must beware of loo^ini? upI on religion as an ideal to be yearned J for; it should be an ideal to be I "applied. — DUBNOW see Religion must justify itself through I ihe moral action. ELBOi.r-. e e To refrain from sinful action i* iuelf a religious act. —HUNA, e • e Wisdom mithout action is h^e a I tree without fruit. J, KIMIII. e Et-ervone can raise himself, but only by his ourn actions. — BRAT2LAV. see Act tohile you can u'hile ycu have the chance, the means, and the strength. —SABBATH. Rev. Moqer Will Chant Service Rev. Morris D. Mager will render the musical portions of the liturgy during High Holy Day services at Temple Zamora, Nathan D a v i d o w president, announced Wednesday. Davidow said Cantor Mager will also be heard at Selichot services Saturday midnight, Sept. 17. In preparation for the Holy Days, Davidow said that new opera-type seats have been installed at the Temple, as well as a modern airconditioning system. Tickets are available daily from 7 to 9 p.m. Sundays, tickets may be purchased 9 a.m. to 12 noon, and from 5 to 7 p.m. Rev. Mager was for many years associated with several large congregations in New York City. Presently, he lives with his family at 4555 N. Bay rd., Miami Beach. Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. Canter Jacob Bornstein. • TEMPLE JUDE... 320 Palermo avs. Liberal. Rabbi Morns Skop. Cantor Herman Gottlieb. Friday B 15 p.m. Bermon: "I Do \'i>t .:.i.n." Saturday aorvii nluc i. d b) Mlnj ons Ii TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th St. Conservative Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. Cantor Edward Klein. TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th St. and Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Samuel Qomberg. Ki-iilay 6:1". and s I", p.m. Hern -n: "The Approaching; Haya f Ae." Saturday <:4ft a.in Sermon; "Woeklj r.-r;i..n. TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12180 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno M. Wallach. Friday B:K p.m, Bermon: "Are Wfc Worthy?" Saturday ii %  m Bai M iati David, soa of Ml and Mis. I S a.m. liar Mltavah: Andrew, -on of l>r. and Mra. William K Bon —•— YOUNO ISRAEL. 990 NE 171et St. Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Staubar.



PAGE 1

Friday, September 9. 1960 • Jen isi ncridfian Page 5-B Record Nursing Class Opening The largest class in the 10-year peeled to convene for opening sesa year of intensive training on Mon; t a,lon P cnod concluding Friday. day. Student* in the 12-month — — — — %  • mw IMC lA-IUVIlltl More than 70 students are excourt*. Ifith since th. school was established, will divide their time between clinical training in Mt. Sinai Hospital and class room and laboratory instruction in the Alton rd. building formerly occupied by the hospital. The first four months of training are designated as "pre-clinical." culminated by capping ceremonies. Successful completion of the entire course qualifies students for licensing examination by t h e Florida State Board of Nursing, one of the school's accrediting agencies. More than 600 applications were received by the school for the 196061 course, a record number. I Under the direction of Mrs. Car. 'men F. Ross, director of nursing 'and education at Mt. Sinai Hospital, the school offers the only ho3%  p i! a 1 affiliated practical nursing course in Florida accredited by the National Assn. of Practical Nutse • Education and Service. EZRA READING THE LAW It was on the first day of Rosh Hashanah in the year 444 B.C.E. that the completed Torah was first publicly read in Jerusalem. "And Ezra the scribe stood upon a pulpit of wood...and opened the book in the sight of all the people!' NEH. 8:4 and 5. TR' i ill 'I iS— A JOYOUS ROSH HASHANAH TO ALL! From the Colgate-Palmolive Company makers of these fine Kosher (y) Parve Products Put all 4 on your shopping list-everything you need? for kitchen, laundry, bathroom—for easier cleaning and a brighter home, holidays and the year arouodl NewAJAX Gives more total cleaning power than other leading cleanserg New Heavy Duty formula TAB tftfttt clothes clean dear throughl • VEL VCLPoWder Liquid Both with super grease cutter—worka* like magic on dishes, pots, pant* 1



PAGE 1

2-A +Jewist> Hcridiari Friday. Spptembej 9 Senior Citizens Resume Program With the approach of the fall season, and the return of many number* from summer vacations, the Senior Citizens Social ("enter of the Miami YMHA Branch of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, 450 SW 16th ave.. will be lt-uming a full schedule of leisure time activities for older adults. The Golden Age Friendship Club will continue meeting every Sunday afternoon at 3 p.m., when entertainment, guest speakers, social dancing, singing and refreshments are featured. On Thursday evenings, the club holds its weekly social get-togethers, with movies, dancing, community singing and refreshments. In addition to the clubs weekly meetings, the Social Center provides classes in arts and crafts, English and public speaking, social | dancing, square and folk dancing, and a choral group. Two afternoons \ a week, a lounge program will be conducted, with opportunities for! those attending to enjoy book reviews, discussion groups, games of various kinds and a "coffee hour." New members are welcome to join the program planned especial ly for men and women over 55 years of age. Additional information may be obtained from Mrs. Estelle Hardin. supervisor of the Senior Cit-! iztns Division. UF Divides Dade For Five 'Drives' Samuel D. Gershovitz. executive vice president of the National Jswish Welfare Board, died Monday at New Rochelle Hospital in Laichmont, N.Y. He was 53. The I'nited Fund will have a new look this year. Purpose of the United Fund is the same, however, {raising money to provide over 400 services through 54 health and welfare agencies to persons from I all over Dade county. The new look will, in effect, cli vide the overall campaign for funds into five separate campaigns in the main areas of Dade county. Hialeah Miami Springs, central Dade county, South Dade-Homestead. North Dade and Miami Beach will each have a United 'Fund campaign, office headed by a volunteer member of each particular community and staffed by volunteer workers from that area. Clud Psppsr, attorney and former United State* Senator, has been Mined to lead the Miami Beach mrm* drive by Arthur Cuckor, ever-all campaign chairmen for the 1961 United Fend .drive. Jordan Will Ride Out Storm Child Psychologist to Speak Tziona chapter of Mizachi Women will hold is first meeting of the season at the home of Mrs. Jerome Bienenfeld. 2845 Prairie ave.. on Wednesday evening. Dr. Cns Cor1 t noted child psychologist, will be gue-t speaker. LONGDISTANC1 MOVERS •Ally PICK UPS Now Tark, New Jtr ••y • r 'wiiee#ie#*# f %  •itiNwrt, WSMbsfsea, Bessea el alter petals. DIAL JI M3S3 Ma UOWVflaMN % Jvfl 455 COillNS AVE. MIAMI IEACN RETURN LOAO RATES Continued from Papa 1 -A Israel could not stand by passively in the face of such danger. However the Israel government has not restated this well-understood thesis publicly. Meanwhile, Israel's army para.roopers are holding large scale exercises currently in the hills of the Negev in the north, it was announced by the Defense Ministry in Tel Aviv Tuesday. Gen Haim Laskov. Chief of Staff of Israel's Armed Forces, visited he troops and praised their "efficiency and devotion.'' Gen. Laskov watched the troops "attack" an objective while American recoil-less anti-tank guns were conducting Membership Meeting Tuesday North Shore Lodge of B'nai B'rith will hold a membership meeting on Tuesday evening at Temple Ner Tamid. Jack Wilson, president, said the meeting will coincide with the launching of B'nai B rith's national membership campaign. their own "defense against the enemy.'' Prime Minister Ben-Gurion, who is also Minister of Defense, will visit the troops and observe the exercises before they are concluded, the ministry stated. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky f45 MICHIGAN AVL, MIAMI IEACN Phone JE 1-3 5 95 Gurion Branch Hears Speakers Ben-Gurion Branch of Farband will meet Wednesday evening at Beth El Congregation. Irving Sachs, president, will conduct the meeting. Mr and Mrs. Abraham Fox. who have just returned from a fourmonth trip to Israel, will be Icatured speakers of the evening. Social hour will follow. Hostesses are Mrs. Irving Sachs and Mrs. Rebecca Ishlon. Pepper is an active civic and political leader. He maintains law offices in Miami Beach. His United Fund campaign offices will be located in the Florida Shores hotel, 1.ns ave. at 95th1 si. Pippi.r ex pec'fs to a p p o in t subcommittee heads shortly. This move to streamline the 1961 campaign, and take the drive to the five main areas in a people-topeople campaign, is the result of a survey which showed that the county has had only 45 percent coverage in previous campaigns. Community leaders blamed this on the fact that the campaign headquarters was located downtown hWamian Heads Drive By Special Report CHICAGO—Max Bressler. nation al chairman of development of the Jewish University of America in Skokie. has announced the appointment of David Giesser as executive director. Giesser, 41, comes to the JUA post from Miami, where he was director of development of the National Children's Cardiac* Hospital. He has had extensive experience in the public relations and fund-raising fields, and previously served in executive positions with the United Jewish Appeal, State of Israel Bonds Organization, Nation al Jewish Hospital at Denver. Yeshiva University, and the Albert I Einstein College of Medicine. and too distar.t frc m the n, 1Pth and southern exteremttlei Q %  county. "* < Fund president Harry Cam pressed confidence that th. area drives will result in77*1 more suee. ssful than prev, years. ^revi,, sawn"""piSt glONff • FRii INSPECTION CONSULT THI Till,HOH B it 1 doer roa THI OCKM Off let MSA.IST YOU SINCE ORKIN JANITOR SERVICE FREE ESTIMATES 24-HOUK Sf*VK( • Bel l a — • OHke • Mew UCtNStD BONDED INSUKI AA and j FlOOt WAXINC ft POSTER SUVKI 21S N.E. 59th St re* PL 9-22i 10% PfKOVNT WITH T*r$ U INSURANCE $500,00 0 Privat* MMM CHAS. HIME •r COBIIIH I IM Uara (M Hew of OW r•"•partial UMTT C seatre c t l ae o.Cinloiii. W i 11 %  my Moke leeas ea 1st er 2od Mortoeeet Creuae Feei or Ueses Bali-itae teserence Foods. Rap. Prokor Pk. M 9 5444 MS CALUMET MM. II "! %  X V-G"JST BROS K>7 Is i f>< fit S 1 3 ^ o>cWice Prescripthn Specialists MOW IN TWO MODERN 4M-C0NWTKMMO, ENLAR6ED BEACH IOCATIONS mOOl PARKING JPACI CONVENIENT TO BUStS 350 LINCOLN ROAD Phono JE 1-7425 fatr. Weshloetoe Av. Meuooioe 728 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 1-0749 OCUIISTS PttSCtrPTtONS FTUtB CONTACT LENSES & ONE STOP AGENCY JEWELKY—*US— MISCELLANIOUS FLOATEIS AUTOMOBILE LIABILITY PHYSICAL BAMAM UMNS re aest yooi aoedi The Aeaecy rhet CAN soy YISI Boa't let yoe? etaet toy "It Cent Be Oeee a> AttEJtMAN WSIIRANCE AgNCV, INC. n ?'t .'V ,5m VE INSTALL GLASS FOR EVERY PURPOSE STORE Ft ON T PLATE ANB tVJNDOW BUSS' %  *•**•#?••*• I6pt, SP#VM#ET JetliT#ri MM Cr Spesiefty LAG. GLASS AND MUtROR WORKS 1U SW. Btk ST. Morris OrEe Pose* W 1-1J41 ; with Our Many Satisfied Customers" LOCATION t9M TONE CONVUtlfNCI C0ULT0N BROS -AtT-MA0RT. "NATTOM Cacti Way A S.W. 27tfc AYE. TOACOiOTS •40S.W. 8tSl PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. "MiaEii's Leading Memorial Dtaltrs" Servief Me Umltk Censs—fry Shew 192* MIAMI'S ONI AMD ONLY JEWISH MONUMENT BUILDERS GUARANTEES FINEST OUAUTY AT LOWEST PRKES M MUMII CRAVE MARKERS HCAEETONtS rOWlSIONU Only $35.00 Why Pay More? Buy for less at Pakwtr's and Save! CATMINE EXCtl/J/VElY TOTNf JfWfBB CUfNTtU AN Moeei—fs Cesleei Moo* ie Oer Own Shops wirhle J Beysl 3277-79-81 SOUTHWEST It* STiEET Neal re Corner ef 33r4 Jkvmrww PHONES: Ml 4-0921 HI 4-0922 RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNERAL DIRECTORS Phone JE 1-1151 MIAMI BEACH 12:0 NORMANDY DRIVE 1236 WASHINGTON AVCNOC MB* AlTON tOAO MIAMI Watt Flac'e' ard 20>h Avaflua Ml p-RStl 24-Hr. Ambulance Service Aba Eitenberg latt.a S. Blasbarg, F.D. Now York: 74-K S< 1 Amtie'dem Ava



PAGE 1

^ Pag* 10-B Donor Games Begin Monday Ner Tamid Sisterhood will start its donor games with a kickoff brunch on Monday, 11:30 a.m., in Sklar Auditorium of the Temple. Mrs Jack Greenberg is chair-1 man of the project, which will continue to take place every Monday in the auditorium. Funds raised will help support the religious, school. Co-chairmen are Mesdames Fred Deutch, Bernard Falk, Era Rosenfeld, Harry Levine and Bess Lindc.' •JmlslinrMkKi rrid y. S^XWBber Beth Sholom Youth Meet Annual breakfast reunion of members of the Junior High Department of Temple Beth Sholom religious school will be held on Saturday morning, when students will greet their schoolmates for the first time during the new semester. Program will include singing, review of summer experiences, and meeting new teachers. Returning Beth Sholom Temple Youth will ,--—~ -~r-^ %  — a? a — -—r ,. • ,i "* present short talks on their plans Left to right are Mrs. Maurice Rev.tz. hosetess; Mrs. Herbert for the year ahead, and Rabbi Kaplan, program vice president; Mrs. Jack Sperans, co-chairLeon Kronish. spiritual leader, will man and vica president; and Mrs. Hyman Bergad, memberdiscuss his recent trip to Israel. ship vice president. MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION 1101 S.W. 12th AVENUE Suggests you make early seat reservations tot the HIGH HOLY DAYS Directed by Guest RABBI SAMUEL MAX MACHTEI ASSISTED BY Cantor Benj. Grossberg m AND CHOIR Pray in %  spiritual atmosphere. Be inspired end enlightened by the timely sermens of RAW MACHTEI Seating Committee Hours: 9 A.M. to 5 P.M.; 7 30 to 10 P.M. Friday and Sunday, 9 AM. till Noon. COMFORTABLY AIR-CONDITIONED Phone FR 1-6334 Menorah Women's Member Coffee The home of Mrs. Maurice Revitz. 1250 97th St.. Bay Harbor Island, was the scene of a recent membership coffee given in honor of new members of Temple Menorah Sisterhood. "Sisterhood Story," a musical program, was presented and directed by Mrs. Herbert Kaplan, program vice president. In charge of the event was Mrs. Hyman Bergad, membership vice president, and her co-chairmen, Mrs. Jack Sperans and Mrs. Jacob Schwartz. Serving on the committee were Mrs. Joseph FeMman. Mrs. Jack Segal. Mrs. Ben Blumer, Mrs. Alvin Schlesinger. Mrs. A. Louis Mechlowitz is president of the group. Simon Dead of 72 Simon Seiden. for many years director of the Jewish Forum of the Air, died Sept. 1 at the age of 72. Mr, Seiden. who lived at 590 SW 24th st.. came here 15 years ago from New York. He arrived in the United States from Poland in 1938. and lost his father, wife, and three children to the Nazis. As a radio broadcaster in New York and through Jewish publications that he circulated here and in Europe, Mr. Seiden helped reunite some 1.200 displaced persons with their relatives after World War II. Ha cam* to Miami in 1945, and three years later launched M* Jewish Forum of the Air, which was heard on station WMIE At the time of his death, he was vice president of Beth El Congregation and the Greater Miami Hebrew Free Loan Society. He was also a member of the [board of the Greater Miami Council of the Jewish National Fund, and belonged to the Zionist Organization of America. Surviving are his wife. Mary: •> SIMON StIDtN Women's Council to Meet Miami Beach Council of B'nail B'rith Women will meat Monday I at the home cf Mrs. EUie Belsky I 840 Raymond st. Program will in! elude a discussion of Council'! projected membership affair Oct. 241 at the Deauvij't hotel. FLAGLER GRANADA JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER 50 N.W. 51st PLACE HIGH HOLY 04r SIMS m out iftwir AMI CONDIllONtD AUDIJ0KIUM MOW AVAIlAHt OFFICIATING WILL BE RABBI BERNARD P. SHOTER and Cantor Fred Bernstein For Furthur Information Call HI 4-6547 Ner Tamid Will Hove Dedication On Sunday at 1:30 p.m.. Temple Ner Tamid will officially dedicate the Jordan Gardens of its cemetery section. Jordan Gardens is located at Lakeside Memorial Park, NW 103rd ave. and 25th st. Dan Piver. chairman of the dedication, announced that the service will be conducted by Rabbi Eugene I.about? and Cantor Samuel liomberg. Jack Shaw is chairman of the cemetery committee. TEMPLE ZAM0RA 44 ZAMORA AVENUE CORAL GABLES ANNOUNCES HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES In Their New Air-Conditioned Temple V CONDUCTED BY RABBI B. LEON HURWITZ ASSISTED BY CANTOR MORRIS MAGER and Rudolph Brill and Philip Rice SEAT SALES NOW ON! EVERYBODY WELCOME! MONDAY thru THURSDAY 7 to 9 P.M. SUNDAYS: 9 A.M. to 12 Neon s to 7 P.M. Isadore Evans Succumbs at 78 Isadore Evans died Saturday. Sept. 3. at the age of 78 He lived at 435 21st st.. Miami Beach. Owner of the Evans Governor hotil. Mr. Evans came here 30 years ago from New York City. Survivors include his wife, Gussie. four sons. Irving. Arthur, Jack and Harry, Miami Beach; and three brothers, Irving, Charles and Mendel. New York. Services were in New York, with local arrangements by Riverside Memorial Chapel. MIDDLE AGED WOMAN mTftESTED IN A 6000 HOME, Seiar*. as Ceaaseaiea, Kosher Heesstioeetr. 1050 I IMC CRN STttfT Hourwooo. FIA. DRIVING TO NEW YORK Abeet Seat. 14 far 2 ar 3 week*. Will take 1 or 2 Ladies to N.V.C. ana' Wring bock about Oct. 1. $15 seek way. Opportunity to tot yoor family for holidays. Coll Wl 7-2*04 after p.m. HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES Congregation Beth El 500 S.W. 17th AVENUE, MIAMI Hat Recently Betn Completely Air-Conditioned Services will be Conducted and Chanted by our distinguished RABBI SOiOMON SCHIFF Philip Berkowitz, President and the Rabbi, Officers and Directors of the Congregation EXTEND TO THEIR MEMBERS AND FRIENDS BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY, HEALTHY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR > Enjoy Individual Soft Opera Sorts > froo mursery sorrko tor small children while parents aro praying P Fret Junior Services for Children ooes 6 to 13 CHOICE SEATS STILL AVAILABLE! GET YOURS NOW! Additional High Holiday Services at the new, air-conditioned Congregation Beth El Anshe Sfard on the same premises, conducted by Cantor Yitschok M. Greenblatt. SEATS AT LOWER PRICES. For Further Information Contact Office, FR 9-3004 or Mr. Harry Merrrc"ein. Membership in our Congregation offers many advantages for you ... your children and entire family JOIN NOW AND BENEFIT. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL FR 9-3004



PAGE 1

i,,. s n j fii(/ oman s IMerU Phil and Mona Warshaw having a reunion for a short while Joseph is home from Duke Hos pital. where he was doing research Howard and Ira are back from camp, and Staci took a short vacation before she started teaching third grade Hy and Ruth Solomon's new house is on the third hole of the Bayshore Golf Course The outside double barbecue has all the conveniences, including a sink ... What heaven, cat and play golf ... Ricki Darwin back from a West Indies trip which made her wonder it perhaps she ought to take a longer one Daughter Barbara Mendeles is teaching, and son Michael goes to Penn State jfl^ Pau Sobe s younger daughter, Helen, returned from camp with a pair of Water skis she won as a prize Friends say she's as good at that as Paul is at golf Lil, incidentally, is back from New York with Marcia, where they were on a buying spree .. For the first time, Marcia bought cold-weather clothes She'll be going to Syracuse U. Ml Ml Ml Ml Mr. and Mrs. Norman H. Goldstein, of 20125 NE 12th ave., have as their houseguests Mr. and Mrs. Sol Greenberg and daughter, Elaine, of Brooklyn Elaine, a sophomore at the University of Miami, will be living with the Goldsteins during the school year Norman, an attorney, has just come back from two weeks of duty with the Marine Corps Reserve in Little Creek, Va., where he's attached to the Second 105th Amphibious Training Battalion Mrs. G.'s vice president of fund-raising for Adath Yeshurun Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Norman Prafin; formerly of Jackson Height, L.I., have just moved into their new home in Miramar, Hollywood. Ml Ml Ml Ml Mr. and Mrs. Norman Pallot, 7910 SW 14th ter., celebrated their third wedding anniversary Wednesday Taking precedence over any plans, however, is the expected arrival of their second child First-born is a son, Alan Mark, 18 months old They came from all over the state to play in the 16th annual Florida Bridge Tournament at the Gait Ocean Mile hotel in Ft. Lauderdale Seen from Greater Miami: the Jeff Glicks, Mrs. Jasper Cromer, Arnold Perlstein, Bob S. Estis, Mrs. Bernard E. Windt, Eddie Cohen, Mrs. Ray Pels, Mr. and Mrs. Morris B. Horwitz, and Miss Rose Zeilingen ... Dr. and Mrs. David Hendel and the Joe Altschulers drove up to make arrangements for David to play The Stanley Wolffs and Terry, Harry Rabins and Patricia, and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Markowitz with Robert and Jerry golfed and twain between rain drops at the Diplomat Then they all went to wind up the weekend at Westview with a Labor Day barbecue. Ml Ml MI MI JAM Field, noted American violinist, is now in Europe for concerts and recordings for Decca Prior to her departure, she played at the Brevard, N.Y., Festival with Dr. James Christian Pfohl and the Transylvania Symphony Orchestra Her first stop in Europe, incidentally, was to play the Mendelssohn Concerto in Scheveningen, Holland, under the great American conductor. Dean Dixon After her sessions with Decca, Joan will be returning to Miami Beach, where husband Al Reskin and the children are holding down The fort on Normandy Isle ... A second European tour of the season is already calendared for January, 1961. Ml Ml MI Ml From way out in California, Dick Sirkin, who used to be president of Pi Lambda Phi at the University of North Carolina, and is now advisor to the University of Calif, chapter, sent the president of the chapter in Berkley, Fred Seilenger, to be a houscguest at the N. Bay rd. home of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Sirkin, during the recent Pi Lam national convention here .. Josh Sirkin, who is now Univ. of N.C. president, was also a delegate to the convention When Jerry Soltz took his wife, Roz, on the dance floor in a cne-picce black draped chemise, everybody whispered, 'is she?" .. She is, and the couple will be for the third time ... Richard and Christa Kanner came in with their Jacqueline from Clearwatcr to celebrate the baby's first birthday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Aaron (Marcella) Kanner ... Mr. and Mrs. Ben-Zion Ginsburg proud new grandparents Happy mother and father are Rabbi and Mrs. Jacob (Barbara) Rosoff, of New York City Baby. Ranna Bath-Sheba, was a special birthday present for grandmother, since Ruth Ginsburg was bom on the same day ... After a week in Charleston, S.C., Mr. and Mrs. Harry Genet will leave for the Calskills to spend the Holy Days at Grossingers. Metro Commissioner Alex Gordon and his Sally and family exhausted, but happy, after a ten-day vacation which included climbing to the top of Elk Mountain, rock-hunting in Chalk Mountain, community cook-outs, and being guests of the Mitchell Wolfsons at their estate in the Blue Ridge Mountains ... For the past three months, Charlyne Coolik. daughter Suzan, and sons Jeffrey and Russell have been traveling through Pennsylvania, the New England states, and Canada Charlyne's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Ruskin, of the Carlton Terrace, joined them on the way home, when Mrs. Ruskin stopped over in New York to see another daughter, Mrs. Robert (Andrea) Magoon, currently awaiting the stork ... After ten days in Puerto Rico "to get away from it all," Mrs. Sol (Shirley) Taplin is glad to be home ... Mr. and Mrs. Jack Cherner new arrivals from Chicago He's the retired president of a construction company there. Ml Ml Ml Ml Mr. and Mrs. Harry Pearl, 1100 SW 23rd ave., to celebrate 25 years of wedded bliss on Sunday evening with a dinner at the home of their children, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey (Phyllis) Miller ... The couple were married Sept. 7, 1935, and came to Miami 19 years ago Their other children are Mr. and Mrs. Hank (Barbara) Weiner, of Sherman Oaks, Calif., and twin daughters Marcia and Bernice Pearl... Howard Hollander back from a two-month visit to Israel, where he worked for five weeks on a kibbutz He 11 be off shortly to the University of Florida, where he is a student ... Guitarist Harry Volpe, who's been seen and heard with local and symphony groups, now entertaining at South Pacific Continued on Paow 2 B "{Jewish inkn4dian Miami, Florida. Friday. September 9, 1960 Section B Making plans for Beth David Sisterhood's second annual hindraising luncheon are (left to right) J. Baldi. noted beauty expert, who will hold a clinic on hair-styling and make-up; Mrs. Morris Rabinowitz, co-chairman; Mrs. Louis Seitlin. fund-raising vice president; and Mrs. Herman Borin, co-chairman. Mrs. Kramer President-Elect Mrs. Harvey E. Kramer is president-elect of the Sisterhood of Temple Beth Sholom of Miami Beach. Although Mrs. Kramer became a resident of Miami Beach in 1955, she lived here during World War II and was a member of Beth Sholom from its earliest beginnings. Born in Detroit, where her father was president of the Shaarey Zedek Synagogue, Mrs. Kramer graduated from the University of Michigan. She served as a vice president and president of the PTA of the Washington Avenue Temple in Evansville, Ind. Mrs. Kramer is a member of Hadassah, Brandeis Women's Auxiliary, and is a vice president of the Palm Hibiscus Garden Club. Mrs. Kramer will be officially installed at a luncheon at the Everglades hotel on Oct. 19. Scholarship Body In Meeting Here Scholarship committee of the Greater Miami Section, National Council of Jewish Women, met recently at the home of scholarship chairman Mrs. Zachary Bailey, 3475 Royal Palm ave. Scholarship and donation chairmen, as well as service vice presidents of each division, were represented. Guests of the afternoon were Sandra Schreidell. Linda Frisch. Marshall Handleman, and Arthur Fabisch. NCJW's scholarship students at the University of Miami. Mrs. Sidney Lewis, Section president, discussed the past history of Council's local scholarship program. Funds for scholarship grants are supplied by donations of the general membership of NCJW and by special memorial funds. mm. HAffvcr KKAMIK Tiftreth Jacob Rummage Sale Temple Tifereth Jacob Sisterhood will hold its regular monthly rummage sale at Steven's Market, 62nd st. and NW 27th ave., on Tuesday from 8 a.m. Chairman is Mrs. Simon Kalr.tr. ORT Chapter Sets Painting Party Miami Beach Afternoon chapter of Women's American ORT will have its first fall luncheon meeting at noon on Wednesday at the Seville hotel Featured on the program is a painting party conducted by Coni Gordon, noted artist and teacher of painting. Mite Gordon, who is a graduate (1 Columbia University and who also studied al the Ecole cles Beaux Arts in France, recently returned frcm-a live month world wide tour. Beth David Ladies Map Beauty Clinic For Fund-Raiser Beth David Sisterhood will hold its second annual fund-raising luncheon of the season Tuesday noon at the Elks Club, 495 Brickell ave. Theme of the luncheon is "J. Baldi opens his second door to beauty for Beth David Sisterhood." Mrs. Louis Seitlin, fund-raising vice president, has planned a smorgasbord, which will be followed by a clinic on hair-styling and make-up by J. Baldi. Purpose of the function is to help Beth David raise funds for the construction of its new auditorium. The new facility will offer additional chapel space to the congregation, so that parents and children may worship together. Mrs. Herman Borin, Mrs. Morris • Rabinowitz, Mrs. Sam Dickson, and Mrs. Ernest Sussman are co-chairmen of the luncheon under the direction of Mrs. Seitlin. 'Sisterhood' Will Spark Theme Each letter of the word "•Sisterhood" will spark the theme of the meetings throughout the new season for Sisterhood of Flagler-Granada. The women's organization will hold its first meeting of the season on Thursday evening, Sept. 15, at Flagler-Granada. "S"ociability was the theme of the group's closing meeting prior to the summer recess. The Sept. 15 meeting will stress •i "nterest. Scheduled is a skit featuring Sisterhood members and written by Mrs. Meyer Brilliant. Mr.-. Louis Cohen will make a surprise presentation. Sisterhood is also planning its annual smorgasbord luncheon Tuesday noon at the Flagler-Granada auditorium. Chairmen are Mrs. Benjamin Feldman and Mrs. Louis Esloe. Pink Ladies 'Tickled Pink 1 Mt. Sinai Hospital's "Pink Ladies" have been a little pinker than usual this week. Reason for the "tickled pink" added glow is the new suite of offices occupied by the Women's Auxiliary. "We're really delighted," exclaimed Mrs. A. Herbert Mathes, auxiliary president, after the first few days in her new office. "Within one year, we've moved from cramped space in the old building to a single room down the corridor, and now into these lovely quarters." The second-floor headquarters for their wide range of hospital activities gives the Pink Ladies twice the area they had before. A reception area, compact lounge (done in pink, naturally), two compartmented private offices, a 12-by-9-ft. conference room and separate supply room make up the new suite. "Five telephones instead of the three we had are a needed improvement, too," Mrs. Mathes commented. "With more than 500 active members helping in various hospital departments the additional lines will keepup working efficiently." Happiest over the move is Mrs. Maurice Yalman, auxiliary secretary. On her desk is a new combination rubber band-paper clip container bought from the lobby gift shop. 'it'* just another efficiency that he!ps the auxiliary."' .-he -aid. 'You see, we run the gift shop."



PAGE 1

Pegs 4-A +Jewlsi>nor**w7 Friday, September 9, 1960 Jewish Floridian OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM 396 no FRED K. SHOCHET E ditor and Publisher LEO MINDLIN Executive Editor Publish** erery Friday since 1I7 by The Tesrlah Florl4Ua •t 120 N.E. 9ixh Street. Miami 1. Florida Kntered a ariond-rlaaa matter July 4, l3i>. at M Offle. of Miami. H .rula. unjer the Act of Marvh 3. 1I7. The Jewish Floridian ha* absorbed the Jewish Unity ana the Jewish Week'/Member ef the Jewish Teoras>l>e Agency. Seven Arts F%aAu r < Syndicate. Worldwide fifjst* Service. National EdiTSrfji X.sn? Amer.can Assn of English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Assn. The Jewish Plorhliaii does not fl'arantss the Kasiiruta of the merohsndlae advertised in It* .-.il'trnn* during (he week ... as i see it by LEO MINDLIN ISRAEL BUREAU 202 Ben Yehuda — Tel Aviv, Israel SAY U. BINDER Correspondent SUBSCRIPTION On. Year SS.OO ft A T K S Three Years HO at) Volume 33 Number 37 Friday. September 9. 1960 17 Elul 5720 Prospects of Ben-Gurion's Visit to the UN The speculation that Prime Minister BenGurion may come to the United Nations briefly to lead the Israel delegation is an exciting one. The prospect is inspiring. On the occasion c! his last visit to the United States, Mr. Ben G.rion was treated with a minimum of civility 01 the White House; the bulk of the government's diplomatic chore to eniertain him was U:' to Vice President Nixon. If the Prime Minister comes at all, it will be because the leaders of a number of African c.:d Eastern nations have indicated their own ; r ention of attending. Mr. Ben-Gurion's visit her* last April may have embarrassed the Fsenhower Administration's pro-Arab sympa& es. but in his part of the world. Israel's chief it a personality with which to be reckoned. Indeed, the Jewish State is a nation accorded profound respect for its brilliant economic, fcennhc, cultural and educational achievements—a people regarded reverently for their leadiness to share technical know-how and to c:.er financial assistance despite their own still settled situation. The Western Powers, led by U.S. diplomc:y, continues to regard naively the Middle I cstern world as one torn between Arab and Israeli—continues preponderently to bet their chips on the Arabs because of oil and size, • lie paying only a little more than lip-service to the Jewish State. But the newly-emerging republics there. \ cung in their ways, uneducated and unsophisticated in our view, have a far more realistic understanding of one of the major uble spots in the world today than apparently we do. • ee THE TWO SIDED MR. KHRUSHCHEV For them, the question is not sheer Arab t ze with its implied even U unexploited power. f cr them, the question can or.'.y be: Who is going forward, and who is going backward? The c swer is apparent, and ains why Mr. ren-Gunon was virtual:;. ,h the back door in a mere fannaliry of a visit with PlNidvn. Eisenhower last April Our own gov nment still seems to be relying on oil and sire. Thus, if the Israel Prime Minister shows Dp at the United Nations, he will be sunovnded by many youngsters ir. the .; diplomacy cr.d nationhood, who look to him as a veteran and a worthy ally. But it would be wrong to conclude that Mr. Een-Gurion's possible visit is principally mot ted by considerations cf showmanship." Soviet Premier Khrushchev's announced arrival at the UN has far more to do with it. For all he is worth. Mr. Khrushchev may be drumming up trade for a new and informal summit conference—despite his wrathful vow Paris last June neve: to meet with Preside I senhower again. Kis schoolmaster's observation m Finland that it would "be well" for .'-.acmillan and Eisenhower also to lead their c.vn delegations seems to substantiate this ew. Odds are, however, that the Red dictator has other things in mind — not the least of which is to play his own tune during the U.S. Presidential campaign. Soeculation that Mr, I i senhower may appoint Vice President Nixon to "debate" with Khrushchev, or bring Henry Cabot Lodge back to the UN temporarily to ie place new U.S. Ambassador Wadsworth ..ere for similar reasons, seems to substantiate this politicking possibility. e e e EMERGING SOVIET-ISRAELI COMPETITION But apart from his less than secret intention cf exploiting the Latin American arena today. o clearly more important consideration in Khrushchev's decision to come to the United Nations is the Soviet Union's thus far startling railure to make gains among the new African lepublics— except possibly in the Congo, where the UN seems to be checking such influence. A HEAVY VOLUME Why have the emerging African nations shunned Russian advances? For them, neither Western Capitalism nor Soviet Communism is the means by which they can develop and progress. For them, Israels social democracy, tested in the crucible of Middle Eastern life and proven workable, is the better solution. Siartling Soviet successes with some of the Arab nations are good enough reason for tha Africans to cold-shoulder Moscow. Hence, their close ties to Israel; hence their suspicion of the West—however unfounded—and their violent and intelligent repudiation of Communism. Does this mean a formal competition between the Soviet Union and Israel for friend's in Africa? Such a conclusion may seem absurd, but it is far from that. Only in the Congo has Khrushchev diplomacy made any gains whatsoever, and then only because the Congo was born to violence, ch is the social force upon which Communism thrives. What the Russian Premier will be doing at the United Nations, even while engaged in the window dressing of talking disarmament and co-existence wiih the West, is to court the new African peoples to the limit of his coaxing powers. • e JOCKEYING FOR POSITIONS Of POWER Will Prime Minister Ben-Gurion's visit, should it come oft operate from a position of pow€r? Not necessarily. Competition between a David and a Goliath for the favor of children is scarcely an even match. Mr. Ben-Gurion will find'himself hard-pressed indeed to protect the advances his government has made thus far in Africa. In addition, the visit may have a second vector: a possible confrontation between BenGurion and Khrushchev, which the Israel Prime Minister has so ardently desired, and which was refused him last spring. For his part, Mr. Khrushchev will be manipulating behind the scenes in the knowledge that some doxen Prime Ministers. Presidents and other dignitaries of new African nations jammed Israel only three weeks ago to visit with government officials, scientists, educators and industrialists — to see for themselves what can b achi*vrt i a democratic eociety, no Red ribbons attached. HARDLY DID I express mT %  o wn guarded orjfniorr here with respect to a realist* ^ pra.sal of the existence 0 f*T Jewish vote wives, hats, thi • "H the Amencan'Touncirior Judaism issued strong state ments arguing that there is no -M*"Ch,Uiing_ P*. Q, vnc n or —. Judaism stand is an inevitahl. u ne; is derived from a DO.* tion of ethnic sensitivity, which needs no further explanation rt American Jewish Committees, although expected, is somewhat s prising. There is. it seems to me. a strong component of intellectual dishonesty in such a blanket denial. One may justifiably argue th t Jews, like all Americans, function politically in terms of nation, issues. unai But it would be wrong, deceitful, and even injurious to insist thaf unlike all Americans. Jews never temper their voting decisions In terms of special interests. How may special interests be defined They include a wide gamut of things, ranging from sectional seeds in racial and religious considerations. Southern Baptists, for examul are quite open in their intention not to support Sen. Kennedy desnit* their so-called Democratic Party affiliation. The decision is deDior able, for it is based on downright bigotry, but the Republican press i never, heless unashamedly gleeful about its meaning to the GOP and has been feeding us with the prefabricated putrescence of gallopina pollsters who make much of the anti-Catholic trend both in the South and throughout the nation. In its most specific sense, this purportedly developing trend is of a special interest variety where, for historic reasons, the majority segment of the Christian community finds it profitable to deny the minority segment access to a position of power. Others abound amone them labor, management, agriculture. Negro, Catholic, retiree benefit beyond social security. Italian. Irish, and more. In denying that he functions according to the same principles of political behavior is not the Jew defeating his express purpose? In insisting he is an exception does he not place himself outside of the mainstream of the nations fundamental social structure? •• •:• .•• TIUTH tMueis mom rw MEN* OF CONFUSION "THEN WHY THE essentially dishonest allegation in the face of in controvertible fact? Can the fear of being singled out as a Jewish interest group so easily subvert the need for realistic appraisal" Apparently, the American Jewish Committee statement does. Written in response to a recent study by noted columnist Joseph Alsop on the trend to be expected from Jewish voters in New York—a studv whose absurdity warrants no further discussion of its substance—the AJC statement seeks to refute what it knows is irrefutable. More amusing is that both Sen. Kennedy and Vice President Nixon last week signed it as an expression of assent. The Vice President obviously, had nothing to lose. If only on its face, he has taken the high road in his campaign for office, and repudiation of the existence of special religious interest groups might weU make him rise even further in the eye of public esteem: while, to further his cause the dirty job of beating the bushes of anti-Catholic prejudice u convenient ly left to the Republican press. For his part. Sen. Kennedy had everything to gain, since the mount ing Protestant sentiment against his candidacy is based on the fact that he presumably represents a minority body to whom the Pre< idency is traditionally barred. nevertheless, their signatures in affirmation of the spurious principle that Jews constitute no special interest group did not prevent b ,th men from rushing to the barricade of one of the most powerful Jewish propaganda platforms on the occasion of the recent 63rd anrual comention of the Zionist Organization of America in New York City On the record of the American Jewish Committee, each condemned the ''unrealistic possibility" that Jews as individuals or collects-, should seek to apply political pressure for personal reasons. But in tne arena of the ZOA convention, both sought to highlight their official c irunbution to American Jewish interest by emphasizing past performances in behalf of Israel. DtSTIOriNC THt PROPAGANDIST* IMACt ^HE KENNEDY STATEMENT w; .somewhat egregious: it implk i that direct Israel-Arab talks can solve wha'.'ails the M..ldle E.is Oil-soaked Eisenhower diplomacy over an eight-year period fmrlln the possibility of sueceaa for such an approach A far bolder method of attack must now be adopted—one designed to bring the Arabs to heel by forcing them to recognize that they can not play both sides of the fence even as they sit squarely ensconced on top of it. But if the Kennedy statement, tailored for the moment, lacked worthy elements of creative imagination, the Nixon telephone mm suffered from political hackery and put the lie to the absurd contention that the Vice President has been the most industrious and resourceful in the history of this nation. Mr Nixon outdid the Democratic nominee: He would not. he assured the Zionist Organisation of America, demand via long distance the launching of settlement talks between Israel and the Arabs. Instead, he would send United Nations expert Henry Cabot Lodge to the Middle East to get the job done. Were Mr. Nixon more than merely concerned with the sound of his words, he might have realized before it was too late that such a testament of faith betrays his ignorance of our diplomatic posture abroad during the Eisenhower terms in office-^an area of administration endeavor in which the GOP ostensibly presents him in the role of expert to the American people. In fact, it does more: it destroys the image of Mr Nixon's extreme competency—an image which, again, his party seeks to project of him as a man with on the-job training for the office to which he now aspires, AW UNiKIDllO HO mi HI Of INT HUH ASM \ \£,^ %  F THESE HAD any basis in fact, the Vice President would certainly know that Henry Cabot Lodge is an implacable enemy of Israel. On Oct. 29. 1956. the Jewish State, joined by the military force* of England and France, launched a two-prong attack against Egypt to secure the freedom of the Suez Canal and Israeli access through Sharm el Sheikh at the Straits of Tiran. It was Dwight Eisenhower who stabbed his allies in the back, forced them out of Port Said and Sinai, aid reinstalled a terrified, defeated Nasser as dictator of what woulJ soon be an expanded United Arab Republic. But it was Henry Cabot Lodge, as U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations, who made the Arabs even more recalcitrant by exploiting hi* personal enmity against Israel with the insistent demand that sanctions be imposed against her. In May. I960, a startled world heard Prime Minister Ben-Gurion's announcement of the capture of Nazi butcher Adolf Eichmann. architect of the slaughter of six million Jews in Europe. Argentina, pressed by secret Nad elements, charged Israel with having violated her aaContinwed en Pa*. 13



PAGE 1

Page 124 -Jmistncr**** Jndoy. Septemb^ UMOEft TMt OTtKT AMD COMSTAUT $UPeVI$IOH OF TK ORTHODOX VAAO HAKASHRUTH OF F10RI0A RABBI OR. ISAAC MI$M EVCK. OIR6CTOK WESW U3.CH0KI u.s. mm KUTSOHIY Food Fair Kosher Meat and Poultry Markets proudly announce the GRAND OPENING of our newest market at 2662 HOLLYWOOD BLVD HOLLYWOOD TUES SEPT. 13 You'll enjoy shopping this new Kosher Market the most beautiful, finest and largest in America! • featuring a fuH line of Kosher Meats, Poultry. Kosh Made "Just Heat and Eat" Frozen Foods, and Delicatessan Products, etc 19* ST. at ALTON ROAD, MIAMI BEACH • 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER, NORTH MIAMI REACH 2091 CORAL WAY in MIAMI O CORAL WAY at S.W. 87th AVE.. WESTCHESTER SHOPPING PLAZA MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR



PAGE 1

Friday, September 9, 1960 -Jewish fhrkUan Page 7-1 Ok arm in w yours, U cLclittt aMppUL ppi V ACATIONING in Nassau is almost like being home, because it is just about impossible to walk down Bay st. without seeing familiar faces. Most Miamians ask the same question — usually about shopping and what to wear. For the benefit of those of you who have not yet been to this delightful island, and are soon planning a trip, here are a few pointers. Buy in advance your swim suits and sports wear. The choice is limited, and the prices are high for comparable merchandise. There are, however, a few specialty shops featuring items that you seldom find in the States — such as Caprice, just off Bay st. In Caprice, you will find Italian and French imports that have not been seen locally: Capri pants in a choice of colors that is breathtaking; the Bermuda-length shorts that you will practically live in, shown in a selection of fabrics and colors that makes it a pleasure to look at. They also] feature an Italian Bikini that flatters most any figure. Summers here are inclined to be rather warm, with the high hu1 midtiy causing discomfort. Tight ; [clothing should be avoided. Full kirts and no stockings are recommended for daytime. Shorts, Japri't. or slacks are acceptable anywhere on the Island during the day, and also in many of the nore casual evening spots during the week. • • • B EING on the water, and probably around the dock area, ruins more elaborate coiffures. A common sight is a scarf tied over i the hair — and is recommended on any of the short island cruises, j cveh ii only over to Paradise Beach. The Mademoiselle shops in Nassau feature genuine African prints that are unobtainable in the United States. These cotton prints are made into swim suits, play wear, and dresses for day and evening. The styles are simple and outstanding, and make a nice souvenir of your stay. While the bright, garrish colors are acceptable for evening when on the Island, we suggest they be kept for the more casual athome entertaining. Mademoiselle also features Sea Island cotton prints, with exciting Bahamian Calypsos and Fire Dances on one of the world's finest cotton fabrics. Among items that rate high on your list of gifts to bring home are the native-made wood carvings from Island Woodcrafts. "Graven Image s," as well as more practical paperweights and centerpiece bowls, come decorated with bits and pieces of trinkets from the ocean and beaches. Some of the pieces have English money used as trim. Island Woodcrafts has also added to its collection small carved dolls that are hung around the neck and worn as costume jewelry. Bay st. is famous for its Old World charm, but if you prefer to do your shopping in more modern surroundings, there is the Nassau Shop. Here you can browse for hours in air-conditioned comfort — and pay exactly the same prices as in any other shop. • • • BRICES are consistent in Nas%  sau — whether in a dingy little store on a side street, or in one of the larger modern stores. The only price where bargaining is acceptable is in the native Beth Emeth Women's Events Beth Emeth Congregation Sisterhood was to hold its first regular meeting of the new season on Thursday evening. On Sunday, the Sisterhood will hold a cake sale. Proceeds are for the school library fund. Mrs. Stan ley Roscnstrauch is chairman of the event. Sisterhood will salute Hawaii, the nation's 50th state, at a luncheon Wednesday. Featured will be Miss Elida de Feres, of the Studio of the Dance, and a Hawaiian menu. Co-chairmen are Mrs. Stanley London, Mrs. Ruby Rubin, and Mrs. Howard Richman. SUPERFLUOUS HAIR Permanently Removed •Y ELECTROLYSIS Short Way. Method ELECTROLOGIST Physicians' References 1085 OADE BLVD. Miami loach ly Aooin>mat TEL. JE 2-4306 or UN 6-9887 ABC SHORTHAND. GREGG, PI1MAN Comptcm.lry, FIX. IBM, NCR. ore. For o'her courser please consult YIUOW PAGE 620. PHONE BOOK A It C I D II I "*'*"* AND ADtlPHI TUTORING SCHOOl Attendance accepted by Bade County Board of Public Instruction. 500-536 N.E. 79th Street Near Biscayna Blvd. PL 7-7623 MO 1-3S6I A-l EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR 94401 House Cleaning FREE ESTIMATES HOUSt OrUHNGS 6 CLOSINGS Terrene • Marti. • Weed Fleers Vinyl and ftuhfcor Fleers CLEANING and SEALING RUG SHAMPOOING AA and J FLOOR WAXING & PORTER SERVICE 315 N.I. 59th Street •>L 9-2921 10% DISCOUNT WIT* TRW A FUR RE-STYLIH6 IN OUK TRADITION Of HMST WORKMANSHIP tXN CONVEB T YOUR OUTMi FURS ^o THl -: FASHIONS Of TOVORR' From $39 r martin FLORIDA FURS & CLINIC 2296 Coral Way HI 4-0544 MIAMI 1117 Lat Ola* Blvd. JA 4-7697 FT lAUDEROAlf straw market. The comment from a recent Miami visitor was: "The prices are so reasonable to begin with, and they spend so long working, that I haven't the heart to bargain!" Another of the unique island industries is the Chelsea Pottery works. Each piece of these beau-! tiful ceramics is individually dej signed and hand-made. T h e y I make lovely gifts or serve as reminders of your visit. Perfume and liquors are of course your best buys. Fine English china is available at a price way below that in the States, and you may ship it back home so that extra luggage is no problem. You will also find some unusual linen pieces, but some of the prices are not much lower than at home. You will find it very easy to I "go native" in Nassau. Casual clothing, casual hair styles, little cosmetics, and an over all air of i relaxation. Every day, I see more | of our local "natives," who are m now bringing along their children. Despite the almost complete absence of television, the youngsters manage to survive — and besides, children are included in the duty] free quotas, which make it pos-. | sible to really stock the liquor cabinet. If Nassau has not been added to your list of interesting places to visit, you should consider a | trip. Cruise ships sail for a long! weekend, they are not too expen-j sive, and you have a feeliag of "getting away from it all." AIRS. STEWART WALD Wold, Kaplan Exchange Vows Mr. and Mrs. Irving B. Kaplan, of 3630 Flamingo dr., Miami Beach, announce the marriage of their, daeehier, Beth, on Saturday, Aug. 6. to Stewart Wald, son of Mr. and Mrs.Samuel Wald. of Brooklyn, at Temple Shaare Torah in Brooklyn. Rabbi Amos Miller officiated. The bride graduated from Miami Beach Senior High School, where she was an honor student. She attended Connecticut College for Women, and is at present a student at Adelphi College in Garden City, L.I. She is the granddaughter of the late Benjamin Dubrow, wellknown restaurateur. Mr. Wald is an alumnus of Tufts University, and is now attending New York University college of medicine. The bride was given in marriage by her father, and wore a floorlength peau de soie gown with a cathedral train, reembroidered alencon lace at the neck and sleeves, and a sweetheart neckline. Her crown was double-tucked with tiny pearls and a fingertip veil. Her sister, Bonnie Kaplan, waa maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Laura Kaplan, another sister, Barbara Rossman. Marcia Wald. and Sondra DeLeon. Best man was Stephen Cohen, and ushers were Gerald Selkowitz, Phil Ziring, Lawrence Shapiro and Neil Rosenblum. Mr. and Mrs. Wald will live in Kew Gardens, L.I., after their return from a honeymoon trip to Puerto Rico and Virgin Islands. NEW DAIRY MEAL TREAT! bravo! bravo! bravissimo! Italiai-stvjil CHEF BOY-AR-DEE* CHEESE RAVIOLI THE MARVELOUS MEATLESS MEAL THATSREADY TO HEAT _'M'EAT! For your family, your guests ... for your very next dairy lunch or supper famed Chef Boy-Ar-Dee has captured a real Italian flavor in this new Cheese Ravioli feast! Just heat ... and here's what you serve! Italian-tasting tender little macaroni pies filled with tangy cheese lavished with savory tomato sauce, and seasoned to perfection the real Italian way. | What a treat to serve .. and for your budget, too. Chef Boy-Ar-Dee Cheese Ravioli in Sauce cost just about 15* a serving. Each can serves two. Buy several cans at your grocer's now. J %  I



PAGE 1

Page 10-A +Jmlsti HcrkteM Candidates Repudiate Belief in "Jewish Vote' Friday. September 9. I960 NEW YORK-(JTA)-\'ice President Richard M. Nixon and Sen John F. Kennedy joined last weekend in strongly endorsing a statement bj he American Jewish Committee which sharply denied the existence of a "Jewish bloc vote*' in national elections. The statement, assailed the "divisive myth of bloc voting" as jeopardizing "the American pro i ceu of democratic elections." It you are issuing this statement as tooK sharp exception to the "cur-i w ^8'n this election campaign." re. ; tendency to imply that a Jewln hi 9n oralt >' of New York have often; J ewi vote rt adj|y fof can ^Vf ini ittrc itatMaeal strcs fared badly in districts heavily pop-1who are members of other faith 8 lenced by the "posiulated by Jews." The Committee i and that appeals based solelv i-fine .....I •• %  JU*!.. ilan nAinliul lull I h a I in Ina MBIII I ikaii* ~ %  __ %  Jewish Commi sed, are influenced „. tions that parties and candidates also pointed out that in the New j their narrow so-called 'Jewish take on the domestic and foreign | York senatorial election of 1956 the teresf have not succeeded" i Mies which affect the welfare of el( itions In endorsing the Committee's statement. Vice President Nixoi said: "I completely share the sentiments expressed in vour statement, and deplore anv" attei in t.> divide Americans on a n Amis, racial or sectional basis. I think ii is most constructive thaLouis Marshall teems to be i true teday as it was in 1927. The enrollment books of both political parties prove that Americans do not stratify along religious, racial or ethnic lines. Any attempt to classify American* along these lines should be immediately repudiated end | welcome the stateall Americans." It asserted that "no individual or organization can (muster the alleged 'Jewish vote'." The statement was issued by Herb ert B. Ehrmann, of Boston, pro ,ident. and Col. Frederick F Green man. of New York, chairman of the AJCommittee's executive board Even in New York City where Jews constitute more than one'quarter of IN population, there hu never been a Jewish mayor, tin Le:. ,o right are Rabbi Leon Kronish. spiritual leader of Temple f., t? h l, m ,; i M ? c amhl ?' ***** of Amencan Histadrut in ^--TAI „ n ^ TIC a TT —"T~" V1 !" '"" lcan nistadrut in Israel, and U.S. Ambassador to Israel Oqden Reed at i.ihil celebration ol Histadrut in TV1 Avi„ ^ d Qt ,UDl1 ee Youm§ fsrcH Social Vun Israel of Greater Miami will hold a social Saturday evening at the home of Mrs. Rubin Wald mar. 1043 NE 157th ter. Program will include dancing, entertainment, and barbecue refreshment. Co-hostess is Mrs Murray Frand. with a Flair.,, THE (EEAUVILLE Complete Catering Fa. ill ties for that Spe< ial Party served in an elegant fashion within a luxurious setting that will reflei t your gooj ta-te. CONFIRMATIONS RECEPTIONS WEDDINGS BANQUETS MEETINGS PARTIES Tete-a-tetr or a gala relrbration with StSOQi % %  Mil • Rabbi Kronish Sees Programs Of Histadrut Rabbi and Mrs. Leon Kronish returned here last week following 'their visit to Israel. The spiritual leader of Temple Beth Sholom and his wife were welcomed and officially received by the Vaad Hapoel of Histadrut during their tour of the Jewish State. Isaac Ha ml in, director of Histadrut in Israel, accompanied the couple on a study tour of the ; country, during which they examined first-hand the contribution of Histadrut to the upbuild •9 of the young republic. Rabbi and Mrs. Kronish were also officially received by Mrs. Judith Simonhit. head of Histadrut s Political Department: Y. Levi treasurer of the Vaad Hapoel; and ; E. Hadad, director of the Immi grant Absorption department At a jubilee celebration of Histadrut in Tel Aviv. Rabbi Kronish ; was honored guest, where he met "ith high Israeli government ofh cials. a* well as with V S Am bassador to Israel Ogden Reed. Acad. Reaches Peak Enrollment Greater Miami Hebrew Academy opened its doors Tuesday with an nrollment of more than 330 stu dents. "This if. the highest figure in the 12-year history of the M•hool." Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal, stated. "Classes in the kindergarten and primary levefa) are now closed for further registration." Rabbi Gross said The Hebrew Academy is the only i Day School in t h e Southeastern region with a complete pre school, elementary and junior high department. Classes meet five days a week during regular school hours from 8:30 am to 3:30 p.m. Students will be coming to the Academy from points as far as Hollywood. West Miami and Kendall. The Academy provides a fleet of eight buses to transport students from these areas. Because of limited space facilities in its main building at 918 6th St., the Academy's Junior High Department is located at 5th st and Jeflerson ave. Rooms in this section are well equipped, large and fully air-conditioned. New members of the Academy staff for the current year are Rabbi Jerry Chinomos and Mrs. Alfred Cosman in the Hebrew Department and Alfred Cosman. Mrs. Edna Green and Mrs. Gladys Alpert in the English Department Have thai ett Meeting, Banquet, or Ipoclal Occasion You'll find complete facilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private party I Jews Warned: Ignore Rumors Continued from Pag* 1-A of bigotry against a candidate so > gain political advantage with some minority group. This kind of BILL GOLDRING^ CATfMNO Dutatroa Supervised Kosher Catering Available PHONE: UN 5-85 defamation parties. has victimized both X II OCfAN 67th TO 69th 5TS MIAMI BEACH "Questions have been raised wih Ihe League, and are likely to continue to be raised, about the atti tude toward Jews by Vice Pres idem Nixon and Sen. Kennedy We believe both men to be wholly free of anti-Semite bias Not iany question that the two Vice i Presidential candidates are free of such prejudice."



PAGE 1

ggv Fog4-B • %  JewistincrMiar Fridoy. September &. l€0 Jewish Flortdian Exclusive YOMM c ARRIAGE COUNSELOR KATIONALLT FAMOUS MARRIAGE COUNSELOR AND AUTHOR HAL PEARL IS ON VACATION THIS WEEK Even after the Church gained its notable victory over Rome it continued to be obsessed with the notion that since man himself was bom out of an act of concupiscence he was permeated with sin. St. Auguatine. who in his youth had been a great profligate, drove home this point to its logical conclusion. Developing the doctrine of original sin, St. Augustine maintained that sin was transmitted from generation to generation in a sort of vicious circle from which man could never extricate himself Lending heavy support to this fatalistic theory was Pope Gregory the Great (C.E. 590-604) It was he who declared that since the lust of our parents" Mesh is the cause of our very existence, the act itself was sinful. The wild and undisciplined surge of sexual desire was for him proof supreme of the existence of original sin. Nor did it matter to the Fathers whether sex was performed within or without marriage. It was the act lUtlf which was sinful and therefore to be avoided if salvation in the world to come was to be achieved. There is no material difference. Augustine B/rote, between the carnal act of a man and his wife and that between a man and a whore. Both were Sinful. Two hundred years later. Augustine's strange doctrine was endorsed by Pope Gregory who declared that even coitus within holy wedlock was never free from sin. especially if the act gave pleas ure to either of the parlies. Asceticism Fashionable Sex. indeed, was to be tolerated, if at all. only for puposeof procreation, so that the race mi^ht reproduce itself. It was not to be performed merely for pleasure, a view that has colored our attitude |wardl sex in this country since the Puritans landed at Plymouth Kock. Even wr.hin the narrow confines of marriage. the Church drastically cut down the number of days on which it allowed a husband to have relations with his wife. He could not have intercourse with her on Surdavs. Wednesdays ami Fridays. Nor could he do so for forty days before Easter and forty days before Christmas. Nor was the act permitted for three dayi before communion and from the time ol conception to lorty days after childbirth. Because sex is one of the most insistent and imperious of all drives, it was denounced by nearly all the holy men of the Church. Asceticism became the fashion. Men even took to castraiwn themselves, following the example of OrigeflL, one of the greatest and most inlluenti.il thinkers of Holy Church. The minds of the Fathers, in fact, were aflame with lust and desire. Tortured by their own laacivi%  lisness, they tended to make a virtue of their weakness .nd called upon all others to deny the reality ol the flesh. Sex and women were the twin evils You aie the gate of hell, the unsealer of the forbidden 'tree, the first deserter of the divine law.'' screamed Clement of Alexandria, pointing the finger at woman At the Council of Ma con in AD. 585. it was wriwsjy proposed that woman lacked a mortal BOtd, a prOBOah tion the Council finally rejected after a long and earnest discussion. Many holy men. after taking the nuptial vows, simply deserted their wives, abandoning the joys of the flesh for more spiritual pursuits. Both St. Abraham and St. Alexis fled from their brides on their wedding nights, while St. Nilus convinced his wife it would be better to live on Sinai than with her. Renouncing the Flesh When Theodore fell in love with Hermione and made plans to marry her. his friend. John I'hry-os torn, who later became a saint, wrote so vivid a description of the horrors of love that Theodore quickly abandoned the project. "The groundwork of this corporeal beauty.*' wrote John in 370 C.E., "'is nothing else but phlegm and blood and humor and bile, and the fluid of masticated food ... If you consider what is stored up in those -beautiful eyes, and that straight nose, and the mouth and cheeks, you will alfirm the well-shaped body to be nothing else than a wilted sepulchre Moreover, when you see a rag with any of these things in it. such as phlegm, or spittle, you cannot bear to touch it even with the tips of your fingers, nay you cannot endure looking at it: are you then in a flutter of excitement about the storehouses and repositories of these things?' In the Christian view, the only respectable way out for women, as carriers of the germ of original sin was to renounce the flesh and live as pious virgins And this, under the persistent urging and prodding of the early Church Fathers, they proceeded to do for the greater glory of God and his only begotten son. Eternal Temptress Temple Sinai Sets Women's Panel On Wednesday evening Temple Sinai Sisterhood will hold its first meeting of the season. Mrs. Sam H. Lunell, program chairman, will present a panel discussion of "You and the U.S.—Role of Women in Our Democracy." Mrs. Mario J. Schram, president of the League of Women Voters of Metropolitan Dade County, will be moderator. Sisterhood members serving as panel participants are Mrs. David L. Crowell, Mrs. Philip Roth, Mrs. Jack Kirschbaum, and Mrs. Harold Shopmaker. Members will participate from the floor. American Savings Appointments Morris N. Broad, executive vice [president of American Savings and Loan Assn. of Miami Beach, Washington ave. and Lincoln rd., re jcently announced the appointment i of Philip Bernstein as a teller with the Association. Shepard Broad, chairman of the board of directors, also announced the promotion of Kenneth Brill to the post of assistant treasurer. Brill joined American Savings I several months ago as a member I of the Accounting Department. Lets Be Realistic TWt'i it. tuck thing ti tap S)uatiy fad Mfnd chaap No MMWM f gamisHlag. flavoring ana tanda,i Ilp 0 „ ap.liad by Mm* at ttsa "eafSSIr* can malt* % %  iafariarr praduct tat*. U, fj, rt to. quality Wa at Can.Uli.ht In. tint purekaaa tka Waal maars pracuraala than awr chats prapara than t. plaata tka lasta mf tka matt axe'rin. gamma*. Candkhght Inn has long baan Ik. gathering placa fa tp.rt -aa, artists, pr.fatM.nal prop la anal thaatrical gt.upt who anky such spacialtiat as Agad Staaks. Prim. Rib af Baaf, •* many othat del-ghtf ul antrias. Eicellant aarvica. king sic driali. a*. raalistic prka* guarantaa for yaw, dollar tor d.llar, tka bast in alining plaaswra Open dairy for lunch and sarvmg dinnan from 5 p.m. to midnight, you will find Candklight Inn, undar management af Hemy leitsan. combines mfetmaKty with raluatkm. In tka eyes af tourists and Floridiant alika, a dining establishment second ta none. Candlelight Inn .s located one block Noith cf the Grave Playhouse Thaarra. largest feaai/y Trade ia ON TV* ST. CAUSEWAY 1 > % J Actually, the Church authorities pointed out. woman was only exchanging her role as mistress, wife and mother for the far greater one of being the bride <>t Christ. "Let the seclusion of your own chamber." she was told, "ever guard you: ever let the Bridegroom sport with you within. If you pray, you are speaking to your Spouse: if you read He is speaking to you. When sleep falls on you. He will come behind the wall and will put his hand through the hole in the door and will touch your belly. And you will awake and rise up and cry: 'I am sick with love.' And you will hear Him answer: 'A garden inclosed is my sister, my spouse, a spring shut up, a fountain sealed'." At bottom, too. was the widely prevalent male dread of the witchery of love. Ever since Eve, in (set, man has feared woman as something mysterious, who entices and seduces him. robbing him of his -trength and power. To man. woman is the eternal temptress who attempts to wean him away from mother, father, sisters and brothers, and finally destroys him in her never ending quest for sexual and biological fulfillment. It is not woman who thus fears man, but man who fears the unquenchable lust of woman. At all costs, she must be mated to fulfill her life work even if. in ihe process, both are emotionally annihilated. Wow Costing for Musical Dade Heights Jewish Congregation. 1401 NW 183rd st.. announcethat casting is open for the musical production. "Bahama Mama." to be shown this fall Auditions were to be held at the congregation on Thursday at 8 p.m. ROYAL HUNGARIAN nuo CATERERS 731 WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH JE 8-5401 FOR SI'PERB 4 \Ttltl\1. WEDDINGS • BAR MITZVAHS # BANQUETS OUt MANY SATISFIED CUSTOMERS ARE OUR BEST REFERENCE RIYIERAltw RESTAURANT DELICATESSEN and CATEBHS FULL COURSE DINNERS SERVED IN OUR DINING ROOM Friday Him Sunday — Smorgasbord Mon. thru Thurs. CLOSED FOR ROSH HASHONA OPEN SATURDAY NIGHT, SEPT. 24th Place your Take-Out Orders for the Holidays in Advance 1830 Ponce do Leon, Corner Majorca, Coral Gables For Reservations call HI 8-5441 Closed Saturdays MAKE YOUR WIFE A MALKE! And make the holidays a wonderful experience for the entire family by spending it with us. Enjoy our South Sea Island Cabana Colony, exceptional cuisine holiday activities 0ir (MM MOOT TO Ttmnt tMANU-ti. JtMMY LA VACA A Ms Orafc.aigMf ,ar ifl'lHCVOOj?,^^ it—Be* „•—r2£==s£*>^T I caajplataly air conditioned Char las Sr Mat mar. Gr Mar MOIIll OltKtcT ON 'Mi OCfsl J' "• 11 wi.MSKI lUr • s %  o .1 • I COOKINC 170jto **E f ^ WI fk FR ^7996 NEW KOSHER WE'RE GOING HOME TO ft*erytdy'< joins; home to "Morrisa's". especially at happy holidayattar BetMiite tb<-> know HI the brand thai give* you pure, drlkious #R wtmchsh .. light, luscious, ready to serve, nuktvt f ALL-WHITEFISH DE LUXE GEFILTE FISH mm ws sr.it*** sniim n er SSSTIISB'S reee ressso Ti MHV. m mtmm ... ROMWELL ABE GEFTER'S t icTsav Lasts a saaaara ass aa v i a mi TIM sMsaetace ratsirara meases ssavwa BAIIV sriciu. SALT sesAa ret* aim STCASTV eaers a aeaers — as SXTBA CHAMSC — SSUU. CRUNCH l MSB SfrM PnsrERTS — SHt SATtL Eur.paan flan Available '6' •* %  ear eta MRsee tieeu eoc so eisesa %  esata RIIALS .a ct— n it w aeesw •Till SAILS AVAUASLf CENTRAL Attt CONDITIONING — INDIVIDUALLY COMTROtLIO PBIVATi BtACH end POOL — CABANA CLUB — if 4-1141 ON Trie" •CRAM HtOMT AT H0TE Th. U mU Fssv^sCertaTtv*J WtU OFFKIATf rot TM *****£* HOLIDAY SPIC1AL-12 B*n>".TTla **ftt. Jilt t. Ott. J*4\ **•* f|#,i M.lld.ya. Full Amarlcn PI... 3 maU da.ly aa* au. TR*M rifivm* raa caatst L.u.sa • %  ,! %  • rv • oaeja *** %  JJ^ %  asMeia* mi star WHINES MAST • eav caste • srtasrr ra CSCHTAH s*aarv • • i.TUTAt.SrtsTf ssseirrir