The Jewish Floridian

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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:
AA00010090:01650

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


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Full Text
"Jewish Floridian
Combininj TNI JEWISH WWTY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
lume 33 Number 38
Miami, Florida. Friday. September 16, 1960
Three Sections Price 2Jc
isenhower to Meet With Nasser as U.S.
Backs Egypt for Seat on Security Council
COtUOlVt RKfOWSIBIUTT' VKXATO
fsrae/ Coalition Rocks;
olda Urges Mapam
Resign from Cabinet
[ JERUSALEM(JTA)Long standing differences between the left-
; Mapam and the centrist Mapai erupted this week when it became
tn that Mrs. Golda Meir, Israel's Foreign Minister, had demanded
; Mapam resign from the Cabinet.
tfl KHKOl
. ..i ceafereace
Meir charged, at a Cabinet
that Mapam had repeat-
violated the "collective re-
isibility" principle of the coali-
agreement by maintaining con-
witb foreign embassies and
Jvocating foreign policy ideas
are not in accord with the
uent policy.
Meir specifically obiected
fact that th. Mapam'* fer-
lonpu.go butt.tins and ether
ketieras teak an anti-gevern-
Mf position, especially on the
Hpien of Arab Isra.l relation*
lllin Israel at well as with re-
s' to the Arab refugee issue.
m "collective responsibility''
Me*a adopted by the Cabinet
MS upon aach party of th*
Btion government th. duty of
SLContinued on Pag. 12-A
At the same time, it was
veiled by authoritative St
partment sources Tuesday that
the United States will support the
election of the United Arab Re-
public to a seat on the United
Nation* Security Council. These
source* said it has boon decided
here that the United States could
LONDON (JTA) The situa-[Chancellor of the Exchequer, SSI-1 "* "M"' "* ^*c*m*n*r< ***
tion in Jordan,. foiktwiac the ^*-H*yn Lloyd, and talk* which he hold, J^^-"**-J^,*^/ ^a^m
with the Afro-Asian bloc.
Jordan Upheaval Internal/
Eshkol Declares in Britain

Visit Called UAR tmer s
Move for little Bandung'
WASHINGTON(JTA)The State Department plans no restrictions
on the movements of President Nasser, of the United Arab Republic,
during his stay in the United States as head of his country's delegation
to the United Nations, it was indicated here.
Plans are being made for President Eisenhower and Secretary of
State Herter to meet with Mr.* -
Nasser in Washington, or New
York, or in both cities. State De-
partment sources said that it was
reasonable to expect Nasser to
raise the Israel issue when he talks
with President Eisenhower.
Israel Approves
Delegate Policy
ZZ At UN Opener
sassination of the Prime Minister j with representatives of six of the
there, was termed this week by I largest banks in Britain. He re-
Israel's Finance Minister Levi Esh-1 vealed be had similar financial
kol as a "purely internal matter" talks in Paris including a talk with
which must nevertheless keep Is- French Finance Minister Baum
rael "on the alert." Mr. Eshkol! gartner.
added that he does not think that
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
'Israel Cabinet met Sunday to give
final approval to the policy which
th*' Israeli delegation should lol-
i low at the United Nations General
Assembly, which opens its delib-
erations in New York on Sept. 20.
President Nasser, of the United
{Arab Republic, will attend the UN
"the Jordanian situation is serious
enough to effect Israel."
. The Israel Finance Minister,
spoke at a press conference here
prior to his being received by the
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR REPORTS
w4,620 Jewish Scientists Now
wemoved from Soviet Listing
PEW YORK(JTA)The Soviet Government was charged this
with deliberately concealing the part played by Soviet Jews in
Ids of science, agriculture and industry. The charge was sub-
ted by data showing that there were 24,620 Jewish scientists
s in the Soviet Union in 1955surpassed only by the Russian
ft, wilh 144,285 while not+^-------------------------------------------
^mOe Jew figures in the Soviet ( um# on the Sovi.t achievements
during 40 y.art of existence car-
ried no designation "Jew" or
"Jewish" in its 35
Jjcs published in 1957 in the
"The Achievements of the
Regime in 40 years in Fig
charge was made in a report
situation of the Jews in the
isHHHKj n i o n published by the ; ,
The 2,268.000 persons declared them
Continued on Pap* lo-A
The paper pointed out that in the
official Soviet sensus of last Feb.
an Science Monitor.
^liper pointed out that the
Teal tables on the number of
lie workers according to na-
ky published in the 1957 vol-
Usted 300 Turkmenians, 100
R, and 300 Moldavians in the
of 223.893 scientists, but
to mention the number of
scientists.
i fact that there were 24,620
scientific workers in the
Union in 1955 was indi-
the Sovi.t periodical
Filosofil (Problems of
Ity), the Christian Sci-
Monitor stressed It also
out that the 19S7 vet-
Mr. Eshkol said that among
matters discussed in Paris, was
the possible purchase by Israel
of a new 20.000ton liner for
Israel's expanding merchant ma-
rine. Negotiations for this pur-
chase, he stated, are proceeding
with a French shipyard and
French financiers. As for rela-
tions with Britain, he said that
mn "atmosphere of sincere friend-
ship" has been growing between
Britain and Israel, increasing in
th. last 12 years sine. Israel's
state was reborn.
Assembly as the bead of the UAR
(From Jerusalem it was reported delegation. The possibility of Pre-
that Premier David Ben Gurion (mier David Ben-Gurion's partici-
Monday night told a g r o u p >f j pation, in the Assembly was not
| discussed at Sunday's Cabinet
Continued en Page 7-A l meeting, nor was the Premier au-
4x Continued en Pag. lo-A
Attempted Coup in Jordan
Failure, Analysts Conclude
JERUSALEM(JTA)While the situation in Jordan is critical,
since the bomb-assassination of Prime Minister Majali, there was a feel-
ing this week among experts here that King Hussein will once more
Mr. Eshkol conferred for an hour succeed in riding out the storm.
with Selwyn Lloyd, discussing with The reports about "deteriorating'*---------------------------------------------
him economic affairs of mutual in-! conditions in Jordan, the analysts ina Ura#| |0 r#n-,jn o^apj any BC.
tercst to Israel and Britain. Among ; Point out. are being circulated, di-, f|on in eonn# the matters discussed was Israel's rectly or indirectly, by Uniled Arab .MMfcin,tion of Majali.
possible tie-in with the various Republic Government circles in
regional European economic organ- Cairo. Acording to the report, Mr. Ham-
izations. Informed Israeli circles believe: marskjold sent the same request
.'that Nasser understands that, j to all Middle East states, urging
Appearing to have been satisfied snou)d ne a,tempt to take over'them to maintain the status quo
with the Lloyd discussion, Mr. ;Joraan tnus encircling Lsrael with and not to aggravate the tensions
Eshkol said he hoped the outcome i UAR ,roopSi ,srael couid not stand
of the discussions "would be very'0 passively,
positive.* He toW a press confer-,
A Government spokesman re-
fused to confirm or deny that a
communication was received
from United Nations Secretary
General Dag Hammarsicjold ask
ence at the Israel Embassy that
Israel is prepared to increase her
trade volume with Britain and "to
secure closer links as far as com-
mercial activities are concerned."
following I .he Jordanian upheaval.
Despite the "no comment" posi-
tion, it was believed such a com-
munication had been received and
that Prime Minister David Besv
Gurion had outlined a reply at the
meeting of the Israel Cabinet.
Bonn Parliamentary Team Clears Oberlaender
BONN(JTA)Former Minister for Refugees Theodor Oberlaender
has reportedly been cleared by a special parliamentary committee of
the dominant government party, the Christian Democratic Union, of
charges that he was part of a Nazi team that ordered the execution ol
Polish and Jewish intellectuals in 1941, during World War II, at Lwow.
which was then part of Poland. A__________________________ .
As a result, it is believed, a move
undertaken months ago to litt Dr
Oberlaender's parliamentary im-
munity so that he might be prose-
cuted for atrocities, will vary like-
ly be quashed when Parliament re-
.ojivenes.
Dr. Ober I sender resigned from
the Adenauer Cabinet last spring
under fir. of charges that he had
been a member of the Nati
"Nightingale Battalion," hold re-
sponsible for mass murder at
Lwow in 1941. However, he is
still a member of the Bundestag,
the lower house of the West Ger-
man Parliament.
According to the DCU probers,
the murders at Lwow were com-
muted in part by the retreating
Soviet Army and in part by Uk-
rainians who were then under the
direction of Russia's present Pre-
mier, Nikita Khrushchev.
After the Russian army retreat-
Continued on Pag. 4-A



2-A
+Jewi$tincrXfian
Friday. September
By JTA Teletype Wire
Doctors For Africa
1VEW YORK The BadRI
Mdic*l Organization is helping
A-i their |
and health i
a 111 CUM :- clfort to save human
life which is being vetted need-
k--!> It wunt 01 trained medical
ptr^onne! and adequate aealtk fa
i Or. Kalman J. Mann, di-
rector general if HMO Tuesday
the 46th national convention
oi Iladasaak
He said that Africa needs at
60.000 physician:, immedi-
ately to meet the "urgent" health
problems confronting the contin
em".- population estimated at from
200 to 250 million persons
Dr. Mann said that the number
of native-born African doctor>
ranges from "none in the Congo,
which has a population of 15.000.-
000. to 314 in Ghana the most
rrtdically advanced country with
a population of 6.500.000. '
Dr. Mann addressed more than
2500 delegates and guests repre-
From Our Family to Yours
We Wish You a
HAPPY HEALTHY
PROSPEROUS
NEW YEAR
Jeanne & Will Graber
and Family of
GRABER'S KOSHER
MEAT MARKET
1
MJGUST BROS Hy7
I t t, V J '
/i diflis;
SI
ne Radassah'i more than 318.-
000 me ml"
He said that H eoa
ornational fund>" for
t pped up program and to edu-
cate Africa.is a> physicians, nurses.
and pharmai:-
*
Clemency For Rabbis
LuNPON Several rabbis, who
I MO ll Rumanian prisons for
a number of ye.;: d of-
been
the Agud;>: World Executive here
reported Tuesday on information
from Bucharest The executive list-
ed Rabbi Arie Leib Halpert as one
oi iheea rtUascd.
The Orthodox organization had
submitted a list of imprisoned rab-
te the Rumanian minister in
London, and with the list a request
that the Rumanian president exer-
cise clemency and release the re-
ligious leaders on humanitarian
grounds.

Extradition For Zirvd?
BONN The West German For-
Ministrj Monday formally re-
q,i -Ted Italy to extradite Ludwig
convicted German school
teacher who was nabbed in Naples
B!:er escaping from Germany while
awaiting sentencing.
Zind was about to board a ship
\ii lea fat Libya, v. here a teach-
ing job awaited him. when he was
recognized by Israeli sailors along
the p:ers They called Italian po-
who arrested him. He is now
in an Italian jail
Officials here expressed opinions
fly that they were not cer-
tain the Italian Government would
r the t xtradition request
There is no extradition treaty be-
Germar.y and Italy.
Bth lotah Service
Beth Torah ( 0Otte|atBJn, (of_
ly Congregation ,., MontieeihC
opens the Fi
i traditional Sclichat s*J*
Saturday midr-icht PrecMi:
hood will ser ho) *
11 p.m. Rabbi M.x v 2*?
:II conduct Ihe service and r
tor Ben-Zicn KirHheiiUjU"
chant the liturgy.

shown some of the pre-achool curriculum by school director
Mrs. Nat Cynamon at a recent Parent's Night" introducing
parents to the Coral Way Jewish Center nursery-kindergarten
school at 8755 SW 16th st. Dr. Alma David, profassor of ele-
mentary education at the University of Miami, and Mrs. Sher-
win Drew, first grade teacher at Cypress Elementary School,
were guest speakers.
SCIENTIFIC
PIST
J, ^ SINCE 1901
COMSUIT TM TIIIFHOM4
DMtcrorr roa imi on*,
0fCI NIAtfIT YOU
HWHCOWMIf.
Union Names Confab Chief
By Special Report
of the United States and Canada
are expected for the convention of
the Union of Orthodox Jewish Con-
gregations of America, which will
i< held at the Chelsea hotel in At-
NEW YORK Harold M. Jac
obs. members of the national ad- ,
min.strative committee, has been '** <*> N,J '
named general chairman of the Or rtutrsicn s*'a____________________
thodox Union's 62nd anniversary iaHaBHBa|1IBaBaBa|Ba^Ba^Baa^Ba^^M
national biennial convention, ac-
cording to an announcement by
Moses I. Feuerstein of Maiden.
Mas*, national president. More
than 1.000 delegates from all parts
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September 16, 1960
+Jew 1st FhrMiain
Page 3-A
Israel Translates Russian for U.S.
r
BTOKtf^ j*f| ttm LB 1 '"' ^k
HE . EJ
fUBiS
K*
f%gm /M
kintment of Moses Schonfeld, of New York City, as special
'" Jnt to Henery Cabot Lodge, the Republican nominee for
resident, was announced this week. Schonfeld, United
representative of the Zionist Organization of America,
iident of Sun-Fast Textiles, Inc., a New York textile con-
Did operates a commercial fishing fleet in New England,
ides in Mamaroneck, N.Y., with his wife and their three
HI.
\e to Speak Friday Evening
lesador Henry Cabot Lodge.
|te for vice president, will
is first major campaign
| in the South on Friday
Ht Miami Beach Auditorium
spices of Floridians for
*ge.
fly here by chartered
Prom Detroit, stopping first
pf Registration Revealed
y school classes opened last
I at Temple Adath Yeshurun
"record registration," ac-
to Mrs. Murial Gerstein,
Hurricane Donna did not
size of the opening ses-
Murial Gerchakov, fac-
ftnber, announced.
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
first delivery of Soviet Russian!
scientific and technical publica-1
iions translated in Israel as part of,
a United States Government pro-'
gram financed by the sale of sur-
plus agricultural commodities wasj
announced this week by the U.S. [
National Science Foundation and!
the Department of Commerce
The translations were prepared
by the Israel program for scientific
translations in Jerusalem under
contract with the National Science
Foundation of Washington. The
Israeli program has contracted for
the translation and printing of ap-
proximately 50.000 pages of Rus-
sian material.
Included is highly technical
mattrial of the Academy of
Sciences of the USSR. The of-
fice of technical services of the
U.S. Commerce Department cata-
logs, distributes and sells the
translations.
Dr. Alan T. Waterman, director
of the National Science Founda-
tion, said the program in Israel
had 'the important effect of stim-
ulating expanded scientific infor-
mation exchange without respect to
national boundaries."
This translation program, he
at Sarasota for a brief talk. As-j
companied by Mrs. Ledge, he will
arrive at Miami International Air-!
port at about 4:19 p.m., accord-1
ing to W. D. Pawley, chairman of
Floridians for Nixon-Lodge.
A Lodge motorcade will be form-
ed at the airport, and the Ambas-
sador and his party will proceed
across LeJeune Road to NW 7th
St., thence to Flagler it., and on
Flagler st. to Biscayne blvd. The I
party will proceed up the Boule-
vard to the main headquarters of;
Floridians for Nixon-Lodge at 1730,
and then take Venetian Causeway
to Miami Beach.
Ambassador and Mrs. Lodge will
rest at the Roney Plaza hotel until
he goes to the Auditorium to speak
at 8:30 p.m.
HeeM Owm4
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k CALLFR 7-1411 v
Greater Mienl's Largest Extetatleetoc
Former French
Premier to Visit
By Special Report
WALTHAM, Mass. Former!
French Premier Pierre Mendes j
France will arrive in the United
States early next month, under the |
auspices of Brandeis University,
for a series of lectures at various I
North American universities in-'
eluding Harvard. Amherst, and the j
University of Mexico.
While in the country, the noted j
French leader, a long-time friend]
of the young Waltham, Mass., lib-
eral arts college, will address meet-
ings of Brandeis University clubs
in different parts of the nation.
Mendes France was commence-
ment speaker for Brandeis' eighth;
graduating class in June, 1959, at
which time he was awarded an
honorary degree.
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October 1940 to September
1964. Also every Jewish holi-
day till 1970.
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said reinforces the efforts of
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of significant scientific develop-
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language barrier, a major impedi-
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tional research findings, is a pri-
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where today," he emphasized.
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Peg 4-A
+Jewis9ifk>rXMaf7
Friday, September 16
I960
Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR.3-4SC5
Teletype Commmirrcrtlofls Miami TWX
. .._________ MM3$6 ,______________
FEED K. SHOCHET..........Editor and Publisher
HO MINDLIN ........................ Executive Editor
ISRAEL BUREAU
202 Ben Yehuda Tel Aviv, Isnel
BAY U. BINDER Correspondent
PubliW M l.'V:: SUUi street. Miami I. Florida F.nt<"~l "
f. km matter :a| t^Ulce of Miami.
"orldK unJir t>i- Act fll Brch J. ltTW
The Jwih rioridian ha* absorbed the Jewish Unity ml
the JiNitk w*kiy. Member sf t Agency. Savafl Arts Feature Syndicate-. Waridwifle News
Service. Natonai Editorial Assn.. American Aaen. of
Enginn.jeci Newspapers, and the Florida Praes Aaan.
The Jrih Flort-ltan Saw no* ffttMTAii > ""It nruto
One **< u no ION MA rn
A Criminal on the UN Security Council?
Prime Minister Ben-Gunor. s arrival here to
heed Israel's delegation at the opening of the
15th session of the United Nations on SepL 20
seemed a speculative possibility "last week.
But the Israel Cabinet did not discuss the
issue on the occasion of its regular meeting
Sunday except to say that the decision is
not the Prime Minister's to make. This may
very well mean that the door is closed to such
a possibility.
However, judging from past events, nothing
should be considered a certainty in the matter
of Israel Government affairs until the last pos-
sible moment.
If Mr. Ben-Gurion is not seated at the head
of the Israel delegation when the United Na-
tions gets down to business SepL 20, we
may finally assume that the cryptic remark by
Cabinet spokesmen Sunday did. in fact, put the
final seal of disapproval on the proposed visit
Of one thing we may be reasonably sure:
Beyond a doubt, the decision was. indeed. Mr.
Ben-Gurion's to make. The Cabinet announce-
ment Sunday was little more than evasion of a
question which may still, at this moment, be
unresolved.
* *
IKE SAVES A DEFEATED MASSE*
But there is no doubt of UAR dictator Nas-
ser's arrival here to attend the opening of the
United Nations session. President Eisenhower
has already announced his intention of meeting
with Nasser.
In addition, the Administration has publish-
ed its intention of sponsoring the United Arab
Republic for a seat on the Security Council.
From the point of view of the American
Jewish community, it is interesting that Mr.
Eisenhower should engage in such diplomacy
on the occasion of the Presidenual election cam-
paign. In addition, there is his own precedent
for this pattern.
Four years ago less one month, on the eve
of the 1956 election, Mr. Eisennower stood up
to his French and British allies denounced Is-
rael, and forced the three i to withdraw
their troops from a two-prong offensive against
Egypt, which had beer, designed to free the
Suez Canal from Nasser's i'leqa". seizure and
to dislodqe the dictator's guns entrenched ct the
mouth of the Straits of T
Humiliated, the French end British with-
drew. Moie stoutly, Israe. dragged her feet,
refused to evacuate from the Sinai Peninsula
until the UN guaranteed her right of access to
Suez and the victory ct Tinea which assured
FJath unhampered marine access to Africa.
President Eisenhower's stem stand saved
a defeated, frightened Nasser from the certain
savage revenge of an angered Egyptian mob.
and reinstalled him onto what would soon be-
come the dictatorial throne of the United Arab
Republic.
* *
A PLEDGE IS BROKEN
In addition, the President, virtually speak-
ing for the UN. guaranteed early in 1957 that
Nasser would no longer maintain a strangle-
hold on the Suez Canalthat Israel would have
free access to the waterway in accordance with
international law. If Nasser subsequently
changed his mind, Mr. Eisenhower assured, the
family of nations would know just what to do
about it.
Needless to say, Nasser renewed his bloc-
kade of Israeli shipping with unparalleled vigor
almost promptly as he resumed power in Egypt.
Needless to say, neither the President person-
ally, nor his Administration, ever raised a fin-
ger to keep the pledge.
Thus. UAR dictator Nasser continues to
play the international outlaw, violating every
agreement relating to the Suez Canal. In addi-
tion, he is violatinq both the spirit and the letter
of the Charter of the United Nations in his un-
relenting war against the State of Israel, a UN
member.
Are these acceptible qualifications for the
Holy Day Bond Message
Greater Miami Jewry will be responding to
Israel Bond messages from the pulpits of their
synagogues on the occasion of the High Holy
Day period ^beginning next week.
It is by now a virtual tradition that we
should recall the role of Israel Bond funds in the
development of the Jewish State as we observe
Rosh Hashona and Yom Kippur.
Since the inception of the drive in 1950, the
Israel Bond campaign has contributed upward
of S450.000.000 to the progress of Israel's eco-
nomic and industrial expansion in the belief
that the independence won so dearly by the
Jewish State must be strengthened with an
equivalent victory on her farms, factories, and
roads, in her mines, housing programs and
manifold commercial enterprises.
For the Greater Miami Jewish community,
the Israel Bond campaign has particular siqnifa-
canc ?. During the outgoing Hebrew Year 5720.
Greater Miami was one of four cities throughout
the nation chosen to receive a "Decade Award"
in recognition of its vibrant contribution to the
campaign.
During Rosh Hashona and Yom Kippur,
special messages will be delivered mat remind
us of the role of Israel Bonds in the upbuilding
of the Jewish State's housina program. It is a
season of the year that will find the community
especially attentive and especially respon-
sive.
Lord Russell Surveys Book
Stalls and a People's Past
By HAIM MASS

Volume 33 Number 38
Friday. September 16, 1960
24 FJuI 5720
high United Notions role into wich our gov-
ernment wants to see Nasser installed?
Now. dictator Nasser will be coming to the
United Nations on Sept. 20. and President Eisen-
hower is expected to meet with him. What hope
is there that the President will jolt Nasser with
a firm face-to-face insistence that he suddenly
hew the line? Little, indeed, or why would the
Administration simultaneously announce its de-
cision to support the United Arab Republic for
a seat on the Security Council?
* *
BEEEING UP UAR RECALCITRANCE
Slim is the possibility in this regard that
Mr. Eisenhower anticipates using the Security
Council seat as a bludgeon for Nasser's greater
receptivity to a rapprochment between Israel
and the Arab nations. The Administration's
previous patterns of diplomacy don't seem to
include this possibility in the cards.
Thus, on the eve of the 1960 Presidential
election. Mr. Eisenhower repeats himself Hand
extended Mr. Nasser, he beefs up Nasser's con-
Hnusd recalcitrance in the Middle Ea3twhich,
among other things, includes the assassination
o: Jordan Premier Majali some two weeks aco.
?HIS WEEK A tall, slightly forward bending man in his midfifUe
who. judging by his short-sleeved summer shirt pulled over dacnvl
trousers, appeared to be an American tourist, made the round'
neighbouring bookshops of Jerusalem, the capital of Israel -Do -
by any chance have Lord Russell's book 'The Scourage of the Sw^
tika"'" he inquired in an impeccable Oxford accent.
The answer was invariably in the negative, for the 1955 he
seller had been almost sold out long ago and the few remain -
copies eagerly snatched from the dusty shelves during the daw
succeeding Adolf Eichmann's dramatic capture and incarcerauoi
in Israel.
"Well." the prospective customer remarked at last to one of
the booksellers, who had shrugged his shoulders sympathetically but
helpplessly. "I don't know whether to be pleased or sorry. I happen to
be the author.'
TWO BOWS Off HCNMANN
:
IN FACT, had anybody told Lord Russell of Liverpool a few dan
earlier that he would try in vain the following week to get a
copy of his book in the capital of Israel, he would have challenged
the suggestion as fantastic. For it was not more than three days
before his arrival in Jerusalem that at the Israel Embassy in London
the suggestion was put to him that he might write a book about the
diabolic Gestapo, during the Nazi rule, termed so innocently "th?
final solution of the Jewish problem."
Lord Russell, who had been com missioned earlier to write a
book on the Eichmann trial for Vallentine and Mitchell, the well-
known publishers, agreed in principle, and was flown at once to
Lydda airport, whence Israel Foreign Office representatives drove
him to Jerusalem's King David betel. The next morning, he was
already going through stacks of microfilmed exhibits concerning the
mass murder of European Jewry in the archives of "Yad Vashem,"
Israel's Remembrance Authority for the documentation of what un-
doubtedly are the darkest annals of human civilization.
"This book on the European holocaust is designed to be a pop.
ularized description of the background to the forthcoming trial,''
explained Lord Russell. "Personally, I believe that to hold this trial
in Jerusalem of all places is an act of historic justice, notwithstanding
all the legalistic talk challenging the Israel Government's jurisdiction "
SACfffffCfO HIS Civil SCtVfCf CAM!*
.
"THERE ARE FEW examples to prove so convincingly the explosive.
potential of the written word as Lord Russell's anti-Nazi best-
seller. At a time when the British public was being lulled into oblivion
of Nazi atrocities, this courageous aristocrat of Norman lineage,
who held one of the highest positions in the Civil Service. Assistant
Judge Advocate General, preferred the loss of career to suppression
of conscience and published his revealing book ia obedience to the
dictates of his deepest convictions. The result was: the book, although
banned, libelled and execrated, provoked an uproar and lashed public
opinion in the whole free Western world out of the contagious tendency
to "let bygones be bvgones."
Knowing this prelude to the publication of his "Scourge." we
were convinced that Lord Russell, the seeming personification of
Nai-hared whose anti-German sentiments had carried him to the
po.nt of ooen conflict with his Government, would have retained his
anti-German attitude.
But wh'-n we met him on the shaded garden terrace of the King
David hotel, overlooking the walled-in Old City beyond the Valley
of Hir.na.s. this spirited fighter for truth made an entirely different
impression. Truth, it would seem, is often many-sided.
I came back from Germany a month ago after a fortnight'!
t.uir much more optimistic that I had imagined I would,' he a
plained "Genuine efforts are being made to re-educate the German
VOllth who do not understand today how their elders could have
ban dragged along by a bunch of lunatics into this ghastly adven-
ture that set the world aflame. The vast majority of Germans are
genuinely repentant and realize the full extent of their jti>>:!t glut
to the Jewish people.
:-
AN AStfTOOMrj UTUM9Y CAtHff

BROF. CARLO SCHMIDT, the Social Democratic leader, told Lord
Russell: "There are no neo-Nazis in Western Germany, even if
they call themselves by that name. They are. to use the French
expression, des vieux Nazis' old Nazis, both in age and outlook."
To Carlo Schmidt, the con'roversy whether six million Jews or
"only" four million Jews were done to death systemancafl) u
war is irrelevant: what does matter is whether the victims of genocide
numbered one or none.
Between his last visit to Israel, in 1956, and the present 'sot.
Lord Russell had not been idle in his publicists "exile." Folios
"The Scourge." he wrote five other books, of which foar aav- already
been published and the fifth is in the stage of printing. Though these
works did not have the tremendous public appeal of "The Scourage
of the Swastika." of which seventeen English editions and sixteen
translations into foreign languages have so far appeared, they attracted
the attention of intellectual circles especially jurists ail over
the world "The Heavens Fall" is a book on famous British court
trials. "The Knights of Bushido" depicts Japanese war crimes from
an angle similar to "The Scourge."
"If I Forget Thee" is a 018100' of the Zionist movement from
the time of Herzl up to the establishment of the State of Israel. Two
further works are autobiographical writings illuminating Lord Ru*
sell's contribution to British law. ,
In Israel, almost every resident has the pronounced feeling.
having played a role in the coming into being of the State. The old
timei. who stood on guard duty during the Arab disturbances and dur-
ing the War of Independence, fought the enemy against overwhelming
odds, the newcomer who helped boost the country's economy durifll
the first years of statehood, even the temporary tourist whose doni'
tioas might have helped finance part of a development project wwen
today is proudly displayed eash of them has somehow added a
grain of sand to that tiny flourishing island of refuge, in a eurg
global ocean, for a nation dispersed in shipwreck over the waten
alien charity.
Lord Russell's share in creating goodwill for the people of Israel
at a time when it depended perhaps more than ever it did on
understanding of the Anglo-Saxon world has been so outstanding ">*
it can hardly be exaggerated.
1


Fridgy. September 16. 1960
+Jmist>tk>r*M!*7
Page 5-A
Federation to Assist Baptist-Sponsored Census
ed to call the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
A family religious census of
every household in Dade county
will seon be undertaken by a major
denominational group, it was re-
vealed here by Dr. Ray Dobbins,
director of the Baptist Mission
Board for the State of Florida.
The Baptist sponsored and fi-
eanced survey, one of the first of
its kind in this part of the country,
la to be conducted from Oct. 9 to
12 by several thousand volunteers.
They will visit each address in
Dade county, "ask a few important
questions, and record the answers,"
according to Dr. Dobbins, who will
be in charge of organizing the
local project.
The Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration and all other major de-
nominations in the Greater Miami
*rm have been invited by me
Baptist group to cooperate in the
survey by providing "census-
takers" who will work several
hours as volunteers in securing
| the religious data.
Dr. George Graham, chairman of
Federation's own population study
Icommittee, pointed out that the in-
formation obtained in the current
[census will be highly useful to
rederation in its more concen-
rated demographic study of the
Jewish community in Dade county,
be launched at a later date.
His study committee was an-
ointed last year by the commun-
ty planning committee, and it is
resently developing plans for
mch a detailed and specialized
survey. The Federation survey.
Museum Will
[Reopen Here
Final preparations are under way
for the reopening Sept. 25 of the
Museum of Science and Natural
History in its streamlined new
home across the street from Viz-
cay a.
A steady flow of exhibits, some
!d and many new, are being mov-
d into the recently completed
,000 structure financed by the
etro Commission and constructed
county property.
Mrs. Sydney Weintraub, presi-
nt of the Museum board of trus-
H, has emphasized that in its
w quarters "the museum will
tinue to serve as a community
ucational center rather than
Baerely a repository for traditional
seum exhibits."
neon ;uta mart
WITH
IFTf MADE
IN ISRAEL
rut Silr
Hi. MM, ea-
ttles, Jearalry,
Winti. Chaes-
Satet, Canditi,
treating Cards,
Midi, lams,
rasniens for Man,
WMMn, Childrtn,
ate
LONG DISTANCE

tvn un
MOVING
oil points in the country
ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY
liVEN WITHOUT CHARGE
C* R.II.VA.\
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2136 N.W. 24th Avenue
I For Information Call MR. ROSS
[W S-e*M
Graham said, will probably be
based "on a scientifically selected
.-ample of the total Jewish popula-
tion as it will be discovered m the
October county-wide and home-by-
home visitation of the Baptist
organization. All data on Jewish
households will be made available
to Graham's committee by the
Baptist survey, it was reported.
The Greater Miami Rabbinical
Assoc, following its study of the
content and formation of the re-
ligious survey, endorsed the pro-
ject, and recommended that Fed-
eration extend full cooperation to
the Baptists.
In a communication from Dr.
Graham and Mrs. Daniel N. Heller,
volunteer recruitment chairman,
addressed to various local organi-
zations, it was pointed out that no
one actually knows the extent of
Greater Miami's Jewish population.
where they reside, their distribu-
tion and composition by age group-
ings, or similar basic data. It was
emphasized that, in the past dec-
ade, such information has been
"founded on preconceptions, rum-
ors, or purely guess work." (The
Federal census excludes 'questions
about religious identification.)
Other local community loaders
expressed me opinion that the
family religious census will re pro
sent "an unusual and Important
experience in inter-religious col-
laboration which will unfold in
Oade county during the next few
weeks."
Baptists have conducted similar
studies throughout the country and,
in due course, plan to cover the
State of Florida in their search
for religious information.
However, lor tne lirst lime, the
cooperation of the Jewish commun-
' ity bas been invited in this program
i of wide-spread magnitude.
Cooperation of Jewish organiza-
tions could help assure the success
of the Baptist census project, by
O) informing their membership
about the survey, and encouraging
their response to the census-taker
who comes to the door for informa-
tion; and (2) asking members to
serve as volunteer "census-takers"
by agreeing to attend a brief train-
jing session and then devoting sev-
eral hours during the Oct. 9 to 12
period, covering one or two blocks
of homes.
The unique interreligious effort
is a fact-finding project, it was ex-
plained by local officials. No solici-
tation of funds is involved.
Volunteers are needed now, ac-
cording to the Baptist group. Per-
sons interested in helping are ask-
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In keeping with the times
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ookkeer
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Dade Federal's five offices have joined hands electronically
... all customer transactions are now transmitted
to "Tne Electronic Heart" in the association's main
office accounting division for computing and posting
"The Electronic Heart," a system operating through a series of
National Cash Register Co. electronic tapes and an IBM electronic
computer, accurately completes more than 27,000 complex
calculations per hour. Dividends, at the current rate of 4% per
annum, are computed and adjusted daily on each Dade Federal
Savings account. Principal and interest payments as well as other
pertinent information are speedily calculated, posted and
recorded on mortgage loan accounts.
Yes, in keeping with the "space age" Dade Federal's family
of more than 87 thousand savings and home loan members now
receive the best in modern machine accounting.
Camera eye view of Dade
Federal's "Electronic
Heart" with its intricate
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RESOURCES EXCEED 155 MILLION DOLLARS


Page 6-A

Friday, September 18. is
Bonn Parliament Clears Oberlaendei
Burnett Roth (lefti congratulates Maurice Revitz on his appoint-
ment as chairman oi the Florida Council of the B'na: B'rith
Foundation oi the United States. Roth is a trustee of the organ-
ization's nationcl board.
BB Foundation *** "-** "
Chairman Feted
Maurice R'vitz was cucst of
honor Wednesday at a reception at
tr>< home of Mr. and Mr<. Burnett
Rrth. 14 Star Island. Miami Beach.
Revitz. president of Temple Men
.iah and recently appointed chair-,
man of the Florida Council of the
B'nai B'rith Foundation, is the!
fir-t to represent Florida on be-'
hmf of the project dedicated to *ie
v. .'fare of Hillel Foundations on
college and univcrsitv campiw-
throughout the nayon. B'nai B'rith
Youth Organizati Girls, and the B'nai B'rith Voca-
tional Guidance Program.
Roth is a trustee of the national
board of the Foundation.
Ml member* of a committee in
bthalf of the Florida Council are
Sbepard Broad, Arthur Courshon.
Moe Feingold, Richard C.erstein,
8 I Goldstrom. Sam K;iy. Harry
Markowitz. Ben Mayors, Paul Seid-
. an. William Shorenst.-in. Harry
Simonhoff. and Jerome Weinkle.
Card and mah jong party will
be held Monday evening at Temple
Zion. Chairman of the Sisterhood-
sponsored affair is Mrs. Ben Stone.
Proceeds are for redecorating and
refurnishing the Women's Lounge.
Monticello Now
Beth Torah
Congregation Monticello Park has
changed its name to Beth Torah
The nev. name means House of
Torah."
The name-change was moved at
a meeting of the congregation last
week following special weekend
ceremonies of dedication of a new
synagogue and school building.
The original Monticello Park \va>
founded 20 years ago at NE 163rd
st. and 11th a\e. Charter members
were former residents of Monti
cello. NY.
Rabbi Max Lipsihitz is spiritual
leader of the congregation.
Continued from Pea* 1-A
ed, under battering by Hitler's
forces, murders were committed
in LWOV, the investigators report.
by Nazi Secret Servicemen whose
r-ponsible leaders were found
guilty by the Nuremberg Military
no] ar.ci put to death.'
A non Jewish businessman and
uttered a boycott
and ;on by inhabitants of
the West German village of Kop-
perr far his defer.-e of a half-Jew-
r whose case became
ar, :rterr?\nnal incident, is dupli-
cating the action of the cafe owners
and lea- M Germany, it was
meanwhile reported in Amsterdam
h. week.
Max Kaufman and his family
will take up temporary residence
in Holland before leaving for
permanent settlement in Canada.
The Kaufman family was abused
far defending Heinrich Sumpf,
the cafe owner. Sumpf s persecu-
tion was publiciied internation-
ally. A group of Dutch emigrants
new living in Canada will spon-
sor the emigration to that coun-
try of the Kaufman family. The
Sumpf family migrated to I h e
United States.
The Federal Republic of Ger-i
many has also agreed to pay partial |
compensation to victims of Nazism
in parts of Poland, it was revealed
in Bonn by t h e Ministry of Fi
nance.
West Germany, which until now
has not recognized compensat:
claims arising from the Hitler oc
cupation of Poland, has now
agreed, according to the Finance
Ministry, to pay 80 percent of loss-
es incurred in Poland from Nazi
confiscations of jewlry and rare
i metals. The Ministry made it clear
that the ruling applies only to those
parts of Poland not under Soviet
domination It also does not apply
to the part of Poland now included
in Baltic areas.
u
Jewish National Fund
(KREN KAYEMCTH UlSRAEi)
wishes its affiliates and the entire Jewish community
A HAPPY, HEALTHY and PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR
Link Yourself Eternally with the Soil of Israel
Through Eternal JNF Projects
in the State of Israel.
600 Lincoln Rood, Miami Beach 39, Florida
'fnfronce en Pennsylvania 4vtJ
Telephones JE 8-6464 JE 8-7564
Reserve the Date for the Next JNF Annual Banquet!
DECEMBER 4th, 1960
Complete and Dependable Title Service
M
IAMI TITLE
s. Qktract Co.
-34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE
We-t Germany also will pay to
Belgium 80.000.000 Deutschemarks
($20,000,000) in compen>ation to'
victims of the Nazi occupation of
Belgium.
Title Inseraace Policies el
Kansas City Title Insurance Ce.
Capital, Sarpiei ft Reserves
Exceed $5,000,000
124 SECURITY TRUST BUILDING one
136 NX FIRST STREET
TELEPHONE IRenklia 3 S132
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
5721
1960-61
New Year Greetings

ROSH HASHONA
SEPTEMBER 22-23
0
YOM KIPPUR
OCTOBER 1
order now
for the H0LIDA Y SEASON
FLOWERS
THE High Holy Day issue of THE JEWISH
FLQRIDIAN 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 MOW. USE CONVENIENT ORDER FORM.

Mf AN MORI
from
jl from j^ \
fxotfc Gorans
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.
end family
wit*, all their relatives and friends
A Happy New Year
PLEASE PRINT NAME AND ADDRESS CLEARLY TO AVOID ERROR.


Friday. September 16, 1960
*Jenist FIcrMian
Page 7-A
Ike to Meet Nasser, Back Egypt for Council Seat
mur noun
Jewish Hospital
Director Specks
At Confab Here
Philip Houlz, executive director
|of the National Jewish Hospital at
Denver, was in Miami this week
to address the 57th annual conven-
tion of the International Stereo-
wpers' and Electrotypers' Union
neeting ihrough Friday at the
Eden Roc hotel.
The National Jewish Hospital is
free, non-sectarian medical in-
stitution dedicated to fighting tu-
berculosis and other chest dis-
eases.
Houtz was scheduled to discuss
the current status of tuberculosis
In the U.S. as the Number One kil-
ler among infectious diseases, with
yearly death toll of 12-15,000.
Tht executive director said
W*r* *>* "three of every five
B victim* treated unsuccessful-
elsewhere r* finding new
fop* at National Jewish Hospi-
I. where medical men ere em-
laying a second line of drygs
" surgery when neoded to com-
drug resistant germs."
)eclared Houtz: "Just three
ars ago, the doctors could claim
ccess in only one out of 12 stub-
Drn cases. Today, through the use
drug-ta;loring techniques, they
re returning three out of five of
these once helpless victims to their
families healthy and able to live
normal Lfe again."
Motto of t h e National Jewish
Hospital is "None may enter who
can pay. None can pay who enter."
The Jewish medical institution has
provided four and a half million
days of care to patients from all
80 states, including 24,695 to res-
idents in toe State of Florida.
Mizrachi Witt
Hear Editor
Mizrachi Hapoel Hamizrachi will
sold its first meeting of the year
In Saturday evening at Beth Israel
lynagogue social hall.
Featured for the evening's pro-
ram is Leo Mindlin. who will
peak on "Behind the Eichmann
lory."
lindlin, executive editor of The
irish Kl< ridian. is noted for his
inmns expressed in his column
The Jewish Floridian on topics
local and national interest.
tefreshroents will be served fol-
ding the cultural program of the
fning.
IMINGTONEWYORK?
Ilay el tklt madam
19-itor, hotel, large,
beautifully furniihed)
reeau with kitchenette,
' private bath, fro*i
$7.00 daily, double
from JIO 75. Two
room luitel front
14.50.
lOwll eiuiY 1
MONTHIY SATIS
M0 CHAKI St.
e> mA* M iiuriae
,111 iHi .tr.t.
Air conditioning and
tel.vliion ovoiTabl*
uw
.^BEACOX
waodwey .1 75* St.. Hmm York
Onm W..*,., I*,..,.., elector
w Continued from Pago 1-A
jAmt/icans visit".ng Israel in a
State Department seminar study-
ing the Middle East that he had
no intention of attending the UN
General Assembly despite Nasser's
I doing so.)
The Department explained that,
because the Nasser regime is
'backed for the seat by some other
regional countries, the United
States had "no alternative" but
to accede to the "regional choice."
The UAR is slated for the seat to
ibc vacated by Tunisia.
State* Department cources said
that UAR defiance of the Security
Council on the Suez blockade, the
maintenance of a technical state of
war against Israel, and similar
factors were weighed, but a de-
cision was nevertheless taken to
tacitly approve the selection of
the UAR as a new member of the
Security Council.
Nasser will attend the opening
of the United Nations General
Assembly in New York on Sept.
20. It will bo Ms first visit to
the United States. Sources in the
I State Department pointed out
that "further improvement" is
*ught in U.S. UAR relations,
and it was hoped American agree-
ment on addition of the UAR to
the Security Council would have
this effect.
Rep. Seymour Halpern, New
York Republican, said that Presi-
dent Nasser should be required to
comply with United Nations de-
cisions, including lifting the Suez
Canal blockade against Israeli
shipping, before the UAR is given
membership on the UN Security
I Council.
Rep Haipern said Nassers visit Special Service At Temple Judea
to the United States afforded an r r
opportunity to confront him w^h
his "continued arrogant, definance
of the United Nations on the Suez
issue." He added that Nasser dis-
criminated "unfairly, not only
against Israel, but against the
shipping of the United States and
other free world UN members who
seek to lawfully trade with Israeli
ports."
sembly this month for the purpose
of another "Bandung" conference
, of Afro-Asian nations, in an effort
to tighten his anti-Israel campaign
and counter Israel's influence
I among new nations, according to
I an analysis of Cairo reports made
j meanwhile in Jerusalem.
In April, 1955, 29 Afro-Asian
countries met at Bandung, Indo-
, nssia. Among the resolutions they
adopted, at Nasser's insistence,
was one endorsing the Arab
League's anti-Israel policies. Nas-
ser is known to have made sev-
eral efforts since 1955*To convert*
a second Afro-Asian conference.
But these moves have failed, du*
to the insistence of a number of
the Bandung participants that Is-
rael must not be excluded from
such a parley.
Now Nasser is seen bending
every effort to get the Afro-Asians
together, while at the United Na-
tions, for an ad hoc reconvening
of the Bandung participants and
of other, newer, African states
among which Israel's influence is
evident.
Nasser hopes to use his presence
at the United Nations General As-
A special reunion service will
'be held at 11:30 p.m., Saturday,
i at Temple Judea, 320 Palermo
jave., Coral Gables, as part of the
1 annual midnight Selichot prayers.
The midnight service sets the
i mood for the sacred Holy Days
l and marks the official appearance
of the Senior Temple Choir under
the direction of Cantor Herman
Gottlieb.
Following Rabbi Morris Skop's
message on "Midnight Thoughts,"
Cantor Gottlieb and the Temple
Choir will intone the sacred peni-
tential melodies composed by out-
standing Jewish poets and musi-
cians.
The service win oe preceded with
a reunion fellowship hour by the
Sisterhood of Temple Judea.
Special closing prayer will be
offered by the Temple president,
Tilden Corenblum.
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Page 8-A
Jew/si'fhrkfi^r
Friday. September 16. 1930
Toynbee Predicts Emerging of Thriving Diasporas'
By Specie! Report
NEW YORK Dr. Arnold J.
Toynbee. noted British historian.
predicts that all the worlds re-
ligions will develop thriving "Dia-
sporas" such as Jews have created
out-nle Israel
Dr Toynbee describes Judaism's
"pioneering role" in the current
number of "lames," published here
by the American Council (or Juda-
ism.
The historian foresaw the nation-
state decreasing in importance and
the (rowing allegiance by people
to 'he world community" The
pathological vacuum thus created
by diminishing nationalism, he pre-
dict. I, will be filled by those Dia-
spora- ;hal win longevity for them
selves by turning into purely re
I s communities "
Toynbee envisioned a "mag-
nificent future" for the Diaspora,
"if it base* itself on religion
alone ... It can make converts
again, as in fact, Judaism has
dor.e at certain times and places
in the past." The "Jewish Dia-
spora," he wrote, "has been
working th;s destiny out over
the last 2,400 years. Let it take
heart and seiie its destiny with
both hands, now that its long
travail is at last on the verge of
bearing its fruit."
"I ider thi> dispensation." Toyn-
bee -aid. "a member of the Jewish
Diaspora would be a citizen of
local territorial state to which
Off. AKHOID TOTAUt
... his latest view
Dr. Toynbee noted that "it
now open to any Jew in the Dia-
spora, on this side of the Iron Cur-
habitant* and citizens of the West- raeli claim on them "is not solely
ern country in which they live." >* cultural and philanthropic kind
I but is political as well.
Happily for the Jews in West-
ern countries, said Toynbee, "the
alternative to migrating to Is-
rael is to go on living in countries
with a liberal democratic way of
life In these democratic
Western countries France, the
Netherlands, Britain, and above
all, the United Slates Jewish
citizens can feel confident that
they and their descendants will
be able to participate fully in the
nation*! life on a footing ot equal-
ity with their non-Jewish fellow
citizens.
"No doubt, even in these coun-
tries, there are still some surviv-
ing \csti2r- of undesirable di^crim-
ina'ion and this on both sides
in the relation- between Jews and
BOB-Jews. But it can truly be said
| also that here, on both sides, these
is relics of an unhappy past are de-
plored by all people of good will.'
Toynbee deplored what he alleg
would ... I feel sure of this be-
cause good feeling, sense of hon-
or, and self-interest would all point
in the same direction. Any citizen
of a country who enjoyed full civic
rights would be indignant at the
suggestion that in a national en
, sis. he should betray his country
This Israeli political claim. Toyn-;aiKj njs fellow-citizens if this
bee charged, "exposes Western ls the truth, as it surely is, it
Jews to the danger that competing marks the completion of a progres-
and possibly conflicting, demands. sjve change in the nature of the
may be made upon their political .basis of the 'Jewish' community."
loyalty. Toynbee observed, paradoxically,
Dr. Toynbee ruled out probabili- that "a one-hundred percent genu-
j ties of conflict in the allegiance of ine 'emancipation' of the Jewish
American Jews in the event of Diaspora in Western countries is
some serious differences of inter- denounced, by Israeli politicians
est between the United States and of this school, as being an even
Israel, such as happened in 1956. greater threat to the Diaspora's
"I myself." he wrote, "have^no survival than the Nazi's policy ot
doubt that they will feel and act genocide. If one thought in these
as American citizens Being ... terms, one would have to can
American* politically, they would onize Hiller as the founding step
put America's political interests father of the present day Israel,"
first, as all American citizens the historian wrote.
tain to migrate to Israel at any ed to be the Israeli doctrine that
moment and to become an Israeli every Jew in the world "owes al-
cilizen. He ha> merely to obtain legiance to Israel, and that, if he
travel ticket and if he has not > not yet willing to honor this ob-
the monev to buv one for himself, ligation to the full by becoming an
the Israeli authorities will advance Israeli, he has an tntenm obliga-!
it to him." ,ion so lonK as ne remains in the
, ,,'Diaspora, to work there for Is-
The historian declared that 'all rae,.s lnterests wlln those in-
but a small minority of the Jews |cresti inlcrpreted by the Israelis."
living in Diaspora in western coun-
tries have tacitly declined this op- He agrees that the Western Jew'
tion They have chosen now de- is "concerned for the social and
fa ould pay political allegiance, |jberatel>. in' prelerence to a gen- cultural welfare of his fellow Jews
without any political reservations. u(ne alterMtive t0 g0 on being in. In .srae|," but notes that the Is-
A; the same time, he would con- .
tiniM to be a member of a Mew
isb' community which would be a
religious body with the whole
WOT for its mission field."
In tail concept. Toynbee added,
"tin Jewish American community
car, iook forward confidently to be
ing able to maintain a continuous
eon iunal identity throughout the
process that will have given the JERUSALEW(JTA>The Supreme Court this week set Sept. 25
namr Jew' in America a change' as the dale when a panel of five of the high tribunal's jurists will hear
aning. In the past, it meant again the issue of the validity of the Nominations Board, charged with
a r mbiT of a community whose naming candidates for the post of Israeli Chief Rabbis.
ba>: was only semi-religious be- Recently three-man panel of,--------------------------------------------------
"the Supreme Court ruled. two-to-| Rabbis this year. One. represent-
Supreme Court to Review
Israel Rabbinate Squabble
ure ii win mean simp y an ^ |he bo>rd va|id j^ ^ |fc# UphtrMe e#llimu an adherent of the religion; ... ^ ^^ ol its eight mem certain te
cauti it was sti
thi iuture it will mean simply anj
American adherent of the religion!aUhough thne ol its eight
oi Judaism. \bfn Rad witndrawn ,t the behest
Jews living in the Diaspora have of the Rabbinate Council. The
already made a "positive, and three-man panel ruled, however,
most momentous choice." said Dr., that, in view of its own division.
Toyrbee. by remaining as inhabi- the 'CMe should be heard again by
tani- and citizens of the Western five members of the High Court,
countries, rather than migrating to
Israel Israel must elect two Chief
5505 N.W. 3rd STREET, MIAMI
invite* uou to attend
SPECIAL MEMORIAL SERVICES
vonduvtvd by
DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
OF TEMPLE EMANU-EL CONGREGATION
Sunday, September 25, 11:30 a.m.
RABBI BERNARD SHOTER
FLAGLER GRANADA CONGREGATION
Sunday, September 18, 2 p.m.
DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
TEMPLE EMANU-EL CONGREGATION
Sunday, September 25, 11:45 a.m.
RABBI MORRIS SKOP
TEMPLE JUDEA
Sunday, September 25, 3:30 p.m.
h
is
the incumbent Chief Rabbi Its-
hah Nissim. The dispute centers
shaut naming the Ashhenask
Chief Rabbi. The Rabbinate
Council had originally named
four members te the Nominations
Board, while the Government
had named an equal number.
The Council contends now that
the present Nominations Board is
not valid, since it has only five
members. It is that point which
the five-man panel must decide
I after the Sept. 25 hearing.
Gideon Hausner. Israel's Attor-
ney General, who had charged at
a hearing before the Supreme
Court that official documents of
the Rabbinate Council related to
the dispute over the elections of
new Chief Rabbis had been falsi-
fied, declared meanwhile that he
did not use the word "falsified"
and that he merely said that the
protocols of one of the meetings
did not convey exactly what had
taken place at that meeting. The
Attorney General made this state-
ment following a request for re-
traction by Chief Rabbi Nissim.
Dr. Lehrman
Will Officiate
Three Bar Mitvabs will be cele-
brated during Saturday morning
services of Temple Emanu-EI. with
Dr. Irving Lehrman officiating and
Cantor Hirsch Adler rendering the
nvisical portions of the liturgy.
Two of the Bar Mitzvahs. were
to be marked at services last week-
end, but have been postponed due
to Hurricane Donna.
The Bar Mitzvahs are David,
eon of Mr. and Mrs. Murray Boren-
stein; Bruce, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Sidney Kessler; and Frederick
Feder, son of Mrs. Bernice Schell
Services begin at ft a.m. Friday
services will be at 6 p.m.
S.S. Israel. S.S. Zion nil from New
York every third week .. S.S.
Theodor Her/I and S.S. Jerusalem
(in season) sail from Mediterra-
nean ports weekly.
Stabiliser equipped for smooth
ailing
Strictly kosher food
Cheerful atmosphere of Israai
Mfea*
See f eer Travel Aeeet er Owner's f ta:
AMftKAN ISRAEU SaWFBW CO., INC.
42 Broadway, New York 4, New York
Minim
BUDGET BLUES
Sure you worry each menth
bout strotclMnt Hie peyments .
Perhaps personal loon to poy off
U Hat debts hove one payment anon
INSTALLMENT LOANS
Wl 7-0691
Member; Federol Deposit Insurance Corporotion
BANK OF
DADE COUNTY
IN THE 163rd STREET f "


Friday, September 16. 1960
-JewlstinorMiarj
Page 9-A
Morris Sipser, city manager for State of Israel Bonds, busily at
work ot his desk in the organization's nsw offices in Israel
House.
Uncensored Talmud Tracts
Found in Soviet Museum
,NEW YORK (JTA) Prof.
Abraham }. Katsh, chairman of the
Department of Hebrew Studies at
New York University, told the New
York Times correspondent in Mos-
cow this week that during his cur-
rent visit in Leningrad, he discov-
ered in ihe Public Library there
manuscripts that record original.
uncenMiro sections of the Talmud
and show that the name of Jesus
appeared in the original version of
the Talmud.
The maruscripts were found by
him in the Antonin Genizah Collec-
tion of tr-e library. Prof. Katsh
said.
Antonin ws a Russian priest
who*, ir ".*, wenf through the
Genital- a storage place of old
Hebrew religious documents
in the Cairo synepeaue. Antonin
was efcle to setecr and toko away
about 1 :00 fragments of t h o
manusci'pts, mm dating from
tha^eni4- contury. Prof. Katsh
said the Antonin collection in-
cluded fragments that were "ex-
tremely valuable" variants from
the present edition of the Talmud.
The variants stem largely from'
deletions made by the government |
censors of various countries who
struck out material from succes-
sive editions after the printing of
the Talmudic compendium began
in the sixteenth century. Refer-
ences to Jesus appear to have been
-truck out by civil censors either
out of caprice or because they took
he view that they were deroga-
ory.
The availability of the variants
m Jesus and other deviations from
he accepted Talmud will help
cholars to better understand Tal-
nudic law, Or. Kash said. The An-
'onin Collection which Dr. Katsh
nicrofilmed in its entirety, also
ontains revealing material about
he life of Jews in Egypt in the
' 1th and 12th centuries.
Israel House
Opens Officially
At Miami Beach
Israel House, the home of the
State of Israel Bond organization
and other key Israeli offices, is now
officially open, Samuel Oritt and
J. A. Cantor, general chairmen of
the bond drive, announced.
Located at 424 Lincoln In., Mi-
ami Beach, one-half block north of
Lincoln rd., between Washington
and Drexel aves., Israel House also
serves as headquarters for the
Israel Investment Authority, Israel
Information Center, and Tourism
for Israel.
"The opening of Israel House
on Tuesday was a red-letter event
for us," Oritt said. "For the first
time we have all of our key organ-
izations under one roof, and since
in many cases tney work coopera-
tively, they now function more
efficiently."
The building has its own private
elevator, newly installed for the
convenience of visitors. Facilities
and conferences, private offices for
the city manager, women's division
head, field representatives, ac-
counting section and secretarial
staff. A central reception room and
switchboard serves the building.
The move to the building was
ideally timed, as the bond drive
will get underway in earnest next
week during the High Holidays
with pulpit appeals for the Greater
Miami congregations, as well as
individual temple dinners.
Israel House's opening was mark-
ed by an open house last Tuesday
Hallway in Israel House. The walls are lined with photo-
graphs depicting scenes from Israel's past and her present
developments.
for the bond organization include j attended by bond-holders and Mi-
a large room for board meetings1 ami Beach and Israeli officials.


Announce Way To Help
Drain A//8 Sinus Cavities
% Without Discomfort
New eecMfestaat tablet ter stow cottfistiaa sufferers
\ acts bttb te drain defied sinus cavities
wni relieve distress.**, bead pain
New York, N. Y. (Special)
Announcement has been made
of a new tablet development
which haa the remarkable abil-
ity to help drain clogged sinus
cavities and thus relieve con-
gestion and pressure. The head-
aches, pressure pains, stuffed-up
head, nasal drip, clogged breath-
ingall the unrelenting symp-
toms the sinus sufferer knows
ao well are attacked directly
by improving drainage of the
ainus areas.
Most remarkable of all is the
fact that this is accomplished
with extraordinary speed and
without discomfort of any kind.
This new tablet does its remark-
able work internally, through
the blood stream. It deposits
into every drop of blood plasma
a new medication which is car-
ried to the sinus area, where it
shrinks the swollen doors to the
sinus cavities and helps drain
away the pain-causing pressure
and congestion.
The shrinking substance in
this new tablet has been so suc-
cessful topically in promoting
drainage of the sinus cavities
that it is now prescribed more
widely by doctors than any ma-
terial for this purpose. This new
medication is now available at
drug counters without the need
for a prescription under the
name, Dristan* Decongestant
Tablets. Dristan Tablets cost
only 98< for a bottle of 24 tab-
lets. Buy and use Dristan Tab-
lets with the absolute guarantee
that they will drain away pain-
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Page 10-A
+JeisHUridk*r
Friday. Ssptember 16. 1960
Urge Rejection of Religion in Election
"Man Behind the Phone" is M. I. Kopelowitz, shown bringing
his "talk-a-thon" support to the current Combined Jewish Ap-
peal cash campaign.
Jimmy Kopelowitz Makes 500th Phone
Call in Yerson-to-Person' Philanthropy
A few days ago. a telephone rang
and a Miami businessman picked
up 'be instrument.
At the other end of the line, a
cheerful voice said: "'This i>
Jimrrue Kopelowitz calling .
It was Jimmi's 500th call for
the currant Combined Jewish Ap-
peal cash campaign. Tho first
call was mad* nearly a month
ago. How in tho world does he
do it? And why?
Ii all goes back to 1938. when the
Jewish community was still young,
and Maurice Jimmie" Kopelowitz
launched his service career.
Twenty two years ago. Jimmie
helped found the Greater Miami1
Jewish Federation. That was the
beginning of a story of love, dedica
tion and tireless work. He has par-
ticipated in every campaign since
as a stalwart member of Federa-
tion > official family.
During this time, he developed a
technique of assisting the various
chairmen of all divisions in reach-
ing the prospects by telephone,
whom they had been unable to con-
tact in person. His power over the
telephone has brought in thousands
o( pledges and many thousands of
dollars.
'I am not speaking for myself."
he would say. "Remember that I
speak for 57 separate agencies
which help Jews all over the
world."
Another well-known expression
of his is, "Business can wait
helping people comes first." Then
he would add, "Let's look at it
this way. A pledge is your per-
sonal good intentions, but only
cash can meet the needs and do
the job."
Many of the business and pro-
fessional men reached by Jimmie
in his "person-to-person" campaign
are pleased with the reminder, and
send their checks in the next day.
One owner of a retail establish-
ment said. "It's a good thing you
called. I'd like to pay this pledge
before the High Holidays "
Another, w ho normally paid his.
CJA pledge in December, for spec-
ial tax purposes, agreed that Fed-
eration should not be pressed into
borrowing cash to meet its alloca-
tions, and wrote j substantial check
tor his pledge.
Between now and the wind up of
the cash campaign. Jimmie will
continue to get this message across
to the people whose pledges as
yet remain unpaid. For Jimmie
knows that pledges, no matter how
generous, cannot do the full job
ol saving and rebuilding lives. That
is why his talk is urgent and plain-
spoken.
'I've noticed one thing that
pleases me very much." says
Jimmie. "Most people fully intend
to pay their CJA pledge. They real-
ize why the cash is needed. Their
failure to pay is often due to sheer
neglect, nothing more."
The five hundred people whom
Jimmie Kopelowitz has called on
the phone during the pa>t four
weeks may not have realized it.
but they were talking to the man
upon whom Federation has happily
conferred the title "Power Behind
the Phone."
NEW YORK (JTAi One
hundred American clergymen, lay
religious leaders and scholars
Mtcliulin. representatives of the
Protestant. Catholic. Jewish and
Greek Orthodox faiths have is-
sue,! a statement oposing "vigor-
ously all attempts to make rth.M
ous affiliation the basis of the
voter's choice of candidates for
public office"' Such practice, the
Children's Chape!
Dedication Slated
New children's chapel will be
dedicated during Selichot services
Saturrtav midnight at Temple B'nai
Sholom The Ark and Paroch.s
iark curtain* have been presented
by Mr. and Mrs. Judd Merl in
honor of her parents.
The Ark. made of walnut in a
traditional design, was built by
the Jonathan David Company, of
New York, based on a sketch by
Rabbi Sheldon Edwards, spiritual
leader.
Made of gold velour on which are
embroidered a jeweled crown and
a Star of David, the Ark cover
dedication to Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Freilich is embroidered in silver
thread.
The new chapel will be used by
children for daily Mincha and
Maariv services. The Ner Tanud
1 has been presented by Mr. and
. Mrs. Harry Fitter. The Torah for
the Ark was gifted to the congrega
tion three years ago by Mr. and
Mrs. Sol Gerber.
Mrs. Freilich has come from New
York to attend the dedicatory serv-
ice.
statement declared, is a "vicious
practice and repugnant to all hon
orable Americana" because it sets
"class 'against class? race against
race and religion against religion."
The following set of principles
was put forth by the signers as
guides to voters this year:
Exclusion of the members of
any faith from public office vio-
lates the Constitution; the bear-
ing of the religious views of a
candidate upon his decisions in
public office is a public matter;
an off ce holder who cannot re-
concile the responsibilities of his
oath of office with his conscience
should resign; voters should not
support a candidate solely be-
cause no one of his faith has ever
been elected to a public office.
Also: No religious organization
should seek to influence or domi-
nate public officials for its own
advantage: no religious group PaiSf Unit fO mttt
should be given special advantages
I by the state or be allowed to use
state agencies to restrict other
faiths: a candidate's faith should
be viewed in its best light, rather
than its worst.
branches of American Judaism
Reform, Orthodox and Con-
servative.
" In a television "flroadcJBt ^8Mky
night Vice President Richard M.
Nixon said that it would be tragic"
if the upcoming Presidential elec-
tion were determined in whole or
in part, on the basis of the religious
issue. He called upon Sen. Kennedy
o agree to a "cut-off date" for all
talk about religion in the cam-
p-i^n. "As far as I am concerned,"
Mr Nixon said. "I will refuse to
discuss religion." He added that he
had no doubt that Sen. Kennedy
iould put the constitution above
his faith.
(Sen. Kennedy said in Cali-
fornia that he had watched Mr.
Nixon on television last night and
that he wished all political debate
on the religious issue could be cut
off "right now.")
All the Jewish signers arm con-
nected with constituent agencies
of the Synagogus Council of
America, which is composed of
rabbinical and congregational
representatives of the three
North Dade Unit of United Cere-
bral Palsy will hold a membership
affair at the Diplomat hotel on
Thursday evening. Sept. 15. Guest
speaking will be June P. Cutting,
! executive director of U.C.P of Flor-
ida. Program will include a film,
"Firestone Report to the Nation on
i Cerebral Palsy Research." Presi-
dent is Mrs. Smiley Nelson. Chair-
man of the affair will be Mrs..Ron
Miller.
Selichot Due
At Emanu-EI
High Holidays will be ushered in
at Temple Emanu El on Miami
Beach with the traditional Selichot
service beginning at midnight
Saturdav.
"Selichot is one of the most
beautiful services in Jewish liturgy.
Us mystic strains have captivated
the Jew throughout the ages and
have prepared his heart and soul
for the reception of the awe-inspir-;
ing New Year Season." declared
Dr. Irving Lehrman. spiritual
leader.
Dr. Lehrman will preach on "We ;
Live by Faith." Cantor Hirsch:
Adler will chant the service, as-1
sisted by the Temple Emanu-EI:
choir under the direction of Joseph
Schreibman.
CATERING.M 1
a,bo 1
DIPXdOJMLCILT 1
Cancheons. Tea*. Roeoptlone. Banquets. Partlee,
Dinner* ... from 20 to 2000 catered In tne
manner of the Diplomat... an unhurrieo.
aver attentive, eoft aootcon eervtoo that make*
^^^ on event of your eccaelon. .^dfl
^W THE DIPLOMAT 1 Til worn amo couMttr cms 1 I h.|...<, wa iTW \ iiwrMdOMiMwr I ales* M 1-eTSt > was IsstMb 1
lelomiilif: Deaaeak
Cotillion Class Scheduled
Temple Sinai Sisterhood will hold
its first cotillion class on Oct 10
at the Temple building. Sidney Sch-
neider will teach sixth graders
from 7 to 8 p.m.. and seventh and
eighth graders from 8 to 9 p.m..
every Monday evening. The project
is being chaired by Mrs. Willard
Rosenberg.
Have that
Business Meeting,
Banquet, or
Special Occasion

You'll find complete
facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Robaiyat Rooms, be it for o
wedding or a private party I
at th.

for Information!
HAZEL ALLISON
Catering Director.
JE 1-6061
mm st. a coiims ave.


Friday. September 16. 1960
+Jewlsli Fhridiar
Page 11 -A
Israel Program of Afro-Asian Assistance
To he Reviewed at National Conference
Orisco becomes an "approved enterprise."
Under the Law for Encouragement of Capital
Investments, Israel government officials sign
agreement with Samuel Oritt, Miami industri-
alist, for the creation of Orisco, a million-dollar
tool and die plant to be built in Israel. Left to
right are Dr. Zvi Dinstein, controller of Foreign
Exchange and director of the Investment Auth-
ority of the Government of Israel; Oritt, pres-
ident of Dwyer-Baker Electronics Corporation
of Miami; Pinhas Sapir, Minister of Commerce
and Industry; Shimon Horn, director of the Is-
raeli Government Investment Authority in
North America; Nachum Vidan, director. In-
dustrial Division, Ministry of Commerce and
Industry; Baruch Barak, assistant to the direc-
tor of the Investment Authority.
Miamian to Build Million Dollar Plant in Israel
Samuel Oritt, South Florida in-
dustrial leader, has been authorized
by the government of Israel to
construct a million-dollar tool and
die. plant at Kiryat Gat, south of
Tel*Aviv.
Oritt, president of Dwyer-Baker
Electronics Corp. of Miami, signed
agreements for the project with the
Israeli government during a recent
visit to that country at the govern-
ment- request.
Under term* of the agreement,
the plant will be built and
operated as n "approved en-
terprise" with specie! tax and
ether concessions by a subsid-
iary of Dwyer-Baker, known as
Ortaee.
Oritt said ground breaking cere-
monies are scheduled "within 90
days "When the first phase of the
project is completed and in full
operation, the plant will cover 30-
t< 50.0^0 square feet of space, em-
ploy 600 to 800 workers, and turn
out, in addition to tols and dies, a
variety of aluminum products used
in construction.
Plans for the new factory were
made as a result of a survey con-
ducted by Oritt and Israeli of-
ficials, which indicated an urgent
nr d for this type of plant to serve
the country's booming aircraft and
military industries, and speed the
modernization of construction
methods.
Also in Orisco's future planning
is the manufacture of automatic
vending machines for domestic use
in Israel, and for export through-
out Europe, Asia and Africa
The Miami plant of Dwyer-Baker
currently manufactures various
component parts for some of the
leading electronics and missile
iirms in the United States. It is
also cue of Florida's largest fabri-
cators of a variety of metal pro-
D. W. Griffith Film Slated
intolerance." the famous silent
iilm directed by D. W. Griffith,
will be shown at the Miami Public
Library on Sept. 22, at 8:30 p.m.
The classic, which starred Lillian
Gish and Constance Talmadge, is
a story of ancient Babylon. Tickets
are free and will be available at
the Main Library on Monday at 6
p.m.. for as long as they last.
ducts and is fully equiped to serv
ice over 40 different industries.
On his visit to Israel to sign
agreements for the Orisco opera-
tion, Oritt conferred with Prime
Minister David Ben-Gurion, Min-
ister of Finance Levi Eshkol,
Minister of Commerce and In-
dustry Pinhas Sapir, Comptrol-
ler Dr. Zvi Dinstein, and many
other top officials.
Oritt plans to return to Israel
with several other prominent
Americans to join officials of that
country in ground-breaking cere-
monies.
By Special Report i
NEW YORK Israel's widening
program of technical and scientific
assistance to underdeveloped coun-'
tries in Africa and Asia will be re-
viewed at the national economic
planning conference for Israel in '
Washington from Friday through;
Sunday, it was announced by Dr.
Joseph J. Schwartz, vice president I
of the Israelf Bond organization.
The details of Israel's aid to I
newly independent Afro-Asian na-1
tions in the development of their j
economy will be described by Fi-
nance Minister Levi Eshkol, who
recently visited the African con-
tinent. Eshkol v. ill also report on
Israel's economic progress and the
development projects in Israel
which have been financed through
the Israel Bond campaign.
The forthcoming Washington
parley will mark the tenth an-
niversary of a conference con-
vened by Prime Minister Ben-
Gurion in Jerusalem in Septem-
ber, 1950, where top American
Jewish leaders undertook to par-
ticipate in the launching of the
first Israel Bond issue in the
United States. Since May, 1951
when the new venture was in-
augurated, more than $450,000,
000 hes been realiied through the
sale of State of Israel Bonds in
the United States, Canada and
more than a score of countries In
Latin America and Western Eu-
rope.
Among other major topics to be
discussed at the national confer-
ence will be:
The growing opportunities for
the development of industry in
Israel with the aid of American in-
vestments.
The program of enlarging
Israel's foreign trade facilities
through the improvement of exist-
ing harbors and through the con-
struction of a new port on the
.Mediterranean coast south of Tel
Aviv.
A report on the operation of Is-
rael's ports will be presented to
the delegates by Austin J. Tobm,
executive director of the Port of
New York Authority, who made an
on-the-spot survey of harbor in-
stallations during a visit to Israel
several months ago.
Among the other speakers at the
Washington conference will be Am-
bassador Avraham Harman of Is-
rael; Dr. Abba Hillel Silver, of
Cleveland, chairman of the board
of governors of the Israel Bond
organization; Aryeh Manor, Israel's
Economic Minister, to the United
States; Abraham Feinberg, presi-
dent of the Israel Bond organiza-
tion; Samuel Rothberg, national
chairman of trustees; Mrs. Jan
Peerce, national chairman of the
Women's Division; Dr. Joseph J.
Schwartz, vice president; Michael
Stavitsky, national chairman for
High Holiday activities' and Julian
B. Venezky, national chairman for
regions.
GOLDEN PRESS
BUSINESS FORMS
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SALES BOOKS
laundry Lists Our Specialty
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Give me your tired, your poor. "
%
Emma Lazarus was a well-brought-up,
sheltered young lady who had been educated
by private tutors.
Only the world of letters touched her.
While still a young woman she had estab-
lished herself as a poetess of great promise.
She moved in the society of intellectuals.
Ralph Waldo Emerson was a guide and
friend.
But the limited world of Emma Lazarus
was to change abruptly one day in 1881. A
friend took her to visit Ward's Island in
New York Harbor where refugees from the
Polish and Russian pogroms, ragged, be-
wildered, and friendless, were landing.
From that day forward Emma Lazarus
was a different woman. She became a fighter
against discrimination and persecution.
Wherever there was an audience that would
listen to her or a paper that would publish
her, Emma Lazarus spoke out against the
heartless persecution of people everywhere.
It was on the occasion of a fund-raising
for a pedestal for the new Statue of Liberty
that she wrote the words that still ring out
as clearly today as a call from a shofar.
"Give me your tired, your poor.
Your h fiddled mantes yearning to breathe free.
The wretched refute of your teeming shore.
Send these, the homeless, tempest-tost to me,
I lift my lamp betide the golden door!"
0Wsmt>
First with the Finest Cigarette
through Lorillerd research


Paga 12-A
+Mm**&B*0m~
Friday. Sfrteih ifl. -1960
Your UA Leaders: 196041
MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY
CARL SUSS KINO: No. 7 in a Series.
Genial Car! Susskind. who
will be 1981 chairman of the
CJA Trades and Professions
Division, will be rounding out
his 20th year as an active
member of Federation.
He plunged into communal
work immediately upon his
arrival in Miami Beach in
December of 1940 from New
York City, and hasn't slowed
up since.
Although he enjoys refer-
ing to himself as a "buck
private," he is known to have
provided outstanding leader-
ship in a number of signifi-
cant areas.
He has been a member of
the CJA campaign cabinets
for many years, worked in
the ranks of the Trades Di-
visions, headed the Produce
unit, and serves the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation
with distinction as associate
treasurer and a member of
its executive committee and
board of governors.
Highly regarded as a keen
judge of character and hu-
man nature. Susskind holds
an important post with the
CAM SUSSKIND
... "Uuck prfeeta"
City of Miami Beach Person-
nel Board.
Among his major local ac-
tivities, Susskind is also a
trustee of Mt. Sinai Hospital
and a member of the Hos-
pital-Federation Joint advis
ory committee. He has been
a board member of Temple
Beth Shotom.
When the 1061 CJA cam-
paign gets started, Susskind
will be asking each and every
business and professional
man in Dade county to pitch
in. He calls the Trades Divis-
ion the "heart and soul" of
the drive, because so much
is expected from this im-
portant segment of the Jew-
ish community.
It's nothing for Susskind to
pick up the telephone and
call 30 or 40 businessmen to
ask them in the* campaign.
In double-quick time be per-
suades, insists, and wins them
over. He is used to leading,
and has demonstrated a rare
skill in getting his associates
to work at his side.
A campaign veteran with
all attributes of the execu-
tive, Susskind keeps a cool
head in an emergency, main-
tains poise in the midst of
excitement, and refuses to be
stampeded.
If his 20-year record is an
indication, the Trades chair-
man will carry out his duties
with plenty of heart, good
humor, and determination.
Southern Segregationist
CaHs Zionists lDangeroifV
NEW ORLEANS (JTA) A
local district attorney who is a
leader in the Southern fight against
school desegration, has charged in
a speech that "the most dangerous
people in this country today" are
"the Zionist Jews."
Leander H. Porn, district at-
torney for St. Bomard and PI*
quemines Parishes (counties),
mad* th* statement in a speech
condemning tho thro* federal
judges who issued a temporary
injunction returning centre! of
the .New Orleans schools to the
school beard and barring Gov.
Oavies from interfering in the
administration of the schools.
The district attorney linked "the!
!Zionist Jews" with the school issue]
I by asserting that they were the,
i backers of Save our Schools, Com-1
I mittee on Public Education and the |
! Membership Coffee Slated
Mrs. Bess Schonberg, first vice-
i president of Miami Women's Unit.
! United Cerebral Palsy, will hold a
! membership coffee at the home of
Mrs. Carmen Higgs, 1701 SW 22nd
ter., on Monday, Sept. 26, at 1 p.m.
, National Assoc. for the Advance-
ment of Colored People. He said
there was "a certain class of peo-
ple" who were "licking their chops"
at the situation created by the fight
over school desegregation, and then
went on to define them as "the
Zionist Jews."
q
Mapsm Told to Quit Government
Continued from Page 1 -A
supporting government policies,
unless the Cabinet specifically
absolves the party from such re-
sponsibility. The Mepam holds
two seats in the Cabinet.
The Mapam attitude was debat-
ed hotly at the Cabinet meeting
last Sunday. It was further aggra-
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
greater Miami's Largest 4 Oldest
Supplier lor Syeegogwts,
Hebrew g Sunday Schools.
Wholesale g fletail
KIAHJ GIFTS AND NOVfLTKS
417 Washington Ayr. JE 1-9017
vated when AI Hamashmar. daily
newspaper, published by Mapam,
: expressed public disagreement
with the governments Arab pol-
icy. Mapam called upon the gov-
ernment to ease its policy regard
; ing Arab refugees by an offer to
I accept the return to Israel of some
of those refugees. According to the
Mapam argument, this move would
form one of the bases for an Arab-
Israel peace settlement.
Mapam also criticizes Israel's
! treatment of the approximately
220.000 Arabs living in Israel. The
party levels criticism against mil-
itary rule in some of the Arab-in-
habited areas in Israel, charging
that such rule "gives the Arab
! states ammunition for agitation
against Israel and the opportunity
[! to misrepresent our desire for
i peace."
Mrs. Meir declared that the Arab
refugee problem "could have been
solved long ago, had not the Arab
leaders used that issue as a politi-
cal weapon which, they hope, would
end the story of Israel." Address-,
ing a meeting here sponsored by
the Mapai party, she stated that _
"Israel has repeatedly expressed
its desire to sit around a table with
its Arab neighbors and negotiate
peace." She declared firmly that'
Israel is ready now to negotiate
peace.
Lakeside
MEMORIAL
PARK
The South's most beautiful
Jewish cemetery"
SO Minute* from the Botch Vie
The Now 36th St. Causewey
JE 1-5369
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Fla.
HARRY GORDON
_^ PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
HINEBAI DIRtCTOt
V
GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS
Tour
MEMORIAL CONSULTANTS
"Servhsg the leumh
Community Exclusively"
STUDIO and OFFKI
324* S.W. In Street HI 4 2157
AFFILIATE OP TMIAMOND MONUMENT CO.
Miami Rabbi Now
In Tuscaloosa
By Special Report
WASHINGTON Appointment
of Rabbi Elijah E. Palnick, 01
Montreal, as director of the B'nai
B'rith Hillel Foundation at the
University of Alabama in Tusca-
loosa was announced here by Dr.
| William Ilaber. national chairman
of the Jewish campus movement.
Rabbi Palnick, 25, previously as-
sistant rabbi at Temple Israel of
Miami succeeds Rabbi M. Nathaniel
Bension. who resigned from the
HiUel staff.
Rabbi Palnick was ordained last
year after completing studies for
a Master's degree at the Hebrew
Union College Jewish Institute
of Religion in Cincinnati, where he
was graduated with honors. He
also attended McGill and Mt. Al-
lison universities in Canada.
Miami Hebrew Book Si
tSSS WASHINGTON AVE.
Miami Beach Jet 1-3840
Hebrew Religious Supplies for
Synagogue!. School* a Private U*e
ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS
NWMZN
FUNERAL HOME
333 OAOE BOULEVARD
MIAMI BEACH
JEfferson 1 7677
Edward T. Newman
Funeral Director
JkAJGUST BROS nYr
Klein Unveiling
The dedication of a monument
to the memory oj the late
BESSIE KLEIN
formerly of
1044 Pcnmlvranid Avenue
toll tnh,e place
Sunday, Sept. 18th at 2 p.m.
at Mt. \'tbo Cemetery u-ith
Rabbi frneph E. Rac\c\tliy
offu'uuing.
Mrs. Klein i- survived by two
son*. George, and Max. and a
sister. Mr*. Mary Nineenbautn.
all of Miami Beach: aluo two -i-
tcr and a brother in Detroit, and
a granddaughter, Lov Angela
Fneni and rchativet are
aiked to be present.
To Live in Hear is We Leave
Behind ]j in Live Forever!
PALMER'S
MEMORIALS
"MfaaWsOely
Jewfsfc
eildars-
Scheduled Unveiling*
Mt. Neee Caoeetsry
SUMOAY, SOT. It, 1
RANK one tlaTKA til ED 10 a.
KALMAh HUflWtTZ
Mi
MAITMA H0UTHN
11 ess.
Rabbi B. Leon Hwu/itz
Atf
Sim*, Memorial Perk
Cemetery
MINNIE SMVCOW, 1 p.m.
Rabbi Morton MaJai sl(y
"May Their Soul* Repose
in Eternal Peace!"
ABIAN6LMENTS IT
PALMER'S MIAMI MOWMAarf CO.
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
1357 Washington Ave. JE 1-7723
ALL HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR
SYNAGOGUES 4 JEWISH HOMES
We Carry Bar Milzvah Record*
/
Here, memory
is forever
enshrined in beauty
Mount Nrbo, Miami's oldest and
dm -i J.-wi-h cemetery ran be vow
only choice Ju-l as il hah
alrrady been lor over 4,000 other
hiphly esteemed Jewish families.
A Perpetual f'are Fund exceeding
$I(KUHX) i> your ,i urjin-r of
il ni'\rr-r|i.uiL'iiiK beauty And
there are no lases, isesassseMs
or maintenance rests. Your initial
eotf need be your only one.
Details Mill be gladly furnished, in
your home, by mail or phone.
MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMET*V
Jim,/ J1//// Wmdm
S'oOS Northwest 3rd St.
/hone MOkoerk 1-74'?
............ FOR DETAILS WRITE TO-............
Mount Nebo Cemetery 5505 N.W. 3rd Street. M-ocw, rlonkft
Mt srml me. inlhnul obligation, Jull delatlt cm Family Bund
I ISfSM m Mount \ebo.
Nstaa .........................
Udreat ......... ..................
1 l .. Zone .. State .


Friday, September 16. 1960
-JenistiFhrktiann
Pago 13-A
Teen-Agers Who 60 Steady May
Be One Up, Social Worker Declares

iy Special Report
Cape! Ascher (left), honorary chairman of the Rabbi Mayer
Abramowite Scholarship Fund, is shown with Maurice Revitz
(center), president of Temple Menorah, and Rabbi Abramowitz,
Temple Menorah spiritual leader. Ascher is the first contributor
to the Fund, which will be endowed in perpetuity at the Jewish
Theolcgical Seminary of America. Founding of the scholar-
ship will be ceiebrated at a dinner Nov. 12 and at a special
service at Temple Menorah on Nov. 18.
Mes'rfta High School Opens
A Mesifta High School with a bi-
lingual "program of Hebrew and
general studies opened Monday at
710 Meridian ave., Miami Beach.
According to Rabbi Alexander S.
Cross, principal, the school will be
a continuation of the Hebrew Acad-
emy's program of education, and
will be patterned after the various
Mesifta High Schools now spring-
ing up throughout the country.
Starting with 10th grade, the
school will offer the major subjects
given in the Incal public High
School, plus an intensified Hebrew
program consisting of the Bible,
Prophets, Talmui, Hebrew Litera-
ture, Jewish History and Customs,
and Ceremonies.
Miairl Beach will thus become
the 10th common:.'* in the United
State* with a full day school con-
sisting of n elementary. Junior
High Department, and a High
School. The nearest community
offering a Yeshiva High School
education it the Ner Israel Rab-
binic College in Baltimore, Md.
Charter members of the Louis
Merwitzer High School are Rabbi
H. Louis Rottman, Louis Merwitzer,
Samuel Reinhard, Jerry Schecter,
Rabbi Morris Horovitz and Alex-
ander Moskovits. Members of the
advisory committee are Aaron S.
Lauer, Moe Grundwerg. Dr. Irwin
Makovsky and Rabbi Alexander S.
Gross.
Louis Merwitzer. local commun-
ity leader and philanthropist, whose
name the new High School will
bear said that "there is a erucSQ
need for a Mesifta High School in
this part of the country. Jewish
education cannot terminate on the
elementary and Junior High level,
nor can we permit young boys to
leave for Northern Yeshivos at
such a tender age. This High School
is a community school, and it shall
be the community's responsibility
to help in maintaining it."
STARLIGHT, Pa. Meet one
social worker who thinks there may
ie some merits to "going steady"
by teenagers.
Leon Ginsberg, of New Orleans,
regional director of B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization activities in
the Southwest, told a conference
Of staff colleagues that teenage
"going steady" may help a young
person develop some healthy per-
sonality traits.
"The youth who do go steady,
either by announcing it to the
world or by private agreement
with each other, seem lest self-
centered, more accepting of
hi man faultt, and possibly better
leaders than their 'uncommitted'
contemporaries," Ginsberg said.
Going steady, he finds, is a "de-
manding relationship for youth.
"It requires some of the many
Nazi in Canada
Commits Suicide
WINNIPEG (JTA) Alex
Laak, 53, a self-confessed Nazi
gauleiter, committed suicide this
week by hanging himself in the
garage of his home here.
Last week, a Radio Moscow
broadcast discussing the forthcom-
ing trial in Israel of Adolf Eich-
mann, Nazi "specialist" in the ex-
termination of 6,000,000 Jews,
charged that "a former Nazi leader
and other fascist murderers are
living safely abroad, some of them
in Winnipeg."
Laak wrote a letter to a local
newspaper, the Winnipeg Free
Press, saying that the Moscow
Radio evidently meant him in
mentioning Nazis living here. He
confessed in his letter that he had
been gauleiter of a Nazi concen-
tration camp at Tallin, Esthonia, in
1942 and 1943.
loyalties of marriage without the
legalities and economic considera-
tions. ^ telflffgfcr tWfo carl Sustain
a positive relationship with another
teen-ager over a period of time is
probably a rather strong person."
Another conference speaker, Ed-
win Simon, of Oceanside, N.Y.,
BBYO regional director for Long
Island, called the growth of sub-
urbia a "mixed blessing" for Jew-
ish youth.
The drive among suburban ado-
lescents, Jewish and others, to "be-
long" a mirror of their parents'
desire to conform has intens-
ified organizational life by the
tendency among each group to
gather under its "faith umbrella,"
Simon said.
But, he added, if suburbia has
increased religious identification
among Jewish youth, it has also
created some challenges for them
and for the agencies that serve
them.
"Suburban living it a segre-
gated way of life by race,
creed and socio-economic status.
Young people are losing the op-
portunity to understand those
who ere "different," Simon as-
serted.
He finds that "the dangers of
thy, created by conformity,
threaten to nullify youth's tradi-
tional voice of protest.
fee '"**yoirth*insub*Jrt)ia*) need
! to understand the dynamics of
;community power struggles as
i newcomers challenge the status
j groups."
Increasing demands for Jewish
; youth programs during the next 10
; years "to take up some of the gaps
i in formal Jewish education" was
predicted by Alex E. Balzer, of
Washington, BBYO director of
field operations.
But efforts to accelerate group
j programs are being stymied by the
I criticals hortage of qualified youth
workers, he said.
Canada's External
partment. at Ottawa,
'first that there were
i Nazis living in Canada.
ever, a Department
j stated that, if there
I Nazis in this country
tered illegally." Laak
Canada since 1948.
Affairs De-
denied at
any former
Later, how-
spokesman
were any
, "they en-
has been in
1
VOLUNTEER
FOR A DEMOCRATIC VICTORY THE HELP
OF EVERY MAN AND WOMAN COUNTS!
^^^^~ e>
Volunteers are needed to work in the office,- to aid
new registrants; to call on important citizens. The
Committee office is open daily from 9 A.M. to 9 P.M.;
1242 Coral Way at Five Points.
OFFER YOUR HELP PHONE FR 7-4011
KENNEDY
JOHNSON
Voter Registration Committee
REGISTER TODAY TO VOTE!
NOW!
Pd. Pol. Adv.
University Accepts Pledge
By Special Report
MADISON, Wis. UniversRy of
Wisconsin regents Friday accepted
$10,000. first installment of a pledge
of $50,000, from the University of
Wisconsin Foundation on behalf of
the Wisconsin Society for Jewish
Learning, for the development of
Hebrew Studies at University of
Wisconsin-Milwaukee.
SIDNEY S. KRAEMER
FR 1-5691
245 S.E. 1st Street Plaza Bldg.
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Page 14-A
+Je*istiftcrktiar,
Friday. September 16, 1960
Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDtIN
Jo Sinclair Penetrates the Murky Waters of Humanity
ANNA TELLER. By Jo Sinclair. 596 pp. New York: David
McKay Company. Inc., 119 W. 40fh st. $5.95.
THIS SIGNIFICANT NOVEL by Harper Prize Award-
' winner Jo Sinclair offers hours of good reading to all
but the most picayune In her probing portrait of Anna
Teller, the author has created one of the most sympathetic
characters of modern fiction to come this way in several
yean, and she has done it not only in length, but in depth.
With an unusual amount of story packed around the main
theme. Indeed, what might btC < clutter in Other hands
seems remarkably well-organized under aliae Sinclair's
expert eye.
The coming to America of a Hungarian Jewish grand-
mother might seem at first look to be as hackney,
an old saw. but the American dream gets a rude awaken-
ing from Anna. With a geriatrics twist for one "gspWT,"
as problems of the older member of a family are mer-
cilessly exposed, the immigrant in a bewildering new
country 'or another, and the deeper and more devious
paths of love and need for a third, the novel is as full
of turns as a spiral staircase; and the view from the
thirtieth floor is not dull. I can promise you that.
Anna herself is unusual. Aflame with life and pride,
she is called "the General" behind her back. What she
has touched, she has ruled her marriage, the farm in
Hungary, the Budapest shop, her three children. Language
in her mouth is a powerful weapon for bending people to
her Sturdy will and calm assurance. As a Jew. she has
lost all but one ot her children to Uie Nazi furnaces, and
Capitol Spotlight:
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
4,000 Arab Nationals Here Told to Electioneer
Was'':'-
{CONGRESSMEN ARE PREPARING
^* request.- that the Sta:e Department
declare Ambassador Mustafa Karael of
Of the United Arab Republic to be per-
sona non grata because of his Interfer-
ence in the American election This re-
sulted from his unprecedents I Innuendo
attack on Sen. John F. Kennedy and the
American Jewish community.
Enraged by Sen. Kennedy'i address to the Zionist
Organization of America convention, the Arab Ambaai
called on 4.000 Arab students, all foreign nationals, to
work in the United States election campaigns against
Overseas Newsletter: By ELIAHU SALPETER
Parley in Rehovot
Jerusalem
FOR TENS OF millions of Asians
and Africans for whom the
past decade has brought liberation
from colonial rule independence
usually means to have the same
things as the white men had when
he was living as a ruling foreigner
among them. The semi educated
express this in nationalistic slogans, while the broad
masses, who were never given a chance, even at
elementary schooling. sa> quite plainly that the> ex-
pect that independence will put an end to taxes and
give them the houses and the cars of the white men
As the leaders of newl| independent nations find
out soon, independence actually means quite the
opposite. Now one has to build the houses for one-
self, and taxes must be UV U the new nation
wants to start on the road of progress and develop-
ment.
The newly independv .an and Asian na-
tions have, however, two important advantages
which were absent when, in the 19th Century, the
European nations started on the road of modern
progress. First, the more advanced nations are
aware of their duty toward their less advanced
brethren. Second, the Asian and Alrican nations
have at their disposal the achievements of modern
science to speed the process of development in their
countries.
It was against this background that a unique
conference was held at the Weiztnann Institute of
Science in Rehovot in August. Delegates from 31
nations, from five continents, met for 12 day- to
ili,cuss The Role of Science in the Advancement of
New States.
The delegates, appropriately, were of two kinds:
statesmen who know the needs of their counlne-
and the stark realities of economic and political life;
and the scientists who hold the key to the solution
of the problems.
In the second half of the 20th Century the
media of mass communications, including radio,
newspapers, as well as the visual example of the
white man's standard of living, make the population
of the less advanced colored nations impatient in
their demand for the good things of life. Their
leaders, by and large, wish to institute democratic
regimes in their countries, but they can maintain
themselves at the helm, and keep the democratic
institutions, only when their people feel that their
standard of living is, indeed, rising.
At the Rehovot conference, such outstanding
scientists as Nobel Laureats Sir John Cockroft, and
Prof. E. M. Blackett of Britain. Homi J Bhabha, of
India, Prof. Lowdermilk of the U.S.A., and Prof.
Ernest Bergmann. of Israel, were among the scores
of "wise men" who tried to show the ways and
moans by which modern science can best be utilized
by the underdeveloped countries.
They had a chance to perceive at first hand the
workings of the mentality of the new African and
Asian leaders. Without such an understanding, even
with the best of intentions, there was little chance
that the meeting between the achievements and
examples of the more developed countries.
Israel and Jewish interest.- Thi- resulted in suggestions
that alien Arabs found abusing American hospitality by
interfering in our domestic politic- be expelled along with
their Ambassador.
How can a foreign ambassador legally instruct his
national- to "combat" a political candidate in another
country? There ha- been enough difficulty with American
bigots injecting religious issues into the election without
the UAR Embassy entering the fray.
The State Department has obtained the text of the
Ambassador's vocal intrusion into the domestic American
scene. Even pro-Arab officials in the Department were
dismayed, not so much at the content but because of the
crudity.
Addressing a national meeting of Arab students in
Washington. Ambassador Kamel told them "it is your
duty'" to do propaganda work in the election. He in-
structed holders of temporary student visas on how to
agitate against political candidates and a section of the
American public.
The State Department, however, is eager to avoid a
diplomatic issue with the Nasser regime. The Department
has remained cautiously silent, declining all comment on
the 4.000 possible cases of visa abuse.
Kamel brazenly and undiplomatically instructed his
own nationals it was their "duty" to "tell your American
friends" about the Jews. Middle East policy, and the
election. They were told to prepare propaganda on "the
Arab refugees illegal borders internationalization
of Jerusalem the acquisition of arms. ."
Kamel alleged that "a great part of the public media
of (American) communications is controlled" by the lewi
He said "the Jewish minority" KM a "bloc" that was
"powerful, rich, influential, fanatically self interested .
against any understanding between the Arabs and the
Americans."
Impugning the loyalty of American Jewry. Ambassador
Kamel said the "close association" of U.S. Jews with
Israel was "unprecedented, unparalleled and hardly per-
Hie between a foreign government and American
citizens." He said that an arrangement existed which
"permits Israel to direct" American Jews and "to exhort
the American Jews for hundreds of millions of dollars
every year, tax free and tax deductible, to be poured into
Israeli coffers."
kamel said "all of you clearly see how this associa-
tion permits Israel to bargain with the Jewish I ttfl
. and to use that vote to pressure some political as-
pirants, pushing them to commitment-
If American students in Egypt campaigned openly
against Nasser or a respected Egyptian Senator, we would
hear Castro like outcries from Cairo. Yet the Arab students
went so far in Washington as to apolaud the atsai
lion of the pro American Premier of Jordan. They also
endorsed Communist activity in Africa.
K tmeTa attack aimed at Sen. Kennedy's pledge to
seek a Suez Canal transit settlement and other peaceful
solutions. Kamel termed such words "unwarranted, ag-
gravating, provocative, and unfair He could hardly be-
lieve it a truly "American" pronouncement.
Kamel denounced America's "intriguing" Jews for
"auctioneering" in the election. He called en American
leaders "to put on end to this Zionist game." He said Jews
aimed "at tricking the political leaders into commit-
ting themselves and their country to the illegal and
aggressive goals of Israel."
Befween You and Me:
the Hungarian revolution has robbed her of her country
BuTrtothtfurmTj evTTdeTcared he*.
It is in this role of the perfect mother, s'rong and
all-wise, that she comes to Detroit to live with her re-
maining son, Emil. and his family. The grandchildren love
her, although she is difficult to get close to. Her daughter-
in-law hopes her presence will restore Emil's joie de vivre,
but the usual frictions develop. Emil himself-, corroded
by old needs and guilts, finds himself locked in tacit battle
with his mother. Emil's friends. Mark and Abby, whose
delicate subplot love affair counterpoints the heavier
emotions of Anna's story, also look to her as the crutch
for their badly crippled lives.
It l- a mature book. There has been an attempt to
avoid sentimentality, which is successful much of the time.
There are some excellent scenes, even whole sections, in
which symbolism is used with complete candor too
complete, perhaps, for some tastes. Several Of the devices
used the child's notebook, the internal colloquy between
self and psychiatrist also seem much too adolescent
for a writer of Miss Sinclair's maturity. As for the Jew-
ishness of the family, it Is minimal, and it scarcely enters
ory at all. which may disappoint some readers but
undoubtedly was a correct decision for the integrity of
the book.
It is a very penetrating book, one which sallies forth
into the murky waters of human intercourse and ties up
y at the dock of love at journey's end. Critically,
Batneaa may be somewhat of a fault, but it would
be a rare reader who was displeased.
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
A View of Memory
H<
|OW MANY OF your friends-
telephone numbers do you re-
member? In his book of remi-
uscences just published. Supreme
.'ourt Justic Felix Frankfurter re-
narks on the amazing memory of
Or. Weizmann for telephone num-
ers. Ten years after, says Frank-
.urter. Weizmann could recall a
telephone number.
The noted Yiddish writer, Mendele Mocher Sep-
horim. didn't have such a good memory.
He lived in Odessa. One day. away from home, a
friend told him he was coming to Odessa and asked
Mendele to recommend a good place to stay.
1 know just the place." said Mendele. "It's on the
tip of my tongue" ... but for the life of himself,
Mendele couldn't think of the name.
When he got back to Odessa, he was still troubled
by his failure to recall the name. Although it was a
r cold night, he decided he would find out. He
wended his way through the snow covered streets.
When he arrived at the inn. he raised his lantern
U) the sign above the door and read:
'Hotel Odtsta!"
A friend of mine had trouble remembering his
telephone number. He finally hit on a system.
His number was 3-1899. His system was as follows:
In 1492 America was discovered. The Israelites
were in Egyptian bondage 400 years and there are 7
days in the week. So when he wanted to remember
his number, all he would do would be to add 1492
to 400 and t.ien add 7 and there was his number
1899. Simple as pie.
According to Freud, we forget those things which
bring up some association of displeasure, but that
does not explain forgetting telephone numbers. That's
a matter simply of concentration. When a school child
to recall the name of the capital city of Idaho,
it is r.ot because he has any particular displeasure
with the city aforesaid. It is simply that he failed to
concentrate on his lesson in geography.
We try to recall something and all our efforts are
unavailing, but the next day maybe, while we are
thinking of something else, the memory comes to
us. Memory seems to be much like a lady. You must
court her persistently for awhile and then be a little
indifferent and then she will give you a ring like
the telephone.
BORIS SM01AR
Rockwell Only One of Many U.S. Anti-Semites
WERY FEW PEOPLE are aware of the |
* fact that Rockwell's small group is
only one of about 40 anti-Semitic groups
which conduct anti-Jewish propaganda
in the United States. More than 30 of [
them have their own hate publications.
The reason that they are less known than I
Rockwell is because they are being
ignored. So was Rockwell and his hand-
ful of followers for about three years until he gained
notoriety by daring to proclaim himself as head of a
so-called "American Nazi Party," years after the Nazi
Party in Germany had been outlawed.
Earlier, he used a variety of names for his outfit.
They included "National Committee to Free America from
Jewish Domination" and "American Party, World Union
of Free Enterprises National Socialists." His diatribe
against Jews is considered by Jewish leaders as more
extreme than those of any American anti-Semite. Jewish
organizations combatting anti-Semitism are, naturally,
watching the activities not only of Rockwell but also of
all other anti-Jewish groups in this country.
One of the Jewish organizations the Jewish War
Veterans is now under fire for adopting a resolution
at its convention last month in Miami demanding the
enactment of a Federal group libel law to check anti-
Jewish defamation. Practically all other national Jewish
organizations engaged in righting anti Semitism are
opposed to such a law. They give many valid reasons for
objecting to group libel legislation. At the recent biennial
convention of the American Jewish Congress, there were
some who demanded that the organization should recon-
sider its oposition to a Federal group libel law.


Friday. September 16. 1960
-JewlstiFhridnan
Page l A
Ronald A. Lipton, assistant to the president, Dade Federal
Savings and Loan Assn. of Miami, makes an adjustment in the
intricate "electronic heart" of the Association's machine ac-
counting system that ties together electronically Dade Fed-
eral's five offices.
Israeli Arrested on Suspicion
Of Dealing With UAR Agents
TEL AVIV (JTA) Yehuda
Bachar, 33, a resident of Eilat.
owner of a yacht which he used to
anchor in the Gulf of Akaba, was
arrested here by Israeli security
officers on suspicion of having
passed secret information to Egyp-
tian agents in Ethiopia.
Bachar is owner of the yacht
"Calypso" which he sailed a year
ago from Eilat to Asmara, Eritrea.
Acording to the security officers,
he had to abandon his ship at As-
mara w.hen his Israeli crew aban-
doned ship, and port authorities
confiscated the "Calypso" for non-
payment of port fees.
Early this year, it is charged,
Bachar went to Asmara again,
presumably in en effort to regain
hit yacht. Ho allegedly wont on
to Ethiopia, mot an Egyptian mil-
itary attache and told "torn* in-
formation" to the Egyptian.
Security authorities said Bachar
admitted selling material to the
Egyptian, but claimed it was "false
information."
The security officers say that
Bachar was picked up last month
when he returned to Eilat and
bought gifts "with money received
from the Egyptian;' for his wife
and three children.
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Savings Institutions
DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
Dade Federal Installs New 'Electronic Heart'
Ronald A. Lipton, assistant to
the president of Dade Federal
Savings and Loan Assoc. of Miami,
announced this week the.comple-
tion of an electronic bookkeeping
system installation called the "elec-
tronic heart" which, states Lipton,
"makes Dade Federal Savings one
of the most modernly equipped as-
sociations in the nation."
The complex IBM computing sys-
tem ties Dade Federal's 87,000 sav-
ings and home loan members into a
single "lifeline" with the Account-
in? Division of the Association's
five offices. Now, the Association's
five offices have joined hands elec-
tronically, speeding all customer
transactions to the main office
Machine Accounting Division, and
the "electronic heart" for comput-
ing and posting.
Basically, the system operates
through a series of National Cash
Register Co. electronic tape*, and
an IBM electronic computer. Tel- I
lers in each Dado Federal office
have their own recorder, and
when a savings addition is made,
or money withdrawn, the infor-
mation goes on electronic mem-
ory tape. This tape comes in var-
ious colors, including red.
Says Wilford G. Meyer, assistant
vice president and Dade Federal
machine accounting supervisor:
"It probably is the only time that
red tape has helped to streamline
an operation."
At the end of each day, the tape
from each of the Association's
branch offices is delivered to the
main accounting office. In three
hours each morning, the "elec-
tronic heart" brings up to date
Dade Federal's more than 87,000
savings and mortgage accounts,
transferring from tape to IBM
cards all of the transactions made
the previous day in the five Dade
Federal offices.
The new electronic computing
system gives the Association a con-
stant check on its savings and
mortgage loan accounts, as well as
other pertinent accounting records.
. This new electronic facility per-
mits customers to open a savings
account at one Dade Federal office
and to transact business on that
account at any other Dade Federal
office.
"Dade Federal was the first As-
sociation in this area to install an
electronic computing system for
mortgage accounts two years ago,"
said Lipton. The present installa-
tion now includes savings accounts.
The "electronic heart" accurately
completes more than 27.000 com-
plex calculations per hour. Divi-
dends, at the current rate of four
per cent per annum are computed
and. adjusted on, eaefc. savings ac-
count daily.
"Thit electronic tystenr," ex-
plained Meyer, "saves Dade Fed-
eral more than 2,000 man hours
in computation and posting of
dividends and it does thit work
more accurately."
Said Lipton: "Anything that can
be done with pencil and paper in
writing figures or computing math-
ematical problems can be done
with this equipment. The 'elec-
tronic heart' is simply faster and
more accurate than human beings."
Lipton continued: "It's not
manic, it just looks like magic."
Delayed Dedication To Climax Weekend
A weekend of important activi-
ties, originally planned for last
weekend, is postponed for the forth-
coming weekend at Beth Torah's
new synagogue and school build-
ings, Harold Wolk, president of the
congregation, announced.
Newton Greene Is chairman of1
the weekend affair being planned
with Joe Golden, ways and means,
vice president, and George Good-
man, membership chairman.
On Friday night. Rabbi Max A.
Lipschitz will lead the first open-
opening late service in the new
facility. The installation, orlginal-
I ly scheduled for Sept. 10, \%
scheduled instead on Saturday
| night, Oct. 1, in conjunction with
the annual post Yom Kippur
dance.
This Friday night the Bas Mit-
zvah of Eileen and Roberta, twin
daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Chan-
non Band, will be held. The Bar
Mitzvah of Edward, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Ira Lenner, and Jonathan,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Sham-
res, originally scheduled for last
Saturday will be held this Satur-
day in the first services in the new
Sanctuary of the Beth Torah
congregation.
Sunday morning, a free member-
! ship breagfast will be served in the
Social Hall at 9:30 a.m. Climaxing
| the weekend will be the corner-
. stone laying ceremony, to be held
Sunday afternoon at 3 p.m.
Dade Heights Meeting
Mr. and Mrs. Club of Dade
Heights Jewish Congregation will
hold its semi-annual general meet-
ing at the Temple on Saturday
evening. Selichot services at mid-
night will follow.
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O W R LIGHT
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Mrs. Ceal Schwartz is home from Chicago,
where she visited her son, Morton, and his family,
wife Joy, and offspring Linda and Jody, who were
ecstatic about their grandmother's stay .
Back from two months in the Canadian Rock-
ies is Mrs. Ann Segal, where she also spent some
time with her sister, Mrs. J. Kushner, of Mont-
The Marshall Jacobs family is home from camp Dad is
head waterfront counselor Mother is head counselor And
daughter Arleen was just a plain camper ..
Miss Miriam Scheinberg leaves to study for a Master's degree
a! the New York School of Social Work Bright Miriam's on a
scholarship.



Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Klein, 1605 Bay rd., will honor their
daughter. Ileen, and Donald Joseph Seidler at a reception Sept. 24
at the Algiers hotel The young couple's engagement is currently
being announced Don's the son of the Benjamin Seidlers.of 6880
Abbott ave., and he's with the architects' firm of Morris Lapidus
... He and Ileen are planning on a March wedding .. .
Miss Rita Gordon, of 1021 NW 1st st., visiting her sister and
brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. F. F. Quittner, in Los Angeles .
The Aaron Reders off on a tour to see their children ... In New
York, they'll visit Linda Kars. Ida's daughter Aaron's anxious
to see bis new granddaughterhis daughter Mrs. Gerrold (Carol)
Nesselrod's second baby Next on the agenda will be a visit to
daughter Judy, now Mrs. Joel Sperans, who works for Brandeis
University.
Mrs. Bertram (Babette) Thorpe, president of Tropical chapter
of the American Medical Center, had an exciting vacation First,
she went to New York Then, off to the AMC in Denver to in-
spect the Center's new Eleanor Roosevelt Cancer Foundation .
Husband Dr. Bertram flew to meet Babette in Las Vegas The
couple rounded off the tour with a stopover in Los Angeles before
i-cl urning home .. .
One last fling for Seymour Liebman before he and his Malvina
left for their new home in Mexico City was to chair the American
Jewish Committee's second "Spotlight on the Iron Curtain" .
But the spotlight was really on panelists Sue (Mrs. Bernard) Stevens,
Mrs. Dorothy Krieger Fink, and Miami Newswoman Jean Sprain
Wilson, with Ralph Renick, of WTVJ, acting as interrogator .
Marty Engels, son of Mr. and Mrs. Burton (Sylvia) Engels, was
the only one here to go to Europe on that tour sponsored by the
National Federation of Temple Youth and conducted by a Harvard
prof, no less ... In all, there were 40 students, and they made the
grand tour in two months, including Greece, Italy, France, Holland,
Dense*!*, and Israel Marty has decided he's all of fifteen-
ths! Hell be spending every summer in travel from now on.
Missed by their family and friends are Mr. and Mrs. David
(Jean) Goodman and their children They recently moved to
Jacksonville...
Happy reunion ... Mr. and Mrs. James (Nancy) Orovitz plan-
ned to join his mother and dad, Mr. and Mrs. Max Orovitz, who left
last week for Israel to meet their daughter, Felicia, and her hus-
band, Dr. Richard Deutch ...
Sue and Anne Berkowitz back to their lovely oceanfront home
on Collins ave. For the past few months, they were wined and
dined by friends in Gotham Town ...
Homeward bound are Mr. and Mrs. Harry (Evelyn) Cohen .
Last heard from, they were in Venice ...
Off to Boston University to resume her studies is Diane Granoff
. Her parents are Mr. and Mrs. Harold (Mickey) Granoff.

Mr. and Mrs. Murray (Lillian) Shaw made last-minute prepara-
tions hoping to beat Hurricane Donna to New York There they'll
join the family in celebrating the 45th wedding anniversary of their
aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Klein ...
The Dr. Joseph (Madeline) Ketzkys are at home in their new
apartment in Blair House While away on a Caribbean trip,
Madeline arranged for their home to be decorated by Edith Siegel
... Everything is done just beautifully.
M **
Mrs. Harry Personik was hostess to members of Orthodox con-
gregation Sisterhoods at her home, 3116 SW 23rd ter., on Monday
. She's president of the Women's Branch of the Union of Orthodox
Jewish Congregations of America, Florida chapter .
Mr. and Mrs. Sam (Sylvia) Seitlin back after four weeks of
travel by air and motor, during which they "did" Las Vegas, the
Grand Canyon, San Francisco, and Los Angeles .
Abe Eisenberg out of semi-retirement to resume active part in
affairs of the Riverside Memorial Chapels here Working with
him are Larrie Blasberg, son of the organization's late Florida
chief, and Arthur Zweigenthal, executive director of the firm's new
Miami chapel Eisenberg founded the Florida division 22 years
ago.
MM MM
On the Birth Front: Daughter, Dori Lynn, born to Dr. and Mrs.
Herbert Seltman, 1641 SW 85th ct., on Aug. 30 at South Miami Hos-
pital Dori joins a brother, Marc Alan, 20 months Grand-
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Alex Seltman, of Miami, and Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Knit el, Miami Beach ...
Also: Baby daughter, Sept. 9, to Mr. and Mrs. Gerald (Ixiui.se)
Smith Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Philip (Nettie)
Lefkowitz Nettie's past president of the Mt. Sinai Hospital
Women's Auxiliary ...
In addition: Ilene Beth, born Sept. 8 at Doctors Hospital to Mr.
and Mrs. Leonard A. (Carol) Greenbaum, 4111 SW 16th ter. Ma-
ternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. A. David Rayvis, of Miami,
whose n, Myron, 15, is tickled about the arrival of his new niece
Paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Greenbaum, are
en route from Hartford, Conn to visit with their new grand-
ilaughiar
And: Fourteen years after the first visit, the stork arrived
again to deliver a daughter at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hy (Marcit)
Wednesday.
the
i/y<
ornan s
"WorU
"tJewislri FlorJtdliaxi
Miami, Florida, Friday, September 16, 1960
Section B
Planning tor the first joint installation in the
history of Temple Beth Sholom of Miami Beach
are leaders of the Sisterhood and PTA. The
function will be Oct. 19 at the Everglades hotel.
First in the annals of Beth Sholom that an in-
stallation will be held in the fall rather than in
the spring. The event will feature ITmusical
installation, written by Mrs. Seymour Baron.
Left to right (standing) are Mrs. Howard H. Mil-
ler, immediate past president of the Sisterhood:
Mrs. Joseph Pardo, incoming president of the
PTA and vice president of Sisterhood; Mr3.
Samuel Hirsch, outgoing president of PTA.
---Seated are Mrs. Harvey Kramer, incoming
^jctorhrw^ president; and, at the telephone,
Mrs. Murray Gil den. vice president of PTA.
Jewish Women's Organizations Group
To Install Mrs. Sirkin Here Sept. 28 *
SI
MKS. MILTON SJIKIN
Inaugurating its third year of
community service in Dade coun-
ty, the Federation of Jewish Wom-
en's Organizations, largest volun-
teer group of Jewish women's
clubs in the area, will install offi-
cers at a gala luncheon Sept. 28
at the Seville hotel.
Mrs. Milton Sirkin, local and na-
tional women's leader, will assume
the post of president, succeeding
Mrs. Jean C. Lehman, founder-
president of the organization.
Comprising 117 affiliated wom-
en's groups, the Federation of Jew-
ish Women's Organizations was es-
tablished three years ago for the
purpose of centralizing the wom-
en's community-services in this
Presidents Council To be Formed Here
A Council of Presidents has been
formed to function as a toplevel
liaison between the FederaiTon of
Jewish Women's Organizations and
ihe huge army of Jewish organiza-
tion women of Dade county.
The Council will be made up of
presidents of all the 117 affiliate
organizations of FJWO. according
to Mrs. Milton Sirkin. president.
Duties and responsibilities of the
newly developed unit were out-
lined at a meeting here recently.
Representatives were guests of
Mrs. Pauline Grundwerg, president
of Miami Beach chapter of Mizra-
chi Women.
Mrs. Sirkin, welcomed the new
presidents of Dade county's Jewish
women's organizations and an-
nounced that "through FJWO,
Miami's women are now welded
into an effective instrument for
maximum public and communal
good."
The new Presidents' Council, she
said. vil! pass on recommendations
proposed by the FJWO executive
mittee.
"The responsibility of this Coun-
cil of Presidents is second only to
the executive committee." Mrs.
Sirkin emphasized. "Their delib-
erations and decisions are expected
to reflect mature experience and
communal knowledge, which will
help FJWO chart a fruitful course
of action in the coming year," she
declared.
The Council of Presidents will be
presented publicly for the first
time at the installation of officers
on Sept. 28 at the Seville hotel.
In coming months FJWO women,
are expected to undertake a mass
recruitment program to supply
woman power for the Combined
Jewish Appeal Women's Division.
area, providing woman-power to
general civic projects, such as the'
United Fund, and giving full volun-
teer cooperation to the Women's
Division in the annual Combined
Jewish Appeal.
Mrs. Bernard Stevens has been
appointed ehairman of the day.
"The third anniversary of FJWO
is highlighted by our installation
luncheon this year," Mrs. Stevens
pointed out. "It is a fitting circum-
stance, too, that this important
event falls at the ushering in of
the Jewish New Year, a time when
our thousands of members can
properly reevaluate and appraise
their actions and the achievements
ii FJWO in the past year," the"
chairman said. Theme for the day'
will be, "A New Year A New
Page."
Others to be installed include:
honorary president, Mrs. Jean C.
Lehman: vice president, commu-
nity volunteer services, Mrs. Inez
Krensky, vice president, education,
Ceorge Simon; vice president, pro-
gram. Mrs. Charles P. Feinberg;
vice president, public affairs, Mrs:
Dorothy Krieger Fink: correspond-
ing secretary. Mrs. Oscar Zettier;
recording secretary, Mrs. Oscar
Sindell; and parliamentarian, Mrs.
Meyer Eggnatz.
Advisory Council: Mrs. A a ran
Fair. Mrs. Daniel Neal Heller, Mrs.
Stanley C. Myers, Mrs. Sidney
Schwartz, Mrs. Joseph Shapiro,
Mrs. Gerald Soltz and Mrs. Bernard
Stevens.
Notice of Advanced Deadline
Next week's issue of The Jewish Floridian will be our
annual Rosh Hashona Edition. Copy intended for this issue,
dared Sept. 23, must be on our Newsroom desks nc Jater
than Sunday morning, Sept. IS.


- 'liar*
4.a
Chpfcr rf fates* to tri^
4e Tst Cviota to MMbostm



Friday, fcpfafei lfr-1880
*Jmi*9k>ri<*an
Pago 3-B
Hostesses for a coffee and a tea for the membership of Temple
, Beth Sholom are Mr. Irving E Miller, who entertained Sister-
| hood members and prospective members at her home at 2305
I Lake ave.. Sunset Island 4, on Tuesday, and Mrs. Norman
EArldn, who entertained at her home, 9425 W. Broadview dr.,
Bay Harbor Island, on Wednesday.
Beth Israel Ladies Meet
First board meeting of the sea
of the Sisterhood of Beth Is
ael. Congregation was held Sept.
when members met for break-
si at the home of their president,
rs. -George Hechter, 700 W. 47th
Reports from chairmen of var-
iis committees were heard and
und-raising plans formulated.
First regular membership was
eld Tuesday in the social hall of
e synagogue. Officers and chair-
men of committees were introduced
to the general membership.
Mrs. Alexander Moscovits, pro-
gram chairman, introduced Rabbi
H. Louis Rottman, spiritual leader,
who spoke on the High Holidays.
Members celebrating their birth-
days during the months of August
and September were hostesses for
refreshments under the leadership
of Mrs. Murray Berkowitz, hospi-
tality chairman.
ASK FOR
WrOfUKi
BAKERY PRODUCTS
AT YOUR FAVORITE FOOD MARKET
RYE BREAD PUMPERNICKEL
CHALAH ROLLS BAGELS
division of NEW YORK BAKERIES, INC.
JE 1-7117

WERE GOING HOME TO
Mother's
Everybody's going home to mothehV...especially at happy hollday-
limel Because they know it's ihe brand lhal gives you pure, drlitious
all whitcfish ... light, luscious, ready to serve. MRCVE %> kosher.
ALL-WHITEFISH DE LUXE BEFILTE FISH
i or twtiNjrs raaavcr*, >, mm-* 6. n. *
Beach Hadassah
Opens Season
Brn*is sr*ut> of Hadassah will
meet on Monday at the Fontaine-
Weau hotel. This first meeting of
the season is slated for 11:30 a.m.,
with brunch preceding. program.

Esther group will meet on Mon-
day at the home of Miss Elizabeth
Cooper, 7910 Biscayne Pt. Circle
at noon, with a hruncheon sched-
uled. Mrs. Solomon Kaufman, who
recently returned from Israel, will
report on "Home Life in Israel."

Hani group will meet at the Eden
Roc hotel on Monday noon. Open-
ing meeting will have a varied pro-
gram.

Israal group will meet at the Al-
giers hotel on Monday noon. This
is the openisg meeting of the sea-
ison.

Emma Lazarus group will meet
at the Washington Federal Savings
and Loan Assn., 1120 Normandy
dr., on Monday noon for the first
meeting of the season.
...
Shaloma group will meet at Hi-
biscus Hall, Alton rd. at noon on
Monday. Refreshments will be
served, and a varied program will
follow.

Henrietta SzoM group will meet
at the Algiers hotel on Monday
noon. Refreshments will be follow-
ed by an opening meeting for the
season.
Miami OUT Hears Report
Mrs. Jacques Bril, newly-elected
president of the Greater Miami
Chapter, Women's Aremican ORT,
presided at the first open meeting
Tuesday evening at the Deauville
hotel. Mrs. Bril introduced new of-
ficers and members of the board.
Last summer. Women's American
ORT sponsored a national caravan
to visit ORT centers in Furope. Af-
rica and Israel. The Greater Ma mi
chapter was represented by Mrs.
Harry Rosenblatt, Mrs. Geo'ge
Stearn, Mrs. Florence Kuppernan
and Miss Reba Gershman, who at
this meeting presented "A Pano-
ramic View of the ORT Caravna
and the ORT Centers."
Annual Membership Affair
Coral Way Jewish Center will
hold its annual membership affair
Saturday evening at t b e Center.
Murray Kaye, membership chair-
man, said a live band will be pres-
ent. Sunday school classes at the
Center begin Sunday. Mrs. Nathan
Cynamon, director, said that Nurs-
ery school classes are now closed.
For Delicious
Holiday Meals
USE KOSHER & $
PLANTERS
PREMIUM
QUALITY
ram nav?
tuxan
$ $ INJOY THE BEST
RDINC'S
Hm Mamiay and Friday MiffSiH, Miami, Miami Baach til 9:00
163rd St. Store, Ft. UndardaU. W. Palm Beach til 9:30
Sabbath
Dinner
Holidays
and every day
8AM8SUH&S
*MOND
3YSTAL
SALT
CAUS
Kosher your
meat and
fowl with
Diamond
Crystal
Kosher
Salt!
Three generations of Jewish housewives have put their
fullest confidence in this famous salt for purity and quality.
Its compliance with Dietary Law is absolute. Neither too
coarse nor too fine, it is easy to sprinkle and wash off. Perfect,
too, for all your seasoning. Today for your holiday cooking
and baking get a FRESH NEW BOX of Diamond
Crystal Kosher Salt!
Won't Wilt Salads
Ordinary salt melts fast, wilts greens..
Not so with Diamond Crystal Kosher
Salt. It's coarse. So it doesn't melt
readily. Just sprinkle on crisp greens.
Then shake off. Greens are perfectly
seasoned and stay crisp for your favo-
rite dressing.
Build your reputation from cook to
chef with Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt

sssssssssssssssV


ten
*.l*
Adopts Seven-Point Mideast Resolution
it
NEW
DAIRY MEAL
TREAT!
fV
nr
CHEF BOY-AR-DEE'
RAVIOLI
MEATLESS
MEAL
MIT
Im- at
. :*
Rte*
% ** i^y**** 0*
_


Friday. Sejptember 16. 1960
+Jeist>ncr*M3*7
Page 5-B
300 Congratulate Louis Merwitzers
Some 300 friends attended the'
50th wedding anniversary of Mr.
and Mrs, Low; Mtrwttaar, of 1361
Euclid avc, last week at the
Sterling hotel.
"In appreciation of the Merwit-
lerg1 devotion p"j Hebrew Academy, friends of the
couple pledged to dedicate the
Junior High section of the new
school in their honor. Plans are
on Pine Tree dr.
Greetings on behalf of Beth
""'iir-h rn" by Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky, Dr.
M. J. Safra, and Dresident Isidore
Kramer, a long-time friena oi the
. Merwitzers. Speaking in the name
il the Academy were 3. I. Binder,
president, and Mrs. Joseph Sha-
piro, president of the Hebrew
Academy Women. Mark Safra. sev-
entlVgrade student, presented a
! golden Kiddush Cup to the couple
in behalf of the Academy student
body.
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, prin-
cipal, introduced the guests of hon-
!or. Members of the family present
Jat the anniversary were Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Merwitzer and Mr.
and Mrs. Isidore Abram's and son.
Richard. Charles Merwitzer
a salute to his parents.
read
Cantor Abraham Scif, of Kneseth
Israel Congregation,xQJBilflstd sev-
eral original musical pieces for tbc
occasion. Rabbi Morris Horovilr.,
assistant principal of the Academy,
TfeifVered the invocation.
Rebuilding the Walls
of Jerusalem
after the Captivity
At this time of the year thoughts turn to events of deep
meaning in Jewish history. The great spiritual wave that
swept Israel after the Babylonian exile is recalled in this
engraving from a 19th century Bible.
A HAPPY NEW YEAR
to all Jewish people
from
MAXWELL HOUSE
COFFEE
FOR HOLIDAY AND EVERYDAY CHEER
Serve Cheering Maxwell Heuee Coffee
Ground or Instant... the superior coffees of Maxwell House
bring joy and refreshment into far more Jewish homes than
ny other brand! Because no other Coffee pleases the YkWishen
U'ajn like that famous good-to-chc-last-drop flavor...
{
I
TA'AM VOS IS AINS IN DER VELTr
PRODUCTS OF GENERAL FOODS
The greatest lewikh favorite
for brewed coffee enjoyment
m I lb. and 2 lb. economy
iae cans.
The "SABBATH COFFEE"
for instant enjoyment every
day. In 2 oz., 6 oz. and 10
oz. jars.

<
i
t





Friday, September 16, 1960
(Zk
arming I\j
yours,
<,Jitft &4ppUb
pplebautn
+Jew Is* fhrHi^r
Page 7-B
it should be fitted, sleeveless
and with a high scooped neck-
line.
If you are one of the skirtwaist
advocates, you may have your
choice of Dynasty silk damask
from the Orient in any of the
definite jewel tone colors bone
beige, amethyst plum, tarragon
green, old gold, and black.

l/NOWING that a very full so-
* cial season lies ahead, we
took a quick look at some of the
more elegant gowns. One short
formal that will certainly be out-
tAIITH the High Holy Days al-
" most upon us, the topic of
clothing assumes a place of im-
portance. Every year, many of
ynu complain that you have trou-
ble finding the right type of
clothing, since not too many mer-
chants receive their fall ship-
ments in time for the holiday sea-
son. It will probably be nice to
know that several shops now have
what you need as a result of
these past complaints.
Noted for their collection of
town clothes is the Don Mullen
shop on Miracle Mile. I went
there to get a preview of our fall
fashions. There aren't any dras-
tic trends to be seen just
smart classic lines, with an oc-
casional variation. It seems as if
we are beaded back to being well
dressed, instead of tr y i n g to
find a figure under a mass of
fabric and distorted proportions.
If black is your favorite, you
Lets Be
Realistic.....
There's no such thing as top quality
food serve*) cheep. No amount of
garnishing, flavoring and tenderizing aa
applied by aoma of tho "experts" can
ana*:* an inferior product fast* lika firat
top quality Wo at Candlelight Inn
first purchase tax boat moats procurable
lawn our chefs prapara thorn to plaaaa
tho taste of tho most exciting yuurmat.
Candlelight Inn hot long boon the
gathering place for sportsmen, artists,
professional people and theatrical
groups who enjoy each specialties as
Aged Steaks, Prime .b of Boef. and
many other delightful entries.
Excellent service, king aizo drinks, and
realistic prices guarantee for you, dollar
for dollar, tint boot in dining pleasure
Open daily for lunch and serving din-
ners from p.m. to midnight, you will
find Candlelight Inn, under manage-
ment of Honry I art son. combines infor-
mality with relaxation In tho oyos of
tourists and floridion* alike, dining
establishment second to none. Candle-
light Inn is located one block North of
tho Grove Playhouse Theatre
are fortunate to have such a wide
range of choice in fabric and
style at Don Mullen's. The little
black dress that you can wear To
services and not be too warm in,
rely on during our transitional
fashion season, and then pack
without worrying about wrinkles,
is available in a fabric that com-
bines several blends and closely
resembles a cotton knit. The
skirt is a slim sheath, and the
bodice features a wider sleeve
that is cut as part of the dress.
It has a Peter Pan collar, a con-
toured leather belt, and oversize
jet buttons down the front to
slightly below the waistline.

A GAIN, a cotton that doesn't
*** look like a cotton, is a char-
coal-colored ensemble featuring
the Balenciaga style jacket and
with buttons down the back. The
skirt is a modified version of the
peg silhouette with pockets in-
serted in the seams of the straight
front panel. The couturier touch
is continued with a crushed belt.
Another in the classic tailored
lines in a black silk crepe with
its three-quarter length sleeves
cut into the bodice, which helps
create the fluid look that is so
outstanding this season. The trip-
le-tiered sheath skirt is ornament-
ed with an oversize jet button on
each tier. This dress falls into
the category of the timeless, un-
dated classic which well dressed
women all over the world are
noted for wearing.
Pure silk peasante is used often.
Don Mullen has one with interest-
ing skirt detail. Pleats are stitch-
ed down to a couple of inches be-
low the waist, then flare out. The
flare is accomplished with godet-
type of inserts, which in turn are
triple pleated. The bodice is as
Cuba Refugees May Worship
South Florida Council of the
Union of American Hebrew Congre-
gations Wednesday announced that
Reform Jewish refugees from
Cuba, now in Miami, are being in-
vited to participate in High Holy
Day services at Reform congrega-
tions throughout the Greater Mi-
ami area. Arrangements may be
made by contacting Union offices
in the Congress bldg., Miami.
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 .
OMir ONE MOCK TO
'tMM IMAHU-tl.
JefcUnV IA VAC* 1 Ms Oreh. lilaliny
DINNERS from s I.35
Choice of 17 Main Courses
Free Wine, Seltzer oV Knishes
WE RETAIL DELICATESSEN
1141 Washington Ave.
Beautifully Catered
Affairs Call
JE 4 2655
ROMWELL
iCTnnV LaWS (.--------
FULL Tin* eUSMUnCN M
ikieievs stavscn eaiiv
sous**, salt ss>c** Fact wp* _.
STEAKS CHOPS nOASTS IJTTtA
oiAaec wall cattio.ro to asosi
ITn OAMNTS Sm MIL
European Plan Available
HOTEL
The Wo* Id f aiM>-s Center rereoJal
Will OFFICIATE FOR TNI HIGH HOLIDAYS
HOLIDAY SPECIAl-12 Days, 11 MflfctS.
Sent, list te Oct. 2d, hum
MUBLt SCC
StaSLK tec
gt* MicHta
OSaa HEALS InCUIOBS Holiday.. Full American Plan. 3 meala dally
M of 1M nOSSJS ALL TMSK PtATVftB PeW
" -""tl : "& ".""-so*."?" sac. tree.
ran stt-f Muncias admins Nera.
CtMfSrAlAI-OOMDrW I K'&rWiA S8&
PRIVATE liACH one! POOL CARANA CLUR JE 4-2141 cocktail paktv SNWV
** ^. WASH BIACM. CNTMTAINMCNT aWaTTlV
OH THE OCCAM nbONT AT 20* STBifT riA | ajas mutt ens* rtAr
Lndor thnauporv. of th.Orth. Vand Hnkaahruth of Mm.. R*bbl l>r, laaac Hlrah Kver. Mr,
standing is a silk satin in a deep
royal purple in fact the color
is called Papal Royale, since this
same color is used in the Vatican.
The bodice is asymetrically
draped, and the skirt features
radiating lines draped in the op-
posite direction, which soften the
hipline of the sheath. The neck-
line! s a low scoop, and theft* are
small cap sleeves. The most out-
standing thing is its almost elec-
trifying stroke of color.
Just a reminder that the cov-
ered up look is required during
services. Even if there is no air-
conditioning, the patio top it ta-
boo: a little bit of a sleeve, and
a little bit of a hat there are
people sitting behind you who
always call me after services and
ask me to remind women wearing
large chapeaux that the back of
a hat is a less desirable view
than the Pulp't^-SH-^ subject
ol hats? please wear "one. Even
a bit of veiling with a bow or
flower trim is much more becom-
ing and feminine than the skull
caps reserved for the men.
Happy New Year!
Lawyer, Engineer
Married Here
Miami Beach Attorney Doris E.
Weinstein became the bride of Leon
S. Sirkin on Sunday, Sept. 11, at
the Eden Roc hotel. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman officiated.
The bride is the daughter of A.
S. Weinstein. of St. Augustine and
Old Orchard Beach, Me., and the
late Mrs. Weinstein. The groom is
the son of Harry Sirkin, 441 E.
Rivo Alto dr., and the last Mrs. Sir-
kin.
Newlywed Mrs. Sirkin graduated
from schools in St. Augustine, and
holds degrees from Sophie New-
comb College and the University of
Miami law school.
She is secretary" of the Miami
Beach Bar Assn. and a member of
the Democratic Party executive
committee of Dade county. She is
a member of the Florida Assn. of
Women Lawyers, Florida Bar, and
is listed in "Who's Who in Amer-!
ican Women." She is a member of j
the law firm of Weinstein and Wein-
stein.
Mr. Sirkin was graduated from
Miami Beach High School and
Georgia Institute of Technology,!
where he was president of Tau Ep- i
silon Phi fraternity and a member ]
of Tau Beta Pi engineering honor-
ary.
Ardmore
MRS. KENNETH SCHNEIDER
Schneider, Oliver
Exchange Vows
In a double ring noon ceremony
on Sunday, Sept. 4, in the study of
Rabbi Mayer Abromowitz at Tem-
ple Menorah, Miss Judith Sara
Oliver, daughter of Mrs. Helen Ol-
iver, 987 Bay dr., and the late Max
Oliver, became the bride of Ken-
neth Schneider, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Herbert Schneider, 641 NE 176th
st.
Dr. Donald Rosenberg acted as
best man. Marilyn Schneider, sis-
ter of the groom, was maid of
honor.
The bride attended Brooklyn Col-
lege, and received her degree in
education from the University of
Miami. i
Mr. Schneider received his de-
gree from the University of Miami,
where he was a member of Alpha
Epsilon Pi social fraternity.
The bride selected a ballerina-
length gown with fitted bodice and
bouffant skirt. She carried white
orchids, stcphanotis on her con-
firmation Bible.
After a short motor honeymoon,
the couple will return to San An-
tonio. Tex., where the groom is io
service.
ROYAL HUNGARIAN -nw CATERERS
731 WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH JE 8-5401
FOR SI 1*1 lit II Iati: It I \ I.
WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS BANQUETS
OUR MANY SATISFIED CUSTOMERS ARE OUR BEST REFERENCE
RIVIERA .to RESTAURANT
DELICATESSEN anal CATERERS
FULL COURSE DINNERS SERVED IN OUR DINING ROOM
Friday thru 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 de Leon, Corner Majorca, Coral Gables
For Reservations call HI 8-5441 Closed Saturdays
a. Aa.
m
HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON
GORDON and PONT
IOIIII CnTIIIII
fr#*ot #**! r8#tvrfi fe (V cofvtpwtff
170 N. W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 9 799e
Heater Supervision of United fesfcrm Associofion of Qrtmter HUmmi
RABBI CHAIN KARLINSKY, Raw Hamachahir. Chief of Kaahruth
OPEN NOOSE WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS RECEPTIONS
ATTENTION STEAK LOVERS!
"RONNIE''
Your favorite chef for so many years in Miami
is now serving at a new location.
------ CHARCOAL BROILED ------
Prime Sirloin Filet Mignon
Prime Rib of Beef
BUSINESS MEN'S LUNCHES from 85'
809 STEAK HOUSE
and COCKTAIL LOUNGE
809 S.W. 8th St. (On the Trail)
CoA*s4s?terr Air CmUHitmtd Ampl, Ere. PstrMeo
PHONE FR 4-1885


Pogo 8-B
+Jei&ncr*M*r
Friday. September IS. 1980
Hope School Sets
Luncheon Here
Loral Gables chapter of Hope
School for Retarded Children will
bald Hi first meeting of the sea
sail at a luncheon on Tuesday.
Sept. 20 at the Park Lane Cafeteria.
Coral Way and SW 22nd ave.
The program, under the direc-
tion of Mrs. Evans Baros. will be
a caael discussion on "Mental Re-
tardation.''
Panel participants will be Mrs.
Norman Holland, director of Hope
Sc.-ool for Retarded Children. Mrs
Kemy Kassrlman. secretary of
th. board of directors of Hope
> Ml; and D. J M. Presley, ex
ecutive director of the Retarded
< r. area's Society.
;-. charge of reservations are
Mr- M DiYincenzo and Mrs. J.
Ja-n
3-
ranees
JCJ,
/***!


We
the
Women
Chapter to Hear
Rabbi Norot
North Shore chapter of B'nai
B | ;h Women will hold its nvi
g -day noon at the Wash."
Ft/ieral Savings and Loan A-n
1133 Normandy dr.
Dr. Joseph Narot. of Tempi.
net, will be guest of honor He
review "Haviai.." by James
M: Mrs Miltoo Brenman will be in
charge of the program Mrs Rich-
ard E H-'vht. Kill pmadcflt, .;i
net the meeting
Gccdman Hadassah Meeting
I. R Goodman group of Ha da
da> evening at the
bat Branch of the W. -h
M Federal Savings and Loan
A- c 1133 Normandy Dr. Mr-
--ih Fa>-ler dj the
i Holy Days. Guest speaker
v >jmuel Sakra:s. immediate
regional Hadassah presid-
NEW!
WI1NO
KOSHER
SALAMI
S_7llNO
WKOSHER
QUOED SALAMI
. AUpMMhMf _
A$m 199 Mfi
WftNO Kosher PI00UCTS
Corned Baef, Pastrami,
Salami, Bologna,
Krispit Frankfurters
WILNO KOSHER
SAUSAGE CO.
(of Chicago)
2111 N.W. 10* AVMUI
Phone FR 1-6551
STARTLING SIDELIGHTS TO A SEAMSTRESS
It ail started when Rena -Mrs Meyeri Egpnau was ten years old.
A hen her little friends got a new dress. Rena went bone, took her
sister's two best dresses, cut them up. and sewed a lovely new dress
-or herself. Sewing came naturally to her In the sixth grade at
-choal. the teacher was shocked when she brought a lovely piece of
material to work on.
"Your mother is net allowed to help you." said the teacher aghast
-hat such a small child was about to cut up such beautiful material.
She won't." answered Rena. "My mother can't even ptn up a hem."
When you think of Rena you think of all her community activities.
Mt. Sinai Hospital and Federation of Jewish Women's Organization,
among many But you should see the four exquisite cut-work banquet
table cloths she has made.
Last year, die made her grandchildren. Susy, three. Stevie. two.
and her great grandchild. Susy's baby doll, the most charming match-
.ng outfits: one in blue and red denim, the other in light blue dimity.
In fact, the white organdy dress in which Susy had her portrait painted
was Rena 5 loving handiv*
* *
A HURRICANE OF A HAPPY BIRTHDAY
Hurricane Donna brought gusty greetings to Joe L-ptor. in honor
of hi< 60th birthday. Those are greetings he could have done without

Myra Farr and Aaron are home from their cruise They bad
the Privilege of the Port :r. New York, and were the second off the
SS A we Page 10-Bi of 1.000 people That tickled Myra It was a
terrific trip she reports They saw the Dead Sea Scroll.-, in Israel In
Pompeii. Men stood smack in the middle of the Forum on the tat)
spot where Nero fiddled while Rome burned. But Myra certainly bttl
fiddling in the midst of the Miami community l>rael. of course was
thrilling. M\r.' whole National Council of Jewish Women's life passed
:n review when >h- is* RM John Dewey School of Education. u
National Council ha> been supporting for the past ten years, with the
plaque dedicating it to NCJW of the L'nited Slate-
* *
GATHERING OF THE CLAN
Just back from a Cape Cod. Baltimore and Philadelphia vacation
are Ben and Syvia Kline. They went to the annual reunion of the Clas-
ters, Sylvia's side of the family, in Allenberry. Pa., and according to'
Sylvia every year there's at least one new addition to the clan The
children perform, they have family skits, and in general a high old time
is had by all ..
Only Tommy, the baby of the family, was left at home when Julian
and Mary Norms Weinkle went on their 68-foot ketch, that's some kind
of a boat, to the Bahamas. It has to be a pretty big boat for all the
Weinkle family to get on Wee Willie. Martin. Jeanne. Jimmy, and
iad) At the Exuma Islands, they went spear-fishing Then they cook-
ed and ate their catch. It was fresh and reallv yummyif you like fish
* *
PEOPLE ARE TALKING ABOUT
A long weekend from last Wednesday until next Sunday is in store
for the guests of Morris and Jean Laa^burg. Sam and Ethel Cohen, and
Dan and Helene Lifter They left on a chartered plane for Las Vegas
and the fabulous Flamingo hotel Talked to Beryl Schonfeld. and she
>ay> her crowd has been talking about it so long that it doesn't seem
possible the actual day had arrived. In their little group are Bernard
and Ruth Fuller. Moms and Florence Green. Bill and Virginia Green
Albert and Phyllis Pollak. Ralph and Inez Sbere, Jack and Meryl Young
Dennis and Ruth Quitner .. .
The Herbert Linicks boat. Sholom was docked right in front of the
fabulous garden, of Patricia Murphy's Candlelight Inn in Fort Lauder
dale. The Mel Muroffs and Dr and Mrs Everett G Blasberg went up
for dinner and spent th< rest of the evening on the boat. Like being in
Fairyland, eh' .. .
It was down in the Lehigh Valley The Jerry Unions with their
sons. Mark and Robert, went to Lehigh Acres to visit Gerald and Lois
Gould who have built the most fantastic house there. They played golf
at the Lehigh Country Club golf course, which is like an oasis and just
as remarkable.

Her horse's name is "Strawberry" because that's the color of Mar-
garet (Mrs. George) Newman Steam's Tennessee walking horse as well
as the color of her own lovely hair. Clothes by Margaret Newman Stearn
have made the headlines everywhereno less than her ORT activities
and now Brandeu University National Women's Committee work
But. did you know that she raises cattle for breeding' Down in
Basstnger. somewhere between Okeechobee and Searing, is her MO-acre
ranch, where Margaret's 300 bead of cattle enjoywell, whatever it is
that cattle enjoy The two small houses there Margaret decorated her-
self, since along with everything else, she's a professional interior dec-
orator
The hues are hold and eye-catching. The color of the door of each
room keynotes its color. What fun it is to be asked as a houseguest of
,be Stearns! All the early risers stay in one house, and the lazy bones in
the other. There are horses for riding, hay rides and square dancing in
a gay atmosphere.

Nancy Schonfeld s trips home from Sophie Newcomb last year to
see her family cost more than her tuition. So, this year. Nancy is going
to go to the University of Miamiit's somewhat closer to the Abe Schon-
feld home on Pine Tree dr.. and needs no commuting. Hope there wont
he any sorority troubles: Nancy is Sigma Delta Tau. and her mother
Beryl, is Alpha Epsilon Phi. .
Meyer Friedman lost 05 pounds just in time to have an operation
Betty said he's well on the road to recovery, is up and around, and looks
wonderful with his new figure.
* *
THE MAILMAN COMETH SPORT CAR ADDICTION .
Robert Rubin graduated summa cum laude from Harvard. Phi Beta
Kappa of course His family went up to graduation After spending the
summer here, he's on his way back to Harvard to continue with graduate
Continued on Rape lOB
BB Women Hold Mock Convention
Broward-North Dade Council of | Bernard Supworth. fourth vice
B'nai B'rith Women held a mock president of B'nai B'nth Women of
convention Sunday afternoon at District 5.
Temple Beth Sbolem in Hollywood.' In charge of reservations and in-
formation was Mrs. Murray Skup
Keynote" speaker w a s Mrs. convention" chairman.
^Ti.:.i::- :-:";:-:-^
ItaHi KASHA
of course!
A h-aditinnol sfo ndb y ...
for old limey good Kasha
VameshfcM Kasha
K rushes, and other treats.
Lass than 2* a serving!
r**>...
> -N- (ay MUTi W. Sm,
for WRf KASHA COOK BOOK:
nmus wotr?. r*aa r
KASHA
\IE4\S
> MMy.mniMin inn......,,, .nii,,,,,,, in n i in m.,
DisfrtewrW By
LEVINSONS FOOD SPECIALTIES
USB tot 17*
TB 7-1571
TRADITIONALLY RIGHT WHEN FAMILY
AND FRffiNDS GET TOGETHER _____
Whether the occasion is an elegant party
or a casual meal, people always feel at
home when Vita Herring is served. It's
your link with the old-world Jewurii tra-
dition of hospitality. So always keep a
supply of Vita Herring in your refrigerator,
ready to serve from the handy glass jar.
WlTOr? HERRING
_, Ohh**oJ by HI-CRADE FOOD CO.
rwa N W. JWH Avenue
OX VBBftl
G
In Miami it's
FLORIDA-FOREMOST
DAIRIES
ft Horn* Delhrtrj
Phone FR 4-2621
m eret name In dairy
RANK J. MOLT.


Friday. September 16. I960
PTA Council Maps
Instruction School
It's back to school time for PTA
members and the first project of
the Dade County Council of Par-
ent-Teacher Assns. wag a School <
Instruction for officers and local
chairmen.
The school was held Wednes-
day in the Central Baptist Church,
500 NE 1st ave. Registration be-
gan at 8:45 a.m., and the session
was over by 12:45 p.m.
Purpose of the school was to help
chairmen in local PTA's to develop
a good program and to be better
leaders. The school also was open
to interested PTA members.
A new class has been added, "A
Guide to Self-Study in the local
Parent-Teacher Assn." In the col-
lege cooperation class, Charles
Walker, dean of student personnel
and registrar, spoke on the
Junior College recently opened in
Dade county.
Another important class was
the one of legislation. There was
also a clinic program on mem-
bership, budget, programming and
procedure.
Chairmen also attended class-
es in.citizenship, civil defense, pub-
lication, educational television,
high school service, publicity,
health and mental health, parent
and family bfe, and every phase
of PTA work.
Classes were led by Cpuntv
Council chairmen with uje follow-
ing chairmen of Florida Congress
of Parents and Teachers as re-
source leaders: Mrs. W. L. Jlus
sett, legislation chairman; Mrs.
Frank Barrett, membership; Mrs.
William Cooke, procedure and by-
laws; Mrs. Hugh Peters, Florida
Parent-Teacher publication; Mrs.
Grover Angell, character and spir-
itual education; Mrs. Robert J.
Tauber, program planning and
Founders Day; Dr. Henry C. Fox,
second vice president; Mrs. H. J.
Jchansen and Mrs. Cliff Carpenter,
president and vice president of
PTA District 12.
Mrs. C. C. Clifton, Councils sec-
ond vice president, was in charge of
the School of Instruction. Mrs. Mil-
ton Weiss, president, welcomed
members.
Keynote address was "Lead-
ership A Creative Force," by
Mrs. W. B. Turpin, safety chair-
man of Florida Congress.
+Jmisi>ncrktiar?
Rabbi. Bride Live on Beach
Page 9-B
Miss Yaffa Friedman, of Israel,
and Rabbi Jerry Chirnomas, of
"Montreal, Canada, were married
Sunday in Montreal.
Rabbi Chirnomas is an instructor
at the Hebrew AcalWmy and at
Kneselh Israel Congregation re-
ligious school.
Performing the cermonies were
Rabbis A. Hendel, N. Haussnan, and
A. Green, of Montreal, Canada;
Rabbi Moshe Horowitz, Brooklyn,
N.Y., and Rabbi Levi Yizhok Horo-
witz, Boston, Mass.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Friedman, of Jerusalem.
Middle last Science tortab
By Special Report
NEW YORK The third annual
conference on Science and Tech-
nology in Israel and the Middle
East will be held Oct. 15 "and 16 at
the Hotel Astor here, it was an-
nounced by conference chairman
Benjamin Cooper. The two-day
meeting, held under the auspices
of the American Technion Society,
She attended the Beth Jacob Teach-
ers' seminary in Jerusalem, and
graduated in June. 1959.
Rabb Chirnomas was born in
Montreal, attended the local Lubau-
vitcher Yeshiva, and pursued his
rabbinic training in the Lubau-
vilcher Yeshiva in Israel, where
he was ordained in 1958.
Rabbi and Mrs. Chirnomas are
now residing at 2901 Sheridan ave.,
Miami Beach. Prior to his arrival
here. Rabbi Chirnomas attended j will hear reports on scientific
Boston, University, and was in-
structor at Congregation A d a t h
Israel in Boston.
achievements and technological ad-
vances of particular interest to
countries in the Middle East.
MM. Jftff CHIKNOHAS
" Miami'i f mesf Tutoring School"
adeiphi nur
Accelerate* Diploma Program
Mow e5ijfrring for fall Term
500-526 NE 79 St. near Bite. Blvd.
PL 7-7623 MU 1-3568
EXPERT PAINTING
DONE REASONABLE
Interior Exterior
Free Estimate Wl 7-1015
V Call
GUS
:J^ SHAW
\ WILL PREPARE MEALS
FOt MIAMI BEACH CONVALESCENT
01 WMOWER.
Call JE 2-3151
ldN -11 er 4 *
REFltllD MIDDLE-AGE JEWISH WOMAN
PESKES TO
SHARE NEW APT.
with same. Wl 7-2724 or Wl 5-5307
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION
1101 S.W. 12th AVENUE
Suggests you make early seat reservations for the
HIGH HOLY DAYS
Directed by Guest
RABBI SAMUEL MAX MACHTEI
ASSISTED BY
Cantor Benj. Grossberg
AND CHOIR
Pray in a spiritual atmosphere.
Be inspired qnd enlightened by the timely
sermons of RABBI MACHTEI.
Seating Committee Hours:
9 A.M. to 5 P.M.; 7:30 to 10 P.M.
Friday and Sunday, 9 A.M. till Noon.
COMFORTABLY AIR-CONDITIONED
Phone FR 1-6334
FLAGLER- GRANADA
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
50 N.W. 51st PLACE
men NOtr oat seats m out mwir
AM CONDITIONED AUDfTOKtUM HOW AVAILABLE
OFFICIATING WILL BE
RABBI BERNARD P. SHOTER
and Cantor Fred Bernstein
For Furthur Information Call HI 4-6547


Friday. September-16; i960
AaTon Fair, owner of Fan Tours. Miami Beach, and Mrs. Farr
enjoy a Sunlane trip to the Mediterranean aboard American
Export Lines' S.S. Atlantic. Here they ere shown as guests of
Capt. Leif J. Christiansen, master of the vessel, at a reception
during their voyage.
J3ar A corsage is yours free for the asking, and will be presented
by The Jewish Floridian to each motnerof a Bar or Bos Mitrvatt
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.
Alls Rotenkr.m honor student at West Miami Jun-
Bar Mitzvah of Aliz Rosenkranz j ior High, and a stamp and coin col-
will take place at Beth David Con-1 lector.
UJe tL 1(/<
omen
Continued from Ps -B
nork. His sister, Jane, will leave soon for Brandeis University. Once
more, the Alexander Rubins will be waiting for the mailman to bring
them news of the children ..
The Miami Sport Car Club went to Nassau for the weekend. They
were all promised a sport car to use while there. Gloria Berger says
that she and David were going with Ed and Cece Janowisky. David is
quite an enthusiast. He has an Aston Marlin of his own .
From Flint. Mich., have come Rabbi and Mrs. William Sajowitz. He
was spiritual leader of Temple Beth El there, and is now regional direc-
tor for the Southern region of the Union of American Hebrew Congre-
gations. Mr. and Mrs. James Lewey entertained at a small dinner party
to introduce them to some of their new neighbors. At the dinner were
the Myer Baskins. Dr. and Mrs. Charles Alenier, and Dr. and Mrs. Wil-
liam Sen iff .
A regular history lesson for the whole Julian Newbauer family
ended last week. They toured Washington. New York, and historical
sites in Virginia. At Charlottesville. Jan attended a special horse meet
lor children. She was very good, according to her mother, June. The
two Julians, big and little, played golf, and the course, they say, was
historic, too. Didn't hear if their golf game was.
JWV Auxiliary Meeting |hotel Mrs Max Rubin- Apartment
president, urged all affiliated aux-
Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary. illanes t0 attend. Hosts will be the
Department of Florida, this week I ,.
announced a quarterly meeting; Surfs.de Bay Harbor Auxiliary,
Sunday. 10 a.m.. at the Dcauville Mrs. N. S. Vlock. president.

Beth Raphael Congregation
139 N.W. 3rd AVENUE, MIAMI *
PRESIDENT JULIUS SAPERO ANNOUNCES
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
RABBI MURRAY A. ALSTET
itoM", ily of i:< ih 1>mmi1 ConaTallnn)
and CANTOR MOSES WEISS
(fornn-ily Of M'tii i. Iln Park < 'ongrvcation)
WILL OFFICIATE
B. SHAi'HRIS Al;isn HBL
ALL SEATS $5.00 EACH
Make Resevrations 8 a.m. to Noon 5 to 9 p.m.
or Phone Mr Krieger, Secretary, PR 3-9*07
gregation on Saturday morning.
Sept. 17. Rabbi Herman M. Cohen
will officiate.
Aliz is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Gregory Zvi Rosenkranz. 517 SW
15th ave. He is a ninth grade stu-
dent at Shenandoah Junior High,
has completed six years at the
Hebrew Academy, and now attends
Hebrew High School.
He is a Boy Scout, and his hob-
bies include science study, fishing,
stamp collecting, and accordion-
playing.
Out-of-town guests will include
Mrs. Rcgina Ehrenberg and son.
Maurice, of Los Angeles; Charles
Eisenberg, New York City; and Mr.
and Mrs. Abraham Rosenzweig.
who will arive here from a trip to
Australia for the occasion.
The Bar Mitzvah's father has
been a member of the Beth David
faculty for the past 11 years. His
younger brothers are Norman and
Henry.
*
Robert Schneider
Beth Tfilah Congregation will be
the site of the Bar Mitzvah of Rob-
ert Schneider on Saturday morn-
ing. Sept. 17, with Rabbi Joseph
Rackovsky officiating.
Robert is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
David Schneider, of 860 Meridian
ave.
He attends seventh grade at Mi-
ami Beach Junior High, and is a
student at Kneseth Israel religious
school. He belongs to Boy Scout
Troop 35 of Temple Emanu-El.
Reception in Robert's honor will
be Sunday from 2 to 6 p.m. at the
Schneider home.

Ira Cohen
Rabbi Leon Kronish will offici-
ate at the Bar Mitzvah of Ira Ed-
ward Cohen on Saturday morning.
Sept. 17, in Temple Beth Sholom.
Ira is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Simon Cohen. 10070 E. Bay Harbor
dr.. and attends the Beth Sholom
confirmation class of 5722.

Jeffrey Krisehar
Temple Zion will be the site of
the Bar Mitzvah of Jeffrey Krisch
er on Saturday morning, Sept. 17.
Rabbi Alfred Waxman will offici-
ate.
Jeffrey is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Philip Krischer. He is an
ALU
toim
Congregation Beth El
500 S.W. 17th AVENUE, MIAMI
Announcing Reservations Are Being Accepted for the
high holiday si;hvh i:s
In Our Newly Air Conditioned Synagogue
RABBI S01\0>10\ MIIIH
Off MATING
Additional Services in the newly Air-Conditioned
Beth El Anshe Sfard on the tame premises at moderate price*.
MAKt rOUe fffSKVATtONS AT THE OffrCf FROM
9 A.M. to S P.M., er EvMiMflf Irani 7 P.M. H 9 PJA ia the Syaafaaat
Telephone Ft 9-3004
Slichcs Services Saturday, Sept. 17th at 12 Midnight
AUAH
JffFRfY
Out-of-town guests will include
Mrs. Florence Adler, an aunt, of
Washington, D.C.
New Social Club Formed
Miami Friendly Social Club this
week invited men and women 50
and over to join the newly-formed
group which meets Sundays, 2 to
5 p.m., and Thursdays, 8 to 10
.p.m.. in Dora August Hall of Beth
[El Congregation.
David Sandlar
Bar Mitzvah of David
Sandier
will take place Saturday morning,
Sept. 17, at Temple Juiea. Rabbi
Morris Skop and Gent* Herman
Gottlieb will effx iate.
David is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Benjamin Sandier, and attends
Temple Judea religious school.
His paretts will be hosts at the
Kiddush of Sanctificati \ following
the ceremony.

Allar. Friedman
Rabbi Eugene Labovi:z and Can-

tor Samuel Gcmberg officiated at
the Bar Ittovah of Allan Friedman
on Saturday morning. Sept. 3, in
Temple Ner Tamid.
Allan is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Friedman. He Is a student
in Nautilus Junior High, and at-
tends Temple Ner Tarn Id religious
school.
TEMPLE ZAMORA
44 ZAMORA AVENUE CORAL GABLES
ANNOUNCES
HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES
In Therir New Air-Conditioned Temple
RABBI HURWITZ
CANTOR MAGER
CONDUCTED BY
RABBI B. LEON HURWITZ
ASSISTED BY
CANTOR MORRIS MAGER
end Rudolph Brill end Philip Rice
SEAT SALES NOW ON!
EVERYBODY WELCOME!
MONDAY thru THURSDAY 7 to 9 P.M ,
SUNDAYS: 9 A.M. to 12 Noon 5 to 7 P.M
CONGREGATION YEHUDAH MOSHE
ANNOUNCES
SLICH0S SERVICES SATURDAY, SEPT. 17, 11 P.M.
rrtriMMfarrs served etroei snrvKfS miuc iNVirn
TICKETS FOR HIGH HOLY DAYS ARE AVAILABLE
at Temple Office, 13630 W. Dili* Highway, Ncilh Mwasi
MONDAY thru THURSDAY 91. S ant! 7:30 to 9:39
r call PI 1-0283 f PI 7-2347
SMVfCfS CONDUCTED tr
RABBI SHELDON H. STEINMETZ
The Utwrar WIN Be Cheated fly
CANTOR MAURICE NEW and CANTOR MORRIS RERGER
CHOIR under Direction of TERRI GROSSBERG
RefillratrM for >N Mates mi- faacetfea Dcaartmeat to rat
P**M ReUftoai Scaoel is aew fafctof place.


iday. September 16. I960
H
+Jmls*>fk>rktiar>
Page 11-9
Kenneth More and Taina Elg in "39 Steps" in sparkling color
at the Carib, Miami and Miracle Theatres starting Friday.
[Mount Sinai Hospital Offers Haven
Fo Hurricane Refugees, 10 Births Listed
Ml Sinai Hospital proved to be
la haven for mose than 500 patients
land Greater Miami residents dur-
; the weekend onslaught of Hur-
ricane Donna.
Responding to the hospital's of-
fer of gratuitous quarters during
the hurricane alert, 86 women
[pregnant five months or more ar-
rived at the hospital by Friday
|night, along with scores of cardiac
land asthmatic sufferers.
"Ten births were recorded dur-
ing Hm storm. Anticipating *n in-
flux ef mtraency cases, the hos-
pital administration had 430 em-
ployes and medical staff mem-
bers on duty around the clock.
More than. 1,000 people were
housed and fed between the time
hurricane status was declared
land mid-Saturday.
"Everything proceeded quietly
outh Aid
Research Body
Delegation of teen agers present-
a check for $1,600 to the Cystic
ibrosis Research Foundation at
lie Allapattah Lions Club last
reek.
: Who are these youngsters, and
\f did they get $1,600?
The 26 chapters of the B'nai
I'rith Youth Council, headed by
litcnell Sandweiss, 17 years old,
pnder the direction of Mrs. Jerome
tobinson, were searching for a
rorthwiule community service
project. A member of the Cystic
iFibrosis chapter acquainted the
Id until with the challenge of the
Ikiller of infants.
Marty Sachs, 16 years old, and
feherri Langer, also 16, organized
la Tag Day for CF with the object
lot collecting funds, and also dis-
Iserninating basic information and
(literature to each contributor.
JFrom South Miami to Hollywood,
[the youngsttrs covered the shop
[ping areas, explaining cystic fi-
Ibiosis.
BBYO has since organized a
[Speakers' Bureau of teen agers to
Ibe available to other groups who
[seek help n ward worthwhile com-1
Iniunity projects.
and orderly without panic or con-
tusion." reported executive direc-
tor Samuel Gertner.
"Patients and visitors were in
very good spirits and gave the
employees, medical staff and ad-
ministration their utmost coopera-
tion. Day rooms and some corridor
j space were converted into emer-
j gency sleeping quarters without any
interruption of vital hospital serv-
ices," Gertner said.
Pr< -hurricane preparations were
pointed to by the executive di-
rector as responsible for the smooth
functioning weekend operation.
Immediately preceding the hur-
ricane all single members of the
hospital's attending staff were en-
couraged to come to the hospital
to assist in meeting the anticipated
additional patient needs.
All employes were called to duty
for the storm's duration, and stud-
ents at the hospital's school of
practical nursing were lodged on
premises.
In accordance with emergency
provisions coordinated with the
City of Miami Beach, two am-
bulances were stationed at the
hospital for emergency assign-
m*rtt.
At no time during the storm was
electric service interrupted. Had
it been, Gertner said, all was ready
for immediate switch over to the
hospital's emergency power plant.
"We are grateful,'' he added,
"that the hospital was spared dam-
age, and we were able to serve the
community in time of disaster."
o*
itnaries
DAVID A. KREITZMAN
itnUpt. ?
here. ] i from
Brooklyn. Surviving are two da ugh-
Insteln,
re, Including
Mrs. Sii d R. h.....I erg, Miami Bi .. h
and four grandchildren, s. i icei wreri
" Brooklyn inder the dlrei I Ion ol
111 ;
MRS. SELMA HODES
re. dr., died Sept "
o I row n.
x I rk. Surviving
nii a brother. 8b was past
i of the National found! of
J< wish woman here, .i membai of i!;.-
daarah, and the Jewish Home for Hm
gl I S. iv | *' n I Vi...,! \f ii. ith
Riverside Memorial Chanel in charge
ol local arrangi n hi -
i 1,0. v<'-Hg.ago from HioiAIvii s.. .
wPr* fl IWiok'x-n. with (T!veiVT*l
mortal Chanel in charge. Kurvivon
Include seven sons, Mil ha< I Cha
!> i, Milton, \!..n. I'. ,% Id.
PHILIP FRIEDER
7".. of MM Alton ilr., died Sept. at
' -"--'- >..-,. |.....;,i \- i He
was president of a cigar manufactur-
ing company in Philadelphia, and had
.tie, I,....,... lime iiir _
years. Service* were In Cincinnati, <>.
Surviving is his wife. Helen.
SHAYA OKOUNEFF
88, of Getiera, Israel, died Sunday,
Sept. 11. He came to Israel from Ill-
ami four years ago. Born In Russia.
he immigrated to the I'nit.il Stall in
1930, and settled in Chicago. He wan
a Miami resident for 12 years, during
which he was active as a member of
Reth BI Congi BgaOon. one of the first
six founders of the Greater Miami He-
c.\ Free 1-oan Assn., and Chevrs
HstMsha. He was also a prominent
Zionist here. Surviving are three
daughters, Mrs. Kama March, Mr-
Kella l.yMse, and Mm Itronia Karbash.
all of Miami: a son, 1-azar okouneff.
'and two daughters. Mrs. Kva Miller
'and Mrs. Mary Joseph, all of Chicago'
and a sister, Mrs. Sarah Rubin, I
Brooklyn.
REUBEN GERBERT
7. of 228 SW 23rd rd., who came here
24 years ago from Atlanta, died Ml w
". A retired building contractor hi
was a member of the Farband Bocli tj
Surviving are his wife, Konla: daugh-
ter. Mrs. Naye Wilklns; anil a grand-
child. Services were Sept. 6 at Gordon
Funeral Home.
SAM MARMAROS
72. of 1S10 Drexel ave died Bept, i
leweli r and i ame ii, 2i
eland. Sui\\ ln|
Mrn. Doidie Kaminakj
Mi i rli m| ( at RI
Momertavl Chapel, Washington ....
MRS. ESTHER WILLENS
'1, of i. iii. ,li.,| Hepl I Sli.
was a mother-in-law of the fate Al H
i i-' ii. airman of tin
Icana hot. I, Bal Harbour, and
in. sii.....1,1 here six years
ago from New fork iiy Survivors
lncltld one mom. William Hr.-nio
two daughter.-. Mr- Ben Coiners and
Mrs. Al Tlsch. both of Miami Beach.
Services and burial were In Brooklyn,
N.Y., with Riverside MeeoorlsJ chapel
in charm- of arrangemi i f-
Aug. I'.i. He (am. her. .six
from Brooklyn, Surviving are hils wins,
rly, :, daughter, and five sisleSC
ii Brooklyn, with I: \ -
rsi.te Memorial Chapel in charge of
I llt.s.
h*t*rY*sc"hr"eiber
II, of :<:. Marseille* dr., died Aug. 3#.
He a ..p.
ire his wlfi
.....' three daughters, Including Mrs.
lazi I Trw k, Miami Hi i ci and
Detroit under the .
dir. .ti.. n ..: :.....i id.- Memol lal I
|>elg.
MRS. BERTHA WEINGLASS
I lie, Euclid awe., died At*
Bhe '..... II. m New v.,i A
ago. Surviving are her husband, .i ...
and brother, Mas Rifleman s. i
nri n New Fork, with local arrange-
mi nti bj Newman mineral Home.
LEGAL NOTICE
ERNEST A. BURG
6, of IIS Collins ave., died Sept. 2. Me
came here 2" rears ago and is survived
by his wife, Fannie, a son and daugh-
ter Services were Sept. 4 at River-
side Memorial Chapel, Washington
ave.
MRS. JENNIE GOLDBERG
*2. ol fcUU Washington ave.. died Sept.
2. She came here five years ago from
. l.v. I,.nd, (i Survivors In.-rude a son,
four daughters, among them Mrs
Anne R. Jacobs and Mrs. Cecelia l-ev-
Inecn, Miami; five great-grandchildren. S. rvi.es were
S.pt. 4 at Gordon Funeral Home.
HAROLD HURWITZ
"iB, of IM NW MM ave.. ,||ed Sept. 1.
He came here U years ago from the
Bronx, and Is survived by his wife.
Rose; son, Robert: daughter, Mrs.
Sonya Caplan; two brothers, two sis-
ters, and three grandchildren. II. v\ -
a member of Roosevlt Lodge. Knights
if I'ythlas. Services were Sept. 2 at
Riverside Memorial Chapel, Douglas
rd.
NOT.CE BY PUBLICATION
The puMtc is advised lhat as <
September it. I9W, <;i;ii;i,i; \\l
NATAI.I1C N. i-nl,KN have no in;
st In and are no long, i onnecied
with V .'a Corporation, whi<-h is located at
4;i N.K. 2nd Avenue and .In Nm-h-ide
Plaaa, N.W. 7'Jth Street and 27th Ave-
nue.
i.i WIN I) Ci.l.KN, Attorney
2310Gallano Ave.. Coral Gables
9/16-21
HVMAN S. BERNSTEIN
73. of 3141 SW 64th ter.. West Holly-
wood, a 16-year resident of Miami,
<'i. d Kept. 4. He recently moved to
W t st Hollywood from Miami. II.- .Mine
| from HunCngton. l.l Service* were
Sept. 6 at Riverside Memorial Chapel,
-!a-- rd. Suivlvlng are his wife.
Beaa; tVM sons. Bert and Paul: a
Idaughtet. Mrs. Kay Plum; and two
sisters. Mrs. l,ena Carplloff and Mrs.
Sal all Klelnrott.
DONALD LAZERE
31. of 14'." SW 14th ave.. died Sept. 1
following an automobile accident. He
came here 2a years ago from New
I York. Surviving are his parents. Mr.
land Mrs. Kli Lagere, and farter, Mis
J Ann Palmer. Services were Sept. 4
at Gordon Funeral Home.
HARRY MILLER
71. of 235 NW R"th ave. died Sept 1
!) ...in.- here five ..us geo from
Brooklyn, and is aurvlved by his wife.
Minnie. Service* were in Brooklyn,
with Riverside Memo! a' chapel'.
Douglas rd.. In chare. ..f local
ai i angem. nts. ,
NATHAN BESNER
92. of 1361 Ixnox ave.. died Sept. 4. A
retired insurance agent, he came h.-re
leach Classes Due
In Lip-Reading
Hard-of hearing adults of Miami
Beach are invited to attend lip-
reading, classes sponsored by the
Miami Hearing Society, a United
Fund agency, and the Miami Beach
Recreation Department.
The "How to Hear Better" class-
jes are held every Thursday eve-
|ning at Ocean Front Auditorium
' from 7:30 to 8:30 p.m.
Basic fundamentals on how the
hard-of-hearinp. including those
who wear hearing aids, can im-
prove their hearing through lip-
reading are stressed.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE"
11th JUD.CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOS DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
I IN CHANCERY
No. 60C 8301-1
DOROTHY WHITKHKAD,
Plaintiff,
vs.
DOCK WHITKHKAD.
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: Irt'K WHITKHKAD
-Navy Air Station
<;l> lie.,
BrunsM i. leoraia
Serial No. :.:.:,
YOU AIUC HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has
I n filed against you and you art
hereby required to serve a copy of
your answer thereto on the plaintiff's
attorneyi., KNiiEI, POLJ^ACK,
-Mill Diwayne Building, 19
West Flagl.r Street, Miami ;2. Klor-
Iila, and file the original answer in la*
. n,i. e of the <'i. rk of the Cue.lit Curt
on or before the 17th day of (Vtob-r.
IMO, oih,..-i win be entered ..gan-t you.
I'ated on the 13th d.ty o Septemti ,
ISfO.
E. B. LBATHERMAV, Clerk
of the circuit <
(seal) by: WM. \\ si', ickin.;
l lispnty Clei i<
9/16-23-JO. 10/1
MRS GOLDYE NADLER
.'.0. vice president of the Miami chap-
ter, \afi..naI Ciin.il of Jewish W.-m-
sd Ana;, 3Q, she lived al I9|p
sw Mh ave., was a iBember of the
Mental Health Society, Temple Israel
Sisterhood, Hadasaah. and was a
'benefactor of Jewish Home For the
1 d. She catne here 3r years ago
'from Chicago. Surviving; are her hus-
band, A. Lv Nadlt r; a son, Ronald:-
datu-lit.r. Nancy: brother, and sSsSBf
Services were Sept. 1 at Cordon
Funeral Home
, MRS. YE. i A L.C.BOWITZ
76, of 310 Collins ave., died Ana;. 31.
She came from the Bronx, NY, ten
years ago. Surviving; are two daugh-
ters, Including Mrs. T'aullne Wilson,
a MB, M> !- nar.l: and four grand-
oMMren. Servi.es were in Brooklyn,
with local arranirements by Riverside
Memorial Chapel, Douplas rd.
NOT.CE UNDER
FK^TITIdruS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
I he urdei'Hlgned, desiring to engage .n
-. unitec the fictitious name ..f
WESI.ICV S BROASTED CHICKEN at
K tlh AveV. Hl.leah intends to
r. i.i- ,..me with the Clerk .f
0. ITrcu.lt Court of Dade County,
Florida.
DONN \ MARS, INC.
(a Fla. Corp.)
I.'l.l BREOEK
Atloi ney
4SO USo6la Road
9/16-23-30, 10/7
MRS. MAMIE FEINBERO
S2. of :*l Collins ave.. died Aug. 29
me from New York is years
at.. Bunrlvrng i-- a cousin. Mrs I vi
lyn Isaac, Miami Beach. Services were
Aug. '1 at Mt. X.'lm Cemetery, with
Newman Funeral n..m. :n charge ol
arrant.* m. nts.
DR. FREDERICK FISCHER
sj, of IO2O0 I Harbor dr., .ii..i
Gables ORT Unit
{Opens Season
Coral Gables chapter of Women's;
I American ORT held its first fall1
meeting Wednesday at the home of!
Mrs. Max Deakter, president, 4400.
[Granada blvd.
A prosram and skit, "Meet and
(Greet Your Officers and Eoard."
as presented by Mrs. B. Lash,
Program chairman.
A cocktail and dinner dance is
being planned by Mrs. Lee
Brodsky, guardianship chairman,
Oct. 15.
Arrangements room in the new Douglas rd. Riverside's latest trend of bringing a note of
chapel of Riverside Memorial Chapels on SW restrained brightness to the chapel with careful
37th ave. and 17th st The interior view shows interior decoiutlng and furnishings.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undi rsinned. desiring to engave la
business under the fictitious name of
HAMFSON'B MARKET at 14S N.W".
62nd Street, -Miami. Florida Intends
to register said name with the clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
I- Ii i u.a.
KAMI-SONS MARKET, INC
(a Fla. Corp.)
Ol'Si-iE KLEIN, lYes.
N A M'lfcl.VlHiKL
.\tt..i n...- I. Applicant
4'. i.ilu 0U) Load
9/l-23-30. Hi'7
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORDA. IN PROBATE
No. 50433-B
!
>B8
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
TO \'.i '"r.'i is atul All l'ersunr Hav-
I Inims oi .said
I ...,.-'.:. \ notified and requ.r-
I and deniands
hi. h ,i ainst thi
in ]>ES .i. ceased late
I i r da, to the < '..un-
'ounty, and (lie the
in the Count*
thouse In lade C.iunty, Fl'rida,
,i niontha in m tie
; ill.li.aii.il i. I ..f,
ame srlll b< ban d
..m:v HODCa)
si\i .\ HAYS* URUNDWEBO
ling
!> 16-23-ao, l(i7
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDIC AL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. eOC 87SS
.
. riainttir.
ra.
K. MEIER, .
.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
I.-nt
at the followlnK address: c '( '1 ern
auhir, '{rum Trailer <<.urt, (tH
ii cd to serve
r-e on Plaintiff B
alto*: -l. 2S* H.
rd, H.iUvwood. FLwlda.
s iti the i lerk of
the above Couit en or befor.
u ill be entered
: st Miami. Florida, this late)
. B Lrf : ilAN
(aeal) f> w.v v; sti-kin*;
Ssgruty Clerk
9/16-23-10. 10/7


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M HONOt Of tOSN HASHANAH
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AT. S0T. 22 AND 21
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T dfewisJi Floridian
Miami, Florida, Friday, September 16, 1960
Section C
A DECADE OF "DOING" This year the Greater
Miami Israel Bond organization was honored by a
personal visit from Mrs. Golds Meir (right), Minister
of Foreign Affairs for the State of Israel. Her pur-
pose: to single out Greater Miami workers for their
outsanding contribution to Israel's economic devel-
opment, one of only four cities thus honored. Ac-
cepting the award (left to right) were Samuel Fried-
land, chairman of the board of governors of the
Israel Bond committee, and Samuel Oritt and Jack A.
Cantor, general chairmen of the Greater Miami Israel
Bond committee.
Israel Bond Drive Scores
Top Successes Over Years
Fince Greater Miami's Jewish
ccmmuuity first rallied to support
the Israel Bond drive, each year
has been more brilliant, more suc-
cessful than the one previous.
Official recognition of these
achievements came recently when
Miami was singled out as one of
only four cities in the entire
world to receive Israel's "Decade
City Award."
"Pleased as we are by this sing-
ular honor, there will be no time
for resting on our laurels," Sam-
uel Oritt and J. A. Cantor, bond
drive general chairmen, empha-
sized.
"If anything," they added, "we
are striving for even greater suc-
cess in this upcoming drive to
justify our honor."
Greater Miami was recognized
for "extraordinary and outstand-
ing efforts in behalf of Israel's
economic development through
State of Israel bonds" during the
first ten years of the existence
>f the bond issue.
Mrs. Golda Meir, Israel's Min-
ister of Foreign Affairs, came to
Miami Beach to present the
A DECADE HAS PASSED
Plans for the Israel Bond drive
were projected for the first time
to American Jewish leaders at a
conference called by Prime Mm-
later David Ben-Gurion in Jerusa-
km just ten years ago this month
(September).
award at a dinner on June 9 in
the Fontainebleau hotel.
Oritt, Cantor, and Samuel
Friedland. chairman of the board
of governors, accepted the plaque
on behalf of the entire Jewish
community.
INSTALLEDAn ardent worker
and supporter for State of Is-
rael Bonds, Mrs. Jack Katzman,
was officially instated here as
Women's Division chairman for
the 1960-61 drive. Firm in, her
belief in Israel's potential and
progress. Mrs. Kitimm is
known for her untiring contri-
butions.
Fashion Show
Winner Gets
Tour of US
In this fashion-conscious resort
area, probably the most eagerly
anticipated function of the Wom-
en's Division, State of Israel
Bonds, is the fashion show and
luncheon on Nov. 9 in the Amer-
icana hotel.
At that time, a glorious sym-
phony in color, fabric and design
will be presented to the 1.000
guests gathered in the hotel's
grand ballroom to view "Israel
Fashions, U.S.A."
Moreover, one of the women
will be the fortunate winner of a
United States Fashion Center
tour, which will take her to St.
Louis, Los Angeles, San Francis-
co, Las Vegas, Chicago and New
York. She will receive hotel ac-
commodations and flight trans-
portation via Trans World Air-
ways. The entire trip has been
arranged by Universal Tours.
Mrs. Bernard D. Kaplan, chair-
man of special events, indicated
that admission is either by pur-
chase of an Israel Bond, or the
sale of three bonds, and in either
case, offers one chance in a con-
test for the trip. The number of
chances, however, are unlimited,
Mrs. Kaplan indicated, depending
only upon the number of bonds
purchased or sold.
The exciting collection of 42
Continued on Pat* 3-C
NEW HEIGHTS Mt/ST BE REACHED
13th Year Brings Vows
For Higher Goals Ahead
Jewish leaders throughout the
world are plunging into their in-
dividual and collective tasks this
year with a vigor far greater than
ever known before. The reason is
quite simple.
This is the 12th year of the
State of Israel, t h e traditional
preparatory Bar Mitzvah year
the world's leaders have dedicat-
ed themsehe.s and their groups
to attaining new goals for 1961,
a year that will surely stand out
in Jewish history for eons to
come.
Thus, the Greater Miami Israel
Bond drive as with bond drives
of all cities becomes a most
urgent matter. Heights never be-
fore known must be reached in
time for the Bar Mitzvah of the
State of Israel.
Even as youngsters in Greater
Miami now strive to reach per-
fection in their studies, Israel is
striving lor perfection this very
day. Industrially, economically,
Israel moves forward and lead-
ers of Greater Miami have pledg-
ed to help.
But their job can not be done
alone. It can not be done at all,
in fact, without the complete and
heart-felt aid of thousands.
At this critical juncture, in this
critical year, everyone must work
HONORARY CHAIRMAN-Serv-
ing as honorary chairman of
the Greater Miami Israel Bond
drive for the second succes-
sive is Jacob Sher. For four
years Sher served as general
chairman of the bond drive.
as never before. The need is
great) the job is large .
And a moment of history is
near at hand.


r


Fridoy. September 16. 1960
*
JmHiitkxicmai]
Page SC
AMBASSADOR HARMAN EXPECTED TO ATTEND
LEADERS CHATUpcoming Sponsors' Luncheon honoree, Mrs.
Samuel T. Sapiro, chats with Col. Shlomo Lahat, executive officer
of the Israeli Air Force, at a recent Israel Bond drive affair. Mr*.
Sapiro is slated to receive the "Decade Award" for her "outstand-
ing and continuing efforts on behalf of State of Israel Bonds."
'Decade Award' to be Given
To Mrs. Sapiro at Special Fete
One of Greater Miami's most
beloved and dedicated Jewish
woman leaders- and newly-install-
ed vice chairman of the Women's
Division, State of Israel Bonds,
will be honored at the Sponsors'
Luncheon on Oct. 16 at the Eden
Roc hotel.
"Hie deserving lady Is Mrs. Sam-
uel T. (Carrie) Sapiro, who for
her constant and unstinting serv-
ice to State of Israel Bonds win
be honored with the "Decade
Award" at the luncheon.
Mrs. Sapiro has been devoting
her time and effort to bond drives
since they began in Miami 10
years ago. She was trustee chair-
man for the past two years, and
is distinguished as the foremost
woman purchaser of Israel bonds
in all of Greater Miami.
Mrs. Sapiro's contact with Is-
rael goes back to 1928, when the
Israel of today was only a dream,
and the country -was then called
Palestine.
She has returned to the Middle
East many times, particularly in
the last 12 years since Israel was
declared an independent state.
Mrs. Sapiro recently returned
from her 10th visit to the country.
She is also very active In other
community and philanthropic
work. She served Hadassah for
the past 25 years, devoting much
of her efforts to the Youth Aliyah
groups. She is now a member of
the National Board of Youth Ali-
yah Committee.
Approximately 500 guests are
expected to attend the luncheon.
Diplomatic Ball and Film Premiere
Of 'Exodus'to Highlight Bond Drive
Two gala, glittering events
which will highlight the State of
Israel Bond Drive this Fall will
be the Diplomatic Ball on Dec. 3,
and the premiere of the film "Ex-
odus'' on Dec. 22.
The plush, formal ball win be
held in the grand ballroom of the
Fontainebleau hotel for a capa-
city guest list of 2.200.
The Hon. James G. McDonald,
first United States Ambassador
to Israel, has consented to serve
as honorary chairman. An out-
standing authority on internation-
al affairs, McDonald is recog-
nized as the man most responsi-
ble for the ties of friendship be-
tween America and Israel, ties he
worked earnestly to establish dur-
ing his two and one-half years as
ambassador. McDonald at present
serves as chairman of the Advis-
ory Council of the State of Israel
Bond drive.
Also attending will be Israel's
new Ambassador to the United
States, Avraham Harman, and
Mrs. Harman.
Miami Beach was honored last
year as the city selected to greet
the diplomat, and an Ambassa-
dor's Ball on Dec. 5 welcomed the
Harmans.
Other leading figures in Israel
and the United States, including
stars from the film, will attend
this year's ball.
Attendance is limited to pur-
chasers of $1,000 bonds. Reserva-
tions for the ball are $25 per
couple, and the cost includes two
free tickets to the film premiere.
"Exodus," the film version of
Leon Uris' powerful and inspiring
novel of the birth of the State of
Israel, will begin an exclusive en-
gagement at the Sheridan Thea-
ter on Arthur Godfrey rd.
Dec. 22 and 23 have been re-
served on behalf of Israel Bonds.
Filmed in color entirely on lo-
cation in Israel and Cyprus, noth-

AMONG STARS Among the
many "Exodus" stars to be
honored at the Diplomatic Ball
will be Miss Israel, Alixa Gur,
who poses prettily on her last
visit to Miami Beach.
mg has been spared in making
this film a magnificent dramati-
zation of events which were cur-
rent only a little more than a dec-
ade ago, and are now history.
The top cast includes Paul New-
man, Eva Marie Saint, lee J.
Cobb. Peter Lawford, Ralph Ricti-
ardson, Sal Mineo, John Derek,
Hugh Griffith. Jill Haworth, Greg-
ory Ratofl. David Opatosbu, Mar-
ius Goring. Alexandria Stewart,
Michael Wagner, Felix Aylmer,
and Aliza Gur. Miss Israel of
1960. Several of the cast will he
in Miami Beach to attend the pre-
miere.
Fashion Show
Continued from ? 1-C
original creations demonstrates
the results of combined Israeli
and American design ability and
ingenuity. Israeli fabrics are the
focal point of the collection, and
demonstrate the rapid develop-
ment of the nation's textile in-
dustry.
The 10 American designs in the
collection are the work of Ceil
Chapman, Harry Frechtel, Vera
Maxwell, Mollie Parnis, Fatullo-
Jo Copeland, Maurice Rentner,
Scaasi. Adcle Simpson, Pauline
Trigere and Hannah Troy.
Their creations, in silks, wools,
tweeds and cottons are primarily
suits, coats, ensembles, sheaths
and colorful printed e v e n i b g
styles.
The fashion show will be coor-
dinated under the direction of
Mrs. Irene Gracia, fashion coor-
dinator for Saks Fifth Avenue,
Miami Beach. Saks is also acces-
sorizing the show and several of
the shop's models will participate.
Mrs. Kaplan also indicated thul
several special guests and other
surprise features will be reveal-
ed at a later date.
u
DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
Miami Temples to Launch
High Holiday Bond Appeals
As the High Holidays approach,
Greater Miami temples are pre-
paring to launch their Israel Bond
drives by means of appeals from
the pulpits and speeches from
prominent out-of-town figures.
Leading the intensified bond
drive during Rosh Hashona on
Sept. 22 and 23, and Yom Kippur
on Oct. 1. will be Dr. Irving Lehr-
man, chairman of the Israel
Bonds Rabbinical Council; Rabbi
Eugene Labowitz, High Holiday
bond chairman for the Greater
Miami Rabbinical Assn.; and
Samuel Reinhard, Israel Bonds
High Holidays chairman.
The forthcoming High Holiday
effort for Israel Bonds takes on
added significence in this 12th
year of Israel's existence, the
three chairmen pointed out.
This is the important year of
preparation preceding Israel's
Bar Mitzvah on May 14, 1961, so
it is most important that the
community make an even great-
er effort in supporting the bond
drive to assure Israel of the help
it needs for its growth and prog-
ress," they point out.
Three principal speakers dur-
ing this period of the bond drive
will be Hon. James G. McDonald,
first United States Ambassador
to Israel; Yehuda Hellman, noted
free-lance foreign correspondent;
and Julius Schatz, director of the
Community Service Bureau of
the American Jewish Congress.
RABBI EUGENE LABOVITZ
SAMUEL REINHARD
Copper Reserves
The proven reserves of copper
ore at King Solomon's Mines near
Elath, excavated with the aid of
Israel Bonds, have now been es-
tablished at 17,000,000 tons. This
exceeds by 10 000.000 tons the
copper reserves that were believ-
ed to exist in 1952. Production at
the mines has now reached a lev-
el of 500.000 tons of ore per year.
The introduction of cotton as
an experimental crop, with the
assistance of Israel Bond invest-
ments, has proved so successful
that this year the area under cul-
tivation will be expanded to more
than 22.500 acres, as compared
to 17,750 acres last year.
ORIGIN ALE One of the original designs of the "Israel Fashionr,
U.S.A." collection is this Finy leitersdorf creation called "Acre."
The two-piece playsuit, made of cotton, is tcpoed with a fishnet
jacket trimmed with corks. The design was inspired by the fish-
ermen of the ancient Crusader town of Acre on the blue Mediter-
ranean, now a thriving city typifying the blend of the "old" and
the "new" Israel.
t


^
at todt
U*4en m fcfa* of hnd *md
i
:


Friday, Saptember IS, I960
+Jet*isfi Thriditr
Page SC
Harry Golden and George Jessel to Top Speaker List
For Israel Bond Congregational Dinners in Miami Area
TearerM'a'TK temples rnhHt*.kia... *x.... .. ____
ThrCf-GTea'er-M'a'TK temples
have announced plaas for congre-
gational dinners on behalf of
State of Israel Bon Is as the 10th
annual drive gets underway.
Temple Emanu-El has sched-
uled a dinner on Oct. 9th at the
Fnntajr.ebleau "hot-!, at which
time temple member Joseph Ease
will be honored. He Is the out-
going bond chairman of Miami
Beach.
Harry Golden, .jmed editor
and publisher of the "Carolina Is-
raelite" and author of "Only in
America" and "For 2c Plain,"
will be guest speaker.
The gentle North Carolina
journalist roolieted to fame sev-
eral years ago when America be-
came intensely aware of his spo-
uiAH auajw QiUii* tfj n


tf.'i:
4.1.1-
-" MUM
1959 LEADERS-Last year's High Holiday leaders
shown preparing for the most successful cam-
paign in the history of Israel Bonds. From left
are Joseph Cohen, co-chairman of the drive,
Moshe Leshem, Consul of Israel, William Born-
stein, Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, and Martin
Genet.
radically published 16-page news
paper, which set forth his reflec-
tions in an appealing combination
of humor, whimsey. erudition and
homespun philosophy.
Dinner chairmen are Charles
Fruchtman and Jack P o p i c k.
About 800 are expected to attend.
Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Sholom,
will be honored on Oct. 30 when
his congregation's dinner will be
held at the Americana hotel.
Rabbi Kronish will be recog-
nized for 10 years of devoted serv-
ice to the State of Israel via his
participation in the local bond
drives.
He has been a speaker for the
bond program and an active lead-
er. He and Mrs. Kronish recently
returned from Israel where they
saw first hand the projects under-
written by bonds.
Temple Beth Sholom is the ac-
knowledged leader in the devel-
opment of the congregational din-
ner program. The Temple's first
dinner in 1957 set the successful
pattern which is now followed by
a number of the other Greater
Miami congregations.
Temple members Samuel Oritt
and J. A. Cantor are both in their
second year as general chairmen
of the Israel Bond drive. Isadore
Hecht and Harold Zinn are din-
ner chairmen, and an at:endance
of 500 la expected.
Veteran snowman George Jes-
sel wi!l be the guest speaker at
Beth David's dinner on Nov. 13.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gordon,
chairman of the congregation's
f959 dinner, wlfToe honored at
this function. They are presently
in Israel visiting bond projects.
The time and place for the din-
ner will be announced at a later
date. *
Three tempies nave already
held their dinners earlier in the
year. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz,
of Temple Menorah, was honored
at the congregation's dinner on
May 7 at the Fontainebleau hoteL
Special guest George Jessel ad-
dressed the group of 500, who
purchased $116,000 in Israel
Bonr's during the evening.
On May 3, Temple Judea mem-
bers held their d'nner at the Du-
pont Piaza hotel, a~d honored
Rabbi Morris A. Skcp for his 19
years of service.
Harry Golden was guest speak-
er, and Arik La vie, Israeli actor
and singer, entertained the crowd
of f 00. The group purchased $125,-
000 in Israel Bonds.
Author Harry Golden was also
the guest speaker at Temple Beth
Am's dinner on Jan. 24. The d'n-
ner W3s held in the Temple, and
attended by about 400.
Tampa, Orlando
Hollywood Set
Bond Functions
Jewish temples in Tampa, Or-
lando and Hollywood have sched-
uled congregational dinners on
behalf of Israel Bonds.
On Oct. 16 Hon. Theodore Mc-
Keldin, former Governor of Mary-
land, will be the guest speaker
in Tampa at the Tampa Terrace.
Jan Bart, noted television and
radio star, will also be present.
The Cherry Plaza hotel in Or-
lando will be the scene of a din-
ner on Nov. 6 at which Hon.
James C. McDonald, first United
States Ambassador to Israel, will
be the guest of honor.
Veteran showman George Jes-
sel will appear at the Hollywood
dinner on Dec. 18 at the Holly-
wood Beach hotel. Ben Tobin will
be the guest of honor.
TEMPLE MENORAH DINNER Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz, guest of honor, George Jessel,
toastmaster, and Maurice Ravitz, chairman of the
Temple Menorah dinner for Israel Bonds.
Investment Funds
Push to Progress
The growing influx of tourists
and businessmen to Israel has re-
sulted in the construction of sev-
eral new hotels to house them.
Israel's hotel industry h a s re-
ceived a boast .with Israel Bond
investments, and the future it
even brighter, with 3.000 new ho-
tel rooms scheduled for construc-
tion within the next five years.
In 1959, there were 91.280 tour-
ists in Israel, a 22.2 percent in-
crease over 1958, and their spend-
ing exclusive of transportat; in
amounted to $15,800,000. The tar-
get for 1965 is $36,000,000 of for-
eign exchange from tourism.
A new oil pipeline, sixteen
inches in diameter, now connects
Elath with Beersheba and Haifa.
The new line, which has just op-
ened, was built with the aid of
Israel Bonds to transport oil from
tankers berthed at Elath to the
rest of the country.
Last year Haifa and other port*
in Israel, which have undergone
extensive modernization with Is-
rael Bond investments, handled
record cargo tonnage. Haifa alone
handled 2,427.000 tons of cargo,
as compared to less than 2,000,-
000 tons the year before.
More than $440,000,000 in Is-
rael Bonds have been sold since
the drive began in 1951. Israel
Bonds are now being sold ia
28 countries in North and South
America and Western Europe.
At Work!
Why was the Greater Mi-
ami Israel Bond organization
singled out far honors by the
State ef Israel?
Charge it up to men and
.woniea ef action
On tfce preceeding page,
pictures tell the story of ten
years of effort much better
than mere words. They show
Greater Miami Israel Bond
leaders at work amassing
one of this nation's most en-
viable records.
ISIAU'S NVOMff ffMCTOt
A nuclear reaeter, to help de-
velop tbe use of atomic energy
for scientific research and in-
dustrial purposes, has been built
in Israel with funds from the
I sited States Government and
the Israel rtond drive.
BETH AM DINNER Temple Beth Am led off the community's
congregational efforts for Israel Bonds last January with a highly
successful dinner at which noted author and wit Harry Golden
(seated left) was guest speaker. With Golden are (seated) Harry
Light, and standing, Lewi* Gillie and Herman Feldman, co-chair-
man and chairman, respectively, of the dinner.
HONORED GUESTS-To be honored at the forthcoming annual
Congregation Beth David dinner are Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gordon,
shown with Moshe Leshem (right), Consul of Israel for the South-
eastern area of the United States. Harry and Jannie Gordon were
chairmen of last year's highly successful Beth David dinner for
Israel Bonds.


Poge &C
+Jmis*fk>r*0!V}
It.. lr*iag Ufcrnw Samuel Friedland, Pres.
Temp/e Emoao-fl
Rabbi Merrii A. Shop TiMm (.orenumin, r-res.
Temple }v4tm
Kaboi Eageie Labeviti Or. G:nj. L Fabric, Pre*,
female bfer Tumid
Rabbi Tibor H. Sttni Morris I. Frank, Pres.
*>fh Jacob Conoreaction
Rabbi Alexander Grass I. I. tinder, Pres.
Hebrew Academy
Rabbi Lea Heim Sidney Zwira, Pros.
Temple TUereth /ace*

S. M. Mocbtei Milt*. Werner,
Mi*MM Hebrew Ceaareaof ion
A MESSAGE TO YOU FR
OCCASION OF
SEASON MARKII
Rabbi Lea* Kraaish Marry A. Greenbero, F-r..
Temple fefh S/iolem
Rabbi Herbert M Baomgard Robert Newman, Pres.
Temple 8efh Am
Rabbi H. lowis RaHmoa
Alexander Masceviti, Pros.
Berfc Itratl Congregation
A. J. Harris, Pr*s.
Or. Joseph R. Narat
Temple Israel
Rabbi Joseph I. Racbovsk* Lowis Ciroeof, Pro*.
Befb TfiJoh Congregation
Rabbi Alfred Waxmaa Jack Daatcbi
Temple Zion
Pros.
rid W. Hers*. Philip,
offc Fmeffc Congregation
Pros.
Our High Holy Days have alwa
to the contemplation of our spiritual
men. In our own time, American Jews!
remember their brethren throughout llfj
settled in the State of Israel.
:
We can be proud of the fact tl
ing past High Holy Day periods have i
immigrants. Tod*y, housing remains
Housing is the first and most
thousands of newcomers for a secure.,
Israel Bonds at this time is one of the I
tion with the great creative acheiveme
the Bible.
We extend to you our best wii
Leon Horwiti N..thon Dovidow, Pros.
Temple Zomoro
o Kloio) Albort A.
Jeotbwesf Jewish Confer
Rabbi Chains Karlinsky
ffi Cbaim
._. ... -SH!BBxl


1960
'Jewish noridiam
Page 7-C
YOUR RABBI ON
E IMPENDING
Dr. Seymour Fox
Sidney Aronovitz, Fret.
Beth David Congregation
G THE SACRED
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz Maurice Revitz, Pros.
Temple Menorah
**'
L 2)a
if
d
Rabbi Samuel April Leonard Purterman, Pres.
Coral Way Jewish Center
n identified as a period devoted
ite and of our relation to our fellow-
5 have utilized this sacred occasion to
fie world, particularly those who have
iour Israel Bond subscriptions dur-
bled Israel to absorb over a million
: of Israel's greatest problems.
Ant measure to prepare the tens of
dignified life. An investment in
neost meaningful forms of identifica-
tps of our fellow Jews in the Land of
bs for the New Year.
** V* ,
n

K
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Beth tl C
Philip Berkewitz, Pres.
Rabbi Louis Cassel Dr. Abraham Cassel
Toroh Temple
Rabbi David lehrfield Louis Dublin, Pres.
Kneseth Israel Congregation
Ste
Rabbi Snmuel S. Lerer Manuel I. Solomon, Pros.
Temple lath Shalom Hollywood
^f
Rabbi Isaac H. Ever Herman Weintraub, Pros.
Agudath hreel Congregation
Rabbi Max Lipschitz Harold Wolk, Pres.
Monticello Park Congregation
JW"
Rabbi Bernard P. Sharer Samuel Goldstein, Pros.
Flagler-Cranada Jewish Community Center
Rabbi Sheldon H. Steinmetz Joseph RosonfeM, Pres.
Tehudah Moshe Congregation
Rabbi Max Zocker Sidney Goode, Pres.
Dado Heights Jewish t*1w
Rabbi Sheldon Edwards Gerald Greenfield, Pres.
Temple B'noi Shalom
Marten English, Pros.
Rabbi HaraM Rkbter
Caribbean Jewish Congreg.
Julias Saptre, Pros.
Beth Raphael
Congregation
Sherwm thwbsf mnm $. SchrahW,
Toaaa Israel a/ Greater Miami
Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan Marvin DoUia, Pro*.
Temple Adarh Tesharaa
Rabbi Nathan H. Zwitman Isidore Schlissel, Pres.
Tilereth Israel Worthside Center
ALSO PARTICIPATING IM TNf NI6N HOLT OATS ISRAEL BONO
CAMPAIGN ARC:
Anshe Ernes Congregation, Maxwell Silberman, Pros.; Hialoah
Reform Jewish Congregation, Marvin leibe witz, Pres.; Rodeph
Shalom Congregation, Rabbi Marray Alstet; Temple Stoat,
Hollywood, Rabbi David Shapiro, Harry Kaplan, Pres.


Page JKJ
rJfnistncrXMir
Friday, September 16, i960
SALUTES
U.S.-ISRAEL
FESTIVAL of FASHIONS
AMERICANA HOTEL GRAND BALLROOM SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 9th
FROM MIAMI ACROSS THE U.S.A. TO CALIFORNIA, YOU FLY THE FINEST WHEN YOU FLY
Boeing 707 SuperJets link MIAMI and LOS ANGELES daily, with TOURIST and FIRST CLASS service.
Or choose from scores of TWA flights between New York and California daily.
For Reservations and Information call FR 7-4661
ySf*6?i
rmrit...FlV
TWA
or visit TWA at
1637 COtllNS AVENUE-MIAMI BEACH
228 71st STREET MIAMI BEACH
36 BISCAYNE BLVD. MIAMI
Vr_


'ridgy. September 16. 1960
+Jfistfkrk#ian
Page %C

GEMS OF WISDOM
A rope drawn too taut u apt to |
break,. PROVERB, i

Failures are madt only by those*
who fail to dare, not by these mhol
dare to fail. BIN STOCK. 1
*
To realize the impossible is the
passion of the Adventurer.
i. M. MSI

There is no education li^e ad- I
DISRAELI.

Beware of unsolicited advice.
akiba. !
*
Advice is not a popular thing to
give. DISRAELI.
- *
God said. "Let us mak.e man."
Should anyone ay. ''Why should
I consult my subordinates." he is
told. "Learn from your Creator: lie
took, counsel uith the angels."
GENESIS R

Before the trouble comes, advice
obtain. After it has come, advice |
Ml vain. labara. |
I '.. :> ":.-.:. ........ Mi. ">..,:...'
u
rew
>oriicri>/ioM
Jn Flute of Judaism Neetbu
Tuning for Return to Basics
tStnn Ta^na
IT" "
p-riK .-iBorrrraa
noxa nWinn nrxaxs;?
rir^tt vm ana n?
-not,? D'nana ana .a^aa?")
h'sion mtasm n.K^pnn
T : t -: t : t : -
natftf.a^N aripi ,d,;?jj.b
^jn.n^aa ntfi bynfr h&
.oitjw *?
nitfnnn into nVx a-a^a
,TW 'ip'HDK mix rnn-a
-nsaf nVrina asrnntf ,nwa
-pan-iDcn-n-33 tnwVJj
.Tinas tnix bti *&
vitin-wm sa ."-snoa
ixa DBhnm Taws ipa
| ...... i: :
^Vi^Pan iDorrn-s nana
.ntn
TRANSLATION -
By RABBI SOLOMON SCHIFF
Congregation Beth El
The beginning of the "Selichot"
period early next.Sunday morning
represents the final countdown for
the launching of New Year. We
approach this launching with the
same confidence and optimism as
do the scientists at Canaveral. If
the New Year is to meet with suc-
cess, we must utilize these few
days for evaluation and resolution,
individual and collective-. Analyzing
the state of Judaism in our day.
we find much to be desired. It is
this area which should evoke our
sincerest concern.
Our sages relate that "a flute
was used in the Temple. Made of
a simple, frail reed, its tone was
sweet and clear. The King ordered
the reed covered with gold. There-
after, the sound became flat and
distorted. The King then ordered
the gold removed, and'the sound
was once again pleasant."
For centuries we've bad a beau-
S.r
vices
RABBI SOLOMON SCHIrf
... trie gilded retd
tiful instrument Judaism. This was a plain, unadorned instrument,
whose sweet and pure notes resounded in Jewish hearts and spirits, fill-
ing them with warmth and purpose. In recent times, we've gilded this
instrument to make it more attractive and fashionable. In our stress
upon the outer edifice, we've lost sight of the inner eminence. Divinity
took a back seat to "decorum." Sanctity became second best to social-
ity.
The result has been an off-key instrument, whose flat tones fail to
strike a responsive chord within its audience. The Jew today, seeking
the warmth of Jewish inspiration, finds instead, the magnificance
of cold concrete.
The situation is comparable to the man who kept getting the same
report day after day from his ailing wife's doctor: "She's improving."
One day; he asked the doctor as usual: "How's my wife?" The doctor
replied: "She parsed away."
In response to a friend's inquiry several days later, "what did your
wife die of?" he replied: "She died of too many improvements."
Judaism is ailingand mostly of too many "improvements." We've
embellished our religion out of shape. We've added one "improvement"
after another in rituals, services, purpose, and commitment, until any
similarity between our religion and the religion of our fathers is purely
non-existent.
Let us. during this thought-provoking season, reflect on our collec-
tive position. We must remove that outer glitter if we are to bring back
the sweet sound of our ageless instrument. We must allow its soul-stir-
ring strains to penetrate our hearts, and give us the spiritual elevation
we need so badly in these toying times.
By so doing, our New Year will not only get off the launching pad.
but it will carry us into a successful orbit of life, into a definite, calcu-
lated course. Our existence will take on purpose and direction, which
will bring us to the coveted goals of spiritual peace and personal
happiness.
New Student Of The ORT School
We have already become ac-
customed to seeing visitors in
Israel from the new independent
states of Africa, including Cabinet
Ministers and official omissaries
who are undergoing advanced
training in the fields of agriculture
and social work, leaders of workers
organizations, and ordinary people
who have heard of the reputation
of Israel and of the work being
done here.
Recently (in these days) special
excitement was aroused by a
young African visitor, the grandson
of the chief of an African tribe in
Ghana, who registered at the be-
ginning of the school year in the
vocational school of Ort in Na-
thania.
It appears that the chief visited
Nathania and was very much im"
pressed by the standard of the
vocational school.
(Published by Brit Ivrit Olamit)
What home ceremony at the Roth
Hathona meal symbolizes, "good
hope"?
When we dip the apple and chal-
lah into honey during the Hamotzi
prayer. It symbolizes our hope that
the New Year will be a sweet and
joyous one.
*
Which holiday, other than the Sab-
bath, has the word "Sabbath" in
one of its names?
It is Yom K i p p u r. One of its
names is "Sabbath of Sabbaths" be-
cause it is the holiest day of the
Jewish year.

What is the Fast of Gedaliah?
It is the fast observed by tra-
ditional Jews on the third day of
Tishri, in memory of Gedaliah, a
governor of Judea, who was assas-
sinated on that day. He was ap-
pointed governor of Judea after
the First Temple was destroyed by
the Babylonians.

Why do we have two challahs at
the Sabbath meal table?
They remind us that the Israelies.
while in the wilderness, gathered
on Fridaya double portion of
"manna" to last for, two days, be-
cause on the Sabbath they were
not permitted to gather manna.
The little cover on the challahs
recalls the dew which covered the
CAUMUGHTING TIME
24 Elul 6:07 pan.
"manna" every morning.

Will you please relate the Jewish
itory of the Happy Angel?
It is an old. old story that tells
cit two ancels that fly with every
man as he leaves the synagogue on
Friday evening and wends his way
homeward. One angel is a Good
Angel, dressed in white, with a kind
face and a sweet smile. The other
is a Bad Angel, with touseled hair
and a scowl on his face. When they
reach the house, the angels rush
ahead and peek inside.
If the house is not cleaned and.
ihe candles are not lit, the table I
not sot and the people who live |
there are not ready to meet the
Sabbath Queen, the Bad Angel
clops his hands in glee. "Ha!" he
claps his hands in glee. "Ha!" he
family be like this one! So he It!
So be it!" And the Good Angel,
much as he dislikes to, must say
"Amen."
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle ave.
Orthodcx. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 19th ave
Conservative. Maxwell Silberman.
piendent.
---- ----
BETH DAVID. 2435 SW 3rd ave. Con
srrvat.ve. Cantor William W. Lip-
on. -1
lai I i ;n, -.! spiritual '
11 an "oh< n. Bai Mlts-
vah Mi and Mrs i in .
n of M
M|- iti I..i- Mltsvah
itutli. daoghti r of Mr. and Mi I
'" i "..... In. s. Il< bol Saturday mid-
night.
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox. '
_ Rabbi Solomcn Hehiff.
Prlda) Sal m da] 1:30 I n
Nelii'hi'i .ii midnight. Harmon: "A
NUtinor Di votloi
BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave.
Conservative. Rabbi David W. Her- I
on. Cantor Hyman Fein.
ETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Or- !
thodox. Rabbi H. umi Rottman.
BETH JACOB. 301-311 Wahington
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern. I
Cantor Maurice Mamches.

BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave.,
Orthodox. Julius Sapero, president.
Ft i lay i p.m. Saturday 7:30 a m. Hi
ehni Saturday midnight. Rabbi M A
llatet, formerly nt Beth Davit, and
Cai..... Mom* Welaa, former)) <>r .Mun-
li'-. Mo Turk, to nin.-i.it.-.
--------
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackoviky.
BETH TORAH. 1S4th t. and NE 11th \
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip- I
chitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschen-
baum.
hriday ( and 1:111 p. in Saturday 8:4.'
a.m. Congregation officially change*
U i .mi. to H. Hi T.'i.-ih.
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 40B
16th st. Orthodox. Rabbi Chaim
Karlinsky.
Friday n p m Bktunta) y Ifl a m. Bar
Mltsvah: Rteven, win .,f Mr. ami Mrs
M. Wall. Data-in. 8ellchi al mldaighl.
CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER.
8755 SW 16th st.. Miami. Rabbi Sam-
uel April. Cantor Meyer Guser.
rlr.vt late aarvtoa oil aaaaon l-Vi.ln.
I!M I-in. Sermon: "Religion Return
...I Revival." Saiui.i.i.i '.i am. Bar
Mltsvah: Barry, aatl < Mr. ami lira
Julius Eisner.
DADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1401 NW
'3rd st. Conservative. Rabbi Max
Zucker Cantor Emanuel Mandel.
Friday v i p.m Bat aton: "Tin is
dish. Heritage ol Remembrance."
Satin.ia> 'i .1 in Bfermon "Praj
Forgivene**." Selicnol .11 midniicht.
r-LAGLER-GRANADA. 50 NW 81 It
pi. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard
Shoter. Cantor Fred D-rnstein.
'"t -i.'- : p.m. Batnrdjas I ; m. Bar
i: ban el, sen of Mr, and Mrs
ISImei Roger*. Afternoon Bar Mlts-
vah: Jeffrey, son <>f Mr. and Mrs. L*eon
Roth, 1 30 p in Ralph, son "f Ml and
Alexander isus, :S0 p.n.
-----e-----
HEBREW ACADEMY. 918 6th at. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross.
-
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky,. Captor Louis Cohen.
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self.
FrMary :IT. p.m. Hatordaj I 16 a.m
Sermon: -si.ui'iiim Before God." Hat
atitsvakx Jack, sbn ..f Mr. and .Mrs
\ii. Brauaateln,
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1101 SW 12th ave. Traditional. Can.
tor Ben Grossberg.
TALES OF MORALS
The story is told of a poet who
| attained great fame for his excellent
lyric*. After his fame spread over
I many lands, he decided to go on
.; tour to appear in person and re-
cue the poems that had made him
Traveling on the seas in turbti-
I lent weather, the vessel was severely
I bciitrn. and the passengers became
uUrmed. They all rushed to gather
? thrir belongings. The worst occur'-
? red and the vessel, unable to
weather the ttorm, began to sink-
The passengers aboard the .ship.
I loaded u-ith u'hateter bredoisl ar
./iiiM.'ions they poueucd, tried to
we themselves b\ .suimmirig. Most
of them, weighed down by exces-
sive loads, perished at sea. The
few who reached the shore and
safety ware impoverished, as ihe\
. leers compelled to abandon iheir
material U'ealth in favor of attaining
I physical safety. ,
The poet, however, u'hen h,is
i identity became ({nou'n. was greeted
with much acclaim by the residents
. o/ the toum inhere the stjrvrvorj
I landed. The citizens of the city
I felt privileged that fortune sent
I them the reknowned lynciit. They
prot-ided him mith fine clothes, ac-
s commodations and attendants.
The ntrvreeri looked mith envy
E at their fellow passenger. They
I wondered why he merited such
I treatment. To u'hich the poet re-
I plied "My property and my pos'-
I Mssfoiu are all about me at all
\ times
MORAL: "A learned man has
I alu'ays a fund of riches in himself.''
SSI SPSSSSBSSSSI SSSBl.....
.fc;.i ....... 4
Liberal. Rabbi Morris Shop. Cantor
Herman Gottlieb,
bridai s 15 p.m. Sermon: 'From- ihc
Rabbi'a Queatlon Box Saturday lu:ao
.i in Bar MHsnrah Davhfl; >>.n of Mr.
an.I Mrs. Il.-li lauiili Saii.ller.
TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th st.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cantor Edward Klein.
FTlda) 11:15 p.fh. Beturdaj v IS a.m.
Serm.m: "Weekly Portion."
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th st. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can-
tor Samuel Qomberg.
I-11.1., > 8:1S and 3:13 pin. BersSMsni
"To Prepare for Hols Pays." Sattfr-
.lay 8:45 a.m. laiinon: ""Weekly I'm -
Mon." S. li. hnl al mi.liiiuli!. to Da |ir'-
edded i< special pragrani ttaiuiinK a
film mi Israel.
TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100
NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno
M. Wallach.
------e------
TEMPLE. TIFERETH JACOB. 891
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabol
Leo Heim,
TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ava.
Conservative. Rabbi B. Lean Hurwitz.
SOUTHWEST CENTER. 8438 SW 8th; TEMPLE ZI0"n7 WSsT W 17th at.
Conservanve. Rabbi Maurice I Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
man. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb.
Klein.
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 2320
NE 17ist st. Rabbi Jonah Caplan.
I p.m. S.-rni..fi: "lUessiriKR ami
\\ sal Reanon?" Saturday
:i .im. SaUchol at Midnight
TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall
dr., S Miami. Reform Rabbi Herbert
Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner.
------e -----
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1645 Polk St.
Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samue>
Jsffe.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly
wood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative
Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest
Schreiber.
^ 1 in Ratui das 3 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronisrt
Cantor Davlo Conviser.
i-'i Ida) v IS p in Satin As i 10:45 a ai
Bai Mttsvahi Ma. son ol aw and Mrs
ii rotten: Mark, bob of Mr. ami
Mrs. Wallace Levin.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Shel-
don Edwards. Cantor Seymour
Hinkes.
la] 3:18 p ni S. mum : A I la) .a
Thanksgiving." Saturday 8:88 a.m
Junior congregation lo officiate Par-
tk'lpanta: Rodney Max. preeMent:
ri j'.iw.hi. rabbi: Jam.
S. li.-hol Saliir.lxy inl.liiislil
--------
TEMPLE EMANUEL. 1701 Washing
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irvine
Lehrm.m, Cantor Hirsch Adler.
10 : ni Baturda
ii..ii Weak!) Portion, Bar Mlixv.ui
I 'in M, IOI1 Ol Ml all.I Ml | \l ||
' in. Hi lice, Son ( Mr. ami
i. i l"i. .1. 11. k, nun of
Mrs i hell.
--------
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NF. 19th at
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot
Cantor Jacob Bornstain.
TEMPLE JUOE,.. 3X0 Palermo ava
I TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
ave. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Can-
ter Albert Giants.
Pi Ida] I '" p.m. Sermon: "Mual We
Pa) i"i- mi Sins*.'' Satarday :i a.m.
m n ill. Righteous Jstnong I's."
: sell, ii-.i al iniilnight.
-----e-----
TORAH TEMPLE. 1254 West ava.
Traditional. Rabbi Abraham Cassel.
YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13830 W. Dixie
hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon
Steinmetz. Cantor Morris Berger.
i-ii.ia, 3:13 ii m Sermon: !..- r
Prepare Ouraelves." Saturda) 9 a.m.
Selichot al miilnlaht. Serm.m: "Tho
Siuniii. an.-.- of Selichot."
YOUNG ISRAEL. 8S0 NE 171st st.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwm Stauber.
This page is prepared in Co-
operation tcith the Spiritual Lead-
er* of the Greater Miami Rabbin-
ical Assn.
Rabbi David Herson
Coordinator
CONTRIBUTORS
Rabbi David HersoB
Tales of Moral
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwits
Knout Tour Heritage
Rabbi SsJomcn Schilf
Gems of Wisdom




Page IOC
Friday. September 16,
I960
SHOPPING AROUND
WITH
here, there will be festivities and
Seudoths at your home. Relatives,
member of your family and inti-
mate friends will be your guests
and you will serve them the best
If a balabosta expects apprecia-
tion for what she serves family
and guests, she should serve the
best. Take coffee, for instance.
Take New Instant Maxwell House,
the freshest taste in coffee yet.
Tetlay Tea i it. You will be delighted with the You see. New Instant Maxwell
The solemn and sacred holiday j Italian aroma and taste, and love! House gives you the flavor of cof-
of Rosh Hashona is approaching, i it so lhat you will eat it again and, fee beans still warm from roast-
and in honor of the holiday you [again. Try it today. Serve it for.ing because it's made from coffee
will probably have many visits your entire family and hear the beans as soon as they come fresh-
^mLSc^,
from relatives and friends who will
come to spend a few pleasant hours
with you. It goes without saying
praise of all at the table.
If you have never oeiore served j
Chef BoyAr-Dee Cheese Ravioli, do'
that you will wish to receive them f u today. Get several cans in your
in a manner which will give both!grocery or market, and you will
you and them pleasure. i have an excellent dish which is
Now one thing that will give' most economical. It will cost you
everyone pleasure is a glass or i only 15 cents per portion. You will
cup of Tetley Tea. Tetley Tea has i enjoy it yourself and be proud to
been a favorite in Jewish homes' serve this Italian dish with a Jew-
for many, many years. It is thai lab "Ta'am" to your family,
festive tea which you can enjoy |
all year around. Ajax Vel Fab
The Htfch Holy Days are ap-
hot from the roaster.
That's why New Instant Max-
well Hows* is the freshest taste
in coffee yet. And this means so
much for your enjoyment with
Milchigs and Fleischigs any time
of the day or night and on Shab-
bos as well, because you don't
have to do any cooking. So watch
for the jar with the stars on top
and the "K" for Kosher on the
label.
New Inslant Maxwell House, the
Tetley Tea has such MtaM prw,ching .nd Jewish housewives ?ri*ina! Shabb<" c? for every-
vor and t.ne; aroma that .t L^JJ ^ bugj, ^ making|diy enjoyment Instant Maxwell
flavor
makes drinking it a delight from
the very first sip. It is therefore
not at all surprising that Tetley's
busily engaged in making ,
I their homes sparkling dean for the ;"ouse^,,,h the flavor of coffee
reception of the holidays. It goes ***n.s s,n1' w,arm from, roasting, the
without saving that this is a big!'reshest ,aste "> >ee yet. It is
is so wonderful for all occasions. ; job which (akes much ,ime an(J | Kosher and Parve and under Rab-
It is a fine refreshment morn-
ings, afternoons, evenings or any
other time. Don't forget, too, Tet-
ley Tea is Kosher and produced
ender strict Rabbinical super-
vision.
energy.
You can spare yourself time and
effort, however, if you will use
three marvelous products made by
the famous Colgate-Palmolive Com-
pany, that brings us so many fine
products for the home. These are
So for Rosh Hashona and the
other holidays, stock up on Tetley! Ajax, Vel and Fab.
Tea to be able to serve your guests |
and family. You can get Tetley in,'
tea bag or package form. Whatever
form you buy it in, the rich, full-
bodied flavor, so characteristic of!
Tetley Tea, always comes through. I
Ajax is tho most efficient
cleanser you can use for all ordi-
nary cleaning chores. It makes
all kinds of surfaces, such as
porceU n, weed and tile, clean
and bright. Ajax wipes away
And Tetley Tea is so thrifty. For 9rMi. -nd -irt Hk. m#9je. |,
only a few pennies yon have a
hearty, delicious beverage for the
entire family. For only a few pen-
nies you can add a festive finale
to your holiday meals. Get Tetley
so efficient that it is even good
ts and pane and other
Vel is just right for all your
binical supervision.
Remember before you will go
shopping for the High Holidays,
put Instant Maxwell House Coffee
on your shopping list.

Diamond Crystal Salt
Jewish housewives through three
generations in the United States,
have put their fullest confidence in
famous Diamond Crystal Kosher
Salt for purity and quality, for
their food and for cooking.
Yes, good cooking is a must for
all meals, particularly for the fes-
tive ones, and ingredients axe of
great importance.
Countless Jewish housewives
have had the opportunity to dis-
cover in practice that the best salt
they can use for kosbering their
meats and fowl as well as for the
preparation of dishes is Diamond
Crystal Kosher Salt. It has been the
favorite in Jewish homes for years
and years for its purity, its high
quality.
and drink the finest teas you have dUhes "d silverware and glass-
ever had. ware. No soaking and washing for
* hours. Your dishes will come out
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Friday, September 16, 1960
+Jelsti Iksilitr
LEGAL NOTICE
Page 11-C
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
\'. >TICE m HEREBY OIVKN th.it
the Miring to innrt-
I'llllOJMU
Aveni'e M h ini. mljj .
Hid name With the '' .ik ut the
t iV.url c, unlv, Ki
VI. i.\ M \TIIII.DI-: VK.S:
NOTICE BY PUBLICAT.ON
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA JN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C 8163
I IRBARA Y UREKNBERQ,
ntrff,
\ I
Ri IN \l.l' A. OREENBERQ,
) (nl;i mi
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
T<>: RoNALP A. tlREBNBBRQ
6 North Wilson Avenue
Marv.ite, yew Jn
You Ronalf A Qreenberg are h.reby
notified that BUI of Complaint fo'i
Mvorce ha* h. en filed against you.
and yoii are required to serve a copy
of yotjf Answer or Pleading to the
Bill of Complaint on the plaintiffs At-
torney, STQNB AND BITTKL, 305 In-
dustrial National Bank Building, Mi-
ami. Florida and file the original An-
Kwer or Pleading In the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before
I the 7th day of October, 1960. It
lyou full to do so, judgment by default
will be lak.n against you for the re-
lief demanded in the Bill of Complaint
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
fn TUB JKW1SH FLORIDIAN.
DONB AND ORDKRBD at Miami.
r,u. this -'6lh day of August, A.D.
(B60.
Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida
K. U I.KATllKRMAX. Clerk
|Seal) By K. M. I.Y.MAN,
i.v Clerk
[TONE ANDBITTEL
Industrial National Bank Bldg.
Ilaml 32. Fl..i Ida
itt-.l Tieys tor 1'lHllltlff
9/2-9-16-23
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT.
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
No. 60C 81V
rUDELI \ 8 s.\ bath IE,
ntlfl
n
LUIS FERNANDEZ RABATH1B,
l fendant.
NOTICE.BY PUBLICATION
You, L.rW"FT5RNANDKZ SABA
ETHIK, S44. Caldwi II Av. hi e,
New Yo'H, .,,. required to file your
Inswcr tw the co'iiplaint for divorce
with the n. rk ..f the above Court and
lerve i copy (hereof upon liino P.
SVCrelti. Attorney. 910-911 Congress
Building, .Miami, /-loEida, on or before
October .'i. WO, or els.- complaint win
It. taken, hk confessed. Dated llii.-
|ith day of August, 11
K. B. UCATHBItMAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court
(seal) Jfy: K. H. I.V.MAN,
* Deputy Clerk
9/2-9-16-23
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 47612
In Re: ESTATE OF
HAMVE1. KASHIN,
Deceased
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE It hereby given that I have
filed my Final Report and 1'etltion for
Distribution and Final Discharge as
F3xecutor of the estate of 8AMUFTL
KASHIN, deceased: and that on the
26th day of September, 1960, will apply
to the Honorable County Judges of
Dade County, Florida, for approval of
s.ild Final Report and for distribution
und final discharge as Executor of
the estate of the above-named dece-
dent. This 19th day of August. I960
s/ SOUJMON KASHIN
Executor of Estate of Samuel Kashln
SIMON, HAYS & QRlJMjWKI'.ii
Attorneys
801 Ali.sley Building-
Mian.i 32, Florida
8/26. 9/J-Ht
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
notice is hereby given thai
mder signed, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
ONOMY STEAK BALES at 970
th Street, Mini.ah, Florida In-
t-nls to m l*t< r said name with the
| I k of the Circuit Court of Dade
[County, Flo
JOB B1A1 Ki-WICZ.
Sole Owner
|cl.j,DMAN ft IIOUWTEIN
I Attorneys for Resist rant
Street
iMIaml. F-lorlE
8/86. 9/2-9-H
pm*o
BY HENRY LEONARD
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IB HEREBY OIVEN thai
'he undtrslgtled, desiring to engage ir.
nder the flctltiuus nittue hi
WPBNCER LANCE U tj '.*< /
street M
. JUJi't. Ith the SJttb ol the Circuit
Court : .m'v. Florida.
SAMUEL GOLDBERG
I M, I :--i
'Sir, I believe they said something that sounded
like 'Shawlom Alaykem'."

LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
NO. 60C 8064
ROBERT l. H1CKMAN,
Plaintiff,
vs.
EDITH JOANNE HI'KMAN,
I >efendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
I JOANNE HICK.MAN
Y ii, EDITH JOANNE HICKMAN,
notified that a Bill of Com-
i for DtVi ice has been filed
list you, and you are required to
- rv .i cop) of your Answer or 1 l<
Ing to the Bill of Complaint on
plaintiffs Attorney, BNYDER and
TtiliXG. 1140 N.C-IUrd street. North
-Miami Beach, Florida, and file Um
original Answer or ('leading in the
office of the C'erk of the Circuit Court
00 01 before the 28th day of Septem-
ber, 1960. If you fall to do so. Judg-
ment by delimit will be taken against
yoj lor the relief demanded in the
Hill of Complaint..
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive week*
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami
Florida, this 22nd day of August. A.D.
1860.
Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida
E. B. DEATHBRMAN, Clerk,
(seal) By: K. M. LYMAN.
Ieputy Clerk
K.NYDER AND YOUNG
1140 N.E. l3rd Street
North Miami Beach, Florida
Attorneys for Plaintiff
8/26. 9/2-9-ld
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
ELEVENTH JUDI Cl AL Cl RCUIT,
DADaVCOUNTY, FLA.
No 60C (146
RLES ROBERT i'RATHER,
Plaintiff,
VH.
fBNBVA PRATHER,
I 'efemdant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
You, GENEVA PRATHER. address
|nknown, are required to file your
r.awer to the (Otnpl divorce
flth the Clerk of the ahi ve Cl urt and
I n .],> tii. r. if upon Glno P.
letcreitt, Attorney, ngrsai
(Hiding, Miami. Florida, on or i
eptember 26, I960, c/r else con
llll he taken as cot Dated
pis 28rd day of August. 1960.
K H LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of the irt
1) By WM W BTO KING,
ity Clerk
_________*?* 9'2-9-lf
NOTICE
I IVEN that
THAI.i IPEItMAN, who
irt of
rd in and for I inty, Flor-
at the June temi thereof, A.D.,
". of the liffenN.
h a sentence of u months im-
iiraent in the Ht.. -itlary
Is Imposed, will api
the State Board of Pardons. Tal'a-
Hi.rlda, at Its next regular
. et ng, through and by his uiider-
tned attorney of record.
TTI
I/12-U-J6, 9/2--16-2S-S0,10/7-14
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 OIJVERAS TEIJE1RO,
Plaintiff.
vs.
RENE TEIJF:iRO,
Defendant.
TO: RENE TEIJE1RO
You are required to serve a copy of
your answer to the Bill of Complaint
for Dlvoice on the plaintiff's attorney,
and to file the original answer in the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
Oil tofors the 3"th day of September
A.D. 1960; otherwise, the Bill of Com-
plaint for Divorce, heretofore filed
herein, will be taken us confessed by
} ii
I tad at Miami. Florida, this the
::i-i duy of August 1960.
B II I.KATIIKRMAN,
Clerk of I Court,
Dade County, Florida
By: K M 1.Y.MAN,
Deputy Clerk
U .1 DUNN
1111 Ainsley Bldg.
Miami, Florida
9/2-1-16-23
LEGAL NOYICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
notice 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
undersign-d, desiring to nicair in
b isiness under the fictitious nam* ol
ECONOMY DECORATORS at 11*0
B.W. llth Street, Miami Inten
I said name with the Clerk of
: 01 Dad* <\,unt\.
Florid
AD LANDSKRONER
8/26. 9':
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
i. ':s HEREBY GIVEN that
the unde:sicned. desiring t" sn|
'-r the fictitious n IDII s Ol
.NATiuNAl, il IIAl.Tll AND
BEAUTY SHOW ai-d NATIONAJ.
TH AM' BBAtJTY SHOW at
?) Lincoln Road. Miami Beach, Flor-
ida Intends to register .said name with
the Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
JEROME I DKRGER
KOVNBR \ MANNHEIMBR
Attorneys for Jerome J. Berger
9/9-16-23-3'.'
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS tlWIUm QIVEM that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business onder the fictitious name of
M & S TRADING CO. (Not lnc | at
8446 N.W. North River Drive. Miami,
Florida intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
BIDHUBY PEI'PER
MORRIS PE3PER
MAX R. SILVER
Attorney for M & S Trading Co.
9/9-16-23-30
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD.CIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 60C 8502
Ri B1 RT A WALKER,
I'.ka-i BICE WALKER,
I -efendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: BEATRICE WAIKDi:
Care Ol I "yi US Neville
I fl% II. rkinier Stri t
Brooklyn, Nea York
Yol are HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a BID of Complaint for Divon
seen filed against >ou. and vou are
llle.l t,, serve ., copy id
your Answer to the Bill .,< Complaint
u|".n plaintiffs attorneys. BNGEL *
POLLACK, -M m BtatoaypM Building,
Miami 32. Florida, and file ihe original
Answer in the Office of the Clerk of
the Circuit Court on or before the
10th day of October. I960; othei wls<
the allegations of said Bill of Com-
plaint will be taken as confesed
against you.
DATED at Miami. Florida, this 1st
day of September. 1960.
E B. I.EATHER.MAN
Clark of the circuit Court
(seal) By: C. P. CO PEL AND,
I aputy clerk
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 48794-A
IN RE: Estate of
Kl'KT BOTTNER a'k.a
Kl'RT BOETTNER
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To AH Creditors ami All I rsont Hav-
I lemanda Against Said
Bsb N
iou are hereby notified and re-
quired to presanl an) and de-
mands which you may have aga'nst
tats .'f KURT BOTTNER a/k/a
Kl'KT BoETT.NEB deceased 1st. ol
Dade County. Florida, to 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 h< "
,.f, ii the same will be barred.
Al ""RET) r> BIBLET
AS Administrator
19 W. >.anier t., Miami 83, F"s.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN c.H
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under th.- fl. tlti. us name of
CAMNI K CONSTRUCTION Cl
s W. 90th Court,
In the Cltv of Miami. Florida Intends
tar the said name with the
' the Ci '.irt of Dad*
County. Florida.
CAMNER
VN A W.EPMAN, Esqs.
Ming
Miami,, Florida
By: Warren S. Wepman
Aliomnya for Applicant ,....
9/9-16-23-10
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY,
No. OC 6436
ALEXANDER BALL,
Plaintiff.
vs.
PATRICK STACK and
STACK,
his wife,
Defendants.
NOTICE TO APPEAR
TO: PATRICK STACK and________
STACK, hi wife.
T. Ill ARE HEREBY N< -TiKlED that
a suit has been filed In the above
Styled Court by ALEXANDER BALL,
Plaintiff, for the purpose of >iui. I
title to lands described as foi
lying and being in Dade County, Flor-
ida:
TRACTS 49 and 64. Section 19, Town-
th, Range 39 Est. ac-
cording to the p!at thereot, made !>
the Miami Everglade I.and Company,
Limited, recorded In Plat 1
at Page 3. of the PotdlO Records of
Dade County, Florida.
ARE RFX>1'IRF:D to file JTOUI
appearance or other defensive
itigs to tfir Bill <.f Compialnt f+led In
this case on or before the 26th day
f Bspteatbar, 60, or in lieu tl'......I
Pro Oonfnsso to be
entered sgsiruit you.
DATED this 23rd day of August
: MS
r. B i.;:-Tin:i!MAN
lit Court
y I.TV VN
Deputy Clerk
s/26. 9/2-9-lf
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS FHSREBY QIVEN that
the Undersigned, desiring to engace In
-- under the fictitious nan
I OONSTRVCTION at Dad*
County, Florida intends to ragistet
-aid name with the Clerk >.f the cir-
i ounty, Florida.
Metro Sand Blasting,
1 '..intiiig Ci p.
Sola i >wnr
ELI BRBGBR
Attorn, v !. \-t pH< 'tit
420 Lincoln Road
R, 8-9-11
NOT.CE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD.CIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
No. 60C 8606
PHYL1 B M< >ROAN SAYIH,
I'la:
JAMBS M say ill.
I (. odani.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: JAMBS M SAYIH, JR.
Waahmgton, D.C
138 itrvant Street. N.W.
YOU. JAMES M. SAYIH. JR. are
lhat a Bill of <*om-
ptaint for Divorce has h.-.n filed
against you. and you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or Head-
ing to the Bill .f Complaint on the
Plaintiffs Attorney, MAX R. SILVER
EWQ., 922 Reybold Building, Miami 32.
Florida, and file the original Answei
or Pleading, in the office of th.
if the Circuit Court on or before the
10th day of October. 1960. If you fail
to do so, Judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief de-
manded in the Bill of Complaint.
DONE AND ORDERED t Miami.
Florida, this 6th day of September,
A.D. 1960
B. B LEATHBRMAN.Cl. ik.
circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
(seal) By: HELEN KB8SLER
Deputy Clerk
9/9-16-23-3P
NOT.CE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 4494
In Re: BRTATTr. OF
fli SORENSEN
To All Ci editors and All Persons Hav-
er Demands Against Said
You, and each of you, are hereby
notified and raqjlred to present any
claims and demands which y
of you, may have agiinst the
estate of CHrJBTKK F. SORENSEN
deeased late of I>ade County. Florida,
Uinomiiie County- Judges o'
ty, and file the same In
thouse
da, within eight
i tiiiTr'hs from the date of the
m Bald ol ihni
. i d. maids to contain the local ad-
to We -. ri
nted as aforesaid, or same
v. Ill be barred.
Dan- August 12. Al>. I960.
SF1N, As Executor of the
Last Will and '! .-f
CHESTER F BDRENBEN
8/24. 9/2-9-16
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION"
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY
NO 60 C 8488 J
DONALD FRANKLIN SCOTT.
Plaintiff.
v-
E.MMA JEAN SCOTT,
Def< no..:
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: EMMA JEAN BCOTT
11 Wait Street
5, New York
You KM.MA JEAN Sd>TT ar.
Bill of Comolaint
f.-r I > vorcs baa I
ii are required to serve s a pj
Of your Answer or 1'leadlng to thi
B 11 of Comp'i nt on the plaintiff'h
Attorney. RAYMAN & DCIIIO. 902
Budding. Miami
and file the original Answer or
ing in the Office of the Clerk Of th-
Circuit Court on or I.fore the 17th
la] f I ,-tober, 1960. If you fail t.
do so, JUd| default will bi
taken against
ed In the BI'I of Complaint
This notice shall be published onci
each w.ek for four consecutlv-
ISH FLORIDIAN
. Say of
A.D
km \.\. Clerk,
Circuit Court
'.suil) I \ KESSL1
'lerk
n nun.'i
la.KR 9-2644
Attorneys for Plaintiff
9'16-23-"i
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
*3evfesii Fk>rSdUcgi
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
iPial Fit 3-1605
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to ensa#S In
business under the fictitious name of
SOITIIKBN BII.T KITCHENS at
*4I>7 N.E Miami Place Intends to reg-
ister said name with the clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
B. I. O. CORPORATION
la Ha. Corp.)
HAROLD BTRUMPF
Attorney for Ap|>IU-ant
909 Biscayne Bldg.
9/l6-2:!-31, I0/7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the nndersigned. desiring to engage ^i
I'lisln. ss noil, r the fictitious name of
SEA .-ALES LTD. nt 2141 N.W. 13ns
Avenue. Miami. FTa.. Intends t.. regis-
ter said nam.- with the Cl. i k of .the
Circuit ('..urt of Ibi.le Count;., Plorida.
UNITED PrRVEYORS, INC.
(a Fla. Corp.)
t/16-SS-tO, IsYI
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring t.. engasejn
business under the fictitious nai......f
F' R MIRROR lv CLASS CO at KM
10th Street, Minim lnt< mis to
..id num.- with the Clerk of
"In m Court of Dade County,
Ida.
CHARLES FRIEDMAN
Sols owner
. 10/7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
II. i: is HEREBY GIVEN that
inderahrnad, daslrlni t" engage in
business under the fictitious nun-e of
THE DIEM PREMIUM PAYMENT
PLAN ..t K4 4lst Street, Miami
lot .1. Inland t" register said
name with the Cl.-rk ..f the Circuit
Court of liade County. Floridn.
MARi'Y SMEl.r.i.N
MALI.Y SHELDON
. Sole i mil, i v
MARTIN TELLEN
Attoine.v for Applicants
Biscayne Building
9/16-23^0. 10/7
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA, IN CHANCERY
No. 0C S2M
DONALD ALVIN DUCHESNEAU,
Plaintiff,
vs.
RI I ERTA JANE D1THKSNBAU,
1 vf. ndanl.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: KOBFXTA JANE DUCHESNEAU
Liberty Apartments
Box 72
F'iskdale. Massachusetts
YOU ARE RFXillRED to serve a
of your Answer to the Bill of
Complaint for Divorce on Plaintiff's
Attorney, PAIL KWITNEY. 420 Lin-
coln Road. Miami Beach, Florida, and
file the original In the office of the
."1. rk of the Circuit Court, on or be-
nt h day Of September, I960,
in default of which, a Dei Pro < Son-
may be entered against you.
DATF1I) this Nth day of August,
INI
i: B. LBATHERMAN
Cll ri : hi Chsi i '' urt
Dade County. F'lorida
(seal) B) It 11 RICE. JR.,
Deputy Clerk
9'2-!>-16-2J
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
DADE COUNTY, FLA.
No. 60C 8626
I F BEDNARICK
:RIERI,
Plaintiff,
H < CITARRIERI,
.nt.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
-"l.li V. Quart ll n. 7341 Tor-
\ venue, Phlladelidiia, I'enn-
anla, are required to Hie your an-
to the complaint for divorce with
irk of th- above Court and servo
y thereof upon Herman Cohen.
Bldg., Miami,
10, I960.
or els. suit will be taken as confessed.
Dated
; l.EATinCR.MAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court
.seal) By: WM. W. STOCKING
Deputy Clerk
9 '9-16-2.1-.10
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
1 OMIVOil \TiO\ OUTFiTS
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Paga 12-A +Mm**&B*0m~ Friday. Sfrtei h — ifl -1960 Your UA Leaders: 196041 MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY CARL SUSS KINO: No. 7 in a Series. Genial Car! Susskind. who will be 1981 chairman of the CJA Trades and Professions Division, will be rounding out his 20th year as an active member of Federation. He plunged into communal work immediately upon his arrival in Miami Beach in December of 1940 from New York City, and hasn't slowed up since. Although he enjoys refering to himself as a "buck private," he is known to have provided outstanding leadership in a number of significant areas. He has been a member of the CJA campaign cabinets for many years, worked in the ranks of the Trades Divisions, headed the Produce unit, and serves the Greater Miami Jewish Federation with distinction as associate treasurer and a member of its executive committee and board of governors. Highly regarded as a keen judge of character and human nature. Susskind holds an important post with the CAM SUSSKIND ... "Uuck prfeeta" City of Miami Beach Personnel Board. Among his major local activities, Susskind is also a trustee of Mt. Sinai Hospital and a member of the Hospital-Federation Joint advis ory committee. He has been a board member of Temple Beth Shotom. When the 1061 CJA campaign gets started, Susskind will be asking each and every business and professional man in Dade county to pitch in. He calls the Trades Division the "heart and soul" of the drive, because so much is expected from this important segment of the Jewish community. It's nothing for Susskind to pick up the telephone and call 30 or 40 businessmen to ask them in the* campaign. In double-quick time be persuades, insists, and wins them over. He is used to leading, and has demonstrated a rare skill in getting his associates to work at his side. A campaign veteran with all attributes of the executive, Susskind keeps a cool head in an emergency, maintains poise in the midst of excitement, and refuses to be stampeded. If his 20-year record is an indication, the Trades chairman will carry out his duties with plenty of heart, good humor, and determination. Southern Segregationist CaHs Zionists l DangeroifV NEW ORLEANS — (JTA) — A local district attorney who is a leader in the Southern fight against school desegration, has charged in a speech that "the most dangerous people in this country today" are "the Zionist Jews." Leander H. Porn, district attorney for St. Bomard and PI* quemines Parishes (counties), mad* th* statement in a speech condemning tho thro* federal judges who issued a temporary injunction returning centre! of the .New Orleans schools to the school beard and barring Gov. Oavies from interfering in the administration of the schools. The district attorney linked "the! !Zionist Jews" with the school issue] I by asserting that they were the, i backers of Save our Schools, Com-1 I mittee on Public Education and the | Membership Coffee Slated Mrs. Bess Schonberg, first vicei president of Miami Women's Unit. United Cerebral Palsy, will hold a membership coffee at the home of Mrs. Carmen Higgs, 1701 SW 22nd ter., on Monday, Sept. 26, at 1 p.m. National Assoc. for the Advancement of Colored People. He said there was "a certain class of people" who were "licking their chops" at the situation created by the fight over school desegregation, and then went on to define them as "the Zionist Jews." q Mapsm Told to Quit Government Continued from Page 1 -A supporting government policies, unless the Cabinet specifically absolves the party from such responsibility. The Mepam holds two seats in the Cabinet. The Mapam attitude was debated hotly at the Cabinet meeting last Sunday. It was further aggraREPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE greater Miami's Largest 4 Oldest Supplier lor Syeegogwts, Hebrew g Sunday Schools. Wholesale g fletail KIAHJ GIFTS AND NOVfLTKS 417 Washington Ayr. JE 1-9017 vated when AI Hamashmar. daily newspaper, published by Mapam, : expressed public disagreement with the governments Arab policy. Mapam called upon the government to ease its policy regard ; ing Arab refugees by an offer to I accept the return to Israel of some of those refugees. According to the Mapam argument, this move would form one of the bases for an ArabIsrael peace settlement. Mapam also criticizes Israel's treatment of the approximately 220.000 Arabs living in Israel. The party levels criticism against military rule in some of the Arab-inhabited areas in Israel, charging that such rule "gives the Arab states ammunition for agitation against Israel and the opportunity [! to misrepresent our desire for i peace." Mrs. Meir declared that the Arab refugee problem "could have been solved long ago, had not the Arab leaders used that issue as a political weapon which, they hope, would end the story of Israel." Address-, ing a meeting here sponsored by the Mapai party, she stated that "Israel has repeatedly expressed its desire to sit around a table with its Arab neighbors and negotiate peace." She declared firmly that' Israel is ready now to negotiate peace. LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK The South's most beautiful Jewish cemetery" SO Minute* from the Botch Vie The Now 36th St. Causewey JE 1-5369 GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Miami, Fla. HARRY GORDON _^ PRESIDENT IKE GORDON HINEBAI DIRtCTOt V GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS Tour MEMORIAL CONSULTANTS "Servhsg the leumh Community Exclusively" STUDIO and OFFKI 324* S.W. In Street HI 4 2157 AFFILIATE OP TMIAMOND MONUMENT CO. Miami Rabbi Now In Tuscaloosa By Special Report WASHINGTON — Appointment of Rabbi Elijah E. Palnick, 01 Montreal, as director of the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation at the University of Alabama in Tuscaloosa was announced here by Dr. | William Ilaber. national chairman of the Jewish campus movement. Rabbi Palnick, 25, previously assistant rabbi at Temple Israel of Miami succeeds Rabbi M. Nathaniel Bension. who resigned from the HiUel staff. Rabbi Palnick was ordained last year after completing studies for a Master's degree at the Hebrew Union College — Jewish Institute of Religion in Cincinnati, where he was graduated with honors. He also attended McGill and Mt. Allison universities in Canada. Miami Hebrew Book Si tSSS WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach — Jet 1-3840 Hebrew Religious Supplies for Synagogue!. School* a Private U*e ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS N£WMZN FUNERAL HOME • 333 OAOE BOULEVARD MIAMI BEACH JEfferson 1 7677 Edward T. Newman Funeral Director JkAJGUST BROS n Yr Klein Unveiling The dedication of a monument to the memory oj the late BESSIE KLEIN formerly of 1044 Pcnmlvranid Avenue toll tnh,e place Sunday, Sept. 18th at 2 p.m. at Mt. \'tbo Cemetery u-ith Rabbi frneph E. Rac\c\tliy offu'uuing. Mrs. Klein isurvived by two son*. George, and Max. and a sister. Mr*. Mary Nineenbautn. all of Miami Beach: aluo two -itcr and a brother in Detroit, and a granddaughter, Lov Angela Fneni and rchativet are aiked to be present. To Live in Hear is We Leave Behind ]j in Live Forever! PALMER'S MEMORIALS "MfaaWsOely Jewfsfc %  eildarsScheduled Unveiling* Mt. Neee Caoeetsry SUMOAY, SOT. It, 1 RANK one tlaTKA til ED 10 a. KALMAh HUflWtTZ Mi MAITMA H0UTHN 11 ess. Rabbi B. Leon Hwu/itz Atf Sim*, Memorial Perk Cemetery MINNIE SMVCOW, 1 p.m. Rabbi Morton MaJai sl(y "May Their Soul* Repose in Eternal Peace!" ABIAN6LMENTS IT PALMER'S MIAMI MO W MAa r f CO. ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE 1357 Washington Ave. JE 1-7723 ALL HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR SYNAGOGUES 4 JEWISH HOMES We Carry Bar Milzvah Record* / Here, memory is forever enshrined in beauty Mount Nrbo, Miami's oldest and dm -i J.-wi-h cemetery ran be vow only choice Ju-l as il hah alrrady been lor over 4,000 other hiphly esteemed Jewish families. A Perpetual f'are Fund exceeding $I(KUHX) i> your ,i —urjin-r of il ni'\rr-r|i.uiL'iiiK beauty And there are no lases, isesassseMs or maintenance rests. Your initial eotf need be your only one. Details Mill be gladly furnished, in your home, by mail or phone. MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMET£*V Jim,/ J 1 //// Wmdm S'oOS Northwest 3rd St. /hone MOkoerk 1-74'? ............ FOR DETAILS WRITE TOMount Nebo Cemetery 5505 N.W. 3rd Street. M-ocw, rlonkft Mt srml me. inlhnul obligation, Jull delatlt cm Family Bund I ISfSM m Mount \ebo. Nstaa Udreat 1 l .. Zone .. State


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Friday, Saptember IS, I960 +Jet*isfi Thriditr Page SC Harry Golden and George Jessel to Top Speaker List For Israel Bond Congregational Dinners in Miami Area TearerM'a'TK temples rnhHt*.kia... *x.... .. — ThrCf-GTea'er-M'a'TK temples have announced plaas for congregational dinners on behalf of State of Israel Bon Is as the 10th annual drive gets underway. Temple Emanu-El has scheduled a dinner on Oct. 9th at the Fnntajr.ebleau "hot-!, at which time temple member Joseph Ease will be honored. He Is the outgoing bond chairman of Miami Beach. Harry Golden, .jmed editor and publisher of the "Carolina Israelite" and author of "Only in America" and "For 2c Plain," will be guest speaker. The gentle North Carolina journalist roolieted to fame several years ago when America became intensely aware of his spouiAH AUAJW QiUii* tfj n %  tf.'i: 4.1.1-" MUM 1959 LEADERS-Last year's High Holiday leaders shown preparing for the most successful campaign in the history of Israel Bonds. From left are Joseph Cohen, co-chairman of the drive, Moshe Leshem, Consul of Israel, William Bornstein, Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, and Martin Genet. radically published 16-page news paper, which set forth his reflections in an appealing combination of humor, whimsey. erudition and homespun philosophy. Dinner chairmen are Charles Fruchtman and Jack P o p i c k. About 800 are expected to attend. Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual leader of Temple Beth Sholom, will be honored on Oct. 30 when his congregation's dinner will be held at the Americana hotel. Rabbi Kronish will be recognized for 10 years of devoted service to the State of Israel via his participation in the local bond drives. He has been a speaker for the bond program and an active leader. He and Mrs. Kronish recently returned from Israel where they saw first hand the projects underwritten by bonds. Temple Beth Sholom is the acknowledged leader in the development of the congregational dinner program. The Temple's first dinner in 1957 set the successful pattern which is now followed by a number of the other Greater Miami congregations. Temple members Samuel Oritt and J. A. Cantor are both in their second year as general chairmen of the Israel Bond drive. Isadore Hecht and Harold Zinn are dinner chairmen, and an at:endance of 500 la expected. Veteran snowman George Jessel wi!l be the guest speaker at Beth David's dinner on Nov. 13. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gordon, chairman of the congregation's f959 dinner, wlfToe honored at this function. They are presently in Israel visiting bond projects. The time and place for the dinner will be announced at a later date. Three tempies nave already held their dinners earlier in the year. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, of Temple Menorah, was honored at the congregation's dinner on May 7 at the Fontainebleau hoteL Special guest George Jessel addressed the group of 500, who purchased $116,000 in Israel Bonr's during the evening. On May 3, Temple Judea members held their d'nner at the Dupont Piaza hotel, a~d honored Rabbi Morris A. Skcp for his 19 years of service. Harry Golden was guest speaker, and Arik La vie, Israeli actor and singer, entertained the crowd of f 00. The group purchased $125,000 in Israel Bonds. Author Harry Golden was also the guest speaker at Temple Beth Am's dinner on Jan. 24. The d'nner W3s held in the Temple, and attended by about 400. Tampa, Orlando Hollywood Set Bond Functions Jewish temples in Tampa, Orlando and Hollywood have scheduled congregational dinners on behalf of Israel Bonds. On Oct. 16 Hon. Theodore McKeldin, former Governor of Maryland, will be the guest speaker in Tampa at the Tampa Terrace. Jan Bart, noted television and radio star, will also be present. The Cherry Plaza hotel in Orlando will be the scene of a dinner on Nov. 6 at which Hon. James C. McDonald, first United States Ambassador to Israel, will be the guest of honor. Veteran showman George Jessel will appear at the Hollywood dinner on Dec. 18 at the Hollywood Beach hotel. Ben Tobin will be the guest of honor. TEMPLE MENORAH DINNER Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, guest of honor, George Jessel, toastmaster, and Maurice Ravitz, chairman of the Temple Menorah dinner for Israel Bonds. Investment Funds Push to Progress The growing influx of tourists and businessmen to Israel has resulted in the construction of several new hotels to house them. Israel's hotel industry h a s received a boast .with Israel Bond investments, and the future it even brighter, with 3.000 new hotel rooms scheduled for construction within the next five years. In 1959, there were 91.280 tourists in Israel, a 22.2 percent increase over 1958, and their spending exclusive of transportat; in amounted to $15,800,000. The target for 1965 is $36,000,000 of foreign exchange from tourism. A new oil pipeline, sixteen inches in diameter, now connects Elath with Beersheba and Haifa. The new line, which has just opened, was built with the aid of Israel Bonds to transport oil from tankers berthed at Elath to the rest of the country. Last year Haifa and other port* in Israel, which have undergone extensive modernization with Israel Bond investments, handled record cargo tonnage. Haifa alone handled 2,427.000 tons of cargo, as compared to less than 2,000,000 tons the year before. More than $440,000,000 in Israel Bonds have been sold since the drive began in 1951. Israel Bonds are now being sold ia 28 countries in North and South America and Western Europe. At Work! Why was the Greater Miami Israel Bond organization singled out far honors by the State ef Israel? Charge it up to men and .woniea ef action On tfce preceeding page, pictures tell the story of ten years of effort much better than mere words. They show Greater Miami Israel Bond leaders at work — amassing one of this nation's most enviable records. ISIAU'S NVOMff ffMCTOt A nuclear reaeter, to help develop tbe use of atomic energy for scientific research and industrial purposes, has been built in Israel with funds from the I sited States Government and the Israel rtond drive. BETH AM DINNER Temple Beth Am led off the community's congregational efforts for Israel Bonds last January with a highly successful dinner at which noted author and wit Harry Golden (seated left) was guest speaker. With Golden are (seated) Harry Light, and standing, Lewi* Gillie and Herman Feldman, co-chairman and chairman, respectively, of the dinner. HONORED GUESTS-To be honored at the forthcoming annual Congregation Beth David dinner are Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gordon, shown with Moshe Leshem (right), Consul of Israel for the Southeastern area of the United States. Harry and Jannie Gordon were chairmen of last year's highly successful Beth David dinner for Israel Bonds.





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Friday. September 16. 1960 +Jewlsli Fhridiar Page 11 -A Israel Program of Afro-Asian Assistance To he Reviewed at National Conference Orisco becomes an "approved enterprise." Under the Law for Encouragement of Capital Investments, Israel government officials sign agreement with Samuel Oritt, Miami industrialist, for the creation of Orisco, a million-dollar tool and die plant to be built in Israel. Left to right are Dr. Zvi Dinstein, controller of Foreign Exchange and director of the Investment Authority of the Government of Israel; Oritt, president of Dwyer-Baker Electronics Corporation of Miami; Pinhas Sapir, Minister of Commerce and Industry; Shimon Horn, director of the Israeli Government Investment Authority in North America; Nachum Vidan, director. Industrial Division, Ministry of Commerce and Industry; Baruch Barak, assistant to the director of the Investment Authority. Miamian to Build Million Dollar Plant in Israel Samuel Oritt, South Florida industrial leader, has been authorized by the government of Israel to construct a million-dollar tool and die. plant at Kiryat Gat, south of Tel*Aviv. Oritt, president of Dwyer-Baker Electronics Corp. of Miami, signed agreements for the project with the Israeli government during a recent visit to that country at the governmentrequest. Under term* of the agreement, the plant will be built and operated as n "approved enterprise" with specie! tax and ether concessions by a subsidiary of Dwyer-Baker, known as Ortaee. Oritt said ground breaking ceremonies are scheduled "within 90 days "When the first phase of the project is completed and in full operation, the plant will cover 30t< 50.0^0 square feet of space, employ 600 to 800 workers, and turn out, in addition to tols and dies, a variety of aluminum products used in construction. Plans for the new factory were made as a result of a survey conducted by Oritt and Israeli officials, which indicated an urgent nr d for this type of plant to serve the country's booming aircraft and military industries, and speed the modernization of construction methods. Also in Orisco's future planning is the manufacture of automatic vending machines for domestic use in Israel, and for export throughout Europe, Asia and Africa The Miami plant of Dwyer-Baker currently manufactures various component parts for some of the leading electronics and missile iirms in the United States. It is also cue of Florida's largest fabricators of a variety of metal proD. W. Griffith Film Slated •intolerance." the famous silent iilm directed by D. W. Griffith, will be shown at the Miami Public Library on Sept. 22, at 8:30 p.m. The classic, which starred Lillian Gish and Constance Talmadge, is a story of ancient Babylon. Tickets are free and will be available at the Main Library on Monday at 6 p.m.. for as long as they last. ducts and is fully equiped to serv ice over 40 different industries. On his visit to Israel to sign agreements for the Orisco operation, Oritt conferred with Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion, Minister of Finance Levi Eshkol, Minister of Commerce and Industry Pinhas Sapir, Comptroller Dr. Zvi Dinstein, and many other top officials. Oritt plans to return to Israel with several other prominent Americans to join officials of that country in ground-breaking ceremonies. By Special Report i NEW YORK — Israel's widening program of technical and scientific assistance to underdeveloped coun-' tries in Africa and Asia will be reviewed at the national economic planning conference for Israel in Washington from Friday through; Sunday, it was announced by Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, vice president I of the Israel f Bond organization. The details of Israel's aid to I newly independent Afro-Asian na-1 tions in the development of their j economy will be described by Finance Minister Levi Eshkol, who recently visited the African continent. Eshkol v. ill also report on Israel's economic progress and the development projects in Israel which have been financed through the Israel Bond campaign. The forthcoming Washington parley will mark the tenth anniversary of a conference convened by Prime Minister BenGurion in Jerusalem in September, 1950, where top American Jewish leaders undertook to participate in the launching of the first Israel Bond issue in the United States. Since May, 1951 when the new venture was inaugurated, more than $450,000, 000 hes be e n realiied through the sale of State of Israel Bonds in the United States, Canada and more than a score of countries In Latin America and Western Europe. Among other major topics to be discussed at the national conference will be: • The growing opportunities for the development of industry in Israel with the aid of American investments. • The program of enlarging Israel's foreign trade facilities through the improvement of existing harbors and through the construction of a new port on the .Mediterranean coast south of Tel Aviv. A report on the operation of Israel's ports will be presented to the delegates by Austin J. Tobm, executive director of the Port of New York Authority, who made an on-the-spot survey of harbor installations during a visit to Israel several months ago. Among the other speakers at the Washington conference will be Ambassador Avraham Harman of Israel; Dr. Abba Hillel Silver, of Cleveland, chairman of the board of governors of the Israel Bond organization; Aryeh Manor, Israel's Economic Minister, to the United States; Abraham Feinberg, president of the Israel Bond organization; Samuel Rothberg, national chairman of trustees; Mrs. Jan Peerce, national chairman of the Women's Division; Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, vice president; Michael Stavitsky, national chairman for High Holiday activities' and Julian B. Venezky, national chairman for regions. GOLDEN PRESS BUSINESS FORMS GENERAL PRINTING OFFSET SALES BOOKS laundry Lists Our Specialty 2918 S.W. 8th Street Phone HI 6-2020 1M960 P. IcnllardCo. cc Give me your tired, your poor. % Emma Lazarus was a well-brought-up, sheltered young lady who had been educated by private tutors. Only the world of letters touched her. While still a young woman she had established herself as a poetess of great promise. She moved in the society of intellectuals. Ralph Waldo Emerson was a guide and friend. But the limited world of Emma Lazarus was to change abruptly one day in 1881. A friend took her to visit Ward's Island in New York Harbor where refugees from the Polish and Russian pogroms, ragged, bewildered, and friendless, were landing. From that day forward Emma Lazarus was a different woman. She became a fighter against discrimination and persecution. Wherever there was an audience that would listen to her or a paper that would publish her, Emma Lazarus spoke out against the heartless persecution of people everywhere. It was on the occasion of a fund-raising for a pedestal for the new Statue of Liberty that she wrote the words that still ring out as clearly today as a call from a shofar. "Give me your tired, your poor. Your h fiddled mantes yearning to breathe free. The wretched refute of your teeming shore. Send these, the homeless, tempest-tost to me, I lift my lamp betide the golden door!" 0Wsmt> First with the Finest Cigarette through Lorillerd research



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Page JKJ rJfnistncrXMir Friday, September 16, i960 SALUTES U.S.-ISRAEL FESTIVAL of FASHIONS AMERICANA HOTEL GRAND BALLROOM — SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 9th FROM MIAMI ACROSS THE U.S.A. TO CALIFORNIA, YOU FLY THE FINEST WHEN YOU FLY Boeing 707 SuperJets link MIAMI and LOS ANGELES daily, with TOURIST and FIRST CLASS service. Or choose from scores of TWA flights between New York and California daily. For Reservations and Information call FR 7-4661 ySf*6?i r mrit...FlV TWA or visit TWA at 1637 COtllNS AVENUE-MIAMI BEACH 228 71st STREET MIAMI BEACH 36 BISCAYNE BLVD. MIAMI Vr_



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2-A +Jewi$tincrXfian Friday. September By JTA Teletype Wire Doctors For Africa 1VEW YORK — The BadRI Mdic*l Organization is helping A-i • their | and health i a 111 CUM :clfort to save human life which is being vetted needk--!> IT wunt 01 trained medical ptr^onne! and adequate aealtk fa i Or. Kalman J. Mann, director general if HMO Tuesday the 46th national convention oi Iladasaak He said that Africa needs at %  60.000 physician:, immediately to meet the "urgent" health problems confronting the contin em".population estimated at from 200 to 250 million persons Dr. Mann said that the number of native-born African doctor> ranges from "none in the Congo, which has a population of 15.000.000. to 314 in Ghana — the most rrtdically advanced country — with a population of 6.500.000. Dr. Mann addressed more than 2500 delegates and guests repreFrom Our Family to Yours We Wish You a HAPPY • HEALTHY PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR Jeanne & Will Graber and Family of GRABER'S KOSHER MEAT MARKET 1 MJGUST BROS Hy7 I %  t t, V J /i diflis; SI ne Radassah'i more than 318.000 me ml" He said that H eoa ornational fund>" for t pped up program and to educate Africa.is a> physicians, nurses. and pharmai:* • • Clemency For Rabbis LuNPON — Several rabbis, who I MO ll Rumanian prisons for a number of ye.;: d ofbeen %  : World Executive here reported Tuesday on information from Bucharest The executive listed Rabbi Arie Leib Halpert as one oi iheea rtUascd. The Orthodox organization had submitted a list of imprisoned rabte the Rumanian minister in London, and with the list a request that the Rumanian president exercise clemency and release the religious leaders on humanitarian grounds. • • • Extradition For Zirvd? BONN — The West German ForMinistrj Monday formally req,i -Ted Italy to extradite Ludwig convicted German school teacher who was nabbed in Naples B !:er escaping from Germany while awaiting sentencing. Zind was about to board a ship \ii lea fat Libya, v. here a teaching job awaited him. when he was recognized by Israeli sailors along the p:ers They called Italian powho arrested him. He is now in an Italian jail Officials here expressed opinions fly that they were not certain the Italian Government would r the t xtradition request There is no extradition treaty beGermar.y and Italy. Bth lotah Service Beth Torah ( 0Otte|atBJn, (of ly Congregation ,., MontieeihC opens the Fi i traditional Sclichat s£*J* Saturday midr-icht PrecMi: hood will ser ho) %  11 p.m. Rabbi M.x v 2*? :II conduct Ihe service and r tor Ben-Zicn KirHheiiUjU" chant the liturgy. shown some of the pre-achool curriculum by school director Mrs. Nat Cynamon at a recent Parent's Night" introducing parents to the Coral Way Jewish Center nursery-kindergarten school at 8755 SW 16th st. Dr. Alma David, profassor of elementary education at the University of Miami, and Mrs. Sherwin Drew, first grade teacher at Cypress Elementary School, were guest speakers. SCIENTIFIC PIST J, ^ SINCE 1901 COMSUIT TM TIIIFHOM4 DMtcrorr roa IMI on*, 0fCI NIAtfIT YOU HWHCOWMIf. Union Names Confab Chief By Special Report of the United States and Canada are expected for the convention of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America, which will i< held at the Chelsea hotel in AtNEW YORK Harold M. Jac obs. members of the national ad, min.strative committee, has been '** <•*>• N J named general chairman of the Or rtutrsicn s *' a thodox Union's 62nd anniversary iaHaBHBa|1IBaBaBa|Ba ^ Ba ^ Baa ^ Ba ^^ M national biennial convention, according to an announcement by Moses I. Feuerstein of Maiden. Mas*, national president. More than 1.000 delegates from all parts JANITOR SERVICE | FREE ESTIMATES 24-JKHfl SfRVICf • Iwsincn • Office • Hw UCENSfO ftOMMD INiutEO AA and J F100R WAXING I rOHTfl SCIYKI 215 N.E. 59th Street PL 9-2*21 10% DISCCUNT WiTH THfJ II I DAILY PICK-UPS TO NEW. YORK M. 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MIAMI BUCK Pfcw JE 1-3595 Happy \i>ir l>evr to All Omr I rit'nds and Cmstomer* STAR PASTRY SHOPS 1677 ALTON ROAD, MIAMI BEACH 1075-95th STREET, BAY HARBOR ISLAND LARGEST SELECTION OF Finest Pastry, Calces and Cookies Made of Pure Butter Our Famous Challes and Teglach PiiAst ma row omit a soon AS POSSHU FREE DELIVERY MIAMI and MIAMI BEACH TELEPHONE .IK 8-7.130 IX 5-0004 c; m si ni ui N Pi a sii ul PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. "Miami's Leading Memorial Dealers" Jr.t tk* It milk Ctmmttmitr Simct 192t miAHM OHl AN* omr JEWISH MONUMENT BUILDERS CA7SR0M fxaosfVEir re TNI awls* cuurmt 6UAAKT0 FINEST ouAinr ——B AT LOWEST MtKES %  MUA4J! •RAVI MAIIItS %  EABITONEI roglSTONES Only $35.00 Why Pay More? Boy for less at Palmer's mti Save I CctttMl btoOw mkwlm $ tayil I Bin %  BIT 3277-79-11 SOUTHWEST tth STIT Meat fe Career ef 33rd Art m mt RNONESi NI 44*21 IN 44*22 RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNERAL DIRECTORS Phone JE 1-1151 MIAMI BEACH 1290 NOMANOY DRIVE 1236 WASHINGTON AVENUE USa ALTON eOAD MIAMI WF'ag!r and 20Cfk: 7*h S1 A"rrdm A.



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'liar* 4.a Chpfcr rf fates* to tri^ 4e Tst Cviota to MMbostm % 



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Page 6-A Friday, September 18. is Bonn Parliament Clears Oberlaendei Burnett Roth (lefti congratulates Maurice Revitz on his appointment as chairman oi the Florida Council of the B'na: B'rith Foundation oi the United States. Roth is a trustee of the organization's nationcl board. BB Foundation *** "-** £ Chairman Feted Maurice R'vitz was cucst of honor Wednesday at a reception at tr>< home of Mr. and Mr<. Burnett Rrth. 14 Star Island. Miami Beach. Revitz. president of Temple Men .iah and recently appointed chair-, man of the Florida Council of the B'nai B'rith Foundation, is the! fir-t to represent Florida on be-' hmf of the project dedicated to *ie v. • .'fare of Hillel Foundations on college and univcrsitv campiwthroughout the nayon. B'nai B'rith Youth Organizati founded 20 years ago at NE 163rd st. and 11th a\e. Charter members were former residents of Monti cello. NY. Rabbi Max Lipsihitz is spiritual leader of the congregation. Continued from Pea* 1-A ed, under battering by Hitler's forces, murders were committed in LWOV, the investigators report. by Nazi Secret Servicemen whose r-ponsible leaders were found guilty by the Nuremberg Military no] ar.ci put to death.' A non Jewish businessman and uttered a boycott and ;on by inhabitants of the West German village of Kopperr far his defer.-e of a half-Jew• r whose case became ar, :rterr?\nnal incident, is duplicating the action of the cafe owners and leaM Germany, it was meanwhile reported in Amsterdam h. week. Max Kaufman and his family will take up temporary residence in Holland before leaving for permanent settlement in Canada. The Kaufman family was abused far de f ending Heinrich Sumpf, the cafe owner. Sumpf s persecution was publiciied internationally. A group of Dutch emigrants new living in Canada will sponsor the emigration to that country of the Kaufman family. The Sumpf family migrated to I h e United States. The Federal Republic of Ger-i many has also agreed to pay partial | compensation to victims of Nazism in parts of Poland, it was revealed in Bonn by t h e Ministry of Fi nance. West Germany, which until now has not recognized compensat: claims arising from the Hitler oc cupation of Poland, has now agreed, according to the Finance Ministry, to pay 80 percent of losses incurred in Poland from Nazi confiscations of jewlry and rare i metals. The Ministry made it clear that the ruling applies only to those parts of Poland not under Soviet domination It also does not apply to the part of Poland now included in Baltic areas. u Jewish National Fund (KREN KAYEMCTH UlSRAEi) wishes its affiliates and the entire Jewish community A HAPPY, HEALTHY and PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR Link Yourself Eternally with the Soil of Israel Through Eternal JNF Projects in the State of Israel. 600 Lincoln Rood, Miami Beach 39, Florida 'fnfronce en Pennsylvania 4vtJ Telephones JE 8-6464 JE 8-7564 Reserve the Date for the Next JNF Annual Banquet! DECEMBER 4th, 1960 Complete and Dependable Title Service M IAMI TITLE s. Qktract Co. -34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE We-t Germany also will pay to Belgium 80.000.000 Deutschemarks ($20,000,000) in compen>ation to' victims of the Nazi occupation of Belgium. Title Inseraace Policies el Kansas City Title Insurance Ce. Capital, Sarpiei ft Reserves Exceed $5,000,000 124 SECURITY TRUST BUILDING one 136 NX FIRST STREET TELEPHONE IRenklia 3 S132 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 5721 1960-61 New Year Greetings ROSH HASHONA SEPTEMBER 22-23 0 YOM KIPPUR OCTOBER 1 order now for the H0LIDA Y SEASON FLOWERS T HE High Holy Day issue of THE JEWISH FLQRIDIAN 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 MOW. USE CONVENIENT ORDER FORM. Mf AN MORI from JL from j^ \ fxotfc Gorans 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. end family wit*, all their relatives and friends A Happy New Year PLEASE PRINT NAME AND ADDRESS CLEARLY TO AVOID ERROR.



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"•Jewish Floridian Combininj TNI JEWISH WWTY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY lume 33 — %  Number 38 Miami, Florida. Friday. September 16, 1960 Three Sections — Price 2Jc isenhower to Meet With Nasser as U.S. Backs Egypt for Seat on Security Council COtUOlVt RKfOWSIBIUTT' VKXATO fsrae/ Coalition Rocks; olda Urges Mapam Resign from Cabinet [ JERUSALEM—(JTA)—Long standing differences between the left; Mapam and the centrist Mapai erupted this week when it became tn that Mrs. Golda Meir, Israel's Foreign Minister, had demanded ; Mapam resign from the Cabinet. tfl KHKOl ..i ceafereace Meir charged, at a Cabinet that Mapam had repeatviolated the "collective reisibility" principle of the coaliagreement by maintaining conwitb foreign embassies and Jvocating foreign policy ideas are not in accord with the uent policy. Meir specifically obiected fact that th. Mapam'* ferlonpu.go butt.tins and ether %  ketieras teak an anti-gevernMf position, especially on the Hpien of Arab Isra.l relation* lllin Israel at well as with res' to the Arab refugee issue. m "collective responsibility'' Me*a adopted by the Cabinet %  MS upon aach party of th* Btion government th. duty of SLContinued on Pag. 12-A At the same time, it was veiled by authoritative St partment sources Tuesday that the United States will support the election of the United Arab Republic to a seat on the United Nation* Security Council. These source* said it has boon decided here that the United States could LONDON — (JTA) — The situa-[Chancellor of the Exchequer, SSI-1 "•* M "' "*• ^* c m n r < *** tion in Jordan,. foiktwiac the ^*-H*yn Lloyd, and talk* which he hold, J^^-"**-J^,*^/ ^a^m with the Afro-Asian bloc. Jordan Upheaval Internal/ Eshkol Declares in Britain Visit Called UAR tmer s Move for little Bandung' WASHINGTON—(JTA)—The State Department plans no restrictions on the movements of President Nasser, of the United Arab Republic, during his stay in the United States as head of his country's delegation to the United Nations, it was indicated here. Plans are being made for President Eisenhower and Secretary of State Herter to meet with Mr.* Nasser in Washington, or New York, or in both cities. State Department sources said that it was reasonable to expect Nasser to raise the Israel issue when he talks with President Eisenhower. Israel Approves Delegate Policy ZZ At UN Opener sassination of the Prime Minister j with representatives of six of the there, was termed this week by I largest banks in Britain. He reIsrael's Finance Minister Levi Esh-1 vealed be had similar financial kol as a "purely internal matter" talks in Paris including a talk with which must nevertheless keep IsFrench Finance Minister Baum rael "on the alert." Mr. Eshkol! gartner. added that he does not think that JERUSALEM — (JTA) — The 'Israel Cabinet met Sunday to give final approval to the policy which th*' Israeli delegation should loli low at the United Nations General Assembly, which opens its deliberations in New York on Sept. 20. President Nasser, of the United {Arab Republic, will attend the UN "the Jordanian situation is serious enough to effect Israel." The Israel Finance Minister, spoke at a press conference here prior to his being received by the CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR REPORTS w4,620 Jewish Scientists Now wemoved from Soviet Listing PEW YORK—(JTA)—The Soviet Government was charged this with deliberately concealing the part played by Soviet Jews in Ids of science, agriculture and industry. The charge was subted by data showing that there were 24,620 Jewish scientists %  s in the Soviet Union in 1955—surpassed only by the Russian ft, wilh 144,285 — while not+^ ^mOe Jew figures in the Soviet ( um# on the Sovi.t achievements during 40 y.art of existence carried no designation "Jew" or "Jewish" in its 35 Jjcs published in 1957 in the "The Achievements of the Regime in 40 years in Fig %  charge was made in a report %  situation of the Jews in the isHHHKj n i o n published by the ; „, The 2,268.000 persons declared them Continued on Pap* lo-A The paper pointed out that in the official Soviet sensus of last Feb. %  an Science Monitor. ^liper pointed out that the Teal tables on the number of lie workers according to naky published in the 1957 volUsted 300 Turkmenians, 100 R, and 300 Moldavians in the of 223.893 scientists, but to mention the number of scientists. i fact that there were 24,620 scientific workers in the Union in 1955 was indithe Sovi.t periodical Filosofil (Problems of Ity), the Christian Sci• M o n itor stressed It also out that the 19S7 vetMr. Eshkol said that among matters discussed in Paris, was the possible purchase by Israel of a new 20.000ton liner for Israel's expanding merchant marine. Negotiations for this purchase, he stated, are proceeding with a French shipyard and French financiers. As for relations with Britain, he said that mn "atmosphere of sincere friendship" has been growing between Britain and Israel, increasing in th. last 12 years sine. Israel's state was reborn. Assembly as the bead of the UAR (From Jerusalem it was reported delegation. The possibility of Prethat Premier David Ben Gurion ( mier David Ben-Gurion's particiMonday night told a g r o u p >f j pation, in the Assembly was not | discussed at Sunday's Cabinet Cont i nued en Page 7-A l meeting, nor was the Premier au4x Continued en Pag. lo-A Attempted Coup in Jordan Failure, Analysts Conclude JERUSALEM—(JTA)—While the situation in Jordan is critical, since the bomb-assassination of Prime Minister Majali, there was a feeling this week among experts here that King Hussein will once more Mr. Eshkol conferred for an hour succeed in riding out the storm. with Selwyn Lloyd, discussing with The reports about "deteriorating'* him economic affairs of mutual in-! conditions in Jordan, the analysts ina Ura#| |0 r#n -,j n o^apj any BC tercst to Israel and Britain. Among ; Point out. are being circulated, di-, f|on in eonn#< tien with the bomb the matters discussed was Israel's rectly or indirectly, by Uniled Arab MMfcin t ion of Majali. possible tie-in with the various Republic Government circles in regional European economic organCairo. Acording to the report, Mr. Hamizations. Informed Israeli circles believe: marskjold sent the same request .'that Nasser understands that, j to all Middle East states, urging Appearing to have been satisfied snou)d ne a ,t e mpt to take over t hem to maintain the status quo with the Lloyd discussion, Mr. ; Joraan tnus encircling Lsrael with and not to aggravate the tensions Eshkol said he hoped the outcome i UAR roopSi srael cou i d not stand of the discussions "would be very' 0 passively, positive.* He toW a press confer-, A Government spokesman refused to confirm or deny that a communication was received from United Nations Secretary General Dag Hammarsicjold ask ence at the Israel Embassy that Israel is prepared to increase her trade volume with Britain and "to secure closer links as far as commercial activities are concerned." following I .he Jordanian upheaval. Despite the "no comment" position, it was believed such a communication had been received and that Prime Minister David Besv Gurion had outlined a reply at the meeting of the Israel Cabinet. Bonn Parliamentary Team Clears Oberlaender BONN—(JTA)—Former Minister for Refugees Theodor Oberlaender has reportedly been cleared by a special parliamentary committee of the dominant government party, the Christian Democratic Union, of charges that he was part of a Nazi team that ordered the execution ol Polish and Jewish intellectuals in 1941, during World War II, at Lwow. which was then part of Poland. A As a result, it is believed, a move undertaken months ago to litt Dr Oberlaender's parliamentary immunity so that he might be prosecuted for atrocities, will vary likely be quashed when Parliament re.•ojivenes. Dr. Ober I sender resigned from the Adenauer Cabinet last spring under fir. of charges that he had been a member of the Nati "Nightingale Battalion," hold responsible for mass murder at Lwow in 1941. However, he is still a member of the Bundestag, the lower house of the West German Parliament. According to the DCU probers, the murders at Lwow were commuted in part by the retreating Soviet Army and in part by Ukrainians who were then under the direction of Russia's present Premier, Nikita Khrushchev. After the Russian army retreatContinued on Pag. 4-A



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Page 8-A Jew/si'fhrkfi^r Friday. September 16. 1930 Toynbee Predicts Emerging of Thriving Diasporas' By Specie! Report NEW YORK — Dr. Arnold J. Toynbee. noted British historian. predicts that all the worlds religions will develop thriving "Diasporas" such as Jews have created out-nle Israel Dr Toynbee describes Judaism's "pioneering role" in the current number of "lames," published here by the American Council (or Judaism. The historian foresaw the nationstate decreasing in importance and the (rowing allegiance by people to 'he world community" The pathological vacuum thus created by diminishing nationalism, he predict. I, will be filled by those Diaspora;hal win longevity for them selves by turning into purely re I s communities Toynbee envisioned a "magnificent future" for the Diaspora, "if it base* itself on religion alone ... It can make converts again, as in fact, Judaism has dor.e at certain times and places in the past." The "Jewish Diaspora," he wrote, "has been working th ; s destiny out over the last 2,400 years. Let it take heart and seiie its destiny with both hands, now that its long travail is at last on the verge of bearing its fruit." "I ider thi> dispensation." Toynbee -aid. "a member of the Jewish Diaspora would be a citizen of local territorial state to which Off. AKHOID TOTAUt ... his latest view Dr. Toynbee noted that "it now open to any Jew in the Diaspora, on this side of the Iron Curhabitant* and citizens of the Westraeli claim on them "is not solely ern country in which they live." •>* %  cultural and philanthropic kind I but is political as well. Happily for the Jews in Western countries, said Toyn b ee, "the alternative to migrating to Israel is to go on living in countries with a liberal democratic way of life In these democratic Western countries — France, the Netherlands, Britain, and above all, the United Slates — Jewish citizens can feel confident that they and their descendants will be able to participate fully in the nation*! life on a footing ot equality with their non-Jewish fellow citizens. "No doubt, even in these countries, there are still some surviving \csti2rof undesirable di^crimina'ion — and this on both sides — in the relationbetween Jews and BOBJ ew s But it can truly be said | also that here, on both sides, these i s relics of an unhappy past are deplored by all people of good will.' Toynbee deplored what he alleg would ... I feel sure of this because good feeling, sense of honor, and self-interest would all point in the same direction. Any citizen of a country who enjoyed full civic rights would be indignant at the suggestion that in a national en sis. he should betray his country This Israeli political claim. Toyn-; a iK j n j s fellow-citizens if this bee charged, "exposes Western ls the truth, as it surely is, it Jews to the danger that competing marks the completion of a progresand possibly conflicting, demands. s j ve change in the nature of the may be made upon their political .basis of the 'Jewish' community." loyalty. Toynbee observed, paradoxically, Dr. Toynbee ruled out probabilithat "a one-hundred percent genuj ties of conflict in the allegiance of ine 'emancipation' of the Jewish American Jews in the event of Diaspora in Western countries is some serious differences of interdenounced, by Israeli politicians est between the United States and of this school, as being an even Israel, such as happened in 1956. greater threat to the Diaspora's "I myself." he wrote, "have^no survival than the Nazi's policy ot doubt that they will feel and act genocide. If one thought in these as American citizens Being ... terms, one would have to can American* politically, they would onize Hiller as the founding step put America's political interests father of the present day Israel," first, as all American citizens the historian wrote. tain to migrate to Israel at any ed to be the Israeli doctrine that moment and to become an Israeli every Jew in the world "owes alcilizen. He ha> merely to obtain legiance to Israel, and that, if he %  travel ticket and if he has not %  > not yet willing to honor this obthe monev to buv one for himself, ligation to the full by becoming an the Israeli authorities will advance Israeli, he has an tntenm obliga-! it to him." ,ion so lon K as ne remains in the ,,'Diaspora, to work there for IsThe historian declared that 'all rae ,. s lnterests wlln those inbut a small minority of the Jews |cresti inlcrpre t ed by the Israelis." living in Diaspora in western countries have tacitly declined this opHe agrees that the Western Jew' tion They have chosen now deis "concerned for the social and fa ould pay political allegiance, |jberatel> in prele rence to a gencultural welfare of his fellow Jews without any political reservations. u(ne alterMtive t0 g0 on be ing in In srae |," but notes that the IsA; the same time, he would con. tiniM to be a member of a Mew isb' community which would be a religious body with the whole WOT for its mission field." In tail concept. Toynbee added, "tin Jewish American community car, iook forward confidently to be ing able to maintain a continuous eon iunal identity throughout the process that will have given the JERUSALEW—(JTA>—The Supreme Court this week set Sept. 25 namr Jew' in America a change' as the dale when a panel of five of the high tribunal's jurists will hear aning. In the past, it meant again the issue of the validity of the Nominations Board, charged with a r • mbiT of a community whose naming candidates for the post of Israeli Chief Rabbis. ba>: was only semi-religious beRecently three-man panel of, "the Supreme Court ruled. two-to-| Rabbis this year. One. representSupreme Court to Review Israel Rabbinate Squabble ure ii win mean simp y an ^ |he bo>rd „ va|id j^ ^ |fc# UphtrMe e#llimu




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1960 'Jewish noridiam Page 7-C YOUR RABBI ON E IMPENDING Dr. Seymour Fox Sidney Aronovitz, Fret. Beth David Congregation G THE SACRED Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz Maurice Revitz, Pros. Temple Menorah ** %  L 2)a if d Rabbi Samuel April Leonard Purterman, Pres. Coral Way Jewish Center n identified as a period devoted ite and of our relation to our fellow5 have utilized this sacred occasion to fie world, particularly those who have i our Israel Bond subscriptions durbled Israel to absorb over a million : of Israel's greatest problems. Ant measure to prepare the tens of dignified life. An investment in neost meaningful forms of identificatps of our fellow Jews in the Land of BS for the New Year. ** %  V* n K Rabbi Solomon Schiff Beth tl C Philip Berkewitz, Pres. Rabbi Louis Cassel Dr. Abraham Cassel Toroh Temple Rabbi David lehrfield Louis Dublin, Pres. Kneseth Israel Congregation Ste Rabbi Snmuel S. Lerer Manuel I. Solomon, Pros. Temple lath Shalom Hollywood ^f Rabbi Isaac H. Ever Herman Weintraub, Pros. Agudath hreel Congregation Rabbi Max Lipschitz Harold Wolk, Pres. Monticello Park Congregation JW" Rabbi Bernard P. Sharer Samuel Goldstein, Pros. Flagler-Cranada Jewish Community Center Rabbi Sheldon H. Steinmetz Joseph RosonfeM, Pres. Tehudah Moshe Congregation Rabbi Max Zocker Sidney Goode, Pres. Dado Heights Jewish t*1w Rabbi Sheldon Edwards Gerald Greenfield, Pres. Temple B'noi Shalom Marten English, Pros. Rabbi HaraM Rkbter Caribbean Jewish Congreg. Julias Saptre, Pros. Beth Raphael Congregation Sherwm thwbsf mnm $. SchrahW, Toaaa Israel a/ Greater Miami Rabbi Jonah E. Caplan Marvin DoUia, Pro*. Temple Adarh Tesharaa Rabbi Nathan H. Zwitman Isidore Schlissel, Pres. Tilereth Israel Worthside Center ALSO PARTICIPATING IM TNf NI6N HOLT OATS ISRAEL BONO CAMPAIGN ARC: Anshe Ernes Congregation, Maxwell Silberman, Pros.; Hialoah Reform Jewish Congregation, Marvin leibe witz, Pres.; Rodeph Shalom Congregation, Rabbi Marray Alstet; Temple Stoat, Hollywood, Rabbi David Shapiro, Harry Kaplan, Pres.



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T dfewisJi Floridian Miami, Florida, Friday, September 16, 1960 Section C A DECADE OF "DOING" This year the Greater Miami Israel Bond organization was honored by a personal visit from Mrs. Golds Meir (right), Minister of Foreign Affairs for the State of Israel. Her purpose: to single out Greater Miami workers for their outsanding contribution to Israel's economic development, one of only four cities thus honored. Accepting the award (left to right) were Samuel Friedland, chairman of the board of governors of the Israel Bond committee, and Samuel Oritt and Jack A. Cantor, general chairmen of the Greater Miami Israel Bond committee. Israel Bond Drive Scores Top Successes Over Years Fince Greater Miami's Jewish ccmmuuity first rallied to support the Israel Bond drive, each year has been more brilliant, more successful than the one previous. Official recognition of these achievements came recently when Miami was singled out as one of only four cities in the entire world to receive Israel's "Decade City Award." "Pleased as we are by this singular honor, there will be no time for resting on our laurels," Samuel Oritt and J. A. Cantor, bond drive general chairmen, emphasized. "If anything," they added, "we are striving for even greater success in this upcoming drive to justify our honor." Greater Miami was recognized for "extraordinary and outstanding efforts in behalf of Israel's economic development through State of Israel bonds" during the first ten years of the existence >f the bond issue. Mrs. Golda Meir, Israel's Minister of Foreign Affairs, came to Miami Beach to present the A DECADE HAS PASSED Plans for the Israel Bond drive were projected for the first time to American Jewish leaders at a conference called by Prime Mmlater David Ben-Gurion in Jerusakm just ten years ago this month (September). award at a dinner on June 9 in the Fontainebleau hotel. Oritt, Cantor, and Samuel Friedland. chairman of the board of governors, accepted the plaque on behalf of the entire Jewish community. INSTALLED—An ardent worker and supporter for State of Israel Bonds, Mrs. Jack Katzman, was officially instated here as Women's Division chairman for the 1960-61 drive. Firm in, her belief in Israel's potential and progress. Mrs. Kitimm is known for her untiring contributions. Fashion Show Winner Gets Tour of US In this fashion-conscious resort area, probably the most eagerly anticipated function of the Women's Division, State of Israel Bonds, is the fashion show and luncheon on Nov. 9 in the Americana hotel. At that time, a glorious symphony in color, fabric and design will be presented to the 1.000 guests gathered in the hotel's grand ballroom to view "Israel Fashions, U.S.A." Moreover, one of the women will be the fortunate winner of a United States Fashion Center tour, which will take her to St. Louis, Los Angeles, San Francisco, Las Vegas, Chicago and New York. She will receive hotel accommodations and flight transportation via Trans World Airways. The entire trip has been arranged by Universal Tours. Mrs. Bernard D. Kaplan, chairman of special events, indicated that admission is either by purchase of an Israel Bond, or the sale of three bonds, and in either case, offers one chance in a contest for the trip. The number of chances, however, are unlimited, Mrs. Kaplan indicated, depending only upon the number of bonds purchased or sold. The exciting collection of 42 Continued on Pat* 3-C NEW HEIGHTS Mt/ST BE REACHED 13th Year Brings Vows For Higher Goals Ahead Jewish leaders throughout the world are plunging into their individual and collective tasks this year with a vigor far greater than ever known before. The reason is quite simple. This is the 12th year of the State of Israel, t h e traditional preparatory Bar Mitzvah year — the world's leaders have dedicated themsehe.s and their groups to attaining new goals for 1961, a year that will surely stand out in Jewish history for eons to come. Thus, the Greater Miami Israel Bond drive — as with bond drives of all cities — becomes a most urgent matter. Heights never before known must be reached in time for the Bar Mitzvah of the State of Israel. Even as youngsters in Greater Miami now strive to reach perfection in their studies, Israel is striving lor perfection this very day. Industrially, economically, Israel moves forward — and leaders of Greater Miami have pledged to help. But their job can not be done alone. It can not be done at all, in fact, without the complete and heart-felt aid of thousands. At this critical juncture, in this critical year, everyone must work HONORARY CHAIRMAN-Serving as honorary chairman of the Greater Miami Israel Bond drive for the second successive is Jacob Sher. For four years Sher served as general chairman of the bond drive. as never before. The need is great) the job is large And a moment of history is near at hand.



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Page IOC Friday. September 16, I960 SHOPPING AROUND WITH here, there will be festivities and Seudoths at your home. Relatives, member of your family and intimate friends will be your guests and you will serve them the best If a balabosta expects appreciation for what she serves family and guests, she should serve the best. Take coffee, for instance. Take New Instant Maxwell House, the freshest taste in coffee yet. Tetlay Tea i it. You will be delighted with the You see. New Instant Maxwell The solemn and sacred holiday j Italian aroma and taste, and love! House gives you the flavor of cofof Rosh Hashona is approaching, i it so lhat you will eat it again and, fee beans still warm from roastand in honor of the holiday you [again. Try it today. Serve it for.ing because it's made from coffee will probably have many visits your entire family and hear the beans as soon as they come fresh^mLSc^, from relatives and friends who will come to spend a few pleasant hours with you. It goes without saying praise of all at the table. If you have never oeiore served j Chef BoyAr-Dee Cheese Ravioli, do' that you will wish to receive them f u today. Get several cans in your in a manner which will give both!grocery or market, and you will you and them pleasure. i have an excellent dish which is Now one thing that will give' most economical. It will cost you everyone pleasure is a glass or i only 15 cents per portion. You will cup of Tetley Tea. Tetley Tea has i enjoy it yourself and be proud to been a favorite in Jewish homes' serve this Italian dish with a Jewfor many, many years. It is thai lab "Ta'am" to your family, festive tea which you can enjoy | all year around. Ajax Vel Fab The Htfch Holy Days are aphot from the roaster. That's why New Instant Maxwell Hows* is the freshest taste in coffee yet. And this means so much for your enjoyment — with Milchigs and Fleischigs any time of the day or night and on Shabbos as well, because you don't have to do any cooking. So watch for the jar with the stars on top and the "K" for Kosher on the label. New Inslant Maxwell House, the Tetley Tea has such MtaM prw ,ching .nd Jewish housewives ? ri ina Shabb <" c ? for every•vor and t.ne ; aroma that .t L^JJ ^ bugj ^ „, makin g|diy enjoyment Instant Maxwell flavor makes drinking it a delight from the very first sip. It is therefore not at all surprising that Tetley's busily engaged in making I their homes sparkling dean for the ;" ouse ^ ,,h the flavor of coffee reception of the holidays. It goes *** n s s n1 w arm from roasting, the without saving that this is a big!' reshest ,aste "> >ee yet. It is is so wonderful for all occasions. ; job which (akes much ime an(J | Kosher and Parve and under RabIt is a fine refreshment mornings, afternoons, evenings or any other time. Don't forget, too, Tetley Tea is Kosher and produced ender strict Rabbinical supervision. energy. You can spare yourself time and effort, however, if you will use three marvelous products made by the famous Colgate-Palmolive Company, that brings us so many fine products for the home. These are So for Rosh Hashona and the other holidays, stock up on Tetley Ajax, Vel and Fab. Tea to be able to serve your guests | and family. You can get Tetley in,' tea bag or package form. Whatever form you buy it in, the rich, full• bodied flavor, so characteristic of! Tetley Tea, always comes through. I Ajax is tho most efficient cleanser you can use for all ordinary cleaning chores. It makes all kinds of surfaces, such as porceU n, weed and tile, clean and bright. Ajax wipes away And Tetley Tea is so thrifty. For 9rMi -nd -irt Hk m#9 j e „ |, only a few pennies yon have a hearty, delicious beverage for the entire family. For only a few pennies you can add a festive finale to your holiday meals. Get Tetley so efficient that it is even good ts and pane and other Vel is just right for all your binical supervision. Remember before you will go shopping for the High Holidays, put Instant Maxwell House Coffee on your shopping list. • • • Diamond Crystal Salt Jewish housewives through three generations in the United States, have put their fullest confidence in famous Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt for purity and quality, for their food and for cooking. Yes, good cooking is a must for all meals, particularly for the festive ones, and ingredients axe of great importance. Countless Jewish housewives have had the opportunity to discover in practice that the best salt they can use for kosbering their meats and fowl as well as for the preparation of dishes is Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt. It has been the favorite in Jewish homes for years and years for its purity, its high quality. and drink the finest teas you have dUhes d silverware and glassever had. ware. No soaking and washing for • • hours. Your dishes will come out rh.1 B OV r D*. bright and clean in a jiffy. And, in^ cidentally, Vel is also good for Everybody can afford a delicious i washing your delicate things such and thrifty dish for the Jewish j as underwear and lingerie. New Year. Chef Boy-Ar-Dee Cheese Use Fab for your regular heavy j Neither too thick nor too thin, it Ravioli was created by a master' duty laundry. It rinses away dirt i s J ust ri|{nt for sprinkling and for chef, and is most delicious. It is, and spots easily, and rapidly and wash,n 8 off in koshering your most economical, too, and you makes your clothes smell wonder-1 rnea,s ,! 8" without saying that should have your budget in mind.! fully good. j t l 1S kos her for holidays, as it is Just consider the ingredients for' All three products are Kosher and a11 y ear "ound, and is prepared unthis succulent dish. Parve, and produced under strict der ,he strict supervision of an Sharp Italian cheese, small macRabbinical supervision, so that you orlnodox rabbi, aroni pies covered with tasty tocan use them for dairy as well as F r table use, get Diamond mato sauce cooked with mush-, meat things. Stock upon these truly i Crystal Weather -Prut salt, the rooms and cheese, and seasoned fine products for the coming nolihost all-around salt you can use just right by an Italian master days and make your cleaning bur*• %  flavoring your dishes. It chef. Chef Boy-Ar-Dee. dens lighter. pours evenly and freely even in Tbis dish is not only the most ... mo j, weather so that there is no delicious but also is very easy to; Instant Maxwell House danger that you will over-salt. prepare. Just warm i t and serve Soon the High Holidays will be In your Rosh Hashona and Suk —time to head for the playground for health and fun for the whole family. No place on earth has more to offer than Hot Springs, and there'i no finer place to stay than The Arlington. Swim in our beautiful, new twin-cascade temper*tur*-controlled pooli ooK on our two It-hole Championship coursas enjoy gourmet toed dance and be entertained. Al sports and recreations in Hot Springs including escelent fishing and Las Vegas Night Life. Bathe away all your aches and pains due to tension and fatigue in the beneficial, radioactive waters of world-famous Hot Springs relieve arthritis, rheumatism, and high blood r assure. Government regulated athftouse right in hotel where you can go in robe and slippers by special elevator direct from the privacy of your room. IOW SUMMER ROOM RATES. with holt bath f,om $4 ear parson, double. .with twin baa* and private bath from $6 par p*r*er>, d Sett l e). No room chorge for children under 14. For rates and color brochure—write R. E. McEachin. Sen. Mgr. HOT SPRINGS NATIONAL PARK koth shopping, make sure you put both of these items on your list. Get fresh new boxes of Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt, as well as Diamond Crystal Weather w, Salt Do what thousands of M h. Jewish housewives have been ng for years — get the best >!1 Wy$-6NlgUTS Miajyvii NO TAX round-trip tourist fare included M* uuest **?** VlsH glamorous, summer-cool Mexico via Guest Airways — famed for passenger-pampering •ervlce. But the Quest flight is only half the fun — for a complete itinerary of everything this unbeatable tour has to offer contact your traval agent or send the coupon below ta ua. In addition to Mexico City, you'd visit Cuernavaca, Taxco and see so much mere. But don't miss out — do it nowl r-"~ •"~ ioiTJ 2nd" StT, Miami, Florida IN FLORIDA EL RANCHO HOTEL COURTS Western atmosphere in setting of tropical palms Lovely one and two-room units Air-Conditioned & Heated Free TV One-day laundry service Conveniently within city limits 7100 Nebraska Ave. (U.S. 41) TAMPA, FLA. FREE! con** W.i f*r lltwotura W raw TIAVn GUM IkHnf (in* MMII boat c*o.t f COON, HopMM %  ** W* i< by Canarao) of MaWi Howl..



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Friday. Sejptember 16. 1960 +Jeist>ncr*M3*7 Page 5-B 300 Congratulate Louis Merwitzers Some 300 friends attended the' 50th wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs, Low; Mtrwttaar, of 1361 Euclid avc, last week at the Sterling hotel. "In appreciation of the Merwit lerg 1 devotion P" J


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PC Kh c i NM • YOUR SAVINGS % %  SF wf*OS



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Fridgy. September 16. 1960 +Jmist>tk>r*M!*7 Page 5-A Federation to Assist Baptist-Sponsored Census ed to call the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. A family religious census of every household in Dade county will seon be undertaken by a major denominational group, it was revealed here by Dr. Ray Dobbins, director of the Baptist Mission Board for the State of Florida. The Baptist sponsored and fieanced survey, one of the first of its kind in this part of the country, la to be conducted from Oct. 9 to 12 by several thousand volunteers. They will visit each address in Dade county, "ask a few important questions, and record the answers," according to Dr. Dobbins, who will be in charge of organizing the local project. The Greater Miami Jewish Federation and all other major denominations in the Greater Miami *rm have been invited by me Baptist group to cooperate in the survey by providing "censustakers" who will work several hours as volunteers in securing | the religious data. Dr. George Graham, chairman of Federation's own population study Icommittee, pointed out that the information obtained in the current [census will be highly useful to rederation in its more concenrated demographic study of the Jewish community in Dade county, be launched at a later date. His study committee was anointed last year by the communty planning committee, and it is resently developing plans for mch a detailed and specialized survey. The Federation survey. Museum Will [Reopen Here Final preparations are under way for the reopening Sept. 25 of the Museum of Science and Natural History in its streamlined new home across the street from Vizcay a. A steady flow of exhibits, some !d and many new, are being movd into the recently completed ,000 structure financed by the etro Commission and constructed county property. Mrs. Sydney Weintraub, presint of the Museum board of trusH, has emphasized that in its w quarters "the museum will tinue to serve as a community ucational center rather than Baerely a repository for traditional seum exhibits." neon ;uta mart WITH %  IFTf MADE IN ISRAEL rut Silr Hi. MM, eattles, Jearalry, Winti. ChaesSatet, Canditi, treating Cards, Midi, lams, rasniens for Man, WMMn, Childrtn, ate LONG DISTANCE %  tvn un MOVING oil points in the country ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY liVEN WITHOUT CHARGE C* R.II.VA.\ I ASKS. INC 2136 N.W. 24th Avenue I For Information Call MR. ROSS [W S-e*M Graham said, will probably be based "on a scientifically selected .-ample of the total Jewish population as it will be discovered m the October county-wide and home-byhome visitation of the Baptist organization. All data on Jewish households will be made available to Graham's committee by the Baptist survey, it was reported. The Greater Miami Rabbinical Assoc, following its study of the content and formation of the religious survey, endorsed the project, and recommended that Federation extend full cooperation to the Baptists. In a communication from Dr. Graham and Mrs. Daniel N. Heller, volunteer recruitment chairman, addressed to various local organizations, it was pointed out that no one actually knows the extent of Greater Miami's Jewish population. where they reside, their distribution and composition by age groupings, or similar basic data. It was emphasized that, in the past decade, such information has been "founded on preconceptions, rumors, or purely guess work." (The Federal census excludes 'questions about religious identification.) Other local community loaders expressed me opinion that the family religious census will re pro sent "an unusual and Important experience in inter-religious collaboration which will unfold in Oade county during the next few weeks." Baptists have conducted similar studies throughout the country and, in due course, plan to cover the State of Florida in their search for religious information. However, lor tne lirst lime, the cooperation of the Jewish commun' ity bas been invited in this program i of wide-spread magnitude. Cooperation of Jewish organizations could help assure the success of the Baptist census project, by O) informing their membership about the survey, and encouraging their response to the census-taker who comes to the door for information; and (2) asking members to serve as volunteer "census-takers" by agreeing to attend a brief trainjing session and then devoting several hours during the Oct. 9 to 12 period, covering one or two blocks of homes. The unique interreligious effort is a fact-finding project, it was explained by local officials. No solicitation of funds is involved. Volunteers are needed now, according to the Baptist group. Persons interested in helping are askKl lTI HI PILES, RECTAL DISORDERS fffaOsve Waa-J.rfica/ PmnhtlOti :i Treatment. Approved, Safe, lew Cost. FREE EXAMINATION DR. LONG'S CLINIC IMS S.W. 1st ST. Rfc. ft 74l PREPARE YOUR BOY FOR THE BETTER JOB HlR-h school at leant. College If aible. With our plan you can h-!p arrange It. SAT UASS 3 200 S.W. 3rd Arena., Msesal Rfceees W 8-4A14 er Ml i-Wt' GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC. ?1 N.W. 10th Avo. FR 3-71 S3 Have your roof repaired now; ya_ will aave on a new reef later. % %  Satisfactory Work by Experienced Men •% ArfA^rf '*-**-+ EUF In keeping with the times Dade Federal Savings is now equipped with AMERICA'S MOST MODERN SAVIN6S AND 10AN ACCOUNTING SYSTEM C •ookkeer SysHMn. "ThoEUctroirk Heart" Dade Federal's five offices have joined hands electronically ... all customer transactions are now transmitted to "Tne Electronic Heart" in the association's main office accounting division for computing and posting "The Electronic Heart," a system operating through a series of National Cash Register Co. electronic tapes and an IBM electronic computer, accurately completes more than 27,000 complex calculations per hour. Dividends, at the current rate of 4% per annum, are computed and adjusted daily on each Dade Federal Savings account. Principal and interest payments as well as other pertinent information are speedily calculated, posted and recorded on mortgage loan accounts. Yes, in keeping with the "space age" Dade Federal's family of more than 87 thousand savings and home loan members now receive the best in modern machine accounting. Camera eye view of Dade Federal's "Electronic Heart" with its intricate series of vacuum tubes, flashing circuits and miles of wiring. Savinfs accouola are In oarsd up lo f 10.000 by an agency of the federal government. Office flatter at First OUR 5 CONVENIENT OFFICES TO SERVE YOU MJHM* fciSKh North Masai traack Tasea-i traaek Esssa Ceetar Iraack MM N.W. 3Ctb St. 12370 N.W. 7th *.. 1M1 S.W. It* St. SMI N.W. 7th **. RESOURCES EXCEED 155 MILLION DOLLARS



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Pogo 8-B +Jei&ncr*M*r Friday. September IS. 1980 Hope School Sets Luncheon Here Loral Gables chapter of Hope School for Retarded Children will bald Hi first meeting of the sea sail at a luncheon on Tuesday. Sept. 20 at the Park Lane Cafeteria. Coral Way and SW 22nd ave. The program, under the direction of Mrs. Evans Baros. will be a caael discussion on "Mental Retardation.'' Panel participants will be Mrs. Norman Holland, director of Hope Sc.-ool for Retarded Children. Mrs Kemy Kassrlman. secretary of th. board of directors of Hope > Ml; and D. J M. Presley, ex ecutive director of the Retarded < r. area's Society. ;-. charge of reservations are MrM DiYincenzo and Mrs. J. Ja-n 3ranees JCJ, /***! %  We the Women Chapter to Hear Rabbi Norot North Shore chapter of B'nai B | ;h Women will hold its nvi g evening at the bat Branch of the W. -h M Federal Savings and Loan Ac 1133 Normandy Dr. Mr%  --ih Fa>-ler dj the i Holy Days. Guest speaker v >jmuel Sakra:s. immediate regional Hadassah presidNEW! WI1NO KOSHER SALAMI S_7llNO W K OSHER QUOED SALAMI AUpMMhMf A$m 199 Mfi WftNO Kosher PI00UCTS Corned Baef, Pastrami, Salami, Bologna, Krispit Frankfurters WILNO KOSHER SAUSAGE CO. (of Chicago) 2111 N.W. 10* AVMUI Phone FR 1-6551 STARTLING SIDELIGHTS TO A SEAMSTRESS It ail started when Rena -Mrs Meyeri Egpnau was ten years old. A hen her little friends got a new dress. Rena went bone, took her sister's two best dresses, cut them up. and sewed a lovely new dress -or herself. Sewing came naturally to her In the sixth grade at -choal. the teacher was shocked when she brought a lovely piece of material to work on. "Your mother is net allowed to help you." said the teacher aghast -hat such a small child was about to cut up such beautiful material. She won't." answered Rena. "My mother can't even ptn up a hem." When you think of Rena you think of all her community activities. Mt. Sinai Hospital and Federation of Jewish Women's Organization, among many But you should see the four exquisite cut-work banquet table cloths she has made. Last year, die made her grandchildren. Susy, three. Stevie. two. and her great grandchild. Susy's baby doll, the most charming match.ng outfits: one in blue and red denim, the other in light blue dimity. In fact, the white organdy dress in which Susy had her portrait painted was Rena 5 loving handiv* •* A HURRICANE OF A HAPPY BIRTHDAY Hurricane Donna brought gusty greetings to Joe L-ptor. in honor of hi< 60th birthday. Those are greetings he could have done without • • • Myra Farr and Aaron are home from their cruise They bad the Privilege of the Port :r. New York, and were the second off the SS A we Page 10-Bi of 1.000 people That tickled Myra It was a terri fic trip she reports They saw the Dead Sea Scroll.-, in Israel In Pompeii. Men stood smack in the middle of the Forum on the tat) spot where Nero fiddled while Rome burned. But Myra certainly bttl fiddling in the midst of the Miami community l>rael. of course was thrilling. M\r.' whole National Council of Jewish Women's life passed :n review when >his* RM John Dewey School of Education. u National Council ha> been supporting for the past ten years, with the plaque dedicating it to NCJW of the L'nited Slate* GATHERING OF THE CLAN Just back from a Cape Cod. Baltimore and Philadelphia vacation are Ben and Syvia Kline. They went to the annual reunion of the Clasters, Sylvia's side of the family, in Allenberry. Pa., and according to' Sylvia every year there's at least one new addition to the clan The children perform, they have family skits, and in general a high old time is had by all .. Only Tommy, the baby of the family, was left at home when Julian and Mary Norms Weinkle went on their 68-foot ketch, that's some kind of a boat, to the Bahamas. It has to be a pretty big boat for all the Weinkle family to get on— Wee Willie. Martin. Jeanne. Jimmy, and iad) At the Exuma Islands, they went spear-fishing Then they cooked and ate their catch. It was fresh and reallv yummy—if you like fish PEOPLE ARE TALKING ABOUT A long weekend from last Wednesday until next Sunday is in store for the guests of Morris and Jean Laa^burg. Sam and Ethel Cohen, and Dan and Helene Lifter They left on a chartered plane for Las Vegas and the fabulous Flamingo hotel Talked to Beryl Schonfeld. and she >ay> her crowd has been talking about it so long that it doesn't seem possible the actual day had arrived. In their little group are Bernard and Ruth Fuller. Moms and Florence Green. Bill and Virginia Green Albert and Phyllis Pollak. Ralph and Inez Sbere, Jack and Meryl Young Dennis and Ruth Quitner .. The Herbert Linicks boat. Sholom was docked right in front of the fabulous garden, of Patricia Murphy's Candlelight Inn in Fort Lauder dale. The Mel Muroffs and Dr and Mrs Everett G Blasberg went up for dinner and spent th< rest of the evening on the boat. Like being in Fairyland, eh' .. It was down in the Lehigh Valley The Jerry Unions with their sons. Mark and Robert, went to Lehigh Acres to visit Gerald and Lois Gould who have built the most fantastic house there. They played golf at the Lehigh Country Club golf course, which is like an oasis and just as remarkable. • • • Her horse's name is "Strawberry" because that's the color of Margaret (Mrs. George) Newman Steam's Tennessee walking horse as well as the color of her own lovely hair. Clothes by Margaret Newman Stearn have made the headlines everywhere—no less than her ORT activities and now Brandeu University National Women's Committee work But. did you know that she raises cattle for breeding' Down in Basstnger. somewhere between Okeechobee and Searing, is her MO-acre ranch, where Margaret's 300 bead of cattle enjoy—well, whatever it is that cattle enjoy The two small houses there Margaret decorated herself, since along with everything else, she's a professional interior decorator The hues are hold and eye-catching. The color of the door of each room keynotes its color. What fun it is to be asked as a houseguest of ,be Stearns! All the early risers stay in one house, and the lazy bones in the other. There are horses for riding, hay rides and square dancing in a gay atmosphere. • • • Nancy Schonfeld s trips home from Sophie Newcomb last year to see her family cost more than her tuition. So, this year. Nancy is going to go to the University of Miami—it's somewhat closer to the Abe Schonfeld home on Pine Tree dr.. and needs no commuting. Hope there wont he any sorority troubles: Nancy is Sigma Delta Tau. and her mother Beryl, is Alpha Epsilon Phi. Meyer Friedman lost 05 pounds just in time to have an operation Betty said he's well on the road to recovery, is up and around, and looks wonderful with his new figure. THE MAILMAN COMETH SPORT CAR ADDICTION Robert Rubin graduated summa cum laude from Harvard. Phi Beta Kappa of course His family went up to graduation After spending the summer here, he's on his way back to Harvard to continue with graduate Continued on Rape lOB BB Women Hold Mock Convention Broward-North Dade Council of | Bernard Supworth. fourth vice B'nai B'rith Women held a mock president of B'nai B'nth Women of convention Sunday afternoon at District 5. Temple Beth Sbolem in Hollywood.' In charge of reservations and information was Mrs. Murray Skup Keynote" spea ker w a s Mrs. convention" chairman. ^Ti. : i : :—— : -:"; : -:-^ ItaHi KASHA of course! A h aditinnol sfo ndb y ... for old limey good Kasha VameshfcM Kasha K rushes, and other treats. Lass than 2* a serving! r**>... > %  %  -N(ay MUTi W. SM, for WRf KASHA COOK BOOK: nmus wotr?. r*aa r— KASHA \IE4\S > MM y. mn i M i n i nn ,,, .n ii,,,,,, i n n i i n m ., DisfrtewrW By LEVINSONS FOOD SPECIALTIES USB tot 17* TB 7-1571 TRADITIONALLY RIGHT WHEN FAMILY AND FRffiNDS GET TOGETHER Whether the occasion is an elegant party or a casual meal, people always feel at home when Vita Herring is served. It's your link with the old-world Jewurii tradition of hospitality. So always keep a supply of Vita Herring in your refrigerator, ready to serve from the handy glass jar. WlTOr? HERRING _„„, Ohh**oJ by HI-CRADE FOOD CO. rwa N W. JWH Avenue OX VBBftl G In Miami it's FLORIDA-FOREMOST DAIRIES ft Horn* Delhrtrj Phone FR 4-2621 m eret name In dairy %  RANK J. MOLT.



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%  Friday, September 16, 1960 +Jelsti Iksilitr LEGAL NOTICE Page 11-C NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW \'. >TICE m HEREBY OIVKN th.it the • Miring to innrtI'llllOJMU Aveni'e M h ini. mljj Hid name With the '' .ik ut the t iV.url c, unlv, Ki VI. i.\ M \TIIII.DI-: VK.S % %  : NOTICE BY PUBLICAT.ON IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA JN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 60C 8163 I IRBARA Y UREKNBERQ, ntrff, \ I Ri IN \l.l' A. OREENBERQ, ) •••(• %  nl;i MI SUIT FOR DIVORCE T<>: RoNALP A. tlREBNBBRQ 6 North Wilson Avenue Marv.ite, yew Jn You Ronalf A Qreenberg are h.reby notified that • BUI of Complaint fo'i Mvorce ha* h. en filed against you. and yoii are required to serve a copy of yotjf Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorney, STQNB AND BITTKL, 305 Industrial National Bank Building, Miami. Florida and file the original AnKwer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before I the 7th day of October, 1960. It lyou full to do so, judgment by default %  will be lak.n against you for the relief demanded in the Bill of Complaint This notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive weeks fn TUB JKW1SH FLORIDIAN. DONB AND ORDKRBD at Miami. !" r,u this -'6lh day of August, A.D. (B60. Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida K. U I.KATllKRMAX. Clerk |Seal) By K. M. I.Y.MAN, i.v Clerk [TONE ANDBITTEL Industrial National Bank Bldg. Ilaml 32. Fl..i Ida itt-.l Tieys tor 1'lHllltlff 9/2-9-16-23 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT. ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA No. 60C 81V r UDELI \ 8 s.\ BATH IE, ntlfl n LUIS FERNANDEZ RABATH1B, l %  fendant. NOTICE.BY PUBLICATION You, L.rW"FT5RNANDKZ SABA ETHIK, S44. Caldwi II Av. hi e, New Yo'H, .,,. % %  required to file your Inswcr tw the co'iiplaint for divorce with the n. rk ..f the above Court and lerve i copy (hereof upon liino P. SV C relti. Attorney. 910-911 Congress Building, .Miami, /-loEida, on or before October .'i. WO, or els.complaint win It. taken, HK confessed. Dated llii.|ith day of August, 11 K. B. UCATHBItMAN Clerk of the Circuit Court (seal) Jfy: K. H. I.V.MAN, Deputy Clerk 9/2-9-16-23 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 47612 In Re: ESTATE OF HAMVE1. KASHIN, Deceased NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE It hereby given that I have filed my Final Report and 1'etltion for Distribution and Final Discharge as F3xecutor of the estate of 8AMUFTL KASHIN, deceased: and that on the 26th day of September, 1960, will apply to the Honorable County Judges of Dade County, Florida, for approval of s.ild Final Report and for distribution und final discharge as Executor of the estate of the above-named decedent. This 19th day of August. I960 s/ SOUJMON KASHIN Executor of Estate of Samuel Kashln SIMON, HAYS & QRlJMjWKI'.ii Attorneys 801 Ali.sley BuildingMian.i 32, Florida 8/26. 9/J-Ht NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai mder signed, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of ONOMY STEAK BALES at 970 th Street, Mini.ah, Florida Int-nls to M l*t< r said name with the | I %  • k of the Circuit Court of Dade [County, Flo JOB B1A1 Ki-WICZ. Sole Owner |c l j,DMAN ft IIOUWTEIN I Attorneys for Resist rant Street iMIaml. F-lorlE 8/86. 9/2-9-H pm*o BY HENRY LEONARD NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IB HEREBY OIVEN thai 'he undtrslgtled, desiring to engage ir. nder the flctltiuus nittue hi WPBNCER LANCE U tj '.*< / street M JUJi't. Ith the SJttb ol the Circuit Court • : .M'V. Florida. SAMUEL GOLDBERG I M, I :--i 'Sir, I believe they said something that sounded like 'Shawlom Alaykem'." LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, NO. 60C 8064 ROBERT l. H1CKMAN, Plaintiff, vs. EDITH JOANNE HI'KMAN, I >efendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE •I JOANNE HICK.MAN Y ii, EDITH JOANNE HICKMAN, %  notified that a Bill of Comi for DtVi ice has been filed list you, and you are required to -• rv .i cop) of your Answer or 1 l< Ing to the Bill of Complaint on plaintiffs Attorney, BNYDER AND TtiliXG. 1140 N.C-IUrd street. North -Miami Beach, Florida, and file UM original Answer or ('leading in the office of the C'erk of the Circuit Court 00 01 before the 28th day of September, 1960. If you fall to do so. Judgment by delimit will be taken against yoj lor the relief demanded in the Hill of Complaint.. This notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive week* in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami Florida, this 22nd day of August. A.D. 1860. Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida E. B. DEATHBRMAN, Clerk, (seal) By: K. M. LYMAN. Ieputy Clerk K.NYDER AND YOUNG 1140 N.E. l3rd Street North Miami Beach, Florida Attorneys for Plaintiff 8/26. 9/2-9-ld IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, ELEVENTH JUDI Cl AL Cl RCUIT, DADaVCOUNTY, FLA. No 60C (146 RLES ROBERT i'RATHER, Plaintiff, VH. fBNBVA PRATHER, I 'efemdant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION You, GENEVA PRATHER. address |nknown, are required to file your r.awer to the (Otnpl divorce flth the Clerk of the ahi ve Cl urt and I n .],> tii. r. if upon Glno P. letcreitt, Attorney, ngrsai ( %  Hiding, Miami. Florida, on or i eptember 26, I960, c/r else con llll he taken as cot Dated pis 28rd day of August. 1960. K H LEATHERMAN, Clerk of the irt 1) By WM W BTO KING, ity Clerk %  ?* 9'2-9-lf NOTICE I IVEN that THAI. i IPEItMAN, who irt of rd in and for I inty, Florat the June temi thereof, A.D., ". of the liffenN. h a sentence of u months im• iiraent in the Ht.. -itlary Is Imposed, will api the State Board of Pardons. Tal'aHi.rlda, at Its next regular et ng, through and by his uiidertned attorney of record. TTI I/12-U-J6, 9/2--16-2S-S0,10/7-14 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 OIJVERAS TEIJE1RO, Plaintiff. vs. RENE TEIJF:iRO, Defendant. TO: RENE TEIJE1RO You are required to serve a copy of your answer to the Bill of Complaint for Dlvoice on the plaintiff's attorney, and to file the original answer in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court Oil tofors the 3"th day of September A.D. 1960; otherwise, the Bill of Complaint for Divorce, heretofore filed herein, will be taken us confessed by } • ii I tad at Miami. Florida, this the ::i-i duy of August 1960. B II I.KATIIKRMAN, Clerk of I Court, Dade County, Florida By: K M 1.Y.MAN, Deputy Clerk U .1 DUNN 1111 Ainsley Bldg. Miami, Florida 9/2-1-16-23 LEGAL NOYICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that undersign-d, desiring to nicair in b isiness under the fictitious nam* ol ECONOMY DECORATORS at 11*0 B.W. llth Street, Miami Inten I said name with the Clerk of %  : 01 Dad* <\,unt\. Florid AD LANDSKRONER 8/26. 9': NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW i. ':s HEREBY GIVEN that the unde:sicned. desiring t" sn| %  -r the fictitious n IDII s Ol .NATiuNAl, il IIAl.Tll AND BEAUTY SHOW ai-d NATIONAJ. TH AM' BBAtJTY SHOW at % ) Lincoln Road. Miami Beach, Florida Intends to register .said name with the Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade County. Florida JEROME I DKRGER KOVNBR \ MANNHEIMBR Attorneys for Jerome J. Berger 9/9-16-23-3'.' NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS tlWIUm QIVEM that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business onder the fictitious name of M & S TRADING CO. (Not lnc | at 8446 N.W. North River Drive. Miami, Florida intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. BIDHUBY PEI'PER MORRIS PE3PER MAX R. SILVER Attorney for M & S Trading Co. 9/9-16-23-30 LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUD.CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 60C 8502 Ri B1 RT A WALKER, I'.KA-I BICE WALKER, I -efendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: BEATRICE WAIKDi: Care Ol I "yi US Neville I fl% II. rkinier Stri t Brooklyn, Nea York Yol ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a BID of Complaint for Divon seen filed against >ou. and vou are llle.l t,, serve ., copy id your Answer to the Bill .,< Complaint u|".n plaintiffs attorneys. BNGEL POLLACK, -M m BtatoaypM Building, Miami 32. Florida, and file ihe original Answer in the Office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 10th day of October. I960; othei wls< the allegations of said Bill of Complaint will be taken as confesed against you. DATED at Miami. Florida, this 1st day of September. 1960. E B. I.EATHER.MAN Clark of the circuit Court (seal) By: C. P. CO PEL AND, I %  aputy clerk IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 48794-A IN RE: Estate of Kl'KT BOTTNER a'k.a Kl'RT BOETTNER NOTICE TO CREDITORS To AH Creditors ami All I • rsont HavI lemanda Against Said Bsb N IOU are hereby notified and required to presanl an) and demands which you may have aga'nst tats .'f KURT BOTTNER a/k/a Kl'KT BoETT.NEB deceased 1st. ol Dade County. Florida, to 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 h< ,.f, ii the same will be barred. Al ""RET) r> BIBLET AS Administrator 19 W. >.anier t., Miami 83, F"s. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN c.H the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under th.fl. tlti. us name of CAMNI K CONSTRUCTION Cl s W. 90th Court, In the Cltv of Miami. Florida Intends %  tar the said name with the the Ci '.irt of Dad* County. Florida. CAMNER VN A W.EPMAN, Esqs. Ming Miami,, Florida By: Warren S. Wepman Aliomnya for Applicant ,...„.„ 9/9-16-23-10 • IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, IN CHANCERY, No. OC 6436 ALEXANDER BALL, Plaintiff. vs. PATRICK STACK and STACK, his wife, Defendants. NOTICE TO APPEAR TO: PATRICK STACK and STACK, hi wife. T. Ill ARE HEREBY N< -TiKlED that a suit has been filed In the above Styled Court by ALEXANDER BALL, Plaintiff, for the purpose of >iui. I title to lands described as foi • lying and being in Dade County, Florida: TRACTS 49 and 64. Section 19, Townth, Range 39 Est. according to the p!at thereot, made %  > the Miami Everglade I.and Company, Limited, recorded In Plat 1 at Page 3. of the PotdlO Records of Dade County, Florida. ARE RFX>1'IRF:D to file JTOUI appearance or other defensive itigs to tfir Bill <.f Compialnt f+led In this case on or before the 26th day f Bspteatbar, 60, or in lieu tl' I %  • Pro Oonfnsso to be entered sgsiruit you. DATED this 23rd day of August : MS r. B i.;: T in:i!MAN lit Court y I.TV VN Deputy Clerk s/26. 9/2-9-lf NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS FHSREBY QIVEN that the Undersigned, desiring to engace In -under the fictitious nan • I OONSTRVCTION at Dad* County, Florida intends to ragistet -aid name with the Clerk >.f the ciri ounty, Florida. Metro Sand Blasting, %  % %  %  1 '..intiiig • Ci p. Sola i >wnr ELI BRBGBR Attorn, v !. • \t pH< 'tit 420 Lincoln Road R, '• 8-9-11 NOT.CE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUD.CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. 60C 8606 PHYL1 B M< >ROAN SAYIH, I'la: JAMBS M SAY ill. I •••(. odani. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: JAMBS M SAYIH, JR. Waahmgton, D.C 138 itrvant Street. N.W. YOU. JAMES M. SAYIH. JR. are lhat a Bill of <*omptaint for Divorce has h.-.n filed against you. and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Heading to the Bill .f Complaint on the Plaintiffs Attorney, MAX R. SILVER EWQ., 922 Reybold Building, Miami 32. Florida, and file the original Answei or Pleading, in the office of th. •if the Circuit Court on or before the 10th day of October. 1960. If you fail to do so, Judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in the Bill of Complaint. DONE AND ORDERED t Miami. Florida, this 6th day of September, A.D. 1960 B. B LEATHBRMAN.Cl. ik. circuit Court. Dade County. Florida (seal) By: HELEN KB8SLER Deputy Clerk 9/9-16-23-3P NOT.CE TO CREDITORS IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 4494 In Re: BRTATTr. OF fli SORENSEN To All Ci editors and All Persons Haver Demands Against Said You, and each of you, are hereby notified and raqjlred to present any claims and demands which y of you, may have agiinst the estate of CHrJBTKK F. SORENSEN deeased late of I>ade County. Florida, Uinomiiie CountyJudges o' ty, and file the same In thouse da, within eight i tiiiTr'hs from the date of the %  M Bald ol ihni i d. maids to contain the local adto We -. ri •nted as aforesaid, or same v. Ill be barred. DanAugust 12. Al>. I960. SF1N, As Executor of the Last Will and '! %  .-f CHESTER F BDRENBEN 8/24. 9/2-9-16 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION" IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY NO 60 C 8488 J DONALD FRANKLIN SCOTT. Plaintiff. vE.MMA JEAN SCOTT, Def< no..: SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: EMMA JEAN BCOTT 11 Wait Street • 5, New York You KM.MA JEAN Sd>TT ar. %  Bill of Comolaint f.-r I > vorcs baa I II are required to serve s a pj Of your Answer or 1'leadlng to thi B 11 of Comp'i nt on the plaintiff' h Attorney. RAYMAN & DCIIIO. 902 Budding. Miami and file the original Answer or ing in the Office of the Clerk Of thCircuit Court on or I.•fore the 17th la] f I % %  ,-tober, 1960. If you fail t. do so, JUd| default will bi taken against ed In the BI'I of Complaint This notice shall be published onci each w.ek for four consecutlvISH FLORIDIAN Say of A.D KM \.\. Clerk, Circuit Court '.suil) I \ KESSL1 'lerk N nun.'i la.—KR 9-2644 Attorneys for Plaintiff 9'16-23-"i ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! *3evfesii Fk>rSdUcgi solicits your legal notices. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates iPial Fit 3-1605 for messenger service LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to ensa#S In business under the fictitious name of SOITIIKBN BII.T KITCHENS at *4I>7 N.E Miami Place Intends to register said name with the clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. B. I. O. CORPORATION la Ha. Corp.) HAROLD BTRUMPF Attorney for Ap|>IU-ant 909 Biscayne Bldg. 9/l6-2:!-31, I0/7 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the nndersigned. desiring to engage ^i I'lisln. ss noil, r the fictitious name of SEA .-ALES LTD. nt 2141 N.W. 13ns Avenue. Miami. FTa.. Intends t.. register said nam.with the Cl. i k of .the Circuit ('..urt of Ibi.le Count;., Plorida. UNITED PrRVEYORS, INC. (a Fla. Corp.) t/16-SS-tO, IsYI NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVEN that the undersigned, desiring t.. engasejn business under the fictitious nai f F' R MIRROR lv CLASS CO at KM 10th Street, Minim lnt< mis to ..id num.with the Clerk of • • "In m Court of Dade County, Ida. CHARLES FRIEDMAN Sols owner 10/7 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW •II. i: is HEREBY GIVEN that inderahrnad, daslrlni t" engage in business under the fictitious nun-e of THE DIEM PREMIUM PAYMENT PLAN ..t K4 4lst Street, Miami lot .1. Inland t" register said name with the Cl.-rk ..f the Circuit Court of liade County. Floridn. MARi'Y SMEl.r.i.N MALI.Y SHELDON Sole i mil, i v MARTIN TELLEN Attoine.v for Applicants Biscayne Building 9/16-23^0. 10/7 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA, IN CHANCERY No. 0C S2M DONALD ALVIN DUCHESNEAU, Plaintiff, vs. RI I ERTA JANE D1THKSNBAU, 1 vf. ndanl. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: KOBFXTA JANE DUCHESNEAU Liberty Apartments Box 72 F'iskdale. Massachusetts YOU ARE RFXillRED to serve a of your Answer to the Bill of Complaint for Divorce on Plaintiff's Attorney, PAIL KWITNEY. 420 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach, Florida, and file the original In the office of the ."1. r k of the Circuit Court, on or bent h day Of September, I960, in default of which, a Dei • • Pro < Sonmay be entered against you. DATF1I) this Nth day of August, INI %  i: B. LBATHERMAN Cll ri %  : • hi Chsi i '' urt Dade County. F'lorida (seal) B) It 11 RICE. JR., Deputy Clerk 9'2-!>-16-2J IN THE CIRCUIT COURT ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY, FLA. No. 60C 8626 I F BEDNARICK :RIERI, Plaintiff, H < CITARRIERI, .nt. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION -"l.li V. Quart ll n. 7341 Tor\ venue, Phlladelidiia, I'ennanla, are required to Hie your anto the complaint for divorce with irk of thabove Court and servo %  y thereof upon Herman Cohen. Bldg., Miami, 10, I960. or els. suit will be taken as confessed. Dated ; l.EATinCR.MAN Clerk of the Circuit Court .seal) By: WM. W. STOCKING Deputy Clerk 9 '9-16-2.1-.10 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! 1 OMIVOil \TiO\ OUTFiTS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at Fit :i-.tr "r:~:



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Friday, fc pf a fe i lfr-1880 *Jmi§*9k>ri<*an Pago 3-B Hostesses for a coffee and a tea for the membership of Temple Beth Sholom are Mr. Irving E Miller, who entertained Sister| hood members and prospective members at her home at 2305 I Lake ave.. Sunset Island 4, on Tuesday, and Mrs. Norman EArldn, who entertained at her home, 9425 W. Broadview dr., Bay Harbor Island, on Wednesday. Beth Israel Ladies Meet First board meeting of the sea of the Sisterhood of Beth Is ael. Congregation was held Sept. when members met for breaksi at the home of their president, rs. -George Hechter, 700 W. 47th Reports from chairmen of variis committees were heard and und-raising plans formulated. First regular membership was eld Tuesday in the social hall of e synagogue. Officers and chairmen of committees were introduced to the general membership. Mrs. Alexander Moscovits, program chairman, introduced Rabbi H. Louis Rottman, spiritual leader, who spoke on the High Holidays. Members celebrating their birthdays during the months of August and September were hostesses for refreshments under the leadership of Mrs. Murray Berkowitz, hospitality chairman. ASK FOR WrOfUKi BAKERY PRODUCTS AT YOUR FAVORITE FOOD MARKET RYE BREAD PUMPERNICKEL CHALAH ROLLS BAGELS division of NEW YORK BAKERIES, INC. JE 1-7117 WERE GOING HOME TO Mother's Everybody's going home to ••MOTHEHV... especially at happy holldaylimel Because they know it's ihe brand lhal gives you pure, drlitious all whitcfish ... light, luscious, ready to serve. MRCVE %> KOSHER. ALL-WHITEFISH DE LUXE BEFILTE FISH i or twtiNjrs raaavcr*, >•, mm-* 6. n. Beach Hadassah Opens Season Brn*is s r*ut> of Hadassah will meet on Monday at the FontaineWeau hotel. This first meeting of the season is slated for 11:30 a.m., with brunch preceding. program. • • Esther group will meet on Monday at the home of Miss Elizabeth Cooper, 7910 Biscayne Pt. Circle at noon, with a hruncheon scheduled. Mrs. Solomon Kaufman, who recently returned from Israel, will report on "Home Life in Israel." • • • Hani group will meet at the Eden Roc hotel on Monday noon. Opening meeting will have a varied program. • • • Israal group will meet at the Algiers hotel on Monday noon. This is the openisg meeting of the seaison. • • • Emma Lazarus group will meet at the Washington Federal Savings and Loan Assn., 1120 Normandy dr., on Monday noon for the first meeting of the season. ... Shaloma group will meet at Hibiscus Hall, Alton rd. at noon on Monday. Refreshments will be served, and a varied program will follow. • • • Henrietta SzoM group will meet at the Algiers hotel on Monday noon. Refreshments will be followed by an opening meeting for the season. Miami OUT Hears Report Mrs. Jacques Bril, newly-elected president of the Greater Miami Chapter, Women's Aremican ORT, presided at the first open meeting Tuesday evening at the Deauville hotel. Mrs. Bril introduced new officers and members of the board. Last summer. Women's American ORT sponsored a national caravan to visit ORT centers in Furope. Africa and Israel. The Greater Ma mi chapter was represented by Mrs. Harry Rosenblatt, Mrs. Geo'ge Stearn, Mrs. Florence Kuppernan and Miss Reba Gershman, who at this meeting presented "A Panoramic View of the ORT Caravna and the ORT Centers." Annual Membership Affair Coral Way Jewish Center will hold its annual membership affair Saturday evening at t b e Center. Murray Kaye, membership chairman, said a live band will be present. Sunday school classes at the Center begin Sunday. Mrs. Nathan Cynamon, director, said that Nursery school classes are now closed. For Delicious Holiday Meals USE KOSHER & $ PLANTERS PREMIUM QUALITY ram nav? tuxan $ $ INJOY THE BEST RDINC'S HM Mamiay and Friday MiffSiH, Miami, Miami Baach til 9:00 163rd St. Store, Ft. UndardaU. W. Palm Beach til 9:30 Sabbath Dinner Holidays and every day 8AM8SUH&S *MOND 3 Y STAL SALT C AUS£ Kosher your meat and fowl with Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt! Three generations of Jewish housewives have put their fullest confidence in this famous salt for purity and quality. Its compliance with Dietary Law is absolute. Neither too coarse nor too fine, it is easy to sprinkle and wash off. Perfect, too, for all your seasoning. Today for your holiday cooking and baking get a FRESH NEW BOX of Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt! Won't Wilt Salads Ordinary salt melts fast, wilts greens.. Not so with Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt. It's coarse. So it doesn't melt readily. Just sprinkle on crisp greens. Then shake off. Greens are perfectly seasoned and stay crisp for your favorite dressing. Build your reputation from cook to chef with Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt sssssssssssssssV



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%  ten *.l* Adopts Seven-Point Mideast Resolution it NEW DAIRY MEAL TREAT! fV nr CHEF BOY-AR-DEE' RAVIOLI MEATLESS MEAL %  MIT IMat :*• • Rte* % ** i^y**** 0*



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September 16, 1960 +Jew 1st FhrMiain Page 3-A Israel Translates Russian for U.S. r BTOKtf^ j*f| •ttm LB 1 '"' ^ %  K HE EJ fUBiS K* f%g m /M kintment of Moses Schonfeld, of New York City, as special '" Jnt to Henery Cabot Lodge, the Republican nominee for resident, was announced this week. Schonfeld, United representative of the Zionist Organization of America, iident of Sun-Fast Textiles, Inc., a New York textile conDid operates a commercial fishing fleet in New England, ides in Mamaroneck, N.Y., with his wife and their three HI. \e to Speak Friday Evening lesador Henry Cabot Lodge. |te for vice president, will is first major campaign | in the South on Friday Ht Miami Beach Auditorium spices of Floridians for *ge. fly here by chartered Prom Detroit, stopping first pf Registration Revealed y school classes opened last I at Temple Adath Yeshurun "record registration," acto Mrs. Murial Gerstein, Hurricane Donna did not size of the opening sesMurial Gerchakov, facftnber, announced. WASHINGTON — (JTA) — The first delivery of Soviet Russian! scientific and technical publica-1 iions translated in Israel as part of, a United States Government pro-' gram financed by the sale of surplus agricultural commodities wasj announced this week by the U.S. [ National Science Foundation and! the Department of Commerce The translations were prepared by the Israel program for scientific translations in Jerusalem under contract with the National Science Foundation of Washington. The Israeli program has contracted for the translation and printing of approximately 50.000 pages of Russian material. Included is highly technical mattrial of the Academy of Sciences of the USSR. The office of technical services of the U.S. Commerce Department catalogs, distributes and sells the translations. Dr. Alan T. Waterman, director of the National Science Foundation, said the program in Israel had 'the important effect of stimulating expanded scientific information exchange without respect to national boundaries." This translation program, he at Sarasota for a brief talk. As-j companied by Mrs. Ledge, he will arrive at Miami International Air-! port at about 4:19 p.m., accord-1 ing to W. D. Pawley, chairman of Floridians for Nixon-Lodge. A Lodge motorcade will be formed at the airport, and the Ambassador and his party will proceed across LeJeune Road to NW 7th St., thence to Flagler it., and on Flagler st. to Biscayne blvd. The I party will proceed up the Boulevard to the main headquarters of; Floridians for Nixon-Lodge at 1730, and then take Venetian Causeway to Miami Beach. • Ambassador and Mrs. Lodge will rest at the Roney Plaza hotel until he goes to the Auditorium to speak at 8:30 p.m. HeeM OWM4 TERMITES? ROACHES? ANTS? Safe, Positive Control With Every Other Week Service For The Home TRULY NOLEN "The Sign of Good Housekeeping" COSTS LESS THAN YOU THINK k CALL F R 7-1411 v Greater Mienl's Largest Extetatleetoc Former French Premier to Visit By Special Report WALTHAM, Mass. — Former! French Premier Pierre Mendes j France will arrive in the United States early next month, under the | auspices of Brandeis University, for a series of lectures at various I North American universities in-' eluding Harvard. Amherst, and the j University of Mexico. While in the country, the noted j French leader, a long-time friend] of the young Waltham, Mass., liberal arts college, will address meetings of Brandeis University clubs in different parts of the nation. Mendes France was commencement speaker for Brandeis' eighth; graduating class in June, 1959, at which time he was awarded an honorary degree. NEW! NOWI FREE! The 24-Year Hebrew-English Calendar (new edition) that now gives you every Hebrew date and day of the week from October 1940 to September 1964. Also every Jewish holiday till 1970. WISHES.. August Studio ef teferier Dcceretina JMIVE DRAPERY WORK and UPHMSTERY YAILOR-MAM SLR* COVERS Hrton Road, Miami Beach 39, Fla. Phone Jf 1-1024 B and B AIR CONDITIONING Mointeaance Contracts — Installation & Repairs All MARES AIR CONDITIONING and REFRIGERATION 24-HOUR StRVKt MOTORS RENTER WMM • ^ 1-0665 122 2nd St., Miami Beach Msfcts fcmesyi IMMiys Ms* fRssfcRs 9-M57 It's absolutely {reel Write a card or letter to H.J. HEINZ CO. Dtpt. J2, Pittsburgh 30, Pa. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED needs for its THRIFT SHOP All your furniture, clothing, linens, dishos, drapes, etc. All proceeds ge towards support ef the He w You may contribute, take a tax deduction or we will pay cask for tame. Remember ... we are NOT a profit-making organisation ... We are helping your community to keep it* dignity, ty ke l p in g ethers wee ere helping yourself! Manufacturers and jobbers—remember—we can use all your svtcastt or mi sfi ts. Pease call us for early pick-up. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 5737 N.W. 27th Avenue Nl 3-233* Closed Saturdays said reinforces the efforts of American scientists to keep abreast of significant scientific developments abroad. "Overcoming the language barrier, a major impediment to free communication of national research findings, is a primary concern of scientists everywhere today," he emphasized. personalized service fff the blackstone flower shops ( where you get more for your money ... un 6-1233 24-hour service except rosh hashono and yon kippur NOW TWO BEST SELLING PAPERBACKS


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iday. September 16. I960 H +Jmls*>fk>rktiar> Page 11-9 Kenneth More and Taina Elg in "39 Steps" in sparkling color at the Carib, Miami and Miracle Theatres starting Friday. [Mount Sinai Hospital Offers Haven Fo Hurricane Refugees, 10 Births Listed Ml Sinai Hospital proved to be la haven for mose than 500 patients land Greater Miami residents dur; the weekend onslaught of Hurricane Donna. Responding to the hospital's offer of gratuitous quarters during the hurricane alert, 86 women [pregnant five months or more arrived at the hospital by Friday |night, along with scores of cardiac land asthmatic sufferers. "Ten births were recorded during HM storm. Anticipating *n influx ef •mtraency cases, the hospital administration had 430 employes and medical staff members on duty around the clock. More than. 1,000 people were housed and fed between the time hurricane status was declared land mid-Saturday. "Everything proceeded quietly outh Aid Research Body Delegation of teen agers presenta check for $1,600 to the Cystic ibrosis Research Foundation at lie Allapattah Lions Club last reek. : Who are these youngsters, and \f did they get $1,600? The 26 chapters of the B'nai I'rith Youth Council, headed by litcnell Sandweiss, 17 years old, pnder the direction of Mrs. Jerome tobinson, were searching for a rorthwiule community service project. A member of the Cystic iFibrosis chapter acquainted the Id until with the challenge of the Ikiller of infants. Marty Sachs, 16 years old, and feherri Langer, also 16, organized la Tag Day for CF with the object lot collecting funds, and also disIserninating basic information and (literature to each contributor. JFrom South Miami to Hollywood, [the youngsttrs covered the shop [ping areas, explaining cystic fiIbiosis. BBYO has since organized a [Speakers' Bureau of teen agers to Ibe available to other groups who [seek help n ward worthwhile com-1 Iniunity projects. and orderly without panic or contusion." reported executive director Samuel Gertner. "Patients and visitors were in very good spirits and gave the employees, medical staff and administration their utmost cooperation. Day rooms and some corridor j space were converted into emerj gency sleeping quarters without any interruption of vital hospital services," Gertner said. Pr< -hurricane preparations were pointed to by the executive director as responsible for the smooth functioning weekend operation. Immediately preceding the hurricane all single members of the hospital's attending staff were encouraged to come to the hospital to assist in meeting the anticipated additional patient needs. All employes were called to duty for the storm's duration, and students at the hospital's school of practical nursing were lodged on premises. In accordance with emergency provisions coordinated with the City of Miami Beach, two ambulances were stationed at the hospital for emergency assignm*rtt. At no time during the storm was electric service interrupted. Had it been, Gertner said, all was ready for immediate switch over to the hospital's emergency power plant. "We are grateful,'' he added, "that the hospital was spared damage, and we were able to serve the community in time of disaster." o* itnaries DAVID A. KREITZMAN %  itnUpt. %  ? here. ] i from Brooklyn. Surviving are two da ughInsteln, re, Including Mrs. Sii d R. h I erg, Miami Bi .. %  h and four grandchildren, s. i %  icei wreri Brooklyn inder the dlrei I Ion ol • 111 ; MRS. SELMA HODES %  re. dr., died Sept •"• o I row N. x I rk. Surviving nii a brother. 8b was past i of the National found! of J< wish woman here, .i membai of i!;.daarah, and the Jewish Home for HM • %  gl I S. iv | •* %  •' ,• n I Vi...,! \f ii. ith Riverside Memorial Chanel in charge ol local arrangi n HI i 1,0. v <'-Hg.ago from HIOIAIVII s.. wPr* fl IWiok'x-n. with (T!veiVT*l mortal Chanel in charge. Kurvivon Include seven sons, Mil ha< I Cha %  > %  i, Milton, \!..n. I'. %  ,% Id. PHILIP FRIEDER 7".. of MM Alton ilr., died Sept. at '• %  -"--'>..-,. | ; ,i \i He was president of a cigar manufacturing company in Philadelphia, and had •• .tie, I,....,... lime iiir %  years. Service* were In Cincinnati, <>. Surviving is his wife. Helen. SHAYA OKOUNEFF 88, of Getiera, Israel, died Sunday, Sept. 11. He came to Israel from Illami four years ago. Born In Russia. he immigrated to the I'nit.il Stall in 1930, and settled in Chicago. He wan a Miami resident for 12 years, during which he was active as a member of Reth BI Congi BgaOon. one of the first six founders of the Greater Miami He%  c.\ Free 1-oan Assn., and Chevrs HstMsha. He was also a prominent Zionist here. Surviving are three daughters, Mrs. Kama March, MrKella l.yMse, and Mm Itronia Karbash. all of Miami: a son, 1-azar okouneff. 'and two daughters. Mrs. Kva Miller 'and Mrs. Mary Joseph, all of Chicago' and a sister, Mrs. Sarah Rubin, I Brooklyn. REUBEN GERBERT 7. of 228 SW 23rd rd., who came here 24 years ago from Atlanta, died Ml w ". A retired building contractor hi was a member of the Farband Bocli tj Surviving are his wife, Konla: daughter. Mrs. Naye Wilklns; anil a grandchild. Services were Sept. 6 at Gordon Funeral Home. SAM MARMAROS 72. of 1S10 Drexel ave died Bept, i leweli r and i ame ii, • 2i %  eland. Sui \ \ ln| Mrn. Doidie Kaminakj Mi i rli m| ( at RI Momertavl Chapel, Washington .... MRS. ESTHER WILLENS '1, of i. iii. ,li.,| Hepl I Sli. was a mother-in-law of the fate Al H i i-' ii. airman of tin Icana hot. I, Bal Harbour, and in. sii 1,1 here six years ago from New fork iiy Survivors lncltld one MOM. William Hr.-nio two daughter.-. MrBen Coiners and Mrs. Al Tlsch. both of Miami Beach. Services and burial were In Brooklyn, N.Y., with Riverside MeeoorlsJ chapel in charmof arrangemi i fAug. I'.i. He (am. her. .six from Brooklyn, Surviving are hils WINS, rly, :, daughter, and five sisleSC II Brooklyn, with I: \ • rsi.te Memorial Chapel in charge of I llt.s. H*T*RY*SC"HR"EIBER II, of :<• %  :. Marseille* dr., died Aug. 3#. He a ..p. ire his wlfi three daughters, Including Mrs. lazi I Trw k, Miami Hi i ci and Detroit under the dir. .ti.. n ..: : i id.Memol lal I |>elg. MRS. BERTHA WEINGLASS I lie, Euclid awe., died At* Bhe II. m New v.,i A ago. Surviving are her husband, .i ... and • brother, Mas Rifleman s. i nri n New Fork, with local arrangemi nti bj Newman mineral Home. LEGAL NOTICE ERNEST A. BURG 6, of IIS Collins ave., died Sept. 2. Me came here 2" rears ago and is survived by his wife, Fannie, a son and daughter Services were Sept. 4 at Riverside Memorial Chapel, Washington ave. MRS. JENNIE GOLDBERG *2. ol fcUU Washington ave.. died Sept. 2. She came here five years ago from l.v. I,.nd, (i Survivors In.-rude a son, four daughters, among them Mrs Anne R. Jacobs and Mrs. Cecelia l-evInecn, Miami; lie., BrunsM i. „ leoraia Serial No. :.:.:, YOU AIUC HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has I n filed against you and you art hereby required to serve a copy of your answer thereto on the plaintiff's attorneyi., KNiiEI, POLJ^ACK, -Mill Diwayne Building, 19 West Flagl.r Street, Miami ;2. KlorIila, and file the original answer in la* n,i. e of the <'i. rk of the Cue.lit Curt on or before the 17th day of (Vtob-r. IMO, oih,..-i !-• nar.l: and four grandoMMren. Servi.es were in Brooklyn, with local arranirements by Riverside Memorial Chapel, Douplas rd. NOT.CE UNDER FK^TITIdruS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that I he urdei'Hlgned, desiring to engage .n -. unitec the fictitious name ..f WESI.ICV S BROASTED CHICKEN at K tlh AveV. Hl.leah intends to r. i.i,..me with the Clerk .f •0. ITrcu.lt Court of Dade County, Florida. DONN \ MARS, INC. (a Fla. Corp.) I.'l.l BREOEK Atloi ney 4SO USo6la Road 9/16-23-30, 10/7 MRS. MAMIE FEINBERO S2. of :*l Collins ave.. died Aug. 29 me from New York is years at.. Bunrlvrng i-a cousin. Mrs I vi lyn Isaac, Miami Beach. Services were Aug. '1 at Mt. X.'lm Cemetery, with Newman Funeral n..m. :n charge ol arrant.* m. nts. DR. FREDERICK FISCHER sj, of IO2O0 I %  Harbor dr., .ii..i Gables ORT Unit {Opens Season Coral Gables chapter of Women's; I American ORT held its first fall 1 meeting Wednesday at the home of! Mrs. Max Deakter, president, 4400. [Granada blvd. A prosram and skit, "Meet and (Greet Your Officers and Eoard." as presented by Mrs. B. Lash, Program chairman. A cocktail and dinner dance is being planned by Mrs. Lee Brodsky, guardianship chairman, Oct. 15. Arrangements room in the new Douglas rd. Riverside's latest trend of bringing a note of chapel of Riverside Memorial Chapels on SW restrained brightness to the chapel with careful 37th ave. and 17th st The interior view shows interior d ecoiu t l ng and furnishings. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undi rsinned. desiring to engave la business under the fictitious name of HAMFSON'B MARKET at 14S N.W". 62nd Street, -Miami. Florida Intends to register said name with the clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, IIi I u.a. KAMI-SONS MARKET, INC (a Fla. Corp.) Ol'Si-iE KLEIN, lYes. N A M'lfcl.VlHiKL .\tt..i n...I. %  Applicant 4'. i.ilu 0U) Load 9/l-23-30. Hi'7 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORDA. IN PROBATE No. 50433-B >B8 NOTICE TO CREDITORS TO \'.i '"r.'i is atul All l'ersunr HavI Inims oi .said I ...,.-'.:. \ notified and requ.rI and deniands hi. h ,i ainst thi %  in •]>ES .i. ceased late I i %  %  r da, to the < '..un'ounty, and (lie the in the Count* thouse In lade C.iunty, Fl'rida, ,i niontha in m tie ; ill.li.aii.il i. I ..f, ame srlll b< ban • d ..M:V HODCa) si\i .\ HAYS* URUNDWEBO ling !> 16-23-ao, l(i7 N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDIC AL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY No. eOC 87SS riainttir. ra. K. MEIER, NOTICE OF PUBLICATION I.-nt at the followlnK address: c '( '1 ern %  a uh ir, '{rum Trailer <<.urt, (tH II cd to serve r-e on Plaintiff B alto*: -l. 2S* H. rd, H.iUvwood. FLwlda. s iti the i lerk of the above Couit en or befor. u ill be entered %  : st Miami. Florida, this late) £. B Lrf : ilAN (aeal) F> W.V V; STI-KIN*; Ssgruty Clerk 9/16-23-10. 10/7



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Friday. September 16. 1960 -JewlstiFhridnan Page l£ A Ronald A. Lipton, assistant to the president, Dade Federal Savings and Loan Assn. of Miami, makes an adjustment in the intricate "electronic heart" of the Association's machine accounting system that ties together electronically Dade Federal's five offices. Israeli Arrested on Suspicion Of Dealing With UAR Agents TEL AVIV — (JTA) — Yehuda Bachar, 33, a resident of Eilat. owner of a yacht which he used to anchor in the Gulf of Akaba, was arrested here by Israeli security officers on suspicion of having passed secret information to Egyptian agents in Ethiopia. Bachar is owner of the yacht "Calypso" which he sailed a year ago from Eilat to Asmara, Eritrea. Acording to the security officers, he had to abandon his ship at Asmara w.hen his Israeli crew abandoned ship, and port authorities confiscated the "Calypso" for nonpayment of port fees. Early this year, it is charged, Bachar went to Asmara again, presumably in en effort to regain hit yacht. Ho allegedly wont on to Ethiopia, mot an Egyptian military attache and told "torn* information" to the Egyptian. Security authorities said Bachar admitted selling material to the Egyptian, but claimed it was "false information." The security officers say that Bachar was picked up last month when he returned to Eilat and bought gifts "with money received from the Egyptian;' for his wife and three children. •£&£• From BRAHMS to BARTOK You'll Hear the World's Finest Music 16 Hours a Day on FH 66 93 I 100 KM 108 HC WAFM Brought to you by Miami's Finest Advertisers From Soft Drinks to Savings Institutions DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Dade Federal Installs New 'Electronic Heart' Ronald A. Lipton, assistant to the president of Dade Federal Savings and Loan Assoc. of Miami, announced this week the.completion of an electronic bookkeeping system installation called the "electronic heart" which, states Lipton, "makes Dade Federal Savings one of the most modernly equipped associations in the nation." The complex IBM computing system ties Dade Federal's 87,000 savings and home loan members into a single "lifeline" with the Accountin? Division of the Association's five offices. Now, the Association's five offices have joined hands electronically, speeding all customer transactions to the main office Machine Accounting Division, and the "electronic heart" for computing and posting. Basically, the system operates through a series of National Cash Register Co. electronic tape*, and an IBM electronic computer. TelI lers in each Dado Federal office have their own recorder, and when a savings addition is made, or money withdrawn, the information goes on electronic memory tape. This tape comes in various colors, including red. Says Wilford G. Meyer, assistant vice president and Dade Federal machine accounting supervisor: "It probably is the only time that red tape has helped to streamline an operation." At the end of each day, the tape from each of the Association's branch offices is delivered to the main accounting office. In three hours each morning, the "electronic heart" brings up to date Dade Federal's more than 87,000 savings and mortgage accounts, transferring from tape to IBM cards all of the transactions made the previous day in the five Dade Federal offices. The new electronic computing system gives the Association a constant check on its savings and mortgage loan accounts, as well as other pertinent accounting records. This new electronic facility permits customers to open a savings account at one Dade Federal office and to transact business on that account at any other Dade Federal office. "Dade Federal was the first Association in this area to install an electronic computing system for mortgage accounts two years ago," said Lipton. The present installation now includes savings accounts. The "electronic heart" accurately completes more than 27.000 complex calculations per hour. Dividends, at the current rate of four per cent per annum are computed and. adjusted on, eaefc. savings account daily. "Thit electronic tystenr," explained Meyer, "saves Dade Federal more than 2,000 man hours in computation and posting of dividends and it does thit work more accurately." Said Lipton: "Anything that can be done with pencil and paper in writing figures or computing mathematical problems can be done with this equipment. The 'electronic heart' is simply faster and more accurate than human beings." Lipton continued: "It's not manic, it just looks like magic." Delayed Dedication To Climax Weekend A weekend of important activities, originally planned for last weekend, is postponed for the forthcoming weekend at Beth Torah's new synagogue and school buildings, Harold Wolk, president of the congregation, announced. Newton Greene Is chairman of 1 the weekend affair being planned with Joe Golden, ways and means, vice president, and George Goodman, membership chairman. On Friday night. Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz will lead the first openopening late service in the new facility. The installation, orlginalI ly scheduled for Sept. 10, \% scheduled instead on Saturday | night, Oct. 1, in conjunction with the annual post Yom Kippur dance. This Friday night the Bas Mitzvah of Eileen and Roberta, twin daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Channon Band, will be held. The Bar Mitzvah of Edward, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ira Lenner, and Jonathan, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Shamres, originally scheduled for last Saturday will be held this Saturday in the first services in the new Sanctuary of the Beth Torah congregation. Sunday morning, a free member! ship breagfast will be served in the Social Hall at 9:30 a.m. Climaxing | the weekend will be the corner. stone laying ceremony, to be held Sunday afternoon at 3 p.m. Dade Heights Meeting Mr. and Mrs. Club of Dade Heights Jewish Congregation will hold its semi-annual general meeting at the Temple on Saturday evening. Selichot services at midnight will follow. .FRONT ROW CENTER all through your home...electrically with RADIO, lll-H and TV See more, hear more! There's so much coming up that you don't want to mias. eT THE SECOND TELEVISION t you've bean wanting. It will double your fun and satisfy everyone. Every family needs it extra TV because individual tastes differ and no one program can please all. flee the excitingly new models—portable and console—tops in performance, tops in value! HAVE A RADIO m every room — kitchen, laundry, bedroom, children's playroom, patio — always handy when and where you want it. Mighty "good company"— entertaining, relaxing and keeps you in-the-know. And a STEREO HI-FI set that re-createa music and voices with sensational realism everywhere in your home. I Are Better EUctricalh Enjoy a free demonttration at your Healer* Today FLORIDA O W %  R LIGHT HIIUMS tune HOKIDA O O P A N V



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Friday. September-16; i960 AaTon Fair, owner of Fan Tours. Miami Beach, and Mrs. Farr enjoy a Sunlane trip to the Mediterranean aboard American Export Lines' S.S. Atlantic. Here they ere shown as guests of Capt. Leif J. Christiansen, master of the vessel, at a reception during their voyage. J3ar MMI1 ConaTallnn) and CANTOR MOSES WEISS (fornn-ily Of M'tii i. Iln Park < 'ongrvcation) WILL OFFICIATE B. SHAi'HRIS — Al;isn HBL ALL SEATS $ 5.00 EACH Make Resevrations 8 a.m. to Noon — 5 to 9 p.m. or Phone Mr Krieger, Secretary, PR 3-9*07 gregation on Saturday morning. Sept. 17. Rabbi Herman M. Cohen will officiate. Aliz is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Gregory Zvi Rosenkranz. 517 SW 15th ave. He is a ninth grade student at Shenandoah Junior High, has completed six years at the Hebrew Academy, and now attends Hebrew High School. He is a Boy Scout, and his hobbies include science study, fishing, stamp collecting, and accordionplaying. Out-of-town guests will include Mrs. Rcgina Ehrenberg and son. Maurice, of Los Angeles; Charles Eisenberg, New York City; and Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Rosenzweig. who will arive here from a trip to Australia for the occasion. The Bar Mitzvah's father has been a member of the Beth David faculty for the past 11 years. His younger brothers are Norman and Henry. • • Robert Schneider Beth Tfilah Congregation will be the site of the Bar Mitzvah of Robert Schneider on Saturday morning. Sept. 17, with Rabbi Joseph Rackovsky officiating. Robert is the son of Mr. and Mrs. David Schneider, of 860 Meridian ave. He attends seventh grade at Miami Beach Junior High, and is a student at Kneseth Israel religious school. He belongs to Boy Scout Troop 35 of Temple Emanu-El. Reception in Robert's honor will be Sunday from 2 to 6 p.m. at the Schneider home. • • • Ira Cohen Rabbi Leon Kronish will officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Ira Edward Cohen on Saturday morning. Sept. 17, in Temple Beth Sholom. Ira is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Simon Cohen. 10070 E. Bay Harbor dr.. and attends the Beth Sholom confirmation class of 5722. • • • Jeffrey Krisehar Temple Zion will be the site of the Bar Mitzvah of Jeffrey Krisch er on Saturday morning, Sept. 17. Rabbi Alfred Waxman will officiate. Jeffrey is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Krischer. He is an ALU toim Congregation Beth El 500 S.W. 17th AVENUE, MIAMI Announcing Reservations Are Being Accepted for the HIGH HOLIDAY SI;HVH I:S In Our Newly Air Conditioned Synagogue RABBI S01\0>10\ MIIIH Off MATING Additional Services in the newly Air-Conditioned Beth El Anshe Sfard on the tame premises at moderate price*. MAKt rOUe fffSKVATtONS AT THE OffrCf FROM 9 A.M. to S P.M., er EvMiMflf Irani 7 P.M. H 9 PJA ia the Syaafaaat Telephone Ft 9-3004 Slichcs Services Saturday, Sept. 17th at 12 Midnight AUAH JffFRfY Out-of-town guests will include Mrs. Florence Adler, an aunt, of Washington, D.C. New Social Club Formed Miami Friendly Social Club this week invited men and women 50 and over to join the newly-formed group which meets Sundays, 2 to 5 p.m., and Thursdays, 8 to 10 .p.m.. in Dora August Hall of Beth [El Congregation. David Sandlar Bar Mitzvah of David Sandier will take place Saturday morning, Sept. 17, at Temple Juiea. Rabbi Morris Skop and Gent* Herman Gottlieb will effx iate. David is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Sandier, and attends Temple Judea religious school. His paretts will be hosts at the Kiddush of Sanctificati \ following the ceremony. • • • Allar. Friedman Rabbi Eugene Labovi:z and Can• • • tor Samuel Gcmberg officiated at the Bar Ittovah of Allan Friedman on Saturday morning. Sept. 3, in Temple Ner Tamid. Allan is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Friedman. He Is a student in Nautilus Junior High, and attends Temple Ner Tarn Id religious school. TEMPLE ZAMORA 44 ZAMORA AVENUE CORAL GABLES ANNOUNCES HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES In Therir New Air-Conditioned Temple RABBI HURWITZ CANTOR MAGER CONDUCTED BY RABBI B. LEON HURWITZ ASSISTED BY CANTOR MORRIS MAGER end Rudolph Brill end Philip Rice SEAT SALES NOW ON! EVERYBODY WELCOME! MONDAY thru THURSDAY 7 to 9 P.M SUNDAYS: 9 A.M. to 12 Noon 5 to 7 P.M CONGREGATION YEHUDAH MOSHE ANNOUNCES SLICH0S SERVICES SATURDAY, SEPT. 17, 11 P.M. •rrtriMMfarrs SERVED etroei snrvKfS miuc iNVirn TICKETS FOR HIGH HOLY DAYS ARE AVAILABLE at Temple Office, 13630 W. Dili* Highway, Ncilh Mwasi MONDAY thru THURSDAY 91. S ant! 7:30 to 9:39 •r call PI 1-0283 f PI 7-2347 SMVfCfS CONDUCTED tr RABBI SHELDON H. STEINMETZ The Utwrar WIN Be Cheated fly CANTOR MAURICE NEW and CANTOR MORRIS RERGER CHOIR under Direction of TERRI GROSSBERG RefillratrM for >N Mates •* MIfaacetfea Dcaartmeat to rat P**M ReUftoai Scaoel is aew fafctof place.



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Friday, September 16, 1960 (Zk arming I\j yours, <£,Jitft &4ppUb pplebautn +Jew Is* fhrHi^r Page 7-B it should be — fitted, sleeveless and with a high scooped neckline. If you are one of the skirtwaist advocates, you may have your choice of Dynasty silk damask from the Orient in any of the definite jewel tone colors — bone beige, amethyst plum, tarragon green, old gold, and black. • • l/NOWING that a very full so%  cial season lies ahead, we took a quick look at some of the more elegant gowns. One short formal that will certainly be outtAIITH the High Holy Days al" most upon us, the topic of clothing assumes a place of importance. Every year, many of ynu complain that you have trouble finding the right type of clothing, since not too many merchants receive their fall shipments in time for the holiday season. It will probably be nice to know that several shops now have what you need — as a result of these past complaints. Noted for their collection of town clothes is the Don Mullen shop on Miracle Mile. I went there to get a preview of our fall fashions. There aren't any drastic trends to be seen — just smart classic lines, with an occasional variation. It seems as if we are beaded back to being well dressed, instead of tr y i n g to find a figure under a mass of fabric and distorted proportions. If black is your favorite, you Lets Be Realistic There's no such thing as top quality food serve*) cheep. No amount of garnishing, flavoring and tenderizing aa applied by aoma of tho "experts" can ana*:* an inferior product fast* lika firat top quality Wo at Candlelight Inn first purchase tax boat moats procurable lawn our chefs prapara thorn to plaaaa tho taste of tho m o st exciting yu urmat. Candlelight Inn hot long boon the gathering place for sportsmen, artists, professional people and theatrical groups who enjoy each specialties as Aged Steaks, Prime .b of Boef. and many other delightful entries. Excellent service, king aizo drinks, and realistic prices guarantee for you, dollar for dollar, tint boot in dining pleasure Open daily for lunch and serving dinners from • p.m. to midnight, you will find Candlelight Inn, under management of Honry I art son. combines informality with relaxation In tho oyos of tourists and floridion* alike, • dining establishment second to none. Candlelight Inn is located one block North of tho Grove Playhouse Theatre are fortunate to have such a wide range of choice in fabric and style at Don Mullen's. The little black dress that you can wear To services and not be too warm in, rely on during our transitional fashion season, and then pack without worrying about wrinkles, is available in a fabric that combines several blends and closely resembles a cotton knit. The skirt is a slim sheath, and the bodice features a wider sleeve that is cut as part of the dress. It has a Peter Pan collar, a contoured leather belt, and oversize jet buttons down the front to slightly below the waistline. • • • A GAIN, a cotton that doesn't *** look like a cotton, is a charcoal-colored ensemble featuring the Balenciaga style jacket and with buttons down the back. The skirt is a modified version of the peg silhouette with pockets inserted in the seams of the straight front panel. The couturier touch is continued with a crushed belt. Another in the classic tailored lines in a black silk crepe with its three-quarter length sleeves cut into the bodice, which helps create the fluid look that is so outstanding this season. The triple-tiered sheath skirt is ornamented with an oversize jet button on each tier. This dress falls into the category of the timeless, undated classic which well dressed women all over the world are noted for wearing. Pure silk peasante is used often. Don Mullen has one with interesting skirt detail. Pleats are stitched down to a couple of inches below the waist, then flare out. The flare is accomplished with godettype of inserts, which in turn are triple pleated. The bodice is as Cuba Refugees May Worship South Florida Council of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations Wednesday announced that Reform Jewish refugees from Cuba, now in Miami, are being invited to participate in High Holy Day services at Reform congregations throughout the Greater Miami area. Arrangements may be made by contacting Union offices in the Congress bldg., Miami. 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 OMir ONE MOCK TO 'tMM IMAHU-tl. JefcUnV IA VAC* 1 Ms Oreh. li l aliny DINNERS from s I.35 Choice of 17 Main Courses Free Wine, Seltzer oV Knishes WE RETAIL DELICATESSEN 1141 Washington Ave. Beautifully Catered Affairs Call JE 4 2655 ROMWELL • iCTnnV LaWS (. FULL Tin* eUSMUnCN M %  ikieievs stavscn eaiiv sous**, SALT ss>c** Fact wp* _. STEAKS CHOPS • nOASTS • IJTTtA oiAaec — WALL cattio.ro to asosi • ITn OAMNTS — Sm MIL European Plan Available HOTEL The Wo* Id f aiM>-s Center rereoJal Will OFFICIATE FOR TNI HIGH HOLIDAYS HOLIDAY SPECIAl-12 Days, 11 MflfctS. Sent, list te Oct. 2d, hum MUBLt SCC StaSLK tec gt* MicHta %  OSaa HEALS InCUIOBS Holiday.. Full American Plan. 3 meala dally M of 1M nOSSJS %  • ALL TMSK PtATVftB PeW ••" !" -"•"• tl : "& ".""-so*."?" SAC. tree. %  • ran stt-f Muncias ADMINS Nera. CtMfSrAlAI-OOMDrW I K'&RWIA S8& PRIVATE liACH one! POOL — CARANA CLUR — JE 4-2141 COCKTAIL PAKTV • SNWV ** !" ^.— WASH BIACM. • CNTMTAINMCNT aWaTTlV OH THE OCCAM nbONT AT 20* STBifT — riA | • ajas mutt ens* rtAr Lndor thnauporv. of th.Orth. Vand Hnkaahruth of MM.. R*bbl l>r, laaac Hlrah Kver. Mr, standing is a silk satin in a deep royal purple — in fact the color is called Papal Royale, since this same color is used in the Vatican. The bodice is asymetrically draped, and the skirt features radiating lines draped in the opposite direction, which soften the hipline of the sheath. The neckline! s a low scoop, and theft* are small cap sleeves. The most outstanding thing is its almost electrifying stroke of color. Just a reminder that the covered up look is required during services. Even if there is no airconditioning, the patio top it taboo: a little bit of a sleeve, and a little bit of a hat — there are people sitting behind you who always call me after services and ask me to remind women wearing large chapeaux that the back of a hat is a less desirable view than the Pulp't^-SH-^ subject ol hats? please wear "one. Even a bit of veiling with a bow or flower trim is much more becoming and feminine than the skull caps reserved for the men. Happy New Year! Lawyer, Engineer Married Here Miami Beach Attorney Doris E. Weinstein became the bride of Leon S. Sirkin on Sunday, Sept. 11, at the Eden Roc hotel. Rabbi Irving Lehrman officiated. The bride is the daughter of A. S. Weinstein. of St. Augustine and Old Orchard Beach, Me., and the late Mrs. Weinstein. The groom is the son of Harry Sirkin, 441 E. Rivo Alto dr., and the last Mrs. Sirkin. Newlywed Mrs. Sirkin graduated from schools in St. Augustine, and holds degrees from Sophie Newcomb College and the University of Miami law school. She is secretary" of the Miami Beach Bar Assn. and a member of the Democratic Party executive committee of Dade county. She is a member of the Florida Assn. of Women Lawyers, Florida Bar, and is listed in "Who's Who in Amer-! ican Women." She is a member of j the law firm of Weinstein and Weinstein. Mr. Sirkin was graduated from Miami Beach High School and Georgia Institute of Technology,! where he was president of Tau Epi silon Phi fraternity and a member ] of Tau Beta Pi engineering honorary. Ardmore MRS. KENNETH SCHNEIDER Schneider, Oliver Exchange Vows In a double ring noon ceremony on Sunday, Sept. 4, in the study of Rabbi Mayer Abromowitz at Temple Menorah, Miss Judith Sara Oliver, daughter of Mrs. Helen Oliver, 987 Bay dr., and the late Max Oliver, became the bride of Kenneth Schneider, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Schneider, 641 NE 176th st. Dr. Donald Rosenberg acted as best man. Marilyn Schneider, sister of the groom, was maid of honor. The bride attended Brooklyn College, and received her degree in education from the University of Miami. i Mr. Schneider received his degree from the University of Miami, where he was a member of Alpha Epsilon Pi social fraternity. The bride selected a ballerinalength gown with fitted bodice and bouffant skirt. She carried white orchids, stcphanotis on her confirmation Bible. After a short motor honeymoon, the couple will return to San Antonio. Tex., where the groom is io service. ROYAL HUNGARIAN -nw CATERERS 731 WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH JE 8-5401 FOR SI 1*1 lit II I A TI: It I \ I. WEDDINGS • BAR MITZVAHS • BANQUETS OUR MANY SATISFIED CUSTOMERS ARE OUR BEST REFERENCE RIVIERA .TO RESTAURANT DELICATESSEN anal CATERERS FULL COURSE DINNERS SERVED IN OUR DINING ROOM Friday thru 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 de Leon, Corner Majorca, Coral Gables For Reservations call HI 8-5441 Closed Saturdays a— % % %  Aa.— m HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON GORDON and PONT IOIIII CnTIIIII fr#*ot %  #**! r8#tvrfi fe (V cofvtpwtff 170 N. W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 9 799e Heater Supervision of United fesfcrm Associofion of Qrtmter HUmmi RABBI CHAIN KARLINSKY, Raw Hamachahir. Chief of Kaahruth OPEN NOOSE WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS RECEPTIONS ATTENTION STEAK LOVERS! "RONNIE'' Your favorite chef for so many years in Miami is now serving at a new location. CHARCOAL BROILED Prime Sirloin — Filet Mignon Prime Rib of Beef BUSINESS MEN'S LUNCHES from 85' 809 STEAK HOUSE and COCKTAIL LOUNGE 809 S.W. 8th St. (On the Trail) CoA*s4s?terr Air CmU Hi tmt d Ampl, Ere. PstrMeo PHONE FR 4-1885



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Friday. September 16. I960 PTA Council Maps Instruction School It's back to school time for PTA members and the first project of the Dade County Council of Parent-Teacher Assns. wag a School < Instruction for officers and local chairmen. The school was held Wednesday in the Central Baptist Church, 500 NE 1st ave. Registration began at 8:45 a.m., and the session was over by 12:45 p.m. Purpose of the school was to help chairmen in local PTA's to develop a good program and to be better leaders. The school also was open to interested PTA members. A new class has been added, "A Guide to Self-Study in the local Parent-Teacher Assn." In the college cooperation class, Charles Walker, dean of student personnel and registrar, spoke on the Junior College recently opened in Dade county. Another important class was the one of legislation. There was also a clinic program on membership, budget, programming and procedure. Chairmen also attended classes in.citizenship, civil defense, publication, educational television, high school service, publicity, health and mental health, parent and family bfe, and every phase of PTA work. Classes were led by Cpuntv Council chairmen with uje following chairmen of Florida Congress of Parents and Teachers as resource leaders: Mrs. W. L. Jlus sett, legislation chairman; Mrs. Frank Barrett, membership; Mrs. William Cooke, procedure and •bylaws; Mrs. Hugh Peters, Florida Parent-Teacher publication; Mrs. Grover Angell, character and spiritual education; Mrs. Robert J. Tauber, program planning and Founders Day; Dr. Henry C. Fox, second vice president; Mrs. H. J. Jchansen and Mrs. Cliff Carpenter, president and vice president of PTA District 12. Mrs. C. C. Clifton, Councils second vice president, was in charge of the School of Instruction. Mrs. Milton Weiss, president, welcomed members. Keynote address was "Leadership — A Creative Force," by Mrs. W. B. Turpin, safety chairman of Florida Congress. +Jmi si>ncrktiar? Rabbi. Bride Live on Beach Page 9-B Miss Yaffa Friedman, of Israel, and Rabbi Jerry Chirnomas, of %  Montreal, Canada, were married Sunday in Montreal. Rabbi Chirnomas is an instructor at the Hebrew AcalWmy and at Kneselh Israel Congregation religious school. Performing the cermonies were Rabbis A. Hendel, N. Haussnan, and A. Green, of Montreal, Canada; Rabbi Moshe Horowitz, Brooklyn, N.Y., and Rabbi Levi Yizhok Horowitz, Boston, Mass. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Friedman, of Jerusalem. Middle last Science tortab By Special Report NEW YORK — The third annual conference on Science and Technology in Israel and the Middle East will be held Oct. 15 "and 16 at the Hotel Astor here, it was announced by conference chairman Benjamin Cooper. The two-day meeting, held under the auspices of the American Technion Society, She attended the Beth Jacob Teachers' seminary in Jerusalem, and graduated in June. 1959. Rabb Chirnomas was born in Montreal, attended the local Lubauvitcher Yeshiva, and pursued his rabbinic training in the Lubauvilcher Yeshiva in Israel, where he was ordained in 1958. Rabbi and Mrs. Chirnomas are now residing at 2901 Sheridan ave., Miami Beach. Prior to his arrival here. Rabbi Chirnomas attended j will hear reports on scientific Boston, University, and was instructor at Congregation A d a t h Israel in Boston. achievements and technological advances of particular interest to countries in the Middle East. MM. Jftff CHIKNOHAS Miami'i f mesf Tutoring School" ADEIPHI nur Accelerate* Diploma Program Mow e 5 ijf rring for fall Term 500-526 NE 79 St. near Bite. Blvd. PL 7-7623 MU 1-3568 EXPERT PAINTING DONE REASONABLE Interior Exterior Free Estimate Wl 7-1015 V Call GUS :J^ SHAW \


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Page 10-A +JeisHUridk*r Friday. Ssptember 16. 1960 Urge Rejection of Religion in Election "Man Behind the Phone" is M. I. Kopelowitz, shown bringing his "talk-a-thon" support to the current Combined Jewish Appeal cash campaign. Jimmy Kopelowitz Makes 500th Phone Call in Yerson-to-Person' Philanthropy A few days ago. a telephone rang and a Miami businessman picked up 'be instrument. At the other end of the line, a cheerful voice said: "'This i> Jimrrue Kopelowitz calling It was Jimmi's 500th call for the currant Combined Jewish Appeal cash campaign. Tho first call was mad* nearly a month ago. How in tho world does he do it? And why? Ii all goes back to 1938. when the Jewish community was still young, and Maurice ••Jimmie" Kopelowitz launched his service career. Twenty %  two years ago. Jimmie helped found the Greater Miami 1 Jewish Federation. That was the beginning of a story of love, dedica tion and tireless work. He has participated in every campaign since as a stalwart member of Federation %  > official family. During this time, he developed a technique of assisting the various chairmen of all divisions in reaching the prospects by telephone, whom they had been unable to contact in person. His power over the telephone has brought in thousands o( pledges and many thousands of dollars. 'I am not speaking for myself." he would say. "Remember that I speak for 57 separate agencies which help Jews all over the world." Another well-known expression of his is, "Business can wait — helping people comes first." Then he would add, "Let's look at it this way. A pledge is your personal good intentions, but only cash can meet the needs and do the job." Many of the business and professional men reached by Jimmie in his "person-to-person" campaign are pleased with the reminder, and send their checks in the next day. One owner of a retail establishment said. "It's a good thing you called. I'd like to pay this pledge before the High Holidays Another, w ho normally paid his. CJA pledge in December, for special tax purposes, agreed that Federation should not be pressed into borrowing cash to meet its allocations, and wrote J substantial check tor his pledge. Between now and the wind up of the cash campaign. Jimmie will continue to get this message across to the people whose pledges as yet remain unpaid. For Jimmie knows that pledges, no matter how generous, cannot do the full job ol saving and rebuilding lives. That is why his talk is urgent and plainspoken. 'I've noticed one thing that pleases me very much." says Jimmie. "Most people fully intend to pay their CJA pledge. They realize why the cash is needed. Their failure to pay is often due to sheer neglect, nothing more." The five hundred people whom Jimmie Kopelowitz has called on the phone during the pa>t four weeks may not have realized it. but they were talking to the man upon whom Federation has happily conferred the title "Power Behind the Phone." NEW YORK — (JTAi — One hundred American clergymen, lay religious leaders and scholars — Mtcliulin£. representatives of the Protestant. Catholic. Jewish and Greek Orthodox faiths — have issue,! a statement oposing "vigorously all attempts to make rth.M ous affiliation the basis of the voter's choice of candidates for public office"' Such practice, the Children's Chape! Dedication Slated New children's chapel will be dedicated during Selichot services Saturrtav midnight at Temple B'nai Sholom The Ark and Paroch.s iark curtain* have been presented by Mr. and Mrs. Judd Merl in honor of her parents. The Ark. made of walnut in a traditional design, was built by the Jonathan David Company, of New York, based on a sketch by Rabbi Sheldon Edwards, spiritual leader. Made of gold velour on which are embroidered a jeweled crown and a Star of David, the Ark cover dedication to Mr. and Mrs. Irving • Freilich is embroidered in silver thread. The new chapel will be used by children for daily Mincha and Maariv services. The Ner Tanud 1 has been presented by Mr. and Mrs. Harry Fitter. The Torah for the Ark was gifted to the congrega tion three years ago by Mr. and Mrs. Sol Gerber. Mrs. Freilich has come from New York to attend the dedicatory service. statement declared, is a "vicious practice and repugnant to all hon orable Americana" because it sets "class 'against class? race against race and religion against religion." The following set of principles was put forth by the signers as guides to voters this year: Exclusion of the members of any faith from public office violates the Constitution; the bearing of the religious views of a candidate upon his decisions in public office is a public matter; an off ce holder who cannot reconcile the responsibilities of his oath of office with his conscience should resign; voters should not support a candidate solely because no one of his faith has ever been elected to a public office. Also: No religious organization should seek to influence or dominate public officials for its own advantage: no religious group PaiSf Unit fO mttt should be given special advantages I by the state or be allowed to use state agencies to restrict other faiths: a candidate's faith should be viewed in its best light, rather than its worst. branches of American Judaism — Reform, Orthodox and Conservative. In a television "flroadcJBt ^8Mky night Vice President Richard M. Nixon said that it would be tragic" if the upcoming Presidential election were determined in whole or in part, on the basis of the religious issue. He called upon Sen. Kennedy o agree to a "cut-off date" for all talk about religion in the camp-i^n. "As far as I am concerned," Mr Nixon said. "I will refuse to discuss religion." He added that he had no doubt that Sen. Kennedy iould put the constitution above his faith. (Sen. Kennedy said in California that he had watched Mr. Nixon on television last night and that he wished all political debate on the religious issue could be cut off "right now.") All the Jewish signers arm connected with constituent a g encies of the Synagogus Council of America, which is composed of rabbinical and congregational representatives of the three North Dade Unit of United Cerebral Palsy will hold a membership affair at the Diplomat hotel on Thursday evening. Sept. 15. Guest speaking will be June P. Cutting, executive director of U.C.P of Florida. Program will include a film, "Firestone Report to the Nation on i Cerebral Palsy Research." President is Mrs. Smiley Nelson. Chairman of the affair will be Mrs..Ron Miller. Selichot Due At Emanu-EI High Holidays will be ushered in at Temple Emanu El on Miami Beach with the traditional Selichot service beginning at midnight Saturdav. "Selichot is one of the most beautiful services in Jewish liturgy. Us mystic strains have captivated the Jew throughout the ages and have prepared his heart and soul for the reception of the awe-inspir-; ing New Year Season." declared Dr. Irving Lehrman. spiritual leader. Dr. Lehrman will preach on "We ; Live by Faith." Cantor Hirsch: Adler will chant the service, as-1 sisted by the Temple Emanu-EI: choir under the direction of Joseph Schreibman. CATERING. M 1 a,£bo 1 DIPXdOJMLCILT 1 •Cancheons. Tea*. Roeoptlone. Banquets. Partlee, Dinner* ... from 20 to 2000 catered In tne manner of the Diplomat... an unhurrieo. aver attentive, eoft aootcon eervtoo that make* ^^^ on event of your eccaelon. .^dfl ^W THE DIPLOMAT 1 Til worn AMO couMttr cms 1 I H.|...<, WA iTW \ iiwrMdOMiMwr I %  ales* M 1-eTSt %  —> %  •* was —, ISSTMB 1 lelomiilif: Deaaeak Cotillion Class Scheduled Temple Sinai Sisterhood will hold its first cotillion class on Oct 10 at the Temple building. Sidney Schneider will teach sixth graders from 7 to 8 p.m.. and seventh and eighth graders from 8 to 9 p.m.. every Monday evening. The project is being chaired by Mrs. Willard Rosenberg. Have that Business Meeting, Banquet, or Special Occasion You'll find complete facilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and Robaiyat Rooms, be it for o wedding or a private party I at th. for Information! HAZEL ALLISON Catering Director. JE 1-6061 MM st. a coiims ave.



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Peg 4-A +Jewis9ifk>rXMaf7 Friday, September 16 I960 Jewish Floridian OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR.3-4SC5 Teletype Commmirrcrtlofls Miami TWX .„. MM3$6 _____ FEED K. SHOCHET E ditor and Publisher HO MINDLIN Executive Editor ISRAEL BUREAU 202 Ben Yehuda — Tel Aviv, Isnel BAY U. BINDER Correspondent PubliWa| t^Ulce of Miami. "orldK unJir t>iAct fll Brch J. ltTW The Jwih rioridian ha* absorbed the Jewish Unity ml the JiNitk w*kiy. Member sf t •• ""It nruto One *•*<• u no ION MA rn A Criminal on the UN Security Council? Prime Minister Ben-Gunor. s arrival here to heed Israel's delegation at the opening of the 15th session of the United Nations on SepL 20 seemed a speculative possibility "last week. But the Israel Cabinet did not discuss the issue on the occasion of its regular meeting Sunday — except to say that the decision is not the Prime Minister's to make. This may very well mean that the door is closed to such a possibility. However, judging from past events, nothing should be considered a certainty in the matter of Israel Government affairs until the last possible moment. If Mr. Ben-Gurion is not seated at the head of the Israel delegation when the United Nations gets down to business SepL 20, we may finally assume that the cryptic remark by Cabinet spokesmen Sunday did. in fact, put the final seal of disapproval on the proposed visit Of one thing we may be reasonably sure: Beyond a doubt, the decision was. indeed. Mr. Ben-Gurion's to make. The Cabinet announcement Sunday was little more than evasion of a question which may still, at this moment, be unresolved. IKE SAVES A DEFEATED MASSE* But there is no doubt of UAR dictator Nasser's arrival here to attend the opening of the United Nations session. President Eisenhower has already announced his intention of meeting with Nasser. In addition, the Administration has published its intention of sponsoring the United Arab Republic for a seat on the Security Council. From the point of view of the American Jewish community, it is interesting that Mr. Eisenhower should engage in such diplomacy on the occasion of the Presidenual election campaign. In addition, there is his own precedent for this pattern. Four years ago less one month, on the eve of the 1956 election, Mr. Eisennower stood up to his French and British allies denounced Israel, and forced the three i to withdraw their troops from a two-prong offensive against Egypt, which had beer, designed to free the Suez Canal from Nasser's i'leqa". seizure and to dislodqe the dictator's guns entrenched ct the mouth of the Straits of T Humiliated, the French end British withdrew. Moie stoutly, Israe. dragged her feet, refused to evacuate from the Sinai Peninsula until the UN guaranteed her right of access to Suez and the victory ct Tinea which assured FJath unhampered marine access to Africa. President Eisenhower's stem stand saved a defeated, frightened Nasser from the certain savage revenge of an angered Egyptian mob. and reinstalled him onto what would soon become the dictatorial throne of the United Arab Republic. A PLEDGE IS BROKEN In addition, the President, virtually speaking for the UN. guaranteed early in 1957 that Nasser would no longer maintain a stranglehold on the Suez Canal—that Israel would have free access to the waterway in accordance with international law. If Nasser subsequently changed his mind, Mr. Eisenhower assured, the family of nations would know just what to do about it. Needless to say, Nasser renewed his blockade of Israeli shipping with unparalleled vigor almost promptly as he resumed power in Egypt. Needless to say, neither the President personally, nor his Administration, ever raised a finger to keep the pledge. Thus. UAR dictator Nasser continues to play the international outlaw, violating every agreement relating to the Suez Canal. In addition, he is violatinq both the spirit and the letter of the Charter of the United Nations in his unrelenting war against the State of Israel, a UN member. Are these acceptible qualifications for the Holy Day Bond Message Greater Miami Jewry will be responding to Israel Bond messages from the pulpits of their synagogues on the occasion of the High Holy Day period ^beginning next week. It is by now a virtual tradition that we should recall the role of Israel Bond funds in the development of the Jewish State as we observe Rosh Hashona and Yom Kippur. Since the inception of the drive in 1950, the Israel Bond campaign has contributed upward of S450.000.000 to the progress of Israel's economic and industrial expansion in the belief that the independence won so dearly by the Jewish State must be strengthened with an equivalent victory on her farms, factories, and roads, in her mines, housing programs and manifold commercial enterprises. For the Greater Miami Jewish community, the Israel Bond campaign has particular siqnifacanc ?. During the outgoing Hebrew Year 5720. Greater Miami was one of four cities throughout the nation chosen to receive a "Decade Award" in recognition of its vibrant contribution to the campaign. During Rosh Hashona and Yom Kippur, special messages will be delivered mat remind us of the role of Israel Bonds in the upbuilding of the Jewish State's housina program. It is a season of the year that will find the community especially attentive — and especially responsive. Lord Russell Surveys Book Stalls and a People's Past By HAIM MASS Volume 33 Number 38 Friday. September 16, 1960 24 FJuI 5720 high United Notions role into wich our government wants to see Nasser installed? Now. dictator Nasser will be coming to the United Nations on Sept. 20. and President Eisenhower is expected to meet with him. What hope is there that the President will jolt Nasser with a firm face-to-face insistence that he suddenly hew the line? Little, indeed, or why would the Administration simultaneously announce its decision to support the United Arab Republic for a seat on the Security Council? BEEEING UP UAR RECALCITRANCE Slim is the possibility in this regard that Mr. Eisenhower anticipates using the Security Council seat as a bludgeon for Nasser's greater receptivity to a rapprochment between Israel and the Arab nations. The Administration's previous patterns of diplomacy don't seem to include this possibility in the cards. Thus, on the eve of the 1960 Presidential election. Mr. Eisenhower repeats himself Hand extended Mr. Nasser, he beefs up Nasser's conHnusd recalcitrance in the Middle Ea3t—which, among other things, includes the assassination o: Jordan Premier Majali some two weeks aco. % HIS WEEK A tall, slightly forward bending man in his midfif Ue %  who. judging by his short-sleeved summer shirt pulled over dacnvl trousers, appeared to be an American tourist, made the round' neighbouring bookshops of Jerusalem, the capital of Israel -Do by any chance have Lord Russell's book 'The Scourage of the Sw^ tika"'" he inquired in an impeccable Oxford accent. The answer was invariably in the negative, for the 1955 he seller had been almost sold out long ago and the few remain copies eagerly snatched from the dusty shelves during the daw succeeding Adolf Eichmann's dramatic capture and incarcerauoi in Israel. "Well." the prospective customer remarked at last to one of the booksellers, who had shrugged his shoulders sympathetically but helpplessly. "I don't know whether to be pleased or sorry. I happen to be the author.' TWO BOWS Off HCNMANN •:• IN FACT, had anybody told Lord Russell of Liverpool a few dan earlier that he would try in vain the following week to get a copy of his book in the capital of Israel, he would have challenged the suggestion as fantastic. For it was not more than three days before his arrival in Jerusalem that at the Israel Embassy in London the suggestion was put to him that he might write a book about the diabolic Gestapo, during the Nazi rule, termed so innocently "th? final solution of the Jewish problem." Lord Russell, who had been com missioned earlier to write a book on the Eichmann trial for Vallentine and Mitchell, the wellknown publishers, agreed in principle, and was flown at once to Lydda airport, whence Israel Foreign Office representatives drove him to Jerusalem's King David betel. The next morning, he was already going through stacks of microfilmed exhibits concerning the mass murder of European Jewry in the archives of "Yad Vashem," Israel's Remembrance Authority for the documentation of what undoubtedly are the darkest annals of human civilization. "This book on the European holocaust is designed to be a pop. ularized description of the background to the forthcoming trial,'' explained Lord Russell. "Personally, I believe that to hold this trial in Jerusalem of all places is an act of historic justice, notwithstanding all the legalistic talk challenging the Israel Government's jurisdiction SACfffffCfO HIS Civil SCtVfCf CAM!* "THERE ARE FEW examples to prove so convincingly the explosive. potential of the written word as Lord Russell's anti-Nazi bestseller. At a time when the British public was being lulled into oblivion of Nazi atrocities, this courageous aristocrat of Norman lineage, who held one of the highest positions in the Civil Service. Assistant Judge Advocate General, preferred the loss of career to suppression of conscience and published his revealing book ia obedience to the dictates of his deepest convictions. The result was: the book, although banned, libelled and execrated, provoked an uproar and lashed public opinion in the whole free Western world out of the contagious tendency to "let bygones be bvgones." Knowing this prelude to the publication of his "Scourge." we were convinced that Lord Russell, the seeming personification of Nai-hared whose anti-German sentiments had carried him to the po.nt of ooen conflict with his Government, would have retained his anti-German attitude. But wh'-n we met him on the shaded garden terrace of the King David hotel, overlooking the walled-in Old City beyond the Valley of Hir.na.s. this spirited fighter for truth made an entirely different impression. Truth, it would seem, is often many-sided. I came back from Germany a month ago after a fortnight'! t.uir much more optimistic that I had imagined I would,' he a plained "Genuine efforts are being made to re-educate the German VOllth who do not understand today how their elders could have ban dragged along by a bunch of lunatics into this ghastly adventure that set the world aflame. The vast majority of Germans are genuinely repentant and realize the full extent of their jti>>:!t glut to the Jewish people. •:AN AStfTOOMrj UTUM9Y CAtHff BROF. CARLO SCHMIDT, the Social Democratic leader, told Lord Russell: "There are no neo-Nazis in Western Germany, even if they call themselves by that name. They are. to use the French expression, des vieux Nazis' — old Nazis, both in age and outlook." To Carlo Schmidt, the con'roversy whether six million Jews or "only" four million Jews were done to death systemancafl) u war is irrelevant: what does matter is whether the victims of genocide numbered one or none. Between his last visit to Israel, in 1956, and the present 'sot. Lord Russell had not been idle in his publicists "exile." Folios "The Scourge." he wrote five other books, of which foar aavalready been published and the fifth is in the stage of printing. Though these works did not have the tremendous public appeal of "The Scourage of the Swastika." of which seventeen English editions and sixteen translations into foreign languages have so far appeared, they attracted the attention of intellectual circles — especially jurists — ail over the world "The Heavens Fall" is a book on famous British court trials. "The Knights of Bushido" depicts Japanese war crimes from an angle similar to "The Scourge." "If I Forget Thee" is a 018100' of the Zionist movement from the time of Herzl up to the establishment of the State of Israel. Two further works are autobiographical writings illuminating Lord Ru* sell's contribution to British law. In Israel, almost every resident has the pronounced feeling. having played a role in the coming into being of the State. The old timei. who stood on guard duty during the Arab disturbances and during the War of Independence, fought the enemy against overwhelming odds, the newcomer who helped boost the country's economy durifll the first years of statehood, even the temporary tourist whose doni' tioas might have helped finance part of a development project wwen today is proudly displayed — eash of them has somehow added a grain of sand to that tiny flourishing island of refuge, in a eurg !" global ocean, for a nation dispersed in shipwreck over the waten • alien charity. Lord Russell's share in creating goodwill for the people of Israel at a time when it depended perhaps more than ever it did on understanding of the Anglo-Saxon world has been so outstanding ">* it can hardly be exaggerated. %  1



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Friday, September 16. 1960 -JewlstinorMiarj Page 9-A Morris Sipser, city manager for State of Israel Bonds, busily at work ot his desk in the organization's nsw offices in Israel House. Uncensored Talmud Tracts Found in Soviet Museum ,NEW YORK — (JTA) Prof. Abraham }. Katsh, chairman of the Department of Hebrew Studies at New York University, told the New York Times correspondent in Moscow this week that during his current visit in Leningrad, he discovered in ihe Public Library there manuscripts that record original. uncenMiro sections of the Talmud and show that the name of Jesus appeared in the original version of the Talmud. The maruscripts were found by him in the Antonin Genizah Collection of tr-e library. Prof. Katsh said. Antonin ws a Russian priest who*, ir ".•*•, wenf through the Genital— a storage place of old Hebr e w religious documents — in the Cairo synepeaue. Antonin was efcle to setecr and toko away about 1 :00 fragments of t h o manusci'pts, mm dating from tha^eni 4 contury. Prof. Katsh said the Antonin collection included fragments that were "extremely valuable" variants from the present edition of the Talmud. The variants stem largely from' deletions made by the government | censors of various countries who struck out material from successive editions after the printing of the Talmudic compendium began in the sixteenth century. References to Jesus appear to have been -truck out by civil censors either out of caprice or because they took he view that they were derogaory. The availability of the variants m Jesus and other deviations from he accepted Talmud will help cholars to better understand Talnudic law, Or. Kash said. The An'onin Collection which Dr. Katsh nicrofilmed in its entirety, also %  ontains revealing material about he life of Jews in Egypt in the 1th and 12th centuries. Israel House Opens Officially At Miami Beach Israel House, the home of the State of Israel Bond organization and other key Israeli offices, is now officially open, Samuel Oritt and J. A. Cantor, general chairmen of the bond drive, announced. Located at 424 Lincoln In., Miami Beach, one-half block north of Lincoln rd., between Washington and Drexel aves., Israel House also serves as headquarters for the Israel Investment Authority, Israel Information Center, and Tourism for Israel. "The opening of Israel House on Tuesday was a red-letter event for us," Oritt said. "For the first time we have all of our key organizations under one roof, and since in many cases tney work cooperatively, they now function more efficiently." The building has its own private elevator, newly installed for the convenience of visitors. Facilities and conferences, private offices for the city manager, women's division head, field representatives, accounting section and secretarial staff. A central reception room and switchboard serves the building. The move to the building was ideally timed, as the bond drive will get underway in earnest next week during the High Holidays with pulpit appeals for the Greater Miami congregations, as well as individual temple dinners. Israel House's opening was marked by an open house last Tuesday Hallway in Israel House. The walls are lined with photographs depicting scenes from Israel's past and her present developments. for the bond organization include j attended by bond-holders and Mia large room for board meetings 1 ami Beach and Israeli officials. Announce Way To Help Drain A//8 Sinus Cavities % Without Discomfort New eecMfestaat tablet ter stow cottfistiaa sufferers \ acts bttb te drain defied sinus cavities wni relieve distress.**, bead pain New York, N. Y. (Special) Announcement has been made of a new tablet development which haa the remarkable ability to help drain clogged sinus cavities and thus relieve congestion and pressure. The headaches, pressure pains, stuffed-up head, nasal drip, clogged breathing—all the unrelenting symptoms the sinus sufferer knows ao well — are attacked directly by improving drainage of the ainus areas. Most remarkable of all is the fact that this is accomplished with extraordinary speed and without discomfort of any kind. This new tablet does its remarkable work internally, through the blood stream. It deposits into every drop of blood plasma a new medication which is carried to the sinus area, where it shrinks the swollen doors to the sinus cavities and helps drain away the pain-causing pressure and congestion. The shrinking substance in this new tablet has been so successful topically in promoting drainage of the sinus cavities that it is now prescribed more widely by doctors than any material for this purpose. This new medication is now available at drug counters without the need for a prescription under the name, Dristan* Decongestant Tablets. Dristan Tablets cost only 98< for a bottle of 24 tablets. Buy and use Dristan Tablets with the absolute guarantee that they will drain away paincausing proa en re and congestion of the sinus cavities, relieve the pain and distress, or purchase price will he refunded. EXCLUSIVE WITH BLYSTONE PLASTICS announcing the new MATTE FINISH in Plastic Laminations and Plaques. caMMtKiAi ummimm m un MMmr 1144 S.W. 27th Ave. Phor* HI 4-5861 Seevpfes end Oeeretteai '•raJshed ee fseeotf At Rosh Hashanah time ...and all tlie time The most cherished whisky More people buy and enjoy the superior quality of Seagram's V.O, than any other imported whisky. I 1 SEAGRAM'S IMPORTED Krwwn by tlie company it keeps Setftrn** ***AW!AWW*** CANADIAN WHISKY • A BLEND Of RARE SELECTED WHISKIES • THIS WHISKY IS SIX YEARS OLD • MS PROOP



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'ridgy. September 16. 1960 +Jfistfkrk#ian Page %C GEMS OF WISDOM A rope drawn too taut u apt to | break,. PROVERB, i • • • Failures are madt only by those* who fail to dare, not by these mhol dare to fail. —BIN STOCK. 1 • • To realize the impossible is the § passion of the Adventurer. i. M. MSI • • There is no education li^e adI DISRAELI. § • • • Beware of unsolicited advice. AKIBA. Advice is not a popular thing to give. DISRAELI. • God said. "Let us mak.e man." Should anyone ay. ''Why should I consult my subordinates." he is told. "Learn from your Creator: lie took, counsel uith the angels." —GENESIS R • • • Before the trouble comes, advice obtain. After it has come, advice | Ml vain. LABARA. | I '.. %  :> % %  ":.-.:. Mi. ">..,:...' u rew >oriicri>/ioM Jn r .Munli'-. Mo Turk, to nin.-i.it.-. • BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackoviky. BETH TORAH. 1S4th t. and NE 11th \ ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max LipI •chitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum. hriday ( and 1:111 p. in Saturday 8:4.' a.m. Congregation officially change* U i .mi. to H. Hi T.'i.-ih. CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 40B 16th st. Orthodox. Rabbi Chaim Karlinsky. Friday n p m Bktunta) y Ifl a m. Bar Mltsvah: Rteven, win .,f Mr. ami Mrs M. Wall. Data-in. 8ellchi al mldaighl. CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER. 8755 SW 16th st.. Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor Meyer Guser. rlr.vt late aarvtoa oil aaaaon l-Vi.ln. I!M I-in. Sermon: "Religion Return ...I Revival." Saiui.i.i.i '.i am. Bar Mltsvah: Barry, aatl • %  < Mr. ami lira Julius Eisner. DADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1401 NW %  3rd st. Conservative. Rabbi Max Zucker Cantor Emanuel Mandel. Friday v i • p.m Bat aton: "Tin is dish. Heritage ol Remembrance." Satin.ia> 'i .1 in Bfermon "Praj Forgivene**." Selicnol .11 midniicht. r-LAGLER-GRANADA. 50 NW 81 It pi. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard Shoter. Cantor Fred D-rnstein. '"t -i.'•: p.m. Batnrdjas I ;• m. Bar i: ban el, sen of Mr, and Mrs ISImei Roger*. Afternoon Bar Mltsvah: Jeffrey, son <>f Mr. and Mrs. L*eon Roth, 1 30 p in Ralph, son "f Ml and Alexander isus, :S0 p.n. e HEBREW ACADEMY. 918 6th at. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross. • — ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton Malavsky,. Captor Louis Cohen. KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Self. FrMary :IT. p.m. Hatordaj I 16 a.m Sermon: -si.ui'iiim Before %  God." Hat atitsvakx Jack, sbn ..f Mr. and .Mrs \ii. Brauaateln, MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION. 1101 SW 12th ave. Traditional. Can. tor Ben Grossberg. TALES OF MORALS The story is told of a poet who | attained great fame for his excellent lyric*. After his fame spread over I many lands, he decided to go on .; tour to appear in person and recue the poems that had made him Traveling on the seas in turbtiI lent weather, the vessel was severely I bciitrn. and the passengers became uUrmed. They all rushed to gather ? thrir belongings. The worst occur'? red and the vessel, unable to weather the ttorm, began to sinkThe passengers aboard the .ship. I loaded u-ith u'hateter bredoisl ar ./iiiM.'ions they poueucd, tried to we themselves b\ .suimmirig. Most of them, weighed down by excessive loads, perished at sea. The few who reached the shore and safety ware impoverished, as ihe\ leers compelled to abandon iheir material U'ealth in favor of attaining I physical safety. The poet, however, u'hen h,is i identity became ({nou'n. was greeted with much acclaim by the residents o/ the toum inhere the stjrvrvorj I landed. The citizens of the city I felt privileged that fortune sent I them the reknowned lynciit. They prot-ided him mith fine clothes, acs commodations and attendants. The ntrvreeri looked mith envy E at their fellow passenger. They I wondered why he merited such I treatment. To u'hich the poet reI plied "My property and my pos'I Mssfoiu are all about me at all \ times • MORAL: "A learned man has I alu'ays a fund of riches in himself.'•' %  SSI SPSSSSBSSSSI SSSBl fc ;.i 4 Liberal. Rabbi Morris Shop. Cantor Herman Gottlieb, bridai s 15 p.m. Sermon: '•Fromihc Rabbi'a Queatlon Box Saturday lu:ao .i in Bar MHsnrah Davhfl; >>.n of Mr. an.I Mrs. Il.-li lauiili Saii.ller. TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th st. Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. Cantor Edward Klein. FTlda) 11:15 p.fh. Beturdaj v IS a.m. Serm.m: "Weekly Portion." TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th st. and Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Samuel Qomberg. I-11.1., > 8:1S and 3:13 pin. BersSMsni "To Prepare for Hols P ays ." Sattfr.lay 8:45 a.m. laiinon: ""Weekly I'm Mon." S. li. hnl al mi.liiiuli!. to Da |ir'edded i< special pragrani ttaiuiinK a film mi Israel. TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno M. Wallach. e TEMPLE. TIFERETH JACOB. 891 Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabol Leo Heim, TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ava. Conservative. Rabbi B. Lean Hurwitz. SOUTHWEST CENTER. 8438 SW 8th; TEMPLE ZI 0 "N7 WSST W 17th at. Conservanve. Rabbi Maurice I Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb. Klein. TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 2320 NE 17ist st. Rabbi Jonah Caplan. I p.m. S. -rni..fi : "lUessiriKR ami \\ sal Reanon?" Saturday :i .im. SaUchol at Midnight TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall dr., S Miami. Reform Rabbi Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner. e • TEMPLE BETH EL. 1645 Polk St. Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samue> Jsffe. TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly wood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest Schreiber. ^ 1 in Ratui das 3 a.m. TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronisrt Cantor Davlo Conviser. I-'I Ida) v IS p in Satin As i 10:45 a ai Bai Mttsvahi Ma. son ol aw and Mrs %  II rotten: Mark, BOB of Mr. ami Mrs. Wallace Levin. TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon Edwards. Cantor Seymour Hinkes. la] 3:18 p ni S. mum : A I la) .a Than ksg ivin g ." Saturday 8:88 a.m Junior congregation lo officiate Partk'lpanta: Rodney Max. preeMent: ri J'.IW.HI. rabbi: Jam. S. li.-hol Saliir.lxy inl.liiislil • TEMPLE EMANUEL. 1701 Washing ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irvine Lehrm.m, Cantor Hirsch Adler. 10 :• ni Baturda %  ii.. II Weak!) Portion, Bar Mlixv.ui I 'in M, IOI1 Ol Ml all.I Ml | \l || in. Hi lice, Son ••( Mr. ami i. i l"i. .1. 11. k, nun of Mrs i hell. TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NF. 19th at Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot Cantor Jacob Bornstain. TEMPLE JUOE,.. 3X0 Palermo ava I TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami ave. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Canter Albert Giants. Pi Ida] I '•" p.m. Sermon: "Mual We Pa) i"i• mi Sins*.'' Satarday :i a.m. M n ill. Righteous Jstnong I's." : sell, ii-.i al iniilnight. e TORAH TEMPLE. 1254 West ava. Traditional. Rabbi Abraham Cassel. YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13830 W. Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon Steinmetz. Cantor Morris Berger. i-ii.ia, 3:13 ii m Sermon: !..%  r Prepare Ouraelves." Saturda) 9 a.m. Selichot al miilnlaht. Serm.m: "Tho Siunii i. an.-.of Selichot." YOUNG ISRAEL. 8S0 NE 171st st. Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwm Stauber. This page is prepared in Cooperation tcith the Spiritual Leader* of the Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn. Rabbi David Herson Coordinator CONTRIBUTORS Rabbi David HersoB Tales of Moral Rabbi B. Leon Hurwits Knout Tour Heritage Rabbi SsJomcn Schilf Gems of Wisdom



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Fridoy. September 16. 1960 •JmHiitkxicmai] Page SC AMBASSADOR HARMAN EXPECTED TO ATTEND LEADERS CHAT— Upcoming Sponsors' Luncheon honoree, Mrs. Samuel T. Sapiro, chats with Col. Shlomo Lahat, executive officer of the Israeli Air Force, at a recent Israel Bond drive affair. Mr*. Sapiro is slated to receive the "Decade Award" for her "outstanding and continuing efforts on behalf of State of Israel Bonds." 'Decade Award' to be Given To Mrs. Sapiro at Special Fete One of Greater Miami's most beloved and dedicated Jewish woman leadersand newly-installed vice chairman of the Women's Division, State of Israel Bonds, will be honored at the Sponsors' Luncheon on Oct. 16 at the Eden Roc hotel. "Hie deserving lady Is Mrs. Samuel T. (Carrie) Sapiro, who for her constant and unstinting service to State of Israel Bonds win be honored with the "Decade Award" at the luncheon. Mrs. Sapiro has been devoting her time and effort to bond drives since they began in Miami 10 years ago. She was trustee chairman for the past two years, and is distinguished as the foremost woman purchaser of Israel bonds in all of Greater Miami. Mrs. Sapiro's contact with Israel goes back to 1928, when the Israel of today was only a dream, and the country -was then called Palestine. She has returned to the Middle East many times, particularly in the last 12 years since Israel was declared an independent state. Mrs. Sapiro recently r et u rned from her 10th visit to the country. She is also very active In other community and philanthropic work. She served Hadassah for the past 25 years, devoting much of her efforts to the Youth Aliyah groups. She is now a member of the National Board of Youth Aliyah Committee. Approximately 500 guests are expected to attend the luncheon. Diplomatic Ball and Film Premiere Of 'Exodus'to Highlight Bond Drive Two gala, glittering events which will highlight the State of Israel Bond Drive this Fall will be the Diplomatic Ball on Dec. 3, and the premiere of the film "Exodus'' on Dec. 22. The plush, formal ball win be held in the grand ballroom of the Fontainebleau hotel for a capacity guest list of 2.200. The Hon. James G. McDonald, first United States Ambassador to Israel, has consented to serve as honorary chairman. An outstanding authority on international affairs, McDonald is recognized as the man most responsible for the ties of friendship between America and Israel, ties he worked earnestly to establish during his two and one-half years as ambassador. McDonald at present serves as chairman of the Advisory Council of the State of Israel Bond drive. Also attending will be Israel's new Ambassador to the United States, Avraham Harman, and Mrs. Harman. Miami Beach was honored last year as the city selected to greet the diplomat, and an Ambassador's Ball on Dec. 5 welcomed the Harmans. Other leading figures in Israel and the United States, including stars from the film, will attend this year's ball. Attendance is limited to purchasers of $1,000 bonds. Reservations for the ball are $25 per couple, and the cost includes two free tickets to the film premiere. "Exodus," the film version of Leon Uris' powerful and inspiring novel of the birth of the State of Israel, will begin an exclusive engagement at the Sheridan Theater on Arthur Godfrey rd. Dec. 22 and 23 have been reserved on behalf of Israel Bonds. Filmed in color entirely on location in Israel and Cyprus, noth%  AMONG STARS Among the many "Exodus" stars to be honored at the Diplomatic Ball will be Miss Israel, Alixa Gur, who poses prettily on her last visit to Miami Beach. mg has been spared in making this film a magnificent dramatization of events which were current only a little more than a decade ago, and are now history. The top cast includes Paul Newman, Eva Marie Saint, lee J. Cobb. Peter Lawford, Ralph Rictiardson, Sal Mineo, John Derek, Hugh Griffith. Jill Haworth, Gregory Ratofl. David Opatosbu, Marius Goring. Alexandria Stewart, Michael Wagner, Felix Aylmer, and Aliza Gur. Miss Israel of 1960. Several of the cast will he in Miami Beach to attend the premiere. Fashion Show Continued from ?•• 1-C original creations demonstrates the results of combined Israeli and American design ability and ingenuity. Israeli fabrics are the focal point of the collection, and demonstrate the rapid development of the nation's textile industry. The 10 American designs in the collection are the work of Ceil Chapman, Harry Frechtel, Vera Maxwell, Mollie Parnis, FatulloJo Copeland, Maurice Rentner, Scaasi. Adcle Simpson, Pauline Trigere and Hannah Troy. Their creations, in silks, wools, tweeds and cottons are primarily suits, coats, ensembles, sheaths and colorful printed e v e n i B g styles. The fashion show will be coordinated under the direction of Mrs. Irene Gracia, fashion coordinator for Saks Fifth Avenue, Miami Beach. Saks is also accessorizing the show and several of the shop's models will participate. Mrs. Kaplan also indicated thul several special guests and other surprise features will be revealed at a later date. u DR. IRVING LEHRMAN Miami Temples to Launch High Holiday Bond Appeals As the High Holidays approach, Greater Miami temples are preparing to launch their Israel Bond drives by means of appeals from the pulpits and speeches from prominent out-of-town figures. Leading the intensified bond drive during Rosh Hashona on Sept. 22 and 23, and Yom Kippur on Oct. 1. will be Dr. Irving Lehrman, chairman of the Israel Bonds Rabbinical Council; Rabbi Eugene Labowitz, High Holiday bond chairman for the Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn.; and Samuel Reinhard, Israel Bonds High Holidays chairman. The forthcoming High Holiday effort for Israel Bonds takes on added significence in this 12th year of Israel's existence, the three chairmen pointed out. This is the important year of preparation preceding Israel's Bar Mitzvah on May 14, 1961, so it is most important that the community make an even greater effort in supporting the bond drive to assure Israel of the help it needs for its growth and progress," they point out. Three principal speakers during this period of the bond drive will be Hon. James G. McDonald, first United States Ambassador to Israel; Yehuda Hellman, noted free-lance foreign correspondent; and Julius Schatz, director of the Community Service Bureau of the American Jewish Congress. RABBI EUGENE LABOVITZ SAMUEL REINHARD Copper Reserves The proven reserves of copper ore at King Solomon's Mines near Elath, excavated with the aid of Israel Bonds, have now been established at 17,000,000 tons. This exceeds by 10 000.000 tons the copper reserves that were believed to exist in 1952. Production at the mines has now reached a level of 500.000 tons of ore per year. The introduction of cotton as an experimental crop, with the assistance of Israel Bond investments, has proved so successful that this year the area under cultivation will be expanded to more than 22.500 acres, as compared to 17,750 acres last year. ORIGIN ALE— One of the original designs of the "Israel Fashionr, U.S.A." collection is this Finy leitersdorf creation called "Acre." The two-piece playsuit, made of cotton, is tcpoed with a fishnet jacket trimmed with corks. The design was inspired by the fishermen of the ancient Crusader town of Acre on the blue Mediterranean, now a thriving city typifying the blend of the "old" and the "new" Israel. t



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Page 14-A +Je*istiftcrktiar, Friday. September 16, 1960 Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDtIN Jo Sinclair Penetrates the Murky Waters of Humanity ANNA TELLER. By Jo Sinclair. 596 pp. New York: David McKay Company. Inc., 119 W. 40fh st. $5.95. •THIS SIGNIFICANT NOVEL by Harper Prize Award' winner Jo Sinclair offers hours of good reading to all but the most picayune In her probing portrait of Anna Teller, the author has created one of the most sympathetic characters of modern fiction to come this way in several yean, and she has done it not only in length, but in depth. With an unusual amount of story packed around the main theme. Indeed, what might btC < % % %  • clutter in Other hands seems remarkably well-organized under aliae Sinclair's expert eye. The coming to America of a Hungarian Jewish grandmother might seem at first look to be as hackney, an old saw. but the American dream gets a rude awakening from Anna. With a geriatrics twist for one "gspWT," as problems of the older member of a family are mercilessly exposed, the immigrant in a bewildering new country 'or another, and the deeper and more devious paths of love and need for a third, the novel is as full of turns as a spiral staircase; and the view from the thirtieth floor is not dull. I can promise you that. Anna herself is unusual. Aflame with life and pride, she is called "the General" behind her back. What she has touched, she has ruled — her marriage, the farm in Hungary, the Budapest shop, her three children. Language in her mouth is a powerful weapon for bending people to her Sturdy will and calm assurance. As a Jew. she has lost all but one ot her children to Uie Nazi furnaces, and Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN 4,000 Arab Nationals Here Told to Electioneer Was'':'%  {CONGRESSMEN ARE PREPARING ^* request.that the Sta:e Department declare Ambassador Mustafa Karael of Of the United Arab Republic to be persona non grata because of his Interference in the American election This resulted from his unprecedents I Innuendo attack on Sen. John F. Kennedy and the American Jewish community. Enraged by Sen. Kennedy'i address to the Zionist Organization of America convention, the Arab Ambaai called on 4.000 Arab students, all foreign nationals, to work in the United States election campaigns against Overseas Newsletter: B y ELIAHU SALPETER Parley in Rehovot Jerusalem F OR TENS OF millions of Asians and Africans for whom the past decade has brought liberation from colonial rule independence usually means to have the same things as the white men had when he was living as a ruling foreigner among them. The semi educated express this in nationalistic slogans, while the broad masses, who were never given a chance, even at elementary schooling. sa> quite plainly that the> expect that independence will put an end to taxes and give them the houses and the cars of the white men As the leaders of newl| independent nations find out soon, independence actually means quite the opposite. Now one has to build the houses for oneself, and taxes must be UV U the new nation wants to start on the road of progress and development. The newly independv .an and Asian nations have, however, two important advantages which were absent when, in the 19th Century, the European nations started on the road of modern progress. First, the more advanced nations are aware of their duty toward their less advanced brethren. Second, the Asian and Alrican nations have at their disposal the achievements of modern science to speed the process of development in their countries. It was against this background that a unique conference was held at the Weiztnann Institute of Science in Rehovot in August. Delegates from 31 nations, from five continents, met for 12 dayto ili,cuss The Role of Science in the Advancement of New States. The delegates, appropriately, were of two kinds: statesmen who know the needs of their counlneand the stark realities of economic and political life; and the scientists who hold the key to the solution of the problems. In the second half of the 20th Century the media of mass communications, including radio, newspapers, as well as the visual example of the white man's standard of living, make the population of the less advanced colored nations impatient in their demand for the good things of life. Their leaders, by and large, wish to institute democratic regimes in their countries, but they can maintain themselves at the helm, and keep the democratic institutions, only when their people feel that their standard of living is, indeed, rising. At the Rehovot conference, such outstanding scientists as Nobel Laureats Sir John Cockroft, and Prof. E. M. Blackett of Britain. Homi J Bhabha, of India, Prof. Lowdermilk of the U.S.A., and Prof. Ernest Bergmann. of Israel, were among the scores of "wise men" who tried to show the ways and moans by which modern science can best be utilized by the underdeveloped countries. They had a chance to perceive at first hand the workings of the mentality of the new African and Asian leaders. Without such an understanding, even with the best of intentions, there was little chance that the meeting between the achievements and examples of the more developed countries. Israel and Jewish interest.Thiresulted in suggestions that alien Arabs found abusing American hospitality by interfering in our domestic politicbe expelled along with their Ambassador. How can a foreign ambassador legally instruct his nationalto "combat" a political candidate in another country? There habeen enough difficulty with American bigots injecting religious issues into the election without the UAR Embassy entering the fray. The State Department has obtained the text of the Ambassador's vocal intrusion into the domestic American scene. Even pro-Arab officials in the Department were dismayed, not so much at the content but because of the crudity. Addressing a national meeting of Arab students in Washington. Ambassador Kamel told them "it is your duty'" to do propaganda work in the election. He instructed holders of temporary student visas on how to agitate against political candidates and a section of the American public. The State Department, however, is eager to avoid a diplomatic issue with the Nasser regime. The Department has remained cautiously silent, declining all comment on the 4.000 possible cases of visa abuse. Kamel brazenly and undiplomatically instructed his own nationals it was their "duty" to "tell your American friends" about the Jews. Middle East policy, and the election. They were told to prepare propaganda on "the Arab refugees illegal borders internationalization of Jerusalem the acquisition of arms. ." Kamel alleged that "a great part of the public media of (American) communications is controlled" by the lewi He said "the Jewish minority" KM a "bloc" that was "powerful, rich, influential, fanatically self interested against any understanding between the Arabs and the Americans." Impugning the loyalty of American Jewry. Ambassador Kamel said the "close association" of U.S. Jews with Israel was "unprecedented, unparalleled and hardly per• Hie between a foreign government and American citizens." He said that an arrangement existed which "permits Israel to direct" American Jews and "to exhort the American Jews for hundreds of millions of dollars every year, tax free and tax deductible, to be poured into Israeli coffers." kamel said "all of you clearly see how this association permits Israel to bargain with the Jewish I ttfl and to use that vote to pressure some political aspirants, pushing them to commitmentIf American students in Egypt campaigned openly against Nasser or a respected Egyptian Senator, we would hear Castro like outcries from Cairo. Yet the Arab students went so far in Washington as to apolaud the atsai lion of the pro American Premier of Jordan. They also endorsed Communist activity in Africa. K tmeTa attack aimed at Sen. Kennedy's pledge to seek a Suez Canal transit settlement and other peaceful solutions. Kamel termed such words "unwarranted, aggravating, provocative, and unfair He could hardly believe it a truly "American" pronouncement. Kamel denounced America's "intriguing" Jews for "auctioneering" in the election. He called en American leaders "to put on end to this Zionist game." He said Jews aimed "at tricking the political leaders into committing themselves and their country to the illegal and aggressive goals of Israel." Befween You and Me: the Hungarian revolution has robbed her of her country BuTrtothtfurmTj evTTdeTcared he*. — ——— It is in this role of the perfect mother, s'rong and all-wise, that she comes to Detroit to live with her remaining son, Emil. and his family. The grandchildren love her, although she is difficult to get close to. Her daughterin-law hopes her presence will restore Emil's joie de vivre, but the usual frictions develop. Emil himself-, corroded by old needs and guilts, finds himself locked in tacit battle with his mother. Emil's friends. Mark and Abby, whose delicate subplot love affair counterpoints the heavier emotions of Anna's story, also look to her as the crutch for their badly crippled lives. It la mature book. There has been an attempt to avoid sentimentality, which is successful much of the time. There are some excellent scenes, even whole sections, in which symbolism is used with complete candor — too complete, perhaps, for some tastes. Several Of the devices used — the child's notebook, the internal colloquy between self and psychiatrist — also seem much too adolescent for a writer of Miss Sinclair's maturity. As for the Jewishness of the family, it Is minimal, and it scarcely enters ory at all. which may disappoint some readers but undoubtedly was a correct decision for the integrity of the book. It is a very penetrating book, one which sallies forth into the murky waters of human intercourse and ties up y at the dock of love at journey's end. Critically, Batneaa may be somewhat of a fault, but it would be a rare reader who was displeased. Panorama: By DAVID SCHWARTZ A View of Memory H< |OW MANY OF your friendstelephone numbers do you remember? In his book of remiuscences just published. Supreme .'ourt Justic Felix Frankfurter renarks on the amazing memory of Or. Weizmann for telephone numers. Ten years after, says Frank.urter. Weizmann could recall a telephone number. The noted Yiddish writer, Mendele Mocher Sephorim. didn't have such a good memory. He lived in Odessa. One day. away from home, a friend told him he was coming to Odessa and asked Mendele to recommend a good place to stay. 1 know just the place." said Mendele. "It's on the tip of my tongue" ... but for the life of himself, Mendele couldn't think of the name. When he got back to Odessa, he was still troubled by his failure to recall the name. Although it was a r cold night, he decided he would find out. He wended his way through the snow covered streets. When he arrived at the inn. he raised his lantern U) the sign above the door and read: 'Hotel Odtsta!" A friend of mine had trouble remembering his telephone number. He finally hit on a system. His number was 3-1899. His system was as follows: In 1492 America was discovered. The Israelites were in Egyptian bondage 400 years and there are 7 days in the week. So when he wanted to remember his number, all he would do would be to add 1492 to 400 and t.ien add 7 and there was his number — 1899. Simple as pie. According to Freud, we forget those things which bring up some association of displeasure, but that does not explain forgetting telephone numbers. That's a matter simply of concentration. When a school child to recall the name of the capital city of Idaho, it is r.ot because he has any particular displeasure with the city aforesaid. It is simply that he failed to concentrate on his lesson in geography. We try to recall something and all our efforts are unavailing, but the next day maybe, while we are thinking of something else, the memory comes to us. Memory seems to be much like a lady. You must court her persistently for awhile and then be a little indifferent — and then she will give you a ring like the telephone. BORIS SM01AR Rockwell Only One of Many U.S. Anti-Semites WERY FEW PEOPLE are aware of the | fact that Rockwell's small group is only one of about 40 anti-Semitic groups which conduct anti-Jewish propaganda in the United States. More than 30 of [ them have their own hate publications. The reason that they are less known than I Rockwell is because they are being ignored. So was Rockwell and his handful of followers for about three years until he gained notoriety by daring to proclaim himself as head of a so-called "American Nazi Party," years after the Nazi Party in Germany had been outlawed. Earlier, he used a variety of names for his outfit. They included "National Committee to Free America from Jewish Domination" and "American Party, World Union of Free Enterprises National Socialists." His diatribe against Jews is considered by Jewish leaders as more extreme than those of any American anti-Semite. Jewish organizations combatting anti-Semitism are, naturally, watching the activities not only of Rockwell but also of all other anti-Jewish groups in this country. One of the Jewish organizations — the Jewish War Veterans — is now under fire for adopting a resolution at its convention last month in Miami demanding the enactment of a Federal group libel law to check antiJewish defamation. Practically all other national Jewish organizations engaged in righting anti Semitism are opposed to such a law. They give many valid reasons for objecting to group libel legislation. At the recent biennial convention of the American Jewish Congress, there were some who demanded that the organization should reconsider its oposition to a Federal group libel law.



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w..-.S n j real Mrs. Ceal Schwartz is home from Chicago, where she visited her son, Morton, and his family, wife Joy, and offspring Linda and Jody, who were ecstatic about their grandmother's stay Back from two months in the Canadian Rockies is Mrs. Ann Segal, where she also spent some time with her sister, Mrs. J. Kushner, of MontThe Marshall Jacobs family is home from camp Dad is head waterfront counselor Mother is head counselor And daughter Arleen was just a plain camper .. Miss Miriam Scheinberg leaves to study for a Master's degree a! the New York School of Social Work Bright Miriam's on a scholarship. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Klein, 1605 Bay rd., will honor their daughter. Ileen, and Donald Joseph Seidler at a reception Sept. 24 at the Algiers hotel The young couple's engagement is currently being announced Don's the son of the Benjamin Seidlers.of 6880 Abbott ave., and he's with the architects' firm of Morris Lapidus ... He and Ileen are planning on a March wedding .. Miss Rita Gordon, of 1021 NW 1st st., visiting her sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. F. F. Quittner, in Los Angeles The Aaron Reders off on a tour to see their children ... In New York, they'll visit Linda Kars. Ida's daughter Aaron's anxious to see bis new granddaughter—his daughter Mrs. Gerrold (Carol) Nesselrod's second baby Next on the agenda will be a visit to daughter Judy, now Mrs. Joel Sperans, who works for Brandeis University. Mrs. Bertram (Babette) Thorpe, president of Tropical chapter of the American Medical Center, had an exciting vacation First, she went to New York Then, off to the AMC in Denver to inspect the Center's new Eleanor Roosevelt Cancer Foundation Husband Dr. Bertram flew to meet Babette in Las Vegas The couple rounded off the tour with a stopover in Los Angeles before i-cl urning home .. One last fling for Seymour Liebman before he and his Malvina left for their new home in Mexico City was to chair the American Jewish Committee's second "Spotlight on the Iron Curtain" But the spotlight was really on panelists Sue (Mrs. Bernard) Stevens, Mrs. Dorothy Krieger Fink, and Miami Newswoman Jean Sprain Wilson, with Ralph Renick, of WTVJ, acting as interrogator Marty Engels, son of Mr. and Mrs. Burton (Sylvia) Engels, was the only one here to go to Europe on that tour sponsored by the National Federation of Temple Youth and conducted by a Harvard prof, no less ... In all, there were 40 students, and they made the grand tour in two months, including Greece, Italy, France, Holland, Dense*!*, and Israel Marty has decided— he's all of fifteenths! Hell be spending every summer in travel from now on. Missed by their family and friends are Mr. and Mrs. David (Jean) Goodman and their children They recently moved to Jacksonville... Happy reunion ... Mr. and Mrs. James (Nancy) Orovitz planned to join his mother and dad, Mr. and Mrs. Max Orovitz, who left last week for Israel to meet their daughter, Felicia, and her husband, Dr. Richard Deutch ... Sue and Anne Berkowitz back to their lovely oceanfront home on Collins ave. For the past few months, they were wined and dined by friends in Gotham Town ... Homeward bound are Mr. and Mrs. Harry (Evelyn) Cohen Last heard from, they were in Venice ... Off to Boston University to resume her studies is Diane Granoff Her parents are Mr. and Mrs. Harold (Mickey) Granoff. •* Mr. and Mrs. Murray (Lillian) Shaw made last-minute preparations hoping to beat Hurricane Donna to New York There they'll join the family in celebrating the 45th wedding anniversary of their aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Klein ... The Dr. Joseph (Madeline) Ketzkys are at home in their new apartment in Blair House While away on a Caribbean trip, Madeline arranged for their home to be decorated by Edith Siegel ... Everything is done just beautifully. M — ** %  Mrs. Harry Personik was hostess to members of Orthodox congregation Sisterhoods at her home, 3116 SW 23rd ter., on Monday She's president of the Women's Branch of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America, Florida chapter Mr. and Mrs. Sam (Sylvia) Seitlin back after four weeks of travel by air and motor, during which they "did" Las Vegas, the Grand Canyon, San Francisco, and Los Angeles Abe Eisenberg out of semi-retirement to resume active part in affairs of the Riverside Memorial Chapels here Working with him are Larrie Blasberg, son of the organization's late Florida chief, and Arthur Zweigenthal, executive director of the firm's new Miami chapel Eisenberg founded the Florida division 22 years ago. MM MM On the Birth Front: Daughter, Dori Lynn, born to Dr. and Mrs. Herbert Seltman, 1641 SW 85th ct., on Aug. 30 at South Miami Hospital Dori joins a brother, Marc Alan, 20 months Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Alex Seltman, of Miami, and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Knit el, Miami Beach ... Also: Baby daughter, Sept. 9, to Mr. and Mrs. Gerald (Ixiui.se) Smith Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Philip (Nettie) Lefkowitz Nettie's past president of the Mt. Sinai Hospital Women's Auxiliary ... In addition: Ilene Beth, born Sept. 8 at Doctors Hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Leonard A. (Carol) Greenbaum, 4111 SW 16th ter. Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. A. David Rayvis, of Miami, whose n, Myron, 15, is tickled about the arrival of his new niece • Paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Greenbaum, are en route from Hartford, Conn to visit with their new grandilaughiar And: Fourteen years after the first visit, the stork arrived again to deliver a daughter at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hy (Marcit) Wednesday. the i/y< ornan s "WorU "tJewislri FlorJtdliaxi Miami, Florida, Friday, September 16, 1960 Section B Planning tor the first joint installation in the history of Temple Beth Sholom of Miami Beach are leaders of the Sisterhood and PTA. The function will be Oct. 19 at the Everglades hotel. First in the annals of Beth Sholom that an installation will be held in the fall rather than in the spring. The event will feature ITmusical installation, written by Mrs. Seymour Baron. Left to right (standing) are Mrs. Howard H. Miller, immediate past president of the Sisterhood: Mrs. Joseph Pardo, incoming president of the PTA and vice president of Sisterhood; Mr3. Samuel Hirsch, outgoing president of PTA. ---Seated are Mrs. Harvey Kramer, incoming ^jctorhrw^ president; and, at the telephone, Mrs. Murray Gil den. vice president of PTA. Jewish Women's Organizations Group To Install Mrs. Sirkin Here Sept. 28 • SI MKS. MILTON SJIKIN Inaugurating its third year of community service in Dade county, the Federation of Jewish Women's Organizations, largest volunteer group of Jewish women's clubs in the area, will install officers at a gala luncheon Sept. 28 at the Seville hotel. Mrs. Milton Sirkin, local and national women's leader, will assume the post of president, succeeding Mrs. Jean C. Lehman, founderpresident of the organization. Comprising 117 affiliated women's groups, the Federation of Jewish Women's Organizations was established three years ago for the purpose of centralizing the women's community-services in this Presidents Council To be Formed Here A Council of Presidents has been formed to function as a toplevel liaison between the FederaiTon of Jewish Women's Organizations and ihe huge army of Jewish organization women of Dade county. The Council will be made up of presidents of all the 117 affiliate organizations of FJWO. according to Mrs. Milton Sirkin. president. Duties and responsibilities of the newly developed unit were outlined at a meeting here recently. Representatives were guests of Mrs. Pauline Grundwerg, president of Miami Beach chapter of Mizrachi Women. Mrs. Sirkin, welcomed the new presidents of Dade county's Jewish women's organizations and announced that "through FJWO, Miami's women are now welded into an effective instrument for maximum public and communal good." The new Presidents' Council, she said. vil! pass on recommendations proposed by the FJWO executive mittee. "The responsibility of this Council of Presidents is second only to the executive committee." Mrs. Sirkin emphasized. "Their deliberations and decisions are expected to reflect mature experience and communal knowledge, which will help FJWO chart a fruitful course of action in the coming year," she declared. The Council of Presidents will be presented publicly for the first time at the installation of officers on Sept. 28 at the Seville hotel. In coming months FJWO women, are expected to undertake a mass recruitment program to supply woman power for the Combined Jewish Appeal Women's Division. area, providing woman-power to general civic projects, such as the' United Fund, and giving full volunteer cooperation to the Women's Division in the annual Combined Jewish Appeal. Mrs. Bernard Stevens has been appointed ehairman of the day. "The third anniversary of FJWO is highlighted by our installation luncheon this year," Mrs. Stevens pointed out. "It is a fitting circumstance, too, that this important event falls at the ushering in of the Jewish New Year, a time when our thousands of members can properly reevaluate and appraise their actions and the achievements ii FJWO in the past year," the" chairman said. Theme for the day' will be, "A New Year — A New Page." Others to be installed include: honorary president, Mrs. Jean C. Lehman: vice president, community volunteer services, Mrs. Inez Krensky, vice president, education, Ceorge Simon; vice president, program. Mrs. Charles P. Feinberg; vice president, public affairs, Mrs: Dorothy Krieger Fink: corresponding secretary. Mrs. Oscar Zettier; recording secretary, Mrs. Oscar Sindell; and parliamentarian, Mrs. Meyer Eggnatz. Advisory Council: Mrs. A a ran Fair. Mrs. Daniel Neal Heller, Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, Mrs. Sidney Schwartz, Mrs. Joseph Shapiro, Mrs. Gerald Soltz and Mrs. Bernard Stevens. Notice of Advanced Deadline Next week's issue of The Jewish Floridian will be our annual Rosh Hashona Edition. Copy intended for this issue, dared Sept. 23, must be on our Newsroom desks nc Jater than Sunday morning, Sept. IS.



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Friday. September 16, 1960 *Jenist FIcrMian Page 7-A Ike to Meet Nasser, Back Egypt for Council Seat mur noun Jewish Hospital Director Specks At Confab Here Philip Houlz, executive director |of the National Jewish Hospital at %  Denver, was in Miami this week to address the 57th annual convention of the International Stereowpers' and Electrotypers' Union •neeting ihrough Friday at the Eden Roc hotel. The National Jewish Hospital is • free, non-sectarian medical institution dedicated to fighting tuberculosis and other chest diseases. Houtz was scheduled to discuss the current status of tuberculosis In the U.S. as the Number One killer among infectious diseases, with • yearly death toll of 12-15,000. Tht executive director said W* r *•>•* "three of every five %  B victim* treated unsuccessful• elsewhere r* finding new fop* at National Jewish HospiI. where medical men ere emlaying a second line of drygs surgery when neoded to comdrug resistant germs." )eclared Houtz: "Just three ars ago, the doctors could claim ccess in only one out of 12 stubDrn cases. Today, through the use drug-ta ; loring techniques, they re returning three out of five of these once helpless victims to their families healthy and able to live • normal Lfe again." Motto of t h e National Jewish Hospital is "None may enter who can pay. None can pay who enter." The Jewish medical institution has provided four and a half million days of care to patients from all 80 states, including 24,695 to residents in toe State of Florida. Mizrachi Witt Hear Editor Mizrachi Hapoel Hamizrachi will sold its first meeting of the year In Saturday evening at Beth Israel lynagogue social hall. Featured for the evening's proram is Leo Mindlin. who will peak on "Behind the Eichmann lory." lindlin, executive editor of The irish Kl< ridian. is noted for his inmns expressed in his column The Jewish Floridian on topics local and national interest. tefreshroents will be served folding the cultural program of the fning. IMINGTONEWYORK? Ilay el tklt madam 19-itor, hotel, large, beautifully furniihed) reeau with kitchenette, private bath, fro*i $7.00 daily, double from JIO 75. Two room luitel front • 14.50. lOwll eiuiY 1 MONTHIY SATIS M0 CHAKI '•• St. e> MA* M iiuriae ,111 iHi .tr.t. Air conditioning and tel.vliion ovoiTabl* uw .^BEACOX waodwey .1 75* St.. Hmm York Onm W..*,., I*,.. .., elector w Continued from Pago 1-A jAmt/icans visit".ng Israel in a State Department seminar studying the Middle East that he had no intention of attending the UN General Assembly despite Nasser's I doing so.) The Department explained that, because the Nasser regime is 'backed for the seat by some other regional countries, the United States had "no alternative" but to accede to the "regional choice." The UAR is slated for the seat to ibc vacated by Tunisia. State* Department cources said that UAR defiance of the Security Council on the Suez blockade, the maintenance of a technical state of war against Israel, and similar factors were weighed, but a decision was nevertheless taken to tacitly approve the selection of the UAR as a new member of the Security Council. Nasser will attend the opening of the United Nations General Assembly in New York on Sept. 20. It will bo Ms first visit to the United States. Sources in the I State Department pointed out that "further improvement" is *ught in U.S. • UAR relations, and it was hoped American agreement on addition of the UAR to the Security Council would have this effect. Rep. Seymour Halpern, New York Republican, said that President Nasser should be required to comply with United Nations decisions, including lifting the Suez Canal blockade against Israeli shipping, before the UAR is given membership on the UN Security I Council. Rep Haipern said Nassers visit Special Service At Temple Judea to the United States afforded an r r opportunity to confront him w^h his "continued arrogant, definance of the United Nations on the Suez issue." He added that Nasser discriminated "unfairly, not only against Israel, but against the shipping of the United States and other free world UN members who seek to lawfully trade with Israeli ports." sembly this month for the purpose of another "Bandung" conference of Afro-Asian nations, in an effort to tighten his anti-Israel campaign and counter Israel's influence I among new nations, according to I an analysis of Cairo reports made j meanwhile in Jerusalem. In April, 1955, 29 Afro-Asian countries met at Bandung, Indo, nssia. Among the resolutions they adopted, at Nasser's insistence, was one endorsing the Arab League's anti-Israel policies. Nasser is known to have made several efforts since 1955*To convert* a second Afro-Asian conference. But these moves have failed, du* to the insistence of a number of the Bandung participants that Israel must not be excluded from such a parley. Now Nasser is seen bending every effort to get the Afro-Asians together, while at the United Nations, for an ad hoc reconvening of the Bandung participants and of other, newer, African states among which Israel's influence is evident. Nasser hopes to use his presence at the United Nations General AsA special reunion service will 'be held at 11:30 p.m., Saturday, i at Temple Judea, 320 Palermo jave., Coral Gables, as part of the 1 annual midnight Selichot prayers. The midnight service sets the i mood for the sacred Holy Days l and marks the official appearance of the Senior Temple Choir under the direction of Cantor Herman Gottlieb. Following Rabbi Morris Skop's message on "Midnight Thoughts," Cantor Gottlieb and the Temple Choir will intone the sacred penitential melodies composed by outstanding Jewish poets and musicians. The service win oe preceded with a reunion fellowship hour by the Sisterhood of Temple Judea. Special closing prayer will be offered by the Temple president, Tilden Corenblum. PARIS, I960: I0RDCAIVERT AWARDED IE GRAND PRIX AMERICAW Only a few rare products of exceptional quality receive this coveted prize, presented by Le 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... FOR ROSH HASHANAH and every Simcha the L'chayim whiskey! No wonder Lord Calvert has been the most prized whiskey in Jewish homes for so many years! 1 LORD iwmm MJGUST BROS R>, LE. COmit BU fiMNO PHIX AMERICAIN. M raOOF.Mft STRAIGHT WHISKIES I TIMS OR MORE OLD. 15% GRAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITS, CALVERT DISTILLERS CO.. INC, N.T.C.



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Friday, September 16. 1960 -JenistiFhrktiann Pago 13-A Teen-Agers Who 60 Steady May Be One Up, Social Worker Declares iy Special Report Cape! Ascher (left), honorary chairman of the Rabbi Mayer Abramowite Scholarship Fund, is shown with Maurice Revitz (center), president of Temple Menorah, and Rabbi Abramowitz, Temple Menorah spiritual leader. Ascher is the first contributor to the Fund, which will be endowed in perpetuity at the Jewish Theolcgical Seminary of America. Founding of the scholarship will be ceiebrated at a dinner Nov. 12 and at a special service at Temple Menorah on Nov. 18. Mes'rfta High School Opens A Mesifta High School with a bilingual "program of Hebrew and general studies opened Monday at 710 Meridian ave., Miami Beach. According to Rabbi Alexander S. Cross, principal, the school will be a continuation of the Hebrew Academy's program of education, and will be patterned after the various Mesifta High Schools now springing up throughout the country. Starting with 10th grade, the school will offer the major subjects given in the Incal public High School, plus an intensified Hebrew program consisting of the Bible, Prophets, Talmui, Hebrew Literature, Jewish History and Customs, and Ceremonies. Miairl Beach will thus become the 10th common:.'* in the United State* with a full day school consisting of n elementary. Junior High Department, and a High School. The nearest community offering a Yeshiva High School education it the Ner Israel Rabbinic College in Baltimore, Md. Charter members of the Louis Merwitzer High School are Rabbi H. Louis Rottman, Louis Merwitzer, Samuel Reinhard, Jerry Schecter, Rabbi Morris Horovitz and Alexander Moskovits. Members of the advisory committee are Aaron S. Lauer, Moe Grundwerg. Dr. Irwin Makovsky and Rabbi Alexander S. Gross. Louis Merwitzer. local community leader and philanthropist, whose name the new High School will bear said that "there is a erucSQ need for a Mesifta High School in this part of the country. Jewish education cannot terminate on the elementary and Junior High level, nor can we permit young boys to leave for Northern Yeshivos at such a tender age. This High School is a community school, and it shall be the community's responsibility to help in maintaining it." STARLIGHT, Pa. — Meet one social worker who thinks there may ie some merits to "going steady" by teenagers. Leon Ginsberg, of New Orleans, regional director of B'nai B'rith Youth Organization activities in the Southwest, told a conference Of staff colleagues that teenage "going steady" may help a young person develop some healthy personality traits. "The youth who do go steady, either by announcing it to the world or by private agreement with each other, seem lest selfcentered, more accepting of hi man faultt, and possibly better leaders than their 'uncommitted' contemporaries," Ginsberg said. Going steady, he finds, is a "demanding relationship for youth. "It requires some of the many Nazi in Canada Commits Suicide WINNIPEG — (JTA) — Alex Laak, 53, a self-confessed Nazi gauleiter, committed suicide this week by hanging himself in the garage of his home here. Last week, a Radio Moscow broadcast discussing the forthcoming trial in Israel of Adolf Eichmann, Nazi "specialist" in the extermination of 6,000,000 Jews, charged that "a former Nazi leader and other fascist murderers are living safely abroad, some of them in Winnipeg." Laak wrote a letter to a local newspaper, the Winnipeg Free Press, saying that the Moscow Radio evidently meant him in mentioning Nazis living here. He confessed in his letter that he had been gauleiter of a Nazi concentration camp at Tallin, Esthonia, in 1942 and 1943. loyalties of marriage without the legalities and economic considerations. ^ telflffgfcr tWfo carl Sustain a positive relationship with another teen-ager over a period of time is probably a rather strong person." Another conference speaker, Edwin Simon, of Oceanside, N.Y., BBYO regional director for Long Island, called the growth of suburbia a "mixed blessing" for Jewish youth. The drive among suburban adolescents, Jewish and others, to "belong" — a mirror of their parents' desire to conform — has intensified organizational life by the tendency among each group to gather under its "faith umbrella," Simon said. But, he added, if suburbia has increased religious identification among Jewish youth, it has also created some challenges for them — and for the agencies that serve them. "Suburban living it a segregated way of life — by race, creed and socio-economic status. Young people are losing the opportunity to understand those who ere "different," Simon asserted. He finds that "the dangers of thy, created by conformity, threaten to nullify youth's traditional voice of protest. fee '•"* %  *yoirth*insub*Jrt)ia*) need to understand the dynamics of ;community power struggles as i newcomers challenge the status j groups." Increasing demands for Jewish ; youth programs during the next 10 ; years "to take up some of the gaps i in formal Jewish education" was predicted by Alex E. Balzer, of Washington, BBYO director of field operations. But efforts to accelerate group j programs are being stymied by the I criticals hortage of qualified youth workers, he said. Canada's External partment. at Ottawa, 'first that there were i Nazis living in Canada. ever, a Department j stated that, if there I Nazis in this country tered illegally." Laak Canada since 1948. Affairs Dedenied at any former Later, howspokesman were any "they enhas been in 1 %  VOLUNTEER FOR A DEMOCRATIC VICTORY THE HELP OF EVERY MAN AND WOMAN COUNTS! ^^^^~ e> Volunteers are needed to work in the office,to aid new registrants; to call on important citizens. The Committee office is open daily from 9 A.M. to 9 P.M.; 1242 Coral Way at Five Points. OFFER YOUR HELP PHONE FR 7-4011 KENNEDY JOHNSON Voter Registration Committee REGISTER TODAY TO VOTE! NOW! Pd. Pol. Adv. University Accepts Pledge By Special Report MADISON, Wis. — UniversRy of Wisconsin regents Friday accepted $10,000. first installment of a pledge of $50,000, from the University of Wisconsin Foundation on behalf of the Wisconsin Society for Jewish Learning, for the development of Hebrew Studies at University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee. SIDNEY S. KRAEMER FR 1-5691 245 S.E. 1st Street Plaza Bldg. HOLIDAY GREETINGS HIALEAH CONVALESCENT HOME Do Not Accept a Substitute for YOUR Senior Citizen AIR-CONDITIONED 24-Hr. LICENSED NURSES 195 WEST 27th STREET HIALEAH, FLA. Call TU 8-6332 or write for brochure MR. AND MRS. CARL KAPLAN, Administrators I I ORDER YOUR NEW YEAR'S CARDS NOWI INVITATIONS WEDDINGS B.r-BAS MITZAHS PERSONALIZED STATIONERY, MATCHES, NAPKINS. ETC II A V YAH K. SCHER ALL YOUR PRINTING NEEDS ENGRAVING, EMBOSSING, PRINTING SOCIAL ft, COMMERCIAL Phono FR 1-7195 1600 S.W. First Avenue



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Poge &C +Jmis*fk>r*0!V} It.. lr*iag Ufcrnw Samuel Friedland, Pres. Temp/e Emoao-fl Rabbi Merrii A. Shop TIMM (.orenumin, r-res. Temple }v4tm Kaboi Eageie Labeviti Or. G:nj. L Fabric, Pre*, female bfer Tumid Rabbi Tibor H. Sttni Morris I. Frank, Pres. *>fh Jacob Conoreaction Rabbi Alexander Grass I. I. tinder, Pres. Hebrew Academy Rabbi Lea Heim Sidney Zwira, Pros. Temple TUereth /ace* S. M. Mocbtei Milt*. Werner, Mi*MM Hebrew Ceaareaof ion A MESSAGE TO YOU FR OCCASION OF SEASON MARKII Rabbi Lea* Kraaish Marry A. Greenbero, F-r.. Temple fefh S/iolem Rabbi Herbert M Baomgard Robert Newman, Pres. Temple 8efh Am Rabbi H. lowis RaHmoa Alexander Masceviti, Pros. Berfc Itratl Congregation A. J. Harris, Pr*s. Or. Joseph R. Narat Temple Israel Rabbi Joseph I. Racbovsk* Lowis Ciroeof, Pro*. Befb TfiJoh Congregation Rabbi Alfred Waxmaa Jack Daatcbi Temple Zion Pros. rid W. Hers*. Philip, •offc Fmeffc Congregation Pros. Our High Holy Days have alwa to the contemplation of our spiritual men. In our own time, American Jews! remember their brethren throughout llfj settled in the State of Israel. : We can be proud of the fact tl ing past High Holy Day periods have i immigrants. Tod*y, housing remains Housing is the first and most thousands of newcomers for a secure., Israel Bonds at this time is one of the I tion with the great creative acheiveme the Bible. We extend to you our best wii Leon Horwiti N..thon Dovidow, Pros. Temple Zomoro o Kloio) Albort A. Jeotbwesf Jewish Confer Rabbi Chains Karlinsky ffi Cbaim ._. ... -SH!BBxl