The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01654

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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
eJewish Flandlan
CMAhing THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 33 Number 42
Miami, Florida. Friday. October 14, 1960
=
Two Sections Price 2CM
Defense to Question
Propriety of Coming
Trial of Eichmann
JERUSALEM--Israel's right to try Adolf Eichmann. the
Nazi war criminal who directed the mass killing of 6,000,000 Jews in
Europe, wiJl be challenged during the trial next spring by the defense
attorney Robert Servatius, it was disclosed here this week.
The Cologne lawyer, who arrived*-
here to begin preliminary work on
Eichmanc's defense, said that this
would be one of the major points
raised at the trial.
The West German lawyer, who
met with Attorney General Haus-
ner, raised "problems in connec-
tion with procedure and technical
arrangements of the trial, includ-
ing the official communique is-
sued after the meeting. Dr. Servat-
ius. who requested the help of an
Israeli attorney in the case, was
referred to the Israel Lawyers
Assn. for the name of a local at-
torney.
"Arrangements woro made for
the Cologne lawyer to maintain
contact with the Public Prosecu-
tor's office to discuss any prob-
lems which might arise after his
moating with Eichmann," the
communique stated. This was in-
terpreted as mn indication that
Attorney General Hausner gave
Dr. Servatius formal permission
ro mosf with Ikhmann.
Such permission is required in
view of the fact that the West
German lawyer has not yet been
officially appointed as Eichmann's
attorney. He will be appointed only
alter the charge sheet is submitted
some time in December.
Eichmann's wife, meanwhile, has
requested permission from the Is-
rael Governmentto visit her hus-
band.
On his arrival, the German at-
Continued on Page le-A
Boston Units
Work Against
Release-'
BOSTON-( JTA)-The Bureau of
Jewish Education of Boston and
the Jewish Community Council
joined in another attack on re-
lease-time programs and urged
Boston rabbis to emphasize the
broad Jewish programs available
for child education.
\ 'CERTAIN POWERS' ALSO GET THEIR SHAM '
Arab Speakers Denounce
Israel Before UN Session
UNITED NATIONS(JTA)-Arab spokesmen continued last week*
to denounce Israel in addresses to the General Assembly of the United
Nations. Mrs. Golda Meir, Israel's Foreign Minister, was expected to
comment on the unabated hostility displayed by the Arab spokesmen
when she made Israel's first major statement at the current General
Assembly this week.
?_---------------------------------'.--------
A typical Arab stotomont was
that of Hoshim Jewad, the Iraqi
Foreign Minister, who said that
the "elimination" of Israel of-
fered the "only" solution to ten-
sions in the Middle East. He told
the Assembly also that the
"question of Palestine is not
settled, as nothing is really
settled until it is settled right.
The only approach is that Pales-
tine in its entirety belongs more
to the Arab population. Israel,
being in theArab homeland, was
not right whatever to continue to
exist in the territories of the
Arab East."
designated by name, of giving eco-
nomic and financial aid to Israel
to make it "a stronghold against
the Arab states." Jewish immigra-
tion to Israel "amply demonstrates
the expansionist intentions of Is-
rael toward the neighboring Arab
countries." he said. Israel's train-
ing of armed forces and expendi-
tures for weapons "are part of Is-
rael's preparations for aggression
against its neighbors."
Congressmen
Urge US Nix
UAR for Council
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Thirty Congressmen, all Demo-
crats, petitioned President Eisen-
hower to oppose the seating of the
United Arab Republic on the Unit-
ed Nations Security Council
Citing "the role the UAR has
played in disturbing the peace,"

The denunciation and the appeal I ** ^"j?* c^" ^.V'
were contained in letters to aU Bos- w,th ** l
ton rabbis stressing the importance
of enrolling all Jewish children in
established Hebrew schools.
The letter emphasized that the
Jewish Community Council, speak-
ing on behalf of Boston Jewry, was
"overwhelmingly against the re-
lease-time program."
Rabbis were urged to tell par-
ents that Jewish schools were set
up "so that no child need be de-
prived of a proper Jewish educa-
tion either because of financial
need, personal health, or unique
problems of adjustment such as
those involved in the transfer from
one community to another." *
n-.m cu c,i-.m the 30 members of the House point-
Prime Minister Saeb Salaam, of, .. .. -. .. _;__ u_
, _,.____ .,j .. 0ki.. ,, ed out that the United Nations has
hf^0"-."^^^^!^! received complaints against the
the partition of Palestine by the
United Nations in 1947 was an ,
justice against the expressed | J^
UAR from Israel, Lebanon, Sudan
Lavon Denies Ben-Gurion
Stand on Officer Probe
Continued on Page 6-A
Mrs. Meir Hurls Challenge
At Nasser to Meet B-G
UNITED NATIONS(JTA)Golda Meir, Israel's Foreign Minister.
Monday challenged President Gamal Abdel Nasser of the United Arab
Republic to "meet and negotiate" with Israel on peace "or at least an
agreement on non-agression.' +____________________________^
"On behalf of my Prime Minis- \ ament of Israel and the Arab States
ter." she affirmed. "I say he is
prepared for such a meeting with-
out any pre-conditions, here or at
any other place proposed to him."
Chairman Emanuel Celler of
the House Judiciary Committee
joined with other Congressmen,
representing several states, and
transmitted the petition to the
White House. Opposing a "special
honor" to the Nasser regime. Rep.
Cellac. of New York, stressed that
"Article 23 of the United Nations
Charter provides that due regard
must be paid to the contributions
that United Nations members
Continued on Pago 3 A
JERUSALEM(JTA)Pinhas Lavon denied this week a statement
by Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion in which the Premier asserted
thai there was no connection between his oriering an investigation into; ^ ^($o:
the integrity of two Army officers and Mr. Lavon's resignation as Min
isler of Defense In 1955. +------------
In his denial, Mr. Lavon, who is
now Secretary General of the His-
Delivering her foreign policy
address before the plenary ses-
sion of the General Assembly,
Mrs. fAsir included in her offer
of peace talks not only the Pres-
ident of the UAR but also King
Hussein of Jordan and the Prime
Minister of Lebanon, both of
whom had addressed the Assem-
bly earlier. On behalf of Israel,
tadrut, Israel's labor federation,
said that the cause of his resigna-
tion six years ago from the Cab-
inet of former Premier Moshe
Sharett was the refusal by the
Government to dismiss two mem-
bers of Israel's security network.
He demanded her dismissal, he
said, following a "certain affair"
that took place and which was in-
vestigated by a two-member com-
mittee in 1954. He said the nature
of the "affair" had not been dis-
closed for security reasons.
The Histadrut official also
tk'llenged Mr. Bon-Gurion's as-
sertion that he was unaware of
**r. Lavon's proposals *
post as Minister of Defense in
February, 19S5, ho invited Lavon
to his office and asked him about
under mutual inspection and con-
trol."
On the subject of disarmament
which is before the Assembly. Mrs.
Meir said: "One of the planks in
the Israel government's program is
complete disarmament for Israel
and the Arab States under mutual
inspection and control. We are not
impressed by lofty speeches on
world disarmament and peace by
leaders who do not practice at
home what they preach abroad.
Ours is a troubled area and an un-
derdeveloped one. Neither Israel
nor its neightbors can afford an
arms race; the needs of the men,
our
1. Endorsed Secretary General
Dag Hammarskjold's action in the! women and children of a
Congo, which have been attacked | countries cry out against it
violently here by the Soviet Union In challenging Nasser and rulers
structure and why they were not
"plod by Sharett. Lavon quot-
d, in his statement, e letter he
addressed to the Prime Minister,
xninduig him that immediately
hter Ben-Gurion resumed his
Continued on Page 5-A
j Premier Nikita Khrushchev.
2. Called for "complete disarm-
Continuod on Page 2-A
IIP. f/MANUfl CfUft
.., fraasmits pet'tie*
MUTUAL EXCHANGE STRENGTHENS A YOUNG AFRO-ASIAN HORIZON
Israel Technical Assistance Going to Congo
LONDON(JTA)Israel experts are being sent to the Congo Re-
public to assist in its economic development. Abbe Voulou, the Presi-
dent of the Congo Republic, recently visited Israel and returned with
a strong ambition to establish collectives along the lines of the Israeli
kibbutzim.
He received a promise
of 20*
its economic development.
Two Israel survey teams will
also leave for Nepal during the
next two months. The first team
The"two"experts are expected to will survey Nepal's public works
arrive in Brazzaville, the country's j needs, particularly roads, airfields,
capital soon, to help in planning' public buildings and housing pro-
mangos in the country's defense scholarships for study in Israel by
young Congolese and that two Is-
rael experts in economic develop
ment would be sent to his country.
jects. The second team will survey
agricultural problems, including ir-
rigation and cooperative produc-
tion and marketing.
A three-man delegation from
the Republic of Upper Vorta is
now visiting Israel. The delega-
tion, made up of throe Cabinet
ministers, is studying methods
of agriculture, afforestation, co-
operatives and public informa-
tion activities.
A 66-mile water pipeline is now
being built in Nigeria by the Niger-
ian-Israel Construction Company,
and will be completed within four
months instead of the nine months
originally estimated. ,
Israel Agricultture Minister
Moshe Dayan. who represented Is-
rael last week at independence
ceremonies of the West Africa*
state, was informed by a spokes-
man for the company that the pipe-
line had already been completed to
Nsuka, site of a projected Nigerian
university.


toage 2-A
+Jmlst> fhrMian
Friday, October 14, iggn
Go/da Dares Nasser
To Meet With Gurion
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, of Temple Menorah, shows the pla-
que to be presented to the congregation on Sunday evening,
Nov. 6, at a dedication dinner of the new Community Center
of Temple Menorah. Representing the more than 603 families
of the congregation with Rabbi Abramowitz are Archie Levine,
dinner chairman. Louis De Coveny, and Maurice Revitz, pres-
ident of Temple Menorah Plans for the evening, which will
formally open the new $300,000 Community Center, include en-
tertainment by comedienne Patsy Abbott, dinner and dancing
to the music of Arnie Barnett and his orchestra.
Bureau Meeting Features Panel
Fall meeting of the board of
directors of the Bureau of Jewish
Education of Greater Miami will
feature a "Report on Israel."
The report will take the form
Oi a panel discussion by two rab-
bis and an educator, all of whom
have recently returned from Israel.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, of
Temple Manorah, will speak on
"Recent Event* in Israel." Rab-
bi Morris A. Skop, of Temple
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Judea, will discuss "Religion in
Israel." Dr. Nathaniel Soroff,
Bureau consultant, will discuss
"Education in Israel."
The meeting will take place at
Temple Emanu-El on Monday. 8:15
p.m., and will be conducted by
M. A. Baskin, president. Included;
will be a survey of Bureau activi-j
ties for the coming year by Louis!
Schwartzman. executive director.
The short business session will
include the election of delegates-
at-large to the Bureau's board of
directors and a new secretary of
the board.
The meeting is open to the pub-
lic.
Golden Agers Celebrate
Under a special canopy decorat-
ed with flowers and fruits, the
Golden Age Friendship Club of
the Miami Beach YMHA Branch.
1536 Bay rd., celebrated the holi-
day of Sukkoth on Sunday. The
celebration, an annual program of
the club, was in the form of a
luncheon party. Harry Levin is
president.
Continued from Page 1-A
I of the Arab lands to meet with Ben-1
Gurion on Arab-Israel peace, Mrs.
Mi'ir said: 'We again call most |
solemnly to the leaders of the Arab;
states: Let us sit down in a free,
not pre-conditioned conference, to
discuss peace. We are convinced
that that is the only realistic ap-;
proach. And when there is peace
between us, let us with united
strength develop the entire region!
for the welfare of all peoples."
Stressing that Nasser still i
maintains his boycott against Is-
rael, and the Suez blockade, she
stated: "Since, if the United
Arab Republic is not prepared
to implement the Security Coun-
cil's decisions on the question
of shipping in the Suet Canal,
then how will it base its right,
if elected to the Security Coun-
cil, to tell others that there must
be no war or threat of war and
all questions must be resolved
by peaceful negotiations, and
that Security Council decisions
must be observed.
Mrs Meir's reference to the
Security Council alluded to the
fact that the UAR is now a candi-
date for election to Council mem-
Candidates Will
Be Seen on TV
WTVJ has scheduled several live
remotes to give South Florida
viewers a close up look at the
American Legion convention when
the Legion convenes in Miami
Beach Oct. 14 to 20.
The full speeches of Presidential
nominees John Kennedy and Rich-
ard Nixon and FBI director J.
Edgar Hoover will be telecast by
WTVJ.
Hoover is scheduled. to talk at
12 noon on Tuesday, followed by
Sen. Kennedy at 1:30 p.m., and
Vice President Nixon at 2:30 p.m.,
the same day. All the speeches
will be made to the Legion dele-
gates assembled in the Miami
Beach Exhibition Hall.
bership as successor to the seat
on the Council held now by Tunisia.
The Israel Foreign Minister re-
ferred in her address also to the
Arab refugee problem which has
been discussed with bitterns by
the Arab leaders in this year's As-
sembly. Those refugees, she stat-
ed, "did not go into strange lands.
Why are they not absorbed?" she
asked.
Israel, Mrs. Melr pointed out,
has absorbed not only many Jew-
ish refugees from Europe but also
a half-million Jews who h a d to
leave Arab countries. Israel, fur-
thermore, she pointed out, is to-
Beach Attorney in Talk
Walter Lebowitz, Miami Beach
Attorney, addressed the Miami
Beach chapter of Hadassah at Hi-
biscus Lodge Masonic Hall on
Monday. Lebowitz discussed "The
U.S. at the UN."
day housing and finding employ
ment for 240,000 Arabs in Israel.
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Friday, Qaofew J4, I960
+h-l<,HhrkHtr
Page> J-A
Upton Joins Seventh Annual Study
Mission of United Jewish Appeal
Joseph M; Upton, general< chair:
man of th# 1961 Combind Jewish
Appeal. aqtL M*% Upton, arrived
this week in Rome to join a group
of 140 top Jewish community lead-
ers for a three-week first-hand
overseas investigation into- the
needs of immigrants in Israel and
distressed Jews in European and
Moslem countries. The mission
will be led by Morris W. Berin-
stein, general chairman of the Uni-
ted Jewish Appeal, and Rabbi Her-
bert A. Friedman, UJA executive
vice chairman.
Upon his return to this country,
l.ipton will report to the Miami
community on the needs of Jewish
immigrants in Israel and in Eur-
ope. Specifically, the CJA chair-
man will bring a detailed ac-
count of his observations to the
local CJA campaign cabinet, which
is now readying plans for the 1961
drive in Greater Miami.
All mission members will re-
port their findings at the 23rd an-
nual national conference of th*
United Jewish Appeal on Doc. 9
to 11. Tho UJA is America's ma-
jor agency mooting needs of
Jewish immigrants to Israel and
Jows in need overseas. This
year's mission, the largest to
date, is tho seventh consecutive
since the annual first-hand sur-
veys were inaugurated in 1953.
Chairman Lipton's overseas itin-
erary will include a tour of in-
stitutions in Rome which are sup-
ported by the Joint Distribution
Committee, a UJA constituent
agency.
Lipton and the mission members
are expected to meet with the U.S.
Ambassador to Italy, James D.
Zellerbach, Baron Eli de Roth-
schild, prominent leader of the
French Jewish community, and
Moses A. Leavitt, executive vice
chairman of'the Joifit Distribution
Committee.
Lipton will confer with* ftiese* and
other officials to evaluate and map
relief aid programs for Jews in
need in European and Moslem
countries at a special conference
sponsored by the Joint Distribution
Committee.
After the'Rome meetings, the
Liptons and other members of the
mission will depart for Israel on
Oct. 18 to look into conditions exist-
ing among the nearly one million
immigrants brought to that coun-
try with the help of UJA since
1948. The delegation will pay par-
ticular attention to the plight of
more than 130.000 immigrant
farmers, most of whom are not yet
able to wrest a full living from
their lands through lack of irriga-
tion, livestock and modern equip-
ment.
Lipton will visit factories and
vocational training schools, see
the Weizmann Institute of Sci-
ence, visit the Neve Rubin nu-
clear reactor pile, and meet im-
migrant ships arriving at the
port of Haifa.
He intends to visit Technion, a
Druze Village on Mt. Carmel, Acre,
Beersheba, Tel Aviv, and Jerusa-
lem.
Lipton's tour will also include
personal interviews with new ar-
rivals in Israel, talks with dwellers
in the Ma'abarot, and conferences
with the nation's leading officials.
While in Israel, Lipton and the
other mission members expect to
meet and hear from Israel Presi-
dent Itzhak Ben-Zvi, Prime Min-
ister David Ben-Gurion, Ogdeni
Reid, U.S. Ambassador to Israel, I
former Israel Ambassador to the
U.S. Abba Eban, and top leaders!
of the Jewish Agency, including
Dr. Nahum Goldmann, chairman.
Dr. William Haber, president
of the American ORT Federa-
tion, will head a delegation
of 31 Americans to an inter-
national congress of the world
ORT organization. The meet-
ing is scheduled for Oct. 23
to 27 in London. The congress
will deal with problems of
Jewish vocational education,
especially the growing de-
mand for technical schooling
in Israel, where ORT con-
ducts the largest system of
bade schools in the country.
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Urge U.S. Nix
UAR for Council
Continued from Pago 1-A
make to international peace and
security."
President Elsenhower was told
met Nasser "disregarded total-
ly tho Security Council daemon
of 1951 to permit free passage
of all snips through the Suez
Canal and has blockaded that
canal for all shipping which may
relate to trade with Israel." It
was also noted that Nasser had
severed relations with Iran, an
American ally, and was behind
the assassination of Premier Mi-
jali of Jordan, a nation that has
rejected neutralism in favor of
the West.
The United States was urged to
vote against the seating of Nasser
on the Security" Council because
'there are many new nations now
in the United Nations who could
far better fill this seat than could
the representatives of the UAR."
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Judo Class Scheduled
Self-defense by judo will be,in-
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from elementary through high
school age at the Southwest YMHA
Branch. A qualified judo instructor
will be teaching the classes at
7215 Coral Way.
THE JEWISH HOME
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nate Tuesday evenings, 7:30 p.m.,
at Ocean Front Auditorium, accord-
ing to an announcement by Jack
Woody, superintendent of the de-
partment. These are In addition to
the concerts at two other major
community centers on Wednesday
ind Saturday evenings, scheduled
throughout the year.
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Page 4-A
i =
^JmdsMUrHbtr
Friday, October 14, 19-4
.1 i,,. ) awl !'-.l.li'Ui
* OFFICE and PLANT 120 RE. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
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FRED K. SHOCHET..........Editor and Publisher
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ISRAEL BUREAU
202 Ben Yehuda Tel Aviv, Israel
RAY U. BINDER ...................... Correspondent
Published eery Friday sine* 17 by The Jewish FlorldUn
at 120 N'.E. Sixth 9treet. Miami 1, Florida. Entered at
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Florida, under the Act of March 3. 1379.
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and
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nglish-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Assn.
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of the merchandise advertised In Its columns ___
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Volume 33
Number 42
Friday, October 14,
23 Tishri 5721
1960
Africa Looks to Israel for Guide to Future
No less an authority than Prime Minister
Ben-Gurion has on numerous occasions made
reference to the Divine hand that shapes Is-
rael's destiny today. What the Prime Minister
meant was that seemingly disastrous occur-
rences during Israel's brief history have all had
positive affect on her development.
If the United Nations were as protective of
Israel's infancy as it is of the Congo'sif the
Jewish pioneers did not have to fight the Arabs
to secure their independencewhat would be
the outcome now? A far more advanced and
more flourishing Israel?
Not so, says Mr. Ben-Gurion. who doubts
that his country would even be at its present
level of progress without the continuing chal-
lenge of aggression from her Arab neighbors.
It is the experience of building in the shadow
of disapproval, of creating and succeeding at
the very moment that the Arabs expect and
hope for failure upon which they can capitalize,
that has spurred Israel to her greatest achieve-
ments.
If Mr. Ben-Gurion is correct in his reckoning,
then we are not egregious in our view of the
Suez Canal impasse, which has kept Israeli
shipping from easy access to European com-
merce. Israel entered the Sinai in 1956 partly
to do away with the Egyptian blockade of the
canal and partly to challenge Nasser's guns at
Sharm el Sheikh, overlooking the Straits of
Tiran, Israel's window to Asia and Africa.
AFRO-ASIAN RECEPTION
Sume Stunning Successes
The Suez campaign, which depended so
heavily upon the fate of the Franco-British ac
tion, has thus far drawn a blank. Contrarily,
FJath. Israel's southernmost port, is a thriving
cily today, and the Jewish State's ties to the
emerging nations of Africa speak for them-
selves.
Had Suez not been blockaded, or had Nas-
ser's resistance to Israeli shipping through the
canal been easily ameliorated, the possibilities
are that Israel would rely heavily on her tra-
ditional cultural relationships with Europe
The People Have Spoken
Thirty congressmen Tuesday urged the
Administration to refrain from supporting the
United Arab Republic for a seat on the Secur-
ity Council.
Announcement of the Administration's in-
tention was made several weeks before UAR
President Nasser's arrival here to address the
United Nations. At the time, Nasser was also
scheduled for talks with President Eisenhower
in Washington and for a cross-country trip to
San Francisco, where he would address a
gathering of U.S. Arabs.
Announcement of the Administration's
changed intention came some ten days ago. It
was as terse and as unexpected as the one
originally favoring support, with no explana-
tions attached. Cancelled were the Nasser-
Eisenhower talks in Washington. Cancelled
was the dictator's trip to San Francisco.
Does the move this week by the 30 con-
gressmen now mean that the Administration is
still contemplating the UAR as a candidate for
the Securty Council seat? Administration di-
plomacy is notorious for its secrecy, and it
would be difficult to guess. But a substantial
body of American legislators have spoken the
people's mind, and H is a message with which
the President must reckon in his final determin-
ation.
i ^S^BB
would thus seek more exclusive economic
friendships there.
Also: Israel would be but one more minor
quantity in the arena of continental commerce.
Israel, contrarily, is rapidly taking her place
today as one of the major voices in African
affairs. Several weeks ago, we suggested in
these columns that Israel is currently the Soviet
Union's greatest competition in Africa. Aston-
ishing though that may have seemed, events
of the last few days tend to bear this view out.
Observers at the United Nations are baffled
by the high regard in which the Africans hold
Israel. Their praise of Foreign Minister Golda
Men, their honoring her at numerous social
functions, their open suggestions to the Arabs
that "the political realities" of the Middle East
must ultimately be faced without prejudice to
Israelthese and other such heartening occur-
rences followed the "revelation" of this long-
known fact: Israel's broad program of technical
and economic assistance to the new African
republics.
Wherever speculation in the vein of Prime
Minister Ben-Gurion may lead us with respect
to the "why" of Israel's stunning successes in
Africa, the fact of the successes themselves is
glowing beyond words.
The High Price ot Justice
Dr. Robert Servatius arrived in Israel this
week for his first face-to-face meeting with
Adolph Eichmann, whom Servatius will be de-
fending in the upcoming trial sometime next
March
The German attorney from Cologne, who
has been quoted as stating mat he will chal-
lenge Israels right to try Eichmann and that
he is "only interested in justice.." already mark-
ed the price of his services at $75,000.
This seems rather high for a man interested
in justice. What we can't help wondering is
how he will rationalize the fact that some of his
fee must surely come from the worldly goods
belonging to the six million Jews Dr. Servatius'
client was responsible for murdering.
during
(he week
... as i see it
by LEO MINDUN
BY THE admission of both
parties and both candi-
dates, foreign policy is a ke
issue Ukthe I960 Presidential
campaign. Vice President
Nixon has been especially in-
clined to emphasize this in the
electioneering aspect of his
duties these days. Apparently,
he bears in mind that absurd
Moscow kitchen encounter
with Nikita Khrushchev which.
presumably, made him an expert on how to deal with the Russians.
Why Mr. Nixon should choose to emphasize foreign policy is indeed
hard to understand. For there is ho other area in which the Eisen-
hower Administration has failed more completely.
Perhaps this is why the Vice President plays both sides of the
field with his coy comment that a record must be something on which
to build rather than to stand. It would certainly be difficult to stand
on Mr. Eisenhower's recordespecially in foreign affairs. Not even
politically nimble Mr. Nixon could manage to support himself on so
flimsy an illusion. What *he has thus been trying to do is to exploit
the magic of the Eisenhower name for all it is worth, while shunning
like the plague any political identification with the real man
But if Nixon seems willing to gamble on the administration's rec-
ord overseas, it is strange that Sen. Kennedy has failed to force the
bluff. The Democratic nominee talks about new horizons for
the "60's, punctures in his rapid delivery fashion the statistical gambits
of his oppenent, but somehow misses the point by splitting hairs over
whether or not Matsu and Quemoy should be defended in the event of
a Red Chinese offensive.
f AILING TO MAIL HIS OPPONENT
A CASE IN point was the Vice President's challenge during their
debate last Friday, which called on Sen. Kennedy to demonstrate
where the Eisenhower Administration had failed abroad. This followed
Nixon's classic charge of Democratic culpability in the loss of the
Chinese mainland to Communism. It also followed a downright fib
the Vice President's assertion that, in 1952, he recognized and de-
fended Mr. Truman's decision to send U.S. troops to Korea.
For some inexplicable reason. Sen. Kennedy did not pick up the
gauntlet. With respect to the challenge itself, he could, in rapidfire
fashion, name Suez, Nasser and the United Arab Republic, our pres-
ent image in Africa, and Cuba's defection into the Soviet orbit as
supreme examples of the administration's failures abroad.
So far as China is concerned, the Senator might have paraphrased
no less an American than the late Gen. Marshall, former Secretary' of
State, who saw in the emergence of Communism there the kind of tide
not easily stemmed by the mere continuation or cessation of support
to a tyrant like Chiang Kai-shek.
As for the fib, he need only have quoted Mr. Nixon, who on at
least one accasion called Mr. Truman a traitor. Instead, what Ken-
nedy did was to look troubled, even puzzled, but he never nailed his
opponent down. Neither is he really doing it in the field, partly out of
fear that his replies may be interpreted as criticism of President
Eisenhower, and partly tor love of the bon mot, which seems so
frequently to divert the Democrats.
CMALLtNGING Ml. EfSFMNOWETS IMMUNITY
THE PRESIDENT AS a sanctuary against criticism is one of the
* most malicious developments on the contemporary political scene.
On two occasions, this floored Adlai Stevenson even more than did his
extreme susceptibility to agonizing self-analysis and poetical expres-
sions of it.
That Sen. Kennedy has also succumbed to the disease is a startling
no less than a disheartening phenomenon. The ultimate fault, of
course, lies with the American people, who foolishly consider Mr.
Eisenhower inviolate. But it was at least to be hoped that Ben. Ken-
nedy would wage the kind of campaign of which muscle is made rather
than by resorting to expediency on so vital an issue. And the issue
is a vital one, indeed, since it follows thai if the Senator has charged
the administration with fundamental failures, he must be willing to
assign the responsibility for them where it belongssquarely at the
feet of the President.
Thus far. Mr. Eisenhower has led a charmed life. His reputation
remains unsullied in the mass mind of the voting publiceven if the
chroniclers of contemporary history are already fitting him to the
Presidential niche he properly deserves. But it must remain for in
honest candidate to challenge the Eisenhower immunity as an essen-
tial prerequisite to the process of bursting the American illusion that
all is well in the fields of peace, prosperity, and progress. Merely
pricking the bubble leads too' easily to the charge that one is
"prophet of doom."
Opponents of such strategy might argue against this kind of action,
replete with warnings against committing "political suicide." From
Sen. Kennedy's own campaign stance, it can only be supposed that he
privately agrees. But if he agrees privately with such conclusions,
then he is giving public substance to Vice President Nixon's demand
that there be no criticism of the President or the nation, for it feeds
ammunition to the Communist enemy.
TNI STANCE OT CERTAIN WCTOtr
THUS ARMED, Mr. Nixon has it both ways. He points to foreign
affairs as the most vital issue of the campaignbut denies Sen.
Kennedy the right to discuss them. For his part, the Senator discusses
the issue, but assigns no responsibility for the failures, thus to a large
extent weakening his argument, and even making it appear specious
to the mass untutored mind. Hence, while Kennedy rightly refuses to
accept his opponent's restriction against criticizing the President, in
realty he has. For talking about failures without saying who ha
failed leads to an easy denial that failures, in fact, exist. And did not
the Vice President do just that when he challenged the Senator to list
them?
Mr. Nixon is certainly clever to exploit this continuing lapse in
Democratic strategy^o less than he was in making his most irrespon-
sible charges during the debate last Friday only when, under the
ground rules. Sen. Kennedy could not rebut them.
There is something both ugly and fascinating in such tactics,
which remind me of a list of questions posed last week by a noted
news columnist. These were questions pertaining to foreign affair*
which, in his view, the candidates should not be allowed to duck.
Among them: reference to the "near million" Arab refugees, and what
the U.S. should do about them; charges that "American Zionists" are
pouring over 100 million dollars a year into Israel, tax free, and
whether the government ought continue sanctioning such aid; sug-
gestions that "American Zionists are shaping both candidates' atti-
tudes toward foreign affairs without being concerned what other Mid-
dle Eastern nations think of it.
This was weasel-wording at its most marvelous. For how could
one refute the questions, themselves, without giving substance to the
suspicions they "presumably" posed? Evas so. the matter of criticii-
ing President Eisenhower, which tends to leave one naked and expose!
to the politically profitless eye of mass opprobrium.


Friday. October 14, 1960
IETTER TO THE EDITOR -
+Jeistrhrkffon
Page 5-A
Reader 'Corrects' Image of Lodge
EDITOR, The Jewish Fleridian:
1 read Leo Mindlin's column of
Sept. 20," vitriolic pen, drawing an untrue
apd distorted image of Ambassa-
dor Lodge. Iti
would serve no|
purpose to re
peat his warped]
ci I at ions of Ai
hassador Lodge';
record in regar
to the J e w i s
people generally|
and Israel specif-
ically.
For your in-
formation, allow iu
me to give you facts and not gos-
sip.
When Hi* Zionist Organization
of America opened its four-day
national convention on July 1,
1947, in New York, it released
statements by a group of four
Senators urging prompt action
on the Palestine issue by the
United Nations. One of these
Senators was Henry Cabot Lodge
who, in his statement, expressed
*XvTpathy with Zionist objectives
of establishing a Jewish national
home. Parenthetically, you might
be pleased to note tnat three out
of the four Senators were Re-
publicans: Irving M. Ives (New
York-, Robert A. Taft (Ohio)
and Henry Cabot Lodge (Massa-
chusetts).
On June 8. 1948. Senators Lodge
and Saltonstall introduced into the
i Congressional Record a petition
urging the lifting of the embargo
on the shipment of arms to Pales-
! tine. Sen. Lodge was chairman oi
the platform committee at the 1948
Republican national convention.
That platform, prepared under his
direct guidance and adopted June
23. 1948. in Philadelphia, welcom-
ed Israel into the family of nations
and stated:
"... Subject to the letter and
spirit of the United Nations Char-
ter, we pledge to Israel full rec-
ognition, and with its boundaries
Lavon Denies Ben-Gurion
Stand on Officer Probe
Continued from Page 1 A
that proposals and his conclus-
ions.
At that time, Lavon said, he
told Ben-Gurion what he had said
to their Premier Sharett that
two persons should be dismissed
from the security network. At that
meeting, he had also told Mr. Ben-
Gurion of various suggestions re-
garding the defense network struc-
ture. Lavon declared, and added
that these suggestions were later
forwarded to Mr. Ben-Gurion in a
written memorandum.
The Histadrut leader said that
his ultimate condition for remain-
ing in the Cabinet six years ago
was the dismissal of the two per-
on.s involved with whom no self-
i< sporting man could have con-
tinued to work after what happen-
ed in the "certain affair."
The Prime Minister later sen*
a letter to Mr. Lavon in which
he admitted he was mistaken in
saying that he was net aware of
Mr. Lavorv's proposals as Defense
Minister for changes in Israel's
security setup. In the letter, the
Prime Minister declared that he
now recalled that one of the two
men whose dismissal Lavon had
demanded was actually relieved
from his post when Mr. Ben-
Gurion tok over the Defense
Ministry after Layoffs resigna-
tion.
It was disclosed that one of tne
two men was Shimon Peres, now
Deputy Defense Minister and then
director general of the Defense
Ministry, and that the other was a
"high ranking officer."
The Mapai secretariat was ex-
pected to take up the issue again
inasmuch as the dispute involves
tp or more prominent members
of that party.
Sculpture Class Opens
A new class in sculpture has
been added to the adult program
of the Southwest YMHA Branch,
7215 Coral Way. MarceUe Dulac,
who teaches at the University of
Miami and has exhibited her work
locally, will be the instructor. Ses-
sions will be held on Tuesday eve-
nings.
Speaker to Discuss Israel
Bikur Cholim Kosher Convales-
cent Home will hold a regular
meeting Monday noon at the Al-
giers hotel. Guest speaker will be
Mrs. Eva Blum in a discussion
of her recent trip to Israel.
as saneiioned by the United Na-
tions and aid in developing its eco-
nomy^'..w, ,_ .. .
Sen. Lodge was one of the plat-
form speakers on the occasion of
the first anniversary celebration
*f the declaration of the State of
Israel, held in Carnegie Hall, New
;York City," on May 4. 1949. In in-
troducing the Senator. Rabbi Abba
Hillel Silver stated:
,"' Sen. Henry Cabot Lodge,
jr., was a man to whom we turned
from time to time when we need-
ed guidance, political help in gov-
| ernment. His name is now being
i written large in the annals of the
American Zionist movement, along-
side of his distinguished grand-
; father.
Sen. Lodge's vigorously ap-
plauded speech concluded with the
words: ". all people will
hail the Jewish achievement as an
inspiration and as an example to
all of faltering humanity."
The record will disclose that the
Eisenhower Administration has al-
ways acted in the light of and in
the conviction that Israel is a
power to the good and that she is
a Democratic oasis in the midst of
a despotic desert.
It is well to understand that no
nation stands up, creates or pro-
tects another nation if it is against
her interests. Thank God the Ei-
senhower Administration (to the
contrary notwithstanding) is aware
of the fact that Israel must br
strong, for she is the best and most
reliable military base in the East
and Middle East, and Vice Presi-
dent Richard M. Nixon and Am-
bassador Lodge are more con-
vinced of that fact than anyone
else in the country.
In the Suez incident, we must
bear in mind that the continued
existence and strength of the
United Nations is Israel's life-
line. The United States, one of
the UN's mainstays, could not
desert it in a crucial time when
two out of the four powers that
comprise its strength violated
its resolution. Had England and
France not bungled the job, they
would have gotten concessions
if their ocupation of the Suez
would have been a fait accom-
pli. They were given three days
time to get out and that was
more than necessary with an ef-
ficient bliti to do the job. Eng-
land, as usual, is always "too
late and too, little." Israel, on
the other hand, achieved its ob-
jective, and it got concessions
as a consideration for getting
out.
^ATFofusiare primarily interested
in securing the best possible na-
B[N COfffN
Baskin Gallery
Exhibit Scheduled
"The Artist Interprets the Fig-
ure" is the subject of an exhibit ai
the Natalie Baskin Gallery opening
Oct. 15 and continuing through
Nov. 15.
Artists whose works will express
the moods of map include Eugene
Massin, E. E. Ulman. Ethel Fisher.
Tony Scomavacca, Le Rue Storm,
Muriel Gash, Elaine Weinstein.
Maro Ferrari, and Fred Albert.
On loan from private collections
will be work by Abanabas, For-
man. Cropper. Guathmey, Hehker.
and Shahn. Sculpture is by" Michael
Simonhoff.
The gallery is open daily except
Thursdays and Sundays from 10
a.m. to 4 p.m.
Academy Will
Honor Attorney
Ben Cohen, Miami Beach Bttor-
ney and civic leader, will be honor-
ed by the officers and directors
of the Hebrew Academy at a testi-
monial dinner on Sunday evening,
Oct. 23 at the Eden Roc hotel.
B. 1. Binder, president of the
Academy, said that "it was the
unanimous decision of the board
of directors to bestow this honor
on Cohen in acknowledgement of
his effective handling of the lega^
aspects in the Academy's recent
acquisition of a site for the Acad-
emy's new building."
Sam Schwartz, local restaura-
teur and long identified with civic
and religious affairs, will be chair-
man of the function.
The new site is located at Pin
dr. and 24th it., just north of the
Fire Station. Proposed plans ca^l
for the construction of a complete
nursery, kindergarten, elementary
and junior high department.
Members of the honorary testi-
monial committee in formation are
Charles Fruchtman, co-chairman,
Charles Martel, Nat Teller. Joe
Gardner, B. I. Binder, Morris
Lipp, Joseph Cohen. Irving FirteJ,
Joe Cohen. Wolfie Cohen, Bernard
Frank, Marcie Liberman, Kenneth
Oka. Harold Spaet. Mayor D. Lee.
Powell, Michael Fox. Sol Gold-
man, Lee Ratner. Charles Char-
cowsky. Rose Kogan, Jim Ruby,
Sue and Ann Berkowitz, Charles
Gunches. Howard Kane, Allen
Goldberg, Milton Weiss, Charles
Silver, Ben Gaines. Harry Mufson,
Eli Quain and Morris Frank.
Shoihana Chapter Games
Shushana chapter of B'nai B'rilth
Women will hold a games night
Monday. 8:15 p.m.. at the Unified
bldg., 2300 NE 171st st No. Miami
Beach. In charge of.information is
Mrs. Buddy Aronson. ways and
means chairman.
Complete and Dependable Title Sonic*
IAMITITL*
a Qkttact Co.
U YEARS Of TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
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Caejfef, Serples 4 > exceed SSfiOOflOO
124 SeCWITY TRUST 1UIIDIKC
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tional government under the cir
cumstances. I am nevertheless
aware of the fact that in addition
to sharing responsibility and deep
interest in the welfare of our coun-
try with all other Americans, re-
gardless ol color or racial extrac-
tion, we have an additional anxi-
ety, and that is the survival and
welfare of our spiritual homeland.
I am certain that with the elec-
tion of Nixon and Lodge, the Unit-
ed States will have an experienced,
energetic, progressive government
that will also provide to Israel the
security and help for its protec-
tion ami development, and that is
all that we should expect and want.
LEON J. ELL
Miami Beach
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OUR RESOURCES EXCEED 155 MILLION DOLLARS


Page 6-A
+Jmis*ncrkMan
Friday. October 14. i960
Arab Speakers Denounce Israel
Hebrew Academy sixth graders celebrated the Festival ol
Sukkoth at a presentation in the Academy auditorium last
week. Shown above cue Mark Giants, Corey Bercun and
Maurice Rosenzweig in one oi the scenes depicted in a Suk-
koth playlet. ___________^_____________
. '
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Continued from Page 1 -A
! wishes of the majority of the Pal-
estinian people." Charging the
IN with failing to do -justice" to
the problem of the Arab refugees,
He sBrdThsr-withw* a-"jest sohr
tion." there could be "no hope for
a permament peace and stability in!
the Middle East"
Complaining against Jewish
immigration to Israel,' the Le- ;
benese Premier said that tho
Arab refugees woro witnessing
with anguish and alarm Zionist
immigrants roeruitod from the
corners of tho earth, occupying
their homes and cultivating ttwir
ancestral fields."
"Let me make it unmistakably
clear." be declared, "that the Arab
countries distinguish between Juda-
\-m and Zionism For the former,'
: we have deep reverence and re-
spect. But the latter we consider
not only an enemy of the Arab
peoples but a constant threat to
regional stability and as a danger
to world peace."
President Nasser, of the United
Arab Republic, returned to Cairo
. last week after a ten-day visit to
the UN without coming to Wash-
', ington or touring other American
cities.
Against the opposition of Arab
delegates, Shabtai Rosenne. legal
advisor to t h e Israeli's Foreign
__________---------------------------------
Yeshiva Breaks Ground
By Special Report
NEW YORK Yeshiva Univer-
| sity broke ground Sunday for its
new S3.000.00Q classroom admini-,
| stration building in Manhattan. Dr.'
, Samuel Belkin, president of the
university, Max J. Etra, chairman,
1 board of trustees, and Louis J.
j Glickman, chairman of the develop
j ment committee, participated in
! the speech-free ceremony.
Mini-try and a member of the Is-
rael delegation to the General As-
sembly, was ejected vice chairman
of the Assembly's legal committee.
Arab delegates protested viol-
ently, but behind the scenes, against
Mr." Rosennc's candidacy, and
threatened to run a candidate of
their own. When Israel stood firm,
however, refusing to withdraw
Rosenne's name and insisting that
there would be a floor fight for
the post if the Arabs insisted on
opposing Rosenne. the Arab op-
position collapsed. As a result, Mr.
Rosenne was.elected by aclama-
tion.
Twenty representatives of Afri-
can nations, all of thorn relatively
now members of the United Nj.
tions, were guests at a dinner
given by Mrs. Meir at the WaU
dorr-Astoria hotel in .New York.
In addition to the African guestsj
all of them irom country's below
the Sahara," and none of them
Arab. Mrs. Meir invited also the
president of this years General
Assembly, Frederick H. Bjland, of
Ireland, and Dr. Ralph J. Bunehe,
UN Undersecretary for special po.
litical affairs. Mrs. Meir previously
was a guest of Soviet Premier
Khrushchev at a recep. on given
by him for heads of delegation- to
the UN Assembly.
AUTHORIZED AGENT FOR
ZIM LINKS and EL
AL
GEORGE KRONENGOLD TRAVEL SERVICE
540 ARTHUR GODFREY ROAD, MIAMI BEACH
IE I-155
Tenant Organization rHeefs
Miami Beach Tenant Assoc. held
an organization Monday at 25 Wash-
ington ave. Joseph Phillips is pres-
ident. Walter Lebowitz, general
counsel for. the association, dis-
cusseed the charter and by-laws.
0 Stabilizer-equipped for
smooth sailing
Tempting, strictly kosher
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Lively Israeli atmosphere
Consult your travel agent
he's your best source of advice
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Arlington. All sports ond recreations in Hot Springs norvre's wonderland -
including hunting, fishing and Los Vegas night life.
HOT SPRINGS
NATIONAL PARK, ARKANSAS


1

Friday. October 14. 1960
* Jew is l> fhrirfitr
Page 7-A
Meeting to prepare for official groundbreaking ceremonies of
Temple Beth Sholom's new religious school are (from left)
I. Hecht, jr.; Rabbi Leon Kronish. spiritual leader of the Tem-
ple; Morris Burke, chairman of the building fund; and Judge
Harry Arthur Greenberg, president of the congregation. The
groundbreaking ceremonies will take place on Sunday, fol-
lowing a breakfast which starts at 11 a.m. Hecht is chairman
of the annual Temple Beth Sholom Israel Bond dinner which
will take place on Sunday evening. Oct. 30, at the Americana
hotel.
Bureau Opens Ulpan Course
The Bureau of Jewish Education
this week announced an intensive
Ulpan course in the study of He-
brew.
The course is open to members
of all Jewish organizations, as
well as to the general community,
for those who seriously wish to
[gam command of the Hebrew lan-
Iguape. Registration cards have
[been distributed to Greater Miami
organizations, and are also avail
table at the Bureau office.
Time, date and place of the
I course will be determined by those
I who register for the course. The
I instructor will also be announced
icon.
The Ulpan court*, patterned
after these initiated in Israel, is
en intensive approach to the
study of the Hebrew language,
with particular emphasis on
modern conversational Hebrew.
Beth Sholom Will
Break Ground
For New School
Groundbreaking ceremonies for
the new religious school building
of Temple Beth Sholom of Miami
Beach wiM-take -place tm Stmday-
morning, 11 a.m., according to an
announcement by Judge Harry Ar-
thur Greenberg, president of the
congregation.
Guests of honor at the ceremonies
will be the contributors of Memor-
ial Classrooms: Sidney D. Ansin.
Jack A. Cantor, Abe C. Fine, Max
Goldhar, Isadorc Hecht, Jr. Frank
Kamen, Samuel Oritt, Abraham J.
Paul, R. Preston Tisch, Joseph Ar-
kin, Nathan Waldman, Harry Din-
nerstein, William Bernstein) Wil-
liam Segal, Paul Gordon, Morry B.
Morris, Charles Silvers, Ben Mar-
kowitz, William Shanbrun, Albert
Reibel, David Ponve and Leon J.
Ell.
The first spadesful of earth will
be turned by the contributors.
Rabbi William Sajowitz, director
of the Southeast region of the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations, with which Beth Sho-
lom is affiliated, will be speaker at
the ceremonies.
A congregational breakfast will
precede the function, at which
Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual lead-
er of Beth Sholom, will be speaker.
Several hundred children of the
Beth Sholom religious school, of,
which Herbert C. Bloom is educa-
tion director, will participate in
the occasion.
The Bureau of Jewish Education!
meanwhile announced the national
celebration of Jewish Book Month
beginning Nov. 11. Two commun-
ity-wide meetings have already
been planned for Jewish Book
Month at the Oceanfront Auditor-
ium. One was last Monday. The
second will take place Nov. 21 at
8 p.m.
Jewish book exhibits will take
place during Book Month at all
public libraries throughout Great
er Miami.
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Rabbi Shapiro
To be Welcomed
The congregation of Beth David
Synagogue will welcome Rabbi
Norman Shapiro, new spiritual
leader, at a reception Sunday eve-
ning.
Sidney M. Aronovitz, president of
Beth David, will introduce Rabbi
Shapiro. Greetings will be extend-
ed by Bert Sher, president of the
Men's Club; Mrs. Harold Reinhard,
president of Sisterhood; Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz, president of
the Greater Miami Rabbinical
Assn.; and Sam Heiman, president
of the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration.
Rabbi Shapiro comes to Beth
j David from Akron, O., where he
has served during the past six
years. He assumes his duties here
Dec. 1.
K 1225 S.W. 8th Street
FR 1-1411
Beach Lodge
Dinner Meeting
Miami Beach B'nai B'rith Lodge
will have a dinner meeting Wed-
nesday, 6:30 p.m., according to
Herbert L. Heiken, president.
The meeting will take the form
of a kick-off membership cam-
paign for 1960.
Judge Milton A. Friedman, pres-
ident-elect of District Grand Lodge
5. B'nai B'rith, will be guest speak-
er.
Irving Schatzman, president-
elect of Miami Beach Lodge, is
chairman of arrangements.
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Invites YOU to NEW YORK
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NEW YORK'S BEST LOCATION
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Writ* A. Fern.ndel. Gen Mor.
For Immediate Confirmation
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Page 8-A
*Jelst fkrkiian
Friday. October 14, I960
r
Your CJA Leaders: 1960-61
MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY
CAl KOVENS. BING' K05SOFF, LEONARD ROSEN: No. 11 in a Series.
South Florida's construc-
tion growth has produced a
large number of successful
builcers, but few more dy-
namic than the three men
who will head this year's
CJA Builders' Division.
Cal Kovens, "Bing" Kos-
soff and Leonard Rosen em-
ploy the same kind of bold
vigor in their civic leader-
ship as they do in their busi-
ness practices. In last year's
CJA campaign, they helped
organize the Builders' Divis-
ion early and initiated sev-
eral record-breaking fund-
raising events. Their enthu-
siasm permeated down
through the ranks and spur-
red other divisions to work.
Kossoff typifies the ener-
getic and hard-driving devel-
oper who has done so much
to build the South Florida
legend. He. too, has paused
to give time to his commun-
ity. He was a CJA co-chair-
man in 1960. and was active
in the Building Trades Divis-
ion for several years. He
brought 30 years of construe
tion experience to his assign-
ment as chairman of the
Builders unit in the Mt. Sinai
Hospital capital funds drive.
Kovens came to Miami
Beach in 1949, and seVen
years later formed his own
company. He has concen-
trated mainly on construc-
tion of hotels, apartments,
and commercal properties.
In the '60 CJA drive, he
was co-chairman with Ernest
Janis of the Construction Di-
vision.
One of the most hard hit-
ting campaigners in last
year's drive was Leonard
Rosen, formerly of Balti-
more and a leader in that
city's Welfare Fund drive.
Locally, he also participated
in the Pacesetter's Division,
Mental Health film Due
"First public showing in M,amr
of the film, 'The New Chapter"
will be at the Miami Public Library
Auditorium on Tuesday evening
Dr. Edmund Cava, psychiatrist
land Dr. T. D. Sanburg will discuss
( Ihc film and answer questions
| Miss MeJhjLLX QiViBSlej, director"
\ Nursing Division. Dade County De-
t j partmeent of Public Health, will
! be chairman. The program is one
(if a series sponsored by the Mental
! Health Society of Greater Miami
I a United Fund service, and the Mi'
j ami Public Library.
CAL KOVINS
IfONAffD ffOSEN
'BING' KOSSOH
working ceaselessly, always
pressing for maximum re-
sults. "Optimism is the back-
bone of this community,"
Rosen says, and like his co-
chairmen, he also devotes
himself to a steady pursuit
of excellence. He is confi-
dent these ingredients will
produce results in the CJA
Building Division in the com-
ing year.
All three men are mem-
bers of Federation's board of
governors. Despite the tem-
po at which they run their
businesses, Kovens, Kossoff
and Rosen are convinced
that most businessmen ol
today can also find time
and means to build up
their community's welfare
structure. They intend to
lead the builders in that task.
They are three men in a
hurry. Who know where they
want CJA to go, and they
are determined to get there.
'I Itn.i.Ui HM !IUX:'i,i.,;;|.Nlli[IM t BaRRBBI MM I BB I...... '
... ,i ..',. 'i' r.t
Refugees Can't be Absorbed by Arab Nations, UN Told
UNITED NATIONS(JTA>The Arab refugees in the Middle East
cannot be absorbed by the Arab areas where they now liveGaza, Syria,
Jordan and Lebanonbecause these areas are "already saturated with
farmers and unskilled laborers,"' the General Assembly was told here
by Dr. John W. Davis, director of the United Nations Relief and Works
Agency for Palestine Refugees in the Near East.
Dr. Davis made that statement
in his report to the Assembly,
which will be discussed soon by the
body's special political committee.
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LOT IN HAIFA, ISRAEL
1 On Crir,d, Ocean View, lop location,
noxt Mogicto Hotel 2 Dunamt. Zoned
24 Apu.. $7,500, Information
HI 3-0942
BA'AL KOREH
AND
SHAMUS
wanted. Call between 9-12 A.M.
HI 5-3701
"The simple truth is," Dr. Davis
contends, "that the jobs at which
[the refugees could be employed do
'not exist within the host countries.
i Nor could any large number of jobs
ibe created in these countriesex-
cept at an uneconomic level of in-
1 vestment because of the limited
: local resources and scope for em-
| ployment."
"The fact has to be faced," the
report continues, "that, for the
majority of these refugeestwo-
t+iirds or morethe areas where
they are presently located hold
out almost no prospect of their
absorption into satisfactory, seK-
supportinf employment. It fel-
lows that, if these refugees are
Lakeside
MEMORIAL
PARK
The South's most beautiful
Jewish cemetery"
30 Mi nut r, from the Beach Via
The New 36th St. Cauxway
TU 5-1689
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
0
1357 Washington Av. JE 1-7722
ALL HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR
SYNAGOGUES & JEWISH HOME!
We Carry Bar Mitxvah Records
NWMZN
FUNERAL HOME
IJ33 DADE BOULEVARD
MIAMI BEACH
JEfferson 1-7677
Edward T. Newman
funeral Dtrector
GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS
Tour
MEMORIAL CONSULTANTS
"Serving the jeu-ish
Community Exclusively"
STUDIO and OFFICE
3249 S.W. ltd Street HI 4-2157
ever to find suitable employment,
they will have to move across an
international frontier in one di-
rection or another."
The report does not pinpoint spe-
cifically the "international fron-
tier" which the Arabs refugees will
have to cross.
Dr. Davis did not mention the
fact that the same resolution of
1948 also envisaged the possibility
of the resettlement of the refugees
in Arab countries.
The IINRWA director, at a press
conference here supplementing the
submission of his report, declare/1
that large-scale economic integra-
tion in the Middle East. like the
ten-year $14 billion plan projected
two years ago by Secretary Gen- J
eral Dag Hammarskjold, are "not
acceptable to the Arab people" as t
an undertaking by UNRWA. "The
less we talk about economic devel-.
opment." he declared, "the more
we do to solve the problems."
For the three-year tenure re-,
maining to UNRWA 1961-63 Dr. j
Davis projects budgets totaling i
$40,600,000 for 1961; $39,400,000
for 1962; and $41,200,000 for 1963.
In 1959, UNRWA, according to the
report, spent $34,072,673, of which
jthe United States contributed 70
! percent, or $23,000,000.
Solomon Unveiling
The dedication of a monument
to the memory of the late
MAX SOtOMQM
formerly of 350! Ririera Drive.
Coral Gble>. will take place
Sunday, Oct. U et 2:15 p.m.
at the Star oj Dai id Cemetery
with Rabbi Morns A. Skop
cjjiciatmg.
Mr. Solomon i- survived by his
wife. Sadie: a' dauchu-r. Donna:
and a son. Robert.
Friends ate incited to attend.
To Live in Heam We Leave
Behind ... It to Live Forever!
PALMER'S
MEMORIALS
"Miami's Onl,
Jewish
Menumeaf
MMni*
Scheduled Unveiling*
SUNDAY, OCT. 16, 1960
Mt. Neat Cemetery
HAW TITIBAUM, 10 a.m.
Rabbi Abraham Waxmai
ELIZABETH 6. FMIDMAN, 1 p.m.
Rabbi Irving Lehman
MAY MARTIN, 2 p.m.
Rabbi.B. Leon Hurwitz
"May Their Soul* Repose
in Eternal Peace!"
ARRANGEMENTS IT
AIMER S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Greater Miami's Lenjest & Oldest
Supplier far Synagogues,
Hebrew ft Sweden/ Schools.
WaefeseJe ft He (oil
ISKAHI OIFTS ANO N0VE1TKS
417 Washmgte* Are. JE 1-9917
AfflLlATf OF THURMOND MONUMENT CO.
RABBI CANTOR
HEBREW TEACHER
Marriages performed. Bar Mitivah
preparation a specialty. Success
guaranteed. UN 5 8804
IP
Miami Hebrew Book Store
1585 WASHINGTON AVE.
Miami Beach JE 8-3840
Hebrew Religious Supplies tor
Synagogues, Schools A Private Use
ISRAELI 4 DOMESTIC GIFTS
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W.I 2th Avenue
Miami, Fla.
HARRY GORDON
PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
Here, memory
is forever
enshrined in beauty
Mount Nrbo, Miami"' oldest and
fnii-i J.-i,h cemetery can be your
only choice Just it has
already been for over 4,000 other
highly esteemed Jewiill families.
A Perpetual Ore Fund exceeding
S 100.0(10 is your auraine of
its never-changing beauty ... And
there are no taxes, assessments
or Btaitsteaaitoe roatti Your initial
cost need be your only one.
DrlaiU will he gladly furnished, in
your home, by mail or phone.
MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETEH'
jU////// y^/ (h/am
6&05 Northwest 3rd St.
keee MOaamrh 1-7*91
"*.....FOR DETAILS WHITE TO......eeeeeeeei
Mount Nebo Cemetery 5505 N.W. 3rd Street, Miami, Florida
ftntsi m, me, without obligation, lull details on Family B'r ;
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Name
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-JenlstirkrMta*
Pags 9-.A
Hussein Calls on UN
To Solve Mideast Tiff
Chairman and vice chairmen of Temple Beth
Sholom's annual Israel Bond dinner due Oct.
30 hold their first planning meeting at the home
of dinner chairman I. Hecht, jr. Seated from
left are J. A. Cantor, general chairman with
Samuel Oritt. of the Greater Miami Israel Bond
committee. Rabbi Leon Kronish, James Albert,
Louis Snetman, and Tom Kravitz. Standing
are Norman Arkin. Paul Gordon, Morris Burke,
Hecht, Joseph L. Arkin, and Judge Harry Arthur
Israeli General
To Appear Here
Temple Beth Sholom will hold its
annual congregational dinner in be-
half of State of Israel Bonds on
Sunday, Oct. 30. at the Americana
hotel.
Special guest at the dinner will
x Gen. Meir Amit, distinguished
car strategist of the Israel Armed j
rorces, and former head of its Cen-
ral Command.
Gen. Amit is perhaps best
known for his courage and lead-
ership during the Sinai campaign,
which began in October, 1956.
The 38-year-old officer is a na-
ive of Israel, and began his mili-
ry career at the age of 15, when
( became a member -of the Ha-
anah.
Isadore Hecht and Harold Zinn
re co-chairmen of the dinner. An
ttendance of 500 persons is antici-
ated.
Greenberg, president -of the congregation.
Other Temple Beth Sholom dinner vice chair-
mep (not shown) are Sidney Ansin, William
Bornstein, Harry Dinnerstein, Leon Ell, Abe C.
Fine, Frank Kamen, Ben Markowitz, Morry B
Morris A. J. Paul. Dave Ponve, David Provus.
Al Reibel, Jacob Rifkin, William Segal, John
Serbin, Charles Silvers, William Shanbrun, P
Robert Tisch, Nathan Waldman, Max Weitz
and toastmaster for the dinner. Harold Zinn
NEW YORK (JTA) Speak-
ing at the Overseas Press Club
here last week, King Hussein, of
Jordan, dealt with Arab-Israel is-
sues and said that the only way to
solve them was through the United
Nations. "The United Nations
should bring about a just solution
of the Palestine question," he em-
phasized.
"If we approach the Palestine
question in any attitude other than
the correction of injustices." he
asserted, "we would only add to
the difficulties. The solution of
CtN. Mil* AMIT
ITouth Breakfasts
tesume Program
Temple Emanu-El youth activi-
ies program for teen-agers is high-
ighted by the youth service and
ireakf.-ists which take place at the
emple every Sunday morning at
0 a.m., and which began its 15th
ucces.^ful season last week.
The breakfast is preceded by
short prayer service in Fried-
anri Chapel, and is sponsored by
nembrrs of the congregation. More
han 100 teen-agers from 13 to 18
'ears of age attend weekly. The
Togram includes Israel dancing
*d the appearance of a guest
peaker. Miss Maxine Brandeis,
former United Synagogue Youth"
member of the Temple and Sunday
'Wast member, was guest last
'eek.
Uis.s Brandeis, daughter of Mr.
"Hi Mrs. Leo Brandeis, has re-
*ntly returned from Israel, where
">e sptnt a year living and work-
's" On a frontier kibbutz. Miss
Irande is is teaching at a local
'gh school. Her mother. Mrs. Na-
> Brandeis, is supervisor of the
empk Emanu-El nursery school.
Thu. week, the breakfast will
feature as guest speaker Mrs.
aarlol-e Libel, well-known hand-
"it'ng analyst. Presiding is Dr.
**'! Lenrman- spiritual leader
wr Temple. Supervisors are
[rt Kope Herman, assistant di-
wr and Rabbi Bernard A. Muss-
'. i rector of youth activities
1 eo ..cation.
Unique Course
At Mt. Sinai
A course in human relations, be-
lieved to be unique in the United
States, began for the second year
Monday at the Mt. Sinai Hospital
School of Practical Nursing.
Co-sponsored by the Anti-Defa-
mation League and the hospital,
the course provides 15 sessions
of classroom and field instruction
in handling problems of prejudice,
rumor bearing and spiritual needs
likely to arise in a hospital.
"A check with the American
Nurses Assn. reveals that this is
the only known course in human
relations offered by a nursing
school," says Arthur Spiegel, as-
sociate director of the Florida re-
gional office of the Anti-Defamation
League.
According to Mt. Sinai Hospital
executive director Samuel Gertner,
the course is needed to augment
nurses' training in a multi-ethnic
area.
"The practical nurse, in contact
with a great many patients each
day, must understand what makes
them tick, emotionally and spiri-
tually, as well as physically," Gert-
ner says.
Course instructors in addition to
Spiegel include Dr. Tom Wood,
chairman of the University of Mi-
ami Department of Government;
Dr. Helena Bailie, sociologist; Dr.
Stuart N. Cahoon; Burnett Roth,
chairman of the executive commit-
tee of the Florida ADY regional
board; Donald Swanson, executive
director, Greater Miami Council of
Churches; Dr. Joseph Narot, spir-
itual leader of Temple Israel; and
Msgr. William Barry, of St. Pat-
rick's Church.
bach Federal Opens Branch
Miami Beach Federal Savings
*> w AsSn- wiU Pen new
ncn early in December in the
P fwood section to serve residents
L.a! North D,de county com
B modern quarters of the Nor
Branch will be located in the
Street Shopping Center on
illm^"hWMI Cr0er 18Srd 8t
Gardens rd.) and NW 7th
' ffitang it the northernmost
branch of any Federal in Dade
county.
Claude A. Renshaw. president of
Miami Beach Federal said that
"we have already financed many
homes in the area and now we will
be fulfilling a long-felt need of the
residents for a convenient savings
institution, staffed by friendly and
experienced personnel, and dedica-
ted to community as well as indi-
vidual service."
Jack Gordon to Speak
Jack Gordon will be guest speak-
er at a luncheon meeting of Miami
Beach Lodge of- B'nai B'rith on
Tuesday noon. Gordon, president
of the Washington Federal Savings
and Loan Assn. is Democratic can-
didate in the school board election
due Nov. 8.
Card Party Wednesday
Tifereth Israel Sisterhood will
hold a card party at the Center,
6500 N. Miami ave., on Wednes-
day evening.
HHIel to Get
50-Star Flag
B'nai B'rith Women of Coral
Gables will celebrate United Na-
tions Week at Hillel House on the
University of Miami campus.
The function, sponsored jointly
wifh the Men's Lodge of Coral
Gables, will be held Tuesday eve-
ning at 8 p.m. A new 50-star Amer-
ican flag will be presented to
Hillel House.
Scheduled to present a United
Nations Proclamation is Coral
Gables Mayor John Montgomery.
Gabriel Heatter, noted news
commentator, will be among guest
speakers. Also to speak is Nestor
Morales, representative of Uru-
guay.
Musical program will be offered
by the South West High School
Glee Club.
those problems is not the responsi-
bility of Jordan or any other Arab
country. There is Jordan, there is
Israel, there is the United Nations
and the United Nations must
bring about just solutions."
At one point, in response h> a
question as to whether he would
be willing to meet with Israel's
Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion
to discuss a possible peace
treaty, he replied: "A just solu-
tion of the Palestine question
must come first. United Nations
resolutions are there, and they
must be carried out."
Asked about the possible con-
tribution of the United States to a
solution of the Arab refugee prob-
lem, he said that "the United
States should use its influence at
the United Nations to bring about
a just solution."
Asked whether Jordan was ready
to reverse its policy of refusing to
admit American citizens of the
Jewish faith, he said: "There is
no such problem at all."
Film Serlos to Conclude
Last film of the series, "Three
and One", will be shown at the
Miami Public Library on Oct. 20
at 8:30 p.m. The movie, "Unfaith-
fully Yours," stars Rex Harrison
and Linda Darnell, and was written
and directed by Preston Sturgas.
Tickets are free and will be avail-
able at the library on Monday,
6 p.m.
j .!
sticks. .fatdle-stieksl

laws ec
is the modern way for a modem day
CLEANER! Flamelesa electricity won't
smudge pots and pane nor produce aoot
and greasy nlm to dirty your kitchen
walla and curtains.
cooler! Flameless electric cooking
keeps the kitchen. 8 to IS degrees cooler
than flame-type units Which emit beat
along with soot and other products of
combustion.
EASIER! Electric ranges automatically
provide exactly measured heat at finger*
tip control.
SAFER! Electricity ia flams-free, fane*
free for precious peace of mind. No danger
from open flames. No constant-burning
pilot light. Safe as an electric light bulbl
BETTER I Flamelesa electric cookhtg j
serves food color, flavor and healthful
minerals. Vitamins are not "boiled away."
Up to 15% lass meat shrinkage.
CHEAPER! The operating ooa^ Of* mod-
ern electric range is about a penny a meal
per person. Sunshine Service electricity
is Ue biggest baigaijaia town.
See your electrical appliance dealer to-
day and enjoy the blessings of flamelesa
electric cooking.
r* TtierS.eee.gppd reaeone why J
nearly m million Florida families
have switched to electric cookino.-
Z Cell your nearest FPL office and j
I pet h. facts.

FLORIDA
-OWBft UOHT COMPANY
HeiPIHS BUILD FLOHIOA


Page lf>A
+Jewish ncrktian
Friday, October 14. I960
Browsing Wrffc Books: By HILARY MINOUM
Perfect &0* on *n Imperfect Time m
A NATION REBORN. By Rieh.nl H. S. Crosm*. 171 pp
New Vwrfc: AflMMwn Publishers. 142 E. *? st. *3J0.
SUBTITLED "A PERSONAL report of the roles played
Weizmann, Bevin and Ben-Gurion in the story <* Is-
rael," Richard Crossman's reflections run deep enough
to please the most exacting student of the Middle East and
are deft enough to capture even the casual reader. London
born Mr. Crossman has been a Labour Party politician
since 1934. In 1945, he became one of the two British MP's
to sit on the Anglo-American Commission of Enquiry, the
main function of which, he writes, was "to postpone for a
hundred and twenty days the very awkward decision" that
faced Ernest Bevin. In the three final years of the Man-
date. Crossman headed the opposition in the British Parlia-
ment to Bevm* obsessive anti-Jewish policy.
Crossman. who is a non-Jew, is never less than fascin-
ating in his assessment of Chaim Weizmann and the Zionist
vision. Whether he is defending and explaining Weizmann i
acquiescence" toward the British, his pragmatism, or
his "organic Zionism," or recounting with obvious fond-
ness his own cherished memories of Dr. Weizmann, the
author is disarmingly direct, even at his own expense.
I recall one point at which Mr. Crossman quotes liberally
from his own book, "Palestine Mission," published in 1946,
on the impossibility of more than 100,000 refugees enter-
ing Palestine. "Seldom has a prediction been more thor-
oughly falsified by history." he continues.
Overseas Newsletter:
By EUAHU SALPETER
Archaeological Expedition Stirs Debate
Jerusalem
rE JEWISH religion holds that
life is the most precious thing
given by God to man. Therefore
suicide is considered one of the
most Godless things. This has been
accepted almost as one of the
fundamentals of Judaism.
However, recently, an argument
started on the subject between the Military Chief
Rabbi. Brig. Shlomo Goren and Rabbi Moshe Zvi
Neriyah, one of the leading disciples of the famous
Rabbi Kook and head of the Bnei Akiva Yeshiva in
Kfar Haroah." The debate was, to some extent, spur-
red by the recent expeditions to the.Dead Sea where
the Judean Freedom Fighters made their last resis-
tance to the Roman invaders. The archaeological
expedition again recalled the dramatic finale of that
resistance when the last defenders killed each other
rather than fall into the hands of the Romans.
Jewish history always looked with admiration
on this act of proud defiance. But wasn't it actually
an act of mass suicide abhorrent in the eyes of Jew-
ish tradition?
United Wofions Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON
Nasser Play a Fiasco
United Nations
GAMAL ABDEL NASSER, President of
the United Arab Republic, made his
big grandstand play here by seeing
I Eisenenhower and Khrushchev, confer-
ring with Nehru and Nkrumah, hobnob-
bing with all the great and powerful and
famous, and making a 75-minute speech
___| from the podium of the General Assem-
All that time. Israel had not as yet spoken out openly.
Mrs. Golda Meir. Israels Foreign Minister, sat quietly at
her Assembly desk as temporary head of the Israel dele-
gation, taking notes, staying silent.
And yet, when the spotlight had been dimmed and
police sirens stopped screaming their glorious escort to
the President of the UAR, it turned out that something un-
noticed by most people had occurred. Egypt's handsome
colonel had come a cropper. What happened?
What did occur was very simple. While Nasser was
taking bows, Mrs. Meir and her delegation of ranking Is-
raeli Ambassadors, were talking. Not in the Assembly,
but in private huddles with those who count. Friends they
haveand they were influencing people, exerting counter-
pressures against all of Nasser's machinations. The re-
sult: A week before Mrs. Meir mounted the General Assem-
bly's rostrum, Israel's case had been made, end Nasser's
call for a return to the status quo ante 1917 had been
deflated.
Nasser, feeling very large because the glow of glory
had gone to his head, demanded one thing, as far as Israel
is concerned. Ail he asked was that history be turned
backnot only to a date prior to Palestine partition but
to the day before the Balfour Declaration had been issued.
AH that had occurred since Balfour, said Nasser, was an
international "crime." Nations, he held, must be big
enough to reverse history; they must not be bound by any
fait accompli. Palestine as of pre-Balfour days must be
"returned" to the aborigines.
Mrs. Meir and her ambassadors made certain points
in their talks with the people who countwhether these
people be from Europe or Africa, from Asia or the anti-
podes, from the countries aligned with the West or the
lands included in the so-called "neutralist" groupings.
What the Israelis said has been summarized by Mrs. Meir
herself.
What Israel was telling those who count was, in essence,
this: Please do take Nasser at his word. He asks for peace?
We are for it. He urges negotiations between the Powers?
We've been saying that right alongbut we include Israel
and the Arab states in the gambit: He wants to contribute
to world peace. The Middle, East is part of the world.
"We are ready," said Mrs. Meir. "to sit down with any
or with all of the leaders of the Arab states, to negotiate
peace immediately. This would be a concrete contribution
to world peace."
It seems to be pretty much an academic question
now, almost two thousand years later. But it may
not be as academic as it seems since the question
may arise in a very practical form any day now:
Has an Israeli soldier who falls into the hands of the
Arabs the right to commit suicide if he is afraid that
his captors, by torture, would extract vital military
information from him? .
Yes, says Rabbi Goren, and he maintains that
the heroes of Massada did according to what is writ-
ten that in some cases death is preferable to contra-
vening God's fundamental commandments. No, says
Rabbi Neriyah. No Jew has the right to take his
own life and certainly no one has the right to kill his
brother even by mutual agreement be the circum-
stances tragic as they" were in the last days of
Massada.
Both rabbis have "many learned arguments to
support their position each quoting copiously from
the Bible and other authoritative sources, each giv-
ing his own explanations. For example, there was
the case of King Saul. Rabbi Goren maintains that
"the king fell on his sword" by the comment of the
Prophet Samuel. Rabbi Neriyah, however, explains
.the relevant passage in the Bible quite differently.
He maintains that what Samuel commanded Saul to
do was to go out to war and fight without avoiding
the chance to be felled by the swordwhich is some-
thing quite different. Rabbi Goren quotes various
passages of the Talmud which seem to indicate that
it is preferable for a Jew to lose his life than to
forsake his religion. Yes, says Rabbi Neriyah, but
what is meant is that a Jew should stick to his relig-
ion even if it costs him his life but it does not mean
that he has the right to kill himself instead of his
persecutors.
Rabbi froren maintains that the following prin-
ciples are in accordance with Jewish religion:
If one falls into the hands of an enemy who
will kill him but first force him to commit grave
crimes like changing his religion, committing treason
or bloodshedhe may commit suicide to prevent his
falling into enemy hands.
If there is a danger that the enemy will suc-
ceed in extracting security information.
There are some authorities who maintain that
the fear of extreme torture before death also justifies
suicide
In all the above cases it is preferable to die
by one's own hand but the example of Saul and of
the defenders of Massada indicate that one may ask
somebody else to take one's life.
Rabbi Neriyah definitely and firmly rejects all
of Rabbi Goren's points. He maintains that there
was no permission, much less command from God
to Saul or to the defenders of Massada and they did
what they did on their own initiative. Even facing
the worst torture, a Jew has to trust in God and try
to stay and live as long as he can.
Rabbi Neriyah maintains that only one of the
great Jewish religious authorities, Rabbeinu Tarn,
grandson of Rashi, claims that one should rather
commit suicide than betrav one's religion while all
other sages maintain the contrary. Had our brethren
who have fallen into Nazi hands acted according to
Rabbi Goren's principleseven those pitiful few who
managed to survive the extermination campswould
i.ot have returned, Rabbi Neriyah maintains.
The smoke of the "searing arguments" he had with
Attlee andUerin between 1946 an 1948 still flavors Mr.
Crossman's study of Bevin, as he traces and analyzes the
disastrous course which rooted and grew until, "by 1947,
British policy in Palestine was largely motivated by one
man's determination, at almost any cost, to teach the Jews
a lesson." The forms of anti-Semitism as it shaped British
diplomacy are brilliantly dissected by Crossman's razor-
sharp pen; nor does he ignore the ceaseless irony of the
magnificent effect of Bevinism on Israel's development.
The section on Ben-Gurion is actually on the image of
the State rather than of the mana State in which the
author obviously takes great pride. He is pleased that "it
is the only democracy I know which could literally and
accurately be called a 'people's democracy' "since it is
too young to have created an aristocracy. He hopes that
the Israelis will not become Israelis to the exclusion also
of being Jewsfor "what the creation of Israel has done is
transform what was once an insoluble problemgood rela-
tions between Jew and Gentileinto a soluble problem."
Finally, his case for Israel's neutrality or at least non-
identification with either side in the East-West struggle is
excellently put, no matter how abhorrent the "inward-look-
ing national egotism" of. say, the Swiss, may be to highly
partisan Americans.
"A Nation Reborn" is a very short book whose length
belies its weight. It is one of the few books I can
recommend with absolutely no qualification. It is a book
which intrigues as it informs, which stirs the mind as
quickly as the heart, whose salient characteristic is an
honesty so penetrating that it would hurtwere not truth
always the wiser course of courageous people.
OH the Record
By NATHAN ZIPRIN
On Golfing in Israel
AESAREA IN ISRAEL until a few
** short years back belonged to the
realm of history.
It- was built by King Herod and
named after a Roman Emperor and at
one time rivaled Jerusalem. It later be-
came the scene of the launching of tot
Bar Kochba uprising. Then followed cet-
turies of desolation. During the years
of the British mandate, k was I" favorite spot for runni
the blockade which the British had set up against Jewish!
immigrants. Sdot Yam, the little fishing village by the
side of Caesarea. became the center of these activities and'
its name frequently appeared in the press in that connec-
tion. After the establishment of the state, Israel Bonds
were instrumental in developing the fishing village with
the building of wharvesT
Now Caesarea is going through another stage re-
inforcing its importance as a fishing center. With
schild investments, it is being developed as a recreatia
center, with a yachting club, motels for louriM*. sea-i
restaurants and golf courses.
The golf course in fact is already in operation.
Scholars tells us that passages in the Bible and anci
writing indicate that some form of ball playing was
uncommon among our ancestors, but it evidently wasn
golf. Herzl, whose exuberant fancy went quite far.
in "Alt Neuland" of the tennis courts surrounding
Israel of the future and of the young people in white so;
mer togs swinging the racquets, but not even that
dreamer foresaw golf.
Thus far. it appears, the Caesarea golf links are chi
patronized by the diplomats of Israel. "All those who a
anybody," according to the Jerusalem Post, have not y
time to play golf, not having yet learned that a little i"
once a week may keep your heart going an extra dozen
years and thus pay for itself many times over."
Unlike Ike, the Premier of Israel does not exercu
on the golf course. Instead he likes to take a five-ir
hike in the morningmore like Trumansupplemented
a little standing on the head when he visits the bes
Mr. Ben-Gurion apparently shares Thomas Jefferson ii
lief that walking is the ideal exercise. Some dipk
it seems however, believe in walking out.
Since golf entails walking, the Israel Premier may,
perhaps be carrying goh* clubs.
Anyway, his successor some day may. It
cant that the president of the Israel Golf Club is
Ebban or so we hear. .
It is perhaps inappropriate, or even sacnlegiou^
dwell on golf at a time when our own country is en
by the annual baseball classic.
Between You and Me:
BORIS SMOLAR
New Oil Strike Attracts American Investors
THE NEW OIL strike in the Negev this
month is attracting attention of
American investors. Trading has been
especially lively in Israel American Oil
Corporation shares, which are listed on
the American Stock Exchange. This
corporation owns 20 percent of Lapidoth,
which is searching for oil in Israel.
In addition, K is also actively con-
ducting its own search, and has drilled in several places
It holds concession on 250,000 acres in areas in Israel where
the largest strikes have been made. It also expects to
drill for gas on a number of sites. Spark-plug of Israel
American Oil Corporation is the 46-year old German-born
Xavier Fcderman, known throughout Israel as
dimunitive of his Hebrew name Yekuthiel
A new immigrant 14 years ago. he '"l'"le<| ^
port of a group of Americans who Joined 1"'" m |j~
up the money to make Israel-American a -"ing.. ,
He also had a hand m the new 16 inch oil I'"*" ,
Eilat on the Red Sea to Haifa on the Mediteiran J
recent years, he has created an extensive noi ^jj
which includes the elegant, renowned Kin L>a\
Jerusalem. ^
Mr. Federman's current pet projects are tne
pipe and sheet factory near Haifa, and tlw
Israels first skyscraper a 26-story building in w
of Tel Aviv.


may, Cfctober 14, 1960
+Jewlsl)tk)rkfcri
Page 11-A
LEGAL NOTICE
.- r\ *
I: II
liN THE circuit court of THE
ILFVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA JN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. eOC 9725
|AI!cl RET HOUU i iZ,
I,in,iff,
......t+- "'.....
11:i; i : it r HCfRWVfZ.
\>. \> ndant.'
NOTICE TO DEFEND
HICRBBRT Hums iz
i Mr.' I w It!
l"''l' S(uy\ I rule
'mi. New U
,1 .\HK HEREBY NOTIFIED H. H
i Complaint for Divorce has
,il against 19 I, HERBERT
iciKWJTZ, and you hereto re-
fiiir,.l i.. nerve i c >,.y ..f your anewei'
l>ic '.I! of i 'nmiilaiit on plaintiffs
I, !,.--', and file the original an-,'.,-
ih, -ficc of the Clerk of the I'ii -
i c ,(rt on or hero--* November i.,.
", in default of which Ho- Mill of
miplalnt'Will bo ULcn ii.- i,nr,-., i
you.
I ...led: October 7, I960
i: i: I.KAThiulJUN, nerk
of Circuit (.'"urt.
Ily: WM W. .STik'KINi;,
Deputy 'le.-k
hfAROLD 11. .SI'A;
|Attnrne> for Plaintiff
K>; i.in,, in Road
Mi mil Heach. Florida
19/14-21-28, \\/
tl)
N THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. A846-C
In KB: Estate of
l-.KRTHA H. LliVV
I -ed.
NOT.CE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and All Persons M
li.ir Claims or Demands Against Bald
Estate:
You re herebt notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of BERTHA B. LEVY, deceased
late of L>ade County, Horida, to the
Count} Judges of Dade County, and
die the same In their offices In the
County Courthouse in Dade County,
Honda, within eight calendar months
from the date of the first publication
hereof, or the same will be barred.
Jt>/ MORGAN I. LEVY
/a/ J. N. Morris
, Executors
I* J N. MORRIS
Attorney
Ml Iniirtham Bldg.
Miami 32, Florida
10/14-21-28. 11/4
DAYBHU

BY HENRY LEONARD
.,*,.
"But, Rabbi, my head IS covered."
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 50689-C
IX RK: Estate of
B IRNET CJIIKIXSKY.
I',-ceased.
-Hm "r,NOT,c*-tTO 9|wiT9RA. *-.-}
To All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ing Claims oi Demands Against Said
Estate:
Vc.ii are hereby notified and required
to present an) claims and demands
which, you thai have against d......
late of BARNET CHIRINBKY deceas-
ed late of Hade County, F'lor
ih- County Judges of Dade Couatv
and file the aajne In their offices In
the County Courthouse in Did.
ty, Florida, within eight calendar
moniiw from tl date oi the first pub-
lication hereof, or the same will be
barred.
SAM I. SNA BR,
ELI WEINER, Co-Bxecutora
Pallot, Silver, Pallot. Stern & .Mints!
Tilt 'ongresa Bulhinu;
Miami U, I "I..! 1,1a
My: Edward A Stern, Attorney
.9.'Jii. 10/7-'4-21

LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
LAND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY.
No. 60C 8963
it & H CONSTRL'OTION CORP.
I- orlda eorporation
:i'OENK Hollo ahd
Plaintiff, ... <
vs.
"IISK tj, BOBO, his wife.
Defendants.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
' KI-'iKNB BOBO and
Lot isfi O. BOW), his wife
Residence* unknown
Yol AllE HERESY NOTIFIED that
bill of complaint for foreclosure of
nrtgage haa been Jdled against you
J are hereby required to serve
copy 6f your .answer to said com-
blamt on plaintiff's .attorney and file
he original answer in t,Ke Office. of
fbe Clerk of the Circuit Court on t.r
?lore the 7th day of November, lnu:
herwise the allegations -of said com-
plaint will be taken as confessed
Uainst you.
DATED: September TO, 1990.
E. B. LEATHERMAN
Clerk, Circuit Lourt
|(i*l) By: R. H RICE, JR,
Deputy Clfk
IT.M.1ANUFF4 WALLER
ILv Lincoln Road
Miami llrach, Florida
Attorneys for Plaintiff.
tO/7-14-21-28
bod
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
'business under the fictitious name of
HPENCER- HANE at 381 !>LE. 79th
Street, .Miami intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
court of Dade County. Florida, -,
- SAMUEL COLDBKRT.
9/J9, 10/7-W-21
in the circuit court of the
eleventh judicial circuit. in
and for dade county, florida
in chancery.
Ne. 60C 9576
[hattie mae vw lli ams
ra.
[ALBERT WILLIAMS
"ID ALBERT WILLIAMS, residence
utiKnown. \ou are oreered to Hie your
n-er to above Btyied bill lor dlvorct-
: uh the Clerk of said Court and fur-
ft to 'M on or before Nov. 7th. 1M0 or the
[ Dill will be taken as confessed.
l>ated Oct. 4, 186U.
., E. B. LBATHEKMAN, Clerk
[(?,!> By: WM. W. STOCKING,
Deputy Clerk
10/7-14-21-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY C.IVEN that
'Hi' undersigned, desiring to engage In
iou.ine.--8 under the fictitious name of
IJd-JtKAY at S0S N.E. 2nd Avenue.
I*iiami, Florida intends to register said
|me wilj) tne <^.ei* oi toe i/iroun
urt of Oade County. Florida.
.MURQOR, INC.
B): Thomas J. Murray. President
l-VankOergeq. Secretary-Treasurer
.''I.DMA.N GOLDSTEIN
f- W eat Flagler St.
ilaml, Florida -
attorneys for Registrant
.- W/7-14-21-28
JN THE COUNTY JUuOE'S COURT
IN AND FOR OAOE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, tN PROBATE
... ,. No. 507K B
f> RK: Estate of
mart werner
''"eased.
. .NOTICE TO CREDITORS
K <", ^e^'tor. an* All Persons Hav-
T. Ialm er Demauds Against Said
I ou are hereby notified and required
Ihi t'*>nt ""V claims and demands
"'h you may have against the es-
'/MARY WERTER deceased
I.L?f I(ad'' County, Florida, to the
runty Judges of Dade County, and
h,m, H"me ,n thelr offices In the
C.Ja' Courthouse n Dade Countv.
tm fw wlhn eight calendar months
iL. Ani" ot flrt publication
' r,'.'.T ,h,> **"- "" ?" ""'
KENNETH BERNARD, JR,
Fnv J55e.u,or af Rstate
l,7A'.EPSTEIN. Attorney
"Lincoln Road
Beach, rlorlda
10/7-14-21-2S
MfNTirc UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY atVEN that
'he undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
IX1KKAINK CLEANERS AND LAUN-
DRY at K61 Washington Avenue, Mi-
ami lieach, Florida Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
JOSEPH PHII.UPS. Sole Owner
I.KimWITZ & BEI.L.ER
76 1st St., Miami Beach
Attorneys for Joseph Phillips.
1H/7-14-21-2S
---------------------------4
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
'he undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name oi
Sl'I'KRIOR BOX SALES at P.O. Ben
tt-f&, Miami 48, Florida intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
ihe Circuit Court of Dade County
Florida.
BENNBR BOX, INC.
, Sci'e Owner
MYERS, IIEIMAN & KAPLAN
1150 S.W. 1st Street
Attorney for Applicant
10/7-14-21-28
IN COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA
Na. 41TOS-B
RE: ESTATE OF
EVERETT R. LEW ARK,
Deceased
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
A-PPLlCATtON FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that I have
II.d m> final report and petition foi
Final Discharge as Administrator ol
the estate of EVERETT R. LEW ARK.
lecea.-fd: and that on the 19th day
of September, i960, will apply to the
Honorable Frank B. Dowllng County
Judge of Dade County. Florida, foi
approval of said final report and foi
final discharge as Administrator oi
the Estate of EVERETT R. I.EWARK
deceased.
Tin* lth day of September. 10.
WII.J_.IAM LASSIE ROSE
SIONEY EFRONBON
Attorney for Administrator of the
Estate of Everett R Lewark
9/30, 10/7-14-21
NOTICE UNacR
fictitious Name law
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious names ot
Executive Suites; Executive Office
Furniture Co.; Executive Ofllees;
Executive Desks; Executive Office
Equipment at 1055 East 13th Street,
Hfaleah, Florida Intends to register
said names with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of ,Dode County. Florida.
EAfc/CUTlVii SLlTfca, I.-.U.
(a Fla cor->-*SoIe Owner
HENRY A. KAMP
Attorney for Executive Suites, Inc.
1424 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach, FTorlda ,_-,..,,
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
ONE HOUR CI.EANERAMA at 916
Sth Street. Miami Beach. Florida In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
C.B.G. CI-EANERS, INC.
a Florida Corp.
WEINKLE & KESSLER
Attorneys for Ow-ner
814 Seybold Bldg.
Miami 32, Florida
9/2S-30. 10/7-14
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
NOR.MAR ENTERPRISES at 1401
NIC. 129th Street. North Miami, Flor-
ida Intends to register said nnme with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dale
County. Florida.
NORMAN KPECTOR
Side. Owner
STOLAR & MUCHNICK
Attorneys for Applicant
220 71 at St., MB.
9/2S-S0. 10/7-14
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT.
ELEVENTH JUD.CIAL CIRCUIT.
OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
NO. 0C 8*9
MARY BRINKER,
Plaintiff,
NORMAN BRINICteR.
; NOTmSIjsY PUBLICATION .
Tou, Norhian Brlnfcer, adaress' Un-
known, are'required to file your an:
swer to.the complaint of dtyorce with
the 'Clerk Of the above styled Court
nd serve a copy thereof upon 'Her-
nan Cohen. Eeoulre. 1305 Congress
BulHIng, Miami, Ttorlda, on Or before
octdber -24, I960, or else coVnplaint
a ill -be taken as confessed.
Dated September 18; I960.-'
E. B. LBATHEKMAN
Clerk of the circuit Court
(seal) By: WM. W. STOCKING
Deputy Clerk
9/23-30, 10/7-1'
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR OADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C 8076
CHARLOTTE DIKTZ.
Plaintiff.
vs
DONA1.D DIETZ,
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO; DONALD DILTZ,
MIS Burch Avenue
Cincinnati. Ohio
You IKiXAl.li DIETZ are hereby
notified that Bill of Complaint for In
vorce has been filed against you. and
you are required to serve a copy of
your Answer or Pleading to the Bill
of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attor-
ney. MYERS, H El MAN A, KAPLAN.
Eleven Fifty Building, 11M S.W. 1st
Street. Miami. Florida, and file the
original Answer or Pleading In the
office of the Clerk of the CireuiFVourt
on or before the 31st day of October,
I960. If you fall to do so, Judgment
by default erttl be taken against vou
for the relief demanded in the Bill of
Complaint.
This notice shall be nublished once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH F'LORlDfAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 20th day of September,
A.D l^n
B. B LEATHER*! AN, Clerk,
Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida
(seal) B> WM W. STOCKING.
Deputy Clerk *
MYERS, HEIMAN & KAPLAN
Steven Fifty Building
1150 S.W. 1st street
Miami 3. Florida
Attorneys for Plaintiff
9/30, 10/7-14-21
NOTICE UNOER
FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HF'.REBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engagV'ln
ousiitess under the fictitious names of
REX ARTIST Sl'PPUHH and REX
ART SCPPIJF3S at 2263 Southwest
37th Avenue, Miami, Florida Intends
to register said names with the Clerk
at the Circuit Court of Dade County,
F'lorida.
REX ART COMPANY,
a Florida corp.r-Sole Owner
by: A. Mel\ in Morris, President
AJNSLK& R. perdif: .
Attorney for Rex Art Gomjiany,
a Florida corporation
1782 West Flagler St.
Miami 35, Florida
9/39. 10/7-11-21
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
<- *JetW*f> fieridhnr
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates ...
nial I'll :i-f6#5
for messenger service
L-EC-AL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUQICAL CIRCUIT IN AND
'FOR DAQE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY No. 60C 9845
KIKHV l:l ill. WAN,
Plaintiff,
vs. ;
i>oris Patricia BUCHANAN,
I 'efelidanl/
NOTICE OF PL'ELICAT.ON
TO: liRIS PATRICIA BUCHANAN
r.rjs lii'iii Point Kvi
Greensln'iro. North C iro'i'i.i
TOL" ARE MERFTPY NOTtFTED that
a i-'oiitdalnt for divorce ha.- been filed
aga'qsj you and you are hereby re-
quired to serve a cofly of your answer
to the complaint for divorce on plain-
tiff'.- attorne) on,i file th.- onglnal
answer in the office ,,f the Cieflc of the
Circuit Court on or before the 7th day
of November. 19^0: otherwise the al-
legations of said c finplaint for divorda
\\ in i- taken ac confessed against you.
DATED this :,th day of Oetoh-r. 1J.
FJ. B. M:.VTHF:itMAN
Clerk of Clrc -ii Court
(sent) By: R. II RICE, JR.,
Deputv Cark
GEORGE J TAI.IANi
Attorney for Plaintiff
12" I.inc.In Road
Miami Beach, Florida
10/7-14-21-M
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring U engg In
business under, the fictitious name of
SUNSET ACRES at 12v5 S.W. 80th
Street, Miami, FTa., Intends to reg-
ister said-name with the Clerk, of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
BON IT A ENTERPRISES, INC.
(a Fla. corp.)
HAROLD STilLJ.lV
v for Applicant
.WBI^ayneBlag. .^
NOTICE UNDER
FICTTIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 MBBBY GIVEN, that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under tbe fictitious name of
MAG1.E TREE Sl'R(iEON at 230
H.W, stt* Oo-irt Miami, Dade f oun-
D', Florida Intends to reglater said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
MARTHA C. MAGLE
CiivRC.B N. MarDONELL
Attorney for Petitioner
R04 Biscay neBldg. ,/s0, 10/7.14.S1
IN'THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DAPE COUNTY,
'FLORIDA. nN PROBATE,
NO. ^0177-C
IN RE:
Estate of PETER PAUL IRSA,
Deceased.
NOTICE OF PRESUMPTION
OF DEATH
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
WHEREAS, the undersigned Count;.
Judge In and for Dade County, Flor-
da. did enter an Order of Presumption
of Death of PETER PAUL IRSA on
August 80. 19*0 as provtded for In
Section 734.34 of the Statutes of the
State of Florida,
TOU ARE THEREFORE required
>r anyone In your behalf, to produce
within three months from the date of
first Insertion of this publication, sat-
isfactory evidence of the continuance
in life of the saW PETER PAl'L IRSA.
OTHFJltWISF: the Court will proceed
with the administration of the Estate
of the said PETER PAUL IRSA
DATED this 30th day of August.
// GEORGF: T. CLARK
Counts- Judge
9/23-30. 10/7-14
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
'he undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious nam,- of
THE VOYAGER at 1433 NE Miami
Place, Miami, Fla., intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
AL OOTTLIFiB, IRC
by: Al Gottlieb, Pres.
.FORGE,I TAI.IANOFF
429 Lincoln Road
alaml Be ich, Florida
Attorney Tor Al Gottlieb, Inc.
9/30. M/:-14.21
NOTICE UNDER
- FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tha'
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under' the fictitious name ot
WBSI.KY'S BROASTED CHICKEN >t
4901 E. 4th Ave., HIaleah Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
DONNA MARE, INC.
(a Fla. Corp.)
ELI BREOER
Attorney
120 Lincoln Road
/l-J3-JO. 10/'.
ir ..- ---------------:--------------------------
NOTICE
NOTICE IS HE&EBY GIVEN that
GERALD JOSEPH LADERMAN. who
was convicted In the Criminal Court of
Record in and (or Dade County. Flor-
ida, at th> June term thereof, A.D..
1990, of the offens.' of Uram} Larceny,
for which a sentence of 18 months im-
prisonment In the State Penitentiary
was imposed, will apply for clemency
to the State Board of Pardons. Talla-
hassee. Florida, at Its next regular
meeting, through and by his under-
signed attorney of rec
OINO P. NEX1RBTTI
8/I2-19-M, 9/2-9-W-23-30, 19/7-14
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
he undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
UCRRY'S 66 SERVICE STATION at
896 S.W. 42nd Avenue. Miami, Florida
ntends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Cburt of Dade
County, Florida.
JERRY H. LIPPHON
(sole proprietor)
MITCHELL HAIJ.ER
Attorney for Applicant
.46 Seybold Building
Miami, Florida
9/30. 10/7-14-21
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUOICIALCIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN CHANCEFTY.
NO. UOC 9441
JUDITH ANN WILLIAMs.
Plaintiff.
Vs.
STEVEN WILLIAMS. JR..
Defendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Ti). STEVEN WILLIAMS, III ,
Address Cnknown
You, STEVEN WILLIAMS. J~R ar
hereb) notified thai i Bill l' im-
plalnt for Divorce h.is been filsd
:iKain>t you, and you .ire renu 1 lo
serve a copy of your Answer or Plead-
ings to the Bill of Complaint on the
plaintiff's Attornejr, LEONARD H.
RUBIN, Metropolitan Bunk Building.
\fi:iriii ::_'. Florida, and file the original
Answer or Pie tilings hi the office of
the Clerk of the Clrcoflt Cdurt before the Mh day of Norefpber. 1980.
If you fail t.i do so. Judgment by de-
fault will be taken fctftlnftt ydu for the
rplief demanded In the Bill of Com-
'" DONE AND ORTMfcRFTT) at Miami,
Florida, this 2th day of SerRemUer.
,!n,0 E. B.,LRA^HfrTittN"
Clerk of CirtfnYt Court .
Dade Countv Luurt House
Miami, Florida
(seal) By "M caVai-AWS.
Deputy Clerk
10/7-14-21-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
HIE F'RUIT BOWL at number 433
Lincoln Road In the City of Miami
Beach. Florida Intend to register the
said name with the Clerk Of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
Dated at Miami Beach. Florida, this
30th day of August, 1999.
SEYMOUR WETSS
SEI.MA WEISS
TALfANOFF A WALLER
by: Geerge J. TaUanoff
Attorney for Applicant
-9/30. 10/7-14-21
'N IN^^R^rjA^O^^,'"
TLTjmOA, IN RRO*Af E
No. 50810-C
IN^tE: Estate of ,
VICTOR E. SWA'NSON
'"^NOTICE TO Cfr^pfTrjRS
To All Creditors and AH Persons Hav-
JtU{ Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
. You are hereby notified and requir-
ed] to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of Victor F;. Kwanson deceased
late of Dade County. Florida, to th"
County Judges of Dade (bounty, and
file the same in their offices in the
County Courthouse In Dade County,
Florida, within eight .calendar months
from the date of the first publication
hereof, or the same will be barred.
,ARTHUR C. PBRSON
WEINKLE & KFlSSLER
Attorneys
814 Seybold Building
Miami. F'lorida ,
10/7-!4-2t-2
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HrtREBT GIVEN' that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
bualness under the fictitious riame of
ROYAL PALM EFFICIENCIES *
APTS. at 420-22 N.E. 7SPd Street. Mi-
ami, Florida in tend to register said
name with the Clerk of fte -Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
FltANK S>, PIGNATORE, and
ROSE PIGNATORE. His'Wife
undivided H Mitereat
ANTHONY FT -ORES' Tl N 1:
undivided Hlnteret
I.BON KAPIAeN
Attorney for Applicants
U30 g.W. 1st Street
Miami. Florida ,r7.t4:,,.l8
......'."------- ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
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fr :i-itr


Page 12-A
>JmisHUrkfc*ti
Friday. October

Why No
Hid C--------*
y MAX LERNER
The five neutral nations whose leaders at the UN tried to arrange
a summit meeting again between the Russians and Americans were
pursuing a forlorn hope. As long as Premier Khrushchev behaves like
an adult delinquent in the UN and as long as President Eisenhower still
nurses his bruised feelings and worries about the impact of American
foreign policy decisions on the Nixon election chances, the outcome of
the effort was foredoomed.
Yet while I regard Khrushchev's conduct as mischievous and irre-
sponsible, I regard Eisenhower's negative response as mistaken both in
substance and as tactics. For the basis for both these judgments one
must ask what lies in Khrushchev's calculations, behind his recent er-
ratic behavior, and ask also what accounts for the American refusal.
'Right' to Try Eichmann Challenged
t?
n-
tr-
BY ACTING LIKE A POLITICAL street demonstrator/ Khrushchev
is dribbling away much of the prestige capital he accumulated over the
years since Stalin's death. Why then does he multiply the antics and
forensics which may earlier have seemed refreshingly dramatic but are
rapidly becoming a sheer bore?
I don't go along with those who think it is a gesture aimed at the
new African leaders in the UN. The most rudimentary insight into the
minds of these leaders would have told Khrushchev that he was playing
it wrong in such a case. For most of them this is their first entrance on
the world stage after achieving their nationhood. They carry their new
role with remarkable dignity and pride. When Khrushchev drags the
UN through the mud of his invective, it is their UN that he is bedraggling
and their image of themselves that he is diminishing. How strange a
way this is to woo the proud young men who are getting their first taste
of the conduct of affairs under such remarkable circumstances.
-b-
it-
-&-
NOR DO I BELIEVE THAT Khrushchev is the least bit serious in
his threat to lead a mass secession of Communist nations from the UN
and set up a rebel "Socialist UN" outside. Such an organization would
only be another Communist International, and Khrushchev must remem-
ber how disastrous a failure the Comintern was, and even the Cominform
after it.
The Communists are better off without any formal world organiza-
tion of their own. They operate better, in their common and mutual
interests, behind the scenes, in the twilight murkiness of secrecy. They
don't benefit when the splits that occur between them are revealed
nakedly to the world and the inevitable pretense of harmony and unani-
mity shows its skeletal falseness. Their aim is not to form a separate
Communist UN but to convert more members of the existing UN into
Communist states.
This threat of Khrushchev's is only a way of underlining his desire
for a split UN secretariat, in which each power-bloc will have its own
Secretary, and all together will paralyze the UN. The proposal of Pres-
ident Kwame Nkrumah. of Ghana, for three deputy secretaries to repre-
sent the Communist, democratic, and neutralist blocs, is almost equally
faulty, and would turn the UN into an arena of warring blocs rather than
move it toward a sturdy independence of any and all blocs, with a Secre-
tariat committed only to the UN and no one else, not to any nation or
bloc to humanity itself. Nkrumah should know this, since in his own
country he fights off all moves toward regional and tribal autonomy
and insists on a strong government at the center.
iJ- Cr- 2r-
WHAT THEN IS THE MEANING behind Khrushchev's actions? The
closest key to them seems to me to he in China. Khrushchev' has to
reckon with Chinese rivalry for mastery of the world Communist bloc.
The Chinese cast so formidable a shadow on the future that Khrushchev,
probably in all genuineness, would like some world agreement on arms
control before the Chinese get the nuclear weapons. Hence his yearn
ing for another summit meeting.
But the Chinese are also putting on a strong campaign now not
five or ten years from now to oust Khrushchev from leadership of the
world Communist bloc, and he must meet that challenge. Hence the
t.how he is putting on in the UN.
Partly it is intended for Chinese consumption, to show them that
he champions their cause so violently that he is willing to break up the
IN in their behalf. Mostly it is intended for the consumption of the
other Communist nations and parties whom the Chinese are trying to
woo away from Russian leadership, by charging the Russians with being
lily-livered, capitalist-loving mamby pambies. Khrushchev shouts his
expletives and flexes his muscles largely for their benefit to show them
what a very tough Communist leader this tough Communist leader
can be.
-Cr --
PRESIDENT EISENHOWER'S REFUSAL to accept the resolution
of the live neutrals for an America-Russian summit seems equally
meant for domestic consumption. Otherwise everything would seem
to favor it. To be sure, it might yield little or no results. But it would
6erve as proof of the American will-to-peace at a time when it is ques-
tioned. It would stabilize the UN by strengthening the role of the
uncommitted members. And it would serve as an important UN prece-
dent, since it would show that summit meetings of the Great Powers
need not be outside the UN but can take place within its framework.
But all this reckons without the American elections. If Eisenhower
and Khrushchev were to meet now, and if their meetings were to lead to
failure before Nov. 7, the Administration obviously fears the impact on
the voter. Khrushchev and the neutral leaders will have to wait until
the election is settled before they can get a politically detached answer.
FREE
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Continued from Page 1-A
torney told reporters at Lydda Air-
,port that while he had "full onfi-
dence"*in Israeli courts, he would
have "preferred an international
court to try my client."
The German attorney, who was
engaged by Eichmann's brother,
will remain in Israel about two
weeks in connection with his prep-
aration of his defense for the
Eichmann trial, which is tentat-
ively scheduled to get underway
next March.
Dr. Servetius said he had
brought a letter from Eich-
mann's brother, hot that he did
not koow whether he would bo
JWB Book Annuol
Is Published
By Special Report
NEW YORK Publication of
Volume 18 of the Jewish Book An-
nual was announced here by the
Jewish Book Council of the Na-
tional Jewish Welfare Board. The
Jewish Book Annual, published by
the Council as part of its year-
round work of fostering interest
in Jewish books, is one of a num-
ber of literary and program pieces
issued in connection with the com-
ing observance of Jewish Book
Month opening Nov. 11. _-
The 240-page, trilingual Annual
contains a series of scholarly arti-
cles dealing with the lives and
works of distinguished Jewish scho-
lars, poets, philosophers, theolo-
gians and historians, the anniver-
saries of whose birth or death oc-
cur this year. These anniversaries
will be commemorated during Jew-
ish Book Month.
Among the personalities dealt
with in Volume 18 are H. Leivick,
greatest living Jewish poet, who
is being hailed on his 70th birth-
day! -Moses Ibn Ezra. Spanish He-
brew poet, who was born 900
years ago; Theodor Herzl, founder
and first leader of the Zionist move-
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Rabbi Abraham Isaac Kook, He-
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permitted to five the/ letter to
Eichmann. The attarney will
moot the Nezi in a specially con-
structed transparent welled
booth which will enable the two
men to speek privately hot in
full view of guards.
Members of a special plainclothes
police detachment organized to
protect the Cologne attorney filled
the airport and escorted him to
Tel Aviv where he spent the night.
The attorney, remarking he" could
not comment on any legal aspects
of the Eichmann trial before he
met Eichmann and obtain*,; J
terial for the defense prepara J|
observed however, that u* d I
emberg trial results would 3
some part in the Nazi's trial j
Dr. Servatius was accotnpJ
by a high-ranking poUce M
when he met reporters at tail
port. He told them, in reganll
the charges aga.nst E.chmJ
that all we know now is ~2
and stories. The court will U
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kJOCIALITE
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Bronstein. of Bay Har-
bor Island, back from an extensive trip to Europe
and Israel ... In Israel, the couple met Rabbi and
Mrs. Mayer Abramowitz, their spiritual leader at
Temple Menorah Welcoming the Bronsteins
back were their children, Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Greenwald, of Surfside, and Mr. and Mrs. Daniel
Cravitt, of Miami Special surprise was their first sight of their
ntw grandchild, Shirah Beth Cravitt, born in July while the Bron-
steina were abroad ...
Miami's fall music season gets under way with a reception
Sunday in the Gardens of the Roney Plaza honoring Mrs. Marie
Volpe, concert manager of the University of Miami Symphony
Orchestra Hosts arc Mr. and Mrs. J. Myer Schine, G. David
Schine and his beautiful wife Hilevi, and the Symphony Club
Friends are wishing a speedy recovery to Samuel Oritt and
Ralph Lachman, both members of the Temple Beth Sholom board,
and both of whom have been confined to Mt. Sinai Hospital .
Seymour and Alice Rubin must want to entice the Dr Harry
(Faye) Moscoes to visit Las Vegas They brought back a "chip"
for them from their recent 'air-lift" jaunt there.
,
Mr. and Mrs. Harry I. Magid off for Atlanta to visit their
daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald (Janice) Ghertner
Alter one week, the Ghertners depart for a European tour
Harry will be returning to the Magid home on Miami Beach, but
Mrs. M. plans to stay in Atlanta until the Ghertners return three
weeks hence While in the Peach State, the Beach couple will
also visit their son, Malcolm,-and his family ...
Miss Elsie Schwabe went to spend the weekend in Ft Lauder-
dale with her nephew, Lester A. Schwabe, and his family ... At
Temple Emanu-EI, she heard Rabbi Marius Ranson, whom she
knew years back in Albany ...
Mr. and Mrs. Max Abraham feted last week at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Rosenzweig on the occasion of his 00th birthday
and the couples wedding anniversary Max marked the occasion
by entertaining with a violin program for the many guests present
. .. Wife Wilma was for many years a concert singer .
It was just prior to candlelighting time for Yom Kippur that Al
(Fu Man Chu) Goldman came home carrying a large carton
For a "bright New Year," he surprised Ruby with a sterling silver
candelabra.
>
Friends are congratulating Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Ansin .
Occasion is the engagement of their son, Edmond, to a pretty Bos-
Ionian gal .
Also receiving congratulations is Mrs. Beatrice (Birdie) Worth
on the forthcoming marriage of her niece, Harriet, daughter of
winter visitors Norman and Doris Kline, to Dr. Harry Hertzberg
al iiotham Town... '-
Silver anniversary luncheon is due Nov. 11 at the Seville hotel
in honor of Mabel Misner, principal of North Beach Elementary
School Many parents whose children were graduated from
the school years ago are planning to attend and honor Mabel .
The PTA will mark its 25th year there at the same time .
Saul Tashman took his wife, Jackie, out for dinner on their 20th
anniversary ... All of a sudden, he remembered he forgot some-
thing at home ... So, back they turnedand arrived to find friends
shouting "Surprise!" Saul had made all the arrangements with
the help of his son, Leonard, and William and Pat Glosser and Melvin
and Gloria Muroff.
* c
Dr. and Mrs. Albert E. Rosenthal, 845 Venetian Way, will be
among the many Miami passengers embarking on the American
Export Lines SS Atlantic at Port Everglades on Sunday for an ex-
tended Mediterranean cruise ... Six of the eleven ports to be
visited are "repeats" for the couple New ones include two in
Sicily and the Canary Islands, as well as Funchal in the Madeira
Islands The cruise will also take them to a three-day stop in
Haifa, where they'll visit Tiberias, the Sea of Galilee, Jerusalem
and Tel Aviv The Rosenthals are due back at Port Everglades
on Nov. 20 .
Stanley Gould back to his hearing aid emporium on Lincoln rd
following a combined business trip to Europe and Israel ... In Tel
Aviv, he was guest of his cousin, Joel Shavit.. .
Also back from three months abroad, including more than two
weeks in Israel, are Leo Eisenstein and his Nola Itinerary took
them to Italy, France, Switzerland, Austria, and East and West
Berlin.
a s
Mollie (Mrs. Sol) Silverman and her cousin, Mollie Baer, of
Cincinnati, talking over the possibility of her coming to live here
The fact that Mollie (Mrs. Sol) had just banged her nose against
the phone in her haste-to answer the long distance call did not inter-
fere with her giving Miami a big buildup ...
Among prominent guests at the Floridians for Nixon Lodge
dinner recently at the Fontainebleau: Mr. and Mrs. Lea (Elsie) Rob-
inson, Mr. and Mrs. Ieon (Alyce) Ell, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney (Sophie)
Ansin. Miami Mayor Robert King High, and Beach Mayor D. Lee
Powell...
Dr. and Mrs. Lester Stepner back from their trip up North in
time for Sara, president of the Mt. Sinai Garden Club, to hostess
Set-acquainted tea for new members The tea was at the Step-
ner home which, incidentally features a Japanese garden ... All
the breath-taking floral arrangements were done by Sara, except
for the gold-sprayed pine and salmon-colored carnation arrange-
ments, for which Faye (Dr. Harry) Moscoe was responsible .
Metro Commissioner Alex Gordon and his Sally are missing
their lovely daughter, Virginia, who has entered her freshman year
*t Sophie Newcomb College in New Orleans.

One set of grandparents, Aaron and Marcie Kanner, will have
J ^ke a back seat this week Christ a (Mrs. Richard) Kanner
taking the baby, Jacqueline, to Germany so that her parents can
"** what a darling she is They left on a non-stop jet to Frank-
Jrt--and from there to Stuttgart...
Dr. Myron H. Coulton off for England, where he will be sta-
"oned with the U.S. Air Force ... He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan Coultoa .
Elton L. Kdelman, 1511 SW 37th ave., back from attending a
convention of the Southeastern Florists Assn. at the Hotel Atlanta
Continued on Pag e-B
de njj<
oman s
"WorU

^dfewisfa Florxdian
Miami, Florida, Friday, October 14, 1960
Section B
Excited about planning the dedication dance Planning the dinner, dance and entertainment
for Nov. 6, which will be the formal opening are (left to right) Mrs. Blanche Marshall. Mrs.
of the new Community Hall of Temple Men- Ray Morse, co-chainnan. Mrs. Bridges, Mrs.
orah, is the executive committee headed by Al Mechlowitz, Sisterhood president, Mrs.
chairman of the woman's committee, Mrs. Sam Maurice Revitz. and Mrs. Belsky.
Belsky, and Mrs. Fannie Bridges, co-chairman.
Biscayne Division
Council Fair
Biscayne Division, National Coun-
cil of Jewish Women, for its mem-
bership party last week bid one
and all to "Come to the "Pair,"
Council Fair, of course..
In keeping with the spirit of the
day, a box luncheon was served,
and a cake-baking contest held.
One of the blue ribbons went to
Mrs. Moishe Danon for her Egypt-
ian pastries.
It is only a little over a year ago
that Mrs. Danon arrived from
Egypt, and was met by Council
women from the New Americans
committee. Since then, she has
applied for her American citizen-
ship.
Mrs. T. B. Chertok. chairman of
Biscayne's membership party, an-
nounced that through the magic of
"medicine man" Mrs. Harry Aug-
ust, 35 new members appeared to
join Council.
Left to right are Mrs. Jerome Maxwell, vice president, and Mrs.
Harold Zeeman. president, Biscayne Division. National Coun
cil of Jewish Women, trying to look like "hayseeds" as they
flank Mrs. Harry August, medicine "man," at a Council Fair
membership party.
Cancer League Meet Will Plan
New members will be luncheon
guests ol board members of the
Women's Cancer League of Miami
Beach at their annual membership
luncheon at the Seville hotel on
Friday noon.
The organization raised $25,000
in four months, which was match-
ed by the Ladies' Auxiliary of the
Damon Runyon Fund, to purchase
a $50,000 cobalt machine for Mt.
Sinai Hospital. The machine serves
medically indigent patients, as
well as others, in need of cobalt
therapy.
Project for the coming year will
be to raise funds to provide four
beds for indigent terminal cancer
patients at Mt Sinai Hospital at
an approximate cost of $10,000 a
bed. Members of the Women's Can-
cer League of Miami Beach will
continue to serve as volunteers in
the Tumor Clinic. Mrs. Abe Schon-
feld is membership chairman.
Highlighting the afternoon will
be a musical program offered by
Mrs. Emil Morton, accompanied by
her tenyear-old son, David. Mrs.
Morton was born in Berlin, and
studied voice in Vienna. For two
after the war, she was lead-
ing operatic soprano at the Stadt
Theater in Vienna.
In 1948, the former Lottie El-
wen came to the United States to
star in "C-Men with Dean Jag-
gers and John Carradine. During
a singing engagement in New
York, she met and married Emil
Morton. They have two other sons,
Peter, 9, and Bobby, 5.
Also appearing on the same pro-
gram will be Mrs. Margaret Heyne,
zone manager of Beauty Counse-
lor, who will give a demonstration
showing how the average woman
can appear more youthful by
properly applying her make-up.
Mrs. Micky Kraus is president
of the Women's Cancer League of
Miami Beach, and Mrs. Morris
Gidney is program chairman.
Proceeds Slated
For Synagogue
Miami Hebrew Congregation
will hold its first social affair of
the new season Sunday evening
in the Social Hall at 1101 SW 12lh
ave.
Mrs. Sam Silverman. program
chairman, assisted by Mrs. Rob-
ert Schweitzer, are planning ah
auction package party. Members
and friends are asked to bring
packages containing a new and
useful article.
Auctioneers will be Sam Schul-
woli and Jack Besoner. Proceeds
are for the synagogue fund.
In charge of refreshments are
the Mesdames Sam Silverman, Mil-
ton Weiner. Benjamin Sokoloff. and
David Meltzer.
foihha Show Wednesday
April Circle of the Sisterhood of
Dade Heights Jewish Congregation
will hold a professional fashion
show Wednesday evening at the
Temple, 4101 NW 183' hair-
ing the affair is Mrs. David
Cedars Dinner f
Due Nov. 5
Cedars of Lebanon Hospital and
Auxiliary announces its second an-
nual dinaer and ball in the Grand
Ballroom of the Fontainebleau ho-
tel on Saturday evening, Nov. 5.
Chairman of the ball is Mrs.
Frank Cole. Mrs. Ted Lotterman
is co-chairman.
Mrs Jacob Colsky and Mrs. Fred
Witkoff are in charge of tickets.
i rv at ions may be made through
Mrs. Jerry Weiss and Mrs. Max
Giasser, reservations co-chairmen.
II


fcoce 2-B
+JtmisHkr**arJ
Ttidaj. October ft
Menorah Plans
Special Meeting
Spe* i, tfcjpttr o< B'rui B'ntb IT mmi wiE
be xJ -Tfa>dsy tmm^iHL. 20. ah
** K.mi Beach BtiibMiimen'-
Ck*. aoi 20th st.
M will be 'member-bring
s-eaestber Mrs. Mildred R Free
*n. president, will conduct the
SSSSB0S.
Pi.Gup membership party will
be lxuc Oct. 24 at the beautUle bo
tel, wter, an award is scheduled tc
be given to the chapter bringing ic
he highest number of new asem
btts Menorah won the award las:
year
Pioneer Women Plan
e Algiers events. Mrs,. Maurice Klemis
batal Mrs- *K0b "ill be hostel
K;r:- IIMI hi BUS. Leo
Goldir.a.- aac MnriOfl Meyer, co Mrs. )r!7,a Gra( Council
cha- ..:h..-g Succeeds mage chairman, announces
Like the rummage siore at 61M
Gk sags w.ll be offered by 22nd ave ming fnm,
Counc:) president Mrs. Milton day to Frday weeklv. a so
Green. ^jled is a report rummage sale at Stevens
on the rational board by Mr-.. Leo ^n tafce pjace on
Goldman. W'orks.-.ops and fund- Qct. 20.
raising ili be discusses by lbs.----------------_
Other subjects are membership. "Dre fWiCl'lfcip Tea
Mrs*. Abraham Shedroff; Amen- North Dade chapter of
can i!'.ms. Mrs. Sarah Singer; B'rith Women will have its
organization. Mrs. Leo Goldman: membership meet of the reason
publicity and public relations, Tuesday, 8:15 p.m.. at thtV
---------------------------- Mrs. Marvin Copentagen; tour- of M Robert Bro ^
^roTtyyiners of Temple Emanu v4La*afl YWm\WLWmm\\Wmmm^m ism. Mrs. Lea No.mn; presidents' 180u, st.. No. Miami BeachV
,S^^jrafi Mr. end Mr. Phihp Thou b.i*a welcor^ by India Prinse ^- ""-; JJ-t Brown axdMrs^,
eettnon Sunday. 7:90 p.m.. m Ifau^ Nwhru on the occwion of the coupfe". oround-the- G ^ Si]v ^ brunchi S. torr? SednTai aSTS
s*rh,n H*11 world tew. which included a whw with the Prime Minister m
m.71* J^""' wb*5h 1 ?peB. to !" Www Delhi. The iunket was made up of educators from across
5T2C Sl,!rJSt ^e^^oXy-ny^coi^To^_________
bsmcn.it and entertainer.
The Forty Mners are ant.c.pat ^XOdllS' TjCltetS NOW Available
chairmen. Marion Meyer will offer
ihe invocation.
Miami Beach Pioneer Women's
Club 1, Mrs. Joseph Krantz. pres-
dent. will hold its first meeting
Thursdav, Oct. 20. 2 p.m.. at the
ReasrvstiOM for the showing of Eva Mane Saint. Peter Lawford. w.'h.ngton Federal i>avings and
and
completed for
"We have an exclusive' for the the club's annual installation.
But they are yours for the asking night of Jan. 4. which lasts only
ed to senior rttixeos of the com ,or ^ mgJa of Jan 4 196f the Jew w^kj>.. Mrg g^ warnfd ,.^_h cigpter Mrg Marv.jn
toe a capacity turn-out for this af
fa:r. and seating will be limited
~We are. hoeser. always pleased ..Exw,ut based <, ^ noveI by Lee J. Cotb. and Sal Minco. among ^ J Washington ave.
inS SL2?1XJ2, Y. .. P *^ *- St comp.e,e
"and an open invitation is extend
Brown are in charge of ioforat.]
tion.
OfUUK
fliMnn.cibrisb

t ..on four years ago ,a h o,t 'Tickets to the ilm. which was bre.. 1101 SW 12th ave. as ,
,t" v^y product; entirely in Israel, make Accorc.ng to program chairman R.
of an elevator in the Temple build prtrn '' -;i,r- "' Wswsmb, exceI!erit ho: da> ,.;.. .he noU.d || L r. Mrs. Leo Gold-
sag and r.i- provided the stain.1'
MtUuk
Lnim'ji
BWh Mclmj Pan. Cw
,;lll
AT FOOO STOMS EVEftVWHfM
the Temple's S<,- ,C||i[% ta kftfirlf
eal en include. Irving ****' *' myMl
Ca>*ahH Yaap
Dans, Max Fonberg and Phil ***OllO I ear
i presidents; Mr Golden Ring Club No. 1 w.!l cele
Benjamls Bduuttsld, Elia Hal brate d anniversary Tues
I Mrs. Joseph Av day at 25 Washington ave.
eibook. secretary: Joseph Aver (fa, program wiU begin at 11
bock, iinanc.al secretary. a.m to be followed by lunch. Offi-
. ------------------ estl will present greetings to the
Miami Council fO Meet ^CT 350 members who belong to
the trgamzation.
Meeting of the Miami Council,! Golden Ring fllub arranges for
B'nai B'rith Women will be held. low-rate medical treatment and
Thursday evening, Oct. 20, at Cook drugs, helps organizations like the
ies restaurant. Anne Frank chap fted Cross, and otters a variety of
ter wiU otter a program after the i lectures and social functions at the
meeting. I regular Tuesday meetings
Strictly delicious!
ffLKASHA
of course!
A traditional standby...
for old-timoy good Kasha
Vamtjshlcos Kasha
Knishes, and other treats.
lots than 2t a serving I
Aim mm WolHi Cnom/ femrfi fgrifc) .. .
WoM i Katho K O-ar, .. Wtffl, Kama Soup
8K0w|
G*oAT
&Sk
Send frt KASHA COOK BOOK:
PHYUII WOLf F, Pim Ym, Ntw Vattt
KASHA
MEANS
m
^ """"""""""l"IM"""..... 'MMli I,,,! ..iWAMl.MMMIMH,! \
1050
Distriketctf By
LEVINSONS FOOD SPECIALTIES
East 17th Street Hieleah, FUrMs Pbetit TU 7-1571
ON SALE AT
FOOII FAIR MOIUS l.\i.
G
In Miami it's
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DAIRIES
foe Home Delhuy
Phone FR 4-2621
The great name in dairy products
FRANK J. HOLT, Manager
Strict!
Mmmmmmmmeichcl! Each and every bean a melting morsel of nutritious eat,n{
pleasure. A treat in more than one way, these Heinz Vegetarian Beans are >reve
as well as Kosher, so they go with any meal. Just heat... serve ... and be ready
with second helpings. Every label carries the seal of approval of the Unio*
of Orthodox Jewish Con,\regations of America.
h


Friday. October 14/ 1960

Tag* 3-B
Brandeis Library is Women's Project
By MRS. SOLOMON MARGOLIS
President, Greater Miami Chapter
BranJeis Women'i Committee
Twelve and a half years ago,
through a dynamic pioneering ef-
fort by American Jewry, there
came into being Brandeis Uni-
versity.
The establishment of a univer-
sity sponsored by the Jewish
faith had been a cherished dream
for many years. Just as Harvard
The author of this column offer*.
her views .of the National Women'*
Committee contribution to Brandeis
University on the occasion of the
High Holy Day season.
was sponsored by the congrega-
tionalists, Columbia by the Pres-
byterians, and Bryn Mawr by the
Quakers, the Jewish people felt
it their obligation to make a sig-
nificant contribution on the uni-
versity level.
The dream approached reality
when it was learned that Middle-
sex College in Waltham, Mass.,
was about to close its doors. Suc-
cessful negotiations were carried
on with C. Ruggles Smith, pres-
ident, and its ninety acres of land
immediately became available.
The greatest triumph of the foun-
ders was the choice of president.
Dr. Abram Leon Sachar, who pos-
sesses in perfect balance the wis-
dom, idealism and business sense
the job needed. Thus, Brandeis
University was established and
dedicated as a school where the
integrity of higher learning would
never be compromised.
In the very early days, there
was only the promise of the fu-
ture. That promise is a reality
today a record of outstanding
achievement and international
recognition. Among the young
university's staunch friends and
supporters were a small group of
Boston's top leadership women,
whose interest focused on its li-
brary needs, and when the first
classes met in September, 1948,
two thousand volumes had been
collected and housed in a con-
verted stable. This led to the
National Women's Committee,
dedicated to the support and
maintenance of the library.
While Brandeis University was
Hope School
Honors Speaker
Coral Gables chapter of Hope
School for Retarded Children will
hold its monthly luncheon meeting
on Tuesday, 11:30 a.m., at the Park
Lane Cafeteria on Coral Way and
SW 22nd ave.
Mrs. Louis Glasser will speak on
"Russia Today." Mrs. Glasser was
one of a party of 20 Miami women
who made a trip to Russia several
months ago.
She is a former national vice
president of the American Jewish
Congress, past president of the
Women's Auxiliary of Mt. Sinai
Hospital, and for the past 12 years
has served as a member of the
Florida State Welfare Board.
emerging as one of America's
leading institutions of higher
learning, a parallel development
was achieved by the library un-
der the stewardship of the Na-
tional Women's Committee.
Thousands of volumes were add-
ed and, in 1954, when it was
necessary to enlarge the library
building, the National Women's
Committee was ready to assume
this responsibility.
Steady growth and progress con-
tinued as the young university
brought together a distinguished
faculty and an outstanding stu-
dent body. As it opened new
graduate areas and made signifi-
cant advances in scientific re-
search, it soon became clear that
a larger and more modern library
would be necessary if this growth
were to continue unimpeded.
As the academic master plan
evolved, the National Women's
Committee broadened its scope
and undertook a membership
campaign which enabled it to as-
sume a large share of the cost of
the erection of a magnificent new
library, the largest and most mod-
TONIGHT!
AN IMPORTED SPECIAL
FROM SWITZERLAND
Tonight as you watch TV enjoy the
distinctive nutty flavor of Swiss Knight
cheese. Great for snacks with crackers
and fruit. 6 handy "zip open" wedges.
THE ORIGIN*!
Swiss
Knight.
(wciss emmw chum
MIS. SOIOMON MAKGOUS
ern building on the Brandeis cam-
pus. We were most fortunate to
have had wonderful "partners" in
our undertaking, Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Goldfarb. of New York.
Their contribution of one and
one-half million dollars and the
TTow^Turfilled pledge of one million
dollars by the National Women's
Committee made possible the
magnificent glass and brick build-
ing which has been named the
Goldfarb Library. The formal
dedication of the new library,
which took place on Nov. 8, 1959,
was acclaimed by leading educa-
tors throughout the country, and
five of the nation's foremost men
of letters participated in the cere-
monies with representatives of
the National Women's Committee.
The growth of the Brandeis
University Library, which now
has a capacity of 750,000 vol-
umes, reveals the scope of ac-
complishment of the Women's
Committee. From the small group
of eight Boston women has come
a coast-to-coast pattern of devo-
tion represented by 116 chapters
in all the major cities of thi
country including, of course,
Greater Miami.
The Brandeis University Na-
tional Women's Committee di-
rects all its efforts to providing
for the university a library which
will be equipped to meet all its
needs for faculty research, grad-
uate and undergraduate study. a%
well as its requirementsTnSr ap-
plies and equipment. In addition,
the Women's Committee ^s& as-
sumed the responsibility of pay-
ing the salaries of the professional
library staff and student m* ',-
ants, and hag also made possible
the establishment of a library in-
ternship program.
Ours is the pride in the Bran-
deis that is today, pride in having
been part of its beginning and
development, pride in sharing the
promise of its future. With justi-
fiable pride, I have reviewed the
accomplishment of our ha\ ig
provided the university with a
magnificent structure brilliant
and modern as many tomorrow-
with 180,000 volumes, a step to-
ward the goal of a library if
750,000 volumes.
Ours is now the privilege >t
sharing in a unique adventure, of
being part of the Brandeis fam-
ily, of reaping the immense satis-
faction of life-giving by providing
the heart-beat for a quality uni-
versityof projecting the hope of
tomorrow through filling today's
needs.
nd. js.
': / :
f
STARTS TODAY
BIGGEST THE BEst
"tfce greatest safe
on earth"
*e spectacular of the year
year w"ere under
* ^ a, Burdine's sych
*" save with os, be here wSen
* ~ swir* Wlde 0n rhjs ^ ^^^
" south florida awaifsi
12 full hours to shop! 9:30 a.m. 'til 9xM p.m.
SHOP THE HI-WINE'S NEAREST YOU
miami, miami beach, 163rd street, ft. lauderdale,
wast palm beach, open tonight 'HI 9:30 p.m.
SHOP AND SAVE BY PHONE! call our
telephone ordering sarviea FR 3-1111 from 8:30 a.m.


Pcg 4-B
+Jewist)fk>rid&r7
Fridoy, October u
I960


Maggi McNeills WIN be Commentator
For Israel Bond Fashion Show Here
Nfw York radio, television and
fashion world personality Maggi
ecNellis will serve as commenta-
r for the Women's Division, State
of Israel Bonds, fashion show and
luncheon on Nov. 9 in the grand
ballroom of the Americana.
The versatile Miss McNeills is
a recognized fashion authority.
.For six consecutive years, she was
on the list of best-dressed women
selected by the Fashion Academy
of New York.
Farband Meeting
Due Wednesday
Farband. Ben (5urion Branch,
will hold a meeting Wednesday
evening at Beth El Congregation.
Irving M. Sachs, president, will
Conduct the session.
Harry Gordon, chairman of the
Business and Proicssional Council
of Histadrut, will be guest speak-
er. Gordon has just returned from
a trip to Israel.
Max Hazer will lead the gather-
ing in community singing. During
the social hour following Mr. and
Mrs. Max Boodin will be honored
oil the occasion of their 50th wed-
ding anniversary. Hostesses will
be Mrs. Rubin Burnstein and Mrs.
Boodin.
Syracuse Alumni
Plan Social Here
Executive board "of the Syracuse
Jlnivexsity Alumni recently met at
the home of Dr William Wickman,
president-elect of the association,
to formulate plans for a dinner
dance honoring visiting dignatar-
Jes of Syracuse University and
members of the Syracuse football
team.
The affair will be held on Satur-;
day evening. Nov. 19, at the Coral
Gables Country Club.
Paul Taylor, president, in behalf i
of the local Alumni Assn., iflfites
interested Syracuse alumni in thej
Greater Miami area to participate |
in the event. In charge of reserva-
tions are Mrs. Elmer Pritchard, I
secretary, and Dr. John Tabak.
Of a socialite background, she
first began her career as- a sing-
er under the personal tutelage of
; the late Gertrude Lawrence. She
then shifted to radio, and presently
' conducts a daily morning show
! on WINS in New York.
Miss McN'elhs has orginatcd and
starred in numerous radio and
television shows. One of the most
' famous was 'Leave it to the Girls."
She is married to Clyde Ncw-
, house, of the Newhouse Galleries
I in New York, and they have one
. daughter.
Miss McNeills will commentate
the "Israel Fashions, U.S.A." show
: which will present to the women
of Greater Miami a collection of
4? creations embodying the artis-
try and skill of Israel and Ameri-
! can designers, working with Israeli
fabrics.
These fabrics are the focal point
i of the collection and demonstrate
I the rapid development of the na-
I tion's budding textile industry.
Ten designs in the collection are
the work of Americans Ceil
Chapman, Harry Frechtel, Vera
Maxwell, Mollis Parnis, Patullo-
Jo Copeland, Maurice Bentner,
Scassi, Adele Simpson, Pauline
Trigcre and Hannah Troy.
Their creations, in silks, wools,
tweeds and cottons, are primarily
suits, coats, ensembles, sheaths
and colorful printed evening styles.
The Israeli offerings are of a
variety sportswear*, rainwear,
daytime outfits, lush evening cre-
ations, coats and suits, many ac-
cented with fur.
The fashion show will be coor-
dinated by Mrs. Irene Garcia, of
Saks Fifth Avenue, which is also
accessorizing the show and furnish-
ing' several models".
An attendance in excess of 1,000
is anticipated. Admission is either
by the purchase of one $100 Israel
Bond, or the sale of three bonds.
Annual Member Tea Wednesday
Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-EI
will hold its annual membership
tea on Wednesday at the Carillon
hotel, acording to Mrs. Sol Gold-
stein, membership chairman.
The tea, one of the Sisterhood's
gala events of the year, will fea-
ture an original musical produc-
tion written and directed by Trix-
ie Levin and entitled, "In the Good
Old Summertime."
Starring in the cast are the Mes-
dames Milton Blum, M. M. Co
M*9gi McNallis
hen, Sol Geltman, Leonard Gli*.
man, Benjamin Green a
Ginsberg, Elliott Harris "m!!",1
Mitnick, JackS. Pop.ck mJ"
Po.IackPaulP.otk1nPMiAi;
Also included is baby Rigsj
Musical accompaniment win u
by Mrs. Millie Draizer, and J?
ant director is Mrs. Hvlan Rout
The affair is open to all Temol.
Sisterhood members.
Unmatched
For Delicious Flavor?
Mad Hatters Luncheon
Alpha Omega Women's Auxili-
ary held a Mad Hatters member-
ship lunch Tuesday at the Algiers
hotel.
Cream Cheese
And Lox
...the truly Jewish delicacy!
And your lox (or any-
thing else, for that
matter!) tastes even
better when it's served
with
t
I-
I

i
I
- .
s>


f.i
LS
WHIPPED
CREAM CHEESE
TemrwTee has the traditional quality and taste
you expect. Light and delicate, with rich, fresh-
cream flavorso downright delicious any and
every way it's served! And Temp.Tee is so
mpreadable, it's incredible! Spreads instantly, even
when ice-cold! Never tears bread, never break*
crackers!
Handy 4-ounct end
economical S-ounc
"flip-lid" containers
... iwst flip, dip,
nd spread 1
Book Review
Series Planned
Miami Beach chapter of Hadas-
sah has announced its annual book
review series, which this year be-
gins Nov. 28. All reviews will take
place at the Algiers hotel at 1:15
p.m., according to Mrs. Philip
Thau, book review coordinator.
Attending a recent planning
meeting tor the series were Mrs.
Fred Jonas, chapter president;
Mrs. Robert Perlmari, fund-raising
vice president; Mrs. Harry Plat-
Off, chairman of arrangements;
J)lis. William Feuer, ticket chair-
man.
Hadassab jgroup chairmen j>rest
ent were Mesdames David Rein-
wald, Brandois;* Edward Ginsburgi
Deborah: Joseph' White, Emma
.LsiflTus; Maurice Collegemah,
Hannah Scnesch: Leopold Bisenz.
Henrietta Szold; Louis Herman.
Herri; Louis Weiss, I. R. Good*ft
man; David Denner. Israeli: Frank
Gurtov. Shaloma; Louis Abrahms,
Stephen Wise; Harold Baskin, Es-
ther; and Morris Rothkoff, South
Gate.
Mrs. I. M. Weinstein is reviewer
for the series. Following the Nov.
28 opener, dates are Dec. 26, Jan.
23, Feb. 27, and Mar. 27.
If you like
CHEESE
Ikreplachi
!?"!
Another Fine *2&ea&fond Product
Ravioli
N SAUCC
You'll love
MEATLESS
^CHEFBOY-AR-DEEI
CHEESE
RAVlOlj.
Just heat 'tVeat 1
Hear family, guests, cheer for
that real Italian flavor created
by famed Chef Boy-Ar-Dee. Ten-
der little macaroni pies...filled
with tangy Italian Cheese...
simmered with savory tomato
sauce and cheese...seasoned
the real Italian way. Thrifty, tea
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Friday, October 14; 1960
*Jewislffcrirfiw
Page 5-B
f
ranees
JZel,
man
We
th
e
Women
Women Launch Leadership Training
Program With Five-Week Series Here
(APPY ANNIVERSARY TO YOU
All of the goodbyes have been said. Last week to Mobile to say
|oodbye to daughter Barbara and husband Barry Haiman, then up to
[ie University of Pennsylvania to say goodbye to son Jeffreyand then
If for a glorious two-month cruise on the Coronia.
Sidney and Sylvia Lefcourt will celebrate their 25th wedding anni-
|ersary while they're away. Nothing could be more exciting than to
i on the high seas with the blue skies and the blue water and the mem-
ries of all of the other anniversary celebrations that they've spent to-
ther. Congratulations to you both.
* *
Emily Post is dead, but her social amenities will continue. It is
lazing how many people abide by what she said, especially if it was to
jicir way of thinking. Puzzle: If you are invited to a party by two
eople, one of whom you knew and one of whom you didn't, must you
Eciprocate to both or only to the one you know? Emily Post said it
lasn't obligatory. However, I've solved the whole idea of reciprocity
try well. After three years of looking at the names of people whom I
Vint to invite to a luncheon and then never get around to giving one,
[cross them off and start a fresh sheet of paper. Pretty soon 1 won't
bed a fresh sheet at all.
IfOMAN CF THE WEEK
cum
Whither thou goest there will I go. So said Ruth in the Bible. It
|a> her mother-in-law that she went with, and in my story Claire (Mrs.
i"iluir i Rosichan went with her husband, out of the land of her birth, to
I foreign country. Now it wasn't very far away and
wasn't very foreign. Nevertheless, the trauma
la! Claire felt on moving to Canada was very real.
V used to tune in on every American station that
}>< could reach and watch to see the American flag-
en promptly burst into tears. Now Claire is back
the U.S. right here in Miami with her husband
|io is executive director of the Greater Miami Jew- _____
Federation.
What happened to Claire in Canada has happen-
to a lot of women. She had been an ardent club
an, but when Dick, their son, went away to
hnol. club work did not fill her needs. She felt the
to do something on a daily basis paying' job and a sense of
ip/ishment. ,
She hadn't worked in two decades. That sounds very kjwjr, but it's
illy only 20 years. In addition, she iss't a professioml; and Claire
und herself at a loss as to what to do and* how to go-about doing it.
Isually. a position in a book store was ottered to her: That was fine,
(til at the end of a year and a half, they wanted Her to assume full'
anagement. Claire ,felt this would interfere with her first job of'
|ing a wileso she was right back where she started* from.. Reading.
want ads proved useless, so she went through her personal phene
ok. Nothing rang a bell until she came to the W's, Waddington Art'
tileries, where the Rosichans had attended many previews and'
}ught several paintings.
"George," she phoned, "How would you like me to come and wot*
|r you?'' "I'd like it, but I can't afford iu," he said! Claire went right
rer. "When shall I start?" she asked. "Start fifteen minutes ago,"
is the answer.
Thus Claire was launched on a most rewarding venture. She hp'nH
foose paintings and hang them, dealt with young artists who- had abil-
and needed encouragement, but who also had to establish a market
|r their work. The most exciting experience in her art gallery career
las selling a Jacques B. Keats painting. He was one of Ireland's finest'
\inters and a brother of the poet.
Claire learned a lesson that we can all heed. Running an art gallery
just like any private business venture. It gives you a sense of ac-
Nplishment and a feeling of individuality as well.
|T THE CAPTAIN'S TABLE
It was a small United Nations at the captain's tattle, explained
Mnlyn Smith, still thrilled with the excitement of the Caribbean cruise
pm which she and Harry had just returned. The captain was Metho-
dist. The Flanigans- were Roman Catholic, and Sen.
Estes Kefauver is a Badtist. They themselves" are
active workers for the Greater Mimi Jewish Fed-
eration.
The Senator had just, finished a very vigorous
campaign and was tired. However, when they all
decided to go water skiing, he perked up in time
to go. He took his place in line behind Marilyn, and
he stayed there, although the steward insisted he go
to the head of the line. "You don't pull rank on me,"
said Marilyn, and you can-bet he didn't.
The Smiths loved Arubaall I know about Arabs
is that at the old Miami Beach baseball games, some
one used to yell, "Aruba, Araba." They fdund it very
. quaint, just like an enchanted island, untouched by
tourism. Prepare to shed tears. Marilyn, it won't
stay that way long.
They went through a pontoon bridge, which they
found most interesting, and entered the free port of
Curacao, which of course, was the signal for Marilyn
to embark on a wild shopping spree. All in all, free
ports are one of the most exeiting parts of any cruise.

Now that Evey (Mrs Don) Meyersen's two sons
N*r are quite grown up, ages three and six respectively.
she has settled herself at the typewriter and started
write again. Two articles were accepted in Arts and Crafts Magazine.
>.' ne *** on eggshell mosaic and the other on glamorous
k, ^ Evey has another manuscript out that at this date hasn't'been
ham^ tbould be another acceptance, check in the mail soon.
Outstanding women from 117
local organizations are being
selected for enrollment in the 1961
Tuesday Series sponsored by the
PedewNtatfof Jewish Women's
Organizations, it was announced by
Mrs. Milton Sirkin, FJWO pres-
ident.
The five week training course
p will be conducted by Mrs. Bernard
'Stevens, prominent welfare and
civic leader.
First session was held Tuesday
in the new Federation bldg., 1317
Biscayne blvd., with some 50
leadership "trainees" in attend-
ance.
"Candidates are being enrolled
upon the recommendation of their
club president," Mrs. Sirkin stated.
"Women are selected who have
demonstrated potentials for leader-
ship in their own organization and
in the general community."
Mrs. Stevens and Mrs. George
Simon, vice-president of education,
have pooled their broad knowledge
of service work and developed the
comprehensive program for wom-
en leaders.
Mrs. Simon is planning to in-
clude a special education feature
at each FJWO governing board
meeting.
The course will include (1) qual-
ities of leadership and instruction
in the basic techniques of public
speaking; (2) parliamentary pro-
cedure, with special emphasis on
methods of presiding at meetings!
and maintaining interest and pace; I
(3) programming for organizations,
touching upon sources of program
material, speakers, and entertain- j
ment; (4) membership enrollment
and retention through on going
year round involvement pro-
jects; and (5) fund-raising.
The Tuesday Series will convene
promptly, sjt.9:30-ajn. every,Tues-
day in the Federation bldg. There
is ample parking space at the rear
of thp buildina.
"This is an exceptional oppor-
tunity for organization women to
draw upon the valuable experience
of FJWO's officers," Mrs. Sirkin
said.
With Federation now* locate*!
centrally at Biscayne blvd. near
Mac-Arthur Causeway and easits-
accessible to residents of both Mi-
ami and Miami Beach, Mrs.
Stevens expects a big enrollment
in the leadership course.
Business Mi
Have *Hat
tetlng.
Banquet, or
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You'll find complete
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your needs in the Kismet,
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Fcge 6-B
-JenisJh fkrklton
Friday, October
14. I960
Examining a copy of Leon Uris' famed novel of the birth of
Israel. "Ejcodus," are these ladies of the Women's Division,
S'.ate of Israel Bonds. Holding the novel is Mrs. Jack Katzman,
ceneral chairman. Beside her is Miss Lillian Goodman. Stand-
ing (left to right) are Mrs. Oscar Sindell, Mrs. Fred Jonas and
r-!;s. Sol Silverman. The five ladies were part of a group
which met recently to work on plans for the coming "Exodus"
Diplomatic Ball on Dec. 3 at the Fontainebleau.
ou ... Ooc/a/iYc
Vf
Continued from Pag. IB
E.'.tmore in Atlanta .
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney (Lillian)
' tna took a week off from their
daily chores to visit their newly-
I I tried daughter and son-in-law.
B rriet and Donald Wolfe, who
live in Springfield. Mass. .
The Alberto (Monsy) Keller-
man*, of Managua, Nicaragua.
a 1 Miami Beach, back at their
f amingo dr. address With
m is grandmother, baby daugh-
and their two handsome sons.
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FT LAUDfRDAU
who are attending the University
of Miami.
c
Making plans to attend a wed-
ding in New York are the Ben
(Selma) Grenalds Getting her
wardrobe together for the trip is
easy for Selmawith her figure
. The stunning black-and gold
brocade theater suit that she will
be taking with her is only one
of several being designed for her
by Marie's, of Arthur Godfrey
rd....
Adman Robert S. Hurwitz heads
for New York on the 17th for ap-
pointments with the Citroen peo-
ple of France Bob handles the
advertising for the French car in
Florida.. ..
The Milton H. Rapports. 1215
Aduana ave Coral Gables, will
see son Loren Bar Mitzvah Oct.
22 Reception and candlelight
ceremony will take place at Tem-
ple Beth Am Planning the
music is Johnny Masters and his
orchestra ...
Bette, wife of Dr. C. Leon Shal-
loway, has undergone surgery,
and is now recuperating at home.
18801 NE 21st ave Sky Lake .
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Goodman,
formerly of Miami Shores, and
now owners of the Orleans motel
MR. ki;.\xi:vs
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PRIVATE BATHROOMS
AM CONDITIONED SWIMMING POO*
SPACIOUS GROUNDS SCRfENEO PATIO
Fe-dinand H. Rosen thai. Director-Owner
Former Aaat. Dir. Mt. Sinai Hoap.. Cleveland A
!>ir. Jewish Home for Aged. Pittsburgh
7060 S.W. 8th ST., MIAMI, FLORIDA
CA 6-1363
Israelite Center Jewish Playhouse
A*rn. R. GELBERT, P.O. Box 413, Miami 45, Fie.
Enclosed find check in amount of I
Ticket* at $6 each
Name ............__.. .__
to cover
Season
Addrtws ____
Ticket* at $1 JO each for "THE SINGING BLACKSMITH" darriaa MOISHE
OVSHER. Sunday. Oct. I* I P M.. my be pure hated at *W.
Local Women
To Attend Confab
Mrs. Herman Wolf, 161 NE
178th st., and Mrs. Harold Brown,
825 NE 179th ter., will serve as
delegates from the United Order
True Sisters Miami No. 43 at the
110th annual convention -of the
national organization scheduled to
be held in the Pick Carter hotel
in Cleveland. O.. beginning Satur-
day, Oct. 22, and continuing
through Tuesday*-. Oct. ?V
The United Order True Sisters
is America's oldest national wom-
en's fraternal and philanthropic
organization. Mrs. Edmund Perls,
1801 SW 19th ave.. Miami, is pres-
ident of the Miami Beach Lodge.
In addition to participating in the
national project of the organiza-
tion's Cancer Service, the local
philanthropic activities of Miami
Beach Lodge No. 43 include par-
ticipation with the Damon Runyan
Fund in providing an X-ray therapy
machine to be used in the tumor
detection clinic of Variety Chil-
dren's Hospital the maintenance
of an outpatient clinic at the
hospital and assistance to the fam-
ilies of clinic patients.
in Ocala. were guests for the
holidays of Mr. and Mrs. Leon
Rubenstein, 3450 NW 79th st.
it > C
Those attending the birthday
party that Doris Frantz gave for
her husband. Dr. Leonard, can
vouch for the enchanting candle-
light setting on the terrace and
the table decor of red and white
in tone with the beauty of the
green foliage background .
Doris, with the help of Gwen
(Mrs. Anthony) Lane, did all the
arrangements .
Dr. and Mrs. Sol Goldman back
after a one-month jaunt to the
West Coast .. .
Mr. and Mrs. William (Beat
Sus.Mii.in will be able to keep you
interested for hours with accounts
of their trip They have just
returned after eight weeks in Ha-
waii, Hong Kong, and Japan .
On their return, the couple flew
the polar route, which landed in
Anchorage, Alas., then on to Lake
Tahoe, the Yosemite National
Park, Palm Springs, Los Angeles
and finally home .
Dr. Allen M. Katz, 8746 SW
145(h st., attended the annual con-
vention of the Florida Osteopathic
Medical Assn. last week in Jack-
sonville.
< c >c
Birthdaze: Guy Bennett, born
to Mr. and Mrs. Ellis (Irene) Ru-
bin. 1820 NE 177th St.. No. Miami
Beach The new arrival joins
Mark. SM, and Perry, 2 .
Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Kenstenbaum. 801 15th
st., Miami Beach, and Mr. and
Mrs. Lawrence Rubin. 1920 Bay
dr____
And: Mindy Lee. born Sept. 18
at North Shore Hospital to Mr.
and Mrs. Norman (Ann) Pallot.
7910 SW 14th ter. Mindy joins
brother Alan Mark Grand-
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Goldman and Mr. and Mrs. Cas-
per Pallot.
Young at 50!
On a recent trip to Israel, these Greater Miamians met with
Israel Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion, and saw first-hand
how Israel Bonds are used in the development of the nation.
Seated is the Prime Minister. Standing (left to right) are Mr.
and Mrs. Abram Fox and Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Rifkin.
BB Women Aid Hurricane Victims
B'nai B'rith Women of Coral Ga-
bles ushered in the New Year with
gifts of linens to the people of
Marathon stricken by Hurricane
Donna.
It all started with a phone call
from Mrs. Sidney Suss, a past
president of the chapter, to Mrs.
Irving Matlin, incumbent presi-
dent. The thought was taken to a
committee meeting of Mrs. Mat-
lin, Mrs. Frank Smulson, program,
and Mrs. David Sachs, civic and
community service chairman.
"Realizing how fortunate we
were to be spared by the hurri-
cane, we checked with the Amer-
ican Red Cross ano learned of a
desperate need for linens in Mara-
thon.'' they explained. A "crash!
program" developed. Telephone
calls were made to the officers of
the three Bowling Leagues of the
Coral Gables chapter, who In turn
called the bowlers and asked for
contributions. Bowling at the Coli-
seum Lanes on SW 37th ave.. most
of the women brought in sheets,
cases and towels, and the Linens
piled up. Even some pillows and
blankets were contributed.
After sorting and packing these
linens, they will be transported to
Marathon by the generosity of
Food Fair Stores, one ot whose
trucks will take the shipment to
the Food Fair in Marathon, where
it will be distributed by George
Dubrell, store manager.
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Friday. October 14, 1960
Golden Wedding
Anniversary Here
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Spitalny,
of 580 NE 175th st., No. Miami
Beach, were to celebrate their
polden wedding anniversary with
a dinner party at the Algiers hotel
on Thursdaju Oct. 15. .
Some 35 of the Spitalnys' friends
in (he Miami area, most of them
lormer friends from Elizabeth,
N.J., were to be entertained.
Mr. Spitalny is a member of the
Mt. Nebo Lodge 248 F. and A.M.
in Elizabeth. Since purchasing
Iheir home here the couple have
become active in Temple Sinai and
the Sinai Library Foundation. Mr.
Spitalny was vice president of the
Volupte company in Linden until
his retirement in 1940.
The honored couple have three
children, Mrs. Henry L. Marzell,
Mountainside, N.J., Mrs. Herbert
Seldow, of Metuchen, N.J., and
Melvin Spitalny, of New York City.
Their seven grandchildren are
Donald and Richard Seldow, David
and Daniel Kahn, Paul and Mar-
gery Marzell, of Mountainside, and
Mrs. Debbie Schwartz, of Cleve-
land, O. They also have two great-
grandsons, Jeffrey and Andrew
Schwartz, of Cleveland.
Mr. Spitalny recently celebrated
his 80th birthday. They are both
identified among their numerous
friends and admirers for their hos-
pitality and their numerous phi-
lanthropic activities.
+Jenist> ihrMian
Page 7-B
Brandeis Women
Schedule Drive
Mrs. Max Stadler, over-all vice
president of membership for
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee, has announc-
ed that local Brandeis women will
launch an intensive membership
drive on Friday, Oct. 21, with a
series of coffee get-togethers held
simultaneously throughout the
Greater Miami area.
Purpose of the gatherings is to
acquaint local women with the
Brandeis -lory. Dates, places and
leaders oi atudy groups will be
announced at these coffee* and
the Brandeis story will be told by
speakers under the leadership of
Mr>. Ben Zion Ginsburg.
At 2 p.m., Mrs. J. Janis will hold
a coffee at her home, 19130 NE
21st ave., Nc Miami Beach.
The following coffees will be held
simultaneously at 10:30 a.m.: Mrs.
George R. Stearn, 9641 Broadview
ter.. Bay Harbor Island; Mrs. Sol-
omon B. Margolis, president, 1672
Daytonia rd.; Mrs. Irving Roth-
man. 4259 Nautilus dr.; Mrs. Joel
Meyer, 182 Shore dr. So.; Mrs.
Meyer A. Baskin, 1819 Ferdinand
st. Coral Gables; and Mrs. Her-
bert Linick, 1050 Sunset dr.. So. Mi-
ami.
Area chairmen are Mrs. J.
Jams. North Miami. North Miami
Beach and Miami Shores; Mrs. El-
lis Amdur, Bay Harbor and Surf-
side; Mrs. Morris Marder and
Mrs. George Levinson, Normandy
Isle. Treasure Island and Biscayne
Point; Mrs. Irving Rothman. Nau-
tilus ana; Mrs. Jerome Halperin,
Coral Gables and Bay Heights; and
Mrs. Bernard Troub, South Miami.
Both Mrs. Solomon Margolis and
Mrs. Max Stadler plan to appear
in person to welcome all guests at
each coffee.
Mrs. Sapiro
In Double Honor
Friends, associate, and well-wish-
ers of Mrs. Samuel T. Sapiro turn-
ed out by the hundreds Wednes-
day to attend the Women's Divis-
ion, State of Israel Bonds Sponsor's
luncheon at the Eden Roc in hon-
or of the Coral Gables woman.
They saw Mrs. Sapiro accept a
double honor the Woman of
Yalor pin and the "Exodu s"
plaque, presented by Col. Dina
Werth, commanding officer of
"Chen," the Israeli Women's Army.
The tribute to Mrs. Sapiro rec-
ognized her long and devoted ef-
forts on behalf of the State of Is-
rael and the Israel Bond drive.
The Woman of Valor pin, Is-
rael's highest honor to a woman,
signifies that she is directly re-
sponsible for the sale of $100,000
in Israel Bonds. The "Exodus"
plaque was awarded for "extraor-
dinary service to Israel's growth
and security."
"Mrs. Sapiro received a genuine-
ly deserved honor," said Mrs. Jack
Katzman, general chairman of the
Women's Division.
Both Mrs. Sapiro and her hus-
band are ardent supporters ot tin
States of Israel, and have visited
the nation often. Mrs. Sapiro de-
voted much of her time to the bond
drives since they began in the
Greater Miami area ten years ago.
She is presently vice chairman ot
the Women's Division.
She also serves Hadassah and
the Hadassah Youth Aliyah pro-
gram, American Jewish Congress,
Jewish Home for the Aged, Amer-
ican Friends of the Hebrew 'Uni-
versity, and the National Cardiac
Home.
Israeli actor pantomimist Shai
K. Ophir provided top-flight enter-
tainment at the luncheeon. Mrs.
Joseph Shapiro was luncheon chair-
man.
Judea Women
To Hear Speaker
Sisterhood of Temple Judea will
meet Wednesday evening at the
Temple, 320 Palermo, Coral Ga-
bles.
Mrs. Arthur Reid, member of
the speakers bureau of the League
of Women Voters, will be guest of
the evening.
She will discuss "You and the
U.S. Women's Place in the Unit-
ed States."
Young Israel Social
Young Israel of Greater Miami
will hold a social Saturday eve-
ning, Oct. 22, at the home of Mrs.
Naomi Waldman, 1043 NE 157th
ter.
Miss Feinman
Now Mrs. Rifas
An impressive noon wedding
ceremony on Oct. 7 was held in
t*e Walnut room of the Everglades
hotel when Miss Olga Feinman be-
came the bride of Earle Vincent
Rifas. _
Miss Feinman is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Feinman of
Miami Beach, and the groom is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Hyland Rifas,
of Miami.
The bride was given in marriage
by her father, and the grooms
brother, Lowell Rifas, acted as
best man. The ceremony was per-
formed by Rabbi Morris Graif, of
Temple Israel.
The bride wore a white ballerina
gown made of imported eyelet bro-j
cade, and her veil was of sheer
illusion with a crown Of seeded)
pearls. She carried a corsage of
white orchids. Her two attendants
were her sisters, Mrs. John Kim!
mel and Mrs. Marshal Fisher.
The bride graduated from the
University of Miami as a dietitian,
and is now active as the assistant
to the president of the Modern Age
Furniture Co.
The groom attended the Univer-
sity of Wisconsin and received his!
law degree from the University of
Miami. He is now manager of the
Miami Title and Abstract Company.
He was a member of Pi Lambda
Phi fraternity and Nu Beta Epsilon
legal fraternity after the wedding
ceremony, a seated luncheon was
held for the family and out-of-town
guests. The couple are now honey-
mooning in Porto Rica.
Handclasp of congratulations is given Joseph Rose (center)
by Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El.
Rose was honored Sunday evening at the Temple's annual
Israel Bond congregational dinner in the Fontainebleau hotel,
where purchases in excess of $250,000 in bonds were pledged.
Presentation of a plaque to Rose for his service was made by-
Samuel Friedland (right), president of the congregation, and
chairman of the board of governors of the local bond organi-
zation. Main speaker was author and editor Harry Golden.
Judge Irving Cypen served as toastmaster. Charles Frucht-
man and Jack S. Popick were dinner chairmen.
Ordin, Laskey Betrothal Told
Glides Reveal
Dorothy's Troth
Mr. and Mrs. Isidore Click, of
390 E. 56 st., Hialeah, announce
.he engagement of their daughter,
Dorothy, to Corp. Barry M. Bailine.
The groom-to-be is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Bailine of
853 E. 31 st. Hialeah. The be
trothed are graduates of Hialeah
High School. Corp. Bailine is in the
Air Force Bureau of Intelligence.
He has been in the service for two
years, and left for Yantzen, Korea,
on Sept. 30, where he will be
stationed for one year.
Dr. and Mrs. Harry Ordin. of
Liberty, N.Y., announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Gret-
chen, to Kenneth Jay Laskey, son
of the Samuels J. Laskeys, also of
Liberty.
Miss Ordin attended Cornell Uni-
versity, and is a graduate of Co-
lumbia University, School of Den-
tal Hygiene.
She is employed as a dental hy-
gienist in Miami, and lives at 140
SW 52nd ave.
The groom-to be is a graduate of
the Wharton School of Finance and
Commerce of the University ot
Pennsylvania, and served as an
officer in the U.S. Air Force. He
is presently associated with an
accounting firm in Monticello, N.Y.
The couple are planning a De-
cember wedding.
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Page 8-B
+Jeist>norMk>r
Friday, October H, iggn
Resolution Lauds
Former Executive
Of Agency Here
The former director of a Jewish
agency here was lauded for his
contribution to the local scene by
the -South Florida chapter of the
National' AIM: of Social worker*
at a recent meeting of the associa-
tion.
Albert Comanor, former execu-
tive director of Jewish Family
and Children's Service, in a resolu-
tion passed by the organization.
was cited for his contributions,
'untiring leadership at local and
national levels." and for having
'furleiered t h e principles and
practices of helping people in
need."
Comanor recently resigned
from JFCS of which he wee di-
rector tine* 1950, te become a
professor of community organiza-
tion and administration in the
School of Social Work of Rutgers
University.
The resolution lauds Comanors
"imagination, creativity, human-
ilananisni unique and dynamic
personality (which) left an
indelible impression wherever his
influence was felt ."
Comanor is a charter member
of the South Florida chapter and
was president of the predecessor
of the chapter's parent body, the
American Assn. of Social Workers,
from 1952 to 1954. He is presently
a member of its national review
committee.

Pearly Gait
by Hal Pearl
MMMMffl Wttm !'.''-'
Perlmutter Will
Address Legion
Nate Perlmutter. Florida director
of the Anti Defamation League of
B'nai H nth. will address the
Americanism Commission of the
American Legion at its national
convention in Miami Beach on
Friday.
His subject will be "The Hate
Movements of America."
!'< rlmutter has written widely on
the subject of hate movements,
and has observed them at -close
hand in the mountain west, the mid-
west and in the south.
He studied at the School of Dip-1
lomatic and Consular Practice at;
Georgetown University, at Villa-i
nova College and received an LLB!
degree from New York Univer-,
sity. He is a member of the New'
York Bar and a former infantry;
officer with the United States Ma-
rine Corps.
'Youth Night"
At Emanu-EI
Temple Emanu-EI will designate
Simchas Torah as "Youth Night"
at the Temple.
Highlight of the celebration is
the Hakofah. during which the
Scrolls of Law are taken from the
Ark to form a procession around
the synagogue. All honors of carry-
ing the Torahs will be given to
the youth of the Temple, including
teenagers, young adults, and
young married*. Dr. Irving Lehr-
man. spiritual leader, will offici-
ate, and Cantor Hirsh Adler will
chant.
A reception for youth will be
held, in Sirkin Hall immediately
alter the service, which begin* at
7 p.m.
Women to Hear
Political Talks
B'nai B'rith Women of Miami
will sponsor a panel discussion.
"Know your Candidates and Know
the Issues," on Tuesday, 8:15 p.m.,
at Beth David Auditorium.
Karl Faircloth will present the
Democratic issues, Steve Slepin will
give the Republican viewpoint.
Moderator will be Dr. Thomas
J. Wood, chairman of the Political
Science deptartment, the Univer-
sity of Miami.
asjuerade Ball Slated
First major social affair to be
held by Temple Adath Yeshurun
in Mi new building will be a mas-
querade ball on Saturday evening.
Oct 29. The program will feature
danciag to a live band.
, NAMES IN THB NEWS: Exalted Ruler Jim Levenson and Joe
Goodman, of the entertainment committee of the Miami Beach Elks.
huddling with Lou Fishkin. manager of the Lincoln, over plans for a
p.e-premiere benefit showing of "Pepe." The fabulous Columbia Pic-
tures production, starring Cantinflas. Dan Dailey. Shirley Jones, Maurice
Chevalier, Bing Crosby, Bobby Darin. Jimmy Durante. Sammy Davis,
jr Frank Sinatra. Ernie Kovacs. Jack Lemmon. Debbie Reynolds, etc..
etc is due in just before the December holiday season. Its a Cinema-
Scope color spectacular. i-M-i,
By the way. Mildred Krissel. of Miami Beach, who handled group
I sales for "Ben-Hur" at the Lincoln, has been engaged in the same
i capacity by Columbia Pictures for "Pepe." Any women's organizations
interested in special parties for the film can contact her at the Lincoln.
* *
TEE-TIME: Bayshore Golf Course was in fine shape for the open-
l ing The greens and fairways were surprisingly good after the heavy
rains. Thirty or more lockers will be added to the men's quarters tn a
few weeks, and a new men's card room also is part of the improvement
program there.
Starter Nat Conn, at Bayshore. and wife Roslyn toured France.
Spain and Denmark. Color photos of their trip made interesting view-
ing at the first tee for Frank Solomon. Ray Yunes, Stan Schewel and
Les Goldstein.
Between practice swings, Sam Mufson, of Jefferson Stores,
said his son, Edward, a junior at Syracuse U., will be here to root for
his school's team (nation's No. 1) against U. of Miami in the Orange
Bowl. His other son, Kenneth, e student et Windsor Mountain prep
school, Lennox, Mess., will also be home for Thanksgiving.
Spotted among the players were the husband-and-wife twosomes of
Mr. and Mrs. Dave Finkel. Mr. and Mrs. Orrie Boland. Mr. and Mrs.
Ben Ostrow, Mr. and Mrs. Stu Newman. Mr. and Mrs. Ted Sewell. who
played with Chicago visitors Mr. and Mrs. Bernie Miller. Mr. and Mrs.
Irving Nathanson. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Levy, Mr. and Mrs. Bertram
Zukerman. and Mr. and Mrs. Saul Cohen.
* .
Former Jackie Utal, now Mrs. Harry Rosen, has joined her groom
on the staff of B'nai B'rith Youth Organization. Besides his work with
that group, Rosen is a law student at U. of Miami, a clerk for the law
firm of Schevin, Goodman and Holtzman. a director of the Law Review,
head of Phi Alpha Delta intra-muralsjust mentioning his normal activ-
ities leaves us breathless.
No doubt the groom of Mrs. Bernice Bobkoff will be active in BB
work, what with Bernice president of Emma Lazarus Women's Chapter.
* *
HOTEL LOBBY-ING: Newest of the American Plan Kosher dining
rooms will be that of Waldman's San Marino, which has its opening on
Dec. 1. The experienced hotel hands of Sam and Morris Waldman will
guide their newly renovated San Marino, with Ted Landesman in charge
of sales.
Arthur Teichner. executive food director of the Delmonico. reports
that his catering department has a busy calendar, so many parties have
been booked there. Arthur and his staff have plenty of novel ideas when
it comes to party planning.
Famous last words when I was "on the road" were: "I'll eee you
next winter when I come down to the Diplomat for some golf." It
ems almost everybody and his uncle (and his aunt, too) are making
plans fb play the Diplomat's topnotch course this winter. From Atlan-
ta to Toronto, the visiting golfing fraternity will be a record-breaking
one at Sam Friedland's majestic hostelry.
Sol W. Geltman hardly has a chance to get away from the phone
in his banquet manager's office at the Fontainebleau, so many organiza-
tions are lining up dates for special functions at the big "F" for the
weeks ahead.
B. I. Binder will be greeting old friends and new at the Lucerne
again, come December. B. I. is now busy renovating his oceanfrorrt house.
Travel agents in the New York area were guests of the Aigier's
Dave Levioson at his Tamarack Lodge at a recent weekend. The special
invitation in the form of a fez was as noteworthy as the event itself.
The holiday services, plus kosher cuisine and entertainment, were
something to long remember, according to friends of ours who enjoyed
all three at the RiU Plaza. The Zeiger management "played" to a
capacity honseand every guest had a delightful time.
* *
BOTH SIDES OF THB BAY: Bill McDonald, unhappy over the poor
attendance at Miami Stadium, may move his Miami Marlins to the old
Flamingo FieW on the Beach. The team probably will do better finan-
cially on the Beach if the City Fathers can make the deal for the field
appetizing to "Mac" If he takes the park, look for a modern stadium
there before long.
Diosa C'ostello and groom Don Casino, between mouthfuls of Moo
Goo Gai Pan at Fu Manchu, telling about their new "roam" at the Sax-
ony. They've taken over the downstairs nitery and expanding it for a
fullblown Latin revue, with Diosa starring and producing same.
Look for plenty of "starlight" again this winter at the Candlelight
Ion. What with Owen Phillips set to go with a full schedule of new and
recent Broadway hits at the Coconut Grove Playhouse, there'll be any
number of stage luminaries in attendance for dining pleasure at the
nearby restaurant.
Otto Femes, who's dene a fine job in making Miami Beach young-
sters golf-conscious, just back from a coast-to-coast swing. Looked
over the golfing scenes in Atlanta, New York, Detroit, Las Vegas,
Palm Springs and Log Angeles. Otto is directing the second annual
golf tournament of the Men's Cancer League of Miami Beach. If be-
ing staged at Bayshore on Dec. 14.
Jan August's superb skill at the keyboard has been filling the Car-
riage Club of Miami Springs Villas. Assisting him on the entertainment
bill there are the Tip Toppers, long-time fun-and music favorites at Art
Bruns' intimate rendezvous.
The special Kosher smorgasbord at the Riviera restaurant in Coral
Gables has been keeping the spot jammed since its opening not too
long ago. In addition, the full course dinners are making it extra pop
ular with the family trade from near and far.
Anybody thought about a sidewalk cafe on Lincoln rd. when the
Mall's in full swing? I remember the old sidewalk cafe on the Road
back about a dozen years or so. Now it would really belong.
Free Loan Assn.
To Open Season
Greater Miami Hebrew Free
Loan Assn. will open its first meet-
ing of the season with a get-togeth-
er Sunday, 7:30 p.m., at Beth El
Congregation.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff will be
guest speaker. Mrs. Frances Ber-
liner will offer a program of Is-
raeli songs. Guest cantors and oth-
er entertainers will also be heard.
President Joe Zaiis will report
on the organization's building fund
campaign, as well as on the pre-
liminary campaign among board
members.
The Hebrew Free Loan Assn. is
a non-profit organization offering
small loans without interest or
charges. In existence since 1950,
the association has helped hun-
dreds of Miami residents in times
of stress.

Council Women
Turn Indian1
Indian Creek Division. National
Council of Jewish Women, took
the name of their division quite
literally last week at a member-
ship party at the Fontainebleau
hotel. Presented was an "Indi-
Antics" musical skit.
Mrs. Maurice Serotta wrote the
script, and Mrs. Irving Fleischer
was the accompanist. Mrs. Michael
Mersel, president, was soloist, and
Mrs. Roland Oppenheimer was the
narrator.
Appearing with them were the
Mesdames Henry Hirsch, Joseph
J. Klein, Leonard Bursten, Milton
H. Gross. Jonas J. Brotman, and
Benjamin N. Greene.
There's No
Such Thing___
A* top quality food served CHEW.
No amount at garnishing, flavsring ^
renderiiing at applied by iom tnt
"esperts" can make an inferior pcadact
taste like first top quality We at
Candlelight Inn fir* purchase the be*
meats procurable then our theft praaant
them to please the taste of the swat
exacting geuraaet.
Special tised tteefcs are cut and caofc.
ed to order on request.
Candlelight Inn hat long been the
gathering place for sportsmen, eras*,
profession el people and theatrical
groups who enjoy sweh tpeciaMei si
Aped Steaks. Prime Rib af Beef, eed
many, other delightful entreat.
Our excellent service, king tits drinks,
and varied menu guarantee far you,
dollar for dollar, the best dining value
in the South.
OPEN 0A41V FOR LUNCH and serving
dinners from S p.m. te midnight, you
will find Candlelight Inn under manage-
ment of Henry lerrsen, combines infer
melity with relaxation. In the eyet of
tourists and Floridians alike, a dining
establishment second to none. Candle-
light Inn is located in the heart of
Coconut Grove.
Temple Sinai
Women's Party
"Reaping a Harvest for Sister-
hood" will set the theme for the
sixth annual Sisterhood member-
ship party of Temple Sinai on
Wednesday evening as announced
by Mrs. Allen Oster, membership
chairman.
An original musical skit, "Our
Belles are Singing," introducing
new officers and board members
in song and verse parodies, will be
presented.
Mrs. Sam H. Lubell, program
chairman, directed, Mrs. Arthur
Leyton is piano accompanist.

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Friday, October 11 I960
*JtlskBu*&Mi
Page-S-B
Final Days of SMoth Being Observed Here
The final days of Sukkoth and virtually of the High Holy Day
reason axe being observed this week with services in Greater Miami
houses Of worship Thursday, and Friday. The eighth d*y, of,.Sukkoth,,
Jtnown as Shmini Atzereth, will be marked Thursday. Yizkor! a me-
morial for the departed, is part of the day's liturgy. On Friday, prin-
cipal focus of the holiday will be
Simchas Torah, launched the pre-!.......-r*-~ir~rrrTi~mr-riiwmmiiiuiju.
ceding evening with a Torah pro-
cession known as Hakofos. This
holiday celebrates the completion
and re^beginning of the reading of
the Scrolls of Law, embracing the
ciato, with Cantor Edward Klein
*
Five Books of Moses, or Penta-
teuch.
Beth David Synagogue, 2625 SW
3rd ave., will hold Thursday serv-
ices at 9 a.m. Yizkor is at 11 a.m.
Hakofos, the joyous parade around
the congregation with the Torah, is
scheduled for 6:3Q p.m. Friday
service* will be at 9 a.m. and 5:45
p.m. Saturday services are at 9
a.m. Guest Rabbi Herman Cohen
oificiates with Cantor William Lip-
sen rendering the musical portions
of the liturgy. Josiah, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Herman Meyer, will be-
come Bar Mitzvah.
At Congregation Yehodah Moshe,
13630 W- Dixie hwy., services are
Thursday and Friday at 9 a.m. Rab-
bi Sheldon Steinmetz officiates.
Evening services are at 8:15 p.m.
Sermon on Friday will be "Re-
joicing in the Law." Cantor Mau-
rice Neu renders the musical por-
tions of the liturgy. Saturday serv-
ices are 9 a.m. Allen, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Theodore Lane, will be-
come Bar Mitzvah.
Hebrew Academy, 918 6th St.,
will observe Shmini Atzereth at
8:30 a.m. on Thursday. Yizkor is
10:30 a.m. Simchas Torah services
Friday will be at 8:80 a.m. and
5:30 p.m. Rabbi Alexander Gross
will preach the' sermons both days.
Scheduled are "Feast of Conclu-
sion" and "Feast of Rejoicing."
Rabbi David W. Herson has re-
cuperated from his recent illness
rendering the musical portions oi
the liturgy. Friday evening serv-
ices are at 8:15 p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI. 1701 Wash
ington ave., slates Shmini Atzereth !;
services Thursday at 9 a.m. fit I
kor memorial will be at 10:15 a.m.;
Sjrncbas Torah observance begins
I Thursday evening at 7 p.m. Friday '
', morning services are at 9 a.m. Sat
unlay services will be at 9 a.m.
f Howard Alan, son of Judge anil
; i Mrs. Milton Feller and grandson '
| of Mrs. Morris Feller, will become i
Bar Mitzvah. Rabbi Irving Lelir
man will officiate and preach at
all services. Cantor Hirsh Adlcr
and returns to the pulpit of Beth I renders the musical portions of the
Emeth Congregation, 12250 NW 2nd liturgy,
ave., for services Thursday at 8:30
a.m. Yizkor will be 9:30 a.m.
CANDUUGHllNG Jim
23 Tishri 5:40 pan.
1Mii'WUI1iw:i.".j!ij'1!.; t'l'
Rabbi Maurice Klein will offici-
ate at Shmini Atzereth services of:
Hakofos launching the observance i Southwest Jewish Center, 6438 SW ,
of Simchas Torah are at 7 p.m. Fri- *n st- on Thursday at 9 a.m. Yiz-
day services will be 8:30 a.m. and kor memorial is at 10 a.m. Sermon
8:30 p.m. New members will be
concecrated during the evening
service. Saturday services are at
9 a.m.
At Temple Beth Shetem, 4144
Chase ave., Rabbi Leon Kronish
will officiate at joint Shmini Atze-
reth and Simchas Torah services
on Thursday, 10:45 a.m. Yizkor is
included in this service. Friday
evening services will be at 8:15
is "Sunset and Dawn." Simchas
Torah observance will be launched
Thursday at 6:30 p.m., and con-
tinue Friday at 9 a.m. Evening
services are 8:15 p.m. Sermon will
be "The Next President of the
U.S.A.?" Saturday services are
at 9 a.m. Glenn, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Seymour Solomon, will be
come BarMitzvah.
Temple Tifereth Jacob, 951 Fla
ther's Keeper." Saturday services
are at 10:45 a.m. Michael, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Gray, and An-
drew, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Hyams, will become Bar Mitzvah.
Cantor David Conviser renders the
musical portions of the liturgy.
Shmini Atzereth services at-Tem-
ple Menorah, 620 75th St., are
Thursday, 8:48 a.m. Yizkor will
be recited. Children's Hakofos arc
Thursday at 7 p.m. Simchas Torah
services begin Friday at 8:45 a.m.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz will offi-
Holiday Season Indicates
Definite Meaning Pattern
By RABBI TIBOR H. STERN
Beth Jacob Congregation
The climax of the holiday season
is our rejoicing with the Torah. To
derive joy and happiness from tho
Torah requires a systematic prep-
aration and gradual maturity. To
enjoy a Torah life is to live a con-
stant Torah life, not a circumstan-!
tial or periodic one. We must, first
and foremost, establish the fact
that the Torah is our friend, that
the Commandments are "Luchot
Habris," Tablets of Covenant, and
therefore the Jew and the Torah
roust strive together instead of
battling against each other. It is
natural that during the stages of
our religious immaturity, a
strange and often hostile relation-
ship develops between the Jew and
the Torah. Religious immaturity
ereates a contest between man and
law who shall conquer and mas-
ter whom. It is indeed difficult to
admit that the Torah is the su-
pjn. Sermon is "1 am My Bro-!m,ne WaV' Hialeah, will observe
Shmini Atzereth Thursday at 9 a.m. I
Yizkor is at 10:30 a.m. Rabbi Leo i
Hcim will preach on "Asking for
Water on Yizkor Day." Simchas
Torah begins at 7 p.m. Friday
morning services will be at 9 a.m.
Evening services are 8:15 p.m.
Sermon is "Man Reflecting the
Image of God." Cantor Samuel
Levine renders the musical poi-
tions of the liturgy. Saturday serv-
ices are 9 a.m. Sermon will be
based on the "Weekly Portion."
At Beth Israel Congregation, 711
40th st., Rabbi H. Louis Ruttman
will officiate Thursday at 8:45 a m
Yizkor will be recited. Sermon i>
"Close of the Festival Season."
Hakofos are at 5:50 p.m. Simchas
Torah services resume Friday at
8 a.m. Saturday services will be
at 8:45 a.m. Sermon is based on
the "Weekly Portion."
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot will offi-
ciate at Shmini Atzereth services
of Temple Israel, 137 NE 19th st..
Thursday morning, with Yizkor
memorial prayers included in the
GEMS OF WISDOM
Every bird dwells with its
kind. Ben Sira.

Your sen at five is your
master, at ten your slave, at
15 your double, and after that
your friend or foe, depending
on his bringing up.Hasdai.

Solomon wrote first the
"Song of Songs," then "Prov-
erbs," then "Ecclesiastics,"
and this is the way of the
world. When young, we com-
pare songs; when older, we
make sententious remarks;
and when old, we speak of the
vanity of things.Jonathan.

Adolescence is a kind of
emotional sea-sickness. Both
are funny, but only in retro-
spect. Koestler.
e e a
If you gather not in youth,
how will you find in old age,
Ben Sira.

What a man does in youth,
darkens his face in old age.
Talmud Sabbath.

A young tree bends, an old
tree breaks. Proverb*.

There is nothing more envi-
able than to have an eld heed
and a young heart.Sanders.

You are as young a* your
faith, as old as your doubt,
as young as your serf-confi-
dence, as old as your fear, as
young as your hope, as old
as your despair. Ullman.
at Shmini Atzereth services of Con-
gregation Beth El, 500 SW 17th
ave. on Thursday at 8:30 a.m. Yiz-
kor will be at 10 a.m. Sermon is
"A Trustworthy Support for Our
Future." Simchas Torah Hakofos
are at 6 p.m. Observance of Sim-
chas Torah resumes Friday at 8:30
a.m. Evening services will be 5:45
p.m. Saturday services are 8:30
a.m.
Israelite Center, 3175 SW 25th
st., will observe Shmini Atzereth.on
Thursday at 8:30 a.m. Yizkor is at
10:30 a.m. Rabbi Morton Malavsky
will preach on "Refreshing Our
Memories." Simchas Torah is
launched with Hakofos at 6:30 p.m.
Friday morning services will be
8:30 a,m. Cantor Louis Cohen ren-
ders the musical portions of the
liturgy. Saturday services are at
8:30 a.m.
Rabbi Nathan Zwitman will offi-
ciate at Shmini Atzereth and Sim-
chas Torah services Thursday and
Friday. 8:30 a.m.. at Tifereth Is-
rael Northside Center, 6500 N. Mi-
ami ave. Yizkor is Thursday at
10:30 a.m. Friday evening sendees
will be 8:30 p.m. Sermon is "What
Have the Holidays Done for Us"
Cantor Albert Glantz renders the
musical portions of the liturgy. Sat-
urday services are at 9 a.m.
Final days of Sukkoth will be
celebrated at Temple Jvdea, 320
Palermo. Coral Gables, on Thurs-
day and Friday at 9 a.m. Yizkor
memorial is Thursday 10:30 a-.m.
Rabbi Morris Skop and Cantor Her-
man Gottlieb officiate. Friday
; evening services will be 8:15 p.m.
Sermon is "Our Torah and You."
Saturday services are 10:30 a.m.
Richard, son of Mr. and Mrs.
George Hirsch, will become Bar
Mitzvah.
; i 'lu
Free Nassau
Trip in Offing
Members of the Florida Women's
Division Board, which met Mon-
day at the home of Mrs. Albert
Ladd, have learned that a, free two-
day trip to Nassau will be gjven
to a member of American Jewish
Congress at the end of November,
Congress Month.
Mrs. David M,uskat, .membership
chairman of the Women's Divis-
nJng, 6 p.m., and Friday at 8:30 .*;<, that -any raember of
a.mc Friday evening serv.ces will American Jew>sn qongress wno
be 6 p.m Cantor Ben Grossberg' nros a MW memhey during Oc-
renders the musical portions of
the liturgy.
At Temple Sinai, 12100 NE 15th
Rabbi S. M. Machtci continues as
guest spiritual leader at Miami
Hebrew Congregation, 1101 SW 12th
ave., for Shmini Atzereth services
Thursday at 8:30 a.m. Yizkor is
10:30 a.m. Sermon will be "Form
ulae for Happiness." Simchas
Torah services are Thursday eve-
liturgy. Sermon will be "High Holy j simchas Torah services Thursday
Days in Retrospect." ,t 10 a.m. Friday services will be
Flager Granada Jewish Common- ,,. 8:i5 p m. Consecration of re-
ity Center, 50 NW 51st pi., will ob- ] ligious school pupils is scheduled.
serve Shmini Atzereth on Thursday i Sermon by Rabbi Benno Wallach
at 9 a.m. Yizkor is at 10:45 a.m. will be 'Who for the White House?"
Sermon by Rabbi Bernard Shoter j Saturday services are at 11 a.m.
will be "The Passing of Our Days." | Rabbi Max ypschitz will offici-
Cantor Fred Bernstein renders the ate at services of Beth Torah Con-
tober and November will be eligi-
ble for the free trip to Nassau.'
The American Jewish Congress
ave., final days of Sukkoth will be; is embarked on an important pro-
gram nationally and international-
ly, and in Miami needs the support
musical portion of the liturgy. Sim
chas Torah observance begins with
Hakofos at 5:30 p.m., and will re-
gregation, 1099 NE 163rd st., on
Thursday at 8:45 a.m. Spencer, son
of a more sizeable segment of the
Jewish community, she said.
Mrs. Leo Steinberg, president of
the Women's Division, told the
group that the Nassau trip will
include free round-trip by air from
Miami and two days and two nights
at one of Nassau's luxury hole -
BABBI TIBOR STUN
... spiritual bridge
inursaay ai b:*d a.m. spencer, sun | ..,-. ..
of Mr. and Mrs. Earle Eisenberg.iMeJbl Sfl|0WliZ 0/1 Television
sume Friday at 9 a.m. Services win become Bar Mitzvah. Yizkor .,
Saturday morning are at 8:30. : memorial will be 10:30 a.m. Sim- "S^11 Small Voice program
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz and Can- chas Torah Hakofos are Thursday sponsored *eekly, by the Gr.e*ter
.tor Samuel Gomberg will officiate I evening at 6 pm Friday services i M,ami Rabbin,,,cf,1. **'. w"' fea'
|at Shmini Atzereth services of wiu ^ 8:45 a.m. Saturday services ture Rabbl W'11"1"1
Temple Ner Tamid, 80th st., and j are 8:45 a m. Alan, son of Mr. and
Tatum Waterway, on Thursday at | Mrs Nat Bobbins, will become
8:45 a.m. Yizkor is 10:30 a.m.|Bar Mitzvah. Cantor Ben Zion
Hakofos launch the Simchas Torah i Kirschenbaum renders the musical
observance Thursday at 7 p.m. Fri-
day morning services are at 8:45
a.m. Saturday services will be
preme and absolute master of the
Jew, and in spite of it, to be happy and genuinely rejoice with and over
the Torah.
To experience a true "Simchas Torah" we go through a period of
lelisious acclamation in the form of various holidays. We begin with
Rosh Hashona, the day of judgment. Man is on the defense, proving his
innocence without any admission of guilt. The law prohibits the Jew
from admitting any guilt on Rosh Hashona. He does not have to aid
Ihe prosecution. The Jew may have a reverential attitude toward re-
ligion on Rosh Hashona, but sure not a joyous one.
Before and during Yom Kippur. we realize the intricacy of the
ledger of life, where the credit and the debit works independently with- Torah begins Thursday at 7:30 p.m.
out influencing each other either way, thus creating a situation where, Friday services are at 9 a.m. Eve-
each violation both against man or God becomes the property of the nine services.will be at 8 P^. Ser-
one against whom we sinned, and they must be redeemed from its pawn men is When it All Began,
in order to be erased. Sins against our fellowmen can be erased through | Saturday morning services are
a mutual exchange; sins against God places man at His mercy of par- 9 a.m.
n. Again, we can not establish a too happy relationship between us Beth Jacob c^r*' J"
and religion I Washington ave.. will hold Shmini
With atonement assured, the Jew is encouraged to be himself and ; H^"" ??* **
*e God In nature. He is told to celebrate the "asif," the feast of in- 8:30. Yiikor is at 104Nun. Ser-
gathering; he is told that nature is created for man to ingather to con- mon wi"J* Sweet Memories of
Wir. and to master Man develops masterhood of a shelter in the form Lu>. Simchas Torah Hakofos are
* a Succah and accomplishment in the form of holding the fruit of the ^Thursday a 7 pm. Friday *
portions of the liturgy.
At Temple Beth Am of So. Miami,
5950 N. Kendall dr.. Rabbi Herbert
host on Sunday, 10 a.m., over
WCKT ch. 7. Rabbi Sajowitz is di-
rector of the Southeast region of
the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations. His topic will be
"The Message of the Psalms."
"and ia'Mi baWajsTtadertlie proclaims these days "Z'man Simcha wflj be at a.m.
" j.__ i -i __*._:_i la*n Kiit itw fcVr.m
8.45 am. Monty, son of Mr. aoa: B a, wl|, offjciate at simcnas
Mrs. Jacob Rothman, will become Torah services Thursday at 10 a.m.
Bar Mitzvan. Friday evening services will be at
Shm.n. Atzereth the eighth day 815 ^^ ..Judaism as
of Sukkoth will be marked at|a Re of ,, Cantor
Temple Adeth Yeshurun, 2320 NE U,^, Kodner renders the mus
171st St., on Thursday at 9 am. rt, o lhe ,u g^.
Yizkor is at 10:30 a.m. Rabb. rf rvjces w, ^ ^ am
Jonah taplan officiates. Simchas Bruce son of Mr and Mrs Mllton
Warshaw, will become Bar Mitzvah.
Agwdath Israel Hebrew Institute,
7801 Carlyle ave., will bold Thurs-
day services at 8:30 a.m. Yizkor
is at 11 a.m. Sermon by Rabbi
Isaac Ever will be "Memorial Pray
ers in a Festival of Joy."-Simchas
Torah is launched with Hakofos
Thursday at 6 p.m., and resumes
Friday at 8:30 a.m. Evening serv
ices are at 5:45 p.m. Saturday serv-
ices will be 8:30 a.m. Sermon is
"Are We Destroying the World
That God Has Created?" Harry
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Page 10-B
+Je*totifkrA0atJ
i i a
AJC Raps Ministers
For Electioneering
In an open letter to the Greater i "At the same time we are eon-
Miami Council of Churches and. vinced that both American democ-
the Greater Miami Ministerial | racy and the variety of religious
Fridy. OctoWiA,
Assn., the Southeast region of the
American Jewish Congress on Tues-
day lashed out at the injection of
the issue of religion into the cur-
rent political campaign.
The letter followed a mailing
Sept. 15 by the Ministerial Assn.,
in which was included political lit-
erature urging the election of Ar-
thur A. Atkinson to the Board of
Public Instruction, District 2, on
Nov. 8.
Atkinson, a Republican, is run-
ning against Jack D. Gordon, who
emerged as victor for the seat in
last May's Democratic primary
here.
groups that flourish iu American
can only continue to grow strong-
er if religious and government are
kept completely apart.
"It is because of these convic-
tions that we deplore the actions
by leaders of the Greater Miami
Council of Churches and the Great-
er Miami Ministerial Assn. in en-
dorsing one candidate for Dade'
County School Board over anoth-
er. Such action serves to rouse
passions and foment interreligious
tension in an area of American life
that should be characterized above
all by calm and reason and har-
mony Moreover, by lending
themselves to the support of a
candidate, who asserts his election
will preserve Bible-reading in the
public schools, the leaders of the
Council of Churches and the Min-
isterial Assn. have betrayed a mis-
understanding of the role of the
courts.
"The issue of the constitution-
ri,: -; ality of the various sectarian relig-
?ll g.w / .1 C L b" ious Practices, in the Miami publfc
erties Inion and the Amer.can school js now b f h p
tTt ?"^eSS 'he organ.za.|Countv circuit Com "
1TL h '" 'k^0,^ fUn,y sue e determined is a mat-
St rv,ea"ng,.scheduled ,0r,re-!ter exclusively for the court not
sume Oct. the campa.gn liter- for decision in ,ju ,
The flyer cent by the Associa-
tion promises Atkinson "will
fight to preserve Bible-reading
in the public schools," and al-
ludes to Gordon's family as be-
ing among those "in the small
group which has brought a law-
suit to remove from the public
schools Bible reading ."
JLrJHi
)
As a gift to subsenbers. The Jew.sh Floridian will DrM^.
for the asking a corsage to each mother of a Bar or fLV,~> "*
Requests should be adefressed to "Corsage fo7 Yo^ p n ^
2973, Miami 1, Fla., one month in advance lnri.,^1 .l *x
of the Bar or Bas AAltrvah, date and place of the "*
home address and telephone number. The rorc.if'^9"!?"^
forwarded to you courtesy of Blackstone Flower Sho'Tni*
for the occasion. ops In "me
ature alludes to the American Le-
gion characterization of the ACLU
as being dedicated "to defend Com-
rounists and Communist
causes ."
The flyer calls the American
Jewish Congress a "radical" or-
ganization.
In the open letter signed by Rab-
bi Leon Kronish, president of the
South Florida Council of the
AJCongress, declares that:
"Sine, its founding over 4*
years ago a* nan partisan or-
ganization by Justice Lewi*
Brandeis, Rabbi Stephen S. Wife
and other outstanding American
Jewish communal and religious
loaders, the American Jewish
Congress ha* demonstrated its
deep concern for religious lib-
erty and for the right of parents
to provide religious education for
MONTY
HOWAKD
paign.
'This is a crucial election year
when our nation goes to the polls
to elect a President, a* well as
to choose local and state offici-
als. When religious loaders sook
to play partisan role in politi-
cal campaigning and when re-
ligious issues are injected into
the election of public officials the
result can only sop the strength
of our democracy and diminish
the role of religion in our society.
"We therefore appeal to the lead-
ers of the Greater Miami Council
of Churches and the Greater Mi-
ami Ministerial Assn. to join with
us and with all other men of good
will in subscribing to the prin-
ciples of fair campaign practices
that have been endorsed by lead-
-------- ers of every shade of political pref-
their children in the homo, j erence and religious affiliation in
the church or the synagogue. | our country."
University Symphony Plans Stellar Year;
istomin to Open With Rachmaninoff
The 34th year of the University
of Miami Symphony Orchestra be-
ginning Oct. 23 and 24 promises
to be a banner year.
Pabien Sevitzsky, one of the out-
standing conductors in the music
world today, will direct the Sym-
phony Orchestra for his second
successive year. The series of nine
pair of concerts will be held at
Miami Beach and County Auditor-
iums.
Sixteen soloists of international
renown have been engaged for the
series. In addition, Sevitsky has
scheduled two major works, Bee-
pean symphony, and are the only
duo-pianists to have played under
Toscanini. The duo will perform
Mozart's "Concerto in F" and
Strauss' "Fantasy Fledermaus for
Two Pianos."
The season's third program, Dec.
4 and 5, is one of tremendous pro-
portions, never before presented in
South Florida. Beethoven's Chor-
al Symphony, No. 9 in D minor,
will be presented with four soloists
and the University of Miami Chor-
us of 100. Soloists include Blanche
Thebom, mezzo-soprano of the
Metropolitan Opera Company, Ar-
thoven Svmnhn~nT jX'"o ""^i da Mandikian, a soprano of Armen-
c.TJJymnony No 9 and ian descent, David Lloyd, concert
faT'^hkh wfnTnn,nd,?",and OP"* tenor, and* Benjamm
1 be presented inRayson, Brooklyn-born baritone.
Book Review Scheduled
Dade Federal Savings and Loan
Assoc. speakers bureau has an-
nounced that it will present a book
review on "Hawaii," by James
Michner, on Tuesday, 10:30 a.m.,
in the community room of the
Edison Center Branch, 5800 NW
7th ave. Coffee will be served at
10 a.m. Admission is free by res-
ervation, Mrs. Frank Kerdyk will
review the popular novel
Women Slate
Member Lunch
Sisterhood of Miami Hebrew Con-
gregation will hold its first lunch-
eon of the year for paid-up mem-
bers Tuesday noon at the congre-
gation, 1101 SW 12th ave.
Rabbi S. M. Machtel will be guest
speaker and discuss "Women
Cradle of Judaism."
Mrs. Theresa Grossberg, well-
known choir leader and operatic
singer, will be soloist.
Mrs. Grossberg is currently lead
understudy to Renata Tebaldi for
performances this fall by the
Greater Miami Opeera Guild. Mrs.
Lillian Sherman will be accom-
panist at the Tuesday funtion.
Mrs. Abraham Topol, president
of Sisterhood, is sponsoring the
luncheon. Hostesses are the Mes-
dames Harry Hart, Peter Duchon,
Charles Coulton, Esther Solomon,
Theresa Brand, Fred Rosenzweig,
and Clara Sharoff.
Howard Feller
Bar Mitzvah of Howard Alan
Feller will take place Saturday
morning, Oct. 15, at Temple Em-
anu-El, with Rabbi Irving Lehrman
officiating.
Howard, son of Judge and Mrs.
Milton Feller, is an eighth grade
student at Nautilus Junior High,
and attends Temple Emanu-El re-
ligious school. Reception will fol-
low in his honor Saturday evening
at the Fontainebleau.
Out-fot-wn guests will include
Mrs. N. Herman, of Galesburg,
111.; Mrs. Elliott Mandl and daugh-
tter, Glen Cove, NY.; Mrs. Sey-
mour Siegel, Phoenix, Ariz.; Dr.
Mary Friedman, Decator, III.;
Mrs. I. Ferman, Bronx, N.Y.; and
Mrs. Harry Feller, South Orange,
N.J.

Josiah Meyer
Josiah (Si) William Meyer will
become Bar Mitvah during Satur-
day morning services, Oct. 15, at
Beth David Congregation.
Si is the son of Mr. and Mrs
Herman Meyer, 2470 SW 24th st.
He is a student at Shenandoah
Junior High, and attends Beth
David religious school.
Reception in his honor will be
held Saturday evening at home.

Harvey Schweitzer
Saturday morning services, Oct.
15, at Temple Zamora will in-
clude the Bar Mitzvah of Harvey
Schweitzer. Rabbi B. Leon Hur-
witz will officiate.
Harvey is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Oscar Schweitzer, 430 SW
35th ave.

Richard Hirsch
Rabbi Morris Skop and Cantor
Herman Gottlieb will ntt^i .
the Bar Mitzvah circhaXS
arsch on Saturday morotng ?
15, at Temple Judea. *"
Richard is the son of Mr. ..
Mrs George Hirsch, who"ul
hosts to the congregation at a vl
dush following the service
Richard attends eighth grade n
Ponce de Leon Junior ig*J
Temple Judea religious school
Out-ef-town guests will j^
Mrs. Anne Zucker, Mrs. Jess Lev*
Mrs. Ben Goodman Dr and lln!
Ray Lipton, and Mr. and Ma
Irving Hisch. *a

Monty Rothmtn
Bar Mitzvah of Monty Rothman
will take place Saturday morning.
Oct. 15, at Temple Ner Tamid.
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz and Can-
tor Samuel Gcmberg will officiate.
Monty is the sen of Mr. and Jin.
Jacob Rothman. Reception will lol-
low the Bar Mitzvah service.
Glenn Solomon
Southwest Jewish Centsr will be
the site of the Bar Mitzvah of
Glenn Solomon on Saturday morn-
ing, Oct. 15. Rabbi Maurice Klea
will officiate.
Glenn is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Seymour Solomon. Kiddusa
will follow the ceremony in hit
honor.

Allen Lane
At Saturday morning services,
Oct. 15, in Congregation Yehudak
Moshe, Allen Lane will become
Bar Mitzvah. Rabbi Sheldon Stein.
metz will officiate.
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore
Lane, Allen is a seventh grade f
student at.North Miam; Beach1
Junior High, and attend? Popiel re- \
ligious school of the congregation.
Simonhoff Will Speck Sunday
Harry Simonoff, author of "Jew-1
ish Notables in the United States"
and a second book on "Jews in
United States," soon to be re-
leased, will be guest lecturer at
the Adult Institute of Temple Beth j
Am on Sunday at 10:30 a.m. The
lecture will be delivered in the
auditorium and the public is in-
vited.
Simonoff will speak on "Little
Known Influences of the Bible on
the Founding Fathers."
| The Adult Institute provides a
; regular program on Sunday morn-
ings which features guest speakers
| of note, and will include in the j
future lectures on "The Talmud,"
"Jews in Psychiatry," "Jews in tH
Field of Medicine," and Jews ii
Distant Lands."
Dr. Robert Tanner is chairman
of the committee organizing the
Institute, which also holds regular
Monday evening classes on "l*
derstanding the Bible." "Beginnen
Hebrew," and "Functional Heb-
rew."
Some 200 persons are already
involved in the program.
concert form.
Soloist for the opening concert
Oct. 23 and 24 will be Eugene
stomin, pjaniltj in R-ehmanj.
noff popular Piano Concerto
The symphony series resumes
Jan. 15 and 16 with glamorous op-
era and television favorite Doro-
thy Kirsten in the soloist spotlight.
The beautiful soprano returned to
. ri.no loncerto ,u ------_I r """"" *
No. 2 in C minor. Istomin a na- concert stage last season fol-
forfcer, won the cow. ; ,owln8 two years in radio and TV.
five New Yorker, won the cov-
eted Leventritt Award for out-
standing keyboard artistry in
1943. A featured guest soloist at
almost every Casels Festival,
Istomin last year completed Ms
third globe-circling concert tour
nd his 15th transcontinental
tour of North America.
The season's second pair of con-
Certs Nov. 13 and 14, features two I
of the finest contemporary duo-
piamsts on the concert stage to-
day. Pierre Luboshutz and Genia
Nemenoff will be making their
debut with the symphony on those
dates. They have appeared with
every major American and Euro-
Brahms' Symphony No. 3 and se-
lections from Weinberger's opera,
"Schwanda" are the major orches-
tral works on this program.
IUGCNE HT0MIN
Cellist Raya Garbousova, one 27 stars one of the keyboard mas-
of the world's great woman per
formers of stringed instruments,
will appear Feb. 5 and 6. She has
performed extensively through-
out the U.S., Canada and Latin
America. Mme. Garbousova will
pray Bloch's "Schelomo" and
Sevitxky and the orchestra will
perform Tchaikovsky's Sym-
phony No. 4 as the major orches-
tral work.
The sixth program Feb. 28 and
ters of today, Claudio Arrau. In
great demand on nearly every con-
tinent, he last season played all
32 Beethoven sonatas four times
in Berlin. Arrau will perform
Liszt's Piano Concerto with the
university symphony here. Schu-
mann's Symphony in D minor and
Strauss' "Death and Transfigura-
tion" are the major orchestral
pieces to be played on this pro-
gram.
Igor Gorin, baritone, will make
his third appearance with the'
symphony on Mar. 26 and 27. The1
American baritone has sung lead-;
ing roles in "Barber of Seville,"
"La Traviata," "P a g 1 i a c c i,"
"Faust," and Tales of Hoffman."
Kahnnikoffs Symphony No. 1 in
G minor will conclude this pro-
gram.
The eighth program Apr. 9 and
10 features violinist Nathan Mil-
stein, whose career dates back to
1929, when he made his debut with
the New York Philharmonic He
has since appeared with that or-
chestra more than 50 times. He'll
perform Mendelssohn's Concerto
for Violin. Sevitzky and the or-
chestra will be heard in Prokoff-
m Classical Symphony, Debus-
sy's "Afternoon of a Faun," and
Liszt's "Preludes," as the major
orchestral works.
-/he seasn f'nale Apr. 23 and
24 brings the symphony series to
a dramatic climax. Sevitzky has
scheduled Saint Saens' biblical
music-drama, 'Samson and Deli-
lah as the final offering of the
season. Four top soloists, Jean Ma
reira, mezzo-soprano, Albert Da-
Costa, tenor, Robert Kirkham,
baritone, and Kenneth Smith, bass-
barium, will share the spotlight
in this production.
Congregation
Meeting Slated
Milton Weiner, president of Hi-
ami Hebrew Congregation, an-
nounces the first regularly-sched-
uled meeting of the congregatioa
Wednesday evening in the Social
Hall at 1101 SW 12th ave.
Mrs. Abraham Topel. president
of the Sisterhood, will give a talk
on her trip to Israel la and films of Israel will also b
shown.
Mrs. Sam Silverman i< program
chairman and will be assisted by
Mrs. Milton Weiner.
Oriental Trend
At Ladies1 Meet
Costumes imported fro"1 "l*
Orient will be worn by hste"^
at the Temple Israel Sisterhood
membership tea set for Wednes-
day, 1 p.m.. in Wolfson Auditorium
of the Temple.
Dr. Maximilian Morgan will W"
duct a "Tour of the 0nen' ~
cspeciallv Japan and Siam, no*
ing colored slides of the "nl"',
and presenting recorded Orien
music. Far Eastern refresh^""
will be served. Prizes fr.>mAdrw
Thai and favors from Saks ''
Avenue will be presented.
Mrs. Edward Melniker j c"
man of the event. She will t*
slated by Mrs. Philip LeftowiW
charge of hoctesses and *".,,
eph Ruffner, Sisterhood presw


Friday, October 14. 1960
Jenistifhric#an
Pace U B
'Press Session1
~*Due Wednesday
Mrs.
fiafiair* vi
amw^jierj
Jewish
rt Schwartz, public
president. Greater Mi-
'iit:nniljiii'"T~iii of
Women, this week an-
nounced the presentation of a Press
Roundup United Nations Session to
be held Wednesday, 10 a.m., at
the Elks Lodge. 495 Brickell ave.
Participating are Mesdame Rob-
ert Schwartz, Robert Strassburg,
David Brezin, Robert Sweet. Bert-
ram Schrank, Edward Kanter, Ar-
thur Reid, Maurice Serotta. and
Robert Hamburg, chairman of the
day.
Oneg Shabbat Saturday
Home of Mrs. Abraham Sankin,
825 VV. 46th St., will be the site of
an Opeg iihabbat on Saturday, 2
p.m. |Iorored will be Ije mem-
bers of Hannah Scnesch group of
Hadassah. Mrs. Dorothy Krieger
Fink will be guest speaker. Mary
Golden will offer a program of
violin music. President is Mrs.
Arthur Applebaum. Mrs. Joseph
Halfon is life membership chair-
man.
LEGAL NOTICE
An angered Dennis Hopper manhandles his accomplice,
Susan Harrison, in the suspensaful new drama, "Key Witness,"
concerning the terrorizing techniques of,a youth gang on the
family of a man who has witnessed a brutal murder. Jeffrey
Hunter portrays the man, with Pat Crowley as his wife. The
tense drama opens today at the Carib, Miami, and Miracle
Theatres.
Tamara Chapter Party
Tamara chapter of Mizrachi
Women will hold a night club par-
ty and supper snack on Saturday
evening, Oct. 22, at the DiLido ho-
tel. Proceeds are for the organi-
zation's Village and Farm School
for Children in Israel. Co-chair-
men are Mrs. Israel Teitch and
Mrs. Julius Rosenstein.
Oi;
itttaries
IRVING SAINER
k, of l*SJ MniiiiH ftve., Coral Gable*,
died Kept, :;<> a- c*i i tor* >:v. ptan
ao from New York. Surviving art
hl wife, Florence: a ^miikM*-!*. Mrs
Rotwl W Moker; two brochpra atid a
later s. rvireH were Oct. J at (Joi-
don 1-mitral Home.
Mrs. Koch to Preside
Regular meeting of tbe Jewish
National Home for Asthmatic Chil-
dren will take place Wednesday
in the community service room of
Miami Beach Federal Savings and
Loan As.n. 407 Lincoln. rd. Mrs.
Milton Koch will preside.
SOL WOLIS
58, of 944 Cariyle vc, surfside. filed
Bept, :t". He came here six veirs ago
from New York. Surviving ai. hit
wife, father, and two sons. K. nn.-iii
and Edward. Services wen Oct. 2 at
Riverside Memorial Chattel, Normandy
Isle.
Annual Membership Tea
Junior Auxiliary of the Jewish
' Home for the Aged will hold its
annual membership tea Tuesday
: noon at Douglas Gardens. Mrs.
! Louis Cole is president. Mrs. Mor-
: ris Ratner is membership chair-
: man.
LOUIS FR*D
58, of .V,0 69th St.. died Sept. 10. He.
came here 19 yearn ago from New
York. Surviving are hi* wife, Selma:
two sons, Richard and Clifford; five
brothers, a slater, and four grandchil-
dren. Service! were on. 2 M River
side Memorial Chapel, Normandy Isle
NATHAN L. LAKE
.">0, of 7?3." Wr.-i .lr No. I.;, Village,
d A BejAt. 2V. lie came here si* yi
afeo from New York. Borvlvlna an
hi?, wifi i,mi an (on, Peter; bro-
ther and two staters Bervloea wei
I Sept is at Riverside Memorial I ha
Not mand} Isle.
Anne Frank Chapter
Anne Frank chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women will hold a meeting
after lunch on Tuesday at Toby's
Cafeteria, 2695 SW 8:h st. Mrs.
I Stephanie Klein, service olficer,
, will officiate.
ABRAHAM PFEFER
73. of ioo2 Meridian ave,, al< d
-v < -< -. ...-.,..
fropl .V. w "i r Burv v | ire hi-
Lillian; a daughter, and two
htldreh. s< i. pea arere hepl 28
at Rto -i'i. Mi n.. i,..' i lhapel, W ,
n ave.
"Singing Blacksmith," starring Moishe Oysher, opens a Jewish
Playhouse series of four famous Yiddish films at the Israelite
Center on Sunday.
Series Opening at Israelite Center
A series of four outstanding Yid-
dish films will be launched at
the Israelite Center on Sunday.
Sam Azrikan, chairman of special
T'oiects and ways and means
chairman of the Israelite Center,
inn week announced the formation
of a Jewish Playhouse.
Azrikan said the series will also
include film showings on Dec. 18,
Feb. 26, and Apr. 16. All are on a
Sunday.
This Sunday's presentation is
"Singing Blacksmith," starring
f late world-famous Moiire
Cysher. The film has English
liHea, It tails the story of a
>oung blacksmith gifted with a
E olden voice, who lives in a poor
town in the heart of old Russia,
; -a who conquers his headstrong
impulsive nature through Ms
love for a beautiful girl.
Indications are that we have a
complete sell-out on our hands,"
Azrikan said Wednesday.
Proceeds of showings at t*e
Jewish Playhouse win go to the
Israelite Center religious school.
Temple Judea Brotherhood
Temple Judea Brotherhood will
hold Its first breakfast'of the new
season on Sunday, 10 a.m., at the
Temple, 320 Palermo, Coral Ga-
bles. Guest speaker will be Sam-
uel J. Power*, president of the
Dade County Bar Asssn.
ENLARGEMENT Of YOUR
FAVORITE NEGATIVE
(B 4 W) to 8x10 Mounted.
PROFESSIONALLY FINISHED.
Mail or Bring to
LIPSON LAB.. 163 Araoon Ave.
Coral Gables, HI 5 3434
MRS SARAH FENSTER-
15, Of IM v'h -( .i e,| s.
oa me
fork, .in l wai
Tflla i
V -i I
lid: en. Kervlci .t .
it fUveratdi .: Chapel,
SYDNEY GREENBERG
M, i.f 772" Byron ave.. died Bepl H
ime here six years apo from N. m
York. Surviving are his wife. Mar-
garet; a daughter, .Miss Dorothea
Qreehberg; a son, and three brother*
Services vi.n Best, _] .,, Kiveralde
Memorial Chai>el. Normandv l-'c
LEGAL NOTICE
Wonderful break is now avail-
able to anybody who buys Liv-
ing- Insurance of $5,000 or
"ore. A result of Equitahle't
nc graded premium system.
Sol id savings. Sound insurance.
Call:
SIDNEY S. KRAEMER
LlfE UNDERWRITER
W 1-5697 UN 6-1875
24S S.E. l,t Street-Miami, Fla.
SSg.
From
BRAHMS
to
BARTOK
You'll Hear the World's Finest Music
16 Hours a Day on
m 68 931 CO 104 108 MC
W A F M
Brought to you by Miami's Finest Advertisers
From
Soft Drinks
to
Savings Institutions
DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
CERTIFICATE OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
IN Tr NAME-AND BY THE
AUTHORITY OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA
TO A 111. "TO WHOM THEKE PRES-
ENTS 8HAU, COME. (JKKKTIMIS
Whereaa, EDWARD CKEENBKKC,
MIAMI. FLORIDA; STBI'IIKN F
KESSI.ER. MIAMI. FLORIDA; Mil:
LAM BBOKHRMAN, Ml A.Mr. Fl.OR-
IDA dldon the 24th day of February.
A.l>. 19.'8, cauae to be lncoriorate under the provisi. ns of Chapter 60t>.
Florida Statute*, I N D US MM A 1.
:s ,->.i:i-. c irporatlon.
with Its prim ual place of buclhi
MIAMI, DADE fJDUNTT, in the Slale
of Florida, and whireiis lhe st". h
holders of eu h corporation did on the
nth day of October, AD. 190.
to be filed in the office "1 th< Seen
I State i i the .-tut.- ..f h
hoM< rs un-

:-'. Lutea, showlnn :.. d
Mow the .-. r. lary ol

r law nave >
: A'llh.
IF, I have
her. hand and
af'i'
..t TallhaKee, Hi-
<-a;
CaBHR, A D I94,
. QRAY,
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVEM
tin underalsnad, dealrlni to engaaa in
. under t he flrtlt ions na
DALE WASStiN RECORD Mini' ., i
13020 M.W. ?Ul Avenue, North Mlaant,
nit. nils to register Bald nani"
with the Olerli of 'he Clrcull '"tirt of
i mIi- i 'oun! Florida.
JOSEPH M( ISCARDINO
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLOR'OA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 0C 9831
MAI.'Y RYMERfe WAI.TI.KS,
Plaintiff,
\
LESTER \. WAI.TKI'.S,
1 i.-i'eielant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: i.kstki: \ WALTERS
Bog w.m: Road
Toledo It, Hi1"
You i.k>tki: a. WALTERS are
hereto] notified th:it a Bill CO n-
|,l;ilni fur Divorce han been illeil
aualn.sl you. and you are requlree
serve a i-opy Ins to the BUI "f <'om4)lalnt on plaintiffa Attorney. THEODORE M.
TRI .-iriN. jl-ii Lincoln Road. Miami
Beaeh, Fla.. ami file the nriRlnal A
ewer or I'leadlnft In the office ,,f lint
clerk >>< the Circuit Court on or before
the 14th day of November. 19H0. If
y..n lull to do ho. Jiidjnnent by default
will be taken aaalnat you for lhe re-
lief demanded in the Kill of Complaim.
Thia notice shall be published ohce.
eacli week for four conaecutlve weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAM.
BONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 10th day of October. A D.
rwo.
E B I.EATHICRMAN. '"lerk.
circuit Court, Dade County, Floi
,...,'i Bj i: II RICE, JR.
I i. niitv t Merk
THE) -I >ltE M. TRL'SHIN
ISO Mn< "In Road
Miami Bea< h ::. Fla.
Attoi ne.. for l'lalntlff
10/14
UOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
voTici: rF HEREBY OIV1 N Una I
deairinc t<
. undi the flctltlo i
HFRSHEY WINDOW SERVICE at
ij Roa I, Miami Beach,
r sniil name Ith lhe
thi i' re tit Court i I
\iii-m \i:i. cotti ini:
KALISH
k.i.toi ney -
Ponl Hldg.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HHUEUY liJVi.N th.it
the undetainned. desiring t., enj
business under the flcfltloua nainea of
Mall Towers; Lincoln Mall Towiera;
Lincoln Mall BuildinK at 1411 I.
Road, Miami Beach, Florida inlends'.to
eaiater said names with the clerk'of
ttn circuit Court of Uade County.
Florida.
HONOR I'RoPBRTlPM. INC.
(a Ha. corp.)
By Hannah Perlmutter, Sec.
.III.IIS JAY 1'ERDMiriTKR, K|.
Attorney for Honor Properties, Inc. .
407 Lincoln Road
10/14-21-21
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is: HEREBY GIVEN that
the undcisiKncd. desiring to engage jin
business imili r the flctltloua name of
HFTII AVKM'IC ORIGINALS at
number 264u N\v :,th Avenue In the
City of Miami, Florida Intends to reg-
ister lhe said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
CINDY LIT OF MIAMI
Bj Jaek Weinateln, President
TAUANOFT A- WALLER. Attye.
120 Lincoln ltd., Miami Reach
J0/l-21-28, 11 4
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. OOC S815
JAMES o. MaoRAE, JR.,
'tiff,
vs.
HARRIET M. MacRAE.
Defendant.
SUIT FOR OiVORCE
You are hereby notified that a yill
filed Mcait.nt you, an ;> r, -
qulicd to serve ., our Answer
adlng to tbe BUI of Complaim
on the plaintiffa Attorney, RICH
Mono 4 FAR HER One Lin. .It. It...
BirtMimr. *MernV>Vondn and ',-
original Answer or Pleading In the
< U p Clerk of the Circuit Court
t>n or I-efore the l'th day of N<
If you fail to do so. jndg-
ment by default will rs? taken ai
r the relief demanded In the
BUI of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
.a.-h we.;- *. r four coneecuttve wcekfl
in THK rjjjwlSH I-I j iRIDIAN.
ND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 10th day of October, AD.
I860.
E. B. LEATH10RMAN, Clerk,
Clrcu i-ade Count v, Florida
(seal) Bj JR.
Deputy Clerk
DONA:
rtorney for-Mai'
10/14-21-28. 11/4
IN THE CIR.CUIT.COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA N AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. OOC 9798
JERRY II. MMI'SoN.
uliff,
\ -
IARET srMPBON,
:it.
ORDER TO APPEAR
Y' T. MARGARET SIMC- >N 98
Franklin SI North Carolina,
ret>y tequlred to serve a o
naarer to a complaint
in 'plaTntltl ttorne> Claude M.
d Ave. M
15th day of Niivem-
1 ei, 1980, and file the original
f the clerk of the '
i rwlae a default will be en-
I
Dated Ortob. i ">. 1960.
E. B. LEATHER.MAN. clerk
of Circuit Court.
(aeal) B> K. M I.YMAN,
Deputy Clerk
10/14-21-P'
N THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN A*ID POn De.DE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. M6S6-C
In RE: Eata'.e of
i.l'A BAKER
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To AH-Creditor*, aad All Persons a%v-
Ina- Claims or I'emands Against 8>ir
Y u are hereby notified and
ty claims and den
whieh you may nave ag<- I
late of OOl DA MAKER deceased
ty, Florida, fc
Poutlty Judges of DaBe County,
file the same In their offices in
County Courthouae in Dade Ct>u|
within eight calendar mm
from the date of the flrat public*
her. of,
sa
Administrator
MARK S1LVKRSTKIN



Page 12-B
+Je*lstincrkttan
Friday, October It J
UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OP
THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA
RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, DIRECTOR
WE SELL
U.S. CHOICE
mI U.S. PRIME
WATS ONIY
Simchas Torah
7*6u 23?
t J hanhs Jc
o our man
*y j~riends and {-customers
for their patronage. contentment, good health, and tlte fulfillment of your
deepest wish in life.
In Honor of Simchas Torah
All Food Fair Kosher Markets are Closed
Thursday and Friday, Oct. 13th and 14th
[25 GRAND OPENING
of Our Newest and Largest Store____
TUESDAY.....OCTOBER 25th
THE FIRST ONE-STOP KOSHER MARKET IN THE SOUTH. LOCATED AT
10th and WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH
19* ST. 1 AITON ROAD, MIAMI KA<=H^___J|3,d ST. SHOPPING CENTER. NORTH MIAMI REACT
2091 CORAl WAY in MIAMI CORAl WAY .fT.W. 87* AVE., WESTCHESTER SHOPPING PLaTT
2662 HOLLYWOOD BLVD., HOLLYWOOD
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR


Full Text

PAGE 1

Page 8-A *Jelst fkrkiian Friday. October 14, I960 r Your CJA Leaders: 1960-61 MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY CAl KOVENS. BING' K05SOFF, LEONARD ROSEN: No. 11 in a Series. South Florida's construction growth has produced a large number of successful builcers, but few more dynamic than the three men who will head this year's CJA Builders' Division. Cal Kovens, "Bing" Kossoff and Leonard Rosen employ the same kind of bold vigor in their civic leadership as they do in their business practices. In last year's CJA campaign, they helped organize the Builders' Division early and initiated several record-breaking fundraising events. Their enthusiasm permeated down through the ranks and spurred other divisions to work. Kossoff typifies the energetic and hard-driving developer who has done so much to build the South Florida legend. He. too, has paused to give time to his community. He was a CJA co-chairman in 1960. and was active in the Building Trades Division for several years. He brought 30 years of construe tion experience to his assignment as chairman of the Builders unit in the Mt. Sinai Hospital capital funds drive. Kovens came to Miami Beach in 1949, and seVen years later formed his own company. He has concentrated mainly on construction of hotels, apartments, and commercal properties. In the '60 CJA drive, he was co-chairman with Ernest Janis of the Construction Division. One of the most hard hitting campaigners in last year's drive was Leonard Rosen, formerly of Baltimore and a leader in that city's Welfare Fund drive. Locally, he also participated in the Pacesetter's Division, Mental Health film Due "First public showing in M, am r of the film, 'The New Chapter" will be at the Miami Public Library Auditorium on Tuesday evening Dr. Edmund Cava, psychiatrist land Dr. T. D. Sanburg will discuss ( Ihc film and answer questions | Miss MeJhjLLX QiViBSlej, director" \ Nursing Division. Dade County Det j partmeent of Public Health, will be chairman. The program is one (if a series sponsored by the Mental Health Society of Greater Miami I a United Fund service, and the Mi' j ami Public Library. CAL KOVINS IfONAffD ffOSEN 'BING' KOSSOH working ceaselessly, always pressing for maximum results. "Optimism is the backbone of this community," Rosen says, and like his cochairmen, he also devotes himself to a steady pursuit of excellence. He is confident these ingredients will produce results in the CJA Building Division in the coming year. All three men are members of Federation's board of governors. Despite the tempo at which they run their businesses, Kovens, Kossoff and Rosen are convinced that most businessmen ol today can also find time — and means — to build up their community's welfare structure. They intend to lead the builders in that task. They are three men in a hurry. Who know where they want CJA to go, and they are determined to get there. 'I Itn.i.Ui HM !IUX:'i,i.,;;|.N l li[IM t BaRRBBI MM I BB I %  ... ,i ..',. 'i' r.t Refugees Can't be Absorbed by Arab Nations, UN Told UNITED NATIONS—(JTA>—The Arab refugees in the Middle East cannot be absorbed by the Arab areas where they now live—Gaza, Syria, Jordan and Lebanon—because these areas are "already saturated with farmers and unskilled laborers,"' the General Assembly was told here by Dr. John W. Davis, director of the United Nations Relief and Works Agency for Palestine Refugees in the Near East. Dr. Davis made that statement in his report to the Assembly, which will be discussed soon by the body's special political committee. wwwwwwwwwwww LOT IN HAIFA, ISRAEL 1 On Crir,d, Ocean View, lop location, noxt Mogicto Hotel 2 Dunamt. Zoned 24 Apu.. $7,500, Information HI 3-0942 BA'AL KOREH AND SHAMUS wanted. Call between 9-12 A.M. HI 5-3701 "The simple truth is," Dr. Davis contends, "that the jobs at which [the refugees could be employed do 'not exist within the host countries. i Nor could any large number of jobs ibe created in these countries—except at an uneconomic level of in1 vestment — because of the limited : local resources and scope for em| ployment." "The fact has to be faced," the report continues, "that, for the majority of these refugees—twot+iirds or more—the areas where they are presently located hold out almost no prospect of their absorption into satisfactory, seKsupportinf employment. It fellows that, if these refugees are LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK The South's most beautiful Jewish cemetery" 30 Mi nut r, from the Beach Via The New 36th St. Cauxway TU 5-1689 ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE 0 1357 Washington Av. JE 1-7722 ALL HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR SYNAGOGUES & JEWISH HOME! We Carry Bar Mitxvah Records N£WMZN FUNERAL HOME IJ33 DADE BOULEVARD MIAMI BEACH JEfferson 1-7677 Edward T. Newman funeral Dtrector GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS Tour MEMORIAL CONSULTANTS "Serving the jeu-ish Community Exclusively" STUDIO and OFFICE 3249 S.W. ltd Street HI 4-2157 ever to find suitable employment, they will have to move across an international frontier in one direction or another." The report does not pinpoint specifically the "international frontier" which the Arabs refugees will have to cross. Dr. Davis did not mention the fact that the same resolution of 1948 also envisaged the possibility of the resettlement of the refugees in Arab countries. The IINRWA director, at a press conference here supplementing the submission of his report, declare/1 that large-scale economic integration in the Middle East. like the ten-year $14 billion plan projected two years ago by Secretary GenJ eral Dag Hammarskjold, are "not acceptable to the Arab people" as t an undertaking by UNRWA. "The less we talk about economic devel-. opment." he declared, "the more we do to solve the problems." For the three-year tenure re-, maining to UNRWA— 1961-63— Dr. j Davis projects budgets totaling i $40,600,000 for 1961; $39,400,000 for 1962; and $41,200,000 for 1963. In 1959, UNRWA, according to the report, spent $34,072,673, of which jthe United States contributed 70 percent, or $23,000,000. Solomon Unveiling The dedication of a monument to the memory of the late MAX SOtOMQM formerly of 350! Ririera Drive. Coral Gble>. will take place Sunday, Oct. U et 2:15 p.m. at the Star oj Dai id Cemetery with Rabbi Morns A. Skop cjjiciatmg. Mr. Solomon isurvived by his wife. Sadie: a' dauchu-r. Donna: and a son. Robert. Friends ate incited to attend. To Live in Heam We Leave Behind ... It to Live Forever! PALMER'S MEMORIALS "Miami's Onl, Jewish Menumeaf MMNI* Scheduled Unveiling* SUNDAY, OCT. 16, 1960 Mt. Neat Cemetery HAW TITIBAUM, 10 a.m. Rabbi Abraham Waxmai ELIZABETH 6. FMIDMAN, 1 p.m. Rabbi Irving Lehman MAY MARTIN, 2 p.m. Rabbi.B. Leon Hurwitz "May Their Soul* Repose in Eternal Peace!" ARRANGEMENTS IT %  AIMER S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami's Lenjest & Oldest Supplier far Synagogues, Hebrew ft Sweden/ Schools. WaefeseJe ft He (oil ISKAHI OIFTS ANO N0VE1TKS 417 Washmgte* Are. JE 1-9917 AfflLlATf OF THURMOND MONUMENT CO. RABBI %  CANTOR HEBREW TEACHER Marriages performed. Bar Mitivah preparation a specialty. Success guaranteed. UN 5 8804 IP Miami Hebrew Book Store 1585 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach — JE 8-3840 Hebrew Religious Supplies tor Synagogues, Schools A Private Use ISRAELI 4 DOMESTIC GIFTS GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W.I 2th Avenue Miami, Fla. HARRY GORDON PRESIDENT IKE GORDON FUNERAL DIRECTOR Here, memory is forever enshrined in beauty Mount Nrbo, Miami"' oldest and fnii-i J.-i,h cemetery can be your only choice Just it has already been for over 4,000 other highly esteemed Jewiill families. A Perpetual Ore Fund exceeding S 100.0(10 is your a—uraine of its never-changing beauty ... And there are no taxes, assessments or Btaitsteaaitoe roatti Your initial cost need be your only one. DrlaiU will he gladly furnished, in your home, by mail or phone. MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETEH' JU////// y^/ (h/am 6&05 Northwest 3rd St. •keee MOaamrh 1-7*91 •"•*• F OR DETAILS WHITE TO. eeeeeeeei Mount Nebo Cemetery 5505 N.W. 3rd Street, Miami, Florida ftntsi m, me, without obligation, lull details on Family B'r ; jr.,,.,.. ;_ 1J uj • Cstefei in Muunl .Neto. Name Addres < m •Zone .. Stale



PAGE 1

1 Friday. October 14. 1960 Jew is l> fhrirfitr Page 7-A Meeting to prepare for official groundbreaking ceremonies of Temple Beth Sholom's new religious school are (from left) I. Hecht, jr.; Rabbi Leon Kronish. spiritual leader of the Temple; Morris Burke, chairman of the building fund; and Judge Harry Arthur Greenberg, president of the congregation. The groundbreaking ceremonies will take place on Sunday, following a breakfast which starts at 11 a.m. Hecht is chairman of the annual Temple Beth Sholom Israel Bond dinner which will take place on Sunday evening. Oct. 30, at the Americana hotel. Bureau Opens Ulpan Course The Bureau of Jewish Education this week announced an intensive Ulpan course in the study of Hebrew. The course is open to members of all Jewish organizations, as well as to the general community, for those who seriously wish to [gam command of the Hebrew lanIguape. Registration cards have [been distributed to Greater Miami organizations, and are also avail table at the Bureau office. Time, date and place of the I course will be determined by those I who register for the course. The I instructor will also be announced icon. The Ulpan court*, patterned after these initiated in Israel, is en intensive approach to the study of the Hebrew language, with particular emphasis on modern conversational Hebrew. Beth Sholom Will Break Ground For New School Groundbreaking ceremonies for the new religious school building of Temple Beth Sholom of Miami Beach wiM-take -place tm Stmdaymorning, 11 a.m., according to an announcement by Judge Harry Arthur Greenberg, president of the congregation. Guests of honor at the ceremonies will be the contributors of Memorial Classrooms: Sidney D. Ansin. Jack A. Cantor, Abe C. Fine, Max Goldhar, Isadorc Hecht, Jr. Frank Kamen, Samuel Oritt, Abraham J. Paul, R. Preston Tisch, Joseph Arkin, Nathan Waldman, Harry Dinnerstein, William Bernstein) William Segal, Paul Gordon, Morry B. Morris, Charles Silvers, Ben Markowitz, William Shanbrun, Albert Reibel, David Ponve and Leon J. Ell. The first spadesful of earth will be turned by the contributors. Rabbi William Sajowitz, director of the Southeast region of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations, with which Beth Sholom is affiliated, will be speaker at the ceremonies. A congregational breakfast will precede the function, at which Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual leader of Beth Sholom, will be speaker. Several hundred children of the Beth Sholom religious school, of, which Herbert C. Bloom is education director, will participate in the occasion. The Bureau of Jewish Education! meanwhile announced the national celebration of Jewish Book Month beginning Nov. 11. Two community-wide meetings have already been planned for Jewish Book Month at the Oceanfront Auditorium. One was last Monday. The second will take place Nov. 21 at 8 p.m. Jewish book exhibits will take place during Book Month at all public libraries throughout Great er Miami. NOW! < V A Small Air Conditioner j 4 with 30% More Moisture ,< Removal... Longer Life YORK POWERFUL-QUIET ROOM AIR CONDITIONER MAKE US PROVE IT See On-The-Spot P'osentatton That Erases All Doubts' flee how York's exclusive Cooling Maze coils remove 30% more humidity from the air. Find out how York delivers extra cooling BTU's per kilowatt to give you the greatest total comfort at lowest operating cost. See how York's DualThrust Compressor cuts operating sounds to a whisper. Come to eye-opening YORK DEMONSTRATION CENTER! All YORK UNITS ARE BACKED BY WRITTEN PERFORMANCE GUABANTU HILL-YORK CORPORATION Rabbi Shapiro To be Welcomed The congregation of Beth David Synagogue will welcome Rabbi Norman Shapiro, new spiritual leader, at a reception Sunday evening. Sidney M. Aronovitz, president of Beth David, will introduce Rabbi Shapiro. Greetings will be extended by Bert Sher, president of the Men's Club; Mrs. Harold Reinhard, president of Sisterhood; Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, president of the Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn.; and Sam Heiman, president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Rabbi Shapiro comes to Beth j David from Akron, O., where he has served during the past six years. He assumes his duties here Dec. 1. K 1225 S.W. 8th Street FR 1-1411 Beach Lodge Dinner Meeting Miami Beach B'nai B'rith Lodge will have a dinner meeting Wednesday, 6:30 p.m., according to Herbert L. Heiken, president. The meeting will take the form of a kick-off membership campaign for 1960. Judge Milton A. Friedman, president-elect of District Grand Lodge 5. B'nai B'rith, will be guest speaker. Irving Schatzman, presidentelect of Miami Beach Lodge, is chairman of arrangements. FREED0MLAND U.S.A. Invites YOU to NEW YORK FAMILY PI AN per .dull C/CH 2 .dulli to room TU^ Children undor 14 Froo pai day 400 COMFORTABLE NEW ROOMS with BATH, RADIO, TELEVISION AIR-CONDITIONED NEW YORK'S BEST LOCATION WOODSTOCK HOTEL 127 West 43rd Sf. NEW YORK CITY Writ* A. Fern.ndel. Gen Mor. For Immediate Confirmation of Your Reservation!. ENJOY FREEDOMLAND'S FUN WITH WOODSTOCK'S WARMTH ,*W*WW^**WW'WA*WWW'V GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC 2141 N.W. 10th A... n 3-71M Have your roof repaired now; you will aava on a now roof lator. "Satlafactory Work by Experienced Men" OPEN 24 HOURS and All-Day Sunday 5300 N.W. 27th Avenue LIFE-SHVEr Siluertouin SEALS PUNCTURES PERMANENTLY .. NAIL IN OR OUT. A patented sealant inside the LIFESAVER grips a nail as it punches through the tire wall. When the nail is removed, the sealant follows it into the hole making an air-tight repair. >NYLON CONSTRUCTION for the maximum in bruisa blowout protection. 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Page lf>A +Jewish ncrktian Friday, October 14. I960 Browsing Wrffc Books: By HILARY MINOUM Perfect &0* on *n Imperfect Time m A NATION REBORN. By Rieh.nl H. S. Crosm*. 171 PP New Vwrfc: AflMMwn Publishers. 142 E. *• &f • st. *3J0. S UBTITLED "A PERSONAL report of the roles played Weizmann, Bevin and Ben-Gurion in the story <* Israel," Richard Crossman's reflections run deep enough to please the most exacting student of the Middle East and are deft enough to capture even the casual reader. London born Mr. Crossman has been a Labour Party politician since 1934. In 1945, he became one of the two British MP's to sit on the Anglo-American Commission of Enquiry, the main function of which, he writes, was "to postpone for a hundred and twenty days the very awkward decision" that faced Ernest Bevin. In the three final years of the Mandate. Crossman headed the opposition in the British Parliament to Bevm* obsessive anti-Jewish policy. Crossman. who is a non-Jew, is never less than fascinating in his assessment of Chaim Weizmann and the Zionist vision. Whether he is defending and explaining Weizmann i •acquiescence" toward the British, his pragmatism, or his "organic Zionism," or recounting with obvious fondness his own cherished memories of Dr. Weizmann, the author is disarmingly direct, even at his own expense. I recall one point at which Mr. Crossman quotes liberally from his own book, "Palestine Mission," published in 1946, on the impossibility of more than 100,000 refugees entering Palestine. "Seldom has a prediction been more thoroughly falsified by history." he continues. Overseas Newsletter: By EUAHU SALPETER Archaeological Expedition Stirs Debate Jerusalem r E JEWISH religion holds that life is the most precious thing given by God to man. Therefore suicide is considered one of the most Godless things. This has been accepted almost as one of the fundamentals of Judaism. However, recently, an argument started on the subject between the Military Chief Rabbi. Brig. Shlomo Goren and Rabbi Moshe Zvi Neriyah, one of the leading disciples of the famous Rabbi Kook and head of the Bnei Akiva Yeshiva in Kfar Haroah." The debate was, to some extent, spurred by the recent expeditions to the.Dead Sea where the Judean Freedom Fighters made their last resistance to the Roman invaders. The archaeological expedition again recalled the dramatic finale of that resistance when the last defenders killed each other rather than fall into the hands of the Romans. Jewish history always looked with admiration on this act of proud defiance. But wasn't it actually an act of mass suicide abhorrent in the eyes of Jewish tradition? United Wofions Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON Nasser Play a Fiasco %  United Nations G AMAL ABDEL NASSER, President of the United Arab Republic, made his big grandstand play here by seeing I Eisenenhower and Khrushchev, conferring with Nehru and Nkrumah, hobnobbing with all the great and powerful and famous, and making a 75-minute speech | from the podium of the General AssemAll that time. Israel had not as yet spoken out openly. Mrs. Golda Meir. Israels Foreign Minister, sat quietly at her Assembly desk as temporary head of the Israel delegation, taking notes, staying silent. And yet, when the spotlight had been dimmed and police sirens stopped screaming their glorious escort to the President of the UAR, it turned out that something unnoticed by most people had occurred. Egypt's handsome colonel had come a cropper. What happened? What did occur was very simple. While Nasser was taking bows, Mrs. Meir and her delegation of ranking Israeli Ambassadors, were talking. Not in the Assembly, but in private huddles with those who count. Friends they have—and they were influencing people, exerting counterpressures against all of Nasser's machinations. The result: A week before Mrs. Meir mounted the General Assembly's rostrum, Israel's case had been made, end Nasser's call for a return to the status quo ante 1917 had been deflated. Nasser, feeling very large because the glow of glory had gone to his head, demanded one thing, as far as Israel is concerned. Ail he asked was that history be turned back—not only to a date prior to Palestine partition but to the day before the Balfour Declaration had been issued. AH that had occurred since Balfour, said Nasser, was an international "crime." Nations, he held, must be big enough to reverse history; they must not be bound by any fait accompli. Palestine as of pre-Balfour days must be "returned" to the aborigines. Mrs. Meir and her ambassadors made certain points in their talks with the people who count—whether these people be from Europe or Africa, from Asia or the antipodes, from the countries aligned with the West or the lands included in the so-called "neutralist" groupings. What the Israelis said has been summarized by Mrs. Meir herself. What Israel was telling those who count was, in essence, this: Please do take Nasser at his word. He asks for peace? We are for it. He urges negotiations between the Powers? We've been saying that right along—but we include Israel and the Arab states in the gambit: He wants to contribute to world peace. The Middle, East is part of the world. "We are ready," said Mrs. Meir. "to sit down with any or with all of the leaders of the Arab states, to negotiate peace immediately. This would be a concrete contribution to world peace." It seems to be pretty much an academic question now, almost two thousand years later. But it may not be as academic as it seems since the question may arise in a very practical form any day now: Has an Israeli soldier who falls into the hands of the Arabs the right to commit suicide if he is afraid that his captors, by torture, would extract vital military information from him? Yes, says Rabbi Goren, and he maintains that the heroes of Massada did according to what is written that in some cases death is preferable to contravening God's fundamental commandments. No, says Rabbi Neriyah. No Jew has the right to take his own life and certainly no one has the right to kill his brother even by mutual agreement be the circumstances tragic as they" were in the last days of Massada. Both rabbis have "many learned arguments to support their position each quoting copiously from the Bible and other authoritative sources, each giving his own explanations. For example, there was the case of King Saul. Rabbi Goren maintains that "the king fell on his sword" by the comment of the Prophet Samuel. Rabbi Neriyah, however, explains .the relevant passage in the Bible quite differently. He maintains that what Samuel commanded Saul to do was to go out to war and fight without avoiding the chance to be felled by the sword—which is something quite different. Rabbi Goren quotes various passages of the Talmud which seem to indicate that it is preferable for a Jew to lose his life than to forsake his religion. Yes, says Rabbi Neriyah, but what is meant is that a Jew should stick to his religion even if it costs him his life but it does not mean that he has the right to kill himself instead of his persecutors. Rabbi froren maintains that the following principles are in accordance with Jewish religion: • If one falls into the hands of an enemy who will kill him but first force him to commit grave crimes like changing his religion, committing treason or bloodshed—he may commit suicide to prevent his falling into enemy hands. • If there is a danger that the enemy will succeed in extracting security information. • There are some authorities who maintain that the fear of extreme torture before death also justifies suicide • In all the above cases it is preferable to die by one's own hand but the example of Saul and of the defenders of Massada indicate that one may ask somebody else to take one's life. Rabbi Neriyah definitely and firmly rejects all of Rabbi Goren's points. He maintains that there was no permission, much less command from God to Saul or to the defenders of Massada and they did what they did on their own initiative. Even facing the worst torture, a Jew has to trust in God and try to stay and live as long as he can. Rabbi Neriyah maintains that only one of the great Jewish religious authorities, Rabbeinu Tarn, grandson of Rashi, claims that one should rather commit suicide than betrav one's religion while all other sages maintain the contrary. Had our brethren who have fallen into Nazi hands acted according to Rabbi Goren's principles—even those pitiful few who managed to survive the extermination camps—would i.ot have returned, Rabbi Neriyah maintains. The smoke of the "searing arguments" he had with Attlee andUerin between 1946 an 1948 still flavors Mr. Crossman's study of Bevin, as he traces and analyzes the disastrous course which rooted and grew until, "by 1947, British policy in Palestine was largely motivated by one man's determination, at almost any cost, to teach the Jews a lesson." The forms of anti-Semitism as it shaped British diplomacy are brilliantly dissected by Crossman's razorsharp pen; nor does he ignore the ceaseless irony of the magnificent effect of Bevinism on Israel's development. The section on Ben-Gurion is actually on the image of the State rather than of the man—a State in which the author obviously takes great pride. He is pleased that "it is the only democracy I know which could literally and accurately be called a 'people's democracy' "—since it is too young to have created an aristocracy. He hopes that the Israelis will not become Israelis to the exclusion also of being Jews—for "what the creation of Israel has done is transform what was once an insoluble problem—good relations between Jew and Gentile—into a soluble problem." Finally, his case for Israel's neutrality or at least nonidentification with either side in the East-West struggle is excellently put, no matter how abhorrent the "inward-looking national egotism" of. say, the Swiss, may be to highly partisan Americans. "A Nation Reborn" is a very short book whose length belies its weight. It is one of the few books I can recommend with absolutely no qualification. It is a book which intrigues as it informs, which stirs the mind as quickly as the heart, whose salient characteristic is an honesty so penetrating that it would hurt—were not truth always the wiser course of courageous people. OH the Record By NATHAN ZIPRIN On Golfing in Israel £AESAREA IN ISRAEL until a few ** short years back belonged to the realm of history. Itwas built by King Herod and named after a Roman Emperor and at one time rivaled Jerusalem. It later became the scene of the launching of tot Bar Kochba uprising. Then followed cetturies of desolation. During the years of the British mandate, k was I" favorite spot for runni the blockade which the British had set up against Jewish! immigrants. Sdot Yam, the little fishing village by the side of Caesarea. became the center of these activities and' its name frequently appeared in the press in that connection. After the establishment of the state, Israel Bonds were instrumental in developing the fishing village with the building of wharvesT Now Caesarea is going through another stage — reinforcing its importance as a fishing center. With schild investments, it is being developed as a recreatia center, with a yachting club, motels for louriM*. sea-i restaurants and golf courses. The golf course in fact is already in operation. Scholars tells us that passages in the Bible and anci writing indicate that some form of ball playing was uncommon among our ancestors, but it evidently wasn golf. Herzl, whose exuberant fancy went quite far. in "Alt Neuland" of the tennis courts surrounding Israel of the future and of the young people in white so; mer togs swinging the racquets, but not even that dreamer foresaw golf. Thus far. it appears, the Caesarea golf links are chi patronized by the diplomats of Israel. "All those who a anybody," according to the Jerusalem Post, have not y time to play golf, not having yet learned that a little i" once a week may keep your heart going an extra dozen years and thus pay for itself many times over." Unlike Ike, the Premier of Israel does not exercu on the golf course. Instead he likes to take a five-ir hike in the morning—more like Truman—supplemented a little standing on the head when he visits the bes Mr. Ben-Gurion apparently shares Thomas Jefferson II lief that walking is the ideal exercise. Some dipk it seems however, believe in walking out. Since golf entails walking, the Israel Premier may, perhaps be carrying goh* clubs. Anyway, his successor some day may. It cant that the president of the Israel Golf Club is Ebban — or so we hear. It is perhaps inappropriate, or even sacnlegiou^ dwell on golf at a time when our own country is en by the annual baseball classic. Between You and Me: BORIS SMOLAR New Oil Strike Attracts American Investors THE NEW OIL strike in the Negev this %  month is attracting attention of American investors. Trading has been especially lively in Israel American Oil Corporation shares, which are listed on the American Stock Exchange. This corporation owns 20 percent of Lapidoth, which is searching for oil in Israel. In addition, K is also actively conducting its own search, and has drilled in several places It holds concession on 250,000 acres in areas in Israel where the largest strikes have been made. It also expects to drill for gas on a number of sites. Spark-plug of Israel American Oil Corporation is the 46-year old German-born Xavier Fcderman, known throughout Israel as dimunitive of his Hebrew name Yekuthiel A new immigrant 14 years ago. he '" l '" le< | ^ port of a group of Americans who Joined 1"'" m |j~ up the money to make Israel-American a -" ing .. He also had a hand m the new 16 inch oil I'"*" Eilat on the Red Sea to Haifa on the Mediteiran J recent years, he has created an extensive noi ^jj which includes the elegant, renowned Kin£ L>a\ Jerusalem. ^ — Mr. Federman's current pet projects are tne pipe and sheet factory near Haifa, and tlw Israels first skyscraper — a 26-story building in w of Tel Aviv.



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Friday, Qaofew J4, I960 +h-l<,HhrkHtr Page> J-A Upton Joins Seventh Annual Study Mission of United Jewish Appeal Joseph M; Upton, general< chair: man of th# 1961 Combind Jewish Appeal. aqtL M*% Upton, arrived this week in Rome to join a group of 140 top Jewish community leaders for a three-week first-hand overseas investigation intothe needs of immigrants in Israel and distressed Jews in European and Moslem countries. The mission will be led by Morris W. Berinstein, general chairman of the United Jewish Appeal, and Rabbi Herbert A. Friedman, UJA executive vice chairman. Upon his return to this country, l.ipton will report to the Miami community on the needs of Jewish immigrants in Israel and in Europe. Specifically, the CJA chairman will bring a detailed account of his observations to the local CJA campaign cabinet, which is now readying plans for the 1961 drive in Greater Miami. All mission members will report their findings at the 23rd annual national conference of th* United Jewish Appeal on Doc. 9 to 11. Tho UJA is America's major agency mooting needs of Jewish immigrants to Israel and Jows in need overseas. This year's mission, the largest to date, is tho seventh consecutive since the annual first-hand surveys were inaugurated in 1953. Chairman Lipton's overseas itinerary will include a tour of institutions in Rome which are supported by the Joint Distribution Committee, a UJA constituent agency. Lipton and the mission members are expected to meet with the U.S. Ambassador to Italy, James D. Zellerbach, Baron Eli de Rothschild, prominent leader of the French Jewish community, and Moses A. Leavitt, executive vice chairman of'the Joifit Distribution Committee. Lipton will confer with* ftiese* and other officials to evaluate and map relief aid programs for Jews in need in European and Moslem countries at a special conference sponsored by the Joint Distribution Committee. After the'Rome meetings, the Liptons and other members of the mission will depart for Israel on Oct. 18 to look into conditions existing among the nearly one million immigrants brought to that country with the help of UJA since 1948. The delegation will pay particular attention to the plight of more than 130.000 immigrant farmers, most of whom are not yet able to wrest a full living from their lands through lack of irrigation, livestock and modern equipment. Lipton will visit factories and vocational training schools, see the Weizmann Institute of Science, visit the Neve Rubin nuclear reactor pile, and meet immigrant ships arriving at the port of Haifa. He intends to visit Technion, a Druze Village on Mt. Carmel, Acre, Beersheba, Tel Aviv, and Jerusalem. Lipton's tour will also include personal interviews with new arrivals in Israel, talks with dwellers in the Ma'abarot, and conferences with the nation's leading officials. While in Israel, Lipton and the other mission members expect to meet and hear from Israel President Itzhak Ben-Zvi, Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion, Ogdeni Reid, U.S. Ambassador to Israel, I former Israel Ambassador to the U.S. Abba Eban, and top leaders! of the Jewish Agency, including Dr. Nahum Goldmann, chairman. Dr. William Haber, president of the American ORT Federation, will head a delegation of 31 Americans to an international congress of the world ORT organization. The meeting is scheduled for Oct. 23 to 27 in London. The congress will deal with problems of Jewish vocational education, especially the growing demand for technical schooling in Israel, where ORT conducts the largest system of bade schools in the country. fnteMHeSfl 19M He Me. TERMITES? ROACHES? ANTS? Safe, Posi*ive Control With Every Other Week Service For The Home TRULY NOLEN "The Sign of Good Housekeeping" COSTS LESS THAN YOU THINK CflLL F R 7-1411 / •footer Miami's Largest i xl eisslater Urge U.S. Nix UAR for Council Continued from Pago 1-A make to international peace and security." Pr es ident Elsenhower was told met Nasser "disregarded totally tho Security Council daemon of 1951 to permit free passage of all snips through the Suez Canal and has blockaded that canal for all shipping which may relate to trade with Israel." It was also noted that Nasser had severed relations with Iran, an American ally, and was behind the assassination of Premier Mijali of Jordan, a nation that has rejected neutralism in favor of the West. The United States was urged to vote against the seating of Nasser on the Security" Council because 'there are many new nations now in the United Nations who could far better fill this seat than could the representatives of the UAR." SUM Most* every payday your Savings Dayl To SAVt Successfully, SAVE Regularly! 3% Interest Paid Highest rate SANKS ere permitt.a lo ear. Neater: feserii Sestiil issaraeci crio..iiee BANK OF DADE COUNTY •N THE 163rd STREET SHOPPING CENTER Judo Class Scheduled Self-defense by judo will be,introduced this year for children from elementary through high school age at the Southwest YMHA Branch. A qualified judo instructor will be teaching the classes at 7215 Coral Way. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED needs for its THRIFT SHOP All your furniture, clothing, linens, dishes, drapes, eta. AH erecee di go towards rapport of Ike Hera*. You may coalrlbuta. Mho e tan deduction or we will pay case for urn. Bs m aaiasi ... we aae NOT a profit-making oroaniiation ... We ara harping your community to keep in dignity. By helping others you ore Haloing yourself! Manufacturen and jobber*—remember—we can vie ell your Mittastt or misfits. Pease call us for early pick-up. THE* JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 5737 N.W. 27th Avenue NE 3-2338 Closed Saturdays THE WOMAN IN BUSINESS nmk.'s biiHin.'j-slikf pTOVivtOD for hot* future Ask aliout the Metropolitan',!! Income I Man for women NAT GAMS 3204 S.W. 3rd Aveaee. Miami •bones Ft 3-4eH or Nl e-ttll Mew Concert Series A new concert series will be presented by the Miami Beach Recreation Department on alternate Tuesday evenings, 7:30 p.m., at Ocean Front Auditorium, according to an announcement by Jack Woody, superintendent of the department. These are In addition to the concerts at two other major community centers on Wednesday ind Saturday evenings, scheduled throughout the year. ARIB AAiAM! |AA!?ACLF TODAY nm ys4A*s Pforvne Sdioolfir Sc ound rels Open 6:45 Mastor'o touch a. boaytifully ?, %  "%  TODAY s^rSS-'-ilRFAMS -M I r IN FLORIDA CONGRESS AIRPORT INN %  it ALL BRAND NEW -it AT ENTRANCE TO MIAMI INT'L. AIRPORT •jr. AIR-CONDITIONED AND HEATED •jt TV, RADIOS. PHONES -yX BOATING AND GOLF OPPOSITE -it SWIM POOL. CABANAS %  jr. COFFEE SHOP. DINING ROOM. COCKTAIL LOUNGE %  yX CREDIT CARDS HONORED 1850 N.W. 42nd Aw. MIAMI FREE I Writ* for liferaruM and ft** TRAVEL GUIDE lUring (in mohlli from eooet to cootl, impcred and approyd by Congrou of Motor Hotoli. TRAVMQRE Private Pool Beach and Cabana Colony HOTEL At 24rh ST., MIAMI BEACH Write For Information and Reservations V JE 1-0331 Air-Conditioned Rooms Private Beach and Pool Parking on Premises Cocktail Lounge Dining Room Entertainment Dally I Per Pero. Dble. Oce.



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Page 10-B +Je*totifkrA0atJ %  i i a AJC Raps Ministers For Electioneering In an open letter to the Greater i "At the same time we are eonMiami Council of Churches and. vinced that both American democthe Greater Miami Ministerial | racy and the variety of religious Frid y. OctoWiA, Assn., the Southeast region of the American Jewish Congress on Tuesday lashed out at the injection of the issue of religion into the current political campaign. The letter followed a mailing Sept. 15 by the Ministerial Assn., in which was included political literature urging the election of Arthur A. Atkinson to the Board of Public Instruction, District 2, on Nov. 8. Atkinson, a Republican, is running against Jack D. Gordon, who emerged as victor for the seat in last May's Democratic primary here. groups that flourish iu American can only continue to grow stronger if religious and government are kept completely apart. "It is because of these convictions that we deplore the actions by leaders of the Greater Miami Council of Churches and the Greater Miami Ministerial Assn. in endorsing one candidate for Dade' County School Board over another. Such action serves to rouse passions and foment interreligious tension in an area of American life that should be characterized above all by calm and reason and harmony Moreover, by lending themselves to the support of a candidate, who asserts his election will preserve Bible-reading in the public schools, the leaders of the Council of Churches and the Ministerial Assn. have betrayed a misunderstanding of the role of the courts. "The issue of the constitutionri ,:„„ -; ality of the various sectarian relig„?ll g .w / .1 C L b ious Practices, in the Miami publfc erties Inion and the Amer.can school js now b f h p tTt ?"^ eSS £ 'he organ.za.| C ountv circuit Com „ "£ 1TL h '" 'K^ 0 ,^ f Un,y sue !" e determined is a matSt rv, ea ng ,. s cheduled ,0 r re -!ter exclusively for the court not sume Oct. the campa.gn literfor decision in ju The flyer cent by the Association promises Atkinson "will fight to preserve Bible-reading in the public schools," and alludes to Gordon's family as being among those "in the small group which has brought a lawsuit to remove from the public schools Bible reading ." JLrJHi ) As a gift to subsenbers. The Jew.sh Floridian will DrM ^. for the asking a corsage to each mother of a Bar or fLV,~> "* Requests should be adefressed to "Corsage fo7 Yo^ P n ^ 2973, Miami 1, Fla., one month in advance lnri.,^1 .L X of the Bar or Bas AAltrvah, date and place of the "* home address and telephone number. The rorc.if'^ 9 "!?"^ forwarded to you courtesy of Blackstone Flower Sho'Tni* for the occasion. ops In "me ature alludes to the American Legion characterization of the ACLU as being dedicated "to defend Comrounists and Communist causes ." The flyer calls the American Jewish Congress a "radical" organization. In the open letter signed by Rabbi Leon Kronish, president of the South Florida Council of the AJCongress, declares that: "Sine, its founding over 4* years ago a* • nan partisan organization by Justice Lewi* Brandeis, Rabbi Stephen S. Wife and other outstanding American Jewish communal and religious loaders, the American Jewish Congress ha* demonstrated its deep concern for religious liberty and for the right of parents to provide religious education for MONTY HOWAKD paign. 'This is a crucial election year when our nation goes to the polls to elect a President, a* well as to choose local and state officials. When religious loaders sook to play • partisan role in political campaigning and when religious issues are injected into the election of public officials the result can only sop the strength of our democracy and diminish the role of religion in our society. "We therefore appeal to the leaders of the Greater Miami Council of Churches and the Greater Miami Ministerial Assn. to join with us and with all other men of good will in subscribing to the principles of fair campaign practices that have been endorsed by lead— ers of every shade of political preftheir children — in the homo, j erence and religious affiliation in the church or the synagogue. | our country." University Symphony Plans Stellar Year; istomin to Open With Rachmaninoff The 34th year of the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra beginning Oct. 23 and 24 promises to be a banner year. Pabien Sevitzsky, one of the outstanding conductors in the music world today, will direct the Symphony Orchestra for his second successive year. The series of nine pair of concerts will be held at Miami Beach and County Auditoriums. Sixteen soloists of international renown have been engaged for the series. In addition, Sevitsky has scheduled two major works, Beepean symphony, and are the only duo-pianists to have played under Toscanini. The duo will perform Mozart's "Concerto in F" and Strauss' "Fantasy Fledermaus for Two Pianos." The season's third program, Dec. 4 and 5, is one of tremendous proportions, never before presented in South Florida. Beethoven's Choral Symphony, No. 9 in D minor, will be presented with four soloists and the University of Miami Chorus of 100. Soloists include Blanche Thebom, mezzo-soprano of the Metropolitan Opera Company, Arthoven Svmnhn~nT JX'"O ""^i da Mandiki an, a soprano of Armenc.TJJ ym £ nony No 9 and ian descent, David Lloyd, concert faT'^hkh wfnT n n nd ,?" ,and OP"* tenor, and* Benjamm 1 be presented inRayson, Brooklyn-born baritone. Book Review Scheduled Dade Federal Savings and Loan Assoc. speakers bureau has announced that it will present a book review on "Hawaii," by James Michner, on Tuesday, 10:30 a.m., in the community room of the Edison Center Branch, 5800 NW 7th ave. Coffee will be served at 10 a.m. Admission is free by reservation, Mrs. Frank Kerdyk will review the popular novel Women Slate Member Lunch Sisterhood of Miami Hebrew Congregation will hold its first luncheon of the year for paid-up members Tuesday noon at the congregation, 1101 SW 12th ave. Rabbi S. M. Machtel will be guest speaker and discuss "Women — Cradle of Judaism." Mrs. Theresa Grossberg, wellknown choir leader and operatic singer, will be soloist. Mrs. Grossberg is currently lead understudy to Renata Tebaldi for performances this fall by the Greater Miami Opeera Guild. Mrs. Lillian Sherman will be accompanist at the Tuesday funtion. Mrs. Abraham Topol, president of Sisterhood, is sponsoring the luncheon. Hostesses are the Mesdames Harry Hart, Peter Duchon, Charles Coulton, Esther Solomon, Theresa Brand, Fred Rosenzweig, and Clara Sharoff. Howard Feller Bar Mitzvah of Howard Alan Feller will take place Saturday morning, Oct. 15, at Temple Emanu-El, with Rabbi Irving Lehrman officiating. Howard, son of Judge and Mrs. Milton Feller, is an eighth grade student at Nautilus Junior High, and attends Temple Emanu-El religious school. Reception will follow in his honor Saturday evening at the Fontainebleau. Out-fot-wn guests will include Mrs. N. Herman, of Galesburg, 111.; Mrs. Elliott Mandl and daughtter, Glen Cove, NY.; Mrs. Seymour Siegel, Phoenix, Ariz.; Dr. Mary Friedman, Decator, III.; Mrs. I. Ferman, Bronx, N.Y.; and Mrs. Harry Feller, South Orange, N.J. • • • Josiah Meyer Josiah (Si) William Meyer will become Bar Mitvah during Saturday morning services, Oct. 15, at Beth David Congregation. Si is the son of Mr. and Mrs Herman Meyer, 2470 SW 24th st. He is a student at Shenandoah Junior High, and attends Beth David religious school. Reception in his honor will be held Saturday evening at home. • • • Harvey Schweitzer Saturday morning services, Oct. 15, at Temple Zamora will include the Bar Mitzvah of Harvey Schweitzer. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz will officiate. Harvey is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Schweitzer, 430 SW 35th ave. • • • Richard Hirsch Rabbi Morris Skop and Cantor Herman Gottlieb will ntt^i the Bar Mitzvah circhaXS arsch on Saturday morotng £? 15, at Temple Judea. *" Richard is the son of Mr. .„. Mrs George Hirsch, who"ul £ hosts to the congregation at a vl dush following the service Richard attends eighth grade n Ponce de Leon Junior ig*J Temple Judea religious school Out-ef-town guests will j^ Mrs. Anne Zucker, Mrs. Jess Lev* Mrs. Ben Goodman Dr and lln! Ray Lipton, and Mr. and Ma Irving Hisch. a • • • Monty Rothmtn Bar Mitzvah of Monty Rothman will take place Saturday morning. Oct. 15, at Temple Ner Tamid. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz and Cantor Samuel Gcmberg will officiate. Monty is the sen of Mr. and Jin. Jacob Rothman. Reception will lollow the Bar Mitzvah service. Glenn Solomon Southwest Jewish Centsr will be the site of the Bar Mitzvah of Glenn Solomon on Saturday morning, Oct. 15. Rabbi Maurice Klea will officiate. Glenn is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Solomon. Kiddusa will follow the ceremony in hit honor. • • • Allen Lane At Saturday morning services, Oct. 15, in Congregation Yehudak Moshe, Allen Lane will become Bar Mitzvah. Rabbi Sheldon Stein. metz will officiate. Son of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Lane, Allen is a seventh grade f student at.North Miam; Beach 1 Junior High, and attend? Popiel re\ ligious school of the congregation. Simonhoff Will Speck Sunday Harry Simonoff, author of "Jew-1 ish Notables in the United States" and a second book on "Jews in United States," soon to be released, will be guest lecturer at the Adult Institute of Temple Beth j Am on Sunday at 10:30 a.m. The lecture will be delivered in the auditorium and the public is invited. Simonoff will speak on "Little Known Influences of the Bible on the Founding Fathers." | The Adult Institute provides a ; regular program on Sunday mornings which features guest speakers %  | of note, and will include in the j future lectures on "The Talmud," "Jews in Psychiatry," "Jews in tH Field of Medicine," and Jews ii Distant Lands." Dr. Robert Tanner is chairman of the committee organizing the Institute, which also holds regular Monday evening classes on "l* derstanding the Bible." "Beginnen Hebrew," and "Functional Hebrew." Some 200 persons are already involved in the program. concert form. Soloist for the opening concert Oct. 23 and 24 will be Eugene •stomin, pj aniltj in R-ehmanj noff popular Piano Concerto The symphony series resumes Jan. 15 and 16 with glamorous opera and television favorite Dorothy Kirsten in the soloist spotlight. The beautiful soprano returned to %  -• ri.no loncerto ,u _I r — ""•""" No. 2 in C minor. Istomin a na' concert stage last season folforfcer, won the cow. ; ,owln 8 two years in radio and TV. five New Yorker, won the coveted Leventritt Award for outstanding keyboard artistry in 1943. A featured guest soloist at almost every Casels Festival, Istomin last year completed Ms third globe-circling concert tour •nd his 15th transcontinental tour of North America. The season's second pair of conCerts Nov. 13 and 14, features two I of the finest contemporary duopiamsts on the concert stage today. Pierre Luboshutz and Genia Nemenoff will be making their debut with the symphony on those dates. They have appeared with every major American and EuroBrahms' Symphony No. 3 and selections from Weinberger's opera, "Schwanda" are the major orchestral works on this program. IUGCNE HT0MIN Cellist Raya Garbousova, one 27 stars one of the keyboard masof the world's great woman per formers of stringed instruments, will appear Feb. 5 and 6. She has performed extensively throughout the U.S., Canada and Latin America. Mme. Garbousova will pray Bloch's "Schelomo" and Sevitxky and the orchestra will perform Tchaikovsky's Symphony No. 4 as the major orchestral work. The sixth program Feb. 28 and ters of today, Claudio Arrau. In great demand on nearly every continent, he last season played all 32 Beethoven sonatas four times in Berlin. Arrau will perform Liszt's Piano Concerto with the university symphony here. Schumann's Symphony in D minor and Strauss' "Death and Transfiguration" are the major orchestral pieces to be played on this program. Igor Gorin, baritone, will make his third appearance with the' symphony on Mar. 26 and 27. The 1 American baritone has sung lead-; ing roles in "Barber of Seville," "La Traviata," "P a g 1 i a c c i," "Faust," and Tales of Hoffman." Kahnnikoffs Symphony No. 1 in G minor will conclude this program. The eighth program Apr. 9 and 10 features violinist Nathan Milstein, whose career dates back to 1929, when he made his debut with the New York Philharmonic He has since appeared with that orchestra more than 50 times. He'll perform Mendelssohn's Concerto for Violin. Sevitzky and the orchestra will be heard in Prokoffm Classical Symphony, Debussy's "Afternoon of a Faun," and Liszt's "Preludes," as the major orchestral works. -/he seas n f'nale Apr. 23 and 24 brings the symphony series to a dramatic climax. Sevitzky has scheduled Saint Saens' biblical music-drama, 'Samson and Delilah as the final offering of the season. Four top soloists, Jean Ma reira, mezzo-soprano, Albert DaCosta, tenor, Robert Kirkham, baritone, and Kenneth Smith, bassbarium, will share the spotlight in this production. Congregation Meeting Slated Milton Weiner, president of Hiami Hebrew Congregation, announces the first regularly-scheduled meeting of the congregatioa Wednesday evening in the Social Hall at 1101 SW 12th ave. Mrs. Abraham Topel. president of the Sisterhood, will give a talk on her trip to Israel lamAd rw Thai and favors from Saks '•' Avenue will be presented. Mrs. Edward Melniker j c" man of the event. She will t* slated by Mrs. Philip LeftowiW !" charge of hoctesses and *•" %  .,„, eph Ruffner, Sisterhood presw



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Friday. October 14/ 1960 Tag* 3-B Brandeis Library is Women's Project By MRS. SOLOMON MARGOLIS President, Greater Miami Chapter BranJeis Women'i Committee Twelve and a half years ago, through a dynamic pioneering effort by American Jewry, there came into being Brandeis University. The establishment of a university sponsored by the Jewish faith had been a cherished dream for many years. Just as Harvard The author of this column offer*. her views .of the National Women'* Committee contribution to Brandeis University on the occasion of the High Holy Day season. was sponsored by the congregationalists, Columbia by the Presbyterians, and Bryn Mawr by the Quakers, the Jewish people felt it their obligation to make a significant contribution on the university level. The dream approached reality when it was learned that Middlesex College in Waltham, Mass., was about to close its doors. Successful negotiations were carried on with C. Ruggles Smith, president, and its ninety acres of land immediately became available. The greatest triumph of the founders was the choice of president. Dr. Abram Leon Sachar, who possesses in perfect balance the wisdom, idealism and business sense the job needed. Thus, Brandeis University was established and dedicated as a school where the integrity of higher learning would never be compromised. In the very early days, there was only the promise of the future. That promise is a reality today — a record of outstanding achievement and international recognition. Among the young university's staunch friends and supporters were a small group of Boston's top leadership women, whose interest focused on its library needs, and when the first classes met in September, 1948, two thousand volumes had been collected and housed in a converted stable. This led to the National Women's Committee, dedicated to the support and maintenance of the library. While Brandeis University was Hope School Honors Speaker Coral Gables chapter of Hope School for Retarded Children will hold its monthly luncheon meeting on Tuesday, 11:30 a.m., at the Park Lane Cafeteria on Coral Way and SW 22nd ave. Mrs. Louis Glasser will speak on "Russia Today." Mrs. Glasser was one of a party of 20 Miami women who made a trip to Russia several months ago. She is a former national vice president of the American Jewish Congress, past president of the Women's Auxiliary of Mt. Sinai Hospital, and for the past 12 years has served as a member of the Florida State Welfare Board. emerging as one of America's leading institutions of higher learning, a parallel development was achieved by the library under the stewardship of the National Women's Committee. Thousands of volumes were added and, in 1954, when it was necessary to enlarge the library building, the National Women's Committee was ready to assume this responsibility. Steady growth and progress continued as the young university brought together a distinguished faculty and an outstanding student body. As it opened new graduate areas and made significant advances in scientific research, it soon became clear that a larger and more modern library would be necessary if this growth were to continue unimpeded. As the academic master plan evolved, the National Women's Committee broadened its scope and undertook a membership campaign which enabled it to assume a large share of the cost of the erection of a magnificent new library, the largest and most modTONIGHT! AN IMPORTED SPECIAL FROM SWITZERLAND Tonight as you watch TV enjoy the distinctive nutty flavor of Swiss Knight cheese. Great for snacks with crackers and fruit. 6 handy "zip open" wedges. THE ORIGIN*! Swiss KNIGHT. (wciss emmw CHUM MIS. SOIOMON MAKGOUS ern building on the Brandeis campus. We were most fortunate to have had wonderful "partners" in our undertaking, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Goldfarb. of New York. Their contribution of one and one-half million dollars and the TTow^Turfilled pledge of one million dollars by the National Women's Committee made possible the magnificent glass and brick building which has been named the Goldfarb Library. The formal dedication of the new library, which took place on Nov. 8, 1959, was acclaimed by leading educators throughout the country, and five of the nation's foremost men of letters participated in the ceremonies with representatives of the National Women's Committee. The growth of the Brandeis University Library, which now has a capacity of 750,000 volumes, reveals the scope of accomplishment of the Women's Committee. From the small group of eight Boston women has come a coast-to-coast pattern of devotion represented by 116 chapters in all the major cities of thi country — including, of course, Greater Miami. The Brandeis University National Women's Committee directs all its efforts to providing for the university a library which will be equipped to meet all its needs for faculty research, graduate and undergraduate study. a% well as its requirementsTnSr •applies and equipment. In addition, the Women's Committee ^s& assumed the responsibility of paying the salaries of the professional library staff and student m* %  ',ants, and hag also made possible the establishment of a library internship program. Ours is the pride in the Brandeis that is today, pride in having been part of its beginning and development, pride in sharing the promise of its future. With justifiable pride, I have reviewed the accomplishment of our ha\ ig provided the university with a magnificent structure — brilliant and modern as many tomorrow-— with 180,000 volumes, a step toward the goal of a library if 750,000 volumes. Ours is now the privilege >t sharing in a unique adventure, of being part of the Brandeis family, of reaping the immense satisfaction of life-giving by providing the heart-beat for a quality university—of projecting the hope of tomorrow through filling today's needs. nd. js. %  ': / : f STARTS TODAY %  BIGGEST THE BEST "tfce greatest safe on earth" *e • spectacular of the year year %  • w "ere under ^ a, Burdine's sych *"• save with os, be he re wSe n %  ~ swir* Wlde 0n rhjs ^ ^^^ •" south florida awaifsi 12 full hours to shop! 9:30 a.m. 'til 9xM p.m. SHOP THE HI-WINE'S NEAREST YOU miami, miami beach, 163rd street, ft. lauderdale, wast palm beach, open tonight 'HI 9:30 p.m. SHOP AND SAVE BY PHONE! call our telephone ordering sarviea FR 3-1111 from 8:30 a.m.


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-JenlstirkrMta* Pags 9-.A Hussein Calls on UN To Solve Mideast Tiff Chairman and vice chairmen of Temple Beth Sholom's annual Israel Bond dinner due Oct. 30 hold their first planning meeting at the home of dinner chairman I. Hecht, jr. Seated from left are J. A. Cantor, general chairman with Samuel Oritt. of the Greater Miami Israel Bond committee. Rabbi Leon Kronish, James Albert, Louis Snetman, and Tom Kravitz. Standing are Norman Arkin. Paul Gordon, Morris Burke, Hecht, Joseph L. Arkin, and Judge Harry Arthur Israeli General To Appear Here Temple Beth Sholom will hold its annual congregational dinner in behalf of State of Israel Bonds on Sunday, Oct. 30. at the Americana hotel. Special guest at the dinner will x Gen. Meir Amit, distinguished car strategist of the Israel Armed j rorces, and former head of its Cenral Command. Gen. Amit is perhaps best known for his courage and leadership during the Sinai campaign, which began in October, 1956. The 38-year-old officer is a naive of Israel, and began his miliry career at the age of 15, when ( became a member -of the Haanah. Isadore Hecht and Harold Zinn re co-chairmen of the dinner. An ttendance of 500 persons is anticiated. Greenberg, president -of the congregation. Other Temple Beth Sholom dinner vice chairmep (not shown) are Sidney Ansin, William Bornstein, Harry Dinnerstein, Leon Ell, Abe C. Fine, Frank Kamen, Ben Markowitz, Morry B Morris A. J. Paul. Dave Ponve, David Provus. Al Reibel, Jacob Rifkin, William Segal, John Serbin, Charles Silvers, William Shanbrun, P Robert Tisch, Nathan Waldman, Max Weitz and toastmaster for the dinner. Harold Zinn NEW YORK — (JTA) — Speaking at the Overseas Press Club here last week, King Hussein, of Jordan, dealt with Arab-Israel issues and said that the only way to solve them was through the United Nations. "The United Nations should bring about a just solution of the Palestine question," he emphasized. "If we approach the Palestine question in any attitude other than the correction of injustices." he asserted, "we would only add to the difficulties. The solution of CtN. Mil* AMIT ITouth Breakfasts tesume Program Temple Emanu-El youth activiies program for teen-agers is highighted by the youth service and ireakf.-ists which take place at the emple every Sunday morning at 0 a.m., and which began its 15th ucces.^ful season last week. The breakfast is preceded by short prayer service in Friedanri Chapel, and is sponsored by nembrrs of the congregation. More han 100 teen-agers from 13 to 18 'ears of age attend weekly. The Togram includes Israel dancing *d the appearance of a guest •peaker. Miss Maxine Brandeis, former United Synagogue Youth" member of the Temple and Sunday '• %  Wast member, was guest last 'eek. Uis.s Brandeis, daughter of Mr. "Hi Mrs. Leo Brandeis, has re*ntly returned from Israel, where ">e sptnt a year living and work's" On a frontier kibbutz. Miss Irande is i s teaching at a local 'gh school. Her mother. Mrs. Na!" > Brandeis, is supervisor of the empk Emanu-El nursery school. Thu. week, the breakfast will feature as guest speaker Mrs. %  aarlol-e Libel, well-known hand"it'ng analyst. Presiding is Dr. **'! Lenrman spiritual leader wr Temple. Supervisors are [ rt Kope Herman, assistant diwr and Rabbi Bernard A. Muss'. i rector of youth activities 1 eo ..cation. Unique Course At Mt. Sinai A course in human relations, believed to be unique in the United States, began for the second year Monday at the Mt. Sinai Hospital School of Practical Nursing. Co-sponsored by the Anti-Defamation League and the hospital, the course provides 15 sessions of classroom and field instruction in handling problems of prejudice, rumor bearing and spiritual needs likely to arise in a hospital. "A check with the American Nurses Assn. reveals that this is the only known course in human relations offered by a nursing school," says Arthur Spiegel, associate director of the Florida regional office of the Anti-Defamation League. According to Mt. Sinai Hospital executive director Samuel Gertner, the course is needed to augment nurses' training in a multi-ethnic area. "The practical nurse, in contact with a great many patients each day, must understand what makes them tick, emotionally and spiritually, as well as physically," Gertner says. Course instructors in addition to Spiegel include Dr. Tom Wood, chairman of the University of Miami Department of Government; Dr. Helena Bailie, sociologist; Dr. Stuart N. Cahoon; Burnett Roth, chairman of the executive committee of the Florida ADY regional board; Donald Swanson, executive director, Greater Miami Council of Churches; Dr. Joseph Narot, spiritual leader of Temple Israel; and Msgr. William Barry, of St. Patrick's Church. bach Federal Opens Branch Miami Beach Federal Savings *> w AsSn wiU P en %  new £ncn early in December in the P f wood section to serve residents L. a! North D,de county com B modern quarters of the Nor Branch will be located in the %  Street Shopping Center on illm^" hWMI C r0er •* 18Srd 8t !" Gardens rd.) and NW 7th ffi tang it the northernmost branch of any Federal in Dade county. Claude A. Renshaw. president of Miami Beach Federal said that "we have already financed many homes in the area and now we will be fulfilling a long-felt need of the residents for a convenient savings institution, staffed by friendly and experienced personnel, and dedicated to community as well as individual service." Jack Gordon to Speak Jack Gordon will be guest speaker at a luncheon meeting of Miami Beach Lodge ofB'nai B'rith on Tuesday noon. Gordon, president of the Washington Federal Savings and Loan Assn. is Democratic candidate in the school board election due Nov. 8. Card Party Wednesday Tifereth Israel Sisterhood will hold a card party at the Center, 6500 N. Miami ave., on Wednesday evening. HHIel to Get 50-Star Flag B'nai B'rith Women of Coral Gables will celebrate United Nations Week at Hillel House on the University of Miami campus. The function, sponsored jointly wifh the Men's Lodge of Coral Gables, will be held Tuesday evening at 8 p.m. A new 50-star American flag will be presented to Hillel House. Scheduled to present a United Nations Proclamation is Coral Gables Mayor John Montgomery. Gabriel Heatter, noted news commentator, will be among guest speakers. Also to speak is Nestor Morales, representative of Uruguay. Musical program will be offered by the South West High School Glee Club. those problems is not the responsibility of Jordan or any other Arab country. There is Jordan, there is Israel, there is the United Nations — and the United Nations must bring about just solutions." At one point, in response h> a question as to whether he would be willing to meet with Israel's Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion to discuss a possible peace treaty, he replied: "A just solution of the Palestine question must come first. United Nations resolutions are there, and they must be carried out." Asked about the possible contribution of the United States to a solution of the Arab refugee problem, he said that "the United States should use its influence at the United Nations to bring about a just solution." Asked whether Jordan was ready to reverse its policy of refusing to admit American citizens of the Jewish faith, he said: "There is no such problem at all." Film Serlos to Conclude Last film of the series, "Three and One", will be shown at the Miami Public Library on Oct. 20 at 8:30 p.m. The movie, "Unfaithfully Yours," stars Rex Harrison and Linda Darnell, and was written and directed by Preston Sturgas. Tickets are free and will be available at the library on Monday, 6 p.m. j .! •sticks • .fatdle-stieksl laws ec is the modern way for a modem day CLEANER! Flamelesa electricity won't smudge pots and pane nor produce aoot and greasy nlm to dirty your kitchen walla and curtains. COOLER! Flameless electric cooking keeps the kitchen. 8 to IS degrees cooler than flame-type units Which emit beat along with soot and other products of combustion. EASIER! Electric ranges automatically provide exactly measured heat at finger* tip control. SAFER! Electricity ia flams-free, fane* free for precious peace of mind. No danger from open flames. No constant-burning pilot light. Safe as an electric light bulbl BETTER I Flamelesa electric cookhtg j serves food color, flavor and healthful minerals. Vitamins are not "boiled away." Up to 15% lass meat shrinkage. CHEAPER! The operating ooa^ Of* modern electric range is about a penny a meal per person. Sunshine Service electricity is Ue biggest •baigaijaia town. See your electrical appliance dealer today and enjoy the blessings of flamelesa electric cooking. r TtierS.eee.gppd reaeone why J nearly m million Florida families have switched to electric cookino.Z Cell your nearest FPL office and j I pet h. facts. FLORIDA -OWBft UOHT COMPANY HeiPIHS BUILD FLOHIOA



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eJewish Flandlan CMAhing THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY Volume 33 — Number 42 Miami, Florida. Friday. October 14, 1960 = Two Sections — Price 2CM Defense to Question Propriety of Coming Trial of Eichmann JERUSALEM--Israel's right to try Adolf Eichmann. the Nazi war criminal who directed the mass killing of 6,000,000 Jews in Europe, wiJl be challenged during the trial next spring by the defense attorney Robert Servatius, it was disclosed here this week. The Cologne lawyer, who arrived* here to begin preliminary work on Eichmanc's defense, said that this would be one of the major points raised at the trial. The West German lawyer, who met with Attorney General Hausner, raised "problems in connection with procedure and technical arrangements of the trial, including the official communique issued after the meeting. Dr. Servatius. who requested the help of an Israeli attorney in the case, was referred to the Israel Lawyers Assn. for the name of a local attorney. "Arrangements woro made for the Cologne lawyer to maintain contact with the Public Prosecutor's office to discuss any problems which might arise after his moating with Eichmann," the communique stated. This was interpreted as mn indication that Attorney General Hausner gave Dr. Servatius formal permission ro mosf with Ikhmann. Such permission is required in view of the fact that the West German lawyer has not yet been officially appointed as Eichmann's attorney. He will be appointed only alter the charge sheet is submitted some time in December. Eichmann's wife, meanwhile, has requested permission from the Israel Governmentto visit her husband. On his arrival, the German atContinued on Page le-A Boston Units Work Against Release-' BOSTON-( JTA)-The Bureau of Jewish Education of Boston and the Jewish Community Council joined in another attack on release-time programs and urged Boston rabbis to emphasize the broad Jewish programs available for child education. \ 'CERTAIN POWERS' ALSO GET THEIR SHAM Arab Speakers Denounce Israel Before UN Session UNITED NATIONS—(JTA)-Arab spokesmen continued last week* to denounce Israel in addresses to the General Assembly of the United Nations. Mrs. Golda Meir, Israel's Foreign Minister, was expected to comment on the unabated hostility displayed by the Arab spokesmen when she made Israel's first major statement at the current General Assembly this week. &f '. A typical Arab s t o tomont was that of Hoshim Jewad, the Iraqi Foreign Minister, who said that the "elimination" of Israel offered the "only" solution to tensions in the Middle East. He told the Assembly also that the "question of Palestine is not settled, as nothing is really settled until it is settled right. The only approach is that Palestine in its entirety belongs more to the Arab population. Israel, being in theArab homeland, was not right whatever to continue to exist in the territories of the Arab East." designated by name, of giving economic and financial aid to Israel to make it "a stronghold against the Arab states." Jewish immigration to Israel "amply demonstrates the expansionist intentions of Israel toward the neighboring Arab countries." he said. Israel's training of armed forces and expenditures for weapons "are part of Israel's preparations for aggression against its neighbors." Congressmen Urge US Nix UAR for Council WASHINGTON — (JTA) Thirty Congressmen, all Democrats, petitioned President Eisenhower to oppose the seating of the United Arab Republic on the United Nations Security Council Citing "the role the UAR has played in disturbing the peace," The denunciation and the appeal I ** ^"j?* c^" ^.„V' were contained in letters to aU Bosw,th ** l ton rabbis stressing the importance of enrolling all Jewish children in established Hebrew schools. The letter emphasized that the Jewish Community Council, speaking on behalf of Boston Jewry, was "overwhelmingly against the release-time program." Rabbis were urged to tell parents that Jewish schools were set up "so that no child need be deprived of a proper Jewish education either because of financial need, personal health, or unique problems of adjustment such as those involved in the transfer from one community to another." n-. m — cu c,i„-. m „* the 30 members of the House pointPrime Minister Saeb Salaam, of, „ .. .. .. _;„__ u„_ _,. .„,j .. „ 0 „„KI.. ,„, ed out that the United Nations has hf^ 0 "-."^^^^!^! received complaints against the the partition of Palestine by the United Nations in 1947 was an —, justice against the expressed | J^ UAR from Israel, Lebanon, Sudan Lavon Denies Ben-Gurion Stand on Officer Probe Continued on Page 6-A Mrs. Meir Hurls Challenge At Nasser to Meet B-G UNITED NATIONS—(JTA)—Golda Meir, Israel's Foreign Minister. Monday challenged President Gamal Abdel Nasser of the United Arab Republic to "meet and negotiate" with Israel on peace "or at least an agreement on non-agression.' + ^ "On behalf of my Prime Minis\ ament of Israel and the Arab States ter." she affirmed. "I say he is prepared for such a meeting without any pre-conditions, here or at any other place proposed to him." Chairman Emanuel Celler of the House Judiciary Committee joined with other Congressmen, representing several states, and transmitted the petition to the White House. Opposing a "special honor" to the Nasser regime. Rep. Cellac. of New York, stressed that "Article 23 of the United Nations Charter provides that due regard must be paid to the contributions that United Nations members Continued on Pago 3 A JERUSALEM—(JTA)—Pinhas Lavon denied this week a statement by Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion in which the Premier asserted thai there was no connection between his oriering an investigation into; ^ ^ ($o: the integrity of two Army officers and Mr. Lavon's resignation as Min isler of Defense In 1955. +— In his denial, Mr. Lavon, who is now Secretary General of the HisDelivering her foreign policy address before the plenary session of the General Assembly, Mrs. fAsir included in her offer of peace talks not only the President of the UAR but also King Hussein of Jordan and the Prime Minister of Lebanon, both of whom had addressed the Assembly earlier. On behalf of Israel, tadrut, Israel's labor federation, said that the cause of his resignation six years ago from the Cabinet of former Premier Moshe Sharett was the refusal by the Government to dismiss two members of Israel's security network. He demanded her dismissal, he said, following a "certain affair" that took place and which was investigated by a two-member committee in 1954. He said the nature of the "affair" had not been disclosed for security reasons. The Histadrut official also tk'llenged Mr. Bon-Gurion's assertion that he was unaware of **r. Lavon's proposals *• %  post as Minister of Defense in February, 19S5, ho invited Lavon to his office and asked him about under mutual inspection and control." On the subject of disarmament which is before the Assembly. Mrs. Meir said: "One of the planks in the Israel government's program is complete disarmament for Israel and the Arab States under mutual inspection and control. We are not impressed by lofty speeches on world disarmament and peace by leaders who do not practice at home what they preach abroad. Ours is a troubled area and an underdeveloped one. Neither Israel nor its neightbors can afford an arms race; the needs of the men, our 1. Endorsed Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold's action in the! women and children of a Congo, which have been attacked | countries cry out against it violently here by the Soviet Union In challenging Nasser and rulers structure and why they were not •"•plod by Sharett. Lavon quot•d, in his statement, e letter he addressed to the Prime Minister, •xninduig him that immediately •hter Ben-Gurion resumed his Continued on Page 5-A j Premier Nikita Khrushchev. 2. Called for "complete disarmContinuod on Page 2-A IIP. f/MANUfl CfUft .., fraasmits pet'tie* MUTUAL EXCHANGE STRENGTHENS A YOUNG AFRO-ASIAN HORIZON Israel Technical Assistance Going to Congo LONDON—(JTA)—Israel experts are being sent to the Congo Republic to assist in its economic development. Abbe Voulou, the President of the Congo Republic, recently visited Israel and returned with a strong ambition to establish collectives along the lines of the Israeli kibbutzim. He received a promise of 20* its economic development. Two Israel survey teams will also leave for Nepal during the next two months. The first team The"two"experts are expected to will survey Nepal's public works arrive in Brazzaville, the country's j needs, particularly roads, airfields, capital soon, to help in planning' public buildings and housing promangos in the country's defense scholarships for study in Israel by young Congolese and that two Israel experts in economic develop ment would be sent to his country. jects. The second team will survey agricultural problems, including irrigation and cooperative production and marketing. A three-man delegation from the Republic of Upper Vorta is now visiting Israel. The delegation, made up of throe Cabinet ministers, is studying methods of agriculture, afforestation, cooperatives and public information activities. A 66-mile water pipeline is now being built in Nigeria by the Nigerian-Israel Construction Company, and will be completed within four months instead of the nine months originally estimated. Israel Agricultture Minister Moshe Dayan. who represented Israel last week at independence ceremonies of the West Africa* state, was informed by a spokesman for the company that the pipeline had already been completed to Nsuka, site of a projected Nigerian university.



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Page 12-B +Je*lstincrkttan Friday, October It J UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OP THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, DIRECTOR WE SELL U.S. CHOICE MI U.S. PRIME WATS ONIY Simchas Torah 7*6u 23? t J hanhs Jc o our man *y j~riends and {-customers for their patronage.


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Fcge 6-B -JenisJh fkrklton Friday, October 14. I960 Examining a copy of Leon Uris' famed novel of the birth of Israel. "Ejcodus," are these ladies of the Women's Division, S'.ate of Israel Bonds. Holding the novel is Mrs. Jack Katzman, ceneral chairman. Beside her is Miss Lillian Goodman. Standing (left to right) are Mrs. Oscar Sindell, Mrs. Fred Jonas and r-!;s. Sol Silverman. The five ladies were part of a group which met recently to work on plans for the coming "Exodus" Diplomatic Ball on Dec. 3 at the Fontainebleau. ou ... Ooc/a/iYc Vf Continued from Pag. IB E.'.tmore in Atlanta Mr. and Mrs. Sidney (Lillian) tna took a week off from their daily chores to visit their newlyI I tried daughter and son-in-law. B rriet and Donald Wolfe, who live in Springfield. Mass. The Alberto (Monsy) Kellerman*, of Managua, Nicaragua. a 1 Miami Beach, back at their f amingo dr. address With %  m is grandmother, baby daughand their two handsome sons. FUR RE-STYLING IN OUR TKADniON Of flNtST WORKMANSHIP WE CAN CONVERT YOUR OUTMODED FURS TO 'HE SMAS7 FASHIONS Of TOMORROW From $39 FLORIDA FURS & CLINIC 2296 Coral Way HI 4-0544 MIAMI 1117 Las Olat Blvd. JA 4-7697 FT LAUDfRDAU who are attending the University of Miami. c Making plans to attend a wedding in New York are the Ben (Selma) Grenalds Getting her wardrobe together for the trip is easy for Selma—with her figure The stunning black-and gold brocade theater suit that she will be taking with her is only one of several being designed for her by Marie's, of Arthur Godfrey rd.... Adman Robert S. Hurwitz heads for New York on the 17th for appointments with the Citroen people of France Bob handles the advertising for the French car in Florida.. .. The Milton H. Rapports. 1215 Aduana ave Coral Gables, will see son Loren Bar Mitzvah Oct. 22 Reception and candlelight ceremony will take place at Temple Beth Am Planning the music is Johnny Masters and his orchestra ... Bette, wife of Dr. C. Leon Shalloway, has undergone surgery, and is now recuperating at home. 18801 NE 21st ave Sky Lake Mr. and Mrs. Frank Goodman, formerly of Miami Shores, and now owners of the Orleans motel MR. KI;.\XI: v s BEAUTY SALON DISTINCTIVE HAIR STYLING BUDGET PRICES UN 6-9217 1193 7lit STREET, NORMANDY ISLE CORAL GABLES CONVALESCEHT HOME DAY CARE AVAILABLE "A Friendly and Gentle Atmosphere For Those You Loic" • 14 HOUR REGISTERED NURSING SERVICE • tMCIAl DIRS OBSERVED • ALL ROOMS ON GROUND FLOOR • PRIVATE BATHROOMS • AM CONDITIONED • SWIMMING POO* • SPACIOUS GROUNDS SCRfENEO PATIO Fe-dinand H. Rosen thai. Director-Owner Former Aaat. Dir. Mt. Sinai Hoap.. Cleveland A !>ir. Jewish Home for Aged. Pittsburgh 7060 S.W. 8th ST., MIAMI, FLORIDA CA 6-1363 Israelite Center Jewish Playhouse A*rn. R. GELBERT, P.O. Box 413, Miami 45, Fie. Enclosed find check in amount of I Ticket* at $6 each Name __.. to cover Season Addrtws Ticket* at $1 JO each for "THE SINGING BLACKSMITH" darriaa MOISHE OVSHER. Sunday. Oct. I* I P M.. my be pure hated at *W. Local Women To Attend Confab Mrs. Herman Wolf, 161 NE 178th st., and Mrs. Harold Brown, 825 NE 179th ter., will serve as delegates from the United Order True Sisters Miami No. 43 at the 110th annual convention -of the national organization scheduled to be held in the Pick Carter hotel in Cleveland. O.. beginning Saturday, Oct. 22, and continuing through Tuesday*-. Oct. ?V The United Order True Sisters is America's oldest national women's fraternal and philanthropic organization. Mrs. Edmund Perls, 1801 SW 19th ave.. Miami, is president of the Miami Beach Lodge. In addition to participating in the national project of the organization's Cancer Service, the local philanthropic activities of Miami Beach Lodge No. 43 include participation with the Damon Runyan Fund in providing an X-ray therapy machine to be used in the tumor detection clinic of Variety Children's Hospital the maintenance of an outpatient clinic at the hospital and assistance to the families of clinic patients. in Ocala. were guests for the holidays of Mr. and Mrs. Leon Rubenstein, 3450 NW 79th st. it > C Those attending the birthday party that Doris Frantz gave for her husband. Dr. Leonard, can vouch for the enchanting candlelight setting on the terrace and the table decor of red and white in tone with the beauty of the green foliage background Doris, with the help of Gwen (Mrs. Anthony) Lane, did all the arrangements Dr. and Mrs. Sol Goldman back after a one-month jaunt to the West Coast .. Mr. and Mrs. William (Beat Sus.Mii.in will be able to keep you interested for hours with accounts of their trip They have just returned after eight weeks in Hawaii, Hong Kong, and Japan On their return, the couple flew the polar route, which landed in Anchorage, Alas., then on to Lake Tahoe, the Yosemite National Park, Palm Springs, Los Angeles —and finally home Dr. Allen M. Katz, 8746 SW 145(h st., attended the annual convention of the Florida Osteopathic Medical Assn. last week in Jacksonville. < c >c Birthdaze: Guy Bennett, born to Mr. and Mrs. Ellis (Irene) Rubin. 1820 NE 177th St.. No. Miami Beach The new arrival joins Mark. SM, and Perry, 2 Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Kenstenbaum. 801 15th st., Miami Beach, and Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Rubin. 1920 Bay dr And: Mindy Lee. born Sept. 18 at North Shore Hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Norman (Ann) Pallot. 7910 SW 14th ter. Mindy joins brother Alan Mark Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Goldman and Mr. and Mrs. Casper Pallot. Young at 50! On a recent trip to Israel, these Greater Miamians met with Israel Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion, and saw first-hand how Israel Bonds are used in the development of the nation. Seated is the Prime Minister. Standing (left to right) are Mr. and Mrs. Abram Fox and Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Rifkin. BB Women Aid Hurricane Victims B'nai B'rith Women of Coral Gables ushered in the New Year with gifts of linens to the people of Marathon stricken by Hurricane Donna. It all started with a phone call from Mrs. Sidney Suss, a past president of the chapter, to Mrs. Irving Matlin, incumbent president. The thought was taken to a committee meeting of Mrs. Matlin, Mrs. Frank Smulson, program, and Mrs. David Sachs, civic and community service chairman. "Realizing how fortunate we were to be spared by the hurricane, we checked with the American Red Cross ano learned of a desperate need for linens in Marathon.'' they explained. A "crash! program" developed. Telephone calls were made to the officers of the three Bowling Leagues of the Coral Gables chapter, who In turn called the bowlers and asked for contributions. Bowling at the Coliseum Lanes on SW 37th ave.. most of the women brought in sheets, cases and towels, and the Linens piled up. Even some pillows and blankets were contributed. After sorting and packing these linens, they will be transported to Marathon by the generosity of Food Fair Stores, one ot whose trucks will take the shipment to the Food Fair in Marathon, where it will be distributed by George Dubrell, store manager. WHY LEAVE YOUR HOME? Shop At Home Free Estimates • He Phone OX 6-0301 %  ROWAKD COUNTY JA Specializing in ForntU Cocktail Counu saa Bridal Attire PARSONS 3411 GMAl WAT OpW iw#IM*w|F IVffV TB f lUtd ST. SHOFPINC CENTE1 Osaa Mm 4 my aasf FrMe* Hito Til 9 IS AUGUST BROS Ry r •% %  muntM> watts m %  i Tfce a aacotT Peam of mind! It's your* with Equitable'* nn> 110,000-and-up poliets* for women! Special rate*. Wonderful coverage! And greater peace of mind. For detail* call The Equitable Life Assurance Society of the United States, SIDNEY S. KRAEMER LIFe UNDERWRITER Fft 1-5691 UN 6-1175 245 S.E. 1st Stree t Miami, Ha. WHEN COLD WEATHER HITS a a ... be ready! Avoid the last-minute rush — and the discomfort of an unheated home. Have your oil heater and storage tanks cleaned, checked, serviced and made Winter-ready...NOW! And fill your tanks with Sinclair Super Flame Heating Oil. One phone call... to SIEGEL OIL... does it alii SIEGEL Oil CO. Distributors of ^-^ Sinclair Products Since 1934 \j*J \ 1400 N.W. 30th Ave. Miami. Florida rhMfi OX 1-4411



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Friday. October 14, 1960 Golden Wedding Anniversary Here Mr. and Mrs. Herman Spitalny, of 580 NE 175th st., No. Miami Beach, were to celebrate their polden wedding anniversary with a dinner party at the Algiers hotel on Thursdaju Oct. 15. Some 35 of the Spitalnys' friends in (he Miami area, most of them lormer friends from Elizabeth, N.J., were to be entertained. Mr. Spitalny is a member of the Mt. Nebo Lodge 248 F. and A.M. in Elizabeth. Since purchasing Iheir home here the couple have become active in Temple Sinai and the Sinai Library Foundation. Mr. Spitalny was vice president of the Volupte company in Linden until his retirement in 1940. The honored couple have three children, Mrs. Henry L. Marzell, Mountainside, N.J., Mrs. Herbert Seldow, of Metuchen, N.J., and Melvin Spitalny, of New York City. Their seven grandchildren are Donald and Richard Seldow, David and Daniel Kahn, Paul and Margery Marzell, of Mountainside, and Mrs. Debbie Schwartz, of Cleveland, O. They also have two greatgrandsons, Jeffrey and Andrew Schwartz, of Cleveland. Mr. Spitalny recently celebrated his 80th birthday. They are both identified among their numerous friends and admirers for their hospitality and their numerous philanthropic activities. +Jenist> ihr Mian Page 7-B Brandeis Women Schedule Drive Mrs. Max Stadler, over-all vice president of membership for Brandeis University National Women's Committee, has announced that local Brandeis women will launch an intensive membership drive on Friday, Oct. 21, with a series of coffee get-togethers held simultaneously throughout the Greater Miami area. Purpose of the gatherings is to acquaint local women with the Brandeis -lory. Dates, places and leaders oi atudy groups will be announced at these coffee* and the Brandeis story will be told by speakers under the leadership of Mr>. Ben Zion Ginsburg. At 2 p.m., Mrs. J. Janis will hold a coffee at her home, 19130 NE 21st ave., Nc Miami Beach. The following coffees will be held simultaneously at 10:30 a.m.: Mrs. George R. Stearn, 9641 Broadview ter.. Bay Harbor Island; Mrs. Solomon B. Margolis, president, 1672 Daytonia rd.; Mrs. Irving Rothman. 4259 Nautilus dr.; Mrs. Joel Meyer, 182 Shore dr. So.; Mrs. Meyer A. Baskin, 1819 Ferdinand st. Coral Gables; and Mrs. Herbert Linick, 1050 Sunset dr.. So. Miami. Area chairmen are Mrs. J. Jams. North Miami. North Miami Beach and Miami Shores; Mrs. Ellis Amdur, Bay Harbor and Surfside; Mrs. Morris Marder and Mrs. George Levinson, Normandy Isle. Treasure Island and Biscayne Point; Mrs. Irving Rothman. Nautilus ana; Mrs. Jerome Halperin, Coral Gables and Bay Heights; and Mrs. Bernard Troub, South Miami. Both Mrs. Solomon Margolis and Mrs. Max Stadler plan to appear in person to welcome all guests at each coffee. Mrs. Sapiro In Double Honor Friends, associate, and well-wishers of Mrs. Samuel T. Sapiro turned out by the hundreds Wednesday to attend the Women's Division, State of Israel Bonds Sponsor's luncheon at the Eden Roc in honor of the Coral Gables woman. They saw Mrs. Sapiro accept a double honor — the Woman of Yalor pin and the "Exodu s" plaque, presented by Col. Dina Werth, commanding officer of "Chen," the Israeli Women's Army. The tribute to Mrs. Sapiro recognized her long and devoted efforts on behalf of the State of Israel and the Israel Bond drive. The Woman of Valor pin, Israel's highest honor to a woman, signifies that she is directly responsible for the sale of $100,000 in Israel Bonds. The "Exodus" plaque was awarded for "extraordinary service to Israel's growth and security." "Mrs. Sapiro received a genuinely deserved honor," said Mrs. Jack Katzman, general chairman of the Women's Division. Both Mrs. Sapiro and her husband are ardent supporters ot tin States of Israel, and have visited the nation often. Mrs. Sapiro devoted much of her time to the bond drives since they began in the Greater Miami area ten years ago. She is presently vice chairman ot the Women's Division. She also serves Hadassah and the Hadassah Youth Aliyah program, American Jewish Congress, Jewish Home for the Aged, American Friends of the Hebrew 'University, and the National Cardiac Home. Israeli actor pantomimist Shai K. Ophir provided top-flight entertainment at the luncheeon. Mrs. Joseph Shapiro was luncheon chairman. Judea Women To Hear Speaker Sisterhood of Temple Judea will meet Wednesday evening at the Temple, 320 Palermo, Coral Gables. Mrs. Arthur Reid, member of the speakers bureau of the League of Women Voters, will be guest of the evening. She will discuss "You and the U.S. — Women's Place in the United States." Young Israel Social Young Israel of Greater Miami will hold a social Saturday evening, Oct. 22, at the home of Mrs. Naomi Waldman, 1043 NE 157th ter. Miss Feinman Now Mrs. Rifas An impressive noon wedding ceremony on Oct. 7 was held in t*e Walnut room of the Everglades hotel when Miss Olga Feinman became the bride of Earle Vincent Rifas. Miss Feinman is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Feinman of Miami Beach, and the groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Hyland Rifas, of Miami. The bride was given in marriage by her father, and the grooms brother, Lowell Rifas, acted as best man. The ceremony was performed by Rabbi Morris Graif, of Temple Israel. The bride wore a white ballerina gown made of imported eyelet bro-j cade, and her veil was of sheer illusion with a crown Of seeded) pearls. She carried a corsage of white orchids. Her two attendants were her sisters, Mrs. John Kim! mel and Mrs. Marshal Fisher. The bride graduated from the University of Miami as a dietitian, and is now active as the assistant to the president of the Modern Age Furniture Co. The groom attended the University of Wisconsin and received his! law degree from the University of Miami. He is now manager of the Miami Title and Abstract Company. He was a member of Pi Lambda Phi fraternity and Nu Beta Epsilon legal fraternity after the wedding ceremony, a seated luncheon was held for the family and out-of-town guests. The couple are now honeymooning in Porto Rica. Handclasp of congratulations is given Joseph Rose (center) by Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El. Rose was honored Sunday evening at the Temple's annual Israel Bond congregational dinner in the Fontainebleau hotel, where purchases in excess of $250,000 in bonds were pledged. Presentation of a plaque to Rose for his service was made bySamuel Friedland (right), president of the congregation, and chairman of the board of governors of the local bond organization. Main speaker was author and editor Harry Golden. Judge Irving Cypen served as toastmaster. Charles Fruchtman and Jack S. Popick were dinner chairmen. Ordin, Laskey Betrothal Told Glides Reveal Dorothy's Troth Mr. and Mrs. Isidore Click, of 390 E. 56 st., Hialeah, announce .he engagement of their daughter, Dorothy, to Corp. Barry M. Bailine. The groom-to-be is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Bailine of 853 E. 31 st. Hialeah. The be trothed are graduates of Hialeah High School. Corp. Bailine is in the Air Force Bureau of Intelligence. He has been in the service for two years, and left for Yantzen, Korea, on Sept. 30, where he will be stationed for one year. Dr. and Mrs. Harry Ordin. of Liberty, N.Y., announce the engagement of their daughter, Gretchen, to Kenneth Jay Laskey, son of the Samuels J. Laskeys, also of Liberty. Miss Ordin attended Cornell University, and is a graduate of Columbia University, School of Dental Hygiene. She is employed as a dental hygienist in Miami, and lives at 140 SW 52nd ave. 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Friday October 11 I960 *JtlskBu*&Mi Page-S-B Final Days of SMoth Being Observed Here The final days of Sukkoth — and virtually of the High Holy Day reason — axe being observed this week with services in Greater Miami houses Of worship Thursday, and Friday. The eighth d*y, of,.Sukkoth,, Jtnown as Shmini Atzereth, will be marked Thursday. Yizkor! a memorial for the departed, is part of the day's liturgy. On Friday, principal focus of the holiday will be Simchas Torah, launched the pre-! —-—r*-~i—r~rrrTi~mr-r— IIWMMIIIUIJU. ceding evening with a Torah procession known as Hakofos. This holiday celebrates the completion and re^beginning of the reading of the Scrolls of Law, embracing the ciato, with Cantor Edward Klein Five Books of Moses, or Pentateuch. Beth David Synagogue, 2625 SW 3rd ave., will hold Thursday services at 9 a.m. Yizkor is at 11 a.m. Hakofos, the joyous parade around the congregation with the Torah, is scheduled for 6:3Q p.m. Friday service* will be at 9 a.m. and 5:45 p.m. Saturday services are at 9 a.m. Guest Rabbi Herman Cohen oificiates with Cantor William Lipsen rendering the musical portions of the liturgy. Josiah, son of Dr. and Mrs. Herman Meyer, will become Bar Mitzvah. At Congregation Yehodah Moshe, 13630 WDixie hwy., services are Thursday and Friday at 9 a.m. Rabbi Sheldon Steinmetz officiates. Evening services are at 8:15 p.m. Sermon on Friday will be "Rejoicing in the Law." Cantor Maurice Neu renders the musical portions of the liturgy. Saturday services are 9 a.m. Allen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Lane, will become Bar Mitzvah. Hebrew Academy, 918 6th St., will observe Shmini Atzereth at 8:30 a.m. on Thursday. Yizkor is 10:30 a.m. Simchas Torah services Friday will be at 8:80 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Rabbi Alexander Gross will preach the' sermons both days. Scheduled are "Feast of Conclusion" and "Feast of Rejoicing." Rabbi David W. Herson has recuperated from his recent illness rendering the musical portions oi the liturgy. Friday evening services are at 8:15 p.m. Temple Emanu-EI. 1701 Wash ington ave., slates Shmini Atzereth !; services Thursday at 9 a.m. fit I kor memorial will be at 10:15 a.m.; Sjrncbas Torah observance begins I Thursday evening at 7 p.m. Friday ', morning services are at 9 a.m. Sat unlay services will be at 9 a.m. f Howard Alan, son of Judge anil ; i Mrs. Milton Feller and grandson | of Mrs. Morris Feller, will become i Bar Mitzvah. Rabbi Irving Lelir man will officiate and preach at all services. Cantor Hirsh Adlcr and returns to the pulpit of Beth I ren ders the musical portions of the Emeth Congregation, 12250 NW 2nd liturgy, ave., for services Thursday at 8:30 a.m. Yizkor will be 9:30 a.m. CANDUUGHllNG Jim 23 Tishri — 5:40 pan. 1MII'WUI1IW:I.".J!IJ' 1 !.; t'l' Rabbi Maurice Klein will officiate at Shmini Atzereth services of: Hakofos launching the observance i Southwest Jewish Center, 6438 SW of Simchas Torah are at 7 p.m. Fri* n st on Thursday at 9 a.m. Yizday services will be 8:30 a.m. and kor memorial is at 10 a.m. Sermon 8:30 p.m. New members will be concecrated during the evening service. Saturday services are at 9 a.m. At Temple Beth Shetem, 4144 Chase ave., Rabbi Leon Kronish will officiate at joint Shmini Atzereth and Simchas Torah services on Thursday, 10:45 a.m. Yizkor is included in this service. Friday evening services will be at 8:15 is "Sunset and Dawn." Simchas Torah observance will be launched Thursday at 6:30 p.m., and continue Friday at 9 a.m. Evening services are 8:15 p.m. Sermon will be "The Next President of the U.S.A.—?" Saturday services are at 9 a.m. Glenn, son of Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Solomon, will be come BarMitzvah. Temple Tifereth Jacob, 951 Fla ther's Keeper." Saturday services are at 10:45 a.m. Michael, son of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Gray, and Andrew, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hyams, will become Bar Mitzvah. Cantor David Conviser renders the musical portions of the liturgy. Shmini Atzereth services at-Temple Menorah, 620 75th St., are Thursday, 8:48 a.m. Yizkor will be recited. Children's Hakofos arc Thursday at 7 p.m. Simchas Torah services begin Friday at 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz will offiHoliday Season Indicates Definite Meaning Pattern By RABBI TIBOR H. STERN Beth Jacob Congregation The climax of the holiday season is our rejoicing with the Torah. To derive joy and happiness from tho Torah requires a systematic preparation and gradual maturity. To enjoy a Torah life is to live a constant Torah life, not a circumstan-! tial or periodic one. We must, first and foremost, establish the fact that the Torah is our friend, that the Commandments are "Luchot Habris," Tablets of Covenant, and therefore the Jew and the Torah roust strive together instead of battling against each other. It is natural that during the stages of our religious immaturity, a strange and often hostile relationship develops between the Jew and the Torah. Religious immaturity ereates a contest between man and law — who shall conquer and master whom. It is indeed difficult to admit that the Torah is the supjn. Sermon is "1 am My Bro-! m,n e Wa V' Hialeah, will observe Shmini Atzereth Thursday at 9 a.m. I Yizkor is at 10:30 a.m. Rabbi Leo i Hcim will preach on "Asking for Water on Yizkor Day." Simchas Torah begins at 7 p.m. Friday morning services will be at 9 a.m. Evening services are 8:15 p.m. Sermon is "Man Reflecting the Image of God." Cantor Samuel Levine renders the musical poitions of the liturgy. Saturday services are 9 a.m. Sermon will be based on the "Weekly Portion." At Beth Israel Congregation, 711 40th st., Rabbi H. Louis Ruttman will officiate Thursday at 8:45 a m Yizkor will be recited. Sermon i> "Close of the Festival Season." Hakofos are at 5:50 p.m. Simchas Torah services resume Friday at 8 a.m. Saturday services will be at 8:45 a.m. Sermon is based on the "Weekly Portion." Rabbi Joseph R. Narot will officiate at Shmini Atzereth services of Temple Israel, 137 NE 19th st.. Thursday morning, with Yizkor memorial prayers included in the GEMS OF WISDOM Every bird dwells with its kind. —Ben Sira. • • • Your sen at five is your master, at ten your slave, at 15 your double, and after that your friend or foe, depending on his bringing up.—Hasdai. • • Solomon wrote first the "Song of Songs," then "Proverbs," then "Ecclesiastics," and this is the way of the world. When young, we compare songs; when older, we make sententious remarks; and when old, we speak of the vanity of things.—Jonathan. • • Adolescence is a kind of emotional sea-sickness. Both are funny, but only in retrospect. —Koestler. e e a If you gather not in youth, how will you find in old age, —Ben Sira. • • What a man does in youth, darkens his face in old age. —Talmud Sabbath. • • • A young tree bends, an old tree breaks. —Proverb*. • • • There is nothing more enviable than to have an eld heed and a young heart.—Sanders. • • • You are as young a* your faith, as old as your doubt, as young as your serf-confidence, as old as your fear, as young as your hope, as old as your despair. —Ullman. at Shmini Atzereth services of Congregation Beth El, 500 SW 17th ave. on Thursday at 8:30 a.m. Yizkor will be at 10 a.m. Sermon is "A Trustworthy Support for Our Future." Simchas Torah Hakofos are at 6 p.m. Observance of Simchas Torah resumes Friday at 8:30 •a.m. Evening services will be 5:45 p.m. Saturday services are 8:30 a.m. Israelite Center, 3175 SW 25th st., will observe Shmini Atzereth.on Thursday at 8:30 a.m. Yizkor is at 10:30 a.m. Rabbi Morton Malavsky will preach on "Refreshing Our Memories." Simchas Torah is launched with Hakofos at 6:30 p.m. Friday morning services will be 8:30 a,m. Cantor Louis Cohen renders the musical portions of the liturgy. Saturday services are at 8:30 a.m. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman will officiate at Shmini Atzereth and Simchas Torah services Thursday and Friday. 8:30 a.m.. at Tifereth Israel Northside Center, 6500 N. Miami ave. Yizkor is Thursday at 10:30 a.m. Friday evening sendees will be 8:30 p.m. Sermon is "What Have the Holidays Done for Us" Cantor Albert Glantz renders the musical portions of the liturgy. Saturday services are at 9 a.m. Final days of Sukkoth will be celebrated at Temple Jvdea, 320 Palermo. Coral Gables, on Thursday and Friday at 9 a.m. Yizkor memorial is Thursday 10:30 a-.m. Rabbi Morris Skop and Cantor Herman Gottlieb officiate. Friday ; evening services will be 8:15 p.m. Sermon is "Our Torah and You." Saturday services are 10:30 a.m. Richard, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Hirsch, will become Bar Mitzvah. ; i 'lu Free Nassau Trip in Offing Members of the Florida Women's Division Board, which met Monday at the home of Mrs. Albert Ladd, have learned that a, free twoday trip to Nassau will be gjven to a member of American Jewish Congress at the end of November, Congress Month. Mrs. David M,uskat, .membership „ chairman of the Women's DivisnJng, 6 p.m., and Friday at 8:30 ££ .*;<, that -any rae mber of a.m c Friday evening serv.ces will American Jew>sn qongress wno be 6 p.m Cantor Ben Grossberg' nro „ s a MW memhe y during Ocrenders the musical portions of the liturgy. At Temple Sinai, 12100 NE 15th Rabbi S. M. Machtci continues as guest spiritual leader at Miami Hebrew Congregation, 1101 SW 12th ave., for Shmini Atzereth services Thursday at 8:30 a.m. Yizkor is 10:30 a.m. Sermon will be "Form ulae for Happiness." Simchas Torah services are Thursday eveliturgy. Sermon will be "High Holy j simchas Torah services Thursday Days in Retrospect." ,t 10 a.m. Friday services will be Flager Granada Jewish Common,,. 8: i 5 p m Consecration of reity Center, 50 NW 51st pi., will ob] ligious school pupils is scheduled. serve Shmini Atzereth on Thursday i Sermon by Rabbi Benno Wallach at 9 a.m. Yizkor is at 10:45 a.m. will be 'Who for the White House?" Sermon by Rabbi Bernard Shoter j Saturday services are at 11 a.m. will be "The Passing of Our Days." | Rabbi Max ypschitz will officiCantor Fred Bernstein renders the ate at serv ices of Beth Torah Contober and November will be eligible for the free trip to Nassau.' The American Jewish Congress ave., final days of Sukkoth will be; is embarked on an important program nationally and internationally, and in Miami needs the support musical portion of the liturgy. Sim chas Torah observance begins with Hakofos at 5:30 p.m., and will regregation, 1099 NE 163rd st., on Thursday at 8:45 a.m. Spencer, son of a more sizeable segment of the Jewish community, she said. Mrs. Leo Steinberg, president of the Women's Division, told the group that the Nassau trip will include free round-trip by air from Miami and two days and two nights at one of Nassau's luxury hole BABBI TIBOR STUN ... spiritual bridge inursaay ai B:*D a.m. spencer, sun | ..,-. .. %  • • of Mr. and Mrs. Earle Eisenberg.iMeJbl Sfl|0WliZ 0/1 Television sume Friday at 9 a.m. Services wi n become Bar Mitzvah. Yizkor .„ „ „ ., „ Saturday morning are at 8:30. : memorial will be 10:30 a.m. Sim"S^ 11 Small Voice program Rabbi Eugene Labovitz and Canchas Torah Hakofos are Thursday sponsored eekly by the Gr e ter .tor Samuel Gomberg will officiate I evenin g at 6 pm Frida y services i M,ami Rabbin c f, 1 **£ %  '. w "' fea |at Shmini Atzereth services of wi u ^ 8:45 a.m. Saturday services ture Rabbl W' 11 1 1 Temple Ner Tamid, 80th st., and j are 8:45 a m Alan, son of Mr. and Tatum Waterway, on Thursday at | Mrs Nat Bobbins, will become 8:45 a.m. Yizkor is 10:30 a.m.| B ar Mitzvah. Cantor Ben Zion Hakofos launch the Simchas Torah i Kirschenbaum renders the musical observance Thursday at 7 p.m. Friday morning services are at 8:45 a.m. Saturday services will be preme and absolute master of the Jew, and in spite of it, to be happy and genuinely rejoice with and over the Torah. To experience a true "Simchas Torah" we go through a period of lelisious acclamation in the form of various holidays. We begin with Rosh Hashona, the day of judgment. Man is on the defense, proving his innocence without any admission of guilt. The law prohibits the Jew from admitting any guilt on Rosh Hashona. He does not have to aid Ihe prosecution. The Jew may have a reverential attitude toward religion on Rosh Hashona, but sure not a joyous one. Before and during Yom Kippur. we realize the intricacy of the ledger of life, where the credit and the debit works independently withTorah begins Thursday at 7:30 p.m. out influencing each other either way, thus creating a situation where, Friday services are at 9 a.m. Eveeach violation both against man or God becomes the property of the nine services.will be at 8 P^. Serone against whom we sinned, and they must be redeemed from its pawn men is When it All Began, in order to be erased. Sins against our fellowmen can be erased through | Saturday morning services are a mutual exchange; sins against God places man at His mercy of par9 a.m. n. Again, we can not establish a too happy relationship between us Beth Jacob c ^r£* !" J and religion I Washington ave.. will hold Shmini With atonement assured, the Jew is encouraged to be himself and ; H !" ^" !" !" ??* ** *e God In nature. He is told to celebrate the "asif," the feast of in8:30. Yiikor is at 104Nun. Sergathering; he is told that nature is created for man to ingather to conmon wi"J* Sweet Memories of Wir. and to master Man develops masterhood of a shelter in the form Lu>. Simchas Torah Hakofos are a Succah and accomplishment in the form of holding the fruit of the ^Thursday a 7 pm. Friday £*•• portions of the liturgy. At Temple Beth Am of So. Miami, 5950 N. Kendall dr.. Rabbi Herbert host on Sunday, 10 a.m., over WCKT ch. 7. Rabbi Sajowitz is director of the Southeast region of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations. His topic will be "The Message of the Psalms." "and ia'Mi baWajsTtadertlie proclaims these days "Z'man Simcha wflj be at a.m. J. .•• i • -i __*._:_i la*n Kiit itw fcVr.m 8.45 am. Monty, son of Mr. aoa: B a „, wl| offjciate at simcnas Mrs. Jacob Rothman, will become T orah services Thursday at 10 a.m. Bar Mitzvan. Friday evening services will be at Shm.n. Atzereth the eighth day 815 ^^ %  „ .. Judaism as of Sukkoth will be marked at| a Re £ ,„„ of „„„„,, Cantor Temple Adeth Yeshurun, 2320 NE U,^, Kodner renders the mus 171st St., on Thursday at 9 am. rt o£ lhe u g^. Yizkor is at 10:30 a.m. Rabb. rf £ rvjces w ,„ ^ ^ am Jonah taplan officiates. Simchas Bruce son of Mr and Mrs Mllton Warshaw, will become Bar Mitzvah. Agwdath Israel Hebrew Institute, 7801 Carlyle ave., will bold Thursday services at 8:30 a.m. Yizkor is at 11 a.m. Sermon by Rabbi Isaac Ever will be "Memorial Pray ers in a Festival of Joy."-Simchas Torah is launched with Hakofos Thursday at 6 p.m., and resumes Friday at 8:30 a.m. Evening serv ices are at 5:45 p.m. Saturday services will be 8:30 a.m. Sermon is "Are We Destroying the World That God Has Created?" Harry ft^SjiS HC reaUleS ,hal ^ m,e ^ USUn8 b -^^ mU ^ I bbr^mo^Sc'hTff^cLtes AUCTION MEANS ACTION! Phone FR 4-4151 We want Real Etiale to tell at Poklic Auction. We pay all advertising cosli Competitive bidding brings top value ArVami gaal I slate Eaxkapse % %  *• 403 Dad. Cenunpewaab* BWe GREETINGS "It is our pleasure to do business with you." MAX TV. Repairs to All Electronic Entertainment Equipment REASONABLE PRICES GUARANTEED WORK Phone FR 3-3847



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Page 4-A i % %  = ^ J m dsM UrHbtr Friday, October 14, 19-4 .1 i,,. ) % % %  awl !•'-.l.li'Ui *


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Friday, October 14. 1960 Jenistifhric#an Pace U B 'Press Session 1 ~*Due Wednesday Mrs. fiafiair* vi amw^jierj Jewish rt Schwartz, public president. Greater Mi'iit : nniljiii'"T~iii of Women, this week announced the presentation of a Press Roundup United Nations Session to be held Wednesday, 10 a.m., at the Elks Lodge. 495 Brickell ave. Participating are Mesdame Robert Schwartz, Robert Strassburg, David Brezin, Robert Sweet. Bertram Schrank, Edward Kanter, Arthur Reid, Maurice Serotta. and Robert Hamburg, chairman of the day. Oneg Shabbat Saturday Home of Mrs. Abraham Sankin, 825 VV. 46th St., will be the site of an Opeg iihabbat on Saturday, 2 p.m. |Iorored will be Ije members of Hannah Scnesch group of Hadassah. Mrs. Dorothy Krieger Fink will be guest speaker. Mary Golden will offer a program of violin music. President is Mrs. Arthur Applebaum. Mrs. Joseph Halfon is life membership chairman. LEGAL NOTICE An angered Dennis Hopper manhandles his accomplice, Susan Harrison, in the suspensaful new drama, "Key Witness," concerning the terrorizing techniques of,a youth gang on the family of a man who has witnessed a brutal murder. Jeffrey Hunter portrays the man, with Pat Crowley as his wife. The tense drama opens today at the Carib, Miami, and Miracle Theatres. Tamara Chapter Party Tamara chapter of Mizrachi Women will hold a night club party and supper snack on Saturday evening, Oct. 22, at the DiLido hotel. Proceeds are for the organization's Village and Farm School for Children in Israel. Co-chairmen are Mrs. Israel Teitch and Mrs. Julius Rosenstein. Oi; itttaries IRVING SAINER K, of l*SJ MniiiiH ftve., Coral Gable*, died Kept, :;<> aC*I I tor* >:v. ptan ao from New York. Surviving art hl wife, Florence: a ^MIIKM*-!*. Mrs Rotwl W Moker; two brochpra atid a %  later s. rvireH were Oct. J at (Joidon 1-mitral Home. Mrs. Koch to Preside Regular meeting of tbe Jewish National Home for Asthmatic Children will take place Wednesday in the community service room of Miami Beach Federal Savings and Loan As.n. 407 Lincoln. rd. Mrs. Milton Koch will preside. SOL WOLIS 58, of 944 Cariyle vc, surfside. filed Bept, :t". He came here six veirs ago from New York. Surviving ai. hit wife, father, and two sons. K. nn.-iii and Edward. Services wen Oct. 2 at Riverside Memorial Chattel, Normandy Isle. Annual Membership Tea Junior Auxiliary of the Jewish Home for the Aged will hold its annual membership tea Tuesday : noon at Douglas Gardens. Mrs. Louis Cole is president. Mrs. Mor: ris Ratner is membership chair: man. LOUIS FR*D 58, of .V,0 69th St.. died Sept. 10. He. came here 19 yearn ago from New York. Surviving are hi* wife, Selma: two sons, Richard and Clifford; five brothers, a slater, and four grandchildren. Service! were on. 2 M River side Memorial Chapel, Normandy Isle NATHAN L. LAKE .">0, of 7?3." Wr.-i .lr No. I.;, Village, d • A BejAt. 2V. lie came here si* yi afeo from New York. Borvlvlna an hi?, wifi i, MI an (on, Peter; brother and two staters Bervloea wei I Sept is at Riverside Memorial I ha • Not mand} Isle. Anne Frank Chapter Anne Frank chapter of B'nai B'rith Women will hold a meeting after lunch on Tuesday at Toby's Cafeteria, 2695 SW 8:h st. Mrs. I Stephanie Klein, service olficer, will officiate. ABRAHAM PFEFER 73. of ioo2 Meridian ave,, al< d v %  < -< -. ...-.,.. fropl .V. w "i r Burv v | ire hiLillian; a daughter, and two htldreh. s< i %  pea arere hepl 28 at Rto %  • -i'i. Mi n.. i,..' i lhapel, W n ave. "Singing Blacksmith," starring Moishe Oysher, opens a Jewish Playhouse series of four famous Yiddish films at the Israelite Center on Sunday. Series Opening at Israelite Center A series of four outstanding Yiddish films will be launched at the Israelite Center on Sunday. Sam Azrikan, chairman of special T'oiects and ways and means chairman of the Israelite Center, inn week announced the formation of a Jewish Playhouse. Azrikan said the series will also include film showings on Dec. 18, Feb. 26, and Apr. 16. All are on a Sunday. This Sunday's presentation is "Singing Blacksmith," starring f late world-famous Moiire Cysher. The film has English liHea, It tails the story of a >oung blacksmith gifted with a E olden voice, who lives in a poor town in the heart of old Russia, ; -a who conquers his headstrong impulsive nature through Ms love for a beautiful girl. Indications are that we have a complete sell-out on our hands," Azrikan said Wednesday. Proceeds of showings at t*e Jewish Playhouse win go to the Israelite Center religious school. Temple Judea Brotherhood Temple Judea Brotherhood will hold Its first breakfast'of the new season on Sunday, 10 a.m., at the Temple, 320 Palermo, Coral Gables. Guest speaker will be Samuel J. Power*, president of the Dade County Bar Asssn. ENLARGEMENT Of YOUR FAVORITE NEGATIVE (B 4 W) to 8x10 Mounted. PROFESSIONALLY FINISHED. Mail or Bring to LIPSON LAB.. 163 Araoon Ave. Coral Gables, HI 5 3434 MRS SARAH FENSTER 15, Of IM v'h -•( .i e,| s. oa me fork, .in l wai Tflla i • V -i I lid: en. Kervlci %  .t it fUveratdi .: Chapel, SYDNEY GREENBERG M, i.f 772" Byron ave.. died Bepl H ime here six years apo from N. m York. Surviving are his wife. Margaret; a daughter, .Miss Dorothea Qreehberg; a son, and three brother* Services vi.n Best, _•] .,, Kiveralde Memorial Chai>el. Normandv l-'c LEGAL NOTICE Wonderful break is now available to anybody who buys LivingInsurance of $5,000 or "ore. A result of Equitahle't nc !" graded premium system. Sol id savings. Sound insurance. Call: SIDNEY S. KRAEMER LlfE UNDERWRITER W 1-5697 UN 6-1875 24S S.E. l,t Street-Miami, Fla. •££SSg. From BRAHMS to BARTOK You'll Hear the World's Finest Music 16 Hours a Day on m 68 931 • CO 104 108 MC W A F M Brought to you by Miami's Finest Advertisers From Soft Drinks to Savings Institutions DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION CERTIFICATE OF CORPORATE DISSOLUTION IN Tr£ NAME-AND BY THE AUTHORITY OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA TO A 111. "TO WHOM THEKE PRESENTS 8HAU, COME. (JKKKTIMIS Whereaa, EDWARD CKEENBKKC, MIAMI. FLORIDA; STBI'IIKN F KESSI.ER. MIAMI. FLORIDA; Mil: LAM BBOKHRMAN, Ml A.Mr. Fl.ORIDA dldon the 24th day of February. A.l>. 19.'8, cauae to be lncoriorate. Florida Statute*, I N D US MM A 1. :s ,->.i:i-. • c irporatlon. with Its prim ual place of buclhi MIAMI, DADE fJDUNTT, in the Slale of Florida, and whireiis lhe st". h holders of eu h corporation did on the nth day of October, AD. 190. to be filed in the office "1 th< Seen %  I State i i the .-tut...f h hoM< rs un%  :-'. Lutea, showlnn %  :.. d Mow the .-. r. lary ol %  r law nave '• • > %  : A'llh. IF, I have her. hand and af'i' ..t TallhaKee, Hi<-a; %  CaBHR, A D I94, QRAY, NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVEM tin underalsnad, dealrlni to engaaa in under t he flrtlt ions na DALE WASStiN RECORD Mini' ., i 13020 M.W. ?Ul Avenue, North Mlaant, nit. nils to register Bald nani" with the Olerli of 'he Clrcull '"tirt of i MIIi 'oun! % %  Florida. JOSEPH M( ISCARDINO NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLOR'OA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 0C 9831 MAI.'Y RYMERfe WAI.TI.KS, Plaintiff, \ %  LESTER \. WAI.TKI'.S, 1 i.-i'eielant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: I.KSTKI: \ WALTERS Bog W.M„: Road Toledo It, Hi 1 You I.K>TKI: A. WALTERS are hereto] notified th:it a Bill •* CO n|,l;ilni fur Divorce han been illeil aualn.sl you. and you are requlree serve a i-opy >< the Circuit Court on or before the 14th day of November. 19H0. If y..n lull to do HO. Jiidjnnent by default will be taken aaalnat you for lhe relief demanded in the Kill of Complaim. Thia notice shall be published ohce. eacli week for four conaecutlve weeks in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAM. BONE AND ORDERED at Miami. Florida, this 10th day of October. A D. rwo. E B I.EATHICRMAN. '"lerk. circuit Court, Dade County, Floi ,...,'i Bj i: II RICE, JR. I i. niitv t Merk THE) -I >ltE M. TRL'SHIN ISO Mn< "In Road Miami Bea< h :: %  •. Fla. Attoi ne.. for l'lalntlff 10/14 UOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW voTici: rF HEREBY OIV1 N Una I deairinc t< undi • the flctltlo i HFRSHEY WINDOW SERVICE at ij Roa I, Miami Beach, r sniil name Ith lhe • %  thi i' re tit Court i I \III-M \i:i. COTTI INI: %  KALISH k.i.toi ney '• Ponl Hldg. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HHUEUY liJVi.N th.it the undetainned. desiring t., enj business under the flcfltloua nainea of Mall Towers; Lincoln Mall Towiera; Lincoln Mall BuildinK at 1411 I. Road, Miami Beach, Florida inlends'.to eaiater said names with the clerk'of ttn circuit Court of Uade County. Florida. HONOR I'RoPBRTlPM. INC. (a Ha. corp.) By Hannah Perlmutter, Sec. .III.IIS JAY 1'ERDMiriTKR, K|. Attorney for Honor Properties, Inc. 407 Lincoln Road 10/14-21-21 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is: HEREBY GIVEN that the undcisiKncd. desiring to engage jin business imili r the flctltloua name of HFTII AVKM'IC ORIGINALS at number 264u N\v :,th Avenue In the City of Miami, Florida Intends to register lhe said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. CINDY LIT OF MIAMI Bj Jaek Weinateln, President TAUANOFT AWALLER. Attye. 120 Lincoln ltd., Miami Reach J0/l-21-28, 11 4 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. OOC S815 JAMES o. MaoRAE, JR., 'tiff, vs. HARRIET M. MacRAE. Defendant. SUIT FOR OiVORCE You are hereby notified that a yill filed Mcait.nt you, an %  ;>• %  r, qulicd to serve ., our Answer %  adlng to tbe BUI of Complaim on the plaintiffa Attorney, RICH MONO 4 FAR HER One Lin. .It. It... BirtMimr. *MernV>Vondn and ',original Answer or Pleading In the %  < U p Clerk of the Circuit Court t>n or I-efore the l'th day of N< If you fail to do so. jndgment by default will rs? taken ai r the relief demanded In the BUI of Complaint. This notice shall be published once .a.-h we.;*. r four coneecuttve wcekfl in THK rjjjwlSH I-I j iRIDIAN. ND ORDERED at Miami, Florida, this 10th day of October, AD. I860. E. B. LEATH10RMAN, Clerk, Clrcu i-ade Count v, Florida (seal) Bj JR. Deputy Clerk DONA: rtorney for-Mai' 10/14-21-28. 11/4 IN THE CIR.CUIT.COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA N AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. OOC 9798 JERRY II. MMI'SoN. uliff, \ IARET srMPBON, :it. ORDER TO APPEAR Y' T. MARGARET SIMC>N 98 Franklin SI North Carolina, ret>y tequlred to serve a o naarer to a complaint in 'plaTntltl %  ttorne> Claude M. d Ave. M 15th day of Niivem1 ei, 1980, and file the original %  f the clerk of the i • rwlae a default will be enI Dated Ortob. i ">. 1960. E. B. LEATHER.MAN. clerk of Circuit Court. (aeal) B> K. M I.YMAN, Deputy Clerk 10/14-21-P' N THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN A*ID POn De.DE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. M6S6-C In RE: Eata'.e of •i.l'A BAKER NOTICE TO CREDITORS To AH-Creditor*, aad All Persons a%vInaClaims or I'emands Against 8>ir Y u are hereby notified and ty claims and den whieh you may nave agu| within eight calendar mm from the date of the flrat public* her. of, SA Administrator MARK S1LVKRSTKIN



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Pcg 4-B +Jewist)fk>rid&r7 Fridoy, October u I960 %  Maggi McNeills WIN be Commentator For Israel Bond Fashion Show Here Nfw York radio, television and fashion world personality Maggi e cNellis will serve as commentar for the Women's Division, State of Israel Bonds, fashion show and luncheon on Nov. 9 in the grand ballroom of the Americana. The versatile Miss McNeills is a recognized fashion authority. .For six consecutive years, she was on the list of best-dressed women selected by the Fashion Academy of New York. Farband Meeting Due Wednesday Farband. Ben (5urion Branch, will hold a meeting Wednesday evening at Beth El Congregation. Irving M. Sachs, president, will Conduct the session. Harry Gordon, chairman of the Business and Proicssional Council of Histadrut, will be guest speaker. Gordon has just returned from a trip to Israel. Max Hazer will lead the gathering in community singing. During the social hour following Mr. and Mrs. Max Boodin will be honored oil the occasion of their 50th wedding anniversary. Hostesses will be Mrs. Rubin Burnstein and Mrs. Boodin. Syracuse Alumni Plan Social Here Executive board "of the Syracuse Jlnivexsity Alumni recently met at the home of Dr William Wickman, president-elect of the association, to formulate plans for a dinner dance honoring visiting dignatarJes of Syracuse University and members of the Syracuse football team. The affair will be held on Satur-; day evening. Nov. 19, at the Coral Gables Country Club. Paul Taylor, president, in behalf i of the local Alumni Assn., iflfites interested Syracuse alumni in thej Greater Miami area to participate | in the event. In charge of reservations are Mrs. Elmer Pritchard, I secretary, and Dr. John Tabak. Of a socialite background, she •first began her career asa singer under the personal tutelage of ; the late Gertrude Lawrence. She then shifted to radio, and presently conducts a daily morning show on WINS in New York. Miss McN'elhs has orginatcd and starred in numerous radio and television shows. One of the most famous was 'Leave it to the Girls." She is married to Clyde Ncw, house, of the Newhouse Galleries I in New York, and they have one daughter. Miss McNeills will commentate the "Israel Fashions, U.S.A." show : which will present to the women of Greater Miami a collection of 4? creations embodying the artistry and skill of Israel and Ameri! can designers, working with Israeli fabrics. These fabrics are the focal point i of the collection and demonstrate I the rapid development of the naI tion's budding textile industry. Ten designs in the collection are the work of Americans — Ceil Chapman, Harry Frechtel, Vera Maxwell, Mollis Parnis, PatulloJo Copeland, Maurice Bentner, Scassi, Adele Simpson, Pauline Trigcre and Hannah Troy. Their creations, in silks, wools, tweeds and cottons, are primarily suits, coats, ensembles, sheaths and colorful printed evening styles. The Israeli offerings are of a variety — sportswear*, rainwear, daytime outfits, lush evening creations, coats and suits, many accented with fur. The fashion show will be coordinated by Mrs. Irene Garcia, of Saks Fifth Avenue, which is also accessorizing the show and furnishing' several models". An attendance in excess of 1,000 is anticipated. Admission is either by the purchase of one $100 Israel Bond, or the sale of three bonds. Annual Member Tea Wednesday Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-EI will hold its annual membership tea on Wednesday at the Carillon hotel, acording to Mrs. Sol Goldstein, m ember ship chairman. The tea, one of the Sisterhood's gala events of the year, will feature an original musical production written and directed by Trixie Levin and entitled, "In the Good Old Summertime." Starring in the cast are the Mesdames Milton Blum, M. M. Co M* 9 gi McNallis hen, Sol Geltman, Leonard Gli*. man, Benjamin Green a Ginsberg, Elliott Harris "M !" !!", 1 Mitnick, JackS. Pop.ck M£J" Po. Ia ckP a ulP.otk 1 n P M i Ai; Also included is baby R igsj £ Musical accompaniment win u by Mrs. Millie Draizer, and „J? ant director is Mrs. Hvlan Rout The affair is open to all Temol. Sisterhood members. Unmatched For Delicio us Flavor? Mad Hatters Luncheon Alpha Omega Women's Auxiliary held a Mad Hatters membership lunch Tuesday at the Algiers hotel. Cream Cheese And Lox ...the truly Jewish delicacy! And your lox (or anything else, for that matter!) tastes even better when it's served with t II %  i I s> %  • f.i LS WHIPPED CREAM CHEESE TemrwTee has the traditional quality and taste you expect. Light and delicate, with rich, freshcream flavor—so downright delicious any and every way it's served! And Temp.Tee is so mpreadable, it's incredible! Spreads instantly, even when ice-cold! Never tears bread, never break* crackers! Handy 4-ounct end economical S-ounc "flip-lid" containers ... iwst flip, dip, •nd spread 1 Book Review Series Planned Miami Beach chapter of Hadassah has announced its annual book review series, which this year begins Nov. 28. All reviews will take place at the Algiers hotel at 1:15 p.m., according to Mrs. Philip Thau, book review coordinator. Attending a recent planning meeting tor the series were Mrs. Fred Jonas, chapter president; Mrs. Robert Perlmari, fund-raising vice president; Mrs. Harry PlatOff, chairman of arrangements; J)lis. William Feuer, ticket chairman. Hadassab jgroup chairmen j>res t ent were Mesdames David Reinwald, Brandois;* Edward Ginsburgi Deborah: Joseph' White, Emma .LsiflTus; Maurice Collegemah, Hannah Scnesch: Leopold Bisenz. Henrietta Szold; Louis Herman. Herri; Louis Weiss, I. R. Good*ft man; David Denner. Israeli: Frank Gurtov. Shaloma; Louis Abrahms, Stephen Wise; Harold Baskin, Esther; and Morris Rothkoff, South Gate. Mrs. I. M. Weinstein is reviewer for the series. Following the Nov. 28 opener, dates are Dec. 26, Jan. 23, Feb. 27, and Mar. 27. If you like CHEESE IKREPLACHI &f •"! Another Fine *2&ea&fond Product Ravioli •N SAUCC You'll love MEATLESS ^CHEFBOY-AR-DEEI CHEESE RAVlOlj. Just heat 'tV eat 1 Hear family, guests, cheer for that real Italian flavor created by famed Chef Boy-Ar-Dee. Tender little macaroni pies...filled with tangy Italian Cheese... simmered with savory tomato sauce and cheese...seasoned the real Italian way. Thrifty, tea About 15* a serving. Each can serves two. Buy several cans NO Salt NO Sugar NO Spices NO Shortening 1 %  ASK FOR BAKERY PRODUCTS AT YOUR FAVORITE FOOD MARKET RYE BREAD PUMPERNICKEL CHALAH ROLLS BAGELS division of NEW YORK BAKERIES, INC. JE 1-7117 r*S****+********\m***f*'i*****'\***\***\^**^*\0**^**t*\^+***\^*\ 0 f*i^ NO FAT! Holland Honey Cakes NO SAL are made w,thoi,t these ingredients, kli*i CIITADI yet are De,icious Tasty, and Good 5 NU JUUAK! f or Everyone! ASK FOR THEM IN YOUR FOOD STOVE OR HEALTH FOOD SHOP. Mad* by HOLLAND HONEY CAKE CO., Holland, Michigan I'VVV'VVVVVVV'V'V'VV'V'WV'V'VVVVV n*" %  WH•**• A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837 Served (n • glass or a Cup..* There's Yotn Tov spirit in this famous tea... "flavor crushed^ far fullest strength and stimulation v .. richer taste and pleasure with your fleishigs and milchigs and between meal refreshment TETLEY TEA Crti^edKottutrund*TMTictRabbiMc*lSupmMhi %  *•*••• TvjC.UST BROS Ry r IS f r>, ht S / 7-JQO MW imP*!**** ** Ml 7200 N.W. 2tth Avenue Then. OX I**'



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Friday, October 14; 1960 *Jewislffcrirfiw Page 5-B f ranees JZel, man We th e Women Women Launch Leadership Training Program With Five-Week Series Here (APPY ANNIVERSARY TO YOU All of the goodbyes have been said. Last week to Mobile to say |oodbye to daughter Barbara and husband Barry Haiman, then up to [ie University of Pennsylvania to say goodbye to son Jeffrey—and then If for a glorious two-month cruise on the Coronia. Sidney and Sylvia Lefcourt will celebrate their 25th wedding anni|ersary while they're away. Nothing could be more exciting than to i on the high seas with the blue skies and the blue water and the memries of all of the other anniversary celebrations that they've spent tother. Congratulations to you both. Emily Post is dead, but her social amenities will continue. It is lazing how many people abide by what she said, especially if it was to jicir way of thinking. Puzzle: If you are invited to a party by two eople, one of whom you knew and one of whom you didn't, must you Eciprocate to both or only to the one you know? Emily Post said it lasn't obligatory. However, I've solved the whole idea of reciprocity try well. After three years of looking at the names of people whom I Vint to invite to a luncheon and then never get around to giving one, [cross them off and start a fresh sheet of paper. Pretty soon 1 won't bed a fresh sheet at all. IfOMAN CF THE WEEK cum Whither thou goest there will I go. So said Ruth in the Bible. It |a> her mother-in-law that she went with, and in my story Claire (Mrs. i"iluir i Rosichan went with her husband, out of the land of her birth, to I foreign country. Now it wasn't very far away and wasn't very foreign. Nevertheless, the trauma la! Claire felt on moving to Canada was very real. V used to tune in on every American station that }>< could reach and watch to see the American flagen promptly burst into tears. Now Claire is back the U.S. right here in Miami with her husband |io is executive director of the Greater Miami JewFederation. What happened to Claire in Canada has happento a lot of women. She had been an ardent club an, but when Dick, their son, went away to hnol. club work did not fill her needs. She felt the to do something on a daily basis— paying' job and a sense of ip/ishment. She hadn't worked in two decades. That sounds very kjwjr, but it's illy only 20 years. In addition, she iss't a professioml; and Claire und herself at a loss as to what to do and* how to go-about doing it. Isually. a position in a book store was ottered to her: That was fine, (til at the end of a year and a half, they wanted Her to assume full' anagement. Claire ,felt this would interfere with her first job of' |ing a wile—so she was right back where she started* from.. Reading. want ads proved useless, so she went through her personal phene ok. Nothing rang a bell until she came to the W's, Waddington Art' tileries, where the Rosichans had attended many previews and' }ught several paintings. "George," she phoned, "How would you like me to come and wot* |r you?'' "I'd like it, but I can't afford iu," he said! Claire went right rer. "When shall I start?" she asked. "Start fifteen minutes ago," is the answer. Thus Claire was launched on a most rewarding venture. She hp'nH foose paintings and hang them, dealt with young artists whohad abiland needed encouragement, but who also had to establish a market |r their work. The most exciting experience in her art gallery career las selling a Jacques B. Keats painting. He was one of Ireland's finest' \inters and a brother of the poet. Claire learned a lesson that we can all heed. Running an art gallery just like any private business venture. It gives you a sense of acNplishment and a feeling of individuality as well. |T THE CAPTAIN'S TABLE It was a small United Nations at the captain's tattle, explained Mnlyn Smith, still thrilled with the excitement of the Caribbean cruise pm which she and Harry had just returned. The captain was Methodist. The Flaniganswere Roman Catholic, and Sen. Estes Kefauver is a Badtist. They themselves" are active workers for the Greater Mimi Jewish Federation. The Senator had just, finished a very vigorous campaign and was tired. However, when they all decided to go water skiing, he perked up in time to go. He took his place in line behind Marilyn, and he stayed there, although the steward insisted he go to the head of the line. "You don't pull rank on me," %  said Marilyn, and you can-bet he didn't. The Smiths loved Aruba—all I know about Arabs is that at the old Miami Beach baseball games, some one used to yell, "Aruba, Araba." They fdund it very quaint, just like an enchanted island, untouched by tourism. Prepare to shed tears. Marilyn, it won't stay that way long. They went through a pontoon bridge, which they found most interesting, and entered the free port of Curacao, which of course, was the signal for Marilyn to embark on a wild shopping spree. All in all, free ports are one of the most exeiting parts of any cruise. • • • Now that Evey (Mrs Don) Meyersen's two sons N *r are quite grown up, ages three and six respectively. she has settled herself at the typewriter and started write again. Two articles were accepted in Arts and Crafts Magazine. >.' %  ne *** on eggshell mosaic and the other on glamorous k, ^ Evey has another manuscript out that at this date hasn't'been ham^ tbould be another acceptance, check in the mail soon. Outstanding women from 117 local organizations are being selected for enrollment in the 1961 Tuesday Series sponsored by the PedewNtatfof Jewish %  W o men 's Organizations, it was announced by Mrs. Milton Sirkin, FJWO president. The five week training course p will be conducted by Mrs. Bernard 'Stevens, prominent welfare and civic leader. First session was held Tuesday in the new Federation bldg., 1317 Biscayne blvd., with some 50 leadership "trainees" in attendance. "Candidates are being enrolled upon the recommendation of their club president," Mrs. Sirkin stated. "Women are selected who have demonstrated potentials for leadership in their own organization and in the general community." Mrs. Stevens and Mrs. George Simon, vice-president of education, have pooled their broad knowledge of service work and developed the comprehensive program for women leaders. Mrs. Simon is planning to include a special education feature at each FJWO governing board meeting. The course will include (1) qualities of leadership and instruction in the basic techniques of public speaking; (2) parliamentary procedure, with special emphasis on methods of presiding at meetings! and maintaining interest and pace; I (3) programming for organizations, touching upon sources of program material, speakers, and entertainj ment; (4) membership enrollment and retention through on going year — round involvement projects; and (5) fund-raising. The Tuesday Series will convene promptly, sjt.9:30-ajn. every,Tuesday in the Federation bldg. There is ample parking space at the rear of thp buildina. "This is an exceptional opportunity for organization women to draw upon the valuable experience of FJWO's officers," Mrs. Sirkin said. With Federation now* locate*! centrally at Biscayne blvd. near Mac-Arthur Causeway and easitsaccessible to residents of both Miami and Miami Beach, Mrs. Stevens expects a big enrollment in the leadership course. Business Mi Have *Hat tetlng. Banquet, or Special Occai You'll find complete 1^ facilities lo exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade one' Rubaiyar Rooms, be it for a J" wedding or a private party • for InlormaHam HAZEL ALLISON Calkrint oir.cior. JE 1-60*1 asm St. a coiim. •.. I BEE MAMtrN CATERING to banquets, parries, weddings — any social function with superb cuisine and service. Plus the talents of an imaginative staff and luxurious surroundings. MAY WE KAN TOUR OCCASION' Call: UN 64031 ARTHUR TEICHNER, Eecutive Food Director TW Martinique • Delmenico now Os As Outs at Mft St. KM Inch



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fcoce 2-B +JtmisHkr**arJ Ttidaj. October ft Menorah Plans Special Meeting Spe* i, dsy tmm^iHL. 20. ah ** K.mi Beach BtiibMiimen'Ck*. aoi 20th st. M will be 'member-bring s-eaestber • Mrs. Mildred R Free *n. president, will conduct the SSSSB0S. Pi.Gup membership party will be lxuc Oct. 24 at the beautUle bo tel, wter, an award is scheduled tc be given to the chapter bringing ic he highest number of new asem btts Menorah won the award las: year Pioneer Women Plan e Algiers events. Mrs,. Maurice Klemis batal Mrs K0b %  %  "ill be hostel K;r :•-• I—IMI hi BUS. Leo • • • Goldir.a.aac MnriOfl Meyer, co Mrs. ) r!7 a Gra( Council cha..:h..-g Succeeds mage chairman, announces Like the rummage siore at 61M GK sags w.ll be offered by 22nd ave ming f nm Counc:) president Mrs. Milton day to Frday weeklv. A SO Green. ^jled is a report rummage sale at Stevens on the rational board by Mr-.. Leo ^n ta fc e p j ace on Goldman. W'orks.-.ops and fundQc t 20. raising ili be discusses by lbs. Other subjects are membership. Dre !" fWiCl'lfcip Tea Mrs*. Abraham Shedroff; AmenNorth Dade chapter of can i!'.ms. Mrs. Sarah Singer; B'rith Women will have its „ organization. Mrs. Leo Goldman: membership meet of the reason publicity and public relations, Tuesday, 8:15 p.m.. at thtV Mrs. Marvin Copentagen; tourof M „ Robert Bro ^ ^roTtyyiners of Temp le Emanu v4La*afl YWm\WLWmm\\Wmmm^m ism. Mrs. Lea No.mn; presidents' 180 u, st.. No. Miami BeachV £ S^^jrafi£ Mr. end Mr. Phihp Thou b.i*a welcor^ by India Prinse ^%  ""-; JJ-t Brown axdMrs^, eettnon Sunday. 7:90 p.m.. m Ifau^ Nwhru on the occwion of the coupfe". oround-theG !" ^ Si]v „ „ ^ brunch i S. torr? SednTai aSTS s rh,n H* 11 world tew. which included a whw with the •Prime Minister m m. 71 J^""' wb *5 h 1 ? peB to !" Www Delhi. The iunket was made up of educators from across 5T2C Sl,!rJSt ^e^^oXy-ny^coi^To^ b s m c n.it and entertainer. The Forty Mners are ant.c.pat ^XOdllS' TjCltetS NOW Available chairmen. Marion Meyer will offer ihe invocation. Miami Beach Pioneer Women's Club 1, Mrs. Joseph Krantz. presdent. will hold its first meeting Thursdav, Oct. 20. 2 p.m.. at the ReasrvstiOM for the showing of Eva Mane Saint. Peter Lawford. w .'h.ngton Federal i>avings and and completed for "We have an exclusive' for the the club's annual installation. But they are yours for the asking night of Jan. 4. which lasts only ed to senior rttixeos of the com or ^ mgJa of Jan 4 196f „ the J ew w ^ kj> Mrg g^ warnfd ,.^_ h cigpter Mrg Marv jn toe a capacity turn-out for this af fa:r. and seating will be limited ~We are. hoeser. always pleased .. Exw ut •• based <„, ^ noveI by Lee J. Cotb. and Sal Minco. among ^ J Washington ave. inS •SL2?1XJ2, Y. P— — *^ ** St comp.e,e "and an open invitation is extend Brown are in charge of ioforat.] tion. OfUUK fl iM nn. cib ri sb t ..on four years ago ,A h o,t 'Tickets to the £ilm. which was bre.. 1101 SW 12th ave. as ,t" v^ y product; entirely in Israel, make Accorc.ng to program chairman R. of an elevator in the Temple build prtrn '' ;i,r "' WSWSMB, exceI!erit ho: da> ,.;.. he noU d ||„ L r. Mrs. Leo Goldsag and r.iprovided the stain. 1 MtUuk L n i m 'ji BWh Mclmj Pan. Cw ,„;lll AT FOOO STOMS EVEftVWHfM the Temple's S<,,C||i[% T A kftfirlf eal en include. Irving **•*•*' *' myMl CA>*AHH YAAP Dans, Max Fonberg and Phil ***OllO I ear i presidents; Mr Golden Ring Club No. 1 w.!l cele Benjamls Bduuttsld, Elia Hal brate d anniversary Tues I • Mrs. Joseph Av day at 25 Washington ave. eibook. secretary: Joseph Aver (fa, program wiU begin at 11 bock, iinanc.al secretary. a .m to be followed by lunch. Offi. %  estl will present greetings to the Miami Council fO Meet ^ CT 350 members who belong to the trgamzation. Meeting of the Miami Council,! Golden Ring fllub arranges for B'nai B'rith Women will be held. low-rate medical treatment and Thursday evening, Oct. 20, at Cook drugs, helps organizations like the ies restaurant. Anne Frank chap fted Cross, and otters a variety of ter wiU otter a program after the i lectures and social functions at the meeting. I regular Tuesday meetings Strictly delicious! %  ffLKASHA of course! A traditional standby... for old-timoy good Kasha Vamtjshlcos Kasha Knishes, and other treats. lots than 2t a serving I Aim mm WolHi Cnom/ femrfi fgrifc) .. WoM i Katho K O-ar, .. Wtffl, Kama Soup 8K 0w| G *o AT &Sk Send frt KASHA COOK BOOK: PHYUII WOLf F, PIM YM, Ntw Vattt KASHA MEANS m ^ %  """""""" l I M """ MMli I, %  iWAMl MMM I MH, \ 1050 Distriketctf By LEVINSONS FOOD SPECIALTIES East 17th Street Hieleah, FUrMs Pbetit TU 7-1571 ON SALE AT FOOII FAIR MOIUS l.\i. G In Miami it's FLORIDA-FOREMOST DAIRIES foe Home Delhuy Phone FR 4-2621 The great name in dairy products FRANK J. HOLT, Manager Strict! Mmmmmmmmeichcl! Each and every bean a melting morsel of nutritious ea t,n { pleasure. A treat in more than one way, these Heinz Vegetarian Beans are >reve as well as Kosher, so they go with any meal. Just heat... serve ... and be ready with second helpings. Every label carries the seal of approval of the Unio* of Orthodox Jewish Con,\regations of America. h



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Page 6-A +Jmis*ncrkMan Friday. October 14. i960 Arab Speakers Denounce Israel Hebrew Academy sixth graders celebrated the Festival ol Sukkoth at a presentation in the Academy auditorium last week. Shown above cue Mark Giants, Corey Bercun and Maurice Rosenzweig in one oi the scenes depicted in a Sukkoth playlet. __„^__ TOPT** V V" BJ 7ikys-6NigHT$ X MIAMIMEXICO JUST NO TAX round-trip tourist fare included west dfaow^ Visit glamorous, summer-cool Mexico via Guest Airways — famed for passenger-pampering service. But the Guest flight is only half the fun — for a complete itinerary of everything this unbeatable tour has to offer contact your travel agent or send the coupon below to us. In addition to Mexico City, you'll visit Cuernavaca, Taxco and see so much more. But don't miss out — do it nowl i ZIT. Miami, Florida %  % %  aw MM aw Continued from Page 1 -A wishes of the majority of the Palestinian people." Charging the IN with failing to do -justice" to the problem of the Arab refugees, %  He sBrdThsr-withw* a-"jest sohr tion." there could be "no hope for a permament peace and stability in! the Middle East" Complaining against Jewish immigration to Israel,' the Le; benese Premier said that tho Arab refugees woro witnessing with anguish and alarm Zionist immigrants roeruitod from the corners of tho earth, occupying their homes and cultivating ttwir ancestral fields." "Let me make it unmistakably clear." be declared, "that the Arab countries distinguish between Juda\-m and Zionism For the former,' : we have deep reverence and respect. But the latter we consider not only an enemy of the Arab peoples but a constant threat to regional stability and as a danger to world peace." President Nasser, of the United Arab Republic, returned to Cairo last week after a ten-day visit to the UN without coming to Wash', ington or touring other American cities. Against the opposition of Arab delegates, Shabtai Rosenne. legal advisor to t h e Israeli's Foreign Yeshiva Breaks Ground By Special Report NEW YORK — Yeshiva Univer| sity broke ground Sunday for its new S3.000.00Q classroom admini-, | stration building in Manhattan. Dr.' Samuel Belkin, president of the university, Max J. Etra, chairman, 1 board of trustees, and Louis J. j Glickman, chairman of the develop j ment committee, participated in the speech-free ceremony. Mini-try and a member of the Israel delegation to the General Assembly, was ejected vice chairman of the Assembly's legal committee. Arab delegates protested violently, but behind the scenes, against Mr." Rosennc's candidacy, and threatened to run a candidate of their own. When Israel stood firm, however, refusing to withdraw Rosenne's name and insisting that there would be a floor fight for the post if the Arabs insisted on opposing Rosenne. the Arab opposition collapsed. As a result, Mr. Rosenne was.elected by aclamation. Twenty representatives of African nations, all of thorn relatively now members of the United Nj. tions, were guests at a dinner given by Mrs. Meir at the WaU dorr-Astoria hotel in .New York. In addition to the African guestsj all of them irom country's below the Sahara," and none of them Arab. Mrs. Meir invited also the president of this years General Assembly, Frederick H. Bjland, of Ireland, and Dr. Ralph J. Bunehe, UN Undersecretary for special po. litical affairs. Mrs. Meir previously was a guest of Soviet Premier Khrushchev at a recep. on given by him for heads of delegationto the UN Assembly. AUTHORIZED AGENT FOR ZIM LINKS and EL AL GEORGE KRONENGOLD TRAVEL SERVICE 540 ARTHUR GODFREY ROAD, MIAMI BEACH •IE I-•155 Tenant Organization rHeefs Miami Beach Tenant Assoc. held an organization Monday at 25 Washington ave. Joseph Phillips is president. Walter Lebowitz, general counsel for. the association, discusseed the charter and by-laws. 0 Stabilizer-equipped for smooth sailing • Tempting, strictly kosher cuisine • Lively Israeli at mo sp here Consult your travel agent —he's your best source of advice cw, *.*.AMBHCAN MAW yffWG CO, MO sr. iiiJialiiBii at. TRAVELING' -£ %  Ca /| -'-" %  •"SHAW SHAW IkAVU SERVICE Im 1SN1 I 'Ik ',1 M.on.. Kh (S 4 260* FARR TOURS & TRAVEL SERVICE 424 Lincoln Road JE 1-5327 6638 Collins Avenue UN 5-7444 NEW HEALTH sv£ ...with EVERY LUXURY. Benefit from the health-giving, rodiooctive therma woters of Hot Springs and relax in luxury ol The Arlington. Bore a~ay all your aches ond paini due to teniion and fatigue... .relieve arthritis, rheumotism, ond high blood pressure. Superb bathhouse in the hotel. Enjoy our new miracle, temperature-controlled, cotcode twin swimming pooh), polio and sun decks.. .donee ond be entertained. Golf on our two 18-hole Championship Courses. Finest food served anywhere is the pride of the Arlington. All sports ond recreations in Hot Springs norvre's wonderland including hunting, fishing and Los Vegas night life. HOT SPRINGS NATIONAL PARK, ARKANSAS



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%  %  kJOCIALITE Mr. and Mrs. Michael Bronstein. of Bay Harbor Island, back from an extensive trip to Europe and Israel ... In Israel, the couple met Rabbi and Mrs. Mayer Abramowitz, their spiritual leader at Temple Menorah Welcoming the Bronsteins back were their children, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Greenwald, of Surfside, and Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Cravitt, of Miami Special surprise was their first sight of their ntw grandchild, Shirah Beth Cravitt, born in July while the Bronsteina were abroad ... Miami's fall music season gets under way with a reception Sunday in the Gardens of the Roney Plaza honoring Mrs. Marie Volpe, concert manager of the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra Hosts arc Mr. and Mrs. J. Myer Schine, G. David Schine and his beautiful wife Hilevi, and the Symphony Club Friends are wishing a speedy recovery to Samuel Oritt and Ralph Lachman, both members of the Temple Beth Sholom board, and both of whom have been confined to Mt. Sinai Hospital Seymour and Alice Rubin must want to entice the Dr Harry (Faye) Moscoes to visit Las Vegas They brought back a "chip" for them from their recent •'air-lift" jaunt there. Mr. and Mrs. Harry I. Magid off for Atlanta to visit their daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald (Janice) Ghertner Alter one week, the Ghertners depart for a European tour Harry will be returning to the Magid home on Miami Beach, but Mrs. M. plans to stay in Atlanta until the Ghertners return three weeks hence While in the Peach State, the Beach couple will also visit their son, Malcolm,-and his family ... Miss Elsie Schwabe went to spend the weekend in Ft Lauderdale with her nephew, Lester A. Schwabe, and his family ... At Temple Emanu-EI, she heard Rabbi Marius Ranson, whom she knew years back in Albany ... Mr. and Mrs. Max Abraham feted last week at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Rosenzweig on the occasion of his 00th birthday and the couples wedding anniversary Max marked the occasion by entertaining with a violin program for the many guests present .. Wife Wilma was for many years a concert singer It was just prior to candlelighting time for Yom Kippur that Al (Fu Man Chu) Goldman came home carrying a large carton For a "bright New Year," he surprised Ruby with a sterling silver candelabra. > Friends are congratulating Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Ansin Occasion is the engagement of their son, Edmond, to a pretty BosIonian gal Also receiving congratulations is Mrs. Beatrice (Birdie) Worth on the forthcoming marriage of her niece, Harriet, daughter of winter visitors Norman and Doris Kline, to Dr. Harry Hertzberg al iiotham Town... 'Silver anniversary luncheon is due Nov. 11 at the Seville hotel in honor of Mabel Misner, principal of North Beach Elementary School Many parents whose children were graduated from the school years ago are planning to attend and honor Mabel The PTA will mark its 25th year there at the same time Saul Tashman took his wife, Jackie, out for dinner on their 20th anniversary ... All of a sudden, he remembered he forgot something at home ... So, back they turned—and arrived to find friends shouting "Surprise!" Saul had made all the arrangements with the help of his son, Leonard, and William and Pat Glosser and Melvin and Gloria Muroff. •* %  — c Dr. and Mrs. Albert E. Rosenthal, 845 Venetian Way, will be among the many Miami passengers embarking on the American Export Lines SS Atlantic at Port Everglades on Sunday for an extended Mediterranean cruise ... Six of the eleven ports to be visited are "repeats" for the couple New ones include two in Sicily and the Canary Islands, as well as Funchal in the Madeira Islands The cruise will also take them to a three-day stop in Haifa, where they'll visit Tiberias, the Sea of Galilee, Jerusalem and Tel Aviv The Rosenthals are due back at Port Everglades on Nov. 20 Stanley Gould back to his hearing aid emporium on Lincoln rd„ following a combined business trip to Europe and Israel ... In Tel Aviv, he was guest of his cousin, Joel Shavit.. Also back from three months abroad, including more than two weeks in Israel, are Leo Eisenstein and his Nola Itinerary took them to Italy, France, Switzerland, Austria, and East and West Berlin. a s Mollie (Mrs. Sol) Silverman and her cousin, Mollie Baer, of Cincinnati, talking over the possibility of her coming to live here • %  The fact that Mollie (Mrs. Sol) had just banged her nose against the phone in her haste-to answer the long distance call did not interfere with her giving Miami a big buildup ... Among prominent guests at the Floridians for Nixon Lodge dinner recently at the Fontainebleau: Mr. and Mrs. Lea (Elsie) Robinson, Mr. and Mrs. Ieon (Alyce) Ell, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney (Sophie) Ansin. Miami Mayor Robert King High, and Beach Mayor D. Lee Powell... Dr. and Mrs. Lester Stepner back from their trip up North in time for Sara, president of the Mt. Sinai Garden Club, to hostess Set-acquainted tea for new members The tea was at the Stepner home which, incidentally features a Japanese garden ... All the breath-taking floral arrangements were done by Sara, except for the gold-sprayed pine and salmon-colored carnation arrangements, for which Faye (Dr. Harry) Moscoe was responsible Metro Commissioner Alex Gordon and his Sally are missing their lovely daughter, Virginia, who has entered her freshman year *t Sophie Newcomb College in New Orleans. • One set of grandparents, Aaron and Marcie Kanner, will have J ^ke a back seat this week Christ a (Mrs. Richard) Kanner • taking the baby, Jacqueline, to Germany so that her parents can "** what a darling she is They left on a non-stop jet to FrankJ rt--and from there to Stuttgart... Dr. Myron H. Coulton off for England, where he will be sta"oned with the U.S. Air Force ... He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Coultoa Elton L. Kdelman, 1511 SW 37th ave., back from attending a convention of the Southeastern Florists Assn. at the Hotel Atlanta Continued on Pag e-B de njj< oman s "WorU ^dfewisfa Florxdian Miami, Florida, Friday, October 14, 1960 Section B Excited about planning the dedication dance Planning the dinner, dance and entertainment for Nov. 6, which will be the formal opening are (left to right) Mrs. Blanche Marshall. Mrs. of the new Community Hall of Temple MenRay Morse, co-chainnan. Mrs. Bridges, Mrs. orah, is the executive committee headed by Al Mechlowitz, Sisterhood president, Mrs. chairman of the woman's committee, Mrs. Sam Maurice Revitz. and Mrs. Belsky. Belsky, and Mrs. Fannie Bridges, co-chairman. Biscayne Division Council Fair Biscayne Division, National Council of Jewish Women, for its membership party last week bid one and all to "Come to the "Pair," Council Fair, of course.. In keeping with the spirit of the day, a box luncheon was served, and a cake-baking contest held. One of the blue ribbons went to Mrs. Moishe Danon for her Egyptian pastries. It is only a little over a year ago that Mrs. Danon arrived from Egypt, and was met by Council women from the New Americans committee. Since then, she has applied for her American citizenship. Mrs. T. B. Chertok. chairman of Biscayne's membership party, announced that through the magic of "medicine man" Mrs. Harry August, 35 new members appeared to join Council. Left to right are Mrs. Jerome Maxwell, vice president, and Mrs. Harold Zeeman. president, Biscayne Division. National Coun cil of Jewish Women, trying to look like "hayseeds" as they flank Mrs. Harry August, medicine "man," at a Council Fair membership party. Cancer League Meet Will Plan New members will be luncheon guests ol board members of the Women's Cancer League of Miami Beach at their annual membership luncheon at the Seville hotel on Friday noon. The organization raised $25,000 in four months, which was matched by the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Damon Runyon Fund, to purchase a $50,000 cobalt machine for Mt. Sinai Hospital. The machine serves medically indigent patients, as well as others, in need of cobalt therapy. Project for the coming year will be to raise funds to provide four beds for indigent terminal cancer patients at Mt Sinai Hospital at an approximate cost of $10,000 a bed. Members of the Women's Cancer League of Miami Beach will continue to serve as volunteers in the Tumor Clinic. Mrs. Abe Schonfeld is membership chairman. Highlighting the afternoon will be a musical program offered by Mrs. Emil Morton, accompanied by her tenyear-old son, David. Mrs. Morton was born in Berlin, and studied voice in Vienna. For two after the war, she was leading operatic soprano at the Stadt Theater in Vienna. In 1948, the former Lottie Elwen came to the United States to star in "C-Men with Dean Jaggers and John Carradine. During a singing engagement in New York, she met and married Emil Morton. They have two other sons, Peter, 9, and Bobby, 5. Also appearing on the same program will be Mrs. Margaret Heyne, zone manager of Beauty Counselor, who will give a demonstration showing how the average woman can appear more youthful by properly applying her make-up. Mrs. Micky Kraus is president of the Women's Cancer League of Miami Beach, and Mrs. Morris Gidney is program chairman. Proceeds Slated For Synagogue Miami Hebrew Congregation will hold its first social affair of the new season Sunday evening in the Social Hall at 1101 SW 12lh ave. Mrs. Sam Silverman. program chairman, assisted by Mrs. Robert Schweitzer, are planning ah auction package party. Members and friends are asked to bring packages containing a new and useful article. Auctioneers will be Sam Schulwoli and Jack Besoner. Proceeds are for the synagogue fund. In charge of refreshments are the Mesdames Sam Silverman, Milton Weiner. Benjamin Sokoloff. and David Meltzer. foihha Show Wednesday April Circle of the Sisterhood of Dade Heights Jewish Congregation will hold a professional fashion show Wednesday evening at the Temple, 4101 NW 183' hairing the affair is Mrs. David Cedars Dinner f Due Nov. 5 Cedars of Lebanon Hospital and Auxiliary announces its second annual dinaer and ball in the Grand Ballroom of the Fontainebleau hotel on Saturday evening, Nov. 5. Chairman of the ball is Mrs. Frank Cole. Mrs. Ted Lotterman is co-chairman. Mrs Jacob Colsky and Mrs. Fred Witkoff are in charge of tickets. i rv at ions may be made through Mrs. Jerry Weiss and Mrs. Max Giasser, reservations co-chairmen. II



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to age 2-A +Jmlst> fhrMian Friday, October 14, iggn Go/da Dares Nasser To Meet With Gurion Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, of Temple Menorah, shows the plaque to be presented to the congregation on Sunday evening, Nov. 6, at a dedication dinner of the new Community Center of Temple Menorah. Representing the more than 603 families of the congregation with Rabbi Abramowitz are Archie Levine, dinner chairman. Louis De Coveny, and Maurice Revitz, president of Temple Menorah Plans for the evening, which will formally open the new $300,000 Community Center, include entertainment by comedienne Patsy Abbott, dinner and dancing to the music of Arnie Barnett and his orchestra. Bureau Meeting Features Panel Fall meeting of the board of directors of the Bureau of Jewish Education of Greater Miami will feature a "Report on Israel." The report will take the form Oi a panel discussion by two rabbis and an educator, all of whom have recently returned from Israel. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, of Temple Manorah, will speak on "Recent Event* in Israel." Rabbi Morris A. Skop, of Temple LONG-DISTANCE MOVERS OAIIY PICK-UPS New York, New Jer My, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Wash fatten, Beitoe — all other potato. DIAL JE M353 H UebermM 4 Son t *S5 CCHUNS AVE. MIAMI BEACH RETURN LOAD RATES Judea, will discuss "Religion in Israel." Dr. Nathaniel Soroff, Bureau consultant, will discuss "Education in Israel." The meeting will take place at Temple Emanu-El on Monday. 8:15 p.m., and will be conducted by M. A. Baskin, president. Included; will be a survey of Bureau activi-j ties for the coming year by Louis! Schwartzman. executive director. The short business session will include the election of delegatesat-large to the Bureau's board of directors and a new secretary of the board. The meeting is open to the public. Golden Agers Celebrate Under a special canopy decorated with flowers and fruits, the Golden Age Friendship Club of the Miami Beach YMHA Branch. 1536 Bay rd., celebrated the holiday of Sukkoth on Sunday. The celebration, an annual program of the club, was in the form of a luncheon party. Harry Levin is president. Continued from Page 1-A I of the Arab lands to meet with Ben-1 Gurion on Arab-Israel peace, Mrs. Mi'ir said: 'We again call most | solemnly to the leaders of the Arab; states: Let us sit down in a free, not pre-conditioned conference, to discuss peace. We are convinced that that is the only realistic ap; proach. And when there is peace between us, let us with united strength develop the entire region! for the welfare of all peoples." Stressing that Nasser still i maintains his boycott against Israel, and the Suez blockade, she stated: "Since, if the United Arab Republic is not prepared to implement the Security Council's decisions on the question of shipping in the Suet Canal, then how will it base its right, if elected to the Security Council, to tell others that there must be no war or threat of war and all questions must be resolved by peaceful negotiations, and that Security Council decisions must be observed. Mrs Meir's reference to the Security Council alluded to the fact that the UAR is now a candidate for election to Council memCandidates Will Be Seen on TV WTVJ has scheduled several live remotes to give South Florida viewers a close up look at the American Legion convention when the Legion convenes in Miami Beach Oct. 14 to 20. The full speeches of Presidential nominees John Kennedy and Richard Nixon and FBI director J. Edgar Hoover will be telecast by WTVJ. Hoover is scheduled. to talk at 12 noon on Tuesday, followed by Sen. Kennedy at 1:30 p.m., and Vice President Nixon at 2:30 p.m., the same day. All the speeches will be made to the Legion delegates assembled in the Miami Beach Exhibition Hall. bership as successor to the seat on the Council held now by Tunisia. The Israel Foreign Minister referred in her address also to the Arab refugee problem which has been discussed with bitterns by the Arab leaders in this year's Assembly. Those refugees, she stated, "did not go into strange lands. Why are they not absorbed?" she asked. Israel, Mrs. Melr pointed out, has absorbed not only many Jewish refugees from Europe but also a half-million Jews who h a d to leave Arab countries. Israel, furthermore, she pointed out, is toBeach Attorney in Talk Walter Lebowitz, Miami Beach Attorney, addressed the Miami Beach chapter of Hadassah at Hibiscus Lodge Masonic Hall on Monday. Lebowitz discussed "The U.S. at the UN." day housing and finding employ ment for 240,000 Arabs in Israel. INSURANCECD ONE STOP AGENCY JEWEIRT—PURS— MISCillANIOUJ FLOATERS AUTOMOBILE IIAIILITT A PHYSICAL DAMAM Uavfti to BMet roei aeedl The Affeacy that CAN soy YISI Doa't let year eeeat say "It Coat Be Doao" ACKERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC „ &u*iei PALMERS MIAMI MONUMENT CO. "Miami's Leading Memorial Dealers" Servlee fa* it with Ceannaaity Sloce 1*24


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Page 12-A >JmisHUrkfc*ti Friday. October Why No Hid C -* %  y MAX LERNER The five neutral nations whose leaders at the UN tried to arrange a summit meeting again between the Russians and Americans were pursuing a forlorn hope. As long as Premier Khrushchev behaves like an adult delinquent in the UN and as long as President Eisenhower still nurses his bruised feelings and worries about the impact of American foreign policy decisions on the Nixon election chances, the outcome of the effort was foredoomed. Yet while I regard Khrushchev's conduct as mischievous and irresponsible, I regard Eisenhower's negative response as mistaken both in substance and as tactics. For the basis for both these judgments one must ask what lies in Khrushchev's calculations, behind his recent erratic behavior, and ask also what accounts for the American refusal. 'Right' to Try Eichmann Challenged —t?— —n—trBY ACTING LIKE A POLITICAL street demonstrator/ Khrushchev is dribbling away much of the prestige capital he accumulated over the years since Stalin's death. Why then does he multiply the antics and forensics which may earlier have seemed refreshingly dramatic but are rapidly becoming a sheer bore? I don't go along with those who think it is a gesture aimed at the new African leaders in the UN. The most rudimentary insight into the minds of these leaders would have told Khrushchev that he was playing it wrong in such a case. For most of them this is their first entrance on the world stage after achieving their nationhood. They carry their new role with remarkable dignity and pride. When Khrushchev drags the UN through the mud of his invective, it is their UN that he is bedraggling and their image of themselves that he is diminishing. How strange a way this is to woo the proud young men who are getting their first taste of the conduct of affairs under such remarkable circumstances. %  b— it-•&NOR DO I BELIEVE THAT Khrushchev is the least bit serious in his threat to lead a mass secession of Communist nations from the UN and set up a rebel "Socialist UN" outside. Such an organization would only be another Communist International, and Khrushchev must remember how disastrous a failure the Comintern was, and even the Cominform after it. The Communists are better off without any formal world organization of their own. They operate better, in their common and mutual interests, behind the scenes, in the twilight murkiness of secrecy. They don't benefit when the splits that occur between them are revealed nakedly to the world and the inevitable pretense of harmony and unanimity shows its skeletal falseness. Their aim is not to form a separate Communist UN but to convert more members of the existing UN into Communist states. This threat of Khrushchev's is only a way of underlining his desire for a split UN secretariat, in which each power-bloc will have its own Secretary, and all together will paralyze the UN. The proposal of President Kwame Nkrumah. of Ghana, for three deputy secretaries to represent the Communist, democratic, and neutralist blocs, is almost equally faulty, and would turn the UN into an arena of warring blocs rather than move it toward a sturdy independence of any and all blocs, with a Secretariat committed only to the UN and no one else, not to any nation or bloc to humanity itself. Nkrumah should know this, since in his own country he fights off all moves toward regional and tribal autonomy and insists on a strong government at the center. —iJ. —Cr— 2rWHAT THEN IS THE MEANING behind Khrushchev's actions? The closest key to them seems to me to he in China. Khrushchev' has to reckon with Chinese rivalry for mastery of the world Communist bloc. The Chinese cast so formidable a shadow on the future that Khrushchev, probably in all genuineness, would like some world agreement on arms control before the Chinese get the nuclear weapons. Hence his yearn ing for another summit meeting. But the Chinese are also putting on a strong campaign now — not five or ten years from now — to oust Khrushchev from leadership of the world Communist bloc, and he must meet that challenge. Hence the t.how he is putting on in the UN. Partly it is intended for Chinese consumption, to show them that he champions their cause so violently that he is willing to break up the IN in their behalf. Mostly it is intended for the consumption of the other Communist nations and parties whom the Chinese are trying to woo away from Russian leadership, by charging the Russians with being lily-livered, capitalist-loving mamby pambies. Khrushchev shouts his expletives and flexes his muscles largely for their benefit to show them what a very tough Communist leader this tough Communist leader can be. — -Cr— — %  £— %  £ %  PRESIDENT EISENHOWER'S REFUSAL to accept the resolution of the live neutrals for an America-Russian summit seems equally meant for domestic consumption. Otherwise everything would seem to favor it. To be sure, it might yield little or no results. But it would 6erve as proof of the American will-to-peace at a time when it is questioned. It would stabilize the UN by strengthening the role of the uncommitted members. And it would serve as an important UN precedent, since it would show that summit meetings of the Great Powers need not be outside the UN but can take place within its framework. But all this reckons without the American elections. If Eisenhower and Khrushchev were to meet now, and if their meetings were to lead to failure before Nov. 7, the Administration obviously fears the impact on the voter. Khrushchev and the neutral leaders will have to wait until the election is settled before they can get a politically detached answer. FREE A stimulating guide for youngsters and adults on the customs, traditions and observances of Judaism. Jjeritag /* i MM H I md M i m m* "YOWL JEWISH HERITAGE" is printed in Enilish-aa inspiring booklet (or every home and everyone in it NX mi COTf, tend requeit to: Ray Keator, Kraft Foods Company, 99 Park Avenue, New York 16. N. Y. Continued from Page 1-A torney told reporters at Lydda Air,port that while he had "full onfidence"*in Israeli courts, he would have "preferred an international court to try my client." The German attorney, who was engaged by Eichmann's brother, will remain in Israel about two weeks in connection with his preparation of his defense for the Eichmann trial, which is tentatively scheduled to get underway next March. Dr. Servetius said he had brought a letter from Eichmann's brother, hot that he did not koow whether he would bo JWB Book Annuol Is Published By Special Report NEW YORK — Publication of Volume 18 of the Jewish Book Annual was announced here by the Jewish Book Council of the National Jewish Welfare Board. The Jewish Book Annual, published by the Council as part of its yearround work of fostering interest in Jewish books, is one of a number of literary and program pieces issued in connection with the coming observance of Jewish Book Month opening Nov. 11. _The 240-page, trilingual Annual contains a series of scholarly articles dealing with the lives and works of distinguished Jewish scholars, poets, philosophers, theologians and historians, the anniversaries of whose birth or death occur this year. These anniversaries will be commemorated during Jewish Book Month. Among the personalities dealt with in Volume 18 are H. Leivick, greatest living Jewish poet, who is being hailed on his 70th birthday! -Moses Ibn Ezra. Spanish Hebrew poet, who was born 900 years ago; Theodor Herzl, founder and first leader of the Zionist movement, born a century ago; and Rabbi Abraham Isaac Kook, Hebrew scholar, theologian and philosopher, who died in 1935. COMING TO NEW YORK? Slay at tht atedera tS-itery haul, large, beautifully fvralihad with kitchenette, Bfivote bath, from S7.00 doily, double free* $10 7$. Two ream lultet frees $14.50. 10WII WltKIY t MONTHLY RATfl SO (HUH IN IUC. em ••* 14 ita'i** <—m -ilh %  •/Ml. Air ceftoMeaiag and tl*vitin available 13-11. I reemi •* liE A( OX IVoeewor at 73* St. New York On Wiatraa. MoMem* Dirotler Discover today the value of Equi table's 100th Anniversary developments! Lower unit rates for policies of $5,000 than for $2,000! For $10,000 -still lower! Yet it's the same, sound Li vine Insurance. (In some cases even more benefits, more protection !) Cell The Equitable Life Assurance Society of the United States. SIDNEY S. KRAEMER LIFE UNDERWRITER FR 1-5691 UN 6-1875 245 5.1. 1st Street—Miami. Fie. i permitted to five the/ letter to Eichmann. The attarney will moot the Nezi in a specially constructed transparent welled booth which will enable the two men to speek privately hot in full view of guards. Members of a special plainclothes police detachment organized to protect the Cologne attorney filled the airport and escorted him to Tel Aviv where he spent the night. The attorney, remarking he" could not comment on any legal aspects of the Eichmann trial before he met Eichmann and obtain*,; J terial for the defense prep ara J| observed however, that u* d I emberg trial results would 3 some part in the Nazi's trial j Dr. Servatius was accotnpJ by a high-ranking poUce M when he met reporters at tail port. He told them, in reganll the charges aga.nst E.chmJ that all we know now is ~2 and stories. The court will U to find out the fact, and aj, suit of these come to a Mo2 All I am interested in is the tntj • e • J a, • • every saver's a VIP at FLAGLER FEDERAL The size of your account doesn't make any difference you'll always receive a warm and friendly welcome. And every account... from $5 to $10,000, or more... earns at the current xate of 4% per year. 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Friday. October 14, 1960 IETTER TO THE EDITOR +Jeistrhrkffon Page 5-A Reader 'Corrects' Image of Lodge EDITOR, The Jewish Fleridian: 1 read Leo Mindlin's column of Sept. 20," •' ASSOCIATION HP.'ON Pendent 5 CONVENIENT OFFICES TO SERVE YOU Mht I mmmm Sea* I •**, earn fc*Ne I last** bari I Un* (MI a-AH I \


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Page 8-B +Jeist>norMk>r Friday, October H, iggn Resolution Lauds Former Executive Of Agency Here The former director of a Jewish agency here was lauded for his contribution to the local scene by the -South Florida chapter of the National' AIM: of Social worker* at a recent meeting of the association. Albert Comanor, former executive director of Jewish Family and Children's Service, in a resolution passed by the organization. was cited for his contributions, '•untiring leadership at local and national levels." and for having '•furleiered t h e principles and practices of helping people in need." Comanor recently resigned from JFCS of which he wee director tine* 1950, te become a professor of community organization and administration in the School of Social Work of Rutgers University. The resolution lauds Comanors "imagination, creativity, humanilananisni unique and dynamic personality (which) left an indelible impression wherever his influence was felt ." Comanor is a charter member of the South Florida chapter and was president of the predecessor of the chapter's parent body, the American Assn. of Social Workers, from 1952 to 1954. He is presently a member of its national review committee. • Pearly Gait by Hal Pearl %  MMMMffl Wttm %  %  .'' %  -' Perlmutter Will Address Legion Nate Perlmutter. Florida director of the Anti Defamation League of B'nai H nth. will address the Americanism Commission of the American Legion at its national convention in Miami Beach on Friday. His subject will be "The Hate Movements of America." !'< rlmutter has written widely on the subject of hate movements, and has observed them at -close hand in the mountain west, the midwest and in the south. He studied at the School of Dip1 lomatic and Consular Practice at; Georgetown University, at Villa-i nova College and received an LLB! degree from New York Univer-, sity. He is a member of the New' York Bar and a former infantry; officer with the United States Marine Corps. 'Youth Night" At Emanu-EI Temple Emanu-EI will designate Simchas Torah as "Youth Night" at the Temple. Highlight of the celebration is the Hakofah. during which the Scrolls of Law are taken from the Ark to form a procession around the synagogue. All honors of carrying the Torahs will be given to the youth of the Temple, including teenagers, young adults, and young married*. Dr. Irving Lehrman. spiritual leader, will officiate, and Cantor Hirsh Adler will chant. A reception for youth will be held, in Sirkin Hall immediately alter the service, which begin* at 7 p.m. Women to Hear Political Talks B'nai B'rith Women of Miami will sponsor a panel discussion. "Know your Candidates and Know the Issues," on Tuesday, 8:15 p.m., at Beth David Auditorium. Karl Faircloth will present the Democratic issues, Steve Slepin will give the Republican viewpoint. Moderator will be Dr. Thomas J. Wood, chairman of the Political Science deptartment, the University of Miami. asjuerade Ball Slated First major social affair to be held by Temple Adath Yeshurun in Mi new building will be a masquerade ball on Saturday evening. Oct 29. The program will feature danciag to a live band. NAMES IN THB NEWS: Exalted Ruler Jim Levenson and Joe Goodman, of the entertainment committee of the Miami Beach Elks. huddling with Lou Fishkin. manager of the Lincoln, over plans for a p.e-premiere benefit showing of "Pepe." The fabulous Columbia Pictures production, starring Cantinflas. Dan Dailey. Shirley Jones, Maurice Chevalier, Bing Crosby, Bobby Darin. Jimmy Durante. Sammy Davis, jr Frank Sinatra. Ernie Kovacs. Jack Lemmon. Debbie Reynolds, etc.. etc is due in just before the December holiday season. Its a CinemaScope color spectacular. i-M-i, By the way. Mildred Krissel. of Miami Beach, who handled group I sales for "Ben-Hur" at the Lincoln, has been engaged in the same i capacity by Columbia Pictures for "Pepe." Any women's organizations interested in special parties for the film can contact her at the Lincoln. TEE-TIME: Bayshore Golf Course was in fine shape for the openl ing The greens and fairways were surprisingly good after the heavy rains. Thirty or more lockers will be added to the men's quarters tn a few weeks, and a new men's card room also is part of the improvement program there. Starter Nat Conn, at Bayshore. and wife Roslyn toured France. Spain and Denmark. Color photos of their trip made interesting viewing at the first tee for Frank Solomon. Ray Yunes, Stan Schewel and Les Goldstein. Between practice swings, Sam Mufson, of Jefferson Stores, said his son, Edward, a junior at Syracuse U., will be here to root for his school's team (nation's No. 1) against U. of Miami in the Orange Bowl. His other son, Kenneth, e student et Windsor Mountain prep school, Lennox, Mess., will also be home for Thanksgiving. Spotted among the players were the husband-and-wife twosomes of Mr. and Mrs. Dave Finkel. Mr. and Mrs. Orrie Boland. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Ostrow, Mr. and Mrs. Stu Newman. Mr. and Mrs. Ted Sewell. who played with Chicago visitors Mr. and Mrs. Bernie Miller. Mr. and Mrs. Irving Nathanson. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Levy, Mr. and Mrs. Bertram Zukerman. and Mr. and Mrs. Saul Cohen. Former Jackie Utal, now Mrs. Harry Rosen, has joined her groom on the staff of B'nai B'rith Youth Organization. Besides his work with that group, Rosen is a law student at U. of Miami, a clerk for the law firm of Schevin, Goodman and Holtzman. a director of the Law Review, head of Phi Alpha Delta intra-murals—just mentioning his normal activities leaves us breathless. No doubt the groom of Mrs. Bernice Bobkoff will be active in BB work, what with Bernice president of Emma Lazarus Women's Chapter. HOTEL LOBBY-ING: Newest of the American Plan Kosher dining rooms will be that of Waldman's San Marino, which has its opening on Dec. 1. The experienced hotel hands of Sam and Morris Waldman will guide their newly renovated San Marino, with Ted Landesman in charge of sales. Arthur Teichner. executive food director of the Delmonico. reports that his catering department has a busy calendar, so many parties have been booked there. Arthur and his staff have plenty of novel ideas when it comes to party planning. Famous last words when I was "on the road" were: "I'll eee you next winter when I come down to the Diplomat for some golf." It ••ems almost everybody and his uncle (and his aunt, too) are making plans fb play the Diplomat's topnotch course this winter. From Atlanta to Toronto, the visiting golfing fraternity will be a record-breaking one at Sam Friedland's majestic hostelry. Sol W. Geltman hardly has a chance to get away from the phone in his banquet manager's office at the Fontainebleau, so many organizations are lining up dates for special functions at the big "F" for the weeks ahead. B. I. Binder will be greeting old friends and new at the Lucerne again, come December. B. I. is now busy renovating his oceanfrorrt house. Travel agents in the New York area were guests of the Aigier's Dave Levioson at his Tamarack Lodge at a recent weekend. The special invitation in the form of a fez was as noteworthy as the event itself. The holiday services, plus kosher cuisine and entertainment, were something to long remember, according to friends of ours who enjoyed all three at the RiU Plaza. The Zeiger management "played" to a capacity honse—and every guest had a delightful time. BOTH SIDES OF THB BAY: Bill McDonald, unhappy over the poor attendance at Miami Stadium, may move his Miami Marlins to the old Flamingo FieW on the Beach. The team probably will do better financially on the Beach if the City Fathers can make the deal for the field appetizing to "Mac" If he takes the park, look for a modern stadium there before long. Diosa C'ostello and groom Don Casino, between mouthfuls of Moo Goo Gai Pan at Fu Manchu, telling about their new "roam" at the Saxony. They've taken over the downstairs nitery and expanding it for a fullblown Latin revue, with Diosa starring and producing same. Look for plenty of "starlight" again this winter at the Candlelight Ion. What with Owen Phillips set to go with a full schedule of new and recent Broadway hits at the Coconut Grove Playhouse, there'll be any number of stage luminaries in attendance for dining pleasure at the nearby restaurant. Otto Femes, who's dene a fine job in making Miami Beach youngsters golf-conscious, just back from a coast-to-coast swing. Looked over the golfing scenes in Atlanta, New York, Detroit, Las Vegas, Palm Springs and Log Angeles. Otto is directing the second annual golf tournament of the Men's Cancer League of Miami Beach. If • being staged at Bayshore on Dec. 14. Jan August's superb skill at the keyboard has been filling the Carriage Club of Miami Springs Villas. Assisting him on the entertainment bill there are the Tip Toppers, long-time fun-and music favorites at Art Bruns' intimate rendezvous. The special Kosher smorgasbord at the Riviera restaurant in Coral Gables has been keeping the spot jammed since its opening not too long ago. In addition, the full course dinners are making it extra pop ular with the family trade from near and far. Anybody thought about a sidewalk cafe on Lincoln rd. when the Mall's in full swing? I remember the old sidewalk cafe on the Road back about a dozen years or so. Now it would really belong. Free Loan Assn. To Open Season Greater Miami Hebrew Free Loan Assn. will open its first meeting of the season with a get-together Sunday, 7:30 p.m., at Beth El Congregation. Rabbi Solomon Schiff will be guest speaker. Mrs. Frances Berliner will offer a program of Israeli songs. Guest cantors and other entertainers will also be heard. President Joe Zaiis will report on the organization's building fund campaign, as well as on the preliminary campaign among board members. The Hebrew Free Loan Assn. is a non-profit organization offering small loans without interest or charges. In existence since 1950, the association has helped hundreds of Miami residents in times of stress. Council Women Turn Indian 1 Indian Creek Division. National Council of Jewish Women, took the name of their division quite literally last week at a membership party at the Fontainebleau hotel. Presented was an "IndiAntics" musical skit. Mrs. Maurice Serotta wrote the script, and Mrs. Irving Fleischer was the accompanist. Mrs. Michael Mersel, president, was soloist, and Mrs. Roland Oppenheimer was the narrator. Appearing with them were the Mesdames Henry Hirsch, Joseph J. Klein, Leonard Bursten, Milton H. Gross. Jonas J. Brotman, and Benjamin N. Greene. There's No Such Thing A* top quality food served CHEW. No amount at garnishing, flavsring ^ renderiiing at applied by iom tnt "esperts" can make an inferior pcadact taste like first top quality We at Candlelight Inn fir* purchase the be* meats procurable then our theft praaant them to please the taste of the swat exacting geuraaet. Special tised tteefcs are cut and caofc. ed to order on request. Candlelight Inn hat long been the gathering place for sportsmen, eras*, profession e l p eople and theatrical groups who enjoy sweh tpeciaMei si Aped Steaks. Prime Rib af Beef, eed many, other delightful entreat. Our excellent service, king tits drinks, and varied menu guarantee far you, dollar for dollar, the best dining value in the South. OPEN 0A41V FOR LUNCH and serving dinners from S p.m. te midnight, you will find Candlelight Inn under management of Henry lerrsen, combines infer melity with relaxation. In the eyet of tourists and Floridians alike, a dining establi s hment second to none. Candlelight Inn is located in the heart of Coconut Grove. Temple Sinai Women's Party "Reaping a Harvest for Sisterhood" will set the theme for the sixth annual Sisterhood membership party of Temple Sinai on Wednesday evening as announced by Mrs. Allen Oster, membership chairman. An original musical skit, "Our Belles are Singing," introducing new officers and board members in song and verse parodies, will be presented. Mrs. Sam H. Lubell, program chairman, directed, Mrs. Arthur Leyton is piano accompanist. 4>cipC i D 0!.YNES!AN | RFSTftbANT 1 AriD CARCEN3 I nMtnfvA • 'FABULOUS %  >Melfhl.tf J SMOWPIACI KOSHER MEALS %$• ZXL. UWIHU0 W ^aM05s SINSLf OOCUPAMCY SO* HIGHER ... Credit Cordi Hon -. H DINHCI tV*iV -.euro K OPCAN PLAN A OTHI* RATM ...*! t *! l .f t • On*e lliie.ll and lease* IOMI, „ *+, .,,.„,, eSJgr La. g Psrtdsw tmm mm JE 4-2141 CAN' ON* Sf CQOI '• JJoGUSl F.UOS k\ RIVIERA TO RESTAURANT DHICATKSIN and CATfRfM Man jMAMuum Open for Simchas Torah — Dinner Served 5 to J:30 VISIT OUT TAKfOUT DOT. COMPLETE LINE OF HOME-MADE SPECIALTIES I THe UCTIMATtl IN KOSHC* CATERING Consult Us for Your Catering Needs. Bar MiUvatia. etc. 1830 Ponce de Leon, Corner Majorca, Coral Gables For Reservations call HI 8-9*941 Closed Saturdays sed ROYAL HUNGARIAN -, v CATERERS 731 WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMIBEACH Jfl 8-5401 FOrt sfff.ni/ CATKKTKG WEDDINGS • BAR MITZVAHS • BANOlrfTS __OUB_MANY SATISFIED CUSTOMERS ffil QUR BEST REFERENCE HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON GORDON and PONT •ft** ROS Nil (ITIIIvl %  %  • *Voai ears tfeeevres fa e cee.,W.re fceHef 170 N. W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 9-7996 Under Supervision of Uaifed Kosarui nttoc.efiea of Greater nWand A 5£l < L1 A i M K A *I-INSKY. 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may, Cfctober 14, 1960 +Jewlsl)tk)rkfcri Page 11-A LEGAL NOTICE .r\ I: II liN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ILFVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA JN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. eOC 9725 |AI!cl RET HOUU i iZ, I,in,iff, t+%  ••"' 11:i; i : it r HCfRWVfZ. \>. \> ndant.' NOTICE TO DEFEND HICRBBRT Hums iz i %  Mr.' I '• w It! l"''l' S(uy\ I rule 'mi. New U ,1 .\HK HEREBY NOTIFIED H. H i Complaint for Divorce has ,il against 19 I, HERBERT iciKWJTZ, and you hereto refiiir,.l i.. nerve i c >,.y ..f your anewei' l>ic '.I! of i 'nmiilaiit on plaintiffs I, %  !,.--', and file the original an-,'.,ih, -ficc of the Clerk of the I'ii i c ( rt on or hero--* November i.,. „", in default of which HoMill of miplalnt'Will bo ULcn ii., i,nr, %  -., %  i you. I ...led: October 7, I960 i: i: I.KAThiulJUN, nerk of Circuit (.'"urt. Ily: WM W. .STIK'KINI;, Deputy 'le.-k hfAROLD 11. .SI'A; |Attnrne> for Plaintiff K>; i.in,, in Road Mi mil Heach. Florida 19/14-21-28, \\/ tl) N THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. A846-C In KB: Estate of l-.KRTHA H. LliVV I -ed. NOT.CE TO CREDITORS To All Creditor* and All Persons M % %  li.ir Claims or Demands Against Bald Estate: You re herebt notified and required to present any claims and demands which you may have against the estate of BERTHA B. LEVY, deceased late of L>ade County, Horida, to the Count} Judges of Dade County, and die the same In their offices In the County Courthouse in Dade County, Honda, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. Jt>/ MORGAN I. LEVY /a/ J. N. MORRIS Executors I* J N. MORRIS Attorney Ml Iniirtham Bldg. Miami 32, Florida 10/14-21-28. 11/4 DAYBHU BY HENRY LEONARD %  %  .,•*,. "But, Rabbi, my head IS covered." LEGAL NOTICE IN THE COUNTY JUDGE S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 50689-C IX RK: Estate of B IRNET CJIIKIXSKY. I',-ceased. -H m •"r, NOT,c *tTO •9 | w i T 9RA. *-.-} • To All Creditors and All Persona Having Claims oi Demands Against Said Estate: Vc.ii are hereby notified and required to present an) claims and demands which, you thai have against d late of BARNET CHIRINBKY deceased late of Hade County, F'lor ihCounty Judges of Dade Couatv and file the aajne In their offices In the County Courthouse in Did. ty, Florida, within eight calendar moniiw from tl • date oi the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. SAM I. SNA BR, ELI WEINER, Co-Bxecutora Pallot, Silver, Pallot. Stern & .Mints! Tilt 'ongresa Bulhinu; Miami U, I "I..! 1,1a My: Edward A Stern, Attorney .9.'Jii. 10/7-'4-21 LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN LAND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN CHANCERY. No. 60C 8963 it & H CONSTRL'OTION CORP. Iorlda eorporation :i'OENK Hollo ahd Plaintiff, ... < vs. "IISK tj, BOBO, his wife. Defendants. ORDER OF PUBLICATION %  KI-'iKNB BOBO and Lot isfi O. BOW), his wife Residence* unknown Yol AllE HERESY NOTIFIED that bill of complaint for foreclosure of nrtgage haa been Jdled against you J are hereby required to serve copy 6f your .answer to said comblamt on plaintiff's .attorney and file •he original answer in t,Ke Office. of fbe Clerk of the Circuit Court on t.r &f lore the 7th day of November, lnu: herwise the allegations -of said complaint will be taken as confessed Uainst you. DATED: September TO, 1990. E. B. LEATHERMAN Clerk, Circuit Lourt |(i*l) By: R. H RICE, JR, Deputy Clfk IT.M.1ANUFF4 WALLER ILv Lincoln Road %  Miami llrach, Florida %  Attorneys for Plaintiff. tO/7-14-21-28 bod NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in 'business under the fictitious name of HPENCERHANE at 381 !>LE. 79th Street, .Miami intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit court of Dade County. Florida, -, SAMUEL COLDBKRT. 9/J9, 10/7-W-21 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN CHANCERY. Ne. 60C 9576 [HATTIE MAE VW LLI AMS ra. [ALBERT WILLIAMS "ID ALBERT WILLIAMS, residence utiKnown. \ou are oreered to Hie your n-er to above Btyied bill lor dlvorct: uh the Clerk of said Court and furft to ated Oct. 4, 186U. ., E. B. LBATHEKMAN, Clerk [( % ,!> By: WM. W. STOCKING, Deputy Clerk 10/7-14-21-28 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY C.IVEN that 'Hi' undersigned, desiring to engage In iou.ine.--8 under the fictitious name of IJd-JtKAY at S0S N.E. 2nd Avenue. I*iiami, Florida intends to register said |me WILJ) tne <^.ei* oi toe i/iroun urt of Oade County. Florida. .MURQOR, INC. B): Thomas J. Murray. President l-VankOergeq. Secretary-Treasurer .''I.DMA.N GOLDSTEIN %  fW eat Flagler St. ilaml, Florida attorneys for Registrant .W/7-14-21-28 JN THE COUNTY JUuOE'S COURT IN AND FOR OAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA, tN PROBATE ... „,. No. 507K B f> RK: Estate of MART WERNER ''" %  eased. .„ .NOTICE TO CREDITORS K <", ^e^'tor. an* All Persons HavT. Ialm er Demauds Against Said I ou are hereby notified and required Ihi t'* >nt ""V claims and demands "'h you may have against the es'/MARY WERTER deceased I.L? f I(ad '' County, Florida, to the runty Judges of Dade County, and h,m, H me ,n thelr offices In the C.Ja' Cou rthouse n Dade Countv. tm fw wl hn eight calendar months iL. Ani ot •* flr t publication r,'.'.T ,h,> *•*"""• &f "• •""' K ENNETH BERNARD, JR, Fnv J55 e £. u,or af Rstate l,7„ A '.EPSTEIN. Attorney "Lincoln Road Beach, rlorlda 10/7-14-21-2S MfNTirc UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY atVEN that 'he undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of IX1KKAINK CLEANERS AND LAUNDRY at K61 Washington Avenue, Miami lieach, Florida Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. JOSEPH PHII.UPS. Sole Owner I.KimWITZ & BEI.L.ER 76 1st St., Miami Beach Attorneys for Joseph Phillips. 1H/7-14-21-2S %  %  4 — NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that 'he undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name oi Sl'I'KRIOR BOX SALES at P.O. Ben tt-f&, Miami 48, Florida intends to register said name with the Clerk of ihe Circuit Court of Dade County Florida. • BENNBR BOX, INC. Sci'e Owner MYERS, IIEIMAN & KAPLAN 1150 S.W. 1st Street Attorney for Applicant 10/7-14-21-28 IN COUNTY JUDGES' COURT DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA Na. 41TOS-B RE: ESTATE OF EVERETT R. LEW ARK, Deceased NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE A-PPLlCATtON FOR FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE is hereby given that I have II.d m> final report and petition foi Final Discharge as Administrator ol the estate of EVERETT R. LEW ARK. lecea.-fd: and that on the 19th day of September, i960, will apply to the Honorable Frank B. Dowllng County Judge of Dade County. Florida, foi approval of said final report and foi final discharge as Administrator oi the Estate of EVERETT R. I.EWARK deceased. Tin* lth day of September. 10. WII.J_.IAM LASSIE ROSE SIONEY EFRONBON Attorney for Administrator of the Estate of Everett R Lewark 9/3 0, 10/7-14-21 NOTICE UNacR FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious names ot Executive Suites; Executive Office Furniture Co.; Executive Ofllees; Executive Desks; Executive Office Equipment at 1055 East 13th Street, Hfaleah, Florida Intends to register said names with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of ,Dode County. Florida. EAfc/CUTlVii SLlTfca, I.-.U. (a Fla cor->-*SoIe Owner HENRY A. KAMP Attorney for Executive Suites, Inc. 1424 Washington Ave. Miami Beach, FTorlda „„,_-„,.„.,, NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of ONE HOUR CI.EANERAMA at 916 Sth Street. Miami Beach. Florida Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. C.B.G. CI-EANERS, INC. a Florida Corp. WEINKLE & KESSLER Attorneys for Ow-ner 814 Seybold Bldg. Miami 32, Florida 9/2S-30. 10/7-14 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of NOR.MAR ENTERPRISES at 1401 NIC. 129th Street. North Miami, Florida Intends to register said nnme with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dale County. Florida. NORMAN KPECTOR Side. Owner STOLAR & MUCHNICK Attorneys for Applicant 220 71 at St., MB. 9/2S-S0. 10/7-14 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT. ELEVENTH JUD.CIAL CIRCUIT. OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA NO. 0C 8*9 MARY BRINKER, Plaintiff, NORMAN BRINICteR. ; NOTMSIJSY PUBLICATION Tou, Norhian Brlnfcer, adaress' Unknown, are'required to file your an: swer to.the complaint of dtyorce with the 'Clerk Of the above styled Court nd serve a copy thereof upon 'Hernan Cohen. Eeoulre. 1305 Congress BulHIng, Miami, Ttorlda, on Or before octdber -24, I960, or else coVnplaint A ill -be taken as confessed. Dated September 18; I960.-' E. B. LBATHEKMAN Clerk of the circuit Court (seal) By: WM. W. STOCKING Deputy Clerk 9/23-30, 10/7-1' NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 60C 8076 CHARLOTTE DIKTZ. Plaintiff. vs DONA1.D DIETZ, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO; DONALD DILTZ, MIS Burch Avenue Cincinnati. Ohio You IKiXAl.li DIETZ are hereby notified that Bill of Complaint for In vorce has been filed against you. and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorney. MYERS, H El MAN A, KAPLAN. Eleven Fifty Building, 11M S.W. 1st Street. Miami. Florida, and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the CireuiFVourt on or before the 31st day of October, I960. If you fall to do so, Judgment by default erttl be taken against vou for the relief demanded in the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be nublished once each week for four consecutive weeks in THE JEWISH F'LORlDfAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. Florida, this 20th day of September, A.D l^n B. B LEATHER*! AN, Clerk, Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida (seal) B> WM W. STOCKING. Deputy Clerk MYERS, HEIMAN & KAPLAN Steven Fifty Building 1150 S.W. 1st street Miami 3. Florida Attorneys for Plaintiff 9/30, 10/7-14-21 NOTICE UNOER FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HF'.REBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engagV'ln ousiitess under the fictitious names of REX ARTIST Sl'PPUHH and REX ART SCPPIJF3S at 2263 Southwest 37th Avenue, Miami, Florida Intends to register said names with the Clerk at the Circuit Court of Dade County, F'lorida. REX ART COMPANY, a Florida corp. r -Sole Owner by: A. Mel\ in Morris, President AJNSLK& R. PERDIF: Attorney for Rex Art Gomjiany, a Florida corporation 1782 West Flagler St. Miami 35, Florida 9/39. 10/7-11-21 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! •<••*JetW*f> fieridhnr solicits your legal notices. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates ... nial I'll :i-f6#5 for messenger service L-EC-AL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUQICAL CIRCUIT IN AND 'FOR DAQE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 60C 9845 KIKHV l:l ill. WAN, Plaintiff, vs. •; I>ORIS PATRICIA BUCHANAN, I 'efelidanl/ NOTICE OF PL'ELICAT.ON TO: liRIS PATRICIA BUCHANAN r.rjs lii'iii Point Kvi Greensln'iro. North C iro'i'i.i TOL" ARE MERFTPY NOTtFTED that a i-'oiitdalnt for divorce ha.been filed aga'qsj you and you are hereby required to serve a cofly of your answer to the complaint for divorce on plaintiff'.attorne) on,i file th.onglnal answer in the office ,,f the Cieflc of the Circuit Court on or before the 7th day of November. 19^0: otherwise the allegations of said c finplaint for divorda \\ in i„taken ac confessed against you. DATED this :,th day of Oetoh-r. 1J. FJ. B. M:.VTHF:itMAN Clerk of Clrc -ii Court (sent) By: R. II RICE, JR., Deputv Cark GEORGE J TAI.IANi Attorney for Plaintiff 12" I.inc.In Road Miami Beach, Florida 10/7-14-21-M NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring U engg In business under, the fictitious name of SUNSET ACRES at 12v5 S.W. 80th Street, Miami, FTa., Intends to register said-name with the Clerk, of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. BON IT A ENTERPRISES, INC. (a Fla. corp.) HAROLD STilLJ.lV %  v for Applicant .WBI^ayneBlag. .^ NOTICE UNDER FICTTIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 MBBBY GIVEN, that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under tbe fictitious name of MAG1.E TREE Sl'R(iEON at 230 H.W, stt* Oo-irt Miami, Dade f ounD', Florida Intends to reglater said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. MARTHA C. MAGLE CiivRC.B N. MarDONELL Attorney for Petitioner R 04 Biscay neBldg. /s0 10/7 14 S1 IN'THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DAPE COUNTY, 'FLORIDA. nN PROBATE, NO. ^0177-C IN RE: Estate of PETER PAUL IRSA, Deceased. NOTICE OF PRESUMPTION OF DEATH TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: WHEREAS, the undersigned Count;. Judge In and for Dade County, Florda. did enter an Order of Presumption of Death of PETER PAUL IRSA on August 80. 19*0 as provtded for In Section 734.34 of the Statutes of the State of Florida, TOU ARE THEREFORE required >r anyone In your behalf, to produce within three months from the date of first Insertion of this publication, satisfactory evidence of the continuance in life of the saW PETER PAl'L IRSA. OTHFJltWISF: the Court will proceed with the administration of the Estate of the said PETER PAUL IRSA DATED this 30th day of August. // GEORGF: T. CLARK CountsJudge 9/23-30. 10/7-14 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that 'he undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious nam,of THE VOYAGER at 1433 NE Miami Place, Miami, Fla., intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. AL OOTTLIFiB, IRC by: Al Gottlieb, Pres. ••.FORGE,I TAI.IANOFF 429 Lincoln Road alaml Be ich, Florida Attorney Tor Al Gottlieb, Inc. 9/30. M/:-14.21 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tha' the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under' the fictitious name ot WBSI.KY'S BROASTED CHICKEN >t 4901 E. 4th Ave., HIaleah Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. DONNA MARE, INC. (a Fla. Corp.) ELI BREOER Attorney 120 Lincoln Road /l-J3-JO. 10/'. ir ..: NOTICE NOTICE IS HE&EBY GIVEN that GERALD JOSEPH LADERMAN. who was convicted In the Criminal Court of Record in and (or Dade County. Florida, at th> June term thereof, A.D.. 1990, of the offens.' of Uram} Larceny, for which a sentence of 18 months imprisonment In the State Penitentiary was imposed, will apply for clemency to the State Board of Pardons. Tallahassee. Florida, at Its next regular meeting, through and by his undersigned attorney of rec OINO P. NEX1RBTTI 8/I2-19-M, 9/2-9-W-23-30, 19/7-14 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that he undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of UCRRY'S 66 SERVICE STATION at 896 S.W. 42nd Avenue. Miami, Florida ntends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Cburt of Dade County, Florida. JERRY H. LIPPHON (sole proprietor) MITCHELL HAIJ.ER Attorney for Applicant .46 Seybold Building Miami, Florida 9/30. 10/7-14-21 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUOICIALCIRCUIT, IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN CHANCEFTY. NO. UOC 9441 JUDITH ANN WILLIAMs. Plaintiff. Vs. STEVEN WILLIAMS. JR.. Defendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION Ti). STEVEN WILLIAMS, III Address Cnknown You, STEVEN WILLIAMS. J~R ar hereb) notified thai i Bill %  l' implalnt for Divorce h.is been filsd :iKain>t you, and you .ire renu 1 lo serve a copy of your Answer or Pleadings to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attornejr, LEONARD H. RUBIN, Metropolitan Bunk Building. \fi:iriii :: %  _'. Florida, and file the original Answer or Pie tilings HI the office of the Clerk of the Clrcoflt Cdurt , PIGNATORE, and ROSE PIGNATORE. His'Wife undivided H Mitereat • ANTHONY FT -ORES' Tl N 1: undivided Hlnteret I.BON KAPIAeN Attorney for Applicants U30 g.W. 1st Street Miami. Florida ,„ r7 t4 :,,. l8 %  •' ." %  %  %  %  < — r— .. %  ^ ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! rOBPl..4TI,rV Of TFMTS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida Can THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at FR :i-itr