The Jewish Floridian

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"World
Mr. and Mrs. Art tiro (Lee) de Filippi, of the
Opera Guild of Miami, celebrating the Guild's
20th anniversary, are entertaining at cocktails
and a buffet dinner in their home, 625 SW 29th
rd., on Nov. 10 Dress is informal and the
order of the evening is "pleasure before business"
. There will be a meeting of the executive
board after dinner with Radford'Crane presiding, along with Horace
F. Cordes, Mrs. Nelson Swift Morris and William Walker, jr., vice
presidents Graham Miller, secretary, Roy A. Perry, treasurer,
and Alex Balfe, immediate past president, will be among the social-
ites attending .
"Exotic" is Helen Alpert's life Just recently, she "starred"
as the scarecrow on the Miami bcautification committee's float,
which almost won first prize in the Fire Prevention parade .
Then, she addressed the Biscayne Club of Business and Professional
Women on "Health and Motivations" ... In addition, she has an
article, "Make Life Sweeter," listed on the cover of Popular Med-
icine magazine Among other things, Helen also flew upstate for
an industrial group on behalf of First Retirement Foundation, of
which she is vice president She'll be guest Sunday night over
WGBS ... In between, she's been answering 700 letters that came
to the Foundation on retiree and pre-retiree problems .
Incidentally, her work with First Retirement Foundation was
the subject of a Sunday story in the Albany (N.Y.) Times-Union,
where she was once a staff feature writer ..
Now, what else?
>
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard (Dorothy) Israel, 12200 Vista In., So.
Miami, are back from a New York trip where Dorothy had a one-
man exhibition at the Barzansky Galleries on Madison ave. ... It
was Dorothy's first exhibit, chiefly of abstract paintings, in that
area She reports and has the clippings to prove it excellent
critical notices of her work ...
Surfside's Alan Gale is getting a tremendous reception for his
upcoming (opens Dec. 1) Theater of Stars Alan's first four
weeks are already a sell-out Arthur Treacher will be starred
in the first week's show Alan, of course, will appear in every
weekly new show throughout the season .. .
The Frank Weaners at King Arthur's Court The Beachite
is general manager of Florida Highlands, the huge land develop-
ment near Ocala.

Birthdaze: Mr. and Mrs. George Talianoff just became the
proud grandparents of a baby girl, Stacie Lauren Susan and
Mark Rubin are the parents of the new arrival...
Stanley and Sue Sterling just added a boy to their boy-and-girl
family Grandparents, both sets of them, are Bernard and Libby
Sterling and Leo and Rose Sobol.

Mrs. Mickey (Yvette) Kraus is leaving for New York the end
of the month, and then flying to Italy, particularly, Rome, Florence
and Capri Dedicated to the cause for which she works so' gently, Yvette, who is president of the Women's Cancer League of
Miami Beach, will be limiting her time away to two weeks, although
this is her first trip abroad ..
Judge and Mrs. Bernard Frank, of 1515 Cleveland rd.. will be
at Alan Gale's Copa City Theatre of Stars for the show which starts
Feb. 9 but on different sides of the footlights Mrs. Frank,
who is also songstress Marion Colby, will be one of the headliners
in the show that week ...
Herbert S. Shapiro, president of American Friends of the He-
brew University, and his wife, who is president of Deborah Hadas-
sah, Miami chapter, returned from a vacation and into their
brand new home.
s se
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Oboler, of Miami Beach, are back from
Las Vegas, where he is doing the engineering for the new confer-
ence hall at the Flamingo hotel They stopped in Pittsburgh on
their way back, where Al attended his 25th homecoming at Carnegie
Tech ...
Mrs. Arthur (Judy) Gilbert was chairman of the day when
Alpha Epsilon Phi, Greater Miami Alumnae Assn., celebrated the
sorority's 51st Founders Day at the Dupont Plaza hotel Mrs.
Morris Levitt, president, welcomed the active chapter Alpha Eta
and the new pledges They reciprocated with an original skit
on the four lives of an AEPhi...
Ed Sullivan must have found it hard to relax around the pool
of the Fontainebleau on his recent trip here Too many people
recognized and greeted him Among them, the Michael (Dottie)
Brumers and their children, Marc and Pam The Brumers tele-
phoned their friends, Ted and Claire Dortch and children. Little
Pam and Preston, who hurried over by car instead of their usual
method of reaching their cabana via outboard motorboat in onder
to meet and greet the celebrity ...
Arthur Hornrei made dinner arrangements for eight at the
Embers to celebrate the birthday of his wife, Beverly The eve-
ning was launched with cocktails at the home of the Henry (Betty)
Krams. and after a scrumptious dinner, they finished the evening
at the home of Ted and Toby Adler Bob and Helen Jackson
were with them to help celebrate ...
Bob and Beverly Schwartz off on a five-day "quickie" trip to
the Keys for that much needed rest.

Joe Lipsky, generally busy at his own Gallagher's restaurant
on Biscayne blvd., seen with wife Evelyn and friends dining at the
Eden Roc Occasion was the couple's anniversary .
Speaking of which. Dr. Harry A. Moscoe and his Fay celebrated
theirs with dinner for two at the South Pacific, following the next
day with a party at the home of Eve and Herman Oberman .
Among guests, Helen and Jay Winston and the George (Myra) Ber-
mans ... To complete a three-day round of festivities, they wound
up the following evening with more friends at the Balmoral.

Tiny Town show over WTHS ch. 2 Monday through Friday is
the handiwork of Jeanne (Mrs. Peter) Wolf Also seen and
heard on the same program is Joan (Mrs. Stanley I.) Levine, who
plays the piano and acts in some of the skits ...
Mrs. Florence Leifert home and into the swing of activities
again after her recent jaunt to Scarsdale and Gotham Town .
Martha Schwartz back from an enjoyable visit up North with
lamily and friends ...
Pearl (Mrs. Benjamin) Schonfold being congratulated on her
election to the executive board of Ml. Sinai Hospital Women's
Auxiliary.
T eJeTCish Floridian
Miami, Florida, Friday, October 28, 1960
Section B
Temple Israel membership tea Oct. 19 for some Herbert Login. Ben Samuels, Doree Frankenthal,
400 women featured an Oriental theme. Pour- Joseph Bulbin. and Louis Gorfine.
ing (left to right) are Mesdames Daniel Satin,
Cancer Unit Plans
Fall Luncheon
Shore Unit of the Cancer Inslitule
is having its seventh annual fall
luncheon at the Fontainebleau hotel
on Monday.
Proceeds from the luncheon eo
to the Institute in support of its pro-
gram of cytology and research.
Each guest will receive a plant,
symoblizing life, and emphasizing
"life without fear of cancer"
through education and care. Pro-
gram will include an afternoon
with Patsy Abbott.
Luncheon chairmen include the
Mesdames Sam Brody. Joseph Kan-
rer, and Ben Gillteman. Mrs. Flor-
ence Nadler and Mrs. Peal Hyams
are in charge of tickets, and Mrs.
Harry Rosenfeld is responsible for
prizes.
Mrs. Henry Gewitz is president
of the Shore Unit.
Mm. Joseph Ruffner, president, and Mis. Edward Melniker,
chairman oi the tea. discus* the successful Temple Israel Sis-
. terhood membership tea, featuring Oriental theme in clothes
and snacks. Dr. Maximillian Morgan entertained with the
showing of color slides and music describing his trip to the Far
East.
Temple Israel Review Series
Sisterhood of Temple Israel of
Greater Miami announced this week
a series of book reviews to be given
by Dr. Joseph R. Narot.
The series will include current
fiction, non-fiction, and a broad
way play, and is in response to the
success of a similar series last year.
Rabbi Narot, spiritual leader of
Temple Israel, was educated in the
public schools of Warren, O., and
holds a Doctor of Hebrew Letters
from the Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion.
First in the series is Nov. 14 at
11 a.m. in Wolfson Auditorium of
the Temple, 137 NE 19th st. Rabbi
Narot will review John Gunther's
biography of Albert Lasker, "Taken
at the Flood." Other reviews
scheduled include Dec. 12, Jan. 9,
Feb. 6. Mar. 13. and Apr. 10.
In charge of tickets are Mrs.
Howard Hewett and Mrs. Arnold
Rosen. Proceeds are lor the Tem-
ple's new Community House build-
ing fund.
Women Eye
Membership Tea
Florida Women's Division of the
American Jewish Congress has an-
nounced a series of interpretation
mer'ines and coffees in various
parts of Greater Miami area as a
prelude to the organization's an-
nual membership tea.
Mrs. Leo C. Steinberg is Wom-
en's Division president. The annual
paid-up membership tea is sched-
uled for the Biscayne Terrace hotel
on Nov. 17. Rabbi Leon Kronish,
of Temple Beth Sholom. will be
guest speaker.
Hostesses include the following:
Biscayne chapter, Mrs. Albert
Zuckerman: Herzl chapter, Mrs.
Herman Feller; I/>uise Wise chap-
ter, Mrs. Delia Delancy; Miami
chapter, Mrs. Samuel Rosenstein.
Mrs. David Muskat, Division
membership chairman, and Mrs.
Harold Jafler will be in charge of
the program.
Kneseth Israel Sisterhood
Mrs. I. B. Eisenstem, president
of Kneseth Israel Sisterhood, an-
nounces a luncheon and social aft-
ernoon Tuesday noon, Nov. 1. Mrs.
1. Ruppert is chairman, assisted by
Misdames. Reginal Basil, Clara
Wtir.siock. Louis Dublin, Fanny
Sirot, Mary Posner, Etta Mandell,
and Lena Popkin.


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rriday, Octobex 28, 1960
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Page 3-B
7>
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We
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Women
National Council of Jewish Women Plans
Election Speakers at Division Meetings
kT THE AWT GALLERY
My very first Art Gallery preview at the Lowe last week ... It
featured an exhibition of photographs by Leo Mindlin called "Photo-
graphic Statements in Non-Space." I didn't even try to understand the
itle. I'm no art critic: all I know is whether I like something or not
nd I loved these photographs, which looked like paintings to me. My
ivorites were "Still Life II." an abstract of a wine glass; a stunning
ling called "Hibiscus in Marble Bowl;" and "Urn," a shimmering
picture that absolutely seemed to glow. There was also a photograph
jl Hilary Mindlin, Leo's wife, done like you've never seen a photograph
in three parts. You have to see it to know what I mean.
Despite the Ker.nedy-Nixon debate that night, several hundred peo-
ple were there Arthur Rosichan and his Claire, the Maxwell Fasslers.
Sol. and Mrs. Nat Rood, the Alex Youngermans, Dr. David Kirsh and
His Ethclda, the Rudy Baums, Miami Herald photographer Ray Fisher
ind his wife. Dr. Clark Emery, Dr. and Mrs. Jerome Benson, Dr. and
Mrs. Philip Rezek, Dr. Morton Bramson, who brought attorney Edith
Jroida as his guest, Dr. Arkadi Rywlin and his Israeli sabra wife, Chava
for a minute it seemed like a medical convention. Making the
junds many times was "Shortin' Bread" composer Jacques Wolfe, who
left his labors over a new string quartet to attend. He's an amateur
lensman himself.
What amazed me is that most people went back time and again
In examine their favorites and bubble over them. Mrs. Frank Kamin
|old me her son's picture was on exhibit also. Truthfully. I didn't think
; was so wonderful an oil called "Three Kings." Then I found out
tiat world-famous Georges Rouault painted it, and that Richard Kamin
kimply lent it to the gallery.
SMRLIY
She makes an
YOMAN OF THE WEEK
Did you know that Sam Heiman made a four-year college course in
wo years? Well, he did. The reason was that Shirley's mother said
I they couldn't get married until he finished college.
(So he finished in a hurry. When I called Shirley and
finally reached her after several weeks. I said:
"Don't you ever stay home?" Her answer was the
best 1 have ever heard: "Insurance companies say
[that more accidents happen at home than anywhere
I else so that is why I hurry out as fast as I can."
Shirley has a keen and refreshing sense of hu-
< mor. You find yourself chuckling long after the
conversations you have had with her. Shirley plays
. an excellent gam* of golf. For how manr years?
She wouldn't say, but Shirley has served in several
golf capacities at the Biltmore Country Club, and is
currently golf chairman at Westview Country Club,
excellent chairman, since she is so lair minded and so calm.
Incidentally, she made a beautiful white senujn sweater that she
k-ore- when the jkeimans attended her family reunion in Atlanta. Two
hundred and thirty relatives showed up. It's a good thing they don't live
In Atlanta, or Sam would no doubt start hi* owa Federation with his
wife's relatives he is president of the Greater Miami Jewish Feder-
ation. Shirley "times his speeches for him, and tells him when she
Ihinks they are good.
She like* to copk, and points to her success by letting you know that
Sam doesn't have ulcers. Shirley reads a lot, but not fiction has no
patience with novels. Her favorites are biographies and history. She
insists that they Lve a very ordinary life, but to me it seems a story
book thing, with. Sam giving his' whole self to his community, and Shirley
faking good care of Sam.
* *
At the University of Miami South Carolina game, the Dr. Arthur
'.ilberts came in beaming. They had just come from the hospital
and Stanley C. Myers, Judy's father, was nviqh, be^r an^ going.borne
toon Uien off for a vacation. How like, a man to get sick at tbe
[wrong tinae. Ma*tha couldn't, or I should say wouWj go to her National
[Council of Jewish Women's national board meeting in New York. She's
I a national vice president, you know .
* *
IMPLY FABULOUS
One of the first big parties of the season was given by Mr. and Mrs.
I Richard Hectat. Phyllis, adorable in black silk mohair, brightened by
two huge orchids, was quite a relaxed hostess, all of
the 175 guests agreed.
The house was tented from the front to the dock.
Cocktails and hor d'oeuvres first, then a delicious
buffet dinner. Tables were set up everywhere, and
all in blue. The lighting effect was in blue and
green. Everyone was in a holiday mood, and the
orchestra was really dreamy- A good time was had
by all now there's an original observation.
Sen. Claude Pepper. Jack Bell,
Judge Charles Snowden. and State
Attorney Richard Gerstein will be
among the featured speakers to pre
sent the issues of the election and
woman's role in a democracy on
Wednesday at the regular monthly
meetings of the eight divisions of
the Greater Miami Section, Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women.
Purpose of the meetings, accord-
ing to Mrs. Sidney Lewis, Section
president, is to help inform Council
women about the issues in the cam-
paign in line with the organization's
public affairs program.
Sunset Division will meet at Hil-
lel House on the University of Mi-
ami campus at 12:30 p.m. Gerstein
and James Guilmartin, former
Federal District Attorney, will be
guest speakers. Mrs. Louis Schnei-
derman. chairman of special leuis-
lation, will be panel moderator.

Biscayne Division will have as its
speaker for the afternoon Judge
Snowden. He will discuss "The|
Nation and its Women." Also sched-,
uled is a humorous skit, "Wimber-i
ly for Mayor.", The meeting will
be held at Coral Gables Lodge, 41
Valencia ave.
*
Richard Pettigrew, president of
the Young Democrats, and Thomas
Walsh, president of the Young Re-
publicans, will speak on "Why I
Vote My Party" at a meeting of the
Evening Division to be held at the
Park Lane Cafeteria, Coral Way,
at 7:30 p.m. Mrs. Louis Kanner,
vice president of public affairs, will
lead a question-and-answer period.
*
Mrs. L. Matthew-Werner will be
guest speaker at the Islands Divis
ion meeting on "You and the U.S.'
The meeting will be held at 11 a.m.
at-the Roney Plaza hotel.
*
Sen. Pepper and Mrs. Leland Hy
zer will be speakers at the Bav
Division meeting.' The subject will
be "Preview to Election." The
meeting will be at the Washington
Federal Savings and Loan Assn.,
1133 Normandy dr., at 12 noon.
* *
Shot-as Division will have a panel
discussion. "How Will You Vote
Man or Party?" The panel will
consist of its own members, and
the meeting will take place at the
Hurricane Harbor restaurant, 12415
Biscayne blvd., at 12 noon.

Indian Creek Division has as Hs
subject for the afternoon "Her
UaisJy..tae Vuter." Vioa-preai-
ident cf public affairs. Mrs. Joseph
Klein, is in charge of the program,
which will be held at 12:30 p.m. at
the Fontainebleau hotel.
* *
Jack Bell, Miami Herald colum-
nist, will be speaker at the meeting
of the Lincoln Division. His sub-
ject is "Women's Responsibekty in
the Coming Elections.' The meet-
ing will take place at the Barcelona
hotel, at 12:30 p.m.
RDINE'S
Shop Monday and Friday NighH. Miami, Miami Baach 'HI 9:00
163rd St. Star*, Ft. LaudardaU, W. Film B.ach 'til 9:30
Women's Unit
Reveals Contest
Shoshana chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women arc sponsoring an essay
contest on "Why is it Important for
Our Parents to Vote?"
Entries must be no longer than
200 words, and may be addressed
to the chapter at PO Box 70, No.
Miami Beach. Deadline is Nov. 8.
In charge of information is Mrs.
Leslie Daniels, chairman of citizen-
ship and civic affairs for the chap-
ter.
Among the ten prizes is a trip
to Washington, DC. on Inaurura-
tion Day.
Singles Limited Party
Singles Limited will hold a Hal-
loween costume party on Saturday
night at the Alcazar hotel. Single
Jewish adults between the ages
of 25 and 45 are invited,.
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The flags were flying on the SS Atlantic when
we went to Port Everglades to see it off. Another
first for me, because I'd. never seen a. ship leave be-
fore. Wo got there at 3:30, and sailing time was five
o'clock. People were raiUing around the gang plank
like mad, and the orders were not to allow any more
visitors on board.
Fortunately, my favorite travel agent was look-
ing down from the top deck, an* be sent the ship's
hostess, an adorable Israeli named Hannah, |p get
us on.
The Meyer Kriedmans and the Eli Mettzers were
already making plans, to spend their three days ia
Israel together.
1 didn't, get one bit seasick, but then my 1*y-|
thoughtful husband Jean, reminded me that the ship was standmg still.
There were so many. Miami and Miami Beach people standing on the
shore waving that it looked like a local convention.
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Page 4-B
* Jen is/ Her Mian

Wrs. Simon E. Rubin, life membership chairman
c; the Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-El, intro-
duces Dr. Irving Lehrman. spiritual leader of
the Temple, to three new life members, Mrs.
Theodore Kipnis, Mrs. William Fan and Mrs.
William Gordon. They were inducted at the
annual membership tea last Wednesday at the
Fontainebleau hotel.
Jewish Women's Organization Leaders
Will Hear 'Bayville Survey' Discussion
hat do the results of the "Bay-
vjJIe Survey" mean to the Jewish
women leaders of Dade county?
representatives of 117 women's
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organizations will learn the an-
swers to this question at the first
governing board meeting of the
Federation of Jewish Women's Or-
ganizations on Thursday morning,
Nov. 3. at the Federation bldg. 1317
Biscayne blvd.
They will hear Manheim S. Sha-
piro, director of the Department, .
of Jewish Communal Affairs ot the
American Jewish Committee, dis-
cuss the implications of the recent
attitude survey as it affects the
hundreds of top women who are
engaged in service work. The sur-
vey, whose results are being re-
vealed in a series currently in The.
Jewish Floridian. discusses the1
attitude of Dade county Jews to-
ward their Jewishness.
The Federation of Jewish Wom-
en's Organizations is the central
group unifying communal service
activities of many thousands of
volunteers in this area.
Mrs. Milton Sirkin. president of
; FJWO. announced that this will be
a splendid experience for women
leaders to hear, first-hand, a report
on the beliefs and attitudes of adult
Jews who are settled in Dade coun-
ty."
The "Bayville Survey" was be-
gun in 1958. and the results will
eventually "become part of a na-
tional appraisal of the American "lU ** heW Sunda>. Dec. 4. at the
(wish community. ^Dupont Plaza hotel.
Present at the governing board Col Nat Rood, chapter president
sesaiun will be the President's Wednesday announced M?s Pentz.
,0meCf ni- made UP f Sch*lnber SS chl "'
EJ?f? C CUDty S ""? Prm- na,ive Miamian. Mrs. Scheinbew'
nent leaders in civic work, relig- served as a member of the SecUon
ous. educational, and philanthropic board of the National Counc? of
acinnies. Jewish Women while chairman of
, As the major women's body in Council's Service to New Americans'
local welfare, we are deeply con- project Americans (
cerned with the point of view of ,. .
our neighbors concerning their Lntimshed Business Miami"
own Jewishness. the subjects of '? tl,le of ,ne series of work-
anti-Semitism, fund raising, relig- shops whlcn wi" Precede the Dec.
ioui education, and Israel," said 4 meet'ni Tin workshop will con-,
Mr- Sirkin. stitute a series of pane! discuuloiu
Shapiro ha> also been special0" lnterSroup relations in Dade
consult
on the
and an advisor to the American
Council for the Inference Mobil- Other chairmen assisting Mrs
ization. and the New York Citizens' Scheinberg aVe Mi- C::ar!es Leeds
Council. hostess committee: Mr- Helene
Assisting Mrs S;rkm with pro- Bern, publicity; Mrs. James Katz-
ijruni arrangements are Mrs. man and Mrs. David Catsman. ar
George Simon,- vice president in
charge of education, and Mrs.
Charles P. Femberg, vice presi-
dent in charge of program.
Book Month Fete
Due Nationally
By Special Report
NEW YORK The 17!h annual
nationwide observance of Jewish
.H^MoMh wili^he mackfid by
'un.ireds of Jewish organizations
across the country beginning Nov.
11. it was announced by Dr. A.
Alar. Steinbaeh. president-of the
Jewish Book Council of the Nation-
al Jewish Welfare Board, sponsor
jf the function.
Amo.n^ the organizations plan
ning events are Jewish Community
Cental -. synagogues, libraries, lo-j
cal community-wide Jewish book
councils, and Jewish Book Month
committees. The observance will!
ilso M marked at many USO-JWB;
clubs and JWB "area operations"
U.S. and overseas.jind at!
l number of military posts ipd vet-
erans hospitals.
Pr>grams slated include exhibits,
.ectures. dramatizations, panel dis-|
,-.:--. ma, children's programs, bookj
reviewi and radio and television
In the offing also are a
.lumber of Jewish Book Fairs,
.vhich have become increasingly
popular Book Month events.
New System
For Free Tickets
Something new has been added
to operation of the Miami Beach
Civic Orchestra, says conductor
and music director Barnett Bree-
skin.
To avoid disappointments among
the huge crowds hitherto turned
away from the free Sunday night
concerts in Miami Beach Munici-
pal Auditorium, admission now
will be by ticket, still free, but in
exchange only for coupons to be
obtained from any of the four sav-
ings and loan associations or their
branches in Miami Beach.
These include tne American Sav-
ings. Chase Federal. Miami Beach
Federal, and Washington Federal.
All that wouid-be concert-goers
need do is fill in the coupon and
mail it with a self addressed
stamped envelope to Miami Beach
Civic Orchestra. P.O. Box 2217,
Ocean View Branch, Miami Beach,
Fla
In reply, they will receive two
tickets for reserved seats at the
next concert on Nov. 6. Coupons
will be treated in order of receipt
until the 3.600-seat auditorium is
filled.
Friday, October 28 loo.
Sisterhood Membership Pp^
Sisterhood membership ',-:
w.ll be given by ,he SiMerhooJ'
the Hialeah Reform .lewishT*
gregation at the borne of Mr.U
Mrs. Arnold Wisser %r 2' ,
st.. Hialeah on MondV? eL?
Southeast Federation of TI*
Sisterhoods, will be guest 2f
A ,k.t will be givenj^ **
Orthodox Body
To Hear Briton
By Special Report
NEW YORK Isaac Wolf.
British industrialist and philjnthr,
pist, will be honored with 7nl
cial award at the 62nd aniuver-an
national biennial convention of ft.
Union of Orthodox Jewish (W
nations of America. ^*
The convention of the UOJt'i
national body of traditional con-re!
gations throughout the United
States and Canada, will be held i
the Chelsea hotel in Atlantic Citi
on Nov. 9 to 13. More than low
delegates are expected for the five.
day assembly.
Wolfson, who is chairman ad
managing director of the Great
Universal Stores Ltd. will receive
the UOJCA Service to World Jew-
ry. Wolfson is founder of the He-
chal Shlomo. the Supreme Relip.
ous Center in Jerusalem He is hen.
orary vice president of the Glasgow
Jewish Institute and a member of
the executive council of the Weu-
mann Institute Foundation. He
served as chairman of the Joint
Palestine Appeal of Britain from
1949 to 1952.
B'nai B'rith Social Singles
Halloween dance will be held by
B'nai B'rith Social Singles on Sat-
urday evening at the Promenade
hotel. The club is open to unat-
tached men and women over the
age of 33.
Dr. Wolfson in Talk
Dr. Abraham Wolfson. direct*
' of the Spinoza Outdoor Forum, will
' lecture on "Rules for Happy lav-
j ing" on Friday. 8 30 am. on the
, beach at 10th St.. before the Miimi
Beach Athletic Group.
Mrs. Scheinberq
Will Chair ASC's
Annual Dinner
Eighth annual dinner meeting
of the Greater Miami chapter of
the American Jewish Committee
'NeopolHan Night' Saturday
Harmony chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women will hold a "Neopolitan
Night" Saturday evening at the
adjoining homes of Mrs. Harold
Hornreich and Mrs. J. Rosenthal.
884 80th st.. Miami Beach. The
fund-raising fuunction begins at
7 p.m.
If you like
CHEESE
kreplach
)iro ha- also been special on lntersroup relations in Dade
tant to the Sate Department count-v- an eir human rights program. e'vl*10n f Stuart Simon, chairman
n advisor to the American "' workshop program.
TETLEY
TEA
A TRADITION
IN JEWISH
HOMES
SINCE 1837
Yes, there's Yom Tov pirit in
this fine tea.. ."flavor crushed"
for fullest strength and stimu-
lation ... richer taste and pleas-
ure with your fleishigs and
milchigs and between meal
refreshment...
.Cheese,
Ravioli
II .,\
rangements committee; Mrs. Allan"
Lipton. Invitations; Mrs. George.
Graham, decorations; and Mr*. I
William Finsten, seating commit-
tee.
?.UKi*J
Temple Sinai Sisterhood
Temple Sinai Sisterhood is soon
soring a "Harvest Masquerade"
dance on Sunday evening in the: 10:30 a.m. meeting for Monday at
Temple Auditorium. Chairman is j the Dupont Plaza to orient hos-
Mrs. Arthur Hittleman. tesses.
Some 500 persons are expected1
o attend the eighth annual dinner
event.
Mrs Leeds meanwhile called a
SERVED
IN A GLASS
OR A CUP
You'll love
I MEATLESS
CHEF BOY-AR-O*
CHEESE
RAVIOLI
Just heat 'n'eatl
Hear family, guests, cheer for
that rtal Italian flavor created
by famed Chef Boy-Ar-Dee. Ten-
der little macaroni pies-.-ftlled
with tangy Italian Cheese..*
simmered with savory tomato
sauce and cheese... seasoned
the real Italian way. Thrifty, too.
About '15* a Serving. Each can
serves two. Buy several can*
today.
T-


idoy. October 2. 1960
*"Jewistf1cri Poge'S-B
Mizrachi Women
To Open 35th
Annual Confab
By Special Report
NEW YORK Israel's Ambassa
lor Avraham Harman will delivei
major address at the keynote ses
fcion of the 35th annual naliona'
onvention of Mizrachi Women or
lunday as more than' 1,000 dele
gales from 37 states convene ir
Atlantic City, N.J., to consider long
range plans for child-care and so
|ial welfare programs in Israel.
He will be one Of only three "out
iide" authorities invited to address
he four-day meeting, it was an-
ounced by Mrs. Moses Dyckman,
Rational president.
"As we mark the completion of
years," Mrs. Dyckman said, "we
re dispensing with the more usual
pattern of national conventions.
nd devoting our best efforts to
liking a good, long, hard look at
rhere we are and where we are
Ifoing.
"We are convinced that this is
moment in history in which or-
ganizations like ours must under-
ake a soul-searching, realistic ac-
counting, of our present and future
ole in Israel.
'While the Mizrachi Women's
)rganization has always geared its
programs to Israel's changing
heeds, our leadership is deeply
unscious of the need for long-range
planning, and for a philosophy of
programming which goes beyond
he concept .of 'more of the same' "
To make time and room for in-
tensive discussion and exchange of
(riews among delegates represen-
ting 350 chapters of the organiza-
tion, only two sessions of the con-
ention will be open to the public,
was announced by Mrs. Joshua
Lewis, of Brooklyn, N.Y., ton
renlion chairman.
The keynote session Sunday eve-
ning will be one of the two open
lo the community. The session will
[also witness a film report of the
[presentation of the 1960 Annual
[America-Israel Friendship Award
[to U.S. Supreme Court Justice Wil-
[liam O. Douglas on Oct. 18 in a
brief ceremony in Justice Douglas'
I judicial chambers.
Closed sessions will consider a
broad range of policy and prngiam
decisions in the areas of develop-
ment on the American scene and
service in Israel.
Decisions on the future direction
Of child restoration. Youth Aliyah,
vocational education, and social
service programs in Israel will be
based on the report of a special
survey commission recently re-
turned from Israel.
Two Will Attend
Junior Confab
Miami Junior Hadassah will send
two delegates^to the national con-
vention of the organization in New
York on Nov. 23 to 27.
They are Esther Ehrens, presi-
dent, and Marcia Schwartz, first
vice president.
Miss Ehrens has received a full
scholarship to attend the educa-
tional convention. Miss Schwartz
will make New York her home
after the convention.
A going-away party in her hon-
oi will be held at Miss Ehrens'
home on Sunday. Miss Schwartz
won a trip to Israel at last year's
convention of Junior Hadassah.
She is a Sunday school teacher,
chaplain of Temple M e n o r a h
Young Adults, and active in B'nai
Brilh.
Simon Seiden Memorial
Simon Seiden late Yiddish broad-
caster and director of the Jewish
Korum on the Air here will be
memorialized by a Simon Seiden
Cancer Research Fund at the new-
ly built Hadassah Hebrew Univer-
sity medical center in Israel. Jew-
ish-women's organizations through-
out Greater Miami are supporting
the project by the sale of low-de-
nomination certificates.
A KAY-MOSS-
^Sfcs\c\vfcsW "WoTtxe
is the kind of a home
in the kind of a
neighborhood that
a father would want..
for his daughter!
3 & 4 BEDROOM HOMES
21,495*22,995)
OAK PARQUET FLOORS
CENTRAL HEATING
CENTRAL AIR-CONDITIONING
OVERSIZED GARAGES
INVENTORY REDUCTION SALE
NOW ON I
SAVE *1vOOO.
FIRST peraon who place* a deposit each da,y on new
Weatcheater Home Will find 11,000 deducted from the
total coat of the house.
NO DOWN PAYMENT... IF YOU WISH.
another KAY and MOSS presentation at
CORAL WAY AND SOUTHWEST 84th AVE.
Closa by Coral Way Jawlah Cantar. Waatchaster Shopping Plaza, food Fair Kosher Meat Market.
LISTEN TO THIS:
2 ovens not just one, and range Extra large garages Paved drive-
Step-up l>cdrooni wings Decorator-, way* Individually styled lamp posts,
designed kitchen cabinets Schools 'surround' Westchester
> Acoustical tile in all Florida # Palmetto Expressway 2 minutes away.
Colonials, Moderns, Cape Cods,
and English Country-side exterior
elevations, all on lushly landscaped
solid sodded lots with a concrete
louvcrcd fence at the rear of every
back yard. Awning windows
Flower boxes Lanai's a Loggia's
rooms' Antique hardware
Garbage disposals Bedrooms with
vanities Kitchens with pantries


+JewHl>ncr*Ul*7
Friday, October 28,
Women's Unit Plans Israel Fashion
Show Due in Miami or November 9
I960
c I
Mrs. Irving Miller pours coffee for a very spe-
cial guest, Marilyn Cantor, daughter of famed
veteran showman Eddie Cantor. Marilyn,
who in private life is Mrs. Michael Baker, at-
tended a plannina meeting at the Miller home,
2305 Lake ave.. Sunset Island No. 3, in prep-
aration for the Women's Division. State of Is-
rael Bond "Israel Fashions, U.S.A." festival
scheduled for Nov. 9 at the Americana hotel.
Left are Mrs. Jack Katzman, general chairman
of the Women's Division, and Mrs. Leonard
D. Kaplan, chairman of special events.
Local Histadrut Has Anniversary
annual meeting here
Greater Miami Israel Histadrut
Committee marked the organi-
zation's 40th anniversary at the
committee's
Oct. 16.
Guest speaker
was Rabbi Leon
Kronish, of Temple Beth Sholom,
who described his recent trip to
Israel.
Here for the oceassfon was Dr.
Sol Sraln, r#w!y-f*-r*d rtctttanal
executive director of HraraBurt,
for whom a reception was held
the day before at the home of
Mr. artd Mrs. Max B. After
among founders of the Miami
Hfstadrut.
Abram Fox, president, an-
nounced BHs area's pledged quota
Of $120,000 in behalf of the or-
ganization. The opening of the
campaign here brought in pledges
totalling some $22,000, FOx re-
ported.
The Sunday night annual gather-
ing was preceded by a morning
function with greetings by Dr.
Simon Wilensky. president of the
Labor Zionist Assembly here, and
Mrs. Milton Green, president of
the Greater Miami Council of
Pioneer Women.
Marilyn Cantor, daughter ol
'fametrsrWtttrra^-F^e^ntoT, wa^
the special guest at a Women's
Division, State of Israel Bonds
planning meeting for the upcom-
ing "Israel Fashions, USA" lunch-
con and fashion show ori Nov. 9 at
the Americana hotel.
In private life Mrs. Michael Ba-
ker, Miss Cantor joined the group
of ladies meeting at the home of
Mrs. Irving Miller. 2305 Lake ave. '
Sunset Island No. 3.
The fashion show is the high;
point and final event in the Worn- \
en's Division bond drive program
for the season. At that time, orig-
inal fashions by leading American
and Israeli designers, all executed,
by Israeli-produced fabrics and'
materials, will be revealed to the
more than 1,000 persons expected
to attend.
The collection contains 42 de-
signs, ten by Americans Paul-
ine Trigere. Scaasi, Adele Simp-
son. Ceil Chapman, Harry Freeh-
tel, Vera Maxwell, Mollie Parnis,
Patullo-Jo Copeland, Maurice Rent-
ner and Hannah Troy.
The group includes evening
wear, daytime ensembles, suits,
coats, knitwear, and even rainwear.
A highlight of the group is the fur
designs by Stefan Braun of Tel
Aviv. His offerings are two coats,
one in champagne broadtail with
an Aleutian mink collar; and the
other in black Russian broadtail
] trimmed with white mink.
Braiin is considered Israel's fore
| most fnfrier, and he is Wught byj
tourists and diplomats who can
j purefHrs^ his designs at tremendous
1 *aviftgs oVer prites in the United!
Stales.
Braiin came to Israel on an "il-1
legal" ship in IMS when the coun-
try was still British-owned Pales-
tine He swam ashore and made
his way to Tel Aviv, where in a
one-room dwelling he began what
is today the large and very nmv
p^rOtis-HWise-of-E-raim. P 0*
Describing the fashions as the?
are modeled will be Magi>i McNd
lis. New York radio, telev s,on and
fashion expert. Saks Fifth Avenue
of Miami Beach, is coordinating
and accessorizing the show.
Also planned for this event '
a prize for an all-expense United
States fashion tour which will take
the winner via TWA to New York,
Chicago, Las Vegas. San Franc*
co, Los Angeles and St. Loins.
Admission to the fashin lunch.
eon is either by the purchase of
one $100 Israel Bond, or the sale
of three. Chairman of the function
is Mrs. Jack Katzman. c ho is al.
so general chairman of the Worn.
en's Division.
Left to right are Harry Gordon, chairman of the Business and
Professional Council of Israel Histadrut; Abraham Fox, pres-
ident of the Israel Histadrut Committee here; Rabbi Leon Kro
msh. guest speaker; and Dr. Sol Stein, national executive direc-
tor of Histadrut. They are shown at the organization's Oct. 16
celebration of the Histadrut
hotel.
Sisterhood Board Meeting
Board meeting of the Sisterhood
of Temple Emanu-F.l will be held
on Wednesday, 10 a.m.. in Sirkia
Hall, 1701 Washington ave.
CATERING
to banquets, parties wed-
dings any social function
with superb cuisine and serv-.
ice. Ploa the talents of an
imaginative staff and luxuri-
ous surroundings.
MAY WE rtAN YOUR OCCASION?
Call: UN 6-8031
ARTHUR HiCHNER
Executive Food Drecor
n* Martinique-
Delmoniro Hohli
, Or flit Ocean ot 64th St. Miomi Beech


Friday. October 29r 1980
JewlstifhrHiar
Page 7-B
Young Leaders Asked to Confab
signed to develop a strong group
of leaders from among the 25 to
Two Miami residents. Henry firs, Unfed Jev b Appea. E^o^ ".fen.."^-?
bert, 12670 N. Miami pi., and Mil-; national young leadership confer-1 aecordinR to Morris W Berinsteuii'
ton Sadoff, 631 SW 23rd ave., will I *"ce. N"v- 18.t0 :.a'Niw York
be among a group of 200 younger Cxi* s Waldorf-Astoria hoM.
! American Jewish community lead- [ The conference will signal the
ers across the country who have ; launching of a vigorous program
beeirjpectally invite*to participate bv-
Jewish Appeal de*Iew1sh Appear-
UJA general chairman.
Gilbert and Sadoff are leader*
in the Greater Miami Combined
-1
I
Shown with Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual leader of Temple
Beth Shalom, at the recent groundbreaking ceremonies for the
Temple's new religious school are Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Pass,
who were brought to the ceremonies from the Jewish Home for
the Aged, where they are residents. Mr. and Mrs. Pass came
as repiesentatives of their daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. Max Goldhar, of Toronto, who have contributed a me-
morial classroom for the new religious school. Mr. and Mrs.
Pass were active members of Beth Sholom before their retire-
ment.
PTA Features Family Course
"What are Your Child's Respon-
sibilities?" will be discussed by ex*
[ports at the next PTA meeting of'
the Miami Beach Senior High
School on Tuesday evening in the
[new High School Auditorium.
In keeping with the theme, "Key
Ito Your Child's Responsibilities
present and Future." Robert Wil-
son, director of Dade county senior
digh schools. Board of Public In-
struction, will be principal speaker.
Dr. Lynn Bartlett, coordinate* of
rYomen's Residence Hall, Univers-
ity of Miami, will speak on "The
Child's Responsibility in Higher
[Education His Future in Col-
lege." Di. Bartlett was in charge
[of counseling and guidance at
Teachers College, Columbia Uni-
versity, N.Y., before coming to
I Miami.
"What About the Future Respon-
sibilities cf the Child' in Planning
for the Business World?" Ray Ster-
ling, local businessman, will speak
on this subject. He is a member of
the Miami Beach Chamber of Com-
merce, and at one time was special
Consultant on bond issues.
Mrs. D. Donald Smith, immedi-
ate past president of the High
School PTA, will introduce the
speakers. A short business meeting
will be held by Mrs. Leon Green.
PTA president, before the program
begins.
Mrs. David Hochberg. PTA vice
president, and Mrs. Virginia Barg
are coordinators of program for
this meeting.
Jewish Beok Month
Miss Elsie Steibel will be- heard
in a review of "Anna Heller," by
Jo Sinclair, at Beth Torah Congre-
gation on Wednesday evening. The
review will feature Mollfe Kahaner
Sisterhood's observance of Jewish
Book Month.
Hebrew Teachers to Meet
Hebrew Teachers Assn. will meet
Sunday evening at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Gadon. 1516
SW 18th st. President is Mrs. J. Z:
Stadlan.
Capacity audiences cheered the opening of the seven-week
American tour of the Israel Philharmonic Orchestra on Oct. 16.
Metropolitan Opera House was filled to capacity for the pre-
miere performance of the orchestra, whose tour is sponsored
bV the American-Israel Culture Foundation. Conductor is Carlo
Maria Giulini. Above are Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Bernstein
among enthusiastic first-nighters. Bernstein is conductor of
the New York Philharmonic.
JACK D.
GORDON
PRESIDENT OF
WASHINGTON FEDERAL
ANNOUNCES...
dnolk&L Sifft
to the entire community
from WASHINGTON FEDERAL .
THE OPPORTUNITY TO
SEE AND HEAR
WORLD FAMOUS COLUMNIST
DREW
PEARSON ^
IN 1960S SECOND ^Dnt-.. *- 7_*?*l
WASHINGTON FEDERAL
CMC FORUM
on TUESDAY. NOVEMBER It or 8 P.M.
at MIAMI BEACH AUDITORIUM
Any WASHINGTON FEDERAL account holder is
, taftt% StooituL
to see and bear the renowned political anaiysr whose "Washington Merry-Go-
Round" column appear! in The Miami Herald and other newspapers front coast
to coast.
0A&W fiscUtiJHL
in a CIVIC FORUM discussion of
"AMERICAS VOTE AND OUR FUTURE"
While the supply lasts, free tickets are available for Washington Federal account
holders at any Washington Federal office. For those who cannot get tickets, we
have arranged to re-broadcast Drew Pearson's message on November 1 from 11 to
12 P.M. over radio station WCKR (610 on the dial). BE SURE TO TUNE IN!!
FEDERAL
Saving* Accounts Insured
up to $10,000 by an
Agency of the U.S. Gov't
WASHIN
>AVINGSCgjyb lOAN'ASSOCIAtlON
W* MR YEAR jggMKlEACH
ANNUAL DIVIDEND *^f^^3 *
Compounded SomKAnnoally #
JACK D. GORDON ARTHUR H. COURSHON
President Chairmen of the Board
Three Convenient Location*
1701 MERIDIAN AVENUE
1244 WASHINGTON AVE. 1133 NORMANDY DRIVE
ALL PHONES: JEtferson 8-8452


Pcgo 8-B
* Jen 1st fkr&iir
Friday. October 28. I960
<^/n fhe rK^eaim of *^ociet\f
Miss Einhorn Now
Mrs. Feinerman
Diplomat hotel was the -He
marriage of Miss Judy Ein-
bon and Dr. Burton Feinerman
< <: 2?.. .h Rabbi Meyer Ab-
rarr. .sitz officiating.
bride is the daughter of Mr.
ar.ri Mrs. Edward Einhorn. of 5931
Pir.free dr.. Miami Beach. Dm
groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Pavi Peiacrnan, of Brooklyn.
N 1
lira Barbara Einhorn served her
t as maid of honor, and Mrs.
Morton Lewis, of Dallas. Tex., was
matron of honor. Bridesmaids were
Dii'- Strnoff, Charlotte Woogin.
Judy Berlzin and Jean Plafson.
'] I bride's gown was of peau de
soit embroidered alencon lace, se-
quir- and pearls, with long sleeves
and a scalloped sweetheart neck-
line. Her bouquet was of orchiis.
tcpbaaotts, and liliesof the valley.
AJ Jacobs was best man. and Dr.
Robert Wilner. Ben Orenalds.
Prank Rittenberg and William Fur
man served as ushers.
Before her marriage, the bride
atur.ded the University of Miami
and William and Mary College,
and was a member of Delta Phi
Ep-iion sorority.
Ti"> groom is a graduate of New
IfOf l.ni\ersit>. New York Med-
ici. College and took additional
training in his specialty, pediatrics.
a- Mayor Clinic.
.Ai er a reception and dinner at
the Inplomat hotel, the couple left
ior i honeymoon trip to Jamaica
an Haiti. On their return, they
will make their home in Miami.
Richards. Klubeck
Exchange Vows
M -- Miriam B. Klubeck is now
ft. Walter D. Richards. The cou-
ple '-as married on Oct. 22 at the
CromwaU hotel, with Rabbi Eu-
gr. Labovitz officiating.
bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Klubeck. of 1211
97th st.. Bay Harbor Islands. The
gro< m is the son of Mrs. Mildred
Retihaffen and the late Max Ret-
chaiien of Miami Beach and New
Tort City.
M Penny Klubeck and Mrs.
Barbara Klubeck served as ma-
'i of honer. Mr Melvin Small
va- best man. and ushers were
Mr Howard Klubeck and Mrs.
Star ley Klubeck.
V bride belongs to the Jay-
eet'i- and the Young Democrat
tin- The groom attended Hunter
College and is a member of the
Jun or Chamber of Commerce ot
Miami Beach, the Young Demo
crat Club and the Optimists.
The newlyweds are touring
thn yh the southern states and
or> heir return will live in New
"fork City.
Specializing
m
Formal*
Coc\tail Gowns
and
Bridal Attire
PARSONS
3410 COtAl WAT
Open m*m4mf Hit*
TH t
1*3rd ST. SHOPPING CENTEt
Om*m Header mmi fridmf
Braun, Iserson
Engagement Told
Miss Marcia W. Braun and Laur-
ence R I>erson have announced
their engagement. The bnde-to-be
is the daughter of Mrs. Judith
Braun. 2293 SW 27th St.. ani Mr.
Sol Bra in
A senior at the Cmver-i;y of Mi
ami majoring in elementary' edu-
cation. Mis Braun is a member
of Phi Kappa Phi. national scho-
lastic honorary. Kappa Delta Pi
national education honorary, and
Gamma Sigma Sigma, national
service sorority.
The groom-elect is the son of
Mr. and Mrs, Ernest Iserson. 3520
NW 9th a\e. He attended the Uni-
versity of Miami. was in the U.S.
Coast Guard for a period of two
years, and is presently associated
with Jordan Marsh Co. of Ft Laud-
erdale. He is the youth advisor of
the Coral Gables B'oai B'rith chap-
ter of AZA.
The couple plan to be married
Jan. 29. 1961 at Temple Tifereth
Israel.
"Song without End." story of Franz Liszt, composer-pianist
whose loves were as tempestuous as his music, features Dirk
Bogarde as Liszt, and Capucihe, a new exciting French star. a%
the Russian princess with whom he is in love. This lavish pro-
duction in color is now at Carib, Miami and Miracle Theatres.
: -Kahn
M*S. BtKHAtO ftlNlKMAN
Opti-Mrs.
Meets Tuesday
Opti-Mrs of Miami Beach will
meet for a luncheon meeting at
the Seville hotel on Tuesday at
1130 am.
Business of the day will include
a report by Mrs. Melvin Richard,
president, on the district board
meeting in Sarasota.
Chairman Frieda Schoenfeld will
give a report on the rummage sale
held in,Miami.
Guest speaker will be Jack Ross,
well-known entertainer. Mrs. Harry
King is in charge of reservations.
Duo Accept
Member Award
Mrs. Max Kern, president of
Chai chapter. B'nai B'rith Women,
and Miss Helen Silverstein. mem-
bership vice president, this week
accepted an award in behalf of the
chapter for enrolling the most new
members.
Presentation of the award was
made at a meeting Monday in the
Deauville hotel of the Miami Beach
Council of B'nai B'rith Women.
Mrs. Elsie Belsky. president of
the Council, conducted the meet-
ing.
New Youth Group
In SW Miami
Jewish Youth Social Organiza-
tion of Congregation Beth El is
planning for a Chanuka talent show
and dance on Dec. 17.
The organization is a newly-form-
ed group at Beth El for teen-agers
living in the Southwest section of
Miami.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff. spiritual
leader of the congregation, will ad-(
vise the teen-agers together with |
Joseph H. Sadick. of Sholom Lodge
of B'nai B'rith.
Eligible as members are boys
and girls between 13 and 19 years,
of age.
Officers are Al O'Dienna. presi-
dent: Shirley Deller. vice presi-
dent: Roberta Kellog. recording
secretary; George Finklestein. i
treasurer: Adam Benjamin, finan
cial secretary; Alex Kovac. serg-'
eant-at-arms.
Entertainment c o m m 111 e e in-
clude Ellen .Gelbert. chairman;
Phyllis Katz. Kate Cypress. Bev-
erly Smith. George Finklestein.
Leonard Stein. Jose Kajj. Publicity
committee includes Ellen Almann,
Kate Cypress. Alex Kovac. Phyllis
Katz. Sharon Stein. Willy Stahl
heads the athletic committee.
Werner-Kahn
mm. MTAtrit ricnams
Lipkins Reveal
Stephanie's Troth
Mr. and Mrs. Sylvan A. Lipkin.
of 256 Shore dr. E., Bay Heights,
announce the engagement of their
daughter. Stephanie Roberta, to
Robert Asher Yawitt.
The groom-to-be is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob M. Yawitt. of
Normandy Isle, Miami Beach
The couple are planning to be
married next February.
BB Women
In Hawaii Night
"Luau Lark" sponsored by Elea-
nor Roosevelt chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women was held Sunday
evening at the Elks Club on Brick-
' ell ave.
Retarded Children Theme was Hawaii, with a skit.
"Night in South Pathetic." featured
on the program. Chairmen were
Mrs. Norman Sand. 1205 SW 13th
st.. and Mrs. Irving Chazen. 3245
SW 79th ct.
Funds raised were earmarked
for the philanthropic programs of
B'nai B'rith.
'Guardianship' Lunch
Miami Beach Afternoon chapter
of Women's American ORT will
hold a "Guardianship" lunch and
card party Friday. 11 a.m.. at Polly
Davis Normandy Isle Cafeteria,
1160 Normandy dr. Mrs. Sanford
Goldberg is chairman. The Guard-
ianship project is part of the pro-
gram of World ORT to provide >
cational training for the underpriv-
ileged throughout the world.
Temple Judea Has
New Youth Group
At an organizational meeting
held Sunday, plans were formulat-
ed for a youth group at Temple
Judea under the leadership of
Raphael Skop.
All ninth. 10th. 11th and 12th
grade boys and girls are eligible
for membership. The group will
meet again Sunday at 3 p.m.
A full program of social, cultur-
al and civic activities of interest
to the teen-ager have been planned
for the year. The group will be
an affiliate of the Southeast Feder-
ation of Jewish Youth.
Rabbi Morris Skop will be the
guest speaker at the next meeting.
and his discussion will be on "Re
ligion in the Public School."
Supper snack will be served by
the youth committee of the Temple
Sisterhood co-chaired by Mrs. Hel-
en Cohen. Mrs. Teddy Block, ani
a representative of the Temple.
Albert Jacobson. vice president ot
the Temple and chairman of the
education and youth department.
Proceeds to Aid
Card party will be held by the
*8 and 1 Auxiliary at the Coral
Gabls Elks Club. 22 Giralda ave..
on Monday evening."
Proceeds are for the Retarded
Children's Society of Dade County.
[Mrs. Charles Stahl. 5161 SW 4th
st.. said that the function netted
the society $282 last year, "and
we arc out to do much better on
Monday."
On the committee of arrange-
ments are Mrs. Karl Hartenstein.
vice president. Mrs. Jerry Siegcl.
Mrs. Maurice Greene, and Mrs.
Max Hockstadt.
Sisterhood to Hear Review
Sisterhood of Temple Ner Tamid
is sponsoring a series of book re-
views, to be given by the spiritual
leader of the Temple. Rabbi Eu-
gene Labovitz. The first review will
be on Thursday evening. Nov. 3.
Book is "The Art of Loving." by
Erich Fromm.
Rabbi SchM is Host
"Still Small Voice." television
program sponsored by the Rabbin
icai Assn. of Greater Miami, will
be hosted by Rabbi Solomon
Schiff, spiritual leader of Beth El
Congregation, on Sunday, 10 a.m..
over WCKT ch. 7. Guest will be
Rabbi Tibor Stern, of Beth Jacob
Congregation, in a discussion of
"Election in a Democracy."
BAR MITZVAH
Eraparalita ft Hebrew tettracliM
11*mi prir.tely by nlini t*M.
Sfiffattiam fMTMtaad-
HI 1-34*4
Chicago Club
Slates Cruise
Chicago Club of Greater Miami
will have an all-day cruise' to Ft.
Lauderdale for members and their
guests on Sunday. The cruise is in- j
j stead of the club's regular meeting. I
The cruise will be on the Dream'
I Boat, which is scheduled to leave
from Pier 5 in Miami at 10 a.m. |
Lunch will be served in Ft. Laud-
I erdale.
The cruise, returns to Miami at:
j 7 p.m. Mrs. Jack Klinger is in
i charge of reservations.
CUSTOM MADE TO ORDER
DRAPES SUP COVERS
BEDSPREADS
GUARANTEED QUAUTY WORKMANSHIP
CAil NOW FOR YOJJR FREE NO OBLIGATION
MOME ESTIMATE
" TU 8-0265 {/SUSS
MIDNIGHT
thus io sun rot*
EDWARD'S INTERIOR ASSOCIATES
1821 East 4th Avenue
Hkritah, Flo.


Friday. October 28, I960
^JmlsHlcrldttari
Page 9-B
C/,
tarvnin
wb
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ours.
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C_^t//Y/i tzXtppleb
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|U|ANY readers have often re-
quester) a column on posture
how to help straighten the
spine after years spent in grad-
ually relaxing control until most
of us have much too much round-
ness in our shoulders.
AH of us remember being told
to "stand up straight" in our
youth. The fact is that we simply
don't know how to stand up
straight. We stick our chests out
too far, pull our shoulders back
until they look far from natural,
and then hold our heads in such
a way that our noses are in the
air. This is most definitely not
good posture.
To begin with, think of your
body in terms of building blocks.
The first block is from the feet
to the knees. You must begin
with a proper foundation and
legs widely separated, or toes
pointed inwards, cannot provide
a firm foundation for the rest of
the body's blocks. Your feet
should be close together, but not
touching, one foot slightly in front
of the other, with toes pointing
t slightly away from the body.
Sometimes, pulling the heels in
toward each other will help create
a proper stance. When standing
before a group, it is usually most
comfortable to keep the weight
evenly distributed. Before step
ping forward, shift your weight
to whichever foot is slightly to
the rear and step forward with
the foot that is in front. This pro
vides an evea Weight distribution
and will start you off with a
smooth walk.

TPHE second body block is from
the knees to the waist the,
most important part of which is
the pelvic girdle. Another com i
mon error in posture is to let this!
area drop and extend slightlyj
backward. To feel the correct |
forward position of this body
block stand with you back a
few inches away from a wall;
separate your legs and then bend
your knees slightly away from
your body. Maintaining this posi
tion, lean back slightly until your
back touches the wall. You will
find that the area in back at the
waist is now flat against the wall.
To test the difference, before you
do this exercise, stand straight
against the wall and those of
you with-posture difficulties will
find that there are several inches
of space in this area.
Now you have a firm founda-
tion withVur feet, and your pel-
vic region has been thrust for-
ward. The next body block' ex-
tends upward to the neck The
rib cage must be lifted, and the
shoulders rounded back and drop-
ped slightly. The simplest way to
learn to hold the rib cage in its
proper position is to place the
thumbs on the bottom of the ribs
and the fingers dropped down to
the pelvic bone and then push
up with the thumbs and down
with the fingers. The object here
is to separate these two body
blocks as far as possible. Muscu-
lar control must be used to hold
this area up.
To achieve a proper shoulder i
line, the following exercise i i ]
helpful: Stand straight then
hunch your shoulders forward.
Next pull them up as high as pos-
sible: then pull them way back.
Finally, let them drop down and
relax. It is this "back, down and
relaxed" position that is correct.
Your arms should be at your sides
with your palms turned in against
your thighs.
THE last body block is the head.
Hold it up straight, pulling!
the neck up slightly and tucking
the chin in slightly. This helps
eliminate some of that double
chin.
One last bit of advice ima-
gine that you are a puppet on a
string, and that the string is at- [
tached to the top of your head
right in the center. Now relax. I
as if the string were slack, and
then imagine (hat the string is
gradually being tightened. You
will find that your body blocks
will automatically fall into posi-
tion.
These exercises work equally-
well for men and women. Theyj
will eliminate an inch or two im-
mediately from your waistline,
and will make your clothes look
much better. In addition, you
will look and feel better with|
your newly acquired improved '
posture.
Israel enters the compact car market with this brand new
"Sabra" station wagon shown here swinging over the side of
Zim Lines SS Israel on her arrival in New York. The 145-in.
vehicle, with plastic reenforced fibreglass body, is the first in
a series of models manufactured by Auto Cars Ltd., of Haifa,
and marketed here by the Sabra Motor Corporation of Amer-
ica. Foreground (left to right) are B. Katz, Zim Lines' traffic
manager, with Louis Gladstein, vice president of the Sabra
Corporation, and Shraga Glazer, executive secretary. "Sabra"
is the name of the tough little cactus that grows in Israel's
desert regions and the nickname applied to native-born Israelis.
A "Sabra" sport model and sedan will be exported to the U.S.
shortly.
An Educator Views the Day School Movement
ENLARGEMENT Of YOUR
FAVORITE NEGATIVE only $1
(B &. W) to 8x10 Mounted.
PROFESSIONALLY FINISHED.
Mall or Bring to
LIPSCN LAB., 143 Aragon Avo.
Cot el Gables, HI 5-3434
By RABBI ALEXANDER GROSS
The Hebrew Day School has be-'
come one of the most vital and
fast-growing educational forms in
American Judaism. Almost every
group of every religious persua-
sion is thinking in terms of set-
ting up complete schools where
both Hebrew and secular studies
Rabbi Alexander Grosj it principal
of the Hebrew Academy here, and a
rigorous proponent of tlie Ddy School
moremeni. Herewith, he offers hi.s
most recent neu's on this increasingly
topical subject.
are taught under the same aus-
pices. The Conservative groups
claim 14 Day Schools in its sys-
tem, and a proposal appeared re-
cently in a responsible English-
Jewish publications that the Re-
form group should begin to con-
sider establishing Day Schools
to assure its survival.
The Zionist Organization of
America and the Jewish Agency
have begun advocating Day
Schools, and have made funds
available as incentive grants in
each school. Prominent leaders
in secular Jewry like Dr. Nahum
Goldmann, Label Katz, and Phil-
ip Klut/nu-k have acknowledged
in public statements the import-
ant role of Day Schools for Jew-
ish survival in America. The en-
tire Jewish press supported them
in their views. This constitutes
a definite reversal of the hitherto
prevailing position.
The American Jewish commu-
nity is beginning to realize that
dynamic Judaism can survive on-
ly if the young generation will
be educated in Day Schools which
combine an extensive Hebrew and
general curriculum in one har-
monious entity. What are the
true statistics regarding the Day
School movement and its growth
in these United States?
At present there ere mere than
230 Day Schools in the United
States situated in 80 communities
in 24 states nd the District of
Columbia. The Metropolitan area
of New York City represents less
then SO percent of the schools in
MR. KENNEVS
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RABBI ALEXANDER GROSS
the movement, although it has
more then three-fourths f the
total school population, which is
approximately 47,000 students.
There are 25 high schools serv- j
ing the 81 elementary schools in!
New York City, and 24 high)
schools serving the 104 out-of-
town schools.
While these figures are inspir-
ing in terms of the record achiev-
ed, it shows that much more must
still be done. Methods of pupil
enrollment must be improved to
raise the number of students in
out-of-town schools. It is impera-
tive that more high schools be
built. Over-all regional planning
is required to situate these high
schools where they are needed
most. Increased dormitory facil-
ities are needed, especially for
girls. It is indeed tragic to record
that one Mid-West school receiv-
ed almost 200 applications for ad-
mittance, bttt had only 12 beds
available for new students.
This most encouraging picture
however does net tell the entire
story of Day Schools. A survey
made last summer by Torah Ume-
sorah, a national agency dedi-
cated to the establishment of Pay
Schools throughout the country,
highlights some of the problem
areas in Yeshivah education.
Of the 84 schools studied, only
23 received some kind of alloca-
tion from a community agency.
These technical or physical shad-
ows on the otherwise bright spiri-
tual and educational canvass must
be removed before we can call
our Day Schools a complete suc-
cess, for even those educational
blights which do exist can easily
be cured through additional funds
and facilities.
It is gratifying to report that
the misgivings of those who have
been opposing Hebrew Day
Schools are falling by the way-
side. The hysterical cries of "seg-
regation" is giving wey to the
realisation that the children who
attend Day Schools have more
opportunity to mix and play with
children of other faiths because
they do no* have to attend after-
school Hebrew classes during in-
formal play hours, which are aft-
er all the real hours of socielrs-
in,.
Those who feared the "paroch-
ial" aspect now know that Hebrew
Day Schools are not c h u re h
schools and do not employ ec-j
clesiastical teachers of secular
subjects, but rather employ the!
best available teachers irrespec-l
tive of religion. The realization is;
dawning on American Jews gen-1
erally that "the truest advance j
in recent Jewish history in thei
United States, the one altogether!
hopeful phenomenon, has been
the initiation and the slow grad-
ual spread of the Day School
movement." (Ludwig Lewisohn,
DR. JACK SOLOMON
AflMwKM Mm Opwmt of NU Of fie.
far Mm Practice ef
OPTOMETRY
AT
8410 BIRD ROAD
Miami 55. Florida
TELEPHONE
CAnal 1-4544
OFFICE HOURS:
Daily and Setvreay
Evenings By Appointment_____
A-1 EMPLOYMENT
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DAY WORKERS
a*. -PR 9-84*1
'The American Jew," p. 135.)
We of the Hebrew Academy
are particularly proud of the part
we played in sinking our roots
deeper and deeper, not only into
the soil of the Greater Miami
community, but also into its soul.
The Jewish people have always
recognized their basic responsi-
bility for financing worthwhile en-
deavors. We humbly submit that
the record of the Hebrew Acad-
emy for the past 12 years has
more than fulfilled the expecta-
tions of its founders. As a com-
munity school, we turn to the
citizens and leaders of the Ureat-
er Miami community to accord
the Hebrew Academy its rightful
place in the cultural structure of
our fair city.
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310 Collins Ayr. Ph. JE 2-3571 Miami


Page 10-B
+Je*is*fhridian
Friday. October 28. 1960

Pearly Gait
by Hal Pearl
Taxpayers Air New Election Law
League and the OpMmist Club of
Miami B..eh. Othor *";
nounc.d .ro Oct. 28, PTA Work-
shop; Nov. 2, Council of Wonoor
Womm; and Nov. 7, Prosldonts'
Council of Miami Beach.
Simon E. Rubin, president of the
EVENING TO REMEMBER: Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principa
of the Hebfew Academy, summed up Ben Cohen's legal legerdemain i
behalf of the new school file in golden wordage. entrancing 400 tributee-
11 the testimonial dinner to the barrister at the Eden Roc.
City and county dignitaries were in liberal number among the
well-wishing audience, including Circuit Court Judge George Holt. Mi
ami Beach Municipal Court Judge Milton Feller. Miami Beach Mayoi
D. I-ee Powell. Councilmen Wolfie Cohen, Harold Spaet. Bernie Franl
and Mareie Liberman. City Manager Morris Lipp. Police Chief Mik,
Fox, and former City Manager Claude Renshaw.
- As an educational factor in the community, the Hebrew Academ;
couldn't have underscored its attainments more effectively than whe
One of the students, seventh-grader Mark Safra. eloquently expressec
his feelings with "What the Academy Means to Me."
NAMES THAT MAKE NEWS: Is man face red' Left out the name:
of most of the lads of the "breakfast round table" at Wolfie's Lincoln rri
So here they are. those dawn-breaking kafee-klatchers. in person: Let
Barrash. Harry Cohen. Jules Gilette. "Red" Howard. Charles Clinches
Jake Schecter. Howard Moss. Dr. Meyer Eggnatz, and. of course, char
ter members Ben Cohen and George Kramer.
Coach Milt Foirtstein and Principal Irvin Katz had their golden
moments when the Miami Beach High gridders cam* up with one of
their most thrilling victorias in many a football season, trouncing
Christopher Columbus, 19-13. Tho underdog Hi-Tides had their
rooters in a state of ecstacy after they tied the score with only
25 seconds remaining in the first half. The scoring play was real
raixle-dazzle a lateral, then a pass over tho goal line But the roar
from tho rooters in tribute to that score was nothing compared to tha
one that greeted Stan Halpern's 84-yard touchdown sprint after re-
ceiving the kick-off at the start of the second half.
Beach came from behind to win this one. And what a victory it
was Pint-sized Stan Halpern disproved the theory effective gridders
have to be giant-sized. More than a half dozen Columbus players hac.
then hands on him during his long touchdown run. but he wriggled,
squirmed and sidestepped out ot their frantic grasps like an invisible
man
Many of the local U. of Florida alumni already have purchased '
Orange Bowl tickets for the annual meeting between their favorites am; |
the Miami Hurricanes on Nov. 26. The incredible performance of the
Gators, with each succeeding victory outdoing th* previous in sheei
thrills, must have Miami's Coach Andy Gustafson in a nightmarish
tale when he looks at the date on his calendar.
Remember how the Gators, having one of their real bad seasons
last year, sprang up and tore the Hurricanes, heavy favorites, apart'.'
What'U they do this year? Anyway get your tickets real soon. It's
sure *b be a record-breaking turnout that night.
ij & ft
SALUTE TO A SHOWMAN: There isn't a busier fellow anywhere
than Miami Beach's Alan Gale. Besides producing and starring in his
soor.-to-open Theatre of Stars ut Copa City. Alan is directing tne reno-
vations, and don't be surprised to see him lending a hand in the busy j
box office, as advance ticket buyers storm the huge nitery to make
sure they get seats for the record-breaking weeks ahead at the Dade ;
blvd. site.
Alan ba* came up with one of the* newest and brightest ideas in
night club showmanship. At his Theatre of Stars, he's staging groat
star studded shews, a new one each week, at unheard of (low) prices |
for such magnitudinevs productions.
Retaining its sparkling Parisian decor. Copa City's huge room
has been fitted with 900 comlortable and plush theatre seats, each af
lording a perfect view of the stage, which has been straightened, theatre
Style
Two shows nightly, at 8 and 11. starting Dec. 1 will feature Arthur
Treacher, Fran Warren. Arnold Dover and Alan Gale, and a line of
Bool* McKenna's "Copa Cuties." Dave Tyler and his 15-piece orch-
estra will play the show music.
There'll be an entirely new >how every week, and headliners already
signed through the week of Feb. 23 include: June Havoc, Arthur Lee
Jsnii) kins. Lucio and Rosita. Vivienne della Chiesa. Bobby Van. Bobby
Alay. Roberta Sherwood. Johnny Conrad Dancers. Baron Buika.-Regi-
nald Gardiner, Senor Wences. Lou Wills, jr., Elsa Lanchester. Eileen
Barton. Hamilton Twins, Imogene Coca. Larry Adler, Mide and Bill
Hagett, Linda Darnell, Thomas Hayward. Sabra Dancers, Boris Karloff,
Betty Johnson, Celeste Holm, George Matson. Herbert Marshall. Marion
Colby. Diana Dors. Lou Nelson, Robert Sterling. Ann Jeffries. Alan
Gale will emcee and perform in each show, of course, with his inimitable
Comedy.
For groups of 30 to 380. Alan Gale's "Theatre of Stars" offers a
full course sirloin steak dinner which includes two of your favorite
drinks, any liquor, straight, highball or cocktail, in the beautiful restau-
rant lounge, and then a seat in the theatre for either $6.34 or $7.39.
according to your show seat location.
If Alan Gale's Theatre of Stars in Copa City isn't ono of the great-
est tilts in local show business annals, then people deserve to suffer
the excruciating trash that dominates TV.
The new Theatre of Stars is truly an after-dark delight for the entire
famiy. and one they can enjoy every week. Believe vou me. the price
is REALLY right.
ELKS NIGHT OUT: Jim Levenson. exalted ruler of Miami Beach
Elk.-, announces that his lodge will have a benefit premiere of "Pepe"
on Dec. 22 at the Lincoln for the Harry Anna Crippled Children's Home
A ( antinflas-starring film, in CinemaSeope. and Technicolor. ''Pepe"
boasts 36 stars playing themselves, supporting the meat comic of
'An.und the World in 80 Days." It's a natural to win honors as the
year s best comedy with music.
-ft- A- -&--
THE DINING SCENE: "Ronnie," one of the top steak chefs in the
area is greeting his many patrons at the 809 Sleak House these days
He also features luscious prime ribs of beef in addition to his famous
charcoal broiled prime sirloins and filet mignons. The cozy spot's on
SW Btl st.
Singing strings add to tho continental charm of colorful King
Arthur's Court at Miami Springs Villas. Any item on the menu is a
palate pleaser there.
The prime sirloins are boneless and succulent at Henry Leitson's
evei delightful Candlelight Inn in Coconut Grove.
A speakers bureau has been an-i
lounced by the Miami Beach Tax
overs' Assn to acquaint Miami
Jeach voters with the proposed
lew election law. The election law.:
sponsored by the Association, will
ppear on the Nov. 22 ballot.
n, Association, said other speaking
B. Bayard Strell. chairman ol \ nls ellhtr as a full pro-
he election committee, advises a bpjef sumn,,ry> are
i,at Mrs. Maurice Serotta andI the. ^ from Mi,m| Beach
.eague of Women Voters o Miami f community organizations,
ieach is cooperating with the pro-|"
Members of the election commit-
tee are Mrs David Brezin, Mrs.
Howard P. Cummings, Ted Cohen,
Appearances have a I r e a dy j William L'opelan i .Leonard Glasser.
been made before the Civic
, Dr. Jack A. Greenhouse. Allen
Goldberg. Jacob C. Lefkowitz Ar-
nold Levien, Mitchell Litvin, Paul
! M. Marko jr., Abe H. Mazor, Rob-
i ert Peterson, Jack S. Popick. Paul
I Seidcrman, and Eugene Weiss
;ram Mrs. Serotta will also be one
>'f the speakers available
Or. Kleiman at Convention
Dr. 'Morris "A Kleinman, foot
specialist of Miami, is attending
the semi-annual meeting of the
Florida Podistry Assn. in the
Hillsboro hotel in Tampa. Featur-
ed speaker of the meeting is Dr.
Herbert Leven. of Norristown. Pa ',
who will brief the doctors on the
latest developments in the field
of foot surgery.
KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT
The
SINGING STRINGS
DINNER SUPPER
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
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October 28, 1960
-Je*ist>Aor*4bfl
Page 11 B
\ Mi Supports Presidents Conference
'As 'Practical Approach' to Jewish Unity
I Food Fair's new all-kosher supermarket on Miami Beach, prior
to its Tuesday opening.
Food Fair Opens New Kosher
Market on Washington Avenue
Food Fair Stores, Inc., opened
one of the South's largest all-kosh-
er supermarkets on Miami Reach
on Tuesday.
Located at 968 Washington ave.,'
jal the site of the former Times
jf-cjuare Cafeteria, the market oc-
|cupies 8,300 sq. ft., with 4,100 sq.
t. of selling space.
The new store, latest addition
[to the nation's sixth largest sup-
.ear School Open
[For 26th Year
Lear School began it.; 26th con-
Itccutivv year of operation last
Imonth at 1010 West ave., Miami
iBeath.
During the past 23 years, the
[Lear School has been the spring-
board for over 5,000 students who,
upon graduation, have gone on to
many of the nation's top schools of
higher learning, including such col-
| leges and universities as Rennse-
laer, Carnegie Tech, Brown, Syra-
(ii-c, Massachusetts Tech, and
Acelphi.
This year's enrollment list in-
cludes many second generation stu-
dents at the Lear School.
According to Mrs. Ida Lear,
who has served as the school's
director since its inception, "trie
school answers the needs of the
community for a private school
which specializes in catering to
local students in small classes
with particular stress individual
attention."
"This new term will see many
new innovations introduced to the
already extensive curriculum,"' ac-
cording to- Richard E. Lear, prin-i
cipal of the .school. A full water,
sports program is included in the,
regular athletic schedule in which |
interest will be centered on boat-
ing, swimming, and water skiing.
"A complete educational program
is being offered to students of all
ages from nursery school and kin-
diTgarten through preparatory for
college. Particular stress will be
laid upon an intensive^science pro-1
gram, and the popular art pro-|
gram, with an ever-increasing use
cf audio-visual aid material and
equipment," Lear declared .
crmarket chain, stocks strictly
kosher meat and poultry under
the constant supervision of the
Orthodox Vad Hakashruth of
Florida. Rabbi Isaac Hirsch Ever
is director.
In addition to the meat and
poultry departments, the Washing-
ton aye. market features complete
fish, produce, delicatessen, and
dairy departments, along with na-
tionally-advertised groceries.
A special feature of the market
is a complete appetizing depart-
ment with prepared foods.
Food Fair's first complete kosh-
er supermarket has about 25 em-
ployees under store manager Mor-
ris Groger. Sandy Bochmer is as-
sistant manager.
The store is open every day ex-
cept Saturday, and closes Friday
at 4 p.m.
fcy Special Report
PITTSBURGH The Presidents
Conference with its "simplicity ot
machinery and procedures" was
advocated this weeks by Label A.
Katz, president of B'nai B'rith, as
a "practical, pragmatic approach
to the problem of Jewish unity." j
Addressing a Founders Day din-!
ner of the B'nat B'rith Council of,
Pittsburgh, Katz, who is the cur-
rent chairman, of the Presidents
Conference, endorsed the princi-
ples of organic unity in Jewish life
and described the cvolvemenf of
a central body as "a desirable and
attainable goal." But he warned
gainst a formalized structure that
"becomes organizational architec-
ture with specified voting proced-
ures which, however democratic in
their intent, disregard the funda-
mental that there is no compulsory
quality to American Jewish life."
The wiser alternative, he said,
is for the Jewish community "to
build on what we now have
namely, the Presidents Confer-
I ence."
The Presidents Conference its
formal title is Conference of Pres-
| idents of Major American Jewish
Organizations was established
seven years ago as a consultative
and coordinating group on matters
dealing with relationships between
American Jewry and Israel. Its
present constituency takes in the
I elected heads of 19 national organ-
! izatiohs.
Katz cited the "instructive ex-
periences" of the Presidents Con-
' ference's "rule of unanimity in-
stead of majority" as demonstrat-
| ing the group's ability to steer
clear of coercive patterns and op-
erate as "instrument of unity that
is indigenous to the voluntary
character of American Jewish
life."
The Presidents Conference acts
when action is necessary," the'
B'nai B'rith leader declared. "In
not every instance has there been
complete unanimity. Those who
agreed gave strength to their sim-
ilarity cif views by uniting in its
purpose; those who disagreed us-
ually stepped aside. But not as
an outvoted minority There
has been little, if any. working at
cross purposes : and no group
has ever walked out of the Con-
ference because of a difference of
opinion."
Previous attempts to achieve
communal unity through a cen-
tral Jewish body collapsed be-
cause they "did not conform to
the broad and multi-dimensional
character of American Jewish
life," Katz said.
An effective central body, Katz
said, must be guided by several
basic characteristics of American
Jewish life. He described these
as (1) "the spirit of voluntarism,"
(2) "the denial of compulsion."
(3) 'respect for dissent," and (4)
"a wariness of concentrated pow-
er."
"To ignore any of these invio-
lates in seeking unity in Jewish
j life is to doom the effort," he
. warned. "The desire for Jewish
unity should not develop into an
emotional fetish which would bind
us to the reality that we do have
cooperative efforts in a variety of
fields."
As illustrations of "existing co-
operation" Katz cited the "stabil-
ity and contimity" of the American
Zionist Council in uniting various
components of the Zionist move-
ment and the development of fed-
erations and welfare funds for
, fund-raising and social planning.
"These have succeeded." he said,
"because the effort limited itself
; to a fusion of lfke-minded concepts
j and ideologies, or to a consolida-
tion of functional activities."
"But when the effort, in its zeal
and ambition, sought to compress
the diversities in Jewish ideology,
philosophy and politics into a dom-
inant permanent structure, it
failed."
One such failure, katz said.
Was the American Jewish ""Con-
ference "when the effort was
rhade to convert it into perm-
anency beyond its original frame
of reference." The American
Jewish Conference was organized
17 years ago in this city to meet
emergency situations created by
World War II.
An audience of 650 attended Lie
Founders Day Dinner marking the
117th anniversary of B'nai B'rith
and honoring Common Pleas Judge
Samuel A. Weiss, of Pittsburgh, an
international vice president of
B'nai B'rith The popular juri-t
was presented with the Pittsburgh
Council's Herman Fineberg award
"for distinguished service on be-
half of his community.''
School Board
Candidates Talk
Dade chapter of the American
Jewish Congress will meet Thurs-
day, Nov. 3, 8:30 p.m., in the Surf-
Mde Town Hall, 9293 Harding ave.
A panel discussion will be mod-
erated by Louis Hoberman, Surf-
side councilman and president of
the chapter, on "Religion in Pol-
itics."
Two candidates for the Dade
County School Board. Jack Gordon
and Arthur A. Atkinson, have been
invited to speak.
Hospital
Ball Nov. 5
Cedars of Lebanon Hospital Ball
, will be held at the Fontainebleau
hotel on Saturday evening, Nov. 5.
Proceeds will go toward the build-
' ing of the non-sectarian, commun-
ity hospital now being constructed
'at NW 12th ave. and 14th st.
Mrs. Jerry Weiss and Mrs. M r:.
Glasser are reservations chairmen.
'Improper Dress"
Taxpayers Worry
Miami Beach Taxpayers' Assn.
has expressed its "concern" over
"the problem of improper dress
on the part of citizens and visi-
tors" in a letter to Mayor D. Lee
Powell.
Simon E. Rubin, president of the
association, urged Mayor Powell
"that enforcement of regulations
regarding this matter" should be
launched immediately.
Copies of the letter went to mem-
bers of the Miami Beach City Coun-
cil, Police Chief Michael Tox, and
City Manager Morris N. Lipp.
among others.
Oneg Shabbat Scheduled
The home of Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Yomenw 1800 Michigan ave., will
be the "site of an Oneg Shabbat
sponsored by the David Pinski Folk
School of Greater Miami on Fri-
day evening, Nov 4.
No. Shore Club
In Two Citations
Two honors cames to the North
Shore Optimist Club of Miami
Beach last week.
Irving C. Spear, Miami Beach at-
torney and immediate past presi-
dent, has been designated a "Dis-
tinguished President" for his con-
tribution and services to the or-
ganization.
The Nonn snore Optimist Club
has been named an "Honor Club"
for its achievement for the year
1959 I960
John W. Whatley, president of
Optimist International, informed
the unit of both citations. Accord-
ing to Whatley, the North Shore
Club was the only one of 27 in
Dade county to receive the "Honor
Club" award, with Spear the only
ent here to be named "Dis-
tinguished President."
i
I


Page 12-B
+Jewish ncrMlari
Friday. October 23. 1960

Making plans to honor their friends and long-
time Miamians, Jennie and Harry Gordon, this
planning committee, headed by Harold Thur-
man, chairman of the Miami Division, State of
Israel Bonds, meets for an early morning
breakfast session at the Rosedale restaurant.
The group has planned a champagne supper
snack at the Dupont Plaza hotel on Nov. 13.
Listening attentively as Thurman (standing
left) outlines the program are (clockwise) Leon
Birnbaum, Samuel Ehnan. Charles Z. Spingarn,
Irving M. Sachs, Philip Berkowitz, Al Quadow,
Joseph Yanich. field representative of the Israel
Bond organization, Abram Fox, Louis Rudnick,
David Bialeck. William Wiener and Maurice
Hyman. Serving with Thurman as vice chair-
men are Berkowitz, Fox and Rudnick.
Marcie Liberman, Vice Mayor of the City of Miami Beach,
presents a specially-designed scroll to Ben Cohen signifying
the dedication of the Ben Cohen Youth Hall in the new Hebrew
Academy. Shown (left to right) are B. I. Binder, president of
the Academy, Cohen, Liberman, Sam Schwartz, and chairman
of the Ben Cohen testimonial dinner Sunday.
Offer Teachers
Study Courses
Courses for teachers in Jewish
schools will be offered by the Col-
lege of Jewish Studies at Beth
Torah Congregation. 1051 No. Mi-
ami Beach blvd.. Thursday eve-
nings at 8:15 p.m., under the aegis
cf the Bureau of Jewish Educa-
tion.
Courses in "Elementary Hebrew'
and "Methods of Teaching in the
Sunday School" will be given by
Meyer Samberg and Louis
Schwartzman, director of the Bur-
eau of Jewish Education.
Second session courses include
"Prophets and Writings," Rabbi
Max Zucker, of the Dade Heights
Jewish Congregation is instruc-
tor.
"Biblical Jewish History.*' taught
by Mr. Samberg, will also be of-
fered.
Courses are designed for licens-
ing of Sunday school teachers but
interested laymen may also attend.
Educator to be Speaker
Temple Emanu-El inaugurates i
the first in its series of Temple |
Forums on Sunday morning. 10:301
a.m.. in the auditorium of the
North Branch bldg.. 77th st. and:
Dickens ave., with the appearance-,
of Dr. Bernard Mandelbaum. pro-1
vost of the Jewish Theological I
Seminary of America. Dr. Mandel-i
baum will speak on "A Dialogue I
Israel and America."
'Gomes Night' Tuesday
Flamingo chapter, B'nai B'rith
Women, will hold its second annual
"Games Night" on Tuesday eve
ning, Nov. 15. at the Knights of
Pythias Hall, 4601 W. Flagler st.
Editor to Speak
Twice in Miami
i
Leo Mindlin. executive editor of
! The Jewish Floridian, will speak |
, twice this weekend in two syna-
gogues here.
On Friday evening, Mindlin will i
deliver a message from the pulpit
of Beth David Synagogue duringj
Sabbath services, which begin at
:8:30 p.m. Subject of his talk is1
: "Spiritual Message for Today."
Sunday morning, he will speak at
the third in a series of adult educa-
tion lectures at Temple Beth Ami
of South Miami. Subject of Mind-
lin's talk, which begins at 10 a.m.,'
is "Impact of Science on Modern I
Literature."
Academy Opens
Million Dollar
Building Drive
A $1,000,000 campaign for the
construction of a new Hebrew
Academy was launched Sunday
night at the Eden Roc hotel. B. I.
Binder, president, announced that
more than S450.000 has already
been pledged, and the remainder
of the monies is expected to be
raised within the next six weeks,
the period set for the active cam-
paign.
More than 400 guests were pres-
ent at Sunday night's event, which
was a tribute to Ben Cohen, attor-
ney, who was instrumental in ob-
taining the site upon which the
school will be erected.
The site is located at Pinetree
dr. and 24th st., north of the Fire
Station. According to Rabbi Alex-
ander S. Gross, principal, the
plans call for the construction of
a complete elementary and jun-
ior high department to accom-
modate approximately 500 stu-
dents.
The present school, the only
one of its kind in the entire South-
eastern region of the United States,
is located at 918 6!h st.
Mayor D. Lee Powell extended
greetings on behalf of the City of
Miami Beach. Vice Mayor Marcie
Liberman presented a specially-
designed scroll from the members
of the honorary committee and
his many friends. Rabbi Tibor
Stern, spiritual leader of Beth Ja-
cob Congregation, delivered the in-
vocation and benediction. Mark
Saira, a seventh grade student,
spoke on "What the Academy
Means to Me."
Entertainment was presented by
Cantor Abraham Seif, of Kneseth
Israel Congregation, and Ziggy
Lane, television and recording sing-
ing star. Jackie Heller acted as
toastmaster of the evening's pro-
gram.
Bureau Elects
! Slate of Officers
At the fall meeting of the board
' of directors at the Bureau of Jew-
ish Education, election was held1
of secretary and delegates-at-large
to the executive board.
Slate of officers as presented by
Benjamin Meyers, chairman of the
nominations committee, was elect-
ed as follows:
Melvyn Frumkes, secretary;
delegatei-et-large, Joseph Abo-
low, Joseph Altschulor, Judge
Frederick Barad, Albert J. Boor,
Ann Berfcowitz, Sue Berbewits,
Daniel Broad, Bon Essen, Irving
Firtel, Morris Fox, Dr. Philip
Gottlieb, Morris Honigbawm, Wil-
liam Kline, Max Kolker, Mrs.
Dorothy Krieger Fink, Sam Lach-
man, Mrs. Louis Mokovsky, Os-
car Member, Mrs. David Musket,
Oida Rubin, Mrs. Sidney
Schwarti, Dr. Jesse Spirer, Al-
fred Stone, John Temple, Jack
Toppel, Dr. Isaac Unterman and
Joe Zolis.
Board of directors also resolved
to file a new certificate of rein-
corporation with the secretary of
state of the State of Florida in ac-
cordance with the new provisions
of chapter 617 of the Florida Stat
ues.
A community-wide meeting to
celebrate Jewish Book month was
announced by Al Sherman, chair-
man of the adult education com-
mittee. A meeting will be held on
Nov. 21 at the Ocean Front Audi-
torium. ProgTam will include a re
view of Tina Levitan's new book,
"The Laureates." which discusses
Jewish winners of the Nobel Prize.
Dr. Donald Michelson, director
of Hillel at the University of Mi-
ami, will review the book. He will
be joined by professors at the
university in a discussion of the
personalities of three Jewish No-
bel Prize winners in medicine, phy-
sics and mathematics.
M. A. Baskin. president of the
Bureau, also announced that the
Bureau's television program in
the study of Hebrew will continue
for the year 1960-61. Tne first
broadcast will be held Nov. 10 at
6:30 p.m. over station WTHS ch.
2. The broadcasts this year will
emphasize social rather than con-
versational Hebrew.
The instructor will be Louis
Schwartzman, executive director
of the Bureau.
Al SffMMAN
Beach Zionists
Plan Installation
Al Sherman, a former vice pres-
:dent of the Miami Beach District
of the Zionist Organization of
America, will be installed as pres-
ident of the district on Monday
evening.
Also to be installed are the new-
ly-elected officers of the district
and a 65-membtr board of gover-
nors. The meeting will take place
at the Delano hotel.
Guest speaker will be former
Florida Sen. Claude Popper, who
served in the United State* Sen-
ate from 1936 to 1951. A grad-
uate of Harvard University, ho
also served in the Florida House
of Representatives.
Installing officer Monday will be
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. of Tem-
pie Menorah, who is Sherman's
spiritual leader.
A special program of Israeli, Yid-
dish and classical American songs
will be presented by Miss Rose
Rosamond, well known dramatic
oprano, who re in a recital at Carnegie Hall in
New York.
FLY
ASSOCIATED
NON
STOP
DETROIT
41oo
EACH WAY ON A K0UND Tfff BASIS
ALL FAKES PLUS TAX
phone TU 8-2438
ASSOCIATED AIR TRANSPORT, INC.
A SCHEDULED SUPPLEMENTAL AIR CARRIER
Religious Zionists
To Hear Authority
Religious Zionists of Greater Mi-
ami will celebrate the 200th anni-
versary of the Baal Shem Tov,
founder of Hassidism. with a pro-
gram inaugurating a series on the
"Impact of Hassadism on Jewish
Life."
Rabbi Pinchas Aharon Weber-
man, who is closely affiliated with
the Chabad movement in Hassid-
ism. also known as Lubavitch Has
sidism, will be guest speaker tor
the first evening program.
Rabbi Wcberman was ordained
by Rabbi Dr. Rabinowitz. chief
rabbi of Berlin, and by Yeshive
Torah Vadaalh of New York. Upon
the advice of the world-famed Lub-
avitcher Rebbe, Rabbi Menachem
Schneerson, he is now here found-
ing an Orthodox Jewish commu-
nity in the North Shore area of
Miami Beach.
The meeting will be held at Kne-
seth Israel Social Hall, 1415 Ku
clid ave., on Saturday evening.
Member Fete
At Beth Torah
Coffee and cake will be served
at the PTA membership rr?aklast
of Beth Torah Congregation on
Sunday at 10 a.m.
Herbert Berger, assistant direc-
tor of the Bureau of Jewish Edu-
cation, and Abraham J. Gittelson,
education director of Beth Torah,
will speak.
Mrs. Ben Borenstein is chairman.
Mrs. Samuel Leb ia presiri art.
ROOM & BOARD
for Refined lody er 6entleon in
beowtifel, centrally located,
leech home.
JE 2-4236
LADY WILL RENT
coutifel room in nice home to one
or two lodies or ceople. Kwiher
kitchen; close te town one" ihopping.
FR 9-2589
Winner of the Dade Civic
Ballet Scholarship in the in-
termediate first qrade division
is Shelly Shapiro, daughter
, of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sha-
r>;ro, 17491 NE 19th ave.. No.
Miami Beach. Shelly com-
peted wi-h other Dade coun-
ty ballet students in an open
| audition for one of three
scholarships awarded annual-
ly by the Dade Civic Ballet
Auxiliary. Frieda J. Rassel is
artistic director.
WIDOW WISHES TO SHARE
her enusealfy lovely, comfortable,
centrally locate* Bioch bodrwrn apt.
with refined, pleasant amiable lady.
JE 8-5889
SOCIAL INTRODUCTIONS
For Slnale-'eople el oeod background
and intelligence. Ages 40 to 65.
Private. Confidential.
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I V lit S I '
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HI 8-7650


r 28. 1960
+JemlstlhridfcM
Page 13-B
tor
JWitz^k
BHB
subscribers, The Jewish Floridian will present free
L9 trTuSagMAMaCh mo,her of a Bar or Bas Mitzvah.
EWtulfli pmg^jiased to."Corsage for You/' P.O. Box
ni 1. Ha., one month in advance. Include the name
or Bas Witzvah, date and place of the ceremony,
ress and telephone number. The corsage will be
to you courtesy of Blackstone Flower Shops in time
casion. ~

!i:p Brant
of Phillip Brant will
iturday morning, Oct.
pe Beth Sholom. with
ronish officiating.
son of Mr. and Mrs.
|nt. of 4492 N. Bay rd.
t in the Beth Sholom
Icfass of 5722.
Alan'Gidney
fan Gidney, son of Mr.
Tiis A. Gidney. will cele-
jar Mi'zyah at Temple
|n Saturday morning,
Fi Irving Lehrman will
an eighth grade stu-
Itilus Junior High, and
kple Emanu-El religious
in Jeffrey's honor will
le Fontainebleau hotel.

/alter Simon
Pfred Waxman will offi-
Bar Mitzvah of Walter
of Mr. and Mrs. Steven
(Temple Zidn on Satur-
^g, Oct. 29.
flush will be tendered by
rents in his honor.
itctxil Senitt
Center will be the site
ar Mitzvah of Mitchell
Saturday morning, Oct.
abbi Morton Malavsky of-
is the son of Mr. and
.Senitt, and a student at
lie neuter reugious school.
Is Rockaway Junior High,
esideat of his class.
Ion will be Saturday night
taelite Center social hall.
I
Stephen Horwitz
jy morning services, Oct.
tmple Emanu-El will in-
Bar Mitzvah of Stephen
lent s Conduct
Services
rts of the religious school
Torah Congregation con-
bbath services each Satur-
Irning. Over 100 students
Resent last Saturday at the
al service, where Steven
ter officiated as student
its conduct their own elec-
:>r positions of leadership.
is scheauled for Nov. 8.
liters from 5 to 8 years of
ve their own Alef congrega-
id the PTA supplies refresh-
at the conclusion of the
Noah Horwitz. with Dr. Irving
Lehrman officiating
Stephen is an eighth grat'.e stu-
dent at Nautilus Junior High, and
attends Temple Emanu-El religious
school.
His parents. Dr. anu .Mrs. Michael
L. Horwitz, will be hosts at a recep-
tion in Stephen's honor on "Saturday
evening at the Diplomat Country
Club.
* .. *
Howard Levine
Bar Mitzvah of Howard Stuart
Levine will take place during Satur-
day morning services, Oct. 29, at
Beth David Congregation. Howard
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Levine, 765 NW 25th ave.
He is a seventh grade student at
Citrus Grove Junior High, and has
attended Beth David religious
school.
Reception in his honor will bt
held Sunday evening.

Gary Cohen
On Saturday, Oct. 29, Gary, sor
of Mr. and Mrs. trying Cohen, will
be Bar Mitzvah at Beth Emeth
Congregation, with Rabbi David
Herson officiating.
Gary is a student of the Beth
Emeth religious school, and attends
North Miami Beach Junior High.
iuerorfe Party Sunday
rple Tifereth Jacob will hold
querade party at the Temple
niiay evening. The affair is
chaired by Jack Wilco.
Mark Green
Rabbi. Solomon Schiff will offi-
ciate at the Bar Mitzvah of Mark
Sheldon Green on Saturday morn-
ing, Oct. 28, at Congregation Beth
El.
Mark is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
William Green, 568 SW 8th St.
He is a student at the Beth El
religious school, and attends the
eighth grade at Ada Merritt Junior
High.
A dinner and reception will be
held in his honor at the Ritz Plaza
hotel on Sunday evening.
<
Kenneth Tuch
Kenneth, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Tuch, will be Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, Oct. 29, at Temple Judea.
Rabbi Morris A. Skop .and Can-
tor Herman Gottlieb will officiate.
Kenneth is a student in the eighth
| grade of Shenandoah Junior High.
| Kiddush in his honor will follow
the service.

Barry Silvorman
Mrs. Rita Silverman, of 2530 NW
183rd St., No. Miami, announces
the Bar Mitzvah of her son, Barry,
at Temple Beth Torah on Saturday.
Oct. 22. Rabbi Max Lipschitz offi-
ciated.
*
Myles Tralins
Temple Ner Tamid was the site of
the Bar Mitzvah of Myles Tralins,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Tralins,
on Saturday. Oct. 22. Rabbi Eu-
gene Labovitz officiated. Myles is
a student at Nautilus Junior High
School.
HOW AID
BARM
JCFfRlY
watTB
ST CMiM
UJA Mission Greeted at Vatican by Pope
ROME member United Jewish Appeal
mission paid tribute to Pope John
XXIII here at a papal audience
marked by a complete absence of
stiffness or formality. The Pope
jreeted members of the delegation
with warmth, and apologized for
being unable to shake hands with
all members of the group.
The group visited Rome under
the auspices of the American Jew-
ish Joint Distribution Committee.
It' is on a fa ct-finding survey of
conditions in Europe, and Israel in
connection with the UJA campaign
for 1961. The group left for Israel
after the visit to the Pope.
The Pope shook hands with
Rabbi Herbert Friedman, exec-
utive vice chairman of the UJA;
Benjamin Sverig of San Francis-
co; and Adolph Keisler, of Den-
ver. Rabbi Friedman road the
greetings to the Pope from a
hand-inocribaxi scroll which Mr.
Swig presented to the Pontiff.
The greefing declared:
"Each of us has long been en-
gaged in the work of saving refu-
gee lives and rebuilding Israel
through the UJA, a purely human-
itarian organization drawing sup-
port not only from the vast ma-
jority of American Jews but also
from great numbers of Americans
of every faith. We come, as well, to
renew our appreciation to the Holy
See for the outstanding role which
church members had, particularly
in France and Italy, in saving
many Jewish lives, especially those
of children in the days of the Hit-
ler terror and World War II.
The Pope replied in Italian,
speaking for 15 minutes. Declaring'
"I am your brother," he recalled
the dark days when, as Papal
Nuncio in Istanbul, he received a
Jerusalem rabbi who came to seek
help for Jerusalem Jews. He said
he and the rabbi talked for two
hours, not as clergyman to clergy-
man but as friends.
Pope John expressed apprecia-
tion for the work of the UJA, and
the warmest feeling for the Jew-
ish, people. He said: "We are all
children of the same Father. Be-
ginning with that basis, nothing for what the Church did for Jew-
can keep us from getting closer ish refugees and persecuted during
to each other."
Moses A. Leavitt, executive
vico president of the JDC, out-
lined the work of JDC in Euro-
pean and Moslem countries. Rab-
bi Friedman expressed the mis-
sion's satisfaction with the pos-
itive record of JDC, saying "it
gives us a feeling that UJA mon-
ey was well spent, and did the
job for which it was intended."
The message of the United Jew-
ish Appeal mission to Pope John
was given front page coverage in
Observatore Romano, the official
Vatican organ.
The newspaper calls the mes-
sage, which praised the Pope's ef-
forts on behalf of European Jewry
during the Nazi period, a "hom-
age to the venerated head of Cath-
olics, reconfirming the profound
gratitude of Jewish communities
the war."
Summarising the Pope's re-
ply, the newspaper recalls the
Pope's intervention as Papal
Nuncio in Istanbul, to rescue a
ship loaded with children. The
newspaper emphasizes that Je-
rusalem's Chief Rabbi went to
Istanbul specifically to thank the
Nuncio, and adds that "from such
a meeting a note of comfort
emerged."
"Although there is a great dif-
ference between those admitting
only the Old Testament and those
adding the New Testament," the
newspaper states, "nevertheless
such a distinction does not sup-
press the fraternity deriving from
the same origin, and uniting all
men in the fundamental reality of
coming from the same Father and.
having to return to the same Fa-
ther."
Reform Jewish Body Dedicates
Newly Expanded Headquarters
kl
By Special Report
NEW YORK Another major
milestone in the advance of Reform
Judaism was marked last weeki
with the dedication of the newly
expanded 11-story headquarters of,
the Union of American Hebrew-
Congregations House of Living Ju-
daism at 838 Fifth ave.
A four-day series of religious
services, ceremonies and meetings!
October 20 to 23 saw 1,500 lay and-
rabbinic leaders gather from all
parts of the western hemisphere
to participate.
The UAHC today comprises 605
member Reform synagogues in the
United States, Canada and Latin |
America with a membership of
1,000.000.
A banquet on Saturday evening
at the Hotel Commodore launched
the 1960-81 campaign for Ameri-
can Reform Judaism and the sec-
ond year of the development fund;
for American Judaism. The cam-i
paign maintains the programming'
needs of the UAHC and the Hebrew [
Union College-Jewish" Institute of
Religion. The development fund's
goal of 115,000,000 is for the cap-
ital expansion and physical im-
provement of both institutions. The
Combined Campaign's 1960-61 goal
is $4,122,769.
The dinner guests heard address-
es by Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt and
Sen. Jacob K. Javits, of New York;
Max L. Koeppel. development fund
chairman and head of the UAHC's
building committee; Jack Davis,
general chairman of the combined
campaign and former New York
State Supreme Court Justice; and
Emit N. Baar, chairman of t h e
UAHC's board of trustees.
JWV Post Plans Dance
North Shore Post 677 and Auxil-
iary will held a "Moon and Mas-
querade" dance on Nov. 5 at Hi-
biscus Lodge Auditorium'. In charge
of information are Paul Grand,
Harry Feldman, Mrs. M. Whitman
and Mrs. R Weissman.
FRENCHY R. MARSAN
SOD FOR SALE
560 NW. 79th STREET
. PL 7-7471
EVENINGS PL 1-7738
aaaaaaaa*iaaaaaaaaiaiaaHBB**-'eaan

dents at Beth David religious school engage Tyte 1, Sonja Miller Kcaen Pktkm and ferry
a special classroom project. Left to right Sperling Rear right is Z Rosenkrani. faculty
Roslyn Seconda. Ruth Goldenberg. David member, looking on as supervisor.
nan, Lana Nlman, Ricky Turetsky, Cheryl
Phone OX 1-5284
W. J. (Mack) McLELLAN
Real Estate and Mortgage
ttroker ot Hialeah
4085 EAST 8th AVE.
Hialeah, F!a.


Page 14-B
+Je*isti Fhridian
Friday, October 28, 1960
Cardiac Hospital
Names Dr. Saslaw
Executive Director
Dr. Milton S. Saslaw, director ol
medical research at National Chil-
dren's Cardiac Hospital, has also
been named executive director ot
the local charity institution, accord-
ing to an announcement by Richard
I. Berenson, president of the com-
pletely free, non-sectarian hospital
devoted to the diagnosis and treat
nient of rheumatic and congenital
heart disease in children.
Dr. Saslaw has been acting exec-
utive director since April of this
year.
Simultaneously with Dr. Suslaw's
appointment, the board of govern-
ors of Children's Cardiac Hospital
also named Mrs. Janette K. Jacobs
assistant executive director, and
Sidney M. Kain director of develop-
ment. Mrs. Jacobs has been execu-
tive secretary for many years,
while Kain has held various execu-
tive positions with the American
Heart Assn.
A graduate of New York Uni-
versity and the University and
BeHevue Hospital Medical Col-
lege, Dr. Saslaw's affiliation with
National Children's Cardiac Hos-
pital dates back to 1938. As a
cardiologist, he was called by the
Beach Optimists
Off to Confab
Miami Beach Optimist and Opti-
Mrs. delegates will attend the dis
trict board meeting of the organ
ization in Sarasota at the Colony.
Beach Resort hotel.
Delegates will include Emanucl
Goldstritch, governor of the dis-
trict; and Mrs. Goldstritch. Miami
Beach Councilman Melvin Richard
and Mrs Richard, who is president
ol Miami Beach Opti Mrs Mr.
and Mrs Lyle Fesler, Mr. and Mrs
N. Doug Raff. Mr. and Mrs.
George Goodman, Mrs. Jack Low,
and Arthur Shapiro, president of
the men's group.
Rummage Sale Scheduled
Temple Tifereth Jacob Sister-
hood was to hold a rummage sale
at Steven s Market. 62nd St. and
27th ave., on Thursday
Off. MILTON SASLAW
hospital in an emergency, became
interested in the charity organi-
zation, and was named a mem-
ber of the first official medical
staff of National Children's Car-
diac Hospital.
During World War II. Dr. Saslaw
1 served as a lieutenant colonel in
1 the medical corps of the I'.S. Army.
rejoining Children's Cardiac Hos
pital in 1946. He became director
of medical research in 1951. and
also served as chief of staff in 1951
' and 1952. He continued to main-
l tain his clinical practice of internal
medicine and cardiology trom 1937
I to 1951. then relinquished his pri
vale practice to devote full time
lo the fiaht against rheumatic fever
.ii children.
At the University of Miami. Dr
Saslaw has served as research asso-
ciate professor, department of mi-
crobiology, and as visiting assistant
professor, school of medicine. Pres-
ident of the Heart Assn. ot Greater
Miami in 1953 and 1954. he later
became preside u the Florida
Heart Assn..in 1958. He has also
been active in the Dado County
Welfare Planning Council and the
Dade County Me deal Assn.
National Children's Cardiac Hos-
pital. 4250 W. Flagler st.. is now
engajged in a S2.5OO.00O new build
ing fund drive for its new "En
chanted Forest Hospital to be
erected in the Metropolitan Mudi
cal Center
Kaplan to Receive
JWB Nat'l. Award
Leon Kaplan will be honored in
New York on Fri.'ay as one of five
nationally-known Jewish communal
figures to receive the annual na-
tional service award of the Jewish
Welfare Board.
The award will be made at the
annual meeting of the JWB fund
raising division, during whjch the
"scone and protected financing of
JWB's 1961 worldwide program for
Jewish military personnel and
Jewish Community Centers will be
discussed.
Kaplan is a former president ol
the Greater Miami Jewish Com
munity Center and tie Southern
Section of the National Jewish Wei
fare Board. Currently, he is a JWB
national vice president
The national service award, giv-
en for "unique service" on behali
of the organization, was presentee
oy Lester D. Alexander, of Toledo,
J.. chairman of the fund-raising
livision The award is a bronze
replica of JWB's insignia mounted
in a walnut base.
YOUR FUTURE IS HIS BUSINESS!
Flagler Dog
Season Opening
The big 1960-61 winter racin
season gets under way in Sout!
Florida on Saturday when Flagle
opens the gates to its S3.000.00i
plant for the richest meeting it
(he history of the greyhound sport
Two $50,000 stakes, the Interna
tional Greyhound Classic and thi
Flagler Kennel Championship, com
bine this year to make the 92-nigh.
meeting the biggest ever in thi
world history of greyhound racing
The classic, beginning on Nov.
12 and running through Jan. 2, i
an open event which has drawn 77
entries representing the cream ol
this year's greyhound crop. All 77
will compete in a series of elimin
ation rounds over the tough 3,8
mile course with the number ol
survivors gradually pared down un
il only eight remain for the cham
pionship finale.
The Kennel Championship is lim-
ited to the 30 racing organizations
who will compete during the season
at Flagler. This unique contes.
requires each owner to enter his
best runner at each of several pro-
"""TVHWIf longer distances with a
point system determining the win
ner.
Los Angeles Friends of Nixon and Lodge honor Vice President
Richard M. Nixon at a breakfast party in the Ambassador
hotel, with more than 1,500 members of the Jewish Community
and a host of screen and television stars in attendance. Shown
are the Vice President with Sen. Jacob Javits, New York Oeft),
and Sen. Thomas Kuchel, California, as he greets guests.
Building Fund Project
Building fund project of the Mi
imi Beach Home and Training
school for Retarded Children was
o have its first luncheon of the
season at the DiLido hotel or Thurs-
day. Mr. Harry Brici is chairman
of the luncheon, and Mrs. Elia Wall-
man, president.
Apartment House
Has Blood Bank
High-rise apartments are giving
rise to high thoughts.
On Miami Beach, lbs. Tillie L.|
Schwartz has organized a blood,
| bank at Mt. Sinai Hospital for the
residents and statf of Southgate
1 Towers.
First donors to the blood bank,
the first established at Mt. Sinai
Hospital for an apaxtmer.i house,
made their contributions recently.
Mrs. Schwartz, chairman of the
Southgate Towers Blood Bank ex-
plains that donors receive a credit
card for the amount contributed.
By presenting the card, the donor
can then receem the amount of
hi- contribution at any hospital in
the country.
He solves TODAY'S anxieties by solving tomorrow's
problems today! What becomes of your family if you're
not there? Can you afford college for your son? Do you
dare look forward to retirement? Anxieties like these
can be solved today by Living Insurance. And the man
to help you is the Man from Equitable. He can bring
you a program well suited to your needs-a program to
relieve your anxieties. Today. For details call The
Equitable Life Assurance Society of the United States.
SIDNEY S. KRAEMER
LIPS UNDERWRITER
Phone FR 1-5691 Phone UN 6-1875
245 S.E. 1st Street Miami, FU.
Political Theme
At Luncheon
Luncheon meeting of B'nai B'rith
Lodge of Miami Beach will be on
Tuesday at the Ritz Plaza hotel.
Leon J. Ell will discuss the Re-
publican platform, and Arthur Botfi
will speak on the Democratic plat
form.
Oershon S. Miller is chairman of
the luncheon which featured both
speakers in the first of a political
series recently.
Shalom Chapter Ball
Shalom chapter, B'nai B'rith
Womem. will hold a Costume Ball
on Saturday evening at the Cutler
Ridge Auditorium. Games, dancing
and prizes for the best costumes
will be offered. Mesdames Maderyn
Rosenberg and Diane Preedman
are in charge of tickets.
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YOUR MONEY IS SECURED
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please visit
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)dober 28. 1960
*knist flcridiaun
Page 15-B
ihevach, 47
>s Away
ndolph Shevach. 47, well-
['.Miami Beach physician,
i Oct. 1^
levach was a member of
ie County Medical Assn.,
Jeach Elks^ Lodge, Temple
Solom. and the Zionist Or-
i of America.
learn* to Miami Beach 21
J ago from New York, and
at 3426 Prairie ave.
Sving are his wife, Helen;
[ Allen; daughter, Ellen; his
]f, and a brother.
lan Funeral Home was in
of services, and interment
Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
IRS REBECCA S. LIPITZ
|0 S\V 12th st., died Oct. 24. A
of Bethlehem, Pa., she i.mi.
years apo. Shi- was a meni-
:astern Mtar, city of Hope, and
ah. Surviving an- a dauichter,
ay l'ollack, a brother, ulster.
["grandchildren, and one areat-
rhlld. Hrevlcea were held Oct.
Oordbn Funeral Home, with
i, ;\ oodlawn Park.
MRS. FANNIE KAHN
720 8Jth st.. Miami Beach, died
Jil. Services were held on Oct. 21
lycrside's Normandy Isle Chapel.
[ame here 20 yearn ago from New
Surviving are two sons.
MRS. ANN KESSLER
|os l.im-oln rd.. Miami Beach, died
!! Borvleaa wire Oct. 21 at New-
K'lti.-ial Horn*-. Sh>- came h re
kara ago from New York. Snrvlv-
re her husband. Herman; a bro-
.nd two sisters.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N' 'II. I-; IS MF.KF.IiY OIVBN 11 11
the undersigned, desiring to oiicaae* lit
business under the fictitious name of
spy AOBNCY at nci n E. 79th fcl .
Miami Intends to register Mild .memo
the Clerk of the Qlrcult Court of
I lade Co'idty Flori la.
SOUTHERN DIVISION. IN'-.
:t Pla. Col't.
Kaati nbattai, Mamber, Gopman &
K; st< In vi.r. eys for Applicant
l Lincoln Rd., isidg.
10/18,11 II id
Paul R. Ryder, Consul General of Denmark II. Almost all of the 9,000 Danish Jews were
(third from left), accepts in behalf of the King saved from genocide. Making the presenta-
and Queen of Denmark a silver menorah pre- tion are (left to right) John Slav/son, executive
sented to their majesties, now visiting the Uni- vice president of AJCommittee; Herbert B. Ehr-
ted States, by the American Jewish Committee mann, president; and Ralph Friedman, chair-
in appreciation of Denmark's effective protec- man of AJC's foreign affairs department,
tion of its Jewish population during World War
WILLIAM LEVIN
If 1501 Jefferaon ave.. died Oct. 1.
eaa were Oct. 21 In Riven
lj Ink chapel. Jle cune hen
eari -'> from New Vi.rk. Sur-
,u are his wife. Lucy; a-daughter
loan I'rnoker; two liro'.herr
and a grandchild.
ABRAHAM MASHEBET
; "M Col'lns ave died Oct. 2"
mie hire 2"i years ago from Ni
Surviving; are his wife. 1
hter. Mrs Pophle flreenwald;
-.ns and six irrandchildr.n Bar-
pet wore Oct. 21 at Newman Funeral
me.
ren. and ten treat-grandchildren Her-
Vtoea were net. 16 at Riverside .Me-
morial Chapel. Douglas rd.
MRS. GERTRUDE FABER
SI, of 127" NF. 174th It., 'lied Oct. IS
she came hare 14 years aero from l^hii-
adelphla. Surviving are hi r husband
William, and.a daughter. Mian Linda
Paber. .i-rn< > were Ocl II at River-
aide Memorial Chapel. Normandy Isle.
'Ifeenberg and Mrs. Pauline Marko-
itz; a son. sister and six grandchild-
ren. Ben Icea were I < ..i River-
side Memorial Chapel. Douglas id.
JESS E I. REISER
".3, of 315S ohlo st.. Coconut Srove.
'led Oct. 19; He .jin. here 31
ago from ciev.land. ami was a mem-
ber of the Meridian l>a.vllght M
Lodge, Survhvlng are his wife. M>rtl(
a ."ii William, and hie mother. Mrs
David Reiser, all of Miami, wo bre
Hi. r- .. rrandcihlldren. Seiv-
Icea were Oct II at Gordon Kuht..1
Home.
SAMUEL POLLACK
108*8 SW 52nd dr., died Oct. 18 In
ii,, Sei\i,es were Oct. 21 In
It rside Normandy Isle Chapel. He
>ii been a resilient of Miami for 1"
rs. Surviving are his wife, ls.r-
Jiy. two daughters, two brothera, a
|ter, and three grandchildren.
MRS. LENA FftlSCH
of 2005 NW 1st ter., died Oct. 23.
e came here 17 years ago from Now-
N.J. Surviving are two sons, two
lughtern. four grandchildren and
great-grandchildren. Gordon
jneral Home wan In charge of ar-
Pngements.
WILLIAM PAUL GOTTLIEB
of 1511 NE 13th nl., San Marco Is-
nd. died Oct. 22. Services were held
ct. 24 at Riverside Alton rd. Chapel,
arvlvirut are his wife. Marie; a Ron.
tanley: and two sisters. Mrs. Ora
re and Mrs. Anne Horowitz.
MRS. RUTH KRAUS
62, of 1H s shore dr.. Kormandy Isle,
med Oot, 14. She came her. si\ years
*go from New Yoik with her husband
Joseph H. Kraus. a Miami Beach at-,
lorney. In addition to her husband. I NATHAN L. LEVIN
she is survived bf a daughter. Mrs. I 5*. of 10 E. 2nd ave., Hial.ah, died
Lucille Qberly, three brothers, three I Oct. in He cam* here 11 >. u a*c
listers, and two giandchildren. Serv- from Rochester, NY. Surviving are
iees and burial were in New York. I his wife. Anne; two sons. Marty n ami
-ii. ame h< re l vea-s aco freni Buf-
falo, NY. Surviving are t" daugh-
ters' Including Mrs, Alive Reufdon;
three brothers, IncludhM aloe Roih-
mati; two ml grandchild,
i.t it at Gordon
i- m<
LEGAL NOTICE
with lo<-al arrangements by Riverside
Memorial Chapel.
MORRIS nATl
4. of 1M NE 9th st.. died OcL 22. Ser-
iica were at Cordon Funeral Home
''t. 25. He cajne here five years ago
.m New York City. Surviving art
s wife. Mrs. Anna Kati, two sons,
vo brothers and three grandchildren
ARON PRILUTCHI
|4. of 1MT1 NE 15th ave No Miami
leach, died Oct. 81. Services were
keld Oot. 23 at Riverside's Normandv
[sle Chapel. He came here six years
\k" from New York. Surviving are his
ife. Haia: a son. Alexander; and a
landchild.
MRS. DORA LEVENE
80, of 6450 SW 4th st.. died Oct. 12.
.Survivors include three daughters.
Mra. i-auline J.' Ro*snci\ Mrs. Ida Fink
Sholdar and Mrs. Sadie Wolff; a son;
sister, Mrs; Mollie rollock: foOr grand-
children, and live great-grandchildren.
Services were Oct. 16 at Riverside Me-
morial Chapel. Douglas rd.. with burial
in Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
MRS. MINNIE LEVY
n. <' 2ko sw >'h ave died Oct. U
ie came her* 1"' years ago from New
nd wae a member of Temole
tion. Surviving are two sons, her
nher .two brother^, a sister and a
i landchild. Sei vices were Oct. 23 at
ii rdon F^inerkl Home.
LOUIS M. SOBIN
62, of 62* Lenox ave., died Oct. 13. He
came here 18 years ago from New
York. Surviving are his wife. Betty,
and a brother. Services were Oct. 14
at Newman Funeral Home under the
direction of Gordon Funeral Home.
EDWARD LEEDS
1. of 100 5th St.. Bay Harbor Is-
land, died Oct. 11. He came here nine
years ago from Detroit. Surviving are
his wife, Evelyn, and a brother. Serv-
ices were Oct. 14 at Riverside Memor-
ial Chapel, Normandy Isle.
MRS. MINNIE KNAUER
73, of 6367 SW 12th st.. died Oct. 12.
She came here 13 years ago from .New
York. Surviving are her husband.
Max, and two daughters, Mrs. Sylvia
Sidney; his father, two brothera, three
and a grandchild. Servlte*
were Oct. 11 at Cordon Funeral Home
MRS. LOTTIE SCHNEIDER
70, of 700 !.enox ave., died (,K-i. 10.. She
came here six years ago from Brook-
lyn. N.Y. Surviving is her husband,
Leon. Services and burial were In
Brooklyn, with local arrangements by
Riverside Memorial Chapels.
MRS. RACHEL O.REENBERG
83. of 151 NE 52nd st.. died <>ct. IB.
Surviving afe two sons, including Nor-
man Goldln. of Coconut Grove, and
two daughters. Services were In New
York, with local arrangements by
Riverside Memorial Chapel.
MRS. IDA JAMES
73, of S70 SW 32nd St.. died Oct. 16.
She came here ten years ago from
Belle Harbor.-NiT. Surviving are foui
daughters, Including Mrs. Edna Lut-
rln. of Miami, two sons, 13 grand-
children and three great-grandchil-
dren. She was a member of Pythian
Sisters, South Miami Temple 37. Ser-
vices and burial were In New York,
with local arrangements by Riverside
Memorial Chapel, Dounglas rd.
MRS. SARAH P. LEVIN
79. of 630 Lincoln rd-. died Oct. 15
MRS. LENA KOSTON
p2. of 1426 Collins ave, died Oct. 18
i-ne came here eight yearn ago from
i'\v York and was a member of Kne-
el h Israel Congregation. Surviving
re a daughter, a son, a brother and
nur grandchildren. Services were Oct.
Is In Riverside's Washington ave.
f "''.'I pel. '
MAUR CE KELMAN
67. of 2fi45 SW 36th ave.. died Oct. 1*
In New Orleans. Services were held
l>ct. 18-in Riverside's Douglas rd. Cha-
He came here 12 years ago from
lartford, Conn. Surviving are his
.Ife, Ida; a daughter. Mrs. Beth
h'chulberg; a son, Harvey; and two
lsiers.
JOSEPH RUTANSKV
fa. of'1042 NE 2nd ave.. died Oct. 17.
4e came here 20 years ago from New
/ork. Surviving are his wife. Anna:
kwo sons, Victor and Irwln: two sls-
lerg and a erandchild Bervlcea were
p.-t. IS at Oordon Funeral Home, with
Dm lal in Mt. Slnal Cemetery.
MILO SCHULTZ
of Htl SW K2nd id died Oct. 14
. letired owner of a retail produci
iisinesa, he came here Ii vears ago
nd
nembe
"n"' I >av'7d; "anefda'tighter. Mrs Hilda
s a brother and
our grandehjMlr-hi iftvlces weri
at Rivertyde Memorial '
MRS. TILLIE J. DAITCH
of 86 SW 12th ave died Oct. 14
me here s. ago from
Sew York. Surviving are two da ush-
ers, Mrs. Rose Rashkpw and Mrs.
e 8mlth. a son, six grandchild-
nesa, he came here Ii vears ago
Id War 1 veteran and
lher of the Order of the I tirph
rt. SurvMfcf.are his wif.
UAR Jet Fighter Believed
Knocked Down in Israel
NOTICE BY PUBL'CAT'ON
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
Nc. 60010376
SHIRLEY KAMINSKY,
!",. iPl'l.
v.
ABRAHAM KAMINSKY.
I r
SUIT FOR D.VORCE
TO: ABRAHAM KAMTNKKY
::, sldi ;. nd A.' ties- ("nknown
You are hereby notified that a Bill
oi' Complaint for Divorce hn* h.-.n
filed against you, and you are required
tO B iv. a copy of umi Answer or
Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on
the plaintiffs Attorney. JOSKTH W
MAbKK, 4il7 Lincoln ^toad. Miami
Beach. Florida and file the original
Vnawer or Pleading In the office of
the I'lerk of the ClrcuH Court on or
before the 28th day of November, I960.
If you fall to do so. Judgment by de-
fault will be taken against you for
the relief demanded in the Bill of
Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four conaecuJJve weeks
in THE JEWISH Fl-ORIDIAN.
DONE AND OROKRfCD at Miami,
Florida, this 25th day of October. A.D.
1960.
E B WEATHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
(seal) By: R. H. RICE. JR..
Deputy Clerk
JOSEPH W. MAI.EK
407 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Kiorlda
Attorney for Plaintiff
Id tt. 11 '4-11-18
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 50911-C
In RE: Kstatc of
CHARGES II. WEBER
Dee. .i.....
NOTICE TO CREDTORS
-., n -. ,.,ij!, ,-. ;,,i \ i Or* Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
liu are hereby notiried and renuir-
, ,1 to iiiei-ent any cutuna and d.-mamis
v/hlcb you ma) have against the ps-
i it! of cil \i;i.|-s II WBBER de-
ii.nil late of Cook County. Illinois.
to the County Judges of Dade Counn .
and file the same in their offices'In
tin Counts Courthouse In Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, within eight calendar
months from the date of the first pu*'-
lloatton hereof, or the same will be
barred.
MERCANTILE NATIONAL BANK
op MIAMI BEACH
By: (si Clarence J. Otoen,
Trust Officer
BERNARD B. WEKSI.ER
Attorney
".'" Industrial National Bank Bldg.
Miami 32. Florida
10/28. 11/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW
notice is hereby oive.n u, ,t
I Hie undersigned, desiring to engage In
I. nesa under the tlctitlous name of
'PA I'll.MAX-WKSIK'KK.S INSURANCE
AOENCT at 310 5th Street, Mla/ni
I .oh. Florida intends to register said
name with the i I. rk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Kiorlda.
JACK PATHMAN IIK.M.TV CO.. ItC.
I.i:i INARD KA1.IS1I
\ttorney for Applicant
1629 duPont Bldg.
10/28. 11/4-II-IS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW ,
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN tb it
h. indcraigned, disdrtng to engaaje In
la : the fretltlous name, of
! ts t Vallee Placement Buteau; rat
IVk'lei Office Cirls; Pat Vallee Elni-
i em Agency at Dade Connlty.
iniinds to regiater said nantea
lie i ink of the Circuit. Court of
.. nt;. 1- lorlda".
BTHBI v VALLB, Sol. Owner
SIDNEY EFRONFW >N
foi \pplicant
.'11 S.e :r.t> Trust Hldg.
1" 88.11 4-11-IS
IN THE COUNTY JUDET< COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 40395- B
In RK: Km.ii. 1
ai.KX \.\l'i:i: LEVIN
11. ci aaed.
NOTICE TO CRED TORS
To All Creditor* and All Peri mi Hav-
--e- ci Ima or Demanda Against Balj]
Kstate.
1 i. and each of you are herebv
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERJEBY OIVBN Uiat
the undetslgned. desblng to engage In
businees under the fictitious names, of
Mall Towers Lincoln Mall Towers;
TJncoln Mail Building; Mall BrlldUig:
l.ln.o'n Mall Medical Building; Lincoln
Mall Professional Rutldius: Liuco.a
Mall I*awyers BulldiKg; Lincoln Mill
Off, i Building: at 1111 Lincoln Rufid.
Miami Beach, Florida Intends to ut.--
Ister said names with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
HONOR PROPERTIES, INC.
(a Fla. con')
-By Hannah Perlwiutler. Sec.
JULIUS JAY VKRUML'TTKR. Keq.
Attorney fer Honor Proeerties. lac.
407 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach
lft/88. 11,4-11-18
UN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT;OF
FLORIDA. |ej -AND POR^OA-DE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 6OC1C035
MORRIS FEDTENSTKl.N,
Plaintiff, .
NELLIE PEr.TKNSTElN.
1 "efendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO N'KI.I.IE PELTENSTELN
11" Montgome; y Street
N, w I'.runswick. New Jersey
Ycl ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED iin
plaint for Divorce has been tiled
.,u and you are required to
oopy Of your Answer or other
pleadings on I'laintiffs attorii.r.
GEORGE N Ma. 1'oNKLL, 504 His-
cayne Budding. Miami, Florida, ami
file the original In the office of Hu-
nt I 'ado
claims and demanda which you. or
either of you. may have .gainst the
of .ALEXANi'KR LEVIN de-
ed late of Dade County. Florida.
fTTAl One tier. He was shot down when he to the Honorable county Judges of
TEL AVIV UiAl v/,,c l"r*' l)aue County, and file the same in
United Arab Republic jet fighter failed to obey orders to halt. .,,,,,,, ,. ,.nty courthouse
Unltea Ariu nt|,u'"- Jv* )n iiar County. Florida, within eight
mac annarentlv shot down, and an The area where the man was calendar months from the date of the
was Hicuii7 .j,.,, .. vj ..^^^koi i. first publication hereof. Said claims or
Arab trying to infiltrate Israeli killed, south of Yad Mordecnai, is dcm.ind8 to contain the legal address
from the Gaza Strip was killed, in I the same reglon where, HWllI ^4t^lffi"V.'^ortt*orW-.S
two separate clashes announces i weeks an lsraeVl border patrol
here this week by a Government! ^ thpee ^ infiltpators.
spokesman. | Among those three, one man was
The Egyptian jet was one of the j foun(j carrying a number of docu-
M1G-17 jets that entered Israeli | ments containing intelligence about
air space at dawn. Israeli fighters, israel defenses,
rose to battle the MIGs, intercept-
r,y"f rioHda'm;'or befe the |
ing them northeast of Beerotayirn, L|*||_| C-a-J-ac
in the South-Central Negev. The HI lie I deiieS
' Begins Sunday
their battle at an altitude of about
20,000 feet.
On* MIG was report Uraali* to hava baan "elaarly
hit," bwt did not coma down until
it was back ovar Esyptian terri-
tory. Tha second MIG saemed to
hava aot awy. The Israeli fight-
ers returned aetely to their basa.
B'nai B'ri'.h Hiiiel Foundation
Lecture and Concert Series will
open Sunday at 1100 Miller dr.
Featured will be a talk on Israel's
13th birthday.
Robert Strassburg is music di-
rector of the series, and the pro-
gram will also feature a "Migra-
! tion of Melody," with narrator, solo
will be barred. See Section 733.16 of
the l4r. Probate Act.
Dated October M, A.D 1960.
CARLA PINS IJSVIN
As Administratrix cum Testament.'
of the Last Will and Testament of
ALEXANDER LEVIN, Deceased.
KoVNER A MANNHEIMER
Attorney for Administratrix
tMtamento annexo
10-2S. 11/4.11-11
day of November, 19611. In default of
which the Conifilaint will be taken
as confessed a'-'ainst you
DATED at Miami. Dade County,
Florida, ibis lith day of Oatobar, .\ 1>.
I960.
E. B WEATHERMAN.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
in inA for Dade County
(seal) By: E. H. LAN WAY.
Deputy Clerk
1/2I-Js. 11/4-11
Earlier in the night, an Israeli voice and piano accompanjjnent by
Army border patrol spotted an Slrassburg_
Arab infiltrator about two miles.
inside Israel's border. When the! The series is free and open to
man was challenged, he tried to [the public. Program begins at
run back to the Gaza Strip fron-|8 p.m.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT.
ELIVtMTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 60C10362
AI.KX \NIiKR C< >STA,
tiff.
JOSEPHINE 10STA,
11 fondant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
-s ami
A. Costa,
nut AveTje. Wc.dl.vnne. New Jersey.
are required to tile your ansu. r to tht
complaint with the rk of'the above
Court and serve a copy th.-i.
. .. it Con-
cr. ss
or be 1
Min Win i.e taken &> Dated
I
Clerk of the Circuit Court .
i EN,
- 10/28. 11/4-11 is
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT-OF THE
ELEVINTH JUDICIAL-CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN A,ND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. eOCl0191
RALPH TEXCELL. Plaintiff,
vs.
ALICE CA.VflLLE TEXCEDL,
r-efendant.
YOU, ALICE CAMH.bE TEXCBM..
A 1U-:.HEREBY NOT1K1HD to file jjpur
defense iileedinjs to this auit with Jhis
Court's Cleik. and serve a copy "ii
tiff's attorney. RICHARD AJLT-
SH1 l.ER. 504 Seybold Building-. ll-
ami, >'iorida, on or before MovejBjDer
iIO; >elae the Cumulalnt will be
ssed by you.
i -ATEI : < ictober 19. 1960.
\THKHMAN. Clerk,
circuit Court. Dade County, Florida,
M I.YMAN.
Deput) Clerk
10 21-tt, '
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
.NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN that
rslajned, dealrlna to engaue In
fictitious name of
.- at
srrace. Miami. In-
.1 d name with the
.it Court of Dade
Count-
ALBERT QADI H.
10.21-28. 11 4-11


Page 16-B
(
I
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r
d
t
t
i
I
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c
i
I
Jtms/- fkrkJton
UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OF
THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA
RABBI OR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, DIRECTOR
QUAfanr
KtGHTS
tS*VED
WISEll
U.S. CHOICE
and U.S. PRIME
MEATS ONLY
FOOD FAIR
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MARKETS!
GROWTH BASED ON GREATER VALUE!
at oir warn
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delivered to us 5 times daily
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Whf s behind the rapid expansion of the Food Fair Kosher Markets?
Just three factors: freshness, essential to nutrition and your family's health;
quality meats and poultry, your guide to maximum meal-enjoyment; lowest
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No other combination can add up to VALUE,' No other buying con-
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Shop the Nearest Food Fair Kosher Market...
SEE the Difference.... SAVE the Difference!
NOW SIX FINE KOSHER MARKETS TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER
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w Mr*** m*u*% •> "* %  1fca> r aah< 1wr m mm mm* ttOutx*. MM •* *r ttotmms* MNi K^Mi Ml I .iMi %•* .' M W4 mt m*VMt ** t mmm t m t mm %** +• mm 1m*m. m tmm 0m*mm f km mm *mrm* M mmt mmft. I •<•> 4/ ?1 miJfa 1 ih %  mm9wm\ •*?t*m* **. r '—nmittmil ml" imt 6m> m tUtK S* JMfr < s 9Kr mm^ ^ AM^I t*WW •J n* MialMt. %  i •f a >*• iir* nii ii wrm ii jgmpt i, jfl flM tv mmMm*r**t ma *%** *m fmmtm *m*mmt ii rum '•*. *( ahw MM tOMr mmrtmrmf mMutt MM %  M It M Wmm Omt am mmOmmt m\ MMfe w fc f K* MK 'A t mmm mm Om mmmnu mmmmmu. t/^mwmm um m immm MM M* *• **f mr m mm Urn* I %  tmr tt m Om mm m* mtmtf mt mmrmmmnmr wtOmmm*. mmmt x KUd fcsrt Marker ( JI^ t ^ -^ B* miMmiM "iMWBl OM it—..,. _* i H i m —1< 2 r. r f at* M ww Mf > w i <>tK. dK ***M mttrntk. tmwrl tm t m v U mm t tmm tmm ht*mm******* mmA %******* tmm *^m* wmmmm^w w 9 mw*i wrw^*m*mMrw w TM M^ff ^ *9wmT^^^mm*mW mfmr **Mm mmt MM win, Om tm*rm mwmtm* lmtmy 1, • m Om mwUmmmm, mmd ttm mfm tmry m t rn n mm mmmr W Omtr m* rf-iwttm* Vm* Vmmnmt *m*r*i mr y m umt tmm mmf ttm mmmt mmt ymmmt ''m Or VOt, *m 0*rj mm ttmgmr IMV ttm tmmu timj mm* mad, m Om mtmt *f ttm m m* to It w mj mm* mmUmi ttmt tkm tmm 4m m m trMu mmrgmt m Jmmm mmt t*n immtf m* 4***vfn4 rnrnw ft mm* my mmmt ttmt ttm tmmtm 1nm*U* mt* s tmrrtmtmt itmm 4**4 pmM. mmt ttmt ttm r*ai mtrmjgtm M tmtmmm Omm FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS ana w iM! l ^aaaaa%  Bl



PAGE 1

Friday, November 4, 1960 •CjfeWfftf) rtrridTtrtjn Page 7-B The musical season opened on Oct. 23 wish a pala concert by the University of Miami Symphony Orch(tra. A record attendance ttMmd a brilliant performance by Fabien Sevitzy and the orchestra and the gifted young American pianist, Gary Graffman. We all know music to he one of the great joys of life. This reviewer is privileged and pleased to note that the coming months will present such artists as Blanche ThebOTi and Dorothy Kirsten, beautiful stars of the Metropolitan Opera Company; our own immensely talented and exciting violinist, Joan Field, who is returning from a concert tour of Europe: a performance of "Andrea Chenier'" by the Opera Guild of Miami, featuring the lovely and gracious Renala Tebaldi, acclaimed as the world's greatest soprano; the virile Jose Greco and his Spanish Dance Company; and many other super artists and attractions. CALENDAR FOR THE MONTH OF NOVEMBER •. Tuesday. Nov. 1. marked the debut of the newly formed .Metropolitan Symphony Orchestra, with Carmen Nappo as conductor. And the remainder of the month of November ushers in the following musical fare: Now. 6, Sunday, the firstconcert of the season of the Miami Beach Civic Orchestra, Barnett Breeskin, conductor, wilt feature Beethoven's Symphony No. 8 in F major. The 65voiee choir of Miami Beach Senior High School, directed by William Triplett, will also perform on the program scheduled for the Beach Auditorium. Nov. 11 is the opening date of the Civic Music Assn., and will present the famous pianist. Friedrich Gulda, with the Vienna Philharmonic Winds. The Civic Music Assn., tickets by membership only, has had a waiting list for years. The need for a similar series sparked the formation of the Community Concert Assn.. which has a limited number of regular memberships available, and has recently innovated a student membership plan. (The noted Israeli violinist, Zvi Zeitlin, will be the first artist on Community Concerts starting Dec. 7.) The University of Miami Symphony Orchestra's second concert of the season on Nov. 13 and 14 will feature the brilliant artistry of the duo-pianists, Luboshutz and Nemenoff. The noted piano team (Mr. and Mrs. in private Hfe) have recently returned from Israel, where they performed for Queen Elizabeth of Belgium. Barry College opened its Culture Series with Nell Rankin, glamorevs monos owi a no of the Metropolitan Opera Company, and for •*• second concert on Nov. 20 will present George Roth, pianist. The Hillel Foundation of the University of Miami will present the Hillel String Sinfonietta, Robert Strassburg, conductor, on Nov. 27, featuring a first performance in this area of the Dvorak String Serenade, op. 22, and Strassburg's "Israel Pastorale" for flute and strings. ON WINGS OF SONG We are all familiar with the lives of composers, who reached new forms of expression, driven by some inner urge to break through the confining forms of their day, or the hampering circumstances of their lives. We, who are not gifted to be creators, can nevertheless be Inspired When we Hear great music presented and interpreted by the finest artists available. And so we look forward to a musical season that can lift us out of the prosaic world, and take us on its magical carpet of sound to a world of infinite beauty and excitement. Austria Vtites Compensation For Destroyed Synagogues VIENNA—(JTA)—The Austrian Parliament approved unanimously this week a bill providing for 30 million schillings ($1,200,000) compen sa^ion to the Jewish community for the destruction of synagogues and | cemeteries by the Nazis in 1938 In addition, the bill provided for annual government payments to the Jewish community of 1,800,000 schillings' (about $70,000) for operation of community facilities. During the debate, eai He declared that net only n> told Parliament that Austria had a moral obligation to pay retfftution to Jews as viettms of Nariem. Germans who were here Curing the Nazi retime, he* the 'Awtrlatrts as well, &f ere i i sBOWth U fer the anti-Jewish atreeirtee." A bill providing for coropensu tion to Jewish victims of Nazism in Austria is pending in Parliament, but is making slow progress. It i> still not certain whether the Austrian Government will assume a major share of the cost of stich a compensation program, or will expect West Germany to shoulder most of Hie costs. It is also Vnccrtain whether the I envernment plans to extend such | (payments, when and if they are ) made, to former Austrian Jews living abroad, or to confine the payments only to those Austrian Jewi ish victims of Nazism living in this country now. There are about 3,000 | j of these victims in Austria, and I about 30,000 abroad. Making plans for the Florida B'nai B'rith Foundation are (left to right) Bruce Rappaport and Diane Battiste, representing the B'nai B'rith Youth Organization here; Burnett Roth, national trustee of the Foundation; Maurice Revitz, president of the Florida unit of the organizatior; and Joy S'.ein and Mel Hecht. representing Hillel House at the University of Micmi. Members of the Hebrew Academy Patrol receive special instructions in patrolling school area and school safety from Patrolman Richard Procky, of the Miami Beach Police Department. Left to right are Marc Sommer, sergeant; Israel Use 'C-Number' Veterans Urged Far too many of the 200 million i names are not enough, C. W. Boggs, Porush, lieutenant; Martin Finkel, captain; and Richard Rothstein, sergeant. Members not shown are Maxine Zisquit, Max Corndorf, Norman Solomon and Scotty Choos, patrolmen. pieces of mail that flow through the Veterans Administration each year cannot be properly identified, the VA disclosed Wednesday. Too many veterans and their dependents merely sign t K e i r names to correspondence, and officer in charge of the VA office at 984 W. Flagler St., pointed out. Almost all of the 30 million names in VA's master index file, are duplicated. As might be ex-1 peeled, there are more than 300.MO Smiths and almost 200,000 Johnsons, but most other names are duplicated scores of times. The veteran's claim number or "Cnumber" and his insurance number are his alone, Boggs explained. Inclusion of these numbers in correspondence will insure prompt and efficient service, and save the time and cost of additional correspondence. i I THE SWING is TO KENNEDY ELECT DEMOCRATS From the COURT HOUSE to the WHITE HOUSE ON KENNEDY JOHNSON FASaiL BRYANT NOVEMBER 8 1M Pol. Adv. J



PAGE 1

Friday. November 4. I960 i +Je*istnar*Man SURVEY TESTS ATTITODH OP i>ADE .COUNTY. iwv. PI.T „, /en* fawr AIMewish, Affiliation-Bayville Poll CantfasuadfMM P.O. 1 Continued from Pig. 1-A each." Of.their own personal contributions to charity. 70%"say they gave more to Jewish drives, 18% say they gave more to nonsectarian campaigns, and 8% say they gave about the same to each. (In considering the meaning of these findings, it is important to [,-member lha,t this does not necessarily represent a "preference" for Jewishcharities, but is also related to.such factors as the efficiency of organization of the various drives, the. extent to which Jewish givers were ap proached, the expected level of contribution in the various campaigns, the degree to which donors see themselves as direct beneficiaries of a particular welfare effort, and a generally-accepted American pattern of giving to agencies of one's own religious grouping.) Almost all the respondents (95%) say, there is anti-Semitism in the United States. The amount ol such anti-Semitism is estimated as "a little" by 15%, "some" by 43%, and "a lot" by 3$%. Almost all, though, believe there is less anti-Semitism in America now than there used to be in the past. However, in contrast with this image of anti-Semitism in the United States as a whole, only 40' o say there are "hostile groups in this area." thai is. Dade county. About half, 49%. M y there are no hostile group* hero. Again, asked in another question about relation* between Jews and norv Jews in the Miami area, only 2% consider these relations "very strained," 43% say they are 'somewhat strained," and 39% say they are "not at all strained." Asked about actual experiences of anti-Semitism, 60% say they have "heard of anti-Semitic incidents in Dade county in recent years," but only 20 r ; say they or members of their families have personally experienced some antiSemitic act. As to the kinds of anti-Semitic action, those who have heard of it most frequently mention attacks on synagogues (interviewing was done in the fall %  H .,. .-I. ... ....,.., Tins it f/if third m an exclusive ferial ot lews, Florid*.,, article, by Manlieim Shop.ro based on the frndrngs of the "BeyiiHeSurvey." Launched her, m June. I9M by the American lewuh Committee, the study probes the attitude f ihe lews o/ Dade county toward then "Jew ishness. %  Bayxdle i, the surveys code name for Miami, The author of the series ., national director of th A/C.v Jewish Communal Affairs Department. %  U''':.n i... of 1959> and "anti-Semitic remarks;" whereas in personal experience, what was mentioned most frequently were "remarks" by adults or children, occasionally some type of discrimination in employment or business, and only two mentioned such matters as exclusion from a hotel, club or residence. Contacts With Non-Jews While estimates of anti-Semitism and hostility provide one index to the image the Jews in our study have of themselves in relationship to non-Jews, their actual direct contact with non-Jews provides a different kind of indicator. Almost two-fifths of our respondents say they have "much" opportunity for contact with nonJews, one quarter say they have a "moderate" amount ot opportunity, somewhat less than a third "little," and under one-tenth "none." More than half say they would like to "know more non-Jews on a friendly basis." Most frequently mentioned as the source of contacts with non-Jews are business, neighbors, social contacts through friends, work in organizations, and activities connected with children (like PTA, Scout work, etc.) As to clearly social contact, two-thirds of our interviewees say they have spent a social evening in the home of a non-Jew at least once during the last year, and slightly more have had non-Jews for a social evening in their own homes. On the other hand, just e little over one half have been Zionist District Lists Chairmen J. n. -. id Liebman, president of the Miami-Gables Zionist District, announced Wednesday the followLONG DISTANCE MOVING to all points in the country ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE ACER.B.VAN LINES, INC. 2136 N.W. 24th Avenue For Information Call MR. ROSS NE 5-6496 MIAMI lor ing committee appointments the coming year: Harold George Shapiro, public relations: Moc Meyer, membership and retention; Morris Simon and Louis Rudnick. co-chairmen, American Zionist Fund; Louis Rudnick, Bonds for Israel; Ephraim Collins, program; Hy Sootin, education; Isadore Dickman, youth activities. Mrs. Morris Simon, publications; Meyer Fine, newspaper publicity; Murray Levine, United Jewish Appeal; Mrs. I. B. Sacks, telephone; Mrs. David Nerove, sunshine fund. Sam Levine, fund-raising; Harvey Sootin. world Zionist aftairs; Mrs. Meyer Fine, hospitality. Installation will be under the chairmanship of Moses Meyer. Also planned is a card party under the direction of Ephraim Collins. MR. B. V. SCOTT LAND PLANNING CONSULTANT Announces the Opening ot OttieeH in the FAIRMONT BUILDING 1100 N.E. 125th STREET North Miami, Fla. Phone PI 7-7643 SPECIALISTS IN PLANNING: SUBDIVISIONS GOLF COURSES CITY and TOWN PLANNING at a party jn a non-Jewish home where there was a mixture of Jews and non-Jews, and only twofifths have had such parties in their own homes. When we examine how our interviewees respond to questions concerning relationships between their own children and non-Jewish children, we find some revealing patterns* It is apparent from their answers that most would like their children to be in schools and in various types of youth activities (such as Scouting) where the group is about equally divided between Jews and non-Jews. Since, for the county as a whole, Jews form an estimated ten percent of the population, this seems like an unrealistic aspiration. But it is probably one of the driving forces of Jewish parents to want to protect their children from a sense of minority status. Frequently, this leads here, as elsewhere, to a concentration of Jews in particular neighborhoods or particular schools. Mixed Friendships On the other hand. Jewish parents generally are somewhat concerned over the possibility that their children will inter-marry — probably as much over fear that a mixed marriage will not be a happy marriage as for other reasons. This second impulse become* manifest in the answers to severaL questions. Even with pri mary grade children aged 6 to 12/more parents approve or have no objection-to the, children's having non-Jewish friends of their own sex (95%) than, of the opposite sex (85%). But the higher the age-range of the children, the smaller the percentage of approval for friendship between the Jewish children and the children of other religious groups — and always there is a smaller proportion approving of such friendships with children of the opposite sex. Questioned directly about interdating, three-quarters of the parents of teen-age children say they would approve or not care if their child never dated a non-Jew. On. the other hand, about half say they would approve or not care if the child sometimes dated a non-Jew. Less than two out of ten would approve or not care if the child dated a non-Jew most of the time. Nine out of ten would disapprove of their child's marrying a non : Jew. Three-quarter-, of these would "strongly" disapprove. Less than one out of ten thought it would make no difference. Concern About Impressions The effects oLJiving in a world in which anti-Semitism has been one of the facts of life is visible in responses to another type ot questeioo we. asked. There appears a self-consciousness about the behavior of "other" Jews and a feeling that improper behavior by Jews causes anti-Semitic attitudes. (It should be noted in passing that social psychologists recognize that one of the problems created by prejudice is that members of the group against whom the prejudice is directed tend to accept the view of themselves expressed by the prejudiced.) Page ll-A* Thus, we find thet half of our. re s po n dents say y*s to the qu. tion "Do you think there ere groups of Jews who cause nonJ.ws to ftel. anti-Semitic?" Many more, seven out of ten, soy they, are sometimes "embarrassed" by ; the activities of other Jews. Whenasked to tell us (at differentpoints in the interview) about the kinds of Jews who embarrass*, them on who they think cause antiSemitism, the answers are almost, exactly parallel. The range of answers boils down to a series of categories which may be summarized as follows: Jews who display bad manners or had taste, Jews who are unscrupulous or unethical in business. Jews who appear to be "different" from the general, population, Jews who are unfriendly to non-Jews, those who do, not participate in general community activity, and Jews who deny or conceal their Jewishness or do not observe religious requirements. It must be remarked here that this list of categories incorporates manyof the accusations made against Jews by Anti-Semites. It must also be said that our respondents always attributed these faults to -other" Jews than themselves. As further demonstration of the same phenomenon, we found in another question in which we gave the respondents a list of items of what Jews should or should not do, two-thirds, of our respondents agreed that "Jews should be specially careful to have good manners." although in the other items (to be discussed later) there were large majorities saying that Jews should act freely like other Americans. Earlier, we referred to the image Jews have of themselves in the world around them. In the next portion of the report, we shall look at the ways in which this self-image is reflected in responses, to questions about certain public issues, about their reactions to other minority groups in the community, and about the responsibilities they believe Jews have in the community at large. Vofe for Proven Leadership, Experience and Teamwork Ferris BRYANT Governor Tom ADAMS Secretary of Slats VOTE FOR Richard W. ERVIN Alforney General Ray E. GREEN Comptroller YOiiit Ix] VOTE COUNT! r; J. Edwin LARSON Treasurer Tom D. BAILEY \ State \ Superintendent of Public Instruction Edwin L. (Ed) MASON Railroad & Public Utilities Commissioner Doyle I. CONNER Commissioner of Agriculture Ibis aaVertiM/ntat paid far Jjy Ao Florida Star* Democratic Commkt—



PAGE 1

Friday, November 4. 1960 vJewisli Flcridian Paae 15-B Me came here so years aao from Moodas, Conn, and was a in.mi,, i ,,f (hi .in-..ri c Lodge, Surviving are hit •viie. Ann*: two sons, ileoi j.,and M .. is rive daughters. Including Hn Sylvia Tn.i. Mis. Florence fireenbera Mrs. Roalyn Benson and Mrs Reglna : and nine grandchildren Serrices were Ocl SO al Gordon funeral I loin.LEGAL NOTICE MRS. MARIAN BROWN 17. %  •• %  'i Millet MI., i.mi labli -. die l let, 18, She came h. re 11 yeai rrpm Akron, •'.. and araa a member .f Mi.Rational Council of Jewish w "in. i: sir \ > Ing are hi hui Vdolph: two sonji, Mich iei and i ia her rat hi Mas Hi ini Ick: thre. lers and s >i other Sei vicea wei It HI ;• rdon Puns i I %  %  HERMAN HASKELL 81, <.f 7'". gan cdled i>' I He i ami n< s can ago 'i. .'i. New fork, HI. I was %  „ re%  i i • i ir Sui I %  i'. i:'. Ma ., .lull. In v ."'hiil-. Woo I and two in in Ildien ee Were hi I I • Mi mortal CIUMM !. I %  % % % % %  ilas rd HARRY ROBINOWITZ 72, ..f :i m sv, [3th • %  •.. -i.-,I in' K Me .-.mi. here five years a-.. fr..ir. Hillside, N.J and turn %  builder. Si: :\\ B Hi, Ude hU Wife, Ko.-e. .' %  Robin da ighter, Mi> Ann I 'HI. man; tour srandrhildren Inters and a brother, Sei vices -'• at i::\ •• .de Memoi la; i l,.'.;,-•; ; • >uglas rd. Seventh annual teen-age conclave is the item under discussion by the General Delegate Assembly of the Greatoi -Miami Jewish Community Center. Some 40 teen-agers representing ever 30 senior high school clubs axe in the process of planning the convention. Above are Lynda Stone, Marilyn Silverstein, Larry Cohen, BObbi Sttrpkin, Sandy Whitman, Ronnie Rohan, Stew Miles, Jason Lesser. Vic Weinstein, Gary Stone, John Berman, Linda Schwartz, Karel Kutner, Marsha Mack, Bunny Goldbera, Jeff Platt,' Ed Bud, Miami YMHA Branch; Bobby Wachtel, Susan Lehrman. Joan Gilbert, Sandy Rothenberg, Roberta Copper, Leona Schmuckler, Sandy Sheinheim, North County YMHA Branch; Judy Podvin, Nancy Herman, Iris Slofsky, Marcia Tessler, Billy Gale, Lewis Robinson, Beach YMHA Branch; Sandy Peyser, Jaki Stahl. Marshall Greenstein, Caryl Din, Southwest YMHA Branch. HENRY RUFEISEN 70, .if Quail lti.il Estates. .!.-.! %  i 126. He eaine here '..'" yean ago from I Newark] XJ. Survivor* include hlrlfe, Irene: two son., two grandchlldren, a brother and three sisters. Services were held Oct 27 ai Rlverslue Mi mortal Chapel. lH.uglus rd. Young Leaders to Hear News Chief MRS. BELLE OSNOS 88, of 1600 Collins aye., died Oct. Is She aame from Detroit, where she was active tn many Jewish onranisatlons. M.iname Is Insciibed in Ihe •:• -1 tliree suns. Max. Herman and Bernard; three daua*hten Mrs Isaac Fredland, Mis Robert Austin an Mis Oae Flo ttal II gra dchl dren nd sis %  gran l.lnl.lr.n LEGAL NOTICE By Special Report NEW YORK — Chet Huntley. noted news commentator for the NBC-TV netwtork. will be a featured speaker at the Saturday light, Nov. 19 banquet session of; he United Jewish Appeal National young leadership conference in) ew York City's Waldorf-Astoria ] hotel, it has been announced by Morris W. Bennstein, UJA geaeral chairman. The three-day conference, Nov. 18 to 20, will inaugurate a new national program by the United Jewish Appeal to. rectgnize and develop community leadership: from among the 25 tt 40 age group and to increase the degree, of leadership participation of younger men on a national level. Hartley won national pUwdits far hit reporting, with David Pharmacists Elect Officers New officers of the Miami Alumni chapter of Alpha Zeta Omega pharmaeceutical fraternity were elected recently. They are David | Cohen, Sam Rosenblatt, Frank Derow, Mike Troy, Harry Ratner. Jack Jabjq, and Jack Davis. Beth Torch Group Meets Town and Couutry Clubbers will | bold a dance Sunday evening at iBe'.h Torah congregation. There [will be mu^ic, entertainment, a "-of show, and refreshments. Brinkley, of this year's political conventions. He is regularly seen on various news programs of the NBC-TV network, and has a firsthand knowledge of Israel and the Middle East. One of his most notable feature TV programs was a report which he filmed in Israel, dealing with its first decade of existence. Before joining NBC, he was a newspaper reporter and foreign correspondent with extensive experience in the Mfcidle East and in Asia. Huntleywill be one of a group of authoritative speakers who will address young leaders at the conference on problems which face America's Jewish communities in ters Sei vices and burial were in New York with Itlverside Memorial Chapel In charge of local arrangements. MORRIS F. PASKOW v\v 87th ot., died Ocl I He cam.h % %  .L'H \ •• rs mn f o"i DeBurvlvUlIt are his wife, V a daughter, si\ srandchlldren and i ireat-arandchlld Service* wen Nov. l at Gordon Funeral ti": MRS. RAY ROSEN ."•. of 410 Tain iii mi (anal rd.. died Oi U she came here IS years SCO l you are required to serve a com "f your Answer or Plaadiiuc to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff'* Atti.ineys, Slif\in. Hooriman & Hjltsman. .:M t)e>bold liuildimt. Miami 32. FlwIda and file the original Answer or Pleading in the office of the Clerk oi the Circuit Court on-or before the %  111 ila> of December. 189. If you fall to do so. judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in the BUI of Complaint. This notice shall be published once %  u-h tvAek I"' 'i'ir c-ns*H"-Mve weeks in TUB JEWISH FLORIDIAN !R>.\r. A.sn olUU'.lti.lJ at Ma HI Florida, this 27th day of October. A. 1'. I'."'.i' E. B. LEATHERKAN. Clerk. Circuit Court. Dade County. F.orida (seal) By: Waf. W STGcKlNO, l>eput> Clerk aHBVIN. OOODMAN \HOLTZMAN 1S, ;. hold lli.ildlng Miami S2, Pia.— FR J-8TJS1 11 4-1I-1S-2S NOT CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW KflTICB is HEREBY tllVEN th:U the undersigned, desiring to engag* i" i.iis.ni-.sunder the fictitious name of %  RLl'B in 2721 N.W. Mth Street. Miami. Florida Intends to register the -..i.i aasne %  r'i th lenk ..f the Pr%  l -nil .i i iade c,,.-ntv. Fl. i BROOKS M v\\i;i:.Mi:y-|COR %  Florldn %  rporatlon II 4-11-'X-2S NOT CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW N'OTIPE IS HEREBY OIVEN that th ,n li Igm % %  i %  tn %  ngage la mil i • %  i nus im me of \ in i i; II yi IRI ipi ,\ i, %  |.-, i:\, ,, si;. 2nd Aven • Mis with the Clerk of tha i 'UP ; ..f i iade % %  unty. Kloi Id SAMCEI. '. IVRIf'K AlHM.I'll nRBENII \l\l I I I 11-18 23 NOT CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW Ni'TPK IS HEREBY OIVEN "lit the inderslgi Ina i • engage in tltlous • am* of HAIR DPFK1N ..i •;". Merrli War, Cor il Rabli Inten It I ,i i name w II hi • 'i t'UII i % %  i ll DAVKP.LE. INI (a I la i '••it.. ^ 11 .4-11 -18-38 NOT CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HERBBY (ilVEN that the underslani I deau*lng to engage in under the Hi tltlous ns i I EDISON F.i'.iN •< WASH al S3I3 N W. 2nd Aven ie. Miami. Florida Intend to i-e-ivi.T ...ii name with the Clerk of Ihe circuit Court of l'a.lw County. Florida AP.K YBRMANOK BEATRICE rERMANOK M W l: SILVER AtTo ney f.>r Ale and Beatrice Tarmanok *2 Seybold Bui ding M ci It, Cl n.'4-u-is-ai NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HERBBY OH'EN that the undersigned, desi**lng to engage in under i' • %  fictitious n i ivif I. A IMI'i IRT CO nl JSSI Fast I nu< HI r Fl .-ii, nten is register *ald name wBh Ihi i'!. ,r k ..f the Circuit Co Due C .unty, F orl in ROGBLIO MIOOTA Ka^ten bei Gtopi %  for Crloll I i oi.Lin .li 11 4-11 -18-80 NOT CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NivnCE is HEREBY GIVEN thai the undersigni I. di Ing t-. engagi in % %  AiKiiliNl'l.v cu. at IIU4H Southwest ".2nd Drive, Miami. Florida Intends to register said name with the Clerk of 'he Clnouk c,.uit of I a.le County, Florida (AK.MI.\>: 111 St.. '. -o.,. owii.r Kasuunliaum. Mumlier. Geiunuu -. lipsiein. Attorn^.v* f.HAlrjjelllilv C "ii.. Lincoln Rii. Hid*. Miami Be*h ;'.', Fla. 1144-U-1S-2& LOUIS MARCUS 11. of 121 E 3rd Ct.. Hibiscus Island Oct. 29. He came here 88 years ago from New York and was a n real eatate developer. He was a memii.of the Miami Beach chapter of i Workmen's Circle, the Hebrew A.olemy. and Beth .Jacob Congregation. Surviving are his Wife. Rose: three sons, including Irving: a slater, two brothers. 14 grandchildren, and six areat-giandchl'dren. Services were Oct. 30 at Riverside Memorial Chapel. Alton rd. NOT CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai the ',i I, desiring to engage in MI under the fictitious naji FLORIDA ALL DIESEL COMPANY at 123 s \v *7th Avenue. Miami Intends to register said name with the cierk of %  e circuit Court of Dada i 'ountv, F,oi Till i >l Hit: HF.ll.MAN %  i i trlckman, of Myers, Heltnan and Kaplan Attorney for Applicant W let st. 11/4-11-18-26 HS-Te4E.C._, IN AN4? i Fi-aiU0A. Ilii-Pj. N4.S073Z In Re: Ki*TATK..< >F sU/IUUti IIL|.>itMAM. I *coa-cl. MO^'C*-, T4> CRSDITORS To All Creditor...ml All Persons Havinet t.'lainuor I>ei.iauda Against Said Estate: Yoj. and each of you are hereby notified and required to present any claims and danamds which you. or either of you. may have against the estate of MORRIS BLOSSOM, deceaaed late of Dade County Florida. to the Honorable Ciiunty Jmlges of Dade County, and file the same In their offices in the County, Courthouse in Dade County, FlerUkx. within eight lendar moaaaa fsoai the date of the riral ii.ii'iratioii hereof Said claims or demands to contain the legal ad.li.-ss of the" claim.in! and to be sworn to and preaented aa aforesatf, oi Mil! be barred See Section 733.16 of the "' %  %  Pi ibati \ l I late l it di.-r 27. A.I'. l6tl. LESTER lU.osaOM As Executor •.im.-nt of MORRIS BLOSSOM, Deceased. KOVNER .< M VNNHEIMER Al to: II. for Kgl I ItOT 11 4-ll-ls-M DAVID FASTBRNAK 63. of 910 NB 127th st.. died Oct. 27 Il>. came here 10 years ago from New York, and was a member of the North Miami l leai h Post of the Jewish War Veterans. Surviving are his wife. Jeanne: a son. Albert: a slater and two grandchildren. Services were pet 3 I at Itlverside Memorial Chapel. Normandy Me. MRS. DAISY BERNSTEIN 62. of lo<7;> Lenox ave.. died Oet. 28 She i a mo he-'e 30 years ago from Englewood. N.J. Surviving, are her husband. Julius; a daughter. Mrs. Mary I three sisters, a son. a brother, and four srandchlldren. Services were iv: 21 at Riverside Memorial C Alton rd. HARRY GREENBERO 78. of 2H71 Pali-green dr died Oct. 27. IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 50792 In Re: ESTATE OF SADIE MANNHBIMBR Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persona HavInx claims or Demands Against Ssld Estate: You. and each of you are hareby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you. or either of you. may have against the estate of SADIE M ANN HKl.MKi: deceased late of Dade County, Florida, to the Honorable County Judges of Dade County, and file the same in their offices In the County Courthouse in Hade Count*, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof. Said claims or demands to contain the legal addresa of the claimant and to be sworn to and preaented as aforesaid, or .-am. will be barred. See Section 7SS.16 of the W4S Frobate Act. Date October 27. A.D. 1960. CLARA TANNKNUAIM mil Ml!.ION R. HANNHEIMER As Rxecutora of the I-ast Will and Testament of SADIE MANNHEIMEK Deceased. K i\ NKR MANNIIK.IMKl; Attorneys for Executors 11/4-11-18-2; NOTICE OF WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that by virtue of Chapter 878 lit r Si.u ihea Annotated (1MU, Warehousemen and Warehouse Receipts, wherein ACINI: B VAN LINES. INC.. :v Florida con i.v virtue of Its warehouse Ii i %  i-. n its possession rhe following deaaiibed property: Household Cods — As the UfOeai lj> of MARION CANTY, ami that on the ,i of December, i960, during the '.-nai hours of sale matnl) betweea :, II -on ami 2:00 In the alteration, at 2136 N.W, 21th Avenue. Miami. Florida, the undersigned shall offer for sale to the highest Iildder for cash in hand the above described property; as the property of Marion Canty. Dated at Miami. Florida, tills 27th Aa,! of i %  ete b er, i'>o. ACB-R.B. VAN LINKS, INC. 11/4-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai the undersigned, desiring to engage la business under the fictitious names oi Mall Towers: Lincoln Mall Towers; Lincoln Mall Building: Mall Bultdtag; Lincoln Mall Medical Building: l.in.-.ln Mall Professional liulldhag: Lincoln Mall I.awvets r.ull.ltng: Lincoln Mall Office Building: at 1441 Lincoln Read. Miami Beach. Florida Intends to regi.-t.-r s lid ii imes with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Floriila. HONOR PROPERTIB*. INC. ia t-la. c ira.l By Hannah rerlmutter. Sec. JCI.1CS JAY PERLMCTTBR. Es<4. Attorney for Honor 1'ronertivs. Inc. 4ir7 Lincoln Koad. Miami Beach 10/28. 11/4-11-18


Friday. November 4, 1960
Jenisti fhrHitn
Page 3-A
Montreal Eyes Growing Nazi Party
Continued from Pag* 1-A
Canadians are members of minori-
ties and recognize the need for ac-
commodations between the various
groups. He said Jews were saved
Dr. Stanley Frehling, chairman of the Brandeis University Club
dinner honoring Pierre Mendes France at the Eden Roc hotel
on Nov. 21, shows dinner invitation to Edward Cowen as co-
chairman Harold Turk (left) and Mortimer Wien look on. The
black-tie affair will also feature Dr. Abram Sachar, president
of Brandeis University.
United Fund Kicks Off Drive
-"-it's United Fund time.
The public phase of the United
JTund 1961 campaign to raise S3.-
225.445 was officially kicked off
Tuesday.
Highlight of the day was an ad-
vance gifts dinner for donors of
$500 or more to the United Fund.
On Sunday, house-to-house vol-
unteer canvassers will begin
ringing doorbells and knocking
on doors for the housewives'
contribution. The money raised
is distributed to 54 health and
welfare agencies offering oVer
400 services to all residents of
Dad* county. Last year, 275,029
residents of Dade county were
aided by a United Fund agency.
In 1961. even more people of
the exploding Dade county popu-
lation are expected to be served
if the money need- are met.
Arthur J. Gucker, 1961 campaign
chairman, urged all citizens of
Dade county to contribute their
fair share to Che United Fond.
He also stressed the continuing
need for volunteers, who may re-
ceive information at the United
Fund at FR 7-2501.
Sheriff Kelly Gets Award
Sheriff Thomas J. Kelly received
the Good Government Award of the
i Junior Chamber of Commerce at
; a banquet Tuesday at the Biscayne
! Terrace hotel. Sheriff Kelly was
recognized by the Jaycees for his
j endeavors preceding and immedi-
ately following Hurricane Donna.
staWMwal
It 31
Horn* Owned
Horn* Operated
TERMITES? \
ROACHES? ANTS?
Safe, Positive Control With Every
Other Week Service For The Home
TRULY NOLEN ~
"Trie Sign of Good Housekeeping"
COSTS LESS THAN
YOU THINK
CALLFR 7-1411
reefer Mtaai't Law fest IxternhMrter
Nixon, Lodge
Promise Ties
Continued from Pea* 1-A
warm climate of friendship be-
tween our government and our
people and the government of Is-
rael and the people of Israel, the
tremendous financial assistance
which the State of Israel has re-
ceived during these past seven
and a half years these are only
a few examples of the spirit that
exists between our countries."
Lodge said he and Nixon were
"honored to have had a part in the
policies which, have meant so much
to Israel during these past seven
and a half years" and declared
"you can be sure that these evi-
dences of friendship and coopera-
tion will be continued by Mr. Nixon
and by me in case we shall be
chosen as your national leaders."
Meanwhile, Lodge said that the
United States should not support
the election of the United Arab Re-
public to a seat on the United Na-
tions Security Council.
The former head of the American
delegation to the United Nations'*
said in a Cleveland press confer-
ence, in response to a question: "I
have always taken the position that
nations should not be elected to the*
Security Council that are not con-
fined within United Nations resolu-
tions. 1 think if a member is go-
ing to be elected to the Security
Council, it ought to be in compli-
ance with United Nations resolu-1
tions."
Mr. Lodge pointed out the "the
UAR is not complying with United
Nations resolutions on the subject
of free navigation of the Suez
Canal" and declared that "there-
fore, I would not think we should
support the election of the UAR to
the Security Council." He said he
had no alternate candidate to the
UAR.
from absolute merger with Cana
da's dominant groups by their right
to religious and ethnic indepen-
dence within the common frame-
wockflf the-the search for freedom.
He said that the abilities of Cana-
dian Jews enable them to enter
either French-speaking or English-
speaking groups at will. He added
it was the task of cultural, business,
and political leadership to be aware
of excessive delays in the rise of
minority groups to full participa-
tion in Canadian life because of
prejudices.
He said the plan of minority
protection through laws and trea-
ties characteristic of other coun-
tries did not apply in Canada,
and the pressure of such groups
for full participation met resis-
I fance from the established dom-
j inent groups "which do not yet
see the new picture of Canada."
Prof. Salo Baron, of New York,
I said the interplay of Israel and the
lands of Jewish dispersion would
be a permanent aspect of the Jew-
ish scene for the indefinite future.
He said this could be beneficial to
the Jewish people and also to the
world at large.
Alan Bronfman, president of the
Canadian Friends of the Hebrew
University, told the delegates that
the Jewish people did not need an
Etchrnann trial to remind them of
atrocities. He said "our wounds-
are healing but will continue for
many more years. Who in their
nrinds or hearts can accept the
enormity of Germany's crimes
against Jewry?"
J DC Announces
Pilot Project
Continued from Page 1-A
Jordan said that estimated costs for
a first group of MX) men and wom-
en averaging 77 years of age would
be$250,00O.
T*e refugees to be benefitted live
in Italy, Austria, Germany, Spain,
and France. He said preliminary
tests of the idea had been carried
out in Italy by the intergovern-
mental committee for European
migration, the UN High Commis-
sioner, and the JDC.
SURE
Make every payday
your Savings Dayl
To SAVf Successfully,
SAVE Regularly!
3% Interest Paid
HtfftMt rate BANKS .-. fitted ? Pey.
Helm Fta.nl Deeem Hearssc* Cwttnaaa
BANK OF
DADE COUNTY
,N BTRSSBT BHOPPINO CENTER
THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
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All your furniture, clothing,
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All proceeds go towards support of.
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a fax deduction or wo will pay cask I
for lama. Remember ... wo are NOT |
a profit-making organization Wa
are helping your community to (top
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ara helping yourself! Man of < tor era
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THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
THRIFT SHOP
5737 N.W. 27th Avenue
NE 3-2338
Closed Saturdays
.
SE3QUHRIUm TO
44



PAGE 1

Page 14-A +Jeisti ncrkfian Friday. November 4, 1960 Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN Man the Anti-Semites Call 'the Jew Behind Kennedy' Washington W HO IS MYER Feldman. the man branded by the anti-Semitic underworld as "the Jew behind Kennedy?" Gerald L. K. Smith has denounced Sen. John F. Kennedy, the Democratic Presidential nominee, as •Jew controlled." Smith ruled that "no honest Christian patriot" could back Kennedy. Attacking the whole Kennedy family as injected by Jewish associations. Smith said "Joseph Kennedy sent two of his sons to study at the feet of the most satanically evil Jews that ever lived upon his earth ... the whole (Kennedy) clan is dedicated to furtherance of the Laski-Frankfurfer-Nile plan." Smith decided that "compared to Kennedy. Nixon looks like George Washington. Thomas Jefferson and Abraham Lincoln rolled into one." Lincoln Rockwell's uniformed thugs recently picketed the Kennedy headquarters, bearing signs proclaiming "Nazis lor Nixon." and denouncing "Kik. s for Kennedy." Meanwhile, the notorious hate sheet, Common Sense, carried the headline: "Behind Kennedy Stands the Jew." According to Common Sense, the Senator is controlled by "Zionist Jew-.' since %  Kennedy's administrative assistant is Myer Feldman." A Philadelphia lawyer who serves as coordinator for Sen. Kennedy and Sen. Johnson with Pie Democratic National Committee. "Mike" Feldman worked 1957 lor Sen. Kennedy. He Joined the Kennedy s'.aif alegislative assistant. In that capacity, Feldi,eip ot the live or six men closest to the Senator. After Sen. Kenned) was nominated, Feldman in M n to head the vital research task fori e. He h ies in the Senator's television deDSl Vice President Nixon. Feldman preilyzes debate material, recalling and ... up i Id bil i irati ric value. His friei dil Feldman's keen Talmudic Insights as a ft .. him deftly to seize on the other D< nsisti i Ies. rn in Philadelphia in 1917. When he was only three, his lather died. His mother strugto prcvidi a good education. He attended Gir.iid i an institution providing for underprivili ed -' lents A graduate of the University of Ivania's Wharten School of Finance and Commerce, and of the university's law school. Feldman was awarded a fellowship and taught at the universitv. Overseas Newsletter: By ELIAHU SALPETER Adolf's Defense Plan Jerusalem THE PLUMP, 60-year-old. blue-eyed German lawyer was back in his office in Cologne after spending about a week in Israel to meet his client. Robert Servatius. who agreed to act as defense counsel for Adolf Eichmann. looks more like a smalltown German businessman than an attorney defending one of the greatest Nazi war criminals. He is of pink complexion, affable, quiet-talking man who prefers to use the expression "my client" rather than calling him by his name. During his stay in Israel. Servatius was protected by a number of plainclolhes policemen, one of whom never left his side. While the Israel public clearly understands that a lawyer's willingness to act for his client has nothing to do with his personal feelings and sympathies, but may be a purely professional and business relationship, the Israel authorities did not want to take any chances on some crackpot or zealot doing something foolish. Israel is determined that the Eichmann trial, and everything about it. should be conducted with the maximum respect for law possible in a civilized country even if the defendant is Adolf Eichmann. Mr. Servatius was quite willing to talk to correspondents — possibly because of "public relations." In the numerous interviews and talks to correspondents, he gave the impression that the main points of his defense will include the following four objections: a. The law (for the punishment of Nazis and their collaborators) under which Eichmann is to be tried is "illegal" since it is an "ex post facto" law. i.e. legalized after the crimes charged under it were committed; b. Eichmann was brought to Israel illegally and therefore cannot be legally tried here; c. the acts charged against Eichmann were committeed outside Israel, therefore Israel courts are not competent to try the defendant: d. the defendant acted under orders of his superiors and not on his own initiative. While the second point, and to some extent the fourth point, is specifically designed for the Eichmann case, the other two points seem to confirm some earlier statements by Mr. Servatius to the effect that he considers the Eichmann trial to have a broader significance: He intends to use it in an attempt to obtain revision for some of the principles which were established during the Nuremberg trials of the Nazi war criminals, some of whom he defended. Legal experts in Israel, however, do not attach any major importance to these objections since from a strictly formal point of view as well as from the point of view of previous precendents, Israel's right to try Adolf Eichmann seems to be fairly clear. In 1942, he entered the Army Air Force and served as a stajf sergeant. When he left the service, m 1946. he was employed by the U.S. Securities and exchange Commission. Feldman worked industriously, attaining the highest staff position in that agency — executive assistant to the chairman. As part of his duties, he helped auhorize the sale of State of Israel Bonds in the United States. He served as liaison between the Truman and Eisenhower Administrations with the S.E.C. Then Browsing With Beofcs: H*ARY"MINDUN The Sophistication Of a Young Poet A CORRESPONDENCE OF AMERICANS. By Jack Hirschman. 60 pp. Indiana University Press: Bfoominaton, Ind. $275. THIS FIRST BOOK by a young poet promises %  to be a stand out in the Indiana University Poctiy Series, of which it is the nineteenth: and there have already boon some fine volumes of other number*. Jack Hirsthman is sophisticated without being a sophisticate, modern without being a modernist, an cchoer but not an imitator. In other words, he writes hones' poetry, and that in itself is so spectacular in thi year as to seem almost unbelievable. One is afraid to look too hard leal it not be so. Start with 'he humor, say. First of all. there is a lot of it. and it is not the poseur's sere wit. twisting and contorting to a rattling laugh of dead leaves, eitner. Oh, it's clever enough; and not so much clever as amusiic; %  and not even that so much as pure deep fun. From "Birds." for example: "All come out with hool And howl, with chitter of wing/ And tittering strut/ And God Knows what/ Hell is this parliament of fowl>." Like pinching is fun. Or here, cleverness and fun. flaming out to devastating comment: why did they ever say a "gentle poet"? "Non-Objective Painting of America" — read the title both ways, of course; then within the poem, behind the fun with the structure of language, with words and even with single letters, the double image throws the light back and forth between the twin walls of the poem. To talk of the poems themselves, they are of love, a good swinging love, healthy and un self conscious, sardonic and sweet. They are of death — the deaths of many things, of friends and symbols and old worlds and the coming deaths of new ones. He is not sentimental, in spite of what the introducer. Karl Shapiro, says; he can be sad, as the past is always sad, sunset-tinged.and regretted. But Karl Shapiro is right in other things, calling it a "goodbye to the nonsense of exile and all the pseudo epigraphy of modernism," lauding its natural ness as poetry in spite of the "sickly literary atmosphere." I must mention, to be proper, that Mr. Hirsehman is at ease With his rhythms; where in other poets a conflict between the poem and the meter becomes a battlefield on which the poem soon lies dead, here the poet generously gives in with artful grace. I should mention, too. that where there are flaws, it seems to be in the transportation from private to public communication; across that abyss I lose some symbols to the dark air. Panorama: By DAVID SCHWARTZ he was appointed counsel to the Senate Banking and Currency Committee. His work on the stock market investigations of 1995 attracted notice on Capitol Hill. Feldman was appointed a professor of law at American University here in 1956. He has edited and written a number of authoritative legal works. While in Philadelphia, Feldman helped organize and was the lirst treasurer of the Jewish Youth Community, a city-wide organization of Jewish groups. He is now a member of Washington's Temple Sinai! His wife, the former Silva Moskowitz, is vice president of Temple Sinai Sisterhood. A human sparkplug, Feldman often works 16hour campaign days. His office is a nerve center of the campaign. He is like the chief intelligence officer in the headquarters command post. Words and facts are weapons which he marshals. Despite the ceaseless tension, Feldman retains a warm human touch and a subtle sensa of humor. This is the "dangerous" Mr. Feldman. denounced by the anti-Semites, who has counselled Sen. Kennedy on immigration revision. Middle East issues, and civil rights, as well as on general legislative matters. If Kennedy is elected. Feldman will probably serve in the White House, a member of the inner circle, as a top assistant to the President on legislative and congressional affairs. Off the Record By NATHAN ZIPRIN Very Mobile People SOCIOLOGISTS HAVE commented fre^ quently that Americans are one of the most mobile peoples in the world, a condition which reached news peak i movement in the mass shifts of population since the end of World War II. a change familiarly described as the exodus to the suburbs. Equally dramatic though less publicized shifts have taken place within our great urban centers, as well as to their surburban outskirts. American Jew s have been profoundly involved in these shifts, with still largely unmeasured impact on every phase of American Jewish communal life. The enormous boom in synagogue and Jewish center building has, to some degree, been a consequence of the fact that Jewish neighborhoods have virtually disappeared in many urban areas as Jews raced out to what they hoped would be better living conditions for their children and themselves. Among the still unalyzed results is the ellect on Jewish religious ideological loyalties. It is true that Jews moving to suburbia have created an immense new physical plant in the form of houses of worship. What is not clear is what the shifts have done to American Jewish loyalties to Reform, Conservative aDd Orthodox Judaism. One of the first major efforts to obtain a systematic look at suburbia and its impact on such loyalties, we are told, will be undertaken by the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations at the organization's 62nd anniversary convention in Atlantic City on Nov. 9 to 13. A wide variety of Jewishly-oriented sociologists and psychologists are scheduled to report on the many aspects of this new challenge. From their reports and out of the deliberations of the delegates, the Orthodox Union hopes to develop a program to safeguard the status of institutional Orthodox Judaism under the new and unprecedented conditions which these population shifts have wrought and to increase the numbers and effectiveness of Orthodox congregations in these new areas of Jewish resettlement. It has been widely asserted that the Jewish denomination which best accommodates itself to the great social changes in American life will emerge as the dominant pattern in the Jewish religious weave of the country. If the Orthodox Union convention can assemble a substantial picture of what these changes mean to American Jewish religious life, it will be a combination of & !" 1 positive value to all American Jews, regardless ot tneir religious affiliation. A Vegetarian Seeks the Office of President IN VIEW of world conditions, the man in the White House for the next four years must know his onions. Who is bet ter qualified in this respect than Symou Gould, the Vegetarian Party nominee the only Jew ever to be nominated for that high office? According to Mr. Gould, the real is' sue at stake in the election is steak. 1 Should he be chosen, he says, one of his first acts will be to appoint a Secretary of Peace (not peas) in his cabinet. "Our party," says Mr. Gould, "is the only real peace party. All the rest are phonies. We are for the ending of all killing, whether it is of man or animals." The Vegetarian nominee is a blunt speaking man No baloney for him. Mr. Gould maintains that the victory of his party would also be the true solution for the problem of the aged. "All this fuss about medieal care for the aged. cunn„ their arthritis, bursitis and fallen arches. If they were vegetarians, they would not suffer from these dlsca ^ s ; It is the uric acid poisoning from meat which brings about these maladies. Vegetarians are healthy and strong. "Hold. Mr. Gould," I remonstrated, "the lion is pretty strong. Do you know any animal that lives on vegetables who could stand up to him?" Mr. Gould said "ha-ha. Were you ever in the jungle The lion is deathly afraid of the elephant which eats no meat. He knows that if the elephant puts his snoot around him. he'll break him in two. "And the elephant outlives the lion. Elephants live to be 200 years old, while all the carniverous animals are shortlived. Animals that live on vegetables also are fleeter." If Mr. Gould runs as well as the horse, which is vegrtarian, he should be our next President.


Friday. November 4, 1960
*hnistifhridicnn
Page 9-A
WHY NIXON-LODGE?
BECAUSE
We unequivocally believe with
perfect faith the following to be true:
THIS PICTURE WAS TAKEN OF NIXON AS DINNER HOST TO
BEN-GURION IN WASHINGTON, D.C., AT VICE PRESIDENT'S HOME
We, the undersigned, solely concerned for the best
interest of our beloved country, urge you to give
these 10 points your earnest consideration and are
certain that if you do so, you and your friends will
vote for Nixon and Lodge.
"-
1 Barney Balaban Ralph Spero
Abraham Goodman Benjamin Zimmerman
* -Mortimer May Helen Hoffman
Mendel Sihrerbera Paul R. Gordon
Robert Saltaan Home Gordon
Judae Harry A. Grsenberg L C. Greenberq
BJmiilii Bronston Morris Hoffman
Leo Robinson Leon J. HI
Sidney Anein
|. We concur in President Eisenhower's statement,
quote: "Nixon and Lodge are the BEST QUAL-
IFIED and PREPARED men for their respective offices
that have ever been presented by either parly
throughout the history of the United States."
2. Mr. Nixon will bring to the Presidency the same
zeal, vigor and dedication that has made him
the most active Vice President in the history of our
country.
;|. Mi. Nixon's record is one of ACCOMPLISHMENT
AND ACTION. Our future desperately requires
this type of efficiency and dynamic personal leader-
ship, seasoned and deliberate.
/j. Mr. Nixon and Ambassador Lodge have been
constant fighters for Civil Rights and against
discrimination in government contracts and service,
and their records disclose that they have acted in be-
half of Civil Rights and not just talked about it.
5. We believe that the election of Nixon and Lodge
will keep Mr. Eisenhower close to the Adminis-
tration as an advisoi on our mi'itary needs, keeping
us strong, without needlessly allowing to spend our-
selves into economic exhaustion and thereby lose
our struggle even before we have a need to use our
military defensive power.
|J# We believe that the election of a Democratic
Administration at this time will create a political
interlude that might expose us to dangerous inter-
national conseguences.
&m We believe that a change of Administration and
the fear of a "give away" program, and infla-
tionary policy, will UNDERMINE THE CONFIDENCE
OF CAPITAL AND INDUSTRY FOR EXPANSION,
which is absolutely necessary if our economy is to
grow, and may cause a depression that could be
more harmful to our welfare and international
prestige than any Communist propaganda.
M| The record shows that Mr. Nixon and Ambassa-
dor Lodge AFFIRMATIVELY BELIEVE that
Israel is not only here to stay, but that it is to the
best interest of the United States that she be kept
strong and helped economically, and that she is
a Democratic outpost in a despotic desert area.
i|# How can we believe Kennedy? He says that
he is concerned with the aged, yet, as a
member of the Subcommittee on the Problems of the
Aged, he failed to attend any of the 20 meetings
that Subcommittee held since its inception. He
claims to be a "liberal" now, but in an article by
Healy in the Saturday Evening Post. 1956, with
respect to accusations that Jack Kennedy was not
a true "liberal" (Burns, pp 134-5), lack Kennedy said.
"I would be very happy to tell them that I am not
a liberal at all. I never joined the Americans for
Democratic Action or the American Veterans Com-
mittee. I AM NOT COMFORTABLE WITH THOSE
PEOPLE."
|0. Kennedy promises everything to everybody,
but performance is something else, and it is
just as likely that he will emulate the Labor Party of
England and repudiate his platform plank vis-a-vis
Israel, and follow the dictates of Senator Fulbright,
Democrat, Chairman of the Foreign Relations Com-
mittee.
Pd. Pol. Adv.


Po
=
Page 10-B
+Jeisfi Fk>ri(Jlan
----------.
Friday. November 4, i;


Gait
P e a r ly
by Haf Pearl
Hal Pear
"Pearly Gait"

s father has passed away.
will be resumed here next week.
Sociologists to Address Orthodox Union
Conference in Atlantic City Nov. 9-13
By Special Report
NEW YORK Dr. Marshall
Eklare, dirc< tor Depi tmenl
J >h Committee, Dr.
Leo Jui -. i n lent : th
Aca Si nci -. and
I David d editoi
i i ntly-pubUs
. mal Praj
dr< thi 82nd aniiJver-
onvention
( the i nlon of Orthodox Jewish
< r< ationa >i America, it bai
I i n announced by Harold M. Ja-
i New i ork, general chair-
man df the convention.
The convention of the LN
r tional body oi tra lltional conj
gations throughout the United
Slates and Canada, will be held
at the I'heNra hotel in Atl.i
< t) i n Nov. 9 to 13. \n anticipal
l BOO delegates will attend the
live-day conclave from 40 states
and three provinces oi Canada.
Hoffman Opens
Beach Campaign
Declaring that "the time had
come for strong leadership in gov-
ernmental matters to assure the
future economy and prosperity of
Miami Beach,"' Irving Hoffman,
biumfcynan and attorney, Jtas jfj
nounced his candidacy for the City
Commission of Miami Beach.
Stating that the platform on
which he will seek the office of
' county commissioner will be an-
', nounced shortly. Hoffman declared
'Btl pa must he taken to rejuvenate
Miamo Beach as the nation's lead-
ing tourist attraction."
Hoffman, an active realtor in
Miami Beach, is former chairman
of the arbitration committee of the
Miami Beach Board of Realtors.
H also a member of the New
York and Florida Bar. B'nai B'rith,
American Legion Post 83. Fratern-
al Order Police Assn., life member
of Optimist International. (lover
nor'a International Rescue Commit-
tee. Miami Showmen's Assn..
board of directors of the Parkinson
Disease Federation.
He was former special deputy
attorney general of New York, and
also holds membership in many
other civil, religious and fratenal
organization-
Hoffman served in the I'.S. Arm
ed Forces for three years under
the Judge Advocate General.
IKVING MOffMAN
First Luncheon Meeting
Beth El Sisterhood wiii hold its
first luncheon meeting of th
-on on Tiies.lay. 12:30 p.m.. at the
Dora August Memorial Hall.
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The 37th national convention
of the Women's Branch of the
LOJCA, with an expected at-
tendance of 700 delegates, will
te he'd at the Chelsea hotel on
Nov. 14 to 16, immediately fol-
lowing the UOJCA convention.
Dr William Brlckman, profess* r
of education at New York Univer-
sity and editor of School and So-
net} Dr. Marvin Fox, professor
of philosophy at the University of
01 o; Dr. Solomon H. Green, as-
prWessor at the School of
I Work of Yeshiva University;
Dr. Elmer Olfenbacher. associate
professor of physics at Temple Un-
iversity and president of the Asm
of Orthodox Jewish Scientists;
Rabbi Bmanuel Rackman. immedi-
ate pas! president eif the Rabbini-
cal Council of America and others.
Dr. Sklare will Bpeak at the Orel
convention symposium Nov. 9 on
"Mas- Mo\cment to New Commit
littles How Will ii Affect Re-
ligious .le*r\ in the Next Decade?"
He will be joined in (till discussion
by Dr. Bernard Lander, director Speakers on other phases of the
of the Bernard Revel Graduate! convention agenda will include Av-
Sehool <,f Yeshiva University of raham Harman. Israel's Ambassa-
r*eu york. |dor to (he i_-mted states; Rabbi
The two sociologist- are among Ufi Miller, of Baltimore, a vice
a r.umher of experts who will speak 'President of the Synagogue Coun-
at various sessions, panels and f'' "' America; and Rabbi Imman-
virksbops on aspects of the im-:e' -lakobovitz, former Chief Rabbi
pad of the mass population shifts'"' Ireland,
of the past decade on the future
New Luby Headquarters
Sam Lubv, jr.. president of Luby
Chevrolet, has announced that the
firm of R. M. Thompson is award-
ed the contract to erect the new
, Luby Chevrolet sales and service
center. Ground will be broken early
in November for the new building
to be loeated between 91st and
93rd sts. on NW 27th ave. Designed
by architect A. Herbert Mathes,
the new building will house Luby's
new car sales and service depart-
ments, used car department, fleet
sales and service, paint and body
siiop. new and used truck sales and
service, parts department and ex-
ecutive offices. Occupancy is
scheduled for early spring.
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of traditional Judaism in the Unit-
ed States. The delegates will be
e ailed on to develop a program to
deal with this challenge.
Other authorities who will dis"
toss this topic in relation to var-
ious facets of Jewish life on the
American and world scene are
The annual convention banquet
on Nov. 12 will be the occasion for.
the presentation of a series of
awards for outstanding achieve-
ment in various fields. Isaac Wolf-
son. British industrialist and phil-.
anthropist. will be presented with <
the UOJCA Service to World Jew-1
r> Award.
ARNOLD DOVER ^HttUfi^
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DEC. 29-JAN. 4
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PAGE 1

Pc c I IT) d. r> tt ir I. P d n h u y a o a a S r t v t 1 Page 2-A +Jmtst> tlcrkliaM Miami Leaders Off to Assembly Four Miami Jewish leaders are planning to play major roles at MM 28th General AsMimbir of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, it was announced this week by Irving Kane, of Cleveland. Council president. The Assembly will take place in Detroit at the Statler Hilton hotel on Nov. 10 to 13. Sam Heiman la scheduled to lead a discussion on the role of tetteralion presidents. Harold Thurman win be chairman of the Large City Budgeting Conierence joint budget review session, with representatives of the National Jewish Welfare Board. Stanley C. Myers expects to be chairman of the Oneg Shabbat, • and Mrs. Myers will be the disunion opener at the workshop session on the relation of Federations to its agencies. Other Miami Jewish leaders who plan to attend the Assembly are Dr. Morris Goodman, a former CJA chairman: Mrs. Goodman, chairman 1961 Women's Division: Fred K. Shochet. publisher of The Jewish Floridian: and Arthur S. Rosichan. executive director of the Greater Miami Jewish Fed eration. Friday, Novemb^ 4 Record Number Will Vote Tuesday A total of 407.888 Dade counteral. Richard lar.s are eligible to vote in naCarl V tional. stale, and local elections on Ervin. Democrat. preme Court throuoK Winner jr.. Republican. ^*" con U. I IMMMNQ THev will be joining some %  superintendent ot public Vice President. V7c3**l 80 muiion Americans across the sch !" L' n>mR ".1L_ £ !" *\££ Demo <: !" ^ Candida.,. m l ^ W) million Americans across uir ----_ -—......u.uuicniav k. nation ,n h.l i. preduted lo be •* ? !" "?'; !" ^J., ^"^ Pf ct ^ to sweep 0 v.cto* \**& record turnout tor Election Day. "• K'P^l'ean: railroad and pubbeen traditional throu^?^ Sreater Mlamians will be vot1C u llUes commissioner Edin, bouihern states in tne ,„' .,','.' ,, I„;J„J Lee .Mason. Democrat. Victor A. ing on a ballot listing 14 undecided R-m-hlman contests, a. well as on six Florida Rul "epuolicin. constilutiiMial amendments. Contests aro headed by the Presidential race, featuring John F. Kennedy and Lyndon B. Johnson, nominees of the Democratic party, and Richard M. Nixon and Henry Cabot Lodge, Republicans. The Florida gubernatorial campaign pits Ferris Bryant, Democrat, against George C. Peterson, Republican. IS i XvJGUST BROS. R>7 li t*< BEST %  Miami Beach Councilman Harold B. Spaet was this week elected president of the Florida League of Municipalities at a meeting of the League in the George Washington hotel in West Palm Beach. During the past year. Spaet has served as first vice president of the League and president of the Dade League of Municipalities. Spaet is currently a candidate for the new Metro seat of Miami Beach. State senator, 14th Senatorial! District, Cliff Hen-ell, Democrat. F.dythe Rogers. Republican: House of Representatives. Group 1,1 George L. Hollohan. jr.. Democrat. Thomas E. Walsh. Republi can. House of Representatives.Group 2. David C. Eldridge. Dem OCrat, William M. Porter. Republican; House of Representatives, Group 3. Carey Matthews. Democrat. Albert E. Schrader. jr.. ReOther conies; s here include con] publican: County Board of Public [ gressiuaal representative. Fourth Instruction at Large. Group 1, Jane Congressional District. Dante B.'S. Roberts. Democrat. Bernard M.j Fascell. Democrat. Hugh M. TarShotkin, Republican: Board of'Pubtaglia. Republican: secretary of lie Instruction-at-Large, Group 2J state of Florida. Tom Adams. DemJack D. Gordon. Democrat, and ocrat. Percy \\ Thompson, Repub Arthur A. Atkinson. Republican, lican: state treasurer. J Edwin Larson. Democrat. Charles R. Uncontertad are 34 ether races. AM llox MEANS" ACTION! Phone FR 4-4151 We w.ni R M | Eue M •" Pi-Mr CompariNv. bidding br in9 op 9 y £ DAILY PICK-UPS TO NEW YORK M. LIEBERMAN & SONS LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVING TO AND FROM NEW JERSEY a MmADELPHIA a BALTIMORE ALBANY • WASHINGTON a BOSTON FBOVIDENCE aaa* all other ,.i.t. Weekly Service fke Proof Constructed Storage Warehouse 655 Collins Ave., Miami Beach Dial JE S-8353 1 Fischer. Republican: attorney genHeiman Helps Jax Jewish Drive Sam J. Heiman. president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. visited Jacksonville last week to assist Jewish leaders in organizing the United Jewish Appeal campaign there. At a dinner meeting. Heiman conferred with Alvin Leitman. local campaign chairman and a number of top businessmen. Jacksonville s campaign kickolf will take place next week with Samuel H. Daroff of Philadelphia, a national chairman of the United Jewish Appeal, as guest speaker. from Justice of the Florida Su<^i*y> etcHCe Prescription Specialists NOW IN TWO MODERN A'W-COHDITiOHtD. ENLAHGED BEACH LOCATIONS MOM PARKING SPACE CONV[NICNT TO BUStS %  350 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 8-7425 Eatr. Wosbinfton awe. Mixraniae 728 LINCOLN ROAD Phen. JE 1-074? 0CU1ISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS Flit ID CONTACT LENSES* MONTHLY SERVICE •oasts • sTons • INDUSTMJ ro A NW CENTS A BAT ttu m SINCE 1901 PA*! tHSHCTIOH CCatSaiT TM THIPHONI OWICTMT oa IMI OMIN ornci NIA.IW TO w —BS UfOCST Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky MS MKNICAN AVE., MIAMI If Ad Ffceae JE l-jsis $500,000 Private Monty CHAS. HIME WE INSTALL GLASS w CemtnKfiea ar OM Properties Nader Ceatttrectiea a.Complete*. Will •• ei | tlaka l*Mi aa TM ar lad Merttofe* | Greene Fees er leases —INSURANCE *OR EVERY PURPOSE STOtE FRONT PLATE AN* WkNBOW SUSS Few/tore fps, IweeJed Mir„r, n i t asNW fcf Oer tp t tl w Up j§ L 4 G. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS m S.W. Ith ST. AWrlt Orffe Hmm n 1-1J43 ACKIRMAN INSURANCE AGENCY Urvtur h FA 0-S444 205 CALUMET BLDC. ONE STOP JfWIL*Y-UtS— MISC AUTOMOBILE LIABILITY iMBiH tO BM* The Agency HM> CAN I Oaa't lei vow ogenf My "|f C THE BEST WAY TO ENSURE A GOOD YEAR FOR ISRAEL IS TO BUY A BOND! Mayshie Friedberg JE 8-4969 Jfco^M MfcBjj with Our Many 5^e t| .fl > d Ca etomats" ANOTNa LOCATION FOR TOW CONVENIENCE C0ULT0N BROS. "AW -MAinr W4TTOM TOACO BOYS Ctral Way t $.W. 27th Avt, 840 S.W. 8th St. %  0 > w PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. /# Miami's Loading Memorial Dealers" S*vlm§ rke Jewish Community Since T926 : MIAMI'S ONE AND ONLY JEWISH MONUMENT BUILDERS C4TEMNC txciustirtir ro r jfwfSN CUENTftf 6UABANTEE0 FINEST QUAUIY MONUMENTS AT LOWEST PtKES IN NUAMII OtAVt MARKEtS NIADSTONK FOOTSTONfS Only $35.00 Why Pay More? Buy for less at Palmer's and Save! AH M~*m,.u Cmtfm Made i> Oar OWM See*, wfrai, 3 rl 3277-79-11 SOUTHWEST Ith STREET Nert U Comer ef 33rd Avtan — [ s tszz RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNERAL DIRECTORS Phone JE M15. MIAMI BEACH 1260 NOtA^ANOY DO.IVE 1234 WASHINGTON AVENUE 1850 ALTON ROAD MIAMI 1717 S.W. 37M> AVENUE HI 3-2221 24-Hr. Ambulance Service Abe Eitenberg tarrio S. Bletborg, F.O. N^* York: 76rt> St. & Amjterdem Ave.



PAGE 1

Page 2-A Jenlsl>fk)r*flar Friday. October 28. 1* Javits Disputes UAR Candidacy With Lehman ai 'VASHINGTON (JTA) Sen. Jacob Javits took issue this week with former Cov. Lehman's accu-| sation of the State Department s "supine acceptance" of the United Arab Republic's candidacy for a seat on the United Nations Secun-. ty Council. Mr. Javits declared he was doIng "everything I can to help our. Government find another candidate for this Security Council s*at." "I hope sincerely." he added, "that Sen. Lehman will join me M this approach." In a statement here. Sen. Jav. its declared: "I am pleased to note that Sen. Lehman has come full circle in his position on the candidacy of the United Arab Republic for a seat on the Uniti ed Nations Security Council. In his letter of Oct. 19, Sen. Lehman now charges the Department of State with 'supine ac| ceptance' of Nasser's candidacy. This is a marked retreat from, his first letter in which he acused' the Government without any basil in fact of supporting the UAR. There is a very great difference between supporting a candidate and trying to find a new one who will be satisfactory. The UAR should not be elected to this seat, and Sen. Lehman and I agree on this." Our Views on Suez Transit Wont Change, U.S. Tells my Sen. John F. Kennedy pauses at the Zim Lines' display at the recent ZOA convention in New York to chat briefly about the joys of West Indies cruising with Zim's cruise director Herman (Chic) Siegel (right). According to Chic, the Senator was impressed by Zim plans for election-night coverage at sea aboard the SS Jerusalem which departs from New York on Nov. 8 on the second of her series of 11 pleasure jaunts to the Caribbean. Two giant-screen TV sets will bring passengers election returns as the Israeli luxury liner steams southward. State Dep't. Stands Finn In Support of Egypt Seat Continued from ?*•_ ]: A lk nomination or discussion of candidates qualifications." The Jewish War Veterans indicated disappointment in the State Department loiter. Replying to Mr. Wanamaker, Commander Fewer said the JWV's "primarv concern" remained a question of whether the United States will acitvely oppose the election of the UAR to this seat in the Security Council." Mr. Feuer said that "any natior which flouts Security Council and United Nations decisions, which refuses to negotiate peace, and continues to declare that it is at war with another nation, likewise a member of the United Nations, clearly displays that kind of unreasonable attitude which does not persuade to the idea that such a nation merits election to the Security Council." Commenting on the exchange of ssKSrs.'irjBg the Department will sup pan T Nasser regime for elects to 1 Security Council. "* AM THIN MEANS ACTION! Phone FR 4-4151 We win. Real Estate to u || „ Pub| Auction. We pay all advertising Wl „ Competitive bidding b„n g top u M.ami Real E.t.t. Exchang, Ux 405 DaU Cmmonw..M, lid, FOR SURETY BONDED TERMITE f { ,\' Continued from Page 1-A 1949 armistice agreements, and of acting as the principal country implementing the Arab economic blockade against Israel. Another such protest was voiced by former Sen. Herbert H. Lehman this week. still another disaster for the United I Nations." Charging UAR President Carnal Abdel Nasser with "flagrant viola! tions" of Security Council res'olu-; tions. Lehman stated: "To accord him a seat on the very body to which the world looks for the main-, tenance of peace could hardly fail; LONGDISTANCE MOVERS DAILY PICK UPS New York, New Jersey, Phitae.ljl.io, ioltimere, Wosbioetee, Beaton all ether poiats. DIAL JE 8-8353 N. DLftmM & Um ASS COLLINS AVI. MIAMI BEACH RETURN LOAD RATES Three weeks ago. "authoritative ,0 di !" niih < he ^ral stature and sources not emanating from the i ven *?, aMh nty ot the Security State Department — were quoted Louncl1 as saving they had an "absolute! Mr Lehman expressed the hope conviction" that the U.S.A. would! t hat man >' others would join "in not back the UAR for the Councili Protesting the Supine acceptance seat traditionally held by a Mosy tne United States of the ineviI lem state. The UAR is said to have tability of the selection of the UnitI the endorsement for this election ed Arab Republic for a seat on of the majority of Moslem states ^e Security Council." that are members of the United Nations. ^P^Se &UHCC Prescription Specialists NOW IN TWO MODERN Alt-CONWTIONEO, ENLARGED BtACH LOCATIONS MORE PARKING SPACE CONVENIENT TO MfSES 350 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 8 7425 Entr. Washington Ave. Mtnaniat 728 UNCOLN ROAD Phone JS 14749 OCUUSTS PRESCRIPTIONS fllLf* CONTACT LENSES CONTROL cull 0110 ORKIN %  "ae l o J rr L I G. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS 1M S.W. Mi ST. Marrfa Ora Pfcow FR Mat ONE STOP AGENCY JEWELRY—PURS—MISCELLANEOUS FLOAT!IS AUTOMORILE LIARILITY A PHYSICAL DAMA6E Uetiti to meet year eeedl The Afoacv that CAN toy TESI Doa't let fear event sey "It Coat Re Done" IT A.E. 1st AVE. ACKERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. n ." T ",r-%•*. A Happy New Year THE B -ST WAY TO ENSURE A WOO YEAR FOR ISRAEL IS TO BUY A BONO! Mayshie Friedberg JE B-4969 >* ** > •** *• *• ** %  % %  > Tlmju an Lng with Our Many Sattafiad Customers" ANOTHER LOCATION FOB YOUt COMVSNtENCI C0ULT0N BROS. -ART" %  -MAURY• "NAT" YON TEXACO A0Y1 ted WRY & S.W. 271* AN. 440 S.W. It. It PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. "Miami's Loading Memorial Dealers" Urwht§ MM Jewfsll C.mmvmlty Si.ce 1*2* AffAMI'S ONE ^.eeenjBw BUARANTEEB AND OMir A a^^% "HKT QUALITY JEWISH U_ *^i A T LOWEST PRICES MONUMENT BUILDERS CATI ficursvsir TO THE JEWISH CUENTEU OR AVI MARKERS HEADSTONES raorsTONO Only $35 JO WriyPayMorB? Buy f or less at PaiW't a*. Saw I AN A t— aefi Costwa Meat at Ow Own stoat wrrfcto J Bsyil 3277 • 79 • II SOUTHWEST 8th STRUT Hl*t U Career at 33ri Aveaee PHONES: HI 4-0921 HI 4-0*22 RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNERAL DIRECTORS Phone JE 1-1151 MJAMI BRACK 1230 NORMANOY DRIVE 1230 WASHINGTON AVENUE I ISO ALTON ROAO MIAMI 1717 S.W. 37th AVENUE HI 2-2221 14-Hr. Ambulance Service Abe Etaenberg Larriaj S. Blaaawrg. F D New York: 76* S. A AmatefOam Ave


Friday, November 4, 1960
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SATURDAY night at Westvicw
* Country Club was fun night,
in capital letters, for members
and their guests. A gay, colorful
evening, with a majority of guests
in costume, began with a walk
down a dimly-lit corridor filled
with real pumpkins whose faces
were cut out and what seemed
Jike spider webs dangling from
the ceiling.. A double checking
showed the "webs" to be only
strings.
Mrs. James Cohen was dressed
as "Miss Mctrecal," all in black
and with a life-size paper skele-
ton attached to the front of her
costume. "Jack Kennedy" made
"his" appearance through the
courtesy of Mrs. Irving Libby.
All was fine until she arrived on
the dance floor with her husband
when for a startling mometn
it appeared as though two men
were dancing together.
"The Morning After" was por-
trayed by Mrs. Clara Spitz, and
the card-loving set was enshrined
by Mrs. Sidney Meyer, who
came as "Miss Canasta." Dr. and
Mrs. Norman Jaffee came as an
Apache dancer with his wife as
ins little black kitten. She had a
long tail attached with a green
bow, and two pointed ears tucked
into her hair.
Our new Stale of Hawaii was
honored by Dr. and Mrs. Marshall
Pepper, as they appeared in na-
tive dress. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley
Roth portrayed the "Shotgun
Wedding." And Mrs. Marvin Sil-
vers wore the "Original Sack"
a huge feed bag with a tremen-
dous head.
Among guests not in costume
were the Charles Kahns. She wore
BAR MITZVAH
Preparation ft Hebrew Instruction
given privately by retired Rabbi.
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Compfomcrry, PBX, IBM. NCR, otc.
For other courses please consult
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a moygashel linen sheath in the
interesting shade of coconut palm
taupe and a beautiful scarf from
Hermes of Paris. Mrs. Michael
Bright selected a black silk crepe
sheath for the evening as did Mrs.
James Furlong.
Mrs. Al Lcvinson chose a navy
blue moygashel linen sheath with
matching velvet scroll trim on
her V neckline. Mrs. Abe Waxen-
berg, of Golden Beach, wore a
silk print featuring tones and
shades of greens in a foliage mo-
til. Visiting from Houston, Tex.,
was Mrs. Edward Wayne, who
selected for the party a lilac silk
chiffon short formal.
* *
lulRS. Jack Fisher chose a suit
" featuring a mosaic print of
black, blue and white. In a bril-
liant carmen red peau de soie
sheath was Mrs. George Gold-
berg, while Mrs. Sam Lipton wore
a Balenciaga black silk sheath
with the tunic overskirt and a
mall band of fine pleats near the
hemline.
A warped silk tafleta print was
selected by Mrs. Jack Werst.
Tones and shades of blues on white
were featured on her gown, which
had a low cut squared neckline.
Mrs. James Albert chose a black-
and-white foliage print of silk,
with a black peau de soie cum-
merbund. Yellow peau de soie
and chiffon were the choice of
Mrs. Jesse Schwartz..
Angels with halos were all over
the club. In this disguise were
the David Catzmans and Dr. and
Mrs. Harold Rand. A black cat,
complete with a jeweled leash,
was Mrs. Michael Tobin, while
Mrs. Ernest Halpryn came as
"Mr. Pants." AH dressed up as
a pair of Beatniks were the How-
ell Kases.
The Sprintz family were pres-
ent in full force. The Charles
Sprintzes were costumed as
French Apache dancers he
with a red beret and a curled up
moustache, and she in a shiny
satin skirt and a sequined top.
Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Sprintz,
came as "Eloise and Nana." with:
Sanford as the buxom, grey hair-
ed "Nana" and his wife in a
short black jumper with a yellow
wig of yarn, clutching the perpet-
ual doll.
Dr. and Mrs. Leonard Haimes
(she's the former Bobbie Sprintz)
were dressed as a pair of Beat-
niks she in a black yarn wig
and carrying a foot-long silver
cigarette holder, and he in a black
goatee and beret.

|u|RS. Lester Russm was dress-
m ed as "Little Miss Black and
Green Riding Hood," while Dr.
Russin's costume was that of a
black witch. Mrs. Denis yuitner
came as a French Vampire. Her
mask was of a special material
projecting an eerie look. Her hair
was messed over a mask, and she
carried an unusually elongated
gold cigarette holder. Mr. Quitner
was dressed as a sheik, and dub-
bed "Moishe Pipik."
The evening would not have
been complete without a pair or
battle fatigues and the Arnold
Strausses came complete with
beards and signs on their backs
which read "Castro Converti-
bles!"
h
t^ocialiie
Continued from Page IB
chuckles came from the songs her
mother didn't teach her .
It's another trip for Lane (Mrs.
Milton) Toleman, of International
Tours She and the children
are on the SS Atlantic, cruising in
the Mediterranean .
Dr. and Mrs. Milton Jacobson,'
and Dorothy, Eli and Prances Melt-1
zer are on the same cruise .
Alyce (Mrs. Leon) Eil and Inez
Krensky presented a Perkins Brail-
er to Christine Little, a blind child
Krcvitz Named
Bar President
Harold Kravitz, Hialeah attorney,
was named president of the Hia-
leah Miami Springs Bar Assoc. at
a meeting here last week. Kravitz,
legal attache to the Dade county
delegation in Tallahassee in the
1955-57 legislative session, is a
member of the board of directors
of the Bank of Miami Beach and
Marathon State Bank, and secre-
tary of the National Capital Corp.
He is also a past president of
Tempie Tifereth Jacob.
He lives with his wife, Betty, and
children, Shelley and Ricky, at
; 234 To-To-Lo Chee dr.. Deer Park,
Hialeah.
Mrs. Kravitz, is a board member
i of the Aviva group of Hadassah.
MRS. I. SlANltf LtVIki
Mrs. Levine
Named Chairman
Mrs. I. Stanley Levine, 2033
Calais dr., has been appointed over-
all area chairman of the Mothers
March on Polio by Mrs. Marvin
Kuvin, Dade county chairman.
A cotfee for members of the ex-
ecutive committee will take place
Tuesday, Nov. 15, at the home of
Mrs. Sherwin Levine, 1135 Bay dr.
On the committee are the following:
Mesdamcs Sherwin Levine,
Goerge Levenson, George Kasten-
baum, Stanley Levenson. Sondra
Frankel, Adcle Belaire, Vetta Vir-
ra, Sheldon Dubler, Julius Perl-
mutter, Jerry Warren.
Mesdames Peter Wolf, Josephine
Grimes, Fred Aaronson, and Sam-
uel Katz.
National Polio Foundation, of
which the Mothers March is an
arm, has been extending its re-
search activity into arthritis and
crippling birth defects.
Miamians Enroll
At Yeshiva U.
Two Miami students are includ-
ed in the 30-man class recently en-
rolled in Yeshiva University's Rab-
bi Isaac Elchanan Theological Sem-
inary in New York. The two have
started a three-year program of
study which will lead to ordination
as rabbis.
The Miami students are Harvey
Dickman, 1919 SW 31st St.; ami
Melvin Sachs, 123 SW 31st st.
The Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theo-
logical Seminary is an outgrowth
of the first yeshiva in the United
States and the pioneer unit from
which Yeshiva University evolved.
It is the leading school in the na-
tion for the training of Orthodox
rabbis.
in the second grade last Friday at
Tropical Elementary School .
The money was raised from the
sales of Krel (Krensky-Ell), spe-
cializing in Dainty Dryers and
Canasta stop cards .
Mrs. Al (Ruth) Bernard would
seem to be flying off in all direc-
tions Planned to leave for Mex-
ico changed her mind, ended
up cruising in the Mediterranean
on the Santa Rosa.

Leon Ell greeted Maxwell Rahb
at the airport when he arrived re-
cently to speak at Beth David .
Until recently he was secretary to
President Eisenhower's cabinet .
The children of Samuel and Rose
Seltzer seem to reflect the talents
and abilities of their parents in
equal proportion ... Samuel is an
attorney, as well as president of
Mercantile National Bank Ro-e
is a Pink Lady at Mt. Sinai Hos-
pital and a fine pianist, too Son
David writes music, some of which
has been published, and has been
working with Benny Davis, the
song writer...
Recently, Rose traveled to Chi-
cago to see David in the lead role
of a pre-Broadway showing of a
play at the Northwestern Univer-
sity Theater Daughter Betty-
ann just won an art scholarship
from the Music and Art League of
Miami Oldest son, Roger, is
doing graduate work at the Har-
vard Graduate School of Business
. He worked last year for CBS
in California, and hopes to combine
business with the world of enter*
lainmcm Quite a family.
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ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS
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EDWARD'S INTERIOR ASSOCIATES
1821 East 4th Avenue Hialeah, Fla.
Harvest Moon Festival
Jewish War Veterans, North
Shore Post and Ladies' Auxiliary,
are planning a "Harvest Moon
Festival" and masquerade on Sat-
urday, 9 p.m. at Hibiscus Lodge
Auditorium. The evening will fea-
ture a smorgasbord table, prizes,
music and entertainment. Pro-
ceeds are for the veterans' rehabil-
itation program Chairmen are
Mrs. David Weisman and Harry
Peldman. Mrs. Bertram Whitman
is auxiliary president, and Paul
Grand is post commander.
Board Reelects Feinberg
By Special Report
WALTHAM. Mass New York
industrialist Abraham Feinberg has
been re-elected chairman of the
Brandeis University board of trus
tees at a meeting of the 29-member
board held recently in New York
City. He is chairman of the board
of Kayser-Roth Corporation. Also
re-elected were Norman S. Rabb,
of Newton, Mass., vice chairman;
Joseph F. Ford, of Brookline,
treasurer; and Samuel L. Slosbcrg,
Brookline, secretary. Feinberg has
served as chairman of the Bran-
deis board since 1954.
Travelers Aid Chief Talks
Miami Beach B'nai B'rith Lodge
will hold its luncheon meeting on
Tuesday at the Ritz Plaza hotel.
Clarence Hille, executive director
ol Travelers Aid Society, will speak
on "Strangers in Town." Gershon
S. Miller is chairman of the lunch-
eon.
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III-



PAGE 1

— Page 12-B -Jmlsti flcridiair Friday. November 4, Simon to Chair Workshop Program Of American Jewish Committee Dec. 4 Stuart L. Simon will head the workshop program when the Great, r Miami chapter. American Jew ish Committee, meets lor its 8th annual meeting Dec. 4 at the Du pont Plaza hotel. The program will precede a cocktail hour and dinner, and 1entitled "Unfinished Business — Miami." STUART S'MON Rummage Sale Donor Credit Sisterhood of Temple A d a t h Yeshurun will have a rummage sale at Steven's Market. NW 62nd st. and 27th ave.. on Friday Feb. 4, %  and Sunday Feb. 12. 1961. Credit will be given for donating all items and time. Mrs. Honey Salzman and Mrs. Claire Dort are in charge of information. COMPANION TO LIVI WITH EIDERIY UDY. Beach hotel-apt. with maid lervice. light cooking. Call JE 4-4341 JEROME I. SUMMERS, D.D.S. announces the opening of his offices for the practice of DENTISTRY at Cutler Ridge Professional Bldg. 10700 Caribbean Boulevi.d Miami 57, Florida Daily and Evening PHONE Hours by Appointment CE 5-5*54 The workshops will be divided into three sections. Eachwill enamine Miami's unfinished business from these specific viewpoints^ 1) Christian community: 2) Negro affairs; 3) Latin American relationships. Heading the workshop on Jewish relationships with the Christ in community is Alvin Cassel. Philip Heckerling will be moderator of the session dealincj with the Negro community. William Gladstone will lead tne discussion of the Latin American roundtable talk. Simon has been engaged in the practice of law here since 1957. He Was elected to Phi Beta Kappa at the University of Florida, where he received his AB degree, magna cum laude. in 1940. He finished his second year at Yale law school in 1942, was inducted into the Armed Forces, and returned for the LLB degree in 1956. During the war years he served as an economic analyst with G-2. Supreme Headquarters, in London, where he was awarded a Legion of Merit and received a field commission. The 41-year-old attorney is married, an;! has three children. Hostess committee of the American Jewish Committee annual dinner meanwhile met Tuesday at the Dupont Plaza under the chairmanship of Mrs. Charles Leeds to discuss details of the Dec. 4 program. Present were the Mesdames Mel-j vin Becker. Myron Behrman. Martin Belle. Helene Berg. Alfred; Boas, Aaron Farr, Martin Fine. Wil-| liam Finsten. Allen T. Freehling.| Melvin Frumke.s. William Glad-j stone, B. B. Goldstein. Charles Goldstein. George Graham, Jack' I. Green, David Hochberg, Arthur: Horowitz. Robert Hyams, James It Katzman. Dr. Marcia Klein, Irvin Korar.h. William Leone, Alan A. Lipton, Max Lorbcr, Milton Margulis. Eileen Meyer, Arnold Perlstein, Seymour Samet. Sidney W. Smith, H. R. Sobel. Mrs. Peritz Scheinberg was' named chairman of the annual dinner by Col. Nathan B. Rood, chapter president, in an announcement here last week. Rabbi Leon Kronish (center) was honored this week for his contribution to the Greater Miami Israel Bond campaign at a Temple Beth Sholom dinner in the Americana hotel. Left is Isadore Hecht, chairman of the dinner. Right (center) is Gen. Meir Amit, chief of the Israeli General Staff, who presented Rabbi Kronish with the Flaming Sword of Haganah Award. Right is Greater Miami Israel Bond co-chairman Samuel Oritt. $10 A WEEK front bedroom, private bath 4 entrance. $15 efficiencies. Near Beach. Call UN 6-3944 after 2 p.m. 7144 BYRON AVENUE RENT A CAR from S3 50 per day $15 per wk & mileage charge ABELl MOTORS, he. 1451 W FIAG'ER ST Ph. FR 3-6765 OO rOU HAVE A PIANO TO DONATE TO THE DAVID PINSKI FOLK SCHOOL? Call HI 8-9979 WIDOW WISHES TO RENT One or Two Rooms in har baautiful home Private bath. Phone and Air-Conditioning 3 Minutet to 163rd St Shopping Canter Call UN 5-3326 New Youth Group Formed in Miami Bill Pollock, pitcher for the ; Washington Senators, has formed a youth group called the Miami Senators. The group meets Saturdays and Sundays at the North Shore Playground Pollock picks up the youngsters at their homes at 10 a.m. and returns them at 5 p.m. Eligible are boys between 8 and 15 year* of age. "We don't stress athletic ability," Pollock explained. "Our program is designed to offer youngsters wholesome, leisure time, organized and supervised play." Program includes baseball instruction, soeeer. softball. basketball and swimming. Youngsters bring their own lunch, and Pollock provides them with drinking refreshments. On rainy days, such indoor activities as bowling and movies are featured. Pollock will introduce members of the Miami Senators to major league ball players when they come South for their winter training. He is currently %  law -indent at the University of Miami Miami Youth Gets Top Rating At No. Carolina A Miami couple have received notice from the chancellor of the University of North Carolina that their son. Kenneth Toppel, was placed in the "superior 50" group of entering freshmen at the university in Chapel Hill. N.C. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Toppell. of 25 Shore dr. No., were told that Kenneth was chosen from among 2.000 new students for his straightA record. The special group is dubbed by the campus citizenry as the "suicide 50" because of the rigorous scholastic demands placed upon those assigned to it. Kenneth has skipped the first half of the freshman year and is assigned to the second half as a result of the high honor. He is a graduate of Miami High School, where he was Homeroom president for three years, and a tnember of Beta Club, Mu Alpha Thcta. Tn Alpha, and Quill and Scroll, which requires an A-average over a three-year period. Kenneth was a writer for the Miami Hi Times and a delegate to Boy's State in the summer of 1959, where he was voted chief clerk of the House of Representatives. He turned down a scholarship at Tulane University in order to enroll at Chapel Hill. In addition to his other scholastic and leadership awards, Kenneth won a gold medal in current events during a national quiz sponsored by Quill and Scroll, and was in the 99 per centile group for the National Merit Scholarship. Brightness seems to run in the Toppell family. Kenneth's father was in the top seven of his class when he received his Master's degree in economics from the University of M : imi in 1949 — some 20 years after winning a Bachelor's degree at the University of Ohio. His mother was a scholarship recipient to New York University in 1940. And an uncle, Dr. Joseph! Luft. psychologist of San Francisco, just won a Fulbright scholarj ship to the University of Florence in Italy. KtNHtlH TOfPlU Journal Names Committee Aides Dr. William K. Boros. vice president of Congregation Ye"hudah Moshe, and c&airman of the annual Journal announced Wedne>da> that the following men will serve on the journal committee: Henry Gilbert, long active in the Israel Bond drive; Dr. Abraham Pemsler. chairman of the Blood bank; Lester Levine. now serving on the linance committee; and Fred Blau, in charge of printing. Jack August and Levine will act as liaison and promotional advisors to the Temple auxiliaries. I960 Bond Drive Swells By $305,000 Here Greater Miami's Israel a,. drive was jumped more than £ 000 this week as it headed m^h homestretch of its 1960 Greater L? ami appeal. "" Three m,ior events remain 0n the bond calendar, culminating ,„ the "Exodus" Diplomatic Ball L, ed for the Fontainebleau hotel on UCC. o. Spurring the drive was a bond dinner held at the Americana hotel on Sunday, in which Rabbi Leon I Kronish. smntual leader of Temple j Beth Sholom, received the Flami ing Sword of Haganah, one of It. j rael's highest awards. Making the presentation to Rabbi Kronish for his afforti 0 n behalf of Israel was Gen. M .i r Amit, head of the Israel! Gtntnl Staff, and a brilliant young career officer to whom much of ; the credit for the 1956 Sinai campaign has been givtn. Amit, saluting Rabbi Kronish and his congregation with "we can not hope to keep our independence with guns and rifles .we must be independent economically." noted •hat "even we were surprised with the overwhelming success of the Sinai campaign. "You are businessmen, and you know that often business matters do not work out exactly as you plan them. The same is true in battles. However, the Sinai campaign was executed perfectly ... it went exactly as planned.' Amit added that "two major factors came as a result of the campaign. One was that (Abel Gamal) Nasser's prestige was hurt badly, and the second was that Israeli prestige, throughout the entire world, soared higher than ever before." Toastmaster at the affair s James Albert. Isadore Hecht was dinner chairman. Samuel Oritt. gen?ral co-chairman with J A Can'or of the Greater Miami Israel Bond campaign, narrated the section of the program noting the building of both the Beth Sholom -anctuary and religious school and ind the State of Israel througa Rabbi Kronish's efforts 3'nai B'rith Social Singles B'nai B'rith Social Singlei will hold a dance On Saturday evening, 9 p.m., at the Roney Plan hotel. The group is open to single men and women over 28 years of aee. Snow Balls' for Sale COUPLE WHO KEEP KOSHER TO SHARE HOME WITH ORTHODOX EIDERIY GENTLEMAN HI 8-7650 Treasure Island Elementary School PTA is selling "snowballs," the old fashioned, sweet, cold, eating kind, every Friday at 2 and 3 p.m. Sales are handled by room mother representatives under the direction of Mrs. Ruth Zimmerman, chairman of ways and means, and is part of the PTA fund raising program this year. School Board Debate Scheduled Dado chapter of the American Jewish Coagreaa will sponsor a debate on Thursday evening, Nov. 3, at Temple Beth Sholom Auditorium. Jack D, Gordon. Democratic nominee for Dade County School Board, and Arthur Atkinson. Republican nominee, will discuss "Religion In PoliticLouis B. Hoberman, chapter president, said that Leo Pteffer. national director of the American Jewish Congress for the commission on L9W anil social action, will also i e a Sliest speaker. Pfeftet* is a consulting counsel to plaintiffs in the law suit currently before Judge J. Fritz Gordon on religion in the schools Hoberman. councilman of Surl side, will moderate the discussion assisted by Haskell Lazere, director of the South Florida office of the American Jewish Congress. 5DAY 95 (7)0AY M35|J0^DAY J 195 2 rOMra ro mile* IWaWtM %  IS1III DEC. 12'; JAN. 12', FEB 4\ ir| MM.4*,ir>, APR. %  ', 22*, 77' 4"mi INTOHIO | • IICSIOI } roarau PIIIKI %  asstu DEC. 17*; JAN. 3', 28*; 10'. I!'MAI 10*. AH. I' (latter Cite). All. M-, MAT II' (15)DAY *26S 9 rotrt jtoi auaaa ciuoti uumio •— %  „ SIMIUIN r., %  ,!., II 'IONas ...,i, POIITIA pt'ii t „ • IIOGITOWN lrrt.au 1011 Of SPall I....M curie to .. imssioN ) •on taioiio i lm *" Die 1)1 rmiin—i New Veer'. Cryite). JAN. II'. Ill >'. MAI 111 (latler Crune) IOII AllOIrO I IM ,, KIMSSlOa I email TIUMU0 •— '" SIN Mai %  —• %  >• II. IHONIt "t h Nov.ir. oic iMiDfC 14' (CKritletat Ner YWll JAN.". 11*. %  eaVeV.MhMM.II', AM.y.ll'.M' %  ..d(0U'lM0Ur!t liougits IV.iXllHl "A cruise to suit every vacation purse and purpose" All CRUISES SAIl 4 PM TWO SPECIAL CRUISES... s s BAHAMA STAR 8-DAY • NOV. 211112-DAY • NOV. 29 •ariAMeale.Menteae Bay 4 Kin,...-, >—i hj $. Are-. IWe • "reaa *225 Aii-nrrost IOuttfni&4&ufi(uMeoSnjotH*t EASTERN SHIPPING CORPORATION Grniaq*". r*i|r 3 ,P O Bo. II}, M, am He • Id II 3 1311 r ti qa aH, rig.. 0 wop%  Sundays 10 a.m. o 5 p.m.



PAGE 1

Page 6-B — +Jeist>nor*fforr Friday. November 4. ige 0 Rabbi and Student, Dr. Narot Marks Anniversary Dr. Joseph R. Narot is marking 'he beginning of his second decade with Temple Israel of Greater Miami in a manner which 'hose who know him best feel 18 Rabbi Narot at his best — 'caching and building Reform Judaism. Since the beginning of the New Year, Dr. Narot has written a •eries of "What I Believe —" betters in Temple Israel's weekly ulletin. which admirers and iritics alike consider to be both %  < compendium and a continued txploration of his philosophy of Judaism. For the past three ; cars, these weekly letters have been a source of inspiration and (ebate for members of Temple Nrael and hundreds of rabbis and laymen throughout the country. \ ho await eagerly his comments the modern world. For. whetht r there is agreement or disagreerient with what he says, it is a lelt that everything he writell Simulating. %  H I DR. JOSIPH NAROT On Nov. rmmity at 18 and 19, the com large will join with Temple Israel's 1,350 family members in honoring Dr. Narot on two significant anniversaries. The Sabbath eve services at Temple Israel on Nov. 18 will be dedicated to observance of his 20th year as a rabbi, and the following night, tribute will be paid to him at a tenth anniversary dinner to be held in the Americana hotel. As rabbi of one of the Souths largest synagogues. Dr. Narot has spent a decade combining with rare sucess the components of a modern-day rabbi. He is a pastor and counsel to the large membership, not only from his office, but on his daily visits to the hospitals and the homes of sick or sorrow bound families. He is a preacher known not only for his eloquence, but his careful preparation of text, and a teacher of both adult and juvenile classes whose lectures are consistently inspiring. In the Jewish community, his leadership is exerted as chairman of the Joint Advisory Council on Religion in the Public Schools, as a board member of American Jewish Committee, Federation. Jewish Vocational Service, past president of the Rabbinical Assn.,j and other organizations. In the Greater Miami community, he serves on the boards of the Welfare Planning Council, Mental Health Society, Rotary Club, and a number of other committees where the voice of Jewish leadership is sought. With it all, he has managed to maintain a writing schedule with lengthy weekly articles for the Temple Israel Bulletin. American Judaism, the Reconstructionist, Liberal Judaism, the CCAR Journal, and other publications devoted to the cause of modern Reform Judaism. A Phi Beta Kappa graduate of Western Reserve University, Rabbi Narot was ordained at Hebrew Union College in Cincinnati in 1940, and immediately assumed the pulpit at Temple Beth Israel in Atlantic City, N.J., the only other pulpit he held before coming to Miami in 1950. There, he was chairman of the United Jewish Appeal for three consecutive years, and also headed the Atlantic City Forum. In 194*, he earned the degree of Doctor of Hebrew Letters at Hebrew Union College. The decade at Temple Israel has been one -of unparalleled growth, which many attribute in great part to the personality of Dr. Narot. During the ten years, the congregation grew from one of less than 500 families to its present peak of 1.350. and in national stature arising as much from its leadership as from its size. Temple Israel is the only synagogue in the country which has three members on the national board of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations, parent body of the Reform Jewish movement — Henry E. Wolff, a vice president, and Sam A. Goldstein and Louis E. Wolfson. Sam c Levenson, like Wolff, a past prer4>Ar early childhood development pro-' %  *wl %  %  • •Iwl gram is planning a theatre party Lucient Harris was guest speak Sunday, Nov. 27, at Studio M. The er at an Oneg Shabbat on Saturday at the home of Mrs. Sam 1444 So. Biscayne pt. rd. The Oneg Shabbat was sponsored by board members of the Miam and Miami Beach chapters of Hadassah. to banquets, parties, weddings — any social function with superb cuisine and service. Plus the talents of an imaginative staff and luxurious surroundings. Have Business M Banquet, Special Oe # You'll find complete facilities to erectly satisfy yoer needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and Robaiyot Reoms, be it for a wedding or a private party I


Page 14-B
+Jewlst> ftorUlan
Friday, November 4,
I960
Rabbinical Assn. Resolution Urges Bar
To Ail Religious Tests for Candidates
The Greater Miami Rabbinical
A>sn.. in a resolution here this
week, urged Dade countians to ex-
press their opinions at the polls
Nov. 8 "judging the candidates
solely on their qualifications."
The resolution called for "elimi-
nating the religious issue as a po-
litical factor in the best American
tradition."
The association is competed
of Orthodox, Reform, and Con-
servative rabbis in the Greater
Miami area. Spokesmen for the
organisation Wednesday empha-
siied that "in no way should this
resolution be interpreted as the
rabbis' being for or against any
particular candidate."
The statement was issued "in
the same spirit of clean govern-
ment and fair elections which have
been expressed by the major po-
New Sport Coming Here
Karting. the nation's newest mot-
or sport an.i a pastime olten re-
ferred to as "sports car driving on
a Ludget." has in recent months
shown the possibility of becoming
big business in Dacie county. The
port of karting will shortly be
available at three Greater Miami
locations on a "drive-it-yourself
basis. 'I my :ire the brainchild ot
Miami's K a r L a n d Amusement;
Company, headed by four veteran
amusement, iodustriay executives-
Sidney Meyer, Charles Goldstein
and Roy Schechter, and C. J.
Achee, general manager.
I litical parties, as well as by the na-
tional religious bodies."
The resolution declares that "our
country is on the verge of national
and local elections in which candi-
1 dates of various religions are seek-
ing office, and the Sixth Article
of the Federal Constitution states
| that No religious test shall ever
I be required as a qualification to
: an office of public trust in the
United States.
The resolution emphasizes "that
he suitability of a candidate for
public office be decided in a fair
| election by the people on the basis
: if ability and qualifications."
New Law Firm
Formed on Beach
Irving Schulman. Mayor of Surf-
side, has announced formation of
a law partnership under the namei
of Schulman, W'olfson and Diam-
ond.
The new firm is located in the;
Miami Beach Federal bldg., 407!
Lincoln rd.
Schulman received his law train-
ing at New York 1'niversity and,
Brooklyn Law School.
Richard S. Wolf.son. second mem-
ber of the firm, has been practic
ig law linee 1952. and la a L'ni
ersity of Florida graduate with
3A and llb degreei.
J. Leonard Diamond, who rounds
Kit the triumvirate, is a graduate
of Brown University, Boston Unt-
11 Kiry Law School, and did gradu-
atc work at the University ot Vir-
ginia Law School.
Republican unit of public debate with Democratic Party spokes-
men at Beth David Congregation last week featured Maxwell
Rabb (third from left), who flew here from Washington for the
special occasion. Rabb, former secretary of President Eisen-
hower's cabinet, is special assistant to Leonard Hall, chair-
man of the Republican national committee campaign for Nixon-
Lodge. Looking on (left to right) are H. B. McKay, executive
director of Floridians for Nixon-Lodge; Leon Ell, noted Greater
Miami GOP leader; and C. G. Rebozo, Miami resident and
personal friend of the Republican candidate for the Presidency.
Spaet Named Chairman of 1961 General
Solicitation Division of Combined Appeal
1959. He was associate Munici-
pal Judge of Miami Beach in
1942, and served as president of
the Dade League of Municipali-
ties.
Kaplan Reelected
JWB Official
Leon Kaplan, Miami attorney and
civic leader, was reelected a V1ce
chairman of the Jewish Commurl
Center D.vision of the Nation
Jewish Welfare Board at the 2
Mon-.tw Monday at the Delmonico ZT*
New York. tei ln
Kaplan is a national vice nmi
dent of JWB. pr The Jewish Community Centpr
Division is the agency throush
which JWB serves as the national
association of 334 Jewish Comntun
ity Centers and YM YWnA.
throughout the county.
JWB is also the government.
authorized agency lor meeting ihe
religious, welfare and morale needs
of Jewish personnel and their de-
pendents in the Armed Forces and
in VA hospitals.
' a#A

Aitt L * ^H fcOt
.ludee Harold B. Spaet. Miami
Beach Councilman an;i Jewish com-
munity leader, has been named
chairman of the Combined Jewish
Appeal General Solicitation Divi-
sion.
In announcing Spaet s 'appoint-
ment. .Ernest Janis, vice chair-
man of the CJA. in the absence of
chairman Joseph M. Lipton, com
mended the attorney on his activi-
ties in behalf of CJA. the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, where
he served on the board of gover-
nors, and for his wide range of
tership with local welfare agen-
cies.
"The General Solicitation phase
of our campaign enrolls the larg-
est number of givers and forms a
broad base for the drive and all
funds raised by CJA," said Janis.
Yore than any other division
of the drive. General Solicitation
carries out the concept of total
participation by each and every
Jew in Dade county, and empha-
sizes personal responsibility for
the outcome of our effort."
Active in Jewish communal life
since he moved here in 1932. he
has been a trustee of Mt. Sinai
Hospital, a member of the Miami!
Beach Zionist District and Miami |
Beach Lodge of B'nai B'nth.
He is a director of the National'
Children's Cardiac Hospital in Mi-
ami, and belongs to the Miami
Beach Civic League, Eiks. and Na-
tional Conference of Christians and
Jews.
Agar Book Tells
Of Europe's Jews
By Special Report
NEW YORK Herbert Agar,
who won the Pulitzer Prize with
his "The People's Choice," has
written an acount ot the European
I Jew since World War I, "The
Saving Remnant. An Account of
Jewish Survival." The book is the
result of a trip which Agar made
to Israel, where he was deeply im-
pressed with the vigor of.the new
state and by the stories told him
by people who had lied there from
Europe.
Himself a non-Jew. he turned to
the activities of the American Jew-
ish Joint Distribution Committee
for detailed background material
for his book.
Good Future?
First tickets to the Miami YMHA Branch annual dance sched-
uled for Wednesday evening, Nov. 23. at the Miami Y audi-
torium, 450 SW 16th ave cue received by Branch president
Walter Feltmcn (left) from dance chairman Milton Spool. Over
300 adults attend the get-together each year. Plans are cur-
iently being completed by the dance committee, including
Mrs. Leslie Blumborg, Leo Scherker, Stuart Winston, Phil Kent,
Mr. and Mrs. Herschel Rosenlhal, Mrs. Norman Gladsden.
Mrs. Arthur Stein, Mrs. Jack Amazon, Milton Spool, Walter
Feltman, Hyman Kam.
Long regarded as one of Miami
Beach s outstanding civic and wel-
fare figures. Spaet was active in
the Combined Jewish Appeal At-
torney's Division for several years,
was president of the Jewish Home
for the Aged from 1047 to 1951.
He is a former president of the
Miami chapter, American Jewish
Committee.
During hie eight years on the
Beach Council, he was named
vie* mayor of the city twice, serv-
ing in 195*55 anal from 1957 to
Metro Bark
Lists Dividend
An increase in the capital stock j
of Metropolitan Bank from 165,-1
000 to 181,000 shares and a ten I
percent stock dividend has been
voted by the bank's board of di-l
rectors subject to approval of bank-
ing authorities, it was announced!
here.
Board chairman A. J. Harris
said that if approval is obtained,
the stock dividend will be paid:
' early next year.
"The board's action," said Har-i
ris, was motivated by Metropoli-
tan Bank's continuing growth in.
: deposits, resources and earnings.
i During the past two years. Metro-
politan has been the fastest-grow-
' ing major bank in the United
: States."
Harris also announced approval!
i by the board of a regular quarter
; ly dividend of 20 cents per share
: for the third quarter of 1960 pay-
able on Oct. 28 to stocktioliiers of
record as of Oct. 14. 1960.
Wonderful future!- if you use
the Equitable plan for young
career people. It gives you, the
aright to obtain more Living
Insurance protection in the
futureevery three years from
25 to 40-vjithout additional
exami. No questions asked!
No matter what your health
may be at the .time! Telephone
The Equitable Life Assurance
Society of the United States.
SIDNEY S. KRAEMER
LIFE UNDERWB TER
FR 1-5691 UN 6-1875
245 S.E. 1st Street-Miami, Fla.
v\JGUST BROS RV
A Is the DtST'
3
Young and new students of Temple Beth Sho-
lom recently consecrated at a special service
by Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual leader, are
bottom row (left to right)'Wendy Haft. Michael
Arkin, David Arltin, Ricky Weider, Donny
Jonas, Jo-Ann Rackear, Jennifer Neber. Second
row are (left to. right) Malanie Cohen. Albert
Levin. Pamela Leslie, Donna Sue Lundy, Steven
MaJolin.Susy Lee, Barry Cooper,Thomas Tobin.
Jeffrey Pardo. Matty Bloom, Joel Greenberg.
Judy Gilden, Cathy Erlanger, Karen Uuger.
Third row are (left to riqht) Michael Levine,
Ann Harvey, Nancy Silverman, Jane Benson,
Susan Rubin, Beth Krimman. Leslie Unger,
Jimmy Baker, Lisa Haft, Bari Berkman. Top
row are (left to right) Jonathan Goldberg. Bon-
nie Waller. Dene Weinman. Nancy Fisher, Merri
Krams, Nancy Baker. Jeffrey Sklan, Eton Green-
wald, Barbara Locke, Leighton Hamar. Susan
Rackear, Patti Burk.



PAGE 1

Pa Pnrta 14.H Page 16-B +Jewist Fhrldlan Friday, November 4, iggo Priest Affective through Friday UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OF THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, DIRECTOR QUANWr RIGHTS RESERVED WE SEll U.S. CHOICE and U.S. PRIME MEATS ONLY Why Pay a Penalty for "Kosher"? Prices of Kosher food were like the weather... everybody talked about them, but nobody did anything about them... UNTIL Food Fair opened its first Kosher Market. Right then and there local Jewry learned that Kosher food did not have to be luxury food. The response was overwhelmingly in favor of Food Fair. Very recently we opened our sixth Kosher Market, a complete super market. And there'll be more. It figures! BUY IT "KOSHER" BUT BUY IT THRIFTILY.. AT FOOD FAIR! HERE'S PROOF.. IT CAN BE KOSHER... AMD ECONOMICAL... TOO! 69 39 BONELESS Pot Roast BABY STEER LIVER N.Y. STRIP ~ m CLUB STEAK | 2 ? FRESH KOSHER MADE m g^ Ground Chuck O # c TRIMMED BONELESS NECK MEAT or # Q BEEF CUBES 0 # C b CHUCK STEAK CROSS RIB or Shoulder Roast.... lb. GENUINE WHITE HOCK "(JUM, Esth.r" USD A. INSI. YEARLINGS KOSHER MADE 59 'fib. CRYOVAC PACKED PAN READY NOW 6 FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS! THERE'S ONE NEAR YOU! 2091 CORAL WAY MIAMI CORAL WAY AT S.W. 87th AVE. Wtstchcsttr Shopping P\ lt 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER NO. MIAMI BEACH 2662 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD IN HOLLYWOOD 19th ST. at ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH 10th STREET and WASHINGTON AVENUE AT MIAMI BEACH —' % 



PAGE 1

Page 4-B *Je*istncricttan Friday. November 4, 1980 MD Questions Jewish Submission to Nazis "Meeting in Music" is the title of a play presented at the first meeting of the season of the Women's Division of the Chamber of Commerce of Surfside, Bal Harbour and Bay Harbor Islands at the Singapore hotel. Participants were (left to right) Mesdames Sally Glass, Rhea Cashman Gladwin, Henry Blesky, Charles Rothman, Stanley Levitch, Nathan Perlmutter, Trixie Levin, Milton Levinsohn, Bertram Schrank, George Israel, and Edith Michaels. Mrs. Levin wrote and directed the play for the organization whose membership now numbers some 400. The division sponsors the Surf-BalBay Library Assn. Discussing results of the "Back to School" night sponsored by the PTA of Temple Beth Sholom on Tuesday are Mrs. Marvin Cooper, chairman of the program; Herbert C. Bloom, director of education; Mrs. Bloom, nursery director; Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual leader of Beth Sholom; and Mrs. Kronish, board member of the PTA. Mrs. Joseph Pardo is PTA president, and Mrs. Leon Ell is president of the religious school board of education. PTA program chairman is Mrs. Murray Gilden. Serving on the committee for the Tuesday function were Mrs. Carol Miller, chairman of Room Mothers; Mrs. Allan Wilson; and Mrs. Eugene Weine, chairman of hospitality. Copa City Change Is Huge Task Changing Copa City night chib constantly to get the largest seatover into a theater involves a I ing capacity possible, huge number of renovations. Since j AU night cIub tables and chairs Alan Gale took over the glamorous | have been removed. The luxurious spot, carpenters have been working; divans attached to the walls are Unmatched For Delicious Flavor! % %  1 V v t*Si NO Sugar 1M% NO Spices .. ,.,M NO Shortening no more. The original layout is ideal for a theater with its split level and side sections set off by wrought iron. One of the biggest problems was constructing a slanted floor to assure visibility of the stages from any seat. When the night club furnishings were removed it was found Gale would have space for 911 theater seats. Haywood Wakefield, of Menominee, Mich., is constructing the seats which will be covered with rich gold fabric to harmonize with the red and gold decor. It is expected the installation of the seats will be completed early next month. Gales plan of offering star talent at popular prices is based on volume patronagle. Each week's show will feature four or more acts, Dave Tyler's 15-piece orchestra and the Boots McKenna dancing chorus. iay^oocial Report* -*•NEW YORK — Why did millions of Jews quite passively go to their death in Nazi concentration camps'.' Why did they not fight tack? Bruno Bettelheim, a prominent psychiatrist who is now director of the Othogenic School at the University of Chicago, explores the psychological motivation of persecuted Jews in the November is! sue of Harper's Magazine. Dr. Bettelheim was himself imprisoned in the Buchenw Id and Dachau concentration camps during 1938 and 1939. He believes that most Jews believed too strongly in the fact that their life would always go on as usual. They refused to face the | j danger singals that were engulfing 1 Hum and made no preparations for the horrors that were to come, i "When a world goes to pieces,: when inhumanity reigns supreme, j man cannot go on with business as usual." he writes. "One must then| radically revaluate all of what one has done, believed in, stood for. In short, one has to take a stand on the new reality — a firm stand, and not one of retirement into an even more private world." Dr. Bettelheim cites Anne -Frank and her family as an example. Hej considers that their fate was not only not necessary, but was senseless, because they tried to carry on their normal lives in an abnormal world. "The Franks coo Id have faced th* fact* as olid many Jaws living in Holland/' he says. "Anna could have had a good chance to survive as did many Jewish children in Holland. But for that she would have had to be separated from her parents and gone to livo with • Dutch family as their own child." Why did the Franks not provide themselves with a gun? Why did they select as a hiding place an attic that was a trap without an outlet? Why did they not try to build an emergency escape route? "Anne Frank died because her parents could not get themselves 'o believe in Auschwitz." states ieim. "Ane-H."-^ found wide acclaim because for us too, it denies implicitly that Auschwitz ever existed. 1} all men are good, there was never an Auscbwitz." Ho explores, too, the fact-thai tha Jaws, having once rsaliied that their life could not 30 on as in the old days, and laving faced the harsh realities of ih, concentration camps, surrendered so meekly to tha Naiis. "Millions of the Jews of Europe who did not or could not escape in time or go underground as many thousands did. could at lea ; have marched as free men against the SS, instead of groveling „\ first; then, waiting to be roundc upjor their own extermination; jnd ii n ally, walking to the gas chambers. Goodwill luncheon Hers Goodwill Group of Create: Miami will hold a luncheon and card party on Thursday noon, Nov. 10. at Beth El Congregation. Mr-. Frank Hoffman is president 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 OR!: NAI Swiss KNIGHT peociss cwmPc CHUM xtljTllaX/36^ uXtL ~UJb t aataV r I I m% M*£ net mpwrs I KOSHER ZION I I I I I I r 1 1 1 1 1 o PEPPERED BEEF • LIVER SAUSAGE O FRANKFURTERS o CORNED BEEF o PASTRAMI o BOLOGNA oSALAMi DELICATESSENS, SUPERMARKETS KOSHER ZION SAUSAGE COMPANY OF CHICAGO 159 South Water Market, Chicago I, Illinois Beth Sholom Breakfast Brotherhood of Temple Beth Sholom of Miami Beach held'its monthly breakfast on Sunday. AlexI ander C. Hardy, vice president of National Airlines and a former trial counselor at Nuremberg, spoke on "The Nuremberg Process or the Rights of the Accused." David Drucker is president of the Brotherhood, which supports the Youth I program of the Temple. Q iitok -* %  /ORE PEOPLE USE refreshing, calone-free Sugorne Banna Liquid twrrtrncr SWUTCR THAN SUGAR TIT NO FOOO VALUE ftecommtndtd by doctor* for dubttKi oteiiafighritnd to tat one diets Use tor bett(et, drmertj. cooking Pure Com%  *••*, harmins. 4 Ik tUAHNTtlD NON FATTENING AT FOOO STORES EVERYWHERE with the EXCLUSIVE) DISTRIBUTORS POB r'lxlMliA COASTLINE PROVISION CO., INC. 855 BISCAYNE STREET. M AMI BEACH PHONES: JE 84232. JE 84231 HERMAN PEARL PAT DEARR you I KNOW its KOSHER TO LOW CALORIE MEALS Solve that weighty problem serva plenty of nutritious, flavorful August Bros. Sraad made from select spring wheat flour %  • contains no shortening. • PUMP-EtttCKU • BOHEMIAN RYI • BAGELS • VIENNA • EGG TWIST • FRENCH BREAD EGG ROUS • HARD ROILS


Pag 4-A
+Jmlsti thrkHan
Friday, November 4,
* Je wish Floridian
OFnCE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
MM 396
Published every Friday lnc-e 1Z7 by The lewlah FlorldUn
at 120 \" E. Sixth Street, Miami 1. Florida. Entered ai
aecond-rlaas matter July 4, 1930. at Post Office of Miami.
Florida, under the Act of March. 3. 1S7S.
The Jewish Floridian ha* absorbed the Jewish Unity and
SSSBM afjsjpjpjji
FRED K. SHOCHET..........Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN ........................ Executive Editor
(he week
.. as i see it
by LEO MINDLIN
Engl
The Jewish Floridian docs nut Kuanamre Hie Kashrulu
nf the merchandise ndvert|ed In lt <-#.|timn*
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
m
ISRAEL BUREAU
202 Ben Yehuda Tel Aviv, Israel
AY U. BINDER----------------------Correspondent
One vr $5 00
Three Vesrs 10 00
Volume 33 Number 45
Friday, November 4, 1960
14 Heshvan 5721
Kennedy's
The Jewish Floridian endorses the candi-
dacy of Sen. John F. Kennedy in next Tuesday's
Presidential election.
It is not the general practice of this news-
paper to support individuals in political cam-
paigns. Where the importance of a race war-
ranted it, we have, in the past, editorialized on
the specific issues involved, motivated by the
belief that sound journalism must instruct as
well as report.
These columns have, however, on key
occasions departed from their regular editorial
custom, recognizing that the political arena in
a Presidential election year fastens upon the at-
tention of every American, no matter what his
laith.
In line with this, we are urging the support
of Sen. Kennedy's candidacy, for we believe
this is just such a key occasion.
Both Presidential hopefuls spotlight foreign
policy as the major issue in the present cam-
paign. We agree with them but go one step
further: It is our contention that foreign policy
has been a major issue all along particularly
in the 1952 and 1956 campaigns.
The 'Unfair' Charge Again
Since his capture, there have been all sorts
of unfounded rumors to prove the allegation
that Israel is not fit to try Adolf Eichmann.
Most of these rumors have dealt with the
physical mistreatment" the murderer of six
million Jews is being accorded.
Yet there is every evidence that Israel has
been scrupulous in every detail in the matter of
Eichmann's comfort and survival. Israel does
not seek mere retribution. The trial scheduled
to start early next spring has as its aim a world-
wide object lesson in moral human behavior.
Abuse of the defendant would certainly not
help to achieve this end.
In addition, Robert Servatius, his Cologne
attorney, is personification of Israel's intention
to be fair and impartial in matters of legal pro-
cedure. The special law passed by the govern-
ment to permit Eichmann to receive German
counsel is a case in point.
Servatius himself, attested to Eichmann's
well-being following the lawyer's first meetings
with his client.
The announcement this week that the Israel
Bar does not intend to act as advisor to Servatius
again raises the cry that the Nazi butcher is not
being treated fairly. Fact is that individual
Israeli attorneys have not been denied the priv-
ilege of offering assistance. It seems that the
critics of Israel all but expect Eichmann to be
released on technical grounds before they will
x>e satisfied.
They make no mention, however, of Eich-
mann s own method of dealing with those he
convicted of the crime of being Jewish in the
days when he stalked Europe.
Nasser's Role Exposed
If the reports ore true that the flow of Soviet
weapons to the United Arab Republic is increas-
ing and that Red China plans to use Egypt as
an arms dump." then the role Game! Abdel
Nasser played during his recent appearance at
ihe United Nations is a pure farce
Nasser had the gaul to offer himself as
mediator between East and West to urge the
adoption of an Africa-sponsored move that
Khruschev and President Eisenhower set aside
heir differences and resume the peace negotia-
Uons disrupted by the Soviet dictator before
they even got under way in Paris last June
Nasser's role as "neutral" and "peace-
loving seemed particularly irreconcilable with
his own refusal to meet Israel half-way
The arms reports this week indicate that
Nasser is becoming more and more enmeshed
in the Communist empire network. His jaunty
prancing about at the United Nations several
weeks ago is in retrospect an absurdity beyond
Insight into the Future
Over the past eight years, therefore, our
editorial columns -have drawn a clear record
of the nation's foreign relations with partic-
ular emphasis on the European and Middle
East scenes. And what the record shows is an
America less sparkling, less energetic, less cre-
ative than her role in world affairs currently
demands if we are to meet the challenge of
the future.
Sen. Kennedy speaks with persuasive in-
sight about that future. His experience in the
Senate as a member of the Foreign Relations
Committee naturally predisposes him to this
most important issue an issue with which
the next President of the United States will have
to deal vigorously and forthrightly.
The Democratic nominee's sense of history
is an indelible mark of his personality, which
lays emphasis on his hope for the manifest
destiny of the American people to be strong
and self-confident in the battle for freedom.
Sen. Kennedy's stance is one marked by
plan rather than platitude, by an emphasis on
specific detail rather than fine-sounding
"homey" phrases. In a world that increasingly
demands rigorous thought and national appli-
cation as a prerequisite for survival, he realis-
tically appraises our individual responsibilities
in the achievement of this end.
He does not tell us what we want to hear
to indulge us but what we should hear to
mobilize us. These and other of Sen. Kennedy's
attitudes, also demonstrated in his considera-
tion of such domestic problems as housing,
health, and education, commend Sen. Kennedy
as the voter's choice on Nov. 8.

Go to the Polls Tuesday
Many of the key issues of the present elec-
tion nationally, in Florida and Dade county
would be foreign to the ears of nations and
peoples abroad; for it is an incontrovertible fact
that a fair number of them don't even have the
right to express their political opinions via a
secret ballot.
All of us are privileged to do just that. It
is one of our guaranteed rights as free citizens
of the greatest democracy on earth.
Many of the oppressed nations and peoples
have already begun the battle for their liberty.
But others are a long way behind. T
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:
AA00010090:01656

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


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Full Text
"Jewish Flomdian
Combining THE JEWISH UMITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 33 Number 44
Miami, Florida, Friday, October 28, 1960
Two Sections Price 2CM
\iami Moves to Accommodate Cuban Jewish Refugees Here
Local Federal agencies are be-
alerted to the possible impact
the developing movement of
Cuban Jewish refugees to South
horida.
Acording to Sam J. heiman, pres-
ent of the Greater Miami Jewish
federation, an effort will be made
trough Federation and its agen-
lies to discover just how many
ewish Cubans may now be locat-
ed in Dade county. At this point,
the exact number of families is
not known, but indications are that
they are arriving in greater num-
bers.
The importance of tht immi-
gration was pointed up by a visit
Here from Mow York of a top
official of the United HIAS Serv-
ico. Mist Ann S. Petluck. direc-
tor of U.S. Operation*. United
HIAS it tho international immi-
grant aid organization assisting
movement of Jowt in oil ports
of the world.
"We are concerned with the pos-
sible emergence of future prob- [ of experience with aid
lems, and we wish to ascertain\ immigrant newcomers in the Mi-
wnat existing agencies can do now j ami area. Through the Jewish
to assist those Jewish Cuban refu-1 Family and Children's Service,
gees who may need service," shei Jewish Vocational Service and
said. It is altogether possible that. National Council of Jewish Wom-
due to language difficulties, and j en all coordinated and financed
other reasons, many Cubans have through Federation, new Ameri-
not known where to. go for aid,; cans have been helped to resettle
she pointed out. I here. Mt. Sinai Hospital and Great-
Federation has had many years I er Miami Jewish Community Cen-
to Jewish er nave als played vital role
in the resettlement.
Since Miami is a key port of en-
Continued on Pago 10-A
Cabinet Votes 6-5
To Tell Cohn Report
In Torrid Lavon Affair
trrfWON OF OFFICER QUESTIONED f AGE 3 A
MAPAI SPLIT WIDENS PAGE 6 A
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
JERUSALEMThe 6-to-5 vote in the Israel Cabinet Sunday to pub-
fish the opinion of the Attorney General on the Cohn Committee Report
in the Lavon affair cut across party lines, according to the Jerusalem
?ost.
Golda Cancels
Stay Here;
Off for Home
JTABy Direst Teletype Wire
UNITED NATIONS Mrs. Golda
leir, Israel's Foreign Minister,
who has been heading her country's
General Assembly delegation here
Bince the Assembly convened last
lonth, suddenly cancelled all en-
gagements Tuesday and planned to
return home Wednesday. Mrs. Men-
had been expected to stay on an-
>ther week.
Tuesday morning, Mrs. Meir con-
ferred with Secretary General Dag
pHammarskjold. While the visit to
the UN chief was termed officially
las a "courtesy farewell" call, the
psraeli Foreign Minister was be
7eved to have discussed with Mr.
lammarskjold the freezing of the
irab delegation's hostile attitude
toward Israel here as expressed by
Arab spokemen following Mrs.
jMeir's offer for immediate Arab
[Israeli peace talks "without pre-
conditions."
Israeli circles tn New York spec-
ulated on the possibility that Mrs.
[Meir's sudden decision to return to
Continued on Page 3-A
Four Mapai Party members of
the Cabinet voted for publication
of the report, and two opposed pub-
lication. Prime Minister David
Ben-Gurion did not vote on the is-
sue.
Attorney General Gideon Ha us
ner's report was published in the
Israeli fcress Monday, but so far.
foreign correspondents stationed
here have not been permitted by
the censorship to transmit dis-
patches reporting its contents.
Objections to publication wore
reportedly bated on indications
that there would be further in-
vestigations into the develop-
ments that forced the removal of
Pinches Lavon at Minister of Do-
feme in 1955.
Lavon, now secretary general of
Histadrut, the Israel Federation of
Labor, charged that he had been
the victim of a plot by certain army
officers and that forged documents
and perjured testimony had been
used to force his resignation.
The case has split Israel politi-
cally from top to bottom. In Ma-
pai. the split has followed the lines
of the cleavage between the vet-
erans and the "young guard" head
ed by Deputy Defense Minister
Shimon Peres, who is a central fig
ure in the case. Peres was direc
tor general of the Defense Ministry
when Lavon held the portfolio.
Lavon's demand for the dismis-
sal of Peres led to his own resign a
lion. Peres testified for two and a
half hours Sunday before the Knes-
set security and foreign affairs
committee which is seeking to in-
vestigate the affair.
I. 1. FEUfl
UAR on Council
Won't Dim Our
View of Peace
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
WASHINGTONElection of the United Arab Republic to the United
Nations Security Council will not change the State Department's "well-
! known position concerning the necessity for an Arab-Israel peace settle-
i ment and the UAR's obligation to assure freedom of transit to all nations
State Dep't. Decision
To Hack Egypt Candidacy
JAWS IN DISPOTF WITH 1ENMAN
PACE 2-A
through the Suez Canal," Temple
Wana maker, director of public
services of the State Department,
said Tuesday.
Mr. Wanamaker. in a letter to
National Commander I. L. Feuer,
of the Jewish War Veterans of the
U.S.. said that "the UAR is a candi-
date for the council seat tradition-
ally occupied by a Middle Eastern
state, is the only candidate for this
seat, and is understood to have the
endorsement of the other Arab
states. The election is by secret
ballot, and under General Assem-
bly procedures, is not preceded by
Continued on Page 2-A
WASHINGTON(JTA)State Department sources revealed here
this week that the United States would support the election of the United
Arab Republic to the United Nations Security Council.
The UN General Assembly, which elects members to the Council,
is expected to vote next month on filling three vacancies to result at the
end of 1960 by the expiration of+------------------------------------------------
present incumbencies. One of the,
seats to be vacated is currently
held by Tunisia, whose place the
UAR is expected to obtain.
For weeks, since it became known
that the United States would back
the UAR for one of the Council
seats, there has been controversy! -.,____,. ,r_,v
on the subject, with many protests; Ntw YORK(JTA)A majority of American Jewish Reform lead-
against an American vote for the'ers blieve that, by the year 2000, Jews will be actively practicing their
I faith in the Soviet Union, a peace treaty will have been signed between
| Israel and the Arab states, and there will be no merger between any
: of the branches of American Judaism.
The views were expressed in re-*-------------------:----------------------------'
! ply to questionnaires sent out by; sciences and the arts also received
Inion of American Hebrew! the document. The preliminary re-
port was based on the first 275 an-
swers submitted. Twenty-five of
Reform Jews See New Horizon
Rising for Soviet Co-Religionists
UAR.
Tho Cairo Government hat
boon accused of violating United
Nations resolutions in regard to
the blockade of the Suez Canal
againtt Israeli foods and ship
ping, of insisting that a "state of
belligerence" still exists between
Egypt and Israel despite the
Continued en Page 2-A
Congregations to 1.000 rabbis, pres-
idents and members of the boards
of the UAHC and the Hebrew Un- these were submitted by non-Jews,
ion College-Jewish Institute of Re-
ligion. Leaders in politics, religion.
BAYVUli SURVEY' REVEAIS POPULAR ATTITOPK: PART II
Dade Jewry's Self- Image of 'Being a Good Jew'
By MANHEIM SHAPIRO
The self-images of Dade county
Jews about the branch of Judaism
to which they belong are related
to their conceptions of their own
conformity to "requirements"
and to "tradition." Examined
here are some of the relationships
of these Jews to their own Jew-
ishness.
Among the questions Jews were
asked by "Bayville Survey" in
terviewers was one in which they
were offered a list of beliefs and
practices and required to state
whether they considered each one
essential to being a good Jew,
desirable but not essential, or as
making no difference to whether
one was a good Jew. No defini-
tion of the term "good Jew" was
offered, but the respondents were
allowed to use their own stan-
dards. The proportions who chose
each item as "essential" is as
follows:
Lead an ethical and
moral life 93%
Accept his being a Jew and
not try to hide it 17%
Believe in God M%
Gain respect of Christian
neighbors ....... 74%
Know the fundamentals
of Judaism ....... 68%
Belong to a synagogue
or temple ___66%
Support all humanitarian
causes 65%
Work for equality for all
minority groups 63%
Attend services on
High Holidays .....-------------62%
Continued on Page t-A
The findings wore disclosed at
tho opening ceremony of a fevr-
dey mooting of leaders of Re-
form Judaism, who mot to dedi-
cate the expanded headquarters
of the UAHC here. The principle
event on the first day waa the
installation in tho UAHC board
roem of a time capsule, contain-
ing on film the preliminary find-
ings of the survey at a "Fore-
catt for the Year 2000."
Forecasts by respondents gener-
ally reflected optimism in their
predictions on the state of the
world, the prospects for peace and
the vitality of religion 40 years
from now. Participating in the in-
stallation were Rabbi Maurice Eis-
Continued en Page 7-A


Page 2-A
Jenlsl>fk)r*flar
Friday. October 28.
1*
Javits Disputes
UAR Candidacy
With Lehman
ai
'VASHINGTON (JTA) Sen.
Jacob Javits took issue this week
with former Cov. Lehman's accu-|
sation of the State Department s
"supine acceptance" of the United
Arab Republic's candidacy for a
seat on the United Nations Secun-.
ty Council.
Mr. Javits declared he was do-
Ing "everything I can to help our.
Government find another candi-
date for this Security Council
s*at." "I hope sincerely." he add-
ed, "that Sen. Lehman will join me
m this approach."
In a statement here. Sen. Jav- .
its declared: "I am pleased to
note that Sen. Lehman has come
full circle in his position on the
candidacy of the United Arab
Republic for a seat on the Unit- i
ed Nations Security Council. In
his letter of Oct. 19, Sen. Leh-
man now charges the Depart-
ment of State with 'supine ac- |
ceptance' of Nasser's candidacy.
This is a marked retreat from,
his first letter in which he acused'
the Government without any basil
in fact of supporting the UAR.
There is a very great differ-
ence between supporting a candi-
date and trying to find a new one
who will be satisfactory. The UAR
should not be elected to this seat,
and Sen. Lehman and I agree on
this."
Our Views on Suez Transit
Wont Change, U.S. Tells my
Sen. John F. Kennedy pauses at the Zim Lines' display at the
recent ZOA convention in New York to chat briefly about the
joys of West Indies cruising with Zim's cruise director Herman
(Chic) Siegel (right). According to Chic, the Senator was im-
pressed by Zim plans for election-night coverage at sea aboard
the SS Jerusalem which departs from New York on Nov. 8 on
the second of her series of 11 pleasure jaunts to the Caribbean.
Two giant-screen TV sets will bring passengers election re-
turns as the Israeli luxury liner steams southward.
State Dep't. Stands Finn
In Support of Egypt Seat
Continued from ?*_ ]:Alk
nomination or discussion of candi-
dates qualifications."
The Jewish War Veterans indi-
cated disappointment in the State
Department loiter. Replying to
Mr. Wanamaker, Commander
Fewer said the JWV's "primarv
concern" remained a question of
whether the United States will
acitvely oppose the election of the
UAR to this seat in the Security
Council."
Mr. Feuer said that "any natior
which flouts Security Council and
United Nations decisions, which re-
fuses to negotiate peace, and con-
tinues to declare that it is at war
with another nation, likewise a
member of the United Nations,
clearly displays that kind of un-
reasonable attitude which does not
persuade to the idea that such a
nation merits election to the Se-
curity Council."
Commenting on the exchange of
ssKSrs.'irjBg
the Department will suppanT
Nasser regime for elects to 1
Security Council. "*
AM THIN
MEANS
ACTION!
Phone FR 4-4151
We win. Real Estate to u|| Pub|.
Auction. We pay all advertising Wl
Competitive bidding bng. top u
M.ami Real E.t.t. Exchang, Ux
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FOR
SURETY BONDED
TERMITE f{,\'
Continued from Page 1-A
1949 armistice agreements, and
of acting as the principal coun-
try implementing the Arab eco-
nomic blockade against Israel.
Another such protest was voiced
by former Sen. Herbert H. Leh-
man this week.
still another disaster for the United
I Nations."
Charging UAR President Carnal
Abdel Nasser with "flagrant viola-
! tions" of Security Council res'olu-;
tions. Lehman stated: "To accord
him a seat on the very body to
which the world looks for the main-,
tenance of peace could hardly fail;
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Three weeks ago. "authoritative ,0 diniih sources not emanating from the iven *?, aMhnty ot the Security
State Department were quoted Louncl1-
as saving they had an "absolute! Mr- Lehman expressed the hope
conviction" that the U.S.A. would!that man>' others would join "in
not back the UAR for the Councili Protesting the Supine acceptance
seat traditionally held by a Mos- y tne United States of the inevi-
I lem state. The UAR is said to have tability of the selection of the Unit-
I the endorsement for this election ed Arab Republic for a seat on
of the majority of Moslem states ^e Security Council."
that are members of the United
Nations.
^P^Se
&UHCC
Prescription Specialists
NOW IN TWO MODERN
Alt-CONWTIONEO,
ENLARGED BtACH LOCATIONS
MORE PARKING SPACE
CONVENIENT TO MfSES
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CONTACT LENSES
CONTROL
cull 0110
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Phone JE 1 3595
Lehman's objection to I'.S back-
ing of the UAR at the United Na-
tions was expressed in a letter to
the influential Washington Poet.
"Failure of our Government to re-
view and modify its apparent posi-
tion.
Aloha' Luncheon
INSURANCE
Philip Ayre Unit of the Women's
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luncheon with professional enter-
tainment and fashion show at the
declared"*Lehman'.,T'wVll c'ourt I %* Pacific restaurant 711 No.
_____ I F" r n I hwy., Hallandale, on
Wednesday 12 noon. Mrs. Emily
Reiss was in charge of tickets.
WE INSTALL
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Urwht Mm Jewfsll C.mmvmlty Si.ce 1*2*
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JEWISH U_ *^i_____at LOWEST PRICES
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WriyPayMorB? Buy f or less at PaiW't a*. Saw I
AN Ataefi Costwa Meat at Ow Own stoat wrrfcto J Bsyil
3277 79 II SOUTHWEST 8th STRUT
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PHONES:
HI 4-0921
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MEMORIAL CHAPEL
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Phone JE 1-1151
MJAMI BRACK
1230 NORMANOY DRIVE
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14-Hr. Ambulance Service
Abe Etaenberg
Larriaj S. Blaaawrg. F D
New York: 76* S. A
AmatefOam Ave


Friday. October 28, 1960
+Je*isMvrkHagi
75
flaming Sword of Haganah' to be Given
To Rabbi Kronish at Israel Bond Dinner
Page 3-A
Sword to be presented to Rab-
bi Leon Kronish at a dinner in
his honor Sunday at the Fon-
tainebleau hotel.
James M. Albert will serve as
toastmaster at the annual Israel
Bond-Temple Beth Sholom congre-
gational dinner on Sunday at the
Americana hotel.
The dinner this year is a tribute
to the Temple's spiritual leader,
Rabbi Leon Kronish. In recogni-
tion of his contributions and serv-
ice to the congregation, the State
of Israel, and the Israel Bonds
campaign, Rabbi Kronish will be
presented with the "Flaming
Sword of Haganah."
The Sword is the highest award
which I if a el b*stews, and as a
recipient. Rabbi Kronish joins a
select handful of individuals
throughout the world, including
former President Harry S. Tru-
man.
Coming to Miami to make the
presentation is Gen. Meir Amit,
distinguished war strategist and
Chief of Staff and Field Command-
er of the Israel Armed Forces dur- v l.
in* the Sinai mnaf0~ Yarkoiii, who came to the
United States for the first time
ing the Sinai campaign?
Rabbi Kronish has been an ar-
dent supporter of Israel for many
years. One of the first Miamians
to visit the new nation, he was
a member of a three-man Greater
Miami delegation which toured Is-
rael in 1949. He and his wife, Lil-
lian, who is active in the Wom-
en's Division of the Israel Bond
drive, just returned from a second
trip.
Serving Temple Both SKolom
sine* 1944, Rabbi Kronish has
guided its growth and increase
in membership and facilities so
that the Temple is recognized to-
day as a leader in the nation.
An after-dinner program of en-
tertainment is planned, featuring
vo-
Yaffa Yarkoni, famed Israeli
ealist and recording star.
Music for dinner and dancing will
be provided by the Barry Brento
Band. Chairman of the dinner is
Isadore Hecht, jr., who indicated
that an attendance of 500 is ex-
pected.
raeli, comes from a family of
gifted musicians. Both her moth-
er and sister had successful sing-
ing careers, and her brother is a
well-known composer in Israel.
She began her singing career
after an accident on stage ended
a promising- dancing future. Only
i a few months later, fighting broke
last year for a concert series, is,out in the newly created State of
v on an. entertainment tour on | Israel, and Miss Yarkoni enlisted
behalf of the. Israel Bond drive.
As Israel's most versatile and
captivating vocalist and recording
artist, she is well known through-
out the nation and Western Europe
for her unique interpretations of
popular and folk songs.
Miss Yarkoni, a native-born Is-
in the Women's Army. During h.er
service, she helped organize a
seng and dance entertainment
troupe in which she sang ballads
and folk songs. Her popularity
here, and a successful first record-
ing, established her as a vocalist
of the first rank.
Retention of Army Officer
Questioned by Legal Chief
YAHA YARKONI
JTA By Direct Teletype Wire
NEW YORK Attorney General
Gideon Hausner ol Israel has rec-
ommended to Prime Minister Ben-
Gurion that the "appropriate
bodies should consider whether the
services of a regular army officer
involved in the Lavon affair should
be retained.
The officers and a reserve offi-
cer, neither of whom has been pub-
licly identified, had been involved
in charges of forgery, perjury and
subordination of perjury in connec-
tion with the case.
Although foreign correspondents
Istobllskee
1931
Heats 04
Heats Operated
TERMITES?
ROACHES? ANTS?
Safe, Positive Control With Every
Other Week Service For The Home
TRULY NOLEN
'The Sign of Good Housekeeping"
COSTS LESS THAN
YOU THINK
J^FR 7-1411 r
rsotst Mieeti'i Largest latifilaalir
in Jerusalem were not permitted
by the censorship to transmit the
attorney general's report, it was
published extensively in the Is-
raeli press, and copies were sent
abroad through all channels ex-
cept radio press communications.
The report recommended contin-
uation of the investigation into the
question of possible forgeries, hold-
ing' that the committee headed by
Supreme Court Justice Conn had
not been able to complete this
phase. The report advised that "the
investigation may be completed so
that a final conclusion may be!
reached."
The attorney general said that
the Cohn committee's findings in-
dicated that there might be grounds
for filing charges of false swearing
against the reserve officer.
The official's report said the
Cohn committee had found that the
reserve officer with the knowledge
of the regular army officer had
made contact with a third man to
induce him "to testify in a partic-
ular way" before the Olshan com-
mittee in 1955. He said this at-
tempt contained "an element of
subordination" and that "both
knew that what they were trying
to do was subordination."
Go/do Off for Israel
Continued from Page 1-A
Israel earlier than expected may be
due to the fact, that both the Is-
raeli coalition government and the
country's dominant political party,
Mapai, may be facing a crisis be-
cause of the affair surrounding
various probes into the circum-
stances under which Pinhas Lavon
resigned from the post of Defense
Minister In 1955.
SURE
Atake every payday
your Savings Day!
To SAVf Successfully,
SAVE Regularly!
3% Merest Paid
BANKS
i Uifnttm
BANK OF
DADE COUNTY
IN THt leSrd BTRGCT SHOPPING CENTER
THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
needs for its
THRIFT SHOP
All your furniture, clothing,
linens, dishes, drapes, etc.
All proceeds go towards support of
the Home. You may confrrW., take
a tax doducrien er we wiN pay cash
tor seme. Remember ... we are NOT
a profit-miking orgeniution ... We
are helping your community to keep
its difnity. By helping others you
are helping yourtoH! Manufacturer*
and jobbers romamaurwe can eee
alt your svtcacto 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
I
TOWN
OACUl At M
Open 9:43
TODAY
V
AlBNlADO SIDNEY PoffiER
CORBET, DUREN SAHl ST.CUIR JOHANSSON
I
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r in
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7100 Nebraska Ave. (U.S. 41]
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Pcoe> -A
Fridoy. October 28
OfnCE Md HAHT OCX Sixth
F* M
Tajerypa Conr:ar:ccacca W-'ii TWX T,w
MM MR
during the week
... is i see it
|r LEO MINaHIN
oMy sreater Urn than food ta
have that far aaade' .
I MMtd that the

Pcsittwi My (Urifinf
ly last week, the wcrd was cat. The U.S.
waaid not sscct: the Uaiaec Arab Ihfbfc
art a see: oc. are Secgtfr Cottar-T In the bectec
ctrrespcerg at at* rnan? weeks a a .hjaacf rraa
>?sarc :cr.e xr a Prasadaacy Ai''iiit:'j.M
specesaaec, cbceced as nfiratw Jewssk coaa-
air ircccera. at the uuw-
For .: was aat. duey decJarec. the A a-------
ateeaaaaa esr :c-. M s.rccr -re "Alls ccn-
weet jc xi a r scrr a aaaar
Sews
fw af letters te the
His eeatest. carereflj
redeterauaed thesis. I
fact ee-a rkM that (fee letters
* inline* the farsj
it wa* aty
aa Jrwath Goeeress
- I960
" ea a nmnan o< or*.. '
AarneaeJewiskCw0ea.lv
"IS.^5*1Mu,,i
*** aa Dade cooroty,
srtosoos s*heda>c to resw-
V-aday Aatccf tie obieX'
'**"aiB *-4*diea*
fears eaaresaed hyLe5
las ... that the ease -marte,
the a-aa. re*tic pr.5.*^
awsdistorted the trae 3
e aasec arimaniy M ^
"'* t* *anji Herat;
eseiavrsely from a h^^
AJC u strenpha
wa had in"
thteraltyi
ted reec Qm sap fcnai jjaaaahaa celled tee
sews recces "km raVi cmpriira ancocs.
r.araej cad ccaaaaar ct -* y-Ti-i Herbert Leeraca s
c:vtyrrrcc at the Saase I>epczaa saw e Ncaaar sacooe secaed cc tie Secur-fr
Coaara of aa* Uaeaed Neaacos. The terarer U-S.
cad Gcwaracc ot =# Secae of New York
cc cs:cerec tars .aeofoa actainc Less than shock-
a; espeaaay wean jauUuiwaed eaaj -rst the
caace at tae ascTcr
ranee Arcfc
tiirr>ee at UN prccechse ca the ccse ac baoaL
Sea. facofc Jortss Jiec.-N.Y-. who has aekan
--_jic ..-r.selt Joc<-^:-=:cuLh aaaawl treed t^c e
epoiocasts poak cicce the ocecs ot eocxmes
n-.TT-.Tt; ^r A(*ir -, -^aerrcn pofcey. aaaaj with
Sec MJaaj Diiiaauojt about the UAH's reck-
less recced at the Uaaed Ncccns wcvic be ao leas tbcox wsjaassaaj ao support
>ieaaer s Cwadwkarr. Bwt he oac scad the awsja-
wacaoacot stace sat US. hod ao:
1 <*> A^;j
aoceat arena ^
I Bade coaaty opia.
m How. [ waB.
seaaanry div;
*r co*ctu I
ietten to the
ry. far it distorts
the case Briefly,
the Aatencaa Jewish
asd state, sad de-
aaasi But the AJC
A fleai tmst tf Tluijs ?i-:Kj^iii:f
e* streactk ta the ease.
da aat leister the saokf
aafair aaa era
fcetk orxastBtwis
these eeewidentiew
Far aaother censer it tat
y jaaasaat the laifatioo coald
s reeeweed aatharirj os
tas a BMre tats
Oni licerjes Uaiaa ta
aaaa eaort.
as srsr the riaiabeasf
as"
at a tower cad a
sac was Aat I had kawsM
r-gaarastee* Jeask
as oke aaase af eaodroa-
s a saajar cesflw af Ho
ass per-
afwj
rec 1 ^er aarar. 7!r* TA5. rs z ttt rx ^r*
Sectarxr <*- w"? aadhwr rcsj
~r rr t: rrr'-uenre iae ~-S.
resaaarje at shicrn-i: -^:ia,a ae 5c*s
Qssasl
Tassr. rcesaac -xz 4te bc-s door so er sat
bcraa rci^c sarriL nit ae a.-c-e reccraaasast
"tJaaaawd*' is -T^BfmT aaew- Tbsre ecs ac
pariT n rscassuar & Tritts" .t*i--"i:"i:i:t s
rxiasc' sec.TiLse ac ncc tctl-ti seeks fi
sect.
_ 1 seenree riecr ~rri~ 75. ^'iy a: he
- x_? orciiiC ae ectadi -:a-r-.-t;r
Mat. k tkcojoaeasd k> baasaj dowa
aec-vj'^rtcc s cocLaoc paSaaV
'creaca. ICajsaar Golda Maar who
es '' jaoa%wfjau to (be Uas-
tsc. Ncsccs s;zi-e due apaaaaaq ot the 13th sesjacn
rx e Gecerel Assec aaoaak. saaadenly
Ted tae bcuaace of bar satry bar*, end br
*j ei ifvi.i wes wnmj aer wct hoaaa.
as i I aW
d srr aaiasa,
far riaaruj rroopi to
at erni aaerUruB
thr are reasoeaalj
s^er the yesrs
af eaaeerafa
af the Miaau
ireai'irio1!' rsecer ooeemauent
t_p. acsec re secartre cccaadareaaaav
I ^r-__ -cw rurcxee r. rlecr :-ttevrri: ~e ;r
xsaes saa.-u.-i--r ;ue .rS.r tesapactjce at
_Tij^ca lerec as Vr'saw at Desecse.
Tbe pcbcceacn at Sccceaxe Cosrr rasece
Cccas -tui'. at due aaaas. ksasacbad at she rs>
asaat at Str. Bee-Gancc was wosad be has Ceb-
aawt ok SaaawBe. skat as ot aad-week iae deaaus
were g*~ sataw^aWbwa.
A_ re. be bane a re re
IV baity (lajjaj n,^
~:e Tauaxr "eeaa Appec-'s assaaaaca wtift
--rce |%bc ZX~J a z v.ifi'^iir misaai..... as.
tie j-i'jm iieus 'trrrt ** te :~ -m* s
ajsajaaxs
Fsr aae fmar. i a ac aoar owcwciaaaaaL
Cdser roperan. rentes -m- ^scrsrcaBsst icrxe tr**
rr ruaemres n toe ear 5ew -r^ces. o'uj
-cess atawaaossafbr weal xat Its aaaaas
yer e reiac acrav
"*"* rea. asc reccraaiJOBl 5fe
Cecnaer sar aurwtair sr tt: ~i";*a "ae '* '<*
' aso rase as aas bajaai iraec
rr as i im m
.tea
' aaaaat a strata acr
be atecec as araei's secjtj* acw ar -a*
sbkbccs act .*
turn Jer i ant
she Jsay eiaaa
aa Tral is Xiaan
at to';
-^ lisaatto
asoersaed
wtoa-ssaaakj
the taearest ChrtMao
dwlaf Jesas Christ-..
. the nehest tad
was aar atwast the
oaw0
- rr rrarureE r
||- ASSOUT lETtHaiTEI F
" a Jha* Jk -", -
Car
aetT jtaaxasBBBsc saaaaaakB
a-rr rarae woe aaeae by Ita 2M1
ausrway wdl atesiBys
*: ran ui aa aakc race a* few as wasL
~ kasj aaat anfa saarc t t die m Zrr-ite
aaarrs -c anezo. bank **f"t afac
Tact v-iiimrx scrrencn a tpt jaa
"^rtt at ana aBaajsaax tixua aaaaaaaee
ra -aiBc "ewasa Apcaex aa
- l*u hsm a Wfer Waiwt ^0^L=^ST*r~SB
- .__.___________- _, _. ^ *aBB, '^hat (he aaatevvrk af she
9-awl
rwe ChTkwtfs
Khan, k aeat be


lay, October 38> i960
BSB|BBHh|Bb sp '

^s#^A'^S iftf'iiJifK?)-.

^^^^^b^H ^H
mm
+Je*lsti fhrkiian
Pago 5-A
^^^Ml i !*
"Wo Stand Today jon the Edge of a New Frontier"

1
;!
I
Needed Leadership
in the 60s
Our country must have vigorous, decisive leadership now. Our
economy cannot afford to remain stagnant. A "New Frontier*'
awaits our people. Tomorrow promises an abundance of goods to
fill the needs of an expanding and employed population. Today, all
Americans pray for world peace to achieve these goals.
The future is here the opportunity is now.
Our country, the world, demands a man who can provide imagina*
tive and aggressive leadership. Woodrow Wilson was one such maiti.
Franklin Roosevelt and Harry Truman were such men.
We, the undersigned, urge you to restore America to this great
tradition!
VOTE FOR THE PRESIDENTIAL TEAM OF
OHNF. KENNEDY/LYNDON B. JOHNSON
fBINESS AND PROFESSIONAL MSN AND WOMEN FOR KENNCDV/jOHNSON
Stanley Andrews Rachel Carson Paul A. Freund Dan Herman George London Nat Serota ^
Sam Belsky Jeff Chandler Prof. John Kenneth Galbraith Ernest Janis Robert M. Maclver Roger H. Sessions
Thomas Hart Benton Albert E. Chisling Milton Gaynor Jack Kanter James Michener Lillian Smith
Milton Berie Joseph Cohen Jules Gillette Jack Katzman Hans Morgenthau Dr. Benjamin Spock
Morris Black Marc Connelly Ben Zion Ginsberg George S. Kaufman Reinhold Niebuhr Louis Untermeyer
William Bornstein Arthur J. Courshon William Goetz Nathaniel J. Klein Jack S. Popick Selman A. Waksman
Moe Brody Jonathan Daniels Harry Golden Jack Korenblit Earl Portnoy Robert Penn Warren
Van Wyck Brooks Angier Biddle Duke Jack Gordon Max Krauss Louis Reinstein Sidney Wasserman
Dr. Eugene Burdick David Emmer Edward Greenberg Prof. Harold Lasswell Eugene V. Rostow Prof. Jerome B. Weisner
Sammy Cahn Philip Evergood Walter A. Gropius | Max Lerner W. W. Rostow Jerome Wiedman
Eddie Cantor Raymond E. Feiner Philip Hamburger William Lescaze ^ Maurice Samuel Prof. Jerrold R. Zacharias

I'aitl Pol. Adv.


Page 6-A
+ kiU fhrAJtorr
Friday. October 28, lseg

Mapai Split Over Lavon Widen*
TEL AVIV-Efforts to conciliate a growing split within the
Mapai Party over the controversy surrounding the 1955 resignation of
Pinhas Levan as Minister of Defense marked the second day of a mara-
thon meeting of the Mapai secretariat this week._________________
This development was disclosed i
as Attorney General Gideon Haus- ficers, which he alleged Lavon had
ner studied a secret report by the \ done.
Cohen commission which made a peres criticized his fellow party
new probe of the circumstances members for not acting to check
surrounding the resignation of La- Lavon's criticisms of him, and he
von, who is now secretary-general rcferred repeatedly to the "person-
of the Histadrut. Israel's Labor j aljty cu|f which he said was be-
Preparing for next Saturday morning's consecration service
at Temple Emanu-El. when more than 200 new religious school
students will participate, several newcomers meet with Dr.
Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of the congregation. Pictured
(left to right) are William Pollak, Michael Friedland, Ira Ratner,
Beverly Cypen, Sandra Stein, Bruce Mintzer and Spencer
Gordon.
Temple Emanu-El to Hold Largest
Consecration Service of Religious Pupils
Temple Emanu-El will hold its i-v Arthur, Trnsa Baohaa. aMsraMj
l.irtiii*. loins Halkln. Kobvrt l-ei-ker.
Federation.
Prim* Minister David Ben-Gur-
ien ordered the new investiga-
tion when evidence developed
that forgeriej and parjorad test-
imony might have baan involved
in a first probe which ended with
Lavon's resignation. Lavon de-
manded the second investigation
rehabilitation, contending ha
was forced to resign under con-
ditions which made it impossi-
ble far him to defend himself
publicly in a dispvte involving
security issues.
strongly that 'truth is more in.
portant than the party.' at on.
point in the debate. He said that
the Attorney General would have
to decide whether two army otfi.
cers alleged to have forged doe,.
ments, or to have manipulated e.
idence in the first investigation
should be brought to trial.
annual consecration service honor-
ing new students of the religious
school Saturday morning.
The service marks one of the
largest enrollments to date in the
Temple's religious school depart-
ment.s.
Dr. Irving Lehman, spiritual lead-
er of the congregation, will office ^^^%?^
ate. Mrs Milton teller, president j re,.. Qallta, Mchara QaHts. i.eora
ot the Temple Emanu-El PTA Wall Oeraaer. Joalaa Oodw^ BrueeOoM,
, F ; Awlrev Ci.WMeln. Harry ioldstein.
welcome parents and students, Mar).ia ^.id^totn. Barrv oreen. Peter
Rl. har.l Bookman, Mark Blank. Ber-
tha Slumbers", William BoBkaa, itch
Brenner, Tamar Brenner, Dairy!
Hriwli. .lame.-. Brown, K.ithryn Browa,
Su-inne Krown. Roaald Herman. Iloh-
iii I'.rri.. Rand) BerTle, Barbara Bll-
ler. I'ameln Blller. Curtis BI.h k
KooheW.- BnrnetOoV David Rreiier.
Mark Brooks, Richard Burton. Robert
Coffer. Ie*>mird t'onierchero, Walter
t'orvin. Kllen t'olien. Ueslie C>oi>r.
Keith Finn.
man. l*aw-
Dale Berman, daughter otitiruen. WliRam' usNhsky. sus.mne.
OeHrr. .Inanne tioldrim. <:.-> la Oordan
and
Mrs. Joseph Berman. will greet
the new students on behalf of last
year's oonsecrarran claw
Dr. Herman R. Mechlowitz. chair
Elliott Green. Meredith rsreentien:.
I Jill Hankoff. I.inda Ha .inan Peter
Horkman, Sanford Hor-win. Susan Ja-
cob*-. Roherf .la. nhe. Sharon -lacot*.
Kil.en K:irlsui. f.av Kaufman. Mii-h-
man of the board of education, and, aei Ksssoiman, Debra Knauei .'effre>
Rabb. Bernard A. Mussman. d.rec- I^.MKgn. 2S?J5TSZ
for of education, will distribute the, rjar> Kelson. Hasan Krttr. J*fre>
Kohl Mark Kohl, AJtcIa Knretskv.
Stephanie Koretaky, Jay Levlne. Ilia
Tnrahs to each student.
The following children will be
consecrated:
Karen Auaar, Alias \>n.i i m i
AOIn, Joshua Adler, Kara Lee Adler,
V.ller. Jeffrey Aitluu Brad
Concert Series
Revealed Here
Community Concert Assn. an
i .*.-inii.ii
Joaa Lavttt. Mark Lev. I.inda I.'n-
rieaher*. Eileen Levenson, Mark Lev-
ens in, k in i eventhal, Btevon Lavon-
thal, John Levanthal, Ruaaa Lavon-
thai I'm tu l.-\iii. I.Htfi-':*- Levin. Ira
.lanta levy. I'haryM. UsrMee.l
Paulino Llpsoa, Buana 1 Irtzman. Peter
Rand) Mark-, m ol Matakln.
Robert Matakln Mlrhael Muskln.
Dale Merktn, Tyler Ma hill. Lanrrence
Mufson, lti. laid Mulkoa, Lewis Hatu-
eon*. Harris Moaea, Samuel M
iiavi.i Ifufson, l.vnn Kewmaa
Kane] Pare, Johnn; PoUak, I.inda
nuances a series of six concerts to Pollak, Richard PoUak. \vini.-.n Pol.
be given al Dade County Auditor ,:V ^"JJ"" 1; l^X,n'"nJ.'rl
kim. Baa-ard Rnthehiid.
~_ ..... ;_;_ Shirley Rablnowlts Harllvn Rablno-
hey include Zvi Zeitlin. violin- ,7 Frederic RJtterman. Ten Rl*.
isl. Dec. 7: Lorin Hollander, pi- kind, Mark Rlvklnd. aMrhaeie Kii~-n.
.__,, ni.* iftn_n,. oi Mare*. Kmler!-*-.. Maxine Rwilt, '*.r*
nist. Jan 11; Robert Joffre> Bal ,,,! Aa.ir. K-,h., DheUjoV Km-
let. Feb. 15; Cesare Siepi. basso, bla. Doana Rubla, Clady RuMn, Rhon-
M.ir 1; St. Louis Symphony Or- ^'i'"^
. ., .- ir. ii '-"'a Ann >. lmiil. Knel> n S< haiirls,
chestra. Mar. 15; and Heidi Krali. Ki.hai.i Braaar. Sincj Bhuck. Te rj
soprano, and Brian Sullivan, tenor.' shu.-k. .lefir.i Bhore, n ncj Bweet,
- Andrew Salltiki. Sun'iv Bamet, Joj
Apr. a. Sam. i. i/.ri Bchorhter, Martin B<
Mrs. Helena Wolff is in charge '
of the series and can be contacted
for memberships.
It was indicated that the Attor
ney General was expected to de- j ture wars.
cide this week whether there
was reason to start criminal pro-
ceedings against those charged by
Lavon with having given false
testimony in the 1955 investigation.
The results of that probe also nev-
er were made public.
The efforts at conciliation began
when Finance Minister Levi Esn
kol returned from an overseas visit,
and began discussions aimed at
creating a conciliation commis-
sion.
During a hot, eight-hour session,
Yosef Almogi, the Mapai secretary,
worked strenuously to restrain
contending speakers and to main-
tain the unity of the party.
vn or far Shimon fares, who
was director ganeral of tho De-
fame Ministry whan Lavon waa
Defense Minister. Pares is now
Deputy Dafonsa Minister. The
Prime Minister was sharply crit-
ical of Lavon's sleUinoidt in the
renewed controversy.
Mr. Ben-Guriow said that, as De-
fense Minister, he could be censur-
ed but that he would not permit
slandering of the army and its of-
ing developed by Lavon's support-
ers in the controversy.
The Prime Minister declared
Plan Brotherhood Convention
By Special Report
NEW YORK International
brotherhood and world peace will
be the theme of the 18th biennial
convention "of the National Federa-
tion of Temple Brotherhood due
Nov. 17 to 29 at the Shamrock-
Hilton hotel in Houston, Tex. A
Forum on World Peace on Nov. 20
will highlight contributions of the
three major faiths to prevent fu-
tENSI NERVOUS
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Friday. October 28, 1960
+Je*isti tkridttain
Page V-A
Community welfare workers participate in a
program on child development and values at
a meeting of the B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-
tion. Left to right are Rabbi William Sajowitz.
Southeast director for the American Union of
Hebrew Congregations; Mrs. Alfred Reich,
president-elect. District 5 B'nai B'rith Women;
Max Fassler, acting director, Jewish Family
and Children's Service; Mrs. Nathan Perlmut-
ter; and Donald E. Stone, case work super-
visor. Juvenile and Domestic Relations Court
of Dade County. BBYO aeivices some 1,000
Jewish teen-agers in a county-wide club pro-
gram here.
IN COAST-JO-CO AST TV SHOW
Golda Says Israels Peace
Efforts Will Persist at UN
NEW YORK (JTA) Mrs.. Dealing with the recent exchang-
Gol.-.a Meir, Israel's Foreign Min- es between Israel and the Arabs at
later, made it clear this week that the UN General Assembly, Mrs.
while Israel would persist in ef- Meir observed caustically that a
forts for peace talks with the number of Arab delegates immed-
Arabs. Israel also demanded im- lately asked for the right to reply
mediate freedom of transit through | to her address, "as though the ask-
the Suez Canal, 'whether there is,ing for peace was an attack upon
peace or not." them."
She outlined this position during; She notea also that President
a coast-to-coast television interview Nasser of the United Arab Repub-
on the National Broadcasting Com; He, on his return to the UAR, said
party's Dave Garroway program, in Aleppo that he would never meet
She replied to questions from Mr. with Prime Minister David Ben-*
Garroway and from NBC'a United Gurion, 'but we will keep at it."
Nations correspondent, Pauline |
Reform Unit Weighs Soviet Outlook
Continued from Page 1-A
edrath, president of the UAHC;
Sen. Jacob K. Javits, of New York;
Judge Emil N. Baar, chairman of
the UAHC board of trustees; and
Max L. Koeppel, chairman of the
building committee.
Famous personalities who re-
plied included Mrs. Eleanor Roos-
evelt; Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson.
Democratic vice presidential nom-
inee; Dr. Reinhold Nieububr; Dr.
i Edwin T. Dahlberg. president of
the National Council of Churches;
Bishop James A. Pike; Dr. Nahum
Goldmann; and others.
The replies predicted that Re-
Tziono Chapter Meeting
Tziano chapter of Mizrachi Wom-
en held its first membership
I affair of the season Wednesday
I evening at the home of Mrs. Jo-
seph Murray, 1070 NE 181st st.,
No. Miami Beach. Admission was
for each member to bring a new
member. Mrs. Eugene Labovitz is
president
AUGUST BROS Hyf
IS t *c t\r S 7 '
fn
Frederick.
She was ashed what construe-
five ideas and proposals Israel
would have to make peace talks
frutful. She replied that Israel
was not asking anything from
the Arabs and that perhaps "if |
they were asking something of
us, there would be more possi-
bility of a compromise proba-
bly."
She emphasized, however, that,
Israel has not changed its position.
that if the Arab countries have
demands or grievances, "let them I
put them on the table when we
are negotiating."
She said Israel was so convinced
M
Dollars and "Sense"
form Judaism would be the dom-.tat the United Jewish Appeal, Ha-
W to xiST^uT^** and lhC JeW'Sh WaF ^-i that ,t was ,n the comman interest
anti-Semitism in the United States erans wou,d stl" be active. There ; to have peace that "we know that
and other countries |was widespread feeling that inter-: if once we meet and begin peace
Mrs Roosevelt nreriirten that marria8e between Jews and Prot-1 negotiations," a peace agreement
Jews wmTa7e'%nT.r PresidS! ^aMs wouW 'nCrease' ouId be obta,ned-
and Vice President, and will have
been elected. A two-to-one majority
felt that a Jew would have run for
the Vice Presidency by 2000 but
not for the presidency.
One out of five fett Germany
would be one of the foremost
powers by 3000, and the major
ity Hated Germany and Russia
as the countries where there
would be the most anti-Semitism.
The section on Jewish life found
the respondents believing that the
Yiddish press will have disappear-
ed by 2000, but that there would
still be an English-Jewish press.
By a two-to-one margin, they pre-
dicted that there would be an Eng-
lish-Jewish daily. A majority felt
that a Jewish theme would earn
a Pulitzer prize. A 90 percent ma-
jority believed there would still
be kosher restaurants and kosher
butcher shops.
A three-to-one majority felt that
both the Israel Bond organization
and the Zionist Organization of
America will be out of existence
by 2000. A 90 pecent majority felt
She explained Israel's insist-
ence on immediate rights to Suet
Canal transit because according
to Security Council decisions in
1951 and 1956 the canal was an
international waterway which
"should be free for shipping of
all countries irrespective of any
political situation whatsoever."
She added that the situation had
become worse since 1958 because
then Israeli cargo, if not boats,
could get through the canal, but
that currently Nosser "doesn't
even allow that."
She emphasized that Israel want-
ed immediate and complete dis-
armament in the Middle East wnih
controls "because we believe that
there is no country in the Middle
East that can really afford fills
arms race."
She specified that this meant to-
tal, not partial disarmament.
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OUR RESOURCES EXCEED 155 MILLION DOLLARS


Page 8-A
+Je#tet>ncrMiar
Friday. October 23, iggj
Judge Milton Friedman adds his praise expressed by the Great
er Miami community to Roy Perry, of the Industrial National
Bank. Officers of the bank have played a major role in devel
oping interest in the establishment of Goodwill Industry here
which trains handicapped persons to fill skilled jobs. Fried
man, president-elect of District 5. B'nai B'rith. met Perry at a
regional meeting of the World Committee on Employment of
the Handicapped. B'nai B'rith is sponsor of an employ the
handicapped pilot program.
Arabs Kidnap Lodge Relative
TEL AVIV (JTA) Dolores
Arr.e Baker, uho was kidnaped
with a friend on Oct. 1 by Jordan-
ians and held for ten days, was
iclentilird this week as a relative
of Henry Cabot Lodge, the Repub-
lican candidate for the vice pre-
idtncy.
Miss Baker. 25, and her friend,
11 ii> Falco. are attending a He-
hit a Ulpan course at the Kipputz
at Gnat Hayim. They were return-
ing from a picnic when they were
seized by armed Jordanian guards-
Ten, blindfolded and taken to a
lent where they were interrogated
by a Jordanian major.
After the questioning, they were
taken to a prison in the Old City
of Jerusalem, where they were
kept for ten days before being re-
lumed to Israel. The two young
people .-aij they were molested by
their Jordanian captors.
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CJFWF Meet
Agenda Eyed
NEW YORK (JTA) Major
problems confronting organized
Jewish community life in 1961 will
be dealt with at the four-day Gen-
eral Assembly of the Council of
Jewish Federations and Welfare
Funds which opens in Detroit on
Nov. 10, it was announced here by
Irving Kane. CJFWF president.
More than 700 Jewish commun-
ity leaders from all parts of the
United States and Canada are ex-
pected to attend the conference.
They will review Jewish needs and
I programs and formulate policies to
' guide the communities in meeting
! those needs locally, nationally and
| overseas.
The General Assembly is the
major annual meeting of the
leaders of 216 Jewish federations,
welfare funds and community
councils, which comprise the
CJFWF. These member agencies,
which represent more than SCO
communities throughout the
United States and Canada, an-
nually raise the bulk of all Amer-
ican Jewish philanthropic funds.
The Assembly will open with an
address on the changes that have
taken place on the American scene
and the way federations might
adapt to meet those changes. A
second general session, the same
evening, will include an analysis
of the recent structural changes
in the Jewish Agency, and some of
the problems raised by the reor-
ganization of American Jewish
philanthropic aid in Israel.
A major address will also be
: delivered on the goals, values, and
realities of American Jewish life
; and community organization.
Campaigning in 1961 will be the
theme of a special session. Top
fund-raising leaders will assess the
. 1960 results and cite the challenge t
of campaigning in 1961. This will
be followed by a series of work
shop sessions which will focus on
four major aspects of campaign |
ing: personalizing campaigns, de-j
veloping campaign leader>hip,
campaign goals and themes. and|
missions as an inspirational force, j
YMH/TPorents
Plan Benefit
Benefit affair has been planned
, for Saturday evening. Dec. 3, by |
| the North County YMHA parents
of the early Childhood development
program.
An evening at Copa City will in
elude a dinner, cocktails and a
show, in which Alan Gale, Arthur
Treacher. Fran Warren, Arnold
Dover, the Boots McKenna Danc-
ers, and Dave Tyler and his 15-
piece orchestra will entertain.
In charge of information and
tickets are Mrs. Harry Kaufman,
PTA chairman, and Mrs. Robert
M. Pollack.
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Ceil Fishman. Al Hirst. Celia Al-
SSSH and Ruby Shear.
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Friday. October 28. 1960
+Jtwist> ihrktlan
Page 9-A
Dade Jewry's Self- Image of 'Being a Good Jew'
Continued from Page 1-A
Marry within the Jewish
Faith 61%
Promote generalcivic
improvement ____41%
Contribute to Jewish
philanthropies........54%
Support Israel 54%
Attend weekly services 19%
Observe the dietary laws 14%
We may not* that, in general,
self-respect and self-acceptance
as a Jew, belief in God, "moral"
behavior, maintaining Jewish dig-
nity vis-a-vis non-Jews, and sup-
port of the general welfare take
precedence for most of the re-
spondents over regular and for-
mal adherence to traditional prac-
tices such as attending weekly
services or observing dietary laws.
This pattern holds true for all
groups. For example, attending
weekly services and observing the
dietary laws are chosen as essen-
tial by the smallest proportions of
Orthodox, Conservative and Re-
form-affiliated alike.
Actual Observances
In terms of what they actually
do in observance, this type of
choice is confirmed. Large pro-
portions say they attend High
Holiday services (87%), partici-
pate in a Passover Seder (84%),
and light Chanukah candles (76%)
regularly. But only minorities say
they light Friday night candles
(47%), buy kosher meat (34%),
keep two sets of dishes (27%), and
attend Sabbath services (20%)
regularly.
This pattern is similar to the
one revealed in other studies else-
where in the United States. The
trend among American Jews
seems to be to retain those cus-
toms and practices which are an-
nual rather than daily or weekly,
which are festive and which in-
volve family gatherings and re-
lationships. It also reveals the
(.mergence of Chanukah as a ma-
jor lestival-oi the American Jew-
ish year.
In contrast with the figures on
the retention of traditional Jew-
isn customs and observances are
the responses on the prevalence
cf certain Christmas customs
among respondents.
On* out of 20 say they have
Christmas trees in their homes, a
little more than one out of 10 send
Christmas cards to Jewish friends,
< e out of five display thiistmes
crjs received at home, the same
propsiiion exchange Cnristmas
girts in the family, more than half
&end Christmas cards to business
contacts, and almost tnree quar-
ters send Christmas carus to u>en-
lile friends.
However, r.ine out of ten say
Iney send Jewish New tear cuius
to inenas and relatives.
Asueu to designate a list ol
N. Shore ZOA
Opens Season
Ezra Finegoid, president of the
North Shore District of the Zionist
Organization ot America, has an-
nounced that the first meeting ot
the season will take place Monday
evening at Temple Ner Tamid.
Nathali Rattner, program chair-
man, said Jack D. Gordon, candi-
date for the Dade County School
Hoard, will be guest speaker and.
will discuss 'How Can We Teach
Moral Values in the Public
School?"
Cordon has been active in the
Zionist Organization for many
roars, is president of the Wash-
ington Federal Savings and
Loan Assn., and was recently
**nr by the American government
"n special study mission to
Ethiopia and Costa Rica.
Unique program of Israeli songs
land dances will be presented by
|thc Youag Judaeans of Greater Mi-
l-'inu. youth movement sponsored
hy the/ZOA and Hadassah. The
croup will be accompanied by Ami
Oilad, Israeli accordionist.
This i| ihe second in an exclusive series of
Jewish Flojidion mrtkle* by, .Vkatocim Shaping
based on the findings of the "Bsyvttlt Survey. '
Launched here in June. 1958 by the American
Jewish Commuiee. the study probes the oitiuidr
of ihe Jews of Dade county toward their "Jew
ishness." Bovnlle is the iurvry'l code name for
Miami. The author of ihe series is notion*!
director of the A/C's Jewish Communo! Affairs
Department.
il mi i, '; ri i:
lilUtHI'IM' IT'l'-mUCl'!"
BeBSUSMBBI
"Jewish causes" as very impor-
tant, somewhat important or not
at all important, the interviewees
chose among these causes as
"very important" in the following
order:
Temples and synagogues
National agencies to over-
come anti-Semitism
Jewish family service
agencies
Israeli causes
Local Jewish education
Jewish Community Center
National youth-serving
agencies .
Jewish hospitals
Overseas relief
Institutions of higher
Jewish learning..........
Research and publications
Jewish history and
background ........_.........
in
75%
64%
63%
60%
56%
54%
4?%
4%
47%
45%
36%
Women were more likely than
men to choose many of the above
causes as "very important." The
Orthodox affiliated were more
likely to consider "national agen-
cies to overcome anti-Semitism"
very important; and less likely to
designate "Israeli causes" very
important.
Jewish Education
Of those who have children be-
tween the ages of 6 and 14, four
out of five are sending their chil-
dren to some Jewish school. Over
half of these attend weekly after-
noons and a weekend morning.
Of these same parents, approx-
imately one third think it is a good
idea to have a Jewish all-day
school teaching both Jewish and
general subjects; approximately
three-fifths do not agree that this
is a good idea. (As an interest-
ing sidelight, of the two children
reported in the survey as attend-
ing the existing Jewish all-day
school, one is from a Conservative
family, the other from a Reform
family.)
With n-ej-cc! to Israel, almost
all agree that they would feel
some sense of personal los if Is-
rael were to be destroyed. Over
eight out of ten say this- would be
a "very deep" sense of loss. Most
of them feel that both the exis-
tence of the State of Israel and
the assistance American Jews
render to Israel have influenced
favorably the attitudes of other
Americans toward Jews.
Almost all (96%) feel American
Jews should help Israel by rais-
ing money for Israel, and that
Americen Jews should try to in-
fluence American public opinion
(92%) and American foreign pol-
icy (89%) in favor of Israel.
Slightly over one half think Amer-
ican Jews should belong to a Zion-
ist grrup. But only one out of four
agrees that American Jews should
give Israel's financial needs pri-
ority over local Jewish causes,
about one out of 10 that they
should encourage their children
to live in Israel and fewer than
on* out of 20 that they should
themselves become citizens of
Israel.
Almost two-thirds of the intir-
viewees answer affirmatively the
question whether there should be
a particular person or group who
officially represents the Jews of
America on important major is-
sues. Less than half agree that
there should be such a spokesman
for the Jews of the Miami area.
However, when those who agree
that there should be such a
spokesman are asked who this
should be. there is so wide a range
of disagreement that it seems no
particular spokesman would be
acceptable to a majority of even
the group who think a spokes-
man is desirable.
Jews as Joiners
The Jews of Dade county, like
Jews elsewhere in the United
Slates, are "joiners." Nine out of
ten belong to at least one organ-
ization; one out of three belong .o
five or more organizations. This
is exclusive of their membership
in congregations. More than three
out of four belong to at least 0M
Jewish organization.
The greatest proportion, four out
of five, belong to synagogue-re-
lated organizations: men's clubs,
sisterhoods, PTA's, etc. Two-
thirds of these affiliated Jews be-
long to either a men's or women s
group of B'nai B'rith; one-third
to Hadassah; and one-fourth to
the National Council of Jewish
Women.
In the next portion of this re-
port, we will compare this pattern
of belonging to Jewish organiza-
tions with the participation in
non sectarian organizations. In
addition, we will take a look at
how the affiliated Jews of Dade
county see the prevalence of anti-
Semitism, their own contacts with
non-Jews, and their views of such
contacts between their own chil-
dren and non-Jewish children.
IWOr, lo.iii The law must still protect 3 man... *|
"The law murl still protect a man from
thing* thai rob him of his freedom, whither
the oppressing force be physical, or of a
more subtle kind."
Thus spoke Louis Dembitz Brandeia
who sat in the seats of the mighty when
America needed a dozen Solomons. For in
the years of crisis, when this country was
fighting its way out of a great depression,
his philosophical point of view as ex-
pressed from the Supreme Court bench
helped to guide us to a rebirth of con-
fidence and prosperity.
Louis Brandeis was born in Louisville,
Kentucky in 1856, to parents who had
fled from Bohemia during the revolution
of 1848. After a distinguished law career
he was appointed to the Supreme Court
by President Woodrow Wilson in 1916.
Here, for the next twenty-three years,
he performed in a manner which will en-
shrine his name forever with America's
great Justices. He was a man for the times.
For he, better than many of his contem-
poraries, recognized the fact that a chang-
ing country neededindeed, must have
new laws to fit the changing times.
It is to the eternal credit of Louis
Brandeis that he, with Justice Oliver
Wendell Holmes beside him, always
insisted that the Supreme Court must
not shackle with dogmas of the past, the
legislative efforts to meet the public needs.
" The law must still protect a man ..."
First with the) Finest Cigarettes
through Lorillsrd research


Page 10-A
*-Jmisiincridiar7
Friday. October 28,
Cuban Jewish Refugees Welcomed
I960
Continued from Page 1-A
try in the current Cuban situation,
Federation is keeping in touch
with developments in ^yle,nt.ipf.,a
larger influx in the immediate fu-
ture.
The National Council of Jew-
ish Women, with offices in tne
Federation bldg., 1317 Biscayne
blvd., is now ready to advise and
consult with the Cuban newcom-
ers en matters of immigration
status which may require clear-
Moodon Will
Honor Travelers
Moadon Ivri, Hebrew (peaking
organization here, will give a re-
ception in honor of wvtral Mi
amians who recently returned from
an extended tour of Israel.
To be honored are Dr. and Mrs.
Nathaniel Soroff. Mrs. Anna Sin-
tow, and Mr. and Mrs. William
Apranove.
The function will open the sea-
son of activities lor the organiza-
tion on Saturday evening at Beth
Israel Congregation.
Program includes a symposium
on "Recent Developments in Is-
rael." Dr. Herschel Klepfisz will
rhair the queestion and answer pe-
riod following the symposium com-
posed of Dr. Sorolf. president of
Moadon; Mrs. Sintow. secretary;
and Agranove. treasurer.
anet with governmental authori-
ties, it was disclosed here.
"The immigrant status here is
somewhat confused," Miss Pet-
luck said. "Of the several thous-
; and Jews who have left Cuba in
! recent months, the greatest num
j ber are troubled with the status
j problem."
At a meeting called by Arthur S.
.. Kosichan. Federation executive di-
reetor, local social service agen-
! cies assured the H1AS speaker
that, whether the flow of Jewish
families remained at the present
rate, or increased in the future,
their facilities were completely at
the service of the Cubans.
Federation agencies have been
sd'iny limited numbers of Jewish
fub;ins as part of their normal
operations, serving them in the
, same way as they do local Miami*
! ans, the directors indicated. Some
1 are profe.-sional men and business-
men, according to sources here, and
| most men are employable and
I ready to accept gainful jobs.
Many of the new arrivals face
CARE Aid Tops $2 million
By Special Report
ATLANTAResidents of Florida
contributed $136,298 toward CARE
overseas aid during the fiscal year
ended last June 30. it was announ-
ced by Col. Howard C. Dellert.
Southeastern regional director, At-
lanta CARE office. This brings
the total over CARE's 14 years of
operation to S2.705.975.
Rockwell-ites Get
Clean Bill Again
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
District of Columbia prosecutor
dropped this week disorderly con-
duct charges against five anti-
Nazi hecklers who were arrested
at a July 3 rally of George Lincoln
Rockwell's American Nazi party
and against one anti-Nazi arrested
July 4.
Prosecutor Clark King pointed
out that during Rockwell's trial re-1
suiting from the July 3 rally
where a mob fight erupted and!
from a July 24 rally, Municipal I
Court Judge Mildred E. Reeves i
had said the Naais caused the vio-
lence and trouble. Rockwell was!
convictted Aug. 30 and has ap-j
pealed.
TICKETS
TOURS
CRUISES
HOLIDAY HUNTERS TRAVEL AGENCY
PLANNED INTERNATIONAL TOURS
"We Can Be of Service to You on Your Next Holiday Hunt"
5830 Sunset Drive, So. Miami MO 6-2516
i the prospects of economic uncer-
tainty, and loss of status. For the
! most part, the Cuban Jewish fam-
ilies were part of a closely knit
cewmunity. Tan is iaturp in Mmmw
might be in doubt. Much depends
on whether their visas can be ex-
tended, on the clarification of their
immigration status, and whether
they can sustain themselves and
I their families in their temporary
land of residence.
Federation spokesmen said they
; could not tell exactly what might
harpen in the future, but that the
social service agencies are prepar-
! ed to handle problems as they
each day. An accurate popu-
. lation flow could not be predicted
at this time. Heiman and Rosuhnn
!>olh serve on the general commu
jnity committee for aid to Cuban
i refugees.
Of Cuba's population of over
; six million, the Jewish popula-
tion is about 11,000, with 7,000
residing in Havana. Three-quar-
ters of the Jewisn working pop-
ulation are small retailers, 15
percent operate larger stores,
and 10 percent trt in consumer
goods.
United HIAS, whose operations
are world-wide in scope, evinced
interest in the Cuban Jewish situ-
ation when it became evident that
many Jewish families had left that
country for Miami. The internation-
al agency is one of the 57 benefi-
ciaries of Federation's Combined
Jewish Appeal.
United HIAS service is in con-
stant communication with Ameri-
can immigration authorities, so
that they can act effectively in
resettlement of Jewish newcomers.
Meanwhile, at the International
Airport, notices will be posted tell-
ing Jewish Cubans where to apply
for Federation's social services.
Miss Minnie Feinberg, executive
secretary of the National Council
of Jewish Women, announced that
a Spanish interpreter will be on
hand at Council's office to answer
inquiries from Cuban families.
For further information, inter-
ested individuals may call the Na-
tional Council. FR 3-6256, or Fed-
eration, FR 34)411.
TRAVLUNG! >- Cqjj
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SHAW
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N| i ". i. \i ^-....... fh |U -I ; -i
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"*" *> Sp"ng* ond relax in luxury at The Arlington.
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Uioy our new miracle, temperature-controlled, cascade twin Swimming pool.,
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ChompiWup Cou,s. Finest food served on/where is the pride of the
Arlington All ports and recreation, in Hot Spring. nature's wonder I ond -
ncUfd** hunting, fishing and Las Vegas night life.
HOT SPRINGS
NATIONAL PARK, ARKANSAS
Lecrr School students went to the polls last week to elect their
jepresentatives for the coming school term. Named to serve
as officers of the school's general organization were (left to
right) Barry Epstein, president; Marilynda Cohen, vice presi-
dent; Jane Hirsch,' treasurer; and Arlene Kane, secretary.
Israel Program
day evening. Gucsi was Mrs.
j Haskell Lazere, Women's Division
Temple Tifereth Jacob and its director for State of Israel Bonds.
Sisterhood held an Israel | An Israeli film was also pre-
program at the Temple on Tues-' sented.
TKSffl-
'AljS-6NIrlT5
NO TAX
round-trip tourist fare included
Visit glamorous, summer-cool Mexico via Guest
Airways famed for passenger-pampering
service. But the Guest flight is only half the
tun for a complete itinerary of verythir.g
this unbeatable tour has to offer contact
your travel agent or send the coupon below
to us. In addition to Mexico City, you'll visR
Cuerrtavaea, Taxco and see so much more.
But don't miss out do it nowl
\ Please send me full deta.lsot7.DayW


Fridayi October 28, 1960
+Jewisti HcrlcUari
Page 1I-A
Miamians Feel Israel Will Beat Thorny Problems
By HARRY GORDON
Wc have jus^ejurned^ from a
{Tip to E u r o p e/two weeks of
which were spent in Israel under
the guidance of Histac'rut and
Bonds of Israel. During our stay
in Tel Aviv, we attended the cele-
bration of the 25th anniversary
of the new Histadrut headquar-
HdTfy Gordon and his wife, Jennie,
long-time Miami workers in behalf of
many plnljnlriropic endeavors, and
pteMMr resident*, are back, from a six-
week trip to Europe and Israel, u'liere
tliev made an extensive tour of the
Jewish State and were greeted at offi-
cal receptions in their honor by Israeli
leaders. Gordon is chairman of the
Business and Professional Council of
the Greater Miami Histadrut Com-
mittee. Here, he sets dou-n his ob-
servations following the conclusion of
his trip.
ters building just completed. This
is a modern and impressive-look-
ing, four-story edifice in the heart
of Tel Aviv. Close to a thousand
people crowded into the auditor-
ium on the top floor, and we were
given the honor of sitting on the
dais with the dignitaries and be-
ing introduced to the Mayor of
Tel Aviv, the Hon. Mordecai
Namir.
Wc also had the pleasure of
dining with the newly elected
treasurer of Histadrut, Yehoshua
Levy. Our host during our tour
of Israel was capable Isaac Ham-
lin, who took us in his charge
from the moment of our arrival,
and saw to it that every phase
of Israel's development and prog-
ress was pointed out to us not
only from the Histadrut stand-
point, but also as related to Jew-
ish National Fund, United Jewish
Appeal, Israel Bonds, and others.
And what we saw added u*> to
truly miraculous and tremend-
ous .xhievement. The Jews of
America, through their aid, have
playec a generous role in this
development, and it is clear that
the people of Israel are grateful.
They expressed these sentiments
of gratitude to us on many oc-
casions.
Our tour through the land cov-
ered over a thousand miles of
travel back and forth, which in-
cluded the Upper and Lower Gal-
lilee and the Negev. Principal
cities on our itinerary were Tel
Aviv, Haifa, Jerusalem, Beer-
sheba, Ashkelon, and others,
where we had the opportunity to
observe the remarkable progress
made in such a short period of
time. We were greatly impressed
with the Jordan River irrigation
project, which is now underway
and will eventually irrigate a
significant portion of the now bar-
ren lands of the Negev. It is plan-
ned that water will be diverted
Seiemee Shrinks
PILES
NEW WAY
Without Surgery
NEAUN6 SUBSTANCE UUtVtS FAIN
- SHRINKS HEM0MN0ID5
For the first time science has fennel
a new healing substance with the
astonishing ability to shrink hemor-
rhoids and to relieve painwithout
surgery.
In case after case, while gently
relieving the pain, actual reduction
(shrinkage) took place.
Most amazing of all results were
so thorough that sufferers made as-
tonishing statements Ills* "Piles have
ceased to be a problem!"
The secret Is a new heating sub-
stance (Bio -Dyne*) discovery of a
World-fnmous research institute.
This substance is now available in
SUPPOSITORY or OINTMENT FORM
under the name PREPARATION H.
Ask for it at all drug counters
rnoney back guarantee. (!)
Harry Gordon (left) being greeted by Isaac Hamlin, Histadrut
official, and Mordecai Namir, Mayor of Tel Aviv, at official
reception in Mr. and Mrs. Gordon's honor.
from Lake Kineret for this pur-
pose in an engineering achieve-
ment of gigantic scope.
Adjustment to Life
We visited many kibbutzim and
moshavim. some of which are
located on the borders of Arab
territory. The spirit of the peo-
ple living in these communities
on the frontiers of the country
is truly the most remarkable of
anything we witnessed. Despite
their proximity to a hostile force,
they go about their business
peacefully without any visible
fear or tension whatsoever. De-
spite many hardships and handi-
caps, they have adjusted to a way
of life for themselves and their
children that is satisfying and
in some cases idyllic. Pioneering
and experimentation in agricul-
ture have also proven profitable.
and many smaller nations have
been sending students to these
communities to learn their meth-
ods.
Histadrut, with its Kupat Hol-
im clinics end hespirais studded
throughout the land, have done
a remarkable job m the health
field for both Israeli and Arab
alike. Histadrut has also pio-
neered in the development of in-
dustry in areas where private
capital would not venture to
tread. It has payed off in a M|
way, and the many large indus-
tries new thriving in Beersheba
and Vincinity giving employment
to thousands is n example of
their efforts.
Under construction at present
is the new part of Ashdod. A new
city has sprung up here laid on
the dunes and sands of the des-
ert. This is being financed
through Israel Bond investment
capital funds derived from a
budget separate and apart from
Israel's regular financial struc-
ture. This project will relieve
some of the pressure now felt
so heavily by the port of Haifa,
and will cut the hauling distance
in half for many of Israel's ship-
ments of exports and imports.
We also had the happy oppor-
tunity of seeing the new Hadassah
Hospital a most magnificent
structure, which will be opened
within six months for training,
research and medical care, in-
corporating the most modern
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John V.Hardeman and John V. Hardeman, Jr.
30% SAVINGS ON AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE
"AIL TYPES OF INSURANCE
3722 Ponce) De Leon Blvd
Phone HI 3-4607
scientific techniques available
anywhere.
A visit to the Weizmann Insti-
tute and Technion. as well as to
the Hebrew University at Jerus-
alem, gave us a thrill beyond
measure, as we saw the scope of
the intellectual training in prog-
ress there. Every new field in
scientific research is being ex-
plored and studied at these insti-
tutions. Guided tours through
some of the buildings merely give
a small insight into the extent
of activity, and the spirit of hope
for the future, pervading students
and faculty alike.
Compulsory military training
for both boys and girls is rigid
but necessary. We had a chance
to observe trainees on maneuvers
in the field and talked with
some of them. The pride these
young people take in their work
is reflected by their manner and
speech. Theirs is the finest train-
ed army in the world they claim,
and considering what they have
gone through and have yet to
face, it is probably so.
Our visit to Mt. Zion and to
the tomb of King David was a
pilgrimage into the ancient past
of the Bible. We could sense spir-
its of antiquity pressing about us.
It was with reverence and awe
that we gated upon this ancient
shrine. In adjacent caverns are
now housed the grim and horri-
fying remnants of the holocaust
most recently visited upon our
people in Nazi Germany and Po-
land, Fastened to the walls were
over 100 marble memorial mark-
ers, each representing a city or
town in Poland whose inhabitants
were exterminated without pity
or remorse.
Blood stained and desecrated
Torah Scrolls abounded every-
where, each depicting the heroic
and martyred life of its defend-
er. Soap made of Jewish remains
- proudly labeled as such by a
depraved and inhuman race of
Nazi beasts together with cans
of deadly gas used for exterm-
ination, but mislabeled as a dis-
infectant, are also displayed.
Ascending the administration
building via a series of steps
that has been erected here, we
came to an observation tower.
From there, a beautiful view of
the surrounding country momen-
tarily quieted our senses of tur-
moil. Looking across the horizon
Into Jordan, we could see the
beautiful gold dome of the Arab
Mosque where King Abdullah was
assassinated some ten years ago.
In the distance was the Old Ha-
dassah Hospital and the nurses
home now in Arab territory.
From there, the Garden of Geth-
semene and the Via Dolorosa,
sacred to members of the Christ-
ian faith, were also plainly visi-
ble.
The Henl Museum
Our visits took us to Mt. Herzl,
named in honor of the great
founder of the Zionist movement,
who in 1897 first heralded the re-
turn of our people to Israel. Here,
atop this promontory, in a bcaul-
iful and dignified setting, sleep
the mortal remains of this saint-
ed visionary and prophet. A sim-
ple, large granite monument
marks his resting place. Below,
at the entrance to a beautiful
park, has been constructed a
museum depicting the life of
Theodore Herzl from childhood
to his untimely death in his early
forties.
To us, who were visiting Israel
for the first time, it seemed re-
markable and unusual to come
upon a series of modern and up
to-date apartment houses evee
as were driving through seeming-
ly barren wasteland. This waa
the beginning of a new develop
ment, where immigrants former*-
ly housed in the Ma'abaroth
squalid temporary dwellings for ,
newcomers were now being
moved. Also startling was the
lovely terraced terrain under
cultivation in the mountainous
and rocky wastes of the Upper
and Lower Gallilee. Truly,
seemed to us, a miracle was be-
ing wrought in Israel as am
emerging Land of Milk and Ho>>
ey.
But in spite of all these glowing
accounts appearing on the credit
side, there are the unfortunate
debits. Israel is suffering from
growing pains. The various fae
tions and organizations that have
helped Israel achieve her re-
markable progress are now
caught in a net of overlapping in-
terests. The government, itself,
with the eaistettce of 13 poiatical
parties, has difficulty in coming
to agreement on major issues.
Without a coalition of several ef
these parties, there would virtu-
ally be no possibility for decis-
ions.
Then, too. there ire soaae 25,-
000 immigrants still living in the
Ma'abaroth. These and other
problems, together with that of
maintaining an adequate defense
perimeter by the establishment of
new settlements along the bor-
ders, will continue to take up a
large part of Israel's energies tor
some time to come.
Nevertheless, these are obsta-
cles that Israelis take in their
stride. With the spirit, pride, and
help of our American brethren,
they will overcome them, too,
and emerge as the most shining
example of democracy on the
Eastern horizon.
PARIS, 1960:
LORD CALVERT AWARDED
LE GRAND PRIX AMERICAIN
Only a few rare products of excep-
tional quality receive this coveted
prize, presented by Le Comite du
Grand Prix. Lord Calvert was the
unanimous choice of this distin-
guished group of French connois*
seurs because it appeals to the
cultivated taste that knows no
national boundaries.
No wonder Lord Calvert
has been the
most prized whiskey
in Jewish homes
tor so many year si
LORD
CALVERT
JfiBr-
BLENDED WHISKEY
'' ,Hi,.t'd..sliil.ol||
&./U. rYOW *i
The
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whiskey!
;,
U COMITE DU GRAND PRIX AMERICAIN. M PROOF, 35% STRAIQrlT WHISKIES t YEARS OR M0R OLD. S% GRAM NEUTRM/
SPIRITS. CALVERT DISTILLERS COMPANY. WC., NEW YORK CITY


Pag. 12-A
iiaaa.. -
*Jewisi>norX0Mt
"rVMerf, October 28. 1980
Your CJA Leaders: 196041
MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY
RICHARD E. GERSTEIN: No. 13 in a Series.
Capping a distinguished
record of local community
service, State Attorney Rich-
ard E. Gerstein has been
named to one of the top posts
of the 1961 Combined Jewish
Appeal.
The frequently honored
official, who was active in
the CJA Attorneys- group
last year, will head up the
entire Professions Division in
1961. He is a member of
Federation's board of gover-
nors.
He received the Good Gov-
ernment Award from the Mi
ami Beach Chamber of Com-
merce, was named "Most
Outstanding Citizen in the
Community" in 1959 and Hi
awarded a special citation
from Variety Children's Hos
pital.
As an alumnus of the L'ni
versity of Miami, he was
tapped to Iron Arrow, high
est honorary men's group at
the university, and was also
named an honorary member
STATE ATTT. CERSTEIN
of Phi Delt* Phi legal fra
ternity.
In 1958. the 1'brida State
C'ha:iiber of Commerce chose
him as one of the five out-
standing men in the state.
The Miami EUcs and the
Younf Democrats of Flor
ida presented him with
plaijues tor- his seftice as
president of both organiza
tions.
Gerstein's remarkable per-
formance in a job that re-
quires endless energy and
dogged persistence is a mat-
ter of public record. The
range of his efforts is amaz-
ing. His office tries as many
as 16.000 cases a year.
For his vigorous campaign
to clean up migrant labor
housing, he received an
award from the Puerto Ric-
an Democrats in behalf ot
the migrant workers.
Gerstein has been cited by
three Dade county Grand
Juries for his exemplary
work as State Attorney. He
is a director in the National
Prosecuting Attorneys Assn..
representing Florida, and be-
longs to a number of fratern-
al and professional organiza-
tions.
The former Air Force ace,
who is well over six feet tall,
stands out in any crowd. CJA
has selected a big man lor
a big job. The choice is a
good one.
Friedland to Receive Award
it
By Special Requ**
NEW YORK Samuel Filed-j
land, of Miami Beach, chairman of [
the board of Food Fair Stores.;
will receive the first annual Syna-
gogue Statesman Award of the.
Synagogue Council of America. itj
was announced here by Herbert H.
Lehman and Rabbi Max D. David-j
son, president of the Council.
The awards, honoring outstand-
ing representatives of Conserva-;
tive. Orthodox, and Reform Jew-
ish movements, will also be pre-;
sented to Max Stern, of New York,
president of Hartz Mountain Prod-
ucts, and posthumously to Ruth
and Marvin Silberman. who were i
killed in an airplane crash in Oc-,
tober. 1959.
The presentation will be made
at reception and dinner at the |
Waldorf Astoria on Sunday, Dee. |
4. Former Sen. Lehman is chair- ;
man of the awards committee,
and Benjamin Laxru*. of New
York, retired board chairman of ,
Benrus Watch Co., is chairman
of the Synagogue Statesman
Award dinner.
According to former Sen. Leh-
man, -the Synagogue Statesman
Award was created to honor Jew-|
|tl leaders who have distinguished
themselves in advancing tne ideaU
and traditions of the Jewish peo-
pie and who have wbrked to
strengthen their institutions."
Friedland is a member of the
board of overseers of the Jewish
Theology Seminary of America
president of Temple Emanu-EI of
Miami Beach, chairman of trustees
of the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration, chairman of the board of
governors of the Israel Bond cam-
paign in Miami.
Spaet First To Qualify
Harold B. Spaet. a local Jewish
community and civic leader for
more than 25 years, and past pres-
Lakeside
MEMORIAL
PARK
"The South's most beautiful
Jewish cemetery"
30 Minute* from the Beach Via
The New 36th St. Causeway
TU 5-1689
ident of the Jewish Home of the
Aged, recently qualified as the first
candidate in the race for the newly-
created County Commission seat
for Miami Beach.
Spaet, a Miami Beach council-
man and twice vice mayor, was
first elected to the Miami Beach
Council in 1953. He is past pres-
ident of the Dade County Lea-go*
of Municipalities and is vice pres-
ident of the State League. He is
a former associate municipal
juc*ge of Miami Beach and a
former president of the Miami
Beach Bar Assn.
Spaet. in qualifying Friday
mornins. declared. "While I am
deeply appreciative of the oppor-
tunity of serving as a councilman
for almost eight years. I believe I
now can serve most effectively asi
: a county commissioner. During the
j past decade. Miami Beach has:
' earned a high national rating
! among municipalities, and it is my
firm conviction, with a bit more
effort. Metro, too, can enjoy thei
same businesslike efficient admini-
stration as Miami Beach."
The election has been scheduled
| for Nov. 22, with a run-off, if nee-',
essary. a week later.
To Live in Hearts We Letvt
Behind ... /i to Live Forever!
PALMER'S
MEMORIALS
"Miomi'j Oily
Jtwita
Monument
BuiMen"
Scheduled Unveiling*
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
13S7 Washington Ave. JE 1-7722
ALL HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR
SYNAGOGUES a\ JEWISH home:
We C*rry Bar Mitavah Records
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Fla.
HARRY GORDON
PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
Prize tor Best Costvme
Best costume prize was to be
the highlight of a party Thursday
' evening by the Golden Age Friend-
ship Club of the Miami YMHA. 450;
SW 16th ave
SUNDAY, OCT. 30. 19M
Ml. Nefce Cemetery
MARTHA RANTER, 11 j*
Rabbi Bernard Sl.,>ter
JACOB CHAVES, 1 >.*.
Rabbi Imm Lekrmtn
"May Their Souls Repose
in Eternal Peace''".
ARRANCEMfNTS BY
r AIMER'S MIAMI RMNVMENT CO.
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Supplier far Synagogues,
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Miami Beach JE B-M40
Hebrew Religious Suppl.es far
Synagogues. Schools A Private I'M
ISRAELI A DOMESTIC G.FTS
I
I
I
/trHAAM^
GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS
MEMORIAL CONSULTANTS
"Semnj the leunsh
Community Exc'.us
STUCK) mad OFFICE
3149 S.W. it* Street 4-2157
AMUATt OF Tatl**MOND MONUMENT CO.
isions require time
Surely it is only good sense to devote as much
attention to selecting e family burial estate
as you Mould to making your vtill. Yet so often
one lends to postpone this important derision
until an emergency arises. Isn't today the
best time to start planning? Why nol find out
about Mount Nebo now. Here, in Miami's finest
and oWlr>t Jeish cemetery, a Perpetual Ore
Fund exceeding $100,000. guarantees ilie
permanent beauty and care of Mount Nrbo. You
never pay for maintenance ti\e and
ssessments cannot be levied And
Mount Nebo is w serenely lately a
enrssiole ... Me// established ... it has already
been the choice of over 4.000 Jruh families.
\ hy not secure full details?
MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETEKY
Mow* rirbo Cemetary
5SOS N.W. Jed Sireot, ftUomi. Ftoriea
Pleas* send me. xeilkaul obligation, full in/orma-
Ium on Family Burial Estates in Mount Neb*.
Name
AsMresa
Olv
lame Sute
4a/ j ( OSOS Northwttt 3rd treat
r-aoo aMMewfc l-#o93


Oclober 28. 1960
JbrfeJ,fhrkUan
Page 13-A
LNimuff" i***i
TALES OF MORALS
'HJil hudHHD daughters. One:
the other might ?
re been considered pretty, except %
1ft she was somewhat shrewish,
used abusive language. The
lor fjiher was about to resign him-
if'to His Ioi u'hen \o and behold. I
prig came a matchmaker who iis- I
(red the man that he had suitable
jisbands for his daughters. The '
latchmaljer then revealed that for
lie homely girl he had a husband "
Iho was totally blind, and for the
hreun'sh daughter he had a hus-__
and mho u'as totally deaf. In that "
Jiav. neither man would be able to ~
\ee the faults of his spouse.
The marriages were soon consum-
mated, and the grateful father be-
lowed gifts and doiveries on his -
fiddrcn. and they lived happily for
ueral years.
In the course of time, a famous
mat on poised through town, and ^
the physically handicapped be- )-
leched him with petitions for cures.
nong the petitioners, were the
|ind husband and his deaf brother-
Jaw, After lengthy examinations.
it surgeon determined that it was *
O's-ble to cure both of them, and i
Bon proceeded to operate. The +
perations were successful, and gave '-
tie sight and restored hearing to j
|e second.
I The consequences of the success- i
III operations and the attainment J
health spelled catasrophe to both g
len. and they lived miserably ever i
Iter.
MORAL: Sometimes an affliction 5
i be a blessing.
I-1'- t.i'" :-( -<' 'mi ,.!,. P I'I MM.:; it

iami s
r^eligioMS J-^ifc
rv-nrrn mxi
I : T
1956 naasn tf-ma
hir rinse??? n-ifry-E^tf
"3,irnr"iS3.nns3Tn
t : t ; t t
t : : :
n .D^ira onxtan
t t :
v : T T V
|v,t *itfx ,-mpB""litxi
.-rnsrnn,.?" rrrr
n roio naa nvn
to s?E?n n?n &nnn
.. v T t v
]bt iis?ai ,nin92a
nix; ia m^nn1? ixia;
hin- ninDtfa nixa
a naa bt msrnn-a
It t: -:t I *
\NSLATI0N -
Jewish Faith Hasn't Changed;
Conversion a Major Activity
By RABBI DAVID HERSON
Beth Emelh Congregation
It has often been said that the
Jewish people are not a missionary
faith. It has been maintained that
we do not seek converts. We are
reminded that when non-Jewish
people seek admittance into the
fold of Israel, it is obligatory to
point out to them the unpleasant
experiences of the Jewish people in
the past and the uncertain future
that faces them. We are reminded
that the intended convert to Juda-
ism must be well aware of the
many obligations and the seeming-
ly few advantages that attend his
conversion in comparison to the
many duties and responsibilities he
assumes. This attitude, it has been
said, is one that is designed to dis-
courage non-Jews from entering in-
to the Jewish faith.
It is therefore, with some sur-
prise, that one reads in Biblical
sources and Talmudic commen-
taries references to Abraham as
the "righteous convert." It is with further surprise that we read of the
many souls Abraham acquired while in Haran.
What has created the impression that the Jewish people are opposed
to missionary activities and converts to Judaism? It is due to the fact
that, within the last 1,400 years, a great deal of legislation has been
passed by various Christian countries prohibiting Jewish missionary
activities. Our history is full of incidents wherein both the convert and
the people responsible for his conversion have been executed
The 20th century had brought about not only physical freedoms and
political rights, but it has also guaranteed us freedom of worship. It
would therefore not be remiss if the Jewish people were to return to
the ancient practice of missionary activities and encourage non-Jews in
becoming full-fledged members of the Jewish faith.
It is wrong to assume that the Jewish people are or ever have been
opponents to missionary activities. The historic fact is that the Jewish
people always were a missionary people who appealed to the hearts and
minds of their neighbors with reason and logic rather than force.
It may surprise some people even more to learn that within the
first five centuries of the Common Era, Judaism had acquired many
ardent devotees and admirers among the Greek patricians and Roman
elite. This vast number threatened to eclipse the growth of the Chris-
tian faith. It is the success that the Jewish people had in proselytizing
activities that influenced the passage of edicts by the Christian coun-
tries against Jewish missionary activities under pain of death.
Judaism has not changed. The Jewish faith was, and has re-
mained, a missionary faith.
I*. .A.
f ABU DAVID MRSON
... WW| assumption
^_yitow Uonr Jewish Nazareth
the month of December, 1956
teen Jewish families went up
kettle on a hill near the town
Nazareth. Nazareth is of course
pristian city, and is (regarded
holy by all Christians in the
fid. The new settlement will be
immigrants town and develop-
nt area", in which there will
|y be Jewish inhabitants. Its
ne will be Kiryat Nazareth.
Today the new settlement al-
^dy counts nine hundred fami-
s, and within a short time an-
her nine hundred Jewish fami-
Is will come to settle in it. In
ryat Nazareth there are already
rious factories, such as for tcx-
|cs, biscuits and chocolate.
[Published by Brit Ivrit Olamit)
What is Azazal?
It was the name of a place to
which the High Priest sent a goat
for its destruction as part of the
ritual of the Day of Atonement. It
symbolized the removal of the peo-
ples' sin. Hence, we now use the
term "scape-goat," which means
the transferring of a sin from the
sinner to an innocent person. Hence
also the Hebrew expression "So too
Azazal."

What is the significance of Tsc.hu-
van?
Its significance, which means
"repentance," resides in the fact
that it offers man a second chance.
When Moses came face to face
with the tragic fact of his people's
worshipping the golden calf, he lost
his temper and broke the Ten Com-
mandments. God gave Moses a
second chance. He asked Moses to
repeat his ascent of Mt. Sinai, and
down came Moses with a second set
of tablets. Moses achieved it
through Tschuvah.

What is the Balm of Gilead?
It is a resinous substance great-
ly valued in ancient times lor its
tragrance and as a medicinal salve.
It is obtained from the sap of a
small evergreen tree. It is the
balm mentioned in Jeremiah 8:22
and in Ezekiel 27:17.

What is the meaning of the Hebrew
word "Selah," so often used in
one of the books of the Bible?
Tne word is found primarily in
the Book of Psalms (71 times) and
three times in the Book of Habak-
kuk. "Selah" is supposed to mean
MM.....BaJNBBl MMMMOal......ft"1"
CANDUUGHTING TltUt
7 Heshvan 5:27 pjn.
NMeamiiMMOMeMaiMneaeaeMBMeMMMMi
a pause or natural break in a hymn.
Some authorities say that it was a
direction to hymn singers to lift
up their voices. The word is best
known to us as part of the phrase
"Amen Selah."

Who were Gog and Magog?
In Ezekiel, chapters 38 and 39,
it is clear that Gog is a man, and
Magog is his land. In Genesis
10:2, however, Magog is also the
name of a man. He is the son of
Jopheth. The two names are there-
fore often spoken of as two nations
whom Satin would inspire and de-
ceive into making more destructive
wars.

Who was Belshazzar?
He was crown prince and ruler
of Babylonia in the sixth century
B.C.E. He is best remembered for
the story about his feast, during
which a mysterious handwriting
appeared on the wall (Daniel, chap-
ter 5).

What are Hoehanes?
They are twigs of willow used
in the synagogue on the seventh
day of Sukkoth. The word means
"Save O God I Pray."
Ser
vice*
*J It i (AJ e c U e n a
AQUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
Friday 5:10 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Si-rmon: "Abraham A Characteris-
tic of a Self-Made man."
ANSHE EMES. 2533 8W 19th ivt.
Conservative. Maxwell Silberman,
president.
BETH DAVID. 2* SW 3rd ave. Con.
ecrvative. Cantor William W. Lip-
son.
Friday 8:15 p.m. I^eo Mlndlin. execu-
tive editor Of The Jewish Flortdlan.
will present "A Message for Our
Time." Saturday 9 a.m. Hiir Mitzvah:
Howard, aon of Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Levtnt; Richard, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Ernest Paul.
BETH EL. 600 SW 17th ave. Orthodox.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff.
Krlday .'::!> p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Sermon: "A (lood Kwther lma*ce." Bar
Mftzvah: Mark slieldon, sun of Mr.
and Mrs. William tireene.
BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave.
Conservative. Rabbi David W. Her-
son. Cantor Hyman Fein.
K Id.iv 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Abraham
Th World's First Iflaslonary." One*
Shabbat hosts: Mr. and Mrs. Irving:
Cohen. In henor of son. Gary, who will
iMrom.- Car Miizvah durine; Saturday-
services beginning at 9 a.m.
ETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman.
BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
sv. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
Friday 5:45 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Kermon: "The Discovery of God."
-o
BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ava.
Orthodox. Julius Sapero, president.
BETH TFILAH. 035 Euclid ava. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky.
BETH TORAH. 164th at. and NE 11th
ava. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip.
schitx. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirachen-
baum.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "The Heri-
tage of (Jur Mutual Relative." Satur-
day 8:45 a.m. Sermon: "Mission Man
vs. the Missile Man."
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 408
16th tt. Orthodox. Rabbi Chaim
Karllnsky.
FViday 5:30 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Bar Mltxvah: Melvyn S.. son of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Klein.
CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER.
uel April. Canter Meyer Qisser.
OADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1401 NW
183rd st. Conservative. Rabbi Max
Zucker. Canter Emanuel Mandel.
eXAGLER- GRANADA. 80 NW Slat
Cl. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard
hoter. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
Friday :>:30 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Ser-
mon: "The Weekly Portion." Bar
Mltxvah: Richard, son of Mr. and Mrs
Harold Green. Mlncha 5:15 p.m. Bar
Mltzvah: Robert, son of Mr. and Mr*.
Milton Weclmler.
HIALEAH REFORM JEWI8H CON-
GREGATION. 1160 W. 68th St., Hla-
leah.
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
tar. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Louia Cohen.
FVlday 6 and 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Love
of God." Oneg Shabbat hosts: Mr. and
Mrs. Percy Senltt. whoso -son. Richard.
will become Bar Mltavah during Sat-
urday services.
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ava
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrficld.
Cantor Abraham Self.
Friday 5:30 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Sermon: "The First Jew."
' ------e------
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1101 SW 12th ave. Traditional. Can-
tor Ben Grossberg.
SOUTHWEST CENTER. 8438 SW 8th
at. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein.
Friday 8:13 p.m. Sermon: "Acting or
Reacting." Saturday 8:30 and 10:30
a.m.
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 2320
NE 171st st. Rabbi Jonah Caplan.
Friday 8 p.m. Sermon: "The Face of a
Jew." One* Shabbat hosts: Mrt-
nice Simon and Mrs. Harriet Levin.
Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH At/.. 5960 N. Kendall
dr., 8. Miami. Reform Rabbi Herbert
Baumgard. Cantor Charlea Kodner.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Religion in
IMItlcs." Sunday 10:30 am Leo
Mindlln. executive editor of The Jew-
ish Floildian. will sneak on th"- "Im-
pact of SWence on Twentieth Century
Literature."
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1646 Polk at-
Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffe.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly
wood. 1726 Monroe st Conservative
Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest
Schreiber.
Friday 8 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Bar
Mltzvah: Jeffrey, son of Ka'bbl and
Mrs. Samuel Lerer.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chaa.
ve. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronisk
Cantor Davlo Convlser.
Friday 8.15 p.m. Sermon: "Esau is
Still Hunting the Children of Jl
Saturday 10:46 a.m. Bar Mltxvah:
Phillip, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edmund
Brant.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Shel-
don Edwards. Cantor Seymour
Hinkes.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:30 a.m.
Sermon: "Keep a Heritage." Bar Mltx-
vah: Jay. son of Mr. and Mrs. Abe
Kallnsky.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing
ton ava. Conservative. Rabbi Irvine
Lehrman. Cantor Hirsch Adler.
Friday 5:45 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Set--
GEMS OF WISDOM
Man Mvei not only in the circle '
I of his years, but also by virtue of I
the subconscious, in the provinces I
I of the generations from which he if I
descended, and Jewsh life to a very j
- great extent is baser here.baeck. l)
e e
All our ancestors are in us. Who I
lean feel himself alone. Hoffmann.
There it no pride lil(e the pride j
I of ancestry. disraeli. ',
as
Esteem not lightly your pedigree.
I If we trace ours to Abraham. Isaac I
j and Jacob, you trace yours to the ;
= Creator. MAMONIDES. j
see
Pride of origin is only the smil-
ittg sister of prejudice against it.
----GOLDENBERi;

A ualiant man la\es pride in be-
ing himself the founder of a race; I
impotence alone worships the pedi- J
I gree. P. hertz. 1

Among horses, pedigree plays an |
important role. MENDELE. i
e
If a man has lost the use of his
eyes, unll the k.een sight of his an- I
cestors help htm to see? PHILO.
e e o
Glorying in ancestors is li^e seed-
ing fruit among the roots.
----J. STEINBERG
i.,. i .,,.i:!i i" .mm
mon: "Weekly Portion of the Lew.1.'
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 1th it.
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
Canter Jacob Bernstein.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Temple
Israel. Past. Present and Future." Re-
ception for new members following:
services sponsored by the Sisterhood.
------o------
TEMPLE JUDEi.. 320 Falertno eve.
Liberal. Rabbi Morris Sfcep. Canter
Herman Gottlieb.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Jewish
Protestants." Mr. and Mrs. 8am Tuch
will be hosts at Klddush of Sanctlfica-
tlon In honor of aon, Kenneth, who
will become Bar Mltzvah during Sat-
urday service beginning at 10:30 a.m.
- o
TEMPLE MENORAH. 828 75th st.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cantor Edward Klein.
FYlday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Is Religion.
Belence?" Saturday 8:45 a.m. Ser-
mon: "The Portion of the Law."
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th et. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can-
tor Samuel Qombera.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Abraham
(enarts for a New World." Saturday
8:45 a.m.
TEMPLE SINaT NO. MIAMI. 1BMB
NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benne
M. Wallach.
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 881
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi
Leo Helm.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Idolatry
The Basis for Man's Self-Deatructlon."
Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ave.
Conservative. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz.
TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th at.
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
man. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
ave. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Can-
tor Albert Giant*.
Friday 8:30 B.BI. S.-nnon: "The Doc-
trine of Judaism on the World Here-
after." Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon:
"Obeying Qod'a Orders."
YEHUDAH MOSHE. 1S6S0 W. Dixie
hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon
Steinmetz. Cantor Morris Berger.
F'rldav 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Church
,i.I State." Saturday H a.m. Bar Mltx-
\ah: Howard, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Albert.
o
YOUNG ISRAEL. 990 NE 171st at.
Ortnodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber.
Friday 5:30 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Ser-
mon: "Go Out of the Land."
This page is prepared in co-
operation with the Spiritual Lead-
ers of the Greater Miami Rabbin-
ical Assn.
Rabbi David Htrson
Coordinator
CONTRIBUTORS
Rabbi David Hereon
Tales of Moral
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwits
Know Tour Heritage
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Gems of Wisdom


Page 14-A
+Jmisttk*klian
Friday. October 28. I960

ON THE BOOKSHUF
Potpourri of Works on Things Spiritual and Things Historical
I SHALL GLORIFY HIM. By Maurice Lamm. t9 pp.
New York: Block Publishing Company, 31 W. 31 t* t.
$1.75.
THIS IS A study guide to Herman Wouk's "This is My
God As such, it is for laymen, not for scholars. It
Bakes no pretense at "non-sectarianism;" it represents
the traditional, or orthodox, viewpoint, just as did .the
parent book. The workbook follows the text exactly, pre-
anting a short review of each chapter, followed by a table
f the themes discussed in each chapter. A questien-and-
answer section emphasizes the major points, after which
the intellectual problems which attend them are suggested
for the reader's judgment. There are other nudges; in
the direction of informed thought, including a b'bhography
of the subjects under consideration in each chapter. RabD
Lamms labor should prove an impetus to the formation of
mreciij mio me iki .~~-. .--------- -
where so much time is usually lost in pointless and peri-
pheral discussions, a workbook like this can spell the dif-
ference between something of value or another wasted
evening. ^ #
BUILDERS Of JERUSALEM: IN THi TIME OFIMEHJ-
MIAH. By Frieda Clark Hym.n. 17S pp. How Yortc.
Farrar, Straws and Cwdatty. S2.es.
The Book of Nehemiah deals with a stage in the growth
of the Second Commonwealth of Israel Had Nehemiah
not been strong enough to bolster and defend the infant
state, Israel might have been lost among the surrounding
nations, as were so many of the peoples of that day
joo or Nehemiah, as for all Jews born oulside of Israel, there w
plunge no conflict between his duties to his native land, Persia
In the case of a group, and his loyalty to his ancestral and religious homeland'
4 ..* ,..hil.< il hv no means takes nations, s were u many vm iuc peoples O! 1
study groups, even priva e ones while it bync> ans u NehmJah or Jews ^ ^^ of For
o,heg.S!l^ rnVteriaL TL^s^ S[ i ***
directly into the heart of the book.
WUII.1IM- '!! I'll'1
Overseas Newsletter:
Lavon Case is
By EUAHU SALPETW
One Secret After Another
Jerusalem |
FOR TWO WEEKS now the mys
tcrious "Lavon affair" has beei
on the front pages of the Israel
pro- 'apera went into conaidei
able details as to certain circum
nts and developments,
did a lot of speculating regardin
the motives and intentions of the I
main characters involved but avoided disclosing
the central facts of the issue. This is quite under-
standable, since the Lavon affair'1 concerns a very
. securty matter, and it is no secret that
Is military censorship in Israel. And while
there is quite often a dispute between the press and
the censorship as to what should be termed a secur-
ity matter falling under the censorship regulations,
United Nations Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON
Now a Time far Tears
United Nations
HIS IS THE time of tears at the Uni-
ted Nations General Assembly. Once
sjvery year, an item comes before the
T\ssemblvs Special Political Committee
lealing with the Arab refugees.
As the Assembly committee discus-
ses the refugee problem, it has before it I
bJ he latest annual report by the director of
CVitwA inc director, an American and former Harvard
professor, John W. Davis, seems, in the opinion of many
observers here, entirely too eager to accept the thesis ol
the Arab governments and of the refugees who are manip-
ulated by the Arab leaders. In his report this year. Dr.
Davis emphasizes the desire of the refugees to return to
their "homes" in Israel. He cites a 1948 Assembly resolu-
tion in support of that right. He neglects to mention as
the Arabs do that the same resolution posed another
possibility. The resolution also spoke of the potential re
settlement of the refugees. That point is being forgotten.
This year Dr. Davis says flatly that if the refugees
"are ever to find suitable employment, they will have to
move across an international frontier, in one direction or
another That certainly leaves the door wide open. Which
frontier would they have to cross? Iraq's, where they
could be accommodated or Israels? Dr. Davis is too
cautious to mention the frontier specifically. But he
makes it clear that the Arabs think of one door and one
only the gate to Israel.
Between May. 1950 and June. 1960. UNRWA has sP^nt
a total of $318,492,207 to support the refugees. Of that
sum, the United States has given 70 percent, or $222,291.-
189. Certainly it is the business of the United States to
inquire as to how much longer it may be expected to con-
tinue meeting this big bill. But the American delegation
here, like many others, fears pressing the Arab states on
this point. _.
A year ago. Senators Gore and McGee made a study
of the relief rolls, especially in Jordan, and found gross
overloading of the rolls with names of refugees long since
dead or otherwise ineligible. Nothing substantive to clean
those rolls has been done. Dr. Davis has admitted to this
correspondent. .
In his report this year. Dr. Davis declares that his
agency's relations with the 'host" governments Jordan,
the United Arab Republic and Lebanon "are good and
improving." But he virtually conceded that one of the
reasons UNRWA cannot "rectify" the relief rolls in Jordan
is because it is a matter that could affect "stability in
Jordan. In other words, Jordan is not cooperating. Nor
are the UAR and Lebanon, especially the UAR, coopera-
ting with UNRWA in many vital respects.
The Arab states want to continue using the refugees
as a political whip against Israel while they cry sancti-
moniously about the misery in which the refugees exist.
It is the consensus of many delegations here that the prob-
lem could be tackled properly, in such a way that a real
solution might be reached, if the most powerful backer of
the UNRWA program dared take a firm stand. That
power is, of course, the rich uncle in Washington, who has
been paying the bills. But Uncle doesn't seem to want to
try anything that the Arab rulers won't like.
in this case it was generally accepted tha the ong
inal Story of the affair indeed is a security matter.
What can be toH in broad quiline is as fo.iows.
Almost six years ago. an unfortunate event occurred
in a delicate field of national security. At that time.
Mr. Ben-Gurion was in retirement at Sde Boker,
Moshe Sharett was Prime Minister, and Pinnas
Lavon. now Secretary G-neral of Histadrut. WM
Minis., r of Defense. An Inouiry committee of two
was appointed, consisting of Chief Justice Oishan and
former Chief of Staff Jacob Dori. The committee
actually heard testimony not only on the security
event involved but also on Mr. Lavon's way of con-
ducting the affairs of the Ministry of Defense
It is no secret that relations between Mr. Lavon and
top officials of his Ministry were far from being
smooth and friendly.
The secret report of the inquiry committee is
understood to have failed to come to unequivocal con
elusions on the specific issue, but it is believed that
it also contained some of the unfavorable testimony
voiced against Mr. Lavon in general. Following the
submission of the report, and the failure of Mr. Lavon
to get Cabinet approval for reorganization of the de-
fense establishment, in February, 1955, he submitted
his resignation. A delegation of top Mapai leaders
then went to Sde Boker and persuaded Mr. Ben
Gurion to come out of retirement and resume the
post of Minister ol Defense
Mr. Lavon maintained throughout that the testi-
mony against him before the inauiry committee was
false", and hinted that there might even have been
some collusion aimed to force his resignation. There
the matter rested for years. Several months ago.
one of the imporant witnesses before the inquiry
committee was brought to trial on a matter unrelated
to the 1954 affair. During the testimony at his trial,
the defendant reportedly admitted having given false
testimony before the inquiry committee, and impli-
cated two high ranking officers in the perjury. Where-
upon Mr. Ben-Gurion, as Minister of Delense, in-
structed the Chief of Staff to appoint a new inves-
tigation committee to inquire into the conduct of the
two officers during the 1954 inquiry.
Mr. Lavon was abroad for medical treatment
and he returned in September. He demanded that,
on the basis of the material that came to light during
the recent trial, sufficient evidence developed to
prove that untrue testimony and even falsified docu-
ments were submitted to the original inquiry com-
mittee, and therefore full public rehabilitation should
be given to him. Mr. Ben-Gurion, however, insisted
that any move must await the findings of the new in-
vestigation committee, headed by Supreme Court
Justice Haira Cohen.
On this question, a "fight by proxy" developed
between Mr. Ben-Gurion and Mr. Lavon, as reports
supporting the attitude of one of the other appeared
daily in the papers. Finally, Mr. Ben-Gurion pub-
lished a four-page statement outlining his position.
- ... .-,, ~ "-----religious homeland
Israel. He was rooted in both. But Bani, his nephew wa*
all Persian. He wanted no part of the land of Israel- in-
deed, he rebelled against the very idea of leaving Sxsa the
winter capital of Persia.
Mrs. Hyman's book, the eleventh in Farrar, Straus and
Cudahys excellent series of "Covenant Books," tell? Bani's
story, and thus Nehemiah's the conflict between the two
and its eventual resolution. It is a good story, well to'd'
with a blend of familiarity. *
*
THE FLAGSHIP HOPE: AARON LOPEZ. By Lloyi Akx.
nder. 17? pp. Now York: Farrar, Straus and Cudahy"
$2.95.
Bringing the Covenant series to an even dozen is this
story of America's revolutionary' days. Aaron Lopez, who
escaped from the Inquisition in 1752, landed in Newport
R.I., where he became the boldest of merchant ship own'
ers. The burning of a British ship in Newport harbor, the I
Boston Tea Party, the fight against the tyranny o; British
muskets and bayonets made Aaron see that Americans,
like himself, demanded freedom. He championed the
couse of independence and, as a result of his patriotic
activities, the Crown seized his fleet of ships at the out-1
break of the Revolution. Refuges from Newport when
redcoat troops put the city to the torch. Aaron and his
family saw house and possessions go up in flames. Starting
a new life in Massachusetts, he worked tirelessly for the |
Revolution during the bitter years of the war.
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
I
About Israelis in Africa
I THE VARIOUS African delegations .
' the United Nations honored Gold
leir recently at a dinner, paying tribul
o Israel's work in the newly emerging
Vfrican states. Israel has s licians in tbe African countries. All
he African states seem to welcome th.
sraelis. One reason for this is that b
I .ael is not involved in any attempt
gain any particular political ends.
One of the Hebrew dailies of Israel relates tha follow_
ing anecdote of an Israeli doctor who has been working!
in the Congo.
A ratient coming to his clinic asked the Israeli do
tor, "Are you from Lumumba or Kasavubu?"
1 am from Kupat Holim" (the Israeli medical
cy) replied the physician.
Theodore Herzl would have been pleased with Isra
participation in "Alt-Neuland," problems. The Jews,
wrote, better than anyone else, could understand
sufferings of the colored.

Mark Twain paid a visit to the Holy Land ju 100 years ago. and he wrote about it in his book, "tit
cents Abroad." He didn't say many complimentary thin
about Palestine in that book. In fact, it would be diffic
to find anything complimentary. He spoke of the sk
ncsses there, of the terrible poverty, of the prevalence i
blindness.
He paused for a moment to wonder how this littl
country could have played such an enormous part
history. ,
Recalling the visit of the Queen of Shebi in aaail|
times. Mark Twain said he doubted whether, if she
alive now. she would visit Palestine today.
The Queen of Sheba was of course an Mr.wJi
Ethiopian. And if Mark Twain were now alive, hew|
see a great many of her countrymen visiting there.
*
There is an old Chassidic story which, 1 think, exi
Israel's effective work in Africa.
One woman said to the other, "I love you.
The other replied, "How can you love me iff*'
not know my sufferings?" ..
This. I think, tells the story- To work eifeclivw
others, you have to know their sufferings.
Between You and Me:
BORIS SM01AR
Zionist Movement to Enter into New Phase
THE ZIONIST movement in this coun-
try will enter a new phase with the
convocation next month by the Amer-
ican Zionist Council of a National Assem-
bly of all American Zionist groups. The
National Assembly will mark momentous
crossroads in the history of the American
Zionist movement. It will have to make
bold decisions and take effective action m
to bring new life into the movement which, at present, suf-
fers from frustration. It will also have to decide on ways
and means to raise about $1,500,000 for the work which the
American Zionist Council will have to take over from the
Jewish Agency.
in this country, will have to find its own funds JJ
a much larger program of work than which ir n -i
conducting hitherto. A a result, the AZCm,'Jg|
go into direct fund-raising and seek allocationsi xn-i
Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, as wen
other American Jewish sources. n#A^
To meet the newly-created situation, the tweewj
tional Assembly of American Zionists will ***^.
before the American Jewish community in *
American Zionists in particular, a program
action. This program will, in essence, restate t*
ideals of Zionism and provide them with fresn
tion in the light of today's needs. The National
is intended to stimulate thought and d'^JjTgJ
Jewish and Zionist issues emerging out of t
ment of Israel. Great hope is laid by Amens
This work includes education, youth activities, public ment of Israel. Great hope Is laid by Amen*
relations, the Herri Institute all of which will no longer leaders that the Assembly will succeed in "*
be subsidized by the Jewish Agency as from April 1, 1961. enthusiasm that rendered possible the achieve*
It is for the first time in its existence that the American first eoal of the Zionist movement the esUM*
relations, the Herzl Institute all of which will no longer
be subsidized by the Jewish Agency as from April 1, 1961.
It is for the first time in its existence that the American first goal of the Zionist movement the esU
Zianist Council, the central body of aU Zionist groups the State of Israel.


Friday, October 28, 1960
+Je*lsli norkttan
Page 15-A
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA .N AND FOR DADE
COUNTV. IN CHANCERY.
No. 0C 9725
JdAK'iARET HORWIT*,
Plain tiff,
HJ{BBTOiiHPWIT8(r nt ,-
r" *I .-lI;rnT:i
NOTICE TO DEFEND
TO: lUBRBERT H< IRWITZ
. o Mrs '< ha FJorwllx
1(191 St Uyve*ant Avenue
Irvlngtoi
r61 ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED thai
a BUI of Complaint for Divorce hai
Hied a^:iin.>; yon, HERBERT
IhiKWITZ, uatl y-u ure hereby re-
quired to sen- copy of your answei
to the mil of Complaint on plaintlffi
Attorney, and file, the original answer
in ilu- office of th? Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court on "r before Noveoib
IJ60, In default o: Which the Bill ol
Complaint wiil taken an con
by you.
Dated! October 7, It
E. B. bKATHKRMAN, Clerk
of Cli cult Court.
(senl) By: W. W BTOCKINQ,
Deputy Clerk
HAItoLD li. M >
At to) i.ey for l'iaintiff
4"7 Lincoln Road
Alia mi Biach, F'l irlda.
10/l*-2t-2S. 11/;
IN THE COUNTV JUOOE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
Nj. 5084*-C
In RE: Estate ol
BERTHA. B. LEVY
I i.rrawd.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors nd Ail PeJMM Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Batata:
Von are hereby notified ana requir-
ed to present any claims am! demands
ihlch you may have against the es-
tate of BERTHA B. LEVY, deceased
|late of Had, County, Florida, to the
Hiniy Judges of l>ade County, and
tile the same In their offices In the
County Courthouse In l>ade Cou.ity,
Florida, within eight calendar months
from the date if the first publication
lereof, or the > .me will be barred.
/s/ Mi >f Hi AN I I-EVr
/s/ J. N. MORRIS
Executor*
-' .1. N. MORRIS
itiorney
III In--rail.ini ill Ig.
^li.uni 32, Flo
10/14-21-M. 11/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN
\ND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY.
No. 6JC 86M
M & H CONSTRUCTION CORP.
l-'.-rula rum ir Itioa
Plaintiff,
VS.
El'OENE BOB! I ,nd
[A 'I'ISi'. : l: 'i- .. hit wife.
Defendants.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
[Tu: EUGENE HOKO and
LOUISE O. BOBO. his wife
Itesidence unknown
YOU ARE HKRKBV NOTIFIED that
bill of complaint for foreclosure, of
mortgage has been filed against you
In,I you are hereby required to serve
copy of your answer to said com-
ilaint on plaintiff's attorney and rile
lie original answer In the Office of
|lie Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
flore the 7th day of November. 10;
llnejwiae the allegations of said eonv
IJaint will be taken as contested
gainst you.
DATED: September 30, 1J60.
E. B. LF1ATHERMAN
Clerk, On cult Court
^lenl) By: R H RICE, JR., .
Deputy Clerk
fALIANOFF* W4LLJ.KR
1 Lincoln Road
liaml Beach, Florida
Lttomeys for Plaintiff.
10/7-14-21 -M
Iin the circuit court of the
Jleventh judicial circuit, in
ino for dade county, florida
in chancery.
No. WC 9576
ITTIQ MAE WILLIAMS
V.
(BERT WILLIAMS
P|'(i ALBERT WILLIAMS, residence
\nown. You are orue.ed to ilie your
tower to above staled bill for divorce
th the Clerk of said Court and fur-
Ih to Ceo. W. Woo I, Atty. for plain-
on or before Nov. 7th, I960 or the
will be taken as contested.
sted Oct. 4, I960.
L. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk
By: WM. W. STOCKING.
Deputy Clerk'
10/7-14-21-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
no; is HEREBY GIVEN that
undersigned, desiring to engage In
ess under the fictitious name of
VY at 39u9 N.E. 2nd Avenue,
ill, Florida intends to. register said
with the Clerk of the Circuit
rt of Dade County. Florida.
ML'RUBR, INC.
By: Thomas J. Murray, President
> rank Hergeo, Secretary-Treasurer
I'MAN ft GOLDSTEIN
[West Flagler St.
ni. Florida
neys for Registrant
10/7 14-21-28
fHE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
I AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 507M-B
Estate of
FARY WERNER
ed.
^NOTICE TO CRED TORS
Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ims or Demands Against Said
[are hereby notified and required
ent any claims and demands
you may have against the es-
F MARY WERNER deceased
Dnde County. Florida, to the
Judges of Dade County, and
same In their offices in the
Courthouse in Dade Countv,
within eight calendar months
pe date of the first publication
I or the same will be barred.
)KENNETH IIF.RNARD. JR,
Executor of Estate
EPSTEIN. Attorney
Din Road
Bach, Florida
10/7-14-21-28
davemu
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
not'cf: iw hvrb"hy onriRN d-m
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business undr the tictitioas in.
HERSHEY WINDOW SERVICE at
IMS Bay Road. Miami Beach, Florida
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv Pinri.l-i.
MICHAEL OTTONE
i BONARD KAUSH
Attorney for UppUo&nt
1(129 dul'ont Blilg.
10/14-21-28, 11 '4
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY c.iven thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under th" fi'-titlous nanu- ol
FIFTH AVENUE ORIGINAI s at
number 2R40 NW "th Avenue in the
City of Miami. F'orila Intends to reg-
ister the said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit C>urt of Dade County,
Florida.
CINDY LIT OF" MIAMI
B) Jack Welnsteln. President
TALIANOFT-' & WALLER, Attys.
420 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach
10/14-21-28. 11/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 60C 9798
JERRY H. SIMPSON,
Plaintiff,
vs.
MARGARET SIMPSON,
Defendant.
ORDER TO APPEAR
YOU, MARGARET SIMPSON. 98
Franklin St., Concord, North Carolina,
are hereby required to serve a copy of
vour answer to a complaint for divorce
on plaintiff's attorney Claude M.
Barnes, 10 N.E. 3rd Ave., Miami, Fla.,
on or before th. 15th day of Novem-
ber. 10. and file the original in the
orflce of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court, otherwise a default will be en-
tered against you.
Dated October 10, I960.
E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk
of Circuit Court,
(seal) By: K. M LYMAN,
Deputy Clerk
10/14-21-28. 11/4
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60777-C
IN RE: Estate of
AI.KX (sometimes known as
ALEXANDER) POLLACK,
D.-ceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Batata:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of ALEX (sometimes known as
ALEXANDER) POLLACK. de<... I
late of DADE Countv. Florida, to the
County Judges pf Dade County, and
file the same In their offices In the
County Courthouse in Dade County,
Florida, within eight calendar months
from the date of the first publication
hereof, or the same will be barred.
DAVID D. POLLACK.
Executor
EDWARD H. LEVIN,
Attorney for Executer
loOS Congress Building
Miami 2*. Fla. ^ .
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE"* COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. HMt-C
In RE: Eatate of
GOLDA BAKER
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITOR*
To AM Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claim* or Demands Against Bold
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of OOLDA BAKER deceased late
off DADE County, Florida, to the
Countv Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in their offices In the
Countv Courthouse In Dade Countv.
Florida, within eight calendar months
from the date of the first publication
hereof, or the same will be barred.
SAMUEL C. BAKER
Administrator
MARK SILVER8TE1N
Attorney
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
10/14-21-28,11/4
L1GAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desirine to engagi Ir
business under the fictitious name of
P. F\ PROVISIONS at IDs". N.W. gird
St., -Miami intends to register sail
name with the Clerk o( the Circuit
Court of Dade Countv Florida.
PACT. ftP'tPttM I v
PROVISIONS, INC.
" Si. corp.
NORMAN KOCT
Attoi ne) for Applicant
IJn Lincoln Road
10/21-28. 11'4-11
NOTICE UNO=R
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desirine t-. engage in
business under the fictitious name ol
I'.wcK BAR at KM Palm Avenue,
th, Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
i inrfeA/eunty i-'iorida.
Ml ISAM CORP
1005 B. Ith St.. Mialeah
il \l:i:\ 7,1 KERNICK
Attorney for Purchaser
4L'ii Lin, ..In Road
Miami Beach, Fla.
10/21-28. II 1-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engl
business under the fictitious ns
BOOTS x SADDLE BAR ..' 24 Pain
Avenue. Mialeah Intends to n
aid name with the Clerk ol the Cir-
cuit Conn of Dr.de County, Florida.
Ml ISAM Ci 11< I
I0OG !:. 4Hth St., Hial-ah
HARRY ZIJKERNICK
Attorney for Purchaser
ISO Lincoln Re id
Miami I leach. Fla.
_________________ 10/21-28. 11'4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desirine: to engage in
business under the fL-tit: is name of
i.t iMt.MNi: cleanf:rs and laun-
dry .H 101 Washington Avenue, .Mi-
ami Beach, IHoj i-ia intends to register
said nam- with the Clerk of th, Cir-
cuit Court of Hade Countv, Plerlda
JOSEPH PHILLIPS, Sole Owner
l.Kla iWlTK & BELLER
Tiiri 1st St M ami Beat li
Attorneys for Joseph Phillips.
[ : ll-2l-2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the under.-difned. desirine- to encage In
buainess under the fictitious name of
WMaiRDALE LODGE HOTEL at
10SO0 Biscayne Boulevard intends in
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
COLEMAN INSTITUTE, INC.
a Fla. corp.
MARX FABER
Attorney for A.nnllcant
1612 Congress Bldg.
10/21-28. 11/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTicH is herf:by GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
DALE WASSON RF1CORD SHOP at
I30M N.W. 7th Avenue, North Miami.
Florida Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
JOSEPH MOSCARDINO
10/14-21-28. 11/4
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 50*77
IN RE: Estate of
CARL C.RASER
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of CARL GRASER deceased late
of Dnda County, Florida, to the, Comity
Judges of Dade County, and file th*
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 he barred.
PAUL KWITNEY
As Executor of the instate
of Carl Graser.
PAUL KWITNEY
Attorney
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
10/21-28. 11/4-11
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
Ne. 60C10173
MARY WERBERG1CK WAIN.
Plaintiff,
vs.
JACK W. WAIN,
I>efendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: JACK W. WAIN
General Dellvery
Melbourne. Florida
You JACK W, WAIN are hereby
notified that a Bill of Complaint Tor
Dieerce hw been filed against yvu.
and you anr repaired to serve a cet>>
of your Answer pr Pleading to the Bill
of Complaint pn the Plaintiffs Attor-
ney, ARNOU) H. POL LOOM, of WEL-
LI9CH, DOUOHmrr AND ZA1AC.
1414-1* Cojigress Building. Miami.
Florida, and file the original Answer
or Pleading In th* office of tb. Clerk
of fhe Circuit Court or before the
.'1st .lay of November, 1M0. If you
fall to da so. Judgment by default will
be taken against you for the relief de-
manded in the Bill of Complaint:
This notice shsll he published once
each week for feur consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 19th day of October. A I >
I960.
E. B LEATHV.IIMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida
(seal) By: K M. I.TMAN.
l>ei>uty Clerk
ARNOLD H. POCLDCK
\ttornev of Counsel
Welllsch. Dougherty and Zalac
1414-19 Congress Building
Miami. Florida
Attorney for Plaintiff
10/21-2S. 11/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTInuus ksi,,. uAW
NOTICE IS IIKItlil'.V i',l\ i N that
he undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fle'ltloas name of
SUPERIOR BOX SALES a P.l i Bos
tt-Ml, Miami 48, Florida intends to
register said name w-lth the Clerk of
Hi- Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
BENNBR BOX, INC
B tie nvner
MYERS HEIMAN a KAPLAN
- W. 1st Street
Attornei for Applicant
- 4-21 -2>s
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
fJeivisii meridian
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Oial Fit 3-4605
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR OAOE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 90C 9815
JAMES D MaoRAE, .IK..
Plall
vs.
HARRIET M MacRAB,
1 ',-fendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
You ar.- hereby notified that .. Bill
of Complaint for Divorce has been
filed uKainst you. and you are re-
quired to serve DOPI of your Answer
or Pleading to the Bill of Conv.i-.int
on the plaintiffs Attorney. RICH
MONO & F'ARBBR, One Lincoln Road
Building, Miami, Florida ami til.- the
original Answer or Pleading In the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
on or before the l"th day of Novem-
ber. 19i>. If you fail to do so. Judg-
ment by default will be taken against
you for the relief demanded in the
Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLOKIDIAN.
DONFJ AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 10th day of October, A.D.
I960.
B. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
(seal) By: R. H. RICE. JR.
Deputy Clerk
DONALD S FARBF:R
Attorney for llalntlff
10/14-21-28. 11/4
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTV. IN CHANCERY,
No. 80C 9831
MARY RYMEIIS WALTERS,
Plaintiff,
vs.
LESTER A. WALTF:RS,
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: LESTER A. WALTERS
280." Boxwood Road
Toledo IS, Ohio
You I.KSTEIt A. WALTERS are
hereby notified that a BUI of Com-
plaint for Divorce has been tiled
against you. and you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the Bill of Complaint on the
plaintiffs Attorney. THEODORE M.
TRCS'HIN. 420 Lincoln Road, Miami
Beach. Fla.. and file the origins! An-
swer or Pleading In the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before
the Mill day of November. ISM. If
you fall 10 do so. judgment by default
will be taken against you for the re-
lief demanded in the BUI of Complaint.
This notice shall be published one*
each week for four consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 10th day of October. A.D
IMS.
E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida
(seal) By: R H. RICE. JR.
Deputy Clerk
THEODORE M. TRUSH1N
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach *9, Fla.
Attorney for Plaintiff
10/14-l-t8. 11/4
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
I1TH JUOIG.AL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY No. 60C 9*43
KIRBY BUCHANAN,
1'lauitilf,
vs. 1
OOR18 PATRICIA BUCHANAH,
I 'efendnnt.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
TO: DtflHS PATRICIA li'i'lUNAN
RMS Hivh Point Koa I
Greensboro, Ni rth Carolina
TOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a complaint tot divorce 1ms been filed
agafnsl "you and you are hereby re-
ii'iir.-d to serve oojn of your answer
to the complaint for divorce on plain-
tiff's attorney and file the original
answer in the offioe of the Clerk air the
Circuit Court on or before the "th day
>i NovemhaC 1V60: otherwise the al-
legations of >uunt f..r divorce
will lie taken as confessed attains! you.
DATED this r.th '!a> of Octutier, US0.
E B LF'.ATHERMAS
Clerk of Circuit OooM
(seal) By: R. H RICE. JR,
Deputv C erk
OEOttOEJ. TAI.IANOFF
Atioruo for l'iaintiff
i^'i Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida
10/7-14-21-M
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY.
NO. 60C 9441
JUDITH ANN WILLIAMS.
Plaintiff,
\ I
STEVEN WILLIAMS, IR.,
11, l.-iiilant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: STEVEN WH.'.i IMS, JR.,
Address Unknown
Yon. STEVEN WILLIAMS. JR. are
hereby notll BIU ol I
plaint for Divorce baa been I
analnst you. and you | llred to
Berve -. I OPS ol J it I Answer or Plead-
. the BUI of Complaint on the
plaintiffs Attorn..v. LEONARD H.
RUBIN, Metropolitan Bank Building,
Miami 32. Florida, and file the original
Answer or I ti the office of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the 8th day of Nowenb&r. I960.
If vou fail to do so, Judgment by de-
fault will be taken againat you fee the
relief demanded in the L'ill of Com-
plaint.
DONE AND ORDKREB at Miami.
Florida, this 29U day at September.
1980.
li B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of Circuit Court
Dade County Court House
Miami. F'lorida
(seal) B> ; M. CAVALARJSk
Deputv Clerk
1V7-14J1-28
IN THE COUNTV JUOOE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLOR.OA. IN a08ATt
No. 5O810-C
IN RE. Estate of
VICTOR E. SWANSOM
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of Victor E. Swanson deceased
lute of Dade County. Florida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
file the same in their offices in tie
County Courthouse In Hade County,
Florida, within eight calendar months
from the date of the first publication
hereof, or the same will be barred.
ARTHUR C. PERSON
WELNKLK & KESeLER
AUo: neyy
SI 4 Seybnid Building
Miami. Florida
10/7-14-21-M
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business uajder the Ortttieus name of
ROYAL PALM EFFICIENCIES *
APTS. at 420-22 N.E. 73rd Street. Mi-
ami, Flortda la tend to reguster said
name wKa the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
FRANK H. FIONA TORE, and
ROSE PICNATeBE. His Wife
undivided \4 Interest
ANTHONT FLORF.NTIBIE,
undivided interest
LEON KAPLAN
Attorney for Applicants
1150 s.w. let Street
Miami, Florida
W/T-14-JI-2I
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
CORPORATION OUTFITS
Lowest Price* Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
CaU THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
fr :.-.<,%


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PAGE 1

Page 14-B +Je*isti Fhridian Friday, October 28, 1960 Cardiac Hospital Names Dr. Saslaw Executive Director Dr. Milton S. Saslaw, director ol medical research at National Children's Cardiac Hospital, has also been named executive director ot the local charity institution, according to an announcement by Richard I. Berenson, president of the completely free, non-sectarian hospital devoted to the diagnosis and treat nient of rheumatic and congenital heart disease in children. Dr. Saslaw has been acting executive director since April of this year. Simultaneously with Dr. Suslaw's appointment, the board of governors of Children's Cardiac Hospital also named Mrs. Janette K. Jacobs assistant executive director, and Sidney M. Kain director of development. Mrs. Jacobs has been executive secretary for many years, while Kain has held various executive positions with the American Heart Assn. A graduate of New York University and the University and BeHevue Hospital Medical College, Dr. Saslaw's affiliation with National Children's Cardiac Hospital dates back to 1938. As a cardiologist, he was called by the Beach Optimists Off to Confab Miami Beach Optimist and OptiMrs. delegates will attend the dis trict board meeting of the organ ization in Sarasota at the Colony. Beach Resort hotel. Delegates will include Emanucl Goldstritch, governor of the district; and Mrs. Goldstritch. Miami Beach Councilman Melvin Richard and Mrs Richard, who is president ol Miami Beach Opti Mrs Mr. and Mrs Lyle Fesler, Mr. and Mrs N. Doug Raff. Mr. and Mrs. George Goodman, Mrs. Jack Low, and Arthur Shapiro, president of the men's group. Rummage Sale Scheduled Temple Tifereth Jacob Sisterhood was to hold a rummage sale at Steven s Market. 62nd St. and 27th ave., on Thursday Off. MILTON SASLAW hospital in an emergency, became interested in the charity organization, and was named a member of the first official medical staff of National Children's Cardiac Hospital. During World War II. Dr. Saslaw 1 served as a lieutenant colonel in 1 the medical corps of the I'.S. Army. rejoining Children's Cardiac Hos pital in 1946. He became director of medical research in 1951. and also served as chief of staff in 1951 and 1952. He continued to mainl tain his clinical practice of internal medicine and cardiology trom 1937 I to 1951. then relinquished his pri vale practice to devote full time lo the fiaht against rheumatic fever .ii children. At the University of Miami. Dr Saslaw has served as research associate professor, department of microbiology, and as visiting assistant professor, school of medicine. President of the Heart Assn. ot Greater Miami in 1953 and 1954. he later became preside u the Florida Heart Assn..in 1958. He has also been active in the Dado County Welfare Planning Council and the Dade County Me deal Assn. National Children's Cardiac Hospital. 4250 W. Flagler st.. is now engajged in a S2.5OO.00O new build ing fund drive for its new "En chanted Forest Hospital to be erected in the Metropolitan Mudi cal Center Kaplan to Receive JWB Nat'l. Award Leon Kaplan will be honored in New York on Fri.'ay as one of five nationally-known Jewish communal figures to receive the annual national service award of the Jewish Welfare Board. The award will be made at the annual meeting of the JWB fund raising division, during whjch the "scone and protected financing of JWB's 1961 worldwide program for Jewish military personnel and Jewish Community Centers will be discussed. Kaplan is a former president ol the Greater Miami Jewish Com munity Center and tie Southern Section of the National Jewish Wei fare Board. Currently, he is a JWB national vice president The national service award, given for "unique service" on behali of the organization, was presentee oy Lester D. Alexander, of Toledo, J.. chairman of the fund-raising livision The award is a bronze replica of JWB's insignia mounted in a walnut base. YOUR FUTURE IS HIS BUSINESS! Flagler Dog Season Opening The big 1960-61 winter racin season gets under way in Sout! Florida on Saturday when Flagle opens the gates to its S3.000.00i plant for the richest meeting it (he history of the greyhound sport Two $50,000 stakes, the Interna tional Greyhound Classic and thi Flagler Kennel Championship, com bine this year to make the 92-nigh. meeting the biggest ever in thi world history of greyhound racing The classic, beginning on Nov. 12 and running through Jan. 2, i an open event which has drawn 77 entries representing the cream ol this year's greyhound crop. All 77 will compete in a series of elimin ation rounds over the tough 3,8 mile course with the number ol survivors gradually pared down un il only eight remain for the cham pionship finale. The Kennel Championship is limited to the 30 racing organizations who will compete during the season at Flagler. This unique contes. requires each owner to enter his best runner at each of several pro%  """TVHWIf longer distances with a point system determining the win ner. Los Angeles Friends of Nixon and Lodge honor Vice President Richard M. Nixon at a breakfast party in the Ambassador hotel, with more than 1,500 members of the Jewish Community and a host of screen and television stars in attendance. Shown are the Vice President with Sen. Jacob Javits, New York Oeft), and Sen. Thomas Kuchel, California, as he greets guests. Building Fund Project Building fund project of the Mi imi Beach Home and Training school for Retarded Children was •o have its first luncheon of the season at the DiLido hotel or Thursday. Mr. Harry Brici is chairman of the luncheon, and Mrs. Elia Wallman, president. Apartment House Has Blood Bank High-rise apartments are giving rise to high thoughts. On Miami Beach, lbs. Tillie L.| Schwartz has organized a blood, | bank at Mt. Sinai Hospital for the residents and statf of Southgate 1 Towers. First donors to the blood bank, the first established at Mt. Sinai Hospital for an apaxtmer.i house, made their contributions recently. Mrs. Schwartz, chairman of the Southgate Towers Blood Bank explains that donors receive a credit card for the amount contributed. By presenting the card, the donor can then receem the amount of hicontribution at any hospital in the country. He solves TODAY'S anxieties by solving tomorrow's problems today! What becomes of your family if you're not there? Can you afford college for your son? Do you dare look forward to retirement? Anxieties like these can be solved today by Living Insurance. And the man to help you is the Man from Equitable. He can bring you a program well suited to your needs-a program to relieve your anxieties. Today. For details call The Equitable Life Assurance Society of the United States. SIDNEY S. KRAEMER LIPS UNDERWRITER Phone FR 1-5691 Phone UN 6-1875 245 S.E. 1st Street — Miami, FU. Political Theme At Luncheon Luncheon meeting of B'nai B'rith Lodge of Miami Beach will be on Tuesday at the Ritz Plaza hotel. Leon J. Ell will discuss the Republican platform, and Arthur Botfi will speak on the Democratic plat form. Oershon S. Miller is chairman of the luncheon which featured both speakers in the first of a political series recently. Shalom Chapter Ball Shalom chapter, B'nai B'rith Womem. will hold a Costume Ball on Saturday evening at the Cutler Ridge Auditorium. Games, dancing and prizes for the best costumes will be offered. Mesdames Maderyn Rosenberg and Diane Preedman are in charge of tickets. (NOW! YOU CAN EARN Interest and Return of Your Capital Paid Monthly YOUR MONEY IS SECURED WITH SAFETY by 1st and 2nd Mortgages on Owner Occupied Homes Do Business with One of the Oldest and Largest Mortgage Companies Licensed and Bonded by State of Florida please visit our office* i. FR 9-2676 UNITED MORTGAGE CO. 17th Floor Congress Building Miami, Fla. for Florida Residents Only From BRAHMS to BARTOK You'll Hear the World's Finest Music 16 Hours a Day on FH 88 93 1 100 104 108 MC W A F M Brought to you by Miami's Finest Advertisers From Soft Drinks to Savings Institutions DADE FEDERAL SAYINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION


Friday, JfoTember-4. -1960
*
T-i-
Paqe 5-A

"We Stand Today pn the Edge of a New Frontier"
Needed Leadership
in the 60s
Our country must have vigorous, decisive leadership now. Our
economy cannot afford to remain stagnant. A "New Frontier"
awaits our people. Tomorrow promises an abundance of goods to
fill the needs of an expanding and employed population. Today, all
Americans pray for world peace to achieve these goals.
The future is herethe opportunity is now.
Our country, the world, demands a man who can provide imagina*
tive and aggressive leadership Woodrow Wilson was one such mani
! Franklin Roosevelt and Harry Truman were such men.
We, the undersigned, urge you to restore America to this great1
tradition!
VOTE FOR THE PRESIDENTIAL TEAM OF
JOHN F.KENNEDY/LYNDON B.JOHNSON
Business and professional men and women for kennedy/johnson
Stanley Andrews
George Backer
Sam Belsky
Thomas Hart Benton
Harry Belafonte
Milton Berle
Theodore Bikel
Morris Black
William Bornstein
Moe Brody
Van Wyck Brooks
Pr. Eugene Burdick
Sammy Cahn
Eddie Cantor
Rachel Carson
Jeff Chandler
A'bert E. Chisling
Joseph Cohen
Marc Connefly
Arthur J. Courshon
Jonathan Daniels
Betfe Davis
Angier Biddle Duke
Irving M. Engel
David Emmer
Philip Evergood
Abraham Feinberg
Raymond E. Feiner
Paul A. Freund
Prof. John Kenneth Galbraith
Milton Gaynor
Jules Gillette
Ben Zion Ginsberg
William Goetz
Harry Golden
Jack Gordon
Dr. Israel Goldstein
Edward Greenberg
Walter A. Gropius
Philip Hamburger
Lennie Hayton
Dan Herman
Harry Hershfield
Lena Home
Sol Hurok
Ernest Janis
Jack Kanter
Jack Katzman
George S. Kaufman
Nathaniel J. Klein
Philip M. Klutznick
Jack Korenblit
Max Krauss .
Arthur B. Krim
Prof. Harold Lasswell
Max Lerner
William Lescaze
Warner LeRoy
Louis Lipsky
George London
Wyrna Loy _f
Robert M. Maclver
Elaine Malbin
James Michener
Hans Morgenthau
Paul Muni
Paul Newman -
Reinhold Niebuhr
Clifford Odets
Judge Isaac Pacht
Shad Polier
Jack S. Popick
Earl Portnoy
Louis Reinstein
Quentin Reynolds
Judge Simon H. Rr
Eugene V. Rostow
W. W. Rostow
Maurice Samuel
Dore Schary
Nat Serota
Roger H. Sessions
Lillian Smith
Dr. Benjamin Spock
Abe Stark
Dewey D. Stone
Louis Untermeyer
Selman A. Waksman
Robert Penn Warren
Sidney Wasserman
Prof. Jerome B. Weisner
Jerome Wiedman
fkindShelley Winters
Prof. Jerrold R. Zacharias
Pld I'ul. AdT.
!
=ti



PAGE 1

Page 16-B ( I I r d t t i I c i I •• Jtms/fkrkJton UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OF THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA RABBI OR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, DIRECTOR QUAfanr KtGHTS t£S£*VED WISEll U.S. CHOICE and U.S. PRIME MEATS ONLY FOOD FAIR AKt •••• MARKETS! GROWTH BASED ON GREATER VALUE! AT OIR warn %  •Hi STKIiKT and W \MII\,TO\ Avo. KOMI IK MARKET You'll Find Everything You Need to Prepare a Complete, Perfect Kosher Meal ... a 'tween Meals Snack ... or Something to Serve to the Unexpected Guest: • • FINEST KOSHER MEATS • KOSHER POULTRY delivered to us 5 times daily • FRESH-CAUGHT FISH • FARM-FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES • KOSHER DELICATESSEN • NUTRITIOUS DAIRY PRODUCTS • FAMOUS FROZEN FOODS • TASTE-TEMPTING APPETIZERS • > Now that the Best is Within Your Reach... Why be Content with Less! Whf s behind the rapid expansion of the Food Fair Kosher Markets? Just three factors: freshness, essential to nutrition and your family's health; quality meats and poultry, your guide to maximum meal-enjoyment; lowest price, commensurate with quality. No other combination can add up to VALUE,' No other buying considerations can give you as much for your food dollar. Shop the Nearest Food Fair Kosher Market... SEE the Difference.... SAVE the Difference! NOW SIX FINE KOSHER MARKETS TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER NO. MIAMI BEACH 19th ST. at ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH 2091 CORAL WAY MIAMI 2662 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD IN HOLLYWOOD CORAL WAY AT S.W. 87th AVE. W*stcws*r Shipping HMI 10th STREET and WASHINGTON AVENUE AT MIAMI BEACH MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD EA.R



PAGE 1

Friday. October 28, 1960 +Je*isti tkridttain Page V-A Community welfare workers participate in a program on child development and values at a meeting of the B'nai B'rith Youth Organization. Left to right are Rabbi William Sajowitz. Southeast director for the American Union of Hebrew Congregations; Mrs. Alfred Reich, president-elect. District 5 B'nai B'rith Women; Max Fassler, acting director, Jewish Family and Children's Service; Mrs. Nathan Perlmutter; and Donald E. Stone, case work supervisor. Juvenile and Domestic Relations Court of Dade County. BBYO aeivices some 1,000 Jewish teen-agers in a county-wide club program here. IN COAST-JO-CO AST TV SHOW Golda Says Israels Peace Efforts Will Persist at UN NEW YORK — (JTA) — Mrs.. Dealing with the recent exchangGol.-.a Meir, Israel's Foreign Mines between Israel and the Arabs at later, made it clear this week that the UN General Assembly, Mrs. while Israel would persist in efMeir observed caustically that a forts for peace talks with the number of Arab delegates immedArabs. Israel also demanded imlately asked for the right to reply mediate freedom of transit through | to her address, "as though the askthe Suez Canal, 'whether there is,ing for peace was an attack upon peace or not." them." She outlined this position during; She notea also that President a coast-to-coast television interview Nasser of the United Arab Repubon the National Broadcasting Com; He, on his return to the UAR, said party's Dave Garroway program, in Aleppo that he would never meet She replied to questions from Mr. with Prime Minister David Ben-* Garroway and from NBC'a United Gurion, 'but we will keep at it." Nations correspondent, Pauline | Reform Unit Weighs Soviet Outlook Continued from Page 1-A edrath, president of the UAHC; Sen. Jacob K. Javits, of New York; Judge Emil N. Baar, chairman of the UAHC board of trustees; and Max L. Koeppel, chairman of the building committee. Famous personalities who replied included Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt; Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson. Democratic vice presidential nominee; Dr. Reinhold Nieububr; Dr. i Edwin T. Dahlberg. president of the National Council of Churches; Bishop James A. Pike; Dr. Nahum Goldmann; and others. The replies predicted that ReTziono Chapter Meeting Tziano chapter of Mizrachi Women held its first membership I affair of the season Wednesday I evening at the home of Mrs. Joseph Murray, 1070 NE 181st st., No. Miami Beach. Admission was for each member to bring a new member. Mrs. Eugene Labovitz is president AUGUST BROS Hy f IS t *c t\r S 7 fn Frederick. She was ashed what construefive ideas and proposals Israel would have to make peace talks frutful. She replied that Israel was not asking anything from the Arabs and that perhaps "if | they were asking something of us, there would be more possibility of a compromise probably." She emphasized, however, that, Israel has not changed its position. that if the Arab countries have demands or grievances, "let them I put them on the table when we are negotiating." She said Israel was so convinced M Dollars and "Sense" form Judaism would be the dom-.tat the United Jewish Appeal, HaW !" to xiST^uT^* !" and lhC JeW Sh WaF ^-i that ,t was ,n the comman interest anti-Semitism in the United States erans wou,d stl be active. There ; to have peace that "we know that and other countries | was wide spread feeling that inter-: if once we meet and begin peace Mrs Roosevelt nreriirten that marria 8 e between Jews and Prot-1 negotiations," a peace agreement Jews wmTa7e'%nT.r PresidS! ^ aMs wouW nCrease ouId be obta,ned and Vice President, and will have been elected. A two-to-one majority felt that a Jew would have run for the Vice Presidency by 2000 but not for the presidency. One out of five fett Germany would be one of the foremost powers by 3000, and the major ity Hated Germany and Russia as the countries where there would be the most anti-Semitism. The section on Jewish life found the respondents believing that the Yiddish press will have disappeared by 2000, but that there would still be an English-Jewish press. By a two-to-one margin, they predicted that there would be an English-Jewish daily. A majority felt that a Jewish theme would earn a Pulitzer prize. A 90 percent majority believed there would still be kosher restaurants and kosher butcher shops. A three-to-one majority felt that both the Israel Bond organization and the Zionist Organization of America will be out of existence by 2000. A 90 pecent majority felt She explained Israel's insistence on immediate rights to Suet Canal transit because according to Security Council decisions in 1951 and 1956 the canal was an international waterway which "should be free for shipping of all countries irrespective of any political situation whatsoever." She added that the situation had become worse since 1958 because then Israeli cargo, if not boats, could get through the canal, but that currently Nosser "doesn't even allow that." She emphasized that Israel wanted immediate and complete disarmament in the Middle East wnih controls "because we believe that there is no country in the Middle East that can really afford fills arms race." She specified that this meant total, not partial disarmament. **m Complete and Dependable Title Service M IAMI TITLE &0htmct(h 34 YEARS OP TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE It makes sense putting your dollars to work for you the sensible way— in a Dade Federal Insured Savings Account. Whatever your reason for saving— a new home, car, boat, education, •or family security, your Dade Federal Savings Account is the safest and quickest way to accomplish your goal. And, to help you reach this goal, Dade Federal currently adds a generous four per cent dividend to your account annually. So, save as much as you like and as often as you like—let your dollars and cents make sense in a Dade Federal Insured Savings Account. FREE-TRANSFER OF YOUR FUNDS FROM ANYWHERE IN THE U.S.A. Dade Federal makes no charge far this service. Title InsMranct Policies ef Kansas City Title Insurance Ce. Capitol, Surplus A Reserves Ixcttd $5,000,000 124 SECURITY TRUST BUILDING ami 136 N.E. RUST STRUT TELEPHONE FRaitklin 3-8432 personalized service at the blackstone flower shops where you get more for your money ... un 6-1233 24-hour service except rosh hashono and yom kippur Open or add to your Dade Federal Saving! Account by Nov. 1 iY h t n %' IfJ Dividend! | ft PEI ANNUM "*'.:'•! "One of I'le Nation's Oldest and (drops' MUtK-SMOPJ Dade Federal]^ i/AViNGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION nf MIAMI '&/ \^ JOSEPH M UPTON, President 5 CONVfNIfNf OFflCIS T.O SEKVt YOU Ma.n Otfl Ifwik 1400 N W. Mtfc St. N.rtt. Miami tramfc TaawamJ Stanch ttet i*. em si. faiicn C-ntci Sranh sees N at 7l ... OUR RESOURCES EXCEED 155 MILLION DOLLARS



"Jewish Floridlan
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 33 Number 45
Miami. Florida. Friday, November 4. 1960
Two Sections Price 20'
andidates in Pre-Election Pleas for Support
"BAYVILLE' SURVEY: PART III
Jews are Joiners/
But Tend to Favor
All-Jewish Groups
Kennedy Pledges to Seek Mid-East Peace;
Lodge Vow Friendship With Israel
By MANHEIM S. SHAPIRO
American Jews live in a world
which most of their fellow-
[itizens are oi another religion,
addition, they are aware, of
th a history, and at least, in
art a present, in which various
Brms of hostility and exclusion
|rere directed at themselves or
heir co-religionists. Their view of
be world and their response to it
re therefore likely to be iriflu-
iced by these factors. The "Bay-
lie Survey" made an attempt to
tamine the attitudes and the ae-
ons of affiliated Jews in Miami
^rtaining to relationships with
eir non-Jewish neighbors.
Last week, we reported that the
|ws of Dade county whom we
lerviewed are "joiners." They
however, less likely to join
-sectarian organizations than
vish organizations. This is re-
lied by the fact that while at
three out of four belong to
least one Jewish organization,
out three out of five belong to
least one non-sectarian organ-
Ition. Put differently, while
1% revealed they belong to no
^wish organization, 38% indi-
B they belong to no non-sectar-
organization.
IWhile 33% of the men report
longing to no non-sectarian or-
inization. 44% of the woman say
th* same. This last difference
Him t* be accounted for by th*
fact that a larg* proportion of th*
non-sectarian organizations re-
ported by the men are business,
trade and professional associa-
tions of various types.
The members of Reform con-
gregations are more likely to be-
long both to Jewish and to non-
sectarian organizations than the
members of either Conservative
or Orthodox congregations. Those
affiliated with Orthodox syna
gogues are least likely to belong
to either Jewish or non-sectarian
organizations.
Philanthropic Index
About half of our respondents
report attending meetings of each
of three different types of organ-
ization*: synagogue-related, other
Jewish organizations, and non-
sectarian organizations. Just
about equal proportions (38% and
37%) report having been engag.-
ed in fund-raising efforts for Jew-
ish causes and for non-sectarian
causes.
Of those who raised money for
both types of philanthropy, 56%
said they devoted more time to
the Jewish causes, 22% more
time to non-sectarian charities,
and 22% "about the same to
Continued on Page 11-A
WASHINGTON(JTA> Henry Cabot Lodge, the
Vice Presidential candidate, was quoted this week as
stating that "the cause of Israel is very dear to my
heart and to that of Vice President Nixon" and that,
in the event of their election, they would continue a
policy of friendship and cooperation
with Israel. Mr. Lodge's statement,
"lade in Cleveland following a
meeting with Rabbi Abba Hillel
Silver, was released here by the
Republican National Committee.
"The United States has a close
attachment to the State of Israel."
Lodge declared. "This is our policy
and will continue to be so. We
attach great importance to the in-
dependence and progress of the Is-
raeli government. Our attachment
to this tiny land and its freedom-
lov every viewpoint."
The Republican candidate said
that "not withstanding any disap-
pointments, th* record has been
an impressive record of achieve-
ment. Our continued efforts to
open the Sues Canal to Israeli
shipping, our unceasing bonds of
common effort hero, in Israel
and in the United Nations, th*
Continued on Page 3-A
Who is Myer Feldman? The
bigots have branded him as
"the Jew behind Sen. John F.
Kennedy." See Milton Fried-
man's exciting report to you
horn Washington on Page
14-A in this week's issue.
DETROIT (JTA) Sen. John F. Kennedy, the
Democratic Presidential candidate, pledged Monday
that, if elected on Nov. 8, he would "use all the
authority of the White House to seek peace and im-
plement our moral commitments in the Middle East "
His pledge was contained in a mes-
sage to the 32nd national conven-
tion of the Labor Zionist Organiza-
tion of America. The convention
unanimously approved earlier ac-
tion by the organization's central
committee, endorsing the Kennedy-
Johnson ticket.
The convention adopted a resolu-
tion calling on the United States
government not to support, under
any circumstances, the candidacy
of the United Arab Republic for
membership in the United Nations
Security Council. The resolution de-
clared that the United States should
bring all its influence to bear to
prevent any UN member from ob-
taining a seat on its highest peace
tribunal who persists in avowing
' that it is in a slate of war with
another member, and continues to
j ignore resolutions of the Security
I Council.
(Foreign Minister Gold* M*ir
Continued on Page I0-A
Montreal Attorney General Told
To Quiz Growing Nazi Party
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
, MONTREALThe Quebec Attorney General has been instructed to
lestigate the activities of Henri Bellefeuille, the avowed Canadian
^cist. Premier Jean Lesage told the 35th Canadian Zionist conven-
here Tuesday.
Bellefeuille. a Sore!. Quebec draftsman, appeared Sunday night on
anadian national television pro *-------- -
m, which also featured George, pro-Nazi implications.
(Emanuel Coke, an attorney and
a member of the CJC Council, told
the court where the youths were ar-
raigned: "These assaults and the
circumstances surrounding them
have caused a great deal of dis-
satisfaction in certain parts of the
community in Montreal. We must
make these people understand that
they cannot come over here, and
attack citizens, threatening them
with death and the coming of the
Nazis and Hitler.")
The Quebec Premier told the con-
vention that Canada's history is a
1 history of minorities because all
Continued on Pag* 3-A
Ben-Gurion Victorious in Parliament Tiff;
Beats Back Censure on Lavon Investigation
AVOW KFOftTED SATISfllD MCI 12-4 ?
JERUSALEM(JTA>Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion beat back j
four opposition attempts in the Knesset Monday to censure his govern-.
ment for its handling of the Lavon affair, and emerged from the debate
with a solid coalition vote for a resolution which "took note" of the Prime
Minister's state of the nation address.
Critical resolutions, offered by
the Herat Party, the General Zion-
ists, the Communists and the Agu-
dath Israel, had to be watered down thority,.
hcoln Rockwell, the Virginia self
ointed leader of the so-called
nerican Nazi Party. The Sorel
aftsman claims to be the leader
Ja group of 400 to 500 native Ca-
Jdians who meet in Montreal each
J)nth. Bellefeuille has been quoted
| declaring "I am anti-Semitic and
oud of it."
ix youths, all Hungarian refu-
S, ere under arrest here, fol-
ving a street brawl in which
shouted "Hitler is coming."
rhe Canadian Jewish Congress
las requested the Dominion De-
partment of Citizenship and Im-
migration to investigate th* brawl
ecaus* of its anti-Semitic and
when the Speaker of the House
refused to submit to a vote any
resolution referring directly to the
security mishap" in 1954 which
brought about the resignation of
Pinhas Lavon as Defense Minister
in 1955. and precipitated the cur-
rent affair.
The opposition parties also
failed in their attempts to put
through a resolution which would
instruct the Knesset's Foreign
Affairs and Security Committee
to continue its consideration of
th* "affeir."
The Knesset votes came Monday
night after Mr. Ben-Gurion had re-
plied to the general debate in a
j 90-minute speech that ranged over
i several areas in which his regime
had been criticized before he took
I up the Lavon affair. Even then, he
|did not discuss the general impli-
cations of the affair, which he had
j ignored in his state of the nation
I address. Instead, he limited him-
JDC Announces
Pilot Project
For the Aged
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
\
GENVAA pilot project to as-
sure a minimum lifetime mainten-
Army with vigor and some heat.; ance on an annuity basis for aged
He told the Knesset that the Army j refugees from Nazi persecution in
self to replies to suggestions that
;he Army might have been acting
independently of the civilian au-
Mr. Ben Gurion defended the
regarded itself solely as an execu-
tive arm of the civilian authorities.
It had never occurred to the Army
leaders and. he was certain, he
said, it never would, that they
should take any kind of action of
their own free will.
Neither the Army nor the Gov-
ernment, he noted ironically, was
composed exclusively of angels
five European countries was an-
nounced Tuesday at the 15th an-
nual overseas conference of the
Joint Distribution Committee.
Charles H. Jordan, overseas di-
rector of the JDC, said that the
availability of funds from World
Refugee Year collections made the
experiment possible. Funds also
will be provided by the United Na-
and.Te^ce "here may nave been "ons High Commissioner for Refu-
some unfortunate cases and charges
against individual officers some of
whom were currently under deten-
tion. He stressed, however, that
this in no way reflected on the
officers' corps.
Th* Pr*mi*r reviewed th* de-
velopment of th* Israeli Army
and disclosed that, prior to his
retirement to Sd* Boker in 1953,
he had drafted a three year plan
Continued on Pag* 16 A
Ys Your Duty as a Citizen to Vote on Tuesday
gees.
Saul Kagan, of New York, sec-
retary of th* Conference on Jew-
ish Material Claims against Ger-
many, reported to the conferenc*
that in addition to $70,000,000
received by the Claims Confer-
ence for relief of needy Nazi vic-
tims during seven years of op-
eration, more than 5100,000,000
had been paid in individual Jew-
ish indemnification claims under
legislation negotiated by the con-
ferenc* and approved by th*
West German government.
In describing the annuity project.
Continued on Pag* 3-A
- tmM



PAGE 1

Friday. October 29r 1980 ••JewlstifhrHiar Page 7-B Young Leaders Asked to Confab signed to develop a strong group of leaders from among the 25 to Two Miami residents. Henry firs, Unfed Jev b Appea. E^o^ ".fen.."^-? bert, 12670 N. Miami pi., and Mil-; national young leadership confer-1 ae cordinR to Morris W Berinsteuii' ton Sadoff, 631 SW 23rd ave., will I *" ce N v 18 t0 : a N i w York be among a group of 200 younger Cxi s Waldorf-Astoria hoM. American Jewish community lead[ The conference will signal the ers across the country who have ; launching of a vigorous program beeirjpectally invite*to participate bvJewish Appeal de*Iew1sh AppearUJA general chairman. Gilbert and Sadoff are leader* in the Greater Miami Combined -1 I Shown with Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual leader of Temple Beth Shalom, at the recent groundbreaking ceremonies for the Temple's new religious school are Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Pass, who were brought to the ceremonies from the Jewish Home for the Aged, where they are residents. Mr. and Mrs. Pass came as repiesentatives of their daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Max Goldhar, of Toronto, who have contributed a memorial classroom for the new religious school. Mr. and Mrs. Pass were active members of Beth Sholom before their retirement. PTA Features Family Course "What are Your Child's Responsibilities?" will be discussed by ex* [ports at the next PTA meeting of' the Miami Beach Senior High School on Tuesday evening in the [new High School Auditorium. In keeping with the theme, "Key Ito Your Child's Responsibilities — present and Future." Robert Wilson, director of Dade county senior digh schools. Board of Public Instruction, will be principal speaker. Dr. Lynn Bartlett, coordinate* of rYomen's Residence Hall, University of Miami, will speak on "The %  Child's Responsibility in Higher [Education — His Future in College." Di. Bartlett was in charge [of counseling and guidance at Teachers College, Columbia University, N.Y., before coming to I Miami. "What About the Future Responsibilities cf the Child' in Planning for the Business World?" Ray Sterling, local businessman, will speak on this subject. He is a member of the Miami Beach Chamber of Commerce, and at one time was special Consultant on bond issues. Mrs. D. Donald Smith, immediate past president of the High School PTA, will introduce the speakers. A short business meeting will be held by Mrs. Leon Green. PTA president, before the program begins. Mrs. David Hochberg. PTA vice president, and Mrs. Virginia Barg are coordinators of program for this meeting. Jewish Beok Month Miss Elsie Steibel will beheard in a review of "Anna Heller," by Jo Sinclair, at Beth Torah Congregation on Wednesday evening. The review will feature Mollfe Kahaner Sisterhood's observance of Jewish Book Month. Hebrew Teachers to Meet Hebrew Teachers Assn. will meet Sunday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Gadon. 1516 SW 18th st. President is Mrs. J. Z: Stadlan. Capacity audiences cheered the opening of the seven-week American tour of the Israel Philharmonic Orchestra on Oct. 16. Metropolitan Opera House was filled to capacity for the premiere performance of the orchestra, whose tour is sponsored b V the American-Israel Culture Foundation. Conductor is Carlo Maria Giulini. Above are Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Bernstein among enthusiastic first-nighters. Bernstein is conductor of the New York Philharmonic. JACK D. GORDON PRESIDENT OF WASHINGTON FEDERAL ANNOUNCES... dnolk&L Sifft to the entire community from WASHINGTON FEDERAL THE OPPORTUNITY TO SEE AND HEAR WORLD FAMOUS COLUMNIST DREW PEARSON ^ IN 1960S SECOND ^Dnt-.. *7_*?*l WASHINGTON FEDERAL CMC FORUM on TUESDAY. NOVEMBER It or 8 P.M. at MIAMI BEACH AUDITORIUM Any WASHINGTON FEDERAL account holder is £taftt% StooituL to see and bear the renowned political anaiysr whose "Washington Merry-GoRound" column appear! in The Miami Herald and other newspapers front coast to coast. 0A&W fiscUtiJHL in a CIVIC FORUM discussion of "AMERICAS VOTE AND OUR FUTURE" While the supply lasts, free tickets are available for Washington Federal account holders at any Washington Federal office. For those who cannot get tickets, we have arranged to re-broadcast Drew Pearson's message on November 1 from 11 to 12 P.M. over radio station WCKR (610 on the dial). BE SURE TO TUNE IN!! FEDERAL Saving* Accounts Insured up to $10,000 by an Agency of the U.S. Gov't WASHIN >AVIN GS Cg j yb lOAN'ASSOCIAtlON W* MR YEAR jggMKlEACH ANNUAL DIVIDEND *^f^^3 Compounded SomKAnnoally # JACK D. GORDON ARTHUR H. COURSHON President Chairmen of the Board Three Convenient Location* 1701 MERIDIAN AVENUE 1244 WASHINGTON AVE. • 1133 NORMANDY DRIVE ALL PHONES: JEtferson 8-8452



PAGE 1

^"^ !" i.,. s n j the H/i ontan s "World Mr. and Mrs. Art tiro (Lee) de Filippi, of the Opera Guild of Miami, celebrating the Guild's 20th anniversary, are entertaining at cocktails and a buffet dinner in their home, 625 SW 29th rd., on Nov. 10 Dress is informal and the order of the evening is "pleasure before business" There will be a meeting of the executive board after dinner with Radford'Crane presiding, along with Horace F. Cordes, Mrs. Nelson Swift Morris and William Walker, jr., vice presidents Graham Miller, secretary, Roy A. Perry, treasurer, and Alex Balfe, immediate past president, will be among the socialites attending %  "Exotic" is Helen Alpert's life Just recently, she "starred" as the scarecrow on the Miami bcautification committee's float, which almost won first prize in the Fire Prevention parade Then, she addressed the Biscayne Club of Business and Professional Women on "Health and Motivations" ... In addition, she has an article, "Make Life Sweeter," listed on the cover of Popular Medicine magazine Among other things, Helen also flew upstate for an industrial group on behalf of First Retirement Foundation, of which she is vice president She'll be guest Sunday night over WGBS ... In between, she's been answering 700 letters that came to the Foundation on retiree and pre-retiree problems Incidentally, her work with First Retirement Foundation was the subject of a Sunday story in the Albany (N.Y.) Times-Union, where she was once a staff feature writer .. Now, what else? %  > Mr. and Mrs. Bernard (Dorothy) Israel, 12200 Vista In., So. Miami, are back from a New York trip where Dorothy had a oneman exhibition at the Barzansky Galleries on Madison ave. ... It was Dorothy's first exhibit, chiefly of abstract paintings, in that area She reports — and has the clippings to prove it — excellent critical notices of her work ... Surfside's Alan Gale is getting a tremendous reception for his upcoming (opens Dec. 1) Theater of Stars Alan's first four weeks are already a sell-out Arthur Treacher will be starred in the first week's show Alan, of course, will appear in every weekly new show throughout the season .. The Frank Weaners at King Arthur's Court The Beachite is general manager of Florida Highlands, the huge land development near Ocala. Birthdaze: Mr. and Mrs. George Talianoff just became the proud grandparents of a baby girl, Stacie Lauren Susan and Mark Rubin are the parents of the new arrival... Stanley and Sue Sterling just added a boy to their boy-and-girl family Grandparents, both sets of them, are Bernard and Libby Sterling and Leo and Rose Sobol. Mrs. Mickey (Yvette) Kraus is leaving for New York the end of the month, and then flying to Italy, particularly, Rome, Florence and Capri Dedicated to the cause for which she works so'uise Wise chapter, Mrs. Delia Delancy; Miami chapter, Mrs. Samuel Rosenstein. Mrs. David Muskat, Division membership chairman, and Mrs. Harold Jafler will be in charge of the program. Kneseth Israel Sisterhood Mrs. I. B. Eisenstem, president of Kneseth Israel Sisterhood, announces a luncheon and social afternoon Tuesday noon, Nov. 1. Mrs. 1. Ruppert is chairman, assisted by Misdames. Reginal Basil, Clara Wtir.siock. Louis Dublin, Fanny Sirot, Mary Posner, Etta Mandell, and Lena Popkin.


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+Jmtst> tlcrkliaM
Miami Leaders
Off to Assembly
Four Miami Jewish leaders are
planning to play major roles at
MM 28th General AsMimbir of the
Council of Jewish Federations and
Welfare Funds, it was announced
this week by Irving Kane, of
Cleveland. Council president.
The Assembly will take place in
Detroit at the Statler Hilton hotel
on Nov. 10 to 13.
Sam Heiman la scheduled to lead
a discussion on the role of tetter-
alion presidents.
Harold Thurman win be chair-
man of the Large City Budgeting
Conierence joint budget review
session, with representatives of
the National Jewish Welfare Board.
Stanley C. Myers expects to be
chairman of the Oneg Shabbat,
and Mrs. Myers will be the dis-
union opener at the workshop ses-
sion on the relation of Federations
to its agencies.
Other Miami Jewish leaders who
plan to attend the Assembly are
Dr. Morris Goodman, a former
CJA chairman: Mrs. Goodman,
chairman 1961 Women's Division:
Fred K. Shochet. publisher of The
Jewish Floridian: and Arthur S.
Rosichan. executive director of
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed
eration.
Friday, Novemb^ 4
Record Number Will Vote Tuesday
A total of 407.888 Dade count- eral. Richard
lar.s are eligible to vote in na- Carl V
tional. stale, and local elections on
Ervin. Democrat. preme Court throuoK .
Winner jr.. Republican. ^*" conU.
I immmnq. THev will be joining some superintendent ot public Vice President. V7c3**l
80 muiion Americans across the schL'n>mR ".1l_ *\ Demo<:^ Candida.,. ml ^
W) million Americans across uir ----- -------- ......u.uuic- niav k.
nation ,n h.l i. preduted lo be ?"?'; ^J., ^"^ Pfct^ to sweep ,0 v.cto*\**&
. record turnout tor Election Day. K'P^l'ean: railroad and pub- been traditional throu^?^
Sreater Mlamians will be vot- 1C u'llUes commissioner Edin, bouihern states in tne ,' *
.,','.' ,,___i;jj Lee .Mason. Democrat. Victor A.
ing on a ballot listing 14 undecided R-m-hlman
contests, a. well as on six Florida Rul- "epuolicin.
constilutiiMial amendments.
Contests aro headed by the
Presidential race, featuring John
F. Kennedy and Lyndon B. John-
son, nominees of the Democratic
party, and Richard M. Nixon
and Henry Cabot Lodge, Repub-
licans. The Florida gubernator-
ial campaign pits Ferris Bryant,
Democrat, against George C.
Peterson, Republican.
IS
i
XvJGUST BROS. R>7
li t*< BEST *

Miami Beach Councilman
Harold B. Spaet was this
week elected president of the
Florida League of Municipal-
ities at a meeting of the
League in the George Wash-
ington hotel in West Palm
Beach. During the past year.
Spaet has served as first vice
president of the League and
president of the Dade League
of Municipalities. Spaet is
currently a candidate for the
new Metro seat of Miami
Beach.
State senator, 14th Senatorial!
District, Cliff Hen-ell, Democrat.
F.dythe Rogers. Republican: House
of Representatives. Group 1,1
George L. Hollohan. jr.. Demo-
crat. Thomas E. Walsh. Republi
can. House of Representatives.-
Group 2. David C. Eldridge. Dem
OCrat, William M. Porter. Republi-
can; House of Representatives,
Group 3. Carey Matthews. Demo-
crat. Albert E. Schrader. jr.. Re-
Other conies; s here include con- ] publican: County Board of Public
[ gressiuaal representative. Fourth Instruction at Large. Group 1, Jane
Congressional District. Dante B.'S. Roberts. Democrat. Bernard M.j
Fascell. Democrat. Hugh M. Tar- Shotkin, Republican: Board of'Pub-
taglia. Republican: secretary of lie Instruction-at-Large, Group 2J
state of Florida. Tom Adams. Dem- Jack D. Gordon. Democrat, and
ocrat. Percy \\ Thompson, Repub Arthur A. Atkinson. Republican,
lican: state treasurer. J Edwin
Larson. Democrat. Charles R. Uncontertad are 34 ether races.
AM llox
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1 Fischer. Republican: attorney gen-
Heiman Helps
Jax Jewish Drive
Sam J. Heiman. president of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
visited Jacksonville last week to
assist Jewish leaders in organizing
the United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign there.
At a dinner meeting. Heiman con-
ferred with Alvin Leitman. local
campaign chairman and a number
of top businessmen.
Jacksonville s campaign kickolf
will take place next week with
Samuel H. Daroff of Philadelphia,
a national chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal, as guest speaker.
from Justice of the Florida Su-
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PAGE 1

I November 4, 1960 ......... | JEMS OF WISDOM Het'JeWfrf-ihe bosom of !„,.', • _. ^ WCI I pigrr ^tlU [he foolish man. JOB | +Jtnisl> Meridian ige-r (i blmdnrvi. a APOCRYPHA. rhrough anger heroes fall. EZOBi. I !" R BeRim umh muJns. nH lAnger in a house u lifc,c a worm : I a f'""'SOTA. ; • • • [Getting angry ,s },\ r worshippint MIDRASH. I • • • I Anger and temper are death si utitmers. MIDRASH. I • • Attempt not to placate a man ar ij le frme \>f hu rage. ABdr 9 • • .• I Anger deprives a sage of his wis§ a prophet of his vision. HFU, I Loss of temper is disrespect /or| he Dirme Presence. f *" %  >" %  %  %  %  T---.V „ii iami s We Must Look Beyond s, r Travail to Glowing Future Page 13-A r^eligioits JL^ite threw <—on\crsation By RABBI SOLOMON SCCHIFF Beth El C0tt.ce9.H0r. The story 01 iho "Akedah" has always served as a dramatic lesson of how far one is to go in the service of God. Abraham, at his Creator's bidding, brought his son, Isaac, to Mt. Moriah to offer him up as a sacrifice to God After passing his "loyalty test," Abraham was excused from going through with the final act, and Isaac was spared. Our Rabbinic lore relates that during the solemn procession to Moriah, Abraham asked his son "Do you see what I see?" To which Isaac replied, "I see a beautiful mountain, with a cloud hovering g over it." Abraham then asked his 5 servants, "Do you see anything?" To which they replied, "We see only wastelands." Abraham then said to his servants, "Remain here with the donkey, and I and the boy will continue on our journey." In this brief account. I see rev t c e g Uhi a (A/e efoenJ U .. A !" ,SR *EL. 7801 Cariyla ,v. Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever. Friday S:zn n.m. hatnrrlav R:Si> am Sermon: -The Two Contracted Scenes I i -nilliiK aim 1>. 'iiiHiMilm: u.e I:l...„i ,,, strangers." ANSHE EMES. Conservative, piesident. • 2S33 SW 19th ave. Maxwell Silberman, aVBMM M l TALES OF MORALS I -IT Mp ,-VfH nxnan-n-a i*?n o ,J ?Dsn ^aa .lixn V • T • T 1 • T I | nwn traafinn nasr j• T :-.o-ttrrnn ..-jmi-rr-Dnx m£i "IT I" V r T I :na roop> n^np ^tfa 1 ? -nrroioV irs nn'pitf pnfr -nnbTji^ o^ai ,O*Y\V mas Dip^ noian-ira .any T v v : • T : ,n*rjj? nirr manna -ninn^n*r\p fa o-orrn a^n •aafin "?ax ,0*915 03 a^xaxi; nrn"7 a^xin vhnn • • T : : • • 1 ... .njrnrn Tn m a-nan •T*-T "T n T .. (irthtU ir-ias ma nioina) TRANSLATION Jewish Naiareth Soon a synagogue is to be built, a large rest-house, a cinema etc. In all of these enterprises the new Jewish inhabitants will work. The Jews of abroad are helping to establish Kiryat Nazareth. For example a small community in New York is sending equipment for the various public institutions, and instruments for a children's orchestra. The synagogue will be erected with the contributions of Jews of Canada. The relations between the two Nazareths are good, but the inhabitants of the new settlement wish to be independent and separate from the old City. (Published by Brit Ivrit Olamit) KABU SOIOMON SCHIff ... luif aim'ng power SfH^f l" S !!!T_f J WCr of ,he t !" ^e nations look at the Jew — -~* -.* OMI*IV,II. nicy "Howanthf 1 < structions mounting with ever increasing momentum. SlfP. 1 ***? "**2.$* ****** ^ce of oppression brought upon mm from cverv direction'" thv act "^ *""' and see no chance for his survival. They see only "wilderness" only s mounting I the grindi; every direction?" they ask. MM^laSj ^SS SCeS ,hr0Ugh ,he dark and dism doud a beaus irSnl H? e fc kn0W .K th at J 1 d Ud iS ,r nsitor y. "Me a mountain iEESS. Ac ?rh J tha l adversi, y mu *t give way to salvation and S%TL£ ? S,d C 1 abbl Ce *• %  "The Jewish people are lin. !" ^. f C ^ k u At ne m0ment hev are down butiaSn they point upward to new heights of achievement." iH %  ?„",? S? 1 J lian b ,? dagC Was fol| owed by the entrance into the promil .1 %  ?* SS f thC SeC d Temp,e was foUowed >y the Babylonian age, with its great cultural development. In our own age the Nazi hoS caust marked the darkest period in our history. artoTet while the natio£ lkeHT,h W K e M* dy i rCCi i e • Kaddish over the Jewish people, we looked to the brighter day, which we knew was sure to follow Our confidence was once again realized. For the dark cloud passed, and the beautiful mountain of Zion reborn came into glorious focus. This philosophy applies to our personal lives as well. When adversity strikes, be it a personal loss, or an economic reversal, one would do well to realize that a cloud passes and the mountain reappears — that disappointment will give way to a brighter day. It is this hopeful outlook which sustained us as a people, and which could strengthen us as individuals as well. ;., 1,11,,,, : Ou.'t Ilalibi Herman Cohen. H.!M. *g JOO SW 17tn ave. Orthodox Rabbi Solomon Schiff. FVlday 5:3n |..m. Saturday I a.m Barmon: -Abraham. Our Koiindine: Father. BETH EMETH. 1Z2S0 NW 2nd avs. oonservacive. Rabbi Oavid W. Herson. Cantor Hyman Fsln. Friday 8:15 p.m. Snni.m: "The Principle of Hospitality." Saturday a.m Bar Mltzvah: 1'hillp. sun of Mr. and Mrs, Leonard Vova. • ETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Or. thodox Rabbi H. Louis Rottman. • ETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington avs. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mimchai. I-'iiday 5:46 p.m. Saturday 8:31) a.m Sermon: The Meaningof Am.ri.an Prextlse. —e— B T .M RAPHAE "-. 13 NW 3rd ave. orthodox. Julius Sapero, president. %  fTH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or. thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovaky. BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lipschitz. Cantor Ben.Zion Kirschenbaum. Friday S:4fi and 8:1.1 p.m. lias MltzvahJanette, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joel l-eldnian. Saturday 8:4.-, a.m. Bar ,.V!?, V ,,,: RJ hrd. son of Mr. and Mrs. I hlllp Annis; Richard, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Krakow. CONOREOATIOrrVfz CHAIM. 40t 16th st. Orthodox. Rabbi Chaim Karlinsky. CORAL WAV~JEw7sH CENTER. •>9b aW 16th st., Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor Meyer Oisser. Friday 7:J0 p.m. Sermon: "The Supreme Sacrifice of Isaac." Satuidai 9 a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Paul, son of Mr and Mrs. Sam Newman, who will host a KldduKh In his honor. OAOE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1401 NW 183rd st. Conservative. Rabbi Max Zucker. Cantor Emanuel Mandel. FLAOLER-QRANAOA. 80 NW 51at pi. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard Shoter. Cantor Fred Brnetein. Friday 3 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. • — ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen. Friday 8:13 p.m. Sermon: "Alibis." Saturday 9 a.m. KNESETH ISRAEL."1415 Euclid avs Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Self. Friday 5:80 p.m. Saturday S:3n a.m. Sermon: "The Dignity of Man." MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION. 1101 SW 12th ave. Traditional. Can. tor Ben Grossberg. 80UTHWEST~CENTER. 643a SW 8th at. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Rendezvous with Destiny." Saturday 8:30 a.m. TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 2320 NE 171st st. Rabbi Jonah Caplan. Friday 8 p.m. Sermon: "A Sacrifice for Love." Saturday 9 a.m. TEMPLE BETH AM. M50 N. Kendall dr., S. Miami. Reform Rabbi Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner. mday 7:30 p.m. Sermon: "The Goat that Went to Israel." TEMPLE BETH EL. 1645 Polk at., Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. Among the Sages of Israel. Rabbi Joshua ben Hdnamah was consid' ered one of the greatest. His physi cal appearance, however, was both ugly and deformed. One day. while in conversation with the princes* of the realm, she turnedl to him and as^ed. "7s|o one can deny that you are a great sage. But why are you so ugly 7 How was it possible for God to pour so much wisdom into so ugly a vessel 1 Rabbi Joshua, by way of reply. I as^ed ihe princess in uihat vessels her father, the Emperor. k.ept his I mine. And she replied. "In earthenI ware, of course." To which Rabbi | Joshua expressed extreme surprise. "Is it possible, then, that your fa\ ther. the Cmperor. \eeps his wine in j ugly enrthemcare when he can well I afford to k,eep his unne in beauti I fully-ornamented silver and gold I vessels'" The princess immediately ran to her father and complained. "It is -not fitting." she said, "that you. the mighty Emperor, should Ijeep your u'me in common earthenware vessels, the same as the common citizen." The Emperor ordered that the wine be changed into beautiful gold vessels befitting the honor and dignity of his office. The inevitable occurred and the i wine turned sour. Whereupon the I Emperor approached his daughter and demanded to l^now who gave her such foolish advice. The Emperor summoned Rabbi Joshua and demanded to \now of him why he misled the princess. Whereupon Rabbi Joshua replied: "This was my may of teaching the princess that precious wine can best I be contained in ugly earthenware 1 better than in a beautiful one." "I* it possible then, that beauty : and wisdom cannot exist in the same person. 7 "No." replied the sage, "but even \ the wise. handsome individual I would be much wiser i/ he u>as less handsome." MORAL: Judge not a boo^ by I its cover nor an individual by hi* I external appearance. %  if Mr. and Mrs. Ben Kenster. who will host the Kiddush following services. — • —— TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th st. Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. Cantor Edward Klein. TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th at. and Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Samuel Gombera. FTlday 8:13 p.m. Sermon: "Traits and chai Heuristics of Our Forefathers." Saturday l:*t a.m. TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno M. Wallach. TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly wood. 1725 Monroe at. Conservative Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernesi Schreiber. Friday Spin Sermon: "Democracy in Action." Saturday 9 a.m. I'.ai Mltavah: Edward. Henry, son Ol Mr and Mrs. Morris Delafuente. What were the Cenversionist Sermons? It was the method of persuading the Jews to convert to Catholicism, used by Pope Benedict in 1450. The Jews were compelled to listen to sermons dealing with themes such as "the true Messiah has already come." "the heresies of the Talmud," "the punishment of the Jews for not believing in Jesus," etc. • • • Which Pope defended the Jews in the Middle Ages? Pope Clement VI. During the Black Death in 1348-49, a wild ruTEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronisn Cantor Davla Convlser. Friday Sir, p.m. Sermon: 'The Bymand the Danube Rivers in order to,!'" 1 '"' 1 "' Sodom." |laturday 10:1 till n tt .11 r-u • .. l n ? H %  %  •*: Leslie Elian. iJauxhtei Kill on all Christians at one blow.' %  •' Mr. and MIS Prank Alter. Bar This savagery alarmed Pope Clem-,'nd",!-s :&ZS sheid"^ '" n T ent VI, and he issued the declaration that the well-poisoning charge was a fabrication. Regretfully, iis declaration had little effect on the mobs. • • • What is the meaning of the phrase "Keni-Lemel"? It is a fictitious name created by the Yiddish playwright Abraham Goldfaden, the "father" of the modern Yiddish theatre. As one enjoys his Yiddish play, "The Two Koni-Lemels," one recognizes in Koni-Lemel a character below the level of a Schlemiel. One is likely to arrive at the conclusion that the. Scblemliel is the aristocrat of the Koni-Lemel family. TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon Edwards. Cantor Seymour Hinkes. FYiday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:30 a.m. oneit Shabbat follows services. TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing ton avs. Conservative. Rabbi Irvine Lehrman. Cantor Hirsch Adler. Friday, first late service of s:S0 p.m. Sermon: "Sermon from T.,llahassee — Tribute and Challeiiu, Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mitsvah: Joelf (Bsra BUhorT, son of Mrs. Miriam Anlsfeld and Isidore Solkoff. TEMPLE ISRAEL. "t37 NK Itth st Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot Cantor Jacob Bornatein. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Do We Really Know What We are Votina; FY>r?" TFMDLE JIIDE... 320 Palermo avs Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. CantoHerman Gottlieb. Friday h:15 p.m. Sermon: "Jewish Ima's." first in a series. Saturday .m, Bar Mltzvah: Jeffrey, son 10.30 TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. SSI Flamingo Way. Conservativs. Rabbi Lao Helm. FYlday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Sacrifice. or offerings—Which?" Saturday 9 a.m. o TEMPLE 2AMORA. 44 Zamora avs. Conservative. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz. a TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th at. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb. PVida) 8:30 p.m. Samoa: 'Have We NOT one i!irf?" Saturday !':30 a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Charles, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mas Rubin. TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami v oj.hr,' Nathan Zwitman. Cantor Albert Glantx. 1. ...u u. M'imon: "AlminR at Wlrkedneaa and Deatroylna; the wicked." Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "When < lod Aip .ir.ii to Man." YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon Steinmeta. Cantor Morria Berger. FYlday *s.:13 ii.ni. Sermon: "'Education and Klcrtf n" Satunlay 9 a.m. Bar Mltrvah: Mark, son of Mr. and Mrs. Call 1U. .-!. r. —e— YOUNG ISRAEL. t90 NE 171st st. Orthodox. Rabbi Shcrwin Stauber. Friiljiv .i' p II .-.iiiihim :• a.m. Sermon: •• Vision of the Future." Bar Miizvah. Marc Cohen. CANDUUGHTING T//ME 14 Heshvan—5:23 pan. 10/11-81-28.11/4' 10/81-28. 11/4-11



PAGE 1

Friday. November 4. 1960 -Jmistineridian Page 3-B George Jesse) to be Toastmaster Of Tribute to Harry Gordons Nov. 13 Veteran shQwman George Jessel will serve as toastmaster at a champagne supper snack on Sunday, Nov. 13, at theDupont Plaza hotel in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gordon. Jessel, who is known as "Toastmaster General of the United States," has appeared at many functions all over the world. During his half-century in show business, he has performed in vaudeville, night clubs, theaters, mpvies, and television. He produced and acted in a score of BroadwayI shows, and has written a series of short stories. For a time, he was associated: with another popular show business figure, Eddie Cantor, who also is ( noted for his generosity in contributing time and talent. The tribute to the Gordons it sponsored by the Miami Division •f the State of Israel Bonds. Harold Thurmin, division chairman, is head of the planning committee. Serving with him as vice chairmen are Philip Berkowitz, Abram Fox and Louis Rudnick. v The Gordons are being recognized for their unselfish and outstanding service to the community, their temple and the State of! Israel. They just returned from a sixweek trip to Israel on behalf of the bond organization and HiIradrut. They toured the country. Three-Way Fete At North.Beach School Nov. 11 Plans are in the offing for a silver anniversary celebration at North Beach Elementary School. [4100 Prairie ave. The celebration will honor Mrs. Mabel T. ilisner, principal, the ; school itself, and the forming of [the Parent Teacher Assn. All ar[ rived at the same time, 25 years I ago. The function will be at a lunchleon on Friday noon, Nov. 11, at [the Seville hotel. "A Solute to Mabel" will be the [theme of the variety musical program to be presented at the lunchleon, with a cast of 25, written by [Mrs. Maurice Serotta and Mrs. [Donald Smith, past PTA presidents. [The program is directed by Mrs. JRoslyn Sakrais, who ah>o staged [the choreography. Mrs. Theodore Kipnis is overall [chairman of the luncheon. Reservations may be secured from Mrs. Alexander Libow, ticket chairman, [Mrs. Lewis Capland and Mrs. Norman Russ, co-chairmen. In charge of seating is Mrs. Rob[ ert Robinson. Luncheon decorations are being' handled by Mrs. Jack Coursnon, and the piano acompan| ist is Mrs. Marie Marcus. Included in the cast are mothers, fathers and some of the faculty of the school. Mrs. Sherman [.Kaplan is PTA president. Over 500 people are expected to I attend. met many Israeli leaders, and were honored at a number of functions. Gordon is a member of the Zionist Organization of America, and the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. He is on the board of trustees of Cedars of Lebanon Hospital, and serves locally in Histadrut as chairman of the Business and Professional Group. He also is a member of the Elks, Knights of Pythias, Scottish Rite Temple of the Shriners, and Hibiscus Lodge of the Masons. Like her husband, Jennie Gordon is equally busy in many organizations. She is a charter member and former president of B'nai B'rith Women, Sholem Lodge, charter member of Torah group of Hadasuh, and formerly served as president of Junior j Hadassah. Mrs. Gordon is also a member of I the Counsel of Jewish Women's! Organizations, Asthmatic C h 11 dren's Home of Denver, and the Jewish Home for the Aged. Both are members of Beth David congregation, where Mr. Gordon served as president 1953 to 1955, and Mrs. Gordon headed the! Sisterhood for five terms, the first time in 1936. Beth Emeth Women Meet Beth Emeth Sisterhood was to meet Thursday, 8:30 p.m., at 12250 NW 2nd ave. Mrs. Stanley Glatter was to speak on "Do You Wonder How Jews in Other Countries Live?" On Sunday, at 8:30 p.m., the Sisterhood will hold a dance, with music by the Mellotones. MR. AND MRS. HAWtY GORDON Miami Woman's Work on Exhibit Miami artist Edna Glaubman has been selected for the opening show of New York's newest art gallery, the Park South, in worldfamous Carnegie Hall. Mrs. Glaubman's work is well known here, and has been extensively used in the decor of the new addition to the Americana hotel and at Indies House at Duck Key. Last March. Granville Galleries featured a one-man exhibition of her work, which was also seen at | the Lowe Gallery. Mrs. Glaubman studied at the Art Students League. Parsons and j with Jacques Maroger, curator of i the Louvre in Paris. Her work has i been shown at the Julien Levy land Roosevelt Galleries in New I York. OUT Schedules | Two Affairs Greater Miami chapter of Women's American ORT will hold a meeting on Tuesday at the Dcauville hotel. Herzl Honor, education director of Temple Menorah. will review "Goodbye Columbus," by Phillip Roth. Greater Miami chapter is also planning a moonlight cruise on the Yacht "Dreamboat" on Nov. 12. The "Dreamboat" will leave from Pier 10, City Yacht Basin, at 8 p.m. Funds raised will enable ORT to continue its program of rehabilitation and vocational training to displaced persons. ORT maintains 663 vocational training centers, schools and workshops in 19 countries. Mesdames Miriam Weissman and Florence Slossberg are in charge of reservations for the cruise. P 4 'V> jZamora Ladies [Annual Dinner Sisterhood of Temple Zamora is thaving its annual dinner on Sunjday at 6:30 p.m. Larry Blue and bis accordion •will entertain. Mesdames Nathan land Irving Davidow are chairmen [for the evening. At its regular meeting on Nov.9, fill.Sisterhood will hear Mrs. MolBie Glazer, of the Bureau of Jewish [Education, review "The Tongue of line Prophets," by Robert St. John. | Memorial fo Mrs. Goldberg Sisterhood Chesed Shel Ernes will hold a memorial meeting Monpday in honor of Mrs. Israel Golderg, president of the organization or nine years, who passed away el The meeting will take place Jday, 1 p.m., at Beth El Congregation, 800 SW 17th ve., Milmi.


Pa
Pnrta 14.H
Page 16-B
+Jewist Fhrldlan
Friday, November 4, iggo
Priest Affective
through Friday
UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OF
THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA
RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER, DIRECTOR
QUANWr
RIGHTS
RESERVED
WE SEll
U.S. CHOICE
and U.S. PRIME
MEATS ONLY
Why Pay a Penalty for "Kosher"?
Prices of Kosher food were like the weather... everybody
talked about them, but nobody did anything about them...
UNTIL Food Fair opened its first Kosher Market. Right then
and there local Jewry learned that Kosher food did not
have to be luxury food. The response was overwhelmingly
in favor of Food Fair. Very recently we opened our sixth
Kosher Market, a complete super market. And there'll be
more. It figures!
BUY IT "KOSHER"... BUT BUY IT THRIFTILY.. AT FOOD FAIR!
HERE'S PROOF.. IT CAN BE KOSHER... AMD ECONOMICAL... TOO!
69
39
BONELESS
Pot Roast
BABY STEER
LIVER
N.Y. STRIP ~m--------
CLUB STEAK |2?
FRESH KOSHER MADE m g^
Ground Chuck O #c,
TRIMMED BONELESS
NECK MEAT or # Q
BEEF CUBES 0 #C.b
CHUCK
STEAK
CROSS RIB or
Shoulder Roast.... lb.
GENUINE WHITE HOCK "(Jum, Esth.r" USD A. INSI.
YEARLINGS
KOSHER
MADE
59
'fib.
CRYOVAC PACKED
PAN READY
NOW 6 FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS! THERE'S ONE NEAR YOU!
2091 CORAL WAY
MIAMI
CORAL WAY
AT S.W. 87th AVE.
Wtstchcsttr Shopping P\lt
163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER
NO. MIAMI BEACH
2662 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
IN HOLLYWOOD
19th ST. at ALTON ROAD
MIAMI BEACH
10th STREET and WASHINGTON AVENUE
AT MIAMI BEACH
'



PAGE 1

Friday, October 28, 1960 +Je*lsli norkttan Page 15-A LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA .N AND FOR DADE COUNTV. IN CHANCERY. No. 0C 9725 JdAK'iARET HORWIT*, Plain tiff, HJ{BBTOiiHPWIT8(r n t ,r *I .-lI;rnT:i %  NOTICE TO DEFEND TO: lUBRBERT H< IRWITZ o Mrs %  < %  ha FJorwllx 1(191 St Uyve*ant Avenue Irvlngtoi r61 ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED thai a BUI of Complaint for Divorce hai Hied a^:iin.>; yon, HERBERT IhiKWITZ, uatl y-u ure hereby required to sen%  copy of your answei to the mil of Complaint on plaintlffi Attorney, and file, the original answer in iluoffice of th? Clerk of the Circuit Court on "r before Noveoib IJ60, In default o: Which the Bill ol Complaint wiil '• taken an con by you. Dated! October 7, It E. B. bKATHKRMAN, Clerk of Cli cult Court. (senl) By: W. W BTOCKINQ, Deputy Clerk HAItoLD li. M > At to) i.ey for l'iaintiff 4"7 Lincoln Road Alia mi Biach, F'l irlda. 10/l*-2t-2S. 11/; IN THE COUNTV JUOOE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE Nj. 5084*-C In RE: Estate ol BERTHA. B. LEVY I i.rrawd. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors nd Ail PeJMM Having Claims or Demands Against Said Batata: Von are hereby notified ana required to present any claims am! demands ihlch you may have against the estate of BERTHA B. LEVY, deceased |late of Had, County, Florida, to the Hiniy Judges of l>ade County, and tile the same In their offices In the County Courthouse In l>ade Cou.ity, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date if the first publication lereof, or the •> .me will be barred. /s/ Mi >f Hi AN I I-EVr /s/ J. N. MORRIS Executor* -' .1. N. MORRIS itiorney III In--rail. ini ill Ig. ^li.uni 32, Flo 10/14-21-M. 11/4 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE • ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN \ND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN CHANCERY. No. 6JC 86M M & H CONSTRUCTION CORP. l-'.-rula rum ir Itioa Plaintiff, VS. El'OENE BOB! I ,nd [A 'I'ISi'. •: l: 'i.. hit wife. Defendants. ORDER OF PUBLICATION [Tu: EUGENE HOKO and LOUISE O. BOBO. his wife Itesidence unknown YOU ARE HKRKBV NOTIFIED that bill of complaint for foreclosure, of mortgage has been filed against you In,I you are hereby required to serve copy of your answer to said comilaint on plaintiff's attorney and rile lie original answer In the Office of |lie Clerk of the Circuit Court on or flore the 7th day of November. 10; llnejwiae the allegations of said eonv IJaint will be taken as contested gainst you. DATED: September 30, 1J60. E. B. LF1ATHERMAN Clerk, On cult Court ^lenl) By: R H RICE, JR., Deputy Clerk fALIANOFF* W4LLJ.KR 1 Lincoln Road liaml Beach, Florida Lttomeys for Plaintiff. 10/7-14-21 -M IIN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE JLEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN INO FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN CHANCERY. No. WC 9576 ITTIQ MAE WILLIAMS V. (BERT WILLIAMS P|'(i ALBERT WILLIAMS, residence \nown. You are orue.ed to ilie your tower to above staled bill for divorce th the Clerk of said Court and furIh to Ceo. W. Woo I, Atty. for plainon or before Nov. 7th, I960 or the will be taken as contested. sted Oct. 4, I960. L. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk By: WM. W. STOCKING. Deputy Clerk' 10/7-14-21-28 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW no; is HEREBY GIVEN that undersigned, desiring to engage In ess under the fictitious name of VY at 39u9 N.E. 2nd Avenue, ill, Florida intends to. register said with the Clerk of the Circuit rt of Dade County. Florida. ML'RUBR, INC. By: Thomas J. Murray, President > rank Hergeo, Secretary-Treasurer I'MAN ft GOLDSTEIN [West Flagler St. ni. Florida neys for Registrant 10/7 14-21-28 fHE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT I AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 507M-B Estate of FARY WERNER ed. ^NOTICE TO CRED TORS Creditors and All Persons Havims or Demands Against Said [are hereby notified and required ent any claims and demands you may have against the esF MARY WERNER deceased Dnde County. Florida, to the Judges of Dade County, and same In their offices in the Courthouse in Dade Countv, within eight calendar months pe date of the first publication I or the same will be barred. )KENNETH IIF.RNARD. JR, Executor of Estate EPSTEIN. Attorney Din Road Bach, Florida 10/7-14-21-28 DAVEMU LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOT'CF: IW HVRB"HY onriRN D-M the undersigned, desiring to engage In business undr the tictitioas in. HERSHEY WINDOW SERVICE at IMS Bay Road. Miami Beach, Florida Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Countv Pinri.l-i. MICHAEL OTTONE i BONARD KAUSH Attorney for UppUo&nt 1(129 dul'ont Blilg. 10/14-21-28, 11 '4 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY C.IVEN thai the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under th" fi'-titlous nanuol FIFTH AVENUE ORIGINAI s at number 2R40 NW "th Avenue in the City of Miami. F'orila Intends to register the said name with the Clerk of the Circuit C>urt of Dade County, Florida. CINDY LIT OF" MIAMI B) Jack Welnsteln. President TALIANOFT-' & WALLER, Attys. 420 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach 10/14-21-28. 11/4 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 60C 9798 JERRY H. SIMPSON, Plaintiff, vs. MARGARET SIMPSON, Defendant. ORDER TO APPEAR YOU, MARGARET SIMPSON. 98 Franklin St., Concord, North Carolina, are hereby required to serve a copy of vour answer to a complaint for divorce on plaintiff's attorney Claude M. Barnes, 10 N.E. 3rd Ave., Miami, Fla., on or before th. 15th day of November. 10. and file the original in the orflce of the Clerk of the Circuit Court, otherwise a default will be entered against you. Dated October 10, I960. E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of Circuit Court, (seal) By: K. M LYMAN, Deputy Clerk 10/14-21-28. 11/4 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60777-C IN RE: Estate of AI.KX (sometimes known as ALEXANDER) POLLACK, D.-ceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Batata: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you may have against the estate of ALEX (sometimes known as ALEXANDER) POLLACK. de<. %  .. I late of DADE Countv. Florida, to the County Judges pf Dade County, and file the same In their offices In the County Courthouse in Dade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. DAVID D. POLLACK. Executor EDWARD H. LEVIN, Attorney for Executer loOS Congress Building Miami 2*. Fla. ^ „„.„ IN THE COUNTY JUDGE"* COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. HMt-C In RE: Eatate of GOLDA BAKER Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITOR* To AM Creditors and All Persons Having Claim* or Demands Against Bold Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you may have against the estate of OOLDA BAKER deceased late off DADE County, Florida, to the Countv Judges of Dade County, and file the same in their offices In the Countv Courthouse In Dade Countv. Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. SAMUEL C. BAKER Administrator MARK SILVER8TE1N Attorney 420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach, Florida 10/14-21-28,11/4 L1GAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desirine to engagi Ir business under the fictitious name of P. F\ PROVISIONS at IDs". N.W. gird St., -Miami intends to register sail name with the Clerk o( the Circuit Court of Dade Countv Florida. PACT. ftP'tPttM I v PROVISIONS, INC. Si. corp. NORMAN KOCT Attoi ne) for Applicant IJn Lincoln Road • 10/21-28. 11 4-11 NOTICE UNO=R FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai the undersigned, desirine t-. engage in business under the fictitious name ol I'.wcK BAR at KM Palm Avenue, th, Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of i inrfeA/eunty i-'iorida. Ml ISAM CORP %  1005 B. Ith St.. Mialeah il \l:i:\ 7,1 KERNICK Attorney for Purchaser 4L'ii Lin, ..In Road Miami Beach, Fla. 10/21-28. II 1-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engl business under the fictitious ns BOOTS x SADDLE BAR ..' 24 Pain Avenue. Mialeah Intends to n •aid name with the Clerk ol the Circuit Conn of Dr.de County, Florida. Ml ISAM Ci 11< I %  I0OG !•:. 4Hth St., Hial-ah HARRY ZIJKERNICK Attorney for Purchaser ISO Lincoln Re id Miami I leach. Fla. 10/21-28. 11'4-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desirine: to engage in business under the fL-tit:• %  is name of i.t iMt.MNi: CLEANF:RS AND LAUNDRY .H 101 Washington Avenue, .Miami Beach, IHoj i-ia intends to register said namwith the Clerk of th, Circuit Court of Hade Countv, Plerlda JOSEPH PHILLIPS, Sole Owner l.Kla iWlTK & BELLER Tiiri 1st St M ami Beat li Attorneys for Joseph Phillips. [ : ll-2l-2 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the under.-difned. desirineto encage In buainess under the fictitious name of WMaiRDALE LODGE HOTEL at 10SO0 Biscayne Boulevard intends in register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. COLEMAN INSTITUTE, INC. a Fla. corp. MARX FABER Attorney for A.nnllcant 1612 Congress Bldg. 10/21-28. 11/4-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTicH is HERF:BY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of DALE WASSON RF1CORD SHOP at I30M N.W. 7th Avenue, North Miami. Florida Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. JOSEPH MOSCARDINO 10/14-21-28. 11/4 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 50*77 IN RE: Estate of CARL C.RASER Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you may have against the estate of CARL GRASER deceased late of Dnda County, Florida, to the, Comity Judges of Dade County, and file th* 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 he barred. PAUL KWITNEY As Executor of the instate of Carl Graser. PAUL KWITNEY Attorney 420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach, Florida 10/21-28. 11/4-11 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, Ne. 60C10173 MARY WERBERG1CK WAIN. Plaintiff, vs. JACK W. WAIN, I>efendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: JACK W. WAIN General Dellvery Melbourne. Florida You JACK W, WAIN are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint Tor Dieerce hw been filed against yvu. and you anr repaired to serve a cet>> of your Answer pr Pleading to the Bill of Complaint pn the Plaintiffs Attorney, ARNOU) H. POL LOOM, of WELLI9CH, DOUOHmrr AND ZA1AC. 1414-1* Cojigress Building. Miami. Florida, and file the original Answer or Pleading In th* office of tb. Clerk of fhe Circuit Court • or before the •.'1st .lay of N ovember, 1M0. If you fall to da so. Judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in the Bill of Complaint: This notice shsll he published once each week for feur consecutive weeks in THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. Florida, this 19th day of October. A I > I960. E. B LEATHV.IIMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida (seal) By: K M. I.TMAN. l>ei>uty Clerk ARNOLD H. POCLDCK \ttornev of Counsel Welllsch. Dougherty and Zalac 1414-19 Congress Building Miami. Florida Attorney for Plaintiff 10/21-2S. 11/4-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTInuus KSI,,. uAW NOTICE IS IIKItlil'.V i',l\ i N that %  he undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fle'ltloas name of SUPERIOR BOX SALES a • P.l i Bos tt-Ml, Miami 48, Florida intends to register said name w-lth the Clerk of HiCircuit Court of Dade County. Florida. BENNBR BOX, INC B tie • nvner MYERS HEIMAN a KAPLAN W. 1st Street Attornei for Applicant • 4-21 -2>s ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! fJeivisii meridian solicits your legal notices. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Oial Fit 3-4605 for messenger service LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR OAOE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 90C 9815 JAMES D MaoRAE, .IK.. Plall vs. HARRIET M MacRAB, 1 ',-fendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE You ar.hereby notified that .. Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed uKainst you. and you are required to serve %  DOPI of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Conv.i-.int on the plaintiffs Attorney. RICH MONO & F'ARBBR, One Lincoln Road Building, Miami, Florida ami til.the original Answer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the l"th day of November. 19i>. If you fail to do so. Judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once each week for four consecutive weeks in THE JEWISH FLOKIDIAN. DONFJ AND ORDERED at Miami. Florida, this 10th day of October, A.D. I960. B. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida (seal) By: R. H. RICE. JR. Deputy Clerk DONALD S FARBF:R Attorney for llalntlff 10/14-21-28. 11/4 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTV. IN CHANCERY, No. 80C 9831 MARY RYMEIIS WALTERS, Plaintiff, vs. LESTER A. WALTF:RS, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: LESTER A. WALTERS 280." Boxwood Road Toledo IS, Ohio You I.KSTEIt A. WALTERS are hereby notified that a BUI of Complaint for Divorce has been tiled against you. and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorney. THEODORE M. TRCS'HIN. 420 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach. Fla.. and file the origins! Answer or Pleading In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the Mill day of November. ISM. If you fall 10 do so. judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in the BUI of Complaint. This notice shall be published one* each week for four consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. Florida, this 10th day of October. A.D IMS. E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk, Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida (seal) By: R H. RICE. JR. Deputy Clerk THEODORE M. TRUSH1N 420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach *9, Fla. Attorney for Plaintiff 10/14-l-t8. 11/4 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE I1TH JUOIG.AL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 60C 9*43 KIRBY BUCHANAN, 1'lauitilf, vs. 1 OOR18 PATRICIA BUCHANAH, I 'efendnnt. NOTICE OF PUBLICATION TO: DtflHS PATRICIA li'i'lUNAN RMS Hivh Point Koa I Greensboro, Ni rth Carolina TOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a complaint tot divorce 1ms been filed agafnsl "you and you are hereby reii'iir.-d to serve %  oojn of your answer to the complaint for divorce on plaintiff's attorney and file the original answer in the offioe of the Clerk air the Circuit Court on or before the "th day >i NovemhaC 1V60: otherwise the allegations of >uunt f..r divorce will lie taken as confessed attains! you. DATED this r.th '!a> of Octutier, US0. E B LF'.ATHERMAS Clerk of Circuit OooM (seal) By: R. H RICE. JR, Deputv C erk OEOttOEJ. TAI.IANOFF Atioruo for l'iaintiff i^'i Lincoln Road Miami Beach. Florida 10/7-14-21-M IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY. NO. 60C 9441 JUDITH ANN WILLIAMS. Plaintiff, \ I STEVEN WILLIAMS, IR., 11, l.-iiilant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: STEVEN WH.'.i IMS, JR., Address Unknown Yon. STEVEN WILLIAMS. JR. are hereby notll %  BIU ol I plaint for Divorce baa been I analnst you. and you | llred to Berve -. I OPS ol J it I Answer or Plead. the BUI of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorn.. v. LEONARD H. RUBIN, Metropolitan Bank Building, Miami 32. Florida, and file the original Answer or I ti the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 8th day of Nowenb&r. I960. If vou fail to do so, Judgment by default will be taken againat you fee the relief demanded in the L'ill of Complaint. DONE AND ORDKREB at Miami. Florida, this 29U day at September. 1980. li B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of Circuit Court Dade County Court House Miami. F'lorida (seal) B> ; M. CAVALARJSk Deputv Clerk 1V7-14J1-28 IN THE COUNTV JUOOE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR.OA. IN a08ATt No. 5O810-C IN RE. Estate of VICTOR E. SWANSOM Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Ag a i n st Said Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you may have against the estate of Victor E. Swanson deceased lute of Dade County. Florida, to the County Judges of Dade County, and file the same in their offices in tie County Courthouse In Hade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. ARTHUR C. PERSON WELNKLK & KESeLER AUo: neyy SI 4 Seybnid Building Miami. Florida 10/7-14-21-M NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business uajder the Ortttieus name of ROYAL PALM EFFICIENCIES APTS. at 420-22 N.E. 73rd Street. Miami, Flortda la tend to reguster said name wKa the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. FRANK H. FIONA TORE, and ROSE PICNATeBE. His Wife undivided \4 Interest ANTHONT FLORF.NTIBIE, undivided interest LEON KAPLAN Attorney for Applicants 1150 s.w. let Street Miami, Florida W/T-14-JI-2I ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! CORPORATION OUTFITS Lowest Price* — Quickest Delivery in South Florida CaU THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at FR :.-.<,•%


Page 4A
MmM ncridian
Friday, November 4,
1960
Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
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FRED K. SHOCHET..........Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDL1N ........................ Executive Editor
ISRAEL BUREAU
202 Ben Yehuda Tel Aviv, Israel
BAY U. BINDER------------......___Correspondent
Published every Friday ilnce 127 by The lewlah FlorldUn
t 120 N.E. Sixth Street, Miami 1. Florida. Entered at
aecond-clana matter July 4, 1930. at Poat Office of Miami.
Florida, under the Act of March 3. 1S7.
The Jewieh Floridlan hat abtorbed the Jewlth Unity and
the Jewlth Wtekly. Member of the Jewith Telegraphic
Agency, Seven Artt Feature Syndicate. Worldwide Newt
Service, National Editorial Ann., American Attn. or
Englith-Jewlth Newtoapert. Ind the Florida Prett "
The Jewish Floridlan of th merr-hnnrtl-o nrlvertl-erl In Itt column*
SUBSCRIPTION
One Year H 00
RATES: __
Three Vr 10 00
Volume 31 Number 45
Friday, November 4, 1960
14 Heshvan 5721
Kennedy's Persuasive Insight into the Future
The Jewish Floridian endorses the candi-
dacy of Sen. John F. Kennedy in next Tuesday's
Presidential election.
It is not the general practice of this news-
paper to support individuals in political cam-
paigns. Where the importance of a race war-
ranted it, we have, in the past, editorialized on
the specific issues involved, motivated by the
belief that sound journalism must instruct as
well as report.
These columns have, however, on key
occasions departed from their regular editorial
custom, recognizing that the political arena in
a Presidential election year fastens upon the at-
tention of every American, no matter what his
faith.
In line with this, we are urging the support
of Sen. Kennedy's candidacy, for we believe
this is just such a key occasion.
Both Presidential hopefuls spotlight foreign
policy as the major issue in the present cam-
paign. We agree with them but go one step
further: It is our contention that foreign policy
has been a major issue all along particularly
in the 1952 and 1956 campaigns.
The Unfair' Charge Again
Since his capture, there have been all sorts
of unfounded rumors to prove the allegation
that Israel is not fit to try Adolf Eichmann.
Most of these rumors have dealt with the
"physical mistreatment" the murderer of six
million Jews is being accorded.
Yet there is every evidence that Israel has
been scrupulous in every detail in the matter of
Eichmann's comfort and survival. Israel does
not seek mere retribution. The trial scheduled
to start early next spring has as its aim a world-
wide object lesson in moral human behavior.
Abuse of the defendant would certainly not
help to achieve this end.
In addition, Robert Servatius. his Cologne
attorney, is personification of Israel's intention
to be fair and impartial in matters of legal pro-
cedure. The special law passed by the govern-
ment to permit Eichmann to receive German
counsel is a case in point.
Servatius, himself, attested to Eichmann's
well-being following the lawyer's first meetings
with his client.
The announcement this week that the Israel
Bar does not intend to act as advisor to Servatius
again raises the cry that the Nazi butcher is not
being treated fairly. Fact is that individual
Israeli attorneys have not been denied the priv-
ilege of offering assistance. It seems that the
critics of Israel all but expect Eichmann to be
released on technical grounds before they will
be satisfied.
They make no mention, however, of Eich-
mann's own method of dealing with those he
convicted of the crime of being Jewish in the
days when he stalked Europe.
Nasser's Role Exposed
If the reports are true that the flow of Soviet
weapons to the United Arab Republic is increas-
ing and that Red China plans to use Egypt as
an "arms dump," then the role Gama! Abdel
Nasser played during his recent appearance at
the United Nations is a pure farce.
Nasser had the gaul to offer himself as
mediator between East and West to urge the
adoption of an Africa-sponsored move that
Khruschev and President Eisenhower set aside
their differences and resume the peace negotia-
tions disrupted by the Soviet dictator before
they even got under way in Paris last June.
Nasser's role as "neutral" and "peace-
loving" seemed particularly irreconcilable with
his own refusal to meet Israel half-way.
The arms reports this week indicate that
Nasser is becoming more and more enmeshed
in the Communist empire network. His jaunty
prancing about at the United Nations several
weeks ago is in retrospect an absurdity beyond
words.
Over the past eight years, therefore, our
editorial columns -have drawn a clear record
of the nation's foreign relations with partic-
ular emphasis on the European and Middle
East scenes. And what the record shows is an
America less sparkling, less energetic, less cre-
ative than her role in world affairs currently
demands if we are to meet the challenge of
the future.
Sen. Kennedy speaks with persuasive in-
sight about that future. His experience in the
Senate as a member of the Foreign Relations
Committee naturally predisposes him to this
most important issue an issue with which
the next President of the United States will have
to deal vigorously and forthrightly.
The Democratic nominee's sense of history
is an indelible mark of his personality, which
lays emphasis on his hope for the manifest
destiny of the American people to be strong
and self-confident in the battle for freedom.
Sen. Kennedy's stance is one marked by
plan rather than platitude, by an emphasis on
specific detail rather than fine-sounding
"homey" phrases. In a world that increasingly
demands rigorous thought and national appli-
cation as a prerequisite for survival, he realis-
tically appraises our individual responsibilities
in the achievement of this end.
He does not tell us what we want to hear
to indulge us but what we should hear to
mobilize us. These and other of Sen. Kennedy's
attitudes, also demonstrated in his considera-
tion of such domestic problems as housing,
health, and education, commend Sen. Kennedy
as the voter's choice on Nov. 8.
e e e
Go to the Polls Tuesday
Many of the key issues of the present elec-
tion nationally, in Florida and Dade county
would be foreign to the ears of nations and
peoples abroad; for it is an incontrovertible fact
that a fair number of them don't even have the
right to express their political opinions via a
secret ballot.
All of us are privileged to do just that. It
is one of our guaranteed rights as free citizens
of the greatest democracy on earth.
Many of the oppressed nations and peoples
have already begun the battle for their liberty.
But others are a long way behind. They would
think us wasteful and irresponsible if we failed
to vote on Tuesday. They would think us un-
deserving of the privilege.
Exercise your democratic heritage. Disuse
of civil rights is a danger to freedom. Don't let
your community, your state, and your nation
down. Speak your mind at the polls on Nov. 8.
during (he week
... as i see it
by LEO MINDLIN
INTERESTING .bout the pre*
ent campaign is the amount
of heat it has managed to g^
erate. In 1952 and 1956 there
was nary a ripple of excite
ment. with the outcome a. JL
dictable certainty. Mr. SUveT "=
son never even managed to
strike a telling blow. rec.,.
With lttlUMa,iminiiULd^a).
43rd ANNIVERSARY Of A LETTER
___ ment a breakfast meetinp u
" 1958 at Miami Springs Villa,
where Stevenson sat laboriously writing a foreign policy statement for
publication in this newspaper a statment he refuted to release almost
at the same time that he finished it. The reason for bis sudden switch'
He didn't want to "embarrass" the Administration.
It seemed almost as if the writing of it were enough, and I h3
the feeling then that running for the Presidency was, in Mr. Stevenson's
eyes, also just enough. He never considered victory a realistic pos$i.
bility. Indeed, victory might well have overwhelmed him.
But there is no such onesided favorite in 1960 as Mr. Eisenhower
proved to be in 1952 and 1956. Turning the tables in the present cam-
paign. Sen. Kennedy is peppering his rival with the will to win. Neither
did Mr. Nixon expect an easy time of it. He early warned the GOP
leadership, adjusted to eight years of easy living and unaccustomed to
criticism, that this election effort would be a rough one. And pre-
cisely here has Iain the difference between the two candidates that
thus far largely constitutes the Democratic margin of favor.
Sen. Kennedy launched his drive for the Presidency gingerly
graceful in his onslaught against the Administration, careful to avoid'
an attack that might be construed as disrespect of Mr. Eisenhower
To the surprise of the nation, Mr. Nixon adopted a similarly delicate
stance but with a clearly different intent: to erase the debased
image of himself that is an inherent part of American public opinion.
By the conclusion of their opening television debate, the Vice President
seemed cast in the role of gentle "yes-man." The propagandists: re-
sults were devastating.
-t- -t- -.
MAKING OP fOK 10ST TIMl
DERHAPS THE GREATEST achievement of the Eisenhower Admin-
' istration has been its successful adaptation of Madison ave. public
relations techniques to the grime of the political arena. Mr. Nixon
inherited the hucksters' whitewash of his record as a dirty gutter
fighter. Emerged purified, the Republican Parsifal, he is now obliged
to face his admittedly formidable foe with a restricted choice of wea-
pons at his command weapons not altogether familiar to him. This
virtually means that the Vice President is fighting with one hand tied
behind his back.
Should he lose, the irony would lie in the fact that Mr. Nixon's
new image was his last image; the Madison ave. that made him, also
destroyed him. But it is clear that the Republican candidate under-
stands these things. The burden of gentleness is an almost unbearable
one and a far cry from the campaign he waged against Helen
Gahagan Douglas. If nothing else, his television debates with Sen.
Kennedy indicate that he should never have acquisced to them. A
blanket refusal at the outset, based on a politically sage unwillingness
to give free exposure to his relatively "unknown" opponent, would
have hurt Mr. Nixon less in the long run than his recent decision to
refuse a fifth encounter.
AU these odds against him, it should be expected that the final
days of the race will find the Vice President cautiously untying the
hand behind his back, poising it, and waiting to let fly a fist armed with
the cunning of the curbstone arena, where he is a proven master, in
a last-minute effort to recoup what he lost on the forensic platform.
THt MOTIVATION TO MMTf A UTTH
|u|ORTIMER MAY, former president of the Zionist Organization of
America, has written me a letter from the Friends of Nixon and
Lodge headquarters in New York a letter marked by restrained
anger. Mr. May takes vigorous exception to my column of Sept. 30, in
which I appraised Ambassador Lodge's voting record at the United
Nations on Suez and Eichmann vis-a-vis Israel. But the bulk of Mr.
May's reply does not touch upon this at all. What it does is to attempt
a confused defense of Vice President Nixon's visits at the Key Bis-
cayne hotel by drawing an even more confused parallel between these
visits and former President Truman's stay on the Keys last year.
The letter also declares: "I am wondering what you would say if
Nixon's father had a record in matters Jewish like Joseph Kennedy
(sic)." It concludes with: ". we are not helping ourselves by con-
stantly regarding the Republican Party and its candidates as our foes
and ... the Democratic Party as our constant advocates. This is
not the way to political security in the United States ."
I have been writing my.column in The Jewish Floridian for many
years, touching on such issues as culture, history, problems of sur-
vival, music, art, literature, and the Zionist movement, among others.
With respect to Zionism. I have been both its sharp critic and its
staunch defender. On the occasion of May's own two terms in office
as president of the ZOA, some of these columns reached their most
outspoken level of critical comment. During all of this time. I ha\e
never received a single oomment from him, pro or con, with respect
to any of these issues.
Now. suddenly, comes a letter written by Mr. May. who complains
about my Sept. 30 column, the substance of which he finds "entirely
too ong for me to discuss in detail," but the posture of which he feels-
is altogether incorrect,
WHirtWASHIHG A KtCORD Of NON-ACMtVtMINT
pERHAPS THE SHARPEST criticism 1 will ever be able to level
against Mr. May is that I could not move him to respond during
ms tenure in office as president of the Zionist Organization of America,
but that a national political campaign prompts him to react sharply:
um '"? is an oblique and aP' criticism of the ZOA. Itself.
n Mr May finds it altogether wearying to report the substance of
m> sept 30 column, except by way of hyperthyroid generalization, per-
mit me to return his weariness in kind. I do not intend to defend my
rHIf m "i! Mr Lodw and Mr Nixon- none of which his letter
rlfni .k ,he angry Iet,ers of olher Republican spokesmen
refute them except to "tell" me more about Mr. Kennedys father;
i a-."1."!! assefsment of Lodge by Rabbi Abba Hillel Silver, who
a. 11, "eDubllcan; or take GOP credit for the opening of Elath.
tr-~J.r: 21 document to me from Moses Schonfeld, recently-appointed
m^niicaSS1S^nt l, lhe Republican candidate for Vice President,
manages neatly to do.
The most offensive gambit of Mr. Mays note is his ooening one:
Pariv ,r '." -'0Ur-waI l<> advance the interests of the Democratic
LtVni rL "0t s*c"fice the welfare of the Jewish people." This is
?he a"Ln^fnSe,~, he ki.nd gross Peant thinking that exemplifies
othe? ri"i !l1Um f the present Administration which, if for no
other reason, needs repudiation.
I have no particular "zeal" to advance the interests of either
Continued on Pag* A



PAGE 1

)dober 28. 1960 k nist flcridiaun Page 15-B ihevach, 47 >s Away %  ndolph Shevach. 47, well['.Miami Beach physician, i Oct. 1^ levach was a member of ie County Medical Assn., Jeach Elks^ Lodge, Temple Solom. and the Zionist Ori of America. %  learn* to Miami Beach 21 J ago from New York, and %  at 3426 Prairie ave. Sving are his wife, Helen; [ Allen; daughter, Ellen; his ]f, and a brother. lan Funeral Home was in of services, and interment Mt. Nebo Cemetery. IRS REBECCA S. LIPITZ |0 S\V 12th st., died Oct. 24. A of Bethlehem, Pa., she i.mi. years apo. Shiwas a meni•:astern Mtar, city of Hope, and ah. Surviving ana dauichter, ay l'ollack, a brother, ulster. ["grandchildren, and one areatrhlld. Hrevlcea were held Oct. Oordbn Funeral Home, with i, ;\ oodlawn Park. MRS. FANNIE KAHN 720 8Jth st.. Miami Beach, died Jil. Services were held on Oct. 21 lycrside's Normandy Isle Chapel. [ame here 20 yearn ago from New Surviving are two sons. MRS. ANN KESSLER |os l.im-oln rd.. Miami Beach, died !!• Borvleaa wire Oct. 21 at NewK'lti.-ial Horn*-. Sh>came h re kara ago from New York. Snrvlvre her husband. Herman; a bro.nd two sisters. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW N' 'II. I-; IS MF.KF.IiY OIVBN 11 %  11 the undersigned, desiring to oiicaae* lit business under the fictitious name of spy AOBNCY at nci N E. 79th fcl Miami Intends to register Mild .memo the Clerk of the Qlrcult Court of I lade Co'idty Flori la. SOUTHERN DIVISION. IN' :t Pla. Col't. Kaati nbattai, Mamber, Gopman & K; st< In vi.r. eys for Applicant l Lincoln Rd., isidg. 10/18,11 II ID Paul R. Ryder, Consul General of Denmark II. Almost all of the 9,000 Danish Jews were (third from left), accepts in behalf of the King saved from genocide. Making the presentaand Queen of Denmark a silver menorah pretion are (left to right) John Slav/son, executive sented to their majesties, now visiting the Univice president of AJCommittee; Herbert B. Ehrted States, by the American Jewish Committee mann, president; and Ralph Friedman, chairin appreciation of Denmark's effective protecman of AJC's foreign affairs department, tion of its Jewish population during World War WILLIAM LEVIN If 1501 Jefferaon ave.. died Oct. 1. eaa were Oct. 21 In Riven lj Ink chapel. Jle cune hen eari -'> from New Vi.rk. Sur• ,u are his wife. Lucy; a-daughter loan I'rnoker; two liro'.herr and a grandchild. ABRAHAM MASHEBET ; "M Col'lns ave died Oct. 2" mie hire 2"i years ago from Ni Surviving; are his wife. 1 hter. Mrs Pophle flreenwald; -•.ns and six irrandchildr.n Barpet wore Oct. 21 at Newman Funeral %  me. ren. and ten treat-grandchildren HerVtoea were net. 16 at Riverside .Memorial Chapel. Douglas rd. MRS. GERTRUDE FABER SI, of 127" NF. 174th It., 'lied Oct. IS she came hare 14 years aero from l^hiiadelphla. Surviving are hi r husband William, and.a daughter. Mian Linda Paber. .i-rn % %  < %  • > were Ocl II at Riveraide Memorial Chapel. Normandy Isle. 'Ifeenberg and Mrs. Pauline Markoitz; a son. sister and six grandchildren. Ben Icea were I •• %  < ..i Riverside Memorial Chapel. Douglas id. JESS E I. REISER •".3, of 315S ohlo st.. Coconut Srove. 'led Oct. 19; He %  jin. here 31 • ago from ciev.land. ami was a member of the Meridian l>a.vllght M Lodge, Survhvlng are his wife. M>rtl( a ."ii William, and hie mother. Mrs David Reiser, all of Miami, wo bre Hi. r.. rrandcihlldren. SeivIcea were Oct II at Gordon KUHT..1 Home. SAMUEL POLLACK 108*8 SW 52nd dr., died Oct. 18 In ii,, Sei\i,es were Oct. 21 In It rside Normandy Isle Chapel. He >ii been a resilient of Miami for 1" rs. Surviving are his wife, ls.rJiy. two daughters, two brothera, a |ter, and three grandchildren. MRS. LENA FftlSCH of 2005 NW 1st ter., died Oct. 23. £e came here 17 years ago from NowN.J. Surviving are two sons, two lughtern. four grandchildren and great-grandchildren. Gordon jneral Home wan In charge of arP ngements. WILLIAM PAUL GOTTLIEB of 1511 NE 13th nl., San Marco Isnd. died Oct. 22. Services were held ct. 24 at Riverside Alton rd. Chapel, arvlvirut are his wife. Marie; a Ron. tanley: and two sisters. Mrs. Ora re and Mrs. Anne Horowitz. MRS. RUTH KRAUS 62, of 1H s shore dr.. Kormandy Isle, med Oot, 14. She came her. si\ years *go from New Yoik with her husband Joseph H. Kraus. a Miami Beach at-, lorney. In addition to her husband. I NATHAN L. LEVIN she is survived bf a daughter. Mrs. I 5*. of 10 E. 2nd ave., Hial.ah, died Lucille Qberly, three brothers, three I Oct. in He cam* here 11 > % %  „. %  u a*c listers, and two giandchildren. Serv. from Rochester, NY. Surviving are iees and burial were in New York. I his wife. Anne; two sons. Marty n ami -ii. %  ame h< re l vea-s aco freni Buffalo, NY. Surviving are t" daughters' Including Mrs, Alive Reufdon; three brothers, IncludhM aloe Roihmati; two %  ml %  grandchild, i.t IT at Gordon im< %  LEGAL NOTICE with lo<-al arrangements by Riverside Memorial Chapel. MORRIS nATl 4. of 1M NE 9th st.. died OcL 22. Seriica were at Cordon Funeral Home ''t. 25. He cajne here five years ago .m New York City. Surviving art s wife. Mrs. Anna Kati, two sons, vo brothers and three grandchildren ARON PRILUTCHI |4. of 1MT1 NE 15th ave No Miami leach, died Oct. 81. Services were keld Oot. 23 at Riverside's Normandv [sle Chapel. He came here six years \K" from New York. Surviving are his ife. Haia: a son. Alexander; and a landchild. MRS. DORA LEVENE 80, of 6450 SW 4th st.. died Oct. 12. .Survivors include three daughters. Mra. i-auline J.' Ro*snci\ Mrs. Ida Fink Sholdar and Mrs. Sadie Wolff; a son; sister, Mrs; Mollie rollock: foOr grandchildren, and live great-grandchildren. Services were Oct. 16 at Riverside Memorial Chapel. Douglas rd.. with burial in Mt. Nebo Cemetery. MRS. MINNIE LEVY n. < %  2KO sw >'h ave died Oct. U ie came her* 1"' years ago from New nd wae a member of Temole tion. Surviving are two sons, her nher .two brother^, a sister and a i landchild. Sei vices were Oct. 23 at %  ii rdon F^inerkl Home. LOUIS M. SOBIN 62, of 62* Lenox ave., died Oct. 13. He came here 18 years ago from New York. Surviving are his wife. Betty, and a brother. Services were Oct. 14 at Newman Funeral Home under the direction of Gordon Funeral Home. EDWARD LEEDS •1. of 100 5th St.. Bay Harbor Island, died Oct. 11. He came here nine years ago from Detroit. Surviving are his wife, Evelyn, and a brother. Services were Oct. 14 at Riverside Memorial Chapel, Normandy Isle. MRS. MINNIE KNAUER 73, of 6367 SW 12th st.. died Oct. 12. She came here 13 years ago from .New York. Surviving are her husband. Max, and two daughters, Mrs. Sylvia Sidney; his father, two brothera, three and a grandchild. Servlte* were Oct. 11 at Cordon Funeral Home MRS. LOTTIE SCHNEIDER 70, of 700 !.enox ave., died (,K-i. 10.. She came here six years ago from Brooklyn. N.Y. Surviving is her husband, Leon. Services and burial were In Brooklyn, with local arrangements by Riverside Memorial Chapels. MRS. RACHEL O.REENBERG 83. of 151 NE 52nd st.. died <>ct. IB. Surviving afe two sons, including Norman Goldln. of Coconut Grove, and two daughters. Services were In New York, with local arrangements by Riverside Memorial Chapel. MRS. IDA JAMES 73, of S70 SW 32nd St.. died Oct. 16. She came here ten years ago from Belle Harbor.-NiT. Surviving are foui daughters, Including Mrs. Edna Lutrln. of Miami, two sons, 13 grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. She was a member of Pythian Sisters, South Miami Temple 37. Services and burial were In New York, with local arrangements by Riverside Memorial Chapel, Dounglas rd. MRS. SARAH P. LEVIN 79. of 630 Lincoln rd-. died Oct. 15 MRS. LENA KOSTON p2. of 1426 Collins ave, died Oct. 18 i-ne came here eight yearn ago from i'\v York and was a member of Kneel h Israel Congregation. Surviving re a daughter, a son, a brother and nur grandchildren. Services were Oct. Is In Riverside's Washington ave. f "''.'I pel. MAUR CE KELMAN 67. of 2fi45 SW 36th ave.. died Oct. 1* In New Orleans. Services were held l>ct. 18-in Riverside's Douglas rd. ChaHe came here 12 years ago from lartford, Conn. Surviving are his .Ife, Ida; a daughter. Mrs. Beth h'chulberg; a son, Harvey; and two lsiers. JOSEPH RUTANSKV fa. of'1042 NE 2nd ave.. died Oct. 17. 4e came here 20 years ago from New /ork. Surviving are his wife. Anna: kwo sons, Victor and Irwln: two slslerg and a erandchild Bervlcea were p.-t. IS at Oordon Funeral Home, with Dm lal in Mt. Slnal Cemetery. MILO SCHULTZ of Htl SW K2nd id died Oct. 14 letired owner of a retail produci iisinesa, he came here Ii vears ago nd nembe %  "n"' I >av'7d; "anefda'tighter. Mrs Hilda s a brother and our grandehjMlr-hi iftvlces weri at Rivertyde Memorial MRS. TILLIE J. DAITCH of 86 SW 12th ave died Oct. 14 me here s. ago from Sew York. Surviving are two da ushers, Mrs. Rose Rashkpw and Mrs. e 8mlth. a son, six grandchildnesa, he came here Ii vears ago Id War 1 veteran and lher of the Order of the I tirph rt. SurvMfcf.are his wif. UAR Jet Fighter Believed Knocked Down in Israel NOTICE BY PUBL'CAT'ON IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, Nc. 60010376 SHIRLEY KAMINSKY, !",. iPl'l. v. ABRAHAM KAMINSKY. I„ %  r • SUIT FOR D.VORCE TO: ABRAHAM KAMTNKKY ::, sldi ;. %  nd A.' ties("nknown You are hereby notified that a Bill oi' Complaint for Divorce hn* h.-.n filed against you, and you are required tO B iv. a copy of umi Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorney. JOSKTH W MAbKK, 4il7 Lincoln ^toad. Miami Beach. Florida and file the original Vnawer or Pleading In the office of the I'lerk of the ClrcuH Court on or before the 28th day of November, I960. If you fall to do so. Judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once each week for four conaecuJJve weeks in THE JEWISH Fl-ORIDIAN. • %  DONE AND OROKRfCD at Miami, Florida, this 25th day of October. A.D. 1960. E B WEATHERMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida (seal) By: R. H. RICE. JR.. Deputy Clerk JOSEPH W. MAI.EK 407 Lincoln Road Miami Beach. Kiorlda Attorney for Plaintiff Id tt. 11 '4-11-18 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN PROBATE No. 50911-C In RE: Kstatc of CHARGES II. WEBER Dee. .i NOTICE TO CREDTORS -., • n -. ,.,IJ!, ,-. ;,„,i \ %  i Or* %  Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: liu are hereby notiried and renuir, ,1 to iiiei-ent any cutuna and d.-mamis v/hlcb you ma) have against the psi it! of cil \I;I.|-S II WBBER deii.nil late of Cook County. Illinois. to the County Judges of Dade Counn and file the same in their offices'In tin Counts Courthouse In Dade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first pu*'lloatton hereof, or the same will be barred. MERCANTILE NATIONAL BANK op MIAMI BEACH By: (si Clarence J. Otoen, Trust Officer BERNARD B. WEKSI.ER Attorney ".'"• Industrial National Bank Bldg. Miami 32. Florida 10/28. 11/4-11-18 NOTICE UNDER FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVE.N u, ,t I Hie undersigned, desiring to engage In I. nesa under the tlctitlous name of 'PA I'll.MAX-WKSIK'KK.S INSURANCE AOENCT at 310 5th Street, Mla/ni I •.oh. Florida intends to register said name with the i I. rk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Kiorlda. JACK PATHMAN IIK.M.TV CO.. ItC. I.i:i INARD KA1.IS1I \ttorney for Applicant 1629 duPont Bldg. 10/28. 11/4-II-IS NOTICE UNDER FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN tb it h. indcraigned, disdrtng to engaaje In la : the fretltlous name, of ts t Vallee Placement Buteau; rat IVk'lei Office Cirls; Pat Vallee Elnii em Agency at Dade Connlty. iniinds to regiater said nantea lie i ink of the Circuit. Court of .. nt;. 1lorlda". BTHBI v VALLB, Sol. Owner SIDNEY EFRONFW >N foi \pplicant .'11 S.e :r.t> Trust Hldg. 1" 88.11 4-11-IS IN THE COUNTY JUDET< COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 40395B In RK: KM.II. 1 AI.KX \.\l'i:i: LEVIN 11. ci aaed. NOTICE TO CRED TORS To All Creditor* and All Peri mi Hav•--eci Ima or Demanda Against Balj] Kstate. 1 i. and each of you are herebv NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HERJEBY OIVBN Uiat the undetslgned. desblng to engage In businees under the fictitious names, of Mall Towers Lincoln Mall Towers; TJncoln Mail Building; Mall BrlldUig: l.ln.o'n Mall Medical Building; Lincoln Mall Professional Rutldius: Liuco.a Mall I*awyers BulldiKg; Lincoln Mill Off, i Building: at 1111 Lincoln Rufid. Miami Beach, Florida Intends to ut.-Ister said names with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. HONOR PROPERTIES, INC. (a Fla. con') -By Hannah Perlwiutler. Sec. JULIUS JAY VKRUML'TTKR. Keq. Attorney fer Honor Proeerties. lac. 407 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach lft/88. 11,4-11-18 UN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT;OF FLORIDA. |ej -AND POR^OA-DE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 6OC1C035 MORRIS FEDTENSTKl.N, Plaintiff, NELLIE PEr.TKNSTElN. 1 "efendant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO N'KI.I.IE PELTENSTELN 11" Montgome; y Street N, w I'.runswick. New Jersey Ycl ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED iin plaint for Divorce has been tiled .,u and you are required to oopy Of your Answer or other pleadings on I'laintiffs attorii.r. GEORGE N Ma. 1'oNKLL, 504 Hiscayne Budding. Miami, Florida, ami file the original In the office of Hunt I 'ado claims and demanda which you. or either of you. may have .gainst the of .ALEXANi'KR LEVIN deed late of Dade County. Florida. fTTAl — One tier. He was shot down when he to the Honorable county Judges of TEL AVIV — UiAl v/,,c l r *' l)au e County, and file the same in United Arab Republic jet fighter failed to obey orders to halt. .,,,,,,, ,. ,. n ty courthouse Unltea Ariu nt| ,u '"J v • )n ii a „ r County. Florida, within eight mac annarentlv shot down, and an The area where the man was calendar months from the date of the was Hicuii7 .j,.,, .. v „j ..^^^koi i. first publication hereof. Said claims or Arab trying to infiltrate Israeli killed, south of Yad Mordecnai, is dcm ind8 to contain the legal address from the Gaza Strip was killed, in I the same reglon wher e, HWllI ^ 4 t ^lffi"V.'^ortt*or W -.S two separate clashes announces i weeks an lsraeVl border patrol here this week by a Government! ^ thpee ^ infiltpators spokesman. | Among those three, one man was The Egyptian jet was one of the j f oun( j carrying a number of docuM1G-17 jets that entered Israeli | ments containing intelligence about air space at dawn. Israeli fighters, i sra el defenses, rose to battle the MIGs, interceptr,y" f rioHda'm;'or bef£e the | ing them northeast of Beerotayirn, L|*||_| C-a-J-ac in the South-Central Negev. The HI lie I deiieS Begins Sunday their battle at an altitude of about 20,000 feet. On* MIG was report. I960. E. B WEATHERMAN. Clerk of the Circuit Court in inA for Dade County (seal) By: E. H. LAN WAY. Deputy Clerk 1/2I-Js. 11/4-11 Earlier in the night, an Israeli voice and piano a ccompanjjnent by Army border patrol spotted an Slrassburg Arab infiltrator about two miles. inside Israel's border. When the! The series is free and open to man was challenged, he tried to [the public. Program begins at run back to the Gaza Strip fron-|8 p.m. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT. ELIVtMTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA No. 60C10362 AI.KX \NIiKR C< >STA, %  tiff. JOSEPHINE 10STA, 11 fondant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION • -s ami A. Costa, nut AveTje. Wc.dl.vnne. New Jersey. are required to tile your ansu. r to tht complaint with the %  • rk of'the above Court and serve a copy th.-i. .. IT Concr. ss • or be 1 Min Win i.e taken &> Dated I Clerk of the Circuit Court i EN, 10/28. 11/4-11 is IN THE CIRCUIT COURT-OF THE ELEVINTH JUDICIAL-CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN A,ND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. eOCl0191 RALPH TEXCELL. Plaintiff, vs. ALICE CA.VflLLE TEXCEDL, r-efendant. YOU, ALICE CAMH.bE TEXCBM.. A 1U-:.HEREBY NOT1K1HD to file jjpur defense iileedinjs to this auit with Jhis Court's Cleik. and serve a copy "ii tiff's attorney. RICHARD AJLTSH1 l.ER. 504 Seybold Building-. llami, >'iorida, on or before MovejBjDer iIO; >elae the Cumulalnt will be ssed by you. i -ATEI •: < ictober 19. 1960. \THKHMAN. Clerk, circuit Court. Dade County, Florida, M I.YMAN. Deput) Clerk 10 21-tt, NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW .NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN that rslajned, dealrlna to engaue In • fictitious name of .at srrace. Miami. In.1 d name with the .it Court of Dade CountALBERT QADI H. 10.21-28. 11 4-11


November 4, 1960
+Jew/str fie rid/for
Page 15-A
LEGAL NOTICE
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
*NTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
}RIDA iN AND FOR DADE
)UNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. OC 9725
U'KT ii RWITZ.
Linurr.
_ERT rtORWITZ,
If.'n in in.
NOTICE TO DEFEND
tBRBERT II' iRWITZ
lo Mrs. l" tha HorwJU
MS filUyw-.-.ltlt Avenut1
Ivlngtou. New Jerse>
ARK 11 i:itl:i:V NOTIFIED II.n
pi Complaint for Divorce has
lied u-ain.-t you, IIEKIIEPT
7lTZ, and you an- hereby re-
10 -er\- a 0Of>) of vui OnsWel
Hill of, Complaint on pbfintlfl -
py, anil 1*11*- the original ntisHtr
office uf the riftk of the Clr-
nn on or before November l"t,
|n default of which the IUII of
lint will bo taken aa oonfessod
October 7. 1*60
B. LKATHRRMAN', Clerk
of Circuit Court. ,
B) \\.\i w 8TOCKINO,
Ofputy clerk
JIB. SPAET
> Cor Plaintiff
In Eti a
aoh. Florida
10/t4-2l-2S. ll/i
vDAytNU
BY HENRY LEONARD
In THE CIRCUIT COURT.
IVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
>ADE COUNTY. ELORIDA
No. 60C10S62
VNMEIl COSTA,
kintlff.
PH1NE COSTA.
tfendant
HOTICE BY PUBLICATION
Josephine Costa, address and
|nee t/0 K. A. Costa. 346 Chent-
Kvenuei Wonliynne. New Jeree).
Nltilrecl to file your answer to the
Ja m with, the clerk of the above
i ml serve a copy thereof to
(an Cohen. Attorney. 1*1". Con-
I'.ntldlng. Mliimi 12, Florida, on
>fore November 2.1. I960, or else
viII be taken as confessed. Paled
bet 25, 196i).
10 B. I.I'ATIIKRMAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court
.seal) By: I. BNEEDEN,
Deputy Clerk
10/28. 11/4-11-18
[notice by publication
Ithe Circuit court of the
eventh judicial circuit of
"xorida in and for dade
county. in chancery,
No WC 9831
1Y I'.YMKR.-' WALTERS,
plaintiff.
Vs.
lTF.lt A. WALTERS,
I >efi ii lant.
SUIT FOR D.VORCE
I I.I STEP. A WALTERS
IM06 Boxwood Road
Toledo 13, I 'ho
Ion LESTER A. WALTERS ar,-
hy notified that a Bill of Com-
|lnt for Dlvori- has been tiled
Must you, and you aie required to
|ye a copy of your Answer or Plead -
to the Bill ->f Complaint on the
llntlff's Attorney, THEODORE M.
lUEHlN, 421. Lincoln Road, Miami
Inch, Fla., and liie the original An-
rer or Heading In the office of thi
erk of the Circuit Court on or btlfore
14th day of November. 1969. If
In fall to do so. judgment by dtlault
III be tflken against you for tha re-
If demanded In lhe BUI of Complaint.
[This notice shall be published once
ch week for four consecutive weeks
THE JEWISH HiJRUHAN.
pHi.N'E AND ORDERED at Miami.
nrlda, this 10th day of October, A.D.
to.
E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
-ircult Court, Dade Countv, Florida
eal) By: R. H RICE. JR.
Deputy Clerk
rEODORE M. TIUSUIN
|(> IjIik oln Road
iaioi Reach 39. Fla.
KtOlM) (or Plaintiff
10/14-21-18, 11/4
"I don't like to either, David, but we have to
for our children's sake."
C*r. i60. Box** rreMt;ni
LEGAL NOTICE

LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREHY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fietitious name of
IIERSHEY WINDOW SERVICE al
1853 Bay Road. Miami Reach. Florida
intends t" register said name with the
'lerk of the i'ircult Court of Dade
County. Florida.
MICHAEL COTTONK
LEONARD KAI.ISH
Attorney for Applicant
tun duPont Bldg.
10/14-21-28. 11/4
|IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
Nj. 60S4S-C
RE: Estate of
PC! I ll\ H. LEW
Deceai 'I
NOT.CE TO CREDITORS
i All Creditors md All Persons Hav-
le Claims or Demands Against Said
state: .
|Y'ii are hereby r. .tided and requlr-
to present au> claims and demands
Itoh you may have against the es-
|e of BERTHA B LEVY. .1.-.eased
ol Dade County, Florida, to the
|unty Judges .,f Dade County, and
the same In their offices in the
|tinty Courthouse In Dade -County,
?rida. within eight calendar months
|m the date of tlie first publication
eof, or the same will be barred.
// MORHA.N I. LEVY
/*/ J. N. MORRIS'
Executors
J. N. MORRIS
rirney
llnsraham Rl Ig.
Iml 32, Florida
10/14-21-28. 11/4
NOTICE UNDER
"FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
PICB IS HEREBY GIVEN that
I undersigned, desiring to engage In
|nesH tinder the fictitious name of
BAR at 2'.00 Palm Avenue.
|eah, Intend* > --<- *.....
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
> County Fiorina.
MOSAM CORP.
100. E. 49th St., Hlaleah
JtRV ZIKERNICfc
|rney for Purchaser
iieoln Road
i\\ Bea<-h, Fla.
10/21-BS. 11/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
riCTITIOUS NAME LAW
feriCM IS HEREBY GIVEN that
Bderslnned, desiring to engage In
s*s under the flelltious name of
JF & SADDLE BAR at 240 1 PahJl
S. Hialeah Intends to reglstei
me -With the Clerk of the CTr-
ourt of Dade County. Florida.
MoSAM .'I >RP
J<(>.-. k 4.th St.. Hlaleah
ZUKERNICK
^y for Purchaaer
coin Road
Beach, Fla
10/21-23, U/i-U
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name ol
I'll-TH AVENUE ORIGINALS al
number Z4H0 NW Bth Avenue" in the
City of Miami, Florida Intends to reg-
ister tli.- -aid name with the Clerk of
tha Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
CINDY LI' OF MIAMI
I :> .lack Weinstelii. President
TADIANOFFA WALLER. Attys.
SO Lincoln Rd., Miami Reach
in/U-21'. n l
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. **J CHANCERY.
No. WC 9798
JERRY H. fciMl'SON.
Plaintiff,
vs.
MARGARET SIMPSON,
Defendant.
ORDER TO APPEAR
YOU. MARGARET SIMPSON. 98
Franklin St.. Concord. North Carolina,
are herf-by required to serve a OOP) Of
your answer to a complaint for divorce
on plaintiff's attorney Claude M.
Ilarnes. 18 N E :ird Ave., Miami. Fla..
on or before the U.th day of Novem-
ber. 1960, and file the original In the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court, otherwise a default will be en-
tert-d against you.
Dated ''. tabor 10. I9B0.
E B. I.KATI1ERMAN. Clerk
of Circuit Curt,
(seal) By, K M I.YMAN,
Deputy Clerk
10/I4-21-2S. II '4
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 50777-C
IN RE Estate of
ALEX i.som.-times known as
~ ALEXANDER) POLLACK.
Deceaai I
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against tlo ,s-
tat- of ALEX (sometimes known as
ALEXANDER) POLLACK, deceased
late of DADE County, Florida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
file the same In their offices In the
County Courthouse In Dade County.
Florida, within eight calendar months
from the date of the first publication
hereof, or the same will be barred.
DAVID D. POLLACK.
Executor
EDWARD H. LEVIN,
Attorney for Executor
1S02 Congress Building
Miami 32. Fla.
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 50686 C
in RE: Instate of
GOLDA BAKER
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Eslate: ,
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and (Kenan It
which you may have against the es-
tate of GOLDA BAKER deceased late
off DADE County. Florida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
file the same In their offices In the
County Courthouse In Dade Countv,
Florida, within eight calendar month!
from the date of the first publication
hereof, or the same will be burred.
SAMIEL C. BAKER
Administrator
MARK SILVERSTE1N
Attorney
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
10/14-21-28,
WO Tiot UNDtR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN (hat
the undersigned, desiiiim to engage In
business under the tlatltlous llano- of
Pal Vallee Placement Bureau; Pat
Va lae Office etrlat I'm- Vallee Bm-
l.lovimnl AffeilC) at Had.- County.
Fla Intendi to reaio1 mi -
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dude Counts. Florida
ETHEL Y VALLE. Sole owner
SIDNEY EFRONSON
Attorney for Applii
241 Security Trust Klclt.
: i OT, ii 4-11- is
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE I.-1 HEREBY OIVEN Hint
the undersigned, del \ge In
>li i-r the fictitious nan
FOOD STYLES DISTRIBUTORS al
moi S.W. ace, Miami. In-
tends t" regleter said name with the
clerk of the Circuit Court of Dad<
i iunty, cio: id c
ALBERT i;.\t" it,
l" :i-2s. 11/4-11
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
i'Jen'isti Meridian.
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guaranto*
accurate service at legal
rates .
Dial FR :- IWK5
for messenger service
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of ,
P I' PROVISIONS at ion N W tSrd ',,m,;ii,,
St.. Miami Intends to register said '
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
PAUL FARRERMAN
PROVISIONS. INC.
a Fla. oorp,
NORMAN KOUT
Attorney for Applicant
42" Lincoln Road
10'21-2s. II '4-11
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C-RCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DAOE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 60C103-6
SHIRLEY KAMINSKY.
I" i ntlif.
va.
ABRAHAM KAMINb'KY.
I >eiendant
SUIT FOR D.VORCE
To: ABRAHAM KAMIX.-KY
Residence and Address Unknown
You are ha ebj notified that a Bill
of Comp'alnt for Divor..' has been
filei ejjjalnat you. and you are reoutred
to scrv.. a oopy of your Anw,-r 01
Pleading to the Rill f Complaint on
the plaintiffs Attorney, JOSEPH W.
MALEK. 4i'T Lincoln Roa i. Miami
Beach. Florida and tile th,- orieioal
Answer or Pleading in the office of
tlie clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the 28th day of November, l'lOo.
If you fall to do so. Judgment b} de-
fault will be taken against you for
demanded In. the BUI
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE LNOER
FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN ihit
the undersell.-1. desiring t.> engage In
Uusiness under the tictitlous name of
pai'iimaN-wi :si h-ki:.- inscraNCH
AGENCY al 110 '..th Street. Miami
ivaih. Florida intends to rajslster aoid
name irWh the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade Countv, Florida
JACK IVI'HMAN REALTY CO.. INC.
LEONARD KAI.ISH
attorney for Appiieunt
1629 duPont Bldg.
10/28. 11/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
seines" i'."i.-r the tictii'cs name of
SPY AGENCY at U01 N.E. 7th St.
Miami Intends to register nld nano
with the Clerk of th- Circuit Court Of
I lade i 'ounty. Florida
l-r
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undorelgned, dealrlna to ensage is
business under the fictitious "ame of
ARBORDALE I.olsn: MOTEL at
10800 Blacayne Boulevard Intel
register said name with the Clerk n(
the Circuit Court of Hade County,
Florida.
COLEMAN INSTITUTE, INC.
a Fla. corp.
MARX FABER
Attorney for Applicant
1612 Congress Bldg.
10'21-2'. 11/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
(he undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
DAUB WASSON RECORD Sllol' at
13020 N.W. ?th Avenue. North Miami.
Florida intends to register said name
with the Clerk of- the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
JOSEPH MOSCARDINO
10/I4-E1-2X. 11/1
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 50677
IN RE: Estate of
CARL GRASER
Dei-eased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have agalnat the -
tnte of CARL QRASER d,-< .as. I lati
of Dude County, Florida, to the Count)
Judges of Dade County, and file the
sain,' ill their offires ill the Count)
Courthouse in Iiade County, Florida,
within eight calendar months from the
I the first publication hereof, or
the same will be barred.
PAUL KWITNEY
As E\. it,.r of the Estate
of Carl Graser.
PAIL KWITNEY
Attorney
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Reach. Florida
10/21-28. 11/4-11
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUOIC.AL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 60C10173
MARY V."ERBERGER WAIN.
Plaintiff.
JACK W. WAIN,
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: JACK W. WARM
General Delivery
Melbourne. Florida
'You JACK W. WAIN are hereby
notified that a Bill of Complaint for
Divorce hs been filed against you.
and you are required to serve a copy
of your Answer or Pleading to the Rill
of- Complaint on the Plaintiffs Attor-
ney. ARNOLI> H. POIJjOCK of WKI.-
IJSCH. DOUGHERTY AND ZA1AC.
1414-19 Congress Building, Miami.
Florida, and file the original Answer
or Pleading In the office of'the Clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before the
list day of November. I960. If you
tall to do so, judgment by default will
be taken against you for the relief de-
manded In the Hill of Complaint
This notioe shall'be published nn.e
each week for [our consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH rt-ORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 19th day of October. A.I).
I960.
E. B LRATHERMAN. Clerk. '
Clruult Court. Dade County. Florida
(eeal) By : K. M. I.YMAN.
Deputy Clerk
ARNOLD H. POLLOCK
Attorney of Counsel
Welllsch. Dougherty and Zalac
1414-19 Congress Building
Miami Florida
Attorney for Plaintiff
This notice shall be published once
ac h weeU I'or four conseeutlv, weeks
in 'I'1"-' JEWISH FLORID1AN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this -'.th day ,,f October. A.I>
96".
K l: LBATHBRMAN, Clerk.
Cr i uij i irt, I ol.- 'nunl I. Florida
i:, P.. II RICE, .IP...
I iutj
lOSEI'H \\ MALEK
IU7 Llm id R
Miami Bea h, Fli -rida
Attorney tor Plaintiff
m M. u 4-11-1**
Sol'THKKN DIVISION. INC.
a Fla Corp
Kastenhaum. Mamber. Gopnutn &
KuateinAtnr"evs for Applicant
OI 1 Lincoln Rd.. Btdg.
1 28, IW4-1I-I8
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 49395-B
In RE: Eal I
ALEX \N i IER LEVIN
I. > .
NOTICE TO CREO TORS
To All Creditor- and All Poraoni Hav-
ing Claims or Demand- Agalnsl Said
Estate:
l'oii. and eai h ir' you us '
notified and roQUlrOd lo present any
claims and demand.- which y>u. or
-itlier of you, ma\ ha\.- against tiie
estate of ALEXANDER LEVIN de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida,
to the Honorable i/uunty Judge* of
1 iade County, and file the same In
their offices In the County Courthouse
In Dade County. Florida, within ei-th!
calendar months from the date of the
first publication hereof, bald claim- M
demands to contain the legal address
of the claimant snd to be sworn to
and presented as aforesaid, or same
will be burred. See Section 733.16 of
the lM.'i i'robate Act.
Dated October 20. A.D. I960.
CARL A PINS LEVIN
As Administratrix cum Testamento
of the Last Will and Testament of
ALEX ANDER LEVIN. He, ,-ed.
KOVNER : MANNHEIMER
Attorney for Administratrix
CUm te.-taniento annexo
10/28. 11/4-11-18
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE C RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. OOC 9815
JAMES D MacfcAE, JR..
Plaintiff.
HARRIET M MacRAE.
Defendant.
SUIT FOR D VORCE
You are hereby notified that a Bill
of Complaint foj DlVorce lias been
filed against you. and you ar. re-
qulrod to serve a copy of your An.-w. i
or Pleadlne to the BUI of Com-'-'-t
on the plaintiff's Attorney. RICH-
MOND & F'ARBER. One Lincoln Road
Bulldin--. Miami. Florida anu (lie me
original Answer or Pleading in the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
on or before the 15th day of Novem-
ber, 1960. If you fail to do so. Judg-
ment by default will be taken against
you for the relief demanded in the
Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once-
each week for four consecutive s/aohg
in THE JEWISH FI.ORIDIAN
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Flortla. this 10th day of October, A.D.
I960.
E B. I.BATHKRMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
(seal) By; R. H. R.1CE. JR.
Deputy Clerk
DONALD S. FARBER
Attorney for Plaintiff
10/14-81-28,11/4
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PRIMATE
No. 50911.C
in RE Estate of
i ii um.es H. WEBBR
11.. .-a-
NOTICE TO CRED TORS
To All Creditors and All Persons lliv-
'lg Claims or Ii.-mand- Agalnsl Said
Estate
Y,.u are hereby notified and requir-
...i i.. present any cuvisBS and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of CHARLES M v> iiii-o ,1
ceased late of Cook County, Illinois,
to the Count) Judges of Dade County,
md file the aame In 'lour ,,fi.. m
the County Courthouse in ENuae Coun-
ty. Florida will n eight calendar
month- from the date >< th* firs* pub-
lication hereof, m the same will be
barred
MERCANTILE NATIONAL HANK
OP MIAMI PEACH
p. : (s) Clarenc J, oi-.-n.
Trust Officer
BERNARD I: WEKSI.EI'.
AMornei
..uii Industrial Natieaa.1 ii.uk Bldg.
Miami ?.2. Florida
10'iS. 11/4-11-18
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR OAOE
COUNTY. IN CHANCMY,
No. 00C1O035
MORRIS n-:LTENS4TF:tN.
Plaintiff.
NELLIE FEl.TENSTEeN.
ilefendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: NEI.UK FEl.TENSTEIN
110 Montgomery Street
N.-w Brunswick, New 'Jersey
TOP ARE HHKFRY Ni niFI ED that
i Complaint for Divorce has been filed
against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or other
pleadings on Plaintiff's attorney.
UEORGE N MacDONELL, S'H Bin-
payne Pudding, M.ani'. Florida, and
file the original In the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Cue '.f Dado
County. Flcrlda on or before the 21st
day of November, IM0, In defa I
which the Complaint will be taken
'. oil
l> \tei '. Miami, i lade County,
Florida, this uth day of October, A.D.
IMO.
i: P. LEATHERMAN,
Olerk of the fjlrotilt Court
in and for I iade 'ounty
(seali B) B ii LAN", AY.
DeniiU clerk
10/21-28. 11/4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR OAOE
COUNTY. INCH4NCERY,
No. 0C10191 J
RALPH TEXOELL. Plaintiff. .
A I.ICE. CAMII.LE TKXCELL.
Ilefendant. _____
Yol ALICE CAMII.LE TEXCELL,
ARF: HEREBY NOTIFIED to file your
defense pleadings to this suit with this
Court- Clerk, and serve a copy on
Plaintiffs attorney, RICHARD ALT-
SHIXER. 504 Heybold Building. Mi-
ami. Florida, on or before November
23. 1960: else the Complaint will be
taken as confessed by you.
DATED: October 19. 194MI
f: B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk.
Clruult Court. Dade County. Florida
(seal) By: K. M. LYMAN.
Deputy Clerk
10/11-18. 11/4.11
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
CORPORATION OUTWITS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Call THE JEWISH nOWDIAN at
FR :i-l#5



PAGE 1

Page 4A MMM ncridian Friday, November 4, 1960 Jewish Floridian OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM 396 FRED K. SHOCHET E ditor and Publisher LEO MINDL1N Executive Editor ISRAEL BUREAU 202 Ben Yehuda — Tel Aviv, Israel BAY U. BINDER C orrespondent Published every Friday ilnce 127 by The lewlah FlorldUn •t 120 N.E. Sixth Street, Miami 1. Florida. Entered at aecond-clana matter July 4, 1930. at Poat Office of Miami. Florida, under the Act of March 3. 1S7. The Jewieh Floridlan hat abtorbed the Jewlth Unity and the Jewlth Wtekly. Member of the Jewith Telegraphic Agency, Seven Artt Feature Syndicate. Worldwide Newt Service, National Editorial Ann., American Attn. or Englith-Jewlth Newtoapert. Ind the Florida Prett • %  "• The Jewish Floridlan sept 30 column, except by way of hyperthyroid generalization, permit me to return his weariness in kind. I do not intend to defend my rHIf M "i! Mr Lodw and Mr Nixon none of which his letter rlfni .k ,he angry Iet,ers of olher Republican spokesmen refute them except to "tell" me more about Mr. Kennedys father; i a-. !" 1 ."!! asse f smen t of Lodge by Rabbi Abba Hillel Silver, who a. 1 1 !" eDubllca n; or take GOP credit for the opening of Elath. tr-~J.r: 21 docum ent to me from Moses Schonfeld, recently-appointed m^niic aSS1S ^ nt l lhe R epublican candidate for Vice President, manages neatly to do. The most offensive gambit of Mr. Mays note is his ooening one: Pariv !" r '." -' 0Ur waI l <> advance the interests of the Democratic LtVni rL 0t s c fice the welfare of the Jewish people." This is ?he a"Ln^fn Se ,~, he ki nd gross Peant thinking that exemplifies othe? ri"i !l 1Um f the present Administration which, if for no other reason, needs repudiation. I have no particular "zeal" to advance the interests of either Continued on Pag* A



PAGE 1

Friday, JfoTember-4. -1960 T-iPaqe 5-A "We Stand Today pn the Edge of a New Frontier" Needed Leadership in the 60s Our country must have vigorous, decisive leadership — now. Our economy cannot afford to remain stagnant. A "New Frontier" awaits our people. Tomorrow promises an abundance of goods to fill the needs of an expanding and employed population. Today, all Americans pray for world peace to achieve these goals. The future is here—the opportunity is now. Our country, the world, demands a man who can provide imagina* tive and aggressive leadership Woodrow Wilson was one such mani Franklin Roosevelt and Harry Truman were such men. We, the undersigned, urge you to restore America to this great 1 tradition! VOTE FOR THE PRESIDENTIAL TEAM OF JOHN F.KENNEDY/LYNDON B.JOHNSON BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL MEN AND WOMEN FOR KENNEDY/JOHNSON Stanley Andrews George Backer Sam Belsky Thomas Hart Benton Harry Belafonte Milton Berle Theodore Bikel Morris Black William Bornstein Moe Brody Van Wyck Brooks Pr. Eugene Burdick Sammy Cahn Eddie Cantor Rachel Carson Jeff Chandler A'bert E. Chisling Joseph Cohen Marc Connefly Arthur J. Courshon Jonathan Daniels Betfe Davis Angier Biddle Duke Irving M. Engel David Emmer Philip Evergood Abraham Feinberg Raymond E. Feiner Paul A. Freund Prof. John Kenneth Galbraith Milton Gaynor Jules Gillette Ben Zion Ginsberg William Goetz Harry Golden Jack Gordon Dr. Israel Goldstein Edward Greenberg Walter A. Gropius Philip Hamburger Lennie Hayton Dan Herman Harry Hershfield Lena Home Sol Hurok Ernest Janis Jack Kanter Jack Katzman George S. Kaufman Nathaniel J. Klein Philip M. Klutznick Jack Korenblit Max Krauss Arthur B. Krim Prof. Harold Lasswell Max Lerner William Lescaze Warner LeRoy Louis Lipsky George London Wyrna Loy _f£ Robert M. Maclver Elaine Malbin James Michener Hans Morgenthau Paul Muni Paul Newman Reinhold Niebuhr Clifford Odets Judge Isaac Pacht Shad Polier Jack S. Popick Earl Portnoy Louis Reinstein Quentin Reynolds Judge Simon H. Rr Eugene V. Rostow W. W. Rostow Maurice Samuel Dore Schary Nat Serota Roger H. Sessions Lillian Smith Dr. Benjamin Spock Abe Stark Dewey D. Stone Louis Untermeyer Selman A. Waksman Robert Penn Warren Sidney Wasserman Prof. Jerome B. Weisner Jerome Wiedman fkindShelley Winters Prof. Jerrold R. Zacharias Pld I'ul. AdT. =ti



PAGE 1

Page 6-A + kiU fhrAJtorr Friday. October 28, lseg Mapai Split Over Lavon Widen* TEL AVIV—-Efforts to conciliate a growing split within the Mapai Party over the controversy surrounding the 1955 resignation of Pinhas Levan as Minister of Defense marked the second day of a marathon meeting of the Mapai secretariat this week. This development was disclosed i %  as Attorney General Gideon Hausficers, which he alleged Lavon had ner studied a secret report by the \ done. Cohen commission which made a p e res criticized his fellow party new probe of the circumstances me mbers for not acting to check surrounding the resignation of LaLavon's criticisms of him, and he von, who is now secretary-general rc f erre d repeatedly to the "personof the Histadrut. Israel's Labor j al j ty cu |f which he said was bePreparing for next Saturday morning's consecration service at Temple Emanu-El. when more than 200 new religious school students will participate, several newcomers meet with Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of the congregation. Pictured (left to right) are William Pollak, Michael Friedland, Ira Ratner, Beverly Cypen, Sandra Stein, Bruce Mintzer and Spencer Gordon. Temple Emanu-El to Hold Largest Consecration Service of Religious Pupils Temple Emanu-El will hold its i-v Arthur, Trnsa Baohaa. aMsraMj %  l.irtiii*. loins Halkln. Kobvrt l-ei-ker. Federation. Prim* Minister David Ben-Gurien ordered the new investigation when evidence developed that forgeriej and parjorad testimony might have baan involved in a first probe which ended with Lavon's resignation. Lavon demanded the second investigation •• rehabilitation, contending ha was forced to resign under conditions which made it impossible far him to defend himself publicly in a dispvte involving security issues. strongly that 'truth is more in. portant than the party.' at on. point in the debate. He said that the Attorney General would have to decide whether two army otfi. cers alleged to have forged doe,. ments, or to have manipulated e. idence in the first investigation should be brought to trial. annual consecration service honoring new students of the religious school Saturday morning. The service marks one of the largest enrollments to date in the Temple's religious school department.s. Dr. Irving Lehman, spiritual leader of the congregation, will office ^^^%?^ ate. Mrs Milton teller, president j re ,„.. Qallta, Mchara QaHts. i.eora ot the Temple Emanu-El PTA Wall Oeraaer. Joalaa Oodw^ BrueeOoM, F ; Awlrev Ci.WMeln. Harry ioldstein. welcome parents and students, Mar) ia ^.id^totn. Barrv oreen. Peter Rl. har.l Bookman, Mark Blank. Bertha Slumbers", William BoBkaa, ITCH Brenner, Tamar Brenner, Dairy! Hriwli. .lame.-. Brown, K.ithryn Browa, Su-inne Krown. Roaald Herman. Ilohiii I'.rri.. Rand) BerTle, Barbara Blller. I'ameln Blller. Curtis BI.H k KooheW.BnrnetOoV David Rreiier. Mark Brooks, Richard Burton. Robert Coffer. Ie*>mird t'onierchero, Walter t'orvin. Kllen t'olien. Ueslie C>oi>r. Keith Finn. man. l*awDale Berman, daughter otitiruen. WliRam' usNhsky. sus.mne. OeHrr. .Inanne tioldrim. <:.-> la Oordan and Mrs. Joseph Berman. will greet the new students on behalf of last year's oonsecrarran claw Dr. Herman R. Mechlowitz. chair Elliott Green. Meredith rsreentien:. I Jill Hankoff. I.inda Ha %  •.inan P e t er Horkman, Sanford Hor-win. Susan Jacob*-. Roherf .la. nhe. Sharon -lacot*. Kil.en K:irlsui. f.av Kaufman. Mii-hman of the board of education, and, aei Ks s so i man, Debra Knauei .'effre> Rabb. Bernard A. Mussman. d.recI^.MKgn. 2S?J5TS£Z for of education, will distribute the, rjar> Kelson. Hasan Krttr. J*fre> Kohl Mark Kohl, AJtcIa Knretskv. Stephanie Koretaky, Jay Levlne. Ilia Tnrahs to each student. The following children will be consecrated: Karen Auaar, Alias \>n.i i m i AOIn, Joshua Adler, Kara Lee Adler, %  %  • V.ller. Jeffrey Aitluu Brad Concert Series Revealed Here Community Concert Assn. an i .*.-inii.ii Joaa Lavttt. Mark Lev. I.inda I.'nrieaher*. Eileen Levenson, Mark Levens in, K in i eventhal, Btevon Lavonthal, John Levanthal, Ruaaa Lavonthai I'M tu l.-\iii. I.Htfi-':*Levin. Ira .lanta levy. I'haryM. UsrMee.l Paulino Llpsoa, Buana 1 Irtzman. Peter Rand) Mark-, m ol Matakln. Robert Matakln Mlrhael Muskln. Dale Merktn, Tyler Ma hill. Lanrrence Mufson, lti. laid Mulkoa, Lewis Hatueon*. Harris Moaea, Samuel M %  iiavi.i Ifufson, l.vnn Kewmaa Kane] Pare, Johnn; PoUak, I.inda nuances a series of six concerts to Pollak, Richard PoUak. \vini. -.n Pol. be given al Dade County Auditor ,:V %  ^•"JJ"" 1; l^X,n'"nJ.'rl kim. Baa-ard Rnthehiid. ~_ — —. ..... ;_ %  ;_ Shirley Rablnowlts Harllvn Rablnohey include Zvi Zeitlin. violin„ 7 Frederic RJtterman. Ten Rl*. isl. Dec. 7: Lorin Hollander, pikind, Mark Rlvklnd. aMrhaeie Kii~-n. n„i.—* i ft n_ n ,. oi Mare*. Kmler!-*-.. Maxine Rwilt, '*.r* nist. Jan 11; Robert Joffre> Bal „,„,,!„„ A a.ir. K-,h., DheUjoV K Mlet. Feb. 15; Cesare Siepi. basso, bla. Doana Rubla, Clady RuMn, RhonM.ir 1; St. Louis Symphony Or' •^' i '"^ ., .. — — ir. ii '-"'a Ann >. lmiil. Knel> n S< haiirls, chestra. Mar. 15; and Heidi Krali. Ki.hai.i Braaar. Sincj Bhuck. Te rj soprano, and Brian Sullivan, tenor.' shu.-k. .lefir.i Bhore, N ncj Bweet, Andrew Salltiki. Sun'iv Bamet, Joj Apr. a. Sam. i. i/.ri Bchorhter, Martin B< Mrs. Helena Wolff is in charge '• of the series and can be contacted for memberships. It was indicated that the Attor ney General was expected to dej ture wars. cide this week whether there was reason to start criminal proceedings against those charged by Lavon with having given false testimony in the 1955 investigation. The results of that probe also never were made public. The efforts at conciliation began when Finance Minister Levi Esn kol returned from an overseas visit, and began discussions aimed at creating a conciliation commission. During a hot, eight-hour session, Yosef Almogi, the Mapai secretary, worked strenuously to restrain contending speakers and to maintain the unity of the party. vn or far Shimon fares, who was director ganeral of tho Defame Ministry whan Lavon waa Defense Minister. Pares is now Deputy Dafonsa Minister. The Prime Minister was sharply critical of Lavon's sl e U inoidt in the renewed controversy. Mr. Ben-Guriow said that, as Defense Minister, he could be censured — but that he would not permit slandering of the army and its ofing developed by Lavon's supporters in the controversy. The Prime M inister declared Plan Brotherhood Convention By Special Report NEW YORK — International brotherhood and world peace will be the theme of the 18th biennial convention "of the National Federation of Temple Brotherhood due Nov. 17 to 29 at the ShamrockHilton hotel in Houston, Tex. A Forum on World Peace on Nov. 20 will highlight contributions of the three major faiths to prevent futENSI NERVOUS HEADACHES call for STRONGER Yet SAFFJ ANACIH Wea't Uaaet The %  Is* M also ea/er. ^Tea't asset tkt Ot—isn and has as sad at sets. Tea • b Uhe a dactar, rZ *a Is, Aaacls ssatalai hat a M it i a aH ssal aaavea. asstra la r i ilia|a, %  > '[ ana. piyeaTS stl ilirrS?-1 ^'—— %  r'*BBBB ".a jsyu s.' atr'aasm ii-fta'aai WHEN COLD WEATHER HITS... •.. b iwady! Avoid tti tast-minute ruth — and tho 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 phono coil...to SiEGELOIL... does it 0411 ENJOY HEALTHFUL LONG DISTANCE MOVING fo all points m tho coontry ESTIMATES CHfEP.FULLY GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE ArK •>*. %  VAX 1.IMS. IXC 2136 N.W. 24th Avenue For Information Call MR. ROSS NC 5-449* wi.rti Rohert Rehsrarts, Marth. le h.mk'i'i s.-le\a'i. J.11 Seleran, s Sewell. Mark Sewel! I sii-1 r Bandra Bherr, L4oyd si.-^-ni irf, Mai ia Slecendorf, Toland Kleonrf, All n Singer. Too) Upector, llartli staff David Staff. Rtehard ShaJford. Juilim si.in. Sandra KteJa, .'amen Taes, %  U-rt THIS. Kiiharfl TaM.. LarT) Tohln sieplien ToMn. Jeffra] T .liian-'e Ti.miKk. l"(li V.illefi lie* Vallen. William Vernell. Rarhara WaMntan Marlene Wax. r Teat Within, lx>l* Wollowlck Ami Wollowlch, H It Sti VS : iier. Jeffrey w..ria. Bold Wajsa, HeHjass —--ins (foai h Vinirli. Hear Yuneu. l^turle Sansen HENRY E. MANGELS COMPANY 3550 N.W. 58th Street Ph. NE 5-1391 SIEGEL OIL CO. Distributors of <= Sinclair Products Since 1934 J 400 N.W. 30th A ve. Miami, Florida | •honei OX 1-4411 THEY'LL NEED THE HOME Make your home safe fir your famih bv askinc now about our Mortsaae Kedemptti>n Plan NAT G A X S 3 WO $ W. 3rd Aveaae. aassi %  tooes Fl 3-4*14 or HI 4-9911 Poeio Beochrfe Appointed By SSWCMI Renart WASHINGTON — David Click, of Palm Beach, has been appointed by Sen John F Kennedy to his natural resources advisory committee, the Democratic president ial candidate's headquarters announced here Wednesday. sW^^Ws^a^aa*WW^a^^*Wn^^ GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC. J14* N.W. 101k Asa. Pt 3-7100 Mavs your roof rapatead now: /ou will ssv on a new roof later. "Satisfactory Work by Exr.noe* Hen" ii •% ~ a r^ i i rA i b *W ii >i 0 i n %  -> rfL MR. B. V. SCOTT LAND PLANNING CONSULTANT \nrnmmre* Ihf Opening ot Of tires im the FAIRMONT BUILDING 1100 N.E. 125th STREET North Miami Phone PL 7-7603 SPECIALISTS IN PLANNING: SUBDIVISIONS GOLF COURSES CITY and TOWN PLANNING FU. LEASING NEW CARS? Hefore Mteneiring loir Amto i.eane CALL PL 8-0531 THKMKXINM'S SAViXGS Oopomdahio Serrko INTER-STATE ACCEPTANCE CORPORATION AUTO LEASING DIVISION 780 N.W. 54rh Street, Miami 37, Florida



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Page 12-A Jelstncrl(Ji!M Friday. November 4, 1960 Your CJA Leaders: 1960-61 MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY JERRY BLANK and HAROLD FRIEDLAND: No. 14 in a Series. Gabriel Heatter At Beth Sholom ?:. For a long time, nearly two decades, the activities ot the Sam Blank and Samuel Friedland families have been interwoven into the fabric ot the Greater Miami Jewish community. Today, their sons, Jerry HAROLD fMlOLAND Blank and Harold Friedland. are also demonstrating the same sense of community responsibility and the urge to lead in achieving good works in behalf of others. This week they assumed an important job in the Combined Jewish Appeal as cochairmen of the Food and Hotels Division, one of the big and complex trade units in the campaign. Both indus tries have been considered by many the economic backbone of this area's tourist and hotel business. Blank and Friedland have been accustomed to handling tough assignments, and turning them into positive results. Last year, together with Charles Gottlieb, they headed up the Food Division, which produced pledge increases at one meeting ol nearly 42 per oral over the previous cam palgn. Friedland is a member of Temple Emanu El. Miami's New Standard Club, the Miami Chamber of Commerce and many trade associations. JtRKY Bid NX Blank is also a member of Temple Emanu-El. and is active in the Miami Beach Elks and Bavshore Exchange Club. The co-chairmen (bare the opinion thai Miami businessmen should play a more assertlve rule in CJA, and thus strengthen the very community in which their industries thrive. They intend to do their part through personal leadership and a fusion of their energies towards this common goal. Gabriel Heatter, news commentator and author of "There's Good j ; I News Tonight,", will be featured, [speaker at the annual Book Donor j i luncheon of the JTA and StaterHood of Temple Beth Sholom, ac-| I cording to an announcement byi Mrs. Joseph Pardo, PTA president.! The luncheon will taKe place in; the Temple Auditorium on Wednesday, Nov. 16. Chairman of the | program committee of the PTA, is Mrs. Murray Gilden. Chairman I of the program for the luncheon is I Mrs. Marvin Meitus. In charge of tickets is Mr. Richard Shapiro. Heading the luncheon 1 arrangements are Mrs. Robert Goodman and Mrs. Hyman Goldi stem, with Mrs. Martin KJeiman and Mrs. Ben Harvey in charge of; visual technique, and Mrs Allan Wil-on and Mrs. Eugene Green in charge of hospitality. The annual Book Donor luncheon promotes the library work of the Temple, and honors Jewish Book Month. Rabbi Leon Kronish is spiritual leader of t h e congregation, and Herbert C. Bloom is director of education. Judge Harry Arthur Greenberg is president of the congregation, and Mrs. Jeon J. En is chairman of the board of educa••on. REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami's largest I Oldest Supplier for Synagogues, Hebrew A Sunday School*. Wholesale A leraH ISKAfU CI'TS AND NOVEITIES 417 Washington Art. JE 1-W17 i ToZL AUGUST BROS Rw IS thr BEST' C n I % % %  Mi :* '. MMap %  Lavon is 'Satisfied' With Rehabilitation JERUSALEM— (.ITAi— Pinhas Lavon. secretary general of the Histai drut. Israel's Labor Federation, declared himself satisfied this week in; his fight for rehabilitation, but the "unfortunate affair" in Israel's se curity which led to Lavon's forced resignation as Minister of Defense in 1955 appeared far from settled. Lavon said he was "contented'' with a statement by Moshe Sharelt. who was Prime Minister in 1955. which he said cleared him of responsibility for the security ques1 lion. Lavon said Sharett's "Clearance" statement was included in a comment bv Attorney General 'Miami Hebrew Book Store 1585 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach — JE 8-J840 Hebrew Religious Supplies for Synagogues. Schools A. Private Use | ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK "The South's most beautiful Jewish cemetery" 30 Minutes from the Beach Via The New 36th St. Causeway TU 5-1689 Gideon Hausner on a report by a .special investigation commission looking into the 1955 incident. Censorship, however, prevented disclosure of the text of Sherett's statement, the report by the commission headed by Supreme Court Justice Haim Cohn, or the Attorney General's comments. The Cohn commission probe was the second into the incident and neither commission's investigation findings have ever been made public. The battle continued at various levels — in Israel's Parliament, among parties which are partners [ of Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion's dominant Mapai party and even inside Mapai. The Prime Minister intervened in debate in Parliament on his state i of the nation address to insist that : he would not. in his reply, discuss the 1955 incident. He argued that it had no place in the debate, since he did not refer to it in his report. Reports reaching the United States on Hausner's opinion on the Cohn commission report indicated that the Attorney General had recommended to Ben-Gurion that "appropriate bodies" should look into the question as to whether the services of a regular Army officer involved in the incident should be retained. The regular offtcer and a reserve officer — neither of whom has been publicly identified — were involved in charges of forgery, peril ry and subornation of perjury in connection with the case. The Attorney General also recommended continuation of the probe into the question of possible forgeries, holding that the Cohn com mission had not been able to complete its investigation of this phase of the case. He added that the Cohn committee findings indicated there might be grounds for filing charges of perjury against the reserve officer. TEMPLE EMANU-EL 1701 WASHINGTON AVENUE ANNOUNCES file opening of late friday Evening Services FOR THE 1960-61 SEASON Thh friday evening, November 4 — 8:30 p.m. DR. IRVING LEHRMAN WILL PREACH ON THE SUBJECt: 'The Sermon from Tallahassee a Tribute and a Challenge" on the Occasion of Governor Collins' Pro


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Friday. October 28, 1960 +Je*isMvrkHagi 75 flaming Sword of Haganah' to be Given To Rabbi Kronish at Israel Bond Dinner Page 3-A Sword to be presented to Rabbi Leon Kronish at a dinner in his honor Sunday at the Fontainebleau hotel. James M. Albert will serve as toastmaster at the annual Israel Bond-Temple Beth Sholom congregational dinner on Sunday at the Americana hotel. The dinner this year is a tribute to the Temple's spiritual leader, Rabbi Leon Kronish. In recognition of his contributions and service to the congregation, the State of Israel, and the Israel Bonds campaign, Rabbi Kronish will be presented with the "Flaming Sword of Haganah." The Sword is the highest award which I if a el b*stews, and as a recipient. Rabbi Kronish joins a select handful of individuals throughout the world, including former President Harry S. Truman. Coming to Miami to make the presentation is Gen. Meir Amit, distinguished war strategist and Chief of Staff and Field Commander of the Israel Armed Forces dur„ v L. in* the Sinai mn a f 0 „~ — „"• Yarkoiii, who came to the United States for the first time ing the Sinai campaign? Rabbi Kronish has been an ardent supporter of Israel for many years. One of the first Miamians to visit the new nation, he was a member of a three-man Greater Miami delegation which toured Israel in 1949. He and his wife, Lillian, who is active in the Women's Division of the Israel Bond drive, just returned from a second trip. Serving Temple Both SKolom sine* 1944, Rabbi Kronish has guided its growth and increase in membership and facilities so that the Temple is recognized today as a leader in the nation. An after-dinner program of entertainment is planned, featuring voYaffa Yarkoni, famed Israeli ealist and recording star. Music for dinner and dancing will be provided by the Barry Brento Band. Chairman of the dinner is Isadore Hecht, jr., who indicated that an attendance of 500 is expected. raeli, comes from a family of gifted musicians. Both her mother and sister had successful singing careers, and her brother is a well-known composer in Israel. She began her singing career after an accident on stage ended a promisingdancing future. Only — i a few months later, fighting broke last year for a concert series, is,out in the newly created State of v on an entertainment tour on | Israel, and Miss Yarkoni enlisted behalf of the. Israel Bond drive. As Israel's most versatile and captivating vocalist and recording artist, she is well known throughout the nation and Western Europe for her unique interpretations of popular and folk songs. Miss Yarkoni, a native-born Isin the Women's Army. During h.er service, she helped organize a seng and dance entertainment troupe in which she sang ballads and folk songs. Her popularity here, and a successful first recording, established her as a vocalist of the first rank. Retention of Army Officer Questioned by Legal Chief YAHA YARKONI JTA — By Direct Teletype Wire NEW YORK —Attorney General Gideon Hausner ol Israel has recommended to Prime Minister BenGurion that the "appropriate bodies should consider whether the services of a regular army officer involved in the Lavon affair should be retained. The officers and a reserve officer, neither of whom has been publicly identified, had been involved in charges of forgery, perjury and subordination of perjury in connection with the case. Although foreign correspondents Istobllskee 1931 Heats 0 — 4 Heats Operated TERMITES? ROACHES? ANTS? Safe, Positive Control With Every Other Week Service For The Home TRULY NOLEN 'The Sign of Good Housekeeping" COSTS LESS THAN YOU THINK J^FR 7-1411 r •rsotst Mieeti'i Largest latifilaalir in Jerusalem were not permitted by the censorship to transmit the attorney general's report, it was published extensively in the Israeli press, and copies were sent abroad through all channels except radio press communications. The report recommended continuation of the investigation into the question of possible forgeries, holding' that the committee headed by Supreme Court Justice Conn had not been able to complete this phase. The report advised that "the investigation may be completed so that a final conclusion may be reached." The attorney general said that the Cohn committee's findings indicated that there might be grounds for filing charges of false swearing against the reserve officer. The official's report said the Cohn committee had found that the reserve officer with the knowledge of the regular army officer had made contact with a third man to induce him "to testify in a particular way" before the Olshan committee in 1955. He said this attempt contained "an element of subordination" and that "both knew that what they were trying to do was subordination." Go/do Off for Israel Continued from Page 1-A Israel earlier than expected may be due to the fact, that both the Israeli coalition government and the country's dominant political party, Mapai, may be facing a crisis because of the affair surrounding various probes into the circumstances under which Pinhas Lavon resigned from the post of Defense Minister In 1955. SURE Atake every payday your Savings Day! To SAVf Successfully, SAVE Regularly! 3% Merest Paid BANKS i Uifnttm BANK OF DADE COUNTY IN THt leSrd BTRGCT SHOPPING CENTER THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED needs for its THRIFT SHOP All your furniture, clothing, linens, dishes, drapes, etc. All proceeds go towards support of the Home. You may confrrW., take a tax doducrien er we wiN pay cash tor seme. Remember ... we are NOT a profit-miking orgeniution ... We are helping your community to keep its dif nity. By helping others you are helping yourtoH Manufacturer* and jobbers— romama u r—we can eee alt your svtcacto 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 I TOWN OACUl At M Open 9:43 TODAY V AlBNlADO SIDNEY PoffiER CORBET, DUREN SAHl ST.CUIR JOHANSSON I "OF ALL TMt SCRtEN STORIES OF 'DUNG MEN IN ACTION THIS IS THE MOST MOViNii. THE MOS' HONEST, THE MOST MEMORABLE' Open 6:45 TODAY hive Horvfed ft into a Second H*k .'mUllUGHT* •••••• iunrsss. < JERRTIHOMAS fun r IN FLORIDA EL RANCHO HOTEL COURTS %  Western atmosphere in setting of tropical palms &f Lovely one and two-room units %  Air-Conditioned & Heated &f Free TV &f One-day laundry service %  Conveniently within city limits 7100 Nebraska Ave. (U.S. 41] TAMPA, FLA. cM -* %  & FREE! tod ond opprovod by I •Mr T*.m LHDt i to ooart, l im m OH ol Motor Hot.li.



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+?z* :-a +Jtmis*fk**Bor %  ^*ii 23. \% Light Up Oven for the Fait Season •* LEAM LEOHAtD *ak .-sin taBAr te ft: •M cretk a**aar tjaar akees* ( ] V* %  : i rrt Vtksj 4 2 I : l -a Be*: g* nA aar a ike Do sat wa*S r riaa ike nax .U8'J*W MC H aga aa a tar ad %  a ton or made tke %  i lmK e keat a* a r*caae •-".: -• aaaaaM of a>e -ae water aaai salt a*d let it cvac ^rtJe aijBrt ea*er act* hake at •ie kajaai flak? Str a c* 4 or S wri '%  -" %  R ** %  M -nn ?f | Dnrr* =*r* of •> ^ w i* -^ fld w, i rnt, 2C "M car. Mi TV SPECIAL 9:30 2L-O0PW1 ^a **a fl n n %  -* aaC* ikat ka sne n KcprcscfiT ^ ^e Miomi Agency kM mm atfaer --.ikei Graaaaaaa s rear* %  priawra fiat a*a ar caakK the Gmmi r i n Jean* akee* kake t M %  %  a m at Baas* Caaser ar Tke Va* n 3S F. cr d aaatSy ftaaanea at 2 caefcrcaccs af tke Flank* *•**> l m a ake past tat cau iMiaHaaarr Sa. e naJei ^ ataa %  kr kead m %  aacac MU at tke Cat taaaers wsk "a later* Bexe far %  *•!* *Jl akr naraacaa tke S—tfc iaaarwre* axi *mt. k Aaaa tar faatah i %  lads :' iktt Vr*. Griii i' •• : \> alMaaj pvaaAtal l esgvkae 1 na> ccrfecoaacn' W^KASHk ^^ of course! aaw MbaT KASHA COOK ramus BKXW. PVM law, KASHA m %  Q^ai KNIGHT m ^mr/-+-amammm&ftf aaaaaaaaaal kr LEVaMSOMS FOOO 1t 171 —< T 7-1571 C S S A i. E A WHAT'S FOR Sunday f Brunch? THots WHIPPED CREAM ASK FOR BAKERY PRODUCTS AT YOUR FAVORfTE FOOD WIASKH RYE BREAD POM fCR Nt CKI l CHAIAH ROILS BAGELS :••>:•' H JE 1-7117 • i --a. nre vosr iarante iaaTaas Im Vcoaca ax *BTifc: rj.arcaace atti akaai am Tkanaata eveaaar ai tke Srr-3t tame. atr Al >D> — | — a m a i ay In Miami it's FLORIDA-FOREMOST DAIRIES Phone PR 4-2621


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Pcoe> -A Fridoy. October 28 OfnCE Md HAHT — OCX£ Sixth F* M Tajerypa Con—r:ar:ccacca W -'ii TWX T w MM MR during the week ... is i see it | r LEO MINaHIN oMy sreater Urn than food ta have that far aaade' I MMtd that the Pcsittwi MY (Urifinf ly last week, the wcrd was cat. The U.S. waaid not sscct: the Uaiaec Arab Ihfbfc art a see: oc. are Se cgtf r Cottar-T In the bectec ctrrespcerg at at* rnan? weeks a a .hjaacf rraa >?sarc :cr.e xr a Prasadaacy A i''iiit:'j.M specesaaec, cbceced as nfiratw Jewssk coaa%  air ircccera. at the uuwFor .: was aat. duey decJarec. the A a ateeaaaaa esr :c-. M s.rccr •-re "Alls ccnweet JC xi a r scrr a aaaar Sews — fw af letters te the His eeatest. carereflj redeterauaed thesis. I fact ee-a RKM — that (fee letters %  %  inline* the farsj it wa* aty aa Jrwath Goeeress I960 ea a nmnan o< or*.. AarneaeJewiskCw0ea.lv "IS.^ 5*1 Mu ,,i ***• aa Dade cooroty, srtosoos s*heda>c to reswV-aday Aatccf tie obieX' '**"aiB *4 *diea* fears eaaresaed hyLe5 %  las ... that the ease -marte, the a-aa. re*tic pr.5.*^ awsdistorted the trae £3 e aas ec arimaniy M ^ %  % %  %  t *anji Herat ; eseiavrsely from a h^^ AJC u strenpha wa had in" thteraltyi ted reec QM sa p fc nai jjaaaahaa celled tee sews recces "km raVi %  c mpriira a ncocs r.araej cad ccaaaaarepczaaee at UN prccechse ca the ccse ac baoaL Sea. facofc Jortss Jiec.-N.Y-. who has aekan --_jic ..-r.selt Joc<-^:-=:cuLh aaaawl treed T^C e epoi ocast s poak cicce the ocecs ot eocxmes n-.TT-.Tt; ^r A(*ir • -, -^aerrcn pofcey. aaaaj with Sec MJ—aaj Diiiaauojt about the UAH's reckless recced at the Uaaed Ncccns ieaaer s Cwadwkarr. Bwt he oac scad the awsjawacaoacot stace sat US. hod ao: 1 <*> • A^;j aoceat arena ^ I Bade coaaty opia. M How. [ waB seaaanry div; *r CO*CTU I ietten to the ry. far it distorts the case Briefly, the Aatencaa Jewish asd state, sad de%  aaasi But the AJC A fleai tmst tf Tluijs ?i :K j £ ^ii i: f e* streactk ta the ease. da aat leister the saokf aafair aaa era fcetk orxastBtwis these eeewidentiew Far a aot her censer it tat %  y jaaasaat the laifatioo coald s reeeweed aatharirj os tas a BMre tats Oni licerjes Uaiaa ta aaaa eaort. as srsr the riaiabeasf — •as" at a tower cad a sac was Aat I had kawsM r-gaarastee* Jeask as oke aaase af eaodroa•s a saajar cesflw af Ho ass perafwj rec 1 ^er aarar. 7!r* TA5. rs z — %  — TTT rx ^r* Sectarxr <*-• %  w"? aadhwr rcsj ~r —rr T: rrr'-uenr e iae ~-S. resaaarje at sh i crn-i: -^ %  :ia,a ae 5c*s Qssasl Tassr. rcesaac -xz 4te bc-s door so er sat bcraa rci^c sarriL nit ae a.-c-e reccraaasast "tJaaaawd*' is -T^BfmT aaewTbsre ecs ac pariT n rscassuar %  & Tritts" T*I--"I:"I:I :T S r„xiasc' sec.TiLse ac ncc TCTL-TI seeks %  fi sect. 1 seenree riecr ~rri~ 75. ^'iy %  a: he x _? orciiiC ae ectadi -:a-r-.-t; r Mat. k tkcojoaeasd k> baasaj dowa aec vj'^rtcc s cocLaoc %  paSaaV 'creaca. ICajsaar Golda Maar who es %  %  %  %  ja o a%wfjau to (be UasTSC. Ncsccs s;zi-e due apaaaaaq ot the 13th sesjacn rx e Gecerel Assec aaoaak. saaadenly Ted tae bcuaace of bar satry bar*, end br *J ei ifvi.i wes wnmj aer WCT hoaaa. as i I aW d srr aaiasa, far riaaruj rroopi to at erni aaerUruB thr are reasoeaalj s^er the yesrs %  af eaaeerafa af the Miaau ireai'irio 1 !' rsecer ooeemauent t_p. acsec re secartre cccaadareaaaav I %  ^r-__ -cw rurcxee r. rlecr :-t te v rri: ~e ;r xsaes saa.-u .-i--r ;ue .rS.r tesapactjce at Ti j^ca lerec as Vr'saw at Desecse. Tbe pcbcceacn at Sccceaxe Cosrr rasece Cccas -TUI'. at due aaaas. ksasacbad at she rs> •asaat at Str. Bee-Ga ncc was wosad be has Cebaawt OK SaaawBe. skat as ot aad-week iae deaaus were g*~ sataw^aWbwa. A_ re. be bane a re re IV baity ( l ajjaj n,^ ~:e Tauaxr "eeaa Appec-'s assaaaaca wtift --rce |%bc ZX~J a z v.ifi'^iir misaai as. tie j-i'jm iieus 'trrrt ** %  te :~ -m—* s %  %  •— %  ajsajaaxs Fsr aae fmar. i a ac £aoar owcwciaaaaaL Cdser roperan. rentes -m^scrsrcaBsst icrxe tr** rr ruaemres n toe ear 5ew -r^ces. o'uj -cess atawaaossafbr weal xat Its aaaaas yer e reiac acrav "*"* rea. asc reccraaiJOBl 5fe Cecnaer sar aurwtair sr TT: ~i" ; *a "ae • '<* aso rase — as aas bajaai iraec rr as i im m .tea aaaaat a strata acr be atecec as araei's s e cjtj* acw ar -a* SBKBCCS act .*— %  % %  %  turn Jer i ant she Jsay eiaaa aa Tral is Xiaan %  at to'; -^ lisaatto asoersaed wtoa-ssaaakj the taearest ChrtMao dwlaf Jesas Christ-.. the nehest tad was aar atwast the %  oaw0 rr rrarureE r ||ASSOUT lETtHaiTEI F a Jha* Jk -", Car aet T jtaaxasBBBsc saaaaaakB a -rr rarae woe aaeae by Ita 2M1 ausrway wdl atesiBys *: ran ui aa aakc race a* few as wasL ~— kasj aaat anfa saarc T T die m Zrr-ite aaarrs -c anezo. bank **f" t afac — %  %  Tact v-iiimrx scrrencn a TPT jaa "^rtt at ana aBaajsaax tixua aaaaaaaee ra -aiBc "ewasa Apcaex aa l*u hsm a Wfer Waiwt ^ 0 ^L = ^ ST r ~ SB _, _. ^ aBB •* '•^hat (he aaatevvrk af she 9-awl rwe ChTkwtfs •Khan, k aeat be



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Page 10-A *-Jmisiincridiar7 Friday. October 28, Cuban Jewish Refugees Welcomed I960 Continued from Page 1-A try in the current Cuban situation, Federation is keeping in touch with developments in ^y l e,nt. i pf.,a larger influx in the immediate future. The National Council of Jewish Women, with offices in tne Federation bldg., 1317 Biscayne blvd., is now ready to advise and consult with the Cuban newcomers en matters of immigration status which may require clearMoodon Will Honor Travelers Moadon Ivri, Hebrew (peaking organization here, will give a reception in honor of wvtral Mi amians who recently returned from an extended tour of Israel. To be honored are Dr. and Mrs. Nathaniel Soroff. Mrs. Anna Sintow, and Mr. and Mrs. William Apranove. The function will open the season of activities lor the organization on Saturday evening at Beth Israel Congregation. Program includes a symposium on "Recent Developments in Israel." Dr. Herschel Klepfisz will rhair the queestion and answer period following the symposium composed of Dr. Sorolf. president of Moadon; Mrs. Sintow. secretary; and Agranove. treasurer. anet with governmental authorities, it was disclosed here. "The immigrant status here is somewhat confused," Miss Petluck said. "Of the several thous; and Jews who have left Cuba in recent months, the greatest num j ber are troubled with the status j problem." At a meeting called by Arthur S. .. Kosichan. Federation executive direetor, local social service agen! cies assured the H1AS speaker that, whether the flow of Jewish families remained at the present rate, or increased in the future, their facilities were completely at the service of the Cubans. Federation agencies have been sd'iny limited numbers of Jewish fub;ins as part of their normal operations, serving them in the same way as they do local Miami* ans, the directors indicated. Some 1 are profe.-sional men and businessmen, according to sources here, and | most men are employable and I ready to accept gainful jobs. Many of the new arrivals face CARE Aid Tops $2 million By Special Report ATLANTA—Residents of Florida contributed $136,298 toward CARE overseas aid during the fiscal year ended last June 30. it was announced by Col. Howard C. Dellert. Southeastern regional director, Atlanta CARE office. This brings the total over CARE's 14 years of operation to S2.705.975. Rockwell-ites Get Clean Bill Again WASHINGTON — (JTA) — The District of Columbia prosecutor dropped this week disorderly conduct charges against five antiNazi hecklers who were arrested at a July 3 rally of George Lincoln Rockwell's American Nazi party and against one anti-Nazi arrested July 4. Prosecutor Clark King pointed out that during Rockwell's trial re1 suiting from the July 3 rally — where a mob fight erupted — and! from a July 24 rally, Municipal I Court Judge Mildred E. Reeves i had said the Naais caused the violence and trouble. Rockwell was! convictted Aug. 30 and has ap-j pealed. TICKETS TOURS CRUISES HOLIDAY HUNTERS TRAVEL AGENCY PLANNED INTERNATIONAL TOURS "We Can Be of Service to You on Your Next Holiday Hunt" 5830 Sunset Drive, So. Miami MO 6-2516 i the prospects of economic uncertainty, and loss of status. For the most part, the Cuban Jewish families were part of a closely knit cewmunity. T a n is ia t u rp in MMMW might be in doubt. Much depends on whether their visas can be extended, on the clarification of their immigration status, and whether they can sustain themselves and I their families in their temporary land of residence. Federation spokesmen said they ; could not tell exactly what might harpen in the future, but that the social service agencies are prepar! ed to handle problems as they each day. An accurate popu. lation flow could not be predicted at this time. Heiman and Rosuhnn !>olh serve on the general commu jnity committee for aid to Cuban i refugees. Of Cuba's population of over ; six million, the Jewish population is about 11,000, with 7,000 residing in Havana. Three-quarters of the Jewisn working population are small retailers, 15 percent operate larger stores, and 10 percent trt in consumer goods. United HIAS, whose operations are world-wide in scope, evinced interest in the Cuban Jewish situation when it became evident that many Jewish families had left that country for Miami. The international agency is one of the 57 beneficiaries of Federation's Combined Jewish Appeal. United HIAS service is in constant communication with American immigration authorities, so that they can act effectively in resettlement of Jewish newcomers. Meanwhile, at the International Airport, notices will be posted telling Jewish Cubans where to apply for Federation's social services. Miss Minnie Feinberg, executive secretary of the National Council of Jewish Women, announced that a Spanish interpreter will be on hand at Council's office to answer inquiries from Cuban families. For further information, interested individuals may call the National Council. FR 3-6256, or Federation, FR 34)411. TRAVLUNG! >CQ JJ wk GUS SHAW \I1AW IRAVEl SEPVKL Inc N| i ". i. \i ^-....... fh |U -I ;• -i NEW HEALTH ...with {VERY LUXURY. Benefit from the he, I th giv!nfl( rooiooctiv rf^,., "*•" •* *>• Sp"ng* ond relax in luxury at The Arlington. Rath. owe/ oil your ocl end Ml decks.. .dance and be entertained. Golf on our two IB-hole ChompiWup Cou,s. Finest food served on/where is the pride of the Arlington All •ports and recreation, in Hot Spring. nature's wonder I ond •ncUfd** hunting, fishing and Las Vegas night life. HOT SPRINGS NATIONAL PARK, ARKANSAS Lecrr School students went to the polls last week to elect their jepresentatives for the coming school term. Named to serve as officers of the school's general organization were (left to right) Barry Epstein, president; Marilynda Cohen, vice president; Jane Hirsch,' treasurer; and Arlene Kane, secretary. Israel Program day evening. Gucsi was Mrs. j Haskell Lazere, Women's Division Temple Tifereth Jacob and its director for State of Israel Bonds. Sisterhood held an Israel | An Israeli film was also preprogram at the Temple on Tues-' sented. TKSffl'AljS-6NI§rlT5 NO TAX round-trip tourist fare included Visit glamorous, summer-cool Mexico via Guest Airways — famed for passenger-pampering service. But the Guest flight is only half the tun — for a complete itinerary of •verythir.g this unbeatable tour has to offer contact your travel agent or send the coupon below to us. In addition to Mexico City, you'll visR Cuerrtavaea, Taxco and see so much more. But don't miss out do it nowl \ Ple ase send me full deta.lsot7.DayW



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Page 8-B +Jewist> Hcricfian Friday, November 4, i960 WHY PEOPLE MOVE The secret is out. I always wondered why people in apartments move so often. Now I have found out. They don't want to have their apartments painted. Ours was just painted. We kept putting it off — and in retrospect its easy to sec why. First of all, I never had the time, and secondly, it makes all the furniture look so decrepit. We finally made the time to have the inevitable done — and so, of course, the furniture looks terrible. The things I threw away — it's unbelievable what you save. I found a belt from a dress that I gave to the National Council of Jewish Women's Thrift Shop five years ago. I came across ten little date books from 1952 and a wonderful collection of chipped unmatched dishes — a complete set. At this point, my house is in perfect condition %  to eat off the floor, as the saying goes. Of course' mo one ever does, but that seems to be the measure of household ex-l tc Hence these days. Esther (Mrs. Donald) Rubin has moved. She moved from one apartment to another in the same building. Esthers one of the smart ones. The new apartment was freshly-painted. From now on, that's for me. FSTHf* Miss Caldwell Will Wed Doctor Mr. and Mrs. John G. Caldwell, of 517 Miller rd., Coral Gables, announce the engagement of their daughter, Ravon Lee, to Dr. Kenneth C. Molkner. son of Mrs. Clement Molkner and the late Mr. Molk ner, of Atlanta, Ga. Miss Caldwell was graduated from the University of Miami, and received a Master's degree from the University of California. She is a member of. Phi Kappa Phi national scholastic honorary, Nu Kappa Tau leadership honorary. Gamma Sigma Sigma service sorority, and Radio-TV honorary. She is listed in "Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities," and was graduated top woman in her class. Dr. Molkner attended Emory University and was a member of Tau Epsilon Phi. He graduated from Yale University school of medicine, is interning at the Grady Memorial Hospital in Atlanta, and will begin a residency in psychiatry this summer. i The wedding will take place Feb. 12, 1961. i Left to right are Mrs. Yvette Silberger, Mrs. Carlton Blake, cm.. Tm. IU"t 3 MttfiitU fetci BOOTH THEATRE.4S U ENLARGEMENT OF YCUR FAVORITE NEGATIVE only $1 iBtWjto Sx'C Morn! I, PROFESSIONALLV riNISHED. Mail or Br,nrj to LIPSON LAB., 163 Ar.go^ A. Coral Gablct, r" 5 3424 A-l EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR 04401 DfVOtAN Maurice Pcarlstein and Judge Irving Cypen think that they went to New York to attend a conference on the aging Maybe they did, but Hazel and Carol, who went along, had some different ideas They had connecting rooms at the Waldorf and tickets for "The Miracle Worker, •The Sound of Music," "The Best Man" and "Gypsy." Brandeis Group To Meet Here Open board meeting of Brandeis I University National Women's Com! mittee, will be held Thursday, Nov. 10, 10 a.m., at the Venetian Isle motel. In charge of reservations is Mrs. Sam A. Goldstein, 5185 Alton rd. Plans for the forthcoming Bran,deis University National Women's Committee luncheon on Dec. 16 will be announced. CORAL GABLES COHVALESC[HT HOME DAY CARE AVAILABLE "A Friendly and Gentle Atmo^here For Those You Love'' I It J!?. U, %  IO,$Ti Et NURSING SERVICE • SPECIAL DIETS OSSERVED • All ROOMS ON GROUND FLOOR • PRIVATE BATHROOMS • SPACIOUS GROUNDS t SCREENED PATIO F.rdin.nd H. Ro.enthil. Oir.ctor-Own.r H Jewlnh H..,„. tor Aim, PlttHl.uryh 7060 S.W. 8th ST., MIAMI, FLORIDA CA 6-1363 De Conna Ice Cream FLORIDA'S KEY TO GOOD EATING WHOLESALE SUPPLIERS TO Hotels .Schools • Hospitals • Institutions <-aletenas • Restaurants • Etc. yr, U ?r/ < li t 0MPlETt UMt 0F ,CE (RlAM SPfCIAlIIES AND ICE CREAM NOVELTIES ALSO HOME DELIVERY De Conna Ice Cream 125? N U7 TO.l_ r*. 3292 N.W. 38th St Phone NE 5-4832



PAGE 1

Page S-A +Jmlsl>RarA0M7 Friday, November 4. I960 UTTER TO THE EDITOR AJCongress Defends Press Survey EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: In the interest of fair play, I hope you will permit me to reply to Leo Mindlin's column of Oct. 21 taking issue with a number of points contained in the American. Jewish Congress summary of press coverage in the Miami religious practices case. (Mr. Mindlin concedes this to be a "well-founded assertion '' 2) Editorial comment expressed oo opinion for or against either side in the case. (The Herald called the memorandum but overlooked by Mr. Mindlin in his column. Mr. Mindlin admits the statistics but asserts that. letters from Jews should be disqualified in any such After all of Mr. Mindlin's sound and to guarantee a calm and fair and fury, these facts remain verified and admitted by your column ist: 1) News coverage of the trial by Miami dailies was eminently fair interest in the, trial "a healthy reckoning. Way should, they? Are; sign" and the issue."the lofty kind|Jews not part of the community? which fired the founding fathers to, Would he have disqualified Rabbi, eloquence." The News stressed the Tibor Stern's statement publicly need "to guard against a circus {opposing the Jewish plaintiffs — decision.") 3) Letters to the editor ran apor In* own commeuu against the, advisability of the litigation — in any accounting of how the comproximately 50-50. The authority j munity in its totality felt about the for this is Luther Voltz, in charge lease? of letters to the editor for the Miand gave both sides of the picture ami Herald, a fact mentioned in EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: .Court in a criminal case, unlike I a civil case, would still have juris1 read with much interest in The dic(ion over nis person, as long as Jewish Floridian of Oct. 14 where hc was physically present at the the Eichmann defense attorney, trial" Hubert Servatius. of Germany, stated that while he had "full contiWith respect to the right of dence" in Israeli courts, he would Eichmann to select counsel outside have "preferred an international, ol Israel. I point out the treatment court to try my client." Mr. Mindlin next speaks of "bold headlines that chronicled the day-by-day occurrences in i the religion-in-the-schools hearing and their destructive meanj ing to Greater Miami Jewry." The astute reader will not easily be led into agreeing that "bold headlines" must of necesI sity hav*. a "destructive meaning" to Greater Miami Jewry. By what process of reasoning, by accorded Francis Gary Powers.! what feet of mental.agility doe* i pilot of our U-2 Plane, which was j Mr. Mindlin take this giant step? Much has been said and written s hot down over Russia. He had to. We are in doubt, for he offers regarding the manner in which: stand trial as a spy against the no clue. Perhaps a study of the Eichmann was captured in Argen-1 Soviet Union in Moscow without tina. and taken to Israel, the right j the benefit of an American Jawyer ol Israel to try him and his right! t0 defend him. As the Miami News to the selection of a defense at. pointed out in an editorial on Aug. lorney, who is not a member of g of tnis year, courtrooms without the Israeli Bar. For the interest of your readers. I would like to point out two United States cases recently mentioned in the New York Times which justify Eichmann's capture, *n4 the right of Israel to try him. In one case, the United States Supreme Court upheld the conviction by the State of Michigan of an Illinois resident who claimed that, while he was living in. Illinois, "Michigan officers forcibly seised, handcuffed, blackjacked and took him to Michigan." The Supreme Court ruled: "This Court has never departed from the rule announced in Ker v. Illinois, 119 U. S. 436, that the power of a Court to try a person for crime is not impaired by the fact that he had been brought within the Russian defense lawyers The Russians are no more obliged to permit an American lawyer to defend an American in their courtrooms than we are to permit a Russian lawyer to defend a Russian in ours." As a matter of feet, just the other week-an American by the name of Fuller was shot down by Castro's Cuban firing squad while hit American family and the U.S. Government stood by powerless to do anything about the situation. Getting to the point, the sovereign powers of each nation per "bold headlines" might improve our understanding. Here is,, a selection of some of the,, "bold. headlines" frotn which Ma, Mindlin apparently shrinks: Bible Case Judge lectures Youth on "Un truth" (Herald. July 22) Six Days Set to Hear Out Bible Suit (Heraid. July 23) Pastor Says Lord's Prayer is Sectarian (Ne.ws.JuJ* 21) Students in Dade Hear Prayers. Educator Testifies (Herald. July 20) Bible in-School Foes Get 3 More Days (News. July 22) 2 Students Testify Religious Activities Were Required (Herald, July 21) Angel Story Hurl Gwl, Agnostic Tells Court (Herald, July 19) Time Runs Out For Bible 'Foes' (News. July 20) "Bap School Reljgion" Plea Going to Court (News. July IS) Bible Trial Spectator Winds Up a Witness (Herald. July 19) mit It to make and enforce all j. wjsh G r | ,, Offended By Prayers (News. laws within its borders. Consequently, in this instance, the IsJuly 19) As the author of the memoranright to hold and try Eichmann, um >yng press coverage of Court's jurisdiction by reason of and is being extremely generous l „ he t 1 \ T e ^ ,h f* cannot *> e 'forcible abduction'." in permitting this Nazi butcher to Mr Mindlin in his Herculean leap ,. ,. select German defense counsel.! 1 / 0 1 reading these headlines to J' 1 ,"' Ci T ?K S Ve h rn Based on precedent, this is somedeDlorin 8 lh£, r "destructive meanS r,Ph? ,l""' !" h f nl h3S thing to which he ,s not particular| ln < Greater Miami Jewry" the right to try a Communist spy ,-.i J allegedly kidnapped on foreign ter%  emll,ea ""egret too, that Mr. Mindlin. ritory with American connivance bA,w '' 5,LVE,C :presumably because of a lack of Morton Sobell. arguing that he had MiasBJ I space, neglected to tell his readbeen so kidnapped in Mexico,' claimed that "his conviction would, be a nullity if it were proved that the Government thus secured jurisdiction over his person in viola1 tion of United States law and international agreement. The Qoy-I eminent answers that, even if Unit-j party I may show inclination toed States officials had participated 1 ward an individual candidate, but in Sobell's alleged kidnapping, the ihat is my prerogative as an American — much as Mr. May's is to speak up in behalf of Mr. Nixon. On what basis does he presume to THE WEEK... US I SEE II Continued from Page 4-A FRENCHY R. MARSAN SOD FOR SALE 560 N.W. 79th STREET PL 7-7471 EVENINGS PL 1-7738 Oct. 24 has gripped my imagination with such positive force, that I am now phoning all my friends and asking them to use Burma Shave." Or I might, alternatively, observe: "Dear Mr. May: It is the anti-intel lectualism your letter reflects in ers of some of the other highlights, in the memorandum which dealt with press coverage ,of the trialnot only in Miami but around the nation. For example, he might have cited the editorial, in the, --Jlicbigaa Catholic" lotfigjaj D10-. cesan newspaper of Detroit) stating that "We believe that beth in law and in natural justice J.ne sec-, ularists in tbe Florida matter have the stronger case." He might ha\e quoted the editorial in.the "Chris-, tian Century" (influential. lnterde-. ( nonunational Protestant weelfrly) stating that "We hope Protestants have the grace to acknowledge .thai, they have been in the wrong and the will to find legal ways to give the religious instruction which is the right of every child." He might have mentio n s*! the near-unanimous Support of,, thou case in the Anglo-Jewish press around the country. He might even have been neighborly enough to quote "Our Voice," of. West Palm Beach, which wrote 'that "for stepping into the Dade county case, the American Jew-, ish Congress merits' the highest praise, for the issue gee* to the.very root of our democratic process," However, the memorandum was, guilty for attributing to Mr. Mindlin a statement in the editorial column of The Floridian expressing ambivalence on the case. Apologia* are offered herewith for what we. hope will be considered an, under* standafele error. It is good to .know that Mr. Mindlin is neither ambivalent nor inconsistent in his opmion of the case. It is good .to know, too. that his suggestion that the suit should have been filed ."in a more favorable climate"" is not shared by The Jewish Floridian. For its editorial endetaeetent of the principle for which the American Jewish Congress is fighting es "a just one," and.for its wish that the AJCongress action were "joined by the other Jewish defense agencies end Jewish community organs of civic expression," the American. Jewish Congress is grateful to The Jewish Floridian. If the Jewish community in general and Mr. Mindlin in particular paid closer heed to The Jewish Floridian editorials, things might be all around. One final quotation may be of! some significance. In reviewing the trial after it had been suspended! for oil heating SOS (Service Or Sales) call SOS (Siegel Oil Service) As near as your phone—a modern, completely equip* ped SIEGEL service truck and trained, experienced mechanics. Don't put it off — be Winter-ready nowl because ol a death in the family of the presiding judge, the Miami News (July 24*. made this com meat: "While amateur legal opinions could, be picl^ed. up .pn any Dade cui-pStoriaH rnosf observers' werT thankiul the issue was being set. tied m a court of law," If. this be "destructive'' of Greater Miaou Jewcy, let Mr. Mindim make the most of it. RlCHAiD.-COHJigW, Dtreciax otJsaj*ic Relation* Aaneaucen Jewish Congress Neay.Yeck.Crty Ro+b, W.WM is Goes! "Still Small Voice." television program sponsored by the Rabbinical Assn. of Ureater Miami, will be hosted by Rebbi Morton Malavsky, spiritual leader, of In* Israelite Center, on Sunday, 10 a.m., over WCK.T ch. 7. Guest will be Rabbi Alfred Waxman, of Temple Zion, in a discussion of "Development of Judaism," j SttORTWAKOtO? : Call me at '< •manpower-. i %  ^te%|B>0#^lrJryH*jj>i|> %  Our bonded, inautod vm • pioyeeo are ready to step • | into .you*, oflioew plant,. or 1 ; • w ar eh o u s e and begin, work ; mi a ^l ie e iy aWJoeujaiajs..., ; L TYPTTfiNa& : • oFFtoeweRKSRs : ; Z*R UNLQAO£#S : • WAREHOUSEMEN J LA80R6* •••••••••• manpower, inc. The Recoemud Leader in ute Temporary Help. Field FR 3 7618 O.M ~ UI1...I IMMghMrt KM WMU challenge mine — except his aston-i the present Administration that i-hinu bit about 'political security," urges me to sense the need for a] which is an altogether massive assault against everything that shapes the democratic traditions of this nation, and are an absurdity coining from a Zionist? e I might calmly reply in this fashion: "Dear Mr May: Your letter of / W'W-w'W'W*W

Pag? 10-B
"Jenisf Fkridtor
Friday. October 28,
1960

Pearly Gait
by Hal Pearl
Taxpayers Air New Election Low
Dr.
EVENING TO REMEMBER: Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principa
of the Hebrew Academy, summed up Ben Cohen's legal legerdemain i
behalf of the new school site in golden wordage. entrancing 400 tributee-
j t t he testimonial dinner to the barrister at the Eden Roc.
City and county dignitaries were in liberal number among th<
well-wishing audience, including Circuit Court Judge George Holt. Mi
ami Beach Municipal Court Judge Milton Feller. Miami Beach Mayoi
D. Lee Powell. Councilmen Wolfie Cohen. Harold Spaet. Berna- Franl
and Marcie Liberman. City Manager Morris Lipp. Police Chief lliki
Fox. and former City Manager Claude Renshaw.
As an educational factor in the community, the Hebrew Academ;
couldn't have underscored its attainments more effectively than whe
one of the students, seventh-grader Mark Safra. eloquently expresse(
his Seelings with "What the Academy Means to Me."
NAMES THAT MAKE NEWS: la mah face red! Left out the name:
of most of the lads of the "breakfast round table" at Wolfie's Lincoln rri
So here they are. those dawn-breaking kafee-klatchers. in person: Let
Rarrash. Harry Cohen, Jules Gilette. "Red" Howard. Charles Gunches
Jake Schecter. Howard Moss. Dr. Meyer Eggnatz. and. of course, char
ter members Ben Cohen and George Kramer.
Coach Milt Feinstein and Principal Irvin Kari had their galden
moments when the Miami Beach High gridders came up with or* of
their most thrilling victories in many a football season, trouncing
Christopher Columbus, 19-13. The underdog Hi-Tldes had their
rooters in a state of ecstacy after they tied the score with only
25 seconds remaining in the first half. The scoring play was real
raizle-daizlo a lateral, then a pass over the goal line. But the roar
from the rooters in tribute to that score was nothing compared to the
on* that greeted Stan Halpern's 86-yard touchdown sprint after re-
ceiving the kick-off at the start of the second half.
Beach came from behind to win this one. And what a victory it
was. Pint-sized Stan Halpern disproved the theory effective gridders
have to be giant-sized. More than a half dozen Columbus players har.
their hands on him during his long touchdown run. but he wriggled,
squirmed and sidestepped out ol their frantic grasps like an invisible
man
Many of the local C. of Florida alumni already have purchased
Oiai.ge Bowl tickets for the annual meeting between their favorites, anc.
the Miami Hurricanes on Nov. 26 The incredible performance of the
Gators, with each succeeding vicjory outdoing the previous in sheei
thrills, must have Miami's Coach Andy Gustafson in a nightmarish
state when he looks at the date en his calendar.
Remember how the Gators, having one of their real bad seasons
last year, sprang up and tore the Hurricanes, heavy favorites, apart?
Viliat'll they do this year? Anyway get your tickets real soon. It's.
sure '6 be a record-breaking turnout that night.
a & &
SALUTE TO A SHOWMAN: There isn't a busier fellow anywhere
than Miami Beach's Alan Gale. Besides producing and starring in his
soor, to-open Theatre of Stars at Copa City. Alan is directing tne reuo-1
vations, and don't be surprised to see him leading a hand in the busy
box office, as advance ticket buyers storm the huge nitery to make
sure they get seats for the record-breaking weeks ahead at the Dade
hi mi site.
Alan be* come op with one ot tho newest and brightest ideas in
night club showmanship. At his Theatre of Slars. he's staging great
star-studded shows, a new one each week, at unheard of (low) prices
for such mogwitudinaus productions.
Retaining its sparkling Parisian decor, Copa City's huge room
has been fitted with 900 comfortable and plush theatre seats, each af-
fording a perfect view of the stage, which has been straightened, theatre
style
Two shows nightly, at 8 and 11, starting Dec. 1 will feature Arthur
Treacber, Fran Warren. Arnold Dover and Alan Gale, and a line of
Boot* McKenna's "Copa Cuties Dave Tyler and his 15-piece orch-i
eslra will play the show music
There'll be an entirely new show every week, and headliners already
sinned through the week of Feb 23 include: June Havoc. Arthur Lee
Simpklns, Lucio and Rosita. Vivienne della Chiesa. Bobby Van. Bobby
Ma>. Roberta Sherwood. Johnny vonrad Dancers, Baron Buika. .Regi-
nald Gardiner, Senor Wences. Lou Wills, jr.. Elsa Lanchester. Eileen
Bartod; Hamilton Twins, fmogene Coca, Larry Adler. Mide and Bill'
Hagett. Linda Darnell. Thomas Hayward. Sabra Dancers. Boris Karloff,
Betty Johnson, Celeste Holm, George Matson. Herbert Marshall, Marion
Colby, Diana Dors, Lou Nelson. Robert Sterling. Ann Jeffries. Alan
Gal. will emcee and perform in each show, of course, with his inimitable
comedy.
For groups of 30 to 380. Alan Gale's "Theatre of Stars" offers a
full course sirloin steak dinner which includes two of your favorite
dunks, any liquor, straight, highball or cocktail, in the beautiful restau-
rant lounge, and then a seat in the theatre for either $6.34 or S7.39.
according to your show seat location.
If Alan Gale's Theatre of Stars in Copa City isn't ore of the great-
est hits in local show business annals, then people deserve to suffer
the excruciating trash that dominates TV.
The new Theatre of Stars is truly an after-dark delight for the entire
fami.y, and one they can enjoy every week. Believe you me the price
is RKALLY right.
_*- -<-- -ft-
ELKS NIGHT OUT: Jim l.evenson. exahed ruler of Miami Beach
Elks, announces that his lodge will have a benefit premiere of "Pepe"
on Dec. 22 at the Lincoln for the Harry Anna Crippled Children's Home
A ( jntinflag-starring film, in CinemaSeopc and Technicolor. "Pepe"
boasts 36 stars playing themselves, supporting the j-reat comic of
"Around the World in 80 Days." Its a natural to win honors the
year s best comedy with music.
-ir it -&
THE DINING SCENE: "Ronnie,' one of the top steak chefs in the
area, is greeting his many patrons at the 809 Steak House these days
He also features luscious prime ribs of beef in addition to his famous
charcoal broiled prime sirloins and filet mignons The cozy spot's on
SW ^th st.
Singing strings add to the continental charm of colorful King
Arthurs Court at Miami Springs Villas. Any item on the menu is a
palate pleaser there.
The prime sirloins are boneless and succulent at Henry Leitson's
evei delightful Candlelight Inn in Coconut Grove.
A speakers bureau has been an-
lounced by the Miami Beach Tax
;aycrs' Assn to acquaint Miami
leach voters with the proposed
lew election law. The election law.
sponsored by the Association, will
lppear on the Nov, 22 ballot.
B. Bayard Strell. chairman of
he election committee, advises
hat Mrs. Maurice Serotta and the
-eague of Women Voters of Miami
ieach is cooperating with the pro-
;ram. Mrs. Serotta will also be one
if the speakers available
Appearances have already
been made before the Civic
KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT
The
SINGING STRINGS
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ART BRUNS, Co Own.r
League and the OetHmht Club of
Miami Beach. Other date* an-
nounced are Oct. 28, PTA Work-
shop Nov. 2, Council of Pioneer
Women; and Nov. 7, Presidents'
Council of Miami Beach.
Simon E. Rubin, president of the
Association, said other speaking
engagements, either as a full pro-
gram or as a brief summary, are
being solicited from Miami Beach
civic and community organizations.
Members of the election commit-
tee are Mrs. David Brezin, Mrs.
Howard P. Cummings, Ted Cohen,
William L'opelanJ. Leonard Glasser.
Jack A. Greenhouse. Aii,n
j Goldberg. Jacob C. Lefkow,tz lr
nold Levien, Mitchell Utvin Pai,."
' M. Marko jr., Abe H. Mazor r0k!
i ert Peterson, Jack S. Popick, paui
Seiderman, and Eugene Weiss.
Or. rYJeiiMM. at- Convention
Dr. "Morns A. Kleinman foot
specialist of Miami, is attendine
the semi-annual meeting of the
Florida Podistry Assn. ,n the
Hillsboro hotel in Tampa. Featur
ed speaker of the meeting is Dr
Herbert Leven. of Norristou n, Pa
who will brief the doctors on the
latest developments in the field
of foot surgery.
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SLOAN
cto
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SOI L;ADE 3LVD. MIAMI BEACH Phones JE 8-3721 JE 8-5641



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+JewHl>ncr*Ul*7 Friday, October 28, Women's Unit Plans Israel Fashion Show Due in Miami OR November 9 I960 c I Mrs. Irving Miller pours coffee for a very special guest, Marilyn Cantor, daughter of famed veteran showman Eddie Cantor. Marilyn, who in private life is Mrs. Michael Baker, attended a plannina meeting at the Miller home, 2305 Lake ave.. Sunset Island No. 3, in preparation for the Women's Division. State of Israel Bond "Israel Fashions, U.S.A." festival scheduled for Nov. 9 at the Americana hotel. Left are Mrs. Jack Katzman, general chairman of the Women's Division, and Mrs. Leonard D. Kaplan, chairman of special events. Local Histadrut Has Anniversary annual meeting here Greater Miami Israel Histadrut Committee marked the organization's 40th anniversary at the committee's Oct. 16. Guest speaker was Rabbi Leon Kronish, of Temple Beth Sholom, who described his recent trip to Israel. Here for the oceassfon was Dr. Sol Sraln, r#w!y-f*-r*d rtctttanal executive director of HraraBurt, for whom a reception was held the day before at the home of Mr. artd Mrs. Max B. After among founders of the Miami Hfstadrut. Abram Fox, president, announced BHs area's pledged quota Of $120,000 in behalf of the organization. The opening of the campaign here brought in pledges totalling some $22,000, FOx reported. The Sunday night annual gathering was preceded by a morning function with greetings by Dr. Simon Wilensky. president of the Labor Zionist Assembly here, and Mrs. Milton Green, president of the Greater Miami Council of Pioneer Women. Marilyn Cantor, daughter ol 'fametrsrWtttrra^-F^e^ntoT, wa^ the special guest at a Women's Division, State of Israel Bonds planning meeting for the upcoming "Israel Fashions, USA" lunchcon and fashion show ori Nov. 9 at the Americana hotel. In private life Mrs. Michael Baker, Miss Cantor joined the group of ladies meeting at the home of Mrs. Irving Miller. 2305 Lake ave. Sunset Island No. 3. The fashion show is the high; point and final event in the Worn\ en's Division bond drive program for the season. At that time, original fashions by leading American and Israeli designers, all executed, by Israeli-produced fabrics and' materials, will be revealed to the more than 1,000 persons expected to attend. The collection contains 42 designs, ten by Americans — Pauline Trigere. Scaasi, Adele Simpson. Ceil Chapman, Harry Freehtel, Vera Maxwell, Mollie Parnis, Patullo-Jo Copeland, Maurice Rentner and Hannah Troy. The group includes evening wear, daytime ensembles, suits, coats, knitwear, and even rainwear. A highlight of the group is the fur designs by Stefan Braun of Tel Aviv. His offerings are two coats, one in champagne broadtail with an Aleutian mink collar; and the other in black Russian broadtail ] trimmed with white mink. Braiin is considered Israel's fore | most fnfrier, and he is Wught byj tourists and diplomats who can j purefHrs^ his designs at tremendous 1 *aviftgs oVer prites in the United! Stales. Braiin came to Israel on an "il1 legal" ship in IMS when the country was still British-owned Palestine He swam ashore and made his way to Tel Aviv, where in a one-room dwelling he began what is toda y the large and very nmv p^rOtis-HWise-of-E-raim. P 0 Describing the fashions as the? are modeled will be Magi>i McNd lis. New York radio, telev s,on and fashion expert. Saks Fifth Avenue of Miami Beach, is coordinating and accessorizing the show. Also planned for this event a prize for an all-expense United States fashion tour which will take the winner via TWA to New York, Chicago, Las Vegas. San Franc* co, Los Angeles and St. Loins. Admission to the fashin lunch. eon is either by the purchase of one $100 Israel Bond, or the sale of three. Chairman of the function is Mrs. Jack Katzman. c ho is al. so general chairman of the Worn. en's Division. Left to right are Harry Gordon, chairman of the Business and Professional Council of Israel Histadrut; Abraham Fox, president of the Israel Histadrut Committee here; Rabbi Leon Kro msh. guest speaker; and Dr. Sol Stein, national executive director of Histadrut. They are shown at the organization's Oct. 16 celebration of the Histadrut hotel. Sisterhood Board Meeting Board meeting of the Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-F.l will be held on Wednesday, 10 a.m.. in Sirkia Hall, 1701 Washington ave. CATERING to banquets, parties weddings — any social function with superb cuisine and serv-. ice. Ploa the talents of an imaginative staff and luxurious surroundings. MAY WE rtAN YOUR OCCASION? Call: UN 6-8031 ARTHUR HiCHNER Executive Food Drecor n* MartiniqueDelmoniro Hohli OR flit Ocean ot 64th St. • Miomi Beech


Pat
Page 2-B
Jewistincrldtor
Friday. November 4, \<^
Spiced Quinces a Happy Memory
By LEAH LEONARD
l':ipp> momgrv brings to mind
bo nettling that looked tempting
and tasted heavenly yet was no!
too syrupy. It was brought out
whenever "company" came foi
at'einoori tea cr coffee, along With
toasted fingers of white bread In-
stead off crackers. You'll w
have some on hand on your pantry
shelf for such occasions.
Spiced Quiices
5 pounds unblemished quinces
(about 101
3 pounds granulated III
IQ wfcele clove.-,
4 sticks off cinnamon (3-inch
pieces*
Peel on lemons, cut thin or
finely chopped
Wash quini >'-. p it dry an
a sharp leni ......w e ikhv -
thin. Add cold water to coi
way up the pan la which the
quinc re to be cooked < lover
and cook over moderate heal fi t
io minutes or till the slices a"e al

most tender enough to pierce with
! a toothpick. Drain, measuring
I cups jj _J.ii- syrup nun. anj)lht'r
cooking pan tad add the sugar,
spici and prepare*! lemon pee'
Stir, .over anil let cook at a mod-1
erate boil about 5 minutes 'her
dd the drained slice I quinces that
have been partially cooked. Shake
pai md continue eookin i until
the siiee- are soil and transparent,
approximate!) l- to 15 minutes.
Have h l| I erile pint jar- 'vid<
fdhr.g. Spoon in the fruit, re-
moving the cloves and cinnamon
sinks if desired, into the hot jars
We like to leave stick of cinna-
mon in each Jar. PHI with the hot
syrup and seal jars a: once. Yields
4 pints.
Sweefeeiata Balls
M cup sifted flour
V/i teaspoons baking powder
1 4 teaspoon salt
1 cup mashed, cooked sweet
potatoes
2 eggs
1 teaspoon grated
tional
onion, op-
2 tablespoons finely chopped
celery
'4 cup finely chopped pecans
:t tablespoons fine cracker
crumbs
Va [etable shortening or oil for
deep frying
Sift together flour, baking pow
ier and salt into a mixing bowl. |
Add the mashed potatoes and eggs (
and beat with a heavy fork to.
combine thoroughly, stirring in the j
grated onion and celery, then the
nuts. Heat the shortening in a
oeavy trying pan and drop this
nixturt la b> the tablespoon 01
form Into i balls of equal sin
men roll them In the crumbs. Fry
till golden brown on all sides. Lift
out with a perforated spoon onto!
beav) paper or paper towels to
drain off excessive fat. Keep warm
In oven or reheat at' serving tune.
Yields Id balls, approximately.

Chicken-in-Sauee
New England Style
2 broiier size chickens, disjoint-
ed or cut into quarters
3 to 5 tablespoons fine crumbs
or flour
Seasonings: Salt, pepper, pap-
rika in desired amounts
Roll each piece of prepare
chicken in the combined dry Z
.redients. Prepare sauce a/
5 tablespoons lemon juice
1 1 cup cold water
2 tablespoons sugar
1 tablespoon minced or en,*,
III SJBlMl
Combine well in a shallow bowl
Heat about 3 tablespoon- oil
vegetable shortening in a heavr
frying pan and brown the sectujn,
ol chicken on both sides till ai|v
prepared. Use two pan- if nMe>
sary. Add the blended sauce, cot
and let simmer about 40 minuta
or till tender when tested wift
fork. Cover after turning off beat V
and re-heat if necessary in a m<&
erate oven before serving Serve
6 to 8.
lorber chapter. Jewish National Home for Asthmatic Children.
ill hold its annual dinner dance in Cafe Pompeii ol the Eden
Roc hotel on Saturday, Nov. 19. Shown with some of the unique
dolls which will be used to raise money for the Home are tlsft
to right) Mrs. Jeffrey Wershil, donations chairman; Mrs. Lee
Poliner. president; and Mrs. Don Kohner, chairmen of the
dinner dance.
You're Rich ,
When You're Healthy!
SPOON
YOUR WAY
TO HEALTH
with
Parents to Meet
Acad. Teachers
Hebrew Academy parents will,
have an opportunity for the first'
time to meet with Hebrew and
English instructors Tuesday, Mrs.
Jack Buehsbaum, president of the
PTA, announced.
Special conferences are being
scheduled from 8:30 a.m. to 3:30
p.m. There will be no school ses-'
sions all day.
Members of the faculty will give'
a projected view of the year's ed-'
ucational program and also discuss
the progress of individual students
Rabbi Morris Horovitz. assistant
principal. Hebrew Department, and
Donald Swartz. assistant principal.
English Department, are in charge
of rrangaOMtta tor the conference.
Rabb: Alexander S Gross la prin-
cipal
Responsibilities
Of Children
Key PTA Meeting
A study of four }.-.ases of family
living at the Parent and Family!
Life Study Course was held Wed-
nesday at the Christ Lutheran
Church. 12800 NE 6th ave. No. Mi-
ami.
The course is sponsored by the
Dade County Council of Parent-
Teacher A- -
Miai Margaret dilkey. supervisor
of guidance services lor the Dade
county schools, set t.he pace "For
a Happy, Healthy Family Lite "
Program included Dr. James
, Parrish. vice president of Stetson
L'niversity; Mrs. Hazel Nowakow-
ski. former supervisor of recrea-
tion of the Dade County Board of
Public Instruction; Mrs. John Hall
Jones, former teaO.er in parent
and family life education at Birm-
ingham. Ala., who now resides
here; and Dr. Marvin S. Allen. Hol-
lywood.
Mrs. Grover Angell. character
and spiritual education chairman
for Florida Congress of Parents
and Teachers, gave the inspiration-
al closing for the study course.
Coordinating the day's program
was Mrs. John L. Baggs. jr.. parent
and family life chairman for Dade
County Council of PTAS.
Assisting in the planning were
Mrs Milton Weiss, president of
Council, and Mrs Harrv Bethea.
Mrs. C C. Chiton. Mrs Guy M.
Yehudah Moshe Meetings
The Senior Group of Congrega
tion Yehudah Moshe will meet n
Popiel Hall on Sunday at 7:15 p.m.
Rabbi Sheldon H. Steinmetz said
that the Intermediate Croup met
on Tuesday.
r
.
Smorgasbord Luncheon
Temple Zion Sisterhood's annual
smorgasbord luncheon and card
party will be held Wednesday. Pre-
school children are invited to be
piesta of the Sisterhood, and there
will be baby sitters in attendance.
Mrs. Mmm.' Samuels is chairman
oi the day.
Opti-Mrs.
Given Award
North Shore Opti-Mrs. was re-
cently presented with a community
service award from the National
Cystic Fibrosis Research Founda-
tion for aid in the Greater Miami
area during the Foundation's drive
Mrs. Lawrence A. Weston pre-
sided at the presentation at the
home of Mrs. Samuel Hirsh, 3325
Pine Tree dr.
Plans were formulated for a
surprise affair at the Seville hotel
in January. Mrs. Ralph Hall, vice
president, la ways and means chair-
man. Mrs. Murray Sonnet is chair-
man.
In charge of reservations for the
January affair is Mrs. William
\ Carme. Others are Mrs. Hirsh and
Mrs. Louis Pilzer. tickets: Mrs.
Leonard Platt. decorations; and
Mrs. James Levenson, publicity.
Perry, jr.. Mrs. Alfred D. Berbien.
Mrs. Louise Bandel and Mrs. H. O.
Morris
NOW!
for magic-eas^ meals..:
o7!
UNO
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SLICED BOLOGNA;
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WILN0 JfestW PRODUCTS
Corned Beef, Pastrami,
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Krispif Frankfurters
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YOGURT
The traditional quality you expect
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aNew flavor new taste tangy,
Sesty, custard-smooth! High ia
protein, low in calorii* 50% of
the butterfat removed! So easy to
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Another Fine
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OUARANTEEO
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CHICKEN OF THE SEA ROLL UPS
On a baking sheet, cover pancakes with hot creamed Chicken
of the Sea brand tuna. Roll up. pin with toothpicks, pop into
hot oven until pancakes are piping hot again. Extra glamour:
cover with cheese sauce! Serve with mixed vegetables.
FREE: "Creative Cookery," 20 Tuna Tip* Chick** of the Sea, P.O. Box 2111, Long Beach i,Caltjonua.
N^_
the primc
fillet tuna,
pressure-baked
9UR OkVrV SPECIAL
WAY TO PROTECT THK
DELICATE FLAVOR

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Product
ffupah
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SAUSAGE CO.
(oi Chicago)
MIAMI BRANCH
2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE
Phone FR H 6551
STEVENS
MARKETS
FEATURE*
SOUDWilTijUfi
7 Ox.
CAM
39.



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Friday, November +Jewisti fk>ridHrri Page 7-A New Temple Menorah Social Hall Will Be Dedicated in Ceremonies Sunday afford the community at large an efficient library service. I Members of the executive board oi the Stale of Israel Bonds-meet in joint session with the Exodus Diplomatic Ball commillee to make Kennedy, Kixon, Mrs. FDR are Added To Committee for 'Ewdtw' Bait Here plans for the upcoming Fontainebleau hotel. event Dec. 3 at the Sen. John F. Kennedy. Vice President Richard Nixon, and Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt head the distinguished list of prominent national and local personalities serving on the honorary committee for the "Exodus" Diplomatic Ball, The formal ball, which will be the concluding function of the State of Israel Bond drive this season. idians on the list include Senator* George A. Smathers and Spessard L. Heiiand, Representatives D. R. Maihews and Dante Fascell, Attorney General Richard Irvin and Supreme Court Justice Elwyn Thomas. Locally. County Commissioners Robert Haverfiel.i. Charles "Chuck" is scheduled, for Dec. 3 in the Grand j """ %  an d Arthur Patten. Surfside Ballroom of the Fontainebleau hotel. Heading the honorary committee is former Ambassador James G. McDonald, who served as first United States .representative to Israel. Florida Gov. LeRoy Collins, who Mayor Irving Schulman and the Reverend Mother Mary Gerald of Barry College are serving. Ambassador McDonald pointed out that the committee is still in formation, and a number of additional names are anticipated. This year, the ball is tied in last year served as honorary cha.rwilh he opcning of lhc fjlms .. Ex man. is on the committee once, o dus (he screen versjon of Leon a K a,n ; Uris' famed novel about the birth of the State of Israel. Admission to the ball is limited to purchasers of $1,000 bonds. Reservations are $15 per plate, and this sum includes a ticket for one of the opening nights of "Exodus." The film is scheduled to open on Dec. 21 at the Sheridan Theater. Serving with these well know leaders arc senators and representatives from. 23 states. FlorWemderfut break is now available to anybody -who trtiye Living Insurance of H,000 or more. A result of Equitablr'l *0tr (Traded premium system. Solid savings. Sound insurance. Cell: SIONfY S. KRAEMER LIFE UNDERWRITER FR 1-5691 UN 6-1875 Powers Flight On TV Special A minute-by-minute chronology of Francis Gray Powers' ill-fated U-2 flight over the Soviet Union earlier this year, whieh will disclose hitherto unrevealed facts about the incident, is the first in a series of six "NBC White Paper" television specials. The program will be telecast by WCKT ch. 7" on Tuesday, Nov. 29, 10 to 11 p.m. Irving Gitlin, executive producer, will supervise the series, with Albert Wasserman as producer. The first program, titled '•The U-2 Affair," will also deal with the collapse of the summit talks and Powers' subsequent trial by a Soviet court. Chet Huntley will be narrator of the series. Complete and Dependable Tlile Service IAMI TITLE 5 Convenient 1 Offices Serve Dode County e MAIN OFFICE— 101 East FlegUi Street • AUAPATTAM BRANCH H00 N.W. 36th Street eTAMMMI BtANCH-1901 SW. M Street e (BISON CENTfR BRANCH-S880 N.W. 7th Avenue • NORTH MIAMI BRANCH-12370 N.W. 7th Avenue OUR RESOURCES EXCEED IS5 MILLION DOLLARS



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Pag 4-A +Jmlsti thrkHan Friday, November 4, Je wish Floridian OFnCE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM 396 Published every Friday lnc-e 1Z7 by The lewlah FlorldUn at 120 \" E. Sixth Street, Miami 1. Florida. Entered ai aecond-rlaas matter July 4, 1930. at Post Office of Miami. Florida, under the Act of March. 3. 1S7S. The Jewish Floridian ha* absorbed the Jewish Unity and %  SSSBM afjsjpjpjji FRED K. SHOCHET E ditor and Publisher LEO MINDLIN Executive Editor (he week .. as i see it by LEO MINDLIN Engl The Jewish Floridian docs nut Kuanamre Hie Kashrulu nf the merchandise ndvert|ed In lt <-#.|timn* SUBSCRIPTION RATES m ISRAEL BUREAU 202 Ben Yehuda — Tel Aviv, Israel AY U. BINDER C orrespondent One vr $5 00 Three Vesrs 10 00 Volume 33 Number 45 Friday, November 4, 1960 14 Heshvan 5721 Kennedy's The Jewish Floridian endorses the candidacy of Sen. John F. Kennedy in next Tuesday's Presidential election. It is not the general practice of this newspaper to support individuals in political campaigns. Where the importance of a race warranted it, we have, in the past, editorialized on the specific issues involved, motivated by the belief that sound journalism must instruct as well as report. These columns have, however, on key occasions departed from their regular editorial custom, recognizing that the political arena in a Presidential election year fastens upon the attention of every American, no matter what his laith. In line with this, we are urging the support of Sen. Kennedy's candidacy, for we believe this is just such a key occasion. Both Presidential hopefuls spotlight foreign policy as the major issue in the present campaign. We agree with them — but go one step further: It is our contention that foreign policy has been a major issue all along — particularly in the 1952 and 1956 cam paigns. The 'Unfair' Charge Again Since his capture, there have been all sorts of unfounded rumors to prove the allegation that Israel is not fit to try Adolf Eichmann. Most of these rumors have dealt with the physical mistreatment" the murderer of six million Jews is being accorded. Yet there is every evidence that Israel has been scrupulous in every detail in the matter of Eichmann's comfort and survival. Israel does not seek mere retribution. The trial scheduled to start early next spring has as its aim a worldwide object lesson in moral human behavior. Abuse of the defendant would certainly not help to achieve this end. In addition, Robert Servatius, his Cologne attorney, is personification of Israel's intention to be fair and impartial in matters of legal procedure. The special law passed by the government to permit Eichmann to receive German counsel is a case in point. Servatius himself, attested to Eichmann's well-being following the lawyer's first meetings with his client. The announcement this week that the Israel Bar does not intend to act as advisor to Servatius again raises the cry that the Nazi butcher is not being treated fairly. Fact is that individual Israeli attorneys have not been denied the privilege of offering assistance. It seems that the critics of Israel all but expect Eichmann to be released on technical grounds before they will x>e satisfied. They make no mention, however, of Eichmann s own method of dealing with those he convicted of the crime of being Jewish in the days when he stalked Europe. Nasser's Role Exposed If the reports ore true that the flow of Soviet weapons to the United Arab Republic is increasing and that Red China plans to use Egypt as an arms dump." then the role Game! Abdel Nasser played during his recent appearance at ihe United Nations is a pure farce Nasser had the gaul to offer himself as mediator between East and West — to urge the adoption of an Africa-sponsored move that Khruschev and President Eisenhower set aside heir differences and resume the peace negotiaUons disrupted by the Soviet dictator before they even got under way in Paris last June Nasser's role as "neutral" and "peaceloving seemed particularly irreconcilable with his own refusal to meet Israel half-way The arms reports this week indicate that Nasser is becoming more and more enmeshed in the Communist empire network. His jaunty prancing about at the United Nations several weeks ago is in retrospect an absurdity beyond Insight into the Future Over the past eight years, therefore, our editorial columns -have drawn a clear record of the nation's foreign relations — with particular emphasis on the European and Middle East scenes. And what the record shows is an America less sparkling, less energetic, less creative than her role in world affairs currently demands — if we are to meet the challenge of the future. Sen. Kennedy speaks with persuasive insight about that future. His experience in the Senate as a member of the Foreign Relations Committee naturally predisposes him to this most important issue — an issue with which the next President of the United States will have to deal vigorously and forthrightly. The Democratic nominee's sense of history is an indelible mark of his personality, which lays emphasis on his hope for the manifest destiny of the American people — to be strong and self-confident in the battle for freedom. Sen. Kennedy's stance is one marked by plan rather than platitude, by an emphasis on specific detail rather than fine-sounding "homey" phrases. In a world that increasingly demands rigorous thought and national application as a prerequisite for survival, he realistically appraises our individual responsibilities in the achievement of this end. He does not tell us what we want to hear to indulge us — but what we should hear to mobilize us. These and other of Sen. Kennedy's attitudes, also demonstrated in his consideration of such domestic problems as housing, health, and education, commend Sen. Kennedy as the voter's choice on Nov. 8. • • • Go to the Polls Tuesday Many of the key issues of the present election nationally, in Florida and Dade county would be foreign to the ears of nations and peoples abroad; for it is an incontrovertible fact that a fair number of them don't even have the right to express their political opinions via a secret ballot. All of us are privileged to do just that. It is one of our guaranteed rights as free citizens of the greatest democracy on earth. Many of the oppressed nations and peoples have already begun the battle for their liberty. But others are a long way behind. They would think us wasteful and irresponsible if we failed to vote on Tuesday. They would think us undeserving of the privilege. Exercise your democratic heritage. Disuse of civil rights is a danger to freedom. Don't let your community, your state, and your nation down. Speak your mind at the polls on Nov. 8. INTERESTING .bout the Pres during (he week ^ISSSSg dictable certainty. MJSHT son never even managed £ strike a telling blow iV S ^*Uk*tm miLiZ,*^;* 1956 at Miami Sprines vm where Stevenson sat laboriously writing a foreign policy statem publication in this newspaper — a statment he refused to rcleasp T r at the same time that he finished it. The reason for his sudden 0st He didn't want to "embarrass" the Administration. sw 'tch? It seemed almost as if the writing of it were enough and i u ^ the feeling then that running for the Presidency was, in Mr Stev • eyes, also just enough. He never considered victory a rt^igtj^^'l bility. Indeed, victory might well have overwhelmed him *" But there is no such one-sided favorite in 1960 as Mr Fini, proved to be in 1952 and 1956. Turning the tables in the present" paign. Sen. Kennedy is peppering his rival with the will to win KclT' did Mr. Nixon expect an easy time of it. He early warned the cno leadership, adjusted to eight years of easy living and unaccusinm^., criticism, that this election effort would be a rough one And ciscly here has lain the difference between the two candidate, ill?," thus far largely constitutes the Democratic margin of favor. Sen. Kennedy launched his drive for the Presidency einppri graceful in his onslaught against the Administration, careful to "a* an attack that might be construed as disrespect of'Mr Eisenho To the surprise of the nation, Mr. Nixon adopted a similarly delir?/"" stance — but with a clearly different intent: to erase the dehawH image of himself that is an inherent part of American public onink. By the conclusion of their opening television debate, the Vice Present" seemed cast in the role of gentle "yes-man." The propagandists V. suits were devastating. %  re ••:.*. MAKING w ton tosr imt BERHAPS THE GREATEST achievement of the Eisenhower Admin %  istration has been its successful adaptation of Madison ave nublir relations techniques to the grime of the political arena Mr Nix !" inherited the hucksters' whitewash of his record as a dirty Butter fighter. Emerged purified, the Republican Parsifal, he is now obliged to face his admittedly formidable foe with a restricted choice of wea pons at his command — weapons not altogether familiar to him This virtually means that the Vice President is fighting with one hand tied behind his back. Should he lose, the irony would lie in the fact that Mr Nixon's new image was his last image; the Madison ave. that made him also destroyed him. But it is clear that the Republican candidate understands these things. The burden of gentleness is an almost unbearable one and a far cry from the campaign he waged against Helen Gahagan Douglas. If nothing else, his television debates with Sen Kennedy indicate that he should never have acquisced to them A blanket refusal at the outset, based on a politically sage unwillingness to give free exposure to his relatively "unknown" opponent, would have hurt Mr. Nixon less in the long run than his reeent decision to refuse a fifth encounter. All these odds against him, it should be expected that the final days of the race will find the Vice President cautiously untying the hand behind his back, poising it, and waiting to let fly a fist armed with the cunning of the curbstone arena, where he is a proven master in a last-minute effort to recoup what he lost on the forensic platform. TNt MOTIVATION TO sVffTE A ICTtt s^ORTIMER MAY, former president of the Zionist Organization of America, has written me a letter from the Friends of Nixon and Lodge headquarters in New York a letter marked by restrained anger. Mr. May takes vigorous exception to my column of Sept. 30. in which I appraised Ambassador Lodge's voting record at the United Rations on Suez and Eichmann vis-avis Israel. But the bulk of Mr May s reply does not touch upon this at all. What it does is to attempt a confused defense of Vice President Nixon's visits at the Key Biscayne hotel by drawing an even more confused parallel between these visits and former President Truman's stay on the Keys last year. vi- • # .w I dec,ares "' an > wondering What you would say if ,^'t! J a record in matters Jewish like Joseph Kennedy n,u C0 elude L s w h: %  we are not helping ourselves by constantly regarding the Republican Party and its candidates as our foes nf .v." e De mocratic p arty as our constant advocate.-. This is not the way to political security in the United States v, !**" writ,n my column in The Jewish Floridian for many years, touching on such issues as culture, history, problems of survival, music, art. literature, and the Zionist movement, among others. r,L r K e T f 1" Z,onism have been both its sharp critic and its as nr^f"^ ,V he CCaSi0n 0f Mav s own two terms in office £*££ f ,h e Z0A some of ,hese columns reached their most n,, e f Critical c mment. During all of this time, I have to 7nv ^K a S n Ie oom ment from him. pro or con, with respect to any of these issues. mhtJ! 0 !" S c d d en ^' COmes a leXter written by Mr. May. who complains ;"T n my bept 30 co'umn. the substance of which he finds 'entirely iTa^n, 1 m6 ,0 d,scuss m dt 'tail," but the posture of which he feels is altogether incorrect. -t43rd ANNIVERSARY 0E A LETTER WHITEWASHING A tfCtfJ Of NON-ACNItYiMtNT pERHAPS THE SHARPEST criticism I will ever be able to level h*s taSfTLTL May is that l eould not move him to respond during but th., ,r V S K? 8ident of the Zionist Organization of America, perhans hJEFff P '" iCal cam P ai 8" Prom** him to react sharply; KM r, S S H blique and a >t criticism of the ZOA, itself mv Sent in a,, Sether wearying to report the substance of mit m ; ,S ? %  CXCept bv wav <* hyperthyroid generalization, per!" m,rl ,0 .K, r h ,s weariness in kind. I do not intend to defend my Sfes iXhh M *?** and Mr Nixon, none of which his letter refu !ihp B r do ,he anRr >' let ters of other Republican spokesmen quole from a n XCeW ,el1 me more abo "' Mr Kennedy's father; ?s an arTn. n ass sment of Lodge by Rabbi Abba Hillel Silver, who as an S3 21 ^ bUcan take GOP credit for the opening of Elath. "pedal assL !" T !" J me tTom Moses Schonfeld. recently appointed manages nealty t0 do C Republican candida te tor Vice President, ^worSi?7„ e v SiVe *"? bit ot ** m *'* te te his ooening ne: Party vouHn Z7 you Ml to advance the interests of the Democratic Patent nonsense "fffra*Welfa^ • of ,he Jewi,h W le -" ^ the amnnitnl!, he k, nd U gr0Ss P* a8an thinking that exemplifies otneJreason nl^' Sm f J ,he presenl Administration which, if for no omer reason, needs repudiation. bave no particular "z*ai" to advance the interests of either Continued en Pat* *-A



PAGE 1

Fridayi October 28, 1960 +Jewisti HcrlcUari Page 1I-A Miamians Feel Israel Will Beat Thorny Problems By HARRY GORDON Wc have jus^ejurned^ from a {Tip to E u r o p e/two weeks of which were spent in Israel under the guidance of Histac'rut and Bonds of Israel. During our stay in Tel Aviv, we attended the celebration of the 25th anniversary of the new Histadrut headquarHdTfy Gordon and his wife, Jennie, long-time Miami workers in behalf of many plnljnlriropic endeavors, and pteMMr resident*, are back, from a sixweek trip to Europe and Israel, u'liere tliev made an extensive tour of the Jewish State and were greeted at offical receptions in their honor by Israeli leaders. Gordon is chairman of the Business and Professional Council of the Greater Miami Histadrut Committee. Here, he sets dou-n his observations following the conclusion of his trip. ters building just completed. This is a modern and impressive-looking, four-story edifice in the heart of Tel Aviv. Close to a thousand people crowded into the auditorium on the top floor, and we were given the honor of sitting on the dais with the dignitaries and being introduced to the Mayor of Tel Aviv, the Hon. Mordecai Namir. Wc also had the pleasure of dining with the newly elected treasurer of Histadrut, Yehoshua Levy. Our host during our tour of Israel was capable Isaac Hamlin, who took us in his charge from the moment of our arrival, and saw to it that every phase of Israel's development and progress was pointed out to us — not only from the Histadrut standpoint, but also as related to Jewish National Fund, United Jewish Appeal, Israel Bonds, and others. And what we saw added u*> to • truly miraculous and tremendous .xhievement. The Jews of America, through their aid, have playec a generous role in this development, and it is clear that the people of Israel are grateful. They expressed these sentiments of gratitude to us on many occasions. Our tour through the land covered over a thousand miles of travel back and forth, which included the Upper and Lower Gallilee and the Negev. Principal cities on our itinerary were Tel Aviv, Haifa, Jerusalem, Beersheba, Ashkelon, and others, where we had the opportunity to observe the remarkable progress made in such a short period of time. We were greatly impressed with the Jordan River irrigation project, which is now underway and will eventually irrigate a significant portion of the now barren lands of the Negev. It is planned that water will be diverted Seiemee Shrinks PILES NEW WAY Without Surgery NEAUN6 SUBSTANCE UUtVtS FAIN SHRINKS HEM0MN0ID5 For the first time science has fennel a new healing substance with the astonishing ability to shrink hemorrhoids and to relieve pain—without surgery. In case after case, while gently relieving the pain, actual reduction (shrinkage) took place. Most amazing of all — results were so thorough that sufferers made astonishing statements Ills* "Piles have ceased to be a problem!" The secret Is a new heating substance (Bio -Dyne*) — discovery of a World-fnmous research institute. This substance is now available in SUPPOSITORY or OINTMENT FORM under the name PREPARATION H. Ask for it at all drug counters — rnoney back guarantee. •(•!) Harry Gordon (left) being greeted by Isaac Hamlin, Histadrut official, and Mordecai Namir, Mayor of Tel Aviv, at official reception in Mr. and Mrs. Gordon's honor. from Lake Kineret for this purpose in an engineering achievement of gigantic scope. Adjustment to Life We visited many kibbutzim and moshavim. some of which are located on the borders of Arab territory. The spirit of the people living in these communities on the frontiers of the country is truly the most remarkable of anything we witnessed. Despite their proximity to a hostile force, they go about their business peacefully without any visible fear or tension whatsoever. Despite many hardships and handicaps, they have adjusted to a way of life for themselves and their children that is satisfying and in some cases idyllic. Pioneering and experimentation in agriculture have also proven profitable. and many smaller nations have been sending students to these communities to learn their methods. Histadrut, with its Kupat Holim clinics end hespirais studded throughout the land, have done a remarkable job m the health field for both Israeli and Arab alike. Histadrut has also pioneered in the development of industry in areas where private capital would not venture to tread. It has payed off in a M| way, and the many large industries new thriving in Beersheba and Vincinity giving employment to thousands is n example of their efforts. Under construction at present is the new part of Ashdod. A new city has sprung up here laid on the dunes and sands of the desert. This is being financed through Israel Bond investment capital — funds derived from a budget separate and apart from Israel's regular financial structure. This project will relieve some of the pressure now felt so heavily by the port of Haifa, and will cut the hauling distance in half for many of Israel's shipments of exports and imports. We also had the happy opportunity of seeing the new Hadassah Hospital — a most magnificent structure, which will be opened within six months for training, research and medical care, incorporating the most modern "THE BEST FOa LESS" LEE AUTO TRIM SHOP CUSTOM MADE SPORT TOPS SfAT COVWS "FREE ESTIMATES" Dinars Club Credit Cards Accepted FREE PARKING 2550 N.W. 36th Street NE 5-0522 HARDEMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. John V.Hardeman and John V. Hardeman, Jr. 30% SAVINGS ON AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE "AIL TYPES OF INSURANCE 3722 Ponce) De Leon Blvd Phone HI 3-4607 scientific techniques available anywhere. A visit to the Weizmann Institute and Technion. as well as to the Hebrew University at Jerusalem, gave us a thrill beyond measure, as we saw the scope of the intellectual training in progress there. Every new field in scientific research is being explored and studied at these institutions. Guided tours through some of the buildings merely give a small insight into the extent of activity, and the spirit of hope for the future, pervading students and faculty alike. Compulsory military training for both boys and girls is rigid— but necessary. We had a chance to observe trainees on maneuvers in the field — and talked with some of them. The pride these young people take in their work is reflected by their manner and speech. Theirs is the finest trained army in the world they claim, and considering what they have gone through and have yet to face, it is probably so. Our visit to Mt. Zion and to the tomb of King David was a pilgrimage into the ancient past of the Bible. We could sense spirits of antiquity pressing about us. It was with reverenc e and awe that we gated upon this ancient shrine. In adjacent caverns are now housed the grim and horrifying remnants of the holocaust most recently visited upon our people in Nazi Germany and Poland, Fastened to the walls were over 100 marble memorial markers, each representing a city or town in Poland whose inhabitants were exterminated without pity or remorse. Blood stained and desecrated Torah Scrolls abounded everywhere, each depicting the heroic and martyred life of its defender. Soap made of Jewish remains —proudly labeled as such by a depraved and inhuman race of Nazi beasts — together with cans of deadly gas used for extermination, but mislabeled as a disinfectant, are also displayed. Ascending the administration building via a series of steps that has been erected here, we came to an observation tower. From there, a beautiful view of the surrounding country momentarily quieted our senses of turmoil. Looking across the horizon Into Jordan, we could see the beautiful gold dome of the Arab Mosque where King Abdullah was assassinated some ten years ago. In the distance was the Old Hadassah Hospital and the nurses home now in Arab territory. From there, the Garden of Gethsemene and the Via Dolorosa, sacred to members of the Christian faith, were also plainly visible. The Henl Museum Our visits took us to Mt. Herzl, named in honor of the great founder of the Zionist movement, who in 1897 first heralded the return of our people to Israel. Here, atop this promontory, in a bcauliful and dignified setting, sleep the mortal remains of this sainted visionary and prophet. A simple, large granite monument marks his resting place. Below, at the entrance to a beautiful park, has been constructed a museum depicting the life of Theodore Herzl from childhood to his untimely death in his early forties. To us, who were visiting Israel for the first time, it seemed remarkable and unusual to come upon a series of modern and up to-date apartment houses evee as were driving through seemingly barren wasteland. This waa the beginning of a new develop ment, where immigrants former*ly housed in the Ma'abaroth — squalid temporary dwellings for newcomers — were now being moved. Also startling was the lovely terraced terrain under cultivation in the mountainous and rocky wastes of the Upper and Lower Gallilee. Truly, • seemed to us, a miracle was being wrought in Israel as am emerging Land of Milk and Ho>> ey. But in spite of all these glowing accounts appearing on the credit side, there are the unfortunate debits. Israel is suffering from growing pains. The various fae tions and organizations that have helped Israel achieve her remarkable progress are now caught in a net of overlapping interests. The government, itself, with the eaistettce of 13 poiatical parties, has difficulty in coming to agreement on major issues. Without a coalition of several ef these parties, there would virtually be no possibility for decisions. Then, too. there ire soaae 25,000 immigrants still living in the Ma'abaroth. These and other problems, together with that of maintaining an adequate defense perimeter by the establishment of new settlements along the borders, will continue to take up a large part of Israel's energies tor some time to come. Nevertheless, these are obstacles that Israelis take in their stride. With the spirit, pride, and help of our American brethren, they will overcome them, too, and emerge as the most shining example of democracy on the Eastern horizon. PARIS, 1960: LORD CALVERT AWARDED LE GRAND PRIX AMERICAIN Only a few rare products of exceptional quality receive this coveted prize, presented by Le Comite du Grand Prix. Lord Calvert was the unanimous choice of this distinguished group of French connois* seurs because it appeals to the cultivated taste that knows no national boundaries. No wonder Lord Calvert has been the most prized whiskey in Jewish homes tor so many year si LORD CALVERT JfiBrBLENDED WHISKEY '' H i ,. t 'd. .s lii l o l || &./U. rYOW *i The L'chayim whiskey! ;, U COMITE DU GRAND PRIX AMERICAIN. M PROOF, 35% STRAIQrlT WHISKIES t YEARS OR M0R£ OLD. S% GRAM NEUTRM/ SPIRITS. CALVERT DISTILLERS COMPANY. WC., NEW YORK CITY


Page 4-B
*Je*istncricttan
Friday. November 4,
1980
MD Questions Jewish
Submission to Nazis
"Meeting in Music" is the title of a play pre-
sented at the first meeting of the season of
the Women's Division of the Chamber of Com-
merce of Surfside, Bal Harbour and Bay Har-
bor Islands at the Singapore hotel. Participants
were (left to right) Mesdames Sally Glass, Rhea
Cashman Gladwin, Henry Blesky, Charles
Rothman, Stanley Levitch, Nathan Perlmutter,
Trixie Levin, Milton Levinsohn, Bertram
Schrank, George Israel, and Edith Michaels.
Mrs. Levin wrote and directed the play for the
organization whose membership now numbers
some 400. The division sponsors the Surf-Bal-
Bay Library Assn.
Discussing results of the "Back to School" night
sponsored by the PTA of Temple Beth Sholom
on Tuesday are Mrs. Marvin Cooper, chairman
of the program; Herbert C. Bloom, director of
education; Mrs. Bloom, nursery director; Rabbi
Leon Kronish, spiritual leader of Beth Sholom;
and Mrs. Kronish, board member of the PTA.
Mrs. Joseph Pardo is PTA president, and Mrs.
Leon Ell is president of the religious school
board of education. PTA program chairman is
Mrs. Murray Gilden. Serving on the committee
for the Tuesday function were Mrs. Carol Mil-
ler, chairman of Room Mothers; Mrs. Allan
Wilson; and Mrs. Eugene Weine, chairman of
hospitality.
Copa City Change Is Huge Task
Changing Copa City night chib constantly to get the largest seat-
over into a theater involves a I ing capacity possible,
huge number of renovations. Since j AU night cIub tables and chairs
Alan Gale took over the glamorous | have been removed. The luxurious
spot, carpenters have been working; divans attached to the walls are
Unmatched
For Delicious Flavor!
.................1 ..........V
vt*Si NO Sugar
1M% NO Spices
.. ,.,M NO Shortening
no more. The original layout is
ideal for a theater with its split
level and side sections set off by
wrought iron. One of the biggest
problems was constructing a slant-
ed floor to assure visibility of the
stages from any seat.
When the night club furnishings
were removed it was found Gale
would have space for 911 theater
seats. Haywood Wakefield, of Men-
ominee, Mich., is constructing the
seats which will be covered with
rich gold fabric to harmonize with
the red and gold decor. It is ex-
pected the installation of the seats
will be completed early next month.
Gales plan of offering star tal-
ent at popular prices is based on
volume patronagle. Each week's
show will feature four or more acts,
Dave Tyler's 15-piece orchestra
and the Boots McKenna dancing
chorus.
iay^oocial Report* -*-
NEW YORK Why did millions
of Jews quite passively go to their
death in Nazi concentration camps'.'
Why did they not fight tack?
Bruno Bettelheim, a prominent
psychiatrist who is now director
of the Othogenic School at the Uni-
versity of Chicago, explores the
psychological motivation of per-
secuted Jews in the November is-
! sue of Harper's Magazine.
Dr. Bettelheim was himself im-
prisoned in the Buchenw Id and
Dachau concentration camps dur-
ing 1938 and 1939.
He believes that most Jews be-
lieved too strongly in the fact that
their life would always go on as
usual. They refused to face the |
j danger singals that were engulfing 1
Hum and made no preparations
for the horrors that were to come, i
"When a world goes to pieces,:
when inhumanity reigns supreme, j
man cannot go on with business as
usual." he writes. "One must then|
radically revaluate all of what one
has done, believed in, stood for. In
short, one has to take a stand on
the new reality a firm stand,
and not one of retirement into an
even more private world."
Dr. Bettelheim cites Anne -Frank
and her family as an example. Hej
considers that their fate was not
only not necessary, but was sense-
less, because they tried to carry
on their normal lives in an abnor-
mal world.
"The Franks coo Id have faced
th* fact* as olid many Jaws living
in Holland/' he says. "Anna could
have had a good chance to sur-
vive as did many Jewish children
in Holland. But for that she would
have had to be separated from
her parents and gone to livo with
Dutch family as their own
child."
Why did the Franks not provide
themselves with a gun? Why did
they select as a hiding place an
attic that was a trap without an
outlet? Why did they not try to
build an emergency escape route?
"Anne Frank died because her
parents could not get themselves
'o believe in Auschwitz." states
ieim. "Ane-H."-^
found wide acclaim because for us
too, it denies implicitly that Ausch-
witz ever existed. 1} all men are
good, there was never an Auscb-
witz."
Ho explores, too, the fact-thai
tha Jaws, having once rsaliied
that their life could not 30 on
as in the old days, and laving
faced the harsh realities of ih,
concentration camps, surrendered
so meekly to tha Naiis.
"Millions of the Jews of Europe
who did not or could not escape
in time or go underground as many
thousands did. could at lea ; have
marched as free men against the
SS, instead of groveling \ first;
then, waiting to be roundc upjor
their own extermination; jnd iin.
ally, walking to the gas chambers.
Goodwill luncheon Hers
Goodwill Group of Create: Miami
will hold a luncheon and card party
on Thursday noon, Nov. 10. at
Beth El Congregation. Mr-. Frank
Hoffman is president
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 OR!: NAI
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o PASTRAMI
o BOLOGNA
oSALAMi
DELICATESSENS, SUPERMARKETS
KOSHER ZION
SAUSAGE COMPANY OF CHICAGO
159 South Water Market, Chicago I, Illinois
Beth Sholom Breakfast
Brotherhood of Temple Beth
Sholom of Miami Beach held'its
monthly breakfast on Sunday. Alex-
I ander C. Hardy, vice president of
National Airlines and a former
trial counselor at Nuremberg, spoke
on "The Nuremberg Process or the
Rights of the Accused." David
Drucker is president of the Broth-
erhood, which supports the Youth
I program of the Temple.
Q
iitok -*
/ORE PEOPLE USE
refreshing, calone-free
Sugorne
Banna
Liquid
twrrtrncr
SWUTCR THAN SUGAR
TIT NO FOOO VALUE
ftecommtndtd by doctor* for
, dubttKi oteiiafighritnd to tat
one diets Use tor bett(et,
drmertj. cooking Pure Com-
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tUAHNTtlD NON FATTENING
AT FOOO STORES EVERYWHERE
with the
EXCLUSIVE) DISTRIBUTORS POB r'lxlMliA
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CALORIE MEALS
Solve that weighty problem .
serva plenty of nutritious, flavorful
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from select spring wheat flour
contains no shortening.
PUMP-EtttCKU Bohemian RYI
BAGELS VIENNA EGG TWIST
FRENCH BREAD EGG ROUS
HARD ROILS

-----


Page 12-A
Jelstncrl(Ji!M
Friday. November 4, 1960
Your CJA Leaders: 1960-61
MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY
JERRY BLANK and HAROLD FRIEDLAND: No. 14 in a Series.
Gabriel Heatter At Beth Sholom
?:.
For a long time, nearly
two decades, the activities ot
the Sam Blank and Samuel
Friedland families have been
interwoven into the fabric ot
the Greater Miami Jewish
community.
Today, their sons, Jerry
HAROLD fMlOLAND
Blank and Harold Friedland.
are also demonstrating the
same sense of community re-
sponsibility and the urge to
lead in achieving good works
in behalf of others.
This week they assumed an
important job in the Combin-
ed Jewish Appeal as co-
chairmen of the Food and
Hotels Division, one of the
big and complex trade units
in the campaign. Both indus
tries have been considered by
many the economic backbone
of this area's tourist and
hotel business.
Blank and Friedland have
been accustomed to handling
tough assignments, and turn-
ing them into positive results.
Last year, together with
Charles Gottlieb, they headed
up the Food Division, which
produced pledge increases at
one meeting ol nearly 42 per
oral over the previous cam
palgn.
Friedland is a member of
Temple Emanu El. Miami's
New Standard Club, the Mi-
ami Chamber of Commerce
and many trade associations.
JtRKY Bid NX
Blank is also a member of
Temple Emanu-El. and is ac-
tive in the Miami Beach Elks
and Bavshore Exchange Club.
The co-chairmen (bare the
opinion thai Miami business-
men should play a more as-
sertlve rule in CJA, and thus
strengthen the very commun-
ity in which their industries
thrive.
They intend to do their part
through personal leadership
and a fusion of their energies
towards this common goal.
Gabriel Heatter, news commen-
tator and author of "There's Good j
; I News Tonight,", will be featured,
[speaker at the annual Book Donor j
i luncheon of the JTA and Stater-
Hood of Temple Beth Sholom, ac-|
I cording to an announcement byi
Mrs. Joseph Pardo, PTA president.!
The luncheon will taKe place in;
the Temple Auditorium on Wed-
nesday, Nov. 16. Chairman of the
| program committee of the PTA,
is Mrs. Murray Gilden. Chairman I
! of the program for the luncheon is I
Mrs. Marvin Meitus.
In charge of tickets is Mr. Rich-
ard Shapiro. Heading the luncheon1
arrangements are Mrs. Robert
Goodman and Mrs. Hyman Gold- i
stem, with Mrs. Martin KJeiman
and Mrs. Ben Harvey in charge of;
visual technique, and Mrs Allan
Wil-on and Mrs. Eugene Green in
charge of hospitality.
The annual Book Donor luncheon
promotes the library work of the
Temple, and honors Jewish Book
Month.
Rabbi Leon Kronish is spiritual
leader of t h e congregation, and
Herbert C. Bloom is director of
education. Judge Harry Arthur
Greenberg is president of the
congregation, and Mrs. Jeon J. En
is chairman of the board of educa-
on.
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Greater Miami's largest I Oldest
Supplier for Synagogues,
Hebrew A Sunday School*.
Wholesale A leraH
ISKAfU CI'TS AND NOVEITIES
417 Washington Art. JE 1-W17
i
ToZL
AUGUST BROS Rw
IS thr BEST' C
n
I
Mi :* '. MMap !

Lavon is 'Satisfied' With Rehabilitation
JERUSALEM (.ITAi Pinhas Lavon. secretary general of the Hista- i
drut. Israel's Labor Federation, declared himself satisfied this week in;
his fight for rehabilitation, but the "unfortunate affair" in Israel's se
curity which led to Lavon's forced resignation as Minister of Defense in
1955 appeared far from settled.
Lavon said he was "contented''
with a statement by Moshe Sharelt.
who was Prime Minister in 1955.
which he said cleared him of re-
sponsibility for the security ques-1
lion. Lavon said Sharett's "Clear-
ance" statement was included in
a comment bv Attorney General
'Miami Hebrew Book Store
1585 WASHINGTON AVE.
Miami Beach JE 8-J840
Hebrew Religious Supplies for
Synagogues. Schools A. Private Use |
ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS
Lakeside
MEMORIAL
PARK
"The South's most beautiful
Jewish cemetery"
30 Minutes from the Beach Via
The New 36th St. Causeway
TU 5-1689
Gideon Hausner on a report by a
.special investigation commission
looking into the 1955 incident.
Censorship, however, prevented
disclosure of the text of Sherett's
statement, the report by the
commission headed by Supreme
Court Justice Haim Cohn, or the
Attorney General's comments.
The Cohn commission probe was
the second into the incident and
neither commission's investiga-
tion findings have ever been made
public.
The battle continued at various
levels in Israel's Parliament,
among parties which are partners
[ of Prime Minister David Ben-Gur-
ion's dominant Mapai party and
even inside Mapai.
The Prime Minister intervened in
debate in Parliament on his state
i of the nation address to insist that
: he would not. in his reply, discuss
the 1955 incident. He argued that
it had no place in the debate,
since he did not refer to it in his
report.
Reports reaching the United
States on Hausner's opinion on
the Cohn commission report in-
dicated that the Attorney General
had recommended to Ben-Gurion
that "appropriate bodies" should
look into the question as to
whether the services of a regular
Army officer involved in the
incident should be retained. The
regular offtcer and a reserve of-
ficer neither of whom has been
publicly identified were in-
volved in charges of forgery, per-
il ry and subornation of perjury
in connection with the case.
The Attorney General also recom-
mended continuation of the probe
into the question of possible for-
geries, holding that the Cohn com
mission had not been able to com-
plete its investigation of this phase
of the case. He added that the Cohn
committee findings indicated there
might be grounds for filing charges
of perjury against the reserve of-
ficer.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1701 WASHINGTON AVENUE
ANNOUNCES
file opening of late friday Evening Services
FOR THE 1960-61 SEASON
Thh friday evening, November 4 8:30 p.m.
DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
WILL PREACH ON THE SUBJECt:
'The Sermon from Tallahassee a Tribute and a Challenge"
on the Occasion of Governor Collins' Pro CANTOR HIRSH ADLER WILL CHANT ASSISTED BY THE TEMFIE CHOIR
N,.
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Fla.
HARRY GORDON
PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
1357 Washington Ave. JE 1-7722
ALL HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR
SYNAGOGUES A JEWISH HOMES
We Carry Bar Mitivah Records
There is! 11 Hght way and a wron^ way
NEWMZN
FUNERAL HOME
333 DADE BOULEVARD
MIAMI BEACH
JEfferson 1-7677
Edward T. Newman
Funeral Director
Certainly you would not wail for an urgency
to force you into taking out life insurance this
i- -mnething you consider calmly, ajtd
decide on after thorough investigation. Doean I
election of .your family Memorial Plot merit llie same
judicious concern? Of course..That's why you'll
w ml to find out about Miami's fine-l ami
(tide-1 J.-wi-li crtnetcry today. Mount Nebo's
Perpetual Care Fund (largest of any local Jewish
cemetery), already exceeds I10Q.000.
NT.niiN and loveliness is its keynote ... a place
of comfort and inspiration for you ... a lender
Memorial el love lor those departed Details will he
gladly given, in your home or by mail.
MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETERV
Mount Ne'oo Cemetery, 5505 N.W. 3rd It, Miami, Fla.
Pirate send me, mthaul obligation, full inform*
lion on Family Burial Estates in Mount A ./..
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5SOS Northwoet 3rd Street-
rhesie MOhowk 1-7*93


Friday. November 4. 1960
-Jmistineridian
Page 3-B
George Jesse) to be Toastmaster
Of Tribute to Harry Gordons Nov. 13
Veteran shQwman George Jessel
will serve as toastmaster at a
champagne supper snack on Sun-
day, Nov. 13, at theDupont Plaza
hotel in honor of Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Gordon.
Jessel, who is known as "Toast-
master General of the United
States," has appeared at many
functions all over the world. Dur-
ing his half-century in show busi-
ness, he has performed in vaude-
ville, night clubs, theaters, mpvies,
and television. He produced and
acted in a score of BroadwayI
shows, and has written a series of
short stories.
For a time, he was associated:
with another popular show business
figure, Eddie Cantor, who also is (
noted for his generosity in con-
tributing time and talent.
The tribute to the Gordons it
sponsored by the Miami Division
f the State of Israel Bonds.
Harold Thurmin, division chair-
man, is head of the planning
committee. Serving with him as
vice chairmen are Philip Berko-
witz, Abram Fox and Louis Rud-
nick.
vThe Gordons are being recog-
nized for their unselfish and out-
standing service to the community,
their temple and the State of!
Israel.
They just returned from a six-
week trip to Israel on behalf of
the bond organization and Hi-
Iradrut. They toured the country.
Three-Way Fete
At North.Beach
School Nov. 11
Plans are in the offing for a sil-
ver anniversary celebration at
North Beach Elementary School.
[4100 Prairie ave.
The celebration will honor Mrs.
Mabel T. ilisner, principal, the
; school itself, and the forming of
[the Parent Teacher Assn. All ar-
[ rived at the same time, 25 years
I ago.
The function will be at a lunch-
leon on Friday noon, Nov. 11, at
[the Seville hotel.
"A Solute to Mabel" will be the
[theme of the variety musical pro-
gram to be presented at the lunch-
leon, with a cast of 25, written by
[Mrs. Maurice Serotta and Mrs.
[Donald Smith, past PTA presidents.
[The program is directed by Mrs.
JRoslyn Sakrais, who ah>o staged
[the choreography.
Mrs. Theodore Kipnis is overall
[chairman of the luncheon. Reser-
vations may be secured from Mrs.
Alexander Libow, ticket chairman,
[Mrs. Lewis Capland and Mrs. Nor-
man Russ, co-chairmen.
In charge of seating is Mrs. Rob-
[ ert Robinson. Luncheon decorations
are being' handled by Mrs. Jack
Coursnon, and the piano acompan-
| ist is Mrs. Marie Marcus.
Included in the cast are moth-
ers, fathers and some of the fac-
ulty of the school. Mrs. Sherman
[.Kaplan is PTA president.
Over 500 people are expected to
I attend.
met many Israeli leaders, and
were honored at a number of
functions.
Gordon is a member of the Zi-
onist Organization of America,
and the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation. He is on the board of
trustees of Cedars of Lebanon
Hospital, and serves locally in
Histadrut as chairman of the Busi-
ness and Professional Group.
He also is a member of the Elks,
Knights of Pythias, Scottish Rite
Temple of the Shriners, and Hi-
biscus Lodge of the Masons.
Like her husband, Jennie Gor-
don is equally busy in many or-
ganizations. She is a charter
member and former president of
B'nai B'rith Women, Sholem
Lodge, charter member of Torah
group of Hadasuh, and formerly
served as president of Junior j
Hadassah.
Mrs. Gordon is also a member of I
the Counsel of Jewish Women's!
Organizations, Asthmatic C h 11 -
dren's Home of Denver, and the
Jewish Home for the Aged.
Both are members of Beth Da-
vid congregation, where Mr. Gor-
don served as president 1953 to
1955, and Mrs. Gordon headed the!
Sisterhood for five terms, the first
time in 1936.
Beth Emeth
Women Meet
Beth Emeth Sisterhood was to
meet Thursday, 8:30 p.m., at 12250
NW 2nd ave.
Mrs. Stanley Glatter was to
speak on "Do You Wonder How
Jews in Other Countries Live?"
On Sunday, at 8:30 p.m., the
Sisterhood will hold a dance, with
music by the Mellotones.
MR. AND MRS. HAWtY GORDON
Miami Woman's Work on Exhibit
Miami artist Edna Glaubman
has been selected for the opening
show of New York's newest art
gallery, the Park South, in world-
famous Carnegie Hall.
Mrs. Glaubman's work is well
known here, and has been exten-
sively used in the decor of the new
addition to the Americana hotel
and at Indies House at Duck Key.
Last March. Granville Galleries
featured a one-man exhibition of
! her work, which was also seen at
| the Lowe Gallery.
Mrs. Glaubman studied at the
! Art Students League. Parsons and
j with Jacques Maroger, curator of
i the Louvre in Paris. Her work has
i been shown at the Julien Levy
land Roosevelt Galleries in New
I York.
OUT Schedules |
Two Affairs
Greater Miami chapter of Wo-
men's American ORT will hold a
meeting on Tuesday at the Dcau-
ville hotel.
Herzl Honor, education director
of Temple Menorah. will review
"Goodbye Columbus," by Phillip
Roth.
Greater Miami chapter is also
planning a moonlight cruise on the
Yacht "Dreamboat" on Nov. 12.
The "Dreamboat" will leave from
Pier 10, City Yacht Basin, at 8 p.m.
Funds raised will enable ORT to
continue its program of rehabilita-
tion and vocational training to dis-
placed persons. ORT maintains 663
vocational training centers, schools
and workshops in 19 countries.
Mesdames Miriam Weissman and
Florence Slossberg are in charge
of reservations for the cruise.
P 4 'V>
jZamora Ladies
[Annual Dinner
Sisterhood of Temple Zamora is
thaving its annual dinner on Sun-
jday at 6:30 p.m.
Larry Blue and bis accordion
will entertain. Mesdames Nathan
land Irving Davidow are chairmen
[for the evening.
At its regular meeting on Nov.- 9,
fill.- Sisterhood will hear Mrs. Mol-
Bie Glazer, of the Bureau of Jewish
[Education, review "The Tongue of
line Prophets," by Robert St. John.
| Memorial fo Mrs. Goldberg
Sisterhood Chesed Shel Ernes
will hold a memorial meeting Mon-
pday in honor of Mrs. Israel Gold-
erg, president of the organization
or nine years, who passed away
el The meeting will take place
. Jday, 1 p.m., at Beth El Con-
gregation, 800 SW 17th ve., Mi-
lmi.


Friday, November
+Jewisti fk>ridHrri
Page 7-A
New Temple Menorah Social Hall Will
Be Dedicated in Ceremonies Sunday
afford the community at large
an efficient library service.
I
Members of the executive board oi the Stale
of Israel Bonds-meet in joint session with the
Exodus Diplomatic Ball commillee to make
Kennedy, Kixon, Mrs. FDR are Added
To Committee for 'Ewdtw' Bait Here
plans for the upcoming
Fontainebleau hotel.
event Dec. 3 at the
Sen. John F. Kennedy. Vice Pres-
ident Richard Nixon, and Mrs. Elea-
nor Roosevelt head the distinguish-
ed list of prominent national and
local personalities serving on the
honorary committee for the "Ex-
odus" Diplomatic Ball,
The formal ball, which will be
the concluding function of the State
of Israel Bond drive this season.
idians on the list include Sena-
tor* George A. Smathers and
Spessard L. Heiiand, Representa-
tives D. R. Maihews and Dante
Fascell, Attorney General Rich-
ard Irvin and Supreme Court Jus-
tice Elwyn Thomas.
Locally. County Commissioners
Robert Haverfiel.i. Charles "Chuck"
is scheduled, for Dec. 3 in the Grand j """ an,d Arthur Patten. Surfside
Ballroom of the Fontainebleau ho-
tel.
Heading the honorary committee
is former Ambassador James G.
McDonald, who served as first Unit-
ed States .representative to Israel.
Florida Gov. LeRoy Collins, who
Mayor Irving Schulman and the
Reverend Mother Mary Gerald of
Barry College are serving.
Ambassador McDonald pointed
out that the committee is still in
formation, and a number of addi-
tional names are anticipated.
This year, the ball is tied in
last year served as honorary cha.r- wilh ,he opcning of lhc fjlms ..Ex.
man. is on the committee once,odus.. (he screen versjon of Leon
aKa,n- ; Uris' famed novel about the birth
of the State of Israel.
Admission to the ball is limited
to purchasers of $1,000 bonds. Res-
ervations are $15 per plate, and
this sum includes a ticket for one
of the opening nights of "Exodus."
The film is scheduled to open on
Dec. 21 at the Sheridan Theater.
Serving with these well know
leaders arc senators and repre-
sentatives from. 23 states. Flor-
Wemderfut break is now avail-
able to anybody -who trtiye Liv-
ing Insurance of H,000 or
more. A result of Equitablr'l
*0tr (Traded premium system.
Solid savings. Sound insurance.
Cell:
SIONfY S. KRAEMER
LIFE UNDERWRITER
FR 1-5691 UN 6-1875
Powers Flight
On TV Special
A minute-by-minute chronology
of Francis Gray Powers' ill-fated
U-2 flight over the Soviet Union
earlier this year, whieh will dis-
close hitherto unrevealed facts
about the incident, is the first in
a series of six "NBC White Paper"
television specials.
The program will be telecast by
WCKT ch. 7" on Tuesday, Nov. 29,
10 to 11 p.m. Irving Gitlin, execu-
tive producer, will supervise the
series, with Albert Wasserman as
producer. The first program, titled
'The U-2 Affair," will also deal
with the collapse of the summit
talks and Powers' subsequent trial
by a Soviet court.
Chet Huntley will be narrator
of the series.
Complete and Dependable Tlile Service
IAMI TITLE
34 YEARS Of TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TIRE INSURANCE
Title Insvraace Polities el
Kansas City Title lr.swa.ee Ce.
Capital, Surplus t leservts
Exceed iSflOeflO*
124 SIC WITT TRUST BUrlDING and
134 NX H"fT STRKT
TEIEPHONE FReaklla 3-4432
personalized serici at the
blackstone flower shops
where you get more for
your money ... un 6-1233
24-hour service except rosh hashono and yoin kippur
Miami Hebrew Courses
Milton Weiner. president of Mi-
ami Hebrew Congregation, an-
nounces that a program of adult
education will be held at the con-
gregation under the guidance of
Rabbi Abraham Levitan.
Classes will be held Thursdays,
beginning Nov. 10, at 8 p.m.
Courses offered this semester are
"Basic Judaism as Defined by the
Bible and Interpreted by the Tal-
mud" and "Biblical Commentaries."
Newly-constructed Social" Hall of.
] Temple Menorah, formerly North
Shore Jewish Center, will be dedi-l
c;itfd Sunday evening at a dedica-,
tion banquet, Maurice Revitz, pres-
ident announced.
Highlighting the dedication cere-
monies will be the unveiling of
a bronze plaque as a tribute to
members of the Conservative con- the growth of the Temple in words
gregation whose pledges made pos- and music.
ible the building of the Social Hall. \ _
The Social Hall, which has a seat-
Rabbi Mayer Abramowi'.z, spiri- ing capacity of 750, was designed
tual leader, will officiate at the by architect David Leslie, and con-
ceremony and pay tribute to the structed by David Rothlein, Inc.
congregation leaders who, "despite ____________
the many difficulties, have helped
make the Youth Center a reality." i Surfside Officials at Confab
Revitz is chairman of the dedi-
cation banquet, which will feature
dancing to the orchestra of Arne
Barnett and entertainment by Pat-
sy Abbott, well-known comedienne.
The Temple's "Menorah Players"
will present a musicale, tracing
Constructed at a cost of over
a quarter of a million dollars, the
new social Hall has fully equip-
ped stage and catering facilities.
To serve the young people of
the community, a spacious Youth
Lounge, club rooms and nursery
room are incorporated in the
new building. A library room
with a S.OOObook capacity will
Surfside town officials are at-
tending the 34th annual convention'
of the Florida League of Munici-
palities this week in West Palm.
Beach. Heading the Surfside dele-
gation are Mayor Irving Shulman,
Councilman Louis Hoberman and.
Sydney King. Judge Louis Stall-
man. Town Manager Fred Bowen,
and Town Atly. Frank Kelly.
Take A Second
A logical interest for all of us is put ting, our money to
work where it can earn the highest- possible return, and there
can be no argument against such a purpose. But, if you are
not one of those in the fortunate position of being able to
accept possible losses-without regret, their. your first
concern should be the safety of your money.
It is not our intention to disoourage proper and worthwhile
investment*, but wedo believe that any proposed investment
requires a second look. The New York Stock Exchange warns
prospective investors to ."Investigate before you invest!"'
. which is a commendable suggestion that should apply to
ah1 forms of investing. Get rich quk-k ideas that really fulfill
dreams of wealth are not generally offered to the public.
So, we say, TAKE A SfiCOND LOOK! Your funds in a
Dade Federal Savings account are insured to $10,000 by the
Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation, Washing-
ton, D. G., and earn dividends for you twice-a year at the
current rate of 4% per annum.
\ If the promise of a little higher earnings may prompt you
to send your money elsewhere, TAKE A SECOND LOOK!
Will your investment carry a risk you can't afford to take7
Will it have insured protection through an- agency of. our-
Federal Government, or just a promise of safety? Does it help
keep your community growing and prosperous by creating
employment; new services and provide home* for present andl
new residents? Ad, does that extra, return you hare- in
mind offset the advantage of having your hard-earned money
close at hand and readily available to you when you want-
it? .. These advantages Federal Savings Account.
:
OPEN er ADD
to Veer Dode
Federal Savings
Account by
Thursday, NOV.
roth list
rsr.l TRANSFER OF FUNDS FRtM
ANY POINT IN THE U.S.A.
Dade Federal maliai no charge
for thi service.
'One o' fhe N-.tlio "
Old. ,1 a
]Dade Federal
^AViNLS and LOAH AsSOC/'K'N '*'An*l
instPHM HPION, ? n>-
5 Convenient1 Offices Serve Dode County
e MAIN OFFICE101 East FlegUi Street
AUAPATTAM BRANCH H00 N.W. 36th Street
eTAMMMI BtANCH-1901 SW. M Street
e (BISON CENTfR BRANCH-S880 N.W. 7th Avenue
NORTH MIAMI BRANCH-12370 N.W. 7th Avenue
OUR RESOURCES EXCEED IS5 MILLION DOLLARS



PAGE 1

Page 10-B +Je*is*fhridian Friday. October 28. 1960 Pearly Gait by Hal Pearl Taxpayers Air New Election Law League and the OpMmist Club of Miami B..eh. Othor £•*• %  "; nounc.d .ro Oct. 28, PTA Workshop; Nov. 2, Council of Wonoor Womm; and Nov. 7, Prosldonts' Council of Miami Beach. Simon E. Rubin, president of the EVENING TO REMEMBER: Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principa of the Hebfew Academy, summed up Ben Cohen's legal legerdemain i behalf of the new school file in golden wordage. entrancing 400 tributee1 1 the testimonial dinner to the barrister at the Eden Roc. City and county dignitaries were in liberal number among the well-wishing audience, including Circuit Court Judge George Holt. Mi ami Beach Municipal Court Judge Milton Feller. Miami Beach Mayoi D. I-ee Powell. Councilmen Wolfie Cohen, Harold Spaet. Bernie Franl and Mareie Liberman. City Manager Morris Lipp. Police Chief Mik, Fox, and former City Manager Claude Renshaw. As an educational factor in the community, the Hebrew Academ; couldn't have underscored its attainments more effectively than whe One of the students, seventh-grader Mark Safra. eloquently expressec his feelings with "What the Academy Means to Me." NAMES THAT MAKE NEWS: Is man face red' Left out the name: of most of the lads of the "breakfast round table" at Wolfie's Lincoln rri So here they are. those dawn-breaking kafee-klatchers. in person: Let Barrash. Harry Cohen. Jules Gilette. "Red" Howard. Charles Clinches Jake Schecter. Howard Moss. Dr. Meyer Eggnatz, and. of course, char ter members Ben Cohen and George Kramer. Coach Milt Foirtstein and Principal Irvin Katz had their golden moments when the Miami Beach High gridders cam* up with one of their most thrilling victorias in many a football season, trouncing Christopher Columbus, 19-13. Tho underdog Hi-Tides had their rooters in a state of ecstacy after they tied the score with only 25 seconds remaining in the first half. The scoring play was real raixle-dazzle — a lateral, then a pass over tho goal line But the roar from tho rooters in tribute to that score was nothing compared to tha one that greeted Stan Halpern's 84-yard touchdown sprint after receiving the kick-off at the start of the second half. Beach came from behind to win this one. And what a victory it was Pint-sized Stan Halpern disproved the theory effective gridders have to be giant-sized. More than a half dozen Columbus players hac. then hands on him during his long touchdown run. but he wriggled, squirmed and sidestepped out ot their frantic grasps like an invisible man Many of the local U. of Florida alumni already have purchased Orange Bowl tickets for the annual meeting between their favorites am; | the Miami Hurricanes on Nov. 26. The incredible performance of the Gators, with each succeeding victory outdoing th* previous in sheei thrills, must have Miami's Coach Andy Gustafson in a nightmarish •tale when he looks at the date on his calendar. Remember how the Gators, having one of their real bad seasons last year, sprang up and tore the Hurricanes, heavy favorites, apart'.' What'U they do this year? Anyway get your tickets real soon. It's sure *b be a record-breaking turnout that night. — ij— — %  &— —ft — SALUTE TO A SHOWMAN: There isn't a busier fellow anywhere than Miami Beach's Alan Gale. Besides producing and starring in his soor.-to-open Theatre of Stars ut Copa City. Alan is directing tne renovations, and don't be surprised to see him lending a hand in the busy j box office, as advance ticket buyers storm the huge nitery to make sure they get seats for the record-breaking weeks ahead at the Dade ; blvd. site. Alan ba* came up with one of the* newest and brightest ideas in night club showmanship. At his Theatre of Stars, he's staging groat star studded shews, a new one each week, at unheard of (low) prices | for such magnitudinevs productions. Retaining its sparkling Parisian decor. Copa City's huge room has been fitted with 900 comlortable and plush theatre seats, each af lording a perfect view of the stage, which has been straightened, theatre Style Two shows nightly, at 8 and 11. starting Dec. 1 will feature Arthur Treacher, Fran Warren. Arnold Dover and Alan Gale, and a line of Bool* McKenna's "Copa Cuties." Dave Tyler and his 15-piece orchestra will play the show music. There'll be an entirely new >how every week, and headliners already signed through the week of Feb. 23 include: June Havoc, Arthur Lee Jsnii) kins. Lucio and Rosita. Vivienne della Chiesa. Bobby Van. Bobby Alay. Roberta Sherwood. Johnny Conrad Dancers. Baron Buika.-Reginald Gardiner, Senor Wences. Lou Wills, jr., Elsa Lanchester. Eileen Barton. Hamilton Twins, Imogene Coca. Larry Adler, Mide and Bill Hagett, Linda Darnell, Thomas Hayward. Sabra Dancers, Boris Karloff, Betty Johnson, Celeste Holm, George Matson. Herbert Marshall. Marion Colby. Diana Dors. Lou Nelson, Robert Sterling. Ann Jeffries. Alan Gale will emcee and perform in each show, of course, with his inimitable Comedy. For groups of 30 to 380. Alan Gale's "Theatre of Stars" offers a full course sirloin steak dinner which includes two of your favorite drinks, any liquor, straight, highball or cocktail, in the beautiful restaurant lounge, and then a seat in the theatre for either $6.34 or $7.39. according to your show seat location. If Alan Gale's Theatre of Stars in Copa City isn't ono of the greatest tilts in local show business annals, then people deserve to suffer the excruciating trash that dominates TV. The new Theatre of Stars is truly an after-dark delight for the entire famiy. and one they can enjoy every week. Believe vou me. the price is REALLY right. ELKS NIGHT OUT: Jim Levenson. exalted ruler of Miami Beach Elk.-, announces that his lodge will have a benefit premiere of "Pepe" on Dec. 22 at the Lincoln for the Harry Anna Crippled Children's Home A ( antinflas-starring film, in CinemaSeope. and Technicolor. ''Pepe" boasts 36 stars playing themselves, supporting the meat comic of •'An.und the World in 80 Days." It's a natural to win honors as the year s best comedy with music. %  ft—A-•&-THE DINING SCENE: "Ronnie," one of the top steak chefs in the area is greeting his many patrons at the 809 Sleak House these days He also features luscious prime ribs of beef in addition to his famous charcoal broiled prime sirloins and filet mignons. The cozy spot's on SW Btl st. Singing strings add to tho continental charm of colorful King Arthur's Court at Miami Springs Villas. Any item on the menu is a palate pleaser there. The prime sirloins are boneless and succulent at Henry Leitson's evei delightful Candlelight Inn in Coconut Grove. A speakers bureau has been an-i lounced by the Miami Beach Tax overs' Assn to acquaint Miami Jeach voters with the proposed lew election law. The election law.: sponsored by the Association, will %  ppear on the Nov. 22 ballot. n Association, said other speaking B. Bayard Strell. chairman ol \ !" nls ellhtr as a full prohe election committee, advises •-• a bpjef sumn ,, ry> are i,at Mrs. Maurice Serotta andI the. ^ from Mi m| Beach .eague of Women Voters o Miami %  f community organizations, ieach is cooperating with the pro-|" Members of the election committee are Mrs David Brezin, Mrs. Howard P. Cummings, Ted Cohen, Appearances have a I r e a dy j William L'opelan i .Leonard Glasser. been made before the Civic Dr. Jack A. Greenhouse. Allen Goldberg. Jacob C. Lefkowitz Arnold Levien, Mitchell Litvin, Paul M. Marko jr., Abe H. Mazor, Robi ert Peterson, Jack S. Popick. Paul I Seidcrman, and Eugene Weiss ;ram Mrs. Serotta will also be one >'f the speakers available Or. Kleiman at Convention Dr. 'Morris "A Kleinman, foot specialist of Miami, is attending the semi-annual meeting of the Florida Podistry Assn. in the Hillsboro hotel in Tampa. Featured speaker of the meeting is Dr. Herbert Leven. of Norristown. Pa ', who will brief the doctors on the latest developments in the field of foot surgery. KING ARTHUR'S COURT The SINGING STRINGS DINNER • SUPPER MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Run • TU 8-4521 ART BRUNS, Co-Owner RIVIERA TO RESTAURANT DELICATESSIN and CATERERS SMORGASBORD $1.8? ^ !" MONDAY thru THURSDAY, 5 P.M. to 1:30 RESERVING DINNERS FRIDAY NIGHTS & SUNDAYS THE ULTIMATE IN KOSHER CATERING Consult Ui for Your Catering Needs, Bar Mitzvahi, etc. 1830 Ponce de Leon, Corner Majorca, Coral Gables For Reservations call Ml 8-5441 Closed Saturdays BAY BAL MRF SOMETHING NEW THE HARBOR RESTAURANT New Has Facilities feeTAKK-OIT SIRVIIH OVER 400 ITEMS COMPLETE DINNERS. ROTISSERIE CHICKEN PIZZAS SLICED MEATS FREE— Night-time Parking in Front or Roar UN 6-9237 — 8 A.M. 9' P*M. 1009 KANE CONCOURSE • BAY HARBOR ISLAND ROYAL HUNGARIAN Vlllll IIS 731 WASHINGTON AVI. FOt BEAUTtPW FUNCTIONS CAM M %  U2. KOSHER MEMS $fiM ^TaaiV INCIVMJ ** 25riaam HSawk?"*Bonclra Lunch and Dinntt Served Daily CANDLELIGHT INN In Tho Heart ot C ae s aol Geoe Binquet FeciKtie* — Cektil leunge Henry Leitton, Mgr. rT*" 6 Sr C ANTONI • iBhtkAAItv HAROLD PONT anal IRVIN GORDON GORDON and PONT K OS Hit. CATI R IRS "• %  %  •fi %  • cvvrti ttt • c>*ipJtf* ••rrvf 170 N. W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 9-7996 Under Saaenrisio* of United Kashruj Aisociofion of Cremter Miami RABBI CHAIM KARLINSKY. Rav Hamachahir. Chief of Kaahrgth OPEN HOUSE WEDDINGS IAI MITZVAHS KCfPTIOM \ SwOaniWW^V.^ALAN GALE \ OBnSff KUvH 6Ut GALE Mvm K .u ,..,.\ SENOR WENCES I'M* DttNEUJ |10U WIUS, Jr.k 'IS** !" AUN6ALE r\BORBWtCff < IW ATT RACTIONS / MM. i£n~m auLT^ A ^*??&2L aUTn VA 0S ^OTS McKENNA'S 12 COPA CUTIES .^L^l^lL^SEI^g.*" AVA.LAKI DAVf mm AND ms u


Friday, November 4. 1960
vJewisli Flcridian
Paae 15-B
Me came here so years aao from Moo-
das, Conn, and was a in.mi,, i ,,f (hi
.in-..ri c Lodge, Surviving are hit
viie. Ann*: two sons, ileoi j.,- and M ..
is rive daughters. Including Hn
Sylvia Tn.i. Mis. Florence fireenbera
Mrs. Roalyn Benson and Mrs Reglna
: and nine grandchildren Ser-
rices were Ocl SO al Gordon funeral
I loin.-
LEGAL NOTICE
MRS. MARIAN BROWN
17. 'i Millet mi., i- .mi labli -. die
l let, 18, She came h. re 11 yeai
rrpm Akron, '.. and araa a member
.f Mi.- Rational Council of Jewish
w "in. i: sir \ > Ing are hi hui
Vdolph: two sonji, Mich iei and i ia
her rat hi Mas Hi ini Ick: thre.
lers and s >i other Sei vicea wei
It hi ; rdon Puns i I
HERMAN HASKELL
81, <.f 7'". gan c-
dled i>' I He i ami n< s can
ago 'i..'i. New fork, hi.I was re-
i i i ir Sui
I i'. i:'- Ma ., .lull. In v
."'hiil-. Woo I and two in in Ildien
ee Were hi I I .
..... Mi mortal CIumm !. I ilas rd
HARRY ROBINOWITZ
72, ..f :i m sv, [3th .. -i.-,I in' K
Me .-.mi. here five years a-.. fr..ir.
Hillside, N.J and turn build-
er. Si: :\\ B Hi, Ude hU Wife, Ko.-e.
.' Robin da ighter, Mi>
Ann I'hi.-man; tour srandrhildren
Inters and a brother, Sei vices
-' at i::\ .- de Memoi la;
i l,.'.;,-; ; >uglas rd.
Seventh annual teen-age conclave is the item
under discussion by the General Delegate
Assembly of the Greatoi -Miami Jewish Com-
munity Center. Some 40 teen-agers represent-
ing ever 30 senior high school clubs axe in the
process of planning the convention. Above
are Lynda Stone, Marilyn Silverstein, Larry
Cohen, BObbi Sttrpkin, Sandy Whitman, Ron-
nie Rohan, Stew Miles, Jason Lesser. Vic
Weinstein, Gary Stone, John Berman, Linda
Schwartz, Karel Kutner, Marsha Mack, Bunny
Goldbera, Jeff Platt,' Ed Bud, Miami YMHA
Branch; Bobby Wachtel, Susan Lehrman. Joan
Gilbert, Sandy Rothenberg, Roberta Copper,
Leona Schmuckler, Sandy Sheinheim, North
County YMHA Branch; Judy Podvin, Nancy
Herman, Iris Slofsky, Marcia Tessler, Billy
Gale, Lewis Robinson, Beach YMHA Branch;
Sandy Peyser, Jaki Stahl. Marshall Greenstein,
Caryl Din, Southwest YMHA Branch.
HENRY RUFEISEN
70, .if Quail lti.il Estates. .!.-.! i
126. He eaine here '..'" yean ago from
I Newark] XJ. Survivor* include hl-
rlfe, Irene: two son., two grandchll-
dren, a brother and three sisters. Ser-
vices were held Oct 27 ai Rlverslue
Mi mortal Chapel. lH.uglus rd.
Young Leaders to Hear News Chief
MRS. BELLE OSNOS
88, of 1600 Collins aye., died Oct. Is
She aame from Detroit, where she was
active tn many Jewish onranisatlons.
M.i- name Is Insciibed in Ihe : -1 Book in Israel. She is survived b>
tliree suns. Max. Herman and Ber-
nard; three daua*hten Mrs Isaac
Fredland, Mis Robert Austin an Mis
Oae Flo ttal II gra dchl dren nd sis
gran l.lnl.lr.n
LEGAL NOTICE
By Special Report
NEW YORK Chet Huntley.
noted news commentator for the
NBC-TV netwtork. will be a fea-
tured speaker at the Saturday
light, Nov. 19 banquet session of;
he United Jewish Appeal National
young leadership conference in)
ew York City's Waldorf-Astoria ]
hotel, it has been announced by
Morris W. Bennstein, UJA geaer-
al chairman.
The three-day conference, Nov.
18 to 20, will inaugurate a new na-
tional program by the United Jew-
ish Appeal to. rectgnize and de-
velop community leadership: from
among the 25 tt 40 age group and
to increase the degree, of leader-
ship participation of younger men
on a national level.
Hartley won national pUwdits
far hit reporting, with David
Pharmacists Elect Officers
New officers of the Miami Alum-
ni chapter of Alpha Zeta Omega
pharmaeceutical fraternity were
elected recently. They are David
| Cohen, Sam Rosenblatt, Frank De-
row, Mike Troy, Harry Ratner.
Jack Jabjq, and Jack Davis.
Beth Torch Group Meets
Town and Couutry Clubbers will
| bold a dance Sunday evening at
iBe'.h Torah congregation. There
[will be mu^ic, entertainment, a
"-of show, and refreshments.
Brinkley, of this year's political
conventions. He is regularly seen
on various news programs of the
NBC-TV network, and has a first-
hand knowledge of Israel and the
Middle East.
One of his most notable feature
TV programs was a report which
he filmed in Israel, dealing with
its first decade of existence. Be-
fore joining NBC, he was a news-
paper reporter and foreign corres-
pondent with extensive experience
in the Mfcidle East and in Asia.
Huntley- will be one of a group
of authoritative speakers who will
address young leaders at the con-
ference on problems which face
America's Jewish communities in
Among other outstanding au-
thorities on immigration absorp-
tion in Israel to speak are Am-
bassador Avraham Harman, Is-
rael's envoy to the United States;
Michael Comay, Ambassador to
the United Nations; and Consul-
General Benjamin Eliav.
UJA leaders who will participate
in the discussion of community
problems and the role of UJA in
the American Jewish community's
to aid Jews in Europe. Israel and
other overseas areas will include
Berinstein. Edward M. M. War-
burg, UJA honorary chairman;
Philip M. Klutznick, William Ros-
enwald and Dewey D. Stone, na-
tional chairman; and Herbert A.
Friedman, executive vice chair-
man. -
Presenting aspects- of UJA op-
erations in Europe, the Moslem
Lands and other areas throughout
the world will be Moses A. Leavitt,
executive vice chairman of the
Joint Distribution Committee.
UJA member agency, and Samuel
Haber, JDC assistant overseas di-
rector general in Geneva.
NOT CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY fllVEN I
the undersigned, dealil i : enaagi
lei the fictitious ru -
STERLING ORTHODONT
vT'.ry al 1232 Normandy Drive, Ml-
iml B......nten Is to reatster said
the l'! Ii i '
; Count;
CARL STERLING
II l-ll-lft-26
Writer's Father
Passes Away, 74
Edward Pearl. 74, of 9041 Hard-
ing ave., died Oct. 27. He was the
father of Hal Pearl, columnist for
The Jewish Floridian, and came
here from New York 26 year* ago.
Additional survivors are his wife,
Dora; another son, Leonard; a
daughter, and. tour grandchildren.
Services were Oct. 30 in the
Newman Funeral Home.
MRS. RAE ASCHER
75. of .".40 West ave.. died Oct. 30. She
came here seven years ago from Chi-
cago. Survivors Include her hushand.
Harry, and a daughter. Mrs Evelyn
Komack. Services were Oct.
Riverside- Memorial Chapel. Waahing-
ton ave.
DR. PHILIP RITTER
61. of 7*41 I-; 8T., died Oct. 23. Or
Rltter a long-time winter visitor from
New Bnchelle. NY., Is survived by his
wife. Dorothv: two suns, ami two -:>-
ters Sei vices and burial were in New
York with Itlverside Memorial Chapel
In charge of local arrangements.
MORRIS F. PASKOW
v\v 87th ot., died Ocl I
He cam.- h .- L'h \ rs mn f o"i De-
BurvlvUlIt are his wife, V
a daughter, si\ srandchlldren
and i ireat-arandchlld Service* wen
Nov. l at Gordon Funeral ti":
MRS. RAY ROSEN
.". of 410 Tain iii mi (anal rd.. died Oi '
U she came here IS years SCO N. v. York and was a nieinl.t of the
i 'i star. Survivine are her hus-
band, i'aul; a daughter, two brothers,
,i -i-:.-i- .iii.l tliree Kran vices were Nov. 2 at Oordon I
Home.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCU T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLOR'DA IN AND FOR DAOE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 60C10455
MARIE ANNA FLACK.
Plaintiff.
\ -
li BLACK. JR..
i Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO H. FLACK, JR..
Hit sr .nipany.
2nd Rerun .Battalion
2nd Marine Division.
Camp l....leune. North i'uruliiu
You H. FLACK. JR., are hereby no-
tified that a Bill of Complaint for llr
vorce has bee, filed aicainst you, au>l
you are required to serve a com "f
your Answer or Plaadiiuc to the Bill
of Complaint on the plaintiff'* Atti.i-
neys, Slif\in. Hooriman & Hjltsman.
.:m t)e>bold liuildimt. Miami 32. Flw-
Ida and file the original Answer or
Pleading in the office of the Clerk oi
the Circuit Court on-or before the 111
ila> of December. 189. If you fall to
do so. judgment by default will be
taken against you for the relief de-
manded in the BUI of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
u-h tvAek I"' 'i'ir c-ns*H"-Mve weeks
in TUB JEWISH FLORIDIAN
!R>.\r. A.sn olUU'.lti.lJ at Ma hi
Florida, this 27th day of October. A. 1'.
I'."'.i'
E. B. LEATHERKAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. Dade County. F.orida
(seal) By: Waf. W STGcKlNO,
l>eput> Clerk
aHBVIN. OOODMAN \- HOLTZMAN
1- S, ;. hold lli.ildlng
Miami S2, Pia.FR J-8TJS1
11 4-1I-1S-2S
NOT CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
KflTICB is HEREBY tllVEN th:U
the undersigned, desiring to engag* i"
i.iis.ni-.s- under the fictitious name of
' RLl'B in 2721 N.W. Mth Street.
Miami. Florida Intends to register the
-..i.i aasne r'i th.....lenk ..f the Pr-
l -nil .i i iade c,,.-ntv. Fl. i
BROOKS M v\- \i;i:.Mi:y-|- COR
Florldn rporatlon
____________________________II 4-11-'X-2S
NOT CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N'OTIPE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
th ,n li Igm i tn ngage la
- mil i i nus im me of
\ in i i; ii yi iri ipi ,\ i, |.-, i:\, ,,
si;. 2nd Aven Mis
- with the Clerk of
tha i 'Up..... ; ..f i iade "unty.
Kloi Id
SAMCEI. '. IVRIf'K
AlHM.I'll nRBENII \l\l
_____________________II I 11-18 23
NOT CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Ni'TPK IS HEREBY OIVEN "lit
the inderslgi Ina i engage in
tltlous am* of
HAIR DPFK1N ..i ;". Merrli War,
Cor il Rabli Inten It I
,i i name w II hi
'i t'UII i i ll
DAVKP.LE. INI
(a I la i 'it..
^____________11 .4-11 -18-38
NOT CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERBBY (ilVEN that
the underslani I deau*lng to engage in
- under the Hi tltlous ns i I
EDISON F.i'.iN < WASH al S3I3 N W.
2nd Aven ie. Miami. Florida Intend to
i-e-ivi.T ...ii name with the Clerk of
Ihe circuit Court of l'a.lw County.
Florida
AP.K YBRMANOK
BEATRICE rERMANOK
M W l: SILVER
AtTo ney f.>r
Ale and Beatrice Tarmanok
*2 Seybold Bui ding
M ci It, Cl
______________________n.'4-u-is-ai
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HERBBY OH'EN that
the undersigned, desi**lng to engage in
- under i' fictitious n i iv- if
I.A IMI'i IRT CO nl JSSI Fast
I nu< HI r Fl .-ii, nten is
register *ald name wBh Ihi i'!.,rk
..f the Circuit Co Due C .unty,
F orl in
ROGBLIO MIOOTA
Ka^ten bei Gtopi

for Crloll I ,
i oi.- Lin .li
11 4-11 -18-80
NOT CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NivnCE is HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigni I. di Ing t-. engagi in
'
AiKiiliNl'l.v cu. at IIU4H Southwest
".2nd Drive, Miami. Florida Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
'he Clnouk c,.uit of I a.le County,
Florida
(AK.MI.\>: 111 St.. '. -o.,. owii.r
Kasuunliaum. Mumlier. Geiunuu
-. lipsiein. Attorn^.v*
f.H- Alrjjelllilv C
"ii.. Lincoln Rii. Hid*.
Miami Be*h ;'.', Fla.
1144-U-1S-2&
LOUIS MARCUS
11. of 121 E 3rd Ct.. Hibiscus Island
Oct. 29. He came here 88 years
ago from New York and was a n
real eatate developer. He was a mem-
ii.- of the Miami Beach chapter of i
Workmen's Circle, the Hebrew A.ol-
emy. and Beth .Jacob Congregation.
Surviving are his Wife. Rose: three
sons, including Irving: a slater, two
brothers. 14 grandchildren, and six
areat-giandchl'dren. Services were
Oct. 30 at Riverside Memorial Chapel.
Alton rd.
NOT CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai
the ',i I, desiring to engage in
mi under the fictitious naji......
FLORIDA ALL DIESEL COMPANY
at 123 s \v *7th Avenue. Miami In-
tends to register said name with the
cierk of e circuit Court of Dada
i 'ountv, F,oi
Till i >l Hit: HF.ll.MAN
i i trlckman, of
Myers, Heltnan and Kaplan
Attorney for Applicant
W let st.
11/4-11-18-26
HS-Te4E.C._,
IN AN4? i
Fi-aiU0A. Ilii-Pj.
N4.S073Z
In Re: Ki*TATK..< >F
sU/IUUti IIL|.>itMAM.
I *coa-cl.
MO^'C*-, T4> CRSDITORS
To All Creditor.- ..ml All Persons Hav-
inet t.'lainu- or I>ei.iauda Against Said
Estate:
Yoj. and each of you are hereby
notified and required to present any
claims and danamds which you. or
either of you. may have against the
estate of MORRIS BLOSSOM, de-
ceaaed late of Dade County Florida.
to the Honorable Ciiunty Jmlges of
Dade County, and file the same In
their offices in the County, Courthouse
in Dade County, FlerUkx. within eight
lendar moaaaa fsoai the date of the
riral ii.ii'iratioii hereof Said claims
or demands to contain the legal ad-
.li.-ss of the" claim.in! and to be sworn
to and preaented aa aforesatf, oi
Mil! be barred See Section 733.16 of
the "'' Pi ibati \ l
I late l it di.-r 27. A.I'. l6tl.
LESTER lU.osaOM As Executor
.im.-nt of
MORRIS BLOSSOM, Deceased.
KOVNER .< M VNNHEIMER
Al to: ii. for Kgl I ItOT
11 4-ll-ls-M
DAVID FASTBRNAK
63. of 910 NB 127th st.. died Oct. 27
Il>. came here 10 years ago from New
York, and was a member of the North
Miami l leai h Post of the Jewish War
Veterans. Surviving are his wife.
Jeanne: a son. Albert: a slater and two
grandchildren. Services were pet 3 I
at Itlverside Memorial Chapel. Nor-
mandy Me. ,______
MRS. DAISY BERNSTEIN
62. of lo<7;> Lenox ave.. died Oet. 28 She
i a mo he-'e 30 years ago from Engle-
wood. N.J. Surviving, are her husband.
Julius; a daughter. Mrs. Mary I
three sisters, a son. a brother, and
four srandchlldren. Services were
iv: 21 at Riverside Memorial C
Alton rd.
HARRY GREENBERO
78. of 2H71 Pali-green dr died Oct. 27.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
No. 50792
In Re: estate of
SADIE MANNHBIMBR
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
Inx claims or Demands Against Ssld
Estate:
You. and each of you are hareby
notified and required to present any
claims and demands which you. or
either of you. may have against the
estate of SADIE M ANN HKl.MKi: de-
ceased late of Dade County, Florida,
to the Honorable County Judges of
Dade County, and file the same in
their offices In the County Courthouse
in Hade Count*, Florida, within eight
calendar months from the date of the
first publication hereof. Said claims
or demands to contain the legal ad-
dresa of the claimant and to be sworn
to and preaented as aforesaid, or .-am.
will be barred. See Section 7SS.16 of
the W4S Frobate Act.
Date October 27. A.D. 1960.
CLARA TANNKNUAIM mil
Ml!.ION R. HANNHEIMER As
Rxecutora of the I-ast Will and
Testament of SADIE MANN-
heimek Deceased.
K i\ NKR MANNIIK.IMKl;
Attorneys for Executors
11/4-11-18-2;
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that
by virtue of Chapter 878 lit r
Si.u ihea Annotated (1MU, Ware-
housemen and Warehouse Receipts,
wherein acini: B VAN LINES. INC..
:v Florida con i.v virtue of Its
warehouse Ii i i-. n its possession
rhe following deaaiibed property:
Household Cods As the UfOeai lj>
of MARION canty, ami that on the
,i of December, i960, during the
'.-nai hours of sale matnl) betweea
:, ii -on ami 2:00 In the alter-
ation, at 2136 N.W, 21th Avenue. Mi-
ami. Florida, the undersigned shall
offer for sale to the highest Iildder for
cash in hand the above described prop-
erty; as the property of Marion Canty.
Dated at Miami. Florida, tills 27th
Aa,! of i eteber, i'>o.
ACB-R.B. VAN LINKS, INC.
11/4-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage la
business under the fictitious names oi
Mall Towers: Lincoln Mall Towers;
Lincoln Mall Building: Mall Bultdtag;
Lincoln Mall Medical Building: l.in.-.ln
Mall Professional liulldhag: Lincoln
Mall I.awvets r.ull.ltng: Lincoln Mall
Office Building: at 1441 Lincoln Read.
Miami Beach. Florida Intends to reg-
i.-t.-r s lid ii imes with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Floriila.
HONOR PROPERTIB*. INC.
ia t-la. c ira.l
By Hannah rerlmutter. Sec.
JCI.1CS JAY PERLMCTTBR. Es<4.
Attorney for Honor 1'ronertivs. Inc.
4ir7 Lincoln Koad. Miami Beach
10/28. 11/4-11-18



PAGE 1

Friday. October 28, 1960 -Jfnisfincricfrnn Page MB \ Katz Supports Presidents Conference As 'Practical Approach' to Jewish Unity I and ambition, sought to compress the diversities in Jewish ideology, philosophy and politics into a dominant permanent structure, it I failed." By Special Report PITTSBURGH — The Presidents One such failure, Katz said, Was the American Jewish "Conference "when the effort was made to convert it into permanency beyond its original frame of reference." The American Jewish Conference was organized 17 years ago in this city to meet emergency situations created by World War II. An audience of 650 attended t.ie B'nai B'rith leader declared. "In \ not every instance has there been I complete unanimity. Those who I Conference with its "simplicity "i a^,, strength to their stm-l machinery and procedures" was) ih|l1ty of views by uniting in ils advocated this weeks by Label A. ptfr p 6 se; those who disagreed usKatz, president of B nai B'rith. as; ua „ sh pped aside But not as a "practical pragmatic approach: an nutvoted min orily There to the problem of Jewish un.ty. ha5 ftepn ljn]e jf any working at Addressing a Founders Day dincross purposes and no group ner of the B'nai B'rith Council of, has ever walked out of the ConPittsburgh. Katz. who is the curference because of a difference of Founders Day Dinner "marking the rent chairman, of the Presidents opinion." 1171h anniversary of B'nai B'rith Conference, endorsed the principles of organic unity in Jewish life! Previous attempts to achieve and described the cvolvemenf of communal unity through a cena central body as "a desirable and| tral Jewish body collapsed beattainable goal." But he warned cause they "did not conform to against a formalized structure that; *he broad and multi-dimensional "becomes organizational architeccharacter of American Jewish ture with specified voting procedlife," Katz said, urcs which however democratic in; f jvp bod K t r.H"',„ a,sre gard ,hc f nda said, must be guided by several mental hat there is no compulsory chara cteristics of American quality to American Jewish life.' Jewish ,, fe He described lhcse The wiser alternative, he said, j as (1) "the spirit of voluntarism," is for the Jewish community "to I (2) "the denial of compulsion." build on what we now have — namely, the Presidents Conferr enee." (3) "respect for dissent," and (4) "a wariness of concentrated power." Food Fair's new all-kosher supermarket on Miami Beach, prior to its Tuesday opening. Food Fair Opens New Kosher Market on Washington Avenue The Presidents Conference its "To ignore any of these inv.oformal title is Conference of Pres<* ln *">* "H 1 ** '" Jc w, h idents of Major American Jewish | l lfe '* l0 doom ,he ffort ,' h ? Organizations was established .warned. "The desire for Jewish seven years ago as a consultative! unlt y. snou d ot d f u elo P n ,0 K a and coordinating group on matters|f. mot „ ,0 n a „ 1 [f^IL^C; „!I *f K„"i Two candidates for the Da d e County School Board, Jack Gordon and Arthur A. Atkinson, have been invited to speak. nniversary and honoring Common Pleas Judge Samuel A. Weiss, of Pittsburgh, an international vice president of B'nai B'rith The popular jurist was presented with the Pittsburgh Council's Herman Fineberg award "for distinguished service on behalf of his community." School Board Candidates Talk Dade chapter of the American Jewish Congress will meet Thursday, Nov. 3, 8:30 p.m.. in the Surfside Town Hall. 9293 Harding ave. A panel discussion will be moderated by Louis Hoberman, Surfside councilman and president of the chapter, on "Religion in Politics." dealing with relationships between | us ,0 th ? reality that we do havc f American Jewry and Israel, its>operalLvc efforts in a variety of present constituency takes in the" 6 '" 5 (letted heads of 19 national organAs illustrations of "existing cooperation'' Katz cited the "stability and conrinuty" of the American ^ Cedars Hospital izatiohs. Katz cited the "instructive experiences" of the Presidents ConZionist Council in uniting '""•"" %  jM MQV 5 Food Fair Stores, Inc., opened erm.rket chain, stock, strictly fence's "rule of unanimity in-. components of the Zionist tfitove%  %  !" *' ,, one of the South's largest all-kosh-l kosher meat and poultry under *td of majority" as demonstrat-j merit and the development of fed-, edars of Lebanon Ho p.talBa 1,.,.^ i—; T>„„„K t1 cons tant supervision of the jn ,hc group's ability to steer, orations and welfare lunds for, will be held at the Fontainebleau Orthodox Vaad Hakashruth of I clear of coercive patterns and op-j fund-raising and social planning, hotel on Saturday evening. Nov. 5. Florida Rabbi Isaac Hirsch Ever [erate as "instrument of unity that i "These have succeeded," he said. | Proceeds will go toward the buildis director is indigenous to the voluntary "because the effort limited itself ing of the non-sectarian, commun\ character of American Jewish; to a fusion of lfke-minded concepts' i ty hospital now being constructed ln addition to the meat and, life." land ideologies, or to a consolidaat NW 12th ave. and 14th st. cr supermarkets on Miami Beach [en Tuesday. Located at 965 Washington ave., I at the site of the former Times [Square Cafeteria, the market occupies 8.300 sq. ft., with 4,100 sq. It. of selling space. The new store, latest addition to the nation's sixth largest supLear School Open For 26th Year Lear School began its 26th consecutive year of operation last month at 1010 West ave., Miami Beach. During the past 23 years, the Lear School has been the springboard for over 5.000 students who. upon graduation, have gone on to many of the nation's top schools of higher learning, including such colleges and universities as Rennselaer, Carnegie Tech, Brown, Syracuse, Massachusetts Tech, and A clphi. This year's enrollment list includes many second generation students at the Lear School. According to Mrs. Ida Lear, who has served as the school's director since its inception, "the school answers the needs of the community for • private school which specializes in catering to local students in small classes with particular stress individual attention." "This new term will see many new innovations introduced to the already extensive curriculum," according toRichard E. Lear, prin-i cipal of the school. A full water sports program is included in the irgular athletic schedule in which interest will be centered on boating, swimming, and water skiing. "A complete educational program is being offered to students of all from nursery school and kindergarten through preparatory for college. Particular stress will be laid upon an intensive~"science program, and the popular art program, with an ever-increasing use


PAGE 1

Page 12-B +Jewish ncrMlari Friday. October 23. 1960 %  Making plans to honor their friends and longtime Miamians, Jennie and Harry Gordon, this planning committee, headed by Harold Thurman, chairman of the Miami Division, State of Israel Bonds, meets for an early morning breakfast session at the Rosedale restaurant. The group has planned a champagne supper snack at the Dupont Plaza hotel on Nov. 13. Listening attentively as Thurman (standing left) outlines the program are (clockwise) Leon Birnbaum, Samuel Ehnan. Charles Z. Spingarn, Irving M. Sachs, Philip Berkowitz, Al Quadow, Joseph Yanich. field representative of the Israel Bond organization, Abram Fox, Louis Rudnick, David Bialeck. William Wiener and Maurice Hyman. Serving with Thurman as vice chairmen are Berkowitz, Fox and Rudnick. Marcie Liberman, Vice Mayor of the City of Miami Beach, presents a specially-designed scroll to Ben Cohen signifying the dedication of the Ben Cohen Youth Hall in the new Hebrew Academy. Shown (left to right) are B. I. Binder, president of the Academy, Cohen, Liberman, Sam Schwartz, and chairman of the Ben Cohen testimonial dinner Sunday. Offer Teachers Study Courses Courses for teachers in Jewish schools will be offered by the College of Jewish Studies at Beth Torah Congregation. 1051 No. Miami Beach blvd.. Thursday evenings at 8:15 p.m., under the aegis cf the Bureau of Jewish Education. Courses in "Elementary Hebrew' and "Methods of Teaching in the Sunday School" will be given by Meyer Samberg and Louis Schwartzman, director of the Bureau of Jewish Education. Second session courses include "Prophets and Writings," Rabbi Max Zucker, of the Dade Heights Jewish Congregation is instructor. "Biblical Jewish History.*' taught by Mr. Samberg, will also be offered. Courses are designed for licensing of Sunday school teachers but interested laymen may also attend. Educator to be Speaker Temple Emanu-El inaugurates i the first in its series of Temple | Forums on Sunday morning. 10:301 a.m.. in the auditorium of the North Branch bldg.. 77th st. and: Dickens ave., with the appearance-, of Dr. Bernard Mandelbaum. pro-1 vost of the Jewish Theological I Seminary of America. Dr. Mandel-i baum will speak on "A Dialogue — I Israel and America." 'Gomes Night' Tuesday Flamingo chapter, B'nai B'rith Women, will hold its second annual "Games Night" on Tuesday eve ning, Nov. 15. at the Knights of Pythias Hall, 4601 W. Flagler st. Editor to Speak Twice in Miami i Leo Mindlin. executive editor of The Jewish Floridian, will speak | twice this weekend in two synagogues here. On Friday evening, Mindlin will i deliver a message from the pulpit of Beth David Synagogue duringj Sabbath services, which begin at :8:30 p.m. Subject of his talk is 1 : "Spiritual Message for Today." Sunday morning, he will speak at the third in a series of adult education lectures at Temple Beth Ami of South Miami. Subject of Mindlin's talk, which begins at 10 a.m.,' is "Impact of Science on Modern I Literature." Academy Opens Million Dollar Building Drive A $1,000,000 campaign for the construction of a new Hebrew Academy was launched Sunday night at the Eden Roc hotel. B. I. Binder, president, announced that more than S450.000 has already been pledged, and the remainder of the monies is expected to be raised within the next six weeks, the period set for the active campaign. More than 400 guests were present at Sunday night's event, which was a tribute to Ben Cohen, attorney, who was instrumental in obtaining the site upon which the school will be erected. The site is located at Pinetree dr. and 24th st., north of the Fire Station. According to Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal, the plans call for the construction of a complete elementary and junior high department to accommodate approximately 500 students. The present school, the only one of its kind in the entire Southeastern region of the United States, is located at 918 6!h st. Mayor D. Lee Powell extended greetings on behalf of the City of Miami Beach. Vice Mayor Marcie Liberman presented a speciallydesigned scroll from the members of the honorary committee and his many friends. Rabbi Tibor Stern, spiritual leader of Beth Jacob Congregation, delivered the invocation and benediction. Mark Saira, a seventh grade student, spoke on "What the Academy Means to Me." Entertainment was presented by Cantor Abraham Seif, of Kneseth Israel Congregation, and Ziggy Lane, television and recording singing star. Jackie Heller acted as toastmaster of the evening's program. Bureau Elects Slate of Officers At the fall meeting of the board of directors at the Bureau of Jewish Education, election was held 1 of secretary and delegates-at-large to the executive board. Slate of officers as presented by Benjamin Meyers, chairman of the nominations committee, was elected as follows: Melvyn Frumkes, secretary; delegatei-et-large, Joseph Abolow, Joseph Altschulor, Judge Frederick Barad, Albert J. Boor, Ann Berfcowitz, Sue Berbewits, Daniel Broad, Bon Essen, Irving Firtel, Morris Fox, Dr. Philip Gottlieb, Morris Honigbawm, William Kline, Max Kolker, Mrs. Dorothy Krieger Fink, Sam Lachman, Mrs. Louis Mokovsky, Oscar Member, Mrs. David Musket, Oida Rubin, Mrs. Sidney Schwarti, Dr. Jesse Spirer, Alfred Stone, John Temple, Jack Toppel, Dr. Isaac Unterman and Joe Zolis. Board of directors also resolved to file a new certificate of reincorporation with the secretary of state of the State of Florida in accordance with the new provisions of chapter 617 of the Florida Stat ues. A community-wide meeting to celebrate Jewish Book month was announced by Al Sherman, chairman of the adult education committee. A meeting will be held on Nov. 21 at the Ocean Front Auditorium. ProgTam will include a re view of Tina Levitan's new book, "The Laureates." which discusses Jewish winners of the Nobel Prize. Dr. Donald Michelson, director of Hillel at the University of Miami, will review the book. He will be joined by professors at the university in a discussion of the personalities of three Jewish Nobel Prize winners in medicine, physics and mathematics. M. A. Baskin. president of the Bureau, also announced that the Bureau's television program in the study of Hebrew will continue for the year 1960-61. Tne first broadcast will be held Nov. 10 at 6:30 p.m. over station WTHS ch. 2. The broadcasts this year will emphasize social rather than conversational Hebrew. The instructor will be Louis Schwartzman, executive director of the Bureau. Al SffMMAN Beach Zionists Plan Installation Al Sherman, a former vice pres: dent of the Miami Beach District of the Zionist Organization of America, will be installed as president of the district on Monday evening. Also to be installed are the newly-elected officers of the district and a 65-membtr board of governors. The meeting will take place at the Delano hotel. Guest speaker will be former Florida Sen. Claude Popper, who served in the United State* Senate from 1936 to 1951. A graduate of Harvard University, ho also served in the Florida House of Representatives. Installing officer Monday will be Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. of Tempie Menorah, who is Sherman's spiritual leader. A special program of Israeli, Yiddish and classical American songs will be presented by Miss Rose Rosamond, well known dramatic oprano, who re ; ro, 17491 NE 19th ave.. No. Miami Beach. Shelly competed wi-h other Dade county ballet students in an open | audition for one of three scholarships awarded annually by the Dade Civic Ballet Auxiliary. Frieda J. Rassel is artistic director. WIDOW WISHES TO SHARE her enusealfy lovely, comfortable, centrally locate* Bioch bodrwrn apt. with refined, pleasant amiable lady. JE 8-5889 SOCIAL INTRODUCTIONS For Slnale-'eople el oeod background and intelligence. Ages 40 to 65. Private. Confidential. HI 8-1539 A OOUST UK OS i)t I V % %  lit S I COUPIE WHO KEEP KOSHER TO SHAM K0MC WITH ORTHODOX ElDCRtT GINUIMAN HI 8-7650



PAGE 1

Page 14-A +Jmisttk*klian Friday. October 28. I960 ON THE BOOKSHUF Potpourri of Works on Things Spiritual and Things Historical I SHALL GLORIFY HIM. By Maurice Lamm. t9 pp. New York: Block Publishing Company, 31 W. 31 t* t. $1.75. T HIS IS A study guide to Herman Wouk's "This is My God As such, it is for laymen, not for scholars. It Bakes no pretense at "non-sectarianism;" it represents the traditional, or orthodox, viewpoint, just as did .the parent book. The workbook follows the text exactly, preanting a short review of each chapter, followed by a table •f the themes discussed in each chapter. A questien-andanswer section emphasizes the major points, after which the intellectual problems which attend them are suggested for the reader's judgment. There are other nudges; in the direction of informed thought, including a b 'bhography of the subjects under consideration in each chapter. RabD Lamms labor should prove an impetus to the formation of mreciij mio me IKI •— .~~-. —. where so much time is usually lost in pointless and peripheral discussions, a workbook like this can spell the difference between something of value or another wasted evening. ^ # BUILDERS Of JERUSALEM: IN THi TIME OFIMEHJMIAH. By Frieda Clark Hym.n. 17S pp. How Yortc. Farrar, Straws and Cwdatty. S2.es. The Book of Nehemiah deals with a stage in the growth of the Second Commonwealth of Israel Had Nehemiah not been strong enough to bolster and defend the infant state, Israel might have been lost among the surrounding nations, as were so many of the peoples of that day joo or Nehemiah, as for all Jews born oulside of Israel, there w plunge no conflict between his duties to his native land, Persia In the case of a group, and his loyalty to his ancestral and religious homeland' 4 „..*• ,..hil.< il hv no means takes nations, s were u many vm iuc peoples O! 1 study groups, even priva e ones while it by n c > !" ans u NehmJah „ £or ,„ Jews ^ ^^ of !" £ For o, he g.S!l^ rnVteriaL TL^s^ S[ i—• *** directly into the heart of the book. WUII.1IM'!! I'll' 1 Overseas Newsletter: Lavon Case is By EUAHU SALPETW One Secret After Another Jerusalem | F OR TWO WEEKS now the mys tcrious "Lavon affair" has beei on the front pages of the Israel pro'apera went into conaidei able details as to certain circum nts and developments, did a lot of speculating regardin the motives and intentions of the I main characters involved but avoided disclosing the central facts of the issue. This is quite understandable, since the •Lavon affair' 1 concerns a very securty matter, and it is no secret that Is military censorship in Israel. And while there is quite often a dispute between the press and the censorship as to what should be termed a security matter falling under the censorship regulations, United Nations Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON Now a Time far Tears United Nations %  HIS IS THE time of tears at the United Nations General Assembly. Once sjvery year, an item comes before the T\ssemblvs Special Political Committee lealing with the Arab refugees. As the Assembly committee discusses the refugee problem, it has before it I BJ he latest annual report by the director of CVitwA inc director, an American and former Harvard professor, John W. Davis, seems, in the opinion of many observers here, entirely too eager to accept the thesis ol the Arab governments and of the refugees who are manipulated by the Arab leaders. In his report this year. Dr. Davis emphasizes the desire of the refugees to return to their "homes" in Israel. He cites a 1948 Assembly resolution in support of that right. He neglects to mention — as the Arabs do — that the same resolution posed another possibility. The resolution also spoke of the potential re settlement of the refugees. That point is being forgotten. This year Dr. Davis says flatly that if the refugees "are ever to find suitable employment, they will have to move across an international frontier, in one direction or another That certainly leaves the door wide open. Which frontier would they have to cross? Iraq's, where they could be accommodated or Israels? Dr. Davis is too cautious to mention the frontier specifically. But he makes it clear that the Arabs think of one door and one only — the gate to Israel. Between May. 1950 and June. 1960. UNRWA has sP^nt a total of $318,492,207 to support the refugees. Of that sum, the United States has given 70 percent, or $222,291.189. Certainly it is the business of the United States to inquire as to how much longer it may be expected to continue meeting this big bill. But the American delegation here, like many others, fear s pressing the Arab states on this point. _. A year ago. Senators Gore and McGee made a study of the relief rolls, especially in Jordan, and found gross overloading of the rolls with names of refugees long since dead or otherwise ineligible. Nothing substantive to clean those rolls has been done. Dr. Davis has admitted to this correspondent. In his report this year. Dr. Davis declares that his agency's relations with the 'host" governments — Jordan, the United Arab Republic and Lebanon — "are good and improving." But he virtually conceded that one of the reasons UNRWA cannot "rectify" the relief rolls in Jordan is because it is a matter that could affect "stability in Jordan. In other words, Jordan is not cooperating. Nor are the UAR and Lebanon, especially the UAR, cooperating with UNRWA in many vital respects. The Arab states want to continue using the refugees as a political whip against Israel — while they cry sanctimoniously about the misery in which the refugees exist. It is the consensus of many delegations here that the problem could be tackled properly, in such a way that a real solution might be reached, if the most powerful backer of the UNRWA program dared take a firm stand. That power is, of course, the rich uncle in Washington, who has been paying the bills. But Uncle doesn't seem to want to try anything that the Arab rulers won't like. in this case it was generally accepted tha the ong inal Story of the affair indeed is a security matter. What can be toH in broad quiline is as fo.iows. Almost six years ago. an unfortunate event occurred in a delicate field of national security. At that time. Mr. Ben-Gurion was in retirement at Sde Boker, Moshe Sharett was Prime Minister, and Pinnas Lavon. now Secretary G-neral of Histadrut. WM Minis., r of Defense. An Inouiry committee of two was appointed, consisting of Chief Justice Oishan and former Chief of Staff Jacob Dori. The committee actually heard testimony not only on the security event involved but also on Mr. Lavon's way of conducting the affairs of the Ministry of Defense It is no secret that relations between Mr. Lavon and top officials of his Ministry were far from being smooth and friendly. The secret report of the inquiry committee is understood to have failed to come to unequivocal con elusions on the specific issue, but it is believed that it also contained some of the unfavorable testimony voiced against Mr. Lavon in general. Following the submission of the report, and the failure of Mr. Lavon to get Cabinet approval for reorganization of the defense establishment, in February, 1955, he submitted his resignation. A delegation of top Mapai leaders then went to Sde Boker and persuaded Mr. Ben Gurion to come out of retirement and resume the post of Minister ol Defense Mr. Lavon maintained throughout that the testimony against him before the inauiry committee was false", and hinted that there might even have been some collusion aimed to force his resignation. There the matter rested for years. Several months ago. one of the imporant witnesses before the inquiry committee was brought to trial on a matter unrelated to the 1954 affair. During the testimony at his trial, the defendant reportedly admitted having given false testimony before the inquiry committee, and implicated two high ranking officers in the perjury. Whereupon Mr. Ben-Gurion, as Minister of Delense, instructed the Chief of Staff to appoint a new investigation committee to inquire into the conduct of the two officers during the 1954 inquiry. Mr. Lavon was abroad for medical treatment and he returned in September. He demanded that, on the basis of the material that came to light during the recent trial, sufficient evidence developed to prove that untrue testimony and even falsified documents were submitted to the original inquiry committee, and therefore full public rehabilitation should be given to him. Mr. Ben-Gurion, however, insisted that any move must await the findings of the new investigation committee, headed by Supreme Court Justice Haira Cohen. On this question, a "fight by proxy" developed between Mr. Ben-Gurion and Mr. Lavon, as reports supporting the attitude of one of the other appeared daily in the papers. Finally, Mr. Ben-Gurion published a four-page statement outlining his position. -„„ ... .-,—, ~ % %  • — • r eligious homeland Israel. He was rooted in both. But Bani, his nephew wa* all Persian. He wanted no part of the land of Israelindeed, he rebelled against the very idea of leaving Sxsa the winter capital of Persia. Mrs. Hyman's book, the eleventh in Farrar, Straus and Cudahys excellent series of "Covenant Books," tell? Bani's story, and thus Nehemiah's — the conflict between the two and its eventual resolution. It is a good story, well to'd' with a blend of familiarity. • • THE FLAGSHIP HOPE: AARON LOPEZ. By Lloyi Akx. •nder. 17? pp. Now York: Farrar, Straus and Cudahy" $2.95. Bringing the Covenant series to an even dozen is this story of America's revolutionary' days. Aaron Lopez, who escaped from the Inquisition in 1752, landed in Newport R.I., where he became the boldest of merchant ship own' ers. The burning of a British ship in Newport harbor, the I Boston Tea Party, the fight against the tyranny o; British muskets and bayonets made Aaron see that Americans, like himself, demanded freedom. He championed the couse of independence and, as a result of his patriotic activities, the Crown seized his fleet of ships at the out-1 break of the Revolution. Refuges from Newport when redcoat troops put the city to the torch. Aaron and his family saw house and possessions go up in flames. Starting a new life in Massachusetts, he worked tirelessly for the | Revolution during the bitter years of the war. Panorama: By DAVID SCHWARTZ I About Israelis in Africa I THE VARIOUS African delegations the United Nations honored Gold leir recently at a dinner, paying tribul o Israel's work in the newly emerging Vfrican states. Israel has s


PAGE 1

Friday. November 4, 1960 •Jenisti fhrHitn Page 3-A Montreal Eyes Growing Nazi Party Continued from Pag* 1-A Canadians are members of minorities and recognize the need for accommodations between the various groups. He said Jews were saved Dr. Stanley Frehling, chairman of the Brandeis University Club dinner honoring Pierre Mendes France at the Eden Roc hotel on Nov. 21, shows dinner invitation to Edward Cowen as cochairman Harold Turk (left) and Mortimer Wien look on. The black-tie affair will also feature Dr. Abram Sachar, president of Brandeis University. United Fund Kicks Off Drive -"-it's United Fund time. The public phase of the United JTund 1961 campaign to raise S3.225.445 was officially kicked off Tuesday. Highlight of the day was an advance gifts dinner for donors of $500 or more to the United Fund. On Sunday, house-to-house volunteer canvassers will begin ringing doorbells and knocking on doors for the housewives' contribution. The money raised is distributed to 54 health and welfare agencies offering oVer 400 services to all residents of Dad* county. Last year, 275,029 residents of Dade county were aided by a United Fund agency. In 1961. even more people of the exploding Dade county population are expected to be served — if the money needare met. Arthur J. Gucker, 1961 campaign chairman, urged all citizens of Dade county to contribute their fair share to Che United Fond. He also stressed the continuing need for volunteers, who may receive information at the United Fund at FR 7-2501. Sheriff Kelly Gets Award Sheriff Thomas J. Kelly received the Good Government Award of the i Junior Chamber of Commerce at ; a banquet Tuesday at the Biscayne Terrace hotel. Sheriff Kelly was recognized by the Jaycees for his j endeavors preceding and immediately following Hurricane Donna. %  staWMwal It 31 Horn* Owned Horn* Operated TERMITES? \ ROACHES? ANTS? Safe, Positive Control With Every Other Week Service For The Home TRULY NOLEN ~ "Trie Sign of Good Housekeeping" COSTS LESS THAN YOU THINK CALL F R 7-1411 •reefer Mtaai't Law fest IxternhMrter Nixon, Lodge Promise Ties Continued from Pea* 1-A warm climate of friendship between our government and our people and the government of Israel and the people of Israel, the tremendous financial assistance which the State of Israel has received during these past seven and a half years — these are only a few examples of the spirit that exists between our countries." Lodge said he and Nixon were "honored to have had a part in the policies which, have meant so much to Israel during these past seven and a half years" and declared "you can be sure that these evidences of friendship and cooperation will be continued by Mr. Nixon and by me in case we shall be chosen as your national leaders." Meanwhile, Lodge said that the United States should not support the election of the United Arab Republic to a seat on the United Na-„ tions Security Council. The former head of the American delegation to the United Nations'* said in a Cleveland press conference, in response to a question: "I have always taken the position that nations should not be elected to the* Security Council that are not confined within United Nations resolutions. 1 think if a member is going to be elected to the Security Council, it ought to be in compliance with United Nations resolu-1 tions." Mr. Lodge pointed out the "the UAR is not complying with United Nations resolutions on the subject of free navigation of the Suez Canal" and declared that "therefore, I would not think we should support the election of the UAR to the Security Council." He said he had no alternate candidate to the UAR. from absolute merger with Cana da's dominant groups by their right to religious and ethnic independence within the common framewockflf the-the search for freedom. He said that the abilities of Canadian Jews enable them to enter either French-speaking or Englishspeaking groups at will. He added it was the task of cultural, business, and political leadership to be aware of excessive delays in the rise of minority groups to full participation in Canadian life because of prejudices. He said the plan of minority protection through laws and treaties characteristic of other countries did not apply in Canada, and the pressure of such groups for full participation met resisI fance from the established domj inent groups "which do not yet see the new picture of Canada." Prof. Salo Baron, of New York, I said the interplay of Israel and the lands of Jewish dispersion would be a permanent aspect of the Jewish scene for the indefinite future. He said this could be beneficial to the Jewish people and also to the world at large. Alan Bronfman, president of the Canadian Friends of the Hebrew University, told the delegates that the Jewish people did not need an Etchrnann trial to remind them of atrocities. He said "our woundsare healing — but will continue for many more years. Who in their nrinds or hearts can accept the enormity of Germany's crimes against Jewry?" J DC Announces Pilot Project Continued from Page 1-A Jordan said that estimated costs for a first group of MX) men and women averaging 77 years of age would be$250,00O. T*e refugees to be benefitted live in Italy, Austria, Germany, Spain, and France. He said preliminary tests of the idea had been carried out in Italy by the intergovernmental committee for European migration, the UN High Commissioner, and the JDC. SURE Make every payday your Savings Dayl To SAVf Successfully, SAVE Regularly! 3% Interest Paid HtfftMt rate BANKS .-. —fitted &f • Pey. %  H el m Fta.nl Deeem Hearssc* Cwttnaaa BANK OF DADE COUNTY ,N BTRSSBT BHOPPINO CENTER THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED needs for Its TflMFT SHOP All your furniture, clothing, linens,' dishes, drapes, etc. All proceeds go towards support of. rhe Horn*. You may contribute, take. a fax deduction or wo will pay cask I for lama. Remember ... wo are NOT | a profit-making organization Wa are helping your community to (top it* dignity. By helping others yow ara helping yourself! Man of < tor era ana) jabbers—remember-we can uao. | all your xjtcast* 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 SE3QUHRIUm TO 44


Friday. Norembw 4. 1960
* Jewish Dor Mian
Page 11 B
COMPULSION MAJOR ISSUI
School Case in Court;
Conciliation Try Fails
Dade county's religion-in-the-schools case returned to Circuit Court
On Monday. Judge J. Fritz Gordon resumed hearing of the plaintiffs
argument that Bible-reading in the schools, along with such sectarian
practices as recitation of the Lords Prayer and Grace and celebration
of holidays like Easter and Christmas, are violations of the Feriprsi
safeguard of separation of church -------------------------_______________
and state.
_ _. ... _. making a child conform to the of-
Thecase. brought to court by the ficially "unenforceable rule."
Florida Civil Lioerties Union and

the American Jewish Congress, re- j
sumed on the heels of valiant ef-
forts on both sides of the contro-
versy to settle the question ami-
cably and without further litigation.
It was reliably reported here
that attorneys for the ACLU-
AJ Congress had met with attor-
ney* for the school board in an
attempt to resolve the areas of
Backing up this view was Dr.
Granville Fisher, professor of
psychology at the University of
Miami, who declared that a child
excused from the classroom dur-
ing the morning c'evotienel would
find the social pressures involved
"more inimical to his welfare
than if he attended."
Attorney for the nine churchmen
Gordon Says Issue in School Campaign
Is Whether a Liberal Can be Elected
Jack D. Gordon, Democratic Par- "It is a gross misrepresentation
ty nominee to the Dade County to accuse me of wanting "to take
School Board, declared Wednesday Jesus out of the schools.' as my
that "the issue in the present cam- opponent charges." Continued Gor-
paign is whether a relatively liberal don:
candidate can win a seat on the
JACK CORDON
conflict. Apparently, by Wednes- intervening in behalf of the school
Rabbis Will
Exchange Pulpits
board particularly if he is a
Jew."
Gordon faces Arthur Atkinson,
Republican nominee, in the elec-
tion which will be decided on Tues-
day.
Gordon charged his opponent
with campaigning on the platform
that "Bible-reading in the public
schools is the overriding issue."
The Democratic nominee, who
is president of the Washington .
Federal Savings and Loan Assn.,
said that many segregationists
are opposed to his election, and
have been using the Bible-read-
ing controversy "as a disguise."
"My opponent says the main
issue is Bible-reading. I repeat
that it is whether a liberal can-
didate a Jewish candidate
can be elected at this time." The
Democratic nominee then cited
a discussion he recently had with
Dr. Louis Head, pastor of the
Fh-st Methodist Church of Coral
Gables, who openly observed
that "you already have Mrs. An-
na Meyers on the board. Suppose
you get elected then anoth-
er ."
day of last week, major agree-
ment* had been reached in a
joint resolution to eliminate sec-
tarian observance* in Dade coun-
ty's schools, the distribution of
Bibles, and the display of relig-
ious symbols.
The compromise aimed at leav-
ing unchallenged the daily reading
without comment of a passage from
the Bible. Florida statute requires
such readings. It was emphasized
here that spokesmen for both the
plaintiffs and defendants approach
board, E. F. P. Brigham, objected'
to the testimony and was sustained j
by Judge Gordon, when he declared j
that the constitution "does not pro- i
tect one from the embarrassment
that always attends non-conform
ity, whether in religion, politics.!
behavior, or dress."
The defense, which took the cen-
ter of the stage on Tuesday, argued
that religious practices in the Dade
county schools are "educational'
and not religious instruction. Back-
I ing up this stand were four pnn
Gordon asserted that Dr. Head
denied he meant Jews specifically
"but the intent was clear." The
Gordon-Head discussion followed a
Atkinson has attacked Gordon sermon by Dr. Head, which had
i /' JJ i vLallacn sP'rltual, on the basis of his affiliation with been broadcast here on radio, in
leader of Temple Sinai of No. Mi- what he described as such "radi-1 which he called openly lor support
ami, will exchange pulpits with Dr. car organizations as the American of the Republican nominee.
Marius Ranson on Friday, Nov. 11. Jewish Congress.
Dr. Ranson is spiritual leader of1 Congress is currentlv in Dade Atkinson campaign literature is
Temple Emanu-El of Ft. Lauder- CmmfoUL tT2!..L^l**- ** circu-afd h"e V
dale.
His sermon topic at Temple Sinai
County Circuit Court as a co-pros- "S,""1 --------S.S
.., ..;.. n.. c-iij. _n .t members of the Greater Miami
ecutor with the Florida Civil Lib-
erties Union of a case against the
Ministerial Assn., which recently
ed the impasse "with maximum: cipals here: Irvin Katz, Miami
sincerity and an unequivocal
demonstration of good faith" in
the hope that they could end the
case out of court "and in the name
of the resumption of good commun-
ity relations."
The nth-hour, behind-the-scenes
talks apparently bogged down by
late Friday. Observers here are
speculating that members of the
school board may have turned
down the compromise for two
reasons: 1) Criticism by individual
school board members of individual
areas of the compromise in the feel-
ing that the defendants' attorneys
"had given too much away;" 2) con-
cern by the board that a resolu-
tion of the case, which was launch-
ed here on a wave of bitterness
and resentment earlier in the sum
mer, would affect the outcome ol
the school board election on Tues
day.
The election pits Jack Gordon.
Democrat, against Arthur Atkin-
son, Republican, who has accused
Gordon ef affiliation with "the rad-
ical American Jewish Congress"
and the sentiments of the plaintiffs.
It was. indicated here that
some of the school board mem-
bers felt a settlement might "as-
sure" e Gordon victory a pos-
sibility openly frowned upon by
the Greater Miami Ministerial
Assn., which has been using its
mailing privileges to disseminate
Atkinson campaign material
throughout the Dade county area.
The resumption of the case on
Monday found the plaintiffs in theii
last day of testimony. The opening
of their arguments were heard by-
Judge Gordon in July, who re-
[cessed the hearing to Oct. 31 when
la member of his family passed
|away.
On Monday, Dr. Joe Hall, super
|mtcndcnt of schools here, testilied
that daily Bible readings and otner
religious programs are "volunt-
>ry." Attorneys for the school
board backed up Hall with a state-
ment of official pplicy on religious
practices, which attorneys for the
pefense minutes later proved had
been enacted on June 29 after
lie case was filed.
Compulsory participation in re
uipus practices in the schools is
k"ey issue in the litigation. Ap-
ia ring for the plaintiffs on the
Inal day of their argument were
Ir. Baker Hindman. professor of
iueation at the University of Mi-
ii, and t)r. Michael Gilbert, a
kychiatrist. Both testified that.
Fen if Uie schools assure notvcom
Beach High School; Olin Webb, Mi
a me Senior High School; Clyde
Crabtree, Palmetto High School:
Mary K. Hogenmuller, Biscayne
Elementary School.
Katz testified that his school's
annual Christmas-Chanuka pro
gram "teaches about religion
rather than religion" itself, addipg
that "we have always permitted
anyone to be excused."
Webb told Judge Gordon that "it
was his custom to read the Bible
to the entire school every Monday
morning in compliance with Flor-
ida law. On other days, the read
ing is done in each of the school's
individual classrooms."
Asked by Judge Gordon whether
he read from the Old or New
Testament, Webb replied: "I was
brought up that it was the Holy
Bible, rather than the Old Testa-
ment or New Testament."
Crabtree denied earlier testimonj
of a Palmetto High student
Michael Landis, who said he hat
been compelled to attend religion
programs. Also denied was an as
sertion of Jewish parents, whose
.iiilili en attend Biscayne Elemen
tary School, that a book, "Bible
Pictures to Color," featuring
events in the New Testament, is
available at the school's PI A store.
The defense was expected to
wind up its testimony on Wednes
day.
Grossberg Joins
Riverside Here
Larry Grossberg. an executive ol
Riverside Memorial Chapels in New
York City for the past 10 years,
has joined the executive staft ol
the Riverside chapels in Miami and
Miami Beach.
Announcement of Grossberg's
new position was made by Lame
Blasberg. funeral director, and Abe
Eisenberg, treasurer of the River
side chain in this area.
Grossberg is a graduate of the
American Academy of Funeral
Services in New York City.
The Riverside organization,
founded in New York more than
50 years ago, includes chapels on
Washington ave Alton rd., and
Normandy Isle. The newest branch
is on Douglas rd., Miami.
w*zszr^w77^r,Zi-zz^rsrs.'ag* *******
Fear of Nuclear War and Other eliminate violations of the Federa" l* !"" anoo>nlous "*
Fears of This Age?" provision of chnrch and state. a,ong w.lth aa2ET22S2 ,
Dr. Ranson was founder and' Specific targets are Bib.e-reading.; 'SH ". "SS^SSt^
first rabbi of the American Syn- recitation of religious hymns, the ~ tne notiy t0iuesl*a
agogue in New York City. He has. Lord's Prayer and Grace, and cele-
oeen spiritual leader of Temple, bration of such sectarian holidays,
Emanu-El for the past 12 years. I as Christmas, Easter, and Cha-;
He is honorary president of the nulca
Board of Rabbis ol Browar.i Coun-
ty, and is listed in "Who's Who
in America."
"It is a pity," Gordon com-
plained, "that more fundamental
questions pertaining to educa-
tion the business of the school
beard is being spurned by the
opposition."
Agudath Israel
Plans Dinner
Gordon, a graduate oi the Uni.
Gordon reaffirmed Wednesday
that "I don't oppose the Florida I
statue calling for daily Bibleread
ing in the schools. If elected. I will.
uphold the law and assist the
school board in its defense in the j varsity of Michigan, has studied
suit-" school systems in Denmark. Eths-
The AJCongress FLCU hearing i opia, Costa Rica, and Israel. Sev-
Herman Weintraub, president of presumed Monday before Judge J.l eral of his trips to these countries
Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute,; Fritz Gordon after a recess since, were as part of U.S. State De-
this week announced formation ofjlete July. partment missions,
plans for the synagogue's seventh
annual dinner and journal.
Sam Klein, vice president, has
been named dinner chairman, as-
sisted by Mrs. Rose Siegfried, rep-
resenting the Sisterhood.
Morris Feldman is chairman ot
'he entertainment committee.- and
Dr. Milton Siegfried, chairman of
the board, will head the journal
committee.
Sam Brick, recording secretary.
:s chairman of the ticket com-
mittee.
Beachite to Receive Award
Samuel A. Rivkind, 315 E. San,
Marino dr.. Miami Beach, formerly',
if Boston, will be honored at the,
Golden Jubilee convention of the'
Sew England Section of the Na-j
tiona! Jewish Welfare Board this
weekend at the Hotel Somerset in
Boston. Mass. Special plaques will
be presented to persons who have
jiven many years of community
and youth service either as a key
volunteer in a YMHA or Jewish
Community Center or in the JWB
New England Section.
GREYHOUND RACING
NOW
thru
FEB.13
'n
>n - u\k Mm Cwybiuii Sbiopbtt
Dr. rVoMsoft fo Speak
Wv-
Dr. Abraham Wolfson, director
of the Spinoza Outdoor Forum for
Adult Education, will lecture on
"The Great Pythagoras" on Fri-
lsion, other factors like social I day, 8:30 a.m., on the beacli at
ssures are just as persuasive in I 10th st.
| oddolt Sworn Rottowroftt
I A.r -Conditioned Clvo HfWM |
I Codttotl lounoo
I Voltl Forking
RESERVATIONS
HI 8-1711
V t
ENJOY GREYHOUND RACING
this season in Flagler's NEW 620]
| Foot Multi-Million Dollar Racetrack,]
Clubhouse and Restaurant
7,000 seating capacity
POST TIME 8:15 P.M.
37th AVENUE and 7th STREET Northwest MIAMI



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Pag? 10-B "Jenisf Fkridtor Friday. October 28, 1960 Pearly Gait by Hal Pearl Taxpayers Air New Election Low Dr. EVENING TO REMEMBER: Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principa of the Hebrew Academy, summed up Ben Cohen's legal legerdemain i behalf of the new school site in golden wordage. entrancing 400 tributeej t t he testimonial dinner to the barrister at the Eden Roc. City and county dignitaries were in liberal number among th< well-wishing audience, including Circuit Court Judge George Holt. Mi ami Beach Municipal Court Judge Milton Feller. Miami Beach Mayoi D. Lee Powell. Councilmen Wolfie Cohen. Harold Spaet. BernaFranl and Marcie Liberman. City Manager Morris Lipp. Police Chief lliki Fox. and former City Manager Claude Renshaw. As an educational factor in the community, the Hebrew Academ; couldn't have underscored its attainments more effectively than whe one of the students, seventh-grader Mark Safra. eloquently expresse( his Seelings with "What the Academy Means to Me." NAMES THAT MAKE NEWS: la mah face red! Left out the name: of most of the lads of the "breakfast round table" at Wolfie's Lincoln rri So here they are. those dawn-breaking kafee-klatchers. in person: Let Rarrash. Harry Cohen, Jules Gilette. "Red" Howard. Charles Gunches Jake Schecter. Howard Moss. Dr. Meyer Eggnatz. and. of course, char ter members Ben Cohen and George Kramer. Coach Milt Feinstein and Principal Irvin Kari had their galden moments when the Miami Beach High gridders came up with or* of their most thrilling victories in many a football season, trouncing Christopher Columbus, 19-13. The underdog Hi-Tldes had their rooters in a state of ecstacy after they tied the score with only 25 seconds remaining in the first half. The scoring play was real raizle-daizlo — a lateral, then a pass over the goal line. But the roar from the rooters in tribute to that score was nothing compared to the on* that greeted Stan Halpern's 86-yard touchdown sprint after receiving the kick-off at the start of the second half. Beach came from behind to win this one. And what a victory it was. Pint-sized Stan Halpern disproved the theory effective gridders have to be giant-sized. More than a half dozen Columbus players har. their hands on him during his long touchdown run. but he wriggled, squirmed and sidestepped out ol their frantic grasps like an invisible man Many of the local C. of Florida alumni already have purchased Oiai.ge Bowl tickets for the annual meeting between their favorites, anc. the Miami Hurricanes on Nov. 26 The incredible performance of the Gators, with each succeeding vicjory outdoing the previous in sheei thrills, must have Miami's Coach Andy Gustafson in a nightmarish state when he looks at the date en his calendar. Remember how the Gators, having one of their real bad seasons last year, sprang up and tore the Hurricanes, heavy favorites, apart? Viliat'll they do this year? Anyway get your tickets real soon. It's. sure '6 be a record-breaking turnout that night. — a— — %  &— — %  &— SALUTE TO A SHOWMAN: There isn't a busier fellow anywhere than Miami Beach's Alan Gale. Besides producing and starring in his soor, to-open Theatre of Stars at Copa City. Alan is directing tne reuo-1 vations, and don't be surprised to see him leading a hand in the busy box office, as advance ticket buyers storm the huge nitery to make sure they get seats for the record-breaking weeks ahead at the Dade hi MI site. Alan be* come op with one ot tho newest and brightest ideas in night club showmanship. At his Theatre of Slars. he's staging great star-studded shows, a new one each week, at unheard of (low) prices for such mogwitudinau s productions. Retaining its sparkling Parisian decor, Copa City's huge room has been fitted with 900 comfortable and plush theatre seats, each affording a perfect view of the stage, which has been straightened, theatre style Two shows nightly, at 8 and 11, starting Dec. 1 will feature Arthur Treacber, Fran Warren. Arnold Dover and Alan Gale, and a line of Boot* McKenna's "Copa Cuties Dave Tyler and his 15-piece orch-i eslra will play the show music There'll be an entirely new show every week, and headliners already sinned through the week of Feb 23 include: June Havoc. Arthur Lee Simpklns, Lucio and Rosita. Vivienne della Chiesa. Bobby Van. Bobby Ma>. Roberta Sherwood. Johnny vonrad Dancers, Baron Buika. .Reginald Gardiner, Senor Wences. Lou Wills, jr.. Elsa Lanchester. Eileen Bartod; Hamilton Twins, fmogene Coca, Larry Adler. Mide and Bill' Hagett. Linda Darnell. Thomas Hayward. Sabra Dancers. Boris Karloff, Betty Johnson, Celeste Holm, George Matson. Herbert Marshall, Marion Colby, Diana Dors, Lou Nelson. Robert Sterling. Ann Jeffries. Alan Gal. will emcee and perform in each show, of course, with his inimitable comedy. For groups of 30 to 380. Alan Gale's "Theatre of Stars" offers a full course sirloin steak dinner which includes two of your favorite dunks, any liquor, straight, highball or cocktail, in the beautiful restaurant lounge, and then a seat in the theatre for either $6.34 or S7.39. according to your show seat location. If Alan Gale's Theatre of Stars in Copa City isn't ore of the greatest hits in local show business annals, then people deserve to suffer the excruciating trash that dominates TV. The new Theatre of Stars is truly an after-dark delight for the entire fami.y, and one they can enjoy every week. Believe you me the price is RKALLY right. _*-<--ftELKS NIGHT OUT: Jim l.evenson. exahed ruler of Miami Beach Elks, announces that his lodge will have a benefit premiere of "Pepe" on Dec. 22 at the Lincoln for the Harry Anna Crippled Children's Home A ( jntinflag-starring film, in CinemaSeopc and Technicolor. "Pepe" boasts 36 stars playing themselves, supporting the j-reat comic of "Around the World in 80 Days." Its a natural to win honors • %  the year s best comedy with music. %  ir— —it— -•&—• THE DINING SCENE: "Ronnie,' one of the top steak chefs in the area, is greeting his many patrons at the 809 Steak House these days He also features luscious prime ribs of beef in addition to his famous charcoal broiled prime sirloins and filet mignons The cozy spot's on SW ^th st. Singing strings add to the continental charm of colorful King Arthurs Court at Miami Springs Villas. Any item on the menu is a palate pleaser there. The prime sirloins are boneless and succulent at Henry Leitson's evei delightful Candlelight Inn in Coconut Grove. A speakers bureau has been anlounced by the Miami Beach Tax ;aycrs' Assn to acquaint Miami leach voters with the proposed lew election law. The election law. sponsored by the Association, will lppear on the Nov, 22 ballot. B. Bayard Strell. chairman of he election committee, advises hat Mrs. Maurice Serotta and the -eague of Women Voters of Miami ieach is cooperating with the pro;ram. Mrs. Serotta will also be one if the speakers available Appearances have already been made before the Civic KING ARTHUR'S COURT The SINGING STRINGS DINNER • SUPPER MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Run • TU 8-4521 ART BRUNS, Co Own.r League and the OetHmht Club of Miami Beach. Other date* announced are Oct. 28, PTA Workshop Nov. 2, Council of Pioneer Women; and Nov. 7, Presidents' Council of Miami Beach. Simon E. Rubin, president of the Association, said other speaking engagements, either as a full program or as a brief summary, are being solicited from Miami Beach civic and community organizations. Members of the election committee are Mrs. David Brezin, Mrs. Howard P. Cummings, Ted Cohen, William L'opelanJ. Leonard Glasser. Jack A. Greenhouse. Aii, n j Goldberg. Jacob C. Lefkow,t z l r nold Levien, Mitchell Utvin P ai ,." M. Marko jr., Abe H. Mazor R 0 K! I ert Peterson, Jack S. Popick, p au i Seiderman, and Eugene Weiss. Or. rYJeiiMM. atConvention Dr. "Morns A. Kleinman foot specialist of Miami, is attendine the semi-annual meeting of the Florida Podistry Assn. n the Hillsboro hotel in Tampa. Featur ed speaker of the meeting is Dr Herbert Leven. of Norristou n, P a who will brief the doctors on the latest developments in the field of foot surgery. RIVIERA TO RESTAURANT DEUCATESSIN and CATERERS SMORGASBORD $1.89 C A AN Y E AT! MONDAY thru THURSDAY, S P.M. to t:30 P M SERVING DINNERS FRIDAY NIGHTS & SUNDAYS THE ULTIMATE IN KOSHER CATERING Consult Us tor Your Catering Needs, Bar Mitivahs. etc. 1830 Ponce de Leon, Corner Majorca), Corat Gables For Reservations call HI 8-5441 Closed Saturdays ROYAL HUNGARIAN C -\-T ftmiRjS 731 WASHINGTON AV. rO BEAUTrMM FUNCTIONS CAM 4fej BAY BAL SIKI SOMETHING NEW THE HARBOR RESTAURANT New Has Facilities feeT\KI:-OI %  StXItVM i" OVER 400 ITEMS COMPLETE DINNERS. ROTISSERIE CHICKEN PIZZAS SLICED MEATS FREE — Night-time Parking in Front or Rear UN 6-9237 —S A.M.-9 P.M. 1009 KANE CONCOURSE • BAY HARBOR ISLAND 'tr amdR JE 4-2141 ftw,V Lunch end Dinner Served Daily CANDLFLIGHT INN In The Heart of Co — Grave' ••"•• racilitia* CeetM lovngt Hanry Icitson. Mgr C 1NIONI ee fcees (feewret re %  ceeteJefe heftet 170 N. W. 5th ST., MIAMI RHONE FR 9 7994 V f7? r $ "* r,M — •* U,t,H4 *•*'• AMeelet/e* ef Greater Hhmi ISSL-lf.iS' K A iJNSKY. Rav Hamachshir. Chiet of Kashrulh OPEN HOUSE WEDDINGS IAI MfTZVAMS ifCEPTWW i*T**v: "ADM ^ 'T.-CO •ox rpiC 814 MAKE Rl fATIOMS NOW! •VeW Of DiC 1.7 ARTHUR TREACHER WARREN SfuSeW A^r^y^ERV'm/tW^ Sanowsi^^ ALAN GALE \ ttaaiaSrraP XIO* UMlGatt DfC. 1551 VIVIENNE della CHIESA SLOAN cto CVAtfNG ATT RACTIONS' / JAN. tili REGWALD GARDNER ''^(IP SENOR WENCES -"NW DARNELL LOU WILLS, fck 'MET ALAN GALE / \B0RIS KARLOFF wrftNC AND BANOWT rAOUTIB FOR VAmous BOOTS McKENNA'S 12 COPA CUTIES ^|*tFUWCTlO>e AM AVAIlAail *| BOBBY MAY ALAN GALE •DAVl TYIM AND MS 11 o*amsi*A SOI L;ADE 3LVD. • MIAMI BEACH • Phones JE 8-3721 • JE 8-5641



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lay, October 38> i960 BSB|BBHH|BB sp ^s#^A'^S iftf'iiJifK?)-. ^^ %  ^^^B^H ^H %  mm +Je*lsti fhrkiian Pago 5-A ^^^ % %  %  Ml i %  %  %  "Wo Stand Today jon the Edge of a New Frontier" %  1 ; I Needed Leadership in the 60s Our country must have vigorous, decisive leadership — now. Our economy cannot afford to remain stagnant. A "New Frontier*' awaits our people. Tomorrow promises an abundance of goods to fill the needs of an expanding and employed population. Today, all Americans pray for world peace to achieve these goals. The future is here the opportunity is now. Our country, the world, demands a man who can provide imagina* tive and aggressive leadership. Woodrow Wilson was one such maiti. Franklin Roosevelt and Harry Truman were such men. We, the undersigned, urge you to restore America to this great tradition! VOTE FOR THE PRESIDENTIAL TEAM OF OHNF. KENNEDY/LYNDON B. JOHNSON fBINESS AND PROFESSIONAL MSN AND WOMEN FOR KENNCDV/jOHNSON Stanley Andrews Rachel Carson Paul A. Freund Dan Herman George London Nat Serota ^ Sam Belsky Jeff Chandler Prof. John Kenneth Galbraith Ernest Janis Robert M. Maclver Roger H. Sessions Thomas Hart Benton Albert E. Chisling Milton Gaynor Jack Kanter James Michener Lillian Smith Milton Berie Joseph Cohen Jules Gillette Jack Katzman Hans Morgenthau Dr. Benjamin Spock Morris Black Marc Connelly Ben Zion Ginsberg George S. Kaufman Reinhold Niebuhr Louis Untermeyer William Bornstein Arthur J. Courshon William Goetz Nathaniel J. Klein Jack S. Popick Selman A. Waksman Moe Brody Jonathan Daniels Harry Golden Jack Korenblit Earl Portnoy Robert Penn Warren Van Wyck Brooks Angier Biddle Duke Jack Gordon Max Krauss Louis Reinstein Sidney Wasserman Dr. Eugene Burdick David Emmer Edward Greenberg Prof. Harold Lasswell Eugene V. Rostow Prof. Jerome B. Weisner Sammy Cahn Philip Evergood Walter A. Gropius •| Max Lerner W. W. Rostow Jerome Wiedman Eddie Cantor Raymond E. Feiner Philip Hamburger William Lescaze ^ Maurice Samuel Prof. Jerrold R. Zacharias I'aitl Pol. Adv.



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Friday, November 4, 1960 *Jeist fhrldUam Page 5-B Mrs. Milton Green, president of the Greater Miami Council of Pioneer Women, presents a national membership award to Mis. Molly Goldschein, membership chairman of Bebe Idelson Club. The award, one of six Israeli Bibles throughout the nation, is ornamented with silver filigree and inscribed by Rahe; Ycnait Ben-Zvi, First Lady of Israel. Presentation was at a Pioneer Women's training session Oct. 18 at the Algiers hotel. Trick-or-Treat Funds for UNICEF A Dade county committee has been formed in behalf of the United %  NationsInternational Child Kraergrncy Fund. UNICEF iji a major UN agency. H. B. NoVinson has been announced as *nairmlui of the Dade committee. The Dade group Joins others throughout.the country, which last! year collected over $1,500,000 in pennies on Halloween through a Children's "trick-or-treat" doorbell: campaign. Novinson saii that 10,000 Dade! county children joined the drive' Mond;i> evening in cooperation with some 50 synagogue and church Sunday schools. Ravioli •N SAUCe Pioneer Women Plan Functions Mrs. William Beckwith. president of Golda Meir Pioneer Women's Club, will conduct a regular meeting Tuesday e venin g at Beth El Congregation. Mrs. Nathaniel So r off is in charge of the cultural program, which will feature Louis Schwartzman, executive director of the Bureau of Jewish Education. In honor of Jewish Book Month, Schwartzman will review Benjamin Siegel's "The Sword and the Promise." Mrs. Sam Osipow, chairman of the social hour, will be assisted by Mrs. Israel Cirtzenberg and Mrs. Anna Sorin Bild. <• Mrs. Irving Liftman, president of Club 2, announces that the club will celebrate Pioneer Women's 35th birthday in conjunction with a banquet in .honor of Mr. and Mrs. William Malmuth. who have been active members of the Zionist movement for over 50 years. The affair will be held on Sunday, Nov. 13, 6 p.m. at the Royal Hungarian restaurant. | A young student in Israel will I be presented with a $500 scholar%  ship by Club 2 in honor ot the Malmuths. Jacob Fishman. toastmaster, will present Rabbi Tibor Stern, spiritual leader of Beth Jacob CongreI gation, as guest speaker. Mrs. Son;ja Weiss will entertain with folk songs. Beth David Ladies Meet Wednesday Beth David Sisterhood will meet on Wednesday noon at the auditorY i V i Y i Y l >T i jy i Y i ViTi;;jYi;/iV.;iT *!*!* f^KASHA of course! A traditional standby ... for old-timey good Kasha r^/ Varneshkes Kasha / Knishes, and other treats. Less than 2< a serving) Aha to/oy Wo/ff'i Cnomy Ktroo/i (grid) ... WolHi Kotha N' Grarf .. Wolff i KaWa Soup. Send for FRBf KASHA COOK BOOK: PHYLLIS WOLFF, Penn Van, Ntw York KASHA !" ?W' I! BAKERY PRODUCTS AT YOUR FAVORITE FOOD MARKET RYE BREAD PUMPERNICKEL CHALAH ROLLS BAGELS division of NEW YORK BAKERIES, INC. JE 1-7117 Distributed By LEVINSONS FOOD SPECIALTIES 1050 East 17th Strtet Nialeah, Florida Phone TU 7-1571 ON SALE AT A & P In Miami it's FLORIDA-FOREMOST DAIRIES for Home Delivery Phone FR 4-2621 The great name in dairy products FRANK J. HOLT, Manager J f:.f



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Friday. October 28, I960 ^JmlsHlcrldttari Page 9-B C/, tarvnin wb u ours. L C_^t//Y/i tzXtppleb ppl yctum |U|ANY readers have often requester) a column on posture — how to help straighten the spine after years spent in gradually relaxing control until most of us have much too much roundness in our shoulders. AH of us remember being told to "stand up straight" in our youth. The fact is that we simply don't know how to stand up straight. We stick our chests out too far, pull our shoulders back until they look far from natural, and then hold our heads in such a way that our noses are in the air. This is most definitely not good posture. To begin with, think of your body in terms of building blocks. The first block is from the feet to the knees. You must begin with a proper foundation — and legs widely separated, or toes pointed inwards, cannot provide a firm foundation for the rest of the body's blocks. Your feet should be close together, but not touching, one foot slightly in front of the other, with toes pointing t slightly away from the body. Sometimes, pulling the heels in toward each other will help create a proper stance. When standing before a group, it is usually most comfortable to keep the weight evenly distributed. Before step ping forward, shift your weight to whichever foot is slightly to the rear and step forward with the foot that is in front. This pro vides an evea Weight distribution and will start you off with a smooth walk. • • • TPHE second body block is from the knees to the waist — the, most important part of which is the pelvic girdle. Another com i mon error in posture is to let this! area drop and extend slightlyj backward. To feel the correct | forward position of this body block — stand with you back a few inches away from a wall; separate your legs and then bend your knees slightly away from your body. Maintaining this posi tion, lean back slightly until your back touches the wall. You will find that the area in back at the waist is now flat against the wall. To test the difference, before you do this exercise, stand straight against the wall — and those of you with-posture difficulties will find that there are several inches of space in this area. Now you have a firm foundation withVur feet, and your pelvic region has been thrust forward. The next body block' extends upward to the neck The rib cage must be lifted, and the shoulders rounded back and dropped slightly. The simplest way to learn to hold the rib cage in its proper position is to place the thumbs on the bottom of the ribs and the fingers dropped down to the pelvic bone — and then push up with the thumbs and down with the fingers. The object here is to separate these two body blocks as far as possible. Muscular control must be used to hold this area up. To achieve a proper shoulder i line, the following exercise i i ] helpful: Stand straight — then hunch your shoulders forward. Next pull them up as high as possible: then pull them way back. Finally, let them drop down and relax. It is this "back, down and relaxed" position that is correct. Your arms should be at your sides with your palms turned in against your thighs. THE last body block is the head. Hold it up straight, pulling! the neck up slightly and tucking the chin in slightly. This helps eliminate some of that double chin. One last bit of advice — imagine that you are a puppet on a string, and that the string is at[ tached to the top of your head — right in the center. Now relax. I as if the string were slack, and then imagine (hat the string is gradually being tightened. You will find that your body blocks will automatically fall into position. These exercises work equallywell for men and women. Theyj will eliminate an inch or two immediately from your waistline, and will make your clothes look much better. In addition, you will look and feel better with| your newly • acquired improved posture. Israel enters the compact car market with this brand new "Sabra" station wagon shown here swinging over the side of Zim Lines SS Israel on her arrival in New York. The 145-in. vehicle, with plastic reenforced fibreglass body, is the first in a series of models manufactured by Auto Cars Ltd., of Haifa, and marketed here by the Sabra Motor Corporation of America. Foreground (left to right) are B. Katz, Zim Lines' traffic manager, with Louis Gladstein, vice president of the Sabra Corporation, and Shraga Glazer, executive secretary. "Sabra" is the name of the tough little cactus that grows in Israel's desert regions and the nickname applied to native-born Israelis. A "Sabra" sport model and sedan will be exported to the U.S. shortly. An Educator Views the Day School Movement ENLARGEMENT Of YOUR FAVORITE NEGATIVE only $1 (B &. W) to 8x10 Mounted. PROFESSIONALLY FINISHED. Mall or Bring to LIPSCN LAB., 143 Aragon Avo. Cot el Gables, HI 5-3434 By RABBI ALEXANDER GROSS The Hebrew Day School has be-' come one of the most vital and fast-growing educational forms in American Judaism. Almost every group of every religious persuasion is thinking in terms of setting up complete schools where both Hebrew and secular studies Rabbi Alexander Grosj it principal of the Hebrew Academy here, and a rigorous proponent of tlie Ddy School moremeni. Herewith, he offers hi.s most recent neu's on this increasingly topical subject. are taught under the same auspices. The Conservative groups claim 14 Day Schools in its system, and a proposal appeared recently in a responsible EnglishJewish publications that the Reform group should begin to consider establishing Day Schools to assure its survival. The Zionist Organization of America and the Jewish Agency have begun advocating Day Schools, and have made funds available as incentive grants in each school. Prominent leaders in secular Jewry like Dr. Nahum Goldmann, Label Katz, and Philip Klut/nu-k have acknowledged in public statements the important role of Day Schools for Jewish survival in America. The entire Jewish press supported them in their views. This constitutes a definite reversal of the hitherto prevailing position. The American Jewish community is beginning to realize that dynamic Judaism can survive only if the young generation will be educated in Day Schools which combine an extensive Hebrew and general curriculum in one harmonious entity. What are the true statistics regarding the Day School movement and its growth in these United States? At present there ere mere than 230 Day Schools in the United States situated in 80 communities in 24 states nd the District of Columbia. The Metropolitan area of New York City represents less then SO percent of the schools in MR. KENNEVS %  CAUTY SALON DISTINCTIVE HAIR STYLING BUDGET PRICES UN Mir* 11*l • 71st STRUT, NORMANDY ISLi "FOR THOSE WHO WANT THE BEST" Miracle Massage Salon "STREAMLINE YOUR FIGURE SPECIALIZING IN BODY AAASSAGING We Use a Special "Spot Reducer" Monday, through Friday 10 A.M. to 6 P.M. Saturday, 11 A.M. to 5 P.M. 2373 CORAL WAY HI 4-1186 RABBI ALEXANDER GROSS the movement, although it has more then three-fourths f the total school population, which is approximately 47,000 students. There are 25 high schools servj ing the 81 elementary schools in! New York City, and 24 high) schools serving the 104 out-oftown schools. While these figures are inspiring in terms of the record achieved, it shows that much more must still be done. Methods of pupil enrollment must be improved to raise the number of students in out-of-town schools. It is imperative that more high schools be built. Over-all regional planning is required to situate these high schools where they are needed most. Increased dormitory facilities are needed, especially for girls. It is indeed tragic to record that one Mid-West school received almost 200 applications for admittance, bttt had only 12 beds available for new students. This most encouraging picture however does net tell the entire story of Day Schools. A survey made last summer by Torah Umesorah, a national agency dedicated to the establishment of Pay Schools throughout the country, highlights some of the problem areas in Yeshivah education. Of the 84 schools studied, only 23 received some kind of allocation from a community agency. These technical or physical shadows on the otherwise bright spiritual and educational canvass must be removed before we can call our Day Schools a complete success, for even those educational blights which do exist can easily be cured through additional funds and facilities. It is gratifying to report that the misgivings of those who have been opposing Hebrew Day Schools are falling by the wayside. The hysterical cries of "segregation" is giving wey to the realisation that the children who attend Day Schools have more opportunity to mix and play with children of other faiths because they do no* have to attend afterschool Hebrew classes during informal play hours, which are after all the real hours of socielrsin,. Those who feared the "parochial" aspect now know that Hebrew Day Schools are not c h u re h schools and do not employ ec-j clesiastical teachers of secular subjects, but rather employ the! best available teachers irrespec-l tive of religion. The realization is; dawning on American Jews gen-1 erally that "the truest advance j in recent Jewish history in thei United States, the one altogether! hopeful phenomenon, has been the initiation and the slow gradual spread of the Day School movement." (Ludwig Lewisohn, DR. JACK SOLOMON AflMwKM MM Opwmt of NU Of fie. far MM Practice ef OPTOMETRY AT 8410 BIRD ROAD Miami 55. Florida TELEPHONE CAnal 1-4544 OFFICE HOURS: Daily and Setvreay • Evenings By Appointment A-1 EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS a*. -PR 9-84*1 'The American Jew," p. 135.) We of the Hebrew Academy are particularly proud of the part we played in sinking our roots deeper and deeper, not only into the soil of the Greater Miami community, but also into its soul. The Jewish people have always recognized their basic responsibility for financing worthwhile endeavors. We humbly submit that the record of the Hebrew Academy for the past 12 years has more than fulfilled the expectations of its founders. As a community school, we turn to the citizens and leaders of the Ureater Miami community to accord the Hebrew Academy its rightful place in the cultural structure of our fair city. FUR RE-STYLING IN OUR IRADmOH Of HNEST WORKMANSHIP WE CAN CONVERT YOUR OUTMODED FURS TO THE SMART FASHIONS OF TOMORROW From $39 FLORIDA FURS & CLINIC 2296 Coral Way HI 4-0544 MIAMI 1117 Las Olas Blvd. JA 4-7697 FT IAUDERCAII WAVWWAtfnVW\vAAvnni<< PARIS CONSERVATORY METHOD VIOLIN PIANO SOLFEGGIO EAR TRAINING—SIGHT READING with PIERRE MANDE HI 3-0942 AC SHORTHAND. MOO, PITMAN Comptom.lry, PBX. IBM, NCI. etc. For other courses please consul! YELIOW PAGE 654. PHONE BOOK • ncipui eusiwess AND MUSirill TUTORING SCMOCH Attendance accepted by Dade County Board of Public Instruction. 540-526 N.E. 79th Street Near 8i*ciyne Blvd. PL 7-7*23 MU 1-3548 BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROFIT — NON SECTARIAN SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY Under Strict Superviaion of the Orthodox Vaad Hakaihrtrtn ef Fla r lde Rabbi Or. laaac H. Ever, Director 24NOUR NURSING — DOCTORS ON CALL ALL DIRTS OBSERVED — CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS mOOUM fOWMtWT 8 FWMKHHWS HRtPtOCf 8UH8fW8 310 Collins AYR. Ph. 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r riday, Octobex 28, 1960 +Je*isl\tk>rldik*r> Page 3-B 7> ranees JZd man We th< Women National Council of Jewish Women Plans Election Speakers at Division Meetings kT THE AWT GALLERY My very first Art Gallery preview at the Lowe last week ... It featured an exhibition of photographs by Leo Mindlin called "Photographic Statements in Non-Space." I didn't even try to understand the itle. I'm no art critic: all I know is whether I like something or not — nd I loved these photographs, which looked like paintings to me. My ivorites were "Still Life — II." an abstract of a wine glass; a stunning ling called "Hibiscus in Marble Bowl;" and "Urn," a shimmering picture that absolutely seemed to glow. There was also a photograph jl Hilary Mindlin, Leo's wife, done like you've never seen a photograph in three parts. You have to see it to know what I mean. Despite the Ker.nedy-Nixon debate that night, several hundred people were there — Arthur Rosichan and his Claire, the Maxwell Fasslers. Sol. and Mrs. Nat Rood, the Alex Youngermans, Dr. David Kirsh and His Ethclda, the Rudy Baums, Miami Herald photographer Ray Fisher ind his wife. Dr. Clark Emery, Dr. and Mrs. Jerome Benson, Dr. and Mrs. Philip Rezek, Dr. Morton Bramson, who brought attorney Edith Jroida as his guest, Dr. Arkadi Rywlin and his Israeli sabra wife, Chava for a minute it seemed like a medical convention. Making the junds many times was "Shortin' Bread" composer Jacques Wolfe, who left his labors over a new string quartet to attend. He's an amateur lensman himself. What amazed me is that most people went back time and again In examine their favorites and bubble over them. Mrs. Frank Kamin |old me her son's picture was on exhibit also. Truthfully. I didn't think ; was so wonderful — an oil called "Three Kings." Then I found out tiat world-famous Georges Rouault painted it, and that Richard Kamin kimply lent it to the gallery. SMRLIY She makes an YOMAN OF THE WEEK Did you know that Sam Heiman made a four-year college course in wo years? Well, he did. The reason was that Shirley's mother said I they couldn't get married until he finished college. (So he finished in a hurry. When I called Shirley and finally reached her after several weeks. I said: "Don't you ever stay home?" Her answer was the best 1 have ever heard: "Insurance companies say [that more accidents happen at home than anywhere I else — so that is why I hurry out as fast as I can." Shirley has a keen and refreshing sense of hu< mor. You find yourself chuckling long after the conversations you have had with her. Shirley plays an excellent gam* of golf. For how manr years? She wouldn't say, but Shirley has served in several golf capacities at the Biltmore Country Club, and is currently golf chairman at Westview Country Club, excellent chairman, since she is so lair minded and so calm. Incidentally, she made a beautiful white senujn sweater that she k-orewhen the jkeimans attended her family reunion in Atlanta. Two hundred and thirty relatives showed up. It's a good thing they don't live In Atlanta, or Sam would no doubt start hi* owa Federation with his wife's relatives — he is president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Shirley "times his speeches for him, and tells him when she Ihinks they are good. She like* to copk, and points to her success by letting you know that Sam doesn't have ulcers. Shirley reads a lot, but not fiction — has no patience with novels. Her favorites are biographies and history. She insists that they Lve a very ordinary life, but to me it seems a story book thing, with. Sam giving his' whole self to his community, and Shirley faking good care of Sam. At the University of Miami South Carolina game, the Dr. Arthur '.ilberts came in beaming. They had just come from the hospital and Stanley C. Myers, Judy's father, was nviqh, be^r an^ going.borne toon — Uien off for a vacation. How like, a man to get sick at tbe [wrong tinae. Ma*tha couldn't, or I should say wouWj go to her National [Council of Jewish Women's national board meeting in New York. She's I a national vice president, you know IMPLY FABULOUS One of the first big parties of the season was given by Mr. and Mrs. I Richard Hectat. Phyllis, adorable in black silk mohair, brightened by two huge orchids, was quite a relaxed hostess, all of the 175 guests agreed. The house was tented from the front to the dock. Cocktails and hor d'oeuvres first, then a delicious buffet dinner. Tables were set up everywhere, and all in blue. The lighting effect was in blue and green. Everyone was in a holiday mood, and the orchestra was really dreamyA good time was had by all — now there's an original observation. Sen. Claude Pepper. Jack Bell, Judge Charles Snowden. and State Attorney Richard Gerstein will be among the featured speakers to pre sent the issues of the election and woman's role in a democracy on Wednesday at the regular monthly meetings of the eight divisions of the Greater Miami Section, National Council of Jewish Women. Purpose of the meetings, according to Mrs. Sidney Lewis, Section president, is to help inform Council women about the issues in the campaign in line with the organization's public affairs program. Sunset Division will meet at Hillel House on the University of Miami campus at 12:30 p.m. Gerstein and James Guilmartin, former Federal District Attorney, will be guest speakers. Mrs. Louis Schneiderman. chairman of special leuislation, will be panel moderator. • • • Biscayne Division will have as its speaker for the afternoon Judge Snowden. He will discuss "The| Nation and its Women." Also sched-, uled is a humorous skit, "Wimber-i ly for Mayor.", The meeting will be held at Coral Gables Lodge, 41 Valencia ave. • Richard Pettigrew, president of the Young Democrats, and Thomas Walsh, president of the Young Republicans, will speak on "Why I Vote My Party" at a meeting of the Evening Division to be held at the Park Lane Cafeteria, Coral Way, at 7:30 p.m. Mrs. Louis Kanner, vice president of public affairs, will lead a question-and-answer period. • Mrs. L. Matthew-Werner will be guest speaker at the Islands Divis ion meeting on "You and the U.S.' The meeting will be held at 11 a.m. at-the Roney Plaza hotel. • • Sen. Pepper and Mrs. Leland Hy zer will be speakers at the Bav Division meeting.' The subject will be "Preview to Election." The meeting will be at the Washington Federal Savings and Loan Assn., 1133 Normandy dr., at 12 noon. • Shot-as Division will have a panel discussion. "How Will You Vote — Man or Party?" The panel will consist of its own members, and the meeting will take place at the Hurricane Harbor restaurant, 12415 Biscayne blvd., at 12 noon. • • • Indian Creek Division has as Hs subject for the afternoon "Her UaisJy..tae Vuter." Vioa-preaiident cf public affairs. Mrs. Joseph Klein, is in charge of the program, which will be held at 12:30 p.m. at the Fontainebleau hotel. Jack Bell, Miami Herald columnist, will be speaker at the meeting of the Lincoln Division. His subject is "Women's Responsibekty in the Coming Elections.' The meeting will take place at the Barcelona hotel, at 12:30 p.m. RDINE'S Shop Monday and Friday NighH. Miami, Miami Baach 'HI 9:00 163rd St. Star*, Ft. LaudardaU, W. Film B.ach 'til 9:30 Women's Unit Reveals Contest Shoshana chapter of B'nai B'rith Women arc sponsoring an essay contest on "Why is it Important for Our Parents to Vote?" Entries must be no longer than 200 words, and may be addressed to the chapter at PO Box 70, No. Miami Beach. Deadline is Nov. 8. In charge of information is Mrs. Leslie Daniels, chairman of citizenship and civic affairs for the chapter. Among the ten prizes is a trip to Washington, DC. on Inaururation Day. Singles Limited Party Singles Limited will hold a Halloween costume party on Saturday night at the Alcazar hotel. Single Jewish adults between the ages of 25 and 45 are invited,. Unmatched For Delicious Flavor! nnuis SHIP AHOYThe flags were flying on the SS Atlantic when we went to Port Everglades to see it off. Another first for me, because I'd. never seen a. ship leave before. Wo got there at 3:30, and sailing time was five o'clock. People were raiUing around the gang plank like mad, and the orders were not to allow any more visitors on board. Fortunately, my favorite travel agent was looking down from the top deck, an* be sent the ship's hostess, an adorable Israeli named Hannah, |p get us on. The Meyer Kriedmans and the Eli Mettzers were already making plans, to spend their three days ia Israel together. 1 didn't, get one bit seasick, but then my 1 *y-| thoughtful husband Jean, reminded me that the ship was standmg still. There were so many. Miami and Miami Beach people standing on the shore waving that it looked like a local convention. MCNAM •NEED A HAND with': : OFFICE WORK? : Call me at # •manpower: • tor : • Temporary Hlp ; • • : TYrliTS-STINOS • • FILB CLMKI ; • OFFICi WORKBRS • • • ; Use our bonded, insured • '. employees at economical • t rates. • NO FAT! NO SALT! NO SUGAR! J r > f •••••••aa ••• aaaaa ff



PAGE 1

Friday. October 28. 1960 +Jtwist> ihrktlan Page 9-A Dade Jewry's SelfImage of 'Being a Good Jew' Continued from Page 1-A Marry within the Jewish Faith 61% Promote generalcivic improvement 41% Contribute to Jewish philanthropies 5 4% Support Israel 54% Attend weekly services 19% Observe the dietary laws 14% We may not* that, in general, self-respect and self-acceptance as a Jew, belief in God, "moral" behavior, maintaining Jewish dignity vis-a-vis non-Jews, and support of the general welfare take precedence for most of the respondents over regular and formal adherence to traditional practices such as attending weekly services or observing dietary laws. This pattern holds true for all groups. For example, attending weekly services and observing the dietary laws are chosen as essential by the smallest proportions of Orthodox, Conservative and Reform-affiliated alike. Actual Observances In terms of what they actually do in observance, this type of choice is confirmed. Large proportions say they attend High Holiday services (87%), participate in a Passover Seder (84%), and light Chanukah candles (76%) regularly. But only minorities say they light Friday night candles (47%), buy kosher meat (34%), keep two sets of dishes (27%), and attend Sabbath services (20%) regularly. This pattern is similar to the one revealed in other studies elsewhere in the United States. The trend among American Jews seems to be to retain those customs and practices which are annual rather than daily or weekly, which are festive and which involve family gatherings and relationships. It also reveals the (.mergence of Chanukah as a major lestival-oi the American Jewish year. In contrast with the figures on the retention of traditional Jewisn customs and observances are the responses on the prevalence cf certain Christmas customs among respondents. On* out of 20 say they have Christmas trees in their homes, a little more than one out of 10 send Christmas cards to Jewish friends, < e out of five display thiistmes crjs received at home, the same propsiiion exchange Cnristmas girts in the family, more than half &end Christmas cards to business contacts, and almost tnree quarters send Christmas carus to u>enlile friends. However, r.ine out of ten say Iney send Jewish New tear cuius to inenas and relatives. Asueu to designate a list ol N. Shore ZOA Opens Season Ezra Finegoid, president of the North Shore District of the Zionist Organization ot America, has announced that the first meeting ot the season will take place Monday evening at Temple Ner Tamid. Nathali Rattner, program chairman, said Jack D. Gordon, candidate for the Dade County School Hoard, will be guest speaker and. will discuss 'How Can We Teach Moral Values in the Public School?" Cordon has been active in the Zionist Organization for many roars, is president of the Washington Federal Savings and Loan Assn., and was recently **nr by the American government n %  special study mission to Ethiopia and Costa Rica. Unique program of Israeli songs land dances will be presented by |thc Youag Judaeans of Greater Mil-'inu. youth movement sponsored hy the/ZOA and Hadassah. The croup will be accompanied by Ami Oilad, Israeli accordionist. This i| ihe second in an exclusive series of Jewish Flojidion mrtkle* by, .Vkatocim Shaping based on the findings of the "Bsyvttlt Survey. Launched here in June. 1958 by the American Jewish Commuiee. the study probes the oitiuidr of ihe Jews of Dade county toward their "Jew ishness." Bovnlle is the iurvry'l code name for Miami. The author of ihe series is notion*! director of the A/C's Jewish Communo! Affairs Department. il mi %  i, %  '; ri i: %  %  %  %  lilUtHI'IM' IT'l'-mUCl'!" BeBSUSMBBI "Jewish causes" as very important, somewhat important or not at all important, the interviewees chose among these causes as "very important" in the following order: Temples and synagogues National agencies to overcome anti-Semitism Jewish family service agencies Israeli causes Local Jewish education Jewish Community Center National youth-serving agencies Jewish hospitals Overseas relief Institutions of higher Jewish learning Research and publications Jewish history and background in 75% 64% 63% 60% 56% 54% 4?% 4% 47% 45% 36% Women were more likely than men to choose many of the above causes as "very important." The Orthodox affiliated were more likely to consider "national agencies to overcome anti-Semitism" very important; and less likely to designate "Israeli causes" very important. Jewish Education Of those who have children between the ages of 6 and 14, four out of five are sending their children to some Jewish school. Over half of these attend weekly afternoons and a weekend morning. Of these same parents, approximately one third think it is a good idea to have a Jewish all-day school teaching both Jewish and general subjects; approximately three-fifths do not agree that this is a good idea. (As an interesting sidelight, of the two children reported in the survey as attending the existing Jewish all-day school, one is from a Conservative family, the other from a Reform family.) With n-ej-cc! to Israel, almost all agree that they would feel some sense of personal los if Israel were to be destroyed. Over eight out of ten say thiswould be a "very deep" sense of loss. Most of them feel that both the existence of the State of Israel and the assistance American Jews render to Israel have influenced favorably the attitudes of other Americans toward Jews. Almost all (96%) feel American Jews should help Israel by raising money for Israel, and that Americen Jews should try to influence American public opinion (92%) and American foreign policy (89%) in favor of Israel. Slightly over one half think American Jews should belong to a Zionist grrup. But only one out of four agrees that American Jews should give Israel's financial needs priority over local Jewish causes, about one out of 10 that they should encourage their children to live in Israel and fewer than on* out of 20 that they should themselves become citizens of Israel. Almost two-thirds of the intirviewees answer affirmatively the question whether there should be a particular person or group who officially represents the Jews of America on important major issues. Less than half agree that there should be such a spokesman for the Jews of the Miami area. However, when those who agree that there should be such a spokesman are asked who this should be. there is so wide a range of disagreement that it seems no particular spokesman would be acceptable to a majority of even the group who think a spokesman is desirable. Jews as Joiners The Jews of Dade county, like Jews elsewhere in the United Slates, are "joiners." Nine out of ten belong to at least one organization; one out of three belong .o five or more organizations. This is exclusive of their membership in congregations. More than three out of four belong to at least 0M Jewish organization. The greatest proportion, four out of five, belong to synagogue-related organizations: men's clubs, sisterhoods, PTA's, etc. Twothirds of these affiliated Jews belong to either a men's or women s group of B'nai B'rith; one-third to Hadassah; and one-fourth to the National Council of Jewish Women. In the next portion of this report, we will compare this pattern of belonging to Jewish organizations with the participation in non sectarian organizations. In addition, we will take a look at how the affiliated Jews of Dade county see the prevalence of antiSemitism, their own contacts with non-Jews, and their views of such contacts between their own children and non-Jewish children. IWOr, lo.iii


PAGE 1

Friday. November 4, 1960 *hnistifhridicnn Page 9-A WHY NIXON-LODGE? BECAUSE We unequivocally believe with perfect faith the following to be true: THIS PICTURE WAS TAKEN OF NIXON AS DINNER HOST TO BEN-GURION IN WASHINGTON, D.C., AT VICE PRESIDENT'S HOME We, the undersigned, solely concerned for the best interest of our beloved country, urge you to give these 10 points your earnest consideration and are certain that if you do so, you and your friends will vote for Nixon and Lodge. %  %  %  1 %  Barney Balaban Ralph Spero Abraham Goodman Benjamin Zimmerman -Mortimer May Helen Hoffman Mendel Sihrerbera Paul R. Gordon Robert Saltaan Home Gordon Judae Harry A. Grsenberg L C. Greenberq B—Jmiilii Bronston Morris Hoffman Leo Robinson Leon J. HI Sidney Anein |. We concur in President Eisenhower's statement, quote: "Nixon and Lodge are the BEST QUALIFIED and PREPARED men for their respective offices that have ever been presented by either parly throughout the history of the United States." 2. Mr. Nixon will bring to the Presidency the same zeal, vigor and dedication that has made him the most active Vice President in the history of our country. ;|. Mi. Nixon's record is one of ACCOMPLISHMENT AND ACTION. Our future desperately requires this type of efficiency and dynamic personal leadership, seasoned and deliberate. /j. Mr. Nixon and Ambassador Lodge have been constant fighters for Civil Rights and against discrimination in government contracts and service, and their records disclose that they have acted in behalf of Civil Rights and not just talked about it. 5. We believe that the election of Nixon and Lodge will keep Mr. Eisenhower close to the Administration as an advisoi on our mi'itary needs, keeping us strong, without needlessly allowing to spend ourselves into economic exhaustion and thereby lose our struggle even before we have a need to use our military defensive power. |J # We believe that the election of a Democratic Administration at this time will create a political interlude that might expose us to dangerous international conseguences. & m We believe that a change of Administration and the fear of a "give away" program, and inflationary policy, will UNDERMINE THE CONFIDENCE OF CAPITAL AND INDUSTRY FOR EXPANSION, which is absolutely necessary if our economy is to grow, and may cause a depression that could be more harmful to our welfare and international prestige than any Communist propaganda. M| The record sho ws th at Mr. Nixon and Ambassador Lodge AFFIRMATIVELY BELIEVE that Israel is not only here to stay, but that it is to the best interest of the United States that she be kept strong and helped economically, and that she is a Democratic outpost in a despotic desert area. i| # How can we believe Kennedy? He says that he is concerned with the aged, yet, as a member of the Subcommittee on the Problems of the Aged, he failed to attend any of the 20 meetings that Subcommittee held since its inception. He claims to be a "liberal" now, but in an article by Healy in the Saturday Evening Post. 1956, with respect to accusations that Jack Kennedy was not a true "liberal" (Burns, pp 134-5), lack Kennedy said. "I would be very happy to tell them that I am not a liberal at all. I never joined the Americans for Democratic Action or the American Veterans Committee. I AM NOT COMFORTABLE WITH THOSE PEOPLE." |0. Kennedy promises everything to everybody, but performance is something else, and it is just as likely that he will emulate the Labor Party of England and repudiate his platform plank vis-a-vis Israel, and follow the dictates of Senator Fulbright, Democrat, Chairman of the Foreign Relations Committee. Pd. Pol. Adv.



PAGE 1

"•Jewish Flomdian Combining THE JEWISH UMITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY Volume 33 — Number 44 Miami, Florida, Friday, October 28, 1960 Two Sections — Price 2CM \iami Moves to Accommodate Cuban Jewish Refugees Here Local Federal agencies are bealerted to the possible impact the developing movement of Cuban Jewish refugees to South horida. Acording to Sam J. heiman, present of the Greater Miami Jewish federation, an effort will be made trough Federation and its agenlies to discover just how many ewish Cubans may now be located in Dade county. At this point, the exact number of families is not known, but indications are that they are arriving in greater numbers. The importance of tht immigration was pointed up by a visit Here from Mow York of a top official of the United HIAS Servico. Mist Ann S. Petluck. director of U.S. Operation*. United HIAS it tho international immigrant aid organization assisting movement of Jowt in oil ports of the world. "We are concerned with the possible emergence of future prob[ of experience with aid lems, and we wish to ascertain \ immigrant newcomers in the Miwnat existing agencies can do now j ami area. Through the Jewish to assist those Jewish Cuban refu-1 Family and Children's Service, gees who may need service," shei Jewish Vocational Service and said. It is altogether possible that. National Council of Jewish Womdue to language difficulties, and j en all coordinated and financed other reasons, many Cubans have through Federation, new Amerinot known where to. go for aid,; cans have been helped to resettle she pointed out. I here. Mt. Sinai Hospital and GreatFederation has had many years I er Miami Jewish Community Cento Jewish er nave als played vital role in the resettlement. Since Miami is a key port of enContinue d on Pago 10-A Cabinet Votes 6-5 To Tell Cohn Report In Torrid Lavon Affair trrfWON OF OFFICER QUESTIONED f AGE 3 A MAPAI SPLIT WIDENS PAGE 6 A JTA—By Direct Teletype Wire JERUSALEM—The 6-to-5 vote in the Israel Cabinet Sunday to pubfish the opinion of the Attorney General on the Cohn Committee Report in the Lavon affair cut across party lines, according to the Jerusalem ?ost. Golda Cancels Stay Here; Off for Home JTA—By Direst Teletype Wire UNITED NATIONS —Mrs. Golda leir, Israel's Foreign Minister, who has been heading her country's General Assembly delegation here Bince the Assembly convened last lonth, suddenly cancelled all engagements Tuesday and planned to return home Wednesday. Mrs. Menhad been expected to stay on an>ther week. Tuesday morning, Mrs. Meir conferred with Secretary General Dag pHammarskjold. While the visit to the UN chief was termed officially las a "courtesy farewell" call, the psraeli Foreign Minister was be 7eved to have discussed with Mr. lammarskjold the freezing of the irab delegation's hostile attitude %  toward Israel here as expressed by %  Arab spokemen following Mrs. jMeir's offer for immediate Arab [Israeli peace talks "without preconditions." Israeli circles tn New York speculated on the possibility that Mrs. [Meir's sudden decision to return to Continued on Page 3-A Four Mapai Party members of the Cabinet voted for publication of the report, and two opposed publication. Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion did not vote on the issue. Attorney General Gideon Ha us ner's report was published in the Israeli fcress Monday, but so far. foreign correspondents stationed here have not been permitted by the censorship to transmit dispatches reporting its contents. Objections to publication wore reportedly bated on indications that there would be further investigations into the developments that forced the removal of Pinches Lavon at Minister of Dofeme in 1955. Lavon, now secretary general of Histadrut, the Israel Federation of Labor, charged that he had been the victim of a plot by certain army officers and that forged documents and perjured testimony had been used to force his resignation. The case has split Israel politically from top to bottom. In Mapai. the split has followed the lines of the cleavage between the veterans and the "young guard" head ed by Deputy Defense Minister Shimon Peres, who is a central fig ure in the case. Peres was direc tor general of the Defense Ministry when Lavon held the portfolio. Lavon's demand for the dismissal of Peres led to his own resign a lion. Peres testified for two and a half hours Sunday before the Knesset security and foreign affairs committee which is seeking to investigate the affair. I. 1. FEUfl UAR on Council Won't Dim Our View of Peace JTA—By Direct Teletype Wire WASHINGTON—Election of the United Arab Republic to the United Nations Security Council will not change the State Department's "well! known position concerning the necessity for an Arab-Israel peace settlei ment and the UAR's obligation to assure freedom of transit to all nations State Dep't. Decision To Hack Egypt Candidacy JAWS IN DISPOTF WITH 1ENMAN PACE 2-A through the Suez Canal," Temple Wana maker, director of public services of the State Department, said Tuesday. Mr. Wanamaker. in a letter to National Commander I. L. Feuer, of the Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.. said that "the UAR is a candidate for the council seat traditionally occupied by a Middle Eastern state, is the only candidate for this seat, and is understood to have the endorsement of the other Arab states. The election is by secret ballot, and under General Assembly procedures, is not preceded by Continued on Page 2-A WASHINGTON—(JTA)—State Department sources revealed here this week that the United States would support the election of the United Arab Republic to the United Nations Security Council. The UN General Assembly, which elects members to the Council, is expected to vote next month on filling three vacancies to result at the end of 1960 by the expiration of+ present incumbencies. One of the, seats to be vacated is currently held by Tunisia, whose place the UAR is expected to obtain. For weeks, since it became known that the United States would back the UAR for one of the Council seats, there has been controversy! -.„, %  ,. r _, v on the subject, with many protests; Ntw YORK—(JTA)—A majority of American Jewish Reform leadagainst an American vote for the' e rs blieve that, by the year 2000, Jews will be actively practicing their I faith in the Soviet Union, a peace treaty will have been signed between | Israel and the Arab states, and there will be no merger between any : of the branches of American Judaism. The views were expressed in re-* : ply to questionnaires sent out by; sciences and the arts also received Inion of American Hebrew! the document. The preliminary report was based on the first 275 answers submitted. Twenty-five of Reform Jews See New Horizon Rising for Soviet Co-Religionists UAR. Tho Cairo Government hat boon accused of violating United Nations resolutions in regard to the blockade of the Suez Canal againtt Israeli foods and ship ping, of insisting that a "state of belligerence" still exists between Egypt and Israel despite the Continued en Page 2-A Congregations to 1.000 rabbis, presidents and members of the boards of the UAHC and the Hebrew Unthese were submitted by non-Jews, ion College-Jewish Institute of Religion. Leaders in politics, religion. BAYVUli SURVEY' REVEAIS POPULAR ATTITOPK: PART II Dade Jewry's SelfImage of 'Being a Good Jew' By MANHEIM SHAPIRO The self-images of Dade county Jews about the branch of Judaism to which they belong are related to their conceptions of their own conformity to "requirements" and to "tradition." Examined here are some of the relationships of these Jews to their own Jewishness. Among the questions Jews were asked by "Bayville Survey" in terviewers was one in which they were offered a list of beliefs and practices and required to state whether they considered each one essential to being a good Jew, desirable but not essential, or as making no difference to whether one was a good Jew. No definition of the term "good Jew" was offered, but the respondents were allowed to use their own standards. The proportions who chose each item as "essential" is as follows: Lead an ethical and moral life 93% Accept his being a Jew and not try to hide it 17% Believe in God M% Gain respect of Christian neighbors 74% Know the fundamentals of Judaism 68% Belong to a synagogue or temple 6 6% Support all humanitarian causes 65% Work for equality for all minority groups 63% Attend services on High Holidays 62% Continued on Page t-A The findings wore disclosed at tho opening ceremony of a fevrdey mooting of leaders of Reform Judaism, who mot to dedicate the expanded headquarters of the UAHC here. The principle event on the first day waa the installation in tho UAHC board roem of a time capsule, containing on film the preliminary findings of the survey at a "Forecatt for the Year 2000." Forecasts by respondents generally reflected optimism in their predictions on the state of the world, the prospects for peace and the vitality of religion 40 years from now. Participating in the installation were Rabbi Maurice EisContinued en Page 7-A



Page 12-B
-Jmlsti flcridiair
Friday. November 4,
Simon to Chair Workshop Program
Of American Jewish Committee Dec. 4
Stuart L. Simon will head the
workshop program when the Great,
r Miami chapter. American Jew
ish Committee, meets lor its 8th
annual meeting Dec. 4 at the Du
pont Plaza hotel.
The program will precede a
cocktail hour and dinner, and 1-
entitled "Unfinished Business
Miami."
STUART S'MON
Rummage Sale Donor Credit
Sisterhood of Temple A d a t h
Yeshurun will have a rummage sale
at Steven's Market. NW 62nd st.
and 27th ave.. on Friday Feb. 4,
and Sunday Feb. 12. 1961. Credit
will be given for donating all items
and time. Mrs. Honey Salzman and
Mrs. Claire Dort are in charge of
information.
COMPANION
TO LIVI WITH EIDERIY UDY.
Beach hotel-apt. with maid lervice.
light cooking.
Call JE 4-4341
JEROME I. SUMMERS, D.D.S.
announces the opening
of his offices
for the practice of
DENTISTRY
at Cutler Ridge Professional Bldg.
10700 Caribbean Boulevi.d
Miami 57, Florida
Daily and Evening PHONE
Hours by Appointment CE 5-5*54
The workshops will be divided
into three sections. Each- will en-
amine Miami's unfinished business
from these specific viewpoints^ 1)
Christian community: 2) Negro
affairs; 3) Latin American rela-
tionships.
Heading the workshop on Jew-
ish relationships with the Chris-
t in community is Alvin Cassel.
Philip Heckerling will be mod-
erator of the session dealincj with
the Negro community. William
Gladstone will lead tne discus-
sion of the Latin American
roundtable talk.
Simon has been engaged in the
practice of law here since 1957.
He Was elected to Phi Beta Kap-
pa at the University of Florida,
where he received his AB degree,
magna cum laude. in 1940. He fin-
ished his second year at Yale law
school in 1942, was inducted into
the Armed Forces, and returned
for the LLB degree in 1956.
During the war years he served
as an economic analyst with G-2.
Supreme Headquarters, in London,
where he was awarded a Legion
of Merit and received a field com-
mission.
The 41-year-old attorney is mar-
ried, an;! has three children.
Hostess committee of the
American Jewish Committee an-
nual dinner meanwhile met Tues-
day at the Dupont Plaza under
the chairmanship of Mrs. Charles
Leeds to discuss details of the
Dec. 4 program.
Present were the Mesdames Mel-j
vin Becker. Myron Behrman. Mar-
tin Belle. Helene Berg. Alfred;
Boas, Aaron Farr, Martin Fine. Wil-|
liam Finsten. Allen T. Freehling.|
Melvin Frumke.s. William Glad-j
stone, B. B. Goldstein. Charles
Goldstein. George Graham, Jack'
I. Green, David Hochberg, Arthur:
Horowitz. Robert Hyams, James
It Katzman. Dr. Marcia Klein, Ir-
vin Korar.h. William Leone, Alan
A. Lipton, Max Lorbcr, Milton
Margulis. Eileen Meyer, Arnold
Perlstein, Seymour Samet. Sidney
W. Smith, H. R. Sobel.
Mrs. Peritz Scheinberg was'
named chairman of the annual din-
ner by Col. Nathan B. Rood, chap-
ter president, in an announcement
here last week.
Rabbi Leon Kronish (center) was honored this week for his con-
tribution to the Greater Miami Israel Bond campaign at a
Temple Beth Sholom dinner in the Americana hotel. Left is
Isadore Hecht, chairman of the dinner. Right (center) is Gen.
Meir Amit, chief of the Israeli General Staff, who presented
Rabbi Kronish with the Flaming Sword of Haganah Award.
Right is Greater Miami Israel Bond co-chairman Samuel Oritt.
$10 A WEEK
front bedroom, private bath 4 entrance.
$15 efficiencies. Near Beach.
Call UN 6-3944 after 2 p.m.
7144 BYRON AVENUE
RENT A CAR
from S3 50 per day
$15 per wk & mileage charge
ABELl MOTORS, he.
1451 W FIAG'ER ST
Ph. FR 3-6765
OO rOU HAVE A
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TO DONATE TO THE
DAVID PINSKI FOLK SCHOOL?
Call HI 8-9979
WIDOW WISHES TO RENT
One or Two Rooms in har baautiful home
Private bath. Phone and Air-Conditioning
3 Minutet to 163rd St Shopping Canter
Call UN 5-3326
New Youth Group
Formed in Miami
Bill Pollock, pitcher for the
; Washington Senators, has formed
. a youth group called the Miami
Senators.
The group meets Saturdays and
Sundays at the North Shore Play-
ground Pollock picks up the young-
sters at their homes at 10 a.m. and
returns them at 5 p.m.
Eligible are boys between 8
and 15 year* of age. "We don't
stress athletic ability," Pollock
explained. "Our program is de-
signed to offer youngsters whole-
some, leisure time, organized
and supervised play."
Program includes baseball in-
struction, soeeer. softball. basket-
ball and swimming. Youngsters
bring their own lunch, and Pollock
provides them with drinking re-
freshments. On rainy days, such
indoor activities as bowling and
movies are featured.
Pollock will introduce members
of the Miami Senators to major
league ball players when they come
South for their winter training.
He is currently law -indent at
the University of Miami
Miami Youth
Gets Top Rating
At No. Carolina
A Miami couple have received
notice from the chancellor of the
University of North Carolina that
their son. Kenneth Toppel, was
placed in the "superior 50" group
of entering freshmen at the uni-
versity in Chapel Hill. N.C.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Toppell. of
25 Shore dr. No., were told that
Kenneth was chosen from among
2.000 new students for his straight-
A record.
The special group is dubbed by
the campus citizenry as the "sui-
cide 50" because of the rigorous
scholastic demands placed upon
those assigned to it.
Kenneth has skipped the first
half of the freshman year and
is assigned to the second half as
a result of the high honor.
He is a graduate of Miami High
School, where he was Homeroom
president for three years, and a
tnember of Beta Club, Mu Alpha
Thcta. Tn Alpha, and Quill and
Scroll, which requires an A-aver-
age over a three-year period.
Kenneth was a writer for the
Miami Hi Times and a delegate to
Boy's State in the summer of 1959,
where he was voted chief clerk of
the House of Representatives.
He turned down a scholarship
at Tulane University in order to
enroll at Chapel Hill. In addition
to his other scholastic and leader-
ship awards, Kenneth won a gold
medal in current events during
a national quiz sponsored by Quill
and Scroll, and was in the 99 per
centile group for the National Mer-
it Scholarship.
Brightness seems to run in the
Toppell family. Kenneth's father
was in the top seven of his class
when he received his Master's
degree in economics from the
University of M:imi in 1949
some 20 years after winning a
Bachelor's degree at the Univer-
sity of Ohio.
His mother was a scholarship re-
cipient to New York University in
1940. And an uncle, Dr. Joseph!
Luft. psychologist of San Francis-
co, just won a Fulbright scholar- j
ship to the University of Florence
in Italy.
KtNHtlH TOfPlU
Journal Names
Committee Aides
Dr. William K. Boros. vice pres-
ident of Congregation Ye"hudah
Moshe, and c&airman of the an-
nual Journal announced Wedne>da>
that the following men will serve
on the journal committee:
Henry Gilbert, long active in the
Israel Bond drive; Dr. Abraham
Pemsler. chairman of the Blood
bank; Lester Levine. now serving
on the linance committee; and
Fred Blau, in charge of printing.
Jack August and Levine will act
as liaison and promotional advisors
to the Temple auxiliaries.
I960
Bond Drive Swells
By $305,000 Here
Greater Miami's Israel a,.
drive was jumped more than
000 this week as it headed m^h
homestretch of its 1960 Greater L?
ami appeal. ""
Three m,ior events remain 0n
the bond calendar, culminating ,
the "Exodus" Diplomatic Ball L,
ed for the Fontainebleau hotel on
UCC. o.
Spurring the drive was a bond
dinner held at the Americana ho-
tel on Sunday, in which Rabbi Leon
I Kronish. smntual leader of Temple
j Beth Sholom, received the Flam-
i ing Sword of Haganah, one of It.
j rael's highest awards.
Making the presentation to
Rabbi Kronish for his afforti 0n
behalf of Israel was Gen. M.ir
Amit, head of the Israel! Gtntnl
Staff, and a brilliant young ca-
reer officer to whom much of
; the credit for the 1956 Sinai
campaign has been givtn.
Amit, saluting Rabbi Kronish and
his congregation with "we can not
hope to keep our independence with
guns and rifles .we must be in-
dependent economically." noted
hat "even we were surprised with
the overwhelming success of the
Sinai campaign.
"You are businessmen, and you
know that often business matters
do not work out exactly as you
plan them. The same is true in bat-
tles. However, the Sinai campaign
was executed perfectly ... it went
exactly as planned.'
Amit added that "two major fac-
tors came as a result of the cam-
paign. One was that (Abel Gamal)
Nasser's prestige was hurt badly,
and the second was that Israeli
prestige, throughout the entire
world, soared higher than ever be-
fore."
Toastmaster at the affair s
James Albert. Isadore Hecht was
dinner chairman. Samuel Oritt. gen-
?ral co-chairman with J A Can-
'or of the Greater Miami Israel
Bond campaign, narrated the sec-
tion of the program noting the
building of both the Beth Sholom
-anctuary and religious school and
ind the State of Israel througa
Rabbi Kronish's efforts
3'nai B'rith Social Singles
B'nai B'rith Social Singlei will
hold a dance On Saturday eve-
ning, 9 p.m., at the Roney Plan
hotel. The group is open to single
men and women over 28 years of
aee.
Snow Balls' for Sale
COUPLE WHO
KEEP KOSHER
TO SHARE HOME WITH
ORTHODOX EIDERIY GENTLEMAN
HI 8-7650
Treasure Island Elementary
School PTA is selling "snowballs,"
the old fashioned, sweet, cold, eat-
ing kind, every Friday at 2 and
3 p.m. Sales are handled by room
mother representatives under the
direction of Mrs. Ruth Zimmerman,
chairman of ways and means, and
is part of the PTA fund raising pro-
gram this year.
School Board
Debate Scheduled
Dado chapter of the American
Jewish Coagreaa will sponsor a de-
bate on Thursday evening, Nov. 3,
at Temple Beth Sholom Auditorium.
Jack D, Gordon. Democratic nom-
inee for Dade County School Board,
and Arthur Atkinson. Republican
nominee, will discuss "Religion In
Politic-
Louis B. Hoberman, chapter pres-
ident, said that Leo Pteffer. na-
tional director of the American
Jewish Congress for the commis-
sion on L9W anil social action, will
also i e a Sliest speaker.
Pfeftet* is a consulting counsel to
plaintiffs in the law suit currently
before Judge J. Fritz Gordon on
religion in the schools
Hoberman. councilman of Surl
side, will moderate the discussion
assisted by Haskell Lazere, director
of the South Florida office of the
American Jewish Congress.
5dAY 95 (7)0AY M35|J0^DAY j195
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PAGE 1

Friday, November 4, 1960 +Jmlsl) nrrldtirtr Page 9-B CM ctrmtn db yours, £ v C^dit/i ctum SATURDAY night at Westvicw Country Club was fun night, in capital letters, for members and their guests. A gay, colorful evening, with a majority of guests in costume, began with a walk down a dimly-lit corridor filled with real pumpkins whose faces were cut out and what seemed Jike spider webs dangling from the ceiling.. A double checking showed the "webs" to be only strings. Mrs. James Cohen was dressed as "Miss Mctrecal," all in black and with a life-size paper skeleton attached to the front of her costume. "Jack Kennedy" made "his" appearance through the courtesy of Mrs. Irving Libby. All was fine until she arrived on the dance floor with her husband — when for a startling mometn it appeared as though two men were dancing together. "The Morning After" was portrayed by Mrs. Clara Spitz, and the card-loving set was enshrined by Mrs. Sidney Meyer, who came as "Miss Canasta." Dr. and Mrs. Norman Jaffee came as an Apache dancer with his wife as ins little black kitten. She had a long tail attached with a green bow, and two pointed ears tucked into her hair. Our new Stale of Hawaii was honored by Dr. and Mrs. Marshall Pepper, as they appeared in native dress. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Roth portrayed the "Shotgun Wedding." And Mrs. Marvin Silvers wore the "Original Sack" — a huge feed bag with a tremendous head. Among guests not in costume were the Charles Kahns. She wore BAR MITZVAH Preparation ft Hebrew Instruction given privately by retired Rabbi. Scfhfmctimi guaranteed. HI 8-3664 ABC SHORTHAND, GREGG, PI i MAN Compfomcrry, PBX, IBM. NCR, otc. For other courses please consult YELLOW PAGE 654, PHONE BOOK A n P I P U I WSINESS AND U K *• • TUTORING SCMOOl Attendance accepted by Dade County Board of Public Instruction. 500-526 N.E. 79th Street Near Biscayne Blvd. PL 77623 MU 1-3S6* a moygashel linen sheath in the interesting shade of coconut palm taupe and a beautiful scarf from Hermes of Paris. Mrs. Michael Bright selected a black silk crepe sheath for the evening as did Mrs. James Furlong. Mrs. Al Lcvinson chose a navy blue moygashel linen sheath with matching velvet scroll trim on her V neckline. Mrs. Abe Waxenberg, of Golden Beach, wore a silk print featuring tones and shades of greens in a foliage motil. Visiting from Houston, Tex., was Mrs. Edward Wayne, who selected for the party a lilac silk chiffon short formal. lulRS. Jack Fisher chose a suit %  featuring a mosaic print of black, blue and white. In a brilliant carmen red peau de soie sheath was Mrs. George Goldberg, while Mrs. Sam Lipton wore a Balenciaga black silk sheath with the tunic overskirt and a mall band of fine pleats near the hemline. A warped silk tafleta print was selected by Mrs. Jack Werst. Tones and shades of blues on white were featured on her gown, which had a low cut squared neckline. Mrs. James Albert chose a blackand-white foliage print of silk, with a black peau de soie cummerbund. Yellow peau de soie and chiffon were the choice of Mrs. Jesse Schwartz.. • Angels with halos were all over the club. In this disguise were the David Catzmans and Dr. and Mrs. Harold Rand. A black cat, complete with a jeweled leash, was Mrs. Michael Tobin, while Mrs. Ernest Halpryn came as "Mr. Pants." AH dressed up as a pair of Beatniks were the Howell Kases. The Sprintz family were present in full force. The Charles Sprintzes were costumed as French Apache dancers — he with a red beret and a curled up moustache, and she in a shiny satin skirt and a sequined top. Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Sprintz, came as "Eloise and Nana." with : Sanford as the buxom, grey haired "Nana" and his wife in a short black jumper with a yellow wig of yarn, clutching the perpetual doll. Dr. and Mrs. Leonard Haimes (she's the former Bobbie Sprintz) were dressed as a pair of Beatniks — she in a black yarn wig and carrying a foot-long silver cigarette holder, and he in a black goatee and beret. • • • |u|RS. Lester Russm was dressm ed as "Little Miss Black and Green Riding Hood," while Dr. Russin's costume was that of a black witch. Mrs. Denis yuitner came as a French Vampire. Her mask was of a special material projecting an eerie look. Her hair was messed over a mask, and she carried an unusually elongated gold cigarette holder. Mr. Quitner was dressed as a sheik, and dubbed "Moishe Pipik." The evening would not have been complete without a pair or battle fatigues — and the Arnold Strausses came complete with beards and signs on their backs which read "Castro Convertibles!" h t^ocialiie Continued from Page IB chuckles came from the songs her mother didn't teach her It's another trip for Lane (Mrs. Milton) Toleman, of International Tours She and the children are on the SS Atlantic, cruising in the Mediterranean Dr. and Mrs. Milton Jacobson,' and Dorothy, Eli and Prances Melt-1 zer are on the same cruise Alyce (Mrs. Leon) Eil and Inez Krensky presented a Perkins Brailer to Christine Little, a blind child Krcvitz Named Bar President Harold Kravitz, Hialeah attorney, was named president of the Hialeah Miami Springs Bar Assoc. at a meeting here last week. Kravitz, legal attache to the Dade county delegation in Tallahassee in the 1955-57 legislative session, is a member of the board of directors of the Bank of Miami Beach and Marathon State Bank, and secretary of the National Capital Corp. He is also a past president of Tempie Tifereth Jacob. He lives with his wife, Betty, and children, Shelley and Ricky, at ; 234 To-To-Lo Chee dr.. Deer Park, Hialeah. Mrs. Kravitz, is a board member i of the Aviva group of Hadassah. MRS. I. SlANltf LtVIki Mrs. Levine Named Chairman Mrs. I. Stanley Levine, 2033 Calais dr., has been appointed overall area chairman of the Mothers March on Polio by Mrs. Marvin Kuvin, Dade county chairman. A cotfee for members of the executive committee will take place Tuesday, Nov. 15, at the home of Mrs. Sherwin Levine, 1135 Bay dr. On the committee are the following: Mesdamcs Sherwin Levine, Goerge Levenson, George Kastenbaum, Stanley Levenson. Sondra Frankel, Adcle Belaire, Vetta Virra, Sheldon Dubler, Julius Perlmutter, Jerry Warren. Mesdames Peter Wolf, Josephine Grimes, Fred Aaronson, and Samuel Katz. National Polio Foundation, of which the Mothers March is an arm, has been extending its research activity into arthritis and crippling birth defects. Miamians Enroll At Yeshiva U. Two Miami students are included in the 30-man class recently enrolled in Yeshiva University's Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological Seminary in New York. The two have started a three-year program of study which will lead to ordination as rabbis. The Miami students are Harvey Dickman, 1919 SW 31st St.; ami Melvin Sachs, 123 SW 31st st. The Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological Seminary is an outgrowth of the first yeshiva in the United States and the pioneer unit from which Yeshiva University evolved. It is the leading school in the nation for the training of Orthodox rabbis. in the second grade last Friday at Tropical Elementary School The money was raised from the sales of Krel (Krensky-Ell), specializing in Dainty Dryers and Canasta stop cards Mrs. Al (Ruth) Bernard would seem to be flying off in all directions Planned to leave for Mexico — changed her mind, ended up cruising in the Mediterranean on the Santa Rosa. • • Leon Ell greeted Maxwell Rahb at the airport when he arrived recently to speak at Beth David Until recently he was secretary to President Eisenhower's cabinet The children of Samuel and Rose Seltzer seem to reflect the talents and abilities of their parents in equal proportion ... Samuel is an attorney, as well as president of Mercantile National Bank Ro-e is a Pink Lady at Mt. Sinai Hospital and a fine pianist, too Son David writes music, some of which has been published, and has been working with Benny Davis, the song writer... Recently, Rose traveled to Chicago to see David in the lead role of a pre-Broadway showing of a play at the Northwestern University Theater Daughter Bettyann just won an art scholarship from the Music and Art League of Miami Oldest son, Roger, is doing graduate work at the Harvard Graduate School of Business He worked last year for CBS in California, and hopes to combine business with the world of enter* lainmcm Quite a family. BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROFIT — NON-SECTARIAN SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY Under Strict Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad Hakaahruth of Florida -. Rabbi Or. Isaac H. Ever, Director 24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS mOOtKN tWtPMMT t fUKNISHIHGS HHfKOOf MHtBNM 310 Collins Ave. Ph. JE 2-3571 MlQfflf DOOCn CUSTOM MADE TO ORDER • DRAPES • SLIP COVERS • BEDSPREADS • Guaranteed Quality Workmanship Call Now for Your FREE — No Obligation HOME ESTIMATE AT TU 8-0265!, I A.M. TO MIDNIGHT • rams ro SUIT TOO EDWARD'S INTERIOR ASSOCIATES 1821 East 4th Avenue Hialeah, Fla. Harvest Moon Festival Jewish War Veterans, North Shore Post and Ladies' Auxiliary, are planning a "Harvest Moon Festival" and masquerade on Saturday, 9 p.m. at Hibiscus Lodge Auditorium. The evening will feature a smorgasbord table, prizes, music and entertainment. Proceeds are for the veterans' rehabilitation program Chairmen are Mrs. David Weisman and Harry Peldman. Mrs. Bertram Whitman is auxiliary president, and Paul Grand is post commander. Board Reelects Feinberg By Special Report WALTHAM. Mass — New York industrialist Abraham Feinberg has been re-elected chairman of the Brandeis University board of trus tees at a meeting of the 29-member board held recently in New York City. He is chairman of the board of Kayser-Roth Corporation. Also re-elected were Norman S. Rabb, of Newton, Mass., vice chairman; Joseph F. Ford, of Brookline, treasurer; and Samuel L. Slosbcrg, Brookline, secretary. Feinberg has served as chairman of the Brandeis board since 1954. Travelers Aid Chief Talks Miami Beach B'nai B'rith Lodge will hold its luncheon meeting on Tuesday at the Ritz Plaza hotel. Clarence Hille, executive director ol Travelers Aid Society, will speak on "Strangers in Town." Gershon S. Miller is chairman of the luncheon. FUR RE-STYLING IN OU TKADfTION Of FINEST WOKKHANSHt? WE CAN CONVERT YOUR OUTMODED FURS TO THE SMART FASHIONS OF TOMORROW From $39 FLORIDA FURS & CLINIC 2296 Coral Way HI 4-0544 MIAMI 1117 Las Olas Blvd. JA 4-7697 FT. LAUDERDALE MJGUST BROS ftw *" f rh HI r/ *Is the BtST MR. KIWIVS BEAUTY SALON DISTINCTIVE HAIR STYLING BUDGET PRICES UN 6-9217 1193 71* STRUT, NORMANDY ISLE DISCOUNT L MMMtrU. 9X1 FALL SALE! TOP QUALITY Sore 38% to 60% on Price* of FabricCustom Reupholstery Fabric 109 SOFA 'N CHAIR SPECIAL $ BOTH REUPHOLSTERED SHOP AT HOME Mil ESTIMATE NO OILIGATIOM Paael Six* SaaaMt • Haii Saltetlea PHONE OX 6-0301 KSSf JA 4-4800 leaf T.nt • U, to 24 MOBHM to Payl COMPLETE — MICE INCLUDES EVERYTHING! LUXURIOUS FAINICJ, LAIOR, SUPPLIES. •I0K-U* 1 DELIVERY. FOR STANDARD SIZE. GRADE It Ml9. GRADE III <139. GRADE IV <159. .*£ o 0 > t, wo tlohtw motor lob ond Wo ro-iot ond ro*ii* Mywh.ro "\ B V "*,,£"* •"* '•'•"• fir, %  •". ok o*uth Florid.. noMod. fromoi o> raoulrod. (ml, aolchod. III% 



PAGE 1

Pag. 12-A %  %  %  iiaaa.. % % % % % %  %  *Jewisi>norX0Mt "rVMerf, October 28. 1980 Your CJA Leaders: 196041 MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY RICHARD E. GERSTEIN: No. 13 in a Series. Capping a distinguished record of local community service, State Attorney Richard E. Gerstein has been named to one of the top posts of the 1961 Combined Jewish Appeal. The frequently honored official, who was active in the CJA Attorneys group last year, will head up the entire Professions Division in 1961. He is a member of Federation's board of governors. He received the Good Government Award from the Mi ami Beach Chamber of Commerce, was named "Most Outstanding Citizen in the Community" in 1959 and Hi awarded a special citation from Variety Children's Hos pital. As an alumnus of the L'ni versity of Miami, he was tapped to Iron Arrow, high est honorary men's group at the university, and was also named an honorary member STATE ATTT. CERSTEIN of Phi Delt* Phi legal fra ternity. In 1958. the 1'brida State C'ha:iiber of Commerce chose him as one of the five outstanding men in the state. The Miami EUcs and the Younf Democrats of Flor ida presented him with plaijues torhis seftice as president of both organiza tions. Gerstein's remarkable performance in a job that requires endless energy and dogged persistence is a matter of public record. The range of his efforts is amazing. His office tries as many as 16.000 cases a year. For his vigorous campaign to clean up migrant labor housing, he received an award from the Puerto Rican Democrats in behalf ot the migrant workers. Gerstein has been cited by three Dade county Grand Juries for his exemplary work as State Attorney. He is a director in the National Prosecuting Attorneys Assn.. representing Florida, and belongs to a number of fraternal and professional organizations. The former Air Force ace, who is well over six feet tall, stands out in any crowd. CJA has selected a big man lor a big job. The choice is a good one. Friedland to Receive Award it By Special Requ** NEW YORK — Samuel Filed-j land, of Miami Beach, chairman of [ the board of Food Fair Stores.; will receive the first annual Synagogue Statesman Award of the. Synagogue Council of America. itj was announced here by Herbert H. Lehman and Rabbi Max D. David-j son, president of the Council. The awards, honoring outstanding representatives of Conserva-; tive. Orthodox, and Reform Jewish movements, will also be pre-; sented to Max Stern, of New York, president of Hartz Mountain Products, and posthumously to Ruth and Marvin Silberman. who were i killed in an airplane crash in Oc-, tober. 1959. The presentation will be made at reception and dinner at the | Waldorf Astoria on Sunday, Dee. | 4. Former Sen. Lehman is chair; man of the awards committee, and Benjamin Laxru*. of New York, retired board chairman of Benrus Watch Co., is chairman of the Synagogue Statesman Award dinner. According to former Sen. Lehman, -the Synagogue Statesman Award was created to honor Jew-| |tl leaders who have distinguished themselves in advancing tn e ideaU and traditions of the Jewish peopie and who have wbrked to strengthen their institutions." Friedland is a member of the board of overseers of the Jewish Theology Seminary of America president of Temple Emanu-EI of Miami Beach, chairman of trustees of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, chairman of the board of governors of the Israel Bond campaign in Miami. Spaet First To Qualify Harold B. Spaet. a local Jewish community and civic leader for more than 25 years, and past presLAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK "The South's most beautiful Jewish cemetery" 30 Minute* from the Beach Via The New 36th St. Causeway TU 5-1689 ident of the Jewish Home of the Aged, recently qualified as the first candidate in the race for the newlycreated County Commission seat for Miami Beach. Spaet, a Miami Beach councilman and twice vice mayor, was first elected to the Miami Beach Council in 1953. He is past president of the Dade County Lea-go* of Municipalities and is vice president of the State League. He is a former associate municipal juc*ge of Miami Beach and a former president of the Miami Beach Bar Assn. Spaet. in qualifying Friday mornins. declared. "While I am deeply appreciative of the opportunity of serving as a councilman %  for almost eight years. I believe I now can serve most effectively asi : a county commissioner. During the j past decade. Miami Beach has: earned a high national rating among municipalities, and it is my firm conviction, with a bit more effort. Metro, too, can enjoy thei same businesslike efficient administration as Miami Beach." The election has been scheduled | for Nov. 22, with a run-off, if nee', essary. a week later. To Live in Hearts We Letvt Behind ... /i to Live Forever! PALMER'S MEMORIALS "Miomi'j Oily Jtwita Monument BuiMen" Scheduled Unveiling* ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE 13S7 Washington Ave. JE 1-7722 ALL HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR %  SYNAGOGUES a\ JEWISH HOME: We C*rry Bar Mitavah Records GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Miami, Fla. HARRY GORDON PRESIDENT IKE GORDON FUNERAL DIRECTOR Prize tor Best Costvme Best costume prize was to be the highlight of a party Thursday %  evening by the Golden Age Friendship Club of the Miami YMHA. 450; SW 16th ave SUNDAY, OCT. 30. 19M Ml. Nefce Cemetery MARTHA RANTER, 11 j* Rabbi Bernard Sl.,>ter JACOB CHAVES, 1 >.*. Rabbi Imm Lekrmtn "May Their Souls Repose in Eternal Peace''". ARRANCEMfNTS BY r AIMER'S MIAMI RMNVMENT CO. REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami's largest 1 OWeil Supplier far Synagogues, Hebrew 4 Sunday Schaols. Wholesale A ttimH ISRAELI CfrTS AND N0VE1MS 417 Wothieetaa Ae. JE 1*017 SAHlUn FRH0LAND Miami Hebrew Book Store 1S8S WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach — JE B-M40 Hebrew Religious Suppl.es far Synagogues. Schools A Private I'M ISRAELI A DOMESTIC G.FTS I I I /trHAAM^ GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS MEMORIAL CONSULTANTS "Semnj the leunsh Community Exc'.us STUCK) mad OFFICE 3149 S.W. it* Street 4-2157 AMUATt OF Tatl**MOND MONUMENT CO. isions require time Surely it is only good sense to devote as much attention to selecting e family burial estate as you Mould to making your vtill. Yet so often one lends to postpone this important derision until an emergency arises. Isn't today the best time to start planning? Why nol find out about Mount Nebo now. Here, in Miami's finest and oWlr>t Jeish cemetery, a Perpetual Ore Fund exceeding $100,000. guarantees ilie permanent beauty and care of Mount Nrbo. You never pay for maintenance ti\e and ssessments cannot be levied And Mount Nebo is w serenely lately a enrssiole ... Me// established ... it has already been the choice of over 4.000 Jruh families. \ hy not secure full details? MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETEKY Mow* rirbo Cemetary 5SOS N.W. Jed Sireot, ftUomi. Ftoriea Pleas* send me. xeilkaul obligation, full in/ormaIUM on Family Burial Estates in Mount Neb*. Name AsMresa Olv lame Sute 4A/ j (


PAGE 1

"•Jewish Floridlan Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY Volume 33 — Number 45 Miami. Florida. Friday, November 4. 1960 Two Sections — Price 20' andidates in Pre-Election Pleas for Support "BAYVILLE' SURVEY: PART III Jews are Joiners/ But Tend to Favor All-Jewish Groups Kennedy Pledges to Seek Mid-East Peace; Lodge Vow Friendship With Israel By MANHEIM S. SHAPIRO American Jews live in a world which most of their fellow[itizens are oi another religion, addition, they are aware, of th a history, and at least, in art a present, in which various Brms of hostility and exclusion |rere directed at themselves or heir co-religionists. Their view of be world and their response to it re therefore likely to be irifluiced by these factors. The "Baylie Survey" made an attempt to tamine the attitudes and the aeons of affiliated Jews in Miami ^rtaining to relationships with eir non-Jewish neighbors. Last week, we reported that the |ws of Dade county whom we lerviewed are "joiners." They however, less likely to join -sectarian organizations than vish organizations. This is relied by the fact that while at three out of four belong to least one Jewish organization, out three out of five belong to least one non-sectarian organItion. Put differently, while 1% revealed they belong to no ^wish organization, 38% indiB they belong to no non-sectarorganization. IWhile 33% of the men report •longing to no non-sectarian orinization. 44% of the woman say th* same. This last difference •Him t* be accounted for by th* fact that a larg* proportion of th* non-sectarian organizations reported by the men are business, trade and professional associations of various types. The members of Reform congregations are more likely to belong both to Jewish and to nonsectarian organizations than the members of either Conservative or Orthodox congregations. Those affiliated with Orthodox syna gogues are least likely to belong to either Jewish or non-sectarian organizations. Philanthropic Index About half of our respondents report attending meetings of each of three different types of organization*: synagogue-related, other Jewish organizations, and nonsectarian organizations. Just about equal proportions (38% and 37%) report having been engag.ed in fund-raising efforts for Jewish causes and for non-sectarian causes. Of those who raised money for both types of philanthropy, 56% said they devoted more time to the Jewish causes, 22% more time to non-sectarian charities, and 22% "about the same to Continued on Page 11-A WASHINGTON—(JTA>— Henry Cabot Lodge, the Vice Presidential candidate, was quoted this week as stating that "the cause of Israel is very dear to my heart and to that of Vice President Nixon" and that, in the event of their election, they would continue a policy of friendship and cooperation with Israel. Mr. Lodge's statement, "lade in Cleveland following a meeting with Rabbi Abba Hillel Silver, was released here by the Republican National Committee. "The United States has a close attachment to the State of Israel." Lodge declared. "This is our policy and will continue to be so. We attach great importance to the independence and progress of the Israeli government. Our attachment to this tiny land and its freedomlov—Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion beat back j four opposition attempts in the Knesset Monday to censure his govern-. ment for its handling of the Lavon affair, and emerged from the debate with a solid coalition vote for a resolution which "took note" of the Prime Minister's state of the nation address. Critical resolutions, offered by the Herat Party, the General Zionists, the Communists and the Agudath Israel, had to be watered down thority,. hcoln Rockwell, the Virginia self ointed leader of the so-called nerican Nazi Party. The Sorel aftsman claims to be the leader Ja group of 400 to 500 native CaJdians who meet in Montreal each J)nth. Bellefeuille has been quoted | declaring "I am anti-Semitic and oud of it." ix youths, all Hungarian refu•S, ere under arrest here, folving a street brawl in which shouted "Hitler is coming." rhe Canadian Jewish Congress las requested the Dominion Department of Citizenship and Immigration to investigate th* brawl ecaus* of its anti-Semitic and when the Speaker of the House refused to submit to a vote any resolution referring directly to the •security mishap" in 1954 which brought about the resignation of Pinhas Lavon as Defense Minister in 1955. and precipitated the current affair. The opposition parties also failed in their attempts to put through a resolution which would instruct the Knesset's Foreign Affairs and Security Committee to continue its consideration of th* "affeir." The Knesset votes came Monday night after Mr. Ben-Gurion had replied to the general debate in a j 90-minute speech that ranged over i several areas in which his regime had been criticized before he took I up the Lavon affair. Even then, he |did not discuss the general implications of the affair, which he had j ignored in his state of the nation I address. Instead, he limited himJDC Announces Pilot Project For the Aged JTA—By Direct Teletype Wire \ GENVA—A pilot project to assure a minimum lifetime maintenArmy with vigor and some heat.; ance on an annuity basis for aged He told the Knesset that the Army j refugees from Nazi persecution in self to replies to suggestions that ;he Army might have been acting independently of the civilian auMr. Ben Gurion defended the regarded itself solely as an executive arm of the civilian authorities. It had never occurred to the Army leaders and. he was certain, he said, it never would, that they should take any kind of action of their own free will. Neither the Army nor the Government, he noted ironically, was composed exclusively of angels five European countries was announced Tuesday at the 15th annual overseas conference of the Joint Distribution Committee. Charles H. Jordan, overseas director of the JDC, said that the availability of funds from World Refugee Year collections made the experiment possible. Funds also will be provided by the United Naand.Te^ce "here may nave been "ons High Commissioner for Refusome unfortunate cases and charges against individual officers some of whom were currently under detention. He stressed, however, that this in no way reflected on the officers' corps. Th* Pr*mi*r reviewed th* development of th* Israeli Army and disclosed that, prior to his retirement to Sd* Boker in 1953, he had drafted a three year plan Continued on Pag* 16 A Ys Your Duty as a Citizen to Vote on Tuesday gees. Saul Kagan, of New York, secretary of th* Conference on Jewish Material Claims against Germany, reported to the conferenc* that in addition to $70,000,000 received by the Claims Conference for relief of needy Nazi victims during seven years of operation, more than 5100,000,000 had been paid in individual Jewish indemnification claims under legislation negotiated by the conferenc* and approved by th* West German government. In describing the annuity project. Continued on Pag* 3-A tmM


Friday, November 4, 1960
CjfeWfftf) rtrridTtrtjn
*
Page 7-B
The musical season opened on Oct. 23 wish a pala concert
by the University of Miami Symphony Orch(tra. A record
attendance ttMmd a brilliant performance by Fabien Sevitzy
and the orchestra and the gifted young American pianist, Gary
Graffman.
We all know music to he one of the great joys of life. This
reviewer is privileged and pleased to note that the coming
months will present such artists as Blanche ThebOTi and Dorothy
Kirsten, beautiful stars of the Metropolitan Opera Company; our
own immensely talented and exciting violinist, Joan Field, who
is returning from a concert tour of Europe: a performance of
"Andrea Chenier'" by the Opera Guild of Miami, featuring the
lovely and gracious Renala Tebaldi, acclaimed- as the world's
greatest soprano; the virile Jose Greco and his Spanish Dance
Company; and many other super artists and attractions.
CALENDAR FOR THE MONTH OF NOVEMBER
. Tuesday. Nov. 1. marked the debut of the newly formed
.Metropolitan Symphony Orchestra, with Carmen Nappo as con-
ductor. And the remainder of the month of November ushers in
the following musical fare:
Now. 6, Sunday, the first- concert of the season of the
Miami Beach Civic Orchestra, Barnett Breeskin, conductor,
wilt feature Beethoven's Symphony No. 8 in F major. The 65-
voiee choir of Miami Beach Senior High School, directed by
William Triplett, will also perform on the program scheduled
for the Beach Auditorium.
Nov. 11 is the opening date of the Civic Music Assn., and will
present the famous pianist. Friedrich Gulda, with the Vienna
Philharmonic Winds. The Civic Music Assn., tickets by member-
ship only, has had a waiting list for years. The need for a similar
series sparked the formation of the Community Concert Assn..
which has a limited number of regular memberships available,
and has recently innovated a student membership plan.
(The noted Israeli violinist, Zvi Zeitlin, will be the first artist
on Community Concerts starting Dec. 7.)
The University of Miami Symphony Orchestra's second con-
cert of the season on Nov. 13 and 14 will feature the brilliant
artistry of the duo-pianists, Luboshutz and Nemenoff. The noted
piano team (Mr. and Mrs. in private Hfe) have recently returned
from Israel, where they performed for Queen Elizabeth of
Belgium.
Barry College opened its Culture Series with Nell Rankin,
glamorevs mono-sowi ano of the Metropolitan Opera Company,
and for second concert on Nov. 20 will present George Roth,
pianist.
The Hillel Foundation of the University of Miami will present
the Hillel String Sinfonietta, Robert Strassburg, conductor, on
Nov. 27, featuring a first performance in this area of the Dvorak
String Serenade, op. 22, and Strassburg's "Israel Pastorale" for
flute and strings.
ON WINGS OF SONG
We are all familiar with the lives of composers, who reached
new forms of expression, driven by some inner urge to break
through the confining forms of their day, or the hampering cir-
cumstances of their lives.
We, who are not gifted to be creators, can nevertheless be
Inspired When we Hear great music presented and interpreted by
the finest artists available. And so we look forward to a musical
season that can lift us out of the prosaic world, and take us on
its magical carpet of sound to a world of infinite beauty and
excitement.
Austria Vtites Compensation
For Destroyed Synagogues
VIENNA(JTA)The Austrian Parliament approved unanimously
this week a bill providing for 30 million schillings ($1,200,000) compen
sa^ion to the Jewish community for the destruction of synagogues and |
cemeteries by the Nazis in 1938 In addition, the bill provided for annual
government payments to the Jewish community of 1,800,000 schillings'
(about $70,000) for operation of community facilities.
During the debate, eai
He declared that net only n>
told Parliament that Austria had
a moral obligation to pay retfftu-
tion to Jews as viettms of Nariem.
Germans who were here Curing
the Nazi retime, he* the 'Awtr-
latrts as well, '?ere i isBOWthU fer
the anti-Jewish atreeirtee."
A bill providing for coropensu
tion to Jewish victims of Nazism
in Austria is pending in Parlia-
ment, but is making slow progress.
It i> still not certain whether the
Austrian Government will assume a
major share of the cost of stich
a compensation program, or will
expect West Germany to shoulder
most of Hie costs.
It is also Vnccrtain whether the
I envernment plans to extend such |
(payments, when and if they are
) made, to former Austrian Jews
living abroad, or to confine the pay-
ments only to those Austrian Jew-
i ish victims of Nazism living in this
country now. There are about 3,000 |
j of these victims in Austria, and
I about 30,000 abroad.
Making plans for the Florida B'nai B'rith Foun-
dation are (left to right) Bruce Rappaport and
Diane Battiste, representing the B'nai B'rith
Youth Organization here; Burnett Roth, national
trustee of the Foundation; Maurice Revitz, pres-
ident- of the Florida unit of the organizatior;
and Joy S'.ein and Mel Hecht. representing
Hillel House at the University of Micmi.
Members of the Hebrew Academy Patrol re-
ceive special instructions in patrolling school
area and school safety from Patrolman Richard
Procky, of the Miami Beach Police Department.
Left to right are Marc Sommer, sergeant; Israel
Use 'C-Number' Veterans Urged
Far too many of the 200 million i names are not enough, C. W. Boggs,
Porush, lieutenant; Martin Finkel, captain; and
Richard Rothstein, sergeant. Members not
shown are Maxine Zisquit, Max Corndorf, Nor-
man Solomon and Scotty Choos, patrolmen.
pieces of mail that flow through
the Veterans Administration each
year cannot be properly identified,
the VA disclosed Wednesday.
Too many veterans and their
dependents merely sign t K e i r
names to correspondence, and
officer in charge of the VA office
at 984 W. Flagler St., pointed out.
Almost all of the 30 million
names in VA's master index file,
are duplicated. As might be ex-1
peeled, there are more than 300.-
MO Smiths and almost 200,000
Johnsons, but most other names
are duplicated scores of times.
The veteran's claim number or
"Cnumber" and his insurance
number are his alone, Boggs ex-
plained. Inclusion of these num-
bers in correspondence will insure
prompt and efficient service, and
save the time and cost of addition-
al correspondence.
i
I
THE SWING is to
KENNEDY
ELECT DEMOCRATS
From the COURT HOUSE to the WHITE HOUSE
ON
KENNEDY JOHNSON
FASaiL BRYANT
NOVEMBER 8
1M Pol. Adv.
J



PAGE 1

Oclober 28. 1960 •JbrfeJ, fhrkUan Page 13-A LNimuff" %  I***I %  • TALES OF MORALS 'HJil hud—HHD daughters. One: the other might ? re been considered pretty, except % 1ft she was somewhat shrewish, used abusive language. The lor fjiher was about to resign himif'to His IOI u'hen \o and behold. I prig came a matchmaker who iisI (red the man that he had suitable jisbands for his daughters. The latchmaljer then revealed that for lie homely girl he had a husband Iho was totally blind, and for the hreun'sh daughter he had a hus%  __ %  and mho u'as totally deaf. In that Jiav. neither man would be able to ~ \ee the faults of his spouse. The marriages were soon consummated, and the grateful father belowed gifts and doiveries on his fiddrcn. and they lived happily for ueral years. In the course of time, a famous mat on poised through town, and ^ the physically handicapped be)leched him with petitions for cures. nong the petitioners, were the |ind husband and his deaf brother%  •Jaw, After lengthy examinations. it surgeon determined that it was O's-ble to cure both of them, and i Bon proceeded to operate. The + perations were successful, and gave 'tie sight and restored hearing to j |e second. I The consequences of the successi III operations and the attainment J health spelled catasrophe to both g len. and they lived miserably ever i Iter. MORAL: Sometimes an affliction 5 i be a blessing. I-1't.i'" %  :-( -<•' 'MI ,.!,. P I'I MM.:; it p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. Sermon: "A (lood Kwther lma*ce." Bar Mftzvah: Mark slieldon, sun of Mr. and Mrs. William tireene. BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi David W. Herson. Cantor Hyman Fein. K Id.iv 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Abraham— Th World's First Iflaslonary." One* Shabbat hosts: Mr. and Mrs. Irving: Cohen. In henor of son. Gary, who will iMrom.Car Miizvah durine; Saturdayservices beginning at 9 a.m. %  ETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Orthodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman. BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington sv. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamches. Friday 5:45 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. Kermon: "The Discovery of God." -o— BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ava. Orthodox. Julius Sapero, president. BETH TFILAH. 035 Euclid ava. Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky. BETH TORAH. 164th at. and NE 11th ava. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip. schitx. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirachenbaum. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "The Heritage of (Jur Mutual Relative." Saturday 8:45 a.m. Sermon: "Mission Man vs. the Missile Man." CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 408 16th tt. Orthodox. Rabbi Chaim Karllnsky. FViday 5:30 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. Bar Mltxvah: Melvyn S.. son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Klein. CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER. :30 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "The Weekly Portion." Bar Mltxvah: Richard, son of Mr. and Mrs Harold Green. Mlncha 5:15 p.m. Bar Mltzvah: Robert, son of Mr. and Mr*. Milton Weclmler. HIALEAH REFORM JEWI8H CONGREGATION. 1160 W. 68th St., Hlaleah. ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th tar. Conservative. Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Cantor Louia Cohen. FVlday 6 and 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Love of God." Oneg Shabbat hosts: Mr. and Mrs. Percy Senltt. whoso -son. Richard. will become Bar Mltavah during Saturday services. KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ava Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrficld. Cantor Abraham Self. Friday 5:30 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. Sermon: "The First Jew." e MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION. 1101 SW 12th ave. Traditional. Cantor Ben Grossberg. SOUTHWEST CENTER. 8438 SW 8th at. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein. Friday 8:13 p.m. Sermon: "Acting or Reacting." Saturday 8:30 and 10:30 a.m. TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 2320 NE 171st st. Rabbi Jonah Caplan. Friday 8 p.m. Sermon: "The Face of a Jew." One* Shabbat hosts: Mrtnice Simon and Mrs. Harriet Levin. Saturday 9 a.m. TEMPLE BETH At/.. 5960 N. Kendall dr., 8. Miami. Reform Rabbi Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charlea Kodner. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Religion in IMItlcs." Sunday 10:30 am Leo Mindlln. executive editor of The Jewish Floildian. will sneak on th""Impact of SWence on Twentieth Century Literature." TEMPLE BETH EL. 1646 Polk atHollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly wood. 1726 Monroe st Conservative Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest Schreiber. Friday 8 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Jeffrey, son of Ka'bbl and Mrs. Samuel Lerer. TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chaa. •ve. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronisk Cantor Davlo Convlser. Friday 8.15 p.m. Sermon: "Esau is Still Hunting the Children of Jl Saturday 10:46 a.m. Bar Mltxvah: Phillip, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Brant. TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon Edwards. Cantor Seymour Hinkes. Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:30 a.m. Sermon: "Keep a Heritage." Bar Mltxvah: Jay. son of Mr. and Mrs. Abe Kallnsky. TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing ton ava. Conservative. Rabbi Irvine Lehrman. Cantor Hirsch Adler. Friday 5:45 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Set-GEMS OF WISDOM Man Mvei not only in the circle I of his years, but also by virtue of I the subconscious, in the provinces I I of the generations from which he if I descended, and Jewsh life to a very j great extent is baser here.— BAECK. l) • e e All our ancestors are in us. Who I lean feel himself alone. HOFFMANN. There it no pride lil(e the pride j I of ancestry. DISRAELI. ', • as Esteem not lightly your pedigree. I If we trace ours to Abraham. Isaac I j and Jacob, you trace yours to the ; = Creator. MAMONIDES. j see Pride of origin is only the smilittg sister of prejudice against it. GOLDENBERi; • • • A ualiant man la\es pride in being himself the founder of a race; I impotence alone worships the pediJ I gree. —P. HERTZ. 1 • • • Among horses, pedigree plays an | important role. —MENDELE. i e • • If a man has lost the use of his eyes, unll the k.een sight of his anI cestors help htm to see? —PHILO. e e o Glorying in ancestors is li^e seeding fruit among the roots. J. STEINBERG i.,. i .,,.i:!i i" .MM mon: "Weekly Portion of the Lew. 1 .' TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 1th it. Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. Canter Jacob Bernstein. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Temple Israel. Past. Present and Future." Reception for new members following: services sponsored by the Sisterhood. o TEMPLE JUDEi.. 320 Falertno eve. Liberal. Rabbi Morris Sfcep. Canter Herman Gottlieb. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Jewish Protestants." Mr. and Mrs. 8am Tuch will be hosts at Klddush of Sanctlficatlon In honor of aon, Kenneth, who will become Bar Mltzvah during Saturday service beginning at 10:30 a.m. — o — TEMPLE MENORAH. 828 75th st. Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. Cantor Edward Klein. FYlday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Is Religion. Belence?" Saturday 8:45 a.m. Sermon: "The Portion of the Law." TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th et. and Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Samuel Qombera. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Abraham (•enarts for a New World." Saturday 8:45 a.m. TEMPLE SINAT NO. MIAMI. 1BMB NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benne M. Wallach. TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 881 Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi Leo Helm. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Idolatry— The Basis for Man's Self-Deatructlon." Saturday 9 a.m. TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ave. Conservative. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz. TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th at. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb. TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami ave. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Cantor Albert Giant*. Friday 8:30 B.BI. S.-nnon: "The Doctrine of Judaism on the World Hereafter." Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "Obeying Qod'a Orders." YEHUDAH MOSHE. 1S6S0 W. Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon Steinmetz. Cantor Morris Berger. F'rldav 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Church ,i.I State." Saturday H a.m. Bar Mltx\ah: Howard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Albert. —o— YOUNG ISRAEL. 990 NE 171st at. Ortnodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber. Friday 5:30 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "Go Out of the Land." This page is prepared in cooperation with the Spiritual Leaders of the Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn. Rabbi David Htrson Coordinator CONTRIBUTORS Rabbi David Hereon Tales of Moral Rabbi B. Leon Hurwits Know Tour Heritage Rabbi Solomon Schiff Gems of Wisdom



PAGE 1

Pat Page 2-B Jewistincrldtor Friday. November 4, \<^ Spiced Quinces a Happy Memory By LEAH LEONARD l':ipp> momgrv brings to mind BO nettling that looked tempting and tasted heavenly yet was no! too syrupy. It was brought out whenever "company" came foi at'einoori tea cr coffee, along With toasted fingers of white bread Instead off crackers. You'll w have some on hand on your pantry shelf for such occasions. Spiced Quiices 5 pounds unblemished quinces (about 101 3 pounds granulated III IQ wfcele clove.-, 4 sticks off cinnamon (3-inch pieces* Peel on lemons, cut thin or finely chopped Wash quini >'-. p it dry an a sharp leni w e ikhv thin. Add cold water to coi way up the pan la which the quinc re to be cooked < lover and cook over moderate heal fi t io minutes or till the slices a"e al most tender enough to pierce with a toothpick. Drain, measuring I cups jj _J.iisyrup nun. anj)l ht r cooking pan tad add the sugar, spici and prepare*! lemon pee' Stir, .over anil let cook at a mod1 erate boil about 5 minutes 'her •dd the drained slice I quinces that have been partially cooked. Shake pai md continue eookin i until the siieeare soil and transparent, approximate!) lto 15 minutes. Have h l| I erile pint jar'vid< %  fdhr.g. Spoon in the fruit, removing the cloves and cinnamon sinks if desired, into the hot jars We like to leave %  stick of cinnamon in each Jar. PHI with the hot syrup and seal jars a: once. Yields 4 pints. Sweefeeiata Balls M cup sifted flour V/i teaspoons baking powder 1 4 teaspoon salt 1 cup mashed, cooked sweet potatoes 2 eggs 1 teaspoon grated tional onion, op2 tablespoons finely chopped celery '4 cup finely chopped pecans :t tablespoons fine cracker crumbs Va [etable shortening or oil for deep frying Sift together flour, baking pow ier and salt into a mixing bowl. | Add the mashed potatoes and eggs ( and beat with a heavy fork to. combine thoroughly, stirring in the j grated onion and celery, then the nuts. Heat the shortening in a oeavy trying pan and drop this nixturt la b> the tablespoon 01 form Into i balls of equal sin men roll them In the crumbs. Fry till golden brown on all sides. Lift out with a perforated spoon onto! beav) paper or paper towels to drain off excessive fat. Keep warm In oven or reheat at' serving tune. Yields Id balls, approximately. • • Chicken-in-Sauee New England Style 2 broiier size chickens, disjointed or cut into quarters 3 to 5 tablespoons fine crumbs or flour Seasonings: Salt, pepper, paprika in desired amounts Roll each piece of prepare chicken in the combined dry Z .redients. Prepare sauce a /£ 5 tablespoons lemon juice 1 1 cup cold water 2 tablespoons sugar 1 tablespoon minced or en,*, III SJBlMl !" Combine well in a shallow bowl Heat about 3 tablespoonoil vegetable shortening in a heavr frying pan and brown the sectujn, ol chicken on both sides till a i| v prepared. Use two panif nMe> sary. Add the blended sauce, cot and let simmer about 40 minuta or till tender when tested wift fork. Cover after turning off beat V and re-heat if necessary in a m <& erate oven before serving Serve 6 to 8. lorber chapter. Jewish National Home for Asthmatic Children. • %  •ill hold its annual dinner dance in Cafe Pompeii ol the Eden Roc hotel on Saturday, Nov. 19. Shown with some of the unique dolls which will be used to raise money for the Home are tlsft to right) Mrs. Jeffrey Wershil, donations chairman; Mrs. Lee Poliner. president; and Mrs. Don Kohner, chairmen of the dinner dance. You're Rich When You're Healthy! SPOON YOUR WAY TO HEALTH with Parents to Meet Acad. Teachers Hebrew Academy parents will, have an opportunity for the first' time to meet with Hebrew and English instructors Tuesday, Mrs. Jack Buehsbaum, president of the PTA, announced. Special conferences are being scheduled from 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. There will be no school ses-' sions all day. Members of the faculty will give' a projected view of the year's ed-' ucational program and also discuss the progress of individual students Rabbi Morris Horovitz. assistant principal. Hebrew Department, and Donald Swartz. assistant principal. English Department, are in charge of %  rrangaOMtta tor the conference. Rabb: Alexander S Gross la principal Responsibilities Of Children Key PTA Meeting A study of four }.-.ases of family living at the Parent and Family! Life Study Course was held Wednesday at the Christ Lutheran Church. 12800 NE 6th ave. No. Miami. The course is sponsored by the Dade County Council of ParentTeacher AMiai Margaret dilkey. supervisor of guidance services lor the Dade county schools, set t.he pace "For a Happy, Healthy Family Lite Program included Dr. James Parrish. vice president of Stetson L'niversity; Mrs. Hazel Nowakowski. former supervisor of recreation of the Dade County Board of Public Instruction; Mrs. John Hall Jones, former teaO.er in parent and family life education at Birmingham. Ala., who now resides here; and Dr. Marvin S. Allen. Hollywood. Mrs. Grover Angell. character and spiritual education chairman for Florida Congress of Parents and Teachers, gave the inspirational closing for the study course. Coordinating the day's program was Mrs. John L. Baggs. jr.. parent and family life chairman for Dade County Council of PTAS. Assisting in the planning were Mrs Milton Weiss, president of Council, and Mrs Harrv Bethea. Mrs. C C. Chiton. Mrs Guy M. Yehudah Moshe Meetings The Senior Group of Congrega tion Yehudah Moshe will meet n Popiel Hall on Sunday at 7:15 p.m. Rabbi Sheldon H. Steinmetz said that the Intermediate Croup met on Tuesday. r •. Smorgasbord Luncheon Temple Zion Sisterhood's annual smorgasbord luncheon and card party will be held Wednesday. Preschool children are invited to be piesta of the Sisterhood, and there will be baby sitters in attendance. Mrs. Mmm.' Samuels is chairman oi the day. Opti-Mrs. Given Award North Shore Opti-Mrs. was recently presented with a community service award from the National Cystic Fibrosis Research Foundation for aid in the Greater Miami area during the Foundation's drive Mrs. Lawrence A. Weston presided at the presentation at the home of Mrs. Samuel Hirsh, 3325 Pine Tree dr. Plans were formulated for a surprise affair at the Seville hotel in January. Mrs. Ralph Hall, vice president, la ways and means chairman. Mrs. Murray Sonnet is chairman. In charge of reservations for the January affair is Mrs. William \ Carme. Others are Mrs. Hirsh and Mrs. Louis Pilzer. tickets: Mrs. Leonard Platt. decorations; and Mrs. James Levenson, publicity. Perry, jr.. Mrs. Alfred D. Berbien. Mrs. Louise Bandel and Mrs. H. O. Morris NOW! for magic-eas^ meals..: %  o 7 UNO KOSHER SLICED BOLOGNA; Ask ft All WILN0 JfestW PRODUCTS Corned Beef, Pastrami, Salami, Bologna, Krispif Frankfurters GENUINE YOGURT The traditional quality you expect and always get in Breakstone's. aNew flavor new taste —tangy, Sesty, custard-smooth! High ia protein, low in calorii* —50% of the butterfat removed! So easy to di*e*t th*j parfect dessert and fete t ween-meals snack! F.at it right out of the new convenient cup. / I I I I h 1 m # 11 Another Fine 1 i l I I I I I I I I OUARANTEEO PERFECT IF YOU USB %  i 1 I I 1 I CHICKEN OF THE SEA ROLL UPS On a baking sheet, cover pancakes with hot creamed Chicken of the Sea brand tuna. Roll up. pin with toothpicks, pop into hot oven until pancakes are piping hot again. Extra glamour: cover with cheese sauce! Serve with mixed vegetables. FREE: "Creative Cookery," 20 Tuna Tip*

I November 4, 1960
......... |
JEMS OF WISDOM
Het'JeWfrf-ihe bosom of !,.',
_. ^ WCI I
pigrr ^tlU [he foolish man.
----JOB |
+Jtnisl> Meridian
ige-r (i blmdnrvi.
.....a
APOCRYPHA. !
rhrough anger heroes fall.
EZOBi. I
R BeRim umh muJns. nH
lAnger in a house u lifc,c a worm :
I a f'""'- sota. ;

[Getting angry ,s },\r worshippint
MIDRASH. I

I Anger and temper are death si
utitmers. MIDRASH. I
.
Attempt not to placate a man ar ij
le frme \>f hu rage. ABdr 9
.
I Anger deprives a sage of his wis-
a prophet of his vision.
HFU, I
Loss of temper is disrespect /or|
he Dirme Presence.
f.....*"' >""' T---.V.....ii
iami s
We Must Look Beyond s,r
Travail to Glowing Future
Page 13-A
r^eligioits JL^ite
threw By RABBI SOLOMON SCCHIFF
Beth El C0tt.ce9.H0r.
The story 01 iho "Akedah" has
always served as a dramatic les-
son of how far one is to go in
the service of God. Abraham, at
his Creator's bidding, brought his
son, Isaac, to Mt. Moriah to offer
him up as a sacrifice to God After
passing his "loyalty test," Abra-
ham was excused from going
through with the final act, and
Isaac was spared.
Our Rabbinic lore relates that
during the solemn procession to
Moriah, Abraham asked his son
"Do you see what I see?" To which
Isaac replied, "I see a beautiful
mountain, with a cloud hovering
g over it." Abraham then asked his
5 servants, "Do you see anything?"
To which they replied, "We see
only wastelands." Abraham then
said to his servants, "Remain here
with the donkey, and I and the boy
will continue on our journey."
In this brief account. I see re-
v t c e g
Uhi a (A/e efoenJ
* U..A ,SR*EL. 7801 Cariyla ,v.
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
Friday S:zn n.m. hatnrrlav R:Si> am
Sermon: -The Two Contracted Scenes
I i -nilliiK aim 1>.'iiiHiMilm: u.e I:l...i ,,,
strangers."
ANSHE EMES.
Conservative,
piesident.
- -----
2S33 SW 19th ave.
Maxwell Silberman,
aVBMM M '
l
TALES OF MORALS
I -IT
Mp ,-VfH nxnan-n-a
i*?n o,J?Dsn ^aa .lixn
V T T 1 T I |
nwn traafinn nasr
j- T :--
.o-ttrrnn
..-jmi-rr-D- nx mi
"IT I" V r' T I
:na roop> n^np ^tfa1?
-nrroioV irs nn'pitf pnfr
-nnbTji^ o^ai ,o*y\v mas
Dip^ noian-ira .any
' T v v : t :
,n*rjj? nirr manna
-ninn^n- *r\p fa o-orrn
a^n aafin "?ax ,0*915 03
a^xaxi; nrn"7 a^xin vhnn
t : : 1 ...
.njrnrn Tn m a-nan
t*-t "t n T ..
(irthtU ir-ias ma nioina)
TRANSLATION -
Jewish Naiareth
Soon a synagogue is to be built,
a large rest-house, a cinema etc.
In all of these enterprises the new
Jewish inhabitants will work.
The Jews of abroad are helping
to establish Kiryat Nazareth.
For example a small community
in New York is sending equipment
for the various public institutions,
and instruments for a children's
orchestra. The synagogue will be
erected with the contributions of
Jews of Canada.
The relations between the two
Nazareths are good, but the in-
habitants of the new settlement
wish to be independent and sep-
arate from the old City.
(Published by Brit Ivrit Olamit)
KABU SOIOMON SCHIff
... luif aim'ng power
SfH^f l"S!!!T_f JWCr of ,he t- ^e nations look at the Jew
--------------- -~* -.* omi*iv,ii. nicy
"Howanthf 1<*structions mounting with ever increasing momentum.
SlfP.1***? "**2.$* ****** ^ce of oppression brought upon
mm from cverv direction'" thv act "^ *""'
and see no chance for his survival. They see only "wilderness" only
s mounting
I the grindi;
every direction?" they ask.
MM^laSj ^SS SCeS ,hr0Ugh ,he dark and dism doud a beau-
s irSnl H?efckn0W.Kth.at J1 dUd iS ,rnsitory. "Me a mountain
iEESS. Ac ?rh J thaladversi,y mu*t give way to salvation and
S%TL ?S,d'C 1abbl "Ce *, "The Jewish people are
lin. ^. f C^ku At ne m0ment',hev are down. butiaSn they
point upward to new heights of achievement."
iH ?",? S?1Jlian b,?dagC Was fol|owed by the entrance into the prom-
il .1 ?* SS f ,thC SeC"d Temp,e was foUowed >y the Babylonian
age, with its great cultural development. In our own age the Nazi hoS
caust marked the darkest period in our history. artoTet while the natio
lkeHT,hWKe M*dyi rCCiie Kaddish" over the Jewish people, we
looked to the brighter day, which we knew was sure to follow Our
confidence was once again realized. For the dark cloud passed, and the
beautiful mountain of Zion reborn came into glorious focus.
This philosophy applies to our personal lives as well. When adversity
strikes, be it a personal loss, or an economic reversal, one would do
well to realize that a cloud passes and the mountain reappears that
disappointment will give way to a brighter day. It is this hopeful out-
look which sustained us as a people, and which could strengthen us as
individuals as well.
Did Moms leave a last will? i -
Indeed, he did. Vou will find it i
III." ,..!! II I I I I'M! I IJI
Temple Judea
Slates Meeting
Tilden Corenblum, president of
Temple Judea. will conduct the
first fall meeting of the congrega-
tion on Sunday evening.
Rabbi Morris A. Skop will speak.
A special welcome has been ar-
I ranged for new members and brief
j committee reports will be read by
I the chairmen.
At the completion of the meeting,
social will be held for the mem-
bership.
divided in two parts. The first part
consists of Deuteronomy, chap. 32,
known as the Farewell Song of
Moses; and the second part con-
sists of Deuteronomy, chaps. 33
and 34, known as the Blessings of |
Moses. The three chapters should
be read and studied by every think-
ing Jew.
What is the meaning of the terms
"Groom of Torah" and "Groom
of Bereshis"?
They refer to the adult Jews
(males) who are honored in the
synagogue on a Simchas Torah (the
last day of Succoth) by being call
e.i to two special Alijahs ("going
up to Torah readings").
Groom of the Torah is he who
recites his Torah benedictions over
the last portion of the Five Books
of Moses. "Groom of Bereahis" ii
he who recites his torah benedic-
tions over the very first portion
of the Pentateuch, known as "Bere-
shis" or "Genesis"
Thii page is prepared in co-
I operation with the Spiritual Lead-
ers of the Greater Miami Rabfam-
I icol Aisn.
Rabbi David Herson
Coordinator
CONTRIBUTORS
Rabbi David Herson
Tales of Moral
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwits
Know "four Heritage
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Cems of Wisdom
mor circulated that the Jews had
poisoned the wells and the Rhine
ETH DAVID. 3438 SW 3rd ave. Con.
aervative. Cantor William W. Lip.
son. K
Sd*,,J:,i5!,B- *urday 9 a.m. Bar
Mltzvah: Robert, son of Mr and Mrs.
Kdward >;., 1,11,,,,: Ou.'t Ilalibi Her-
man Cohen.
H.!M.*g JOO SW 17tn ave. Orthodox
Rabbi Solomon Schiff.
FVlday 5:3n |..m. Saturday I a.m Bar-
mon: -Abraham. Our Koiindine: Fa-
ther.
BETH EMETH. 1Z2S0 NW 2nd avs.
oonservacive. Rabbi Oavid W. Her-
son. Cantor Hyman Fsln.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Snni.m: "The Prin-
ciple of Hospitality." Saturday a.m
Bar Mltzvah: 1'hillp. sun of Mr. and
Mrs, Leonard Vova.
ETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Or.
thodox Rabbi H. Louis Rottman.
ETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
avs. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mimchai.
I-'iiday 5:46 p.m. Saturday 8:31) a.m
Sermon: The Meaning- of Am.ri.an
Prextlse.
e
BT.M RAPHAE"-. 13 NW 3rd ave.
orthodox. Julius Sapero, president.
fTH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or.
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovaky.
BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Ben.Zion Kirschen-
baum.
Friday S:4fi and 8:1.1 p.m. lias Mltzvah-
Janette, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joel
l-eldnian. Saturday 8:4.-, a.m. Bar
,.V!?,V',,,: RJ-hrd. son of Mr. and Mrs.
I hlllp Annis; Richard, son of Mr. and
Mrs. George Krakow.
CONOREOATIOrrVfz CHAIM. 40t
16th st. Orthodox. Rabbi Chaim
Karlinsky.
CORAL WAV~JEw7sH CENTER.
>9b aW 16th st., Miami. Rabbi Sam-
uel April. Cantor Meyer Oisser.
Friday 7:J0 p.m. Sermon: "The Su-
preme Sacrifice of Isaac." Satuidai
9 a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Paul, son of Mr
and Mrs. Sam Newman, who will host
a KldduKh In his honor.
OAOE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1401 NW
183rd st. Conservative. Rabbi Max
Zucker. Cantor Emanuel Mandel.
FLAOLER-QRANAOA. 80 NW 51at
pi. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard
Shoter. Cantor Fred Brnetein.
Friday 3 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
----
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen.
Friday 8:13 p.m. Sermon: "Alibis."
Saturday 9 a.m.
KNESETH ISRAEL."1415 Euclid avs
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self.
Friday 5:80 p.m. Saturday S:3n a.m.
Sermon: "The Dignity of Man."
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1101 SW 12th ave. Traditional. Can.
tor Ben Grossberg.
80UTHWEST~CENTER. 643a SW 8th
at. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Rendez-
vous with Destiny." Saturday 8:30 a.m.
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 2320
NE 171st st. Rabbi Jonah Caplan.
Friday 8 p.m. Sermon: "A Sacrifice
for Love." Saturday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH AM. M50 N. Kendall
dr., S. Miami. Reform Rabbi Herbert
Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner.
mday 7:30 p.m. Sermon: "The Goat
that Went to Israel."
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1645 Polk at.,
Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffa.
Among the Sages of Israel. Rabbi
Joshua ben Hdnamah was consid'
ered one of the greatest. His physi
cal appearance, however, was both
ugly and deformed. One day. while
in conversation with the princes* of
the realm, she turnedl to him and
as^ed. "7s|o one can deny that you
are a great sage. But why are you so
ugly7 How was it possible for God
to pour so much wisdom into so ugly
a vessel1"
Rabbi Joshua, by way of reply.
I as^ed ihe princess in uihat vessels
her father, the Emperor. k.ept his
I mine. And she replied. "In earthen-
I ware, of course." To which Rabbi
| Joshua expressed extreme surprise.
"Is it possible, then, that your fa-
\ ther. the Cmperor. \eeps his wine in j
ugly enrthemcare when he can well
I afford to k,eep his unne in beauti
I fully-ornamented silver and gold
I vessels'"
The princess immediately ran to
her father and complained. "It is
-not fitting." she said, "that you.
the mighty Emperor, should Ijeep
your u'me in common earthenware
vessels, the same as the common
citizen." The Emperor ordered that
the wine be changed into beautiful
gold vessels befitting the honor and
dignity of his office.
The inevitable occurred and the i
. wine turned sour. Whereupon the I
Emperor approached his daughter
and demanded to l^now who gave
her such foolish advice.
The Emperor summoned Rabbi
Joshua and demanded to \now of
him why he misled the princess.
Whereupon Rabbi Joshua replied:
"This was my may of teaching the
princess that precious wine can best I
be contained in ugly earthenware 1
better than in a beautiful one."
"I* it possible then, that beauty :
and wisdom cannot exist in the same
person.7"
"No." replied the sage, "but even \
the wise. handsome individual I
would be much wiser i/ he u>as less
handsome."
MORAL: Judge not a boo^ by
I its cover nor an individual by hi* I
external appearance.
if Mr. and Mrs. Ben Kenster. who will
host the Kiddush following services.

TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th st.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cantor Edward Klein.
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th at. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can-
tor Samuel Gombera.
FTlday 8:13 p.m. Sermon: "Traits and
chai Heuristics of Our Forefathers."
Saturday l:*t a.m.
TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100
NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno
M. Wallach.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly
wood. 1725 Monroe at. Conservative
Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernesi
Schreiber.
Friday Spin Sermon: "Democracy in
Action." Saturday 9 a.m. I'.ai Mltavah:
Edward. Henry, son Ol Mr and Mrs.
Morris Delafuente.
What were the Cenversionist Ser-
mons?
It was the method of persuading
the Jews to convert to Catholicism,
used by Pope Benedict in 1450. The
Jews were compelled to listen to
sermons dealing with themes such
as "the true Messiah has already
come." "the heresies of the Tal-
mud," "the punishment of the Jews
for not believing in Jesus," etc.

Which Pope defended the Jews in
the Middle Ages?
Pope Clement VI. During the
Black Death in 1348-49, a wild ru-
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronisn
Cantor Davla Convlser.
Friday Sir, p.m. Sermon: 'The Bym-
and the Danube Rivers in order to,!'"1'"'1 "' Sodom." |laturday 10:1
till ntt .11 r-u .. ln?H **: Leslie Elian. iJauxhtei
Kill on all Christians at one blow.' Mr. and mis Prank Alter. Bar
This savagery alarmed Pope Clem-,'nd",!-s:&ZS sheid"^ '"n "T
ent VI, and he issued the declara-
tion that the well-poisoning charge
was a fabrication. Regretfully,
iis declaration had little effect on
the mobs.

What is the meaning of the phrase
"Keni-Lemel"?
It is a fictitious name created
by the Yiddish playwright Abra-
ham Goldfaden, the "father" of
the modern Yiddish theatre. As
one enjoys his Yiddish play, "The
Two Koni-Lemels," one recognizes
in Koni-Lemel a character below
the level of a Schlemiel. One is
likely to arrive at the conclusion
that the. Scblemliel is the aristo-
crat of the Koni-Lemel family.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Shel-
don Edwards. Cantor Seymour
Hinkes.
FYiday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:30 a.m.
oneit Shabbat follows services.
--------
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing
ton avs. Conservative. Rabbi Irvine
Lehrman. Cantor Hirsch Adler.
Friday, first late service of -
s:S0 p.m. Sermon: "Sermon from T.,l-
lahassee Tribute and Challeiiu,
Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mitsvah: Joelf
(Bsra BUhorT, son of Mrs. Miriam Anls-
feld and Isidore Solkoff.
TEMPLE ISRAEL. "t37 NK Itth st
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot
Cantor Jacob Bornatein.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Do We
Really Know What We are Votina;
FY>r?"
TFMDLE JIIDE... 320 Palermo avs
Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Canto-
Herman Gottlieb.
Friday h:15 p.m. Sermon: "Jewish Im-
a's." first in a series. Saturday
.m, Bar Mltzvah: Jeffrey, son
10.30
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. SSI
Flamingo Way. Conservativs. Rabbi
Lao Helm.
FYlday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Sacrifice.
or offeringsWhich?" Saturday 9 a.m.
-----o-----
TEMPLE 2AMORA. 44 Zamora avs.
Conservative. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz.
------a------
TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th at.
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
man. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb.
PVida) 8:30 p.m. Samoa: 'Have We
Not one i!irf?" Saturday !':30 a.m. Bar
Mltzvah: Charles, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Mas Rubin.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
v oj.hr,' Nathan Zwitman. Can-
tor Albert Glantx.
1- ...- u u. M'imon: "AlminR at
Wlrkedneaa and Deatroylna; the wick-
ed." Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "When
< lod Aip .ir.ii to Man."
YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixie
hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon
Steinmeta. Cantor Morria Berger.
FYlday *s.:13 ii.ni. Sermon: "'Education
and Klcrtfn" Satunlay 9 a.m. Bar
Mltrvah: Mark, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Call 1U. .-!. r.
e
YOUNG ISRAEL. t90 NE 171st st.
Orthodox. Rabbi Shcrwin Stauber.
Friiljiv .i' p ii .-.iiiihim : a.m. Ser-
mon: Vision of the Future." Bar
Miizvah. Marc Cohen.
CANDUUGHTING T//ME
14 Heshvan5:23 pan.
10/11-81-28.11/4'
10/81-28. 11/4-11



PAGE 1

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