The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01658

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


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Full Text
"Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY ami THE JEWISH WUKLY
Volume 33 -, Number 46
Miami, Florida. Friday, November 11. 1960
Two Sections Price 20*
Moscow Gives Egypt Large Supply of Jets
Destroyers and Submarines
Also Believed to be Part
Of New Cache to Nasser
LONDON(JTA)Arthur Henderson. Laborite Member of Parlia-
ment, told the House of Commons in a report on his recent visit to the
Middle East that he considered the situation there to be "highly danger-
ous" but that he did not believe conflict "to be imminent."
^ He said Tuesday that he found
Tribune Charges
Reds Reviving
Old Blood Libel
ample evidence that the United
Arab Republic was intensifying re-
armament and receiving "large
numbers of modern jet fighters, in-
cluding the newest MIG jets, de-
stroyers and submarines from the
Communist bloc. In addition there
are large numbers of Communist
instructors training UAR person-
nel."
Assertinq that the United Ma-
tions had "a major responsibil-
ity" in the Middle East, Hender-
son said that the UN must "take
active steps to secure a settle-
ment" of the Middle East prob-
lem. He emphasized that Israel
had consistently reiterated readi-
ness to participate in a peace
conference and play its part as
far at pasaiali in mining a final
settlement.
The Laborite leader suggested
that the United Nations consider
naming a "fact-finding commis-
sion" to investigate and report on
the problem of the Arab refugees
TIGHT POPULAR VOTE
SIH. JOHN KtNNtitY
RESPONSE TO CONFERENCE ...-*
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Communist party in Russia has re-;
hved the anti-Semitic "blood libel",
t>i the Middle Ages in an effort to
estroy the last refuge of 11.000
[mountain Jews" in the Soviet
Caucasus, the New York Herald
ibune reported this 1%^_, ,
Bearing a United Nations date-
line and attributed to "evidence
eceived here" Nov. 3. the Herald
Tribune report said that the anti-
smitic campaign, which has been
spreading through the Soviet Union
ad reached Buinaksk. the third
rgest city in the Soviet Republic and boundary revisions, with con-
if Daghestan, which is bordered on' sideration of the UN resolutions
European Common Market
Shelves Entry to Israel
Kennedy Beats Nixon;
Vows He'll Implement
Planks on Middle East
Sen. John Fitzgerald Kennedy is the next President of the United
States. Vice President Richard Nixon virtually conceded the Massachu-
setts legislators victory in a statement early Wednesday morning. As of
the moment of his "concession" nationwide results in the popular vote
------------------+were close.
. Kennedy was leading by 25.934,-
| 702 to 25.005.374. But in the elec-
j toral vote column, which really de-
' cides who the winner will be, the
PARIS (JTA) The question
of association with the European
Common Market, a subject of vig-
i orous dispute within the countries
making up the ECM, was shelved;
this week for later consideration'
lie east by the Caspian Sea.
The immediate target of the
campaign, the dispatch asserted,
was to force the closing of the
(only synagogue in Buinaksk, the
Continued on Page 6-A
and the economic problems in con-
nection with the resettlement of the
Arab refugees.
He said he regretted the fact
that he saw no "initiative" coming
] from the Middle East countries.
Continued on Page 12 A
Documents on Eichmann's
Czech 'Solution' Revealed
VIENNA (JTA) The charge
lat Adolf Eichmann was respon-
sible for the murder of 180.000
Czech citizens during the Nazi oc-
cupation of Czechoslovakia was
lade in Prague Monday by Prof,
tudolf Bystricky. president of the
}rganization of Anti-Fascist Fighr-
\ts, it was reported here.
At a press conference in the
Czech capital, Professor Bystricky
presented a variety of documents
fvhich revealed the activities of the
iazi war criminal awaiting trial
an Israeli prison. Most of the
material consisted of phostats of
Original documents bearing the in-
iignia of the Nazi secret police and
ftamped "top secret."
One photostat showed a letter
I written by SS officer Guenther
from Prague reporting on the de-
crease in the Jewish population
Iof Bohemia and Moravia. The re-
port said that out of 118,310 Jews
who lived in that region before
[March IS, 1939. only 61,320 re-
[mained on March 31, 1942. An
lolher document consisted of a
Ismail map revealing that on Oc-
tober 31, 1943, only 8,531 Jews
lived in the area known as the
"Protectolat."
Documents showed that 90 per-
cent of the Jews deported in the
first transports to Nisko, Poland,
which were directed by Eichmann
himself, were subsequently murder-
ed. Out of a total of
Zionist Congress
Program listed
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Jewish Agency executive met this
week to study five principal issues
in connection with the forthcoming
25th World Zionist Congress, to
open here Dec. 27.
The first will concern the Con-
gress agenda and speakers. With
non-Zionist delegates in attendance
for the first time, the Congress
will have to reflect the fact that
it will represent practically the en-
tire Jewish people, and will there-
fore have to deal with both Zionist
and general Jewish problems.
The second task will be the ap-
proval of the invitation to the
non-Zionist frateVnal and asso-
ciate delegations. The third will
be authorization to the Jewish
Agency executive to invite Amer-
ican non-Zionist delegations with
which negotiations for participa-
tion in the Congress are not as
yet completed.
The fourth task will concern a
meeting of the American Jewish
Agency, Inc.. which will meet for
4,500 Jews! the first time in Israel to approve inat "^ was considered pos-
sible that the question of admission
Continued on Page 8-A
Continued on Page 5-A
by the Foreign Ministers of the six
member nations.
Israel's candidacy was raised at
a meeting of the Foreign Ministers
by Maurice Couve de Murville of
France. The move was immediately
opposed by a number of other For-,
eign Ministers, including Antonio.
Segni of Italy. r
Resistance to acceptance of Is-
rael, it was indicated, is based
on several arguments. One is
that the constitution of the ECM
provides admission only to Euro-
pean countries and their Afri-
can associates. A number of coun-
tries, it was also reported, were
reluctant to admit underdevelop-
ed countries which have not yet
reached the stage of economic
and industrial developement of '
the European members.
A third point is the objection of
some member countries, such as
Italy, which have close economic
relations with the Arab world. Fin-
ally, a number of Common Market
members fear Israel's export com-
petition, particularly in citrus
fruits.
The European Common Market,
an economic unit of France. WestUufce it illegal to advocate reltg-
Germany. Italy, Belgium. Holland lous bigotry through the mails,
and Luxembourg, is considered General Counsel Herbert B. War-
widely to be a first step toward burton of the Post of(ice Depart-
greater European political Integra- ment made known this week ln a
tion. For Israel, association withletter to the Jewlsh War veterans
the ECM would have not only eco- 0f tne u.s.A.
nomic but political benefits.
_. ... .. Mr. Warburton told the veterans
The Foreign Ministers fixed Dec.;..,ne unfortunate fact is that tnere
4 as the date for their next meet, is real|y no statute which would
render it illegal for one to mail
Senator was leading in 24 states
with 335 votes to Nixon's 188 votes
in 25 states.
"Once the decision is made,"
the Vice President declared, "we
unite behind the man who is
elected. I want Sen. Kennedy to
know, anc* I want all of you to
know, that certainly if this trend
does continue, he will have my
wholehearted support." An in-
stant later, he added: "Congrat-
ulations to Sen. Kennedy for his
fine race in this campaign."
In election eve messages to
American Jewry, the Senator, who
becomes the first Catholic Presi-
dent of the United States and the
youngest to be elected in the na-
tion's history, declared that he
Continued on Page 5-A
Post Office Sees
No Hate Ban
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
United States Post Office Depart-
ment has decided against a deeper
study of hate mailings because it
can conceive of no law that would
of Israel might be re-examined.
Continued on Page 16 A
ATTITUDE SURVEY OF DADE COUNTY JEWRY: CONCLUSIONS
Jews Support Unpopular Causes in 'Bayville'
By MANHEIM S. SHAPIRO
In the last section of this report,
reference was made to the Jews
as living in a world in which most
of their neighbors are of another
religion. We presented some of
the reactions of Dade county affil-
iated Jews earlier.
Approaching this general situa-
tion from another angle, we tried
to discover the views of our re-
spondents on the image Jews
should present to others, or the
extent to which Jews should avoid
presenting an image to the gen-
eral public at all.
Regarding "visibility," only 4%
of our interviewees agreed that
Jews should not run for public of-
fice, 12% agreed that Jews should
avoid expensive hotels, and 32%
said that Jews should not speak
Yiddish in public places. A total
of 76% felt that Jews should fight
discrimination by some hotels, and
63% agreed with the statement
that Jews should oppose all relig-
ious practices in schools (more
about this later).
Concerning the association of
Jews with possibly "unpopular"
causes in the community, we
found that 93% agreed that Jews
should support public housing
programs. 86% disagreed with
the statement that Jews not be
active in labor unions, and TO I
agreed that Jewish organizations
should join with other organiia-
Continued on Page 7 A


Page 2-A
+Jewlsti Fkricffor
Friday. November 11. I960
Histadrut Group
Sends Delegates
To Convention
Representatives of the Israel
Histadrut Committee, of Greater
Miami will attend the':t7lfi annual
eonvention of the National Com-
mittee for Labor Israel in New
York Sunday beginning Nov. 24.
The) Include Mr. and Mrs. Ab-
rain Fox, president of the local or
ganization: Abe Wernow, treasur-
er: Moshe Berman, executive di-
rector: Saul Ashkenazi. board
member: Dr. Adolph Rosett and
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Nash.
The convention, meeting at tthe
Hotel Commodore through Nov.
27, will be addressed by Moshe
Sharett, former Prime Minister
of Israel; Ambassador Michael
Comay, head of Israel's delega-
tion, at the United Nations; and
Baruch Zuckerman, of Jerusa-
lem, leader of the World Zionist
movement.
To be attended by 3.000 delegates
front the United States. Canada
and Latin America, the convention
will mark the 40th anniversary ot
Histadrut. the Israel Labor Fed-
eration.
Dr. Sol Stein, national executive
director, will report on the year's
achievements of the Israel Hista-
drut campaign, which supports a
wide variety of educational, health,
vocational training and welfare
services among Israel's pioneering
forces and new immigrants
Plans will be formulated for the
196041 Israel Histadrut campaign,
combining fund-raising with an ex-
tensive educational program on
the theme. "Forty Years That
Changed a Wilderness
LONG-DISTANCI
MOVERS
Democrats Sweep Florida Contests
JACK CORDON
DAILY PICK-UPS New York, New Jer
sey, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Wash
iiejton, Bestan all ether points.
DIAL JE 8 8353
M. Liebermin ft Sow
655 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH
RETURN LOAD RATES
Rabbi Karlinsky
Resigns from Post
Rabbi Chaim Karlinsky has re-
lisned as Rav Hamachshir (direc
to-> of the United Kashruth Assn..
according to a joint announcement
Wednesday by Community Vaad
Hakashruth and the United Kash-
ruth Assn.
"The Community Vaad has here!
tofore limited its supervision to
public functions, such ai I k*
Israel Bon.1 ithers at hotel-
catered affairs," the announcement
said, "while the United Kashruth I
Assn. was in charge of the super-'
vision of the majority of local Kos-
her meat markets, wholesale mar-
ket-., and provision bouaes."
Wi'h the resignation of Rabbi
Kariin.'ky, who was also spiritual
leader of Congregation Eti Chaim,
of Miami Beach, the announce-
ment said that the Orthodox Beth
Din of Greater Miami, in charge
of the Community Vaad Hakash-
rwth, "will now also supervise
meat markets here."
Active members of the Beth Din
[kashruth department are Rabbis
Tiber Stern. Beth Jacob Congrega-
tion: David Lehrfield. Kneseth Is
rael Congregation; and Solomon
I Schiff. Beth El Congregation.
The announcement indicated that
"the local Beth Din will cooperate
with every interested group to
strengthen kashruth in the com-
munity, as well as with the City
Fxcept for the Dade County
School Board race in Croup 2.
here was never any- doubt of vic-
tory for Democratic Parjj candi-
dates from the moment tabulation
began here Tuesday evening.
As expected in tins traditionally
Democratic state. Farris Bryant
swept to an easy win in the guber-
natorial race o\er his Republican
opponent, George C Peterson, with
835.889 vote, to Peterson's 542.710.
Nevertheless, in the wake of
Vice President Nixon's statewide
victory over Sen. John F. Ken-
nedy, 751,127 to 703,136, Peterson
and the Republican Party were
claiming a "moral victory" in
Florida.
As throughout the nation, it was
a record vote in the peninsula state
and in Dade county and Peter-
son's was a record vote for a GOP
standardbearer.
The most exciting local race was
in Group 2 for the school board,
where Jack D. Gordon, nominee
of the Democratic Party, won out'!
over Arthur A. Atkinson. Republi-
____________________ i
Sen. Morse Due
At Dinner Here
l S. Sen. Wayne Morse (D.-Ore.)
will be guest speaker at a dinner
meeting of the staff of the new
Osteopathic General Hospital ol
North Miami Beach.
The function is scheduled for the
Deauville hotel on Nov. 20.
Local leaders at the dinner will
include Rep. Dante Fascell. Oeorgf
DeWitt. noted entertainer, will also
be on the program.
Construction of the new hospital
is expected to begin well belore the
dinner date.
can. by some 3.000 votes. But 10.-
197 unopened absentee ballot.-- still
held the final victory from being
an absolute certainty. The vote was
131.028 to 127.944.
Holly contested was the Bible-
reading suit before Judge J. Fritx
G.rdon now in litigation here.
Gordon, identified with botn ap-
pellant organixations, the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress and Amer-
ican Civil Liberties Union, was
chained by Atkinson with "trying
to take God out of the schools."
Gordon steadfastly maintained
that, if elected, he would uphold
the Florida statute, which requires
daily Bible-reading in the schools,
and help defend the school board
against the AJC-ACLU suit.
Gordon clarihed that he was only
against the sectarian practices
from which the suit pleads relief.
Atkinson had the open support
of the Greater Miami Ministerial
Assn. and the Council of Churches.
The ministers recently used their
mailing privileges to disseminate
Atkinson campaign literature
throughout the area.
In other races throughout F"iorj.
a and Dade county. Rep. Dan'e
Fascell won over Republican chat-
len*er--HughJa\..Tartat;lij. .\^g '
was:
Adams over Thompson for Sec-
retary of State; Larson over Fisch-
er, treasurer; Ervin over Wisner
Attorney General; BaUej over
Richardson, school superintendent-
Mason over Rule, utilities commit
sioner; Herrell over Rogers. State
Senate, 13th district; lioiiaharj
over Walsh. State Representative,
Group 1; Eldredge over Porter^
State Representative. Group 2;
Matthews over Schrader. State Rep^
resentative, Group 3; and Roberts
over S h o t k i n, School Board
Group 1.
INSURANCE
ONE
JEWELRYFUR
AUTOMOBILE L
The Agency th
Dea't let year agent
ACKERMAN INSURANCE
Council Ordinance of Miami
Beach."
Rabbi Karlirtsky'j resignation
was explained as being "due to
illness in the family." The Beth
Din, United Kashruth Assn. and
the Community Vaad expressed
their "wholehearted sympathy"
for his leaving.
"His presence in the community
added dignity to kashruth and to
the rabbinate in general." the ac-
tive members of the Beth Din kash
ruth department declared here*
Offices of the Beth Din are at
408 16th St.. Miami Beach.
syfi&?PSe
eWiCt
Prescription Specialists
NOW IN TWO MODERN
AfR-CONDITfONED,
ENLARGED BEACH LOCATIONS
MOKt PARKING SPACt
convenient ro busis
350 LINCOLN ROAD
Phone JE 8-7425
fair. Washington Ave. Menonim
728 LINCOLN ROAD
Phone JE 8-0749
OCULiSTS' PRESCRIPTIONS FIllID
CONTACT LENSES
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
MS MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
Plum JE 1-35*5
WE INSTALL
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THE BEST WAY TO ENSURE
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PALMERS MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
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Servim fee Jewish Community Sine* 1924
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3277-79-81 SOUTHWEST 8th STREET
Next fe Corner of 33ri Avenue
PHONES
'I
HI 4-0921
HI 4-0922
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Phone JE 1-1151
MIAMI BEACH
1250 NOUMANOY DRIVE
1236 WASHINGTON AVENUE
1850 AtTON ROAD
MIAMI
1717 S.W. 37th AVENUE
HI 3-2221
24-Hr. Ambulance Service
Abe Eiwnberg
Lente S. Masberg. f.D
New York: 7th St. &
Amiterdam Ave.


Friday, November 11, I960
* Jen I sit fkrfdtin
Two Leading Rabbis Will Participate
In Anniversary Tribute to Dr. Narot
Page 3-A
Two leading rabbis in American
Reform Judaism will join in the
community-wide tribute next week-
end to Dr. Joseph R. Narot, spiri-
tual leader of Temple Israel of
Greater Miami.
Dr. Jacob P. Rudin, of Temple
Beth-El, Great Neck, N.Y., is
scheduled to deliver the sermon
at the Sabbath eve services Nov.
18, which will be dedicated to Rab-
bi Narot's 20th anniversary in the
Rabbi lipschifz in Review
Men's Club of Beth Torah is ini-
tiating a series of monthly break-
fast meetings. The first will be
held on Sunday at 9:30 a.m. Rabbi
Max A. Lipschitz will review "Ex-
odus," by Leon Uris.
rabbinate.
Dr. Nathan A. Prilmn, tart-
ior rabbi of Tempi* EmaanuEI.
New York City, will be the* main
speaker at the dinner at the*
Americana hotel on Sarturdey
evening, Nov. 19, in tribute to
Dr. .Narot on his 10th annisirejrMry
at teirtual leader of Tirraplt Is-
rael.
The two-day convocation in hon
or of Dr. Narot will be community-,
wide in scope and both the serv-
ices and dinner is expected to be'
attended by leaders of all iaiths.
Rabbi Rudin is immediate past;
president of the Central Confer-
ence of American Rabbis. He was'
assfstant to Rabbi Stephen S. Wise
before assuming the pulpit of Tem-
ple Beth-El some 30 years ago.
Rabbi Perilman has been with|
Temple Emanu-E., (he nation's!
largest synagogue, since his ordi-J
nation in 1932. He has been senior
rabbi there for the past 15 years.!
Protestant and Catholic clerics,
as well as representation from
the Greater Miami rabbinate,
will join in the dinner tribute to
Of, Narot, whose career at Tem-
ple Israel has been marked by
constant inter-faith work.
Sam C. Levenson is cnairman of
the anniversary celebration.
"All of Dr. Narot's friends in
the community, as well as Temple
Israel members, are invited to the
services on Nov. 18 and the dinner
on Nov. 19," Levenson emphasized.
DR. JACOB KUDIH
m
AUGUST BROS ftw:
IS the Btsr'
a
'Good Neighbor1
Night Scheduled
Beth Jacob Congregation will
have a "Good Neighbor Night" on
Wednesday. Nov. 23, in the social
hall.
Program will be a panel discus-
sion of "The Role of South Shore
on Miami Beach." Participating
will be Beach City Councilman
i Bernard A. Frank; Miss Ernes-
line Cox, principal of South Beach
Elementary School; Ray Redman,
executive director the South Shore
|Aa*n.: and Rabbi H. Stern, who
will act as moderator.
Max D. Goldhagen is chairman
of the evening. Morris Frank is
president of Beth Jacob, and Mrs.
Louis Baida is Sisterhood presi-
dent.
IttebtHliea'
If 31
Home Owned
Home 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
CALLFR 7-1411
rooter Miami's Larej.it Ixtemleetor
GO CONGRESS
TRAVEL
CHARBEL MOTEL
if Air-conditioned, ultra-modern units
if Phones, free TV
if Swimming pool
if Children's playground
if Fishing, golfing nearby
if Short drive to Cypress Gardens
if Pets welcome
if Credit cards honored
U.S. 27 & 98, So.
SEBRING. FLA.
f RE I WrBo tar r TRAVa OUHM lUrtn. fine -o*.W
fro. coat to Ml, IioomIIO ens ojonvetf ey
V#OAT*JeV 6* PrVeWaW rWrOtee)
Speaker Was One
Of Four Picked
For Israel Tour
Dr. Bryce Ryan, who will speak
at Wednesday night's meeting of
the American Friends of the He-
brew University at the Algiers ho-
tel, was one of only four American
scholars selected by the American
faculty committee of the Israel
Fellowship Program to tour Israel
last summer.
The four were chosen to observe I
all phases of life there and to in-
terview Israeli colleagues in their
specialized fields of knowledge.
Dr. Ryan, who was named
chairman of" the University of
Miami's'department of sociology
and anthropology, came to Flor-
ida in 1955 after serving on the
faculties of Wayne and Cerntll
universities. In 1948, Dr. Ryan
organized a sociology depar-tment
at the University of Ceylon, first
in that Asian country. He headed
the department for four years.
Dr. Ryan is intimately associated j
with the birth pains of the State
of Israel. He was with the E> isplac- j
ed Persons Division of UrNRRA,
and operated a DP camp near the
Rhine. Later he was chief of the'
Division of Research Statistics
and Reports in the U.S. Zone Head-
quarters in Germany.
He received his Master's and PhD
degrees in sociology from rf arvard
University, after undergraduate
work at the University of Washing-
ton. Among his books are Caste
in Modern Ceylon" and "The Stu-
dent Looks at His Teacher." both
published by the Rutgers L* Diver-
sity Press.
Wednesday's meeting, scheduled
for 8 p.m.. is free and open to the
public, according to Samuel "X. Sa-
piro, chairman of the board of di-
rectors of the South Florida chap-
ter of the American Friends of the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem.
7TW.
SEE IT NOW I
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stamped nrc. efl" tuglfil 3 aitemili dastes.
BOOTH THEATRE
THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
needs for its
THRIFT SHOP.
All your furniture, clothing,
linens, dishes, drapes, etc.
All proceeds go towards support el
the Homo. You may contribute, take
a tax deduction or w. will pay < h
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Page 4-A
*Jewish Fk>rkliati
Friday. November
'.I960
a<
Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
MM 396
FRED K. SHOCHET..........Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN ........................ Executive Editor
ISRAEL BUREAU
202 Ben Yehuda Tel Aviv, Israel
>AY U. BINDER _.._..................___ Correspondent
President-Elect Kennedy
Sen. John Fitzgerald Kennedy, ol Massa-
chusetts, will take the oath of office as President
of the United States next January.
We supported Sen. Kennedy editorially be
cause we believed that, of the two candidates,
he demonstraSed the more impressive qualifica-
tions required of a man who, once elected to
the nation's highest office, also becomes the
leader of the free world.
Now, the American people have spoken.
And it becomes incumbent upon men of good
will everywhere, regardless of party affiliation,
to close ranks behind Sen. Kennedy.
The program he symbolizes at home in the
lield of health, education, medical assistance,
and other planks in a broad field of social, eco-
nomic, and civil libertarian aspirations, is an
ambitious one.
The vote of confidence he has received
indicates that the American people hope for its
implementation.
The aims he projects in the sphere of for-
eign relations bespeak a more assertive role
lor the United States abroad than has been the
case during the previous Administration.
Here, too, he has the sanction of the Amer-
ican people. The road ahead seems clear. If
the energy Sen. Kennedy brought to his election
campaign is a sign of the creative imagination
with which he will shape his tenure in office.
America can expect much in the way of pro-
gress during the '60's.
Unwise Path for Israel
It is interesting to note Israel's desire to be-
come a member of the European Common
Market.
Israel's arguments may certainly be force-
ful, and the opposition to her entry of countries
like Italy may certainly be odious, but there is
something overly ambitious and unhealthful
about the whole project.
The concept of a European Common Mar-
ket is not new. It has its parallels in modern
history. The "Zollvereine" of the Austxo-Hun-
garian Empire embodied many of the financial
advantages of today's common market. Ba-
sically, the advantages aim to depress econom-
ic competition among European nations and
thus to strengthen the interpersonal relation-
ships of their peoples and governments.
The European Common Market that grew
out of World War II has been envisioned by
men like West German Chancellor Konrad
Adenauer as the first step toward a United
States of Europe, where nations in a loose fed-
eration would forever reject war as a means of
settling their differences.
England's role in this scheme has been a
great source of anxiety to its ardent supporters
some of whom, indeed, doubt that she posses-
ses one at all.
Where does Israel possibly fit in here? On
what realistic basis does she apply for entry?
It is certainly clear that Israel has much to
gain from strengthened economic ties with Eu-
rope. But to spend energy seeking partnership
in an organization where she has no intelligent
claim is to betray a kind of restlessness that
must be of growing concern for the friends of
Israel.
Even were the Jewish State to be successful
in this quest, there is sufficient question as to
its wisdom question rooted in Israel's grow-
ing horizons among the Afro-Asian nations,
CJFWF Assembly in Detroit
The Council of Jewish Federations and Wel-
fare Funds is meeting this weekend in Detroit
for another of its annual General Assembly
meetings to assess the needs of Jewish com-
munities throughout the nation, how best to
meet them locally, and in what generous meas-
ure to fulfill their responsibility to Jewish pro-
grams overseas and in Israel. Judging from past
performances, CJFWF should come up with an-
other beneficial series of conclusions in the con-
tinuing self-study of American Jewry.
Published every Friday sln.e IM1 by The lewlah FlorlrtUn
at 120 N.E. Sixth Street. Miami I, Florida. rjitered
ecnnd-class matter July 4. lM". at Post Office of Miami.
Florida, under the Ael of March 3. 1179.
The Jewish Floridian hat absorbed the Jewlah Unity and
the Jewish Weeki/. Member ot the Jewish Telegraphic,
Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldwide News
Service. National Editorial,.Ass/i.....A^nwxcan- *- o
English-Jewish Newspaoers. and the Florida Press "
Th.- Jewish Floridian of the vr<"hpnd not uanaliUM VP'Hm'1 Ifl ' the col* >->n* III ilin
One S U B S C K Veer tS 0 P T 1 O N RATES. TheM Vaaee ip no
Volume 33 Number 46
Friday. November 11, 1960
21 Heshvan 5721
m^
mnrm or work fo* mi
where she has had more than a modicum of
success, and which might look with suspicion
upon a sudden Israeli ambition in another di-
rection. Perhaps one of the basic reasons for
Israel's success there lies in the Afro-Asian
sympathy developed in her regard as a non-
European country extremely competent in Eu-
ropean skills. It is this dualism, her desirable
European culture devoid of its prejudicial his-
tory, that has been an unbeatable source of at-
traction that seems most appealing to Israel's
new African friends.
Seen in this liqht, Israeli interest in a Euro-
pean Common Market partnership is self-de-
structive from one joint of view and an over-
blown delusion from another.
Conflicting News Stories
A front page story this week that the Soviet
Union seems to be responding to outside pres-
sures on a reevaluation of the status of Russian
Jewry doesn't seem to square well with another
front page story emanating from the New York
Herald Tribune.
The Tribune reports that the Reds are re-
viving the iniquitous and terrifying blood libel
against Jews in the Soviet Union.
At the same time. Dr. Nahum Goldmann
is quoted as believing that Moscow has turned
a worried ear toward recent deliberations in
Paris with respect to the fate of Iron Curtain
Jewish communities.
We are inclined to lay more credence in
the Tribune report. For one thing, it would be
a somewhat dramatic change in Kremlin policy
were the Communists suddenly to show con-
cern for a Jewish-sponsored meeting in Western
Europe that emerged with a series of predict-
able evaluations of the condition of Soviet
Jewry.
However sympathetic we may be toward
these evaluations, however much we may sup-
port them, and however much we may want to
see them affect a change for the better, it would
be unrealistic for us not to expect a Red cold
shoulder.
The Communists have charged as inter-
vention in their internal affairs far less flagrant
''violations" than the findings of the recent Jew-
ish conference on Soviet Jewry. While the con-
ference can in no way be construed as a med-
dling foreign power, neither should the impact
of its findings on the Kremlin policymakers be
exaggerated especially when the deliber-
ating body has no official international status
whatsoever.
Nevertheless, people of opposing views
frequently issue opposing statements; and they
are a valid and interesting part of the world
of news.
during the week
... as i see it
by IE0 MINDLIN
A STATE Department n,
" lease has come acro
dck. the first few paragraj
of which are remarkable TW,
record scraps of imaginir.
dialogue one may
Presumably
hear in the department^ jZ
building in Washington Dr
"Hong Kong Guatemala
- '-CasaWariwrT-, ftagnihRr-.
' ......... Psl ; Genoa The fc
logue is the product of a pub. !
licit* consultant's mind, and stirs uneasy thoughts of a nauseaunj i
English Colonel" on television, who tries to recall where last he saw j
the winsome woman once again before him: Cairo? Bombay? Singa- !
pore? The purpose of each is the same. The "Colonel," a product o(
the inventive genius of Madison ave., wants to sell carbonated water
Thp State Department, as it turns out, is announcing a list of openings !
for typists in the Foreign Service.
The new building, according to the seemingly vague release, is
where competent people" have been applying in droves for jobs with
the 290 embassies, legations, and consulates which the United Stttes
maintains in 90 countries throughout the world. The cities listed as
examples of places of available appointment are interesting in them
selves. Like the fake Englishman's, they emphasize the allegedly
exotic and exciting character of the Middle and Far East, with the
implication that the secretarial work will be equally exotic and equally
exciting.
There is nothing fanatic in my focusing on Casablanca and Bagh-
dad. This is a reflection of the State Department's own singular tun
of mind. One should no more expect to see say. Tel Aviv, among the
cities listed than realistically to expect the Schweppesman to recall
a long ago affair in Haifa. These are Biblical sites with historical set-
tings, but they hardly conjure up the magic that is supposed to be the
Orient. Neither do they dispose themselves as suitable points of
interest to the State Department psyche.
... -j. -t
0/HNfrOTENT C0*E Of GOVERNING POWEN
THE NEWS RELEASE opens: "There is a beautiful new building at
21st and Virginia ave. in Washington. D.C. ." Several compli
cated paragraphs below is an elemental explanation for the rather ab-
stract beginning: "The building in Washington is the Department of
State ." Defying all the rules of simple, pyramid-style Journalism,
which is the structure of most news releases, this one projects in
"poetic" fashion hence the seeming vagary the exotic world to
which our Foreign Service seeks to attract typists.
All of which has brought to mind a problem long plaguing me:
Just what is the State Department? Who staffs it? How is one ap
pointed (employed)? Who makes the decisions? The answers to these
will, of course, not be found in the news release. Patently, the State
Department is more than a building in Washington; there is more to it
than secretaries capable of better than 50 words per minute at the
typewriter and 96 at shorthand. (Nor will the facile reply about dip-
lomatic service school at Georgetown really prove meaningful.)
A careful study of history tells us that the shaping of U.S. foreign
affairs is one of the President's most important executive functions.
Such a study demonstrates that during the administration of a "strong"
President, the State Department tends to prosecute policy as set forth
in the White House and to create it only insofar as the department is
able to coerce the President into accepting its individual point o( view.
In the hands of a leader like Mr. Eisenhower, on the other hand, both
the creating and the prosecuting have largely lain in the hands of the
Secretary of State.
History also demonstrates that, regardless of a Presidenl's
strength or weakness, the State Department never falters in its un-
remitting effort to retain autonomy in both spheres. Chief Executives, i
as well as their Secretaries of State, come and go, and their influence
on the shaping of U.S. foreign policy is undeniable. But a basic core
of opinion, a fundamental attitude, exists within the department itself
that spans many administrations and the ascendancy of either of the
dominant political parties and that is a virtually exclusive governing
continuum on the nation's highest level of federal activity.
-t- -i- :-
NO ADVOniStMtHTS FOR ENVOYS
A" EXAMPLE OF this was Harry Truman's battle with the State
Department over the recognition of Israel. Admittedly a stroiw
President, he was able to repulse the department's pressure against
recognition. But the campaign waged to change his decision was
a formidable one a campaign of which Mr. Truman has aifice written
intimately and for which he found it necessary to unfurl every defen-
sive skill in his Presidential arsenal in order to prevail.
One will therefore never find a news release advertising for appli-
cants to fill the more professional positions in the State Department
hierarchy a hierarchy where, incidentally, Jews are few and far
between, if present at all. "State," as TIME Magazine lovingly calls
it TIME inclines toward all things vast, expensive, secretive, and
inexplicable is in short an exclusive, self-perpetuating organization
that lends modern substance to the long-refuted biological theory of
spontaneous generation. Monolithic though it may be, the department
is withal the source of some of the greatest blunders this nation has
made in the last 25 years.
Sen. Kennedy, in a campaign address last week, vowed that if
elected he would ameliorate the State Department practice of sending
ambassadors abroad who are incapable of speaking the language of
the nation to which they are assigned and who have no knowledge
about tie officials to whom they must present their credentials. I"
the first instance, he had shocking reference to our envoys in South
America the source of a gigantic diplomatic scandal during the
final days of the first Eisenhower Administration. In the second.
Sen. Kennedy alluded to an Eisenhower appointment several years
ago of an Ambassador to Ceylon who, shortly after arriving there.
created a governmental furor when he openly admitted not knowing
the name of the Prime Minister to whom he was to introduce himself
TNE MUD fOff NEW HORIZONS
yHIS COLUMN IS being written on a clear Sunday afternoon a full
two days before the counting of ballots begins. I have no unshake-
able idea of who will win. But I certainly hope that the next President
sets the State Department as a main target of his administration. Tw
windows must be opened, and light must be let into an agency of tn*
federal government that acts unencumbered by the need to reckon '
the will of the people that, increasingly, takes on the guise of tn*
Orwellian "Big Brother."
The State Department is more than a beautiful new building '
21st and Virginia ave. And. in the era of the '60's, it had better broaden
its horizons from those exclusively surrounding exotic Casablanca
and Baghdad.


Friday, November 11. I960
+Je*ls*ncrktia,n
Page 5-A
Kennedy Elected in Tight Contest
In 1949. the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, through the new-
comer's program of the National Council of Jewish Women,
brought Mrs. Evelyn Grosskopf (second from right) to this coun-
try. Now a naturalized citizen, she and her husband saved
enough to bring her brother, Moshe Mendelewitz (right), from
Poland to Miami after a 21-year separation. They are shown
with Mrs. Mendelewitz (left) and their children. Raisa. 12. and
Boris, 7, as the touching reunion took place last week at the
FEC railroad station.
Zionists Plan for Agenda
Of Coming World Congress
Continued frwm Page 1-A
the Agency's budget for the sec-
ond hull of the current fiscal year.
The fifth task will he clarification
f the relationship of the fraternal
and associate Jewish organizations
fc'ith the local Zionist central bod-
ies in each country.
Dr. Waltum Goldmann. chairman
f the Agency, told the executive
olenum that the next meeting of
' Conference of Jewish Organi-
sations, and the first in Israel, will
Be held in '.Jerusalem simultaneous-
ly with the World Zionist Congress.
Dr. Goldmann said that the con-
ference meeting will1 begin prepar-
ation for the oro'ected world con-
vention on Jewish education, and
i ill work on the establishment of
permanent organizational frame-
work for the conference. He also
described efforts in recent months
at setting up a single representa-
tive tody for American Jewry.
The Mapai Party in Israel, and
the World Union of Labor Zionist
Organization have meanwhile
drafted a four point program
which they will lay before the
forthcoming World Zionist Con-
Cub Scouts Meet Sunday
Berkowitz Cub Scout Pack 50"
will meet Sunday morning at Rclh
El Congregation. Renewal of the
charter, which is scheduled to ex
pirc soon, will be discussed. Don
Heller is Cubmaster. Boys between
8 and 10 are invited to join the
pack.
gross, it was announced in New
York this week by Meir Argov,
chairman of the Israeli Parlia-
ment's committee on foreign af-
fairs and security.
The program, according to Ar-
gov, includes broadening the base
of the World Zionist Organization;
reducing the number of the mem-
bers of the WZO exxecutive com-
mittee; assigning at least ten per-
cent of the WZO budget for youth
work and other activities in coun-
tries outside Israel: and combining
the Jewish Agency's immigration
and immigrant-absorption activities
into a single operation fully coordi-
nated with counterpart agencies of
the Israel Government.
According to Argov. the proposed
program represents "the over-
whelming majority view of the
Mapai central committee, contrary
to the views often expressed by
Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion."
The World Confederation of Gen-
eral Zionists also announced that
a world conference will be held in
Tel Aviv on Dec. 22 to 25 in ad-
vance of the 25th World Zionist
Congress.
Dr. Emanuel Neumann, presi-
dent, said delegates will attend the
Tel Aviv meeting from affiliated
General Zionist organizations in
35 countries in Latin America, Eur-
ope, Australia. New Zealand, the
United States and Israel. Dr. Neu-
mann said that the Tel Aviv meet-
ing would consider the basic is-
sues facing the Zionist Congress,
and would elect the new govern-
ing bodies of the world confedera-
tion.
Continued from Page 1-A
would-exercise the authority the
! President holds under amendments
to the Mutual Security Act, em-
powering him to withhold aid from
I countries engaging in economic
warfare against other recipients of
I American aid.
: Sen. Kennedy's position was seti
j forth in a letter to the American I
I Jewish Congress, which had asked'
I him to tell how he would deal with
| the Suez Canal blockade and the'
| various anti-Jewish discriminations'
i enforced by the Arab Slates.
He averred that he would "act
j affirmatively to protect all Amer-
, ican citizens from the practice of
; religious or racial discrimination by
foreign states." He said he had
. studied the various forms of dis-
crimination against American cit-
i hens detailed by the American
j Jewish Congress and agreed that
"this is a very serious problem
j that should be rectified as early
as possible."
Sen. Kennedy pointed out that
he had supported the amend-
ments to the Mutual Security Act
which called on the President to
withhold economic aid from
states engaging in economic war-
fare against other states receiv-
ing American aid. The Democrat-
ic Party victor declared that "as
President, I will certainly imple-
ment an act, expressing the
sense of the Senate, when I so
enthusiastically supported that
piece of legislation."
He added: "I will also carry out
the mandate, twice expressed by
the Senate, that the President act
affirmatively to protect all Amer-
ican citizens from the practice of
racial discrimination by foreign
governments."
3n tL JHail
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I should like to clarify some of
the confusion that has resulted
from advertisements recently in
the Atkinson-Gordon race for Dade
County School Board.
The advertisements by Mr. At-
kinson quote from an article by
Milton Friedman in The Jewish
Floridian concerning the Amer-
ican Civil Liberties Union. I am
not this Milton Friedman.
The writer of the article is chief
| of the Washington Bureau of the
I Jewish Telegraphic Agency and a
j nationally-syndicated columnist.
Kindly publish this letter so that
perhaps it will stop the numerous
I phone calls I have been receiving.
JUDGE MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
Miami
In another statement, he warned
that the arms race in the Middle!
East was jeopardizing the oppor-
tunity for peace there. He pledged I
that his administration "will waste j
no time in taking the initiative for
peace, and all the authority of the
White House will be used toward
that end."
In a letter to former Sen. Her-;
bert H. Lehmann, Sen. Kennedy-
condemned the continued blockade!
against Israeli shipping through the
Suez Canal, and declared that the
United States has "a particular,
moral obligation" to see that all
discriminations are removed at|
the canal.
The Democratic victor's letter
coincided with reports that the I
arms flow from the Soviet bloc to!
the United Arab Republic was in-
creasing. He said, "I feel that the
opportunity for peace is jeopardiz-'
ed by the arms race in the Middled
East. An international effort should!
be made to prevent this dangerous!
race. If this cannot be done, then
at the very least we should not
condone any imbalance between
the powers. For imbalance also
leads to war."
He said there had been "too
much rhetoric and too little lead-
ership" on the subject of the Suez
Car.al blockade. He charged that
"our policy in Washington, and
in the United Nations, has permit-
ted defiance of our 1957 pledge
with impunity" by the Nasser
regime.
------M-----------~i-----------------------!------
Sen. Kennedy continued: "It
America's solemn word is to have
meaning, if the resolutions and de-
cisions of the United Nations are
to be binding on all parties, if the
Mutual Security Amendment, which
I co-sponsored, is to serve as a
guide, if the Democratic platform
is to receive more than lip service
the inlluence of the United States
and other maritime powers must
be brought to bear on a just salu-
tion that removes all discrimination,
from the Suez Canal."
Sen. Kennedy said that "the State
of Israel, when it withdrew its
forces from the Sinai Peninsula,
received a pledge from both the
United States and the United Na-
tions that Israeli shipping rights
in the Suez Canal would be sup-
ported. This is a United Nations
stand in which we have particular
moral obligation."
He gave assurance that "the next
Democratic Administration will
waste no time taking the iniative
for peace, and all the authority of
the White House will be used to-
ward that end."
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Page 6-A
+Jewlsli fhrkilan
Friday. November II \m
Executive board of the North Shore Zionist Dis-
trict meets at the home of Ezra Finegold. pres
.dent and member of the JNF board, to discuss
plans for the organization's annual banquet
Dec. 4 at the Fontainebleau hotel. Left to right
are Johan L. Berman, Dr. Zev Kogan. Meyer
Siegel. Abraham Grossman, Finegold. and
Dick Bergman.
Soviets Revive Blood Libel of Jews
Continued from Page 1-A
religious *n6 social center of the
Jewish community.
According to the dispatch. "Kom
munist," the official organ of the
Buinak.sk Communist Party, pub-
lished an article on Aug. 9. accus-
ing the .lews in the area of drinking
lhe> blood of Moslems in fulfill-
ment of iheir religious rites. The
dispatch ciied experts on the sub-
jei i ;is saying that this was the
firsi lime lhat the "blood libel" had
been used by the Soviet Union or
an) oiler country. Revival of the
libel has alarmed the Jews of the
Caucasus and other parts of the
So> iei union.
The dispatch declared that onlv
he intervention of Soviet Premier
Khrushchev uould prevent the cur-'
rent campaign from leading to an
outbreak of violence against the1
Buinaksk Jews, who belong to a
central Asian nationality known as:
Ihe Tats
The newspaper reproduced a
copy of the Aug. 9 article and cit-
ed the following excerpts from it:
"Speaking about their own re-
lig:on, Jews assert 'our religion
is the true religion; we shall en-
ter Paradise; the Moslem relig-
ion is false, therefore they (the
Moslems) will go to Hell.' The
Jews do seen uncouth things.
For example, a Jew who does
not drink the blood of the Mos-
lems at least once a year is not
considered a true believer. Con-
sequently, many Jews buy five
to ton grams of blood from Mos-
lems, add to it a barrel of water
and sell it as 'water with Moslem
blood.' "
Another citation read: "Accord-
ing to the Jewish religion, a Jew-
may eat only the meat of an ani-
mal which has been killed by his
rabbi. All other customs of the Jew-
ish religion equally contradict Mos-
lem practices. Moslems are hostile
to Jews because Jews in the past
have been hostile to Moslems."
Eminent Rabbi To Live Here
Babb] Abraham Deinschneider.'
01 Oaklbnd, Calif., has arrived here
to live fall lOfil Michigan ave Mi-
ami Bench
bj Welnscbneider served the
San rVaneisco Oakland Jewish
community for the past 16 years
a- spiritual leader and shochet.
Hi Mined the Jewish Home for
the Aged in that area and cooper-
ated wjth the State of California
in ihe administration of the state's
K n i food law .
Last year, the Jewish Federa-
tion and Council of Alameda
Crur.ty proclaimed Rabbi Wein- ,
Schneider as "Man of the Year." :
He is an original disciple of the
Yeshivoth of Navardock, Poland.
The Jewish community of San
Francisco and Oakland presented
him with a Scroll of Honor prior to
, his departure here with his wife
on Oct. 30.
The couple have two children.!
, Rabbi Sidney Weinschneider. of ,
, St. Joseps. Mo., and Mrs. Tiber i
Stern, wife of the spiritual leader
of Beth Jacob Congregation. 301
1 Washington ave Miami Meach.
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Plans Revealed For U.S. Forest
Plans for the inauguration of an
American Freedom Forest in Is-
rael were disclosed at a recent
committee meeting of the Jewish
National Fund Council of Greater
Miami.
The committee met to discuss
the JNF annual dinner Dec. 4 at
the Fontainebleau hotel. The meet1
inn was at the home of Kzra Fine
gold, president of the North Shore
Zionist District.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. presi-
dent of the Council. Sol Goldman.!
chairman of the presidium, and!
Leon J. Ell. chairman of the exe-i
eutive board of the Council, made;
the joint announcement of the new :
project.
Heading a national committee
for the Freedom Forest are [
such distinguished personalities j
as Presidents Herbert Hoover '
and Harry Truman and Mrs.
Eleanor Roosevelt. The gover- |
nors of each of the 50 states .
have boon formed into a Gover-
nors Committee to help expedite
the establishment of this symbol
of friendship between the United
States and Israel.
The forest will be situated on the
ancient site of Bethar, where Bar
Kochba made his last stand again,!
the Romans. Planted there will b
2.500 acres numbering SOme t*
million trees. The site overlook,
the City of Jerusalem.
It is expected that the forest will
consist of 50 sections, one for each
of the United States. Pylons will
identify each section.
Mindlin to Speak
To Perfect Circle
Leo Mindlin, editor ot The Jew.
i.sh Floridian. will be guest speafc
er at a meeting and social of ir,;
Perfect Circle of Temple Emanut
El. the congratulation s organic
tion for young married couples
Mindlin's topic. "Are Jewish
Books Jewish0" will mark the ob-
servance of Jewish Book Month.
The event will take place on Tue*
day evening at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Rosenblatt.
Mindlin is a member of Sigma
Delta Chi. professional journalism
society. Sigma Delta Omicron. na-
tional literary honor society. Flor-
ida board of the Anti Defamation
League: and Greater Miami board,
American Friends of Hebrew Uni-
versity.
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Friday, November 11, I960
"Jenteti fhridfiaui
Jews Support Unpopular Causes in 'Bayville'
Page 7-A
Continued from Paga 1-A
tions to her|> secure desegregation
of schools.
Views on Desegregation
Desegregation is, of course, one
cf the major public issues in Dade
county at the present time. In
connection with at'itudes of our
sample of affiliated .lows toward
this issue, we have-already refer-
red to the fr.ct that 63rr, almost
two-thirds, of our respondents
considered it "essential" to being
a good Jew to "work for equalfty
for all minori'y group*." Another
27"r consider it "desirable" for
Jews to do this.
It has been asserted that the
desegregation issue has caused
I an increase in anti-Semitism, both
because the tensions aroused by
this issue have encouraged the
bigots "to come out of the wood-
work" and because some segrega-
tionists view with disfavor the
statements of some Jewish indi-
viduals and organization-, about
the issue of equality for all minor-
ities. We therefore asked our re-
spondents whether they think "the
desegregation issue has had any
iiru.sirable eifects on attitudes
htoward Jews in Dade county." We
[found that to this question 37rr
[ said yes. 43% said no, and 20%
said they don't know.
Our survey made it fairly clear
[that a majority of our respon-
dents support in principle the idea
that Jews should associate them-
selves with equality for all minor-
ities and even the efforts to
achieve desegregation. However,
we also asked our respondents a
[number of questions concerning
[some possible practical conse-
Lquences of the actual achieve-
ment of these principles.
Thus we asked a series of ques-
ions on possible reactions to
righbors from other minority
groups. We found that 30% said
would object to having Cu-
ms move into the neighborhood,
i% would object to Puerto Ri-
[cans, and 58% to Negroes.
(It must be remembered that
[in asking this question, we were
jno longer confronting our respon-
dents with an abstract ultimate
(goal, but rather with a more im-
jmediate practical possibility.
[Therefore, our respondents were
[checking with their experience of
[these groups. Considering them
las neighbors probably reminded
many of our interviewees of the
[depressed, slum and near-slum
[areas in which many Negroes
must live in Dade county. In addi-
tion, there is the fact that much
propaganda has been dissemin-
ated to the effect that Negro en-
try into a community depresses
[property valyes. Lastly, in one
j area in the county where a school
was opened to registration of Ne-
i
Tim :.< rhr \a.-t fa an txclutive teriet cf
Jtwith Wloniiammihklei h* Uanheim -Sh-ovim
bated rn the finding; of the "Bayvillt Surve)
Launched here m June. 1958 by the Americc
Jtwith ComnUttee, the study probea the attitude
of tht Jews of Dade county toward their "Jew
ithnett." BayxiUe fa the turvey't cod* mime for
Miami. The author of the itriei it Mtienal
director of [he AJCl Jewish Communal Affairs
Department.
20%
' III. VI -.|||
''""' i: :i'":i......,;,: ':mm'
gro pupils, as an exarhple, the sec-
tion rather rapidly became an al-
most totally Negro neighborhood.)
Jewish and Negro Children
When we alked the parents of
school-age children how they
would react to having some Ne-
gro children attend classes" with
their children. 90*~; sajf| ej,her
that they would approve, or it
would make no difference For
the parents of teenage children.
88" said they would approve, or
it would make no difference if
their children had Negro class-
mates: 50r: took the same posi-
tion on their teen-age youngsters'
having Negro friends.
We also asked the parents of
school-age children about their
possible reactions to their chil-
dren's contact with Negro chil-
dren in a variety of activities of
greater or leaser degrees of in-
timacy. We find that the follow-
ing proportions of these parents
either approved or felt it would
make no difference if their chil-
dren did the following:
Used the same library as
Negro children 93%
Played ball against a team
of Negro children 91%
Played ball on a mixed team of
Negro and white children 91%
Used the same playground as
Negro children 87%
Used the same swimming pool
as Negro children 65%
Had Negro friends 62%
Thus, we find that not only docs
a majority of the group consis-
tently express support of the prin-
ciple of desegregation or equalit>.
but at least a majority of the par-
ents also express acceptance of
varying degrees of contact be-
tween their own children and Ne-
gro children. In many cases, this
acceptance is expressed by far
more than a mere majority.
Religion in the Schools
Earlier, we referred to the fact
that in expressing agreement or
disagreement with a variety of
statements about what Jews
should or should not do. 63rr, al-
most two-thirds, of our respon-
dents agreed that Jews should op-
pose all religious practices in
schools. We also asked the re-
spondents a number of questions
dealing with this specific subject,
one of the major items of public
controversy in Dade county.
When they were asked "Do you
think public schools should teach
children about religion?" three-
quarters of our sample said no.
However, once again, we asked
about a series of such practices,
one by one, and requested that
ur respondents tell us for each
whether they approved, disap-
proved or felt it would make no
difference for each one to occur
in the public schools. Combining
those who approve or feel it would
make no difference, we find the
following proportions "accepting"
the following practices:
Having children explain their
own religious customs
to class 77%
Having tne teacher emphasize
the importance or belief
in God 72%
Having a Christmas-
Chanukah party 63%
Having the pupils exchange
Christmas gifts 55%
Reciting a daily prayer
in class 52%
Having a Chanukah play 52%
Having a Christinas play 47%
Having periods when children
would be dismissed to get
religious education 42%
Reading from the Bible daily 39%
Having the school set aside
periods for religious teach-
ing by own church
or synagogue 37%
tureau Sponsors Workshop Series
Seminar and workshop for He-
brew teachers of Greater Miami
vill begin on Monday evening at
Temple Emanu-El under the spon-
rship of the Bureau of Jewish
Education.
Subjects will be "Development
r-f the Hebrew Language Ob-
cctives and Methods of Teaching
lebrew in Our schools." The first
Dctures in the series will be given
Dr. Heszel Klepfisz. followed
by Dr. Nathaniel Soroff, Bureau
Consultant.
Dr. Klepfisz, author and Heb-
| naist, was Jewish chaplain of Po-
] list* forces on the Western Front.
Ho wrote text books for use in
the Polish and Jewish schools.
[A contributor to many periodi-
cal* and a recipient of a Medal
of Liberation by the City of
| Ghent, Belgium, he will soon be
i leaving to direcct the Jewish
[cchools of Panama City.
Dr. Soroff is a graduate of Gym-1
lasia of Kishinev, the University
If Tassi, Rumania and received hisj
octorate in 1932 from Dropsie Col-
ge of Philadelphia. He has been,
principal of Talmud Torahs in
amden, N. J., for seven years, I
and a principal in the United He-
brew School of Philadelphia for 22
years.
Dr. Soroff was appointed Bureau
consultant here four years ago.
M. A. Baskin. president of the
Bureau, indicated that the semi-
nar and workshop for Hebrew tea-
chers are part of an overall pro-
gram of training for Jewish tea-
chers sponsored by the Bureau of
Jewish Education for the Jewish
schools of Greater Miami and Hol-
lywood.
Youth to Hear
About Hypnosis
Sunday morning youth service,
which is followed by breakfast,
will take place this week at Tem-
ple Emanu-El at 10 a.m. in Fried-
land Chapel.
Guest speaker at this week s
breakfast, which -takes place in
Sirkin Hall, will be Dr. Michael
Horwttz, who will discuss and dem-
onstrate the science and use of
hypnosis.
The breakfast is open to all Tem-
ple Emanu-El teen-agers, and is
a weekly event.
Permitting an organization to
distribute copies cf the
Bible to children.,.,.____
In another set of questions ask-
ed c! parents with children actu-
.ittending public schools, we
find the following proportions "ac-
cepting" their children's doing
the following in public school:
uning a Jewish holiday 92%
Lightnir Chanukah candles at
a Cbristmas-Chanukah
celebration
Singing Christmas carols
Reciting the Lord's Prayer
Participating in a
Christmas play
Since many of these practice;
are in fact current in schools in
Dade county, the dilemma of the
parent in opposing the practice in
principle but accepting it lest his
child.be in a difficult situation
is a real one.
70%
66%
61%
57%
Analysis of Responses
in. we seem to find some
fence in reactions as ;o the
principle and the actual practice.
-. h.iwcver, a most compli-
cated of responses, and a va-
riety of motivations enter inl .
In the first place, there is in fact
a difference between the principle
and a determination of whether a
particular practice violates that
principle. That not all laymen of
whom we asked these questions
are alive to the legal, psychologi-
cal and educational subleties of
tb< se questions is apparent. Sec-
ondly, there is a climate of opin-
ion today that supports, the notion
that children should be given a
sense of religious values. Thirdly,
there is the pressure on members
of a minority group to conform to
the norms of the society around
them.
Fourthly, and perhaps most
prominently, is the concern of
Jewish parents to protect their
children from a sense of minority
status, referred to earlier, and the
consequent impulse to welcome
recognition of their own child's
religion; to have the child achieve
status by virtue of his cwn relig-
ion; and to avoid placing the child
in a position where he either with-
draws from a general activity, or
must seem to oppose the religious
practices and customs of the ma-
jority.
Dealing with the Issue
The causes of these reactions
could be discussed at length, but
space does not permit it. We
did, however, ask some additional
questions which are also reveal-
ing. Three-quarters of those who
answered the question said that
Jews "should try" to eliminate
or prevent any of the practices
of which they disapprove. As to
the methods for such efforts, the
largest proportion (55''; ) favored
private conferences with school
officials, and much smaller pro-
portions favored securing a slate
order (17':;), issuing a public
statement opposing the practice
11 and initiating a court suit
(8%).
The most frequent choice as to
who should initiate such meas-
ures was the civic-protective or-
ganizations (such as the American
Jewish Congress, the Anti-Deta-
mation League and the American
Jewish Committee). These were
chosen by half again as man) as
chose parents' organizations, and
about three limes as many as
chose rabbis, a committee of Fed"
eialion, or individual parents.
Conclusion
In the foregoing four reporls
we have presented a number of
findings revealed in the survey
conducted by the Miami chapter
of the American Jewish Commit-
tee. The aim of those who con-
ducted the survey was to obtain
the facts. These facts do. how-
ever, provide raw material for an
examination and discussion of the
attitudes and opinions expressed
by attiliated Jews in Dade county.
Ii is our hope that both individ-
uals and organizations will find'
this material helpful in under-
standing what aflilialed Jews in
Dade county express, in planning
programs to assist the Jews of the
Miami area, and in continuing ef-
forts to know more about 'our-
selves and others.
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Page 8-A
9-Jenisti ncridian
Friday, November 11, I960
Documents Show Eichmann Solution
Continued from Page 1-A
Kichmann. has been intriguing
many persona here. The attorney
Richard C. Hottelet, noted for-
eign correspondant and TV
ond radio commentator, will
tpeak on "The Chances for
Feace" at the biennial con-
vention banquet of the Na-
tional Federation of Temple
Erotheihoods on Nov. 19 at
the Shamrock-Hilton hotel in
Houston, Tex.
police in Lodz, in which the letter
alluded to the extermination of ., ,~.
who were deported to Nisko, only ..,, 100 Ciech children. | has been vague "?"* UDJ^\
o^n rntiirnpH saving only that the hit nmann iam
^Czech physie.an. Dr. Taskier,! P o li s h Government .uthont.es
testified that In the fust days ot are now gathering material.-, >*h.ch
1940. Eiehmann personally order- they will furnish to IsraeTto help
ed 7.058 Jewish youth in Lublin. prosecute Adolf Eichmann Nazi|
to be stripped naked in freezing specialist in the extermination of
weather and dowsed with water. Jews under the Hitler( regime.
I)r Taskier said that he helped cording to official not totion re
load many of the corpses. Dr. ceived in Jerusalem Monday.
Taskier and a Polish physician, Dr. notification was given by I oiano
FreiUg, testified that on orders ofito the Israel legation in arsa";-
Ei. imann, all sick persons as well \ and the Polish Government prom-
as 30 doctors and 70 nurses were, ised to turn its Eichm,
ily was paying his fee. The family
however, is known to be
such funds.
w ithout
It was reported also thai a detail-
id charge sheet will be present**
against Eichmann in December
-nd the trial is expected io
.indcrway next March.
get
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shot in the Lublin hospital.
Other photostats revealed that.
:at a conference between Eichmann.
SS Commanding Officer Keinhardt
Heydrlch and other Nazi leaders, it
.;,- decided to Lmmediatelr deport
"50.000 of the most troublesome
Jews" Irom Theresienstadt to
Minsk and Riga.
lals over to the legation soon.
Czechoslovakia had already not-
ified Israel it will furnish docu-
mentation about Eichmann'!
crimes in that country.
Pelton Heads UF
Beach Drive
Hal Pelton. vice chairman of the
board ot Mercantile National Bank,
lias been named United Fund ad-
vance gifts chairman for the Mi-
ami Beach area it was announced
Ik re by former Sen. Claude Pep-
per. Miami Beach UF area chair-:
niiin
The United Fund of Dade County
miss this year to raise S3.225.445
to restore Its 54 member agencies
to the 1959 lc\el of operation. The
ence-a year drive last year served
275.029 Dade county residents
through its 400 health and welfare
'-.-\ u es.
Pelton, who came to Miami in
1933. is former owner of the Pepsi-1
C I Bottling Company of Miami.
Hi sold his interest in the bottling
firm in 1957. after having operated
it for 23 years.
He became a principal stockhold-
i in Mercantile National in 1955.
An official report by Former
Nazi Ambassador Ludin in Press-
burg c-ated Aug. 31, 1942, said
that of the 89,000 Jews who were
living in Slovakia in 1939, only
15,000 remained at the end of
1943. One document contained a
letter to Eichmann from Herman
Krumey, head of the Nazi secret
Past Presidents
To be Honored
Music and Art
League Concert
Miami Music and Arts League
will present an all Gilbert an.l Sul-
livan program in the Ocean Lounge
of the Roney Plaza hotel on Salur
da) night. Nov. 19.
Artists appearing incclude Mar-
guerite Barnes soprano; Aylene
worth, contralto; and Joseph
Kinsely, tenor.
MarleM Rae will be musical di-
rectoi and acccompamst.
that country. Monday.;
la government spokesman said it
is hoped that proof of Eichmann s
direction of anti-Jewish atrocities
may also be obtained from Hun
gary, where he was particularly
active in the Nazi program for
the extermination of Jews.
Israel, some months ago. asked
the East European countries all'
I of which are Communist to fur-1
j nish from their extensive files,,
proof of Eichmann's work in his
I effort to ac.hcieve "the final solu-
tion of the Jewish problem"
through the extermination of all
Jews in Europe.
Neo-Nazi elements in West Ger-
many, and possibly also a Nazi in-
Leading members of the Dade ternational group, are financing
county Jewish community will be I the costs of the defense of Nazi
guests of honor when Sholem I mass murderer Adolf Eicchmann
bodge of B'nai B'rith pays homage I in his forthcoming Israel trial, in
to its past presidents at a general i the opinion of a West German
meeting on Wednesday evening ] Parliamentarian who has visited
at Beth David Auditorium.
Expeciea to attend are Pincus I
Seheinberg. Nathan Adelman. Col.'
Elry Stone. E. Albert Pallot. Jack I
Abbott. Louis Heiman. Judge Mil-)
ton A. Friedman. Harold Turk.
Burnett Roth. Judge Sam Silver.
Marx Fabcr. Sidney M. Arono-
vitt.
Jerome H. Weinkle. Judge Wil-
liam L. Pallot. Edward S. Roth.
Marvin Rauzin. Joseph A. Rayvis,
Stanley D. Caidin. Harry S. Sch-
wartz. Robert J. Lewison and Col.
Sidney H. Palmer.
Current president. Edward
Klien, will conduct the meeting. A
surprise birthday party for a mem-
ber of the lodge will follow the
honoring of the past presidents.
Jerusalem,
The German legislator, whose
name was not disclosed, dis-
counted reports that Eiehcmann's
wife sold the story of his disap-
pearance after the collapse) of
the Hitler regime, and his seiz-
ure, to an American illustrated
weekly for (20,000 to pay for the
defense.
The question as to who will be
paying the estimated $25,000 fee
to Dr. Robert Servatius, the Co-
logne attorney who will defend
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Friday, November 11, I960
'Jmfstitkrtdtam
Page 9-A
Goldmann Sees Reds Responding to Probe
NEW YORK-(JTA)-Dr. Nahum Goldmanr, said (his week that, as
I result of such protest meetings as the September Paris conference on
the plight oi Soviet Jews, "things are beginning to move" within the
soviet Union. He cautioned, however, that the process of amelioration
of the lot ot Soviet Jewry would be a long and slow one.
The world Jewish leader made'
the statement at a press conference
at the Jewish Agency offices here.
As samples of what he termed evi-
dence that changes in official So
v'let attitudes toward Soviet Jewry
were occurring. Dr. Goldmann said
that a number of books by living
I Yiddish writers in Russia were now
in preparation; that the Union of
Soviet Writers had submitted a for-
mal request to the Soviet govern-
ment for establishment of a Yid-
dish journal; and that discussions
were now under way in Soviet gov-
ernment circles nn the creation of
a permanent Yiddish theater in
Russia.
presently hypothetical questiw
of Jewish representation at tht
Ecumenical Council wit the
question of pressing for changes
in anti-Jewish elements in Cath-
olic liturgy and catechism, which
he called or.e of the major his-
torical sources of anti-Semitism.
Noting that Pope John had made
some changes in liturgy. Pr. Gold-
mann said that only the Ecumen-
ical Council could make Changes
in the Catholic catechism. He said
'.here was no reason why Jews
should not appear at the Ecumen-
ical Council to ask such changes,
and that he favored such action.
He stated that an invitation to Jews
to attend, presumably as observers,
would be properly considered as
evidence that the Catholic church
no longer considered Judaism an
"accursed" religion.
flamingo Chapter Games Wife
Flamingo chapter. B'nai B'rith.
Women, is having a games night on
Tuesday, 8 p.m., at Knights of Py-
thias Hall. 4601 W. Flagler st.
Planning Board Elects Shafkin
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Lipton chat with students at the ORT
Syngalowski Vocational Training School in Tel Aviv on the
occasion of Mr Upton's participation in the United Jewish
Appeals seventh annual Study Mission to Israel. Lipton is
chairman of the 1961 Combined Jewish Appeal of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation.
Dade Heights Reports Robbery
A robbery was reported at Dade
H ights Jewish Congregation, 1401
NW 183rd St., early Tuesday morn
ing.
Mrs. Selig Miller, president of the
Dade Heights Sisterhood, told The
Jewish Hondian that she arrived
.it the congragation before 8 a.m.
"We found the entire premises
rifled," Mrs. Miller declared.
Th Ark had been opened, but
there was no desecration of the
two Toi ah Scrools or of any re-
ligious books end other objects.
But an amplifier
microphones were
and several
reported stol-
en to the police, according to Mrs.
Miller.
Dr. Goldmann disclosed that
the Paris conference on Soviet
Jewry decided rot to dissolve,
and that Daniel Mayer, president
of the League for the Rights of
Man, who presided at the Paris
meeting, had been instructed to
be prepared to reconvene the
conference whenever the occa-
sion warranted. "For the first
time, we have a primarily non-
Jewish instrument which is
taking an interest in Soviet
Jews," Dr. Goldmann said.
"I know that the Soviets paid at-
tention to the conference and the
| delegates. They tried to persuade
some of the delegates not to at
tend."
Louis Shafkin. chairman of Mi-
ami Beach Planning Board, has
been elected president of the South
Shore Citizen's Club.
Shafkin is past president of the
Miami Beach Business Men's Club.
Rabbi Narot on Television
"Still Small Voice," television
program sponsored by the Rab-
binal Assn. of Greater Miami, will
be hosted by Rabbi Alfred Wax-
man, spiritual leader of Temple
2ion, on Sunday, 10 a. m over
WCKT ch. 7. Guest will be Rabbi
Joseph Narot. of Temple Israel,
in a discussion of "Reform Ju-
daism Defined."
NEW YORK CITY
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member of the Elks. Masons,
Shrines, and past patron of the
Order of Eastern Star 255.
A native of Florida for 40 years,
he lives with his wife at 5414 Pine
Tree dr.
Dr. Goldmann also disclosed that
he had been talking with leaders
I if various Jewish groups about the >
The most despicable thins- of all | Possibility, which he described as
-vas that the robbers took a fund of ompletely uncertain, that Jews :
ibout $15 that our Sunday school m'Sht be invited to attend the next
children had been arduously sav- Ecumenical Council of the Roman
ing. dime by dime, in order to;Ca'nolic Church in 1962.
Help lay sod outside oi me build-1 He said the situation currently
ln8" I was that there was a possibility
i that non-Catholic groups might be
No clue was uncovered a.s to the, invited by Pope Johnn XX111 to at-:
Mace of breaking in, which was tend and that, if this occurred, and
tone sometime between 8:30 p.m.! if such church groups accepted.
Monday evening, when the build- then Jews might be invited to at-
ng was locked for the night, and;tend. In that event. Dr. Goldmann
arly Tuesday morning. jsaid, the question would be: Who
Sidney Goode is president of thc >uld represent the Jews?
.ongregalion. Rabbi Max Zucker Ho arfood that h folt that
I spirtual leader. moeh more important than tho
AUTHORIZED AGENT FOR
Z1M 1.1 MS and II. AL
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540 ARTHUR GODFREY ROAD, MIAMI BEACH
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en route at the Azores and Qreeco
From Mediterranean parts witkljj
S.S. Theodor Herzl and
S.S. Jerusalem (in season)
Stabilizer-equipped for
smooth sailing
Tempting, strictly kosher
cuisine
Lively Israeli atmosphere
Consult your travel agent
he's your best source of advice
ew. '.p-'AMQHCAN BRAfll SHIPPING CO, INC.'42 B-'ood-oy. n.w York 4, N.Y.
n i t I CMMt^fci^i ft p i i
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424 Lincoln Road
JE 1-5327
6638 Collins Avenue
UN 5-7444
CRUISE OVERNIGHT FROM MIAMI TO
NASSAU
10$' AIR
CONDITIONED
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Every Monday & Friday iS PM)
3-day All Expense Cruise from %
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EASTERN SHIPPING CORP.
General
Agent
Pier 3, M.ami Phone FR 3-8311 or sec your travel agent
Open weekdays until 5 30 PM Sundays 10 AM 5 PM


Page 10-A
+Jenisti fMoridiarj
Friday, November 11, jggQ
Great Names Line Up Behind Ball
array of personalities
who; .re known around the
worl .' in Miami Beach on
])lc, 3 to attend the Stale of Israel
Uontjs 'Exodus" Diplomatic Ball
in the grand ballroom of the Fon-
t. nebleau hotel.
The List, in part, includes Dennis
James, Johnny Canon, David Suas-
U .it. Alita GUT, Shimon Peres and
Capt. Ike Aronowicz. These, plus
s<\eral others still to be announc-
i i j .'.! ': t special guests at the
h ball which will officially con-
i l-rael Bond campaign for
tin s< son.
James, who attended the ball
last year, will serve as taa^t-
master. The personable radio
na television figure is a fre-
cjucn* v:s *cr to the Greater Mi-
ami area. Many Miamians will
icmcrr.ber him as the emcee for SHIMON PERES
evert] cerebral palsy telethons.
Ccmc.-lian Johnny Carson will en- production! including his new ~c
teru all, offering amusing ries, The Witness."
i utii ': hi a made him a
; televisioi 11 club and
filr entertainer.
Televisi n producer Susskind haa
offered In many leading
It was en their instructions that
he went to the United States to
convert the old steamer President
Garfield into what was to be-
come the historic "Exodus."
Two years ago. Aronowicz enter-
ed the Foreign Service School at
Georgetown University to study,
administration and management oi.
ship lines. Last February, he was
graduated magna cum laude. with
the highest grades ever recorded
by a student in the university's
School of International Transpor-
tation.
Honorary chairman of the ball
is Hon. James G McDonald, former
first United States Ambassador to
Israel. Serving with him on the
committee are several score of
prominent personalities, including
Vice President Richard Nixon.
Sen. John F. Kennedy. Mrs. Elean-
01 Roosevelt and Florida Gov. Le-
Roy Collins.
Admission to the ball is limited
to purchasers of SI.000 bonds. Res
ervationa are $15 per plate, and this
sum includes a ticket for one of
Miss Gur. better known as Mi~-
Israel of I960, will be returning
to Miami Beach, where only a fewItj,e opening nights of "Exodus."
months ago she look part in the
alias Universe competition. Tba
darkhaired ">abra." or native-born
Israeli, has a role in the film. "Ex-
odus." which is scheduled to open
locally Dec. 21 at the Sheridan.
The 20-year-old titleholder has
studied acting unler the director
Peter Fry. oi Tel Aviv, and hopes
to have a career in the field,
CAPT. ARONOWICZ
FCLU Plans
Dinner Dance
Howard Dixon, chairman of the
Florida Civil Liberties Union, has'
announced plans for a "Defense
Fund" dinner to be held Saturday,
N v 19, at the Everglades hotel.
Patrick Mahiin. .National director;
of the American Civil Liberties In-
ion, will be in Miami for the event.
Proceeds lrom the dinner dance.!
the first in the five-year history ot(
the Florida chapter, will be used1
tc retain the services of a perma-
nent attorney for the furtherance
ot the FCLD'i work in the state.
Dinner chairman is Mrs. Mildred
Cowan.
HARD WORK TO :
BE DONE?
call me at
manpower!
for :
Temporary Help :
One of Israel's outstanding
young leaders attending the ball
will be Shimon Peres, Deputy
Minister of Defense of the State
ef Israel. Peres has played a
leading role in helping to mold
the country's defense force.
The 37-year-old diplomat, by vir-
tue of his present position, is sec-
ond in his ministry to Prime Min-
ister David Ben-Gunon, and shares
the vital responsibility for helping!
to maintain Israel's defense and
security.
At the age of 22. Aronowicz be-
came a "name in the news" as the
skipper of the famed ship. "Exo-
dus." uhich made the most dra-
matic, and most important, suc-
cessful, attempt to run Jewish ref-
ugees through the British blockade
of Palestine in 1947.
An able seaman, schooled in
British navigation institutions,
Aronowicz joined the Haganah.
LONG DISTANCE
MOVING
fo all points in the country
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Friday, November 11, I960
*Jewlstifhrknan
Page 11-A
"

kWi
ifijovv 5000 Jemlv
WHO HAVE ALREADY CHOSEN- BIXRXA.L. ESTATES IN
5505 NORTHWEST 3rd STREET MO 1-7693
Miami's oldest and finest exclusively Jewish Cemetery and Mausoleum
Too many people intend to select a family burial site
"someday," but never get around to it until they are
faced with an emergency. This means making a hasty
decision under great emotional stress and hasty
decisions are seldom the best ones. That's why you'll be
so wise to join the thousands of other esteemed Jewish
families who have already made the decision that will
Mount Nebo's Perpetual Care Fund
NOW EXCEEDS $150,000
Administered by The First National Bank of Miami, which
els as its trustee, this steadily increasing fund is the
largest of its kind owned by any Jewish Cemetery in
Florida. Every cent is devoted to the upkeep and beautifi-
cation of Mount Nebo's grounds. To you this means
owning a burial estate in surroundings that will always
be maintained with parklike beauty and perfection.
MOUNT NEBO IS SO CONVENIENTLY LOCATED
Whether you use youf own car or depend on public
transportation. Mount Ncbo is easily accessible.
MOUNT NEBO IS 50 WELL-EST^LISHED
Miami's oldest exclusively Jewish cemefci^phas for years,
been a place of solace, inspiration^ and bMuty.
^*jp- BURIAL KTATSSrCANNOJ^BE TAXED
Neither can they be gieiaed lor debt. The> are non-
. assessable, lien and judgment-proof. ^
I
k Rvu-i-oim- .*vN
|Moijctit" fwr tfie "entire family. It is
icceptance of \oiir .iddI
I
lighten the burden so much, when loved ones are left alone.
Their selection of Mount Nebo, Miami's oldest and finest'
Jewish Cemetery, has been made after the same con-j
sidered investigation-and thought that you would devote j
to selecting insurance or making a will.
Like them, you too will find so many reasons why
beautiful Mount Nebo can be your only choice.
WRITE FOR
DETAILS TODAY
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
5505 N.W. 3rd Sr, Miami, Florida
Please send me, without obligation, full information on
Family Burial Estates in Mount Nebo.


Page 12-A
9-JewlstncrldHari
Friday. November 11. 19BQ

MMMNMpMMM ptn
i. .1 MM i Hi
Your CJA Leaders: 1960-61
MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY
R03ERT RUSSELL: No. 15 in a Series.
In recent years, Greater
Miami's progress has receiv-
ed impetus from the healthy
industrial development tak-
ing place within its county
lines. In Hialeah, alone, as
many as seven plants a
month go into operation, ft
is reported.
Primarily responsible are
businessmen with a percep-
tion of their community
make-up and an eye for the
future.
This kind of a hard-work-
ing business executive has
been selected to serve as
chairman of the Combined
Jewish Appeal's Manufactur-
ing and Transport Division.
He is Robert Russell, pres-
ident of the Miami Window
Corporation, who epitomizes
a bold, vigorous force in in-
dustry today.
Russell will now turn his
executive ability into the
channels of CJA service at
the head of the comparative
lv new Trades Unit. His re-
sponsibility will extend over
all types of manufacturing
...........
gOBMT KUSSUl
... executive skill
., i..mi. in 11.. H1.'"" .

Science Shrinks
PILES
NEW WAY
Without Surgery
HEAUNG SUBSTANCE RELIEVES PAIN
-SHRINKS HEMORRHOIDS
For the first time science has found
a new healing substance with the
astonishing ability to shrink hemor-
rhoids and to relieve pain without
surgery.
In case after ease, while gently
relieving the pain, actual reduction
(shrinkage) took place.
Most amazing of all results were
o thorough that euffereri made as-
tonishing statement! like "Piles have
ceased to be a problem!"
The secret is a new healing sub-
stance (Bio-Dyne*) discovery of a
world-famous research institute.
Thig substance is now available in
6UPPOS.TORY or OINTMENT FORM
under the name PREPARATION H
Ask for it at all drug counters -
money back guarantee. '(R)
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
13S7 Washington Ave. JE 1-7722
. ALL HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR
|SYNAG0GUES A JEWISH HOME
We Carry Bar Mitzvah Records
NIEWMZN
FUNERAL HOME
1333 DADE BOULEVARD
MIAMI BEACH
JEfferson 1-7677
Edward T. Newman
Funeral Director
Reform Temples
Plan Seminar
Reform temples in the Greater
Miami area affiliated with the
Southeast Council of the Union of
American Hebrew will hold special
sessions on public relations aids
for the temple next week.
Meetings will be held In the of-
fice of the Council, 816 Congress
bids. Sessions include: Tuesday,
"Bulletin, Administration and Of-
fice Techniques;" Wednesday.
"The Art of Communication." Meet-
ings start at 8 p.m.
The seminars will be conduct-
ed by Gunther Lawrence direc-
tor of public information of the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations; Rabbi William Sajo-
witx, UAHC Council regional di- ;
rector; Edward Cohen, execu-
tive administrator. Temple la-
reel, Miami; and Carolyn Ches-
man. Temple Judea, Corel Ga-
bles.
In addition to these meetings,
Lawrence will consult with Reform
temples in Greater Miami on their
specific public relations concerns.
The UAHC's department of pub-
lic relations is connected with cre-
ating greater awareness of the pro-
gress of Reform Judaism through
the public media of newspapers.
TV, radio and magazines.
and light industry through-
out Greater Miami, particu-
larly in Hialeah.
The chairman Delieves
many of these companies
have not been participating
fully in the Combined Jew-
ish Appeal in previous years,
and that corporate giving can
be greatly improved in 1961.
"Supporting a single fed
erated campaign for many
worthv causes makes good
sense," he said. He feels
businessmen should assume
more responsibility for the
welfare work going on in
their home community.
Russell's skill and leader-
ship have been readily ac-
knowledged by his personal
friends and business associ-
ates. For example, they cite
his recent successful fight to
recapture the solvency oT nis
company and set his organi
zation on the road to recov
ery.
The Brooklyn College grad
uate. who now also owns Rob-
ert Russell Metals, Inc.. is
the kind of executive who has
always set an example. He
may often make demands up-
on people, but he expects no
more than that they do their
best.
He is a member of Temple
Israel, a trustee of Cedars
of Lebanon Hospital, and is
active in the Chamber ol
Commerce, as well as trade
I and civic associations.
Under Russell's guiding
hand, the manufacturer's
unit should come up with
very substantial results in
the next campaign.
immtmmnmmmmmmmmm.....mmmMmm-
Activities Listed
At Congregation
Adult Education Institute of Con-
gregation Yehudah Moshe held the
first of its Monday classes recently
under the auspices of Rabbi Shel-
don Steinmetz.
"Beginner's Hebrew" is taught
from 7 to 8 p. m., and "Psycho-
logy of Judaism" from 8 to 10 p. m.
The Intermediates, a group for
junior high school students, will
meet Tuesdays at 7:15 p. m., and
Seniors, for senior high students,
will meet on Sundays at 7:15 p.m.
Activities will include sports and
social events.
Mrs. A. J. Brown, president, an
nounces that the congregation's
I Sisterhood meeting will be Monday
at 8 p. m.
All meetings are neld in Popiel
Hall
UAR Gets More Red Arms
Continued from P* 1-A
and added that "it may be very
optimistic in the present interna-
tional situation to expect coopera-
tion between Russia and the West
in this area, but I believe an at-
tempt will have to be made sooner
or later on the basis of such co
operation."
Declaring it would be a tragedy
if the Middle East area was to con-
tinue to be a "shuttlecock" of wi.rld
politics, he urged the British For-
eign Secretary, the Earl of Home,
to consider the need for Britain !o
act on the issue at the United Na-
tions. He said he hopd that the
British government would act to
help bring about a Middle East
. tlement "because there is no doubt
these- unfortunate people are living
on the edge of a political volcano."
JWV Sponsors Services
Veterans Day services will be
held at West Miami Town Hall. 901
SW 62nd ave.. on Sunday, 10 a.m.
The services are sponsored by West
Miami Post 223 and the Norman
Bruce Brown Post 174, Jewish War
Veterans of the United States.
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Greotar Miami's largest & Oldest
Supplier for Synagogues,
Hebrew 1 Sunday Schools.
Wholesale I Retail
iSRAfll GIFTS AND NOVELTIES
417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017
Lakeside
MEMORIAL
PARK
"The South's most beautiful
Jewish cemetery"
30 Minutes from the Beach Via
The New 36th St. Causeway
TU 5-1689
BBYO Board
To Meet Here
Greater Miami board of directors
of the B'nai B'rith Youth Organi-
zation will hold its second meeting
of the year at the Dupont Plaza
hotel on Monday evening. Nov. 21.
Eli Hurwitz will preside.
Guest IpeakM will lie Seymour
Samet. Southeast director of the
American Jewish Committee, who
will summarize the recent value
-tiidy ol Dade county's Jewish com-
munity.
Program chairman of the meet-
Mrs Alfred Reich. Small
group "buzz MMloniM led by nu-m-
: the BBYO board will fol-
low the talk.
Dade Federal Book Review
"The Queen's Husband." by Sam
unel Edwards, will be reviewed by
Mrs. Frank Kerdyk on Tuesday.
1:30 p.m., at Edison Center Com-
munity Room, 5800 NW 7th ave.
This is the second in a series spon-
sored by the Dade Federal Sav-
ings and Loan Assn. Speaker's Bu-
reau.
Miami Hebrew Book Store
1585 WASHINGTON AVE.
Miami Beach JE 8-3840
Hebrew Religious Supplies for
Synagogues. Schools & Private Use
ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS
Farbond Marks
Book Month
Irving M Sachs will preside at
a meeting of the Farband Ben-Gor-
ton Branch 304 on Wednesday, 8
p,m.. In the Beth El Auditorium.
In honor of Jewish Book Month,
Bernard Furman, program chair
man, has asked Rabbi Samuel April
of Coral Way Jewish Center, to re-
view "The Faithful City." by Dov
Joseph.
A social hour will follow the meet-
ing.
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Fla.
HARRY GORDON
PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
People on the way up
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GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS
MEMORIAL CONSULTANTS
"Serving the lewith
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3249 S.W. 8th Street Ml 4-2157
PMI.I\Tr 0 THI'IVONP MOt
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A stimulating guide
lor youngsters and
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"YOUR JEWISH
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h printed in English-*"
Inspiring booklet for
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FOR Fill COfY, *" queit to: Ray X-ettoh
Kraft Food* Company-
rrk Avenue, New Hort
16, N. Y.


riday, November 11, I960
*Jew 1stfkridirtn
TAtCS OF MORALS
The period following the destruc-
tion f che $ecnnd Temple was I
marked by excessive grief among all I
of the Jewish reople. A number of I
rws were a] the opinion that I
. token remembrance of the destruc-
of the TempTe. all Itwi'should' '
thereafter refrain from eating meat I
and drinking umf. Ra{,bl iojhlM
trail eonmlMd. He listened to the
- proposal and said to them. 'Flour
too, should be prohibited, for after I
: all. not only was wine and meat I
UMa in the Trmplc during sacrifices. I
hut also flour."
The grief stricken Jews assented.
I Rabbi Joshua then continued. "As
a further token of mourning, we I
I sriottd also abstain from eating fruit. I
for the first fruits were also brought I
to tht Temple."'
The Jews looked at Rabbi Joshua
n amazement, and wonder. When I
' . ity. he said to them: "My children.
I i great calamity has indeed befallen
us. but let M not carry mourning to
.n extreme, for when you carry anv- I
lung to an extreme, it becomes an I
; impossible tail; and a burden un-
j jble lobe fulfilled:
MORAL: Anything carried toan [Isaac. When his future bride. Re-
xtreme i a sign of fanaticism, be 5
t in the field of religion, politics B
>T social relations.
Sn <7L WeaL Of JHi
Revitalization of Jewish
Must Begin at Home
Page 13-A
IGMll S
rCelicjious J-^iJc
By RABBI DAVID SHAPIRO
Hollywood Temple Sinai
One of the most important fac-
tors contributing to the miracle of
Jewish survival was the sanctity,
the beauty and the light of the Jew-
ish home. When the darkness of
prejudice and intolerance reigned
without, the Jew always found
light and joy within the home. If
the Englishman's home -was his
castle, that of the Jew was his
Temple of light.
We find the beginning of this holv
ideal in the life of Abraham and
Sarah. They led a beautiful Jew-
ish life together. They shared their
joys and sorrows, their successes
and failures. The idea of family de-
votion was continued by their son,
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irj niWjnn inaipa .or$j
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t T \ 1 V T f V I
|avl3tf jnwn B.*rp>n jrix
.rr'pirxn wain mm
.q-w trnvx D'vxa rrroi'?n
T -r\ : r
.niton )a D-pios ori*
naipai o-pfliaa o-xxaj ja
tmson rvmix niitfmn
T : T T
"ian n-iiinn nnnsn bv
: T t i -
nb-aan ^xier1? nia
T I T : T
(3 5 .o o o) i*?x nf am tr&bp
tntfi niais? nnpen ,ra
nitf-iVi D-inm main
1*1 I T -T
r'? D-nan .D-san-Ta^n
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rnfn nalpa .na^n nooa
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Ser
vice*
J hi s (AJe c h c n d
Information to be included in the Religious Services column
must be in the News Room of The Jewish Floridian not later
than Friday, a.m., preceding the week of publication. All re-
leases received after that time will be returned as proof of
their lateness.
KABBI DAVID SHAPIRO
... off or of laitk
becca, was brought to him, "he
brought her into his mother Sar-
ah's tent, and she became his wife,
and they lived here."
The ideals of the Jewish home
are listed in the following passage
of the Midrash: "When Sarah was alive, a cloud of glory surrounded her
tent. Her doors were wide open, and her candles burned from Sabbath
to Sabbath."
The cloud of glory indicates the spiritual atmosphere which should
pervade our marital relationships and our homes. There should be a
bit of Heaven in every home, and God should be our partner in building
the home beautiful.
The open door of Sarah is symbolic of our people's ideal of hospital-
ity. In the words of the sages, "Let your home always be wide open
and let the poor and the underprivileged be your guests." The candles
which burned in Sarah's tent symbolize the light of peace, and light of
harmony, the light of knowledge which should permeate our lives
throughout the week.
In revitalizing Jewish life in America, we must begin with the
home. We must bring back our religious ideals and traditions into our
lives. We must revive the altar of our faith in our home. We must
make the Jewish home the Mikdasha habitation permeated with Jew-
ish sanctity.
cAmow Uour Who or what in Judaism corres-
pond, with tho rok of Jotu* inE Thjj page prepared ,B ea
Christianity? ; or,eration with trle Spiritual Lead
trroxa
a,!,ni
_
fRANSLATtON -
Hochal Shlomo
Two years ago there was erected
Jerusalem the Hechal Schomo
building which serves- as the seat
W the Israel Chief Rabbinate.
The gigantic building which over-
pooks the Old City is one of the
lost magnificent edifices in Is-
and serves as a centre of at-
traction for thousands of tourists.
)n its first floor is a beautiful,
Ijistcfuily furnished synagogue. Its
incient holy ark and bima were
brought from Italy. Its windows are
illustrated with beautiful illustra-
ions on the theme of verses from
Torah. In the basement and on
There is no personality inter-
mediary in Judaism. The Torah,
however, its study and observance,
constitute the major means of "sal-
vation."

Why it tho reminiscence of ancient
sacrifices included in our tradi-
tional prayer book?
In order to provide minutes of
"study" or "learning," as a part
of the prayers. The traditional Jew
is anxious to combine "learning"
with prayers.
*
Why do wo refer to the Talmud at
"Shas"?
"Shas" in Hebrew is spelled with ly scriptural portion" The tradi-
two letters which are the abbrevi-
ation of two Hebrew words. They
erj of the Greater Miami Rabbin-
I ical Assn.
Rabbi David Herson
Coordinator
CONTRIBUTORS
Rabbi David Herson
Tales of Moral
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwita
Know Tout Heritage
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Gems of Wisdom
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle av.
Orthodox. Rabbi laaae Ever.
Friday .i.i:. p.m. XRturdav 1:10 a.m.
' Sermon: "The J<-wi.~h Wife and
Mother."
BETH DAVID. 2435 SW 3rd ave. Con.
tentative. Cantor William W. Lip-
i ton. ^
Friday 8:16 p.m. Member* >.f ifen'i
club will participate. Talk by Herbert
Kuvln. Topic: "A Jew In the Com-
munity. Ones Shabbat hoata: Mr. and
Mr. Uoriia Cohen in honor of Har
Miizvnh of m. Ttiomaa, on satuidav
'I il.lll.
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ava. Orthodox
Rabbi Solomcn Schiff.
I YMh\ :,:1.-, p.m. Saturday :3II a.m.
Sermon: "PoHitive Result* r Dedica-
tion."
BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave
Conaervativa. Rabbi David W. Har-
ton. Cantor Hyman Fein.
Friday B:18 p.m. Strmon: "The Beau-
ty of Age." One* Shabhat In honor of
Sheldon, aon of Mr and Mr-. I,.,, Cal-
kin, who I., inim-. Bar Mitzvah. Sat-
urday. S a.m.
ETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie avt. Or-
thodox. Rabbi H. Louit Rottman.
ETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Cantor Maunca Mamehta.
Friday 6:1C p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Sermon: "The Role of a Servant."
-e
BETH TFILAH. S35 Euclid avt. Or-
thodox. Raooi Joseph b. Rackovaky
Friday 5:16 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Sermon: "Life Through Death." Mln-
ha 4:l.i p.m. Sermon: "Nationalism
and ReligionWhich Is Lasting?"
BETH TORAH. 164th it. and NE 11th
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip.
achitx. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirtchen-
baum.
Friday 5:4". p.m. Saturday 1:46. a.m.
Ber Mitzvah: Morton, son of Mm. Es-
tber Si'hwab.
CARIBBEAN JEWISH CONGREGA-
TION. 116S1 Quail Roott dr. Rabbi
Harold Richter.
Friday 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "Old Wine
In New Bottle." Saturday 7 a.m.
GEMS OF WISDOM
A righteous man regards the life |
; of his beast. proverbs.

Do not eai before you hare fed
i your beast. talmud-bf.r. :

A good man does not sell his S
; beast to a cruel person.
SRPF.R HASIDIM

Noxious animals may be filled :,
:but not tortured. 6HBILTOT. I
*
To ansurr before hearing is folly J
5 and confusion. proverbs!
Be sunft to hear,
tience make reply.
but with pa- -
BEN sira. I
Who answers speedily errs easily.
BONSENYOR. |

The unse is not hasty to answer.
MISHNA. I

No ansu'er is also an answer.
WEISSMAN. |
i"..... i' i"" ''Hi h'i.'i .i ............j
401
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM.
16th it. Orthodox.
CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER.
8755 SW 16th *.. Miami. Rabbi Sam-
uel April. Cantor Meyer Qitter.
Friday 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "Shocked
Reaction." Saturday 9 a..m Ear Mil-..
vah: Elliott, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
liam Kocisak, who will host Ones
Shabbat Friday evening.
DADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1401 NW
183rd tt. Conservative. Rabbi Max
Zucker Cantor Emanuel Mandel.
Friday 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "la There
Unanswered Prayer?" Saturday 9 a.m.
Sermon: "The Open Doors of Faith."
f LAGLER- GRANADA. 50 NW 51lt
pi. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard
Shoter. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
Friday ft and 8:15 p.m Sermon: "A
New Cycle Begins." Onafj Shabbut
hoats: Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Goldstein.
In honor of their wedding anniversary.
Saturday 8.30 a.m. Bar Mitzvah: Rob-
ert, son of Mrs. Mary Weiss. 5 p.m.
ISRAELITE CENTER. 317S SW 25th
ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavtky. Cantor Louit Cohen.
Fi.iiay r:4." and 8:15 p.m. Sermon:
"Characters and Personalities." Sat-
urday 10 a.m.
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid avt
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self.
Friday 5:30 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Sermon: "What la the Measure of our
Year> "'
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1101 SW 12th tvt. Traditional. Can-
tor Ben Grottberg.
Friday 5:15 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
tional, observant Jew reviews each
week the assigned portion at least /outhwmt center. 643. swsth
refer to "Shisah Sedorim." which twice in the original and once in: Kitin.
Rabbi Maurice
means "six tractates"
mud.
of the Tal-
What it the total number of verses
in the Pentateuch?
its Aramaic translation. Thus he Friday S:1.1 p.m .Jewish Wai Wterana
Post 2'2tl will participate in the M-rvli-e.
and talk on "Veterans In Religion."
comes to synagogue worship on
the Sabbath day with a fair back-
ground about the sidroh to be read.; temple adath vlshurun. 2320
J NE 171st tt. Rabbi Jonah Caplan.
The- total number of verses is wh^ it *. role of the wife and"'ufr-"'*' 'oSm JSSST'iJt: IfiStaiS
5.845. The Hebrew student finds, mother in the Jewish femlly? Comle, In honor of his mother's bfrth-
no difficulty in remembering this Th ,h t exDected in "a> Sa,urdaylm_
number, since the four Hebrew al- jewlIh "!L deluded in the r5MPeLEu?eT"-A,/- *M N" Kend*"
ii. i,r in ,,-hi. 1, Vio nnm a Jewlsn wue are inCIUUen in llie &., S. Miami. Reform Hanoi Heroerl
phabet letters in which the num- catalogue of virtues enumerated! B.umB.rd. Cantor Ch.ne. Kodner.
ber is expressed spell out the word, fn rhanfpr of lh. Rk ..Friday (:if p.m. sermon: what Jew*
Which means "the1 1? _. P in Miami Think Is Required of .1 Qoo I
Saturday S:30a.m,
"Ha-Cha-Mo-H,
sun." Incidently, this is an apt de-
scription of the Torah.

What it the observation of the rab-
bis about the last and the first
letters of tho Pentateuch?
They observe that the last letter
of the Pentateuch, which is a
"Lamed" (L), and the opening let-
Proverbs. This Chapter is recited Jew." Saturday 10:S0 a.m. Bar Min-
or chanted by the traditional Jew| Ya: .J,BVk.- son of Mr and *** K "
every Friday evening, prior to his
recitation of the Kiddush. They in-
clude reverence, understanding,
bouyant optimism, helping the
e first floor are housed the books a ''"%" (B): sPe" ut ^
word Leb, meaning heart.
Thus, state the rabbis, the great-
the central Torah library in Is-
which contains 35,000 volumes.
he library is at the disposal of
abbis, religious judges and scho-
Jrs who come to consult the books
Df Jewish law.
(Published by Brit Ivrit Olamif)
est virtue of a human being is the
possession of a good heart.

What is the meaning of the phrase,
"Maavir Sidroh?"
It means a "review of the week-
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly
wood. 1725 Monroe tt. Conservative
Rabbi Samual Lertr. Cantor Ernetl
Schraibcr.
. 1 Friday 8 p.m. Rat Mlttvnh: Jill Ann.
needy, and setting the spiritual jdauKhter of Mr. and Mrs. h. g.
I^ni^u..r Saturday 9 a.m.
tone in family life. Above all, she Ci
is expected to be responsible for
the character development of her
children and for holding the fam-
ily together in case of adversity.
What is Din Torah?
It refers to the litigation before
a Rabbinic Court. (See "Vocabu-
lary of Jewish Life," by Rabbi
Abraham Heller.)
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chat.
avt. Liberal. Rabbi Lton Kronith
Cantor Davlo Convlstr.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Speaker: Herbert C.
Bloom, director of education. Satur-
day 10:45 a.m.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Shel-
don Edwards. Cantor Seymour
Hinkat.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:30 a.m.
Ones Shabbat will follow servlcea.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Watbinfl
ton ava. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Hirach Adler.
Filday 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "America
Has Spoken." Saturday 8 a.m. Ser-
mon: "Weekly Portion of the Bible."
lias Mitzvah: Joan Rose, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Haber. Bar
Mitzvah: Samuel Arthur, aon of Mrs.
Kay Ktelngart.
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 1tth St.
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bornatein.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "What Mi-
ami Jewry Really Thinka About Re-
lgion. Prejudice. Values of LJfe."
TEMPLE JUDE... 120 Palermo ave.
Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Cantor
Herman Gottlieb.
Friday 8:1."> p.m. Sermon: "The Jew In
ludi-a." Oneg Shabbat in honor nf
Steven by his parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Irving Newmark. who becomes Itar
Mltzvah on *&turday 10:10 a.m.
TEMPLE MENORAH. 820 75th t.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cantor Edward Klein.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: ''Died In
Vain." Saturday 8:45 a.m. Sermon:
'The Portion of the Law."
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th tt. >n<
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can-
tor Samuel Gombera.
l-iiiiay 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Armistice
I>ay in a Free Society." North Shore
Lodge B'nal B'rlth will participate In
services and present the Temple with
a 50 star flag. Saturday 8:45 a.m.
TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100
NE 15th ava. Reform. Rabbi Benno
M. Wallach.
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 8S1
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabol
Lao Helm.
I-"ii.la\ |:1S p.m. Guest speaker: Fr.
PortMB, of the American Orthodox
Church, i nu-K Shabttat sponsored by.
Jewish War Veterans Post 681. Sat-
urday 9 a.m.
TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ava.
Conservative. Habbi B. Leon Hurwita.
F'rida\ 1:15 imi Sermon: "The Laruer
Fellowship." Rabbi and Mrs B. Leon
Hurwitz will h.isl Oneg Shabbat In
honor of !tith birthday of daughter,
Sal jtcI.iv -. I a.m.
----
TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th It.
veAMifttitt. -_. ifred Wax-
man. Cantor Jacob Goidfarb.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
ave. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Can-
tor Albert Giant*.
Friday 8:30 p.m. Bermon: 'Armistice
in the War ol Ideologlee." Saturday
9 a.m. Sermon B -' '9 Mission
Har Mitzvah: Charles, son of Mr. and
Mrs. George Weisbaum.
YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixie
hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon
Steinmetz. Cantor Morns Berger.
Friday IrlB p.111 Simon: "Let Us Re-
consider." Saturday H a.m.
e
YOUNG ISRAEL, too NE 171tt tt
Ortnodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber.
Fridav 6:18 and 1:15 p m. Saturday 9
a.m. Sermon: "Life of Sanctity."
CANDLtUGHTING TIMS
21 Heshvan 5:19 pan.


Page 14-A
Jewish fhrkUar
Friday. November 11, i960
Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDLIN
Samuel Novel Sounds First Note of Today's World
THE SECOND CRUCIFIXION. By Mauric* Samuel.
373 pp. Nevr York: Alfred A. Knopf. $4.50.
THE TENDENCY OF the critic always seems to be
to disparage the historical novel. A lofty wave
of The hand, a slight sneer, and one more historical
book has bit the intellectual dust. Whether the lack
of literary merit is inherent in the genre is difficult
to say; it may be that the necessity of working within
a iixed, precast pattern is itself detrimental to art.
Readers have r.ognized that the rare successes of
this tyne of fiction as in the best of them all.
Tnomas Mann's "Joseph in Egypt" are books which
owe least to a historical mold; they adhere to the
barest historical statement, taking off from it into
embellishments and creations of character and
new life.
Maurice Samuel's novel of second century Rome
follows something of this mode, and the degree to
which it does measures, perhaps, the degree of excel-
lence,It attains. To history and the ten years of re-
search which have gone into this book belong the
background that is not multi-colored (a phrase which
appears in every review of historical fiction) but
one of broad contrasts. Rome is composed of palaz-
zos, peopled by wealthy declining Romans, and of
United Nations Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON
Nasser to be Rewarded for Violating Charter
United .Nationsmr~
AS THIS IS being written. Abdel Gamelp
** Nasser's chances of having hisj
United Arab Republic to membership|
On N ions Security Council
- yet r are at least 1.000-1.
i ,inc;l con-iM- leven mem-^^Bj
e are permanent members B,*3
the United States, Britain, France. So-[^
i Union and China (nationalist, of course). Of the six
non-permanent members, three are elected each year lor
two-year terms, By the end of 1960 the terms of three
non-permanent members expire. They are Argentina, Italy
and Tunisia. Another current member. Poland, is going
eff the Council at the end of this year, making way tor a
one-year term for Turkey.
The general Assembly elects the Security Council's
non-permanent members by a two-thrids majority on a
el ballot. According :o the UN Charter. Council mem-
elections -t take into account: 1. "the contn-
-n i,\ members to the maintenance of international
peace and security: -' geographic distribution."
0 r State Department which has received many pro-
tests sinci announced that it was backing the UAR tor
eat Ol rtty Council, has given a number ol.
reasons for its support of Nasser. Let us look at the State
Department's reasonsand see how observers here view
Washington's logic.
the State Department: "The UAR is a candidate
rancll seat traditionally held by a Middle Eastern
slate." But Turkey is already slated lor a Council seat. Is
Turkey :n the Middle East1 It -cemed that way when Tur-
held a Council seat during two previous termsin
1 52. and a^ain in 195455 No other Middle East state
Copifof Spotlight:
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
i
On Fair Campaigning
Washington
A REVIEW OF RECENT political hi*
*^ tory revealed instances of injection
of anti-Semitism into campaigns in a
way similar to the present use of anti-
Catholicism.
Enemies of Franklin D. Roosevelt
in the 1944 campaign seized on a phrase
attributed to Roosevelt during the Demo-
cratic convention: "Clear it with Sidney." The "Sidney"
in reference was Sidney Hillman. a Jewish labor leader.
Much was made of the comment; innuendoes circulated
throughout the campaign. Some Republican Congressmen
sent out franked propaganda that said: "Browder, Hillman
and the Communists will vote. Will you?" Republicans also
stressed Hillman's rabbinic education.
A study of the 1958 campaign was made by the Con-
gressional Fair Campaign Practices committee. It re-
vealed a decrease in anti-Semitism and less anti-Negro
material but a sharp and disturbing rise in anti-Catho-
lieiam In California, the smear technique was directed
against a Jew rather than a Catholic.
An incumbent California Congressman prepared a
pamphlet of the two candidates by presenting the incum-
bent as a native-born Gentile and hjs opponet as a foreign-
born Jew.
Under the various categories listed in parallel
columns, the challenger's former ocupation was given as
rabbi: his birthplace. Berlin; his educational background,
the Jewish Theological Seminary of Breslau. Germany.
His organizational affiliation. Americans for Democratic
Acttion. was placed opposite the incumbent's American
Legion affiliation. "Who's Who in America" was cited as
the source of the incumbent's record; "Who's Who in World
Jewry" was named in connection with the challenger's
background.
There was a great outcry against the leaflet. The
Congressman was forced to withdraw it at a time when
only half of the 100,000 print order had been distributed.
The Fair Campaign Practices committee issued the
following warning: "Campaigning by smear and slander,
by distortion and innuendo, by appeals to race or religious
prejudice really are attempts to cheat the voter of his
right to make an honest choice. Unfortunately, it is rarely
easy to determine what is true and what is false in a cam-
paign. If you credit a liar with even a little intelligence
and ingenuity, his life will be hard to detect. Blatant,
self-evident slander is rare these days. Dirty campaign
tactics nearly always seek to wear a respectable face."
was on the Council during those four years. Is Turkey out
of the Middle-East now? Of course, one might ask about
Israel, too, in this context. Egypt held Council seats, in
1946 and again in 1949-50. Iraq, Lebanon. Syria and Tuni-
sia have also been Security Council members. Must one
believe, then, that when tne State Department speaks of
the "traditional" Middle East membership on the Council,
it means yeally membership for a member of the Arab
League?
Washington says UAR is the "only candidate for this
seat." Need it be? Has the State Department, so eager to
please the new African nations, asked any of these new
members? Is Washington so sure that Nigeria would re-
fuse a seat on the Council, or even Togo or Somalia?
The State Department has told critics of the UAR en-
dorsement that election to the Council is "not preceded
by nomination or discussion of a candidate's qualifica-
tions." There are two errors in this two-ply answer. A
candidate is nominatedby himself. He spreads the word
that he wants the jobas Nasser has doneand lines up
voles The nomination is not made on the floor of the
Assemblybut there certainly is a nomination.
As for qualificationsthe Charter spells them clearly.
We refer to the first of the two points mentioned above:
"The contribution of members to the maintenance of inter-
national peace and security." Truethe qualifications are
not discussed as part of an election campaign on the floor
of the Assembly. But no member votes on any issue, or on
any candidacy, without awareness of (a) the Charier re-
quirements; (bl the basic qualifications involved. Cer-
tainly Washington knows these facts:
1. Nasser's anti-Israel blockade of the Suez Canal vio-
lates UN resolutions adopted in 1951 and 1956, and vio-
lates specific Nasser pledges made to the UN in 1956 and
1957.
2. Nasser's insistence that a "state of belligerence''
exists between his Government and Israel's is contary to
the doctrine of the Security Council.
3. Nasser's repeated threats to destroy another mem-
ber stateIsraelis contrary to the provisions of the UN
Charter.
Do these matters have to be debated? In one of its
own statements, justifying its pro-Nasser stance vis a vis
the Council seat, the State Department, in an effort to
mollify those who protested, stated that UAR election to
the Council "will not change the State Department's well-
known position concerning the necessity for a Arab-Israel
peace settlement, and the UAR's obligation to assure free-
dom of transit to all nations through the Suez Canal."
Observers here ask; Is not the State Department, in that
very statement, admitting the validity of all three points
just enumerated here?
It is obvious that a decision has been made to give
that Council seat to Nasser. Were the USA to oppose the
movethere is no doubt that it could line up votes for
any other candidate beside Nasser. But the plan is to go
beyond the old police principle of setting a thief to catch
a scoundrel. In this case, we are rewarding the criminal
by putting him on the judge's bench where, as a member
of the Security Council, he will have the pleasant duty of
defending the world's peace and security and of punishing
him who is guilty of endangering those fundamentals
like Nasser, for instance.
slums, where Jews and the early Christians live in
uneasy relationship.
To the details of that relationship Mr. Samuel
has directed much of his previous work; here, it is
his theme and its dramatization. Marcella, the wife
of a ruthless Roman aristocrat, Julius, is turned out
of her house because sh# ju/as the daughter of a Jew
She takes refuge with ttuVEbionitcs. a sect of Jews
who revere Jesus ben Joseph as the "Teacher of
Righteousness" but not as a divine son. She falls in
love with their leader, Yohanaan ben Matthias; then
Julius, now become a fanatic Christian, appears in
reclaim her. to "save" Marcella and their daughter
Miriam, from damnation. In the ensuing struggle
dissensions split the Christian community as well as
the Ebionite; some Christians of good will attempt
to aid the Jews: and anti-Semitism arises in its first
form. It is. as one Christian cries, "the second cru-
cifixion!"
In word and act. it sounds the first notes of the
world as we know it today. Everything in the novel
is bent to this double image. The "conceit" of ha\ Ins
a ghostly Marcella comoel the author to write her
story, ancient as the device is. is done charmingly
and reinforces the shadow of the past upon the pres-
ent. The tragic scene of sorrow and agony which
ends the book reads beautifully in symbolic terms
and was obviously intended to call up these echoes.
Where the book ilaws, it flaws badly. Its ideas
are more alive than its characters. The long discus-
sions of the various Christian sects slow the pace of
the book, already a gentle one. to lurgidity. But the
tale itself, hauntingly simple, carries in its being the
pervasive sadness, the abiding regret, which Mr.
Samuel has invested in it. It is a measure of Mr.
Samuel's value to us, perhaps, that the dominant
mood of his book should be compassion, and its mes-
sage, this sorrowful regret.

Overseas Newsletter:
By ELIAHU SALPETER
Struggle for Power
Jerusalem |
THE ATTEMPTS TO block the av-
alanche of "L'Affaire La von"if |
they were seriously undertaken at all i
obviously failed completely. The snow-
ball is by now of enormous proportions,
is gathering momentum daily, and seems I
fairly certain to crush some important f
people when it finally hits bottom,
m-hind the affair, a full scale battle for the -ucces-
sion of Mr. Ben-Gurion as leader of Mapai has alreadv
developed, and the struggle is being conducted on several |
fronts inside Mapai. in the Foreign and Security Affairs |
Committee of the Knesset, and in the press and public.
Ben-Gurion himself has stood up firmly behind the j
Deputy Minister of Defense, Shimon Peres, who is under-
stood to be the main target of Lavon's charges that top
officials of the Ministry of Defense conspired in 1955 to
lrame him. < Peres was director general of the Ministry
at that time). His open support of Peres drew more criti-
cism of Ben-Gurion than the substance of the aflair did;
typical was an open letter by 74 members of Kibbutz Hul-
da (Lavon's Kibbutz), all of them members of Mapai. which
expressed "shock" that the Prime Minister supports pub-
licly one side to the dispute while a committee is investi-
gating the affair, therefore committing something very
akin to contempt of court.
Lavon, of course, represents the "old timers" inside
Mapai. while Peres is considered, together with former
Chief of Staff and present Minister of Agriculture Moshe
Dayan. as representatives of the "young generation." It
is no secert that Ben-Gurion is not backing the old-timers,
one of whom he himself is, but would like to see someone
of the young generation, possibly Dayan, to succeed him
in the leadership of Mapai and of the nation.
It is interesting to note, however, that Dayan himself
has not, in any way, been implicated so far in the entire
dispute.
I
i
i ii "
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Religious Bias in Elections Can be Overcome
9
I
WOTERS ARE SWAYED by tMcj,
religious prejudices, but these]
can be overcome. Old Sol LcvitarJ
running, for State Treasurer ii;
Wisconsin, used to get up in sec
tions in which he suspected antiv
Jewish feeling and say: "Yoi
know we Jews are supposed to b
very stingy; so elect me and I wih'
save you money." The crowds would cheer for Uncle
Sol.
Once Uncle Sol dropped in on a Wisconsin far-
mer and dined wit* him. The. farmer chuckled after
the meal. "Sol," he said, "that meat you were eating
was pork, so now you will go to hell." Maybe, but
before Uncle Sol did, he served three terms as State
Treasurer of Wisconsin.
In the earliest Colonial times, neither Nixon
nor Kennedy would have had much of a chance.
Kennedy would not have been able to go to Massa-
chusetts, and any Quaker would be hanged before he
would go there. If he wasn't be would be hanged
aftei* he got there. The records show the hanging oi
a couple of Quakers.
But the climate changed. About the time of die
American Revolution, there had been a great change.
Jefferson and Madison had put through the law i
religious freedom in Virginia, and this was sD
emulated all over the country.
Jefferson was me first candidate for the Pre*j
dency against whom the religious issue wis raised
They said if Tom Jefferson were elected.he wou*
burn all the Bibles and put the clergymen in w
front lines in case of war. In his own way, Jftr'
~^^m


ly. Norember 11, I960
-Jewish fhrMian
LEGAL NOTICE
THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
No. 80732
| R< ESTATE OK "
Mi >i:i(is iti.os'si >M
i.....ailed.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All Creditor* and All Persona Hav-
Clalms or Demands Against Bald
Jitan
[You, and each <>f you ore hereby
JAtifli ,i and requli ed to present any
lulni^ and demands which you, or
the, of you. niflv hi,', ."- oi-l C,
Mai.- of Morris RI.OSKOM, de-
l-a>. .1 laic i.f Dade County Ftorldn.
t li<- Honorable Count) Judges of
lade County, ml file the same In
,-lr offices In the County e-,,rth ,>-.
Dade County, Florida, within eltilit
lendar months from the da e of the
lirst publication hereof Bald claims
\r denfnnds in contain the lesal ad-
if 11,.- claimant and to be aworn
( and presented aa afoi Id
iiii i.f barred. Bee Section IMU6 of
\\\- iv45 Probate Act
Date October i~. A.D. 19(0,
l ESTER Bl OBSOM A- Bxeoutor
of the l.ast Will and Twlmi ..I
.\m iRRIS BLOSSOM, i'. eaaed.
tKOVNER MANN 11 KIM Kit
(Attorn. > fur Executor
, ll/4-1l-l-2r.
NOTICE UNDFR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai
th.- undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under t*e fictitious name of
eitlol.I.A IMPORT no at 3861 East
llth Avenue, Hialeah, Florida intends
to resist, r -aid name with the Clerk
i.r the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida
Ri ;i-:i.ii MlOOTA
Ksafenbaum, Mamber, Gopman
* Epstein. Attorneys
for Orlolli f mpori i !o.
One- Lincoln Rd. Bldg.
Miami Heach M. Fla.
I1/4-11-K-2S
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEJf that
the underpinned, dcsirlne t.. engage In
business under tlie fictitious nun. ol
Aim; ENPLY en at 11048 Bouthweat
r.2nd Drive. Miami. Florida Intenda to
register said name with the Clerk of
. th.- Circuit Court of Dude County.
Florida
CARMINE Rl'ss.i. sole owner
'. mm, Mamber, Qopraan
I *.- Epstein, Attorneys.
I for Airgenply I ',-
|<..... i. no iln Rd I'.lda.
I Miami Beach 39. Fla.
M/4-11-1S-SB
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
No. S0792
|ln It. ESTATE OF
BADIE MANNHEI MER
I -ised
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
'o All Creditor* and All I'er-on- Ma- -
hi claims or Demanda Against said
Mate:
You. and each of ynu are hereby
notified and required to pr-sein am
"claims and demand] which you. or
eiilier of you. may have against the
I estate of SADIE MANNHKIMKR de-
. eaaed late of I>a to the Honorable County Judgeb of
i 1 >nli County, and file the wine in
Itlielr offices In the County Courthouse
Iln Dade County. Florida, within eight
{calendar months from the date of the
first publication hereof. Said claims
l*ii demands to .contain the leul ad-
Idi-'ss of the claimant and to be aworn
to and presented as aforesaid, or same
[will be barred. See Section 733.16 of
[the 194'". Probate Act.
Date October 27. A.D. 1980.
CI.ARA TANNe-Nftl'M -nl
MILTON R. MANNHEIMER Aa
Executors of tile i-ii in anu
Testament of SADIE MANX-
HEI MER, Deoeased.
K i' V N K R & M A N'N IIEI MER
Attorneys for Executors
11/4-11-IS-25
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT.
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 60C10362
ALEXANDER COSTA.
1'lalntiff.
OBEPHIND COSTA.
I > 'ndant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
You, Josephfn,- ,iis.-^ss and
residence c/o R. A. Costa, 34G Cheat -
! nut A\i .-. W......Is nn i*
,-,,-. ..... i.,-,1 t hi.- v answer t" lite
complaint with the clerk of tlie above
| Court and serve a copy thereof i-1
Herman Cohen, Attorney, liufi Con-
... B II ling:, Miami 32, Floi Ida, on
i-r before November 2'. t!6n. or else
[suit will be taken us oonfeeeed Dated.
October IS, i960.
K. It. LKATIIKKMAX
clerk of the Circuit tout I
raeal) By: L. 8NEEDEN,
Deputy Clerk
:-. II '4-11-18
rDAyifiu
Page 15-A
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
Iby virtue of Chapter 67* of Florida
Isi.n ites Annotated (1941). Ware-
lli.insemen and Warehouse Recelnts.
wherein ACE-R.fi. VAN LINES, IMC..
la l-lin Ida corporation bv virtue Of V*
Iwarehoa-e Hen. has in Its poaaesawn
tlie follow In* described property:
Mo-s-v-old (-...,-1- A b nrone'tv
lof MARION CANTY, and that on the
|2nd day of December, litiO. durlna the
Ib-Kiil hours of sale, mnlnly between
131:00 forenoon and Z:-">0 in the after-
Inoon, at 2136 N.W. 24th Avenue. Ml-
laml, FI(>rlda, the nnderslaned shall
offer for sale to the hlahest Mdrter for
cash in hand the above described prop-
lem. ss the or >pertv at Marlon Can'v
. Dated at Miami. Florida, this 27th
day of October. T'MI
ACK-R.B. VAN LINES. INC
11/4-11
Y HENRY LEONARD
LEGAL NOTICE
"What did I tell you! In that part of Jersey,
Litvaks DO outnumber Galitzeaners two to one."
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTlTlOU* namf I aw
NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVKN that
the undersigned, dealrlnx to enaase in
businees under the fictitious name of
STERLING i'IITHODONTIC LABOR
KTORT at 1232 Normand) Drive, Ml.
" tin Baaoh intemls to r.-Kister siiid
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
CARl. BTERLINO
II '4-U-1S-26
NOT CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thai
nderaUrned, dealrini to eiiKaK.- In
buslnean under the fictitious mime of
EDISON BOON Wash at 6311 N w
2nd Avenue. Miami. Florida intend to
realil mid name with the clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dado County,
florid i
aim: yermanok
beatrice yermanok
MAX R. fflLVEB
Attornev for
Abe and Heatrjce Yermanok
Wf2 bi > bold liut diiu
Miami 32. Florida
U/4-U-lS-n
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS IIKKEliV IJIVHN that
the undersiKned. dealrlnR to engage in
Imalness under the fictitious names of
Pat Vail.-.- Placemen! Bureau; Pal
Vallee Office Olrla: Pal Vallee Em-
pjoymanl Airencj at Dad* County.
Ha.. Intends to register said nun.-
with- the Clerk of the>frcWI '.....1 df
i tade i 'ouht ^, Florida
ETHEL V VALLE, Bole Owner
SIDNEY EFRONSi IN
Attoi ni y foi Applli an)
241 Security Trust Bide.
IO/, 11/4-11-1*
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, deslrtna t.. ena-aae In
bualness und.-r the fictitious I a
FOOD STYLES DISTRIBUTORS al
8101 B.W, llth Terra,,-. Miami in-
i-nds to register said name with the
clerk i.f the CIrcuH Court of Dadi
County, Florida;
ALBERT OADOL
I0/S1-SS, II'4-1'
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
fJewisfr fforidtfcir
*olicittYOUt legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Mai FR 3-KM5
for messenger service
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICK IS HKRERY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
P. K. PROVISIONS at ln!>5 N.W. 2Srd
St.. Miami intends to register said
name with the Clerk of th^ Circuit
Court of Dade Countv. Florida.
PAUL FARRKRMAN
I'Ki ?VTSfll )\s. INC.
a Fig. corn.
Ni IRMAN KOUT
Attornej for Applicant
ISO Lincoln Road
III L'l-21-. 11 '1-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious n-iu-e <>f
Pl.OltiDA All. DIKSEL COMPANY
at 123 S.V.: 27th Avenue. Miami In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
TKHOlXiRE HEILMAN
Richard Brlckman. of
Myers. Heiman and Kaplan
Attorney for Applicant
ir." S.W. 1st St.
ii/4-ii-i-2r,
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 0CI04SS
MARIE ANNA FI.ACK.
Plaintiff.
H. FI.ACK, JR.
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: H. FI.ACK. JR..
II \- S Company.
2nd Recon Jiattallon
Ind Marine Division.
Camp I..-.I. nne. North Carolina
You li FLACK, JR.. are herebj no-
tified that a Pill of Complaint for i'i-
naa Ih ,ii filed iiciilnst you, and
you at l ai e ;' COP3 ol
your Answer or Pleading to the BIIJ
of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attor-
neys, Bhevln, il.i.dman & Holtsinun.
148 Beybold Building, Miami M, Flor-
-i. and file the orfflnal Anawer ,,i
Sleading in the of/lc..... Uia Clark of
llrouit Court on or before the :,tli
day of December, 19*0, If you rail to
do so. Judgment by default will be
taken asalnat you for the relief deJ
man.'e.i in the Pill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published on,-.-
li ..,., f .r 'n->r c"Tsec"'P'e weeks
in THE JEWISH IT.OR1DIAN.
IH..M. tAU iillln-.iO-.il at Miami.
Florida, this 27th day of October. A.D.
1S60,
E. B. LEATIIERMAN. Clerk.
Olrcull Court. Mild.-County. Florida
(seal) By: W.M. \V. STOCKING,
Deputy Clerk
S'HKVIN. GOODMAN & HOLTZMAN
141 Beybold Hulldlng
Miami 32. Ma.I-R 3-S721
ll/4-ll-:-23
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICK IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, dealrlna to engage in
bualneaa under the fictitious name of
tRRORDALE LODGE MOTEL at
ltisim Blacayne Boulevard Intend* to
reglater said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
COLEMAN INSTITUTE, INC.
a Fla. corp.
MARX FAP.KR
Ati.irn.-y for Applicant
1612 Congress Bldg.
I0/S1-M, li i-ii
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engag.- In
business under the fictitious name Of
HAIR DESIGN at 6.'. Merrick Way.
Coral Gables, Florida intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
DAVERLE. INC.
(a Fla. Corp.)
11/4-11-18-25
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
Itbe undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
IP'XTS & SADDLE BAR nt 240) Palm
>\ venue. Ifialeah Intends to register
,ni,l name with the Clark of ihe Clr-
Icult Court of Ihide County, Florida.
Ml 'SAM Cl 'P.I'
10ns. E 4'oh St.. Hialeah
IHARRY Zl'KERNICK
Attorney for Purchaser
|'-'ii Lincoln Road
Wl.imt Beach, Fla.
10/21-M. 11/4-11
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 50777-C
IN RE: Estate of
ALEX fsometimes known aa
ALEOCANDER) POLLACK.
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and r ed to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of ALEX (sometimes known as
ALEXANDER) I'oI.l.ACK. deceased
lute df DADE Cduntv. Florida, to the
Countv 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 DObHoatlOfl
f, ,,r tie fame "ill be barred.
DAVID R POLLACK,
Executor
EDWARD II LEVIN,
Attornej toi Executor
ir.02 Congress Building
M'a"" U- 10/21-18. 11/4-11
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 50677
IN RE: Estate of
CARL GRASER
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To AH Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ing claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You are herebj- notified and requir-
ed to present any claim* and demands
which v"-' "vi- lev., -igHn-t 'h es-
tate of CARL GRASER deceased late
of IWde County. Florida, to the County
Judges of Dade County, and file the
same in their offices in the County
I Courthouse In Dade County, Florida,
within eight calendar months from the
date of the first publication hereof, or
th,- same will be ba'T.- '
PAUL KWITNBT
a.- Executor of the Batata
of curl Oraai i
PAUL KWITNBT
Attorna)
42" Lincoln R.....1
Miami Beach, Florida
10/il-M, U'4-ll
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTV. IN r"HNCERY,
No. 6OC10173
MARY WBRBERGER WAIN. .
Plata tiff,
VS.
JACK W. WAIN,
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: JACK W. WAIN
Qaneral Delivery
Melbourne. Florida
You JACK W. WAIN are hereby
notified that a Bill of Complaint for
Divorce his been filed against ran.
and you are required to serve a copy
of your Answer or Pleading to the Hill
of Complaint on the Plaintiff's Attor-
ney, ARNOLD H. POI.I.OOK of WKI.-
LISCH. DOUGHERTY AND ZAIAC,
111! I 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
tlst day of November. I960. If you
tall to do so. Judgment hy default will
be taken against you for the relief de-
manded In the Bill of Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this 19th day of October. A.D.
19 80.
F B LEATIIERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. I>ade County. Florida
(seal) By: K. M. LYMAN.
I>eputy Clerk
ARNOLD H. POLIAKK
Attorney of Counsel
Wenlsch, Doughert> and Zalac
1414-19 Congress Building
Miami. Florida
Attorney for Plaintiff
10/21-M. 11/4-11
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 6OC10376
SHIRLEY KAM1NSKY.
Plaintiff,
vs.
A I: I: A11A M K A MIX s'K V,
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: ABRAHAM K A MINSK Y
Residence and Addraes Unknown
You are hereby notified that a Bill
ol Complaint for Divorce baa I.....a
filed against you. and you are required
to serve a copy of your Aiuvtrer ,,r
Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on
the plaintiffs Attorney. JOSEPH W
MAI.EK. 401 Lincoln Road, Miami
Reach. Florida and file the original
Answer or Pleading in the office of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or
b.-iori- the 2sth day of November. IM0.
If you fall to do so. judgment by de-
fault will be taken against vou for
the relief demanded in the Pill ol
' !omplalnt.
This notice shall be published once
ach week for foui consecutive weeks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, this 25th dav of October. A.D.
196u
i: B LEATHERMAN, Clark,
Circuit Court. 11 tde <' ntj Fl irldA
I seal) B) I! H rice. JR.
Deputs clerk
JOSEPH W MALEK
4P7 I.In.-,In R a,I
Miami Beai h, i ,.rida
Attorney for Plaintiff
'-. 1! '4-'1-l<
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 49395-B
In RE: Estate ,,f
ALEXANDER LEVIN
1,-ceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons (lin-
ing Claims or Demands Again.-.' s. ul
Estate:
You, and each of you are hereby-
notified and required to present any
claims and demands which you, or
either of you, may have against the
state of ALEXANDER LEVIN de-
, eased In- of Dkda County, Florida,
to the Honorable County Judges of
Dade County, and file the some In
their offices In the County Courthouse
in Dade County. Florida, within eight
calendar months from the date of the
first publication hereof. Said claims or
demands to contain the legal address
Of the claimant and to be *woro, to
anil presented as aforesaid, or same
will be barred*. See Section 733.16 of
the 194." Probate Act.
Dated October 20, A.D. 1960.
CARINA PINS LEVIN
As Administratrix cum Testamento
of the Last Will and Testament of
ALEXANDER LEVIN, Deceased.
KOVNER & MANNHEIMER
Attorney for Administratrix
cum testamento annexo
10/2S. 11/4-11-lS
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN that
'he undemlgned, desiring to enga i
,as under the fictitious name pf
PATHM VN-VVCS," KK.s INSURANCE
AGENCY at 31" r5th Bti
Peach. Florida Intenda t, reglater said
name with the Clerk ,,f the I
Court of Da^s fount*". Florida
JACK BATHMAN REALTY CO., INC.
LEONARD KAI.ISH
\t-,i n.-v |,,r Applicant
102.. dul'ont ltl.lv.
-. 11/1-11-IS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN that
ihe undersigned, desiring to eneaKe in
h.wliteea ...l.-r th- HotII ,-s name of
SPY AGENCY at 1101 N i: 79th St..
Miami intetiils t>. register noli nam
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
I >ade 'oilntv. Florida
SOUTHERN division inc.
a Fla. Corp.
Kastenbautn. Mandier. Gopman &
i for Appll
1 Lincoln Ril. Bldg.
10 28. 11 4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, dealring t.> engage in
business under the fictitious name of
PARK BAR at 2a(V) Palm Avenue.
Hialeah. intends to register said name
wRh tlie Clark of tile Circuit Court of
Dade County Florida.
Mi 18 \M CORP.
10" I-:. 4sth St., HIa aaji
HARRY ZUKFRNICK
Attorney for Purchaser
I2Q i.in, oln Road
Miami Peach. Fla.
10/21-2-S. 11 '4-11
NOT.CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICK 18 HEREBY OIVEN that
th,- undersigned, desiring to engage in
bualneaa under the fictitious name of
500 KLl'B al 1734 N.W. Stth -
Miami. Florida Intends to register the
said name with tin- Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
BROOKS MANAGEMENT CORP
a Florida corporation
ll/4-ll-l-2R
NOT.CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
A and (i HYDROPONIC FARM at 310
S.E 2nd Avenue. Miami intend to
register said nan-,.- with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
SAMl'El. L. AV1CK
ADOI.PH OREENBAUM
11/4-11-18-25
IN THE COUNTY JUOGf'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIOA. IN PROBATE
No. 50911-C
In RE Estatsof
CHARLES H. WEBER
I,.-,-,-a ~ ,'
NOTICE TO CREO TORS
To All lltors and Ul Pet H iv-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
i. tati
You .ir.- li ni requir-
ed to pri mands
which \,,ii may I
,-,-,. 0f CH.\HI.'-'S i' oi !;i--
ceased 1;C e Of C6ok C-intv. Illinois.
to the County Judges >-i Da le County,
and file I he name In theli
the County Courthouse In Dade
ty. Florida, wltl eight len lar
months front tha date 11
licatlon hereof, ot tha same will be
barred.
MERCANTILE NATIONAL BANK
OF MIAMI BEACH
By: (si Clarence .1 OTaen,
Trust Officer
BERNARD II WFKSI BHt
Attorney
-.ci In l-^trlal National Bank Bldg.
Miami 32. Florida,
1'2S. 11/4-11-18
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIOA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
NO. 80C10035
MORRIS FKl/TFTNSTEIN.
Plaintiff.
vs.
NELLIE KEI.TFJNSTKIN.
Defendant.
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
TO: NF.I.I.IK FBI.TENSTEIN
110 MontRomery Street
New Brunswick, New Jersey
YOl< ARE IIEKEBY NOTIFIED that
a Complaint fur Divorce has been filed
against you and you are required to
serve copy n( your Answer or other
pleadings on Plaintiffs attorney,
GEORGE N MacDONELL. 5 i Bla-
cayne Building. Miami. Florida, and
file the original In the office of the
Clerk of th,, circuit Court of DSde
Countv. Florida on or I en,re the 21st.
day of November. 1*60-, hi default ot
which the Complfllnl will be taken
b -- eonfi sad galitat you
l, ci'Ki.. Bl Wi.iiM I adi county,
Florida, this nth day of October, A.D.
I NO
!: I: LEATHBRM \N
.: the CI II Court
In and for i lade I 'ounty
Bj I' H LAMWAY,
I)t'plit\ Clerk
10/21-M. 11/4-11
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C10191
RALPH TEXCELL, Plaintiff,
ALICE CAMII.I.E TEXCELL.
Defendant.
Yot'. ALICE CAMILLE TEXCELL.
ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED to file your
defense pleadings to thia suit with this
Court's Clerk, and serve a copy on
Plaintiff's attorney. RICHARD ALT-
SHl'LER. 501 Beybold Hulldlng. Mi-
ami, Florida, on or before November
23, 1960: else the Complaint will be
taken as confessed by you.
DATED: October 19, 1960.
B. It. LEATIIERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit court. Dade County. Florida
(seal) By: K. M. LYMAN.
Deputy Clerk
10/21-2t. ll/4-ll
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
CORPORATION OUTFiTS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
FR 3-4605


Page 16-A
+Jewish ncrMkm
Friday. November
U I960
The Great
Resister
By MAX LERNER
Post Office Sees No Way Out of Hate Mail
When the history ot the UN is written, one of its great chapters will
turn on the outcome of the Russian vendetta against Dag Hammar-
skjold as Secretary General, and Hammarskjold's courage in lighting
back. In a General Assembly which in the past weeks has been crowded
with episodes of political theater, both in and out of the chamber. Ham-
marskjold's quiet reply to Khrushchev's frontal attack proved easily
the most electric of the whole session thus far.
Compared with the inner drama and the historic importance of
Hammarskjold's words the cavortings of Castro and the antics ol Khru
shchev have a tawdry fleeting quality.
They will be forgotten when the next batch of arm-wavers and
desk-thumpers comes along. But no matter what happens to Hammar-
skjold in his own personal fortunes, bis stance and the way he defended
it will not easily be forgotten.
It is not often that a, figure is cast up in our time who so clearly
takes the long view and who so inevitably will be part of the loom of
history. Hammarskjold is that kind of figure. He is not shaped to the
heroic mold of the recognizable heroes of the past. He dosen't shoot
people nor shed blood, he doesn't order mass murders, he doesn't die
for his country. He is a man who in the past has always had to speak in
the most guarded and tortuous phrases and whom we have associated
with everlasting, musty, dry-as dust dossiers.
Nonetheless he emerges as a hero in our time. He is one of Ralph
Waldo Emerson's "representative men.'' using the term as Emerson
used, to mean, a man who expresses the new main currents of thought
and striving that give an age its character. He has no divisions, as
Khrushchev and Eisenhower have, and no rockets. He has no consti-
tuency except mankind itself. If he represents the spirit ot our age it
is not the spirit of the past WM have had to shoulder as a crushing In-
heritance, out of a future whose outlines we can barely grasp a
future that men can win only if they develop a disinterested body ot
international officials who feel passionately committed to their de-
tachment.
WHAT IMPULSIONS HAVE MOVED Khrushchev to make the all-
out effort to destroy Hammarskjold'.' That is a question on which
observers can differ. It may be a frustrated fury at having lost the
rich prize of the Congo, which was like a golden apple ready to fall
into his hand. It may be that Hammarskjold's personalitycontained,
correct, ironicis so completely estranged from Khrushchev's own'
bumptious and volatile personality that every resentment against the
Secretary was compounded. It may be quite simply that Hammar-;
skjold's idea of his duty stands in the way ot Khrushchev's projects
and schemes.
But whatever Khrushchev may be up to. the important fact is
that Hammarskjold has chosen to resist rather than fold up. His'
words have the rhythm of a mind which has seen the writhing serpents
and refused to panic. To Khrushchev's jibe about whether he had the
courage to resign, his answer had the spare simplicity of a committed
man: "It is very easy to resign." he said. "It is.not so easy,to stay on.
It is very easy to bow to the wish of a big power. It is another matter
to resist."
In the face of a bloc leader who struts and swaggers like a gang
tough, the resister faces probable mayhem. But in re-isting he will
have created a new image of transnational man for younger men to
follow. and will thus have made history.
- fr ft
HAMMARSKJOLD'S STNCE NEEDS NO verbal flourishes from
any of us to decorate it. But one fact needs to be made clearer than it
seems to be to a number of heads of delegation in the UN. Khrush-
chev's charge is that Hammarskjold is a stooge of the West and not
genuinely neutral. The fact is the exact opposite: Hammarskjold's
sin was his neutrality, which was unyielding to the Soviet designs lr.
the Congo when Khrushchev wanted him to be pliant. Klirushclun doet
not want a neutral UN Seceretanat that will act justly, but one that
is paralyzed and will not act at all.
That is why the David like struggle of Hammarskjold against the
Russian Goliath may prove a turning-point in the history of the UN.
If Khrushchev wins out, the UN will become as ineffectual as the
League of Nations was, and the only law wv shall have will be DM law
of the nuclear jungle. If Hammarskjold musters enough support from
the small nations of Africa. Asia. Latin America and the Middle East,
and rides out his term, the principle will be established that a UN
official need not panic before any of the great-power Goliaths. and
perhaps some day we shall have a body of men capable ot building
precedents for a body of world law and capable of enforcing it.
One more thing There is pathos as well as truth in Hammar-
skjold's commen on how a lie. repeated often enough without any
evidence, becomes "an established fact." I should have thought th:it
some of the neutralist leaders, especially a man like Nehru with moral
convictions, would have spoken out against this process. It is not
Hammarskjold who needs support. It is the future of our world.
Continued from P9 1-A
hate literature. Hence there would
be no purpose to be accomplished"
in undertaking an extensive survey
of this problem.
The JWV raited the hate-mail
issue, as a result of the flood of
anti Catholic and anti Semitic
literature used in the election
campaign against Sen. John F.
Kennedy, Democratic President-
ial nominee. The organiiation
Beach Taxpayers
To Elect Slate
Miami Beach Taxpayers Assn.
will hold elections at its annual
meeting on Dec. 8.
Dr. Jack A. Greenhouse, chair-
man of the nominating committee,
will present the following slate of
officers: president. Robert A. Pet-
erson: vice presidents, Mrs. How-
ard P. Cummings. Jerome G.
Greene. Parks Rusk, B. Bayard
Streel and Dr. Greenhouse: Sara
Dee Berkowitz. secretary; and
Henry E. Wolff, treasurer.
New directors named are Dav-
id G. Berry, William Farr, Jac-
ob C. Lefkowitz, Godfrey Perell,
Franks Smathers, jr., and Mrs.
John B. Wofford. Renominated
were Radford Crane, Harry Er-
langer, Sam A. Goldstein, Jack
D. Gordon, Arnold Levien, Mrs.
Richard Merrill, and Milton IB*
kin.
Selected as trustees are Jack A.
Abbott. George J. Bertman. Mrs.
Leslie Buswell. John B. Denvir,
jr.. P. J. Davis. Samuel Friedland.,
Dr. Leonard H. Jacobson. Ritter
Levinson. Louis Michaels, Max Or-'
ovitz, E. Albert Pallot. Dr. Kurt j
Peiser. Senator Andrew J. Sordoni,;
Mrs. Rose Weiss, and Mitchell:
Wolfson.
Simon E. Rubin, currently presi-j
dent, will become a member of,
the board of thte directors at the|
completion of his administration.
asked the Post Office Department
to explore the possibility of new
legislation to curb this problem.
The JWV also asked other gov-
ernment agencies to determine
whether hate mailings were be-
ing disseminated by groups ac-
corded tax-deductible status un-
der Federal tax laws.
Joseph F. Barr. national execu ,
live director of the JWV. replied to,
Farburton that it was with "sad-,
ness" that "I note your statement-
that njthmi; can be cone to stop
those who would tear our countm
.part on issues of ha,e motlv
by differences in race, creed J
color."
Barr declared: "Many thi0.,i
have been said in the i960 nohtL1
cal campaign, which are clearh
notivated by group. uiiose '\
nee is based on religious and raT
;al hatred." He asked the Pos, m
fice counsel whether "you are m
too pessimistic in your think
that legislation which would stand
a Constitutional test on this mt
cannot be devised and enacted,"
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W.J
n
j
Me C/IA
oman s
World
The Abe Eisenbrrgs unquestionably adore the
mountains They have just returned from three
weeks in the Ouachitas the 28th trio they have
made to the mountains Excuse this time was
Abe's birthday .
Airman 3rd class Clifford Siegel. son of Mr.
and Mrs. Herbert Siegel, 15721 NE 15th ct., has
[completed his basic training in the Air Force at Lackland Base, Tex.
I... He is now stationed at Nellis Air Force Base, Las Vegas, in the
Draftsman's CorDs Clifford. 20, is a graduate of No. Miami
I Beach High School, and was a track star there in 1058 and '58 .
: He also attended the University of Florida for two years and major-
ed in architecture.

Mrs. Al Nason off to New York for a long visit with daughter
Mrs. Mickey Boro
Rabbi and Mrs. B. Leon Hurwitz are hosting an Oneg Shabbat
on Friday evening at Temple Zamora in honor of their daughter,
Jessica, who is celebrating her 16th birthday .
Joan Field, noted Miami violinist, writes Hilary and Leo
Mindlir that although her concerts are going smoothly. Europe is
getting cold and wintry, and she is looking forward to her return
to Florida and the sun ...
Murray and Shirley Berkowitz have just bought the Lombardy
I hotel and are busy refurnishing and refurbishing it in preparation
for the opennig on Dec. 1 Murray, known for the cuisine under
i his supervision at the Crown and Coronet hotels, again offers strict
[observance of dietary laws ...
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Horowitz back from a three-month trip to
lEurope. and were thrilled with everything they saw. but likes best
[their stay in Geneva They barely touched Stateside, when they
{dashed off to Hawaii They're home now and promise to
stay awhile.
c. MM
Turn about is fun The Jack Alvins invited Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Margulies to their home to observe Louis' birthday And
the next night, Mr. and Mrs. Margulies celebrated the Alvins' 14th
vedding anniversary with them at La Ronde room.
- -
Birthdaze: Cynthia and Ephraim Collins have presented Mrs.
Jeorge Hechter. piesident of Beth Israel Congregation Sisterhood,
kith her first grandson Steven Zvi arrived at Doctors Hospital
>n Nov. 7 weighing 5 lbs. ... It may seem contrived, but Steven's
karents met at the Merrick bldg.. a few doors away from the hos-
pital, when they were both students at the University of Miami .
efore graduating, Mrs. Collins was editor of Hillel newspaper, and
in "Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities" He's,
i attorney now in Miami...
Brand new grandparents are Samuel and Kitty Sakrais, thanks
the arrival of Edan, son of Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Jacobs.
_ *
When Judith Falick took her "feller." Barry Sheln, to dinner
a reward for his getting all A's in his exams, she's the one who
the surprise ... On Barry's instructions, she looked in the
flove compartment of the car for a dust cloth, and found instead
gorgeous engagement ring ...
Dr. Marcus B. Cirlin and his Emily home after a delightful
itest Indies cruise. aboard the SS Hanseatic While en route,
ley met several Miaraians, including Nat Potamkin .
There were both tricks and treats on Saturday, Oct. 29, at the
r yely waterfront home of Bernie and Shirley Fow. 5600 Riviera dr.
[. He's the Airko air-conditioning exec More than 75 guests
tere attired in an original array of costumes, ranging from "angels"
"devils" They were greeted by their host and hostess, who
fressed as "Beatniks" One of the highlights of the evening was
Je arrival of Norman Giller and Joe Singer, portraying John F.
Kennedy and Lyndon B. Johnson believe it or not, live donkey
knd all ...
Jeanette (Dr. William) Iver, 4427 Nautilus dr.. stunning with
ker red hair and new hairdo The couple recently returned from
jaunt to Gotham Town, where they attended a wedding and man
^ged to see several shows. (
Gail Pollack, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David (Bea) Pollack,
a member of the production staff at Wellesley The company
Bcently put "Orchids by Wire" on the boards .
The Irving E. Millers, Sunset Island 3, entertained members
Jnd guests of the Florida Motel and Congress of the Motor Hotel
ssn. on the beautiful and spacious grounds of their home ... The
Flaborate cocktail and dinner party was Nov. 2 .
Barbara Genet is very versatile Besides being a mother
two lovely daughters, Amy and Lane, and the wife of civic-mind-
ed Saul Genet, she is a talented artist Barbara is currently
Ihowing a group of her paintings at the Sheridan Gallery off 41st st.
. She's also a vice president of the Mt. Sinai ;Garden Club .
^each friends will be unhappy to learn that the couple is moving to
Miami:
New York's Mayor Robert F. Wagner, who has handed out
numerous keys to the city, receives a special key from
Hadassah to the S25 million Hadassah-Hebrew University
Medical Center at Kiryat Hadassah on the western out-
skirts oi Jerusalem in Israel. Presentation is by Mrs Sieg-
fried Kiamarsky (left), newly-elected national president ot
Hadassah. Looking on are Mrs. Leonard Cohen, Hadas-
j sah's national membership chairman (second from right),
| and Mrs. William K. Dorfman.
"eJewish Floridiaxi
Miami, Florida, Friday, November 11. 1960
Section B
Mrs. Wernick
At Beth David
"Review of Genesis" was the
topic when Mrs. Henry B. Wernick,
organizing president of Southgate
group of Hadassah. spoke at a Beth
David Sisterhood meeting on Wed-
nesday.
Presented in story and narrative
form with a background of music,
it was preceded by a dramatic
reading by Mrs. Moe Feingold in
honor of Jewish Book Month.
"We are the People of the Book''
was the general theme of the meet-
ing. Jewish Book Month is a na-
tional observance sponsored by the
Jewish Welfare Board and is being
celebrated this year Nov. 11 to
Dec. 11.
Mrs. Wernick is immediate past
president of the Seaboard Branch
of the National Women's League
and now serves on the organisa-
tion's national board.
Mrs. Melvin Frumkes (left) and Mrs. Harry Smith will be hos-
tesses at the Open House of the Greater Miami Jewish Feder-
ation on Sunday, Nov. 27, marking the dedication of Feder-
ation's permanent headquarters building at 1317 Biscayne
blvd., Miami M .. --,-
Hostess Committee Formed to Greet
Guests at Federation Open House
MRS. SIMONHOFF NAMED CHAIRMAN ... PAGE 7-B
"Welcome to Federation!"
With this cheerful greeting, a hos-
tess committee of 23 women, one
for each year of Federation ser-
vice, will welcome all Miami to
the new headquarters of the Grea-
ter Miami Jewish Federation-CJA
bldg. on Sunday, Nov. 27.
Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, a
vice chairman of Dedication Day.
heads the hospitality and hostess
committee.
"There will be one hostess for
every year Federation has flou-
rished in Dade county as the cen-
tral Jewish service bocy." Mrs.
Meyers explained, "and one for
good lucka total of 23.'
General chairman of Federa-
tion s Open House program is Mrs
Samuel Simonhcff, whose planning
committee suggested the' novel
hostess idea.
"We have invited 23 women from
all parts of Dade county, repre-
senting a wide variety of interests,
to serve as official Welcome Am-
bassadors." Mrs. Simonhoff said.
"These are women who have estab-
lished themselves in our com-
munity as leaders and workers,
not only in their own special orga-
nizations, but above all. as pact-
setters in the work of Federation."
Hostesses will wear "Ask lie"
badges so they can be easily spot-
ted at the Dedication Day festivi-
ties on Sunday. They will be pre-
pared to 'direct guests to all of
Federation's departments within
the three-story building, and to
give general information about
Federation's history and the work
of its 57 local and overseas aid
programs.
Appointed to the committee of
Welcome Ambassadors are the
Mesdames Sam Blank, Joseph Ep-
stein. Richard Fleming. Emit
Friedlander, Melvin Frumkes.
Morris Goodman. A. J. Harris, Jay
I. Kislak, Inez Krensky, Sam C.
Levenson, Joseph Lipton, Samuel
Lipton. Clem Meyerson, Stanley C.
Myers. Leo Robinson, Sam Rost.
Oida Rubin, Samuel Sapiro, Eman-
uel Smith, Harold Spaet and Carl
Weinkle
Mrs. Duntov will also head a
special oecorations committee us-
ing as its theme. "Federation-
Symbol of a Dynamic and Growing
Community."
A turn-out of several thousand
persons is expected at Federation's
Open House party and dedication,
acording to Sam J. Heiman, presi-
dent.
Pioneer Women
In Two Functions
Greater Miami Council of Pio-
neer Women will meet on Tuesday
at 1 o.m. in the community room of
the Miami Beach Federal Savings
and Loan Assn.
Mrs. Milton Green, president, an-
nounces that Mrs. Fred Sandier,
membership chairman, will report
on the work of Pioneer Women and
Moetzet Hapoalot in Israel.
Mrs. Sandier recently returned
from the Pioneer Women's pilgrim-
age to Israel and will bring a mes-
sage from the leadership there.

Mrs. Marvin Copenhagen was to
preside at a Kadimah chapter
meeting on Thursday in honor of
Jewish Book Month.
Mesdames Jacob Weiss and Moses
Meyer were to be hostesses for the
social hour following the meeting
at Miami Hebrew Congregation.
There will be a luncheon and
card party at the home of Mrs.
Teenie Beutsch. 2543 SW 15th St.,
on Monday, at 12:30. All proceeds
will go to Moetzet Hapoalot.
Beth David Book Review
Beth David Sisterhood will have
a book review and luncheon on
Wednesday, 11:30 a.m.. at Beth
David Auditorium.
Mrs. Frank Kerdyk will review
the book "Hawaii," by James
Michener. In charge of reserva-
tions is Mrs. Leonard Wolf. 5630
Granada blvd.
Discussing results of the Cedars of Lebanon Hospital second
annual dinner and ball Saturday evening at the Fontainebleau
hotel are standing (left to right) Mrs. Frank Cole, chairman;
Mractjjmy NVer** nd Mrs. Mac Glasser, arrangements; and
Mrs.' Ted Loltermdn, co-chairman. Seated (left to right) are
Mrs. Fred Witkoff and Mrs. Jacob Colsky, in charge of ar-
rangements. (8eV "Charmingly Yours" Page 9-B.)


Page 2-B
+Jmistncrkitan
Friday. November II, iggQ
'New Look' for Your Meat Dishes
By LEAH LEONARD
With cold weather on hand to
*-pur the appfMMa of yotm^ an.i
.; old, \\o and oufserraa casting
iwboul for dilferent ways oi tan
jig meats. Giving new look" to
an oi.l standb) like Haat Loai
brings gratifying appreciation from
family. So, here are a couple
oi tug gestiona:
Frosted Meal Loaf
2 founds lean beef, ground
2 egs>
2 cups >oft bread crumbs
ft-botawbeat prefem
2 teaspoon.* >alt. or to taste
i 3 tabfespoons horseradi*:i
'*. 1 tablespoon prepared mustard,
optional
V 2 tablespoons catsnp or chili
sauce
1 large onion, grated
1 tablespoon fruit juice (or-
ange, pineapple or apple-
juice i
' 3 cups hot. well-mashed pota-
% toes
Sprinkling of paprika

In the library of Temple Beth Sholom are Mrs. Marvin Meitus.
Mrs. Hyrr.an Goldstein, and Mrs. Richard Shapiro woikinq on
plans for the annual "Book Donor" luncheon of the PTA and
Sisterhood on Wednesday noon in the Temple Banquet Hall.
Mis. Meitus is chairman of the program at which Gabriel Heat-
ter will be teaturei speaker. Mrs. Shapiro is in charge of tic-
kets, and Mrs. Hyman Goldstein heads hospitality arrange-
ments.
Beth Sholom PTA Pldns Panel Talks
You're Rich
When You're Healthy!
TASTE
COUNTSJOO!
Uniquely delicious,
custard-smooth
PRUNE WHIP
YOGURT
Is the taste treat supreme! The
perfect food ao good and
nutrition*! A perfect betweea-
xneal snack. So asy to digaaU
Breakstone'* traditional quality.
Also enjoy Breakstone's other de-
lightful fLivoo Strawberry,
rineapple, Van.Ua or tangy Plata.
"Let's BriBf School Home" la
the theme of a series of meetings
spoaaand by the PTA of Temple
Beth Sholom nursery anJ Pre
kindergarten school
The first is a supper club meet
ing on No\ 22 at which the subject.
What Does it Mean to be Three
and Four.' will be the subject of
a panel discussion, with questions
and answers following.
Guest panelists will be Dr. Thom-
as Doody. psychiatrist, and Dr
Nina EUenbogen. pediatrician.
Herbert C Bloom, educational di-
rector of Temple Betth Sholom.
will serve as the moderator.
On Dec. 5. at the home of Mrs.
Joaaph Friedman. 112 W Palm
Midway. Hibiscus Island, a 10 a.m.
"coffee" with Cantor David Con-
viser. of Temple Beth Sholorr.. will
feature the learned by child-
la the nursery and pre-kwder-
parteai
r 19 Rabbi and bin Kro-
nisa -- "Holiday 11
''.'Tie and How t
" They
tta to the group a:
I Mi
:!h. 2358 Hibus-
eoa dr. Mrs Sytvia Ben
head kindergarten teacher at North
Beach Eiemer.:ary School, and
Mrs Herbert C Bloom, head teach-
er of the Betn Sholom HVM]
and pre-kioderganen. will be pan-
Chainnac of the "Lets Bring
School Home' projecU _* Mrs Har
' ry B. Smith On the committee are
Mrs. Robert Jaffe. Mrs. Leonard
SiUeroiac. Mr>. Mamn Meitus.
. Mrs Robert Sornerstein. Mrs. Mar-
tin Kleiaman and Mr* Joseph Fried-
' man.
I Combine all listed ingredients,
except mashed potatoes, in the or-
der listed. Mix well and let stand
in the refrigerator while preparing
potatoes by cooking and mashing
hile hot. Keep mashed potatoes
, hot in top of double boiler over hot
water till time for topping meat
loaf. Lipe a loaf pan with alumi-
num foil then brush lightly with
' vegetable shortening or oil tnd
pack in the meat mixture If pre-
ferred, use a 9-inch pie plate in-
stead of loaf pan Bake 40 minutes
at 350 deg. F. When ready to serve,
turn out on a serving plate tTiat has
been heated and top with the hot
mashed potatoes. Sprinkle with
paprika Cut and serve. Yields 6
to 8 servings.
V
And here's an attractive way ot
Mftfag \eal. especially some cold
evening.
Veal Pies
(6 individuals or 1 9-inch round)
m pounds shoulder or breast ot
------------------------------,------------------
Beth Israel
Ladies to Meet
Annual membership luncheon for
paid-up members of the Beth Is-
rael Sisterhood will be held on
Tuesday at the home of Mr and
Mrs Alexander C. Moskovitz. 3054
N Bay rd.
In honor of Jewish Book Month,
a review of "Enjoy. Enjoy." by
Harry Golden, will be gi\en by
Abraham Gir.c'.son. educational
director of Beth Torah Synagogue
Mu>:cal program w.U be under
direction of Mrs Margaret Ye-
men, pianist-director of the Miami
Beach Commu ra An es-
pecially-written .-.tro'ucmg
the board of directors I
eral membership will be presented.
Mr* Geerfe Hechfar is president.
Mn UeakoraM it program
man. and Mrs Maurice H Gold-
ring is membership chairman.
Women's Aaxiliory Meeting
Women's Auxiliary Mt Sinai Hos-
pital is having it- semi-annual
meeting on Friday. Dec. 2 m the
Louis E. VYolfson Auditorium. Mrs
Edward Roth, vice president, and
Mrs. Harold Turk are in charee of
the program Mrs. Herbert Mathes
is president of the Auxiliary
veal diced into 1-inch cubes
>4 cup flour
_ jjalt^ pepp# and.paprjk.a to
ta-
3 to 4 tablespoons melted
shorter..
1 onion, diced fine
6 nn lie carrots, scraped
'j cup diced eelery, leaves in
eluded
Water as directed below
3 Medium potatoes, diced fine
Flour ao ater for
thickening
2 cups cooked r.
Dredge Ihe cubed veal in flour
to wh pepper and paprika
has been added Heat shortening in
| pan and saute meat cubes
till ligh::> browaed on all sides.
Add diced on.on and enough hot
water to preveal scorching. Cover
tightly and iet simmer for 30 min-
r.is. Add celery and carrots ana"
contiaue to cook for 15 minutes or
till whole carrots are tender
enough to pierce with a wooden
toothpick.
Pour off cooking liquid and thick
en with flour and water, cooking
separately till clear and thick
enough to add as gravy to the
cooked meat and vegetables, in-
cluding the diced potatoes. Cook
[again till diced potatoes are ten-
der. Turn into individual round or
square over.ware serving pie plates,
or use a round pi* plate. Arrange
cooked rice in a border and slip
under the broiler flame of oven for
3 to 5 minutes before serving. If
using a 9-inch p:e plate, cut into
wedges and serve.
which a dash of lemon juice hit
been added.
2 Ji'or a quick relish, drain
liquid from a can of whole kernel
corn. Add It cup diced celery ami
4 tablespoons home-made ur com-
mercial salad dressing o| iX[
choice. Serve on lettuce. Serves 4
to 6 a- a salad.
/slander's Chapter luncheon
Islander's chapter of Women's
American ORT will have a lunch-
eon meeting at the Moulin Kouge
on Tuesday at 11:30.
Mr-. Martin Lodge is in charge
of reservatiorjs. Card game* ey
follow the meeting.
10:00 P.M.
TONIGHT
Culinary Cue: 1 Preceed eith-
er of the above main dishes with
hot soup or heated tomato juice to
Another Pin*
Product
G
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OXl**


Friday. November 11, I960
'Jowls*thKUhm
Page 3-B
Mizrachi Reelects Mrs. Dyckman
By Special Report
ATLANTIC CITY Mrs. Moses
Dyckman, of New York City, was
unanimously reelected national
president of the Mizrachi Women's
Organization 01 America, as the
| 35th annual national convention of
the women's religious organization
came to a close here.
Delegates represen;ing 50,000
members nationally also voted a
budget of $1,275,000 for social
service, vocational education and
child restoration needs in Israel,
and elected a full slate of national
officers in the four-day meeting
which met under the theme of "A
Time for Action."'
The principal action taken by
delegates in a working convention,
which sharply limited guest speak-
ers tj allow for the "full, frank
MRS. MOSES DKKMAN
al relations, and economic develop-
ment are capable of solution only
through the development of an ed-
ucated population, he told his and-
lence.
"You have never signed your
name to a promise that you have
not kept," he declared.
"In everything you've done,
you've built people. In order to
build people, you sometimes have
to build buildings in which they
should be trained.
"But my hope for you is, that in
the future, as in the past, your pol-
icies will be directed and your at-
tentions will be concentrated, not
on the buildings, but on the people
that live in them or the young wom-
en that get training in them, or
the boys and gins tnat get educat-
At the Cedars of Lebanon Hospital dinner and ball Saturday
at the Fontainebleau hotel are (left to right) Mr. and Mrs. Ben-
jamin Meyers and board chairman Stanley C. Myers and Mrs.
Myers. (See "Charmingly Yours," by Edith Applebaum,
Pcge 9-B.)
"deep personal satisfaction" with
the organization's decision to ex-
pand its services in the Negev.
"We all know," the prime min-
ister's message declared, "that our
future lies in the Negev. We ac-
Open House
At Hope School
speaker will be Dr. Irving Lehr-
man, of Temple Emanu-El. Fash-
ion show by Don Mullen and an
original musical skit are on the
program.
*
Chai group will hold a bruncheon
at the Balmoral hotel on Monday
starting at 9:30 a.m. Guest speak-
er is Mrs. Dorothy Krieger Fink.
Fashion show will be by Parsbns.

Albert Einstein group will hold
a Youth Aliyah bruncheon and
fashion show Monday, 11 a.m., at
the Diplomat Country Club.
Honored guest will be Mrs. Alfred
Cosman, of the Hebrew Academy
faculty, who will report on her four
years of educational work in Israel.
In charges of reservations are
Mesdames Harold Schneider, Har-
vey Sherman, and Ben Binder.
*
Mount Scopus group will hold
a luncheon at tne Garden restau-
rant on Monday at 12:30 p.m.
Guest speaker will be Mrs. Bernard
Kramarsky, Youth Aliyah coordi-
nator of the Miami chapter. Enter-
tainment will be by Gloria Gordon
and Olga B. Stern.
contribution of the Mizrachi Worn
en's Organization of America to
the development of our state. May;
I therefore express the hope that
your convention will encourage
further and greater efforts in your
Miami Chapter Members Will Celebrate
Youth Aliyah at Function Next Week
During the week beginning Mon- person able to contribute this
day, Nov. 14, the 1,725 members, amount can "adopt" a child for a
f the Miami chapter of Hadassah year and is referred to as an "Ima" COmplished a great deal in the Ne
rill be attending functions through-1 Hebrew word for "mother." This gev DUt the road ahead is still long
jut the city in order to support year, the Miami chapter has four and arriuous. We here in Israel fol-
outh Aliyah, the child rescue such "Imas," Mrs. El:se Adams, low wjth gratiuide the important
ovement founded in 1934 by I Mrs. David Sernaker, Mrs. Sidney
enrietta Szold. I Langer, Mrs. Samuel Frommer.
Before the year is over, Youth, *
Aliyah will-have rescued its 100,-, M.norah and1 Aviv, group, pan
000th child. When the movement a luncheon on Tuesday noon at the
(was launched in 1934, Jewish ch.l- King's Bay Yacht Club. Cues
dren had to be snatched from the
[Nazi dragnet to survive. Since
I then, Youth Aliyah has absorbed
children from 72 lands, and fed,
clothed, rehabiliated and educated
| them. More than 85 percent of the
Youth Aliyah graduates are liv-
ing happy, useful lives in Israel as
nurses, teachers,x officers in the
army, working people, and as lead-
ers themselves of this very same
movement.
It costs $600 to maintain one
child for one year in Israel. Any
Harmony Chapter
Card Party Here
Hatmony chapter, B'nai B'rith
Women, will hold a card and mah
jongg party on Tuesday evening at
Temple Ner Tamid.
Funds raised will go to the Bel-
fort Home for emotionally disturb-
ed children, sponsored and sup-
ported by B'nai B'rith Women.
Chairmen for the evening are
Mesdames Sally Hornreich and
Florence Lederman.
self-evaluation" called for by Mrs. future activities in and for Israel." ea '" lncm
KKllWBB S& .. -aractenzing the new pro.c, as Ztt#J2L\VZ
the end of 1961 a vocational h.gh h ^ Ahh "rf S^W '
school and community center in S'aJCSma"fh'P;. Abba *****, J"* A political resolution adopted at
Beersheva, gateway city of the Ne- S^^ESS" u a'ransmbed the session addressed by Ambassa.
gev. i,T.eM^ ? 'Ik C, T' tlor Harman called upon President
The school, to be erected jointly strength o? any V. ion* be a F**^6' "' l'"M "5 pr<"
with the Mizrachi Women's Organ- Xn of rt "dvlnces in the- """""lservice n a n0le f PS'-
ization of Canada, at an initial cost domaT of the mind and of he l,ve "^ement in the search for
Of S150.000. is designed to serve SDirit "caee by launching "a new Amer-
200 girls of high school age. Pat- '" butiative for Arab Israel ne-
terned after the Beth Zeiroth Miz- Addressing the keynote session of gotiation.v"
rachi in Tel Aviv, and its sister vo- ,hc convention. Israels Ambassa- Noting "substantial agreement
cational high school in Jerusalem, dor Avraham Harman. in a 50- by both major parties on the need
the Beersheva school will serve; minute policy statement, stressed for Arab-Israel peace talks." the
also as a community center and an tne quality and nature of Israel's resolution called upon the president
integrating forces for Beersheva's! population as the "decisive factor t0 join with the president-elect im-
immigrant population. .,he future development of the mediately following the national
In a cabled message to the con-
vention, David Ben-Gurion, Prime
Minister of Israel, expressed
s,a,e- elections in giving top priority to
The problems of defense, extern- the issue of Middle East tension.
Cancer League
Luncheon Friday
Women's Cancer League of Mi-
ami Beach is having its luncheon
meeting on Friday noon at the Se-
ville hotel. A canasta tournament
will follow the meeting. Mrs. Sid-
ney Ohrbach is reservations chair-
man.
The League is sponsoring a series
of coffees to kelp raise $20,000
which will provide two beds for
indigent, terminal, cancer patients
at Mt. Sinai Hospital.
Mrs. William Taper had a coffee
at her home Wednesday, and the
next will be at the home of Mrs.
Leon Manheimcr, 6630 Alton rd.,
on Nov. 18 at 1 p.m.
Merchandise collected will be on
sale at 118 SE 1st st., Miami, be-
ginning Tuesday. These have been
donated by the Mesdames Inez
Krcnsky and Morris Lipp. Mrs.
Martin Wexler is chairman of the
rummage sale.
RDINC'S
Shan Manday and Friday Nia>. Miami. Miami . 143rd St. Star*. Ft. Lauda.dalr. W Palm Raach -til 9:30
personalized service at the
blackstone flower shops
where you get more for
your money ... un 6-1233
24-hour service except rosh hashono pad yom kippur
Parents Without
Partners Meet
Tor.h group will hold a luncheon
at the Pythian Hall. 4601 W. Flap
ler st., on Monday noon. Guest Parents Without Partners, a non-
speaker will be Mrs. Haskel Lazere, j profit organization devoted to the;
director of the Women's Division interest of single parents and their
of State of Israel bonds.
Hope School, 666 SW 4th st..
will have open house on Sunday,
Nov. 20, from 2 to 5 p. m. Chil-
dren's classes will be in session,
and there will be a special pro-
gram.
Sig Eisenberg is president and
Mrs. Norman Holland, director, of j
Hope School, which has a day and >
boarding program for mentally: luncheon Wednesday noon in hon(|tor of tne V.A. Guidance Center at
retarded children. Available to Z^LH^-JSlSS ISUS^Sf^M "* Universit> of Miami'
the boys and girls attending are
Beth Emeth
Women to Meet
children, was to meet Thursday
evening at the Elk's Club, 495 Brie
kell ave.
"Are Your Children Different?"
was to be the topic for discussion
led by Larry Dries, counselor of the
Beth Emeth Sisterhood will give' Veterans Administration and initia
speech therapy, physical educa-
tion, training in arts and crafts,
and visual and audio aids.
Hope School operates in coor-
peration with all community agen-
Winnipeg. Canada, mother of Rabbi
David W. Herson.
Dr. Elain Needell will speak on
"The Use and Abuse of Hypnosis."
Chairmen are Mesdames Joseph
Foos and Hal Sterling. Committee
cies, and the day program is en- members are Mesdames Jerome
dorsed by the Welfare Planning Merlin, Jack Kupfer, Stanley Stone
Council of Miami. I and Sam Grayson.
On Sunday, the unique organiza
tion will have a picnic for the chil-
dren at Crandon Picnic Area 6,
near the Zoo, from 12 to 5 p.m.
For adults, a Thanksgiving dance
is planned Sunday, Nov. 20, 9 p.m.,
at the Elk's Club. Mrs. Sylvia Neu-
field. social chairman. Music will
be by Don Bowers' orchestra.


Page 4-B
*Jewishfhrldian
Friday. November 11, 19qq
Huge Crowd of High Fashion-Minded
Ladies See Latest Israeli Creations
More than 1.000 delighted guests time and sportswear. Forty-two
thronged the new ballroom of the original creations comprise the col-
Americana hotel on Wednesday to lection, which was put together to
attend trie WomerTs^ivlsior?: STaTe demonstrate the creativity and pro-
of Israel Bonds, annual fashion gress of Israel's fast-growing tcx-
*how and luncheon. tile and fashion industries.
The almost all-woman group was Ten of the designs are offerings
treated to a pageant of color and Dy American fashion figures, who
design as the hour-long "Israel Kas- j,'ave made use of Israeli fabrics
hions, USA" show unfolded. and processing techniques in cre-
Popular New York radio and tele ating their costumes. The ten
vision personality. Maggi McNeills, Americans who participated in-
herself a couturier's delight, nan elude Pauline Trigere, Scassi, Mol-
died the commentary as one by one iie Parnis, Adele Simpson, narry
the models paraded before the audi- Krechtel, Ceil Chapman. Maurice
ence. Rentner. Vera Maxwell and Pat-
This year's collection is a varied tullo-Jo Copeland.
and lush selection ot evening, day- The Ifirae]j fashions come from
Lola Beer. Lilly Schleifer. Stefan
Braun. Finny Lcitersdorf. an.I the
hnu.-o Ol Maskit (textiles). Maukm
(rainwear), Aled (knitwear), and
Ba'.sheva (textile printing).
Sulie Harand. noted musical dra- The most iusn CoU>rlul designs
matist. will oficr a musical version are (nose of x^>la Beer and Lilly
of a comedy hit currently on Broad- s^id,,,.. Each has designed pii-
way at a social get-together of the ,uniy evening wear, all executed
membership of Temple Beth Sho- jn magnif1Cently hued laoncs of
lorn. lame, embroideries, brocade, satin,
Judge Harry Arthur Greenberg. and sjlk
president of the congregation said Br who js considered Israers
the function will take n foremosl ,urrier is represented in
the collection for the liist time,
with several coats making use ol
mink and broadtail.
In addition to the fashion show,
guests were treated to a short film
which showed the production of
"lixodus," the Otto fremmger
film taken from Leon Uris' novel
Dy the same name.
The film is tied in with the up-
Israel Bond function, the
Musical Dramatist
At Beth Sholom
Monday evening. Mrs. Inez M.
Krensky is chairman. New mem-
bers of the congregation will be
greeted by the officers, directors
and older members of the Temple.
Women's Unit
Schedules Tea
Mrs. Leo C. Steinberg, president
of the Florida Women's Division of I coming
the American Jewish Congress, an-; "Exodus" Diplomatic Ball on Dec.
nounces a membership tea to oe|3 at the Fontainebleau hotel, for
held at Biscayne Terrace hotel on which the $15 per plate fee will in
Nov. 17 at 12:30.
Rabbi Leon Kronish, of Temple
elude a free ticket for one of the
film's opening nights beginning
Beth Sholom. president of the South Dec. 21 at the Sheridan Theater.
Florida Council, will discuss his I Saks Fifth Avenue, Miami Beach,
trip to Israel, the work of the Lou- under the direction of Mrs. Irene
ise Wise Youth Hostel and Israel's j Gracia, coordinated and accessor-
current needs. lired the fashion show. Chairman
Reservations may be made with <* the {Unction was Mrs. Jack Kati-
Mesdames Lynn Zuckerman. Delia,' man, Women's D.v.s.on chairman.
Delancy, Susan Feller, and Elean-
or Rosenstein.
Mrs. David Muskat is member-
ship chairman for the Women's Di-
vision.
Mizrachi Women
Meet Wednesday
Backstage at the "Israel Fashions, USA" show at the Ameri-
cana hotel, Mrs. Jack Katzman, chairman of the Women's
Division, State of Israel Bonds, helps model Gay Stafford with
her ensemble, a magnificent formal evening Lilly Schleifer
creation. The dress is a three-quarter sleeve, scoop-neck black
satin evening gown with a hint of a train. The huge rose at
the bodice is of the same fabric and pattern as the long-sleeve
great coat, brocade in a floral pattern of black and rich purple.
ORT Plans Special Sabbath Services
At Synagogues Throughout Area Friday
Special ORT Sabbath services Rabbi Irving Lehrman, Mrs Ethel
honoring the world-wide activities Sandowsky, speaker,
of the Organization for Rehabilita-1 Coral Gables, Temple Zamora.
tion through Training will be held Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz, Mrs. Ed-
ward Blackman, speaker.
Miami Beach, Temp
throughout the county Nov. 18.
Similar services will be conduc-
ted by all chapters of ORT through-
out the country.
Mrs. Norman Morgenstern, edu-
cation chairman for the Southeast
Tziona chapter of Mizrachi Worn- i Florida region, said that ORT Sab
en will hold its monthly meeting at! bath is observed annually to enable
1 the home of Rabbi and Mrs. H., the 58,000 members of Women's
Louis Rottman, 4551 Post ave., on ] American ORT to join in giving
Wednesday at 8 p.m. I thanks for the thousands of Jewish North Miami, Dade Heights Jew-
On the agenda are final plans'lives that have been rehabilitated ish Center, Rabbi Max Zucker, Mrs.
for the chapter's first fund raising through ORT Vocational Training,
event, a scavenger hunt to be held and to rededicate themselves to the
Nov. 19 at the home of Mr. and | support of this worldwide network Center, Rabbi Samuel April, Ruth
i Mrs. Seymour Eisenberg, 4485 Roy-; of schools. \ Frank, speaker.
e Ner
Tamid, Rabbi Eugene Labovilz.
Mrs. Jacob Glassman, speaker.
Islanders. Temple Menorah, Kab-
bi Mayer Abramowitz, Mrs. Philip \
Stark, speaker.
North Dade, Beth Torah, Rabbi
Max Lipschitz, Mrs. Howard Dunn.
! speaker.
Community Will
Honor Gordons
Sunday Evening
Committees are putt. u,e
finishing'touches.to plan- ir the
champagne supper snack ,rty in
honor of Mr. and Mrs. II;, (;or.
don on Sunday evening at the Du-
pont Plaza hotel.
Heading the committee- .r the
tribute to the Gordons, 1 .; ume
Miami residents an.i acti' mem-
bers of the community, is Harold
Thurraan, chairman of the Miami
Division, State of Israel Bonds
which" is sponsoring the t motion!
Serving with him as vice c ..irmen
are Louis Rudnick, Abrjrn Fox
and Philip Bcrkov.ru.
George Jessel, noted -,how
business personality, it- com*,
to Miami to serve as toastmastei
of the event. Tho Gordon* are
being recogniied "for thoir on-
selfish and outstanding service
to the community, thoir remple,
nd the State of Israel."
They just returned from a six-
week trip to Israel on beh.alf of
the bond organization and Histra-
drut They toured the country, met
many Israeli leaders, and were
honored at a number of functions.
Gordon is a member of the Zio-
nist Organization of America, and
the Greater Miami Jewish Fede-
ration. He is on the board of trus-
tees of the Cedars of Lebanon Hos-
pital, and in Histradrut serves as
chairman of the Professional and
Business Division for Greater
Miami.
He also is a member of the Elks,
Knights of Pythias, Scottish Rite
Temple, and Hibiscus Lodge of
the Masons.
Like her husband, Jennie Gordon
is equally busy in many organiza-
tions. She is a charter member
and former president of the chap-
ter of B'nal B'rith, Sholem Lodge,
charter member of Torah group of
Hadassah, and formerly served as
president of Junior Hadassah.
Mrs. Gordon is also a nsjrttxr
of the Federation o--'Jewish Wo-
iron's Qr0rtaTlons, A-thmaUc
fteMMn's Home of Denver, and
the Jewish Home for the Aged.
Neal Hoder, speaker.
Southwest, Coral
Way Jewish
rfavloli
IN SAUCC
al Palm ave., with Mrs. Stanley
Weiss chairman.
Also discussed will be the Dime
Bank cocktail party to be held in
December and the Youth Aliyah
project planned for January.
In honor of Jewish Book Month.
j Rabbi Solomon Schiff, of Beth El
I Congregation, will review "The Ro-
mance of Chassidism" at Tziona's
meeting on Nov. 16.
In Israel, ORT educates
and integrates new immigrants; in
Western Europe. ORT helps rebuild
communities by rebuilding lives;
and in North Africa, ORT brings
security and decency out of pov-
erty and ignorance.
Schedule of services in Greater
Miami includes:
Miami Beach, Temple Emanu-EI,
South Miami. Beth Am Congre
1 gation. Rabbi Herbert Baumgard.
Mrs. Norman Ashpis, speaker.
Membership Meeting Tuesday
Miami Eeach chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women will have a member
bring-a-member meeting at the
Fontainebleau hotel on Tuesday
noon.
Both ar* members of Beth Di-
vid Congregation, where Mr.
Gordon served as president in
1953 1955, and Mrs Gordon
headed tho Sisterhood for five
forms, tho first time in 1936.
About 400 guesU are c :pected
to attend the champagne -upper,
Thurman indicated.
The next Israel Bond function
is the "Exodus" Diplomatic Bill
on Dec. 3 at the Fontameblew
! hotel. This plush formal affair will
officially close the Israel Bond
campaign season.
tf mo
IN A GLASS
Ot A CUP
you'll love
MEATLESS
CHEF BOY-AR-DEE
CHEESE
RAVIOLI
Just heat'n'eat!
Hear family, guests, cheer for*
that real Italian flavor created
by famed Chef Boy-Ar-Dee. Ten-
der little macaroni pies...filled
with tangy Italian Cheese ...
simmered with savory tomato
sauce and cheese... seasoned
the real Italian way. Thrifty, too.
About 15< a serving. Each can
serves two. Buy several can*
today.
Birthday 1o be Celebrated
First birthday of Coral Gables
chapter of Hope School for Retard-
' ed Children will he celebrated at
the Nov. 15 luncheon meeting of
the chapter in Park Lane Cafeteria.
Coral Way and SW 22nd ave.
i:j!?Yli;l:'i?i'l':'i'i'i'i'i'i'^
Superiority of Women
Weekly meeting of the B'nai
'B'rith Lodge of Miami Beach will
be held Tuestfay noon, at the Ritz
Plaza hotel. Guest speaker will be
Dr. William Maxwell in a talk on
'Natural Superiority of Women.
H&gfKASHA
of course!
MORE PEOPLE USE
refreshing, caloiie-free
le?fc|
i
art sra
MtOJi
Suqarine
*~^9 Liquid
SWEEIM THAN SUGAI
TIT NO FOOD VAUH
Recommended by doclctj for
i debeticv omweigMs ve to eel-
one diets. Use for beverages.
desserts, cooking Pure Com-
pieteljr ha.mies*. 4 ;. Ik
CUMtNTriD NON MTTEN1NC
:> :-i
I 1
AT FOOD STORES IVERVWHCRI
J A traditional standby ...
-1 for old-timey good Kasha
Varneshkes Kasha
Knishes, and other treats.
Less than 2c a serving!
Alia onjo, WoHTi Coon, Ktmoli (gnH). .
*' KowSo N- Oo, Wolff i Koito Soup.
Send for Hit KASHA COOK BOOK:
PHYUIS W01FF, P.nn Yi,
&R0Wn
TETLEY TEA
A TRADITION
IN JEWISH
HOMES
SINCE 1837
Ye. there's Yom Ten spirit
dmurjet*..."fl*rcfu,f
ii
bed"
.^
Now Tori,
for fullest wrength nd stim*
Utioo... richer intend P^
KASHA
WEAM>
.;. -X\v,v.-...v *-...-...-....,............. V V '.-'. ',
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' -


Friday. November 11, i960
* Jewish nnrHlan
Page 5-B
Five Women in a 100- Wan'Symphony Orchestra
By Special Report
The Israel Philharmonic Or-
chestra, which la tow'in the midst
of a seven-week, coast-to-coast
American lour under the auspices
of the America Israel Cultural
Foundation, is described as a
100-man orchestra, but five of the
"men" are women.
Twc of them play the violin,
one the viola, one the cello, and
the flith is the orchestra's harp-
ist.
Hadassah Etzion, cello, is the
younftit member of the orches-
tra, 20. Klari Szarvas, the orches-
tra's harpist, is a grandmother.
All ar< deeply proud of their as-
sociation with the Israel Philhar-
monic, which ranks as one of the
great orchestras in the world.
They are excited about the or-
ra's American tour, delight-
Mth the "warm reception"
have received, and also a
homesick all except Je-
arochoff. viola, who is
BVith her husband, one
H>t violinists in the or-
chestra.
^Bf the women were with
^Bstra during Us previous
K tour in 1951, but for the
Kgsters. Hadassah Etzion
t Mitchell, this is the
to the New World. Ha
bun I it "a shock to see
ftork from so .high." when
wed the city from the Em-
< State bll; She was impress-
uxury she found every-
"especially for the wom-
rBtfna the visit to Amer-
M dream come true."
MB Etzion has been with
t fChestra for a year and a
SM-ia a sixth generation Is
lid comes from a non-musi-
jTmily. but hpth her brother
are professional musici-
He playss with the orches-
if the radio station in Jerus-
pf. Her first trip out of Israel
__ with the orchestra, when it
.played in Greece and Cyprus last
Women in the Israel Philharmonic Orchestra are (left to right)
t uj JSS* Hadassah Etzion, Klari Szarvas-Weissgerber,
Jehudith Urbach, and Jehudith Borochoff.
year and her response to her cur-
rent travel's with the orchestra is
wide-eyed and enthusiastic.
She was delighted when the or-
chestra spent four days in Paris,
giving two concerts before com
ing on to the United States, and
found Paris rich in atmosphere.
When in New York, she took ad-
vantage of every opportunity to
gawk at the sights like any tour
ist. She also took a busman's holi-
day, attending a rehearsal of the
New York Philharmonic.
A cellist herself, she was very
much impressed by the musical
tone of the strings of the New
York orchestra, but can't com-
pare them with that of the Israel
Philharmonic, because "I never
hear our orchestra as a specta-
tor." .... t
Edna Mitchell; 21, is a violin-
ist, born in Tel Aviv. She, too,
has been with, the orchestra for
a year and-^half, but*last'-year
while it was playing in Greece
and Cyprus; she was playing a
solo concert tour in Greece. Her
father, too, plays the violin but
not professionally. She began to
play the violin at the age of eight,
and a few years later, when Ye-
hudi Menuhin was in Israel, he
heard her play and was much im-
pressed with her promise. When
she was 15, he and Prof. Max Ros-
tal provided her with a scholar-
ship under Rostal's tutelage in
London. A prize-winning student
at the Guildhall Academy of Mus-
ic, she played a series of concerts
on the Continent and later de-
buted in London. She also played
before Queen Elizabeth at the
Royal Palace and was the soloist
with the London Symphony Or-
chestra at the Royal Albert Hall
under the baton of Walter Suss-
kind.
Jehudith Urbach. violin, was a
gold medalist at the Warsaw Con-
servatoire. She played with the
Vilna, Warsaw and Katowice or-
chestras before Hitler's conquest
of Poland. She came to Israel in
1947, joined the orchestra that
same year. She is married, and
her husband works in Israel's De-
fense Ministry. Mrs. Urbach is
convinced that the Israel Philhar-
monic is "a very great orches-
tha," and she has been delighted
with its policy of retaining the
world's great maestros as guest
conductors.
Playing under the baton of such
leader- as Sir John Barbirolli,
Leonard Bernstein, the late Serge
Koussevitsky, the late Dimitn
Mitiopoios. Charles Munch and
Eugene Ormandy, is a broaden-
ing experience, she says. "You
bave to learn to be adaptable."
She is deeply gratified by "the
very warm feeling" that the or-
chestra has aroused on its Ameri-
can tour so far, but misses her
husband back in Israel.
Mrs. Jehudith Borochoff. viola,
is the only woman member of
the orchestra without any pangs
of homesickness, since her hus-
band is also a member of the or-
chestra. A native born Israeli,
she and he have both played with
the orchestra for 18 years. He
comes from Russia: they met
when they were both studying in
Paris years ago, and their joint
interest in music and common
experiencce in playing for the Is-
rael Philharmonic Orchestra-
gives them a unique kind of life.
Klari Szavas, who was born in
Budapest, has been the Israel;
Philharmonic's harpist for the 22
years that she has been in Israel.;
Her visit to America will give her
an opportunity to sec her married
daughter who lives in California.
She described her visit to New
York as a "homecoming," too.
since it provided a reunion with
old friends and colleagues whom
she met in Israel last year during
the First International Harp Con-i
test. Mrs. Szarvas Weissgerber'
says, "New York is a quiet city
compared with Tel Aviv." She|
has had nothing but good impres-1
sions from the orchestra's tour. ]
The Israel Philharmonic will,
play in 26 cities of the United!
States. Canada and Mexico dur-
ing its current visit, and then go
on to Japan and India before re-
turning to Israel.
MISS JtSSICA HUBWI7Z
Miss Hurwitz
Sweet Sixteen
Jessica Rae Hurwitz. daughter of
Rabbi and Mrs. B. Leon Hurwitz,
will be honored on the occasion of
her 16th birthday at the Oneg Shab-
oath hour following Sabbath serv-
ices Friday evening at Temple Za-
mora in Coral Gables.
Jessica is a student at Miami
Senior High School and the Hebrew
High School of the Bureau of Jew-
ish Education. She is an assistant
leader of the junior congregation
at Temple Zamora. where her fa-
ther is spiritual leader, and active
in the United Synagogue Youth
movement.
The program at the Oneg Shab-
bath will include greetings from
youth representatives of neighbor-
ing temples and synagogues, and
Israeli songs and dances to be of-
fered by Amis and Shula Gilad,
Israeli sabra artists.

Baskin Gallery Exhibition
Natalie Baskin Gallery. 2983 Mc-
Farlane rd.. Coconut Grove, is hav-
ing a showing of Larue Storm's
paintings and drawings Nov. 10
through 30. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., ev-
ery day except Thursdays and Sun-
days.
Miami Beach Hadassah Groups Slate
Varied Events at Meetings on Monday
Branccis group of Hadassah will South Gat* group met on Tues-
meet rt the Fontainebleau hotel | day evening at the Southgate Tow-
on Mor'day at 11:30 a.m.
The proup will consist of a skit
"Th. Said it Couldn't be Done,"
which highlights membership.
CHECK THE RECORD!
ers Recreation Hall. Program fea-
tured the H.M.O. Medical Center
film. "A Book, an E;*g, and a Bell."
On Nov. 19, Southgate group will
I hold an Oneg Shabbat in the Rec-
Herz! group will meet at the Eden, realion Hall. Rabbi Henry B. Wer-j
Roc hotel at noon Monday. High-! nick will give a book review in
lighl the program will be a. observance of Jewish Book Month,
i showing of the film on the dedica-|
I (ion of the Hadassah Medical Cen Esther group will meet at the
[ter ii led "A Book, an Egg, and i Fontainebleau motel at noon, Mon-
a Bell." I day. The program will feature an
Mrs. Anne Melmck. who has just' !nduction ceremony for new mem-
I returned from Israel, will comment | s' ,
on the- dedication ceremony that
took place Aug. 3 at Kiryat Hadas-
[sah.

Emma Lazarus group will meet
[at the 'Washington Federal Savings
|and Loan Assn., Normandy dr., on
Israel group will meet at the Al-
giers hotel Monday noon. There
will be a musical program by Mrs.
Theodore Drucker and Mrs. Lillian
Nelson in honor of life members.

I. R. Goodman group met at the
Dorothy Angcrman ^S^SuSST'^ ^ ^ ^
will di-cuss "American and Zion-lnesday evenin8-
[ist Aliair A membership skit. "How to
Dispel Doubts and Defrost Doubt
There will be a luncheon on
ers," was presented by Mesdames
ITuesda) at th House of Hoo. 1810 F|ora sinick Mary Ge'rstman, and
79th '. causeway. Funds will bc,jerrj c0h.cn.
I contributed to Hadassah Medical |
Center. The program will include
Bter fashion show by Paul
Fn < d Originals
Cardiac Chapter
Member Drive
Hwi Senesch group will meet Miami Beach chapter of National
at tlie Barcelona hotel at 12 noon. Children's Cardiac Hospital hopes
The piogram will highlight a talk to Increase its 800 membership to
on Russia b) Mrs. Dorothy Krieger '1.001 for '61" at I tea on Wed-
I'mk. : nesday, 1 p.m., at the Eden Roc
hotel.
Stephen S. Wise croup will meet Members will hear about the
at the Martinique hotel on Mondaj Thrlfl 10 opofl a part
at' 11:30 a.m., with brunch serv- of fund raising for the new Chit*
< i. it, program will feature a dren's Cardiac Hospital and the
film an the Medical (enter en- collection of books for the library.
titled "A Book, an Egg, and a Patsy Abbott will commentate a,
iidl" | fashion show, and a film "On the
Go," previously seen on the Art
Henrietta Siold group will meet Linkletier show, will be shown
at the Algiers hotel at 12:30 p.m. | Mrs. Edward Feinstein is presi-
on Monday. Guest speaker will be dent, and Mrs Jadk L. Dunne, vice
veteran Zion.-a leader Dr. Abra-[ president of the Miami BeacH chap-
ham Kitzen. I ter.
<
CD. POL. AOVt,
A


Page G-B
Jelst\ncrMte*
Friday. November 11, iggg
Beth David Ladies
Off to Convention
Mrs. Harold Reinhard. president
df Beth David Sisterhood. Mrs.
Louis Seitlin. Sisterhood fund rais-
ingj/icepresident, and Mjra^Mejjer
1 >rer. Sisterhood membership vice
president, will attend the biennial
convention of the National Wom-
en's League of the United, Syna-
gogue of America on Nov. 13 to
17 at the Concord hotel. Kiamesha.
Lake. NY.
They will meet with 2.000 other
d legates representing 755 Sister-
hoods in the United States. Canada.
Pierto Rico and Mexico.
Israel's AmDassaaor to the Unit-
ed States. Avraham Herman, will
Li- one of the key speakers at the
i' DVCntlon, Also scheduled to ad-
dress the delegates are a number
oi the foremost leaders of Conser-
vative Judaism, including Dr. Max
Arzt, vice chancellor oi the .leu
Ish Theological Seminary of Amer-
li .i Pr George B. Cohen, Rabbi
Seymour I'ox. Dr. Abraham .1.
schel, Dr. Bernard Mandelbaum.
! OVOSI of Ihe Seminary. Rabbi Ed-
ward T. Sandrow, presidenl ol the
Rabbinical Assembly of America,
ar.d faculty members of the Semi-
nary,
The goals of the convention were
outlined by Mrs. Saul I. Teplitz. of
Harrison. N.Y.. convention pro-
gram chairman. She announced
tl ,il the focus would be on a Bibli-
i;.l theme: 'Remember and Fulfill
All My Commandments."
The delegates, representing a
total membership of almost 200.-
fXK). will participate in daily pray-
er sessions, seminars and work-
si >ps concerned with the organi-
sational activities of the League.
They will also be called upon to
dial with resolutions on vital civ-
ic and legislative issues affecting
national and international affairs.
The convention program will tea*
.i new play. 'Spotlight on the
written especially for the
oi asion bv TV-radio writer Marc
I
Nationally-Known Housing Specialist
Will Address AJCommittee Dinner Meet
A nationally-Known specialist in relations, chairman of the execu-
the fields of housing, urban renew- live committee. Honda Ami-Dtf.
al and intergroup relations will be amation League Board of B rui
speaker at the annual dinner meet Bnth, and District 5 ADL chair-
"ing of the Greater Miami chapter, man.
American Jewish Committee on Wiiliam Gladstone will moderate
Dec. 4 at the Dupont Plaza hotel. ,he pane, on -Unfinished Busine,
He is James H. Scheuer. of New Business In tne Latin-American
York, chairman of the New YorK community." Panelists are Prof
chapler of the American Jewish Davjd stern of ,ne Lniversity oj
Committee. Miami school of law; and Horaeo
Preceding the dinner meeting Aguirre publisher of Diano Las
will be an afternoon workshop pro- Amerjcas.
cram consisting ol three concur-
rent panels, each with a moderator, Workshops begin at I p rr,., aad
and two consultants.
Alvin Cassel will be moderator
for a panel on "Unfinished Busi-
ness In the Christian Commu-
nity." Speakers will include Rab-
bi Joseph R. Narot, spiritual lead-
er of Temple Israel of Greater
Miami; and Don Swanson, execu-
tive director of the Greater Mi-
ami Council of Churches.
will continue through 6.p.m.. to
be followed by a cocktail hour
and dinner. Stuart Simon will re-
port on the findings and delibera-
tions of the three panels in a brief
sum-up talk at the dinner.
Junior Auxiliary to Meet
Left to right are Mrs. Meyer Forer and Mrs. Louis Seitlin, who
will represent Beth David Sisterhood at a convention of the
National Women's League in Kiamesha Lake. N.Y. Also to
attend is Mrs. Harold Reinhard (not shown), president of the
Sisterhood.
Junior Auxiliary of the Jewish
Home for the Aged will hold its
first regular meeting Tin
12:30 p m.. at tne Kuntainebleau
hotel. Mrs. Louis Cole is president.
Social Slated
For Emanu-EI
Sunday Evening
Coral Chapter Meeting
Coral chapter of American Med-
ical Center was to have a life mem-
bership luncheon on Thursday.
Mrs. David Bandel, chairman of
the life membership board, said
that at present there are 56 life
members out of a total member-
ship of 150 in the chapter.
"Unfinished Business In The
Negro Community'' is the title of
the second panel discussion, with
Philip Heckerlin named moderator.
Panelists will be Mrs. Mamie Wii- fjy, Unterman to Speak
liams. guidance counselor. Booker
T. Washington High School, and im- Dr. Isaac Unterman. noted an-
mediate past president of the Na- thpr and scholar, will addre-s the
tional Congress of Colored Parents Adult Education Institute ot Tern-
and Teachers; and Burnett Roth, pie Beth Am on Sunday at 10:30
local Jewish community leader, a. m. His topic will be Modern
national authority on church-state Significance of the Talmud.'
the evening will be
lighted by the presentation of a
S [el .md directed by Frank Papp special tribute to the congregation's
The play will hiuhlmht the Ma- patron members.
Samuel Friedland. president of
Temple Emanu-EI. announces the
congregation's semi-annual social
social meeting and dance Sunday
evening at the Fontainebleau hotel.
In addition to dancing and a late
supper, the evening will be high- ^Q HeOd Unit
At a recent Zionist Council exec
Mrs. Pekelner
i Ide Sehcchier Residence Hall, a
pi iposed dormitory for girl rtu-
(I. ills al Ihe Schools nl the .leuish
'i eelogical Seminary. The Nation-
al Women's League i- spearheading
i: current tund drive for the Resi-
d< nee Hall.
CATERING
"o banquets, parties, wed-
dings any social function
vith superb cuisine and serv-
;e. Plus the talents of an
^aginative staff and luxuri-
ous surroundings.
MAY Wl PIAN YOUK OCCASION'
Call: UN 6-8031
ARTHUR TEICHNER.
Executive Food Director
TU Martinique.
Dplmonlco Hoith
0i At Ocean ot 6*fti St. Miami lead.
They art Bernard I. Binder,
Joseph Cohen, Max R. Cohan, S.
Harvey Greenspan. Arthur Des-
ser, Samuel Friedland, Charles
PruchMnan, Samuel J. Halperin,
A J. Molasky, Emil Morton, Jo-
seph M. Lipton, Samuel Lipton,
Jack S Popiek, Leo Ratner, Jo-
seph M. Rose, Nathan Schwartt
and Harry Sirkin.
The semi-annual affair wilt also
feature the musical production, "In
the Good Old Summer Time." writ-
ten and directed by Trixie Levin,
and featuring a Sisterhood cast.
utive meeting, it was announced
that Mrs. A. Arthur Pekelner will I
head the delegation from this area \
to the forthcoming national assem-
bly of American Zionists scheduled
for Nov. 13 to 15 at the Statler Hil-:
ton hotel in New York City.
Plans were discussed for a coun-.
!>-wide meeting to be held at the >
Deauville hotel on Thursday, Dec. |
1.
I
Constituent members organiza-
tions participating include: Hadas-
sah. Hapoel Mizrachi. Labor Zion-
ists. Mizrachl Women. Pioneer
Women, and Zionist Organization!
of America.
Included are mesdames Milton;
Blum. M. M. Cohen. Samuel Gins!
berg. Sol Geltman. Leonard Click '
man. Benjamin Green, Elliott Har-|
ris, Emil Morton. Irving Pollack,
Paul Plot^in. Jack S. Popiek. My-
ron J Mitnick. Milton Weinkler,
Marissa Hope Pollak and Mr. Os-
car Rosenstrauch.
Directed by Mrs Levin and Mrs
Hylan Kout. the show was success-
ful received at its first perform-
ance at a Sisterhood membership
tea in October

Have IHat
lines* Meeting,
Banquet, w.
Special Occasion
a |
You'll find complete
focilitiei to exoctly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherjzade and
Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for o
wedding or a private porty f
for inteiiiueem
HAItl ALLISON
CaVertnff Director,
Jl 14061
mewi si. a ceittns ae.
t

Friday, November ]], I960
-Jewisti fhridian
Page 7-B
MUSIC
AND
THEATER
Xilk
(tan
N
O
T
E
S
J(raff
UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI PRESENTS .
Fabieh Sevitzky. music director and conductor of the UBrventts of
^nTe,,SymfKh0:ly rch^lra' wi P** two of the fines, con.empo'arv
p an,t on the concert stage today. Pierre Luboshutz and G.nia Xemcn-
olf. at the symphony s second pair of concerts Sunday and Monday eve
mngs at Miami Beach and Dade County Auditoriums
The noted duo-pianists will perform Mozart's Concerto in F for
T*o Pianos and Orchestra and the younger Johann Strains' Fantasy on
/homes from "Die Fledermaus." This will mark Luboshutz and Nemeii
offs first appearance with the University of Miami Sfmphony
In 1925. Dr. Sevitzky pioneered the policy of including at least one
work by an American composer on every program he conducts which
prompted the National Assn. of
American and Composers Conduc-
tors to award him a citation in 1938
as "having done a greater service
for American composers than any
other single conductor'' during that
year. For Sunday and Monday's
performances. Dr. Sevitzky has se-
lected Leo Sowerby's concert over-
ture, "Comes Autumn Time,"
which will be heard here for the
first time. Also to be played is
the very popular Symphony in D
minor by Cesar Frank.
Luboshutz and Nemenoff, hus-
| band and wife in private life, are
| just back from a triumphant tour of
I Europe and Israel. They have fre-
t fluently appeared with such great
[orchestras as the Philadelphia and
"Boston Symphony. The Russian-
Luboshutz met the Parisian
Jenia-Nemenoff in a" master class
conducted by Luboshutz in Paris,
have appeared as soloists with the immortal Arturo" Tosea'nim

IEACH CIVIC ORCHESTRA OPENS SEASON
Miami Beach Civic Orchestra. Barrett Breeskin, conductor, gave
ts first concert of the season on Sunday at the Miami Beach Auditorium.
Itpresentatives of four leading Miami Beach savings institutions
lartials sponsors of the orchestra's series, were present and with Their
irords of greeting, gave the beginning of the season a solid start. In the
Mrs. Simonhoff is Named to Chair
Special Dedication Ceremonies Nov. 27
"any aptiiMft -Hre new heackpm*"fedcrwwn and-thp part thev Dlav-
ewishU,Fednegra ion0 Grea,er ^*' P "l "^ ,his ^n-
Jewish federation. | cy to its present position of
The Open House and Dedication strength and service."'
\ov8ra7n ,is,ftscheduled for Sunday.' Mrs. Simonhoff headed the Worn-
nf sv,i Pm- 02 the Sounds ens CJA campaign and served as
hi/ v" at 131? Biscy"e a ">*mber of Federation's board
niva.. Miami. of governors and budget commit-
Mrs. Simonhoff announced that ,ce- A resident of Miami for more
the public is invited to visit Federa- than 30 years, she has been active
tion and attend the Open House in numerous philanthropic and wel-
between the hours of 2 and 7 p.m. 'are causes. She was president for
Federation president Sam J Hei- ^"/Tu^ thc' Greater Miami
man has also named Mrs. Anna ***, f Hadassah
Brenner; Meyers and Max Orovitz Orovitl is a past president of Fed-
>S vice chairmen to serve with rra,ion. Temple Israel, and the
Mrs. Simonhoff. United Fund. He was -president of
a u r. M!-Sinai Hospital for 10 years, and
prominent women lawyers in the j
Mrs. Meyers will head the hos- state of Florida, also has a disting- i "Teens Seek Their RoleInCtue
pitality committee and direct the uished record in public service. She Nation and the World" will be the
hostesses who will be in charge was chairman of the 1960 Combin- theme of thc seventh annual tcei-
| of conducting tours of the Federa- ed Jewish Appeal Women's cam- a8 conclave sponsored by the
tion bldg. Orovitz is slated to act paign, a member of Federation's Creator Miami Jewish Communky
as program advisor and liaison board of governors, and past presi-iCen,er on Sunday, Dec. 11. Co*
with city officials and other prin- dent of the Jewish Social Service ordinator of the event is David
cipals. Bureau, now Jewish Family and Eskenazi. Miami "Y" director.
MRS. SAMUH SIMOHIIOff
Youth Plan
Annual Conclave
Founded in 1938 for the purpose I children's Service.
of unifying the Jewish community's! ,----------------~
fund-raising el forts. Federation AUXlllQTV PoTtV
Representatives of over 30 clu'is
meeting as a general delegate as-
sembly selected the theme, along
with ten workshop topics ranging
from world peace to family rela-
tions as the major items for discus-
Plans
IUB0SHU11 ohd NimlMOfF
has occupied temporary quarters
for 22 years both in Miami and Mi- Sl*94-a> TuPCfirlU
ami Beach. The new permanent "/
home of Federation was purchased A. k'ckf,rf Party of the Junior sion at this year's conclave.
| last summer and has been occupied Aux'ary for the Jewish Home for 'were also made for two workshops
'by the Federation staff and the Na- the'Aged will be held Tuesday, at jfor elub presidents in order-thit
tional Council of Jewish Women.12-'30 P-m- in 'he French room t special club problems may be' dis-
since June, 1960. 'of ,he Fonrain. bleau hotel, it was'cussed,
-wo k.,.o .i.^ .i,- announced hy Mrs. Louis Cole, of' Delegates represented clubs fro n
We have selected three of our Bay Harbor Island, president of the! the Miami. Miami Beach. North
most dedicated Jewish leaders to Auxiliary. Counlv and Southwest YMHA Brar,-
direct and organize the Dedication i
A musicale written and directed ehes of the Greater Miami Jewish
They are the only doo-piamsts to! Day program. said He.man; ^?STT*aTh*aTJ2E Communiy Center
immi.rh. AW..-M >..;.! I nvnnl will hn a mi p^lnnn in tho __ -v.i,, u i i ^ j
event will be a milestone in the
growth of our Jewish community,
Emanu-EI Ladies
To Hear Review
Mrs. Nathan Perlmutter. with an
all-auxiliary cast, and accompanied ",- #4a Ua!mI4c-
by Mrs. Sally Glass, will be pre WCWe neigiiTS
Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-EI, Auxiliary Bazaar or
.once of Judge Kenneth Oka, who usually does the honors as president with its membership of more than Green Stamps
tre orchestra, conductor Breeskin introduced each work performed. \ 600 women, will gather on Weil____________
The concert opened with Overture to "Tannhauser," by Richard I nesday noon at the Fontainebleau p.. f. .. .
Ifagner. Although the sensuous tone which Wagner should have was' hotel for its annual Thanksgiving "' InOlim meeting
eking, the orchestra played with a fresh quality particularly effective
the string section. Breeskin gave the Symphony No. 8 by Beethoven
incisive reading. This noble work, with subtleties of rhythmic con-
duction, was played effectively. The second movement, Allegretto
kherzando, was lovely with its many delicate shadings of staccati.
pre-
sented.
The musicale is a comedy n'DaOCe Saturday .
song about women in this area. Ad-'
mission will be a new gift for the Dade Heights Jewish Congrega-
book of' tion will be transformed intb a
night club called "Dade Heights
Celebrity Club" on Saturday 'eve-
ning at the congregation.
Highlights of the evening will be
a presentation under the direction
Florida Bldg.
Receives Citation
The State of Florida Office bldg.
:hool choir MUSICAL HIGHLIGHT
The 65-voice choir of the Miami Beach Senior High School, directed 'P M. Greenberg. Program chair-
William Triplett, turned out to be the musical highlight of the eve-! men for the event are Mrs. M. M.
Ing. ""The Song of Man," by Richard Koontz, and "The Last Words ol Cohen and Mrs. Milton Blum.
Mvid," by Randall Thompson, were stirringly sung with a good solid
bne and excellent shading from piano to crescendo. Helene Farber,
r>loi>t, disclosed a sweet and clear soprano.
"America, the Beautiful," was sung a capella, with David Tannen
soloist. Two spirituals, "I Hear a Voice A-Prayin'," by Houston
right, and "Soon Ah Will be Done," arranged by William Dawson, were ; m Miami's Civic Center has been
kry effective. Excellent syncopation created a true spiritual mood. rit^ as one 0f tne most outstand-
be program concluded with excerpts from "Oklahoma." and a rousing I jg new buildings in Dade county
^rformanceof the "Battle Hymn of the Republic." | j a program designed to honor
architects and eifcineers of this
area for work on public and com-
mercial buildings. The year-long
program is sponsored by the Bet-
ter Fuel Council of Dade County, j
"Selection of the State bldg. was
tea and meeting.
Bikur Cholim Kosher Convales-
Featured will be a book review, cent Home is having a meeting on of Bernie Philips, with dancing to
presented by Mrs. Irving Lehrman Wednesday, 12:30 p.m.. at the Al- I thc music of the Lee Johnson or-
of "Anna Teller," by Jo Sinclair, giers hotel. Mrs. Sarah Levin.! chestra.
Dramatic interpretations of the,1 wor,h> matron of Faith chapter 255 j Co-chairmen of the affair are
books will be offered by Mrs. Phil-, Eastern Star, will be guest speaker. I Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Elkin.
IT'S TIME FOR A CHANGE!
(Would the gentleman who sat directly behind me, and was obviously
^ercome by it all, kindly refrain from Joining in with the singing at thc
fext concert?)
)RMAL DRESS ORDER OF THE DAY
"Song Without End," the film about Franz Liszt now playing at
fometco Theaters, should be seen and enjoyed by all music-lovers. With bascd"on'maxirnum utilization of
Iszt, we meet the fwbled Georges Sand. Chopin, and Wagner, and thc f|oor area for revenue producing
rm is filled with the beloved works of these masters. purposes, extreme flexibility of m-
To make his dreams for the momentous production come true, tcrior office arrangements, and
Dllywood producer Willie Goetz recerated the story in its authentic low construction cost," Council
tings. He took his huge company to Vienna and Bayreuth to the president Robert Siegel said.
places and concert halls where Liszt lived his legendary career. The i
nous pianist Jorge Bolet supplied the virtuoso keyboard music.
I have long been an advocate of the more glamorous settings for
icerts, and what a joy it was to see and hear the great music per-
iled in the errchantingly beautiful music halls of Europe. The gowned
jeweled ladies of the audience were an added enchantment, and
Folk Singers to Perform
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation at
the University of Miami will pre-
sent Joe and Penny Aronson, na-
tfxiglit to mind a request by our own dynamic Marie Volpe to wear j tionally-known folk singers, in a
IT'S TIME FOR
HOFFMAN
rmal dress for the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra concerts
, We can see why .. .

>DENDA .
The acorns are mushrooming all over (mixed metaphor?) the
Corns being the Acorns Civic Theatre, a non-profit organization.
Iiarles Cinnamon, president. Formed in June, 1960. and composed of
ral residents, it is dedicated to bringing to Miami Beach and its ad-
ding communities the highest level of professional theater and allied
is .
Dr. Arturo di Filippi, managing director of the Greater Miami
era Guild, has issued a call for professional ballet dancers four
and four women. They will perform in "Andrea Chenier" in Jan-
concert on Thursday evening, Nov.
17, at Hillel Auditorium. The Aaro-
nsons' program will include "A
History of the Jewish People in
Song."
School Children Point
Paintings of Coconut Grove Ele-
mentary School students, under the
direction of Mrs. Louise King, are
on display in the Coconut Grove
Federal
office of Greater Miami
' and "Martha" in February, "interviews are Monday, 4 to 6 p.m.,' Savings and Loan Assn., accord-.
B SW-rotsfrd.. Miami. ling to Joseph A. Vores, manager.;

Business Man
Attorney
Veteran
LIFE MEMBER OPTIMIST INTERNATIONAL
MEMBER AMERICAN LEGION POST NO. 85
MEMBER Florida and New York Bar
Former Special Attorney GeneralNew York
Former Teacher Brooklyn law School
Former Judge Advocate General'. Office
Former Chairman Arbitration Bd Miami Beach Realtors
Campaign Chairman Multiple Sclerotis
Governor's International Rescue Committee
AND MANY OTHER CIVIC, RELIGIOUS, CHARITABLE
AND FRATERNAL ORGANIZATIONS
Elect Irv HOFFMAN
For County Commissioner Miami Beach
"GET THE JOB DONE" NOVEMBER 22nd
PULL LEVER No. 1
1M !'..!. A.lv.


Page 8-B
* U is # fhrkUan
Friday, November 11, \<^
ONE, TVtO THREE
Three times la supposed to b< good Luck, and certainly II la
luck for Natal.i Mrs William) Lin ncr to ha\e three ol her ceramic
i ces in three different shows at ame time.
At the American Craftsmen's council, a Southeastern regional .show.
in Gatlenbun:. Natalie's "Moth t i nd Child" is representing the
Ceramic League, it won .. prize at the Ceramic
League shov held here last year.
In the Florida Craftmen's show in Palm Beach
is Natalie's "1 Like her "Mother and
Child," this Is a stylized piece.
lhe third show is at the New Art Center ir
Cutler Ridge. The piece Natalie sent there won an
award at the Design Derby. It is a big bowl on a
pedestal called "Baby Dei!"
Natalie works a: home. At present, she is (loins
several commissions for an architect's home and
ofl if companion pieces to the tirst one ie bought.
* *
NATALlt
JVS Receives
$27,000 Federal
Project Grant
Jewish Vocational Service has
ju-t received a federal grant of
$27,000 for one year from the
Office of Vocational Rehabilitation
of the Department of Health. Edu
cation, and Welfare.
The Greater Miami Jewish Fed
eration agency applied lor the
grant last July. Dr. Michael Good-
man, executive director of JVS, ex-
niuiiri that -he agency's request
had been for a three year grant.
But calling the federal approval
a step in the right direction,
Lloyd L. Ruskin, president of
Jewish Vocational Service, said
Wednesday that "more older dis-
abled persons will now have
greater opportunities to enter the
labor maiket and be gainfully
employee1 now that we hive re-
ceived the grant."
The funds will assist the agency
to carry on its research demonstra-
tion project in the Greater Miami
area. The project aims to demon-
strate the feasibility of returning
older people to gainful employment
at the JVS Workshop.
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
. I There is good reason to believe
Bess Mrs. Louis) (ilasser stopped in a stanpe neighborhood to ask |ha{ seconfj ancj third-year grants j
directions. Later, the housewife at the door said. "I recognized her at may ^ in (he offing of $26,075 and
onct I have been seeing her pieture in the newspaper and reading $24,575. respectively. "One of the
BISS
about all of her community activities for as long as
] can remember."
It would be much easier to list the activities that
Bess hasn't been a part ol than to tell you what she
ha- done, uhieh includes Greater Miami Jewish
Federation. National Jewish Weliare Board. Mt
;nai Hospital Women's Auxiliary, among so many
- At home. Bess la an expert in needlepoint.
She's pre>en;!y making a beautiful bag. but la llM
known lor makinu and remaking her hatsof which
has an uncounted numberand arranging flow-
er- in some of the unusual containers that she has
brought back from her many trips abroad.
I, ha- traveled extensively, and every tune she returns, she
brings something lor her home that will remind her of experiences
;,; road From her recent trip to Russia, she brought back lovely holders
lor hot glasses of teayes, glaasea, H'.i-Man style. These serve a two-
fcld purpose, lee.vise they also remind her of her parents who are
v 'If traveling, too.
From Israel comes a Bible with a silver cover, as well as the Book
of Esther and an old treasured Kiddush Cup. From Switzerland,
watches\ Mat else" Gorgeous jade and rose quartz statues represent
i and Japan. Her home is simply filled with treasures.
Alter doing such an outstanding job lor Jewish servicemen at the
tlomt stead Air Force Base of the Strategic Air Command. Bess has
l.nii elected to the national I'SO. board.
direct results of the federal ap-!
proval," Ruskin noted, "is that we
will be able to reduce our deficit
allocation from Federation." I
The demonstration project is car
ried on at the workshop on the
grounds of the Jewish Home for
the Aged.
Swede Gives
$250,000 Gift
"September Storm." with Joanne Dru, Mark Stevens, and Rob.
ert Strauss, opens today at the Carib, Miami end M.racle.
Filmed in the new dimension called Stereo-Vision, a cc-bina-
tion of 3-D, CinemaScope and color, althouqh specie! v ewers
are still needed for the illusion of the added dimension these
have been improved for the comfort of the wearer.
Lerners Tell
Toby's Troth
Dr. and Mrs. Henry H Lerner,
of Brooklin. Mass.. annoeace the
engagement of their daughter,
Toby tfiane. to Edrrund Newton
Ansin, son of Mr and Mr- Sidney
D. Ansin. of Miami Beach
Miss Lerner attended Ricking-
ham School in Cambridge, and is
now a student at Welleslej < ollege.
Mr. Ansin attended Ando\ r, Har-
vard and the Whartcr Sch
The wedding is j lanned I r June
11.
By Special Report
NEW YORK Axel Wenner-
Gren. Swedish industrialist-philan-
thropist, made a gift of a quarter
of a million dollars to the Weiz-
mann Institute of Science in Re-
liovoth. Israel.
Meyer W. Weisgal, chairman of
the executive council, announced
the gift here this week. The Wen-
Sinee returning home from that much vaunted women's trip to the m,r.c,ren donation is to be applied
Soviet Cnion. Be-- has been on a soap box. talking and talking about towanis tne acquisition of a new
what is happening to Russia's youth. She recently appeared before a all(1 lastcr electronic computer for
Ft Lauderdale organizational meeting, and spoke forty minutes beyond ,j,e Department of Applied Mathe-
1 tsigned time. There wu nary a sneese or cough. Imatlcs. The institute already has.
And. that, ladies, 1- talking. two digital computers which work
. on a 24 hour basis.
^K ^* ^P
miss roir uRNfi
ANOTHER THRILLING POLL
During his week's visit to Israel.
Wenner-Gren was made an Hono-
rary Fellow of the Institute. He
The American Jewish Committee report on the "Bayville Survey'" join> a roster 0f notables thus
las: \l. which includes Gen. Da-
being revealed in an exclusive serlt s in this newspaper. S-e fM ''.or vl(j Sainofl, Adali Stevenson, and
nardi Stevens in bright blue and Marcella (Mrs.
Jerome 1 Hofmayer in shocking pink made a vivid
1 of color on the platform. Everyone was there
to hear the presentation by Manheim Shapiro. Char-
lie Finkelstien. in large part responsible lor the
.survey, seated with Audrey. Alvin Casscl there with
his Ethel, who sported a new demure hair style.
Rear Adm. Herbert Sobel and Mrs Sobel listened
attentively, as did Dr. Peril7 Scheinberg and h s
Dolly, who w as recently named dinner chairman ot
the organization's eighth annual meeting next month.
* *
SNACK AND CHAT
ALumt
Nobel Laureates Linus Pauling. 1.
I. Rabi, Harold Urey and Felix
Bloch, from the United States.
The scroll of Honorary Fellow-
ship presented to Wenner-Gren,
who is a non-Jew. by Prol. Chaim
L. Pekeris. head of the Depart-
ment of Applied Mathematics, cites
Wenner-Gren for ". his genius
for enterprise and munificence
which contributed greatly to the
advancement of science in the
world."
USY Chapters
Elect Officers
United Synagogue Youth chapter
of Temple Emanu El recently held
election of officer-.
Named were Jack Feldman, pres-
ident; Ronald Isaacson, vice pres-
ident; ana Rhoda Dcutshman, sre-
retary-treasurer.
.leffrev Kaplan was elected pres
idem of the jun or USY chapter
Others elected were Ronald Del-
bmger. viee president; Carol Her-
man, secretary; and Harriet Katz,
treasurer.
It was fun for a few of Dr. and Mrs. Harold Rand's friends to gather ,.
at their house alter the Boston Miami football game. There weren't any WW medical Health Film
goblinsbut there were all kinds of Halloween goodies. The judges.
Harold Spaet and Milton Friedman, and their wives busy talking in a
A new film on mental illness.
corner over their cider. Strangers in the Family." will be
Manny and Ruth Pollack, Dave and Jackie Hochberg, the Dr. *hown at the Miami Public Library
Richard Flemings and the Dr Victor Dembrows dividing their time be- Auditorium Tuesday evening, Nov.
tween eating and talking. n /. Alan A Lipton. psychiatrist.
The next night the Rands and the David Catsmans went to the the University of Miami school
Westvicw Country Club Halloween Party. The tour ol them went as > / mcinet and Dr. William C.
the saints of "When The Saints Go Marching In.' They wore sheets and Hutchison, general practioner. will
halos. David Catsman was elated because the girls fastened his halo ,llsc,lss the film and answer ques-
on with bobbv pins, but Harold's halo had to be taped on. ,u>ns Clayton H. Charles, chair-
_ + + man of the Department of Art, Un-
(T^ A GIRL iM'rsi'.y of Miami.
It's a ten lb. girl named Valerie Hope for the Dr. David Hcndelv
That gives them a family of a girl two boys, and a girl.
New Members
Are Greeted
Executive board of the Coral
Way Jewish Center Sisterhood
acted as hostesses at a "Presiden-
tial Coffee" for new members.
The function was at the home of
Mrs. Seymour Goldstein, president.
Mrs. Jack Raymond, member-
ship vice president, and her com-
mittee introduced the board to
new members in a musical skit
Wednesday evening.
Sisterhood will sponsor a lunch-
eon and card party at the Center
on Tuesday beginning at 10 a. m.
In charge of information are Mrs.
E. Himmelfarb, chairman, and
Mrs. E. Meyers.
Trebow, Copp
Plan for June
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Trebow, of
Wilmington, Del., announce 'he en-
gagement of their daughter. Gail
Ruth, to Alvin Capp. son of Mr.
and Mrs. Max Capp. ef Hu lyuood,
Fla.
Miss Trebow, a French major at
George Washington University is
V ashington, D.C., is editor of the
Student Directory, a member of
the French Club. Ta-- I- H ::ir So-
ciety, and secretary of Dolly Mad-
ison Dormitory Board
The groom-to-be. a political sd-
ence major at ('.< rgt ' I'niversity. where he 1- servuujai
president of Tau Epsilon Phi. di-
rector of Freshman activities, and
president of the Ere-mian [Wbate
Society.
He is a member el Delta Sutma
Rho. national spuih hon ><**
ly. Gtta and Key. and the Order
of Scarlet Honor Sock
A graduate of Coral Gables Sen-
ior High School. Capp was a men-
bcr of the B'nai B'nth VoJth Or-
ganization Youth Organization M
president of Hurricanes AZA >
the South Florida BBYO Council.
A June wedding 1.- phut
Judea Ladies
Mark Birthday
Sisterhood of Temple Judea *$
celebrate its 11th birthday
special party on Wednesday *"
ning at the Temple.
Program will include a cand*
lighting ceremony, with p*-' P**
,identi of Sisterhood particP*1*
Miss Charlotte Leibel. hsidrt*
' ing analyst, will entertain ju
BAR MITZVAH
Preparation 1 Hr:w Instruction
given privately by retired Rabbi.
Suiitluction fuermmttti.
HI 1-3664
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Comp. For other courtet pleate consult
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Attendance accepted by Dede County
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Miracle Massage Salon
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SPECIALIZING IN BODY MASSAGING
We Use a Special "Spot Reducer7'
Monday through Friday 10 A.M. to 6 P.M.
------- Saturday, II A.M. to 5 P.M. ..
2373 CORAL WAY HI 4-119*


Friday. November 11, I960
fJewisil fkridTfon
Page 9-B
o
711U
WJ
if
ours*
i.
*dith ^fpp/cb
ppl
yautn
QEDARS of Lebanon Hospi'al
Auxiliary sponsored its second
annual dinner dance Saturday
night in tfie Grand Ballroom of
the Fontainebleau hotel. Chair-
man of the affair. Mrs. Frank
Cole, and her co chairman, Mrs.
Ted Lotterman. both wore white
gowns. Mrs. Cole's was a floor-
length peau de soie with the en-
tire bodice embroidered with jew-
els. Mrs. Lotterman's was of silk
organza with a reembroidcrcd
chantilly lace bodice.
Champagne-colored silk shan-
tung was the choice of Mrs. Sol
Shaye. The unusual colorings of
her bodice were highlighted with
rhinestones. Mrs. Morris Furman
wore a black silk chiffon, with
a full skirt and long sleeves. Also
in black was Mrs. Anna Brenner
Meyers, whose sheath was topped
with chantilly lace.
Mrs. Sidney Blum's blue and
green print was interesting in
that it featured a high-rounded
neckline in front, and was open
in the back. Mrs. Sam Seitlin se-
lected a periwinkle blue silk
sheath, and lilac satin was the
choice of Mrs. Ralph Sappenfield.
Mrs. Kermit Gates wore a floor-
length gown which was from
France. The full skirt was black,
and her bodice was of a deep red i
velvet. Her stole was a gift that |
her daughter brought back from
Spain, and was a most beautiful
black net which had been all-hand
embroidered in a multi-color flor-
al pattern. ,
?
BRESIDENT of. the Auxiliary.
Mrs. Nathan Levin, was in a
smoked white satin with tunic'
overskirt. Sapphire blue chiffon '
was the choice of Mrs. Moi ris I
Blau, and an exciting Goya red'
brocaded theatre ensemble was |
worn by Mrs. Jerome Weinklc.
Black peau de soie with a

scooped neckline featuring a tear
drop pattern of rhinestones was
the selection of Mrs. Nicanor Fer-
rer. Mrs. Sidney Aronovitz chose
a black organza with a tiered
skirt, and self-fabric diagonals
helped create interest.
Mrs. jam Sapiro wore a black
silk faille dinner suit, with beiee
and chantilly lace featured in her
bodice. A most unusual and
striking brocade from the Orient
was admired on Mrs, Maury Ma-
son. Another beautiful brocade in
gold lame and brown was worn
by Mrs. Thomas Zaydon.
A white satin strapless sheath
Wi.s selected by Mrs. Julie Spec-
tor TUe green satin bow that do-
fined ncr empire waistline was re-
pealed on her white satin pumps.
Mrs. Furman Williams chose a
white reembroidered chantilly
lace sheath with an organza illu-
sion top, while black chiffon with
an oversized rhinestone' buckle
was the choice of Mrs. Ann Levy.
Mrs. Arthur Kaufman's choice
for the dance was an iced porce-
lain blue chantilly lace. Oyster
white chantilly lace over nude
was worn by Mrs. Harry August,
while a dark chiffon print was
Mrs. Ben Novack's selection.
Wife of the chairman of the
board of Cedars of Lebanon Hos-
pital, Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, was
stunnins in a lutucia-colored -atin
with a jeweled bodice in tones and
shades of greens. Their daughter,
Mrs. Arthur Gilbert, wore u oril-
liant jewel-toned emerald green
satin theatre ensemble.
* *
LJRS. Sam Luby selected a
white silk with a front cum-
merbund of aquamarin", which
cascaded down ore side to the
hemline in a modified poof. Re-
embroidered alencon lace was in-
serted jn her bodice. The fn 11-
length black silk satin coat was
made in Hong. Kong, and the
lining uas an embroidered white
brocaded satin.
The iced-blue chantilly lace
gown with the bell-shaped skirt
worn by Mrs. Stanley Margoshes
w self. .Mrs. Morton Halpern wore
a floor-length white slipper satin
gown which was jeweled across
the top of her strapless bodice.
Mrs. Jack Katzman selected a
theatre ensemble with a short
jacket in turquoise brocade. The
silk brocade was also worn by
Mrs. Harry MarkowiU; she selec-
ted black with black silk organ-
za at the neckline. Mrs. Emil
Gould chose a black peau de soie,
with a lace jabot and a bell-shaped
skirt.
Having cocktails before dinner |
were Mrs. Harry Gordon, in an \
emerald green silk with lilac em-
broidered brocade; Mrs. Max Pep :
per, in navy chantilly lace over
nylon tulle with the lace reem-
broidered in sequins: Mrs. John
Feller, in a melon-colored silk
damask brocaded theatic ensem-
ble; and, at the next table. Mrs.
Max Weitz in a. brady Irappe
colored satin with an alencon lace
bodice.
Enjoying Saturday's second annual dinner and ball of the
Cedars of Lebanon Hospital at the Fontainebleau hotel are
(left to right) Dr. and Mrs. Morton Halpern, hospital president,
and Dr. and Mrs. Morris Blau.
Howard Named For Award
lade Heights
?pens Series
Dade Heights Jewish Congrega-
jon announces the first in a scries
Df "Know Your Neighbor'' pro-
grams to be held Sunday at 8
. m.
Rabbi Max Zucker will speak on
|"Our Synagogue and Our Faith."
ind a pamphlet, "Our Temple,"
fill be distributed.
"Philosophy of Judaism," as
bell as classes in "Elementary'
pebrew. Customs, Ceremonies and;
istory," will be given on Tuesday
|nd Wednesday evenings as part of
new program of Adult education
Dade Heights.
Youth program includes a junior
Dngregation on Saturdays at
):30 a. m. United Synagogue]
roulh on Wednesday evenings, and
liree Young Judca groups on
trarsdays.
Sidney Goode is congregation
resident.
FUR RE-STYLING
IN OUR TRADITION Of
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FT IAUDERDALE
Lee Howard, 47 year-old vicei
mayor of Surfside and creator of!
the famous "Schoolroom Progress!
U.S.A." traveling exhibition, has
been nominated to receive a 1960
Freedoms Foundation Award at
Valley Forge.
Howard as singled out for rec-
ognition by Stanley Stein, president
of the Miami Beach Bar Assn.
"I feel Howard has made an
outstanding patriotic contribu-
tion over the years to tho Amer-
ican way of life," Stain declared.
"Certainly, he has more than
carried out the basic concept of
the Freedom! Foundation, which
is the creation and building of
an understanding of the Consti-
tution and, in particular, the Bill
of Rights."
The awards will be announced
early in 1961.
Howard, an advertising execu-
tive, six years ago conceived
Schoolroom Progress U.S.A., later
designated "The Freedom Train
of Education." Under sponsorship
of the Henry Ford Museum, Green-
field Village of Dearborn, Mich.,
and the Encyclopedia Americana,
the cxhibition-on-a-train has visited
every major city in the United
and was viewed by more
than five million Americans.
Howard currently is directing a
second "exhibition on atrain," call-
ed Main Street, U.S.A.
Howard is a member of the Na-
tional School Public Relations
Assn. and the Pan American com-
mittee of the Florida State Cham-
ber of Commerce.
The Surfsiae otticial lives with
his wife. Eleanor, and their three
sons at 8986 Bay dr.
Specializing
m
Forma Is
Cocktail Cou.ni
and
Bridal Attire
PARSONS
3410 CORAL WAT
Open Monday Nits
Til f
163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTEt
Optn Monday and Friday
Mite Til t
Taking time out from festivities at the Cedars of Lebanon Hos-
pital ball Saturday at the Fontainebleau are (left to right) Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Luby, Dr. and Mrs. Nathaniel Levin, and San-
lord Bronstein, the hospital's recently-appointed executive di-
rector.
Children Will Receive Awards
The Surf-Bal Bay Library Assn.
will hold the first birthday celebra-
tion of the Tri-City Library during
National Book Week on Nov. 17 at
the Library, 222 95th st.. at 7:30
p.m.
Children from Surfside and Bav
Harbor Islands who have read
eight books luring the past sum-
mer will receive awards lrom the
Miami Public Library.
To be cited arc Dean Cullen. 944C
Byron ave.: Lois Epstein. 9124
Emerson ave.; Judith Feinstein
8850 Byron ave.; Martha Kaufman.
9177 Liekens ave.; Steven and
Sandy Ring, 9081 Bay rd.; Selma
Rabin. 9149 Emerson ave.; ant.
Linda Haas, 12610 Cypress rd.
Also: Tom Cohen. 1251 94th st.:
Breuda Fox, 1270 lOOth st.; Patsv
(Jailer. 9431 E. Broadview dr.:
Charlotte Kippe. 1025 93rd st.;
Andres Nasher. 9880 W. Bay liar
bor dr.; Susan Newman, 102771 E.,
Bay Harbor dr.; and Stephanye
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Page 10-B
+Jewish fk*rMinn
Friday; November 11, i960
No Solution Without Solution (!-?) .
WASI!1NGT0N-(JTA)-A Department of Commerce off.cial indi-
cated here this week that American citizens cannot expect easing of
Arab boycott practices and discriminations until progress is made to-
ward a 'genera! solution of the Arab-Israel problem. '
The official, Bernard Blanken
Leon Kaplan 'left), Miami attorney and civic leader, is honored
by the National Jewish Welfare Board at the annual meeting of
Ihe JWB fund-raisina division in New York City with the organ-
iration's Naticncl Service Award. Th& award, aiven "for
unique service or. behalf of the National Jewish Welfare Board,"
was presented lest week by Lester D. Alexander (right), Toledo,
O., cheirmen of the JWB fund-raisino division. With them is
Solomon Litt, New York, national JWB president, who also re-
ceived the Awc.-d. Kaplan, a former president of the JWB
Southern States Section, is also a former president of the Great-
er Miami Jewish Community Centers.
$1,156,300 JWB Budget
Adopted for '61 Operation
By Special Report
NEW YORK The National Jew-
ish Welfare Board this week adop-
tri a budget of SI 563.300 for its
1961 operations. The action Was
taken here by the organizations
board of directors during a four
day series of mee'ings at the Del-
monico hotel at which members of
JWB's advisory committees ana-
l\7ed current community needs
and established priorities for .1WB
ervlces during the coming year.
JWB is the national association
of 334 Jewish Community Centers
and Y.M YWHAs. and is the govern
ment authorized agency for relig-
ions, n'orale and welfare services
to Jewish personnel and their de-
pendents in the U.S. Armid Forces
and Veterans Administration hos
pitals.
The new budget of $1463,300
will provide funds for the JWB
program of service outlined by
delegates to the 1960 JWB bien-
nial conversion St. Louis last
spring, according to Solomon
Litt, New York, national JWB
president. JWB gives special-
ized guidance and technical con-
sultation to its member Centers
nd conducts a direct religious
and recreation program for men
and women in the Armed Forces.
The 1961 budget will provide
JWB service to almost 650.000
men, women and children who are
members of JWB-alfiliated Jewish
Community Centers, and to 100.000 j
Jews in the U.S. Armed Forces. I
20.000 Jewish patients in Veterans J
Administration hospitals, and a .
like number of their dependents.
Litt noted that 1961 will be the
first year in which JWB will re->
ceive the major portion of its fi- i
nances under its newly-adopted <
Community Fair Share Plan, which
applies to communities ou'side of'
New York City where JWB has
affiliated Jewish Community Cen-
ten. Under the plan, which was j
put into effect at the 1960 biennial;
convention, each community's!
share of the JWB budget is deter
mined by a formula related to the
amount raised by the local Jewish j
community fund-raising agency
and the expenditures of the local
Center.
heimer, acting director of trie
Africa-Near East Division in the
Department of Commerce, made it
clear, however, that the Arab ac-
tions against Americans constitute
'a matter of continuing and deep
concern to our government." Sim-
ilar statements have been made
regularly by State Department of-
ficals.
Blankenheimer's statement was
made in response to a protest
against Arab boycott and block-
ade tactics affecting American
citizens, made by Jewish War
Veterans of the United States.
After receiving Blankenheimer's
reply, the executive of the vet-
erans' group again called for
"positive steps" on the issue by
the United States Government.
In his letter to Barr, replying to
the latter's original protest, Blan-
kenheimer declared: "The boycott
and other facets of the Arab-Israel
problem, including the unfortunate
circumstance by which nearly one
million Arab refugees remain with-
out permanent homes, can most
effectively be treated by concerted
international action."
He saw 'progress toward a gen-
eral solution of the Arab-Israel
problem" as offering "the most
effective prospects of abating all
such discriminatory restrictions and
related problems." He said the
United States Government would
support "all concerted efforts tow-
ard this end."
Commenting on the govern-
ment's letter, Barr replied that
"in our judgment, such action is
not enough." He wrote Blankerv
heimer that "we recall a time
when this attitude, which we con-
sider placid, was not the keynote
of those activities which our
Government mobilized to over-
come such discrimination."
"One, of the finest moments in
our history." Mr. Barr contined
"came with the denudation of the
treaty of commerce and friendship
with (Czarist) Ruutl because the
Russian Government had exercised
di&cximination againa Americans
on account of their religious ad-
herence merely reiterating
disapproval is not enough. Positive
steps must be taken to make t.he
disapproval by our Government
and our people an effective action
which will bring about an end to
nick practices ard threats."
GRAND REOPENING for the 14th CONSECUTIVE SEASON
SERVING THE BEi>T AS A;WAYS
The Royal Hungarian-,^ Restaurant
731 WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH JE 8-5401 '
THANKSGIVING DAY, THURSDAY, NOV. 24th, 3:30 p.m.
_____________A'.l DRINKS AND NQ5HERA' TN THE HQ^Si
RIVIERA IB) RESTAURANT |
DELICATESSEN and CATERERS
SMORGASBORD $1.89 All you Can Eat!
MONDAY thru THURSDAY, 5 PM lo 8.30 P M
SERVING DINNERS fRIDAf NIOHTS & SArtMrBaYJ
THE ULTIMATE IN KOSHER CATERING
Consult Us for Your Catering Needs, Bar Mittvaht, etc.
1830 Pone* de Leon, Corner Majorca, Ccrel Gables
Tor Rr-t"rotiont coll HI 8-5441 _^["_lSi.}tiLi^LL^
OPENING TUESDAY, NOV. 15th
JACK SCHWARZ CORDIAUY INVITES YOU TO THE
RESTAURANT "ASTOR" CATERERS
956 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach Tel: JE 6-2341
GLATT -1ST KOSHER
Delicious 10-Course Dinners Served Nightly
EXCLUSIVE CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
The AIR CONDITIONED ASTOR DINING ROOM. Open 16 the PsjMc, kj undsr
Supervision of K'HAl ADATM JESHURUN INC.. Now York. RABEI DR JOSEPH
BREVER. Permanent Meshgiach on remises.
ASTOR HOTEL $C J tOMPitTE meais steaks a.i d sts -
PER DAY, PEP FREE TEAROOM, SOLARIUM, EN7FRTA T.VfNT
PERSOK Dbl Occ All ROOMS PRIVATT BATH, CAEPE1. TE.EPHONE
n ...--
iSi&ttKB
Principal to be Honored
In honor of Mrs. Mabel Misner.
principal. 25 mothers and fathers
of North Beach Elementary School
PTA will present a musical pro-
gram, "Salute to Mabel," at a
luncheon on Friday at the Seville
hotel. Mrs. Roselyn Sakrais di-
rected the musical.
OPENING DKC 1st!
MAKE mVATiOHS WOW!
MAIL ORDERS ACCEPTED
Voting Adults to Dance
Temple Menorah Young Adults'
will hold a dance to the music of
a live band on Sunday evening in
Ihe social hall of the congregation.
^ wmc or ok. 1-7
ARTHUR TREACHER
t HWOt ~~ FRAN WARREN
"5SS? ARNOLD DOVER -'BulSJSaZ
^ ,, CHIESA ALANGALE jSjjS**
"3w
trf-SSw"
DEC. 29-JAN. 4
REGINALD GARDNER
NOW... THE STORY
NOBODY WOULD BELIEVE!
The price of your ticket (S2.25 or $3.30 Tax Included) is all if cos you to see any
of the big shows during the entire 22 week season. YOU PAY NOTHING MORE to
see the 2 hour show starring "Name" acts, and relax in comfortable, reserved seats.
Homecoming at the Miami YMHA's Thanksgiving dance. Wed-
nesday. Nov. 23, is the concern of Milton Spool (left), chairman
of the annual event, and Mr. and Mrs. Herschel Rosenthal, two
alumni of the war-time teen-age set, which used to meet at
the "Y" at 450 SW 16th ave. The trio are currently contacting
hundreds of alumni to invite them to the Thanksgiving dance,
which will honor over 100 of the war-time teen-agers who are
planning to be present at the reunion, together with some 200
other guests. Music for the event will be by Phil Kent and his
seven piece orchestra.
During intermission, drop into our intimate
COPA COCKTAIL LOUNGE
you'll be emaied at the Jo* tew prices
for your favorite drinks.
ANY ..
Rye Bourbon
Vodka Gin Rum
Off
Manhattan Martini
Daiquiri" Bacardi
Whiskey Sour
ANY
SCOTCH
AGIO SCOTCH
BOTH! BEER
57,
73<
42<
52<
BOTTLE IMPORTED BEER
TAX IrVCHIPfP IN All PRICtS
YOU U BE SERVED WHATEVER BRAND
YOU ORDER GUARANTEED
NO SUBSTITUTES'"
Unbelievable, eh!! Drop in, enjoy an eve-
ning of entertainment and fun in the
famous "Copa City Theatre of Stars" -
All THIS FOR A PRICE TO FIT THE
AVERAGE MAN'S POCKETBOOK.
NO EXTRAS! NO GIMMICKS! IT'S
TRUE"CALES "DRE*M CO*E
IF YOU WANT YOUR CAR PARKED '
ONIY JOe, NO MORE!)
REMEMBER THIS IS NOW A
THEATRE,- NOT A NITE CLUB.
AlAN GAtES BRINGING BACK VAUDEVIUE
IN A BIG WAY AT SAAAtt PRICES!
DINING AND BANtUlT MCfMT'fS Wff
VARIOUS ClUBS, AND SOCIAL
fUNCTIONS ARI AVAUAbll
BOOTS McKENNA'S U COPA CUTIEJ
DAVE TYIER t HIS IS PIECE ORCHESTRA
1301 DADE BLVD.* MIAMI BEACH Phones JE 8 372! '


riday. Nor amber 11, I960
vj&wlsti ncrHian
Dr. Haber Again
To Head ORT
LONDON (JTA) Dr. VM-
liam Haber, professor of econom-
ics at the University of Michigan,
has been reelected president of
the Central Board of the World
ORT Union.
Other world ORT officerss elect-
ed included Daniel Mayer, cnair-
man of the executive committee;
and the following vice presidents:
Armand Brunscvfg, Switzerland;
Julius Hoch.iian, United States;
Mrs. L. Kapiian, Italy; Abel Sha-
ban. South Africa; J. J. Shapiro,
Israel. Max A. Braude was again
named director general of the
World ORT Ur.on.
Page 11-B
KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT
The
SINGING STRINGS
DINNER SUPPER
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
500 Deer Run TU 8-4521
ART MUNS, Co Owner
ABE
C.-F-ER'S
t a .USHER
ROMW(:I..I>OTEL
2otn St. mimi beach
KOSHER MEALS $(|SI ZTIT^
urctooEB &"*
SIN6LE OCCUPANCY 00% HIGHER
EUROPEAN MAN *, OTHER RATES
Miry L>wl A p CMlM LMOftS SOS
Wh StrieJhr n Mitt 21" TV I Ratio
**ff?';.f*- ehuct rmb sttt-
2 r""- ***" *
JE 4-2141
LUNCH DINNER
SUPPER
>i i
C ANIONI SI
COOKING

POLYNESIAN
RESTAURANT 1
AND GARDENS |
Bloody Mary '
Loungo
TNI MCeNM>*RASkR
DoriU
THM NtLOROARO
0* THB LATIN AMERICAS
OPRN FOR LWNCN DAILY *
AMERICAS
NEWEST,
MOST
'FABULOUS
OINMC
SNOW PLACE
PR- NUIOHMi
pr i-eet
. w mm
IN HA UST SOUTH
' 'AIK
Cl oil Cordl Honored .
NAMES THAT MAKE NEWS: Former Cleveland baseball star and
proud father, Al Rosen, informed his aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. M. G.
I Furman, here that he now has "one third of a baseball team," with an
other boy recently joining his family circle.
Miami Beach realtors Harold J. Segal, Ben Zion Ginsburg and S. Z.
Bennett off to Dallas, Tex., for annual convention of National Assn. of
Real Estate Boards.
Among the latest lessors of apartments in me soon-to-open Mor-
ton Towers are attorney Shirley Woolf, her client, Martha Raye, and
the George Kramers.
The new Lincoln Road Mall truly .shaping up into a magnificent
thoroughfare. New York Times gave it a lot of space recently. Many
of the stores getting "face-liftings" to match the new chic appearance of
the rd. Lord's is the first to emerge with a new look. Sam Posnick is
the general manager of the men's shop, and the new women's depart-
ment is headed by Doris Cole.
Mike Wilder and Al Granoff have Joined forces as a Beach realty
firm Ruth Gold, back in Miami Beach after residing in the nation's
capital, has rejoined the sales staff of realtor Bernard Levy.
Dr. and Mrs. Jack Falk are beaming grandparents, and the reason
for their happiness is the arrival of grandson Kenneth Alan Fine. His
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Ronald I. Fine, of the Beach.
Bayshore women golfers who've been playing better than usual in
recent weeks are Sandy Shapiro, Peggy Finkel. Mrs. Sid Grundy, Mrs.
j Lou Brosley. Mrs. Henry Morris, Mrs. Morris Robbins, Mrs. Al Gottlieb,
| Rose Zeilinger, and Isabel Blaine.
* *
BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: Just amazing the way Alan Gale is
revolutionizing the night club business here. Not only is the Copa City
Theatre of Stars operator and star creating a new low, low p"rice policy
for big, big shows, he's also offering a bargain in beverages in the Copa
Cocktail Lounge. For one thing, taxes are included in all prices. High
est price drink is 73c for aged scotch. Other name brands whether rye,
bourbon, gin, etc., are only 57c per. That's less than a neigborhood bar,
no kidding.
Say a couple decide on an "evening out" at the Copa City Theatre
of Stars, for the first show, which opens Dec. 1. featuring Arthur Treach-
er, Fran Warren, Arnold Dover and Alan Gale, plus Boots McKenna's
12 Copa Cuties, and Dave Tyler's 15-piece orchestra. Seats are $2.25
and $3.30.
No matter which seats the couple purchase for the show, plus a
couple of rounds of drinks before or after, and the total bill for the eve-
ning out comes to less than S10. And that includes your charge for car
; parking and a tip to the bartender or waiter in the lounge. How can
; you beat that anywhere in America, or the world for that matter
for three hours of regal fun in a super night club?
Jerri Pollak, president of the Preps, announces that the third
annual instillation luncheon has been changed to Nov. 18. It was
originally planned for the 11th. "Life is a Contest" is the title of the
original laugh revue written by Patsy Abbott for the Fontainebleau
affair. A feature performer, by the way, is Jewish Floridian music
critic, Lillian Kraft;
Jimmy Levenson and Harold Rosen, of the Miami Beach Elks, have
made a wager on the date when the last tickets will have been sold for
their benefit preview premiere of "Pepe," starring Cantinflas and 35
i of Hollywood's biggst names, at the Lincoln on Dec. 22. The loser must
' wheel the winner down the Lincoln Road Mall.
Real treat in store for local opera-goers in the coming season with
! the appearances here of Renata Tebaldi in "Andrea Chenier" and lovely
i Roberta Peters in "Martha." The later opera, by the way, is in English.
* *
MOVIE NOTES: Remember the 3-D films, seen through special
viewers? Well, the Carib. Miami and Miracle Theatres are coming up
with "September Storm." starting tomorrow (Nov. 11). It's a three-
dimensional film, but vastly improved over its predecessors of a few
years ago.
"September Storm" is being presented in "Stereo-Vision," which
combines 3D, CinemaScope and DeLuxe color. Special viewers are
again used, but they are greatly improved for the comfort of the
movie fans.
Underwater scenes in the Mediterranean and locales of the island
of Majorca are brilliantly and beautifully brought to the screen in
"Stereo-Vision." Joanne Dru, Mark Stevens, Robert Strauss and Asher
Dann star, and the film concerns their adventures while seeking sunken
'I'm All Right Jack." starring Peter Sellers, holds over at the May-
fair and Sunset Theaters. At the new 163rd St. Theatre it's "Captain's
Table."
* *
DINING OUT: We receive many inquiries from readers in regard
to locating spots here dispensing authetic French cuisine at reasonable
prices. One of the best is Chez Leon on NE 17th st. ..... J
In addition to purveying dishes native to France, and particularly >
i Paris, created by a native chef, the Chez Leon offers fine French wines
! to add to the enjoyment of dining there. ,
We've been harping on the extraordinary prime ribs and other'
succulent beef palate-pleasers at King Arthur's Court in Miami Springs
Villas, and in doing so overlooked the wonderful array of desserts at
' Art Brun's dining rendezvous. The baked specialities are made on the
premises, and are superlative. ,._
Promptness is an important item when you want a special catering
job for a wedding, house party, or other !* *"s,|Harold
Pont and Irvin Gordon, the Miami caterers are right on the button v.hen
t comes to timing. We don't have to extol their catering ability. Most i
everTnative who's hosted a party knows about their imaginative and j
'aS,efiCr.S. Benny (Margie) Davis among the many prominent
localit.s who are on the regular list of Fu Mancho erder-a,-horn, pa-
ens Al Goldman's fast delivery service of Cantenese .p.c.alHosis
a long-time feature of the Chinese-American restaurant, new in ft, 20m
year under the same ownership.
Dec 1 is the date set for the opening of the new Waldman s San I
Marino hotel' at 43rd st. and Collins ave. The Waldman name has been ;
synonymous with the finest in Kosher cuisine and Orthodox surround.ngs
tn resort areas from New York to Florida for the past 15 years
In accordance with Waldman custom, a room has been set aside
for use as a place of worship, and alterations are being completed in
card and teen rooms, giving the entire family "
The New MARSEILLES HOTEL
Directly on the Ocean
1741 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH ^
"is now under the OWNERSH'P-MANAGE.V.ENT
JOSEPH STEINBERG and AARON RESNICK.
We have completely renovated and reiurnished the entire hotel,
lobbies and rooms. We have new 21" T.V. in every room at no
extra cost to our guests. We have built a beautiful new Dining
Room, in which cur strictly kosher cuisine will prevail.
WE ALSO HAVE TWO FUUY EQUIPPED KITCHENS.
Mashgiachon Premises, Under Rabbinical Advisement
We do strictly kosher catering for Bar Mitzvahs, Parties,
Weddings and any other occasions.
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC DINNERS $2.95 and up.
For information call JE 8-5711, JE 1-6549
'room for pleasure.'
BofRrlOM
/I Lunch and Dinner Served Daily
CANDLELIGHT INN
In TK Hoort of Coconut Grovo
Banquat Facilities Cocktail
Henry Leitson, Wgr.
NOW OPEN
For Reservations
Phono Hollywood
WA 2-0291
Dial From Miami
FR 3-6162
Hallandale Beach Blvd.
HALLANDALE, FLORIDA
ATTENTION STEAK LOVERS!
"RONNIE"
Your favorite chef for so many years in Miami
is now serving at a new location.
-----CHARCOAL BROILED -----
Prime Sirloin Filet Mignon
Prime Rib of Beef
BUSINESS MfWS LUNCHES from 85'
809 STEAK HOUSE
and COCKTAIL LOUNGE
809 S.W. 8th ST. (On tbo Trail)
Completely Air Conditioned Ample Free Parking
PHOMf FR 4-1885
1
IV 0 W OPEN
CHEZ LEON RESTAURANT
AHTHtmic mtHCH ansmt
Best Aperitif in Town Good Selection Imported Wine
0M ISO to 10 P.*. Cte fH4y (*** f.-kin, .n Roar)
128 N.E. 17th STREET Tel. PR 4-8125

':.
I
I
I
I
I
(aaVftaAaataaaV
HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON
GORDON and PONT
KOSHER CATIRtRS
from oert e*esevret to a cemetefe effev
170 N. W. 5th ST., MIAMI PV9,fL^ 2'*
Under Seaer-iNo* er (raffed Ketfcres AssectetfM of '* "'f*
RAB8I CHA1M KAFtLINSKY. Rv Hmchihir. Chief of Kaofirutn
OPEN NOUSt WtBOINtS B*R MITZVAHS IfOPTIOSB


Page 12-B
+Je*istofk>rMk>ri
Friday, November 11. i960
Bonn Open;
Special Show
RECKLINGHAUSEN. West Ger-
many (JTA) An exhibit de-
puting the role of Jews in world
culture was opened here Monday
under the sponsorship ot" Chancel-
lor Konrad Adenauer. President
l.'iebke and 30 other leading per-
sonalities in West Germany's relig
ions and economic life. The exhibit
will be on until Jan. 15.
President Luebke. in opening the
exhibit, said that the exhibit was
not only a cultural event but also
an occasion "to pledge our unceas
ing efforts to try to make up to the
Jewish people." The opening also
was attended by Dr. F. Shinar. the
head of the Israel Purchasing Mis-
sion at Cologne.
Th exhibit, entitled "Syna-
909a," was organized by the city
of Recklir.jhausen and the In-
ttitutum Judaicum of the Uni-
versity of Monster. The exhibit
was prepared by Israeli, French,
Dutch and West German archae-
ologists and art experts, includ-
ing Dr. P. P. Kahane, of the Is-
raeli Department of Antiquities;
A. Kanius, director of t h e Tel
Aviv Museum; and Dr. Feucht-
wanger, of the Bezalel National
Museum of Jerusalem.
More than 700 objects were loan-
ed from Israel, the United States
and European countries for the
exhibit, the first of its kind to be
>hown in Germany, to exemplify
Jewish contributions to the culture
ot all nations through the centuries.
Prof. Martin Buber and Chief
Rabbi Kurt Wilhelm of Stockholm
will participate in an international
round table at the exhibit on the
contributions of the Jews to world
culture. The opening also was
marked by a performance of the
premiere of Benjamin Frankel's
\10l1n concerto, "In Memory of
Six Million."
Women fo Hear Review
"Anna Teller." by Jo Sinclair
will be reviewed jointly bj Mes-
dames Irving I^ehrman and Philip
.Greenberg for Temple EmanteEl
Sisterhood at a Thank-
fee at the PMliuitiulesru ho'el on
Wednesday noon.
Worth Shore Card Party
North Shore chapter of B'nai
, B'rith Women will hold a lunch-
eon meeting and card party at the
j Se\ illc hotel on Tuesday noon. Mrs.
' Edythe Zerman is in charge of
reservations.
Oneg Shabbat Series
Young Israel of Greater Miami
this week announced the launching
nl a bi-weekly Oneg Shabbat series
following Friday evening services.
Kabbi Sherwin Stauber said the
series will feature lectures and
open forums, with noted speakers
participating.
Mrs. Shop Will Speak
Temple Tifereth Jacob Sister
hood will have a meeting on Mon-
day. 8:30 p.m.. at the Temple. 951
Flamingo Way. Hialeah. Following
a brief business meeting. Mrs. Mor-
ris Skop will discuss her trip to
Israel.
Jewish National Fund Council of Greater Mi-
ami annual banquet Dec. 4 at the Fontaine-
bleau hotel will inaugurate the American Free-
dom Forest on the hills overlooking Jerusalem.
Discussing this specialized feature of the func-
tion are standing (left to right) Dr. Zev Kogan,
Harry Javitz, Alex Eig. Meyer Kahn. Charles
Moslem Trust
Files Land Claim
JERUSALEM (JTA) An era
of some of the most valuable land
in Jerusalem, comprising 12,500
acres in the western part of the
city where many public buildings j
have been constructed in recent;
years, was formally claimed here
this week as the property of the
Moslem Trust Fund, an organiza-
tion with headquarters in the Old
City, under the jurisdiction of Jor-
dan.
The land claimed by the Moslem
Trust Fund contains the buildings
of the Hadassah Hebrew Univer-
sity Medical Center, the Yad Vas-1
hem Memorial Authority, and num !
erous other public buildings. The \
land is valued at many millions of
dollars.
The claim was filed by the Con-
sular offices of the French Em-
bassy which has considered itself
the guardian of North African
trusts in Palestine since the rule
of the Tcrkish regime which pre-
ceded the British mandatory pow-
er .
An Israeli attorney, acting for
the French consular officials, en-
tered the claim in District Court
here Monday morning. The claim
contend- that the land is owned by
the Abu Median Trust under a
grant acquired from the Turkish
authorities 618 years ago.
A Moslem leader in North Africa
allegedly bought the 50.000-diinam
tract in the year 1342. and the in-
come from the use of the land pur-
Branson, Abraham Grossman, Isaac Donen,
Morris Minov, Maurice- Zoretsky, Abraham
Bergman, Ezra Finegold and Johan Berman.
Seated (left to right) are Meyer Siegel, Jacob
Gold, Robert Witten. Harry Raskin, and Mes-
dames Kahn, Finegold, Raskin, Zaretsky. Bran-
son, and Mr. Paul Kwitney.
PUBLIC CONTACT
FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS
LITTLE RIVER BRANCH
Customer Relations,
Handle Cash
Woman, age 21-35
High Training Salary, Pleaianl
Working Conditions. Plu Encellent
Opportunity for Advancement.
FR 3-2553
HARRY WEINBERG, D.D.S.
announces the opening of h i office
for the practice o*
ORTHODONTICS
at the Professional Build nq
9867 E. Fern Street
PERRINE 57, FIA
CE 5-9173
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz, spiritual leader of Temple Ner Tamid,
and Jack Wilson, president of North Shore Lodge, B'nai B'rith,
plan presentation of a new 50-star American Flag to the Temple
during Friday evening services, the colors will be presented
by a Jewish War Veterarls Post. Miami Beach Councilman
Melvin J. Richard will act as chairman. Cantor Scmuel Gom-
berg will render the musical portions of the special lituigy.
DR. JACK SOLOMON
Announces the Opening of His Offkt
for tKe Practice of
OPTOMETRY
S410 BIRD ROAD
Miami 55. Flor Jj
TEIEPHONE
CAnal 1-4544
oFFirr hours
Daily and Saturday 9 6
Eveninqs fty Appointment "
Annual Card Party
SurfsideBay Harbor Post and
Auxiliary, Jewish War Veterans,
will hold their annual card party
Saturday evening at Temple Ner
Tamid. This is the organization's
chief fund-raising event of the year.
Post commander is Leon Michaels,
and Mrs. Lillian Vlock is auxiliary
president.
To Make Way
For New Apts
Demolition will eet under way
soon on Belle Isle, Venetian Csnst
way. to make way for construction
of the new Terrace Towers apts..
designed by the New York and
Florida based architectural firm of i
Morris Lapidus. Kornblath, Harle i
and Liebman.
The structure is the first in the'
portedly has been assigned as a, Greater Miami area to offer the
'perpetual grant of money to aid maximum size possible under FHA i
Moslem pilgrims to Meca, the1 specifications for room, apartment
JEROME I. SUMMERS, DOS
announces the ope I -to
of hit office!
for the practice of
DENTISTRY
at Cutler H'drfe Protcts orujl 5'^J
10700 Caribbean Boulevard
Miami 57, Fior.da
Daily and Evening PHONE
Hoor by Appointment CI 5-JM4
; Moslem pilgrims
, claim asserts.
and closet size. The FHA has ap
proved the 14-story cooperative!
apartment building, and construe -j
tion is expected to start in January.
1961, with completion date set for
iall of the .same year.
Associated in the building's own-
ership are hotelman Chuck Posner,
one of the owners of the Algiers
hotel, and pasi president of the Mi
jami Beach Hold Assn.. as well as
former New York apartment house
: builder; Morris Lapidus. interna-
jUoasily-famo (I the project; Morris Burke,
well-known Miami builder, who re-
centl} completed addition! to the
Imericina h itel; and Philip Lip-
rk real e ita'.e oper-
ator ii.! baildei of i

hip.
RENT A CAR
from $1.50 per day
$15 per wk. 4 "'ilesge charge
ABELl MOTORS, Ik.
14S1 W FLAGIER ST.
Ph. FR 3-6765
COUPLE WHO
KEEP KOSHER
TO SHAM H0MJ WITH
ORTHODOX tiOmi GfNTUMW
HI 8-7650
BUSINESS WOMAN WISHES TO
SHARE HER 4-ROOM COTTAGE
w,lh lady
In ideal .action of Miami .
Call Saturday & !*
JE 4-2109
I
*m*'"
Children of Temple Ner Tamid Sunday school,
grade 1. listen to explanation of Chanuka as
they prepare for their arts and crafts dedicated
to the symbols of the coming holiday. Left to
right are Leslie Mervis, Barry Nexer, Liza Bres-
low, Howard Levrant, Gail Kaufman, Lori
Goodman, Mark Birnbaum, Marshall Sobel,
Diane Duke, and Gloria Hahn.
Stai. Requests
High at Track
Gunstresn Park hat reealved i
' stalls,
' ry, an
1 he prevloui
last year.
S nee we can allot only l.OOO
(tails, we .ere ,\\ a good position to
n the applications
"'I elect onlj itabli and
I Approvals for'
sta'l space will be on a merit basis
with each fable's horses cheeked]
on actual 'iformanceo."
I social'introductkmi !
For *inera single peplt *WL
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HI 8-1539
FRENCHY R. MARSAN
SOD FOR SALE
560 N.W. 79th STRtf
PL 7-7471
EVENINGS PL '**


riday, November 11, I960
Jew!st)fkridun
Jjar As a gift to subscribers, The Jewish Floridian will present free
for the asking a corsage to each mother of a Bar or Bas Mitzvah
Requests should be addressed to "Corsage for You," P.O Box
2973, Miarni 1, Fla., one month in advantt*- IrTcroae trie" name'
of the Bar or Bas Mitzvah, date and place of the ceremony,
home address and telephone number. The corsage will be
forwarded to you courtesy of Blackstone Flower Shops in time
for the occasion.
Page 13-B
CrfABlfS ALLAH S1EVEH
Samuel Steingart
Dr. Irving Lehrman will officiate
il the Bar Mitzvah of Samuel Ar-
hur Steingart at Temple Emanu-
El on Saturday. Nov. 12. Arthur is
he son of Mrs. Kay Sieingart.
He is an eighth grade student at
Ida M. Fisher Junior High, and
.:tends Temple Emanu-EI relig-
ious school.

Charles Weisbaum
Charles Allan, son of Mr. and
(Mrs. George Weisbaum, of 435 NE
p57th ter., will be Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, Nov. 12, at Tifereth Is-
rael Norihside Center, with Rabbi
Nathan H. Zwitman officiating.
Charles is an eighth grade stu-
flent at North Miami Beach Junior
ligh School. A reception and lunch-
eon will be held in his honor on
Sunday at the Algiers hotel.

Rae and Anna Wait*
Temple Zion will be the site of
lie Bas Mitzvah of Rae and Anne,
vin daughters of Mr. and Mrs.
turns Weiss, during evening serv-
ces, Friday, Rabbi Alfred Waxman
rill officiate.
Mr. and Mrs. Weiss will host the
[ieg Shabbat following in their
Jghters' honor.

Sheldon Calkin
Saturday morning services at
leth Emeth Congregation will in-
ilude the Bar Mitzvah of Sheldon,
nn of Mr. and Mrs. B. Galkin, with
Labbi David W. Herson officiating.
1 Sheldon is a student at Beth
ieth Congregation, and attends
the Wcstview Junior High School.
Kidriu.'h in his honor will follow
the services.
*
Paul Friedlander
Rabbi Alfred Waxman will offi-
ciate at the Bar Mitzvah of Paul
Friedlander at Temple Zion on
Saturday, Nov. 12. at 5 p.m.
Paul is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Benjamin Friedlander, who will
host the Shabos services in his hon-
or.
a e a
Steven Newmark
Bar Mitzvah of Steven Newmark
will take place Saturday morning,
Nov. 12, at Temple Judea, with
Rabbi Morris A. Skop officiating.
Steven, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ir-
ving Newmark, is a graduate of
the Hebrew school at the Temple.
His parents will host the Oneg
Shabbat on Friday evening, and
his Kiddush of Sanctification on
Saturday.
*
Jean Rose Haber
Joan Rose, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Benjamin Haber, will be Bas
Mitzvah at Temple Emanu-EI on
Saturday, Nov. 12. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman will officiate.
Joan is an eighth grade student
at Ida M. Fisher Junior High, and
attends Temple Emanu-EI relig-
ious school. She is a member of
the school orchestra and Girls Ath-
letic Assn.
A reception will be held in her
honor at the Barcelona hotel Sat-
urday afternoon.
BAE
ANNE
SHELDON SAMUEL ARTHUR
CJFWF Assembly Eyes
Priority Jewish Needs
JOAN KOSE
PAUL
GIANT TMRMOMntR GVAGiS PHOGRiSS
J 1734,000 in Hopper for '61UF Drive
A giant thermometer painted
fght down the middle of Flagler
t beginning at South Miami ave.,
bill indicate the amount of money
|onated to the United Fund.
The thermometer was painted by
ome of Miami's leading business-
men as part of a project sponsor-
by the Downtown Business Coun-
cil Painters included Joseph Bar-
Han, president of the Council;
liami Mayor Robert King High;
liami Commissioner Henry Bal-
|ban; UF president Harry Gain;
nd campaign chairman Arthur
pucker.
At an Advance Gifts dinner
kicking off the 1961 campaign,
JF leaders reported that $734,-
300.65 had already been donated
y firms and individuals donat-
more Mian $500. Gan. Alfred
|!reVTl|
Gruenther was the keynote
speaker for the event and em-
phasized the importance of the
United Fund. Gen. Gruenther is
president of the American Na-
tional Red Cross.
Thousands of volunteers kicked
off the public phase of the UF
campaign on Sunday when they
started knocking on doors and
ringing doorbells. Campaign chair-
man Arthur Zucker urged all Dade
countians to open their doors anu
welcome the UF volunteers.
"A single gift." he said, "sup-
ports 54 health and welfare agen-
cies offering over 400 services to
one out of every three Dade county
residents. Last year," he said,!
"275,029 persons were aided by j
service of a United Fund agency.",
This year's goal is $3,225,445.
Ad Club Hears
Panel in Talk
Wednesday meeting of the Ad-
vertising Club of Greater Miami
at the Biscayne Terrace hotel in-
cluded a debate on: "Do Local
Media Representatives and Local
Representatives of National Media
Do Creative Selling?"
Panelists were Ed R. Gegen-
Schatz. advertising manager of
the First Federal Savings and
Loan Assn.; Allan Gottschaldt,
president of the Gottschaldt adver-
tising Agency; Jerome Beigel,
president of his own advertising
agency; Sanford Levkoff, presi-
dent of Ace Letter Service; Frank
R. Howell, sales manager of WTVJ,
and Lester Barnhill, national ad-
vertising manager of the Miami
Herald.
Meetings of the Advertising
Club are open to businessmen of
the area.
By Special Report
DETROIT Priorities for im-
proved care of the chronically ill
and aged were proposed on the
upening day of the 29th general
assembly of the Council of Jewish:
Federations and Welfare Funds!
his week.
Special emphasis was given to a!
five-point program which included
proposals that: homes for aged re-
move age restrictions on admis-
sions; general hospitals should not'
limit themselves to patients with'
short illness, but be prepared to
treat anyone who needs intensive1
diagnostic work-up or care; health 1
insurance, preferably through the |
Social Security system, should be!
provided; and better cooperation'
between the practitioners should]
be developed.
Close to 1,000 men and women
from all parts of the United
States and Canada are taking
part in the annual conference of
Jewish communal leaders. The '
four-day meeting is taking place
at the Statler Hilton hotel, and
will last through Sunday.
Dr. Franz Goldmann, associate
professor emeritus of medical care,;
Harvard School of Public Health,
director of a four-year CJFWF j
national study of coordination ofj
community health services, pre-1
sented the major findings for coor-
dination by the CJFWF health ser-
vices committee. Here are some
further details on the five major
proposals:
Homes for the aged with more
than 50 beds should become insti-
tutions for the long-term care of
physically or mentally impaired
adults regardless of age.
General hospitals should ad-
mit any patient needing intensive
diagnostic study or active treat-
ment regardless of type or stage of
illness.
Communities should make
a concerted effort to develop
adequate, organized home care
programs for the chronically ill
and the aged who do not need
hospital or institutional care but
who do require health or social
services.
Proper financing of services
for the chronically ill and disabled.
Two specific recommendations
were: changes in public assistance
programs for long-term patients in
hospitals and for residents of
homes for the aged; and the de-
velopment of life-time health in-
surance, preferably through the
Old Age and Survivors Disability
Insurance system.
e Better cooperation between
professionals and agencies in pro-
viding services for the chronically
ill and aged. While such coopera-
tion does exist. Dr. Goldmann de-
clared, "it is often a casual work-
ing relationship rather than a sys-
tematic procedure."
Louis Stern, of Newark, chair-
man of the CJFWF health services
committee, presided. As follow-up
to the study, the CJFWF commit-
tee will formulate recommenda-
tions for consideration by the local
federations which plan and coor-
dinate the health services under
Jewish auspices in their communi-
ties.
The opening general session
featured an address by Prof. Wil-
liam Haber, of the University of
Michigan. Prof. Haber, who is
also president of American Ort
Federation, analyzed current
economic trends and described
their effects on the social ser-
vice of the Jewish community.
Irving Kane, of Cleveland..
CJFWF president, formally opened
the assembly. Sidney Hollander,
of Baltimore, past president of the
Council presided.
Morning sessions were devoted
to joint budget review sessions of
the Large City Budgeting Confer-
ence, with representatives of na-
tional and overseas Jewish agen-
cies, and a series of workshop
sessions by women leaders on the
need for a year-round education,
program.
Principal speaker at Friday's
session is Israel Ambassador Av-
raham Harman, who will review
the current situation in Israel. He
will be joined on the platform by
Herbert Friedman, executive vice
chairman of the United Jewish
Appeal, and Isidore Sobeloff, exec-
utive vice president of the Detroit
Jewish Welfare Federation.
Capital Extends Service
By Special Report
PITTSBURGH Capital Airlines
has announced that it will begin
twice-daily jet service between Mi-
ami, Cleveland and Pittsburgh on
Jan. 8. The route will be served
with Boeing 720's on lease from
United Air Lines.
Free Tickets Presented
Ruth Foreman, of Studio M
Playhouse, presented 100 tickets
for the Oct. 15 performance of
Rumpelstilskin" to the Coral Ga-
bles chapter of Hope School for
Retarded Children. Proceeds will
be used to help mentally retarded
youngsters at the school.
Ill fffi
.1


c>!
PUBLIC NOTICE
VIN-LOX CORPORATION
AT
1352 N.W. 29th ST., MIAMI, FLORIDA
PHONE NEwton 3-6921
Is The Sole Manufacturer of VIN-LOX
MASONRY PATCHING COMPOUND,
A GAMBER PRODUCTS DEVELOPMENT.
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5 YEAR GUARANTEED FLEXIBILITY
By The VIN-LOX CORPORATION.
W. GAMBER, PRESIDENT
APPROVED BY: ARCHITECTS, CONTRACTORS,
PROPERTY OWNERS, INSTITUTIONS


Page 14-B
^JmistiHcrldHan
Friday. November 11, iggg
Local Spiritual Leaders to Participate
In UAHC Regional Weekend Confab
Adult education and purchase
of a new camp to serve bi Reiorm
temples head the agenda of busi-
ness at the Biennial regional con-
(trance of the Southeast Council
of the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations convening this
week. Nov. 11 to 14 at the Colonial
Inn. St. Petersburg.
Meeting jointly with the UAHC
delegates are Southeast represen-
tatives of the National Federation
of Temple Sisterhoods.
Rabbi Leon Kronish, of Tem-
ple Beth Sholom, Mitmi Beach,
will be a discussant in a panel
roundtable on "What's a Temple
Dr. Louis Finkelstein (left), chancellor of the Jewish Theoloqi-
cal Seminary cf America, congratulates David Slann for re-
ceiving the Lcuis Mcrshcll M:.onul Medal at en award din-
r.er in Ahavcth Achim Synagogue in Atlanta.
Slann Receives Seminary Award
I'avid Slann. of Miami Btach and
Atlanta, has been honored by the
Jewish Thcolota-al Seminary oi
America at a dinner i\en at Aha
vath Achim S>natogue in Atlanta.
Slann. long a leader in both com-
munities and a nationally-known
philanthropic and business figure,
was awarded tht Leu.- Marshall
Memorial Medal <.i the National
Patrons Soclt ': f< i 'years ot
u:stiiuu'ished service in enhar.<
the spiritual and cultural well-be-
ing of the Jewish community. '
A total of $153,000 was raised
t the function in endowment
gifts for the Seminary. Of this,
Slann gave S25.0OO to establish
a scholarship in his name. A
similar gift was made by Ben J.
Massell of Atlanta, who also was
an honored guest at the dinner.
Massell was given the Seminary "s |
Community Service Award. A third
honored guest was Abe Goldstein,
who received the Eternal Light
Award.
The presentations were made by
Dr. Louis Finkelstein. chancellor
the honorees for their "deep devo-
I ci dh ation in their efforts
to improve
sh community,
n ,- chairman of the Board
ot Butler's S.-.oe Corporation and
a member of the board of the Na-
tional Assn. of Shoe Chain Stores.
ii( i- a member of the board of
governors of the Seminary, and
has been a recipient of the B"nai
B'rith annual "man of the Year"
award.
He i~ past chairman of Atlanta's
Jewish Appeal and Israel Bond
Organization, and has been active
ui many of the major causes in the
Greater Miami area. Slann is a life
member of Brandeis University,
a former president of the Bureau !
of Jewish Education, and a mem-
ber of the board of the Jewish Com-'
munity Center and American ^
Friends of the Hebrew University, i
The Louis Marshall Memorial
Medal is named for the late con
stilutional lawyer who devoted his'
life to the cause of brotherhood, \
ducation and Jewish welfare. Lou-
is Marshall was chairman of the
hoard of directors of the Seminary
For For All That?" on Son-
day noon.
Facing the Issues of Society
Today" is the title of another pan-
el which will include Rabbi Herbert
Baumgard, of Temple Beth Am,
South Miami, on Sunday at 2 p.m.
The UAHC comprises 605 Reform
temples in the United States, Can-
ada and Latin America with a
membership of 1.000,000. The
Southeast regional office is located
in Miami under the direction of
Rabbi William Sajowitz.
The Southeast region includes
Reform congregations in Florida,
Alabama. Georgia, South Carolina,
tuba. Panama City. Dutch West
mdies. and the cities of Chatta-
nooga and Knoxville. Tenn. The
Sisterhoods are the women's auxili-
ary of Reiorm Judaism.
The assemblage of 300 lay and
rabbinic leaders will participate in
worship services, workshops, sem-
inars, business sessions and new
program planning during the four
day- of meet.i
In a letter to attending delegates,
Marvin Engel, of Birmingham.
Aia.. and Council president, noled
that "adult education has moved
to the top cf the congregation's
agenda.''
"Our greatest concern today must
be the education of the entire fam-
ily. During the past decade and
25 to 40 age group. It will be the one-half, thousands of new mem-
UJA's Global Work
To be Reviewed
By Special Report
\KW YORK The United Jew-
ish Appeal national young leader-
ship conference on- Nov. 18 to 20
h< i will feature a full-scale ex-
iMi.ination of the deep-seated needs
"t Jcu in Europe and the Moslem
in i. dit.on to considering
the huge and vital problems of
unabsorbed Immigrants in Israel,
Murns W. Berinstein, UJA general
chairman, said Wednesday.
The conference will be attended
by more than 225 specially invited
thV'Viie Of our"growing young community leaders in the
of the Seminary, who congratulated! from 1904 until his death in 129.
Sporkman Takes
Tour of Israel
By Special Report
I
TEL AVIV The U. S. national ,
election campaign now under way {
will be "a hot and hard fought
one," a former Vice Presidential
candidate. Sen. John J. Sparkman
(Dem-Ala.) said here at a pre-elec-
tion briefing which opened a two
month educational program on the
American elections presented in Is-
rael by the Z.O.A. House in Tel
Aviv.
Sen. Sparkman. a member of the
Senate Foreign Relations Commit-
tee, spoke at ZOA House at a con
ference here, which marked the
formal opening of the ZOA House
program aimed at acquainting the
citizens of one of the world's young-
est democracies with how citizens
of one of the world s oldest de-
mocracies elects its President and
other top leaders.
Sen. Sparkman, who visited Is-
Physician fo be Speaker
Dr. David Multach will discuss
"The Health and Physical Welfare
of the Young Child" at the next reg-
i ular monthly meeting on the PTA
group of the early childhood devel-
opment program of the North Coun-
ty Branch YMHA, 14036 NE 6th
ave., on Thursday evening, Nov. 17.
Mrs. Harry Kaufman is PTA chair-
man.
Fashion Show Sunday
Chicago Club of Greater Miami
will hold a fashion review and sup
per dance Sunday evening. Nov.
2 at the Deauville hotel. Tne pro
gram will feature fashions s'mwn
by professional models. In charge
of reservations is Mrs. A. E. Neu-
berg.
Hebrew-Speaking Group
Chug lvn. Hehrew-speakin1 (til
cussion group of North Miami
Beach, will open its season of ac-
tivities on Tuesday evening at the
first step in a United Jewish Ap-
peal program to solidify and aug-
ment leadership participation on a
national level from among the'
young community leaders.
"Speakers at the conference
will offer a series of presenta-
tions and discussions of UJA's
major responsibilities through-
out the world," Berinstein said.
"They will brief the young load-
ers on the urgent problems fac-
ing the 390,000 people in Israel
to whom UJA aid is of the ut-
most importance, and they will .
also present a detailed picture
of the work done outside Israel
for more than 200,000 mtn,
women and children by the Joint
Distribution Committee, the UJA
agency operating in Europe, the
Moslem lands and other areas
throughout the world."
The Combined Jewish Appeal ot
Greater Miami supports the Unit-
ed Jewish Appeal to the tune of
some 50% of its annual CJA drives
in Dade county.
Constituent agencies of the Unit-
ed Jewish Appeal are the United
Israel Appeal, which finances im-
migrant aid programs in Israel;
the Joint Distribution Committee,
which conducts relief and rehabil-
itation programs in Israel, and 24
other countries; and the United
Service for New Americans, which
offers aid to newcomers to the U.S.
Presenting the different aspects
of the JDC operations at the con-
ference will be Moses A. Levitt,
executive vice chairman of the
JDC, who will be returning shortly
from attendance at the JDC coun-
ty directors conference in Geneva,
bers have affiliated with Reform,
Judaism in the Western Hemis-j
phere. As a result of this craving
for religious identification, the |
UAHC established 300 new syna-
gogues in all parts of the country," j
Engel pointed out.
The new camp would serve as
an extension of congregational
activities. Such a retreat would
provide conclaves and study ses-
sions for youngsters from 8 to
18 years of age, training pro-
grams for lay leaders, religious
school teachers, sisterhoods,
men's clubs, and congregational
boards.
The UAHC now owns and oper-
ates five such camps in Kresge-
ville. Pa.; Zionsville, Ind.; Sara-
toga, Calif.; Oconomowoc, Wis.;
and Great Barrington, Mass. The
last three camps provide all-year
round programs.
Meetings begin on Friday eve-
ning. Delegates will hear from
many distinguished speakers, in-
cluding Rabbi Bernard Bambcrg-
er, president of the Central Con-
ference of American Rabbis; Rab
bi Erwin L Herman, UAHC region-
al coordinator and camp director;
Mrs. William J. Leffler, a v i c e
president of the National Federa-
tion for Temple Sisterhoods; Gun-
ther Lawrence, director of public
information of the UAHC; Engel;
and Rabbi Sajowitz.
Young Israel PTA Meet
First meeting of the PTA of Young
Israel was held last week. Rabbi
RAUI WILLIAM SAJOWrU
GUNTHIR lArVMNCf
Go/da Warns
Of Red Arms
Cache for UAH
1
JERUSALEM UTA) The
flow of arms from the Soviet
Union to the Arab Republic was
reported to be increasing In quan-
my ana quality. Foreign Minister
Uolda Meir told viaung Americans
that the supply ol lal model So-
viet jet fighter planes to the 1MB
was a "special reason for concern'
to Israel.
Gershon Avner. read of the
United States desk in the Foreign
Ministry, said that tie newer So-
viet weapons, in larger number,
are steadily directed to Nasser.
(Cairo dispatches received in
London disclosed that the United
Arab Republic had asekd the So-
viet Union to supply it with the
latest model "Super-Mig" jetltight-
en to offset the latt-model Frenca
jet fighters used by tte Israeli Air
Force.
(Cairo reports to London said a
Communist Chinese military mis-
sion had reached an agreement
with the UAR for the use
Egyptian mibUry depots as dm**
for Chinese war material Being
supplied to the Algerian *
UAR diplomats ^""'''Si
weekend, it was reported. tost"]
Chinese war material migm m
be used against Israel. T
rael as part of a whirlwind Mid- Temple. Subject of the forum sched-
East tour, outlined for the Israeli
jr m the workings of the Ameri-
can electoral system. He explained
how the U.S. chooses its president,
discussed the chances of the two
candidates and summed up major
issues, one of which he said "will
certainly deal with foreign affairs."
uled is "The Future of Hebrew
America."
hi
. Sherwin Stauber, spiritual leader to help themselves irom wEaU
and Samuel Haber, assistant over- 0( Young Israel, was speaker. (sources were available.) ______
seas director general of the Joint j- -
Distribution Committee. .
Among the Israeli authorities to
speak at the conference will be
Ambassador Avraham Harman, Is-1
rael's envoy to the United States,
and Benjamin Eliav. Consul Gen-'
eral of Israel in New York.
Among the UJA leaders who will
address) the young headers are Ed- j
ward "M. If, Warburg, honorary
chairman of the UJA; Berinstein,
general chairman; Philip M. Klutz-
nick, William Rosenwald and Dew-
ay D. Stone, national chairmen;
and Herbert A. Friedman, execu-
tive vice chairman.
Rabbi Wallach in Review
Sisterhood of Temple Sinai met
Wednesday noon at the Temple.
Rabbi Benno Wallach presented a
review of the Broadway hit play,
"The Tenth Man," by Paddy Chay-
efsky.
_. ANNUM
(CURHgMT RATK
HUMAN
CfMMr
WAV
"One ol '
0ade Federal
i/'-visGS and Loan A$S< Ml***
i
I0SIPH
S Convtnlani Office Se/ye One's Count*
RESOURCES EXCEED 1& MILLION DOLLARS


Joy, November 11, I960
+Jewisti flcridliar
Paae 15-B
1 Bureau of Jewish Education Schedules
Month-long Jewish Book Observance
w
HEgSiXT I. ABtLli
Jewish Book Month will be cele-
j brated from Nov. 11 through Dee.
11 sponsored by the Bureau of Jew-
ish Education of Greater Miami.
I With the assistance of the Bureau,
| programs on Jewish books arc be-
ing planned throughout the com-
! munity.
On Monday evening, Nov. 21, an
open meeting will be held at the
Ocean Front Auditorium. The
meeting will discuss the Jewish
Nobel Prize winner's of the past
vears. Dr. Donald Michaelson.
director of the Hillel Foundation
at the University of Miami, will
jrbert Aheles, Top Jewish Community
.eader, Mourned at Passing Nov. 1
By Social Report
NEW YORK-Kerbert R. Abeles,
West Orange. N.J., Ions-time
fctive leader of the United Jewish
ppeal and a prominent figure
many phases of American Jew
life, died inre -Nov. 1 at the
le of 62.
From 1950 until the time of his
hath, Abeles occupied a key com-
pinal position as a member of the
lited Jewish Appeal's national
kmpaign cabinet, top planning and
Lecutive board which guides the
FA's national campaign. He twice
|r\eel as general chairman of the
pA of Essex county, N.J.
In company with ether UJA
Refers, he was ore of the first
tierican laymen to visit war-
/aged Europe soon after the
se of hostilities to report on
distressing condition among
?wish refugees in the displaced
rsorts camps. In 1954, he vis-
d North Africa to study the
light of the Jewish communities
here, and went on te make a
jrvey of the Jewish settlements
I then-Palestine.
[His reports of the squalor and
sery in the European camps were
rmously helpful in stimulating
lerican Jews to face the chal-
Hges overseas, and to respond
pth large outpourings of funds in
early UJA campaigns to reset-
and rehabilitate the survivors
Hitler's holocaust.
|Because of his leadership in help
to meet the problems facing
jrael's people, Mr. Abeles was in-
|ted by Prime Minister David Ben-
jnon to join the historic Jerusa-
economic conference which
lapped, long-range plans for Is-
rael's further growth and develop-
ment.
Mr. Abeles was also a past pres-;
ident of the Council of Jewish Fed-
erations and Welfare Funds, which!
provides services to Jewish com- j
munity organizations and philan- i
thropies across the country.
He was president of the Abeles-
Lewis Company, of New York City,
automotive suppliers.
In a statement here. Morris W.
Berinstein. general chairman of the
United Jewish Appeal declared:
"We mark with deepest sorrow the
passing of a beloved colleague who.
for many years, was a mainstay of
the effort to rescue, resettle and
rehabilitate Jews overseas. His
wisdom, zeal and selfless dedication
were profoundly felt on the national
scene, as well as in his home com-
munity."
FERDINAND BARENBLATT
"s. of 136 Washington eve., ii -d Nov.
6 in California, He was a retired mu-
sician and member >!" Odd F'ellow*
Surviving are two suns. Services were
Nov. 9 at Newman Funeral Home,
with burial in Mi. Nebo Cemetery.
LOUIS M. GENTLER
6S. of 16Sn .lames ave., died Nov. 6. He
came here 10 years ago from New
York and was a retired restaurant
owner, Kurviving'are a brother. Max.
two sisters including Mrs. Ida Cohen;
a daughter and two grandchildren.
Services Wen Nov. 8 In Riverside Me-
morial Chajiel, Normandy Isle.
MRS. EVELYN LEVINE
40. of 18X1 BW llltl st.. died Nov. 7.
She came here nine years ago from
WilUesbarre. Pa, Surviving are her
husband. Charles: four sons, Melvin,
Allen. Lawrence and Sheldon: three
daughters. Sharon. Bonnie Rae and
l.lu ta Sue: two brothers and a sis-
ter, Bervlpes were Nov. 9 In Gordon
Funeral Home.
SAUL 6. PARIS
It. of 1681 SW 18th st., died Nov. 7 In
Houston. Tex. He came here II years
an from New York City and KM
shot- store employee. Survivors in-
clude his Wife, Z-Wi; three brothers.
two sisters, and two sons Services
rare Nov. I in ('.onion Funeral Home
with burial i'i Viata Hardens.
review th? boo% "The,Laureates."
versify of Miami' will discuss
Jewish Nobel Priie winners in
medicine, mathematics and
physics. They are Dr. Ruth Si-
m.-ns, Dr. Herman Meyer and
Dr. Arnold Perlmutter. Louis
Schwartzman, Bureau director,
will act as moderator.
To close Jewish Book month, a
public meeting will be held at Beth
Torah Congregation on Sunday,
Dec. 11, where the "Influence of
Hasidism Today" will be a panel
discussion. The meeting is in cele-
bration of the commemorative year
of the Baal Shem Tov, father of
Hasidism.
Rabbi Benno Wallach, of Temple
Sinai, will discuss "Influence of
Hasidism on the Reform Movement
of Today."
Raboi Jonah Caplan, of Adath
Yeshurun, will discuss its impli-
cations on Orthodoxy today. Rabbi
Max Lipshitz, Beth Torah Congre-
gation, will discuss "Hasidism in
the Conservative Movement." Mrs.
Balfouria Gilad will present Hasi-
dic melodies. Al Sherman, adult
education chairman, will, act as
moderator.
The Bureau is also offering a
book review service to the general:
community during the month-long
observance. Available are: -
David Rosenfeld, reviewing
"This is My God;" Mel Frumkes,
"The Inspector;" Arthur Spiegel,
"Shalom Aleichem," Mrs. Al
Stone, "Achad H.sam;" Mrs.
Dorothy Krieger Fink, "Henriet-
ta Szold."
Abraham Gittelson. "Enjoy, En-
joy;" Herzl Honor, "Good-Bye Co-
lumbus;" Mrs. Mollie Glazer.
"Jephtah and His Daughter;" Rabbi
Solomon Schilf, "Romance of Ha-
sidism;" Helga Eason, "The In-
spector;" Louis Schwartzman,
"The Sword and the Promise;"
Rabbi Samuel April, "Faithful
City-
Exhibits of Jewish books will be
held at public libraries throughout
the community and at the Uni-
versity of Miami.
Committee of the Bureau of Jew-
ish Education sponsoring Jewish
Book Month includes Al Sherman,
chairman, Albert Beer, Mrs. Lili
Duntov'Mel Frumkes, Abe Gittel-
son. Charles E. Gottlieb, Rabbi
Morris Graff, Mrs. Sylvia Rosen-
berg, Rabbi Morris Horovitz, Saul
Rabin, Ehiel Lesowoder, Dr. Her-
man Meyer, Dr. Jess Spirer, Josh-
ua Stadlan, Harold Thurman, Jack
Toppell, Ben Udoff, Mrs. Henry
Wernick, Rabbi Morris Skop. Mrs.
Al Stone.
Louis Merwitzer, chairman, Men's Division, assisted by Harry-
Genet, building co-chairman, and Samuel Reinhard. chairman
of the buildinq fund committee, approve of building plan sug-
gestions by Hebrew Academy mothers Mrs. Irving Firtel, Wom-
en's Division chairman, and Mrs. Leonard Rosen, head of
"Challenge Gifts."
Leonard Bernstein Concert
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
F CTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERR11Y RIVEN that,
the undersigned, desiring !> engaj I
i Iness i......r Hie fictitious n me of
Monthly evening meeting of Mi-
ami Beach Lodge of B'nai B'rith
will be held Tuesday evening at
the Algiers hotel. A motion picture I w^Kl.' -KM" SS
concert by Leonard Bernstein and 'iJ^ the' "leW
the New York Philharmonic Of. Court "' ''..... '
MARVIN KANT' >R
chestra will be the highlight of Sole uwner
,. MARVIN WIENER
the evening.
LEGAL NOTICE
\tti.in. > foi v-.-.Ii. tnl
:::: Ainsle) Bide
11'11-1.S 1
I
HAROLD F. SAYER
._'. of 5:::. sw 80th rd died Nov. 7. He
me bei J Mar* ais" from New
Yoik. surviving are hi- wife, Arlene;
ami two daughters, Andrea ind San-
dra. Ben I t In Gordon
Funeial Home.
NOTICE UNDER
FCTIT'OUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OTVEN tha
he undorel m deelrlne to engage In
business under the flcl
AIIM.INK BRAKE and WHEEI
ALIGNING"and aiki-ink mrakk
vnd wheel ALIGNMENT"
N \\". 36th Street, in the I'llv of Mi-
ami. Florida intends to register the
sanl names vvih the Clerk of the C!r-
rult Court of Pade County, Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 8Ul
lay of November, l^ftu.
JOSEPH PR08PBHO
KOVNBR & MANNHEIMKK
11/11-18-35. 12/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, deslr'uiK to engage In
business under the fictitious name nt
CREDIT Cl.KARI.N'c, BIIIKAI at lHi'
N'.E. isird street. North Miami Beach,
Fla.. Intends to register gald name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court'of
Dade Count*. Florida
FL.\crkd. INC.
(a Fla. Corp.)
11 '11-18-11, 11 '-'
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDlCiAL C RCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 60C10833
GLORIA PATRICIA POTTER,
Plaintiff,
vs.
cHAULtai EDWAUD POTTER,
I'. [i-mlaiu.
0"DEA TO APPEAR
yi>c chaiuj;s ei>ward POT-
TER, o/o Sarah rotate. JOJ .M.)m.vvk
Ave.. bcotla. -\evv >, ork. are hei
regutred to serve- a copy of >our an-
swer. I.- a iMtiiiiUiiil for divori'* on .
plaintiff's attorne.v Claude M. Barnes,
10 N.E. 3 Ave.. Miami. Florida, on or
before the K*h da* of lisceraliec. 190.
aid tile the origiuaj in the tfica.of
the Clerk of this Court, otherwise. :\.
uwlw! "in hi- entered against you.
Dated November 7. I960.
E. B. I.KA niEKMAN. Clerk.
of Circuit Court.
(seal) By: WM, W. sil'OCKLNfcl
DepUU Clerk
II. I1-1S-2J.12/2
TEDDY FRANK
72. of 4i>t 80th st.. died NV I Sur-
viving ar.- hi- wife. Ruby, and one
U(ei 6>ervlcea were Xm 7 at Bouth-
ern Memorial Park, with Riverside
Memorial Chapel in charge.
v ----- ^
MORRIS TOMACH
"n. of 31"> Colitis ave., died N'"v I
II. came here lO v.ars ago from At-
lantic City, N.J. Surviving are his
wife. Sarah, ml a daughter. Services
Were in Atlantic City, with Riverside
Memorial Chape In charge locally.
Rabbi Skop to Speak
Rabbi Morris A. Skop. of Temple
Judea. will review "Enjoy. Enjoy.'
by Harry Golden, for B'nai B'rith
'.Vomen of Miami at a meeting on
Tuesday, 8 p.m.. al Beth David
Auditorium.
MEYER REDLICH
xii, i.r III sw -1st ave.. died Nov -
A retired garment cutter, he came
hvre in years ago from New York City.
He was a member "f Petti El Svna-
gogue and the Greater Miami Hebrew
l-i.c Loan Assn At I'.eth El. he sel veil
on the board of directors for eight
vears, and was a past third vice pres-
ident BUTVlVori Include his wife,
(ioldu: and two daughter*. Mr* Mil
lid Shafner and Mrs. Esther Silver-
mnn.-tooth of Ke-y West. BerVtces srere
N'c.c 3 at Gordon Funeral Home.
Lame Blasberg has been
I named vice president of the
Riverside Memorial Chapels
there. One of the youngest
licensed funeral directors in
Florida, Blasberg is a qrad-
juate of the American Acad-
emy of Funeral Services, N.Y..
and attended the University
| of Miami before serving a
two-year enlistment in the
U.S. Army.
HYMAN FINKELSTEIN
, of SCRO SW Mth In., who came here
23 years ago fTom the Bronx. .W,
dieil Nor. : Surviving are his wife,
Anna: two eons and three daughters
Seivi.es were in New York, with Rlv-
erseda Memorial Chapel, Douglas rd..
in charge of arrangements.
BMANUKL EiNHORN
7.1, of 920S Carlyle ave., die I Nov. -
A retire,! a-n >l*sal produce dealer, he
c ime here 11 years ago from Mineola,
U, 1. Si i le his wife. \ etta
liter, an.I a lister. Services were
i. Normandy laM
ClmiM'l.
SIMON J. SHEIN
IC410 KE ; ''. avi dli i N'1" I
i afo 'r,'ni
Kg are his wife.
Jeanette; a BOn, Cietard M.: and a
Alumnae to Hear Review
Greater Miami Alumnae Assn.
of Delta Phi Epsilon is sponsoring
a book review by Mrs. Bea Wein-
stein on Saturday, 1 p.m., at the
home of Mrs. Paul Rosen, 35 Hi-
biscus dr., McArthur Causeway.
sister. Servkes were on Nov. 2 In
Riverside's .Normandy Isle Chapel.
NOT CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY OTVEN that
i. >.Tvtei--''"e,r.'*. i*esi*-l"y to enea^e In
business under the flctltloua name < GLASS COURT APARTMENTS at 17-
" Ml-nr (.....' all1 -I' V-.v.ri-e
Avenue. Coral Gable*, Fla.. intends to
. i )
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
,i iok nii ss
Bole Ownei
HENRY N< >RT< I
Attorne) lor A|H"Hcan!
i lUi a) ne BWg.
..... --.. \-l 2
NOT CE UND^R
F'CTITiOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERFBY GIVEN I
in- nnderslened. deaMng to engage in
h)i< new the fli 'Itlooa
ANN x PEARL DRB8S -inr si Hi""'
v ishl- -.in Avenue. Miami !: ich
Fla Intend* lo register said name
1 with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
I d i lount] Florida.
,NMA KWBiBi IN, s lie "wner
"Ml. KWITVFY of the firm
f Berkell Kwitn.y
Attorney for Apol'cnnt
ItO Lincoln Rd.. Miami Reach Hi
n/u-is-2'i. II :
IN THSS .CIRCUIT, COURTiOF .THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCUIT OF
FLORIDA Ins AND FOfl OAO
COUNTY. IN GHANC6RV -
No. 60C10S15
IN RE:
"PTION OF
I>AVII. p. min >r
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: ROBERT MILLER,
Address I'nknov n
Yi'C ARKHERKBY NnTJhlKHth.it
. Ptll'on for Adoption of your minor
chl'd. David, has been filed aitalnst
you, an-1 > i serve >.
copy .'f your an .-i.linc to the
,,, ., the Pi tltl nei kttori ey,
Harrv Housei ne Building;.
19 Wfesl Fl'iilir .-': M Plor-
: i.!. J;hi an wee or
It C.......r before the 7th

If i"ii fill t,i d.i .-.' ludgtaenl bs de-
fault will be taken agairsl i tor the.
i nanded In the Pel
!' \ n:i al M ami, i' ide i'
tins 4th day of November.
E B i.KATiiKit.MAN. Clerk
Circuit Court, Dane County, Florida
(seal] By: K. H. LAN WAY.
Deputy clerk
11/11-18-K. 12/2
MISS EVA E. BYRNE
9. of 197'. Alton rd.. died Oct. SI She
came her- 22 years ago from Byraouge,
an I was a retired owner of a telephone
answering aetvlca. Survivinu i.i sis-
ter s. 'vices vvere on Nov. 4. in Riv-
erside Memorial Chapel. Alton rd.
NOT CE UNDER
F'CTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HFItl'KY C.IVKN thn.
he undersigned, desiring to engage In
t.i'siness under >h fic'HI'e's name "'
KFATON'S TIM EH SO CARE BAR-
BFR SH<>T at 124 N.W. 62nd Street.
Miami. Fla., Intends to register *td
name with the Clerk of thji Cln-ui'
Court of l^i-'e Co'intv Florida
TOM KEATON. Sole Owner
PAUL KWITN'KY of the firm
ol BarkoU Kwltnej
Attorney for Applicant
420 Lincoln Rd.. Miami Re.V'h Fla.
11 Tl-lS-H, 1^ 2
NOT.CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
S'frpiCE is iii:iti.iiv OIVHN that
the imlersiiined. desiring to eneage In
buelneas under the fictitious names of i
TAP BAA and TAP ROOM BAR at
222 67th Street. Miami Iteacb. Mnr-
ida intends to register said names with
the Clerk "f the Circuit Court of Dade
I County. Florida. _
BOLE OWNEB: BAJB. INC..
a Flor)daopt>oratii>n.
HKNi:V A K \MP
Attoi nev for Saje, Inc.. a
Florida corporation. .,.
11/11-l"-2a. 12/*
MRS. FRIEDA SASANOFF
63, of 1616 Drexel ave., died Nm 1
.me here If years ago from
Plainfield. N.J. Survivors Inciui
husband, Bernard, and a son Services
were Nov. 3 in Newman Funeral
Home.
MRS. NETTIE RAYDNER TRAURIG
1. died Oct. SI i" Wateruuiy. Conn.
Hng are five sons, Includin
Traurig. of Miami; two daughtei
grandchildren, and seven rteat-gran.:-
children Services and Interment wei e
In Waterburv.
NOT.CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY C.IVKN that
the undersigned, deslrlna to encage In
i.us ness i.nder the flctltloua name of
MIAMI ARTISTS STUDIO at
Avenue, Miami it rends t reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
: Circuit iv.-i,. Q '"iv I .
BEATRICE T KI'.II.I.Y.
Sol.- i iwner
HKHIFI., TEITELMAN .v.- ALBERT
v' m -I... h for Applicant
llbJ W 1 'lamer St.
11/11-18-25, 12/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICF. IS HEREBY H1VKN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious nu
Mall Towers. Lincoln Mall Towers:
Lincoln Mail Building: Mall Building:
Lincoln Mall Medical Building; Lincoln
Mall Professional Building: Lincoln
Mall Lawyers Building: Lincoln Mall
Office Building, at 1441 Lincoln Road.
Miami Beach. Florida Intends to reg-
..l n ,m. s h i'li the i ''.-i'k of the
Circuit Court of ity, Florida.
HONOR Pl:i "PKKTIKS. INC
la i-.a eorp*)
lu Han-.all Perlmutter. Sao.
jri.H'S JAY PKHI.MITTBR, Kaq.
Attornev for Honor Properties. Inc.
4P7 Lincoln Read. Miami Beaea
i, II 4-11-18


P tcj IS-B
kmis*Her**?*"
Friday. Sorombw LI. '. UNOER THE STRICT AMO COWSTAMT ^MW f
-'^a tme amiooox vaad HAJuawrm of florjda
HAdai D. ISAAC H1RSH fVE*. OIBSCTO*

we sell
*s. owe;
and UJ. PS; .
MEATS ONLY
NOW
THERE
AKE
FOOD FAIR
KOSHER
MARKETS!
GROWTH BASED ON GREATER VALUE!
Now that the Best is within
Your Reach.. .Why be Content
with Less!
What'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 meat enjoyment; lowest
price, commensurate with quality.
No other combination can add up to VALUE! No other buying con-
siderations can give you as much for your food dollar.
Shop the Nearest Food Fair Kosher Market...
SEE the Difference.... SAVE the Difference!
at om mrv \
Itth STREET antf
WASHINGTON Ave.
KOSHER MARKET
You'H Find Everythi-g You
'Seec ro Prepare a Cc~c cte
Perfect Kosher Vea ... a
Nmma Mm t Snad
Something *o Serve "- ""e
Unexpected Sue

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 FOOOS
TASTE-TEMPTING
APPETIZERS
NOW SIX FINE K
2091 CORAL WAY
MIAMI
OSHER MARKETS TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER
163rd ST. SHOWING CENTER
NO. MIAMI BEACH
CORAL WAY
AT S.W. 87th AVE.
2662 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
IN HOLLYWOOD
19th ST. a* ALTON ROAD
MIAMI BEACH
10rh STUEET and WASHINGTON AVENUE
AT MIAMI BEACH
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR


Full Text

PAGE 1

Page 6-A +Jewlsli fhrkilan Friday. November II \m Executive board of the North Shore Zionist District meets at the home of Ezra Finegold. pres .dent and member of the JNF board, to discuss plans for the organization's annual banquet Dec. 4 at the Fontainebleau hotel. Left to right are Johan L. Berman, Dr. Zev Kogan. Meyer Siegel. Abraham Grossman, Finegold. and Dick Bergman. Soviets Revive Blood Libel of Jews Continued from Page 1-A religious *n6 social center of the Jewish community. According to the dispatch. "Kom munist," the official organ of the Buinak.sk Communist Party, published an article on Aug. 9. accusing the .lews in the area of drinking lhe> blood of Moslems in fulfillment of iheir religious rites. The dispatch ciied experts on the subjei i ;is saying that this was the firsi lime lhat the "blood libel" had been used by the Soviet Union or an) oiler country. Revival of the libel has alarmed the Jews of the Caucasus and other parts of the So> iei union. The dispatch declared that onlv he intervention of Soviet Premier Khrushchev uould prevent the cur-' rent campaign from leading to an outbreak of violence against the 1 Buinaksk Jews, who belong to a central Asian nationality known as: Ihe Tats The newspaper reproduced a copy of the Aug. 9 article and cited the following excerpts from it: "Speaking about their own relig : on, Jews assert 'our religion is the true religion; we shall enter Paradise; the Moslem religion is false, therefore they (the Moslems) will go to Hell.' The Jews do seen uncouth things. For example, a Jew who does not drink the blood of the Moslems at least once a year is not considered a true believer. Consequently, many Jews buy five to ton grams of blood from Moslems, add to it a barrel of water and sell it as 'water with Moslem blood.' Another citation read: "According to the Jewish religion, a Jewmay eat only the meat of an animal which has been killed by his rabbi. All other customs of the Jewish religion equally contradict Moslem practices. Moslems are hostile to Jews because Jews in the past have been hostile to Moslems." Eminent Rabbi To Live Here Babb] Abraham Deinschneider.' 01 Oaklbnd, Calif., has arrived here to live fall lOfil Michigan ave Miami Bench bj Welnscbneider served the San rVaneisco Oakland Jewish community for the past 16 years aspiritual leader and shochet. Hi Mined the Jewish Home for the Aged in that area and cooperated wjth the State of California in ihe administration of the state's K n i food law Last year, the Jewish Federation and Council of Alameda Crur.ty proclaimed Rabbi Wein, Schneider as "Man of the Year." : He is an original disciple of the Yeshivoth of Navardock, Poland. The Jewish community of San Francisco and Oakland presented him with a Scroll of Honor prior to his departure here with his wife on Oct. 30. The couple have two children.! Rabbi Sidney Weinschneider. of St. Joseps. Mo., and Mrs. Tiber i Stern, wife of the spiritual leader of Beth Jacob Congregation. 301 1 Washington ave Miami Meach. fiolma/LL ROOFING CO. M T.ari la Maori PeaeeaeelHtT te-reoflag A lepelrs All Type loefs — SI ace 1*20 ASK FOB FREE ESTIMATES ON ROOFING Phone FR 3-6244 INSURED MORTGAGE INVESTMENTS WASHINGTON iVffJ >'. MORTGAGE COMPANY 18 N.W. 1st AVENUE MIAMI FRanklin 1-8585 FT. LAUDERDALE: 3211 W. Irewerd II d. — LU 1-4640 MIAMI BEACH: 2*0 CeOea A... (Swte II) — JE 1-1942 a, Cell at Offke or Mail C FOSTER ELECTRIC COMPANY, INC Electrical Contractors RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL ALTERATIONS MAINTENANCE PAUl FOSTER, •reiia'eaf AIR CONDITIONING and ADEQUATE WIRING 2264 W. FIAGIER ST. HI 1.2*71 Niohtt. Sundays 4 Holidays Dial HI 3-0922 Tp Sorvo Vow is Our Pleasure Ed. J. Vischi Real Estate in All its Branches • MM H.E. 7th AVE NOT r* PI 4-44*1 GentlemanI would' like complete information, without obligation, a | about yoar iniuraa mortgage investments yielding 0 X yearly. I Name 1 Street Address I I City State P hone) No (For Hernia Reoeeeti *el. — Bet tor fee**) te eel-et-eteee reileioti) I •A Miller Electric Co. of Miami, Inc. aiiAinr cownucriwc A UMVKI 3905 N.W. 37* Ct. Ph. NE 3-2686 Plans Revealed For U.S. Forest Plans for the inauguration of an American Freedom Forest in Israel were disclosed at a recent committee meeting of the Jewish National Fund Council of Greater Miami. The committee met to discuss the JNF annual dinner Dec. 4 at the Fontainebleau hotel. The meet 1 inn was at the home of Kzra Fine gold, president of the North Shore Zionist District. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. president of the Council. Sol Goldman.! chairman of the presidium, and! Leon J. Ell. chairman of the exe-i eutive board of the Council, made; the joint announcement of the new : project. Heading a national committee for the Freedom Forest are [ such distinguished personalities j as Presidents Herbert Hoover and Harry Truman and Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt. The gover| nors of each of the 50 states have boon formed into a Governors Committee to help expedite the establishment of this symbol of friendship between the United States and Israel. The forest will be situated on the ancient site of Bethar, where Bar Kochba made his last stand again,! the Romans. Planted there will b 2.500 acres numbering SO m e t* million trees. The site overlook, the City of Jerusalem. It is expected that the forest will consist of 50 sections, one for each of the United States. Pylons will identify each section. Mindlin to Speak To Perfect Circle Leo Mindlin, editor ot The Jew. i.sh Floridian. will be guest speafc er at a meeting and social of ir, ; Perfect Circle of Temple Emanut El. the congratulation s organic tion for young married couples Mindlin's topic. "Are Jewish Books Jewish 0 will mark the observance of Jewish Book Month. The event will take place on Tue* day evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rosenblatt. Mindlin is a member of Sigma Delta Chi. professional journalism society. Sigma Delta Omicron. national literary honor society. Florida board of the Anti Defamation League: and Greater Miami board, American Friends of Hebrew University. Low cost • Big comfort HEATING with New KRESKY OIL BURNERS • Wall furnace • Floor furnace • Fireplace furnace Call ut for any heating problem 7400 NW. 30th Ave.. Miami, Fla. Cell OX 1*4411 [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 pleasa visit our offices &, FR 9-2676 UNITED MORTGAGE CO. 17th Floor Congress Building Miami, Fla. for Florida Residents Only Phone OX 1-5284 W. J. (Mack) McLELLAN Real Estate and Mortgage Rroker ot Hialeah 4085 EAST 8th AVE. Hialeah, Fla. THE McCUNE COMPANY APPRAISERS • COUNSELORS ADRIAN McCUNE MA I MARION C McCUNE, MA I 151 NE. THIRD STREET Ml W



PAGE 1

Friday. November 11, I960 fJewisil fkridTfon Page 9-B o 711U WJ if ours* i. €*dith ^fpp/cb ppl yautn QEDARS of Lebanon Hospi'al Auxiliary sponsored its second annual dinner dance Saturday night in tfie Grand Ballroom of the Fontainebleau hotel. Chairman of the affair. Mrs. Frank Cole, and her co chairman, Mrs. Ted Lotterman. both wore white gowns. Mrs. Cole's was a floorlength peau de soie with the entire bodice embroidered with jewels. Mrs. Lotterman's was of silk organza with a reembroidcrcd chantilly lace bodice. Champagne-colored silk shantung was the choice of Mrs. Sol Shaye. The unusual colorings of her bodice were highlighted with rhinestones. Mrs. Morris Furman wore a black silk chiffon, with a full skirt and long sleeves. Also in black was Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, whose sheath was topped with chantilly lace. Mrs. Sidney Blum's blue and green print was interesting in that it featured a high-rounded neckline in front, and was open in the back. Mrs. Sam Seitlin selected a periwinkle blue silk sheath, and lilac satin was the choice of Mrs. Ralph Sappenfield. Mrs. Kermit Gates wore a floorlength gown which was from France. The full skirt was black, and her bodice was of a deep red i velvet. Her stole was a gift that | her daughter brought back from %  Spain, and was a most beautiful black net which had been all-hand embroidered in a multi-color floral pattern. • &f BRESIDENT of. the Auxiliary. %  Mrs. Nathan Levin, was in a smoked white satin with tunic' overskirt. Sapphire blue chiffon was the choice of Mrs. Moi ris I Blau, and an exciting Goya red' brocaded theatre ensemble was | worn by Mrs. Jerome Weinklc. Black peau de soie with a scooped neckline featuring a tear drop pattern of rhinestones was the selection of Mrs. Nicanor Ferrer. Mrs. Sidney Aronovitz chose a black organza with a tiered skirt, and self-fabric diagonals helped create interest. Mrs. jam Sapiro wore a black silk faille dinner suit, with beiee and chantilly lace featured in her bodice. A most unusual and striking brocade from the Orient was admired on Mrs, Maury Mason. Another beautiful brocade in gold lame and brown was worn by Mrs. Thomas Zaydon. A white satin strapless sheath Wi.s selected by Mrs. Julie Spector TUe green satin bow that dofined ncr empire waistline was repealed on her white satin pumps. Mrs. Furman Williams chose a white reembroidered chantilly lace sheath with an organza illusion top, while black chiffon with an oversized rhinestone' buckle was the choice of Mrs. Ann Levy. Mrs. Arthur Kaufman's choice for the dance was an iced porcelain blue chantilly lace. Oyster white chantilly lace over nude was worn by Mrs. Harry August, while a dark chiffon print was Mrs. Ben Novack's selection. Wife of the chairman of the board of Cedars of Lebanon Hospital, Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, was stunnins in a lutucia-colored -atin with a jeweled bodice in tones and shades of greens. Their daughter, Mrs. Arthur Gilbert, wore u orilliant jewel-toned emerald green satin theatre ensemble. • LJRS. Sam Luby selected a white silk with a front cummerbund of aquamarin", which cascaded down ore side to the hemline in a modified poof. Reembroidered alencon lace was inserted jn her bodice. The fn 11length black silk satin coat was made in Hong. Kong, and the lining uas an embroidered white brocaded satin. The iced-blue chantilly lace gown with the bell-shaped skirt worn by Mrs. Stanley Margoshes w


PAGE 1

riday, November 11, I960 • • Jew!st)fkridun Jjar ! PUBLIC NOTICE VIN-LOX CORPORATION AT 1352 N.W. 29th ST., MIAMI, FLORIDA PHONE NEwton 3-6921 Is The Sole Manufacturer of VIN-LOX MASONRY PATCHING COMPOUND, A GAMBER PRODUCTS DEVELOPMENT. Time Tested In Florida For 5 YEAR GUARANTEED FLEXIBILITY By The VIN-LOX CORPORATION. W. GAMBER, PRESIDENT APPROVED BY: ARCHITECTS, CONTRACTORS, PROPERTY OWNERS, INSTITUTIONS



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W.J n J Me C/IA oman s World The Abe Eisenbrrgs unquestionably adore the mountains They have just returned from three weeks in the Ouachitas — the 28th trio they have made to the mountains Excuse this time was Abe's birthday Airman 3rd class Clifford Siegel. son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Siegel, 15721 NE 15th ct., has [completed his basic training in the Air Force at Lackland Base, Tex. I... He is now stationed at Nellis Air Force Base, Las Vegas, in the Draftsman's CorDs Clifford. 20, is a graduate of No. Miami I Beach High School, and was a track star there in 1058 and '58 : He also attended the University of Florida for two years and majored in architecture. Mrs. Al Nason off to New York for a long visit with daughter Mrs. Mickey Boro %  Rabbi and Mrs. B. Leon Hurwitz are hosting an Oneg Shabbat on Friday evening at Temple Zamora in honor of their daughter, Jessica, who is celebrating her 16th birthday Joan Field, noted Miami violinist, writes Hilary and Leo Mindlir that although her concerts are going smoothly. Europe is getting cold and wintry, and she is looking forward to her return to Florida and the sun ... Murray and Shirley Berkowitz have just bought the Lombardy I hotel and are busy refurnishing and refurbishing it in preparation for the opennig on Dec. 1 Murray, known for the cuisine under i his supervision at the Crown and Coronet hotels, again offers strict [observance of dietary laws ... Mr. and Mrs. Ben Horowitz back from a three-month trip to lEurope. and were thrilled with everything they saw. but likes best [their stay in Geneva They barely touched Stateside, when they {dashed off to Hawaii They're home now and promise to stay awhile. c. MM Turn about is fun The Jack Alvins invited Mr. and Mrs. Louis Margulies to their home to observe Louis' birthday And the next night, Mr. and Mrs. Margulies celebrated the Alvins' 14th vedding anniversary with them at La Ronde room. Birthdaze: Cynthia and Ephraim Collins have presented Mrs. Jeorge Hechter. piesident of Beth Israel Congregation Sisterhood, kith her first grandson Steven Zvi arrived at Doctors Hospital >n Nov. 7 weighing 5 lbs. ... It may seem contrived, but Steven's karents met at the Merrick bldg.. a few doors away from the hospital, when they were both students at the University of Miami efore graduating, Mrs. Collins was editor of Hillel newspaper, and in "Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities" He's, i attorney now in Miami... Brand new grandparents are Samuel and Kitty Sakrais, thanks the arrival of Edan, son of Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Jacobs. •* When Judith Falick took her "feller." Barry Sheln, to dinner a reward for his getting all A's in his exams, she's the one who the surprise ... On Barry's instructions, she looked in the flove compartment of the car for a dust cloth, and found instead gorgeous engagement ring ... Dr. Marcus B. Cirlin and his Emily home after a delightful itest Indies cruise. aboard the SS Hanseatic While en route, ley met several Miaraians, including Nat Potamkin There were both tricks and treats on Saturday, Oct. 29, at the r yely waterfront home of Bernie and Shirley Fow. 5600 Riviera dr. [. He's the Airko air-conditioning exec More than 75 guests tere attired in an original array of costumes, ranging from "angels" "devils" They were greeted by their host and hostess, who fressed as "Beatniks" One of the highlights of the evening was Je arrival of Norman Giller and Joe Singer, portraying John F. Kennedy and Lyndon B. Johnson — believe it or not, live donkey knd all ... Jeanette (Dr. William) Iver, 4427 Nautilus dr.. stunning with ker red hair and new hairdo The couple recently returned from jaunt to Gotham Town, where they attended a wedding and man ^ged to see several shows. ( Gail Pollack, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David (Bea) Pollack, a member of the production staff at Wellesley The company Bcently put "Orchids by Wire" on the boards The Irving E. Millers, Sunset Island 3, entertained members Jnd guests of the Florida Motel and Congress of the Motor Hotel ssn. on the beautiful and spacious grounds of their home ... The Flaborate cocktail and dinner party was Nov. 2 Barbara Genet is very versatile Besides being a mother two lovely daughters, Amy and Lane, and the wife of civic-minded Saul Genet, she is a talented artist Barbara is currently Ihowing a group of her paintings at the Sheridan Gallery off 41st st. She's also a vice president of the Mt. Sinai ; Garden Club ^each friends will be unhappy to learn that the couple is moving to Miami: New York's Mayor Robert F. Wagner, who has handed out numerous keys to the city, receives a special key from Hadassah to the S25 million Hadassah-Hebrew University Medical Center at Kiryat Hadassah on the western outskirts oi Jerusalem in Israel. Presentation is by Mrs Siegfried Kiamarsky (left), newly-elected national president ot Hadassah. Looking on are Mrs. Leonard Cohen, Hadasj sah's national membership chairman (second from right), | and Mrs. William K. Dorfman. "eJewish Floridiaxi Miami, Florida, Friday, November 11. 1960 Section B Mrs. Wernick At Beth David "Review of Genesis" was the topic when Mrs. Henry B. Wernick, organizing president of Southgate group of Hadassah. spoke at a Beth David Sisterhood meeting on Wednesday. Presented in story and narrative form with a background of music, it was preceded by a dramatic reading by Mrs. Moe Feingold in honor of Jewish Book Month. "We are the People of the Book'' was the general theme of the meeting. Jewish Book Month is a national observance sponsored by the Jewish Welfare Board and is being celebrated this year Nov. 11 to Dec. 11. Mrs. Wernick is immediate past president of the Seaboard Branch of the National Women's League and now serves on the organisation's national board. Mrs. Melvin Frumkes (left) and Mrs. Harry Smith will be hostesses at the Open House of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation on Sunday, Nov. 27, marking the dedication of Federation's permanent headquarters building at 1317 Biscayne blvd., Miami M .. -, Hostess Committee Formed to Greet Guests at Federation Open House MRS. SIMONHOFF NAMED CHAIRMAN ... PAGE 7-B "Welcome to Federation!" With this cheerful greeting, a hostess committee of 23 women, one for each year of Federation service, will welcome all Miami to the new headquarters of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation-CJA bldg. on Sunday, Nov. 27. Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, a vice chairman of Dedication Day. heads the hospitality and hostess committee. "There will be one hostess for every year Federation has flourished in Dade county as the central Jewish service bocy." Mrs. Meyers explained, "and one for good luck—a total of 23.' General chairman of Federation s Open House program is Mrs Samuel Simonhcff, whose planning committee suggested the' novel hostess idea. "We have invited 23 women from all parts of Dade county, representing a wide variety of interests, to serve as official Welcome Ambassadors." Mrs. Simonhoff said. "These are women who have established themselves in our community as leaders and workers, not only in their own special organizations, but above all. as pactsetters in the work of Federation." Hostesses will wear "Ask lie" badges so they can be easily spotted at the Dedication Day festivities on Sunday. They will be prepared to 'direct guests to all of Federation's departments within the three-story building, and to give general information about Federation's history and the work of its 57 local and overseas aid programs. Appointed to the committee of Welcome Ambassadors are the Mesdames Sam Blank, Joseph Epstein. Richard Fleming. Emit Friedlander, Melvin Frumkes. Morris Goodman. A. J. Harris, Jay I. Kislak, Inez Krensky, Sam C. Levenson, Joseph Lipton, Samuel Lipton. Clem Meyerson, Stanley C. Myers. Leo Robinson, Sam Rost. Oida Rubin, Samuel Sapiro, Emanuel Smith, Harold Spaet and Carl Weinkle Mrs. Duntov will also head a special oecorations committee using as its theme. "FederationSymbol of a Dynamic and Growing Community." A turn-out of several thousand persons is expected at Federation's Open House party and dedication, acording to Sam J. Heiman, president. Pioneer Women In Two Functions Greater Miami Council of Pioneer Women will meet on Tuesday at 1 o.m. in the community room of the Miami Beach Federal Savings and Loan Assn. Mrs. Milton Green, president, announces that Mrs. Fred Sandier, membership chairman, will report on the work of Pioneer Women and Moetzet Hapoalot in Israel. Mrs. Sandier recently returned from the Pioneer Women's pilgrimage to Israel and will bring a message from the leadership there. • • Mrs. Marvin Copenhagen was to preside at a Kadimah chapter meeting on Thursday in honor of Jewish Book Month. Mesdames Jacob Weiss and Moses Meyer were to be hostesses for the social hour following the meeting at Miami Hebrew Congregation. There will be a luncheon and card party at the home of Mrs. Teenie Beutsch. 2543 SW 15th St., on Monday, at 12:30. All proceeds will go to Moetzet Hapoalot. Beth David Book Review Beth David Sisterhood will have a book review and luncheon on Wednesday, 11:30 a.m.. at Beth David Auditorium. Mrs. Frank Kerdyk will review the book "Hawaii," by James Michener. In charge of reservations is Mrs. Leonard Wolf. 5630 Granada blvd. Discussing results of the Cedars of Lebanon Hospital second annual dinner and ball Saturday evening at the Fontainebleau hotel are standing (left to right) Mrs. Frank Cole, chairman; Mractjjmy NVer** nd Mrs. Mac Glasser, arrangements; and Mrs.' Ted Loltermdn, co-chairman. Seated (left to right) are Mrs. Fred Witkoff and Mrs. Jacob Colsky, in charge of arrangements. (8eV "Charmingly Yours" Page 9-B.)



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Page 8-A 9-Jenisti ncridian Friday, November 11, I960 Documents Show Eichmann Solution Continued from Page 1-A Kichmann. has been intriguing many persona here. The attorney Richard C. Hottelet, noted foreign correspondant and TV ond radio commentator, will tpeak on "The Chances for Feace" at the biennial convention banquet of the National Federation of Temple Erotheihoods on Nov. 19 at the Shamrock-Hilton hotel in Houston, Tex. police in Lodz, in which the letter %  alluded to the extermination of „.„„, ,~. who were deported to Nisko, only „..,, 100 Ciech children. | has been vague "?"* UDJ ^ \ o^n rntiirnpH saving only that the hit nmann iam ^Czech physie.an. Dr. Taskier,! P o li s h Government .uthont.es testified that In the fust days ot are now gathering material.-, >*h.ch 1940. Eiehmann personally orderthey will furnish to IsraeTto help ed 7.058 Jewish youth in Lublin. prosecute Adolf Eichmann Nazi| to be stripped naked in freezing specialist in the extermination of weather and dowsed with water. Jews under the Hitler ( regime. I)r Taskier said that he helped cording to official not totion re load many of the corpses. Dr. ceived in Jerusalem Monday. !" Taskier and a Polish physician, Dr. notification was given by I oiano FreiUg, testified that on orders ofito the Israel legation in arsa ";Ei. imann, all sick persons as well \ and the Polish Government promas 30 doctors and 70 nurses were, ised to turn its Eichm, ily was paying his fee. The family however, is known to be such funds. w ithout It was reported also thai a detailid charge sheet will be present** against Eichmann in December -nd the trial is expected io .indcrway next March. get INTERNATIONAL AIR TRANSPORTATION ALL ROUND-TRIP ON JETS NO TAX New York o Rome New York Io Peril $430 30 $5" *0 New York to Tel Aviv New York Io London $840 60 M32 0C shot in the Lublin hospital. Other photostats revealed that. :at a conference between Eichmann. SS Commanding Officer Keinhardt Heydrlch and other Nazi leaders, it .;,decided to Lmmediatelr deport "50.000 of the most troublesome Jews" Irom Theresienstadt to Minsk and Riga. lals over to the legation soon. Czechoslovakia had already notified Israel it will furnish documentation about Eichmann'! crimes in that country. Pelton Heads UF Beach Drive Hal Pelton. vice chairman of the board ot Mercantile National Bank, lias been named United Fund advance gifts chairman for the Miami Beach area it was announced IK re by former Sen. Claude Pepper. Miami Beach UF area chair-: niiin The United Fund of Dade County MISS this year to raise S3.225.445 to restore Its 54 member agencies to the 1959 lc\el of operation. The ence-a year drive last year served 275.029 Dade county residents through its 400 health and welfare '-.-\ u es. Pelton, who came to Miami in 1933. is former owner of the Pepsi-1 C I Bottling Company of Miami. Hi sold his interest in the bottling firm in 1957. after having operated it for 23 years. He became a principal stockholdi in Mercantile National in 1955. An official report by Former Nazi Ambassador Ludin in Pressburg c-ated Aug. 31, 1942, said that of the 89,000 Jews who were living in Slovakia in 1939, only 15,000 remained at the end of 1943. One document contained a letter to Eichmann from Herman Krumey, head of the Nazi secret Past Presidents To be Honored Music and Art League Concert Miami Music and Arts League will present an all Gilbert an.l Sullivan program in the Ocean Lounge of the Roney Plaza hotel on Salur da) night. Nov. 19. Artists appearing incclude Marguerite Barnes soprano; Aylene worth, contralto; and Joseph Kinsely, tenor. MarleM Rae will be musical directoi and acccompamst. that country. Monday.; la government spokesman said it is hoped that proof of Eichmann s direction of anti-Jewish atrocities may also be obtained from Hun gary, where he was particularly active in the Nazi program for the extermination of Jews. Israel, some months ago. asked the East European countries — all' I of which are Communist — to fur-1 j nish from their extensive files,, proof of Eichmann's work in his I effort to ac.hcieve "the final solution of the Jewish problem" through the extermination of all Jews in Europe. Neo-Nazi elements in West Germany, and possibly also a Nazi inLeading members of the Dade • ternational group, are financing county Jewish community will be I the costs of the defense of Nazi guests of honor when Sholem I ma ss murderer Adolf Eicchmann bodge of B'nai B'rith pays homage I in his forthcoming Israel trial, in to its past presidents at a general i the opinion of a West German meeting on Wednesday evening ] Parliamentarian who has visited at Beth David Auditorium. Expeciea to attend are Pincus I Seheinberg. Nathan Adelman. Col.' Elry Stone. E. Albert Pallot. Jack I Abbott. Louis Heiman. Judge Mil-) ton A. Friedman. Harold Turk. Burnett Roth. Judge Sam Silver. Marx Fabcr. Sidney M. Aronovitt. Jerome H. Weinkle. Judge William L. Pallot. Edward S. Roth. Marvin Rauzin. Joseph A. Rayvis, Stanley D. Caidin. Harry S. Schwartz. Robert J. Lewison and Col. Sidney H. Palmer. Current president. Edward Klien, will conduct the meeting. A surprise birthday party for a member of the lodge will follow the honoring of the past presidents. Jerusalem, The German legislator, whose name was not disclosed, discounted reports that Eiehcmann's wife sold the story of his disappearance after the collapse) of the Hitler regime, and his seizure, to an American illustrated weekly for (20,000 to pay for the defense. The question as to who will be paying the estimated $25,000 fee to Dr. Robert Servatius, the Cologne attorney who will defend TRAVELING! IS s; MJGUST BROS Ry c ** Is thl BEST' ^ U SllAMSMIH Call GUS SHAW MAW IRAVfl SERVICE. Inc. Ml I ,k > M.-.H IMK SOOTHING MASSAGES NEW HEALTH ...with EVERY LUXURY. Benefit from the heolth-giving, radiooctive thermol voters cf Hot Springs ond relax in luxury at The Arlington. Bof • c*ay all your oc*>es ond paint due to tension ond fatigue.. ..relieve arthritis, r> eumctism, and high blood pressure. Superb bathhouse in the hotel. Enjoy our n* mirotle, temperature-controlled, cascode twin swimming pools, patio ond sun decks.. .dance ond be entertained. Golf on our two 18-hole Chompionship Courses. Finest food served onywhere it the pride of the Arlington. All sports ond recreations in Hot Springs noture'l wonderland including hunting, fishing and Lot Vegas night life* at the HOT SPRINGS NATIONAL PARK, ARKANSAS gkudt Moll and GhhticiattA, 9nc TRAVEL CONSULTANTS •73 Arthur Godfrey Id., Miami %  ooch Suit* 201 Phon* Jl 1-1195 TOP TR^S U AyS-6NIQHTS NO TAX round-trip tourist fare included A&MOtfl* Visit glamorous, summer-cool Mexico via Guest Airways — famed for passenger-pampering service. But the Guest flight is only half the fun — for a complete itinerary of everything this unbeatable tour has to offer contact your travel agent or send the coupon below to us. In addition to Mexico City, you'll visit Cuernavaca, Taxco and see so much more. 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Page 4-A Jewish Fk>rkliati Friday. November •'.I960 a< 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 MINDLIN Executive Editor ISRAEL BUREAU 202 Ben Yehuda — Tel Aviv, Israel >AY U. BINDER _.._ Correspondent President-Elect Kennedy Sen. John Fitzgerald Kennedy, ol Massachusetts, will take the oath of office as President of the United States next January. We supported Sen. Kennedy editorially be cause we believed that, of the two candidates, he demonstraSed the more impressive qualifications required of a man who, once elected to the nation's highest office, also becomes the leader of the free world. Now, the American people have spoken. And it becomes incumbent upon men of good will everywhere, regardless of party affiliation, to close ranks behind Sen. Kennedy. The program he symbolizes at home in the lield of health, education, medical assistance, and other planks in a broad field of social, economic, and civil libertarian aspirations, is an ambitious one. The vote of confidence he has received indicates that the American people hope for its implementation. The aims he projects in the sphere of foreign relations bespeak a more assertive role lor the United States abroad than has been the case during the previous Administration. Here, too, he has the sanction of the American people. The road ahead seems clear. If the energy Sen. Kennedy brought to his election campaign is a sign of the creative imagination with which he will shape his tenure in office. America can expect much in the way of progress during the '60's. Unwise Path for Israel It is interesting to note Israel's desire to become a member of the European Common Market. Israel's arguments may certainly be forceful, and the opposition to her entry of countries like Italy may certainly be odious, but there is something overly ambitious and unhealthful about the whole project. The concept of a European Common Market is not new. It has its parallels in modern history. The "Zollvereine" of the Austxo-Hungarian Empire embodied many of the financial advantages of today's common market. Basically, the advantages aim to depress economic competition among European nations and thus to strengthen the interpersonal relationships of their peoples and governments. The European Common Market that grew out of World War II has been envisioned by men like West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer as the first step toward a United States of Europe, where nations in a loose federation would forever reject war as a means of settling their differences. England's role in this scheme has been a great source of anxiety to its ardent supporters some of whom, indeed, doubt that she possesses one at all. Where does Israel possibly fit in here? On what realistic basis does she apply for entry? It is certainly clear that Israel has much to gain from strengthened economic ties with Europe. But to spend energy seeking partnership in an organization where she has no intelligent claim is to betray a kind of restlessness that must be of growing concern for the friends of Israel. Even were the Jewish State to be successful in this quest, there is sufficient question as to its wisdom — question rooted in Israel's growing horizons among the Afro-Asian nations, CJFWF Assembly in Detroit The Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds is meeting this weekend in Detroit for another of its annual General Assembly meetings to assess the needs of Jewish communities throughout the nation, how best to meet them locally, and in what generous measure to fulfill their responsibility to Jewish programs overseas and in Israel. Judging from past performances, CJFWF should come up with another beneficial series of conclusions in the continuing self-study of American Jewry. Published every Friday sln.e IM1 by The lewlah FlorlrtUn at 120 N.E. Sixth Street. Miami I, Florida. rjitered • •ecnnd-class matter July 4. lM". at Post Office of Miami. Florida, under the Ael of March 3. 1179. The Jewish Floridian hat absorbed the Jewlah Unity and the Jewish Weeki/. Member ot the Jewish Telegraphic, Agency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldwide News Service. National Editorial,.Ass/i.....A^nwxcan*•• %  %  • o English-Jewish Newspaoers. and the Florida Press %  Th.Jewish Floridian of the •vr<"hpnd not %  uanaliUM VP'HM' 1 Ifl '• the col* %  >->n* III ilin One S U B S C K Veer tS 0 P T 1 O N RATES. TheM Vaaee ip no Volume 33 Number 46 Friday. November 11, 1960 21 Heshvan 5721 m^ mnrm or WORK FO* MI where she has had more than a modicum of success, and which might look with suspicion upon a sudden Israeli ambition in another direction. Perhaps one of the basic reasons for Israel's success there lies in the Afro-Asian sympathy developed in her regard as a nonEuropean country extremely competent in European skills. It is this dualism, her desirable European culture devoid of its prejudicial history, that has been an unbeatable source of attraction — that seems most appealing to Israel's new African friends. Seen in this liqht, Israeli interest in a European Common Market partnership is self-destructive from one joint of view and an overblown delusion from another. Conflicting News Stories A front page story this week that the Soviet Union seems to be responding to outside pressures on a reevaluation of the status of Russian Jewry doesn't seem to square well with another front page story emanating from the New York Herald Tribune. The Tribune reports that the Reds are reviving the iniquitous and terrifying blood libel against Jews in the Soviet Union. At the same time. Dr. Nahum Goldmann is quoted as believing that Moscow has turned a worried ear toward recent deliberations in Paris with respect to the fate of Iron Curtain Jewish communities. We are inclined to lay more credence in the Tribune report. For one thing, it would be a somewhat dramatic change in Kremlin policy were the Communists suddenly to show concern for a Jewish-sponsored meeting in Western Europe that emerged with a series of predictable evaluations of the condition of Soviet Jewry. However sympathetic we may be toward these evaluations, however much we may support them, and however much we may want to see them affect a change for the better, it would be unrealistic for us not to expect a Red cold shoulder. The Communists have charged as intervention in their internal affairs far less flagrant ''violations" than the findings of the recent Jewish conference on Soviet Jewry. While the conference can in no way be construed as a meddling foreign power, neither should the impact of its findings on the Kremlin policymakers be exaggerated — especially when the deliberating body has no official international status whatsoever. Nevertheless, people of opposing views frequently issue opposing statements; and they are a valid and interesting part of the world of news. during the week ... as i see it by IE0 MINDLIN A STATE Department n, lease has come acro %  dck. the first few paragraj of which are remarkable TW, record scraps of imaginir. dialogue one may Presumably hear in the department^ jZ building in Washington Dr "Hong Kong Guatemala —•'-CasaWariwrT-, ftagnihRr-. P sl ; Genoa %  The fc logue is the product of a pub. licit* consultant's mind, and stirs uneasy thoughts of a nauseaunj i •English Colonel" on television, who tries to recall where last he saw j the winsome woman once again before him: Cairo? Bombay? Singa! pore? The purpose of each is the same. The "Colonel," a product o( the inventive genius of Madison ave., wants to sell carbonated water Thp State Department, as it turns out, is announcing a list of openings for typists in the Foreign Service. The new building, according to the seemingly vague release, is where •competent people" have been applying in droves for jobs with the 290 embassies, legations, and consulates which the United Stttes maintains in 90 countries throughout the world. The cities listed as examples of places of available appointment are interesting in them selves. Like the fake Englishman's, they emphasize the allegedly exotic and exciting character of the Middle and Far East, with the implication that the secretarial work will be equally exotic and equally exciting. There is nothing fanatic in my focusing on Casablanca and Baghdad. This is a reflection of the State Department's own singular tun of mind. One should no more expect to see say. Tel Aviv, among the cities listed than realistically to expect the Schweppesman to recall a long ago affair in Haifa. These are Biblical sites with historical settings, but they hardly conjure up the magic that is supposed to be the Orient. Neither do they dispose themselves as suitable points of interest to the State Department psyche. ... -j. -t 0/HNfrOTENT C0*E Of GOVERNING POWEN T HE NEWS RELEASE opens: "There is a beautiful new building at 21st and Virginia ave. in Washington. D.C. ." Several compli cated paragraphs below is an elemental explanation for the rather abstract beginning: "The building in Washington is the Department of State ." Defying all the rules of simple, pyramid-style Journalism, which is the structure of most news releases, this one projects in "poetic" fashion — hence the seeming vagary — the exotic world to which our Foreign Service seeks to attract typists. All of which has brought to mind a problem long plaguing me: Just what is the State Department? Who staffs it? How is one ap pointed (employed)? Who makes the decisions? The answers to these will, of course, not be found in the news release. Patently, the State Department is more than a building in Washington; there is more to it than secretaries capable of better than 50 words per minute at the typewriter and 96 at shorthand. (Nor will the facile reply about diplomatic service school at Georgetown really prove meaningful.) A careful study of history tells us that the shaping of U.S. foreign affairs is one of the President's most important executive functions. Such a study demonstrates that during the administration of a "strong" President, the State Department tends to prosecute policy as set forth in the White House — and to create it only insofar as the department is able to coerce the President into accepting its individual point o( view. In the hands of a leader like Mr. Eisenhower, on the other hand, both the creating and the prosecuting have largely lain in the hands of the Secretary of State. History also demonstrates that, regardless of a Presidenl's strength or weakness, the State Department never falters in its unremitting effort to retain autonomy in both spheres. Chief Executives, i as well as their Secretaries of State, come and go, and their influence on the shaping of U.S. foreign policy is undeniable. But a basic core of opinion, a fundamental attitude, exists within the department itself that spans many administrations and the ascendancy of either of the dominant political parties — and that is a virtually exclusive governing continuum on the nation's highest level of federal activity. -t-i•:NO ADVOniStMtHTS FOR ENVOYS A" EXAMPLE OF this was Harry Truman's battle with the State Department over the recognition of Israel. Admittedly a stroiw President, he was able to repulse the department's pressure against recognition. But the campaign waged to change his decision was a formidable one — a campaign of which Mr. Truman has aifice written intimately and for which he found it necessary to unfurl every defensive skill in his Presidential arsenal in order to prevail. One will therefore never find a news release advertising for applicants to fill the more professional positions in the State Department hierarchy — a hierarchy where, incidentally, Jews are few and far between, if present at all. "State," as TIME Magazine lovingly calls it — TIME inclines toward all things vast, expensive, secretive, and inexplicable — is in short an exclusive, self-perpetuating organization that lends modern substance to the long-refuted biological theory of spontaneous generation. Monolithic though it may be, the department is withal the source of some of the greatest blunders this nation has made in the last 25 years. Sen. Kennedy, in a campaign address last week, vowed that if elected he would ameliorate the State Department practice of sending ambassadors abroad who are incapable of speaking the language of the nation to which they are assigned — and who have no knowledge about tie officials to whom they must present their credentials. I" the first instance, he had shocking reference to our envoys in South America — the source of a gigantic diplomatic scandal during the final days of the first Eisenhower Administration. In the second. Sen. Kennedy alluded to an Eisenhower appointment several years ago of an Ambassador to Ceylon who, shortly after arriving there. created a governmental furor when he openly admitted not knowing the name of the Prime Minister to whom he was to introduce himself TNE MUD fOff NEW HORIZONS yHIS COLUMN IS being written on a clear Sunday afternoon — a full two days before the counting of ballots begins. I have no unshakeable idea of who will win. But I certainly hope that the next President sets the State Department as a main target of his administration. Tw windows must be opened, and light must be let into an agency of tn* federal government that acts unencumbered by the need to reckon '• the will of the people — that, increasingly, takes on the guise of tn* Orwellian "Big Brother." The State Department is more than a beautiful new building 21st and Virginia ave. And. in the era of the '60's, it had better broaden its horizons from those exclusively surrounding exotic Casablanca and Baghdad. —



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Page 14-B ^JmistiHcrldHan Friday. November 11, iggg Local Spiritual Leaders to Participate In UAHC Regional Weekend Confab Adult education and purchase of a new camp to serve bi Reiorm temples head the agenda of business at the Biennial regional con(trance of the Southeast Council of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations convening this week. Nov. 11 to 14 at the Colonial Inn. St. Petersburg. Meeting jointly with the UAHC delegates are Southeast representatives of the National Federation of Temple Sisterhoods. Rabbi Leon Kronish, of Temple Beth Sholom, Mitmi Beach, will be a discussant in a panel roundtable on "What's a Temple Dr. Louis Finkelstein (left), chancellor of the Jewish Theoloqical Seminary cf America, congratulates David Slann for receiving the Lcuis Mcrshcll M:.onul Medal at en award dinr.er in Ahavcth Achim Synagogue in Atlanta. Slann Receives Seminary Award I'avid Slann. of Miami Btach and Atlanta, has been honored by the Jewish Thcolota-al Seminary oi America at a dinner £i\en at Aha vath Achim S>natogue in Atlanta. Slann. long a leader in both communities and a nationally-known philanthropic and business figure, was awarded tht Leu.Marshall Memorial Medal <.i the National Patrons Soclt ':• f< i 'years ot u:stiiuu'ished service in enhar.< the spiritual and cultural well-being of the Jewish community. A total of $153,000 was raised •t the function in endowment gifts for the Seminary. Of this, Slann gave S25.0OO to establish a scholarship in his name. A similar gift was made by Ben J. Massell of Atlanta, who also was an honored guest at the dinner. Massell was given the Seminary "s | Community Service Award. A third honored guest was Abe Goldstein, who received the Eternal Light Award. The presentations were made by Dr. Louis Finkelstein. chancellor the honorees for their "deep devoI ci dh ation in their efforts to improve sh community, n ,chairman of the Board ot Butler's S.-.oe Corporation and a member of the board of the National Assn. of Shoe Chain Stores. ii( ia member of the board of governors of the Seminary, and has been a recipient of the B"nai B'rith annual "man of the Year" award. He i~ past chairman of Atlanta's Jewish Appeal and Israel Bond Organization, and has been active ui many of the major causes in the Greater Miami area. Slann is a life member of Brandeis University, a former president of the Bureau of Jewish Education, and a member of the board of the Jewish Com' munity Center and American ^ Friends of the Hebrew University, i The Louis Marshall Memorial Medal is named for the late con stilutional lawyer who devoted his' life to the cause of brotherhood, \ • %  ducation and Jewish welfare. Louis Marshall was chairman of the hoard of directors of the Seminary For — For All That?" on Sonday noon. •Facing the Issues of Society Today" is the title of another panel which will include Rabbi Herbert Baumgard, of Temple Beth Am, South Miami, on Sunday at 2 p.m. The UAHC comprises 605 Reform temples in the United States, Canada and Latin America with a membership of 1.000,000. The Southeast regional office is located in Miami under the direction of Rabbi William Sajowitz. The Southeast region includes Reform congregations in Florida, Alabama. Georgia, South Carolina, tuba. Panama City. Dutch West mdies. and the cities of Chattanooga and Knoxville. Tenn. The Sisterhoods are the women's auxiliary of Reiorm Judaism. The assemblage of 300 lay and rabbinic leaders will participate in worship services, workshops, seminars, business sessions and new program planning during the four dayof meet.i In a letter to attending delegates, Marvin Engel, of Birmingham. Aia.. and Council president, noled that "adult education has moved to the top cf the congregation's agenda.'' "Our greatest concern today must be the education of the entire family. During the past decade and 25 to 40 age group. It will be the one-half, thousands of new memUJA's Global Work To be Reviewed By Special Report \KW YORK — The United Jewish Appeal national young leadership conference on Nov. 18 to 20 h< i will feature a full-scale exiMi. ination of the deep-seated needs "t Jcu in Europe and the Moslem in i. dit.on to considering the huge and vital problems of unabsorbed Immigrants in Israel, Murns W. Berinstein, UJA general chairman, said Wednesday. The conference will be attended by more than 225 specially invited thV'Viie Of our"growing young community leaders in the of the Seminary, who congratulated! from 1904 until his death in 129. Sporkman Takes Tour of Israel By Special Report I TEL AVIV — The U. S. national election campaign now under way { will be "a hot and hard fought one," a former Vice Presidential candidate. Sen. John J. Sparkman (Dem-Ala.) said here at a pre-election briefing which opened a two month educational program on the American elections presented in Israel by the Z.O.A. House in Tel Aviv. Sen. Sparkman. a member of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, spoke at ZOA House at a con ference here, which marked the formal opening of the ZOA House program aimed at acquainting the citizens of one of the world's youngest democracies with how citizens of one of the world s oldest democracies elects its President and other top leaders. Sen. Sparkman, who visited IsPhysician fo be Speaker Dr. David Multach will discuss "The Health and Physical Welfare of the Young Child" at the next regi ular monthly meeting on the PTA group of the early childhood development program of the North County Branch YMHA, 14036 NE 6th ave., on Thursday evening, Nov. 17. Mrs. Harry Kaufman is PTA chairman. Fashion Show Sunday Chicago Club of Greater Miami will hold a fashion review and sup per dance Sunday evening. Nov. 2 at the Deauville hotel. Tne pro gram will feature fashions s'mwn by professional models. In charge of reservations is Mrs. A. E. Neuberg. Hebrew-Speaking Group Chug lvn. Hehrew-speakin 1 (til cussion group of North Miami Beach, will open its season of activities on Tuesday evening at the first step in a United Jewish Appeal program to solidify and augment leadership participation on a national level from among the' young community leaders. "Speakers at the conference will offer a series of presentations and discussions of UJA's major responsibilities throughout the world," Berinstein said. "They will brief the young loaders on the urgent problems facing the 390,000 people in Israel to whom UJA aid is of the utmost importance, and they will also present a detailed picture of the work done outside Israel for more than 200,000 mtn, women and children by the Joint Distribution Committee, the UJA agency operating in Europe, the Moslem lands and other areas throughout the world." The Combined Jewish Appeal ot Greater Miami supports the United Jewish Appeal to the tune of some 50% of its annual CJA drives in Dade county. Constituent agencies of the United Jewish Appeal are the United Israel Appeal, which finances immigrant aid programs in Israel; the Joint Distribution Committee, which conducts relief and rehabilitation programs in Israel, and 24 other countries; and the United Service for New Americans, which offers aid to newcomers to the U.S. Presenting the different aspects of the JDC operations at the conference will be Moses A. Levitt, executive vice chairman of the JDC, who will be returning shortly from attendance at the JDC county directors conference in Geneva, bers have affiliated with Reform, Judaism in the Western Hemis-j phere. As a result of this craving for religious identification, the | UAHC established 300 new synagogues in all parts of the country," j Engel pointed out. The new camp would serve as an extension of congregational activities. Such a retreat would provide conclaves and study sessions for youngsters from 8 to 18 years of age, training programs for lay leaders, religious school teachers, sisterhoods, men's clubs, and congregational boards. The UAHC now owns and operates five such camps in Kresgeville. Pa.; Zionsville, Ind.; Saratoga, Calif.; Oconomowoc, Wis.; and Great Barrington, Mass. The last three camps provide all-year round programs. Meetings begin on Friday evening. Delegates will hear from many distinguished speakers, including Rabbi Bernard Bambcrger, president of the Central Conference of American Rabbis; Rab bi Erwin L Herman, UAHC regional coordinator and camp director; Mrs. William J. Leffler, a v i c e president of the National Federation for Temple Sisterhoods; Gunther Lawrence, director of public information of the UAHC; Engel; and Rabbi Sajowitz. Young Israel PTA Meet First meeting of the PTA of Young Israel was held last week. Rabbi RAUI WILLIAM SAJOWrU GUNTHIR lArVMNCf Go/da Warns Of Red Arms Cache for UAH 1 JERUSALEM UTA) The flow of arms from the Soviet Union to the Arab Republic was reported to be increasing In quanmy ana quality. Foreign Minister Uolda Meir told viaung Americans that the supply ol lal model Soviet jet fighter planes to the 1MB was a "special reason for concern' to Israel. Gershon Avner. read of the United States desk in the Foreign Ministry, said that tie newer Soviet weapons, in larger number, are steadily directed to Nasser. (Cairo dispatches received in London disclosed that the United Arab Republic had asekd the Soviet Union to supply it with the latest model "Super-Mig" jetltighten to offset the latt-model Frenca jet fighters used by tte Israeli Air Force. (Cairo reports to London said a Communist Chinese military mission had reached an agreement with the UAR for the use Egyptian mibUry depots as dm** for Chinese war material Being supplied to the Algerian *• UAR diplomats ^"•"'''Si weekend, it was reported. tost"] Chinese war material migm m be used against Israel. T rael as part of a whirlwind Mid' Temple. Subject of the forum schedEast tour, outlined for the Israeli jr m the workings of the American electoral system. He explained how the U.S. chooses its president, discussed the chances of the two candidates and summed up major issues, one of which he said "will certainly deal with foreign affairs." uled is "The Future of Hebrew America." HI Sherwin Stauber, spiritual leader to help themselves irom wEaU and Samuel Haber, assistant over0 ( Young Israel, was speaker. (sources were available.) ______ seas director general of the Joint j-— Distribution Committee. Among the Israeli authorities to speak at the conference will be Ambassador Avraham Harman, Is-1 rael's envoy to the United States, and Benjamin Eliav. Consul Gen-' eral of Israel in New York. Among the UJA leaders who will address) the young headers are Edj ward "M. If, Warburg, honorary chairman of the UJA; Berinstein, general chairman; Philip M. Klutznick, William Rosenwald and Deway D. Stone, national chairmen; and Herbert A. Friedman, executive vice chairman. Rabbi Wallach in Review Sisterhood of Temple Sinai met Wednesday noon at the Temple. Rabbi Benno Wallach presented a review of the Broadway hit play, "The Tenth Man," by Paddy Chayefsky. _. ANNUM (CURHgMT RATK HUMAN CfMMr WAV "One ol 0ade Federal i/'-visGS and LOAN A$S< • Ml*** %  i I0SIPH S Convtnlani Office Se/ye One's Count* RESOURCES EXCEED 1& MILLION DOLLARS



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Friday, November ]], I960 -Jewisti fhridian Page 7-B MUSIC AND THEATER Xilk (tan N O T E S J(raff UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI PRESENTS Fabieh Sevitzky. music director and conductor of the UBrventts of ^nT e S ym fK h0:ly rch ^ lra wi P !" ** two of the fines, con.empo'arv p an,t on the concert stage today. Pierre Luboshutz and G.nia Xemcnolf. at the symphony s second pair of concerts Sunday and Monday eve mngs at Miami Beach and Dade County Auditoriums The noted duo-pianists will perform Mozart's Concerto in F for T*o Pianos and Orchestra and the younger Johann Strains' Fantasy on /homes from "Die Fledermaus." This will mark Luboshutz and Nemeii offs first appearance with the University of Miami Sfmphony In 1925. Dr. Sevitzky pioneered the policy of including at least one work by an American composer on every program he conducts which prompted the National Assn. of American and Composers Conductors to award him a citation in 1938 as "•having done a greater service for American composers than any other single conductor'' during that year. For Sunday and Monday's performances. Dr. Sevitzky has selected Leo Sowerby's concert overture, "Comes Autumn Time," which will be heard here for the first time. Also to be played is the very popular Symphony in D minor by Cesar Frank. Luboshutz and Nemenoff, hus| band and wife in private life, are | just back from a triumphant tour of I Europe and Israel. They have fret fluently appeared with such great [orchestras as the Philadelphia and "Boston Symphony. The RussianLuboshutz met the Parisian Jenia-Nemenoff in a" master class conducted by Luboshutz in Paris, have appeared as soloists with the immortal Arturo" Tosea'nim • • • IEACH CIVIC ORCHESTRA OPENS SEASON Miami Beach Civic Orchestra. Barrett Breeskin, conductor, gave ts first concert of the season on Sunday at the Miami Beach Auditorium. Itpresentatives of four leading Miami Beach savings institutions lartials sponsors of the orchestra's series, were present and with Their irords of greeting, gave the beginning of the season a solid start. In the Mrs. Simonhoff is Named to Chair Special Dedication Ceremonies Nov. 27 "any aptiiMft -Hre new heackpm*"fedcrwwn and-thp part thev Dlavewish U, Fed n e g ra ion 0 Grea,er ^* P "l "^ ,his '• ^nJewish federation. | cy to its present position of The Open House and Dedication strength and service."' \ov 8ra 7 n is ft scheduled for Sunday. Mrs. Simonhoff headed the Wornnf sv,i Pm 0 2 the Sounds ens CJA campaign and served as hi/ v" at 131? Bisc y" e a ">*mber of Federation's board niva.. Miami. of governors and budget commitMrs. Simonhoff announced that ,ce A resident of Miami for more the public is invited to visit Federathan 30 years, she has been active tion and attend the Open House in numerous philanthropic and welbetween the hours of 2 and 7 p.m. %  'are causes. She was president for Federation president Sam J Hei^"/Tu^ thc Greater Miami man has also named Mrs. Anna ***, f Hadassah Brenner; Meyers and Max Orovitz Orovitl is a past president of Fed>S vice chairmen to serve with rra,ion Temple Israel, and the Mrs. Simonhoff. United Fund. He was -president of A „ „u r M! S inai Hospital for 10 years, and prominent women lawyers in the j Mrs. Meyers will head the hosstate of Florida, also has a distingi "Teens Seek Their Role—InCtue pitality committee and direct the uished record in public service. She Nation and the World" will be the hostesses who will be in charge was chairman of the 1960 Combintheme of thc seventh annual tcei| of conducting tours of the Federaed Jewish Appeal Women's cama 8 conclave sponsored by the tion bldg. Orovitz is slated to act paign, a member of Federation's Creator Miami Jewish Communky as program advisor and liaison board of governors, and past presi-i Cen,er on Sunday, Dec. 11. Co* with city officials and other prindent of the Jewish Social Service ordinator of the event is David cipals. Bureau, now Jewish Family and Eskenazi. Miami "Y" director. MRS. SAMUH SIMOHIIOff Youth Plan Annual Conclave Founded in 1938 for the purpose I children s Service. of unifying the Jewish community's! ~ fund-raising el forts. Federation AUXlllQTV PoTtV Representatives of over 30 clu'is meeting as a general delegate assembly selected the theme, along with ten workshop topics ranging from world peace to family relations as the major items for discusPlans IUB0SHU11 ohd NimlMOfF has occupied temporary quarters for 22 years both in Miami and MiSl*94-£a> TuPCfirlU ami Beach. The new permanent •"/ home of Federation was purchased A k ckf, rf Party of the Junior sion at this year's conclave. | last summer and has been occupied Aux 'ary for the Jewish Home for 'were also made for two workshops 'by the Federation staff and the Nathe'Aged will be held Tuesday, at jfor elub presidents in order-thit tional Council of Jewish Women. 1 2 -' 30 Pm in 'he French room t special club problems may be' dissince June, 1960. of ,he Fonrain. bleau hotel, it was'cussed, -wo K.,.O .„i„„.„^ .i,-„ „* „ announced hy Mrs. Louis Cole, of' Delegates represented clubs fro n We have selected three of our Bay Harbor Island, president of the! the Miami. Miami Beach. North most dedicated Jewish leaders to Auxiliary. Counlv and Southwest YMHA Brar,direct and organize the Dedication i A musicale written and directed ehes of the Greater Miami Jewish They are the only doo-piamsts to! Day program. said He.man ; ^?STT*aTh*aTJ2E£ Communiy Center immi.rh. AW..-M •>..;.! I nvnnl will hn a mi p^lnnn in tho __ -v.i,, u i i ^ j %  event will be a milestone in the growth of our Jewish community, Emanu-EI Ladies To Hear Review Mrs. Nathan Perlmutter. with an all-auxiliary cast, and accompanied %  %  ,•%  #4 A UA!MI4Cby Mrs. Sally Glass, will be pre WCWe neigiiTS Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-EI, Auxiliary Bazaar or .once of Judge Kenneth Oka, who usually does the honors as president with its membership of more than Green Stamps tre orchestra, conductor Breeskin introduced each work performed. \ 600 women, will gather on Weil The concert opened with Overture to "Tannhauser," by Richard I nesday noon at the Fontainebleau p.. f •. .. Ifagner. Although the sensuous tone which Wagner should have was' hotel for its annual Thanksgiving %  •"' InOlim meeting %  eking, the orchestra played with a fresh quality particularly effective the string section. Breeskin gave the Symphony No. 8 by Beethoven incisive reading. This noble work, with subtleties of rhythmic conduction, was played effectively. The second movement, Allegretto kherzando, was lovely with its many delicate shadings of staccati. presented. „ The musicale is a comedy n'DaOCe Saturday song about women in this area. Ad-' mission will be a new gift for the Dade Heights Jewish Congregabook of' tion will be transformed intb a night club called "Dade Heights Celebrity Club" on Saturday 'evening at the congregation. Highlights of the evening will be a presentation under the direction Florida Bldg. Receives Citation The State of Florida Office bldg. :HOOL CHOIR MUSICAL HIGHLIGHT The 65-voice choir of the Miami Beach Senior High School, directed 'P M. Greenberg. Program chairWilliam Triplett, turned out to be the musical highlight of the eve-! men for the event are Mrs. M. M. Ing. ""The Song of Man," by Richard Koontz, and "The Last Words ol Cohen and Mrs. Milton Blum. Mvid," by Randall Thompson, were stirringly sung with a good solid bne and excellent shading from piano to crescendo. Helene Farber, r>loi>t disclosed a sweet and clear soprano. "America, the Beautiful," was sung a capella, with David Tannen soloist. Two spirituals, "I Hear a Voice A-Prayin'," by Houston right, and "Soon Ah Will be Done," arranged by William Dawson, were ; m Miami's Civic Center has been kry effective. Excellent syncopation created a true spiritual mood. rit^ as one 0 f tn e most outstandbe program concluded with excerpts from "Oklahoma." and a rousing I j„g new buildings in Dade county ^rformanceof the "Battle Hymn of the Republic." | j„ a program designed to honor architects and eifcineers of this area for work on public and commercial buildings. The year-long program is sponsored by the Better Fuel Council of Dade County, j "Selection of the State bldg. was tea and meeting. Bikur Cholim Kosher ConvalesFeatured will be a book review, cent Home is having a meeting on of Bernie Philips, with dancing to presented by Mrs. Irving Lehrman Wednesday, 12:30 p.m.. at the AlI thc music of the Lee Johnson orof "Anna Teller," by Jo Sinclair, giers hotel. Mrs. Sarah Levin.! chestra. Dramatic interpretations of the, 1 wor,h > matron of Faith chapter 255 j Co-chairmen of the affair are books will be offered by Mrs. Phil-, Eastern Star, will be gu est speaker. I Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Elkin. IT'S TIME FOR A CHANGE! (Would the gentleman who sat directly behind me, and was obviously ^ercome by it all, kindly refrain from Joining in with the singing at thc fext concert?) )RMAL DRESS ORDER OF THE DAY "Song Without End," the film about Franz Liszt now playing at fometco Theaters, should be seen and enjoyed by all music-lovers. With bascd "on'maxirnum utilization of Iszt, we meet the fwbled Georges Sand. Chopin, and Wagner, and thc f | oor area for revenue producing r m is filled with the beloved works of these masters. purposes, extreme flexibility of mTo make his dreams for the momentous production come true, tcrior office arrangements, and Dllywood producer Willie Goetz recerated the story in its authentic low construction cost," Council tings. He took his huge company to Vienna and Bayreuth — to the president Robert Siegel said. places and concert halls where Liszt lived his legendary career. The i nous pianist Jorge Bolet supplied the virtuoso keyboard music. I have long been an advocate of the more glamorous settings for icerts, and what a joy it was to see and hear the great music periled in the errchantingly beautiful music halls of Europe. The gowned jeweled ladies of the audience were an added enchantment, and Folk Singers to Perform B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation at the University of Miami will present Joe and Penny Aronson, natfxiglit to mind a request by our own dynamic Marie Volpe to wear j tionally-known folk singers, in a IT'S TIME FOR HOFFMAN rmal dress for the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra concerts We can see why .. • • • >DENDA The acorns are mushrooming all over (mixed metaphor?) — the Corns being the Acorns Civic Theatre, a non-profit organization. Iiarles Cinnamon, president. Formed in June, 1960. and composed of ral residents, it is dedicated to bringing to Miami Beach and its adding communities the highest level of professional theater and allied is Dr. Arturo di Filippi, managing director of the Greater Miami era Guild, has issued a call for professional ballet dancers — four and four women. They will perform in "Andrea Chenier" in Janconcert on Thursday evening, Nov. 17, at Hillel Auditorium. The Aaronsons' program will include "A History of the Jewish People in Song." School Children Point Paintings of Coconut Grove Elementary School students, under the direction of Mrs. Louise King, are on display in the Coconut Grove Federal office of Greater Miami and "Martha" in February, "interviews are Monday, 4 to 6 p.m.,' Savings and Loan Assn., accord-. B SW-rotsfrd.. Miami. ling to Joseph A. Vores, manager.; Business Man Attorney Veteran • LIFE MEMBER OPTIMIST INTERNATIONAL • MEMBER AMERICAN LEGION POST NO. 85 • MEMBER — • Florida and New York Bar • Former Special Attorney General—New York • Former Teacher Brooklyn law School • Former Judge Advocate General'. Office • Former Chairman Arbitration Bd Miami Beach Realtors • Campaign Chairman Multiple Sclerotis • Governor's International Rescue Committee AND MANY OTHER CIVIC, RELIGIOUS, CHARITABLE AND FRATERNAL ORGANIZATIONS Elect Irv HOFFMAN For County Commissioner Miami Beach "GET THE JOB DONE" NOVEMBER 22nd PULL LEVER No. 1 1M !'..!. A.lv.



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Friday, November 11, I960 "Jenteti fhridfiaui Jews Support Unpopular Causes in 'Bayville' Page 7-A Continued from Paga 1-A tions to her|> secure desegregation of schools. Views on Desegregation Desegregation is, of course, one cf the major public issues in Dade county at the present time. In connection with at'itudes of our sample of affiliated .lows toward this issue, we have-already referred to the fr.ct that 63 r r, almost two-thirds, of our respondents considered it "essential" to being a good Jew to "work for equalfty for all minori'y group*." Another 27"r consider it "desirable" for Jews to do this. It has been asserted that the desegregation issue has caused I an increase in anti-Semitism, both because the tensions aroused by this issue have encouraged the bigots "to come out of the woodwork" and because some segregationists view with disfavor the statements of some Jewish individuals and organization-, about the issue of equality for all minorities. We therefore asked our respondents whether they think "the desegregation issue has had any iiru.sirable eifects on attitudes h toward Jews in Dade county." We [found that to this question 37 r r [ said yes. 43% said no, and 20% said they don't know. Our survey made it fairly clear [that a majority of our respondents support in principle the idea that Jews should associate themselves with equality for all minorities and even the efforts to achieve desegregation. However, we also asked our respondents a [number of questions concerning [some possible practical conseLquences of the actual achievement of these principles. Thus we asked a series of quesions on possible reactions to righbors from other minority groups. We found that 30% said would object to having Cums move into the neighborhood, i% would object to Puerto Ri[cans, and 58% to Negroes. (It must be remembered that [in asking this question, we were jno longer confronting our respondents with an abstract ultimate (goal, but rather with a more imj m ediate practical possibility. [Therefore, our respondents were [checking with their experience of [these groups. Considering them las neighbors probably reminded many of our interviewees of the [depressed, slum and near-slum [areas in which many Negroes must live in Dade county. In addition, there is the fact that much propaganda has been disseminated to the effect that Negro entry into a community depresses [property valyes. Lastly, in one j area in the county where a school was opened to registration of Nei Tim :.< rhr \a.-t fa an txclutive teriet cf Jtwith Wloni ia mm i h k lei h* Uanheim -Sh-ovim bated rn the finding; of the "Bayvillt Surve) Launched here m June. 1958 by the Americc Jtwith ComnUttee, the study probea the attitude of tht Jews of Dade county toward their "Jew ithnett." BayxiUe fa the turvey't cod* mime for Miami. The author of the itriei it Mtienal director of [he AJCl Jewish Communal Affairs Department. 20% %  • III. VI -.||| ''""' %  %  %  %  %  i: :i'":i •,;,: %  ':MM'. but at least a majority of the parents also express acceptance of varying degrees of contact between their own children and Negro children. In many cases, this acceptance is expressed by far more than a mere majority. Religion in the Schools Earlier, we referred to the fact that in expressing agreement or disagreement with a variety of statements about what Jews should or should not do. 63 r r, almost two-thirds, of our respondents agreed that Jews should oppose all religious practices in schools. We also asked the respondents a number of questions dealing with this specific subject, one of the major items of public controversy in Dade county. When they were asked "Do you think public schools should teach children about religion?" threequarters of our sample said no. However, once again, we asked about a series of such practices, one by one, and requested that •ur respondents tell us for each whether they approved, disapproved or felt it would make no difference for each one to occur in the public schools. Combining those who approve or feel it would make no difference, we find the following proportions "accepting" the following practices: Having children explain their own religious customs to class 77% Having tne teacher emphasize the importance or belief in God 72% Having a ChristmasChanukah party 63% Having the pupils exchange Christmas gifts 55% Reciting a daily prayer in class 52% Having a Chanukah play 52% Having a Christinas play 47% Having periods when children would be dismissed to get religious education 42% Reading from the Bible daily 39% Having the school set aside periods for religious teaching by own church or synagogue 37% tureau Sponsors Workshop Series Seminar and workshop for Hebrew teachers of Greater Miami vill begin on Monday evening at Temple Emanu-El under the sponrship of the Bureau of Jewish Education. Subjects will be "Development r-f the Hebrew Language — Obcctives and Methods of Teaching lebrew in Our schools." The first Dctures in the series will be given Dr. Heszel Klepfisz. followed by Dr. Nathaniel Soroff, Bureau Consultant. Dr. Klepfisz, author and Heb| naist, was Jewish chaplain of Po] list* forces on the Western Front. Ho wrote text books for use in the Polish and Jewish schools. [A contributor to many periodical* and a recipient of a Medal of Liberation by the City of | Ghent, Belgium, he will soon be i leaving to direcct the Jewish [cchools of Panama City. Dr. Soroff is a graduate of Gym-1 lasia of Kishinev, the University If Tassi, Rumania and received hisj octorate in 1932 from Dropsie Colge of Philadelphia. He has been, principal of Talmud Torahs in amden, N. J., for seven years, I and a principal in the United Hebrew School of Philadelphia for 22 years. Dr. Soroff was appointed Bureau consultant here four years ago. M. A. Baskin. president of the Bureau, indicated that the seminar and workshop for Hebrew teachers are part of an overall program of training for Jewish teachers sponsored by the Bureau of Jewish Education for the Jewish schools of Greater Miami and Hollywood. Youth to Hear About Hypnosis Sunday morning youth service, which is followed by breakfast, will take place this week at Temple Emanu-El at 10 a.m. in Friedland Chapel. • Guest speaker at this week s breakfast, which -takes place in Sirkin Hall, will be Dr. Michael Horwttz, who will discuss and demonstrate the science and use of hypnosis. The breakfast is open to all Temple Emanu-El teen-agers, and is a weekly event. Permitting an organization to distribute copies cf the Bible to children.,.,. In another set of questions asked c! parents with children actu.ittending public schools, we find the following proportions "accepting" their children's doing the following in public school: uning a Jewish holiday 92% Lightnir Chanukah candles at a Cbristmas-Chanukah celebration Singing Christmas carols Reciting the Lord's Prayer Participating in a Christmas play Since many of these practice; are in fact current in schools in Dade county, the dilemma of the parent in opposing the practice in principle but accepting it lest his child.be in a difficult situation is a real one. 70% 66% 61% 57% Analysis of Responses in. we seem to find some fence in reactions as ; o the principle and the actual practice. -. h.iwcver, a most complicated of responses, and a variety of motivations enter inl In the first place, there is in fact a difference between the principle and a determination of whether a particular practice violates that principle. That not all laymen of whom we asked these questions are alive to the legal, psychological and educational subleties of tb< se questions is apparent. Secondly, there is a climate of opinion today that supports, the notion that children should be given a sense of religious values. Thirdly, there is the pressure on members of a minority group to conform to the norms of the society around them. Fourthly, and perhaps most prominently, is the concern of Jewish parents to protect their children from a sense of minority status, referred to earlier, and the consequent impulse to welcome recognition of their own child's religion; to have the child achieve status by virtue of his cwn religion; and to avoid placing the child in a position where he either withdraws from a general activity, or must seem to oppose the religious practices and customs of the majority. Dealing with the Issue The causes of these reactions could be discussed at length, but space does not permit it. We did, however, ask some additional questions which are also revealing. Three-quarters of those who answered the question said that Jews "should try" to eliminate or prevent any of the practices of which they disapprove. As to the methods for such efforts, the largest proportion (55''; ) favored private conferences with school officials, and much smaller proportions favored securing a slate order (17':;), issuing a public statement opposing the practice 11 and initiating a court suit (8%). The most frequent choice as to who should initiate such measures was the civic-protective organizations (such as the American Jewish Congress, the Anti-Detamation League and the American Jewish Committee). These were chosen by half again as man) as chose parents' organizations, and about three limes as many as chose rabbis, a committee of Fed" eialion, or individual parents. Conclusion In the foregoing four reporls we have presented a number of findings revealed in the survey conducted by the Miami chapter of the American Jewish Committee. The aim of those who conducted the survey was to obtain the facts. These facts do. however, provide raw material for an examination and discussion of the attitudes and opinions expressed by attiliated Jews in Dade county. Ii is our hope that both individuals and organizations will find' this material helpful in understanding what aflilialed Jews in Dade county express, in planning programs to assist the Jews of the Miami area, and in continuing efforts to know more about 'ourselves and others. PARIS, 1960: LORD CALVERT AWARDED LE GRAND PRIX AMERICAN Only a few rare products of exceptional quality receive this coveted prize, presented by Le Comite du Grand Prix. Lord Calvert was the unanimous choice of this distinguished group of French connoisseurs because it appeals to the cultivated taste that knows no national boundariesNo wonder Lord Calvert has been the most prized whiskey in Jewish homes for so many years! LORD CALVERT BLENDED WHISKEY The L'chayim whiskey! MEDAL LE COMITE 0U GRAND PRIX AMERICAIN. SB PROOF, 35% STRAIGHT WHISKIES 6 YEARS OR MORE OLD. 65% GRAIN NEUTRAl/ SPIRITS. CALVERT DISTILLERS COMPANY. INC.. NEW YORK CITY



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Friday, November 11. I960 +Je*ls*ncrktia,n Page 5-A Kennedy Elected in Tight Contest In 1949. the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, through the newcomer's program of the National Council of Jewish Women, brought Mrs. Evelyn Grosskopf (second from right) to this country. Now a naturalized citizen, she and her husband saved enough to bring her brother, Moshe Mendelewitz (right), from Poland to Miami after a 21-year separation. They are shown with Mrs. Mendelewitz (left) and their children. Raisa. 12. and Boris, 7, as the touching reunion took place last week at the FEC railroad station. Zionists Plan for Agenda Of Coming World Congress Continued frwm Page 1-A the Agency's budget for the second hull of the current fiscal year. The fifth task will he clarification f the relationship of the fraternal and associate Jewish organizations fc'ith the local Zionist central bodies in each country. Dr. Waltum Goldmann. chairman f the Agency, told the executive olenum that the next meeting of Conference of Jewish Organisations, and the first in Israel, will Be held in '.Jerusalem simultaneously with the World Zionist Congress. Dr. Goldmann said that the conference meeting will 1 begin preparation for the oro'ected world convention on Jewish education, and i ill work on the establishment of permanent organizational framework for the conference. He also described efforts in recent months at setting up a single representative tody for American Jewry. The Mapai Party in Israel, and the World Union of Labor Zionist Organization have meanwhile drafted a four point program which they will lay before the forthcoming World Zionist ConCub Scouts Meet Sunday Berkowitz Cub Scout Pack 50" will meet Sunday morning at Rclh El Congregation. Renewal of the charter, which is scheduled to ex pirc soon, will be discussed. Don Heller is Cubmaster. Boys between 8 and 10 are invited to join the pack. gross, it was announced in New York this week by Meir Argov, chairman of the Israeli Parliament's committee on foreign affairs and security. The program, according to Argov, includes broadening the base of the World Zionist Organization; reducing the number of the members of the WZO exxecutive committee; assigning at least ten percent of the WZO budget for youth work and other activities in countries outside Israel: and combining the Jewish Agency's immigration and immigrant-absorption activities into a single operation fully coordinated with counterpart agencies of the Israel Government. According to Argov. the proposed program represents "the overwhelming majority view of the Mapai central committee, contrary to the views often expressed by Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion." The World Confederation of General Zionists also announced that a world conference will be held in Tel Aviv on Dec. 22 to 25 in advance of the 25th World Zionist Congress. Dr. Emanuel Neumann, president, said delegates will attend the Tel Aviv meeting from affiliated General Zionist organizations in 35 countries in Latin America, Europe, Australia. New Zealand, the United States and Israel. Dr. Neumann said that the Tel Aviv meeting would consider the basic issues facing the Zionist Congress, and would elect the new governing bodies of the world confederation. Continued from Page 1-A would-exercise the authority the President holds under amendments to the Mutual Security Act, empowering him to withhold aid from I countries engaging in economic warfare against other recipients of I American aid. : Sen. Kennedy's position was seti j forth in a letter to the American I I Jewish Congress, which had asked' I him to tell how he would deal with | the Suez Canal blockade and the' | various anti-Jewish discriminations' i enforced by the Arab Slates. He averred that he would "act j affirmatively to protect all Amer, ican citizens from the practice of ; religious or racial discrimination by foreign states." He said he had studied the various forms of discrimination against American citi hens detailed by the American j Jewish Congress and agreed that "this is a very serious problem j that should be rectified as early as possible." Sen. Kennedy pointed out that he had supported the amendments to the Mutual Security Act which called on the President to withhold economic aid from states engaging in economic warfare against other states receiving American aid. The Democratic Party victor declared that "as President, I will certainly implement an act, expressing the sense of the Senate, when I so enthusiastically supported that piece of legislation." He added: "I will also carry out the mandate, twice expressed by the Senate, that the President act affirmatively to protect all American citizens from the practice of racial discrimination by foreign governments." 3n tL JHail EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: I should like to clarify some of the confusion that has resulted from advertisements recently in the Atkinson-Gordon race for Dade County School Board. The advertisements by Mr. Atkinson quote from an article by Milton Friedman in The Jewish Floridian concerning the American Civil Liberties Union. I am not this Milton Friedman. The writer of the article is chief | of the Washington Bureau of the I Jewish Telegraphic Agency and a j nationally-syndicated columnist. Kindly publish this letter so that perhaps it will stop the numerous I phone calls I have been receiving. JUDGE MILTON A. FRIEDMAN Miami In another statement, he warned that the arms race in the Middle! East was jeopardizing the opportunity for peace there. He pledged I that his administration "will waste j no time in taking the initiative for peace, and all the authority of the White House will be used toward that end." In a letter to former Sen. Her-; bert H. Lehmann, Sen. Kennedycondemned the continued blockade! against Israeli shipping through the Suez Canal, and declared that the United States has "a particular, moral obligation" to see that all discriminations are removed at| the canal. The Democratic victor's letter coincided with reports that the I arms flow from the Soviet bloc to! the United Arab Republic was increasing. He said, "I feel that the opportunity for peace is jeopardiz-' ed by the arms race in the Middled East. An international effort should! be made to prevent this dangerous! race. If this cannot be done, then at the very least we should not condone any imbalance between the powers. For imbalance also leads to war." He said there had been "too much rhetoric and too little leadership" on the subject of the Suez Car.al blockade. He charged that "our policy in Washington, and in the United Nations, has permitted defiance of our 1957 pledge with impunity" by the Nasser regime. M ~i Sen. Kennedy continued: "It America's solemn word is to have meaning, if the resolutions and decisions of the United Nations are to be binding on all parties, if the Mutual Security Amendment, which I co-sponsored, is to serve as a guide, if the Democratic platform is to receive more than lip service — the inlluence of the United States and other maritime powers must be brought to bear on a just salution that removes all discrimination, from the Suez Canal." Sen. Kennedy said that "the State of Israel, when it withdrew its forces from the Sinai Peninsula, received a pledge from both the United States and the United Nations that Israeli shipping rights in the Suez Canal would be supported. This is a United Nations stand in which we have particular moral obligation." He gave assurance that "the next Democratic Administration will waste no time taking the iniative for peace, and all the authority of the White House will be used toward that end." AUCTION MEANS ACTION! Phone FR 4-4151 We want Real Estate to sell at Public Auction. We pay all advertising costs. Competitive bidding brings top value. Miami Real Estate Exchange Inc. 405 Dade Commonwealth Bldg. I^^W^ COST HOME LOANS To Buy, Build or Refinance Inquiries Invited • No Obligation. .-^Viiflil "One of the Nation's Oldest and Largest" Bade Federal t/AV/NGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION of MlAMI Beach Attorney is Speaker Norman F. Solomon. Miami Beach attorney, spoke this week at the Miami Beach High School to local union officials on "Credit i Unions." JOSEPH M UPTON. President '. "..'"WWHP.Iw'.iJ 5 Convenient Office! Sen/0 Dad* County RESOURCES EXCEED 155 MILLION DOLLARS Complete and Dependable Title Service IAMI TITLE & Qktract Co. 34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE Title Insurance Policies of Kansas City Title Insurance Co. Capital, Surplus A Reserves Exceed $5,000,000 124 SECURITY TRUST BUILDING and 136 N.E. FIRST STREET TELEPHONE FRanklin 3-8432 GENERAL AUTO REPAIRS woonvs i i:\.\ro SI:HVIC %  <: Lubrication Specialists — Gas 470 N.W. 5th STREET Oils Batteries Tires "Service with a Smile" PHONE FR 3-9533 BATTERIES for ALL AMERICAN and FOREIGN CARS Experts on Starter and Generator Repairs BATTERIES — GENERATORS — STARTERS lll-VOI/l HAITI HY INC. SALES & SERVICE at Home or On the Road 18S0 N.W. 7th Avenue FR 9-3451 8345 S. Dixie Highway MO 1-5357



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Page G-B Jelst\ncrMte* Friday. November 11, iggg Beth David Ladies Off to Convention Mrs. Harold Reinhard. president df Beth David Sisterhood. Mrs. Louis Seitlin. Sisterhood fund raisingj/icepresident, and Mjra^Mejjer 1 >rer. Sisterhood membership vice president, will attend the biennial convention of the National Women's League of the United, Synagogue of America on Nov. 13 to 17 at the Concord hotel. Kiamesha. Lake. NY. They will meet with 2.000 other d legates representing 755 Sisterhoods in the United States. Canada. Pierto Rico and Mexico. Israel's AmDassaaor to the United States. Avraham Herman, will Lione of the key speakers at the i' DVCntlon, Also scheduled to address the delegates are a number oi the foremost leaders of Conservative Judaism, including Dr. Max Arzt, vice chancellor oi the .leu Ish Theological Seminary of Amerli .i Pr George B. Cohen, Rabbi Seymour I'ox. Dr. Abraham .1. schel, Dr. Bernard Mandelbaum. !• OVOSI of Ihe Seminary. Rabbi Edward T. Sandrow, presidenl ol the Rabbinical Assembly of America, ar.d faculty members of the Seminary, • The goals of the convention were outlined by Mrs. Saul I. Teplitz. of Harrison. N.Y.. convention program chairman. She announced tl ,il the focus would be on a Biblii;.l theme: 'Remember and Fulfill All My Commandments." The delegates, representing a total membership of almost 200.fXK). will participate in daily prayer sessions, seminars and worksi >ps concerned with the organisational activities of the League. They will also be called upon to dial with resolutions on vital civic and legislative issues affecting national and international affairs. The convention program will tea* .i new play. 'Spotlight on the written especially for the oi asion bv TV-radio writer Marc %  I -wide meeting to be held at the > Deauville hotel on Thursday, Dec. | 1. I Constituent members organizations participating include: Hadassah. Hapoel Mizrachi. Labor Zionists. Mizrachl Women. Pioneer Women, and Zionist Organization! of America. Included are mesdames Milton; Blum. M. M. Cohen. Samuel Gins! berg. Sol Geltman. Leonard Click man. Benjamin Green, Elliott Har-| ris, Emil Morton. Irving Pollack, Paul Plot^in. Jack S. Popiek. Myron J Mitnick. Milton Weinkler, Marissa Hope Pollak and Mr. Oscar Rosenstrauch. Directed by Mrs Levin and Mrs Hylan Kout. the show was successful received at its first performance at a Sisterhood membership tea in October Have IHat lines* Meeting, Banquet, w. Special Occasion £ a | You'll find complete focilitiei to exoctly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherjzade and Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for o wedding or a private porty f for i n t e i i i ueem HAItl ALLISON CaVertnff Director, Jl 14061 m e w i si. a ceittns ae. • %  %  %  t


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"Jewish Floridian Combining THE JEWISH UNITY ami THE JEWISH WUKLY Volume 33 —-, Number 46 Miami, Florida. Friday, November 11. 1960 Two Sections — Price 20* Moscow Gives Egypt Large Supply of Jets Destroyers and Submarines Also Believed to be Part Of New Cache to Nasser LONDON—(JTA)—Arthur Henderson. Laborite Member of Parliament, told the House of Commons in a report on his recent visit to the Middle East that he considered the situation there to be "highly dangerous" but that he did not believe conflict "to be imminent." ^ He said Tuesday that he found Tribune Charges Reds Reviving Old Blood Libel ample evidence that the United Arab Republic was intensifying rearmament and receiving "large numbers of modern jet fighters, including the newest MIG jets, destroyers and submarines from the Communist bloc. In addition there are large numbers of Communist instructors training UAR personnel." Assertinq that the United Mations had "a major responsibility" in the Middle East, Henderson said that the UN must "take active steps to secure a settlement" of the Middle East problem. He emphasized that Israel had consistently reiterated readiness to participate in a peace conference and play its part as far at p asaiali in min ing a final settlement. The Laborite leader suggested that the United Nations consider naming a "fact-finding commission" to investigate and report on the problem of the Arab refugees TIGHT POPULAR VOTE SIH. JOHN KtNNtitY RESPONSE TO CONFERENCE ...•-* NEW YORK (JTA) The Communist party in Russia has re-; hved the anti-Semitic "blood libel", t>i the Middle Ages in an effort to estroy the last refuge of 11.000 [•mountain Jews" in the Soviet Caucasus, the New York Herald ibune reported this % %  — 1%^_, Bearing a United Nations dateline and attributed to "evidence eceived here" Nov. 3. the Herald Tribune report said that the antismitic campaign, which has been spreading through the Soviet Union ad reached Buinaksk. the third rgest city in the Soviet Republic and boundary revisions, with conif Daghestan, which is bordered on' sideration of the UN resolutions European Common Market Shelves Entry to Israel Kennedy Beats Nixon; Vows He'll Implement Planks on Middle East Sen. John Fitzgerald Kennedy is the next President of the United States. Vice President Richard Nixon virtually conceded the Massachusetts legislators victory in a statement early Wednesday morning. As of the moment of his "concession" nationwide results in the popular vote +were close. Kennedy was leading by 25.934,| 702 to 25.005.374. But in the elecj toral vote column, which really de' cides who the winner will be, the PARIS — (JTA) — The question of association with the European Common Market, a subject of vigi orous dispute within the countries making up the ECM, was shelved; this week for later consideration' lie east by the Caspian Sea. The immediate target of the campaign, the dispatch asserted, %  was to force the closing of the (only synagogue in Buinaksk, the Continued on Page 6-A and the economic problems in connection with the resettlement of the Arab refugees. He said he regretted the fact that he saw no "initiative" coming ] from the Middle East countries. Continued on Page 12 A Documents on Eichmann's Czech 'Solution' Revealed VIENNA — (JTA) — The charge lat Adolf Eichmann was responsible for the murder of 180.000 Czech citizens during the Nazi occupation of Czechoslovakia was lade in Prague Monday by Prof, tudolf Bystricky. president of the }rganization of Anti-Fascist Fighr\TS, it was reported here. At a press conference in the Czech capital, Professor Bystricky presented a variety of documents fvhich revealed the activities of the iazi war criminal awaiting trial an Israeli prison. Most of the material consisted of phostats of Original documents bearing the iniignia of the Nazi secret police and ftamped "top secret." One photostat showed a letter I written by SS officer Guenther %  from Prague reporting on the decrease in the Jewish population Iof Bohemia and Moravia. The report said that out of 118,310 Jews who lived in that region before [March IS, 1939. only 61,320 re[mained on March 31, 1942. An lolher document consisted of a Ismail map revealing that on October 31, 1943, only 8,531 Jews lived in the area known as the "Protectolat." Documents showed that 90 percent of the Jews deported in the first transports to Nisko, Poland, which were directed by Eichmann himself, were subsequently murdered. Out of a total of Zionist Congress Program listed JERUSALEM — (JTA) — The Jewish Agency executive met this week to study five principal issues in connection with the forthcoming 25th World Zionist Congress, to open here Dec. 27. The first will concern the Congress agenda and speakers. With non-Zionist delegates in attendance for the first time, the Congress will have to reflect the fact that it will represent practically the entire Jewish people, and will therefore have to deal with both Zionist and general Jewish problems. The second task will be the approval of the invitation to the non-Zionist frateVnal and associate delegations. The third will be authorization to the Jewish Agency executive to invite American non-Zionist delegations with which negotiations for participation in the Congress are not as yet completed. The fourth task will concern a meeting of the American Jewish Agency, Inc.. which will meet for 4,500 Jews! the first time in Israel to approve in a t "^ was considered possible that the question of admission Continued on Page 8-A Continued on Page 5-A by the Foreign Ministers of the six member nations. Israel's candidacy was raised at a meeting of the Foreign Ministers by Maurice Couve de Murville of France. The move was immediately opposed by a number of other For-, eign Ministers, including Antonio. Segni of Italy. r Resistance to acceptance of Israel, it was indicated, is based on several arguments. One is that the constitution of the ECM provides admission only to European countries and their African associates. A number of countries, it was also reported, were reluctant to admit underdeveloped countries which have not yet reached the stage of economic and industrial developement of the European members. A third point is the objection of some member countries, such as Italy, which have close economic relations with the Arab world. Finally, a number of Common Market members fear Israel's export competition, particularly in citrus fruits. The European Common Market, an economic unit of France. WestUufce it illegal to advocate reltgGermany. Italy, Belgium. Holland lous bigotry through the mails, and Luxembourg, is considered General Counsel Herbert B. Warwidely to be a first step toward burton of the Post of(ice Dep artgreater European political Integrament made known this week ln a tion. For Israel, association with l etter to the Jewlsh War veterans the ECM would have not only eco0 f tne u.s.A. nomic but political benefits. _. ... .. Mr. Warburton told the veterans The Foreign Ministers fixed Dec.;.., ne unfortunate fact is that tnere 4 as the date for their next meet, is real|y no statute which would render it illegal for one to mail Senator was leading in 24 states with 335 votes to Nixon's 188 votes in 25 states. "Once the decision is made," the Vice President declared, "we unite behind the man who is elected. I want Sen. Kennedy to know, anc* I want all of you to know, that certainly if this trend does continue, he will have my wholehearted support." An instant later, he added: "Congratulations to Sen. Kennedy for his fine race in this campaign." In election eve messages to American Jewry, the Senator, who becomes the first Catholic President of the United States and the youngest to be elected in the nation's history, declared that he Continued on Page 5-A Post Office Sees No Hate Ban WASHINGTON — (JTA) — The United States Post Office Department has decided against a deeper study of hate mailings because it can conceive of no law that would of Israel might be re-examined. Continued on Page 16 A ATTITUDE SURVEY OF DADE COUNTY JEWRY: CONCLUSIONS Jews Support Unpopular Causes in 'Bayville' By MANHEIM S. SHAPIRO In the last section of this report, reference was made to the Jews as living in a world in which most of their neighbors are of another religion. We presented some of the reactions of Dade county affiliated Jews earlier. Approaching this general situation from another angle, we tried to discover the views of our respondents on the image Jews should present to others, or the extent to which Jews should avoid presenting an image to the general public at all. Regarding "visibility," only 4% of our interviewees agreed that Jews should not run for public office, 12% agreed that Jews should avoid expensive hotels, and 32% said that Jews should not speak Yiddish in public places. A total of 76% felt that Jews should fight discrimination by some hotels, and 63% agreed with the statement that Jews should oppose all religious practices in schools (more about this later). Concerning the association of Jews with possibly "unpopular" causes in the community, we found that 93% agreed that Jews should support public housing programs. 86% disagreed with the statement that Jews not be active in labor unions, and TO I agreed that Jewish organizations should join with other organiiaContinued on Page 7 A



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Friday, November 11, I960 Jen I sit fkrfdtin Two Leading Rabbis Will Participate In Anniversary Tribute to Dr. Narot Page 3-A Two leading rabbis in American Reform Judaism will join in the community-wide tribute next weekend to Dr. Joseph R. Narot, spiritual leader of Temple Israel of Greater Miami. Dr. Jacob P. Rudin, of Temple Beth-El, Great Neck, N.Y., is scheduled to deliver the sermon at the Sabbath eve services Nov. 18, which will be dedicated to Rabbi Narot's 20th anniversary in the Rabbi lipschifz in Review Men's Club of Beth Torah is initiating a series of monthly breakfast meetings. The first will be held on Sunday at 9:30 a.m. Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz will review "Exodus," by Leon Uris. rabbinate. Dr. Nathan A. Prilmn, tartior rabbi of Tempi* EmaanuEI. New York City, will be the* main speaker at the dinner at the* Americana hotel on Sarturdey evening, Nov. 19, in tribute to Dr. .Narot on his 10th annisirejrMry at teirtual leader of Tirraplt Israel. The two-day convocation in hon or of Dr. Narot will be community-, wide in scope and both the services and dinner is expected to be' attended by leaders of all iaiths. Rabbi Rudin is immediate past; president of the Central Conference of American Rabbis. He was' assfstant to Rabbi Stephen S. Wise before assuming the pulpit of Temple Beth-El some 30 years ago. Rabbi Perilman has been with| Temple Emanu-E., (he nation's! largest synagogue, since his ordi-J nation in 1932. He has been senior %  rabbi there for the past 15 years.! Protestant and Catholic clerics, as well as representation from the Greater Miami rabbinate, will join in the dinner tribute to Of, Narot, whose career at Temple Israel has been marked by constant inter-faith work. Sam C. Levenson is cnairman of the anniversary celebration. "All of Dr. Narot's friends in the community, as well as Temple Israel members, are invited to the services on Nov. 18 and the dinner on Nov. 19," Levenson emphasized. DR. JACOB KUDIH m AUGUST BROS ftw: IS the Btsr' a 'Good Neighbor 1 Night Scheduled Beth Jacob Congregation will have a "Good Neighbor Night" on Wednesday. Nov. 23, in the social hall. Program will be a panel discussion of "The Role of South Shore on Miami Beach." Participating will be Beach City Councilman i Bernard A. Frank; Miss Ernesline Cox, principal of South Beach Elementary School; Ray Redman, executive director the South Shore |Aa*n.: and Rabbi H. Stern, who will act as moderator. Max D. Goldhagen is chairman of the evening. Morris Frank is president of Beth Jacob, and Mrs. Louis Baida is Sisterhood president. IttebtHliea' If 31 Home Owned Home 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 CALL F R 7-1411 • rooter Miami's Larej.it Ixtemleetor GO CONGRESS TRAVEL CHARBEL MOTEL if Air-conditioned, ultra-modern units if Phones, free TV if Swimming pool if Children's playground if Fishing, golfing nearby if Short drive to Cypress Gardens if Pets welcome if Credit cards honored U.S. 27 & 98, So. SEBRING. FLA. f RE I WrBo tar r— TRAVa OUHM lUrtn. fine -o*.W fro. coat to Ml, I IOO M IIO ens ojonvetf ey V#OAT*JeV 6* PrVeWaW rWrOtee) Speaker Was One Of Four Picked For Israel Tour Dr. Bryce Ryan, who will speak at Wednesday night's meeting of the American Friends of the Hebrew University at the Algiers hotel, was one of only four American scholars selected by the American faculty committee of the Israel Fellowship Program to tour Israel last summer. The four were chosen to observe I all phases of life there and to interview Israeli colleagues in their specialized fields of knowledge. Dr. Ryan, who was named chairman of" the University of Miami's'department of sociology and anthropology, came to Florida in 1955 after serving on the faculties of Wayne and Cerntll universities. In 1948, Dr. Ryan organized a sociology depar-tment at the University of Ceylon, first in that Asian country. He headed the department for four years. Dr. Ryan is intimately associated j with the birth pains of the State of Israel. He was with the E> isplacj ed Persons Division of UrNRRA, and operated a DP camp near the Rhine. Later he was chief of the' Division of Research Statistics and Reports in the U.S. Zone Headquarters in Germany. He received his Master's and PhD degrees in sociology from rf arvard University, after undergraduate work at the University of Washington. Among his books are Caste in Modern Ceylon" and "The Student Looks at His Teacher." both published by the Rutgers L* Diversity Press. Wednesday's meeting, scheduled for 8 p.m.. is free and open to the public, according to Samuel "X. Sapiro, chairman of the board of directors of the South Florida chapter of the American Friends of the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. 7TW. SEE IT NOW I RADOYOHAYEFSKY't HIT THE TENTH MAN D*,CH b, TYRONE GUTHRtE Mee, ttini Heal Isssu KM. 5 75. in 3 o. 3 00. IN t Sal t.|l I'M. IM, 111. • %  -•, 1 60, 1 00 WfO S Sal. Mill : UK 30, J 60. 3 00. ? SO llai JacIA Encl. MIMMtsMe. stamped nrc. efl" tuglfil 3 aitemili dastes. BOOTH THEATRE THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED needs for its THRIFT SHOP. All your furniture, clothing, linens, dishes, drapes, etc. All proceeds go towards support el the Homo. You may contribute, take a tax deduction or w. will pay < h for same Remember w. ate NC3T a profit-making organisation ... 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Page 16-A +Jewish ncrMkm Friday. November U I960 The Great Resister By MAX LERNER Post Office Sees No Way Out of Hate Mail When the history ot the UN is written, one of its great chapters will turn on the outcome of the Russian vendetta against Dag Hammarskjold as Secretary General, and Hammarskjold's courage in lighting back. In a General Assembly which in the past weeks has been crowded with episodes of political theater, both in and out of the chamber. Hammarskjold's quiet reply to Khrushchev's frontal attack proved easily the most electric of the whole session thus far. Compared with the inner drama and the historic importance of Hammarskjold's words the cavortings of Castro and the antics ol Khru shchev have a tawdry fleeting quality. They will be forgotten when the next batch of arm-wavers and desk-thumpers comes along. But no matter what happens to Hammarskjold in his own personal fortunes, bis stance and the way he defended it will not easily be forgotten. It is not often that a, figure is cast up in our time who so clearly takes the long view and who so inevitably will be part of the loom of history. Hammarskjold is that kind of figure. He is not shaped to the heroic mold of the recognizable heroes of the past. He dosen't shoot people nor shed blood, he doesn't order mass murders, he doesn't die for his country. He is a man who in the past has always had to speak in the most guarded and tortuous phrases and whom we have associated with everlasting, musty, dry-as dust dossiers. Nonetheless he emerges as a hero in our time. He is one of Ralph Waldo Emerson's "representative men.'' using the term as Emerson used, to mean, a man who expresses the new main currents of thought and striving that give an age its character. He has no divisions, as Khrushchev and Eisenhower have, and no rockets. He has no constituency except mankind itself. If he represents the spirit ot our age it is not the spirit of the past WM have had to shoulder as a crushing Inheritance, out of a future whose outlines we can barely grasp — a future that men can win only if they develop a disinterested body ot international officials who feel passionately committed to their detachment. WHAT IMPULSIONS HAVE MOVED Khrushchev to make the allout effort to destroy Hammarskjold'.' That is a question on which observers can differ. It may be a frustrated fury at having lost the rich prize of the Congo, which was like a golden apple ready to fall into his hand. It may be that Hammarskjold's personality—contained, correct, ironic—is so completely estranged from Khrushchev's own' bumptious and volatile personality that every resentment against the Secretary was compounded. It may be quite simply that Hammar-; skjold's idea of his duty stands in the way ot Khrushchev's projects and schemes. But whatever Khrushchev may be up to. the important fact is that Hammarskjold has chosen to resist rather than fold up. His words have the rhythm of a mind which has seen the writhing serpents and refused to panic. To Khrushchev's jibe about whether he had the courage to resign, his answer had the spare simplicity of a committed man: "It is very easy to resign." he said. "It is.not so easy,to stay on. It is very easy to bow to the wish of a big power. It is another matter to resist." In the face of a bloc leader who struts and swaggers like a gang tough, the resister faces probable mayhem. But in re-isting he will have created a new image of transnational man for younger men to follow. and will thus have made history. -£ %  — —fr— — ft — HAMMARSKJOLD'S STNCE NEEDS NO verbal flourishes from any of us to decorate it. But one fact needs to be made clearer than it seems to be to a number of heads of delegation in the UN. Khrushchev's charge is that Hammarskjold is a stooge of the West and not genuinely neutral. The fact is the exact opposite: Hammarskjold's sin was his neutrality, which was unyielding to the Soviet designs lr. the Congo when Khrushchev wanted him to be pliant. Klirushclun doet not want a neutral UN Seceretanat that will act justly, but one that is paralyzed and will not act at all. That is why the David like struggle of Hammarskjold against the Russian Goliath may prove a turning-point in the history of the UN. If Khrushchev wins out, the UN will become as ineffectual as the League of Nations was, and the only law wv shall have will be DM law of the nuclear jungle. If Hammarskjold musters enough support from the small nations of Africa. Asia. Latin America and the Middle East, and rides out his term, the principle will be established that a UN official need not panic before any of the great-power Goliaths. and perhaps some day we shall have a body of men capable ot building precedents for a body of world law and capable of enforcing it. One more thing There is pathos as well as truth in Hammarskjold's commen on how a lie. repeated often enough without any evidence, becomes "an established fact." I should have thought th:it some of the neutralist leaders, especially a man like Nehru with moral convictions, would have spoken out against this process. It is not Hammarskjold who needs support. It is the future of our world. Continued from P9 1-A hate literature. Hence there would be no purpose to be accomplished" in undertaking an extensive survey of this problem. The JWV raited the hate-mail issue, as a result of the flood of anti Catholic and anti • Semitic literature used in the election campaign against Sen. John F. Kennedy, Democratic Presidential nominee. The organiiation Beach Taxpayers To Elect Slate Miami Beach Taxpayers Assn. will hold elections at its annual meeting on Dec. 8. Dr. Jack A. Greenhouse, chairman of the nominating committee, will present the following slate of officers: president. Robert A. Peterson: vice presidents, Mrs. Howard P. Cummings. Jerome G. Greene. Parks Rusk, B. Bayard Streel and Dr. Greenhouse: Sara Dee Berkowitz. secretary; and Henry E. Wolff, treasurer. New directors named are David G. Berry, William Farr, Jacob C. Lefkowitz, Godfrey Perell, Franks Smathers, jr., and Mrs. John B. Wofford. Renominated were Radford Crane, Harry Erlanger, Sam A. Goldstein, Jack D. Gordon, Arnold Levien, Mrs. Richard Merrill, and Milton IB* kin. Selected as trustees are Jack A. Abbott. George J. Bertman. Mrs. Leslie Buswell. John B. Denvir, jr.. P. J. Davis. Samuel Friedland., Dr. Leonard H. Jacobson. Ritter Levinson. Louis Michaels, Max Or-' ovitz, E. Albert Pallot. Dr. Kurt j Peiser. Senator Andrew J. Sordoni,; Mrs. Rose Weiss, and Mitchell: Wolfson. Simon E. Rubin, currently presi-j dent, will become a member of, the board of thte directors at the| completion of his administration. asked the Post Office Department to explore the possibility of new legislation to curb this problem. The JWV also asked other government agencies to determine whether hate mailings were being disseminated by groups accorded tax-deductible status under Federal tax laws. Joseph F. Barr. national execu live director of the JWV. replied to, Farburton that it was with "sad-, ness" that "I note your statementthat njthmi; can be cone to stop those who would tear our countm .part on issues of ha,e motlv £ by differences in race, creed J color." Barr declared: "Many thi 0 .,i have been said in the i960 nohtL 1 cal campaign, which are clearh notivated by group. uiiose '\ nee is based on religious and raT ;al hatred." He asked the Pos, m fice counsel whether "you are M too pessimistic in your think !" that legislation which would stand a Constitutional test on this mt cannot be devised and enacted," FREE! NEW EDITION OF THE FAMOUS 24-YEAR HEBREW. ENGLISH CALENDAR HARDEMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. John V.Hardeman and John V. Hardeman, Jr. 30% SAVINGS ON AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE "AU TYPES Of INSURANCE" 2722 Ponce De Leon Blvd. Phone HI 3-4607 Here it is! A new edition of a very popular calendar. Contents: 1 — Every Hebrew date and day of the week from October 1940 to September 1964 2 — Every Jewish holiday to 1970 For a free copy, write to H.J. HEINZ CO. l>ept. J2, Pittsburgh 30, Pa. 1T?AYM0RE Private Pool Beach and Cabana Colony ENJOY HEALTHFUL I0TEL At 24th ST.. MAIM SEACR Wrlto For Information and Reaarvatione V JE 1-033' • Alr-Conditlonod Roomi • Private Bead and Pool • Parking on Premise* Cocktail Lounge • Dining Room k e> Entertainment rvwrtTn %  *irU.UkrehaM HENRY E. 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Page 8-B U is # fhrkUan Friday, November 11, \<^ ONE, TVtO THREE Three times la supposed to b< good Luck, and certainly II la luck for Natal.i Mrs William) Lin ncr to ha\e three ol her ceramic i ces in three different shows at ame time. At the American Craftsmen's council, a Southeastern regional .show. in Gatlenbun:. Natalie's "Moth t i nd Child" is representing the Ceramic League, it won .. prize at the Ceramic League shov held here last year. In the Florida Craftmen's show in Palm Beach is Natalie's "1 Like her "Mother and Child," this Is a stylized piece. lhe third show is at the New Art Center ir Cutler Ridge. The piece Natalie sent there won an award at the Design Derby. It is a big bowl on a pedestal called "Baby Dei!" Natalie works a: home. At present, she is (loins several commissions for an architect's home and ofl if companion pieces to the tirst one ie bought. NATALlt JVS Receives $27,000 Federal Project Grant Jewish Vocational Service has ju-t received a federal grant of $27,000 for one year from the Office of Vocational Rehabilitation of the Department of Health. Edu cation, and Welfare. The Greater Miami Jewish Fed eration agency applied lor the grant last July. Dr. Michael Goodman, executive director of JVS, exniuiiri that -he agency's request had been for a three year grant. But calling the federal approval a step in the right direction, Lloyd L. Ruskin, president of Jewish Vocational Service, said Wednesday that "more older disabled persons will now have greater opportunities to enter the labor maiket and be gainfully employee 1 now that we hive received the grant." The funds will assist the agency to carry on its research demonstration project in the Greater Miami area. The project aims to demonstrate the feasibility of returning older people to gainful employment at the JVS Workshop. WOMAN OF THE WEEK I There is good reason to believe Bess Mrs. Louis) (ilasser stopped in a stanpe neighborhood to ask |ha{ seconf j anc j third-year grants j directions. Later, the housewife at the door said. "I recognized her at may ^ in (he offing of $2 6,075 and onct I have been seeing her pieture in the newspaper and reading $24,575. respectively. "One of the BISS about all of her community activities for as long as ] can remember." It would be much easier to list the activities that Bess hasn't been a part ol than to tell you what she hadone, uhieh includes Greater Miami Jewish Federation. National Jewish Weliare Board. Mt £;nai Hospital Women's Auxiliary, among so many At home. Bess la an expert in needlepoint. She's pre>en;!y making a beautiful bag. but la llM known lor makinu and remaking her hats—of which has an uncounted number—and arranging flowerin some of the unusual containers that she has brought back from her many trips abroad. I, hatraveled extensively, and every tune she returns, she brings something lor her home that will remind her of experiences ;,; road From her recent trip to Russia, she brought back lovely holders lor hot glasses of tea—yes, glaasea, H'.i-Man style. These serve a twofcld purpose, lee.vise they also remind her of her parents — who are v 'If traveling, too. From Israel comes a Bible with a silver cover, as well as the Book of Esther and an old treasured Kiddush Cup. From Switzerland, watches—\ Mat else" Gorgeous jade and rose quartz statues represent i %  and Japan. Her home is simply filled with treasures. Alter doing such an outstanding job lor Jewish servicemen at the tlomt stead Air Force Base of the Strategic Air Command. Bess has l.nii elected to the national I'SO. board. direct results of the federal ap-! proval," Ruskin noted, "is that we will be able to reduce our deficit allocation from Federation." I The demonstration project is car ried on at the workshop on the grounds of the Jewish Home for the Aged. Swede Gives $250,000 Gift "September Storm." with Joanne Dru, Mark Stevens, and Rob. ert Strauss, opens today at the Carib, Miami end M.racle. Filmed in the new dimension called Stereo-Vision, a cc-bination of 3-D, CinemaScope and color, althouqh specie! v ewers are still needed for the illusion of the added dimension these have been improved for the comfort of the wearer. Lerners Tell Toby's Troth Dr. and Mrs. Henry H Lerner, of Brooklin. Mass.. annoeace the engagement of their daughter, Toby tfiane. to Edrrund Newton Ansin, son of Mr and MrSidney D. Ansin. of Miami Beach Miss Lerner attended Rickingham School in Cambridge, and is now a student at Welleslej < ollege. Mr. Ansin attended Ando\ r, Harvard and the Whartcr Sch The wedding is j lanned I r June 11. By Special Report NEW YORK — Axel WennerGren. Swedish industrialist-philanthropist, made a gift of a quarter of a million dollars to the Weizmann Institute of Science in Reliovoth. Israel. Meyer W. Weisgal, chairman of the executive council, announced the gift here this week. The WenSinee returning home from that much vaunted women's trip to the m r .c, ren donation is to be applied Soviet Cnion. Be-has been on a soap box. talking and talking about towan i s tne acquisition of a new what is happening to Russia's youth. She recently appeared before a all(1 lastcr electronic computer for FT Lauderdale organizational meeting, and spoke forty minutes beyond ,j, e Department of Applied Mathe1 tsigned time. There wu nary a sneese or cough. Imatlcs. The institute already has. And. that, ladies, 1talking. two digital computers which work on a 24 hour basis. ^K ^* ^P MISS roir uRNfi ANOTHER THRILLING POLL During his week's visit to Israel. Wenner-Gren was made an Honorary Fellow of the Institute. He The American Jewish Committee report on the "Bayville Survey'" j oin> a ros t er 0 f notables thus las: \l. which includes Gen. Dabeing revealed in an exclusive serlt s in this newspaper. S-e fM ''.or vl( j Sainofl, Adali Stevenson, and nardi Stevens in bright blue and Marcella (Mrs. Jerome 1 Hofmayer in shocking pink made a vivid 1 of color on the platform. Everyone was there to hear the presentation by Manheim Shapiro. Charlie Finkelstien. in large part responsible lor the .survey, seated with Audrey. Alvin Casscl there with his Ethel, who sported a new demure hair style. Rear Adm. Herbert Sobel and Mrs Sobel listened attentively, as did Dr. Peril 7 Scheinberg and h s Dolly, who w as recently named dinner chairman ot the organization's eighth annual meeting next month. SNACK AND CHAT ALumt Nobel Laureates Linus Pauling. 1. I. Rabi, Harold Urey and Felix Bloch, from the United States. The scroll of Honorary Fellowship presented to Wenner-Gren, who is a non-Jew. by Prol. Chaim L. Pekeris. head of the Department of Applied Mathematics, cites Wenner-Gren for ". his genius for enterprise and munificence which contributed greatly to the advancement of science in the world." USY Chapters Elect Officers United Synagogue Youth chapter of Temple Emanu El recently held election of officer-. Named were Jack Feldman, president; Ronald Isaacson, vice president; ana Rhoda Dcutshman, sreretary-treasurer. .leffrev Kaplan was elected pres idem of the jun or USY chapter Others elected were Ronald Delbmger. viee president; Carol Herman, secretary; and Harriet Katz, treasurer. It was fun for a few of Dr. and Mrs. Harold Rand's friends to gather ,. at their house alter the Boston Miami football game. There weren't any WW medical Health Film goblins—but there were all kinds of Halloween goodies. The judges. Harold Spaet and Milton Friedman, and their wives busy talking in a A new film on mental illness. corner over their cider. Strangers in the Family." will be Manny and Ruth Pollack, Dave and Jackie Hochberg, the Dr. *hown at the Miami Public Library Richard Flemings and the Dr Victor Dembrows dividing their time beAuditorium Tuesday evening, Nov. tween eating and talking. n /. Alan A Lipton. psychiatrist. The next night the Rands and the David Catsmans went to the the University of Miami school Westvicw Country Club Halloween Party. The tour ol them went as > / mcine t and Dr. William C. the saints of "When The Saints Go Marching In.' They wore sheets and Hutchison, general practioner. will halos. David Catsman was elated because the girls fastened his halo ,llsc,lss the film and answer queson with bobbv pins, but Harold's halo had to be taped on. ,u>ns Clayton H. Charles, chair_ + + man of the Department of Art, Un(T ^ A GIRL iM'rsi'.y of Miami. It's a ten lb. girl named Valerie Hope for the Dr. David Hcndelv That gives them a family of a girl two boys, and a girl. New Members Are Greeted Executive board of the Coral Way Jewish Center Sisterhood acted as hostesses at a "Presidential Coffee" for new members. The function was at the home of Mrs. Seymour Goldstein, president. Mrs. Jack Raymond, membership vice president, and her committee introduced the board to new members in a musical skit Wednesday evening. Sisterhood will sponsor a luncheon and card party at the Center on Tuesday beginning at 10 a. m. In charge of information are Mrs. E. Himmelfarb, chairman, and Mrs. E. Meyers. Trebow, Copp Plan for June Mr. and Mrs. Leo Trebow, of Wilmington, Del., announce 'he engagement of their daughter. Gail Ruth, to Alvin Capp. son of Mr. and Mrs. Max Capp. ef Hu lyuood, Fla. Miss Trebow, a French major at George Washington University is V ashington, D.C., is editor of the Student Directory, a member of the French Club. Ta-- IH ::ir Society, and secretary of Dolly Madison Dormitory Board The groom-to-be. a political sdence major at ('.<• rgt '<**• ly. Gtta and Key. and the Order of Scarlet Honor SOCK A graduate of Coral Gables Senior High School. Capp was a menbcr of the B'nai B'nth VoJth Organization Youth Organization M president of Hurricanes AZA > the South Florida BBYO Council. A June wedding 1.phut Judea Ladies Mark Birthday Sisterhood of Temple Judea *$ celebrate its 11th birthday • special party on Wednesday *" ning at the Temple. Program will include a cand* lighting ceremony, with p*-' P** ,identi of Sisterhood particP* 1 Miss Charlotte Leibel. hsidrt* ing analyst, will entertain ju BAR MITZVAH Preparation 1 Hr:w Instruction given privately by retired Rabbi. Suiitluction fuermmttti. HI 1-3664 A-l EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR 94401 ABC SHORTHAND. GBEGG PITMAN Comp.


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Friday. November 11, I960 • 'Jowls*thKUhm Page 3-B Mizrachi Reelects Mrs. Dyckman By Special Report ATLANTIC CITY — Mrs. Moses Dyckman, of New York City, was unanimously reelected national president of the Mizrachi Women's Organization 01 America, as the | 35th annual national convention of the women's religious organization came to a close here. Delegates represen;ing 50,000 members nationally also voted a budget of $1,275,000 for social service, vocational education and child restoration needs in Israel, and elected a full slate of national officers in the four-day meeting which met under the theme of "A Time for Action."' The principal action taken by delegates in a working convention, which sharply limited guest speakers tj allow for the "full, frank MRS. MOSES DKKMAN al relations, and economic development are capable of solution only through the development of an educated population, he told his andlence. "You have never signed your name to a promise that you have not kept," he declared. "In everything you've done, you've built people. In order to build people, you sometimes have to build buildings in which they should be trained. "But my hope for you is, that in the future, as in the past, your policies will be directed and your attentions will be concentrated, not on the buildings, but on the people that live in them or the young women that get training in them, or the boys and gins tnat get educatAt the Cedars of Lebanon Hospital dinner and ball Saturday at the Fontainebleau hotel are (left to right) Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Meyers and board chairman Stanley C. Myers and Mrs. Myers. (See "Charmingly Yours," by Edith Applebaum, Pcge 9-B.) "deep personal satisfaction" with the organization's decision to expand its services in the Negev. "We all know," the prime minister's message declared, "that our future lies in the Negev. We acOpen House At Hope School speaker will be Dr. Irving Lehrman, of Temple Emanu-El. Fashion show by Don Mullen and an original musical skit are on the program. • • Chai group will hold a bruncheon at the Balmoral hotel on Monday starting at 9:30 a.m. Guest speaker is Mrs. Dorothy Krieger Fink. Fashion show will be by Parsbns. • • • Albert Einstein group will hold a Youth Aliyah bruncheon and fashion show Monday, 11 a.m., at the Diplomat Country Club. Honored guest will be Mrs. Alfred Cosman, of the Hebrew Academy faculty, who will report on her four years of educational work in Israel. In charges of reservations are Mesdames Harold Schneider, Harvey Sherman, and Ben Binder. • • Mount Scopus group will hold a luncheon at tne Garden restaurant on Monday at 12:30 p.m. Guest speaker will be Mrs. Bernard Kramarsky, Youth Aliyah coordinator of the Miami chapter. Entertainment will be by Gloria Gordon and Olga B. Stern. contribution of the Mizrachi Worn en's Organization of America to the development of our state. May; I therefore express the hope that your convention will encourage further and greater efforts in your Miami Chapter Members Will Celebrate Youth Aliyah at Function Next Week During the week beginning Monperson able to contribute this day, Nov. 14, the 1,725 members, amount can "adopt" a child for a f the Miami chapter of Hadassah year and is referred to as an "Ima" CO mplished a great deal in the Ne rill be attending functions through-1 Hebrew word for "mother." This gev DUt the road a head is still long jut the city in order to support %  year, the Miami chapter has four and arr i uous We here in Israel folouth Aliyah, the child rescue such "Imas," Mrs. El:se Adams, low wjth grat iuide the important ovement founded in 1934 by I Mrs. David Sernaker, Mrs. Sidney enrietta Szold. I Langer, Mrs. Samuel Frommer. Before the year is over, Youth, Aliyah will-have rescued its 100,-, M.norah and1 Aviv, group, pan 000th child. When the movement a luncheon on Tuesday noon at the (was launched in 1934, Jewish ch.lKing's Bay Yacht Club. Cues dren had to be snatched from the [Nazi dragnet to survive. Since I then, Youth Aliyah has absorbed children from 72 lands, and fed, clothed, rehabiliated and educated | them. More than 85 percent of the Youth Aliyah graduates are living happy, useful lives in Israel as nurses, teachers, x officers in the army, working people, and as leaders themselves of this very same movement. It costs $600 to maintain one child for one year in Israel. Any Harmony Chapter Card Party Here Hatmony chapter, B'nai B'rith Women, will hold a card and mah jongg party on Tuesday evening at Temple Ner Tamid. Funds raised will go to the Belfort Home for emotionally disturbed children, sponsored and supported by B'nai B'rith Women. Chairmen for the evening are Mesdames Sally Hornreich and Florence Lederman. self-evaluation" called for by Mrs. future activities in and for Israel." ea '" lncm KKllWBB S& .. -aractenzing the new pro.c, as Ztt#£J2L\VZ the end of 1961 a vocational h.gh !" !" h ^ Ahh "rf S^W school and community center in S a J CSma "f h P ;. Abba *****, J"* A political resolution adopted at Beersheva, gateway city of the NeS^^ESS" U a ransmbed the session addressed by Ambassa. gev. i,T„. e M^ ? 'IK C T' tlor Harman called upon President The school, to be erected jointly strength o? any V. ion* £ be a F**^ !" 6 "' l '" M "5 pr< with the Mizrachi Women's OrganXn of rt "dvlnces in the"""""l service n a n0le f P S 'ization of Canada, at an initial cost d oma T of the mind and of he l,ve "^ement in the search for Of S150.000. is designed to serve SD i r i t • caee b y launching "a new Amer200 girls of high school age. Pat'" butiative for Arab Israel neterned after the Beth Zeiroth MizAddressing the keynote session of gotiation.v" rachi in Tel Aviv, and its sister vo,hc convention. Israels AmbassaNoting "substantial agreement cational high school in Jerusalem, dor Avraham Harman. in a 50by both major parties on the need the Beersheva school will serve; minute policy statement, stressed f or Arab-Israel peace talks." the also as a community center and an tne quality and nature of Israel's resolution called upon the president integrating forces for Beersheva's! population as the "decisive factor t0 join with the president-elect imimmigrant population. ,he „ f uture development of the mediately following the national In a cabled message to the convention, David Ben-Gurion, Prime Minister of Israel, expressed s,a,e elections in giving top priority to The problems of defense, externthe issue of Middle East tension. Cancer League Luncheon Friday Women's Cancer League of Miami Beach is having its luncheon meeting on Friday noon at the Seville hotel. A canasta tournament will follow the meeting. Mrs. Sidney Ohrbach is reservations chairman. The League is sponsoring a series of coffees to kelp raise $20,000 which will provide two beds for indigent, terminal, cancer patients at Mt. Sinai Hospital. Mrs. William Taper had a coffee at her home Wednesday, and the next will be at the home of Mrs. Leon Manheimcr, 6630 Alton rd., on Nov. 18 at 1 p.m. Merchandise collected will be on sale at 118 SE 1st st., Miami, beginning Tuesday. These have been donated by the Mesdames Inez Krcnsky and Morris Lipp. Mrs. Martin Wexler is chairman of the rummage sale. RDINC'S Shan Manday and Friday Nia>. Miami. Miami . boarding program for mentally : luncheon Wednesday noon in hon (|tor of tne V .A. Guidance Center at retarded children. Available to Z^LH^-JSlSS ISUS^Sf^M "* Universit > of Miami the boys and girls attending are Beth Emeth Women to Meet children, was to meet Thursday evening at the Elk's Club, 495 Brie kell ave. "Are Your Children Different?" was to be the topic for discussion led by Larry Dries, counselor of the Beth Emeth Sisterhood will give' Veterans Administration and initia speech therapy, physical education, training in arts and crafts, and visual and audio aids. Hope School operates in coorperation with all community agenWinnipeg. Canada, mother of Rabbi David W. Herson. Dr. Elain Needell will speak on "The Use and Abuse of Hypnosis." Chairmen are Mesdames Joseph Foos and Hal Sterling. Committee cies, and the day program is enmembers are Mesdames Jerome dorsed by the Welfare Planning Merlin, Jack Kupfer, Stanley Stone Council of Miami. I and Sam Grayson. On Sunday, the unique organiza tion will have a picnic for the children at Crandon Picnic Area 6, near the Zoo, from 12 to 5 p.m. For adults, a Thanksgiving dance is planned Sunday, Nov. 20, 9 p.m., at the Elk's Club. Mrs. Sylvia Neufield. social chairman. Music will be by Don Bowers' orchestra.



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%  riday. Nor amber 11, I960 vj&wlsti ncrHian Dr. Haber Again To Head ORT LONDON (JTA) Dr. %  V Mliam Haber, professor of economics at the University of Michigan, has been reelected president of the Central Board of the World ORT Union. Other world ORT officerss elected included Daniel Mayer, cnairman of the executive committee; and the following vice presidents: Armand Brunscvfg, Switzerland; Julius Hoch.iian, United States; Mrs. L. Kapiian, Italy; Abel Shaban. South Africa; J. J. Shapiro, Israel. Max A. Braude was again named director general of the World ORT Ur.on. Page 11-B KING ARTHUR'S COURT The SINGING STRINGS DINNER • SUPPER MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Run • TU 8-4521 ART MUNS, Co Owner ABE C.-F-ER'S • t A .USHER ROMW ( : I ..I> OTEL „• 2otn St. • MIMI BEACH KOSHER MEALS $(|SI ZTIT^ urctooEB £&" %  SIN6LE OCCUPANCY 00% HIGHER EUROPEAN MAN *, OTHER RATES •Miry L>wl A p CMlM LMOftS SOS Wh StrieJhr n Mitt • 21" TV I Ratio **ff?';.f*ehuct RMB • sttt£2 %  %  r ""***" —* JE 4-2141 LUNCH DINNER SUPPER >i %  i %  C ANIONI SI COOKING POLYNESIAN RESTAURANT 1 AND GARDENS | Bloody Mary Loungo TNI MCeNM>*RASkR DoriU THM NtLOROARO 0* THB LATIN AMERICAS OPRN FOR LWNCN DAILY AMERICAS NEWEST, MOST 'FABULOUS OINMC SNOW PLACE PRNUIOHMI PR i-eet w MM IN HA UST SOUTH %  'AIK Cl oil Cordl Honored NAMES THAT MAKE NEWS: Former Cleveland baseball star and proud father, Al Rosen, informed his aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. M. G. I Furman, here that he now has "one third of a baseball team," with an other boy recently joining his family circle. Miami Beach realtors Harold J. Segal, Ben Zion Ginsburg and S. Z. Bennett off to Dallas, Tex., for annual convention of National Assn. of Real Estate Boards. Among the latest lessors of apartments in me soon-to-open Morton Towers are attorney Shirley Woolf, her client, Martha Raye, and the George Kramers. The new Lincoln Road Mall truly .shaping up into a magnificent thoroughfare. New York Times gave it a lot of space recently. Many of the stores getting "face-liftings" to match the new chic appearance of the rd. Lord's is the first to emerge with a new look. Sam Posnick is the general manager of the men's shop, and the new women's department is headed by Doris Cole. Mike Wilder and Al Granoff have Joined forces as a Beach realty firm Ruth Gold, back in Miami Beach after residing in the nation's capital, has rejoined the sales staff of realtor Bernard Levy. Dr. and Mrs. Jack Falk are beaming grandparents, and the reason for their happiness is the arrival of grandson Kenneth Alan Fine. His parents are Mr. and Mrs. Ronald I. Fine, of the Beach. Bayshore women golfers who've been playing better than usual in recent weeks are Sandy Shapiro, Peggy Finkel. Mrs. Sid Grundy, Mrs. j Lou Brosley. Mrs. Henry Morris, Mrs. Morris Robbins, Mrs. Al Gottlieb, | Rose Zeilinger, and Isabel Blaine. BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: Just amazing the way Alan Gale is revolutionizing the night club business here. Not only is the Copa City Theatre of Stars operator and star creating a new low, low p"rice policy for big, big shows, he's also offering a bargain in beverages in the Copa Cocktail Lounge. For one thing, taxes are included in all prices. High est price drink is 73c for aged scotch. Other name brands whether rye, bourbon, gin, etc., are only 57c per. That's less than a neigborhood bar, no kidding. Say a couple decide on an "evening out" at the Copa City Theatre of Stars, for the first show, which opens Dec. 1. featuring Arthur Treacher, Fran Warren, Arnold Dover and Alan Gale, plus Boots McKenna's 12 Copa Cuties, and Dave Tyler's 15-piece orchestra. Seats are $2.25 and $3.30. No matter which seats the couple purchase for the show, plus a couple of rounds of drinks before or after, and the total bill for the evening out comes to less than S10. And that includes your charge for car ; parking and a tip to the bartender or waiter in the lounge. How can ; you beat that — anywhere in America, or the world for that matter — for three hours of regal fun in a super night club? Jerri Pollak, president of the Preps, announces that the third annual instillation luncheon has been changed to Nov. 18. It was originally planned for the 11th. "Life is a Contest" is the title of the original laugh revue written by Patsy Abbott for the Fontainebleau affair. A feature performer, by the way, is Jewish Floridian music critic, Lillian Kraft; Jimmy Levenson and Harold Rosen, of the Miami Beach Elks, have made a wager on the date when the last tickets will have been sold for their benefit preview premiere of "Pepe," starring Cantinflas and 35 i of Hollywood's biggst names, at the Lincoln on Dec. 22. The loser must wheel the winner down the Lincoln Road Mall. Real treat in store for local opera-goers in the coming season with the appearances here of Renata Tebaldi in "Andrea Chenier" and lovely i Roberta Peters in "Martha." The later opera, by the way, is in English. MOVIE NOTES: Remember the 3-D films, seen through special viewers? Well, the Carib. Miami and Miracle Theatres are coming up with "September Storm." starting tomorrow (Nov. 11). It's a threedimensional film, but vastly improved over its predecessors of a few years ago. "September Storm" is being presented in "Stereo-Vision," which combines 3D, CinemaScope and DeLuxe color. Special viewers are again used, but they are greatly improved for the comfort of the movie fans. Underwater scenes in the Mediterranean and locales of the island of Majorca are brilliantly and beautifully brought to the screen in "Stereo-Vision." Joanne Dru, Mark Stevens, Robert Strauss and Asher Dann star, and the film concerns their adventures while seeking sunken '••I'm All Right Jack." starring Peter Sellers, holds over at the Mayfair and Sunset Theaters. At the new 163rd St. Theatre it's "Captain's Table." DINING OUT: We receive many inquiries from readers in regard to locating spots here dispensing authetic French cuisine at reasonable prices. One of the best is Chez Leon on NE 17th st. ..... J In addition to purveying dishes native to France, and particularly > i Paris, created by a native chef, the Chez Leon offers fine French wines to add to the enjoyment of dining there. We've been harping on the extraordinary prime ribs and other' succulent beef palate-pleasers at King Arthur's Court in Miami Springs Villas, and in doing so overlooked the wonderful array of desserts at Art Brun's dining rendezvous. The baked specialities are made on the premises, and are superlative. ,._•„„ Promptness is an important item when you want a special catering job for a wedding, house party, or other !* *" s, !" |Harold Pont and Irvin Gordon, the Miami caterers are right on the button v.hen t comes to timing. We don't have to extol their catering ability. Most i everTnative who's hosted a party knows about their imaginative and j aS,ef i Cr .S. Benny (Margie) Davis among the many prominent localit.s who are on the regular list of Fu Mancho erder-a,-horn, pa£ens Al Goldman's fast delivery service of Cantenese .p.c.alHosis a long-time feature of the Chinese-American restaurant, new in ft, 20m year under the same ownership. Dec 1 is the date set for the opening of the new Waldman s San I Marino hotel' at 43rd st. and Collins ave. The Waldman name has been ; synonymous with the finest in Kosher cuisine and Orthodox surround.ngs tn resort areas from New York to Florida for the past 15 years In accordance with Waldman custom, a room has been set aside for use as a place of worship, and alterations are being completed in card and teen rooms, giving the entire family The New MARSEILLES HOTEL Directly on the Ocean 1741 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH ^ "is NOW UNDER THE OWNERSH'P-MANAGE.V.ENT JOSEPH STEINBERG and AARON RESNICK. We have completely renovated and reiurnished the entire hotel, lobbies and rooms. We have new 21" T.V. in every room at no extra cost to our guests. We have built a beautiful new Dining Room, in which cur strictly kosher cuisine will prevail. WE ALSO HAVE TWO FUUY EQUIPPED KITCHENS. Mashgiachon Premises, Under Rabbinical Advisement We do strictly kosher catering for Bar Mitzvahs, Parties, Weddings and any other occasions. OPEN TO THE PUBLIC DINNERS $2.95 and up. For information call JE 8-5711, JE 1-6549 'room for pleasure.' BofRrlOM /I Lunch and Dinner Served Daily CANDLELIGHT INN IN TK Hoort of Coconut Grovo Banquat Facilities — Cocktail Henry Leitson, Wgr. NOW OPEN For Reservations Phono Hollywood WA 2-0291 Dial From Miami FR 3-6162 Hallandale Beach Blvd. HALLANDALE, FLORIDA ATTENTION STEAK LOVERS! "RONNIE" Your favorite chef for so many years in Miami is now serving at a new location. CHARCOAL BROILED Prime Sirloin — Filet Mignon Prime Rib of Beef BUSINESS MfWS LUNCHES from 85' 809 STEAK HOUSE and COCKTAIL LOUNGE 809 S.W. 8th ST. (On tbo Trail) Completely Air Conditioned Ample Free Parking PHOMf FR 4-1885 %  1 IV 0 W OPEN CHEZ LEON RESTAURANT AHTHtmic mtHCH ansmt Best Aperitif in Town Good Selection Imported Wine 0M ISO to 10 P.*. Cte fH4y (**•*•• f.-kin, .n Roar) 128 N.E. 17th STREET Tel. PR 4-8125 %  %  ':. I I I I I (aaVftaAaataaaV HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON GORDON and PONT KOSHER CATIRtRS from oert e*esevret to a cemetefe %  effev 170 N. W. 5th ST., MIAMI P V9 fL^ %  2'* Under Seaer-iNo* er (raffed Ketfcres AssectetfM of •'•*£ "'f* RAB8I CHA1M KAFtLINSKY. Rv Hmchihir. Chie f of Kaofirut n OPEN NOUSt WtBOINtS B*R MITZVAHS IfOPTIOSB



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Page 10-B +Jewish fk*r Minn Friday; N o vember 11, i960 No Solution Without Solution (!-?) WASI!1NGT0N( JTA)-A Department of Commerce off.cial indicated here this week that American citizens cannot expect easing of Arab boycott practices and discriminations until progress is made toward a 'genera! solution of the Arab-Israel p roblem. The official, Bernard Blanken Leon Kaplan 'left), Miami attorney and civic leader, is honored by the National Jewish Welfare Board at the annual meeting of Ihe JWB fund-raisina division in New York City with the organiration's Naticncl Service Award. Th& award, aiven "for unique service or. behalf of the National Jewish Welfare Board," was presented lest week by Lester D. Alexander (right), Toledo, O., cheirmen of the JWB fund-raisino division. With them is Solomon Litt, New York, national JWB president, who also received the Awc.-d. Kaplan, a former president of the JWB Southern States Section, is also a former president of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Centers. $1,156,300 JWB Budget Adopted for '61 Operation By Special Report NEW YORK — The National Jewish Welfare Board this week adoptri a budget of SI 563.300 for its 1961 operations. The action Was taken here by the organizations board of directors during a four day series of mee'ings at the Delmonico hotel at which members of JWB's advisory committees anal\7ed current community needs and established priorities for .1WB %  ervlces during the coming year. JWB is the national association of 334 Jewish Community Centers and Y.M YWHAs. and is the govern ment authorized agency for religions, n'orale and welfare services to Jewish personnel and their dependents in the U.S. Armid Forces and Veterans Administration hos pitals. The new budget of $1463,300 will provide funds for the JWB program of service outlined by delegates to the 1960 JWB biennial conversion St. Louis last spring, according to Solomon Litt, New York, national JWB president. JWB gives specialized guidance and technical consultation to its member Centers •nd conducts a direct religious and recreation program for men and women in the Armed Forces. The 1961 budget will provide JWB service to almost 650.000 men, women and children who are members of JWB-alfiliated Jewish Community Centers, and to 100.000 j Jews in the U.S. Armed Forces. I 20.000 Jewish patients in Veterans J Administration hospitals, and a like number of their dependents. Litt noted that 1961 will be the first year in which JWB will re-> ceive the major portion of its fii nances under its newly-adopted < Community Fair Share Plan, which applies to communities ou'side of' New York City where JWB has affiliated Jewish Community Centen. Under the plan, which was j put into effect at the 1960 biennial; convention, each community's! share of the JWB budget is deter mined by a formula related to the amount raised by the local Jewish j community fund-raising agency and the expenditures of the local Center. heimer, acting director of trie Africa-Near East Division in the Department of Commerce, made it clear, however, that the Arab actions against Americans constitute 'a matter of continuing and deep concern to our government." Similar statements have been made regularly by State Department officals. Blankenheimer's statement was made in response to a protest against Arab boycott and blockade tactics affecting American citizens, made by Jewish War Veterans of the United States. After receiving Blankenheimer's reply, the executive of the veterans' group again called for "positive steps" on the issue by the United States Government. In his letter to Barr, replying to the latter's original protest, Blankenheimer declared: "The boycott and other facets of the Arab-Israel problem, including the unfortunate circumstance by which nearly one million Arab refugees remain without permanent homes, can most effectively be treated by concerted international action." He saw 'progress toward a general solution of the Arab-Israel problem" as offering "the most effective prospects of abating all such discriminatory restrictions and related problems." He said the United States Government would support "all concerted efforts toward this end." Commenting on the government's letter, Barr replied that "in our judgment, such action is not enough." He wrote Blankerv heimer that "we recall a time when this attitude, which we consider placid, was not the keynote of those activities which our Government mobilized to overcome such discrimination." "One, of the finest moments in our history." Mr. Barr contined "came with the denudation of the treaty of commerce and friendship with (Czarist) Ruutl because the Russian Government had exercised di&cximination againa Americans on account of their religious adherence merely reiterating disapproval is not enough. Positive steps must be taken to make t.he disapproval by our Government and our people an effective action which will bring about an end to nick practices ard threats." GRAND REOPENING for the 14th CONSECUTIVE SEASON SERVING THE BEi>T AS A;WAYS The Royal Hungarian-,^ Restaurant 731 WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH JE 8-5401 THANKSGIVING DAY, THURSDAY, NOV. 24th, 3:30 p.m. A'.l DRINKS AND NQ5HERA' TN THE HQ^Si RIVIERA IB) RESTAURANT | DELICATESSEN and CATERERS SMORGASBORD $1.89 All you Can Eat! MONDAY thru THURSDAY, 5 PM lo 8.30 P M SERVING DINNERS fRIDAf NIOHTS & SArtMrBaYJ THE ULTIMATE IN KOSHER CATERING Consult Us for Your Catering Needs, Bar Mittvaht, etc. 1830 Pone* de Leon, Corner Majorca, Ccrel Gables Tor Rrt "rotiont coll HI 8-5441 _^["_lSi.}tiLi^LL^ OPENING TUESDAY, NOV. 15th JACK SCHWARZ CORDIAUY INVITES YOU TO THE RESTAURANT "ASTOR" CATERERS 956 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach Tel: JE 6-2341 GLATT -1ST KOSHER Delicious 10-Course Dinners Served Nightly EXCLUSIVE CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS The AIR CONDITIONED ASTOR DINING ROOM. Open 16 the PsjMc, kj undsr Supervision of K'HAl ADATM JESHURUN INC.. Now York. RABEI DR JOSEPH BREVER. — Permanent Meshgiach on %  remises. ASTOR HOTEL $C J tOMPitTE MEAIS STEAKS A.I D STS PER DAY, PEP •* FREE TEAROOM, SOLARIUM, EN7FRTA T.VfNT PERSOK Dbl Occ All ROOMS PRIVATT BATH, CAEPE1. TE.EPHONE %  n ...%  %  iSi&ttKB Principal to be Honored In honor of Mrs. Mabel Misner. principal. 25 mothers and fathers of North Beach Elementary School PTA will present a musical program, "Salute to Mabel," at a luncheon on Friday at the Seville hotel. Mrs. Roselyn Sakrais directed the musical. OPENING DKC 1st! MAKE m V ATiOHS WOW! MAIL ORDERS ACCEPTED Voting Adults to Dance Temple Menorah Young Adults' will hold a dance to the music of a live band on Sunday evening in Ihe social hall of the congregation. %  ^ wmc or OK. 1-7 ARTHUR TREACHER t HWOt ~~ FRAN WARREN "5SS? ARNOLD DOVER -'BulSJSaZ ^ ,,„ CHIESA ALANGALE jSjjS** "3w trf-SSw" DEC. 29-JAN. 4 REGINALD GARDNER NOW... THE STORY NOBODY WOULD BELIEVE! The price of your ticket (S2.25 or $3.30 Tax Included) is all if co£s you to see any of the big shows during the entire 22 week season. YOU PAY NOTHING MORE to see the 2 hour show starring "Name" acts, and relax in comfortable, reserved seats. Homecoming at the Miami YMHA's Thanksgiving dance. Wednesday. Nov. 23, is the concern of Milton Spool (left), chairman of the annual event, and Mr. and Mrs. Herschel Rosenthal, two alumni of the war-time teen-age set, which used to meet at the "Y" at 450 SW 16th ave. The trio are currently contacting hundreds of alumni to invite them to the Thanksgiving dance, which will honor over 100 of the war-time teen-agers who are planning to be present at the reunion, together with some 200 other guests. Music for the event will be by Phil Kent and his seven piece orchestra. During intermission, drop into our intimate COPA COCKTAIL LOUNGE you'll be emaied at the Jo* tew prices for your favorite drinks. ANY .. Rye • Bourbon Vodka Gin Rum Off Manhattan Martini Daiquiri" • Bacardi Whiskey Sour ANY SCOTCH AGIO SCOTCH BOTH! BEER 57, 73< 42< 52< BOTTLE IMPORTED BEER T AX IrVCHIPfP IN All PRIC tS YOU U BE SERVED WHATEVER BRAND YOU ORDER GUARANTEED NO SUBSTITUTES'" Unbelievable, eh!! Drop in, enjoy an evening of entertainment and fun in the famous "Copa City Theatre of Stars" All THIS FOR A PRICE TO FIT THE AVERAGE MAN'S POCKETBOOK. NO EXTRAS! NO GIMMICKS! IT'S TRUE" C ALES DRE M CO E IF YOU WANT YOUR CAR PARKED ONIY JOe, NO MORE!) REMEMBER THIS IS NOW A THEATRE,NOT A NITE CLUB. AlAN GAtES BRINGING BACK VAUDEVIUE IN A BIG WAY AT SAAAtt PRICES! DINING AND BANtUlT MCfMT'fS Wff VARIOUS ClUBS, AND SOCIAL fUNCTIONS ARI AVAUAbll • BOOTS McKENNA'S U COPA CUTIEJ • DAVE TYIER t HIS IS PIECE ORCHESTRA 1301 DADE BLVD.* MIAMI BEACH • Phones JE 8 372!



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Page 12-B +Je*istofk>rMk>ri Friday, November 11. i960 Bonn Open; Special Show RECKLINGHAUSEN. West Germany — (JTA) — An exhibit deputing the role of Jews in world culture was opened here Monday under the sponsorship ot" Chancellor Konrad Adenauer. President l.'iebke and 30 other leading personalities in West Germany's relig ions and economic life. The exhibit will be on until Jan. 15. President Luebke. in opening the exhibit, said that the exhibit was not only a cultural event but also an occasion "to pledge our unceas ing efforts to try to make up to the Jewish people." The opening also was attended by Dr. F. Shinar. the head of the Israel Purchasing Mission at Cologne. Th exhibit, entitled "Syna909a," was organized by the city of Recklir.jhausen and the Inttitutum Judaicum of the University of Monster. The exhibit was prepared by Israeli, French, Dutch and West German archaeologists and art experts, including Dr. P. P. Kahane, of the Israeli Department of Antiquities; A. Kanius, director of t h e Tel Aviv Museum; and Dr. Feuchtwanger, of the Bezalel National Museum of Jerusalem. More than 700 objects were loaned from Israel, the United States and European countries for the exhibit, the first of its kind to be >hown in Germany, to exemplify Jewish contributions to the culture ot all nations through the centuries. Prof. Martin Buber and Chief Rabbi Kurt Wilhelm of Stockholm will participate in an international round table at the exhibit on the contributions of the Jews to world culture. The opening also was marked by a performance of the premiere of Benjamin Frankel's \10l1n concerto, "In Memory of Six Million." Women fo Hear Review "Anna Teller." by Jo Sinclair will be reviewed jointly bj Mesdames Irving I^ehrman and Philip .Greenberg for Temple EmanteEl Sisterhood at a Thankfee at the PMliuitiulesru ho'el on Wednesday noon. Worth Shore Card Party North Shore chapter of B'nai B'rith Women will hold a luncheon meeting and card party at the j Se\ illc hotel on Tuesday noon. Mrs. Edythe Zerman is in charge of reservations. Oneg Shabbat Series Young Israel of Greater Miami this week announced the launching nl a bi-weekly Oneg Shabbat series following Friday evening services. Kabbi Sherwin Stauber said the series will feature lectures and open forums, with noted speakers participating. Mrs. Shop Will Speak Temple Tifereth Jacob Sister hood will have a meeting on Monday. 8:30 p.m.. at the Temple. 951 Flamingo Way. Hialeah. Following a brief business meeting. Mrs. Morris Skop will discuss her trip to Israel. Jewish National Fund Council of Greater Miami annual banquet Dec. 4 at the Fontainebleau hotel will inaugurate the American Freedom Forest on the hills overlooking Jerusalem. Discussing this specialized feature of the function are standing (left to right) Dr. Zev Kogan, Harry Javitz, Alex Eig. Meyer Kahn. Charles Moslem Trust Files Land Claim JERUSALEM (JTA) An era of some of the most valuable land in Jerusalem, comprising 12,500 acres in the western part of the city where many public buildings j have been constructed in recent; years, was formally claimed here this week as the property of the Moslem Trust Fund, an organization with headquarters in the Old City, under the jurisdiction of Jordan. The land claimed by the Moslem Trust Fund contains the buildings of the Hadassah Hebrew University Medical Center, the Yad Vas-1 hem Memorial Authority, and num erous other public buildings. The \ land is valued at many millions of dollars. The claim was filed by the Consular offices of the French Embassy which has considered itself the guardian of North African trusts in Palestine since the rule of the Tcrkish regime which preceded the British mandatory power An Israeli attorney, acting for the French consular officials, entered the claim in District Court here Monday morning. The claim contendthat the land is owned by the Abu Median Trust under a grant acquired from the Turkish authorities 618 years ago. A Moslem leader in North Africa allegedly bought the 50.000-diinam tract in the year 1342. and the income from the use of the land purBranson, Abraham Grossman, Isaac Donen, Morris Minov, MauriceZoretsky, Abraham Bergman, Ezra Finegold and Johan Berman. Seated (left to right) are Meyer Siegel, Jacob Gold, Robert Witten. Harry Raskin, and Mesdames Kahn, Finegold, Raskin, Zaretsky. Branson, and Mr. Paul Kwitney. PUBLIC CONTACT FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS LITTLE RIVER BRANCH Customer Relations, Handle Cash Woman, age 21-35 High Training Salary, Pleaianl Working Conditions. Plu Encellent Opportunity for Advancement. FR 3-2553 HARRY WEINBERG, D.D.S. announces the opening of h i office for the practice o* ORTHODONTICS at the Professional Build nq 9867 E. Fern Street PERRINE 57, FIA CE 5-9173 Rabbi Eugene Labovitz, spiritual leader of Temple Ner Tamid, and Jack Wilson, president of North Shore Lodge, B'nai B'rith, plan presentation of a new 50-star American Flag to the Temple during Friday evening services, the colors will be presented by a Jewish War Veterarls Post. Miami Beach Councilman Melvin J. Richard will act as chairman. Cantor Scmuel Gomberg will render the musical portions of the special lituigy. DR. JACK SOLOMON Announces the Opening of His Offkt for tKe Practice of OPTOMETRY S410 BIRD ROAD Miami 55. Flor JJ TEIEPHONE CAnal 1-4544 oFFirr HOURS Daily and Saturday 9 6 Eveninqs fty Appointment Annual Card Party SurfsideBay Harbor Post and Auxiliary, Jewish War Veterans, will hold their annual card party Saturday evening at Temple Ner Tamid. This is the organization's chief fund-raising event of the year. Post commander is Leon Michaels, and Mrs. Lillian Vlock is auxiliary president. To Make Way For New Apts Demolition will eet under way soon on Belle Isle, Venetian Csnst way. to make way for construction of the new Terrace Towers apts.. designed by the New York and Florida based architectural firm of i Morris Lapidus. Kornblath, Harle i and Liebman. The structure is the first in the' portedly has been assigned as a, Greater Miami area to offer the 'perpetual grant of money to aid maximum size possible under FHA i Moslem pilgrims to Meca, the 1 specifications for room, apartment JEROME I. SUMMERS, DOS %  announces the ope I -to of hit office! for the practice of DENTISTRY at Cutler H'drfe Protcts orujl 5'^J 10700 Caribbean Boulevard Miami 57, Fior.da Daily and Evening PHONE Hoor by Appointment CI 5-JM4 ; Moslem pilgrims claim asserts. and closet size. The FHA has ap proved the 14-story cooperative! apartment building, and construe -j tion is expected to start in January. 1961, with completion date set for iall of the .same year. Associated in the building's ownership are hotelman Chuck Posner, one of the owners of the Algiers hotel, and pasi president of the Mi jami Beach Hold Assn.. as well as former New York apartment house : builder; Morris Lapidus. internajUoasily-famo


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Friday, November 11, I960 • 'Jmfstitkrtdtam Page 9-A Goldmann Sees Reds Responding to Probe NEW YORK-(JTA)-Dr. Nahum Goldmanr, said (his week that, as I result of such protest meetings as the September Paris conference on the plight oi Soviet Jews, "things are beginning to move" within the soviet Union. He cautioned, however, that the process of amelioration of the lot ot Soviet Jewry would be a long and slow one. The world Jewish leader made' the statement at a press conference at the Jewish Agency offices here. As samples of what he termed evidence that changes in official So v'let attitudes toward Soviet Jewry were occurring. Dr. Goldmann said that a number of books by living I Yiddish writers in Russia were now in preparation; that the Union of Soviet Writers had submitted a formal request to the Soviet government for establishment of a Yiddish journal; and that discussions were now under way in Soviet government circles nn the creation of a permanent Yiddish theater in Russia. presently hypothetical questiw of Jewish representation at tht Ecumenical Council wit the question of pressing for changes in anti-Jewish elements in Catholic liturgy and catechism, which he called or.e of the major historical sources of anti-Semitism. Noting that Pope John had made some changes in liturgy. Pr. Goldmann said that only the Ecumenical Council could make Changes in the Catholic catechism. He said '.here was no reason why Jews should not appear at the Ecumenical Council to ask such changes, and that he favored such action. He stated that an invitation to Jews to attend, presumably as observers, would be properly considered as evidence that the Catholic church no longer considered Judaism an "accursed" religion. flamingo Chapter Games Wife Flamingo chapter. B'nai B'rith. Women, is having a games night on Tuesday, 8 p.m., at Knights of Pythias Hall. 4601 W. Flagler st. Planning Board Elects Shafkin Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Lipton chat with students at the ORT Syngalowski Vocational Training School in Tel Aviv on the occasion of Mr Upton's participation in the United Jewish Appeals seventh annual Study Mission to Israel. Lipton is chairman of the 1961 Combined Jewish Appeal of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Dade Heights Reports Robbery A robbery was reported at Dade H ights Jewish Congregation, 1401 NW 183rd St., early Tuesday morn ing. Mrs. Selig Miller, president of the Dade Heights Sisterhood, told The Jewish Hondian that she arrived .it the congragation before 8 a.m. "We found the entire premises rifled," Mrs. Miller declared. Th Ark had been opened, but there was no desecration of the two Toi ah Scrools or of any religious books end other objects. But an amplifier microphones were and several reported stolen to the police, according to Mrs. Miller. Dr. Goldmann disclosed that the Paris conference on Soviet Jewry decided rot to dissolve, and that Daniel Mayer, president of the League for the Rights of Man, who presided at the Paris meeting, had been instructed to be prepared to reconvene the conference whenever the occasion warranted. "For the first time, we have a primarily nonJewish instrument which is taking an interest in Soviet Jews," Dr. Goldmann said. "I know that the Soviets paid attention to the conference and the | delegates. They tried to persuade some of the delegates not to at tend." Louis Shafkin. chairman of Miami Beach Planning Board, has been elected president of the South Shore Citizen's Club. Shafkin is past president of the Miami Beach Business Men's Club. Rabbi Narot on Television "Still Small Voice," television program sponsored by the Rabbinal Assn. of Greater Miami, will be hosted by Rabbi Alfred Waxman, spiritual leader of Temple 2ion, on Sunday, 10 a. m„ over WCKT ch. 7. Guest will be Rabbi Joseph Narot. of Temple Israel, in a discussion of "Reform Judaism Defined." NEW YORK CITY for important business and leisurely pleasure TIMES SQUARE Ji'T Kiiind-thc-cloi^ entertainment a,nl iiiyieide convenience HOTEL WOODSTOCK for lo[*-fU%ht aeconimoddtions 6>" ten if Coc^ldtl Leungc & Rruii.uit 129 WEST 43 ST. for full color brochure singlet: $6 $S doublet: $10-SI 3 JUDSON 2-5000 for immnliiifr confirmation of your Wood.il<>il( rrtrrfalinu FLY CHICAGO 4085 ASSOCIATED NON STOP DETROIT 41oo IACH WAV ON A ROUND JKIP BASIS All FAKES PIUS TAX phone TU 8-2438 ASSOCIATED AIR TRANSPORT, INC. A SCHEDULED SUPPLEMENTAL AIR CARRIER COMING TO NEW YORK? • lay at 1M1 Keatra SJ-itary ketel. lorea. beautifully ferahkeel reeait wKh liichanaiia, private balk, freaa $7.00 dolly, double htm $107$. Tw*> roam ivlfes freej IM.SO. town wiiiii a MONTHIT litII KO CN1MI lot iM. ,•• MOM 14 Iki'iaf (MM vita *•'••'• Air cenoitionlno end taiaviaion evoiloblo -* %  KEAfOX tVo.o at 75lh P.. N.w York I Wiairok. Meeeaiea Ofeetror 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 TE\ U Vllfl CRUMSE SHIPS To Tkt Caribbtaa — %  ahamas — %  •rejuoa Yew Choice of $4£ 50 Fascinating Cruises "O lip From 2 to 20 Days, Maay sidling Port* of Call. For loforoMiloa, aawvatiam and Tkkttt—Pbooo MIAMI CRUISE OFFICE NE 5-8591 Or Writ, to: (Evaalaei. $oaaoys. TO 7-lklSI CAM I0WIN U. W000AU. kviallea Side 1340 N.W. 27th An., Miami 43, Fli. member of the Elks. Masons, Shrines, and past patron of the Order of Eastern Star 255. A native of Florida for 40 years, he lives with his wife at 5414 Pine Tree dr. Dr. Goldmann also disclosed that he had been talking with leaders I if various Jewish groups about the > •The most despicable thinsof all | Possibility, which he described as -vas that the robbers took a fund of ompletely uncertain, that Jews : ibout $15 that our Sunday school m 'Sht be invited to attend the next children had been arduously savEcumenical Council of the Roman ing. dime by dime, in order to; Ca nolic Church in 1962. Help lay sod outside oi me build-1 He said the situation currently ln 8" I was that there was a possibility i that non-Catholic groups might be No clue was uncovered a.s to the, invited by Pope Johnn XX111 to at-: %  Mace of breaking in, which was tend and that, if this occurred, and tone sometime between 8:30 p.m.! if such church groups accepted. Monday evening, when the buildthen Jews might be invited to atng was locked for the night, and;tend. In that event. Dr. Goldmann arly Tuesday morning. jsaid, the question would be: Who Sidney Goode is president of thc !" >uld represent the Jews? .ongregalion. Rabbi Max Zucker Ho arfood that h folt that I spirtual leader. mo eh more important than tho AUTHORIZED AGENT FOR Z1M 1.1 MS and II. AL GEORGE KRONENGOLD TRAVEL SERVICE 540 ARTHUR GODFREY ROAD, MIAMI BEACH •IE 1-0155 SWIFT LUXURIOUS LIVELY SAILING Frim New York every third week: S.S. Israel and S.S. Zion. stopping en route at the Azores and Qreeco From Mediterranean parts witkljj S.S. Theodor Herzl and S.S. Jerusalem (in season) • Stabilizer-equipped for smooth sailing Tempting, strictly kosher cuisine • Lively Israeli atmosphere Consult your travel agent —he's your best source of advice ew. '.p-'AMQHCAN BRAfll SHIPPING CO, INC.'42 B-'ood-oy. 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Page 2-A +Jewlsti Fkricffor Friday. November 11. I960 Histadrut Group Sends Delegates To Convention Representatives of the Israel Histadrut Committee, of Greater Miami will attend the':t7lfi annual eonvention of the National Committee for Labor Israel in New York Sunday beginning Nov. 24. The) Include Mr. and Mrs. Abrain Fox, president of the local or ganization: Abe Wernow, treasurer: Moshe Berman, executive director: Saul Ashkenazi. board member: Dr. Adolph Rosett and Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Nash. The convention, meeting at tthe Hotel Commodore through Nov. 27, will be addressed by Moshe Sharett, former Prime Minister of Israel; Ambassador Michael Comay, head of Israel's delegation, at the United Nations; and Baruch Zuckerman, of Jerusalem, leader of the World Zionist movement. To be attended by 3.000 delegates front the United States. Canada and Latin America, the convention will mark the 40th anniversary ot Histadrut. the Israel Labor Federation. Dr. Sol Stein, national executive director, will report on the year's achievements of the Israel Histadrut campaign, which supports a wide variety of educational, health, vocational training and welfare services among Israel's pioneering forces and new immigrants Plans will be formulated for the 196041 Israel Histadrut campaign, combining fund-raising with an extensive educational program on the theme. "Forty Years That Changed a Wilderness LONG-DISTANCI MOVERS Democrats Sweep Florida Contests JACK CORDON DAILY PICK-UPS New York, New Jer sey, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Wash iiejton, Bestan all ether points. DIAL JE 8 8353 M. Liebermin ft Sow 655 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH RETURN LOAD RATES Rabbi Karlinsky Resigns from Post Rabbi Chaim Karlinsky has relisned as Rav Hamachshir (direc to-> of the United Kashruth Assn.. according to a joint announcement Wednesday by Community Vaad Hakashruth and the United Kashruth Assn. "The Community Vaad has here! tofore limited its supervision to • public functions, such ai I k* Israel Bon. 1 ithers at hotelcatered affairs," the announcement said, "while the United Kashruth I Assn. was in charge of the super-' vision of the majority of local Kosher meat markets, wholesale market-., and provision bouaes." Wi'h the resignation of Rabbi Kariin.'ky, who was also spiritual leader of Congregation Eti Chaim, of Miami Beach, the announcement said that the Orthodox Beth Din of Greater Miami, in charge of the Community Vaad Hakashrwth, "will now also supervise meat markets here." Active members of the Beth Din [kashruth department are Rabbis Tiber Stern. Beth Jacob Congregation: David Lehrfield. Kneseth Is rael Congregation; and Solomon I Schiff. Beth El Congregation. The announcement indicated that "the local Beth Din will cooperate with every interested group to strengthen kashruth in the community, as well as with the City Fxcept for the Dade County School Board race in Croup 2. %  here was never anydoubt of victory for Democratic Parjj candidates from the moment tabulation began here Tuesday evening. As expected in tins traditionally Democratic state. Farris Bryant swept to an easy win in the gubernatorial race o\er his Republican opponent, George C Peterson, with 835.889 vote, to Peterson's 542.710. Nevertheless, in the wake of Vice President Nixon's statewide victory over Sen. John F. Kennedy, 751,127 to 703,136, Peterson and the Republican Party were claiming a "moral victory" in Florida. As throughout the nation, it was a record vote in the peninsula state and in Dade county — and Peterson's was a record vote for a GOP standardbearer. The most exciting local race was in Group 2 for the school board, where Jack D. Gordon, nominee of the Democratic Party, won out'! over Arthur A. Atkinson. Republii Sen. Morse Due At Dinner Here l S. Sen. Wayne Morse (D.-Ore.) will be guest speaker at a dinner meeting of the staff of the new Osteopathic General Hospital ol North Miami Beach. The function is scheduled for the Deauville hotel on Nov. 20. Local leaders at the dinner will include Rep. Dante Fascell. Oeorgf DeWitt. noted entertainer, will also be on the program. Construction of the new hospital is expected to begin well belore the dinner date. can. by some 3.000 votes. But 10.197 unopened absentee ballot.-still held the final victory from being an absolute certainty. The vote was 131.028 to 127.944. Holly contested was the Biblereading suit before Judge J. Fritx G.rdon now in litigation here. Gordon, identified with botn appellant organixations, the American Jewish Congress and American Civil Liberties Union, was chained by Atkinson with "trying to take God out of the schools." Gordon steadfastly maintained that, if elected, he would uphold the Florida statute, which requires daily Bible-reading in the schools, and help defend the school board against the AJC-ACLU suit. Gordon clarihed that he was only against the sectarian practices from which the suit pleads relief. Atkinson had the open support of the Greater Miami Ministerial Assn. and the Council of Churches. The ministers recently used their mailing privileges to disseminate Atkinson campaign literature throughout the area. In other races throughout F"i orj a and Dade county. Rep. Dan'e Fascell won over Republican chatlen*er--HughJa\..Tartat;lij. .\^g „' was: Adams over Thompson for Secretary of State; Larson over Fischer, treasurer; Ervin over Wisner Attorney General; BaUej over Richardson, school superintendentMason over Rule, utilities commit sioner; Herrell over Rogers. State Senate, 13th district; lioiiaharj over Walsh. State Representative, Group 1; Eldredge over Porter^ State Representative. Group 2; Matthews over Schrader. State Rep^ resentative, Group 3; and Roberts over S h o t k i n, School Board Group 1. INSURANCE ONE JEWELRY—FUR AUTOMOBILE L The Agency th Dea't let year agent ACKERMAN INSURANCE Council Ordinance of Miami Beach." Rabbi Karlirtsky'j resignation was explained as being "due to illness in the family." The Beth Din, United Kashruth Assn. and the Community Vaad expressed their "wholehearted sympathy" for his leaving. "His presence in the community added dignity to kashruth and to the rabbinate in general." the active members of the Beth Din kash ruth department declared here* Offices of the Beth Din are at 408 16th St.. Miami Beach. syfi&?PSe eWiCt Prescription Specialists NOW IN TWO MODERN AfR-CONDITfONED, ENLARGED BEACH LOCATIONS MOKt PARKING SPACt CONVENIENT ro BUSIS 350 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 8-7425 fair. Washington Ave. Menonim 728 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 8-0749 OCULiSTS' PRESCRIPTIONS FIllID CONTACT LENSES Rabbi Joseph E. 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Friday. November 11, i960 Jewish nnrHlan Page 5-B Five Women in a 100Wan'Symphony Orchestra By Special Report The Israel Philharmonic Orchestra, which la TOW 'in the midst of a seven-week, coast-to-coast American lour under the auspices of the America Israel Cultural Foundation, is described as a 100-man orchestra, but five of the "men" are women. Twc of them play the violin, one the viola, one the cello, and the flith is the orchestra's harpist. Hadassah Etzion, cello, is the younftit member of the orchestra, 20. Klari Szarvas, the orchestra's harpist, is a grandmother. All ar< deeply proud of their association with the Israel Philharmonic, which ranks as one of the great orchestras in the world. They are excited about the orra's American tour, delightMth the "warm reception" •have received, and also a homesick — all except Je%  arochoff. viola, who is BVith her husband, one H>t violinists in the orchestra. ^Bf the women were with ^Bstra during Us previous K tour in 1951, but for the Kgsters. Hadassah Etzion %  t Mitchell, this is the %  to the New World. Ha %  bun I it "a shock to see ftork from so .high." when •wed the city from the Em< State bll; She was impress%  uxury she found every"especially for the womrBtfna the visit to AmerM dream come true." MB Etzion has been with t fChestra for a year and a SM-ia a sixth generation Is lid comes from a non-musijTmily. but hpth her brother are professional musiciHe playss with the orchesif the radio station in Jeruspf. Her first trip out of Israel __ with the orchestra, when it .played in Greece and Cyprus last Women in the Israel Philharmonic Orchestra are (left to right) T uj JSS* Hadassah Etzion, Klari Szarvas-Weissgerber, Jehudith Urbach, and Jehudith Borochoff. year and her response to her current travel's with the orchestra is wide-eyed and enthusiastic. She was delighted when the orchestra spent four days in Paris, giving two concerts before com ing on to the United States, and found Paris rich in atmosphere. When in New York, she took advantage of every opportunity to gawk at the sights like any tour ist. She also took a busman's holiday, attending a rehearsal of the New York Philharmonic. A cellist herself, she was very much impressed by the musical tone of the strings of the New York orchestra, but can't compare them with that of the Israel Philharmonic, because "I never hear our orchestra as a spectator." .... t • Edna Mitchell; 21, is a violinist, born in Tel Aviv. She, too, has been with, the orchestra for a year and-^half, but*last'-year while it was playing in Greece and Cyprus; she was playing a solo concert tour in Greece. Her father, too, plays the violin but not professionally. She began to play the violin at the age of eight, and a few years later, when Yehudi Menuhin was in Israel, he heard her play and was much impressed with her promise. When she was 15, he and Prof. Max Rostal provided her with a scholarship under Rostal's tutelage in London. A prize-winning student at the Guildhall Academy of Music, she played a series of concerts on the Continent and later debuted in London. She also played before Queen Elizabeth at the Royal Palace and was the soloist with the London Symphony Orchestra at the Royal Albert Hall under the baton of Walter Susskind. Jehudith Urbach. violin, was a gold medalist at the Warsaw Conservatoire. She played with the Vilna, Warsaw and Katowice orchestras before Hitler's conquest of Poland. She came to Israel in 1947, joined the orchestra that same year. She is married, and her husband works in Israel's Defense Ministry. Mrs. Urbach is convinced that the Israel Philharmonic is "a very great orchestha," and she has been delighted with its policy of retaining the world's great maestros as guest conductors. Playing under the baton of such leaderas Sir John Barbirolli, Leonard Bernstein, the late Serge Koussevitsky, the late Dimitn Mitiopoios. Charles Munch and Eugene Ormandy, is a broadening experience, she says. "You bave to learn to be adaptable." She is deeply gratified by "the very warm feeling" that the orchestra has aroused on its American tour so far, but misses her husband back in Israel. Mrs. Jehudith Borochoff. viola, is the only woman member of the orchestra without any pangs of homesickness, since her husband is also a member of the orchestra. A native born Israeli, she and he have both played with the orchestra for 18 years. He comes from Russia: they met when they were both studying in Paris years ago, and their joint interest in music and common experiencce in playing for the Israel Philharmonic Orchestragives them a unique kind of life. Klari Szavas, who was born in Budapest, has been the Israel; Philharmonic's harpist for the 22 years that she has been in Israel.; Her visit to America will give her an opportunity to sec her married daughter who lives in California. She described her visit to New York as a "homecoming," too. since it provided a reunion with old friends and colleagues whom she met in Israel last year during the First International Harp Con-i test. Mrs. Szarvas Weissgerber' says, "New York is a quiet city compared with Tel Aviv." She| has had nothing but good impres-1 sions from the orchestra's tour. ] The Israel Philharmonic will, play in 26 cities of the United! States. Canada and Mexico during its current visit, and then go on to Japan and India before returning to Israel. MISS JtSSICA HUBWI7Z Miss Hurwitz Sweet Sixteen Jessica Rae Hurwitz. daughter of Rabbi and Mrs. B. Leon Hurwitz, will be honored on the occasion of her 16th birthday at the Oneg Shaboath hour following Sabbath services Friday evening at Temple Zamora in Coral Gables. Jessica is a student at Miami Senior High School and the Hebrew High School of the Bureau of Jewish Education. She is an assistant leader of the junior congregation at Temple Zamora. where her father is spiritual leader, and active in the United Synagogue Youth movement. The program at the Oneg Shabbath will include greetings from youth representatives of neighboring temples and synagogues, and Israeli songs and dances to be offered by Amis and Shula Gilad, Israeli sabra artists. Baskin Gallery Exhibition Natalie Baskin Gallery. 2983 McFarlane rd.. Coconut Grove, is having a showing of Larue Storm's paintings and drawings Nov. 10 through 30. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., every day except Thursdays and Sundays. Miami Beach Hadassah Groups Slate Varied Events at Meetings on Monday Branccis group of Hadassah will South Gat* group met on Tuesmeet rt the Fontainebleau hotel | day evening at the Southgate Towon Mor'day at 11:30 a.m. The proup will consist of a skit "Th. •. Said it Couldn't be Done," which highlights membership. CHECK THE RECORD! ers Recreation Hall. Program featured the H.M.O. Medical Center film. "A Book, an E;*g, and a Bell." On Nov. 19, Southgate group will I hold an Oneg Shabbat in the RecHerz! group will meet at the Eden, realion Hall. Rabbi Henry B. Wer-j Roc hotel at noon Monday. High-! nick will give a book review in lighl %  the program will be a. observance of Jewish Book Month, i showing of the film on the dedica-| • I (ion of the Hadassah Medical Cen Esther group will meet at the [ter ii led "A Book, an Egg, and i Fontainebleau motel at noon, Mona Bell." I day. The program will feature an Mrs. Anne Melmck. who has just' nduction ceremony for new memI returned from Israel, will comment | s on thededication ceremony that took place Aug. 3 at Kiryat Hadas[sah. • • • Emma Lazarus group will meet [at the 'Washington Federal Savings |and Loan Assn., Normandy dr., on Israel group will meet at the Algiers hotel Monday noon. There will be a musical program by Mrs. Theodore Drucker and Mrs. Lillian Nelson in honor of life members. • • I. R. Goodman group met at the Dorothy Angcrman ^S^SuSST'^ ^ ^ ^ will di-cuss "American and Zion-l n esday evenin 8[ist Aliair A membership skit. "How to Dispel Doubts and Defrost Doubt There will be a luncheon on ers," was presented by Mesdames ITuesda) at th • House of Hoo. 1810 F|ora sinick M ary Ge'rstman, and 79th •'. causeway. Funds will bc,j err j c 0 h.cn. I contributed to Hadassah Medical | Center. The program will include Bter fashion show by Paul Fn < d Originals Cardiac Chapter Member Drive Hwi Senesch group will meet Miami Beach chapter of National at tlie Barcelona hotel at 12 noon. Children's Cardiac Hospital hopes The piogram will highlight a talk to Increase its 800 membership to on Russia b) Mrs. Dorothy Krieger '1.001 for '61" at I tea on WedI'mk. : nesday, 1 p.m., at the Eden Roc • hotel. Stephen S. Wise croup will meet Members will hear about the at the Martinique hotel on Mondaj Thrlfl 10 opofl a part at' 11:30 a.m., with brunch servof fund raising for the new Chit* < %  i. it, program will feature a dren's Cardiac Hospital and the film an the Medical (enter encollection of books for the library. titled "A Book, an Egg, and a Patsy Abbott will commentate a, iidl" | fashion show, and a film "On the • • • Go," previously seen on the Art Henrietta Siold group will meet Linkletier show, will be shown at the Algiers hotel at 12:30 p.m. | Mrs. Edward Feinstein is presion Monday. Guest speaker will be dent, and Mrs Jadk L. Dunne, vice veteran Zion.-a leader Dr. Abra-[ president of the Miami BeacH chapham Kitzen. I ter. < CD. POL. AOVt, A



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Page 14-A •Jewish fhrkUar Friday. November 11, i960 Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDLIN Samuel Novel Sounds First Note of Today's World THE SECOND CRUCIFIXION. By Mauric* Samuel. 373 pp. Nevr York: Alfred A. Knopf. $4.50. THE TENDENCY OF the critic always seems to be to disparage the historical novel. A lofty wave of The hand, a slight sneer, and one more historical book has bit the intellectual dust. Whether the lack of literary merit is inherent in the genre is difficult to say; it may be that the necessity of working within a iixed, precast pattern is itself detrimental to art. Readers have r.ognized that the rare successes of this tyne of fiction — as in the best of them all. Tnomas Mann's "Joseph in Egypt" — are books which owe least to a historical mold; they adhere to the barest historical statement, taking off from it into embellishments and creations of character and new life. Maurice Samuel's novel of second century Rome follows something of this mode, and the degree to which it does measures, perhaps, the degree of excellence,It attains. To history and the ten years of research which have gone into this book belong the background that is not multi-colored (a phrase which appears in every review of historical fiction) but one of broad contrasts. Rome is composed of palazzos, peopled by wealthy declining Romans, and of United Nations Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON Nasser to be Rewarded for Violating Charter United .Nations mr~ AS THIS IS being written. Abdel Gamelp ** Nasser's chances of having hisj United Arab Republic to membership| On N ions Security Council yet r are at least 1.000-1. i ,inc;l con-iM%  leven mem-^^Bj e are permanent members —B,*3 the United States, Britain, France. So-[^ i • Union and China (nationalist, of course). Of the six non-permanent members, three are elected each year lor two-year terms, By the end of 1960 the terms of three non-permanent members expire. They are Argentina, Italy and Tunisia. Another current member. Poland, is going eff the Council at the end of this year, making way tor a one-year term for Turkey. The general Assembly elects the Security Council's non-permanent members by a two-thrids majority on a el ballot. According :o the UN Charter. Council memelections -t take into account: 1. "the contn-•n i,\ members to the maintenance of international peace and security: -' geographic distribution." 0 r State Department which has received many protests sinci announced that it was backing the UAR tor eat Ol rtty Council, has given a number ol. reasons for its support of Nasser. Let us look at the State Department's reasons—and see how observers here view Washington's logic. the State Department: "The UAR is a candidate rancll seat traditionally held by a Middle Eastern slate." But Turkey is already slated lor a Council seat. Is Turkey :n the Middle East 1 It -cemed that way when Turheld a Council seat during two previous terms—in 1 52. and a^ain in 195455 No other Middle East state Copifof Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN i On Fair Campaigning Washington A REVIEW OF RECENT political hi* *^ tory revealed instances of injection of anti-Semitism into campaigns in a way similar to the present use of antiCatholicism. Enemies of Franklin D. Roosevelt in the 1944 campaign seized on a phrase attributed to Roosevelt during the Democratic convention: "Clear it with Sidney." The "Sidney" in reference was Sidney Hillman. a Jewish labor leader. Much was made of the comment; innuendoes circulated throughout the campaign. Some Republican Congressmen sent out franked propaganda that said: "Browder, Hillman and the Communists will vote. Will you?" Republicans also stressed Hillman's rabbinic education. A study of the 1958 campaign was made by the Congressional Fair Campaign Practices committee. It revealed a decrease in anti-Semitism and less anti-Negro material but a sharp and disturbing rise in anti-Catholieiam In California, the smear technique was directed against a Jew rather than a Catholic. An incumbent California Congressman prepared a pamphlet of the two candidates by presenting the incumbent as a native-born Gentile and hjs opponet as a foreignborn Jew. Under the various categories listed in parallel columns, the challenger's former ocupation was given as rabbi: his birthplace. Berlin; his educational background, the Jewish Theological Seminary of Breslau. Germany. His organizational affiliation. Americans for Democratic Acttion. was placed opposite the incumbent's American Legion affiliation. "Who's Who in America" was cited as the source of the incumbent's record; "Who's Who in World Jewry" was named in connection with the challenger's background. There was a great outcry against the leaflet. The Congressman was forced to withdraw it at a time when only half of the 100,000 print order had been distributed. The Fair Campaign Practices committee issued the following warning: "Campaigning by smear and slander, by distortion and innuendo, by appeals to race or religious prejudice really are attempts to cheat the voter of his right to make an honest choice. Unfortunately, it is rarely easy to determine what is true and what is false in a campaign. If you credit a liar with even a little intelligence and ingenuity, his life will be hard to detect. Blatant, self-evident slander is rare these days. Dirty campaign tactics nearly always seek to wear a respectable face." was on the Council during those four years. Is Turkey out of the Middle-East now? Of course, one might ask about Israel, too, in this context. Egypt held Council seats, in 1946 and again in 1949-50. Iraq, Lebanon. Syria and Tunisia have also been Security Council members. Must one believe, then, that when tne State Department speaks of the "traditional" Middle East membership on the Council, it means yeally membership for a member of the Arab League? Washington says UAR is the "only candidate for this seat." Need it be? Has the State Department, so eager to please the new African nations, asked any of these new members? Is Washington so sure that Nigeria would refuse a seat on the Council, or even Togo or Somalia? The State Department has told critics of the UAR endorsement that election to the Council is "not preceded by nomination or discussion of a candidate's qualifications." There are two errors in this two-ply answer. A candidate is nominated—by himself. He spreads the word that he wants the job—as Nasser has done—and lines up voles The nomination is not made on the floor of the Assembly—but there certainly is a nomination. As for qualifications—the Charter spells them clearly. We refer to the first of the two points mentioned above: "The contribution of members to the maintenance of international peace and security." True—the qualifications are not discussed as part of an election campaign on the floor of the Assembly. But no member votes on any issue, or on any candidacy, without awareness of (a) the Charier requirements; (bl the basic qualifications involved. Certainly Washington knows these facts: 1. Nasser's anti-Israel blockade of the Suez Canal violates UN resolutions adopted in 1951 and 1956, and violates specific Nasser pledges made to the UN in 1956 and 1957. 2. Nasser's insistence that a "state of belligerence'' exists between his Government and Israel's is contary to the doctrine of the Security Council. 3. Nasser's repeated threats to destroy another member state—Israel—is contrary to the provisions of the UN Charter. Do these matters have to be debated? In one of its own statements, justifying its pro-Nasser stance vis a vis the Council seat, the State Department, in an effort to mollify those who protested, stated that UAR election to the Council "will not change the State Department's wellknown position concerning the necessity for a Arab-Israel peace settlement, and the UAR's obligation to assure freedom of transit to all nations through the Suez Canal." Observers here ask; Is not the State Department, in that very statement, admitting the validity of all three points just enumerated here? It is obvious that a decision has been made to give that Council seat to Nasser. Were the USA to oppose the move—there is no doubt that it could line up votes for any other candidate beside Nasser. But the plan is to go beyond the old police principle of setting a thief to catch a scoundrel. In this case, we are rewarding the criminal— by putting him on the judge's bench where, as a member of the Security Council, he will have the pleasant duty of defending the world's peace and security and of punishing him who is guilty of endangering those fundamentals— like Nasser, for instance. slums, where Jews and the early Christians live in uneasy relationship. To the details of that relationship Mr. Samuel has directed much of his previous work; here, it i s his theme and its dramatization. Marcella, the wife of a ruthless Roman aristocrat, Julius, is turned out of her house because sh# ju/as the daughter of a Jew She takes refuge with ttuVEbionitcs. a sect of Jews who revere Jesus ben Joseph as the "Teacher of Righteousness" but not as a divine son. She falls in love with their leader, Yohanaan ben Matthias; then Julius, now become a fanatic Christian, appears in reclaim her. to "save" Marcella and their daughter Miriam, from damnation. In the ensuing struggle dissensions split the Christian community as well as the Ebionite; some Christians of good will attempt to aid the Jews: and anti-Semitism arises in its fi rs t form. It is. as one Christian cries, "the second crucifixion!" In word and act. it sounds the first notes of the world as we know it today. Everything in the novel is bent to this double image. The "conceit" of ha\ Ins a ghostly Marcella comoel the author to write her story, ancient as the device is. is done charmingly and reinforces the shadow of the past upon the present. The tragic scene of sorrow and agony which ends the book reads beautifully in symbolic terms and was obviously intended to call up these echoes. Where the book ilaws, it flaws badly. Its ideas are more alive than its characters. The long discussions of the various Christian sects slow the pace of the book, already a gentle one. to lurgidity. But the tale itself, hauntingly simple, carries in its being the pervasive sadness, the abiding regret, which Mr. Samuel has invested in it. It is a measure of Mr. Samuel's value to us, perhaps, that the dominant mood of his book should be compassion, and its message, this sorrowful regret. Overseas Newsletter: By ELIAHU SALPETER Struggle for Power Jerusalem | THE ATTEMPTS TO block the av%  alanche of "L'Affaire La von"—if | they were seriously undertaken at all— i obviously failed completely. The snowball is by now of enormous proportions, is gathering momentum daily, and seems I fairly certain to crush some important f people when it finally hits bottom, m-hind the affair, a full scale battle for the -uccession of Mr. Ben-Gurion as leader of Mapai has alreadv developed, and the struggle is being conducted on several | fronts inside Mapai. in the Foreign and Security Affairs | Committee of the Knesset, and in the press and public. Ben-Gurion himself has stood up firmly behind the j Deputy Minister of Defense, Shimon Peres, who is understood to be the main target of Lavon's charges that top officials of the Ministry of Defense conspired in 1955 to lrame him. < Peres was director general of the Ministry at that time). His open support of Peres drew more criticism of Ben-Gurion than the substance of the aflair did; typical was an open letter by 74 members of Kibbutz Hulda (Lavon's Kibbutz), all of them members of Mapai. which expressed "shock" that the Prime Minister supports publicly one side to the dispute while a committee is investigating the affair, therefore committing something very akin to contempt of court. Lavon, of course, represents the "old timers" inside Mapai. while Peres is considered, together with former Chief of Staff and present Minister of Agriculture Moshe Dayan. as representatives of the "young generation." It is no secert that Ben-Gurion is not backing the old-timers, one of whom he himself is, but would like to see someone of the young generation, possibly Dayan, to succeed him in the leadership of Mapai and of the nation. It is interesting to note, however, that Dayan himself has not, in any way, been implicated so far in the entire dispute. I %  i i ii %  Panorama: By DAVID SCHWARTZ Religious Bias in Elections Can be Overcome 9 I WOTERS ARE SWAYED by tMcj, • religious prejudices, but these] can be overcome. Old Sol LcvitarJ running, for State Treasurer ii; Wisconsin, used to get up in sec tions in which he suspected anti v Jewish feeling and say: "Yoi know we Jews are supposed to b very stingy; so elect me and I wih' save you money." The crowds would cheer for Uncle Sol. Once Uncle Sol dropped in on a Wisconsin farmer and dined wit* him. The. farmer chuckled after the meal. "Sol," he said, "that meat you were eating was pork, so now you will go to hell." Maybe, but before Uncle Sol did, he served three terms as State Treasurer of Wisconsin. In the earliest Colonial times, neither Nixon nor Kennedy would have had much of a chance. Kennedy would not have been able to go to Massachusetts, and any Quaker would be hanged before he would go there. If he wasn't be would be hanged aftei* he got there. The records show the hanging oi a couple of Quakers. But the climate changed. About the time of die American Revolution, there had been a great change. Jefferson and Madison had put through the law i religious freedom in Virginia, and this was s D emulated all over the country. Jefferson was me first candidate for the Pre*j dency against whom the religious issue wis raised They said if Tom Jefferson were elected.he wou* burn all the Bibles and put the clergymen in w front lines in case of war. In his own way, J ftr ~^^m



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Page 10-A +Jenisti fMoridiarj Friday, November 11, jggQ Great Names Line Up Behind Ball array of personalities who; .re known around the worl .' in Miami Beach on ])LC, 3 to attend the Stale of Israel Uontjs 'Exodus" Diplomatic Ball in the grand ballroom of the Font. nebleau hotel. The List, in part, includes Dennis James, Johnny Canon, David SuasU .it. Alita GUT, Shimon Peres and Capt. Ike Aronowicz. These, plus s<\eral others still to be announci i j .'.! ': t special guests at the h ball which will officially coni l-rael Bond campaign for tin s< son. James, who attended the ball last year, will serve as taa^tmaster. The personable radio % %  na television figure is a frecjucn* v : s *cr to the Greater Miami area. Many Miamians will icmcrr.ber him as the emcee for SHIMON PERES %  evert] cerebral palsy telethons. Ccmc.-lian Johnny Carson will enproduction! including his new ~c teru all, offering amusing ries, The Witness." i utii ': hi • a made him a ; televisioi 11 club and filr entertainer. Televisi n producer Susskind haa offered In many leading It was en their instructions that he went to the United States to convert the old steamer President Garfield into what was to become the historic "Exodus." Two years ago. Aronowicz entered the Foreign Service School at Georgetown University to study, administration and management oi. ship lines. Last February, he was graduated magna cum laude. with the highest grades ever recorded by a student in the university's School of International Transportation. Honorary chairman of the ball is Hon. James G McDonald, former first United States Ambassador to Israel. Serving with him on the committee are several score of prominent personalities, including Vice President Richard Nixon. Sen. John F. Kennedy. Mrs. Elean01 Roosevelt and Florida Gov. LeRoy Collins. Admission to the ball is limited to purchasers of SI.000 bonds. Res ervationa are $15 per plate, and this sum includes a ticket for one of Miss Gur. better known as Mi~Israel of I960, will be returning to Miami Beach, where only a fewItj, e opening nights of "Exodus." months ago she look part in the alias Universe competition. Tba darkhaired ">abra." or native-born Israeli, has a role in the film. "Exodus." which is scheduled to open locally Dec. 21 at the Sheridan. The 20-year-old titleholder has studied acting unler the director Peter Fry. oi Tel Aviv, and hopes to have a career in the field, CAPT. ARONOWICZ FCLU Plans Dinner Dance Howard Dixon, chairman of the Florida Civil Liberties Union, has' announced plans for a "Defense Fund" dinner to be held Saturday, N v 19, at the Everglades hotel. Patrick Mahiin. .National director; of the American Civil Liberties Inion, will be in Miami for the event. Proceeds lrom the dinner dance.! the first in the five-year history ot ( the Florida chapter, will be used 1 tc retain the services of a permanent attorney for the furtherance ot the FCLD'i work in the state. Dinner chairman is Mrs. Mildred Cowan. HARD WORK TO : BE DONE? call me at manpower! for : Temporary Help : One of Israel's outstanding young leaders attending the ball will be Shimon Peres, Deputy Minister of Defense of the State ef Israel. Peres has played a leading role in helping to mold the country's defense force. The 37-year-old diplomat, by virtue of his present position, is second in his ministry to Prime Minister David Ben-Gunon, and shares the vital responsibility for helping! to maintain Israel's defense and security. At the age of 22. Aronowicz became a "name in the news" as the skipper of the famed ship. "Exodus." uhich made the most dramatic, and most important, successful, attempt to run Jewish refugees through the British blockade of Palestine in 1947. An able seaman, schooled in British navigation institutions, Aronowicz joined the Haganah. LONG DISTANCE MOVING fo all points in the country ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE ACE • U.K. VAN LINES, IIVC. 2136 N.W. 24th Avenue MR. For Information Call M 5-6496 ROSS MIAMI METROPOLITAN"iffI INSURANCE CO. 1 Madison Ave.. New York 10. N.Y. .1 good friend in time of need. NAT th AVENUE PHONE FR 9 5593 NO DOWN PAYMENT! 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Joy, November 11, I960 +Jewisti flcridliar Paae 15-B 1 Bureau of Jewish Education Schedules Month-long Jewish Book Observance w HEgSiXT I. ABtLli Jewish Book Month will be celej brated from Nov. 11 through Dee. 11 sponsored by the Bureau of Jewish Education of Greater Miami. I With the assistance of the Bureau, | programs on Jewish books arc being planned throughout the com! munity. On Monday evening, Nov. 21, an open meeting will be held at the Ocean Front Auditorium. The meeting will discuss the Jewish Nobel Prize winner's of the past vears. Dr. Donald Michaelson. director of the Hillel Foundation at the University of Miami, will jrbert Aheles, Top Jewish Community .eader, Mourned at Passing Nov. 1 By Social Report NEW YORK-Kerbert R. Abeles, West Orange. N.J., Ions-time fctive leader of the United Jewish ppeal and a prominent figure many phases of American Jew life, died inre -Nov. 1 at the le of 62. From 1950 until the time of his hath, Abeles occupied a key compinal position as a member of the lited Jewish Appeal's national kmpaign cabinet, top planning and L ecutive board which guides the FA's national campaign. He twice |r\eel as general chairman of the pA of Essex county, N.J. In company with ether UJA Refers, he was ore of the first tierican laymen to visit war/aged Europe soon after the se of hostilities to report on distressing condition among % wish refugees in the displaced rsorts camps. In 1954, he visd North Africa to study the light of the Jewish communities here, and went on te make a jrvey of the Jewish settlements I then-Palestine. [His reports of the squalor and sery in the European camps were •rmously helpful in stimulating lerican Jews to face the chalHges overseas, and to respond pth large outpourings of funds in early UJA campaigns to resetand rehabilitate the survivors Hitler's holocaust. |Because of his leadership in help to meet the problems facing jrael's people, Mr. Abeles was in|ted by Prime Minister David Benjnon to join the historic Jerusaeconomic conference which lapped, long-range plans for Israel's further growth and development. Mr. Abeles was also a past pres; ident of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, which! provides services to Jewish comj munity organizations and philani thropies across the country. He was president of the AbelesLewis Company, of New York City, automotive suppliers. In a statement here. Morris W. Berinstein. general chairman of the United Jewish Appeal declared: "We mark with deepest sorrow the passing of a beloved colleague who. for many years, was a mainstay of the effort to rescue, resettle and rehabilitate Jews overseas. His wisdom, zeal and selfless dedication were profoundly felt on the national scene, as well as in his home community." FERDINAND BARENBLATT "s. of 136 Washington eve., ii -d Nov. 6 in California, He was a retired musician and member •>!" Odd F'ellow* Surviving are two suns. Services were Nov. 9 at Newman Funeral Home, with burial in Mi. Nebo Cemetery. LOUIS M. GENTLER 6S. of 16Sn .lames ave., died Nov. 6. He came here 10 years ago from New York and was a retired restaurant owner, Kurviving'are a brother. Max. two sisters including Mrs. Ida Cohen; a daughter and two grandchildren. Services Wen Nov. 8 In Riverside Memorial Chajiel, Normandy Isle. MRS. EVELYN LEVINE 40. of 18X1 BW llltl st.. died Nov. 7. She came here nine years ago from WilUesbarre. Pa, Surviving are her husband. Charles: four sons, Melvin, Allen. Lawrence and Sheldon: three daughters. Sharon. Bonnie Rae and l.lu ta Sue: two brothers and a sister, Bervlpes were Nov. 9 In Gordon Funeral Home. SAUL 6. PARIS It. of 1681 SW 18th st., died Nov. 7 In Houston. Tex. He came here II years an from New York City and KM • shotstore employee. Survivors include his Wife, Z-Wi; three brothers. two sisters, and two sons Services rare Nov. I in ('.onion Funeral Home with burial i'i Viata Hardens. review th? boo% "The,Laureates." versify of Miami' will discuss Jewish Nobel Priie winners in medicine, mathematics and physics. They are Dr. Ruth Sim.-ns, Dr. Herman Meyer and Dr. Arnold Perlmutter. Louis Schwartzman, Bureau director, will act as moderator. To close Jewish Book month, a public meeting will be held at Beth Torah Congregation on Sunday, Dec. 11, where the "Influence of Hasidism Today" will be a panel discussion. The meeting is in celebration of the commemorative year of the Baal Shem Tov, father of Hasidism. Rabbi Benno Wallach, of Temple Sinai, will discuss "Influence of Hasidism on the Reform Movement of Today." Raboi Jonah Caplan, of Adath Yeshurun, will discuss its implications on Orthodoxy today. Rabbi Max Lipshitz, Beth Torah Congregation, will discuss "Hasidism in the Conservative Movement." Mrs. Balfouria Gilad will present Hasidic melodies. Al Sherman, adult education chairman, will, act as moderator. The Bureau is also offering a book review service to the general: community during the month-long observance. Available are: David Rosenfeld, reviewing "This is My God;" Mel Frumkes, "The Inspector;" Arthur Spiegel, "Shalom Aleichem," Mrs. Al Stone, "Achad H.sam;" Mrs. Dorothy Krieger Fink, "Henrietta Szold." Abraham Gittelson. "Enjoy, Enjoy;" Herzl Honor, "Good-Bye Columbus;" Mrs. Mollie Glazer. "Jephtah and His Daughter;" Rabbi Solomon Schilf, "Romance of Hasidism;" Helga Eason, "The Inspector;" Louis Schwartzman, "The Sword and the Promise;" Rabbi Samuel April, "Faithful CityExhibits of Jewish books will be held at public libraries throughout the community and at the University of Miami. Committee of the Bureau of Jewish Education sponsoring Jewish Book Month includes Al Sherman, chairman, Albert Beer, Mrs. Lili Duntov'Mel Frumkes, Abe Gittelson. Charles E. Gottlieb, Rabbi Morris Graff, Mrs. Sylvia Rosenberg, Rabbi Morris Horovitz, Saul Rabin, Ehiel Lesowoder, Dr. Herman Meyer, Dr. Jess Spirer, Joshua Stadlan, Harold Thurman, Jack Toppell, Ben Udoff, Mrs. Henry Wernick, Rabbi Morris Skop. Mrs. Al Stone. Louis Merwitzer, chairman, Men's Division, assisted by HarryGenet, building co-chairman, and Samuel Reinhard. chairman of the buildinq fund committee, approve of building plan suggestions by Hebrew Academy mothers Mrs. Irving Firtel, Women's Division chairman, and Mrs. Leonard Rosen, head of "Challenge Gifts." Leonard Bernstein Concert LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER F CTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HERR11Y RIVEN that, the undersigned, desiring !•> engaj I i Iness i r Hie fictitious n me of Monthly evening meeting of Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai B'rith will be held Tuesday evening at the Algiers hotel. A motion picture I W^KL.' -KM" SS concert by Leonard Bernstein and '£iJ^ the' "leW the New York Philharmonic Of. Court %  •' "•' • '' MARVIN KANT' >R chestra will be the highlight of Sole uwner ,. MARVIN WIENER the evening. LEGAL NOTICE \tti.in. > foi v-.-.Ii. tnl :•::: Ainsle) Bide 11'11-1.S 1 I HAROLD F. SAYER .•_'. of 5:::. sw 80th rd died Nov. 7. He •me bei J Mar* ais from New Yoik. surviving are hiwife, Arlene; ami two daughters, Andrea ind Sandra. Ben I t In Gordon Funeial Home. NOTICE UNDER FCTIT'OUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY OTVEN tha • he undorel m deelrlne to engage In business under the flcl •AIIM.INK BRAKE and WHEEI ALIGNING"—and AIKI-INK MRAKK VND WHEEL ALIGNMENT" N \\". 36th Street, in the I'llv of Miami. Florida intends to register the sanl names vvih the Clerk of the C!rrult Court of Pade County, Florida. Dated at Miami. Florida, this 8Ul •lay of November, l^ftu. JOSEPH PR08PBHO KOVNBR & MANNHEIMKK 11/11-18-35. 12/2 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, deslr'uiK to engage In business under the fictitious name nt CREDIT Cl.KARI.N'c, BIIIKAI at lHi' N'.E. isird street. North Miami Beach, Fla.. Intends to register gald name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court'of Dade Count*. Florida FL.\CRKD. INC. (a Fla. Corp.) 11 '11-18-11, 11 '-' IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDlCiAL C RCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 60C10833 GLORIA PATRICIA POTTER, Plaintiff, vs. cHAULtai EDWAUD POTTER, I'. [i-mlaiu. 0"DEA TO APPEAR YI>C CHAIUJ;S EI > WARD POTTER, o/o Sarah rotate. JOJ .M.)m.vvk Ave.. bcotla. -\evv >, ork. are hei regutred to servea copy of >our answer. I.a iMtiiiiUiiil for divori'* on plaintiff's attorne.v Claude M. Barnes, 10 N.E. 3 Ave.. Miami. Florida, on or before the K*h da* of lisceraliec. 190. aid tile the origiuaj in the •tfica.of the Clerk of this Court, otherwise. :\. uwlw! "in hientered against you. Dated November 7. I960. E. B. I.KA niEKMAN. Clerk. of Circuit Court. (seal) By: WM, W. sil'OCKLNfcl DepUU Clerk II. I1-1S-2J.12/2 TEDDY FRANK 72. of 4i>t 80th st.. died NV I Surviving ar.hiwife. Ruby, and one U(ei 6>ervlcea were Xm 7 at Bouthern Memorial Park, with Riverside Memorial Chapel in charge. v ^ MORRIS TOMACH "n. of 31"> Colitis ave., died N'"v I II. came here lO v.ars ago from Atlantic City, N.J. Surviving are his wife. Sarah, ml a daughter. Services Were in Atlantic City, with Riverside Memorial Chape In charge locally. Rabbi Skop to Speak Rabbi Morris A. Skop. of Temple Judea. will review "Enjoy. Enjoy.' by Harry Golden, for B'nai B'rith '.Vomen of Miami at a meeting on Tuesday, 8 p.m.. al Beth David Auditorium. MEYER REDLICH XII, i.r III sw -1st ave.. died Nov A retired garment cutter, he came hvre in years ago from New York City. He was a member "f Petti El Svnagogue and the Greater Miami Hebrew l-i.c Loan Assn At I'.eth El. he sel veil on the board of directors for eight vears, and was a past third vice president BUTVlVori Include his wife, (ioldu: and two daughter*. Mr* Mil lid Shafner and Mrs. Esther Silvermnn.-tooth of Ke-y West. BerVtces srere N'c.c 3 at Gordon Funeral Home. Lame Blasberg has been I named vice president of the Riverside Memorial Chapels there. One of the youngest licensed funeral directors in Florida, Blasberg is a qradjuate of the American Academy of Funeral Services, N.Y.. and attended the University | of Miami before serving a two-year enlistment in the U.S. Army. HYMAN FINKELSTEIN of SCRO SW Mth In., who came here 23 years ago fTom the Bronx. .W, dieil Nor. : Surviving are his wife, Anna: two eons and three daughters Seivi.es were in New York, with Rlverseda Memorial Chapel, Douglas rd.. in charge of arrangements. BMANUKL EiNHORN 7.1, of 920S Carlyle ave., die I Nov. A retire,! a-n >l*sal produce dealer, he c ime here 11 years ago from Mineola, U, 1. Si I le his wife. \ etta •liter, an.I a lister. Services were i. Normandy laM ClmiM'l. SIMON J. SHEIN IC410 KE ; %  '. avi dli i N' 1 I i afo r, ni Kg are his wife. Jeanette; a BOn, Cietard M.: and a Alumnae to Hear Review Greater Miami Alumnae Assn. of Delta Phi Epsilon is sponsoring a book review by Mrs. Bea Weinstein on Saturday, 1 p.m., at the home of Mrs. Paul Rosen, 35 Hibiscus dr., McArthur Causeway. sister. Servkes were on Nov. 2 In Riverside's .Normandy Isle Chapel. NOT CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY OTVEN that • i. >.Tvtei--''"e,r.'*. i*esi* l"y to enea^e In business under the flctltloua name << r GLASS COURT APARTMENTS at 17"• Ml-nr •' ( %  all 1 -I' V-.v.ri-e Avenue. Coral Gable*, Fla.. intends to i „ • %  •) %  •' %  • %  • the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. ,i IOK nii ss Bole Ownei HENRY N< >RT< I Attorne) lor A|H"Hcan! i lUi a) ne BWg. --.. \-l 2 NOT CE UND^R F'CTITiOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HERFBY GIVEN I •innnderslened. deaMng to engage in h)i< new %  '• %  • the fli 'Itlooa ANN x PEARL DRB8S -inr si Hi""' v ishl%  •.in Avenue. Miami !:• ich Fla Intend* lo register said name 1 with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of I d i lount] Florida. ,NMA KWBiBi IN, s lie "wner "Ml. KWITVFY of the firm %  •f Berkell Kwitn.y Attorney for Apol'cnnt ItO Lincoln Rd.. Miami Reach Hi n/u-is-2'i. II : IN THSS .CIRCUIT, COURTiOF .THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCUIT OF FLORIDA Ins AND FOfl OAO£ COUNTY. IN GHANC6RV No. 60C10S15 IN RE: • "PTION OF I>AVII. p. min >r NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: ROBERT MILLER, Address I'nknov n Yi'C ARKHERKBY NnTJhlKHth.it Ptll'on for Adoption of your minor chl'd. David, has been filed aitalnst you, an-1 > i serve >. copy .'f your an .-i.linc to the ,,, ., the Pi tltl nei kttori ey, Harrv Housei ne Building;. 19 Wfesl Fl'iilir .-': %  M Plor: i.!. %  J;hi an wee or It C r before the 7th %  If i"ii fill t,i d.i .-.' ludgtaenl bs default will be taken agairsl i tor the. i nanded In the Pel !' \ n:i • al M ami, i' ide i' tins 4th day of November. E B i.KATiiKit.MAN. Clerk Circuit Court, Dane County, Florida (seal] By: K. H. LAN WAY. Deputy clerk 11/11-18-K. 12/2 MISS EVA E. BYRNE 9. of 197'. Alton rd.. died Oct. SI She came her22 years ago from Byraouge, an I was a retired owner of a telephone answering aetvlca. Survivinu i.i sister s. 'vices vvere on Nov. 4. in Riverside Memorial Chapel. Alton rd. NOT CE UNDER F'CTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HFItl'KY C.IVKN thn. • he undersigned, desiring to engage In t.i'siness under >h fic'HI'e's name "' KFATON'S TIM EH SO CARE BARBFR SH<>T at 124 N.W. 62nd Street. Miami. Fla., Intends to register *td name with the Clerk of thji Cln-ui' Court of l^i-'e Co'intv Florida TOM KEATON. Sole Owner PAUL KWITN'KY of the firm ol BarkoU Kwltnej Attorney for Applicant 420 Lincoln Rd.. Miami Re.V'h Fla. 11 Tl-lS-H, 1^ 2 NOT.CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW S'frpiCE is iii:iti.iiv OIVHN that the imlersiiined. desiring to eneage In buelneas under the fictitious names of i TAP BAA and TAP ROOM BAR at 222 67th Street. Miami Iteacb. Mnrida intends to register said names with the Clerk "f the Circuit Court of Dade I County. Florida. BOLE OWNEB: BAJB. INC.. a Flor)daopt>oratii>n. HKNi:V A K \MP Attoi nev for Saje, Inc.. a Florida corporation. .,. 11/11-l"-2a. 12/* MRS. FRIEDA SASANOFF 63, of 1616 Drexel ave., died Nm 1 .me here If years ago from Plainfield. N.J. Survivors Inciui husband, Bernard, and a son Services were Nov. 3 in Newman Funeral Home. MRS. NETTIE RAYDNER TRAURIG 1. died Oct. SI i" Wateruuiy. Conn. Hng are five sons, Includin Traurig. of Miami; two daughtei grandchildren, and seven rteat-gran.:children Services and Interment wei e In Waterburv. NOT.CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY C.IVKN that the undersigned, deslrlna to encage In i.us ness i.nder the flctltloua name of MIAMI ARTISTS STUDIO at Avenue, Miami IT rends t register said name with the Clerk of the : Circuit •' %  • IV.-I,. Q %  '"iv I BEATRICE T KI'.II.I.Y. Sol.i iwner HKHIFI., TEITELMAN .v.ALBERT v' m -I... H for Applicant llbJ W 1 'lamer St. %  11/11-18-25, 12/2 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICF. IS HEREBY H1VKN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious nu Mall Towers. Lincoln Mall Towers: Lincoln Mail Building: Mall Building: Lincoln Mall Medical Building; Lincoln Mall Professional Building: Lincoln Mall Lawyers Building: Lincoln Mall Office Building, at 1441 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach. Florida Intends to reg..l n ,m. s H i'li the i ''.-i'k of the Circuit Court of ity, Florida. HONOR Pl:i "PKKTIKS. INC la i-.a eorp*) lu Han-.all Perlmutter. Sao. jri.H'S JAY PKHI.MITTBR, Kaq. Attornev for Honor Properties. Inc. 4P7 Lincoln Read. Miami Beaea i, II 4-11-18



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riday, November 11, I960 *Jew 1stfkridirtn TAtCS OF MORALS The period following the destruction f ch e $ecnnd Temple was I marked by excessive grief among all I of the Jewish re ople. A number of I rws were a] the opinion that ,„ I token remembrance of the destrucof the TempTe. all Itwi'should' thereafter refrain from eating meat I and drinking umf R a {, bl i ojhlM trail eonmlMd. He listened to the proposal and said to them. 'Flour too, should be prohibited, for after I : all. not only was wine and meat I UMa in the Trmplc during sacrifices. I hut also flour." The grief stricken Jews assented. I Rabbi Joshua then continued. "As § •a further token of mourning, we I I sriottd also abstain from eating fruit. I f or the first fruits were also brought I to tht Temple."' The Jews looked at Rabbi Joshua n amazement, and wonder. When I 'T social relations. Sn <7L WeaL Of JHi Revitalization of Jewish Must Begin at Home Page 13-A IGMll S rCelicjious J-^iJc By RABBI DAVID SHAPIRO Hollywood Temple Sinai One of the most important factors contributing to the miracle of Jewish survival was the sanctity, the beauty and the light of the Jewish home. When the darkness of prejudice and intolerance reigned without, the Jew always found light and joy within the home. If the Englishman's home -was his castle, that of the Jew was his Temple of light. We find the beginning of this holv ideal in the life of Abraham and Sarah. They led a beautiful Jewish life together. They shared their joys and sorrows, their successes and failures. The idea of family devotion was continued by their son, 1*1' % %  •' % %  %  ': i I %  I % % %  BJBBtjBSBJ s-rtebrew V—cm -ersatioH rroann •?# natfio oipa ft$*#$ irtfiqn "?K noisn ,pjn 1335 inx xin ,.nj?-ns;n ryn ^•otra D-ixbon n-rjan ••p^x^ roTto ra-io tfatfai irj niWjnn inaipa .or$j .Do-aioa ema .nxi noia t T \ 1 V T f V I |avl3tf jnwn B.*rp>n jrix .rr'pirxn wain mm .Q-W trnvx D'vxa rrroi'?n • T • -r\ : r .niton )a D-pios ori* naipai o-pfliaa o-xxaj ja tmson rvmix niitfmn T : T • T "ian n-iiinn nnnsn bv : % %  • T T • i • nb-aan ^xier 1 ? nia T • I T : • • T (3 5 .o o o) i*?x nf am tr&bp tntfi niais? nnpen ,ra nitf-iVi D-inm main 1*1 •! -• I • T -T r'? D-nan .D-san-Ta^n • i • T ~ %  T -: •• • : rnfn nalpa .na^n nooa rl* T I T T -: ••: • : rvtfja jno 1 ? nirjjpg "iitoa rttrf) *ftftf} (ittwDo) D'lia^n iDD-^na 'TBVBVI Ser vice* J hi s (AJe c h c n d Information to be included in the Religious Services column must be in the News Room of The Jewish Floridian not later than Friday, a.m., preceding the week of publication. All releases received after that time will be returned as proof of their lateness. KABBI DAVID SHAPIRO ... off or of laitk becca, was brought to him, "he brought her into his mother Sarah's tent, and she became his wife, and they lived here." The ideals of the Jewish home are listed in the following passage of the Midrash: "When Sarah was alive, a cloud of glory surrounded her tent. Her doors were wide open, and her candles burned from Sabbath to Sabbath." The cloud of glory indicates the spiritual atmosphere which should pervade our marital relationships and our homes. There should be a bit of Heaven in every home, and God should be our partner in building the home beautiful. The open door of Sarah is symbolic of our people's ideal of hospitality. In the words of the sages, "Let your home always be wide open and let the poor and the underprivileged be your guests." The candles which burned in Sarah's tent symbolize the light of peace, and light of harmony, the light of knowledge which should permeate our lives throughout the week. In revitalizing Jewish life in America, we must begin with the home. We must bring back our religious ideals and traditions into our lives. We must revive the altar of our faith in our home. We must make the Jewish home the Mikdash—a habitation permeated with Jewish sanctity. CAMOW Uour .f ifen'i club will participate. Talk by Herbert Kuvln. Topic: "A Jew In the Community. Ones Shabbat hoata: Mr. and Mr. Uoriia Cohen in honor of Har Miizvnh of m. Ttiomaa, on satuidav 'I il.lll. BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ava. Orthodox Rabbi Solomcn Schiff. I YMH\ :,:1.-, p.m. Saturday :3II a.m. Sermon: "PoHitive Result* „r Dedication." BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave Conaervativa. Rabbi David W. Harton. Cantor Hyman Fein. Friday B:18 p.m. Strmon: "The Beauty of Age." One* Shabhat In honor of Sheldon, aon of Mr and Mr-. I,.,, Calkin, who I., inim-. Bar Mitzvah. Saturday. S a.m. • ETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie avt. Orthodox. Rabbi H. Louit Rottman. • ETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern. Cantor Maunca Mamehta. Friday 6:1C p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. Sermon: "The Role of a Servant." -e— BETH TFILAH. S35 Euclid avt. Orthodox. Raooi Joseph b. Rackovaky Friday 5:16 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. Sermon: "Life Through Death." Mln•ha 4:l.i p.m. Sermon: "Nationalism and Religion—Which Is Lasting?" BETH TORAH. 164th it. and NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip. achitx. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirtchenbaum. Friday 5:4". p.m. Saturday 1:46. a.m. Ber Mitzvah: Morton, son of Mm. Estber Si'hwab. CARIBBEAN JEWISH CONGREGATION. 116S1 Quail Roott dr. Rabbi Harold Richter. Friday 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "Old Wine In New Bottle." Saturday 7 a.m. GEMS OF WISDOM A righteous man regards the life | ; of his beast. PROVERBS. • • • Do not eai before you hare fed i your beast. TALMUD-BF.R. : • • • A good man does not sell his S ; beast to a cruel person. SRPF.R HASIDIM • • • Noxious animals may be filled : : but not tortured. 6HBILTOT. I • • To ansurr before hearing is folly J 5 and confusion. PROVERBS! Be sunft to hear, tience make reply. but with paBEN SIRA. I Who answers speedily errs easily. BONSENYOR. | • • • The unse is not hasty to answer. — MISHNA. I • • • No ansu'er is also an answer. —WEISSMAN. | i" % %  i' i"" %  ''Hi H'I.'I .i j 401 CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 16th it. Orthodox. CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER. 8755 SW 16th %  *.. Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor Meyer Qitter. Friday 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "Shocked Reaction." Saturday 9 a..m Ear Mil-.. vah: Elliott, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Kocisak, who will host Ones Shabbat Friday evening. DADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1401 NW 183rd tt. Conservative. Rabbi Max Zucker Cantor Emanuel Mandel. Friday 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "la There Unanswered Prayer?" Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "The Open Doors of Faith." f LAGLERGRANADA. 50 NW 51lt pi. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard Shoter. Cantor Fred Bernstein. Friday ft and 8:15 p.m Sermon: "A New Cycle Begins." Onafj Shabbut hoats: Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Goldstein. In honor of their wedding anniversary. Saturday 8.30 a.m. Bar Mitzvah: Robert, son of Mrs. Mary Weiss. 5 p.m. ISRAELITE CENTER. 317S SW 25th ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton Malavtky. Cantor Louit Cohen. Fi.iiay r:4." and 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Characters and Personalities." Saturday 10 a.m. KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid avt Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Self. Friday 5:30 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. Sermon: "What la the Measure of our Year> "' MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION. 1101 SW 12th tvt. Traditional. Cantor Ben Grottberg. Friday 5:15 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. tional, observant Jew reviews each week the assigned portion at least /OUTHWMT CENTER. 643. swsth refer to "Shisah Sedorim." which twice in the original and once in: Kitin. Rabbi Maurice means "six tractates" mud. of the TalWhat it the total number of verses in the Pentateuch? its Aramaic translation. Thus he Friday S:1.1 p.m .Jewish Wai Wterana Post 2'2tl will participate in the M-rvli-e. and talk on "Veterans In Religion." comes to synagogue worship on the Sabbath day with a fair background about the sidroh to be read.; TEMPLE ADATH VLSHURUN. 2320 • J NE 171st tt. Rabbi Jonah Caplan. Thetotal number of verses is wh^ it *. role of the wife and"'ufr-"'*' 'oSm JSSST'iJt: IfiStaiS 5.845. The Hebrew student finds, mother in the Jewish femlly? Comle, In honor of his mother's bfrthno difficulty in remembering this Th h t exDec ted in a> Sa,urday l m number, since the four Hebrew alje wl I h "!L deluded in the r 5 MP e LE u ? e T"A,/ M N Kend *" „i„i„. i„,„ r i n ,,-hi. 1, Vio nnm a Jewlsn wue are inCIUUen in llie &., S. Miami. Reform Hanoi Heroerl phabet letters in which the numcatalogue of virtues enumerated! B.um B .rd. Cantor Ch.ne. Kodner. ber is expressed spell out the word, fn rhanfpr of lh R „ k ..Friday (:if p.m. sermon: what Jew* Which means "the 1 1? _. P in Miami Think Is Required of .1 Qoo I Saturday S:30a.m, "Ha-Cha-Mo-H, sun." Incidently, this is an apt description of the Torah. • • • What it the observation of the rabbis about the last and the first letters of tho Pentateuch? They observe that the last letter of the Pentateuch, which is a "Lamed" (L), and the opening letProverbs. This Chapter is recited Jew." Saturday 10:S0 a.m. Bar Minor chanted by the traditional Jew| Y a £ : J B V k .son of Mr and *** K •" every Friday evening, prior to his recitation of the Kiddush. They include reverence, understanding, bouyant optimism, helping the e first floor are housed the books *• a ''" %" (B) : s P e ut ^ word Leb, meaning heart. Thus, state the rabbis, the greatthe central Torah library in Iswhich contains 35,000 volumes. he library is at the disposal of abbis, religious judges and schoJrs who come to consult the books Df Jewish law. (Published by Brit Ivrit Olamif) est virtue of a human being is the possession of a good heart. • • • What is the meaning of the phrase, "Maavir Sidroh?" It means a "review of the weekTEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly wood. 1725 Monroe tt. Conservative Rabbi Samual Lertr. Cantor Ernetl Schraibcr. 1 Friday 8 p.m. Rat Mlttvnh: Jill Ann. needy, and setting the spiritual jdau K hter of Mr. and Mrs. H. G. I^ni^u..r Saturday 9 a.m. tone in family life. Above all, she Ci is expected to be responsible for the character development of her children and for holding the family together in case of adversity. What is Din Torah? It refers to the litigation before a Rabbinic Court. (See "Vocabulary of Jewish Life," by Rabbi Abraham Heller.) TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chat. avt. Liberal. Rabbi Lton Kronith Cantor Davlo Convlstr. Friday 8:15 p.m. Speaker: Herbert C. Bloom, director of education. Saturday 10:45 a.m. TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon Edwards. Cantor Seymour Hinkat. Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9:30 a.m. Ones Shabbat will follow servlcea. TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Watbinfl ton ava. Conservative. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Hirach Adler. Filday 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "America Has Spoken." Saturday 8 a.m. Sermon: "Weekly Portion of the Bible." lias Mitzvah: Joan Rose, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Haber. Bar Mitzvah: Samuel Arthur, aon of Mrs. Kay Ktelngart. TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 1tth St. Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. Cantor Jacob Bornatein. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "What Miami Jewry Really Thinka About Relgion. Prejudice. Values of LJfe." TEMPLE JUDE... 120 Palermo ave. Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Cantor Herman Gottlieb. Friday 8:1."> p.m. Sermon: "The Jew In ludi-a." Oneg Shabbat in honor nf Steven by his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Irving Newmark. who becomes Itar Mltzvah on *&turday 10:10 a.m. TEMPLE MENORAH. 820 75th t. Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. Cantor Edward Klein. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: ''Died In Vain." Saturday 8:45 a.m. Sermon: 'The Portion of the Law." TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th tt. >n< Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Samuel Gombera. l-iiiiay 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Armistice I>ay in a Free Society." North Shore Lodge B'nal B'rlth will participate In services and present the Temple with a 50 star flag. Saturday 8:45 a.m. TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100 NE 15th ava. Reform. Rabbi Benno M. Wallach. TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 8S1 Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabol Lao Helm. I-"ii.la\ |:1S p.m. Guest speaker: Fr. PortMB, of the American Orthodox Church, i nu-K Shabttat sponsored by. Jewish War Veterans Post 681. Saturday 9 a.m. TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ava. Conservative. Habbi B. Leon Hurwita. F'rida\ 1:15 imi Sermon: "The Laruer Fellowship." Rabbi and Mrs B. Leon Hurwitz will h.isl Oneg Shabbat In honor of !tith birthday of daughter, Sal JTCI.IV -. I a.m. • —— TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th It. veAMifttitt. -_. ifred Waxman. Cantor Jacob Goidfarb. TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami ave. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Cantor Albert Giant*. Friday 8:30 p.m. Bermon: 'Armistice in the War ol Ideologlee." Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon B -'• '9 Mission Har Mitzvah: Charles, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Weisbaum. YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon Steinmetz. Cantor Morns Berger. Friday IrlB p.111 Simon: "Let Us Reconsider." Saturday H a.m. —e— YOUNG ISRAEL, too NE 171tt tt Ortnodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber. Fridav 6:18 and 1:15 p m. Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "Life of Sanctity." CANDLtUGHTING TIMS 21 Heshvan — 5:19 pan.



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Page 12-A 9-JewlstncrldHari Friday. November 11. 19BQ MMMNMpMMM %  ptn %  %  %  i. .1 MM %  i % %  %  Hi Your CJA Leaders: 1960-61 MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY R03ERT RUSSELL: No. 15 in a Series. In recent years, Greater Miami's progress has received impetus from the healthy industrial development taking place within its county lines. In Hialeah, alone, as many as seven plants a month go into operation, ft is reported. Primarily responsible are businessmen with a perception of their community make-up and an eye for the future. This kind of a hard-working business executive has been selected to serve as chairman of the Combined Jewish Appeal's Manufacturing and Transport Division. He is Robert Russell, president of the Miami Window Corporation, who epitomizes a bold, vigorous force in industry today. Russell will now turn his executive ability into the channels of CJA service at the head of the comparative lv new Trades Unit. His responsibility will extend over all types of manufacturing gOBMT KUSSUl .. executive skill ., i..mi. in 11.. H1.'"" %  Science Shrinks PILES NEW WAY Without Surgery HEAUNG SUBSTANCE RELIEVES PAIN -SHRINKS HEMORRHOIDS For the first time science has found a new healing substance with the astonishing ability to shrink hemorrhoids and to relieve pain without surgery. In case after ease, while gently relieving the pain, actual reduction (shrinkage) took place. Most amazing of all — results were •o thorough that euffereri made astonishing statement! like "Piles have ceased to be a problem!" The secret is a new healing substance (Bio-Dyne*) discovery of a world-famous research institute. Thig substance is now available in 6UPPOS.TORY or OINTMENT FORM under the name PREPARATION H • Ask for it at all drug counters money back guarantee. '(R) ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE 13S7 Washington Ave. JE 1-7722 ALL HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR |SYNAG0GUES A JEWISH HOME We Carry Bar Mitzvah Records NIEWMZN FUNERAL HOME 1333 DADE BOULEVARD MIAMI BEACH JEfferson 1-7677 Edward T. Newman Funeral Director Reform Temples Plan Seminar Reform temples in the Greater Miami area affiliated with the Southeast Council of the Union of American Hebrew will hold special sessions on public relations aids for the temple next week. Meetings will be held In the office of the Council, 816 Congress bids. Sessions include: Tuesday, "Bulletin, Administration and Office Techniques;" Wednesday. "The Art of Communication." Meetings start at 8 p.m. The seminars will be conducted by Gunther Lawrence director of public information of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations; Rabbi William Sajowitx, UAHC Council regional di; rector; Edward Cohen, executive administrator. Temple lareel, Miami; and Carolyn Chesman. Temple Judea, Corel Gables. In addition to these meetings, Lawrence will consult with Reform temples in Greater Miami on their specific public relations concerns. The UAHC's department of public relations is connected with creating greater awareness of the progress of Reform Judaism through the public media of newspapers. TV, radio and magazines. and light industry throughout Greater Miami, particularly in Hialeah. The chairman Delieves many of these companies have not been participating fully in the Combined Jewish Appeal in previous years, and that corporate giving can be greatly improved in 1961. "Supporting a single fed erated campaign for many worthv causes makes good sense," he said. He feels businessmen should assume more responsibility for the welfare work going on in their home community. Russell's skill and leadership have been readily acknowledged by his personal friends and business associates. For example, they cite his recent successful fight to recapture the solvency oT nis company and set his organi zation on the road to recov ery. The Brooklyn College grad uate. who now also owns Robert Russell Metals, Inc.. is the kind of executive who has always set an example. He may often make demands upon people, but he expects no more than that they do their best. He is a member of Temple Israel, a trustee of Cedars of Lebanon Hospital, and is active in the Chamber ol Commerce, as well as trade I and civic associations. Under Russell's guiding hand, the manufacturer's unit should come up with very substantial results in the next campaign. immtmmn mmmmmmm mm mmm Mmm£Activities Listed At Congregation Adult Education Institute of Congregation Yehudah Moshe held the first of its Monday classes recently under the auspices of Rabbi Sheldon Steinmetz. "Beginner's Hebrew" is taught from 7 to 8 p. m., and "Psychology of Judaism" from 8 to 10 p. m. The Intermediates, a group for junior high school students, will meet Tuesdays at 7:15 p. m., and Seniors, for senior high students, will meet on Sundays at 7:15 p.m. Activities will include sports and social events. Mrs. A. J. Brown, president, an nounces that the congregation's I Sisterhood meeting will be Monday at 8 p. m. All meetings are neld in Popiel Hall UAR Gets More Red Arms Continued from P* 1-A and added that "it may be very optimistic in the present international situation to expect cooperation between Russia and the West in this area, but I believe an attempt will have to be made sooner or later on the basis of such co operation." Declaring it would be a tragedy if the Middle East area was to continue to be a "shuttlecock" of wi.rld politics, he urged the British Foreign Secretary, the Earl of Home, to consider the need for Britain !o act on the issue at the United Nations. He said he hopd that the British government would act to help bring about a Middle East tlement "because there is no doubt theseunfortunate people are living on the edge of a political volcano." JWV Sponsors Services Veterans Day services will be held at West Miami Town Hall. 901 SW 62nd ave.. on Sunday, 10 a.m. The services are sponsored by West Miami Post 223 and the Norman Bruce Brown Post 174, Jewish War Veterans of the United States. REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greotar Miami's largest & Oldest Supplier for Synagogues, Hebrew 1 Sunday Schools. Wholesale I Retail iSRAfll GIFTS AND NOVELTIES 417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017 LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK "The South's most beautiful Jewish cemetery" 30 Minutes from the Beach Via The New 36th St. Causeway TU 5-1689 BBYO Board To Meet Here Greater Miami board of directors of the B'nai B'rith Youth Organization will hold its second meeting of the year at the Dupont Plaza hotel on Monday evening. Nov. 21. Eli Hurwitz will preside. Guest IpeakM will lie Seymour Samet. Southeast director of the American Jewish Committee, who will summarize the recent value -tiidy ol Dade county's Jewish community. Program chairman of the meetMrs Alfred Reich. Small group "buzz MMloni M led by nu-m: the BBYO board will follow the talk. Dade Federal Book Review "The Queen's Husband." by Sam unel Edwards, will be reviewed by Mrs. Frank Kerdyk on Tuesday. 1:30 p.m., at Edison Center Community Room, 5800 NW 7th ave. This is the second in a series sponsored by the Dade Federal Savings and Loan Assn. Speaker's Bureau. Miami Hebrew Book Store 1585 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach — JE 8-3840 Hebrew Religious Supplies for Synagogues. Schools & Private Use ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS Farbond Marks Book Month Irving M Sachs will preside at a meeting of the Farband Ben-Gorton Branch 304 on Wednesday, 8 p,m.. In the Beth El Auditorium. In honor of Jewish Book Month, Bernard Furman, program chair man, has asked Rabbi Samuel April of Coral Way Jewish Center, to review "The Faithful City." by Dov Joseph. A social hour will follow the meeting. GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Miami, Fla. HARRY GORDON PRESIDENT IKE GORDON FUNERAL DIRECTOR People on the way up Are you a young doctor? Engineer? Career man? Take advantage of your promising future wow-while your income is low and your health is good. Use the Equitable plan that guarantees you the right to get more Living Insurance protection in the future-every three years from 25 to 40-un'fn'owf additional examt! No questions asked! No matter what your health may be at the time! Call The Equitable Life Assurance Society of the United SUM* SIDNEY S. KRAEMER LIFE UNDERWRITER Phone FR 1-5691 Phone UN 6-1875 245 S.E. 1st Strt Miami. Fla. _____ GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS MEMORIAL CONSULTANTS "Serving the lewith Munity Exclui STUDIO and OFFICE 3249 S.W. 8th Street Ml 4-2157 PMI.I\Tr 0 THI'IVONP MOt COFREE A stimulating guide lor youngsters and adults on the customs, traditions and observances of Judaism. "YOUR JEWISH HERITAGE" h printed in English-*" Inspiring booklet for every home and everyone in it. FOR Fill COfY, •*"


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Page 2-B +Jmistncrkitan Friday. November II, igg Q 'New Look' for Your Meat Dishes By LEAH LEONARD With cold weather on hand to *-pur the appfMMa of yotm^ an.i .; old, \\o and oufserraa casting iwboul for dilferent ways oi tan jig meats. Giving %  new look" to an oi.l standb) like Haat Loai brings gratifying appreciation from family. So, here are a couple oi tug gestiona: Frosted Meal Loaf 2 founds lean beef, ground 2 egs> 2 cups >oft bread crumbs ft-botawbeat prefem 2 teaspoon.* >alt. or to taste i 3 tabfespoons horseradi*:i '*. 1 tablespoon prepared mustard, optional V 2 tablespoons catsnp or chili sauce 1 large onion, grated 1 tablespoon fruit juice (orange, pineapple or applejuice i %  3 cups hot. well-mashed pota% toes Sprinkling of paprika • In the library of Temple Beth Sholom are Mrs. Marvin Meitus. Mrs. Hyrr.an Goldstein, and Mrs. Richard Shapiro woikinq on plans for the annual "Book Donor" luncheon of the PTA and Sisterhood on Wednesday noon in the Temple Banquet Hall. Mis. Meitus is chairman of the program at which Gabriel Heatter will be teaturei speaker. Mrs. Shapiro is in charge of tickets, and Mrs. Hyman Goldstein heads hospitality arrangements. Beth Sholom PTA Pldns Panel Talks You're Rich When You're Healthy! TASTE COUNTSJOO! Uniquely delicious, custard-smooth PRUNE WHIP YOGURT Is the taste treat supreme! The perfect food ao good and nutrition*! A perfect betweeaxneal snack. So asy to digaaU Breakstone'* traditional quality. Also enjoy Breakstone's other delightful fLivoo Strawberry, rineapple, Van.Ua or tangy Plata. "Let's BriBf School Home" la the theme of a series of meetings spoaaand by the PTA of Temple Beth Sholom nursery anJ P re kindergarten school The first is a supper club meet ing on No\ 22 at which the subject. What Does it Mean to be Three and Four.' will be the subject of a panel discussion, with questions and answers following. Guest panelists will be Dr. Thomas Doody. psychiatrist, and Dr Nina EUenbogen. pediatrician. Herbert C Bloom, educational director of Temple Betth Sholom. will serve as the moderator. On Dec. 5. at the home of Mrs. Joaaph Friedman. 112 W Palm Midway. Hibiscus Island, a 10 a.m. "coffee" with Cantor David Conviser. of Temple Beth Sholorr.. will feature the learned by childla the nursery and pre-kwderparteai r 19 Rabbi and bin Kronisa %  -"Holiday 11 %  '.'Tie and How t They tta to the group a: I Mi :!h. 2358 Hibuseoa dr. Mrs Sytvia Ben head kindergarten teacher at North Beach Eiemer.:ary School, and Mrs Herbert C Bloom, head teacher of the Betn Sholom HVM] and pre-kioderganen. will be panChainnac of the "Lets Bring School Home' projecU _* Mrs Har ry B. Smith On the committee are Mrs. Robert Jaffe. Mrs. Leonard SiUeroiac. Mr>. Mamn Meitus. Mrs Robert Sornerstein. Mrs. Martin Kleiaman and Mr* Joseph Fried' man. I Combine all listed ingredients, except mashed potatoes, in the order listed. Mix well and let stand in the refrigerator while preparing potatoes by cooking and mashing %  hile hot. Keep mashed potatoes hot in top of double boiler over hot water till time for topping meat loaf. Lipe a loaf pan with aluminum foil then brush lightly with vegetable shortening or oil tnd pack in the meat mixture If preferred, use a 9-inch pie plate instead of loaf pan Bake 40 minutes at 350 deg. F. When ready to serve, turn out on a serving plate tTiat has been heated and top with the hot mashed potatoes. Sprinkle with paprika Cut and serve. Yields 6 to 8 servings. V • • And here's an attractive way ot Mftfag \eal. especially some cold evening. Veal Pies (6 individuals or 1 9-inch round) m pounds shoulder or breast ot Beth Israel Ladies to Meet Annual membership luncheon for paid-up members of the Beth Israel Sisterhood will be held on Tuesday at the home of Mr and Mrs Alexander C. Moskovitz. 3054 N Bay rd. In honor of Jewish Book Month, a review of %  "Enjoy. Enjoy." by Harry Golden, will be gi\en by Abraham Gir.c'.son. educational director of Beth Torah Synagogue Mu>:cal program w.U be under direction of Mrs M ar g ar et Yemen, pianist-director of the Miami Beach Commu ra An especially-written .-.tro'ucmg the board of directors I eral membership will be presented. Mr* Geerfe Hechfar is president. Mn UeakoraM it program man. and Mrs Maurice H Goldring is membership chairman. Women's Aaxiliory Meeting Women's Auxiliary Mt Sinai Hospital is having itsemi-annual meeting on Friday. Dec. 2 m the Louis E. VYolfson Auditorium. Mrs Edward Roth, vice president, and Mrs. Harold Turk are in charee of the program Mrs. Herbert Mathes is president of the Auxiliary veal diced into 1-inch cubes >4 cup flour jjalt^ pepp# and.paprjk.a to ta3 to 4 tablespoons melted shorter.. 1 onion, diced fine 6 nn lie carrots, scraped 'j cup diced eelery, leaves in eluded Water as directed below 3 Medium potatoes, diced fine Flour ao ater for thickening 2 cups cooked r. Dredge Ihe cubed veal in flour to wh pepper and paprika has been added Heat shortening in | pan and saute meat cubes till ligh::> browaed on all sides. Add diced on.on and enough hot water to preveal scorching. Cover tightly and iet simmer for 30 minr.is. Add celery and carrots ana" contiaue to cook for 15 minutes or till whole carrots are tender enough to pierce with a wooden toothpick. Pour off cooking liquid and thick en with flour and water, cooking separately till clear and thick enough to add as gravy to the cooked meat and vegetables, including the diced potatoes. Cook [again till diced potatoes are tender. Turn into individual round or square over.ware serving pie plates, or use a round pi* plate. Arrange cooked rice in a border and slip under the broiler flame of oven for 3 to 5 minutes before serving. If using a 9-inch p:e plate, cut into wedges and serve. which a dash of lemon juice hit been added. 2 — Ji'or a quick relish, drain liquid from a can of whole kernel corn. Add It cup diced celery ami 4 tablespoons home-made ur commercial salad dressing o| iX[ choice. Serve on lettuce. Serves 4 to 6 aa salad. /slander's Chapter luncheon Islander's chapter of Women's American ORT will have a luncheon meeting at the Moulin Kouge on Tuesday at 11:30. Mr-. Martin Lodge is in charge of reservatiorjs. Card game* ey follow the meeting. 10:00 P.M. TONIGHT Culinary Cue: 1 — Preceed either of the above main dishes with hot soup or heated tomato juice to Another Pin* Product G In Miami it's FLORIDA-FOREMOST DAIRIES ft item Dl'mrj Phone FR 4-2621 TW *• &f narna in dairy product* FRANK J. HOLT, Mans** Tomght as you watch TV enjoy the distinctive nutty flavor of Swiss Kn.jtrt cheese Great for snacks with crackers and fruit. 6 handy "zip open" wedges. THE 0RICIKAI & Swiss 1 KNIGHT ywaoctss emmec exec A Unmatched For Delicious Flavor! Tufflifrt ii u**k A 3*&' ASK FOR BAKERY PRODUCTS AT YOUR FAVORITE FOOD MARKET RYE BREAD PUMPERNICKEL CHALAH ROLLS BAGELS division of NEW YORK lAKBUtS, INC JE 1-7117 M ^ ~J > 7 tT *" h** MI-ORAOR MOO CO TOO N.W. 2HS Avanua OXl**



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Page 4-B *Jewishfhrldian Friday. November 11, 19QQ Huge Crowd of High Fashion-Minded Ladies See Latest Israeli Creations More than 1.000 delighted guests time and sportswear. Forty-two thronged the new ballroom of the original creations comprise the colAmericana hotel on Wednesday to lection, which was put together to attend trie WomerTs^ivlsior?: STaTe demonstrate the creativity and proof Israel Bonds, annual fashion gress of Israel's fast-growing tcx*how and luncheon. tile and fashion industries. The almost all-woman group was Ten of the designs are offerings treated to a pageant of color and D y American fashion figures, who design as the hour-long "Israel Kasj,' ave made use of Israeli fabrics hions, USA" show unfolded. and processing techniques in crePopular New York radio and tele ating their costumes. The ten vision personality. Maggi McNeills, Americans who participated inherself a couturier's delight, nan elude Pauline Trigere, Scassi, Moldied the commentary as one by one ii e Parnis, Adele Simpson, narry the models paraded before the audiKrechtel, Ceil Chapman. Maurice ence. Rentner. Vera Maxwell and PatThis year's collection is a varied tullo-Jo Copeland. and lush sel ection ot evening, dayThe Ifirae ]j fashions come from Lola Beer. Lilly Schleifer. Stefan Braun. Finny Lcitersdorf. an.I the hnu.-o Ol Maskit (textiles). Maukm (rainwear), Aled (knitwear), and Ba'.sheva (textile printing). Sulie Harand. noted musical draThe most i usn C oU> r lul designs matist. will oficr a musical version are (nose of x^>la Beer and Lilly of a comedy hit currently on Broads^id,,,.. Each has designed piiway at a social get-together of the „, un i y evening wear, all executed membership of Temple Beth Shojn ma g n if 1C ently hued laoncs of lorn. lame, embroideries, brocade, satin, Judge Harry Arthur Greenberg. and sjlk president of the congregation said Br who js considered Israe rs the function will take n foremosl urrier is represented in the collection for the liist time, with several coats making use ol mink and broadtail. In addition to the fashion show, guests were treated to a short film which showed the production of "lixodus," the Otto fremmger film taken from Leon Uris' novel Dy the same name. The film is tied in with the upIsrael Bond function, the Musical Dramatist At Beth Sholom Monday evening. Mrs. Inez M. Krensky is chairman. New members of the congregation will be greeted by the officers, directors and older members of the Temple. Women's Unit Schedules Tea Mrs. Leo C. Steinberg, president of the Florida Women's Division of I coming the American Jewish Congress, an-; "Exodus" Diplomatic Ball on Dec. nounces a membership tea to oe|3 at the Fontainebleau hotel, for held at Biscayne Terrace hotel on which the $15 per plate fee will in Nov. 17 at 12:30. Rabbi Leon Kronish, of Temple elude a free ticket for one of the film's opening nights beginning Beth Sholom. president of the South Dec. 21 at the Sheridan Theater. Florida Council, will discuss his I Saks Fifth Avenue, Miami Beach, trip to Israel, the work of the Louunder the direction of Mrs. Irene ise Wise Youth Hostel and Israel's j Gracia, coordinated and accessorcurrent needs. lired the fashion show. Chairman Reservations may be made with <* the {Unction was Mrs. Jack KatiMesdames Lynn Zuckerman. Delia,' man, Women's D.v.s.on chairman. Delancy, Susan Feller, and Eleanor Rosenstein. Mrs. David Muskat is membership chairman for the Women's Division. Mizrachi Women Meet Wednesday Backstage at the "Israel Fashions, USA" show at the Americana hotel, Mrs. Jack Katzman, chairman of the Women's Division, State of Israel Bonds, helps model Gay Stafford with her ensemble, a magnificent formal evening Lilly Schleifer creation. The dress is a three-quarter sleeve, scoop-neck black satin evening gown with a hint of a train. The huge rose at the bodice is of the same fabric and pattern as the long-sleeve great coat, brocade in a floral pattern of black and rich purple. ORT Plans Special Sabbath Services At Synagogues Throughout Area Friday Special ORT Sabbath services Rabbi Irving Lehrman, Mrs Ethel honoring the world-wide activities Sandowsky, speaker, of the Organization for Rehabilita-1 Coral Gables, Temple Zamora. tion through Training will be held Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz, Mrs. Edward Blackman, speaker. Miami Beach, Temp throughout the county Nov. 18. Similar services will be conducted by all chapters of ORT throughout the country. Mrs. Norman Morgenstern, education chairman for the Southeast Tziona chapter of Mizrachi Worni Florida region, said that ORT Sab en will hold its monthly meeting at! bath is observed annually to enable 1 the home of Rabbi and Mrs. H., the 58,000 members of Women's Louis Rottman, 4551 Post ave., on ] American ORT to join in giving Wednesday at 8 p.m. I thanks for the thousands of Jewish North Miami, Dade Heights JewOn the agenda are final plans'lives that have been rehabilitated ish Center, Rabbi Max Zucker, Mrs. for the chapter's first fund raising through ORT Vocational Training, event, a scavenger hunt to be held and to rededicate themselves to the Nov. 19 at the home of Mr. and | support of this worldwide network Center, Rabbi Samuel April, Ruth i Mrs. Seymour Eisenberg, 4485 Roy-; of schools. \ Frank, speaker. e Ner Tamid, Rabbi Eugene Labovilz. Mrs. Jacob Glassman, speaker. Islanders. Temple Menorah, Kabbi Mayer Abramowitz, Mrs. Philip \ Stark, speaker. North Dade, Beth Torah, Rabbi Max Lipschitz, Mrs. Howard Dunn. speaker. Community Will Honor Gordons Sunday Evening Committees are putt. u, e finishing'touches.to planir the champagne supper snack ,rty i n honor of Mr. and Mrs. II;, (; or don on Sunday evening at the Dupont Plaza hotel. Heading the committee.r the tribute to the Gordons, 1 .; u me Miami residents an.i acti' • members of the community, is Harold Thurraan, chairman of the Miami Division, State of Israel Bonds which" is sponsoring the t motion! Serving with him as vice c ..irmen are Louis Rudnick, Abrjrn Fox and Philip Bcrkov.ru. George Jessel, noted -,h ow business personality, itcom*, to Miami to serve as toastmastei of the event. Tho Gordon* are being recogniied "for thoir onselfish and outstanding service to the community, thoir remple, •nd the State of Israel." They just returned from a sixweek trip to Israel on beh.alf of the bond organization and Histradrut They toured the country, 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 the Cedars of Lebanon Hospital, and in Histradrut serves as chairman of the Professional and Business Division for Greater Miami. He also is a member of the Elks, Knights of Pythias, Scottish Rite Temple, 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 the chapter of B'nal B'rith, Sholem Lodge, charter member of Torah group of Hadassah, and formerly served as president of Junior Hadassah. Mrs. Gordon is also a nsjrttxr of the Federation o£--'Jewish Woiron's Qr0rtaTlons, A-thmaUc fteMMn's Home of Denver, and the Jewish Home for the Aged. Neal Hoder, speaker. Southwest, Coral Way Jewish rfavloli IN SAUCC al Palm ave., with Mrs. Stanley Weiss chairman. Also discussed will be the Dime Bank cocktail party to be held in December and the Youth Aliyah project planned for January. In honor of Jewish Book Month. j Rabbi Solomon Schiff, of Beth El I Congregation, will review "The Romance of Chassidism" at Tziona's meeting on Nov. 16. In Israel, ORT educates and integrates new immigrants; in Western Europe. ORT helps rebuild communities by rebuilding lives; and in North Africa, ORT brings security and decency out of poverty and ignorance. Schedule of services in Greater Miami includes: Miami Beach, Temple Emanu-EI, South Miami. Beth Am Congre 1 gation. Rabbi Herbert Baumgard. Mrs. Norman Ashpis, speaker. Membership Meeting Tuesday Miami Eeach chapter of B'nai B'rith Women will have a member bring-a-member meeting at the Fontainebleau hotel on Tuesday noon. Both ar* members of Beth Divid Congregation, where Mr. Gordon served as president in 1953 1955, and Mrs Gordon headed tho Sisterhood for five forms, tho first time in 1936. About 400 guesU are c :pected to attend the champagne -upper, Thurman indicated. The next Israel Bond function is the "Exodus" Diplomatic Bill on Dec. 3 at the Fontameblew hotel. This plush formal affair will officially close the Israel Bond campaign season. tf mo IN A GLASS Ot A CUP you'll love MEATLESS CHEF BOY-AR-DEE CHEESE RAVIOLI Just heat'n'eat! Hear family, guests, cheer for* that real Italian flavor created by famed Chef Boy-Ar-Dee. Tender little macaroni pies...filled with tangy Italian Cheese ... simmered with savory tomato sauce and cheese... seasoned the real Italian way. Thrifty, too. About 15< a serving. Each can serves two. Buy several can* today. Birthday 1o be Celebrated First birthday of Coral Gables chapter of Hope School for Retard' ed Children will he celebrated at the Nov. 15 luncheon meeting of the chapter in Park Lane Cafeteria. Coral Way and SW 22nd ave. i : j!?Yli;l:'i?i'l':'i'i'i'i'i'i'^ Superiority of Women Weekly meeting of the B'nai 'B'rith Lodge of Miami Beach will be held Tuestfay noon, at the Ritz Plaza hotel. Guest speaker will be Dr. William Maxwell in a talk on 'Natural Superiority of Women. H&gfKASHA of course! MORE PEOPLE USE refreshing, caloiie-free le?fc| i •art sra MtOJi Suqarine *~^9 Liquid SWEEIM THAN SUGAI TIT NO FOOD VAUH Recommended by doclctj for i debeticv omweigMs ve to eelone diets. Use for beverages. desserts, cooking Pure Compieteljr ha.mies*. 4 •;. Ik CUMtNTriD NON MTTEN1NC : % %  > :-i I 1 AT FOOD STORES IVERVWHCRI J A traditional standby ... 1 for old-timey good Kasha Varneshkes Kasha Knishes, and other treats. Less than 2c a serving! Alia onjo, WoHTi Coon, Ktmoli (gnH). *•' %  KowSo NOo, • %  • Wolff i Koito Soup. Send for Hit KASHA COOK BOOK: PHYUIS W01FF, P.nn Yi, &R0WN TETLEY TEA A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837 Ye. there's Yom Ten spirit dmurjet*..."fl* rcfu,f ii bed" %  .^ Now Tori, for fullest wrength nd stim* Utioo... richer intend P^ KASHA WEAM> .;. -X\v,v.-...v %  *• •*•%  •.•. %  .-. %  .•.-.•.•. %  .•, V V '.-'. ', %  •: %  • %  • % % % %  • % % % % % % %  • %  • %  • % %  • % % %  • %  .•: %  %  :•:•.•. %  .•.•.•! %  %  !•! %  !•! %  !.!.!.!.!.;' **".' ;;.V'^y.V.V.l.iV IVIVQX i Distributed By LEVINSONS FOOD SPECIALTIES 1050 East 17th Street Hialcoh, Florida ON SALEAT AT YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD GROCERS Pheiie TU 7-1571 ure with your fleishig nilchim end between refreshment... nd •eel Certified Kosher under *nct Babb**** *""*"



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ly. Norember 11, I960 -Jewish fhrMian LEGAL NOTICE THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 80732 | R< ESTATE OK Mi >i:i(is iti.os'si >M i ailed. NOTICE TO CREDITORS All Creditor* and All Persona HavClalms or Demands Against Bald Jitan [You, and each <>f you ore hereby JAtifli ,i and requli ed to present any lulni^ and demands which you, or %  the, of you. niflv hi,', ."oi-l C, Mai.of MORRIS RI.OSKOM, del-a>. .1 laic i.f Dade County Ftorldn. t li-. Dade County, Florida, within eltilit lendar months from the da e of the lirst publication hereof Bald claims \r denfnnds in contain the lesal adif 11,.claimant and to be aworn ( %  and presented aa afoi Id iiii i.f barred. Bee Section IMU6 of \\\iv45 Probate Act Date October i~. A.D. 19(0, l ESTER Bl OBSOM ABxeoutor of the l.ast Will and Twlm !" i ..I .\M IRRIS BLOSSOM, i'. eaaed. tKOVNER MANN 11 KIM Kit (Attorn. •> fur Executor ll/4-1l-l-2r. NOTICE UNDFR FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai th.undersigned, desiring to engage In business under t*e fictitious name of eitlol.I.A IMPORT no at 3861 East llth Avenue, Hialeah, Florida intends to resist, r -aid name with the Clerk i.r the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida Ri ;i-:i.ii • MlOOTA Ksafenbaum, Mamber, Gopman Epstein. Attorneys for Orlolli f mpori i !o. OneLincoln Rd. Bldg. Miami Heach M. Fla. I1/4-11-K-2S NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEJf that the underpinned, dcsirlne t.. engage In business under tlie fictitious nun. ol Aim; ENPLY en at 11048 Bouthweat r.2nd Drive. Miami. Florida Intenda to register said name with the Clerk of th.Circuit Court of Dude County. Florida CARMINE Rl'ss.i. sole owner • '. mm, Mamber, Qopraan I *.Epstein, Attorneys. I for Airgenply I ',|< i. no iln Rd I'.lda. I Miami Beach 39. Fla. M/4-11-1S-SB IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. S0792 |ln It. ESTATE OF BADIE MANNHEI MER I -ised NOTICE TO CREDITORS 'o All Creditor* and All I'er-onMaHI claims or Demanda Against said Mate: You. and each of ynu are hereby %  notified and required to pr-sein am "claims and demand] which you. or eiilier of you. may have against the I estate of SADIE MANNHKIMKR de. eaaed late of I>anli County, and file the wine in Itlielr offices In the County Courthouse Iln Dade County. Florida, within eight {calendar months from the date of the •first publication hereof. Said claims l*ii demands to .contain the leul adIdi-'ss of the claimant and to be aworn %  to and presented as aforesaid, or same [will be barred. See Section 733.16 of [the 194'". Probate Act. Date October 27. A.D. 1980. CI.ARA TANNe-Nftl'M -nl MILTON R. MANNHEIMER Aa Executors of tile i-ii in anu Testament of SADIE MANXHEI MER, Deoeased. K i' V N K R & %  M A N'N IIEI MER Attorneys for Executors 11/4-11-IS-25 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT. ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA No. 60C10362 ALEXANDER COSTA. 1'lalntiff. OBEPHIND COSTA. I > •'••ndant. NOTICE BY PUBLICATION You, Josephfn,,iis.-^ s s and residence c/o R. A. Costa, 34G Cheat nut A\i .-. W Is nn i* •• ,-,,-. ..... i.,-,1 t HI.v % %  •' %  answer t" lite complaint with the clerk of tlie above | Court and serve a copy thereof i1 Herman Cohen, Attorney, liufi Con... B II ling:, Miami 32, Floi Ida, on i-r before November 2'. t!6 n or else [suit will be taken us oo nf eeeed Dated. October IS, i960. K. It. LKATIIKKMAX clerk of the Circuit tout I raeal) By: L. 8NEEDEN, Deputy Clerk :-. II '4-11-18 rDAyifiu Page 15-A NOTICE OF WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that Iby virtue of Chapter 67* of Florida Isi.n ites Annotated (1941). Warelli.insemen and Warehouse Recelnts. %  wherein ACE-R.fi. VAN LINES, IMC.. la l-lin Ida corporation bv virtue Of V* Iwarehoa-e Hen. has in Its poaaesawn %  tlie follow In* described property: Mo-s-v-old (•-...,-1— A b nrone'tv lof MARION CANTY, and that on the |2nd day of December, litiO. durlna the Ib-Kiil hours of sale, mnlnly between 131:00 forenoon and Z:-">0 in the afterInoon, at 2136 N.W. 24th Avenue. Mllaml, FI(>rlda, the nnderslaned shall %  offer for sale to the hlahest Mdrter for %  cash in hand the above described proplem. ss the or >pertv at Marlon Can'v Dated at Miami. Florida, this 27th %  day of October. T'MI ACK-R.B. VAN LINES. INC 11/4-11 %  Y HENRY LEONARD LEGAL NOTICE "What did I tell you! In that part of Jersey, Litvaks DO outnumber Galitzeaners two to one." LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTlTlOU* NAMF I aw NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVKN that the undersigned, dealrlnx to enaase in businees under the fictitious name of STERLING i'IITHODONTIC LABOR KTORT at 1232 Normand) Drive, Ml. tin Baaoh intemls to r.-Kister siiid name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. CARl. BTERLINO II '4-U-1S-26 NOT CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thai nderaUrned, dealrini to eiiKaK.In buslnean under the fictitious mime of EDISON BOON WASH at 6311 N w 2nd Avenue. Miami. Florida intend to realil %  mid name with the clerk of the Circuit Court of Dado County, florid i AIM: YERMANOK BEATRICE YERMANOK MAX R. fflLVEB Attornev for Abe and Heatrjce Yermanok Wf2 bi > bold liut diiu Miami 32. Florida U/4-U-lS-n LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS IIKKEliV IJIVHN that the undersiKned. dealrlnR to engage in Imalness under the fictitious names of Pat Vail.-.Placemen! Bureau; Pal Vallee Office Olrla: Pal Vallee Empjoymanl Airencj at Dad* County. Ha.. Intends to register said nun.withthe Clerk of the>frcWI •' 1 df i tade i 'ouht ^, Florida ETHEL V VALLE, Bole Owner SIDNEY EFRONSi IN Attoi ni y foi Applli an) 241 Security Trust Bide. IO/, 11/4-11-1* NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, deslrtna t.. ena-aae In bualness und.-r the fictitious I a FOOD STYLES DISTRIBUTORS al 8101 B.W, llth Terra,,-. Miami ini-nds to register said name with the clerk i.f the CIrcuH Court of Dadi County, Florida; ALBERT OADOL I0/S1-SS, II'4-1' ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! fJewisfr fforidtfcir *olicittYOUt legal notices. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Mai FR 3-KM5 for messenger service NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICK IS HKRERY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of P. K. PROVISIONS at ln!>5 N.W. 2Srd St.. Miami intends to register said name with the Clerk of th^ Circuit Court of Dade Countv. Florida. PAUL FARRKRMAN I'Ki % VTSfll )\s. INC. a Fig. corn. Ni IRMAN KOUT Attornej for Applicant ISO Lincoln Road III L'l-2 1 -. 11 '1-11 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious n-iu-e <>f Pl.OltiDA All. DIKSEL COMPANY at 123 S.V.: 27th Avenue. Miami Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. TKHOlXiRE HEILMAN Richard Brlckman. of Myers. Heiman and Kaplan Attorney for Applicant ir." S.W. 1st St. ii/4-ii-i-2r, NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. •0CI04SS MARIE ANNA FI.ACK. Plaintiff. H. FI.ACK, JR. Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: H. FI.ACK. JR.. II \S Company. 2nd Recon Jiattallon Ind Marine Division. Camp I..-.I. nne. North Carolina You li FLACK, JR.. are herebj notified that a Pill of Complaint for i'inaa IH ,II filed iiciilnst you, and you at l %  §ai e ;' COP3 ol your Answer or Pleading to the BIIJ of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorneys, Bhevln, il.i.dman & Holtsinun. 148 Beybold Building, Miami M, Flor-i. and file the orfflnal Anawer ,,i S leading in the of/lc Uia Clark of llrouit Court on or before the :,tli day of December, 19*0, If you rail to do so. Judgment by default will be taken asalnat you for the relief de J man.'e.i in the Pill of Complaint. This notice shall be published on,-.li % %  .,., f .r 'n->r c"Tsec"'P'e weeks in THE JEWISH IT.OR1DIAN. IH..M. tAU iillln-.iO-.il at Miami. Florida, this 27th day of October. A.D. 1S60, E. B. LEATIIERMAN. Clerk. Olrcull Court. Mild.-County. Florida (seal) By: W.M. \V. STOCKING, Deputy Clerk S'HKVIN. GOODMAN & HOLTZMAN 141 Beybold Hulldlng Miami 32. Ma.—I-R 3-S721 ll/4-ll-:-23 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICK IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, dealrlna to engage in bualneaa under the fictitious name of tRRORDALE LODGE MOTEL at ltisim Blacayne Boulevard Intend* to reglater said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. COLEMAN INSTITUTE, INC. a Fla. corp. MARX FAP.KR Ati.irn.-y for Applicant 1612 Congress Bldg. I0/S1-M, li i-ii NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engag.In business under the fictitious name Of HAIR DESIGN at 6.'. Merrick Way. Coral Gables, Florida intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. DAVERLE. INC. (a Fla. Corp.) 11/4-11-18-25 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Itbe undersigned, desiring to engage In %  business under the fictitious name of IP'XTS & SADDLE BAR nt 240) Palm >\ venue. Ifialeah Intends to register ,ni,l name with the Clark of ihe ClrIcult Court of Ihide County, Florida. Ml 'SAM Cl 'P.I' 10ns. E 4'oh St.. Hialeah IHARRY Zl'KERNICK %  Attorney for Purchaser |'-'II Lincoln Road Wl.imt Beach, Fla. 10/21-M. 11/4-11 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 50777-C IN RE: Estate of ALEX fsometimes known aa ALEOCANDER) POLLACK. Deceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You are hereby notified and rade County. Florida (seal) By: K. M. LYMAN. I>eputy Clerk ARNOLD H. POLIAKK Attorney of Counsel Wenlsch, Doughert> and Zalac 1414-19 Congress Building Miami. Florida Attorney for Plaintiff 10/21-M. 11/4-11 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 6OC10376 SHIRLEY KAM1NSKY. Plaintiff, vs. A I: I: A11A M K A MIX s'K V, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: ABRAHAM K A MINSK Y Residence and Addraes Unknown You are hereby notified that a Bill ol Complaint for Divorce baa I a filed against you. and you are required to serve a copy of your Aiuvtrer ,,r Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorney. JOSEPH W MAI.EK. 401 Lincoln Road, Miami Reach. Florida and file the original Answer or Pleading in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or b.-iorithe 2sth day of November. IM0. If you fall to do so. judgment by default will be taken against vou for the relief demanded in the Pill ol !omplalnt. This notice shall be published once ••ach week for foui consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, Florida, this 25th dav of October. A.D. 196u i: B LEATHERMAN, Clark, Circuit Court. 11 tde <' ntj Fl irldA I seal) B) I! H RICE. JR. Deputs clerk JOSEPH W MALEK 4P7 I.In.-,In R a,I Miami Beai h, i ,.rida Attorney for Plaintiff '-. 1! '4-'1-l< IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN PROBATE No. 49395-B In RE: Estate ,,f ALEXANDER LEVIN 1,-ceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons (lining Claims or Demands Again.-.' s. ul Estate: You, and each of you are herebynotified and required to present any claims and demands which you, or either of you, may have against the •state of ALEXANDER LEVIN de, eased Inof Dkda County, Florida, to the Honorable County Judges of Dade County, and file the some In their offices In the County Courthouse in Dade County. Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof. Said claims or demands to contain the legal address Of the claimant and to be *woro, to anil presented as aforesaid, or same will be barred*. See Section 733.16 of the 194." Probate Act. Dated October 20, A.D. 1960. CARINA PINS LEVIN As Administratrix cum Testamento of the Last Will and Testament of ALEXANDER LEVIN, Deceased. KOVNER & MANNHEIMER Attorney for Administratrix cum testamento annexo 10/2S. 11/4-11-lS LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN that 'he undemlgned, desiring to enga i ,as under the fictitious name pf PATHM VN-VVCS," KK.s INSURANCE AGENCY at 31" r5th Bti Peach. Florida Intenda t, reglater said name with the Clerk ,,f the I Court of Da^s fount*". Florida JACK BATHMAN REALTY CO., INC. LEONARD KAI.ISH \t-,i n.-v |,,r Applicant 102.. dul'ont ltl.lv. -. 11/1-11-IS NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN that ihe undersigned, desiring to eneaKe in h.wliteea ...„l.-r thHotII ,-s name of SPY AGENCY at 1101 N i: 79th St.. Miami intetiils t>. register noli nam with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of I >ade 'oilntv. Florida SOUTHERN DIVISION INC. a Fla. Corp. Kastenbautn. Mandier. Gopman & i for Appll 1 Lincoln Ril. Bldg. 10 28. 11 4-11-18 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, dealring t.> engage in business under the fictitious name of PARK BAR at 2a(V) Palm Avenue. Hialeah. intends to register said name wRh tlie Clark of tile Circuit Court of Dade County Florida. Mi 18 \M CORP. 10 % %  %  I-:. 4sth St., HIa aaji HARRY ZUKFRNICK Attorney for Purchaser I2Q i.in, oln Road Miami Peach. Fla. 10/21-2-S. 11 '4-11 NOT.CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICK 18 HEREBY OIVEN that th,undersigned, desiring to engage in bualneaa under the fictitious name of 500 KLl'B al 1734 N.W. Stth Miami. Florida Intends to register the said name with tinClerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. BROOKS MANAGEMENT CORP a Florida corporation ll/4-ll-l-2R NOT.CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of A and (i HYDROPONIC FARM at 310 S.E 2nd Avenue. Miami intend to register said nan-,.with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. SAMl'El. L. AV1CK ADOI.PH OREENBAUM 11/4-11-18-25 IN THE COUNTY JUOGf'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIOA. IN PROBATE No. 50911-C In RE Estatsof CHARLES H. WEBER I,.-,-,-a ~ ,' NOTICE TO CREO TORS To All %  %  • %  lltors and Ul Pet %  H iving Claims or Demands Against Said i. tati You .ir.li ni required to pri mands which \,,ii may I ,-,-,. 0 f CH.\HI.'-'S i' oi !;i-ceased 1;C e Of C6ok C-intv. Illinois. to the County Judges >-i Da le County, and file I he name In theli the County Courthouse In Dade ty. Florida, wltl eight len lar months front tha date 11 %  licatlon hereof, ot tha same will be barred. MERCANTILE NATIONAL BANK OF MIAMI BEACH By: (si Clarence .1 OTaen, Trust Officer BERNARD II WFKSI BHt Attorney -.ci In l-^trlal National Bank Bldg. Miami 32. Florida, 1'2S. 11/4-11-18 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIOA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, NO. 80C10035 MORRIS FKl/TFTNSTEIN. Plaintiff. vs. NELLIE KEI.TFJNSTKIN. Defendant. NOTICE BV PUBLICATION TO: NF.I.I.IK FBI.TENSTEIN 110 MontRomery Street New Brunswick, New Jersey YOl< ARE IIEKEBY NOTIFIED that a Complaint fur Divorce has been filed against you and you are required to serve • copy n( your Answer or other pleadings on Plaintiffs attorney, GEORGE N MacDONELL. 5 i Blacayne Building. Miami. Florida, and file the original In the office of the Clerk of th,, circuit Court of DSde Countv. Florida on or I en,re the 21st. day of November. 1*60-, hi default ot which the Complfllnl will be taken B -eonfi sad %  galitat you l, ci'Ki.. Bl Wi.iiM I adi county, Florida, this nth day of October, A.D. I NO !•: I: LEATHBRM \N .: the CI II Court In and for i lade I 'ounty Bj I' H LAMWAY, I)t'plit\ Clerk 10/21-M. 11/4-11 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 60C10191 RALPH TEXCELL, Plaintiff, ALICE CAMII.I.E TEXCELL. Defendant. Yot'. ALICE CAMILLE TEXCELL. ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED to file your defense pleadings to thia suit with this Court's Clerk, and serve a copy on Plaintiff's attorney. RICHARD ALTSHl'LER. 501 Beybold Hulldlng. Miami, Florida, on or before November 23, 1960: else the Complaint will be taken as confessed by you. DATED: October 19, 1960. B. It. LEATIIERMAN. Clerk. Circuit court. Dade County. Florida (seal) By: K. M. LYMAN. Deputy Clerk 10/21-2t. ll/4-ll ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! CORPORATION OUTFiTS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at FR 3-4605



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