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:
AA00010090:01659

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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
'lewisfa Floridian
Combining THf JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 33 Number 47
Miami, Florida, Friday, November 18, 1960
Two Sections Price 20*
REP. TELLER OUT IN SHUFFIE
[New Congress Slates
11 Jewish Members;
Ten Retain Their Jobs
WASHINGTON(JTA) Final tabulations of countrywide election
(turns showed that one new Congressman of the Jewish faith was
rted, while 10 Jews retained Congressional seats and one suffered
eat. The new Congressman is Charles S. Joelsen, Democrat, of New
rsey, who is married to an Israeli sabra.
*e incumbent who lost his seat*- ~~
\s also a Democrat, Rep. Ludwig
Uer, of New York, who repre-
tited a Manhattan district as a
eral-Democrat. He lost to a
BmoiTat of another faction. The
Uy Jewish member of the House
is a Republican, Rep. Sey
>ur Halper, Queens, N.Y., retain-
his seat.
I The other Jew* who kept their
|laces in Congress all Demo-
rals mt* Reps. Lester Holti
Ian, Emanuel Celler, Abraham
Multer, Leonard Farbstein,
trbert Zelenko, and J. H. Gil
Irt, all Of New York; Herman
[oil, Pennsylvania; Samuel N.
friedel, Maryland; and Sidney
fates, Illinois. No Senate wars
Id by Jews wore at issue in
Ms election.
pongressman-eleet Joelsen was
wSminwM on rift a ai
Justice Douglas Declares
Partial Disarmament 'Sham'
UN Postpones
Airing Vacant
Seat on Council
UNITED NATIONS(JTA)The candidacy of the United Arab Re-
public for a seat on the United Nations Security Council remained un-
decided here Tuesday. A committee of the General Assembly postponed
for at least a week the entire discussion of a number of issues related
By Special Report
NEW YORK-US. Supreme Court
Justice William O. Douglas Sunday
called total disarmament crucial
to the prevention of war, adding
that partial disarmament is "a
sham" unless it leads to a com-
plete ban on weapons of destruc-
tion.
Citing the danger of partral dis-
armament, Justice Douglas said.
"Russia, for example, would gladly
trade atomic bombs for tanks,
since with tanks she could still
dominate the land maea oi which
Kennedy Asks Cooperation
Of Jewish Religious Bodies
vindication or run pur me ua
By Special Report
WASHINGTONPresident-elect John F. Kennedy has expressed his
^sire to the Synagogue Council of America and its constituent organ
alums for "a continuation of the close association of these groups with
government in the hope that we may develop new ideas and expand
existing working relationships in these areas of common concern "
she is the center. Pursuit of peace .
at this stage means making the1
search for foolproof disarmament
the first item on the international
agenda."
Justice Douglas pointed to the
world's fear of nuclear war, say-
ing, "World opinion is ready to be
marshaled. Small nations quiver
on the sidelines as they watch
giant rivals spar, threaten and
shake their nuclear fists. The
world is filled with such a sense of
insecurity that for the first time
in history solid foundations for a
'rule of law* can be laid."
In elaborating on this concept,
the jurist added: "The rule of law
has at long last become indispen-
sable for men as well as for na-
tions. Now that the instruments of
destruction have become so awe-
some that war can no longer be
tolerated, the rule of law is our
only alternative to mass destruc-
tion."
Justice Douglas spoke at the Wal-
dorf-Astoria before an audience of
500 guests who attended the annual
Louis Marshall Award dinner of
the National Patrons Society of the
Jewish Teological Seminary of
America. The event honored 16
Continued on Page 11-A
Asserting that "I am fully
are of Hie significant contribu-
tions mad* by American relig
organiiations at home and
broad in the areas of social ac-
and welfare relief services,"
'resident-elect Kennedy, in a let-
to the Synagogue Council,
stated, "my administration will
earnestly solicit the views of
(roups such as you represent and
courage the study, discussion,
ind judgment of all religious
dies on these issues."
.In acknowledging Mr. Kennedy's
raternent. Rabbi Max D. Davidson,
resident of the Synagogue Coun
ll of America, expressed in a let-
Vr to the President-elect the ap-
reciation of the major branches of
Jewish religious community for
views, adding, "We look for-
ward to a constructive relationship
fith your administration, continu-
pg that which has been obtained
etween previous administrations
nd the Synagogue Council and its
Dnstituent agencies."
Excerpted text of President-elect
Kennedy's letter reads:
' "I am fully aware of the signifi-
ant contributions made by Amer-
ran religious organizations at
ome and abroad in the areas of
ocial action and welfare relief
Continued on Page t-A
Canadian Bigot Dissolves Nazi
Party With Apology to Jews
MONTREAL(JTA>Andre Bellefueille. who created a furore in
Canada by telling a national television audience that he heads a Cana-
dian Nazi Party, announced here this week that his "National Socialist
Party is dissolved and dead."
government
to Security Council membership.
The General Assembly's special*
political committee adopted a mo-1
tion introduced Friday by India,
calling for a recess of the debate
on the Security Council issues. |
However, the major issues in con-
flicl, most reliable diplomats here
said, are not likely to alfect the*
UAR's pressure to get itself elec-'
ted to the Security Council.
India's motion was intended to
provide period for negotiating
behind the scenes of various de-
mands for enlarging the member-
ship of the Security Council and
for placing on the Council a
member of "black" Africa. The
I UAR to date has the backing of
1 the United States and other Wes-
' tern Powers for its "claim" to a
Council seat as a representative
| of the Middle East.
Some anti-UAR forces here were
\ hoping Tuesday that, due to the
' week's recess. President-elect John
I F. Kennedy might be persuaded to
: influence the United States delega-
tion to withdraw its backing of the
j UAR Council candidacy. But that
i hope, other diplomats held, was
vain, since they do not believe Mr.
Kennedy will interfere in an issue
I on which the U.S. delegation is at-
1 ready instructed by the Eisen-
hower administration.
Meanwhile, the United Nations
had before it an Israeli complaint
against the UAR, filed on the eve
of the AssembJ^'s scheduled Secur-
ity Council elections by Michael S.
Comay. chairman of Israel's dele-
gation here.
The Israeli complaint protested
against the UAR's formal confis-
cation of the cargo of trie Greek
freighter Astypalca. The Egyp-
tians had halted that ship as it at-
tempted transit through the Suez
Canal on Dec. 17, 1959, keeping it
immobilized until Apr 10. 1960.
On the latter date, the ship was
allowed to sail, minus its cargo ol
Continued on Page 5-A
Zionists Predict
Strong Economy
In Israel's Future
JTA By Direct Teletype Wire
NEW YORKThe National As-
sembly of American Zionists issued
a declaration Tuesday predicting
that "the day will come when Is-
rael will achieve a self-sustaining
economy and live secure and at
peace with her neighbors."
Meeting at the Statlcr-Hilton ho-
| tel here on the eve of the 25rh
; World Zionist Congress to be con-
vened next month in Jerusalem,
more than 1,000 delegates to the
Assembly called upon American
Zionists to meet the "fresh chal-
lenges with faith and courage" and
to make Zionism "again the great
adventure that it was for Herzl and
the forerunners of our movement."
The declaration referred to the
Zionist idea as "the oldest living
historical force in the Jewish
people" and called the establish-
ment of Israel "the product of
centuries of human endurance
ennobled by faith the instru-
ment of the unification of the
Jewish people and the ingather-
ing of exiles."
The declaration termed Israel
: "the beginning and not the end of
fulfillment" and said "it would en-
dure and grow in stature and con-
i tinue to serve new and old nations
i with its material skills."
"The Zionist movement." the
delegates declared, "while it stands
in the forefront of those who are
I preparing, lor that blessed day,
I looks beyond it."
Bellefueille, a government em-
ployee working for the Ministry of
Transport at Sorel, Quebec, who
was suspended from- his job after
ie announced himself as a Nazi;
leader, said he was "sorry for the
misunderstanding" and is ready to
apologize to the Jewish community;
for his "racist talks."
In an interview with the news-
paper "La Presse" here, he said
"I certainly do not have a hostile
attitude toward Jews." He said
he wants to disassociate himself
from arty ideological identifica-
tion with George Lincoln Rock-
well, leeder of the American Nazi
Party, whose headquarters are at
Arlington, W.Va.
Bellefueille's television announ-
cement, in which he had said that
Continued on Page 12-A
m BERNARD WAUY-COHiM TAKES ON CtRtMOMtAi POST
Jewish Lord Mayor in London Office
By S. J. GOLDSMITH
London
The City of London may dis-
criminate against women no
female is allowed on the floor
of the Stock Exchange. It may in-
dulge in the snobbery of attire
top hats are still worn by mes-
sengers; bowlers, black jackets
and striped trousers by execu-
tives; and dark suits by clerical
workers. But there is no racial
or religious bias in the city. The
first Jew to serve in the office.
Sir David Solomon, was elected
Lord Mayor in 1855. Since then,
there have been six other Jews,
the most recent one. Sir Samuel
Joseph, who served in 1942, dur-
ing a dark period of World War
II. Now, once again, a Jew has
been elected Lord Mayor of Lon-
don, an office as exalted in sta-
tus as it is ineffective, politically
speaking.
It is the Lord Mayor of London,
and not one of the mayors of the
27 other London boroughs that
comprise the federation known as
the London County Council, who
entertains royalty, invites the
Prime Minister to report on the
state of the Commonwealth, and
takes precedence over statesmen
and high civil servants on nation-
al ocasions, such as coronations,
victory parades and state ban-
quets. When heads of foreign
stales arrive to visit the United
Kingdom, it is the Lord Mayor
who welcomes them on behalf of
all of London's nine million cit-
izens, although only about 10,-
000 of them reside in the city,
Continued on Page 11-A


Page 2-A
* knist ncrktian
Friday. November 11, jggg
Attorneys Here to Moderate Panel Workshops
tee's executi\< committee
William E. G.'odstont
Three leading Greater Miami at-|
torneys will act as moderators of|
three individual workshops planned
by the American Jewish Commit-1
tee when its Greater Miami chap-
4 p.m., is
Miami."
'Unfinished Business ""
Ah in Cassel will moderate a pan
el discussion on "'In the Christian
Community." Participants arc Don
ter meets for the orgamzat.on s Swanson. executive d.rec-
eightV annual dinner on Sunday h Grt.ater Miam, Counc||
Dec. 4. at the Dupont Plaza hotel. Cnurcne, and Rabbi Joseph R.
The workshop sessions will pre- N spirl!ua] leader of Ten,ple
cede the dinner, which schedules, ,srae) Mrs Davjd Calsman IS re.
mud housing authority James H.'
Scheuer, of New York, as guest
speaker.
General theme of the concur-
rent workshops, which begin at
porter.
A vice president of the Greater
Miami chapter. Cassel is a former
iwo-term president of Jewish Fam-
iy and Children's Service. He has
CAS5H
DR. NAROT
Truman Named 'Man of Century1
By Special Report
NEW YORK Former Presi-
dent Harry S. Truman will be
guest of honor at a nationwide trib
ute to be held in Chicago on Satur-
day evening, Dec. 10. under the
sponsorship of Israel Bonds, it was century."
announced here by Dr. Joseph J.
Schwartz, vice president of tne Is-
rael Bond Organization.
Dr. Schwartz also reporter! that
sponsoring committee for the trib-
ute to Truman, which will be held
at McCormick Place Convention
Hall in Chicago.
On that occasion, the former
president will be presented with
an award naming him "Man of the
In accepting the post of national
chairman, former Sen. Lehman
paid tribute, to Truman's "great
,, .. w eadcrshjp of the free world in a
Herbert H. Lehman has accepted ; '""*= f *___________-.
.. w. r ... crucial period in contemporary his-
the national chairmanship of the \\ ?. ..m cort r.tho ,
HKKtniHG
GLADSTONt
moderator of fh# panel e>rt*it;
"In the Latin Community," c,
also served a' chairman of the |urd irt Dr. David S. $t,r,
budget committee of the Greater professor of law at the Uniy.,1
Mj&mi Jewi \ iTu.iinmon,_jnd_is ,jty 0f M*aae^neLJ)r. rWjiT
currently a member of Federation's Aaulrre, adltor of Diario 1
board of governors, cassel holds Americas. Mrs. Raymond Lewii'l
BSBA and LLB degrees ;rom the: | reporter.
University if Florida. He has
practiced'law here since 1936. Gladstone is Latin American;
Heading the workshop envied fam";8" '\i ,h4e Grea, -
In the Negro Community" is Phil- a n*,,P g? Amenc ->,
p E. HeckerlMg. Panelists are *2nttee He is prudent,
ir. Mayme E. Uf* ^ K^m fir" "he2,
ate past president of the Congress ... ^ _. ,. ',,c urgnia
; K, j _j T, .JL_C lion s board lir the pa*', thred
1 Ctu7ndetfaK.^,^roflV-s. Gladstone gS/^
. '__,, ,, ington and Lee Ur.nersitv Unive
executive committee of the .* .,_.,;_. vnlle
-t i._j Florida regional board of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai Bnth. Yale law scno'-
Reporter is Mrs. Harold Rand. He has practiced law ,n Mian
Heckcrlmg las practiced law in j for the past five years
Miami for the past 13 years. Dur-
ing the last Presidential campaign,
he was head of a Draft Stevenson
organization for Southeastern Unit*
ed States. Heckerling is a graduate
of the College of the City of New
York and the University of Flor-I
ida law school. He has served asi
president for two years of the Tem-i
pie Judea Brotherhood. He is a I
member of the local AJCommit-
and
the
.2*C
AUGUST BROS RVf
/S the BEST
71
tory," and emphasized "the decis-
ive role he has played in the estab-
lishment and development of the I
state of Israel during and after his
occupancy of the White House."
DAILY PICK-UPS TO NEW YORK
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*OTH
AJ. WILLIAMS
Rabbi Hurwitz to Speak
Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai
B'rith will hear Rabbi B Leon Hur-
witz. of Temple Zamora. discuss
"In Search of Goals'' on Tuesday
noon at the Ritz Plaza hotel.
yfi&PpSe
etCHCe
Prescription Specialists
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MS MICHIGAN AVE., MAW BEACI
Phone JE 1-1S95

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H


Friday. November 18. 1960
Jmlst> fhrMi&n
GREATER MIAMI
COMMUNITY CENTER
Page 3-A
Mt Carmel Yields Ancient Relics
Inauguration of the new Day Center being offered to Senior
Citizens at the Miami YMHA Branch is the topic of discussion
between Walter Feltman. Y president (left), and Sam Heiman.
Greater Miami Jewish Federation president, as Kyman Kam
president of the Golden Aae Friendship Club, looks on.
Zalis Elected Honorary Prexy
Joe Zalis. outgoing president of
the Grt?ter Miami Hebrew Free
Loan At-Nri., nas been unanimously
elected honorary life president.
Election of other officers and
board members will take place
Dec. 13. Nominated are:
Sam Miller and Isadore Schwartz,
president; Hyman Kam. Joe Nevel,
Morris Eckhaus, Max Rappaport.
Sam Siegel, vice presidents; A. Sol
Weger, Sam Phillips, treasurer;
Mcsdames Gladys Fendel. Lillian
Snyder, Sarah Block, financial sec-
retary; Mrs. Zella Kunst, record-
ing secretary; Mrs. Jack Kahn. cor-
responding secretary.
Board cf directors are Ludwig
Lazar, Sol Weger, Hyman Silver-
.blatt. Sam Miller. Sam Weiner, M.
Broff, Hyman Chabner, Hyman
Kam. Harry Nevelsky. Sam Siegel,
Jack Kahn. Joe Ratenberg. Morris
Eckhaus. Isadore Fendel, A. P.
Rosenberg. Mr. Sokol. Hon. Phillip
Berkowiiz, and the mesdames Lee
Weger. H. Silverblatt, Sam Miller.
Rebecca Gordon, Hyman Kam.
Jack Kahn. Joe Ratenberg, Clara
Eckhaus. Minnie Barkan, Gladys
Fendel.
JERUSALEM (JTA) The,
remains of a Netufian Mesolithic'
village, dating back 12.000 years.1
have been uncovered on the slopes>
of Mt. Carmel. at Haifa, it was an-;
flounced hwe by scientists of the.
Hebrew University. The archaeo-J
logical expedition that found these,
remains was conducted through the
cooperation of the university, the
Israel Government and the City
of Haifa.
The expedition tound, according
to ir.e announcement, traces of
Netufian relics dating to a period
10.000 years before the Common
Mayor Brandt
In Tel Aviv
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
TEL AVIVA heavy police guard
stood by at Lydda Airport Monday J
night when West Berlin Mayor!
Willy Brandt arrived to attend the
International Congress of Local
Authorities opening here Wednes-
day.
Tuesday, however. Mayor Brandt'
and his party moved about freely
here without any police guard.
The West Berlin mayor said that j
he expected to meet with Premier
David Ben-Gurion and with For-
eign Minister Golda Meir.
He said he hoped the visit by the
West German municipal leaders
would serve to promote better Ger-
man-Israel relations.
n/nt/^T6 '^Se re"CS Were rem- enti"te said they fn signs of a
8,000 years before t h e Common |lural. Among tne flnds we* {ne
*..".., blades of sickles, flint knives, and
In the Neolithic village, the sci-| stones for pounding and grinding.
itoUkM
13
He.. Owoeel
Home Operate*]
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
CflLLFR 7-1411 -
rNtw Miami's Laiftit toorwlaf
New Congress
Slates 11 Jews
Continued from Pag* 1-A
married 14 years ago to the former
Ora Aboulafia, a 13th generation Is-
rael sabra of Sephardic back-
ground. Joelsen has spent some
time in Israel, and has been active
in the campaigns for State of Is-
rael Bonds, United Jewish Appeal,
and similar undertakings. He is a
member of B'nai B'nth and other
Jewish groups.
The new Congressman tried twice
before to win the seat he finally
achieved, once losing by only 148
; votes. He has served as a deputy
i attorney general in New Jersey,
; and as an acting prosecutor. He
' enjoys a. distinguished legal repu-
i tation. Mrs. Joelsen. now an Amer-
f ican citizen, is active in Jewish
> affairs and philanthropic causes
benefiting Israel.
Pun
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Thanksgiving Dance Slated
52 Assn. ol Greater Miami, dedi-
cated to the welfare of hospitalized
patients at the Veterans Hospital
in Coral Gables, is having a
Thanksgiving dance at the Mont-
marte hotel Saturday at 9:30 p.m.
Chairmen for the evening are Mes-
dames Herman Schoenfeld and
Betty Fisher.
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Hialeah, Fla.


Page 4-A
+Je*lstnk>rMk*ri
Friday. November 18. i960
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
MM 396______________
FRED K. SKOCHET..........Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLTN ........................ Executive Editor
ISRAEL BUREAU
202 Ben Yehuda Tel Aviv. Israel
RAY U. BINDER _........----------Correspondent
Jewish Floridian
Pu^ll.bed e.ry Friday !<" >y The, T.wt.JJg^f"*
> fn n V Sixth Street. Mam 1. Fiorina. '-"i..." ',
t^-7&Er'W4^ -. Kf Of"c of Ml.ml.
Florida, under the Act of March 3. 1879
Th. Jewi.h Floridian ha. absorbed the J*Lh,^iV. *k *
during the week
... as i see it
fry LEO iUlUUH.
yE*R SIN. KENNEDY:
As President-elect, you crry
"the hopes o( the American
people yito the new horizons of
the 'Ms. But there are many
issues relating to the turbulant
events of the past week th*-,
neeev f4ee*tffnr%ien before ttt^
us can be on our way.
Thr JewlNh Klorl'llan does
o th* mrohnnHI n>*
not nuaraiii"-* the
.._...I^...' 'r lt .!'
Knshrjto
SUBSCRIPTION
On. Year SSOC _____
" %UL v'..r. *
Volume C3 Jumber 47
Friday. November 18. 1960
28 Heshvan 5721
Economic Self Sufficiency and Israel Bonds
The National Assembly of American Zion-
ist met in New York this week on the eve of the
upcoming 25th World Zionist Congress next
month in Jerusalem. Pointing with pride to
Israel's manifest achievements, the American
lecders predicted economic self-sufficiency for
the Jewish State in the not too distant future.
Economic self-sufficiency has been Israel's
gcal from the very earliest days following in-
dependence. What might not have seemed
e'ear to others in the flush and ecstasy of vic-
tory was a fact beyond dispute for the hard-
headed reasoning of its statesmen:
Rapid industrialization and economic ex-
pansion were prerequisite to guaranteeing the
meaning of the war Israel's army fought on the
field of battle for the achievement of freedom
as a people and territorial integrity as a polit-
ical reality.
Thus, where the military action left off. an
economic one launched a gigantic maneuver to
project a fledgling nation into the middle of the
twentieth century financial and industrial com-
plex into viability as a country capable of
stending on its own feet.
In this great effort, the State of Israel Bond
cempaign has played a major and enviable
rcle. Since its establishment a decade ago,
the bond drive has succeeded in pouring into
Israel's mighty industrialization marathon the
capital investment sum of some S450.000.000
funds since translated into new factories, mines,
and technical and development projects of a
huge variety.
MIA/NTS NOTABLE CONTRIBUTION
Not the
least of these is the "popular-
contention that the nation has failed to give you a "mandate.' To dis-
miss this as Republican propaganda would be to beg the question
raised by the charge.
There are few observers who can recall in previous Presidential
elections the "sore loser's" sense that pervades the aftermath of tin
last campaign. President Eisenhower's graceless and petulant reaction
to your success is almost, if not quite, the nadir of his contribution to
Mr Nixon's effort, and piquantly characterizes the alleged competence
and wisdom he brought to his own administration. I say "not quite"
because it was in Cleveland that he achieved the absolute low
It was there that Mr. Eisenhower contemptuously referred to jou
as that "young genius.'* and where he also commented cynically abott
rv.iple who write books." Apparently, the President's preoccupatloa
with golf, where the lowest score symbolizes the greatest success, con-
fuses his psvehie orientation. Thus, it seems to be his conclusion that
low scores are in all things a paean of praise. Clearly, the President's
deplorable anti-intellectualism is such that authors of anything otter
than his personal fare of literary juvenilia must be regarded as sus
pect if not unfit to occupy the highest office in the land.
There is no doubt in my mind that this is precisely the emotional
climate Mr. Eisenhower sought to create in Cleveland. His mass ap-
peal to the crudest instincts motivating men which, among other things
harbor ugly suspicions toward scholarship, was nothing less than tragic.
That a Pulitzer Prize writer of books, that a candidate who quotes
from T. S. Eliot prevailed over the sentimentalisms marking Mr.
Eisenhower's own intellectual vacuum, was clearly a greater affront
to him than the defeat, itself.
B
Greater Miami has contributed a signifi-
cant share to the Israel Bond campaign. Dur-
ing the hrst eight years of the drive here, an
average of $650,000 in bonds was purchased
annually. In 1958, this figure jumped to
SI,004,700, and by 1959, the cash deposit accru-
ing from the sale of bonds to Dade county Jewry
was $1,306,400.
The banner year 13 expected in 1963 at the
climax of the local bond campaign the Israel
Eond Diplomatic Ball due Dec. 3 at the Fon-
tainebleau hotel. Officials here are hoping for
a SI,500.000 figure.
In 1959, more than 1.800 people attended
the ball a social event marked by the api *
pearance of renowned motion picture and tele-
vision stars, local community leaders, members
of government, and personalities in the fields
of industry, education, the arts and sciences.
If Greater Miami bond officials are hoping
for a banner year in '60, Diplomatic Ball plans
certainly reflect their expectations. This year,
the ball will also launch the premiere showing
here of the motion picture, "Exodus," based on
the novel by Leon Uris.
A NEW TREE GROWS IN EUROPE
15th Annual JDC Conference in Geneva
Diplomatic Ball next month are not really opti-
mistic. They are simply relying on the gener-
osity and good faith in Israel's tomorrow of tho*
Greater Miami Jewish community.-^ trtnracter-
istics demonstrated here At*** past in behalf of the Israel Bond campaign.
GENEROSITY AND GOOD FAITH
In addition to the 3tars of the production
scheduled for appearances, a bevy of talent
in various fields of achievement will also be
present. It is anticipated that some 2,500 per-
sons will attend the glamorous event.
But this is the mere surface qlitter of a more
fundamental achievement a Greater Miami
Jewish community long ago galvanized to meet
the challenge of Israel's earliest need: the
achievement of economic self-sufficiency as a
means of assuring the victory won so dearly on
the field of battle in 1948.
Israel Foreign Minister Golda Meir recently
visited here to present the community with one
of four "Decade City" awards she was to dis-
tribute throughout the nation an award at-
testing to Miami Jewry's unstinting support of the
Israel Bond campaign. The event saw the
spontaneous purchase of some one million dol-
lars in bonds.
Local officials hoping for $1,500,000 by the
Tribute to Dr. Narot
A weekend of special events at Temple
Israel, begining with services Friday evening,
will honor Dr. Joseph R. Narot on the occasion
of his 20th anniversary of ordination and 10th
anniversary in the Temple's pulpit.
Greater Miami Jewry joins Temple Israel
in congratulating its spiritual leader.
Dr. Narot has a distinguished record of
service to his congregation, as well as to the
community at large. His contribution to human
relations progress in Dade county is legion.
The wide respect he has earned from religious
and lay leaders alike is a tribute to his capaci-
ties both in the rabbinate and on the civic scene.
Those who have had the good fortune of
meeting and knowing Dr. Narot recognize his
warm and gracious personality, and attest to
the dedication of his many spiritual. culturaL
and general community endeavors.
The celebrations in his honor this weekend
have been more than well-earned by Dr. Narot.
New Honor to Judge Spaet
The community congratulates Miami Beach
Councilman Harold B. Spaet on his recent elec-
tion as president of the Florida League of
Municipalities. This is the latest in a well-
deserved series of honors accorded him.
For eight years a member of the Miami
Beach City Council, he has served half of that
time in the capacity of Vice Mayor.
His election as president of the Florida
League of Municipalities, a group composed of
officials in 330 cites throughout the state, fol-
lows on the heels of his tenure as president of
the Dade County League of Municipalities.
This latest honor recognizes Judge Spaet's
achievements in municipal government, as well
as his manifold contributions to the civic, relig-
ious, cultural and welfare programs of the com-
munity in which he lives.
A HURRY Of fAVORABlt STATISTICS
UT THIS SENSE of the "sore loser" did not end here. It was taken
up by Republican leaders, generally, including Thruston Morton,
as well as by Mr. Nixon's personal aides, Robert Finch and Herbert
Klein. In their skillful hands, your victory seemed to become no vic-
tory at all. Imminent announcements of mass switching in the popular
vote were buttressed by huge assaults against the Electoral College,
and charges of ballot irregularities.
At week's end, the artificial atmosphere colored further when
Finch, campaign director for the Vice President, flatly declared that
"Democratic city bosses and their efficiency machines well greased
with political patronage" were a major factor underlying your success.
One needn't be a public relations expert to discern the OOP's own
brand of grease and its implication of everything evil and negauve
surrounding your election.
Meanwhile, the statistics continued: If Nixon won just a few thous-
and more here, a few hundred more there, it would be his ride to the #
White House on Jan. 20. (This, of course, is true of any candidate uodfer*'
any circumstances, and its absurdity only becomes apparent after
little or no reflection.) Coupled with this were the reit<"Jted charges
of voting irregularities designed to "expljin" Jfcc slender majorities
which, otherwise, might have meant viewy for the Vice President.
And. when these vain hopes faded, when it became clear that,
come what may majority of the American people had. in fact, cate-
liOcUaUy^olced their preference for Sen. John Fitzgerald Kennedy,
of Massachusetts, even then the campaign did not abate.
.,. .j. :
WINNING IT THE INVOISt LAW
THE NEW GAMBIT followed in the tradition of those non sequitors
that made the stuff of Vice President Nixon's debate presenta-
tions. Since, in their view, you really didn't win, the Republicans
blithely concluded that you were without a "mandate" to lead the
country. Only the barest "accident," compounded by the evil of Demo-
cratic Party machines and the felonies of suspicious minority groups.
fashioned a victory of sorts. Thus, they asserted, the Kennedy cam
paign promises must not be implemented against the wishes of an un-
willing American people. In defeat, the GOP presumed to create the
terms of its future successes.
To confound the problem. Republicans, and some sentimental
Democrats like Sen. Mansfield (Mont.), urged you to make use of Hr
Nixon's "great abilities" in your coming administration quit* u if
this were common political procedure, and echoing the dangerous
Nixon chant that, henceforward, "on-the-job training" such as tuso*n
would be a prerequisite to the Presidency.
In this glorious flight of fancy toward the forging of an heir ap-
parent, some even proposed President Eisenhower for your fntre
plans, disregarding the fact that all of these recommendations would
mean a repudiation of the very things you championed during the
campaign.
(Tuesday's Miami morning daily is an extreme case of heir ap-
parent fever. An eight-column front page banner declares: Behind
Villa Door: Nixon Gave Polite No'." A reporter admits no one kw*
what was discussed on your trip here Monday. Through the screen
door of a villa, he observes you and the Vice President, adding-
anyone who wanted to read lips didn't have a chance."' N**
theless. you are portrayed as nervous, with "restless hands .. "W
rise in a gesture." a man frustrated by the need of the Vice P"*
ident's sage participation in your administration In contrast. If
Nixon is the symbol of supreme if rejecting calm, "apparently in >
rocking chair or a glider, rocking back and forth slowly "'
(Surmises the reporter: ""What they actually said, the) and w
alone know." And then: "Did Kennedy offer Nixon a job' The W>
guess is: He hinted at it and Nixon said no." Nevertheless, seven
paragraphs later, this non sequitor: "And political observers are no.
entirely sure President-elect Kennedy would be happy with Nix* *>
his team anyway.")
THE KOMI IVf TMEII TtUST ""^
ADLY, SIR. YOU may in fact have offered the Vice President a j*
But this is only an educated guess, and the eight-column banner, no-
died in its meaning by speculation below, is typical of the intense in-
tellectual dishonesty that has marked the total Reoublican reaction
your election.
Meanwhile, the Electoral College, one of the few "issues" Arab**
sador Lodge managed to raise in the race, became the conserviu
bete noir.
I state here categorically that the Electoral College is n*0' [
the sole instrumentality by which minority groups may. t tm
Continued on Page 16 A
-4


Friday. November 18. 1960
-JeHlstinorkfian
Page 5-A
UN Council Vacancy Airing Put Off
In honor of the 117th birthday of B'nai B'rith, Miami Mayor
Robert King High officially proclaims B'nai B'rith Week. Left
to right are Samuel Nieberg, president, Florida State Feder-
ation; Judge Milton A. Friedman, president-elect. District
Grand Lodge 5; and Arnold D. Ellison, district membership and
activities director. The eiaht B'nai B'rith lodges in Greater
Miami have pledged to sign 800 new members between Oct.
13 and Dec. 31. Bernard Newmark and Irving Schatzman are
state membership co-chairmen.
UTTER TO THE EDITOR -
Peace Should Have Been
Issue in 'Bayville' Survey
EDITOR. Tho Jewish Floridian:
The percentage attempt to define
the attitudes or values of Dade
county's Jewry in t h e "Bayville
Survey" by the American Jewish
Committee conveys a superficial
depth analysis which is primarily
organizational and institutional-
oriented.
How many persons could deny
when questioned that belonging to
a synagogue is "essential?" Who
could deny that leading "an ethical
and moral life" is "essential?"
Who could deny that belief in God
is "essential?"
And who could deny that know-
ing "the fundamentals of Judaism"
is "essential?" Certainly, all of
these are "essential."
However, may 1 submit that the
following are also "essential," and
perhaps even more so?
If 66 percent of the Jews in
Dade county believe that the
fundamentals of Judaism are "es-
sential," and if Jcdaism, philo-
sophically, subscribes to tne
principle that "peace" is one of
the primary values of Judaism,
then a depth survey of Jewish at-
titudes might give us an idea of
what Jews in Dade county are
domg about maintaining peace
In our times.
If 65 percent of Dade county's
Jews support all humanitarian
, causes, then a depth survey would
reveal attitudes on support of the
Negro's fight for civil rights and
civil liberties.
It would also reveal how 63 per-
cent of Jews are actually working
for equality for all minority groups.
A survey in depth might reveal the
extent of giving to the Combined
Jewish Appeal, specifically.
What about attitudes toward ma-
terialism, complacency, conform
ism, lethargy on specific subjects
such as slum clearance (since 61
percent of Jews in Dade county
think that general civic improve-
ment is "essential"), education of
children in both the Jewish and
general schools, the need for a de-
cent Jewish community center,
over indulgence in children and
need we go on?
May I suggest that this kind of
information in depth would, per-
haps, give us a better idea of
what we are, what we stand for.
What we have convictions about
and what "a good Jew" is,
because in the final analysis Ju-
daism is not satisfied with the
pronouncements of "Ye shall be
holy" (synagogue, holiday, rit-
ual orientation).
Judaism regards as its ereatest
task the building of the "Good So-
ciety," here and now, because Ju-
daism was always ethics-centered.
What are the ethical values of.
Dade county's Jews specifi-'
cally?
JERRY CARVERl
Miami
Continued from Page 1-A
400 tons of cement which had been
purchased from- Israel by a con-
signee of Asmara, Eritrea. On
Nov. 3, the cargo was officially
confiscated.
The American Jewish Commit-
tee Tuesday urged the United
States government not to support
the selection of the United Arab
Republic to the United Nations
Security Council until that coun-
try "pledges itself to do every-
thing in its power to pursue the
goal of peace.
The statement, which was adopt-
Arabs Blacklist
Merchant Ships
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
Arab League boycott office has
: iiuuiied united States officials that
I three American freighters will
' henceforth be barred from all Arab
I seaports because the ships traded
I with Israel.
The Arabs made clear that the
blockade is being tightened and
that any American ship discover-
ed trading with Israel will be
punished by being immediately
blacklisted.
The three newest additions to the
blacklist were the Ike (7.209 tons),
Marine Voyager (7,667 tons) and
Exanthia (6,533 tons). At the same
time the Arabs said the American
ship Courer D'Alene Victory (7,645
tons) was removed from the black-
list on assurance of its American
owners it would obey the boycott
of Israel and avoid all Israeli ports.
ed by the Committee's executive
board and made public here, stres-
sed that President_Nasser of the
United Arab Republic had "just
announced his intention to destroy
the State of Israel by war." On this
basis, the resolution stated that to
elect the United Arab Republic to
the Security Council unless it com-
plies with the basic principle of the
United Nations "which is the
preservation of peace" would
"make a mockery of the very exis-
tence of the United Nations."
The resolution furr-.^r called for
direct.discussions between the Uni-
ted Arab Republic and Israel aim-
ed at resolving problems "of mu-
tual concern" and establishing
peace in the Middle East. It point-
ed out that the United Arab Repub-
lic had called for such direct con-
versations between the United
States and the Soviet Union on
questions which presently divide
the two countries.
The Committee's executive board
reaffirmed it* belief that "a ces-
sation of the arms race" in the Mid-
dle East would "contribute greet-
lly" to a "iirm and lasting peace"
; in the area. It cited President
: Eisenhower's recommendation to
! limit the supply of arms to troubled
i areas in connection with Alrica as
; applying equally to the Middle
1 East.
(In Washington, Sen. Jacob K.
Javits, New York Republican,
called on Undersecretary of State
1 C. Douglas Dillon in a last-minute
| attempt to dissuade the State De-
partment from supporting the seat-
j ing of the United Arab Republic ori
1 the United Nations Security Coun-
cil.)
Vice Consul Will Speak
Uri Gordon, Vice Consul of Is-
rael will be guest speaker at a
meeting of the Westchester c!iap-
| ter of the American Jewish Con-
gress on Saturday, 8:30 p.m., in the
| cafeteria of the Everglades Ele-
mentary School, 8375 SW 16th St
Young Israel
Slates Classes
Beginning Monday. Nov. 21, and
every Monday and Wednesday
evening through March, Young
Israel of Greater Miami, 990 NE
171st St., will hold classes in "Be-
ginners Hebrew," "Jewish Laws,"
"Customs and Ceremonies," and
"Jewish Concepts."
Lectures, conducted by Rabbi
Sherwin Stauber, spiritual leader
of Young Israel, will also feature
prominent guest speakers from the
community and from the National
Council of Young Israel .
Classes are open to all members
of the community.
AUCTION
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ACTION!
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For just little more than a penny a day you can
rent a Dade Federal safe deposit boxthe perfect place
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stocks, bonds, contracts, wills, leases, etc.. safe from
loss due to fire, theft, hurricanes, and misplacement.
Safe deposit boxes are available in our downtown.
Allapattah, SW. 8th St., and the Edison Center offices.
Hours: You have access to your Dade Federal safe deposit
box daily 'til 4:30 and one evening a week til 8:00.
Ask our personnel for further details
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TELEPHONE FRaaklin 3-8432


Page 6-A
-J&visti ncridian
Friday. November 18,
I960
Welfare Unit Sets Pattern for Jewish Philanthropy
By Special Report
DETROIT .The 29th gcnejjl
as.-i mbiy iifihe Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds
was the best attended in the his-
tory of the Council.
As the gavel descended on the
and community councils through-1 uaJhced
out the L'nited States and Canada: es in soliciting gifts."
took part in more than 65 packed
s(.-sions, acting on vital problems!
cf fund raising, community organi-l
ration, social welfare. Jewish edu-1
cation, and other areas of commun-1
al service.
Declarrnvch rights to be Pi.ir
her.tage .like," the a.sembiv "*
stated Ht commitment h> \J
"for all Americans'" aqual opoor
tunities in *uch basic riohrTas
education, housing and cn.pl,,
ment, and "equal opporttnitv ',
part.cip.te in the body ^
through the free and univ.rul
exercise of the franchise,"
work for workshop discussions Other areas for "creative discon-| for effective joint budgeting, joint
which followed the general session.; tent" proposed by Kane included: planning and reassessment of pri
urged the delegates to reappraise Clearer expression of social pur-porities for -welfare activities,
'.heir approach to fund-raising. "In' pose in budgeting funds and more The delegates welcomed the re-,
many of our annual campaigns, we effective use of the central com -organization as an important de-j
go forth with techniques that aremunity organization as an instru-1 velopment toward achieving the
clothed in tradition, blunted by rote ment for united action. He also most effective use of the support
ded on the I ;1nd almost sanctified by fetish," urged greater attention to passing provided by the Jewish communi- j The resolution recorded the grat
last session, Irving Kane of Cleve- he said. "Rather than relying on on the Jewish heritage to the youth] ty arK| urged in a resolution that) ification of the delegates "that the
land. CJFWF president, reported j hard and fast rules, we should put and to developing an American-1 tne "further development of the | platform and the presidential can
that more than 1.200 leaders from our faith in change of pace, in flex- centered Jewish cultural expres-i structure of the Jewish Agency for didates of both political parties ex
Jewish federations, welfare funds i ibility. in discretion and in individ- sion. Israel. Inc. provide broader repre-! pressed support of these objectives'
and specialized approach-; An0(her gPneral ,ession wai ce-, sentation on its governing board'and pledged to use the full Powers
voted to the reorganization of;for the communities which furnish and resources of the Federal Gov.
'American Jewi-h philanthropy in j the support." eminent to secure their attain-
Israel. Principal speakers were] In the final report on the four- mem-
, Dewey D. Stone, of Brockton, chair-; year CJFWF national study of co-l The delegates praised US
man of the Jewish Agency tor Is-1-
, rael, and Sol Satinsky. of Phila
delphia, vice president of the Coun-
cil.
Main fund-raising objectives
and methods for 1961 were con-
sidered at a general session ad-
dressed by Israel Ambassador
Avraham Harman, Rabbi Herbert
A. Friedman, executive vice
president of the United Jewish
Appeal, and Isidore Sobeloff, ex-
ecutive vice president of the De-
troit Jewish Welfare Federation.
The delegates reflected Kane
as president of the Council. Oth-
er officers elected were I. S. Lo-
ewenberg, Cricago; Louis Stern,
Newark, and Lewis H. Weinstein,
Boston, vice presidents. Reelecte-
ed to the vice presidency for an-
other term were Edward BarK-
off, Montreal; Mrs. Elmer Moyer,
Dayton; Edwin Rosenberg, New
York; Sol Satinsky, Philadelphia;
and Robert E. Sinton, San Fran-
cisco.
Carlos L. Israels, of New York,
was reelectcd treasurer, and Louis
J. Fox. Baltimore, was elected sec-
Praising the achievements of the I retary.
American Jewish federations and, A mcrnoria| scrvice m he)d in
welfare funds in f.nancing a vast; nonor of a former CJFWF presl.
part of Israels absorption ol im:dcn| Herber, R Abc|cs of Nrw.
migrants. Ambassador Ha r m an; ark who cd |css tnan
estimated that about 40.000 new im-,uo w(lfk. beforp ,he assembJy.
migrants would arrive each year ,n |hc principa, addreM at ,he
during the next decade. In meet-, aasemb\ y ba nquet session .Kane de-
nfi these needs, he said the Amer-1 clared. .., the t for purpose,
lean dollar will be matched by thcj|nere js no such ,hl as saf
Israeli pound. Our people under I comfortable position for a thinking
Stone reported tt-at "for the
first time in the 22-year history
of the United Jewish Appeal, an
American organization including
leaders in the Jewish fund-rais-
ing field throughout the nation
has been charged with sole re-
sponsibility for the line-by-line
allocation of all UJA funds raised
for the resettlement and reha-
bilitation work of the Jewish
Agency in Israel.
year urwi- nauonai siuuy 01 io-i me delegates praised US eco.
; ordination ot health services for nomic aid in the Middle East and
the chronically ill and aged, spc-; urged "the continuation ar.l extcn
cial emphasis was given to a five- sion" of this program by the in
point program which included the! coming administration aid ion"
following proposals: Homes for gress. The resolution stated .
aged should remove age restnc- urge further that this assistance be
tions on admissions; general hos- ai|OCated under such policies and
pitals should not limit themselves for such purposes as will sfeneth
to patients with short illness, but en democratic institution- in Hut
should be prepared to treat any-i
stand that they have to carry a
big part of the burden of immigra-
tion and are prepared to give the
newcomers priority over the set-
tled population. Through their tax
ca they will play a role in the ab-
sorption of the immigrants."
Rabbi Friedman proposed an at-
tainable goal of approximately
$72,000,000 "as an irreducible min-
imum" in 1961 for UJA-iinanced
programs in Israel and overseas.
He said that Jewish communal lead-
era would be asked to adopt this
Jew. or for any thinking person,
for that matter. This is not a time
in our history when we should be
ing one another. This is a time
when we would be wiser to foster
a certain amount of creative dis-
content."
Kane called for deeper under-
standing of Jewish communal
needs and aspirations, and great-
er dignity in fund-raising. "Let no
one underestimate the importance
of the reeruitment and mobiliza-
in that
strategic and vital area and heln
one who needs intensive care; com- to achieve peace among the na
munities should develop wider, tions of that region, and thereby
home care programs to supplement j contribute also to the peace ot the
hospital care: health insurance, I world."
preferably through the Social Se-|
curitv system, should be provided.!. .Observing the cooperate which
and better cooperation between the ,s. ex'enfled in local community
"I would like to stress that the practitioners should be developed. JJggL^m!hmt.S.i"^ "?*
task of the board of directors of I" another resolution, the Jewish < "atin,nal agencies,
the reorganized Jewish Agencv for communal leaders were told that ne negates questioned wry equal-
'Isra^wfirin'oli a yearfounVef the newly established National \ '>''S^^X'^'Tl'S
fort of studying, evaluating and Foundation for Jewish Culture and \zJ?}V^.2J?i?1IwU'
interpreting the ongoing activities "a associated Council of Jewish \>'" rrtedI that d "e past
of the Jewish Agency in Israel in Cultural Agencies had been assured. ^ '"J"!' c0fnm"n lt** ;hln
those specific philanthropic areas operating funds for the "ext "^mgly have raised further
in which that worldwide orgamza- three years. "There is now a I ^f*"" f00* 'ht;'ittB <* ,h*
unique opportunity for major prog- American Jewish Commi.ee and
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith to participate in any
tion acts as our agent in the
fields of immigration, absorption.! ress in American Jewish cultral
devoting much time to congratulat- n0llsing agricultural settlement development." the resolution stat-
youth programs and education serv-
ices."
Satinsky reported to the dele-
gates on behalf of the Council's
Welfare Fund-Israel Relations Com-
mittee. He said the reorganization
of the Jewish Agency for Israel now
provides for greater opportunities
ed.
"The inherent right of every
individual, regardless of race,
religion, color, national origin or
ancestry to live, to work and to
be judged in accordance with his
individual merit" was reaffirmed
in a resolution en civil rights.
regular process of cooperation with
the other national com inanity re-
lations agencies. With an increas-
ing sense of urgency," tne dele-
gates caMed upon the CJFWF spe-
cial committee to redoub;- its ef-
forts to achieve "effective coop-
, eration among all of the Jewish
community relations agencies."
aa ;i lormal goal at the L'JA tjon 0f people as well as dollars,
ar nual conference in New York in For many thousands who have been
December. This sum represents an s0 involved, it has been their only
increase of approximately 15 per .|,,sh commitment," he said.
cent over the i63.000.000 he esti -Whatever the commitment of the
ii b would be the final I960 L'JA heart, have we done enough to ta-
li sure their commitment of the
Sobeloff. in setting the trame- mind0"
Give Dade's UF Political Machines
Fen. Harry ("a,n. president of the>
United Fund ol Dade County. Wed-
nesday urged all candidates tor
publii office, regardless of partj
al Nation, victory or defeat to I
turn their campaign organizations
over to the United Fund.
"Volunteera to help in the task
Of soliciting money for the United
Fund are still urgently needed."
Ba I Cain. "We have only a little
CHECK THE RECORD!

,'
t
IS THIS YOUR
BUSY SEASON?
call me at
.manpower:
: ior
: Temporary Help

OFPICB WORKERS
PLANT HKL.P
LABORERS
over 4.000 volunteers, far below
the estimated 20.000 needed, if we
are 10 reach our money goal ot S3,-
225,445."
Arthur Gucker, general chair-
man for the 1961 UF drive, said
it was an ideal way to meet UF's
need for volunteers and to uti-
lize completely organised staff s
to help put this crucial, all impor-
tant United Fund campaign over
the top.
Cain said he had written all can-
didates for office, national and
statewide, as well as local, to aid
I ho I inted Fund of Dade County
in this ,n
"They aH have campaign organi-
zations in this area," he said, "and
iin- i~ a fine it unprecedented way
of -'iving the community which
supported them, and which they
asked for support."
T h a campaign organizations.
Cain said, will continue in a cam-
patgfl function, the United Fund
campaign for soliciting money door-
lo-door and from business firms
for the purpose of supporting 54
health and welfare organizations
offering over 400 services to the
people of Dade county.
manpower, inc.
# The Recognized Leader m the
Temporary Help Field
FR 3-7618
Z Ov*>700CM'Kl inrovanoul lh< World
Dr. Lehrman
Will Preach
Dr. Irving Lehrman, of Temple
Kmanu-El, uill pay tribute to Jew
ish Book Month at late service this
Friday evening.
II; subject. "The Bookshelf A
Must in Jewish Survival," will be
in keeping with this annual nation
al observance as designated by
the Bureau of Jewish Education.
Cantor Hirsh Adler will chant the
liturgy assisted by the Temple
choir.
fp. POL AOVI,


Friday. November 18. 1960
HAi**^
+Jewistneridllar)
Page 7-A
'Exodus' Stars Added to Celebrity Guest
List Due at Israel Bond Ball Dec. 3
"Exodus" film stars Jill Haworth
and Sal Mineo have been ar'ded to
the list of American and Israeli
celebrities who will be in Miami
Beach as special guests at the State
of Israel Bonds "Exodus" Diplo-
matic Ball on Dec. 3 at the Font-
ainebleau hotel.
Day
Ope
Candidate honored Harold E. Spaet (left), candidate for
Metro commissioner, is shown with Commissioner-elect James
Allen, current Mayor of Miami Springs, at a reception honoring
Spaet at the Venetian Isle motel. Dignitaries, officials, business-
men and "just plain voters" attended the affair.
Supporters to Honor Spaet Hiis Weekend
As Beach Votes Tuesday for Metro Post
Harold B. Spaet. Miami Beach | at Miami Beach High School.
Councilman and former municipal, Miami Beach voters will elect a
judge. Will be feted by several
groups l.his weekend during his bid
for the newly-created Miami Beach
seat on the Metro Commission.
Several thousand friends and
supporters of Judge Spaet will hold
a reception in his honor Saturday
evening at the Thunderbird motel,
and a group of 300 women com-
munity leaders w.U honor him at a
coffee at the Sea Gull hotel Mon-
day.
Spaet if a candidate for the
new Miami Beach scat en the
I Dad* County Metro Commission.
Miami Beach is entitled to a sec-
ond scat on the commission as a
result of the increase in popula-
tion during the 19*0 census.
Spaet, twice Vice Mayor of Mi-
ami Beach, said he felt his experi-
ence as a public official here for
the past 18 years and his knowl-
edge oi the area's problems would
be prime assets for serving on the
commission.
"It will be my aim to implement
Metro as its founders intended to
establish area-wide government in
an efficient, businesslike and eco-
nomical way," Spaet said.
"I will strive for managerial
government as it has worked so
splendidly on Miami Beach since
1915. As a commissioner, I would
serve in a legislative capacity only
and leave the administration where
it belongs with the county man-
ager." Spaef said.
Now in his eighth year on the
Miami Beach City Council. Spaet is
also president of the Florida Lea-'
gue of Municipalities, a group com-
posed ol officials in 330 cities in
the state He is immediate past
president of the Dade League of
Municipalities.
An attorney, Spaet has been a
resident of Dade county since
1932. He was Associate Muni-
cipal Juoge of Miami Beach in
1942 and has been active in the
political, civic and religious life
of the community ever since.
During his eight years on the
the Beach Council, he was named
Vice Mayor twice, in 1953 55 and
from 1957 to 1959.
Among Spaet's other interests
are the M ami Beach Bar Assn., of
which ,he was president 1953-54.
and Elks, of which he was exalted
ruler. Miami Beach Lodge, and
vice president of the State Elks
Assn. Hi is past president of Tem-
ple Israel and is active in dozens
of organisations in the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish community.
He is a trustee of Mi. Sinai Hos-
pital and a director of the National
Children'! Cardiac Hospital in Mi-
ami.
Spaet and his wife. Sally, have
two childien, Carolyn, 15, and;
Harold Both are students i
new Metro Commissioner on Tues-
day.
Care Center
ns at T
All-day activities for older adults
will be the feature of the new Sen-
ior Citizens Day Care Center of the
Miami YMHA Branch. 450 SW 16th
ave.
Men and women over 55 may
spend Tuesdays from 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. with companions their own
age.
Discussion groups, book reviews,
community service projects, social
dance instruction, cards and table
games are included, as well as
shuftleboard and pitching horse-
shoes.
A hot lunch and transportation is
available. Mrs. Estelle Hardin,
supervisor. Senior Citizens Divis-
ion, is in charge of information.
This activity is part of the coun-
ty-wide program for senior citizens
sponsored by the Greater Miami
Jewish Community Center, a ben-
eficiary agency of the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation and the
United Fund.
Miss Haworth, blonde British
teen-ager who was chosen for the
role of Karen in the film by pro-
ducer OtttJ PremTngelr; '-will be
crowned as Princess of the ball.
The plush formal affair, which
is being held for the third con-
secutive year, officially closes the
Israel Bond drive campaign sea-
son in Greater Miami.
The other special guests who will
be in the spotlight at the ball in-
clude Dennis James, toastmaster.
comedian Johnny Carson, televis-
ion producer David Susskind. Shi-
mon Peres, Deputy Minister of De-
fense of the State of Israel. Ike
Aronowicz, skipper of the famed
original snip "Exodus," and Aliza I
Gur. Miss Israel of 1960. who also
appears in the film.
Jill Haworth is making her first
film appearance with her perform-
ance in "Exodus."
Sal Mineo plays the part of Dov
Landau, the young, bitter and cyn-
ical refugee boy who grew up in
the Warsaw Ghetto.
Honorary chairman of the ball
is the Hon. James G. McDonald,
first United States Ambassador to
Israel.
Admission to the ball is limited
to purchasers of SI.000 bonds. Res-
ervations are S15 per plate, and
this sum includes a ticket for one
of the opening nights of "Exodus."
Sal Mineo and Jill Haworth
portray Dov Landau and
Karen in Otto Preminger's pro-
duction of "Exodus," filmed
on location in Israel and
Cyprus.
El Al Exec
To Head Air Unit
NEW YORK (JTA) i. Peter
Brunswick, director of public re-
lations of the El Al Israel Airline
in New York, was unanimously
elected president of the North
American Public Relations Advis-
ory Committee, the central body
of public relations directors of all
airlines maintaining offices in the
United States.
The El Al executive will repre-
sent all North American airlines.
at an international conference in
Estoril, Portugal, at which prob-
lems of public relations in the air-
line industry will be discussed.
O i wo. r. lOMUAto co.
The man who helped pay for our liberty
After the bells had stopped ringing, after
the ragged troops had raised their last
cheer, and the orators had uttered their
final memorable moving phrases, the citi-
zens of this new Republic had a chance to
look around and realize how great must
be their gratitude for the presence of
Haym Salomon.
Haym Salomon knew revolution well.
He had been a comrade of Kosciusko and
Pulaski in Poland. Escaping to America
he had immediately joined the Sons of the
Revolution.
Imprisoned and condemned to death
by t he British, he had been freed by friends
and fled to Philadelphia where he became
a close associate of Robert Morris, head
of the Department of Finance.
Records still in existence show that
Haym Salomon turned over an immense
sum of money to the revolutionary treas-
ury. Moreover, the archives reveal, that
Salomon, during the long, dark days of
the struggle, supplied the personal finan-
ces for such figures as James Madison,
Thomas Jefferson, Baron von Steuben.and
James Monroe.
After the nation had been secured he
built Philadelphia's first synagogue,
Mickve Israel. He died in Philadelphia in
1785 at forty-five years of age. Today, a
memorial stands to him in Chicago .. a
triple memorial, for he is in illustrious
company again. Beside Haym Salomon
in death stand the two men he loved most
in lifeRobert Morris on his one hand,
George Washington on his other.
First with the Finest Cigarettes
through Lorillard research


Page 8-A
+Je*>isti fkridfSar
Friday, November 18, 1953
Kennedy Asks Jewish Group Assist
Continued from Pege 1-A
Cver 500 members attended the dedication banquet of the
newly-built Temple Menorah Social Hall and Youth Lounge
last week. Shown are Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, spiritual
leader of Temple Menorah, Max Krauss, chairman of the build-
ing committee and honorary president, proudly displaying the
bronze plaque presented to him by Maurice Revitz, president
oi the Temple. Archie Levine was chairman of the banquet.
W. German Legalites Call
Quits on Oberiaender Case
services I desire a continuation .providence be upon
of these efforts and a close associa-1
lion of these groups with the gov-
ernment in the hope that we mayi
develop new ideas and expand the
existing working relationships in 1
these areas of common concern.
"I commend the participation
and advisory contribution made by
the churches and synagogues dur-
ing the past year- in helping us
meet our problems, particularly in
matters related to health, educa-
tion and welfare. My admini-tra
tion will earnest!] solicit the views
id groups such as you represent
and encourage the Btudy, discus-
sion, and judgment of all religious
bodies on these issues,
'"As I said recently on another
occasion, I know that the basic
purposes of our nation are root-
ed in the principles of justice and
righteousness of our Judeo-Chris-
tien tradition the tradition
which has fostered our belief in
the fatherhood of God and tne
brotherhood of man.
ued health and strength and that 1 ily, and your associates dm
the care and wisdom of Divine I coming challenging years of vl
ipon you. your fam-- administration." '"
\\ I.JTA) The legal
committee of the Bundestag, lower
house of the West German Parlia-
ment, voted here this week to close
thi case auainst Dr. Theodor Ob-
erlander, former Minister lor Ref-
ugees, who had been accused of
having been part of a Nazi team
that ordered extermination of Jews
and Polish intellectuals, in 1941.
at Lvow, Poland.
I
Dr. Oberiaender resigned under
lire irom his Cabinet post last May,
and requested the establishment of
a parliamentary commission to '"re-,
hahi'itate" him. He is still a mem-j
ber of Parliament.
In voting to close the case, the
legal committee expressed doubt
abcut the constitutionality of a ,
parliamentary committee that
weld investigate the past of a
member of Parliament. The com-
mittee decided that the recent
ao on by the Bonn prosecutor.
who had dismissed the charges of
wartime Naii activities leveled
against Or. Oberiaender, consti-
tuted "rehabilitation" of the ex-
Minister.
Meanwhile. Paul Thomanck. 51-
year-old laborer, was sentenced to
life imprisonment in Hagen this
week for the murder of 26 Jewish
forced laborers near Tarnopol. Ga-
licia. during World War II.
The court rejected the former SS
truckdriver's plea that he had act-
ed on orders, because there was
evidence that he had volunteered
to participate in the executions.
The court had heard the testimony
of more than 60 witnesses.
The bill of indictment accused
Thomanek of murder, and com-
plicity in the murder and man-
slaughter of 575 prisoners. In De-
cember, 1957. Thomanek had been
sentenced to 15 years' imprison-
ment
"It is my sinceere. hope that
these firmly held views of mine
will constitute assurances to you
and your colleagues of my esteem
for. and recognition of the entire
spiritual leadership of our nation." t
The Synagogue Council is the na-
tional coordinating agency for the
rabbinical and congregational as
sociations of the Orthodox, Conser-
vative and Reform Jewish com-
munities comprising the Central
Conference of American Rabbis.
Rabbinical Assembly of America,
Rabbinical Council of America.,
Union of American Hebrew Con-j
gregations. Union of Orthodox Jew-1
ish Congregations of America, and
United Synagogue of America.
The SCA president conveyed to
President-elect Kennedy "the con-
gratulations and profound best
wishes" on his election to the Pres-
idency of the "several millions of
Americans of the Jewish faith affil-
iated with the synagogues and tem-
ples of our constituent organisa-
tions." He also expressed to Mr.
Kennedy the prayer "that the Al-
mighty will vouchsafe you contin-
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Address


Friday, November 18. 1960
+Jewist> rhridHan
Page 9-A
Gov. Collins to Receive ADL Award
In Human Relations at Testimonial Here
Gov, LeRoy Collins has been
chosen as the 1961 recipient of the
Ann Defamation League's Leonard
i L. Abess Human Relations Award,
i it was announced by Paul Seider-
man, the League's Florida chair-
man.
The award consists of a plaque
and a contribution of $1,000, ear-
marked for research in intergroup
relations.
"Gov. Collins was the unani-
mous choice of tne award com-
mittee because his contributions
toward the realization of moral
relationships within the brother-
hood of man have been unique,
impressive and timely," Seider-
man declared. "His ship of state
has been gu'ded by the Judaeo-
Christian precepts ot itstice for
all. More can not be said of an
elected official."
The Governor will receive the
award at a testimonial dinner be-
ing tendered him by the League
on Dec. 10 at the Diplomat hotel.
Past recipients of the Leonard
L. Abess Human Relations Award
include Mayor D. Lee Powell of Mi
ami Beach; the late Abe Arono-
vitz; former Dade Rep. John B.
Orr; Dr. H. Franklin Williams, vice
presid nl of the University ol Mi-
ami; and William (". Baggs, editor
of The Miami News.
NEW YORK CITY
for important business
and leisurely pleasure
TIMES SQUARE
for 'roundthc-c\oc\ entertainment
and city-wide convenience
HOTEL WOODSTOCK
fur top'fllght occommodatfoni
i? sen ice
Cocktail Lounge is Restjuant
129 WEST 43 ST.
for full color brochure
singles-$6- S8 doubles $10-513
JUDSON 2-5000
far immediate confirmation
of your \\
Dr. living Lehrman, spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El,
presenlE the coveted Ner Tamid Award to Max Steingart, sori
of Mis. Kay Steingart. The Ner Tamid Award is given by the
Boys Scouts of America in recognition of outstanding achieve-
ment in religious studies. Dr. Lehrman made the presentation
at the Saturday morning service at Temple Emanu-El last week,
when Max's brother, Samuel, celebrated his Bar Mitzvah. The
14-yeca-old youth is a student at Ida M. Fisher Junior High, at-
tends Temple Emanu-El Hebrew High School, and is a member
of the Temple's confirmation class. He joined the Temple's
Cub Pock at the age of 9, has been a Boy Scout wilh the Tem-
ple's Tzoop 65 for three years, and carries a "star" rank.
Emanu-El Offers Adult Courses
Beth Torah Adult Courses
Beth fcrah Congregation is cur
rentl> oliering courses for adults
at the congregation.
Two courses, "Beginners He-
brew" and "Second Year Hebrew."
meet every Thursday morning at
10 a.m. Instructors are Manuel
Bergman and Abraham Gittelson.
"What Intrigues or Concerns You
as a Jew" is the informal discus-
sion,'/course on problems of the
American Jew today. Instructor is
Rabbi Kp.x Lipschitz. and meeting
time i-. Thursday mornings at
11:15 a.m.- Ej
The first Tuesday of each month,
at 8:30 p.m.. Rabbi Lipschitz
teaches a course entitled "The Bi-
ble and Commentary." He also
conducts "Religion. Psychiatry and
Psychology" the third Tuesday ot
each month at 8:30 p.m.
Adult education program at Tem-
ple Emanu-El will be held Tues-i
day mornings through Dec. 20.
First session, 10 a.m. to 10:55'
a.m., offers "Elementary.'' "Con-
versational" and "Intermediate
Hebrew."
Second session. 11 a.m. to 11:55
a.m., includes "What We Jews Be-
lieve." "Great Figures in Jewish
History." and "The Bible The
Best Seller."
Staff of instructors includes Dr.
Irving Lehrman. spiritual leader of
Temple Emanu-El; Rabbi Bernard
A. Mussman, director of education
at the Temple's religious schools:
Meyer Samberg, Mrs. Aliza Bren
ner and Miss Yaffa Rosenthal.
Burnptt Roth is chairman of the
adult education committee.
COMING TO NEW YORK?
Rabbi Levitan in Series
Rabbi Abraham Levitan. teacher
on the staff of Miami Hebrew Con-
gregation, will discuss and lead
a question period on Biblical topics
in the lecture series Thursdays,
8 p.m.. at the synagogue.
Slay el thlt medere '
t3-itery held, large,
beautifully furnlihedj
reomi with kitchenette^
rlvote bath, front
$7.00 doily, double1
from $10 75. To*
room tulles frora>
$14.30.
10WII WftKlY t
MONTHLY RATES
no CMItll fee rkuV
/.. .-... 14 ife'ief.
(He ilk *"'
Air conditioning and)'
televition available*
BEACON
roadway at 73th St., New York
Oner Wintrek. Meee'e Director
Rabbi Waxman is Host
Rnbbi Alfred Waxman. spiritual
leader of Temple Zion, will be host
jn the "Still Small Voice." tele-
vision program sponsored weekly
by the Greater Miami Rabbinical
Assn. His guest will be Rabbi Jon-
ah Cafhlan, of Temple Adath Yeshu-
run. The program is seen Sundays
10 a.m.. over WCKT ch. 7. Theme
will be "Orthodox Judaism Defin-
ed."
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BIG MERGERS EASY TASK FOR REALTOR IRVING HOFFMAN
Miami Beach realtor Irving Hoffman, whole office! ere et 210 7lit St., at the corner of Collini
Ave., hat bean directing hii enargiel toward activating large merger deed. With hit experience
in that field Hoffman it well qualified to arrange and negotiate merger! involving large trecli of
land and induitrial propertiei, ai well at induilria I itock ...
Miami leach Sun Sunday, March 30. 1958
Miami leach Sea Sendoy. March 30. MM page 15C
SAFEGUARDING CLIENTS HOFFMAN TRADE MARK
. Hoffmen alio hai iteadily expanded hii outreach Into community intereiti until he if one of
our moit active civic leaden. Not only providing valuable leaderihip in varioui community
organization!, Irving alto hat penonally iponiored four different Little Leegue teami in athletic
organiiation, convinced that lueh wholeiome activity will do much to combat juvenile delinquency...
Cnm 4D Sunday, December 13. 1Y5Y Miami leach Sun
OFFMAN IN FOREFRONT IN ARRANGING BIG MERGERS
There ere two profenioni which when mattered by the lame penon make a unique, highly
luccetiful and invaluable combination in the realty field. Irving Hoffman, attorney and realtor,
hat found the combo of much value in hii leteit venturer ...
There are a few Beach reiident, who do not know of Hoffmen. Hi. energetic interetti in the
community, iti affairi and organiietioni, hit .poniorthip of Little Leaguei. hii fight ageinit juvenile
delinquency, have made him ona of our moit active end devoted civic leedere .
IT'S TIME FOR
HOFFMAN
* FlerWa end New Verk Bat
* Causali* Chairman Multiple
Sc tared!
* Format Special Deputy
Atteraey GtMiil-HT. # Oeveraer't Meraatteaal ssest
* Farmer Teacher Irseklya Law tjammlltli
IrAesI
*-*-* aasasr
* Ex-Chairman arbHratlea, Mara a,...i,.ti..
el eafiers, Waal Beach rf.aaiiatieas
* LIFI MEMBER OPTIMIST INTERNATIONAL
* MEMBER AMERICAN LEGION POST NO. 85
BUSINESSMAN
ATTORNEY
VETERAN
*fact irv HOFFMAN
COUNTY COMMISSIONER F. MIAMI BEACH
"GET THE JOB DONE'
M. Pel. ev.
PULL LEVER
1a
NOV.
22nd
J


Page 10- A
+ leist floridlnr
Friday, November 18,
1960
STANLEY MYERS TO JE SPEAKER
Federation Open House
Will Dedicate Building
Federation's Dedication Day and Open House will be held on Sun-
L,J, ,V. I1 'r0m 2 ,0 7 pm on the grounds ot the new Federalion-CJA
bidsj., loli Biscaync blvd., Miami.
('resident Sam J. Heiman. speaking on behalf of the trustees, offi-
ces ami board of governors, has issued an invitation to the entire com-
i.jOity to visit Federation's newly-
aciiuired home, and to participate
ii the dedication ceremonies.
The program will be held in a
huge tent on the Federation
premises, starting promptly at
3:30 p.m., and closing at 4:30
p.m., according to Mrs. Samuel
S.monhoff, general chairman of
Dedication Day.
Vice chairmen atv Mrs. Anna Nal'onal Foundation lor Jewish
Brenner Meyers and Max Orovitz
general chairman of the Commun-
ity Chest.
Currently chairman of the board
of Cedars of Lebanon Hospital.
Myers ua> president of the Council
of Jewish Federations and Wcl
fare Funds for five terms, and!
(cads up several of CJFWF impor-
tant committees. He is at present
a trustee of the new ly-organized'
Heart Assn. Lists New Scholarships
STANUY C. MYMS
Heart A>sn. of Greater Miami is
announcing for the third successive
! year its summer scholarship pro-
gram. Each award is for $300. and
covers a period of 10 weeks.
Of the eight students who won
awards last year, three were sen-
iors and have gone on to further
their education in universities. June
West, of Coral Gables Senior High,
is at Huntington College in Mont-
gomery. Ala. Albert Vollrath, of
Southwest High, is in Valparaiso
University in Indiana, and Glenn
Webb, of Miami Edison, is at
Georgia Tech.
The remaining five students,
who were juniors, are now in their
senior year in local high schools.
All are taking accelerated courses
These are Barry Schwartz, Miami
Beach High; Norman Gravity (-Z
al Gables High; Robert Boucek
jr., Christopher Columbus Hih
School for Boys; Peter Whitman
Miami Beach High; and James L
Butcher. Palmetto Senior High. '
Applications are being accepted
from students of Dade and Monroe
counties, who desire summer scho
larships for 1961. The deadline for
filing is February 15. 1961. and
winners will be notified Mar l
Details and application blanks may
be obtained by writing to Dr. H \|
Lenhotf. c/o the Heart Asm. 0f
Greater Miami. 253 SW 8th g|
Miami.
Some 3.000 persons are expected
to tain part in the building dedi
Culture
Myers was chairman of Feder
ation's permanent site committee.
cation program and to tour the Together with Fred K~" Shoe net!
three story structure, aptly called publisher of The Jewish Flondian
''flm I**<1% l !.. t>___I.ft. ._ U_ ___.
"the hub ol the Jewish commiui
ily."
"We-are proud that Miami Jewry
has demonstrated it can plan ahead
he was instrumental in obtaining
the permanent headquarters build-
ing on Biscayne blvd.
Mrs. Simonhoff has announced
-----------....... ,,._., .,. ....... ........niiui. nas unnuunceu
and ttunk of their future in ambi- that city, county and state officials
Uoua terms." said Heiman. com- have been invited to the dedication
Dunlin* on Federations move to ceremonies at 3:30 p.m.. as well
the permanent headquarters as representatives of all syna-
II .the men and women of our gogues and educational organiza
City will now raise their levels of lions in Dade county.
spiritual and material support of
Federation and its causes, as ther
r..i\e in constructing edifices, hos-
pitals, and schools, we can some
day expect to find Miami back
ong Hie nation's top Jewish com
n :ities in service to Us people."
S I Heirnan.
.'. highMghl of the dedication pro '
gram will be a talk by Sam Blank,
a last president and one of the
founders of Federation. He was
Mayor D. Lee Powell, who was
in Tel Aviv list wee* attending
the 15th Congress of the Interna-
tional Union of Local Authorities,
should be back in time for the
program. Miami Mayer Robert
King High is also expected.
Beach Lodge
Honors Members
Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai
| B'rith honored new members at
I a meeting Tuesday evening at thej
, Algiers hotel.
New members are Dr. Bernard!
| Ackerman. Edward Bloom, Sol Bra
i ger, Eli Emanuel. Joseph Elias, .
i Samuel Ginsberg. Abe B. Laitin, I
Ray Mitchell, James Morgenroth.
j William Perlberg. Benjamin Pok-
, otilow. Rubin Rosenthal, Harry F.
Rothman. Joseph Silverstein. Dr.
IS. Montague Stone, Philip Weiss, '<
Program included a film concert
of Leonard Bernstein and the New
York Philarmonic Orchestra's re-
cent performance at the Tschaikow-
sky Conservatory in the Soviet
Union
Announce Way To Help
Drain A//8 Sinus Cavities
j. Without Discomfort
New iecontesUnt tablet for sinus congsstion suffrirs
acts beth to drain cloned sinus cavities
and relieve distressing hud pain
The program w ill include Orovitz
and Mrs. Meyers, as well as re-1
marks by Rabbi Joseph Narol, of
hast a. his home to the ong."nai l^SUl l?Zh f* Rabbi Leon I
meeting ol coMuattl leaders who Krn,sh- Temple Beth Sholom
organised the central agency in ,r> .j0!,ePh Duntov heads the,
1.K-.8. decorations committee. She is as
1938.
Stanley C. Myers, first pres-
ident of Federation, nationally-
kr.own welfare leader, common
ity planner and speaker, will be
featured on the Dedication Day
program in an address on "Fed-
eration Faces the Soaring Six-
tie s."
staled-by Mrs. Benjamin Lond, ol
the Mt. Sinai Auxiliary Garden'
Club.
Mrs. Simonhoff announced that!
a special committee of "welcome
ambassadors" will be on hand to,
greet guests and supply informa-
tion about Federation. CJA. or any
of Lhe welfare services which they
support
Myers served five terms as pres-
ident ol Federation, headed the _.,
YMHA m 1952. is a trustee ot Mi. Bikur Cholim Tea Slated
Sinai Hospital, and was twice can*
paign chairman of the Combined Bllur Cholim Kosher Convales-
Jewish Appeal. He is the recip- '"''"' Hon,c Wl" hold a tea Nov. 23.1
lent ol a number of citations and'1. pm Mrs- Edward Elkin, presi-|
awards, notably the "Man of the ,U'nl' wl" b* hostess to life mem-
Year" award of Tau Bpsilon Phi Ders an(l Podges at her home'
fraternity and the illver medallion Goe*1 sr*>aker will be Mrs. Vic-1
from the National Conference of tuna B. Roe, director of Bikur!
Christians and Jews lie was pres- Cholim. Music will be by Mrs. Ger-
ident of Beth David Synagogue and aldine Kunhin.
UJA to Propose
$72 Million Goal
By Special Report
DETROIT The first formal
nationwide goal for the Inited Jew-
ish Appeal in eight years will be
proposed for the 1961 campaign,
it WM revealed by UJA Executive
vice chairman Herbert A. Fried-
man in a speech before the 2th
general assembly of the Couecil
of Jewish Federations and Welfare
Funds on Nov. 11 at the StaUer
Hilton hotel here.
A figure in the neighborhood of
$72,000,000 will be submitted for
approval by delegates to the UJA's
23rd annual national conference in
New York next month. This sum,
according to Rabbi Friedman, rep-
resents the combined minimum
budget ry commitments of the
l LA s constituents and benefici-
aries, including the United Israel
Appeal, the Joint Distribution Com-
mittee, and the New York Assn
for New Americans.
The proposed goal is approxi
mately 15 percent higher than the
S63.000.000 which it is anticipated
UJA will raise in 1960.
New York, N. Y. (Special)
Announcement has been made
of a new tablet development
which has the remarkable abil-
ity to help drain clogged sinus
cavities and thus relieve con-
gestion and pressure. The head-
aches, pressure pains, stuffed-up
head, nasal drip, clogged breath-
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toms the sinus sufferer knows
so well-are attacked directly
by improving- drainage of the
sinus areas.
Most remarkable of all is the
fact that this is accomplished
with extraordinary speed and
without discomfort of any kind.
This new tablet does its remark-
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the blood stream. It deposits
into every drop of blood plasma
a new medication which is car-
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shrinks the swollen doors to the
sinus cavities and helps drain
away the pain-causing pressure
and congestion.
The shrinking substance in
this new tablet has been so suc-
cessful topically in promoting
drainage of the sinus cavities
that it is now prescribed more
widely by doctors than any ma-
terial for this purpose. This new
medication is now available at
drug counters without the need
for a prescription under the
name, Dristan* Decongestant
Tablets. Dristan Tablets cost
only 98* for a bottle of 24 tab-
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lets with the absolute guarantee
that they will drain away pain-
causing pressure and congestion
of the sinus cavities, relieve the
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price will be refunded.
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Friday. November 18. 1960
^Jtw/itincrlc^ar
Page 11-A
Jewish Lord Mayor Takes Office in London
Continued from Pag* 1 A
an area of only one square mile.
It is an interesting sidelight on
British political life that in re-
cent years none of the Lord May-
ers of London had been a resi-
dent c-f the city before he was
elected and took up residence at
the Mansion House. But the right
to elect and be elected in the city
is enjoyed by people who do busi-
ness there. The Lord Mayor rep-
resents the stability, solidity and
probity of the city, which still
acts as banker to the whole of the
sterling area and many countries
outside it.
The office of the Lord Mayor
is one of great honor, keenly
.-ought by all financiers and in-
dustrialists worth their salt. Mem-
bers of the ancient Livery Com-
panies, or Guilds, elect the Lord
Mayor Their choice is usually a
man who. like Caesar's wife, has
been above reproach. He may
not even acquire shares during
his year of office, but he may
retain ownership of what he had.
He pays his own entertainment
expenses which run to some 10.-
pounds sterling ($28,000) during
the year, and he gives his full
time and attention to his office.
There is a tradition that the
way to the head of a businessman,
like the way to the heart of man,
is through the stomach. The Lord
Mayor must be a man of strong
physique to be able to attend an
average of three functions a day,
including two elaborate festive
meals with turtle soup on the
menu.
Sir Bernard Waley-Cohen, the
new Lord Mayor of London,
(lghth of the Jewish faith to hold
this olfice, who took office last
week, possesses all these quali-
lies. He is 46 one of the young-
est Lord Mayors on record
powerfully built, wealthy, utterly-
respectable, a lover of tradition,
and well-liked in the circles that
matter in the city, such as bank-
ers, stockbrokers, insurance peo-
ple and oilmen.
In fact, the city will get more
than it could reasonably expect
in this day and age. Sir Bernard
is in many ways a Victorian char-
acter. There is his ancient office
amidst the new glass boxes that
have arisen on the bombed sites
of the city after World War 11;
there is his house in Saint James"
Court, and there is his country
house on Exmoor, in Devonshire,
where the squire can enjoy his
hobby and hunt the stag .Most
hunters, sooner or later, are
thrown from their horse and fin-
ish up with a limp, which is al-
most a mark of honor. Sir Ber-
nard has that limp, too.
Stag-hunting is a cruel sport:
the mounted hunters and their
hounds chase the stag until it is
exhausted and then go in for the
kill. Sir Bernard is on record as
having publicly defended stag-
hunting when it was attacked by
the Society Against Cruel Sports
and numerous individuals of all
walks of life and all political
views. This needed some courage,
for hunting is not very popular
here these days. Winston Church-
ill (whose hobby is, of course,
bricklaying) described it as "the
chase of the uneatable by tne un-
speakable."
However, in the personality of
Sir Bernard Waley-Cohen, Vic-
torian attitudes and mannerisms
are merged with a modern out-
look on business and human serv-
ice; stag-hunting represents but
one facet of a kindly man who is
always ready to come to the aid
of the underdog and loves all
God's creatures. Members of the
hunting fraternity are not famed
for their logic or consistency.
On acceptting his election, Sir
Bernard said in a graceful
speech:
"I stand before you as an Eng-
lishman of the Jewish faith." The
line admirably sums him up. He
is an Englishman, if ever there
was one but of the Jewish
faith. And fie is a sufliciently
proud Jew to proclSim the fact
on election day. Sir Bernard
holds several offices in the Jew-
ish community: .he is a vice pres-
ident of the United Synagogue, an
Orthodox group of houses of pray-
er, a member of the Council of
the Board of Guardians, a chari-
table organization, and a mem-
ber of the board of management
of the Central Synagogue. But he
keeps out of Jewish communal
Justice Douglas Tells Seminary
Partial Disarmament is Sham'
Continued from Page 1-A
^cmmunal leaders, including one
rom Canada, for outstanding serv]
cc in the cause of Judaism.
A. W. Link Scheftres, national
Chairman ol the Patrons Society. [
described its members as "fosteri
jlumni" of the Seminary. The Pa-
pons Society provides the bulk of
haintenance support for the insil
ption.
iDr. Louis Finkelstein, chancellor
the Seminary, also spoke, as
id Dr. Bernard Mandtlbaum, pro-
list of the Seminary and Charles
..-1. president of the Patrons So-
ety.
Justice Douglas, whose address
kas entitled, "The Role of Law
in World Affairs," stressed the
importance of the United Na-
tions to a peaceful \orld com-
munity. He described the United
Nations action in the Congo as
"warrant for the optimism that
its growing achievements pre-
sage a new period of growth for
effective international law."
Referring again to the United
Nations role in the I'onco. he said,
-. the principle that the United
Nations stands ready to protect a
people in their right to run their
wn affairs and that the troops
sent there are engaged in 'police
action' m the cause of peace rather
than in 'war' has promise of be-
coming a sturdy one in internation
al law."
politics and steers clear of any
Jewish organization with interna-
tional contacts, however Anglo-'
Jewish in its character.
The Lord Mayor's procession,
takes place on the second Satur-j
day of November by an act of
Parliament. Sir Bernard was
asked whether he would ride in
the ceremonial coach on a Sat-
urday. He replied that he was
considering the question careful-
ly, but saw no possibility of walk-
ing in the procession for two rea-
sons: firstly, the ceremonial gown
is far too heavy for walking ;n,
and secondly, he has suffered for
years from an arthritic kneel
which would not stand up to the
siram ot walking.
On the other hand, this is a1
state occasion, Sir Bernard said, I
combined with a pageant, and he
thought it his duty to the citizens!
of London whom he represents
to take part.
Finally, there is also a pre-'
ccdent. The procession used to
be held on Nov. 9 before the Par-j
liamentary Act was passed. In
1899, when Sir Henry Isaacs was:
elected Lord Mayor of London,
the 9th of November fell on a
Saturday. Sir Henry, after care-
ful and long consideration, de-
cided to travel in the ceremonial
coach and thereby established the
precedent which Sir Bernard will
follow.
The new Lord Mayor attended
Clifton College, the only Eng-
lish public (i.e. private) school
with a Jewish House. He inher-
ited a considerable fortune from
his father, but is not primarily an
oilman like his father. He heads,
several finacial enterprises. His
wealth will be a great help in the
office of Lord Mayor. A poor man
could not afford to hold the posi-
tion. But it would be incorrect to
say that his wealth was an im-
portant factor in his election; the
Englifh do not worship wealth
for its own sake. Sir Bernard,
man and politician, has all the
qualities that go into the making
of a good Lord Mayor. He proved
his'capacity as a good Alderman
and a. good Sherilf.
There is a charming wife to
complete the picture the daugh-
ter of Lord Nathan of Churt, a
veteran Zionist and friend of
Chaim Weizmann, a great public
figure and a former member of
the British Government. The
Waley-Cohens have four children
(large families were one of the
hallmarks of the Victorian era.)
British Jews, less than one per-
cent of the total population, nat-
urallv feel a strong sense of pride
that, in a country so devoted to
its traditions, one of their num-
ber has been given custody of
one of the nation's most vener-
able and most cherished tradi-
tions.
PLEASE PULL LEVER 2 A
NOV. 22 to ELECT
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Page 12-A
^JmUtnurktku)
Friday. NcnrembeT 18, iggQ
Southeast region of the Union of the American Hebrew Congre-
gations and the Notional Federation of Temple Sisterhoods
pay tribute to the outgoing-president of the UAHC region,
Marvin Engel, of Birmingham, Ala., who receives a sterling
silver kiddush cup mounted on a wooden base at the bcn-
guet of a four-day convention of temple and sisterhood dele-
gates from the 53 Reform synagogues in the region Nov. 11
to 14 in St. Petersburg. Left to right are Sam A. Goldstein,
president of the Miami Federation oi Reform Temples; Melvin
T. Goldberger, new Council president, Knoxville, Tenn.; Rabbi
William Sajowitz, regional director of the Council; and Engel.
UAHC Sees Kennedy Win
Vindication of Fair Play
By Special Report
ST. PETERSBURG The presi-
dent of the 1,000.000-member Un-
ion of American Hebrew Congre-
gations told President-elect John
F. Kennedy that his election ,-vin-
Jicates the American ideals of
equality and fair play in an open
society."
Rabbi Maurice N. Eisendrath,
president of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, told Mr.
Kennedy that as the nation's new
president he faces "the most ar-
duous and challenging task of lead
crship in the world."
The wire to president elect
Kennedy was revealed at the busi-
ness session of the Nov. 11 to 14
bienniel convention of the South-
east Council of the UAHC at the
Colonial Inn here, by Melvin T.
Goldberger, of Knoxville, Tenn.
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
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The delegates unanimously ap-
| proved a resolution praising Rabbi
; Eisendrath and the 605-member
[Reform temples of the UAHC for
' their role in assuring fairness in
the election campaign for the pres-
idency.
Rabbi Eisendrath was among the
nation's leading clergymen to re-1
fute the statement of some minis-;
I ters, sometimes referred to as the >
Peale statement, which challenged i
the Roman Catholic faith of Mr.
Kenne !\ .
Rabbi Eisendrath joined other
leaders of religion in campaigning
for the eradication of bigotry in
the presidential elections. He also
joined Bishop James A. Pike, of
California, in challenging Dr. I
i Peale, Dr. Ramsey Pollard, presi- j
[dent of the Southern Baptists, and:
other ministers to an open debate
on TV of their accusations against
the Democratic candidate.
In addition, Reform temple so-
cial action committees of the UAHC !
joined forces with Protestant and
Catholic groups in creating an im- j
| partial climate in the community.:
Goldberger told convention
delegates that, in his letter, Rab-
bi Eisendrath said the election
pointed up "need for improved
communication and dialogue
among America's three faith i
groups so that, together, we may
understand each other better."
"Our ignorance about each oth-1
Friday Service and
To Celebrate Rabbi
A special Sabbath eve service
will be conducted at Temple Israel
of Greater Miami Friday at 8:15
p.m. to mark the 20th anniversary
of the ordination of Dr. Joseph R.
Narol.
Dr. Jacob P. Rudin, spiritual
leader of Temple Beth El, Great
Neck, N.Y., will be guest speaker.
On Saturday evening. Dr. Mar-
ofs 10th anniversary in Temple
Israel will be celebrated at a din-
ner at the Americana hotel,
where close to 1,000 men and
women from the congregation
and the community will be in at-
tendance".
Dr. Nathan A. Perilman, of Tem-
ple Emanu-El, New York City,
will be guest speaker.
Sam C. Levenson. past president
of Temple Israel, will be chairman
of the dinner.
Others to speak will be A. J. Har-
Iris, president, and Jules Peari-
man, past president of the Temple.
whose administration brought Rab-
bi Narot to Miami.
C. Jackson Baldwin, president
of the Miami Rotary Club, of
wheh Dr. Narot is a board mem-
ber, and Rabbi Irving Lehrman,
of Temple Emanu-El, Miami
Beach, will also speak.
IfSgr. James F. Enright, of the
St. Rose of Lima Rectory, Miami
Shores, and Dr. Harold E. Buell.
of the White Methodist Temple.,
will bring greetings to the occas-
ion.
Dr. Narot will respond both at
the Friday evening service and at
the dinner.
Anniversary Dinner
Narot's Tenure Here
*ABBI lOSlMi NAROT
Breaks Up Nazi Party
Continued from Page 1-A
50t) native Canadians ne.ong ;o his
Nazi Party, -brought immediate
protests from the Canadian Jewish
Congress and from other Jewish
organizations.
The Dominion Ministry of Jus-
tice, Canadian Secret Service, and
the Ministry of Transport, which
had employed him. immediately
ordered inquiries into his activities.
To Live m Heart* W, lmw
Behind ...],! Live Forever'
PALMER'S
MEMORIALS
"Miami's Oaly
Jewish
"mtet
elMerr"
Scheduled Unveiling
ilings
SUNDAY, NCV. 20, I960
Mf. Neee Cemetery
JOSEPH ROSlNF'.rtB, 11 a.m.
Rabbi Joseph E Rat l(o-.J[y
Alt* NIUHCNT. 1:30 a.m.
Raf>ni Mayer AbTamnieitj
Mr. Sinei Memeriel Park
Cemetery
MORRIS SUMIN, 1:30 a.m.
Rabbi Abraham Wdxtncn
"May Their Soulj Repose
in Eternal Peace'"
ARRANGEMENTS BY
PALMERS MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
1
er's faith is a national scandal."
wrote Rabbi Eisendrath. "All re-
ligions must join in elevating the
ethical standards- of American life
and in helping to bring about a just
and enduring peace and a better
society in America and throughout
the world."
The Reform Jewish leader stated
that if the new President had been
selected on the basis of anti-Cath-
olic bigotry "interfaith relations
in America would have been set
back 50 years."
At a luncheon meeting of both
the UAHC and Sisterhood delegates
on the topic "What's a Temple For
For All That?" guests heard
from a panel of three experts. Mrs.
William Leffler, a vice president
of the National Federation of Tem-
ple Sisterhoods; Leonard Kaplan,
past president of Temple Beth Is-
rael, Macon. Ga.; and Rabbi Leon
Kronish, of Temple Beth Sholom,
Miami Beach.
[Miami Hebrew Book St
1585 WASHINGTON AVE.
Miami Beach JE 1-3840
Hebrew Religious Supplies for
: Synagogues, Schools A Private Use
ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
'fust Arrived!
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ISRAELI ElECTRIC
MENORAHS
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BOOKS and RECORDS
Wne.ese/e X Retail
iSKAtu eirrs and novutiij
417 Washington Avt. JE1-M17
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Fla.
HARRY GORDON
PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
\JGUST BROS Ryr

Lakeside
MEMORIAL
PARK
"The South's most beautiful
Jewish cemetery"
30 Minutes from the Beerh Via
The New 36th St. Causeway
TU 5-1689
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A stimulating guide
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adults on the customs,
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Here, memory
is forever
enshrined in beauty
Mount Wl.o. Miami'i oldest and
tun -i Ji'wi-li cemetery, ran be )our
firiK rhoire Ju-I a- il has
tlrrad) lui-n lur aver 4,000 other
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without obligation. Ml details on Family Bi"1'1 I
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vi.i,.- ; I
' '! /one Mat.- I


Friday, November 18. 1960
- : ..'
+Jew 1st fk>ridian
TALK OF MORALS
The KfidVash tells about two city
dwellers who left the metropolitan
area to vsit a /arming community
The ufaitoVjtgarrd uit/i admiration
upon the beautful pa>f*-am that
greeted thm. Th.ey Jejield" the
trees, the fields and inhaled the
pure, fresh air of the country, sa-
innng the pleasure and )oy of the
farm community, uhen suddenly
beheld a farmer coming along u>ith
jome mechanical contraption that
destroyed the smooth grass beneath
their feet. They gazed with con-
sternation upon the farmer destroy-
ing whdt seemed to them, needless-
Iv. the soft carpet that covered the
earth. They were even more dis
turbed tfhen tfiiy saw the same
farmer ta\e good edible corn and
deliberately cent it into the ground.
One of the uisiturs turned to his
companion and said. "This is sheer
\unacf. How can.oue be so destruc-
tue and so wasiefid' He was so
displeased with life in the country
that h'e packed ; and went
hack '"' 'he city. Hi. companion,
however, remained. In the course
of time, he saw the earth give forth
a new growth of corn more plenti-
ful than the few seeds that were
tnrou-n into tne ground.
He immediately urote to his friend
to return to the farm to see the neu>
!' fmj.i.; men, tne consternation of
both city dwellers when they saw
the farmer, for a second time, en-
gagt in an act of destruction by de-
liberately cutting the corn and
grinding it. it too<( a great deal of
patience :o explain to the ciy divei-
icrs fiat tuc simple staples 0/ li/e
constantly undergo a cycle of cre-
ation.
MORAL: Man, too. sometimes
fails to comprehend the work, of the
Almighty "in ii:s design and oper-
ation of the Universe. .
u
rew
'On\ersation
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Is nnas nna m
IT/OW -
I Hechal Shlome
Pag* 13- A
<& OXe 72Uh OfJHicmi's f^Aigious Xife
i
O e r v i c e s J hi s t tve e h end
jews Have Not Forgotten
Their Mission in History
By RABBI DAVID HERSON
Beth Emeth Congregation
During our holidays and festivals,
we Jews throughout the world turn
our faces eastward, and with sol-
emnity and awe recite the ancient
words of our liturgy.and repeat the
prayer: "Thou hast chosen us from
among all Peoples and hast exalted
us above all tongues." It is only
right to pause and reexamine so
unusual a national boast and so in-
congruous a claim. As we gaze
back over the pastjwe see the Jew-
ish people haunted aorj persecuted.
There is no land that has not
known them, nor a country in
whose midst they did not live, nor
a language that has not at one time
or another described them. There
is no people that has not at one
time or another, in some measure,
deprived them or at best curtailed
the rights and privileges of the
Jews in their midst. Yet, we per-
sist in repeating the principle of
"chosenness," of preference, of exaltation.
At first glance, this may be interpretated as national chauvinism
and religious presumptiousness. However, it is well to evaluate and
comprehend the position of Jewry and Juadism in the world of today,
as well as in the past.
What has Judaism done to presume to claim preference? The an
swer to this question is revealed in the Scriptural portion that is read
this week. We read of the birth of Jacob and Esau, two stalwart sons
with a mission and a purpose in life. The one is designated to go out
into the world. Conquer it, master it and rule it, physically and ma-
terially. The other is designated to become the intellectual stimulant,
the bearer of ideas, the interpreter of law. religion, ethics, moralseven
of life itself. In a technical sense, everyone is chosen, in a technical
sense, too. everyone has a mission to perform, but who can claim being
chosen? Only he who recognizes his mission.
The Jewish people have long recognized their mission. For years,
for centuries, they have traversed the world. They have gone through
every count, every city, town and hamlet. Their imprint has been
felt in every field of human endeavor. Their influence has extended
itself in every pase of the arts, sciences, literature, commerce and even
politics. True, they have been hounded, persecuted, and oftimes even
denied the very rights to which they gave birth. But, despite that, the
Jew has never forgotten the mission which has been his since time
immemorial, to bring law. order, justice and righteousness to the world
at large.
Information to be included in the ReligieJus"5Sf*v'ices colur....
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.
AOUOATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle iv>
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
RABBI DAVID HERSON
... claim justified
is housed the depart-
religious precepts con-
|th the holy land, that
problems of agriculture
[according to the laws of
. The third floor con-
Dffices of the Chief Rab-
courtrooms of the su-
ligious court and the
ambers.
sting and absorbing
building is the museum
What is the Habimah?
Habimahi. the Hebrew word for
"stage," is the official name of tne
renowned Hebrew theatre in Israel.
The Habimah is particularly well
known for its performance of the
mystic Hasidic play, "The Dyb-
buk."

Who are the Nature Karta?
It is the name of a group of Jew-
ish Orthodox extremists who op-
pose the State of Israel. They be-
lieve that Israel can be redeemed
only through the direct intervention
of God and the advent of Mes-
siah. Their leader is Rabbi Am-
rom Blau.
tee
What i* a "hatadlan?"
A "shatadlan" ("persuader") is
a representative chosen by the
Jewish community, or self-appoint-
ed, to plead the Jewish cause be-
fore governments or rulers. The
"shatadlan." as an unofficial dip-
lomat or lobbyist, continued to
serve the Jewish people until he
was replaced by modern democrat-
I
This page is prepared in Co- I
operation u'ith the Spiritual Lead- |
ers of the Greater Miami Rabbin- J
ical Assn.
Rabbi David Herson
Coordinator
CONTRIBUTORS
Rabbi David Herson.
Tales of Moral
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwia
Knout Tour Heritage
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Gems of Wisdom
for religious requisites, containing
hundreds of exhibits of ancient
Jewish religious requisites from
ancient communities and valuable
exhibits from distant communities
in east and west.
On the top floor of the building
there is an auditorium with seat-
ing for a thousand for religious
Torah conventions.
This magnificent building was
built on the initiative of the late
Chief Rabbi of Israel, Rabbi Isaac
Halevi Herzog.
(Published by Brit Ivrit Ola mi t)
ic organizations and chosen leaders
of the communities.

Who was Glueckel Von Hamelin?
She was a Hamburg Jewess in.
the seventeenth century (1646V
1714). She is remembered as the
authoress of her "Memoirs," a full-
length biography, as well as a rich
description of the conditions under
which Jews lived in her day.

How many mitivos are there?
Traditionally, there are 613
commandments contained in the
Torah, 248 affirmatives ("Thou
shalt") and 365 negative (."Thou
shalt not"). These are regarded by
the Jews as a desirable way of life.

What is the Hebrew word for par-
ents?
The Hebrew word for parents is
"horin," which means "teacher."
A child always refers to his par-
ent as my "father-teacher," or
"mother-teacher."
AN8HE EVES. 2533 SW 19th ave
Conservative. Maxwell Silberman,
president.
-----e-----
SETH OAVIO. 2435 SW 3rd eve. Con-
servative. Cantor William W. Lip.
son.
Friday s:i-, p.m. Saturday > a.m. Bar
.Mitzvah: Richard, son of Mr. and Mr*.
liwirsr Rachlln.
BETH EL. 500 SW '7tn ave. Orthodox-
Rabbi Solomcn Schiff.
Friday 6:15 p.m. Saturday S:50 a.m.
Sermon: "Meeting In* Challenges of
Adulthood." Bar Mitzvah: Richard,
son of Mr and lira. Milton BpooL
BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave.
Conservative. Rabbi David W. Her-
son. Cantor Hyman Fein.
Friday B:16 p.m flemon "And These
are the tlen&rations *' Has Mitzvah:
Joyce, dauahter of Mr ann Mrs. Sam-
uel Miller. Saturday t a.m. Bar Mlti-
vah: Jonathan. Hon of Mis. Helen Sin-
aub.
BETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Or.
thodox. Rabbi H. i_ouie Rottman.
BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
e
BETH RAPHAEL. 13* NW 3rd ave.
Orthodox. Julius Sapero. president.
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. RacKOVSky
FYitiay 5:15 p.m. Saturday s:30 a.m.
Sermon: "The Qreal Conflict." 1:15
:>.m Sermon: "Aatimllatlon and Phil-
anthropy."
BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschen-
baum.
Friday .1:30 p.m. Sermon: "Must You
be a Specialist.'" Saturday :tr, a.m.
Bar Mitzvah: Kenneth, son of Mr. and
Mrs s'eth Roland: Charter son of Mr.
r>nd Mr-. Ralph olshe-. Sunday tt a.m.
liar Mitzvah: Jay; BOD "f Mr. and Mrs
Harry Vegoda.
CARIBBEAN JEWISH CONGREGA-
TION. 11551 Quail Roost dr. Rabbi
Harold Richter.
Friday 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "Between
Ood and Man." by Abraham J. Heschel.
Saturday 7 a.m.
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 401
16th at. Orthodox.
CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER.
8756 SW 16th St.. Miami. Rabbi Sam-
uel April. Cantor Meyer Oisser.
DAOE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1401 NW
183rd St. Conservative. Rabbi Max
Zucker. Cantor Emanuel Mandel.
e------
FLAGLER-ORANAOA. 50 NW 61st
pi. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard
Shoter. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
FrldAj '.and 8:16 p.m, Sermon: "Tree
of Life." One* Shabbal hosts: Mr. anil
Mr. D:inlol Lapln in honor of daugh-
ter Dlane'i ancaaement to Marvin
Walbera Saturdas 8:30 a.m. liar Mltt-
vah: Hennis. son of Mr. and Mrs, Al-
fi ad Banal,
FT. LAUOEROALE EMANU-EL. 1801
E. Andrews ave. Reform. Rabbi
Marius Ranson. Cantor Sherwln
Levine.
HEBREW ACAOEMY. 918 6th t. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross.
HIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CON-
GREGATION. 1150 W. 68th st.. Hia-
leah.
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
tor. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen.
Friday 50 and 8:15 p.m. Sermon:
"Friendship." Saturday 10 a.m.
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self.
Friday 5:80 p.m Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Sermon "Bverlaatlng Competition.
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1101 SW 12th ave. Traditional. Can-
tor Ben Grorsberg.
SOUTHWEST CENTER. 8438 SW 8th
at. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein.
TEMPLE AOATH YESHURUN. 2320
NE 171st St. Rabbi Jonah Caplan.
TEMPLE BETH AM. 5990 N. Kendall
dr.. S. Miami. Reform RaDb> Herbert
B.iomgard Cantor Charles Kodner.
Friday H: 1:. p.m. Sermon: "Wnai
Should We Teach <>ur I'hildren About
Anti-Semitism?" Saturday 1":30 a.m.
Bar Mitzvah: Charlea, son of Mr. ami
Mis. Abraham I. SaUaman.
TEMPLE BETH EL. 1645 Polk at.
Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samue
Jaffe.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly
wood. 1725 Monroe at Conservative
Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernes)
Schreibcr.
l-'riilav s p.m. > nseiT.it..m of l!ein-
ners "He-brew class. Saturday 9 a.m.
lt;ir Mltavah: Steven Tarke. son of Mr.
and Mrs. Bernard Pacall
TEMPLE BETH 6HOLOM. 4144 Chas.
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish
Cantor Davlo Convleer.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "I Accuse."
Saturday 10:45 a.m. Bas Mitzvah:
Barbara. riauRhter of Mr. and Mrs.
Robert D. Blum. Jr
TEMPLE B-NAI SHOLOM. 18800 NW
22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi hel-
GEMS OF WISDOM
T/iou shalt not stand idly by the
blood of thy neighbor. bible.
e
Hide not yourself from your own
flesh. BIBLE.

When yotl hure become indiffer-
ent to crimes committed against
others, you have dug a pit for your-
self. ASCH.
e
Men do very little from love, a
great deal from hate, most of all
from indifference. BROD.

No steam drives wheels u'ith lu^e-
uurm water. Harrison.

In spiritual matters, one can be
either cold or hot. not lukewarm.
-----J. V. HURW1TZ.

The inertia of indifference is pon-
derous and hard to move.
H. SAMUEL.
e
Our quarrel is not u-ith jews who
are different, but u'ith jews who are
indifferent. S. S. wise.

Indifference is the only infidelity
I recognize. zancwill.
don Edwards. Cantor Seymour
Hinkes.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing,
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Hirsch Adier.
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th st.
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Naret.
Cantor Jacob Borneteln.
Frldav 8:15 p.m. Special service in
honor of L>r. Joseph R. Narot.
TEMPLE JOOEA. 320 Palermo ,
Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Cantor
Herman Gottlieb. '
h'ri.lav s:l.~. p.m. Sermon: "In Love-
with Ufa." Saturday 10:30 a.m. Bar
Mitzvah: Harold, son of Mr. and Mrs.'
Herbert Cole who will host Kidilush
TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th at.
Conservative. Rabbi Maver Abram-
owitz. Cantor Edward Klein.
Frlda) 8:15 p.m. Saturday 1:48 a.m.
Sermon: "The Portion of the Law."
TEMPLE NER TAMIO. 80th St. an*
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can-
tor Samuel Qombero.
Frlda) 8:1-3 p.m. Sermon: "The Only
Re. vtna la Ql Ini Onea Bhaobat
hosts: Miami [teach oRT. Saturday
8:1.1 a.m. Sermon: "The Weekly Por-
tion."
TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100
NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno
M. Wallach.
Frldav V1-" p m. Sermon: "Public
Opinion and the Jewe." Naming of
Sandra J( y, daushter of Mr and Mrs.
Fred t'erlman Saturday II a.m.
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 881
Flamingo Way. Conservative. RabDl
Leo Heim.
Frldav 8:16 p.m. Sermon: "Replacing*
Mans Curaea arlth Qod'a Bleaalnga.'
Ones Bhabbal hosto: Mr, and Mrs.
Sam Seldte Sal rdas I aja. liar
Mitzvah: Qerald Herta.
e-----
TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ave.
conservative. Raooi B. Leon Hurwitz.
Frlda) 16 i.m Sermon 'The Hlsh-
e.-t Bervlc*." Ones b'nabbat hosts:-
Coral Uavblea ORT. Saturday 10 a.m.
e
TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th at.
wmi vati.e. Rii-ui Aitred Wax-
man. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb.
Friday BJH) p.m. Sermon: "Tlie Hand
or the Voice." baturdaj 6:80 a.m. Bar
Sltavah Mans, bob of Mr. ami Mr.
illiam Ha:-
------e------
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
ave. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Can-
tor Albert Glantz.
I Frlda) Sermon: "The fcssen-
Ual Doctrines ol Juilaism." Saturday
j ., Beitni 1 "Up and Down the
Leddw Ot Life "
YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixie
hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon
Steinmetz. Cantor Morris Berger.
Frlda) 8:15 p.m. Bermon: "A Cora-
mon Goal." Saturday a.m.
e
YOUNO ISRAEL. 990 NE 171st a*.
Ortnodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber.
i......am :i:'
l :','''tl'.lllni::k,lHvl ,. BH
CANDUUGHTING TIME
28 Hawhvan 5:16 pan.
> <;


Page 14-A
+Jewisti Hcridiar
Friday, November 18. lggg
Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINPIIW
A Woman Meets and Beats Challenge of Blindness
By Tomi Keitlen, with Norman
New York: Bernard Geis Assoti-
$3.95.
FAREWELL TO FEAR.
M. Lobserz. 286 po.
e ates, 13Q E. 561 h*t.
TOMI KEITLEN'S story of courage thrown in the teeth
of adversity is a remarkable tribute to the Indomita-
hility of the human spirit. Mrs. Keitlen lost her sight a
few years ago, at the age of 83., She was :i wife, a mother,
and director of the Anti Defamation League for Western
Massachusetts aim Connecticut. Her life was one of con-
stant activity. The infection which washed out her eye-
sight nearly washed the ground from under her, too
Mrs. Keitlen has some bitter things to say about the
"destructive segregation" which society imposes upon
the blind. Her first ^exploration of what was available to
her. through the Lighthouse for the Blind, left her nau-
seated with fear, determined to avoid at all costs the
'deadly cotton-batting embrace" of this safe, muffled,
shuflling world.
Instead, she reached out to independence, to the chal-
lenge, not only of leading a normal life, but of living a full
life of excitement and achievement. Tomi doe- much more
than just function efficiently in her home, at her job. in a
kitchen or on the street. She also functions creatively. She
Capitol Spotlight:
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Persuasive Argument for Resisting Genocide
Washington
THOSE JEWISH ELEMENTS that
' sought to disregard the Swastika
smearings earner this year, thai coam
pioned "free speech" for neo-Nazis and
finally, disapproved the "abduction" of
Adolf Kichmann by Israeliis, are dis-
turbed by the new Pandora's box open-
ed by the Kichmann case
From this Pandora's box has emerged the retrospec-
tive horror of how millions of Jews walked quietly, with-
out resisting, to their deaths in Nazi murder camps.
Flowing from the F.ichmann case is more than just
a more detailed record of the German mass murder ma-
chinery. Speculation is starting 00 WBJ so little violent re-
sistance occurred when the persecution of Jews worsened.
step by step. Did Jewish acceptance, without light, of
ever-harsher persecution give Kichmann the idea that
From Hollywood:
HERBERT G. LUFT
A Nazi Whitewash
Hollywood
"I AIM at the Stars." the Wernher
'von Braun story, opened in Los -
\n. .i double-feature pro-
gram When 1 law it in a half
y first-run house during the
formance, the movie
was greeted with constant hissing
and sai the general public.
A Hollywood product, made in its entirety on
location in Municl even the bight] con-
fidential white Sand-, N M rocket experiments were
re-staged and photographed in the Bavarian studios);
it is the sinister account of a 'national hero's" ac-
tivities a scientist congratulated by ss Chief
Himmler and highly decorated b\ the Hitler Gov-'
eminent for perfecting the V-2, the world's first
guided missile It was V Braun who designed the
secret weapon of the Third Reich which easily could
have changed the course of the war had Hitler only-
listened and believed him in 1939.
It is regrettable that a motion picture glorify-
ing a confessed and unrepentant member of the
Nazi hierarchy has been produced by an American
Jew Charles H. Schneer who must have been
misled to believe he is performing a service to his
country.
Wernher von Braun himself has stated and re-
iterated time and again that his sole aim untd 1945
had been to make absolutely sure that his native
Germany would win World War II. because he owed
his allegiance to Germany. As the studio concludes,
he was in no way different from any other man who
lives in any country engaged in war. "Right or
wrong, my Fatherland" was his motto.
When he is being asked in the motion picture
if he has ever thought that his V-2 rockets would
kill innocent women and children, the ice-cold, cal-
culating scientist answers he felt like any other
soldier, simply obeying orders. This must have been
his reason for continuing the deadly raids over Lon-
don, even after British and American planes had
been bombing his Feenemunde base and. thereby,
could have given him a solid reason to quit without
being punished.
But it was Von Braun who in the first place had
selected the Peenemunde project and perfected it
into an instrument of mass murder, with thousands
of technicians and scientists working for him and
for nim alone as the current picture shows in
brutally frank images. If Herr von Braun is inno-
cent because he merely obeyed orders, then Adolf
Kichmann. who claims he did the same, should be
acquitted though he confined his activities to
other areas of the Nazi war effort with the same
result.
In its appeasement of totalitarian principle, the
, movie implies that we have to thank Von Braun and
his disciple for their efforts to insure peace, or at
least slighten chances of another war. "Explorer,"
paid for by the American taxpayer, is called in the
picture "The Von Braun rocket." though others
i such as Heinrich Hertz, Prof. Einstein and Lasy
Meidner had their share in scientific discoveries
which had led us into outer space.
Jews could be gotten to the point where they would walk
on their own to the gas chambers" Such questions.-origi-
nating among Israeli "sabras" and a few American intel-
lectuals, are increasingly posed.
An opening gun has been fired by Dr. Bruno Bettel-
heim in an essay, "The Ignored Lesson of Anne Frank."
This eminent psychoanalyst, a survivor of Buchenwald.
charged that the wvalk to the gas chamber was only the
last consequence of a philosophy of life-as- usual, inertia,
and attachment to materialistic comforts. Had a dynamic
fighting spirit animated European Jewry, far fewer than
the six million Mould have perished
Dr. Bettelheim deplored the fact that there was so
little resistance like the last-minute Warsaw Ghetto up-
rising and an isolated revolt of condemned inmates of
Auschwitz. He thought that "millions of the Jews of Eur-
ope who did not or could not escape in time or go under-
ground .-. could at least have marched as free men
against the SS, instead of groveling, at first; then waiting
to be rounded up for their own extermination; and finally
walking to gas chambers "
Citing a tendency to repress the cruel truth of the
concentration camps. Dr. Bettleheim said "the universal
success of "The Diary of Anne Frank' suggests how much
the tendency to deny the reality of the camps is still with
us. while her story itself demonstrates how such denial
can hasten our own destruction."
The world-wide acclaim of the Anne Frank story can-
not be explained "unless we recognize our wish to forget
the gas chambers and to glorify the ability to retreat into
an extremely private world, clinging to the usual daily
attitudes even in a holocaust."
While the Franks were preparing to hide passively,
thousands of other Jews took greater risles to escape, even
t fight back militantly as members of the anti-Nazi under-
ground. But "the chief desire of the Frank family was to
D with life as nearly as possible in the usual fashion.
Anne Frank's fate was unnecessary, much less heroic:
it was a senseless fate. The Franks could have faced the
facts Anne could have had a good chance to survive.
as did many Jewish children in Holland. But for that she
would have had to be separated from her parents and gone
to live with a Dutch family ."
Dr. Bettelheim thought "the Franks, who were able
to provide themselves with so much, could have provided
themselves with a gun or two had they wished. They could
have shot down at least one or two of the Nazis who came
for them They could have sold their lives dearly in-
stead of walking to their death-
The play ends with Anne proclaiming her belief in
the good in all men. "What is evaded is the importance of
accepting the gas chambers as real so that never again will
they be allowed to exist If all men are basically good
if going on with family living, no matter what else, is
what is to be most admired then indeed we can all go
on with life as usual and forget about Auschwitz. And her
story found acclaim because for use too. it denies implicitly
that Auschwitz ever existed. If all men are good, there
never was an Auschwitz."
The impression gained is that had European Jewry
rejected the "hush hush" mentality and fought back, men-
tally as well as physically, more would be alive today. To
some extent, the "hush hush" response facilitated the no-
torious achievements of Adolf Eichmann.
United Nations Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON
,wims She skis and won first prize in an international
ski slalom contest. She climbs mountains. She forces and
does gymnastics, including bouncing on a trampoline, she
takes her own photographs. She travels through Europe
alone well, not really alone. Duchess, her Seeing Eye
dog. goes with her.
There were other problems, of course, than sheerly
physical ones. There were times when the spirit seemed
no longer willing, when tenseness and fatigue threatened to
overtake her, when personal difficulties were enlar
darkness into despair. Good friends, and a daughter whose
sensitivity is equalled only by her thoughtfulness. undoubt-
edly helped. But in the end, the achievement rests on her
own sparkling soul.
The book itself is interesting. It is not art. Yet it is
surprising with what directness the message comes across
and Jlow quickly the reader makes identification with the
character of Tomi Keitlen. Blindness is one of the greater
terrors (although the author thinks deafness is
affliction), and there is a large amount of comfort ia
learning how magnificently another person has handled it.
Tomi herself puts it this way:
"Whatever courage I have is just ordinary, everyday
guts, the kind everyone must have in order to survive. And
the reason I am telling this story is not merely to demon-
strate how one person overcame blindness, but to show
how the human spiritdrawing on its fundamental strength
can triumph over adversity of all kinds, whether it be
the fear of growing old. of poverty, of illness, of loneliness."
OH the Record By NATHAN ZIPRIK
Peering into Future
Predictions about the future are
always hazardous, particularly
when the time capsule envisage- a
distance that many of us may not
make. It is difficult enough in this
rapidly changing world to foresee
what will happen tomorrow, let
alone in the year 2,000. Yet in-
stinct tells us that the prediction capsule that was
imbedded some two weeks ago in the grandiose edi-
fice of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations
will prove more right than wrong when it is-opened
some forty years hence.
As an incurable optimist. I am incline! !i the
view that man will survive to the year 2,000. With-
out that premise nothing else makes sense.
From a human point of view the most intngu-
big conjecture is about the occupancy of the White
House by a Jew by the year 2,000. This writer can-
not share Mrs. Roosevelt's prediction that a Jew
will have run and been elected to the two top elec- :
tive posts, nor can he even acept the more cautious ,
opinion of Dean Pike. The religious madness that ;
manifested itself in our election would preclude, it i
-ocms. the choice of a Jew to the two highest offices
la so brief a span as four decades.
One of the most encouraging aspects of the fore
cast rests in another area continued belief in the
religious revival-and confidence in its exertion of
increasing impact on moral standards in America, j
In that connection it is pertinent to observe that a j
hea\\ majority of the respondents to the question-
naire were ot the opinion that there would be no
merger by the year 2.000 of the various segments <
of Juc'aism Reform, Conservative and Orthodox, i
Most of the respondents also felt there would be
HO United Jewish community. Thus we can look for-
ward to the existence of basically different idealo- |
gies in Jewish life ahead, making for a more color- j
ful pattern.
Uniformity in the end leads only to indifference
and disinterest. Space is too short to list the spate of I
predictions about anti-Semitism and the look of our
organizational structure.
UN Facts Should Dry Up Arab Delegates' Tears
m.j*muaMMMMMi
United Nations
THE ARAB representatives here are)
beating the drums, as expected, onl
behalf of the miserable Arab refugees.
To divert attention from the fact that!
the Arab states themselves are responsi-
ble for the poverty and squalor in which P
the refugees exist, the Arab delegates f
have also started an "offensive" against]
Israel. They are charging Israel with "Persecui igT"the
Arab residents in the Jewish land. It's an excellent issue
The only trouble is this: Official United Nations documents
brand these canards for exactly what they are trumoed-
up lies. *^
Take one figure out of the latest data published on
the subject by the UN, the Statistical Yearbook for 1959.
There, some of the more sophisticated delegates here
who know where to look for impartial facts, have found
a comparison between the living standards of Arabs in
Israel and Arabs living in the neighboring countries.
One delegate discovered that the annual per capita
income of an Egyptian was (at the time the data w
computed in 1956) $105.50. An Iraqi Arab, during tut
period, was shown by the UN figures to be earning $14220
per year. By contrast, Israeli Arabs at that time had an
annual per capita income of $250.
There is a document available here from another
source admittedly pro-Israel but a paper which M
drawn on official, impartial sources. The document, issuea
by the United Zionist Council of Canada, deals ** "
economic development of Israel's population. Those dew-
gates here who have seen the material found it extreme-
ly interesting.
These delegates have found some figures about AM
ownership of livestock in Israel and in Egypt
Among Israeli Arabs, livestock ownership has trip*
in less than a decade from 93.000 head of cattle an
sheep in 1949, to 275.000 bead in 1958. But in Wfi
tween 1950 and 1957. livestock ownership declined nw-
4.5)2.000 head to 4.395.000 head. In Egypt, sn Aral> o -
0.18 head of livestock. In Israel, an Arab owns l* "
of cattle. And where did these figures originate.
' *i


Friday, November 11, I960
+Jewlsti fhridlian
LEGAL NOTICE
Page 15-A
NOT.CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN ,,..,
the undersigned, desiring to engaare In
the rit-tliloiiH name t
CREDIT CLEARING lire \V lWn
N.E. rd Street, North Miami &ich'
S?fc ,h e"i V". ,r1-'i!"',r *" UM
"" '"*- "'rt of the Circuit Couri of
i adi County, Hoi Ida
ELACHE1 i. INC
ia I'la. Corp.)
11/11-13-2". IS/J
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 60C10830
C.I.ORIA PATRICIA POTTER
Plaintiff,
vs.
CHARLES EDWARD POTTER
Defendant.
ORDER TO APPEAR
TOU, CHARLES EDWARD POT-
TER, c/o Sarah Potter. 302 Mohawk
Aw. Bcotla, New York. ar. hereby
lequlred to serve b copy of your an-
swer to a. comolaInt for dlvorei- on
flWoW! "orn?i; flu>le M. Barnes.
JO N.E. .1 Ave.. Miami. Florida, on or
l.efore the l..th day of December. I960
and file the original in the offlre of
Ihe Clerk of thin Court, otherwise i
default will he entered against you
l>tert November 7. 19G0.
E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk
of Circuit Court.
(seal) lly: WM. W. STOCKING
Deputy Clerk
_ ________________ 11/11-18-2.".. 12/2
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
No. 50732
In Re: ESTATE OF
MoRRIK BLOSSOM
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Bald
Estate:
Vou. and each of you are hereby
notifle claims and demands which von. or
either of you, may have against the
estate of MORRIS RI.ORKOM, de-
ceased la'c of Dade Count) Florida.
to the Honorable County Judges of
Dade County, and file th. aame In
their offices in the County Conrthoust
In I'ade County, Florida, within eight
lar months from Hie di......r the
firtjt publication hereof. said claims
oi demands to contain the legal ad-
dress of to. claimant and to be sworn
, In and presented as aforesaid, or aame
i will be barred. See Section 733.1$ of
MS Probate Act.
I -te ., tobei 21 A.I I, i:.r.n.
LESTER Bl.OHSOM \- Executor
or the Last win and Ti atann
Mopris blossom. Deceased.
COVNBR A MANNHEIMER
attorneys for Executor
11 '1-11 -18-18
rMMV
V,
NOT.CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
fh
NOTICB IS HEREBY JQIVEN that
le undersigned, deal-lug to engage In
s under the fictitious name of
cKKil.LA IMPORT CO. at S8S1 Baal
JOth Avenue. Hlaleah. Florida Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade Countv,
Florida.
ROGBLIO HlliUYA
Kastenbaum. Mamber. (Jnpman
A Epstein. Attomevs
for Criolla Import Co.
Sne Lincoln ltd Bklg.
iaml Beach 39. Fla.
11/I-11-18-2S
NOT CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HF.KEBY CIVKN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
AIKC.ENILY CO. at' 11040 Southwest
!i2nd Drive. Miami. Florida intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida .
CARMINE RUS80, sole owner
K; 'hnbaiim. Mamber. Gopman
& Epstein. Attorneys
for Airgenply Co.
One l.'ncoln Rd. Bldg.
Miami Beach 39. Fla.
11/4-11-1S-2",
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES- COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
No. 50792
Jn Re: E8T \TE i >F
iADlE MANNHE1MER
I...-.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Peranns Hav
Ing Claim* or Demands Agathst Bald
Estate:
Vou. und each of you ar.- hereby
not fled and required to present anv
claims and demand, which you. or
either of you. may have against th.
aatate of SADIE MANNHEIMER do-
roas.il late of Dade County. Florida,
to the Honorable County Judges of
Dade County, and file the same in
their offices in the County Coorthouac
in I hole County, Florida, within eight
calendar months from the date of the
first publication hereof. Said claims
or demand- lo contain the !.-.: ad-
dross of th. claimant and to be sworn
10 un will bo barred. See Section 733.16 of
ihe 194-", Pi.-lwite Act.
Data October .'7. AD 1960.
CI.MtA T'NNPNWI'W "'
MILTON R. mannheimf:r A
Executors of the I ~ist \\ ill and
Teatament of SADIE MANN-
HEIMER Deceased.
KOVNER & MANNHEIMER
Attorneys for'Executors
11 '4-11-1-2S
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT.
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUiT.
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No. 60C10362
ALEXANDER COSTA,
Plaintiff.
MINE -COSTA,
1 fendant.
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
You, Josephine Cos's a.' 'eea "d
residence c/o R. A. Cogta. 34i Chest-
nut Avenue. Woodlynnc. New JPI .
i.i- I 'i!e your an1-" er t h
complaint with the clerk of the above
Coort and serve a copy thereof to
an 'ohea. Attorney. 1. O-n-
Rulldlng, Miami 32, Florida, on
lore November '.'.'.. I960,
suit will be taken as confessed Dated
October 2S. I960.
E. B. LEATIIKRMAN
clerk of the circuit Court
(aeal) By: I.. 8NEEDEN,
Deputy Clerk
10/28. 11/4-11-18
BY HENRY LEONARD
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Notice is PrBRERY GIVEN thai I
ine undersigned, desli ing t.. en*
minim aa und< the fit iltia n nami
NORTH DADE CATERERH .,, -:;
; \ E ITMii Ten-.,,,. Miami, Florida in- i
tend to regist.-r said name with th. !
Clerk of the Circuit Curt of Dadi
I County. Florida.
TERRY 1 EVYand
Ml iRTV Ki rSI lY
Bole >wn< is
\HBNHT A. K IMP
l4 Wellington Av<
.Miami Beach, Fla.
Attorney for North Dade Caterers
11/18-2-',
***?jymm
.rtf
LEGAL NOTICE
NOT CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
under the flrlltloua name of
CLASS COCRT APARTMENTS at 17-
14 \'i- or-, \.,~ -.. ;,,. _..,! v .. ,,..,.
Avenue, Coral Gables, Fla.. Intends to
regiatei Bald name w.tn the Clet
the I circuit Court of I lade Count.,
Florida.
1AC|< GLASS
1.II.1.1 AN class
Ov r -
HENRY NORTON
Attorn) y lor Applicant
hid; Blscayne Bit
n 11-18-23, 12 1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the uniti-- sign.-.I, desiring to I >ngage in
business under the fictitious names of
Hall Towers; Lincoln Mall Towers;
Lincoln Mall Building; Mall Building:
Lincoln .Mall Medical Building: Lincoln
Mall Professional Building; Lincoln
Mall Lawyers Building; Lincoln Mall
Office Building; at 14-11 Lincoln Road.
Miami Beach. Florida Intends to reg-
ister said names with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of*Dade County. Florida
HONOR PROPERTIES, INC.
la Fla. corp.)
By Hannah Perlmutter. Sec.
JULIUS JAY PERLMCTTER. Esq.
Attorney for Honor Properties. Inc.
407 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach
10/28. 11/4-11-18
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTXE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICB is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
RTBRMNG ORTHODONTIC LABOR.
'': mil \IV1 Normandy Dr:v> Ml
ami Beach intends ,- a|d
t- w th ih.- cierk of | -,, circuit
Court of Dad.- County. Florida.
i 'ARL BTERLING
11 4-11-18-2-1
NOTICE UNDER
FCTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is MERELY GIVEN that
Ihe undi signed, desiring I
business under thi fl tltlous nime of
COHIMBro MORTGAGE CO at 830
W fi.-il-:. si Bti ,. ii Malml, Fla.,
ill' :-" "" I. i ij nd (- r. >. : -,
name with the Clerk of Ibi Circuit
Court (.1 I >ad) "oontv, I- i
MARVIN KANTOR
Sole I uvner
MARVIN WIi:\l-It
Attorney tot Applicant
S.'-J l-.-ik.
1! 11-18-Ia, 12/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOU6 NAME LAW
NOTICB IS HEREBY' GIVEN that
the undersigned. deBlrlng to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
EDISON ECON O WASH at 6313 N.W.
2nd Avenue. Miami, Florida intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
ABE YERMANOK
BEATRICE YERMANOK
MAX R. SILVER
Attorney for
Abe and Beatrice Yermanok
2l s.-yl.oid Building
Ml&ml 32, Florida
11 4-11-19-25
NOT.CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVEN that
derslgned, desiring lo oigage in
business under 'he fictitious name o'
El.. RIDA ALL DIESEL COMPANY
S W J7th Avenut Miami In-
to register said name with the
Clerk Of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
THEODORE HEil.MAN
Richard Brlckman. of
Myers. Heiman and Kaplan
Atti I noj for Applli anl
1151 s W 1st St.
H/4-11-18-J5
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to encage in
business under the fictitious name of
SM1TTYS at 27l N.W l-tli St,.,-,.
Miami. Fla., intend to register said
name with the Clerk of Hit Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
L. 0. SMITH. INC
L. Q. Smith, ('resident
Julian Smith. Secretary
GOLDMAN GOLDSTEIN
8164 West Flagler Street
Miami. Florida
Attorneys for Registrant
11 '18-25, 12/2-9
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C10376
SHIRLEY KAMINSKY,
Plaintiff,
\ i
ABRAHAM KAMINSKY,
l>efendant.
SUIT FOR D'VORCE
TO: ABRAHAM KAMINSKY
Residen.-e and Addr. ss I'nknown
You are hereby notified that a Bill
of complaint for Divorce ha- been
filed against you. and you are reoulre.l
to serve a copy of your Answer oi
Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on
the plaintiff's Attorney. JOSEPH W
MAI.EK. -n>7 Lincoln Road, .Minn'
Beach. Florida and file the original
Answer or Pleading In the office Of
the clerk of the Circuit Court on or
before the I8th day ..r November. 1(40.
If you fall W> do so. judgment by de-
fault will he taken sTgalnst you for
the relief demanded In the Bill of
Complaint.
This notice shall be published once
ach week for four consecutive \i-.-k-
in THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami
Florida. Ihls 27>th day of October, AD.
1840.
E B, l.EATHERMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Curt. Dad. Cuntv. Florida
's.aD By: R. H RICH. JR..
I UUlS I "ieik
JOSEPH W MAI.EK
107 Line In Road
Miami Beach i I i
Aitoin. j f, plaintiff
10 28,1l 4- !'-
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
*Mwisfi ftcridHann
solicits your legal notice*.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Dial FR 3~4405
lor messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
NOT CE UNDER
Notice is HEREBY GIVEN on
th) i. tislsned, uesirtmt to entag-e in
business under the fictitious ngmj of
HAIR D*SIGN al 69 Merrlck Wav,
Coral ilahles. Flori'a Int. n Is to re-
i- all' nanv with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
I'lO-'ill.K INC.
ia Ha. Corp.)
______________________Vlil"1 '.***' ?
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE Is' ffERERT rflVEN thai
the undersigned, desMne to engajra "
l.iBtn.ss under the fictitious name of
EI'EN CLEANERS & I.AI'.M>RT at
233 Hth Sfeet. Miami Bea-h. Flor-
ida. Intend to reg'ster s-lil name wi'li
Ihe Clerk of the Circuit Conn of D.ol.-
Counly. Flori-'a.
'"' \v lllli i I'f'Ni;
HAYE l.AI'PINi;
s'ole ) \\ ners
11/1S-.'-.. 12 2-11
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCU T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU'T OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 60C10455
MARIE ANNA FLACK,
Plaintiff,
Vs.
H. FLACK. JR.
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: H. Fi^ACK. JR..
HAS Company.
2nd Recon Battalion
2nd Marine Division,
Camp I.eJeune, North Carolina
You H. FLACK. JR.. are hereby no-
tified that a Kill of Complaint for Di-
vorce has been filed against you. and
you are required to serve a copy of
your Answer or l'leadina- to the Bill
of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attor-
neys, Bhevln. Ooodman & Hoitsm.-.n.
3 Key bold Building. Miami 32. Flor-
ida and file the original Answer or
Heading In the office of the C er* of
the Circuit Court on or before the :,tti
day of iw-cemher. I960. If you fall to
do so, Judgment by default will be
taken against you for the rellel dp-
plan I. d In the Bill of Complaint
all be publish, d i nee
..#. f .- -. -r ,- nsec'ittv.- w. > ks
In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
,. \..i> nillJliili.li at I
., this 27th day of October. A.D.
liltiO
: LEA'j-ilEl'.MAN. Orlt,
. I .-! i 'ount) I'" I
(seal) By: WM W. STOCKING,
Deputy Clerk
b'HBVIN. )'.<>ODMAN tk HOLTZM AN
340 Seybold llutldlng
Miami *2. Ha.I-R 3-S"2!
ll/t-ll-:8-23
NOTICE UNDER
FIC1 ...v-_.....- .AW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desft ing to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
l.ADYBUG-at 1433 N.E. Miami Place.
Miami, Ma., intends to r.-gistcr said
nmr.e with the Clerk of th. circuit
Court of I>sde County. Florida
KATHERINE P. RAAll
T W.IANoFF A- WALLER
Attorneys for Katherine P. Raab
I: I8-S*>. 12 *-*
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
Ihe undersigned, desiring to engage In
nesg under the Flctltli I a me of
ITLE8 niSTRIBHTORS al
ISO) B.W Ith rermce, Miami. In-
tends to res ter said name with ih*.
i Circuit Co I at i id(
County, Florida.
ALBERT OAD >1
1(1 .'!-:". II l-11
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. 49355-B
In RE: Estat) f
ALEXANDER LEVIN
1 .-.
NOTICE TO CRED TORS
To All
Claln
-- you in
i q .a i -1 : -. presenl an)
clalmt and which yo
.-ither of yo ha % -- Im I ;
estate : ALEXANDER LEVIN
.i- .I late of I 'ioi. "ount>. i
to th.- Honorable County Judgea of
Dade L'ounty, and < Lhi uu
their offices in the Coffnt) Courthoups
in Pad. c.un'.y. I-:.-:ida. within
calendar months from the dati -
first publication hereof, Bald claims m
demands to contain th~ legal address
of the claimant and to be sworn t*
and presented as aforesaid, or same
will be barred. See Section 733.16 ol
th. Ifid Probate Act.
Dated October 2". A.D. 1S60.
CARLA 1'INS LEVIN
As Administratrix cum Testamento
of the I- ALEXANDER LEVIN. Deceased.
KOVNER & MANNHEIMER
Attorney for Administratrix
cum testamento annexo
10/28. 11/4-11-18
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT nc tm =
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL C RCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTV. IN rwANCERY
No. 60C10815
IN RE: 1
>PTION OF
AVID a mln r
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
T> Rl IPERT Mil LRR,
A.i.ir..--. I'nknou n
Y" 'i' REBY \i iTII- !I-:d Hiat
- '* ti* r for v di ipi i n .- vour IP.....r
i .. v ;.|. has I-.-, n filed -.'-
.... n tested to sei a
a r or pie idtng to i he
-, I-..-OI ', ,-.
Ho sen, 303 Blscayne Building.
] 9 W*< Fl If r Street, M iml Flo -
Ii he oi Isinal an wet -
i th. office of the Clerk ,,f
Ihe 0 i It Court, <-n or befon the 7th
di il i. nber,
. fi i! to do -o ludgment bi di -
ill be Taken asab'st vou for the
rellel ....." .- Petition.
. DATED .u Maun. Dote County.
'' ... nils ftii daj of NoveWlbi i.
IWO.
E. P. LEATHEP..MAN. Clerk
i Clrcufti Court, Dade County, Florida
I seal) ':> : B. H. LANWAY.
Deputy clerk
11 H-ta :'". 1:' 2
NOTIOE UNDER
FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersell..! deal Ing lo .n-agc in
lei the fictitious name- of
Pat Vallce Placement Bureau; Vat
Pat Vallee Em-
K'ayinent Afenci at Dadi County,
a.. Intends to register said names
wi'h the Clerh of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
ETHEL Y VAIJ.E, Sole Own. i
B1DNEY BFRONSON
Attorney for Applicant
.'4: S. curity Trust Illdg.
10/28. 11 '4-11-18
NOT CE" UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
oi.s ne-s un..u ihe lu-.uious laioe ol
ANN PEARI. DRESS sHOP at 140-.
Washington Avenue,- Miami Reach,
Fla intenda to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
i... .e 1 oaTIt} .orloa.
ANNA Z.WEIBON. Sole owner
caul KWiTNEY of the firm
of Kerkell & Kwitney
Attorney for Applicant
n Rd.. Miami Beach. Fla.
1 1 -1I-C-.- -. I] 2
NOT.CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREDY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring; to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
KEAVoN's TIMES SQUARE BAR-
BER shop ai 1362 N w B2nd Street,
Miami. Fla.. .nten.'.s to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dad. County, Florida,
p. .\t ki- e, ,v s,.i.. iwner
PAUL KWITNEY of the firm
Ol I I k. II A- K
A tlo- n. \ for App]
ISO Lincoln Rd Miami Beach, Ha.
ll 11 If
NOT CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Notice :s HEREBY GIVEN
the under- .
bus nesi i: -. --. :--..
MIAMI ARTISTS STUDIO at
.Miami ....
with the Clerk of th.
Circuit ty, 1
BEATRICE T. KEII.LY.
Sole e.vner
BEIGEL, TKITELMAN ,v ALBERT
At :<- n,
14*1 W, Flagler Bt
-ii/n-Dj-.'".. u -
NOTICE UNDER
F.'CTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREDY GIVEN that
the undcr*i- InaT to ensa
buslneaa undei the fb-tliious names of
AIRLINE BRAKE and WHEEL
ALIGNING"and U1RL1NE BRAKE
AND WHEEL ALIGNMENT" at 3711
N W. MUl Steet. i'-i tie Clfc of Mi-
ami. Florida intends to register the
said names with the Clerk of the Clr-
. ult Court of Dade County, Hot-Ida.
D tad .-: M{aml.< Florida, this 8th
day of November. I960.
JOSEPH PROSPERO
KOVNER & MANNHEIMER
11/11-18-25. II 2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersign, ri, desiring to engage In
bua'nes* under the fictitious name of
I'ATH.HAN-WESOCKKs INSURANCE
AGENCY at 310 ?".lh Street. Miami
Peach. Florida Intends to register said
name with the clerk of the Circuit
CoOli of Dade County. Florida.
JACK I'lTHMAS REALTY CO, INC.
I.E. 'NARD KAL.1S1I
Attorney t.-t \niillcant
1629 duPont Bldg.
M 28, 11 '4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME I AW
NOTICE IS HEREPY GTVEN that
Sersicned, desiring to engage in
uei th.- fictitious a..
SPY VGENCY ..t 1101 N.E. 79th St.,
Miami Intends to reel-ter -aid name
the Clerk of tt. circuit Court ol
- "; Fit r
BOUTHERN DIVISION, INC.
a v\x Corp
baum, Mamber. Gopman A
eys for Applicant
I I. -.. o'n Rd., I
|0 JV 1-11-18
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLOR'DA, 'N PROBATE
No. E09V1-C
iltCES H WEBER
NOTICE TO CREDTORS
To aii CVedHor* at'.c mi p.-is-s Hav-
ing Claims BT Demands Against Said
Estate;
Yi i are hereby notified and re .-.! present an\ claims and demands
whi.-h yop may Iin ai.-ain.st the ea-
of (-H\RI.ES H WEBER do-
et aaad late of Cook County. Illinois,
6 county Judges of Dude CnnnD .
and file the same In their offices in
the Countv Co othouse in Dade dain-
ty. Florida, wlfhln elulit .-ilemlar
months from the date of the first Pub-
:i hereof, or the same will be
'.ai re I
MERCAMTILE NATIONAL BANK
OF MIAMI BEACH
By: (s) Clarence .1. Ols. n.
Trust officer
BERNARD B. WEKKLER
vt'i ney
"09 IndustrlabNational Bank Bldg.
Miami 32. Florida
10/28, 11/4-11-18
NOTICE UNDER
FIC1 -uuj rinsima i-AW
NOTICE Its HEREBY GIVEN that
the una.isivned. dcrnnng tu envsge In
ss under the fictitious rial
TAP BAR and TAP ROOM BAR at
222 i.7th Street Miami Beach. Hor-
idalntei.o- to i.gi-t.r said names with
t>>e Clerk of the Circuit Court of I Side
County, Fl.-!
SOLE OWNER- SA.1E. INC.,
.. Florida I'on-oiatlon.
HENRY A KAMI'
Attornpiy for Baje, Inc., a
r-'luriua cui por-non.
11/11-18--
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
CORPORATMOX OlTTflTS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
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Page IB-A
+Je*lst>f*>ricfi3tr
Friday. November 19, I960
A New
Era Opens
""By MAX LERNER
DURING THE WEEK ... AS I SEE IT BY LEO MINDIIW
'Mandate' Issue Confuses Electorate
It has been a hard race and a close dragged-out finish. Bui some
things are clear about it.
One big fact about the Kennedy victory is that neither religion
nor economic power, neither fear of inflation nor the magic of Pres-
ident Eisenhower's name could stop it. An even bigger fact is that
enough Americans hungered for greatness in their Presidential leader-
ship enough, at any rate, to overcome the handicaps with which
Kennedy started.
Americans can be proud about having fought out, on a major
battlefront, one of the great battles of their history the battle against
the bitterness of religious bigotry within the heart. The political land-
scape will never be the same again. The fight was tough but the stakes
were high. Never again will an able and promising candidate be ruled
out completely because of his faith, even for the highest office in the
nation
I might add that what has happened about a Catholic candidate
will happen, in time, about a Jewish candidate, and in the lullness of
time, about a Negro candidate.
IT IS ALSO GOOD TO note that Richard Nixon's vaunted political
cleverness did not avail, not the fact that so much of the massed eco-
nomic power of the nation was behind him. The world thinks it knows
America as a plutocracy. It is good for the world to discover that there
are things in the gift of the American people that cannot be bought,
and that the people cannot be maneuvered into believing what is against
the evidence of their experience.
They were told that America has prosperity and economic health,
yet they knew that there were pockets of suffering in the economy, and
they had warning signals of a hard road ahead. They were told that
for individuals to spend was virtue, but for the people as a whole to
.spend in the public sector was some kind of crime, yet they sensed
that these fears were archaic. They were told that America's world
position was highly satisfactory, yet they knew differently. They were
told that the position of the Russians in the satellite areas could be
undercut by sending high American emissaries on peace trips, and
again they knew differently. .
It was Kennedy's task to keep before the people constantly the
crucial aspects of the reality principle. He was able to do it, where;
Stevenson before him had failed. This was partly because, as a Catho-i
lie. he was less vulnerable to the charges of appeasement. But mainly
N was because his knowledge and his self-command inspired confidence,
and his attractiveness as a person opened the minds of many to what
lit said. Intellectually, some may resent this role of personality in a
campaign, but the nation is lucky that for once a good mind and a I
good social program convereged with a popular leader symbol.
Continued from Page 4-A
make their voices heard. As a Jew.
I would be dismayed were this his
toric system to be compromised or
abandoned a. system designed to
make significant voting units of the
individual states rathe than to give
the amorphous majority total con-
trol over the Presidency.
Is it reckless to wonder how Mr
I/Mige. or indeed any other GOP
leader, would feel about the Elec-
toral College were he to win in
what has since been described by a
nauseous Leonard Hall-ism as a
"squeaker"?
I do not mention Mr. Nixon ir
this regard. He presumably stood
aloof from the storm, which really
did not need his overt participation,
since it raged so effectively any-
way. But it is clear by now that
the entire absurd concept of a
"mandate" seemed designed to in-
timidate you to lead you away
i from implementing your flights of
sensitive insight' into the social,
economic, intellectual and prestige
horizons intended for America in
the '60s
To this, the American people ex
pect you will not succumb. They
have, indeed, given you a mandate
their trust. You are the victor:
vou are the President-elect by their
fiat.
Along with other of your support
ers, I had an anxious moment Mon-
day. I could at least minimally
understand your magnanimity in
flying to see Mr. Nixon: although
I anticipate with dread the GOP'ism
of '64. with its continued implication
of dealing from strength, however
injured: "It was Jack who went to
see Dick in '60. not Dick Jack."
But until your statement about the
Vice President's role as leader of
the "responsible opposition." there
was the creeping feeling that per-
haps the Republican hoopla had
found its mark.
murderous paws" in "Sweeney
Among the Nightingales" or "But
this or such was Blcistein's way:
A saggy bending of the knees And
elbows," with the palms turnul out.
Chicago Semite Viennese" in "Bur
bank with a Baedeker" allu-ion
surely' familiar to you.
Yr<. it was an anxious moment
Monday perhaps even more
anxious than election eve when
within the innermost recesses of
their psyche, the faithful never fal-
tered hi sensing your \k
now that some of the Issue;
to the turbulent events of
week have been clarifie
indeed be on our way to.-.
great vision of yours for ;n
ican people a people st t
literate leadership capal
kind of imagination spun r
souls to burgeon with ,
of their humanity.
But
elating
the past
lei is
rd that
Anwr-
"<. if the
- men $
> pnde
Sincerely jro ,
OH THf WAT TO A VISION
IN ADDITION, the question of the
THE DIALOGUE OF LEADERSHIP between the people and the
man they trust has begun anew. It will have to go one tor the next
four years or even the next eight under conditions of massive," Key Biscayne hotel reared its
difficulty. The struggle between the world democratic bloc and the ugly head once more. Here. Mr.
world Communist bloc will be a grim ordeal. To keep it going on the Nixon returns time and again
plane of politics, economics and ideas, without slipping into nuclear even if he has been told a score of
and germ conflict, will require iron nerves and great understanding, i times about its restrictive policy
To take some positive steps toward the reduction and control of the against Jews. For all the Vice
suicidal weapons, and toward a stronger UN authority which may] President's uncompromising custom
some day have a monopoly of these weapons, will require courage and designed conveniently to forget this
vision. i policy, he somehow never stayed
I don't say that these were the decisive issues on which the people; there' while on the campaign trial.
made their choice. It is improbable that they ever formulate the prob- During his present vaction. perhaps j
lem in this fashion. But. in simpler but crucial terms, they did feel the Vice President will have some I
that only if America becomes stronger will it be able to become more time to ruminate on why he failed
flexible in its foreign policy. And they evidently did respond to the to attract the votes of millions of
image of vigor, courage and freshness in Kennedy's leadership. American Jews.
In the recent past. Sir. there has
*" ** *" *" been talk about changes in_the atti-1
THEY WILL *OT, I THINK, be disappointed. The years we are now Hide of the Key Biscayne toward us, |
entering bid well to be a new era of policy, leadership, national energy, but I know that it was Mr. Robert
and direction in American life, comparable to the great era ol Roose-1 Neale who drove the hotel's station-1
veil's New Deal. Kennedy, as 1 have several times emphasized in the wagon to meet the Nixon party at i
past months, has the stuff of growth and greatness in him. The Presi- the airport. The same Mr. Neale. i
dential mantle will soon be fitted on him for size. There is ample room in his capacity as manager of the i
in it for a big man. I think Kennedy will fill it out. hotel several years ago. admitted;
As for Richard Nixon, he has seen the cup of power which sev- to me that Mr. (any obvious non i
eral times he had some so close to quaffing dashed finally lrom his Jewish name) would certainly be
lips. He fought hard and frantically for it. and there is some pathos accorded accommodations in lieu j
in his story that even his opponents will recognize. Yet 1 cannot help of Mr. Rappaport; the same Mr.,
feeling that his leadership would have been inadequate for the years.Neale didn't want.Jews at the Kc>
ahead, which will require a mind that ran grasp the intangible forces. Biscayne because of their "vulgar
loose, in our world and can marshal the full resources of brains and jewels and vulgar jokes."
purpose in the democratic world for an unparalleled struggle. This somehow sadly reminds me
A new era is opening, a new wind is rising, a new spirit is abroad f "Rachel nee Rabinovitch/ .
in the American land. 1 have seen that spirit on the faces of young twho) Tears at the grapes with
people not only in the campaign but on university campuses and even i
in the high schools. They have once again the sense that things are I IIqqm CoiirSP<
possible for America and for the cause of freedom, and in that cause "j""'' WWtll ICi
they want to be used and they want to be wanted. America's destiny
is in their hands as well as in the hands of the new President. We shall
need their brains and energy and commitment. Let us start.
Copyright 1M0
Ti?AYME
Prlvata Pool
Such and
Cabana Coianjr
HOTEL
ft, MIAMI MACK
Writ*
For
Information
and
Reaarvatior.
JE 1-033'
Air-Conditioned Rooma
Prlvata Beach and Pool
Parking on Prorrtiaoa
Cocktail Lounf
Dining Room
Entertainment
n a no r-ooi
ramiaaa ^ >
"- $3
Daily
Par Para.
Dt>ie Oct.
Opening Here
Classes in Hebrew, patterned
after the Ulpan course in Israel
have been organized by the Bu-
reau of Jewish Education as parti
of its adult education program.
In Miami, the Ulpan will meet
at the Bureau of Jewish Education:
bldg. Tuesdays, beginning Nov. 22. j
10 to 12. Instructor will be Mrs!
Rochelle Ross.
On Miami Beach, the Clpan class!
will meet Mondays 10 to 12. and
on Tuesdays, 8 to 10 p.m. Instruc
tors will be Mrs. Fay Feinstein'
and Meyer Samberg.
Keonisite for the course will be
a reading knowledge of the He-
orew language. Registration is
still open.
7\
o
o.
-kef.

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n
L J
the
w
oman s
"World
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Bright off to New York
for the wedding of son Robert to Lana Simon on
Nov. 25 at Hampshire House Uncle and Aunt
Meyer and Eva Don, just back from Chicago, will
also be there, celebrating their 25th anniversary
with the family at the same time .
Just returning from Gotham Town are Mike
Mersel and his Bea .
Robert and Hilda Green treating themselves to a Caribbean
cruise in honor of their 12th anniversary Because he couldn't
possibly interrupt his second grade studies, Elliot was left at home
in the capable hands of Cora .. .
Joan, daughter of Al and Ruby Goldman, the Hal Hertz' daugh-
ter, Pixie, and the Judge Kenneth Okas' Michelle will all spend
Thanksgiving weekend in Jacksonville They'll be attending
a Southeastern Federation of Temple Youth leadership course, rep-
resenting Beth Sholom Temple Youth.
-
There will be a grand reunion when Miriam Sabin meets hus-
band Benjamin in New York Joining them will be sons Mark
and Donald, who are attending school up north ...
William Shorenstein is giving decorator Felice Berry no peace
in his anxiety to have his Executive apartment completed in time
lor the homecoming party he is planning Dec. 1 for friend E. Albert
I'allot who will be returning from a world cruise Fallot is pres-
ident and Shorenstein one of the directors of Biscayne Federal .
Incidentally, ladies, they're both unattached ....
Marvin Lewis has been showing up a half hour late at his
law offices lately ... It takes him that much time to polish his newly-
acquired Mercedes Benz ...
Donald Barmack got back from Bogota, Colombia, just in lime
to kiss wife Caroline hello and goodbye She was on her way
to Chicago to attend a. cerebral palsy convention in her capacity
as president of her Miami Beach unit She may possibly bump
into Bob and Myra Sonierstein who arc vacationing in Chicago, too.
*
Five-year-old Melodie Helen played the piano for guests al her
.ister Wendy Joy's ninth birthday party Jack and Billy Alvin
are the proud parents ..
Mr. and Mrs. Abraham (Ethel) J. Harris, 1551 Michigan ave.,
ill celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary with a luncheon at
e Algiers hotel They came here from Dayton. O., 14 years
| ago'and are members of Temple Israel.. "
The Shirley Temple television show, "Reluctant Dragon," last
Sunday of particular interest to Rose Kelemer since Charles Her-
bert, who played Jeremy, and his parents are Rose's close friends
. They've written advance notice of a December showing of "Mike
Ilalliday's Cub" with Jackie Coogan. and of course Charles, who is
also featured in a comic book tjtled "The Boy and the Pirate," from
a movie of the same name, in which he was starred.
Birlhdaze: From London, word that Dr. and Mrs. Morton I.
Bromberg he's a dentist stationed with the Air Force in England
are the parents of Michelle Lisa, born Nov. 11 Mother is the
former Beverly Chester, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Chester
. Paternal grandmother is Mrs. Rose Bromberg ..
Another Michele, middle name Vickie, born to Mr. and Mrs,
Jerome (Francine) Katz on Nov. 3 at Mt. Sinai Hospital She
joins brothers Irving and Alan ... All live at 1970 NE 188th st. .
Pround grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Gus Bernstein and Mrs.
Esther Katz Jerome is first vice president of Temple Adath
Yeshurun .. .
The Larrie Blasbergs expect their second in February The
new arrival will join Michael, 3, and two loving and impudent
poodles...
The Dr. Roland Kohens welcomed a baby boy Nov. 13 at Ml
Sinai Hospital ..
Attorney Marvin Kimmel and his lovely wife are another
couple who have an order with the stork for the near future .
And Harriet, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Tendler the
Tendler Auto Service exec married to actor Charles Bronson, is
waiting for a sister or brother to join six-year-old Suzanne.
Mrs. Nate Becker, vice president of the Florida Branch of the
National Women's League of the United Synagogue of America,
is attending the biennial convention at Concord hotel in Kiamesna
Lake, NY. Irene, past president of Temple Tifcreth Jacob, is
npw Torah chairman .. .
The Irvin Shapiros and Ear! Pertnoys have just returned from
a two-week visit to London and Paris .. .
Councilman Kenneth Oka and his Gertrude write from India
that they hope to be home in time to attend the next concert of
the Beach Civic Orchestra, of which he is president .
Lucky Marion and Leonard Barr (Jackson-Byron) ... All the
Kuests they had invited to their election party were celebrating a
winner Even son Harold, who had voted for the first time, and
was crowing about another first the one he and Paula are ex-
pecting in March ...
That extra nice smile on Clara Nussdorfs face should be perma-
nent now Son Alan was recently transferred to Miami by tne
Underwood-Olivetti Typewriting Co... .
More about sons Annette and Samuel Donin's Lee. torture
buyer for Jordan Marsh, won the Apollo Award at the Chicago
Furniture Show for outstanding merchandising and display ol cas-
ual vnd outdoor furniture.
"^Jewish Floridian.

Miami, Florida, Friday, November 18, 1960
Section B
Luncheon trio at the "Israel Fashions, U.S.A." show and lunch-
eon sponsored by the Women's Division, State of Israel Bonds,
included (left to right) Mrs. Max Weitz, honorary chairman;
Maggi McNellis, noted New York fashion authority and radio
and television personality, who commentated the fashion pres-
entation; and Mrs. Jack Katzman, general chairman. More than
1,000 guests attended the function, held in the new grand ball-
100m of the Americana hotel, and watched 42 original designs
by American and Israeli fashion leaders modeled.
Beach Women
Attend Confab
Mrs. Al Mechlowitz. president of
the Sisterhood of Temple Menorah,
is this week attending the 1960 bi-
ennial convention of the National
Women's League of the United
Synagogue of America al the Con-
cord hotel in Kiamesha Lake. X.Y.
Mrs. Ray Morse, vice president
in charge of communal alfairs and
budget chairman, is also attending
the convention.
From Hollywood, Fla.. will come
Mrs. Harry Levitt. She is president
of the Florida Branch of the Na-
tional Women's League.
They are meeting with some
2,000 other delegates representing
755 Sisterhoods in the United
States, Canada, Puerto Rico and
Mexico.
Israel's Ambassador to the Unit-
ed States. Avraham Harman. will
be one of the key speakers at the
convention. Also scheduled to ad-
dress the delegates are a number
of the foremost leaders of Conser-
vative Judaism, including: Dr.
Max Arzt. vice chancellor of the
Jewish Theological Seminary ol
America, Dr. Gcrson D. Cohen,
Rabbi Seymour Fox. Dr. Abraham
J. Hesehel. Dr. Bernard Mandel-
baum, provost of the Seminary,
Rabbi Edward T. Sandrow, presi-
dent of the Rabbinical Assembly
ot America, and faculty members
of the Seminary.
The goals of the convention were
outlined by Mrs. Saul I. Teplitz. of
Harrison. N.Y.. convention pro-
gram chairman. She announced
that the focus would be on a Bibli-
cal theme: "Remember and Ful-
fill All My Commandments."
"Good things come in small packages" is an appropriate state-
ment here as Mrs. Isaac Newton Weinkle (center) accepts an
envelope from Mrs. Bernard D. Kaplan containing flight tickets
and hotel reservations for an all-expense United States fashion
tour. Mrs. Kaplan, chairman of special events for the Women's
Division, State of Israel Bonds, made the presentation at the
"Israel Fashions, U.S.A." show and luncheon on Wednesday
at the Americana hotel. Looking on is Mrs. David Sernaker,
whose prize was a three-day cruise to Nassau.
Mrs. Isaac Weinkle Wins Fashion Tour;
Won't Leave Until After Campaign
Miami Beach resident Mrs. Isaac
Newton (Reggie) Weinkle. 2378
Prairie ave.. was named winner of
an all-expease fashion tour of the
United States last Wednesday at
the Women's Division. State of Is-
rael Bonds fashion show and
luncheon at the Americana hotel.
Mrs. Weinkle's prize includes
free air transportation and hotel
accommodations in New York. St.
Louis, Chicago. Las Vegas, San
Francisco and Los Angeles, where
she will visit famous fashion houses
and meet top personalities of the
couturier world.
The tour prize was originally
wbn by Mrs. Samuel F. Danels.
Women's Division publicity chair-
man. Because she would be unable
to use her prize. Mrs. Danels re-
donated it. and Mrs. Weinkle be-
came the lucky winner.
Although she is undecided about
the date of her trip, Mrs. Weinkle
definitely will not leave until after
the Israel Bond campaign season
ends early in December.
'1 can't desert now, after win-
ning this wonderful prize," she
said. "If anything, I'm going to
double my efforts, and work to
make the ball ("Exodus" Diplo-
mat Ball. Dec. 3, Fontainebleau ho-
le! i a lucceas."
In addition to her work with the
Women's Division of Israel Bonds,
Mrs. Weinkle is an active member
of Hadassah. where for live years
she served as donor reward chair-
man for the Herzel group, the Dade
Medical Auxiliary, Mt. Sinai and
Cedars of Lebanon Hospital Auxil-
iaries, and Mercy'Hospital doctors'
wives committee for the annual
ball.
Mrs. Weinkle, her physician hus-
band and 13-year-old daughter,
Romelle, a student at Nautilus
Junior rfigh School, are members
of Temple Emanu-EI. Mrs. Wein-
kle also serves on the PTA's of
both the Temple school and Nauti-
lus.
Nine additional prizes were also
awarded at the fashion show lunch-
eon. Mrs. David Sernaker, 11601
SW 62nd ave., who serves the Wom-
en's Division as Chen chairman
for Miami, won a three-day cruise
to Nassau.
Mrs. A. Sol Weger and Mrs.
Ethel Meyerowitz won bolts of im-
ported Israeli linen loomed by the
house of Ma.skit.
By selling the most bonds for
the fashion show, six ladies re-
ceived free tickets to the upcoming
"Exo:!us" Diplomatic Ball. .The
winners were Mrs. Abe Grunnut,
Mrs. Raphael Levi, Mrs. Alvin
Props Offers
Revue Friday
Props ladies of show business will
meet for its third installation lunch-
eon Friday in the La Ronde room
of the Fontainebleau hotel.
Formed three years ago. the
Props have already donated S10,-
000 to the American Guild of Va-
riety Artists Foundation Home for
needy performers in South Falls-
burgh, N.Y. The luncheon will
launch its new goal of $35,000 to
be placed towards the Foundation's
medical building.
As in the past. Palsy Abbott will
once again direct an original re-
vue, "Life is a Contest." Produced
by Mrs. Paul Pollak. with musical
arrangement by Margi Sherwin and
choreography by Betsy Ann Brown,
i he east of fifty features such out-
standing local entertainers as Mar-
ion Colby (Mrs. Bernard Franks),
Trez Frassrand. Terry Madison,
and the Jewish Floridian's music
and drama editor, Lillian Kraff.
Tickets are available from Mrs.
Lawrence Harr and "Props Cor-
ner" at the Thunderbird motel.
Pythians Offer
Musical Comedy
Pythian Playhouse, recently
formed Little Theatre Group, is
presenting a musical comely. "Who
Needs Money?"
Bob Brenner is director and Bob
Rosen in charge of music at the
Playhouse. 4601 W. Flagler st.
Dates are Nov. 19. 20, 26, 27, Dec.
3 and 4, at 8:30 p.m.
In the cast are Al Lewis, Herman
Fisher. Reuben Idels. Mesdames
Elmer Spector, Muray Fried berg
and Martha Krantz.
Murray Kitman and Mrs. Nat
Miller are in charge of tickets.
Wank, Mrs. Leonard Schreiber,
Mrs Leonard Pearl, and Mrs. Har-
ry Ghait.


Page 2-B
*Jn#f6 ihrkJktfi
Friday, November 13. igg
Menu for the Organization Woman
Mrs. George Sogg (left) will be honored as "Day Care Angel"
by members of the Junior Auxiliary of the Jewish Home for the
Aged at a luncheon and card party in the Jade room of the
Fcntainebleau hotel on Tuesday noon. She is shown above
with Mrs. Louis Cole, president. Other guests of honor will in-
clude Mrs. William Shanbrun and Mrs. Albert Reibel, who
ehcred with the Junior Auxiliary in the establishment of a Day
Care Center at the Home. The Center will feature a rehabilita-
tion program end meals for the aged who can not be housed at
the Home. Proceeds horn Tuesday's event are for the new
Center.
By LEAH LEONARD
^,J'h(^ ifr uliu^i.:!^ on
commitments olten
fin. tor time when
preparing 'he averting meal, It is
a comfortint to have on re-
lervc something that can serve as
a re lisfa or double a- .1 ulad. We
have found the following recipe for
spiced cabbage a very good one
and "hearlily recommend it.
Reserve Spiced Cabbage
2 quarts finely shredded cab-"
bage (packed tight for
measuring)
1/3 cup salt
1 cup sugar
1 teaspoon ground allspice
1 teaspoon cinnamon
2 tablespoons dry mustard
1 tablespoon carraway seeds
(or mustard seeds)
1'.. cups cider vinegar, approxi-
mately
Arrange shredded cabbage in
1 layers in a stone crock, sprinkling I
each layer with salt. Cover with a,
' cloth and let stand overnight. In
the morning add cold water, enough
to rinse off the brine, using a deep
colander. Combine sugar and
spices, stirring to dissolve. Pack
cabbage in sterile pink jars, add-
ing some of the carraway or mus-i
tard seeds in between layers, and
sprinkling each layer with the spice
mixture. Add enough vinegar to
cover contents of each jar. Seal.,
Let stand about 4 days before sen
ing with meat, poultry or fi>h
Gathering Slates S. Beach Panel
' G I Neighbor" | athering will
1 Facob Congrega-
tion nexl W< nesdaj tw-mng.
Featured will be a panel discus-
sion of problems relating to South
Beach.
You're Rich
When You're Healthy!
Invited to participate on the pa-
nel are Bernard Frank, member
of the Miami Beach City Council;
Miss Ernestine Cox, principal of
South Shore Elementary School;
and Ray Redman, executive dlrec-
( tor of the Washington ave. South
Shore Assn.
Rabbi Tibor Stern, spiritual tea- i
der of Beth Jacob Congregation,
will be moderator.
Max D. Goldhagen, membership
chairman, said that the Wednesday
function is being jointly sponsored
by the congregation under the di-
rection of Morris Frank, president,
and the Sisterhood, Mrs. Louis
Baida, president.
TASTE
COUNTS, TOO!
Tantalizing flavor,
custard-smooth
STRAWBERRY
YOGURT
is the perfect food perfect
betwcen-mcls snack tli.it never
interferes with regular meals.
Breakstone's traditional quality
... so nutritious ... so easy to
digest! Also enjoy Breakstone's
Other delightful flavors .
Prune Whip, Pineapple, Vanilla
Or tangy Plain.

Yes, there's Yom Tov spirit in
this fine tea.. ."flavor crushed"
for fullest strength and stimu-
lation ... richer taste and pleas-
ure with your fleishigs and
milchigs and between meal
refreshment...
Another Fine
Product
. \i,-, |. aia I, too.
*
Bverj I r.noche
iFrend I wn ,irne "r
' ither m >< "' "*m<
N< '\ Here ;.:< many kinda <>t
-Bulk ii countrj
origin. The 11 equiva-
lent in France is light, tempting
biown and ha- ;< melt-in the-mouth
taste that lingers We thank our
lood Canadian neighbor and friend.
Mrs. R, Lalai Montreal, or,
securing the following recipe from.
Chef Bernard Marsat. The readers
of this column, we know, will thank j
her from the bottom ol their]
hearts. Try baking them and you'll1
agree they are tops.
Brioche (French Bulkes)
2 cups all-purpose flour
1/3 cup sugar less 1 tablespoon <
' teaspoon-salt
M pound butter, or margarine for
Pareve Brioche <1 stick)
1 package granulated yeast
2 tablespoons lukewarm water
(1 tablespoon of sugar from
above amount)
1 teaspoon grated lemon rind
1 epg. slightly beaten
Diluted egg yolk or milk lor
brushing tops
Sift together flour,, sugar and
salt into a mixing bowl. Soften
shortening and work into the dry
mixture with a fork. Dissolve yeast
n lukewarm mot hot) water, add-
ng the tablespoonful of sugar to
-./tiva'e it ranidlv. Make a depres-
sion in tJ-.c center ol dry i
n,i "''' "'' t mixt.M
negga.i
.i ball of dough. Work n gra;:j
lemon rind, too.
Turn out on a lightly fiourea
knea.ing board or cloth and vj
t till tiiorouhly kneaded Form|
a ball, cov r with a d-wtin
cloth and let star.d at room ti
again and divide into \2 eqoji
parts. Place a fluted paper cup a
<-ach of 12 muffin pans no [*
to grease inside. Cover with tM
and let rise till double ir. buk
about 45 minutes at 75 deg, K
With the point of a teaspoon utt
out a small ball of dough Inmncj
Brioche, roll it softly into a bin
and place on top to give it the a
thentic form. Heat over, to Vi
deg. F. and bake 15 minutes. Bnaj
tops of each riser Brioche with a
luted egg yolk or milk and rttui
to oven for 10 minutes at 400 d^
F. They should be nicely brottf
and smoothly glazed on top. Son
warm or reaheat. Yield: 11 ftj
inch Bnache.
Dr. levin to be Speaker
Dr. Leo Levin, local physwa,
will be featured speaker at h
monthly brunch of the Brctherha]
of Temple Beth Sholom or. Suiat,
Nov. 27, 10:30 a.m.. in the Tea*
Banquet Hall David Druckt;
Brotherhood president, id k
Levin will present an ihustnM
talk on "The Heart." Judie PM)
S~Mi:s#>| is oroeram chairmao.
Have you noticed the low, low price of Heinz Vegetarian Beans?
Adath Teshurun Men's Club
Men's Club of Temple Adath
Yeshurun was to meet lor dinner!
on Thursday. Nov. 17, at Ray-:
mond's Steak House. Biscayne
blvd. and 163rd St.. at 7:30 p.m..
preceeding the regular meeting in
the Temple hldg., 2320 NE 171st it.
TETLEY
TEA
A TRADITION
IN JEWISH
HOMES
SINCE 1837
All set for a great meal

Many a fine meal owes its success to Heinz Vegetarian Beans.]
Alter alJ, what s more proteinly delicious than HVB'
i^ ur^-\VV'hat'8 "** to *"**"* serve.) v\ hat s to keep you from doing it tonight? (Nothing.) | WkWmW/kWk^
The Seal of The Union Of Orthodox Jewish Congregations Of America is on the tab*


rriday, November 18. I960
*Jmistiftoridian
Page 3-B
n
MUSIC
AND
THEATER

e
s
AMERICAN IN ISRAEL (
Music study and activity has expanded in our schools and colleges
jth ever-increasing momentum. The total membership of choral and
strumental groups-runs into millions.
Prom the Talmud we learn that 'a nation that lives, sings; a nation
^at sings, lives." Israel's opera fans rave these days about handsome |
Bnard Dei Ferro. American-born guest tenor of the Israel National
era.
Del Ferro conquered the hearts of his Israeli public on his very first
jht as Khadames in "Aida" back on June 22. The Italian libretto was
inslatH into Hebrew by A. Ashman.

rMPHONY CONCERT SCORES
The University of Miami Symphony Orchestra. Fabien Sevitzky.
Inductor, presented its second concert of the season Sunday at the'
pami Auditorium. Pierre Luboshutz and Genia Nemenoff, duo-pianists,
fcre featured artists.
The concert opened with "Overture Comes Autumn Time." by Leo
werby. Billed as a first performance in Miami, the music impressed ,
|th its clarity and delightful American flavor. Written in 1916. the'
erture is strongly reminiscent of the score of "Oklahoma!" although,
elody-wise there is no similarity. The orchestra gave this work a '
^rited performance.
Symphony in D minor, Cesar Franck's great orchestral masterpiece.!
^s played with loving care, the plastic and noble passages of the Eng-
horn particularly beautifully done, and the shifting harmonics very j
ectiv'e in the wind and string sections. The great musical quality of
symphony was ever present, and Dr. Sevitzky*s interpretation of the!
erpowering climaxes emerged calm and exalted.
Luboshutz and Nemenoff, performing for the first time with the
diversity of Miami Symphony Orchestra, played the Concerto in F for
Pianos Iry Motart. Hailed as the finest duo-pianist team today, the!
fcists fully lived up to their reputation, doing their chores with bril-1
ace and perfect style. The delicate music of Mozart's music seemed
stal clear.
Fantasy on Themes from "Die Fledermaus," arranged by Lubo-
tz, was a delightful, delicious Viennese sugar plum.

llUMPH FOR FRIEORICH GULDA
Miami Civic Music Assn. presented Friedrich Gulda, pianist, and
Vienna Philharmonic Wind Ensemble on Friday at Dade County
iitoriurn for the opening concert of the season. In addition to Gulda,
of Europe's great keyboard performers, the group includes Karl
lyrhofer, oboe; Alfred Prinz, clarinet; Gottfried Freiberg, horn; and
ferl OhJberger, bassoon. Each is a soloist of impeccable musicianship.
The program featured two quintets, Mozart's in E-flat major,
452, and tfeethoven's in E-flat, op. 16, and- Haydn's Piano Sonata
| E-flat. All are rarely-heard works.
The Mozart Quintet was beautifully performed with fascinating
tace and style, the Larghetto movement revealing the amazing breath
>ntrol of all four wind instrumentalists. The Beethoven received sim-
r flawless classical rendering.
Mr. Gulda's Haydn solo was delivered with great sentiment and a
Blicate, pure, singing piano tone. Unfortunately, the staging of the
faydn was poor, indeed, with the wind players' stands completely oI*
curing the keyboard performer.
At a reception for the artists following the concert at the home of
^r. and Mrs. Sanel Beer. I asked Mr. Gulda when he would next perform
izz of which, surprisingly, he is a devotee. He replied that "there
much too much competition here for me." For the record, let it be
aid that an artist of Mr. Gulda's calibre has very little competition in
|ny form of his chosen art.

OAST TO MRS. PICK
Of special interest to friends of Mrs. Florence Pick is a most unusual
This is Your Life" dinner party in her honor at the Coconut Grove Play-
ouse in the Gallery restaurant on Nov. 21 at 8 p.m. Proceeds are for
e Muskians Club of America, where tickets are available.
Mrs. Pick is noted for her fine piano ability. She is also a singer
nd poetess. A surprise talent will be revealed at the Nov. 21 event in
n act with the well-known dancer, Jack Carlton.
The party will celebrate Mrs. Picks 60th birthday and the 60tn
r of the 20th century. The production is being staged by William
ount-Burke, director of the Light Opera of Miami Moderator will
John Bitter, dean of the music school at the University of Miami, and
autist extraordinaire.

INYON* FOR LETTERS?
'Dekr Mrs. Kraff: I believe I told you on the occasion of our meet-
ig in NeV York that I would send to you what I thought was a Very
ertinent quotation regarding music criticism. Here it is. I hope it
lay be of interest to you. .
" 'The profession of music critic is the easiest in the world, it is
^rhaps the only profession that can be practiced by the man in the
Street with as much assurapce as by the man who has given his life to it.
It is a well-known fact that while no music critic who ever lived is
bompetent to argue about electricity with the electrician or about sur-
gery with* the surgeon, the butcher, the baker and the candlestick-maker
ire aU more competent to speak authoritatively on music than the critic^
Thl is from Confeisions of a Music Critic,' by Ernest Newman,
^925, p. 132. Best regards and all good wishes. I. Jack London.
What we'd feafly be interested in is a side of beef hung by Mr.
Jewman* But meanwhile, the music critics' circle may solace its out-
raged softl by reflecting that One scribe, Benjamin Franklin, was also a
i>retty good or at least original electrician and musician.
Anyone for more letters?
Sisterhood of Temple Ner Tamid will hold its
fourth annual "Fashions in Eternal Light" lunch-
eon at the Americana hotel on Dec. 7. Proceeds
are for the religious school. Standing are Mes-
dames lack Shaw, Murray Shaw, Esier Car-
rey, Henrietta Fine. Seated are Mesdame3
James Lanael, Eugene Schwarz, Esther Levitz,
chairman. Murray Spies, and Loui3 Cohen,
president.
Photo Show Opens on Beach
A photographic exhibition, "The I show, in dramatic contrast with
Architecture of Puerto Rico Old I the historic romantic styles, the
and New." will be on view at Miami i high level of design in Puerto Rico
Beach Art Center. 2100 Collins ave.,, today.
opening on Nov. 21 and continuing Selected by Jose Fernandez, the
through Dec. 14. | exhibition is sponsored by the Ar-
Renderings and photographs of |
contemporary residential and com-
mercial buildings by 15 Puerto
Rican and American architects
chitectual League, the Municipal
Art Society of New York, and the
New York chapter of the American
Institute of Architects. It is tour-
ing universities and art institutions
throughout the country under the
auspices of the American Federa-
tion of Arts in New York.
Surfside Group
Plans Concert
Surfside Music Society will pre-
sent a concert for members and
guests this Monday evening in the
Malayan room of the Singapore
hotel
Surfside Councilman Louis B.
Hoberman, president of the Music
Society, announces that this is the
first in a series of six concerts for
the 1960-61 season.
Featured artists for Monday's
concert will include the popular
young lyric coloratura. Joyce Far-
ber; John Tone, well-known basso;
Estelle Pappas, concert pianist;
and Esther Barrett, accompanist.
Program chairman is Alex Del-
lerson.
Miriam Circle Parly
Miriam Circle of Beth Torah Con-
gregation is sponsoring a dessert
card party for men and women on
Monday night in the new Temple
at 1099 NE 163rd st. Mrs. Beverly
Deveaugh is in charge of reser-
vations.
RDINE'S
Shop Manday anal Friday Nigtitt. Miami. Miami Beach 'til 9:00
MM St. Stora, Ft. lautUrdata, W. Palm Beach 'til 9:30
W^WWWl
tea
Shrinks Piles
Without Surgery
Stops Itch-MieTes Pain
NewYork,N.Y. first time science has found a new
healing substance with the aston-
ishing ability to shrink hemor-
rhoids, stop rectal itch and to
relieve pain-without surgery.
In case after case, while gently
relieving pain, actual reduction
(shrinkage) took place.
Most amazing of all-results
were so thorough that sufferers
made astonishing statements like
"Piles have ceased to be a
problem!" .
The secret is a new healing sub-
stance (Bio-Dyne*) discover*
of a world-famous research
institute. .
This substance is now available
in tuppotitory or ointment form
under the name Preparation .
At all drug counters.
^www-
I NO FAT! Holland Honey Cakes
j |J A ^ A1 are made "'thou* tkese ingredients, *
\ in enrAD! yaf are Dt''c'00$' Ta$fY'CBM* Goo<'
NO jUuAK!
for Everyone!
ASK FOR THIM IN YOUl FOOD STOW OR HBUTH F0O SHOP. >
Mm4 by }
HOLLAND HONEY CAKE CO., Holland, Michioon
^/^^<^^y^V^^->^<\^VV^V^V*^*<^<^H*>^*V^V<*V^^/*V<^^
i
,
'..!
i:


Page 4-B
vjewlstncrkflan
Friday. November 18. I960
Sewing Bee Here
Sunday Morning
Sewing Bee will he held Sunday
10 a.m., at thf hume of Mr-. Paul
ine Grun warg, iWl Prairie *
U men gathered at Mrs. Grund
werg'a home will be sewing
sale to Greater Miaraians
Mis. Grnndwerg said that pro-
ceeda ate f. Israel. !
The Children's Village in Israel
will be beneficiary of a kosher
Thanksgiving Day smorgasbord at |
Mrs. Grundwerg'a home next;
Thursday, .beginning at 1 p.m.
Forty-
-MitiePS Wi- Newest project for these lour leaders of the Women's Div.sion,
J" '. stale of Israel Bonds, is the orqanization of the Diplomatic
Install OtflCerS Ko:tess Corps fox the upcoming "Exodus" Diplomatic Ball. The
ill be in p'ush formal affair, to bz attended by film stars and prominent-
nsecutive Q0vernment and diplomatic figures, is scheduled for Dec. 3 in
the grand ballroom of the F6ntainebleau hotel. Pictured are
Phi Sigma Sigma alumna of Greater Miami will sponsor its
11th annual University of Miami "Model of the Year" fashion
show on Saturday at the Seville hotel. Left to right are Mrs.
lock Corner, patroness of Beta Theta chapter, and Mrs. Alex-
ander Kogan, chairman of the event.
Phi Sigs Slate Fashion Show
i hi Sigma Sigma Alumnae Assn. year's winner was Miss Shirley
Greater Miami will present its Nikoden. of Alpha Delta Pi.
Uth annual fashion show on Satur- Mrs. Alexander Kogan is chair-
. 1 p.m.. at the Seville hotel, man of the fashion show. Mrs. Je-j
hions will be by Gigi of Coral rome Adclman is in charge of tic-1
i ables and furs by Pinto. keta. Mrs. Melvin Harrison is chair-!
lacfa of the 13 sororities on the man of ads, and her co-chairman i
I .versitv of Miami campus has '- Mrs. Joseph Klein. Adeline Nat-}
, l< cted one of its members to mod- ">son is in charge of decorations, j
, Balloting will be held at the Among honored guests will be I
- w, and the winner crowned "So- Dr. May Branson, dean of women
I ity Model of the Year." Last t the University of Miami.
-------------------------------------------------1 Proceeds from the fashion shaw-
ls u i will be presented in the form of
Delegates tO Hear scholarships to the Young Scientists
__ : Laboratory Research Program.
Of CP Progress
Mrs Isidor Newman
stalled for1-er foiir'.h com
term as president of the Temple
I nimu-El Forty-Nincrs. the con-
gregation's club for senior citizens*
at a dinner on Sunday eyeninu.
The dinner will be preceded by
an hour-long cocktail party in Sir-
kin Hall. Dr. Irving Lehrman, spir
itual leader, will install Mrs. New
man and the following officers and
board members:
Irving Schatzman. Max Sulkin.
and Max Fonberg. vice presidents;
Elias Halpern. treasurer; Joseph,
M. Averbook. financial secretary; ;
Mrs. Joseph M. Averbook, record-',
ing secretary; Joseph Greenberg.!
social secretary.
Board of directors. Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Alpern. Mrs. Nettie Benen-!
son, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Cohen, j
Mrs. Joseph Dane. Mrs. Fannie'.
Erdos, Mrs. Max Fonberg. Mrs.
Bessie Green, Mrs. Fannie Gold-1
berg. Mr. and Mrs. Rubin Hyman.
(left to riqht) Mrs. Max Weitz. honorary chairman; Mi.-, Jade1
Katzman, general chairman; Mrs. Joseph Shapiro, Miair. Be
area chairman; and Mrs. Irving Miller, hosteess committee
chairman.
Research in cerebral paNy,
Phi Sigma Sigma now presents
scholarship aid to two young sci-
Reform Temples
Have Seminars
Reform temples in the Greater
Miami area affiliated with the
Southeast Council of the Union of
American Hebrew this week held
special sessions on public relations
| aids for the temple.
Meetings were in the office of
the Council, 816 Congress bldg.
Sessions included: Tuesday. "Bul-
letin, Administration and Office
Techniques." Wednesday, "The
Art of Communication."
Seminars were conducted by
, Gunther Lawrence, director of pub-
"?!'" ""i"*"1, ,^rS Es*fUe' lie information of the Union of
Kligfield. Mrs. Samuel Kagan. Mrs. American Hebrew Congregations;
Anna Kresch. Rabbi winjam Sajowitz. UAHC re-
Mrs. Sophie Liss. Mr. and Mrs. I gional director; Edward Cohen, ex-
Ben Moskowitz. Mrs. Dora Resnick. < ecutive administrator. Temple Is-
Mrs. Frieda Salit. Irving Sehenck-j rael; and Carolyn Chesman, Tern-
er. Mrs. Max Sulkin. Mrs. Irving pie Judea. Coral Gables.
Schatzman, Mr. and Mrs. Benja- In addition to these meetings,
min Schanfald. Mrs. Gussie Top- Lawrence consulted with Reform
pel, Mrs. Berthe Zimmon. Mrs. Es- Temples in Greater Miami on their
ther Zeilinger. i specific public relations concerns.
Tonight as you watch TV enjoy the
distinctive nutty flavoref Swiss Knight
cheese. Great for snacks with crackers
and fruit. 6 handy "zip open" wedges.
THE 0RICINAI
Swiss
Knight
yraoccss cnuiim cmitt
ich is made possible by the sup- enlists Glenn Webb Miami Edi-
i rt of Miami and communities! son graduate, currently a freshman
stress the nation, will be reviewed Georgia Tech; and Mary Jewell
at United Cerebral Palsy km 11th Touchton. former y of Homestead,
: nual conference in Chicago. Ill ..Junior at Emory University.
11 ia week, Edward Grafton. presi-, Webb will receive the sorority's
dent of United Cerebral Palsy of $200 scholarship for four years. He
Miami, announced here. laid laboratory research last sum-
mer on the aging process and also
(.ration said the scientists will wQn a t from the Hearl Assn
r, port on the r investigations. o Qn*^ mm[ fof ^ jec,
x , :. ,ral Palsy grants to the more proRram. Phl Sigma Sigma
I ,ii 1.000 delegates assembled ______f ._ ,.______!L_ c_____
Dress it up however you please...
fiim all 341 UCPA affiliates in M
states and the District of Colum-
bia.
Among them will be G-.-orge
Hi over, state liaison officer and
r ember of the national research
received the Community Service
Certificate from the Miami News.
Kisiak Named fo Board
Mortgage banking executive Jay:
I Kisiak has been elected to the
1, ard. UCP of Florida; Neil Rut- boan, <)f (lirectors o{ Dade Nationa|
,,-lge, chairman of the Florida Bank of Miam, according to an an.,
beard of directors, a H[June Cut- nouncement bv board cha,rman!
ting, state director of UCP. Mrs.
:- i Kinbinder, state chairman of
women's Units, UCP of Florida
William M. Preston and Ernest
Barber, president. Kisiak is presi-
dent of one of the largest mortgage
Representing UCP Of Mian;; will banking firms in the southeastern
tw Grafton; Mrs. Milton C V. tinted States. He established the i
traub. president. Parent Unit: Mrs. J. I. Kisiak Mortgage Corporation
1 nal-i Barmack. president, Miami of Florida six years ago. and now
ach Unit; Mrs. Smiley Nelson, has offices in four major cities'
president) North Dad Unit; lira throughout the itate, with a serv-
Martin Spilka. president, Miami icing portfolio in excess of $127.-
Unit. 000.000.
Unmatched
For Delicious Flavor!



GOOD TREATING
IS ONLY AN INSTANT AWAY
when you stock up on vacuum-packed, ready-to-serve
NO Salt
NO Sugar
NO Spices.
NO Shortening'
"TJjTffliXaL wCtLttt- tUtf"
DATE-NUT JR0LL
Whatever your pleasure frivolous dessert or simple,
satisfying snack it's mere moments away when you
keep a supply of Dromedary Date-Nut Roll on hand.
Festoon it with whipped cream and berries for a luscious
top-of-the-meal treat toast it and spread it with
cream etwees for a wholesome, energy-rich after-school
nack that will keep your youngsters content till supper-
time rolls around. Dromedary Date-Nut Roll is vacuum-
packed to stay fresh imd delicious till you want itand
once you've enjoyed its uniquely tempting, delicate
flavor, you'll want it often! Stock up now and keep
a good supply on hand!
You know it's kosher, because the label has the (u)
Also anjoy v^
DROMEDARY CHOCOLATE-NUT and ORANGE-NUT ROLL


Friday. November 16. I960
Senior Citizens
Programs Slated
Special program activities, in-
cluding speakers, films, Israel
dance groups, celebrations of birth-
days and anniversaries of mem-
bers, and game nights highlight
this month's activities for senior
citizens sponsored by the Greater
Miami Jewish Community Center.
The Center offers daily programs
for senior citizens, which include
friendship clubs, arts and crafts
classes, choral groups, ceramics
classes, and dance classes.
These programs are located in
the four branch buildings of the
Center at Miami VMHA Branch,
450 SW 16th ave; Miami Beach;
YMHA Branch, 1536 Bay rd.; North
County YMHA Branch, 14036 NE
6th ave.; and Southwest YMHA
Branch, 7215 Coral Way.
Also planned for the coming
months by these clubs are Chanuka I
celebrations, New Year's eve par-
ties, boat rides, and picnics.
+Je*ist>Fkridear
Page 5-B
NCCJ Reelects Wolfson to Board
Rev. and Mrs. Abraham Garfinkel have presented over 1,000
books of Jewish content to Temple Ner Tamid. The books are
part of Rev. Garfinkel's own collection. Temple Ner Tamid
Library is now being completed, and will shortly be open for
Jj>ubhc use. Mrs. Ben Fabric is library chairman.
Richard Wolfson, 630 University
dr., Coral Gables, vice president
of Wometco Enterprises, was re-
elected a member of the national
board of trustees of the National
Conference of Christians and Jews.
The announcements was made
made by Dr. Lewis Webster Jones,
president of the organization,
which held its 32nd annual meet-
ing in New York the past two days.
Wolfson, an active participant
in the civic affairs of Dad* coun-
ty, has been a member of Hie
board of governors of the Flor-
ida region of the national Confer-
ence of Christians and Jtws for
the past three years. Ho is cur-
rently a member of tho Florida
executive committee.
In Florida, the National Confer-
ence activities are headed by Leo
A. Furlong, Jr., John Serbin and
Dr. C. Doren Tharp, co-chairmen
of the board of governors.
Wolfson has had a notable career
in law following his graduation
from the Yale Law School in 1944.
He served as secretary to Juclge
Thomas W. Swan, U.S. Court of Ap-
peals, and Justice. Wiley Rutleclge,
U.S. Supreme Court.
From 1947 to 1*52, Wolf-,,-,
practiced law in .Now York, axi
was alto an instructor in law at
Now York University. In 1949, ho
received Guggenheim Fellow-
ship for study of the jurisdict. j-i
of the U.S. Supremo Court.
Co-author of a book which was
published in 1951, Wolfson has
written extensively for various le-
gal periodicals, and has been the
author of articles appearing in
Fortune Magazine.
He is a member of the boar;! of
directors of the Greater Miami
chapter of the American Jewish
Committee, a past member of the
board of the Dade County Couacil
on Community Relations, and an
active participant in the Greater
Miami chapter of the America
Civil Liberties Union.
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Paqe 6-B
rJenisti flcrfcfidri
Friday, November 19. I960
Histadrut Honors
Gordons Saturday
Business and Professional Coun-
cil ior Israel Histadrut will hold a
"wokorwr home" reception tor Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Gordon on Satur-
lay evening at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Lebowitz, 3874
Sheridan ave.
Gordon, chairman of the Busi-
ness and Professional Council, and
his- wife. Jennie, recently returned
from an extensive lour of Israel,
Wfhere they were the guests of the
Vaad Hapocir.
Gordon was feted at a special
reception in Tel Aviv, where
Mayor Mordecnai Namir present-
ed an official welcome to the
cci'ple. At the reception, Gordon
discussed current problems fac-
irg Israel's economic develop-
irent and stability with Yehoshua
Levi, Histadrut treasurer, and
Eira Hadad. director of immi-
Srant absorption.
During their stay, the Vaad-Ha-
po 1 cilehraied the 40.h anniver-
sary of Histadrut in Israel. At this
occasion. Gordon received the gov-
ernment and Vaad-iiapoel plans for |
Israel's projected economic policy
both internally and internationally.
Announcement of these plans will
be mace in Gordon's address, "Is-
rael As We Saw It."
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gordon admire the Israeli hand-made en-
graved wine goblet "presented to them Sunday evening at a
champagne supper snack party in their honor at the Dupont
Plaza hotel. Making the presentation is showman George ]es-
sel, who served as toastmaster for the function sponsored by
the Miami Division, State of Israel Bonds. More than 400 per-
sons were present to see the Gordons honored "for their service
to the community, their temple, and the State of Israel." More
than SI00.000 in bonds were purchased.
Levy Offers Metro Platform
leen-Age Lounge Program
North County Y.MHA was to have
a l(tn-age lounge program Thurs-
day of bingo, canasta and man
Jong.
WORE PEOPLE U$C
rehashing, calorie-free
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SWEETER THAN SUfAl
YET NO FOOD VAUK
Pftrmmended by oocto't le
I dtftbetiCV Oveifr)rl mm) to col
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I'rtel> hjtrniesj 4 ol. 73c
tUmtNIKD NOh lAtllNIHS
AT FOOD STONES EVERYWHERE
Miami Beach businessman Ar-
nold Levy is seeking election to
the new Miami Beach seat on the
Metropolitan Commission in next
Tuesday's election.
Levy says that his candidacy is
based on "the urgent need for a
strong and active business voice in
the area's government."
Owner of the Antique Dome
on Lincoln rd., and active local-
ly .in business circles for 37 years.
Levy promises that if elected he
will work toward "closer super-
vision of the appropriation of the
cititen's tax dollar, give retail
business an active voice in gov-
ernment, remedy the unfavor-
able publicity resulting from ma-
licious retail manipulations that
occur periodically in the com-
munity, and guarantee that the
best interest of Miami Beach
will be considered in all Metro
proceedings.
Levy also vowed "to remedy the
bad business conditions that pres-
ently exist on Miami Beach."
If elected, the candidate vows
that "I will not accept any more
than one dollar a year for the four-
year term." and "will instruct the
county to pay .Mi Sinai Hospital
$2,000 a year. $2,000 a year to the
Miami Heart Institute; $1,000 an-
nually to St. Francis Hospital, and
a similar sum to the Bascolm Pal-
mer Memorial Fund at the Light
j house for the Blind."
Levy is a member of the board
of directors of the Miami Beach
Federal Savings and Loan Assn.,
Miami Beach Taxpayers Assn., Mi-
ami Heart Institute. Miami Beach
Rotary Club, and assisted in form
trig the first Lincoln goad Mer-
chants Assn.
Israel Parties to Apportion
Delegates to Zionist Meet
JERUSALEM (JTA) Is- that the forthcoming Congress m
rael's political parties have agreed have to discuss the question #
to apportion the country's detegatesactjvati am, t
to the forthcoming World Zionist, 8 ,l CO0P-
Congress according to the (Mult. ** of community organ,*
Jnas. November's elections to the ">". "PecwHy *;,h r _Jrd
Knesset. Israel's parliament, it was le problems of Jewish .-.cation.
reported here by Zvi Lurie, direc-
tor of the organization department
of the Jewish Agency.
Lurie told a press conference
j here that the Congress, which op
| ens here on Dec. 27, will be the
first to represent a majority of the
Jewish people. Some 500 delegates
! from 43 countries are expected to
attend. Jewish communities in 34
; of the countries will be represented
by delegates who were elected or
named by agreement, while Jews
in nine other countries will be rep
resented by associate members
with no voting rights, Lurie said.
The executive added that sev-
eral communities and organiza-
tions will be represented by fra-
ternal delegates on whose vot-
ing rights the Actions Commit-
tee will have to decide. Such dele-
gates will include those repre-
senting Young Israel in the Unit-
ed States, and the Scandinavian
and Italian Jewish communities.
WILNO
KOSHER
SALAMI
&*~x^.{

Special status will be given to
the Board of Deputies of British
Jews, to be represented for the
first time at a Zionist congress, and
to the representative body '
French Jewry, Lurie declared. He
j said no agreement has yet heen
I reached with any American organi-
! zation other than young Lsrael.
The Jewish' Agency official said

Cream
Cheese
has so many
uses in the
Jewish menu!
Social Singles to Dance
B'nai B'rith Social Singles will
hold a social event at the DiLido
hotel on Saturday evening. Pro-
gram will include dancing, enter-
tainment, and refreshments. Single
adults over 28 years of age are!
welcome to the function scheduled
for the hotel's Moulin Rouge room.
STEVENS
MARKETS
FEATURES
WHIPPED
CREAM CHEESE
Is traditional in quality and taste. So light and delicate,
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sliced tomato and crisp lettuce
all sorts of sandwiches
in zestful party dips
on taste-tempting canapes
in fluffy "no-cook" desserts and topping*
So sprcadable, it's incredible! Never tears bread, never
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Sunshine Rebekah Lodge 9 will;
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m>no
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Friday, November 18, I960
Jewist FkrMictn
Page 7-B
[Jewish National Fund dinner committee meets
to discuss the Greater Miami Council's annual
banquet Dec. 4 at the Fpntainebleau hotel.
Seated (left to right) are Mesdames Jacob
Davis, Miriam Press, Wolfe Shklair, William
Beckwith and Abraham Mason. Standing
(first row) cue Meyer Sieal, Abraham Gross-
man, Max Hecht, Joseph Alter, Mayshie Fried-
| berg, Zvi Berger, Dr. Zev Kogan and Johan L.
Berman. Second row are Ezra Finegold, Ju-
lius Rosenstein. Irving Schatzman, Sam Kagan,
Sol Goldman, Louis Schwartzman and Gershon
Miller. Not shown are Leon Ell, Daniel Broad,
Jacob Fishman, Sam Schachno, Al Sherman,
Peter Heller, Reubih Miller, Paul Kwitney, Josh-
ua Rephun, Raymond Rubin, J. Z. Stadlan, Abra-
ham Fraidlin, Saul Kenholz, Bernard Katz, and
Isidore Dickman. Also Mesdames Nathan
Bookspan, Fred Jonas, Pauline Levick, Isaac
Pushkin, Joseph Shapiro. J. Z. Stadlan, Joseph
Krantz, Fanny Liebman, and Miss Lillian Good-
man.
<
Hebrew Teachers to Meet
Hebrew Teachers Assn. of Great-
er Miami will meet Sunday eve-
ning at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
j Benjamin Kamineuxy. 1544 Mich-
igan ave. Mrs. Joshua Stadlan. pres
ident. will preside.
Pioneer Women
Slate Events
i
Members who have recently re-
lumed from Israel will be honored
by Golda Meir Pioneer Women's
(lub Tuesday. 1 p.m., in Temple
-*Be1h Bl AmKtoriumr*
i
They are Mesdames Nathaniel
' Soroff. Mathilda Fox. Sonia Rob-
bins. Flora Friedman, Betty Er-
men, Tamorah Sholer and Esther
Kahn.
Mrs. William Beckwith is presi-
i dent, and Mrs. Samuel Osipow,
chairman of the day.
Golda Meir Club will have a pre-
Chanuka dinner Sunday, Nov. 27,
6:30 p.m., at the Delano hotel.
Ftabbi -David Shapiro, of Temple
Sinai in Hollywood, will be guest
speaker. Mrs, Rose Rosemond will
atcompany herself at the piano in
a group of songs.
Mrs. William Beckwith. presi-
dent, and Mrs. Isaac Pushkin are
in charge of the evening.
Proceeds from the dinner will
go to the Child Rescue program in
Israel.

Mrs. Leah Notkin is sponsoring
a dinner Sunday. 6 p.m., at the
Royal Hungarian restaurant. Wash-
ington ave.. for Miami Beach Club
of Pioneer Women in honor of the
birthday of Mayshie Friedberg.
long active in Greater Miami Labor
Zionist. Israel Bonds, and Combin-
ed Jewish Appeal programs.
MfS. UAH NOTKIM
Chapter Hears Educator
Regular meeting of the Miami
Beach chapter of the Jewish Na-
tional Home for Asthmatic Chihl-
dren was held Wednesday evening
at the Miami Beach Federal bld^.,
407 Lincoln rd. Abraham Gittelsoii,
difector of education at Temple
Beth Torah, discussed "Keys to a
Magic Door."

Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz, spiritual Jewish education, will be guest
leader of Temple Zamora in Coral speaker.
Gables, chairman of the rabbini- Mrs. Joseph Krantz. president,
cal committee of the Zionist region will present Mrs. Milton Green,
and chairman of B'nai B'rith adult chairman of the dinner.
1
[Sisterhood Marks Birthday
Celebrating its 13th birthday.
I Dora Stein Sisterhood of Israeite <
Center will have a "Bas Mitzvah"
luncheon at the Deauville hotel,
[at noon en Saturday. Nov. 27.
Cantoi and Mrs. Louis Cohen,'
[Mesdanus Lewis Pomerantz and
Robert Richardson will present a
'cantata.
During his recent visit to Israel, Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz,
president of the Jewish National Fund Council of Greater Mi-
ami, meets with Jacob Tzur, newly-elected chairman of the
board of directors of the Keren Kayemeth in Jersusalem, and
Dr. Harris J. Levine, former president of the JNF of America.
Accordionist
Featured by JNF
Ami Gilad, talented Israeli ac-
cordionist, was featured at a prog-
ress report meeting of the Jewish
National Fund Council of Greater
Miami on Wednesday evening at
the Fontainebleau hotel.
The Council met to discuss the
organization's upcoming annual,
banquet Sunday, Dec. 4. also at the.
Fontainebleau.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, presi-
dent of the the JNF Council here,
conducted the meeting. Jacob Fish-
man, vice president and program
chairman, led the folk-singing.
Program also included a color
travelogue of Europe and Israel.
Gilad has appeared on Ed Sulli-
van's "Toast of the Town" and at
Radio City in New York.
Handbag Men
To Show Wares
About 168 famous handbag and
jewelry manufacturers will show
their latest resort and cruisewear
line at the Algiers hotel starting
| Sunday through Wednesday.
Sponsored by the Florida Hand-
bag and Jewelry Salesmen's Assn.,
this is tie sixth annual November |
Market Week, and is expected to (
attract some 600 buyers from Flor-|
ida, as well as New York, Ken-|
lucky. Georgia. Alabama and the'
Carolinaa. The. show is not open'
| to the general public.
According to Jack Parzen. presi-
dent ol the association, "now that
[the elections are over and many!
I stores have a depleted stock, a[
Heeling of optimism prevails among
[the exhibitors, with many advance,
[reservations and appointments al-(
[ready made with the participating,
Isalesmen. Salesmen traveling
Ithroughout the Southeast report j
|better .-ittitudes among storekeep-,
ers and merchandise managers,
iho have heretofore been buying
(cautiously."
Dade Sportsmen
Win Awards
Greater Miami Jewish Commu-
nity Center participated in the
World Federation of YMHAs and
Jewish Community Centers Inter
national Air Mail athletic meet
with organizations representing the
United States. England. Israel and
Mexico competing for awards.
According to Herbert L. Jacob-
son physical education director,
the following Dade countians re-
ceived international recognition:
David Silk. Sidney Hodes. Jim
Teper, Fred Kaye, Ray Klein, Stu
Marcus, Ben Jacobi. Joe Kassin.
Neil Keys, Jackie Dorf and Susan
Schwartz.
at
Sal niitgvah
time
mebt
c/te'th/iect
tv>
!*B^
(5
?. WD)o .
A .-.
? ... W".i35^

Mere people buy and enjoy the
u parlor quality of Seagram's V. O.
than any othor imported whvakjfc
I

SEAGRAM'S IMPORTED
Known by
the company
it keeps
i
CANAOIAN WHISKY
. A BLEND OF OARE SElEtTC* WHISKIES THIS WHISKY IS SIX YEARS OLt M6 MOOf


Page 8-B
+Jenist fhrktinn
Friday, November 18, I960
We
the
Women
WEDDING BELLS
i 'Mil bo a small family wedding al the home of Sydney and Claire
Wetotraub when their son, Albert, marries Saralee Stein on Rev, 1'T it
tl ree o'clock. Claire is going to make a wonderful mother-in-lavv. When
I asked her about the wedding plans, she said thai
"we are so excited and happy about getting a daugh-
ter, why don't you talk to Saralee?
Saralee sounded exactly like a bride-to-be on the
phone, thrilled with everything. She will be v.
a long white gown for the wedding beauti
ful. Alter the set vice, tiiere will be a reception ai
4:30. Flower candles will be floating in the pool Sal
urday at the home of Judy (Mrs. Tomi Gerald when
she entertains for Saralee in the form of a regular
bridal buffet luncheon, with a blue and white color
scheme and fancy moulds. Jamie, the cute, three ; ml
a half-year old Gerald heir, will be in nursery school
for the day, and a quiet good time is anticipated by his fond mother.
The following Saturday. Mrs. Murra> Cohen, aunt of the bridegroom, is
to r\ive a bridal shower luncheon for Saralee. From then on, things will
I ppcr.ing thick and fast.
SARALtt
Ct
-'.
-&-
snviA
WCMAN OF THE WEEK
Dr. and Mrs Nathan (Sylvia) Levin lead quite a Dr. Jekyll and
}!r Hwlc kind of life. During the week, Sylvia works m her husband's
e Comea the weekend, and away they go to their weekend home
in Matecumbe, Fla. They have become intrigued with that kind of
!r. g thai they thought they would try to make it possible lor other
people to have a place of their own and a chance
to enjoy life in such a leisurely way. So they started
a colony for bungaloafing at High Point in Planta
tion Key. There, Sylvia does all of her entertaining
weekends, and her friends look forward to getting
an invitation to a fish fry or a boat ride.
Sylvia makes a charming and attractive hostess.
She is living proof that it is possible to be beautiful ,
without using makeup. Sylvia has never used a
drop of make-up in her life, except for an occas-'
ional smudge of powder on her nose. Even without'
lipstick, her lips are softly pink, and she always
looks well-groomed,
"hey came here as a young married couple from Philadelphia
alxi t 20 years ago. when Nate was assigned as senior medical officer
at -he Richmond Naval Air Blimp Base. They fell in love with Florida '
at lint sight; when his Navy time was up, they came back to live.
Alr-ist immediately, Sylvia became active in community alfairs, de-
voi : g herself to spastic and mentally retarded children, unwed moth-
er- and the deaf.
Through National Council of Jewish Women, as president, she start-
ed Miami on a program for the deaf school child. She has dealt
ii ly with the handicapped, whether adult or child. She was appoint-
> President Eisenhower and Gov. LeRoy Collins to their employ-
ment of the physical handicapped. Presently. Sylvia is president of
thi Cedar of Lebanon Hospital Women's Auxiliary.
Sylvia likes working with her doctor husband. She likes it be-
c; e her work is so clearly defined. There are no "its."' "buts" or
Causes' with Sylvia. If there is a job to be done, it's done. Her
par in the office is the rehabilitation of people who have had their
vocal cords removed laryngectomized. to put it the medical way.
.Mr* y people today are back in a normal way of lite because ot the
work that Sylvia has done.
Wiengards Will
Live on Beach
Rabbi Solomon Schiff officiated
at the marriage of Susan Joan Kap-
lan and Jacob Wiengard at the Di-
: Lido hotel on Sunday, Nov. 13.
The bride is the daughter of Mrs.
Robert Kaplan. 780 81st st. The
groom is the son of Jacob Wien-
gard. Fall River. Mass.
Helaine Kaplan was matron of
honor. Sally Kravetz acted as maid
of honor, and Miss Diana Lutsky
and Mrs Libby Schachter were
bridesmanN
Best man was Philip Bernstein,
and ushers were Sam Posnick and
Henry Lieberman.
Bride's gown was of imported
peau do sole, with a bouffant skirt,
trimmed with alencon lace, termi-
nating in a cathedral train. A tier-
ed veil of French illusion was at-
tached to a minalure crown of seed
pearls.
Kewlywed Mrs. Wiengard grad-
uated from Miami Boac'i High
School a'. I attended the University
of Alabama.
Tie groom attended Brandford
Durfee College of Technology.
After a trip through Florida, the
couple will reside at 1754 Mar-
seille dr.
Out-of-town guests included Mr.
and Mrs. Murray Scher and Mrs.
Harriet Rosen, of Long Island, and
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Kravitz, Of
.'ewport, R.I.
Goldberg, Freed
Exchange Vows
Muni Freed and Aaron Goldberf
were married on Saturday evening
Nov. 12. with Rabbi Benno Wal
llach of.Temple Sinai officiating A
reception at the home of Gerald E
Freed, the bride's brother. lollow!
ed the ceremony.
The bride is the daughter ot Mrj
Celia Freed, of 13105 Ixora ct,
Keystone pt. The groom is the son
of Mrs. Sadie Weiner ol Reading
Pa.
Miss Muriel Cohen, cousin of thj
bride, was maid of honor. William
Dennis was best man
Newly wed Mrs. Goldberg qradu-
ated from Maiden High S
Maiden, Maw
The groom is a "graduate i>t Ger-
ard College iiv Philadelphia, and
Wyomissing Polytechnical institute
in Reading. Pa.
For her gown, the bride chose
champagne alencon lace over
aqua peau dc soie with matching
veil.
The couple will make their home
on Miami Beach.
Werner-Kahn
MRS. JACOB WHNGAKO
Miss Glantz Now
Mrs. Ralph Segal
Pauline C. Glantz and Ralph P.
Segal were married Oct. 23 in the
Beacon Street hotel in Brookline.
Mass.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Morris Glantz, 1571 So.
Treasure dr., Miami Beach. The
groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Hyman M. Segal, Haverhill. Mass.
Mrs. Harold Schofel. sister of
the bride, was matron of honor,
and Joseph Segal, brother of the
groom, was best man.
The bride wore a sheath cos-
tume of imported white silk bro-
cade, featuring a short jacket with
rhinestone buttons, and carried a
white Bible.
The newlywcds spent a week in
New York, then took a cruise
through the West Indies and the
Caribbean.
On their return, they are resid-
ing in Haverhill. Mass.
Hadassah Group
Oneg Shabbat
Routhgate group of Hirlassah
will hold an Oneg Shabbat Satur-
day. 2 p.m.. in the recreation room
of Southgate Towers.
Rabbi Henry Wernick will re-
view "Great Ages and Ideas of
the Jewish People," by L* Sch-
w arz.
Readings will be offered by Mrs.
Sam Margies. Mrs. Jack Kubin,
Mrs. Bill Shaw, and Mrs. Morris
Wmniman. Mrs. Henry Schwartz,
chairman of education, will pre-
side. Invocation will be by Mrs.
Sam Goldberg.
Interfaith Holiday Workshop
An interfaith "Holiday Work-
shop." sponsored by Coral Way
Jewish Center Sisterhood, was to
be held Thursday, Nov. 17, at Cor-
al Way Jewish Ceriter, with mem-
bers of churches in trie area par-
ticipating. Mrs. C. H. Owens was
to lead discussions on fads, slang
and common childhood experi-
ences.
Cosmetics Expert in Talk
Wanda Slgler. cosmetician, will
demonstrate the art of makeup to
the Chai chapter of B'nai B'ntta
Women at a meeting Tuesday
evening at the Delonico hotel.
-
-&-
tOSI
PERENNIAL CHAIRMAN
r'or ten years. Rose (Mrs. Alex) Kogan has been chairman of the
lei ot the Year' fashion show put on by the Phil Sigma Sigma
Alumnae Assn. of Greater Miami to raise money for its scholarship
project. This year is no exception, except that
Rose says it will be the last time.
The exciting affair will be Saturday afternoon
at the Seville hotel. Tables for the 400 expected
guests will be decorated in the Greek letters and
colors of all of the sororities on the University of
Miami campus.
Each sorority has chosen a girl to represent
them and be a model in the fashion show. Stubs on
the tickets provide a place to vote. The winner will
be crowned queen of the fashion show with a
crown, flowers, and best of all. a huge trophy cup
to keep in her sorority rooms.
Dr. May Brunson, dean of women at the university, believes that
thi- is a wonderful way for all sorority women to get together and
fed a sense of belonging with each other. It would not be a complete
day if Mary B. Merritt. dean emeritus, weren't there. She will be.
Of course, this Alpha Epsilon Phi alumnae hopes an ABPU lovely
Will win.
-fr- -#- -&-
TWO REPUBLICANS SLIPPED IN
It was a lovely party, one in a series given by Jack and Dolores
Cou.shon at their lovely home.
First, cocktails of course, then a sit down dinner for 21. The odd
gue-t was Helen (Mrs. Harold) Mantshel. of West Orange, N.J., who
is the house guest of her sister. Deloris Wickman.
There were two large tables, and the discussion at each were very
lively frankly, heated, because it was so close to the Presidential
elections. At Bernie and Sue Stevens' table, everyone insisted that
Sue tell about her Russian trip.
Dick and Edna Basker were quietly admiring the house he built it.
Sinai Women Plan
Two Functions
Temple Sinai Sisterhood is hav
ing a fashion show and luncheon
at Club House restaurant Wednes-
day noon. Nov. 30.
Sisterhood members will model
clothes from Wilma. with furs by
Pinto, shoes by Chandler, and hair
styles by Pink Puff. Commentator
is Mrs. Howard Dunn.
Sisterhood will sponsor a rum-
mage sale Saturday in Hallandale.
Mrs. Nathan Kempner is chairman.
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310 Collit Art. Ph. JE 2-3571


Friday, November 18, 1960
fJmtati florMian
Page 9-B
THE new ballroom of the Amer-
icana hotel was the setting for
"Israel Fashions, U.S.A." last
Wednesday afternoon presented
under the auspices of the Wom-
en's Division of the State of Israel
Bonds. Guests were greeted by
Mrs. Jack Katzman, chairman, in
a warped silk taffeta print en-
semble. Her jacket was waist-
length and featured the flattering
shawl neckline.
Mrs. Stanley C. Goldberg wore
a cotton tweed sheath, with jet
buttons cascading down from her
bateau neckline. Mrs. Harry New-
mark selected a white silk shan-
tung with reembroidered powder
blue chantilly lace on a flesh-col-
ored illusion neckline. Emerald
green polished cotton was the
choice of Mrs. Don Reiff; while
Miss Linda Brown was in a two-
piece ensemble of black knit, with
white leather trim that was an
import trom West Germany.
Mrs. Alan Gale wore a silk
shantung sheath with a calusa
coral Mora! print. Her sleeves
featured long nude illusion in-
serts. A cocoa-colored silk suit
was the selection for the afternoon
of Mrs. Stanley Spieler. Her
blouse was of silk organza, with
a champagne silk stripe woven
into it, and had a large bow jabnt.
Mrs. Spieler's aunt, who is visit-
ing our town. Mrs. Jenny Appel-
routh, wore a striking Italian
print of daisies on black.
Fashion commentator for the
afternoon was fhe well-known
New York television personality
Maggi McNellis. Her ensemble
was an orange sherbet moygashel
linen, with a double-breasted jac-
ket that had the important loose
fitting, yet shaped look. She also
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wore a matching colored bow in
her hair.
* -
LJRS. Samuel T. Sapiro's knit
" was an Aled from Israel, fea-
turing a three-piece of banana
named after the Biblical "land
of gold and precious stones,"
features be jeweled bolero em-
broidered in delicate gold
and silver thread.
yellow and white. Her necklace
was a conversation piece com-
posed of "Chen" charms, repre-
senling the twelve tribes of Israel.
There were many beautiful and
practical fashions displayed. Along
with the fabulous show pieces
were smart, wearable suits and
coatsreflecting perhaps a trend
towards a larger marketto meet
with world fashion competition.
There was an unmistakable flair
for the unusual, as illustrated by
a water repellent raincoat of "twi-
light purple" velvet.
Admiring the fashions was Mrs.
Max Weitz, chairman of last
year's event, in a three-piece Ital-
ian cashmere knit of lilac, with a
hand-embroidered jeweled neck-
line on both her blouse and jacket.
Mrs. David Druckcr, who sang the
national anthems, chose a porce-
lain blue silk shantung which fea-
tured an illusion neckline in both
the front and back.
Mrs. Paul Meidenberg wore a
stunning ensemble in silk shan-
tung which had an unusual plaid
in white, sofc blue and black. Her
full-length coat was completely
lined in the silk fabric and she
designed and made her outfit.
Mrs. Seymour Babes was in a
powder blue silk scroll print. Mrs
Anne Padawer was in white with
a black fur fabric hat. and Mrs.
Frank Brandt chose a black linen
sheath with front diagonals.
- u
THE table decorations caused
comment, as they represenled
each of the 50 states of the Union,
honoring the individual state flag
above crossed flags of the U.S.
and Israel.
Another Aled knit from Israel
was worn by Mrs. Robert Perl
man. Her's was in blond, cocoa j
and turquoise. The turquoise
beads that she chose were a pair \
she found in Paris, and they per- \
fectly matched the color in her
dress. A black Aled knit was
VOrn by Mrs. Irving Miller, top]
ped with a feathered hat in new
chapeau bouffant style.
Mrs. Louis Glasser selected a
navy sheath in silk shantung, with
a jacket trimmed in peau de soie.
Her matching peau de soie hai
was hand-made into a poof of
roses. A dark fall print jacket
dress was the choice of Mrs. New
ton Hofstadter.
"Midnight Lace," suspense drama in color starring Doris Day
as the American wife of Rex Harrison, British financier, is now
at Wometco's Carib, Miami, Miracle and 163rd St. Theatres.
Tohn Gavin (above), Myrna Loy and Roddy MacDowall co-
star.
Fishers Celebrate
50th Anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Fisher, 2237
SW 3rd st.. celebrated their 50th
anniversary on Wednesday. To hon-
or the occasion, son Ivan. 8840 SW
tilst ct.. held open house for all
their friend-.
In addition to Ivan, the Fishers
have two daughters, Mrs. Florence
Hornstein and Mrs. Gertrude Kauf-
man, and five grandchildren.
The Fishers came here 16 years
ago from Brooklyn, and have been
actively engaged in social, chari-
table and welfare work ever since.
Mrs. Fisher is founder-president
of the Southeast Florida Social
Club. He has been with the Metro-
politan Life Insurance Company
for 50 years.
MR. AND MRS. MORRIS FISHER
Dr. Wolfson to Speak
Dr. Abraham Wolfson will speak
on "Democritus. Father of the
Atomic Theory." Fnrlay. 8.30
a.m.. on the 10th st. beach.
Lebowitz Seeks Beach Metro Seat
ABC SHOintAND. GREGG, PITMAN
Co-ptomtry FIX, IBM, NCR. etc.
For other courses please consult
YElLOtf PAGE 654. PHONE BOOK
intlBUI BUSINKS AND
AUtlrnl TUTORINO SCNOOI
Attendance accepted by Dade County
Beard of Public Instruction.
500-526 N.E. 79th Street
Na- Siscay"- "'
PL 7-7623 MU 1 3568
Miami Beach attorney Walter
Lebowitz is a candidate for the
new Miami Beach seat on the Met-
ropolitan Commission.
In support of his candidacy, Leb-
owitz said this week that "Metro
is like a machine. It can not work
without the proper fuel In this
case, a young leader with vision
and imagination can do the job."
The 30-year-old Lebowitz is an
officer in the Business and Profes-
sional Division of Histadrut and
was president for three years of
Kneseth Israel Men's Club.
A resident of Miami Beach for
J7 yeers, Lebowiti graduated
from the University of Miami in
Bryant to be Speaker
Farris Bryant. Governor elect
of Florida, will deliver the principal
address at inauguration ceremonies
for Dr. Kenneth Rast Williams,
first president of the new Dade
County Junior College, on Friday,
10 a.m., in the Dade County Audi-
torium, 2901 W. Flagler st
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Ferdinand H. Roeenthal. Director-Owner
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IJIr. Jewlnh Home for Aed. Plttaburcn
70*0 S.W. 8th ST., MIAMI, FLORIDA
CA 6-1363
1954, and began the practice of
law. In 1956, he was appointed
chairman and attorney of the le-
gal aid committee of the Miami
Beach Bar Assn. Two years later,
he was elected to represent the
South Shore area of the Beach
on the Dade county Democratic
executive committee.
He is a founder and past vice
president of the Miami Beach
Young Democrats Club and past
president of the Biscayne Demo-
cratic Club and South Shore Citi-
zens Club. He is currently serving
as president of the Senior Citizens
Assn. of Miami Beach.
A member of Temple Emanu-El
Perfect Circle, North Shore Lodge
of B'nai B'rith and Greater Miami
Jewish Community Center, Lebo-
witz and his wife with their two;
daughters, Terry and Toby, live
at 3784 Sheridan ave .
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Fcge 10-B
+Je*ist> Fhrtflar
Friday. November 18. I960
YoLr.g UJA Leaders
Meet This Weekend
By Sfc>I f?tir
City's Waldorf Astoria
teal's national young I u'
( nfererwe one in New York
SAMUH HABU
- "j ia hotel tills
ikendto the accompaniment oi
EW YO United Jewish videly-expressed interest from
onimunity and national leaders
or the new undertaking it repre
inntfl in helj h | the UJA mobilize
and develop > mi nal leader-
ship li' the. 28 to 40 age
group ut community lead) I -
'this is a itep which has won the
approvi i ,....:.. il leaders
throughoul intry," Morris
W. B ri
ma:i, sai ;: is tl 'it -i
long ch rishi &
tlonal and communr\ leaders to
broaden and deepen the knowledge
and understanding of worldwide
I ma needs and projects among our
younger community leaders, and to
prepare them for future national
leadership.
"The conference will offer our
younger leaders en opportunity
to bring them face-to-face with
the top personalities of the world-
wide historic effort to rescue, re-
settle and rehabilitate Jews, and
with the mest important issues
of Jewish life in this tra."
The three-day conference will be
of the seminar type. It will be com-
pletely informal, except for the
banquet ttStion on Saturday eve
ning. There will be panel presen-
tations and group discussions on a
wide variety of topics connected
with tbe global UJA programs and
with the situations in various areas
which they arc designed to meet.
Among the outstanding figures
who will present facts of Israel's
immigrant absorption problems for
examination and discussion will be
Avraham Harman. Ambassador ot
Israel to the United States. Michael
Comay, Israel's Ambassador to the
United Nation-. Benjamin Bllav,|
Consul Cieneral in New York; and
Brig. Gen. Meir Amit. former head
ol the Central Command ot Israel's
Defense Force
UJA problems and programs in
areas outside of Israel will be
presented by two leaders of the
Joint Distribution Committee,
the UJA member agency which
conducts widespread welfare and
rehabilitation programs in Is-
rael, Europe, the Moslem lands,
Latin America and the Far East.
They are Moses A. Leavitt, JDC
executive vice chairman, and
Samuel Haber, JDC assistant
overseas director general.
Community and national cam-
paign problems and technique- will
be presented by Berinstein. UJA
general chairman, and Herbert A
Friedman, executive vice chair
man of the UJA.
The role of leadership in muster
big support from the American
Jewish community for the UJA
will be presented by national UJA
leaders Edward If, M. Warburg
honorary chairman, and Willian
Rosenwald. Dcwey D. Stone, am
Philip M Klutznick, national chair
men. ,
Chet Huntley. noted NBC-TA
news commentator and expert oi
Middle Eastern affairs, will speak
at the Saturday night session.
Hygienist to be Honored
Dr. William Esser, professional
hygienist from Lake Worth
be presented with an honorary
membership in the Greater |
American Natural Hygiene Society
at its Thanksgiving dinner dance
Wednesday. 7 p.m., at, the Rib;
Plaza hotel. Nathan Block is
dent and Mrs. Selma Tan
chairman of the evening. R,
tions can be made with Mesdames
Bess Mindes, Lill Vlock and
Schneider.
Irvine C. Spear, lieutenant governor of Miami Beach's seven
Optimists Clubs and general chairman of Youth Appreciation
Week here Nov. 14 to 20, receives the official proclamation
from Mayor D. Lee Powell (riqht). Anthony Martone, pres-
ident of Nor-Isle Optimists and chairman of athletic events,
looks on.
Green Stamps Buy Admission
Rabbi Shlomo Carlebach. who ed from a second European tour
earned the name of the "Chassidicj and gave a concert at Town Hall
Elvis Presley,1 will make a per-1 m New Vork
sonal appearance at Temple Beth I
Sholem. 1725 Monroe St.. Holly-1 His performances are being spon-
wood. on Nov. 27. One performance | sored in conjunction with the school
at 12:30 p.m. will be given for
children through high school age.
An evening performance for adults j
is scheduled at 8 p.m.
BB Women
9n Varied Events
Regular meeting of Anne Frank
chapter, B'nai B'nth Women. ,s
held Tuesday at Tobys catetena.
Speaker" was Rabbi B. Leon
wilz. spiritual leader of Temple
Zamora and chairman of adult ed-
; ucation of B'nai B'rith.
*
Miami Council will meet Nov. 28
in the evening at Cookies restau-
i rant on Miracle Mile, Coral Gables.
*
West Miami chapter was to hold
' a fashion salon tour of Europe on
Thursday evening at the Elks Club,
405 Brickell ave. Featured were to
be color slides of Europe, courtesy
of Air France, and latest fashions
by Beth Weber. In charge of res-
i ervations is Mrs. A. Grunhut. 961
SW 58th ave.
*
Anne Frank chaster will hold a
luncheon Tuesday. 11:30 a.m.. at
Sorrento restaurant. Theme will be
"mad apron." with prizes given
for the most beautiful, unusual, and
bus project in Hollywood of Temple
Beth Sholem. Admission will be i
one filled Merchants Green Stamp, practical aprons. Guest speaker will
Book per every two children for be Rabbi Morton Malavsky, ol tha
Rabbi Carlebach is world-re- the afternoon performance; one Israelite Center. In charge of re-
nowned as a singer of Israeli and filled Merchants Green Stamp Book ervations is Mrs. Irving Herbert,
Hebraic songs. He recently return- I per every two adults. 1101 NW 43rd pi.
Cnti nvii.Lt/
quick as a wink!
NEW
BKIC. GIN. AMU
Holiday Dance Schackter Adds New Hour
Names Chairman
4.VI SW Win ave.
Jacob Schachter, director of the
Jewish Variety Hour, this week
Milton Spool has been appointed inaugurates a program on Fridays
chairman oi Miami YMHA 11 am
Bi. nch'S holiday dance Wednes
i p.m in the Y auditorium.' to Sthachters regular Sunday pro'-
gran over the same station at
Phil heat ana nis orchestra will 2 p.m.
pi...m aw music. ftU-moers ot the
coi mittee include:
liter Keltman, president. Hy-
H I Kaaa, Leo Seherker. Stuart Rabbi Herbert M. Baumgard 0
Winston, Phil Kent. Mr. and Mrs. Temple Beth Am will lecture'ot
Herschel Rosenthal. and Mesdames "Jews in Strange Lands" on Sun
Noiman Gladson. Arthur Stem, day, 10:30 am., at the Temple''
Jack A:na2on and Leslie Blumberg. adult forum.
Tickets may be purchased at------------------
the Community Centers Beach.
North County, and South West ty Center is a beneficiary agenc
'' nchefn ot the Greater Miami Jewish Fed
Greater Miami Jewish Communi- cration and the United Fund.
orer radio station WMIE.
The new hour will be in addition
Rabbi Baumgard to Lecture
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Friday, November 18. 1960
Miami Hadassah
Plans Member
Miami chapter of Hadassah will
hold its fourth annual membership
affair on Monday, 12:30 p.m., ai
the Pythian Hall, 4601 W. Flagler
St.
The theme of the day is "Luck-
key" membership, with members
receiving one key for each new
member they bring in. A number
of these keys will fit a "treasure
chest" containing prizes for the
winners.
Address will be given by the
president of the Florida region of
Hadassah, Mrs. Stanley Weinsier.
In addition, a highlight of the
afternoon's program will be a
musical tour of far-away lands by
Olga Pavlova.
The charming young concert,
television and radio soprano sings
I he songs of. countries she knows
well. Of Ukranian ancestry, she
was born and educated abroad.
She has appeared locally at the Mi-
ami Beach Pops concerts and with
the Miami Beach Community sing-
ers.
Serving as chairman of Member-
ship Day will be Mrs. Leslie Blum-
berg, assisted by Mrs. Morris
Lauetz, membership vice presi-
dent, and Mrs. Moe Feingold, pro-
gram vice presfdent. Mrs. Louis
Goldman is chapter president.
+Jei*isii Ihjridictn
Page 11-B
01CA PAVLOVA
Dental Health Week
Dr. Morton Reiss inaugurated
Dental Health Week at its Beth \
Torah nursery kindergarten this i
week with his annual visit for oral I
examination of more than 100 stu- i
dents. Dr. Reiss' visit was part of
the health program which also in-
cluded the study of good foods to
eat and a visit to Dressefs Dairy
Farm.
PROSTATE GLAND
Nervousness in Males over 50.
Night Irritability & Loss of Rest.
DR. W. D. REYNOLDS
CHIROPRACTOR
74 MIRACLE MILE
CORAL GABLES
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to cover pottage for in
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. O OX M73 MIAMI I, FIA.
Hoffman Eyes
Commission Seat
Miami Beach real estate execu-
tive Irving Hoffman is a candidate
in Tuesday s eTection for "Th7
Beach's new seat on the Metropol-
itan Commission.
Hoffman Wednesday told sup-
porters that, if elected, he would
hold the line on taxes, work to
ward a crp;.!er return for the tax
dollar, eliminate duplication of
the campaign n
e Interama, and seek county
- stance for Bit Sinai
and St. Francis Hospitals."
A member of the Miami Beach
Board of Realtors and the F'or-
ida and New York Bars, Hoff-
man else pledged to work toward
a Dade County Tourist and Hotel
Commission, better lighting and
traffic safety controls, eocity aid
for senior tvtizens, and a strong
program to bring back business."
Hoffman served formerly as spe-
cial deputy attorney general of
New York, was a teacher at Brook-
lyn Law School, and served in the
ludge Advocate General Corps for
three years during World War II.
The candidate is a member of
the American Legion Post 85. life
member of North Shore Optimist
Club and B'nai Brith, member of
the Governor's committee to the
International Rescue Committee,
and was chairman of the 1958 Mul-
tipe Sclerosis drive.
He belongs to the Parkinson Dis
ease Foundation and the Fraternal
Order of Police Assn.
JACOB SCHACHTER
DIRECTOR OF
JEWISH VARIETY PROGRAM
Cc.cSRAlES H.S 30 YEARS
IN RADIO BRCAJCASTING.
Program Is Now on the
Air TWICE WEEKLY
SUNDAY at 2 p.m.
& FRfDAY at 11 a.m.
Station WM!E 1140
ON YOUR DIAL
Moses I. Feuerstein, of Mai-
den, Mass., was unanimously
elected this week to a fourth
two-year term as president of
the Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations of America, na-
tional body of traditional con-
gregations of the United States
and Canada. The election
was held at the Orthodox
Union's 62nd anniversary bi-
ennial national convention in
Atlantic City.
FUR RENTALS
For All Occasions
RAMONS FURS
3916 SW *h St.
HI 4-3416
UNWANTED HAIR?
REMOVEl- permanenily BY .
KAY KENDALL, R.M.A.
(licensed Eleclrolygist)
16924 NE. 19th AVE.
No. Miami Beach Wl 7-12*1
Used Clothing
Project Launched
Miami Beach chapter of B'nai
Brith Women has launched a pro
jeet for the collection of used
clothing.
The items collected will be sent"
for the use of needy persons in
Israel.
Mrs. David Denner is in charge
if the project. Clothing will be
picked up by contacting Mrs. Den
ner at 4431 Prairie ave.
Musicians to he Speakers
Friends of the University will
! present Dean John Bitter and Dr.
Dominique le Lerma, of the Uni-
versity of Miami school of music,
I in a discussion, "Notes,Musical and
j Marginal, or Comments on Music
and Writing", at Lowe Gallery on
'Wednesday, at 8:30 p.m.
HARRY WE.NBEkG, D.D.S.
"<......ici > iii.- opi nlna "f hie
ofl lee lor ihe i.1 _.-1..-.- 01
ORTHODONTICS
at the Professional Building
9867 E. Fern Street
Pe-rine 57, Fla. CE 5-9173
Boxing Physical Instruction
for Men Boys
REDUCING
Phone HI 8-8434
ROOM AND BOARD
FOR ELDERLY PEOPLE
SPECIAL LOW SUMMER RATES.
Strictly Kosher. Worm Atmosphere.
Car Service MRS. N. LEVIN.
M^j t^...i> m NEW ISRAELI IMPORTS
Also Religious 4 Gold Jewelry
CHANUKA GIFTS
Vfv Reasonable Prices
L. BARNETT JEWELRY CO.
216 NE 2nd Ave. FR 4-3446
DR. J. PAUL CALYIRD
AND
DR. H. GORDON HENRY
OSTEOPATHiC PHYSICIANS
an* SURGEONS
ANNOUNCE THE OPENING OF THE
CROSSROADS CLINIC
AT 1543 SAN IGNACIO AVENUE
MO 7-6244
I
ONC-CLASS, AU-eXPCNS...
31 Comp/ele nferfoinment program finest cuitino and service
a
a
a
a
a I
a
a
a
SPECIAL 17-DAY
Chiislmm/NewYeoi s Guise
460 Dot 21,3 p.m.
Monlego lay I1MAIU
rmiMt (ihti cuimo
ItlNIDlC IAIMD0S
MltilNiQV VIRGIN III ANUS
WHO tUO
dominion iituiiu oi Htm
14-DAY CRUISES
i. .lie CARIBBEAN
i,..*375
Sundays. J p m ion f 71
Feb. S 19, Mor S.I9, Api. 2,16
loMor'-go ley JAMAIU
PANAMA IANAI (UIA(A0
AttliNIQU ui.d JC GUDilOUfl
yucin IUMM utfio uo
c
c
SPECIAL 7-DAY .. BERMUDA
APRIL 30, 4 p.m. i..m*!90
E
Crviies on* way Nassau to loi Angeles and Lot Ang./.i !
fe Nassau,' and five 10-day all-expense cruitoi Lot Ange/ei
to Acapuko after April 30 includtd in Lytoutifvl color
brochure which will be senf on request.
ARIADNE CRUISE LINES, mc o...,*. -g.n.
iiL3 Biscayne Blvd., Miami 1, Florid*
(P.O. Box 1269) Phone: FRankltn 3-847'
or S*-e your Travel Agent
TUTORING
ELEMENTARY SCHOOL SUBJECTS.
Experienced teacher will give indivie1-.il
Lesions at yojr hem*. Also English lee-
sons for foreign Adjlts Reasonable re.'as.
Call: JE 8-3074
RENT A CAR
front $2.50 par day
$15 per wk. & mileage charge
ABELl MOTORS, Inc.
1451 W HAGIER ST.
Ph. FR 3-6765
COUPLE WHO
KEEP KOSHER
TO SHAKE HOME WITH
ORTHODOX EU>EsUY GENTLEMAN
H' 8-7*50
SOCIAL INTRODUCTION!
For sincere single Resale of food
background and lnr:r!>genc3. Frivol*,
Confidential. All ages cordially insi'st.
HI 8-1539
fRENCHY R. MARSAN
SOB Wl SALE
560 N.W. 79th STREET
PL 7-7471
EVcNINGS FL 1 7733
J4ROME I. SUMMERS, CDS.
announces the opening
of His offices
for the practice of
DiNUSTRY
at Culler Ridje Protessional Bidq.
M70 Caribbean Bojl.v.id
Miami 57, Florida
Daily and Evening PHi >NI
Hou' s .by Appoinlmeii CE 5-5954

OffOMETRIST
Dr. J*ck Salomon
Of ENS AtfrV OFflCt
8410 BIRD ROAD
CAnil 1AS44


Pag* 12-B
-JmiatincrMton
Friday, Neee*^
13. I960
'I
Pearly Gait
by Hal Pearl
Garland and Friedman.
A program for raising the $1.
000,000 needed (or the project has
been developed, and a lur.d-raisins
campaign committee headed by
Louis Merwitzer has opened offices
on Lincoln rd. Assisting are Harry
Genet and Samuel Reinhard.
Academy Fund
Drive Under Way
B. I. Binder, president, announ-
ced this week that the Hebrew
Academy will have a new home
soon at, a cost of $1,000,000.
The' plans, prepared by Morris
Lapidus, of the firm of Lapidus.
Komblath. Harle and Liebman. call
for a modern school building to be I
located on a two and a half acre !
site on Pine Tree dr. and 24th st. I WALKING HABIT: With the majority of Americans now re-
Consultants were Connell, Pierce, h>d>ng '" suburbs, it seems nobody goes for a walk anymore.
This area is a good example. The suburbs are quite far from shops,
places of amusement, and schools.
When we were kids we walked to the candy store, to school, to the
movies. We walked to the library', to the nearby park, where we walked
some more. We walked on sunny days, rainy days and snowy days. In
fact, we walked a good part of our daily lives.
Today, the youngsters go to school by bus, thoy go to movies by
bus, or family aulo, and ara driven to the library and the drive in.
They go with mom, who drives, to tha shopping centers and back.
Walking encourages conversation, affords complete relaxation, and.
best of all. is ideal exercise.
So why don't we walk more? For one thing, our "walking areas"
ierc are limited. They lack interest to keep us strolling. We've be-
come too accustomed to the convenience of an auto. Leg muscles fail
lo get the proper strengthening from walking in our younger years, and
as we get older, walking a couple of blocks or more seems too much
like exertion to encourage longer journeys.
By the way, did you ever hear of a walking club in Greater Miami?
They were abundant when we were young and autos were scarcer. To-
day who. with the exception of salesmen, policemen, mailmen and other
peripatetic workers, ever wears out the soles of his shoes from walking?
* *
NAMES THAT MAKE NEWS: Joe Hart, whose previous ventures
' include the Monte Carlo night club (where Copa City is now located).
'. Pickin' Chicken chain, and more recently, the Castaways, is now going
full steam ahead on his latest and biggest project. He's expanding the
Koney Plaza in conjunction with the Schine interests.
A complete renovation, indoors and out, on the Roney itself is in-
cluded. A new section will be added on the north side of the grounds.
Across the street, between 23rd and "22nd. a brand new building will
arise, a motel with a shopping arcade.
Former Philadelphian. Hy Neiderman, has transferred his jewelry
business know-how to Lincoln rd., now operating Queen Jewelers on the
swank thoroughfare.
One of tfte smoothest feminine swingers at Bayshoro is Mrs. La*
Ruwitch. Har spouse, who's director of en. 4, prefers to swing a fishing
red.
Dr. and Mrs. Nelson Zivitz among the husband and wife two-somes
enjoying the fairways and greens at Bay shore.
Normandy Shores is open again, and has taken the "pressure" off
Bayshore, which was extra busy during the closing period of the Nor-
mandy layout. Among the first to try out the reconditioned course were
Vice Mayor and Mrs. Lee Howard, of Surfside.
* + *
BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: Although Alan Gale has broken rec
ords in night clubs in all sections of the nation, he is probably the only
"big name" personality of the niteries who has yet to make a TV appear-
ance. Alan, who is creating night club history with his unique Copa
City Theatre of Stars, opening Dec. 1, has received many lucrative
offers to appear on TV.
Women to Hear Review
Pat Bromberg will review "Old
Acquaintance." by John Van Dru-
ten. for the Women's Division of!,
the Surfside Bal Harbour Bay
Harbor Islands Chamber of Com-
merce at Town Hall of Surfside on
Wednesday noon, Nov. 30.
Mrs. Beulah Butler is president,
and Mrs. Milton Levinson vice pres-
ident and program chairman.
KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT
The
SINGING STRINGS
DINNER SUPPER
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
500 Deer Run TU 8-4521
ART SHUNS Co Owmr
The New MARSEILLES HOTEL
Directly en the Ocean
1741 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH
IS NOW UNDER THE OWNERSHIP-MANAGEMENT
JOSEPH STEINBERG and AARON RESNICK.
We have completely renovated and refurnished the entire hoti
lobbies and rooms. We have new 21" T.V. in every room at
extra cost to our guests. We have buih a beautiful new Dmino
Room, in which ouf strictly kosher cuisine will prevail.
WE AISO HAVE TWO FUU.Y EQUIPPED KITCHENS.
FULL-TIME MASHGIACH ON PREMISES
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
t For information call JE 8-5711, JE 1
^t iiRa8i88i'iH>ttif>Hfr*lTir 'IrtBR^iiiii I
kAAAAAA4i
GRAND REOPENING tor the 14th CONSECUTIVE
SERVING THE BEST AS ALWAYS
SEASOH
The Royal Hungariarnu>3 Restaurant
731 WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH JE 8-S401
THANKSGIVING DAY, THURSDAY, NOV. 24th, 3:30 pM.
_______________All DRINKS AND NOSHERAI ON THE HOUSE
RIVIERA m
DELICATESSEN and CATERERS
SMORGASBORD $1.89 All you Can Eat!
MONDAY thru THURSDAY, S P M to 8 30 PJM.
SERVING THANKSGIVING DINNER
ALL DAY NOV. 24th
1130 Ponce de Leon, Corner Majorca, Coral Gibei
Far Kesareetlaas caH HI -5441__________fjaeaj fatwdew
TRITON HOTEL DINING ROOM
NOW OPEN Sorting Daily bom 5 P.m.
2729 COLLINS AVENUE
PHONES JEfferson 8-6109 JE 1-6651
ABE.
GEFTER'S
NEW KOSHER
ROMWELLho^l
Ocemlront at 20111 Si WilVI BUCK
KOSHER MEALS $fi50 ZTtRm.
INCLUDED w tJJL1?!*"
SINGLE OCCUPANCY S% HI6MER
CUMOPEAN PLAN a OTHEM BATES
agggj* F ;.c*m limmi a*
iiiiinttftatm > mat, ji TV i Baft*
"BaT* R PHP* *h-
'" E Partial Uftmt KM*
trnvlm
DM.
JE 4-2141
LUNCH DINNCR
SUPPE R
&*%*
POLYNESIAN ]
RESTAURANT i
AND GARDENS I
AMERICA'S
NEWEST,
MOST
FABULOUS
DINING
SHOW PLACE
He holds to the theory that video "exposure" hat killed off more
comedians than bad gigs. He's so right. There's nothing like the
intimacy of a live audience in a club where the comedian can hear and
appreciate the applause and laughter. Alan Gale is a rugged individ-
ualist, and it has paid off. Attested to by his perennial popularity in
the night club field.
Producer Owen Phillips, of the Coconut Grove Playhouse, has stim-
ulated greater area-wide interest in his Coconut Grove Playhouse by his
recent series ol local TV appearances. Many theatre-going folk had their
first peek at the man guiding the destinies of the popular theatre, and
were impressed by the presentation.
* *
CONVERSATION PIECES: TV, which has been surfeit with non
sensical juvenile programming for so long a period (redundant horse
operas especially) revealed an imposing adulthood, for a change, with
j three splendid programs over the weekend. Camera Three (ch 4) intro-
duced two excellent Negro actors, Ossie Davis and Ruby Dee (husband
and wife in real life), in a stimulating half hour of poetry reading taken
from the works of contemporary Negro poets. Omnibus returned (ch 7)
with a timely show, "He Shall Have Power," tracing the growth of the
power of American Presidents, and their precedent-shattering programs
\*LZ$ ""? fc1conm;cAb*t,erment. One of the best programs yet on
education. Influential Americans," was a spellbinder on ch 7 lfs
| truly a treat when TV comes of age, even though the occasions are rare
indeed.
"Midnight Laea." on* of tha better suspense films of the year,
is thrilling movie-goers at the Carib, Miracle, Miami and 163rd st.
theatres this week. Excellent cast is topped by Doris Day and Rax
Harrison. Amazing how Doris Day has leaped to the top of the list
as one of Hollywood's most versatile and competent performers.
No matter what the role demands, singing, comedy or drama, Doris
keeps bustin out all over with pleasure-giving talent
Talking about suspense, Patricia Highsmith, whose authorship in
eludes Strangers on the Train," which Alfred Hitchcock screened, has
a new thriller tome, "This Sweet Sicknc.s-
*. '* *
DINING OUT: Candlelight Inn is spotlighted with Coconut Grove
Playhouse openi again. Henry I.e.tsons dining spot ideal for before the-
show dinner and cocktailing. "
Joe Steinberg and Aaron Resnick are operating the Marseilles hotel
| which is specializing in kosher catering service, and fam.lv-stvle dinners'
The Miami Beach Astor hotel boasts top kosher dining service fea
luring full course dinners mihtly.
The Royal Hungarian, long-time popular choico of Beachitos and
visitors, open, on Thanksgiving Day, with a diversified menu and
catering service. '
The Plantation restaurant, on Hallandale blvd.. is open for tha
ZZlLTSOn- 1a1?ain,.sl'rves thick, juicy charcoal-broded s
loin steaks, among other fine entrees.
Y""'may have heard it before, but we think ifs worth retelling A
Southern gal was about to leave her waitress post at Ku Manchu ihn
walked up to boss Al Goldman to say farewell. "Mr Goldman ,uh sn"e
said, "you're the nicest Chinese gentleman ah evah worked for."
RE-OPENING THANKSGIVING DAY,
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 3 PJA.
KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT
1451 Collins Ave. Phone JE 2-1671
SPECIALIZING IN JEWISH STYLE CUISINE
KREPLACH KISHKE MATZO BALLS KN 1HES
1
MEAT FISH STEAKS
DELICIOUS PASTRIES CAKES
CHOPS CHICK':N
CHALAHS t ROILS
BAKED ON PREMISES
COMPLIMENTARY BIER t WINE SERVED WITH DINNER ON OrENINC N!0HT
L
CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Exceffenf Cuisine Superb Service Modem Dkw
for
at
Lunch and Dinnti Srrvd Daily
CANDLELIGHT INN
U The Henri at Cocon* <>
Banquet f.oliliw CnchMil Uneja
Henry Laltion. vm
Jig T gVffSSg t M WW6
De Conna Ice Cream
FLORIDA'S KEY TO GOOD EATING
WHOLESALE SUPPLIERS TO
Hotels e Schools e Hospitals Institutions
Cafeterias Restaurants Etc. .
CALL US FOR COMPLETE LINE OF ICE CREAM SPECIALTIES
AND ICE CREAM NOVELTIES ALSO HOME DELIVERY
De Conna Ice Cream
3292 N.W. 38th St.
Phono NE 5-4832


Friday, November 18, 1960
-Jowls!) nor id Ian
Page 13-B
ar
sJUitzvalt
As a gift to subscribers, The Jewish Floric*an will present free
for the asking a corsage.to each mother of ,a Bar or ftajiMitzvah.
5c^ *? 55U.'dJ)e addressed lo "Corsage for You," P.O. Box
2973,AA,a-rffM/Htf.VM1#'rr?6r,fK''in^^Hce. Inclyde the na^e '
of the Bar orBas 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
tor the occasion.
Jonathan Sirtagub
Rabbi Davil Herson will officiate
Jt the Ba* Mitzvah of his nephew.
' nathnn Sinagub, at Beth Emeth
'ungreyation on Saturday morning
lov. 19.
Jonathan is the son of Mrs. Helen
pnagub and the late Mr. J. J. Sina-
ib.
He it. a student at Beth Emeth
tbrsw-school a liami JiiiriorHUh. .
lout-of-town guests will include
l%ur'cl?wRab.b' Abraham Herson,
" Colujytya, SC. formerly spirit-
>' le';"'": fereth Israel Con-
fcguuorrin iVHarai.
* '' *
Richard Spool
[The Ear -Mitzvah of Richard, son
' Mr. and Mrs Milton Spool, of
[70 SW -17th st., will take place
\ Saturday. Nov. 19, at Congrega-
bn Beth El. with Rabbi Solomon
ihiff officiating.
(Richard is an eighth grade stu-
|nl at Shenandoah Junior High
|d attends Beth El Hebrew school,
is a. member of Berkowitz Boy
out Troop 500.
-
Harold Colo
Temple Judea will be the site of
Bar Mitzvah of Harold, son of
and Mr. Herbert Cole, on Sat-
pay, Nov. 19, with Rabbi Morris
Skop officiating. *
iarold.ifl on eighth grade stu-
at Ponce de Leon Junior High,
has been a member of the He-
school of Temple Judea for
| years, and of the Sunday school
I seven.
r. and Mrs. Cole will be hosts
he Kiddush faliowimj the service
larold's honor.
'
Joyce Miller
Joyce, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
luel Miller/, will be Bas Mitzvah
Beth Emeth Congregation on
lirlay evening, Nov. 18, with Rab-
| David Herson officiating.
Joyce is a student at Beth Emeth
tbrew school, and attends West-
Bw Junior High.
iThere will be an Oneg Shabbat, in
|r honor following the service.
*
Steven Kaplan
ISteven Robert, son of Dr. and
|rs. Sherman R. Kaplan, will be
ar Mitzvah on Saturday, Nov. 19.
Temple Emanu-El, with Rabbi
king Lehrmaa officiating,
[stev t n is an eighth grade student
I Nautilus* Junior High and at-
I'hIn Tempte Erhanu-El religious
fhool, <
A reception at the Algiers hotel
|iil tollow the service.
*
Charles Olsberg
|Beth Torah Congregation will be
site |4H:thti -Bar Mitzvah of
paries, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph
RICHARD
JOYCt
Olsberg. 815 NE 172nd ter., on Sat-
urday. Nov. 19. with Rabbi Max
Lipschitz officiating.
Charles is a student-at North Mi-
ami Beach Junior High School.
Reception will be at the Voyager
motel.

Manuel Diner
Dr. Irving Lehrman will officiate
at the Bar Mitzvah of Manuel, son
of Mrs. Regina Diner, on Saturday.
Nov. 19, at Temple Emanu-El.
Manuel is an eighth grade stu-
dent at Ida M. Fisher Junior High
and attends Greater Miami Hebrew
High School.
Reception will be Saturday eve-
ning at the DiLido hotel.
Sholem Lodge Has Meeting
Board of directors of Sholom
Lodge. B'nai B'nth, held a meet-
ing Monday evening at the home
of Ed Klein. 1900 SW 59th ave.
Seaboard Notes
Rise in Summer
Vacation Travel
Summer vacation travel On the
Seaboard Air Line Railroad be-
tween New York and'Florida re-i
sorl-%iTa*5*dtirinS'-J(me, July "and
August was 19 percent greater
than for the same period last year,
and was the highest the company
has experienced in 13 years, ac-
cording to James R. Getty, general
passenger traffic manager for the
line. >
"This percentage takes on even
more meaning." Getty said, "be-
cause Seaboard's passenger travel
to Florida on the Silver Meteor and
the Silver Star, our smartest
streamliners, ha-; shown a constant
increase during five ot the six past
years."
He saicf that the passenger vol-
lime so far 'his vear has been
more than 10 percent greater
tran lor the same period in 1959.
Overflow cars are new being
b-kod for reservations, Getty
said.
"And I might add." he went on.
"that the volume of reservations
we now have for the holiday and
New Year seasons is such that ex-
tra sections of the Meteor and the
Star are being put on sale."
Getty said that Seaboard helped
pioneer in the development of pas-
senger travel between the East and
both coasts of Florida with special
"package vacations" in the spring,
summer and fall, combining re-
duced rail fares with bargain hotel
rates from May 1 through Nov. 15.
He said that, since World War II,
summer vacation travel to Florida
on the Seaboard has been greater
than the winter passenger volume
before the war.
One of the most attractive of
these features, Getty said, is the
"hospitality hour" on the stream-
liners, a gala hour each after-
noon when passengers ere guests
of Seaboard for fresh Florida
orange juice or coffee.
Seaboard's streamliners between
the East and Florida points carry
registered nurses and passenger
service agents, as well as car at-
tendants in each reclining seat
coach to aid in passenger comfort.
If you
like
CHEESE
|kreplach1
Detroit Social Club Meeting
Detroit Social Club of Greater
Miami will meet Monday evening
at the Algiers hotel for cards and
dancing.
NOW OPEN
iACK SCHWAP.Z CORDIALLY INVITES YOU TO THE
Restaurant "ASTOR" ~ Caterers
|956 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach Tel. JE 8-2341
| GLATT iy; KOSHE3 |
Delicious 10-Course Dinners Served Nightly
EXCLUSIVE CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
AIR CONDITIONED ASTOR DINING ROOM, Open to rSe TM\c. it under
|perviion of KMAl ADATH JESHURUN INC.. New Vo.k, RABBI DR. JOSEPH
BREUER Permenent Methgwh on Premiie*.
(TOR HOTEL $C
PER DAY, PER
PERSON. Dbl. Oce.
3 COMPLETE MEALS STEAKS. ALL D'ETS -
FREE TEAROOM, SOLARIUM. ENTERTAINMENT
ALL ROOMS PRIVATE BATH CARPET, TELEPHONE
CHEZ LEON RESTAURANT
AUTHtNTIC KHfCN CUISMt
Beit Aperitif in Town Good Selection Imported Wine
, J 3:30 to 10 PJ*. Cloeed Friday (Ample Perking in Rear)
1128 N.E. 17th STREET Tel. FR 4-88
Cheese
Ravioli
in sauck
You'll love
MEATLESS
CHEF BOY-AR-DE?
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 rtalian way. Thrifty, too.
About 15* a serving. Each can
serves two. Buy several cant
today..
Miami Beach Councilman Harold B. Spaet receives a special
citation from the Jewish War Veterans for "outstanding serv-
ice." Spaet receives the award from George Whitney, com-
mander of the Jewish War Veterans in Miami Beach. Spaet,
an active civic and political leader in Dade county and twice
Vice Mayor of Miami Beach, is now a candidate for Metro
Commission.
':':AMWijYiTri'iTi1'i1'iiHffl

of course!
::
A traditional standby...
for old-timey good Kasha
Varneshkes Kasha
Knishes, and other treats.
Lots than V a serving!
Ahe ror Wo Wi Gooey Kenwfa (griH) ..
y Wonfi Koine N- Gnjyj... WohT'i Ko.no Soup.
| i Send for FREE KASHA COOK BOOK:
PHYLLIS WOLFF, Pona Yoa,
:.: 8
KASHA
.;. .;..............
\fEA.\S
Distributed By
LEVINSONS FOOD SPECIALTIES
1050 lost 17th Street Hioleoh, Florida Phone TU 7-1571
I.KAMKWW IMS4 0I'XT CENTERS
ASK FOR
BAKERY PRODUCTS
AT YOUR FAVORITE FOOD MARKET
RYE BREAD PUMPERNICKEL
CHALAH ROLLS BAGELS
division of NEW YORK BAKERIES, INC.
JE 1-7117
In Miami it's
FLORIDA-FOREMOST
DAIRIES
for Homo DtJivery
Phone FR 4-2621
The greet neme in deiry products
FRANK J. HOLT, Manager


Pcge 14-B
+Je*istincriarixr>
Friday. November 18, I960
UF Will Knock
On Beach Doors
Again Sanddy
[aldreds i t Miami Beach good
i hbbra will l).- knocking on doors
n h nday on United Fund'i
second United (Seed NeifkbOB Day
in an all-out effort to rain mo
fi i United Kim. s a4 health and
w u.irc agencies.
mil Claude Pepper, Miami
1 i acri chairman for the area cam
paign] urged everyone who had
been missed on Nov. 6 tolueel and
greet the W solicitor "with a
sn lie and a donation
This year's campaign, said Pep
)i r, "ends on Dec 19, win, lose or
draw, and it Is Imperative thai the
i gbal of S3X28.448 be mel II
the agencies are to continue offer-
ii g their 40o services to one out
every three Dade c wnty rest-
(i, nts."
Volunteers, too a r e urgently
needed, if adequate and complete
c verfge ii to be attain I Pepper
urged all Miami Beach residents
to call UN 5-3094 and volunteer
t eir n rvices Sunday.
"Give "hen your neighbor asks
on Sunday," he urged, "It's foe the
od oi the communil
Exercise to be Discussed
(ireater Miami chapter of the Na-
tional Kidney Disease Foundation
will mot Monday, 10:80 a.m., at
the home oi Mr- Sidaej Weiner,
no sw 24th rd Mrs Janice Cam-
eron :ll speak on "Exercise and
Physical Health."
Urban League Sets Observance
Dedication committee preparing for Feb. 5 Temple Ner Tarmd
main sanctuary dedication are seated (left to right; Mrs. Mur-
ray Shaw, Ezra Finegold, chairman, and Dr. Ben Fabric, pres-
ident. Standing (left to right) are Maurice L Zaretsky. Mrs.
Scm Sklar, Murray Shaw, and Joseph Kahn.
CATERING
to banquers. parties, wed-
dings anv soci3! function
with superb cuisine and serv-
ice. Plus the talents of ar\
imaginative staff and luxuri-
ous surroundings
MAY WE rlAN YOU OCCASION*
Call: UN 6-8031
ARTHUR TElCHNER.
Eutiv Food Dirrc'or
n~ Martlnlque-
Delmonleo Hoh
0i thi (New ot MHi St. Momi Stock
Temple Sinai
Slates Bazaar
Temple Sinai will told a mam-
moth bazaar on Saturday eve
Dee 3. and all day Dec. 4.
General co-chairmen are Arthur
R. Leyton and Ii win Hall
Others on the committee include
Russell Verga, Seymour Spelton,
Larry Putzel. Carl Berman, Ber-
nard C'haney. Paul Kierman, Mur-
ray Deutsch. Jane Cole. Bill Rob
erta, Harold Solomon.
Bernard Azif, Al Sherman. Ger-
ald Markoe. Dr. David Crowell.
Fred Rosenlhal. Mrs. Jack Kirsch-
baum. Allen Oster, Paul Aronson.
Donald Jarrett. Mrs. David Crow-
ell. Irwm Hall. Mrs Doris Jarrett.
and Mrs Marion Le>ton.
Greater Miami's Urban League
will mark the second annual ob-
servance ol national Equal O-ppor -
tunltj Day with a tp r(ls
dinner a' the Evergladan hotel on
ruesdaj evi alng, Nov. 29.
Karl Bishopric. League presi-^
dent, announced that James Tic-
Bride Uabbs president of the
Southern Regional Council, will be
guest speaker.
Dabbs, a native southerner, is the
author ot "Southern Heritage" and
contributed more than 100 articles,
to leading publications.
Equal Opportunity Day. pro-
claimed by Gov. LeRoy Collins in
Florida, is observed throughout the
country to focus attention on posi-
Binder Back
With Lucerne
B I Binder. Miami Beach hotel
man. has resumed oueration ol
S5.000.000 Lucerne hotel. The
Lucerne opened for business in De-1
cember, 1955. and was the first
hotel built in Miami Beach with a-
>.^< motif.
The service, cuisine, and uni-
forms worn by the hotel help, as
well as the interior decor, all were
patterned after hotels in Switzer-i
land.
Following the erection of the Lu-^
cerne hotel. Binder became inter-
ested in other business ventures in
Florida. This year, he decided to!
return to the Lucerne.
The Lucernp is scheduled to be
opened in December. Various in-
terior changes, including enlarge-1
ment of the oining room, and the!
erection of new patios and lounges. I
are now in progress. Another fea'
ture will be free solanums, and:
diet menus for those who require]
it.
five elforts to insure fair and equal
treatment.of all citizens.
[Eeaimlle
Complete Catrrins Facilities
for thai Special l'arly
flfrvol in an elegant I
within a luxurious
getting that will
reflect your good tatc.
CONFIRMATIONS
RECEPTIONS
WEDDINGS
BANQUETS
MEETINGS
PARTIES
Tete-a-tete
or a gala
h ration
with 3,500j
guests
Copa Theatre Adds Marquis
ease for Copa City at an annual
vUGUST BROS Rye
U thvBEST
0
Shirley and Murray Berko-
witz announce that the Lom-
bardy will include a syna-
gogue now being built under
his supervision. Mr. Berko-
witz is a former rabbinical
and cantorial student. Mrs.
Berkowitz is daughter ot the
noted late Rabbi Joseph Wald-
man. The couple have two
children, Abby. 9. and Robin.
7. Both attend the Hebrew
Academy.
The addition ot tne iarge eiec-
, trie sign which will list weekly at- rental of $40,000.
tractions for Alan Gale"s Copa City
I Theatre of Stars gives the former
: night club a definite "theatre"
look
As work progresses for the Dec.
, 1 opening. Gale estimated Wednes-
; day that he will have spent $150.-
,000 in improvements and additions;
, for his new theatrical venture. Ex- j
tensive work has been done on the
audio system and stage lighting.
An elaborate candy and tonic baf'
for teen-agers has been added to!
the theatre lobby. The 900 new
theatre seals" are the most modern
and comfortable Gale could find.
Gale has- signed a three-year
Have ttiat
Business Meeting,
Banquet, or
Special Occasion

You'll find complete
facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherozade and
Rubaiyot Rooms, be it for a
wedding or a private party!
lor Inlonnatloni
HAZEL ALLISON
Calarlnf Director.
JE 1-60*1
SStrt SI. CrtHBi *
*^U
lonormwa. Toe*. Kceiene, 1
Otanore ... from SO to SOOO eotoroo M *
monitor of tn Diploma! ... on onrniiiloo.
ovor patently, oofl-oeokon oorvloo trie* wioweo
THE DIPLOMAT
Nont **m coeN*t a*
ISM*MW
i nir


Friday, November 18, 1960
*M*i*>trkridk3,r
Paoe 15B
Staying young, trim and happy is the secret behind the suc-
cess of the women's slimnastics group held bi-weekly, Tues-
day and Thursday mornings, at the Miami YMHA, 450 SW 16th
ave. Mrs. Ben Slutsky (left) and Mrs. Max Sockloff. demon-
strate the fun and work approach to exercise with Herbert
Jacobson, physical education" supervisor and director of the
class.
Rabbi Zwitman
To be Installed
Rabbi Nathan H. Zwitman will
Members Meet Ex-Patient
Members of South Florida Coun-
cil of Presidents of Jewish National
, Home for Asthmatic Children will
iside Center at a dinner on of intractable"asthma at the Home
in Denver, at a luncheon on Tues-
day at the Seville hotel.
be
Northside center at a dinner on
Thursday evening, Nov. 2% ai tne
Center, 6500 N. Miami ave.
Guest speaker will be Rabbi B.
Lean Hurwitz. spiritual leader of
Temple Zamora and Florida state New Social Organization
chairman of adult education for
B'nai B'rith.
New social organization for un-
Irving Querido and AI Kurzban attached men and women between
28 and 45 is now being formed
in North Miami. In charge of in-
Egypt's Chief
Rabbi Dead, 88
JERUSALEM (JTA) Rabbi
Haim Nahum. Chief Rabbi of the
Egyptian Jewish community since
1925. died lit CHh) Sunday "a ft fie
1 88, the.Cairo radio reported.
Rabbi Nahum, who was held in
high e-teem by many of the Mos-
lem rulers of Egypt and Turkey,
was an exp. rt ion Jewish anil Is
lamic history and Semitic lan-
guages. He had been blind for the
past 22 years.
Born in Manissa, Turlcty, Rab-
bi Nahum studied at Istanbul
and at the Ur.ivarsity of Paris,
and the French Rabbinical Sem-
inary in Paris, where he was or-
dained a rabbi in 1897. For sev-
eral years he taught Jewish his-
tory at the rabbinical school in
Istanbul. He served as Grand
Rabbi of the Ottomon Empire
from 1908 until the empire was
dissolved after the First World
War. He settled in Cairo in 1924
and became Chief Rabbi of I
Egypt the following year.
Although not a Zionist, he knew
most of the leaders of the move-
ment, including the late Theodor
Herzl and Dr. Chaim Weizmann. He'
wrote a number of books, including Dewey David Stone, chairman of the Jewish Agency for Israel
Jewish Life in Babylonia Be- and of the United Je^vish Appeal, is elected an Honorary Fel-
low of the Weizmarn Institute of Science in a ceremony at
Rehovoth attended bay the UJA Fact-Finding Mission. Rabbi
Herbert Friedman, \r ice chairman of the UJA (left), congratu-
lates Stone.
tween the Third and Eighth Cen
turies" and "Karaite Literature in
Turkey."
are chairman of the dinner.
Cruise Line
Names HHIer
Herbert L. Hiller has been
named sales promotion manager
of Ariadne Cruise
Lines, genera
agents for t h ej
luxury liner
Ariadne,
A graduate of
the Harvard law
school and officer
in the United
States Coast
Guard Reserve.
Hiller will be in
overall charge of
publicity and promotion
Miami-based ship.
For the past 19 months, he was
an account executive with the Mi-
ami Beach-New York public rela-
tions firm of Hank Meyer Associ-
ates, Inc. '
Yiddish Actor
Lebedoff Dead
formation is Miss Joyce Leif, 21311 NEW YORK (JTA) Aaron
NE 124th st. Group will hold its Lebodeff, a leading actor in the
first meeting at Miss Leif's home'Yiddish theater, died here this
ii 'tub. s rr> l\ iu .-. re h'
ami f.v. boi .- t. w-.'. In New
Tork ". i: Mdl M.m .rinl I 'I,. .
n i ha t-'
on Tuesday.
Girls' Club Gathers Books
week at the age of 87.
Born in Russia, he came to the
United States in 1920. He was
well known for his original song
compositions which he rendered
in Yiddish and English.
He also produced a number of
Lanet, a girls' club, sponsored
by the Miami Beach YMriA, col-
lects books and magazines for the
SS"2 ^'hLkS'naiHH0SPital Ashows"a"nd,a'pp"e"a7e"d ,n several of
total of 300 books and magazines them in h ^
| have been turned over so far, and
several hundred more are now in
the process of being collected.
Junior Hodossoh Mas Meeting
Miami Junior Hadassah met Wed-
nesday -evening at the home of
Miss Myrna Levy, 4040 SW 5th st.
Membership in Miami Junior Ha^
dassah is open to all young Jewish
women.
Safe Investments
Now Available
Insured mortgage investments,
yielding 8 percent annually, are
now available from the Washing-
ton Mortgage Company at 18 NW
1st ave.. Miami.
Washington Mortgage and its af-
filiate, Washington Title and Ab-
stract Co., are members of the
Dade Miami Chamber of Com-
merce, Miami Better Business Bu-
reau, and the Mortgage Bankers
Assn.
The company backs up ifs de-
positors with insurance, the pre-
mium on which is paid by the mort-
Tifereth Jacob Rummage Sale ga.ge company.
Temple Tifereth Jacob Sisterhood in addition to its Miami locafion
is having a rummage sale at Grand the firm also maintains offices at
1100 N'.V 54th St., all day i3238 W. Broward b!vd.. Ft. Lauder-
Sunday. Mrs. Simon Betner is dale, and 260 Collins ave., Suite 18.
< Tairman. Miami Beach.
MARVIN BECKER
i">2, of 7310 Ocean lor., died Nov. 14.
He came here fix year* ago from Nl
York h'urviving are his wife. Alice:
a son, Samuel; two daughter*. Ellen
and Pamela; a brother and a sister.
Service* were Nov. l.'i in Riverside
Memorial Chapel. Normandy Iale.
CUSTAV A. DtH^-AV
M, i.
He wan Elks '.<':. H
- lf< Mi '.: .....n
Leo; two i<>) and
..- w r
.
JOSEPH H. WALC3EN
'..>. ..f 1-.JII .-W BUT Kt d < N .
Ma can hen .. im At-
City, N I Rurvh i n ar<
vlfi Bd thret i: i ~ nrUidlna
'.. n g< and Abi id i-1. r
\li-.^ Vlri m.i MTaldan. K^M'tlces wren
Nov. ifl nfjoi Puntfal Home.
JAMES D. KRASSNER
7tf, of N loth -.1.. died Noi 7
. m :te,, from n
York and '-V;,* a etlred ptiaefleitter.
i i. fourl I as i la terelch' ira>i
* I nn a. i y luring
re, Ii na two n na, Mdne! i !
ithter. Mi i. Adeli Pin
hit ji i ...
N I In O r n. ral i [ome.
LEGAL NOTICE
MRS. LENA DIAMOND
65, of 1109 Malaga ave.. Coral Gables,
died Nov. H. She came here 12 years
aero from Hammond. Ind., and whs h
member of Temple Judea Sisterhood.
S'livlvlng are her husband. Benjamin:
two sons, Gerald and Bern, rd; daugh-
ter -Vlr. Betty Vlnson; two sisters. In-
cluding Mra. Molly Meilman; two bro-
thers and 10 grandchildren Service!
were Nov. 13 In the Gordon Funeral
Home.
MRS. RAE FELDR
II, ..f -,901 s\v llth it, i
She came here ftve year-
Chicago, Sun ivlni Ii
Bert ea were Mov v, gad
of Qordi n l-'unera) Hume.
MAN
i i. i Nov. 8.
?* IfO from
- *r direction
MRS. ETTA F HY fWAN
77. of HM3 SW 9th si. died Nov. 7. She
came heie 12 years aso ft-oni fluffalo.
Surviving are three dang la tern lix-lud-
IN THF 'C'imtv 'nnnr'c rnilRT
,N ..--------p -.-.r- rniirjTY,
FLOB'- -"-"BATE
No 51127-C
REUBEN GBRBERT,
I '< i ased.
NOT'CE TO CREDITORS
r \ | Creditors and Ml Penmna Mv-
Iflff <"la1ms or Pemanils Against Bhtd
INl.!.
Ton are hereto) notified and reunited
to iire*ent any c'ainis and dematcis
whit ii you may have against the t--
ihi. ,,f RKI hi.V UKRUKRT. d*ceeed
h*te of Iwde I'ouniv, Florida, to tile
County Judges of l>nde founty, ami
file t^e ;ime In their offices In the
ICounty t'-'urthouse in Dade Cniuif. *.
:ng Miss Beatrice H>maar and Mra. Florida, within eight calendar moaYths
Martha Connock: four ila ten inchid- i from the date of the first pubHcaflon
Ing Mrs. Olga SptVack; Iw brothers and four grandrhi ldim. Serv-
ices were Nov. 9 in Oord Home.
SAMUEL KIRSTEN
72, of 900 West ave.. died Nov. 14. He
came here :*?> years ago irom Waeh-
.it,-: a. ^ a member of B'naJ
B'rith. Surviving are his wife. Ir. n<
a d.tufhte affjra. tie. la Kebieinx; a
r.s antl two er.iiitlil.il- I .;'__r f\...j u r^ .,.:
Nov .t, m Qor- ,lmes of- Davld BenCunon, Is-
rael's Prime Minister, as the sub-
ject of a major article
Holiday Magazine
Features Gu rion
By Special Rep-ort
PHILADELPHIA T hie life and
St .VIA GKKBKKT
RICHARD HKK K.i>.>
\tl..' ne\
11."." 8.W. Is: Jv.r.^et
Miami 36. rla.
n 'is-:-,, it .-
NOT CE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT OF
COUNTY. .N CHANCERY,
No. fCC1lC40
\ w >' .-' 7a AA iNI 1EK,
ulff.
INSURED SAVINGS
%
\
EARN
PER ANNUM
(CURRENT KATkJ
Flogler t Firtl a.
"One of the Nation's
Oldest and Largest'
0ade Federal
MRS. SARAH BENJAMIN
no ave., < r (lablea,
'. reant

.nine
"...
and m t _:i .. niha
ceniber issue cf Holiday
The author is Maurice
.m r of Parliament
B.. jouri
to .- on f
(if Uriel.
An ace i i per>rtrait
i: rt N /' DNB
SL T FOR DIVDRCE
in tne ue- T,, ... x / .i,,.
.
Verk
. I'.ill
, has Is
si are required
... i-er
lain) on
. '
"... \- AVE
Magazine.
Eaelman.
of Great
lalllt and
fniliar ter-
julius a. fondeM An a( .g peortrait by
'' "' ,Jl British Sea rlede;
.i mortem
, aily t \e, ....
I

i any wth
;r person.
. hi i><
' '
:l the Hill '
HAARl s>-.n~..LMAN
81, of fl
I
Burvtvl
ir, a
... \ ,. S i .1
snlnctoD ave.
MRS. D~ru. r-. t KLEIN
little I rael. th<
icUon says. "His
JOSIFH M UPION. Piesident
6 Convnltnt Officti Strvt Dad* County
RESOURCES EXCEED 155 MILLION DOLLARS
J
l.BIPIAN.
BRI*1> al Mlai
life'is a summary of tJTie turmoil ,.; NoveratVr,
and good fortune jrfibxs beatedlj
-sed and cnticizea and ap-
plauded country. In a crareer ded- lyman.
u to the pur>uit o* a single ..
she ea- idea, philosopher states^man Ben ,ii oaoies
T, '"*' T?Z?- hyeHT VT^'\ Ourion ha- d an<3 strrngth M' "' '""'" ,,,ls.o-. 18*.a
Borne ai
*re of a'rancements.
ened millions, embitter^sd millions
of others."
- ALFRF.D OOLOSAND
- of I' p. nnsviviinla ave. died
Vm H He was a retired salesman.
s Include hta wife. M.nn'.e; a
'ruther. Edward, arc' Ona.
~ Wl re Nov. 1.1 in Rlversld.
I, Washington ave.
ROBERT KAUFMAN
Seals Out in Mail
livery to that many Dade county
1 tfnern owner s.n- u._Bt",_j hucinnc *tlis tre^k
brother, homes and Dusinesscs -kjik wen.
threi ing This 32nd annual local mailing of
five tons of the "traditional
NOT CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
. I.e : REBK GIVEN H
l- in ennagi ii
|h, : t|| [oua 'Hie of
. : .-.! N W SSth Hire. :.
Postmen'* bags will toul.e with"- Ifc.r!
the last of 300.000 envelopes of y ^ -^ gorija-
luberculosis Crisimas cjIs for Bt|on
n i -11 -1 (
.i d
rfrna
1 In R
mandy Isle.
.C- ; E L'-DER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
V GIVEN Ikat
-. ogajre i"
name of
seals is the largest in t he history
of the Dade County Tuberculo- .,:,',
BENJAMIN F.NKEL
the Carlt.tn Terraoe. died Nov. Asn Paul Barns jr., i960 Chris! ir the r-ierk of
r,,1 umbrella manufacturer ,d 5 Sei Chairman ol tll local Tu-; n,
m-ned I H rcuJosis A"ti. B^nouneced a min-
member of the Bcottlah Kite and the imum goal Of $170,000.
SAM: Kb 1. AVIOK
At'HI-I'M HRE S BAl'M
IJ/4-11-I*-*


Page 16-B
ltni*HnrrMi--*r
Friday. November 18, I960
QUANTITY
IHGHTS
KtStRYEO
WE SELL
U.S. CHOICE
and U.S. PRIME
MEATS ONLY
Thanksgiving Time is Turkey Time... and
TURKEY TIME is HERE!
We Sent Our Kosher Meat and Poultry Buyer West to Secure the Very Best. Now ... in
Food Fair's Kosher Markets You'll Find an Entire Carload ... Yes, Thousands .. of
THE FINEST BREED OF WESTERN KOSHER TURKEYS
PACKED EXCLUSIVELY FOR FOOD FAIR UNDER STRICT
SUPERVISION OF THE DEPT. OF AGRICULTURE
AND RABBI M. H EICHENSTEIN OF ST. LOUIS, MO.
AT OIK IfBW
ION. si III I I and
WASHINGTON Ave.
KOMI I It MAKKKT
You'll Find Everything You
Need to Prepare a Complete,
Perfect Kosher Meal ... a
'tween Meals Snack ... or
Something to Serve to the
Unexpected Guest:
FINEST KOSHER MEATS
KOSHER POULTRY
delivered to us 5 times daily
FRESH-CAUGHT FISH
FARM-FRESH FRUITS
AND VEGETABLES
KOSHER DELICATESSEN
NUTRITIOUS DAIRY
PRODUCTS
FAMOUS FROZEN FOODS
TASTE-TEMPTING
APPETIZERS
YOU CAN BE SURE
YOU'RE SERVING
YOUR FAMILY
THE BEST!
EFFECTIVE
MONDAY
THRU FRIDAY
"Queen Esther" YOUNG TOM
TURKEYS
16 TO 25 POUNDS
Von Y#i #r At* a I invv Tmrkvif
Young Hen Turkeys unuu. 69clb.
Shop the Nearest Food Fair Kosher Market...
SEE the Difference.... SAVE the Difference!
NOW SIX FINE KOSHER MARKETS TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER"
2091 CORAL WAY I ^**V I 163,d ST. SHOPPING CENTER
MIAMI A' 5W- 87,H AVE*
MiAmi | w..teh~t.r shopping Pi.,. NO. MIAMI BEACH
2662 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
IN HOLLYWOOD
19th ST. at ALTON ROAD
MIAMI BEACH
10th STREET and WASHINGTON AVENUE
AT MIAMI BEACH
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR
^^~~~*T


Full Text

PAGE 1

Friday, November 11, I960 +Jewlsti fhridlian LEGAL NOTICE Page 15-A NOT.CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN ,,.., the undersigned, desiring to engaare In the rit-tliloiiH name „t CREDIT CLEARING LIRE \V „ lWn N.E. rd Street, North Miami &ich' S?fc ,h e"i V". r 1 -' i! "' ,r •*" UM "" '"*"'rt of the Circuit Couri of i adi County, Hoi Ida ELACHE1 i. INC ia I'la. Corp.) 1 1/11-13-2". IS/J IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 60C10830 C.I.ORIA PATRICIA POTTER Plaintiff, vs. CHARLES EDWARD POTTER Defendant. ORDER TO APPEAR TOU, CHARLES EDWARD POTTER, c/o Sarah Potter. 302 Mohawk Aw. Bcotla, New York. ar. hereby lequlred to serve B copy of your answer to a. comolaInt for dlvoreion flWoW! orn ?i; flu>le M. Barnes. JO N.E. .1 Ave.. Miami. Florida, on or l.efore the l..th day of December. I960 and file the original in the offlre of Ihe Clerk of thin Court, otherwise i default will he entered against you l>tert November 7. 19G0. E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of Circuit Court. (seal) lly: WM. W. STOCKING „ Deputy Clerk 11/11-18-2.".. 12/2 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 50732 In Re: ESTATE OF MoRRIK BLOSSOM Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Bald Estate: Vou. and each of you are hereby notifleF iADlE MANNHE1MER I.. -. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Peranns Hav Ing Claim* or Demands Agathst Bald Estate: Vou. und each of you ar.hereby not fled and required to present anv claims and demand, which you. or either of you. may have against th. aatate of SADIE MANNHEIMER doroas.il late of Dade County. Florida, to the Honorable County Judges of Dade County, and file the same in their offices in the County Coorthouac in I hole County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof. Said claims or demandlo contain the !.-.: addross of th. claimant and to be sworn 10 unwn< is \HBNHT A. K IMP l4 Wellington Av< .Miami Beach, Fla. Attorney for North Dade Caterers 11/18-2-', %  ** *?jymm .rtf LEGAL NOTICE NOT CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in under the flrlltloua name of CLASS COCRT APARTMENTS at 1714 \'ior-, \.,~ -.. ;,,„. ••_..,! v .. ,,..,. Avenue, Coral Gables, Fla.. Intends to regiatei Bald name w.tn the Clet the I circuit Court of I lade Count., Florida. 1AC|< GLASS 1.II. 1.1 AN CLASS Ov r HENRY NORTON Attorn) y lor Applicant HID; Blscayne Bit n 11-18-23, 12 1 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the uniti-sign.-.I, desiring to I >ngage in business under the fictitious names of Hall Towers; Lincoln Mall Towers; Lincoln Mall Building; Mall Building: Lincoln .Mall Medical Building: Lincoln Mall Professional Building; Lincoln Mall Lawyers Building; Lincoln Mall Office Building; at 14-11 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach. Florida Intends to register said names with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of*Dade County. Florida HONOR PROPERTIES, INC. la Fla. corp.) By Hannah Perlmutter. Sec. JULIUS JAY PERLMCTTER. Esq. Attorney for Honor Properties. Inc. 407 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach 10/28. 11/4-11-18 LEGAL NOTICE NOTXE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICB is HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of RTBRMNG ORTHODONTIC LABOR. '•': mil \IV1 Normandy Dr:v> Ml ami Beach intends ,„ a |d t%  • w th ih.cierk of | -,, circuit Court of Dad.County. Florida. i 'ARL BTERLING 11 4-11-18-2-1 NOTICE UNDER FCTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is MERELY GIVEN that Ihe undi signed, desiring I business under thi fl tltlous nime of COHIMBro MORTGAGE CO at 830 W FI.-IL-:. si Bti •,. ii Malml, Fla., ill' :-" "" I. i ij %  nd •(r. % % %  > %  •: -, name with the Clerk of Ibi Circuit Court (.1 I >ad) "oontv, I. i MARVIN KANTOR Sole I uvner MARVIN WIi:\l-It Attorney tot Applicant S.'-J l-.-ik. 1! 11-18-Ia, 12/2 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOU6 NAME LAW NOTICB IS HEREBY' GIVEN that the undersigned. deBlrlng to engage In business under the fictitious name of EDISON ECON O WASH at 6313 N.W. 2nd Avenue. Miami, Florida intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. ABE YERMANOK BEATRICE YERMANOK MAX R. SILVER Attorney for Abe and Beatrice Yermanok 2l s.-yl.oid Building Ml&ml 32, Florida 11 4-11-19-25 NOT.CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVEN that derslgned, desiring lo oigage in business under 'he fictitious name o' El.. RIDA ALL DIESEL COMPANY S W J7th Avenut Miami Into register said name with the Clerk Of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. THEODORE HEil.MAN Richard Brlckman. of Myers. Heiman and Kaplan Atti I noj for Applli anl 1151 s W 1st St. H/4-11-18-J5 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to encage in business under the fictitious name of SM1TTYS at 27l N.W l-tli St,.,-,. Miami. Fla., intend to register said name with the Clerk of Hit Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. L. 0. SMITH. INC L. Q. Smith, ('resident Julian Smith. Secretary GOLDMAN GOLDSTEIN 8164 West Flagler Street Miami. Florida Attorneys for Registrant 11 '18-25, 12/2-9 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 60C10376 SHIRLEY KAMINSKY, Plaintiff, \ i ABRAHAM KAMINSKY, l>efendant. SUIT FOR D'VORCE TO: ABRAHAM KAMINSKY Residen.-e and Addr. ss I'nknown You are hereby notified that a Bill of complaint for Divorce habeen filed against you. and you are reoulre.l to serve a copy of your Answer oi Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorney. JOSEPH W MAI.EK. -n>7 Lincoln Road, .Minn' Beach. Florida and file the original Answer or Pleading In the office Of the clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the I8th day ..r November. 1(40. If you fall W> do so. judgment by default will he taken sTgalnst you for the relief demanded In the Bill of Complaint. This notice shall be published once %  ach week for four consecutive \i-.-kin THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami Florida. Ihls 27>th day of October, AD. 1840. E B, l.EATHERMAN. Clerk. Circuit Curt. Dad. Cuntv. Florida 's.aD By: R. H RICH. JR.. I '• UUlS I "ieik JOSEPH W MAI.EK 107 Line In Road Miami Beach %  %  i I i Aitoin. j f, plaintiff 10 28,1l 4!'%  ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! *Mwisfi ftcridHann solicits your legal notice*. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Dial FR 3~4405 lor messenger service LEGAL NOTICE NOT CE UNDER NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN on th) i. tislsned, uesirtmt to entag-e in business under the fictitious ngmj of HAIR D*SIGN al 69 Merrlck Wav, Coral ilahles. Flori'a Int. n Is to reiall' nanv with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. I'lO-'ill.K INC. ia Ha. Corp.) Vlil" 1 '.***' •? NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE Is' ffERERT rflVEN thai the undersigned, desMne to engajra •" l.iBtn.ss under the fictitious name of EI'EN CLEANERS & I.AI'.M>RT at 233 Hth Sfeet. Miami Bea-h. Florida. Intend to reg'ster s-lil name wi'li Ihe Clerk of the Circuit Conn of D.ol.Counly. Flori-'a. '"' \v lllli i I'f'Ni; HAYE l.AI'PINi; s'ole ) \\ ners 11/1S-.' .. 12 2-11 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCU T COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCU'T OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 60C10455 MARIE ANNA FLACK, Plaintiff, Vs. H. FLACK. JR. Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: H. Fi^ACK. JR.. HAS Company. 2nd Recon Battalion 2nd Marine Division, Camp I.eJeune, North Carolina You H. FLACK. JR.. are hereby notified that a Kill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you. and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or l'leadinato the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorneys, Bhevln. Ooodman & Hoitsm.-.n. 3 Key bold Building. Miami 32. Florida and file the original Answer or Heading In the office of the C er* of the Circuit Court on or before the :,tti day of iw-cemher. I960. If you fall to do so, Judgment by default will be taken against you for the rellel dpplan I. d In the Bill of Complaint all be publish, d i nee ..#. f .-. r ,nsec'ittv.w. > ks In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. ,. \..i> nillJliili.li at I ., this 27th day of October. A.D. liltiO : LEA'j-ilEl'.MAN. Orlt, I .-!• i 'ount) I'" I (seal) By: WM W. STOCKING, Deputy Clerk b'HBVIN. )'.<>ODMAN tk HOLTZM AN 340 Seybold llutldlng Miami *2. Ha.—I-R 3-S"2! ll/t-ll-:8-23 NOTICE UNDER FIC1 ...v-_ .AW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desft ing to engage In business under the fictitious name of l.ADYBUG-at 1433 N.E. Miami Place. Miami, Ma., intends to r.-gistcr said nmr.e with the Clerk of th. circuit Court of I>sde County. Florida KATHERINE P. RAAll T W.IANoFF AWALLER Attorneys for Katherine P. Raab I: I8-S*>. 12 *-* NOTICE UNDER %  FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai Ihe undersigned, desiring to engage In nesg under the Flctltli I a me of ITLE8 niSTRIBHTORS al ISO) B.W Ith rermce, Miami. Intends to res ter said name with ih*. i %  Circuit Co I at i id( County, Florida. ALBERT OAD >1 1(1 •.'!-:"•. II l-1 1 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN PROBATE No. 49355-B In RE: Estat) f ALEXANDER LEVIN 1 .-. NOTICE TO CRED TORS To All Claln -you in %  i q .a i 1 : -. presenl an) clalmt and which yo .-ither of yo ha • % --• Im I ; %  estate %  •: ALEXANDER LEVIN • .i• .I late of I 'ioi. %  "ount>. i to th.Honorable County Judgea of Dade L'ounty, and < %  Lhi uu their offices in the Coffnt) Courthoups in Pad. c.un'.y. I-:. -:ida. within calendar months from the dati first publication hereof, Bald claims m demands to contain th~ legal address of the claimant and to be sworn t* and presented as aforesaid, or same will be barred. See Section 733.16 ol th. Ifid Probate Act. Dated October 2". A.D. 1S60. CARLA 1'INS LEVIN As Administratrix cum Testamento of the I-PTION OF %  AVID a mln r NOTICE BY PUBLICATION T> •• Rl IPERT Mil LRR, A.i.ir..--. I'nknou n Y" 'i' REBY \i iTII!I-:D Hiat '* ti* r for v di ipi i n .vour IP r i •.. v ;.|. has I-.-, n filed -.'.... n tested to sei a A r or pie idtng to i he -, • I-..-OI „. ', %  ,-. Ho sen, 303 Blscayne Building. ] 9 W*< -• Fl If !• r Street, M iml Flo Ii %  he oi Isinal an wet i th. office of the Clerk ,,f Ihe 0 i It Court, <-n or befon the 7th di il i. • nber, fi i! to do -o ludgment bi di %  ill be Taken asab'st vou for the rellel .Petition. DATED .u Maun. Dote County. '' %  ... nils ftii daj of NoveWlbi i. IWO. E. P. LEATHEP..MAN. Clerk i Clrcufti Court, Dade County, Florida I seal) ':> : B. H. LANWAY. Deputy clerk 11 H-ta :'"•. 1:' 2 NOTIOE UNDER FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersell..! deal Ing lo .n-agc in lei the fictitious nameof Pat Vallce Placement Bureau; Vat Pat Vallee EmK 'ayinent Afenci at Dadi County, a.. Intends to register said names wi'h the Clerh of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. ETHEL Y VAIJ.E, Sole Own. i B1DNEY BFRONSON Attorney for Applicant .'4: S. curity Trust Illdg. 10/28. 11 '4-11-18 NOT CE" UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In oi.s ne-s un..u ihe lu-.uious laioe ol ANN PEARI. DRESS sHOP at 140 Washington Avenue,Miami Reach, Fla intenda to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of i... .e 1 oaTIt} .orloa. ANNA Z.WEIBON. Sole owner CAUL KWiTNEY of the firm of Kerkell & Kwitney Attorney for Applicant n Rd.. Miami Beach. Fla. 1 1 -1I-C-.-. I] 2 NOT.CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREDY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring; to engage In business under the fictitious name of KEAVoN's TIMES SQUARE BARBER SHOP ai 1362 N w B2nd Street, Miami. Fla.. .nten.'.s to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dad. County, Florida, •p. .\t KI. e, ,v s,.i.. iwner PAUL KWITNEY of the firm Ol I %  I K. II AK A tlon. \ for App] ISO Lincoln Rd Miami Beach, Ha. ll 11 If %  NOT CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE :S HEREBY GIVEN the under. bus nesi i: -. --. •:--.. %  MIAMI ARTISTS STUDIO at .Miami .... with the Clerk of th. Circuit ty, 1 BEATRICE T. KEII.LY. Sole e.vner BEIGEL, TKITELMAN ,v ALBERT At :<-• n, 14*1 W, Flagler Bt -ii/n-Dj-.'".. u NOTICE UNDER F.'CTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREDY GIVEN that the undcr*iInaT to ensa buslneaa undei the fb-tliious names of AIRLINE BRAKE and WHEEL ALIGNING"—and U1RL1NE BRAKE AND WHEEL ALIGNMENT" at 3711 N W. MUl Steet. i'-i tie Clfc of Miami. Florida intends to register the said names with the Clerk of the Clr. ult Court of Dade County, Hot-Ida. D tad .-: M{aml.< Florida, this 8th day of November. I960. JOSEPH PROSPERO KOVNER & MANNHEIMER 11/11-18-25. II 2 NOTICE UNDER FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersign, ri, desiring to engage In bua'nes* under the fictitious name of I'ATH.HAN-WESOCKKs INSURANCE AGENCY at 310 ?".lh Street. Miami Peach. Florida Intends to register said name with the clerk of the Circuit CoOli of Dade County. Florida. JACK I'lTHMAS REALTY CO, INC. I.E. 'NARD KAL.1S1I Attorney t.-t \niillcant 1629 duPont Bldg. M 28, 11 '4-11-18 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME I AW NOTICE IS HEREPY GTVEN that Sersicned, desiring to engage in uei th.fictitious a.. %  %  SPY VGENCY ..t 1101 N.E. 79th St., Miami Intends to reel-ter -aid name the Clerk of tt. circuit Court ol -• %  ; Fit r %  BOUTHERN DIVISION, INC. a v\x Corp baum, Mamber. Gopman A eys for Applicant I I. -.. o'n Rd., I |0 JV 1-11-18 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR'DA, 'N PROBATE No. E09V1-C iltCES H WEBER NOTICE TO CREDTORS To AII CVedHor* at'.c MI p.-is-s Having Claims BT Demands Against Said Estate; Yi i are hereby notified and re>e Clerk of the Circuit Court of I Side County, Fl.-! SOLE OWNERSA.1E. INC., .. Florida I'on-oiatlon. HENRY A KAMI' Attornpiy for Baje, Inc., a r-'luriua cui por-non. 11/11-18-ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! CORPORATMOX OlTTflTS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at FR :i. t its



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Page 16-B ltni*HnrrMi--*r Friday. November 18, I960 QUANTITY IHGHTS KtStRYEO WE SELL U.S. CHOICE and U.S. PRIME MEATS ONLY Thanksgiving Time is Turkey Time... and TURKEY TIME is HERE! We Sent Our Kosher Meat and Poultry Buyer West to Secure the Very Best. Now ... in Food Fair's Kosher Markets You'll Find an Entire Carload ... Yes, Thousands .. of THE FINEST BREED OF WESTERN KOSHER TURKEYS PACKED EXCLUSIVELY FOR FOOD FAIR UNDER STRICT SUPERVISION OF THE DEPT. OF AGRICULTURE AND RABBI M. H EICHENSTEIN OF ST. LOUIS, MO. AT OIK IfBW ION. si III I I and WASHINGTON Ave. KOMI I It MAKKKT You'll Find Everything You Need to Prepare a Complete, Perfect Kosher Meal ... a 'tween Meals Snack ... or Something to Serve to the Unexpected Guest: FINEST KOSHER MEATS KOSHER POULTRY delivered to us 5 times daily FRESH-CAUGHT FISH FARM-FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES KOSHER DELICATESSEN NUTRITIOUS DAIRY PRODUCTS FAMOUS FROZEN FOODS TASTE-TEMPTING APPETIZERS YOU CAN BE SURE YOU'RE SERVING YOUR FAMILY THE BEST! EFFECTIVE MONDAY THRU FRIDAY "Queen Esther" YOUNG TOM TURKEYS 16 TO 25 POUNDS Von Y#i #r At* a I invv Tmrkvif Young Hen Turkeys UNUU. 69c l b. Shop the Nearest Food Fair Kosher Market... SEE the Difference.... SAVE the Difference! NOW SIX FINE KOSHER MARKETS TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER" 2091 CORAL WAY I „^**V I 163,d ST. SHOPPING CENTER MIAMI A 5W 87,H AVE MiAmi | w..teh~t.r shopping Pi.,. NO. MIAMI BEACH 2662 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD IN HOLLYWOOD 19th ST. at ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH 10th STREET and WASHINGTON AVENUE AT MIAMI BEACH MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR ^^~~~*T



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Friday, November 18, 1960 -Jowls!) nor id Ian Page 13-B ar sJUitzvalt As a gift to subscribers, The Jewish Floric*an will present free for the asking a corsage.to each mother of ,a Bar or ftajiMitzvah. 5c^ *? 5 5 U .' d J )e addressed lo "Corsage for You," P.O. Box 2973,AA,a-rffM/Htf.VM1#'rr?6r,fK''in^^Hce. Inclyde the na^e of the Bar orBas 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 tor the occasion. Jonathan Sirtagub Rabbi Davil Herson will officiate Jt the Ba* Mitzvah of his nephew. nathnn Sinagub, at Beth Emeth 'ungreyation on Saturday morning lov. 19. Jonathan is the son of Mrs. Helen pnagub and the late Mr. J. J. Sinaib. He it. a student at Beth Emeth tbrsw-school a' le ; "'" : fereth Israel Confcguuorrin iVHarai. %  '' Richard Spool [The Ear -Mitzvah of Richard, son Mr. and Mrs Milton Spool, of [70 SW -17th st., will take place \ Saturday. Nov. 19, at Congregabn Beth El. with Rabbi Solomon ihiff officiating. (Richard is an eighth grade stu|nl at Shenandoah Junior High |d attends Beth El Hebrew school, is a. member of Berkowitz Boy out Troop 500. • Harold Colo Temple Judea will be the site of Bar Mitzvah of Harold, son of and Mr. Herbert Cole, on Satpay, Nov. 19, with Rabbi Morris Skop officiating. iarold.ifl on eighth grade stuat Ponce de Leon Junior High, has been a member of the Heschool of Temple Judea for | years, and of the Sunday school I seven. r. and Mrs. Cole will be hosts he Kiddush faliowimj the service larold's honor. • • Joyce Miller Joyce, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. luel Miller/, will be Bas Mitzvah Beth Emeth Congregation on lirlay evening, Nov. 18, with Rab| David Herson officiating. Joyce is a student at Beth Emeth tbrew school, and attends WestBw Junior High. iThere will be an Oneg Shabbat, in |r honor following the service. •. • Steven Kaplan ISteven Robert, son of Dr. and |rs. Sherman R. Kaplan, will be ar Mitzvah on Saturday, Nov. 19. Temple Emanu-El, with Rabbi king Lehrmaa officiating, [stev t n is an eighth grade student I Nautilus* Junior High and atI'HIN Tempte Erhanu-El religious fhool, < A reception at the Algiers hotel |iil tollow the service. • Charles Olsberg |Beth Torah Congregation will be site |4H:thti -Bar Mitzvah of paries, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph RICHARD JOYCt Olsberg. 815 NE 172nd ter., on Saturday. Nov. 19. with Rabbi Max Lipschitz officiating. Charles is a student-at North Miami Beach Junior High School. Reception will be at the Voyager motel. • • • Manuel Diner Dr. Irving Lehrman will officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Manuel, son of Mrs. Regina Diner, on Saturday. Nov. 19, at Temple Emanu-El. Manuel is an eighth grade student at Ida M. Fisher Junior High and attends Greater Miami Hebrew High School. Reception will be Saturday evening at the DiLido hotel. Sholem Lodge Has Meeting Board of directors of Sholom Lodge. B'nai B'nth, held a meeting Monday evening at the home of Ed Klein. 1900 SW 59th ave. Seaboard Notes Rise in Summer Vacation Travel Summer vacation travel On the Seaboard Air Line Railroad between New York and'Florida re-i sorl-%iTa*5*dtirinS'-J(me, July "and August was 19 percent greater than for the same period last year, and was the highest the company has experienced in 13 years, according to James R. Getty, general passenger traffic manager for the line. > "This percentage takes on even more meaning." Getty said, "because Seaboard's passenger travel to Florida on the Silver Meteor and the Silver Star, our smartest streamliners, ha-; shown a constant increase during five ot the six past years." He saicf that the passenger vollime so far 'his vear has been more than 10 percent greater tran lor the same period in 1959. Overflow cars are new being b-kod for reservations, Getty said. "And I might add." he went on. "that the volume of reservations we now have for the holiday and New Year seasons is such that extra sections of the Meteor and the Star are being put on sale." Getty said that Seaboard helped pioneer in the development of passenger travel between the East and both coasts of Florida with special "package vacations" in the spring, summer and fall, combining reduced rail fares with bargain hotel rates from May 1 through Nov. 15. He said that, since World War II, summer vacation travel to Florida on the Seaboard has been greater than the winter passenger volume before the war. One of the most attractive of these features, Getty said, is the "hospitality hour" on the streamliners, a gala hour each afternoon when passengers ere guests of Seaboard for fresh Florida orange juice or coffee. Seaboard's streamliners between the East and Florida points carry registered nurses and passenger service agents, as well as car attendants in each reclining seat coach to aid in passenger comfort. If you like CHEESE |KREPLA CH1 Detroit Social Club Meeting Detroit Social Club of Greater Miami will meet Monday evening at the Algiers hotel for cards and dancing. NOW OPEN iACK SCHWAP.Z CORDIALLY INVITES YOU TO THE Restaurant "ASTOR" ~ Caterers |956 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach Tel. JE 8-2341 | GLATT iy; KOSHE3 | Delicious 10-Course Dinners Served Nightly EXCLUSIVE CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS AIR CONDITIONED ASTOR DINING ROOM, Open to rSe TM\c. it under |perviion of KMAl ADATH JESHURUN INC.. New Vo.k, RABBI DR. JOSEPH BREUER — Permenent Methgwh on Premiie*. (TOR HOTEL $C PER DAY, PER PERSON. Dbl. Oce. 3 COMPLETE MEALS STEAKS. ALL D'ETS FREE TEAROOM, SOLARIUM. ENTERTAINMENT ALL ROOMS PRIVATE BATH CARPET, TELEPHONE CHEZ LEON RESTAURANT AUTHtNTIC KHfCN CUISMt Beit Aperitif in Town — Good Selection Imported Wine J 3:30 to 10 PJ*. Cloeed Friday (Ample Perking in Rear) 1128 N.E. 17th STREET Tel. FR 4-88 Cheese Ravioli IN SAUCK You'll love MEATLESS CHEF BOY-AR-DE? 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 rtalian way. Thrifty, too. About 15* a serving. Each can serves two. Buy several cant today.. Miami Beach Councilman Harold B. Spaet receives a special citation from the Jewish War Veterans for "outstanding service." Spaet receives the award from George Whitney, commander of the Jewish War Veterans in Miami Beach. Spaet, an active civic and political leader in Dade county and twice Vice Mayor of Miami Beach, is now a candidate for Metro Commission. : : AMW i jY i Tr i i Ti1' i 1' i iHffl of course! %  : %  : A traditional standby... for old-timey good Kasha Varneshkes Kasha Knishes, and other treats. Lots than V a serving! Ahe ror Wo Wi Gooey Kenwfa (griH) .. y Wonfi Koine NGnjyj... WohT'i Ko.no Soup. | i Send for FREE KASHA COOK BOOK: PHYLLIS WOLFF, Pona Yoa, :•.: 8 KASHA .;. .;. \fEA.\S Distributed By LEVINSONS FOOD SPECIALTIES 1050 lost 17th Street Hioleoh, Florida Phone TU 7-1571 I.KAMKWW IMS4 0I'XT CENTERS ASK FOR BAKERY PRODUCTS AT YOUR FAVORITE FOOD MARKET RYE BREAD PUMPERNICKEL CHALAH ROLLS BAGELS division of NEW YORK BAKERIES, INC. JE 1-7117 In Miami it's FLORIDA-FOREMOST DAIRIES for Homo DtJivery Phone FR 4-2621 The greet neme in deiry products FRANK J. HOLT, Manager



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Friday. November 18. 1960 HAi**^ +Jewistneridllar) Page 7-A 'Exodus' Stars Added to Celebrity Guest List Due at Israel Bond Ball Dec. 3 "Exodus" film stars Jill Haworth and Sal Mineo have been ar'ded to the list of American and Israeli celebrities who will be in Miami Beach as special guests at the State of Israel Bonds "Exodus" Diplomatic Ball on Dec. 3 at the Fontainebleau hotel. Day Ope Candidate honored — Harold E. Spaet (left), candidate for Metro commissioner, is shown with Commissioner-elect James Allen, current Mayor of Miami Springs, at a reception honoring Spaet at the Venetian Isle motel. Dignitaries, officials, businessmen and "just plain voters" attended the affair. Supporters to Honor Spaet Hiis Weekend As Beach Votes Tuesday for Metro Post Harold B. Spaet. Miami Beach | at Miami Beach High School. Councilman and former municipal, Miami Beach voters will elect a judge. Will be feted by several groups l.his weekend during his bid for the newly-created Miami Beach seat on the Metro Commission. Several thousand friends and supporters of Judge Spaet will hold a reception in his honor Saturday evening at the Thunderbird motel, and a group of 300 women community leaders w.U honor him at a coffee at the Sea Gull hotel Monday. Spaet if a candidate for the new Miami Beach scat en the I Dad* County Metro Commission. Miami Beach is entitled to a second scat on the commission as a result of the increase in population during the 19*0 census. Spaet, twice Vice Mayor of Miami Beach, said he felt his experience as a public official here for the past 18 years and his knowledge oi the area's problems would be prime assets for serving on the commission. "It will be my aim to implement Metro as its founders intended to establish area-wide government in an efficient, businesslike and economical way," Spaet said. "I will strive for managerial government as it has worked so splendidly on Miami Beach since 1915. As a commissioner, I would serve in a legislative capacity only and leave the administration where it belongs — with the county manager." Spaef said. Now in his eighth year on the Miami Beach City Council. Spaet is also president of the Florida Lea-' gue of Municipalities, a group composed ol officials in 330 cities in the state He is immediate past president of the Dade League of Municipalities. An attorney, Spaet has been a resident of Dade county since 1932. He was Associate Municipal Juoge of Miami Beach in 1942 and has been active in the political, civic and religious life of the community ever since. During his eight years on the the Beach Council, he was named Vice Mayor twice, in 1953 55 and from 1957 to 1959. Among Spaet's other interests are the M ami Beach Bar Assn., of which ,he was president 1953-54. and Elks, of which he was exalted ruler. Miami Beach Lodge, and vice president of the State Elks Assn. Hi is past president of Temple Israel and is active in dozens of organisations in the Greater Miami Jewish community. He is a trustee of Mi. Sinai Hospital and a director of the National Children'! Cardiac Hospital in Miami. Spaet and his wife. Sally, have %  two childien, Carolyn, 15, and; Harold Both are students i new Metro Commissioner on Tuesday. Care Center ns at T All-day activities for older adults will be the feature of the new Senior Citizens Day Care Center of the Miami YMHA Branch. 450 SW 16th ave. Men and women over 55 may spend Tuesdays from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. with companions their own age. Discussion groups, book reviews, community service projects, social dance instruction, cards and table games are included, as well as shuftleboard and pitching horseshoes. A hot lunch and transportation is available. Mrs. Estelle Hardin, supervisor. Senior Citizens Division, is in charge of information. This activity is part of the county-wide program for senior citizens sponsored by the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, a beneficiary agency of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and the United Fund. Miss Haworth, blonde British teen-ager who was chosen for the role of Karen in the film by producer OtttJ PremTngelr; '-will be crowned as Princess of the ball. The plush formal affair, which is being held for the third consecutive year, officially closes the Israel Bond drive campaign season in Greater Miami. The other special guests who will be in the spotlight at the ball include Dennis James, toastmaster. comedian Johnny Carson, television producer David Susskind. Shimon Peres, Deputy Minister of Defense of the State of Israel. Ike Aronowicz, skipper of the famed original snip "Exodus," and Aliza I Gur. Miss Israel of 1960. who also appears in the film. Jill Haworth is making her first film appearance with her performance in "Exodus." Sal Mineo plays the part of Dov Landau, the young, bitter and cynical refugee boy who grew up in the Warsaw Ghetto. Honorary chairman of the ball is the Hon. James G. McDonald, first United States Ambassador to Israel. Admission to the ball is limited to purchasers of SI.000 bonds. Reservations are S15 per plate, and this sum includes a ticket for one of the opening nights of "Exodus." Sal Mineo and Jill Haworth portray Dov Landau and Karen in Otto Preminger's production of "Exodus," filmed on location in Israel and Cyprus. El Al Exec To Head Air Unit NEW YORK — (JTA) i. Peter Brunswick, director of public relations of the El Al Israel Airline in New York, was unanimously elected president of the North American Public Relations Advisory Committee, the central body of public relations directors of all airlines maintaining offices in the United States. The El Al executive will represent all North American airlines. at an international conference in Estoril, Portugal, at which problems of public relations in the airline industry will be discussed. O i wo. r. lOMUAto co. The man who helped pay for our liberty After the bells had stopped ringing, after the ragged troops had raised their last cheer, and the orators had uttered their final memorable moving phrases, the citizens of this new Republic had a chance to look around and realize how great must be their gratitude for the presence of Haym Salomon. Haym Salomon knew revolution well. He had been a comrade of Kosciusko and Pulaski in Poland. Escaping to America he had immediately joined the Sons of the Revolution. Imprisoned and condemned to death by t he British, he had been freed by friends and fled to Philadelphia where he became a close associate of Robert Morris, head of the Department of Finance. Records still in existence show that Haym Salomon turned over an immense sum of money to the revolutionary treasury. Moreover, the archives reveal, that Salomon, during the long, dark days of the struggle, supplied the personal finances for such figures as James Madison, Thomas Jefferson, Baron von Steuben.and James Monroe. After the nation had been secured he built Philadelphia's first synagogue, Mickve Israel. He died in Philadelphia in 1785 at forty-five years of age. Today, a memorial stands to him in Chicago .. a triple memorial, for he is in illustrious company again. Beside Haym Salomon in death stand the two men he loved most in life—Robert Morris on his one hand, George Washington on his other. First with the Finest Cigarettes through Lorillard research



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Pag* 12-B -JmiatincrMton Friday, Neee*^ 13. I960 'I Pearly Gait by Hal Pearl Garland and Friedman. A program for raising the $1. 000,000 needed (or the project has been developed, and a lur.d-raisins campaign committee headed by Louis Merwitzer has opened offices on Lincoln rd. Assisting are Harry Genet and Samuel Reinhard. Academy Fund Drive Under Way B. I. Binder, president, announced this week that the Hebrew Academy will have a new home soon at, a cost of $1,000,000. The' plans, prepared by Morris Lapidus, of the firm of Lapidus. Komblath. Harle and Liebman. call for a modern school building to be I located on a two and a half acre site on Pine Tree dr. and 24th st. I !" WALKING HABIT: With the majority of Americans now reConsultants were Connell, Pierce, h> d >ng '" suburbs, it seems nobody goes for a walk anymore. This area is a good example. The suburbs are quite far from shops, places of amusement, and schools. When we were kids we walked to the candy store, to school, to the movies. We walked to the library', to the nearby park, where we walked some more. We walked on sunny days, rainy days and snowy days. In fact, we walked a good part of our daily lives. Today, the youngsters go to school by bus, thoy go to movies by bus, or family aulo, and ara driven to the library and the drive in. They go with mom, who drives, to tha shopping centers and back. Walking encourages conversation, affords complete relaxation, and. best of all. is ideal exercise. So why don't we walk more? For one thing, our "walking areas" ierc are limited. They lack interest to keep us strolling. We've become too accustomed to the convenience of an auto. Leg muscles fail lo get the proper strengthening from walking in our younger years, and as we get older, walking a couple of blocks or more seems too much like exertion to encourage longer journeys. By the way, did you ever hear of a walking club in Greater Miami? They were abundant when we were young and autos were scarcer. Today who. with the exception of salesmen, policemen, mailmen and other peripatetic workers, ever wears out the soles of his shoes from walking? NAMES THAT MAKE NEWS: Joe Hart, whose previous ventures include the Monte Carlo night club (where Copa City is now located). '. Pickin' Chicken chain, and more recently, the Castaways, is now going full steam ahead on his latest and biggest project. He's expanding the Koney Plaza in conjunction with the Schine interests. A complete renovation, indoors and out, on the Roney itself is included. A new section will be added on the north side of the grounds. Across the street, between 23rd and "22nd. a brand new building will arise, a motel with a shopping arcade. Former Philadelphian. Hy Neiderman, has transferred his jewelry business know-how to Lincoln rd., now operating Queen Jewelers on the swank thoroughfare. One of tfte smoothest feminine swingers at Bayshoro is Mrs. La* Ruwitch. Har spouse, who's director of en. 4, prefers to swing a fishing red. Dr. and Mrs. Nelson Zivitz among the husband and wife two-somes enjoying the fairways and greens at Bay shore. Normandy Shores is open again, and has taken the "pressure" off Bayshore, which was extra busy during the closing period of the Normandy layout. Among the first to try out the reconditioned course were Vice Mayor and Mrs. Lee Howard, of Surfside. + BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: Although Alan Gale has broken rec ords in night clubs in all sections of the nation, he is probably the only "big name" personality of the niteries who has yet to make a TV appearance. Alan, who is creating night club history with his unique Copa City Theatre of Stars, opening Dec. 1, has received many lucrative offers to appear on TV. Women to Hear Review Pat Bromberg will review "Old Acquaintance." by John Van Druten. for the Women's Division of!, the Surfside Bal Harbour Bay Harbor Islands Chamber of Commerce at Town Hall of Surfside on Wednesday noon, Nov. 30. Mrs. Beulah Butler is president, and Mrs. Milton Levinson vice president and program chairman. KING ARTHUR'S COURT The SINGING STRINGS DINNER • SUPPER MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Run • TU 8-4521 ART SHUNS Co Owmr The New MARSEILLES HOTEL Directly en the Ocean 1741 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH IS NOW UNDER THE OWNERSHIP-MANAGEMENT JOSEPH STEINBERG and AARON RESNICK. We have completely renovated and refurnished the entire hoti lobbies and rooms. We have new 21" T.V. in every room at „„ extra cost to our guests. We have buih a beautiful new Dmino Room, in which ouf strictly kosher cuisine will prevail. WE AISO HAVE TWO FUU.Y EQUIPPED KITCHENS. FULL-TIME MASHGIACH ON PREMISES 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 t For information call JE 8-5711, JE 1 ^ %  t iiRa8i88i'iH>ttif>Hfr*lTir 'IrtBR^iiiii I kAAAAAA4i GRAND REOPENING tor the 14th CONSECUTIVE SERVING THE BEST AS ALWAYS SEASOH The Royal Hungariarnu>3 Restaurant 731 WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH JE 8-S401 THANKSGIVING DAY, THURSDAY, NOV. 24th, 3:30 p M All DRINKS AND NOSHERAI ON THE HOUSE RIVIERA m DELICATESSEN and CATERERS SMORGASBORD $1.89 All you Can Eat! MONDAY thru THURSDAY, S P M to 8 30 PJM. SERVING THANKSGIVING DINNER ALL DAY NOV. 24th 1130 Ponce de Leon, Corner Majorca, Coral Gibei Far Kesareetlaas caH HI -5441 fjaeaj fatwdew TRITON HOTEL DINING ROOM NOW OPEN Sorting Daily bom 5 P.m. 2729 COLLINS AVENUE PHONES JEfferson 8-6109 JE 1-6651 ABE. GEFTER'S NEW KOSHER ROMWELLHO^L Ocemlront at 20111 Si • WilVI BUCK KOSHER MEALS $fi50 ZTtRm. INCLUDED w TJJL 1 ?!*" SINGLE OCCUPANCY S% HI6MER CUMOPEAN PLAN a OTHEM BATES agg gj* F ;.C*M LI MM I a* iiiiinttftatm %  > mat, JI TV i Baft* "BaT* R PHP* • %  • *H'" E Partial Uftmt KM* trnvlm DM. JE 4-2141 LUNCH DINNCR SUPPE R &*%* %  POLYNESIAN ] RESTAURANT i AND GARDENS I AMERICA'S NEWEST, MOST FABULOUS DINING SHOW PLACE He holds to the theory that video "exposure" hat killed off more comedians than bad gigs. He's so right. There's nothing like the intimacy of a live audience in a club where the comedian can hear and appreciate the applause and laughter. Alan Gale is a rugged individualist, and it has paid off. Attested to by his perennial popularity in the night club field. Producer Owen Phillips, of the Coconut Grove Playhouse, has stimulated greater area-wide interest in his Coconut Grove Playhouse by his recent series ol local TV appearances. Many theatre-going folk had their first peek at the man guiding the destinies of the popular theatre, and were impressed by the presentation. %  CONVERSATION PIECES: TV, which has been surfeit with non sensical juvenile programming for so long a period (redundant horse operas especially) revealed an imposing adulthood, for a change, with j three splendid programs over the weekend. Camera Three (ch 4) introduced two excellent Negro actors, Ossie Davis and Ruby Dee (husband and wife in real life), in a stimulating half hour of poetry reading taken from the works of contemporary Negro poets. Omnibus returned (ch 7) with a timely show, "He Shall Have Power," tracing the growth of the power of American Presidents, and their precedent-shattering programs \*LZ$£ ""? f c 1 con m ; c A b t,erm ent. One of the best programs yet on education. Influential Americans," was a spellbinder on ch 7 lf s | truly a treat when TV comes of age, even though the occasions are rare indeed. "Midnight Laea." on* of tha better suspense films of the year, is thrilling movie-goers at the Carib, Miracle, Miami and 163rd st. theatres this week. Excellent cast is topped by Doris Day and Rax Harrison. Amazing how Doris Day has leaped to the top of the list as one of Hollywood's most versatile and competent performers. No matter what the role demands, singing, comedy or drama, Doris keeps bustin out all over with pleasure-giving talent Talking about suspense, Patricia Highsmith, whose authorship in eludes •Strangers on the Train," which Alfred Hitchcock screened, has a new thriller tome, "This Sweet Sicknc.s*. '* DINING OUT: Candlelight Inn is spotlighted with Coconut Grove Playhouse openi again. Henry I.e.tsons dining spot ideal for before theshow dinner and cocktailing. Joe Steinberg and Aaron Resnick are operating the Marseilles hotel | which is specializing in kosher catering service, and fam.lv-stvle dinners' The Miami Beach Astor hotel boasts top kosher dining service fea luring full course dinners mihtly. The Royal Hungarian, long-time popular choico of Beachitos and visitors, open, on Thanksgiving Day, with a diversified menu and catering service. The Plantation restaurant, on Hallandale blvd.. is open for tha ZZlLT SOn 1 a 1 ? ain ,. s l rves •*• thick, juicy charcoal-broded s„ loin steaks, among other fine entrees. Y""'may have heard it before, but we think ifs worth retelling A Southern gal was about to leave her waitress post at Ku Manchu ihn walked up to boss Al Goldman to say farewell. "Mr Goldman ,uh % %  sn"e %  said, "you're the nicest Chinese gentleman ah evah worked for." RE-OPENING THANKSGIVING DAY, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 3 PJA. KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT 1451 Collins Ave. Phone JE 2-1671 SPECIALIZING IN JEWISH STYLE CUISINE • KREPLACH • KISHKE • MATZO BALLS • KN 1HES 1 • MEAT • FISH • STEAKS DELICIOUS PASTRIES CAKES • CHOPS • CHICK':N CHALAHS t ROILS BAKED ON PREMISES COMPLIMENTARY BIER t WINE SERVED WITH DINNER ON OrENINC N!0HT L CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS Exceffenf Cuisine Superb Service Modem DKW for at Lunch and Dinnti Srrvd Daily CANDLELIGHT INN U The Henri at Cocon* <>•• Banquet f.oliliw CnchMil Uneja Henry Laltion. vm Jig T gVffSSg t M WW6 De Conna Ice Cream FLORIDA'S KEY TO GOOD EATING WHOLESALE SUPPLIERS TO Hotels e Schools e Hospitals • Institutions Cafeterias • Restaurants • Etc. CALL US FOR COMPLETE LINE OF ICE CREAM SPECIALTIES AND ICE CREAM NOVELTIES — ALSO HOME DELIVERY De Conna Ice Cream 3292 N.W. 38th St. Phono NE 5-4832



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Page 8-B +Jenist fhrktinn Friday, November 18, I960 We the Women WEDDING BELLS i 'Mil bo a small family wedding al the home of Sydney and Claire Wetotraub when their son, Albert, marries Saralee Stein on Rev, 1'T it tl ree o'clock. Claire is going to make a wonderful mother-in-lavv. When I asked her about the wedding plans, she said thai "we are so excited and happy about getting a daughter, why don't you talk to Saralee? Saralee sounded exactly like a bride-to-be on the phone, thrilled with everything. She will be v. %  a long white gown for the wedding beauti ful. Alter the set vice, tiiere will be a reception ai 4:30. Flower candles will be floating in the pool Sal urday at the home of Judy (Mrs. Tomi Gerald when she entertains for Saralee in the form of a regular bridal buffet luncheon, with a blue and white color scheme and fancy moulds. Jamie, the cute, three ; ml a half-year old Gerald heir, will be in nursery school for the day, and a quiet good time is anticipated by his fond mother. The following Saturday. Mrs. Murra> Cohen, aunt of the bridegroom, is to r\ive a bridal shower luncheon for Saralee. From then on, things will I ppcr.ing thick and fast. SARALtt —Ct — %  '. %  %  &snviA WCMAN OF THE WEEK Dr. and Mrs Nathan (Sylvia) Levin lead quite a Dr. Jekyll and }!r Hwlc kind of life. During the week, Sylvia works m her husband's e Comea the weekend, and away they go to their weekend home in Matecumbe, Fla. They have become intrigued with that kind of !r. g thai they thought they would try to make it possible lor other people to have a place of their own and a chance to enjoy life in such a leisurely way. So they started a colony for bungaloafing at High Point in Planta tion Key. There, Sylvia does all of her entertaining weekends, and her friends look forward to getting an invitation to a fish fry or a boat ride. Sylvia makes a charming and attractive hostess. She is living proof that it is possible to be beautiful without using makeup. Sylvia has never used a drop of make-up in her life, except for an occas-' ional smudge of powder on her nose. Even without' lipstick, her lips are softly pink, and she always looks well-groomed, "hey came here as a young married couple from Philadelphia alxi t 20 years ago. when Nate was assigned as senior medical officer at -he Richmond Naval Air Blimp Base. They fell in love with Florida at lint sight; when his Navy time was up, they came back to live. Alr-ist immediately, Sylvia became active in community alfairs, devoi : g herself to spastic and mentally retarded children, unwed motherand the deaf. Through National Council of Jewish Women, as president, she started Miami on a program for the deaf school child. She has dealt ii ly with the handicapped, whether adult or child. She was appoint> President Eisenhower and Gov. LeRoy Collins to their employment of the physical handicapped. Presently. Sylvia is president of thi Cedar of Lebanon Hospital Women's Auxiliary. Sylvia likes working with her doctor husband. She likes it bec; e her work is so clearly defined. There are no "its."' "buts" or Causes' with Sylvia. If there is a job to be done, it's done. Her par in the office is the rehabilitation of people who have had their vocal cords removed — laryngectomized. to put it the medical way. .Mr* y people today are back in a normal way of lite because ot the work that Sylvia has done. Wiengards Will Live on Beach Rabbi Solomon Schiff officiated at the marriage of Susan Joan Kaplan and Jacob Wiengard at the Di: Lido hotel on Sunday, Nov. 13. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Robert Kaplan. 780 81st st. The groom is the son of Jacob Wiengard. Fall River. Mass. Helaine Kaplan was matron of honor. Sally Kravetz acted as maid of honor, and Miss Diana Lutsky and Mrs Libby Schachter were bridesmanN Best man was Philip Bernstein, and ushers were Sam Posnick and Henry Lieberman. Bride's gown was of imported peau do sole, with a bouffant skirt, trimmed with alencon lace, terminating in a cathedral train. A tiered veil of French illusion was attached to a minalure crown of seed pearls. Kewlywed Mrs. Wiengard graduated from Miami Boac I High School a'. I attended the University of Alabama. Tie groom attended Brandford Durfee College of Technology. After a trip through Florida, the couple will reside at 1754 Marseille dr. Out-of-town guests included Mr. and Mrs. Murray Scher and Mrs. Harriet Rosen, of Long Island, and Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Kravitz, Of .'ewport, R.I. Goldberg, Freed Exchange Vows Muni Freed and Aaron Goldberf were married on Saturday evening Nov. 12. with Rabbi Benno Wal llach of.Temple Sinai officiating A reception at the home of Gerald E Freed, the bride's brother. lollo w ed the ceremony. The bride is the daughter ot Mrj Celia Freed, of 13105 Ixora ct, Keystone pt. The groom is the son of Mrs. Sadie Weiner ol Reading Pa. Miss Muriel Cohen, cousin of thj bride, was maid of honor. William Dennis was best man Newly wed Mrs. Goldberg qraduated from Maiden High S Maiden, Maw The groom is a "graduate i>t Gerard College iiv Philadelphia, and Wyomissing Polytechnical institute in Reading. Pa. For her gown, the bride chose champagne alencon lace over aqua peau dc soie with matching veil. The couple will make their home on Miami Beach. Werner-Kahn MRS. JACOB WHNGAKO Miss Glantz Now Mrs. Ralph Segal Pauline C. Glantz and Ralph P. Segal were married Oct. 23 in the Beacon Street hotel in Brookline. Mass. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Glantz, 1571 So. Treasure dr., Miami Beach. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Hyman M. Segal, Haverhill. Mass. Mrs. Harold Schofel. sister of the bride, was matron of honor, and Joseph Segal, brother of the groom, was best man. The bride wore a sheath costume of imported white silk brocade, featuring a short jacket with rhinestone buttons, and carried a white Bible. The newlywcds spent a week in New York, then took a cruise through the West Indies and the Caribbean. On their return, they are residing in Haverhill. Mass. Hadassah Group Oneg Shabbat Routhgate group of Hirlassah will hold an Oneg Shabbat Saturday. 2 p.m.. in the recreation room of Southgate Towers. Rabbi Henry Wernick will review "Great Ages and Ideas of the Jewish People," by L* Schw arz. Readings will be offered by Mrs. Sam Margies. Mrs. Jack Kubin, Mrs. Bill Shaw, and Mrs. Morris Wmniman. Mrs. Henry Schwartz, chairman of education, will preside. Invocation will be by Mrs. Sam Goldberg. Interfaith Holiday Workshop An interfaith "Holiday Workshop." sponsored by Coral Way Jewish Center Sisterhood, was to be held Thursday, Nov. 17, at Coral Way Jewish Ceriter, with members of churches in trie area participating. Mrs. C. H. Owens was to lead discussions on fads, slang and common childhood experiences. Cosmetics Expert in Talk Wanda Slgler. cosmetician, will demonstrate the art of makeup to the Chai chapter of B'nai B'ntta Women at a meeting Tuesday evening at the Delonico hotel. — £-&tOSI PERENNIAL CHAIRMAN r'or ten years. Rose (Mrs. Alex) Kogan has been chairman of the lei ot the Year' fashion show put on by the Phil Sigma Sigma Alumnae Assn. of Greater Miami to raise money for its scholarship project. This year is no exception, except that Rose says it will be the last time. The exciting affair will be Saturday afternoon at the Seville hotel. Tables for the 400 expected guests will be decorated in the Greek letters and colors of all of the sororities on the University of Miami campus. Each sorority has chosen a girl to represent them and be a model in the fashion show. Stubs on the tickets provide a place to vote. The winner will be crowned queen of the fashion show — with a crown, flowers, and best of all. a huge trophy cup to keep in her sorority rooms. Dr. May Brunson, dean of women at the university, believes that thiis a wonderful way for all sorority women to get together and fed a sense of belonging with each other. It would not be a complete day if Mary B. Merritt. dean emeritus, weren't there. She will be. Of course, this Alpha Epsilon Phi alumnae hopes an ABPU lovely Will win. %  fr-#%  &TWO REPUBLICANS SLIPPED IN It was a lovely party, one in a series given by Jack and Dolores Cou.shon at their lovely home. First, cocktails of course, then a sit down dinner for 21. The odd gue-t was Helen (Mrs. Harold) Mantshel. of West Orange, N.J., who is the house guest of her sister. Deloris Wickman. There were two large tables, and the discussion at each were very lively — frankly, heated, because it was so close to the Presidential elections. At Bernie and Sue Stevens' table, everyone insisted that Sue tell about her Russian trip. Dick and Edna Basker were quietly admiring the house — he built it. Sinai Women Plan Two Functions Temple Sinai Sisterhood is hav ing a fashion show and luncheon at Club House restaurant Wednesday noon. Nov. 30. Sisterhood members will model clothes from Wilma. with furs by Pinto, shoes by Chandler, and hair styles by Pink Puff. Commentator is Mrs. Howard Dunn. Sisterhood will sponsor a rummage sale Saturday in Hallandale. Mrs. Nathan Kempner is chairman. CUSTOM MADE TO ORDER • DRAPES • SLIP COVERS • BEDSPREADS • Guaranteed Quality Workmanship Call Now for Your FREE — No Obligation HOME ESTIMATE, FREE INSTALLATION TU 8-0265 12 MIDNIGHT • TtRMs ro son roo EDWARD'S INTERIOR ASSOCIATES 1821 East 4th Avenue Hialeah, Fla. A-l EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HEIP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR y44ei JE 1-7118 FAST METHOD SAMUEL SIMON ELECTROLYSIS HARVEY BLDG 1370 Washington Ave. Entranco on 14th St. UNWANTED HAIR REMOVED FACE ARMS LEGS LADIES DID YOU KNOW? *3 MIAMI HEALTH STUDIOS SOUTHS LARGEST NOW OPEN FOR WOMEN GIVES YOU LESS THAN A WEEK S3 AVC. A THE TRAIL Ml 3-1*31 5O0 N.E. 79 ST. PL 4-S575 9 AM to 10 PM .14 YRS. MIAMI AREA. • Enp.rl Sw.dufl Mllll|> • Staam lm and C.bin.tl • Unl.m.lad U.. .( Gym • LaUtl f Igura FavaMfif • UM or Cain Waaght Ti D-V !" BIKUR CHOUM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROFIT NON-SECTARIAN u M .. SUPPORTKD V YOUR COMMUNITY UOar Strict Suparv.a.on of th. Orthodox V.ad Haka.hrulh of florid* Habbi Dr. laaac H. Ever. 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Friday, November 18. 1960 : • %  ..' +Jew 1st fk>ridian TALK OF MORALS The KfidVash tells about two city dwellers who left the metropolitan area to vsit a /arming community The ufaitoVjtgarrd uit/i admiration upon the beautful pa>f*-am that greeted thm. Th.ey Jejield" the trees, the fields and inhaled the pure, fresh air of the country, sainnng the pleasure and )oy of the farm community, uhen suddenly beheld a farmer coming along u>ith jome mechanical contraption that destroyed the smooth grass beneath their feet. They gazed with consternation upon the farmer destroying whdt seemed to them, needlessIv. the soft carpet that covered the earth. They were even more dis turbed tfhen tfiiy saw the same farmer ta\e good edible corn and deliberately cent it into the ground. One of the uisiturs turned to his companion and said. "This is sheer \unacf. How can.oue be so destructue and so wasiefid' He was so displeased with life in the country that h'e packed ; and went hack '"' 'he city. Hi. companion, however, remained. In the course of time, he saw the earth give forth a new growth of corn more plentiful than the few seeds that were tnrou-n into tne ground. He immediately urote to his friend to return to the farm to see the neu> !' Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever. RABBI DAVID HERSON ... claim justified is housed the departreligious precepts con|th the holy land, that problems of agriculture [according to the laws of The third floor conDffices of the Chief Rabcourtrooms of the suligious court and the ambers. sting and absorbing building is the museum What is the Habimah? Habimahi. the Hebrew word for "stage," is the official name of tne renowned Hebrew theatre in Israel. The Habimah is particularly well known for its performance of the mystic Hasidic play, "The Dybbuk." • • • Who are the Nature Karta? It is the name of a group of Jewish Orthodox extremists who oppose the State of Israel. They believe that Israel can be redeemed only through the direct intervention of God and the advent of Messiah. Their leader is Rabbi Amrom Blau. tee What i* a "•hatadlan?" A "shatadlan" ("persuader") is a representative chosen by the Jewish community, or self-appointed, to plead the Jewish cause before governments or rulers. The "shatadlan." as an unofficial diplomat or lobbyist, continued to serve the Jewish people until he was replaced by modern democratI This page is prepared in CoI operation u'ith the Spiritual Lead| ers of the Greater Miami RabbinJ ical Assn. Rabbi David Herson Coordinator CONTRIBUTORS Rabbi David Herson. Tales of Moral Rabbi B. Leon Hurwia Knout Tour Heritage Rabbi Solomon Schiff Gems of Wisdom for religious requisites, containing hundreds of exhibits of ancient Jewish religious requisites from ancient communities and valuable exhibits from distant communities in east and west. On the top floor of the building there is an auditorium with seating for a thousand for religious Torah conventions. This magnificent building was built on the initiative of the late Chief Rabbi of Israel, Rabbi Isaac Halevi Herzog. (Published by Brit Ivrit Ola mi t) ic organizations and chosen leaders of the communities. • • • Who was Glueckel Von Hamelin? She was a Hamburg Jewess in. the seventeenth century (1646V 1714). She is remembered as the authoress of her "Memoirs," a fulllength biography, as well as a rich description of the conditions under which Jews lived in her day. • • • How many mitivos are there? Traditionally, there are 613 commandments contained in the Torah, 248 affirmatives ("Thou shalt") and 365 negative (."Thou shalt not"). These are regarded by the Jews as a desirable way of life. • • • What is the Hebrew word for parents? The Hebrew word for parents is "horin," which means "teacher." A child always refers to his parent as my "father-teacher," or "mother-teacher." AN8HE EVES. 2533 SW 19th ave Conservative. Maxwell Silberman, president. e SETH OAVIO. 2435 SW 3rd eve. Conservative. Cantor William W. Lip. son. Friday s:i-, p.m. Saturday > a.m. Bar .Mitzvah: Richard, son of Mr. and Mr*. liwirsr Rachlln. BETH EL. 500 SW '7tn ave. OrthodoxRabbi Solomcn Schiff. Friday 6:15 p.m. Saturday S:50 a.m. Sermon: "Meeting In* Challenges of Adulthood." Bar Mitzvah: Richard, son of Mr and lira. Milton BpooL BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi David W. Herson. Cantor Hyman Fein. Friday B:16 p.m %  flemon "And These are the tlen&rations *' Has Mitzvah: Joyce, dauahter of Mr ann Mrs. Samuel Miller. Saturday t a.m. Bar Mltivah: Jonathan. Hon of Mis. Helen Sinaub. BETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Or. thodox. Rabbi H. i_ouie Rottman. BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamches. —e— BETH RAPHAEL. 13* NW 3rd ave. Orthodox. Julius Sapero. president. BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph E. RacKOVSky FYitiay 5:15 p.m. Saturday s:30 a.m. Sermon: "The Qreal Conflict." 1:15 :>.m Sermon: "Aatimllatlon and Philanthropy." BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lipschitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum. Friday .1:30 p.m. Sermon: "Must You be a Specialist.'" Saturday :tr, a.m. Bar Mitzvah: Kenneth, son of Mr. and Mrs s'eth Roland: Charter son of Mr. r>nd Mr-. Ralph olshe-. Sunday tt a.m. liar Mitzvah: Jay; BOD "f Mr. and Mrs Harry Vegoda. CARIBBEAN JEWISH CONGREGATION. 11551 Quail Roost dr. Rabbi Harold Richter. Friday 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "Between Ood and Man." by Abraham J. Heschel. Saturday 7 a.m. CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 401 16th at. Orthodox. CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER. 8756 SW 16th St.. Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor Meyer Oisser. DAOE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1401 NW 183rd St. Conservative. Rabbi Max Zucker. Cantor Emanuel Mandel. —— e FLAGLER-ORANAOA. 50 NW 61st pi. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard Shoter. Cantor Fred Bernstein. FrldAj '.and 8:16 p.m, Sermon: "Tree of Life." One* Shabbal hosts: Mr. anil Mr. D:inlol Lapln in honor of daughter Dlane'i ancaaement to Marvin Walbera Saturdas 8:30 a.m. liar Mlttvah: Hennis. son of Mr. and Mrs, Alfi ad Banal, FT. LAUOEROALE EMANU-EL. 1801 E. Andrews ave. Reform. Rabbi Marius Ranson. Cantor Sherwln Levine. HEBREW ACAOEMY. 918 6th t. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross. HIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CONGREGATION. 1150 W. 68th st.. Hialeah. ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th tor. Conservative. Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen. Friday 50 and 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Friendship." Saturday 10 a.m. KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Self. Friday 5:80 p.m Saturday 8:30 a.m. Sermon "Bverlaatlng Competition. MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION. 1101 SW 12th ave. Traditional. Cantor Ben Grorsberg. SOUTHWEST CENTER. 8438 SW 8th at. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein. TEMPLE AOATH YESHURUN. 2320 NE 171st St. Rabbi Jonah Caplan. TEMPLE BETH AM. 5990 N. Kendall dr.. S. Miami. Reform RaDb> Herbert B.iomgard Cantor Charles Kodner. Friday H: 1:. p.m. Sermon: "Wnai Should We Teach <>ur I'hildren About Anti-Semitism?" Saturday 1":30 a.m. Bar Mitzvah: Charlea, son of Mr. ami Mis. Abraham I. SaUaman. TEMPLE BETH EL. 1645 Polk at. Hollywood. Reform. Rabbi Samue Jaffe. TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly wood. 1725 Monroe at Conservative Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernes) Schreibcr. l-'riilav s p.m. > %  • %  nseiT.it. .m of l!einners "He-brew class. Saturday 9 a.m. lt;ir Mltavah: Steven Tarke. son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard P a c a ll TEMPLE BETH 6HOLOM. 4144 Chas. ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kronish Cantor Davlo Convleer. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "I Accuse." Saturday 10:45 a.m. Bas Mitzvah: Barbara. riauRhter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert D. Blum. Jr TEMPLE B-NAI SHOLOM. 18800 NW 22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi helGEMS OF WISDOM T/iou shalt not stand idly by the blood of thy neighbor. BIBLE. • e • Hide not yourself from your own flesh. —BIBLE. • • • When yotl hure become indifferent to crimes committed against others, you have dug a pit for yourself. —ASCH. • • e Men do very little from love, a great deal from hate, most of all from indifference. —BROD. • • • No steam drives wheels u'ith lu^euurm water. — HARRISON. • • In spiritual matters, one can be either cold or hot. not lukewarm. J. V. HURW1TZ. • • • The inertia of indifference is ponderous and hard to move. —H. SAMUEL. • • e Our quarrel is not u-ith jews who are different, but u'ith jews who are indifferent. —S. S. WISE. • Indifference is the only infidelity I recognize. — ZANCWILL. don Edwards. Cantor Seymour Hinkes. TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing, ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Hirsch Adier. TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th st. Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Naret. Cantor Jacob Borneteln. Frldav 8:15 p.m. Special service in honor of L>r. Joseph R. Narot. TEMPLE JOOEA. 320 Palermo •, Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Cantor Herman Gottlieb. h'ri.lav s:l.~. p.m. Sermon: "In Lovewith Ufa." Saturday 10:30 a.m. Bar Mitzvah: Harold, son of Mr. and Mrs.' Herbert Cole who will host Kidilush TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th at. Conservative. Rabbi Maver Abramowitz. Cantor Edward Klein. Frlda) 8:15 p.m. Saturday 1:48 a.m. Sermon: "The Portion of the Law." TEMPLE NER TAMIO. 80th St. an* Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Samuel Qombero. Frlda) 8:1-3 p.m. Sermon: "The Only Re. vtna la Ql Ini Onea Bhaobat hosts: Miami [teach oRT. Saturday 8:1.1 a.m. Sermon: "The Weekly Portion." TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno M. Wallach. Frldav V1-" p m. Sermon: "Public Opinion and the Jewe." Naming of Sandra J( y, daushter of Mr and Mrs. Fred t'erlman Saturday II a.m. TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 881 Flamingo Way. Conservative. RabDl Leo Heim. Frldav 8:16 p.m. Sermon: "Replacing* Mans Curaea arlth Qod'a Bleaalnga.' Ones Bhabbal hosto: Mr, and Mrs. Sam Seldte Sal rdas I aja. liar Mitzvah: Qerald Herta. e TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ave. conservative. Raooi B. Leon Hurwitz. Frlda) 16 i.m Sermon 'The Hlshe.-t Bervlc*." Ones b'nabbat hosts:Coral Uavblea ORT. Saturday 10 a.m. e TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th %  at. WMI vati.e. Rii-ui Aitred Waxman. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb. Friday BJH) p.m. Sermon: "Tlie Hand or the Voice." baturdaj 6:80 a.m. Bar S ltavah Mans, BOB of Mr. ami Mr. illiam Ha:e TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami ave. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Cantor Albert Glantz. I Frlda) Sermon: "The fcssenUal Doctrines ol Juilaism." Saturday j ., ,„ Beitni 1 "Up and Down the Leddw Ot Life YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon Steinmetz. Cantor Morris Berger. Frlda) 8:15 p.m. Bermon: "A Coramon Goal." Saturday !• a.m. —e— • YOUNO ISRAEL. 990 NE 171st a*. Ortnodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber. i am %  :i : l„ :', '''tl'.lllni::k,lHvl ,. BH CANDUUGHTING TIME 28 Hawhvan — 5:16 pan. > <;



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Page 4-B vjewlstncrkflan Friday. November 18. I960 Sewing Bee Here Sunday Morning Sewing Bee will he held Sunday 10 a.m., at thf hume of Mr-. Paul ine Grun warg, iWl Prairie %  *• U men gathered at Mrs. Grund werg'a home will be sewing sale to Greater Miaraians Mis. Grnndwerg said that proceeda ate f.son is in charge of decorations, j Balloting will be held at the Among honored guests will be I w, and the winner crowned "SoDr. May Branson, dean of women I ity Model of the Year." Last t the University of Miami. 1 Proceeds from the fashion shawls %  u i will be presented in the form of Delegates tO Hear scholarships to the Young Scientists — %  __ : Laboratory Research Program. Of CP Progress Mrs Isidor Newman stalled for—1-er foiir'.h com term as president of the Temple I nimu-El Forty-Nincrs. the congregation's club for senior citizens* at a dinner on Sunday eyeninu. The dinner will be preceded by an hour-long cocktail party in Sirkin Hall. Dr. Irving Lehrman, spir itual leader, will install Mrs. New man and the following officers and board members: Irving Schatzman. Max Sulkin. and Max Fonberg. vice presidents; Elias Halpern. treasurer; Joseph, M. Averbook. financial secretary; ; Mrs. Joseph M. Averbook, record-', ing secretary; Joseph Greenberg. social secretary. Board of directors. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Alpern. Mrs. Nettie Benen-! son, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Cohen, j Mrs. Joseph Dane. Mrs. Fannie Erdos, Mrs. Max Fonberg. Mrs. Bessie Green, Mrs. Fannie Gold-1 berg. Mr. and Mrs. Rubin Hyman. (left to riqht) Mrs. Max Weitz. honorary chairman; Mi.-, Jade 1 Katzman, general chairman; Mrs. Joseph Shapiro, Miair. Be area chairman; and Mrs. Irving Miller, hosteess committee chairman. Research in cerebral paNy, Phi Sigma Sigma now presents scholarship aid to two young sciReform Temples Have Seminars Reform temples in the Greater Miami area affiliated with the Southeast Council of the Union of American Hebrew this week held special sessions on public relations | aids for the temple. Meetings were in the office of the Council, 816 Congress bldg. Sessions included: Tuesday. "Bulletin, Administration and Office Techniques." Wednesday, "The Art of Communication." Seminars were conducted by Gunther Lawrence, director of pub"• %  ? !'" ""i"*" 1, ,^ rS Es *f Ue lie information of the Union of Kligfield. Mrs. Samuel Kagan. Mrs. American Hebrew Congregations; Anna Kresch. Rabbi wi nj am Sajowitz. UAHC reMrs. Sophie Liss. Mr. and Mrs. I gional director; Edward Cohen, exBen Moskowitz. Mrs. Dora Resnick. < ecutive administrator. Temple IsMrs. Frieda Salit. Irving Sehenck-j rael; and Carolyn Chesman, Terner. Mrs. Max Sulkin. Mrs. Irving pie Judea. Coral Gables. Schatzman, Mr. and Mrs. BenjaIn addition to these meetings, min Schanfald. Mrs. Gussie TopLawrence consulted with Reform pel, Mrs. Berthe Zimmon. Mrs. EsTemples in Greater Miami on their ther Zeilinger. i specific public relations concerns. Tonight as you watch TV enjoy the distinctive nutty flavoref Swiss Knight cheese. Great for snacks with crackers and fruit. 6 handy "zip open" wedges. THE 0RICINAI Swiss KNIGHT yraoccss cnuiim cmitt ich is made possible by the supenlists Glenn Webb Miami Edii rt of Miami and communities! son graduate, currently a freshman stress the nation, will be reviewed Georgia Tech; and Mary Jewell at United Cerebral Palsy km 11th Touchton. former y of Homestead, : %  nual conference in Chicago. Ill ..Junior at Emory University. 11 ia week, Edward Grafton. presi-, Webb will receive the sorority's dent of United Cerebral Palsy of $200 scholarship for four years. He Miami, announced here. laid laboratory research last sum„ mer on the aging process and also (.ration said the scientists will wQn a t from the Hearl Assn r, port on the r investigations. o Qn ^ mm[ fof ^ jec x ,


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Page 12-A ^JmUtnurktku) Friday. NcnrembeT 18, iggQ Southeast region of the Union of the American Hebrew Congregations and the Notional Federation of Temple Sisterhoods pay tribute to the outgoing-president of the UAHC region, Marvin Engel, of Birmingham, Ala., who receives a sterling silver kiddush cup mounted on a wooden base at the bcnguet of a four-day convention of temple and sisterhood delegates from the 53 Reform synagogues in the region Nov. 11 to 14 in St. Petersburg. Left to right are Sam A. Goldstein, president of the Miami Federation oi Reform Temples; Melvin T. Goldberger, new Council president, Knoxville, Tenn.; Rabbi William Sajowitz, regional director of the Council; and Engel. UAHC Sees Kennedy Win Vindication of Fair Play By Special Report ST. PETERSBURG — The president of the 1,000.000-member Union of American Hebrew Congregations told President-elect John F. Kennedy that his election ,vin•Jicates the American ideals of equality and fair play in an open society." Rabbi Maurice N. Eisendrath, president of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations, told Mr. Kennedy that as the nation's new president he faces "the most arduous and challenging task of lead crship in the world." The wire to president elect Kennedy was revealed at the business session of the Nov. 11 to 14 bienniel convention of the Southeast Council of the UAHC at the Colonial Inn here, by Melvin T. Goldberger, of Knoxville, Tenn. ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE O 1157 Washington Ave. JE 1-7722 ALL HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR SYNAGOGUES A JEWISH HOME! We Carry Bar Mitzvah Records NTEWMZN FUNERAL HOME 1333 DADE BOULEVARD MIAMI BEACH JEfferson 1-7677 Edward T. Newman Funeral Director The delegates unanimously ap| proved a resolution praising Rabbi ; Eisendrath and the 605-member [Reform temples of the UAHC for their role in assuring fairness in the election campaign for the presidency. Rabbi Eisendrath was among the nation's leading clergymen to re-1 fute the statement of some minis-; I ters, sometimes referred to as the > Peale statement, which challenged i the Roman Catholic faith of Mr. Kenne !\ Rabbi Eisendrath joined other leaders of religion in campaigning for the eradication of bigotry in the presidential elections. He also joined Bishop James A. Pike, of California, in challenging Dr. I i Peale, Dr. Ramsey Pollard, presij [dent of the Southern Baptists, and: other ministers to an open debate on TV of their accusations against the Democratic candidate. In addition, Reform temple social action committees of the UAHC joined forces with Protestant and Catholic groups in creating an imj | partial climate in the community.: Goldberger told convention delegates that, in his letter, Rabbi Eisendrath said the election pointed up "need for improved communication and dialogue among America's three faith i groups so that, together, we may understand each other better." "Our ignorance about each oth1 Friday Service and To Celebrate Rabbi A special Sabbath eve service will be conducted at Temple Israel of Greater Miami Friday at 8:15 p.m. to mark the 20th anniversary of the ordination of Dr. Joseph R. Narol. Dr. Jacob P. Rudin, spiritual leader of Temple Beth El, Great Neck, N.Y., will be guest speaker. On Saturday evening. Dr. Marofs 10th anniversary in Temple Israel will be celebrated at a dinner at the Americana hotel, where close to 1,000 men and women from the congregation and the community will be in attendance". Dr. Nathan A. Perilman, of Temple Emanu-El, New York City, will be guest speaker. Sam C. Levenson. past president of Temple Israel, will be chairman of the dinner. Others to speak will be A. J. HarIris, president, and Jules Peariman, past president of the Temple. whose administration brought Rabbi Narot to Miami. C. Jackson Baldwin, president of the Miami Rotary Club, of wheh Dr. Narot is a board member, and Rabbi Irving Lehrman, of Temple Emanu-El, Miami Beach, will also speak. IfSgr. James F. Enright, of the St. Rose of Lima Rectory, Miami Shores, and Dr. Harold E. Buell. of the White Methodist Temple., will bring greetings to the occasion. Dr. Narot will respond both at the Friday evening service and at the dinner. Anniversary Dinner Narot's Tenure Here *ABBI lOSlMi NAROT Breaks Up Nazi Party Continued from Page 1-A 50t) native Canadians ne.ong ;o his Nazi Party, -brought immediate protests from the Canadian Jewish Congress and from other Jewish organizations. The Dominion Ministry of Justice, Canadian Secret Service, and the Ministry of Transport, which had employed him. immediately ordered inquiries into his activities. To Live m Heart* W, L MW Behind ...],!„ Live Forever' PALMER'S MEMORIALS "Miami's Oaly Jewish •••" %  mtet %  elMerr" Scheduled Unveiling ilings SUNDAY, NCV. 20, I960 Mf. Neee Cemetery JOSEPH ROSlNF'.rtB, 11 a.m. Rabbi Joseph E Rat l(o-.J[y Alt* NIUHCNT. 1:30 a.m. Raf>ni Mayer AbTamnieitj Mr. Sinei Memeriel Park Cemetery MORRIS SUMIN, 1:30 a.m. Rabbi Abraham Wdxtncn "May Their Soulj Repose in Eternal Peace' ARRANGEMENTS BY PALMERS MIAMI MONUMENT CO. 1 er's faith is a national scandal." wrote Rabbi Eisendrath. "All religions must join in elevating the ethical standardsof American life and in helping to bring about a just and enduring peace and a better society in America and throughout the world." The Reform Jewish leader stated that if the new President had been selected on the basis of anti-Catholic bigotry "interfaith relations in America would have been set back 50 years." At a luncheon meeting of both the UAHC and Sisterhood delegates on the topic "What's a Temple For — For All That?" guests heard from a panel of three experts. Mrs. William Leffler, a vice president of the National Federation of Temple Sisterhoods; Leonard Kaplan, past president of Temple Beth Israel, Macon. Ga.; and Rabbi Leon Kronish, of Temple Beth Sholom, Miami Beach. [Miami Hebrew Book St 1585 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach — JE 1-3840 Hebrew Religious Supplies for : Synagogues, Schools A Private Use ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GIFTS REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE 'fust Arrived! %  EAUTWUl NEW CHANUKAH DECORATIONS ISRAELI ElECTRIC MENORAHS JUVENILE and ADULT BOOKS and RECORDS Wne.ese/e X Retail iSKAtu eirrs AND NOVUTII J 417 Washington Avt. JE1-M17 GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Miami, Fla. HARRY GORDON PRESIDENT IKE GORDON FUNERAL DIRECTOR £\JGUST BROS Ry r LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK "The South's most beautiful Jewish cemetery" 30 Minutes from the Beerh Via The New 36th St. Causeway TU 5-1689 FREE A stimulating guide for youngsters and adults on the customs, traditions and observances of Judaism, Voar '" 411, -W *., mrmM "YOUR JEWISH HERITAGE" h printed in English-sa inspiring booklet for every home and everyone in it Wt FREE COfY, tend request to: R.y Keator, KraH Foods Company, 99 1 is your oil-heating system WINTER-READY? Don't be caught by the lastminute cold-weather rush! Have your furnace checked, cleaned, all worn parts replaced-NOWl And have your tank filled with dependable, long-burning SINCLAIR Super Flame Heating Oil... One phone call does it all! 7400 N.W. 30th Ave., Miami, Fla. Call OX 1-4411 Here, memory is forever enshrined in beauty Mount Wl.o. Miami'i oldest and tun -i Ji'wi-li cemetery, ran be )our firiK rhoire Ju-I ail has tlrrad) lui-n lur aver 4,000 other highly esteemed J.-Mi-.il families. \ Perpetual f.are FIIMII exec-ding SlllO.000 iyour j--or.inrr of iinerer-chanajni Ix-juiy ... And Itierc are no taxee, aaveeaaaente %  •r maintenance roeta. Your initial cost in-ed be v/ottf onl\ one. Detail, will he gladly furnished, in youi home, b) Mail or phone. MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETcRV Jim// J$//'(w/hone MOhowk l-7t#f FOR DETAILS WRITE TO • Mount Nebo Cemetery J50J N.W. 3rd Street, Mom,, f lor da I without obligation. Ml details on Family Bi" 1 1 I Mount V/..I I NUM.. vi.i,.. ; I '•! /one Mat.I



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Friday, November 18. 1960 +Jewist> rhridHan Page 9-A Gov. Collins to Receive ADL Award In Human Relations at Testimonial Here Gov, LeRoy Collins has been chosen as the 1961 recipient of the Ann Defamation League's Leonard i L. Abess Human Relations Award, i it was announced by Paul Seiderman, the League's Florida chairman. The award consists of a plaque and a contribution of $1,000, earmarked for research in intergroup relations. "Gov. Collins was the unanimous choice of tne award committee because his contributions toward the realization of moral relationships within the brotherhood of man have been unique, impressive and timely," Seiderman declared. "His ship of state has been gu'ded by the JudaeoChristian precepts ot itstice for all. More can not be said of an elected official." The Governor will receive the award at a testimonial dinner being tendered him by the League on Dec. 10 at the Diplomat hotel. Past recipients of the Leonard L. Abess Human Relations Award include Mayor D. Lee Powell of Mi ami Beach; the late Abe Aronovitz; former Dade Rep. John B. Orr; Dr. H. Franklin Williams, vice presid nl of the University ol Miami; and William (". Baggs, editor of The Miami News. NEW YORK CITY for important business and leisurely pleasure TIMES SQUARE for 'roundthc-c\oc\ entertainment and city-wide convenience HOTEL WOODSTOCK fur top'fllght occommodatfoni i? sen ice Cocktail Lounge i s Restjuant 129 WEST 43 ST. for full color brochure singles -$6S8 doubles $10-513 JUDSON 2-5000 far immediate confirmation of your \\ Dr. living Lehrman, spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El, presenlE the coveted Ner Tamid Award to Max Steingart, sori of Mis. Kay Steingart. The Ner Tamid Award is given by the Boys Scouts of America in recognition of outstanding achievement in religious studies. Dr. Lehrman made the presentation at the Saturday morning service at Temple Emanu-El last week, when Max's brother, Samuel, celebrated his Bar Mitzvah. The 14-yeca-old youth is a student at Ida M. Fisher Junior High, attends Temple Emanu-El Hebrew High School, and is a member of the Temple's confirmation class. He joined the Temple's Cub Pock at the age of 9, has been a Boy Scout wilh the Temple's Tzoop 65 for three years, and carries a "star" rank. Emanu-El Offers Adult Courses Beth Torah Adult Courses Beth fcrah Congregation is cur rentl> oliering courses for adults at the congregation. Two courses, "Beginners Hebrew" and "Second Year Hebrew." meet every Thursday morning at 10 a.m. Instructors are Manuel Bergman and Abraham Gittelson. "What Intrigues or Concerns You as a Jew" is the informal discussion,'/course on problems of the American Jew today. Instructor is Rabbi Kp.x Lipschitz. and meeting time i-. Thursday mornings at 11:15 a.m. Ej The first Tuesday of each month, at 8:30 p.m.. Rabbi Lipschitz teaches a course entitled "The Bible and Commentary." He also conducts "Religion. Psychiatry and Psychology" the third Tuesday ot each month at 8:30 p.m. Adult education program at Temple Emanu-El will be held Tues-i day mornings through Dec. 20. First session, 10 a.m. to 10:55' a.m., offers "Elementary.'' "Conversational" and "Intermediate Hebrew." Second session. 11 a.m. to 11:55 a.m., includes "What We Jews Believe." "Great Figures in Jewish History." and "The Bible — The Best Seller." Staff of instructors includes Dr. Irving Lehrman. spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El; Rabbi Bernard A. Mussman, director of education at the Temple's religious schools: Meyer Samberg, Mrs. Aliza Bren ner and Miss Yaffa Rosenthal. Burnptt Roth is chairman of the adult education committee. COMING TO NEW YORK? Rabbi Levitan in Series Rabbi Abraham Levitan. teacher on the staff of Miami Hebrew Congregation, will discuss and lead a question period on Biblical topics in the lecture series Thursdays, 8 p.m.. at the synagogue. Slay el thlt medere %  t3-itery held, large, beautifully furnlihedj reomi with kitchenette^ %  rlvote bath, front $7.00 doily, double 1 from $10 75. To* room tulles frora> $14.30. 10WII WftKlY t MONTHLY RATES no CMItll fee rkuV /.. .-... 14 ife'ief. (He •ilk •*•"'• Air conditioning and)' televition available* %  !" BEACON •roadway at 73th St., New York Oner Wintrek. Meee'e Director Rabbi Waxman is Host Rnbbi Alfred Waxman. spiritual leader of Temple Zion, will be host jn the "Still Small Voice." television program sponsored weekly by the Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn. His guest will be Rabbi Jonah Cafhlan, of Temple Adath Yeshurun. The program is seen Sundays 10 a.m.. over WCKT ch. 7. Theme will be "Orthodox Judaism Defined." v-Ceiting n OH CAREFREE COMFORT Wimiled! NHEN YOU TRAVEL Tita deUfhtful •ullmen SUN LOUNGE on the Slim Meteor. fo the NORTH! NEW YORK • WASHINGTON PHILADELPHIA Take: balmy Florida weather along with you on the Silver Meteor or Silver Star. Relax in your reserved accommodation, branch out into spacious lounges, dine superbly, enjoy the scenic countryside through our wide picture windows. Experience the hospitality of Seaboard travel. DAILY DOUBLE STREAMLINER DEPARTURES (Morning and Afternoon) Such wonderful service I On the) Silver Fleet, there's a REOISTERED NURSE and Passenger Service Agent In addition to many others who welcome you to: Priwete-room Pullmans; reserved reclining •eat coaches, excellent meals; roomy lounges and tavern observation car; the "Hospitattty Hour.". Ask about popular New York Trteatre Tours... •n automobile ready for you on arrival. LIBERAL BAGGAGE ALLOWANCEI sea retiuAN AM SI imi COACH BCStaVATieNS •leate phone fHanklin 1-6611 or Mil in period: 173 E. Fleeter SI. 720S NW ;th Ave MlMUi 1333 Washington Ave Mieml Beach, 1240 SI Eleventh Ae., Mialeah; Weit Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood. W. J. IICHT. 6.P A. ROUTt OF COURTEOUS SLRVIff %  !" T.ME FOR HOFFMAN!!! MIAMI BEACH IS BIG BUSINESS C /n/-/ A MAN WHO KNOWS C>1£CC BIG BUSINESS The LEADING NEWSPAPER OF MIAMI BEACH SAYS THIS OF HOFFMAN page ISO Sunday. March 31. It57 Miami tMcb Sen CLEAR VISION MAKES HOFFMAN STALWART AMONG REALTORS Hii clear viiion, eilute perception, end hit high reipect for veluei — lend end property, human and ethical — now concentrated upon the field of real eitate. have penetrated every lection of the itate of Floride and every branch of real eitate •age 22C Wednesday, March 30. I960 Miami %  each Sea BIG MERGERS EASY TASK FOR REALTOR IRVING HOFFMAN Miami Beach realtor Irving Hoffman, whole office! ere et 210 7lit St., at the corner of Collini Ave., hat bean directing hii enargiel toward activating large merger deed. With hit experience in that field Hoffman it well qualified to arrange and negotiate merger! involving large trecli of land and induitrial propertiei, ai well at induilria I itock ... Miami leach Sun Sunday, March 30. 1958 Miami leach Sea Sendoy. March 30. MM page 15C SAFEGUARDING CLIENTS HOFFMAN TRADE MARK Hoffmen alio hai iteadily expanded hii outreach Into community intereiti until he if one of our moit active civic leaden. Not only providing valuable leaderihip in varioui community organization!, Irving alto hat penonally iponiored four different Little Leegue teami in athletic organiiation, convinced that lueh wholeiome activity will do much to combat juvenile delinquency... C NM 4D Sunday, December 13. 1Y5Y Miami leach Sun OFFMAN IN FOREFRONT IN ARRANGING BIG MERGERS There ere two profenioni which when mattered by the lame penon make a unique, highly luccetiful and invaluable combination in the realty field. Irving Hoffman, attorney and realtor, hat found the combo of much value in hii leteit venturer ... There are a few Beach reiident, who do not know of Hoffmen. Hi. energetic interetti in the community, iti affairi and organiietioni, hit .poniorthip of Little Leaguei. hii fight ageinit juvenile delinquency, have made him ona of our moit active end devoted civic le edere IT'S TIME FOR HOFFMAN FlerWa end New Verk Bat Causali* Chairman Multiple Sc tared! Format Special Deputy Atteraey GtMiil-HT. # Oeveraer't Meraatteaal %  ssest Farmer Teacher Irseklya Law tjammlltli IrAesI *——-*-* aasasr Ex-Chairman arbHratlea, Mara a,...i,.ti.. el %  eafiers, Waal Beach %  rf.aaiiatieas LIFI MEMBER OPTIMIST INTERNATIONAL MEMBER AMERICAN LEGION POST NO. 85 • BUSINESSMAN • ATTORNEY • VETERAN *£fact IRV HOFFMAN COUNTY COMMISSIONER F „. MIAMI BEACH "GET THE JOB DONE' M. Pel. ev. PULL LEVER 1A NOV. 22nd J



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Friday. November 18. 1960 • Jmlst> fhrMi&n GREATER MIAMI COMMUNITY CENTER Page 3-A Mt Carmel Yields Ancient Relics Inauguration of the new Day Center being offered to Senior Citizens at the Miami YMHA Branch is the topic of discussion between Walter Feltman. Y president (left), and Sam Heiman. Greater Miami Jewish Federation president, as Kyman Kam president of the Golden Aae Friendship Club, looks on. Zalis Elected Honorary Prexy Joe Zalis. outgoing president of the Grt?ter Miami Hebrew Free Loan At-Nri., nas been unanimously elected honorary life president. Election of other officers and board members will take place Dec. 13. Nominated are: Sam Miller and Isadore Schwartz, president; Hyman Kam. Joe Nevel, Morris Eckhaus, Max Rappaport. Sam Siegel, vice presidents; A. Sol Weger, Sam Phillips, treasurer; Mcsdames Gladys Fendel. Lillian Snyder, Sarah Block, financial secretary; Mrs. Zella Kunst, recording secretary; Mrs. Jack Kahn. corresponding secretary. Board cf directors are Ludwig Lazar, Sol Weger, Hyman Silver.blatt. Sam Miller. Sam Weiner, M. Broff, Hyman Chabner, Hyman Kam. Harry Nevelsky. Sam Siegel, Jack Kahn. Joe Ratenberg. Morris Eckhaus. Isadore Fendel, A. P. Rosenberg. Mr. Sokol. Hon. Phillip Berkowiiz, and the mesdames Lee Weger. H. Silverblatt, Sam Miller. Rebecca Gordon, Hyman Kam. Jack Kahn. Joe Ratenberg, Clara Eckhaus. Minnie Barkan, Gladys Fendel. JERUSALEM (JTA) The, remains of a Netufian Mesolithic' village, dating back 12.000 years. 1 have been uncovered on the slopes> of Mt. Carmel. at Haifa, it was an-; flounced hwe by scientists of the. Hebrew University. The archaeo-J logical expedition that found these, remains was conducted through the cooperation of the university, the Israel Government and the City of Haifa. The expedition tound, according to ir.e announcement, traces of Netufian relics dating to a period 10.000 years before the Common Mayor Brandt In Tel Aviv JTA—By Direct Teletype Wire TEL AVIV—A heavy police guard stood by at Lydda Airport Monday J night when West Berlin Mayor! Willy Brandt arrived to attend the International Congress of Local Authorities opening here Wednesday. Tuesday, however. Mayor Brandt' and his party moved about freely here without any police guard. The West Berlin mayor said that j he expected to meet with Premier David Ben-Gurion and with Foreign Minister Golda Meir. He said he hoped the visit by the West German municipal leaders would serve to promote better German-Israel relations. n/nt/^T 6 '^ Se re CS Were rem enti te said the y fn signs of a 8,000 years before t h e Common |lural Among tne flnds we {ne *..".., blades of sickles, flint knives, and In the Neolith ic village, the sci-| stones for pounding and grinding. %  itoUkM 13 He.. Owoeel •Home Operate*] 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 CflLL F R 7-1411 •rNtw Miami's Laiftit toor w la — f New Congress Slates 11 Jews Continued from Pag* 1-A married 14 years ago to the former Ora Aboulafia, a 13th generation Israel sabra of Sephardic background. Joelsen has spent some time in Israel, and has been active in the campaigns for State of Israel Bonds, United Jewish Appeal, and similar undertakings. He is a member of B'nai B'nth and other Jewish groups. The new Congressman tried twice before to win the seat he finally achieved, once losing by only 148 ; votes. He has served as a deputy i attorney general in New Jersey, ; and as an acting prosecutor. He enjoys a. distinguished legal repui tation. Mrs. Joelsen. now an Amerf ican citizen, is active in Jewish > affairs and philanthropic causes benefiting Israel. •Pun IN FLORIDA EL RANCHO HOTEL COURTS %  Western atmosphere in setting of tropical palms Lovely one and two-room units Air-Conditioned & Heated Free TV One-day laundry service Conveniently within city limits 7100 Nebraska Ave. (U.S. 41) TAMPA, FLA. fgji FREE! Write fa liter*-• • ~" "* GU "* IMe*;ltae"elelfaeeittoce-t, i.e~Thanksgiving Dance Slated 52 Assn. ol Greater Miami, dedicated to the welfare of hospitalized patients at the Veterans Hospital in Coral Gables, is having a Thanksgiving dance at the Montmarte hotel Saturday at 9:30 p.m. Chairmen for the evening are Mesdames Herman Schoenfeld and Betty Fisher. vOGUST BROS n\f' t i,. ,i i f /% r /•. /i/ S t THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED needs for its THRIFT SHOP All your furniture, clothing, linens, dishes, drapes, etc. All proceeds go toward* support of •he Home. You may contribute, tike • tax deduction or we will pay ceeh for tamo. Remember... wo are NOT a profit-miking organisation Wo are helping your community to keep it* dignify By helping other* you are helping youraoHl Manufacturer* anal iobber*—remember—wo can wee all your Mitcait* or mitfitt. Pease call us for early pick-up. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 5737 N.W. 27th Avenue NE 3-2338 Closed Saturdays THE SHOCKJNG MIDNIGHT THREATS... THE MENACING VOICE IN THE FOG THE UNEKPUINABlf ACCIDENTS'... DORIS DAYREX HARRISON -JOHN GAVIN I MO ON*, Bur I NO one tv/u I Be HDMITTED \OUKlNS riMOL II MiNures \ifsteom$ Afufagktj&e: MYRNA LOY-RODDY McDOWALL SURF ESSEX TOWER ROSETTA MIAMI I1ACM Open 1 45 0* AVt,MAUAH Open 1:43 S M ST. IM Open I 43 KlUAVt. Open I 13 They ware %  *na I hoy I 0VH I f f ought! Ilk* I sovon / undfd] THE MAGNIFICENT YUiBBVKNER ELIWAUAC1 CCI/CU ^llrfllrTN'CML^.kT^ wcwun MfcQ teezthis +t* &fgm. TODAY 79 janmK/ IIM. 1 ". GOUT* *m m *wf •%•>.. 5 up Optn 6 45 TH-CnTMrfsmie *^ GREGSON emms smotN GRA1 The figures create the styles! am*~* %  >;**. Retires show that women live longer than men, and? Equitable has created a style of insurance to match. It's a wonderful new rate system for vomm! The same sound Living Insurance that Equitable is famous for. Costa leu %  Hum a man would have to pay. And can be shaped to fit so many needs! (Not applicable to policies below $10,000 because of their administrative costs.) For details call The Equitable Life Assurance Society of the United States, SIDNEY S. KRAEMER LIFE UNDERWRITER Phone FR 1-5691 Phone UN 6-1875 245 S.E. 1st Street — Miami, Fla. Phone OX 1-5284 W. J. (Mack) McLELLAN Real Estate and Mortgage Broker of Uialeah 4085 EAST 8th AVE. Hialeah, Fla.



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Page 10A + leist floridlnr Friday, November 18, 1960 STANLEY MYERS TO JE SPEAKER Federation Open House Will Dedicate Building Federation's Dedication Day and Open House will be held on SunL, J V .„ I 1 r0m 2 ,0 7 pm on the grounds ot the new Federalion-CJA bidsj., loli Biscaync blvd., Miami. ('resident Sam J. Heiman. speaking on behalf of the trustees, offices ami board of governors, has issued an invitation to the entire comi.jOity to visit Federation's newlyaciiuired home, and to participate ii the dedication ceremonies. The program will be held in a huge tent on the Federation premises, starting promptly at 3:30 p.m., and closing at 4:30 p.m., according to Mrs. Samuel S.monhoff, general chairman of Dedication Day. Vice chairmen atv Mrs. Anna Nal onal Foundation lor Jewish Brenner Meyers and Max Orovitz general chairman of the Community Chest. Currently chairman of the board of Cedars of Lebanon Hospital. Myers ua> president of the Council of Jewish Federations and Wcl fare Funds for five terms, and! (• %  cads up several of CJFWF important committees. He is at present a trustee of the new ly-organized' Heart Assn. Lists New Scholarships STANUY C. MYMS Heart A>sn. of Greater Miami is announcing for the third successive year its summer scholarship program. Each award is for $300. and covers a period of 10 weeks. Of the eight students who won awards last year, three were seniors and have gone on to further their education in universities. June West, of Coral Gables Senior High, is at Huntington College in Montgomery. Ala. Albert Vollrath, of Southwest High, is in Valparaiso University in Indiana, and Glenn Webb, of Miami Edison, is at Georgia Tech. The remaining five students, who were juniors, are now in their senior year in local high schools. All are taking accelerated courses These are Barry Schwartz, Miami Beach High; Norman Gravity (-Z al Gables High; Robert Boucek jr., Christopher Columbus Hih School for Boys; Peter Whitman Miami Beach High; and James L Butcher. Palmetto Senior High. Applications are being accepted from students of Dade and Monroe counties, who desire summer scho larships for 1961. The deadline for filing is February 15. 1961. and winners will be notified Mar l Details and application blanks may be obtained by writing to Dr. H \| Lenhotf. c/o the Heart ASM. 0 f Greater Miami. 253 SW 8th g| Miami. Some 3.000 persons are expected to tain part in the building dedi Culture Myers was chairman of Feder ation's permanent site committee. cation program and to tour the Together with Fred K~" Shoe net! three story structure, aptly called publisher of The Jewish Flondian ''flm I**<1% „l •!.. t> I.ft. ._ U_ • • "the hub ol the Jewish commiui ily." "We-are proud that Miami Jewry has demonstrated it can plan ahead he was instrumental in obtaining the permanent headquarters building on Biscayne blvd. Mrs. Simonhoff has announced ....... ,,._., .,.„„„ ....... niiui. nas unnuunceu and ttunk of their future in ambithat city, county and state officials Uoua terms." said Heiman. comhave been invited to the dedication Dunlin* on Federations move to ceremonies at 3:30 p.m.. as well the permanent headquarters as representatives of all synaII .the men and women of our gogues and educational organiza City will now raise their levels of lions in Dade county. spiritual and material support of Federation and its causes, as ther r..i\e in constructing edifices, hospitals, and schools, we can some day expect to find Miami back ong Hie nation's top Jewish com n :ities in service to Us people." S I Heirnan. .'. highMghl of the dedication pro gram will be a talk by Sam Blank, a last president and one of the founders of Federation. He was Mayor D. Lee Powell, who was in Tel Aviv list wee* attending the 15th Congress of the International Union of Local Authorities, should be back in time for the program. Miami Mayer Robert King High is also expected. Beach Lodge Honors Members Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai | B'rith honored new members at I a meeting Tuesday evening at thej Algiers hotel. New members are Dr. Bernard! | Ackerman. Edward Bloom, Sol Bra i ger, Eli Emanuel. Joseph Elias, i Samuel Ginsberg. Abe B. Laitin, I Ray Mitchell, James Morgenroth. j William Perlberg. Benjamin Pok, otilow. Rubin Rosenthal, Harry F. Rothman. Joseph Silverstein. Dr. IS. Montague Stone, Philip Weiss, '< Program included a film concert of Leonard Bernstein and the New York Philarmonic Orchestra's recent performance at the Tschaikowsky Conservatory in the Soviet Union Announce Way To Help Drain A//8 Sinus Cavities j. Without Discomfort New iecontesUnt tablet for sinus congsstion suffrirs acts beth to drain cloned sinus cavities and relieve distressing hud pain The program w ill include Orovitz and Mrs. Meyers, as well as re1 marks by Rabbi Joseph Narol, of hast a. his home to the ong."nai l^SUl l ?Z h f* Rabbi Leon I meeting ol coMuattl leaders who Kr n,sh Temple Beth Sholom organised the central agency in ,r> • j0!,e P h Duntov heads the, 1.K-.8. decorations committee. She is as 1938. Stanley C. Myers, first president of Federation, nationallykr.own welfare leader, common ity planner and speaker, will be featured on the Dedication Day program in an address on "Federation Faces the Soaring Sixtie s." staled-by Mrs. Benjamin Lond, ol the Mt. Sinai Auxiliary Garden' Club. Mrs. Simonhoff announced that! a special committee of "welcome ambassadors" will be on hand to, greet guests and supply information about Federation. CJA. or any of Lhe welfare services which they support Myers served five terms as president ol Federation, headed the _., YMHA m 1952. is a trustee ot Mi. Bikur Cholim Tea Slated Sinai Hospital, and was twice can* paign chairman of the Combined Bll ur Cholim Kosher ConvalesJewish Appeal. He is the recip'"''"'• Hon,c Wl hold a tea Nov. 23.1 lent ol a number of citations and' 1 pm Mrs Edward Elkin, presi-| awards, notably the "Man of the ,U nl wl b hostess to life memYear" award of Tau Bpsilon Phi Ders an(l Podges at her home' fraternity and the illver medallion Goe *1 s r* > aker will be Mrs. Vic1 from the National Conference of tuna B. Roe, director of Bikur! Christians and Jews lie was presCholim. Music will be by Mrs. Gerident of Beth David Synagogue and aldine Kunhin. UJA to Propose $72 Million Goal By Special Report DETROIT The first formal nationwide goal for the Inited Jewish Appeal in eight years will be proposed for the 1961 campaign, it WM revealed by UJA Executive vice chairman Herbert A. Friedman in a speech before the 2th general assembly of the Couecil of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds on Nov. 11 at the StaUer Hilton hotel here. A figure in the neighborhood of $72,000,000 will be submitted for approval by delegates to the UJA's 23rd annual national conference in New York next month. This sum, according to Rabbi Friedman, represents the combined minimum budget ry commitments of the l LA s constituents and beneficiaries, including the United Israel Appeal, the Joint Distribution Committee, and the New York Assn for New Americans. The proposed goal is approxi mately 15 percent higher than the S63.000.000 which it is anticipated UJA will raise in 1960. New York, N. Y. (Special) Announcement has been made of a new tablet development which has the remarkable ability to help drain clogged sinus cavities and thus relieve congestion and pressure. The headaches, pressure pains, stuffed-up head, nasal drip, clogged breathing--all the unrelenting symptoms the sinus sufferer knows so well-are attacked directly by improvingdrainage of the sinus areas. Most remarkable of all is the fact that this is accomplished with extraordinary speed and without discomfort of any kind. This new tablet does its remarkable work internally, through the blood stream. It deposits into every drop of blood plasma a new medication which is carried to the sinus area, where it shrinks the swollen doors to the sinus cavities and helps drain away the pain-causing pressure and congestion. The shrinking substance in this new tablet has been so successful topically in promoting drainage of the sinus cavities that it is now prescribed more widely by doctors than any material for this purpose. This new medication is now available at drug counters without the need for a prescription under the name, Dristan* Decongestant Tablets. Dristan Tablets cost only 98* for a bottle of 24 tabets. Buy and use Dristan Tablets with the absolute guarantee that they will drain away paincausing pressure and congestion of the sinus cavities, relieve the pain and distress, or purchase price will be refunded. personalized service of the blackstone flower shops where you get more for your money ... un 6-1233 24-hour service excepf rosh hashono and yom Upper • ***•*#*>*,#,** Miami Beach Voters! Protect your investments in Miami teach Elect ARNOLD LEVY Lincoln Road's FIRST Business Mercnant Your FIRST Metro COMMISSIONER It takes a businessman to know what business problems must be solved. To Mm mytmMth (Merest, all of my Mlary Mrlro Comm.u.on,r .Mall be paid by di* county lo Ml. Sinai Hoip, M IM.ami Heart ,„„„„„. S AM Hol C ,U *'„ ,,nd Lixhihou,* for the Blind I u>.ll tcctpt on $| year as salary." y *N0LD uvr. Keep your Cify Hall Politicians out of Mafra or METRO Will BE SITTING IN MIAMI BEACH CrTY HAIL Vote for Miami Beach's completely independent and dedicated candidate. From BRAHMS to BARTOK You'll Hear the World's Finest Music 16 Hours a Day on i FM ee 931 too leu loe MC W A F IM Pel. .viv SflfO Oft THE J A "LEVY LEVER' *•*••••••••*** % % %  Brought to you by Miami's Finest Advertisers From Soft Drinks to Savings Institutions DADE FEDERAL SAYINGS AMD LOAN ASSOCIATION



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Page 2-B *Jn#f6 ihrkJktfi Friday, November 13. igg Menu for the Organization Woman Mrs. George Sogg (left) will be honored as "Day Care Angel" by members of the Junior Auxiliary of the Jewish Home for the Aged at a luncheon and card party in the Jade room of the Fcntainebleau hotel on Tuesday noon. She is shown above with Mrs. Louis Cole, president. Other guests of honor will include Mrs. William Shanbrun and Mrs. Albert Reibel, who ehcred with the Junior Auxiliary in the establishment of a Day Care Center at the Home. The Center will feature a rehabilitation program end meals for the aged who can not be housed at the Home. Proceeds horn Tuesday's event are for the new Center. By LEAH LEONARD ^,J'h(^ ifr uliu^i.:!^ on commitments olten fin. tor time when preparing 'he averting meal, It is a comfortint to have on relervc something that can serve as a re lisfa or double a.1 ulad. We have found the following recipe for spiced cabbage a very good one • and "hearlily recommend it. Reserve Spiced Cabbage 2 quarts finely shredded cab-" bage (packed tight for measuring) 1/3 cup salt 1 cup sugar 1 teaspoon ground allspice 1 teaspoon cinnamon 2 tablespoons dry mustard 1 tablespoon carraway seeds (or mustard seeds) 1'.. cups cider vinegar, approximately Arrange shredded cabbage in 1 layers in a stone crock, sprinkling I each layer with salt. Cover with a, cloth and let stand overnight. In the morning add cold water, enough to rinse off the brine, using a deep colander. Combine sugar and spices, stirring to dissolve. Pack cabbage in sterile pink jars, adding some of the carraway or mus-i tard seeds in between layers, and sprinkling each layer with the spice mixture. Add enough vinegar to cover contents of each jar. Seal., Let stand about 4 days before sen ing with meat, poultry or fi>h Gathering Slates S. Beach Panel G I Neighbor" | athering will 1 Facob Congregation nexl W< nesdaj tw-mng. Featured will be a panel discussion of problems relating to South Beach. You're Rich When You're Healthy! Invited to participate on the panel are Bernard Frank, member of the Miami Beach City Council; Miss Ernestine Cox, principal of South Shore Elementary School; and Ray Redman, executive dlrec( tor of the Washington ave. South Shore Assn. Rabbi Tibor Stern, spiritual teai der of Beth Jacob Congregation, will be moderator. Max D. Goldhagen, membership chairman, said that the Wednesday function is being jointly sponsored by the congregation under the direction of Morris Frank, president, and the Sisterhood, Mrs. Louis Baida, president. TASTE COUNTS, TOO! Tantalizing flavor, custard-smooth STRAWBERRY YOGURT is the perfect food perfect betwcen-mcls snack tli.it never interferes with regular meals. Breakstone's traditional quality ... so nutritious ... so easy to digest! Also enjoy Breakstone's Other delightful flavors Prune Whip, Pineapple, Vanilla Or tangy Plain. Yes, there's Yom Tov spirit in this fine tea.. ."flavor crushed" for fullest strength and stimulation ... richer taste and pleasure with your fleishigs and milchigs and between meal refreshment... Another Fine Product \i,-, |. aia I, too. • %  B ver j I r.noche iFrend I wn ,irne r ither M >< %  "' "* m< N< '\ Here ;.:< %  many kinda <>t -Bulk ii countrj origin. The 11 equivalent in France is light, tempting biown and ha;< melt-in the-mouth taste that lingers We thank our lood Canadian neighbor and friend. Mrs. R, Lalai Montreal, •or, securing the following recipe from. Chef Bernard Marsat. The readers of this column, we know, will thank j her from the bottom ol their] hearts. Try baking them and you'll 1 agree they are tops. Brioche (French Bulkes) 2 cups all-purpose flour 1/3 cup sugar less 1 tablespoon < teaspoon-salt M pound butter, or margarine for Pareve Brioche <1 stick) 1 package granulated yeast 2 tablespoons lukewarm water (1 tablespoon of sugar from above amount) 1 teaspoon grated lemon rind 1 epg. slightly beaten Diluted egg yolk or milk lor brushing tops Sift together flour,, sugar and salt into a mixing bowl. Soften shortening and work into the dry mixture with a fork. Dissolve yeast n lukewarm mot hot) water, addng the tablespoonful of sugar to -./•tiva'e it ranidlv. Make a depression in tJ-.c center ol dry i %  n ,i "' %  '' "'' t mixt.M negga.i .i ball of dough. Work n gra; :j lemon rind, too. Turn out on a lightly fiourea knea.ing board or cloth and vj t till tiiorouhly kneaded Form| a ball, cov r with a d-wtin cloth and let star.d at room ti | is oroeram chairmao. Have you noticed the low, low price of Heinz Vegetarian Beans? Adath Teshurun Men's Club Men's Club of Temple Adath Yeshurun was to meet lor dinner! on Thursday. Nov. 17, at Ray-: mond's Steak House. Biscayne blvd. and 163rd St.. at 7:30 p.m.. preceeding the regular meeting in the Temple hldg., 2320 NE 171st it. TETLEY TEA A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837 All set for a great meal Many a fine meal owes its success to Heinz Vegetarian Beans.] Alter alJ, what s more proteinly delicious than HVB' i^ ur^-\ VV hat 8 "** to *"**"* < Ju *t heai and serve.) v\ hat s to keep you from doing it tonight? (Nothing.) | WkWmW/kWk^ The Seal of The Union Of Orthodox Jewish Congregations Of America is on the tab*



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Friday. November 18. 1960 ^Jtw/itincrlc^ar Page 11-A Jewish Lord Mayor Takes Office in London Continued from Pag* 1 A an area of only one square mile. It is an interesting sidelight on British political life that in recent years none of the Lord Mayers of London had been a resident c-f the city before he was elected and took up residence at the Mansion House. But the right to elect and be elected in the city is enjoyed by people who do business there. The Lord Mayor represents the stability, solidity and probity of the city, which still acts as banker to the whole of the sterling area and many countries outside it. The office of the Lord Mayor is one of great honor, keenly .•-ought by all financiers and industrialists worth their salt. Members of the ancient Livery Companies, or Guilds, elect the Lord Mayor Their choice is usually a man who. like Caesar's wife, has been above reproach. He may not even acquire shares during his year of office, but he may retain ownership of what he had. He pays his own entertainment expenses which run to some 10.pounds sterling ($28,000) during the year, and he gives his full time and attention to his office. There is a tradition that the way to the head of a businessman, like the way to the heart of man, is through the stomach. The Lord Mayor must be a man of strong physique to be able to attend an average of three functions a day, including two elaborate festive meals with turtle soup on the menu. Sir Bernard Waley-Cohen, the new Lord Mayor of London, (lghth of the Jewish faith to hold this olfice, who took office last week, possesses all these qualilies. He is 46 — one of the youngest Lord Mayors on record — powerfully built, wealthy, utterlyrespectable, a lover of tradition, and well-liked in the circles that matter in the city, such as bankers, stockbrokers, insurance people and oilmen. In fact, the city will get more than it could reasonably expect in this day and age. Sir Bernard is in many ways a Victorian character. There is his ancient office amidst the new glass boxes that have arisen on the bombed sites of the city after World War 11; there is his house in Saint James" Court, and there is his country house on Exmoor, in Devonshire, where the squire can enjoy his hobby and hunt the stag .Most hunters, sooner or later, are thrown from their horse and finish up with a limp, which is almost a mark of honor. Sir Bernard has that limp, too. Stag-hunting is a cruel sport: the mounted hunters and their hounds chase the stag until it is exhausted and then go in for the kill. Sir Bernard is on record as having publicly defended staghunting when it was attacked by the Society Against Cruel Sports and numerous individuals of all walks of life and all political views. This needed some courage, for hunting is not very popular here these days. Winston Churchill (whose hobby is, of course, bricklaying) described it as "the chase of the uneatable by tne unspeakable." However, in the personality of Sir Bernard Waley-Cohen, Victorian attitudes and mannerisms are merged with a modern outlook on business and human service; stag-hunting represents but one facet of a kindly man who is always ready to come to the aid of the underdog and loves all God's creatures. Members of the hunting fraternity are not famed for their logic or consistency. On acceptting his election, Sir Bernard said in a graceful speech: "I stand before you as an Englishman of the Jewish faith." The line admirably sums him up. He is an Englishman, if ever there was one — but of the Jewish faith. And fie is a sufliciently proud Jew to proclSim the fact on election day. Sir Bernard holds several offices in the Jewish community: .he is a vice president of the United Synagogue, an Orthodox group of houses of prayer, a member of the Council of the Board of Guardians, a charitable organization, and a member of the board of management of the Central Synagogue. But he keeps out of Jewish communal Justice Douglas Tells Seminary Partial Disarmament is Sham' Continued from Page 1-A ^cmmunal leaders, including one rom Canada, for outstanding serv] cc in the cause of Judaism. A. W. Link Scheftres, national Chairman ol the Patrons Society. [ described its members as "fosteri jlumni" of the Seminary. The Papons Society provides the bulk of haintenance support for the insil ption. iDr. Louis Finkelstein, chancellor the Seminary, also spoke, as id Dr. Bernard Mandtlbaum, prolist of the Seminary and Charles ..-1. president of the Patrons Soety. Justice Douglas, whose address kas entitled, "The Role of Law in World Affairs," stressed the importance of the United Nations to a peaceful \orld community. He described the United Nations action in the Congo as "warrant for the optimism that its growing achievements presage a new period of growth for effective international law." Referring again to the United Nations role in the I'onco. he said, -. the principle that the United Nations stands ready to protect a people in their right to run their „wn affairs and that the troops sent there are engaged in 'police action' m the cause of peace rather than in 'war' has promise of becoming a sturdy one in internation al law." politics and steers clear of any Jewish organization with international contacts, however Anglo-' Jewish in its character. The Lord Mayor's procession, takes place on the second Satur-j day of November by an act of Parliament. Sir Bernard was asked whether he would ride in the ceremonial coach on a Saturday. He replied that he was considering the question carefully, but saw no possibility of walking in the procession for two reasons: firstly, the ceremonial gown is far too heavy for walking ;n, and secondly, he has suffered for years from an arthritic kneel which would not stand up to the siram ot walking. On the other hand, this is a 1 state occasion, Sir Bernard said, I combined with a pageant, and he thought it his duty to the citizens! of London whom he represents to take part. Finally, there is also a pre-' ccdent. The procession used to be held on Nov. 9 before the Par-j liamentary Act was passed. In 1899, when Sir Henry Isaacs was: elected Lord Mayor of London, the 9th of November fell on a Saturday. Sir Henry, after careful and long consideration, decided to travel in the ceremonial coach and thereby established the precedent which Sir Bernard will follow. The new Lord Mayor attended Clifton College, the only English public (i.e. private) school with a Jewish House. He inherited a considerable fortune from his father, but is not primarily an oilman like his father. He heads, several finacial enterprises. His wealth will be a great help in the office of Lord Mayor. A poor man could not afford to hold the position. But it would be incorrect to say that his wealth was an important factor in his election; the Englifh do not worship wealth for its own sake. Sir Bernard, man and politician, has all the qualities that go into the making of a good Lord Mayor. He proved his'capacity as a good Alderman and a. good Sherilf. There is a charming wife to complete the picture — the daughter of Lord Nathan of Churt, a veteran Zionist and friend of Chaim Weizmann, a great public figure and a former member of the British Government. The Waley-Cohens have four children (large families were one of the hallmarks of the Victorian era.) British Jews, less than one percent of the total population, naturallv feel a strong sense of pride that, in a country so devoted to its traditions, one of their number has been given custody of one of the nation's most venerable and most cherished traditions. PLEASE PULL LEVER 2 A NOV. 22 to ELECT WALlfR B. 1EB0WITZ YOUR COUNTY COMMISSIONER Cell JE 2-2277 for FREE ride to the polls. TWIX CITY 4H.ASS CO. 1220 loth Street, A4.BL0NG DISTANCE MOVING to all points in the country ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE ACE* K.K.VAX M\I;S. ixc. 2136 N.W. 24th Avenue For Information Call MR. ROSS NE 5-4496 MIAMI ENGAGED TO BE MARRIED? To meet your new rwnponelbllltlea, Hsk about iiw* Metropolitan's: Kbmily Income plan NAT CANS 3200 S.W. 3rd Avenue, Mfami Phones FR 3-461* or HI 6-OW VW*WWWW <^Qg STAR LOCATIONS ONLY WHILE YOU WAIT GUARANTEED 15,000 MILES OR I FULL YR. 8 MOST AMERICAN CARS • S300N.W. 27rh AVE. — MAIN STORE MIAMI 5M W, Flufhjr SI ISM'N.Yf. *nd ve. BIRO ROAD 1315 Bird Road WEST MIAMI 5910 S.W. Ith SI. SMITH MIAMI 5911 South Dili* • MIAMI BEACH 1454 Alton Road NORTH MIAMI I33S0 M.W. 1th Ave. HALLANDALE 29 North Dixie Hwy FORT LAUDEROALE 2832 W. Broward Blvd HOMESTEAD 102 S. Ktoate Avt. KEY WEST 540 Green St. HOLLYWOOD 203 S. Federal Hwy.



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Friday, November 18, I960 Jewist FkrMictn Page 7-B [Jewish National Fund dinner committee meets to discuss the Greater Miami Council's annual banquet Dec. 4 at the Fpntainebleau hotel. Seated (left to right) are Mesdames Jacob Davis, Miriam Press, Wolfe Shklair, William Beckwith and Abraham Mason. Standing (first row) cue Meyer Sieal, Abraham Grossman, Max Hecht, Joseph Alter, Mayshie Fried| berg, Zvi Berger, Dr. Zev Kogan and Johan L. Berman. Second row are Ezra Finegold, Julius Rosenstein. Irving Schatzman, Sam Kagan, Sol Goldman, Louis Schwartzman and Gershon Miller. Not shown are Leon Ell, Daniel Broad, Jacob Fishman, Sam Schachno, Al Sherman, Peter Heller, Reubih Miller, Paul Kwitney, Joshua Rephun, Raymond Rubin, J. Z. Stadlan, Abraham Fraidlin, Saul Kenholz, Bernard Katz, and Isidore Dickman. Also Mesdames Nathan Bookspan, Fred Jonas, Pauline Levick, Isaac Pushkin, Joseph Shapiro. J. Z. Stadlan, Joseph Krantz, Fanny Liebman, and Miss Lillian Goodman. < Hebrew Teachers to Meet Hebrew Teachers Assn. of Greater Miami will meet Sunday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. j Benjamin Kamineuxy. 1544 Michigan ave. Mrs. Joshua Stadlan. pres ident. will preside. Pioneer Women Slate Events i Members who have recently relumed from Israel will be honored by Golda Meir Pioneer Women's (lub Tuesday. 1 p.m., in Temple -*Be1h Bl AmKtoriumr* i They are Mesdames Nathaniel Soroff. Mathilda Fox. Sonia Robbins. Flora Friedman, Betty Er% %  men, Tamorah Sholer and Esther Kahn. Mrs. William Beckwith is presii dent, and Mrs. Samuel Osipow, chairman of the day. Golda Meir Club will have a preChanuka dinner Sunday, Nov. 27, 6:30 p.m., at the Delano hotel. Ftabbi -David Shapiro, of Temple Sinai in Hollywood, will be guest speaker. Mrs, Rose Rosemond will atcompany herself at the piano in a group of songs. Mrs. William Beckwith. president, and Mrs. Isaac Pushkin are in charge of the evening. Proceeds from the dinner will go to the Child Rescue program in Israel. • • • Mrs. Leah Notkin is sponsoring a dinner Sunday. 6 p.m., at the Royal Hungarian restaurant. Washington ave.. for Miami Beach Club of Pioneer Women in honor of the birthday of Mayshie Friedberg. long active in Greater Miami Labor Zionist. Israel Bonds, and Combined Jewish Appeal programs. MfS. UAH NOTKIM Chapter Hears Educator Regular meeting of the Miami Beach chapter of the Jewish National Home for Asthmatic Chihldren was held Wednesday evening at the Miami Beach Federal bld^., 407 Lincoln rd. Abraham Gittelsoii, difector of education at Temple Beth Torah, discussed "Keys to a Magic Door." Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz, spiritual Jewish education, will be guest leader of Temple Zamora in Coral speaker. Gables, chairman of the rabbiniMrs. Joseph Krantz. president, cal committee of the Zionist region will present Mrs. Milton Green, and chairman of B'nai B'rith adult chairman of the dinner. 1 [Sisterhood Marks Birthday Celebrating its 13th birthday. I Dora Stein Sisterhood of Israeite < Center will have a "Bas Mitzvah" luncheon at the Deauville hotel, [at noon en Saturday. Nov. 27. Cantoi and Mrs. Louis Cohen,' [Mesdanus Lewis Pomerantz and Robert Richardson will present a 'cantata. During his recent visit to Israel, Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, president of the Jewish National Fund Council of Greater Miami, meets with Jacob Tzur, newly-elected chairman of the board of directors of the Keren Kayemeth in Jersusalem, and Dr. Harris J. Levine, former president of the JNF of America. Accordionist Featured by JNF Ami Gilad, talented Israeli accordionist, was featured at a progress report meeting of the Jewish National Fund Council of Greater Miami on Wednesday evening at the Fontainebleau hotel. The Council met to discuss the organization's upcoming annual, banquet Sunday, Dec. 4. also at the. Fontainebleau. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, president of the the JNF Council here, conducted the meeting. Jacob Fishman, vice president and program chairman, led the folk-singing. Program also included a color travelogue of Europe and Israel. Gilad has appeared on Ed Sullivan's "Toast of the Town" and at Radio City in New York. Handbag Men To Show Wares About 168 famous handbag and jewelry manufacturers will show their latest resort and cruisewear line at the Algiers hotel starting | Sunday through Wednesday. Sponsored by the Florida Handbag and Jewelry Salesmen's Assn., this is tie sixth annual November | Market Week, and is expected to ( attract some 600 buyers from Flor-| ida, as well as New York, Ken-| lucky. Georgia. Alabama and the' Carolinaa. The. show is not open' | to the general public. According to Jack Parzen. president ol the association, "now that [the elections are over and many! I stores have a depleted stock, a[ Heeling of optimism prevails among [the exhibitors, with many advance, [reservations and appointments al( [ready made with the participating, Isalesmen. Salesmen traveling Ithroughout the Southeast report j |better .-ittitudes among storekeep-, ers and merchandise managers, iho have heretofore been buying (cautiously." Dade Sportsmen Win Awards Greater Miami Jewish Community Center participated in the World Federation of YMHAs and Jewish Community Centers Inter national Air Mail athletic meet with organizations representing the United States. England. Israel and Mexico competing for awards. According to Herbert L. Jacobson physical education director, the following Dade countians received international recognition: David Silk. Sidney Hodes. Jim Teper, Fred Kaye, Ray Klein, Stu Marcus, Ben Jacobi. Joe Kassin. Neil Keys, Jackie Dorf and Susan Schwartz. at Sal niitgvah time mebt c/te'th/iect tv> !*B^ (5 &f WD)o A %  .-. %  • ?££•• ... W".i35^ Mere people buy and enjoy the •u parlor quality of Seagram's V. O. than any othor imported whvakjfc I SEAGRAM'S IMPORTED Known by the company it keeps i CANAOIAN WHISKY A BLEND OF OARE SElEtTC* WHISKIES • THIS WHISKY IS SIX YEARS OLt • M6 MOOf



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Friday, November 18, 1960 *M*i*>trkridk3,r Paoe 15B Staying young, trim and happy is the secret behind the success of the women's slimnastics group held bi-weekly, Tuesday and Thursday mornings, at the Miami YMHA, 450 SW 16th ave. Mrs. Ben Slutsky (left) and Mrs. Max Sockloff. demonstrate the fun and work approach to exercise with Herbert Jacobson, physical education" supervisor and director of the class. Rabbi Zwitman To be Installed Rabbi Nathan H. Zwitman will Members Meet Ex-Patient Members of South Florida Council of Presidents of Jewish National Home for Asthmatic Children will iside Center at a dinner on of intractable"asthma at the Home in Denver, at a luncheon on Tuesday at the Seville hotel. be Northside center at a dinner on Thursday evening, Nov. 2% ai tne Center, 6500 N. Miami ave. Guest speaker will be Rabbi B. Lean Hurwitz. spiritual leader of Temple Zamora and Florida state New Social Organization chairman of adult education for B'nai B'rith. New social organization for unIrving Querido and AI Kurzban attached men and women between 28 and 45 is now being formed in North Miami. In charge of inEgypt's Chief Rabbi Dead, 88 JERUSALEM — (JTA) Rabbi Haim Nahum. Chief Rabbi of the Egyptian Jewish community since 1925. died lit CHh) Sunday "a ft fie 1 88, the.Cairo radio reported. Rabbi Nahum, who was held in high e-teem by many of the Moslem rulers of Egypt and Turkey, was an exp. rt ion Jewish anil Is lamic history and Semitic languages. He had been blind for the past 22 years. Born in Manissa, Turlcty, Rabbi Nahum studied at Istanbul and at the Ur.ivarsity of Paris, and the French Rabbinical Seminary in Paris, where he was ordained a rabbi in 1897. For several years he taught Jewish history at the rabbinical school in Istanbul. He served as Grand Rabbi of the Ottomon Empire from 1908 until the empire was dissolved after the First World War. He settled in Cairo in 1924 and became Chief Rabbi of I Egypt the following year. Although not a Zionist, he knew most of the leaders of the movement, including the late Theodor Herzl and Dr. Chaim Weizmann. He' wrote a number of books, including Dewey David Stone, chairman of the Jewish Agency for Israel •Jewish Life in Babylonia Beand of the United Je^vish Appeal, is elected an Honorary Fellow of the Weizmarn Institute of Science in a ceremony at Rehovoth attended bay the UJA Fact-Finding Mission. Rabbi Herbert Friedman, \r ice chairman of the UJA (left), congratulates Stone. tween the Third and Eighth Cen turies" and "Karaite Literature in Turkey." are chairman of the dinner. Cruise Line Names HHIer Herbert L. Hiller has been named sales promotion manager of Ariadne Cruise Lines, genera agents for t h ej luxury liner Ariadne, A graduate of the Harvard law school and officer in the United States Coast Guard Reserve. Hiller will be in overall charge of publicity and promotion Miami-based ship. For the past 19 months, he was an account executive with the Miami Beach-New York public relations firm of Hank Meyer Associates, Inc. Yiddish Actor Lebedoff Dead formation is Miss Joyce Leif, 21311 NEW YORK — (JTA) — Aaron NE 124th st. Group will hold its Lebodeff, a leading actor in the first meeting at Miss Leif's home'Yiddish theater, died here this ii 'tub. s rr> l\ iu .-. re h' ami f.v. BOI .- t w-.'. In New Tork ". i: Mdl M.m .rinl I 'I,. n i ha • t-' on Tuesday. Girls' Club Gathers Books week at the age of 87. Born in Russia, he came to the United States in 1920. He was well known for his original song compositions which he rendered in Yiddish and English. He also produced a number of Lanet, a girls' club, sponsored by the Miami Beach YMriA, collects books and magazines for the SS"2 ^'hL k S nai H H0SPital A s hows"a"nd a'pp"e"a7e"d ,n several of total of 300 books and magazines them in h ^ | have been turned over so far, and several hundred more are now in the process of being collected. Junior Hodossoh Mas Meeting Miami Junior Hadassah met Wednesday -evening at the home of Miss Myrna Levy, 4040 SW 5th st. Membership in Miami Junior Ha^ dassah is open to all young Jewish women. Safe Investments Now Available Insured mortgage investments, yielding 8 percent annually, are now available from the Washington Mortgage Company at 18 NW 1st ave.. Miami. Washington Mortgage and its affiliate, Washington Title and Abstract Co., are members of the Dade Miami Chamber of Commerce, Miami Better Business Bureau, and the Mortgage Bankers Assn. The company backs up ifs depositors with insurance, the premium on which is paid by the mortTifereth Jacob Rummage Sale ga.ge company. Temple Tifereth Jacob Sisterhood in addition to its Miami locafion is having a rummage sale at Grand the firm also maintains offices at 1100 N'.V 54th St., all day i3238 W. Broward b!vd.. Ft. LauderSunday. Mrs. Simon Betner is dale, and 260 Collins ave., Suite 18. < Tairman. Miami Beach. MARVIN BECKER i">2, of 7310 Ocean lor., died Nov. 14. He came here fix year* ago from Nl • York h'urviving are his wife. Alice: a son, Samuel; two daughter*. Ellen and Pamela; a brother and a sister. Service* were Nov. l.'i in Riverside Memorial Chapel. Normandy Iale. CUSTAV A. DtH^-AV • • M, i. • He wan • • Elks '.< %  ':. %  H %  l f< Mi '.: n Leo; two i<>) and %  • ..w r • . ..f 1-.JII .-W BUT Kt„ d • < N Ma can hen .. %  im AtCity, N I Rurvh i n ar< vlfi Bd •' • thret i: • i ~ nrUidlna '.. n g< and Abi id %  — i-1. r \li-.^ Vlri M.I MTaldan. K^M'tlces wren Nov. ifl nfjoi %  Puntfal Home. JAMES D. KRASSNER 7tf, of • N loth -.1.. died Noi 7 m :te,, from N York and '-V;,* a etlred ptiaefleitter. i i. fourl I as i la terelch' ira>i • •• %  I %  %  • nn a. i •y luring re, Ii na two n na, Mdne! i ithter. Mi i. Adeli Pin hit %  ji i %  ... N %  I In O r n. ral i [ome. LEGAL NOTICE MRS. LENA DIAMOND 65, of 1109 Malaga ave.. Coral Gables, died Nov. H. She came here 12 years aero from Hammond. Ind., and WHS H member of Temple Judea Sisterhood. S'livlvlng are her husband. Benjamin: two sons, Gerald and Bern, rd; daughter -Vlr. Betty Vlnson; two sisters. Including Mra. Molly Meilman; two brothers and 10 grandchildren Service! were Nov. 13 In the Gordon Funeral Home. MRS. RAE FELDR II, ..f -,901 s\v llth it, i She came here ftve yearChicago, Sun ivlni Ii %  Bert %  ea were Mov v, gad of Qordi n l-'unera) Hume. MAN i i. i Nov. 8. ?* IfO from -nde founty, ami file t^e ;ime In their offices In the ICounty t'-'urthouse in Dade Cniuif. *. :ng Miss Beatrice H>maar and Mra. Florida, within eight calendar moaYths Martha Connock: four ila ten inchidi from the date of the first pubHcaflon Ing Mrs. Olga SptVack; Iw years ago irom Waeh.it,-: A ^ a member of B'naJ B'rith. Surviving are his wife. Ir. n< a d.tufhte affjra. tie. la Kebieinx; a %  r.s antl two er.iiitlil.ilI .;' „ r f\...j u r^ .,.: Nov .t, m Qor,lmes of Davld BenCunon, Israel's Prime Minister, as the subject of a major article Holiday Magazine Features Gu rion By Special Rep-ort PHILADELPHIA T hie life and St .VIA GKKBKKT RICHARD HKK K.i>.> \tl..' ne\ 11."." 8.W. Is: Jv.r.^et Miami 36. rla. n 'is-:-,, it .-•• NOT CE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE ELEVENTH JUDIC'AL CIRCUIT OF COUNTY. .N CHANCERY, No. fCC1lC40 \ w >' .-' 7A AA INI 1EK, %  ulff. INSURED SAVINGS % \ EARN PER ANNUM (CURRENT KATkJ Flogler t Firtl a. "One of the Nation's Oldest and Largest' 0ade Federal rtrait i: rt N / %  DNB SL T FOR DIVDRCE in tne ueT ,, ... %  x / .i,,. % %  • • • Verk %  I '.ill has Is si are required •... i-er lain) on • "... \AVE Magazine. Eaelman. of Great lalllt and fniliar terJULIUS A. FONDEM A n a( .g peortrait by %  •'' %  "' Jl British Sea rlede; .i mortem aily t \e, .... I %  i any wth ;r person. HI i>< %  :l the Hill HAARl s>-.n~..LMAN 81, of fl I Burvtvl ir, a ... \ ,. S i .1 snlnctoD ave. MRS. D~ru. r-. t KLEIN little I rael. th< icUon says. "His JOSIFH M UPION. Piesident 6 Convnltnt Officti Strvt Dad* County RESOURCES EXCEED 155 MILLION DOLLARS J l.BIPIAN. BRI*1> al Mlai life 'is a summary of tJTie turmoil ,. %  ; NoveratVr, and good fortune jrfibxs beatedlj -sed and cnticizea and applauded country. In a crareer ded. % %  LYMAN. u to the pur>uit o* a single .. she ea-• %  idea, philosopher states^man Ben ,ii oaoies T, '"*' T?Z?hy eHT VT^'\ Ourion had an<3 strrngth M' "'• • %  "'" ,,, ls .o-. 18 *.a Borne ai *re of a'rancements. ened millions, embitter^sd millions of others." ALFRF.D OOLOSAND -• of !•• I' P. nnsviviinla ave. died VM H He was a retired salesman. •s Include hta wife. M.nn'.e; a '•ruther. Edward, arc' Ona. ~ Wl re Nov. 1.1 in Rlversld. • I, Washington ave. ROBERT KAUFMAN Seals Out in Mail %  livery to that many Dade county 1 tfnern owner s.nu._ Bt _j hucinnc *tlis tre^k brother, homes and Dusinesscs -KJIK wen. threi ing This 32nd annual local mailing of five tons of the "traditional NOT CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW I.e : %  REBK GIVEN H Lin ennagi ii |h, : t|| [oua 'Hie of %  : .-.•! N W SSth Hire. :. Postmen'* bags will toul.e with"Ifc.r! the last of 300.000 envelopes of y ^ -^ gorijaluberculosis Crisimas CJIS for Bt | on n i -11 -1 ( .i d rfrna 1 In R mandy Isle. •.C; E L'-DER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW V GIVEN Ikat -. ogajre i" name of seals is the largest in t he history of the Dade County Tuberculo. .,:,', BENJAMIN F.NKEL the Carlt.tn Terraoe. died Nov. Asn Paul Barns jr., i960 Chris! ir the r-ierk of r,,1 umbrella manufacturer ,„d !" 5 Sei Chairman ol tll local Tu-; n m-ned I H rcuJosis A"ti. B^nouneced a minmember of the Bcottlah Kite and the imum goal Of $170,000. SAM: Kb 1. AVIOK At'HI-I'M HRE S BAl'M IJ/4-11-I*-*



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Friday, November 18, 1960 fJmtati florMian Page 9-B THE new ballroom of the Americana hotel was the setting for "Israel Fashions, U.S.A." last Wednesday afternoon presented under the auspices of the Women's Division of the State of Israel Bonds. Guests were greeted by Mrs. Jack Katzman, chairman, in a warped silk taffeta print ensemble. Her jacket was waistlength and featured the flattering shawl neckline. Mrs. Stanley C. Goldberg wore a cotton tweed sheath, with jet buttons cascading down from her bateau neckline. Mrs. Harry Newmark selected a white silk shantung with reembroidered powder blue chantilly lace on a flesh-colored illusion neckline. Emerald green polished cotton was the choice of Mrs. Don Reiff; while Miss Linda Brown was in a twopiece ensemble of black knit, with white leather trim that was an import trom West Germany. Mrs. Alan Gale wore a silk shantung sheath with a calusa coral Mora! print. Her sleeves featured long nude illusion inserts. A cocoa-colored silk suit was the selection for the afternoon of Mrs. Stanley Spieler. Her blouse was of silk organza, with a champagne silk stripe woven into it, and had a large bow jabnt. Mrs. Spieler's aunt, who is visiting our town. Mrs. Jenny Appelrouth, wore a striking Italian print of daisies on black. • Fashion commentator for the afternoon was fhe well-known New York television personality Maggi McNellis. Her ensemble was an orange sherbet moygashel linen, with a double-breasted jacket that had the important loose fitting, yet shaped look. She also FUR RE STYLING IN Ol TIMDfTfON Of fMil WORKMANSHIP WE CAN CONVERT YOUR OUTMODED FURS TO THE SMART FASHIONS OF TOMORROW From $39 r martin FLORIDA FURS & CLINIC 2296 Coral Way HI 4-0544 MIAMI 1117 las Ola* Blvd. JA 4-7697 FT IA.UDEP.DAIE wore a matching colored bow in her hair. • LJRS. Samuel T. Sapiro's knit %  was an Aled from Israel, featuring a three-piece of banana named after the Biblical "land of gold and precious stones," features be jeweled bolero embroidered in delicate gold and silver thread. yellow and white. Her necklace was a conversation piece composed of "Chen" charms, represenling the twelve tribes of Israel. There were many beautiful and practical fashions displayed. Along with the fabulous show pieces were smart, wearable suits and coats—reflecting perhaps a trend towards a larger market—to meet with world fashion competition. There was an unmistakable flair for the unusual, as illustrated by a water repellent raincoat of "twilight purple" velvet. Admiring the fashions was Mrs. Max Weitz, chairman of last year's event, in a three-piece Italian cashmere knit of lilac, with a hand-embroidered jeweled neckline on both her blouse and jacket. Mrs. David Druckcr, who sang the national anthems, chose a porcelain blue silk shantung which featured an illusion neckline in both the front and back. Mrs. Paul Meidenberg wore a stunning ensemble in silk shantung which had an unusual plaid in white, sofc blue and black. Her full-length coat was completely lined in the silk fabric — and she designed and made her outfit. Mrs. Seymour Babes was in a powder blue silk scroll print. Mrs Anne Padawer was in white with a black fur fabric hat. and Mrs. Frank Brandt chose a black linen sheath with front diagonals. u THE table decorations caused comment, as they represenled each of the 50 states of the Union, honoring the individual state flag above crossed flags of the U.S. and Israel. Another Aled knit from Israel was worn by Mrs. Robert Perl man. Her's was in blond, cocoa j and turquoise. The turquoise beads that she chose were a pair \ she found in Paris, and they per\ fectly matched the color in her dress. A black Aled knit was VOrn by Mrs. Irving Miller, top] ped with a feathered hat in new chapeau bouffant style. Mrs. Louis Glasser selected a navy sheath in silk shantung, with a jacket trimmed in peau de soie. Her matching peau de soie hai was hand-made into a poof of roses. A dark fall print jacket dress was the choice of Mrs. New ton Hofstadter. "Midnight Lace," suspense drama in color starring Doris Day as the American wife of Rex Harrison, British financier, is now at Wometco's Carib, Miami, Miracle and 163rd St. Theatres. Tohn Gavin (above), Myrna Loy and Roddy MacDowall costar. Fishers Celebrate 50th Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Morris Fisher, 2237 SW 3rd st.. celebrated their 50th anniversary on Wednesday. To honor the occasion, son Ivan. 8840 SW tilst ct.. held open house for all their friend-. In addition to Ivan, the Fishers have two daughters, Mrs. Florence Hornstein and Mrs. Gertrude Kaufman, and five grandchildren. The Fishers came here 16 years ago from Brooklyn, and have been actively engaged in social, charitable and welfare work ever since. Mrs. Fisher is founder-president of the Southeast Florida Social Club. He has been with the Metropolitan Life Insurance Company for 50 years. MR. AND MRS. MORRIS FISHER Dr. Wolfson to Speak Dr. Abraham Wolfson will speak on "Democritus. Father of the Atomic Theory." Fnrlay. 8.30 a.m.. on the 10th st. beach. Lebowitz Seeks Beach Metro Seat ABC SHOintAND. GREGG, PITMAN Co-ptomtry FIX, IBM, NCR. etc. For other courses please consult YElLOtf PAGE 654. PHONE BOOK intlBUI BUSINKS AND AUtlrnl TUTORINO SCNOOI Attendance accepted by Dade County Beard of Public Instruction. 500-526 N.E. 79th Street NaSiscay""—' PL 7-7623 MU 1 3568 Miami Beach attorney Walter Lebowitz is a candidate for the new Miami Beach seat on the Metropolitan Commission. In support of his candidacy, Lebowitz said this week that "Metro is like a machine. It can not work without the proper fuel In this case, a young leader with vision and imagination can do the job." The 30-year-old Lebowitz is an officer in the Business and Professional Division of Histadrut and was president for three years of Kneseth Israel Men's Club. A resident of Miami Beach for J7 yeers, Lebowiti graduated from the University of Miami in Bryant to be Speaker Farris Bryant. Governor elect of Florida, will deliver the principal address at inauguration ceremonies for Dr. Kenneth Rast Williams, first president of the new Dade County Junior College, on Friday, 10 a.m., in the Dade County Auditorium, 2901 W. Flagler st CORAL GABLES CONVALESCENT HOME DAY CARE AVAILABLE "A Friendly and Gentle Atmosphere For Those You Love" • 24 HOUR REGISTERED NURSINO SERVICE • SPfCIAl DIETS OBSERVED • All ROOMS ON GROUND HOOR • PRIVATf BATHROOMS • AIR CONDITIONED • SWIMMING POOi • SPACIOUS GROUNDS SCREENfO PATIO Ferdinand H. Roeenthal. Director-Owner roriner Atwt tH Ml. Binal Hoe.., Cleveland IJIr. Jewlnh Home for Aed. Plttaburcn 70*0 S.W. 8th ST., MIAMI, FLORIDA CA 6-1363 1954, and began the practice of law. In 1956, he was appointed chairman and attorney of the legal aid committee of the Miami Beach Bar Assn. Two years later, he was elected to represent the South Shore area of the Beach on the Dade county Democratic executive committee. He is a founder and past vice president of the Miami Beach Young Democrats Club and past president of the Biscayne Democratic Club and South Shore Citizens Club. He is currently serving as president of the Senior Citizens Assn. of Miami Beach. A member of Temple Emanu-El Perfect Circle, North Shore Lodge of B'nai B'rith and Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, Lebowitz and his wife with their two; daughters, Terry and Toby, live at 3784 Sheridan ave j/DISCOUNT 7uvJtM.mm.hA, ox FALL SALE! TOP QUALITY Custom Reupholstery Mar* 31% to 60% a Price, of Fabric. SHOP AT HOME Pill UTIMATI MO OBLIGATION Pee4 tin U mft n e He| I lllU l ea PHONE OX S43I1 war JA Mwo SOFA 'N CHAIR SPECIAL $1 (1Q BOTH lEWmntRB I Uuleaf Tm • %  > re M Malta te P*rl MMHITI PI'" MClttBU GRADE II *1|9 %  VUrTWMI UMMM y^f m PAMI6S, LAMR, WPHIO. PHM-HP JJJ*U • **• 1 BttlVIRT. FOR STANDARD SIU. faKAUt IV *1 59. W. pkk e W W. rwt w4 reHiit.n tiantM All material! aw* tmm ** % *. a. It.V'aJruSTS •* ,M "•" *"'* "" "* ** lev* NorMe. medal frame. required, fully matehee.



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Fcge 10-B +Je*ist> Fhrtflar Friday. November 18. I960 YoLr.g UJA Leaders Meet This Weekend By SFC>I f?tir City's Waldorf Astoria teal's national young I u' ( nfererwe one in New York SAMUH HABU "j ia hotel tills ikendto the accompaniment oi EW YO United Jewish videly-expressed interest from •onimunity and national leaders or the new undertaking it repre inntfl in helj h | the UJA mobilize and develop > mi nal leadership li' the. 28 to 40 age group ut community lead) I ••'this is a itep which has won the approvi i ,....:.. il leaders throughoul intry," Morris W. B ri ma:i, sai •;: is tl 'it -i long ch rishi &• %  tlonal and communr\ leaders to broaden and deepen the knowledge and understanding of worldwide I MA needs and projects among our younger community leaders, and to prepare them for future national leadership. "The conference will offer our younger leaders en opportunity to bring them face-to-face with the top personalities of the worldwide historic effort to rescue, resettle and rehabilitate Jews, and with the mest important issues of Jewish life in this tra." The three-day conference will be of the seminar type. It will be completely informal, except for the banquet ttStion on Saturday eve ning. There will be panel presentations and group discussions on a wide variety of topics connected with tbe global UJA programs and with the situations in various areas which they arc designed to meet. Among the outstanding figures who will present facts of Israel's immigrant absorption problems for examination and discussion will be Avraham Harman. Ambassador ot Israel to the United States. Michael Comay, Israel's Ambassador to the United Nation-. Benjamin Bllav,| Consul Cieneral in New York; and Brig. Gen. Meir Amit. former head ol the Central Command ot Israel's Defense Force UJA problems and programs in areas outside of Israel will be presented by two leaders of the Joint Distribution Committee, the UJA member agency which conducts widespread welfare and rehabilitation programs in Israel, Europe, the Moslem lands, Latin America and the Far East. They are Moses A. Leavitt, JDC executive vice chairman, and Samuel Haber, JDC assistant overseas director general. Community and national campaign problems and techniquewill be presented by Berinstein. UJA general chairman, and Herbert A Friedman, executive vice chair man of the UJA. The role of leadership in muster big support from the American Jewish community for the UJA will be presented by national UJA leaders Edward If, M. Warburg honorary chairman, and Willian Rosenwald. Dcwey D. Stone, am Philip M Klutznick, national chair men. Chet Huntley. noted NBC-TA news commentator and expert oi Middle Eastern affairs, will speak at the Saturday night session. Hygienist to be Honored Dr. William Esser, professional hygienist from Lake Worth be presented with an honorary membership in the Greater | American Natural Hygiene Society at its Thanksgiving dinner dance Wednesday. 7 p.m., at, the Rib; Plaza hotel. Nathan Block is dent and Mrs. Selma Tan chairman of the evening. R, tions can be made with Mesdames Bess Mindes, Lill Vlock and Schneider. Irvine C. Spear, lieutenant governor of Miami Beach's seven Optimists Clubs and general chairman of Youth Appreciation Week here Nov. 14 to 20, receives the official proclamation from Mayor D. Lee Powell (riqht). Anthony Martone, president of Nor-Isle Optimists and chairman of athletic events, looks on. Green Stamps Buy Admission Rabbi Shlomo Carlebach. who ed from a second European tour earned the name of the "Chassidicj a nd gave a concert at Town Hall Elvis Presley, 1 will make a per-1 m New Vork sonal appearance at Temple Beth I Sholem. 1725 Monroe St.. Holly1 His performances are being sponwood. on Nov. 27. One performance | sored in conjunction with the school at 12:30 p.m. will be given for children through high school age. An evening performance for adults j is scheduled at 8 p.m. BB Women 9n Varied Events Regular meeting of Anne Frank chapter, B'nai B'nth Women. s held Tuesday at Tobys catetena. Speaker" was Rabbi B. Leon wilz. spiritual leader of Temple Zamora and chairman of adult ed; ucation of B'nai B'rith. • • Miami Council will meet Nov. 28 in the evening at Cookies restaui rant on Miracle Mile, Coral Gables. • • West Miami chapter was to hold a fashion salon tour of Europe on Thursday evening at the Elks Club, 405 Brickell ave. Featured were to be color slides of Europe, courtesy of Air France, and latest fashions by Beth Weber. In charge of resi ervations is Mrs. A. Grunhut. 961 SW 58th ave. • • Anne Frank chaster will hold a luncheon Tuesday. 11:30 a.m.. at Sorrento restaurant. Theme will be "mad apron." with prizes given for the most beautiful, unusual, and bus project in Hollywood of Temple Beth Sholem. Admission will be i one filled Merchants Green Stamp, practical aprons. Guest speaker will Book per every two children for be Rabbi Morton Malavsky, ol tha Rabbi Carlebach is world-rethe afternoon performance; one Israelite Center. In charge of renowned as a singer of Israeli and filled Merchants Green Stamp Book ervations is Mrs. Irving Herbert, Hebraic songs. He recently returnI per every two adults. 1101 NW 43rd pi. Cnti nvii.Lt/ quick as a wink! NEW BKIC. GIN. AMU Holiday Dance Schackter Adds New Hour Names Chairman 4.VI SW Win ave. Jacob Schachter, director of the Jewish Variety Hour, this week Milton Spool has been appointed inaugurates a program on Fridays chairman oi Miami YMHA 11 am Bi. nch'S holiday dance Wednes i p.m in the Y auditorium.' to Sthachters regular Sunday pro'gran over the same station at Phil heat ana nis orchestra will 2 p.m. pi...m %  aw music. ftU-moers ot the coi mittee include: %  liter Keltman, president. HyH I Kaaa, Leo Seherker. Stuart Rabbi Herbert M. Baumgard 0 Winston, Phil Kent. Mr. and Mrs. Temple Beth Am will lecture'ot Herschel Rosenthal. and Mesdames "Jews in Strange Lands" on Sun Noiman Gladson. Arthur Stem, day, 10:30 am., at the Temple'' Jack A:na2on and Leslie Blumberg. adult forum. Tickets may be purchased at the Community Centers Beach. North County, and South West ty Center is a beneficiary agenc '' nchefn ot the Greater Miami Jewish Fed Greater Miami Jewish Communicration and the United Fund. orer radio station WMIE. The new hour will be in addition Rabbi Baumgard to Lecture ELECTRIC WATER HEATER ...SUPER-FAST ...SUPER-SAFE The modern way for a modern day Here's why: A aupar speed Quick Recovery Electric Water Heater will deliver all the hot water you'U ever need u Am you need H— u-herw you need it. This remarkable new heater at the anewer for large families who require a lot of hot water ia a hurry. Of courea. there ia a Urge variety of sizes and modeU of standard water beaters to it the, gairmal everyday needs of the average family. THE BETTER, SAFER, CHEAPER, FLAMELESS WAY I Flame-free, fumes-free Electric Water Heaters don't need iuea or vent*. Clean and novelet*, they can be placed anywhere even in an airtight closet or where children play. No constant burning pilot light, no open flam*. FLORIDA cool to the touch safe aa a light bulb. Com. pietely eaaled, automatic and dependable for precious peace of mind. ( Inexpeaaive! 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Friday. November 18. 1960 -JeHlstinorkfian Page 5-A UN Council Vacancy Airing Put Off In honor of the 117th birthday of B'nai B'rith, Miami Mayor Robert King High officially proclaims B'nai B'rith Week. Left to right are Samuel Nieberg, president, Florida State Federation; Judge Milton A. Friedman, president-elect. District Grand Lodge 5; and Arnold D. Ellison, district membership and activities director. The eiaht B'nai B'rith lodges in Greater Miami have pledged to sign 800 new members between Oct. 13 and Dec. 31. Bernard Newmark and Irving Schatzman are state membership co-chairmen. UTTER TO THE EDITOR Peace Should Have Been Issue in 'Bayville' Survey EDITOR. Tho Jewish Floridian: The percentage attempt to define the attitudes or values of Dade county's Jewry in t h e "Bayville Survey" by the American Jewish Committee conveys a superficial depth analysis which is primarily organizational and institutionaloriented. How many persons could deny when questioned that belonging to a synagogue is "essential?" Who could deny that leading "an ethical and moral life" is "essential?" Who could deny that belief in God is "essential?" And who could deny that knowing "the fundamentals of Judaism" is "essential?" Certainly, all of these are "essential." However, may 1 submit that the following are also "essential," and perhaps even more so? If 66 percent of the Jews in Dade county believe that the fundamentals of Judaism are "essential," and if Jcdaism, philosophically, subscribes to tne principle that "peace" is one of the primary values of Judaism, then a depth survey of Jewish attitudes might give us an idea of what Jews in Dade county are domg about maintaining peace In our times. If 65 percent of Dade county's Jews support all humanitarian causes, then a depth survey would reveal attitudes on support of the Negro's fight for civil rights and civil liberties. It would also reveal how 63 percent of Jews are actually working for equality for all minority groups. A survey in depth might reveal the extent of giving to the Combined Jewish Appeal, specifically. What about attitudes toward materialism, complacency, conform ism, lethargy on specific subjects such as slum clearance (since 61 percent of Jews in Dade county think that general civic improvement is "essential"), education of children in both the Jewish and general schools, the need for a decent Jewish community center, over indulgence in children — and need we go on? May I suggest that this kind of information in depth would, perhaps, give us a better idea of what we are, what we stand for. What we have convictions about — and what "a good Jew" is, because in the final analysis Judaism is not satisfied with the pronouncements of "Ye shall be holy" (synagogue, holiday, ritual orientation). Judaism regards as its ereatest task the building of the "Good Society," here and now, because Judaism was always ethics-centered. What are the ethical values of. Dade county's Jews — specifi-' cally? JERRY CARVERl Miami Continued from Page 1-A 400 tons of cement which had been purchased fromIsrael by a consignee of Asmara, Eritrea. On Nov. 3, the cargo was officially confiscated. The American Jewish Committee Tuesday urged the United States government not to support the selection of the United Arab Republic to the United Nations Security Council until that country "pledges itself to do everything in its power to pursue the goal of peace. The statement, which was adoptArabs Blacklist Merchant Ships WASHINGTON — (JTA) — The Arab League boycott office has : iiuuiied united States officials that I three American freighters will henceforth be barred from all Arab I seaports because the ships traded I with Israel. The Arabs made clear that the blockade is being tightened and that any American ship discovered trading with Israel will be punished by being immediately blacklisted. The three newest additions to the blacklist were the Ike (7.209 tons), Marine Voyager (7,667 tons) and Exanthia (6,533 tons). At the same time the Arabs said the American ship Courer D'Alene Victory (7,645 tons) was removed from the blacklist on assurance of its American owners it would obey the boycott of Israel and avoid all Israeli ports. ed by the Committee's executive board and made public here, stressed that President_Nasser of the United Arab Republic had "just announced his intention to destroy the State of Israel by war." On this basis, the resolution stated that to elect the United Arab Republic to the Security Council unless it complies with the basic principle of the United Nations — "which is the preservation of peace" — would "make a mockery of the very existence of the United Nations." The resolution furr-.^r called for direct.discussions between the United Arab Republic and Israel aimed at resolving problems "of mutual concern" and establishing peace in the Middle East. It pointed out that the United Arab Republic had called for such direct conversations between the United States and the Soviet Union on questions which presently divide the two countries. The Committee's executive board reaffirmed it* belief that "a cessation of the arms race" in the Middle East would "contribute greetlly" to a "iirm and lasting peace" ; in the area. It cited President : Eisenhower's recommendation to limit the supply of arms to troubled i areas in connection with Alrica as ; applying equally to the Middle 1 East. (In Washington, Sen. Jacob K. Javits, New York Republican, called on Undersecretary of State 1 C. Douglas Dillon in a last-minute | attempt to dissuade the State Department from supporting the seatj ing of the United Arab Republic ori 1 the United Nations Security Council.) Vice Consul Will Speak Uri Gordon, Vice Consul of Israel will be guest speaker at a meeting of the Westchester c!iap| ter of the American Jewish Congress on Saturday, 8:30 p.m., in the | cafeteria of the Everglades Elementary School, 8375 SW 16th St Young Israel Slates Classes Beginning Monday. Nov. 21, and every Monday and Wednesday evening through March, Young Israel of Greater Miami, 990 NE 171st St., will hold classes in "Beginners Hebrew," "Jewish Laws," "Customs and Ceremonies," and "Jewish Concepts." Lectures, conducted by Rabbi Sherwin Stauber, spiritual leader of Young Israel, will also feature prominent guest speakers from the community and from the National Council of Young Israel Classes are open to all members of the community. AUCTION MEANS ACTION! 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Page 6-A -J&visti ncridian Friday. November 18, I960 Welfare Unit Sets Pattern for Jewish Philanthropy By Special Report DETROIT —.The 29th gcnejjl as.-i mbiy iifihe Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds was the best attended in the history of the Council. As the gavel descended on the and community councils through-1 uaJhced out the L'nited States and Canada: es in soliciting gifts." took part in more than 65 packed s(.-sions, acting on vital problems! cf fund raising, community organi-l ration, social welfare. Jewish edu-1 cation, and other areas of commun-1 al service. Declarrnvch rights to be Pi ir her.tage .like," the a.sembiv "* stated Ht commitment h> \J "for all Americans'" aqual opoor tunities in *uch basic riohrTas education, housing and cn.pl,, ment, and "equal opporttnitv ', part.cip.te in the body ^ through the free and univ.rul exercise of the franchise," work for workshop discussions Other areas for "creative discon-| for effective joint budgeting, joint which followed the general session.; tent" proposed by Kane included: planning and reassessment of pri urged the delegates to reappraise Clearer expression of social pur-porities for -welfare activities, '.heir approach to fund-raising. "In' pose in budgeting funds and more The delegates welcomed the re-, many of our annual campaigns, we effective use of the central com -organization as an important de-j go forth with techniques that aremunity organization as an instru-1 velopment toward achieving the clothed in tradition, blunted by rote ment for united action. He also most effective use of the support ded on the I ;1 nd almost sanctified by fetish," urged greater attention to passing provided by the Jewish communij The resolution recorded the grat last sess ion, Ir ving Kane of Clevehe said. "Rather than relying on on the Jewish heritage to the youth] ty arK | ur ged in a resolution that) ification of the delegates "that the land. CJFWF president, reported j hard and fast rules, we should put and to developing an American-1 t ne "further development of the | platform and the presidential can that more than 1.200 leaders from our faith in change of pace, in flexcentered Jewish cultural expres-i structure of the Jewish Agency for didates of both political parties ex Jewish federations, welfare funds i ibility. in discretion and in individsion. Israel. Inc. provide broader repre-! pressed support of these objectives' and specialized approach-; An0(her gPneral ession wai ce-, sentation on its governing board'and pledged to use the full P ow ers voted to the reorganization of;for the communities which furnish and resources of the Federal Gov. 'American Jewi-h philanthropy in j the support." eminent to secure their attainIsrael. Principal speakers were] In the final report on the fourmem Dewey D. Stone, of Brockton, chair-; year CJFWF national study of co-l The delegates praised US man of the Jewish Agency tor Is1 rael, and Sol Satinsky. of Phila delphia, vice president of the Council. Main fund-raising objectives and methods for 1961 were considered at a general session addressed by Israel Ambassador Avraham Harman, Rabbi Herbert A. Friedman, executive vice president of the United Jewish Appeal, and Isidore Sobeloff, executive vice president of the Detroit Jewish Welfare Federation. The delegates reflected Kane as president of the Council. Other officers elected were I. S. Loewenberg, Cricago; Louis Stern, Newark, and Lewis H. Weinstein, Boston, vice presidents. Reelecteed to the vice presidency for another term were Edward BarKoff, Montreal; Mrs. Elmer Moyer, Dayton; Edwin Rosenberg, New York; Sol Satinsky, Philadelphia; and Robert E. Sinton, San Francisco. Carlos L. Israels, of New York, was reelectcd treasurer, and Louis J. Fox. Baltimore, was elected secPraising the achievements of the I retary. American Jewish federations and, A mcrnoria | scrvice m he)d in welfare funds in f.nancing a vast; nonor of a former CJFWF presl part of Israels absorption ol im : d cn| Herber R Abc|cs of Nrw migrants. Ambassador Ha r m an; ark who cd |css tnan estimated that about 40.000 new im-, uo w(lfk beforp he assembJy migrants would arrive each year n |hc principa addreM at he during the next decade. In meet-, aasemb \ y ba nquet session .Kane den fi these needs, he said the Amer-1 clared ..,„ the t for purpose lean dollar will be matched by thcj | nere js no such hl as saf Israeli pound. Our people under I comfortable position for a thinking Stone reported tt-at "for the first time in the 22-year history of the United Jewish Appeal, an American organization including leaders in the Jewish fund-raising field throughout the nation has been charged with sole responsibility for the line-by-line allocation of all UJA funds raised for the resettlement and rehabilitation work of the Jewish Agency in Israel. year urwinauonai siuuy 01 io-i me delegates praised US eco. ; ordination ot health services for nomic aid in the Middle East and the chronically ill and aged, spc-; urged "the continuation ar.l extcn cial emphasis was given to a fivesion" of this program by the in point program which included the! coming administration aid ion" following proposals: Homes for gress. The resolution stated aged should remove age restncurge further that this assistance be tions on admissions; general hosa i| OC ated under such policies and pitals should not limit themselves f or such purposes as will sfeneth to patients with short illness, but en democratic institutionin Hut should be prepared to treat any-i stand that they have to carry a big part of the burden of immigration and are prepared to give the newcomers priority over the settled population. Through their tax ca they will play a role in the absorption of the immigrants." Rabbi Friedman proposed an attainable goal of approximately $72,000,000 "as an irreducible minimum" in 1961 for UJA-iinanced programs in Israel and overseas. He said that Jewish communal leadera would be asked to adopt this Jew. or for any thinking person, for that matter. This is not a time in our history when we should be ing one another. This is a time when we would be wiser to foster a certain amount of creative discontent." Kane called for deeper understanding of Jewish communal needs and aspirations, and greater dignity in fund-raising. "Let no one underestimate the importance of the reeruitment and mobilizain that strategic and vital area and heln one who needs intensive care; comto achieve peace among the na munities should develop wider, tions of that region, and thereby home care programs to supplement j contribute also to the peace ot the hospital care: health insurance, I world." preferably through the Social Se-| curitv system, should be provided.!. .Observing the cooperate which and better cooperation between the ,s ex enfle d in local community "I would like to stress that the practitioners should be developed. JJggL ^M!HM t.S.i"^ "?* task of the board of directors of I" another resolution, the Jewish •<£ %  "atin,nal agencies, the reorganized Jewish Agencv for communal leaders were told that ne negates questioned wry equal'Isra^wfirin'oli a yearfounVef the newly established National \ '> ''S^^X'^'Tl'S fort of studying, evaluating and Foundation for Jewish Culture and \ZJ?}V^.2J?I?1 I WU interpreting the ongoing activities "a associated Council of Jewish \ > '•" !" rrtedI that d !" "e past of the Jewish Agency in Israel in Cultural Agencies had been assured. ^ '"J"! !" c0fnm n lt ** ; h ln those specific philanthropic areas operating funds for the "ext "^mgly have raised further in which that worldwide orgamzathree years. "There is now a I ^f*"" f 00 ht ;' ittB <* ,h unique opportunity for major progAmerican Jewish Commi.ee and the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith to participate in any tion acts as our agent — in the fields of immigration, absorption.! ress in American Jewish cultral devoting much time to congratulatn0llsing ag ricultural settlement development." the resolution statyouth programs and education services." Satinsky reported to the delegates on behalf of the Council's Welfare Fund-Israel Relations Committee. He said the reorganization of the Jewish Agency for Israel now provides for greater opportunities ed. "The inherent right of every individual, regardless of race, religion, color, national origin or ancestry to live, to work and to be judged in accordance with his individual merit" was reaffirmed in a resolution en civil rights. regular process of cooperation with the other national com in an ity relations agencies. With an increasing sense of urgency," tne delegates caMed upon the CJFWF special committee to redoub;its efforts to achieve "effective coop, eration among all of the Jewish community relations agencies." aa ;i lormal goal at the L'JA t j on 0 f people as well as dollars, ar nual conference in New York in For many thousands who have been December. This sum represents an s0 involved, it has been their only increase of approximately 15 per .|,„,sh commitment," he said. cent over the i63.000.000 he esti -Whatever the commitment of the ii b would be the final I960 L'JA heart, have we done enough to tali sure their commitment of the Sobeloff. in setting the tramemind 0 Give Dade's UF Political Machines Fen. Harry ("a,n. president of the> United Fund ol Dade County. Wednesday urged all candidates tor publii office, regardless of partj al Nation, victory or defeat to I turn their campaign organizations over to the United Fund. "Volunteera to help in the task Of soliciting money for the United Fund are still urgently needed." Ba I Cain. "We have only a little CHECK THE RECORD! • •• %  ,••••' %  •• t • IS THIS YOUR BUSY SEASON? call me at .•manpower: : ior • : Temporary Help • • • OFPICB WORKERS PLANT HKL.P LABORERS over 4.000 volunteers, far below the estimated 20.000 needed, if we are 10 reach our money goal ot S3,225,445." Arthur Gucker, general chairman for the 1961 UF drive, said it was an ideal way to meet UF's need for volunteers and to utilize completely organised staff s to help put this crucial, all important United Fund campaign over the top. Cain said he had written all candidates for office, national and statewide, as well as local, to aid I ho I inted Fund of Dade County in this ,n "They aH have campaign organizations in this area," he said, "and i ini~ a fine it unprecedented way of -'iving the community which supported them, and which they asked for support." T h a campaign organizations. Cain said, will continue in a campatgfl function, the United Fund campaign for soliciting money doorlo-door and from business firms for the purpose of supporting 54 health and welfare organizations offering over 400 services to the people of Dade county. manpower, inc. # The Recognized Leader m the Temporary Help Field FR 3-7618 Z Ov*>700CM'Kl inrovanoul lh< World Dr. Lehrman Will Preach Dr. Irving Lehrman, of Temple Kmanu-El, uill pay tribute to Jew ish Book Month at late service this Friday evening. II; subject. "The Bookshelf — A Must in Jewish Survival," will be in keeping with this annual nation al observance as designated by the Bureau of Jewish Education. Cantor Hirsh Adler will chant the liturgy assisted by the Temple choir. fp. POL AOVI,


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Friday. November 16. I960 Senior Citizens Programs Slated Special program activities, including speakers, films, Israel dance groups, celebrations of birthdays and anniversaries of members, and game nights highlight this month's activities for senior citizens sponsored by the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center. The Center offers daily programs for senior citizens, which include friendship clubs, arts and crafts classes, choral groups, ceramics classes, and dance classes. These programs are located in the four branch buildings of the Center at Miami VMHA Branch, 450 SW 16th ave; Miami Beach; YMHA Branch, 1536 Bay rd.; North County YMHA Branch, 14036 NE 6th ave.; and Southwest YMHA Branch, 7215 Coral Way. Also planned for the coming months by these clubs are Chanuka I celebrations, New Year's eve parties, boat rides, and picnics. +Je*ist>Fkridear Page 5-B NCCJ Reelects Wolfson to Board Rev. and Mrs. Abraham Garfinkel have presented over 1,000 books of Jewish content to Temple Ner Tamid. The books are part of Rev. Garfinkel's own collection. Temple Ner Tamid Library is now being completed, and will shortly be open for Jj>ubhc use. Mrs. Ben Fabric is library chairman. Richard Wolfson, 630 University dr., Coral Gables, vice president of Wometco Enterprises, was reelected a member of the national board of trustees of the National Conference of Christians and Jews. The announcements was made made by Dr. Lewis Webster Jones, president of the organization, which held its 32nd annual meeting in New York the past two days. Wolfson, an active participant in the civic affairs of Dad* county, has been a member of Hie board of governors of the Florida region of the national Conference of Christians and Jtws for the past three years. Ho is currently a member of tho Florida executive committee. In Florida, the National Conference activities are headed by Leo A. Furlong, Jr., John Serbin and Dr. C. Doren Tharp, co-chairmen of the board of governors. Wolfson has had a notable career in law following his graduation from the Yale Law School in 1944. He served as secretary to Juclge Thomas W. Swan, U.S. Court of Appeals, and Justice. Wiley Rutleclge, U.S. Supreme Court. From 1947 to 1*52, Wolf -,,-, practiced law in .Now York, axi was alto an instructor in law at Now York University. In 1949, ho received • Guggenheim Fellowship for study of the jurisdict. j-i of the U.S. Supremo Court. Co-author of a book which was published in 1951, Wolfson has written extensively for various legal periodicals, and has been the author of articles appearing in Fortune Magazine. He is a member of the boar;! of directors of the Greater Miami chapter of the American Jewish Committee, a past member of the board of the Dade County Couacil on Community Relations, and an active participant in the Greater Miami chapter of the America Civil Liberties Union. Mw—From the makers of (argarine comes the... EET Mai$iriiie E100Z Golden Com Oil! Unsalted to please your family's taste! ffi Delicious flavor like the sweet high-priced spread I JS. No salt added—wonderful for low-salt dietsl ffi Fresh-Frozen-yet so smooth and easy to spread! Fleischmann's Margarine was the first to bring your family the benefits of 100* golden com oil, with the lightly salted flavor that millions enjoy! Now, Fleischmann s also has perfected a new unsalted margarine for people on low-sodium diets, and those who simply prefer the flavor of an unsalted spread. It'l new Fleischmann s Sweet (Unsalted) Margarine, also made from 100% golden corn oiL Smooth, Fresh Flovor Preserved by Exclusive Fresh-Froxen Process! This new unsalted mazarine has a light, fresh flavor you'll love. And because it contains no salt, a natural preservative, it's FreshFrozen for flavor protection. Its bM as soon as it's made to keep it always fresh and pure. Although this new margarine comes to you frozen, you serve it as any other tahle spread. Just keep the quarter you're using in your refrigerator, and store the remainder in your freezer. Choose the one that suits Your Taste I Remember—if you prefer the flavor of an unsalted table spread, or if you want less salt in your diet, get new Fleischmann's Sweet (Unsalted) Margarine. Look for the bright gretn foil package in your grocer's frozen food case. Or, if you prefer your margarine lightly salted, get famous Fleischmann's Margarine in the familiar golden foil package in your grocer's refrigerated case. Ask your doc/or about the many nutritional benefits of both... ffleischmanris com on MARGARINES



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rriday, November 18. I960 Jmistiftoridian Page 3-B n MUSIC AND THEATER e s AMERICAN IN ISRAEL ( Music study and activity has expanded in our schools and colleges jth ever-increasing momentum. The total membership of choral and strumental groups-runs into millions. Prom the Talmud we learn that 'a nation that lives, sings; a nation ^at sings, lives." Israel's opera fans rave these days about handsome | Bnard Dei Ferro. American-born guest tenor of the Israel National era. Del Ferro conquered the hearts of his Israeli public on his very first jht as Khadames in "Aida" back on June 22. The Italian libretto was inslatH into Hebrew by A. Ashman. • • • rMPHONY CONCERT SCORES The University of Miami Symphony Orchestra. Fabien Sevitzky. Inductor, presented its second concert of the season Sunday at the' pami Auditorium. Pierre Luboshutz and Genia Nemenoff, duo-pianists, fcre featured artists. The concert opened with "Overture — Comes Autumn Time." by Leo werby. Billed as a first performance in Miami, the music impressed |th its clarity and delightful American flavor. Written in 1916. the' erture is strongly reminiscent of the score of "Oklahoma!" although, elody-wise there is no similarity. The orchestra gave this work a ^rited performance. Symphony in D minor, Cesar Franck's great orchestral masterpiece.! ^s played with loving care, the plastic and noble passages of the Enghorn particularly beautifully done, and the shifting harmonics very j ectiv'e in the wind and string sections. The great musical quality of symphony was ever present, and Dr. Sevitzky*s interpretation of the! erpowering climaxes emerged calm and exalted. Luboshutz and Nemenoff, performing for the first time with the diversity of Miami Symphony Orchestra, played the Concerto in F for Pianos Iry Motart. Hailed as the finest duo-pianist team today, the! fcists fully lived up to their reputation, doing their chores with bril-1 ace and perfect style. The delicate music of Mozart's music seemed stal clear. Fantasy on Themes from "Die Fledermaus," arranged by Lubotz, was a delightful, delicious Viennese sugar plum. • • llUMPH FOR FRIEORICH GULDA Miami Civic Music Assn. presented Friedrich Gulda, pianist, and Vienna Philharmonic Wind Ensemble on Friday at Dade County iitoriurn for the opening concert of the season. In addition to Gulda, of Europe's great keyboard performers, the group includes Karl lyrhofer, oboe; Alfred Prinz, clarinet; Gottfried Freiberg, horn; and ferl OhJberger, bassoon. Each is a soloist of impeccable musicianship. The program featured two quintets, Mozart's in E-flat major, 452, and tfeethoven's in E-flat, op. 16, andHaydn's Piano Sonata | E-flat. All are rarely-heard works. The Mozart Quintet was beautifully performed with fascinating tace and style, the Larghetto movement revealing the amazing breath >ntrol of all four wind instrumentalists. The Beethoven received simr flawless classical rendering. Mr. Gulda's Haydn solo was delivered with great sentiment and a Blicate, pure, singing piano tone. Unfortunately, the staging of the faydn was poor, indeed, with the wind players' stands completely oI* curing the keyboard performer. At a reception for the artists following the concert at the home of ^r. and Mrs. Sanel Beer. I asked Mr. Gulda when he would next perform izz — of which, surprisingly, he is a devotee. He replied that "there much too much competition here for me." For the record, let it be aid that an artist of Mr. Gulda's calibre has very little competition in |ny form of his chosen art. • • • OAST TO MRS. PICK Of special interest to friends of Mrs. Florence Pick is a most unusual This is Your Life" dinner party in her honor at the Coconut Grove Playouse in the Gallery restaurant on Nov. 21 at 8 p.m. Proceeds are for e Muskians Club of America, where tickets are available. Mrs. Pick is noted for her fine piano ability. She is also a singer nd poetess. A surprise talent will be revealed at the Nov. 21 event in n act with the well-known dancer, Jack Carlton. The party will celebrate Mrs. Picks 60th birthday — and the 60tn r of the 20th century. The production is being staged by William ount-Burke, director of the Light Opera of Miami Moderator will John Bitter, dean of the music school at the University of Miami, and autist extraordinaire. • • • INYON* FOR LETTERS? 'Dekr Mrs. Kraff: I believe I told you on the occasion of our meetig in NeV York that I would send to you what I thought was a Very ertinent quotation regarding music criticism. Here it is. I hope it lay be of interest to you. 'The profession of music critic is the easiest in the world, it is ^rhaps the only profession that can be practiced by the man in the Street with as much assurapce as by the man who has given his life to it. It is a well-known fact that while no music critic who ever lived is bompetent to argue about electricity with the electrician or about surgery with* the surgeon, the butcher, the baker and the candlestick-maker ire aU more competent to speak authoritatively on music than the critic^ •Thl is from Confeisions of a Music Critic,' by Ernest Newman, ^925, p. 132. Best regards and all good wishes. — I. Jack London. What we'd feafly be interested in is a side of beef hung by Mr. Jewman* But meanwhile, the music critics' circle may solace its outraged softl by reflecting that One scribe, Benjamin Franklin, was also a i>retty good — or at least original — electrician and musician. Anyone for more letters? Sisterhood of Temple Ner Tamid will hold its fourth annual "Fashions in Eternal Light" luncheon at the Americana hotel on Dec. 7. Proceeds are for the religious school. Standing are Mesdames lack Shaw, Murray Shaw, Esier Carrey, Henrietta Fine. Seated are Mesdame3 James Lanael, Eugene Schwarz, Esther Levitz, chairman. Murray Spies, and Loui3 Cohen, president. Photo Show Opens on Beach A photographic exhibition, "The I show, in dramatic contrast with Architecture of Puerto Rico — Old I the historic romantic styles, the and New." will be on view at Miami i high level of design in Puerto Rico Beach Art Center. 2100 Collins ave.,, today. opening on Nov. 21 and continuing Selected by Jose Fernandez, the through Dec. 14. | exhibition is sponsored by the ArRenderings and photographs of | contemporary residential and commercial buildings by 15 Puerto Rican and American architects chitectual League, the Municipal Art Society of New York, and the New York chapter of the American Institute of Architects. It is touring universities and art institutions throughout the country under the auspices of the American Federation of Arts in New York. Surfside Group Plans Concert Surfside Music Society will present a concert for members and guests this Monday evening in the Malayan room of the Singapore hotel Surfside Councilman Louis B. Hoberman, president of the Music Society, announces that this is the first in a series of six concerts for the 1960-61 season. Featured artists for Monday's concert will include the popular young lyric coloratura. Joyce Farber; John Tone, well-known basso; Estelle Pappas, concert pianist; and Esther Barrett, accompanist. Program chairman is Alex Dellerson. Miriam Circle Parly Miriam Circle of Beth Torah Congregation is sponsoring a dessert card party for men and women on Monday night in the new Temple at 1099 NE 163rd st. Mrs. Beverly Deveaugh is in charge of reservations. RDINE'S Shop Manday anal Friday Nigtitt. Miami. Miami Beach 'til 9:00 MM St. Stora, Ft. lautUrdata, W. Palm Beach 'til 9:30 W^WWWl tea Shrinks Piles Without Surgery Stops Itch-MieTes Pain NewYork,N.Y. Mm4 by } HOLLAND HONEY CAKE CO., Holland, Michioon ^ / ^^ < ^^y^V^^->^<\^VV^V^V*^*<^<^H*>^*V^V < *V^^ / *V < ^^ i < v i ,usf wnos 1<> '..•! i:



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Page 2-A %  knist ncrktian Friday. November 11, jggg Attorneys Here to Moderate Panel Workshops tee's executi\< committee William E. G.'odstont Three leading Greater Miami at-| torneys will act as moderators of| three individual workshops planned by the American Jewish Commit-1 tee when its Greater Miami chap4 p.m., is — Miami." 'Unfinished Business %  %  • Ah in Cassel will moderate a pan el discussion on "'In the Christian Community." Participants arc Don ter meets for the orgamzat.on s Swanson. executive d.receightV annual dinner on Sunday h Grt ater Miam Counc|| Dec. 4. at the Dupont Plaza hotel. Cnurcne and Rabbi Josep h R. The workshop sessions will preN spirl!ua] leader of Ten ,ple cede the dinner, which schedules, srae) Mrs Davjd Calsman IS re mud housing authority James H.' Scheuer, of New York, as guest speaker. General theme of the concurrent workshops, which begin at porter. A vice president of the Greater Miami chapter. Cassel is a former iwo-term president of Jewish Famiy and Children's Service. He has CAS5H DR. NAROT Truman Named 'Man of Century 1 By Special Report NEW YORK — Former President Harry S. Truman will be guest of honor at a nationwide trib ute to be held in Chicago on Saturday evening, Dec. 10. under the sponsorship of Israel Bonds, it was century." announced here by Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, vice president of tne Israel Bond Organization. Dr. Schwartz also reporter! that sponsoring committee for the tribute to Truman, which will be held at McCormick Place Convention Hall in Chicago. On that occasion, the former president will be presented with an award naming him "Man of the In accepting the post of national chairman, former Sen. Lehman paid tribute, to Truman's "great ,, .. w „„, eadcrshjp of the free world in a Herbert H. Lehman has accepted ; '""*= %  f .. w r ... crucial period in contemporary histhe national chairmanship of the \\ !" ?. .. m c „ ort r. tho „, HKKtniHG GLADSTONt moderator of fh# panel e>rt*it; "In the Latin Community," c, also served a' chairman of the | ur d irt Dr. David S. $t, r budget committee of the Greater professor of law at the Uniy.,1 Mj&mi Jewi \ iTu.iinmon,_jnd_is ,j ty 0 f M*aae^neLJ)r. r W jiT currently a member of Federation's Aaulrre, adltor of Diario 1 board of governors, cassel holds Americas. Mrs. Raymond Lewii'l BSBA and LLB degrees ;rom the : | reporter. University if Florida. He has practiced'law here since 1936. • Gladstone is Latin American; Heading the workshop envied fa m "£; !" 8 \i ,h 4 e Grea, •In the Negro Community" is Phila !" n !" ,,P g? Amenc ->, p E. HeckerlMg. Panelists are *2 !" nttee He is prudent, ir. Mayme E. Uf* ^ K^m fir" "he2„, ate past president of the Congress ... ^ _. ,. ,,c ur gnia ; „ K j „ _j T .JL„_ C lion s board lir the pa*', thred 1 C tu7n d etf a K.^,^roflV-s. Gladstone gS/^ ,,„ ,, ington and Lee Ur.nersitv Unive executive committee of the .* .,_.,;„_. •' vnlle -t i—._j „ 0W1 HI 44923 4 < i i < i i i 4i 4 4 4 41 4 i 4 4 : 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 *OTH AJ. WILLIAMS Rabbi Hurwitz to Speak Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai B'rith will hear Rabbi B Leon Hurwitz. of Temple Zamora. discuss "In Search of Goals'' on Tuesday noon at the Ritz Plaza hotel. yfi&PpSe etCHCe Prescription Specialists NOW IN TWO MODERN Afff-CONDITfONFD. ENLARGED BEACH LOCATIONS MORE PARKING fPACE CONVrNIENT TO 0WSFS 350 LINCOLN ROAD PSone JE B-7425 Sntr. Wethington Ave. Meironine 728 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE B-0749 OCUliSTS' PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED CONTACT LENSES termites work all year St* around GB SCcall Urlcin i of your home V\x van yn ra Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky MS MICHIGAN AVE., MAW BEACI Phone JE 1-1S95 — MORTGAGES $500,000 Private Money CHAS. HIME Poem ons e t or Construction lee— 04 New or OM Properties Under Censtroctlon eV Coiil f hltll. Will Bey o. Rtoke tonne o 1st or Ind BBei U l n Grow no 1 Fees or Lenses Itoliniiteo heMraexo Fonsh. %  tOfl. Broker Ph tR 0-3444 MS CALUMET BLOC. WE INSTALL GLASS FOR EVERY PURPOSE STORE FRONT PUTI AND WINDOW GLASS Ferinture Tees, Oe*le4l Mirrors eenf ResirrerHse Owr Sneciorfy L t 6. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS IS* S.W. Ith ST. Morris OrUn PhoeM) Ft M341 THE BEST WAY TO ENSURE A GOOD YEAR FOR ISRAEL IS TO BUY A BOND! Mayshie Friedberg JE 8-4969 "Proc/tnMlng with Our Many S<3tteiie>d CuHomavs" ANOTHiR LOCATION FOR VOW CONVENIENCE C0ULT0N BROS. -ART. "MAURT" -HAT" TOUR TEXACO BOYS Coral Way I S.W. 27th Ave. M0 S.W. oft St RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNERAL DIRECTORS Phone JE 1-1151 MIAMI BEACH >250 NORMANDY DRiVE 1236 WASHNGTON AVENUE 1850 AITON ROAD MIAMI 1717 SW 37th AVENUE HI 3-2221 24-Hr. Ambulance Service Abef 't nh.-"j lonie S DlMberg, F.D Now Yp.t: 76-h Sv & Am5e-do Ave. H



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Page 14-A +Jewisti Hcridiar Friday, November 18. lggg Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINPIIW A Woman Meets and Beats Challenge of Blindness By Tomi Keitlen, with Norman New York: Bernard Geis Assoti$3.95. FAREWELL TO FEAR. M. Lobserz. 286 po. e ates, 13Q E. 561 h*t. TOMI KEITLEN'S story of courage thrown in the teeth %  of adversity is a remarkable tribute to the Indomitahility of the human spirit. Mrs. Keitlen lost her sight a few years ago, at the age of 83., She was :i wife, a mother, and director of the Anti Defamation League for Western Massachusetts aim Connecticut. Her life was one of constant activity. The infection which washed out her eyesight nearly washed the ground from under her, too Mrs. Keitlen has some bitter things to say about the "destructive segregation" which society imposes upon the blind. Her first ^exploration of what was available to her. through the Lighthouse for the Blind, left her nauseated with fear, determined to avoid at all costs the '•deadly cotton-batting embrace" of this safe, muffled, shuflling world. Instead, she reached out to independence, to the challenge, not only of leading a normal life, but of living a full life of excitement and achievement. Tomi doemuch more than just function efficiently in her home, at her job. in a kitchen or on the street. She also functions creatively. She Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN Persuasive Argument for Resisting Genocide Washington THOSE JEWISH ELEMENTS that sought to disregard the Swastika smearings earner this year, thai coam pioned "free speech" for neo-Nazis and finally, disapproved the "abduction" of Adolf Kichmann by Israeliis, are disturbed by the new Pandora's box opened by the Kichmann case From this Pandora's box has emerged the retrospective horror of how millions of Jews walked quietly, without resisting, to their deaths in Nazi murder camps. Flowing from the F.ichmann case is more than just a more detailed record of the German mass murder machinery. Speculation is starting 00 WBJ so little violent resistance occurred when the persecution of Jews worsened. step by step. Did Jewish acceptance, without light, of ever-harsher persecution give Kichmann the idea that From Hollywood: HERBERT G. LUFT A Nazi Whitewash Hollywood "I AIM at the Stars." the Wernher 'von Braun story, opened in Los \n. .i double-feature program When 1 law it in a half y first-run house during the formance, the movie was greeted with constant hissing and sai the general public. A Hollywood product, made in its entirety on location in Municl even the bight] confidential white Sand-, N M rocket experiments were re-staged and photographed in the Bavarian studios); it is the sinister account of a 'national hero's" activities — a scientist congratulated by ss Chief Himmler and highly decorated b\ the Hitler Gov-' eminent for perfecting the V-2, the world's first guided missile It was V Braun who designed the secret weapon of the Third Reich which easily could have changed the course of the war had Hitler onlylistened and believed him in 1939. It is regrettable that a motion picture glorifying a confessed and unrepentant member of the Nazi hierarchy has been produced by an American Jew — Charles H. Schneer — who must have been misled to believe he is performing a service to his country. Wernher von Braun himself has stated and reiterated time and again that his sole aim untd 1945 had been to make absolutely sure that his native Germany would win World War II. because he owed his allegiance to Germany. As the studio concludes, he was in no way different from any other man who lives in any country engaged in war. "Right or wrong, my Fatherland" was his motto. When he is being asked in the motion picture if he has ever thought that his V-2 rockets would kill innocent women and children, the ice-cold, calculating scientist answers he felt like any other soldier, simply obeying orders. This must have been his reason for continuing the deadly raids over London, even after British and American planes had been bombing his Feenemunde base and. thereby, could have given him a solid reason to quit without being punished. But it was Von Braun who in the first place had selected the Peenemunde project and perfected it into an instrument of mass murder, with thousands of technicians and scientists working for him and for nim alone — as the current picture shows in brutally frank images. If Herr von Braun is innocent because he merely obeyed orders, then Adolf Kichmann. who claims he did the same, should be acquitted — though he confined his activities to other areas of the Nazi war effort — with the same result. In its appeasement of totalitarian principle, the movie implies that we have to thank Von Braun and his disciple for their efforts to insure peace, or at least slighten chances of another war. "Explorer," paid for by the American taxpayer, is called in the picture "The Von Braun rocket." though others i such as Heinrich Hertz, Prof. Einstein and Lasy Meidner had their share in scientific discoveries which had led us into outer space. Jews could be gotten to the point where they would walk on their own to the gas chambers" Such questions.-originating among Israeli "sabras" and a few American intellectuals, are increasingly posed. An opening gun has been fired by Dr. Bruno Bettelheim in an essay, "The Ignored Lesson of Anne Frank." This eminent psychoanalyst, a survivor of Buchenwald. charged that the w v alk to the gas chamber was only the last consequence of a philosophy of life-asusual, inertia, and attachment to materialistic comforts. Had a dynamic fighting spirit animated European Jewry, far fewer than the six million Mould have perished Dr. Bettelheim deplored the fact that there was so little resistance like the last-minute Warsaw Ghetto uprising and an isolated revolt of condemned inmates of Auschwitz. He thought that "millions of the Jews of Europe who did not or could not escape in time or go underground .-. could at least have marched as free men against the SS, instead of groveling, at first; then waiting to be rounded up for their own extermination; and finally walking to gas chambers Citing a tendency to repress the cruel truth of the concentration camps. Dr. Bettleheim said "the universal success of "The Diary of Anne Frank' suggests how much the tendency to deny the reality of the camps is still with us. while her story itself demonstrates how such denial can hasten our own destruction." The world-wide acclaim of the Anne Frank story cannot be explained "unless we recognize our wish to forget the gas chambers and to glorify the ability to retreat into an extremely private world, clinging to the usual daily attitudes even in a holocaust." While the Franks were preparing to hide passively, thousands of other Jews took greater risles to escape, even t fight back militantly as members of the anti-Nazi underground. But "the chief desire of the Frank family was to D with life as nearly as possible in the usual fashion. Anne Frank's fate was unnecessary, much less heroic: it was a senseless fate. The Franks could have faced the facts Anne could have had a good chance to survive. as did many Jewish children in Holland. But for that she would have had to be separated from her parents and gone to live with a Dutch family ." Dr. Bettelheim thought "the Franks, who were able to provide themselves with so much, could have provided themselves with a gun or two had they wished. They could have shot down at least one or two of the Nazis who came for them They could have sold their lives dearly instead of walking to their deathThe play ends with Anne proclaiming her belief in the good in all men. "What is evaded is the importance of accepting the gas chambers as real so that never again will they be allowed to exist If all men are basically good — if going on with family living, no matter what else, is what is to be most admired — then indeed we can all go on with life as usual and forget about Auschwitz. And her story found acclaim because for use too. it denies implicitly that Auschwitz ever existed. If all men are good, there never was an Auschwitz." The impression gained is that had European Jewry rejected the "hush hush" mentality and fought back, mentally as well as physically, more would be alive today. To some extent, the "hush hush" response facilitated the notorious achievements of Adolf Eichmann. United Nations Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON ,wims She skis — and won first prize in an international ski slalom contest. She climbs mountains. She forces and does gymnastics, including bouncing on a trampoline, she takes her own photographs. She travels through Europe alone — well, not really alone. Duchess, her Seeing Eye dog. goes with her. There were other problems, of course, than sheerly physical ones. There were times when the spirit seemed no longer willing, when tenseness and fatigue threatened to overtake her, when personal difficulties were enlar darkness into despair. Good friends, and a daughter whose sensitivity is equalled only by her thoughtfulness. undoubtedly helped. But in the end, the achievement rests on her own sparkling soul. The book itself is interesting. It is not art. Yet it is surprising with what directness the message comes across and Jlow quickly the reader makes identification with the character of Tomi Keitlen. Blindness is one of the greater terrors (although the author thinks deafness is affliction), and there is a large amount of comfort ia learning how magnificently another person has handled it. Tomi herself puts it this way: "Whatever courage I have is just ordinary, everyday guts, the kind everyone must have in order to survive. And the reason I am telling this story is not merely to demonstrate how one person overcame blindness, but to show how the human spirit—drawing on its fundamental strength —can triumph over adversity of all kinds, whether it be the fear of growing old. of poverty, of illness, of loneliness." OH the Record By NATHAN ZIPRIK Peering into Future Predictions about the future are always hazardous, particularly when the time capsule envisagea distance that many of us may not make. It is difficult enough in this rapidly changing world to foresee what will happen tomorrow, let alone in the year 2,000. Yet instinct tells us that the prediction capsule that was imbedded some two weeks ago in the grandiose edifice of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations will prove more right than wrong when it is-opened some forty years hence. As an incurable optimist. I am incline! !i the view that man will survive to the year 2,000. Without that premise nothing else makes sense. From a human point of view the most intngubig conjecture is about the occupancy of the White House by a Jew by the year 2,000. This writer cannot share Mrs. Roosevelt's prediction that a Jew will have run and been elected to the two top elec: tive posts, nor can he even acept the more cautious opinion of Dean Pike. The religious madness that ; manifested itself in our election would preclude, it i -ocms. the choice of a Jew to the two highest offices la so brief a span as four decades. One of the most encouraging aspects of the fore cast rests in another area — continued belief in the religious revival-and confidence in its exertion of increasing impact on moral standards in America, j In that connection it is pertinent to observe that a j hea\\ majority of the respondents to the questionnaire were ot the opinion that there would be no merger by the year 2.000 of the various segments < of Juc'aism — Reform, Conservative and Orthodox, i Most of the respondents also felt there would be HO United Jewish community. Thus we can look forward to the existence of basically different idealo| gies in Jewish life ahead, making for a more colorj ful pattern. Uniformity in the end leads only to indifference and disinterest. Space is too short to list the spate of I predictions about anti-Semitism and the look of our organizational structure. UN Facts Should Dry Up Arab Delegates' Tears m.j*muaMMMMMi United Nations THE ARAB representatives here are) beating the drums, as expected, onl behalf of the miserable Arab refugees. To divert attention from the fact that! the Arab states themselves are responsible for the poverty and squalor in which P the refugees exist, the Arab delegates f have also started an "offensive" against] Israel. They are charging Israel with "Persecui ig T "the Arab residents in the Jewish land. It's an excellent issue The only trouble is this: Official United Nations documents brand these canards for exactly what they are — trumoedup lies. *^ Take one figure out of the latest data published on the subject by the UN, the Statistical Yearbook for 1959. There, some of the more sophisticated delegates here who know where to look for impartial facts, have found a comparison between the living standards of Arabs in Israel and Arabs living in the neighboring countries. One delegate discovered that the annual per capita income of an Egyptian was (at the time the data w computed in 1956) $105.50. An Iraqi Arab, during tut period, was shown by the UN figures to be earning $14220 per year. By contrast, Israeli Arabs at that time had an annual per capita income of $250. There is a document available here from another source — admittedly pro-Israel but a paper which M drawn on official, impartial sources. The document, issuea by the United Zionist Council of Canada, deals ** %  %  economic development of Israel's population. Those dewgates here who have seen the material found it extremely interesting. These delegates have found some figures about AM ownership of livestock — in Israel and in Egypt Among Israeli Arabs, livestock ownership has trip* in less than a decade — from 93.000 head of cattle an sheep in 1949, to 275.000 bead in 1958. But in Wfi£ tween 1950 and 1957. livestock ownership declined nw4.5)2.000 head to 4.395.000 head. In Egypt, sn Aral> o 0.18 head of livestock. In Israel, an Arab owns l* of cattle. And where did these figures originate. *i



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Page 4-A +Je*lstnk>rM k ri Friday. November 18. i960 OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM 396 FRED K. SKOCHET E ditor and Publisher LEO MINDLTN Executive Editor ISRAEL BUREAU 202 Ben Yehuda — Tel Aviv. Israel RAY U. BINDER C orrespondent Jewish Floridian Pu^ll.bed e.ry Friday •!<••" >y The, T.wt.JJg^f"* • > fn n V Sixth Street. Mam 1. Fiorina. '-"i..." ', t^-7&E£r'W4^ -. Kf Of"c of Ml.ml. Florida, under the Act of March 3. 1879 Th. Jewi.h Floridian ha. absorbed the J*L h ,^iV. *K during the week ... as i see it fry LEO iUlUUH. y E *R SIN. KENNEDY: As President-elect, you crry "the hopes o( the American people yito the new horizons of the 'Ms. But there are many issues relating to the turbulant events of the past week th*-, neeev f4ee*tffnr%ien before ttt^ us can be on our way. Thr JewlNh Klorl'llan does o th* mrohnnHI n>* not nuaraiii" the .._...I^...' 'r lt .!' Knshrjto SUBSCRIPTION On. Year SSOC %UL v'..r. •*•• Volume C3 Jumber 47 Friday. November 18. 1960 28 Heshvan 5721 Economic Self Sufficiency and Israel Bonds The National Assembly of American Zionist met in New York this week on the eve of the upcoming 25th World Zionist Congress next month in Jerusalem. Pointing with pride to Israel's manifest achievements, the American lecders predicted economic self-sufficiency for the Jewish State in the not too distant future. Economic self-sufficiency has been Israel's gcal from the very earliest days following independence. What might not have seemed e'ear to others in the flush and ecstasy of victory was a fact beyond dispute for the hardheaded reasoning of its statesmen: Rapid industrialization and economic expansion were prerequisite to guaranteeing the meaning of the war Israel's army fought on the field of battle for the achievement of freedom as a people and territorial integrity as a political reality. Thus, where the military action left off. an economic one launched a gigantic maneuver to project a fledgling nation into the middle of the twentieth century financial and industrial complex — into viability as a country capable of stending on its own feet. In this great effort, the State of Israel Bond cempaign has played a major and enviable rcle. Since its establishment a decade ago, the bond drive has succeeded in pouring into Israel's mighty industrialization marathon the capital investment sum of some S450.000.000 — funds since translated into new factories, mines, and technical and development projects of a huge variety. MIA/NTS NOTABLE CONTRIBUTION Not the least of these is the "popularcontention that the nation has failed to give you a "mandate.' To dismiss this as Republican propaganda would be to beg the question raised by the charge. There are few observers who can recall in previous Presidential elections the "sore loser's" sense that pervades the aftermath of tin last campaign. President Eisenhower's graceless and petulant reaction to your success is almost, if not quite, the nadir of his contribution to Mr Nixon's effort, and piquantly characterizes the alleged competence and wisdom he brought to his own administration. I say "not quite" because it was in Cleveland that he achieved the absolute low It was there that Mr. Eisenhower contemptuously referred to jou as that "young genius.'* and where he also commented cynically abott %  rv.iple who write books." Apparently, the President's preoccupatloa with golf, where the lowest score symbolizes the greatest success, confuses his psvehie orientation. Thus, it seems to be his conclusion that low scores are in all things a paean of praise. Clearly, the President's deplorable anti-intellectualism is such that authors of anything otter than his personal fare of literary juvenilia must be regarded as sus pect — if not unfit to occupy the highest office in the land. There is no doubt in my mind that this is precisely the emotional climate Mr. Eisenhower sought to create in Cleveland. His mass appeal to the crudest instincts motivating men which, among other things harbor ugly suspicions toward scholarship, was nothing less than tragic. That a Pulitzer Prize writer of books, that a candidate who quotes from T. S. Eliot prevailed over the sentimentalisms marking Mr. Eisenhower's own intellectual vacuum, was clearly a greater affront to him than the defeat, itself. B Greater Miami has contributed a significant share to the Israel Bond campaign. During the hrst eight years of the drive here, an average of $650,000 in bonds was purchased annually. In 1958, this figure jumped to SI,004,700, and by 1959, the cash deposit accruing from the sale of bonds to Dade county Jewry was $1,306,400. The banner year 13 expected in 1963 at the climax of the local bond campaign — the Israel Eond Diplomatic Ball due Dec. 3 at the Fontainebleau hotel. Officials here are hoping for a SI,500.000 figure. In 1959, more than 1.800 people attended the ball — a social event marked by the api pearance of renowned motion picture and television stars, local community leaders, members of government, and personalities in the fields of industry, education, the arts and sciences. If Greater Miami bond officials are hoping for a banner year in '60, Diplomatic Ball plans certainly reflect their expectations. This year, the ball will also launch the premiere showing here of the motion picture, "Exodus," based on the novel by Leon Uris. A NEW TREE GROWS IN EUROPE 15th Annual JDC Conference in Geneva Diplomatic Ball next month are not really optimistic. They are simply relying on the generosity and good faith in Israel's tomorrow of tho* Greater Miami Jewish community.-^ trtnracteristics demonstrated here At*** rocking chair or a glider, rocking back and forth slowly "' (Surmises the reporter: ""What they actually said, the) and w alone know." And then: "Did Kennedy offer Nixon a job' The W> guess is: He hinted at it and Nixon said no." Nevertheless, seven paragraphs later, this non sequitor: "And political observers are no. entirely sure President-elect Kennedy would be happy with Nix* *> his team anyway.") THE KOMI IVf TMEII TtUST ""^ • ADLY, SIR. YOU may in fact have offered the Vice President a j* But this is only an educated guess, and the eight-column banner, nodied in its meaning by speculation below, is typical of the intense intellectual dishonesty that has marked the total Reoublican reaction your election. Meanwhile, the Electoral College, one of the few "issues" Arab** sador Lodge managed to raise in the race, became the conserviu bete noir. I state here categorically that the Electoral College is n* 0 [ the sole instrumentality by which minority groups may. t t m Continued on Page 16 A -4



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n L J the w oman s "World Mr. and Mrs. Michael Bright off to New York for the wedding of son Robert to Lana Simon on Nov. 25 at Hampshire House Uncle and Aunt Meyer and Eva Don, just back from Chicago, will also be there, celebrating their 25th anniversary with the family at the same time Just returning from Gotham Town are Mike Mersel and his Bea Robert and Hilda Green treating themselves to a Caribbean cruise in honor of their 12th anniversary Because he couldn't possibly interrupt his second grade studies, Elliot was left at home in the capable hands of Cora .. Joan, daughter of Al and Ruby Goldman, the Hal Hertz' daughter, Pixie, and the Judge Kenneth Okas' Michelle will all spend Thanksgiving weekend in Jacksonville They'll be attending a Southeastern Federation of Temple Youth leadership course, representing Beth Sholom Temple Youth. • %  There will be a grand reunion when Miriam Sabin meets husband Benjamin in New York Joining them will be sons Mark and Donald, who are attending school up north ... William Shorenstein is giving decorator Felice Berry no peace in his anxiety to have his Executive apartment completed in time lor the homecoming party he is planning Dec. 1 for friend E. Albert I'allot who will be returning from a world cruise Fallot is president and Shorenstein one of the directors of Biscayne Federal Incidentally, ladies, they're both unattached .... Marvin Lewis has been showing up a half hour late at his law offices lately ... It takes him that much time to polish his newlyacquired Mercedes Benz ... Donald Barmack got back from Bogota, Colombia, just in lime to kiss wife Caroline hello and goodbye She was on her way to Chicago to attend a. cerebral palsy convention in her capacity as president of her Miami Beach unit She may possibly bump into Bob and Myra Sonierstein who arc vacationing in Chicago, too. Five-year-old Melodie Helen played the piano for guests al her .•ister Wendy Joy's ninth birthday party Jack and Billy Alvin are the proud parents .. Mr. and Mrs. Abraham (Ethel) J. Harris, 1551 Michigan ave., ill celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary with a luncheon at e Algiers hotel They came here from Dayton. O., 14 years | ago'and are members of Temple Israel.. The Shirley Temple television show, "Reluctant Dragon," last Sunday of particular interest to Rose Kelemer since Charles Herbert, who played Jeremy, and his parents are Rose's close friends They've written advance notice of a December showing of "Mike Ilalliday's Cub" with Jackie Coogan. and of course Charles, who is also featured in a comic book tjtled "The Boy and the Pirate," from a movie of the same name, in which he was starred. Birlhdaze: From London, word that Dr. and Mrs. Morton I. Bromberg — he's a dentist stationed with the Air Force in England — are the parents of Michelle Lisa, born Nov. 11 Mother is the former Beverly Chester, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Chester Paternal grandmother is Mrs. Rose Bromberg .. Another Michele, middle name Vickie, born to Mr. and Mrs, Jerome (Francine) Katz on Nov. 3 at Mt. Sinai Hospital She joins brothers Irving and Alan ... All live at 1970 NE 188th st. Pround grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Gus Bernstein and Mrs. Esther Katz Jerome is first vice president of Temple Adath Yeshurun .. The Larrie Blasbergs expect their second in February The new arrival will join Michael, 3, and two loving and impudent poodles... The Dr. Roland Kohens welcomed a baby boy Nov. 13 at Ml Sinai Hospital .. Attorney Marvin Kimmel and his lovely wife are another couple who have an order with the stork for the near future And Harriet, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Tendler — the Tendler Auto Service exec — married to actor Charles Bronson, is waiting for a sister or brother to join six-year-old Suzanne. Mrs. Nate Becker, vice president of the Florida Branch of the National Women's League of the United Synagogue of America, is attending the biennial convention at Concord hotel in Kiamesna Lake, NY. Irene, past president of Temple Tifcreth Jacob, is npw Torah chairman .. The Irvin Shapiros and Ear! Pertnoys have just returned from a two-week visit to London and Paris .. Councilman Kenneth Oka and his Gertrude write from India that they hope to be home in time to attend the next concert of the Beach Civic Orchestra, of which he is president Lucky Marion and Leonard Barr (Jackson-Byron) ... All the Kuests they had invited to their election party were celebrating a winner Even son Harold, who had voted for the first time, and was crowing about another first the one he and Paula are expecting in March ... That extra nice smile on Clara Nussdorfs face should be permanent now Son Alan was recently transferred to Miami by tne Underwood-Olivetti Typewriting Co... More about sons Annette and Samuel Donin's Lee. torture buyer for Jordan Marsh, won the Apollo Award at the Chicago Furniture Show for outstanding merchandising and display ol casual vnd outdoor furniture. "^Jewish Floridian. Miami, Florida, Friday, November 18, 1960 Section B Luncheon trio at the "Israel Fashions, U.S.A." show and luncheon sponsored by the Women's Division, State of Israel Bonds, included (left to right) Mrs. Max Weitz, honorary chairman; Maggi McNellis, noted New York fashion authority and radio and television personality, who commentated the fashion presentation; and Mrs. Jack Katzman, general chairman. More than 1,000 guests attended the function, held in the new grand ball100m of the Americana hotel, and watched 42 original designs by American and Israeli fashion leaders modeled. Beach Women Attend Confab Mrs. Al Mechlowitz. president of the Sisterhood of Temple Menorah, is this week attending the 1960 biennial convention of the National Women's League of the United Synagogue of America al the Concord hotel in Kiamesha Lake. X.Y. Mrs. Ray Morse, vice president in charge of communal alfairs and budget chairman, is also attending the convention. From Hollywood, Fla.. will come Mrs. Harry Levitt. She is president of the Florida Branch of the National Women's League. They are meeting with some 2,000 other delegates representing 755 Sisterhoods in the United States, Canada, Puerto Rico and Mexico. Israel's Ambassador to the United States. Avraham Harman. will be one of the key speakers at the convention. Also scheduled to address the delegates are a number of the foremost leaders of Conservative Judaism, including: Dr. Max Arzt. vice chancellor of the Jewish Theological Seminary ol America, Dr. Gcrson D. Cohen, Rabbi Seymour Fox. Dr. Abraham J. Hesehel. Dr. Bernard Mandelbaum, provost of the Seminary, Rabbi Edward T. Sandrow, president of the Rabbinical Assembly ot America, and 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 that the focus would be on a Biblical theme: "Remember and Fulfill All My Commandments." "Good things come in small packages" is an appropriate statement here as Mrs. Isaac Newton Weinkle (center) accepts an envelope from Mrs. Bernard D. Kaplan containing flight tickets and hotel reservations for an all-expense United States fashion tour. Mrs. Kaplan, chairman of special events for the Women's Division, State of Israel Bonds, made the presentation at the "Israel Fashions, U.S.A." show and luncheon on Wednesday at the Americana hotel. Looking on is Mrs. David Sernaker, whose prize was a three-day cruise to Nassau. Mrs. Isaac Weinkle Wins Fashion Tour; Won't Leave Until After Campaign Miami Beach resident Mrs. Isaac Newton (Reggie) Weinkle. 2378 Prairie ave.. was named winner of an all-expease fashion tour of the United States last Wednesday at the Women's Division. State of Israel Bonds fashion show and luncheon at the Americana hotel. Mrs. Weinkle's prize includes free air transportation and hotel accommodations in New York. St. Louis, Chicago. Las Vegas, San Francisco and Los Angeles, where she will visit famous fashion houses and meet top personalities of the couturier world. The tour prize was originally wbn by Mrs. Samuel F. Danels. Women's Division publicity chairman. Because she would be unable to use her prize. Mrs. Danels redonated it. and Mrs. Weinkle became the lucky winner. Although she is undecided about the date of her trip, Mrs. Weinkle definitely will not leave until after the Israel Bond campaign season ends early in December. '1 can't desert now, after winning this wonderful prize," she said. "If anything, I'm going to double my efforts, and work to make the ball ("Exodus" Diplomat Ball. Dec. 3, Fontainebleau hole! i a lucceas." In addition to her work with the Women's Division of Israel Bonds, Mrs. Weinkle is an active member of Hadassah. where for live years she served as donor reward chairman for the Herzel group, the Dade Medical Auxiliary, Mt. Sinai and Cedars of Lebanon Hospital Auxiliaries, and Mercy'Hospital doctors' wives committee for the annual ball. Mrs. Weinkle, her physician husband and 13-year-old daughter, Romelle, a student at Nautilus Junior rfigh School, are members of Temple Emanu-EI. Mrs. Weinkle also serves on the PTA's of both the Temple school and Nautilus. Nine additional prizes were also awarded at the fashion show luncheon. Mrs. David Sernaker, 11601 SW 62nd ave., who serves the Women's Division as Chen chairman for Miami, won a three-day cruise to Nassau. Mrs. A. Sol Weger and Mrs. Ethel Meyerowitz won bolts of imported Israeli linen loomed by the house of Ma.skit. By selling the most bonds for the fashion show, six ladies received free tickets to the upcoming "Exo:!us" Diplomatic Ball. .The winners were Mrs. Abe Grunnut, Mrs. Raphael Levi, Mrs. Alvin Props Offers Revue Friday Props ladies of show business will meet for its third installation luncheon Friday in the La Ronde room of the Fontainebleau hotel. Formed three years ago. the Props have already donated S10,000 to the American Guild of Variety Artists Foundation Home for needy performers in South Fallsburgh, N.Y. The luncheon will launch its new goal of $35,000 to be placed towards the Foundation's medical building. As in the past. Palsy Abbott will once again direct an original revue, "Life is a Contest." Produced by Mrs. Paul Pollak. with musical arrangement by Margi Sherwin and choreography by Betsy Ann Brown, i he east of fifty features such outstanding local entertainers as Marion Colby (Mrs. Bernard Franks), Trez Frassrand. Terry Madison, and the Jewish Floridian's music and drama editor, Lillian Kraff. Tickets are available from Mrs. Lawrence Harr and "Props Corner" at the Thunderbird motel. Pythians Offer Musical Comedy Pythian Playhouse, recently formed Little Theatre Group, is presenting a musical comely. "Who Needs Money?" Bob Brenner is director and Bob Rosen in charge of music at the Playhouse. 4601 W. Flagler st. Dates are Nov. 19. 20, 26, 27, Dec. 3 and 4, at 8:30 p.m. In the cast are Al Lewis, Herman Fisher. Reuben Idels. Mesdames Elmer Spector, Muray Fried berg and Martha Krantz. Murray Kitman and Mrs. Nat Miller are in charge of tickets. Wank, Mrs. Leonard Schreiber, Mrs Leonard Pearl, and Mrs. Harry Ghait.



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Paqe 6-B rJenisti flcrfcfidri Friday, November 19. I960 Histadrut Honors Gordons Saturday Business and Professional Council ior Israel Histadrut will hold a "w o k o rwr home" reception tor Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gordon on Saturlay evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lebowitz, 3874 Sheridan ave. Gordon, chairman of the Business and Professional Council, and hiswife. Jennie, recently returned from an extensive lour of Israel, Wfhere they were the guests of the Vaad Hapocir. Gordon was feted at a special reception in Tel Aviv, where Mayor Mordecnai Namir presented an official welcome to the cci'ple. At the reception, Gordon discussed current problems facirg Israel's economic developirent and stability with Yehoshua Levi, Histadrut treasurer, and Eira Hadad. director of immiSrant absorption. During their stay, the Vaad-Hapo 1 cilehraied the 40.h anniversary of Histadrut in Israel. At this occasion. Gordon received the government and Vaad-iiapoel plans for | Israel's projected economic policy both internally and internationally. Announcement of these plans will be mace in Gordon's address, "Israel As We Saw It." Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gordon admire the Israeli hand-made engraved wine goblet "presented to them Sunday evening at a champagne supper snack party in their honor at the Dupont Plaza hotel. Making the presentation is showman George ]essel, who served as toastmaster for the function sponsored by the Miami Division, State of Israel Bonds. More than 400 persons were present to see the Gordons honored "for their service to the community, their temple, and the State of Israel." More than SI00.000 in bonds were purchased. Levy Offers Metro Platform leen-Age Lounge Program North County Y.MHA was to have a l(tn-age lounge program Thursday of bingo, canasta and man Jong. WORE PEOPLE U$C rehashing, calorie-free /*** KHUni MrfjJh Su>rine SWEETER THAN SUfAl YET NO FOOD VAUK Pftrmmended by oocto't le I dtftbetiCV Oveifr)rl MM) to col one diets Use to* beverages, desseits. cooking Pure Com I'rtel> hjtrniesj 4 ol. — 73c tUmtNIKD NOh lAtllNIHS AT FOOD STONES EVERYWHERE Miami Beach businessman Arnold Levy is seeking election to the new Miami Beach seat on the Metropolitan Commission in next Tuesday's election. Levy says that his candidacy is based on "the urgent need for a strong and active business voice in the area's government." Owner of the Antique Dome on Lincoln rd., and active locally .in business circles for 37 years. Levy promises that if elected he will work toward "closer supervision of the appropriation of the cititen's tax dollar, give retail business an active voice in government, remedy the unfavorable publicity resulting from malicious retail manipulations that occur periodically in the community, and guarantee that the best interest of Miami Beach will be considered in all Metro proceedings. Levy also vowed "to remedy the bad business conditions that presently exist on Miami Beach." If elected, the candidate vows that "I will not accept any more than one dollar a year for the fouryear term." and "will instruct the county to pay .Mi Sinai Hospital $2,000 a year. $2,000 a year to the Miami Heart Institute; $1,000 annually to St. Francis Hospital, and a similar sum to the Bascolm Palmer Memorial Fund at the Light j house for the Blind." Levy is a member of the board of directors of the Miami Beach Federal Savings and Loan Assn., Miami Beach Taxpayers Assn., Miami Heart Institute. Miami Beach Rotary Club, and assisted in form trig the first Lincoln goad Merchants Assn. Israel Parties to Apportion Delegates to Zionist Meet JERUSALEM (JTA) Isthat the forthcoming Congress m rael's political parties have agreed have to discuss the question # to apportion the country's detegates a ctjvati am t to the forthcoming World Zionist, 8 ,l CO0 PCongress according to the (Mult. ** of community organ,* Jnas. November's elections to the ">". "PecwHy *;,h r Jrd Knesset. Israel's parliament, it was le problems of Jewish .-.cation. reported here by Zvi Lurie, director of the organization department of the Jewish Agency. Lurie told a press conference j here that the Congress, which op | ens here on Dec. 27, will be the first to represent a majority of the Jewish people. Some 500 delegates from 43 countries are expected to attend. Jewish communities in 34 ; of the countries will be represented • by delegates who were elected or named by agreement, while Jews in nine other countries will be rep resented by associate members with no voting rights, Lurie said. The executive added that several communities and organizations will be represented by fraternal delegates on whose voting rights the Actions Committee will have to decide. Such delegates will include those representing Young Israel in the United States, and the Scandinavian and Italian Jewish communities. WILNO KOSHER SALAMI &*~x^.{ Special status will be given to the Board of Deputies of British Jews, to be represented for the first time at a Zionist congress, and to the representative body French Jewry, Lurie declared. He j said no agreement has yet heen I reached with any American organi! zation other than young Lsrael. The Jewish' Agency official said • Cream Cheese has so many uses in the Jewish menu! Social Singles to Dance B'nai B'rith Social Singles will hold a social event at the DiLido hotel on Saturday evening. Program will include dancing, entertainment, and refreshments. Single adults over 28 years of age are! welcome to the function scheduled for the hotel's Moulin Rouge room. STEVENS MARKETS FEATURES WHIPPED CREAM CHEESE Is traditional in quality and taste. So light and delicate, *vith rich, fresli-cr<:im flavor! The plate's suun eniuly When you've served Temp.Tee with • bagels and lox (or other smoked fish) • sliced tomato and crisp lettuce • all sorts of sandwiches • in zestful party dips • on taste-tempting canapes • in fluffy "no-cook" desserts and topping* So sprcadable, it's incredible! Never tears bread, never breaks crackers! Spreads instantly, even when ice-cold 1 Handy 4-eunce and economical 8-ounce "flip-lid" containers .. just flip, dip, and spread I /e^v--/on TTpED r 4 "l'S cue** CH**51 • !' % ..ON. Another Fine '2iteafo£>ne& Product Sunshine Rebekah Lodge Meat Sunshine Rebekah Lodge 9 will; meet Tuesday evening in the { Workman's Circle. 25 Washington t ave.. for nomination of new offi{ cers. m>no WKOSHER QUOEDQALAMI All pwre beef Ask k>r All WHNO Kosher PRODUCTS Corned Beef, Pastrami, Salami, Bologna, Krispit Frankfurters .SOUDWmTETUM 7 Ox. CAN 39 WILNO KOSHER SAUSAGE CO. (of Chicago) MIAMI BUNCH 2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE Phone FR 1 6551 l I I I J I I GUARANTEED PERFECT IF YOU USB CHICKEN OF THE SEA ROLL-UPS On a baking sheet, cover pancakes with hot creamed Chicken of the Sea brand tuna. Roll up, pin with toothpicks, pop into hot oven until pancakes are piping hot again. Extra glamour: cover with cheese saucel Serve with mixed vegetables. FREE: "Creative Cookery." 80 Tuna Tip* A recipes. Writ* Bkkkm


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Page 8-A +Je*>isti fkridfSar Friday, November 1 8 1953 Kennedy Asks Jewish Group Assist Continued from Pege 1-A Cver 500 members attended the dedication banquet of the newly-built Temple Menorah Social Hall and Youth Lounge last week. Shown are Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, spiritual leader of Temple Menorah, Max Krauss, chairman of the building committee and honorary president, proudly displaying the bronze plaque presented to him by Maurice Revitz, president oi the Temple. Archie Levine was chairman of the banquet. W. German Legalites Call Quits on Oberiaender Case services I desire a continuation .providence be upon of these efforts and a close associa-1 lion of these groups with the government in the hope that we mayi develop new ideas and expand the existing working relationships in 1 these areas of common concern. "I commend the participation and advisory contribution made by the churches and synagogues during the past yearin helping us meet our problems, particularly in matters related to health, education and welfare. My admini-tra tion will earnest!] solicit the views id groups such as you represent and encourage the Btudy, discussion, and judgment of all religious bodies on these issues, '"As I said recently on another occasion, I know that the basic purposes of our nation are rooted in the principles of justice and righteousness of our Judeo-Christien tradition — the tradition which has fostered our belief in the fatherhood of God and tne brotherhood of man. ued health and strength and that 1 ily, and your associates dm the care and wisdom of Divine I coming challenging years of vl ipon you. your fam-administration." '•" \\ I.JTA) — The legal committee of the Bundestag, lower house of the West German Parliament, voted here this week to close thi case auainst Dr. Theodor Oberlander, former Minister lor Refugees, who had been accused of having been part of a Nazi team that ordered extermination of Jews and Polish intellectuals, in 1941. at Lvow, Poland. I Dr. Oberiaender resigned under lire irom his Cabinet post last May, and requested the establishment of a parliamentary commission to '"re-, hahi'itate" him. He is still a mem-j ber of Parliament. In voting to close the case, the legal committee expressed doubt abcut the constitutionality of a parliamentary committee that weld investigate the past of a member of Parliament. The committee decided that the recent ao on by the Bonn prosecutor. who had dismissed the charges of wartime Naii activities leveled against Or. Oberiaender, constituted "rehabilitation" of the exMinister. Meanwhile. Paul Thomanck. 51year-old laborer, was sentenced to life imprisonment in Hagen this week for the murder of 26 Jewish forced laborers near Tarnopol. Galicia. during World War II. The court rejected the former SS truckdriver's plea that he had acted on orders, because there was evidence that he had volunteered to participate in the executions. The court had heard the testimony of more than 60 witnesses. The bill of indictment accused Thomanek of murder, and complicity in the murder and manslaughter of 575 prisoners. In December, 1957. Thomanek had been sentenced to 15 years' imprisonment "It is my sinceere. hope that these firmly held views of mine will constitute assurances to you and your colleagues of my esteem for. and recognition of the entire spiritual leadership of our nation." t The Synagogue Council is the national coordinating agency for the rabbinical and congregational as sociations of the Orthodox, Conservative and Reform Jewish communities comprising the Central Conference of American Rabbis. Rabbinical Assembly of America, Rabbinical Council of America., Union of American Hebrew Con-j gregations. Union of Orthodox Jew-1 ish Congregations of America, and United Synagogue of America. The SCA president conveyed to President-elect Kennedy "the congratulations and profound best wishes" on his election to the Presidency of the "several millions of Americans of the Jewish faith affiliated with the synagogues and temples of our constituent organisations." He also expressed to Mr. Kennedy the prayer "that the Almighty will vouchsafe you continTRAVELING! _C_ CQ |I GUS SHAW iHAW IkAVII HRVKI lm Ml I %  .K ,. M.^m. -h V 4 .'MM NEW HEALTH .. .with EVERY LUXURY. Benefit from the heolth-giving, radioactive therma" woters of Hot Springs ond relax in luxury at The Arlington. Some owoy oil your aches and point due to tension and fotigue....relieve arthritis, rheumatism, and high blood pressure. Superb bathhouse in the hotel. Enjoy our new miracle, temperature-controlled, cascade twin swimming pools, pot, 0 ond sun decks... donee ond be entertained. Golf on our two 18-hole Championship Courses. Finest food served anywhere Is the pride of the Arlington AM sports and recreations in Hot Spring, not*. wonderland Including hunting, fishing and Lot Vegat night life at the HOT SPRINGS A NATIONAL PARK, ARKANSAS Ntw York to Romt Now York to Peril Miami to Ntw York $670 30 New York to Tel Aviv $840 60 $575 60 New Yark to London $43: 00 $49.00 W l il l to Lot Angeles $115 85 Qhudi 9(tdl and CbAodatsA, 9nc. TRAVEL CONSULTANTS 973 Arthur Godfrey Rd., Miami teadi Suit. Ml Phers. Jl 1-1193 Ay$-6r\ligHT$ MIAMI/6W NO TAX round-trip tourist fare included t/t* truest'*loum/^ 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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'lewisfa Floridian Combining THf JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY Volume 33 — Number 47 Miami, Florida, Friday, November 18, 1960 Two Sections — Price 20* REP. TELLER OUT IN SHUFFIE [New Congress Slates 11 Jewish Members; Ten Retain Their Jobs WASHINGTON—(JTA)— Final tabulations of countrywide election (turns showed that one new Congressman of the Jewish faith was rted, while 10 Jews retained Congressional seats and one suffered eat. The new Congressman is Charles S. Joelsen, Democrat, of New rsey, who is married to an Israeli sabra. *e incumbent who lost his seat* ~~ \s also a Democrat, Rep. Ludwig Uer, of New York, who repretited a Manhattan district as a eral-Democrat. He lost to a BmoiTat of another faction. The Uy Jewish member of the House is a Republican, Rep. Sey >ur Halper, Queens, N.Y., retainhis seat. I The other Jew* who kept their |laces in Congress — all Demorals — mt* Reps. Lester Holti Ian, Emanuel Celler, Abraham Multer, Leonard Farbstein, trbert Zelenko, and J. H. Gil Irt, all Of New York; Herman [oil, Pennsylvania; Samuel N. friedel, Maryland; and Sidney fates, Illinois. No Senate wars •Id by Jews wore at issue in Ms election. pongressman-eleet Joelsen was wSminwM on rift a ai Justice Douglas Declares Partial Disarmament 'Sham' UN Postpones Airing Vacant Seat on Council UNITED NATIONS—(JTA)—The candidacy of the United Arab Republic for a seat on the United Nations Security Council remained undecided here Tuesday. A committee of the General Assembly postponed for at least a week the entire discussion of a number of issues related By Special Report NEW YORK-US. Supreme Court Justice William O. Douglas Sunday called total disarmament crucial to the prevention of war, adding that partial disarmament is "a sham" unless it leads to a complete ban on weapons of destruction. Citing the danger of partral disarmament, Justice Douglas said. "Russia, for example, would gladly trade atomic bombs for tanks, since with tanks she could still dominate the land maea oi which Kennedy Asks Cooperation Of Jewish Religious Bodies VINDICATION or run pur ME UA By Special Report WASHINGTON—President-elect John F. Kennedy has expressed his ^sire to the Synagogue Council of America and its constituent organ alums for "a continuation of the close association of these groups with government in the hope that we may develop new ideas and expand existing working relationships in these areas of common concern she is the center. Pursuit of peace at this stage means making the 1 search for foolproof disarmament the first item on the international agenda." Justice Douglas pointed to the world's fear of nuclear war, saying, "World opinion is ready to be marshaled. Small nations quiver on the sidelines as they watch giant rivals spar, threaten and shake their nuclear fists. The world is filled with such a sense of insecurity that for the first time in history solid foundations for a 'rule of law* can be laid." In elaborating on this concept, the jurist added: "The rule of law has at long last become indispensable for men as well as for nations. Now that the instruments of destruction have become so awesome that war can no longer be tolerated, the rule of law is our only alternative to mass destruction." Justice Douglas spoke at the Waldorf-Astoria before an audience of 500 guests who attended the annual Louis Marshall Award dinner of the National Patrons Society of the Jewish Teological Seminary of America. The event honored 16 Continued on Page 11-A Asserting that "I am fully •are of Hie significant contributions mad* by American relig organiiations at home and •broad in the areas of social acand welfare relief services," 'resident-elect Kennedy, in a letto the Synagogue Council, stated, "my administration will earnestly solicit the views of (roups such as you represent and courage the study, discussion, ind judgment of all religious dies on these issues." .In acknowledging Mr. Kennedy's r aternent. Rabbi Max D. Davidson, resident of the Synagogue Coun ll of America, expressed in a letVr to the President-elect the apreciation of the major branches of Jewish religious community for views, adding, "We look forward to a constructive relationship fith your administration, continupg that which has been obtained etween previous administrations nd the Synagogue Council and its Dnstituent agencies." Excerpted text of President-elect Kennedy's letter reads: "I am fully aware of the signifiant contributions made by Amerran religious organizations at ome and abroad in the areas of ocial action and welfare relief Continued on Page t-A Canadian Bigot Dissolves Nazi Party With Apology to Jews MONTREAL—(JTA>—Andre Bellefueille. who created a furore in Canada by telling a national television audience that he heads a Canadian Nazi Party, announced here this week that his "National Socialist Party is dissolved and dead." government to Security Council membership. The General Assembly's special* political committee adopted a mo1 tion introduced Friday by India, calling for a recess of the debate on the Security Council issues. | However, the major issues in conflicl, most reliable diplomats here said, are not likely to alfect the* UAR's pressure to get itself elec-' ted to the Security Council. India's motion was intended to provide • period for negotiating behind the scenes of various demands for enlarging the membership of the Security Council and for placing on the Council a member of "black" Africa. The I UAR to date has the backing of 1 the United States and other Wes' tern Powers for its "claim" to a Council seat as a representative | of the Middle East. Some anti-UAR forces here were \ hoping Tuesday that, due to the week's recess. President-elect John I F. Kennedy might be persuaded to : influence the United States delegation to withdraw its backing of the j UAR Council candidacy. But that i hope, other diplomats held, was vain, since they do not believe Mr. Kennedy will interfere in an issue I on which the U.S. delegation is at1 ready instructed by the Eisenhower administration. Meanwhile, the United Nations had before it an Israeli complaint against the UAR, filed on the eve of the AssembJ^'s scheduled Security Council elections by Michael S. Comay. chairman of Israel's delegation here. The Israeli complaint protested against the UAR's formal confiscation of the cargo of trie Greek freighter Astypalca. The Egyptians had halted that ship as it attempted transit through the Suez Canal on Dec. 17, 1959, keeping it immobilized until Apr 10. 1960. On the latter date, the ship was allowed to sail, minus its cargo ol Continued on Page 5-A Zionists Predict Strong Economy In Israel's Future JTA By Direct Teletype Wire NEW YORK—The National Assembly of American Zionists issued a declaration Tuesday predicting that "the day will come when Israel will achieve a self-sustaining economy and live secure and at peace with her neighbors." Meeting at the Statlcr-Hilton ho| tel here on the eve of the 25rh ; World Zionist Congress to be convened next month in Jerusalem, more than 1,000 delegates to the Assembly called upon American Zionists to meet the "fresh challenges with faith and courage" and to make Zionism "again the great adventure that it was for Herzl and the forerunners of our movement." The declaration referred to the Zionist idea as "the oldest living historical force in the Jewish people" and called the establishment of Israel "the product of centuries of human endurance ennobled by faith — the instrument of the unification of the Jewish people and the ingathering of exiles." The declaration termed Israel : "the beginning and not the end of fulfillment" and said "it would endure and grow in stature and coni tinue to serve new and old nations i with its material skills." "The Zionist movement." the delegates declared, "while it stands in the forefront of those who are I preparing, lor that blessed day, I looks beyond it." Bellefueille, a government employee working for the Ministry of Transport at Sorel, Quebec, who was suspended fromhis job after ie announced himself as a Nazi; leader, said he was "sorry for the misunderstanding" and is ready to apologize to the Jewish community; for his "racist talks." In an interview with the newspaper "La Presse" here, he said "I certainly do not have a hostile attitude toward Jews." He said he wants to disassociate himself from arty ideological identification with George Lincoln Rockwell, leeder of the American Nazi Party, whose headquarters are at Arlington, W.Va. Bellefueille's television announcement, in which he had said that Continued on Page 12-A m BERNARD WAUY-COHiM TAKES ON CtRtMOMtAi POST Jewish Lord Mayor in London Office By S. J. GOLDSMITH London The City of London may discriminate against women — no female is allowed on the floor of the Stock Exchange. It may indulge in the snobbery of attire — top hats are still worn by messengers; bowlers, black jackets and striped trousers by executives; and dark suits by clerical workers. But there is no racial or religious bias in the city. The first Jew to serve in the office. Sir David Solomon, was elected Lord Mayor in 1855. Since then, there have been six other Jews, the most recent one. Sir Samuel Joseph, who served in 1942, during a dark period of World War II. Now, once again, a Jew has been elected Lord Mayor of London, an office as exalted in status as it is ineffective, politically speaking. It is the Lord Mayor of London, and not one of the mayors of the 27 other London boroughs that comprise the federation known as the London County Council, who entertains royalty, invites the Prime Minister to report on the state of the Commonwealth, and takes precedence over statesmen and high civil servants on national ocasions, such as coronations, victory parades and state banquets. When heads of foreign stales arrive to visit the United Kingdom, it is the Lord Mayor who welcomes them on behalf of all of London's nine million citizens, although only about 10,000 of them reside in the city, Continued on Page 11-A



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Friday, November 18. 1960 Miami Hadassah Plans Member Miami chapter of Hadassah will hold its fourth annual membership affair on Monday, 12:30 p.m., ai the Pythian Hall, 4601 W. Flagler St. The theme of the day is "Luckkey" membership, with members receiving one key for each new member they bring in. A number of these keys will fit a "treasure chest" containing prizes for the winners. Address will be given by the president of the Florida region of Hadassah, Mrs. Stanley Weinsier. In addition, a highlight of the afternoon's program will be a musical tour of far-away lands by Olga Pavlova. The charming young concert, television and radio soprano sings I he songs of. countries she knows well. Of Ukranian ancestry, she was born and educated abroad. She has appeared locally at the Miami Beach Pops concerts and with the Miami Beach Community singers. Serving as chairman of Membership Day will be Mrs. Leslie Blumberg, assisted by Mrs. Morris Lauetz, membership vice president, and Mrs. Moe Feingold, program vice presfdent. Mrs. Louis Goldman is chapter president. +Jei*isii Ihjridictn Page 11-B 01CA PAVLOVA Dental Health Week Dr. Morton Reiss inaugurated Dental Health Week at its Beth \ Torah nursery kindergarten this i week with his annual visit for oral I examination of more than 100 stui dents. Dr. Reiss' visit was part of the health program which also included the study of good foods to eat and a visit to Dressefs Dairy Farm. PROSTATE GLAND Nervousness in Males over 50. Night Irritability & Loss of Rest. DR. W. D. REYNOLDS CHIROPRACTOR 74 MIRACLE MILE CORAL GABLES Send a four cent stamp to cover pottage for in interesting Free Booklet "WHY MEN ARE OLD AT FORTY" Let Us Solve Your CHANUKA GIFT Problems SEND A SUBSCRIPTION TO THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN To Someone You Want to Please "A Gift Card Sent with Each Subscription" Every Jewish Family in Greater Miami Should Be Reading This Weekly! THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN affords a medium wherein the Jewish peop'e can give expression to their charitable, social and-cultural enterprises, to their national life and institutions, to their religious life and its various manifestations. SUBSCRIBE NOW FOR FRIEND OR HZLATIVE ANNUAL SUBSCRIPTION $ 5 00 3 YEARS SUBSCRIPTION 10.00 The above amounts entitle subscriber to all weekly issues as well as copies of special editions. Please Address Subscriptions and Remittances to the CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT Mail This Coupon Today! SEND THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN TO NAME STREET CITY STATE Fjfjse EncJese QWM4UKA GIFT CARD Bearing My Name NAME ADORESS MY CHICK ftNClOSEO fjPR $5 (I Yr ) $10 13 Yrs.) ADDRESS THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN O OX M73 MIAMI I, FIA. Hoffman Eyes Commission Seat Miami Beach real estate executive Irvin g Ho ffman is a candidate in Tuesday s eTection for "Th7 Beach's new seat on the Metropolitan Commission. Hoffman Wednesday told supporters that, if elected, he would %  hold the line on taxes, work to ward a crp;.!er return for the tax dollar, eliminate duplication of the campaign n e Interama, and seek county stance for Bit Sinai and St. Francis Hospitals." A member of the Miami Beach Board of Realtors and the F'orida and New York Bars, Hoffman else pledged to work toward a Dade County Tourist and Hotel Commission, better lighting and traffic safety controls, eocity aid for senior tvtizens, and a strong program to bring back business." Hoffman served formerly as special deputy attorney general of New York, was a teacher at Brooklyn Law School, and served in the •ludge Advocate General Corps for three years during World War II. The candidate is a member of the American Legion Post 85. life member of North Shore Optimist Club and B'nai Brith, member of the Governor's committee to the International Rescue Committee, and was chairman of the 1958 Multipe Sclerosis drive. He belongs to the Parkinson Dis ease Foundation and the Fraternal Order of Police Assn. JACOB SCHACHTER DIRECTOR OF JEWISH VARIETY PROGRAM Cc.cSRAlES H.S 30 YEARS IN RADIO BRCAJCASTING. Program Is Now on the Air TWICE WEEKLY SUNDAY at 2 p.m. & FRfDAY at 11 a.m. Station WM!E 1140 ON YOUR DIAL Moses I. Feuerstein, of Maiden, Mass., was unanimously elected this week to a fourth two-year term as president of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America, national body of traditional congregations of the United States and Canada. The election was held at the Orthodox Union's 62nd anniversary biennial national convention in Atlantic City. FUR RENTALS For All Occasions RAMONS FURS 3916 SW *h St. HI 4-3416 UNWANTED HAIR? REMOVELPERMANENILY BY KAY KENDALL, R.M.A. (licensed Eleclrolygist) 16924 NE. 19th AVE. No. Miami Beach Wl 7-12*1 Used Clothing Project Launched Miami Beach chapter of B'nai Brith Women has launched a pro jeet for the collection of used clothing. The items collected will be sent" for the use of needy persons in Israel. Mrs. David Denner is in charge if the project. Clothing will be picked up by contacting Mrs. Den ner at 4431 Prairie ave. Musicians to he Speakers Friends of the University will present Dean John Bitter and Dr. Dominique le Lerma, of the University of Miami school of music, I in a discussion, "Notes,Musical and j Marginal, or Comments on Music and Writing", at Lowe Gallery on 'Wednesday, at 8:30 p.m. HARRY WE.NBEkG, D.D.S. %  "•< ICI > iii.opi nlna "f hie ofl lee lor ihe i.1 %  .-1..-.01 ORTHODONTICS at the Professional Building 9867 E. Fern Street Pe-rine 57, Fla. CE 5-9173 Boxing Physical Instruction for Men Boys REDUCING Phone HI 8-8434 ROOM AND BOARD FOR ELDERLY PEOPLE SPECIAL LOW SUMMER RATES. Strictly Kosher. Worm Atmosphere. Car Service MRS. N. LEVIN. M^j t^...i> MEsUY GENTLEMAN H' 8-7*50 •SOCIAL INTRODUCTION! For sincere single Resale of food background and lnr:r!>genc3. Frivol*, Confidential. All ages cordially insi'st. HI 8-1539 fRENCHY R. MARSAN SOB Wl SALE 560 N.W. 79th STREET PL 7-7471 EVcNINGS FL 1 7733 J4ROME I. SUMMERS, CDS. announces the opening of His offices for the practice of DiNUSTRY at Culler Ridje Protessional Bidq. M70 Caribbean Bojl.v.id Miami 57, Florida Daily and Evening PHi >NI Hou' s .by Appoinlmeii CE 5-5954 %  OffOMETRIST Dr. J*ck Salomon Of ENS AtfrV OFflCt 8410 BIRD ROAD CAnil 1AS44



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Pcge 14-B +Je*istincriarixr> Friday. November 18, I960 UF Will Knock On Beach Doors Again Sanddy [aldreds i t Miami Beach good i hbbra will l).knocking on doors n h nday on United Fund'i second United (Seed NeifkbOB Day in an all-out effort to rain mo fi i United Kim. s a4 health and w• u.irc agencies. MIL Claude Pepper, Miami 1 i acri chairman for the area cam paign] urged everyone who had been missed on Nov. 6 tolueel and greet the W solicitor "with a sn lie and a donation This year's campaign, said Pep )i r, "ends on Dec 19, win, lose or draw, and it Is Imperative thai the i %  gbal of S3X28.448 be mel II the agencies are to continue offerii g their 40o services to one out every three Dade c wnty rest(i, nts." Volunteers, too a r e urgently needed, if adequate and complete c verfge ii to be attain I Pepper urged all Miami Beach residents to call UN 5-3094 and volunteer t eir n rvices Sunday. "Give "hen your neighbor asks on Sunday," he urged, "It's foe the od oi the communil Exercise to be Discussed (ireater Miami chapter of the National Kidney Disease Foundation will mot Monday, 10:80 a.m., at the home oi MrSidaej Weiner, no sw 24th rd Mrs Janice Cameron :ll speak on "Exercise and Physical Health." Urban League Sets Observance Dedication committee preparing for Feb. 5 Temple Ner Tarmd main sanctuary dedication are seated (left to right; Mrs. Murray Shaw, Ezra Finegold, chairman, and Dr. Ben Fabric, president. Standing (left to right) are Maurice L Zaretsky. Mrs. Scm Sklar, Murray Shaw, and Joseph Kahn. CATERING to banquers. parties, weddings anv soci3! function with superb cuisine and service. Plus the talents of ar\ imaginative staff and luxurious surroundings MAY WE rlAN YOU OCCASION* Call: UN 6-8031 ARTHUR TElCHNER. Eutiv Food Dirrc'or n~ MartlnlqueDelmonleo Hoh 0I thi (New ot MHi St. • Momi Stock Temple Sinai Slates Bazaar Temple Sinai will told a mammoth bazaar on Saturday eve Dee 3. and all day Dec. 4. General co-chairmen are Arthur R. Leyton and Ii win Hall Others on the committee include Russell Verga, Seymour Spelton, Larry Putzel. Carl Berman, Bernard C'haney. Paul Kierman, Murray Deutsch. Jane Cole. Bill Rob erta, Harold Solomon. Bernard Azif, Al Sherman. Gerald Markoe. Dr. David Crowell. Fred Rosenlhal. Mrs. Jack Kirschbaum. Allen Oster, Paul Aronson. Donald Jarrett. Mrs. David Crowell. Irwm Hall. Mrs Doris Jarrett. and Mrs Marion Le>ton. Greater Miami's Urban League will mark the second annual observance ol national Equal O-ppor tunltj Day with a tp r(ls dinner a' the Evergladan hotel on ruesdaj evi alng, Nov. 29. Karl Bishopric. League presi-^ dent, announced that James TicBride Uabbs president of the Southern Regional Council, will be guest speaker. Dabbs, a native southerner, is the author ot "Southern Heritage" and contributed more than 100 articles, to leading publications. Equal Opportunity • Day. proclaimed by Gov. LeRoy Collins in Florida, is observed throughout the country to focus attention on posiBinder Back With Lucerne B I Binder. Miami Beach hotel man. has resumed oueration ol S5.000.000 Lucerne hotel. The Lucerne opened for business in De-1 cember, 1955. and was the first hotel built in Miami Beach with a>.^< motif. The service, cuisine, and uniforms worn by the hotel help, as well as the interior decor, all were patterned after hotels in Switzer-i land. Following the erection of the Lu-^ cerne hotel. Binder became interested in other business ventures in Florida. This year, he decided to! return to the Lucerne. The Lucernp is scheduled to be opened in December. Various interior changes, including enlarge1 ment of the oining room, and the! erection of new patios and lounges. I are now in progress. Another fea' ture will be free solanums, and: diet menus for those who require] it. five elforts to insure fair and equal treatment.of all citizens. [EEAIMLLE Complete Catrrins Facilities for thai Special l'arly flfrvol in an elegant I within a luxurious getting that will reflect your good tatc. CONFIRMATIONS RECEPTIONS WEDDINGS BANQUETS MEETINGS PARTIES Tete-a-tete or a gala %  h ration with 3,500j guests Copa Theatre Adds Marquis ease for Copa City at an annual vUGUST BROS Ry e U thvBEST 0 Shirley and Murray Berkowitz announce that the Lombardy will include a synagogue now being built under his supervision. Mr. Berkowitz is a former rabbinical and cantorial student. Mrs. Berkowitz is daughter ot the noted late Rabbi Joseph Waldman. The couple have two children, Abby. 9. and Robin. 7. Both attend the Hebrew Academy. The addition ot tne iarge eiec, trie sign which will list weekly atrental of $40,000. tractions for Alan Gale"s Copa City I Theatre of Stars gives the former : night club a definite "theatre" look As work progresses for the Dec. 1 opening. Gale estimated Wednes; day that he will have spent $150.,000 in improvements and additions; for his new theatrical venture. Exj tensive work has been done on the audio system and stage lighting. An elaborate candy and tonic baf' for teen-agers has been added to! the theatre lobby. The 900 new theatre seals" are the most modern and comfortable Gale could find. Gale hassigned a three-year Have ttiat Business Meeting, Banquet, or Special Occasion You'll find complete facilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherozade and Rubaiyot Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private party! lor Inlonnatloni HAZEL ALLISON Calarlnf Director. JE 1-60*1 SStrt SI. CrtHBi *•• *^U lonormwa. Toe*. Kceiene, 1 Otanore ... from SO to SOOO eotoroo M •*• monitor of tn Diploma! ... on onrniiiloo. ovor patently, oofl-oeokon oorvloo trie* wio w eo THE DIPLOMAT Nont **m coeN*t a* ISM*MW % % %  i n ir



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Page IB-A +Je*lst>f*>ricfi3tr Friday. November 19, I960 A New Era Opens ""By MAX LERNER DURING THE WEEK ... AS I SEE IT BY LEO MINDIIW 'Mandate' Issue Confuses Electorate It has been a hard race and a close dragged-out finish. Bui some things are clear about it. One big fact about the Kennedy victory is that neither religion nor economic power, neither fear of inflation nor the magic of President Eisenhower's name could stop it. An even bigger fact is that enough Americans hungered for greatness in their Presidential leadership — enough, at any rate, to overcome the handicaps with which Kennedy started. Americans can be proud about having fought out, on a major battlefront, one of the great battles of their history — the battle against the bitterness of religious bigotry within the heart. The political landscape will never be the same again. The fight was tough but the stakes were high. Never again will an able and promising candidate be ruled out completely because of his faith, even for the highest office in the nation I might add that what has happened about a Catholic candidate will happen, in time, about a Jewish candidate, and in the lullness of time, about a Negro candidate. IT IS ALSO GOOD TO note that Richard Nixon's vaunted political cleverness did not avail, not the fact that so much of the massed economic power of the nation was behind him. The world thinks it knows America as a plutocracy. It is good for the world to discover that there are things in the gift of the American people that cannot be bought, and that the people cannot be maneuvered into believing what is against the evidence of their experience. They were told that America has prosperity and economic health, yet they knew that there were pockets of suffering in the economy, and they had warning signals of a hard road ahead. They were told that for individuals to spend was virtue, but for the people as a whole to .spend in the public sector was some kind of crime, yet they sensed that these fears were archaic. They were told that America's world position was highly satisfactory, yet they knew differently. They were told that the position of the Russians in the satellite areas could be undercut by sending high American emissaries on peace trips, and again they knew differently. It was Kennedy's task to keep before the people constantly the crucial aspects of the reality principle. He was able to do it, where; Stevenson before him had failed. This was partly because, as a Catho-i lie. he was less vulnerable to the charges of appeasement. But mainly N was because his knowledge and his self-command inspired confidence, and his attractiveness as a person opened the minds of many to what lit said. Intellectually, some may resent this role of personality in a campaign, but the nation is lucky that for once a good mind and a I good social program convereged with a popular leader symbol. Continued from Page 4-A make their voices heard. As a Jew. I would be dismayed were this his toric system to be compromised or abandoned — a. system designed to make significant voting units of the individual states rathe than to give the amorphous majority total control over the Presidency. Is it reckless to wonder how Mr I/Mige. or indeed any other GOP leader, would feel about the Electoral College were he to win in what has since been described by a nauseous Leonard Hall-ism as a "squeaker"? I do not mention Mr. Nixon ir this regard. He presumably stood aloof from the storm, which really did not need his overt participation, since it raged so effectively anyway. But it is clear by now that the entire absurd concept of a "mandate" seemed designed to intimidate you — to lead you away i from implementing your flights of sensitive insight' into the social, economic, intellectual and prestige horizons intended for America in the '60s To this, the American people ex pect you will not succumb. They have, indeed, given you a mandate —their trust. You are the victor: vou are the President-elect by their fiat. Along with other of your support ers, I had an anxious moment Monday. I could at least minimally understand your magnanimity in flying to see Mr. Nixon: although I anticipate with dread the GOP'ism of '64. with its continued implication of dealing from strength, however injured: "It was Jack who went to see Dick in '60. not Dick Jack." But until your statement about the Vice President's role as leader of the "responsible opposition." there was the creeping feeling that perhaps the Republican hoopla had found its mark. murderous paws" in "Sweeney Among the Nightingales" or "But this or such was Blcistein's way: A saggy bending of the knees And elbows," with the palms turnul out. Chicago Semite Viennese" in "Bur bank with a Baedeker" allu-ion surely' familiar to you. Yr<. it was an anxious moment Monday — perhaps even more anxious than election eve when within the innermost recesses of their psyche, the faithful never faltered hi sensing your \K now that some of the Issue; to the turbulent events of week have been clarifie indeed be on our way to.-. great vision of yours for ;n ican people — a people st t literate leadership capal kind of imagination spun r souls to burgeon with of their humanity. But elating the past lei is rd that Anwr"•<.• %  pnde Sincerely jro • OH THf WAT TO A VISION IN ADDITION, the question of the THE DIALOGUE OF LEADERSHIP — between the people and the man they trust — has begun anew. It will have to go one tor the next four years — or even the next eight — under conditions of massive," Key Biscayne hotel reared its difficulty. The struggle between the world democratic bloc and the ugly head once more. Here. Mr. world Communist bloc will be a grim ordeal. To keep it going on the Nixon returns time and again — plane of politics, economics and ideas, without slipping into nuclear even if he has been told a score of and germ conflict, will require iron nerves and great understanding, i times about its restrictive policy To take some positive steps toward the reduction and control of the against Jews. For all the Vice suicidal weapons, and toward a stronger UN authority which may ] President's uncompromising custom some day have a monopoly of these weapons, will require courage and designed conveniently to forget this vision. i policy, he somehow never stayed I don't say that these were the decisive issues on which the people; there' while on the campaign trial. made their choice. It is improbable that they ever formulate the probDuring his present vaction. perhaps j lem in this fashion. But. in simpler but crucial terms, they did feel the Vice President will have some I that only if America becomes stronger will it be able to become more time to ruminate on why he failed flexible in its foreign policy. And they evidently did respond to the to attract the votes of millions of image of vigor, courage and freshness in Kennedy's leadership. American Jews. In the recent past. Sir. there has *" ** *" *" been talk about changes in_the atti-1 THEY WILL *OT, I THINK, be disappointed. The years we are now Hide of the Key Biscayne toward us, | entering bid well to be a new era of policy, leadership, national energy, but I know that it was Mr. Robert and direction in American life, comparable to the great era ol Roose-1 Neale who drove the hotel's station-1 veil's New Deal. Kennedy, as 1 have several times emphasized in the wagon to meet the Nixon party at i past months, has the stuff of growth and greatness in him. The Presithe airport. The same Mr. Neale. i dential mantle will soon be fitted on him for size. There is ample room in his capacity as manager of the i in it for a big man. I think Kennedy will fill it out. hotel several years ago. admitted; As for Richard Nixon, he has seen the cup of power — which sevto me that Mr. (any obvious non i eral times he had some so close to quaffing — dashed finally lrom his Jewish name) would certainly be lips. He fought hard and frantically for it. and there is some pathos accorded accommodations in lieu j in his story that even his opponents will recognize. Yet 1 cannot help of Mr. Rappaport; the same Mr., feeling that his leadership would have been inadequate for the years.Neale didn't want.Jews at the Kc> ahead, which will require a mind that ran grasp the intangible forces. Biscayne because of their "vulgar loose, in our world and can marshal the full resources of brains and jewels and vulgar jokes." purpose in the democratic world for an unparalleled struggle. This somehow sadly reminds me A new era is opening, a new wind is rising, a new spirit is abroad f "Rachel nee Rabinovitch/ in the American land. 1 have seen that spirit on the faces of young twho) Tears at the grapes with people not only in the campaign but on university campuses and even i in the high schools. They have once again the sense that things are I IIQQM CoiirSP< possible for America and for the cause of freedom, and in that cause %  j""'' WWtll ICi they want to be used and they want to be wanted. America's destiny is in their hands as well as in the hands of the new President. We shall need their brains and energy and commitment. Let us start. Copyright 1M0 Ti?AYME Prlvata Pool Such and Cabana Coianjr HOTEL ft, MIAMI MACK Writ* For Information and Reaarvatior. JE 1-033' • Air-Conditioned Rooma • Prlvata Beach and Pool • Parking on Prorrtiaoa • Cocktail Lounf • Dining Room Entertainment n a no r-ooi ramiaaa ^ %  > "$3 Daily Par Para. Dt>ie Oct. Opening Here Classes in Hebrew, patterned after the Ulpan course in Israel have been organized by the Bureau of Jewish Education as parti of its adult education program. In Miami, the Ulpan will meet at the Bureau of Jewish Education: bldg. Tuesdays, beginning Nov. 22. j 10 to 12. Instructor will be Mrs! Rochelle Ross. On Miami Beach, the Clpan class! will meet Mondays 10 to 12. and on Tuesdays, 8 to 10 p.m. Instruc tors will be Mrs. Fay Feinstein' and Meyer Samberg. Keonisite for the course will be a reading knowledge of the Heorew language. Registration is still open. 7\ o o. -kef. Mi ^3 o( your savings are Safe at FLAGLER FEDERAL There's no safer place for your savings... large or small, than at FLAGLER. FEDERAL. Your savings are protected by experienced, conservative management, and each account is insured up to $10,000 by the Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation ... an agency of the U.S. Government. FREE TRANSFER OF FUNDS from anywhere in the United States. Just bring in or mail your passbook. DOWNTOWN 100 N i 2nd AVINUl Accounts opened or lidded 11, through Hi.10th ..I || M math -Hrn lioin the lat SC HABIA CSPANOl BRANCH llSCAYr* JHOHNG WA2A mcc P*MNG FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAM ASGOCIAitON OF MIAMI ( ((0IW1 MatlD II SIMM |T | M ||MIM SMMH I ItM IBM ••"