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:
AA00010090:01660

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
"Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 33 Number 48
Miami. Florida. Friday, November 25, 1960
Three Sections Price 20c
U.S. Presses for Solution to Refugee Problem
COMMUNITY WElCOMt TO OPEN HOUSt AT I P.M.
Federation Dedicates New Home
In Special Ceremonies on Sunday
Sunday has been chosen by the Miami community as the day to
celebrate a dual occasion the 22nd year of the founding of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation and the dedication of its new home
at 1317 Biscayne blvd.
,- Several thousand persons-are expected to attend the Open House
between 2 and 7 p.m., and to participate in the Dedication Day cere-
mony en the grounds of Pedera-
Impasse Called 'Unfair'
To People of Mid-East,
State Dep't. Aide Says
COIDA DINItS KENNEDf HttSSUKl.. PAGE 5-4
tion at 3:30 p.m.
Mrs. Samuel Simonhoff, chair-
man of Dedication Day, was join-
ed by president Sam J. Heiman
and tr>? officers of Federation in
proclaiming the event "a mile-
stone.in the growth and develop-
ment of the Jewish Federation as
the central organization dedicated
to serving the year 'round needs
of its people."
UAH COUNCIL SEAT SPUBS AHXItTr ... PACE 7-4
Sam Blank and Stanley C.
Myers, two of the founders of Fed
eration more than 22 years age,
will be principal speakers at th.
dedication ceremony. My.rs was.
first president of th. service ag.iv | i" _Solve the..Arab r*fugee ,prblem,lQ the.,M
cy, and
MAB-IStAEL TAIKS UICEO ... PACE 10-A
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) The United States Government this
week pressed the Arab states and Israel to make "reasonable proposals"
s later reel.cted for! Breater initiative in the attainment of a solution" of the refugee problem.
Continued an Pag. 9-A
Bressler Flays Exclusive
Zionist Program for Israel
By Special Report
NEW YORKMax Bressler, president of the Zionist Organization of
|America, last weekend warned American Zionists against "limiting the
[scope oi their endeavors to pro-Israel activities, leaving all Jewish com-
tniunal e:forts to other elements within-the Jewish community."
He termed such limitations "a*> -----
'dangerois mistake to be compen-
sated by history with disastrous
perils to our very survival."
"As Zionists and as American
Jews, we have a deep and abiding
concern in everything that tran-
spires in the Diaspora and in our
American Jewish community in
particular," he said.
Bressler spolc. at an extraor-
dinary four-day meeting of the
National Executive Council of the
ZOA, riling ti 1 of the organiza-
tion between annual conven-
tions, attended by several hun-
dred Zionist leaders from all
parts of the country.
The meeting highlighted the pre-
sentation of reports for expanded
activities far American Zionists by
national chairmen of all major fa-
cets of the ZOA program.
In a statement read to the as-
sembly on the election of John F.
Continued on Pag. 16 A
MAX MfSSU*
That stand was taken by Fran-
cis O. Wilcox, Assistant Secretary I
of State for United Nations affairs.;
in an address to the General Assem- j
Ibly's Special Political Committee,
jnow going through the annual de-.
i bate on the Arab refugee problem. I
This debate, based on the annual.
report of the United Nations Re-|
lief and Works Agency for the ref-
ugees, has become a yearly forum
for standard Arab charges of
"Zionist aggression."
The present "impasse" in re-
gard to the Arab refugee prob-
lem. Wilco* maintained, is "not
fair to the people of the Middle
East, who could profit so much
from an era of tranquility and
progress," is unfair to the United
Nations, not fair to the contribut-
ing states that have given so
much money to aid the refugees
and unfair to the refugees them-
selves.
West Berlin's
Brandt Speaks
In Tel Aviv
Wilcox pointed out that the Unit-
ed States has spent $232,000,000 to
aid the Arab refugees more than
70 percent of the total expended on
their behalf. He chided "certain
states'* obviously meaning the
Soviet Union for having contrib- j
uted nothing to help the refugees..
The Arab states and Israel, whom
he called "the governments con-i
Eichmann Trial Set Mar. 6;
German Defense Notified
Soviet Press Charged With
New Anti-Semitic Incitements
PARIS(JTA)Experts on Soviet affairs here charged this week
that the Soviet press was continuing its "petty but dangerous" anti-Jew-
ish campaign and singled out the Komsomolskaya Pravda, Moscow
daily newspaper which is especially influential among Soviet youth, --, ^Tserv^ces of' the PaSne Con
carrying articles of inciting anti-Jewish character. ; dliation Commission to effect a set-
________________j. The issue of Komsomolskaya, tiement of the refugee problem.
Pravda of Sept. 16 was cited as an j Mr vvilson said. As a member of
example. An article in this issue
denounces "crooks" who "pretend
to be sick" and take up places in
Black Sea rest homes and sana-
torium^. The article listed the
names of such "crooks" to empha;
size the majority of them are Jews.
TEL AVIV (JTA) The flags
of 34 countries including West
Germany's decorated Habimah
Hall as the 15th Congress of th
International Union of Local Auth-
orities opened here.
President Izhak Ben-Zvi and Mrs.
Ben-Zvi were among the high-rank-
ing Israelis present at the opening
ceremonies. In addition to Mr. Ben-
Zvi, who greeted the delegates, first
in English then in Hebrew, the
mayors and other municipal ad-
ministrators from 34 countries were
welcomed also by Foreign Minister
Golda Meir and Minister of the In-
terior Moshe Shapiro.
JERUSALEM (JTA) Adolf
Eichmann, charged with crimes
against the Jewish people and with
crimes against humanity, will go
go on trial next Mar. 6, it was of-
ficially announced here this week.
Bureau VI of the Ministry of
Police, which was set up especial-
ly to conduct the formal investiga-
tions in connection with the prose-
cution of Eichmann, handed over
to the Attorney General a sheaf of
reports on the Eichmann case.
The reports wn compiled
her. on the basis of documentary
evidence dug up In Washington
archives dealing with the Nazi
regime, and in European coun-
tries. Some of th. material in the
dossier had come from Eichmann
himself, obtained from him dur-
ing his questioning in Israel.
That Communists in France are
becoming worried lest officially-
condoned Soviet anfi Semrtism
may las. friends for the Soviet
Continued on Page 5 A
The Ministry of Justice officially
notified Eichmann's attorney, Rob-
ert Servatius, of Cologne, inform-
ing him of the date, time and
place of trial.
The question of who is financing
the defense of Eichmann was rais-
ed in the Knesset by Israel Bar
Yehuda, Ahdut Avoda deputy. Mr. I
Bar Yehuda said that the large,
amount of funds required for the YORK(JTA) The Con-
defense had neither been.provided, of presidents of Major
nor guaranteed by Elcnmann j Jewish organizations in the United
'am'lv- .States was announced that it now
The Ahdut Avoda deputy said regards ..as settled" the dispute
that disclosure of the source of the | w-th Regie Renault, French auto-
Other members of Israel's Cab-
inet were present, as well as
members of the diplomatic corps,
ranking heads of Israeli Govern-
ment departments, and mayors
and members of city county coun-
cils from many Israeli municipal-
ities. Only city council members
representing the Herut Party
boycotted the session, in protest
against the display of the German
that commission with Turkey;
and France the United States, -ln a ceremonv opening the Con-
said Mr. Wilcox. "would welcome I gress West Berlin's Governing
and carefully consider any reason-j Mayor w;iiy Brandt turned over to
able proposals by any of the parties j Te( Avjv ^ay0T Mordechai Namir
concerned for possible courses oi\the {|ag of tne hjlA, which has
action." | been in his custody since the or-
In his address, Wilcox referred | ganizations last congress Mayor
to the fact that there are "irregu-| Brandt compared Jerusalem and
larities" in distributing relief to| Berlin as two divided cities. point-
Arab refugees, and said "progress" ing out that, despite the partition
Continued on Pag. -A Continued on Page 10-A
Renault Settles Fracas With Israel
funds may throw light on the con-
tent of discussions between Eich-
mann and Servatius, on matters
other than that of defense.
Replying far th. Government,
Continued on Pag. 7-A
mobile company, which suddenly
terminated its contract with- Kai-
ser-Frazer of Israel last year under
Arab boycott pressure.
The announcement was made by
Label Katz, chairman of the Presi-
dents Conference, following the re-
ceipt of a letter, from Maurice
Bosquet, president of Renault, Inc.,
representing Renault of France.
The letter indicated that Regie Re-
nault is willing to do business with
Israel. It reads:
"i was recently in Paris and
had the opportunity to discuss
with Mr. Pierre Dreyfus (general
director of Regie Renault), the
facts concerning the settlement
of the litigation between the Re-
gie Renault and Kaiser Frazer
of Israel. Mr. Dreyfus advises
that all disputes between the two
companies were resolved to the
complete satisfaction of each
and that neither party has any
remaining claims or grievances
against the other.
"Mr. Dreyfus also pointed out
Continued on Page 12-A


Page 2-A
+Jelstncridk*r
Friday, November 25, lgjj
Spaet Captures
Miami Beach's
New Metro Post
Miami Beach Councilman Harold
B. Spaet Tuesday won out in a field
Of lour contenders for the Beach's
new seat on the Metropolitan Com-
mission.
A record total of 9.887 Miami
Beach resident* went to the polls
to pick the man who would fill the
Beach's recently-added Metro seat
as a result of the latest census.
Spaet won handily with a tally
of 5,334 votes. Hit closest com-
petition was by Walter Lebowiti,
local attorney, who garnered
2,497. Irvine Hoffman, real es-
tate executive of the North Shore
area, had 1,383 votes. Arnold
Levy, a businessman here, was
low man with 673.
Also up for decision was a pro-
posed charter amendment to re-
vise Miami Beach election laws,
which was defeated hy the slender-
margin of 2.789 to 2.624.
Spaet. a member of the Miami
Beach City Council for eight years.
Air Force Treated To Thanksgiving
Mayors Robert, King High and D. Lee Powell proclaim Jewish
National Fund Week here Nov. 27 to Dec. 4. Left to right are
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, president of the local JNF Council;
Miami Mayor High; and Dr. Irving Lehrman, chairman of the
Jewish National Fund Foundation. Not shown is Miami Beach
Mayor Powell, who was in Israel at an international meeting
of city executives. Culmination of the week's observance will
be the Dec. 4 annual meeting of the JNF Council here.
Mayors High and Powell Proclaim Local
Jewish National Fund Week Observance
Air Force men and their families
enjoyed a pre Thanksgiving lunch
ciiii party Sunday noon at the Sing-.
apore hotel, including turkey-and-
allthe-trimminus. fun. and enter
tainmuiit.
The I e r \ i C e personnel from
Homestead Air Force Base were
guests of the Armed Services Com-
mittee of the Jewiah Welfare
Boa r d. a progr un sponsored
through the Greater Miami h
Federation.
Mrs Louis C>!j--er is Armed
Services Committee chairman In
the past year, lite has arranged
a variety of recreation, education-
al, cultural, and relwwus activities
,for Air Force service men and their
families, not only from Homestead.
I but from many other military in-
i stallations in South Florida.
At the party on Sunday, which
I was hosted by Washington Federal
'Savings and Loan Assn., the Air
Force guests roundly applauded
an original Thanksgiving skit by
Trixie Levin. The cast was made
up of Temple Emanu-El members.
| Mrs. Morton presented soprano vo-
cal srleetion-
I Among the special programs
. made available to military person-
nel through the Armed Service
Committee have been free $ym.
phony concert, recital,, Iect and religious service- itk(|J
vent b as base
ng matches. -wTnT
lay brumh socials, Cii nu)
ties, sight-seeing trips and lip*
mate theater present.!
For hir direction o'. this jMr
'round service rrojrarr. miiaj
South Florida area. MtJ Gla^n
received national recojjnrioi
recent conference of JWB nv^aih.
ington, D.C.
National JWB officials conferred
with Federation representatives g
the early part of this year, wit
agreed that Jewish families aid
businessmen in the Miami am
could help to sustain the morale o|
Jewish servicemen.
MONTHLY
PEST CONTROL
SERVICE
four of v hich he has served as vice
mayor, is a former municipal Judge,
and was recently elected president
of !he Florida League of Municipal-
ities
Me ha> been long active in the
Greater Miami Jewish and general
(. Humilities, holding numerous
mi in civic and phil.ur.hr
Izations.
LONGDISTANCE
MOVERS
m
DAH.Y PICK-UPS New York, New Jer
ley, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Wove
ington, Boston all other eointi.
DIAL JE 8-8353
M. Lieberman & Son
655 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH
RETURN LOAD RATES
"In recognition of the outstand-
ing achievements of the Jewish
National Fund, its program of land
reclamation, afforestation. Irriga-
tion, and transformation of Israel's
desert and wasteland areas into
log gardens," Miami Mayor
Robert Mil ) High and Miami
Bead) Meyer D. Lee Powell have
proclaii s; \ i Si l i Dee. 4 as
National Fund Week in
their cities
the cooperation of the
Assn.,
Sunday Nov. 27. will usher in a
activities on
ish N nl Fun I,
culminating in the JNK'> annual
dinner banquet Dec, 4 at the Font-
ainebleau hotel.
In proclaiming the unique observ-
ance here Mayor High and Mayor
Powell called attention to the fact
that proceeds from the banquet will
go toward the establishment of a
Florida Section in the American
Freedom Forest in Israel.
The forest it the JNF't newest
protect. Headed by former Presi-
dent Harry S. Truman, Mrs. El-
eanor Roosevelt and a committee
of the SO governors of the United
States, the project is being de-
veloped on the outskirts of Jerus-
alem. When completed, it will in-
clude some two million trees in
SO sections, each dedicated to one
of the 50 states in the Union.
"The American Free'om Forest,
generous glf| from the people of
the United States to the people of
Israel, is a liviB sing tribute
to the friendship of two frei
loving nations," the mayors joint-
ly declared. -The forest will emu
late the gesture of the people of
France, when they presented the
Statue of Liberty to this nation
more than 150 years ago "
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. presi-
dent of the Jewish National Fund
Council of Greater Miami, indicat
ed that reservations to the Dec. 4
event are available at the JNF of-
fice at 600 Lincoln id Miami
Beach.
^pp^e
eWiCC
Prescription Specialists
NOW IN TWO MODERN
am C0NDITWNID,
ENLARGED BEACH LOCATIONS
MORE PARKfiS SPACE
CONVZNIENT TO BUSIS
350 LINCOLN ROAD
Phone JE 8 7425
Eatr. Washington Ave. Meitaniae
728 LINCOLN ROAD
Phone JE 8-0749
OCUUSTS' PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED
CONTACT LENSES

2*
ants rats truce
Iverfish roaches
ft
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
45 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI 8EACI
Phone JE 1 3595
INSURANCE-
ONE STOP AEN**r
JEWELRYPURSMISCELLANEOUS HOATiRS
AUTOMOIILE LIABILITY A PHYSICAL DAMAOE
Uarits to meet your aeedl
The Aoeecy teat CAN soy YISI
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W INSTAIl
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LAG. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS
134 S.W. Ith ST. Merrii OrnHt PkeM Ft 1-1343
THE BEST WAY TO ENSURE
A GOOD YEAR FOR ISRAEL
IS TO BUY A BOND!
Mayshie Friedberg JE 8-4969
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"Progressing with Our Many SatMLtKi Cualomen"
ANOTHER LOCATION FOI VOM CONVENIENCE
C0ULT0N BROS.
-urv. -mum-. "Af toot tdcmo eon
Coral Way I S.W. 27th Avt. B40 S.W. 8th St
PALMERS MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
"Miami's Leading Memorial Dealers"
Serviey the Jewish Ceetmuaity Since 1924
MIAMI'S OMt
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Next It Corner at 33rd Atreeve
PHONES- r Ml *W1
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MEMORIAL CHAPEL
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Phone JE 1-1T51
MIAMI OEACH
I2SO NORJMAMOY DRIVE
1334 WASHINGTON AVNUE
1880 ALTON ROAD
MIAMI
1717 S.W 37ih AVENUE
HI 3-2221
t44fr Ambu*.ce Seaviee
Abe Eitenberg
lerrie S aieeberg. F.D.
New York: 76th St. A
AmitereUm Ave.



[Friday. November 25. I960
*-Je*%isHlcricUar
Page 3-A
AJCommittee Speaker is Urban Renewal Expert
James H. Scheuer. renowned -..* -:..:______.......
jAmis ximm
James H. Scheuer. renowned
housing authority, will be princi-
pal speaker at the eighth annual
dinner meeting of the Greater Mi-
ami chapter. American Jewish
Committee, at the Dupont Plaza ho-
tel on Dec. 4.
The dinner meeting will be pre-
ceded by three concurrent work-
shops on the theme, "Unfinished
BusinessMiami."
Sine* M57, Scheuer has beer.
president of th. Citutm' Hous-
ing and Pluming Council of Miw
*ekOhf. city* most im
Anti- Zionist On UN Body
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
White House recently named
Frank Maria, a leader of anti-Is-
rael groups, to be a member of
the United States delegation to the
11th annual session of the United
Nations Educational, Scientific and
Cultural Organization, which con-
vened in Paris last week.
Maria, of Lowell, Mass., is a
fcunder of the American Friends of
the Middle East, and has presided
I at anti-Zionist meetings. He was
| recently named by the Republican
I National Committee as an organ-
, izer of a Committee for Nixon-
j Lodge formed by Americans of
, Arabic-Speaking Origin.
Maria was also named by the
! Republican National Committee to
j serve as a campaign advisor to
Vice President Nixon and the lat-
ter'S* Republican running mate,
Henry Cabot Lodge.
AUCTION
MEANS
ACTION!
Phone FR 4-4151
We want Real Estate to sell at Public
Auction. We pay all advertising costs.
Competitive bidding brings top value.
Miami Real Estate Exchange Inc.
405 DacU Commonwealth Bldg.
Double Honor for Executive
Lloyd L. Ruskin, president, Jew-
ish Vocational Service, announced
Wednesday that Dr. Michael Good-
man, executive director, was elec-
ted to the board of directors of
Florida Rehabilitation Assn.. Nov.
1. in West Palm Beach on Nov. 2.
Dr. Goodman was elected vice pres-
ident of Florida Assn. of Sheltered
Workshops.
Istabllsaed
111!
Home Owned
Home Operated
TERMITES? ,
ROACHES? ANTS?
Safe. Positive Control With Every
Other Week Service For The Koine
TRULY NOLEN -
"The Sign of Good Housekeeping"
COSTS LESS THAN
YOU THINK
v^FR 7-1411 /
portai* civic group in th* field
of housing. Ho is a member of
the executive committee of the
National Housing Conference,
nd the Citizens Union, New
York's leading citUtn*' organi-
zation.
Scheuer was formerly chairman
of the executive committee and
chief executive officer of City and
Suburban Homes Company, one of
the largest owner-majiager groups
in the country, operating in excess
of 8,000 dwelling units, for all in-
come levels in the New York
metropolitan area. In May, 1959,
he formed Renewal and Develop-
ment Corp of which he is presi-
dent.
Scheuer is the sponsor of Title
One urban renewal projects in San
Juan, PR.; Washington, D.C.; Cle-
veland, 0.; St. Louis, Mo.; Sacra-
mento, Cal.; and Martin City, Cal.,
-just across the Golden Gate
Bridge from San Francisco. Three
of Scheuer's urban renewal pro-
jects have won top-ranking natio-
nal architectual awards.
In 1955. Gov. Harriman ap-
pointed Scheuer chairman of the
Housing Advisory Council to the
New York State Commission
Against Discrimination. He has
continued his post under the Rocke-
feller administration, and was ap-
pointed by Gov. Rockefeller as a
member of the special Task Force
on Middle Income Housing.
New York State's middle in-
come housing program is based
upon the Report issued by the
upon the report issued by the
ber of the Advisory Committee
on Urban and Suburban Pro-
blems of the Democratic Advi-
sory Council.
Scheurr has been an invited
participant in several international
conferences, including the United
Nations Seminar on Regional Plan-
ning in Tokyo. 1958; the Interna-
tional Conference on Urban Re-
newal, the Hague, 1958; and'the
Second United Nations Conference
of NGO's Interested in the Eradi-
cation of Prejudice and Discrimi-
nation, Genva, 1959 Scheuer was
selected by Mrs. Eleanor Roose-
velt and others, in 1956, as the
first recipient of the annual Walter
White Memorial Award, given by
the National Committee Against
Discrimination in Housing, for "dis-
tinguished and courageous leader-
ship in the field of intergrojjp re-
lations and equality of housing
opportunity."
Born in New York City in 1920.
Scheuer received an AB degree
from Swarthmore College, an LLB
from Columbia Law School, and a
degree in industrial administra-
tion from the Harvard Graduate
School of Business Administration.
He served as a flight instruc-
tor in the U.S. Army front 1*43-
1945. Hit government experience
includes service as an economist
for the U.S. Foreign Economic
Administration, and as a mem-
ber of the legal staff of the Of-
fice of Price Stabilization.
-He has written widely in news-
papers and* magazines on econo-
mic subjects, specializing in recent
years in the field of housing, ur-
ban renewal and in intergroup re-
lations.
In addition, Scheuer is a member
of the New York chapter of the
American Jewish Committee,
member of the national executive
and advisory committees of the
American Jewish Committee, and
chairman of the national commit-
tee of Civil Rights and Civil Liber-
ties. He has just been appointed
chairman of the New York chap-
ter of AJCommittee.
reefer Miami's Uieeet
FOR
Pur?
r in
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CONGRESS
AIRPORT INN
[ AIL HAND NEW
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WrlM tar lltatahaa
Utiiaa tiaa xaark In
tad orW .pR-oi kr
Rabbi Lehrmaa is Guest
Rabbi Irving Lehrman, spiritual
leader of Temple Emanu-EI, will
be guest of "Still Small Voice."
television program sponsored week-
ly by the Greater Rabbinical Assn.,
on Sunday, 10 a.m., over WCKT
ch. 7. Host will be Rabbi Alfred
Waxman, of Temple Zion. They will
discuss "Conservative Judaism De-
fined."
EXTRA WORK .
j TO BE DONE? t
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Temporary Help :
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Muroftous e*Mt
WITH Mtr lOVf AML>
* COST
OME LOAIMSv
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Inquiries Invited M ObliflDiion
"One >/ lire N ition's
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)ade Federal
t/AviNGS onu Loan ASiOCAi.oN or Miami
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Title l.suronce Policies of
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Capital, Surplus I Reserves
fxceed SSJtOOAM
1*4 SECURITY TRUST BUILDING
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TELEPHONE FRaakli* 3-S432


Friday. November 25. 1960
Page 4 A +Jewlst>fkrldton
.......... JEWISH BOOK Month, cur-
rently being observed across
*JeWlSh Floridlan (I (IN IIP ihC WCCk number'} imprest i'r.r'iucs*
t>, i.wuh Fioridi-n ,ions- Tne most-persiatenl of
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street ^\^rV*u*? mi"" i, RortST tout* & .L&PP II lhem Probes *** "&* '
TMenhone FR 1 4G05 ^mi-.ia;., matter July 4. i<*t Pwt office of Miami. ..(WTJCC II the nature of Jewish literature.
telephone rtt J 4bW> F.or.a.un Teletype Communications Miami TWX T j.wi.h For,-..n &{^^^\SEeW5. few LEO MINDLIN ... W^ ^An***.*. *hat. pre-
___________ mm m sr.jcrRvr^ ^7f v%^^w?fr^iin^^ i -*> minvmh ciscly do wr refer? Isawork
"------------------i-----............ '--------------------- E^ *!SiKeJLesK EStK. rtrOTr^AiS | Jewish in the same sense that
FRED K. SKOCHET..........Editor and Publisher -J--------------------------------r ltt,KM,; j* ft** ?& German
Th, jawus K.ur..nh .loeh. n... ww im Enelish or Russian? The Latin poet, Publius Virgilius Maro, would
LEO MINDLIN ........................ Executive Editor "f "" -*"**""--------------------------------------- {in^ these speculations curious complexities. A, creative artist born
_________________________________________.___ -. v., u c r i p t i o n R atii vrt ,10 jnio (he mjghty Roman Empire some seventy years before the Common
-------------------------------------~----. -a Era Virgil lived in the afterglow of Greek aesthetic principles.
ISRAEL BUREAU Volume 33 iqRn 'Rome's contribution to man's technical, military and legal horizons
202 Ben Yehuda Tel Aviv, Israel Friday. November Zo. isou ^^ already apparent during the poet's own lifetime. But its literature
EAY U. BINDER .. Correspondent _______6 Kislev 5721_________|______ ^ ^ seemed |esS adventurous. Indeed, the achievements of Athens
-------------------------------------------------------------------------" set ^e virtual limit upon Roman ambition in these dimensions. Never-
V^^ Iheless Augustus Caesar sensed the significance of a national literature
Ifl ImiMiri .111 Vll>ll hirW;inl &K potentially his own Without it, he argued, the ascendancy of his em-
ill I III EIOI lalll .llljl rUInalll t pire wouid neVcr be complete. To ameliorate this weakness, he charged
r jfC Vy virgil with writing an epic masterpiece of indigenously Roman
The Greater Miami Jewish community takes W^^T" ^"Tcreature of his era, awe struck by the unchallenged perfection
another step forward Sunday with the oHicia WV of Greek art the poet spent much of the rest of his days in what he^
dedication of Federation s permanent home at A-' ^ "ftM^? 77WVbw 4 felt to be an unsuccessful effort to fulfill the commission. Harking
1317Biscayneblvd. Tp l^li Uii^li^ \Wl'\\ fe& back to Homer in the Iliad and Odyssey, he traced the adventures Situated at a geographically strategic hub. -^ <. \f ]/M B4f the Trojan general. Aeneas, to whom was accorded the divine com-
bination aptly symbolizes the central role tjMutai6tfrlU& I UA mand to found Rome. It is significant that Virgil considered Caesar s
Federation plays in the welfare of Dade county ^^ ^P^ U I ambition an unattainable one and that on his deathbed, he urged sux-
reueiauonpupuMi.c S~~T~* If \ IS W rounding friends to destroy the poem now known to us as the Aeneid.
After 22 years, the Jewish community's ^^l]^^l^ p II M THE DRIVE TOW AM CUlTUtAl INTCStATION
overall funding and plannrng organ.za.ion IjrfU fl \U*T IN EFFECT Virgil had been asked to do was spontaneously
i.nally hes a home of Us own. (\ ^ctfgl ,lf\] 1 II W to ereate a national literary effort of marked worth-an epic cele-
An Open House celebration Sunday after- /Jd/ij>K) Kf UB|.II B brating Rome in Latin rather than Creek terms. Caesar commanded,
noon will welcome visitors from throughout the |fft_lll and Caesar sought to dispose. That the Aeneid is a classic work of
area to see Federation's new quarters. ^^ l/z^m literature seems beyond question today. Nevertheless, it remains
______r,;i nnrt erritinn o uteo for- TP^ixMlfiL .^^ Lbkv firmly rooted in the Grecian landscape, with whose history and per-
However gratifying and j^ta^J f^*S^4X^A Hl M'nality. wars and intrigues, gods and ideals, the poem is clearly per-
ward this means for the Jewish community |l\ \ fc vaded. In this sense, Virgil's critical reaction was undoubtedly riEh.
there is much left that is undone. A rugged Ctf^Zi ggf 1 [I ami Caesars decision to save the fruit of his commission for a "pure"
iocd ahead is marked by the signposts oi "*. (/frSk ^^ -^3^^ Latin utterance, just as wrong. Nations may achieve political and mil.
steadily increasing economic need. r^SjMt^^ W^>Jm M**! Ury ascendancv in relatively short periods of time, but lasting art of a
The acquisition of the new guarters is in Si/ ^m/f&Zi'm S^^B genuinely indigenous nature cah not be manufactured at command,
itself a happy example of Greater Miami S wSSln MMwK Ihl For these and other reasons, Virgil might show interest at best and
Jewry's constantly expanding welfare horizons. pHj m/IlM HHfl l^M 1 amusement at worst during our annual Jewish Book Month observances.
But the rapid growth of Dade county, indeed ^ W^jFJJjm ^^= F^iC4l Tne books we cclebra,e as Jewlsn> and the motivation behind our
of all Florida, has been a national phenomenon W^^^& ^^**H^- j| E^^^^iT^^^^^ choices, are in the first instance an embarrassing insight into anxieties
during the past decade. The task before us. **" l"1 totsUy unrelated to literature. For the sad fact remains that the
and before Federation as our central fund- concept of a Jewish literature in our time is a paradoxical lmprob-
roising and planning agency, is clear: ability in terms of current American Jewish evolutionary trends.
_ .. -_ ___,. k;/, TffifVKSG/VlNG DAY. I960 Literary creativity apart for the moment, it is our increasing am-
To overtake the unparalleled burgeoning IHAIWril, V*l, l0 ^ -T^ ^ ^sp^table degrce ^ integration within the na-
of the Jewish commumty s many needs ma -----------------------------------------------_------------------ tiona, ^^^^ ^^^ Thug, w therefore argue that a Jewish vote
host of areas, including health, education, lam- doeg BOl exigt that Jewg tend to go to the polls as individuals rather
ily service, assistance to the aged and the iT TriKilits iA Hr \*iriki than as members of a special interest bloc. Similarly, we aim at total
handicapped, programs for planned leisure- fY Hi III 1111)111" I" VI !*CIl "I identification through symbols of mass acceptance symbols rooted in
time activity, and overseas philanthropy. the complex that is urban and suburban status. We rarely if ever
_. -___-.1 rv,H .._ ^u compete with our neighbors on a religious or cultural basis, but mainly
This last category represents one of IMae We comment once again upon the tribute on fln economic and najVe social one. (The prevalent Jewish impulse
Jewry s largest contributions to human welfare. 1q ^ Jo h R. Ncuot marking his 20th anni- t0 deny ^e Gentiie notion that Jews are intellectually superior is a
with the accent on helping in the development versaxy of ordination and 10th anniversary in cleaT illustration of our drive toward integration.)
oi the State of Israel. Temple Israel's pulpit, which took place last in this sense, the ownership of sports cars, split-level homes, and
These many programs and their manifold Saturday evening, with more than 1.000 per- high fidelity phonographs whether we play train whistle sounds or
qoals are now root-centered in the new Feder- sons participating. chamber music on them is our common national and interdenomin-
ation quarters at 1317 Biscayne blvd.. Miami. .v ,, n ,.......A ational goal. So, too, for example, are going to college, regardless of
After 22 vears of dedicated activity in behalf The tribute was unusually well planned scholastic capability; fashionable human relations activity in the me-
of the Jewish community in Greater Miami, na- and meaningfully and warmly presented. diocre name of 'better understanding;" and PTA meeting, where fre-
> r...___,;__; ;jj ..,.,., i j _..;_ quently inadequate and always dissatisfied teachers meet with emo-
honally and abroad. Federation is indeed r*. Naro 8 role as a spmtual and cmc ^ona,ybut ,a^e, miB[ormed parents jointly to map the educational
finally at home. leader is well-established. The messages of progress of youth
But the capital needs attending continuing greeting, and those who brought them, clearly .,. ^ .,.
Jewish growth remain the challenge before us. symbolize the sincere recognition of his achieve- JIU SUBMISSION TO AN 0PP0UN6 DflfMMA
With this latest step forward, to be celebrated ^K&al WeU ** high ftN iuCH A scene, where integration is the principal aim, where
here on Sunday, the commumty gathers to teem in which he is held. Q fragmentation of the Jewish "elan vitale" seems ti be the means
meet The tributes from Dr. Narot's fellow-members if not always the end to total Americanization of the sons and daugh-
of the rabbinate and colleagues in the Christian ters, grandsons and granddaughters of the steerage immigrant> of trie
n i f DrncciirA \\i\i\uwl ministry were particularly praiseworthy, and early 1900's, on what rational basis can we observe Jewish Book Mouth
ilCpOri 01 I rCSSUlC llrlllvQ further indicative of the sincere regard accord- and speak of a Jewish literature?
* ed him. The tributes of Msgr. James F. Enright Virgil's insoluble dilemma was to create within a brief period of
and Dr. Harold E. Buell were such that could time an aesthetic unity reflecting the national image of Rome *n
President-elect John F. Kennedy is moving affront no Jewish audience. image that, despite himself, bore the unmistakable imprint of Greek
with unprecedented swiftness to implement his concepts of truth and beauty. Our own dilemma stems from an oppo-
many pledges made during the campaign. Indeed, their sympathetic contnPutions may si(e phenomenon: our willingncsss indiscriminately to brand as Jewish
<^< 7n m;i north erf in Pnlm R*nrh ^^ QS models for J0"0 ot our ,ewlsh oraan; those works of literature forged in an American world where Jews seek
Some 701 miles north oTus m Palm Beach izations that mvite Christian invocations and t0 escape that for which Virgil yearned the essential stuff of art
he is on a vacation marked by he kind of benedictions and get just what they ask for. ancient heritage rooted in history and the psychic mytbos; a world
SS^S^^^uiTSSKta maVney a Once again, our congratulations to Dr. -here, indeed, Jews deny they are anything* out ArSican. -I. *
seen surrounding the Presidency in many a Qnd g ^^ ^ ^ ^ conUnued drive toward cultural anonymity, based in large part on the illusory
Y service to the community and mankind. belief that "protective coloration" tends to insure against an^-
The fantastic fact is that Mr. Kennedy does ------------------------------1----------- ----------------- Semitism. what hope is there for the emergence of i'-real modern
not become President until mid-January, some ___________________________________________ Jewish literature?
two months hence. Considered in these terms. Hemingway, Faulkner and Tenrwsiee
Th~ ;~>,-* ,;. AaAima k olr^Hv Ko- ,omarY "" of Year <0r Americans to consider Williams are more truthful representations of the American incidw-
u "TiujC dedlca,lon 1S o^eody be- the jMa9-l.Ar6b impaase. with special emphasis tally a Jew than Malamud. AnKoff or Roth, who tend to remind him
rng felt on the Middle Eastern scene, where Mr. on ^ Arafa refug^ problem. For this xb the of the heritage he denies. The problem of cultural fragmentation be-
Kennedy vowed to employ every resource custornaTy time Qf publication of a United Na- >" further compounded by prevalent Jewish sensitivities toward
available to his high office for the achievement ,ions 8,ud ^ ^ miBerable h ht of ,he questions of nationality, race and extraction all of which play major
of a lasting Israel-Arab settlement. refugees. roles 'n creative literature. There is thus the tendency to deacribe
A report in the New York Times late last .- ,,,, ,>, tfm _Ma__u onesclf' fr example, as a second-generation American of Russian ex-
week indicated that the President-elect had be- The annual results of the UN publication traction and Jewish faith and to react violently against thou *
oun to wSsure Israel inta accepting a number ^ bY now as predictable as the appearance of consider Jews race. (We are. of course, Caucasians all) Wh*
gun to pressure israei into accepung a numper ,he report_ lt8elf: i) frantic Arab wailing over sociologically precise these crouninc. nl.v h.voe on the essentially
Mmister Golda Meu flatly denied the report against ^^ wilh attenda* ^eats to wipe
on Monday. her off the face of the earth. CAKHfl MSTIMaiON AS STUMBim MOCK
In light of Mr. Kennedy's otemts dur- ^^ ha, hef) different The |EWS DENY THAT they are a rare and readily point to the t'
Inq,the^ campaign which demonstrated a clear notable exception is the recent election of Sen J book definition of Uu term to SttresTti Snffi Ne.ther."
^^^J^a^S^JTS& Ksftwhosaidrwuchabout*Middle^ ,he>nation(w,,hihe^^ZlloTi^S--^
u fr**0"MqM,ilroyfy"1 .!f??g dunng the course of the campaign. Hence, the "wnymity of common cultural status symboU to prove their individual
be nothing less than a complete turnabout were added ^^ of excitement among the worried PX,s,nce as Americans. But they certainly are religion; indeed. "
the limes report accurate. A^^ leaders; hence, also, the reports suggest- is one of the Pard<"es of current suburban practice, with its efflp
To be remembered is that this is the cue- ing Kennedy pressure for an Israeli compromise. CsntinuH P A


day. November 25, I960
+JelstiFk>r*iter>
I
Golda Denies Kennedy Presses for Compromise
Page 5-A
. rael
CO*,
East
K.nr
.^USd^ef^^rkSTG0,d?-Meir- ** *ta Mister.
*f f Y0Ck Tlmes rePrt "aiming that" the United
fort" was said to be impressing Is-
rael and the Arab states to the
''to accept some measure of
eistfpronise ahead of the Middle
East tai>:s Presidentelect John F
Kennedy intends to hold in the
White 1-iouse soon after his inaugu-
ration." For the Arab states, the
. report said, "this would mean rec-
ognizing the existence of Israel and
"ding the anti-Israel boycott, and
for Israel it would mean agreeing
to certain border revisions and to
the admission of a part of the Arab
refugees.")
Mrs, Meir mad* har denial at
a press conference with the Is-
rael Foreign Press Assn. Asked
about the promises to visit Israel
made boring ttte American elec-
tion campaign by both Presiden-
tial candidates, Mrs. Meir said:
"Each would be received here
with greatest friendship, whether
he wished to rest here or to see
the country."
Regarding Arab-Israel relations
in general, Mrs. Meir reiterated Is-
rael's readiness for direct talks
with the leaders of the Arab states,
"without any preconditions." This
readiness holds true, she declared
even if such talks were confined to
the Arab refugee question alone.
The Foreign Minister also warn-
ed that Arab plans to divert Jordan
River tributaries would amount to
a "threat to peace" in this area
"Just as a threat to any nation's
land is a threat to peace," said Mrs.
Meir, "so a threat to a nation's
Soviet Press
Foments Bigotry
Continued from Page 1-A
Ihvon was seen here in the fact
that Maurice Therez, leading
French Communist, issued a
statement saying that he would
"devote particular attention to
the Jewish problem" when ha at-
tend* the Communist World
Congrsi* in Moscow.
Thore? issued the statement just
before departing for the Moscow
congrest, following a meeting with
Andre Eiumel, former president of
the Zionist Federation of France.
water resources must be consid-
ered as a.threat to the peace."
Mrs. Meir was asked how Israel
felt about the suggestion made at
the United Nations last week, by
one of the Arab spokesmen there,
about enlargement of the Palestine
Conciliation Commission. The sug-
gestion envisaged adding six mem-
bers to the present three-member
PCC, which is composed of Turkey,
the United States and France, by
putting on the commission addi-
tionally three members of the So-
viet bloc, plus an African member,
an Asian, and a Latin American.
The solutions of Arab-Israel prob-
lems by the PCC does not depend
on the size of the commission, re-
plied Mts. Meir. "So long as the
Arabs do not budge from their com-
pletely negative position, it does not
matter how large the commission
Mrv Meir denounced as "abso-
lute nonsense" reports dissemin-
ated by Radio Moscow which
claim that "Western imperial-
ists" are financing Israel's aid to
new African states. Such charges
had been made on Radio Moscow
broadcasts beamed to Africa. Ex-
pressing regret that such charges
were made, Mrs. Meir stated: "I
deny them 100 percent."
Israel, she said, was doing her
"modest share" to assist newly in-
dependent nations "because we feel
the underdeveloped countries have
a right to demand aid from more
developed nations."
Mrs. Meir was also asked to jus-
tify an earlier statement to the ef-
fect that Israel is not identified
"with any power bloc, in view of the
fact that Israel receives grants and
loans from the West. She replied
that Israel would not accept such
aid if it were granted on conditions
requiring alignment.
Meanwhile, officials in the Uni-
ted Arab Republic were reported in
the Arab press, received in Tel
Aviv, as Deing inaignent over a
statement by a member of the Leb-
anese government to the effect that
Lebanon will not abide by the boy-
cott rules against Israel, "if such
regulations are against Lebanese
interests." The statement had
come, reportedly, from the Minister
of Economy at Beirut.
Observers here noted that Leba-
non does not always adhere to fa*
regulations of the Arab League's
boycott office which, though it has
its headquarters in Beirut, is con-
sidered another device in UAR ef-
forts to increase Egyptian hege-
mony in the Middle East region.
j However, this is believed to be the
firt time such an attitude against
j the boycott had been made public
by a Cabinet member in Lebanon.
Shrinks Piles
Without Surgery
Stops Itch-Relieves Pain
New York, N. Y. ( Special) For the
first time science has found a new
healing substance with the aston-
ishing ability to shrink hemor-
rhoids, stop rectal itch and to
relieve painwithout 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-
Btance (Bio-Dyne*1) discovery
of a world-famous research
institute.
This substance is now available
1 in tuppotitory or ointment form
under the name Preparation H*.
At all drug counters.
FHfll NIW EDITION
INGUSH CALENDAR
Here it is! A new edition of a
very popular calendar.
Contents:
.1 Every Hebrew date and
day of the week from
October 1940 to Septem-
her m<
* Every Jewish holiday to
1870
For a frte copy, %erite to
HJ. HEINZ CO.
aVeot. 42, Pittsburgh 30, Pa.
IF YOU PLAN TO ATTEND THE
EXODUS Diplomatic Ball
ON SATURDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 3
AT THE FONTAINEBLEAU HOTEL
W% and to reserve guest tickets for the
EXCLUSIVE PREVIEW
'jt of Otto Preminger's "EXODUS"
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 20
P5
i
AT THE SHERIDAN THEATRE, MIAMI BEACH
YOUR RESERVATION MUST BE RECEIVED
NOT LATER THAN WEDNESDAY, NOV. 30-12 noon
EXODUS DIPLOMATIC BALL COMMITTEE
424 Lincoln Lane, Miami Beach
Admission
I
' I
No Solicitation of Funds at Either Event.


Page 6-A
rJcnlstiflcrXfton
Friday. Norember 25. I960
20th ANNIVERSARY CHiRRATIOH
ADL National Director Due
At Tribute to Gov. Collins

E. Albert Pallot (second from left), national
3'nai B'rith chairman for Armed Forces and
Veterans, presents the E. Albert Pallot Award
for outstanding work in this field to Charles
Seiavitch (second from right), chairman of the
service committee for Armed Forces and Vet-
erans. District 5. Looking on are (left) Arnold
Ellison, District 5 field and membership direc-
tor, and Jack Fink, president of the South Flor-
ida Council of B'nai B'rith. Seiavitch is former
president of Gilbert Balkin Lodge of B'nai B nth
and South Florida Council of B'nai B'rith
Lodges, and currently serves as regional vice
president of the Florida State Federation,
US Presses for Refugee Solution
Continued from Ptgt 1 A
had been made to eliminate these
practices. The faet that there are,
many Arabs on the relief rolls, i
getting relief without being entitled
to it. was the subject of a report
made to Washington last year by
two American Senators who inves;|
tivtated the situation.
Preceding Wilcox, Hassan Salah
el-Din Gohar. of the United Arab
Republic, addressed the committee.
He repeated the old accusation of
"Zionist imperialism" in the Pales-
tine area, and blamed Israel for
the misery of the refugees.
Two Arab spokesman warned
that if Mm Arab refugees war*
not taken back to the "Palestine
areas now floverned" by Israel,
they would fight their way back.
The spokesmen were Ahmed Shu-
kairy, chairman of the Saudi
Arabian delegation, and Emi'.e
Ghory, a representative of the
former Grand Mufti of Jerusa-
lem. Ghory made his threat in
the name of a so-catted "Pales-
tinian Arab delegation."
Shukairy told the committee that
it should revive and enlarge the
moribund Palestine Conciliation
Commission. This commission,
which he said should repatriate"
the refugees, should be expanded
to include nine members. Of the
six members to be added, he stat-
ed, three should represent mem-
bers of the Soviet bloc, and three
should be from "uncommitted na-
tions" in Asia, Africa and Latin
America.
The reorganization and expan-
sion of the PCC. Shultairy held,
"can start the beginning of the so-
lution of the refugee problem with-
in the framework of the UN." But.
he added, "if we fail to act within
the framework of the UN, a solo
tion to the problem would be sought
outside the UN." He then proceed-!
ed to spell out that "solution" as
" matter of peace or war "
If we in the United Nations
don't answer these questions." he
thundered, "the refugees are bound
to answer them themselves. If we
do not protect their rights, they
are bound to protect themselves.
If we do not enforce the law, they
I are bound to take the law into their
1 own hands."
Taking the law into their own
hands, Shukairy explained.
means simply rising to arms. It
means war and all the misery of
' war. The Arab refugees are now
starting a movement of reorgan-
isation. The refugees are detarm-
ined to die to the last man, wom-
an and infant."
Auguste. of Haiti, read a letter
signed by 10 Arab delegations who
had requested the seating of a four-
man "Palestinian Arab delegation."
The representatives of the United
States. Britain, France. Australia.
New Zealand and the Netherlands
discussed the letter, saying they
had no objection to hearing from
the group, provided they were con-
sidered as "individuals."
Benjamin R. Epstein, national di-
rector of the Anti Defamation'
League of B'nai B'rith, will join
the Florida League's 20th anniver-;
sary celebration and presentation
of the Leonard L. Abess Human Re
lations Award to Gov. LeRoy Col-
lins, it was announced Wednesday
by Florida chairman Paul Seider-
man.
Epstein will pnrticipate in the
deliberations of the Florida board
and consult with Miami leaders on
national problems confronting the
Jewish community today.
The Human Relations Award will
be presented to Gov. Collins at a
dinner Dec. 10 at the Diplomat ho-
,tel.
A distinguished national leader
on the American scene. Epstein not
only believes in. but studiously
: practices, good human relations in
, his everyday contacts.
For Epstein, his post is the cul-
mination of a vow taken during
his student days. While studying
in Germany in 1W4, under a fel-
lowship grant from the Institute
of International Education, he
was shocked by the early mani-
festations of Naii tyranny. His
observations made him realise
how Fascism could easily infect
America in a hundred different
ways.
"This thing can come to the U.S.
I'm going to do everything in my
power to fight it." is a 1934 entry
in Epstein's diary.
director. Eastern regional director,
and assistant national director. He
was elected national director in
1947.
A graduate of Dickinson College,
Pa he earned his Master- degree
from the University of Pennsylvaa-
it. On his return from Europe in
1934, Dr. Epstein was named to
the faculty of the University of
l Pennsylvania. Twice awarded the
rand Traveling Fellow-hip. he
made another trip abroad for study.
Before joining the ADL. Epstein
...i. chief investigator for the Phil-
adelphia Public Defender. He also
' .served with the New York Federa-
tion of Jewish Charities and the
Greater New York Fund.
I
Gelbert Joins
Lakeside Staff
Bernard I. Gelbert has joinci the
staff of Lakeside Memorial Park,
according to an
announcement by
Mrs. Sam Orift,
vice president of
Lakeside, a non-
arofit organita-
ion located at
NW lOJrd ate.
Mid 25th st.
Gelbert w a I
formerly with
itury Indus-
SflBEtr tries, of Miami.
He has been a Miami resident for
the past 15 years, and with his wife,
Ruth, makes his homo at 1810 SW
24th ate.
Michael S. Comay, chairman of
the Israel delegation, told the com-
mittee that Israel feels listening
to the group, even as individuals.,_.,_., -
was a waste of the committee's Social Singles Plan Dance
time
Five years later, he joined ADL His memberships, include the Is-
as head of its Foreign Language raeMte Center, of which he is vice
Department. From there, he pro-1 president, and the Masons. He also
grossed to New England regional is president of the Center's Men's
Club.
Ghory was allowed to speak after
I protracted argument in which
six Western powers backed Israel's
insistence that, if he were to talk
at all. he should be considered only
an "individual" spokesman and not
a representative of any organized
group.
The argument was opened after
the committee chairman, Carlet
Ghory spoke for nearly two
hours, and was constantly inter-
rupted by the chairman, Mr. Au-
guste, insisting that he stick to
the subject of the Arab refugees I
and not roam all over the horizon I
of general Israel-Arab disputes.
He, however, continued with his '
set talk, in the course of which
he reiterated all the old Arab
accusations of "Zionist aggres-
sion" and "Zionist crimes"
against the "Arab nation.'
At the end of his talk, he finally
(did come to the refugee problem,
I but insisted that the only solution
i of the question is full return of all
the refugees to Israeli territory.
Then he voiced his tharet that.
failing such a UN order for "re-
patriation," the Arabs of Palestine
uill have no choice but to follow
the honorable course for the libera-
tion of their country."
B'nai B'rith Social Singles will
hold a Thanksgiving dance at the
Promenade hotel on Saturday eve-
ning. The organization is currently
holding a membership drive. Chair-
man is Irving Mandel. Eligible to
attend the Thanksgiving dance and
join the organization are single
young adults 28 years of age and
over.
SEE IT NOW
FADOYCHAYEFSHY-a HIT
THE TENTH MAN
Mm*. TYRONE GUTHRtE
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r(.TU "UjMUl k .. pj. N T Jl
GREYHOUND RACING
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thru
FEB.13
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ww*'-
Paddock loom ll*M
| A,r Cond''.od Club HovM |
, Cocktail lounaa
i Vak Parking
RBSBftVATlONf
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Ik fJcliviu Gwjtoiuul Siwpki
ENJOY GREYHOUND RACING
this Mason In Flagler's NEW 620
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*jm 7,000 seating capacity
POST TIME 3:15 P.M.
No minors admitted
Now it's easy to get
to the RACES at
Tropical Park
37th AVENUE and 7th STREET, Northwest MIAMI
DAILY THRU JANUARY 16
POST TIME 1:30
Bus Service Direct to Track


Friday, November 25,
*J4itfrkridlian
Page 7-A
UAR Council Seat Spurs Anxiety
NEW YORK-(JTA)-Rabbi Philip S. Bernstein, chairman of the
American Israel Public Affairs Committee, expressed 'his week "deep
> concern overjhe prospective election of the United Arab Republic to
i membership in the United Nations Security Council.
In a letter to Secretary of State------------------------------------------------
Christian A. Herter, Rabbi Bern-if r-
stem declared that -those who vio-'f *" Emer* force." Rabbi
Bernstein said.
Israel and its friends are bov-
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, spiritual leader of Temple Menorah,
greets Cuban children recently arrived in Miami and now en-
rolled in Temple Menorah religious school. Front row are
Moises son of Mr. and Mrs. Isaac L'uski; Male, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Papir. Back row are Roeita, daughter of
Mi. and Mrs. Sol ShJomowilz; Jacobi, son of Mr. and Mrs Abra-
ham Lueki; Eli, son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Papir; and Joel
eon of Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Kaplan.
late the peace should no: be en
tniatud with its preservation." He
i Th.. imp .oi.,i u nairman ot the AiPAL emphasiz-
l. The i \h maintains tha! is ,, Ho Jlll(. M '
9 T^ur^'l'^'c American Israel Public A
-i,rVv n,^tiVH? St Committee is aware Ihat Serntv
SSt .,""'""' ""."i,"1 CouncU membership buted
to end its Suez'canal bloc .^ .,.., bnsjs and ,ha, ,, ^
3. It disturbs Middle East peaci
Its political and propagi
facilities against Jordan, Iraq, Tu-
nisia and other neighboring go\
crnmen's.
He also referred to the UAR's re-
cent refusal to negotiate a settle-}
ment with Israel. "As a conse-
quence, the energies and resources ',
of the region are dissipated in the'
acquisition of armaments, the |
homelessness of the Palestine Arab
refugees is cruelly prolonged, and
'he UN itself is compelled to ex-
pend large sums of money for the
care of the refugees and the costi
customary for the United States to
vote for the candidate supported
by other members ot the n
"However, this rule is not an in-
flexible one, and should certainly
yield before the larger consul ca-
tion of faithful adherence to the UM
Charter." he pointed out. Recalling
that the UAR has twice before
served on the Security Council, he
said:
"We are not satisfied that its re-
turn to membership in that body
will invest it with deeper respect
for the Charter of the United Na-
tions. And wc are not convinced
that the ether nations in the n
rej rd the United A: ah Republic
as an authentic spokesman "
Eichmann Trial Set Mar. 6
Continued from Page 1-A
Justice Minister Pinhas Rosen
said he had not investigated the
matter, nor did he see any need
for investigating the source of
the funds. He said the Govern-
ment was satisfied with regard
to Dr. Servatius' personal back-
ground as an anti Nazi.
The independent daily Haaretz
criticized the agreement conclud-
ed between the Government Pre-s
Office and the Capital Cities Broad-
casting Company of New York,
| which gave the latter exclusive
| right to record the trial proceed-
ings on film and videotape.
The paper noted that only the
presiding judge had the right to
permit filming or photographing
in the court room.
West German Judiciary Cleans
Ranks of Former Nazi Judges
WIESBADEN* (JTA) Fifteen
former Nazi judges and prosecu-,
tors have been expelled from the
West German judiciary to date, the
Conference of State Ministers of I
Justice was told this week.
The Ministers met to discuss i
charges against West German ju-,
dietary members who formerly!
served on Hitler's special courts I
and other qweetiotis. In reporting i
on the expulsions. Dr. Flebingbaue, j
North Rhine-Westphalia Minister of1
Justice, tord a press conference '
that in a number of soeh cases.
legal or disciplinasy probes had i
been opened,, and that in many
cases proceedings were dropped
when accusations proved to be un-
founded.
number of cases in progress, ar-
guing that "figures would only
give a distorted picture." Dr.
Fritz Schaetfer, West German
Minister of Justice, said the small
number of judicial officials who
were expelled showed that the
VVeet Gormen judiciary was "by
far net as bed as its reputation
abroad."
Dr. Kiwin Semteie, director ot
the Central War Crimes Investiga-
ting Commission, reported-on Nazi
security service files he found re-
cently in the Washington, D.C., ar-
chives.
He said the files contained "in-
valuable" material but nothing
which would make new investiga-
tions necessary.
MAYORS OP
GREATER MIAMI
PROCLAIM
"JEWISH
NATIONAL FUND
WEK"
Commencing on November 27*
ffcm December 4fh
Ufl lo (lake: HobeJ Mayer Abramoiti. Preside,,, .f local
JewM Natters) '* CeeMll. He-. D.Wrl UBJ Hlfk. 14*
HtMi, Or. Ir.-o I*..., Otiln.ss ef JerrM NetteMl
Free FmMoMm.
Aeam* fee* Picture:
left far
B. le. Pe-eH U.yer .( Meaatl
im
bg tr^)jWut.
tfar fmmmmaUb itr w.tor hrrrfag JSwigrottf
JUifir SUmuti '&&&**

amwrft ifr mi tray^flittj d MimK Wm*y+-m
tf ^Jttg iji-il Miami Srrf^3ftatta.
. the cm- of mm. how>a
""-l !L1 -. ,r*ts*T ? *+ "flttXS**. c* # *
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irSSjSSjSJJ III I i r I t gSjSSJJ
zssSSSh&sfr s m... d, m
5 S^ ^ -^ ..... h, ., nt mm
gpj- iB,u cHie M*"
jflann*
Prpclamation Si9nd by Miimii Beach Mayor D. Lm Powell
Oreoter Mk Set Meal le, "Tire
Anericer Frtiam rrel" la ItreeJ
* ,17 r-~- M--^ "-
^^, oar Ur<*. --
Zm mm ^w
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND BANQUET
Sunday Evening, December 4tfi, I960
Fontainebleau Hotel


+Jeistilkr*&*n
Friday. November 23, 196Q
Page 8-A___________________ ^jemsmwmmmm^. ~
Federation Now at the Crossroads of Greater Miami Jewry
New Quarters at Hub Will
Symbolize Central Agency's
Planning, Fund-Raising Role
Strategically situated on Bis-
cayne blvd.. Miami's major North-
South traffic artery, the new Fed-
eration building is practically in
the geographic center of the corp-
orate limits of Dade county.
At the Northea-t corner of Bis-
cayne blvd., and 13th it., just
opposite Scars, Roebuck and (Vm-
pany. Federation faces west upon
a scene of continual movement
and bustling activity.
m Past its doors flows an endlesi
caravan of cars from every state
in the I'nion, many entering the
i tj of Miami for the first time
However, most of the 27.000 ve-
hicle H inch move by the pivot
*pot at the en'rance to MacArthur
Causeway are local residents, go-
ing about their daily business.
This intersection is probably
one of the heaviest-traveled spots
in the county. A recent survey by
the City of Miami Traffic Divis-
ion revealed that approximately
50,000 passengers in private auto-
mobiles, buses and taxis pass this
corner in two hours.
For many years, the Jewish
community has been suggesting
that the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, as the major Jewish
organization in the area, should
be located centrally to enable vol-
unteers and interested persons to
reach the agency easily, so it
could better serve the public.
It was with this thought in mind
that a permanent site committee,
headed by Stanley C. Myers, se-
lected the present building for
the new home of Federation.
Geographically, the Federation
headquarters stands almost equi-
distant between North Miami and
Kendall, and is as close to Nor-
mandy Isle as it is to Coral Ga-
bles.
Miami Beach traffic flowing
over the two causeways passes
within a stone's throw of Federa-
tion, and bus riders can now
reach the building via C.K.L.S
and T coaches, which stop less
than a block from their destina-
tion.
Residents irom Coral Gables
and South Miami areas can board
Miami buses 6, 11, 14 and 30,
which run east on Flagler St.,
stop in front of Lane Brvant. and
then travel north on Biscayne
r
blvd.. to the doors of Federation
at 1317.
The new building is a three-
story structure with a 42-ft. front-
age facing on Biscayne bivd., and
a 138 ft. frontage on the south-
west diagonal along 13th st. (on
MacArthur Causeway). The land
parcel extends east for 275 feet
to North Bayshore dr., and south
along this street about 50 feet.
YiMtors !<> Federation will find
private parking facilities for 25
can it the rear of the building,
which can be approached either
from Biscayne blvd.. or by driv-
ing south on Bayshore dr.
In the past 22 years, the offices
housing the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation were make-shift quar-
ters at best, with no facilities for
public use.
As a special community serv-
ice. Federation now can make
available to organizations meet-
ing rooms and space for lunch-
eons and conferences.
Groups have found the Execu-
tive Board Room ideal for meet-
ings of 30 to 50 people Others
requiring less space have used
one of the smaller rooms which
accommodate 10 to 15 persons
comfortably.
The National Council of Jewish
Women occupies the west half of
the third floor, with their offices,
a workroom, reference room, and
meeting hall seating 75.
Third floor rooms at the east
end of the building have not been
completely renovated and remain
as unfurnished apartments
The entrance lobby is set .off by
deeply furrowed cypress paneling
and huge 12-inch square beams
of cypress supporting the high
ceiling.
Interiors of most offices are
painted a soft sea-green, with
woodwork the same color. Floors
are black vinyl tile. In the Board
Room the walls are partially trim-
med with walnut paneling, and
the sectional conference tables
are finished in formica.
All rooms are air-conditioned,
except some portions of the va-
cant third floor. All together there
are 9.800 sq.ft. of usable space
in the Federation building, ac-
I WI>H rED! I
Front view of Greater Miami Jewish Federation's new home at
1317 Biscayne blvd.
cording to President Sam .1. Ret
man.
"Federation will now he able
to perform its function a.- a eta.
ter of Jewish life," said Heimaa,
"Here we can provide e a My the
kind of facilities organize ions re-
quire for their staff tingi
luncheons and conferer s. The
community and the affiliated
agencies of Federation are be-
ginning to make fuller u e of the
building which they have need-
ed for so long."
The board of governor- and
utive committee, which irmerly
met in Miami Beach h Is. due
to lack of space in the o!! Federa-
tion offices, now meet i gularly
in the new Board Room at a sav-
ing to Federation, it .-. pointed
out by officials recently
From all parts oi Dad county,
it will be easier now to 1 >, n Fed-
eration and CJA headqi: irten,
One of Miami's comm; j lead-
ers, who welcomed th> rwnmg
of the new campaign quarter*
most enthusiastically. 1 Joseph
M. Lipton chairman o( ie 1961
Combined Jewish Appe '
The greatest flood of campaign-
ers, volunteers, and wortal is
expected from Pecen *r on,
when the 1981 CJA drive, gets
underway.
At the nerve-center oi the Jew-
ish community, they wi :>e wel-
comed warmly. For it 1- ley who
are Federation. It is they w ho will
plan and build the bettc comma-
nity of tomorrow, throug 1 the in-
strument of Federation.
12 Presidents Have Led Federation
In its 22 Year History of Service
From 1938 to 1960 a time of
fantastic mushrooming expansion
of Miami's Jewish community
12 men have led the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation as presi-
dents.
In a period of catapulting
growth, when population doubled,
and health and welfare needs mul-
tiplied beyond beliei, these Jew-
ish leaders stayed at the helm of
Dade county's central community
planning organization. They gave
the Federation literally thousands
of days of their time and energy.
Spurred by their belief in the
growing concept of scientific so-
cial planning and Federated phil-
anthropy, they helped to keep Mi-
ami in step with U.S. welfare
progress and gave away a
quarter century of their lifetime
in the process.
When thousands of Miami's Jew-
ry come to Federation's Dedica-
tion Day ceremonies and Open
House on Sunday, they will be af-
forded an opportunity to see these
presidents together for the first
time in many years.
On this day, after 22 years of
unswerving service to their home
community, and the larger com-
munity of world Jewry, the past
presidents of Federation will bo
honored by a special tribute for
their leadership.
Eight out of the 12 have served
more than one term. Stanley C.
Myers, the founder president,
served five terms, between 1938
and 1941, and again from 1954
to 1956
Max Orovitz led Federation
from 1945 to 1947, and Jacob
Shcr followed between 1947 and
1949. Another double-term presi-
dent was William D. Singer, from
1949 to 1951.
Carl Weinkle headed Federa-
tion from 1952 to 1954, and Aaron
Kanncr was president between
1957 and 1959.
The current president, Sam J.
Heiinan, is now in his second
term.
Those who served single terms
as president are: Benjamin Bron-
ston, 1941-1943; Sam Blank, 1943-
1944; Monte Selig. 1944-1945;
Sam B. Ruskin, 1951 1952; and
Howard Kane, 1956-1957.
Historically, the past quarter-
century has witnessed the tragic
and the noble, the plodding ef-
fort, as well as pioneer achieve-
ment.
Federation's 22-year life-span
has run concurrent with: two
The doors of Federation's new home are open-
ed to the Jewish community by executive direc-
tor Arthur S. Rosichan (left) and president Sam
J. Heiman.
FREE
A stimulating guide
for youngsters and
adults on the customs,
traditions and observ-
ance* of Judaum. *
major wars, a catastrophic re-
lease of atomic energy, an eco-
nomic recession, a population ex-
plosion felt locally an. around
the globe, the creation of the
proud State of Israel, ant the ad-
vent of the space age.
In the framework of theft
world events. Jews of I> le coun-
ty pressed forward to bcld their
hospital, their family treltort aad
child services, and to strengthen
their support of the ai-< sick
and the handicapped
They accomplished nukta of
this with the guidance 1 'killed
social planners and cxpe 1i m ad-
ministration, budgeting and fund-
raising.
Presidents of Federal; A linked
their keen business tcu ffl *
the abilities of the profe-wnaliy-
trained staff member* I nP *>
velop these blueprints fo ^rowtn.
Of the 12 men who charted *
way for Federation and Miirwj
Jewish community, all but "
are still on the scone, a 1
as over. Monte Selig P*** **"
several years ape.
Two of the 12 are a
one is a realtor, and a
in the amusement Indu
world of finance, hank-
vctments claims two n
other is a hotelman, an!
a restaurant-chain ownu
distributor, and a cleu '
laundry company cxecu
Men from all walks of
men who hold 'he pun
functions of Federali> '
paramount in important
future of Miami, tin
pr. sidents of the Greatei '''""
Jewish Federation. _.
"YOU* JfWISH
HERITAGE"
fa printed in English-so
inspiring booklet for
every home and every-
one in it.
KM MM COTY. send
quest to: Ray Kri
Kraft Foods Company, 99
Fark Avenue, New York
U.N.Y.
!
orneys,
1 -ther is
tq The
nd in-
tore. An-
here u
.1 lood
and
if*, W
tea a*1
to be
for tn
.. the


Friday. November 25, I960
-JtnistifkridRton
Page 9-A
Final legal transaction that turned a 22-year dream into a
reality President Sam I. Heiman (seated) aifixes his signature
to the last of many documents as Federation secretary Arnold
Seeder (right) imprints the agreement with the agency's cor-
^72, ?,anley C-^yers (leit). a rounder of Federation
in 1938 was chairman of the permanent site committee which
searched for new headquarters for nearly three years The
official closing, giving Federation its own home at 13 i 7 Bis-
cayne blvd., took place last January between representatives
of Bessemer Properties, the sellers, and Federation officers
New building is centrally located and easily accessible from
all points in Dade county.
[Federation Leaders Participate in Talks
Presidents of Jewish Federations
face an era of sharp community
change which calls for training of
new leadership, revamped tech-
niques and attitudes, and devel-
oping a broader basis of communi-
cation between officers, commit-
^ics and the general public.
This was the theme of an ad-
Iresa delivered by Sam J. Heiman.
presiden* of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, at the 29th
general assembly of the Council
W Jewish Federations and Wel-
fare Funds held in Detroit.
Spealrino at the Nov. 13 morn-
ing session of the conference,
I Heiman opened the discussion
|tf the subject, "The Federation
] President Role and Responsi-
bility."
The workshop was attended by
((deration presidents and com-
munal leaders from a number of
li'ics with a Jewish population of
p-re than 15,000 persons.
Heiman posed a series of ques-
tions which, he stated, would help
Federation presidents develop a
sound approach "in maintaining
the primacy and prestige of their
central organizations."
In the changing '60's. he de-
clared, the Federa'ion presidents
must sense the trends and chang-
ing moods in their community, and
j take steps to guide and direct. The
; Federation "team" consisting of
officers, board members, agencies
and staff should be forged imo a
cohesive unit, of which tne presi-
dent is the captain.
Other Miami delegates wito par-
ticipated in the business sessions
of the general assembly wen Mn
Stanley C. Myers and Harold Thur-
man. both vice chairmen of the
Miami Federation. Mrs. Myers
chaired an Oneg Shabbat featur-
ing a dicussion on "Jewish Agen-
cies and Jewish Responsibilities."
Thurman presided as chairman of
the Large City Budgeting Confer-
ence dealing with a joint budget re-
view of the National Jewish Wel-
fare Board.
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(it's quiet!)
RELAX
(it's automatic!)
any ona of the efficient,
low-cost line of
QUIET AUTOMATIC
OIL HEATERS
Tor any heating problem,
phone SIEGEL. today)
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fence I9M
Open House Dedication on Sunday
Continued from Page 1-A
four additional terms. He is na-
tionally prominent as a commu-
nity planning expert and welfare
leader.
An official Dedication Day com-
mittee was named by Heiman this
week to preside at the significant
function. Committee members in-
clude president of Federation's
affiliate organizations, officers
and trustees of Federation, and a
number of Miami's distinguished
religious and philanthropic lead-
ers.
Vice chairmen of the committee
are Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers
and Max Orovitz.
The Dedication Day committee
includes Meyer Baskin, Judge Ir-
ving Cypen, Mrs. Meyer Eggnatz,
Leo Eiscnstcin, Mrs. Aaron Farr]
Mrs. Charles Feinberg, Mrs. Dor-
othy Krieger Fink, Samuel N.
Friedland, Mrs. Louis Glasser.
Dr. Morris Goodman, A. J.
Harris, Sam J. Heiman, Mrs. Dan-
iel N. Heller, Aaron M. Kanner,
Jay I. Kislak, Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man, Mrs. Irving Lchrman, Mrs.
Jean C. Lehrman, J. Gerald Lew-
is, Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, Lloyd
Ruskin, Mrs. Henry Seitlin, Mrs.
Sol Silverman, Mrs. George Sim-
on, Isidore Simkowitz.
Mrs. Milton Sirkin, Emanuel
Smith, Mrs. Gerald Soltz, Mrs.
Bernard Stevens, Carl Susskind,
Harold Tannen. Mrs. Harold Thur-
man. Harold Thurman and Julian
Weinkle.
Additional hostesses appointed
this week include Mesdames El-
iot Daniels, Edward Eisenberg,
Leonard Friedland, Jesse
Schwarz. Harry Smith and Mi-
chael Tobin.
Also participating in the pro-
gram will be Federation president
Heiman, Max Orovitz, Mrs. Anna
Brenner Meyers, and Mayors
Robert King High and O. Lee
Powell.
A special tribute will be ac-
corded the past presidents of Fed-'
eration and the original group
Miamians who met to organize
Federation in May, 1938.
The new headquarters, called
the Federation-CJA bldg., was
purchased in January, and the of-
fices moved in June of this year.
Myers and Fred K. Shochet,
publisher of The Jewish Florid-
ian, were instrumental in discov-
ering the availability of the prop-
erty and recommending the pur-
chase.
Executive director of Federa-
tion, Arthur S. Rosiehan, praised
Myers, Shochet and the members
of the permanent site committee
who had carried on an intensive
search for three years before lo-
cating the present building.
Joseph M. Upton, chairman of
.the 1961 Combined Jewish AppeaJ
campaign, who returned from Is-
rael on Nov. 20, will attend the
Dedication Day program. He was
overseas for the past three weeks
as a member of the United Jew-
ish Appeal Study Mission, confer-
ring with high government offi-
cials and assessing Israel's eco-
nomic needs.
Also present will be Mrs. Mor-
ris Goodman, chairman of the
1961 Women's Division, and top-
level members of her campaign
group.
Leaders of the legal profession in Greater Miami plan a dinner
meeting of the Combined Jewish Appeal Lawyers Division to
be held at the home of Judge Irving Cypen on Tuesday, Dec. 13.
Discussing arrangements for the important function are (left
to right) Richard Gerstein, chairman of Professional Divisions;
Martin Fine, chairman of Lawyers Division; Aaron M. Kanner,
past president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation; and
Robert Traurig, chairman of Miami Section. Lawyers Division.
Not shown is Harry Smith, chairman of Miami Beach Lawyers
Section.
HEBREW UNIVERSITY LAUNCHES MASSIVE BIBLE PROJECT
JERUSALEM (JTA) The, Pentateuch, the recently recovered
Hebrew University has embarked I Masoritic Ben-Asher manuscript of
- nu.1- ___-- ...v;k the Bible, biblical texts found in
on a massive Bible project which I ,,. ..
the Talmud and Mishna. as well as
will take several decades to com
plete, it was announced here this
week by Dr. Binyamin Mazar.
president of the university.
The project is the compilation of
a new comprehensive, scientific
edition of the Bible based on the
Dead Sea scrolls, the Samaritan
fragments scattered throughout the
world in universities and libraries.
Experts are already working on
the Book of Isaiah, the first to bo
published, and which is expected to
be completed by 1965. Among the
sponsors of the project are the Ed-
mond de Rothschild Fund.
PARIS, 1980:
LOKDCALVERT AWARDED
LE GRAND PRLX AMERICAIN
Only a few rare products of excep-
tional quality receive this coveted
prize, presented by Le Comite du
Grand Prix. Lord Calvert was the
unanimous choice of this distin-
guished group of French connois-
seurs because it appeals to tho
cultivated taste that knows no
national boundaries.
No wonder Lord Calvert
has been the
most prized whiskey
in Jewish homes
for so many years!
The
L'chayim
whiskey!

MEDAL U COMITt DU GRAND PRIX AMERICAIN. 86 PROOF, 35% STRAIGHT WHISKIES 6 YEARS OR MORE OLD. 65% GRAIN NEUTRAV
SPIRITS. CALVERT DISTILLERS COMPANY, INQ.. NEW YORK CITY


Pbqe 10-A
+ Mni*t ffcrMtori
Friday, November 25, i960
Kennedy Urged to Arrange UAR Talks
Harry Raskin, of 2374 SW 1 lth st., will discuss the Barb-ado and
Dovyalis cherries with Louis J. Raiqle, county aqent of the
Agriculture Department here, on Dec. 8, 10:15 a.m.. over WPST
ch. 10. Raskin, c letixed Ford auto and truck body desiqner,
is a noted honculturiet. He is shown in his orchard with sev-
eral mango prize specimens.
West Berlin Mayor Brandt
Attends Conference in Tel Aviy
Continued from Page 1-A
of the two capitals, both of the cit-
ies are gMwtng and expanding.
Mayor Namir, m response, spoke
of-Tel Aviv \*< growth since the
J..i-h State V>a* established.
The West Berlin Mayor pleaded
with Israelis to belie\e him that re-
sponsible people in today's Ger-
many seriously :ry to learn trom
the past and that their actions are
Friedman Has
Schedule
Busy
Judge Milton A. Friedman spoke
twice last weekend for the United;
lurid before groups at Maule In
dustnes and Hartley s
Sunday evening. Judge Friedman
in-tailed officers of Handicaps Lim-
ited at a function of the organiza-i
ticn at the Biscayne Terrace hotel.'
Tuesday evening, he was princi-
pal speaker at a meeting of the|
North Dade Lodge of B'nai B'rith
Judge Friedman goes to New
York this weekend to attend a
meeting Sunday of the internation-
al board of governors of B'nai
B'rith at the Waldorf Astoria hotel.
Friedman is president-elect of Dis-
trict 5 of B'nai B'rith.
based on the lessons of history. He;
\v,i. warmly applauded by the dele-
gates, including several hundred
Israelis.
"A German who speaks in Is
reel," Mayer Brandt declared,
hat to bear the terrible burden
of the past. I bear this burden.
I do not believe in the wisdom of
letting the grass grow and for-
getting the past." He said that
Germany's great hope was the
younger generation, and' they
should be-prepared to bridge over
thw past, wnc* it is these men
who well assume the respenstbil-
ity for tomorrows world."
i
Since his arrival, Mayor Brandt,
who is the Socialist Party's candi-
date for the chancellorship in the
West German elections next year,
received- lull red carpet treatment i
from Israeli officials. Tke Westj
Berlin mayor was given a-helienp-'
ler tour of the country during)
which he declared that, if he be-
comes West German Chancellor,'
he would work for normal diplo-
matic relations between his coun-
try and Israel.
He w-as the dinner guest of For-
eign Minister Levi Eshkel, and he
j was received by Premier David
Ben-Gurion.
ATLANTIC CITY t'TA) -
Rabbi Bernard Bergman, national
lent of he Religious Zionists
o! America, opened Um leurdaiM
annual convention of the ort
lion this week by appealing to Prcs-
idenl elect John t. Kennedy, "to
arrange I meeting in Washington
between Prime Minister Ben-Gur-
ion of Israel and President Nasser;
of Egypt for the ultimate objective
of establishing a firm, enduring
and a stable peace in the Middle
East." Rabbi Bergman delivered
hie presidential address before 600
delegate! assembled in Atlantic
n Kennedy bai constantly
Dd OfflC*S to effec-
: i honorable settle-
ment between the Arab-countries
Rnd Israel." Rabbi Bergman Mid
"Both major political parties are
committed In their solemn election
itrive to terminate
the stale Ol ten-ion and strife which
ha- plagued the .Middle East dur-
um the past decade. Peace and
friendly relations among the Mid-
dle Eastern states are absolu*el> in-
dispensable to prevent any further
Soviet incursions into that strategic
military sector of the world.
"The American Government,"
he pointed oet, "has a vitally his-
toric mission to resort to effec-
tive and powerful means to safe-
guard Israel and her neighbors
from Communist attempts at
economic penetration, military
dominance, and political seiz-
ures. By setting up a climate of
peaceful communications and
dealings between Israel and the
Arab nations, the whole Middle
East will experience a vast so-
cial revolution in such moment-
ous fields as social hygiene, sci-
entific research and medical
progress."
Rabbi Bergman praised the State
of Israel for "its stupendous con-
tribution" to the economic and so-
cial strides of the newly developed
communities of Asia and Africa.
"The Arab countries," he sard,
woal'l benetit immeasurably from
Israel's great reservoir of gifted,
trained and competent personnel
if they abandoned their foolhardy
and nonsensical program of besti-
ality, venom and rancor toward Is-
rael. The Arabs are in desperate
need- of1 soeiaU welfare measures to
overeame their herrible conditions
of poor health; malnutrition, illit-
eracy, squalor, and emotional in-
stability."
Rabbi Bergman continued by
criticizing the State Department
for "allowing the Arab leaders to
carry on' a vicious campaign of in-
detensthle bUehanailing. immoral
bovc-tting and shady political pres-lenterpri-. which maintain com.
suring against American business jinerei..!
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NASSAU
THANK YOU...
... for your vote and support In my
campaign for re-election.
I will continue to work
for an even greater
and more progressive
Florida.
J. Edwin Larson
, State Treasurer
Aerarttomnt M hf ly 1h Canada*
tm 1. leMa Lama fac Slate Trtawt.r
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where you get more for
your money ... un 6-1233
24-hour service except roth hashtmo and yom k'ippw
City Gas Buys
firm's Assets
City Gas Company of Florida
purchased the total assets of Mi-
ami Bottled Gas Corporation for1
an amount in excess of $2.000,000.;
Sidney W. Longer, president and
chief executive officer of City Gas,
and S. K. Danels. chairman of the <
board, completed negotiations,
with Miami Bottled Gas Corpora-
tion officials and tendered their'
check of $250,000, with final cloa-l
ing on or about Dec. 15. This is
an all-out cash transaction.
In addition to president Langer.
and board chairman Danels, City
Gas directors are Moe Langer.
senior vice president and treas-
urer: and Harry Blumin, vice
president and secretary.
Executive officers are J. T. Self,
executive vice president; Alexan-
der Hlimicntli.il a New York at-
torney, vice pressident; and
Charles S. Roberts, vice president.
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Norember 25, I960
^JewlsJiflcrknar
Caribbean Congregation Serves
New Dade Jewish Community
. RABBI HAMOLD KICHJIR
Blood Donors
Get Breakfast
North Dade chapter of B'nai B'rith
I will serve breakfast Sunday from
19 to 12 at the YMHA, 140th st. and
|NE 6 ave., to all who donate blood
[for the Blood Bank. Mrs. Burton
I Blatt is, in charge of transportation.
On Tuesday the chapter will
I meet at Congregation Yehudah
Moshe, 13630 W. Dixie hwy., for
I an evening of music and comedy |
[presented by its members.
Mrs. Ralph Abramsor. is chair-
Iman.
V ISAft L WtOVE
Stiff Writer
What is 11551 Quail dr ? Not a
,""' na,t a oIf range, not
hunt ng cove it is cohesive
force of Judaism in the South Dade
area a spirit ual focal point for
a radius of ten rjnilcs. The only syn-
agogue within that radius, it is
Caribbean Jewish Congregation.
After 18 mont hs of intense effort
by a group of Jewish community
leaders, Caribbean Jewish Congre-
gation was chartered and incorpor-
ated in January- of this year. Soon
after, a Hebrew- and Sunday school
were set up wit h the assistance of
Rabbi Alfred Waxman, of Temple
Zion, and Samuel Messner, its ed-
ucational director.
In the Arcade of South Miami
Heights Shopping Center, premises
made available by Martin Woolin.
builder and developer of South Mi-
ami Heights, David Burger, first
president, and his board of direc-
tors conducted all initial activities
for a rapidly-growing congregation.
The first month, s saw Friday night
services inaugurated, a highly suc-
cessful Seder conducted by lay
members, and a Purim Ball.
Rabbi Harold Richter, former-
ly Of the Fir*.* Hebrew Congre-
gation of South* Haven, Mich., be-
came the synagogue's first spir-
itual leader, and with Canter
Harry Kahn, conducted its first
THE WEEK... IS I SEE II
Continued from Page 4-A
sis on religion and religious activity, that causes Je -ws to point to their
JewifchneM with increasing pride even as they continue to strive
toward social integration and cultural fragmentation, both of WTtich
now emerge in the role of handmaidens of one another.
This is central to the meaning of the earlier assertion here that
the concept of a Jewish literature in our time seem s a paradoxical im-
probability when current American Jewish evolutionary trends are
realistically evaluated. For the careful distinction .hat the Jew makes
between his Judaism as a religion (necessary- to status) and a culture
(detrimental to integration) rends asunder the mystique necessary to
a fully-equipped literary impulse.
A worshipper of Greek gods simply given Roman names, surround-
ed by the aftermath of the Golden Age of Pericles, aon what basis could
Virgil possibly create a distinctly Roman art?
Jews by religion, but insistent upon retaining textbook definitions
of the term so that our individual nationality as Americans stands
unsullied, how can we possibly expect the emergence of a Jewish
literature? For what is Jewish literature or any literature ascribed
to a particular people if the working tools of literary creativity,
tradition and culture, are repressed?
The writings of Sholem Aleichem, Dinesen, VMendele. Peretz and
others are clear and undisputed examples of Jewish books; for they
are indigenous to the Jewish "elan." But are the writings of Jerome
Weidman, Herman Wouk. and Bernard Malamud similarly Jewish?
For this and more, next week.
High Holy services.
Rabbi Richter, a Chicagoan, stud-
ied at the Hebrew Theological Col-
lege of Chicago, and was ordained
at the Mesifta Talmudical Semi-
nary in Brooklyn, NY. Before com-
ing to Miami, he held two pulpits
; in Pennsylvania.
I The recent holiday season was
(climaxed with a Sukkoth observ-
ance and celebration held in a
Sukkoh built by the men of the
congregation at the home of Rab-
bi Richter.
Prior to midnight Selichot serv-
ices, a week before Rosh Hashona,
the following new officers were in-
stalled: Morton English, president-
(Charles Lovitts, vice president!
| Mrs. Mordecai Harness, treasurer-
i and Ml"s- Stanley Golin. secretary'.
; Board of directors include Stanley
i Colin, Marvin Barcak, Mordieai
i Parness, Daniel Sherman and Mes-
' dames Morton English, "Stanley
Scherer and Edward Green.
Under the guidance of Rabbi
Richter and English, an expand-
ed program for the congregation
and religious school was launch-
ad. The teaching staff now num-
bers five to accommodate the
growing enrollment. Saturday
morning services have been add-
ed, and adult study and discus-
sion groups meet weekly.
A Sisterhood and Men's Club
have been formed. Sisterhood, with
Mrs. Stanley Scherer, president,
has several successful functions to
its credit, with plans made for
many more, the Men's club, under
the presidency of Dave Ferer, has
undertaken, as its first project, the
air-conditioning of the congrega-
tion's meeting hall.
Careers are different now!
It used to be that young careerists would strugfde first,
prosper later and-if they turned uninsurable in the mean-
time-be penalized as a result. Now, with the remarkable
new kind of Living Insurance from Equi table, you can
avoM that penalty. If you're under 37, you acan get protec-
tion immediately and increase it in the futurewithout tak-iit
additional exams! No matter what the state of your health
may be at that time! Here's added protecti-on at standard
rates-and with no questions asked! Call The Equitable Life
Assurance Society of the United State* His name) ijt
Dial FR 1-5691 or UN 6-1875
AND ASK fOK
SIDNEY S. KRAEMER
tin UNDWWRITtK
245 S.E. 1st STREET MIAMI, FLA.
LONG DISTANCE
MOVING
fo off points in the country
ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY
GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE
% : 11.11. VAX
IIMX INC.
2136 N.W. 24th Avenue
For Information Call MR. ROSS
Nf 5-6496 MIAMI
NEW YORK CITY
for important business
and leisurely pleasure
TIMES SQUARE
[or 'round-the-clock, entertainment
and citywide convenience
HOTEL WOODSTOCK
for top-flight accommodations
&" service
Cocktail Lounge O Reslauant
129 WEST 43 ST.
for full color brochure
singki: $6 $8 doubles $10 $13
JUDSON 2-5000
for immediate confirmation
of your Woodstock reservation

COMING TO NEW YORK?
Stay at iMi aedere
U-itery helel. Urge,
teeullfwlly furnlihej
IH with kitchenette,
rival* bath, from
$7.00 dolly, doubt,
fro* $10.7*. Twe
roam luiiti Iraat
I M.JO.
town wiitir a
MONTHLY taTA
ae nratti *>
t eae II ikfia,
it eericl.
At' conditioning and]
television avoilablo
U-w HE AWN
roadway at 75ih St.. N. Yerk
One* W/errae. Waief-i P'retrer
Page 11-A
WHITEWALL SALE
SAVE
Silvcriown
FOR
tkt list price el
Tel m ti'7 i/, at
licteri UK Price
ear tin.
AT TURNPIKE SPEEDS!
shid control
blowout control
patented inner liner
*>U ARANTI10
FOR SAFETY
6-PLY NYLON
SOFT RIDING
TUIELESS
DtEP TREAD
> NO DISTORTION
WHITEWALL ONLY
List SALE
750x14 670x15 58 85 29.43
800x14 710x15 64.70 32.35
*50xl 4 760x15 70 85 35.43
800x15 900x14 78.90 39.45
50x14 820x15 81 70 40.85
AND YOUR OLD TIRE REGARDLESS OF CONDITION
SAfETY-S BLACK lADC
TUBE-TYPE IW*"'
plus tax
*70xI5 life
plus Fad. Tax 1 .". I *
SAVE
29.42
32.35
35.42
39.45
40.85
Tax
1.87,
1.99
2.16s
2.32'
2.95\
600x16
NYLON $1.50 MORE
NYLON TUBELESS
750x14
plu.- l-v.l Tax l ".7
1495
710x15
plu.- I-, il Tax T I
NYLON $1.50 MORE
760x15
plufl FN '1 Ta
NYLON $1.50 MORE
Just 3.99 Men
1395
1495
SAFETY S WHITEWAllS
HIGH TRADE IN ALLOWANCE ON YOUR WORN TltES!
EASY CREDIT BRAKES REUNCD
f Open a Norten Charge Account- ALL 4 CfiOC
It's Good for a Lifetime! WHEELS JQ 10
No tea1 Tape Easy Terms While Yeu Wait
Forter Service Always Moat American Cajt
r"We handle our own financing. We GUARANTEED
do not "farm out" our credit ac- 1S.0O0 MILES
? counts to finance comnaniee. FULL YEAR
r09 NAME THE TtKMS!
4* Star Locations Only
ECONOMY SAFETY-S
Bi Goodrich
RAYON
HERE ARE THE 4 MOST POPULAR SIZES
CHECK YOUR SIZE m CHECK OUR PRICE!
YOUR
CHOICE
5300 N.W. 271* AUK. MAIN STORE
MIAMI
* 500 W. Flatlet St.
(900 N.W. 2nd ave.
BIRO ROAD
ITS Bird Road
WEST MIAMI
5900 S.W. 8th St.
SOUTH MIAMI
5939 Seulh Dlxla
* MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road
* NORTH MIAMI
13360 N.W. 7th Avt.
HALIANOALE
29 Naith Dixie Hwy.
FORT LAUOEROAIE
2832 W. Browaid Blvd.
HOMESTEAD
102 S. Ktome Avt.
KEY WEST
540 Grain St.
HOLLYWOOD
203 S. Federal Hwy.
* S0UTHWEST-STT9 S.W Jta St.


Pago 12-A
9-jmlstnorldlan
Friday, November 25. I960
Your CJA Leaders: 1960-61
MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY
ALFRED H. DANIELS; No. 16 in a Serie*.
Alfred H. Daniels, president
of Burdine's stores, will take
a leading role in the 1961
Combined Jewish Appeal.
He has been appointed
chairman of the Department
Stores and Mercantile Divis-
ion, which will organize the
drive to obtain stepped up
participation by merchants in
Dade county.
This is Daniels' second
term in a position of major
importance in the campaign.
Last year, as division co-
chairman, he instilled his
division with enthusiasm that
helped to renew interest by
businessmen in CJA.
A magna cum laude grad-
uate of Harvard. Daniels se-
cured his Master's degree in
Business Administration in
1935.
His long record of com-
munal activity has been
marked by outstanding per-
formances with the New
York City United Jewish Ap-
ALfttD DANItlS
peal from 1950 to 1955. as
vice chairman of the Feder-
ation Of Jewish Charities in
Brooklyn, heading the Retail
Division from 1955 to 1957,
and as associate treasurer of
Jewish Family Service in
New York for five years.
He was also chairman of
the Retail Division in the
American Red Cross drive in
Brooklyn.
Locally, he has been a
member of the Downtown
Miami Business Council and
of the Dade County Develop-
ment Board in 1959.
Daniels is a member of the
Harvard Club, both in New
York and Miami, the Lotos
Club of New York, and West-
view Country Club of Miami.
Miami businessmen are be-
ginning to demonstrate an in-
creasing awareness of the
huge unmet needs of the fast-
growing Jewish community.
Daniels believes. More and
more professional men and
business executives are hon-
ored and pleased to accept
these positions of trust and
leadership in the Federation
agencies and especially in the
Combined Jewish Appeal, he
says.
The chairman's purposes in
the 1961 campaign are defin-
ite and clear: he wants great-
est results from the commun-
ity which promises greatness
in the '60s.
Renault Fracas is Settled
Hebrew Seminar Launched Here
At a seminar for Hebrew Teach- Jewish Education, a special panel
era sponsored by the Bureau of 0f educators will act as discussants
Ion the presentation of Dr. Heszel
I Klepfisz on the subject of the "De-
! velopment of the Hebrew Lang-
j uage."
Lesturers are Dr Klepfisz and
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
1357 Washiregten Av JE 1-7722
ALL HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR
SYNAGOGUES A JEWISH HOMESfJ
We Carry Bar Mitzvah Records
Hebrew in the afternoon Hebrew
school. Seminar* meet at Temple
Emanu-EI on Monday at 8:30
p.m. All Hebrew teachers of
Greater Miami and Hollywood
have been invited to attend.
Ulpan course for persons inter-
ested in an intensive approach to
the study of Hebrew are now fully-
organized Sessions are held at
Temple Emanu-EI on Monday I
morning from 10 a.m. to 12. and)
two classes on Tuesday evening, i
from 8 to 10 p.m., for slow, fast |
ucation director of TemBle 'He-land advanced students. Teachers
noran are Mrs. Fay Feinstein. Mrs. Mir-,
iam Anisfeld and Meyer Samberg.
The seminar will last for seven
weeks, with workshops under the ; In town, the Ulpan course meets!
direction of Dr. SoroH on objec- on Tuesday mornings. 10 to 12 p.m.
Continued from Pa# ?*
to me IIMI the Rsgie Result, be-
ing essentially a commercial enter-
prise, necessarily bases W policy
decisions on purely commencal
considerations, as does any other
business entity.
For all these reasons, and
others as well, discrimination as a
[matter of policy against buyers ini
I any country is unthinkable so far
as the Regie Renault is concerned.
Such a policy would militate
against the attainment of the fun-;
damental objectives of the Regie
Renault. On the contrary, it is the
wish of Mr. Dreyfus and the Regie
Renault to sell Renault products
in every country in the world, in-
cluding Israel, of course, where
buyers for them can be found."
Hassidic Singer
To be Heard
Rabbi Shlomo Carlebach, world-]
famous interpreter of Hassidic;
songs, will be guest of the Hebrew j
High School student body at the,
Bureau of Jewish Education on
Monday.
Rabbi Carlebach has sun? and
played his guitor before adult and
youth groups throughout the Unit-
ed States He is especially popular
with teen-agers and has often been
called the "Jewish Elvis Presley."
Carlebach is an ordained rabbi
and taught Hebrew for several
years.
To Livt In Heart* We Lt*v*
Behind ... I* to Live Forever!
PALMER'S
MEMORIALS
"MfoaW-iOar/
J*ha
Meacawat
ei'Merr"
Scheduied Unveiling*
Dr. Natheniel Soroff, Bureau con-
stant. The panel includes Harry
l'erach. of the Hebrew Academy;
Mrs. Nettie Goldstein, Temple
Beth Sholom; and Herzl Honor, ed
tives and methods of teaching
at the Bureau of Jewish Education
building.' 139 NW 3 ave.
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Just Arrived!
BEAUTIFUL NEW
CHANUKAH DECORATIONS
ISRAELI ELECTRIC
MENORAHS
JUVENILE and ADULT
BOOKS and RECORDS
Whofeio/e t Retail
(SRAfll GlfTS AND NOVfirifS
417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017
SUNDAY, NOV. 27
AH. Sinetr Memorial Perl
Cemetery
JACOB ROBINS, 11:30 i*
Rabbi Samuel Lexer
SILAS H. LAKIN, 2 p.*.
Rabbi Loui.s Cu.icl
Mf. Nebe Cemetery
RUDOLPH SCHER, 2 .
Rdbbi Maver Ab'jmounu
"May Tbeir SoUj Rtpou
in Eternal P-act'"
ARRANGEMENTS IT
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
'
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami. Fla.
HARRY GORDON
PRESIDES'
IKE GORDON
PUNERAL DIRECI08
Lakeside
MEMORIAL
PARK
The South's most beautiful
Jewish cemetery"
90 Minute* from the Beach Vie
The New 36th St. Causeway
TU 5-1689
Former Arab
Speaks Here
Capt. Abdul Emir Tsu-qua, for-
merly captain in the army of the
United Arab Republic, who. after
15 years defected to the Israeli
1 Army spoke to Men's Club of Con-
gregation Yehudah Moshe Nov. 22.
The captain, who now lives in Mi-
ami, was introduced by the club
president. Raymond Mint/.
This meeting was the first pro-
gram of the year, and will be fol-
lowed by one program meeting
j each month throughout the winter
I and spring seasons. Residents of
' the North Dade area are invited
\ to attend.
liami Hebrew took Store
F
1585 WASHINGTON AVE.
Miami Beach JE 3*40
I Hebrew Religious Supplies for
Synagogue*. School* aV Private Use
I ISRAELI a. DOMESTIC GIFTS
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
1
I
n.
/CWsNfck
GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS
Tour
MEMORIAL CONSULTANTS
"eWliaef ibe fewUh
Communiiy Exclusively"
STUDIO and OFFICE
3249 S.W. 8th Street Nl 4-2157
ions require time
Surely it i* only good sense to de-vote a* much ,
attention to selecting*, family burial eetate
a* you would to making your will. Yet to often
one tends to postpone this important decision '
until an emergency arises. Isn't today the
best time to start planning? Why not find out
about Mount Nrbo now. Here, in Miami's finest
and oldest Jewish cemetery, a Perpetual Care
I mi.I exceeding tlOO.OOO. guarantee* ihe
(ermanejit beauty and care of Mount Nebo. You
ii'ver pay for maintenance taxes and
"->mrnls cannot be levied And / 2
Mount Nebo is so serenely lovely so
orreuie/e so tvrtl established ... it ha* already
been Ihe choice ol over 4.000 Jewish families.
^ h) not secure full dataller
V
\
\
\
I
I
I
-It
I
I.
I
MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETERY
affiliate of Thurmond monumfnt oo.
Mount Nrbo C*mtry
- 5505 N.W. 3rd Street. Miomi. Florida
Please send me, uithout obligation, full informa-
tion on Famil) Burial Estates in Mont Sebo.
Name..............."......T~.
'!'4// ^A (}/<'<<:>
Address.
City
Zone State
eSOS Northweet 3rd Street
baa* MOftawk 1-7693


f. November 25. I960
TAlfS OP MORALS
.{ ihfiui Rabbi Lev, Yuz I
Pk <7 iftcrifrdiet- that he was not
P> o great scholar, but also en- 1
Red in the practice of the theories I
I prttthtd, Ht.tfould travel grail f
pMnce< and [""''"ally engage nie|
lllrctions for charily in order to re- g
ve the *uffc rmjjj o/ the needy and 1
he less fortunate. There were times 1
fhen his efforts were,only rewarded ?
ith meaner results and on more z
han one occaiton even suffered |
Vbust. It was after one such de- i
*re t uzcho^'s patience finally termin- 1
ited. He threu. up his hands in I
disgust and said:
"There is so much poverty, there i
so much suffering, of what use it
I the little bit that I do.'" He there- I
ipon desisted from pursuing any f
further collection*.
As fate would have it. moment a messenger arrived telling
!.im that a Jew. albeit a reprobate !
ad ju.it been arrested, charged with |
I theft, and was being subjected to 1
L-hysicai punishment in an attempt ft
[to extract a confession. Rabbi Levis |
mpassion was aroused, and toith* i
lit giving it a second thought, he t
Inished to the jail, interceded, plead- s
id. and was successful in obtaining I
his release. "What then did you I
Igam by your dishonesty.'" he asked g
|The unrtgenerated, shameless felon 5
retorted, "So what.' / failed the
Ifirst time. I unll try the second i
time. I am bound to succeed."
The determination of the crimi- '-
nal to pursue a life of crime, so ?
hocked the rabbi that he remained
speechless. He likened himself to
he criminal and said, "If he cannot -
be discouraged by failure in a life I
Dedicated to commit evil, they why
should 1 be discouraged by failure I
ft my efforts to commit good?"
MORAL: 1/ goodness would be
militant as is evil to gain its ends
il could not possibly prevail.
Ictrew \on\r*aticn
>x ,nnix D'-aniD nnsio
I t : :
.. T... .. t.,
prn trniaan an >|TTW
.in; a? ono
to-nn wvhn na*ix
I tt: t t : ~
7) ni?3tfl tTBfiVtf iTB
T I s : ;t
$ njrtrn rrnny
insai asna wanna naai
1 T T T T V T I
.n-prjiVn ni^ina napm
n-nrr (70) o^atf
* I ;
jxa d^-^x mop rrr&a
I t t- rs Tt-: -
+Jewistincrldia,n
Sn Our Frontiers Not Ended;
New Horizons Still Face Us
Page I3-A
tarni s
l r^e/igfious JL^ile
KABBI BIMHO WAUACH
... hack lo heritage
By RABBI BENNO WALLACH
Tempi* Sinai, North Miami
In Paddy Chayevsky'.s hit play.
The Tenth Man." a young rabbi
gives some advice to a colleague
regarding the ministry. He be-
ma"s the fact that the modern
rabbi is not given the opportunity
to fulfill his spiritual obligations,
but is forced to fritter away his
time by organizing youth groups,
bazaars, raffle*, socials, and other
functions on behalf of his flock,
but extraneous to his true calling.
The position of the present day
rabbi has been desperately warped
by the demands of our people, most
of whom live in a spiritual limbo.
In his desire to get closer to his
people, many a spiritual leader is
dragged down to the popular level,
despite his desperate struggle to
raise genera] standards to his own.
Thus, bitterly, the rabbi in the
play cries out, '*. With my first
congregation I also thought I was
bringing the word of God. I stood in my pulpit every Sabbath and
carped at them for violating the rituals of their own religion. My con-
gregation dwindled. I'm afraid their are times when I don't care if they
don't believe in God as long as they come to the synagogue."
To be sure, to "carp" at people is not the answer;.positive instruc-
tion is. It takes a strong man to bear "the yoke of heaven," to exempli-
fy, to teach, and to inspire without being crushed by the burden, both
in spirit and in body.
The secular escapism of our people, so like the one we withstood
in Hellenistic times, is difficult to overcome.
These thoughts are particularly apropos this weekend of Thanks-
giving. So much of the spirit of this festival is lost as people make it
a holiday rather than the Holy Day it was intended to be. The thought
of turkey is paramount to the task of Torah, cranberries to conscience,
and sweet potatoes to the sweat of the brow by which a civilization was
hewn from a wilderness.
Our frontier days are by no means ended. Indeed, our task has
been extended infinitely by scientific progress. Our appreciation of
the task, and the source whence we derive both our knowledge and our
means, have not kept pace with other progress, and have possibly even
retrogressed. Theology, as the queen of sciences in Aristotelean terms,
has been dethroned. Our spiritual leaders, because of society's preoc-
cupation with the material and the mundane, face a nigh onto impos-
sible task.
Who is "at fault" to let matters come to this estate is a moot ques-
tion. How lo solve the problem is paramount. The occasion of Thanksgiv-
ing, and its purpose, fling a challenge at our social structure, which
can be met only by true dedication of all, laymen and theologians alike,
to return us to the heritage of our forebears.
^"icei uliia li/eeienJ
Information to be 'nc'ludec? In the Religious Services column
must be in the News Room of The Jewish Floridian not later
than Friday, a.m., preceding the week of publication. All re-
leases received after that time will be returned as proof of
their lateness.
AQUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyl, am, .
Orthodox. Rabbi laaac Ever.
ANSHE EMES.
Conservative,
pieaident.
2533 SW 19th ava.
Maxwell Silberman,
GEMS OF WISDOM
BETH DAVID. 2435 SW 3rd ave. Con.
ervativc. Cantor William W. Lio.
on.
Friday 8:1.1 p.m. Hairy Gorton talk:
anal As I Saw It.1- Saturday 9 a.m.
Bar Mltzvah: Hubert, son of Mr. and
Mm. Victor l.evlne.
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ava. Orthodox
Rabbi Solomon Schiff.
Friday 5:li p.m. Saturdny 8 a.m. Bar-
mon: "Thf Spiritual Influence of Ja-
cob." Bar Mltzvah: Robert, on of
Mr. and Mrs. M. Heller.
BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave.
Conservative. Rabbi David W. Her-
aon. Cantor Hyman Fein.
Friday 8:H p.m. Sermon: "Dream* for
l-j-iaplsta or Hiali.itn." Saturday 9
a.m. liar Mltzvah: Bruce, non of Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel (iumkin, who will
host Kul.In- li
ETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman.
ETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamchee.
Friday t:lS p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Sermon: "The Seaxon of National Con-
ventions."
BPTM RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave.
Orthodox. Julius Sapero, president.
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ava. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
Friday S:15 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.in
Sermon: "The Israeli Influence." 4:15
p.m. Sermon: "Back to Our Ancestry."
BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
aehitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschen-
baum.
Friday .1:43 p.m. Installation of Stu-
dent Congregation officers. Salurdav
8:45 a.m.
CARIBBEAN JEWISH CONGREGA-
TION. 11551 Quail Roost dr. Rabbi
Harold Richter.
Be nut liLe those who honor their
11 gods in prosperity and curse them
' ; in adversity. In pleasure or puin
| f give thanks. akiba.
* *
Lord. / than^ Thee for the good-
ness of growth, I thanl{ Thee for
i I the slice of bread and the prayerful
i mood. ben AM1TTA1
* 4
In the future, all sacrifices and
I and prayers will be abolished, ex-
\ cept that of thanksgiving.
MBNAHBM OOF CALL1A.

| If a Jew breaks a leg, he than1.*
j God he did not break, both legs- if
" he breads both, he thanks God he
I did not breaL his neck-
- PROVERB (YIDDISH).

| Rock fr""> whose store we have
eaten .
His is the bread we have eaten .
His is the wine we have drunken
z Where/ore with lips let us laud him.
- MEDIEVAL TABLE HYMN.
Who were th* Bat Hillel and Bat
Shammai?
Thij page is prepared in co
They were the two great rabbinic operation with the Spiritual Lead
pp Ti nn .njTirn n^ny
htfa ixnntf n-aroo i^dk
V T 1 "I
h"? nnoaj rn a,1? d"?
[ T T T T
f^a rrn 'pipan *"^-n
'? .unb nsoa rrm onix
'" T ; T T I T
Mini pxa trnwa
V V 1 I I
INSUnOH -
schools that flourished in Palestine
during the first century. They were
founded respectively by Hillel and |
and Shammai, and in their many
disputations they follow their mas-
ter, the School of Hillel being
characterized by its moderation,
and that of Shammai by its sever-
ity. In practice, we follow the deci-
sions of Bet Hillel. "Bet" is the
Hebrew word for "house of." .
a a
la there a Hebrew name Gasham in
th* Bible?
Yes. It is found in the second
chapter of Nehemiah. He was an
Arabian enemy of the Jews after
their return from captivity. He be-
came a member of a group that
plotted violence against the Jew-
many of them died of hunger and
thirst and were buried in the burn-
ing sands.
Seventy Jews lived in a small
hamlet somewhere in a distant
Arab country. They were complete-
ly cut off from Eretz Israel; even
letters that came for them were
not delivered to them. The loca
sheikh would destroy them and tell
them that all the Jews in Israel
had been long ago killed off. Some
of the families resolved to run
away and reach Eretz Israel.
1
eri of- the Greater Miami Rabbin-
ical Assn.
Rabbi David Hereon
Coordinator
CONTRIBUTORS
Rabbi David Herson
Tales of Moral
Rabbi B. Leon Hum.it*
Know Tour Heritage
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Gems of Wisdom
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 40*
10Ui at. Orthodox.
CORAL WAV JEWISH CENTER.
755 SW 16th st., Miami. Rabbi Sam-
uel April. Cantor Meyer Gisaer.
DADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1401 NW
183rd st. Conservative. Rabbi Max
Zucker. Cantor Emanuel Mandel.
Friday S:30 p.m. gallon: "The I'rayer
Book." i in.'K Shabbat to honor donor*
of Bible*. Saturday 9 a.m. Barmon:
"Let ITa llrl.in, son of Mr. and Mrs. Julian
Could.
r"LAQLER-GRANADA. 50 NW 51st
81. Conaervative. Rabbi Bernard
hoter. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
Friday 5 and B:la* p.m. ilraiul Lodga
Knights of Pythian aponaorfl of "Know
Tour America Week. Barmon: "Faiths
We Live By." om-ir. Snal.hat boats:
Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Shapiro in honor
of son Sidney s birthday. Saturday
8:30 a.m.
FT. LAUOERDALE EMANUEL. 1801
E. Andrews ava. Reform. Rabbi
Marios Ranson. Cantor SHerwin
Levina.
HEBREW ACADEMY. 918 6th st. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Alexander Gross.
HIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CON-
GREGATION. 1150 W. 68th st., Hia-
leah.
----- -----
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
tar. Conaervative. Rabbi Morton
Malavaky. Cantor Louia Cohen.
Friday 5:10 and X:15 p.m. Sermon:
"],. i I"* ci\> Thanks" Saturday 10
a.m. Kir Mluvah: tarry, son of Mr.
Wfir li.lISM
don Edwards.
Hinkes.
Cantor Seymour
TEMPLE EMANUEL. 1701 Washing,
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Hirsch Adlar.
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 1tth st.
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
Canter Jacob Bornataln.
Friday 8:ir> p.m. Sermon: "Are tho
Ten Commandments too Jewiah?"
TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ava.
Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Cantor
Herman Gottlieb.
TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th at.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cantor Edward Klein.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "With Sln-
ooraal iSrutltude." Saturday 8:43 a.m.
Sermon: "Weekly Portion."
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th at anal
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can-
tor Samuel Gombero.
Friday si:, p.m. Barman: "Why a
Thinking PeraoD <5lv.-s Thanks." 8at-
nrilav 8:45 a.m. Sermon: "Weekly Por-
tion."
------a------
TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100
NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno
M. Wallach.
| Friday 8.13 p.m. Sermon: "Let Us Givo
ThankM." Saturday 11 a.m.
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. t*l
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi
Lao Helm.
Friday 8:13 p.m. Sermon: "Thanking
Cod for All that i.s Ours." Ones Shab-
bat hosts: Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Coh-n
and lira. Harry StevenMon. Saturday
a.m. Iflncba 4 p.m. Bar Mltzvah:
Gerald, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louia
11.117..
TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ava.
I conservative. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz.
Friday S:15 p.m. Sermon: "The Ther-
apy of ..'.. i ii u.i. Saturday 8:43 a.m.
Sermon: "Weekly Porti.n."
TEMPLE ZION. 5720 8W 17th at.
Conservative. Rnbbi Alfred Wax-
I man. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
ave. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Can-
tor Albert Glantz.
and Mrs. A'ex ave. Minrha Rar M"z- | Friday s:;in p.m. Si-rmon: "Thank God
ish rebuilders of the Temple Wall.
He also spread the false report that
Nehemiah plotted a rebellion
against Persia, with intentions of
proclaiming himself king. "Ges-
hem" in Hebrew means "rain."
[The Flight to Eroti Israel
our own day too, tales from
i Arabian nights happen. But
I are not written by story tell-
[but living people who are now
racl are the heroes and authors
e and the same time.
Ir four whole months 37 men
I children wandered from a dis-,
Arab country to Israel, and1 (Published by Brit Ivnt Olanut)
Who wara the Caoim?
Gaoim is the Hebrew plural of
"Gaon," which means "excellence"
or "genius." The word Gaon was
the title of the headmasters of the
academies at Sura and Pumbeditha,
Babylonia. The period ef the Gaon
im lasted for about 450 years, end-
ing in 1038. The Gaoim were the
highest judges and recogniied
heads of the Jewish communities.
They and their schools made im-
portant contributions to the inter-
pretation of the Talmud.
.mil Mrs. Alex Kaye. Minclia liar Mita-
Joaeph Drahiek. Kldduah: Boi .is of Is-
rael, Miss Israel, K'l^st of honor.
----
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ava.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self.
Friday 5 p.m. Saturday 8:S0 a.m. Trib;
uli- in Wolf Shut.
------a>
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1101 SW 12th ava. Traditional. Can.
tor Ben Grossberg.
SOUTHWEST CENTER. 843S SW 8th
at. Conaervative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein.
-----a>------
TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 2320,
NE 17ist st. Rabbi Jonah Caplan.
TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall
>., S Miami. Reform Raobi Herbert .
Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner. |
Friday 8:15 p.m. Consecration service (
for 110 new member families. Satur-
day 10:30 a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Larry,
aon of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Berrln.
for tho FeelinK of Belonging." Oneg:
Shabbat hoota: Sisterhood. Saturday
9 a.m. Sermon: "Reaching for Heaven."
. --------
YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixla
hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon
Steinmetz. Cantor Morris Bergar.
i'riiiay S:15 p.m. Sermon: "Conntlne
Our Bteaalnca." Saturday 9 a.m. Bar
Mltzvah: CraiC. son of Mr. and Mrs.
l.en.v Lawn, wlm will host Kiddush.
a
YOUNG ISRAEL. 990 NE 171st at.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber.
1645 Polk at.
Rabbi Samuel
TEMPLE BETH EL.
Hollywood. Reform.
Jaffa.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly
wood. 1725 Monroe at. Conservative
Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest
Schralber.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chaat
ava. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kroniab
Cantor Davlo Conviaer.
-----
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22nd ava. Conservative. Rabbi Shel-
CANDLtUGHTING T//MF
6 Kislev 5:14 pjn.
*
Chug Jvri fo Meet
"The Future of Hebrew in Amer-
ica" will be discussed by Chug
Ivri, Hebrew-speaking group, on
Tuesday evening at Temple Ner
Tamid.


Page 14-A
JtnistfhrklkM
Friday, November 25. I960
Browsing With Botfe: By HILARY MNDUN
,
Herd's Life in Pictures: The Story of Jewry in a Flash
HERZL'S LIFE IN PICTURES. Forty Photographs.
York: Htnl Pnh, 51S Pock Ave. $6.00.
Now
AN ALBUM OF forty photographs of Theodor Herzl's
^ life has been prepared by the Joint Committee of the
Government of Israel and the World Zionist Organization
for the observance of the Herzl Centennial. The reproduc-
tion of the photographs is good, bearing in mind the quality
of the original pictures, most of which were made around
the turn of the century or before, when neither cameras
wor photography had begun to approach their current excel-
lence.
The collection itself has a curious uneven quality which
it not due to the peculiarities of the old pictures. Every-
one knows what to expect from aged photographs. Tbey
are mostly murky and black; they mock at time, Iind have
a certain power therefore. But it is the selection of pic-
tures which is so baffling. There are only forty prints -
and here is a full page squandered on Herzl s parliamentary
press card, and here, a reproduction of the invitation to
Herzl's bar mitzvah ceremony; another page offers a pic-
ture of the cable of condolence from Csuim Wc.zmann to
the Zionist Actions Committee on Herzl's death, an in-
clusion which has even less reason than the others it is
not even in Weiunaan's handwriting. There is no script
with the picture*, nothing but the barest line of identifica-
tion; most of them are not dated, so that ualess you are
familiar with the major details in Herzl's life, its move-
ment will quite escape you.
Some of the photographs offer the kind of intimacy we
Copifof Spotlight:
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Kennedy Planners Vow No Waste of Time
Washington
PRESIDENT-ELECT John P.
Kennedy in January will begin
an Administration of {real Signi
ficancc "o American Jewry.
Sen. Ki nnedy's election, to
many, was ssuring symbol ol
advanced democratic processes, l
was evidence that the American
Sen Kennedy on his merit as an in-
dividual, rather than as a member of a minor!)
rfaith harmony won a triumph ot
e benefit, not i y to Cath dies and
rtj : m......'' ral
Th< red Sen. Kennedy's rhetorical
n, He bad i si Ire we to admit :
Can bo deeted Maw of D
a Pr a Minister ol
rve in thi
United Nations Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON
Reds Continue the Lie
fJUHAT'S THE GAME
United Nations
the Soviet Union
!**b playing with its Jews? According
Ito a recur, census, there are 2.268.000
[Jews in the Soviet Union. Since fiat
[census includes only those who declare
themselves Jews, one must conclude
I that the figure often used about the
Inumber of lews in the USSR., three
million, is accurate The Soviet Union has a policy of en-
couraging both emigration and immigration where such
travel brings about the reunion of families. But, accord-
ing to a report just filed here, at the United Nations:
"If the Soviet Government has been sympathetically
disposed to the principle of reunion of families and some
ethnic groups, it has been made an exception in the case
of Soviet Jew*. The inconsistency between the stated
general policy on the reunion of families and the stated
(as well as the actual) policy toward specifically the re-
union of Jewish families creates an obvious embarrass-
ment."'
The report from which the above is quoted has been
filed with the Subcommittee on Prevention of Discrimina-
tion and Protection of Minorities, a unit of the United Na-
tions Commission on Human Rignts. The report emanates
from the Coordinating Board of Jewish Organizations, a
nongovernmental body that enjoys consultative status here.
Members ot the Coordinating Board are B'nai B'rith. the
Board of Deputies of British Jews, and the South African
Board of Jewish Deputies.
The report constitutes a carefully documented indict-
ment Jtf Russia's policy toward its .Jews in the matter of a
United Nations principle which concerns "the right of
everyone to leave any country, including his own, and to
return to his country."'
Philip II Klutznick, former national president of B'nai
B'rith. now president of B'nai B'rith International Council,
is one of the top leaders behind this report. Since he served
with distinction for one term as a member of the United
States delegation to the United Nations, one may assume
that his supervision motivated the tone of noblesse oblige
adopted by the report, which does not outright pin the lie
on the heads of the Soviet Government. Indeed, the
report leaves wide open the door for a reversal of Soviet
policy in regard to its Jews.
But this reporter is not hampered by diplomatic fi-
nesse. Therefore, he can say outright that the leaders of
the Soviet Government, including Nikita S. Khrushchev,
are guilty of dishonest attitudes with regard to Jewish
emigration from Russia to Israel, attitudes ranging from
evasion to outright falsehood.
Let us distill some instances from the voluminous re-
port. We find that Khrushchev has said outright, when
asked by a Pans journalist about permitting Soviet Jews
to emigrate to Israel: "We are against it. We do not
favor them." At another interview, he said the Russian
Foreign Ministry has "no requests of persons of the Jewish
nationality or of other nationalities wishing to go to Israel."'
but a Catholic cannot be President of the United
States?"
The Kennedy Administration comes to office
with a solemn pledge to waste no time in using 'all
the authority of the White House"" in seeking Arab-
Israel peace. Sen Kennedy arso acknowledged "a
particular moral obligation'" upon America to end
the Arab blockade against Israeli shipping in the
Suez Canal.
Sen Kennedy made Clear he would use the po-
wer the President hoi.is under the Mutual Security
Act to strike against Arab boycott tactics. He Is em-
., ( i bj an amendment, which he personally
sponsored, to withhold aid from nations engaging ill
tiled discriminatory practices.
He promised to "ad affirmatively to protect all
can citizens from the practice of religious or
racial discrimination by foreign states." He related
this to !ns own study of Arab bigotry.
The new President supported legitlation to deny
aid to nations like the United Arab Republic, that
. warfare against other recipients of
I S assistance, such as Israel. He said that "as
I would certainly implement an act,
ising the sense of the Senate, when I so en-
tbusiasticall) supported that piece of legislation."
He would "carry out the mandate, twice expressed
by the Senate, that the President act affirmatively
to protect all American citizens from the practice of
racial discrimination by foreign governments."
Sm Kennedy charged the Republican Admini-
stration with "too much rhetoric and too little leader-
ship" on the Suez Canal blockade. He will face the
same complex problem the outgoing Administration
failed to solve.
Sen. Kennedy pledged "we will never turn our
back on our steadfast friends in Israel, whose ad-
herence to the democratic way of life must be ad-
mired by all friends of freedom.
He revealed his views on the place of Israel in
his strategic thinking. He said: "The United States
ha- helped Israel but we also have been the bene-
ficiary The strongest array in the Middle East is
not a pawn to be lightly cast aside."
In the Kennedy conception, it "twists reality"
to suggest that Israel is to blame for the Middle
East's turmoil. Sen. Kennedy said that "even by the
coldest calculations, the removal or Israel would
not alter the basic crisis in the area although
Arab states are generally united in opposition to
Israel, their political unities have not risen above this
essentially negative position. The basic rivalries
and pressures within the Middle East would still be
there, even if there were no Israel."
Contrasting Israeli progress with Arab deca-
dence. Sen. Kennedy said that Israel, "embodying
all the characteristics of a Western democracy
shares with the West a cultural freedom, of par-
liamentary democracy, of social mobility."
A personage of Jewish faith will be in the news
as an important man in the new Administration He
is Myer Feldman, one of Kennedy's closest aides.
have come to expect from a camera. One is the picture of
Herzr"5nd his children on an outing, the four of then frozen
in front of the leaves; here is Hans, mouth set with sus-
picion, anxiety written across his eyes; here are Paula and
Trude. gazing with well-mannered wariness at the camera;
here is Herzl himself, both hands rigid at his waist, eyes
smoldering, already fastened (one might imagine on the
hot sands of Palestine.
One turns to the photograph of the delegates to the
First Zionist Congress, and it is all done up like a senior
class picture, with Mogen Davids in the corners. Further
on is the delegation in Jaffa, a bad picture in which they
resemble each other like quintuplets, nosetip,' bright in the
Jaffa sun, eyes dark under identical pith helmets, no face
distinguishable. The photograph ef Heril in Jerusalem be-
fore the Tombs of the King is so bad it could pas. for an
abstract. The men are exclamation marks upside-down,
white slashes against the black mouths of the tombs,'
crowned* by rounded helmets, their dark capes seeming-
ly in the same plane as the caves, merging with and ex-
tending the blackness to the ground, while behind them
tower the massive, mottled walls.
Finally, I was struck by two photographs, close to-
gether in the album. One was of Herzl's tcmb in Vienna
before his remains were brought to Israel in 1949: it is a
tall white monument; at its top, high in the air is engraved
"Herzl" in Yiddish. The other was of Herzl's t.mb on
Mt. Herzl. Jerusalem: a white slab settled in the soil, sur-
rounded by growing flowers, emblazoned on it Heril" in
Hebrew. Is this not the whole story, in a flash? Are there
not symbols enough here for the whole agonizing tale,
blazed with glory, filled with death and transition, rooted,
empressed. warmed and nurtured in the land, immutable
in the face of the ultimate transition, death?
Between You and Me:
Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
Singing a New Song
tJME HAVE A NEW Administral.on. The
" Hassidim used to quote the Psalmis'.
Praise ye the Lord with a new song."'
Even the Lord, they thought, sometimes
|flts tired of the old tunes and would
like a fresh approach.
The fascination of the new .^ to be
teen in the many political slogans which
incorporate the word "new." Wilson
spoke of the New Freedom. If my memory serve me cor-
rectly, in Theodore Roosevelt's day. 'hey spoke of the
New Nationalism. Franklin Roosevelt gave us the New
Deal, and John Kennedy has told us of New Fro:;tiers.
The names of many American cities likewise show the
popularity of New. There are New York, New Orleans,
New Haven, New London and a hundred others.
Yet the new has its drawbacks. My father many years
ago ran a little second hand clothing store in the South.
But the shoes he had for sale were mostly new and the
customers, strangely enough, didn't like new shoes.
So it is that new things are not always popular with
everybody. Even about the song which the Hassidim
wanted new, it is a fact that new music often finds it dif-
ficult to get a hearing. Many of the great composers
never were appreciated in their life. In painting, it is the
same story. Van Gogh and Gaugan, whose pictures now
sell for fabulous sums, could scarcely earn enough for
their pictures in their lifetimes to give them food.
And so it is sometimes politically, too. When Jeffer-
son was elected President, a noted Federalist leader said
that with him as President the only place that could be
compared to the United States was the well known hot
place where the wicked are supposed to go.
Happily, post-election times are usually more happy.
The first national election which I remember with any
defmitene-s was that of Woodrow Wilson. I remember
one of the newspapers said that on the night when the
election returns were coming in, the Wilson family was
gathered around the table, listening to the reading of the
poems of Browning The poetry reading was interrupted
by a group of Princeton students, who broke in on him to
serenade him on his election.
Incidentally, one of the Princetonians of whom Wil-
son was particularly fond was a young Jewish man named
David Lawrence.
BORIS SM0LAR
Israel's New Atomic Reactor Like Great Fortress
A VISIT TO THE atomic reactor sta-1
** lion in Israel leaves one impressed
by bo'.h the outside and inside appear-]
ances of the facility. It is like entering a
lories, built of concrete, with no win-
dows in the high massive gray walls-1
Inside, however, there is plenty of day-]
light and sunshine.
Warnings in Hebrew against radi-
ation are posted inside in the corridor leading to the huge
reactor room. Not only must the personnel wear special
clothing as protection against radiation, but everyone en-
tering the reactor room must take his weight before enter-
ing and after leaving. This is only one of the precau-
tionary measures to ascertain that the workers scienti-
fic and technical have not been infected with radiation
during their work in the reactor room.
A layman understands, of course, very little when told
of how the experiments are being conducted in this room.
However, it u obvious from the explanations by young
Prof David E Bergmann. head of the station, that tne
experiments are very delicate and require a good deal eii
caution and concentration. "We cannot afford to m***
even the slighest mistake," he says smilingly, "becaus
any such mistake may cost us a tremendous fortune
cash,"
Obviously, very few mistakes, or maybe even none at
all, have been made so far in the experiments. And a
indications point to the possibility that, within a few year*-
Israel will be the only country in the Middle East able w
produce atomic energy to be used as fuel for industry, w
intensive irrigation, and for other peaceful purposes.


fovembs-r 25. 1960
*Jewistin*ridtfor)
IGAL NOTICE
Page 15*A

BY PUBLICATION
CO T COURT OF THF
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
A IN AND FOR OADE
Y. IN CHANCERY,
I No. MC10455
fN'A FLACK,
r,
m '.m -..... "-
RjIT FOR DIVORCE
B A.K. .11;.
S I 'olr
._i.llon
i
in LeJe im Nor h c larolli ,
"'K.'ili ;n hereb) no.
i nil at i 'omplalnt for I H-
.'ill-t yOU,
'I II IP) I
1 I "a in ih. I :::
kjibUnt o/t the plaintiffs Attoi -
I" .v Holtznmn
Miami 22. i-i..- -
Ind file the. original Anawei ni
111 of Dir Clerk of
Circuit Court on or before the &th
[of i eml 1(0. if v ou fall to
.I by default will be
lat vau for the relief d.-
mlcil in the Hill of Complaint.
Phis no'Ve -Imli be published once
lh we. i.- f.>r four consecutive weeks
THE JEWISH i-'I.i 'HUMAN.
[DONE \NI> ORDERED at Miami,
horiiln, this 27th dty of October. All
!'60.
B. P. LEATHBRMAN, Clerk.
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
(Real) By: WM W, STOCKING,
i i.-li.itv Cterk
-"KEVIN HMiI.MAN & HOI.TZMAN
4- S.-yb, M Building
Miami M, Fia. FR 1-8721
1I/4-11--.S-2-,
Ml#if
er HBNRY IEONAWD
Auction Methods
Eyed by Realtors
Twenty major real estate brokers
IN
.NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOU9 NAME LAW
Norn IS HKKBUY OIVEN that
the undet signed, desiring to encase In
bualneaa under the fi<-titioiis name of
IRFZDIT i I.KARINil Rl'REAl at 114"
K. 163rd Stret. North Miami Beach.
F'la., intends to register said name
Itb th- "lerk of the Circuit Court oi
D.ule County. Ho I ,
PLACRBD, IXC.
ta !. t.-orp.\u ig_2- ,,,, strategically located in the highly-
competitive market have banded
together to pioneer the Miami Real
Estate Exchange. According to
S. D. Haynsworth. president, Mi-
ami Beach realtors make up a sub-
stantial parto f the Exchange mem-
bersbJp. Include:! are five of the;
city's top agencies. Jack Justice,
Frank A. Martin. Leslie E. Rose.
Harold J. Segal, and Paul C. Wim
bi.-h
Property owners, investors, at-
torneys, speculators, banks, es-
tates, trust officers, anyone desir-
ing quick ac'.ion on real estate
Isn't our rabbi wonderful? fie neve
when he preaches."
-*_
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IH HEREBY OIVEN thn'
'" uriflerulgnert, A engage In1
.'.''","!;,",' ""'"' th fictitious name ofl
FLORIDA Al.l. DIEflFI, r .mi^vv
al 12.1 s W. 27tli Avei
tend* i
Clerk of tru> Circuit Ci
' tountj. Flnr la
i, Miami In-
"i the
ne**p DasV
THEODORE III III.V \ \
Ricnard Rrlckman. of
'' ii
Attorney for Anplli ml
1150 B W i-i St.
______ II 4-11-lv.-'-.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai
the un Ii ned deal
i.iimii ii un lei n f|
oi.ass COURT APARTMENTS at 17-
18 Nlnoi i tven ie ind 18-14 Navai i
Avenue Coral Oahles, Pla.. intends to
reglsti with tl
"' Circuit Court "f i la Ie Counu
Florida
JACK OLA8H
I.II.I.IAN CLASS
I >\\ llll.-
HENRY NORTON
Attorpey for Appllrant
Him, i:i-, ayn* Ridg.
ll/l1-18-25, 12/2
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
vJmisHnkrSdliiciir
- -O _U .- -
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rate3 .
Dial IH .J-K>05
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
POT-
Dhaw-k
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
LEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 80C1O83O
!IX)RIA PATRICIA POTTKR,
Plaintiff,
VK t
ii \ki.i BDW \V.;> piittiii:,
I i r. nda nl
ORDER TO APPEAR
YOU, I II IRLttH EDW ARM
Ilk. D Sarah P Itter. I 12 M
New Turk, are I
"inir*v of your an-
er i< for dlvori .:
e M. B
v B. 3 Ave., orida, on or
: .-ii.l..
file 'I.- ;..
(!lei I of thu Com i. othi t I i
/auli wlu i Bsmlnal
ti-.l N. .. nilKT 7. I 16
i: r LKATHERMAN, Clerk
f Circuit 'oui t
Oa-al) Bj : V\ I W. s ii i.'KIN'C
Deputy Cierk
II U-18-!
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
XOT1CF: IS HEREBY GIVEN that
Ike USJSaralf *J, dejilrinp to eiiKane in
bualneaa under the fletitioun iuim- ol
\V< H.I.KN A I'AHTM E N T S" and
"WOLL.EN'8 APARTMENTS" at I'll
Meridian Avenue, Miami Reach in-
tends to reelater said names with the
Clerk of the circuit Court o( Dade
County. Florida.
BERNARD WOI.I.KX
KOVXER -v MAXXHE1MER
a tei ni | for Bernard Woiien
l! IS, II !--!(
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS FIEREBY OIVEN that
the underpinned. de*irinK to encase In
busineex under the fictitious name ot
BDISON UroX ii WASH ,,i 8313 N W
Ind Avenue. Miami. Florida intend to
reaiHler said name with the I'lexlc of
the circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
arf: rERMANOx
MKATKICK YERMANOK
MAX R SILVER
Attorney for
Abe and Beatrice Yermaook
Ml Sevh.d.l liulldina
Miami 32, Florida
ll '4-11-18-tS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the underalgned, desiring to ensi
buaineav under the flctltloup name ol
COMAR MOSKOWITZ DENTAL LAB
ORATORY ai 303 Professional Build-
111 IN >'. .mi a\ enue, Miami
Florida intend t" reslater said name
with thi
I lade ?oun1
: ri i.M \R
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY QPSTHN Hint
the undersiMned. desMna to enua#te In
bualneaa under the fii imea ol
TAP CAR and TAP ROOM BAR al
121 &t!h Sireet. Miami Beach FW-
ida Intenda to reslater aal i nai u with
the Clerk of the Cln nil Court ol I lade
Count). Floi I
BOLE OWNER: 8AJE, INC.,
F 'ni.i irporatlon.
HENRY A KAMI'
Mtorne) for Bale, Im a
Florl la Ion.
U'll
LEGAL NOTICE
NOT c=. UNDFR
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 19 HEREBY OIVEN that
the aaderabrned, m
in ler the flrl ne ot
H \i': DEfflON il Merr '.
Coral OaMea, Florida intends r.. rei>-
luter said nam with the i'lerk of toe
circuit Court of Dade County. Florida,
DAVfRLE INC
(a Fia Cm o i
ll'4-ll-18-
sales, can lake advantage of the .,. RMS"!1:IS *>""
Exchange's services. No ptepertyl Attorneya for Comar-Moakowlts
I too large or too small to be con- ft^mVle* Building
sidered.
"A property owner interested in
selling, contacts a member broker
of the Exchange," Haynsworth ex-
plained. "Once complete details of
the property are assembled, the
sdller meets with a three-man ap-
praisal committee an impartial,
him ^'idLjjjoroughiy experienced group of
real estate brokers, including one
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE.
No V3732
Re: ESTATE OF
MORRIS BLOWSOM
I leceasr-d.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
i All Ci-dltora Uid All I'ereon.s Hav-
- claims or Di>.iotl
1. tale
Yon. and earh of you are hereh>
notified and required to present. any aon-maailwr of the organization."
claims and demands which you. or
either of you. ma> have avainst th
estate ,,f MORRIS III.08SOM. de-
as. d la'e of Dade County Florida.
t'. ih.- n morabla OoMnty Jatlses of
Iade County, and fii* 'he same rn
thel offWefl in the CotlAt3 Ciurthoue
in i'ade County, Fluid.,, within eight
c lendar nontha from the date of the
f i -t publlcatiitn hereof. Said claims
or demand* to contain the leual ltd-
t- ba ol in- i and to be QWorn
to and |.....into* w ifgresald. or aaaie
will be barred. Bee Section 73H.V6 of
th- I9 Probate I
l'ale I i tid.er ^7 A l>, ISSft
LESTER Bl>OSSOM \s Executor
oi tl I.as' Will and Testament ol
MlMtRIS I'.I.'ISSOM. Ii.c. ased.
KoVXRIl \- MANNHEIMER
Attoi'ne>, for Bxaoutor
11 1-11-18-21
NOT CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS FfEREBY OIVEN tha't
th- under.-lcned. dealrlnx to engage In
Ii i.-iness under the f,. titlous name of
AIROF3NPL-Y CO.
:'-nd I>rive. Miami,
register aald n
the-Circuit Court
Florida
CARMINE RU8SO, sole owner )
Kaitenbaum, Mamber. Oopman
V I o'stein. Attorneys
for Alrgenply Co.
One Lincoln ltd. HM-j
Miami Bea h 3. Fla.
11/4-11-I8-2S
it 11040 Southwest
Florida Intends to
with the Clerk of
of Dade Count*.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DAQE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN fSOSATI.
No. 50792
In Re: ESTATE OK
SADIE MANNHEIMER
Deahtaaed-
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor:! and AH Persons Hav-
Ini Claims or Demands Analnst Said
X-tate: .
You, and each of you are neret
notified and redukred to present an>
olalma and demands which you. or
e.lher of vou, mav have against the
estate of SADIE MAN.MIKIMER de-
ised late of Dkde County. Florida
t the Honorable County Jojaaws of
l-.de County, and file the same In
t'elr offices in the Coiaat> C.airthouse
i' Ii.nie Couajty, Florida, within eight
< I i -I laiblieatlon In- a if Said i
demand* to contain the
d -a of the claimant and to be sworn
I and presented d. -'""
v-ili be. barred Bee Section :::3.1* of
i lie, I abate Act
Cat.-
CI..VRA TAN:- '"l
M L-TON R M KNNHEIMKR A>
Kxecutors ol th I-'si ^
IVstaineiit of sAI'IFi MANN-
I i I IV Kit
'VXF:R a MANNHEIMER
Together, a figure is agreed upon
as the aeller's confidential confirm-
ation price. The property can be
sold for more than this but not less,
unless the owner agrees. Now the
property goes on the Exchange list
to be offered for sale at the next
regular Auction Mart. The first of
these, to be held in a large public
room of a downtown Miami hotel,
is scheduled for Saturday, Jan. 21.
LEGAL NOTICE
Miami .12. Florida
ll '2'.. 12/2-8-16
NOT'CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HKRERY OWEN thai
Ihe undersigned, desiring to engage in
bualneaa under the fictitious name of
Rial KT.t'B at 2721 N W. 3*th Street
Miami. Florida intend* to register the
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of rtade Cooniv. Florida.
BRtKJKS MANAOFJMBNTCORP.
a Florida corporation
tlAf.ll .18-28
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HBftEBY c.ivf:X that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
husnwss under the fictitious name of
A and '1 HYDItoPONIC FARM at 31"
S.FI. 2nd Avenue, .Miami intend to
r-eist. r said name with the Clerk ol
Hi.- Circuit Court of i'ade Countv.
Florida.
SAMCEI. I.. AVICK
AIKil.l'll orf:kxbai-m
11/4-1I-I8-2S
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVEN that
the KB.Ierslgni-1. desiring to ena*e in
bualneaa under the fictitious name of
I'AIIK APARTMENTS at 2130-40 Park
Avenue, B3S-45 Washington Courl
Miami Beach, intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade Countv. F'lorida
MURRAY ORBENE. Trustee
11/28, IS/2-9-18
bid
l-en
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN that
the undersigned, desiring to encase in
business under the fictitious name of
Ml \M1 SWIM PROT'CCTS at 3090 NW
15th St., Miami, Florida
SIl.RY-noU'Ol'RT chf:mical
INI-i: ST HIES la F'la. Corp.)
Sole Owners
CAIN A ISIS
Attorneys for Applicant
3830W.Fta,.er8t. ,,/aB. /,.9.1,
K
^ltt a
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COMRT
IN AND FOR DA9E COUNTY.
FLORIDA, IN FROBATE
No. 5TTa7-C
IX RF:: Fiitate of
recbf:n cfirbftrt.
Uei'taseil
-NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hay-
id Claims or Demands Against Said
You ar* herehv notified and-required
.- to oreaent anv claims and demands
nths from the date of the Pf aga,Illrt the es-
V1 B.T tale of RECBEN OBRBERT. deceased
SrtLS SS of Had. county. PtaJfeJ* ind
County Judgea of Dade County, and
-!,. n their oftices In the
County Courthouse in Dade County.
thin "(tit calendar- months
the first publication
hereof, or the sairle SflU tic barred.
Kf
RICHARD lllUi.'KMAN
Attorney
->v 1st Street
.Miam. 3. FU. ,, .K. 12/2-9
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C11040
ANN 11 S. Zi'UiXDKK,
Plaintiff.
Rl.BIN Z"I.i>N'UF:K.
i lefendant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: R1I1IN // >l.i .NI'IK
48M West End Avenue
Manhattan
New York City, New York
You are hereby notified that
of Complaint for Divorce hai
filed against-you. and you are required
to serve a copy of your Antwei
Pleadlag to the Bill of Complaint on
the plaintiffs Attorney. OEOROE A
OIIRIKX. 223 ARAODX AVENUE.
CuRAI. flABI.ES. FIXIRIDA and file
th- original Answer or Pleading In the
offn nt the Clerk of the Circuit Court
on or before the 19th day of December,
i960. If vou fall to- do so. Judgment by
default will be taken against you tor
the relief demanded In the Bill of
Complaint. .. ,
This aothse shall be pubcFshed once
each week for four oeneecutive wieejes
in THE JEWISH KLORIIMAN.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami
Florida, this F4th -day of November
A O l'*^V
E. B' DKATHfclRMA-N. Clerk.
Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida
(seal) B> : K. M. I.YM AN.
Deputy Clerk
OIOOROE (V Mil BIN
123 Aragon Ave.. CoraJ.Gables
Attorney for Plaintiff ^^ jj#w
11/4 11-11*21
NOT.CE ONOalR
FICTITIOUS NsiME LAW
notice is hi:rf:ry given thai
the undersigned, desirbig to engage In
business under the fictitious name o
CRIol.l-A lMI'ollT CO at 3*1 l-ast
10th Avenue. Hlaleah. F'lorida intends
to register said name with the i lew
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
FWlda- MbWO M1COYA
Kasti-nbaum. Mamber. Oopman
Pin ll' rneys
ilia Import Co
One Lincoln Rl. Rldg.
Miami Beach 3,. Ra. u/i.n.lt-2i
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN thai
tin undersigned, desiring to e gag i:>
business ui flctll la
LADYBl'i i at U NM
i ntenda tei lid
name with l
Court of i !.
KATHERINE 1' RAAB
TALIAN' >FF A WALLER
Attoi ne\ a for Kathi rini P Elaab
ll i -.'.. 1! 2-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY (111 KN that
the undersigned, desiring to (.ngutt^ In
business under 'he n- ime of
NORTH DADE CATERERS u 87:
Ml. ITutli Terrace Miami. Florida in-
tend to register said name with the
cierk .if tlie Circuit Court of Deaa*
County. Florida
TERRY LEVY and
MORI V K'ltJuY
Sol--1 iwnerg
HENRY A. KAMP
1224 Washington Ave
Miami Beaoh, Fla
Attorney for North Hade Caterers
11 -H-2'.. 12 2-1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
rjuatnesa under the fictitious name of
0IMBN CLEANERS A I.AI'NI'RY at
2::n nth Street, Miami Beach Fior-
iit. intend to raajlater said name with
the i'lerk of the c i ill C irt of Dado
County, Florl
edward i.aitix'j
fayf: lapping
Bole Ov. ner.-
_______________________ll'l<-2V 122-9
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL C RCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR OADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 6DC10815
IN RE:
\i i iPTII IN I '
DAVID .......
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
T( I: Rl IBERT Mil
Addrea I'nki i
YOl" ARE HERRI 1 S< '""'I ED that
' ''
ehlM, ; >a\H I. ha ...
\ ..a .i '
to the
in "ii the
Harry rl
18 West I
Ida. .i
k if
the ~U\
If
fault 111 be i bi for tbe

I >ATED al M'.a l' ide >' i mty,
H
II B LEATHERMAN Cli k
i '|ri jli Court, i ;-i.la
(seal) B} E H LANWAY,
ll ll-ls-2.".. llr'2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the un'leraigned. desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Ki:\To.\y timiis sqcaRF: BAR-
BER SHop at im;2 N.YV Itad Stie.r.
Miami. F'la.. Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Hade County. Florida
ToM KM cii i.s. Sole owner
PAUL KWITNEY of the firm
of I'.erkell : Kwllney
At tome) for Ai'iil:. an)
420 Lincoln Rd.. Miami Reach. Fia
11 II 48-28. 12 2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
Ihe undersigned, deslt Ing to engage in
l.os in ss under the fictitious i '
MIAMI ARTISTS STI'IMO at 22" N
Miami Avenue. Miami intends t.> reg-
aMel -ud name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida
BEATRICE T It I :i I-I V.
Sole Owner
BB1QEL. TF:ITF:LMAN & AI.BHRT
Attorneys for Appli.ant
I 4h2 W Flagler St.
11/11-18-2:.. 12/2
NOTICE UNDEFf
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS IIBRF:HY OIVHN that
the unde-slgned. desiring to engHge in
business" under the fictitious nam. "i
'AIRLINE BRAKF: and nWHHUI.
AI.KlNlXt!'anJ "AIRLINE BRAKE
AND WHEEL ALIGNMENT- at 3701
N.W. 36th Street, in tie City of Mi-
,imi, Florida intends to regiater the
said names with the X'lerk of the Cir-
cuit Oaurt of Dade County. F'lorida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 8tA
.day of.Noeeanber. 49*0.________
JOctSRH PROWPERt)
iKOVNER 4 MANNHEIMER
ll/ll*18-2:..-l2/2
NOT CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HF:REBY OIVEN that
the un.lers.giied. desiring to engage in
|. :-.n~- ind-r the fi. titious nnme of
STERI.INO ORTHODONTIC LABOR-
ATORY at I2S2 Normandy Drive. Mi-
ami Beach Intend! to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dado County. Florida.
CARL STERLING
ii'4-u-'-ar.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS FFERHBY OrVBN that
the under*lgn*d, desiring to engage In
business under- the fietltlooa n ta
COH'MBCS MORTOAOE CO.. at 3S30
w Piaaler Bt., Balte 11. Malrnl Fla.,
till l-SMl), lnt< ld
name with the Clerk if th- Circuit
Court of I'ade Countv, P'..r
V\RVIN KANTUR
Sole > uer
MARVIN WIENER
Att'.rnev for Atipii'-ant
813 Alnsley Bldg.
II '11-88-28. 12/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVKN that
the undersigned, desiring to gtuta
bualneaa undei the flctltloua name of
S.MITI'YS al 2701 N.VI
Miami. F'iu., intend to r.-.<..-; aald
name with the Clerk ir, uit
Court of Bade i l <'
l. 0. SMITH, INi
L. C, Smith. President
Julian Siniiii. Be iretaary
GOLDMAN .t iii.:.M.-i i.in /
1803 West P as-ler Street
Mann. Florida
Attorney.or ItegfUar..^^^
NOTICE UNDER
' FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersi.ned. desiring to engage in
business unae- :he fictitious name of
ANN a PEARL DRESS SHOP at 140B
Washington Avenue. Miami Baa.'h,
Fin Intends to register said,name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Hade County. Florida.
ANNA ZWEIBON. Sole Owner
PAUL hWITNEY of the-firm
or Berkell .< Ktn. .
Attorney for Applicant
42" Lincoln Bd.. Miami Ieach. Fia.
11/I1-1S-2... 12/2
A1TWTI0N ATTORNEYSf
OllfOir.4THrfV OUTFITS
Lowest Pric>8 Quklwst DeliTery
in South Florida
CaU THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
Fit 3-4605


Page 1&-A
+Jelst>ncrk#ar)
Friday. November 25,
Leading Children
To School
By MAX LERNER
Zionist Program tor Israel CriticiiU
Continued from Paaje W
Kennedy as President-elect of the
United States. Bressler said:
"The Zionist Organization of
America greets the decision of
American history to place John F.
Kennedy in the highest office of our
land and in the leadership of the
free world the Presidency of the
United States.
We echo the congratulatory
words of Vice President Richard
Nixon when he said: 'I know you
They are almost babies, all four of themfirst-graders onlyfour
ittle girls in their best school dresses and white ribbons, yet they are
/he shock-troops in meeting still another battle of the protracted war ot
diehard resistance to school justice for all. Their mothers bring them
to school and collect them, and members of the New Orleans police es ; Nixon when he MM.J"?*/
cort them into school and out. > have the united support of all
From the massed crowd outside you might think that these tots IW j Americans when you lead the cause
a blight on the South and a peril to the Republic, and that they had to:of peace and freedom in the next
be kept from doing mayhem to the other schoolchildren and their four years .
parents. "And a little child shall lead them"but that was not spoken
of goon-clusters of delinquent adolescents jeering, screaming with rage,
their faces masks of hate
I wonder what these four first-graders, pioneers all. feel as they
look out at the world of turmoil and violence from behind those w.de
frightened eyes. Do you think they will recall it years later as a trau-
matic experience which left an indelible scar on their memories? Or
will they recall that once in a democracy their frail thin shoulders held j
the world suspended, and that because they did not break down or
panic their country may have a future?
tr & -to
WHAT A CURIOUS CHIVALRY it is that strains at police-lines in
order to get at these tots! What a curious Americanism it is that hurls i
imprecations at police, and calls for the hanging of the federal judge Lan Jewish community will with-
whose injunctions make it possible for the four kids to go to school. andlstand tne assimilationist tendencies
for the schools to stay open. i an(j be the strongest ally of the Jew-
And the parents who pull their children out of school, rescuing them ', isn homeland."
from the corruption of freedom to the plaudits of the animal mob! Can
these parents begin to suspect what corruptions they are sowing in the Bressler urged American
hearts of their own children by teaching them to run for safety when ists "
the mob howls, and for safety to join the mob?
tr -- AS I GET THE New Orleans picture, there are three circles of auth-
ority and action, one within the other. At the center is the New Orleans endeavors, in religious life, in every
community, with a first-rate mayor, a good Board of Education, and drive that will assure Jewish con-
a population which would have been happy to allow the token school tinuity and development on the
integration by the four kids, under federal judicial order. I American scene."
This is contained within the larger circle of state action, where a! In what he termed as a declar-
tiewly-elected Governor is intent on a Faubus-like dramatic coup. He ation of principles on the new pro-
ia trying to use the state Legislature to scare the local school board and gram of the ZOA. Bressler asserted
prevent the token integration by shutting the schools. that the ZOA has assumed a major
Both these circles are contained within a third circle of federal role to service the whole Jewish !
action, where a judge with a mind and conscience of his own is using community of America "in all its
his overriding judicial power to enforce the law of the land. I facets which go to make up a
The judge a man called James S. Wright is one of those lucky | strong, vibrant democratic Jewish
men who has long ago decided what he means to do. and quietly does I life."
passes more than the establishment
of the State of Israel."
"To counteract this attempt to
liquidate the World Zionist Or-
ganization," he continued, a pl
"has boon initiated to draw largo
organized bodies of Jews Into the
Zionist movement and make the
World Zionist Organization syn-
onomous with the world Jewish
poople. It is a plan that has been
discussed and ratified by the
highest counsels of the World
Zionist Movement."
In his address calling upon
American Zionists h> play an ac-
tive role in all Jewish communal
affairs, the Zionist leader assert-
ed that "the future of the Jewish
State, all announcements notwith-
standing. Its security and wel-
fare, will bo affected by the ac-
tions or inactions of the leader-
ship of American Jewry."
He further emphasized that only
a strong Jewish-oriented Ameri-
Zion-
con-
structive effort in Jewish educa-1
tion. in Jewish communal organiza-
tions, in philanthropy, in cultural
Outlining the services to be un-
dertaken by American Zionists to
the Jewish community. Bressler
emphasized that "it will be the
obligation of all regions and chap-
ters of the ZOA not only to lead in
the promotion of pro-Israel activi-
ties but in the encouragement of
the movement for Jewish educa-
tion, for Jewish Day Schools, for
stronger Jewishness in our Jewish
communal institutions."
Dwelling on the issues confront-
ing the forthcoming World Zionist
Congress, which opens the end of
next month in Jerusalem. Bressler
voiced the view that the proposed
it. The Governor a man called Jimmie Davis knows that he cannot
win the school struggle any more than the Arkansas or Virginia segre-
gationists won it. But he sees a chance to win a cheap hero's victory
with the Great Overwrought.
The president of the Orleans Parish School Board is a man called
Lloyd J. Rittiner. a Southern moderate who refuses to be pushed around
even by a governor and a state legislature
History is often simply a little huddle of men. These are the men.
il fr- ft
NEW ORLEANS TODAY SHOWS that the Southern resistance is
still massive, and that the readiness we have all been waiting for is
still long in coming. When Gov. Davis says that "the big majority, and
in fact practically all, of the people do not want integrated schools," his
truth is so deceptive as to be an untruth.
It has been estimated that in most Southern states a fifth of the
people are strongly for integration, another fifth strongly against in-
tegration, and the remaining three-fifths don't care enough one way|""!"" ""L,"\7 ,'hTiiiLI Ti^TiTt
v .v u. it ..<- 1 j u .. ; enlargement of the World Zionist
or the other to fight If the Governor had asked a better question ,._ __. .
... ... ... Organization by the inclusion of
how many of the people of New Orleans are willing to use force to pre-: *" ...
vent legally ordered integration he would find that very few out- ,ner "rgKe ,.ewl,, ,n' ,. "
-i.l,. hi, street crowd would go for it. In terms of open defiance of the ':
federal law. the Governor has not a big majority but a ragged, ignorant,
fear-ridden and hate-ridden minority to back him up.
-to ->
NEW ORLEANS COMES LATE in the day. The nation has witnessed
a parade of states where the White Citizens Councils dud their allies
led the attack on equal education for all children. There is a clear les-
son flowing from all the preceding episodes. It is that if the liberals
and moderates in a community prepare for the assault, if the mayor
and police do their job well, if the School Board stands fast, if the
Negro parents have the courage to send their children to school and
stick by their guns, if the press tells the story straight and the churches
follow the rule of compassion, and if the federal judge is worthy of his
robe, then not all the powers and principalities of fear and hate can
prevail.
This still leaves the little children leading, way out in front, in un
forgettable loneliness
the Zionist Organization with the
Jewish people."
He termed the contention by cer-
tain nowerful forces in Israel that
the time has come to dissolve the
Zionist movement since the whole
Jewish people is now engaged in
aiding Israel as "misunderstand
ine the hasic concept of Zionism
and its ultimate goal which encom-
Asserting that many orga^nwj
Jewish communities throughout \
world will be represented 1
forthcoming 25th World Zionist Cw|
gress by fraternal delegate! or ofc
servers, he pointed out that "th
large American Jewish bodies, how
ever, are still to make up ethej
minds as to their entering the Zioa.
1 ist arena." He added that "v-en j
they do, the question still rerartaim
are they ready to assume
Zionist duties and obligation^
PLAN FOR BRIDEGROOMS
Auk atx.ut our plan for helping to
make the future secure for you and
\,.Ur 111 Mr
NAT CANS
3200 $ W. 3rd Avomo, Miami
Pheoes ft 3-461* or HI *!!
**X^%m^X^%o^Xii*Aw^%t**X%*^^\.o' X*"A
GORDON ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS INC.
31 1 N.W. 10th .. PI 3-7110
Have your roof repaired now: you
will iiv on a now roof later.
"Satlafactary Work by
Eperlenced Men"
THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
needs for its
THRIFT SHOP
All your furniture, clothing,
linens, dishes, drapes, etc.
All procaedl 90 toward* support (
the Home. You may contribute, take
a tax deduct.on or we will pay cath
for tame. Remember ... we are NOT
a profit-making organisation ... Wo
are helping your community to keep
rt dignity. By helping othert you
are helping yowrserfl Manufacturers
iobbenrememberwo can ute
all your evtcetta or mitfrti.
Pease call us for early
pick-up.
THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
THRIFT SHOP
5737 N.W. 27th Avenue
NE 3-2338
Closed Saturday*
UCI Ut*MI attain tf (I SUN, ff MC KMIM UHMS I IN* maUMi<0^


rJOCUl'ITE
ihe IAJ<
ovnan s
VUf
When Dr. and Mrs. Irving Bernstein he is
chairman of Temple Israel adult education at-
tended the convention of the National Federation
of Temple Brotherhoods at the Shamrock Hilton
hotel in Houston, Tex., he received an award for
his work in. the Jewish Chautauqua Society .
As soon as Austin Burke returned irom the
West Indies, he and Mrs. Burke left for a preseason holiday at the
Hollywood Beach hotel...
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Simon, of Coral Gables, spent ten weeks
in Europe, seeing Holland, England, Switzerland, France, Italy,
Greece, and Cypress, but enjoyed Israel the most While aboard
the Queen Elizabeth, they were surprised with a cable announcing
the birth of a new grandson to Dr. and Mrs. Jesse Simon, of Los
Angeles, where the young couple lives and he practices .
Mrs. Harold Stone took Jean Nedelman and Hetty Cooper to
the Temple Israel Book Review They were in town for the Bar
Mitzvah of Bobby, son of Eddie and Pearl Goldberg .
Alfred and Harriet Lev, of 1756 SW 1 ave., celebrated their
20th wedding anniversary with a party at Patsy's Place last Sun-
day Over half of the 95 guests who celebrated with them had
attended their wedding in Cleveland, O.
9-C a*f
From Spain, Hazel and Joe Dallett sent cards to friends with a
picture of a beautiful senorita in a for-real woven red, gold and
black dress, hinting that there are many others to choose from .
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Kestenbaum left nine other grandchildren
in Rockaway Park when they came here for a visit and to lavish
all their attention on daughter, Mrs. Irving Tillis' Ellen Even
Larry Tillis is away at school in Boston and won't be home until
the holiday season ... So no one will be surprised if Ellen gets real
spoiled .
Sid Mass, of Philadelphia, is new part owner of Luau, famed
'Polynesian spot ... He used to be in newspaper business, and also
| had his own ad agency ... Sid will live at the Balmoral.
>
Birthdaze: Brenda Lynn joined Ellen in the home of Mr. and
| Mrs. Larry Block oa Nov. 10 ...
Laurie Sue greeted Norman Joel, born to Mr. and Mrs. Eli
[Wrona on Nov. 14 Grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Abe Turoff, of
[Miami Beach, and Mr. and Mrs. Dave Wrona, of Orlando .
Ricki Sheryl joined Judy, 5, and Barry, 2. on Nov. 15 They
lare the children of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Tokayer ... He is director
[of Temple Zion choir Mrs. Tokayer is past president of B'nai
i'rith Women of West Miami...
A first is Lauren Meg born to Milton and Carole Ashins .
*roud grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Levine .
^.Jeffrey Alan arrived Nov. 13 to find%one brother *ni\ ""-
I sitters awaiting him Parents are Mr. and Mrs. Maury Cohen
, Grandparents are the John Fellers and Max Cohens .
Marolyn and Jerry Phillips, 3851 SW 1 st., announce the ar-
rival of a second baby daughter on Nov. 19 Deborah joins
Rosanne, 15 months old Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Phillips, officers of Beth El Congregation and Sisterhood, and
William Widlan, of Ft. Pierce, Fla.
MM
Alan Gale's secretary, Elinor Bogisy, will marry theatrical
agent Shelley Berger just before the New Year here They will
make their home in Beverly Hills...
Hy Neiderman, of Queen's Jewelers, Lincoln rd.. just back from
Philadelphia, where he saw an exhibition of antique jewelry some
dating back to the Egyptian era ...
Abby Gerd just returned from Belaire, Tex., where she read
part of Antigone in a National Forensic contest Her parents,
the Alfred Gerds, flew to New York to meet Mrs. G's friend, who
had arrived from Israel to work with bonds ..
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Goldberg glad to be back, although they
loved the two-week cruise to South America ...
When Edith (Mrs. Solomon) Margolis flew to Boston to attend
the Bar Mitzvah of her nephew, David Solomon, she missed her
husband's birthday She spent the day with his 95-year-old
mother instead ...
Abe Eisenberg, Riverside Memorial Chapel, is making advance
preparations for his 39th wedding anniversary with his Jean .
Murray Franklin's apartment in Southgate Towers is being
featured in the March issue of a national home magazine.

Diana E. Sondberg, 6749 Collins ave., has a particularly happy
reason to celebrate Thanksgiving this year Noticing the sim-
ilarity of the name of a new member listed in Temple Beth Sho-
lom's bulletin, to her grandfather's, she called and learned that Dr.
Rudolph Wagner was indeed part of the family she hadn't seen since
1924 Having thought she was entirely alone, Mrs. Sondberg re-
joices that she now has found an aunt, Mrs. Bertha Wagner, as
well as three cousins Dr. and Mrs. Wagner and Frances Wagner .
J. A. Cantor, chairman with Samuel Oritt of Greater Miami
Bonds for Israel, played host to over 60 leaders of the community
in the magnificent board room of his office in the Seaboard Life
Medical bldg. on Nov. 16 Particular attention was given to
plans for the "Exodus" Diplomatic Ball to be held Dec. 3 at the
Fontainebleau hotel...
Chaperoned by Miss Florence Keisch, 14 girls from Nautilus
Junior High will/fly to Nassau for the Thanksgiving holiday .
They are Cece Cohen, Andrea Conn, Pat Goldman, Flora Green, Gay
Kaufman, Sandi Levkoff, Sherry Levine, Nanci Nathan, Lois Pert-
noy, Lois Posner, Jane Rfldin, Cathy Stelle, Wendy Weinberg and
Aria Yatkin.
T ^Jewish. Floridian
Miami, Florida, Friday, November 25, 1960
Section B
Going over a diagram of the Fontainebleau's
grand ballroom and surrounding area to deter-
mine where hostesses will be stationed are
(left to right) Mrs. Irving Miller, chairman of the
diplomatic hostesses committee; Mrs. lack
Katzman, chairman, Women's Division, State
tWki
of Israel Bonds; and Mrs. Jack Popick, chair-
man of the Grand Ladies o' the PHI. The three
chairmen are pictured at Mrs. Miller's Sunset
Island 3 home following a general meeting of
the committees to go over pians for the Dec. 3
glamorous ball.
Diplomatic Hostesses' Finalizing Plans
For Exodus Ball at Fontainebleau Dec. 3
&LI1A GUR
Kirshbaums Will
Host Home Party
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Kirshbaum,
of the Moulin Rouge motel, Miami
Beach, who are celebrating their
52nd wedding anniversary, will
share the occasion with residents
at the Jewish Home for the Aged
by hosting the monthly birthday
party Sunday, 2 p.m., at Douglas
Gardens.
The monthly parties are sponsor-
ed by the Greater Miami Women's
Auxiliary, Jewish Home for the
Aged.
Mrs. Sol Silvewnan, Auxiliary
president, will extend greetings to
the hosts and visitors.
Mrs. Louis Makovsky, program
chairman, will introduce Miss Lil-
lian Beller and her folk dancers.
Miss Beller will also render a pro-
gram of folk songs, accompanied
at the piano by Charles Steger.
lamora Women's luncheon
Temple Zamora Sisterhood will
have a luncheon and card party
at Riviera restaurant, Ponce de
Leon blvd.. Coral Gables, Wednes-
day at 11:30 a.m. Mrs. Irving Klein
is chairman of the day.
Activity surrounding the upcom-
ing "Exodus" Diplomatic Ball on
Dec. 3 in the grand ballroom of
the Fontainebleau hotel increases
day by day as the State of Israel
Bonds organization finalizes plans
for this plush formal function.
Mrs. Irving Miller, chairman of
the diplomatic hostesses commit-
tee, and Mrs. Jack Popick. chair-
man of the Grand Ladies of the
Ball, have scheduled two rehearsals
for all women who are serving in
hostess and receiving line capaci-
ties.
The first rehearsals will be held
on Wednesday, 11 a.m., at the Fon-
tainebleau. The second and final
rehearsal is scheduled for Friday,
Dec. 2. also at 11 a.m.
"We urge everyone who is serv-
ing with us to be at the hotel
promptly, so that we may run
through the entire procedure in a
minimum of time," the two chair-
men noted. "With so many visit-
ing diplomats and stars, we want
every detail letter perfect."
Eight American and Israel cele-
brities will be special guests at the
ball, which for the third consecu-
tive year officially closes the Is-
rael Bond drive campaign season
in Greater Miami
"Exodus" film stars Jill Haworth
and Sal Mineo. who portray Karen
and Dov Landau in the screen ver
sion of Leon Uris' powerful novel
of the birth of Israel, will be at the
ball. Miss Haworth. blonde British
teen-ager selected specially by pro-
ducer Otto Preminger for her role,
will be crowned Princess of the af-
fair.
Well-known television figure Den-
nis James will serve as toastmas-
ter. Other special guests will be
comedian Johnny Carson; televis-
ion producer David Susskind; Shi-
mon Peres, Deputy Minister of De
fense for the State of Israel; Ike
Aronowicz, skipper of the famed
original ship "Exodus;" and Aliza
Gur, Miss Israel of 1960, who also
appears in the film.
Hon. James G. McDonald, for-
mer first United States Ambassa-
dor to Israel, who is serving a3
honorary chairman for the ball,
will also be present.
Admission to the "Exodus" Ball
is limited to purchasers of $1,003
Israel Bonds. Reservations of $15
per plate include a free ticket to
one of the opening nights of "Ex-
odus" which begins here at the
Sheridan Theater on Dec. 21. The
program includes dinner, enter-
tainment and music for dancing.
Israeli Beauty Aliza Gur Arrives Here
For Pre-Diplomatic Ball Appearances
Artistic decor for the Symphony Club reception in honor of
Pierre Luboshutz and Genia Neraenoff were by Etta Bubis, of the
Mt. Sinai Garden Club Speaking of the club, Gwen (Mrs.
Anthony) Lane, a past president, will teach a flower arranging
course as a fund-raising project for the Shore Division of the Thanksgiving Party
National Council of Jewish Women ...
The Morris (Jean) Landsburghs are back from Gotham Town
. The Dan Ruskins, of Bal Harbour, and their daughter. Charlyne
Coolik, are back from New York City Daughter Andred (Dr.
Robert) Magoon had their first child, a boy, Eric Troy Charlyne
stayed on three and a half weeks She plans to return after
Thanksgiving.
B'nai B'ritti Women of Miami
will have a Thanksgiving smorgas-
bord and card party on Tuesday
noon, at Masonic Hall, 41 Valen-
cia ave., Coral Gables. Mrs. Peter
Duchon is chairman of the day.
Raven-haired beauty Aliza Gur.
Miss Israel of I960, arrived in Mi-
ami Tuesday for a 12-day stay
which will be capped by her guest
appearance at the "Exodus" Dip-
lomatic BaU sponsored by the State
of Israel Bonds organization.
The glamorous formal ball, being
held for the third consecutive year
as the closing event of the bond
campaign season, is scheduled for
Dec. 3 in the grand ballroom of the
Fontainebleau hotel.
Friday, 8 p.m., she will be the
guest at an Oneg Shabbat party
at the Israelite Center, 3175 SW 25
ter. Mr. and Mrs. Norman D. Ar-
kin, 9401 W. Broadview dr.. Bay
Harbor Islands, are hosting a par-
ty at their home on Saturday. 8
p.m., at which Miss Gur will be
present. This function is in conjunc-
tion with the building fund pro-
gram of Temple Beth Sholom.
Dr. and Mrs Norman Gladsden,
32000 Calusa St., Coconut Grove,
are holding a reception in Miss
Gur's honor en Sunday evening at
their home.
Last Tuesday evening, she at-
tended a party at the Southgate
Apartments hosted by Mr. and Mrs
Joseph Denmark. More than 200
guests had the opportunity to meet
Miss Gur, as well as see a film of
last year's Diplomatic Ball, and
slides which show the filming of
"Exodus" on location in Israel and
Cyprus.
Many Greater Miamians will re-
member the Israeli beauty from
her recent visit here during the
finals of the Miss Universe Pag-
eant.
Since then, she has gone on to
begin an acting career. She has
studied under the noted director,
Peter Fry. in Tel Aviv, and appears
in the film. "Exodus," which has
been token from Leon Uris' novel
of the same name.


Page 2-B
+Jewish fkiridter
Friday. November
25, 19*
Thanksgiving Means Turkey and all the Trimmm
\/i cup finely chopped uahn
2/3 cup seeded rai
with flour
1 cup thick cooked p
By LEAH LEONARD
Holidays of all peoples acquire
greater1 significance through'their
regular celebration in the home as
will as publicly. Through their
celebration in the home, with fam-
ily and friends participating around!
the "festive board," it was natural j
that certain food associations be^
come par: and parcel of the holiday
celebration. We. as a people, know!
this, and the point need not be ar-j
feiied. For instance, what would
Rosh Hashona "kibbet" be without
the time honored Honey Cake'' Or.
a mouth watering Trimmes as part
of the menu'' Or. Chamikn. in our
day without grated potato Latkes"
So it is when Thanksgiving Day
comes, we home-makers phjn to
serve Roast Turkey wttn all the
trimmings associated with that
toothsome bird We like to rrrtrtre
variations in the preparation arfd
serving of tWs traditional Feast
of Thanksgiving, and so find new-
ways of rising cranberries, swpet
potatoes, apples and other fall
fruits. Thanks to new techniques.
We use aluminum foil to speed
masting time for turkey Below
are a few suggestions you will find
helpful.
8 to 10 pounds. 15 minutes per
pound
\i to 18 pound*. 13 Jiunutcs per
pound
18 to 20 pounds. 10 minutes per
pound
Open foil wrapping about 30 I
minutes before "finishing time" so;
that the skin may be browned. Ar-
range wrapping so that juices do
not scatter. If meat thermometer
is used, the bird is done when read-
ing is 200 deg. F.
. x*
Tort/ey Dinner Staffers:
Wo. 1 fast tWhtto Fr
(5rvh*a (Nl)
1 can tomato juice 11 pint-2
ounce sh*)
Juic* of l lemon
U teaspffon salt
1 tablespoon grated onion, op-
tional
'< teaspoon celery salt
A dash of Tabasco, optional
(or dash of red pepper)
1 package lemon flavored gela-
tin
Cucumber slices, parsley
sprigs, minced green pepper
for garnish
2 tablespoons orange juice
1 tabtypobn sugar, or to suit
tjste ... ,.
': cup boiling water
1 package orartge flavored gela-|
tin
2 egg whites
A pinch of salt
Fresh mint or whole cranber
rj and Orange Relish for
topping
Combine fruit juices and sugar,
mixing till blended. Dissolve gela-
tin in boiling water and add to
first mixture Turn into freezer
tray and freeze till of mushy con
sisjency. Remove to a chilled bowl
and beat with a rotary beater till
fluffy: then fold in stiffly beaten
eggwhltes to which salt is added.
Return to freezer for about 1 hour.
Serve in sherbet glasses with gar-
nish as suggested. Serves 8. Double
recipe if required.
canned verier]
1 large egg
bot American
I welcome variation, try'serving
"The follow
Pumpkin Dessert Ring
ents.
mold
he4|
To keep this holiday menu in the;
tradition, yet withj
Turn on oven and bring
4 iui ?50 deg. F. while mixing
Grease jne\\ a 2 quart
and dost inside l.ghtly JjJ
, flour. Sift listed dry iiigritfj^
1-2/3 cups lifted all-purpose flour into a mixing bowl, add shorten,
1-1/3 cup- sugar
>i teaspoon baking powder
1 teaspoon baking soda
! i teaspoon each cinnamon and
allspice
1/3 cup softened vegetable short-
ening
1/3 cup water or fruit juice of Utes. turn oui ana serve i*,
your choice. with applesauce. Serves 8 or at-
Yams, Hawaiian
Style
scrubbed
Bring to a boil the tomato juice.
, lemon juice, seasonings listed and
dissolve the lemon gelatin by stir
Use two lengths of aluminum foil ring well. Turn the mixture when
Open Pn Roast Turkey
if necessary for wrapping oven-
ready Turkey, with or without
stuffing. Be sure to fold edges oi
foil so thai no juice or fat will
escape, and thus the flavor will be
retained in the meat Saves roaal
in( tune. too. Place the wrapped
tin k"> in ID open roasting pan and
pri heal 'lie oxen t" 450 dec. F. Re-
tain this heal accordin : to th
lov ing time table:
Teen-Agers Plan Dance
Teen-agers of Temple Ackith Ye
shurun will have a 'Turkey Trot"
i Saturday night at 2320 \K
171 st. The Twisters will entertain,
cool into refrigerator tray or other
suitable container and freeze till
almost solid. Remove to a chilled
bowl and boat with a rotary beater
till of mushy consistency. Return
to freezer for about an hour, stir-
ring with a fork once or twice for
I even texture Serve in sher-
UMsea with scalloped edge
i ucuml >arsle) ipi
reen i is gar
Double recipe U required.
No. 2 Cranberry Supreme
2 cups bottled cranberry juice
(or homemade strained
juice
6 medium size yams,
clean and dried
H cup pineapple juice
3 tablespoons vegetable short-
ening
l'-j teaspoons salt
Mi teaspoon grated lemon or
orange rind
2 tablespoons lemon or orange
juice
3 tablespoons dark brown sugar
Bake the yams (or sweet po-
tatoesl a" 375 deg. F. until tender
enough to pierce easily with a
toothpick or fork. Let cool enough
to handle. Cut slice off top of each
lengthwise and remove pulp to a
mixing bowl. Mash pulp till smooth
and work in pineapple juice, short
ening, salt: then with a for,
in the remaining ingredients listed
till blende! Be,- with fork till
Huffy and fill the shells, mounding
up and pressing tines of fork over,
top for decoration Return for 2
minutes to broiler flame, if desired.
Serve while hot. Serves 6
How to make snacks and influence appetites:
begin with delicious ready-to-serve

DATE-NUT J ROLL
Mr it thick ... slice' it thin- lUesn it up
with jam or cheese or te.rve it just an it come*
frm the tin! However vow choose to enjoy
it. Dromedary Date-Nut Roll makes appe-
tites -.ii up and take nntire! IiV a mighty
powerful persuader wfcffai yowtigsre.r* need
coaxing to drink their tr.ilk aixl it's a
praise-winning treat, with or without fancy
fix in1, when friend* drop in of an evening!
It's e*\ to stack on your pantry shelf...
stays fresh till yod want it. in the vaciiuin-
e*Tfd fin- jo -lock up and keep it handy!
Get Dromedary Dirtfc-Nut Hll at your
in Mrliborliood fwwl store .. today.'
Ifo./c with crisp, ehuhlty
walnmlx and tin? world's
chmitst dntcs
AWo enjoy: DROMEDARY CHOCOLATE-NUT ROLL
DROMEDARY ORANGE NUT ROLL
gnurai-unni vmimi >#*. \
YOU KNOW IT'S KOSHER BECAUSE THE LABEL DISPLAYS THE (0)
i -* **"' w-
liquid, ntiis and flour listed1 n,i
ins, then the pumpkin and mii.J
beat thoroughly. If using an ^,1
trie beater, beat 2 minutes at gall
ium speed then add egg and bgl
2 more minutes. Turn into *|
pared mold and bake 40 to 4Sssi,|
Turn out and
^VH-
-?*
A TRADITION IN
JEWISH HOMES
SINCE 1837
Served In a glass or n cup..*
There's Yom Tov spirit in thth
famous tea... "flavor crushea
for fullest strength and stimu-
lation ... richer taste and pleas-
ure with your fleishigs and
milchigs and between meal
refreshment
TETLET TEA
Certified Kosher under strict Rabbinical SupervMom
mi ^ <**" <
,x.Xv:-x-:-:-:-:-:-x:-t-:->x-x-'vX,X't't,;,;-:*:*;':-!v:*vX';:!:!t
i f t t I t t t mjTt t f < i ******** m J I i *->*;;j..^
''jnYiVivriYirrrr''yrjrr-' r........;'?*......'"^"-"^^**^"~^"~--^tir
td& KASHA
of course! ^^^~^
i\
II
I*
A traditional standby...
for old-timey good Kasha
Varneshkes Kasha
Knishes, and other treats.
Less than 2* a serving!
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Way. November 25, 1960
*Jcnist> Her Mian
Page 3-B
^
r
!*
Florida Congress Elects Officers
Miami, procedure and
&
'I
..^>.vw
peeking final arrangements for the Dedication Day and Open
^use of Greater Miami Jewish Federation on Sunday, 3:30
... are (left to right) Mrs. Aaron Farr, Mrs. Louis Glasser and
t. Joseph Duntov. The program will be held on the grounds
[Federation at 13,17 Biscayne blvd., at the corner intersection
le MacArthur Causeway.
'ooklyn Woman
jcted President
By Special Report
VNTIC CITYMrs. Emanuel
of Brooklyn, NY., was elec-
nanimously this week as pres-
of the Women's Branch of the
of Orthodox Jewish Congre-
ss of America.
^s. Lazar, formerly a national
president of the Women's
|ch. which represents more
500 Sisterhoods of Orthodox.;
legations in the United States
(Canada, was elected at the
[annual national convention at
llic City. She succeeds Mr*.
1. Edles, of Woodside, N.Y.
new president, wife of Rabbi
^uel Lazar, attended Hunter
Ke and is a graduate of the
ary College of Jewish Studies.
-Jt^Bmer national recording score
tary of the Women's Branch, Mrs.
is a member of the adminis-
\t committee of the Brooklyn
Bon of the Jewish National
and a member of the board
Irecrors of the Joint Passover
MRS. E/HANUEL LAZAR
ip/e Me/forafi Social
emple Menorah Sisterhood will
I a 'card party and social on
day evening.
Beach Group
Lists Newcomers
Moe Horowitz, Mr. and Mrs. Sam-
uel Picciolo, and Mrs. Robert A.
Peterson have joined Miami Beach
Taxpayers Assn., acording to Simon
E. Rubin, president.
Allen Goldberg, membership
chairman, announces that Jack S.
Popick is now a sponsor, Leonard
L. Abess a donor, and Mrs. John
B. Wofford, a sustaining member.
New officers for the Florida Con- j
gress of Parents and Teachers were |
installed Nov. 17 at the closing scs-j
sion of the 37th annual convention
held in Tampa.
Newly elected officers are Mrs.,
Howard If. Wernick, of St. Peters I
burg, president; Mrs. Myron R.!
Blee, Tallahassee, president-elect; i
Mrs. Nathan S. Rubin, Pensacola,
first vice president; Mrs. Robert
J. Tauber, Miami, vice president,
directing committees on organiza-
tion; and Mrs Frank Meyers, Lake;
Worth, vice president, directing
committees on education.
Mrs. Tauber is a past president;
of the Dade County Council of Par-
ent-Teacher Assns., and for the pasti
two years served on the PTA state!
level as program planning and
Founders Day chairman.
Dr. Henry C. Fox, principal of
Little River Elementary School,
is serving a second term as the
second vice president of the Flori-
da Congress, and Mrs. W. L. Mus-
sett, Miami, vice president of the
Southeast region of the National
Congress of Parents and Teachers,
has been reelected to serve as leg-
islation chairman of the Florida
Congress.
Other chairmen elected by the
board of managers of the Congress
who live in this area were Mrs.
John L. Bagg, jr., Miami, mental
health; Mrs. Hugh Peters, jr.. Mi-
ami, historian; and Mrs. Cliff Car-
penter, Tavernier, membership.
Mrs. Bagg served as area coord-
inator and mental health chairman
of the Dade County Council of Par-
ent-Teacher Assns. At present, she
Flagler Women
Present Piqno
Flagler Granada Jewish Com-
munity Center Sisterhood held a
"Nite Club Nite" on Saturday eve-
ning at the Seville hotel. Co-chair-
men were Mrs. Norman Elbrand
and Mrs. Edward Moore.
Sisterhood also met last Thurs-
day for a* Chanuka workshop con-
ducted by Mrs. Aaron Shapiro.
Mrs. Barney Landers, immediate
past president, presented Flagler-
Granada with a new piano as a gift
from her administration.
Refreshment chairman was Mrs.
Lee Drutz.
is parent and family life chairman
of Council, chairman of the educa-
tion committee of the Mental Health
Society of Dade County, and on the
board of directors of the Mental
Health Society.
Reelected to their previous chair-
manships were Mrs. Grover An-
gell, Miami, character and spiri-
tual education; and Mrs. William
P. Cooke,
by-laws.
Officers of the Florida Congress
were installed at the closing ban-
quet by Mrs. Rollin Brown.
Mrs. Brown, immedia'e past pres-
ident of the National Congress of
Parents and Teachers, and Gov.-
elect Farris Bryant, who was guest
speaker at the banquet, were pre-
sented honorary state life member-
ships.
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Page 4-B
9-Jmisiifhricmr
Friday. November 25. I960
Mrs. Rossman Gets League Nod Anew
Mrs. I. M. Weinstein shows Mrs. Philip F. Thau, coordinator
of the Miami Beach chapter of Hadassah book review project,
her selection for Jewish Book Month.
Beach Hadassah Book Review
Miami Beach chapter of Hadas
sah will hear Mrs I. M Wein>tein
review The Last of the Just." by
Andre Schwarz Bart. Monday, 1:15
p.m.. at the Algiers hotel The pro-
gram is in tribute to Jewish Book
M*>r.th.
Proceeds from Hadassah's book
rnirw series go toward vocational
education in Israel. Other dates
You're Rich
When You're Healthy!
?&&&
are Dec. 26. Jan. 23. Feb 27 and
Mar. 27.
Tickets may be obtained from
Mesdames Philip Thau. Miami
Beach chapter; David Reinwald.
Brandeis group; Edward Ginsburg.
Deborah; Jdseph White. Emma
Lazarus; Maurice Collegiman.
Hannah Senesch; Leopold Bisenz
Henrietta Szold.
Louis Herman. Herzl; Anne
Weiss. I. R. Goodman; David Den
Mr I-raeli: Frank Gurtov. Shalo
ma; Louis Abrahams. Stepher
Wise; Harold Baskin. Esther; and
Morris Rothkoff. South Gate.
Mrs, Fred Jonas is president ot
Miami Meach chapter of Hadas
sah
By Special Report
KIAMESKA LAKE, N V tin
H. Her -man. .'i Brooklyn,
i'd president of tlx Na-
trdfUl Women-., t^asue 6f rhe'I nit-
ed SynagOgtM of America sume
j 500 representt-d 200.-
000 members of the organization
at its biennial convention at the
Concord hotel.
Increased goala for the two fund-
raising projects of the League were
adopted A figure of $500,000 was
the ouora set for the coming year
for the T' rah Fun.i campaign to
-upper- i Jewiih Theological
Seminary. Pr Bernard Mandle-
,r> > provost.
a mornii a, de-
I
The greatest defense we have
against thi "' "ar aml to"
tal destruction Is a society where
men and women have :heir roots in
knowledge a society where
school is not merely a preparation
for a job. but for life."
Dr. Max Arzt. vice chancellor of
he Seminary, in projecting the con
cept of todays Conservative Juda-
ism, told the delegates:
It is a broader concept of Torah
which expands the idea of loving
our neighbor to global dimensions
of training young people for lead-
ership by equipping them with au-
thentic Jewish knowledge with the
tested findings of modern re-
search."
Increased from $500,000 to $1,-
000.000 was the quota to be raised
An award from the Jt
Council of America was pre-ente^
Mrs. C'karles Schwartz ,i Ned
York GitjH lor jUlsUndir.g aoj|
in promf5tTrT?"*rf.'tcresT ir"""*r and acquiring books Jfr tamily
bookshelves and synagogje librar-
ies. Mrs. Schwartz announced hat
over $100,000 worth of book*, had
been sold since 1957 at book fairs
arranged by League groups
throughout the country.
________ .~i -_

MIS. H. HMIWT MOSiUAM
bj the National Women's League
for the Mathilde Srhechter Resi-
dence Hall, a girls- dormitory to
be built at the Jewish Theological
Seminary. The Residence Hall will
provide housing for young women
from all parts of the world train-
ing for teaching professions in the
field of Jewish education.
A new book for children. "Deb-
bie in Dreamland." was introduced
at the convention. Written by Dor-
othy K. Kripke, author of a num-
ber of popular volumes for chi-
ldren, including "Let's Talk About
God" and "Lefs Talk About Right
and Wrong," the new book is one!
of many published by Mrs. Kripke.
of Omaha, Neb., a national vice
president.
Tonight as you watch TV enjoy the
distinctive nutty flavor of Swiss Knight
cheese. Great for snacks with crackers
and fruit. 6 handy "zip open' wedges.
THE ORIGIN*!
Swiss
Knight,
'raOClSSGHu'EKl.-usi
Have you noticed the low, lowj>rice of Heinz Vegetarian Beuns ?
SPOON
YOUR WAY
TO HEALTH
with
GENUINE
YOGURT
The traditional quality you expect
and always get in Breakstone's.
Js'ew flavor .. new tastetangy,
. custard-smooth! High in
protein, low in calories10
the butterfat removed' So easy to
digest the perfect dessert and
W -ween-meaJ* snack* Eat it right
ut of the new convenient cup.
Women Elect
Mrs. Siegfried
Mrs R< Irk d --".e new
\ Rtett l-rael Hebrew
rtkOOd. Other offi
cers are:
Mi -s-r.es Regina Karger. Ger
trude Kleinbera. Herman
traub. vice presidents; Frances Ul
treaaorex; Isidore Laptnsky, re
cretary; Herman Yager
-ponding secretary- Al Har
wood, social secretary; Elaine Ar
row and Gertrude Solomon, enter
.j.r.ment. I>aac Ever, publu
Board of directors include Mes
dames Dma Babok. William Cohen
Becky Feldman. Francine Felc
man. Pearl Feldman. Fannie Gluck
Helen Hirszhcrn. Beaak) Levine
Sam Segerrnan and Harry Tepper
berg
Emma Lazarus Hodassah
Emma Lazarus group of Hadas-
>ah will have a ir.ember-brmg-a-
rr.ember par'y on Tuesday a!
avid Davis, 8834
Carlyie ave. Membership chairman
-> Baer Zuckerbraun.
Tour for Sisterhood
A tour i- Temple Social
.'. and a cant di-
rected by Mrs Esther Block were
(.-ed to Temple Menor.
hood on Wednesday.
MOMC KOPIE USC
retrtsnirg. caicne-'rM
You don't have to look any further: there
isn't a more popular dish in sight than
Heinz strictly Vegetarian Beans. Every-
body loves them. Everybody wants sec-
onds. Everybody goes away from the ta-
ble happy. Nourished. Why not tonight?
TheQSeal of TheUnionOf Orthodox JemACanmitmOtAmmkinaolbtiMbtL


Friday, November 25, I960
fJmfstfffcrAJtar?
"S FaCe SocM ProWem$. UM Prof Says
Israels most significant chal- .mm. _, ..... ~~f
Page 5-B
so^ologirai,'- Dr Brtce Rty 1 Irt^g by th|B ^rican Acuity
the Universityoi MlL^l o Committee of the Israel Fellowship
ri'rtB^C4,?yari'nS fomil. ^ (Ief' ,0 riah0 ,alk about Hebrew University of
meeting of the South Florida chap-
ter of the American Friends'of de-
brew University last Wednesday
night at the Algiers hotel.
The chairman of the University
of Miami's department of sociology
and anthropology said that integra-
tion of Israel's diversified immi-
grants into a single society "pre-
sents many problems which have
been placed in the background by
the current emphasis on political
economic and military matters."
He said Hebrew University so-
ciologistt are developing inter-
esting plan* to prevent the cre-
ation of caste system in the
Jewirf, State. Howver, Or. Ryan
noted, it may be necessary to set
up communities in which all of
the inhabitants have a common
background.
Dr- Ryan- who toured Israel last
the progress, the growth, the de-
velopment Israel has made in such
a short time."
"More than anything else," he
lift "t f.r.r, *~*.____It
what they ve done, and they have
great faith in their country- fu-
ture."
Of the new settlers in Israel from
Asian and African lands, Dr. Ryan
saidThat "it is just as if they had
come from the 18th century to the
modern world by jet plane. The
DPWE Pledges Will Be Introduced
day evening, Dec. 3, Deauville ho-t. Kassover. Debrah Land,
tel, when Omega chapter holds its, e Lesser- Susan Schiff, Bar-
"Pledges on Parade Ibara Mlnkus. Leslie Price. Ma
Raye Rabhan, Roberta Rabinowitz,
Pledges on Parade.
den?"0*., EW1 P'edge PrCSi- "
d! w I0" 0SS' VIC6 Presi" and Helene Zablow.
? *gtoJ*VP> secretary; An- DPhiE's new officers wUl also
Maxine Rabinovitz, Lynn Weinstein
drea Kadransky, treasurer.
Honey Aranow, Carrie Sue Bel-
sky, Joan Breuer, Carole Caplan
Susan Drucker, Gail Eigner, San
be introduced. They are Bonnie
Dubbin, president; Sandra Rosen,
vice president; Sonia Dubbin, re-
cording secretary; Bette Erdberg,
------- ..., oaii-, wuiuing secretary; Belle
dra Fineman, Sally Gittleson, Judy | corresponding secretary
Gouleb FtnPnerrGOrman- DJo^el Ham^rsm,th. treasurer;"and Joan
Gotlieb, Eileen Greenspan, Bunny Kramer, good and welfare.
Mw-From themakersof
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Although this new margarine comes to you frozen, you serve it as any other table
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Ask your doctor about the many nutritional benefits of both...
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Paqe 6-B
*Jt n i t fkridf&r?
Friday, November 25. 1955
MUSIC
n
AND
THEATER
JZilh
iin
J(rff
o
t
e
s
G ood will Unit Elects Mrs. Pertes
Mrs. Hyman Pertes. 445 SW 23 traub, Leo Axlrod, Sam Blank, Mrs,
rd. Miami, long active in commun-: Stanley C. Myers, and John Serbia
ity projects, has been elected pres- Herbert L. Kijsch, 17051 W7 Qy,
idcnt of the newly organized Worn ,ave., is sales manager for Goodwill,
en's Auxiliary of Goodwill Indus supervising the four retail ciutlett
trfesr: Mrs Pertes and other offi which sell articles renovated oj
ccrs will be installed at 10 am., the physically handicapped These
Monday. Dec. 5, at a meeting in j include home furnishing- shoej
the Goodwill building, 1130 NW : clothing, and small electric apptf.
22nd st. jances.
M rs. Pertes has extended an in- j Goodwill stores here are at 700
vita t ion to ladles to join the auxil-.
Palm ave.. Hialeah; 2115 Hoik.
wood blvd., Hollywood; !'.; i \%
22nd st., and 1210 NW 62nd .
Miami.
BERL SENOFSKY TO SUBSTITUTE
Word from the Community Concerts Assn. The recital of Zv'i
Zeitin. Israeli violinist, scheduled to open the 1960-61 series on Dec. 7
at Dade County Auditorium, has been cancelled due to booking diffi-
culties. The Association, however, announces as a replacement the
eminent violinist Berl Senofsky. The date of Mr. Senofsky's recital la
Jan. 18. 1961.
The series will open instead on Jan. 11. with a recital by Lorin
Hollander, sensational 16-year-old pianist, who delighted Miamians last
season when he appeared for Community as solist. Howard Mitchell was
on the podium of the National Symphony Orchestra,
Friends of the series need not be exceptionally disappointed, While,
it will be sad to nuss one of Israel 'a great instrumental virtuosos, it
should also be considered a treat to be afforded the opportunity of bear-
ing an artist of the calibre of Mr. Senofsky.

CULTURE IN THE MUSICAL ARTS
A Festival of Contemporary International Music will be held at the
University of Miami on Mar. 16 to 18 under the direction of Dr. Fabien
Sevitxky.
First of its kind ever planned for Florida, the festival will feature
compositions of today's composers Ol Europe, Asia and Latin America. I
Cultural divisions of the United Nations and the I'.S. Department of
Slate ire cooperating in the task of assembling manuscripts. Foreign
composers arc also invited to submit their compositions to Dr. Sevitzky.
It is interesting to note that Dr. Sevitzky was born Fabien Kous-
.<<" itsky, and was granted permission by the Imperial Court in 1914 to
I'm' the name of Sevitzky to avoid confusion with his uncle, the late great
conductor Of the Boston Symphony Orchestra then active in Russian
musical circles.
Former conductor of the Indianapolis Symphony, and guest conduc-
tor of most of the world's major orchestras, Dr Sevitzky is now in his
second year with the 34-year-old University of Miami Symphony Orch-
estra.

MUSIC AT HOME AND ABROAD
Of special interest lo Miami music lovers is a concert scheduled
for Wednesday evening. Jan. 4. by Joan Field, internationally known
violinist. Miss Field is returning from a successful tour of personal
appearances and recording engagments for Decca in Europe. The
violinist is well-known to Miami concert-goers, having appeared in re-
cital here for the Civic Music Assn.. and as solist with the University
of Miami Orchestra, as well as on four succeeding occasions as soloist
With the summer Pops series.
Miss Field has appeared with the New York Philharmonic many
times, and as soloist with the Detroit. St. Louis, and Chautauqua Sym-
phonies not to mention many others throughout the country. Quite
naturally, music is the dominant theme in Joan Field's private life. too.
Her older son. Charles. 14. has shown musical tendencies from an early
Bge, This season marks his second with the Miami Beach Civic Orch-
estra's percussion section.
Her husband. Alan Reskin. a businessman and violinist, is a mem-
ber of the University of Miami Symphony, Miami Beach Civic Orch-
estra, and the Ft. Lauderdale Symphony. One of his greatest joys
is to join in chamber music evenings, playing "second fiddle" nat-
urally to his wife.

STRING PLAYERS IN GREAT DEMAND
Clarion call from Bob Strassburg "Dear Lillian: My Hillel
String Sinfonietta is in need of players. We are planning five concerts
starting Sunday. Nov. 27. at Hillel House and spaced throughout the
coining season. We rehearse every Sunday morning from 10 to 12.
Players Can call me at MO 6-3765 for further information. Violins.
violas, cellos and basses are needed. Best wishes ..."

SMOOTH PERFORMANCE ON GROVE BOARDS
The Coconut Grove Playhouse. Owen Phillips, producer, opened
its winter season on Nov. 15 with Sidney Howard's prize-winning comedy.
"The Late Christopher Bean." starring Shirley Booth.
Miss Booth, whose famed acting ability and warmth are proverbial,
created the role of Abby. the faithful maid of 15 years standing, about
to leave the home of Dr. Haggett and his family. For some reason, j
technical or otherwise, many of Miss Booth's lines could not be heard |
on opening night.
The plot of the Grove production, with the exception of the role
Of the younger daughter, is written with the "light touch'" of tongue-
in cheek. The play moved a little slowly in the second act. but was J
generally smooth.

NEW OPERA EFFORT FOR MIAMI
On Dec. 3, i unique musical organization will make its debut
With the presentation of a double bill, "The Medium." by Menotti. and j
Rita." by Donizetti, at the Miami Beach Senior High School Auditorium.
Co-Opera has dedicated itself to bringing to Miami and surrounding
areas rarely-performed, one-act operas to be sung and spoken in j
PInglish. Psul Csorka, who has conducted opera in Cuba for the past
twenty years, is musical director and conductor.
Dr. Csorka formely conducted opera in Vienna, and was in charge j
Of the Louisiana State University Opera Workshop, as well as serving
il assistant conductor of the Chicago Lyric Theatre.
Dr. Harvey Lozman. chairman of Co-Opera, plans to originate an 1
opera workshop and invites all talented local singers to join and help
develop an English opera theatre for Miami. Further information is 1
available at UN 64)646.
Violinist Berl Senofsky will
open the Community Concerts
series Jan. 18. He will appear
instead of Israeli violinist Zvi
Zeitlin, who had been sched-
uled here Dec. 7. Booking
difficulties were the cause of
the cancellation of the series
inaugural.
iary and to attend the Dec 5 meet-
ing.
Goodwill Industries is a non-pro-
fit organiza'ion which offers em-
ploy ment and fuming to physically rj,, ff0OOh fO Soeak
handicapped persons. The Worn- '
cfi's Auxiliary pleas a snack bar
and other helps fc t plant workers.
Besides Mrs. Pertes. o'thcrs as-
sisting Goodwill include members
o( its hoard of directors: Rabbi
Joseph R. Narot. Mrs. Sydney Wein-
Dr. Zev Kogan. executive direc-
tor of the Jewish Nation;-! Fund,
will be guest speaker ai i iunca
eon meeting of Miami Beach Lodge
B'nai B'rith on Tuesday noon, at
the Ritz Plaza hotel.
Arts League
Elects Officers
M.i\ P. Fold will be installed
new president of the Miami Beach
Music and Arts League at a meet-
ing Dec. 17 at the Roney Plaza
hotel.
Mrs, Florence Pick will serve as
master ol ceremonies. Metro Com-
missioner Charles Hell will be in-
stalling officer.
Feld. succeeds Herman A. Bind.
er. who served five successive
terms, and has been unanimously
elected president emeritus.
Other officers are Albert Hauer.
Louis B. Hoberman. Bertha E.
King. Louis Siegel. Dr. J. R. Sen
wartz and Harry L. Webb, vice
presidents; Gustave Freeman, exe-
cutive .secretary; Daniel M. Broad,
treasurer; Ruth Freeman, record-
ing secretary; William Greene, cor
responding secretary; and Lenore
Hauer, financial secretary.
Directors are Betty Adler, Esther
Barrett. Lillian Brown. Dorris
Drexel. Dr. Irvin Deutsch. Boris M.
Uraber, Mrs. Jennie Grossinger.
Charles F. Hall. Albert J. Hirsch.
Cecelia Kasov, Sanford Kean, Ber-
nard Kwarten, Marian Spear. Rob-
ert A. Strassburg, Bertha H. Webb,
Rosaline White, and Aida Yaslo.
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INQOIRF AB0UI OUR NEW TRADE IN POtlCY
Hillel String
Group Sunday
Hillel String Sinfonietta, con-
ducted by Robert Strassburg, opens
its third season Sunday at 8:15, at
the Hillel House on the University
of Miami campus. 1100 Miller dr.
The program will feature the
Golden Sonata No. 9 for strings, by
Henry Purcell; the Adagio and
Fugue K 546. by W. A. Mozart;
Symphony of Lights, by Robert
Strassburg: Air for the G String,
by J. S. Bach; and Edward Grieg's
"Holberg Suite."
PT4 Meeting Monday
PTA meeting oi the David Pinski
Folk School. 1534 Washington ave..'
will be held Monday evening at the
home of Mr. and Mr;.. Ben Yomen.
1800 Michigan ave.
Temple Zion Sisterhood
Temple Zion Sisterhood will hold
a paid-up membership affair on
Tuesday evening at the Temple So-
cial Hall Mrs. Leonard Harris is
chairman
TfNSI NERVOUS
HEADACHES
call lor
mONGER Yet SAFER
ANAcm
sMUBkMtllMttt
* Bat aaljr ,!., ,(ran#*%
tar tatlaf fran pain af nita.llia
it hi alae aa/ar. Waat apart tk
>aak and ailitM affacU. Turn
mdptim. That U, Aaatla aaytalas)
at jaat *aa hat aa.ai.tiaa *!
Klaallr araaaa, actWa lagraalaata.
aUS. raaaarafc baa rttal m
Zt&&?22WS.
*
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Friday, November 25, 1960
*Jmi*i> fhrHirtr
Page 7-g
Mother Fights for Custody
Of Her Future Rabbi Son
TEL AVIV (JTA) A dis-
rict court judge opened a heaping
his week into the request of the
mother of the future Rabbi of Belz
that she be given custody of the
12-year-old boy. He is being hid
len by his present custodians in
.raining for the leadership of the
Chassidic sect.
Mrs. Motel Rolcah, widow of
the late brother of Rabbi Aharon
Rckah, the Rabbi of Belz told
District Judge Benjamin Cohen
that the two custodians of her
son, Isaacher Ber Rokah, had
taken the boy to a place to which
art of teen-age group which meets Tuesday
I nights at Temple Ner Tamid under the spon-
sorship of the Temple and Young Judea. Bot-
tom (left to right) are Jerry Kahn, Terry Shores,
Acron Fuktaian. Richard McDonald, Ian Rich-
tor, Clifford Gxeenbaum, Seated Geft to right)
ae Rocheile Perlman, Illisa Goldman, Ros-
und Feajnley, Laura Silverstein. Betty Han-
delman, Elaine Freeman, Erca Sures. Standing
(left to right) are Eleanore Kramer, Jerrie Feld-
man, Susan Rosenberg, Francine Blake,
Michelle Whitney, Irwin Katz, advisor. Dale
Ratsky, Arlene Manis, Suzanne Farber, Elena
Vogeliqng, Ellen Meisner, and Bonnie Keats.
Not present are Michael Bookman and Alan
Paul.
ml Considers Aid to Non Jews
|j LONDON fJTA) Several
solutions were passed at the 80th
tiversary congress of ORT re-
ntly which would offer ORT's fa-
lities to non-Jews from some of
underdeveloped countries.
fcJThe decisions are to make ORTs
^clinicians and specialists avail
able for technical assistance pro
B>ts sponsored by the United Na-
tions or by individual countries.
Jpcilities would be provided at the
10RT technical school in Israel lor
^Be training of 40 Africans. ORTs
tojBbmcal training center for teen
'e*r>. in Switzerland would be ex-
panded to provide courses for stu-
Btnts at tlie junior college level,
lie of the students would be
l-Jews.
The expansion of the facilities
the Israeli school in Nathanka
rill be accomplished with the
operation of the Israeli govern-
nt. The African students, who
nil study there, will be offered
uurses in electro-mechanics, metal
lachining, carpentry and agricul-
ral mechanics.
At the congress banquet, David
| Morse, director general of tne ,
i International Labor Organiiation,
lid that what "ORT fosters is
I now accepted as one of the es-
j sential method* through which
newly emerging countries can
help find the basis for true in-
dependence, sovereignty and self
r#*pect."
Daniel Mayer, French Jewish
atesman and chairman of the
ineer Women
Han Meeting
Mrs. Isaac Qffenhanden will pre-
.sidje at a meeting of Bebe Idelson
Plgnecr Women on Thursday, Dec.
Il.pt 1 p.m.. at Washington Federal
[sayings and Loan Assn.
Mrs. Cbaatoa Lang, vice presi-
dent, sponsored a luncheon Nav. 22
afier home, 1327 West ave.. with
pnoceeds going to Moetzet Hapoa-
I lot.

Jadimah chapter held an Oneg
Shabbat at tee home of Mrs. Leo
Goldman to welcome Mrs. Fred
Sandier and Mrs. Minnie Stone,
who have just returned from a trip
to .Israel. Their stories stimulated
interest in the tours to Israel spon-
sored by national Pioneer Women.
luncheon Hostesses Hornet*
M(Mlames Sara Jarlow, Pearl
Kcrrnfield and Sheila WeinstocK
will be hostesses at a luncheon and
card party sponsored by TifereUj
Israel Sisterhood on Tuesday at 11
a.ip. Wednesday evening, Sister-
hood members and their husbands
no invited to a card party and so-
cial.
executive committee of ORT, the
Jewish rehabilitation and retrain-
ing organization, told the ORT con-
gress that "Israel has put an end
to an old prejudice that Jews can-
not work with their hands."
Mayer, who is president of the
League for the Rights of Man, de-
clared that one of the essential
rights of man was the right to
vote. Nowhere, he asserted, had
this principle found greater ex-
pression than in the State of Is-
rael "where we have reached the
culmination point of individual and
collective emancipation."
Hospital Auxiliary
Meeting Slated
Semi-annual meeting of the Wom-
en's Auxiliary of Ml. Sinai Hospital
will be held Friday. Dec. 2, 1 p.m.,
in the Louis E. Wolfson Auditorium
of the hospital.
Mrs. A. Herbert Mathes, presi-
dent, will conduct the meeting. Dr.
Morris Hinenburg, hospital consult-
ant of the Greater New York area,
will be guest speaker and discuss
"A lit. Sinai Portrait."
The musical interlude will be
given by the Miami Beach High
School a capella choir. Teenage
volunteers will give a report of
their work in the hospital.
The program is being planned
; by Mrs. Edward Roth, vice presi-
| dent and coordinator, and Mrs.
Harold Turk, program chairman.
she had no access, and that she
was not permitted to see him.
She asked the court to appoint
her as custodian so she could
educate him and have him with
her.
The custodians claimed that,
while the mother was a religious-
ly-observant woman, she could not
| iivo tne boy the education he need-
ed to be entrusted with the lead-
ership of t.hc large Belz communi-
I ty. They also reported they had no,
other candidate for the post, which
'has been vacant since Rabbi Rokah
died three years ago.
The boy is held under strict ob-
servation of his teachers and is
being prepared for the post when
I he. becomes Bar Mitzvah next year.
1 The boy's mother said that while
jit might be true that the Belzer
Hassidim could not live without a
rabbi, she could not live without
her child.
I
Seof Sales Going Up
Contributions received in tho
first ten days of the annual Tuber-
culosis Christmas Seal campaign
reached $52,305 through this mid-
week's count of mail returns, ac-1
cording to Paul Barns. 1960 Christ-
mas Seal chairman of the Dado
County Tuberculosis Assn. This is
$2,020 more than had been raised
from seals at the same time last
year. Goal for 1960 is $170,000 to
support the year-round program
of the Association.
aaanHBBai









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the 14 story building has its own large private terrace with waterfront views largest
size rooms and closets, divided bathrooms, vanitory dressing rooms, fully equipped kitchens,
and each apartment is individually air-conditioned and heated. There are laundry and utility
facilities on each floor, double deck indoor garages, large storage areas, sound-proofed walls
. corridors carpeted far privacy. landscaped gardens, sun docks, boat docks, fishing,
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2 BEDROOM $2850. $238. $50.00
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ACBNT


Pag 8-B
-Jewlstncrktto*
Friday. November 25, 198&
Mrs. Goodman
In ChantiHy Gown
Dr. Joseph Narot officiated at the
double ring ceremony which united
Barbara Carolyn Warner and Rich-
ard lrwin Goodman on Nov. 20 at
'Temple Israel.
The bride is the daughter of Mr
and Mrs. Harry I. Warner, of 6261
SW 30 st. The groom is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Goodman, of
1450 NW 1 st.
The bride's sister-in-law, Mrs.
Joseph Swartz, was matron of hon-
AT THE CERTMANS or Ellen SwarU and Mrs. Robert
Such glorious music at the Dr. Samuel (Jessie) Gertman house. sjcge| were bridesmaids.
Robert Strassburg, composer and conductor of the All Miami Youth Waller (Ijiiodman. the groom's
Symphony, played an informal concert for Sam. As the haunting notes br0(her was bost man an(t serving
of Beethoven's Pathetique Sonata filled the room, gs ushprs were Sheldon M. Warner,
everyone listened entranced. Kate Strassburg. bylwm brother of the bride. Murray
the way. used to play the piano, too, but now leaves Sncar Morton Goudiss. Edward
the music-making to Bob and their two boys, Paul pastroff, Frederick Scher and Ed-
and Mark, who perform on the volin and viola. war(| Siegel.
The pace changed, and everyone joined in the The bride wore a gown of bom-
fun. Soon the rafters were ringing with "Turkey in bazine and chantilly lace with fitted
the Straw'' and St. Louis Blues. The Gertman piano bodice, point-on-hand sleeves, and
never sounded so fine. In honor of Dr. Gertman's neckline of pearl embroidered
outstanding contributions to the community, the scallops. Waist-length silk illns.cn
Samuel (iertman Student Loan Fund has been set Ml
up. and is really snow-balling.
JtSSIl People in our fair city who'll be glad to assist
you with information about the fund include Maurice Pearlstein. direc-
tor. Jewish Home for the Aged. Dr. Reuben Rochkind, M. J. Kopelowitz,
Dr. Ben Oren. Arthur Rosichan, director, Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, and your columnist.
* *
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
"Love me. love my dog," is practically what Eleanor (Mrs. Morris) jne Broom attended the Univer-
Goodman says. Cindy is a miniature Chinese pug, gray and white, sj(y 0f Illinois, graduated magna
with a tiny curled tail She is simply adorable, if you like dogs. This cum laude from the University of
year, Eleanor is chairman of the Women's Division of the Combined Miami, and summa cum laude from
and white orchids were fastened to
the white Bible which she carried.
Newlywed Mrs. Goodman grad-
uated from the University of Mi-
ami, where her father is a profes-
sor, and belonged to Student Edu-
cation Assn., Assn. for Childhood
Education, and Gamma Sigma Sig
ma.
W. i mi r-Kahll
r-Kahl
mis. intm goodman
M*$. fOWAW SOIOVH
Solovei, Cohen Exchange Vows
Algiers hotel was the site of the | The groom
o, > ,e ,,, ,am.. ana summa cum au,e..u.. ^ |th Cohn ad g^, o ^
And so far, Cindy has been on hand for the Lnivers.ty of Miami law school., ^ ^^ M Noy ^ wjth \ Pennsy|vania, and
Jewish Appeal campaign,
every important meeting.
Eleanor's background fits her ideally for this position, which is one
cf the top volunteer jobs that a woman can hold in our town. She
taught elementary school, which is a good basis for
practically anything. When her husband. Dr. Morris
Goodman, who vv;is assi>tant professor of medicine
at Bellevue. New York Heart Clinic, came to Miami
Beach and went into business, Eleanor had nothing
lo do with it at first.
One day. she went in at lunch time to Goodman's
Lincoln rd. >tore The buyer of the jewelry depart-
ment was out, and Eleanor became so interested in
v. hat women shoppers wanted in the way of jewelry,
that almost before she knew it she was running the
jewelry departmentand then the whole store.
The fact is that Eleanor likes people, and as
a result, she finds out what makes them tick in the business world,
in social life, and in volunteer work. This seems to be the key that
unlocks the door to her success in all three of these fields.
Eleanor will continue in community affairs for a long time. She
He also earned a CPA certificate.
He served as president of Alpha
Epsilon Pi. vice president of Nu
Rabbi Mayer- Abramowitz offici-
ating.
Beta Epsilon. and is also a member j The bride is the daughter of Mr
of Alpha Sigma Epsilon. He served j and Mrs. Nissie Cohen, of 7331
as first lieutenant in the Judge Ad-
vocate General Corps of the U.S.
Army in Japan. He is now associ-
ated with the law firm of Pallot
Marks, Lundcen. Poppell and Hor
wich.
attended the Wlui-
the University oi
was a lU'Utentat
junior grade in the U.S. Navy. *
is a member of Beta Sigma Rht,
Biscayne Optimists and piami Jay-'
cees.
After a trip lo Nassau. Ihe couple
will reside in Miami Beach.
Gary ave. The groom is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Saul T. Solovei, of
Lawrence, N.Y.--------------------
The bride had Miss Claire Cohen Couples C/ub Donee
as maid of honor, and bridesmaid-
were Linda Coben. Linda Solovei.
After a trip to Mexico, the couple Sandra Brown and Mrs.
will reside in Coral G ables.
Paole Zion Will
Hear Speaker
Paole Zion, Chaim Greenberg
Branch of Greater Miami, will have
its first meeting of the season on
Baron
Monday evening at the Israel
won't be able to retire and play canasta. (Her game really isn t too good.) ,,ouse 424 Lincoln In.
She is much more interested in reading than playing cards. She Dr sjmon Wll,,nskv, presjdent. !0f~JXd7^pearrs and lace.
The bride attended the Univers
Counles Club of Congre^atki
i Beth El will hold a 'Harvest" daw
on Saturday evening, Dec. 10, it
Robert Solovei was best man. Dor,a Aa*f a" *"1I*5
and Edward S. Solovei Norman professional caller, will Direct 4
Shapiro. Tom Korman, Arthur Feld-." f a"cirg- DMrsu S,,loB?
man, John Pomcrantz, Marlin Sch.ff and Mrs. J. Rotenbsrg area
Goodman and Melvin Ohrbach charge oipickets
served as ushers.
The bridal gown was floor-length ;
peau de soie with reembroidcred
alencon lace, cathedral train and
scalloped neckline. Her crown was
reads everything history, biography, and just about every new book j wi conaucl tne meeting. Abraham
OH the market. You don't have to read the list of best sellers to find out
what's good just ask Eleanor Goodman.
* *
SHADES OF ST. PATRICK
Fraidlin, chairman of the nomin-
ating committee, will present a
slate of officers for tho group's
coming elections.
She saw it with her own eyes. Reva (Mrs. Irving) Wexler said she Zev Baumgold, member of the
saw Hillel House on the Miami University campus decorated witb executive board of the national of-
shamrocks. Of course the sign said, "Beat the Irish."
fice of Paole Zion, will be guest
The Homecoming Miami U.-Notre Dame game was most exciting, speaker. He will discuss "Implica-
onous night, poms poms, flags and lots of cheering made it seem jt>ns of Our National ActiviUe..."
ter Social Hall
A glon
extra special. I .^._ r I c J
Bob and Bev Schwartz and their family arrived before seven, and fenny idle ialuraaf
had the whole Orange Bowl for their picnic grounds. At one minute
before the whistle blew. Fred K. Shochet and Stanley C. Myers came I
hurrying in.
At the half, the Four Hoursemcn brought back nostalgic memories
cf when we saw Notre Dame play Southern California at South Bend in
the early 'Thirties.
* *
DID YOU KNOW?
No wonder most doctors' marriages are happy. They learn every-
thing. The big room at the top of the Dupont Plaza hotel was filled
when the doctors and their wives gathered to hear
a symposium on "Medical Aspects of Marriage,"
sponsored by the American Medical Congress on
Marriage and the Family and the University of
Miami medical school. Dr. Allen Offen was in
charge of the day.
Ruth Robbins, wife of Dr. Alexander Robbins.
said that it was intensely interesting. It served as
a real refresher course for her. since she had ma-
jored in sociology in college. Among the physicians
attending were Dr. Saul Kaplan, Dr. Marvin Weil,
and Dr. Maurice Zimmerman and their wives.
* *
MESSAGE FROM TEENAGERS
In the intimate atmosphere of the Actors Studio M Playhouse. "Blue
Denim" cast a spell over the first night audience a tale about be-
wildered teen-agers.
Trudi Gertler. daughter of Judge and Mrs. Chares Gerter, a talented i
youngster who is making acting her career, played the part of the young
girl in a touching manner. Her sister, Susan, and husband. Peter Olin, j
as well as the senior Olins, were there for the opening perlormancc.
Also in the audience were Judge and Mrs. Irving Cypen. the Alex-
ander Kogans, and the Maxwell Fasslers. Max, acting director of Jew-
ish Family and Children's Service, said he would have liked to conduct
a teen-age discussion right then and there.
ity of Miami and is teaching in
Dade county.
Colemans Tell
Yield's Betrothal
Mr. and Mrs. Alan Coleman.
19331 NE 10 pi., announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Vicki
Jean, to Dr. Howard M. Adlerberg.
son of Dr. and Mrs. Gustave Adler-
berg. of Brooklyn. N.Y.
The bride-to-be is a graduate of
Third annual "Penny Sale" un-
der the auspices of the Men's Club
of the Israelite Center will be held
on Saturday. 7:30 p.m.. in the Cen-1 Central High in St. Paul, Minn., and
INTERNATIONAL BABY
SITTERS SERVICE
5855 S.W. 46th Terr.
4 Hour, Minimum BABY SITTING
far Social ana Religieos Activities
SITTER-COMPANION to con
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>*'--' TRIPS church
retreat., etc.
EXPECTANT MOTHERS
unmue 1. wee hi plan, covering
period before, during and after
confinement.
WORKING MOTHERS spe-
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by responsible State Welfare
licensed HOME SITTERS In
thoir own home. Transportation
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SITTERS FOR TOUR STS visit-
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between 21 and M years of age.
They speak Enqlish, Spanish,
and five other languages.
t* furrfcer it fill cell.
MRS. AMUKH (MO 14103)
r writ* to: P. 0. lax 394
Cord Gobies 34, Florida
attended the University of Miami
Dr. Adlerberg is a graduate of
New York University and the Uni-
versity of Chicago medical school.
He is a member of the National
Guard Medical Corps.
The couple plan to be married
Feb. 23,1961.
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Friday. November
-JtmlsHlcrldna
f?
I AST Tuesday, the Aviva and
,mm Menorah chapters of Hadas-
ah joined together for a luncheon
inri fashion show at the King's
pay Yacht and Country club,
fashions were from the Don Mul-
n collection and coiffures by J.
|ldi. Furs were shown by Adrian
hal, and your columnist coordin-
" and commentated the show.
"Attendees, all so fashionably
ressed, made it difficult to tell
the models were. Mrs. Ben
kowitz wore a black and white
61 tweed ensemble. Her waist-
Xh jacket featured Platina
cuffs, and the same fox was
for her striking chapeau.
?-chairmen for the afternoon
re Mrs. Seymour Schulner and
h. Murray Turetsky. Mrs.
Milner was in red silk linen.
Md Mrs Turetsky chose a moss
green wool ensemble with a leop-
ard skin collar and matching pill-
box hat.
Irs. Emanuel Pushkin selected
ck and white for her colors.
| dress was atlack. silk crepe
B> a low-scooped neckline, and
F hip-length jacket was in a
ck and white check. Mrs.
ry Travas was in a grey tunic,
Mrs. Syd Steinhardt selected
silk with white polka dots.
Jsitiny from HarrisonbeTg, Va.,
SMrs. Joseph Mintzer. Her
French knit featured the
style, and was trimmed with
ittons. Her close-fitting tur-
ban hat was of black fur fabric.
Mrs. Mintzer"s daughter, Mrs.
Richard Fink, was one ol the club
^Hnber models. Her ensemble
Hinch was high fashion a
H linen sheath with a sheer
|te organdy jacket trimmed
a black scroll applique.
*
|RS. Mac Mermell wore a sap-
phire blue faille ensemble,
i a high douche embroidered
royal blue iridesecent pad
jtes. Mrs. Norman Cabel, in
rge of decorations, chose a
tee-piece ensemble in sea-foam
pen- color silk skirt, matching
nt blouse, and cashmere
eater.
Fashion show chairman. Mrs.
fcltcr Fischer, resembled a
del in her black and white
suit, with her la'rge Italian
hat that contoured around
face. Slate blue cotton trim-
with white eyelette was the
Dice of Mrs. Jack Kaler Her
lite organdy hat featured a deep
Mrs. Bernard Kramarsky, the
daughter-in-law of the national
president of Hadassah, was a
guest of the group. For the after-
noon, she selected a black silk
faille sheath and wore a white
flower hat. A taupe basket weave
linen, with a French beret of
beige felt, was the choice of Mrs.
Gene Olsen.
Mrs. Louis Goldman wore an
Italian knit in a deep blue color,
with a matching Italian silk print
blouse. The unusual pin she wore
was a gift from her daughter, who
brought it back from Thailand.
White silk linen with a white
pillbox of iridescent paillettes was
worn by Mrs. Ken Rosen, and a
woven green sheath with a black
velvet hat was the choice of Mrs.
Max Goldman.

THE fashion show calendar is
rapidly filling up. As fashion
coordinator for the newly-opened
Miss Eileen Shop at 26 SW 8 st.,
I have been asked to extend to
you a cordial invitation to a cock-
tail party and fashion show be-
tween 5 and 7 p.m., this Sunday.
Nov. 27.
A runway will be erected in
the large parking area at. the rear
of the shop, and chairs will be pro-
vided for the formal fashion pre-
view. The shop is under the man-
agement of the wrll-known lash-
ion stylist, Mary Michaels.
Eisenstadts Will
Live in Orlando
Pauline Doreen Bauman and Mel-
vin Eisenstadt were married at the
Eden Roc hotel on Nov. 20 with
Kiibbi Irving Lehrman, of Temple
Emanu El. officiating.
The bride is the daughter of Mr
and Mrs. Morris Bauman, 1610
Meridian ave. The groom is the
son of Mrs. Abraham Eisenstadt
2961 SW 1 ave.
The bride's sister, Mrs. Sidney
Greenspan, served as maid of hon-
or. Bridesmaids were Susan Zei
ger, Mrs. Phil Glatstein and Mrs.
Jerry Schwartz.
Dr. Phil Glatstein was best man.
and Dave Letav, Sid Greenspan,
Don Berkowitz and Bob Spiegclmar.
served as ushers.
The bride chose a white sati::
Bianchi with long, full skirt, round
neckline and beaded bodice.
Before her marriage, Mis. Eisen
stadt attended the University of
Florida, where she was secretary
of women's affairs in the student
body cabinet. Her sorority is Delta
IPhiEpsilon.
The groom received his Master's
degree at the University of Florida,
and is a missile engineer-in Orlan-
do. He is a member of Pi Lambda
Phi.
After a Caribbean trip, the couple
will reside in Orlando.
Page 9-B
Jackie Pearce
At Emanu-EI
Mis Jackie Pearce, hostess of
'he Gold Coast. Theatere, early
morning television show, will ap-
pear as guest speaker at the Tem-
ple Emanu-EI Players first in a
series of celebrity nights.
The affair will take place at the
home of Col. and Mrs. Milton
Blum on Monday evening. The
Players, chartered last year, gave
their premier performance at Mi-
ami Beach Senior High School in
June with the presentation of Mi-
ami Made," written and directed by
Trixie Levin.
Guitarist to be Heard
Shlomo Carlbach, an ordained
rabbi and world famous Chassidic
artist, will present a program of
Israel ('ha)utz songs with his own
guitar accompaniment for Beth
Jacob Congregation on Thursday,
Dec. 1, at 8 p.m.
LADIES DID YOU KNOW?
MIAMI HEALTH STUDIOS
SOUTHS LARGEST NOW OPEN FOR WOMEN
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S3 AVE. O.
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Unlimited Uw ef Gym
latest Figur* Forming
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MIAMI AREA.
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NON PROFIT NON-SECTARIAN
SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY
Under StrUt Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad Hakaahruth of Florida
Rabbi Or. Isaac H. Evtr, Oirtctor
24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL
ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS
momim leuinMHT nirtmsmnes rmreoor emome
[310 Collins Avt. Ph. JE 2-3571 Miami Beoch
Mrs. Fink Will
Discuss Russia
Mrs. Dorothy Krieger Fink will
discuss her trip to Russia at the
Greater Miami Women's Auxiliary
Jewish Home for the Aged on Tues-
day noon at the Algiers hotel. Mrs.
Sol Silverman, president, will dis-
cuss future plans of the Auxiliary.
Mrs. Louis Makovsky is program
chairman. Mrs. Samuel T. Sapiro,
pioneer Home volunteer, will give
the invocation.
Madoff, Korash
Rites are Planned
Marlene. daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Madoff. of West Holly-
wood, will be married to Eugene
Korash. son of Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
liam Korash, of Daytona Beach, on
Dec. 11 at Temple Sinai, with Rabbi
David Shapiro officiating.
Reception and dinner at the Dip-
lomat hotel will follow the cere-
mony.
After a trip through Mexico, the
couple will reside in Daytona Beach.
Wrmer-Kahn
MIS. mUVIH HSENSMDT
Mrs. Fox Gets C of C Citation
Mrs. Florence Fox last week re-
ceived an award at a meeting of
the Florida State Chamber of Com-
merce in Jacksonville.
Mrs. Fox. head of the Dade coun-
ty committee.on total employment
of the Miami-Dade Chamber of Com-
merce, was cited for her role in
organizing and stimulating activity
in some 22 units of the state organ-
ization on the problem of employing
handicapped workers.
The award was presented to Mrs
Fox by R. B. Roberts, jr., of the
Florida Power and Light Co.
TV Stars Due
At BB Chapter
Bob Clayton and Don Barber of
WCKT ch. 7 will be guests of Elea-
nor Roosevelt chapter. B'nai B'nlh
Women, at a nautical fashion show
Wednesday night at the Pan Air
Recreational Center, 4690 NW 9th
St.
Chapter members will model
| fashions. Mrs. Jerome Robinson is
commentator.
A preview of the fashions was
to be seen on the Molly Turner pro-
igram Thursday over WPST ch. 10.
Mrs. Chester Bromley is presi-
dent of the chapter, and Mrs. David
Dubow is chairman of the affair
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Doris Day and her husband, Rex Harrison, accompanied by
her aunt, Myrna Loy, and Herbert Marshall, relax in a night
club after continuous calls from a mysterious stranger have
threatened Miss Day's life. This scene is from "Midnight Lace,"
suspense drama in color, now at the Carib, Miami, Miracle and
163rd St. Theatres.
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Page 10-B
Jewisti flcridlton
History Chair to Honor Dr. Lehrman
Dr. Irvinj Lehrman, spiritual
i f Ti nple Emanu-El, and
one of the ranking religious loaders
in the couniry. will be the recip.
lent of a unique *n*>r- when his
congregation establishes the "Irv-
ing Lehrman Chair in American
Jewish Hiatory" al the Jewish The-
ological Seminary of America.
Undertaken 'o give "everlasting
recognition to Dr. Lehrman for hi*
>. ars of dedication to Judaism and
unceasing efforts to promote hu-
man understanding among all
l pies."' the project is being ini-
tiated p.t this time to concide with
the forhcoming opening of tho
'.- American Student Cen-
ter in Jerusalem.
Scheduled for completion by the
end 01 J.inu,.;. I e Stu ent Cen-
ter is being built bj the Seminary
ti maki possible a comprehensive
spiritual and cultural exchange be-
Off. WINS UHBAtAN
:
Attends Top UJA Council Mooting
Rabbi Irving Lehrman. spirtuai,
leader of Temple Emanu-El. one,
of 20 rabbis in the United Stales
selected to serve with the Rabini-j
cal Advisory Council of the United1
Jewish Appeal, attended a national
meeting of that body last Thursday!
in New York City.
The conference was called by
UJA to give the Council a first
hand report on the needs of over-
seas Jewry, particuarly the immi-
grants in Israel.
Rabbi Herbert A. Friedman,
UJA executive chVrman, told
the group that one of three new-
comers to Israel was still living
in sub-standard housing and
needed loos medical care and
social services
Jews in 25 other countries in Eu-
rope and the Middle East are re
eciving aid from the Join: Distri-
bution Committee, a constituent
agency of UJA. it was reported by
Moses LeaviU. .UK director.
Dewey D Stone, of Brockton,
Mass.. a national chairman of the
United Jewish Appeal, announced
that approximately 600.000 persons |
oversea- will receive assistance
from UJA in the coming year.
The 20 rabbis, who represent
some of the largest Jewish com-j
munities in the U.S.. were urged I
to initiate immediately interpre-
Itive programs explaining these ur-|
gent requirements around the
world, and the specific role of the
United Jewish Appeal in conduct
oi relief, resettlement, and rehabil-
itation work to alleviate these wel-i
fare needs.
In Greater Miami, UJA Is a ma-
jor beneficiary of the Combined
Jewish Appeal campaign
I ween the people of the United
ates and Israel.
A Statewide function com-
memorating the establishment
of the Irving Lehrfnan Chair in
American Jewish History will be
held In Miami Beach late in De-
cember, after which Dr. Lehrman
will visit Jerusalem to be on
hand for (he formal dedication
ceremonies that will mark the
openir.j of the ItVSSMH Center.
Through the projected professor
-hip. students 11 the Seminary wlH
be educated in a subject on which
Dr. Lehrman la I roeogi*ed au-
tbority, and on which he prepared
his thesis for the Doctorate he re-
ceived from the Seminary. The
0 will make \l pos-
sible for seniinai> rabbinical itu-
enis :o spend a year of study at
the Center in Jerusalem.
The project is the first of it.-
kind to honor a rabbi in the eotiw
South, and it is being spearheaded
by prominent members of Temple
Emanu-El who plan to form an
executive cabinet that will super
vise the entire undertaking.
Dr. Lehrman has served as
spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-
El since 1943, when the congrega
tion's membership totaled only
250 Today, the membership num-
bers more than 1.000 families.
Friday, November 25, I960
WASHERS
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Temple Ner Tamid holds second annual family night for youth.
Planning the affair held Sunday at the Temple aw (left to
right) lack Shaw, Louis Cohen, Moses Wolf. Standing are Sey-
mour Horowitz. Dale Regent, president. Men's Club, and Adolph
Greenbaum. Several hundred teen-aqers participated.
RICHARD'S
WATERPROOFING
SERVICE
GUARANTEED WATERPROOF IMG WINDOWS
DONE BY EXPERTS using THIOKOL .
LEAKY WINDOWS, STRUCTURAL CRACKS,
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7901 S.W. 53*l COURT MIAMI
Zionist Council
Will Hear
Dr. Eisenstein
The Zionist Council of South Flor
ida is planning a county-wide meet
ing to lake place at the Deauvillc
hotel on Thursday evening.
Mrs. A. Arthur Pekelner, act in;
chairman, said that Dr. Ira Eisen
stein, noted rabbi, author, lecturer
and editor of the Reconstruction)"!
Magazine, will be guest speaker ir
a discussion of The New Look ir
Organizational Life."
In addition to Mrs. Pekelner's
report of the recent national
meeting, there will be a musical
program shared by Olga Pavlova
and Chet Gale. Mme. Pavlova,
a concert singer and former tele
vision artist, has a repertoire in-
cluding many languages.
Gale, who is presently serving
as cantor of Temple Sinai of North
Miami has many theatrical appear
ances to bis credit, in addition to
his cantorial duties.
Presidents oi affiliated Zionist or
ganizations will be guests of honor.
They include Mrs. Irving Chess,
Hollywood chapter of Hadassah.
Mrs. Louis E. Goldman, Miami
chapter of Hadassah; Mrs. Fred
Jonas. Miami Beach chapter of Ha-
dassah; Rabbi David Lehrfield,
Hapoel Mizrachi; Dr. Simon Wilen
sky. Labor Zionist Assembly; Mrs.
Emanucl Karger, Mizrachi Women;
Mrs. M. S. Green, Pioneer Women's
Council; Jeffrey Rosinek, Student
Zionists; Isidore Dickman, coord in
atirrg council of Miami and Miami
Beach ZOA; and Rabbi Samuel
MendelowiU. of the Hollywood ZOA
Wolf Sirot
To be Honored
Saturday. Nov. 26. is being desiv
lated by Kncseth Israel Congrega
ion as Wolf Sirot Sabba'h.
On that day. the Sabbath serv
ices and sermon will be devoted tc
Sirot. honorary life president of the
:ongregation. Sirot has been a rest
dent of Miami Beach for 22 years
During that time, he ha? actively
participated in many organizations,
with special emphasis on the pro
grams of Kneseth Israel.
Sirot has served as president for
many years. "He has done so mud.
for us, and now it is our turn tc
honor him." congregation official.'
oxplained this week.
Closing the Sabbath services wil'
be a Shalos Seudos in Mr. Sirot't
honor. Services begin in the morn-
ing at 8:30 a.m.
HAPPY CHANUKA!
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Leor School Has
Thanksgiving Plan
Members of the Senior High Gen-
eral Organization of the Lear
School are completing the Thanks-
giving week of activities with a
festive luncheon party, which will
he held in Burdine's tea room on
Miami Beach.
The junior high G. O. members
were to have a traditional Thanks-
giving dinner on the school grounds
Members of the Lear School sen-]
ior class and faculty were invitecT
o the home of Dr. and Mrs. Ed-1
ward G Lear. 5825 Alton rd on
Sunday for a social and cultural
evening, which included a buffet!
supper party and the viewing oi.
'he television presentation of "Mac-j
beth."
ROOM NORTHWEST
LADY; GENUEAUN or C0UPU.
Mice Hen*. Ritthea ariilt*s.
Reasemokle. Coll OX a-1953
fj.12a.aa. or 57 a.m.
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Lecture Series ,
At Mt. Sinai
I Physicians in the Greater Miami
! area were this week invited to at-
' tend a series of lecturea at Mt.
i Sinai Hospital slated for Dec. 5
through 9.
Dr. William Dock, professor of
I medicine at the Downstate Medical
Center in Brooklyn, will be prin-
cipal lecturer. The lectures are part
of a yearly program set up for the
furtherance of medical education
in specific fields, Mr. J. Gerald
Lewis, president of Mt Sinai, said.
Dr. Dock will lecture on coro-
nary obstruction and tne import-
ance of heart sounds in evaluat-
ing certain kinds of heart dis-
ease.
Sisterhood Marks Birthday
Celebrating its 13th birthday.
Dora Stein Sisterhood of Israelite
Center will have a ,"Bas Mitzvah"
luncheon at the Deauvillc hotel at
noon on Sunday, Nov. 27. Cantor
and Mrs. Louis Cohen, Mesdames
Lewis Pomerantz and Robert Rich-
ardson will present a cantata
FUR RENTALS
For All Occasions
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Sammy Share Here Sunday
Beth Tor ah Congregation will
present master of ceremonies
Sammy Shore in a special program
Sunday evening at the congrega-
tion, featuring stars of stage, tele-
vision and screen.
Singles limited Party
Singles Limited will have a party
! Sunday evening at the Alcazar ho-
itel. Jewish single adults between
; 25 and 45 are invited to attend.
S.W. Section Only
10301 S.W. 87th AVE.
Plua Ta
Ph. MO 6-3252
The daily sessions will be held
mornings from 9 a.m. to noon.
Dr. Dock will lecture on Monday
and Wednesday. Case presentations
will be given on Tuesday and
Thursday. Friday, a clinical path-
ological conierenae will be held.
The series will be financed by
the Gustave Freund Foundation,
which has been set up by Mrs.
Frank A. Kennedy, of Miami
Beach, in memory of her son, Gus
lave Freund, who died in 1956.
TRY
THAI OTHERS
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JEROME I. SUMMERS, D.D.S.
announces the opening
of his offices
for the) prawhee mt
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Friday. November 25; 196(j
Jmistifhr Page 11-B
Yehudah Moshe Will
Install Rabbi Stein metz
Sunday. 7 p.m., is the time set
aside officially to induct Rabbi
Sheldon H? Steinmetz as spiritual
leader of Congregation Yehudah
Moshe.
Rabbis David Herson. Max Lip-
recent High Holy Days. He suc-
ceeds Rabbi Henry Okolica.
Under Rabbi Steinmetz' guid-
ance, a youth program serving the
spiritual and educational needs of
children from elementry to high
Some 1,000 persons of all faiths gathered Sat-
urday evening at the Americana hotel to pay
*-buie to Rabbi Joseph Narot on the occasion
his 20th anniversary of ordination and 10th
iniversary in the pulpit of Temple Israel of
.reater Miami. Left to right are Rabbi Morris
Graff, of Temple Israel; Rabbi Irving Lehr-
.%.:.
man. Temple Emanu-El, Miami Beach; Rabbi
Nathan Perilman, Temple Emanu-El, New York;
Rabbi Narot; Msgr. James Enright, St. Rose of
Lima R. C. Church; Rev. Harold Buell, White
Methodist Temple; and Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan,
rabbi emeritus of Temple Israel.
schitz and Max Zucker will be Iseho01 aSe in *h Nrth Dade area,
guests performing the invocation I !)as recen,'y been added to the He-
formal induction and final benedic- brew and Sunday school, which of-
tion at this special service. fers faeiliti?s to accommodate
more than 500 students.
Mayor Edmund Vischi, of North Adult education programs rang-
M.ami, andMiyor Darnel Di.f- ing from "Elementary Hebrew" to
nbach, of North M.ami BMeh, "Philosophy of Judaism" are of-
will be honored guests. Many fered to members of the congrega-
eivic leaders in the North Dad* tion.
community will also be present,
Joseph Rosenfeld, president, an-
nounced.
Robert Lipof. chairman, said that
a musical program will be pre-
sented. Artists include Prof. Alex-
ander Prilutchi and Prof. Jascha
Fischermann.
At the age of ten. Prof. Prilutchi
was given a scholarship by the
Queen of Rumania to play the violin
Beth Am Men
Rated Best in U.S.
Temple Beth Am Men's Club,
South Miami, was announced as
the outstanding Men's Club in the
country for 1959-SO by the National
Federation of Temple Brother-
hoods at its 18th biennial conven-
at the Berlin University of Music. I tion last weekend at the Shamrock
<1
-
ng time out from festivities honoring Rabbi
Dseph Narot on the occasion of his 20th anni-
ersaiy of ordination and 10th anniversary in
he pulpit of.Temple Israel on Saturday eve-
ling at the Americana hotel are (left to right)
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Spero, Mr. and Mrs. Leon
J. Ell. Mrs. H. Franklin Williams, Mrs. Anna
Brenner Meyers (standing). Dr. H. Franklin Wil-
liams, vice president. University of Miami, and
Councilman and Mrs. Harold Spaet.
estiva Will
lonor Levenson
Samuel C. Levenson, Miami phil-
anthropic, civic and religious lead-
will be guest of honor at a din-
er celebrating the 75th anniver-
iry of Yeshiva University. The
lorida committee of the univer-
}y is sponsoring the event, it was
pnounced by Leo Robinson, perm-
>ent chairman of the committee.
The dinner will be held on Mar.
1961, at the Fontainebleau ho-
Levenson will receive the un-
rsity's "Honor Award" in rec-
lition of his services to the un-
rsity and to the community over
ay years. Former recipients in
rida are Robinson. Louis E.
fson, R^. Williams Apte, and
rle& Fruchtman.
Bver.son ha* been a resident of
imi since 1925, having come!
b from Louisville, Ky., where he
rawed and educated.
le is one of the original founders
first Florida chairman of Ye-
iva University'* Einstein College
Medicine;, vice, president, trus-
s and put campaign chairman
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
fation; a tru-stee of Mt. Sinai Hos-
tal; past president and current
|iairman of the building fund of
emple Israel; member of the ci^
en's committee of the University
Miami; life member of Brandeis
[nivers >; national vic.e. chairman
the Combined Campaign of the
Orthodox Ladies
Plan Luncheon
He gave concerts all over Europe.
In 1938 he came to Havana where
he was concertmeister of the Phil-
! harmonic Orchestra.
Prof. Fischermann is a Russian-
born conductor-composer and con-
cert pianist.
Rabbi Steinmetz came to the pul-
pit of Yehudah Moshe during the I
t
Temple Board
Reelects Grant
Morton A. Grant. 3714 Segovia ,
St., Coral Gables, was reelected a
member of the executive board of
1 the National Federation of Temple
I Brotherhoods at its 18th biennial
convention in Houston last Friday.
The NFTB comprises 410 Reform
Temple Brotherhoods with over
60.000 members throughout the Uni-
ted States, Canada and in several
countries abroad. It is affiliated
with the Union of American He-
brew Congregations.
Hilton hotel in Houston. Tex.
The club received the Lyons
Plaque awaried annually to the
best brotherhood with a member-
ship of up to 150.
Judging was based on perfor-
mance in nine categories: Jew-
ish Chautauqua Society, service
to the temple, adult education,
youth activities, membership,
contribution to regional brother-
hood activities, community rela-
tions, general programming and
other activities and projects.
Marvin Koffman. 7700 S\V 87th
St., Miami, is president of the
brotherhood.
Plans are now being made for
a luncheon of the Florida chap-
ter of the Women's Branch. Union j
of Orthodox Jewish Congregations
of America.
The chapter met recently at the
! home of Mrs. Harry Personick,
3116 SW 23rd ter., to discuss ar-
rangements for the event due Jan.
9 at the Ritz Plaza hotel.
Grant also will serve as a board
member of the Jewish Chautau-
qua Society, the brotherhoods'
major educational project for in-
terfaith understanding.
SAHOtL MfHUM
Rabbi Hoffman fo Speak
Mizrachi-Hapoel Hamizrachi of
Greater Miami will honor the 25th
anniversary of the death of Rabbi
Abraham Isaac Kook. late chief
rabbi of Israel, on Saturday eve-
ning at the Ritz Plaza hotel. Rabbi
H. Lpuis Rottman. spiritual leader
of Beth Israel, will be guest
speaker.
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations; member of B'nai B'rith;
and a Mason.

PROSTATE GLAND
Nervousness in Males over 50.
Night Irritability & Loss of Rest.
DR
W. D. REYNOLDS
CHIROPRACTOR
74 MIRACLE MILE
CORAL GABLES
Sand four cant (tamp
lo lovtr poitaga for an
in.aihB r-raa looklat
"WHY MEN ARE
OLD AT FORTY"
Grant is president of the South-
east Florida Federation of Temple
Brotherhoods and past president of
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
Men's Club.
He is a member of the Grand
Proceeds will support the youth. Jurors Assn of Baltimore. Phi Ep-
program of the organization, which; siIon Fi fraternity. Hotel Greeters
includes Sisterhoods of Orthodox
congregations.
Co-chairmen of the Jan. 9 event
are Mrs. Hyman Galbut and Mrs.
Frank Fine.
of America, past secretary of the
Maryland Hotel Assn.. and a char-
ter member of the Air Force Assn.
Grant, a hotel executive, is mar-
ried.
MORTON ttANT
What does it mea
to be rated?
Not long ago men and women with coronary artery disease,
tuberculosis or diabetes were unable lo obtain life insurance.
Today it is possible for many of these people to be accepted
in a special premium classification. Technically speaking they
are said to be "rated" policyholders. For many years
Manufacturers Life has contributed leadership in this special
field. Today we are well known for our progressive outlook
and for the favourable premium rates being offered.
Actually 90% of the people applying for Manufacturers Lifo
policies today are accepted at regular rates. Another 8%%
are offered insurance at the lowest possible cost considering
their particular physical condition, while only 1'^%
are declined. Whatever your needs, you can be sure ot
progressive life insurance service when you call the
Man from Manufacturers.
Manufacturers Life
IN,UAS:( rO'APAS'-
M. Greonberg
Representative
NORTH DADE COUNTY
Tel: FR. 3-3634
tfl
h Seo ffc* Man
from Manufacfvrers


AL'
Page 12-B
-JeHtetiflcrktiati
Friday. November 25. i960
Miami Dentist Wins
Public Health Grant
Dr. Ooran D. Zinner. director of \
dental research at National Ctul-
dreja's Cardiac Uospital. has been (
awarded an honorary fellowship by !
the American Public Health Assii.
as a result of research studies con- j
ducted at iht local charity hospital |
devoted to the diagnosis and treat-
ment of rheumatic heart disease in j
children.
The fellowship, never before i iven
to a Florida dentist, was announ- j
ced at the Association's annual con-
vention in San Francisco last week
The research word which re-
sulted in Dr. Zinner's fellowship
ln.ti: t'l
Mefii .1 mssi I\W

'
P. early Gait j
by Hal Pearl
Heart Assn. Offering Grants
DR. OORAN ZINNIK
centered on improved techniques
for administering oral anslhatic
injections to minimize the dan-
ger of infection and reaction for
cardiac patients.
The study and findings also led
to better methods in the mauufjc- ,
luring and packaging of injection
equipment and supplies.
In addition lo his research dutiei
at National Children's Cardiac
Hospital. Dr. Zinner is an assisUinl
professor at the University of Mi
ami medical school, and a consul-
tant at the Veterans' Hospital in
Coral Gables.
KING
ARTHUR'S
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The
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MALL C ALL: The first part of the official opening of the new Lincoln
Road Mall on Sunday night should be quite an occasion. The new light-
ing system will be on display for the first time since the big project got
under way last summer. In addition, the executive director of the Lin-
t coin Road Vtall Assn., Ted Greenfield, has quite a program. A fashion
show will be staged starting at 9. Beautiful models, as well as airline
stewardesses, will be on hand for extra decoration and directions. There
will also be an orchestra and many entertainment personalities adding to
the festivity of the event. All this at the Euclid ave. entrance.
On Monday, starting at 10:30 a.m., dedication ceremonies will get
under way, xvith a number of dignitaries taking part. A Marine color
guard will open the program by raising the American flag.
We've heard a few "beefs" concerning the Mall. At the same time,
we've heard plenty of lavish praise about the improvement of the ap-
pearance of t he shopping thoroughfare.
The biggest complaint, to date, seems to be the one in regard to
parking locations. If you are not aware of the exact location of the
shop you're seeking, it takes extra wear and tear on the feet and tires to
park and then walk to the address.
This can be overcome by posting a directory' in the parking areas
listing the shops for each section, or block, of the Mall.
We know one merchant, on Lincoln rd. for many years, who's highly
elated with results thus far. even though the Mall hasn't opened officially.
He's checked the number of shoppers at various hours of the day and
night, and assures us that, even though hotels are having their usual
seasonal lull, thero've been more shoppers on the road than usual for
this time of > ear
Promoted properly, the Mall should be a tremendous asset, not only
to Lincoln rd but the entire area.
* *
BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: Hotels on the Beach, which formerly
closed their lounges and night clubs at 2 a.m.. will be operating an hour
litter this winter. This will just about kayo many of the outside bars
and lounges which depended on the patronage of those after leaving the
hotels at the earlier closing time.
Freddy Bishop, brother of Joey Bishop, the comic, is on the staff
of the Pompatii room of the Eden Roc. However, the performing member
of the family will appear in La Ronde of the Fontainebleau starting
Dec. 23.
Liberace, who's never made any appearances locally except in Mi-
ami Boaeh. has been signed for a February date at the Miami Springs
Villas.
Johnny Masters has been signed to play music for parties and
special events at Miami Springs Villas, it was an-
nounced by co-owner Art Bruns
A resident o Hialeah for several years, Johnny
is a former member of the Mary Kaye Trio. An
accordionist, he is one of the area's leading society
and special events bandleaders.
Bobby Damn, who sings That's How it Went.
All Right." as one of the musical highlights of
"Pepe," thie plush movie production starring Cantin-
flas. and o>pening at the Lincoln on Dec. 23. will be
extra busy when he hits town Dec. 23 for his holiday
week appe arance at the Deauville Casanova room
what wilrm making personal appearances for the
movie premiere and taking bows on local TV shows, besides his twice-
n.ghtly chore at the Deauville. That's the price of entertainment fame
* *
COOO EATIN': South Pacific, near Gulfstream Park, on U.S 1 is
something to see and enjoy. It's one of the truly exotic dining spots
Errv Z*Jn 'yneSir de,iCaCieS' *Upert,y PreParcd
Harry Volpe s guitar and trio enhance an evening out at the S. P.
td^'Ir.I,r**$ "-r^' *>* '1 Clllns). ripens
2?J2Z tss nd ~w pried. h.s bun. p. L4T52
n the p,^ Krpl.ch. kisf*. and knjfim m ,% J ^
Complimentary chopsticks and Chinese cookies are being eiven to
customer* of Fu M.nchu during the 20th anniversary Sbratlon of
the Chinese American dining spot. Al Goldman is proud of h"newest
innovation, "sofo salad." bottled,and sold at the restaurant
Starteog tomorrow. Marseilles hotel dining room will be ooen tn
the pubiio far the popular tr.d.Uona, Fnd.y night darner Thereatter
, pubhc u. avnvued mghtly fc> partake of the excellent Kosher cuisin
JAiek^'s long-time popular Normandy 1,1. restaurant start. MS.
soneM today, with full-cours. Thanksgiving din^r KoJi7 h^!
suop n^. Mich..', wil. be open every nightTonXn, in *""
RlT,ln hT! diDin* rm' 0ne of ,he fc" known and oldest on the
Beach, ev^en before American plan became popular. u welcominTbaek
Us old pa trons. as well as new. since opening last week p. .
full-course dinners, and the price is right "rra> of
Dr. Victor Kugel this week an-
nounced that graats-in-aid from
the Heart Assn. of Greater Miami
are now available to qualified
physicians for U&L
Dr. Kugel is. chairman of the
Heart Assn's. medical advisory
and research committee.
Toe awards are granted annually,
and deadline for filing applications
is Jan 15. Announcement of the"
awards will be made in May.
The Heart Assn. is currently
sponsoring six doctors under this
program. Dr. Barbara Olson Al- j
ving last year won the first an- j
nual Nanette Savage Award. She
is associated with the University
of Miami medical school. Dr.
Louis Lemberg, also of the medi
cat school, won the first Mari-
ar.ne Reynolds Award.
Other investigators doing re-
search at the medical school and
being sponsored by the Heart Assn
are Dr. Robert Litwak and Dr
Hugh Gilmore.
The other two grantees are Dr
Philip Samet. of Mt. Sinai Hospi-
tal, and Dr. Milton Saslaw, 0f Na-
tional Children's Hospital.
High
MASTtKi
Executive Names Award Judges
LUNCH JIHHI W
SUPPr R
fc*cZ&
11 i T | it ST It I I
C ANTONI SI
C OOMItG
Judges for the I960 Real Estate
Humanitarian Award program1
were named this week by Daniel
M. Rosso, assistant vice president
i of the J. I. Kislak Mortgage Corpo
ration of Florida.
The Kislak Corporation is spon-
soring t he awards program for
brokers in Dade and Broward
counties for the second consecu-
I tive year*.
Hemophilia Group Meeting
Meeting of the Greater Miami
Hemophilia Auxiliary will be held
Thursday noon. Dec. 1, at the Bel
Aire hotel. In charge of reserva-
tions is Mrs. Delia Delanccy, 730
86th st.. Miami Beach
Music Sparks
PTA Meeting
"Ida M. Fisher Junior
School welcomes the fine arts
and you" was the theme of a PTA
meeting at the school on Tueiday
evening. Mrs. Irving H. Fineberg,
president, conducted the session '
Principal speaker was Dr. Fab-
ien Sevitzky, conductor of the Un-
iversity of Miami Symphony Or.
chestra. Formal announcement of
a Miami Beach Youth Symphony
was made at the meeting.
Mrs. Ailleen di Nino conducted
the school's orchestra
The Royal Hungarian -u>o
RESTAURANT
& CATERERS
FOR THE FINEST IN KOSHER CUISINE
731 Washington Avenue Telephone JE 8-5401
OPEN FRIDAY. SATURDAY 1 SJNDAY
FROM 4 to 9 p.m.
FINEST ICO DINING
CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
klr-Comi. UN 6-6043 '* '*
Under Orthodox Vaad Hakashruttl
940 71st Street
The New MARSEILLES DINING ROOM
is open to the Public flATUKING
8-Course Traditional Friday Night Dinner at $2.95
1741 COLLINS AVE. JE 8-5711, JE 14549
RIVIERA m RESTAURANT
SERVING TRADITIONAL FRIDAY NIGHT DINNER
From 5 to 8:30 P.M....$1.95 Up
Consult us lor all your GstdTlftf \ffl> tli( ullimuif in Kosh Gitfnnj
1830 Pence de Leon, Corner Majorca, Coral Gables
For Reservations call HI 1-5441 Ctssed Saturdays
NOW OPEN
JACK SCHWARZ CORDIAUY INVITES YOU TO THE
Restaurant "ASTOR" Caterers
956 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beech Tel. JE 8-2341
\ r GLATT -HT3 KOSHER |
Delicious 10-Course Dinners Served Nightly
EXCLUSIVE CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
The AM CONOITKMfD A5TOH DINING ROOM. Opee the Publk, -*'
Sveetviaie* ef K MAL AOATH JfSHURUN INC, New Ven\ RASSI D(. JOtf"
REUfR. P.-m.n.nt Maahelach e fnmh*.
ASTOR HOTEL $C ) cosmcrc miais steaks, ah diets -
PER DAY, PER PRH TEAROOM, SOLARIUM. ENTERTAINMENT
PERSON, Obi. Oec. Ail ROOMS PRIVATE RATH, CARPET, IElEPH0
! KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT
1451 Collins Ave. Phone JE 2-1671
SPECIALIZING IN JEWISH STYLE CUISINE
KREPLACH KISHKE AAATZO BALLS KNlSHES
* MEAT FISH STEAKS CHOPS 'CHICKEN
DELICIOUS PASTRIES CAKES CHALAHS I ROLLS
CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
IxceMenf Cuisine Superb Service Modern Detv
Named to the judges committee
from Dade county are Dr. Grove!
J. Noetzel, dean of the School of
Business Administration at the j
University of Miami; Judge Mat-
'^''^"'theMetropolnan:
Court. Mrs. Helene J. Vosloh '
member of the Dade County Board
J WeUh ,nJl,rUC,Uon: ""d Richard
J. Welsh, director. Dade County
Development Department.
HAROLD PONT end IRVIN GORDON
GORDON and PONT
^ftt^ IOSMIR CATERERS
"V* rs ben t*errs e pi *
170 N. w. 5th ST.. MIAMI PHONE FR ?
9PBI HOUSE WEDDINGS BAR NUTZVAHS atJClMWS*
td


rnday, November 25, I960
JmisJifhrldUan
:r\
ctr
JMitzvdl,
^l!trJ't'iZ^^^T- 55*the name
rime
Robert Levin*
Cantor WJHiam W. Lipson
will
Craig Lawn
Saturday morning services at
.. Steinmetz
Robert is an eighth grade student j "'floating.
t Shenandoah Junior High, and is1 Craig is a seventh grade student
member of the chorus and bowl-jat North Miami Beach Junior High
i-s attended religious and attended the Popiel religious
pchool for five years.
Mr. and Mrs. Levine will host
Oneg Shabbat on Friday eve-
ning, a Kiddush after the Bar Mitz-
h services, a luncheon at home,
nd a reception with a candle-light-
g ceremony in the evening.
*
Gene Glasser
Gene, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sey-
mour Glasser, of 1251 101 st.. Bay
farbor Island, will be Bar Mitzvah
Saturday, Nov. 26, at Temple
fth Sholom, with Rabbi Leon Kro-
sh officiating. Gene is a student
the Beth Sholom confirmation
Pass of 5722.

Herbert Schwartz
[Miami Hebrew Congregation will
the site of the Bar Mitzvah of
srbert Marshall, son of Mr. and
rs. Harry S. Schwartz, 1800 SW
St., Saturday, Nov. 26, with Rab-
Max Shapiro officiating.
(Herbert is an eighth grade stu-
nt at Shenandoah -Junior High,
his hobby" is aircraft modeling,
reception will be held in his
ior Sunday, 2 to 5 p.m., at Mi-
Hebrew Congregation.

Lawrence Berrin
|Bar Mitzvah of Lawrence Stev-
son of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Ber-
i will be celebrated Saturday.
pv. 26, at Temple Beth Am, with
bbbi Herbert Baumgard offieiat-
.aurence is an eighth grade stu-
at Palmetto Junior High and
^mple Beth Am religious school.
is a member of Boy Scout Troop lom, Nov. 26.
school.
Joseph Rosenfeld. president, will
present a Bible to Craig, and his
parents will host a reception in his
honor following services.

Michael Draluck
Israelite Center will be the site
of the Bar Mitzvah of Michael, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Draluck,
2755 SW 34 ct., on Saturday, Nov.
26, at 5 p.m., with Rabbi Morton
Malavsky.officiating.
Michael is a student at Israelite
Center religious school and Shen-
andoah Junior High.
Dinner in the Social Hall will fol-
low the ceremony.

Theodore Silver
Theodore, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Silver, will be Bar Mitzvah
on Saturday, Nov. 26, at Temple Ju-
dea, with Rabbi Morris A. Skop of-
ficiating.
Theodore will graduate from the
Hebrew school this year after four
years of attendance. He was cap-
tain of the Safety Patrol in Sunday
school, which he attended for sev-
en years. He is an eighth grade stu-
dent at Ponce de Leon High, and
plays trumpet in the,Reserve Band.
His parents will host an Oneg
Shabbat Friday evening, and Kid-
dush Saturday.

David Gilden
Rabbi Leon. Kronish will offici-
ate at the Bar Mitzvah of David,
son of Mr, and Mrs. Murray Gilden,
536 W. 49 st.. at the Saturday morn-
ing services of Temple Beth Sho-
Page 13-B
BRUCE
ROBERT
and has
fe Scout.
attained the rank of
Robert Deller
fobert, son of Mr. and Mrs. M.
feller, 1667 SW 11 st.. and grand-
of Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Broder.
^11 be Bar Mitzvah Saturday, Nov.
at Congregation Beth El, with
Ji Solomon Schiff officiating.
Jobert is an eighth grade student
Shenandoah Junior High and at- at Ida M- Fisher Junior High and
David is a student in the Beth
Sholom confirmation class of 5722.
*
Samuel RQsenstrauch
Samuel Alan, son of Mr. and
Mrs. O. J. Rosenstrauch, will be
Bar Mitzvah Saturday* morning,
Nov. 26, at Temple Emanu-El,
with Dr. Irving' Lehrman officiat-
ing.
Samuel is an eighth grade student
Ids Beth El Hebrew school.
Bruce Glaskin
rabbi David W. Herson will of-
Jate at the Bar Mitzvah of Bruce,
Of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Glas-
485 NE 157 st., on Saturday,!
attends Temple Emanu-El relig-
ious school. He is a patrol leader
of the Temple Boy Scout Troop 65.
Ira Marshall
Dr. Irving Lehrman.-will. officiate
at the Bar Mitzvah of Ira Bruce,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Mar-
. .26, at Beth Emefn tongrega-i ... ~, _
shall, on Saturday, Nov. 26, at Tern-
. 'pie Emanu-El.
ruce-Ts a Student of the Beth Ira is a scventh grade student
eth Hebrew school and attends !at Ida M Fjsher High, and attends
tri Miami Beach Junior High. jTemple Emanu-El religious school.
iddush in his honor will follow; He is a second class scout with Boy
Ban Mittvah. i Scouts of America Troop 61.
The New MARSEILLES HOTEL
Directly on the Ocean
1741 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH
IS NOW UNDER THE OWNERSHIP MANAGEMENT
JOSEPH STEINBERG and AARON RESNICK.
Ve have completely renovated and refurnished the entire hotel,
lobbies and rooms. We have new 21" TV. in every room at no
f.xtru cost to our guests. We have built a beautiful new Dining
loom, in which our strictly kosher cuisine will prevail.
AISO ROOMS OH TMt AMERICAN HAN begin at S6-S7 Daily del. etc.
(until Dec. 18)
WE AISO NAVE TWO FULLY 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 $8.95 and up.
For information call JE 8-5711, JE 1-6549
Panel Talk Due
At Emanu-El
Five of South Florida's top real-
tors will participate in a panel dis
cussion at a Brotherhood of Temple
Emanu-El dinner on Tuesday eve
ning in Sirkin Hall.
Sharing the panel spotlight will
be Daniel Dubbin, Allen Goldberg.
Simon E. Rubin, Harold J. Segal,
and Milton Smith.
Temple Emanu-El Brotherhood
is comprised of many of the lead
ing business and professional men
of Miami Beach. Herman Laks is
program chairman. Joseph Abelou
is president.
Caribbean Cong. Courses
Adult study group of Caribbean
Jewish Congregation, 1151 Quail
Roost dr.. features two courses
Monday evenings under the direc-
tion of Rabbi Harold Richter. He-
brew" is taught from 8 to 9 p.m.
"A Bird's-Eye View of Jewish His
tory" is the name of the course
meeting from 9 to 10:30 p.m.
Hope School Chapter Meeting
Coral Gables chapter of Hope
School for Retarded Children will
meet for brunch and cards Tues-
day at Hillel House, 100 Miller dr.,
Coral Gables. Mrs. Leonard Hodges
announces that all funds raised will
go to the new Hope school building
fund. Mrs. Barney Berman is chair-
man for the afternoon.
JNF Council
Honors Finegold
Ezra Finegold, local Zionist lead
er, was honored at a recent meet-
ing of the Jewish National Fund
Council of Greater Miami at the
Fontaincbleau hotel.
Finegold was cited "for his ded-
ication, loyalty and outstanding
service to the JNF."
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. presi
dent of the Greater Miami JNF
Council, lauded Finegold "as an
outstanding leader and civic-mind-
ed citizen who, true to the meaning
of his name, Ezra, is a constant
source of help and strength to his
people."
Mrs. Finegold was cited pub-
licly for her cooperation with the
programs of the Jewish National
Fund.
Program also included congratu-
atory messages to Daniel Broad,
honorary president of the Council,
j on the occasion of his birthday.
i
In addition, there were greetings
by Max Hecht and Sam Kagan. who
entertained the gathering.
Johan L. Berman, vice president j
of the JNF Council, led a discus-!
: sion of the organization's Dec. 41
annual meeting at the Fontaine-1
bleau. Proceeds of this function will !
implement the establishment of a
Florida Section in the new Ameri-
can Freedom Forst in Israel.
EZRA flNEGOLD
Congress Chapter
Elects Sternshein
Lewis Sternshein was elected and
installed president of the Greater
Miami Mr. and Mrs. chapter of
the American Jewish Congress on
Saturday evening at the Everglades
I hotel.
Installing officer and speaker of
the evening was Rabbi Jonah E.
| Caplan.
Sternshein. who has resided in
Miami for the past several years,
is a Certified Public Accountant,
accredited in both New York and
Florida.
Other officers elected by the
chapter include vice president for
programming. Mrs. Henry Kamen;
vice president for membership and
organization, Milton Licberman;
treasurer. Dr. Israel Slotsky; fi-
nanical secretary. Henry Kamen;
recording secretary, Leo Glasser;
corresponding secretary. Mrs. Mil-
ton Balsam.
Student Unit
Installs Officers
Officers of the newly-formed stu-
dent congregation of Beth Tonih
Congregation will be installed dur-
ing Friday services.
They are rabbi, Steven Leb. Stev-
en Weininger; shamash, Alan Ad-
ler, Barry Grecnberg, Mike Leb,
Burt Levy. Matthew Zimmerman;
gabbai, Mark Haddad, Alan Ross.
President, Jeffrey Raymond;
vice president, Cheryl Rosenbluth;
secretary, Libbie Blasberg, Frank
Siegel, Sharon Zimmerman; treas-
urer, Lee Friedel; hostesses, Judy
Brower, Susan Cavell, Rita Haber,
June Hess, Jane Hirschberg.
Student congregation is under
the direction of Irving Seidel, chair-
man of the board of education of
the synagogue, and meets and con-
duct services Saturday mornings.
New Year's fire Party
"Showboat," starring Julie Wil-
son, at the Grove Playhouse, and
a midnight champagne supper in
the Gallery Room are planned for
New Year's eve by the Women's
Division of the Miami Beach Y.
Mrs. Sidney Lang and Mrs. Milton.
Green are chairman, and Mrs. Phil-
ip Samet is in charge of tickets.
JWV Membership Party
Jewish" War Veterans, North
Shore Post 677. and Ladies' Auxili-
ary are sponsoring a paid-up mem-
bership party on Saturday, Dec.
3. 9 p.m.. at the Beau Rivage ho-
tel. Harry Feidman and Mrs. So-
phia Lee are chairmen for the eve-
ning.
Lunch and Dinner Served Daily
CANDLELIGHT INN
la The Heart ol Coconut Grove
Bjnqu.l Facilities Cotkljil lounge
Henry Leitton, Mar.
TRITON HOTEL DINING ROOM
NOW OPEN Serving Daily horn 5 P.M.
2729 COLLINS AVENUE
PHONES JEfferson 8-6109 JE 1-6651
-ZY C onllncnlctl
II hen elegance
in Dining
is a tradition
8A' HARBOR ISLAND-
I04S 5'h Street
CHEZ LEON RESTAURANT
AUTHENTIC TRENCH CUISINE
Beit Aperitif in town Good Selection Imported Wine
OPEN 5:30 to 10 P.M. Closed Friday (Ample Parking in Rear)
128 N.E. 17th STREET Tel. FR 4-8825


Page 14-B
fJeristincrxJti*)
Friday. November 25, I960
A. J. Molasky, chairman of arrangements for the Exodus Dip-
lomatic Ball, calls members of his committee to discuss the
exciting program scheduled for that event. The ball will take
place on Saturday evening, Dec. 3 at the Fontainebleau hotel.
Stars of the film and representatives of 36 nations, cs well as
mcny national dignitaries will be guests. Admission to the
ball is by the purchase of a SI.000 Israel Bond. This will aiso
entile guests to tickets for one of the opening n:ght performances
of Exodus which will be shown at the Sheridan Theatre start-
ing Dec. 21.
Burdine's Will be Major Store in New
Dadeland 'Suburban City' on 70-Acre Site
Dade county's largest "suburban
< luenrinted in tbe weal
thit>t area to -jrrotind any Flori-
da shopping center, was launched
official!) la.-t Friday as develop-
' < nt ufficials announced that Bur-
dine's will he the anchor store,
that lease? are now being negoti-
Israel Bank Exec
Due on Beach
Theodore K. Landau, assistant
I agent of Bank Leumi le-Israel. New
York, will be available to busi-
, nessmen and others interested in
financial matters pertaining to Is-
-frael TJUring'a five-day visit to Mi-
ami Beach beginning Nov. 30.
He will make his headquarters
at the Washington Federal Savings
and Loan Assn., 1244 Washington
ave.
Bank Leumi, Israel's leading
commcrical bank, is prominent on
the U.S.Israel economic scene,
providing a full range of banking
services on an international scale.
The bank maintains its own
Agency in New York, represen-
tative offices in Zurich and
Frankfurt, an affiliate Anglo
Israel Bank Ltd., London, and
118 branches in Israel.
Among the major services are
remittances abroad, opening of dol-
lar accounts in Israel, sale of tra
veleri checks in Israel Pounds
Spiegel fo Address Women
Miss Helen Sihers^in. chairman
of Miami Beach Council of Ami-
-Defamation League, announces' ,
, discussion group meeting at the
home of Mrs. Ltncre Gerstenfidd
6034 Indian Creek dr., Monday at
.8 *">. Arthur <-p>< gH. a5sislan|
director of the Florida offu ,- tyc
, Anti-Defamation League, will ^
guest speaker.
1MODOM LANDAU
vices in
ments.
Landau, who has been connected
with Bank Leumi since it opened
its offices in New York ten years
aeo, is also secretary of the Israel
against Israel Government Bonds. Foreign Credits Corp.. New York,
opening letters of credit, trust scr- an affiliate of Bank Leumi.
National Honor For Miamian
Marvin D. Koffman. 7700 SW 87th Huffman i-
Ilijuni, was elected to the Bi Am
Seventy acres will be occu-
pied by an Initial 500,000 sq. ft.
of store space, malls and park-
ing ground for 4,QO0 cars. Bur-
dine's alore accounts for 130,000
sq. ft. of floor space.
< xecutive board of the National
Federation of Temple Brother
hoods at its 18'h biennial conven-
tion in Houston last Friday.
The NFTB comprises 410 Reform
temple brotherhoods, with over
60.000 members througout the Uni-
ted States. Canada and in several
countries abroad.
Koffman also will serve as a
board member of the'Jewish Chau-
taqua Society, the brotherhoods"
major educational project for in-
terfaith understanding.
Mollie Kahanei Rummage
Rummage sale will be l-.eld at
Stevens Market, 6209 NW 27:h ave
all day Thursday, Dec. 1 Sponsor-
ed by the Mollie Kaham-r Sister-
hood of Beth Torah CongregstJoo
jthe sale will include shoes, dresses
and suits, as well at such hciseholrj
[articles as small ruga, bed oreads
Israel, loans and invest- j and glassware.
Giant Salami
For Aged Home
Robert Herzftld. of American
Kosher Provision. < onated two
giant salamis to anyone who could
L'uess their weight at the Culinary
Show at the Miami Beach Audi-
torium on Monday.
One of the winner.-, waa Irving
Bachrach, of Miarr.i Wholesale
Grocers.
nt of Tern-
Brotherhood. South
Miami, and executive vice presi-
dent of the Southeast Florida Fede- j
ration of Temple Brotherhoods. Bachrach asked Herzfeld to do-
Koffman, a businessman, is mar- nate his 40-lb prize to the Jewish
ried and has a daughter and son. Home for the Aged
in a unique arrangement, some
30 acre< to the north across Snap-,
and for adjoining store.-, "and "that P" Creek, and 40 to the south are St. Shopping Center, Ft. Lauder-
Ihe opening is slated for fall of under control for harmonious, sup- dale and Jrtest' Palm Beach.
io(;2 plementary development. With
three hospitals nearby. Doctors, A""1 H. .Daniels, Burdine's,
The 140-acre site named Dade- Baptist and South Miami, it is ex-j president, described the future
land nestles in the V close to the pected that physicians as well as, s,ore as. "a spacious, tropical stnic-
jun'ction of IS. 1 and Palmetto other professionals will find con-

o,
Expressway. The tract is ten miles venient headquarters in the sou
si nth 01 downtown Miami, and thern sector
three miles below the University bowling and
of Miami campus.
ture with two-floor tall windows
and mosaic enrichment in Carib
along with theater. bean colors. Interior arrangements'
club entertainment wl" follow the newest concepts, of
luncheons. Tea*. "leceptlone. Banquets, Parties,
Dinners from 20 to 2000 catered In the
manner of the Diplomat... en unhurried,
ever-attentive, eoft-eDoken service that make*
rt event of your occeeloe.
CATERING
to banquets, parties, wed-
dings any social function
with superb cuisine and serv-
ice. Plu the talents of an
imaginative staff and luxuri-
ous Surroundings.
MAY WE MAN YOUR OCCASION?
Call: UN 6-8031
ARTHUR TElCHNER,
E>c Tee Martinique-
Delmonlco Here*
Ci the Oiew tl 64tti St. Mum leeti
facilities, au'omobile showrooms i 'shoPs wilhin "'ore' to preserve
and other major enterprises an intimate, specialized mood
along with great depth of variety
"Ever since Buruine's started and assortments In fact, some of
research on the south and south-! our ideas are so new they will
west area in 1953." said George! be the'first venture in any store
I E. Whitten, Burdine's chairman of I of the country. They arose from
I the board, "we have known that', awareness of our new customer.
thi. is not only the fastest growing she is more discriminating than
area of Dade coun'y. but that it is {ever
developing in terms of small es
Jtaf.es and custom-built homes, as
Well as large-scale subdivisions.
| We recognize that these neighbors
will be a discriminating group at
high taste level, able to enjoy re-
finements of living. In this situ-
ation, we will build a beautiful
store."
This branch will be the sixth
store in the South Florida group
which was founded in the pioneer
days of 18W, and now operates
in Miami, Miami Beach, 143rd
THE DIPLOMAT
MOTH ANO OJSNWT CllA
MO WllOMiMe
SrH. ay Urn NeUt
lufeinntiea: Daenelt
Have trial
Business Meeting,
Special Occasion
f
You'll find complete
facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Ruboiyat Rooms, be it for a
wedding or a private party!
for Informattorti
HAZEL ALLISON
Caterinej Director,
JE 1-6061
atetti St. A Collins Ave.
0 Til OCIan M 4m ,T|||?


November 25. 1960
vJewisii ttoridfan
land Envoy
teaks Here
ana's Amb.-.ssador to the Uni-
[ States, William M. Q. Halm,
vered one of the principal ad-
Bes at a special Equal Oppor-
lity Day awards dinner in Mi-
I on Tuesday.
("he newly-iadependent African
lion's envoy flew to South Florida
km Washington especially for the
fair, sponsored by the Greater
iami Urban League at the Ever-
pades hotel.
Halm, whe a|e serves at his
country'* representative at the
United Nations, began his diplo-
matic career as Ghana's first
Ambassador to Israel. Ho was
transferred to Washington in 1959.
The 58-year-old ambassador was
rmerly associated with the United
frica Company, a subsidiary of
ever Brothers. He has been chair-
lan of the Ghana Industrial De-
velopment Corporation and was the
rst president of the Black Star
tipping Line, owned in conjunc-
tion with Israel.
LThe awards dinner, according to
Louis Glasser, chairman, also
ird from James McBride Dabbs,
esident of the Southern Regional
uncil. Dabbs is the author of
authern Heritage" and a former
Iculty member at Coker College
(South Carolina.
Paoe 15-B
LEGAL NOTICE
Irs.
William Clein
asses Away, 93
"Villiam Clein, 93, of 1860 S\V 4th
i died Nov. 19.
rn in Dublin, Ireland. Clein
to this country in 1887 and
Httlrri in Columbus. G. He cam?
I Miami from Atlanta 35 years
and was a founder of Beth
l\id Synagogue and a member of
Ei Synagogue.
Is merchant, and recently
lebrated his 65th wadding anni-
srtary.
[Surviving are his widow, Sadie
ebecca; six sons, Reubin, Berry,
|illiard and Benjamin, of Miami,
ax L. and Edward; three daugh-
rs, Mrs. Lena Goldstein Mrs.
lildred Rosenthal and Mrs. Etta
json; 26 grandchildren, and 24
tt-grandchihiren.
ervices were Nov. 2U in Gordon
aeral Home
SS Ariadne, 7,500-ton luxury ship, will sail req- was purchased
ularly from Miami beginning Dec. 21. The ship

Oficers of Temple Ner Tamid Men's Club prepare for the organ-
ization's second Open Forum on Dec. 13, featuring clergymen
of all faiths in a discussion of "This is My Faith." Left to right
are Dale Regent, president, Aaron Eisenstein, and Fred Deutch.
dent of Columbia Broadcasting Sys-
tem, Surviving are his wlie, Harriet,
two sona and .i da ighi si fc!ei v lees
were In Chi i with Newman Funeral
Home in illy.
______,__t_
'ROBERT FELOSTEIN
>f : I tin ave., d ed N i\
He i ..... 7 : ears .i-"
New Toi .. Burvh are his te,
-. i. i] idlna Ml .-
Quill
.ml Mr* joat daugh-
ter, an Ber> i -
,v ,-i t Not Memorial
Chapel, Normandy lale

MICHAEL ROCHKIND
H.-.. of WS| BW 1KB at., Surviving art- his wife, Anna; a aon,
.m,l five grandchildren. Services were
Nov M in Riverside Memorial Chapel,
Douglas rd
ALBERT M. SACKS
S, of 740 X'.'n.l St., died Nov. IT. He
hud ln-en a resident of Miami Beaeh
for eight years and was a member of
Knight.- Pythias. Surviving are Ms
wife. Stella, three sons Including MI-
Chael; three brothers and a sister. S.r-
Vtcea were Nov. 20 in Riverside Me
mortal Chapel, Normandy l.-i..
Riverside Exec
Moves to Beach
Newly-named vice president of the
national Riverside Memorial Cha
pels organization. Leonard Zilbert.
has moved to Miami Beach to be-
come a permanent resident here.
He comes from Bayside, L.I.
Zilbert has been an executive
with Riverside in the New York
area for 10 years. In New York,
he was active in the Col. David
Marcus Lodge of the Knights of
Pythias, and is past chancellor of
the group. He also is active in the
Masons.
With his wife and (wo children,
Zilbert now lives at 4340 Pine Tree
dr., Miami Beach.
ii.
DAVID GREENWALO
i of Pittsburgh, 1'a., died Nov.
I a winter visa,.i lor man..
Ii's, and was In the automobile to
tries business. Surviving are hit
tr. I.lllbv; two SOUS a daughter and
klit grandchildren of Pittsburgh: t
|ter, Mrs, PW U RappapoTt,
Ind i-r. Miami: ana a brother in
a aselee.
MRS. LILLIAN ROSS
ol 2638 SW Itn i I dlod Nov. iv.
c i me liei en iri ego from
Yo aata waa i member of the
s Auxlllon Showmen's
. Surviving iT" two daughtera in-
Nlinis Mrs Ii. itrlre Miller two sis-
Mrs. Kay Bhi i < u and Mrs. Ada
two broth l Hurra.]
i Ine, u ren Ben -
,. i. No* M W lordoa Funeral
vie,
MRS. AUGUSTA GERTNER
66, of 2421 l-ake Pancoast dr., died
Nov. 16. She had been a resilient of
Miami Beach for 2.'. years. 8iirvi\ ing
an a son. Arnold: two daughters, Mrs
Harriet Marguhs and Mrs. Rita Spahn.
a brother, two alatara and her mother
Services were In New York with Mew-
man Funeral Home in charge locally.
ROBERT LEONARD
It, Of Itlt Merlljan ave., died Nov. 19
He waa sons writer whoso works In-
. laded "Sam You Mad> the Pants
too !. in.lude his mo-
ther, Mr-. Doris Badowakyti s daugh-
i, p and i il its Ben Ii were NOi
ji In Riverside Memorial Chapel! Nor-
. lale
earlier this year for $3,500,000.
New Luxury Ship
To Base in Miami
New for Miami cruise enthu-
siasts this winter will be the 7.500-
ton SS Ariadne, described by her
owners as one of the most luxu-
rious ships of her size.
Purchased earlier this year from
the Hamburg-American Line for
about $3,500,000. the Ariadne is
due in Miami in mid December
from Southhampton, England.
Fully air-conditioned, the ship
has served in the Caribbean
cruise service since 1957, when
she was acquired from Swedish
Lloyd and reconditioned for the
luxury European trade at a cost
of SI,250,000.
The Ariadne is a one-class ship
with private facilities in each state-
room, and all passenger space
above the waterline. She will have
a passenger capacity limited to
double her 169 staterooms.
On her maiden voyage from Mi-
ami, Dec. 21. the 454 ft vessel will
cruise for 17 days to the Carib-
bean and Panama, with ports of
call at Montego Bay. Panama.
Trinidad, Barbados. Martinique.
St. Thomas, San Juan, and either
Ciudad Trujillo or Port-au-Prince.
Beginning with her first cruise
in 1961, the Ariadne will make
a aeries of 14-day sailings to
ports in the Caribbean and Pana-
ma. The first is scheduled from
Miami on Jan. 8.
H. LESLE ATLASS
died Nov. is. At'iss. Chicago r.i-
ploneet, was a former vice
DAVID KUSCHNER
SI, ,.f 3430 BW 3rd al i ed Nov. 10
lie o in e h-je 12 yi
. n :m i o i i the Rex Proas Co
b'urvh a| Helen son,
Ham ; da ighter, HVIiii i
t...... So\ -- in River-
s'.I.. Merooi hi isjlaa rd.
INSURED SAVINGS
%
EARN
PER ANNUM
(CURRENT RATIO
Flagler al First N
i it VgiaYVsf Hl.aii
"One of the Nation's
Oldest and Largest
0a de Federal
^SAVINGS and lOAN ASSOCIATION e< MlAMI
iOSEpH M UPTON, P(Kient
6 Convniant Officta Sorve D* RKSOUKCES EXCEED 160 MILLION DOLLARS
Temple Library
To be Opened
Dr. Robert Tanner, chairman of
the library committee, announced
this week that Temple Beth Am's
new library, given by Mr. and Mrs.
Eugene Fleischer, will be officially
opened at Friday night services.
Morton Orbach is in charge of
the special evening ceremony.
Rabbf Herbert Baumgard will
discuss "The Jews of Yesterday
and the Arabs of Today" on Sun-
day. 10:30 a.m., for the Beth Am
Adult Institute on Judaism.
In May, the Ariadne will depart
from Nassau for a special 14-day,
one-way sailing to Los Angeles,
visiting Kingston, Panama, and
Acapulco on the way. From Los
Angeles, she will make five 10-day
cruises to Acapulco before making
the return trip to Nassau and Mi-
ami.
Also on the ship's schedule is a
special seven day cruise to Ber-
muda on April 30.
Regular 14 day cruises from
Miami will begin again July 30.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DAOE COUNTY. FLOR.DA
IN CHANCERY
No. 6;C1i-^i.
HELEN KAMMttON,
PlaMl
RBBIW'WmimwiWIai m
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
TO: ROBERT ii v|[R ,.-.
i o Hotel Am' ira
A oro in :. i, -
TOf AR:: HHT.J.irv n itlfter] thai
FM I of i 'oi
' led ,'K.llr | |
required i..... n cops K yo
attorney, NflLTnN a I'iM-.i ,m \n,
'ill Alt ding Miami .t-Ioi-
id.i. and f:!i' the or final n h ih
Clerk of the Ctrcutl Court on
(he J7th da) of li-i.rnlur. 160, ar
judHinent bj default Will be taken
iiKainei you
HATEl> this ^:rd da) of Novem-
ber, IfTO, ffl ajlati 11 .. i .i::.
rlorlda.
K. B. I.KATIIEKMAN
(seal) Clerk of thi Circuit Court
.\ii:imi. Dade County, I'.orida
Ml I,Tn.N a PftlEDMAN
Attorney (or Plaintiff
II u Ainslev Building
Miami. Pie.FR 1 -SHI
1I/2-.. 12'2--rC
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCU.T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF"
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 60CI1409
III >V SMITH.
Plaintiff,
REQ IN A A. b'MITH,
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: REU1.VA A SMITH
P 11 Box TS
Boa era Hills. Vlrainl i
You are hereby notified that a Coitf-
plalnl for Divorce has been dipt)
aajalnsl >ou. and you are required ko
serve s copj of yoi r Anat..... i'lead-
inu lo the Mill ..: Complain! on the
plaintiff-. Attorney, CAIN & ISIS, 3M0
weal P i-!- HI ml i Flor-
ida, and file ti.....rivlnal inav
na in ii e offl of the Clerk Of
ii"- l 'm ill i"..... or bet re the
'-"'r.l da) if Devembei ir you
fall to do win
be i.i ten as i i -i you I n tl
I i?i !.. i '..- ilnl
MiNi: AND
i \ .
AH 19
B H I.' ( N-' '' ork.
i la
B '. M \ M \'\
i! -r it 2-9-id
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
. (HO rOfl DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 50405 B
vOowiing)
In Ri
DORA KAI.KK
I......
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All Creditors and A'l Peraone Hnv-
, mi- : I 'em .:. i- Againal SaJfl
Estate:
Y -ii ar.- hereb) Botlfted and n
.',i i-. pi.--. or an) elaisns and >i-
vvhiih urn tk.i\ li,i\- against tli
late of DORA Kai.ki: deceased late
..i Dade Count), Florida, I the
ty Judios 01 Dade County, and file
the same In their oflioes In the county
Courthouse iii Dade County, HorldS),
within eight calendar months from trm
dat* of tin- first publication her.
the sarnie wHI be hari i i
IRVING K KAI.KK.
Kx-< u1
Pallot, Silver, PaMot, stem & Mint/.
Till I'otwrew llldu. Miami ::, Pla.
SAM I SILVER, Atto ne)
Tm Congress Bldg:, Miami II, Pla
11/2:.. II/2-4-W
To
Workmen's Circle Meeting
"How to Adjust to a New Com-
munily" will be discussed by Ber-
nard Baron, of the Miami Beach
Social Service, on Thursday eve-
ning, Dec. 1. at the Educational
Center, 25 Washington ave.. for
Workmen's Circle Branch 1059. -
Academy Women fo Meef
Hebrew Academy Women will
present a "What's My Line" pro-
gram Wednesday noon at the Al-1
giers hotel. Mrs. Max Spiegelman !
will be the moderat6r. Mrs. Joseph '
Shapiro, president, will conduct the ;
meeting, and Mrs. Herbert Berger .
and Mrs. Harry Kaplan will intro-
duce the program. ,
LEGAL NOTICE
Book Month Program
Jewish Book Month program of
the Bureau of Jewish Education,
featuring a review of "The Laure
ates," will be held Monday, Dec. 12.
at Ocean Front Auditorium. Post-
ponement followed the Nov. 22 elec-
tion on Miami Beach for a new
Metro seat.
Producer to Address Women
Alpha Omega dental auxiliary
will have a luncheon Tuesday a',
the Algiers hotel. Guest speaker
will be Owen Phillios. director of
the Coconut Grove Playhou-o.
NOTICE UNDER
FICT.TIOU3 NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
buslnesa under the fictitious name of
HONBT'S DEPARTMENT BTORE at
til &B. 1st Street, Miami, Plorlda in-
tends to reiriMer said name with the
Clerk Of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Ptei
oot-rvs, inc.
(a Ma. Corp.)
MARX PABBR
Attotne) for AppUooJit
1612 Conarese Midg.
11 '2-.. IS/2-9-1*
NOTICK UNi>te.
FICT.TI0U5 NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVBSN lha<
the undersigned, devlrl-.g tu eneaae (n
i. -< under the fl.tltii.us name ol
SE\'EM ska-' NOVELTY CO al 12M
29th Street, Miami Bearh 39, Ki
tends to r s with the
of the Circuit Court of I adi
Count..
Mli.Ti >N VVITTI
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. S1226-C
In Re ESTATE i >P
BANDOR I'AI.IN
I u ieased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Credit n-s i
int: Claims or lieuutni- A .
Eetati
Von. and soon of you are I
notified and required to preseni say
claims or demands whli
either of > ou, ma) havi
cst.it,- of SAX"''!: I'AI.IN 'i- I
late of Dade Counl
tj .1 idges if
County, and file tin their
In the C >ui i
Dade Count] Plorl la wll
months from '
tlroi pub I hereof
or demands to conts
if the i latmanl ind l '
to and preaente I aa s
iG of
the I'M Prob I
i i.i'. i Noven ber :'! D
MIl.TuN R MANNHEIMER
As Kxecutor of the la.-' will and
Testament of BANDOR I'AI.IN.
KOVNER ,\ M W'NH'ilMKR
, s for Executoi
n '25, II 2-9-l
J
All-Day Picnic Scheduled
An all-day picnic at Greynolds
Park was to be held by Young Is-
rael of Greater Miami on Thurs-
day.
NOTICE UNDER
FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW
\ iTICE IS HI IVBN that
I
: i I II' A PAH
'
'
he fir-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
-s under the fk-titmus name of
fJOLDii WOMEN'S WEAR tl 1
N.B. 2nd Ave. Miami, Plorlda Ii
to register said i; h the clerk
f tee circuit Court of Dad
.li'l.li'S. IX"
(a Pla. Corp.)
MARX 1 A'
Attorney for I
|bij Congress ''ddg.
NOTICE UNDER
FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HI

Line of
1st
Street. Mlairl. I

> Clorida.
\ISI .N INC.
1
'


Page 16-B
+JmlshRorl(*an
Friday. Novmbw 25, \\
UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OF
THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA rabbi dr. isaac hirsh ivir. 0lt
meat and poultry
Jymk
ALL FOOD FAIR
KOSHER MARKETS
OPEN THURS.
... THANKSGIVING DAY
4
IS THE SYMBOL OF
J n ct n hsgiving!
Who.... MORE THAN WE
Should Give Thanks?
Centuries ago, the lamb and the bullock were among the sacrifices offered to the
Lord as an expression of appreciation appreciation for blessings bestowed on our forebears
by the one God. Recall, if you will, the enemies that beset them, the wanderings from land
to land, the persecutions instigated by the whim of a godless ruler. Yet, when a blessing was
bestowed, Israel made sacrifices, and gave thanks.
How different for us! We are free in a land of plenty ... a land where by law there
shall be no oppression where we may sing, laugh, speak, practice our beliefs where
we may love and be loved by our neighbors. For this, who more than we should give
thanks.
Thanksgiving is no man's monopoly ... no ethnic concept ... but the right and duty
of all men. That the day happens to fall upon the last Thursday of November matters not; that
such a day has been designated does matter. That the symbol is a turkey rather than a lamb or
a bullock matters not; that there is a symbol does matter.
This Thanksgiving, as the bird graces our table and whets our appetite, let us pause
and, for His guidance to this land, for His blessings ... LET US GIVE THANKS!
NOW SIX FINE KOSHER MARKETS TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER
2091 CORAL WAY I f*""" I * MIAMI .W. o/th AVE.
___________ ______________I mm\.....*"* I NO. MIAMI BEACH
2662 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
IN HOLLYWOOD
19th ST. at ALTON ROAD
MIAMI BEACH
10th STRKT and WASHINGTON AVENUE
AT MIAMI BEACH
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR


CAMPAIQM NEWS
NEWS AND PICTURES OF YOUR
SPONSORED BY THE GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION
VOL. 2 NO. 1
A SUPPLEMENT OF TXe $elU *?(*Ud4**
NOV. 25, 1960
ADERS CITE HUCE '61 NEEDS
CJA CHAIRMAN UPTON IN ISRAEL (See Report Page 3)
. GREETED BY PRIME MINISTER BEN-GURION
. VISITS ORT TRAINING SCHOOL
"In the 1961 CJA campaign, we can demonstrate our com-
munity conscience and our concern lor Jewry everywhere."
said Chairman Joseph M. Lipton. upon hi. return from Israel
last week. He and 139 prominent U.S. welfare leaders were
members of a group which studied Israel's needs.
To the Jews of Dade County he reported that: (1) more than
60,000 people in Israel face another winter living in deplorable
shacks and huts; (2) immigrants are continuing to arrive, seek-
ing freedom and new life; (3) 130,000 farm settlers cannot yet
make ends meet; (4) over 38,000 youth need vocational train-
ing and education; (5) tens of thousands of children depend
on American aid for food; (6) aged and handicapped immi-
grants require immediate medical care and rehabilitation.
(continued on page 3)
CALL FOR BIGGEST CJA
DRIVE YET IN MIAMI
At a recent down-to-earth conference which
lasted nearly six hours and was highlighted by a
calm and dispassionate recital of facts, local wel-
fare agency presidents called upon the leadership
pf the Combined Jewish Appeal and Federation to
examine realistically the costs of providing many
social services to some 60,000 men, women and
children in Dade County last year.
Presiding over the agency
reports was Harold Tannen,
chairman of the Agency
Liaison Committee and presi-
dent of Jewish Family and
Children's Service.
As a preface to their re-
ports, Arthur S. Rosichan,
director of Federation, stated
that the word "crisis" was
not too strong a term to ap-
ply to Miami's present wel-
fare situation.
"It is the only accurate
and honest way to describe
Ssm Levenson, reported on
Mt. Sinai Hospital needs.
it. We have a real crisis in Miami. It actually exists. And
we cannot afford another 'business-as-usual' campaign in 1961.
If we do, we will compound all of Miami's problems," he stated.
i
The director called for
drastic means to jar Miami
loose from its old plateau of
giving, and to bring about a
whole new philosophy of
community responsibility on
the part of each and every
Jewish resident in Dade
County.
"Miami continues to hold
its place at the very bottom
of the list in support of its
aged, sick and youth," he
pointed out. "For example,
it is a fact that Jewish resi-
Harold Tannen, presided over
over Agency reports. I
dents in this area have been giving community relations agen-
cies only one-third the financial aid of what should be allo-
cated." he said. Other cities the size of Miami raise far more
money to fight anti-Semitism, bigotry and prejudice, and to pro-
mote democracy in their respective communities.
Reporting for the Jewish Family and Children's Service Mi-
ami's oldest social agency, Harold Tannen told of program otter
program which was sorely needed and should be undertaken to
help families in Dade County, but cannot materialise because ot
inadeguate funds. Additional funds, he said, would help estab-
lish special foster homes for emotionally disturbed children and
set upfacilities and staff for treatment. Extra cash would enable
(continued on page 3)


Page Two
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
November 25, 19*
CJA CHAIRMAN UPTON JOINS NATION
LEADERS IN SURVEY OF ISRAEL'S NEEDS!
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Lipton (left) re reive a warm welcome to Israel from
President and Mrs. Ben-Zvi (right). Th i President informed Miami's CJA chair-
man that Israel is determined to eliminate the tin shack villages and look to
U.S. Jewry for more help in 1961
Arriving at LOD Airport, Mr. and Mrt. Joseph Lipton pre-
pare to tour Israel with the Seventh Overseas UJA Study
Mission. The Liptons joined 139 of the nation's top busi-
ness and welfare leaders on the significant fact-finding
trip.
At the Neve Hadassah Youth Aliyah Center, the Lipton* in-
spected children's living quarters, watched school in session,
and spoke with teachers. Israel's future hope, its children, re-
quire education, medical care, social services, all supported by
CJA funds.

Chairman Lipton (right) and other members of the Mission visit Israel's atomic reactor
at Neve Rubin, a milestone in scientific achievement for the infant nation. More funds
will be needed in 1961 to increase Israels capacity to absorb thousands of new immi-
grants.

yfl 1
Chairman Lipton discusses Israel's economic requirements with U.S. Ambassa-
dor Ogden Reid at a reception at the Ambassador's home. The only democracy
in the Middle East, Israel continues to provide a haven for the oppressed and
homeless. Financial aid must come from outside sources, principally U.S.
Jewry.
At a tiny village near Haifa, the Liptons visit with a number of Druze
Tribesmen. Jews from Eastern Europe, the Mid-East and many Iron
Curtain countries have come to Israel in recent years. Many need med-
ical care, rehabilitation end jobs.


>vember 25, 1960
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS

Page Three
The Shacks, Tin Huts, and Camps are Still There ...
Joseph Uptons Eye Witness Report on Israel Today
By JOSEPH LIPTON
Chairman, 1961 Combined Jewish Appeal
Our plane touched down at the airport in Rome
I was joining -the Seventh Overseas Study Mission
conducted by the United Jewish Appeal. For me, it
was a new and unusual kind of responsibility.
The 139 top community leaders who were making
this trip along with me had been selected to
visit Israel and see just how the country was pro-
gressing.
We were in Rome to learn about the work of
JDC, the Joint Distribution Committee, a vital con-
stituent of UJA, to confer with their international
representatives and tour the JDC supported in-
stitutions.
We might meet and talk with immigrants from
Eastern Europe gathered in Naples who would be
boarding ship for Israel.
At our first briefing session, the JDC technical
experts told us a story of world-wide relief which
was fantastic in its scope.
For the first time, I began to gain some concept
of JDC's world-wide operations in 25 countries which
are all of a life-building nature. These programs go
on daily, continually providing food, medicine, cloth-
ing, books and sanitation for hundreds of thousands
of Jews.
One JDC director told us how needy children-
Jewish children were helped this summer. Nearly
22.000 at'.ended 102 camps in Europe. North Africa,
and Iran. There were 15.000 from 12 countries in
Europe, including 3.000 in Poland alone, 6,400 in
Morocco and Tunisia, and 600 in Iran.
On Sunday, Oct. 16, we went to Naples where,
by a stroke of good luck, we saw a ship taking on
immigrants from Eastern European countries for
Israel. Through interpreters we were able to ask
several of them about their feelings, their desires,
and hopes as they prepared to leave.
To live under constant threat of fear was un-
bearable, they said. One elderly man with two of
his grandchildren said he expected to reunite them
with their parents who had gone on to Israel several
years ago. A widow had come with her teen-age
son from one of the Iron Curtain countries. She
said they had come by way of Vienna, and felt they
were going "home, at last."
We spoke with a businessman who had lost
everything following a prolonged illness and a
6troke. One well-dressed young man told us he was
an architect who had been boycotted until he could
no longer carry on his business. Oppressive and
anti-Semitic incidents followed. We saw many
others. This trip, they hoped, was their final one.
In Israel, every hour of every day was sched-
uled closely so that the Americans could see as much
of the country as possible in the short time they were
Dilapidated shacks (in foreground) are gradually being replaced by modern homes (rear)
with the help of funds raised in the U.S.
there. We visited kibbutzim, schools, homes for
the aged, rehabilitation centers for the infirm, aged,
blind and handicapped.
We experienced the excitement of seeing Beer-
sheba, sharing a barbecue as guests of a Yemenite
group, visiting the American-Israeli Paper Mills,
Ltd.. watching ORT School children learning their
trades, and greeting an immigrant ship at the dock
in Haifa.
The immigration has brought to Israel many
thousands of handicapped persons. Work-projects
have been developed to help them. Shoe and clothing
factories employ them. Rlind workers hold jobs in
textile-weaving, telephone-servicing, and citrus pack-
ing.
With the help of Malben, about 100 families of
blind people have formed the cooperative village of
Kfar Uriel, where they work at handicrafts.
As we went from town to town, from Tel Aviv
to Hadera. from Beer-Shaba to Nitzana and Ovdat,
from Ashdad to Haifa, Acre, Jerusalem and Eilat,
the members of our Study Mission marvelled at the
signs of progress.
But the shacks, the tin huts and camps are still
there. The conditions are terrible filth and
crowding, lack of sanitation, and deterioration of
family life as well as individual morale.
The immigrants simply came too fast. The
Ma'abarot are a product of this uncontrolled flow of
newcomers, and lack of ready cash to build suitable
quarters.
We heard one Israeli say there are now about
11.000 families still living in these sub-standard,
"temporary" transit camps. We were told that im-
migration continues at the rate of about 25,000 year-
ly Exactly 13,000 persons entered Israel in the first
six months of 1960. And they come from all coun-
tries and continents some with baggage, some
with little.
In meeting with Prime Minister Ben-Gurion,
Golda Meir, and Levi Eshkol, the Finance Minister,
we became acquainted with Israel's future needs in.
terms of dollars and cents.
Israel is considering a blueprint for a five-year
plan of austerity to keep up with her growth. This
will call for increased taxation, a boost in exports,
higher public and private savings to curb expendi-
tures, and increased aid from the UJA. All Israel
asks now is the understanding and help of fellow
Jews in their "growing pains."
New housing, medical care, and social services
will take money much more than has been raised
heretofore.
The serious housing problem overshadows other
needs. What I saw in Israel confirms my judgment
that Greater Miami's effort must be doubled or
tripled in the 1961 campaign if we are to meet our
commitments to our fellow Jews overseas. Without
decent homes, these families simply disintegrate.
We cannot let them down.
These are matters of grave concern to all of us,
especially Miamians. when we confront the total
local and overseas needs in our 1961 Appeal. la
our own community, then, we must give more to
extend services, reduce the waiting lines, and solve
new problems. Overseas, we must help UJA con-
vert one-third of Israel's population from a liability
into an asset And we must give more support
for our national cultural and educational agencies.
This is our task in the year ahead.
LOCAL HEALTH, WELFARE NEEDS MUST BE MET IN 61
(contnued from page 1)
JFCS to expand residential care programs for
children, day care activities, and set up a
"ready" medical and psychiatric panel. More
support is needed for care of aged convales-
cents and the Homemakers' Service.
About one-third of the JFCS case-load now
comes from the northern end of Dade County,
President Tannen disclosed. With the constant
spread of the Jewish population, another branch
office may be necessary in this area in the
foreseeable future to better serve these families.
Working under the crushing handicap of in-
adequate physical facilities and lack of funds,
the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center
(YMHA) has nevertheless managed to serve the
greatest number of youth and aged in their
local history. Operating from its four locations,
one on Miami Beach and three in Miami, the
group work agency helped to provide services
to more than 8,000 people last year.
GMJCC president, Isidore Simkowitz, blunt-
ly told the CJA leaders he was not proud of the
dilapidated buildings Miami has given its chil-
dren and aged for their leisure-time activities.
The agency owns two branch structures and
rents the other two. All are deteriorating
rapidly.
Lack of funds was responsible last year for
turning away 350 teen-agers who were anxious
to enroll in their club program. (Over 1,000 are
currently participating in this phase of the Cen-
ter's group work.) Nearly 400 senior ciUzens
are members of Golden Age Clubs, where they
find a variety of recreation and leisure projects.
About 100 were turned away. President Simko-
witz reported, because of shortage of space,
funds and staff.
The Early Child Development Program has
received a warm welcome in the community,
providing nursery schools, and special arrange-
ments for care of children of working mothers.
To keep up with the gradual movement of
the Jewish population to suburban areas, there
will be a need to bring the many Center serv-
ices to all members of the family. The growth
is inevitable, and must be considered in future
planning, Simkowitz agreed, but there is a des-
perate need now for facilities to accommodate
all who are using the Centers around the clock,
365 days a year.
Despite the tremendous achievement of
building a new Mt. Sinai Hospital to treat the
sick, train new doctors, and conduct research
the multi-million dollar edifice is only the be-
ginning.
Sam C. Levenson, trustee of Mt. Sinai Hos-
pital, stated that their stepped-up teaching pro-
gram, augmented nursing staff, and expanded
out-patient department would keep the hos-
pital's costs mounting steadily in 1961.
More funds must be forthcoming from the
old sources and new, if possible to under-
write the huge costs of long-range research.
And a steady source of support is absolutely
necessary to guarantee the year 'round opera-
tion of Mt. Sinai Hospital at the highest levels
of efficiency, Levenson stated.
Medical care of the indigent, no matter
what their race, color, religion or economic
status, is one of Mt. Sinai's most prideful and
humanitarian services. tion is specifically ear-marked for this service.)
With adequate funds, these patients can be as-
sured of treatment as the emergency arises, and
eliminate referrals to other hospitals.
Judge Irving Cypen. president of the Jewish
Home for the Aged, told the CJA group that it
was most unfortunate the Home services could
not be made available to more people in this
community.
"The Home is doing a good job within the
limits of finances and facilities,'' he said. "But
there is a serious need for expansion of these
services."
According to recent statistics, the City of
Miami furnishes the least amount of financial
aid for aged of 53 cities. The application list
grows steadily, but there is little hope that can
be held out to applicants under the present
set-up.
Federation Director Arthur Rosichan then
summarized the growing requirements of Jew-
ish Vocational Service, the Bureau of Jewish
Education, and other Federation beneficiaries,
including approximately twenty national agen-
cies in the cultural, educational, and religious
category.
Over the last 10 years, Jewish students
have increased 235 percent in Greater Miami.
The Bureau of Jewish Education is in need of
adequate funds to finance the Hebrew High
School, for an upgraded teacher-training pro-
gram, and to meet the normal cost increases.
The Jewish Vocational Service, newest Fed-
eration agency, will require more funds to help
young adults with their vocational problems, di-
rect the aged and handicapped to gainful em-
ployment, and widen the scope and function of
their Sheltered Workshop.
In his closing message to the community
leaders. Chairman Lipton declared that what
Miami does in the next 12 months depends on
its leadership, that "they must first set the ex-
ample in fuller understanding of the needs and
in increased giving to the Combined Jewish
Appeal."
Asserting that Miami cannot chance an-
other unsuccessful campaign, Lipton declared
Jewish residents may face an "era of stringen-
cy" unless they begin to display a new brand
of community pride and "give the kind of con-
tributions that are consistent with the amount
of wealth that exists in this area, and which will
meet the demands of the families living here."


Page Four
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
November 25
NEW GIFTS DEVELOPMENT UNIT FORMED
New sources of gifts to CJA will be developed
by a group of men appointed by Chairman Joseph
Lipton to serve on a unique campaign committee.
With Sidney Ansin as chairman, the New Gifts
Development Committee was convened in October
icr the purpose of inviting new Miamians to join in
-uming their community or Federation responsi-
bilities. Serving as vice chairmen of this committee
are Joseph Cohen, Jack Gordon, Harry Katz. Sidney
Mank. Harry Osias, Samuel Silverberg. George Sogg,
and Alfred Stalford.
Ansin s group is made up of prominent residents
whose experience and knowledge of campaigning
will help the committee develop broader gift po-
tentials among these prospects.
Chairman Ansin and key members of his com-
mittee are of the opinion that every Jewish resident
of Miami, whether permanent or part-time, should
recognne his communal obligations and participate
to the best of his ability in the Combined Jewish
Appeal.
Chairman Ansin invited Miamians to send in the
names of potential new givers to CJA headquarters.
The information should be sent to Mr. Ansin, care
of the New Gifts Development Committee, 1317 Bi-
cayne Blvd., Miami.
JERRY BLANK, co-chairman of
Food and Hotels Division.
New Gifts Development Committee shown at a lively
session held in the Federation office in October. Seated:
Sam J. Heiman, New Gifts chairman, Sidney Ansin (cen-
ter), and George Sogg (right). Standing: Sam Silver-
berg, Harold Thurman and Joe Cohen.
HAROLD FRIEDLAND, co-chair-
man of Food and Hotels Divis-
ion.
Judge Harold Spaet (left), chairman of 1961 General
Solicitation, gets assurance of full cooperation of
B'nai B'rith leadership. Shown at first organization
meeting held at Cookie's Restaurant: Edward Stem
(center), CJA chairman for B'nai B'rith, and Jack M.
Fink (right), president of B'nai B'rith Council.
JOHN SERBIN, campaign vice chairman.

wVTJl^fnT^ mee,s wi,h Federation Pres.dent
*m 1. Heiman and Cal Kovens, co-chairman of Construction Division.
CaH Susskind, chairman of the big CJA Trades Council for
1961, is shown at a conference with Robert RvseeH, chairman
of the Manufacturing and Transport Division. u



November 25, 1960
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
Page Five
INSURANCE, ACCOUNTANTS, AND FINANCE UNITS
CALL 'EARL Y- BIRD' MEETINGS TO ORGANIZE HERE
...
Henry Gilbert, co-chairman, Miami Insurance Division (left), was one of first to
get going. Shown at a planning luncheon are Carl Susskind, chairman of
Trades and Professions Council, Jack Kirschbaum and Daniel Blumberg, co-
chairmen of Miami Insurance.
Accountants Division dinner meeting at Dupont Plaza Hotel attracts
strong turnout. Seated are Joe Post and A. B. Wiener. Standing are
Bernard Marder and Accountants chairman Howard Miller. J
Al Ossip, Insurance chairman for Miami Beach (left), and Harry
Diamond, Miami Chairman.
Richard Gentein (right) chairman of Professional Division, confers with Dr. Melvin
Becker, chairman of Dentists (left). Dr. Harold Rand, chairman of Physicians (Miami),
and (seated) Howard Miller, chairman of Accountants.
dlft -<
m
^aH 1
in mi-\
i
A. J. Molasky, co-chairman of
Miami Beach Residents.
Joseph Rose, co-chairman of
Miami Beach Residents.
Howell Kase (left) and Leonard Triester (center), co-chairmen of Loan
Companies Committee, huddle with Hy Rifas (right), co-chairman of
Finance Division, in an "early-bird" work session, ^

Fred K. Shechet (right), chairman of Services
Division, outlines organization plans at a lunch-
eon held in El Centro Restaurant. Left to right-.
Milton Balsam, chairman of Printing Division;
Jack Sandier, chairman of Advertising Division;
Sam A. Goldstein, chairman of Laundry and
Cleaning; Cart Susskind, chairman of Trades
and Professions; Aaron Farr, chairman. Miscel-
laneous Services.


Page Six
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
November 25, I960
Mrs. Morris Goodman Stresses 'Great Pride of Service'
As Unprecedented Number of Women Leaders Enrolled
~\\ts. Morris Goodman, the dynamic campaign
chairman of the CIA Women's Division, told a num-
ber of prominent welfare leaders meeting at her
home last week that: "Never have women been in
such demand in all phases of human endeavor as
they are today."
Referring to the increasingly important role
played by women in business, science, government,
and communal affairs, she urged Miamians to fall
into step with the national trend.
"Every Jewish woman should consider it a privi-
lege to participate in the degree to which she is
able in support of the Jewish community here and
abroad." she said.
>..
She believes Miami's wmen cannot afford ttTb/^
left out of this progress picture, and that they must
take jobs of responsibility in the CJA campaign.
Equally importan; is the degree to which the wom-
an of today gives of her means to support her com-
munity's social services.
"Today, the modern and knowledgeable woman
is a distinct individual, and she acts, serves, and
gives as an individual. She is happy to give her
personal extra gift to CJA over and above that of
her husband. She is proud to stand up and be
counted." declared Mrs. Goodman.
The CJA chairman has held a number of cam-
paign conferences in recent weeks to organize her
committees. The women's campaign is conduc i
simultaneously with the general drive, and consists
of a series of brilliant luncheons, social affairs, and
meetings featuring internationally known speakers
and en.ertainers.
A sparkling "new look" has been promised in
the women'., functions this year, according to the
chairman.
Some of the women ar? shown here in candid
photographs, preparing for the 1961 campaign
"the community effort to meet Jewry's greatest hu-
man needv"
I
"The membership of 117 women's g ->ups will be at your service," says Mr*.
Milton Sirkin (right), president of the F deration of Jewish Women's Organiza-
tions, meeting with CJA Women's Ca lpaign chairman Mrs. Morris Goodman.
Mrs. Pearl Klein, Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, Mrs. Ruth Johnson
Berger, and Mrs. Leo Chaikin.
Mrs. John Hopp, of Women's National
UJA Cabinet (left), is greeted by Mrs.
Meyer Eggnatz, chairman of 1961 Wom-
en'-; General Solicitation campaign.
Mrs. Leonard Friodland and Mrs. Robert
Blum, Jr.
ORT presidents are among the first women leaders to enroll for CJA.
Seated is Mrs. Joseph Wilkes, president of S.E. Florida Region. Stand-
ing (left to right): Mrs. Jacob Glassman, president of Miami Beach
chapter; Mrs. Jacques Bril, president of Greater Miami chapter; and
Mrs. Philip Stark, president of Islander chapter. ,
Mrs. Samuel Goldstem, area
chairman for Northwest Miami.
Mrs. Alfred Reich, area chair-
man for South Dade and Per-
rine.


Devoted campaigners: Mrs. Henry Gilbert and
Mrs. Fred Blank, co-chairmen of North Miami and
North Miami Beach.
ORT leadership ready for the 1961 CJA cam- ident of Coral Gables chapter,- Mrs. WIHard
paign. Left to right are Mrs. Jack Fils, pres- Wohlgemuth, CJA chairman of Coral Gables
rdent of S.W. chapter, Mrs. Max Deakter, pres- group.


i
November 25, 1960
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
Page Seven
Prominent Women Serve With Sponsors, Donors, Areas
Miami Donors Division is quick to organize for their big cam-
paign. Shown with Mrs. Gerald Soltz, coordinator (left), are
Vice Chairmen Mesdames Sidney Lewis, Raymond Rubin and
Irving Wexler.
Leaders of the 1961 Sponsors Division Mr*. Irving
Lehrman (left), division chairman, chats with Mrs. Sam
Klein, committee coordinator, and Mrs. Jack Levkoff,
coordinator of New Gifts.
Big job ahead in 1961 for Mrs.
Morris Goodman (left), dynamic
general chairman of the Women's
Division CJA campaign. With her
is Mrs. Jean C. Lehman, chairman
of Donors Division.
They'll spark the Sponsors Division in the 1961 CJA effort. Shown at a workers
brunch are (seated) Mrs. William Bernstein and Mrs. Herman Jacobs. Standing are
Mrs. Mortimer Wien and Mrs. George Goldberg.
Mrs. Harold Rand (left) and Mrs. David Catsman head up the Donors
Division Arrangements Committee. Mrs. Edwin Oppenheim is in charge
of New Prospects Division, and Mrs. Ben Zion Ginsburg (seated right)
is vice chairman of Donors on Miami Beach. Not shown: Mrs. Irving
Cypen, Arrangements Committee.
Mrs. Eggnatz Will Head Big City Wide Drive
Members of the Sponsors Division Committee (left to
right: Mr*. Ch'" P Feinberg, Mrs. Bernard Silver-
man, and Mrs. Al Levin.
II =3
Some 3,000 volunteers will soon be massed in a
county-wide General Solicitation for Women's CJA
gifts which is slated to cover all suburban and
municipal areas.
Mrs. Meyer Eggnatz. who headed the memorable
"D-Day" project two years ago for the Combined
Jewish Appeal, and who was an outstanding leader
in her former hometown of Baltimore, has been
named to direct the General Solicitation.
Fund-raising efforts are to be set off by a series
of neighborhood coffees, followed by other cam-
paign functions.
"Every corner of Dade County will be covered."
Mrs. Eggnatz said. She announced that recruitment
is already underway in her division.
In addition, CJA coordinators are being named
within every women's organization to simplify re-
cruiting cf workers. Mrs. Eggnatz stated. Area
chairmen will be appointed in each of the 26 muni-
cipalities of the county to provide local enrollment
facilities. Persons wishing to assist in the General
Solicitation may call CJA headquarters (FR 3-0411)
for their volunteer cards.
.\irs. Eggnaiz' workers are emulating other CJA
divisions in their "early-bird'' plans, as some of the
"campaign photos on this page illustrate.
Area chairmen already appointed in the General
Solicitation setup are: Mrs. Fred Blank and Mrs.
Henry Gilbert, North Miami and North Miami Beach;
Mrs. Raymond Rubin and Mrs. Michael Sumberg.
Miami Shores: Mesdames Manuel Burstein. Marion
Meyer and Harry Queen. Southwest; Mrs. Samuel
Goldstein. Northwest; Mrs. Melvin Weinkle. Coral
Gables; Mrs. Alfred Reich, Kendall. Perrine and
South Dade; Mrs. Murray Shaw and Mrs. Eve
Chanin. iMami Beach; and Mrs. Frank Delford, Vene-
tian Islands.
Organization coorinators are: Miss Lillian Good-
man. Miami Beach Chapter. Hadassah; Mrs. Charles
Gottlieb. Miami Chapter. Hadassah; Mrs. Daniel N.
Heller, Women's American ORT; Mrs. Donald Ru-
bin, National Council of Jewish Women.
Michael Sumborg (seated) will ^ thi. yejr- .n
.irman for Miami Shores, and Mrs^Melv.n W.mlcl. w.ll
as area chairman in Coral Gables.
Organizations long noted for service send their best leaders to "<*kJ0^ CJ
7LS t rinht *re Miss Lillian Goodman, coordinator of Beach chapter ot Ha das
^^Do^RubSn, coordlnator of National ^T^^^T^
Frank Delford, area chairman, Venetian Islands; and (seated) Mrs. Murray snaw,
area chairman for Miami Beach, north of 63rd st.


Pc
#
Page Eight
CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS
November 25 ,J
Trades and Professions Leaders Enroll in CJA

Some of the accountants who attended the first
organization dinner on Nov. 2. Seated (left to
right): George M. Simon, Seymour D Singtr
Richard Forman, and Morris Friedlander. Stand-
ing (left to right): Laurie Holtz, Bernard Swichkew
Marvin Pearlman, and Abe Schafer.

Cal Kovens (left) and Leonard Rosen (right)
are co-chairmen of the Construction Divis-
ion in 1961. Ernest Jam's (center), a cam-
paign vice chairman, discusses the greater
needs in this year's drive.
Stockbrokers Division moves into organization stage
early at a dinner meeting held at Chandler's Restaurant.
Jerry Lelchuk (left) and Benjamin GeuldMcr'>. co-chair-
men ofthe,J: / "^aiMMsn nyithJ"*****!
r,-#fecTOrtexs chairman. %^
Stanley Woolf (left), chairman of Banks Division, discusses the
mounting welfare needs in Dade county with Harry I. Osias and
Harold Thurman, chairman of the Public Information Committee,
and last year's CJA chairman. At right is Sidney Ansin, chair-
man of New Gifts Development.
^nIL^'p' S'm Luby' Jr", Chdirman of Automotive Division, A. B. Wiener,
Plaza SoTel ***" 3 '^^'P *"**" meeting in the Dupc,t

Artie Kravitz (seated center), co-chairman of Wholesalers anH rtfeMk .
Weintr.ub (standing right), is pleased with advance ^cSoS ft* Z' *"
Meeting at the Federation Board Room included Morri, Gold^? / !?, d'Vlsion-
Sokind, chairman of Trades Council (righ ) AbrvfoEanaST^ ^"^ ef"' C*rl
(standing left); and Mervin Goldman (cent.r), cr-i" S^;^^ ^'
LZhf, pres,den, egress readiness to serve in 1961 campaign.
o7sfdtl I nc9h!h ***** *". '961 CJA chairman; Sam Niebtnj.
Frank o \ tFedera,ion; **" Horowi*. president, Ftam.ngo lodge;
Palmlr K9nhn*r! Presidentelect, South Florida Council; Sidney H.
Arw re pfes,den'' So"'" Florida Council. Standing (left to right):
tarvTn ,ku"'.m*n,b"hip director; Charles Seievrrch, executive sect*
tabhi 1 1* Counci,; A*11"" '***" Pres'&nl. Coral Gables Lodge;
FbX r ^rt"' Pr*id*"-ect, Sholem Lodge; Oave Sachs, Sou*
set\hUnC'' B^?rd; J#ck "k. Soh Forida Council, Judge Haretf
>P*t, cha,rman. General Solicitation 1961.


Full Text

PAGE 1

Page Four CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS November 25 NEW GIFTS DEVELOPMENT UNIT FORMED New sources of gifts to CJA will be developed by a group of men appointed by Chairman Joseph Lipton to serve on a unique campaign committee. With Sidney Ansin as chairman, the New Gifts Development Committee was convened in October icr the purpose of inviting new Miamians to join in %  -uming their community or Federation responsibilities. Serving as vice chairmen of this committee are Joseph Cohen, Jack Gordon, Harry Katz. Sidney Mank. Harry Osias, Samuel Silverberg. George Sogg, and Alfred Stalford. Ansin s group is made up of prominent residents whose experience and knowledge of campaigning will help the committee develop broader gift potentials among these prospects. Chairman Ansin and key members of his committee are of the opinion that every Jewish resident of Miami, whether permanent or part-time, should recognne his communal obligations and participate to the best of his ability in the Combined Jewish Appeal. Chairman Ansin invited Miamians to send in the names of potential new givers to CJA headquarters. The information should be sent to Mr. Ansin, care of the New Gifts Development Committee, 1317 Bicayne Blvd., Miami. JERRY BLANK, co-chairman of Food and Hotels Division. New Gifts Development Committee shown at a lively session held in the Federation office in October. Seated: Sam J. Heiman, New Gifts chairman, Sidney Ansin (center), and George Sogg (right). Standing: Sam Silverberg, Harold Thurman and Joe Cohen. HAROLD FRIEDLAND, co-chairman of Food and Hotels Division. Judge Harold Spaet (left), chairman of 1961 General Solicitation, gets assurance of full cooperation of B'nai B'rith leadership. Shown at first organization meeting held at Cookie's Restaurant: Edward Stem (center), CJA chairman for B'nai B'rith, and Jack M. Fink (right), president of B'nai B'rith Council. JOHN SERBIN, campaign vice chairman. wVTJl^fnT^ mee,s wi,h Federation Pres.dent *m 1. Heiman and Cal Kovens, co-chairman of Construction Division. CaH Susskind, chairman of the big CJA Trades Council for 1961, is shown at a conference with Robert RvseeH, chairman of the Manufacturing and Transport Division. u



PAGE 1

Friday. November -JtmlsHlcrldna f? I AST Tuesday, the Aviva and ,mm Menorah chapters of Hadasah joined together for a luncheon inri fashion show at the King's pay Yacht and Country club, fashions were from the Don Muln collection and coiffures by J. |ldi. Furs were shown by Adrian hal, and your columnist coordin" and commentated the show. "Attendees, all so fashionably ressed, made it difficult to tell the models were. Mrs. Ben kowitz wore a black and white 61 tweed ensemble. Her waist•Xh jacket featured Platina cuffs, and the same fox was for her striking chapeau. % -chairmen for the afternoon re Mrs. Seymour Schulner and h. Murray Turetsky. Mrs. Milner was in red silk linen. Md Mrs Turetsky chose a moss green wool ensemble with a leopard skin collar and matching pillbox hat. %  Irs. Emanuel Pushkin selected %  ck and white for her colors. | dress was atlack. silk crepe B> a low-scooped neckline, and F hip-length jacket was in a %  ck and white check. Mrs. %  ry Travas was in a grey tunic, %  Mrs. Syd Steinhardt selected %  silk with white polka dots. Jsitiny from HarrisonbeTg, Va., S Mrs. Joseph Mintzer. Her French knit featured the style, and was trimmed with ittons. Her close-fitting turban hat was of black fur fabric. Mrs. Mintzer"s daughter, Mrs. Richard Fink, was one ol the club ^Hnber models. Her ensemble Hinch was high fashion — a H linen sheath with a sheer |te organdy jacket trimmed a black scroll applique. • • |RS. Mac Mermell wore a sapphire blue faille ensemble, i a high douche embroidered royal blue iridesecent pad jtes. Mrs. Norman Cabel, in •rge of decorations, chose a tee-piece ensemble in sea-foam pencolor — silk skirt, matching nt blouse, and cashmere eater. Fashion show chairman. Mrs. fcltcr Fischer, resembled a del in her black and white suit, with her la'rge Italian hat that contoured around face. Slate blue cotton trimwith white eyelette was the Dice of Mrs. Jack Kaler Her lite organdy hat featured a deep Mrs. Bernard Kramarsky, the daughter-in-law of the national president of Hadassah, was a guest of the group. For the afternoon, she selected a black silk faille sheath and wore a white flower hat. A taupe basket weave linen, with a French beret of beige felt, was the choice of Mrs. Gene Olsen. Mrs. Louis Goldman wore an Italian knit in a deep blue color, with a matching Italian silk print blouse. The unusual pin she wore was a gift from her daughter, who brought it back from Thailand. White silk linen with a white pillbox of iridescent paillettes was worn by Mrs. Ken Rosen, and a woven green sheath with a black velvet hat was the choice of Mrs. Max Goldman. • • • THE fashion show calendar is rapidly filling up. As fashion coordinator for the newly-opened Miss Eileen Shop at 26 SW 8 st., I have been asked to extend to you a cordial invitation to a cocktail party and fashion show between 5 and 7 p.m., this Sunday. Nov. 27. A runway will be erected in the large parking area at. the rear of the shop, and chairs will be provided for the formal fashion preview. The shop is under the management of the wrll-known lashion stylist, Mary Michaels. Eisenstadts Will Live in Orlando Pauline Doreen Bauman and Melvin Eisenstadt were married at the Eden Roc hotel on Nov. 20 with Kiibbi Irving Lehrman, of Temple Emanu El. officiating. The bride is the daughter of Mr and Mrs. Morris Bauman, 1610 Meridian ave. The groom is the son of Mrs. Abraham Eisenstadt 2961 SW 1 ave. The bride's sister, Mrs. Sidney Greenspan, served as maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Susan Zei ger, Mrs. Phil Glatstein and Mrs. Jerry Schwartz. Dr. Phil Glatstein was best man. and Dave Letav, Sid Greenspan, Don Berkowitz and Bob Spiegclmar. served as ushers. The bride chose a white sati:: Bianchi with long, full skirt, round neckline and beaded bodice. Before her marriage, Mis. Eisen stadt attended the University of Florida, where she was secretary of women's affairs in the student body cabinet. Her sorority is Delta IPhiEpsilon. The groom received his Master's degree at the University of Florida, and is a missile engineer-in Orlando. He is a member of Pi Lambda Phi. After a Caribbean trip, the couple will reside in Orlando. Page 9-B Jackie Pearce At Emanu-EI Mis Jackie Pearce, hostess of 'he Gold Coast. Theatere, early morning television show, will appear as guest speaker at the Temple Emanu-EI Players first in a series of celebrity nights. The affair will take place at the home of Col. and Mrs. Milton Blum on Monday evening. The Players, chartered last year, gave their premier performance at Miami Beach Senior High School in June with the presentation of •Miami Made," written and directed by Trixie Levin. Guitarist to be Heard Shlomo Carlbach, an ordained rabbi and world famous Chassidic artist, will present a program of Israel ('ha)utz songs with his own guitar accompaniment for Beth Jacob Congregation on Thursday, Dec. 1, at 8 p.m. LADIES DID YOU KNOW? MIAMI HEALTH STUDIOS SOUTHS LARGEST NOW OPEN FOR WOMEN l$3 LESS THAN A WEEK S3 AVE. O. THE TRAIL HI 3-1631 500 N.E. 7 ST. PL 4-5675 9 AM to 10 PM n YRS. GIVES YOU Erraert Sw.dish Massaa* Slum Raomt and Cabinets Unlimited Uw ef Gym latest Figur* Forming las* or Gain Weight You Desire MIAMI AREA. BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROFIT NON-SECTARIAN SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY Under StrUt Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad Hakaahruth of Florida Rabbi Or. Isaac H. Evtr, Oirtctor 24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS MOMIM leuinMHT nirtmsmnes rmreoor emome [310 Collins Avt. Ph. JE 2-3571 Miami Beoch Mrs. Fink Will Discuss Russia Mrs. Dorothy Krieger Fink will discuss her trip to Russia at the Greater Miami Women's Auxiliary Jewish Home for the Aged on Tuesday noon at the Algiers hotel. Mrs. Sol Silverman, president, will discuss future plans of the Auxiliary. Mrs. Louis Makovsky is program chairman. Mrs. Samuel T. Sapiro, pioneer Home volunteer, will give the invocation. Madoff, Korash Rites are Planned Marlene. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Madoff. of West Hollywood, will be married to Eugene Korash. son of Mr. and Mrs. William Korash, of Daytona Beach, on Dec. 11 at Temple Sinai, with Rabbi David Shapiro officiating. Reception and dinner at the Diplomat hotel will follow the ceremony. After a trip through Mexico, the couple will reside in Daytona Beach. Wrmer-Kahn MIS. mUVIH HSENSMDT Mrs. Fox Gets C of C Citation Mrs. Florence Fox last week received an award at a meeting of the Florida State Chamber of Commerce in Jacksonville. Mrs. Fox. head of the Dade county committee.on total employment of the Miami-Dade Chamber of Commerce, was cited for her role in organizing and stimulating activity in some 22 units of the state organization on the problem of employing handicapped workers. The award was presented to Mrs Fox by R. B. Roberts, jr., of the Florida Power and Light Co. TV Stars Due At BB Chapter Bob Clayton and Don Barber of WCKT ch. 7 will be guests of Eleanor Roosevelt chapter. B'nai B'nlh Women, at a nautical fashion show Wednesday night at the Pan Air Recreational Center, 4690 NW 9th St. Chapter members will model | fashions. Mrs. Jerome Robinson is commentator. A preview of the fashions was %  to be seen on the Molly Turner proigram Thursday over WPST ch. 10. Mrs. Chester Bromley is president of the chapter, and Mrs. David Dubow is chairman of the affair FUR RE-STYLING IN OUI TRADITION OF FINEST WORKMANSHIP WE CAN CONVERT YOUR OUTMODED FURS TO THE SMART FASHIONS OF TOMORROW From $39 FLORIDA FURS & CLINIC 2296 Coral Way HI 4-0544 MIAMI 1117 Las Olas Blvd. JA 4-7697 FT. lAUDERDAlE Doris Day and her husband, Rex Harrison, accompanied by her aunt, Myrna Loy, and Herbert Marshall, relax in a night club after continuous calls from a mysterious stranger have threatened Miss Day's life. This scene is from "Midnight Lace," suspense drama in color, now at the Carib, Miami, Miracle and 163rd St. Theatres. A-l EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. Ft* 94401 RIVERO & MOJENA High Fashion Designers Present Their Winter Collection on the dates of November 28, 29, 30 at their residence 3880 NI. 6th Ave. fay it aria* en t>qwest Ft 4-2150 AC SHORTHAND, GREGG, PITMAN Cemptomatry, PBX. IBM, NCR, .it. For other courses please consult YELLOW PAGE 654, PHONE BOOK A nn P II I >>"""$$ ANO U I L r n I TUTORING SCHOOl Attendance accepted by Dade County Board of Public Instruction, 500-526 N.E. 79th Street Near Biacayne Blvd. PL 7-7623 MU 14568 DISCOUNT FALL SALE! TOP QUALITY Custom Reupholstery T. M% to SOy. on Price, of Fabrics SOFA 'N CHAIR SPECIAL $ BOTH REiJPHOLSTERED 109 SHOP AT HOME FREI ISTIMATR MO OiLIGATIOM PatMN SIM Saatale. laev Taraal • Up M 24 Moaftx te *•** COMPUTE — FIMM IMUIDtt GRADE II '119 IVNTOMMI LUXURhMft g-.-f „. FAIRIC>, LAN*, SUPPLIES, PICK-UP WjA|£ J I 3 Y. A MLIVUr. FOR STANDARD Sill. GRADE IV *] 59. PHONE OX 6-0301 •r.r: u 4 48oo Ws Met aa aad Wt re-sat and re. > t. w. HaMw All matarl.h eat*. mm anywheia la J^ ,V "apraST'ii •" %  > *** !" '>• and salRtavta Florida. aeaded. Iremet required, full, match*. aTt*aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa^aa>>e*a*a>a>aM>*e>a>a>a>a>a^^



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f. November 25. I960 TAlfS OP MORALS .{ ihfiui Rabbi Lev, Yuz I Pk <7 iftcrifrdietthat he was not § P> o great scholar, but also en1 Red in the practice of the theories I I prttthtd, Ht.tfould travel grail f pMnce< and [•""''"ally engage nie| lllrctions for charily in order to reg ve the *uffc rmjjj o/ the needy and 1 he less fortunate. There were times 1 fhen his efforts were,only rewarded ? ith meaner results and on more z han one occaiton even suffered | Vbust. It was after one such dei *rex ,nnix D'-aniD nnsio I % %  • T • : • : %  T .. t ., prn trniaan an >|TTW .in; a? ono to-nn wvhn na*ix I • TT: T T : ~ 7) ni?3tfl tTBfiVtf iTB T I s : ;T $ njrtrn rrnny insai asna wanna naai 1 T T T T V T I .n-prjiVn ni^ina napm n-nrr (70) o^atf I • ; %  jxa D^-^X mop rrr&a I T •• Tr s Tt : +Jewistincrldia,n Sn whose store we have eaten His IS the bread we have eaten His IS the wine we have drunken z Where/ore with lips let us laud him. MEDIEVAL TABLE HYMN. Who were th* Bat Hillel and Bat Shammai? Thij page is prepared in co They were the two great rabbinic operation with the Spiritual Lead pp T£i nn .njTirn n^ny htfa ixnntf n-aroo I^DK • V T 1 • "I h"? nnoaj rn a, 1 ? D"? [ T T T T f^a rrn •'pipan *"^-n '? .unb nsoa rrm onix '•" T •• ; T T I T Mini pxa trnwa V V 1 • I I • INSUnOH schools that flourished in Palestine during the first century. They were founded respectively by Hillel and | and Shammai, and in their many disputations they follow their master, the School of Hillel being characterized by its moderation, and that of Shammai by its severity. In practice, we follow the decisions of Bet Hillel. "Bet" is the Hebrew word for "house of." a a • la there a Hebrew name Gasham in th* Bible? Yes. It is found in the second chapter of Nehemiah. He was an Arabian enemy of the Jews after their return from captivity. He became a member of a group that plotted violence against the Jewmany of them died of hunger and thirst and were buried in the burning sands. Seventy Jews lived in a small hamlet somewhere in a distant Arab country. They were completely cut off from Eretz Israel; even letters that came for them were not delivered to them. The loca sheikh would destroy them and tell them that all the Jews in Israel had been long ago killed off. Some of the families resolved to run away and reach Eretz Israel. 1 eri ofthe Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn. Rabbi David Hereon Coordinator CONTRIBUTORS Rabbi David Herson Tales of Moral Rabbi B. Leon Hum.it* Know Tour Heritage Rabbi Solomon Schiff Gems of Wisdom CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 40* 10Ui at. Orthodox. CORAL WAV JEWISH CENTER. •755 SW 16th st., Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor Meyer Gisaer. DADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1401 NW 183rd st. Conservative. Rabbi Max Zucker. Cantor Emanuel Mandel. Friday S:30 p.m. g all on: "The I'rayer Book." i in.'K Shabbat to honor donor* of Bible*. Saturday 9 a.m. Barmon: "Let ITa Thanks" Saturday 10 a.m. Kir Mluvah: tarry, son of Mr. Wfir li.lISM don Edwards. Hinkes. Cantor Seymour TEMPLE EMANUEL. 1701 Washing, ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Hirsch Adlar. TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 1tth st. Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. Canter Jacob Bornataln. Friday 8:ir> p.m. Sermon: "Are tho Ten Commandments too Jewiah?" TEMPLE JUDEA. 320 Palermo ava. Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Cantor Herman Gottlieb. TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th at. Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. Cantor Edward Klein. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "With Slnooraal iSrutltude." Saturday 8:43 a.m. Sermon: "Weekly Portion." TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th at anal Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Samuel Gombero. Friday si:, p.m. Barman: "Why a Thinking PeraoD <5lv.-s Thanks." 8atnrilav 8:45 a.m. Sermon: "Weekly Portion." a TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno M. Wallach. | Friday 8.13 p.m. Sermon: "Let Us Givo ThankM." Saturday 11 a.m. TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. t*l Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi Lao Helm. Friday 8:13 p.m. Sermon: "Thanking Cod for All that i.s Ours." Ones Shabbat hosts: Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Coh-n and lira. Harry StevenMon. Saturday a.m. Iflncba 4 p.m. Bar Mltzvah: Gerald, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louia 11.117.. TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ava. I conservative. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz. Friday S:15 p.m. Sermon: "The Therapy of ..'.. i ii u.i. Saturday 8:43 a.m. Sermon: "Weekly Porti.n." TEMPLE ZION. 5720 8W 17th at. Conservative. Rnbbi Alfred WaxI man. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb. TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami ave. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Cantor Albert Glantz. and Mrs. A'ex ave. Minrha Rar M"z| Friday s:;in p.m. Si-rmon: "Thank God ish rebuilders of the Temple Wall. He also spread the false report that Nehemiah plotted a rebellion against Persia, with intentions of proclaiming himself king. "Geshem" in Hebrew means "rain." [The Flight to Eroti Israel our own day too, tales from i Arabian nights happen. But I are not written by story tell[but living people who are now racl are the heroes and authors e and the same time. Ir four whole months 37 men I children wandered from a dis-, Arab country to Israel, and 1 (Published by Brit Ivnt Olanut) Who wara the Caoim? Gaoim is the Hebrew plural of "Gaon," which means "excellence" or "genius." The word Gaon was the title of the headmasters of the academies at Sura and Pumbeditha, Babylonia. The period ef the Gaon im lasted for about 450 years, ending in 1038. The Gaoim were the highest judges and recogniied heads of the Jewish communities. They and their schools made important contributions to the interpretation of the Talmud. .mil Mrs. Alex Kaye. Minclia liar MitaJoaeph Drahiek. Kldduah: Boi .is of Israel, Miss Israel, K'l^st of honor. • —— KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ava. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Self. Friday 5 p.m. Saturday 8:S0 a.m. Trib; uliin Wolf Shut. a> —— MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION. 1101 SW 12th ava. Traditional. Can. tor Ben Grossberg. SOUTHWEST CENTER. 843S SW 8th at. Conaervative. Rabbi Maurice Klein. a> TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 2320, NE 17ist st. Rabbi Jonah Caplan. TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall %  >., S Miami. Reform Raobi Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner. | Friday 8:15 p.m. Consecration service ( for 110 new member families. Saturday 10:30 a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Larry, aon of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Berrln. for tho FeelinK of Belonging." Oneg: Shabbat hoota: Sisterhood. Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "Reaching for Heaven." • YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixla hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon Steinmetz. Cantor Morris Bergar. i'riiiay S:15 p.m. Sermon: "Conntlne Our Bteaalnca." Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mltzvah: CraiC. son of Mr. and Mrs. l.en.v Lawn, wlm will host Kiddush. —a— YOUNG ISRAEL. 990 NE 171st at. Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber. 1645 Polk at. Rabbi Samuel TEMPLE BETH EL. Hollywood. Reform. Jaffa. TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly wood. 1725 Monroe at. Conservative Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest Schralber. TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chaat ava. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kroniab Cantor Davlo Conviaer. —• TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22nd ava. Conservative. Rabbi ShelCANDLtUGHTING T//MF 6 Kislev — 5:14 pjn. Chug Jvri fo Meet "The Future of Hebrew in America" will be discussed by Chug Ivri, Hebrew-speaking group, on Tuesday evening at Temple Ner Tamid.



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Pbqe 10-A + Mni*t ffcrMtori Friday, November 25, i960 Kennedy Urged to Arrange UAR Talks Harry Raskin, of 2374 SW 1 lth st., will discuss the Barb-ado and Dovyalis cherries with Louis J. Raiqle, county aqent of the Agriculture Department here, on Dec. 8, 10:15 a.m.. over WPST ch. 10. Raskin, c letixed Ford auto and truck body desiqner, is a noted honculturiet. He is shown in his orchard with several mango prize specimens. West Berlin Mayor Brandt Attends Conference in Tel Aviy Continued from Page 1-A of the two capitals, both of the cities are gMwtng and expanding. Mayor Namir, m response, spoke of-Tel Aviv \*< growth since the J..i-h State V>a* established. The West Berlin Mayor pleaded with Israelis to belie\e him that responsible people in today's Germany seriously :ry to learn trom the past and that their actions are Friedman Has Schedule Busy Judge Milton A. Friedman spoke twice last weekend for the United; lurid before groups at Maule In dustnes and Hartley s Sunday evening. Judge Friedman in-tailed officers of Handicaps Limited at a function of the organiza-i ticn at the Biscayne Terrace hotel.' Tuesday evening, he was principal speaker at a meeting of the| North Dade Lodge of B'nai B'rith Judge Friedman goes to New York this weekend to attend a meeting Sunday of the international board of governors of B'nai B'rith at the Waldorf Astoria hotel. Friedman is president-elect of District 5 of B'nai B'rith. based on the lessons of history. He; \v,i. warmly applauded by the delegates, including several hundred Israelis. "A German who speaks in Is reel," Mayer Brandt declared, hat to bear the terrible burden of the past. I bear this burden. I do not believe in the wisdom of letting the grass grow and forgetting the past." He said that Germany's great hope was the younger generation, and' they should be-prepared to bridge over thw past, wnc* it is these men who well assume the respenstbility for tomorrows world." i Since his arrival, Mayor Brandt, who is the Socialist Party's candidate for the chancellorship in the West German elections next year, receivedlull red carpet treatment i from Israeli officials. Tke Westj Berlin mayor was given a-helienp-' ler tour of the country during) which he declared that, if he becomes West German Chancellor,' he would work for normal diplomatic relations between his country and Israel. He w-as the dinner guest of Foreign Minister Levi Eshkel, and he j was received by Premier David Ben-Gurion. ATLANTIC CITY t'TA) Rabbi Bernard Bergman, national lent of he Religious Zionists o! America, opened UM leurdaiM annual convention of the ort lion this week by appealing to Prcsidenl elect John t. Kennedy, "to arrange I meeting in Washington between Prime Minister Ben-Gurion of Israel and President Nasser; of Egypt for the ultimate objective of establishing a firm, enduring and a stable peace in the Middle East." Rabbi Bergman delivered hie presidential address before 600 delegate! assembled in Atlantic n Kennedy bai constantly Dd OfflC*S to effec: i honorable settlement between the Arab-countries R nd Israel." Rabbi Bergman Mid "Both major political parties are committed In their solemn election itrive to terminate the stale Ol ten-ion and strife which haplagued the .Middle East durum the past decade. Peace and friendly relations among the Middle Eastern states are absolu*el> indispensable to prevent any further Soviet incursions into that strategic military sector of the world. "The American Government," he pointed oet, "has a vitally historic mission to resort to effective and powerful means to safeguard Israel and her neighbors from Communist attempts at economic penetration, military dominance, and political seizures. By setting up a climate of peaceful communications and dealings between Israel and the Arab nations, the whole Middle East will experience a vast social revolution in such momentous fields as social hygiene, scientific research and medical progress." Rabbi Bergman praised the State of Israel for "its stupendous contribution" to the economic and social strides of the newly developed communities of Asia and Africa. "The Arab countries," he sard, % %  woal'l benetit immeasurably from Israel's great reservoir of gifted, trained and competent personnel if they abandoned their foolhardy and nonsensical program of bestiality, venom and rancor toward Israel. The Arabs are in desperate needof 1 soeiaU welfare measures to overeame their herrible conditions of poor health; malnutrition, illiteracy, squalor, and emotional instability." Rabbi Bergman continued by criticizing the State Department for "allowing the Arab leaders to carry on' a vicious campaign of indetensthle bUehanailing. immoral bovc-tting and shady political pres-lenterpri-. which maintain com. suring against American business jinerei..! SAIL THE BIGGEST & BEST! The ONLY lOO' Air-Conditioned Cruise Ship to NASSAU THANK YOU... ... for your vote and support In my campaign for re-election. I will continue to work for an even greater and more progressive Florida. J. Edwin Larson ,„ State Treasurer Aerarttomnt M hf ly 1h Canada* tm 1. leMa Lama fac Slate Trtawt.r Overnight rrom Miami s / s BAHAMA STAR Every Monday & Friday 5 PM) 3-Day All-Exponse Cruise from (Includes 3 nights, 8 meals aboard • Ship is your Intel) p^ ,„, We welcome comparison" Cheek these restores offered by tfce largest, most luxurious cruise ship sailing trom Miami! Delicious gourmet toed • Cabin's cocktail party • Native calypso entertainment • Danstng to skip's orchestra Recreational activities • Hot water in every room • Stopovers allied Ship docks in heart of Nassau. Write today tor foWer giving lull details! EASTERN SHIPPING CORP. Pier 3. Miaiii PhO %  %  um irava -cent %  personalized service of ffie blackstone flower shops where you get more for your money ... un 6-1233 24-hour service except roth hashtmo and yom k'ippw City Gas Buys firm's Assets City Gas •Company of Florida purchased the total assets of Miami Bottled Gas Corporation for 1 an amount in excess of $2.000,000. ; Sidney W. Longer, president and chief executive officer of City Gas, and S. K. Danels. chairman of the < board, completed negotiations, with Miami Bottled Gas Corporation officials and tendered their' check of $250,000, with final cloa-l ing on or about Dec. 15. This is an all-out cash transaction. In addition to president Langer. and board chairman Danels, City Gas directors are Moe Langer. senior vice president and treasurer: and Harry Blumin, vice president and secretary. Executive officers are J. T. Self, executive vice president; Alexander Hlimicntli.il a New York attorney, vice pressident; and Charles S. Roberts, vice president. Call GUS SHAW I SUVKl Inc. III I M.um. Hi Ik 4 26U4 -ijtitJS* Llkoi ^^, BARTOK You'll Hear the World's Firws* Music 16 Hours a Day on FM M 93 I 100 104 108 MC • a^, • •• WAF Brought to you by Miami's Finest Advertisers From Soft Drinks to Savings Institutions DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION



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November 25, 1960 CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS Page Five INSURANCE, ACCOUNTANTS, AND FINANCE UNITS CALL 'EARL YBIRD' MEETINGS TO ORGANIZE HERE ... Henry Gilbert, co-chairman, Miami Insurance Division (left), was one of first to get going. Shown at a planning luncheon are Carl Susskind, chairman of Trades and Professions Council, Jack Kirschbaum and Daniel Blumberg, cochairmen of Miami Insurance. Accountants Division dinner meeting at Dupont Plaza Hotel attracts strong turnout. Seated are Joe Post and A. B. Wiener. Standing are Bernard Marder and Accountants chairman Howard Miller. J Al Ossip, Insurance chairman for Miami Beach (left), and Harry Diamond, Miami Chairman. Richard Gentein (right) chairman of Professional Division, confers with Dr. Melvin Becker, chairman of Dentists (left). Dr. Harold Rand, chairman of Physicians (Miami), and (seated) Howard Miller, chairman of Accountants. dlft %  < m • ^aH 1 in mi\ i A. J. Molasky, co-chairman of Miami Beach Residents. Joseph Rose, co-chairman of Miami Beach Residents. Howell Kase (left) and Leonard Triester (center), co-chairmen of Loan Companies Committee, huddle with Hy Rifas (right), co-chairman of Finance Division, in an "early-bird" work session, ^ Fred K. Shechet (right), chairman of Services Division, outlines organization plans at a luncheon held in El Centro Restaurant. Left to right-. Milton Balsam, chairman of Printing Division; Jack Sandier, chairman of Advertising Division; Sam A. Goldstein, chairman of Laundry and Cleaning; Cart Susskind, chairman of Trades and Professions; Aaron Farr, chairman. Miscellaneous Services.



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Pago 12-A 9-jmlstnorldlan Friday, November 25. I960 Your CJA Leaders: 1960-61 MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY ALFRED H. DANIELS; No. 16 in a Serie*. Alfred H. Daniels, president of Burdine's stores, will take a leading role in the 1961 Combined Jewish Appeal. He has been appointed chairman of the Department Stores and Mercantile Division, which will organize the drive to obtain stepped up participation by merchants in Dade county. This is Daniels' second term in a position of major importance in the campaign. Last year, as division cochairman, he instilled his division with enthusiasm that helped to renew interest by businessmen in CJA. A magna cum laude graduate of Harvard. Daniels secured his Master's degree in Business Administration in 1935. His long record of communal activity has been marked by outstanding performances with the New York City United Jewish ApALfttD DANItlS peal from 1950 to 1955. as vice chairman of the Federation Of Jewish Charities in Brooklyn, heading the Retail Division from 1955 to 1957, and as associate treasurer of Jewish Family Service in New York for five years. He was also chairman of the Retail Division in the American Red Cross drive in Brooklyn. Locally, he has been a member of the Downtown Miami Business Council and of the Dade County Development Board in 1959. Daniels is a member of the Harvard Club, both in New York and Miami, the Lotos Club of New York, and Westview Country Club of Miami. Miami businessmen are beginning to demonstrate an increasing awareness of the huge unmet needs of the fastgrowing Jewish community. Daniels believes. More and more professional men and business executives are honored and pleased to accept these positions of trust and leadership in the Federation agencies and especially in the Combined Jewish Appeal, he says. The chairman's purposes in the 1961 campaign are definite and clear: he wants greatest results from the community which promises greatness in the '60s. Renault Fracas is Settled Hebrew Seminar Launched Here At a seminar for Hebrew TeachJewish Education, a special panel era sponsored by the Bureau of 0 f educators will act as discussants Ion the presentation of Dr. Heszel I Klepfisz on the subject of the "De! velopment of the Hebrew Langj uage." Lesturers are Dr Klepfisz and ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE 1357 Washiregten Av JE 1-7722 ALL HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR SYNAGOGUES A JEWISH HOMESfJ We Carry Bar Mitzvah Records Hebrew in the afternoon Hebrew school. Seminar* meet at Temple Emanu-EI on Monday at 8:30 p.m. All Hebrew teachers of Greater Miami and Hollywood have been invited to attend. Ulpan course for persons interested in an intensive approach to the study of Hebrew are now fullyorganized Sessions are held at Temple Emanu-EI on Monday I morning from 10 a.m. to 12. and) two classes on Tuesday evening, i from 8 to 10 p.m., for slow, fast | ucation director of TemBle 'He-land advanced students. Teachers noran are Mrs. Fay Feinstein. Mrs. Mir-, iam Anisfeld and Meyer Samberg. The seminar will last for seven weeks, with workshops under the ; In town, the Ulpan course meets! direction of Dr. SoroH on objecon Tuesday mornings. 10 to 12 p.m. Continued from Pa# % to me IIMI the Rsgie Result, being essentially a commercial enterprise, necessarily bases W policy decisions on purely commencal considerations, as does any other business entity. ••For all these reasons, and others as well, discrimination as a [matter of policy against buyers ini I any country is unthinkable so far as the Regie Renault is concerned. Such a policy would militate against the attainment of the fun-; damental objectives of the Regie Renault. On the contrary, it is the wish of Mr. Dreyfus and the Regie Renault to sell Renault products in every country in the world, including Israel, of course, where buyers for them can be found." Hassidic Singer To be Heard Rabbi Shlomo Carlebach, world-] famous interpreter of Hassidic; songs, will be guest of the Hebrew j High School student body at the, Bureau of Jewish Education on Monday. Rabbi Carlebach has sun? and played his guitor before adult and youth groups throughout the United States He is especially popular with teen-agers and has often been called the "Jewish Elvis Presley." Carlebach is an ordained rabbi and taught Hebrew for several years. To Livt In Heart* We Lt*v* Behind ... I* to Live Forever! PALMER'S MEMORIALS "MfoaW-iOar/ J*ha Meacawat %  ei'Merr" Scheduied Unveiling* Dr. Natheniel Soroff, Bureau constant. The panel includes Harry l'erach. of the Hebrew Academy; Mrs. Nettie Goldstein, Temple Beth Sholom; and Herzl Honor, ed tives and methods of teaching at the Bureau of Jewish Education building.' 139 NW 3 ave. REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Just Arrived! BEAUTIFUL NEW CHANUKAH DECORATIONS ISRAELI ELECTRIC MENORAHS JUVENILE and ADULT BOOKS and RECORDS Whofeio/e t Retail (SRAfll GlfTS AND NOVfirifS 417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017 SUNDAY, NOV. 27 AH. Sinetr Memorial Perl Cemetery JACOB ROBINS, 11:30 i* Rabbi Samuel Lexer • SILAS H. LAKIN, 2 p.*. Rabbi Loui.s Cu.icl Mf. Nebe Cemetery RUDOLPH SCHER, 2 • Rdbbi Maver Ab'jmounu "May Tbeir SoUj Rtpou in Eternal P-act'" ARRANGEMENTS IT PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Miami. Fla. HARRY GORDON PRESIDES' IKE GORDON PUNERAL DIRECI08 LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK The South's most beautiful Jewish cemetery" 90 Minute* from the Beach Vie The New 36th St. Causeway TU 5-1689 Former Arab Speaks Here Capt. Abdul Emir Tsu-qua, formerly captain in the army of the United Arab Republic, who. after 15 years defected to the Israeli 1 Army spoke to Men's Club of Congregation Yehudah Moshe Nov. 22. The captain, who now lives in Miami, was introduced by the club president. Raymond Mint/. This meeting was the first program of the year, and will be followed by one program meeting j each month throughout the winter I and spring seasons. Residents of %  the North Dade area are invited \ to attend. liami Hebrew took Store F 1585 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach — JE 3*40 I Hebrew Religious Supplies for %  Synagogue*. School* aV Private Use I ISRAELI a. DOMESTIC GIFTS I I I I I I I I 1 I N. /CWsNfck GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS Tour MEMORIAL CONSULTANTS "e W l ia e f ibe fewUh Communiiy Exclusively" STUDIO and OFFICE 3249 S.W. 8th Street Nl 4-2157 ions require time Surely it i* only good sense to de-vote a* much attention to selecting*, family burial eetate a* you would to making your will. Yet to often one tends to postpone this important decision until an emergency arises. Isn't today the best time to start planning? Why not find out about Mount Nrbo now. Here, in Miami's finest and oldest Jewish cemetery, a Perpetual Care I mi.I exceeding tlOO.OOO. guarantee* ihe (•ermanejit beauty and care of Mount Nebo. You ii'ver pay for maintenance taxes and "->mrnls cannot be levied And / 2 Mount Nebo is so serenely lovely so orreuie/e so tvrtl established ... it ha* already been Ihe choice ol over 4.000 Jewish families. ^ h) not secure full dataller V \• \ \ I I I -It I I. I MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETERY AFFILIATE OF THURMOND MONUMFNT OO. Mount Nrbo C*mtry 5505 N.W. 3rd Street. Miomi. Florida Please send me, uithout obligation, full information on Famil) Burial Estates in Mont Sebo. Name ....." T~. '! '4// ^A (}/<'<<:> Address. City Zone State eSOS Northweet 3rd Street •baa* MOftawk 1-7693



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+Jeistilkr*&*n Friday. November 23, 196Q Page 8-A ^jem smwmmmm^. ~ Federation Now at the Crossroads of Greater Miami Jewry New Quarters at Hub Will Symbolize Central Agency's Planning, Fund-Raising Role Strategically situated on Biscayne blvd.. Miami's major NorthSouth traffic artery, the new Federation building is practically in the geographic center of the corporate limits of Dade county. At the Northea-t corner of Biscayne blvd., and 13th it., just opposite Scars, Roebuck and (Vmpany. Federation faces west upon a scene of continual movement and bustling activity. m Past its doors flows an endlesi caravan of cars from every state in the I'nion, many entering the i tj of Miami for the first time However, most of the 27.000 vehicle H inch move by the pivot *pot at the en'rance to MacArthur Causeway are local residents, going about their daily business. This intersection is probably one of the heaviest-traveled spots in the county. A recent survey by the City of Miami Traffic Division revealed that approximately 50,000 passengers in private automobiles, buses and taxis pass this corner in two hours. For many years, the Jewish community has been suggesting that the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, as the major Jewish organization in the area, should be located centrally to enable volunteers and interested persons to reach the agency easily, so it could better serve the public. It was with this thought in mind that a permanent site committee, headed by Stanley C. Myers, selected the present building for the new home of Federation. Geographically, the Federation headquarters stands almost equidistant between North Miami and Kendall, and is as close to Normandy Isle as it is to Coral Gables. Miami Beach traffic flowing over the two causeways passes within a stone's throw of Federation, and bus riders can now reach the building via C.K.L.S and T coaches, which stop less than a block from their destination. Residents irom Coral Gables and South Miami areas can board Miami buses 6, 11, 14 and 30, which run east on Flagler St., stop in front of Lane Brvant. and then travel north on Biscayne r blvd.. to the doors of Federation at 1317. The new building is a threestory structure with a 42-ft. frontage facing on Biscayne bivd., and a 138 ft. frontage on the southwest diagonal along 13th st. (on MacArthur Causeway). The land parcel extends east for 275 feet to North Bayshore dr., and south along this street about 50 feet. YiMtors !<> Federation will find private parking facilities for 25 can it the rear of the building, which can be approached either from Biscayne blvd.. or by driving south on Bayshore dr. In the past 22 years, the offices housing the Greater Miami Jewish Federation were make-shift quarters at best, with no facilities for public use. As a special community service. Federation now can make available to organizations meeting rooms and space for luncheons and conferences. Groups have found the Executive Board Room ideal for meetings of 30 to 50 people Others requiring less space have used one of the smaller rooms which accommodate 10 to 15 persons comfortably. The National Council of Jewish Women occupies the west half of the third floor, with their offices, a workroom, reference room, and meeting hall seating 75. Third floor rooms at the east end of the building have not been completely renovated and remain as unfurnished apartments The entrance lobby is set .off by deeply furrowed cypress paneling and huge 12-inch square beams of cypress supporting the high ceiling. Interiors of most offices are painted a soft sea-green, with woodwork the same color. Floors are black vinyl tile. In the Board Room the walls are partially trimmed with walnut paneling, and the sectional conference tables are finished in formica. All rooms are air-conditioned, except some portions of the vacant third floor. All together there are 9.800 sq.ft. of usable space in the Federation building, acI WI>H rED! I Front view of Greater Miami Jewish Federation's new home at 1317 Biscayne blvd. cording to President Sam .1. Ret man. "Federation will now he able to perform its function a.a eta. ter of Jewish life," said Heimaa, "Here we can provide e a My the kind of facilities organize ions require for their staff ••tingi luncheons and conferer • s. The community and the affiliated agencies of Federation are beginning to make fuller u e of the building which they have needed for so long." The board of governorand • utive committee, which irmerly met in Miami Beach h Is. due to lack of space in the o!! Federation offices, now meet i gularly in the new Board Room at a saving to Federation, it .-. pointed out by officials recently From all parts oi Dad county, it will be easier now to 1 >, n Federation and CJA headqi: irten, One of Miami's comm; j leaders, who welcomed th> rwnmg of the new campaign quarter* most enthusiastically. 1 Joseph M. Lipton chairman o( ie 1961 Combined Jewish Appe •' The greatest flood of campaigners, volunteers, and wortal is expected from Pecen *r on, when the 1981 CJA drive, gets underway. At the nerve-center oi the Jewish community, they wi :>e welcomed warmly. For it 1ley who are Federation. It is they w ho will plan and build the bettc commanity of tomorrow, throug 1 the instrument of Federation. 12 Presidents Have Led Federation In its 22 • Year History of Service From 1938 to 1960 — a time of fantastic mushrooming expansion of Miami's Jewish community — 12 men have led the Greater Miami Jewish Federation as presidents. In a period of catapulting growth, when population doubled, and health and welfare needs multiplied beyond beliei, these Jewish leaders stayed at the helm of Dade county's central community planning organization. They gave the Federation literally thousands of days of their time and energy. Spurred by their belief in the growing concept of scientific social planning and Federated philanthropy, they helped to keep Miami in step with U.S. welfare progress — and gave away a quarter century of their lifetime in the process. When thousands of Miami's Jewry come to Federation's Dedication Day ceremonies and Open House on Sunday, they will be afforded an opportunity to see these presidents together — for the first time in many years. On this day, after 22 years of unswerving service to their home community, and the larger community of world Jewry, the past presidents of Federation will bo honored by a special tribute for their leadership. Eight out of the 12 have served more than one term. Stanley C. Myers, the founder president, served five terms, between 1938 and 1941, and again from 1954 to 1956 Max Orovitz led Federation from 1945 to 1947, and Jacob Shcr followed between 1947 and 1949. Another double-term president was William D. Singer, from 1949 to 1951. Carl Weinkle headed Federation from 1952 to 1954, and Aaron Kanncr was president between 1957 and 1959. The current president, Sam J. Heiinan, is now in his second term. Those who served single terms as president are: Benjamin Bronston, 1941-1943; Sam Blank, 19431944; Monte Selig. 1944-1945; Sam B. Ruskin, 1951 1952; and Howard Kane, 1956-1957. Historically, the past quartercentury has witnessed the tragic and the noble, the plodding effort, as well as pioneer achievement. Federation's 22-year life-span has run concurrent with: two The doors of Federation's new home are opened to the Jewish community by executive director Arthur S. Rosichan (left) and president Sam J. Heiman. FREE A stimulating guide for youngsters and adults on the customs, traditions and observance* of Judaum. major wars, a catastrophic release of atomic energy, an economic recession, a population explosion felt locally an. around the globe, the creation of the proud State of Israel, ant the advent of the space age. In the framework of theft world events. Jews of I> le county pressed forward to bcld their hospital, their family treltort aad child services, and to strengthen their support of the ai-< sick and the handicapped They accomplished nukta of this with the guidance 1 'killed social planners and cxpe 1i m administration, budgeting and fundraising. Presidents of Federal; A linked their keen business tcu ffl %  the abilities of the profe-wnaliytrained staff member* I nP *> %  velop these blueprints fo ^rowtn. Of the 12 men who charted *• way for Federation and Miirwj Jewish community, all but •"• are still on the scone, a 1 as over. Monte Selig P*** **" several years ape. Two of the 12 are a one is a realtor, and a in the amusement Indu world of finance, hankvctments claims two n other is a hotelman, an! a restaurant-chain ownu distributor, and a cleu laundry company cxecu Men from all walks of men who hold 'he pun functions of Federali> paramount in important future of Miami, tin pr. sidents of the Greatei '''•"" Jewish Federation. _. "YOU* JfWISH HERITAGE" fa printed in English-so inspiring booklet for every home and everyone in it. KM MM COTY. send •• quest to: Ray K r i Kraft Foods Company, 99 Fark Avenue, New York U.N.Y. orneys, 1 -ther is tq The nd intore. An• here u .1 lood and if*, W tea a* 1 to be for tn ..„ the



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>vember 25, 1960 CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS Page Three The Shacks, Tin Huts, and Camps are Still There ... Joseph Uptons Eye Witness Report on Israel Today By JOSEPH LIPTON Chairman, 1961 Combined Jewish Appeal Our plane touched down at the airport in Rome I was joining -the Seventh Overseas Study Mission conducted by the United Jewish Appeal. For me, it was a new and unusual kind of responsibility. The 139 top community leaders who were making this trip along with me had been selected to visit Israel and see just how the country was progressing. We were in Rome to learn about the work of JDC, the Joint Distribution Committee, a vital constituent of UJA, to confer with their international representatives and tour the JDC — supported institutions. We might meet and talk with immigrants from Eastern Europe gathered in Naples who would be boarding ship for Israel. At our first briefing session, the JDC technical experts told us a story of world-wide relief which was fantastic in its scope. For the first time, I began to gain some concept of JDC's world-wide operations in 25 countries which are all of a life-building nature. These programs go on daily, continually providing food, medicine, clothing, books and sanitation for hundreds of thousands of Jews. One JDC director told us how needy childrenJewish children — were helped this summer. Nearly 22.000 at'.ended 102 camps in Europe. North Africa, and Iran. There were 15.000 from 12 countries in Europe, including 3.000 in Poland alone, 6,400 in Morocco and Tunisia, and 600 in Iran. On Sunday, Oct. 16, we went to Naples where, by a stroke of good luck, we saw a ship taking on immigrants from Eastern European countries for Israel. Through interpreters we were able to ask several of them about their feelings, their desires, and hopes as they prepared to leave. To live under constant threat of fear was unbearable, they said. One elderly man with two of his grandchildren said he expected to reunite them with their parents who had gone on to Israel several years ago. A widow had come with her teen-age son from one of the Iron Curtain countries. She said they had come by way of Vienna, and felt they were going "home, at last." We spoke with a businessman who had lost everything following a prolonged illness and a 6troke. One well-dressed young man told us he was an architect who had been boycotted until he could no longer carry on his business. Oppressive and anti-Semitic incidents followed. We saw many others. This trip, they hoped, was their final one. In Israel, every hour of every day was scheduled closely so that the Americans could see as much of the country as possible in the short time they were Dilapidated shacks (in foreground) are gradually being replaced by modern homes (rear) with the help of funds raised in the U.S. there. We visited kibbutzim, schools, homes for the aged, rehabilitation centers for the infirm, aged, blind and handicapped. We experienced the excitement of seeing Beersheba, sharing a barbecue as guests of a Yemenite group, visiting the American-Israeli Paper Mills, Ltd.. watching ORT School children learning their trades, and greeting an immigrant ship at the dock in Haifa. The immigration has brought to Israel many thousands of handicapped persons. Work-projects have been developed to help them. Shoe and clothing factories employ them. Rlind workers hold jobs in textile-weaving, telephone-servicing, and citrus packing. With the help of Malben, about 100 families of blind people have formed the cooperative village of Kfar Uriel, where they work at handicrafts. As we went from town to town, from Tel Aviv to Hadera. from Beer-Shaba to Nitzana and Ovdat, from Ashdad to Haifa, Acre, Jerusalem and Eilat, the members of our Study Mission marvelled at the signs of progress. But the shacks, the tin huts and camps are still there. The conditions are terrible — filth and crowding, lack of sanitation, and deterioration of family life as well as individual morale. The immigrants simply came too fast. The Ma'abarot are a product of this uncontrolled flow of newcomers, and lack of ready cash to build suitable quarters. We heard one Israeli say there are now about 11.000 families still living in these sub-standard, "temporary" transit camps. We were told that immigration continues at the rate of about 25,000 yearly Exactly 13,000 persons entered Israel in the first six months of 1960. And they come from all countries and continents — some with baggage, some with little. In meeting with Prime Minister Ben-Gurion, Golda Meir, and Levi Eshkol, the Finance Minister, we became acquainted with Israel's future needs in. terms of dollars and cents. Israel is considering a blueprint for a five-year plan of austerity to keep up with her growth. This will call for increased taxation, a boost in exports, higher public and private savings to curb expenditures, and increased aid from the UJA. All Israel asks now is the understanding and help of fellow Jews in their "growing pains." New housing, medical care, and social services will take money — much more than has been raised heretofore. The serious housing problem overshadows other needs. What I saw in Israel confirms my judgment that Greater Miami's effort must be doubled or tripled in the 1961 campaign if we are to meet our commitments to our fellow Jews overseas. Without decent homes, these families simply disintegrate. We cannot let them down. These are matters of grave concern to all of us, especially Miamians. when we confront the total local and overseas needs in our 1961 Appeal. la our own community, then, we must give more to extend services, reduce the waiting lines, and solve new problems. Overseas, we must help UJA convert one-third of Israel's population from a liability into an asset And we must give more support for our national cultural and educational agencies. This is our task in the year ahead. LOCAL HEALTH, WELFARE NEEDS MUST BE MET IN 61 (contnued from page 1) JFCS to expand residential care programs for children, day care activities, and set up a "ready" medical and psychiatric panel. More support is needed for care of aged convalescents and the Homemakers' Service. About one-third of the JFCS case-load now comes from the northern end of Dade County, President Tannen disclosed. With the constant spread of the Jewish population, another branch office may be necessary in this area in the foreseeable future to better serve these families. Working under the crushing handicap of inadequate physical facilities and lack of funds, the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center (YMHA) has nevertheless managed to serve the greatest number of youth and aged in their local history. Operating from its four locations, one on Miami Beach and three in Miami, the group work agency helped to provide services to more than 8,000 people last year. GMJCC president, Isidore Simkowitz, bluntly told the CJA leaders he was not proud of the dilapidated buildings Miami has given its children and aged for their leisure-time activities. The agency owns two branch structures and rents the other two. All are deteriorating rapidly. Lack of funds was responsible last year for turning away 350 teen-agers who were anxious to enroll in their club program. (Over 1,000 are currently participating in this phase of the Center's group work.) Nearly 400 senior ciUzens are members of Golden Age Clubs, where they find a variety of recreation and leisure projects. About 100 were turned away. President Simkowitz reported, because of shortage of space, funds and staff. The Early Child Development Program has received a warm welcome in the community, providing nursery schools, and special arrangements for care of children of working mothers. To keep up with the gradual movement of the Jewish population to suburban areas, there will be a need to bring the many Center services to all members of the family. The growth is inevitable, and must be considered in future planning, Simkowitz agreed, but there is a desperate need now for facilities to accommodate all who are using the Centers around the clock, 365 days a year. Despite the tremendous achievement of building a new Mt. Sinai Hospital to treat the sick, train new doctors, and conduct research— the multi-million dollar edifice is only the beginning. Sam C. Levenson, trustee of Mt. Sinai Hospital, stated that their stepped-up teaching program, augmented nursing staff, and expanded out-patient department would keep the hospital's costs mounting steadily in 1961. More funds must be forthcoming from the old sources — and new, if possible — to underwrite the huge costs of long-range research. And a steady source of support is absolutely necessary to guarantee the year 'round operation of Mt. Sinai Hospital at the highest levels of efficiency, Levenson stated. Medical care of the indigent, no matter what their race, color, religion or economic status, is one of Mt. Sinai's most prideful and humanitarian services.


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Page 10-B Jewisti flcridlton History Chair to Honor Dr. Lehrman Dr. Irvinj Lehrman, spiritual i %  %  f Ti nple Emanu-El, and one of the ranking religious loaders in the couniry. will be the recip. lent of a unique *n*>rwhen his congregation establishes the "Irving Lehrman Chair in American Jewish Hiatory" al the Jewish Theological Seminary of America. Undertaken 'o give "everlasting recognition to Dr. Lehrman for hi* > % %  ars of dedication to Judaism and unceasing efforts to promote human understanding among all l pies."' the project is being initiated p.t this time to concide with the forhcoming opening of tho • '.American Student Center in Jerusalem. Scheduled for completion by the end 01 J.inu,.;. I e Stu ent Center is being built bj the Seminary ti maki possible a comprehensive spiritual and cultural exchange beOff. WINS UHBAtAN •:• Attends Top UJA Council Mooting Rabbi Irving Lehrman. spirtuai, leader of Temple Emanu-El. one, of 20 rabbis in the United Stales selected to serve with the Rabini-j cal Advisory Council of the United 1 Jewish Appeal, attended a national meeting of that body last Thursday! in New York City. The conference was called by UJA to give the Council a first hand report on the needs of overseas Jewry, particuarly the immigrants in Israel. Rabbi Herbert A. Friedman, UJA executive chVrman, told the group that one of three newcomers to Israel was still living in sub-standard housing and needed loos medical care and social services Jews in 25 other countries in Europe and the Middle East are re eciving aid from the Join: Distribution Committee, a constituent agency of UJA. it was reported by Moses LeaviU. .UK director. Dewey D Stone, of Brockton, Mass.. a national chairman of the United Jewish Appeal, announced that approximately 600.000 persons | overseawill receive assistance from UJA in the coming year. The 20 rabbis, who represent some of the largest Jewish com-j munities in the U.S.. were urged I to initiate immediately interpreItive programs explaining these ur-| gent requirements around the world, and the specific role of the United Jewish Appeal in conduct oi relief, resettlement, and rehabilitation work to alleviate these wel-i fare needs. In Greater Miami, UJA Is a major beneficiary of the Combined Jewish Appeal campaign I ween the people of the United £ ates and Israel. A Statewide function commemorating the establishment of the Irving Lehrfnan Chair in American Jewish History will be held In Miami Beach late in December, after which Dr. Lehrman will visit Jerusalem to be on hand for (he formal dedication ceremonies that will mark the openir.j of the ItVSSMH Center. Through the projected professor -hip. students 11 the Seminary wlH be educated in a subject on which Dr. Lehrman la I roeogi*ed autbority, and on which he prepared his thesis for the Doctorate he received from the Seminary. The 0 will make \l possible for seniinai> rabbinical ituenis :o spend a year of study at the Center in Jerusalem. The project is the first of it.kind to honor a rabbi in the eotiw South, and it is being spearheaded by prominent members of Temple Emanu-El who plan to form an executive cabinet that will super vise the entire undertaking. Dr. Lehrman has served as spiritual leader of Temple EmanuEl since 1943, when the congrega tion's membership totaled only 250 Today, the membership numbers more than 1.000 families. Friday, November 25, I960 WASHERS KENMORC AUTOMATIC like new rnrr 3 month! s.pply soap riCCC FUU.Y GUARANTEED SPECIAL 'All $57 1137 NW 54 ST. PL 9-6201 nSAUTIFiR HOME, STRICTLY KOSHER S.W. Widow seeks lady romp ,on | share home. Very ie* sonab.„. for right party. Call Mr*. Brrger, F4 3-404] RAt'S S^ fURRim Famous Brand CASMMEftE SWEATERS $79.50 ui Beautifu'ly Lined Luxuriously Furred 238 NE 79th Sf. PI 1-3811 Temple Ner Tamid holds second annual family night for youth. Planning the affair held Sunday at the Temple aw (left to right) lack Shaw, Louis Cohen, Moses Wolf. Standing are Seymour Horowitz. Dale Regent, president. Men's Club, and Adolph Greenbaum. Several hundred teen-aqers participated. RICHARD'S WATERPROOFING SERVICE GUARANTEED WATERPROOF IMG WINDOWS DONE BY EXPERTS using THIOKOL LEAKY WINDOWS, STRUCTURAL CRACKS, CORROSION PHEVENfTATIVE CAll M0 1-9852 for FREE ESTIMATES 7901 S.W. 53*l COURT MIAMI Zionist Council Will Hear Dr. Eisenstein The Zionist Council of South Flor ida is planning a county-wide meet ing to lake place at the Deauvillc hotel on Thursday evening. Mrs. A. Arthur Pekelner, act in; chairman, said that Dr. Ira Eisen stein, noted rabbi, author, lecturer and editor of the Reconstruction)"! Magazine, will be guest speaker ir a discussion of •The New Look ir Organizational Life." In addition to Mrs. Pekelner's report of the recent national meeting, there will be a musical program shared by Olga Pavlova and Chet Gale. Mme. Pavlova, a concert singer and former tele vision artist, has a repertoire including many languages. Gale, who is presently serving as cantor of Temple Sinai of North Miami has many theatrical appear ances to bis credit, in addition to his cantorial duties. Presidents oi affiliated Zionist or ganizations will be guests of honor. They include Mrs. Irving Chess, Hollywood chapter of Hadassah. Mrs. Louis E. Goldman, Miami chapter of Hadassah; Mrs. Fred Jonas. Miami Beach chapter of Hadassah; Rabbi David Lehrfield, Hapoel Mizrachi; Dr. Simon Wilen sky. Labor Zionist Assembly; Mrs. Emanucl Karger, Mizrachi Women; Mrs. M. S. Green, Pioneer Women's Council; Jeffrey Rosinek, Student Zionists; Isidore Dickman, coord in atirrg council of Miami and Miami Beach ZOA; and Rabbi Samuel MendelowiU. of the Hollywood ZOA Wolf Sirot To be Honored Saturday. Nov. 26. is being desiv lated by Kncseth Israel Congrega •ion as Wolf Sirot Sabba'h. On that day. the Sabbath serv ices and sermon will be devoted tc Sirot. honorary life president of the :ongregation. Sirot has been a rest dent of Miami Beach for 22 years During that time, he ha? actively participated in many organizations, with special emphasis on the pro grams of Kneseth Israel. Sirot has served as president for many years. "He has done so mud. for us, and now it is our turn tc honor him." congregation official.' oxplained this week. Closing the Sabbath services wil' be a Shalos Seudos in Mr. Sirot't honor. Services begin in the morning at 8:30 a.m. HAPPY CHANUKA! McBRIDE LIQUORS PACKAGE STORE & LOUNGE 734 NE. 125th Street •float! PL 7-1160 A PL 1-2383 HOUSEKIEPER WANTED Age 25-40, Plain cooking. Light housework for 3 ethdts. Exchoag* for lovely ROOM ead $40 Mantfc. MO 7-M21 ———~—~—— 2 CEMETERY LOTS FOR SAU Star of David Cemetery $250 for ietfc Call FR 9-4192 Leor School Has Thanksgiving Plan Members of the Senior High General Organization of the Lear School are completing the Thanksgiving week of activities with a festive luncheon party, which will he held in Burdine's tea room on Miami Beach. The junior high G. O. members were to have a traditional Thanksgiving dinner on the school grounds Members of the Lear School sen-] ior class and faculty were invitecT o the home of Dr. and Mrs. Ed-1 ward G Lear. 5825 Alton rd on Sunday for a social and cultural evening, which included a buffet! supper party and the viewing oi. 'he television presentation of "Mac-j beth." ROOM NORTHWEST LADY; GENUEAUN or C0UPU. Mice Hen*. Ritthea ariilt*s. Reasemokle. Coll OX a-1953 fj.12a.aa. or 57 a.m. REFINED GENTLEMAN Fast middle oge, ootive-oeni America* wishes to Meet lody, with financial secorlty. Deject molrimony. Write UK. M, BOX 2*73, MIAM11 • *a*4**"*i NEW ISRAELI IMPORTS Alto Religious A Gold Jewelry CHANUKA GIFTS Vary RaaaooAble Prices Roi"i 401 LBARNETT JEWELRY CO. 216 NE 2nd Ave. FR 4 3446 Specializing in Lawn Sand Sand • Fill • Marl SPECIAL THIS WEEK ONLY RFP ROCK & FLU PRODUCERS OF FLORIDA, INC Larg. Load Delivered $|950 Lecture Series At Mt. Sinai I Physicians in the Greater Miami area were this week invited to at' tend a series of lecturea at Mt. i Sinai Hospital slated for Dec. 5 through 9. Dr. William Dock, professor of I medicine at the Downstate Medical Center in Brooklyn, will be principal lecturer. The lectures are part of a yearly program set up for the furtherance of medical education in specific fields, Mr. J. Gerald Lewis, president of Mt Sinai, said. Dr. Dock will lecture on coronary obstruction and tne importance of heart sounds in evaluating certain kinds of heart disease. Sisterhood Marks Birthday Celebrating its 13th birthday. Dora Stein Sisterhood of Israelite Center will have a ,"Bas Mitzvah" luncheon at the Deauvillc hotel at noon on Sunday, Nov. 27. Cantor and Mrs. Louis Cohen, Mesdames Lewis Pomerantz and Robert Richardson will present a cantata FUR RENTALS For All Occasions RAMONS FURS 3916 SW 8tti $t. HI 44416 Sammy Share Here Sunday Beth Tor ah Congregation will present master of ceremonies Sammy Shore in a special program Sunday evening at the congregation, featuring stars of stage, television and screen. Singles limited Party Singles Limited will have a party Sunday evening at the Alcazar hoitel. Jewish single adults between ; 25 and 45 are invited to attend. S.W. Section Only 10301 S.W. 87th AVE. Plua Ta Ph. MO 6-3252 The daily sessions will be held mornings from 9 a.m. to noon. Dr. Dock will lecture on Monday and Wednesday. Case presentations will be given on Tuesday and Thursday. Friday, a clinical pathological conierenae will be held. The series will be financed by the Gustave Freund Foundation, which has been set up by Mrs. Frank A. Kennedy, of Miami Beach, in memory of her son, Gus lave Freund, who died in 1956. TRY THAI %  •OTHERS EPICURE MARKET'S NfW CATERING SERVICE 1656 Allan to*. JE 1161 UNWANTED HAIR? REMOVED PE9MANENTIV Y KAY KENDALL, IMA. (licensed tlectrolygisti 10W4 NE t*ra AVI No Miami B..


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Page 1&-A +Jelst>ncrk#ar) Friday. November 25, Leading Children To School By MAX LERNER Zionist Program tor Israel CriticiiU Continued from Paaje W Kennedy as President-elect of the United States. Bressler said: "The Zionist Organization of America greets the decision of American history to place John F. Kennedy in the highest office of our land and in the leadership of the free world — the Presidency of the United States. •We echo the congratulatory words of Vice President Richard Nixon when he said: 'I know you They are almost babies, all four of them—first-graders only—four ittle girls in their best school dresses and white ribbons, yet they are /he shock-troops in meeting still another battle of the protracted war ot diehard resistance to school justice for all. Their mothers bring them to school and collect them, and members of the New Orleans police es ; Nixon when he MM.J"?*/ !" cort them into school and out. > !" have the united support of all From the massed crowd outside you might think that these tots IW j Americans when you lead the cause a blight on the South and a peril to the Republic, and that they had to: of peace and freedom in the next be kept from doing mayhem to the other schoolchildren and their four years parents. "And a little child shall lead them"—but that was not spoken of goon-clusters of delinquent adolescents jeering, screaming with rage, their faces masks of hate I wonder what these four first-graders, pioneers all. feel as they look out at the world of turmoil and violence from behind those w.de frightened eyes. Do you think they will recall it years later as a traumatic experience which left an indelible scar on their memories? Or will they recall that once in a democracy their frail thin shoulders held j the world suspended, and that because they did not break down or panic their country may have a future? —tr— —•&— —-to — WHAT A CURIOUS CHIVALRY it is that strains at police-lines in order to get at these tots! What a curious Americanism it is that hurls i imprecations at police, and calls for the hanging of the federal judge L an Jewish community will withwhose injunctions make it possible for the four kids to go to school. andl stand tne assimilationist tendencies for the schools to stay open. i an( j be the strongest ally of the JewAnd the parents who pull their children out of school, rescuing them ', isn homeland." from the corruption of freedom to the plaudits of the animal mob! Can %  these parents begin to suspect what corruptions they are sowing in the Bressler urged American hearts of their own children by teaching them to run for safety when ists the mob howls, and for safety to join the mob? —tr — -£— play an active role in all Jewish communal affairs, the Zionist leader asserted that "the future of the Jewish State, all announcements notwithstanding. Its security and welfare, will bo affected by the actions or inactions of the leadership of American Jewry." He further emphasized that only a strong Jewish-oriented AmeriZionconstructive effort in Jewish educa-1 tion. in Jewish communal organizations, in philanthropy, in cultural Outlining the services to be undertaken by American Zionists to the Jewish community. Bressler emphasized that "it will be the obligation of all regions and chapters of the ZOA not only to lead in the promotion of pro-Israel activities but in the encouragement of the movement for Jewish education, for Jewish Day Schools, for stronger Jewishness in our Jewish communal institutions." Dwelling on the issues confronting the forthcoming World Zionist Congress, which opens the end of next month in Jerusalem. Bressler voiced the view that the proposed it. The Governor — a man called Jimmie Davis — knows that he cannot win the school struggle any more than the Arkansas or Virginia segregationists won it. But he sees a chance to win a cheap hero's victory with the Great Overwrought. The president of the Orleans Parish School Board is a man called Lloyd J. Rittiner. a Southern moderate who refuses to be pushed around even by a governor and a state legislature History is often simply a little huddle of men. These are the men. — il— —fr— ft — NEW ORLEANS TODAY SHOWS that the Southern resistance is still massive, and that the readiness we have all been waiting for is still long in coming. When Gov. Davis says that "the big majority, and in fact practically all, of the people do not want integrated schools," his truth is so deceptive as to be an untruth. It has been estimated that in most Southern states a fifth of the people are strongly for integration, another fifth strongly against integration, and the remaining three-fifths don't care enough one way|""!"" ""L,"\7 ,'hTiiiLI Ti^TiTt v .v u. it ..<-• 1 J u .. ; enlargement of the World Zionist or the other to fight If the Governor had asked a better question — „ ,._ • ... ... „ ... Organization by the inclusion of how many of the people of New Orleans are willing to use force to pre-: *" ... vent legally ordered integration he would find that very few out ,ner rg K e ,. ewl n „,. -i.l,. hi, street crowd would go for it. In terms of open defiance of the : federal law. the Governor has not a big majority but a ragged, ignorant, fear-ridden and hate-ridden minority to back him up. — %  £— — -to— %  £>• — NEW ORLEANS COMES LATE in the day. The nation has witnessed a parade of states where the White Citizens Councils dud their allies led the attack on equal education for all children. There is a clear lesson flowing from all the preceding episodes. It is that if the liberals and moderates in a community prepare for the assault, if the mayor and police do their job well, if the School Board stands fast, if the Negro parents have the courage to send their children to school and stick by their guns, if the press tells the story straight and the churches follow the rule of compassion, and if the federal judge is worthy of his robe, then not all the powers and principalities of fear and hate can prevail. This still leaves the little children leading, way out in front, in un forgettable loneliness the Zionist Organization with the Jewish people." He termed the contention by certain nowerful forces in Israel that the time has come to dissolve the Zionist movement since the whole Jewish people is now engaged in aiding Israel as "misunderstand ine the hasic concept of Zionism and its ultimate goal which encomAsserting that many orga^nwj Jewish communities throughout \ world will be represented 1 forthcoming 25th World Zionist Cw| gress by fraternal delegate! or ofc servers, he pointed out that "th large American Jewish bodies, how ever, are still to make up ethej minds as to their entering the Zioa. 1 ist arena." He added that "v-en j they do, the question still rerartaim — are they ready to assume Zionist duties and obligation^ PLAN FOR BRIDEGROOMS Auk atx.ut our plan for helping to make the future secure for you and \,.Ur 111 Mr NAT CANS 3200 $ W. 3rd AVOMO, Miami Pheoes ft 3-461* or HI *•••!! **X^%m^X^%o^Xii*Aw^%t**X%*^^\.o' X* A GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC. 31 1 N.W. 10th .. PI 3-7110 Have your roof repaired now: you will iiv on a now roof later. "Satlafactary Work by Eperlenced Men" THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED needs for its THRIFT SHOP All your furniture, clothing, linens, dishes, drapes, etc. All procaedl 90 toward* support •( the Home. You may co n tribute, take a tax deduct.on or we will pay cath for tame. Remember ... we are NOT a profit-making organisation ... Wo are helping your community to keep rt dignity. By helping othert you are helping yowrserfl Manufacturers iobben—remember—wo can ute all your evtcetta or mitfrti. Pease call us for early pick-up. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 5737 N.W. 27th Avenue NE 3-2338 Closed Saturday* UCI Ut*MI attain tf (I SUN, ff MC KMIM UHMS I IN* maUMi<0^



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Page Six CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS November 25, I960 Mrs. Morris Goodman Stresses 'Great Pride of Service' As Unprecedented Number of Women Leaders Enrolled ~\\ts. Morris Goodman, the dynamic campaign chairman of the CIA Women's Division, told a number of prominent welfare leaders meeting at her home last week that: "Never have women been in such demand in all phases of human endeavor as they are today." Referring to the increasingly important role played by women in business, science, government, and communal affairs, she urged Miamians to fall into step with the national trend. "Every Jewish woman should consider it a privilege to participate in the degree to which she is able in support of the Jewish community here and abroad." she said. >.. She believes Miami's wmen cannot afford ttTb/^ left out of this progress picture, and that they must take jobs of responsibility in the CJA campaign. Equally importan; is the degree to which the woman of today gives of her means to support her community's social services. "Today, the modern and knowledgeable woman is a distinct individual, and she acts, serves, and gives as an individual. She is happy to give her personal extra gift to CJA over and above that of her husband. She is proud to stand up and be counted." declared Mrs. Goodman. The CJA chairman has held a number of campaign conferences in recent weeks to organize her committees. The women's campaign is conduc i simultaneously with the general drive, and consists of a series of brilliant luncheons, social affairs, and meetings featuring internationally known speakers and en.ertainers. A sparkling "new look" has been promised in the women'., functions this year, according to the chairman. Some of the women ar? shown here in candid photographs, preparing for the 1961 campaign — "the community effort to meet Jewry's greatest human needv" I "The membership of 117 women's g ->ups will be at your service," says Mr*. Milton Sirkin (right), president of the F deration of Jewish Women's Organizations, meeting with CJA Women's Ca lpaign chairman Mrs. Morris Goodman. Mrs. Pearl Klein, Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, Mrs. Ruth Johnson Berger, and Mrs. Leo Chaikin. Mrs. John Hopp, of Women's National UJA Cabinet (left), is greeted by Mrs. Meyer Eggnatz, chairman of 1961 Women'-; General Solicitation campaign. Mrs. Leonard Friodland and Mrs. Robert Blum, Jr. ORT presidents are among the first women leaders to enroll for CJA. Seated is Mrs. Joseph Wilkes, president of S.E. Florida Region. Standing (left to right): Mrs. Jacob Glassman, president of Miami Beach chapter; Mrs. Jacques Bril, president of Greater Miami chapter; and Mrs. Philip Stark, president of Islander chapter. Mrs. Samuel Goldstem, area chairman for Northwest Miami. Mrs. Alfred Reich, area chairman for South Dade and Perrine. Devoted campaigners: Mrs. Henry Gilbert and Mrs. Fred Blank, co-chairmen of North Miami and North Miami Beach. ORT leadership ready for the 1961 CJA camident of Coral Gables chapter,Mrs. WIHard paign. Left to right are Mrs. Jack Fils, presWohlgemuth, CJA chairman of Coral Gables rdent of S.W. chapter, Mrs. Max Deakter, presgroup.



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Friday, November 25, *J4itfrkridlian Page 7-A UAR Council Seat Spurs Anxiety NEW YORK-(JTA)-Rabbi Philip S. Bernstein, chairman of the American Israel Public Affairs Committee, expressed 'his week "deep > concern overjhe prospective election of the United Arab Republic to i membership in the United Nations Security Council. In a letter to Secretary of State Christian A. Herter, Rabbi Bern-i„ f r„ stem declared that -those who vio-' f *" Emer force." Rabbi Bernstein said. Israel and its friends are bovRabbi Mayer Abramowitz, spiritual leader of Temple Menorah, greets Cuban children recently arrived in Miami and now enrolled in Temple Menorah religious school. Front row are Moises son of Mr. and Mrs. Isaac L'uski; Male, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Papir. Back row are Roeita, daughter of Mi. and Mrs. Sol ShJomowilz; Jacobi, son of Mr. and Mrs Abraham Lueki; Eli, son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Papir; and Joel eon of Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Kaplan. late the peace should no: be en tniatud with its preservation." He i Th.. IMP .„oi„.,i u %  • nairman ot the AIPAL emphasizl. The i \H maintains tha! is ,, Ho Jlll( M „ 9 T^ur^'l'^'c American Israel Public A -i,rVv n ^ti V H ? St Committee is aware Ihat Ser „ ntv SSt .,""'""' ""."i," 1 CouncU membership buted to end its Suez'canal bloc .^ .,.„.„„, bnsjs and ha ,, ^ 3. It disturbs Middle East peaci Its political and propagi facilities against Jordan, Iraq, Tunisia and other neighboring go\ crnmen's. He also referred to the UAR's recent refusal to negotiate a settle-} ment with Israel. "As a consequence, the energies and resources ', of the region are dissipated in the' acquisition of armaments, the | homelessness of the Palestine Arab refugees is cruelly prolonged, and 'he UN itself is compelled to expend large sums of money for the care of the refugees and the costi customary for the United States to vote for the candidate supported by other members ot the n "However, this rule is not an inflexible one, and should certainly yield before the larger consul cation of faithful adherence to the UM Charter." he pointed out. Recalling that the UAR has twice before served on the Security Council, he said: "We are not satisfied that its return to membership in that body will invest it with deeper respect for the Charter of the United Nations. And wc are not convinced that the ether nations in the n rej rd the United A: ah Republic as an authentic spokesman Eichmann Trial Set Mar. 6 Continued from Page 1-A Justice Minister Pinhas Rosen said he had not investigated the matter, nor did he see any need for investigating the source of the funds. He said the Government was satisfied with regard to Dr. Servatius' personal background as an anti Nazi. The independent daily Haaretz criticized the agreement concluded between the Government Pre-s Office and the Capital Cities Broadcasting Company of New York, | which gave the latter exclusive | right to record the trial proceedings on film and videotape. The paper noted that only the presiding judge had the right to permit filming or photographing in the court room. West German Judiciary Cleans Ranks of Former Nazi Judges WIESBADEN* — (JTA)— Fifteen former Nazi judges and prosecu-, tors have been expelled from the West German judiciary to date, the Conference of State Ministers of I Justice was told this week. The Ministers met to discuss i charges against West German ju-, dietary members who formerly! served on Hitler's special courts I and other qweetiotis. In reporting i on the expulsions. Dr. Flebingbaue, j North Rhine-Westphalia Minister of 1 Justice, tord a press conference '• that in a number of soeh cases. legal or disciplinasy probes had i been opened,, and that in many cases proceedings were dropped when accusations proved to be unfounded. number of cases in progress, arguing that "figures would only give a distorted picture." Dr. Fritz Schaetfer, West German Minister of Justice, said the small number of judicial officials who were expelled showed that the VVeet G ormen judiciary was "by far net as bed as its reputation abroad." Dr. Kiwin Semteie, director ot the Central War Crimes Investigating Commission, r ep ort ed -on Nazi security service files he found recently in the Washington, D.C., archives. He said the files contained "invaluable" material but nothing which would make new investigations necessary. MAYORS OP GREATER MIAMI PROCLAIM "JEWISH NATIONAL FUND W£EK" Commencing on November 27* ffcm December 4fh Ufl lo (lake: HobeJ Mayer Abramoiti. Preside,,, .f local JewM Natters) '„•* CeeMll. He-. D.Wrl UBJ Hlfk. 14* • HtMi, Or. Ir.-o I*..., Ot il n .ss ef JerrM NetteMl Free FMMOMM. Aeam* fee* Picture: %  •• left far %  B. le. Pe-eH U.yer .( Meaatl im bg tr^)jWut. tfar fmmmmaUb itr w.tor hrrrfag JSwigrottf JUifir SUmuti '&&&** amwrft ifr mi tray^flittj d MimK Wm *y+-m tf ^Jttg iji-il Miami Srrf^3ftatta. „. THE cmof mm. HOW>A "" l !L1 -. ,r*ts*T % *+ "flttXS**. c* # *• ^^ ^ r-t ~* • fi ** ^ irSSjSSjSJJ III I i r I t gSjSSJJ zssSSSh&sfr s m .. d, m 5 S^ ^ -^ „ H, ., nt mm gpjiB u cHie • • M *" jflann* Prpclamation Si 9 nd by Miimii Beach Mayor D. LM Powell Oreoter Mk Set Meal le, "Tire Anericer F r tiam rrel" la ItreeJ •* "• ,17 r-~M^ ^^, oar Ur<*. -Zm mm —' ^ w JEWISH NATIONAL FUND BANQUET Sunday Evening, December 4tfi, I960 Fontainebleau Hotel



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fovembs-r 25. 1960 *Jewistin*ridtfor) IGAL NOTICE Page 15*A BY PUBLICATION CO T COURT OF THF JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF A IN AND FOR OADE Y. IN CHANCERY, I No. MC10455 fN'A FLACK, %  r, m '.m • "RjIT FOR DIVORCE B A.K. .11;. S I 'olr ._i.llon %  i in LeJe im Nor h c larolli "'K.'ili ;n .• hereb) no. i nil at i 'omplalnt for I H.'ill-t yOU, • 'I % %  • II IP) I 1 I "a in ih. I :: %  : kjibUnt o/t the plaintiffs Attoi %  I" %  .v Holtznmn Miami 22. I-I..Ind file the. original Anawei ni 111 • of Dir Clerk of Circuit Court on or before the &th [of i • eml • %  1(0. if v ou fall to %  .I by default will be lat vau for the relief d.mlcil in the Hill of Complaint. Phis no'Ve -Imli be published once lh we. i.f.>r four consecutive weeks THE JEWISH I-'I.I 'HUMAN. [DONE \NI> ORDERED at Miami, horiiln, this 27th dty of October. All !'60. B. P. LEATHBRMAN, Clerk. Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida (Real) By: WM W, STOCKING, i I.-LI.I tv Cterk -"KEVIN •HMiI.MAN & HOI.TZMAN 4S.-yb, M Building Miami M, Fia. — FR 1-8721 1I/4-11--.S-2-, Ml#if er HBNRY IE ONAWD Auction Methods Eyed by Realtors Twenty major real estate brokers IN .NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOU9 NAME LAW Norn IS HKKBUY OIVEN that the undet signed, desiring to encase In bualneaa under the fi<-titioiis name of IRFZDIT i I.KARINil Rl'REAl at 114" K. 163rd Stret. North Miami Beach. F'la., intends to register said name Itb th"lerk of the Circuit Court oi D.ule County. Ho I PLACRBD, IXC. ta !••„•. t.-orp. \ u ig 2 ,,,, strategically located in the highlycompetitive market have banded together to pioneer the Miami Real Estate Exchange. According to S. D. Haynsworth. president, Miami Beach realtors make up a substantial parto f the Exchange membersbJp. Include:! are five of the; city's top agencies. Jack Justice, Frank A. Martin. Leslie E. Rose. Harold J. Segal, and Paul C. Wim bi.-h Property owners, investors, attorneys, speculators, banks, estates, trust officers, anyone desiring quick ac'.ion on real estate Isn't our rabbi wonderful? fie neve when he preaches." -*_ LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IH HEREBY OIVEN thn' '" uriflerulgnert, A engage In 1 .'.' %  '•","!;,",' ""'"' th fictitious name ofl FLORIDA Al.l. DIEflFI, r .MI^VV al 12.1 s W. 27tli Avei tend* i Clerk of tru> Circuit Ci tountj. Flnr la i, Miami In"i the ne**p DasV THEODORE III III.V \ \ Ricnard Rrlckman. of '' %  II Attorney for Anplli ml 1150 B W i-i St. II 4-11-lv.-'-. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai the un Ii %  ned deal I.IIMII ii un lei n %  • f| OI.ASS COURT APARTMENTS at 1718 Nlnoi i tven ie ind 18-14 Navai i Avenue Coral Oahles, Pla.. intends to reglsti with tl "' % %  Circuit Court "f i la Ie Counu Florida JACK OLA8H I.II.I.IAN CLASS I >\\ llll.HENRY NORTON Attorpey for Appllrant HIM, i:i-, ayn* Ridg. ll/l1-18-25, 12/2 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! vJmisHnkrSdliiciir ••-O U .-• solicits your legal notices. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rate3 Dial IH .J-K>05 for messenger service LEGAL NOTICE POTDhaw-k THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE LEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 80C1O83O !IX)RIA PATRICIA POTTKR, Plaintiff, VK t %  ii \KI.I BDW \V.;> PIITTIII:, I i r. nda nl ORDER TO APPEAR YOU, I II IRLttH EDW ARM Ilk. %  D Sarah P Itter. I 12 M New Turk, are I %  "inir*v of your aner i< for dlvori • %  %  : %  e M. B %  v B. 3 Ave., %  orida, on or : %  •. .-ii.l.. file 'I.••;.. %  %  (!lei I of thu Com i. othi t I i /auli wlu i Bsmlnal ti-.l N. .. nilKT 7. I 16 %  i: r LKATHERMAN, Clerk • %  f Circuit 'oui t Oa-al) Bj : V\ I W. s ii i.'KIN'C Deputy Cierk II U-18-! NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW XOT1CF: IS HEREBY GIVEN that Ike USJSaralf *J, dejilrinp to eiiKane in bualneaa under the fletitioun iuimol %  \V< H.I.KN A I'AHTM E N T S" and "WOLL.EN'8 APARTMENTS" at I'll Meridian Avenue, Miami Reach intends to reelater said names with the Clerk of the circuit Court o( Dade County. Florida. BERNARD WOI.I.KX KOVXER -v MAXXHE1MER A tei ni | for Bernard Woiien l! IS, II !--!( NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS FIEREBY OIVEN that the underpinned. de*irinK to encase In busineex under the fictitious name ot BDISON UroX II WASH ,,i 8313 N W Ind Avenue. Miami. Florida intend to reaiHler said name with the I'lexlc of the circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. ARF: rERMANOx MKATKICK YERMANOK MAX R SILVER Attorney for Abe and Beatrice Yermaook Ml Sevh.d.l liulldina Miami 32, Florida ll '4-11-18-tS NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the underalgned, desiring to ensi buaineav under the flctltloup name ol COMAR MOSKOWITZ DENTAL LAB ORATORY ai 303 Professional Build 111 IN >•'. .mi A\ enue, Miami Florida intend t" reslater said name with thi I lade ?oun1 : ri i.M \R NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY QPSTHN Hint the undersiMned. desMna to enua#te In bualneaa under the fii imea ol TAP CAR and TAP ROOM BAR al 121 &t!h Sireet. Miami Beach FWida Intenda to reslater aal i nai u with the Clerk of the Cln nil Court ol I lade Count). Floi I BOLE OWNER: 8AJE, INC., %  F 'ni.i irporatlon. HENRY A KAMI' Mtorne) for Bale, Im „ a Florl la Ion. U'll LEGAL NOTICE NOT c=. UNDFR FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 19 HEREBY OIVEN that the aaderabrned, m in ler the flrl ne ot H \i': DEfflON il %  %  Merr '. Coral OaMea, Florida intends r.. rei>luter said nam with the i'lerk of toe circuit Court of Dade County. Florida, DAVFRLE INC (a Fia CM O i ll'4-ll-18- sales, can lake advantage of the „„.,. R „ M S !1:IS %  *>"" Exchange's services. No ptepertyl Attorneya for Comar-Moakowlts I too large or too small to be conft^mVle* Building sidered. "A property owner interested in selling, contacts a member broker of the Exchange," Haynsworth explained. "Once complete details of the property are assembled, the sdller meets with a three-man appraisal committee — an impartial, HIM ^'idLjjjoroughiy experienced group of real estate brokers, including one IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE. No V3732 Re: ESTATE OF MORRIS BLOWSOM I leceasr-d. NOTICE TO CREDITORS i All Ci-dltora Uid All I'ereon.s Havclaims or Di>.iotl 1. tale Yon. and earh of you are hereh> notified and required to present. any aon-maailwr of the organization." claims and demands which you. or either of you. ma> have avainst th estate ,,f MORRIS III.08SOM. de%  • as. d la'e of Dade County %  Florida. t'. ih.n morabla OoMnty Jatlses of Iade County, and fii* 'he same rn thel offWefl in the CotlAt3 Ciurthoue in i'ade County, Fluid.,, within eight c lendar %  nontha from the date of the f i -t publlcatiitn hereof. Said claims or demand* to contain the leual ltdtba ol ini and to be QWorn to and | into* w ifgresald. or aaaie will be barred. Bee Section 73H.V6 of thI9 Probate I l'ale I i tid.er ^7 A l>, ISSft LESTER Bl>OSSOM \s Executor oi tl I.as' Will and Testament ol MlMtRIS I'.I.'ISSOM. Ii.c. ased. KoVXRIl \MANNHEIMER Attoi'ne>, for Bxaoutor 11 1-11-18-21 NOT CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS FfEREBY OIVEN tha't thunder.-lcned. dealrlnx to engage In Ii i.-iness under the f,. titlous name of AIROF3NPL-Y CO. :'-nd I>rive. Miami, register aald n the Circuit Court Florida CARMINE RU8SO, sole owner ) Kaitenbaum, Mamber. Oopman •V I o'stein. Attorneys for Alrgenply Co. One Lincoln ltd. HM-j Miami Bea h 3. Fla. „ 11/4-11-I8-2S it 11040 Southwest Florida Intends to with the Clerk of of Dade Count*. IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DAQE COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN fSOSATI. No. 50792 In Re: ESTATE OK SADIE MANNHEIMER DeahtaaedNOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditor:! and AH Persons HavIni Claims or Demands Analnst Said X-tate: You, and each of you are neret notified and redukred to present an> olalma and demands which you. or e.lher of vou, mav have against the estate of SADIE MAN.MIKIMER de%  i sed late of Dkde County. Florida t • the Honorable County Jojaaws of l-.de County, and file the same In t'elr offices in the Coiaat> C.airthouse i' Ii.nie Couajty, Florida, within eight < Kxecutors ol th %  I-'si ^ %  IVstaineiit of sAI'IFi MANNI i I IV Kit 'VXF:R A MANNHEIMER Together, a figure is agreed upon as the aeller's confidential confirmation price. The property can be sold for more than this but not less, unless the owner agrees. Now the property goes on the Exchange list to be offered for sale at the next regular Auction Mart. The first of these, to be held in a large public room of a downtown Miami hotel, is scheduled for Saturday, Jan. 21. LEGAL NOTICE Miami .12. Florida ll '2'.. 12/2-8-16 NOT'CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HKRERY OWEN thai Ihe undersigned, desiring to engage in bualneaa under the fictitious name of Rial KT.t'B at 2721 N W. 3*th Street Miami. Florida intend* to register the said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of rtade Cooniv. Florida. BRtKJKS MANAOFJMBNTCORP. a Florida corporation tlAf.ll .18-28 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HBftEBY C.IVF:X that the undersigned, desiring to engage In husnwss under the fictitious name of A and '1 HYDItoPONIC FARM at 31" S.FI. 2nd Avenue, .Miami intend to r-eist. r said name with the Clerk ol Hi.Circuit Court of i'ade Countv. Florida. SAMCEI. I.. AVICK AIKil.l'll ORF:KXBAI-M 11/4-1I-I8-2S NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVEN that the KB.Ierslgni-1. desiring to ena*e in bualneaa under the fictitious name of I'AIIK APARTMENTS at 2130-40 Park Avenue, B3S-45 Washington Courl Miami Beach, intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Countv. F'lorida MURRAY ORBENE. Trustee 11/28, IS/2-9-18 BID l-en NOTICE UNDER • FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN that the undersigned, desiring to encase in business under the fictitious name of Ml \M1 SWIM PROT'CCTS at 3090 NW 15th St., Miami, Florida SIl.RY-noU'Ol'RT CHF:MICAL INI-i: ST HIES la F'la. Corp.) Sole Owners CAIN A ISIS Attorneys for Applicant 3830W.Fta,.er8t. ,, /aB „ / ,. 9 1 K %  ^ltt a IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COMRT IN AND FOR DA9E COUNTY. FLORIDA, IN FROBATE No. 5TTa7-C IX RF:: Fiitate of RECBF:N CFIRBFTRT. Uei'taseil -NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Hayid Claims or Demands Against Said You ar* herehv notified and-required .to oreaent anv claims and demands nths from the date of the !" Pf aga Illrt the esV 1 B .T tale of RECBEN OBRBERT. deceased SrtLS£ SS of Had. county. PtaJfeJ* ind County Judgea of Dade County, and -!•,. n their oftices In the County Courthouse in Dade County. thin "(tit calendarmonths • the first publication hereof, or the sairle SflU tic barred. Kf RICHARD lllUi.'KMAN Attorney ->v 1st Street .Miam. 3. FU. ,, „. K 12/2-9 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 60C11040 ANN 11 S. Zi'UiXDKK, Plaintiff. Rl.BIN Z"I.I>N'UF:K. I lefendant SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: R1I1IN // >l.i .NI'IK 48M West End Avenue Manhattan New York City, New York You are hereby notified that of Complaint for Divorce hai filed against-you. and you are required to serve a copy of your Antwei Pleadlag to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorney. OEOROE A OIIRIKX. 223 ARAODX AVENUE. CuRAI. flABI.ES. FIXIRIDA and file thoriginal Answer or Pleading In the offn • %  nt the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 19th day of December, i960. If vou fall todo so. Judgment by default will be taken against you tor the relief demanded In the Bill of Complaint. .. This aothse shall be pubcFshed once each week for four oeneecutive wieejes in THE JEWISH KLORIIMAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami Florida, this F4th -day of November A O l'*^V E. B' DKATHfclRMA-N. Clerk. Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida (seal) B> : K. M. I.YM AN. Deputy Clerk OIOOROE (V Mil BIN 123 Aragon Ave.. CoraJ.Gables Attorney for Plaintiff ^^ JJ#W 11/4 11-11*21 NOT.CE ONOalR FICTITIOUS NsiME LAW NOTICE is HI:RF:RY GIVEN thai the undersigned, desirbig to engage In business under the fictitious name o CRIol.l-A lMI'ollT CO at 3*1 l-ast 10th Avenue. Hlaleah. F'lorida intends to register said name with the i lew of the Circuit Court of Dade County. FWlda MbWO M1COYA Kasti-nbaum. Mamber. Oopman Pin ll' rneys ilia Import Co One Lincoln Rl. Rldg. Miami Beach 3,. Ra. u/i n lt -2i NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN thai tin undersigned, desiring to e gag i:> business ui flctll la LADYBl'i i at U NM i ntenda tei lid name with l Court of i %  • %  !. • KATHERINE 1' RAAB TALIAN' >FF A WALLER Attoi ne\ a for Kathi rini P Elaab ll i •-. %  '.. 1! 2- NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY (111 KN that the undersigned, desiring to (.•ngutt^ In business under 'he nime of NORTH DADE CATERERS u 87: Ml. ITutli Terrace Miami. Florida intend to register said name with the cierk .if tlie Circuit Court of Deaa* County. Florida TERRY LEVY and MORI V K'ltJuY Sol--1 iwnerg HENRY A. KAMP 1224 Washington Ave Miami Beaoh, Fla Attorney for North Hade Caterers 11 -H-2'.. 12 2-1 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in rjuatnesa under the fictitious name of 0IMBN CLEANERS A I.AI'NI'RY at 2::n nth Street, Miami Beach Fioriit. intend to raajlater said name with the i'lerk of the c i ill C irt of Dado County, Florl EDWARD I.AITIX'J FAYF: LAPPING Bole Ov. ner.ll'l<-2V 122-9 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL C RCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 6DC10815 IN RE: \i i iPTII IN I DAVID NOTICE BY PUBLICATION T( I: Rl IBERT Mil Addrea I'nki %  i YOl" ARE HERRI 1 S< '""'I ED that '' ehlM, ; >a\H I. ha ... \ ..a .i %  to the in "ii the Harry rl 18 West I Ida. .i k if the ~U\ If fault 111 be i BI for tbe %  I >ATED al M'.a l' ide >' i mty, H II B LEATHERMAN Cli k i '|ri jli Court, i ;-i.la (seal) B} E H LANWAY, ll ll-ls-2.".. llr'2 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the un'leraigned. desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of K i:\To.\y TIMIIS SQCARF: BARBER SHop a t im;2 N.YV Itad Stie.r. Miami. F'la.. Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Hade County. Florida ToM KM CII i.s. Sole owner PAUL KWITNEY of the firm of I'.erkell : Kwllney At tome) for Ai'iil:. an) 420 Lincoln Rd.. Miami Reach. Fia 11 II 48-28. 12 2 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that Ihe undersigned, deslt Ing to engage in l.os in ss under the fictitious i %  MIAMI ARTISTS STI'IMO at 22" N Miami Avenue. Miami intends t.> regaMel -ud name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida BEATRICE T It I :i I-I V. Sole Owner BB1QEL. TF:ITF:LMAN & AI.BHRT Attorneys for Appli.ant I 4h2 W Flagler St. 11/11-18-2:.. 12/2 NOTICE UNDEFf FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS IIBRF:HY OIVHN that the unde-slgned. desiring to engHge in business" under the fictitious nam. "i 'AIRLINE BRAKF: and NWHHUI. AI.KlNlXt!'— anJ "AIRLINE BRAKE AND WHEEL ALIGNMENTat 3701 N.W. 36th Street, in tie City of Mi,imi, Florida intends to regiater the said names with the X'lerk of the Circuit Oaurt of Dade County. F'lorida. Dated at Miami. Florida, this 8tA .day of.Noeeanber. 49*0. %  JOctSRH PROWPERt) iKOVNER 4 MANNHEIMER ll/ll*18-2:..-l2/2 NOT CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HF:REBY OIVEN that the un.lers.giied. desiring to engage in |. :-.n~ind-r the fi. titious nnme of STERI.INO ORTHODONTIC LABORATORY at I2S2 Normandy Drive. Miami Beach Intend! to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dado County. Florida. CARL STERLING ii'4-u-'-ar. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS FFERHBY OrVBN that the under*lgn*d, desiring to engage In business underthe fietltlooa n ta COH'MBCS MORTOAOE CO.. at 3S30 w Piaaler Bt., Balte 11. Malrnl Fla., till l-SMl), lnt< %  ld name with the Clerk if thCircuit Court of I'ade Countv, P'..r V \ RVIN KANTUR Sole > uer MARVIN WIENER Att'.rnev for Atipii'-ant 813 Alnsley Bldg. II '11-88-28. 12/2 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVKN that the undersigned, desiring to gtuta bualneaa undei the flctltloua name of S.MITI'YS al 2701 N.VI Miami. F'iu., intend to r.-.<..-;• aald name with the Clerk ir, uit Court of Bade i l % %  < l. 0. SMITH, INi L. C, Smith. President Julian Siniiii. Be iretaary GOLDMAN .t iii.:.M.-i I.IN / 1803 West P as-ler Street Mann. Florida Attorney.or ItegfUar..^^^ NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersi.ned. desiring to engage in business unae:he fictitious name of ANN a PEARL DRESS SHOP at 140B Washington Avenue. Miami Baa.'h, Fin Intends to register said,name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Hade County. Florida. ANNA ZWEIBON. Sole Owner PAUL hWITNEY of the-firm or Berkell .< %  Ktn. Attorney for Applicant 42" Lincoln Bd.. Miami Ieach. Fia. 11/I1-1S-2... 12/2 A1TWTI0N ATTORNEYSf €OllfOir.4THrfV OUTFITS Lowest Pric>8 — Quklwst DeliTery in South Florida CaU THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at Fit 3-4605



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rJOCUl'ITE ihe IAJ< ovnan s VUf When Dr. and Mrs. Irving Bernstein — he is chairman of Temple Israel adult education — attended the convention of the National Federation of Temple Brotherhoods at the Shamrock Hilton hotel in Houston, Tex., he received an award for his work in. the Jewish Chautauqua Society As soon as Austin Burke returned irom the West Indies, he and Mrs. Burke left for a preseason holiday at the Hollywood Beach hotel... Mr. and Mrs. Morris Simon, of Coral Gables, spent ten weeks in Europe, seeing Holland, England, Switzerland, France, Italy, Greece, and Cypress, but enjoyed Israel the most While aboard the Queen Elizabeth, they were surprised with a cable announcing the birth of a new grandson to Dr. and Mrs. Jesse Simon, of Los Angeles, where the young couple lives and he practices Mrs. Harold Stone took Jean Nedelman and Hetty Cooper to the Temple Israel Book Review They were in town for the Bar Mitzvah of Bobby, son of Eddie and Pearl Goldberg Alfred and Harriet Lev, of 1756 SW 1 ave., celebrated their 20th wedding anniversary with a party at Patsy's Place last Sunday Over half of the 95 guests who celebrated with them had attended their wedding in Cleveland, O. %  • 9-C a*f From Spain, Hazel and Joe Dallett sent cards to friends with a picture of a beautiful senorita in a for-real woven red, gold and black dress, hinting that there are many others to choose from Mr. and Mrs. Murray Kestenbaum left nine other grandchildren in Rockaway Park when they came here for a visit and to lavish all their attention on daughter, Mrs. Irving Tillis' Ellen Even Larry Tillis is away at school in Boston and won't be home until the holiday season ... So no one will be surprised if Ellen gets real spoiled Sid Mass, of Philadelphia, is new part owner of Luau, famed 'Polynesian spot ... He used to be in newspaper business, and also | had his own ad agency ... Sid will live at the Balmoral. > Birthdaze: Brenda Lynn joined Ellen in the home of Mr. and | Mrs. Larry Block oa Nov. 10 ... Laurie Sue greeted Norman Joel, born to Mr. and Mrs. Eli [Wrona on Nov. 14 Grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Abe Turoff, of [Miami Beach, and Mr. and Mrs. Dave Wrona, of Orlando Ricki Sheryl joined Judy, 5, and Barry, 2. on Nov. 15 They lare the children of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Tokayer ... He is director [of Temple Zion choir Mrs. Tokayer is past president of B'nai i'rith Women of West Miami... A first is Lauren Meg born to Milton and Carole Ashins *roud grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Levine %  %  ^.Jeffrey Alan arrived Nov. 13 to find % one brother ni \ ""•I sitters awaiting him Parents are Mr. and Mrs. Maury Cohen Grandparents are the John Fellers and Max Cohens Marolyn and Jerry Phillips, 3851 SW 1 st., announce the arrival of a second baby daughter on Nov. 19 Deborah joins Rosanne, 15 months old Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Sam Phillips, officers of Beth El Congregation and Sisterhood, and William Widlan, of Ft. Pierce, Fla. MM Alan Gale's secretary, Elinor Bogisy, will marry theatrical agent Shelley Berger just before the New Year here They will make their home in Beverly Hills... Hy Neiderman, of Queen's Jewelers, Lincoln rd.. just back from Philadelphia, where he saw an exhibition of antique jewelry — some dating back to the Egyptian era ... Abby Gerd just returned from Belaire, Tex., where she read part of Antigone in a National Forensic contest Her parents, the Alfred Gerds, flew to New York to meet Mrs. G's friend, who had arrived from Israel to work with bonds .. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Goldberg glad to be back, although they loved the two-week cruise to South America ... When Edith (Mrs. Solomon) Margolis flew to Boston to attend the Bar Mitzvah of her nephew, David Solomon, she missed her husband's birthday She spent the day with his 95-year-old mother instead ... Abe Eisenberg, Riverside Memorial Chapel, is making advance preparations for his 39th wedding anniversary with his Jean Murray Franklin's apartment in Southgate Towers is being featured in the March issue of a national home magazine. Diana E. Sondberg, 6749 Collins ave., has a particularly happy reason to celebrate Thanksgiving this year Noticing the similarity of the name of a new member listed in Temple Beth Sholom's bulletin, to her grandfather's, she called and learned that Dr. Rudolph Wagner was indeed part of the family she hadn't seen since 1924 Having thought she was entirely alone, Mrs. Sondberg rejoices that she now has found an aunt, Mrs. Bertha Wagner, as well as three cousins Dr. and Mrs. Wagner and Frances Wagner J. A. Cantor, chairman with Samuel Oritt of Greater Miami Bonds for Israel, played host to over 60 leaders of the community in the magnificent board room of his office in the Seaboard Life Medical bldg. on Nov. 16 Particular attention was given to plans for the "Exodus" Diplomatic Ball to be held Dec. 3 at the Fontainebleau hotel... Chaperoned by Miss Florence Keisch, 14 girls from Nautilus Junior High will/fly to Nassau for the Thanksgiving holiday They are Cece Cohen, Andrea Conn, Pat Goldman, Flora Green, Gay Kaufman, Sandi Levkoff, Sherry Levine, Nanci Nathan, Lois Pertnoy, Lois Posner, Jane Rfldin, Cathy Stelle, Wendy Weinberg and Aria Yatkin. T ^Jewish. Floridian Miami, Florida, Friday, November 25, 1960 Section B Going over a diagram of the Fontainebleau's grand ballroom and surrounding area to determine where hostesses will be stationed are (left to right) Mrs. Irving Miller, chairman of the diplomatic hostesses committee; Mrs. lack Katzman, chairman, Women's Division, State tWki of Israel Bonds; and Mrs. Jack Popick, chairman of the Grand Ladies o' the PHI. The three chairmen are pictured at Mrs. Miller's Sunset Island 3 home following a general meeting of the committees to go over pians for the Dec. 3 glamorous ball. Diplomatic Hostesses' Finalizing Plans For Exodus Ball at Fontainebleau Dec. 3 &LI1A GUR Kirshbaums Will Host Home Party Mr. and Mrs. Abe Kirshbaum, of the Moulin Rouge motel, Miami Beach, who are celebrating their 52nd wedding anniversary, will share the occasion with residents at the Jewish Home for the Aged by hosting the monthly birthday party Sunday, 2 p.m., at Douglas Gardens. The monthly parties are sponsored by the Greater Miami Women's Auxiliary, Jewish Home for the Aged. Mrs. Sol Silvewnan, Auxiliary president, will extend greetings to the hosts and visitors. Mrs. Louis Makovsky, program chairman, will introduce Miss Lillian Beller and her folk dancers. Miss Beller will also render a program of folk songs, accompanied at the piano by Charles Steger. lamora Women's luncheon Temple Zamora Sisterhood will have a luncheon and card party at Riviera restaurant, Ponce de Leon blvd.. Coral Gables, Wednesday at 11:30 a.m. Mrs. Irving Klein is chairman of the day. Activity surrounding the upcoming "Exodus" Diplomatic Ball on Dec. 3 in the grand ballroom of the Fontainebleau hotel increases day by day as the State of Israel Bonds organization finalizes plans for this plush formal function. Mrs. Irving Miller, chairman of the diplomatic hostesses committee, and Mrs. Jack Popick. chairman of the Grand Ladies of the Ball, have scheduled two rehearsals for all women who are serving in hostess and receiving line capacities. The first rehearsals will be held on Wednesday, 11 a.m., at the Fontainebleau. The second and final rehearsal is scheduled for Friday, Dec. 2. also at 11 a.m. "We urge everyone who is serving with us to be at the hotel promptly, so that we may run through the entire procedure in a minimum of time," the two chairmen noted. "With so many visiting diplomats and stars, we want every detail letter perfect." Eight American and Israel celebrities will be special guests at the ball, which for the third consecutive year officially closes the Israel Bond drive campaign season in Greater Miami "Exodus" film stars Jill Haworth and Sal Mineo. who portray Karen and Dov Landau in the screen ver sion of Leon Uris' powerful novel of the birth of Israel, will be at the ball. Miss Haworth. blonde British teen-ager selected specially by producer Otto Preminger for her role, will be crowned Princess of the affair. Well-known television figure Dennis James will serve as toastmaster. Other special guests will be comedian Johnny Carson; television producer David Susskind; Shimon Peres, Deputy Minister of De fense for the State of Israel; Ike Aronowicz, skipper of the famed original ship "Exodus;" and Aliza Gur, Miss Israel of 1960, who also appears in the film. Hon. James G. McDonald, former first United States Ambassador to Israel, who is serving a3 honorary chairman for the ball, will also be present. Admission to the "Exodus" Ball is limited to purchasers of $1,003 Israel Bonds. Reservations of $15 per plate include a free ticket to one of the opening nights of "Exodus" which begins here at the Sheridan Theater on Dec. 21. The program includes dinner, entertainment and music for dancing. Israeli Beauty Aliza Gur Arrives Here For Pre-Diplomatic Ball Appearances Artistic decor for the Symphony Club reception in honor of Pierre Luboshutz and Genia Neraenoff were by Etta Bubis, of the Mt. Sinai Garden Club Speaking of the club, Gwen (Mrs. Anthony) Lane, a past president, will teach a flower arranging course as a fund-raising project for the Shore Division of the Thanksgiving Party National Council of Jewish Women ... The Morris (Jean) Landsburghs are back from Gotham Town %  The Dan Ruskins, of Bal Harbour, and their daughter. Charlyne Coolik, are back from New York City Daughter Andred (Dr. Robert) Magoon had their first child, a boy, Eric Troy Charlyne stayed on three and a half weeks She plans to return after Thanksgiving. B'nai B'ritti Women of Miami will have a Thanksgiving smorgasbord and card party on Tuesday noon, at Masonic Hall, 41 Valencia ave., Coral Gables. Mrs. Peter Duchon is chairman of the day. Raven-haired beauty Aliza Gur. Miss Israel of I960, arrived in Miami Tuesday for a 12-day stay which will be capped by her guest appearance at the "Exodus" Diplomatic BaU sponsored by the State of Israel Bonds organization. The glamorous formal ball, being held for the third consecutive year as the closing event of the bond campaign season, is scheduled for Dec. 3 in the grand ballroom of the Fontainebleau hotel. Friday, 8 p.m., she will be the guest at an Oneg Shabbat party at the Israelite Center, 3175 SW 25 ter. Mr. and Mrs. Norman D. Arkin, 9401 W. Broadview dr.. Bay Harbor Islands, are hosting a party at their home on Saturday. 8 p.m., at which Miss Gur will be present. This function is in conjunction with the building fund program of Temple Beth Sholom. Dr. and Mrs Norman Gladsden, 32000 Calusa St., Coconut Grove, are holding a reception in Miss Gur's honor en Sunday evening at their home. Last Tuesday evening, she attended a party at the Southgate Apartments hosted by Mr. and Mrs Joseph Denmark. More than 200 guests had the opportunity to meet Miss Gur, as well as see a film of last year's Diplomatic Ball, and slides which show the filming of "Exodus" on location in Israel and Cyprus. Many Greater Miamians will remember the Israeli beauty from her recent visit here during the finals of the Miss Universe Pageant. Since then, she has gone on to begin an acting career. She has studied under the noted director, Peter Fry. in Tel Aviv, and appears in the film. "Exodus," which has been token from Leon Uris' novel of the same name.



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Page 14-A • JtnistfhrklkM Friday, November 25. I960 Browsing With Botfe: BY HILARY MNDUN %  %  Herd's Life in Pictures: The Story of Jewry in a Flash HERZL'S LIFE IN PICTURES. Forty Photographs. York: Htnl PNH, 51S Pock Ave. $6.00. Now AN ALBUM OF forty photographs of Theodor Herzl's •^ life has been prepared by the Joint Committee of the Government of Israel and the World Zionist Organization for the observance of the Herzl Centennial. The reproduction of the photographs is good, bearing in mind the quality of the original pictures, most of which were made around the turn of the century or before, when neither cameras wor photography had begun to approach their current excellence. The collection itself has a curious uneven quality which it not due to the peculiarities of the old pictures. Everyone knows what to expect from aged photographs. Tbey are mostly murky and black; they mock at time, Iind have a certain power therefore. But it is the selection of pictures which is so baffling. There are only forty prints and here is a full page squandered on Herzl s parliamentary press card, and here, a reproduction of the invitation to Herzl's bar mitzvah ceremony; another page offers a picture of the cable of condolence from Csuim Wc.zmann to the Zionist Actions Committee on Herzl's death, an inclusion which has even less reason than the others — it is not even in Weiunaan's handwriting. There is no script with the picture*, nothing but the barest line of identification; most of them are not dated, so that ualess you are familiar with the major details in Herzl's life, its movement will quite escape you. Some of the photographs offer the kind of intimacy we Copifof Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN Kennedy Planners Vow No Waste of Time Washington PRESIDENT-ELECT John P. %  Kennedy in January will begin an Administration of {real Signi ficancc "o American Jewry. Sen. Ki nnedy's election, to many, was ssuring symbol ol advanced democratic processes, l was evidence that the American Sen Kennedy on his merit as an individual, rather than as a member of a minor!) • rfaith harmony won a triumph ot e benefit, not i y to Cath dies and rtj : %  %  m %  %  ral Th< %  red Sen. Kennedy's rhetorical n, He bad i si Ire we to admit : %  Can bo deeted Maw of D a Pr %  a Minister ol rve in thi United Nations Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON Reds Continue the Lie fJUHAT'S THE GAME United Nations the Soviet Union !**b playing with its Jews? According Ito a recur, census, there are 2.268.000 [Jews in the Soviet Union. Since fiat [census includes only those who declare themselves Jews, one must conclude I that the figure often used about the Inumber of lews in the USSR., three million, is accurate The Soviet Union has a policy of encouraging both emigration and immigration where such travel brings about the reunion of families. But, according to a report just filed here, at the United Nations: "If the Soviet Government has been sympathetically disposed to the principle of reunion of families and some ethnic groups, it has been made an exception in the case of Soviet Jew*. The inconsistency between the stated general policy on the reunion of families and the stated (as well as the actual) policy toward specifically the reunion of Jewish families creates an obvious embarrassment."' The report from which the above is quoted has been filed with the Subcommittee on Prevention of Discrimination and Protection of Minorities, a unit of the United Nations Commission on Human Rignts. The report emanates from the Coordinating Board of Jewish Organizations, a nongovernmental body that enjoys consultative status here. Members ot the Coordinating Board are B'nai B'rith. the Board of Deputies of British Jews, and the South African Board of Jewish Deputies. The report constitutes a carefully documented indictment Jtf Russia's policy toward its .Jews in the matter of a United Nations principle which concerns "the right of everyone to leave any country, including his own, and to return to his country."' Philip II Klutznick, former national president of B'nai B'rith. now president of B'nai B'rith International Council, is one of the top leaders behind this report. Since he served with distinction for one term as a member of the United States delegation to the United Nations, one may assume that his supervision motivated the tone of noblesse oblige adopted by the report, which does not outright pin the lie on the heads of the Soviet Government. Indeed, the report leaves wide open the door for a reversal of Soviet policy in regard to its Jews. But this reporter is not hampered by diplomatic finesse. Therefore, he can say outright that the leaders of the Soviet Government, including Nikita S. Khrushchev, are guilty of dishonest attitudes with regard to Jewish emigration from Russia to Israel, attitudes ranging from evasion to outright falsehood. Let us distill some instances from the voluminous report. We find that Khrushchev has said outright, when asked by a Pans journalist about permitting Soviet Jews to emigrate to Israel: "We are against it. We do not favor them." At another interview, he said the Russian Foreign Ministry has "no requests of persons of the Jewish nationality or of other nationalities wishing to go to Israel."' —but a Catholic cannot be President of the United States?" The Kennedy Administration comes to office with a solemn pledge to waste no time in using 'all the authority of the White House"" in seeking ArabIsrael peace. Sen Kennedy arso acknowledged "a particular moral obligation'" upon America to end the Arab blockade against Israeli shipping in the Suez Canal. Sen Kennedy made Clear he would use the power the President hoi.is under the Mutual Security Act to strike against Arab boycott tactics. He Is em., ( i bj an amendment, which he personally sponsored, to withhold aid from nations engaging ill tiled discriminatory practices. He promised to "ad affirmatively to protect all can citizens from the practice of religious or racial discrimination by foreign states." He related this to !ns own study of Arab bigotry. The new President supported legitlation to deny aid to nations like the United Arab Republic, that warfare against other recipients of I S assistance, such as Israel. He said that "as I would certainly implement an act, ising the sense of the Senate, when I so entbusiasticall) supported that piece of legislation." He would "carry out the mandate, twice expressed by the Senate, that the President act affirmatively to protect all American citizens from the practice of racial discrimination by foreign governments." Sm Kennedy charged the Republican Administration with "too much rhetoric and too little leadership" on the Suez Canal blockade. He will face the same complex problem the outgoing Administration failed to solve. Sen. Kennedy pledged "we will never turn our back on our steadfast friends in Israel, whose adherence to the democratic way of life must be admired by all friends of freedom. He revealed his views on the place of Israel in his strategic thinking. He said: "The United States hahelped Israel — but we also have been the beneficiary — The strongest array in the Middle East is not a pawn to be lightly cast aside." In the Kennedy conception, it "twists reality" to suggest that Israel is to blame for the Middle East's turmoil. Sen. Kennedy said that "even by the coldest calculations, the removal or Israel would not alter the basic crisis in the area — although Arab states are generally united in opposition to Israel, their political unities have not risen above this essentially negative position. The basic rivalries and pressures within the Middle East would still be there, even if there were no Israel." Contrasting Israeli progress with Arab decadence. Sen. Kennedy said that Israel, "embodying all the characteristics of a Western democracy — shares with the West a cultural freedom, of parliamentary democracy, of social mobility." A personage of Jewish faith will be in the news as an important man in the new Administration He is Myer Feldman, one of Kennedy's closest aides. have come to expect from a camera. One is the picture of Herzr"5nd his children on an outing, the four of then frozen in front of the leaves; here is Hans, mouth set with suspicion, anxiety written across his eyes; here are Paula and Trude. gazing with well-mannered wariness at the camera; here is Herzl himself, both hands rigid at his waist, eyes smoldering, already fastened (one might imagine on the hot sands of Palestine. One turns to the photograph of the delegates to the First Zionist Congress, and it is all done up like a senior class picture, with Mogen Davids in the corners. Further on is the delegation in Jaffa, a bad picture in which they resemble each other like quintuplets, nosetip,' bright in the Jaffa sun, eyes dark under identical pith helmets, no face distinguishable. The photograph ef Heril in Jerusalem before the Tombs of the King is so bad it could pas. for an abstract. The men are exclamation marks upside-down, white slashes against the black mouths of the tombs,' crowned* by rounded helmets, their dark capes seemingly in the same plane as the caves, merging with and extending the blackness to the ground, while behind them tower the massive, mottled walls. Finally, I was struck by two photographs, close together in the album. One was of Herzl's tcmb in Vienna before his remains were brought to Israel in 1949: it is a tall white monument; at its top, high in the air is engraved "Herzl" in Yiddish. The other was of Herzl's t.mb on Mt. Herzl. Jerusalem: a white slab settled in the soil, surrounded by growing flowers, emblazoned on it Heril" —in Hebrew. Is this not the whole story, in a flash? Are there not symbols enough here for the whole agonizing tale, blazed with glory, filled with death and transition, rooted, empressed. warmed and nurtured in the land, immutable in the face of the ultimate transition, death? Between You and Me: Panorama: By DAVID SCHWARTZ Singing a New Song tJME HAVE A NEW Administral.on. The Hassidim used to quote the Psalmis'. Praise ye the Lord with a new song."' Even the Lord, they thought, sometimes |flts tired of the old tunes and would like a fresh approach. The fascination of the new .^ to be teen in the many political slogans which incorporate the word "new." Wilson spoke of the New Freedom. If my memory serve me correctly, in Theodore Roosevelt's day. 'hey spoke of the New Nationalism. Franklin Roosevelt gave us the New Deal, and John Kennedy has told us of New Fro:; tiers. The names of many American cities likewise show the popularity of New. There are New York, New Orleans, New Haven, New London and a hundred others. Yet the new has its drawbacks. My father many years ago ran a little second hand clothing store in the South. But the shoes he had for sale were mostly new and the customers, strangely enough, didn't like new shoes. So it is that new things are not always popular with everybody. Even about the song which the Hassidim wanted new, it is a fact that new music often finds it difficult to get a hearing. Many of the great composers never were appreciated in their life. In painting, it is the same story. Van Gogh and Gaugan, whose pictures now sell for fabulous sums, could scarcely earn enough for their pictures in their lifetimes to give them food. And so it is sometimes politically, too. When Jefferson was elected President, a noted Federalist leader said that with him as President the only place that could be compared to the United States was the well known hot place where the wicked are supposed to go. Happily, post-election times are usually more happy. The first national election which I remember with any defmitene-s was that of Woodrow Wilson. I remember one of the newspapers said that on the night when the election returns were coming in, the Wilson family was gathered around the table, listening to the reading of the poems of Browning The poetry reading was interrupted by a group of Princeton students, who broke in on him to serenade him on his election. Incidentally, one of the Princetonians of whom Wilson was particularly fond was a young Jewish man named David Lawrence. BORIS SM0LAR Israel's New Atomic Reactor Like Great Fortress A VISIT TO THE atomic reactor sta-1 ** lion in Israel leaves one impressed by bo'.h the outside and inside appear-] ances of the facility. It is like entering a lories, built of concrete, with no windows in the high massive gray walls-1 Inside, however, there is plenty of day-] light and sunshine. Warnings in Hebrew against radiation are posted inside in the corridor leading to the huge reactor room. Not only must the personnel wear special clothing as protection against radiation, but everyone entering the reactor room must take his weight before entering and after leaving. This is only one of the precautionary measures to ascertain that the workers — scientific and technical — have not been infected with radiation during their work in the reactor room. A layman understands, of course, very little when told of how the experiments are being conducted in this room. However, it u obvious from the explanations by young Prof David E Bergmann. head of the station, that tne experiments are very delicate and require a good deal eii caution and concentration. "We cannot afford to m*** even the slighest mistake," he says smilingly, "becaus any such mistake may cost us a tremendous fortune cash," Obviously, very few mistakes, or maybe even none at all, have been made so far in the experiments. And a indications point to the possibility that, within a few year*Israel will be the only country in the Middle East able w produce atomic energy to be used as fuel for industry, w intensive irrigation, and for other peaceful purposes.



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Friday. November 25; 196(j Jmistifhr£ent chairman of the committee. The dinner will be held on Mar. 1961, at the Fontainebleau hoLevenson will receive the unrsity's "Honor Award" in reclition of his services to the unrsity and to the community over ay years. Former recipients in rida are Robinson. Louis E. fson, R^. Williams Apte, and rle& Fruchtman. Bver.son ha* been a resident of imi since 1925, having come! B from Louisville, Ky., where he rawed and educated. le is one of the original founders first Florida chairman of Yeiva University'* Einstein College Medicine;, vice, president, truss and put campaign chairman the Greater Miami Jewish Fedfation; a tru-stee of Mt. Sinai Hostal; past president and current |iairman of the building fund of emple Israel; member of the ci^ en's committee of the University Miami; life member of Brandeis [nivers •>; national vic.e. chairman the Combined Campaign of the Orthodox Ladies Plan Luncheon He gave concerts all over Europe. In 1938 he came to Havana where he was concertmeister of the Phil! harmonic Orchestra. Prof. Fischermann is a Russianborn conductor-composer and concert pianist. Rabbi Steinmetz came to the pulpit of Yehudah Moshe during the I t Temple Board Reelects Grant Morton A. Grant. 3714 Segovia St., Coral Gables, was reelected a member of the executive board of 1 the National Federation of Temple I Brotherhoods at its 18th biennial convention in Houston last Friday. The NFTB comprises 410 Reform Temple Brotherhoods with over 60.000 members throughout the United States, Canada and in several countries abroad. It is affiliated with the Union of American Hebrew Congregations. Hilton hotel in Houston. Tex. The club received the Lyons Plaque awaried annually to the best brotherhood with a membership of up to 150. Judging was based on performance in nine categories: Jewish Chautauqua Society, service to the temple, adult education, youth activities, membership, contribution to regional brotherhood activities, community relations, general programming and other activities and projects. Marvin Koffman. 7700 S\V 87th St., Miami, is president of the brotherhood. Plans are now being made for a luncheon of the Florida chap%  ter of the Women's Branch. Union j of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America. The chapter met recently at the home of Mrs. Harry Personick, 3116 SW 23rd ter., to discuss arrangements for the event due Jan. 9 at the Ritz Plaza hotel. Grant also will serve as a board member of the Jewish Chautauqua Society, the brotherhoods' major educational project for interfaith understanding. SAHOtL MfHUM Rabbi Hoffman fo Speak Mizrachi-Hapoel Hamizrachi of Greater Miami will honor the 25th anniversary of the death of Rabbi Abraham Isaac Kook. late chief rabbi of Israel, on Saturday evening at the Ritz Plaza hotel. Rabbi H. Lpuis Rottman. spiritual leader of Beth Israel, will be guest speaker. Union of American Hebrew Congregations; member of B'nai B'rith; and a Mason. — PROSTATE GLAND Nervousness in Males over 50. Night Irritability & Loss of Rest. DR W. D. REYNOLDS CHIROPRACTOR 74 MIRACLE MILE CORAL GABLES Sand • four cant (tamp lo lovtr poitaga for an in.aihB r-raa looklat "WHY MEN ARE OLD AT FORTY" Grant is president of the Southeast Florida Federation of Temple Brotherhoods and past president of Temple Israel of Greater Miami Men's Club. He is a member of the Grand Proceeds will support the youth. Jurors Assn of Baltimore. Phi Epprogram of the organization, which; siIon Fi frate rnity. Hotel Greeters includes Sisterhoods of Orthodox congregations. Co-chairmen of the Jan. 9 event are Mrs. Hyman Galbut and Mrs. Frank Fine. of America, past secretary of the Maryland Hotel Assn.. and a charter member of the Air Force Assn. Grant, a hotel executive, is married. MORTON ttANT What does it mea to be rated? Not long ago men and women with coronary artery disease, tuberculosis or diabetes were unable lo obtain life insurance. Today it is possible for many of these people to be accepted in a special premium classification. Technically speaking they are said to be "rated" policyholders. For many years Manufacturers Life has contributed leadership in this special field. Today we are well known for our progressive outlook and for the favourable premium rates being offered. Actually 90% of the people applying for Manufacturers Lifo policies today are accepted at regular rates. Another 8%% are offered insurance at the lowest possible cost considering their particular physical condition, while only 1'^% are declined. Whatever your needs, you can be sure ot progressive life insurance service when you call the Man from Manufacturers. MANUFACTURERS LIFE IN,UAS:( rO'APAS'M. Greonberg Representative NORTH DADE COUNTY Tel: FR. 3-3634 tfl h Seo ffc* Man from Manufacfvrers



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Page Two CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS November 25, 19* CJA CHAIRMAN UPTON JOINS NATION LEADERS IN SURVEY OF ISRAEL'S NEEDS! Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Lipton (left) re reive a warm welcome to Israel from President and Mrs. Ben-Zvi (right). Th i President informed Miami's CJA chairman that Israel is determined to eliminate the tin shack villages and look to U.S. Jewry for more help in 1961 Arriving at LOD Airport, Mr. and Mrt. Joseph Lipton prepare to tour Israel with the Seventh Overseas UJA Study Mission. The Liptons joined 139 of the nation's top business and welfare leaders on the significant fact-finding trip. At the Neve Hadassah Youth Aliyah Center, the Lipton* inspected children's living quarters, watched school in session, and spoke with teachers. Israel's future hope, its children, require education, medical care, social services, all supported by CJA funds. Chairman Lipton (right) and other members of the Mission visit Israel's atomic reactor at Neve Rubin, a milestone in scientific achievement for the infant nation. More funds will be needed in 1961 to increase Israels capacity to absorb thousands of new immigrants. yfl 1 Chairman Lipton discusses Israel's economic requirements with U.S. Ambassador Ogden Reid at a reception at the Ambassador's home. The only democracy in the Middle East, Israel continues to provide a haven for the oppressed and homeless. Financial aid must come from outside sources, principally U.S. Jewry. At a tiny village near Haifa, the Liptons visit with a number of Druze Tribesmen. Jews from Eastern Europe, the Mid-East and many Iron Curtain countries have come to Israel in recent years. Many need medical care, rehabilitation end jobs.



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Page 2-A +Jelstncridk*r Friday, November 25, lgjj Spaet Captures Miami Beach's New Metro Post Miami Beach Councilman Harold B. Spaet Tuesday won out in a field Of lour contenders for the Beach's new seat on the Metropolitan Commission. A record total of 9.887 Miami Beach resident* went to the polls to pick the man who would fill the Beach's recently-added Metro seat as a result of the latest census. Spaet won handily with a tally of 5,334 votes. Hit closest competition was by Walter Lebowiti, local attorney, who garnered 2,497. Irvine Hoffman, real estate executive of the North Shore area, had 1,383 votes. Arnold Levy, a businessman here, was low man with 673. Also up for decision was a proposed charter amendment to revise Miami Beach election laws, which was defeated hy the slendermargin of 2.789 to 2.624. Spaet. a member of the Miami Beach City Council for eight years. Air Force Treated To Thanksgiving Mayors Robert, King High and D. Lee Powell proclaim Jewish National Fund Week here Nov. 27 to Dec. 4. Left to right are Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, president of the local JNF Council; Miami Mayor High; and Dr. Irving Lehrman, chairman of the Jewish National Fund Foundation. Not shown is Miami Beach Mayor Powell, who was in Israel at an international meeting of city executives. Culmination of the week's observance will be the Dec. 4 annual meeting of the JNF Council here. Mayors High and Powell Proclaim Local Jewish National Fund Week Observance Air Force men and their families enjoyed a pre Thanksgiving lunch ciiii party Sunday noon at the Sing-. apore hotel, including turkey-andallthe-trimminus. fun. and enter tainmuiit. The I e r \• i C e personnel from Homestead Air Force Base were guests of the Armed Services Committee of the Jewiah Welfare Boa r d. a progr un sponsored through the Greater Miami h Federation. Mrs Louis C>!j--er is Armed Services Committee chairman In the past year, lite has arranged a variety of recreation, educational, cultural, and relwwus activities ,for Air Force service men and their families, not only from Homestead. I but from many other military ini stallations in South Florida. At the party on Sunday, which I was hosted by Washington Federal 'Savings and Loan Assn., the Air • Force guests roundly applauded an original Thanksgiving skit by Trixie Levin. The cast was made up of Temple Emanu-El members. | Mrs. Morton presented soprano vocal srleetionI Among the special programs made available to military personnel through the Armed Service Committee have been free $ym. phony concert, recital,, Iect been long active in the Greater Miami Jewish and general (. Humilities, holding numerous mi in civic and phil.ur.hr Izations. LONGDISTANCE MOVERS m DAH.Y PICK-UPS New York, New Jer ley, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Wove ington, Boston all other eointi. DIAL JE 8-8353 M. Lieberman & Son 655 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH RETURN LOAD RATES "In recognition of the outstanding achievements of the Jewish National Fund, its program of land reclamation, afforestation. Irrigation, and transformation of Israel's desert and wasteland areas into log gardens," Miami Mayor Robert Mil ) High and Miami Bead) Meyer D. Lee Powell have proclaii s ; \ i Si l i Dee. 4 as • National Fund Week in their cities the cooperation of the Assn., Sunday Nov. 27. will usher in a activities on ish N nl Fun I, culminating in the JNK'> annual dinner banquet Dec, 4 at the Fontainebleau hotel. In proclaiming the unique observance here Mayor High and Mayor Powell called attention to the fact that proceeds from the banquet will go toward the establishment of a Florida Section in the American Freedom Forest in Israel. The forest it the JNF't newest %  protect. Headed by former President Harry S. Truman, Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt and a committee of the SO governors of the United States, the project is being developed on the outskirts of Jerusalem. When completed, it will include some two million trees in SO sections, each dedicated to one of the 50 states in the Union. "The American Free'om Forest, generous glf| from the people of the United States to the people of Israel, is a liviB sing tribute to the friendship of two frei loving nations," the mayors jointly declared. -The forest will emu late the gesture of the people of France, when they presented the Statue of Liberty to this nation more than 150 years ago Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. president of the Jewish National Fund Council of Greater Miami, indicat ed that reservations to the Dec. 4 event are available at the JNF office at 600 Lincoln id Miami Beach. ^pp^e eWiCC Prescription Specialists NOW IN TWO MODERN am C0NDITWNID, ENLARGED BEACH LOCATIONS MORE PARKfiS SPACE CON VZNIENT TO BUSIS 350 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 8 7425 Eatr. Washington Ave. Meitaniae 728 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 8-0749 OCUUSTS' PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED CONTACT LENSES 2* ants • rats • truce Iverfish • roaches ft Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky •45 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI 8EACI Phone JE 1 3595 INSURANCEONE STOP AEN**r JEWELRY—PURS—MISCELLANEOUS HOATiRS AUTOMOIILE LIABILITY A PHYSICAL DAMAOE Uarits to meet your aeedl The Aoeecy teat CAN soy YISI Oea't let your oqeet to* "It Cea't Sje Oeaw" MERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. IT R.E. lit AVE. FW l-MIt • FB 1-4649 W INSTAIl GLASS I OK EVERY PURPOSE STORE FRONT PLATE AND WHeOOaV -CUSS f emit are Tee*. aVvekrf Mkrert —4 LAG. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS 134 S.W. Ith ST. Merrii OrnHt PkeM Ft 1-1343 THE BEST WAY TO ENSURE A GOOD YEAR FOR ISRAEL IS TO BUY A BOND! Mayshie Friedberg JE 8-4969 B vijGl'ST BROS xy L Is the BEST' "Progressing with Our Many SatMLtKi Cualomen" ANOTHER LOCATION FOI VOM CONVENIENCE C0ULT0N BROS. -urv -mum. "Af TOOT TDCMO eon Coral Way I S.W. 27th Avt. B40 S.W. 8th St PALMERS MIAMI MONUMENT CO. "Miami's Leading Memorial Dealers" Serviey the Jewish Ceetmuaity Since 1924 MIAMI'S OMt AW ONLY JEWISH MONUMENT BUILDERS CATEtfMC fxaus/vEtr ro TMC jmrew CLIENTELE GUARANTIED. NNUT OOALITY MORWMCNTS AT LOWEST PRICES tH MIAMI t M*VE MARKERS HEADSTONES rOOrtfONCS Only $35.00 Why Py More? Bay for less at Pointer's and Save I All MomumtnU Carte* Meete i Oer Owu Seepi withim 3 Days I 3277-79 31 SOUTHWEST 8th STREET Next It Corner at 33rd Atreeve PHONESr Ml W1 PHONES. J H| 4 ^ M RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNERAL DIRECTORS Phone JE 1-1 T 51 MIAMI OEACH I2SO NORJMAMOY DRIVE 1334 WASHINGTON AV€NUE 1880 ALTON ROAD MIAMI 1717 S.W 37ih AVENUE HI 3-2221 t44fr Ambu*.„ce Seaviee Abe Eitenberg lerrie S aieeberg. F.D. New York: 76th St. A AmitereUm Ave.


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November 25. 1960 vJewisii ttoridfan land Envoy teaks Here ana's Amb.-.ssador to the Uni[ States, William M. Q. Halm, vered one of the principal adBes at a special Equal Opporlity Day awards dinner in MiI on Tuesday. ("he newly-iadependent African lion's envoy flew to South Florida km Washington especially for the fair, sponsored by the Greater iami Urban League at the Everpades hotel. Halm, whe a | e serves at his country'* representative at the United Nations, began his diplomatic career as Ghana's first Ambassador to Israel. Ho was transferred to Washington in 1959. The 58-year-old ambassador was rmerly associated with the United frica Company, a subsidiary of ever Brothers. He has been chairlan of the Ghana Industrial Development Corporation and was the rst president of the Black Star tipping Line, owned in conjunction with Israel. L The awards dinner, according to Louis Glasser, chairman, also ird from James McBride Dabbs, esident of the Southern Regional uncil. Dabbs is the author of authern Heritage" and a former Iculty member at Coker College (South Carolina. Paoe 15-B LEGAL NOTICE Irs. William Clein •asses Away, 93 "Villiam Clein, 93, of 1860 S\V 4th i died Nov. 19. rn in Dublin, Ireland. Clein to this country in 1887 and Httlrri in Columbus. G.• He cam? I Miami from Atlanta 35 years and was a founder of Beth l\id Synagogue and a member of Ei Synagogue. f : I tin ave., d ed N i\ He i %  %  7 : %  ears .i-" New Toi .. Burvh are his te, -. i. i ] idlna Ml .Quill .ml Mr* joat daughter, an Ber> • i ,v ,-i t Not • • Memorial Chapel, Normandy lale %  MICHAEL ROCHKIND H.-.. of WS| BW 1KB at., the Pants too !. %  • %  in.lude his mother, Mr-. Doris Badowakyti s daughi, p and i il its Ben Ii %  •were NOi ji In Riverside Memorial Chapel! Nor. lale earlier this year for $3,500,000. New Luxury Ship To Base in Miami New for Miami cruise enthusiasts this winter will be the 7.500ton SS Ariadne, described by her owners as one of the most luxurious ships of her size. Purchased earlier this year from the Hamburg-American Line for about $3,500,000. the Ariadne is due in Miami in mid December from Southhampton, England. Fully air-conditioned, the ship has served in the Caribbean cruise service since 1957, when she was acquired from Swedish Lloyd and reconditioned for the luxury European trade at a cost of SI,250,000. The Ariadne is a one-class ship with private facilities in each stateroom, and all passenger space above the waterline. She will have a passenger capacity limited to double her 169 staterooms. On her maiden voyage from Miami, Dec. 21. the 454 ft vessel will cruise for 17 days to the Caribbean and Panama, with ports of call at Montego Bay. Panama. Trinidad, Barbados. Martinique. St. Thomas, San Juan, and either Ciudad Trujillo or Port-au-Prince. Beginning with her first cruise in 1961, the Ariadne will make a aeries of 14-day sailings to ports in the Caribbean and Panama. The first is scheduled from Miami on Jan. 8. H. LESLE ATLASS died Nov. is. At'iss. Chicago r.iploneet, was a former vice DAVID KUSCHNER SI, ,.f 3430 BW 3rd al i ed Nov. 10 lie o in e h-je 12 yi n :m i o i %  • %  i the Rex Proas Co b'urvh a| Helen • son, Ham ;• da ighter, HVIiii i t So\ -in Rivers'.I.. Merooi HI isjlaa rd. INSURED SAVINGS % EARN PER ANNUM (CURRENT RATIO Flagler al First N i it VgiaYVsf %  Hl.aii "One of the Nation's Oldest and Largest 0a de Federal ^SAVINGS and lOAN ASSOCIATION e< MlAMI iOSE p H M UPTON, P(Kient 6 Convniant Officta Sorve D* THIS ^:rd da) of November, IfTO, ffl ajlati 11 .. i %  .i::. rlorlda. K. B. I.KATIIEKMAN (seal) Clerk of thi Circuit Court .\ii:imi. Dade County, I'.orida Ml I, Tn.N A PftlEDMAN Attorney (or Plaintiff II u Ainslev Building Miami. Pie.—FR 1 -SHI 1I/2 .. 12'2--rC NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCU.T COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF" FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 60CI1409 III >V SMITH. Plaintiff, REQ IN A A. b'MITH, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: REU1.VA A SMITH P 11 Box TS Boa era Hills. Vlrainl i You are hereby notified that a Coitfplalnl for Divorce has been dipt) aajalnsl >ou. and you are required ko serve s copj of yoi r Anat i'leadinu lo the Mill ..: Complain! on the plaintiff-. Attorney, CAIN & ISIS, 3M0 weal P i-!%  • HI ml i • Florida, and file ti rivlnal inav na in ii e offl • of the Clerk Of ii"l 'm ill i" or bet re the '-"'r.l da) if Devembei i r you fall to do %  win be i.i ten as i i -i you I n tl • I i?i %  !.. %  i '.. %  • ilnl MiNi: AND i %  %  %  \ AH 19 B H I.' ( N -' '' ork. i la B '. M \ M \'\ i! -r it 2-9-id IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT (HO rOfl DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 50405 B vOowiing) In Ri DORA KAI.KK I NOTICE TO CREDITORS All Creditors and A'l Peraone Hnv, mi•: I 'em .:. iAgainal SaJfl Estate: Y -ii ar.hereb) Botlfted and n .',i i-. pi.--. or an) elaisns and >ivvhiih urn TK.I\ li,i\against tli late of DORA KAI.KI: deceased late ..i Dade Count), Florida, I %  the • ty Judios 01 Dade County, and file the same In their oflioes In the county Courthouse iii Dade County, HorldS), within eight calendar months from trm dat* of tinfirst publication her. the sarnie wHI be hari i i IRVING K KAI.KK. Kx-< u 1 • %  Pallot, Silver, PaMot, stem & Mint/. Till I'otwrew llldu. Miami ::, Pla. SAM I SILVER, Atto ne) Tm Congress Bldg:, Miami II, Pla 11/2:.. II/2-4-W To Workmen's Circle Meeting "How to Adjust to a New Communily" will be discussed by Bernard Baron, of the Miami Beach Social Service, on Thursday evening, Dec. 1. at the Educational Center, 25 Washington ave.. for Workmen's Circle Branch 1059. Academy Women fo Meef Hebrew Academy Women will present a "What's My Line" program Wednesday noon at the Al-1 giers hotel. Mrs. Max Spiegelman will be the moderat6r. Mrs. Joseph %  Shapiro, president, will conduct the ; meeting, and Mrs. Herbert Berger and Mrs. Harry Kaplan will introduce the program. LEGAL NOTICE Book Month Program Jewish Book Month program of the Bureau of Jewish Education, featuring a review of "The Laure ates," will be held Monday, Dec. 12. at Ocean Front Auditorium. Postponement followed the Nov. 22 election on Miami Beach for a new Metro seat. Producer to Address Women Alpha Omega dental auxiliary will have a luncheon Tuesday a', the Algiers hotel. Guest speaker will be Owen Phillios. director of the Coconut Grove Playhou-o. NOTICE UNDER FICT.TIOU3 NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in buslnesa under the fictitious name of HONBT'S DEPARTMENT BTORE at til &B. 1st Street, Miami, Plorlda intends to reiriMer said name with the Clerk Of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Ptei oot-rvs, INC. (a Ma. Corp.) MARX PABBR Attotne) for AppUooJit 1612 Conarese Midg. 11 '2-.. IS/2-9-1* NOTICK UNi>te. FICT.TI0U5 NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVBSN lha< the undersigned, devlrl-.g tu eneaae (n i. -< under the fl.tltii.us name ol SE\'EM SKA-' NOVELTY CO al 12M 29th Street, Miami Bearh 39, Ki tends to r s with the of the Circuit Court of I adi Count.. Mli.Ti >N VVITTI IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. S1226-C In Re ESTATE i >P BANDOR I'AI.IN I u ieased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Credit n-s i int: Claims or lieuutniA Eetati Von. and soon of you are I notified and required to preseni say claims or demands whli either of > ou, ma) havi cst.it,of SAX"''!: I'AI.IN 'iI late of Dade Counl tj .1 idges if County, and file tin their In the C >ui i Dade Count] Plorl la wll %  months from tlroi pub I • % %  hereof or demands to conts if the i latmanl ind l %  to and preaente I aa s iG of the I'M Prob I i i.i'. i Noven ber :' D MIl.TuN R MANNHEIMER As Kxecutor of the la.-' will and Testament of BANDOR I'AI.IN. KOVNER ,\ M W'NH'ilMKR s for Executoi n '25, II 2-9-l J All-Day Picnic Scheduled An all-day picnic at Greynolds Park was to be held by Young Israel of Greater Miami on Thursday. NOTICE UNDER FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW \ iTICE IS HI IVBN that I : i I II' A PAH he firNOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In -s under the fk-titmus name of fJOLDii WOMEN'S WEAR tl 1 N.B. 2nd Ave. Miami, Plorlda Ii to register said i; h the clerk •f tee circuit Court of Dad .li'l.li'S. IX" (a Pla. Corp.) MARX 1 A' Attorney for I |BIJ Congress ''ddg. NOTICE UNDER FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HI • Line of 1st Street. Mlairl. I %  > Clorida. \ISI .N INC. 1 % 



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Friday, November 25, I960 fJmfstfffcrAJtar? "S FaCe SocM ProW em$. UM Prof Says Israels most significant chal.„mm. ,„ „„„ _, ..... ~~f Page 5-B so^ologirai,'Dr Brtce R t y 1 Irt^g by th|B ^rican Acuity the University o i MlL^l o£ Committee of the Israel Fellowship ri'rt B ^ C 4,? yari 'n S< ? mUel T ^P !" **" %  0i d Rubin and Herfomil. ^ (Ief ,0 riah0 ,alk about Hebrew University of meeting of the South Florida chapter of the American Friends'of debrew University last Wednesday night at the Algiers hotel. The chairman of the University of Miami's department of sociology and anthropology said that integration of Israel's diversified immigrants into a single society "presents many problems which have been placed in the background by the current emphasis on political economic and military matters." He said Hebrew University sociologistt are developing interesting plan* to prevent the creation of caste system in the Jewirf, State. Howver, Or. Ryan noted, it may be necessary to set up communities in which all of the inhabitants have a common background. Dr R yanwho toured Israel last the progress, the growth, the development Israel has made in such a short time." "More than anything else," he lift "t f.r.r, *~*. It what they ve done, and they have great faith in their countryfuture." Of the new settlers in Israel from Asian and African lands, Dr. Ryan saidThat "it is just as if they had come from the 18th century to the modern world by jet plane. The DPWE Pledges Will Be Introduced day evening, Dec. 3, Deauville ho-t. Kassover Debrah Land, tel, when Omega chapter holds its, e Lesser Susa n Schiff, Bar"Pledges on Parade I b ara Mlnkus Leslie Price. Ma Raye Rabhan, Roberta Rabinowitz, Pledges on Parade. den?" 0 *., EW 1 P edge PrCSi d! w I 0 0SS VIC6 Presi and Helene Za blow. £?• *gtoJ*VP> secretary; AnDPhiE's new officers wUl also Maxine Rabinovitz, Lynn Weinstein drea Kadransky, treasurer. Honey Aranow, Carrie Sue Belsky, Joan Breuer, Carole Caplan Susan Drucker, Gail Eigner, San be introduced. They are Bonnie Dubbin, president; Sandra Rosen, vice president; Sonia Dubbin, recording secretary; Bette Erdberg, %  -— —•..., oaii-, wuiuing secretary; Belle dra Fineman, Sally Gittleson, Judy | corresponding secretary Gouleb Ft n P n e r r GOrman D Jo ^ el Ham ^rsm,th. treasurer;"and Joan Gotlieb, Eileen Greenspan, Bunny Kramer, good and welfare. Mw-From themakersof comes the... ify Delicious flavor like the sweet high-priced spread! j£X No salt added-wonderful for low-salt diets! JLX Fresh-Frozen—yet so smooth and easy to spread! Fleischmann's Margarine was the first to bring your family the benefits of 100* golden corn oil, with the lightly salted flavor that millions enjoy! Now, Fleischmann's olao has perfected a new unsalted margarine for people on low-sodium diets, and those who simply prefer the flavor of an unsalted spread. It's new Fleischmann's Sweet (Unsalted) Margarine, also made from 10OJ golden corn oiL Smooth, Fresh Flavor Preserved by Exclusive Fresh-Frozen Process I This new unsalted margarine has a light, fresh flavor you'll love. And because it contains no salt, a natural preservative, it's Fresh-Frozen for flavor protection. It's frozen 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 table 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 green 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 doctor about the many nutritional benefits of both... MeiSChm&nriS com OIL MARGWNSS



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"•Jewish Floridian Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY Volume 33 — Number 48 Miami. Florida. Friday, November 25, 1960 Three Sections — Price 20c U.S. Presses for Solution to Refugee Problem COMMUNITY WElCOMt TO OPEN HOUSt AT I P.M. Federation Dedicates New Home In Special Ceremonies on Sunday Sunday has been chosen by the Miami community as the day to celebrate a dual occasion — the 22nd year of the founding of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and the dedication of its new home at 1317 Biscayne blvd. ,-• Several thousand persons-are expected to attend the Open House between 2 and 7 p.m., and to participate in the Dedication Day ceremony en the grounds of PederaImpasse Called 'Unfair' To People of Mid-East, State Dep't. Aide Says COIDA DINItS KENNEDf HttSSUKl.. PAGE 5-4 tion at 3:30 p.m. Mrs. Samuel Simonhoff, chairman of Dedication Day, was joined by president Sam J. Heiman and tr>? officers of Federation in proclaiming the event "a milestone.in the growth and development of the Jewish Federation as the central organization dedicated to serving the year 'round needs of its people." UAH COUNCIL SEAT SPUBS AHXItT r ... PACE 7-4 Sam Blank and Stanley C. Myers, two of the founders of Fed eration more than 22 years age, will be principal speakers at th. dedication ceremony. My.rs was. first president of th. service ag.iv | i" Solve the .. Arab r fugee pr blem l Q the ., M cy, and MAB-IStAEL TAIKS UICEO ... PACE 10-A UNITED NATIONS — (JTA) — The United States Government this week pressed the Arab states and Israel to make "reasonable proposals" s later reel.cted for! Breater initiative in the attainment of a solution" of the refugee problem. Continued an Pag. 9-A Bressler Flays Exclusive Zionist Program for Israel By Special Report NEW YORK—Max Bressler, president of the Zionist Organization of |America, last weekend warned American Zionists against "limiting the [scope oi their endeavors to pro-Israel activities, leaving all Jewish comtniunal e:forts to other elements within-the Jewish community." He termed such limitations "a*> — 'dangerois mistake to be compensated by history with disastrous perils to our very survival." "As Zionists and as American Jews, we have a deep and abiding concern in everything that transpires in the Diaspora and in our American Jewish community in particular," he said. Bressler spolc. at an extraordinary four-day meeting of the National Executive Council of the ZOA, riling ti 1 of the organization between annual conventions, attended by several hundred Zionist leaders from all parts of the country. The meeting highlighted the presentation of reports for expanded activities far American Zionists by national chairmen of all major facets of the ZOA program. In a statement read to the assembly on the election of John F. Continued on Pag. 16 A MAX MfSSU* That stand was taken by Francis O. Wilcox, Assistant Secretary I of State for United Nations affairs.; in an address to the General Assemj Ibly's Special Political Committee, jnow going through the annual de-. i bate on the Arab refugee problem. I This debate, based on the annual. report of the United Nations Re-| lief and Works Agency for the refugees, has become a yearly forum for standard Arab charges of "Zionist aggression." The present "impasse" in regard to the Arab refugee problem. Wilco* maintained, is "not fair to the people of the Middle East, who could profit so much from an era of tranquility and progress," is unfair to the United Nations, not fair to the contributing states that have given so much money to aid the refugees and unfair to the refugees themselves. West Berlin's Brandt Speaks In Tel Aviv Wilcox pointed out that the United States has spent $232,000,000 to aid the Arab refugees — more than 70 percent of the total expended on their behalf. He chided "certain states'* — obviously meaning the Soviet Union — for having contribj uted nothing to help the refugees.. The Arab states and Israel, whom he called "the governments con-i Eichmann Trial Set Mar. 6; German Defense Notified Soviet Press Charged With New Anti-Semitic Incitements PARIS—(JTA)—Experts on Soviet affairs here charged this week that the Soviet press was continuing its "petty but dangerous" anti-Jewish campaign and singled out the Komsomolskaya Pravda, Moscow daily newspaper which is especially influential among Soviet youth, --, ^Tserv^ces of' the PaSne Con carrying articles of inciting anti-Jewish character. ; dliation Commission to effect a setj. The issue of Komsomolskaya, tiement of the refugee problem. Pravda of Sept. 16 was cited as an j Mr vvilson said. As a member of example. An article in this issue denounces "crooks" who "pretend to be sick" and take up places in Black Sea rest homes and sanatorium^. The article listed the names of such "crooks" to empha ; size the majority of them are Jews. TEL AVIV (JTA) — The flags of 34 countries — including West Germany's — decorated Habimah Hall as the 15th Congress of th International Union of Local Authorities opened here. President Izhak Ben-Zvi and Mrs. Ben-Zvi were among the high-ranking Israelis present at the opening ceremonies. In addition to Mr. BenZvi, who greeted the delegates, first in English then in Hebrew, the mayors and other municipal administrators from 34 countries were welcomed also by Foreign Minister Golda Meir and Minister of the Interior Moshe Shapiro. JERUSALEM — (JTA) — Adolf Eichmann, charged with crimes against the Jewish people and with crimes against humanity, will go go on trial next Mar. 6, it was officially announced here this week. Bureau VI of the Ministry of Police, which was set up especially to conduct the formal investigations in connection with the prosecution of Eichmann, handed over to the Attorney General a sheaf of reports on the Eichmann case. The reports wn compiled her. on the basis of documentary evidence dug up In Washington archives dealing with the Nazi regime, and in European countries. Some of th. material in the dossier had come from Eichmann himself, obtained from him during his questioning in Israel. That Communists in France are becoming worried lest officiallycondoned Soviet anfi Semrtism may las. friends for the Soviet Continued on Page 5 A The Ministry of Justice officially notified Eichmann's attorney, Robert Servatius, of Cologne, informing him of the date, time and place of trial. The question of who is financing the defense of Eichmann was raised in the Knesset by Israel Bar Yehuda, Ahdut Avoda deputy. Mr. I Bar Yehuda said that the large, amount of funds required for the YORK—(JTA) —The Condefense had neither been.provided, of presidents of Major nor guaranteed by Elcnmann j Jewish organizations in the United am lv .States was announced that it now The Ahdut Avoda deputy said regards .. as se ttled" the dispute that disclosure of the source of the | w th Reg i e Renault, French autoOther members of Israel's Cabinet were present, as well as members of the diplomatic corps, ranking heads of Israeli Government departments, and mayors and members of city county councils from many Israeli municipalities. Only city council members representing the Herut Party boycotted the session, in protest against the display of the German that commission — with Turkey; and France — the United States, ln a ceremonv opening the Consaid Mr. Wilcox. "would welcome I gress West Berlin's Governing and carefully consider any reason-j Mayor w ;ii y Brandt turned over to able proposals by any of the parties j Te( Avjv ^ ay0T Mordechai Namir concerned for possible courses oi\ the {|ag of tne HJLA, which has action." | been in his custody since the orIn his address, Wilcox referred | ganizations last congress Mayor to the fact that there are "irregu-| Brandt compared Jerusalem and larities" in distributing relief to| Berlin as two divided cities. pointArab refugees, and said "progress" ing out that, despite the partition Continued on Pag. -A Continued on Page 10-A Renault Settles Fracas With Israel funds may throw light on the content of discussions between Eichmann and Servatius, on matters other than that of defense. Replying far th. Government, Continued on Pag. 7-A mobile company, which suddenly terminated its contract withKaiser-Frazer of Israel last year under Arab boycott pressure. The announcement was made by Label Katz, chairman of the Presidents Conference, following the receipt of a letter, from Maurice Bosquet, president of Renault, Inc., representing Renault of France. The letter indicated that Regie Renault is willing to do business with Israel. It reads: "i was recently in Paris and had the opportunity to discuss with Mr. Pierre Dreyfus (general director of Regie Renault), the facts concerning the settlement of the litigation between the Regie Renault and Kaiser • Frazer of Israel. Mr. Dreyfus advises that all disputes between the two companies were resolved to the complete satisfaction of each and that neither party has any remaining claims or grievances against the other. "Mr. Dreyfus also pointed out Continued on Page 12-A



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Page 2-B +Jewish fkiridter Friday. November 25, 19* Thanksgiving Means Turkey and all the Trimmm \/i cup finely chopped uahn 2/3 cup seeded rai with flour 1 cup thick cooked p By LEAH LEONARD Holidays of all peoples acquire greater 1 significance through'their regular celebration in the home as will as publicly. Through their celebration in the home, with family and friends participating around! the "festive board," it was natural j that certain food associations be^ come par: and parcel of the holiday celebration. We. as a people, know! this, and the point need not be ar-j feiied. For instance, what would Rosh Hashona "kibbet" be without the time honored Honey Cake'' Or. a mouth watering Trimmes as part of the menu'' Or. Chamikn. in our day without grated potato Latkes" So it is when Thanksgiving Day comes, we home-makers phjn to serve Roast Turkey wttn all the trimmings associated with that toothsome bird We like to rrrtrtre variations in the preparation arfd serving of tWs traditional Feast of Thanksgiving, and so find newways of rising cranberries, swpet potatoes, apples and other fall fruits. Thanks to new techniques. We use aluminum foil to speed masting time for turkey Below are a few suggestions you will find helpful. 8 to 10 pounds. 15 minutes per pound \i to 18 pound*. 13 Jiunutcs per pound 18 to 20 pounds. 10 minutes per pound Open foil wrapping about 30 I minutes before "finishing time" so; that the skin may be browned. Arrange wrapping so that juices do not scatter. If meat thermometer is used, the bird is done when reading is 200 deg. F. x Tort/ey Dinner Staffers: Wo. 1 fast tWhtto Fr (5rvh*a (Nl) 1 can tomato juice 11 pint-2 ounce sh*) Juic* of l lemon U teaspffon salt 1 tablespoon grated onion, optional '< teaspoon celery salt A dash of Tabasco, optional (or dash of red pepper) 1 package lemon flavored gelatin Cucumber slices, parsley sprigs, minced green pepper for garnish 2 tablespoons orange juice 1 tabtypobn sugar, or to suit tjste ... ,. ': cup boiling water 1 package orartge flavored gela-| tin 2 egg whites A pinch of salt Fresh mint or whole cranber rj and Orange Relish for topping Combine fruit juices and sugar, mixing till blended. Dissolve gelatin in boiling water and add to first mixture Turn into freezer tray and freeze till of mushy con sisjency. Remove to a chilled bowl and beat with a rotary beater till fluffy: then fold in stiffly beaten eggwhltes to which salt is added. Return to freezer for about 1 hour. Serve in sherbet glasses with garnish as suggested. Serves 8. Double recipe if required. canned verier] 1 large egg bot American I welcome variation, try'serving "The follow Pumpkin Dessert Ring ents. mold he 4| To keep this holiday menu in the; tradition, yet withj Turn on oven and bring 4 IUI — ?50 deg. F. while mixing Grease jne\\ a 2 quart and dost inside l.ghtly JjJ flour. Sift listed dry iiigritfj^ 1-2/3 cups lifted all-purpose flour into a mixing bowl, add shorten, 1-1/3 cupsugar >i teaspoon baking powder 1 teaspoon baking soda i teaspoon each cinnamon and allspice 1/3 cup softened vegetable shortening 1/3 cup water or fruit juice of Utes. turn oui ana serve i*, your choice. with applesauce. Serves 8 or atYams, Hawaiian Style scrubbed Bring to a boil the tomato juice. lemon juice, seasonings listed and dissolve the lemon gelatin by stir Use two lengths of aluminum foil ring well. Turn the mixture when Open Pn Roast Turkey if necessary for wrapping ovenready Turkey, with or without stuffing. Be sure to fold edges oi foil so thai no juice or fat will escape, and thus the flavor will be retained in the meat Saves roaal in( tune. too. Place the wrapped tin k"> in ID open roasting pan and pri heal 'lie oxen t" 450 dec. F. Retain this heal accordin : to th lov ing time table: Teen-Agers Plan Dance Teen-agers of Temple Ackith Ye shurun will have a 'Turkey Trot" i Saturday night at 2320 \K 171 st. The Twisters will entertain, cool into refrigerator tray or other suitable container and freeze till almost solid. Remove to a chilled bowl and boat with a rotary beater till of mushy consistency. Return to freezer for about an hour, stirring with a fork once or twice for I even texture Serve in sherUMsea with scalloped edge i ucuml >arsle) ipi reen i is gar Double recipe U required. No. 2 — Cranberry Supreme 2 cups bottled cranberry juice (or homemade strained juice 6 medium size yams, clean and dried H cup pineapple juice 3 tablespoons vegetable shortening l'-j teaspoons salt Mi teaspoon grated lemon or orange rind 2 tablespoons lemon or orange juice 3 tablespoons dark brown sugar Bake the yams (or sweet potatoesl a" 375 deg. F. until tender enough to pierce easily with a toothpick or fork. Let cool enough to handle. Cut slice off top of each lengthwise and remove pulp to a mixing bowl. Mash pulp till smooth and work in pineapple juice, short ening, salt: then with a for, in the remaining ingredients listed till blende! Be,with fork till Huffy and fill the shells, mounding up and pressing tines of fork over, top for decoration Return for 2 minutes to broiler flame, if desired. Serve while hot. Serves 6 How to make snacks and influence appetites: begin with delicious ready-to-serve DATE-NUT J ROLL MR it thick ... slice' it thinlUesn it up with jam or cheese or te.rve it just an it come* frm the tin! However vow choose to enjoy it. Dromedary Date-Nut Roll makes appetites -.ii up and take nntire! IiV a mighty powerful persuader wfcffai yowtigsre.r* need coaxing to drink their tr.ilk aixl it's a praise-winning treat, with or without fancy fix in 1 when friend* drop in of an evening! It's e*\ to stack on your pantry shelf... stays fresh till yod want it. in the vaciiuine*Tfd finJO -lock up and keep it handy! Get Dromedary Dirtfc-Nut Hll at your in Mrliborliood fwwl store .. today.' Ifo./c with crisp, ehuhlty walnmlx and tin? world's chmitst dntcs AWo enjoy: DROMEDARY CHOCOLATE-NUT ROLL DROMEDARY ORANGE NUT ROLL gnurai-unni vmimi %  • • %  >#*•. \ YOU KNOW IT'S KOSHER BECAUSE THE LABEL DISPLAYS THE (0) i -* %  **"' — w liquid, ntiis and flour listed 1 n,i ins, then the pumpkin and mii.J beat thoroughly. If using an ^,1 trie beater, beat 2 minutes at gall ium speed then add egg and bgl 2 more minutes. Turn into *| pared mold and bake 40 to 4Sssi,| Turn out and ^VH&f *• A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837 Served In a glass or n cup..* There's Yom Tov spirit in thth famous tea... "flavor crushea for fullest strength and stimulation ... richer taste and pleasure with your fleishigs and milchigs and between meal refreshment TETLET TEA Certified Kosher under strict Rabbinical SupervMom mi %  ^ —— %  < **" • < ,x.Xv:-x-:-:-:-:-:-x:-t-:->x-x-'vX X't't ; ;-:*:*;':-!v:*vX'; : : !t • • % %  • % %  • %  ••• %  • i f %  t • • t %  • I t t t mjTt t f • %  • %  ••< i ******** m J I i *->*;;j..^ •'' JNY I V i vr i Yirrrr'•'•yr j rr-' r ;'?* '"^"-"^^**^"~^"~--^t ir td§& KASHA of course! ^^^~^ i\ II I* A traditional standby... for old-timey good Kasha Varneshkes Kasha Knishes, and other treats. Less than 2* a serving! AH. a** Woir, Cwv *•"<•' fSjM|. .. WoMTi fcnfca K Gmr %  %  • **' %  KariM Sevp. Sead for ma KASHA COOK BOOK: mnut wow, PWM r, B UCKVVHiA? Nirt KASHA v !" ,^ Di"sfrifcufW fy LEVINSONS POOD SPECIALTIES 1050 East 17th Sheet Nialtah, Florida Ph.ne TU MM ON SALE AT SIIIJ.I *s CITY ASK FOR BAKERY PRODUCTS AT YOUR FAVORITE FOOD MARKET RYE BREAD PUMPERNICKEL CHALAH ROLLS BAGELS division of NEW YORK BAKERIES, INC. JE 1-7117 %  %  %  -MoaoMaBaMMm—iMBMaa*^-** 7200 N.W. 29th Avenu. Distributed by HI-GRADC FOOD CO. ,^



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Friday. November 25. 1960 Page 4 A +Jewlst>fkrldton — %  — • JEWISH BOOK Month, cur• rently being observed across *JeWlSh Floridlan (I (IN IIP ihC WCCk number' !" } imprest i'r.r'iucs* T>, i.wuh Fioridi-n ,ions Tne most-persiatenl of OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street ^\^rV !" *u*? MI"" I, RortST tout* & .L&PP II lhem P robes *** "•&•* TMenhone FR 1 4G05 ^mi-.ia;., matter July 4. i <*t Pwt office of Miami. ..(WTJCC II the nature of Jewish literature. telephone rtt J 4bW> F.or„.a.un MINVMH ciscly do wr refer? Isawork i %  E^ *!SiKeJLesK EStK. rtrOTr^AiS | Jewish in the same sense that FRED K. SKOCHET E ditor and Publisher -J— r ltt „ K „ M ,; j* ft** £ ££?& German Th, jawus K.ur..nh .loeh. n... %  ww IM •„* % %  Enelish or Russian? The Latin poet, Publius Virgilius Maro, would LEO MINDLIN Executive Editor f "" -*" %  **" %  %  {in ^ these speculations curious complexities. A, creative artist born -„. v .,„• u %  c R i P T i o N R ATII v „ r t 10 jnio (he mjghty Roman Empire some seventy years before the Common ~ -a Era Virgil lived in the afterglow of Greek aesthetic principles. ISRAEL BUREAU Volume 33 iqR n 'Rome's contribution to man's technical, military and legal horizons 202 Ben Yehuda Tel Aviv, Israel Friday. November Zo. isou ^^ already apparent during the poet's own lifetime. But its literature EAY U. BINDER .. Correspondent 6 Kislev 5721 | ^ ^ seemed |es S adventurous. Indeed, the achievements of Athens set ^e virtual limit upon Roman ambition in these dimensions. NeverV^^ Iheless Augustus Caesar sensed the significance of a national literature Ifl ImiMiri •.111 Vll>ll hirW;inl &K potentially his own Without it, he argued, the ascendancy of his emill I III EIOI lalll .llljl rUInalll t •! pire wou i d neV cr be complete. To ameliorate this weakness, he charged r jfC Vy virgil with writing an epic masterpiece of indigenously Roman The Greater Miami Jewish community takes W^^T" ^"Tcreature of his era, awe struck by the unchallenged perfection another step forward Sunday with the oHicia WV of Greek art the poet spent much of the rest of his days in what he^ dedication of Federation s permanent home at A-' ^ "ftM^? 77WVBW 4 felt to be an unsuccessful effort to fulfill the commission. Harking 1317Biscayneblvd. Tp l^li Uii^li^ \Wl'\\ fe& back to Homer in the Iliad and Odyssey, he traced the adventures K) Kf UB|.II B brating Rome in Latin rather than Creek terms. Caesar commanded, noon will welcome visitors from throughout the |fft_lll and Caesar sought to dispose. That the Aeneid is a classic work of area to see Federation's new quarters. ^^ l/z^m literature seems beyond question today. Nevertheless, it remains „ r „,;„i„ nnrt erritinn o uteo forTP^ixMlfiL .^^ Lbkv firmly rooted in the Grecian landscape, with whose history and perHowever gratifying and j^ta^J f^*S^4X^A HL M'nality. wars and intrigues, gods and ideals, the poem is clearly perward this means for the Jewish community %  |l\ \ fc vaded. In this sense, Virgil's critical reaction was undoubtedly ri E h. there is much left that is undone. A rugged Ctf^Zi ggf 1 [I ami Caesars decision to save the fruit of his commission for a "pure" iocd ahead is marked by the signposts oi "*. (/frSk ^^ -^3^^ %  Latin utterance, just as wrong. Nations may achieve political and mil. steadily increasing economic need. r^SjMt^^ W^>—Jm M**! Ury ascendancv in relatively short periods of time, but lasting art of a The acquisition of the new guarters is in Si/ %  ^m/f&Zi'm S^^B genuinely indigenous nature cah not be manufactured at command, itself a happy example of Greater Miami S wSS ln MMwK Ihl For these and other reasons, Virgil might show interest at best and Jewry's constantly expanding welfare horizons. pHj m/IlM HHfl l^ M 1 amusement at worst during our annual Jewish Book Month observances. But the rapid growth of Dade county, indeed ^ W^jFJJjm ^^= F^iC4l Tne books we cclebra,e as Jewlsn > and the motivation behind our of all Florida, has been a national phenomenon W^^^& ^^** H^ j | E^^^^iT^^^^^ choices, are in the first instance an embarrassing insight into anxieties during the past decade. The task before us. **" l 1 totsUy unrelated to literature. For the sad fact remains that the and before Federation as our central fundconcept of a Jewish literature in our time is a paradoxical lmprobroising and planning agency, is clear: ability in terms of current American Jewish evolutionary trends. .. -_ ,. K„;/, TffifVKSG/VlNG DAY. I960 Literary creativity apart for the moment, it is our increasing amTo overtake the unparalleled burgeoning IHAIWril, V*l, l0 ^ -T^ ^ ^ sp ^ table degrce ^ integration within the naof the Jewish commumty s many needs ma tiona ^^^^ ^^^ Thug, w therefore argue that a Jewish vote host of areas, including health, education, lamdoeg BOl exigt that Jewg tend to go to the polls as individuals rather ily service, assistance to the aged and the iT TriKilits i A Hr \*iriki than as members of a special interest bloc. Similarly, we aim at total handicapped, programs for planned leisurefY Hi III 1111)111" I" VI !*CIl "I identification through symbols of mass acceptance — symbols rooted in time activity, and overseas philanthropy. the complex that is urban and suburban status. We rarely if ever _. ,„„„ „ % %  .1 rv,H .._ ^u compete with our neighbors on a religious or cultural basis, but mainly This last category represents one of IMae We comment once again up on the tribute on fln economic and najV e social one. (The prevalent Jewish impulse Jewry s largest contributions to human welfare. 1Q ^ Jo h R Ncuot marking his 20th annit0 deny ^e Genti i e notion that Jews are intellectually superior is a with the accent on helping in the development versaxy of or dination and 10th anniversary in cleaT illustration of our drive toward integration.) oi the State of Israel. Temple Israel's pulpit, which took place last i n this sense, the ownership of sports cars, split-level homes, and These many programs and their manifold Saturday evening, with more than 1.000 perhigh fidelity phonographs — whether we play train whistle sounds or qoals are now root-centered in the new Federsons participating. chamber music on them — is our common national and interdenomination quarters at 1317 Biscayne blvd.. Miami. v ,, n ,. A ational goal. So, too, for example, are going to college, regardless of After 22 vears of dedicated activity in behalf The tribute was unusually well planned scholastic capability; fashionable human relations activity in the meof the Jewish community in Greater Miami, naand meaningfully and warmly presented. diocre name of 'better understanding;" and PTA meeting, where fre„ > r... ,; ; „ ;„J„„J ..,.,., i j %  ..;_ quently inadequate and always dissatisfied teachers meet with emohonally and abroad. Federation is indeed r*. Naro 8 ro l e as a spmtual and cmc ^ ona y but a ^ e miB[ormed pare nts jointly to map the educational finally at home. leader is well-established. The messages of progress of youth But the capital needs attending continuing greeting, and those who brought them, clearly .,. ^ .,. Jewish growth remain the challenge before us. symbolize the sincere recognition of his achieveJIU SUBMISSION TO AN 0PP0UN6 DflfMMA With this latest step forward, to be celebrated %  £^K& al WeU !" ** high ft N iuCH A scene, where integration is the principal aim, where here on Sunday, the commumty gathers to teem in which he is held. Q fragmentation of the Jewish "elan vitale" seems ti be the means meet "• The tributes from Dr. Narot's fellow-members if not always the end to total Americanization of the sons and daughof the rabbinate and colleagues in the Christian ters, grandsons and granddaughters of the steerage immigrant> of trie n i f DrncciirA \\i\i\ uwl ministry were particularly praiseworthy, and early 1900's, on what rational basis can we observe Jewish Book Mouth ilCpOri 01 I rCSSUlC llrlllvQ further indicative of the sincere regard accordand speak of a Jewish literature? ed him. The tributes of Msgr. James F. Enright Virgil's insoluble dilemma was to create within a brief period of and Dr. Harold E. Buell were such that could time an aesthetic unity reflecting the national image of Rome — n President-elect John F. Kennedy is moving affront no Jewish audience. image that, despite himself, bore the unmistakable imprint of Greek with unprecedented swiftness to implement his concepts of truth and beauty. Our own dilemma stems from an oppomany pledges made during the campaign. Indeed, their sympathetic contnPutions may si(e phenomenon: our willingncsss indiscriminately to brand as Jewish <^ !" < 7n m ;i north erf „„ in Pnlm R*nrh ^^ QS models for J 0 0 ot our ,ewlsh oraan ; those works of literature forged in an American world where Jews seek Some 701 miles north oTus m Palm Beach izations that mvite Christian invocations and t0 escape that for which Virgil yearned the essential stuff of art he is on a vacation marked by he kind of benedictions and get just what they ask for. ancient heritage rooted in history and the psychic mytbos; a world SS^S^^^uiTSSKta ma V n e y a Once again, our congratulations to Dr. -here, indeed, Jews deny they are anything* out ArSican. -I. seen surrounding the Presidency in many a Qnd g ^^ ^ ^ ^ conUnued drive toward cultural anonymity, based in large part on the illusory Y service to the community and mankind. belief that "protective coloration" tends to insure against an^The fantastic fact is that Mr. Kennedy does 1 Semitism. what hope is there for the emergence of i'-real modern not become President until mid-January, some Jewish literature? two months hence. Considered in these terms. Hemingway, Faulkner and Tenrwsiee Th~ ;~> !" ,-* ,;. AaAima !" k olr^Hv Ko,omar Y "" of Y ear <0r Americans to consider Williams are more truthful representations of the American incidwu "TiujC dedlca,lon 1S o^eody bethe j Ma9 l Ar6b impaas e. with special emphasis tally a Jew than Malamud. An K off or Roth, who tend to remind him rng felt on the Middle Eastern scene, where Mr. on ^ Arafa refug ^ problem For this XB the of the heritage he denies. The problem of cultural fragmentation beKennedy vowed to employ every resource custornaTy time Q f publication of a United Na>•" further compounded by prevalent Jewish sensitivities toward available to his high office for the achievement ions 8 ud ^ ^ miBerable h ht of he questions of nationality, race and extraction all of which play major of a lasting Israel-Arab settlement. refugees. roles n creative literature. There is thus the tendency to deacribe A report in the New York Times late last .„„„„„! „,„,,, „, ,>, TFM _Ma__u onesclf f r example, as a second-generation American of Russian exweek indicated that the President-elect had beThe annual results of the UN publication traction and Jewish faith and to react violently against thou oun to wSsure Israel inta accepting a number ^ b Y now as predictable as the appearance of consider Jews race. (We are. of course, Caucasians all) Wh* gun to pressure israei into accepung a numper he report lt8e lf : i) frantic Arab wailing over sociologically precise these crouninc. nl.v h.voe on the essentially Mmister Golda Meu flatly denied the report against ^^ wilh attenda ^eats to wipe on Monday. her off the face of the earth. CAKHfl MSTIMaiON AS STUMBim MOCK In light of Mr. Kennedy's ote !" mts dur^^ ha hef) different The |EWS DENY THAT they are a rare and readily point to the t' Inq,the^ campaign which demonstrated a clear notable exception is the recent election of Sen J book definition of Uu term to SttresTt£i Snffi Ne.ther." ^^^J^A^S^JTS& Ksft w ho s aid rw uch a bout M iddle ^ ,he> • n ation ( w,,h i he ^ ^ ZlloTi^S^ u fr* !" —* 0 !" M q M,ilro y fy" 1 .!f??g dunng the course of the campaign. Hence, the "wnymity of common cultural status symboU to prove their individual be nothing less than a complete turnabout were added ^^ of excitement among the worried PX,s,€nce as Americans. But they certainly are religion; indeed. the limes report accurate. A^^ leaders; hence, also, the reports suggestis one of the P ar d<"es of current suburban practice, with its efflp To be remembered is that this is the cueing Kennedy pressure for an Israeli compromise. CsntinuH P A



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Page 4-B 9-Jmisiifhricmr Friday. November 25. I960 Mrs. Rossman Gets League Nod Anew Mrs. I. M. Weinstein shows Mrs. Philip F. Thau, coordinator of the Miami Beach chapter of Hadassah book review project, her selection for Jewish Book Month. Beach Hadassah Book Review Miami Beach chapter of Hadas sah will hear Mrs I. M Wein>tein review The Last of the Just." by Andre Schwarz Bart. Monday, 1:15 p.m.. at the Algiers hotel The program is in tribute to Jewish Book M*>r.th. Proceeds from Hadassah's book rnirw series go toward vocational education in Israel. Other dates You're Rich When You're Healthy! ?&&& are Dec. 26. Jan. 23. Feb 27 and Mar. 27. Tickets may be obtained from Mesdames Philip Thau. Miami Beach chapter; David Reinwald. Brandeis group; Edward Ginsburg. Deborah; Jdseph White. Emma Lazarus; Maurice Collegiman. Hannah Senesch; Leopold Bisenz Henrietta Szold. Louis Herman. Herzl; Anne Weiss. I. R. Goodman; David Den Mr I-raeli: Frank Gurtov. Shalo ma; Louis Abrahams. Stepher Wise; Harold Baskin. Esther; and Morris Rothkoff. South Gate. Mrs, Fred Jonas is president ot Miami Meach chapter of Hadas sah By Special Report KIAMESKA LAKE, N V tin H. Her -man. .'i Brooklyn, i'd president of tlx NatrdfUl Women ., t^asue 6f rhe'I nited SynagOgtM of America sume j 500 representt-d 200.000 members of the organization at its biennial convention at the Concord hotel. Increased goala for the two fundraising projects of the League were adopted A figure of $500,000 was the ouora set for the coming year for the T' rah Fun.i campaign to -upperi Jewiih Theological Seminary. Pr Bernard Mandle,r> > provost. • a mornii a, deI %  The greatest defense we have against thi "' ar aml to tal destruction Is a society where men and women have :heir roots in knowledge — a society where school is not merely a preparation for a job. but for life." Dr. Max Arzt. vice chancellor of he Seminary, in projecting the con cept of todays Conservative Judaism, told the delegates: •It is a broader concept of Torah which expands the idea of loving our neighbor to global dimensions — of training young people for leadership by equipping them with authentic Jewish knowledge with the tested findings of modern research." Increased from $500,000 to $1,000.000 was the quota to be raised An award from the Jt Council of America was pre-ente^ Mrs. C'karles Schwartz ,i Ned York GitjH lor jUlsUndir.g AOJ| in promf5tTrT?"*rf.'tcresT ir"""*rrice of Heinz Vegetarian Beuns ? SPOON YOUR WAY TO HEALTH with GENUINE YOGURT The traditional quality you expect and always get in Breakstone's. Js'ew flavor .. new taste—tangy, custard-smooth! High in protein, low in calories—10 the butterfat removed' So easy to digest the perfect dessert and W -ween-meaJ* snack* Eat it right ut of the new convenient cup. Women Elect Mrs. Siegfried Mrs R< -• • Irk d --".e new \ Rtett l-rael Hebrew rtkOOd. Other offi cers are: Mi -s-r.es Regina Karger. Ger trude Kleinbera. Herman traub. vice presidents; Frances Ul treaaorex; Isidore Laptnsky, re cretary; Herman Yager -ponding secretaryAl Har wood, social secretary; Elaine Ar row and Gertrude Solomon, enter •.j.r.ment. I>aac Ever, publu Board of directors include Mes dames Dma Babok. William Cohen Becky Feldman. Francine Felc man. Pearl Feldman. Fannie Gluck Helen Hirszhcrn. Beaak) Levine Sam Segerrnan and Harry Tepper berg Emma Lazarus Hodassah Emma Lazarus group of Hadas>ah will have a ir.ember-brmg-arr.ember par'y on Tuesday a! %  avid Davis, 8834 Carlyie ave. Membership chairman -> Baer Zuckerbraun. Tour for Sisterhood A tour iTemple Social .'. and a cant directed by Mrs Esther Block were ( .-ed to Temple Menor. hood on Wednesday. MOMC KOPIE USC retrtsnirg. caicne-'rM You don't have to look any further: there isn't a more popular dish in sight than Heinz strictly Vegetarian Beans. Everybody loves them. Everybody wants seconds. Everybody goes away from the table happy. Nourished. Why not tonight? TheQSeal of TheUnionOf Orthodox JemACanmitmOtAmmkinaolbtiMbtL % 



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day. November 25, I960 +JelstiFk>r*iter> I Golda Denies Kennedy Presses for Compromise Page 5-A rael CO*, East K.nr .^ US d^ef^^ r k S T G0,d ?M eir %  *•* *ta Mister. *f f Y0Ck Tlmes re P rt "aiming that" the United fort" was said to be impressing Israel and the Arab states to the ''to accept some measure of eistfpronise ahead of the Middle East tai>:s Presidentelect John F Kennedy intends to hold in the White 1-iouse soon after his inauguration." For the Arab states, the report said, "this would mean recognizing the existence of Israel and •"ding the anti-Israel boycott, and for Israel it would mean agreeing to certain border revisions and to the admission of a part of the Arab refugees.") Mrs, Meir mad* har denial at a press conference with the Israel Foreign Press Assn. Asked about the promises to visit Israel made boring ttte American election campaign by both Presidential candidates, Mrs. Meir said: "Each would be received here with greatest friendship, whether he wished to rest here or to see the country." Regarding Arab-Israel relations in general, Mrs. Meir reiterated Israel's readiness for direct talks with the leaders of the Arab states, "without any preconditions." This readiness holds true, she declared even if such talks were confined to the Arab refugee question alone. The Foreign Minister also warned that Arab plans to divert Jordan River tributaries would amount to a "threat to peace" in this area "Just as a threat to any nation's land is a threat to peace," said Mrs. Meir, "so a threat to a nation's Soviet Press Foments Bigotry Continued from Page 1-A Ihvon was seen here in the fact that Maurice Therez, leading French Communist, issued a statement saying that he would "devote particular attention to the Jewish problem" when ha attend* the Communist World Congrsi* in Moscow. Thore? issued the statement just before departing for the Moscow congrest, following a meeting with Andre Eiumel, former president of the Zionist Federation of France. water resources must be considered as a.threat to the peace." Mrs. Meir was asked how Israel felt about the suggestion made at the United Nations last week, by one of the Arab spokesmen there, about enlargement of the Palestine Conciliation Commission. The suggestion envisaged adding six members to the present three-member PCC, which is composed of Turkey, the United States and France, by putting on the commission additionally three members of the Soviet bloc, plus an African member, an Asian, and a Latin American. The solutions of Arab-Israel problems by the PCC does not depend on the size of the commission, replied MTS. Meir. "So long as the Arabs do not budge from their completely negative position, it does not matter how large the commission Mrv Meir denounced as "absolute nonsense" reports disseminated by Radio Moscow which claim that "Western imperialists" are financing Israel's aid to new African states. Such charges had been made on Radio Moscow broadcasts beamed to Africa. Expressing regret that such charges were made, Mrs. Meir stated: "I deny them 100 percent." Israel, she said, was doing her "modest share" to assist newly independent nations "because we feel the underdeveloped countries have a right to demand aid from more developed nations." Mrs. Meir was also asked to justify an earlier statement to the effect that Israel is not identified "with any power bloc, in view of the fact that Israel receives grants and loans from the West. She replied that Israel would not accept such aid if it were granted on conditions requiring alignment. Meanwhile, officials in the United Arab Republic were reported in the Arab press, received in Tel Aviv, as Deing inaignent over a statement by a member of the Lebanese government to the effect that Lebanon will not abide by the boycott rules against Israel, "if such regulations are against Lebanese interests." The statement had come, reportedly, from the Minister of Economy at Beirut. Observers here noted that Lebanon does not always adhere to fa* regulations of the Arab League's boycott office which, though it has its headquarters in Beirut, is considered another device in UAR efforts to increase Egyptian hegemony in the Middle East region. j However, this is believed to be the firt time such an attitude against j the boycott had been made public by a Cabinet member in Lebanon. Shrinks Piles Without Surgery Stops Itch-Relieves Pain New York, N. Y. ( Special) For the first time science has found a new healing substance with the astonishing ability to shrink hemorrhoids, 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 subBtance (Bio-Dyne* 1 ) — discovery of a world-famous research institute. This substance is now available 1 in tuppotitory or ointment form under the name Preparation H*. At all drug counters. FHfll NIW EDITION INGUSH CALENDAR Here it is! A new edition of a very popular calendar. Contents: .1 — Every Hebrew date and day of the week from October 1940 to Septemher m< — Every Jewish holiday to 1870 For a frte copy, %erite to HJ. HEINZ CO. aVeot. 42, Pittsburgh 30, Pa. IF YOU PLAN TO ATTEND THE EXODUS Diplomatic Ball ON SATURDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 3 AT THE FONTAINEBLEAU HOTEL W% and to reserve guest tickets for the EXCLUSIVE PREVIEW 'jt of Otto Preminger's "EXODUS" TUESDAY, DECEMBER 20 %  P5 i AT THE SHERIDAN THEATRE, MIAMI BEACH YOUR RESERVATION MUST BE RECEIVED NOT LATER THAN WEDNESDAY, NOV. 30-12 noon EXODUS DIPLOMATIC BALL COMMITTEE 424 Lincoln Lane, Miami Beach Admission I I No Solicitation of Funds at Either Event.



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Paqe 6-B Jt n i t fkridf&r? Friday, November 25. 1955 MUSIC • n AND THEATER JZilh iin J(rff o t e s G ood will Unit Elects Mrs. Pertes Mrs. Hyman Pertes. 445 SW 23 traub, Leo Axlrod, Sam Blank, Mrs, rd. Miami, long active in commun-: Stanley C. Myers, and John Serbia ity projects, has been elected presHerbert L. Kijsch, 17051 W7 Qy, idcnt of the newly organized Worn ,ave., is sales manager for Goodwill, en's Auxiliary of Goodwill Indus supervising the four retail ciutlett trfesr: Mrs Pertes and other offi which sell articles renovated oj ccrs will be installed at 10 am., the physically handicapped These Monday. Dec. 5, at a meeting in j include home furnishingshoej the Goodwill building, 1130 NW : clothing, and small electric apptf. 22nd st. jances. M rs. Pertes has extended an inj Goodwill stores here are at 700 vita t ion to ladles to join the auxil-. Palm ave.. Hialeah; 2115 Hoik. wood blvd., Hollywood; !'.; i \% 22nd st., and 1210 NW 62nd Miami. BERL SENOFSKY TO SUBSTITUTE Word from the Community Concerts Assn. The recital of Zv'i Zeitin. Israeli violinist, scheduled to open the 1960-61 series on Dec. 7 at Dade County Auditorium, has been cancelled due to booking difficulties. The Association, however, announces as a replacement the eminent violinist Berl Senofsky. The date of Mr. Senofsky's recital la Jan. 18. 1961. The series will open instead on Jan. 11. with a recital by Lorin Hollander, sensational 16-year-old pianist, who delighted Miamians last season when he appeared for Community as solist. Howard Mitchell was on the podium of the National Symphony Orchestra, Friends of the series need not be exceptionally disappointed, While, it will be sad to nuss one of Israel 'a great instrumental virtuosos, it should also be considered a treat to be afforded the opportunity of bearing an artist of the calibre of Mr. Senofsky. • • • CULTURE IN THE MUSICAL ARTS A Festival of Contemporary International Music will be held at the University of Miami on Mar. 16 to 18 under the direction of Dr. Fabien Sevitxky. First of its kind ever planned for Florida, the festival will feature compositions of today's composers Ol Europe, Asia and Latin America. I Cultural divisions of the United Nations and the I'.S. Department of Slate ire cooperating in the task of assembling manuscripts. Foreign composers arc also invited to submit their compositions to Dr. Sevitzky. It is interesting to note that Dr. Sevitzky was born Fabien Kous.<•<" itsky, and was granted permission by the Imperial Court in 1914 to I'M' the name of Sevitzky to avoid confusion with his uncle, the late great conductor Of the Boston Symphony Orchestra — then active in Russian musical circles. Former conductor of the Indianapolis Symphony, and guest conductor of most of the world's major orchestras, Dr Sevitzky is now in his second year with the 34-year-old University of Miami Symphony Orchestra. • • • MUSIC AT HOME AND ABROAD Of special interest lo Miami music lovers is a concert scheduled for Wednesday evening. Jan. 4. by Joan Field, internationally known violinist. Miss Field is returning from a successful tour of personal appearances and recording engagments for Decca in Europe. The violinist is well-known to Miami concert-goers, having appeared in recital here for the Civic Music Assn.. and as solist with the University of Miami Orchestra, as well as on four succeeding occasions as soloist With the summer Pops series. Miss Field has appeared with the New York Philharmonic many times, and as soloist with the Detroit. St. Louis, and Chautauqua Symphonies — not to mention many others throughout the country. Quite naturally, music is the dominant theme in Joan Field's private life. too. Her older son. Charles. 14. has shown musical tendencies from an early Bge, This season marks his second with the Miami Beach Civic Orchestra's percussion section. Her husband. Alan Reskin. a businessman and violinist, is a member of the University of Miami Symphony, Miami Beach Civic Orchestra, and the Ft. Lauderdale Symphony. One of his greatest joys is to join in chamber music evenings, playing "second fiddle" — naturally — to his wife. • • • STRING PLAYERS IN GREAT DEMAND Clarion call from Bob Strassburg "Dear Lillian: My Hillel String Sinfonietta is in need of players. We are planning five concerts starting Sunday. Nov. 27. at Hillel House and spaced throughout the coining season. We rehearse every Sunday morning from 10 to 12. Players Can call me at MO 6-3765 for further information. Violins. violas, cellos and basses are needed. Best wishes ..." • • • SMOOTH PERFORMANCE ON GROVE BOARDS The Coconut Grove Playhouse. Owen Phillips, producer, opened its winter season on Nov. 15 with Sidney Howard's prize-winning comedy. "The Late Christopher Bean." starring Shirley Booth. Miss Booth, whose famed acting ability and warmth are proverbial, created the role of Abby. the faithful maid of 15 years standing, about to leave the home of Dr. Haggett and his family. For some reason, j technical or otherwise, many of Miss Booth's lines could not be heard | on opening night. The plot of the Grove production, with the exception of the role Of the younger daughter, is written with the "light touch'" of tonguein cheek. The play moved a little slowly in the second act. but was J generally smooth. • • • NEW OPERA EFFORT FOR MIAMI On Dec. 3, i unique musical organization will make its debut With the presentation of a double bill, "The Medium." by Menotti. and j ••Rita." by Donizetti, at the Miami Beach Senior High School Auditorium. Co-Opera has dedicated itself to bringing to Miami and surrounding areas rarely-performed, one-act operas to be sung and spoken in j PInglish. Psul Csorka, who has conducted opera in Cuba for the past twenty years, is musical director and conductor. Dr. Csorka formely conducted opera in Vienna, and was in charge j Of the Louisiana State University Opera Workshop, as well as serving il assistant conductor of the Chicago Lyric Theatre. Dr. Harvey Lozman. chairman of Co-Opera, plans to originate an 1 opera workshop and invites all talented local singers to join and help develop an English opera theatre for Miami. Further information is 1 available at UN 64)646. Violinist Berl Senofsky will open the Community Concerts series Jan. 18. He will appear instead of Israeli violinist Zvi Zeitlin, who had been scheduled here Dec. 7. Booking difficulties were the cause of the cancellation of the series inaugural. iary and to attend the Dec 5 meeting. Goodwill Industries is a non-profit organiza'ion which offers employ ment and fuming to physically rj,, ff 0 OOh fO Soeak handicapped persons. The Worn' cfi's Auxiliary pleas a snack bar and other helps fc t plant workers. Besides Mrs. Pertes. o'thcrs assisting Goodwill include members o( its hoard of directors: Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. Mrs. Sydney WeinDr. Zev Kogan. executive director of the Jewish Nation;-! Fund, will be guest speaker ai i iunca eon meeting of Miami Beach Lodge B'nai B'rith on Tuesday noon, at the Ritz Plaza hotel. Arts League Elects Officers M.i\ P. Fold will be installed new president of the Miami Beach Music and Arts League at a meeting Dec. 17 at the Roney Plaza hotel. Mrs, Florence Pick will serve as master ol ceremonies. Metro Commissioner Charles Hell will be installing officer. Feld. succeeds Herman A. Bind. er. who served five successive terms, and has been unanimously elected president emeritus. Other officers are Albert Hauer. Louis B. Hoberman. Bertha E. King. Louis Siegel. Dr. J. R. Sen wartz and Harry L. Webb, vice presidents; Gustave Freeman, executive .secretary; Daniel M. Broad, treasurer; Ruth Freeman, recording secretary; William Greene, cor responding secretary; and Lenore Hauer, financial secr et ary. Directors are Betty Adler, Esther Barrett. Lillian Brown. Dorris Drexel. Dr. Irvin Deutsch. Boris M. Uraber, Mrs. Jennie Grossinger. Charles F. Hall. Albert J. Hirsch. Cecelia Kasov, Sanford Kean, Bernard Kwarten, Marian Spear. Robert A. Strassburg, Bertha H. Webb, Rosaline White, and Aida Yaslo. POOL N PATIO ESTATES S.W. 56th STREET and 92nd AVENUE ^Z^MJ-^JL NOW! a 4-bedroom, 3-bath home With Swimming Pool, Giant Siia Patio, Cantral Hailing, Gang* CONVENTIONAL FINANCING VA FINANCING $2,300 Down $710 Down FHA Financing Available s^S^fT OTHFR 3 8 1 BEDROOM MODELS with SWWV.I? POOLS ond GIANT SIZED PATIOS from only M 8,500 MODHS WITHOUT i-001 S PATIO from '15,975 ^ INQOIRF AB0UI OUR NEW TRADE IN POtlCY Hillel String Group Sunday Hillel String Sinfonietta, conducted by Robert Strassburg, opens its third season Sunday at 8:15, at the Hillel House on the University of Miami campus. 1100 Miller dr. The program will feature the Golden Sonata No. 9 for strings, by Henry Purcell; the Adagio and Fugue K 546. by W. A. Mozart; Symphony of Lights, by Robert Strassburg: Air for the G String, by J. S. Bach; and Edward Grieg's "Holberg Suite." PT4 Meeting Monday PTA meeting oi the David Pinski Folk School. 1534 Washington ave..' will be held Monday evening at the home of Mr. and Mr;.. Ben Yomen. 1800 Michigan ave. Temple Zion Sisterhood Temple Zion Sisterhood will hold a paid-up membership affair on Tuesday evening at the Temple Social Hall Mrs. Leonard Harris is chairman TfNSI NERVOUS HEADACHES call lor mONGER Yet SAFER ANAcm %  sMUBkMtllMttt %  • Bat aaljr ,!., ,(ran#*% •tar tatlaf fran pain af %  nita.llia it hi alae aa/ar. Waat apart tk %  > —a ak and ailitM affacU. Turn md p ti m. That U, Aaatla aaytalas) %  at jaat *aa hat • aa.ai.tiaa •*! K laallr araaaa, actWa lagraalaata. aUS. raaaarafc baa •rttal M Zt&&?22£WS. % %  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 people 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 Off RELATIVE 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. MMM Address Subscriptions and Remittances to the CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT Mail This Coupon Today! SEND THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN TO STREET CITY fvlAME ADDRESS STATE Haa Eaclota CHANUKA GIFT CARD B..,m t My Mann MY CMCCK INCLOSED FOR .$5 (1 Yr ) $10 (3 Yr.) AODRESS THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN P.O. BOX M7J MIAMI 1, HA.



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Friday. November 25, I960 -JtnistifkridRton Page 9-A Final legal transaction that turned a 22-year dream into a reality President Sam I. Heiman (seated) aifixes his signature to the last of many documents as Federation secretary Arnold Seeder (right) imprints the agreement with the agency's cor^72, !" ? ,anley C -^yers (leit). a rounder of Federation in 1938 was chairman of the permanent site committee which searched for new headquarters for nearly three years The official closing, giving Federation its own home at 13 i 7 Biscayne blvd., took place last January between representatives of Bessemer Properties, the sellers, and Federation officers New building is centrally located and easily accessible from all points in Dade county. [Federation Leaders Participate in Talks Presidents of Jewish Federations face an era of sharp community change which calls for training of new leadership, revamped techniques and attitudes, and developing a broader basis of communication between officers, commit^ics and the general public. This was the theme of an adIresa delivered by Sam J. Heiman. presiden* of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, at the 29th general assembly of the Council W Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds held in Detroit. Spealrino at the Nov. 13 morning session of the conference, I Heiman opened the discussion |tf the subject, "The Federation ] President — Role and Responsibility." The workshop was attended by ((deration presidents and communal leaders from a number of li'ics with a Jewish population of p-re than 15,000 persons. Heiman posed a series of questions which, he stated, would help Federation presidents develop a sound approach "in maintaining the primacy and prestige of their central organizations." In the changing '60's. he declared, the Federa'ion presidents must sense the trends and changing moods in their community, and j take steps to guide and direct. The ; Federation "team" consisting of officers, board members, agencies and staff should be forged imo a cohesive unit, of which tne president is the captain. Other Miami delegates wito participated in the business sessions of the general assembly wen MN Stanley C. Myers and Harold Thurman. both vice chairmen of the Miami Federation. Mrs. Myers chaired an Oneg Shabbat featuring a dicussion on "Jewish Agencies and Jewish Responsibilities." Thurman presided as chairman of the Large City Budgeting Conference dealing with a joint budget review of the National Jewish Welfare Board. SSSHHHH (it's quiet!) RELAX (it's automatic!) any ona of the efficient, low-cost line of QUIET • AUTOMATIC OIL HEATERS Tor any heating problem, phone SIEGEL. today) 7400 N.W. 30lh Awe., Miami, Fla. Call OX 1-4411 Sinclair Products fence I9M Open House Dedication on Sunday Continued from Page 1-A four additional terms. He is nationally prominent as a community planning expert and welfare leader. An official Dedication Day committee was named by Heiman this week to preside at the significant function. Committee members include president of Federation's affiliate organizations, officers and trustees of Federation, and a number of Miami's distinguished religious and philanthropic leaders. Vice chairmen of the committee are Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers and Max Orovitz. The Dedication Day committee includes Meyer Baskin, Judge Irving Cypen, Mrs. Meyer Eggnatz, Leo Eiscnstcin, Mrs. Aaron Farr] Mrs. Charles Feinberg, Mrs. Dorothy Krieger Fink, Samuel N. Friedland, Mrs. Louis Glasser. Dr. Morris Goodman, A. J. Harris, Sam J. Heiman, Mrs. Daniel N. Heller, Aaron M. Kanner, Jay I. Kislak, Rabbi Irving Lehrman, Mrs. Irving Lchrman, Mrs. Jean C. Lehrman, J. Gerald Lewis, Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, Lloyd Ruskin, Mrs. Henry Seitlin, Mrs. Sol Silverman, Mrs. George Simon, Isidore Simkowitz. Mrs. Milton Sirkin, Emanuel Smith, Mrs. Gerald Soltz, Mrs. Bernard Stevens, Carl Susskind, Harold Tannen. Mrs. Harold Thurman. Harold Thurman and Julian Weinkle. Additional hostesses appointed this week include Mesdames Eliot Daniels, Edward Eisenberg, Leonard Friedland, Jesse Schwarz. Harry Smith and Michael Tobin. Also participating in the program will be Federation president Heiman, Max Orovitz, Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, and Mayors Robert King High and O. Lee Powell. A special tribute will be accorded the past presidents of Fed-' eration and the original group Miamians who met to organize Federation in May, 1938. The new headquarters, called the Federation-CJA bldg., was purchased in January, and the offices moved in June of this year. Myers and Fred K. Shochet, publisher of The Jewish Floridian, were instrumental in discovering the availability of the property and recommending the purchase. Executive director of Federation, Arthur S. Rosiehan, praised Myers, Shochet and the members of the permanent site committee who had carried on an intensive search for three years before locating the present building. Joseph M. Upton, chairman of .the 1961 Combined Jewish AppeaJ campaign, who returned from Israel on Nov. 20, will attend the Dedication Day program. He was overseas for the past three weeks as a member of the United Jewish Appeal Study Mission, conferring with high government officials and assessing Israel's economic needs. Also present will be Mrs. Morris Goodman, chairman of the 1961 Women's Division, and toplevel members of her campaign group. Leaders of the legal profession in Greater Miami plan a dinner meeting of the Combined Jewish Appeal Lawyers Division to be held at the home of Judge Irving Cypen on Tuesday, Dec. 13. Discussing arrangements for the important function are (left to right) Richard Gerstein, chairman of Professional Divisions; Martin Fine, chairman of Lawyers Division; Aaron M. Kanner, past president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation; and Robert Traurig, chairman of Miami Section. Lawyers Division. Not shown is Harry Smith, chairman of Miami Beach Lawyers Section. HEBREW UNIVERSITY LAUNCHES MASSIVE BIBLE PROJECT JERUSALEM — (JTA) — The, Pentateuch, the recently recovered Hebrew University has embarked I Masoritic Ben-Asher manuscript of • nu.1•-%  ...V;„K the Bible, biblical texts found in on a massive Bible project which I ,,. .. the Talmud and Mishna. as well as will take several decades to com plete, it was announced here this week by Dr. Binyamin Mazar. president of the university. The project is the compilation of a new comprehensive, scientific edition of the Bible based on the Dead Sea scrolls, the Samaritan fragments scattered throughout the world in universities and libraries. Experts are already working on the Book of Isaiah, the first to bo published, and which is expected to be completed by 1965. Among the sponsors of the project are the Edmond de Rothschild Fund. PARIS, 1980: LOKDCALVERT AWARDED LE GRAND PRLX AMERICAIN Only a few rare products of exceptional quality receive this coveted prize, presented by Le Comite du Grand Prix. Lord Calvert was the unanimous choice of this distinguished group of French connoisseurs because it appeals to tho cultivated taste that knows no national boundaries. No wonder Lord Calvert has been the most prized whiskey in Jewish homes for so many years! The L'chayim whiskey! MEDAL U COMITt DU GRAND PRIX AMERICAIN. 86 PROOF, 35% STRAIGHT WHISKIES 6 YEARS OR MORE OLD. 65% GRAIN NEUTRAV SPIRITS. 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Page 14-B fJeristincrxJti*) Friday. November 25, I960 A. J. Molasky, chairman of arrangements for the Exodus Diplomatic Ball, calls members of his committee to discuss the exciting program scheduled for that event. The ball will take place on Saturday evening, Dec. 3 at the Fontainebleau hotel. Stars of the film and representatives of 36 nations, cs well as mcny national dignitaries will be guests. Admission to the ball is by the purchase of a SI.000 Israel Bond. This will aiso entile guests to tickets for one of the opening n:ght performances of Exodus which will be shown at the Sheridan Theatre starting Dec. 21. Burdine's Will be Major Store in New Dadeland 'Suburban City' on 70-Acre Site Dade county's largest "suburban < • %  • %  luenrinted in tbe weal thit>t area to -jrrotind any Florida shopping center, was launched official!) la.-t Friday as develop' < nt ufficials announced that Burdine's will he the anchor store, that lease? are now being negotiIsrael Bank Exec Due on Beach Theodore K. Landau, assistant I agent of Bank Leumi le-Israel. New York, will be available to busi, nessmen and others interested in financial matters pertaining to Is-frael TJUring'a five-day visit to Miami Beach beginning Nov. 30. He will make his headquarters at the Washington Federal Savings and Loan Assn., 1244 Washington ave. Bank Leumi, Israel's leading commcrical bank, is prominent on the U.S.—Israel economic scene, providing a full range of banking services on an international scale. The bank maintains its own Agency in New York, representative offices in Zurich and Frankfurt, an affiliate Anglo — Israel Bank Ltd., London, and 118 branches in Israel. Among the major services are remittances abroad, opening of dollar accounts in Israel, sale of tra veleri checks in Israel Pounds Spiegel fo Address Women Miss Helen Sihers^in. chairman of Miami Beach Council of Ami-Defamation League, announces' %  discussion group meeting at the home of Mrs. Ltncre Gerstenfidd 6034 Indian Creek dr., Monday at .8 *•">•. Arthur <-p>< gH. a5sislan| director of the Florida offu ,„t y c Anti-Defamation League, will ^ guest speaker. 1MODOM LANDAU vices in ments. Landau, who has been connected with Bank Leumi since it opened its offices in New York ten years aeo, is also secretary of the Israel against Israel Government Bonds. Foreign Credits Corp.. New York, opening letters of credit, trust scran affiliate of Bank Leumi. National Honor For Miamian Marvin D. Koffman. 7700 SW 87th Huffman iIlijuni, was elected to the Bi Am Seventy acres will be occupied by an Initial 500,000 sq. ft. of store space, malls and parking ground for 4,QO0 cars. Burdine's alore accounts for 130,000 sq. ft. of floor space. < xecutive board of the National Federation of Temple Brother hoods at its 18'h biennial convention in Houston last Friday. The NFTB comprises 410 Reform temple brotherhoods, with over 60.000 membe rs througout the United States. Canada and in several countries abroad. Koffman also will serve as a board member of the'Jewish Chautaqua Society, the brotherhoods" major educational project for interfaith understanding. Mollie Kahanei Rummage Rummage sale will be l-.eld at Stevens Market, 6209 NW 27:h ave all day Thursday, Dec. 1 Sponsored by the Mollie Kaham-r Sisterhood of Beth Torah CongregstJoo jthe sale will include shoes, dresses and suits, as well at such hciseholrj [articles as small ruga, bed oreads Israel, loans and investj and glassware. Giant Salami For Aged Home Robert Herzftld. of American Kosher Provision. < onated two giant salamis to anyone who could L'uess their weight at the Culinary Show at the Miami Beach Auditorium on Monday. One of the winner.-, waa Irving Bachrach, of Miarr.i Wholesale Grocers. •nt of TernBrotherhood. South Miami, and executive vice president of the Southeast Florida Fedej ration of Temple Brotherhoods. Bachrach asked Herzfeld to doKoffman, a businessman, is marnate his 40-lb prize to the Jewish ried and has a daughter and son. Home for the Aged in a unique arrangement, some 30 acre< to the north across Snap-, and for adjoining store.-, "and "that P" Creek, and 40 to the south are St. Shopping Center, Ft. LauderIhe opening is slated for fall of under control for harmonious, supdale and Jrtest' Palm Beach. io(;2 plementary development. With three hospitals nearby. Doctors, A" !" 1 H. .Daniels, Burdine's, The 140-acre site named DadeBaptist and South Miami, it is ex-j president, described the future land nestles in the V close to the pected that physicians as well as, s,ore as a spacious, tropical stnicjun'ction of IS. 1 and Palmetto other professionals will find con••• £o, Expressway. The tract is ten miles venient headquarters in the sou si nth 01 downtown Miami, and thern sector three miles below the University bowling and of Miami campus. ture with two-floor tall windows and mosaic enrichment in Carib along with theater. bean colors. Interior arrangements' club entertainment wl follow the newest concepts, of luncheons. Tea*. "leceptlone. Banquets, Parties, Dinners from 20 to 2000 catered In the manner of the Diplomat... en unhurried, ever-attentive, eoft-eDoken service that make* •rt event of your occeeloe. CATERING to banquets, parties, weddings — any social function with superb cuisine and service. Plu the talents of an imaginative staff and luxurious Surroundings. MAY WE MAN YOUR OCCASION? Call: UN 6-8031 ARTHUR TElCHNER, E>c


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[Friday. November 25. I960 *-Je*%isHlcricUar Page 3-A AJCommittee Speaker is Urban Renewal Expert James H. Scheuer. renowned !" -..„* -:..: %  jAmis ximm James H. Scheuer. renowned housing authority, will be principal speaker at the eighth annual dinner meeting of the Greater Miami chapter. American Jewish Committee, at the Dupont Plaza hotel on Dec. 4. The dinner meeting will be preceded by three concurrent workshops on the theme, "Unfinished Business—Miami." Sine* M57, Scheuer has beer. president of th. Citutm' Housing and Pluming Council of Miw *ekOhf. *• city* most im AntiZionist On UN Body WASHINGTON (JTA) The White House recently named Frank Maria, a leader of anti-Israel groups, to be a member of the United States delegation to the 11th annual session of the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization, which convened in Paris last week. Maria, of Lowell, Mass., is a fcunder of the American Friends of the Middle East, and has presided I at anti-Zionist meetings. He was | recently named by the Republican I National Committee as an organ, izer of a Committee for Nixonj Lodge formed by Americans of Arabic-Speaking Origin. Maria was also named by the Republican National Committee to j serve as a campaign advisor to Vice President Nixon and the latter'S* Republican running mate, Henry Cabot Lodge. AUCTION MEANS ACTION! Phone FR 4-4151 We want Real Estate to sell at Public Auction. We pay all advertising costs. Competitive bidding brings top value. Miami Real Estate Exchange Inc. 405 DacU Commonwealth Bldg. Double Honor for Executive Lloyd L. Ruskin, president, Jewish Vocational Service, announced Wednesday that Dr. Michael Goodman, executive director, was elected to the board of directors of Florida Rehabilitation Assn.. Nov. 1. in West Palm Beach on Nov. 2. Dr. Goodman was elected vice president of Florida Assn. of Sheltered Workshops. Istabllsaed 111! Home Owned Home Operated TERMITES? ROACHES? ANTS? Safe. Positive Control With Every Other Week Service For The Koine TRULY NOLEN "The Sign of Good Housekeeping" COSTS LESS THAN YOU THINK v^FR 7-1411 / portai* civic group in th* field of housing. Ho is a member of the executive committee of the National Housing Conference, nd the Citizens Union, New York's leading citUtn*' organization. Scheuer was formerly chairman of the executive committee and chief executive officer of City and Suburban Homes Company, one of the largest owner-majiager groups in the country, operating in excess of 8,000 dwelling units, for all income levels in the New York metropolitan area. In May, 1959, he formed Renewal and Development Corp of which he is president. Scheuer is the sponsor of Title One urban renewal projects in San Juan, PR.; Washington, D.C.; Cleveland, 0.; St. Louis, Mo.; Sacramento, Cal.; and Martin City, Cal., -just across the Golden Gate Bridge from San Francisco. Three of Scheuer's urban renewal projects have won top-ranking national architectual awards. In 1955. Gov. Harriman appointed Scheuer chairman of the Housing Advisory Council to the New York State Commission Against Discrimination. He has continued his post under the Rockefeller administration, and was appointed by Gov. Rockefeller as a member of the special Task Force on Middle Income Housing. New York State's middle income housing program is based upon the Report issued by the upon the report issued by the ber of the Advisory Committee on Urban and Suburban Problems of the Democratic Advisory Council. Scheurr has been an invited participant in several international conferences, including the United Nations Seminar on Regional Planning in Tokyo. 1958; the International Conference on Urban Renewal, the Hague, 1958; and'the Second United Nations Conference of NGO's Interested in the Eradication of Prejudice and Discrimination, Genva, 1959 Scheuer was selected by Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt and others, in 1956, as the first recipient of the annual Walter White Memorial Award, given by the National Committee Against Discrimination in Housing, for "distinguished and courageous leadership in the field of intergrojjp relations and equality of housing opportunity." Born in New York City in 1920. Scheuer received an AB degree from Swarthmore College, an LLB from Columbia Law School, and a degree in industrial administration from the Harvard Graduate School of Business Administration. He served as a flight instructor in the U.S. Army front 1*431945. Hit government experience includes service as an economist for the U.S. Foreign Economic Administration, and as a member of the legal staff of the Office of Price Stabilization. -He has written widely in newspapers and* magazines on economic subjects, specializing in recent years in the field of housing, urban renewal and in intergroup relations. In addition, Scheuer is a member of the New York chapter of the American Jewish Committee, member of the national executive and advisory committees of the American Jewish Committee, and chairman of the national committee of Civil Rights and Civil Liberties. He has just been appointed chairman of the New York chapter of AJCommittee. •reefer Miami's Uieeet FOR •Pur? r IN FLORIDA CONGRESS AIRPORT INN [ AIL HAND NEW I AT ENTRANCE TO MIAMI INT'l. AIRPORT I AUi-CONOIIIONED AND HEATED I TV. RADIOS, PHONES I BOATING AND GOLF OPPOSITE [ SWIM POOL CABANAS [ COffEE SHOP. DINING ROOM, COCKTAIL LOUNGE I CREDIT CARDS HONORED 1850 N.W. 42nd Ave. MIAMI A, FREE WrlM tar lltatahaa Utiiaa tiaa xaark In tad orW .pR-o—i kr Rabbi Lehrmaa is Guest Rabbi Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-EI, will be guest of "Still Small Voice." television program sponsored weekly by the Greater Rabbinical Assn., on Sunday, 10 a.m., over WCKT ch. 7. Host will be Rabbi Alfred Waxman, of Temple Zion. They will discuss "Conservative Judaism Defined." • EXTRA WORK j TO BE DONE? t call me at •manpowerfor • • Temporary Help : OFFICE WORKS** PLANT HfLP 2 LABORiHl J • : • Use our bonded, insured J • employees at economical J • rates. J DICK lAMBEIGCR Managar mtititti^ • manpower, inc. J The Recognized Leader in the Temporary Help Field FR 3-7618 I Ove. 900 Of licet thioueheul the Wwl TODAY SOWHOW MK4a? PtBVtHtw M Muroftous e*Mt WITH Mtr lOVf AML> COST OME LOAIMSv To Buy, Build or Refinance Inquiries Invited _• M ObliflDiion "One >/ lire N ition's Oldest and Largest'' £)ade Federal t/AviNGS on u LOAN ASiOCAi.oN or MIAMI juSlr-n M, LirliiN. rodent % %  % %  *.5 Convenient Offices Serve Dede County J RESOURCES EXCEED 10 MILLION DOLI.ARS Complete and Dependable Title Service M IAMI TITL€ &. Qktract Co. 94 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE Title l.suronce Policies of leases City Title Utterance Co. Capital, Surplus I Reserves fxceed SSJtOOAM 1*4 SECURITY TRUST BUILDING IM MX FIRST STREET TELEPHONE FRaakli* 3-S432



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Way. November 25, 1960 *Jcnist> Her Mian Page 3-B ^ r !* %  Florida Congress Elects Officers Miami, procedure and & 'I .. %  ^>.vw %  peeking final arrangements for the Dedication Day and Open ^use of Greater Miami Jewish Federation on Sunday, 3:30 ... are (left to right) Mrs. Aaron Farr, Mrs. Louis Glasser and t. Joseph Duntov. The program will be held on the grounds [Federation at 13,17 Biscayne blvd., at the corner intersection le MacArthur Causeway. 'ooklyn Woman jcted President By Special Report VNTIC CITY—Mrs. Emanuel of Brooklyn, NY., was elecnanimously this week as presof the Women's Branch of the of Orthodox Jewish Congress of America. ^s. Lazar, formerly a national president of the Women's |ch. which represents more 500 Sisterhoods of Orthodox.; legations in the United States (Canada, was elected at the [annual national convention at llic City. She succeeds Mr*. 1. Edles, of Woodside, N.Y. new president, wife of Rabbi ^uel Lazar, attended Hunter Ke and is a graduate of the ary College of Jewish Studies. -Jt^Bmer national recording score tary of the Women's Branch, Mrs. is a member of the adminis\t committee of the Brooklyn Bon of the Jewish National and a member of the board Irecrors of the Joint Passover MRS. E/HANUEL LAZAR ip/e Me/forafi Social emple Menorah Sisterhood will I a 'card party and social on day evening. Beach Group Lists Newcomers Moe Horowitz, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Picciolo, and Mrs. Robert A. Peterson have joined Miami Beach Taxpayers Assn., acording to Simon E. Rubin, president. Allen Goldberg, membership chairman, announces that Jack S. Popick is now a sponsor, Leonard L. Abess a donor, and Mrs. John B. Wofford, a sustaining member. New officers for the Florida Conj gress of Parents and Teachers were | installed Nov. 17 at the closing scs-j sion of the 37th annual convention held in Tampa. Newly elected officers are Mrs., Howard If. Wernick, of St. Peters I burg, president; Mrs. Myron R.! Blee, Tallahassee, president-elect; i Mrs. Nathan S. Rubin, Pensacola, first vice president; Mrs. Robert J. Tauber, Miami, vice president, directing committees on organization; and Mrs Frank Meyers, Lake; Worth, vice president, directing committees on education. Mrs. Tauber is a past president; of the Dade County Council of Parent-Teacher Assns., and for the pasti two years served on the PTA state! level as program planning and Founders Day chairman. Dr. Henry C. Fox, principal of Little River Elementary School, is serving a second term as the second vice president of the Florida Congress, and Mrs. W. L. Mussett, Miami, vice president of the Southeast region of the National Congress of Parents and Teachers, has been reelected to serve as legislation chairman of the Florida Congress. Other chairmen elected by the board of managers of the Congress who live in this area were Mrs. John L. Bagg, jr., Miami, mental health; Mrs. Hugh Peters, jr.. Miami, historian; and Mrs. Cliff Carpenter, Tavernier, membership. Mrs. Bagg served as area coordinator and mental health chairman of the Dade County Council of Parent-Teacher Assns. At present, she Flagler Women Present Piqno Flagler Granada Jewish Community Center Sisterhood held a "Nite Club Nite" on Saturday evening at the Seville hotel. Co-chairmen were Mrs. Norman Elbrand and Mrs. Edward Moore. Sisterhood also met last Thursday for a* Chanuka workshop conducted by Mrs. Aaron Shapiro. Mrs. Barney Landers, immediate past president, presented FlaglerGranada with a new piano as a gift from her administration. Refreshment chairman was Mrs. Lee Drutz. is parent and family life chairman of Council, chairman of the education committee of the Mental Health Society of Dade County, and on the board of directors of the Mental Health Society. Reelected to their previous chairmanships were Mrs. Grover Angell, Miami, character and spiritual education; and Mrs. William P. Cooke, by-laws. Officers of the Florida Congress were installed at the closing banquet by Mrs. Rollin Brown. Mrs. Brown, immedia'e past president of the National Congress of Parents and Teachers, and Gov.elect Farris Bryant, who was guest speaker at the banquet, were presented honorary state life memberships. Unmatched For Delicious Flavorf NO "ugar NO Spices NO Shortening' Jf you like CHEESE KREPLACHI •"tkfYYli&aL"^"^ Ui& In Miami it's FLORIDA-FOREMOST DAIRIES for Home Delivery Phone FR 4-2621 TJie ft nama in dairy products FRANK J. HOLT, Mmigtr Ravioli IN SAUCS 0 You'll love MEATLESS1 CHEESE RAVIOLI Just heal 'n* eat I Hear family, guests, cheer for that real Italian flavor created by famed Chef Boy-Ar-Dee. Tender little macaroni pies...filled with tangy Italian Cheese... simmered with savory tomato sauce and cheese...seasoned the real Italian way. 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Pc # %  Page Eight CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS November 25 ,J Trades and Professions Leaders Enroll in CJA Some of the accountants who attended the first organization dinner on Nov. 2. Seated (left to right): George M. Simon, Seymour D Singtr Richard Forman, and Morris Friedlander. Standing (left to right): Laurie Holtz, Bernard Swichkew Marvin Pearlman, and Abe Schafer. Cal Kovens (left) and Leonard Rosen (right) are co-chairmen of the Construction Division in 1961. Ernest Jam's (center), a campaign vice chairman, discusses the greater needs in this year's drive. Stockbrokers Division moves into organization stage early at a dinner meeting held at Chandler's Restaurant. Jerry Lelchuk (left) and Benjamin GeuldMcr'>. co-chairmen ofthe, J: / "^aiMMsn nyithJ"*****! r,-#fecTOrtexs chairman. %^ Stanley Woolf (left), chairman of Banks Division, discusses the mounting welfare needs in Dade county with Harry I. Osias and Harold Thurman, chairman of the Public Information Committee, and last year's CJA chairman. At right is Sidney Ansin, chairman of New Gifts Development. ^NIL^'P' S m Luby Jr ", Chdirman of Automotive Division, A. B. Wiener, Plaza SoTel ***" 3 '^^'P *"*•*" meeting in the Dupc,t Artie Kravitz (seated center), co-chairman of Wholesalers anH rtfeMk Weintr.ub (standing right), is pleased with advance ^cSoS ft* Z' *" Meeting at the Federation Board Room included Morri, Gold^?„ / !? d Vlsion Sokind, chairman of Trades Council (righ ) %  AbrvfoEanaST^ ^"^ ef "' C rl (standing left); and Mervin Goldman (cent.r), cr-i" S^;^^ ^' LZH f, pres,den, egress readiness to serve in 1961 campaign. o7sfdtl I n c 9h h ***** *•". '961 CJA chairman; Sam Niebtnj. Frank o \ t Federa,ion; *•*" Horowi*. president, Ftam.ngo lodge; Palmlr K9nhn r Presidentelect, South Florida Council; Sidney H. Ar£w r e pfes,den '' So"'" Florida Council. Standing (left to right): tarvTn ,KU"' m n,b "hip director; Charles Seievrrch, executive sect* tabhi %  1 1* Counci,; A* 11 "" '***"• Pres'&nl. Coral Gables Lodge; FbX r ^ rt "' P r id *"-ect, Sholem Lodge; Oave Sachs, Sou* s£et \ h UnC '' B ^? rd; J#ck *• k Soh Forida Council, Judge Haretf >P*t, cha,rman. General Solicitation 1961.



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rnday, November 25, I960 JmisJifhrldUan :r\ ctr JMitzvdl, ^l!trJ't'iZ^^^T55* t he name rime Robert Levin* Cantor WJHiam W. Lipson will Craig Lawn Saturday morning services at .. Steinmetz Robert is an eighth grade student j "'floating. t Shenandoah Junior High, and is 1 Craig is a seventh grade student member of the chorus and bowl-jat North Miami Beach Junior High i-s attended religious and attended the Popiel religious pchool for five years. Mr. and Mrs. Levine will host Oneg Shabbat on Friday evening, a Kiddush after the Bar Mitzh services, a luncheon at home, nd a reception with a candle-lightg ceremony in the evening. • • Gene Glasser Gene, son of Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Glasser, of 1251 101 st.. Bay farbor Island, will be Bar Mitzvah Saturday, Nov. 26, at Temple fth Sholom, with Rabbi Leon Krosh officiating. Gene is a student the Beth Sholom confirmation Pass of 5722. • • • Herbert Schwartz [Miami Hebrew Congregation will the site of the Bar Mitzvah of srbert Marshall, son of Mr. and rs. Harry S. Schwartz, 1800 SW St., Saturday, Nov. 26, with RabMax Shapiro officiating. (Herbert is an eighth grade stunt at Shenandoah -Junior High, his hobby" is aircraft modeling, reception will be held in his ior Sunday, 2 to 5 p.m., at MiHebrew Congregation. • • • Lawrence Berrin |Bar Mitzvah of Lawrence Stevson of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Beri will be celebrated Saturday. pv. 26, at Temple Beth Am, with bbbi Herbert Baumgard offieiat.aurence is an eighth grade stuat Palmetto Junior High and ^mple Beth Am religious school. is a member of Boy Scout Troop lom, Nov. 26. school. Joseph Rosenfeld. president, will present a Bible to Craig, and his parents will host a reception in his honor following services. • Michael Draluck Israelite Center will be the site of the Bar Mitzvah of Michael, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Draluck, 2755 SW 34 ct., on Saturday, Nov. 26, at 5 p.m., with Rabbi Morton Malavsky.officiating. Michael is a student at Israelite Center religious school and Shenandoah Junior High. Dinner in the Social Hall will follow the ceremony. • • • Theodore Silver Theodore, son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Silver, will be Bar Mitzvah on Saturday, Nov. 26, at Temple Judea, with Rabbi Morris A. Skop officiating. Theodore will graduate from the Hebrew school this year after four years of attendance. He was captain of the Safety Patrol in Sunday school, which he attended for seven years. He is an eighth grade student at Ponce de Leon High, and plays trumpet in the,Reserve Band. His parents will host an Oneg Shabbat Friday evening, and Kiddush Saturday. • • • David Gilden Rabbi Leon. Kronish will officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of David, son of Mr, and Mrs. Murray Gilden, 536 W. 49 st.. at the Saturday morning services of Temple Beth ShoPage 13-B BRUCE ROBERT and has fe Scout. attained the rank of Robert Deller fobert, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. feller, 1667 SW 11 st.. and grandof Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Broder. ^11 be Bar Mitzvah Saturday, Nov. at Congregation Beth El, with Ji Solomon Schiff officiating. Jobert is an eighth grade student Shenandoah Junior High and atat Ida M Fisher Junior High and David is a student in the Beth Sholom confirmation class of 5722. • Samuel RQsenstrauch Samuel Alan, son of Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Rosenstrauch, will be Bar Mitzvah Saturday* morning, Nov. 26, at Temple Emanu-El, with Dr. Irving' Lehrman officiating. Samuel is an eighth grade student Ids Beth El Hebrew school. Bruce Glaskin rabbi David W. Herson will ofJate at the Bar Mitzvah of Bruce, Of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Glas485 NE 157 st., on Saturday,! attends Temple Emanu-El religious school. He is a patrol leader of the Temple Boy Scout Troop 65. Ira Marshall Dr. Irving Lehrman.-will. officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Ira Bruce, %  son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Mar. .26, at Beth Emefn tongrega-i ... „„ ~, • shall, on Saturday, Nov. 26, at Tern. 'pie Emanu-El. %  ruce-Ts a Student of the Beth Ira is a scven th grade student eth Hebrew school and attends a t Ida M F j s her High, and attends tri Miami Beach Junior High. j Te mple Emanu-El religious school. iddush in his honor will follow; He is a second class scout with Boy Ban Mittvah. i Scouts of America Troop 61. The New MARSEILLES HOTEL Directly on the Ocean 1741 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH IS NOW UNDER THE OWNERSHIP MANAGEMENT JOSEPH STEINBERG and AARON RESNICK. Ve have completely renovated and refurnished the entire hotel, lobbies and rooms. We have new 21" TV. in every room at no f.xtru cost to our guests. We have built a beautiful new Dining loom, in which our strictly kosher cuisine will prevail. AISO ROOMS OH TMt AMERICAN HAN begin at S6-S7 Daily del. etc. (until Dec. 18) WE AISO NAVE TWO FULLY 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 $8.95 and up. For information call JE 8-5711, JE 1-6549 Panel Talk Due At Emanu-El Five of South Florida's top realtors will participate in a panel dis cussion at a Brotherhood of Temple Emanu-El dinner on Tuesday eve ning in Sirkin Hall. Sharing the panel spotlight will be Daniel Dubbin, Allen Goldberg. Simon E. Rubin, Harold J. Segal, and Milton Smith. Temple Emanu-El Brotherhood is comprised of many of the lead ing business and professional men of Miami Beach. Herman Laks is program chairman. Joseph Abelou is president. Caribbean Cong. Courses Adult study group of Caribbean Jewish Congregation, 1151 Quail Roost dr.. features two courses Monday evenings under the direction of Rabbi Harold Richter. •Hebrew" is taught from 8 to 9 p.m. "A Bird's-Eye View of Jewish His tory" is the name of the course meeting from 9 to 10:30 p.m. Hope School Chapter Meeting Coral Gables chapter of Hope School for Retarded Children will meet for brunch and cards Tuesday at Hillel House, 100 Miller dr., Coral Gables. Mrs. Leonard Hodges announces that all funds raised will go to the new Hope school building fund. Mrs. Barney Berman is chairman for the afternoon. JNF Council Honors Finegold Ezra Finegold, local Zionist lead er, was honored at a recent meeting of the Jewish National Fund Council of Greater Miami at the Fontaincbleau hotel. Finegold was cited "for his dedication, loyalty and outstanding service to the JNF." Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. presi dent of the Greater Miami JNF Council, lauded Finegold "as an outstanding leader and civic-minded citizen who, true to the meaning of his name, Ezra, is a constant source of help and strength to his people." Mrs. Finegold was cited publicly for her cooperation with the programs of the Jewish National Fund. Program also included congratuatory messages to Daniel Broad, honorary president of the Council, j on the occasion of his birthday. i In addition, there were greetings by Max Hecht and Sam Kagan. who entertained the gathering. Johan L. Berman, vice president j of the JNF Council, led a discus-! : sion of the organization's Dec. 41 annual meeting at the Fontaine-1 bleau. Proceeds of this function will implement the establishment of a Florida Section in the new American Freedom Forst in Israel. EZRA flNEGOLD Congress Chapter Elects Sternshein Lewis Sternshein was elected and installed president of the Greater Miami Mr. and Mrs. chapter of the American Jewish Congress on Saturday evening at the Everglades I hotel. Installing officer and speaker of the evening was Rabbi Jonah E. | Caplan. Sternshein. who has resided in Miami for the past several years, is a Certified Public Accountant, accredited in both New York and Florida. Other officers elected by the chapter include vice president for programming. Mrs. Henry Kamen; vice president for membership and organization, Milton Licberman; treasurer. Dr. Israel Slotsky; finanical secretary. Henry Kamen; recording secretary, Leo Glasser; corresponding secretary. Mrs. Milton Balsam. Student Unit Installs Officers Officers of the newly-formed student congregation of Beth Tonih Congregation will be installed during Friday services. They are rabbi, Steven Leb. Steven Weininger; shamash, Alan Adler, Barry Grecnberg, Mike Leb, Burt Levy. Matthew Zimmerman; gabbai, Mark Haddad, Alan Ross. President, Jeffrey Raymond; vice president, Cheryl Rosenbluth; secretary, Libbie Blasberg, Frank Siegel, Sharon Zimmerman; treasurer, Lee Friedel; hostesses, Judy Brower, Susan Cavell, Rita Haber, June Hess, Jane Hirschberg. Student congregation is under the direction of Irving Seidel, chairman of the board of education of the synagogue, and meets and conduct services Saturday mornings. New Year's fire Party "Showboat," starring Julie Wilson, at the Grove Playhouse, and a midnight champagne supper in the Gallery Room are planned for New Year's eve by the Women's Division of the Miami Beach Y. Mrs. Sidney Lang and Mrs. Milton. Green are chairman, and Mrs. Philip Samet is in charge of tickets. JWV Membership Party Jewish" War Veterans, North Shore Post 677. and Ladies' Auxiliary are sponsoring a paid-up membership party on Saturday, Dec. 3. 9 p.m.. at the Beau Rivage hotel. Harry Feidman and Mrs. Sophia Lee are chairmen for the evening. Lunch and Dinner Served Daily CANDLELIGHT INN la The Heart ol Coconut Grove Bjnqu.l Facilities — Cotkljil lounge Henry Leitton, Mar. TRITON HOTEL DINING ROOM NOW OPEN Serving Daily horn 5 P.M. 2729 COLLINS AVENUE PHONES JEfferson 8-6109 JE 1-6651 -ZY C onllncnlctl II hen elegance in Dining is a tradition 8A' HARBOR ISLANDI04S 5'h Street CHEZ LEON RESTAURANT AUTHENTIC TRENCH CUISINE Beit Aperitif in town — Good Selection Imported Wine OPEN 5:30 to 10 P.M. — Closed Friday (Ample Parking in Rear) 128 N.E. 17th STREET Tel. FR 4-8825



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Friday, November 25, 1960 *Jmi*i> fhrHirtr Page 7-g Mother Fights for Custody Of Her Future Rabbi Son TEL AVIV (JTA) A disrict court judge opened a heaping his week into the request of the mother of the future Rabbi of Belz that she be given custody of the 12-year-old boy. He is being hid len by his present custodians in .raining for the leadership of the Chassidic sect. Mrs. Motel Rolcah, widow of the late brother of Rabbi Aharon Rckah, the Rabbi of Belz told District Judge Benjamin Cohen that the two custodians of her son, Isaacher Ber Rokah, had taken the boy to a place to which art of teen-age group which meets Tuesday I nights at Temple Ner Tamid under the sponsorship of the Temple and Young Judea. Bottom (left to right) are Jerry Kahn, Terry Shores, Acron Fuktaian. Richard McDonald, Ian Richtor, Clifford Gxeenbaum, Seated Geft to right) ae Rocheile Perlman, Illisa Goldman, Rosund Feajnley, Laura Silverstein. Betty Handelman, Elaine Freeman, Erca Sures. Standing (left to right) are Eleanore Kramer, Jerrie Feldman, Susan Rosenberg, Francine Blake, Michelle Whitney, Irwin Katz, advisor. Dale Ratsky, Arlene Manis, Suzanne Farber, Elena Vogeliqng, Ellen Meisner, and Bonnie Keats. Not present are Michael Bookman and Alan Paul. ml Considers Aid to Non Jews |j LONDON — fJTA) — Several solutions were passed at the 80th tiversary congress of ORT rently which would offer ORT's falities to non-Jews from some of underdeveloped countries. fcJThe decisions are to make ORTs ^ %  clinicians and specialists avail able for technical assistance pro B>ts sponsored by the United Nations or by individual countries. Jpcilities would be provided at the 10RT technical school in Israel lor ^Be training of 40 Africans. ORTs tojBbmcal training center for teen '•e*r>. in Switzerland would be expanded to provide courses for stuBtnts at tlie junior college level, lie of the students would be l-Jews. The expansion of the facilities the Israeli school in Nathanka rill be accomplished with the operation of the Israeli governnt. The African students, who nil study there, will be offered uurses in electro-mechanics, metal lachining, carpentry and agriculral mechanics. At the congress banquet, David | Morse, director general of tne i International Labor Organiiation, lid that what "ORT fosters is I now accepted as one of the esj sential method* through which newly emerging countries can help find the basis for true independence, sovereignty and self r#*pect." Daniel Mayer, French Jewish atesman and chairman of the ineer Women Han Meeting Mrs. Isaac Qffenhanden will pre.sidje at a meeting of Bebe Idelson Plgnecr Women on Thursday, Dec. Il.pt 1 p.m.. at Washington Federal [sayings and Loan Assn. Mrs. Cbaatoa Lang, vice president, sponsored a luncheon Nav. 22 afier home, 1327 West ave.. with pnoceeds going to Moetzet HapoaI lot. • • • Jadimah chapter held an Oneg Shabbat at tee home of Mrs. Leo Goldman to welcome Mrs. Fred Sandier and Mrs. Minnie Stone, who have just returned from a trip to .Israel. Their stories stimulated interest in the tours to Israel sponsored by national Pioneer Women. luncheon Hostesses Hornet* M(Mlames Sara Jarlow, Pearl Kcrrnfield and Sheila WeinstocK will be hostesses at a luncheon and card party sponsored by TifereUj Israel Sisterhood on Tuesday at 11 a.ip. Wednesday evening, Sisterhood members and their husbands no invited to a card party and social. executive committee of ORT, the Jewish rehabilitation and retraining organization, told the ORT congress that "Israel has put an end to an old prejudice that Jews cannot work with their hands." Mayer, who is president of the League for the Rights of Man, declared that one of the essential rights of man was the right to vote. Nowhere, he asserted, had this principle found greater expression than in the State of Israel "where we have reached the culmination point of individual and collective emancipation." Hospital Auxiliary Meeting Slated Semi-annual meeting of the Women's Auxiliary of Ml. Sinai Hospital will be held Friday. Dec. 2, 1 p.m., in the Louis E. Wolfson Auditorium of the hospital. Mrs. A. Herbert Mathes, president, will conduct the meeting. Dr. Morris Hinenburg, hospital consultant of the Greater New York area, will be guest speaker and discuss "A lit. Sinai Portrait." The musical interlude will be given by the Miami Beach High School a capella choir. Teenage volunteers will give a report of their work in the hospital. The program is being planned ; by Mrs. Edward Roth, vice presi| dent and coordinator, and Mrs. Harold Turk, program chairman. she had no access, and that she was not permitted to see him. She asked the court to appoint her as custodian so she could educate him and have him with her. The custodians claimed that, while the mother was a religiously-observant woman, she could not | iivo tne boy the education he needed to be entrusted with the leadership of t.hc large Belz communiI ty. They also reported they had no, other candidate for the post, which 'has been vacant since Rabbi Rokah died three years ago. The boy is held under strict observation of his teachers and is being prepared for the post when I he. becomes Bar Mitzvah next year. 1 The boy's mother said that while jit might be true that the Belzer Hassidim could not live without a rabbi, she could not live without her child. I Seof Sales Going Up Contributions received in tho first ten days of the annual Tuberculosis Christmas Seal campaign reached $52,305 through this midweek's count of mail returns, ac-1 cording to Paul Barns. 1960 Christmas Seal chairman of the Dado County Tuberculosis Assn. This is $2,020 more than had been raised from seals at the same time last year. Goal for 1960 is $170,000 to support the year-round program of the Association. aaanHBBai TERRACE.TOWERS CO-OPERATIVE APARTMENTS ON BELLE ISLE NOW SELLING: On exclusive Belle Isle, just off the Venetian Causeway on Biscayne Bay, only 5 minutes from both Miami and Miami Beach. Conceived for permanent year-round Living by die noted architectural firm of Morris Lapidus, Harle and Liebman. Every apartment in the 14 story building has its own large private terrace with waterfront views largest size rooms and closets, divided bathrooms, vanitory dressing rooms, fully equipped kitchens, and each apartment is individually air-conditioned and heated. There are laundry and utility facilities on each floor, double deck indoor garages, large storage areas, sound-proofed walls corridors carpeted far privacy. landscaped gardens, sun docks, boat docks, fishing, large salt-water pool and poet-side dressing rooms ... 7 different floor plans, but only 144 magnificent apartments. Advantages of the FHA are low down-payment, reasonable all-inclusive monthly maintenance, protective cash reserves, and substantial tax deductions. For instance, if you were in the 30% bracket: CASH INVESTMENT MONTHLY CARRYING CHARGES $121. ESTIMATED MONTHLY TAX SAVING STUDIO $1050. $25.40 1 BEDROOM $1450. $151. $31.70 2 BEDROOM $2850. $238. $50.00 See our complete model displays on the site. Proposed occupancy, November, 1961. Open daily from 10 A.M. to 6 P.M. Call us at ]E 8-1641. Brochure available. The address is: 3 Island Avenue, Belle Isle, Miami Beach 39, Florida. ACBNT



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%  i November 25, 1960 CJA CAMPAIGN NEWS Page Seven Prominent Women Serve With Sponsors, Donors, Areas Miami Donors Division is quick to organize for their big campaign. Shown with Mrs. Gerald Soltz, coordinator (left), are Vice Chairmen Mesdames Sidney Lewis, Raymond Rubin and Irving Wexler. Leaders of the 1961 Sponsors Division Mr*. Irving Lehrman (left), division chairman, chats with Mrs. Sam Klein, committee coordinator, and Mrs. Jack Levkoff, coordinator of New Gifts. Big job ahead in 1961 for Mrs. Morris Goodman (left), dynamic general chairman of the Women's Division CJA campaign. With her is Mrs. Jean C. Lehman, chairman of Donors Division. They'll spark the Sponsors Division in the 1961 CJA effort. Shown at a workers brunch are (seated) Mrs. William Bernstein and Mrs. Herman Jacobs. Standing are Mrs. Mortimer Wien and Mrs. George Goldberg. Mrs. Harold Rand (left) and Mrs. David Catsman head up the Donors Division Arrangements Committee. Mrs. Edwin Oppenheim is in charge of New Prospects Division, and Mrs. Ben Zion Ginsburg (seated right) is vice chairman of Donors on Miami Beach. Not shown: Mrs. Irving Cypen, Arrangements Committee. Mrs. Eggnatz Will Head Big City %  Wide Drive Members of the Sponsors Division Committee (left to right: Mr*. Ch'" P Feinberg, Mrs. Bernard Silverman, and Mrs. Al Levin. II =3 Some 3,000 volunteers will soon be massed in a county-wide General Solicitation for Women's CJA gifts which is slated to cover all suburban and municipal areas. Mrs. Meyer Eggnatz. who headed the memorable "D-Day" project two years ago for the Combined Jewish Appeal, and who was an outstanding leader in her former hometown of Baltimore, has been named to direct the General Solicitation. Fund-raising efforts are to be set off by a series of neighborhood coffees, followed by other campaign functions. "Every corner of Dade County will be covered." Mrs. Eggnatz said. She announced that recruitment is already underway in her division. In addition, CJA coordinators are being named within every women's organization to simplify recruiting cf workers. Mrs. Eggnatz stated. Area chairmen will be appointed in each of the 26 municipalities of the county to provide local enrollment facilities. Persons wishing to assist in the General Solicitation may call CJA headquarters (FR 3-0411) for their volunteer cards. .\irs. Eggnaiz' workers are emulating other CJA divisions in their "early-bird'' plans, as some of the "campaign photos on this page illustrate. Area chairmen already appointed in the General Solicitation setup are: Mrs. Fred Blank and Mrs. Henry Gilbert, North Miami and North Miami Beach; Mrs. Raymond Rubin and Mrs. Michael Sumberg. Miami Shores: Mesdames Manuel Burstein. Marion Meyer and Harry Queen. Southwest; Mrs. Samuel Goldstein. Northwest; Mrs. Melvin Weinkle. Coral Gables; Mrs. Alfred Reich, Kendall. Perrine and South Dade; Mrs. Murray Shaw and Mrs. Eve Chanin. iMami Beach; and Mrs. Frank Delford, Venetian Islands. Organization coorinators are: Miss Lillian Goodman. Miami Beach Chapter. Hadassah; Mrs. Charles Gottlieb. Miami Chapter. Hadassah; Mrs. Daniel N. Heller, Women's American ORT; Mrs. Donald Rubin, National Council of Jewish Women. Michael Sumborg (seated) will ^ thi. yejr- .n .irman for Miami Shores, and Mrs^Melv.n W.mlcl. w.ll as area chairman in Coral Gables. Organizations long noted for service send their best leaders to "<* k J 0 ^ CJ £ 7LS t rinht *re Miss Lillian Goodman, coordinator of Beach chapter ot Ha das ^^Do^RubSn, coor dl nator of National ^T^^^T^ Frank Delford, area chairman, Venetian Islands; and (seated) Mrs. Murray snaw, area chairman for Miami Beach, north of 63rd st.



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Pag 8-B -Jewlstncrktto* Friday. November 25, 198& Mrs. Goodman In ChantiHy Gown Dr. Joseph Narot officiated at the double ring ceremony which united Barbara Carolyn Warner and Richard lrwin Goodman on Nov. 20 at 'Temple Israel. The bride is the daughter of Mr and Mrs. Harry I. Warner, of 6261 SW 30 st. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Goodman, of 1450 NW 1 st. The bride's sister-in-law, Mrs. Joseph Swartz, was matron of honAT THE CERTMANS or Ellen SwarU and Mrs. Robert Such glorious music at the Dr. Samuel (Jessie) Gertman house. sjcge | were bridesmaids. Robert Strassburg, composer and conductor of the All Miami Youth Waller (Ijiiodman. the groom's Symphony, played an informal concert for Sam. As the haunting notes br0(her was bost man an( t serving of Beethoven's Pathetique Sonata filled the room, gs ushprs were Sheldon M. Warner, everyone listened entranced. Kate Strassburg. by l wm brother of the bride. Murray the way. used to play the piano, too, but now leaves Sncar Morton Goudiss. Edward the music-making to Bob and their two boys, Paul p as t ro ff, Frederick Scher and Edand Mark, who perform on the volin and viola. war( | Siegel. The pace changed, and everyone joined in the The bride wore a gown of bomfun. Soon the rafters were ringing with "Turkey in bazine and chantilly lace with fitted the Straw'' and St. Louis Blues. The Gertman piano bodice, point-on-hand sleeves, and never sounded so fine. In honor of Dr. Gertman's neckline of pearl embroidered outstanding contributions to the community, the scallops. Waist-length silk illns.cn Samuel (iertman Student Loan Fund has been set Ml up. and is really snow-balling. JtSSIl People in our fair city who'll be glad to assist you with information about the fund include Maurice Pearlstein. director. Jewish Home for the Aged. Dr. Reuben Rochkind, M. J. Kopelowitz, Dr. Ben Oren. Arthur Rosichan, director, Greater Miami Jewish Federation, and your columnist. WOMAN OF THE WEEK "Love me. love my dog," is practically what Eleanor (Mrs. Morris) jne Bro om attended the UniverGoodman says. Cindy is a miniature Chinese pug, gray and white, s j(y 0 f Illinois, graduated magna with a tiny curled tail She is simply adorable, if you like dogs. This cum laude from the University of year, Eleanor is chairman of the Women's Division of the Combined Miami, and summa cum laude from and white orchids were fastened to the white Bible which she carried. Newlywed Mrs. Goodman graduated from the University of Miami, where her father is a professor, and belonged to Student Education Assn., Assn. for Childhood Education, and Gamma Sigma Sig ma. W. i MI r-Kahll r-Kahl MIS. intm GOODMAN M*$. fOWAW SOIOVH Solovei, Cohen Exchange Vows Algiers hotel was the site of the | The groom o, „, !" > „„,„„„ „ ,„ e ,„,„„„„, „,am.. ana summa cum au,e..u.. ^ |th Cohn a „ d g^, o£ ^ And so far, Cindy has been on hand for the Lnivers.ty of Miami law school., ^ ^^ M Noy ^ wjth \ Pennsy | vania and Jewish Appeal campaign, every important meeting. Eleanor's background fits her ideally for this position, which is one cf the top volunteer jobs that a woman can hold in our town. She taught elementary school, which is a good basis for practically anything. When her husband. Dr. Morris Goodman, who vv;is assi>tant professor of medicine at Bellevue. New York Heart Clinic, came to Miami Beach and went into business, Eleanor had nothing lo do with it at first. One day. she went in at lunch time to Goodman's Lincoln rd. >tore The buyer of the jewelry department was out, and Eleanor became so interested in v. hat women shoppers wanted in the way of jewelry, that almost before she knew it she was running the jewelry department—and then the whole store. The fact is that Eleanor likes people, and as a result, she finds out what makes them tick in the business world, in social life, and in volunteer work. This seems to be the key that unlocks the door to her success in all three of these fields. Eleanor will continue in community affairs for a long time. She He also earned a CPA certificate. He served as president of Alpha Epsilon Pi. vice president of Nu Rabbi MayerAbramowitz officiating. Beta Epsilon. and is also a member j The bride is the daughter of Mr of Alpha Sigma Epsilon. He served j and Mrs. Nissie Cohen, of 7331 as first lieutenant in the Judge Advocate General Corps of the U.S. Army in Japan. He is now associated with the law firm of Pallot Marks, Lundcen. Poppell and Hor wich. attended the Wluithe University oi was a lU'Utentat junior grade in the U.S. Navy. is a member of Beta Sigma Rht, Biscayne Optimists and piami Jay-' cees. After a trip lo Nassau. Ihe couple will reside in Miami Beach. Gary ave. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Saul T. Solovei, of Lawrence, N.Y. The bride had Miss Claire Cohen Couples C/ub Donee as maid of honor, and bridesmaidwere Linda Coben. Linda Solovei. After a trip to Mexico, the couple Sandra Brown and Mrs. will reside in Coral G ables. Paole Zion Will Hear Speaker Paole Zion, Chaim Greenberg Branch of Greater Miami, will have its first meeting of the season on Baron Monday evening at the Israel won't be able to retire and play canasta. (Her game really isn t too good.) ,, ouse 424 Lincoln In. She is much more interested in reading than playing cards. She Dr sjmon Wll ,, nskv pres jdent. 0 f~JXd7^pearrs and lace. The bride attended the Univers Counles Club of Congre^atki i Beth El will hold a •'Harvest" daw on Saturday evening, Dec. 10, it Robert Solovei was best man. Dor a Aa *f a *" 1I *5 and Edward S. Solovei Norman professional caller, will Direct 4 Shapiro. Tom Korman, Arthur Feld-." %  f a cirg D Mrs u S,,loB ? man, John Pomcrantz, Marlin Sch.ff and Mrs. J. Rotenbsrg area Goodman and Melvin Ohrbach charge oipickets served as ushers. The bridal gown was floor-length ; peau de soie with reembroidcred alencon lace, cathedral train and scalloped neckline. Her crown was reads everything — history, biography, and just about every new book j wi „ conaucl tne meeting. Abraham OH the market. You don't have to read the list of best sellers to find out what's good — just ask Eleanor Goodman. SHADES OF ST. PATRICK Fraidlin, chairman of the nominating committee, will present a slate of officers for tho group's coming elections. She saw it with her own eyes. Reva (Mrs. Irving) Wexler said she Zev Baumgold, member of the saw Hillel House on the Miami University campus decorated witb executive board of the national ofshamrocks. Of course the sign said, "Beat the Irish." fice of Paole Zion, will be guest The Homecoming Miami U.-Notre Dame game was most exciting, speaker. He will discuss "Implicaonous night, poms poms, flags and lots of cheering made it seem jt>ns of Our National ActiviUe..." ter Social Hall A glon extra special. I .^._„ r I c J Bob and Bev Schwartz and their family arrived before seven, and fenny idle ialuraaf had the whole Orange Bowl for their picnic grounds. At one minute before the whistle blew. Fred K. Shochet and Stanley C. Myers came I hurrying in. At the half, the Four Hoursemcn brought back nostalgic memories cf when we saw Notre Dame play Southern California at South Bend in the early 'Thirties. DID YOU KNOW? No wonder most doctors' marriages are happy. They learn everything. The big room at the top of the Dupont Plaza hotel was filled when the doctors and their wives gathered to hear a symposium on "Medical Aspects of Marriage," sponsored by the American Medical Congress on Marriage and the Family and the University of Miami medical school. Dr. Allen Offen was in charge of the day. Ruth Robbins, wife of Dr. Alexander Robbins. said that it was intensely interesting. It served as a real refresher course for her. since she had majored in sociology in college. Among the physicians attending were Dr. Saul Kaplan, Dr. Marvin Weil, and Dr. Maurice Zimmerman and their wives. MESSAGE FROM TEENAGERS In the intimate atmosphere of the Actors Studio M Playhouse. "Blue Denim" cast a spell over the first night audience — a tale about bewildered teen-agers. Trudi Gertler. daughter of Judge and Mrs. Chares Gerter, a talented i youngster who is making acting her career, played the part of the young girl in a touching manner. Her sister, Susan, and husband. Peter Olin, j as well as the senior Olins, were there for the opening perlormancc. Also in the audience were Judge and Mrs. Irving Cypen. the Alexander Kogans, and the Maxwell Fasslers. Max, acting director of Jewish Family and Children's Service, said he would have liked to conduct a teen-age discussion right then and there. ity of Miami and is teaching in Dade county. Colemans Tell Yield's Betrothal Mr. and Mrs. Alan Coleman. 19331 NE 10 pi., announce the engagement of their daughter, Vicki Jean, to Dr. Howard M. Adlerberg. son of Dr. and Mrs. Gustave Adlerberg. of Brooklyn. N.Y. The bride-to-be is a graduate of Third annual "Penny Sale" under the auspices of the Men's Club of the Israelite Center will be held on Saturday. 7:30 p.m.. in the Cen-1 Central High in St. Paul, Minn., and INTERNATIONAL BABY SITTERS SERVICE 5855 S.W. 46th Terr. 4 Hour, Minimum BABY SITTING far Social ana Religieos Activities • SITTER-COMPANION to con valescent, elderly people an* invalids. • >*'-•-•'•• %  TRIPS — church retreat., etc. • EXPECTANT MOTHERS — unmue 1. wee hi plan, covering period before, during and after confinement. • WORKING MOTHERS — special two-way plan: (a) Child care at your own home during working hours; (b) Child care by responsible State Welfare licensed HOME SITTERS In thoir own home. Transportation furnished. • SITTERS FOR TOUR STS visiting Florida all year 'round. Our BABV SITTERS are expenen. ced. dependable, refined ladies between 21 and M years of age. They speak Enqlish, Spanish, and five other languages. t* furrfcer it fill cell. MRS. AMUKH (MO 14103) •r writ* to: P. 0. lax 394 Cord Gobies 34, Florida attended the University of Miami Dr. Adlerberg is a graduate of New York University and the University of Chicago medical school. He is a member of the National Guard Medical Corps. The couple plan to be married Feb. 23,1961. SpeciilifliNJl is Firmsb Coc\u.l Cownt mi BnJ.il AOIK PARSONS 3410 COtAl WAT 9pm Wmtm "''• TH 9 14M ST. mom* CWTH OfkM Mewotor mmi Frmef Hit. TM • YOU ARE INVITED TO VIS" SUE MOTT NOW LOCATID AT 1073-95TH STtEIT %  AY HARBOR ISLAND Formerly II V WrHi eiA VIEW HOTEL, RAl HAH %  Mfll PHONE UN O-IIM FREE PARKING IN **** .„ .*' "* '"deed plessed lo announce met Mr. Allvn, forme-ly •* „ fl./.be.h A.den 5-h Ave Salon. New York „ now a member o 0-' ••• —



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Page 6-A rJcnlstiflcrXfton Friday. Norember 25. I960 20th ANNIVERSARY CHiRRATIOH ADL National Director Due At Tribute to Gov. Collins E. Albert Pallot (second from left), national 3'nai B'rith chairman for Armed Forces and Veterans, presents the E. Albert Pallot Award for outstanding work in this field to Charles Seiavitch (second from right), chairman of the service committee for Armed Forces and Veterans. District 5. Looking on are (left) Arnold Ellison, District 5 field and membership director, and Jack Fink, president of the South Florida Council of B'nai B'rith. Seiavitch is former president of Gilbert Balkin Lodge of B'nai B nth and South Florida Council of B'nai B'rith Lodges, and currently serves as regional vice president of the Florida State Federation, US Presses for Refugee Solution Continued from Ptgt 1 A had been made to eliminate these practices. The faet that there are, many Arabs on the relief rolls, i getting relief without being entitled to it. was the subject of a report made to Washington last year by two American Senators who inves ; | tivtated the situation. Preceding Wilcox, Hassan Salah el-Din Gohar. of the United Arab Republic, addressed the committee. He repeated the old accusation of "Zionist imperialism" in the Palestine area, and blamed Israel for the misery of the refugees. Two Arab spokesman warned that if MM Arab refugees war* not taken back to the "Palestine areas now floverned" by Israel, they would fight their way back. The spokesmen were Ahmed Shukairy, chairman of the Saudi Arabian delegation, and Emi'.e Ghory, a representative of the former Grand Mufti of Jerusalem. Ghory made his threat in the name of a so-catted "Palestinian Arab delegation." Shukairy told the committee that it should revive and enlarge the moribund Palestine Conciliation Commission. This commission, which he said should ••repatriate" the refugees, should be expanded to include nine members. Of the six members to be added, he stated, three should represent members of the Soviet bloc, and three should be from "uncommitted nations" in Asia, Africa and Latin America. The reorganization and expansion of the PCC. Shultairy held, "can start the beginning of the solution of the refugee problem within the framework of the UN." But. he added, "if we fail to act within the framework of the UN, a solo tion to the problem would be sought outside the UN." He then proceed-! ed to spell out that "solution" as %  matter of peace or war •If we in the United Nations don't answer these questions." he thundered, "the refugees are bound to answer them themselves. If we do not protect their rights, they are bound to protect themselves. If we do not enforce the law, they I are bound to take the law into their 1 own hands." Taking the law into their own hands, Shukairy explained. means simply rising to arms. It means war and all the misery of war. The Arab refugees are now starting a movement of reorganisation. The refugees are detarmined to die to the last man, woman and infant." Auguste. of Haiti, read a letter signed by 10 Arab delegations who had requested the seating of a fourman "Palestinian Arab delegation." The representatives of the United States. Britain, France. Australia. New Zealand and the Netherlands discussed the letter, saying they had no objection to hearing from the group, provided they were considered as "individuals." Benjamin R. Epstein, national director of the Anti Defamation' League of B'nai B'rith, will join the Florida League's 20th anniver-; sary celebration and presentation of the Leonard L. Abess Human Re lations Award to Gov. LeRoy Collins, it was announced Wednesday by Florida chairman Paul Seiderman. Epstein will pnrticipate in the deliberations of the Florida board and consult with Miami leaders on national problems confronting the Jewish community today. The Human Relations Award will be presented to Gov. Collins at a dinner Dec. 10 at the Diplomat ho,tel. A distinguished national leader on the American scene. Epstein not only believes in. but studiously : practices, good human relations in his everyday contacts. For Epstein, his post is the culmination of a vow taken during his student days. While studying in Germany in 1W4, under a fellowship grant from the Institute of International Education, he was shocked by the early manifestations of Naii tyranny. His observations made him realise how Fascism could easily infect America in a hundred different ways. "This thing can come to the U.S. I'm going to do everything in my power to fight it." is a 1934 entry in Epstein's diary. director. Eastern regional director, and assistant national director. He was elected national director in 1947. A graduate of Dickinson College, Pa he earned his Masterdegree from the University of Pennsylvaait. On his return from Europe in 1934, Dr. Epstein was named to the faculty of the University of l Pennsylvania. Twice awarded the rand Traveling Fellow-hip. he made another trip abroad for study. Before joining the ADL. Epstein ...i. chief investigator for the Philadelphia Public Defender. He also .served with the New York Federation of Jewish Charities and the Greater New York Fund. I Gelbert Joins Lakeside Staff Bernard I. Gelbert has joinci the staff of Lakeside Memorial Park, according to an announcement by Mrs. Sam Orift, vice president of Lakeside, a nonarofit organitaion located at NW lOJrd ate. Mid 25th st. Gelbert w a I formerly with itury IndusSflBEtr tries, of Miami. He has been a Miami resident for the past 15 years, and with his wife, Ruth, makes his homo at 1810 SW 24th ate. Michael S. Comay, chairman of the Israel delegation, told the committee that Israel feels listening to the group, even as individuals.,_.,_., „. was a waste of the committee's Social Singles Plan Dance time Five years later, he joined ADL His memberships, include the Isas head of its Foreign Language raeMte Center, of which he is vice Department. From there, he pro-1 president, and the Masons. He also grossed to New England regional is president of the Center's Men's Club. Ghory was allowed to speak after I protracted argument in which six Western powers backed Israel's insistence that, if he were to talk at all. he should be considered only an "individual" spokesman and not a representative of any organized group. The argument was opened after the committee chairman, Carlet Ghory spoke for nearly two hours, and was constantly interrupted by the chairman, Mr. Auguste, insisting that he stick to the subject of the Arab refugees I and not roam all over the horizon I of general Israel-Arab disputes. He, however, continued with his set talk, in the course of which he reiterated all the old Arab accusations of "Zionist aggression" and "Zionist crimes" against the "Arab nation.' At the end of his talk, he finally (did come to the refugee problem, I but insisted that the only solution i of the question is full return of all the refugees to Israeli territory. Then he voiced his tharet that. failing such a UN order for "repatriation," the Arabs of Palestine uill have no choice but to follow the honorable course for the liberation of their country." B'nai B'rith Social Singles will hold a Thanksgiving dance at the Promenade hotel on Saturday evening. The organization is currently holding a membership drive. Chairman is Irving Mandel. Eligible to attend the Thanksgiving dance and join the organization are single young adults 28 years of age and over. SEE IT NOW FADOYCHAYEFSHY-a HIT THE TENTH MAN Mm*. TYRONE GUTHRtE KMI&ff£ l.fa. 100. %  tinuta Mtn. SftMtrir** r(.TU "UjMUl k .. p„j. N T Jl GREYHOUND RACING HOW thru FEB.13 s?. ww*'• Paddock loom ll*M | • A,r Cond''.od Club HovM | Cocktail lounaa i Vak Parking RBSBftVATlONf HI 8-1711 Ik fJcliviu Gwjtoiuul Siwpki ENJOY GREYHOUND RACING this Mason In Flagler's NEW 620 | Foot Multi-MiHion Dollar Racetrack, | Clubhouse and Restaurant *j£m 7,000 seating capacity POST TIME 3:15 P.M. No minors admitted Now it's easy to get to the RACES at Tropical Park 37th AVENUE and 7th STREET, Northwest • MIAMI DAILY THRU JANUARY 16 POST TIME 1:30 Bus Service Direct to Track



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CAMPAIQM NEWS NEWS AND PICTURES OF YOUR SPONSORED BY THE GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION VOL. 2 NO. 1 A SUPPLEMENT OF TXe $elU *?(*Ud4** NOV. 25, 1960 ADERS CITE HUCE '61 NEEDS CJA CHAIRMAN UPTON IN ISRAEL (See Report Page 3) GREETED BY PRIME MINISTER BEN-GURION VISITS ORT TRAINING SCHOOL "In the 1961 CJA campaign, we can demonstrate our community conscience and our concern lor Jewry everywhere." said Chairman Joseph M. Lipton. upon hi. return from Israel last week. He and 139 prominent U.S. welfare leaders were members of a group which studied Israel's needs. To the Jews of Dade County he reported that: (1) more than 60,000 people in Israel face another winter living in deplorable shacks and huts; (2) immigrants are continuing to arrive, seeking freedom and new life; (3) 130,000 farm settlers cannot yet make ends meet; (4) over 38,000 youth need vocational training and education; (5) tens of thousands of children depend on American aid for food; (6) aged and handicapped immigrants require immediate medical care and rehabilitation. (continued on page 3) CALL FOR BIGGEST CJA DRIVE YET IN MIAMI At a recent down-to-earth conference which lasted nearly six hours and was highlighted by a calm and dispassionate recital of facts, local welfare agency presidents called upon the leadership pf the Combined Jewish Appeal and Federation to examine realistically the costs of providing many social services to some 60,000 men, women and children in Dade County last year. Presiding over the agency reports was Harold Tannen, chairman of the Agency Liaison Committee and president of Jewish Family and Children's Service. As a preface to their reports, Arthur S. Rosichan, director of Federation, stated that the word "crisis" was not too strong a term to apply to Miami's present welfare situation. "It is the only accurate and honest way to describe Ssm Levenson, reported on Mt. Sinai Hospital needs. it. We have a real crisis in Miami. It actually exists. And we cannot afford another 'business-as-usual' campaign in 1961. If we do, we will compound all of Miami's problems," he stated. i The director called for drastic means to jar Miami loose from its old plateau of giving, and to bring about a whole new philosophy of community responsibility on the part of each and every Jewish resident in Dade County. "Miami continues to hold its place at the very bottom of the list in support of its aged, sick and youth," he pointed out. "For example, it is a fact that Jewish resiHarold Tannen, presided over over Agency reports. • I dents in this area have been giving community relations agencies only one-third the financial aid of what should be allocated." he said. Other cities the size of Miami raise far more money to fight anti-Semitism, bigotry and prejudice, and to promote democracy in their respective communities. Reporting for the Jewish Family and Children's Service Miami's oldest social agency, Harold Tannen told of program otter program which was sorely needed and should be undertaken to help families in Dade County, but cannot materialise because ot inadeguate funds. Additional funds, he said, would help establish special foster homes for emotionally disturbed children and set upfacilities and staff for treatment. Extra cash would enable (continued on page 3)



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Norember 25, I960 ^JewlsJiflcrknar Caribbean Congregation Serves New £ Dade Jewish Community RABBI HAMOLD KICHJIR Blood Donors Get Breakfast North Dade chapter of B'nai B'rith I will serve breakfast Sunday from 19 to 12 at the YMHA, 140th st. and |NE 6 ave., to all who donate blood [for the Blood Bank. Mrs. Burton I Blatt is, in charge of transportation. On Tuesday the chapter will I meet at Congregation Yehudah Moshe, 13630 W. Dixie hwy., for I an evening of music and comedy | [presented by its members. Mrs. Ralph Abramsor. is chairIman. V ISAft L WtOVE Stiff Writer What is 11551 Quail dr ? Not a ,£""' na,t a oIf range, not hunt ng cove it is • cohesive force of Judaism in the South Dade area a spirit ual focal point for a radius of ten rjnilcs. The only synagogue within that radius, it is Caribbean Jewish Congregation. After 18 mont hs of intense effort by a group of Jewish community leaders, Caribbean Jewish Congregation was chartered and incorporated in Januaryof this year. Soon after, a Hebrewand Sunday school were set up wit h the assistance of Rabbi Alfred Waxman, of Temple Zion, and Samuel Messner, its educational director. In the Arcade of South Miami Heights Shopping Center, premises made available by Martin Woolin. builder and developer of South Miami Heights, David Burger, first president, and his board of directors conducted all initial activities for a rapidly-growing congregation. The first month, s saw Friday night services inaugurated, a highly successful Seder conducted by lay members, and a Purim Ball. Rabbi Harold Richter, formerly Of the Fir*.* Hebrew Congregation of South* Haven, Mich., became the synagogue's first spiritual leader, and with Canter Harry Kahn, conducted its first THE WEEK... IS I SEE II Continued from Page 4-A sis on religion and religious activity, that causes Je -ws to point to their JewifchneM with increasing pride — even as they continue to strive toward social integration and cultural fragmentation, both of WTtich now emerge in the role of handmaidens of one another. This is central to the meaning of the earlier assertion here that the concept of a Jewish literature in our time seem s a paradoxical improbability when current American Jewish evolutionary trends are realistically evaluated. For the careful distinction .hat the Jew makes between his Judaism as a religion (necessary to status) and a culture (detrimental to integration) rends asunder the mystique necessary to a fully-equipped literary impulse. A worshipper of Greek gods simply given Roman names, surrounded by the aftermath of the Golden Age of Pericles, aon what basis could Virgil possibly create a distinctly Roman art? Jews by religion, but insistent upon retaining textbook definitions of the term so that our individual nationality as Americans stands unsullied, how can we possibly expect the emergence of a Jewish literature? For what is Jewish literature — or any literature ascribed to a particular people — if the working tools of literary creativity, tradition and culture, are repressed? The writings of Sholem Aleichem, Dinesen, VMendele. Peretz and others are clear and undisputed examples of Jewish books; for they are indigenous to the Jewish "elan." But are the writings of Jerome Weidman, Herman Wouk. and Bernard Malamud similarly Jewish? For this and more, next week. High Holy services. Rabbi Richter, a Chicagoan, studied at the Hebrew Theological College of Chicago, and was ordained at the Mesifta Talmudical Seminary in Brooklyn, NY. Before coming to Miami, he held two pulpits ; in Pennsylvania. I The recent holiday season was (climaxed with a Sukkoth observance and celebration held in a Sukkoh built by the men of the congregation at the home of Rabbi Richter. Prior to midnight Selichot services, a week before Rosh Hashona, the following new officers were installed: Morton English, president(Charles Lovitts, vice president! | Mrs. Mordecai Harness, treasureri and Ml "sStanley Golin. secretary'. ; Board of directors include Stanley i Colin, Marvin Barcak, Mordieai i Parness, Daniel Sherman and Mes' dames Morton English, "Stanley Scherer and Edward Green. Under the guidance of Rabbi Richter and English, an expanded program for the congregation and religious school was launchad. The teaching staff now numbers five to accommodate the growing enrollment. Saturday morning services have been added, and adult study and discussion groups meet weekly. A Sisterhood and Men's Club have been formed. Sisterhood, with Mrs. Stanley Scherer, president, has several successful functions to its credit, with plans made for many more, the Men's club, under the presidency of Dave Ferer, has undertaken, as its first project, the air-conditioning of the congregation's meeting hall. Careers are different now! It used to be that young careerists would strugfde first, prosper later and-if they turned uninsurable in the meantime-be penalized as a result. Now, with the remarkable new kind of Living Insurance from Equi table, you can avoM that penalty. If you're under 37, you acan get protection immediately and increase it in the future—without tak-iit§ additional exams! No matter what the state of your health may be at that time! Here's added protecti-on at standard rates-and with no questions asked! Call The Equitable Life Assurance Society of the United State* His name) ijt Dial FR 1-5691 or UN 6-1875 AND ASK fOK SIDNEY S. KRAEMER tin UNDWWRITtK 245 S.E. 1st STREET — MIAMI, FLA. LONG DISTANCE MOVING fo off points in the country ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE % %  :• 11.11. VAX IIMX INC. 2136 N.W. 24th Avenue For Information Call MR. ROSS Nf 5-6496 MIAMI NEW YORK CITY for important business and leisurely pleasure TIMES SQUARE [or 'round-the-clock, entertainment and citywide convenience HOTEL WOODSTOCK for top-flight accommodations &" service Cocktail Lounge O Reslauant 129 WEST 43 ST. for full color brochure singki: $6 $8 doubles $10 $13 JUDSON 2-5000 for immediate confirmation of your Woodstock reservation COMING TO NEW YORK? Stay at iMi aedere U-itery helel. Urge, •teeullfwlly furnlihej IH with kitchenette, •rival* bath, from $7.00 dolly, doubt, fro* $10.7*. Twe roam luiiti Iraat I M.JO. town wiitir a MONTHLY taTA ae nratti %  %  > t eae II ikfia, • ••. it eericl. At' conditioning and] television avoilablo U-w HE AWN •roadway at 75ih St.. N. Yerk One* W/errae. Waie f -i P'retrer Page 11-A WHITEWALL SALE SAVE Silvcriown FOR tkt list price el Tel m ti'7 i/, at licteri UK Price ear tin. AT TURNPIKE SPEEDS! • SHID CONTROL • BLOWOUT CONTROL • PATENTED INNER LINER • *>U ARANTI10 FOR SAFETY • 6-PLY NYLON • SOFT RIDING • TUIELESS • DtEP TREAD > NO DISTORTION WHITEWALL ONLY List SALE 750x14 670x15 58 85 29.43 800x14 710x15 64.70 32.35 *50xl 4 760x15 70 85 35.43 800x15 900x14 78.90 39.45 50x14 820x15 81 70 40.85 AND YOUR OLD TIRE REGARDLESS OF CONDITION SAfETY-S BLACK lADC TUBE-TYPE IW*"' plus tax *70xI5 life plus Fad. Tax 1 .". I SAVE 29.42 32.35 35.42 39.45 40.85 Tax 1.87, 1.99 2.16 s 2.32' 2.95\ 600x16 NYLON $1.50 MORE NYLON TUBELESS 750x14 plu.l-v.l Tax l ".7 1495 710x15 plu.I-, il Tax T I NYLON $1.50 MORE 760x15 plufl FN '1 Ta NYLON $1.50 MORE Just 3.99 Men 1395 1495 SAFETY S WHITEWAllS HIGH TRADE IN ALLOWANCE ON YOUR WORN TltES! EASY CREDIT BRAKES REUNCD f Open a Norten Charge AccountALL 4 CfiOC It's Good for a Lifetime! WHEELS JQ 10 No tea 1 Tape • Easy Terms While Yeu Wait • • Forter Service Always Moat American Cajt r"We handle our own financing. We GUARANTEED do not "farm out" our credit ac1S.0O0 MILES % counts to finance comnaniee. FULL YEAR r09 NAME THE TtKMS! •4* Star Locations Only ECONOMY SAFETY-S Bi Goodrich RAYON HERE ARE THE 4 MOST POPULAR SIZES CHECK YOUR SIZE m CHECK OUR PRICE! YOUR CHOICE • 5300 N.W. 271* AUK. — MAIN STORE MIAMI 500 W. Flatlet St. (900 N.W. 2nd ave. BIRO ROAD •ITS Bird Road WEST MIAMI 5900 S.W. 8th St. SOUTH MIAMI 5939 Seulh Dlxla MIAMI BEACH 1454 Alton Road NORTH MIAMI 13360 N.W. 7th Avt. HALIANOALE 29 Naith Dixie Hwy. FORT LAUOEROAIE 2832 W. Browaid Blvd. HOMESTEAD 102 S. Ktome Avt. KEY WEST 540 Grain St. HOLLYWOOD 203 S. Federal Hwy. S0UTHWEST-STT9 S.W Jta St.



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AL Page 12-B -JeHtetiflcrktiati Friday. November 25. i960 Miami Dentist Wins Public Health Grant Dr. Ooran D. Zinner. director of \ dental research at National Ctuldreja's Cardiac Uospital. has been ( awarded an honorary fellowship by the American Public Health Assii. as a result of research studies conj ducted at iht local charity hospital | devoted to the diagnosis and treatment of rheumatic heart disease in j children. The fellowship, never before i iven to a Florida dentist, was announj ced at the Association's annual convention in San Francisco last week The research word which resulted in Dr. Zinner's fellowship ln.ti: %  t'l Mefii %  .1 MSSI I \W • P. early Gait j by Hal Pearl Heart Assn. Offering Grants DR. OORAN ZINNIK centered on improved techniques for administering oral anslhatic injections to minimize the danger of infection and reaction for cardiac patients. The study and findings also led to better methods in the mauufjc, luring and packaging of injection equipment and supplies. In addition lo his research dutiei at National Children's Cardiac Hospital. Dr. Zinner is an assisUinl professor at the University of Mi ami medical school, and a consultant at the Veterans' Hospital in Coral Gables. KING ARTHUR'S COURT The SINGING STRINGS DINNER • SUPPER MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Run • TU 8-4521 MT MUNS. C.O.HABE GfFTER S Nt.V K03HTR ROMWELL "OTEL Oceari-of dl 20th Si. • Mis:*I BtSCM KOSHER MEALS $R5I ?£&iZm. IHCIUOEO w SN. 10 *^ SINGLE OCCUPANCYS0% HISHCR EUROPEAN PLAN d OTHER RATES •Mtary Lam I F CMi „ i, B niei Mi Sa.Mlk llrktly R Mali • 21" TV I Rllia S.'ITSH^T*' E 5 IMS HMO SallJE 4-2141 • MALL C ALL: The first part of the official opening of the new Lincoln Road Mall on Sunday night should be quite an occasion. The new lighting system will be on display for the first time since the big project got under way last summer. In addition, the executive director of the Lint coin Road Vtall Assn., Ted Greenfield, has quite a program. A fashion show will be staged starting at 9. Beautiful models, as well as airline stewardesses, will be on hand for extra decoration and directions. There will also be an orchestra and many entertainment personalities adding to the festivity of the event. All this at the Euclid ave. entrance. On Monday, starting at 10:30 a.m., dedication ceremonies will get under way, xvith a number of dignitaries taking part. A Marine color guard will open the program by raising the American flag. We've heard a few "beefs" concerning the Mall. At the same time, we've heard plenty of lavish praise about the improvement of the appearance of t he shopping thoroughfare. The biggest complaint, to date, seems to be the one in regard to parking locations. If you are not aware of the exact location of the shop you're seeking, it takes extra wear and tear on the feet and tires to park and then walk to the address. This can be overcome by posting a directory' in the parking areas listing the shops for each section, or block, of the Mall. We know one merchant, on Lincoln rd. for many years, who's highly elated with results thus far. even though the Mall hasn't opened officially. He's checked the number of shoppers at various hours of the day and night, and assures us that, even though hotels are having their usual seasonal lull, thero've been more shoppers on the road than usual for this time of > ear Promoted properly, the Mall should be a tremendous asset, not only to Lincoln rd but the entire area. BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: Hotels on the Beach, which formerly closed their lounges and night clubs at 2 a.m.. will be operating an hour litter this winter. This will just about kayo many of the outside bars and lounges which depended on the patronage of those after leaving the hotels at the earlier closing time. Freddy Bishop, brother of Joey Bishop, the comic, is on the staff of the Pompatii room of the Eden Roc. However, the performing member of the family will appear in La Ronde of the Fontainebleau starting Dec. 23. Liberace, who's never made any appearances locally except in Miami Boaeh. has been signed for a February date at the Miami Springs Villas. Johnny Masters has been signed to play music for parties and special events at Miami Springs Villas, it was announced by co-owner Art Bruns A resident o Hialeah for several years, Johnny is a former member of the Mary Kaye Trio. An accordionist, he is one of the area's leading society and special events bandleaders. Bobby Damn, who sings That's How it Went. All Right." as one of the musical highlights of "Pepe," thie plush movie production starring Cantinflas. and o>pening at the Lincoln on Dec. 23. will be extra busy when he hits town Dec. 23 for his holiday week appe arance at the Deauville Casanova room— what wilrm making personal appearances for the movie premiere and taking bows on local TV shows, besides his twicen.ghtly chore at the Deauville. That's the price of entertainment fame COOO EATIN': South Pacific, near Gulfstream Park, on U.S 1 is something to see and enjoy. It's one of the truly exotic dining spots Errv Z*J n yneSi r de,iCaCieS Upert,y P re P arcd %  *• ££ Harry Volpe s guitar and trio enhance an evening out at the S. P. td %  ^' I r£.I ,r ** $ • "-••r^' *• *>•* '1 Clllns). ripens 2?J£2Z tss • nd ~—w pried. h.s bun. „p. L4T52 •n the p !" ,^ Krpl.ch. kisf*. and knjfim m „,£% J ^ Complimentary chopsticks and Chinese cookies are being eiven to customer* of Fu M.nchu during the 20th anniversary Sbratlon of the Chinese American dining spot. Al Goldman is proud of h"newest innovation, "sofo salad." bottled,and sold at the restaurant Starteog tomorrow. Marseilles hotel dining room will be ooen tn the pubiio far the popular tr.d.Uona, Fnd.y night darner Thereatter pubhc u. avnvued mghtly fc> partake of the excellent Kosher cuisin !" JAiek^'s long-time popular Normandy 1,1. restaurant start. MS. —soneM today, with full-cours. Thanksgiving din^r KoJi7 h^! suop „ n^. Mich..', wil. be open every nightTonXn, in *"" R„l T,l n h T! diDin r m 0ne of ,he fc" known and oldest on the Beach, ev^en before American plan became popular. u welcominTbaek Us old pa trons. as well as new. since opening last week p.„ full-course dinners, and the price is right rra> of Dr. Victor Kugel this week announced that graats-in-aid from the Heart Assn. of Greater Miami are now available to qualified physicians for U&L Dr. Kugel is. chairman of the Heart Assn's. medical advisory and research committee. Toe awards are granted annually, and deadline for filing applications is Jan 15. Announcement of the" awards will be made in May. The Heart Assn. is currently sponsoring six doctors under this program. Dr. Barbara Olson Alj ving last year won the first anj nual Nanette Savage Award. She is associated with the University of Miami medical school. Dr. Louis Lemberg, also of the medi cat school, won the first Mariar.ne Reynolds Award. Other investigators doing research at the medical school and being sponsored by the Heart Assn are Dr. Robert Litwak and Dr Hugh Gilmore. The other two grantees are Dr Philip Samet. of Mt. Sinai Hospital, and Dr. Milton Saslaw, 0 f National Children's Hospital. High MASTtKi Executive Names Award Judges LUNCH JIHHI W SUPPr R fc* c Z& 1 1 i T | it ST It I I C ANTONI SI C OOMItG Judges for the I960 Real Estate Humanitarian Award program 1 were named this week by Daniel • M. Rosso, assistant vice president i of the J. I. Kislak Mortgage Corpo ration of Florida. The Kislak Corporation is sponsoring t he awards program for brokers in Dade and Broward counties for the second consecuI tive year*. Hemophilia Group Meeting Meeting of the Greater Miami Hemophilia Auxiliary will be held Thursday noon. Dec. 1, at the Bel Aire hotel. In charge of reservations is Mrs. Delia Delanccy, 730 86th st.. Miami Beach Music Sparks PTA Meeting "Ida M. Fisher Junior School welcomes the fine arts and you" was the theme of a PTA meeting at the school on Tueiday evening. Mrs. Irving H. Fineberg, president, conducted the session Principal speaker was Dr. Fabien Sevitzky, conductor of the University of Miami Symphony Or. chestra. Formal announcement of a Miami Beach Youth Symphony was made at the meeting. Mrs. Ailleen di Nino conducted the school's orchestra The Royal Hungarian -u> o RESTAURANT & CATERERS FOR THE FINEST IN KOSHER CUISINE 731 Washington Avenue Telephone JE 8-5401 OPEN FRIDAY. SATURDAY 1 SJNDAY FROM 4 to 9 p.m. FINEST ICO DINING CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS klr-Comi. UN 6-6043 '* '* Under Orthodox Vaad Hakashruttl 940 71st Street The New MARSEILLES DINING ROOM is open to the Public flATUKING 8-Course Traditional Friday Night Dinner at $2.95 1741 COLLINS AVE. JE 8-5711, JE 14549 RIVIERA m RESTAURANT SERVING TRADITIONAL FRIDAY NIGHT DINNER From 5 to 8:30 P.M....$1.95 Up Consult us lor all your GstdTlftf \ffl> tli( ullimuif in Kosh %  Gitfnnj 1830 Pence de Leon, Corner Majorca, Coral Gables For Reservations call HI 1-5441 Ctssed Saturdays NOW OPEN JACK SCHWARZ CORDIAUY INVITES YOU TO THE Restaurant — "ASTOR" — Caterers 956 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beech Tel. JE 8-2341 \ r GLATT -HT3 KOSHER | Delicious 10-Course Dinners Served Nightly EXCLUSIVE CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS The AM CONOITKMfD A5TOH DINING ROOM. Opee the Publk, -*' Sveetviaie* ef K MAL AOATH JfSHURUN INC, New Ven\ RASSI D(. JOtf" •REUfR. P.-m.n.nt Maahelach e fnmh*. ASTOR HOTEL $C ) cosmcrc MIAIS STEAKS, AH DIETS PER DAY, PER •* PRH TEAROOM, SOLARIUM. ENTERTAINMENT PERSON, Obi. Oec. Ail ROOMS PRIVATE RATH, CARPET, IElEPH0 KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT 1451 Collins Ave. Phone JE 2-1671 SPECIALIZING IN JEWISH STYLE CUISINE • KREPLACH • KISHKE • AAATZO BALLS • KNlSHES MEAT • FISH • STEAKS • CHOPS •'CHICKEN DELICIOUS PASTRIES CAKES CHALAHS I ROLLS CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS I xceMenf Cuisine Superb Service Modern Detv Named to the judges committee from Dade county are Dr. Grove! J. Noetzel, dean of the School of Business Administration at the j University of Miami; Judge Mat'^''^•"'theMetropolnan: Court. Mrs. Helene J. Vosloh member of the Dade County Board J WeUh ,n Jl ,rUC Uon : ""d Richard J. Welsh, director. Dade County Development Department. HAROLD PONT end IRVIN GORDON GORDON and PONT ^ftt^ I O S M I R CATERERS "V* rs ben t*errs „ e —pi— *•• 170 N. w. 5th ST.. MIAMI PHONE FR &f 9PBI HOUSE WEDDINGS BAR NUTZVAHS atJClMWS* td



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Page 16-B +JmlshRorl(*an Friday. Novmbw 25, \\ UNDER THE STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OF THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH IVIR. 0lt meat and poultry Jymk ALL FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS OPEN THURS. ... THANKSGIVING DAY