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The Jewish Floridian ( December 2, 1960 )

UFJUD

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tion of Immigrants/ by John F. Kennedy, Starting Today...Pg. 6A "•Jewish Floridian Combining THt JEWISH WITT and THE JEWISH WEEKLY 33 — Number 49 Miami. Florida. Friday, December 2, 1960 Two Sections — Price 20* Ben-Gurion, Goldmann Clash on Future Goals )f Zionist Movement IUSALEM-e Minister David Ben-Gurion and Dr. Nahum Goldcashed again this week on the future of the Zionist movement. \ Prime Minister remarked in the Knesset. Israel's Parliament, doubted that the adjective "Zionist" was annmnriatt !" ,*L ling 25th World Zionist* s. He added he was willing my friends not tp reci Congress as Zionist" was appropriate for the "my friends do not share Prim* Minister made his in reply to • question Joseph Serlin, Goner a I Knesset member, who Bwhetherthe Prime Minister J fcware that two Mapei CabKmbers had presented their Hides far the Congress in |-*broad. He was referring to KM* Minister Levi Eshkol in |ln and Minister of Educa II Abba Eben in Belgium. The Prime Minister replied that e felt '.'nobody should be a candidate lor the Zionist Congress since that name does not fit the Conthink otherwise and have a right to participate in the Congress elections and to present their candidates. Dr. Goldmann, giving a lecture in Tel Aviv on the forthcoming Con gress, rebuked the Prime Minister Continued en Page ll-A Israel Clarifies View of Arab Refugee Sore Former Maryland Gov. Theodore McKeldin will be principal speaker at an annual meeting of the Greater Miami Council of the Jewish National Fund on Sunday evening at the Fontainebleau hotel. (See Page 9-A.) Jews Complain to Powers Of Austrian Claims Failure UNITED NATIONS—(JTA>— Israel Tuesday reaffirmed its willing| ness to compensate displaced Arab refugees lor properties they left bei hind in Israel, if integration of the refugees "in the Arab world were 1 actually carried out." The offer was made here before*— the General Assembly's Special. Political Committee by Ambassador Michael S. Comay, chairman of! Israel's delegation to the United' Nations, in his first major speech before the committee, which has I been discussing the Arab refugee problem for two weeks. Comay referred in his one-hour address to Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold's report of two years ago. in which the UN chief urged economic integration of the entire Middle East in such a manner as to make possible the integraVIENNA—(JTA)—Accusations that the Austrian Government is not only procrastinating about the promised enactment of legislation to compensate Jewish victims of Nazism, but is even being pushed to consider "on of the Arab refugees in the i However, h.added, others the "re-Aryanization" of Jewish property in this country, were voic ed i • •• *'—• He reeaUed that Ihere by leaders of the Jewish community. "> 1955, the late U.S. Secretary of Palestine Born Scientist Given Tiros II Credit Renewed Effort Being Made For Sharett to Head Agency § ewed i JSALEM — (JTA) — A re%  effort will be made to per' former Prime Minister H Sharett to accept the post ^airman of the Jewish Agency Htive in Jerusalem and coVent with Dr. Nahum Gold1 of the World Zionist OrganiBt authoritative sources reportre this week. new effort will be made ISharett returns to Israel from iirrent tour of the United The co-presidency proposal made several weeks ago by |i leaders who also suggested tt for the Agency executive rmanship, with a proviso which Id give him equal status with Goldmann. r. Goldmann was understood [be favorable to the idea, but ne Minister David Ben-Gurwaa reported to doubt its racticability. Sharett rejected proposal, but he will be epAn appeal to the Big Four Powers — the United States, Britain, State, John Foster Dulles, proposed international financial aid to help Israel compensate Arab refu France and the Soviet Union to ; for prop erty they left behind them in Israel. Then he told the committee: preached again. If he accepted, he would be in charge of all Zionist activities in Israel. Dr. Goldmann would devote most of his attention to the World Zionist movement and to organisations of world Jewry in a continuation of the changes in the | 25th World Zionist Congress which for the first time will in, elude representation from nonZionist organisations. The proposals to Mr. Sharett are, part of the preparation for the WOtid Zionist Congress next month j in which a new Jewish Agency exlimited promises of compensation made under the State Treaty of 1955 is being considered here by Jewish leaders. The State Treaty was a pact between Austria and the Big Four. According to A.M. Ehrlich, president of the Jewish Business Men's Assn. of Vienna, the appeal will be made to the Big I Four, unless action is taken on a Continued on Paga 16 A "My delegation it authorised to reaffirm the previous declarations of my Government, that if a solution by integration in the Arab world were actually carried out, and if the international assistance offered in 1955 were Continued on Page 10-A Soviet Delegates Attack Israel in Hot UN Debate UNITED NATIONS—(JTA)-The Soviet Union strongly attacked ecutive will be elected. Dr. Gold-'Israel on the Palestine Arab refugee issue during the debate this week mann has been trying to persuade, on this issue at a meeting of the United Nations Special Political ComWASHINGTON — (JTA) A 44year-old Palestinian born Jewish scientist, Dr. Morris Tepper, was disclosed this week to have been the man primarily responsible for the development and launching of the Tiros II meteorological satellite, latest American development in space research. Dr. Tepper, chief of the meterologicil satellite program of the National Aeronautics and Space Agency, became fascinated by weather forecasting when he was an Air Force officer in World War II in the Pacific. At the end of the war, he joined the staff of the U.S. Weather Bureau and in 1951 was made chief of the bureau's research unit on severe local storms. Earning a PhD in meteorology from John Hopkins University in spare time study. Dr. Tepper was a co-winner in 1950 of the Meissmger Award of the American Meteorological Society for research on hydraulic dynamics in meteorological problems. A few years ago, Dr. Tepper joined NASA and was soan Continued on Page 8-A ittee. Platon Morosov, the Soviet delegate, said that the Arab refugee problem was primarily a political problem, and. because of the "resisof Israel and the Western* tance the Zionist parties to send their top representatives for the the new executive. He also seeks action to S^J^^W^l** !" ** *£"* ^e created which was ''fraught with automatically members of the exj General Assembly resolutions on this question, a situation was being Continued en Page S-A Israel Bond 'Exodus' Ball Saturday (one of the season's most sparking and glamorous events will jke place Saturday night as the formal "Exodus" Diplomatic Ball egins at 7 p.m. in the grand balloom of the Fontainebleau hotel. The long-awaited social high,light, hosted by the Greated Miami [states of Israel Bonds organization, [marks the finale of a successful [bond campaign season. As reservations continue h come in, an attendence in excess of last year's 1,800 guests is anticipated, according to the general chairmen, Samuel Oritt and J. A. Cantor. On hand will be a score of diplomatic and Hollywood personalities from all over the world. "Exodus" film stars Sal Mineo and Jill Haworth will be there, as will be Israel's Ambassador to the United States, Avraham Harman; Moshe; Leshem, Israeli Consul for the Southeastern United States; Ike Aronowicz, captain of the famed original ship "Exodus;" Shimon Peres, Deputy Minister of Defense for the State of Israeli; and Aliza Gur, Miss Israel of 1960. Miss Haworth will be crowned Princess of the Ball In the receiving line to greet guests will be both local personahConthwed on Page I A grave consequences." The situation was "intolerable" declared Merosov. Israel could not go on "ignoring" the General Assembly resolutions, while basing itself on "its Western allies, its great protectors." The refugees must be given their choice of repatriation or compensation, in acordance with General Assembly resolutions, and as quickly as possible, he said. The Soviet representative said that Israel had participated in the 1956 "aggression" against Egypt, and that this, too, was only because of backing from Israel's "protectors." Morosov then spoke of the Continued on Page 8-A Noted New York housing authority James H. Scheuer will be guest speaker at the eighth annual dinner of the Greater Miami chapter. American Jewish Committee, on Sunday at the Dupont Plaza hotel. (See Page 2-A.)



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Page Six CJA CAMPAKUJ ueuic Page 2-A +3eis*fh>ridii**r AJComm. Slates Workshops, Speaker DAV/D HUMAN Final plans have been completed for the eighth annual meeting of the Greater Miami chapter. Amer ican Jewish Committee, on Sunday at the Dupont Plaza hotel. "Unfinished Business — Miami" is the theme of a series of three con current workshop sessions scheduled from 4 to 6 p.in Unfinished business in the Christian community will be examined by Dr. Joseph R. Nsrot, spiritual leader of Temple Israel, ami Don Swanson, executive director of the Greater Miami Council of Churches. Alvin Cessel, vice president of the American Jewish Committee here, will be moderator. In another workshop on unfinished business in the Negro community. Miami attorney Philip E. Heckerling will be modera'or of a discussion with Mrs. Mamie Williams, guidance counselor of Booker T Washington High School, and Bur • nett Roth, chairman of the executive committee of the Anti-Defamation League here, as participants. Unfinished business in the Latin American community will be the subject examined ia the third concurrent workshop session, featuring Prof David Stern, of the University of Miami, and Horacio Aguirre. publisher of Diario Las Americas. William Gladstone will be moderator. The workshops will precede the dinner meatina-, which scheeV j ules Scheuer s guest speaker. Scheuer is chairman of the New York chapter of the American Jewish Committee. He it a former chairmen of the National Friday, December "2, 1960 UaW>l -!• l-t> R Nan*. %  t\#l liuiliai, |. p...,.,!. !,..• Kiiull.-h. Ml .., Ii.inl.-K. Btuurl 1.. Pinion, itlld M ;:,.i IK. id Rti vena vi, ;.,„• board tin 'ii'ii''••! .i. \| Aivry, (leorae .1 herlinun, IrMnu s %  ,.n SI i I'Tl. > 11. %  4 i ,...1MI..II. I ;. .1 II %  'Ulan. li.ii, ,.j i ;ir. nrparn \ii> Jennie (iroeelnerer, A J rlk Aai-"ii M Kennar, %  < %  < % %  Itabbl Irving L*hrman. Sam (' l.-\. n ,,,„ i (i.i.ilil l.r I-. Baron a* ll %  i, \i,,..i si.in.) Meyer, Max Ofovlti I > r Rutl Pelaer, lmn B. Ruhkln, Ram I' BchwarU. Pred K Bho b. •. v \ t'ntcur. IT. Joeepb M. Vi rnxpnii VTelntraub, i nerd A. wi-n, Henn K Wolff, and eel M • i WnlfKon Mrs Peritz Scheinberg is overall chairman of the eighth annual dinner. Mrs Charles Leeds is chairman of the hostels committee. Atlanta Bigot, Former General, Dead at 86 ATLANTA (JTA) — George Van Horn Moseley. retired United i States Army Major General whoj was branded an anti-Semite andi mentioned Adolf Hitler's policies' favorably shortly before World War II broke out. died here last week. %  He was 86 In 193*, jut before he retired from the Army, in which, among other posts, he had held the position of Deputy Chief of Staff for Gen. Douglas MacArthur, Gen. Moseley preached a brand of "Americanism" which, in some views, linked him to the views DAILY PICK-UPS TO NEW YORK M. L.EBERMAN & SONS advocated by the German-American Bund. Before a Congressional committee probing his activities in Washington, he asserted that "the Jew is an international first, a patriot at home second." He held that American Jews who "affiliate themselves" with "world Jewry" should be forbidden to vote, hold office or exercise other civic rights. Committee of Civil Rights and Civil Liberties. Since 19S7, he.hes been president of the CWien's Housing and Planning Council of New York City. He is a member of the executive committee of the National Housing Conference and the Citrtens Union. Conducting 'he affairs of the Sunday meeting will be the Miami chapters newly elected officers These include David B. Fleeman. president; Alvin Cassel. David R. Hochberg and-lames R. Katzman. vic presidents; R. W. Apte, treas—" urer; William L Finsten. secre nnu0 | Penny Sale Sofurdoy tary; Herbert L. Markow. adminI istrative secretary; and Harold B. Annual penny sale will be held I Spaet and Leo Robinson, chairmen Saturday. 7:30 p.m. at the Israelite of the advisory board. Center. Executive committee lru-lucles Mi". | I..-,, Ackerman, IT Melvin I.. Itwker. Ifyi-oa M. B.hrmun, er Hobert Bera-er, l-eo A. fhalken. Mm CharMM II tliikrlatelti. Altea IFVe.hllna, Mlv>n H. Prumkee, William K. ton>. liurton B. Ouldatein, Dr. (leorje A. Graham, Jack I. (iren. Jerome *!. c.re.ne. I'hiltr K. Hvckerlina. Jerome C Hormayer, Mrs. Arthur Horowlti. |.r Marc-la I* Klein, Mr* Charlea K. Leeds. Ir I^>ui lumber*. Ir. Alan A. Llpton, Krue.-t .1 ..London. Ma* .1 lorber. Mrs Kileen Mayer. LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVING TO AND FROM J = NEW JERSEY • PHILADELPHIA • BALTIMOBE ALBANY • WASHINGTON • BOSTON PJOVIDENCE and all ether eeiats Weekly Service Fire Proof Constructed Storage Warehouse 6SS Collins Ave., Miami Beach Dial JE 8-8353 t 655 Collins Ave., Miami Beach v J)A j^ A Ae\e^e>aVa>aa^*AAAAa,Ae\AAa.eVAAAAeU Rabbi Lipschitz in Lecture Inaugurating a series which will touch upon important Biblical stones and passages in light of modern criticism and scientific revelations. Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz. spiritual leader of Beth Torah Congregation, will give h:s opening lecture on "The Creation Chapter." on Tuesday, 8:30 p.m.. in Room 205 of the new Beth Torah school bldg. ^^ ewtee Prescription Specialists NOW IN TWO MODERN AH CONDITIOHID, ENLARGED BEACH LOCATIONS AtOff PAtKING SrACl CONVENIENT TO BUStS 350 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 8 7425 Eatr. Washington Av#. Meiianiat 728 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 8-0749 OCUIISYS' PRESCRIPTIONS FlUEi CONTACT LENSES *9W vijetvnifa • Rabbi Joseph E. 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Friday. December 2. I960 + Unlst IkrkKn Page 3-A TIME Considering miami For Social Service Feature The Greater Miami Jewish community may shortly become the subject of a study in TIME Magazine. Both the Canadaian and American editions of the mass circulation news and feature weekly publication are showing interest in the arrival here this week of John D. Fienberg, of Toronto, to meet with local leaders for an assessment of American Jewish communal services. Fienberg's trip here follows on the heels of similar jaunts to Detroit, Mich., and Dayton and Cleveland, O. What attracted TIME'S attention whan the noted chairman of the board of the Consolidated Building Corp. left for Miami? It was simply this; that the criief executive •f Canada's largest homebuilding organization should fake time oct from a strained schedule to travel 1,500 miles to the tip of Southern Florida in order to discuss Jewish welfare matters. There is something unpre%  cedented in this kind of endeavor; almost no other segment of the American community can boast of a parallel experience. Fienberg, chairman of the campaign committee of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, and a former chairman of the United Jewish Appeal of ToJOHH HtNBtKG ron'.o, was to arrive in Miami on Thursday. He will be spending four days here, meeting and speaking with rabbinic, congregation, and agency leaders. Fienberg's stay is expected to be climaxed at a meeting on Monday night at the home of Joseph Lipton, 1961 chairman of the Greater Miami Combined Jewish Appeal. The Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, overall agency of some MM federations throughout the United States and Canada, has asked the Miami Federation to prepare a full feature report covering Fienberg's stay here. The report i* expected to offer Mn incisive view into how American Jewish communities work on the lay and leadership levels to meet their welfare needs. If CJFWF finds that Fieriberg's visit proves as significant as expected, the organization plans te implement a program of leadership exchange in the near future, with an eye toward having communities across the nation sharing their experiences, problems and successes in the field of philanthropic affairs, where Jews are scoring remarkable achievements. Meanwhile, TIME has an eye on Miami — a new which the U.S. and Canada may shortly share. 6ov. Collins Expected to Make Final Major Statement on Civil Rights to ADL Gov. LeRoy Collins is expected to make his final major statement! on the civil rights issue before hei retires as Florida's chief executive' at the Diplomat Country Club on Dec. 10. He is to receive the Leonard L. Abess Human Relations Award at; the annual banquet of the AntiDefamation League, to be held ini the Calcutta room of the Diplomat Country Club. The Florida regional board of the ADL will be holding its annual convention Dec. 9 to 11 at the Diplomat. Between 250 and 300 persons are expected to attend the banquet, according to Florida director Nathan Pcrlmutter. Perlmutter said the award, to be personally presented to Gov. Collins by Leonard Abess, is "for inspired contributions toward the realization of moral relationships within the brotherhood of man." The award consists of a plaque and a S1.000 grant for research into the ways of improving intergroup relations. Gov. Collins will retire as Florida's first six-year governor in January, and will become president of the National Assn. of Broadcasters, with headquarters in Washington, D.C. I %  Sharett to Head Jewish Agency? ArCTIOK MEANS ACTION! Phone FR 4-4151 We want Real Eilate to sell at Public Auction. We pay all advertising cost*. Competitive bidding brings top value. Miami Real Estate Exchange Inc. 405 Oade C.mmonweaM, Mg. Continued from Page 1-A ecutive. Another proposal calls for naming Agency executive members in Europe and South America. The Zionist Congress will be asked to amend the Jerusalem program by adding to it a "scroll of duties" for every enrolled Zionist, ; Jewish Agency sources said. Among ; the duties which each Zionist will i be asked to fulfill is providing a Hebrew education for his children 'and active fostering of personal settlement in Israel. The opening session of the Coni gross will be addressed by PresIfM TERMITES? ROACHES? ANTS? Safe, Posff'v* Coprrc!. With Every Other Week Service Fcr The Home TRULY MOtfll"The Siqn of Good Housekeepino" COSTS LESS THAN /Oil THINK CAL( FR 7-1411 Creator Miami's Laigett Ixterwlaoter ident Ben-Zvi and Dr. Goldmann. The President is scheduled to discuss 100 years of Henl, the Congresses becoming central Jewish forums and the tasks of the Zionist movement in countries outside of Israel. Dr. Goldmann will speak on the current status of Jews throughout tne world, with much of this speech devoted to the situation of Soviet Jewry. On the second night. Prime Minister Ben-Gurion is expected to launch what is scheduled to be a strong debate on relations between Israel and the Zionist movement. He will speak on "The State of Israel and the Jewish People." One day of the Congress has been reserved for the non-Zionist delegations. Representatives of each Jewish community will present their specific problems on that day. for oil heating SOS (Service Or Safes) call (Siegel Oil Service) As near at your phone-a modern, completely equip* ped SIEGEL service truck and trained, experienced mechanic*. Oon't put K off — be Winter-ready -now! Shrinks Piles Without Surgery Stops Itch-Relieves Pain New York, N.Y. ( Special) For ihe 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 heal ing substance (Bio-Dyne*) -discovery of a world-famous research institute. This substance is now available in tup'pository or ointment form tinder the name Preparation H*. At all drug counters. r*ww*v GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC 2141 N.W. 10th Ave. Fl 3-7110 Have your roof repaired now; you will aava on a new roof later. "Satisfactory Work by Experienced Men" ) Congrea Mo 01 Hotels, SUPERIOR STAMP & SEAL WORKS MANUFACTURERS OF RUBBER STAMPS CORPORATION SEALS and SVPPUIS CHARLIE MERZ, Owner NOW LOCATED AT 613 N.E. 1st Ave. FR 4-1034



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Page 4-A >Je*lsHTcrkHan Friday. December 2. lg^ Jewish Floridian OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-460S Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM 396 FHED K. SHOCHET E ditor and Publisher LEO MINDLIN Executive Editor ISRAEL BUREAU 202 Ben Yehuda — Tel Aviv, Israel 1AY U. BINDER C orrespondent SUBSCRIPTION On* vr tton RATES: Thre. Vri 810 00 Volume 33 Number 49 Friday. December 2. 1960 13 Kislev 5721 And Winter is on its Way... The winter season is upon us in fact if not yet in calendar. This weekend's schedule finds three major Jewish organizations holding priority events in the Greater Miami area. The Israel Bond Organization will attract some 2.000 persons Saturday evening to the 'Exodus" Diplomatic Ball at the Fontainebleau hotel. A galaxy of television and motion picture stars is expected to take the spotlight, particularly those featured in the film, "Exodus," which opens here at the end of the month. But Israel Bonds, themselves, will be the central event of the evening — their contribution to the development of the Jewish State, their rol in Israel's economy and fledgling industry. The surface glitter of a star's glamour aze the mere means to a far more exalted end: giving final impetus to the Greater Miami Israel Bond Committee, whose final afiair of the campaign year this is, and which aims to reach some $1,500,000 in sales. • • • AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE MEETING As in the past, the Greater Miami chapter of the American Jewish Committee has scheduled a provocative program for its annual meeting Sunday at the Dypont Plaza hotel. Setting the local Jewish community as the focus of three profound problems, the organization will precede its dinner session with three concurrent workshops. All are taking the position that the problems ai9 in the nature of "unfinished business." and will seek methods of how best to bring them to a successful conclusion. To be examined are Jewish relationships to the Christian, Negro and Latin American communities. Guest speaker at the dinner session. James H. Scheuer. renowned housing authority, will wind up the eighth annual meeting with an evening address. • • • SHE LOOKS 10 THE FUTURE Also scheduled this weekend, on Sunday night, is the yearly banguet of the Greater Miami Council of the Jewish National Fund. Admirers of former Gov. Theodore McKeldin, of Maryland, will once again be able to hear this witty and thoughtful speaker. Of particular interest to the community will be the launching of the Florida Section of a new American Freedom Forest in Israel. This project, a forest of some two million trees, is to be developed on the outskirts of Jerusalem, with each of the 50 states of the Union represented. The past contributions of the Jewish National Fund to the upbuilding of Israel is legion. But the banquet Sunday, with its emphasis on the Freedom Forest, will look to the future. Wetfare FtHfdt Tht that won him the two honors announced during the past week. Dr. Lehrman's dedication to his life's work commends itself. The community joins in commending him. L Two Honors for Dr. Lehrman A double honor has been accorded Dr. Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El. Last week was announced the establishment of an Irving Lehrman Chair in American Jewish History at the Jewish Theological Seminary of America. Several days later, the Technion Society named Dr. Lehrman a Founder of the orqanization. These academic recognitions are a natural result of the Miami Beach spiritual leader's many-faceted scholastic interests. Both significantly emphasize the broad scope of his achievements nationally and in Israel. Over the years. Dr. Lehrman has brought to the pulpit of Temple Emanu-El a seemingly inexhaustable source of creative energy, which reflects as a positive and laudable force not alone on the Temple he serves, but on the Greater Miami Jewish community at large. In the face of his duties as a spiritual and civic leader here, no less than with a host of religious, professional, cultural and philanthropic organizations in which he either holds office ox is affiliated as a member. Dr. Lehrman has also found time to make the kind of intellectual contributions to the field of Jewish education Variations on an Old Theme Max Bressler's message to the Zionist leadership meeting last week in New York City has an interesting ring. His presidential greeting sought to emphasize the need for increasing Zionist activity at home in the field of education rather than to renew the ancient Zionist sell-plaudits in the reestablishment of the State of Israel. There is no question that Jewish education is a major horizon and represents major needs on the American Jewish scene today. But whether Zionist organizations have a contribution to make remains to be seen. Clearly, this will largely depend upon the kind of leadership to which Zionists will be heir in the years ahead. If these leaders are rooted in the past, if they affirm again and again their historic contribution to the reemergence of Israel, then the outlook is bleak. But if Bressler and others who follow him are in the ascendancy, there is great hope for success. Six and seven years ago. when Rabbi Irving Miller was president of the Zionist Organization of America, he spoke frequently and with passion of the concept of "spiritual identification." Tune has flown by. In other words but with similar passion. Mr. Bressler said the same thing last week. The longer it takes Zionism to implement the wisdom of some of its leaders, the harder will implementation become. Judge SpaeT's Latest Victory Miami Beach Councilman Harold Spaet's victory last week is a crownina achievment for a man who throughout the years has assumed major roles of leadership in local government cmc religious and philanthropic organizations' Judge Spaet's election to the new Miami Beach seat on the Metropolitan Commission aptly follows his eight years as a member of the Beach Council, four of which were in the capacity of vice mayor. ls Th f Greater Miami J ewi h community is particularly well-acquainted with Judge Spaet's contribution to a host of worthy Jewish welfare organizations both as an official and active participant. The general community also knows him well in similar capacities. His experienr rrA understanding will make a valuab^c^ uon to Dade county government r Published every Friday since 1?7 by The Jewish Floridl-n at 1*1 N.E. Sixth Street. Miami 1, Florida. MM a •econd-claag matter July 4. 1930. at Post Office of Miami. Florida, under the Act of March S. 1171. Th Jewish Floridian hat borbed the Jewlth Unity in* the Jewish Weekly. Member of tne Jewiah Teiegraphie Aoency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate, Worldwide Newe Service. National Editorial Aeon., American Aaan. ot ErtOMerr-JeWhln Newspapers, and the Florida Press Assn. during (be week ... as i see it by LEO MINDUN 'j:,:n>';j. "i "• % %  I 11 THE SUBSTANCE • tion's literature exploitation of its history cu7 toms, predominant religion and folkways. This is the es' sence of all art the weaving of intellectual and emotional expressions of these character, istics into an aesthetic unit} properly abstracted from n .. ture so that the resulting work emerges as neither a naive reflection of human experience nor a sentimental reaction to it. Literature painting, sculpture and music that fall short of the goal are not true art; they are merely anecdotal words and pictures, on the one hand, and maudlin melody on the other. Indeed, the less successful as art they are, the more does literature seek to evoke pictorial images; and the more do painting, sculpture and music try to tell stories. (Notable exceptions, of course, exist in all these categories) The works of Mendele, Peretz, Sholem Aleichem, Dine-cn and other great Yiddish writers are valid forms of aesthetic expression because they conform to the requirements of literary creativity They are enduring because they reflect the values of a people — inherent Jewish values deriving from an inherently Jewish experience Thus, a paragraph by Mendele. a sentence from the pen of Peretr, a tale spun in the imagination of Sholem Aleichem, a sentence filtered through the keen sensibility of Dinesen — all these light up the Jew as a human being and set him upon the horizon of the East European world in which he lived. •• •• -tTHE CAFTAN, the white silk stockings, the red handkerchief used to separate men from women on delicate occasions, the rickety yet awe-inspiring "Bes Medrish," the ear-locked "chochom'* or fool, the sad flirtation with Western ways—and many more examples—animate the universe of an era long gene but nevertheless .still vital in the pages of our great Yiddish writers. It was the ghetto that made this kind of aesthetic exploitation possible. Forced into segregation by an alien society, the Jew turned inward upon himself, lived in close proximity with Jews exclusively, and practiced the traditions of his history, culture, customs and religion. Where other peoples found it necessary to overcome the challenge to their individuality as a natural consequence of modern transportation, communication, and the trap of emerging cosmopolitanism, the Jews were pressed by circumstance more closely together Thus, speaking a language his own, surviving in the aura of a heritage reaching back to antiquity, and existing in en environment populated either entirely or largely by kinsmen, the ghetto Jew closely approximated many of the sociologic if inbred attributes of nationhood — at least, those essential to successful artistic expression. For the Jew in America, no such "advantages" exist. From the aesthetic point of view, we tend rather to identify with Ike Jew of Middle and Western Europe who met, and culturally succumbed, to the onslaught of modern civilization. (Sadly, some six million were subsequently to succumb physically, as well.) %  .. |N AN OPENING column on Jewish Book Month here last week, 1 indicated that cultural fragmentation is our ambition in this nation today. Unlike the children of the ghetto, who practiced Judaism without regard to the establishment of a careful distinction between their religious and secular lives, we seek the kind of anonymity that will make us acceptable as members of an increasingly suburban America. (It was precisely this failure to distinguish between the secular and the religious that evoke some of the most exalted—and hilarious—moments in the works of novelists like Sholem Aleichem and Zalman Shneur.) Such anonymity, we reason, can only be achieved by the systematic repression of things singularly Jewish — from noses that are "bobbed" by plastic surgeons to facial and manual gestures we learn carefully to avoid as the distances between us and onr immigrant parents and grandparents tend to lengthen. It is a sad paradox that we should emulate West European Jewry in this sociologic context, for we are mainly the sons and daughters, grandsons and granddaughters of those who came from the ghetto. One tragic lesson to be learned, of course, is that cultural anonymity emerges" as an illusion at best and a caricature at worst This is especially true in light of our schizophrenic approach to the problem which strives for the cultural fragmentation of Jewish tradition and custom, but which seeks the strengthening of Jewish religious practice because it has been given positive suburban sanction. As a result of these emerging patterns, we are trading away the stuff of a true national art the stuff that quickened the imagination of our great Yiddish novelists, poets, dramatists and short story writers. (Indeed. 1 also indicated here last week that we shun all identification as a nation or a people, and find only sinister motives in those v,ho would call us anything but Americans of Jewish faith.) •JUCN CULTURAL ATTRITION Ts hardly conducive to the development of indigenous Jewish literature, and our annual celebrations of Jewish Book Month are in this regard an increasing hoax. With less emphasis on our rich Yiddish heritage, because it reflects a world most of us unfortunately no longer understand, these celebrations look more and more to American writers of Jewish faith for the substance of the observance. The Yiddish writer in his heyday found himself with an aesthetic source upon which to draw by virtue of an accident of history the ZZ TeS M a c nti „ Se,ni,,Sm ""ned Jws *w.rd to an isolated fsh ulZ ""* bi8 ,ry We b n0th r •". fl ~ th ** .„ .K 7 aW y ,r m Which *"* "" *"" "• *•*• am J! "T imed l eXp,,in ^ "• HI Dmesons derZ^ K e iSh *** fa ,n,e %  t week, I hope to £Z£_. Z\ 52 An,eriCM d !" *<'. -en like the Jakob Wa^ermans and Ludwig Lewisohns, of Western Europe, largely do not.



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-vr'rvlSiir Friday, December 2. 1960 +Je*lsMorkfi&r) Gen. Tsur Takes Over from Laskov JERUSALEM-(JTA)-Tfle Israel Cabinet Monday formally accepted the resignation of Maj. Gen. Haim Laskov from the post of Chief of Staff of the Israeli Defense Forces, and named Brig. Zvi Tsur to the topmost command of all Israeli forces. The change-over will be come official on Jan. 1. -JJrjg, XWfcisflow deputy chief of staff of the Defense Forces, and head of the General Staff branch of the Israel Army. Born in Russia in 1923, he was brought by his parents to Palestine in 1925. He was educated at Tel Aviv University Page 5-A and at Columbia University, N.Y. Prior tb becoming deputy chief of staff, Brig. Tsur was tfuef Of the army's personnel department. Gen. Laskov succeeded to the command of the Israeli Defense Forces after the resignation of Gen. Moshe Dayan, hero of the Sinai campaign. After seeing service with the British Army on active duty during World War II, he commanded the Israeli Army Air Force from 1951 to 1954. then became deputy, chief of staff. The same post Gen. Laskov is retiring from the army, and will devote his energies to teaching military science. He is being considered as commander of the military school connected with the Reali High School in Haifa. Rabbi Ever fo be Heard Charles Colodney, temporary chairman, announces that after regular Sunday morning services this weekend, a breakfast meeting of the new Young Men's Club of Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute, 7801 Carlyle ave., will hear Rabbi Isaac Hirsh Ever outline plans for the club. Election of officers will also take place. •..• %  %  This is no 2# plane As you fasten your seat belt on El Al's Britannia, the pilot makes his opening announcement in the Hebraic accents of a Biblical prophet. Immediately, he translates this into precise Oxford English. But by this time the versatility of the El Al crew does not surprise you. I found out shortly after we took off from Idlewild that the trim, efficient, quite pretty Sabra stewardess had been a sergeant in the Israeli Army. Later, when I was invited forward to meet captain and crew, I learned they had been trained by one of the world's great pilots, Flight by Harry Golden %  *" Superintendent Tom Jones. # None of this is surprising, really, because most of Israel's history is inextricably involved with the age of flight. Israel is the only country whose airline is as old as itself, and as modern. El Al's service at Idlewild, London, Paris, and Tel Aviv is quick, personal, and punctual. It is an important link between America, Europe and the Middle East and you are treated importantly flying on it. El Al is a cosmopolitan airline. I flew it. I know. Nor is this merely a matter of personal pride. Half the passengers who cross tle Atlantic on the Britannia, fly only to London or Paris. And the atmosphere on El Al is closer to $10 champagne than to 2c plain. In fact, if you order "for 2c plain" you will have to pour it from a Schweppes bottle. There is something immensely thrilling landing in London, or Paris, or Tel Aviv on El Al. Walking down the ramp, you want your picture taken. Nothing gives you as much a sense of belonging to the twentieth century as flying. And no flying is as easy and as thoroughly enjoyable as an El Al flight. %  •.-. % 



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Pane Six *mt Page 6-A >Je*isttkjrktian Friday. December 2. 198rj 'Nation of Immigrants'-Root of Our Democracy By JOHN F. KENNEDY In the 1820's. when America was a very young country, a >oung French nobleman, intrigued by what he had heard and read about that vigorous, demo cratic nation across the Atlantic, deoided to see. firsthand, what America was really like. Alexis de Tocqueville and his friend (ius tave de Beaumont came to the United States and traveled from one end of the land to the other. Young de Tocqueville was fas cinated by what he saw. America was a new experience for him. different from anything he had known in Europe. He marvelled at the energy of the people who were building this new nation. He admired many of the new political institutions that had grown up. But most of all. he was struck by the spirit of equality that was so much in contrast to the class ridden society of Europe. He saw this spirit in every activity of the people: in their politics, their bustness. their friendships, in fact, in almost everything they undertook. When de Tocqueville went back to France he wrote a book about what he had seen. He called it "Democracy in America."" Few people, before or since, have written about America with more in .sight and critical appreciation than did this young Frenchman. Americans can still gain new understanding of their nation by reading this book. After mentioning the successive waves of immigration from England. France. Spain, and other European countries, de Tocqueville pointed out: "All these European colonies contained the elements, if not the development, of a complete democracy. Two causes led to this result. It may be said that on leaving the mother country the emigrants had. in general, no no lion of superiority one over anABOUT THE AUTHOR The Jewish Flondiciti BCRrM fins wee\ the publication of "A \atnm 0/ iMarfgrafltl b\ Johtl Pi K" nedy Pmident-Blect of tfi United States. \.> newcomer to the field of icholanhtp J.1 (jtetarj endeavor Sett. Kenned> is the author of ill? Pulitt P 11 ng Profile! Ii Courage" (1936) Enj Und Slepl (1940). The President-Eject kai been awarded IV hoaorar ., %  from umeertitiei itatioa. mIn June 1957, he was named to the Harvard Cmverstty Htu'il of Overseen He t> a Hjrtur.1 alumnus, During nil career m the Congress PretuieyitElect KeniM I) HMJ responsible for the only major amendment to tlie fmmiiirjiion and Rationality Act of IS>S; He WOI alto among leading U.S Senators to obtain legislation enabling vtcttHU Of natural disaster] tad political persecution to emigrate to Amenij More recently the President-Elect spearheaded a Congressional mm/ to pail J'i n!rJ\namite Idle de.Mgned to enable federal iniestigatioffl 0/ bate bambini;*. Tbis exrliuue Jewish Flondian serial is from Sen. Kennedy's boo^. A \ation of Immigrants published as part of the One \ation LibrarySeries of the Anti-Defamation League of B nai B'rith and is available from the ADL's Publications Department. JOHN f. KtNNtDY • suggested. More important, there is no better starting point from which we can understand the special nature of the American people — that which makes America different from any other nation. We are. as President Eisenhower has said, "a nation of immigrants." It is sometimes hard to understand just what this means. There are. unfortunately, some people who not only do not understand — they deny it. The facts are against them. Let us look at the facts Since 1607, when the first settlers reached the New World, some forty million people have migrated to America. This is the greatest migration of people in all recorded history. It is hard to imagine how many people forty million is. It is all of the people in Arizona. Arkansas. Colorado. Delaware. Idaho. Kansas, Maine. Montana. Nevada, New Hampshire New Mexico. North Dakota. Oregon. Rhode Island. South Dakota. Utah. Vermont. Wyoming — two and one half times over! Another way of measuring the importance of immigration to America is to say that every American who ever lived, with the exception of one group, was either an immigrant himself, or a descendant of immigrants The exception? Will Rogers, part Cherokee Indian, said that his ancestors were at the dock to meet the Mayflower. This means that in just over 300 years, a nation of 175 million people has grown up. populated by persons who came from other lands and their descendants. It was the literal truth when President Franklin Delano Roosevelt greeted a convention of the Daughters of the American Revolution with the words, "Fellow immigrants." Any great social movement must leave its mark. The great migration of peoples to the New World did just that. It made America a nation different from all others. It gave America a flavor and a character that makes it as unmistakable — as remark able — to people today, as it was to Alexis de Tocqueville in the first quarter of the nineteenth century. The effects of immijratkjn — to put it another way _. i ni contributions of immigrants — can be seen in every aspect of our national life. We see it in religio-, in politics, in business, in the arts' in education, in athletics and in entertainment. There is no part of America that has not been touched by our immigrant background. If we are to know America then, we must understand this so! cial revolution. rVe mast know why forty million pcopk.eft their settled lives to start new ones ia a strange land. We must know what they did here — how they met the new land and how it met them and. most important, we must know what these things mean for the present and for the future. NEXT WEEK: Trinity of Forest. GOLDEN PRESS BUSINESS FORMS i GENERAL PRINTING OFFSET SALES BOOKS Laundry Lists Our Specialty 2918 S.W. 8th Street Phone HI 6-2020 Technion Honors Dr. Lehrman FREE A stimulatingguide for youngsters and %  dalts on the customs, traditions and observances of Judaism. "YOUR JEWISH HERITAGE" k printed in EngI Uh-aa inspiring booklet for •very home and everyone in it. KM REE COfY, send roquest to: Ray Kestor, Kraft Foods Company. 59 Pjrk ArcautNOTft* 1*, N. Y. %  WAM*W*WWWV*'W*W >*wwwwwwwv*** TWIN CITY GLASS CO. •UAIANTKD MIRRORS STOtE FRONTS FURNITURE TOPS ANTIQUE fNMRORS t RE-SILVERING AUTO CLASS INSTAUtD WHIU YOU WAIT 12M • lit* Strati, RAJ. Closed Saturday. Tel. JE 1-6141 More than 34 years of practice at the bar, on the bench, as a UniDr. Irving Lehrman. spiritual! versity of Miami educator, and as other. The happy and powerful u ader of Temple Emanu-El, has! a legislator for the State of Flori, do not go into exile, and there are ^^ h d founder of the da w come t0 an end on Jan 3,1 Ufa Street, RCA Closed Saturday. TtL JE I AMI no surer guarantees of equalit> 1 with the retirement of Judge J among men than povert> and misAmerican Technion Society, an or George E Holt wno was admi(ted •~*+******'~>* **a**a**~ ~*~*~* ^~Sf~>^^ fortune. It happened, however, ganization dedicated to the adt0 ;ne ^ T of tne Slat< „ Florida in on several occasions, that persons vancement of technical, scientific 192 6 after moving south from a 01 rank were driven to America and industrial knowledge in Israel practice in Tennessee. by political and religious quarrels.' The society was inaugurated in' — Laws were made to establish a ,„,„ .. .. gradation of ranks; but it was 1912 and launched construction of Adult COUXSeS D rOMniTIOI 1*1 6O01. found that the soil of Amer Tecbmon in Haifa. The school be>"N1 liniliu 111,11 tillswii ill /Aiutri~ — -— # a u:i was opposed to ii territorial gan its formal academic program COtlTinUinCI HCTt? ar.stocracy." | in 1924. Today, on Mt Carmel. Adult education courses are meetWhat Alexis de Tocqueville saw Techion has a student body of more ing regularly at Congregation Yethan 3,000. of whom half are new hudah Moshe. according to Rabbi immigrants and half Israeli-born. Sheldon H. Steinmetz, spiritual In addition. 800 men and women Sheldon leader. in America was a society of immi grants, each of whom started anew on an equal footing. This was the secret of America — a na.ion of people with ,tjmemory | ^**** <"e Technion eh^.T^da.sm't.th Rabbi ol old traditions still fresh but High School. Steinmetz as lecturer building anew people who came Dr Lehrman. in addition to beClasses meet on alternate Moneager to build lives for themselves j ng honored as a founder, has also j days from 8 to 10 p m Dec 5 is the in a country that would allow been reelected to serve his third next scheduled lecture, them to do so. 1 consecutive three-year term as a Beginners Hebrew continues to No better approach to the hismember of the national board of | meet regularly each Monday eve1 ning from 7 to 8 p.m. B and B AIR CONDITIONING Maintenance Contracts — Installation & Repairs All MAKES AJB CONDITIONING and REFRIGERATION 24-HOUR SERVICE MOTORS RENTED REPAIRED JENerson 1-0665 122-2nd St., Miami Beach Seadays %  Holidays Dial FRonkli* 9 2057 tory of America has ever been directors of Technion. How much Life Insurance should you own? s Most of us have asked this question only to discover there is no ready-made answer because needs and circumstances vary from family to family. I he laiher of three children has greater needs and responsibilities than the young man who has just recently married. Some people have more substantial financial reserves than others. How much Life Insurance should you own to meet YOUR needs? Would it be $15,000? $25,000? $50,000 or more? The Man from Manufacturers is ia business to help you arrive at the right answer. Through his Security, Graph Service you yourself can determine if you have enough life insurance to do the job you want done. Ask him about this special service today. %  I personalized service at the blackstone flower shops where you get more for your money ... m 6-1233 24-hour service except rosh hashono and yom kippur M. ClNKb*., Rfpreseniawly* ? NORTH I)M)| (OISTY leL IR. J-J6J4 ComfWoft and Dependable THh Service IAMI TITLE A Qktmct Co. U YEARS OF TITLI SERVICI IN DAOI COUNTY BO0WS ABSTRACTS TfTl! INSURANCE MANUFACTURERS LIFE See fhe Man from Manufartvrart • bsaranao HOtku af Kansas City Tin. Insurance Co. Cmphf, Strata Reserves E.cttd ISJDM M INSOB ANCf COMPANY 124 SECURITY TRUST iUtlDINC and 1U N.L FIRST STRUT niERMONI FlenfcKn S4431



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Friday. December 2. I960 K2 *Jewist Fkridian federation Dedicates Hew Miami Headquarters Page 7-A Federation has been established in Greater Miami as a svm bol of Jewwh unity and strength and as a structure for continuing service to the community said Sam Blank, a founder o. the central body and speaker at the federation Dedication Day ceremonies last Sunday The prominent business execu' %  ~ "' 'tive and communal leader reviewed the progress of the Greater Miami y I 0 1 Jewish edu c*>n Jewish Federation since 1938. An estimated 1,000 persons trekked tbroosh Federation's new building at 1317 Biscayne blvd., Miami, beginning early last Sunday morning, although the Open House was not scheduled to begin until 2 p.m., with dedication ceremonies scheduled for 3:30 p.m. needs, Federation helped to develop the Bureau of Jewish Education. Federation was instrumental in merging the Town and Beach Y.M.HA branches, forming the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center. During the war years, and the period that followed. Federation mobilized local social services Stanley C. Myers, first president 1*0 accept refugees in Miami. And of Federation, and since president Federation worked closely to coin 1940-41 and 1954-56, in his capacordinate the capital fun.ls drive of ity as principal speaker of the Mt. Sinai Ho-pital. afternoon; told the Dedication Day aCdience that "It is he totality of I need that is paramount, not anyi one especial need." Myers said that "through the effective tool of Federation, over $19 million has, been raised in 22 campaigns, since Federation's founding, of which approximately $10 million has been allocated to Israel, $6 million to local causes, and some $3 million to various national agencies." "Federation's building, which we dedicate today, is the home and collective heart and soul of our community," Myers declared. "Within these walls will be supplied the answer to the question: 'Am I my brother's keeper?' The years that lie ahead will be a testing of everything we have planned and dono." Jn his address to the gathering. Federation has built a network of Blank remembered: human services. Myers pointed out, 1 "Twenty-eight people met at my in the meantime bringing about home to discuss -he desirability ol unity through cooperation. He cited organizing a federation of Jewish a number of instances in which charities in Miami. There were Federation played a. major role to bring about civic and communal improvements. As a result of a Opening the doors of the new Federation headquarters building is Stanley C. Myers (left), founding president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation in 1938. President Sam J. Heiman (center) and Sam Blank, one of the organizers of the central agency, accept the symbolic "Key of Service." only 7.500 Jews living in the area, gations and responsibilities, he reThe vast panorama of hotels on ported. Miami Beach did not yet exist. It -This group of people fell that was a small town." j thcse problems could be met if we Miami Jewry was beset by a | attempted to face them in an organ number of problems in tho^e years, ized fashion. These people met as especially problems of people who individuals, not representatives of were in need, and the job of raising organizations, and we talked about sufficient money to meet these obli'he S65.000 required to meet our community responsibilities," said Blank. The original aim of the "founding fathers," Blan pointed out, was (1) to develop a central, single organization which wojld conduct a multi-purpose, all-inclusiye fund drive each year — and (2) to crystallize the desire of Greater Miami Jewry to live together in unity and brotherhood. "In those years — as now — we did not seek uniformity. But, neither did we want a divided community. We did not wish to control — but we did want to cooperate and coordinate," Blank slated Also participa'ing in the dedication ceremony were Mrs. Samuel Simonhoff, chairman of the day; Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers and Max Orvitz, vice chairmen; Federation president Sam J. Heiman; and Rahbi Leon Kronish, of Temple Beth Sholom. The past presidents of Federation received a special tribute, and members of the original Federation organizing group were introduced. Guests inspected the organization's new facilities and toured the three-story structure which will now house the CJA campaign quarters. Federation's administrative offices, and a number of meeting rooms available lor community use. Joseph M. Lipton is general chairman of the 1961 Combined. Jewish Appeal. Gables Student Wins Top Honor A Coral Gables student has won a regional moot court competition at Washington University law school in St. Louis. Mo. He is Martin Garden, son of Mr. i and Mrs. Herman Garden, 2700 Al(hambra Circle. The 26-year-old .student, in his tenior year at law school, will go to New York City to take part in the national competition Dec. 7 to 9. Garden is a graduate of the University of Florida and Miami Senior High School. Addition to Medical Center Abbey Medical Center, 5190 SW 8th st.. announces the opening of a hospital addition. Medical facilities include a clinical laboratory, x-ray, adioactive isotope, Apothecary, cptometry, and dental departments Staff members include Drs. Joseph I'omerance, Warren Zundell, Joseph Abbey, Bernard Rachlin, Walter Sail, and Alan Stoler. : SHIPMENT : j COMING IN? : call me at :m an power: tor : • Temporary Help ; J We'll unload it today! Our J • bonded, insured employees J • will work in your wareJ • house, plant or shipping • t dept. Low hourly or contract rates. j*ICK •AMBERGER Manager ....•••.• • • • • • • •"* \ • manpower, inc. I The Recognised Leader in the • Temporary Help Field FR 37611 *>" J0<1 Ollu.i Ihioughout Ih. W.'ld LOOKING FOR AN INVESTMENT THAT GUARANTEES to return at least 100 cents of every dollar... has an unbroken record of dividend payments for more than a quarter of a century...helps you accumulate primary or reserve funds on any plan that suits your convenience... allows you to withdraw all or part of your funds without penalty or delay? Such an investment is available to you in the form of a.., DADE FEDERAL Insured SAVINGS ACCOUNT. Open yours now! You'll have peace of mind and, earn liberal dividends twice a year at the current rate of... 4 % M ANNUM Open or add to your 10*L a d earn account by December I All I from i 1st | Savings may be insured on omounls considerably in excess of $10,000. Ask our javings department personnel for details. of the Nation'* Oides! and Lar"^<:; 0ade Federal 7/AVINOS and L^AN ASSOCIATION of MiAW J0*>fcPH M. L'PION. 5 Convenient Offices Serve Dade County 101 East Flagler Street 1400 N.W. 3&lh Street 1901 S.W.Ith Street MOO |W. 7th Avenue 12370 N.W. 7th Anemie OUR RESOURCES EXCEED 160 MILLION DOLLARS m "*"" DOWNTOWN HUbX-iHO*



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Page Six Page 8-A Jen i sifh rid fan Friday. December 2. I960 Hint of Religion Ouster Spells Cabinet Crisis JERUSALEM-(JTA>-Hints of a possible Cabinet crisis, linked to the continued deadlock on election of new Chief Rabbis, developed this week in the open opposition of-feliitkais. Pty Cabinet members to Prime Minister David Ben-Gurin'k prepfsol for a "separation of re ligion atnrstate" in Israel Commemorating the 13th anniversary of the Golden Age Friendship Club of the Miami YMHA. Efiaim H. Gale, executive director of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, presents an honorary plaque from the Center board of directors to Hyman Kam, club president. Presentation was at the club's 13th anniversary supper and dance last week. Soviet Delegates Attack Israel In Hot Debate on Refugees Continued from Page, 1 A "brilliant" statement made by the representative of Saudi Arabia. His delegation, he said, fully shared the thoughts that had arisen in the mind of the representative of Saudi Arabia regarding the report of the Conciliation Commission for Palestine. Morosov said that the Conciliation Commission had stated in its report that ii was giving careful consideration to possible courses of action. "The statement was only designed to cover up the Commission's obvious inactivity," he asserted. He saw no reason to think that the Commission would take any decisive measures, and he looked forward to hearing the answers to the questions asked by the representative of Saudi Arabia. In all these years, he went on. the Commission had not achieved any significant results. He concluded by declaring that the refugees must return to their homes and their property must be returned to them. Ambassador Michael Comay, head of I he Israel delegation. said ha would not reply fo the "highly contentious" statements of the representative of the USSR except to repudiate them. What hit own present intervention aimed at, he said, was to provide some clarifications with regard to the Conciliation Commission for Palestine. This body, ho pointed out, was not an Implementation Commission but a Conciliation Commission, whoso task was to try to make possible negotiations between the parties to the disIsrael, said Comany, was ready to enter into negotiations with the Arab states on all points. If, he added, the representative of the USSR considered the present situation "intolerable," perhaps he might use his influence with the Arab states to induce them to settle their dispute with Israel in accordance with the UN Charter, namely, through peaceful negotiations. Ahmad Shukairy, representative of Saudi Arabia, said he would not reply to Comay's remarks "because the Soviet delegation was well able to make its own reply." He argued that the repatriation of the Arab refugees was not dependent on agreement with Israel — as provided in the General Assembly resolutions. The Palestine Arabs, he said, had "an inherent right to their homeland" even without the resolutions of the General Assembly. He emphasized that the Arab States were not prepared to enter into negotiations on the refugee issue. The Prime Minister was reported to have declared at the Cabinet meeting that the rabbinical courts should be separated from the,Chief Rabbinate. He was reported to feel that rabbinical court judges and officials should continue to be state officials since, under Israeli law. the rabbinical courts have author ity over marriage and divorce and some inheritance regulations. However, the Prime Minister argued, the rabbinate, dealing Israel Bond Ball Due on Saturday Continued from Page 1-A ties and special guests. Oritt, Cantor. A. J. Molasky, chairman of the ball arrangements. Mrs M a x Weitz, honorary chairman, Women's Division, Jacob Sher, honorary chairman, and Mrs. Jack Katzman. chairman, Women's Division, will represent the local bond comI mittee. Special receiving line persorv : alities will include Ambassador Harman, Dr. James G. McDonald, honorary chairman. Consul Leshem, Deputy Minister of Defense Peres, Capt. Aronowici, and Nat Rudick, vice president of the Otto Preminger organisation, producer of "Exodus." A bevy of gowned hostesses will be on hand throughout the hotel and ballroom to greet and direct guests. Dennis James, well-known radio and television personality, will serve as toastmaster. Comedian Johnny Carson will entertain, along with the Fontaincbleau floor show and orchestra. Attendance at the ball is limited to purchasers of $1,000 State of Israel Bonds. Reservations are $15 per person, and included is a free ticket to the opening of "Exodus," which begins an extended run at the Sheridan Theater on Dec. 21. Palestine-Born Scientist Credited Continued from Page 1-A placed in charge of the weather satellite program. He came to the United States with his family in 1922. and became a citizen in 1926. when his parents • were naturalized. He earned a Bachelor of Science and a Master, of Arts degree at Brooklyn College. For four years before joining the Air Force in 1943. he was chief of the physical science unit of the U.S. Civil Service Commission. with purely religious matters, should cease to have official staI tus and should have autnority only over those believing Jews J who wanted to recognise the rabbinate's rule in matters of Jew%  sh religious law. This proposal was interpreted, by Religious party members of the Cabinet as tantamount to a separation of religion and state and they warned that its implementa-. tion would have "grave consequences'" for Israel's national life.' Meanwhile, the outgoing Chief Rabbinate Council decided that 1$. raeli rabbis will not convert to Judaism anyone from abroad without prior consultation with the rabbinate in the plart of the applicant's" prior residence. The decision raised again tna issue of the legal validity of c. tiem by the Chief Rabbinate Council sine* its tenure expired several weeks ago in the dispute between religious factions in Israel over the election of new Chief Rabbis. The Council also asked the Ministry of Finance to exempt electric shavers from any customs or other duties because they are needed by all Orthodox Jews uho, tor religious reasons, do not use razor blades. 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Friday. December 2, I960 *-Je*istrkriH educated in Vienna, is director of its Choral Society, and appeared with the Coopersmith Chorus at the second Song Festival in Israel in 1955. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, president of the Greater Miami JNF Council, said reservations to the event are still available from the Council offices at 600 Lincoln rd. Rabbi AbramowHx on TV Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, spiritual leader of Temple Menorah, will be host on "Still Small Voice," television program appearing weekly on Sunday 10 a.m., over WCKT ch. 7. Sponsor is the Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn. Rabbi Abramowitz will discuss the Jewish National Fund. LONG DISTANCE MOVING fo all points in the country ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE ACER.B.VA]V MMS. I\ 2136 N.W. 24th Avenue For Information Call MB. ROSS NE 5 6496 MIAMI NEW YORK CITY for important business and leisurely pleasure TIMES SQUARE for 'tound-the-clocl( rnlrriamni^nl and alywide convenience HOTEL WOODSTOCK for lop-fliRht accommodations & 1 service — Cmliiuil Lounge 4? Reslauant 129 WEST 43 ST. for full color brochure unglat: $•-$• double! $10 $13 JUDSON 2-5000 for immediate ronfirmdtion of your Woodstock reservation COMING TO NEW YORK? Slay at Ihll %  •'in 13-nery haul, large, beautifully rvralihea 1 i with hin.hei.eMe, arl.ete bath, liem $7.00 Jolty, ee.bla Irer. $1*7$. T* room luirei Oaa I14JK lawn wiitvr a HONIHlt %  ATI* M cmitl %  iMb, *a ..... 14 laailaa %  eea alia eenel. Air faAd.tlef.ine anal rereviiien available -^BEACON •roadway al 75th Si.. Now Vart Oaiar Wlawao. *We;e 04>etMr



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n.. C: Paqe 10-A +JenisWcridUa,n Friday. December 2, 1960 Israel IMwes Arab Refugee View proposed that further Jewish immi Kration to Israel should be forbid den; lane! should pay rents for Arab private and communal property in, Israel; and UNRV hut s empha.'iigrar paid by Israel. -hnuld lrom : .|j ef "•* %  programs, utilizing toe ^1 Continued from Page 1-A available, Israel would be prepared to pay compensation, even before the acrieveinent of a final peace settlement, or the solution of other outstanding problems." made any compensation offer at ill." lockers and valuables wnieh were left behind by Arab refugees." Mr. t'omay opened his address j Questioning the figures constant by tiliinR the committee that he ly cited here, which claim that would not slop'at this point to re-!there are more than 1.000.000 Arab ply to all the calumnies voiced; refugees. Ambassador Comay callAmbassador Comay told the committee, however, that "in fixing the level' of such compensation. ed the UN's attention to various neutral statistics and reports, including some United Nations doc during this year's refugee debate by other spokesmen. He did not name either the Arab attackers or those belonging to the Soviet bloc, uments. to prove that, at most, the who have been hewing to the cus-, bona fide refugees number less other factors would have to be ak, omarv dema nd.s that the only so'than 550.000. The refugees can be I compensating i ut ion Of the refugee problem lies absorbed in the Arab lands, he fundamental "is whether "el for Jewish properties •• ,„ h(> uho ,,, sak -repatriation" of maintained. "The would be necessary." he said, "to ..„„ he r ,, fu .,. ( .,•• ,„ Israe ] ,erriquestion," he said. ONE-CLASS, All-eXKNSe... ?| Complete enferfoi'nmenf program • fines! cuiime lake into account Jewish propertv lorx '. in an..luch la the Jewish quarter in the Old City of Jerusalem. and 'he Jewish villages in the Jeem and Hebron districts, as well is Hit' (hums of half a million Israel citizens for the property I hey have ha.l !o leave behind in various Arab countries, and for which no Arab Government has The Israel representative told the committee that Israel has alleady re!eased to t.ie Arab refugees S2. 030,000 in frozen bank accounts, releasing those monies in foreign currency. He recalled that Israel has also handed over "a great number of safe-deposit Benjamin Sternberg (left), of New York City, national director of the Jewish Welfare Board's Armed Services Committee, extends congratulations to Lt. Norman Rebalsky. of Homestead Air Force Base, on his selection as chairman of the Jewish Activities Group at the military installation. He will be planning social and recreation programs for servicemen and their families with the aid of Mrs. Louis Glasser (center), chairman ci Grecter Miami's Armed Services Committee. The yearlound activities are sponsored through local residents and coordinated by the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. NORTHERN HOLIDAY? SEABOARD offers you fine transportation PLUS peace-of-mind! Broadway stage hits, shopping, sightseeing — whatever your plans for a trip North, remember comfort is winterproof on the SILVER METEOR and SILVER STAR. Enjoy modern accommodations, fine food and refreshment, the freedom to roam about and join the good company of smart travelers who prefer the easy, happy Seaboard way. A Silver Fleet reservation placed now is your best Ci &} "relaxation insurance." Service a-plenty! Seaboard streamliner staffs ij include a REGISTERED NURSE and Passenger Service Agent. The Silver Fleet offers: Private-room Pullmans: reserved re dining seat coaches; delicious meals, tavern-observation and other lounges; the "Hospitality Hour." LIBERAL BAGGAGE ALLOWANCE. rOK PULLMAN AND DC LUXE COACH RESERVATIONS TO NEW YORK. WASHINGTON. PHILADELPHIA ANO OTHER NORTHERN CITIES: Please Ihcne FRanldin 1-6611 or call in person: 173 E. Flagler St., ?206 N H. 7th Ave., Miami 1553 Wahmglon Avi'. Miami Beach, 1240 SE Eleventh Ave, Hialean; West Hollywood Blvd Hollywood. W I fICHT, G.P.A. THE ROUTE OF COURTEOUS SERVICE something more than 100.000 Arab families can be absorbed in a region which contains about 45 million Arabs." The Israeli representative point ed to authentic studies showing there are gross inaccuracies in all the relief mils maintained by the United Nations Relief and Works Agency fur Palestine Refugees in the .Near East. Emphasi/.inn thai he does not blairte UNRWA for these inaccuracies, he Insisted, however, that no genuine cleansing of the relief rolls has been effected by UNRWA. in spite of many demands, including a demand for such cleansing made by a General Assembly resolution last year. On the Arab insistence for "complete repatriation." Mr. Comay told the committee: "As every disinterested observer knows, there is no realistic outcome, short of a war, which would destroy the State of Israel, and resettle the refugees among the ruins. Such an alternative solution.' however, is not one in which Israel is likely to cooperate, or which the United Nations could tolerate." Mr. Comay declared: "In saying that the future of the Arab refugees lies in the Arab world, my delegation says nothing contrary to any single United Nations resolution on this problem." He pointed out that the Arab spokesmen and their Soviet backers — again without mentioning any country by name — insist on implementation of one single paragraph of a basic resolution adopted by the General Assembly in 1944. They ignore all ether clauses in that same resolution, he reminded the committee. He recalled that the 1948 resolution was adopted by all of the Security Council's permanent members "including the Soviet Union." Israel has done its full duty by the Arab refugees in Israel, Mr. Comay declared, to that, as early as 1952. UNRWA had to take no further responsibility for furnishing relief to Arab refugees in Israel. Today, he said, one Israeli out of ten is an Arab. "For reasons which | 1 have been made sufficiently clear," i he stated, "we cannot now contemplate a fresh influx of Arabs who have been nurtured in hatred toward Israel for 11 years." However, he told the committee, "in the context of a solution by integration in Arab lands, we do not exclude further extension of the family reunion scheme." Jordan's Foreign Minister. Musa Nasir, addressing the Political Committee, called for turning back the clock by wiping off the books the Palestine Partition resolution adopted by the United Nations in 1947. Only such a step, he said I would "amend the injustice" ( | 0 ne 10 the Arabs. As "interim" steps the Jordanian Foreign Minister Hypnotist to Perform roan-ageri are invited to %  morning breakfast, first in a program inaugurated Sunday, lo a m at Temple Ncr Tamid, Irving Katz' Young Judea advisor, will preside 1 David Elwilt, chairman, said ih.r Dr. Michael Horwitz will discuss and demonstrate hypnotism. TRAVELING GUS H SHAW >HAW IRAVU URVIQ. Int. '' "* %  > M.o !" H, II, 2 tO* S.TI AM'.HIIHOIIl •Wtorvn:* E SPECIAL 17-DAY Chmtmas/NewYear'i Cruise 0 -.*460 Dec. 21,3 p.m. Hoi.iecj ley, JAMAICA '!.mw (MAI • (uiK'i. 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Friday. December 2, 1980 -Jewlsti nrria/iatn Page 11-A Gurion, Gold ma nn Clash on Zionism Florida CouncU of the B'nai B'rith Youth Organization was to hold a reception Thursday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Weinkle, 55 Pinta rd.. Bay Heights. Representative of the young men and women participating in Hillel Foundation programs on some 220 university campuses throughout the nation are (left to right) Mel Hecht and Joy Stein, students at the University of Miami, scheduled to attend the event. Right is Maurice Revits. chairman of the Florida Council. Burnett Roth, trustee of the national board, was to be guest speaker. Rabbis Urge House Body Put End to Quit Activities NEW YORK — (JTA) — A reso-1 The resolution expressed dwaplution calling for the abelition ofl p roval of the Hou8e committees the House ComtnUtee on Un-Amer-1 recent charges against the National Continued from Page 1-A for his criticism of the present I Zionist movement. He insisted that movement still had a two-fold mission — to bring to Israel the many Jews who need sanctuary or wish to go to Israel and to bring those Jews remaining in other countries closer to Israel so that they would i regard Israel as a "center and basis" for the life of the entire Jew| ish people. The world Zionist leader argued that while the Prime Minister has not said so openly, he intended that the Israel Government would take over the functions of promoting settlement in Israel and Hebrew education in Jewish communities in other countries. Dr. Goldmann said this would not be accepted by any Government abroad and least of all by Jews in other countries. Ho added that even if on* were to accept the contention that the present form of the Zionist organiiation was not ideal, any attempt to create a new organization would cause chaos and leave a vacuum in Zionist activity. Not only could Israel not prevail in such a vacuum. Dr. Goldmann said, but the Jewish people as such could not continue in view of the relaxation of religious ties. He contended that the Zionist movement could carry out these and other tasks if two conditions were arranged — unreserved backing by the Israel Government and an end to the difficulties deriving from "present conditions of party divisions." Given these conditions, he said, the Zionist movement could carry out required changes and expand the scope of representation of Jewism communities either through full membership in the World Zionist movement, or as affiliates or fraternal members. Dr. Goldmann devoted almost 60 minutes of the lecture, which was sponsored by the Israel Government Information Office, to a description of what the Zionist movement could have done and would do if given the opportunity by the Israel Government and if "a man representing the Israel Government" had not made statements that caused "confusion in several Jewish communities" — an obvious reference to the Prime Minister. Dr. Goldmann expressed the hope that cooperation between the Government and the Jewish Agency would be improved when the first regular meeting of the Agency-Government coordinating commission is held on Sunday. Remarking that he hoped the majority of Israelis did not share the Prime Minister's views about the Zionist movement, Dr. Goldmann accused the Israel Government of non-cooperation with the Jew ish Agency on development and absorption plans However, he added that there was a measure of cooperation between the Israel Foreign Ministry and the Jewish Agency's immigration department. ican Activities has been adopted by the Joint Commission on Social Action of the United Synagogue of merica, the Rabbinical Assembly f America and the National Wornn's Ltague. The announcement .as made by Rabbi Harry Halpern, hairn ; n of the Joint Commission f the central bodies of the religous Conservative movement. The icsolution recommended that he newly elected House of Rep-esenta'ives move to abolish this ommiv.ee and transfer its investigatory Junctions to other standing bodies. The Joint Commission thus endorsed a recommendation made last spring on the floor of the House by Rep. James Roosevelt that the Committee on Un-American Activities be dissolved. Council of Churches, calling them "completely unjustifiable" and "an assault on religious liberty The Joint Commission statement went on to say that it was prompted by "our concern for human dignity and orderly procedures and dedication to religious liberty as a fundamental tenet of American democracy, and our conviction that over the course of years this House Committee has repeatedly violated these principles." ENJOY HEALTHFUL 0 TVHWftn MakllihubtFHmi HENRY E. MANGELS COMPANY 3550 N.W. 58th Street Ph. NE 5-1391 "THE BEST FOt LESS" LEE AUTO TRIM SHOP CUSTOM MADE SPORT TOPS ft SEAT COVERS "FREE ESTIMATES" Dinr Club Credit Card> Accepted FREE PARKING 2550 N.W. 36th Street NE. 5-0522 Newark Club Opens Season Greater Newark, N.J. Club of Florida entered its third year with its first business and social meeting of the season, on Wednesday at Temple Ner Tamid Miller Electric Co. of Miami, Inc. QUALITY CONTRACTING ft SERVICE 3905 N.W. 37lb Ct. Ph. NE 3-2686 POSTER ELECTRIC COMPANY, INC Electrical Contractors RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL ALTERATIONS MAINTENANCE PAUL FOSTER, presMeof A R CONDITIONING and ADEQUATE WIRING 2244 W. FUGLES. ST. HI 8-2671 Nlanta, 8undays A Holiday* Dial HI 3-0922 TICKETS TOURS CRUISES HOLIDAY HUNTERS TRAVEL AGENCY PLANNED INTERNATIONAL TOURS "We Can Be of Service to You on Your Next Holiday Hunt" 5830 Sunset Drive, So. Miami M0 6 2516 CARPET LAYING and REPAIRING RUGS CLEANED, DYED and DEMOTHED 26 S.W. South River Drive Phones FR 9-1155 & FR 1-2007 ACE KM. CLEANERS FURNITURE CLEANING WINDOW SPECIALISTS "SERVICE WERE PRRMJD OF!" Maintenance Inc. REPAIRS AND MAINTENANCE OF ALL TYPES WINDOWS AND JALOUSIES Complete Stock of Replacement Ports 3427 N. Miami Ave. Miami 37, Fla. FRanklin 3-5491 THE McCUNE COMPANY APPRAIStRS • COUNSELORS ADRIAN McCUNl, MA I. MAklON C. McCUNF.M.A 151 N.E. THIRD STREET MIAMI Established I'M To Serve You Is Oar Measure Ed. 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Page 12-A +Jewlst> fhriciisrj Your CIA Leaders: 1960-41 MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY AARON KRAVITZ .nd WHIIAM A. WEINTXAUB: No 17 in • Stmt. Two energetic and progressive Miamians who have teamed up in their business ventures, as well as in communal service work, and who have scared remarkably well in both, are Aaron Kravitz and William A. Weintraub They will serve as co-chairmen of the 1961 Wholesalers and Distributor's Division. Kravitz is president of Eagle Army and Navy Stores and vice president of Dadc Wholesale Products. Weintraub is president of Dade Wholesale Products. A co-chairman of last year's CJA. Kravi'z has been active in the campaign Trades Division for the past decade. He is on Federation's board of governors for I96061. Kravitz is an honorary vice president for life of Temple Beth Sholom. and a board member of Beth David Synagogue and Men's Club. He belongs to B'nai B'rith, the Masons and is a member of Westview Country Club. Weintraub's record of community service has paralleled closely that of his busnu m associate and friend. He was a co-chairman of Trades in 1958. co-chairman of Retail Merchants in 1957, and of New Gifts in 1959 He is a member of Federation's board of governors for 1960-61, and a board member of Beth David Synagogue and Temple Beth Sholom Weintraub is also board member of Westview Country Club Friday. December 2, Mrs. Levin fo Perform Chanuka will be the theme of. paid-up membership latke party # Temple Judea Sisterhood on 1W day at 12:30. Mrs. Ly nne Uv,,, will perform. Cubans Invited f>Study Agudath Israel Hebrew institute this week Invited Cuban boys and girls in Miami Beach to regi sU r any day from 9 to 5 for f ree Talmud Torah instruction ia Hebrew and religious studies. 4 ...._ AARON KRAVITZ and past president of the Edison Center Board of Trade. The two chairmen enjoy a round of golf occasionally, but declare that when the CJA campaign begins, everyWILLIAM WHNTRAUI thing else is put aside. They are a pair of hardy campaigners. They are two business leaders with faith in the future of their community, men who give and work for its growth. To Live in Heart* We Leave Behind .'. I to Live Forever! PALMER'S MEMORIALS "Miami's 0.1, Jewirt Monumtet %  eileW Scheduled Unveilingt Gurion Challenges Red Leader to Waive Special Immunity JERUSALEM—(JTA>—Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion this week challenged Moshe Sneh. Communist member of the Israel Parliament, to waive his parliamentary immunity and face prosecution for libel over the latter's allegation that an Israeli Army junta imposed its authority over the civilian administration in connection with the 1954 security mishap which led to the resignation of Pinhas L&von as Minister of Defense. The Premier, rejecting Mr. —— overrhlmingly defeated a mo; Hen by Mr. Sneti to debate the ; question of civilian authority over the army. Mr. Sneh bed told i the House in calling for the motion that recent disclosures in connection with the 1S4 mishap | hed "proved the existence" of a junta made up of army hierarchy and "unauthorized civilians of a certain party. The Parliament, meanwhile. The Herut and General Zionist Sneh's charge as well as the intimation that Mr. Ben-Gurion himself headed the junta, said the allegations were malicious slander. There is no more loyal army than that of Israel, he declared, calling the charge "an unprecedented smear. He called on Mr. Sneh to! "name the person to whom you allude" and challenged the Communist deputy to waive his immunity to face a suit for slander. Rabbi Israel Goldstein Retires NEW YORK (JTA) Rabbi Israel Goldstein, spiritual leader ot the Congregation B'nai Jeshurun for 42 years, and American ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE 1357 Washington Avt. JE 1-7722 ALL HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR SYNAGOGUES A JEWISH HOME! We Carry Bar Mitxvah Record* NZWMZN FUNERAL HOME • 333 DAO€ BOULFVARO MIAMI BEACH lEffersoo 1-7677 €4we,d T. Newmem ItajMaJ Direct** Zionist leader, is retiring to settle ; in Israel, with Mrs. Goldstein, a former president of Pioneer Womjen, it was announced here by | Charles H. Silver, president of the congregation. Rabbi Goldstein has headed the j American Jewish Congress, the I Zionist Organization of America. j the Synagogue Council of America. 1 the World Confederation of General Zionists, the Jewish Conciliation | Board of America and many other organizations. He is a leader in the Israel Bond campaign and a member of the executive of the Jewish Agency for Israel. He and Mrs. Goldstein will leave at the end of this year to settle in Jerusalem. deputies abstained on the Communist motion, a spokesman for the latter faction explaining that there was no need to discuss the matter in open session as long as the issue was being investigated in the Knesset Foreign Affairs and Security Committee. Meanwhile. Ezer W e i z m a n n, commander of the Israel Air Force, said this week that Israel must acquire additional aircraft to match the MIG-19 which the Soviet Union is supplying to the United Arab Republic. Addressing a group of United Jewish Appeal leaders from Canada, the Air Force Commander said that, while Israel's Mystere jets were proven in the Sinai campaign to be a match for the UAR's MIG 15. and while the Supermystere Vautours were in the same class as the MIG-17. Israel had no plane to match the MIG-19, quantities of which have been pouring into the UAR from the Soviet Union. He s.iul the unit' nan come to think of acquiring purely fighter aircraft to supplement Israel's dualpurpose planes. SUNDAY, DEC. 4, I960 LakesUt Memorial Far It HERMAN STEIN, 1 p.m. Rabbi Mayer Abramoui'T "May Their Soiils RrJ-ot m Eternal Peace' AMAMSEMENTS BT PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE -faMi Arrived! BEAUTIFUL New CHANUKAH DECORATIONS ISRAELI ELECTRIC MENORAHS JUVENILE and ADULT BOOKS and RECORDS Wfco.eiere A III ail ISRAIU ClfJS AND HOVlLTIti 417 Washing t a* A a. J E 1 W17 GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanktin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th AvenuMiami, Fla. HARRY GORDON PRESIDENT IKE GORDON FUNERAL DIRECIOd LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARR "The Soufh's most beautiful Jewish cemetery" 30 Minutat from the Beach Vie The New 36th St. Causeway TU 5-1689 Chicago Club Plans Function Patsy Abbott, comedienne, will be a special attraction at the fashion revue and supper presented by Chicago Club on Sunday. 7 p.m., at the Deauville hotel. Professional models will display gowns, furs, children's clothes, and men's apparel. Music is by Abraham Hailduck and his orchhestra Mrs. A. E. Newberg is in charge of reservations Dr. Wolf son is Speaker "Socrales" was to be discussed by Dr. Abraham Wolfson. director of the Spinoza Outdoor Forum. [Thursday, 9 a.m., on the 10th st beach. \ %  There way and a wrong way <4*Abh\\, i i > Certainly you would not wail for an emergency I force you into taking out life insurance this is something you coneider calmly, ami decide on after thorough investigation. Doesn't •election of.your family Memorial Plot merit the aame ludicious eoncern? Of course..That's why you'll want lo find out about Miami's finest and • oldest Jewish cemetery today. Mount Nebo'j rerpetual Care Fund (largest of any local Jewish cemetery), already exceeds SIOO.OOO. .Serenity and lovehnesa is its keynote ... a place of comfort and inspiration for you ... a lender memorial w f lor. f„r those departed. 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Friday, December 2, I960 TALES OF MORALS The Talmud tells about Rabbi, \1t\ba. the great sage of tht second I century, uiho was passing through | nn< little community uifth his don1 k,ey. rooster, and a single candle. 1 Rabbi Atjba stop fed and aslted for I I ndging in the only mn of the town. ? I The innkeeper informed the passing I j sage that there was no room avail§ • ible. AJ the sun was setting, and night I tvai about to descend. Rabbi Afe,iba I | was compelled to take refuge mar nearly forest. But a great calamity I ; befell him as one of the beasts of the I forest fell upon his only means of I fran.portation. his donkey, and devoured it. Rabbi Altiba. with customary resignation, thanked God j for hat'ing spared his own life, and rroceeded to, study in order to pass the time of night, when a second alamity befell him. His rooster. 1 1 too. was \illed. Once again. Rabbi I Al;iba thanked God that his health I I was spared. The final calamity oc1 | currtA when the candle by which I | lie was studying was snuffed out by | ; the wind, and he was unable to re| I kindle it. Upon ruing in the morning, he | .hanced to [toss through the same I town that refused to grant him hos| fitality and found that during the | ourse of the night the town had I been invaded by highwaymen who | plundered the town and massacred I the people of the inn. Rabbi Asjiba then understood that it was the I hand of Providence that filled his donkey to keep it from braying and I his rooster to refrain it from crow J ng. and finally snuffed out his light I %  o as not to attract the highwaymen I and murderers in the vicinity. MORAL: Though we often wonI ier at the reasons for mishaps and I aduer corKfaOorw that might assail f us. it u well to bear in mind that f even in mishaps, there may be an § element of advantage, and in the t ong run, cause for thanksgiving. | %  Xnisttkridlian Page 13-A %  i Lransn; • T-l T t 'threw (—OH'.^rgaticn %  > ^xiftr-r "iK 1 ? nrmaa T I f V V t T I r nto'irron rrb mf?. p ifeir K 1 ? DK ,orriK iDna^ | D^n napj?n nsj?n •yirtl /man *V"Jtf| • I-1TI T I • ... n -D ,riBp fj|| itfistf ^snn 1 ? tfiij? Dipn 1 ? o^to siai?a n-ttfan %¡ "ocii rrpf bin -a .nnai"? rn ntMna • T • "TT' T TNI a*i -'rrtritta niania jrx .o-iaan DV ^Bnn 1 ? nsnapja."? V?s?nn D-ni# DJ /?in osfcn nx ftni T : V 1TI •• T i T • : • nnx .-•i^Bn'? mr "rntfa pm 1iD-iiD iinn D*n tP"jtf? n DH avai ^mfcr"? J I •• T I • I IDS; iir *?x*.&ra D-natoi .orrnxi Drraiip r (IVDMJJ nnas irn? nH|taa) RAHSLATION <& QL <*&/„ OfJHlctmU fekgiou. Xife THe Flight to Erati Isra.l Before the group managed to art out they were forced to emrace Islam. The Arabs threatened tern that they would slaughter lem if they didn't do so. The small group went along dest tracks and told the Arabs they et on the way that they were akmg a pilgrimage to a holy ace to pray for rain. The women the group were disguised as en, eince women in Arab counWill We Heed the Call To Return to Our Bethel? By RABBI B. LEON HURWITZ Temple Ztmor. There are spiritual stirrings in maturing America. There is a growing concern among our leaders of thought that something is wrong with the patriotism of the citizens of our generation. Not that they do not love their country, nor that they would hesitate to give their lives to protect its survival. But what is wrong is the fact that their patriotism ends there. It is a patriotism which lacks an essential ingredient that played so important a role in the lives of America's founders. It is the element which is the answer to the pressing moral question, survival for what? Without that element, we do not have a complete picture of what we mean by the "American dream." It is the element of "goal and purpose." To the religionist familiar with the Bible, this vital summons to return to exalted purposes should have a thrillingly familiar ring. He will find this call foreshadowed in tne scriptural reading of Genesis, chapter 35. In this reading, we meet Jacob on his homeward journey, after an extended absence. He has much for which to be envied, and he knows it. He is now blessed not only with a large family, but also with great material wealth. He travels with a large caravan of camels and herds of sheep. But as we compare the Jacob of this journey with the Jacob of the former journey, away from his home toward Mesopatamia, more than two decades before, we experience a stirring disturbance. We are confronted with a successful Jacob in terms of economic and fighting strength. It is, however, a Jacob without his dream — a Jacob without the ladder which links heaven to earth. It is a forgetful Jacob, no longer dominated by the awareness of his spiritual tiestiny, a Jacob who does not hectitate to settle in Shechem, the area steeped in idolatry with its irresistible pagan influence on the members of his family. "Jacob! something is going wrong with you," we cry out in agony as we contemplate what may happen to bis destiny of transmitting his spiritual birthright and heritage to those who are to follow him. Jacob responds to the call, and we all feel saved. He persuades his family to bury the idols, to cleanse themselves, and to advance to Bethel. They do. And now we wonder. Will contemporary America heed the call Fortunately for us the goals of our Bethel are not lost. They have been merely mislaid. The challenging call for a return to Bethel u here. May we respond to it, as our patriarch Jacob of old, with enthusiasm and with gratitude. IABBI I. If ON MIRWITZ •. chatlenfe is met ^Jinow Kjour K^rleritage What is the meaning of Apikores? %  In Judaism, the term means a denier of the principal of Judaism. The word is derived from Epicurus (341-270 B.C.E.), leading Greek representative of philosophy of hedonism, which makes pleasure the only desirable goal of life. • • Why does Jvdaism express greater preference for a bey child than for a girl? Primarily, because formerly only the son felt himself responsible to recite the Kaddish after a parent's death. But there may have been some added reason, such as the economic one. The son helped with the fields and other manual labor, while the daughter had to be provided for and to be supplied with a dowry ("Nadan"). This distinction no longer prevails, however, • • • Who was Samuel Hanagid? He was the Jewish statesman, poet, Talmudic scholar and grammarian of llrh century Spain (993%  aeai i aaaeaaaM 11 %  anm This page is prepared in CO" operation with the Spiritual Leaders of the Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn. Rabbi David Hcrson Coordinator CONTRIBUTORS Rabbi David Herton Tales of Moral Rabbi B. Leon Hurwita Know Tour Heritage Rabbi Solomon Schiff Gems of Wisdom tries are not accustomed to praying with men. Robbers fell on the group and robbed them of their meagre belongings. They were also imprisoned and only bribed their way out. After much suffering they finally reached Israel and today live and work in Israel together with their relatives and brothers. (Publish... bj. Brit Writ damlt) 1055). He was confidential secretary to the vizier Abu-Al-Kasim, upon whose death Samuel became counselor and prime minister to the King of Granada. While holding high political office, Samuel was also spiritual leader or Nagid, of the Jewish community. It was he who opened the Golden Era of Jewish poetry in Spain. • • • What is the real meaning of Sehlnnom? Literally, the word means the "Valley of Hinnom." It referred to a valley near Jerusalem, where idol worshippers slew their children on the altar of false gods. Therefore, it acquired the connation of "Hell" versus "Paradise." S„ vices J hi s We e ken J i. Information to be included in the Religious Services column must be in the News Room of The Jewish Floridian not later than Friday, a.m., preceding the week of publication. All releases received after that time will be returned as proof of their lateness. AQUOATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyl* av. Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever. Kiltlay 5.15 p.m. Sat unlay 8:30 a.m.] Sermon: "Jacob's Journey Towardu : Homo." ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 1Mb avo. i Conaervatlvo. Maxwell Silborman, president. BETH DAVID. 2435 SW 3rd ave. Con. •ervative. Cantor William W. Lip. son. Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mltsvah: Ronald, on at Mr. and lira, Kaul I.oiipus; Howard, son of Mr. and Mrn. Murray Will, n BETH EL. 500 SW 17th avo. Orthodox Rabbi Solomon Sehiff. FVIday 5:15 p.m. Saturday 8 a.m. KTmon: "The KnllR-htened Paths of Jacob." Bar Mlizvah: Tony, son of Miami Mm. John Temple. BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd avo. Conaervatlvo. Rabbi David W. Heraon. Cantor Hyman Foln. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "The Adventure. Called Life." Saturday 9 a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Avron, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Alberts. BETH ISRAEL. 4000 Pralria avo. Orthodox. Rabbi H. Louia Rottman. BETH JACOB. SOI-311 Washington avo. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stem. Cantor Maurice Mamchos. Friday 5:15 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. Sermon: "Social Justice." Bar Mltzvah: Jan. son of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Zwllllng. BETH TFILAH. tSS Euclid avo. Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky BETH TORAH. 104th at. and NE 11th avo. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lipschitx. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Is Success a Mirage?" Saturday 8:45 a.m. Bar Mltzvah: William, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Leff. CARIBBEAN JEWISH CONGREGATION. 11551 Quail Roost dr. Rabbi Harold Richtor. CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 400 16th at. Orthodox. Rabbi Jacob Safra. CORAL WAV JEWISH CENTER. S7SS SW 14th St., Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor Mayor Outer. Friday 7:30 p.m. Children of the religious school will participate In services. Sermon: "The Right of the Right Way." Oneg Shabbat hosts: Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Held, In honor of son, Rruie. who will be Rar Mitsvab during Saturday services B a.m. OADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1401 NW 183rd st. Conservative. Rabbi Max Zucker. Cantor Emanuel Mandol. Friday 5:30 p.m. Sermon; "Thy Name Shall be Israel." Members of i'nfted Synagogue Youth will participate In services and host the Oneg Shabbat. Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "Arise, Go Up to Beth El." fLAGLERGRANADA. 50 NW 51 it pi. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard Shotsr. Cantor Frod Bernstein. Friday 5 and 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Our Prayers in Time of Distress." Oneg Shabbat hosts: Mr. and Mrs. Morris Fisher. In honor of their 50th weddinganniversary. Saturday 8:30 a.m. ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 26th tor. Conservative. Rabbi Morton Malavaky. Cantor Louis Cohan. Friday 5:30 and 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "The Bible." Oneg Shabbat hosts: Mr. and Mrs. Berrett Silk. In honor of son, David, who will be Bar Mitivah during Saturday services. 9 a.m. KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid avo. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lohrfield. Cantor Abraham Self. Friday 5 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. Barmon: "The Eternal Conflict." MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION. 1101 SW 12th ava. Traditional. Can. tor Ben Grossberg. SOUTHWEST CENTER. 0430 SW th at. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "A Real Man Is the Product of Struggle." Men's Club to participate: Samuel B. BoaenbeiYi president; Murray SparatM. riot president: Samuel Part ;iml Hairy u.n-hman, treasurer. Saturday 8:30 a.m. TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall dr., S. Miami. Reform Raobl Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charlea Kodaer. Friday fijO p.m. Sermon: "Let There he LlahL" Celebration of all children with birthdays In December. TEMPLE BETH~YiT OF HOLLYWOOD. 1351 8. 14 ave. Reform Rabbi Samuel Jaffa. o TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly wood. 1725 Monroe at. Conservative Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernosi Schreibor. Friday 8 p.m. Guest speaker: Dr. Milton Siegel. TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kroniah Cantor Oavlo Convieer. Frldov 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Exodus Revisited." Saturday 10:45 a.m. Bar Mltzvah: Frank, son of Dr. and Mrs. Nat Beckman. TEMPLE BNATSHOLOM. HB00 NW 22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon Edwards. Cantor 8oymour Hinkaa. —•— TEMPLB EMANU-tL. 1701 WaahlngGEMS Off WISDOM Woe to (he u".l;nl. and" woe to his neighbor. Hail the righteous and hail his neighbor. %  —TALMUD. oo* If you touch pilch, it will clearc lo your hand. BEN SIRA o • If a prince wear a Bohemian glass stone on his finger, it will be lai(en for a diamond, should a beggar weai a genuine diamond ring, everyone will feel convinced it is only glass — HEINE • • • Sometimes a man's fitness for a post of trust is determined by his atiociations. —HOOK. • • I'd rather be the partner of a wile \ man in Gehenna than the comI panion of a fool in Eden, HADOAR The scroll's sheath is saved With the scroll. — MISHNA SAB. I o • What is attached to the defiled will be defiled; what is attached to the pure will be pure. MISHNA KELIM. • • • You can't act the part of a broom without getting soiled, —PROVERB. ;| ; % %  %  % %  :.. Hi. *,, % %  %  #' ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Hirach Adlar. Friday 8:30 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "Weekly Portion of the Bible." Bar Mltsvah: Lawrence, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Miller; Mark, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Levy. • —— TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NB Itth st. Reform. Rabbi Joseph N. Nart*. Cantor Jacob Borneteta. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Jeremiah— His Relevancy for Our Times." Rabbi Morris Kraff to officiate and preach in the absence of Dr. Narot. TEMPLE JUOE~. 320 Palermo avo. Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Cantor Herman Gottlieb. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Our Common Denominator." Members of the Fir.-I Methodist Church of Hialeah will lie guests. Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Shaffer will host Oneg Shabbat and a Kiddush on Saturday in honor of the Bar Mltzvah of son. Clifford, which "ill lake place during services at 10:30 a m. TEMPLE MENORAH. 020 75th st. Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. Cantor Edward Klein. TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th at. ami Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovltz. Cantor Samuel Oombera. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "A Woman; of Valor We have Found." Services dedicated to Sisterhood and new members. Saturday 8:15 a.m, Sermon: "Weekly Portion." TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100 NE 15th avo. Reform. Rabbi Benno M. Wallach. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "The Story of Chassldlsm," In honor of the 200th anniversary of the death of the founder of Chassldlsm. Saturday 11 a.m. Services conducted by children of the confirmation department. TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 081 Flamingo Way. Conservative. RabM Leo Helm. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Conservative Judaism MoetlnC Its Challenges. Oneg Shabbat hosts: Mr. and Mrs. Michael Wlenherg. in honor of son. Meven'a Par Mltzvah during Mlncha services Saturday 4 p.m. Saturday morning services 9 a.m. TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami avo. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Cantor Albert Glantz. Friday S:30 p.m. Sermon: Makers :md Breakers of Religion." Oneg Shabbal hosts: BlaterbOOd. Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "Recognising Strange Gods. YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixk* hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon Steinmetx. Cantor Morris Bergtr. Friday l:H P rn. Sermon: "Human RlChta." Saturday 9 a.m. Par Mltsvah: Ira, son of Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Blacker. —•— YOUNG ISRAEL. 90 NE 171st at Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber. Frldav 5:13 p.m. Saturday 9 am. Sermon: "Man of Destiny."



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Page 14-A +Jewl5t>nuf(lk*n Friday, December 2, i960 Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN Eichmann Criticized for Failing 'to Kill the Rest' of the Jews .„ ickH fur \r:it\ma with Israel. Th^v wrr IK„ r^ 1 "" Washington A N ARAB PUBLISHER was invited to America by the State Department to observe the recent national election. He is Said Freiha, who puts out the daily newspaper "Al-Anwar" of Beirut. Typical of the material in "Al-Anwar" was a recent cartoon depicting Israel Premier Ben^Gurion confronting Nazi war criminal Adolf Eichmann. Ben-Gurion is saying: "You deserve the death penalty because you killed six million Jews." Eichmann replies: "There are many who say that 1 deserve (he death penalty because I didn't manage to kill the rest." The anti-Jewish material published in I-ebanen ty .Mr. Freiha is widely known in Lebanon. The U.S. Embassy in Beirut must have some notion of what is published by publishers singled out for invitations to America. Would American diplomats have invited the late and unlamented Joseph Goebbels or Julius Streicher? A view in Washington was that enough native bigots exist in America without importing them from abroad. Meanwhile, the Arab League boycott office in Cairo announced that three American freighters would be punBetween You end Mo: BORIS SMOLAR Italy's Very Old and Proud Jewish Community I T COSTS MONEY to be a Jew in Italy. Every Jew in Rome, or in any other Italian city, if he wants to be considered a Jew. must pay a special tax. This tax if imposed by the Jewish communities \ tfa the approval of the Italian government. In fact, the Italian authorities asi • the Jewish communities in collecting this tax. The money raised goes into the treasury of the Jewish commonly and is being spent for supporting Jewish religious, educational and social aid institutions. Elected bj .1 democratic process, the Jewish community in each city is in charge of the entire organized Jewish communal life. It directs the affairs of the synagogue, conducts the Jewish educational system, takes care of the I •!.( Bed. and represents the Jewish population Vis-a-vis the Italian authorities. The largest Jewish comO ff the Record By NATHAN ZIPRIN Marlene is Exception ^NLY ONE person in the world %  ^^ could have done it. To get up before a jam-packed audience in EM Israel and sing German son:-;s. Only the lady with the beautiful legs could have done it and gotten away with it. Moreover, it's certain that when she arises at the forthcoming Chanuka Festival under Israel Bond auspices at Madison Square Garden, she will be accorded a reception as warm as she received in Israel. The lady of course is Marlene Dietrich. Miss Dietrich was telling her friends about the incident in Israel. "I knew it might be misunderstood. If any objections were raised to the German songs, I was prepared to call for the lighting up of the house and discussing the matter openly with my audience. I know how they felt. I know how shocked would be these people whose brothers had died by the thousands in the Nazi concentration camps. Many of my audience themselves had narrow escapes. I felt their misery and yet I felt if we could talk about it openly, they would understand. But they understood without my telling. I sang songs in other languages, then I sang German songs. They applauded me. They understood." Yes, the Israelis understood. They remembered too that the Nazis had sought to win over Marlene Dietrich, that Hitler had promised to make her one of his prize Aryan constellations — the Blond Venus was to become an adornment to his own ugly nature. He had sent Von Ribbentrop to her, and Marlene Dietrich showed him the door. They remembered that too in Israel. Before going to Israel. Miss Dietrich visited Germany, the land of her birth. Gerpian reportsr after her performance asked her if she would look up some of her old German friends. "No." she replied, and after a pause, "they are all dead." Her friends had perished in the Hitlerian concentration camps. The lady with the beautiful legs. The seductive star of the screen, the lady with the sultry voice and pencilled eyebrows, the woman who made slacks popular and who to this day is regarded as the most glamorous personality of the stage — has more than glamor. During the war against Hitler, she traveled to all parts of the world, entertaining the Allied soldiers. She would eat with the soldiers, standing in line with them for the chow. And she insisted on paying her own travel expenses. She sang for the soldiers and told their fortunes. "How do you know how to read the soldiers' minds?" she was once asked. "It is not difficult to read soldiers' minds," she replied. Marlene Dietrich says of her work at this time: "It was the only time in my life that I did anything important." Many will differ with her about that. It was equally important when she dared to come out openly in the beginning against the Nazis. ; num. 1 %  munity — which is probably also the oldest in Europe — is in Rome. It counts about 13.000 members who are conscientious Jews and insist on remaining Jewish. The majority of them are of Italian Jewish ancestry going back many generations, but they devotedly continueto maintain their Judaism and to teach Judaism to their children. There are lour synagogues in Rome and all of them are Orthodox, including the large synagogue which attracts many tourists. Jewish and non-Jewish. Italian Jewry does not know of any Reform or Conservative form of religion. It is Sephardic-Orthodox and maintains the Sephardie ritual. The devotion of native Italian Jews, of many' generations, to Judaism is all-themore remarkable because it is easy for a Jew to become assimilated in Italy. Jews and Itaharis look alike. Jewish children attend the state schools which are under strong Catholic influence. The doors are wide open to Jews in all fields of Italian life. Anti-Semitism is alien to the average Italian. All these factors have brought about the assimilation of a substantial number of Jen 1 during generations. However, there are about 40.000 Jews today in Italy determined to remain Jews and to educate their children to remain Jews. There are many professors, architects, scientists and other intellectuals among them. In fact, the president of the Rome Jewish community is Prof. Fausto Pitiland, a famous economist who — during World War II — was an economic advisor to the U.S. government in Washington. Like other Jewish intellectuals, he left Italy when Mussolini came to power, but he returned to Italy as soon as the Mussolini regime fell. During his stay in the United States, he and other Jews from Italy, formed an Italian-Jewish Club in New York affiliated with the Spanish-Portuguese Synagogue of which Rabbi David de Sola Pool is the spiritual leader. He and the others could have easily become American citizens, but they hoped for the liberation of Italy and were glad to return to their native land as soon as democracy was restored there. Their loyalty to Italy can only be matched by their loyalty to Judaism, proving that there is such a thing as strong hyphenated loyalty. A most interesting expression of the devotion of Italian Jewry to Judaism is perhaps the new edition of the Bible now published in Italy. It is an extremely beautiful volume printed in Hebrew and in Italian on the best paper available. To publish such a volume in the year of 1960 can only mean that Jews in Italy are proud of their Jewish heritage, as they were when they printed their Soncino Bible in the 15th Century. Incidentally, one of the five copies of the original Soncino Bible now known to be still preserved in museums throughout the world can be seen in the Rome synagogue. The administration of the synagogue is now building up a museum of the Jewish antiquities which Italian Jewry has accumlated during the 2,000 years since Rome conquered Jerusalem. Being the only country of Western Europe in which the settlement of Jews has been continuous from before the Christian era to the present day. there are many ancient Jewish relics scattered throughout Italy. From Hollywood: HERBERT G. LUFT ished for trading with Israel. They were the Exahthis the Marine Voyager, and the Ike. It could not be lewied here if the "Ike" was named after the outgoing President The Arabs stated openly they would ignore the ami boycott statements by both Mr. Kennedy and the old Ad" ministration. The three American ships would be denied access to Arab seaports and would face embankment if they dared steam into the Suez Canal. The Arab blockade was being tightened by Arab states emboldened by the seeming indifference of official Washington C. Douglas Dillon, speaking as Acting Secretary of State, last May 6 notified the Seafarers International Union that Arab harrassment would be met by "efforts to assure freedom of the seas and to protect the interests of our shipping and seamen discriminated against by the Arab boycott and blacklisting policy." Such efforts, if made at all, were ineffectual. The new Arab blockade moves could not be dismissed as merely "anti-Zionist" or "anti-Israel." This discrimination was anti-American, and an affront to the dignity of a nation that once proudly disptached its marines throughout the world to protect its lawful commerce. The State Department, in efect, bid the "Ike" and the other ships to lower their flags and sneak ignominiously out of Arab waters. The department meanwhile continued shipments of U.S. economic aid, financed by American taxpayers, to the Arab ports that barred our ships. i' %  :•. % % %  is UN Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON Jews are Prisoners United Nations THERE ARE about 350.000 Jews %  in Eastern Europe — outside the Soviet Union — who are virtual captives of discriminatory practices in regard to emigration Ap proximately 270,000 Jews in North Africa are also virtual prisoners. The Communist countries of Eastern hurope. as well as the Arab countries of North Africa, have among other things policies that are similar when it comes to Jewish emigration — especially potential migration of Jews to Israel. They won't let them go —under one pretext or another. These facts, among others, have emerged here, and are being studied by UN delegations, from a reP"rt filed by the^ Coordinating Board of Jewish Organizations — a group composed of B'nai B'rith. the Board of Deputies of British Jews, and the South African Board of Jewish Deputies. This is the same report from which figures and practices were cited in this column last week, concerning the "homeland'' of these discriminatory practices — the Soviet Union. Rumania has the largest concentration of Jews left in the Soviet bloc, outside the USSR itself. There are about 200.000 Jews in Rumania now. According to the report. Rumania has "a long tradition of antiSemitism." Its policy on the right of Jews to leave the country "has been marked by arbitrariness and spasmodic shifts." Figures show just how uneven that policy has been. About 200.000 migrated from Rumania to Palestine and Israel between 1944 ana 1952; less than 2,000 in the next five years, to 1957. In 1959. the doors were opened — between 12,000 and 15,000 Rumanian Jews went to Israel. As suddenly as this liberalization had begun—just as quickly did it cease. One of the most inhumane aspects of this policy has been the separation and break-up of families. In many instances, husbands were separated from wives, parents from one or more of their children. Unhealthy Scenario Goes Before the Cameras Hollywood BRODUCERS Samuel Bischoff and Da %  vid Diamond this week jut The Big Bankroll," the story of Arnold Rothstein. before the camera — exactly 32 years after the big-time gambler took his last ride up Broadway in a hearse. The mystery of the man who killed Rothstein with a bullet fired in room 349 of the Park Central hotel is still unsolved. But the murder of the underworld character brought on a chain reaction that included the resignation of Jimmy Walker as Mayor of New York. The movie, which Joe Newman directs, is based on Leo Katcher's best-selling book. Photography commenced at Hollywood's Griffith Park. David Janssen stars as Roth stein, with Joseph Sctiildkraut portraying the gangsters father. Not a very healthy yarn, we presume. As a special touch, Danny Lewis. Jerry's old-time vaudevillian father, plays Danny Walker, fast-talking New York bookie, in Rothstein's cinema biography. Jerry' Lewis himself, at Paramount, starts "The Ladies Man," from his own original story which he also produces and directs, in addition to playing the title role. Helen Traubel. Diana Dors and Gloria Jean supp.'y the female contingent, with Buddy Lester, night club and television comic, adding his talents to Jerry Lewis'. The latter seems to need a fresh approach to the cinema since, the humor of his two pictures now in release. "The Bellboy" and "CinderFella," has worn rather thin and is quite boresome to the audience. Sam Spiegel, who has been cashing in at the box office with his highly controversial movie, "Suddenly Last Summer." now prepares "Lawrence of Arabia," which British director David Lean, who also guided his "Bridge on the River Kwai." will handle for the producer. The picture is scheduled to roll on location in the Near East. Jan. 2. The film is based on Col. T. E. Lawrence's account of the uprising in the desert, and covers the three years from 1916 to 1918. the period described in the author's "Seven Pillars of Wisdom." Columbia Studios wants to make it clear that the story in no way enters into the revolution against the Turks during World War I. It ends when the British colonel leads his Arab commandos into Damascus on Oct l, 1818. thereby helping to break up the GermanTurkish alliance and win the war for the Entente.



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Fridcry, December 2, 1980 LIOAL NOTICE *Je*lsiinbrkttan ( .J12 TICE UNOEf FICTITIOUS !><J '•':i, I.MHVC f" H LAPPING Sole. Owners _; _. II '18-27.. |2 NOTICE UNDER f ICltl.uU ? NAME LAW v-ri,-: ,s HBRKHY OIV'EN thai IOI.AS.i o\ RT APARTMENTS at IT. I 1 .' £•' ''" ,e na '*- NaVarre %  Avsnue Coral Os |„, ,,;., ,„,,.„,,„ ,„ {',', -'-".'' • %  % %  '' '. '•' •>' the clerk ot Korlda! '""' f a,l( Cl,u >. JACK GLASS LILLIAN CLASS _. Ov. nerH IENRY NORTON Attorn, v ror Armlicant 140 Blseayne Bids. ^ H -11-18-2T.. 12/2 is. ?£I'CE JV PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FLORIDA IN AND FOR OADE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. v,—.-~ No *>C11040 I NXK ft. ZOLONOEK. Plaintiff. Vft. RCRIN ZOLONDEK, Defendant SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: RPrpi BOUONIitiK 4S9 West End Avenue Manhattan New York City, New York You are hereby notified that a Bill bf Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you, and you are required |o serv a copy ot your Answer or pleading: to the Bill of Complaint on |he plaintiff* Attornev. GEORGE A |>BRIEN 223 ARAtJON AVBNIE. fORAL GABLES. FI.OR1DA and file Ihe original Answer or Pleading In the Sfflce of the Clerk jf the Circuit Court in or before the 19th day of December. i960. If you fail to do so. Judgment t>\ %  ei'ault will be taken against you for Ihe rrli.f demanded. In the Hill ol Complaint. rhis notice, shall he puhllahed once aon ueek for four consecutive weekc ii Till-: .u:\visn FLORIDIAN DONE AND ORDERED ai Miami f'l.-rlila, thla 14th day of Novetnbi r, "..D. 1M. E. B. LEATHERMAN. clerk. I Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida %  seal) B} : K M I.YMAN. 11. [nt v 'lerk kKDRGE O'BRIEN 12 : Aragon Ave C %  > I Gables Ltii.i ii. > f ir Plaintiff ll IS-tS, II NOTICE UNDER FICT.TIOU3 NAME LAW rOTIC] IS HEREBY ISIVBN that un.i. %  • ilgi nt to engage in in. i* under the fictitious name ol vRK APARTMENT8 at 2130-40 Park ramie, 21S6-4II Washington Court, i Beach, Intends to register said lm wi!h the Clerk of the Circuit tourt of Dade County, Florida HURRAYtORBBNE. Trustee 11/25. 1 2/2-9-1G NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that he undersigned, desiring to engage in • uslness under the fictitious name of %  MIAMI SWIM PRODUCTS at 3090 NW 7.".th St., Miami. Florida BII.IY I>oi. •OURT CHF.MICAl. INDUSTRIES ta. Fla. Corp.) Sole Owners CAIN A I .-"IS Attorn>•• '..r Applicant 3S30 \V F..gler Si 11/2:.. 12/2-9-K. N THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN PROBATE No. S1127-C IN' RERotate of REI'HEN OERRERT. Deceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS T" All Creditors and All Persons Having Claim, or Demands Against Saiil Batata: You are hereby notified and required '<• jire.-. r,i any c aims and demands which you tnav hive aealnst the estate of REI'MCN ilKIUIKKT. deceased late of Hade County, Florida, to the '.in iv ,1 idg .-S of Trade County, ami tile the mi hi their offices in th< County '".„|,-thoue In Dade County. Florida, within eight calendar months I om the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. SON IA GERBERT RICH RD I'.KICKMAN Attorn. \ l.'iO B.W. lt Street liami 36, Fla. 11/18-23. 12/2-9 NOT.CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY Q1VEN that e uaderslgned. deslrina to engage In uilneas under the fictitious name of II EDIT ci.EARINCl BIREAC at 1140 .'.E. 16Srd Street. North Miami Beach, a.. Intend* to rejtlater aald name Ith the Clerk oT the Circuit Court of ..I. County. Florida FT^ACRED. INC. (a Fla. Corp.) 11/11-18-25,12/2 THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE LEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. SOCI0S30 liORIA PATBICIA POTTER. Plaintiff. va. HARI.):s EDWARD POTTER, 11. lendant. ORDER TO APPEAR YOU. CHARL.K. EDWARD POTKR, c/o Sarah Potter. 3u2 Mohawk ve.. Scotia. New York, are hereby •uuired to serve %  copy of your an\er to a complaint for divorce on uintiffs attorney f I uirte M. Barnes. N B .' Ave.. Miami, Mori.la. on or fore the l.'.th I i %  mber, 19". id illw the uriKln.il In the ofd. %  ol lClerk ,.f tin ih.iwi I %  fault will be entered analnsl you a. .1 November 7. i960. B UEA rilKitMAN. Clerk of i lurt. (seal) Bl WfM ^^ STOCKINa Deputy Clerk ll/ll-HJ-:':.. II I Page ISA LEGAL NOTICE 'Gentlemen, thank you for coming ... but wfiat I meant in my sermon was that we needed'spiritual' giants." LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVKN that the undershtned, desiring to engage in business under thfictitious name of STROL.L-0 -CHAIR DIBTRIBUTORS at ItnS N.K IJth Avenue, North Miami intends | i r-:;-wr said tiain,vrltn the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade i 'ountt, norl la I.II.I.AUYi: DIAPER SERVICE, INC. a Fla. Corp. u/t-t-ie-n NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the unddkwlgned, daslrtns to enEaare In buslnaaa und r the I I tloui name of FASHTON FRODHCTION8 LTD ..: •220 s w. I7ta> Terra •• Miami, Florida Intends to readater said nunnm Ith the c>rk of the art of Dade ( oiintv. pli rl i BDI HI APPUEBAUH 1J/J-9-16-2J IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 48569 IN RE: Estate of MORRIS lORTBB NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL D'SCHAROE NOTICE Ih-r.h> given that I have filed my Final Heport and Petition for Distrii.iitloD ami Final Discharge as Execute,r of the estate of Morri> Corte>z, dec. is. i and that on the 10th .la> of January. 1961. at 2:00 P.M.. will apply to the Honorable County Judaea of Dade Countv. Florida, for approval of said Final Report and for distribution ,tid final discharge as Executor of the -state of the above-named decedent. This 22nd day of November, 196H. s/ I HA DO RE COUTEB MAX R. SILVER At tor Ml 2J Seytoold Ruildirus Miami 32. H 12/2-9-16-23 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 314*9 1953 iX 111-:. Estate of WILL RAFK'L NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE is hereby given that I have 'iled my Final Report and Petition for • i'tribution and Final Discharge as SxeCUtrU of the estate of WILL itu-'Ki deceased: and that on the 29th 'lay of December, I94M>, will apply to the Honorable County Judges of Dade County, Florida, for approval of said Final Report and for distribution and final discharge as Executrix of the estate of the above-named decedent. This 14th day of November. 19(0. PA!'I.INK PATRICK KENNETH M MYERS Attorney Mvers. Ilelman A Kaplan llSt) 8.W. 1st Street Miami 36. Florida 12/2-9-16-23 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCU'T COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. IOC 11409 ROY SMITH. Plaintiff. REC.INA A. SMITH. Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: REOINA A SMITH K(l. Box Jf Bowers Hills. Virginia You are hereby notified that a Complaint for Divorce has been filed agaln-t vou, and you are required to serve a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Rill of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attorney, CAIN 4 IRIS, 3S3 West Fiagler S'reet, Miami 44, Florida and file the original Answer or Pleading in the office of the Clerk ot the circuit Curt on or before ths *rd div of Dember, 10. If you fnil to do so. Judgment by default will ) .a for the relief deman 'e.1 111 •' lint ..; kNP ORDERED at Miami. ,. this rd day of November, A E li, LEATHBRMAN. Clerk. .it Court. Dad County. Florida MAN, Deputy Clerk 11/25, 12/2-9-U LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engat.In business under the fictitious name of OFFICE LOUNGE at 165 NTH 1*1 Street, Miami. Florida intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. VISION ENTERPRISES, INC. (a Fla. Corn.) Sol. MAISKL Attorney for Applicant ll Security Trust Bldg. 11/2",. 12/2-9-l NOTICE UNDER V.,-. F ?,T' T,OUS NAME LAW NoilCK IS HEREBY fSIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to eu K ai.-e in business under the fictitious ni COMAR MOSKOWr'lTZ .DRNTA LLAB ORATORY at MC Protesalonal BuildaSLSL 9 : K s '""'d Avenue. Miami ,,m ,! ;n *as*.reiilsws.wri.i name with t ... c lerk of the Circuit Court of I 'ad.i oun! %  i i • %  ABB COMAR M,r....<. n,,ss" ; JS *KOWiTZ Aiioni.vs r,,r nomar-Moekowlta Ali|.lic i Ml Alnsle; Bulldlnf Miami It] Florida 11/21, 12/2-9-16 IN TH CIRCUIT COURT OF TH = ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 6OC10815 IN RE: ADOPTION OF DAVID a minor NOTICE BY PUBLICATION r*0: ROBERT MILLER. Ad^-ess I'nknown YOI,••.! %  ; HEREBY NOTIFIED thai P-llt.on for Adoption of vour minor child. David, has been filed against %  •ou. and you are requested to serve a opy of your answer or pie rdlne to the •elitlon on the Petitioners Attorney, tarry Ilousen. r.o:, Biscavne Building. Ii West Fiagler Street, Miami. Florida, ami file the original answer or pleading In the office of the Clerk of th Circuit Court, on or before the 7th dav of December, I960. If you fall to do so Judgment bv default will he taken against vou for the relief demanded In the Petition. DATED at Miami. Dade Countv. Florida, this 4th dav of November '960. E. R LEATTTERMAN'. PI.-V Circuit Court. Dade Countv. Florida seal) By: E. H. I.ANWAY. Deputy Clerk ll/ll-H-2". !' IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 50405 B (Dowling) In Re: ESTATE OF DORA KAIJ^R Deceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Bitale You are hereby notified and required in present any claimand demands which you may have against the ••-tate of DoRA KALER deceased late of Dade County, Florida, to the County .Indues of Dade County, and file the snrne in their offices in the County Courthouse in DadCounty. Florida within eight %  ''lar months from the date of the first publication hereof, oi the same will be barred. IRVIXC. K. KALER. Executor Pallot. Silver. Pailot. Stern & Mint* 701 Congress Bldg. Miami :,'•. Fla. SAM I SILVER. Attorney 701 Congress Bldg. Miami :!2, Fla. • 11/2.-.. 12/2-9-16 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of COLEMIH'S MOKTOACE Co.. at S8M W. Fiagler St.. Suite 11. Malnd. Fla.. lHI :i-.-.021). Intends to register said name with the Clerk rf the Circuit Court of Dade Countv. Florida. MARVIN KANTUR Sole Ouner MARVIN WIENER Attorney for Applicant 913 Ainsley Bldg. i 11/11-18-2'.. 12/2 NOTICE UNOfch FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring; to engage in business under the fictitious name ol SEVEN SEAS NOVELTY CO. at ISM 20th Street. Miami Beach 39. Fla.. Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade Countv. Florida MILTON WITT EN HERO 1I/2S. 12/2-9-16 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious names of I'M' BAR nd T*P OOM BAP at 222 67th Street. Miami Beach. Florida Intends to register suld names with the Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade Countv. Kloii la SOLE OWNER: SA.IE. INC., a Florida corporal ion. HENRY A KAMP Attorney for Bads, Inc., a Florida corporation. 11.11-H-2'.. l!/2 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, dealrlna to ang i business under the fictitious, cam.of LADYBUO at 1133 N.E Miami Phtce Miami, Fla Intends ti n rlstt i name with the Clerk of th.Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida KATHERINE P. RAAB TAIAANOFF A \V \I.L1.R Attorneys for Katharine P Baas n 'ia-tt, u 2-1 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the mulct signed, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious na NORTH DADE CATERERS at 178 N-E 179th Terrace. Miami, Florida intend lo register said nam^ vVtth the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. TERRY LEVY and MORTY KOSOY Sole Owners HENRY A. KAMP 1224 Washington Ave. Miami Beach. Fls. Attorney for North Dade Caterers 11/18-23, 12 :2-9 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY (TIVBN thai the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of K EATON'S TIMES SQl'ARE BARBER SIR IB at IMS N.W. Itad Street. Miami. Fla.. Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Ctrcufi Court of Dade County. Florida TOM KEATON, Sole Owner PAUL KWITNEY of the firm of B. ik. II & Kwltn.ij Altornev for Applicant 420 Uncoln Rd Miami Bench. Fla. ll/ll-l-2f.. 12/2 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY IIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of PARK IS1.E CLUB APARTMENTS at 7X0-79" 73rd Street. 7231-41-..1 Wayne Ave Miami Beach, intends to register said name with the Clerk Of the Orcuit Court of Dade County, Florida. MURRAY GREENE. Trustee 1t/as.122-9-16 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN ANO FOR OAOE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE Na. 51226-C In Re: ESTATE OF, SANDOR PAL.IN Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons flavins; Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You. and each of you are herehv notified and required to present any claims or demands which you, or either of you, may have against the estate of SANDOR PAI.IN deceased tate of Dade County. Florida, to the Honorable County Judges or Dade Countv, and file the same In their offices in the County Courthouse In Dude County. Florida, within eight ralendar months from the date of the first publication hereof. Said claims or demands to contain the legal address of the claimant and to be sworn to and presented as aforesaid, or same will be l.arred. See Section 733 16 of the 194:. IT Ireted November 21. A.D. 190 MILTON R MANNHEIMEl! \. 1 |xi i r of the Last will and Testament of SANDOR I'AI.IN. Deceased KOVNER a M ANNHEIMEI: AltomejH for Executor ^^ ,„,,, 6 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, deslilng to engage in business under the fictitious name of MIAMI ARTISTS STUDIO at tM N Miami Avenue. Miami intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. BEATRICE T REILLY. Sole Owner BEIGEL. TEITELMAN & ALBERT Attorne.vs for Applicant 1462 W. Fiagler St. 11/11-18-25. 12/2 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the tinde-signefl. desiring to engage in business, under the fictitious names of AIRLINE BRAKE and WHEEL ALIGNING"—and "AIRLINE BRAKE LND WHEEL ALIGNMENT"" at 3701 N.W. 3th Street, in tte City of Miami, Florida intends to register the said names with the Clerk of the Circuit Court ot Dade County, Florida. Dated at Miami. Florida, this 8th day of November. 1960. JOSEPH PROSPERO KOVNER* MAXNHEIMER^^^^^ ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! Jm/s* fhrSdfitr solicits your legal notices. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates IHul FR 3-l engage in business under the fictitious nat BIRD AIR CONDITIONING AND APPl i.wi'E SERVICE n '".:' Bird Ro I, Miami. Ploajda intends to register said name i'ii the i iei of the circuit Court ol Dade Count) '" i JACK c.'i.DlE 7330 s\v 28th Ter .Mis 12/2: NOTICE UNDER F CTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HERF.BY GIVEN that the undersigned, ige In is under the flcl ittouf n THE FAY COHEN EXPORT COMPANY at 12M N.E -• %  Miami Intendi to i %  i:h the < "l-ik ... • hi '' i' ul >ui t of Dads County, Flof I i NATHAN I c, ,iiEN I I 2-S-16-23 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY-GIVEN that the undersigned. desMins to engage In business under the fictitious name of GOLDEN REALTY at 2SW West Fiagler Street. Miami. Florida intends to register said num.with the Clerk of the Circuit Court M Dade County, Florida. GOLDEN REALTY By: Jerome Goldman. Stole Owner GOl OMAN C.ill.DSTEIN 2101 VV. Fiagler St.. Miami. Ela. Attorneys for Golden Realty 12 2-9-16-2.1 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTV, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 49030-8 IN RE: Estate of ELIZABETH QOLDSTWN, fornierh known hs ELIZABETH Ol it.!-STEIN COHBN Dec,-.. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against sail Estate: You a,.hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you Riav have against the estate ..r ELIZABETH GOLDSTEIN de,easel late of Dole Countv. Florida, to the c..unt> Judge..f Da.bCounty, and fi'e the same in th'-ir offices in the Count! I In Dade Countv. Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same ill be barred HARRY MAHLER. Executor ARNOLD SI.OME. Attorney 420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach. Florida 12 2-9-16-23 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring; tn encase in business undothe fictitious name of ANN & PEARL DRESS SHOP at 140T, Washington Avenue. Miami Beach. Pla.. Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Morida. ANNA 7.WKIBON. Sole Owner r.U'L KWTTNET of the firm of Berkell it Kwltney Attorne> for Applicant '''• coinR "' u mar&iyt AnENTION ATTORNEYS! CORPORATION OWTFWT& Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida Call THE JEWISH H.ORIDIAN at FR 3-465



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Pag* 1G-A +Jelsl Heritor Friday. December z Now Chaos, Go Home By MAX LERNER Jews to Complain of Claims Failure Out of travail sometimes there comes a glimpse of light. Out of the agony of the continuing Congo crisis the still untutored world, as it stumbles about blindly in the untried darkness of UN intervention, is catching a glimpse of a few ruleof-thumb principles of action to apply to future crises. Take the double event of the Kasavubu business in the UN and the first blood shed by UN troops in the Congo itself. The seating of President Kasavubu as the recognized head of a recognized delegation to the UN is something o£ an event mainly because the UN Assembly found the courage to do the legal and right thing in the face of bitter opposition. In purely legal terms the Assembly could have done no other. The outrage would have been if it had yielded to the pressures from the Soviet bloc and its allies. In terms of the practical consequences of this act. it is now established that there is an authority in the Congo, and that it is the government of President Kasavubu. The fact that the government is operating through Col. Mobutu does not change the existence of the authority. What remains to be seen now is whether the UN forces in the Congo will follow the lead of the UN General Assembly in New York, and rec; ognize the Assembly's recognition of the Kasavubu regime. Or will they continue to act as if there were a vacuum of authority in which both kasabuvu and Lumumba are suspended equally inert and equally ineffectual? -£—£-*THE MOST STRIKING FACT about the UN acceptance of Kasavubu by a 53-24 vote was not that it was a U.S. victory but that it was largely a searching of hearts and a counting of heads among the new African nations themselves. Ghana and Guinea, not very surprisingly, voted against Kasavubu. as did India. India may have done it. at least partly, because of the working relationship between Nehru and Nkrumah. and partly perhaps because this jibes with other Indian votes which have been wary of rousing Russian hostility at a time when China continues to menace the Indian borders and violate Indian air space. As for Ghana and Guinea, tiny states both, their hopes for African leadership rest on riding a tide of bitter anti-Western feeling. Both. also, with highly centralized authoritarian governments, may be fearful of the agreement which Kasavubu and Mobutu have struck with Tshombe of Katanga, for a federated rather than a centralized state. Other African states, and particularly the new states coming out of the French Union, did not join Ghana and Guinea. They wilt be called tools of the West by the ignorant and the mischievous, but it will not be true. They recognized that the failure to back the legal head of the Congo state would pave the way for Lumumba, and that he. in turn, would pave the way for massive Russian intervention in Africa. They are not prepared, after having ousted French power from Africa, to substitute Russian power for it. Besides, to ignore the identity and wishes of the existing Congolese government would set a precedent which might in time be dangerous to the other African states. — %  a— —a— —it— I STRESS THIS GROWTH of awareness among the African members of the UN because the future UN decisions affecting Africa will largely be determined by how the African representatives themselves feel. The Congo crisis has compelled them to do some fundamental thinking. Their refusal to panic before the pressures of the Soviet bloc does them credit. But a number of huge problems remain for the Congo. How will political institutions develop when there is no personnel to staff them with any effectiveness? How will a badly needed new Constitution be shaped? What will happen when the UN forces move out? And how can the Congo economy be brought back, even to the level it had under the Belgians? I foresee a stretch of US' power in the Congo, but it will have to undergo some change of attitude. There is also a danger that the UN will be performing so many ot the administrative chores of the nation that it will adopt an if-a-sparrow-falls attitude — as it did when it sought to back up the Ghanians in their refusal to withdraw their envoy to the Congo. The UN must provide order and security but it cannot play God. When it tries to. as in the episode of the Ghana representative, the result is bloodshed. — . ^Y* *£& +*** *&•*• savin's real easy at FLAGLER FEDERAL It's so easy to save at FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS especially when you save by mail. When you open a savings account we will give you A supply of save-by-mail forms. We pay the postage both ways. FREE TRANSFER OF FUNDS from anywhere in the United States. Just bring in or mail your passbook. DOWNTOWM 100 N.|. 2nd AVENUC Accounts opened or „ added to through the 12th of the month earn from the 1st € MABLA CSPANOL BRANCH •iSCAVNt SrOfRMO HAlA ran pA*ina FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAM A M.AMI ua cotai mud „ ,, $ll<-l „ m ^^ umm ittM g^uui cat.



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w .SOCIALITE the UJc oman s "W.rU Dinner and a walk on the new Lincoln Road Mall were a satisfactory way for the Milton Sirkins, the Dr. William Bernsteins and the Dr. Bertram Thorpes to Celebrate Mr. and Mrs. James Ruby's anniversary ... Youngest promenader on the Mall was Lawrence, six weeks old. son of Ronald and Masha Grandparents, the senior Stoffs (Lou and Lil), walked illy beside his carriage ... Lovely party in the Pink room of the Eden Roc hotel given by : Anchell to introduce her friends to daughter-in-law Helen, here New York for a vacation with husband Chick Lone man ang 40 women, Dr. S. Blatteis, Mrs. Anchell's brother-in-law, not the slightest bit perturbed, and enjoyed his lunch and game inasta like a true resident of Miami Beach ... Seen at the polls — Mel and Jane Richards Leaving soon [a visit to Gotham Town and a chance to see "The Music Man" "Fiorello." Dr. Leo Levin had only a few seconds to spare when ashed in to register his preference, but he made it. SHI £ *- Mrs. Lillian Blasberg admits to feeling like a gypsy. Having her home on La Gorce dr., she is parked, temporarily, at the lis motel, which she will leave as soon as her apartment at the ton Towers is ready ... In between, she'll be packing for a lay weekend in Nassau ... Zena and Jerome Weinkle were to honor lovely Aliza Gur, Miss foel 1960, at a reception in their home, 55 Pinta rd., on Thursday \. Others who entertained for the dark beauty were Mr. and Mrs. IX A. Parness and daughter. Sheila, of 3251 SW 25th st., who ted a dinner party Nov. 25 Among guests were Mr. and I. Joseph Yanich, of the Israel Bond office here Later that Bning. Aliza appeared at the Israelite Center ... Rabbi A. S. Rosenberg, administrator of the Union of Orthodox Irish Congregations of America, here to institute the Union's ghruth program at the Lombardy, is guest, with his wife, of the jtel's owners, Shirley and Murray Berkowitz, at their home, 3100 kirie ave. > ca Ruth and Ben-Zion Ginsburg just back from Dallas, where Ben (tended the annual national realtors convention Ruth, of course, ended the shopping area of Neiman Marcus ... If they don't see this first. Mr. and Mrs. Jack (Lucy) Harris, of Meridian ave., will be guests at a surprise party in honor of Bir 25th anniversary at the Flamingo hotel, which they own, Satlay night. x M Proof that romances which start in confirmation class can last Wedding of Betty, daughter of-the Richard Behons, to Stephan, J of Mrs. Esther Cohan, took place last Saturday, with Dr. Joseph [rot officiating at Temple Israel, where the couple met Steve, i was on duty with the Air Force in the Far East, hadn't seen his Jde-to-be for two years ... Ruth Oberst put her considerable talent as a gourmet cook to use when she and husband Harry entertained relatives and %  eir children, Cecily and Gerald Katcher, of Sunrise Harbour, and on, Michael, home from Gainesville, at a festive Thanksgiving Inner... Dr. Irwin Greene and wife Letty can hardly wait for the completion of their pool.. They're that anxious to start inviting friends splash parties Samuel and Rose Frankel and daughter Florence are justi|ably proud of the beauty of their newly decorated home on Chase fe.... Rose is responsible for the decor. How not to be lonely on Thanksgiving, though 1.800 miles away Dm home, was solved by Miami's "Ivy League" contingent ley banded together for a gala turkey dinner in Boston ... Included were Dan Radcliffe, of Harvard, son of the A. Radcliffs, of Ro. Miami; Bill Ullman, of Williams, son of Mrs. Milford Greenerg, of Keystone Isle; Tom Finkelor. of Columbia University, son the Maurice Finkelors. of Coral Gables; and Gail, daughter of >ee and Dave Pollack, who is at Wellesley. • • When the stork brought Dana Lesli to Dr. and Mrs. Edmund I. ?arnes, 1829 SW 4th St.. Nov. 12. he also made the senior Parnes knd the maternal grandmother. Mrs. Eva Brant, all of Coral Gables, pery happy .. Dr. and Mrs. (Emily) Cirlin chose the Top of the Columbus when hey entertained Dr. and Mrs. Rudolph Wagner and Miami Beach fity Manager Morris Lipp and wife Helen last week Milton Berle. TV's Uncle Miltie. is keeping close tabs on sister tosalind Wigderson's convalescence since she left the hospital ?alls her daily, he's that anxious for her to be well enough to come California Friends are congratulating Dr. and Mrs. Joseph B. (Millie) tamerance on the hospital addition to their Abbey Medical Center, S190 SW 8th st., which opened Nov. 23 Cocktails were served. •* • No one was prouder than Bernard Silvers last Sunday evening, hen his wife, known professionally as Mary Michaels, greeted everal hundred people at a cocktail party and fashion show at the [Miss Eileen shop, which she manages Guests included the Sidney Stepkins, Mrs. Martin Fineman, Dr. and Mrs. Edmond Gamse (well-known interior decorator, Gwenn Popper), Mr. and Mrs. Arthur [Sachs and the Marshall Feurers ... Miami Beach Councilman Kenneth Oka and his Gertrude back [from a world tour last week Same time, Shepard and Ruth [Broad, he's the Bay Harbor Islands mayor, left for a few days for [a rest in Nassau ... .... U JU Fifty friends helped Sharon Ruth celebrate her sixteenth birth[day at a party given by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Dunayer. in I their home, 645 NE l?8th St., Nov. 25 Home for the holidays and happy to attend were Margo Schwartzberg, Eleanor Ronin, Jeff Stern and Myron Cohen, from the University of Florida, and Jeff Schussler, of the University of Pennsylvania Sharon is a student at North Miami Senior High and a member of Modern Music Masters Honor Society, Future Teachers of America, and Delta Lambda Phi. M *€ %  Marilyn Unger named manager of the newly-created women s department at Lord's, Ltd.. on Lincoln Road Mall ... A graduate of University of Florida, Miss Unger recently became a Miami Beach resident. "dewish Floridian Miami. Florida. Friday, December 2. 1963 Section fl 'Eternal Light' Fashion Show Sisterhood of Temple Ner Tamid will hold a "Fashions in Eternjl Light" luncheon on Wednesday noon at the Americana hotel. The show will feature wearing apparel, furs, and hair styles. Marcella Kingsley, designer of many of the costumes for "The King and I," will be commentator. Guy Rennie and Viviane Lloyd, of Bill Jordan's Bar of Music, will entertain. Serving with Mrs. Esther Levitz, chairman, are Mesdames Eugene Schwarz. Esther Carrey. James Langel. Murray Shaw. Jack Shaw, Henrietta Fine, and Murray Spies. Mrs. Dan Piver and her telephone committee will act as hostesses. Proceeds are for the Ner Tamid religious school. Lovely Aliza Gur studies the latest teletype reports in the News Room of The Jewish Floridian, and learns that the "Exodus" Diplomatic Ball on Saturday evening at the Fontainebleau hotel is nearing sell-out proportions. MISS ISRAEL TO GREET GUESTS Lovely Aliza Gur Will Charm Bond Ball Here By ISABEL GROVE Staff Writer Aliza Gur. Miss Israel of 1960. could have inspired the line "I am dark, but comely" in Song of Songs. At 19 and a half. Aliza who placed sixth in the Miss Universe contest here in July, loves everything and everybody in America, and her only problem at present is whether she should return to the study of psychology and languages, or continue with her acting career. Miss Gur will attend the "Exodus Diplomatic Ball" Saturday night at the Fontainbleau hotel, to greet guests and perhaps to discuss her part in the movie, "Exodus," and in the TV show, "Adventures in Paradise," with Elsa Lancaster and Gardner McKay for TwentiethCentury Fox. Since winning her title. Miss Gur has traveled all over the'United States and Canada for Israel Bonds. She gave up, with no regrets, a chance to play opposite Marlon Brando in "Mutiny on the Bounty" because it would have required her to go to the Phillipines. where shooting began this week. This would have interfered with further committments she has to bonds. During the past few months, she has worked with Marlene Dietrich in Detroit, as well as with Edward G. Robinson and Red Buttons. Aliza was born in Israel, and lives now in Haifa with her mother, who came originally from Egypt, and her father, a Berlin-born mechanical engineer. She speaks with pride of her gifted, 11-year-old brother, Yoave, who recently received an art scholarship from Abba Khoushi, Mayor of Haifa. At the age of six, during the War of Independence, Aliza lived on Mt. Carmel, between mountains occupied, on one side by the British, and on the other, by an Arab League battalion. She frequently carried massages concealed in her long, thick hair, which she has never cut. and when caught, would weep copious tears and repeat the only two English words she knew : "please, 'chocolat;' Please, 'chocolat." Encouraged by her mother, she has studied ballet and voice since she was six. These talents led to many starring roles in Israeli movies They also are the basis of her hobbies today, including recordcollecting, especially of Beethoven's works. Before she came to this country, Miss Gur shared some misconceptions, common among Israelis and many others, that all Americans are millionaires — the charming criterion being ownership of a record player, a radio and a car. She realizes now. of course, that it is not necessary to be very, very rich to have these things here, and is impressed with the support given to the work done here by Jews rich and poor. Aliza, who finds Americans to be warm-hearted and generous, is not interested in boys her own age, preferring those 26 years of age and over. Since she didn't date in Israel, she has no basis for comparison, but she thinks "American men are lovely," which makes it mutual She is, herself, lovely, as attested by her winning the Miss Israel 1960 title over 500 entries in Tel Aviv last June. Mrs. Glasser Will Chair Music Fete Mrs. Louis Glasser has been appointed chairman of the 1961 Jewish Music Fcs'ival Committee, it was announced by Isidore B. Simkowitz, president of Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, sponsors of this event with the cooperation of the Cantors Ann. Mrs. Glasser will meet with representatives of community organizations to plan for this major cultural event. Jewish Music Festival will ba observed during February, and is conducted under the auspices of the National Jewish Welfare Board, of which the Center is the local affiliate. Presently chairman of Greater Miami Armed Services Committee of JWB, and a member of the National USO Council, Mrs. Glasser recently returned from a group visit to the Soviet Union as a community leader selected by the Miami Daily News. She is also coordinator of the Jewish Theological Seminary dinner. Mrs. Glasser was chairman of Women's Division of Combined Jewish Appeal for three years, and a member of the Florida State Wetfare Board until 1958 She has won many awards for service to the community. MRS. 1001$ GLASStK fashion Show Wednesday Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood of Beth Torah Congregation will entertain with a fashion show on Wednesday evening, Dec. 14, at the Beth Torah Social Hall. "Holiday in Fashions" will show styles in attire, coiffeurs and cosmetics.



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Page 2-B +.kni*tHcrH&r Friday. December 2, i$J %  l TasteTeasing Recipes for Holiday By LEAH LEONARD Of course you'll be enterainins %  Jamily and friends, trie home-on tiolidiiN college crowd an young-fry and their (rien I here are a few i make 'it easy on the DOS 'should cheerily mingle with the guests Tl are easy to prepjre in ad-. too — even the recipe for Chestnut Cain which %  i %  htot or cold beverages of your choice. Chestnut Cake (serves 10 or more) 1 pound Chest Will 6 tablespoons vegetable shortening 2/3 cup sugar 1 teaspoon vanilla 6 eggs, separated 1 cup flour 1 teaspoon baking powder Cut shells of chestnuts with a >harp knife, one or two slits, and cover with boiling water. Cook' over moderate heat 20 minutes or Know how to decorate your home uka take on added empha>is when I till tender. Drain Remove shells for Chanuka" Know what foods the joy o£ decorating the home is and skins Press through a sieve or usually are served? learned by parents and shared with ricer and add just enough fruit These and many other questions 'he children." juice of your choice to make the cancerning the Festival of Lights On sale at the auditorium will puree of consistency of mashed Will be answered at a Chanuka In be do-it-yourself Chanuka decorapotatoes. Cream shortening and stitute on Wednesdav evening in tion kits. sugar, add the puree and flavoring Beth David Synagogue -Jlin fcring a palr of scissori • and beat thoroughly, adding one Institute il sponsored by Beth Mr-, Goldberg said, 'and well dem*** yolk at a Ume %  continuing David Sisterhood, and is open to onstrate how :o cut out the decoraBeatin 8 ,h '" P ublic %  *•" Beat egg whites in a separate Mrs Edward Goldberg, chairman Gifts for Chanuka also will be OB 'bowl till fluffy and fold into the ol the program, said a >amp!e -aid il trie Beth David Sisterhood mixture with a-fork. Sift together room completely decorated for th. .it SI the flo.ur and baking powder then holiday will be on display along with coffee or tea. Yields butter with concentrated ot n ^\ %  iff Wf 3* %  < Black Mission figs, juice and beat wMa a fork till* steamed then slit may substitute.! right consistency. Surrounded by young mothers of the PTA of the Early Childhood Development Program. North County YMHA. Howard Dunn. "Y" president, is shown buying tickets to the benefit function sponsored by the PTA Saturday night at Copa City. Representing school mothers are sMrs. Robert Pollack (leftt and Mrs. Harry Kaufman (right). Chanuka Institute Due at Beth David No. 2 — Spreads and Dips: Cherry Bossom Cheese Dip (about 2 cups) 2 cup'fre-n crani>erries i or canned pitted eherru 2W ounces Bleu Chee-c 6 ounc< • cream cheese i up sugar i or less) Put ind panel dry cranberries through the fine blade of food chopper. Cream together both types of cheese in a bowl, add the cranberries and sugar and blend till smooth Chill before serving with various crackers. If cherries are used, be sure to drain well. 9 • i No. 3 — Parave Spread: Peanut Butter With Orange Combine equal portions of peanut "It offers parents a wonderful (w^LflAll Aware irtunkj to discover jusl how a ^^ # **^" M y 3 %  It'VMsh horn. >hould look during PwRIt PrAflfrim Chanuka.' Mrs. Goldberg rll riVtjIHin DM nil meaning o; Cha S S I Age members. %  b a kin g pan that has been lined w repsn three communi'.iein wax paper or ahiminu sift into the combined chestnut puree and creamed mixture, f. ing in with a fork without beating, i Turn mixture into a well and flour-dusted 13 x 9 x 2-incrl STEVENS MARKETS — .ACOKI SOUD WHITE TUNA Wrsju guests ip Club of Miami Beach YM1U Branch, 1536 Bay rd., on Sunday at 2:30 p m. Accompanying the group is Cha rles Olshansky, executive director. Jewish Community Council, Newport News. Va. Program will include a special IsrMli dance group, celebration of the birthday* and anniversaries of members and guests, a model meeting, refreshments and entertainment. This activity is part of the county-wide program for senior citizens sponsored by Greater Mi ami Jewish Community Center. 7 Ox. CAN Goodman Hadassah I. R. Goodman group of Hadas•ah will celebrate H-Day with a cocktail party at the Casablanca hotel on Saturday, evening, Dec. 10. -n. IM! Bake W minutes at 3">0 deg. F. Cool 10 minutes before turning out on a wire rack and removing paper or foiL Turn back on a cutting board Cut into 10 or more even portions. Du>: with confectioners sugar • • • Easy Entertainment Suggestions No. 1 — After Dinner Cafe Date*: 1 lo ounce package pitted dates Mi cup chopped pecajis or walnuts 2 tablespoons powdered cocoa 2 teaspoons instant powdered coffee 2 tablespoons confectioners sugar Stuff the dates with chopped nut; and place on a plate Sift together the cocoa, coffee and sugar into a bowl. Roll each nut-stuffed date in this mixture till well coated. Place on a lace paper doily and pass ry # 7 GUARANTEED PERFECT IF YOU USE CHICKEN OF THE SEA HOT POTATO SAIAD Make hot potato salad (you neesdn't wuit fox the potatoes to cool). Add a Family-Size can of Chicken of the Sea brand tuna. Heat through in the oven for a hot potato selad that's somettun a! Serve with a green vegetable. FREE: "Creative Cookery:' TO Tuna Tip* A recipe*. Writ* Chicken ol the Sea, P.O. Box 2111, Long Beach 1, California. THE PrVUg OUST TUNA PRESSURE-BAKED OUR OWN SPECIAL WAY TO PROTECT THS DELICATE FLAVOR n f tik No. 4 — Red and Green Dip; Pimiento Avocado Blend 4 ounces canned pimiento, drained and mashed 1 cup avocado pulp, ma-hed 8 ounces cream oheas* 2 tablespoons uncolored horse. radish 3 tablespoons lemon juice l ? tea-poon sajt teaspoon oregano. optionjl Mayonnaise or sour cream u desired Combine in the order listed, adding mayonnaise and/or sour crean a little at a time till consistency desired. Minced parsley or chopped green pepper-far garnish if desire* Yields about 1*. cups for dipping Unmatched For Delicious Flavor! NO Salt NO Sugar NO Spices NO Shortening *~\idb'lUoXhfLukU-' trO/ TAJ&U "^WWWW^W^, <*WWWWWW*WW^*WN-A I NO FAT! Holland Honey Cakes NO SAL are made witil0ut tnese ingredient*, UA Cnr A Dl Y et are Delicious, Tasty, and Good NO bUbAR! for Everyone! AM F4M THCM W V04M MOO SfOU Oft HEAtTH WOO SHOP. Mede b, HOILAND HONEY CAKE CO., HoHtwd, Michigan TO LOW CALORIE MEALS Solve that weighty prettiest. • • serve plenty of nutritious, flavorful August Bros. Sread medi from select sprint wheat flour ... contains no shortening. • PUMP*.UNlcXfI • lOMIMMN Itl • BAGIIS • VNMNA • 106 TWHT • FUENCH IMA0 •106 lOUJ HAI0 lOUJ



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,...,,. .-.„-, i v,\„ S p\i t Joy. December 2. I960 • Jeisti fhridHar Page 3-3 Senior Citizens to Keynote Council Meeting With Talk by Sen. McNamara nrous > %  i Children gather around their contribution of toys and other items to Ship-a-Box program of the National Council of Jewish Women, Greater Miami Section. The goodies will go to their counterparts in Israel. Ship-a-Box Program on Way Seth Kindlcr. Stacey Leschel, Iichael Rich and Kathy TJlau, of Temple Israel religious school, placing their toys in the ShipBox which will be sent to Israel Trough National Council of Jewish Women's Ship-a-Box program. This is the second year that the reater Miami Section, a member gency of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, has conducted a rive in the Hebrew and Sunday chools affiliated with the Bureau Jewish Education to collect toys d learning materials for kinder rten children in Israel. Mrs. Edward Weiss, Section Tiairman of Ship-a-Box, Mrs Berlard Kommel, co-chairman, and a rommitlee of 41 womii drawn from Council's eight divisions, will colpack and ship the boxes containing paints, brushes, crayons, nstruction paper, skipping ropes and dolls and send them to the Minry of Education, for distribution the kindergartens of Israel. f manu-EI Sisterhood Hotting Board meeting of Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-El will be Wednesday, 10 a.m., in Sirkin Hall. Barn Dance Saturday A professional caller will be on hand for a barn dance sponsored by Temple Beih Am Sisterhood Saturday night. Mrs. Rose Dulberg is in change of tickets. if Chapter Card Party Chai chapter of B'nai B'rith Womlets held a card party at the Del%  monico hotel on Tuesday evening. Beach High Plans Family Night Mrs. Leon Green, president, and Mrs. Ben Samuels, president-elect, announce that Miami Beacb Senior High School PTA is planning a "Family Night" on Tuesday to raise funds to provide electric fans and water fountains throughout the school. A chicken dinner will be served from 6 to 7:15 p.m. At 6:45, there will be a variety show, including majorettes, cheer leaders, numbers from the "Crown and Capers" show, and community singing. At 8:15, a "sock hop" will be emceed by Bob Adams in the gymnasium. Coordinators of the program are Mesdames James Cohen, H. Lee Hauser and Charles Nicholas. The sequel to the "Gold Watch." featuring Miami housing authority Martin Fine, and "A Day in Jerusalem," starring Mrs. Aaron Farr and Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, will be in the program at the next meeting of the Greater Miami Section, National Council of Jewish Women. The combined meeting of the eight divisions of Council will take place on Wednesday, 10:30 a.m., at the Algiers hotel. US. Sen. Pat McNamara, of Michigan, chairman of the Senate subcommittee on problems of the Joint Program Pays Homage To Human Rights In recognition of 12th anniversary of the Declaration of Human Rights, the world affairs committee of the Sisterhood and Brotherhood of Temple. Beth Sholom I held a Symposium on "Cuba Today" last Wednesday. Speakers were George Ferenczi, former president of a textile factory in Cuba, who discussed "How and Why of Cuba Today;" attorney Nestor Morales, who talked'on "International Aspects oi Cuba Today;" and Enrique Kalusin. former chairman of the Israel Bond drive in Cuba, in an address on "Effects of Cuba Today on Cuban Jewry." Ferenczi, whose family immigrat-1 ed from Hungry when he was a child, was former president of one of the largest textile factories in Cuba, before he came to Miami recently. Morale*, president of Greater Mi ami chapter of the American Assn. for UN, was formerly director of the American Red Cross and International Trade Forum of the Miami Chamber of Commerce. Kalusin was a prominent Jewish leader in Cuba, served as president of United-Hias Service. David Drucker, president of the Brotherhood of Temple Beth Sholom, served as moderator, and Mrs. David Muskat took charge of the question and answer period. Also serving On committee were Mesdames Charles P. Feinberg, William Yanowitz, Irving B. Kaplan, Harvey E. Kramer and Judge Philip Schlissel. Mrs. Eugene Weine and Mrs. Max Diener were in charge of refreshments. aged and aging, will be a guest speaker at the Wednesday meeting. GomnctP* new-activities, a community housing project for senior citizens, will be discussed at the meeting. The City of Miami Housing Auth ority will soon open the project at NW 28 st. and 19 ave., where a Day Care Center will provide leisuretime activity for all senior citizens in the area. Mrs. James R. Katzman, vice president of service, announces that the Miami Housing Authority has asked Council to serve as volunteer arm of the professional staff of the Center. Mrs. Myron Weitzman I will serve as cnairman. Martin Fine, vice chairman of the Authority, and vice chairman ol the Governor's committee an aging, in preparation for the White House Conference in 1961, will address the Council. National Council of Jewish Women has pledged funds for the building of a new Hebrew Model High | School in Jerusalem. "A Day in Jerusalem"' will feature this theme. RDINE'S Shop Monday and Friday Nights, Miami. Miami Boach 'til 9:00 163rd St. Stor., Ft. Uudardala, W Farm *ach 'til 9:30 UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA SUNDAY, DCC. 4-MIAM! BEACH AUtHTORIUM-8:30 P.M. MONDAY, DEC. 5 —SOLD OUT FABIEN SEVITSKY BEETHOVEN SYMPHONY No. 9 SOLOISTS: Blanche Thebom • David Lloyd Arda Mtfndiklan ^ Benjamin Rayson AND UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI CHORUS OF TOO MM $1.30 to $3.50 OM Symphony OHka. MO 1-4960; Miami Baacfc Auditorium. JE 1-0477; Oada Coorrty Auditorium. HI 6-9230; Caraafia'i, FI 3-5123; AmioWi, HI 6-2070. TRAVELING TO ISRAEL? WE ARE SPECIALISTS IN ISRAELI TRAVEL WE HAVE BEEN THERE WE KNOW THE BEST ROUTES BY AIR OR SEA WE KNOW THE HOTELS TO FIT YOUR POCKETBOOK WE ARRANGE ALL SIGHT SEEING WE MAKE ALL YOUR RESERVATIONS WE DO NOT CHARGE FOR OUR SERVICES CALL US ON THE TELEPHONE OR COME IN TO SEE US IF You Can't Do That-We Will Send A Representative To See You SHAW TRAVEL SERVICE, INC. FRanklin 4-2604 35 N.E. 17th STREET GUS SHAW, President MIAMI, FLORIDA The Perlmet Holiday iHtt TICKETS TO THE OPERA "ANDREA CHENIER" by Giordano (in Italian) WITH MADAM RENATA TEtALDI, WORLD'S GREATEST ITALIAN DIVA Dade County Auditorium, JAN. 23 — JAN. 18 Miami Beach Auditorium, JAN. 25 FOR TICKETS AND MEMBERSHIPS, APPLY TO OPERA GUILD OF GREATER MIAMI Call Hat 0f C/ila" far lacaf ian of Ticket Office titartst Ter Name 625 S.W. 29th ROAD Phono* FR 3-5967-FR 1-5153



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%  'Friday. December 2, I960 Renowned singer Marian Anderson (center) shown receiving "Woman of Year" citation of National Women's Division, American Friends of Hebrew University, at organization's eighth annual luncheon from New York Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller and Mrs. Louis S. Gimbel, jr., president. The women's group will name a hall in Hebrew University's new library in Jerusalem in Miss Anderson's honor. ••Jewisti Hor/dOajn Page 5-B Urge Treasury Probe of Hate Aides By Special Report WASHINGTON The Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.A. Wednesday called upon the Secretary of yie Treasury to look into the financing of hate groups and publications particularly those now motivated by anti-Catholic bias, being distributed by the millions in the recent campaign, with a view to establishing whether or not tax deductible funds are being used to finance the mailings. JWV national executive director Joseph F. Barr declared in Washington that he was eertain that a Treasury Department investigation would Uncover evidence of statutory violations in establishing that such funds are being used for this purpose. He called attention to the several requests his organization has made without success to have Congress investigate the financing of hate groups and literature, as to which Congress had not been receptive. "I* such investigation had bean made," Barr said, "it would have had a deterring effect on both the volume and intensity of hate literature. We are convinced there will be an attempt to flood the mails before election day and this has to be stopped." JWV was the first national organization to decry injection of the religious Issue into the campaign. The organization had pleaded that candidates must be judged on their merits. Barr said that he intended to send representations to the Post Office Department urging a stricter survey of literature going through the mails, especially material that does not go first class and can be opened for inspection. He urged the Post Office to exercise its right of inspection to determine whether or not hate literature that comes to its attention can prove an actionable case under existing libel laws. "No one can know how despicable hate literature is better than we do," Barr said. "As an organization, we have been fighting this danger to American freedom ever since our formation in 1896." "Invariably we find," he said, "that hate literature against Jews is motivated by those organizations which spread hate literature against Catholics or Protestants or Negroes, as the occasion, in their judgment, requires." Barr emphasized that, by its constitution. JWV must be and is strictly non-partisan, on political issues and candidates. He pointed out that both candidates had publicly expressed disgust with hate groups and publications and that each had combatted this menace in the past. Mw-Frvm the makers of Fldsckmarrris Margarine comes the... S100Z Golden Com Oil! r.' ; In your grocer's frozen food case! / Certified Kosher! %  .', A Delicious flavor like the sweet high-priced spread! ffi No salt added-wonderful for low-salt dietsl fl Fresh-Frozen-yet so smooth and easy to spread I FWnm.nn's Margarine wa, the first to bring your family the benefits of lOOt Set Z oi., with" the light* salted fiavor that million, enjoy! N-jn-J—is So has perfected a new unsalted margarine for neople !" 1 ? w -^" m .^*'""., £L wrT.imply prefer the flavor of an unsalted .oread. It, new Fleischmann. Sweet (Unsaked) Margarine, also made from 1001 golden corn oU. Smooth, Froth Flavor Protorvod by Exclutivo Froth-Frown Proeott! t,_u, f*h flavor vou'll love. And because it confcWM M ,oon as its made to keep it always fresh and pure. Although this new margarine comes to you frozen, you serve it as any other tahb spread. Just keep the quarter you're using in your refrigerator, and store the remainder in your freezer. Choose the ono that suits Your Taste! Remember-if you prefer the flavor of an unsalted table spread, or if you want less salt in your diet, get new FleischmamVs 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'i refrigerated case. Ask your doctor about th% many nutritional benefits of both... ^lClS(^llTldn7fS COM OIL MARGARINES



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Page B-B *Jmist iUridliar MUSIC • AND n O t e s THEATER it?/i JKraff SOMETHING NEW ADDED TO SOUTH FLORIDA Music lovers are looking forward with great anticipation to the third concert of the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra on Sunday and Monday evening at Miami Beach and DaoV County Auditoriums. When Dr. Fabien Sevitzkv will present for the first time in South Florida history Beethoven's final crowning achievement in >ymnhonic form. Symphony No. 9 in D minor, the "Choral." The four soloists who will take part in this groat work are Blanche Thebom. beautiful mezzo-soprano star of the Metropolitan Opera Company; Adra Mandikian. gifted soprano of American descent, who has appeared throughout Europe: David Lloyd, popular American concert and opera tenor; and Benjamin Rayson. strapping six-ft.. young baritone of Brooklyn, personally selected by Dr. Sevitsky for this appearance. The University of Miami Choral Union, under the direction of William Draper, will sing the fourth movement "Ode to Joy" in English based on Schiller's poem of the same name. Dr. Sevitsky approaches this performance with "reverence and a prayer.' as he puts it. so overpowering is the Beethoven masterpiece He considers it as "probably the greatest symphonic work ever written — an inspiration to all composers." The program will open with the Bach Choral Prelude. "Zion Hears Her Watchmen's Voices." and Fugue in O minor, also by Bach. Both have been transcribed by Dr. Sevitzky. Also to be heard are four songs by Johannes Brahms, with Mis* Thebom as soloist. • • • JUILLIARD QUARTET DUE HERE TUESDAY Friends of the Chamber Music of Miami announce this season's opening concert on Tuesday evening. Dec. 6. at the White Temple Auditorium. The concert will feature the Juiltiard String Quartet, today recognized as one of the finest chamber music groups in the world. Founded in 1946 by American composer William Schuman. who is also president of the Juiltiard School of Music, the group comprises Robert Mann and Isidore Cohen, violinists: Raphael Hillyer. violist; and (Luis Adam, cellist. Its repertoire includes over 135 works, ranging from Haydn. Mozart. Beethoven and Schubert, to the European masters ol this century and such Americans as Sessions. Piston, and Carter. Based at the school in New York, the Juilliard Quartet gives classes in ensemble playing and participates in discussions and student workshops The group was invited to perform at the Bartok Festival in 1958 in Budapest. • • • GEDDA WOULDN'T LEARN ROLE IN ENGLISH News from the Opera Guild of Miami is that Nicolai Gedda. originally scheduled for the role of Lionel in the Guild's new English version oi von Flotow's "Martha." has been released from hix contract and will l replaced by tenor Jon Crain. Mr. Gedda did not wish to learn his role in English — he knows it in German — because he will not be singing it in English anywhere else. Tenor Richard Tucker has been assigned to the English version at the Metropolitan Opera this season. Jon Crain is a personable, handsome, young tenor with a robust and ringing voice that soars easily to D above high C. He has appeared With the New York City Center. Metropolitan Opera, and in all the major cities in recital. The Opera Guild's production of "Martha" here stars Roberta Peters. Performances will be held Feb. 20. 23 and 28 at Dade County Auditorium, and on Feb 22 at Miami Beach Auditorium. • • • WRESTLERS AND THE LIKE NEED NO ACOUSTICS Speaking of Miami Beach Auditorium This arena is quite suitable for wrestlers, political rallies and commercial exhibitions Birt it la not a concert hall or a theater — and it will never be one To me, the auditorium is a big barn, the atmosphere is ugly and depressing, with the look of a blown up high school gymnasium, and the acoustics — j pardon the expression — are a musician's nightmare. It is an insult to expect a performance from an artist or an orchestra in such surroundings. Miami Beach needs a real theater to house concerts, ballet and plays — and should have had one a long time ago. When the present auditorium was finished at a cost of $1,890,000 a decade ago. the "powers that be" became aware of its tremendous acoustical failings — and this only after great criticism from the public Despite the fact that healthy transfusions of additional cash, in amounts sufficient to set some of us more modest people on the road to retirement, were later poured into the auditorium to correct these failings, it has been all to no avail. When I review a performance at the Miami Beach Auditorium, I am always aware of the odds against which the artist is working. I have heard many great singers and instrumentalists in real concert halls else where in the nation, where they consistently live up to their reputation Here, in Miami Beach, all is dull and hollow. 1 admire the courage and fortitude of these artists for returning to us again and again despite it • • • RAPID REVIEW OF HERE AND THERE Metropolitan Symphony of Miami was to present a concert Thurs day night. 8:30 p.m., at Victory Park, 169th st. and NE 19th ave., No. Miami Beach, with Carmen Nappo on the podium ... Popular Miami pianist George Roth presented a solo recital for the fourth program of the Barry College Culture Series on Nov. 20 at the Barry College Auditorium. A faculty member of the University of Mi ami music school. Mr. Roth demonstrated the history and development of the piano — its growth from harpischord to grand ... Acorns Civic Theatre, newly-organized theatre group here, pre eented its first play, "Dark of the Moon." last weekend. Friday through Monday, at Miami Beach High School Auditorium. This interesting play, with its surprisingly musical dialogue and interpolation of American mountain songs, had the strange quality of being both a fairy tale and an earthy dramatic production. The revival scene in particular was extremely well done. Ella Gcrber did a laudable job directing and coordinating the players. Friday. December 2. i960 T~ Robert Mann and Isidore Cohen, violinists, Raphael Hillyer, violist, and Claus Adam, cellist, members of the distinguished Juilliard String Quartet, due here Tuesday evening at the White Temple Auditorium. \ m \ Mr -L. —-4 'Spartacus' Will Open at Wometco The Spartacus box office opened at the 163rd street Theatre Sunday noon, and will maintain a daily schedule from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m., thereafter, to accept reservations for the first six weeks, according to Tim Tyler, manager of the theatre. The eagerly awaited "Spartacus," most expensive picture ever produced in America, will have 14 performances per week after its premiere on Thursday, Dec. 15. The film, which stars Kirk Douglas, Charles Laughton, Laureecc Olivier, Jean Simmons, Peter Ustinov and Tony Curtis, will be shown on a reserved seat basis with two shows daily, matinees starting at 2:30 p.m and evenings at 8:30 p.m. 'Florida Author 1 Series Resumes First of the winter series o( "Florida Author" nights was to be held at the Miami Public Lbrary on Thursday at 8:30 p.m Leslie Balpgh Bain, of Mj am author of "The Reluctant Satellite." was to be featured in the initial program. Topic under discussion was to be "Evolutionary Forces in the Cold War." a study of true motives behind the current international political situation. Appearing with Bain on the program were Dr. Virgil Shipley, assistant professor of government, and Dr. Thomas J. Wood, chairman of the department of government, University of Miami. utvto IN A GLASS ot A cur TETLEY TEA A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837 Attorney Moves OHkt Julius Jay Perlmutter, local attorney, announces the removal of his offices to the Baldwin bldg.. 844 Biscayne blvd Miami. Blanche Thebom and David Lloyd are among performers to join Fabien Sevitzky and the University oi Miami Symphony Orchestra in a perform ance oi Beethoven's Symphony No. 9 ("Choral") on Sunday and Monday evenings. Corf Tourney Planned $30,000 men's PGA golf tourna ment will be held in Miami on Mar. 21 to 26 with City of Miami, Metro and Miami Beach contributing $10,000 to lure top golf pros. FRIENDS OF CHAMBER MUSIC 68 West Flagler Street Miami M, Florida announcing Tat Clasa ef MaaaWthia tells far H Ctrrtni Seasea. 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Friday. December 2. I960 +Je*isti ftcrldUmr Coral Chapter Dinner Meetfng Coral Chapter of the American Medical Cen'.W at Denver w.ll hold its annual dinner dance al the playhouse of Miami Springs Villas on Sunday evening, 7 p.rn*w--~ 1 Mrs. IrVing Wallach is chairman. Proceed? will be for the Eleanor Roosevelt Institute of Cancer Research at the Center. The local chapter also makes twice-monthly visits to the cancer warns at Jackson Memorial Hospital. Page 7^B Mrs. Aaron M. Kanner has been elected vice president of the Florida District of the Southeastern Federation of Temple Sisterhoods. A member of Temple Israel, Mrs. Kanner was elected at the recent regional convention of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations in St. Petersberg, Fla. Home Residents [Hear Special >rum Series Residents of the Jewish Home for Ihe Aged are enrolling in large numbers in a new Forum Series kponsored by the Home in cooperation' with the Bureau of Education. Louis Schwartsman, executive Irrector of the Bureau, opened the tries recently at the Home with a pcture and discussion on "The ower of the Book" in observance Jewish Book Month. The residents' executive board rlped plan the Fo*rm Series and liggested topics for discussion. Herbert Berger, assistant director If the Bureau of Jewish Education. Presented a film trip entitled ["Grandfather's World." in the secknd program of the series. Rabbi ^olomon Schlff. of Beth El Con gregation/ will discuss "Chassid|sm" in observance of the 200th inniversary of the Baal Shem Tov n Friday. On Dee 97 the forum program nil feature a discussion of "Modrrn Day Maccabees." Providing background for the guest lecture (will be Rabbi Bernard Shoter, of Haglcr-Granada, on "Chanuka Tolay." Schwartzman and Berger will I conduct the concluding session on [Dec. 23. Following an evaluation Itiueiing with the residents of the Home, a.second series will be I lanned early in 1961. Residents particrpatmg in the lorum series will receive a "Certificate of Completion," awarded by the Bureau of Jewish Education. Tropical Chapter Lunch Friday Tropical chapter, American Medical Center at Denver, v. ill have its December luncheon meeting at the Seville hotel on Friday noon. Featured will be two films narrated by Dr. Richard J. Fleming, dealing with cancer in women. Dr. Fleming will conduct a que-iion and answer period lollowing the film showings. The meeting is open to the public. Mrs. Norman Klein. 833-85 st.. Miami Beach, is in charge of reservations. Tropical chapter is a divisidn of the Eleanor Roosevelt Cancer Foundation of the American Medical Center at Denver, which has spent over $300,000 on free care for patients sent there from the Greater Miami area. The chapter is planning a Tropical Day at Tropical Park on Dec. I 14. One race will be dedicated to j the organization. The afternoon includes entrance to the Club House I and lunch. Mrs. Jack Groman is chairman, and Mrs. Ben Blofstein, 1311 Stillwater dr., Miami Beach, 1 is ticket chairman. Mrs. Bertram Thorpe is president. Newly-installed officers of Temple Ner Tamid Young Adults pose at an installation dance at the Barcelona hotel. Shown are George Sanders, president; Don Glaser and Carol Ann Brooks, vice presidents; Betty Rose and Helene Stillman, secretaries; and Adrienne Muchnick, treasurer. Board members are Ted Brown. Bee Brick, Marilyn First, Thelma Freed, Leon Griever, Paul Pasternak, Linda Sackett. Zirc Scheer, Marilyn Unger, Martin Ury, and Herb Zimmerman. 'Stork Club 1 Meets at Sinai Dade PTA Council Meets Wednesday Dade County Council of ParentTeacher Assns. will meet Wednesday. 10 a.m., at 1410 NE 2 ave. Following Council's theme for the year. "Mirroring Our Privileges and Responsibilities as Americans." a panel of members will examine Americans vai'^s compared to those of other countries. Participating are Mrs. Gro'ver Angell, character and spiritual education chairman of Council and Florida Congress of Parents and Teachers; Mrs. Louis Gidney, one of a group of local women who visited Russia last spring; and Tom G. Gato, principal, Crestview Ele mentary School. Mrs. Milton Weiss, president, will conduct the business session. Program chairman for Council is Mrs. Charles Finkelstein. St. Sinai Hospital's new "Stork Club" will meet Wednesday, with mothers and fathers-to-be attending. A review of pre-natal care will be the the subject of Wednesday night's session. The course is sponsored by the department of nursing and nursing education at the hospital in conjunction with the departments of obstetrics and pediatrics. This is the second session of a six-part course, but new members mey begin with this session. The first meeting held let month, was an introduction to the staff and the facilities of the hospital. Other subjects to be included in the lecture discussion series include "Birth Time for Baby," "Bath Time for Baby," "Feeding Time for Baby." "Now That You are Parents.' Films are scheduled, which will be followed by group discussion and a question and answer period. In addition, pertinent booklets will be distributed, and a "diplom;i" will be awarded upon the completion of the program. All meetings are held on the lirst Wednesday of the month, between 7:30 and 9 p.m., in Confer; ence Room No. 2. : i Bring the genius of real Jewish cooking to your table! JWV Auxiliary President Due Mrs Bertha Krause, national president of the Ladies' Auxiliary, .li wish War Veterans of the United Stttes,' will visit local auxiliaries beginning next week. Mrs. Krause will arrive here on Thursday afternoon, Dec. 8. for a quarterly meeting that evening of lb) Florida Department of the La|< K -' AuxiJiary meeting at the Al: caoar hotel. On Friday. Dec. 9, Mrs. Krause I will visit the Veterans Hospital at Coral Gables and be interviewed on television. She will attend Friday evening services at Temple Zion, With Rab*bi Alfred Waxman I officiating. The national president will be [honored guest at a banquet Satur day evening, and visit with memberi of the West Miami Post and Auxiliary at a brunch Sunday at Ithe Marseilles hotel Mrs. Max Ru]bin, president, Florida Department, will conduct all meetings. ADL Women In Program Mrs. Jacob Wolosin, Anti-Defamation League chairman. Sunshine chapter, B'nai B'rith Women. sp •pf'" i, jted 8 o unces G 5 juice, V2 L£3 pre•.-fljp*'"* -' -*~" poons iuice. "n temon PJ-J \easpo""V\our> lx N 4jj£g %  **„ ... RfWl / At* :. U l<§ MANISCHEWIT7 F*, %  :"M-?~ For FREE Daily Recipe Booklet, send today to: THE B. MANISCHEWITZ CO., Dept. D, Box 88, Newark 1, N. J, 33U-353 THE B. MANISCHEWITZ CO. Newspaper Ad 450 lines B-W Prepared by Al Paul Lef ton Co. Inc.



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Page 8-B -JeHlsiithrHkM Friday. December 2, i960 A BROOD OF BEATNIKS Irv and Margie Cohen in tights and matching leopard turtlcneck shirts greeted their friends at the Calcutta room of the Diplomat Country Club. Irv wore a blonde wig and Margie a black one, but everyone knew them. During cocktails, a strolling artist drew caricatures of the guests. SiT""* it was a Beatnik party, everyone came dressed the "Beatnik way." Bay Harbor was well represented by the Norman Arkins. Bernie Sidermans. Morton Fishers. Carl Lundy. and the Drs. Irvin and Art Roses. They arrived in the regalia of a Beatnik wedding party. + %  *. %  WOMAN OF THE WEEK Quite a switch from teaching school to becoming a lady of leisure — but its nice work if you can get it. Sue Berkowitz taught school for 15 years in a hundred-year-old preCivil War public school. The district changed radically from time to time. One of the school's alumni was Lucky Luciano. Another was Henry Morgenthau. sr. Sue is one of the very few people to get a Master's degree in one Reception to Fete Dubbin, Rapee Mr. and Mrs. Daniel B. Dubbin. 6520 Allison Island, announce the engagement of their daughter. Sonya to Stuart, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leon A. Rapee, 1195 71st st.. 1ormandy TSIe. Miss Dubbin attended the University of Florida and is now a student at the University of Miami. She is a member of Delta Phi Epsilon sorority. Mr. Rapee graduated in June from University of Miami with a BBA. and is now attending the University of Miami law school. He is a member of Zeta Beta Tau social fraternity, Dalta Sigma Pi professional business fraternity. Phi Alpha Delta legal fraternity, the Interfraternity Council, and and Gavel Legal Society. The couple are-graduates of Miami Beach High School. Mr. and Mrs. Dubbin will honor the engaged couple at a reception | Sunday afternoon. Bar Mayfair, Palgon Betrothal Told Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Lamont, of 7940 Hawthorne ave.. announce the engagement of their daughter, Judith Elaine Mayfair, to Emanuyear. The Puerto Rico Government invited some American teachers *> S. Palgon son of Mr. ana n. to the island for a study course. Since Sue s school neighborhood was at the time rapidly becoming Puerto Rican in character, she was chosen for the study jaunt to the university at Rio Picdras, where she promptly racked up important credits toward a Master's. Theodore Palgon, 6615 NW 38 ter. The bride-elect received a Bachelor of Arts from the University of Miami in June, with a major in speech and drama. She is now inThe following summer. Sue went to Israel as a terning in eighth and ninth grade and plans to teach in February. Mr. Palgon graduated from the University of Florida in the school Photo Show Goes on View A photographic exhibition, The Enchanted Camera." went on vim TtaeaaJay .evening at the opening | the *Tn* BiaanchanUd.'' -tarrl| Krm Honter, at the Coeonir OovJ Theater. The exhibit includes photograph.; ic portraits of movie and thialfr personalities made by the late James Hargis Connelly, of Chicago.. Connelly, who died in 1956 at the age of 75, photographed Sarah Bcmhardt, among other of the tireat names who appeared before his camera. Also showing are portraits of such luminancas Rudolph Valentino, Mae West, Eva Tanguay, and Helen Morgan. member of a 60-teacher group attending a New York University workshop. The end — and rapid — result was her degree. 3* *•> toss moan MAYFAM Before long, interest in the brokerage bu.siness of business, and attended the I'ni|Jeth 5hOlOIT1 took Sue from her teaching career. The New York Stock Exchange, no devotee ol Susan B. Anthony, refused to accept her — or any other woman. Two years later, this restrictive policy came to an end. By that time, however, she had turned to her family's restaurant business near Gramercy Park — the former home of Washington Irving, and across the street 4rom the school of the same name. Incidentally, Sue's sister. Anne, is a talented musician; although now she only sings at home for friends. Anne is a former student at the famous Julliard School of Music. The two sisters live together in their home on Collins ave.'s Mil lionaire Row. that their father bought just before he passed away and when the family first came here five years ago. Their charm is that they still act like tourists. Becoming a lady of leisure was a hard transition for Sue. She stepped into communal activity here with both feet — is active in Mt. Sinai Hospital, Greater Miami Jewish Federation, National Council of Jewish Women, and as secretary of the Miami Beach Taxpayers. In addition, she takes part in the programs of a number of music organizations here. Just as busy as she used to be. the main difference seems to be that Sue s energies are not simply school-centered anymore. IN HAITI It was a Bon Voyage luncheon for Irene (Mrs. Milton) Cash and Fran Wiesenfeld given by De (Mrs. Raymond) Rubin. They really destrved one. They flew to Haiti to set up an education workshop for the sighthandicapped children at Sister Joan's school, St. Vincent. Fran teaches the sight-handicapped children at Tropical Public School, and Irene is a braille instructor for the National Council of Jewish Women. She took along volumes of braille transcribed into French. Sister Joan had brought a child to Miami for a brain tumor operation, and heard about the Braille Book Bindery at Miramar School. Subsequently, she learned about the sight-handicapped program, and wanted to establish a similar one in Haiti. Irene and Fran expect to coordinate all of Sister Joan's material, and in the twelve days they will be there, set up the program and put it into operation — a la National Council of Jewish Women. THANKSGIVING DINNERS AND GOLF WINNERS The Sam Rosts had a rough passage home from Europe on the Leonardo da Vinci—so rough that Libby broke her toe and is still limping. She was glad she could take her guests to Westview Country Club for Thanksgiving dinner. They were Mr. and Mrs. Jake Epstein, Mrs. Philip Joslin — the Judge was too iH to go, but they took him a piece of turkey — and Mr. and Mrs. Dave Phillips. Every party was served a turkey for its own table; all the guests had to bring was their own carving sets. Libby took the one they had brought back from Denmark. Other family parties were the Jacob Shers. Jerry Blanks. Samuel Halperins, and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rose. It was a lovely golf day. and here are the teams that won in the Westview Thanksgiving Day Golf Tournament: First: Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Somerstein, A. J. Molasky. Arnold Straus; second: Mrs. Norman Jaffee, Mrs. Ferd Meyer, Jack Paulen. FROM FARR AWAY PLACES Card from Harvey Farr postmarked Pisa, Italy. He saw that "lean ing thing" and was quite impressed. QUESTION MARK In this corner two weeks ago, did you recognize Tom and Judy Gerald? Neither did I. Friends really know them as Tom and Judy Gerard. Are any of their friends linotype operators? versity of Florida law school. He will receive his degree in accounting from the University of Miami in August. The couple will be married Dec. 22 at the Roney Plaza hotel. Millers Reveal Roslynne's Troth Mr and Mrs. Harry A. Miller. 4340 Nautilus dr., announce the engagement of their daughter, Roslynne Victoria, to Kenneth Donald Kaplan. The groom-to-be is a graduate of the University of Florida and the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kaplan, of 4310 Nautilus dr. Miss Miller attended the University of Miami. Book Reviews Sisterhood of Temple Beth Sbolom will launch a series of book reviews beginning Wednesday, Dec. 14, at 10:30 a.m. Rabbi Leon Kronish. spiritual leader of the Temple, will be book reviewer of the entire series, which is scheduled monthly through Mar.. 1961. First book to be discussed is "The Child Buyer." by John Hersey. Chairman of the project is Mrs. Alexander Bobbins. Heart Series On Television Third annual "Heart TV Series" will begin Tuesday, and run for five weeks on ch. 2. Presented as a public service feature by the Heart Assn. of Greater Miami, and co-sponsored by the Florida Physicians Supply, the half-hour program will be televised each Tuesday night from 10 to 10:30 p.m. Viewers are asked to send in questions on any of the subjects discussed on the shows. The following programs are planned for the series: "The Doctor Examines Your Heart," Dr. Louis Lemberg. "Research and the Young Scientist,' 1 Dr. Milton Saslaw "Research," Dr. Robert J. Boucek. "The Effect of Diet on the Heart and Blood Vessels in Health and Disease," Dr. Morton Halpern. Panel, answering questions of general public, composed of Drs. Jran Jones Perdue. Manm S. Belle,' Edward St. St. Mary, and Francisco Hernandez. The programs will be moderated by John Felton, program director of WTHS. Dec. Dec 20. Jan. 3, Jan. 17, Jan. 31, INTERNATIONAL BABY SITTERS SERVICE 5855 S.W. 46th Terr. • EXPECTANT MOTHERS — Unique 3-weeks plan, covering period before, during and after confinement. • SITTER-COMPANION to convalescent, elderly people and invalid a. • SITTERS FOR TOURISTS visiting Florida all year round. • WEEK-END TH.PS — aiio Religioua Activities. • WORKING MOTHERS — A Special two-way plan: 1. Child oare during working hours. 2. Child car* by responsible State Welfare Licensed HOME SITTERS. Transportation furnished. Uatar 4 Hrs. Minimum BABY SITTING. Our BABY SITTERS are sip. dependable, refined ladies bet. ages 21 66. They speak English, Spanish and five (5) other lang uages Far ferfawr aVraMs caff: MRS. AYMERICH MO 1 8103 CORAL GABLES 34, FLA. Member of Miami. No. Oad* County, Clf C. YOU ARE INVITED TO VISIT SVEMOTT diaih StylJLAl NOW LOCATED AT 1073-93TH STREET BAY MARIO* MLANO F srwsrty 11 Years With MA Vliw HOTEL, IAL HARMv4 PHONE UN %  •>• FREE PARKING IN REAR We are indeed pleated to announce thai Mr. Allyn. formerly wiih Eliiabeth Arden 5lh Ave. Salon, New York it now a member of our fsH. rot urru HI Aim VISIT THE MIAMI HEALTH INSTITUTE Physical Therapy lady Cendifia.m, General Diagneiis and X Ray Colenic Irrigations Cabinet! ami Mattage Ultra Sonic Therapy 7235 Biscayne Blvd. •HONE Ft 7 7JJ4 CORAL GABLES COHVALESCEHT HOME "A Friendly and Gmuli Atmosphere For Thotc lou Love" • 4 HOUR RfOISTIIED NURSINO SERVICE • SPECIAL MfTS OBSERVED • *U ROOMS ON GROUND HOOR • PRIVATE BATHROOMS • AW CONDITIONED • SWIMMINO MAI Ferdinand M. R.senthal. Director Ownsr 7060 S W •*• ST. MIAMI, FLORIDA CA 6-1363 FURNISHERS I INSTALLERS Inlaid Linoleum Asphalt Tile Rubber Til* TVHT WSTAUAT.0*. umiiTiir^HhfrrNW..'.' 244.5 N.W. 76lh STREET 0 X 1-4*31



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Friday. December 2. I960 +Jm1stintrMlbf) A dinner at the Americana ho** tel honored Dr. Joseph R. Narot on Nov. 19 in celebration of his 20th anniversary in the rabbinate and his tenth anniversary as spiritual leader of Temple Israel. Over a thousand people attended to pay tribute to one of the outstanding men of our community. For the occasion, Mrs. Narot wore a champagne-colored chantilly lace short formal, with a matching colored, pleated, silk organza insert in the bodice. Cocktails preceded the dinner. Mrs. Sidney Pepper wore a black brocade ensemble for the occasion, which featured a velvet collar. Mrs. Sidney Stuzin flso selected brocade in gold with the waist-length jacket. Mrs. Nathan Perlmuttcr chose a black lace sheath with a peau de soie harem flounce from below the knees to the hemline. A red sheath brocade with gold was the selection of Mrs. George Graham. Mrs. Joseph Ruffner wore a white brocade ensemble with the full length theatre coat. Mrs. Bernard Stevens was in an emerald green silk brocade dinner suit. • • • A full-length coat sent by her husband while he was in Korea was the choice of Mrs. Seymour Sami'i, which featured a black silk brocade with large hand-embroidered floral motif in multicolors on the back worn over a red chantilly lace sheath. Mrs. Leon Kronish chose a dior blue peau de soie. The long-sleeved gown featured controlled fullness in the skirt to the hemline, which. was tightened with cartridge pleats. Mrs. Harry Sands wore a moss green satin with the sweetheart neckline. -Mrs. Louis Goldman was in black lace, and Mrs. Ethel Gerson chose a black brocade from Hong Kong. Mrs. Sam Levenson chose a black sequin sheath. Mrs. A. C. Fine set off her lighti coloring with a red draped chif-, fon dress with the Grecian drape over one shoulder. Mrs. Sy Ruj bin wore a brilliant jewel-toned chiffon with the bodice embroidered in iridescent green sequins. Royal purple satin was the choice of Mrs. Jack Carner. Jeweled appliques cascaded down the front of her gown. Seafoam blue and gold combined the matelasse brocade worn | by Mrs. Lawrence Singer. Her en-' semble featured the overblouse jacket. Mrs. William Singer wore a black damask ensemble reembroidercd in jet beads. Her jacket j had a large portrait collar. Mrs. Naomi Silverman chose an Italian silk shantung in blush pink, with a chantilly lace top. |u|RS. Max Boderman looked | %  lovely in a white satin gown.! with soft pastel appliques and a harem hemline. While in Paris, Mrs. Dick Stern bought a gold brocade ensemble from Pierre Balmain. Her fitted bodice had narrow straps, the skirt with the flattering controlled fullness, and the jacket featured an oversize portrait neckline. While traveling in Hong Kong, Mrs. A. J. Harris ordered an eggnog-and-gold brocade theatre ensemble made for this special occasion. Mrs. Dorothy Alpert wore a royal blue peau de soie theatre ensemble with the modified bellshaped skirt. The stand-up portrait neckline was featured on her coat. A self-fabric rose at the back of the collar was very effective. Mrs. Leonard Beldncr chose a black silk organza sheath over a black silk. Her portrait neckline was in white silk organza, and a self-fabric rose was in the center of the plunging V neckline. Mrs. Alfred Swiren was in a pin-tucked black silk organza, with chantilly lace diagonals from the bodice to the hipline. Page 9-B Lovely French actress Capucine gets an assist from John Wayne in this scene from "North to Alaska," a story of the gold rush days. Also featured are Stewart Granger. Ernie Kovacs and Fabian. "North to Alaska," in CinemaScope and STOKE We £ nesda YDec. 7. at the Carib, Miami, Miracle and 163rd Street Theatres. Charm Models to Graduate Gaylc Carson, director of Charm Modeling School and Agency, 277 Miracle Mile, Coral Gables, announces graduation exercises for the year at the Delano hotel on Friday. Theme of the evening will be "Down Nassau Way," with a skit presented by students. Miss Edith Applebaum, guest speaker, will discuss "Modeling as a Way of Ufe." 3n tie JHail EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: I thoroughly enjoy reading Lillian Kraff's "Music and Theatre Notes." II fulfills a definite need in the community, and is an informative and worthwhile addition to your fine newspaper. BETTY R. SOKOL Miami Beach Hospital Names Administrator Hospital Expert To Address Sinai Auxiliary Dr. Morris Hinenburg, hospital consultant of the Greater New York area, will be guest speaker at the semi annual meeting of the Women's Auxiliary, Mt. Sinai Hospital, on Fri-i day at 1 p.m. ^OtL^k^rm^ I)r Hinenburg %  ^V Is a graduate ot %  %  #/ am.Uv Sheffield Sciwr. urn MM entific school, Yale University, and received his medical degree at the Yale University school of medicine in 1926. He was assistant director at the Montefiore Hospital, N.Y.; executive director, Jewish Hospital of Brooklyn; medical director and superintendent, Jewish Consumptive's Relief Society, Denver. He is a member of the American Hospital Assn., and served as a member on many councils and committees. Some of his consultant activities have been with the Beth Israel Hospital, N.Y.; Home for Aged and Infirm Hebrews, New York; institutions for the aged in New York City for the New York State Department of Social Welfare; Maimonides Hospital, Brooklyn. He is a contributor to the literature in health, hospital and related fields. In 1959, he was vice president of Broadway Hit Reading A reading from one of Broadway's highly-acclaimed hit shows, adapted and prepared by Trixie Levin, will be offered by Mrs. Samuel Ginsberg, Mr. and Mrs. Elliott Harris, Mrs. Rocky Pomerance, Mr. Myron M. Milnick and O. J. Rosenstrauch at Temple Emau-EI's PTA meeting and social on Wednesday evening in the branch auditorium. EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: I would like to congratulate Lillian Kraff on the fine literary and journalistic talents she displays in her new column appearing in your publication. MRS. HELEN R SHEVACff Miami Beach Beach Student On Honor Roll Seymour Spolter, of 4260 Chase ave., Miami Beach, has been named to the Dean's List for the 195960 acedemic year at Yeshiva College, undergraduate school of liberal arts and sciences of Yeshiva University. A 3.4 (B-plusi average is required for inclusion on the honor list, which is issued annually. Seymour is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Isadore Spolter, long-time active members of the Hebrew Academy here. Seymour is an honor graduate of the Academy. EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: Thank you very much for the very nice piece which appeared! recently in Lillian Kraff's column, in The Jewish Floridian. I am very! happy about it, and would like '<>'' thank you personally. Scholarship Report Slated Phi Sigma Sigma alumnae were to meet Thursday at the home of Mrs. Paul Furman to hear the results of the fashion show held recently to raise funds for scholarships to junior scientists. FABIEN SEVITZKY Music Director and Conductor University of Miami Symphony FUR RE-STYLING IN OUR ZBADMON Of FINEST WORKMANSHIP VE CAN CONVERT YOUR OUTMODER FURS TO THE SVLART FASHIONS OF TOMORROW From $39 // ,. martin FLORIDA FURS & CLINIC 2296 Coral Way HI 4-0544 MIAMI 1117 Las Olas Blvd. JA 4-7697 FT. LAUDERDALE the American Assn. of Hospital Consultants. %  North Miami General Hospital has named Lawrence Brett as administrator. Board chairman Cal Kovens announced the appointment this week. Brett comes here from Cincinnati, where he was superintendent of Bcthesda Hospital. He takes up his duties immediately a year in advance of the actual opening of the 202 bod. non-profit hospital, which started construction in August. North Miami General Hospital is being built at NE 127th st. and NE 16th ave. Baskin Gallery Features Duo A-l EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR 94401 LADIES DID YOU KNOW? MIAMI HEALTH STUDIOS SOUTHS LARGEST NOW OPEN FOR WOMEN $3 LESS THAN A WEEK S3 AVE. 41 THE TRAIL HI 3-1*31 500 N.E. 79 ST. PL 4-5875 • AM to 10 M 14 YRS. GIVES YOU Expert Swedish Masseaje Steam Rooms and Cabin*'* Unlimil-d Use of Gym latest Figure Formme. low *c Gain Weight Yaw Desire MIAMI AREA. Natalie Baskin Gallery announci es the opening on Saturday of a ishow of paintings by Elaine Weins'ein and E. E. Ulman. The exhibit will present new paintings by both artists. Recent honors for Mrs. Weinstein include a one-man show at the Norton Gallery, West Palm Beach, a first prize in the 1960 Lowe Gallery Member Show, and acceptance at the 1960 show at But-1 ler Institute, O. Mrs. Ulman added an Honorable Mention in the 1960 Design Derby, and acceptance in the Sarasota Ringling national competition in her many awards. She taught at the University of Miami from 1957 to 1960. The show will run until Dec. 25. ABC SHORTHAND, GREGG, PITMAN Coraptometry, P1X. IBM. NCR, etc. For other courses plea w consult YEUOW PAGf. 654, PHONE BOOK A n F I P 14 I tWMtsi AN0 Alrtlrlll TUTORING SCHOOL Attendance accepted by Dado County Board of Public Instruction. 500 526 N.E. 79th Street Near Biscayne Blvd. PL 7-7623 MU 1 3568 BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROFIT NON-SECTARIAN SUPPORTED RY YOUR COMMUNITY Under fttrltt Supervision of the Orthodox V.ad Hakaehruth of Florid. Rabbi Dr. Isaac H. Ever, Director J44KHIR NURSINO DOCTORS ON CALL ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS motam ~—* !" ruemams rminoor Bmom 310 Collins Avt. Ph. JE 23571 maml JWti DISCOUNT SHOP AT HOME FALL SALEI TOP QUALITY Custom Reupholstery Serve 38% to 60% n Price* ef Fabric SOFA 'N CHAIR SPECIAL $1 flQ BOTH REUPHOISTIRED I U J. Ian Toasaa • Up to 24 M o—1s t to PeTft Mfjpurn PRIM IRCLUDU Mine n i •, a IVIRVTMMOI LUXMlftli. .p.of m PMRICS, LABOR. WPPllli. PICK-aW %  ""}£ -"• ft. DttlVIRY. FM ITMOARO SIM. HADE IV 59. Mil ISTIMATI NO OILIOATIOM •MO) SIM !a.pH • Haft olMP tU oPHONE OX S-0301 T tt M800 *4 w. rsiat an4 reetHMoa AR BRMMR •Mho. .motor. ^V'lilSrS "" "*" tm> M "" "" hot. Mir, OOIM. ** —. %  rawM. Mb •"<** % 



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Page 10-B >Jmis*nrrtcften Friday, December 2, I960 Mayor High WiEl Address Youth ConclaveDec.il i: Kins lliyh has been announced as keynote speaker f(.r. the_ seventh annual teen-age cencl I insored by the drearer Miami Jewish Community Center. The event each year brings together over 300 delegates from 30 ehibs of senior high school age. Thtse clubs conduct their activities at the Miami Branch. Miami Beach Branch. North County Branch and Southwest Branch of the Center. Theme selected for this year's conclave, which will he held on Surday, Dec. 11, at the Dupont Plaza hotel, is 'Teens Seek Their Role—In the Nation and in the Worlr." Following a luncheon meeting, at wh'ch Mayor High will be speaker, the delegates will adjourn te c series of ten conccirent workshops and will discuss many subjects in kecking with the general theme. • v Goldberg and Morris Roth1 %  have In ted M COi rmen of the seventh annual teen-age conclave. Bunn>. daughter of Mr. and Mrs %  • Goldberg, 3822 Riviera ct Coral Gables, is a senior at Gables High She i a member of the Miami Y and president of her club. Omega Delta P.-i. Son of Mrs. Dora Rothbeig. 1115 Meridian ave Miami Beach. Morris ii a senior at Miami Beach High, and president of his Y club, the Knights. BUNNY MORRIS Luby Launches New Construction Luby Chevrolet began construction of i's new sales and • n ice tenter at 93rd ft and \W 27th ave. last week, with ofl ground1 i %  w i n L; ceremonii ed by County com rs, officials of Hade munfclnelities, area civic leaders and General Motors Corporation eXCCUti Sam Luby, IT., founder of Luby The Chevrolet, and Sam Luby. jr. who county Dow heads the company, turned the first shovelsful of earth at (he -i I en acre site. The new building, scheduled for completion in March, was designed by A Herbert Mathes. and is being built by R M Thompson. Inc The largest installation of its kind Miamian Develops Medical Device A new gynecologic* examining instrument now 00 the market and described in a recent medical journal is the development of a local physician. The instrument, used for interna examination of female children, is the achievement of Dr. Daniel O. Hammond, of Miami, a member of the department of obstetrics and uynecology at the University of Miami. An illustrated report of the new instrument appears in the July. 1980 edition of the American il of Obstetrics and GyMCOl ogy, The Instrument, to bear Dr. Hammond's name. *TM displayed for the first time at the American College of 01 stetrlcs and Gynecol D gy in City in April, 1958 LARGEST SELECTION OF MENORAHS FROM ISRAEL FIELDS GIFT SHOP 129 Mirocle Mile-Corol Cablet WE MAIL HI 34351 WASHERS KENMOHfc AUTOMATIC like new rppr 1 moothi supply JO rflK FULLYGUARANTEEO SPECIAL SAIE $57 1137 NW 54 ST. PL 96201 F. EARl BECKER, D.V.M. Announces the Opening of the Bird Rd. Animal Hospital At 7775 Bird Road (SW 40 St.) Miami, Florida Phone CAnal 6-2424 Hours: 7-12, 3-8 Daily 9-11 Sunday RAt's K FURRIERS Famous Brand CASMMEVE SWEATERS $79.50 up Beautifully Lined Luxuriously Furred 238 NE 7ftfc St. H i. 3818 HAPPY CHAHVKt! McBRIDE LIQUORS PACKAGE STORE & LOUNGE 734 NE. 125rh Street Phonei PL 7-1160 ft PL 1-2383 Water Control Hearings Open destiny of Dado will he shaped to a substantial degree by decisions based on testimony of officials, private citizens and organizations at three public hearings on water control here in Miami this week. Mark L. Grossman, chairman of the water resources control committee of !he Miami-Dade County Chamber of Commerce, made this SITTERS WANTED INTERNATIONAL BABY SITTERS SERVICE Needs Sitter* age* 30 to bC tor their Expectant Mother's Division on the (1) weeks plan Pretcab'y ladies with knowledge of the Jewish language and Jewish Style or Kosher cooking. Please phone: MRS. AYMERICH MO 1-8103 member of Miami-Dacfe Co. C el C. Ill I II I I i^sss—s— NEW ISRAELI IMPORTS Aljo Religious A God J-we.rv CHANUKA GIFTS Vrry Reasonable Prices Room 401 I. BARNETT JEWELRY CO. 216 NE 2nd Ave. FR 4-3446 in the South. Lubys new building prPdic jon as | ocn forces finalized will have 72,000 sq. ft for new, p |ans for )he ^s,,^ hrarings t0 ^ j Middle-Aged Woman Cerebral Palsy Country fair Miami Women'* Unit ol tinted 1 oral Palsy will hold a Country 1. : on Saturday. Dec. 10, from 2 to 11:30 p.m. Site will be the organization's Rehabilitation Centir at 1411 \W 14 ave. There will be came*, ponies, and square dancing. Dinner will be served ths will contain toys, aprons, u.smetics. houwwvres, home-baked cakes and ceramics made by the << hrnl palsied. and used car sales and services. oi a and uaedtruck sales and service, complete customer service. parts department, pain: and body shops and executive offices. One ol America's largest Chevrolet dealer organizations with other branches in New York. Boston, Baltimore. Denver and "Daytona Reach, the Luby family has been associated with General Motors since 1926 For the past 21 years. Luby has been located at 1055 W Klaglcr st.. their original Miami conducted by the V. S. Army Corps of Engineers at Bayfront Park Auditorium on Wednesday j and Thursday. At stake in the hearings is the participation or degree of costsharing of the federal government .in future water control works in 458 of 900 sq. mi in Dade co.. and particularly the Cutler Drain area in south Dade. Area "B" in the northwest section, and the entire southwest area. Grossman said. in comfortable circumstances, interested in social activities such as theatre, cards, local automobile trips, would like to contact similar-type Miamians to form small social circle, share expenses of hiring automobile, etc. References exchanged. WRITE MRS M. BOX 2973, MIAMI 1, FLA. FUR RENTALS For All Occasions RAMONS FURS 3916 SW 8th St. HI 4-3416 UNWANTED HAIR? REMOVED PERMANENT!r BY KAY KENDALL, R.M.A. (licensed Eleciiolyg U) 1*974 NE 19th AV*t. No Miami teach Wl 712*1 SOCIAL INTRODUCTION! headquarters. According to Sam Luby. Jr., Luby Editor to be Speaker expects to commence operations at the new location on April 1, 1961. Leo %  *ndlin. executive editor of For sincere tingle people of good bockartMtnd and intelligence. Private, ConfMentrtri. All ages cordially invited. HI 8-1539 RENT A CAR from $2.30 per day $15 per wk & mileage charge ABELL MOTORS, Inc. 1431 W. FlAGFft $1 Ph. 3-6765 Prices Start 37x39 V Phone FR 9-0411 1483 N.W. 7th Ave. MIAMI, FLORIDA The Jewish Floridian. will be guest speaker at a mee'ing of the North Shore Lodge of B'nai B"rith on Monday evening at Washington Federal Savings and Loan Assn.. 1133 Normandy dr. Mindlin will dlacun "An Urgent Message for Today." SECRETARY TO DIRECTOR OF JEWISH SOCIAL AGENCY Expert Stenographer and General Assistant to Executive. Indicate qualifications and experience. FOR INTERV.EW apply H.F.K. Box 2973, Miami 1. Flo. OPTOMETRIST Dr. Jack Solomon PMK NEW OFFICE 8410 BIRD ROAD CArwl 1-4544 Lebediker Branch Meeting Joseph P. Zuckerman. president of the Lebediker Branch of the Labor Zionist Assembly announces that plans for a ihanuka affair will be completed at a meeting Saturday evening. Dec. 17, at the Seville hotel ANN'S KNIT SHOP far rU BMssT INSTRUCTIONS 653 WASHINGTON AVE. Phone JE 8-9155 TRY TNAl BROTHERS EPICURE MARKET'S nffrV CATEffffS SftVfCE H56 Alton Rd. JE 1-1161 PROSTATE GLAND Nervousness in Males over 50. Night Irritability & Loss of Rest. DR. W. D. REYNOLDS CHIROPRACTOR 74 MIRACLE MHE CORAL GABIES Send • four cent sump So cover postetje for an interesting Free Booklet "WHY MEN ARE OLD AT FORTY" REFINED GENTLEMAN Past middle age, native-born American, wishes to meet lady, with financial security. Object matrimony. Write MR. M, BOX 2973, MIAMI 1 FOR RENT North Miami Beach ONE or TWO BEDROOMS in Beautiful Home near 163rd St. Shopping Center. Reasonable. CALL UN 5 3826 OWNER MUST SELL Choice, large, Imperial River late Buy now. Prices, terms are lew. $10 DOWN $10 MONTH Owner, SKLOW HI 3-3181 RABBI DAVID LEHRFIELD announces his resignation from the BETH DIN ef the COMMUNITY VAAD HAKASHRUTN S.W A GABLES ONLY 9 00 A.M. to 9 P.M. *1 50 TV CALLS Z\. tl" PIX TUBES 2-yr. Ouar. Installed $28.95 JOE'S RELIABLE TV CA 1-5656 Mem. Mum, Chamber of Commerce FOR RENT-ONE BEDROOM with KITCHEN PRIVILEDGE. Business Couple or Loth/. S.W. Section. Close to Shopping t Buses. HI 6-9706 RICHARD'S WATERPROOFING SERVICE GUARANTEED WATERPROOFING WINDOWS DONE BY EXPERTS using THIOKOL LEAKY WINDOWS, STRUCTURAL CRACKS, CORROSION PREVENTATIVE CALL M0 1-9852 for flrff FSTfJIMTES 7901 S.W. 53rd COURT MIAMI I W I <> THE PROSTATE GLAND -—a*., > • Nervousness in Males ovor Fifty • Nlwht Irritablify and Loss of Nest "'I %  fuin • i nl Miami) In i IKV for an int.-r. %  • nu j ,. "WHY MEN ARE OLD AT FORTY" Write Dr. W. D. WeynoMs, Chiropractor 7 MIRACLE MILE CORAL GABLES. F HELEN MAR APT. HOTEL WATERFRONT Studio Efflc'ys 4 Bedr'm Apts. s \I.T W VI'll: |. n i|. Hotel Daily Maid A Tel. Serv. i '• vi' \I:I.V RATKX 2421 Lahe Pancoast Dr. JE 1-6402 FOB EXPERT INSTRUCTION FBT ZELDA'S NEW KNIT SHOP 504 OCEAN DRIVE imi Beach JE 1-7349 Mi i Mrs Daily: 10 A.M. to 5 P M. Open Tues A Thurs. Nites 7 to 9 PHOTO F.NISHING IN by 10 AM OUT b, 5 PM. At No Extra Charge PITMAN Photo Service 1130 NW 36th ST -Off $.17,, 3170 NW 36th ST NE 4-6014 UNO THE CAUSE I FLLOROSCOP'C X RAY Elimination tor a Ssjoo Limited Time Only d RIVERSIDE CLINIC I$61 S W. 1st STREET FR 4.1242 TO ALL ... GREETINGS Groceries Western Meat Vegetables Sea Food "Ol I.KVAKII < IWM LMtY 3023 Biscayne Blvd. Miami, Florida Phone FR 7-2729 FOWLERS SEA FOOD & POULTRY MARKET "Shop in the Gablet — No Parking Worries" 267 MINORCA AVENUE Phone HI 6-1711 ROOM AND BOARD FOR ELDERLY PEOPLE SPECIAL LOW SUMMER RATES. Strictly Kosher. Warm Atmosphere. Car Service HUBS. N. 1EVIM. 1543 EUCLID AVf. JE 1-3741 DEAUVILLE PACKAGE STORE 6440 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH. FLA. PHONFS UN 6-2*02 — UN e-7111



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lay, December 2. I960 -Jenlstifkricttar} Page 1 IB Synagogue Dinner to Honor Friedland; Rabbi Lehrman Will Participate Here •€F^ %  "ft" '%.. %  Children of Temple Emanu-El Foundation School, which offers a complete Hebrew and secular program through third grade, present a Thanksgiving play attended by parents and members last week. Left to right are Franklin Horwitz, Jefferson Morgan, Elysa Mussman, Olivia Levin and Susan Litowitz. Broad, Meyer, Judge Morris Named Honorary Chairmen of Attorney's Unit Shepard Broad, Baron de Hirsch Meyer and Judge Joseph N. Morris have been named honorary chairmen of the Combined Jewish Appeal Attorney's Division, it was announced this week by Martin Fine, 1961 chairman of the division. Harry Smith will serve as chairman of Miami Beach attorneys, and Robert H. Traurig will be chair man of the Miami unit. One of MM first professional group* to initiate activity in the 1*41 CJA drive, the Attorney'* Division will hold a buffet supper mooting at the homo of Judge Irving Cypen, 320 W. DoLido dr., on Tueeeey, Doc 13. Judge Cypen it a CJA vice chairman. Broad was Initial Gifts chairman in 1958. and is a 1981 trustee of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and a member of the board of govSAFETY HARBOR SPA — OUR 16th YEAR — "IMITATtO mil HOI MIMUD" ONE HOUR BY AIR TO TAMPA A ST. PETERSBURG PROSPECT 6-1161 YOEL EISEN, Manager ernors. He was the moving spirit behind the planning and construction of the Broad Causeway and development of the Bay Harbor Islands community. He has served as Mayor of Bay Harbor for more than a decade. Baron de Hirsch Meyer is a past president of Federation and former CJA campaign chairman. He was an organizer and first presi-j dent of Mt. Sinai Hospital, headed^ the hospital building campaign in 1954. and has been active in the' building drive of the Jewish Home for the Aged, where he served as vice president. Meyer was president of the Jewish Social Service Bureau, now the Jewish Family and Children's Service. Judge Morris participated in the CJA Attorney's Division for several years, and is active in a number of local educational and welfare organizations. Chairman of the Professional Division is Richard Gerstein. The committee includes Louis i Bandel. Herman M. Berk, Alvin jCassel, David P. Catsman, Burton I M Cohen, Sidney Effronson. Clemjon J. Ehrlich. Leon A. Epstein. Sanford S. Faunce, Marshall N. i Feuer, Judge Milton A. Friedman, I Seymour Gelber, William L. Glosser, Marshall S. Harris. Louis Heiiman, Aaron II. Kanner. Leon Kaplan. Walter C. Kovner. Paul H Marks, Dr. Irving Lehrman. of Temple Emanu-El. will participate in the program of the Synagogue Statesman award 'dinner of the Syna1 gogue Council of America, honoring Samuel Fricndland on Sunday; at the Waldorf-Astoria hotel in! New York. Rabbi Max D. Davidson is Synagogue Council president, Benjamin Lazarus is dinner chairman, and Sen. Herbert H. Lehman is honorary chairman of the dinner. The dinner will honor Friedland, national Conservative Jewish leader; Max Stern, of New York, national Orthodox leader; and, posthumously, Ruth and Marvin Silberman, Reform Jewish leaders. The Statesman Awards will be presented at a $100-per-plate reception and dinner to be attended by the foremost leaders of all branches of the Jewish religious community. Rabbi Lehrman has been active in the Synagogue Council as an official delegate of the Rabbinical Assembly of America, and is a Synagogue Council representative to the President's Committee on Government Contracts. Rabbi Lehrman's participation in the program will reflect his long personal association with Friedland, who is president of Temple Emanu-El. Honorary co-chairmen of the dinner are Dr. Samuel Belkin, president of Yeshiva University; Dr. Louis Finkelstein, chancellor of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America; and Dr. Nelson Glueck, president of the Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute of Religion. SAMUEL FB/fOlAND 'I' Three Take Helm in Seminary Drive 4 nouncmy TH€ OPINING OF MAISON jfiefel* Beautiful Selection of Menorahs "OH T *AU" 538 LINCOLN ROAD Don A. Mayerson, Philip Neuwirth, Kenneth Oka, Burnett Roth, Lloyd L. Ruskin, Phillip Schiff, Herbert N. Schwarz, Harold Shapiro, Samuel W. Shapiro, Max R. Silver, Sam I. Silver. Benedict A. Silverman. Tobias Simon, Judge Harold B. Spaet, Stanley H. Spieler, Richard B. Stone, George J. Talianoff, Harold Turk, Jerome H. Weinkle, William J. Weissel, Warren S. Wepman. Harold Zinn and Harry Zukernick. Three Miami Beach leaders have assumed the helm in the project to establish a full professorship at the Jewish Theological Seminary of America in the name of Dr. Irving Lehrman. spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El. Samuel Friedland will serve as honorary chairman of the project, while Col. Jacob M. Arvey and noted newscaster Gabriel Heatter will be co-chairmen of the executive cabinet which spearheads the establishment of the Irving Lehrman Chair in American Jewish History. Among other well-known community persons serving on the cabinet are Maurey L. Ashman, Joseph Cohen, Charles Pruehtmen, Samuel J. Halporin, Emil Morton, Jack Popick and Lee Ranter. Through the projected professorship, which is being founded to give "everlasting recognition to Dr. Lehrman for his dedication to the cause of Judaism and human understanding among all peoples." students of the Seminary will receive a thorough education in American Jewish history. The project is being undertaken to coincide with the forthcoming dedication of the Seminary's American Student Center in Jerusalem. The Center is scheduled for completion before the end of January, and Dr. Lehrman will be on hand to participate in the dedication ceremonies. Marriage Counselor to Speak Walter Wilson, marriage counselor, will speak on "Marriage Counseling and Child Guidance" at a meeting of the Young Marnecjs Club of the Southwest YMHA, 7215 Coral Way, Sunday at 8 p.m. Sweater Fashion Show Harmony chapter of B'nai B'rith Women will hold a fund-raisiog | Chinese luncheon at the House of Hoo, 1870 79 st. causeway, on Tuesday noon. Featured will be a sweater fashion show. Mrs. Samuel Rosenthal is chairman. taste gleaming gorham sterling When you buy drapes BUY QUALITY t WORKMANSHIP OUR CUSTOM WORKROOM hos proved many times the finest performance in every job. That's why WE GUARANTEE SATISFACTION! HACI rO*# MtW Mt 7MC HOLIDAYS NOW CALL TU WWW!, A MUOHT rifPf """TO COVER. • MMPMAD. EDWARD'S INTERIOR ASSOCIATES 1821 let! 4th Avenue Hioleeh, Fie. Be a talented giver — give glamorous Gorham Sterling — in her chosen design. Add to her service with place-settings or choose from our extensive collection of serving pieces. Place setting* start at liJ.OO, serving piece* at 85.00. Why not plan to do your shopping early. Convenient budget terms available. 'Friers shown are for 3 piece place-truing: place knile and fork, and ieapoB and inUuee Fad. Ta 1 \ JEWELERS • SILVERSMITHS FOR OVER HALF A CENTURY 121 E. FIAOUR ST. PHONE PR 3-6484 Open Monday and Friday Nights FOR CHANUKA



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Page 12-B +Jelst flcrklian Friday. December 2. I960 RESERVE NOW! Recommended by America's Leading Orthodox Rabbis | DAVID ROSNCR-* MM V HOT El • P001 -C 8 ANAS Sterling Quality is Supreme Only RENOWNED FOR KASHRUTH AND QUALITY SINCE 1932 CALORIE ANO SALT-FREE DIETS 3 UNSURPASSED STERLING MEALS DAILY ferttct Calerimq Service for large or Small firouns.' |0X THE OEfAM • *7rh SHEET MIAMI |C(H,H] Phone UN 6-A831 KING ARTHUR'S COURT The SINGING STRINGS DINNER SUPPER MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Run • TU 8-4521 ART BRUNS. Co-Owner t W2 Freedman's Kosher Roumanian Restaurant our 8th Successful Season 7-Course %]25 Dinners from FINE HOME COOKING 446 COLLINS AVE. ABE CEFTER'6 NEW KOSHER ROMWELL "OTEL Ocejntronl Jt 20th Si. • MIAMI BliCM KOSHER MEALS $fi50 ZxL. INCLUDED W aSj]Mem SINGLE OCCUPANCY SOS, HIGHER EUROPEAN PLAN It OTHER RATES 255LISJ F • cm.ie iMMfn AM V-^IL"^'' % %  Mat. J1 TV S %  >• stgpgjr* c i" EK IHI> s.ii& m ou t, g ^**'M )*i JE 4-2141 ii a EL COMFORT COFFEE-And None Better (FORMERLY) NEW ELITE RESTAURANT 203 N.E. 1st AVE. Air-Conditioned "Where Friends Meet" HOME COOKING A SPECIALTY SPAGHETTI Hi vCGUST BROS ftvf la the at si Pearly Gait by Hal Pearl The Royal Hungarian w 3 !" *** fOR 1HI FINEST IN KOSHER CUISINE 731 Washington Avenue Telephone JE 8-5401 SJ NAMES THAT MAKE NEWS: Its a good thing that Coach Andy Gustafson's fate isn't in the hands of the loval fans of the University of Miami. While waiting to tee off at Bayshore Sunday ayem. Frank Solomon. Stan Schewel. and Lei Goldstein were a few of the many Miami rooters who thought the university's football mentor was away behind the times in master-minding football strategem. Vice-prexy F.d Melniok-r. of the Mercantile National Bank, joining Dr. Richard Schwartz, barrister George Gilbert and Stanley Levine for I weekend game at Ba> shore. Stan Raskin enjoying his 90" more than ever since he has less time for it, now that he's immersed in the wholesale cosmetic business, selling exclusively to department stores. He commutes between here and New York. Attorney Roland Graftal nosing out Sandy Kayo in their Bayshore Exchange Club match, after playing even for nine holes. About 200 of the area's top golfers will tee off in the second annual Bayshore golf tournament to benefit cancer research. Among the prominent locals Who have signed for the Dec. 14 four-ball tournament are ormer Bayshore ehampkmi Lew Cassett and Dr. Julian Rickles. John Serbin. Leonard Wein. Cal Kuvens. Maurice Orovitz. Bill (Taxi) Segal. Chuck 1 Algiers) I'osner. Councilmen Wolfie Cohen and Bernie Frank, Surfside Vice Mayor Lee Howard. Stu Newman and Les Stem. Leonore (Mrs. Hank) Meyer co-author with photographer Harriet shepherd of a new book. "Posing for the Camera." It offers excellent advice and instruction for ivovie. television and modeling aspirants. Manny Gold.strich. who has been a bulwark in that organization's >outh activity for many years locally, was recently elected governor of the Florida and Puerto Rico Optimist Clubs The Ben Horrows, and former owner of the Sea Isle hotel, David Hochberg, and his wife are co hosting a United Nations costume party at the Westview Country Club in January. The novel invitations *r* really something to see. Dr. Bennett I-ee. playing golf less than a year, looks like a "veteran (A the fairways" when he swings. Ho and Dr Lester Saroff usually t?am up for a game when they're not busy bending over their dental chairs. Many friends of Mrs George Kramer who deluged her room at Mt. Sinai with gifts, cards and wires expressing wishes for an early recovery from emergency surgery, will be happy to learn she's now at home. The Harvey Stahls so fond of French food they were among the first guest! at Monsignor's when it reopened recently. BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: Two movies that cost less than $75,000 each to produce, and whose stars are "unknown' are making a imaU fortune for their backers. They are "The Savage Bye," and Private PropertJ Both are candid and realistic adult fare, imaginatively photographed and excitingly enacted. They form a double feature bill „t the Flamingo that's the best "film buy" in town this week. The long-awaited opening of Alan Gale's Copa City Theatre of Stars ;eta under way tonight, with Arthur Treaehcr. Fran Warren. Arnold; Dover and Gale, plus line of chorus girls. Interior of the big Dado blvd. niteiy has theatre seating facilities, doing away with tips, niinnnums, or any other extra charges that are usually associated with a night club. Copa City is a theatre in every sense of the word. There's a soft-drink fountain for minors and non-alcoholic imbibers in the lobby. The IOUD bar will serve the more potent liquids at low, low prices. + HOTEL LOBBYING: General manager Jack Parker busy moving between the Barcelona and the former Empress, which is getting a huge face-lifting. Both are being combined, with more than 500 rooms, plus U exciting new night club, and will be known as the Barcelona Tin newly renovated cabana club will be about the largest on the Beach. I with two swimming pools and lengthy beach front. Still one of the "picture spots" of the area is the Calcutta room of me Diplomat. Overlooking the golf course, the breakfast, luncheon and dining center present a colorful atmosphere no matter how many times you've been there. Food and service r always topnotch. Val Turner, one of the best known maitre d's in Miami Beach (remember when he filled that post al the old smart Five O'Clock Club in the late 1930s and early 1940's). is back at the Saxony. Harold Gardner has returned to the Fontainebleau as publicity director. He's one of the best liked and most eflicient p.r. men in the resort field. Chuck Goldberg has done a magnificent job on the Sorrento, which is now under his direction and ownership. Fully renovated, the Sorrento's grand opening takes place in mid-December. All those vacationing there (and what an offer it is) for three davs. from Dec 18 through 20. will get three days gratis, Dec. 15, 16 and'17. Hurry maki your reservations now. David Rosner's smart Sterling hotel is ready for its seasonal open; ing. The superb strictly Kosher cuisine again will be a feature of the oceanfront hostelry. TABLE HOPPING: Alfie Elliott busy renovating Grav's Inn Both the restaurant and lounge sections will be spic and-span new for the upcoming season. It'll be the 13th year of operation for Miami Beach's swank dining redezvous. King Arthur's Court in the Miami Springs Villas easily earns Brti honors for distinctive restaurant decor. In addition to the novel atmosphere, the food is always superb, and the service ditto. Probably two of the busiest fellows in the restaurant business here are Harold Pont and Irvin Gordon. From morn to night, you'll find them at their popular Rosedale, supervising the daily details, and planning food service for parties at the area's smartest home*. Their catering is not only eye-appealing plus, but also super taste-appealing. Michel's is now operating on a daily basis. The popular Normandy Isle dining room always features a bountiful menu. Kosher family style dinners are a tradition there. The finest cookery in pre Red China was in the Canton area The : chefs at Fu Manchu learned their lore from Cantonese masters and if you've never sampled AI Goldman's varied menu, you've got a true treat awaiting you there. Follow the natives, who pack the spot daily OPCN DAIU (ran 4 to 9 p.m "THE ARISTOCRAT OF KOSHER RESTAURANTS" CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS Air CW. UN 6-6043 ••.* Under Orthodox Vaad Hakaahruui 940 71st Street Rt-OPINING FRIDAY, DEC. 9ffc, 4 P.M. mm% THE REYLIN HOTEL ^ 173 KOSHER DINING ROOM ^ BETTM FOOD COLLINS AVE. • BCTTIR StKVKt at 13th ST. JAAIE POPULAt PRICK Phones JE 1-7688-9 The New MARSEILLES DINING ROOM is open to tilt Public ftATUUNG 8-Course Traditional Friday Night Dinner at $2.95 1741 COLLINS AVE. JE 8-5711, JE 1-6549 RIVIERA i3 RESTAURANT SERVING TRADITIONAL FRIDAY NIGHT DINNER From 5 to 8:30 P.M....$1.95 Up Consult us for ail your Glaring \reds tlie ulnmair m Kosher Cubing 1830 Ponce de Leon, Corner Majorca, Corel Gables Fer Reservations call HI 8-5441 Closed Saturday* KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT ] 1451 Collins Ave. Phone JE 2-1671 KREPLACH • KISHKE • MATZO BALLS • KNISHES • MEAT • FISH • STEAKS • CHOPS CHICKEN DELICIOUS PASTRIES CAKES CHALAHS X ROLLS CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS AT POPULAR PRICES CATERING GLATT -)£ &f KOSHER JE 8-2341 RESTAURANT A S T O R HOTEL 956 WASHINGTON AVENUE • MIAMI BEACH RESTAURANT OPEN TO THE PUBLIC The AS TOR DINING ROOM It under the Supervision of K'HAl AOATH JISHURUN INC., NY., RABBI DR. JOSEPH BREVER All Meet, Koth.r Made la New York De Conna Ice Cream FLORIDA'S KEY TO GOOD EATING WHOLESALE SUPPLIERS TO Hotels • Schools e Hospitals e Institutions Cafeterias e Restaurants e Etc. CAll US FOR COMPLETE LINE OF ICE CREAM SPECIALTIES ANO ICE CREAM NOVELTIES ALSO HOME DELIVERY De Conna Ice Cream 3292 N.W. 38th St. Phone NE 5-4832 TRITON HOTEL DINING ROOM NOW OPEN String Doily from 5 PM. 2729 COLLINS AVENUE PHONES JEfferson 8-6109 JE 1-6651 CHEZ LEON RESTAURANT AUTHENTIC FRENCH CUISINE ___. B *P"l>f in Town Good Selection Imported W.na TS \?V. ,0 PM Closwl Friday (Ample P.rkine, in Beer) 128 N.E. 17th STREET Tel. FR 4-B825



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' December 2, I960 Jjar rldiian Page 13-B HMM David Silk ^ar Milzvah of David, son of and Mrs. Berrett Silk, 2557 31 ave., will be celebrated Satay, Dec. 3. at the Israelite Cenwith Rabbi Morton Malavsky Eficiating. iDavid is a student of the Israelite >nter religious school, and in th< ?hth grade at Shenandoah Junioi AVION IAN WILIIAM IAWRENCE pigh, where he plays in the band. Mr. and Mrs. Silk will host the fneg Shabbat on Friday evening nd the Kiddush following the Bar pitzvah in David's honor on Saturay. • • • Tony Temple | Saturday morning services, Dec. at Congregation Beth El will inude the Bar Mitzvah of Tony, of Mr. and Mrs. John Temple, U6 SW 21 st., with Rabbi Solomon phiff officiating. Tony is an eighth grade student [the Hebrew Academy. • • • Lawrence Miller awrence, son of Mr. and Mrs. fenry Miller, will be Bar Miizvah Saturday, Dec. 3, at Temple nanu-El, with Dr. Irving Lehran officiating. | Lawrence is an eighth grade stuent at Nautilus Junior High; and Itcnds Temple Emanu-El religpi's school. • • • Howard Widen I Howard, son of Mr. and Mrs. lurray Willen, 3260 SW 2 ave., kill be Bar Mitzvah on Saturday, tec. 3, at Beth David Congregation, jith Rabbi Herman Cohen officiating. Howard is a student at Kinloch ark Junior High, and will be honked on Sunday with • a dinner and Reception at Marseilles hotel. • • • William Leff Beth Torah Congregation will be I: he site of the Bar Mitzvah of William, son of MV. and Mrs. Paul Leff, and grandson of Mrs. Celia Danowitz, on Saturday, Dec. 3, with Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz officiating. William, an eighth grade student at the Hebrew Academy, has served as cantor and Torah reader of Beth Torah's student congregation for he past four years, and is an honV student at the Academy. He plans to continue his studies and become a rabbi. Perry, William's brother, will participate in the service, and the Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood will present him with a Bible. • • • Avren Alberts Bar Mitzvah of Avron, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Alberts, will be celebrated Saturday, Dec. 3, at Beth Emeth Congregation, with Rabbi Devid W. Herson officiating. Avron attends North Miami Junior High School, and will be honored at a Kiddush following services. • • Jan Zwilling Saturday morning services, Dec. 3, at Congregation Beth Jacob will include the Bar Mitzvah of Jan, son of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Zwilling, of 216 Michigan ave., with Rabbi Tibor H. Stern officiating. Jan is an eighth grade student at Ida M. Fisher Junior High, and plays in the school orchestra. • • • Mark Levy Dr. Irving Lehrman will officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Mark, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis J. Levy, at Temple Emanu-El on Saturday, Dec. 3. Mark is a seventh grade student at Nautilus Junior High, and attends Temple Emanu-El religious school. A reception in his honor will be held at his home Saturday afternoon. • • • Ira Blacker Rabbi Sheldon H. Steinmetz will officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Ira, son of Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Blecker, at Congregation Yehudah Moshe on Saturday, Dec. 3. Joseph Rosenfeld, president, will present Ira with a Bible, and his parents will host the Kiddush. • • • Clifford Kolber Clifford, son of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Shaffer, will be Bar Mitzvah on Saturday morning, Dec. 3, at Temple Judea, with'Rabbi Morris A. Skop officiating. Clifford is a ninth grade student RICHHO HOWARD Federation Publicity Wins CJFWF Award For the fourth consecutive year, the Publicity Department of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation has won a national award for excellence in year round interpretation, it was announced this week by Sam J. Heiman, Federation president. Heiman accepted the scroll on behalf of Miami's Federation at the recent 29th general assembly of the Council of Jewish Federation and Welfare Funds in Detroit. Isidor Schifrin of Cincinnati, O., chairman of the exhibit award committee, informed Heiman at me presentation ceremonies that the decision of the judges was unanimous in favor of Miami's exhibit. The citation was presented at the closing business session of the national conference attended by 1,200 leaders from Jewish Federations, Welfare Funds, and Community Councils throughout the U.S. and Canada. Miami competed with Federations in large cities with a Jewish population of 40,000 or more. According to Schifrin, "the winning exhibit demonstrated effective employment of publicity and public relations techniques in interpreting the functions and services of Federation and its affiliate agencies aver a 12-month period." In arriving at their decision in the category of "Best Set of 1960 Year-Round Interpretation Material," the judges considered evidence of a well-balanced program, both as to> message and media, and the volursne and content of production. Miami's previous national awards were (1957) "Best Year-Round Interpretation," (1958 "Best Women's Division Materials." and (196fl) "Best Individual YearRouneC it hen elegqjn • %  in Dining / a t nidi tint) Of 11 If nn 3ir MSBBOS S14N0 345 titn Srrwr LUNC DIKHI B suppes IrlCHU ^ Ml aS^ IUI #>*n ^-^| C HNTONI II ^ ^M^439J \ The New MARSEILLES HOTEL Directly on the Ocean 1741 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH IS NOW UNDER THE OWNEJSHi P MANAGEMENT JOSEPH STEINBERG and AARON RESN1CK. We have completely renovated and refurnished the entire hotel, lobbies and rooms. We have new 21" T.V. in every room at no extra cost to our guests. We have bui It a beautiful new Dining Room, in which our strictly kosher cui sine will prevail. ALSO KOOMS OH THC AMHHCAN PUN bi • S6-S7 Daily dbl. otc. (until Dec. lit) WE A1SO HAVE TWO FUUY (QUIPPED KITCHENS. FULL-TIME MASHGIACH OM PREMISES We do strictly kosher catering for Bar Mitzvahs, Parties, Weddings and any othce-r occasions. OPEN TO THE PUBLIC DINM ERS $2.95 and up. For information call JE 8-5711, JE 1-6549 L



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Page 14-B +Jc*1stifk>rXJto r i Friday. December 2, 1960 Katz Urges Clarification Of US-Israel Relations NEW YORK — (JTA) — The American Jewish community was called on this week tc strengthen its programs of Jewish education, prod the free world !o "affirmative recognition" of USSR discrimination against Soviet Jews, and develop a "more mature understanding" between itself and Israel to clarify "the somewhat distorted image each has of the other." Label A. Katz. of New Orleans, president of B'nai B'rilh, advocated "priority status" for these problems, saying they represent "the major challenge to a creative Jewish survival in the decade ahead." Addressing the opening session of B'nai B'rith's 117th annual meeting at the Waldorf Astoria, Mr. Katz stressed the complexities surrounding these three issues but said American Jewry "living in a free society has the moral duly to explore ways that can lead to solutions Reviewing the relationships between American and Israel Jews, Katz warned that "beyond the good intentions they have toward one another, there is a widening gap in their realistic understanding of each other's cultural mores and aspirations." He emphasired that the common bonds of religion, history and heritage make each community "a portner in Jewish enterprise and creativity." The B'nai B'rith leader decried the fact that too many American Jews "find a vicarious outlet for their Jewishness" in the existence of Israel. At the same time, he said, they "distort the genuine personality of Israel by asking that it conform to an abstract image far removed from reality." He said American Jews need to "replace easy sentiment with hard reality" and become aware of Israel life "as it actually is and not as we tend to romanticize it The Israeli. Katz continued, "misreads American Jewish life" by refusing.to accept it "as a permanent and creative force." Instead, he regards it as "only an interlude" in Jewish life. This is particularly so among young sabras who find it difficult to comprehend the existence of a flourishing Jewish life in free lands where Jew i are a minority people," he addec Foreseeing the "likelihood of anI other try at stabilizing East-West co-existence," Katz asked that the free world take "affirmative recognition of the Soviet Union's efforts i to make cultural cripples of 3,000,! 000 Soviet Jews." He said the des! truction of Jewish community life in the Soviet Union is a "calculated : Kremlin policy" accomplished by secret administrative decrees that I violate the constitutional equality of ethnic groups and nationalities under Soviet law. "The discriminations directed against Soviet Jews are twopronged, denying them the right to live as Jews in their homeland and to leave voluntarily for lands more hospitable to Jewish life," Mr. Katz said. "A nation's treatment of Its minority groups is a I barometer of Its political characI ter and civilization. For its treatment of Jews, the Soviet Union stands indicted — even by its own Marxist ideology," the B'nai B'rith president said. There are reasons to believe that the Kremlin "is sensitive to the | embarrassing dilemma" of its antii Jewish policy, the B'nai B'rith leader stated "One consequence has seemingly caught the Kremlin by surprise. That ll the persistent freep consciousness which is sustained among Soviet Jews. Many young Jew s whom Soviet leaders hoped to rush into total assimilation now cling as best they can. yet more desperately than ever, to their religious heritage." Katz stated. "Premier Khrushchev once eondemmed the excesses in Stalin's program during the 1948-53 period in which more than 450 Jewish intellectuals were purged," he continued "But there is no indication that Khrushchev has removed the restrictions that are destroying the religious and cultural existence of the second largest Jewish community in the world." What Jews in the free world seek from the present Communist regime is ; no preferential treatment for Sovi iet Jews but equality with other nationalities in accord with Soviet law, Mr. Katz said. Defining Jewish education as "the root of Jewish existence." Katz I proposed that B'nai B'rith "act as a Food Fair Exec Honored by Bonds lAlil KATZ Dr. linger Will Address Lodge Weekly luncheon meeting of B'nai B'rith Lodge of Miami Beach will be held on Tuesday noon at the Ritz Plaza hotel. Dr. Harold Unger, lodge member, will be speaker on "Latest Operative Advances in Preserving Health." Gershon S. Millet is luncheon chairmen By Special Report PHILADELPHIA A group of ten outstanding Americans participated this week in an Israel Bond dinner in Philadelphia honoring Louis Stein, noted businesa *d communal leader here. The distinguished personalities who were special guests at the dinner for Stein were Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt, Gen Lucius D Clay, Gov. W. Averell Harriman. Chetlluntley. Sen. Herbert H. Lehman, George Meany, Jan Pecrce, Otto Preminger. Gen. David Sarnoff. and Archbishop Bernard J. Sheil, of Chicago. I A special award was presented to Stein by Mrs. Roosevelt in recognition of his "distinguished service to Israel." At the dinner, Stein announced that Food Fair Stores, of which he is president, will purchase $200,000 in State of Israel Bonds for 19*0. In presenting the award to Stein. Mrs. Roosevelt stressed the "value of Israel to the world and to the United States." She emphasized that assistance to Israel through the Israel Bond drive does more than strengthen Israel's economy. It also serves, she said, "to strengthen the United States and democratic forces throughout the world." Mrs. Roosevelt described the impact of Israel Bond investments on the development of the country. Beach Artist Selected Miami Beach artist Edna Chauser. of 7508 Buccaneer ave.. is represented in the 22nd annual contemporary exhibition of the Four Arts Gallery in Palm Beach. One of her paintings, "Music of the Spheres," has been selected to be shown beginning Dec 2. The ex; hibit runs through Jan. 7. catalyst for a deeper, more abundI ant quality to Jewish education in the United States." He said that American .lew, are "a community eager and proud to be Jewish," !but because ol weak educational opportunities "they are unsure of how to be Jewish in a more meaningful way." Have that Business Meeting, Banquet, or Special Occasion You'll find complete facilities to exactly totitfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherozode ond Ruboiyat Rooms, be i for a wedding or a privcte portyl CATERING to banquets, parties, weddings — any social function with superb cuisine and service. Plus the talents of an imaginative staff and luxurious surroundings. MAY Wl PtAN YOUR OCCASION? Call: UN 6-8031 ARTHUR TElCHNER. fuecutive Food Director The MartiniqueDelmonlco Mete* A* Ckee. it 64* Si • fee*, lea* for Information* HAZEL ALLISON Catering Director. JE 1-4061 Mil SI. Colllne Avo. *"&/ 4#Mm*haAfia Taao IV^a^ar%Vtaa*a Bam*JtBrasi Dlnnore ... from SO to 3000 catered I •"inner of tHo Diploma*.. (M unhurried, r •oetentlve. oOft-OOONon ^%^(3%r^rW Complete Cater ma Facilities for that Special Party served m superb faihlen within • lunur iou aetting that will reflect your osod tatte. CONFIRMATIONS • RICIFTIONS • WiDtHNOl RANQUITS • MilllNOS PARTIES A Tete-a-tete or a sale ceiearatron with S.S00 meats. QDEAWILLE Seeerviie* Kothrr Coferiao Avaiiaale %  ILL COLORING. Catenate Director •HONI: UN 3-1311 #( %  ON TUT OCFAN AT 67IJ. STail't. Miantl Or ACM



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December 2. I960 +JmlsHhrMk*n Paae 15-B Ok ituaries -rr? v-.f i ROBERT KAN2ER M, ..1 I MO SW H ave.. died N..v. M, iicame hrc i] years ago after reUrlni .iutpervlaor al the Brooklyn PDal orrire, where hihad been named Model Mullraao in 1941. Kan/.ei was ., vice president of Southern region ol J" wlen Cli II Rervlci Employes, member of Miracle Masonic tadae and rieorge Gershwin Lode* of Knights ol Pythias, sin irivh %  are hli a |fe, Oertrude; a won, Marvin blegel; a daughter, 'i i ben and a el ter, lira Kate Newman Services were Nov. U In riordon funeral H with Mtiaonlc rites HI graveside In .Mi. Nebo Cemetery, LEGAL NOTICE %  ;H-.-£>*"? 't^**S;?!*?. I Members of the Hebrew Academy building committee study preliminary plans for the new Hebrew Academy building. Leit to right are Joseph Gonshor, Charles Fruchtman, Hairy Genet, Joseph Cohen, Louis Merwitzer, general chairman, building committee, Martin Genet, Dr. Matthew Zuckerman, Henry Penchansky, Irving Firtel, Jerome Bienenfeld, Oscar Mamber and Benjamin Appel. MAURICE SAJOWITZ iiT, of TOM Baal dr., father <>f Rabbi William Hajowits, director of the Southeast Council of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations, died Nov. 87. A retired manager ol a business. tAxJowlta came hen nv< veara ago from Dayton, O. aurvlvori Include, In addition [a Rabbi Sajov. ii/.. ,! his wife Ann; another son. tuu dauglitera, i b rother and a sister, >. were In Dayton, vrfth Riverside Memoi'lul Chapel In charge locally. Gurion Views Stated for Time Capsule By Special Report NEW YORK By the year 2.000 I Russia will be a "free and demo. critic" country, similar to the U. S., the United Nations will lead [the world as a "moral force" and [possibly a world government, there [v.ill be no atomic world war, can-! leer will be conquered "comjpleit'ly." peace will be established %  between Israel and the Arabs, and la Jew "ma*y be" elected President |of the United States. These are the optimistic predic-1 lion? of Prime Minister David Ben|Curion of Israel, made in reply to questionnaire calling for views 1 an the future of Jewish life, religion j and world affairs at the star", of the lext century as circulated by the. Union of American Hebrew Congregations. The* Israel Prim* Minister's answers, which arrived here last week in th form a latter dated Foreign Service Exec to Speak Sol H. Brown, U.S. Foreign Service, officer, will address a luncheon group of Sholem Lodge of B'nai B'rith on Friday noon. His subject will be "Where do our Foreign Aid Dollars Go?" Brown, who is both an attorney an*, engineer, has been in the government service for over 16 years. He has jus' returned from duty in Canatoedia. Eli Hirrwitz and Alfred Kreisler are op.-chairmen of the weekly luncheon meetings held at the Rofcert Clay hotel pool and cabana club. SOt BROWN Nov. 9 to UAHC president, Rabbi Maurice N. Eisenbrath, were originally solicited for inclusion on microfilm in e special time capsule installed in the organization's newly expanded House of Living Judaism during dedication ceremonies on Oct. JO. UAHC officials announced that the sealed capsule will be reopened to accommodate the Prime Minister' response, adding it to manyhundreds of others by ou'standing personalities in all walks of American and world affairs. With the cauaon that "there are no prophets in our days — at any rate, if there are, I am not one of •hem," Mr Ben-G,urion expressed the hopeful view that 'within the nex'. 20 to 30 years Russia will become a free and democratic country. •'The large number of university graduates in Russia," he forecast, "who in 20 or 30 years' time will number 25 to 30 million or even more, will make the continued exis tence of a totalitarian or dictatorial regime impossible. During this period, social changes will also take place in the United States, and the workers, farmers and scientists — not the great capitalists — will rule in that great and free country. Farreaching social reforms will be carried out, and the Soviet Union, the United States and the countries of Europe will not differ greatly from each other in their free demo cratic regimes and their social advancement. This state of affairwill come about, I hope, even before the end of the present century." Peace between the Arabs in the next 40 years Mr Ben-Gunon saw as a certainty: "I have hardly the slightest doubt even before the end of the 20th; century peace will be established; between Israel and the Arabs, and we and our neighbors will cooper-1 ate in the economic, cultural and. poli'ical spheres." Israel's Prime Minister also I spoke optimistically, though with; some reservations, of the prospects for an American Jew serving as a President of the U. S. in the next, 40 years "When I consider thej changes that have taken plaee in] the climate of public opinion in the Uni-ed States," he declared, "it may be assumed that religious faith will no longer serve as a political barrier 40 years hence, though I have grave apprehensions as to the attitude of the majority of Americans to the Jewish minorMORRIS PUSCHKIN 71, of 1446 Ocean dr.. died Nov. 27 He was a retired dental technician, and is survived by his wife, Eva Service. were Nov. 28 In Riverside Memorial Chapel, Washington ave. MRS. SARAJi STREIFE 83. of 4.125 N. Mercian ave.. died Nov. 2S She lived here 41 years and j.-. auxvive4 by a sister, a daughter anil I wo sens. Services were Nov. 27 in Riverside Memorial Chapel Alton rd. COURTNEY PARKES <.', of 28s SW 1st st., ill.,I Net 26. lbwas a retired act ntanl an I came here M years ago from Nashville, Teun Survivors Include his wife, i:< ulah Services were Nov. 2n In iu>crslde Memorial Chapel. Douglas rd. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY (JIVEN that the. underalgned, desiring t eiiKage I business under the flctltioua nam BARNEY BERNSTEIN .x COM I'AN at rii.mil., i .,i i 'ommen e Bui Miami 32, Intend I mid n lip! he Clei'.. ol the C.n uil Com 3 l MI. i %  mix. Florida BAR.NEi BERNSTEIN Stil. PATCHKN CARR t WARREN .M i.ii ne> ,,.. i ii A'.nsles Bids <-' -.'% %  -ij-aa NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY (1IVEN that the iin %  .. in business mi ler the fli i i;_Kni:il.\XNK OK MIAMI al 10 N.VJ, -7th Avenue, Miami Intend i" res itec said name with the ("leik ..t the Cli> cult curt ,.f Da r: .,.,. E. B IV IBBJNS HALES, INC. :i 1-ia. i 'nip. NELSON & SPIELVOOEL, Atturne>s for Applicant 407 l.inc.iln Rd., Miami Beai h 12 2-!>-l-2a MRS ELIABETH PORTER 70. of t*40 Harding ave., died Nov. '-':'. She is survived by her husliatul. BIy; i.ne si. II. Mm inn. and a brother. Bervii-is were in New York with Riv-isde Memorial chapel in charge locally. %  LIZABETH 30NNE 7-;. of II" BW 1 ave.. iliid Nov !•'.. Bbi • i here '7 yeara nam from New Tbik i'ii> and srasta member .if Amerb in Jewish Congress. Burvlvora Include a si,n. Cha %  ,i daughti r, Mi H ine Perlman; two alstera and two grandchildren. Kei*vlcea were Not Rlveralde Memorial Chapel, Do :-i.. d MRS CLARA MUHLBERG .;.' of 750 • %  '.!.I al die 1 Nov 85. Sli. i ame hi ft elghl from New %  "Ity ami Is -HI \ Ived bj her hua(. %  n i \i.-' er an N iv tl in Riverside Mi mortal Chapel Normandy la MRS. HARRIET FREEDMAN i.",",, winter vlaltor from Buffalo reald| ing at I9W Oolllna ave., died Nov. U Her Iris!..mil. S'amuel. t'. sons and a daughter survive. Riverside Memorial cha|K'i was in charge locally. %  annum IIIUMIHI l rt 1 Hl 1 FUNDS AVAILABLE fot primary end setoncUry fin.ncing on ?T"'' •[ ind.tri.l proper^ .nywh.r. in nonda m.r ou*n or proposed. Ap.rtm.nt., offic. boild.ng., popping c.nt.r. f f.ctorios, w.rohou^, v.c.nt land, .fc. C.ll or wnh: COLUMBUS MORTGAGE CO. 3830 WEST FLAGIER ST. SUITE 11 MIAMI 44, FLORIDA Highland 3-5021 The brass plate reads, "Forecast for the year 2.000." This capsule was installed in the UAHC House of Living Judaism on Oct. 20. It will be reopened to include Prime Minister Ben Gurion's predictions. ity, in view ol its high proportion of talented people and its rapid economic and cultural advancement, which is out of all proportion to the numerical weight of the Jews in the United States. "If these apprehension* prove groundless — and that may very well be Hie case—I da not regard it as at all impossible that a Jew may be elected President within the next 40 years." As to the question of an atomic world war, Mr Ben-Gurion wrote, "I have no hesitation in answering in the affirmative. I do not believe in a third world war in which atomic bombs will be used, for I am certain that neither the American people, the Russian people, nor their leaders will take,a stepj that is tantamount to self-destruction." Of the future of the UN, he ex-, pressed the belief that "if the United States and the free West: will assist the new States in Asia' and Africa — not as philanthropists and 'big brothers,' out of arrogance and superiority, but as equal members of one family, out of human fraternity — there is no doubt that together they will transform the United Nations Organization into a moral force that will lead the world — and perhaps into even some kind of world government." In answer to a question as to which four questions will be the most powerful in the year 2,000, he responded: "If the unity of India does not disintegrate after Nehru departs from the scene, it may be assumed that China. India, Russia and America will be the foremost countries in the world "Disarmament," he said, "will LOUIS HIR8CHFIELD M. of 522 Snn Ksteban ave. Coral Qablea, died Nov. 2',. He cans* here 10 n.irs aao from New YurU and waa a retlrcil broker In structural steel. Survivinit are hih wife, Miriam; two sons, David and Philip, two dnuelitei s, Mra. Bella Hochberner and Mrs. Kuth Relter: a slater and five grandchildren Services were In New York with 'Jordan Funeral Home in charge locally. WILFRED COHEN tt, o| Tl.'..". Rue Notre Dnme. died Nov. 24. He IH survived by hi wife. Bather, a son, Jerome; a daujrhter. Mrs. ROSI.MI Schwarla: and a sister, Betty Harris. Sen ice. were Nov. 25 In Newman Funeral Home SAUL QLASHOW S, of 2846 SW 32 ct., died, Nov. 24. He i .iin.ban six years ago from Boca Raton. Surviving are his wife, Ann: a sun. Leonard: two daughters and four grandchildren. Services were \'II\ H III WversMe Memorial Chapel, iH.uglas rd. RUSSELL MASKER. JR. SI, of 717 SW 21st ave died of an accidental gunshot wound Nov. 18 on No Name Kei Bervieea er* Wo,* 81 under direction of Newman Funeral Hume lac* from Strvkes Rabbi Isaac Hirsh Ever, spiritual leader of Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute, returned recently from New York, where he attended the funeral of his late mother, Mrs. Miriam Tzivia Ever, who passed away Nov. 13 at the age of 76. In addition to Rabbi Ever, she left three daughters and two sons, all of New York. make progress, and it is not impossible that all armed forces will be abolished." On one point — the future wellbeing and happiness of the average man — Ben-Gurion was less sanquine: "There is no doubt," his response to the question on this subject was worded, "that the material position in all countries will be improved, and that by the end of the century men will live under conditions of comfort which are perhaps undreamt of today, but 'man does not live by bread alone"; and the question is: how will man satisfy his spiritual needs 40 years from : now? What will be the content and aim of his life? I prefer to leave this question open." IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 51244-C IN RE: Kstate of WILLIAM !•'. OLOBSON Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persona Having Claims ox Demands Against Said KMate: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands %  -. —.. u .'..*.-.v.''I •TlI V ".III. i ,,% %  file llie same in their offices in that County Courthouse In Dade County, Florida, within ebtht calendar month. from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will tie harred. MKNis V ANDERSON Bxecutor OEl 'ROE N Mai I > %  INELL Attorney ni Blacayne Rids*. Ml.inn It, f 12 2-9-1S-H NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE. No. 50865 IX RE Eslal OHCAft '' 11REEN Dee* To Ml Having i lalma oi t)< mandi Against s iidj Y..I1, and .ill i,f %  claims and dem h you, or nsl the estate of iS' Al: F I I RE EN I late of 1 %  %  .Hi. I"! .ii. to I 'in Hniii'i.i i : be same in their -ifflcea in the C i I uJe i'.. mtj. PI irlda, wUhin months from the date of the fir.-: cubllcatlon hereof Saldclaimaoi demai f in contain the lewal address ol the .nL and i" !-. sworn to and sented as aii.rcsaid, or same will l>e harred. Dated November 89. A I> iSfiO. KuHKRT N. GREEN, As Baecutoe of the Last Will anil Testament oj OSCAR K OREEN, DeceasedBEN KSSKN Attorney for Executor 12/2-9-1C-2S IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLOR DA IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 60C11634 JOSEPH f'l.HSKO. Plaintiff, vs. MARIE I'LESKII I i.'feiiilant. NOTICE TO APPEAR TO: MARIE I'I.ESI'I i :'.:ti' Ninth Maple Avenue East i iranije, New JersSJ You are hereUy notified and required) to serve a copy of your Answer to the Bill of Complaint fur Dh u Plaintiffs attorney, and file the i i Inal in the office of the c| r i-k .f the Circuit Court of Dade County. K|.. la, on or before the 2nd day of Jinn v, INI, otherwise the allegatloaa of ndi Bill of Complaint will he taken as confess,.1 i.\ van. Dated: November M, E B LBATHERMAN Cskrk of Circuit Ccirt (seal) Bj K M I.VM \ \ Deputj ci.-ik SAMUEL -I RAND Attornei for Plaintiff Wl Seybold Bull IIIIK Miami .12. Honda i i/t-a-16-aj NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersiirned. deelrln. to eiiga.: n business iiinler the fk-titl IUS name of HONEYS DEPARTMENT STORE at 211 si:, is: Street, Miami. Florida intends to register said name with the; Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade, County. Florida OHIO'S. INC. (a Fla. Corp.) MARX i-vr.Ei: Attorney for Apnlicant l61tCon.re.aBM,. ufl | W M< NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREUY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engace u business under the fictitious name o| SMITTY'S* at 2701 N.W. 16th StreetMiami. Fla., Intend to reuiater salt) mm. xvitli the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Counlv. F".vida. L.. G. SMITH. INC L. O. Smith President Julian Smith. Secretary GOLDMAN & GOLDSTEIN not West piaster St:eet Miami. Florida Attorneys for ReeUtran^ „..,,.,,„.,



PAGE 1

Page 16-B ^Jmlsii Her Mian Friday. Dumber 2. 19601 STMCT AMD CONSTANT SUPfl VISION OF TNI OtTHODOX VAAO •AAASNtUTN Of MUM, tAW H. ISAAC HNKN IVft. WWCTOt WE SEU U.S. CHOICE and U.S. PRIME MEATS ONLY 6 FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS TO SATISFY THE FINEST TASTE... AND TO SERVE YOU BETTER! 2091 CORAL WAY MIAMI CORAL WAY at 87th AYE., SLRSBREU 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER NORTH M.AM. BEACH 2662 HOLLYWOOD BLVD., Hollywood AND AT MIAMI BEACH 19th STREET at ALTON ROAD 10th STREET at WASHINGTON AVENUE l,w '9 AII. j* m "w nun £0 WWCB. WAUTr "xl 10W, ak <"hrvth of Z JZT ** Voorf ^ rrnsune y ur faith k • • STOCK UP WITH FINE KOSHER POULTRY FOR THE WINTER SEASON SOCIAL EVENTS Cornish Game Hens Long island Ducklings Butterball Hen Turkeys CHICKEN PARTS Breasts, Thighs, Wings, Backs. Chicken Fat. Chicken Livers CHOOSE FROM THE MOST COMPLETE AND VARIED SELECTION OF KOSHER POULTRY DELICACIES IN THE SOUTH Genuine Capons, Pullets, Broilers and Fryers Individual Squab Broilers ALL KOSHER MADE! READY FOR THE PAN!


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
December 2, 1960

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:
AA00010090:01661

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
December 2, 1960

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:
AA00010090:01661

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

Full Text
tion of Immigrants/ by John F. Kennedy, Starting Today...Pg. 6A
"Jewish Floridian
Combining THt JEWISH WITT and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
33 Number 49
Miami. Florida. Friday, December 2, 1960
Two Sections Price 20*
Ben-Gurion, Goldmann
Clash on Future Goals
)f Zionist Movement
IUSALEM- e t0P'c. pn>e Minister David Ben-Gurion and Dr. Nahum Gold-
cashed again this week on the future of the Zionist movement.
\ Prime Minister remarked in the Knesset. Israel's Parliament,
doubted that the adjective "Zionist" was annmnriat- t ,*L
ling 25th World Zionist*----------
s. He added he was willing
my friends not tp rec-
i Congress as Zionist"
was appropriate for the
"my friends do not share
Prim* Minister made his
in reply to question
Joseph Serlin, Goner a I
Knesset member, who
Bwhetherthe Prime Minister
J fcware that two Mapei Cab-
Kmbers had presented their
Hides far the Congress in
|-*broad. He was referring to
KM* Minister Levi Eshkol in
|ln and Minister of Educa
II Abba Eben in Belgium.
The Prime Minister replied that
e felt '.'nobody should be a candi-
date lor the Zionist Congress since
that name does not fit the Con-
think otherwise and have a right
to participate in the Congress elec-
tions and to present their candi-
dates.
Dr. Goldmann, giving a lecture
in Tel Aviv on the forthcoming Con
gress, rebuked the Prime Minister
Continued en Page ll-A
Israel Clarifies
View of Arab
Refugee Sore
Former Maryland Gov. Theo-
dore McKeldin will be prin-
cipal speaker at an annual
meeting of the Greater Miami
Council of the Jewish National
Fund on Sunday evening at
the Fontainebleau hotel. (See
Page 9-A.)
Jews Complain to Powers
Of Austrian Claims Failure
UNITED NATIONS(JTA> Israel Tuesday reaffirmed its willing-
| ness to compensate displaced Arab refugees lor properties they left be-
i hind in Israel, if integration of the refugees "in the Arab world were
1 actually carried out."
The offer was made here before* -
the General Assembly's Special.
Political Committee by Ambassa-
dor Michael S. Comay, chairman of!
Israel's delegation to the United'
Nations, in his first major speech
before the committee, which has I
been discussing the Arab refugee
problem for two weeks.
Comay referred in his one-hour
address to Secretary General Dag
Hammarskjold's report of two
years ago. in which the UN chief
urged economic integration of the
entire Middle East in such a man-
ner as to make possible the integra-
VIENNA(JTA)Accusations that the Austrian Government is not
only procrastinating about the promised enactment of legislation to com-
pensate Jewish victims of Nazism, but is even being pushed to consider "on of the Arab refugees in the
i However, h.added, others the "re-Aryanization" of Jewish property in this country, were voiced i *' "*' He reeaUed that
Ihere by leaders of the Jewish community. "> 1955, the late U.S. Secretary of
Palestine Born
Scientist Given
Tiros II Credit
Renewed Effort Being Made
For Sharett to Head Agency

ewed i
JSALEM (JTA) A re-
effort will be made to per-
' former Prime Minister
H Sharett to accept the post
^airman of the Jewish Agency
Htive in Jerusalem and co-
Vent with Dr. Nahum Gold-
1 of the World Zionist Organi-
Bt authoritative sources report-
re this week.
new effort will be made
ISharett returns to Israel from
iirrent tour of the United
, The co-presidency proposal
made several weeks ago by
|i leaders who also suggested
tt for the Agency executive
rmanship, with a proviso which
Id give him equal status with
Goldmann.
r. Goldmann was understood
[be favorable to the idea, but
ne Minister David Ben-Gur-
waa reported to doubt its
racticability. Sharett rejected
proposal, but he will be ep-
An appeal to the Big Four Pow-
ers the United States, Britain,
State, John Foster Dulles, propos-
ed international financial aid to
help Israel compensate Arab refu
France and the Soviet Union to; for property they left behind
them in Israel. Then he told the
committee:
preached again. If he accepted,
he would be in charge of all
Zionist activities in Israel. Dr.
Goldmann would devote most of
his attention to the World Zion-
ist movement and to organisa-
tions of world Jewry in a con-
tinuation of the changes in the |
25th World Zionist Congress
which for the first time will in- ,
elude representation from non-
Zionist organisations.
The proposals to Mr. Sharett are,
part of the preparation for the
WOtid Zionist Congress next month j
in which a new Jewish Agency ex-
limited promises of compensation
made under the State Treaty of
1955 is being considered here by
Jewish leaders. The State Treaty
was a pact between Austria and
the Big Four. According to A.M.
Ehrlich, president of the Jewish
Business Men's Assn. of Vienna,
the appeal will be made to the Big I
Four, unless action is taken on a
Continued on Paga 16 A
"My delegation it authorised
to reaffirm the previous declara-
tions of my Government, that if
a solution by integration in the
Arab world were actually carried
out, and if the international as-
sistance offered in 1955 were
Continued on Page 10-A
*
Soviet Delegates Attack
Israel in Hot UN Debate
UNITED NATIONS(JTA)-The Soviet Union strongly attacked
ecutive will be elected. Dr. Gold-'Israel on the Palestine Arab refugee issue during the debate this week
mann has been trying to persuade, on this issue at a meeting of the United Nations Special Political Com-
WASHINGTON (JTA) A 44-
year-old Palestinian born Jewish
scientist, Dr. Morris Tepper, was
disclosed this week to have been
the man primarily responsible for
the development and launching of
the Tiros II meteorological satel-
lite, latest American development
in space research.
Dr. Tepper, chief of the met-
erologicil satellite program of
the National Aeronautics and
Space Agency, became fascinat-
ed by weather forecasting when
he was an Air Force officer in
World War II in the Pacific. At
the end of the war, he joined the
staff of the U.S. Weather Bureau
and in 1951 was made chief of the
bureau's research unit on severe
local storms.
Earning a PhD in meteorology
from John Hopkins University in
spare time study. Dr. Tepper was
a co-winner in 1950 of the Meissmg-
er Award of the American Meteor-
ological Society for research on
hydraulic dynamics in meteorologi-
cal problems. A few years ago, Dr.
Tepper joined NASA and was soan
Continued on Page 8-A
ittee. Platon Morosov, the Soviet delegate, said that the Arab refugee
problem was primarily a political problem, and. because of the "resis-
of Israel and the Western*
tance
the Zionist parties to send their top
representatives for the the new ex-
ecutive. He also seeks action to
S^J^^W^l**** *"* ^e created which was ''fraught with
automatically members of the ex- j General Assembly resolutions on
this question, a situation was being
Continued en Page S-A
Israel Bond 'Exodus' Ball Saturday
(one of the season's most spark-
ing and glamorous events will
jke place Saturday night as the
formal "Exodus" Diplomatic Ball
egins at 7 p.m. in the grand ball-
oom of the Fontainebleau hotel.
, The long-awaited social high-
,light, hosted by the Greated Miami
[states of Israel Bonds organization,
[marks the finale of a successful
[bond campaign season.
As reservations continue h
come in, an attendence in excess
of last year's 1,800 guests is an-
ticipated, according to the gen-
eral chairmen, Samuel Oritt and
J. A. Cantor.
On hand will be a score of diplo-
matic and Hollywood personalities
from all over the world. "Exodus"
film stars Sal Mineo and Jill Ha-
worth will be there, as will be Is-
rael's Ambassador to the United
States, Avraham Harman; Moshe;
Leshem, Israeli Consul for the
Southeastern United States; Ike
Aronowicz, captain of the famed
original ship "Exodus;" Shimon
Peres, Deputy Minister of Defense
for the State of Israeli; and Aliza
Gur, Miss Israel of 1960. Miss Ha-
worth will be crowned Princess of
the Ball
In the receiving line to greet
guests will be both local personah-
Conthwed on Page I A
grave consequences."
The situation was "intolera-
ble" declared Merosov. Israel
could not go on "ignoring" the
General Assembly resolutions,
while basing itself on "its West-
ern allies, its great protectors."
The refugees must be given their
choice of repatriation or com-
pensation, in acordance with Gen-
eral Assembly resolutions, and
as quickly as possible, he said.
The Soviet representative said
that Israel had participated in the
1956 "aggression" against Egypt,
and that this, too, was only because
of backing from Israel's "protect-
ors." Morosov then spoke of the
Continued on Page 8-A
Noted New York housing
authority James H. Scheuer
will be guest speaker at the
eighth annual dinner of the
Greater Miami chapter. Amer-
ican Jewish Committee, on
Sunday at the Dupont Plaza
hotel. (See Page 2-A.)


Page Six
CJA CAMPAKUJ ueuic
Page 2-A
+3eis*fh>ridii**r
AJComm. Slates Workshops, Speaker
DAV/D HUMAN
Final plans have been completed
for the eighth annual meeting of
the Greater Miami chapter. Amer
ican Jewish Committee, on Sunday
at the Dupont Plaza hotel.
"Unfinished Business Miami"
is the theme of a series of three con
current workshop sessions sched-
uled from 4 to 6 p.in
Unfinished business in the
Christian community will be ex-
amined by Dr. Joseph R. Nsrot,
spiritual leader of Temple Israel,
ami Don Swanson, executive di-
rector of the Greater Miami
Council of Churches. Alvin Ces-
sel, vice president of the Amer-
ican Jewish Committee here, will
be moderator.
In another workshop on unfinish-
ed business in the Negro communi-
ty. Miami attorney Philip E. Heck-
erling will be modera'or of a dis-
cussion with Mrs. Mamie Williams,
guidance counselor of Booker T
Washington High School, and Bur
nett Roth, chairman of the execu-
tive committee of the Anti-Defama-
tion League here, as participants.
Unfinished business in the Latin
American community will be the
subject examined ia the third con-
current workshop session, featur-
ing Prof David Stern, of the Uni-
versity of Miami, and Horacio
Aguirre. publisher of Diario Las
Americas. William Gladstone will
be moderator.
The workshops will precede
the dinner meatina-, which scheeV
j ules Scheuer s guest speaker.
Scheuer is chairman of the New
York chapter of the American
Jewish Committee. He it a for-
mer chairmen of the National
Friday, December "2, 1960
UaW>l -! l-t> R Nan*. t\#l liuiliai,
|. p...,.,!. !,.. Kiiull.-h. Ml
.., Ii.inl.-- K. Btuurl 1.. Pinion, itlld M .
;:,.i ik.id Rti vena
vi, ;., board tin 'ii'ii- ''! .i......
\| Aivry, (leorae .1 herlinun, IrMnu
, s ,.n SI i I'Tl. > 11.
4 i ,...1mi..ii. I ;. .1 II 'Ulan. li.ii-
, ,.j i ;ir. nrparn
\ii> Jennie (iroeelnerer, A J
rlk Aai-"ii M Kennar, << '
Itabbl Irving L*hrman. Sam (' l.-\. n
,,, i (i.i.ilil l.r I-. Baron a* ll i,
\i,,..i si.in.) Meyer, Max Ofovlti
I >r Rutl Pelaer, lmn B. Ruhkln,
Ram I' BchwarU. Pred K Bho b. v
\ t'ntcur. IT. Joeepb M. Vi
rnxpnii VTelntraub, i.....nerd a. wi-n,
Henn K Wolff, and eel M i
WnlfKon
Mrs Peritz Scheinberg is overall
chairman of the eighth annual din-
ner. Mrs Charles Leeds is chair-
man of the hostels committee.
Atlanta Bigot, Former General, Dead at 86
ATLANTA (JTA) George
Van Horn Moseley. retired United i
States Army Major General whoj
was branded an anti-Semite andi
mentioned Adolf Hitler's policies'
favorably shortly before World War ,
II broke out. died here last week.
He was 86
In 193*, jut before he retired
from the Army, in which, among
other posts, he had held the po-
sition of Deputy Chief of Staff for
Gen. Douglas MacArthur, Gen.
Moseley preached a brand of
"Americanism" which, in some
views, linked him to the views
DAILY PICK-UPS TO NEW YORK
M. L.EBERMAN & SONS

advocated by the German-Ameri-
can Bund.
Before a Congressional commit-
tee probing his activities in Wash-
ington, he asserted that "the Jew
is an international first, a patriot
at home second." He held that
American Jews who "affiliate
themselves" with "world Jewry"
should be forbidden to vote, hold
office or exercise other civic rights.
Committee of Civil Rights and
Civil Liberties. Since 19S7, he.hes
been president of the CWien's
Housing and Planning Council
of New York City. He is a mem-
ber of the executive committee of
the National Housing Conference
and the Citrtens Union.
Conducting 'he affairs of the Sun-
day meeting will be the Miami
chapters newly elected officers
These include David B. Fleeman.
president; Alvin Cassel. David R.
Hochberg and-lames R. Katzman.
vic presidents; R. W. Apte, treas- "
urer; William L Finsten. secre *nnu0| Penny Sale Sofurdoy
tary; Herbert L. Markow. admin-
I istrative secretary; and Harold B. Annual penny sale will be held
I Spaet and Leo Robinson, chairmen Saturday. 7:30 p.m. at the Israelite
! of the advisory board. Center.__________________________
Executive committee lru-lucles Mi". |
I..-,, Ackerman, it Melvin I.. Itwker.
Ifyi-oa M. B.hrmun, er Hobert Ber-
a-er, l-eo A. fhalken. Mm CharMM II
tliikrlatelti. Altea I- FVe.hllna, Mlv>n
H. Prumkee, William K. ton>.
liurton B. Ouldatein, Dr. (leorje A.
Graham, Jack I. (iren. Jerome *!.
c.re.ne. I'hiltr K. Hvckerlina. Jerome
C Hormayer, Mrs. Arthur Horowlti.
|.r Marc-la I* Klein, Mr* Charlea K.
Leeds. Ir I^>ui lumber*.
Ir. Alan A. Llpton, Krue.-t .1 ..Lon-
don. Ma* .1 lorber. Mrs Kileen Mayer.
LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVING TO AND FROM J =
NEW JERSEY PHILADELPHIA BALTIMOBE
ALBANY WASHINGTON BOSTON
PJOVIDENCE and all ether eeiats Weekly Service
Fire Proof Constructed Storage Warehouse
6SS Collins Ave., Miami Beach Dial JE 8-8353
t 655 Collins Ave., Miami Beach
vJ)Aj^AAe\e^e>aVa>aa^*AAAAa,Ae\AAa.eVAAAAeU
Rabbi Lipschitz in Lecture
Inaugurating a series which will
touch upon important Biblical
stones and passages in light of
modern criticism and scientific
revelations. Rabbi Max A. Lip-
schitz. spiritual leader of Beth
Torah Congregation, will give h:s
opening lecture on "The Creation
Chapter." on Tuesday, 8:30 p.m..
in Room 205 of the new Beth Torah
school bldg.
^^
ewtee
Prescription Specialists
NOW IN TWO MODERN
AH CONDITIOHID,
ENLARGED BEACH LOCATIONS
AtOff PAtKING SrACl
CONVENIENT TO BUStS
350 LINCOLN ROAD
Phone JE 8 7425
Eatr. Washington Av#. Meiianiat
728 LINCOLN ROAD
Phone JE 8-0749
OCUIISYS' PRESCRIPTIONS FlUEi
CONTACT LENSES
*9W vijetvnifa
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
?45 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
Pheae JE 1-3595
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ie Jewish Cemmaaify Siace 1924
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PHONES:
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RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Phone JE 1-1151
MIAMI BEACH
1250 NORMANDY DRIVE
1236 WASHINGTON AV6NUE
I ISO ALTON ROAD
MIAMI
1717 S.W. 37th AVENUE
HI 3-2221
24-Hr. Ambulance Service
Aba E'tentwg
Lama S Blasberg, F D.
N^ York: 76th St a
Amterden Ave.
=


Friday. December 2. I960
+ Unlst IkrkKn
Page 3-A
TIME Considering miami
For Social Service Feature
The Greater Miami Jewish
community may shortly be-
come the subject of a study
in TIME Magazine. Both the
Canadaian and American edi-
tions of the mass circulation
news and feature weekly pub-
lication are showing interest
in the arrival here this week
of John D. Fienberg, of To-
ronto, to meet with local
leaders for an assessment of
American Jewish communal
services.
Fienberg's trip here follows
on the heels of similar jaunts
to Detroit, Mich., and Day-
ton and Cleveland, O.
What attracted TIME'S at-
tention whan the noted chair-
man of the board of the Con-
solidated Building Corp. left
for Miami? It was simply
this; that the criief executive
f Canada's largest home-
building organization should
fake time oct from a strain-
ed schedule to travel 1,500
miles to the tip of Southern
Florida in order to discuss
Jewish welfare matters.
There is something unpre-
cedented in this kind of en-
deavor; almost no other seg-
ment of the American com-
munity can boast of a paral-
lel experience.
Fienberg, chairman of the
campaign committee of the
Council of Jewish Federa-
tions and Welfare Funds, and
a former chairman of the
United Jewish Appeal of To-
JOHH HtNBtKG
ron'.o, was to arrive in Miami
on Thursday. He will be
spending four days here,
meeting and speaking with
rabbinic, congregation, and
agency leaders.
Fienberg's stay is expected
to be climaxed at a meeting
on Monday night at the home
of Joseph Lipton, 1961 chair-
man of the Greater Miami
Combined Jewish Appeal.
The Council of Jewish Fed-
erations and Welfare Funds,
overall agency of some MM
federations throughout the
United States and Canada,
has asked the Miami Feder-
ation to prepare a full fea-
ture report covering Fien-
berg's stay here. The report
i* expected to offer Mn in-
cisive view into how Ameri-
can Jewish communities
work on the lay and leader-
ship levels to meet their wel-
fare needs.
If CJFWF finds that Fieri-
berg's visit proves as signif-
icant as expected, the organ-
ization plans te implement a
program of leadership ex-
change in the near future,
with an eye toward having
communities across the na-
tion sharing their experi-
ences, problems and success-
es in the field of philanthrop-
ic affairs, where Jews are
scoring remarkable achieve-
ments.
Meanwhile, TIME has an
eye on Miami a new
which the U.S. and Canada
may shortly share.
6ov. Collins Expected to Make Final
Major Statement on Civil Rights to ADL
Gov. LeRoy Collins is expected
to make his final major statement!
on the civil rights issue before hei
retires as Florida's chief executive'
at the Diplomat Country Club on
Dec. 10.
He is to receive the Leonard L.
Abess Human Relations Award at;
the annual banquet of the Anti-
Defamation League, to be held ini
the Calcutta room of the Diplomat
Country Club.
The Florida regional board of
the ADL will be holding its annual
convention Dec. 9 to 11 at the Dip-
lomat. Between 250 and 300 persons
are expected to attend the banquet,
according to Florida director Na-
than Pcrlmutter.
Perlmutter said the award, to
be personally presented to Gov.
Collins by Leonard Abess, is "for
inspired contributions toward the
realization of moral relationships
within the brotherhood of man."
The award consists of a plaque
and a S1.000 grant for research
into the ways of improving inter-
group relations.
Gov. Collins will retire as Flor-
ida's first six-year governor in Jan-
uary, and will become president
of the National Assn. of Broadcast-
ers, with headquarters in Washing-
ton, D.C.
I

Sharett to Head Jewish Agency?
ArCTIOK
MEANS
ACTION!
Phone FR 4-4151
We want Real Eilate to sell at Public
Auction. We pay all advertising cost*.
Competitive bidding brings top value.
Miami Real Estate Exchange Inc.
405 Oade C.mmonweaM, Mg.
Continued from Page 1-A
ecutive. Another proposal calls for
naming Agency executive members
, in Europe and South America.
The Zionist Congress will be ask-
ed to amend the Jerusalem pro-
gram by adding to it a "scroll of
! duties" for every enrolled Zionist,
; Jewish Agency sources said. Among
; the duties which each Zionist will
i be asked to fulfill is providing a
Hebrew education for his children
'and active fostering of personal
! settlement in Israel.
The opening session of the Con-
i gross will be addressed by Pres-
IfM
TERMITES?
ROACHES? ANTS?
Safe, Posff'v* Coprrc!. With Every
Other Week Service Fcr The Home
TRULY MOtfll-
"The Siqn of Good Housekeepino"
COSTS LESS THAN
/Oil THINK
CAL( FR 7-1411
Creator Miami's Laigett Ixterwlaoter
ident Ben-Zvi and Dr. Goldmann.
The President is scheduled to
discuss 100 years of Henl, the
Congresses becoming central
Jewish forums and the tasks of
the Zionist movement in coun-
tries outside of Israel. Dr. Gold-
mann will speak on the current
status of Jews throughout tne
world, with much of this speech
devoted to the situation of So-
viet Jewry.
On the second night. Prime Min-
ister Ben-Gurion is expected to
launch what is scheduled to be a
strong debate on relations between
Israel and the Zionist movement.
He will speak on "The State of Is-
rael and the Jewish People." One
day of the Congress has been re-
served for the non-Zionist delega-
tions. Representatives of each Jew-
ish community will present their
specific problems on that day.
for oil heating
SOS
(Service Or Safes)
call
(Siegel Oil Service)
As near at your phone-a
modern, completely equip*
ped SIEGEL service truck
and trained, experienced
mechanic*. Oon't put K off
be Winter-ready -now!
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In case after case, while gently
relieving pain, actual reduction
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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 heal ing sub-
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of a world-famous research
institute.
This substance is now available
in tup'pository or ointment form
tinder the name Preparation H*.
At all drug counters.
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2141 N.W. 10th Ave. Fl 3-7110
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MANUFACTURERS OF RUBBER STAMPS
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CHARLIE MERZ, Owner
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Page 4-A
>Je*lsHTcrkHan
Friday. December 2. lg^
Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-460S
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
MM 396
FHED K. SHOCHET..........Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN ........................ Executive Editor

ISRAEL BUREAU
202 Ben Yehuda Tel Aviv, Israel
1AY U. BINDER----------------------Correspondent
SUBSCRIPTION
On* vr tton
RATES:
Thre. Vri 810 00
Volume 33 Number 49
Friday. December 2. 1960
13 Kislev 5721
And Winter is on its Way...
The winter season is upon us in fact if not
yet in calendar. This weekend's schedule finds
three major Jewish organizations holding
priority events in the Greater Miami area.
The Israel Bond Organization will attract
some 2.000 persons Saturday evening to the
'Exodus" Diplomatic Ball at the Fontainebleau
hotel. A galaxy of television and motion pic-
ture stars is expected to take the spotlight,
particularly those featured in the film, "Exodus,"
which opens here at the end of the month.
But Israel Bonds, themselves, will be the
central event of the evening their contribu-
tion to the development of the Jewish State, their
rol in Israel's economy and fledgling industry.
The surface glitter of a star's glamour aze
the mere means to a far more exalted end:
giving final impetus to the Greater Miami Israel
Bond Committee, whose final afiair of the cam-
paign year this is, and which aims to reach
some $1,500,000 in sales.

AMERICAN JEWISH COMMITTEE MEETING
As in the past, the Greater Miami chapter
of the American Jewish Committee has sched-
uled a provocative program for its annual meet-
ing Sunday at the Dypont Plaza hotel.
Setting the local Jewish community as the
focus of three profound problems, the organiza-
tion will precede its dinner session with three
concurrent workshops. All are taking the posi-
tion that the problems ai9 in the nature of "un-
finished business." and will seek methods of
how best to bring them to a successful conclu-
sion.
To be examined are Jewish relationships to
the Christian, Negro and Latin American com-
munities.
Guest speaker at the dinner session. James
H. Scheuer. renowned housing authority, will
wind up the eighth annual meeting with an
evening address.

SHE LOOKS 10 THE FUTURE
Also scheduled this weekend, on Sunday
night, is the yearly banguet of the Greater Mi-
ami Council of the Jewish National Fund.
Admirers of former Gov. Theodore McKeldin,
of Maryland, will once again be able to hear
this witty and thoughtful speaker.
Of particular interest to the community will
be the launching of the Florida Section of a new
American Freedom Forest in Israel. This pro-
ject, a forest of some two million trees, is to be
developed on the outskirts of Jerusalem, with
each of the 50 states of the Union represented.
The past contributions of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund to the upbuilding of Israel is legion.
But the banquet Sunday, with its emphasis on
the Freedom Forest, will look to the future.
Wetfare FtHfdt Tht
that won him the two honors announced during
the past week.
Dr. Lehrman's dedication to his life's work
commends itself. The community joins in com-
mending him.
L
Two Honors for Dr. Lehrman
A double honor has been accorded Dr.
Irving Lehrman, spiritual leader of Temple
Emanu-El. Last week was announced the es-
tablishment of an Irving Lehrman Chair in
American Jewish History at the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary of America.
Several days later, the Technion Society
named Dr. Lehrman a Founder of the orqaniza-
tion.
These academic recognitions are a natural
result of the Miami Beach spiritual leader's
many-faceted scholastic interests. Both signif-
icantly emphasize the broad scope of his
achievements nationally and in Israel.
Over the years. Dr. Lehrman has brought
to the pulpit of Temple Emanu-El a seemingly
inexhaustable source of creative energy, which
reflects as a positive and laudable force not
alone on the Temple he serves, but on the
Greater Miami Jewish community at large.
In the face of his duties as a spiritual and
civic leader here, no less than with a host of
religious, professional, cultural and philanthro-
pic organizations in which he either holds office
ox is affiliated as a member. Dr. Lehrman has
also found time to make the kind of intellectual
contributions to the field of Jewish education

Variations on an Old Theme
Max Bressler's message to the Zionist lead-
ership meeting last week in New York City has
an interesting ring. His presidential greeting
sought to emphasize the need for increasing
Zionist activity at home in the field of educa-
tion rather than to renew the ancient Zionist
sell-plaudits in the reestablishment of the State
of Israel.
There is no question that Jewish education
is a major horizon and represents major needs
on the American Jewish scene today. But
whether Zionist organizations have a contribu-
tion to make remains to be seen.
Clearly, this will largely depend upon the
kind of leadership to which Zionists will be heir
in the years ahead. If these leaders are rooted
in the past, if they affirm again and again their
historic contribution to the reemergence of Is-
rael, then the outlook is bleak.
But if Bressler and others who follow him
are in the ascendancy, there is great hope for
success.
Six and seven years ago. when Rabbi Irving
Miller was president of the Zionist Organization
of America, he spoke frequently and with pas-
sion of the concept of "spiritual identification."
Tune has flown by. In other words but
with similar passion. Mr. Bressler said the same
thing last week. The longer it takes Zionism to
implement the wisdom of some of its leaders,
the harder will implementation become.
Judge SpaeT's Latest Victory
Miami Beach Councilman Harold Spaet's
victory last week is a crownina achievment for
a man who throughout the years has assumed
major roles of leadership in local government
cmc religious and philanthropic organizations'
Judge Spaet's election to the new Miami
Beach seat on the Metropolitan Commission
aptly follows his eight years as a member of
the Beach Council, four of which were in the
capacity of vice mayor.
___lsThf Greater Miami Jewih community is
particularly well-acquainted with Judge Spaet's
contribution to a host of worthy Jewish welfare
organizations both as an official and active
participant.
The general community also knows him
well in similar capacities. His experienr rrA
understanding will make a valuab^c^
uon to Dade county government
r
Published every Friday since 1?7 by The Jewish Floridl-n
at 1*1 N.E. Sixth Street. Miami 1, Florida. MM a
econd-claag matter July 4. 1930. at Post Office of Miami.
Florida, under the Act of March S. 1171.
Th Jewish Floridian hat borbed the Jewlth Unity in*
the Jewish Weekly. Member of tne Jewiah Teiegraphie
Aoency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate, Worldwide Newe
Service. National Editorial Aeon., American Aaan. ot
ErtOMerr-JeWhln Newspapers, and the Florida Press Assn.
during (be week
... as i see it
by LEO MINDUN
'j:,:n>';j. "i I 11
THE SUBSTANCE
tion's literature
exploitation of its history cu7
toms, predominant religion
and folkways. This is the es'
sence of all art the weaving
of intellectual and emotional
expressions of these character,
istics into an aesthetic unit}
, properly abstracted from n..
ture so that the resulting work
emerges as neither a naive re-
flection of human experience nor a sentimental reaction to it. Literature
painting, sculpture and music that fall short of the goal are not true
art; they are merely anecdotal words and pictures, on the one hand,
and maudlin melody on the other. Indeed, the less successful as art
they are, the more does literature seek to evoke pictorial images; and
the more do painting, sculpture and music try to tell stories. (Notable
exceptions, of course, exist in all these categories)
The works of Mendele, Peretz, Sholem Aleichem, Dine-cn and
other great Yiddish writers are valid forms of aesthetic expression be-
cause they conform to the requirements of literary creativity They
are enduring because they reflect the values of a people inherent
Jewish values deriving from an inherently Jewish experience
Thus, a paragraph by Mendele. a sentence from the pen of Peretr,
a tale spun in the imagination of Sholem Aleichem, a sentence filtered
through the keen sensibility of Dinesen all these light up the Jew
as a human being and set him upon the horizon of the East European
world in which he lived.
-t-
THE CAFTAN, the white silk stockings, the red handkerchief used
to separate men from women on delicate occasions, the rickety
yet awe-inspiring "Bes Medrish," the ear-locked "chochom'* or fool, the
sad flirtation with Western waysand many more examplesanimate
the universe of an era long gene but nevertheless .still vital in the pages
of our great Yiddish writers.
It was the ghetto that made this kind of aesthetic exploitation pos-
sible. Forced into segregation by an alien society, the Jew turned in-
ward upon himself, lived in close proximity with Jews exclusively,
and practiced the traditions of his history, culture, customs and re-
ligion. Where other peoples found it necessary to overcome the chal-
lenge to their individuality as a natural consequence of modern trans-
portation, communication, and the trap of emerging cosmopolitanism,
the Jews were pressed by circumstance more closely together
Thus, speaking a language his own, surviving in the aura of a
heritage reaching back to antiquity, and existing in en environment pop-
ulated either entirely or largely by kinsmen, the ghetto Jew closely
approximated many of the sociologic if inbred attributes of nationhood
at least, those essential to successful artistic expression.
For the Jew in America, no such "advantages" exist. From the
aesthetic point of view, we tend rather to identify with Ike Jew of Mid-
dle and Western Europe who met, and culturally succumbed, to the on-
slaught of modern civilization. (Sadly, some six million were subse-
quently to succumb physically, as well.)
* ..
|N AN OPENING column on Jewish Book Month here last week, 1 in-
dicated that cultural fragmentation is our ambition in this nation
today. Unlike the children of the ghetto, who practiced Judaism with-
out regard to the establishment of a careful distinction between their
religious and secular lives, we seek the kind of anonymity that will
make us acceptable as members of an increasingly suburban America.
(It was precisely this failure to distinguish between the secular and the
religious that evoke some of the most exaltedand hilariousmoments
in the works of novelists like Sholem Aleichem and Zalman Shneur.)
Such anonymity, we reason, can only be achieved by the systematic
repression of things singularly Jewish from noses that are "bobbed"
by plastic surgeons to facial and manual gestures we learn carefully
to avoid as the distances between us and onr immigrant parents and
grandparents tend to lengthen.
It is a sad paradox that we should emulate West European Jewry
in this sociologic context, for we are mainly the sons and daughters,
grandsons and granddaughters of those who came from the ghetto. One
tragic lesson to be learned, of course, is that cultural anonymity
emerges" as an illusion at best and a caricature at worst This is es-
pecially true in light of our schizophrenic approach to the problem
which strives for the cultural fragmentation of Jewish tradition and
custom, but which seeks the strengthening of Jewish religious prac-
tice because it has been given positive suburban sanction.
As a result of these emerging patterns, we are trading away the
stuff of a true national art the stuff that quickened the imagination
of our great Yiddish novelists, poets, dramatists and short story writers.
(Indeed. 1 also indicated here last week that we shun all identification
as a nation or a people, and find only sinister motives in those v,ho
would call us anything but Americans of Jewish faith.)
JUCN CULTURAL ATTRITION Ts hardly conducive to the develop-
ment of indigenous Jewish literature, and our annual celebrations
of Jewish Book Month are in this regard an increasing hoax. With
less emphasis on our rich Yiddish heritage, because it reflects a world
most of us unfortunately no longer understand, these celebrations look
more and more to American writers of Jewish faith for the substance
of the observance.
The Yiddish writer in his heyday found himself with an aesthetic
source upon which to draw by virtue of an accident of history the
ZZTeS m acntiSe,ni,,Sm ""ned Jws *w.rd to an isolated
fsh ulZ ""* bi8,ry We' b 'n0th*r ". fl~ th* **
. .k 7 aW"y ,rm Which *"* "" *"" **
am J! "T "imed l eXp,,in ^ HI Dmesons
derZ^ k e!iSh *** fa ,n,e t week, I hope to
Z_. Z\ 52 An,eriCM d"*<'. -en like the Jakob
Wa^ermans and Ludwig Lewisohns, of Western Europe, largely do not.


-vr'rvlSiir
Friday, December 2. 1960
+Je*lsMorkfi&r)
Gen. Tsur Takes Over from Laskov
JERUSALEM-(JTA)-Tfle Israel
Cabinet Monday formally accepted
the resignation of Maj. Gen. Haim
Laskov from the post of Chief of
Staff of the Israeli Defense Forces,
and named Brig. Zvi Tsur to the
topmost command of all Israeli
forces. The change-over will be
come official on Jan. 1.
-JJrjg, XWfcisflow deputy chief of
staff of the Defense Forces, and
head of the General Staff branch
of the Israel Army. Born in Russia
in 1923, he was brought by his par-
ents to Palestine in 1925. He was
educated at Tel Aviv University
Page 5-A
and at Columbia University, N.Y.
Prior tb becoming deputy chief of
staff, Brig. Tsur was tfuef Of the
army's personnel department.
Gen. Laskov succeeded to the
command of the Israeli Defense
Forces after the resignation of
Gen. Moshe Dayan, hero of the
Sinai campaign. After seeing serv-
ice with the British Army on active
duty during World War II, he com-
manded the Israeli Army Air Force
from 1951 to 1954. then became
deputy, chief of staff. The same post
Gen. Laskov is retiring from the
army, and will devote his energies
to teaching military science. He
is being considered as commander
of the military school connected
with the Reali High School in Haifa.
Rabbi Ever fo be Heard
Charles Colodney, temporary
chairman, announces that after reg-
ular Sunday morning services this
weekend, a breakfast meeting of
the new Young Men's Club of
Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute,
7801 Carlyle ave., will hear Rabbi
Isaac Hirsh Ever outline plans for
the club. Election of officers will
also take place.

..-
!

This is no 2# plane
As you fasten your seat belt on El Al's
Britannia, the pilot makes his opening an-
nouncement in the Hebraic accents of a
Biblical prophet. Immediately, he translates
this into precise Oxford English. But by
this time the versatility of the El Al crew
does not surprise you. I found out shortly
after we took off from Idlewild that the trim,
efficient, quite pretty Sabra stewardess had
been a sergeant in the Israeli Army. Later,
when I was invited forward to meet captain
and crew, I learned they had been trained
by one of the world's great pilots, Flight
by Harry Golden *"
Superintendent Tom Jones. #
None of this is surprising, really, because
most of Israel's history is inextricably in-
volved with the age of flight. Israel is the only
country whose airline is as old as itself, and
as modern. El Al's service at Idlewild, Lon-
don, Paris, and Tel Aviv is quick, personal,
and punctual. It is an important link between
America, Europe and the Middle East and
you are treated importantly flying on it.
El Al is a cosmopolitan airline. I flew it. I
know. Nor is this merely a matter of personal
pride. Half the passengers who cross tle
Atlantic on the Britannia, fly only to London
or Paris. And the atmosphere on El Al is
closer to $10 champagne than to 2c plain.
In fact, if you order "for 2c plain" you will
have to pour it from a Schweppes bottle.
There is something immensely thrilling
landing in London, or Paris, or Tel Aviv on
El Al. Walking down the ramp, you want
your picture taken.
Nothing gives you as much a sense of be-
longing to the twentieth century as flying.
And no flying is as easy and as thoroughly
enjoyable as an El Al flight.
.-.


Pane Six
*mt
Page 6-A
>Je*isttkjrktian
Friday. December 2. 198rj
'Nation of Immigrants'-- Root of Our Democracy
By JOHN F. KENNEDY
In the 1820's. when America
was a very young country, a
>oung French nobleman, intri-
gued by what he had heard and
read about that vigorous, demo
cratic nation across the Atlantic,
deoided to see. firsthand, what
America was really like. Alexis
de Tocqueville and his friend (ius
tave de Beaumont came to the
United States and traveled from
one end of the land to the other.
Young de Tocqueville was fas
cinated by what he saw. America
was a new experience for him.
different from anything he had
known in Europe. He marvelled
at the energy of the people who
were building this new nation. He
admired many of the new political
institutions that had grown up.
But most of all. he was struck by
the spirit of equality that was so
much in contrast to the class rid-
den society of Europe. He saw
this spirit in every activity of the
people: in their politics, their bust-
ness. their friendships, in fact, in
almost everything they undertook.
When de Tocqueville went back
to France he wrote a book about
what he had seen. He called it
"Democracy in America."" Few
people, before or since, have writ-
ten about America with more in
.sight and critical appreciation
than did this young Frenchman.
Americans can still gain new un-
derstanding of their nation by
reading this book.
After mentioning the successive
waves of immigration from Eng-
land. France. Spain, and other Eu-
ropean countries, de Tocqueville
pointed out:
"All these European colonies
contained the elements, if not the
development, of a complete de-
mocracy. Two causes led to this
result. It may be said that on
leaving the mother country the
emigrants had. in general, no no
lion of superiority one over an-
ABOUT THE AUTHOR
The Jewish Flondiciti BCRrM fins
wee\ the publication of "A \atnm
0/ iMarfgrafltl b\ Johtl Pi K"
nedy Pmident-Blect of tfi United
States. \.> newcomer to the field
of icholanhtp j.1 (jtetarj endeavor
Sett. Kenned> is the author of ill?
Pulitt P 11 ng Profile! Ii
Courage" (1936) Enj
Und Slepl (1940).
The President-Eject kai been
awarded IV hoaorar ., from
umeertitiei itatioa. m-
In June 1957,
he was named to the Harvard Cm-
verstty Htu'il of Overseen He t>
a Hjrtur.1 alumnus, During nil
career m the Congress Pretuieyit-
Elect KeniM I) hmj responsible for
the only major amendment to tlie fmmiiirjiion and Rationality Act of
IS>S; He WOI alto among leading U.S Senators to obtain legislation
enabling vtcttHU Of natural disaster] tad political persecution to emigrate
to Amenij
More recently the President-Elect spearheaded a Congressional
mm/ to pail J'i n!rJ\namite Idle de.Mgned to enable federal iniestiga-
tioffl 0/ bate bambini;*.
Tbis exrliuue Jewish Flondian serial is from Sen. Kennedy's boo^.
A \ation of Immigrants published as part of the One \ation Library-
Series of the Anti-Defamation League of B nai B'rith and is available
from the ADL's Publications Department.
JOHN f. KtNNtDY


suggested. More important, there
is no better starting point from
which we can understand the spe-
cial nature of the American peo-
ple that which makes America
different from any other nation.
We are. as President Eisenhower
has said, "a nation of immi-
grants."
It is sometimes hard to under-
stand just what this means. There
are. unfortunately, some people
who not only do not understand
they deny it. The facts are against
them. Let us look at the facts
Since 1607, when the first set-
tlers reached the New World,
some forty million people have
migrated to America. This is the
greatest migration of people in
all recorded history. It is hard
to imagine how many people forty
million is. It is all of the people
in Arizona. Arkansas. Colorado.
Delaware. Idaho. Kansas, Maine.
Montana. Nevada, New Hamp-
shire New Mexico. North Dako-
ta. Oregon. Rhode Island. South
Dakota. Utah. Vermont. Wyoming
two and one half times over!
Another way of measuring the
importance of immigration to
America is to say that every
American who ever lived, with
the exception of one group, was
either an immigrant himself, or
a descendant of immigrants
The exception? Will Rogers,
part Cherokee Indian, said that his
ancestors were at the dock to
meet the Mayflower.
This means that in just over 300
years, a nation of 175 million peo-
ple has grown up. populated by
persons who came from other
lands and their descendants. It
was the literal truth when Pres-
ident Franklin Delano Roosevelt
greeted a convention of the
Daughters of the American Rev-
olution with the words, "Fellow
immigrants."
Any great social movement
must leave its mark. The great
migration of peoples to the New
World did just that. It made
America a nation different from
all others. It gave America a
flavor and a character that makes
it as unmistakable as remark
able to people today, as it was
to Alexis de Tocqueville in the
first quarter of the nineteenth cen-
tury. The effects of immijratkjn
to put it another way _. ini,
contributions of immigrants can
be seen in every aspect of our na-
tional life. We see it in religio-,
in politics, in business, in the arts'
in education, in athletics and in
entertainment. There is no part
of America that has not been
touched by our immigrant back-
ground.
If we are to know America
then, we must understand this so!
cial revolution. rVe mast know
why forty million pcopk- .eft their
settled lives to start new ones ia
a strange land. We must know
what they did here how they
met the new land and how it met
them and. most important, we
must know what these things
mean for the present and for the
future.
NEXT WEEK: Trinity of Forest.
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More than 34 years of practice
at the bar, on the bench, as a Uni-
Dr. Irving Lehrman. spiritual! versity of Miami educator, and as
other. The happy and powerful u.ader of Temple Emanu-El, has! a legislator for the State of Flori- ,
do not go into exile, and there are ^^ h d founder of the da w' come t0 an end on Jan 3,1 Ufa Street, RCA Closed Saturday. TtL JE I AMI
no surer guarantees of equalit> ______________ 1 with the retirement of Judge J _
among men than povert> and mis- American Technion Society, an or George E Holt wno was admi(ted ~*+******'~>***a**a**~~*~*~*^~Sf~>^^
fortune. It happened, however, ganization dedicated to the ad- t0 ;ne ^T of tne Slat< Florida in
on several occasions, that persons vancement of technical, scientific 1926 after moving south from a
01 rank were driven to America and industrial knowledge in Israel practice in Tennessee.
by political and religious quarrels.' The society was inaugurated in' ----------------
Laws were made to establish a ,, .. .. _
gradation of ranks; but it was 1912- and launched construction of Adult COUXSeS D rOMniTIOI 1*1
6O01. found that the soil of Amer Tecbmon in Haifa. The school be-
>"N1 liniliu 111,11 till- swii ill /Aiutri- ---------~ -------- ---- -------- -- _# a
u:i was opposed to ii territorial gan its formal academic program COtlTinUinCI HCTt?
ar.stocracy." | in 1924. Today, on Mt Carmel. Adult education courses are meet-
What Alexis de Tocqueville saw Techion has a student body of more ing regularly at Congregation Ye-
than 3,000. of whom half are new hudah Moshe. according to Rabbi
immigrants and half Israeli-born. Sheldon H. Steinmetz, spiritual
In addition. 800 men and women
Sheldon
leader.
in America was a society of immi
grants, each of whom started
anew on an equal footing. This
was the secret of America a na-
.ion of people with ,tjmemory | ^**** <"e Technion eh^.T^da.sm't.th Rabbi
ol old traditions still fresh but High School. Steinmetz as lecturer
building anew people who came Dr. Lehrman. in addition to be- Classes meet on alternate Mon-
eager to build lives for themselves jng honored as a founder, has also j days from 8 to 10 p m Dec 5 is the
in a country that would allow been reelected to serve his third next scheduled lecture,
them to do so. 1 consecutive three-year term as a Beginners Hebrew continues to
No better approach to the his- member of the national board of | meet regularly each Monday eve-
1 ning from 7 to 8 p.m.
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Friday. December 2. I960
K2
*Jewist Fkridian
federation Dedicates Hew Miami Headquarters
Page 7-A
Federation has been established in Greater Miami as a svm bol of
Jewwh unity and strength and as a structure for continuing service to
the community said Sam Blank, a founder o. the central body and
speaker at the federation Dedication Day ceremonies last Sunday
The prominent business execu- ----------'------~ "' '-_______
tive and communal leader reviewed .
the progress of the Greater Miami .y I0*1' Jewish educ*>n
Jewish Federation since 1938.
An estimated 1,000 persons
trekked tbroosh Federation's new
building at 1317 Biscayne blvd.,
Miami, beginning early last Sun-
day morning, although the Open
House was not scheduled to begin
until 2 p.m., with dedication cere-
monies scheduled for 3:30 p.m.
needs, Federation helped to de-
velop the Bureau of Jewish Educa-
tion.
Federation was instrumental in
merging the Town and Beach
, Y.M.HA branches, forming the
Greater Miami Jewish Community
Center. During the war years, and
the period that followed. Federa-
tion mobilized local social services
Stanley C. Myers, first president 1*0 accept refugees in Miami. And
of Federation, and since president Federation worked closely to co-
in 1940-41 and 1954-56, in his capac- ordinate the capital fun.ls drive of
ity as principal speaker of the Mt. Sinai Ho-pital.
afternoon; told the Dedication Day
aCdience that "It is he totality of I
need that is paramount, not anyi
one especial need." Myers said
that "through the effective tool of
Federation, over $19 million has,
been raised in 22 campaigns, since
Federation's founding, of which ap-
proximately $10 million has been
allocated to Israel, $6 million to
local causes, and some $3 million
to various national agencies."
"Federation's building, which
we dedicate today, is the home
and collective heart and soul of
our community," Myers declar-
ed. "Within these walls will be
supplied the answer to the ques-
tion: 'Am I my brother's keep-
er?' The years that lie ahead will
be a testing of everything we
have planned and dono."
Jn his address to the gathering.
Federation has built a network of Blank remembered:
human services. Myers pointed out,1 "Twenty-eight people met at my
in the meantime bringing about home to discuss -he desirability ol
unity through cooperation. He cited organizing a federation of Jewish
a number of instances in which charities in Miami. There were
Federation played a. major role to
bring about civic and communal
improvements. As a result of a
Opening the doors of the new Federation headquarters build-
ing is Stanley C. Myers (left), founding president of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation in 1938. President Sam J. Heiman
(center) and Sam Blank, one of the organizers of the central
agency, accept the symbolic "Key of Service."
only 7.500 Jews living in the area, gations and responsibilities, he re-
The vast panorama of hotels on ported.
Miami Beach did not yet exist. It -This group of people fell that
was a small town." jthcse problems could be met if we
Miami Jewry was beset by a | attempted to face them in an organ
number of problems in tho^e years, ized fashion. These people met as
especially problems of people who individuals, not representatives of
were in need, and the job of raising organizations, and we talked about
sufficient money to meet these obli- 'he S65.000 required to meet our
community responsibilities," said
Blank.
The original aim of the "found-
ing fathers," Blan pointed out,
was (1) to develop a central, sin-
gle organization which wojld
conduct a multi-purpose, all-in-
clusiye fund drive each year
and (2) to crystallize the desire
of Greater Miami Jewry to live
together in unity and brother-
hood.
"In those years as now we
did not seek uniformity. But,
neither did we want a divided com-
munity. We did not wish to con-
trol but we did want to cooperate
and coordinate," Blank slated
Also participa'ing in the dedica-
tion ceremony were Mrs. Samuel
Simonhoff, chairman of the day;
Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers and
Max Orvitz, vice chairmen; Feder-
ation president Sam J. Heiman;
and Rahbi Leon Kronish, of Temple
Beth Sholom.
The past presidents of Federation
received a special tribute, and
members of the original Federation
organizing group were introduced.
Guests inspected the organiza-
tion's new facilities and toured the
three-story structure which will
now house the CJA campaign
quarters. Federation's administra-
tive offices, and a number of meet-
ing rooms available lor community
use.
Joseph M. Lipton is general
chairman of the 1961 Combined.
Jewish Appeal.
Gables Student
Wins Top Honor
A Coral Gables student has won
a regional moot court competition
at Washington University law
school in St. Louis. Mo.
He is Martin Garden, son of Mr.
i and Mrs. Herman Garden, 2700 Al-
(hambra Circle.
The 26-year-old .student, in his
tenior year at law school, will go
to New York City to take part
in the national competition Dec.
7 to 9.
Garden is a graduate of the Uni-
versity of Florida and Miami Sen-
ior High School.
Addition to Medical Center
Abbey Medical Center, 5190 SW
8th st.. announces the opening of a
hospital addition. Medical facilities
include a clinical laboratory, x-ray,
adioactive isotope, Apothecary,
cptometry, and dental departments
Staff members include Drs. Joseph
I'omerance, Warren Zundell, Jos-
eph Abbey, Bernard Rachlin, Wal-
ter Sail, and Alan Stoler.
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Page Six
Page 8-A
---------------
* Jen i sifh rid fan
Friday. December 2. I960
Hint of Religion Ouster Spells Cabinet Crisis
JERUSALEM-(JTA>-Hints of a possible Cabinet crisis, linked to
the continued deadlock on election of new Chief Rabbis, developed this
week in the open opposition of-feliitkais. Pty Cabinet members to
Prime Minister David Ben-Gurin'k prepfsol for a "separation of re
ligion atnrstate" in Israel
Commemorating the 13th anniversary of the Golden Age Friend-
ship Club of the Miami YMHA. Efiaim H. Gale, executive direc-
tor of the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, presents
an honorary plaque from the Center board of directors to Hy-
man Kam, club president. Presentation was at the club's 13th
anniversary supper and dance last week.
Soviet Delegates Attack Israel
In Hot Debate on Refugees
Continued from Page, 1 A
"brilliant" statement made by the
representative of Saudi Arabia. His
delegation, he said, fully shared
the thoughts that had arisen in the
mind of the representative of Saudi
Arabia regarding the report of the
Conciliation Commission for Pales-
tine.
Morosov said that the Concilia-
tion Commission had stated in its
report that ii was giving careful
consideration to possible courses
of action. "The statement was only
designed to cover up the Commis-
sion's obvious inactivity," he as-
serted. He saw no reason to think
that the Commission would take
any decisive measures, and he look-
ed forward to hearing the answers
to the questions asked by the rep-
resentative of Saudi Arabia.
In all these years, he went on.
the Commission had not achieved
any significant results. He conclud-
ed by declaring that the refugees
must return to their homes and
their property must be returned to
them.
Ambassador Michael Comay,
head of I he Israel delegation.
said ha would not reply fo the
"highly contentious" statements
of the representative of the USSR
except to repudiate them. What
hit own present intervention aim-
ed at, he said, was to provide
some clarifications with regard to
the Conciliation Commission for
Palestine. This body, ho pointed
out, was not an Implementation
Commission but a Conciliation
Commission, whoso task was to
try to make possible negotiations
between the parties to the dis-
Israel, said Comany, was ready
to enter into negotiations with the
Arab states on all points. If, he
added, the representative of the
USSR considered the present situ-
ation "intolerable," perhaps he
might use his influence with the
Arab states to induce them to set-
tle their dispute with Israel in ac-
cordance with the UN Charter,
namely, through peaceful negotia-
tions.
Ahmad Shukairy, representative
of Saudi Arabia, said he would not
reply to Comay's remarks "because
the Soviet delegation was well able
to make its own reply." He argued
that the repatriation of the Arab
refugees was not dependent on
agreement with Israel as provid-
ed in the General Assembly resolu-
tions.
The Palestine Arabs, he said,
had "an inherent right to their
homeland" even without the reso-
lutions of the General Assembly.
He emphasized that the Arab States
were not prepared to enter into
negotiations on the refugee issue.
The Prime Minister was report-
ed to have declared at the Cabinet
meeting that the rabbinical courts
should be separated from the,Chief
Rabbinate. He was reported to feel
that rabbinical court judges and
officials should continue to be state
officials since, under Israeli law.
the rabbinical courts have author
ity over marriage and divorce and
some inheritance regulations.
However, the Prime Minister
argued, the rabbinate, dealing
Israel Bond Ball
Due on Saturday
Continued from Page 1-A
ties and special guests. Oritt, Can-
tor. A. J. Molasky, chairman of the
ball arrangements. Mrs M a x
Weitz, honorary chairman, Wom-
en's Division, Jacob Sher, honor-
ary chairman, and Mrs. Jack Katz-
man. chairman, Women's Division,
will represent the local bond com-
I mittee.
Special receiving line persorv
: alities will include Ambassador
Harman, Dr. James G. McDon-
ald, honorary chairman. Consul
Leshem, Deputy Minister of De-
fense Peres, Capt. Aronowici,
and Nat Rudick, vice president
of the Otto Preminger organisa-
tion, producer of "Exodus."
A bevy of gowned hostesses will
be on hand throughout the hotel
and ballroom to greet and direct
guests.
Dennis James, well-known radio
and television personality, will
serve as toastmaster. Comedian
Johnny Carson will entertain, along
with the Fontaincbleau floor show
and orchestra.
Attendance at the ball is limited
to purchasers of $1,000 State of Is-
rael Bonds. Reservations are $15
per person, and included is a free
ticket to the opening of "Exodus,"
which begins an extended run at
the Sheridan Theater on Dec. 21.
Palestine-Born
Scientist Credited
Continued from Page 1-A
placed in charge of the weather
satellite program.
He came to the United States
with his family in 1922. and became
a citizen in 1926. when his parents
were naturalized. He earned a
Bachelor of Science and a Master,
of Arts degree at Brooklyn College.'
For four years before joining the
Air Force in 1943. he was chief of
the physical science unit of the
U.S. Civil Service Commission.
with purely religious matters,
should cease to have official sta- I
tus and should have autnority
only over those believing Jews J
who wanted to recognise the rab-
binate's rule in matters of Jew-
sh religious law.
This proposal was interpreted,
by Religious party members of the
Cabinet as tantamount to a sep-
aration of religion and state and
they warned that its implementa-.
tion would have "grave conse-
quences'" for Israel's national life.'
Meanwhile, the outgoing Chief
Rabbinate Council decided that 1$.
raeli rabbis will not convert to Ju-
daism anyone from abroad without
prior consultation with the rabbi-
nate in the plart of the applicant's"
prior residence.
The decision raised again tna
issue of the legal validity of c.
tiem by the Chief Rabbinate
Council sine* its tenure expired
several weeks ago in the dis-
pute between religious factions in
Israel over the election of new
Chief Rabbis.
The Council also asked the Min-
istry of Finance to exempt elec-
tric shavers from any customs or
other duties because they are need-
ed by all Orthodox Jews uho, tor
religious reasons, do not use raz-
or blades.
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Friday. December 2, I960

*-Je*istrkriH * mmmm m mm m
Gov. McKeldin Will Speak
At JNF Banquet Sunday
Page 9-A
"Why Jews in Small Towns
are Evaporating" is the title
of a sociologic survey by Na-
than Perlmutter in the Novem-
ber issue of the National Jew-
ish Monthly. Perlmutter,
executive director of the Flor-
ida office, Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, is no
stranger to small town Jewish
communities, which he fre-
quently visits in his profes-
sional capacity. He is author
of numerous articles in his
field, which have appeared in
such periodicals as Commen-
tary Magazine.
Rabbi Serfra Fills
Etz Chaim Pulpit
Rabbi Jacob J. Safra is the new
spiritual leader of Congregation Etz
Chaim, 408 16 St., Miami Beach.
Rabbi Safra is a graduate of
Ycshiva Torah Vodaaih in Brook-
lyn, N.Y., and earned a Bachelor's
degree in physics at New York Uni-
| vcrsity.
Hiji. paxeni^ Rabbi and Mrs.
Abraham Safra, have lived on Mi
ami^ Beach for 18 years, and par-
ticipate in many community activ-
ities!
The young spiritual leader lives
at 1429 Meridian ave., with his wife
and 18-month old .daughter.
Former Maryland Gov. Theodore
McKeldin will be principal speaker
at the annual banquet of the Great-
er Miami Council of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund on Sunday evening at
the Fontainebleau hotel.
The Sunday meeting will launch
Greater Miami's participation in
the unique Florida Section of the
American Freedom Forest of Is
rael.
Miami Mayor Robert King High
and Miami Beach Mayor D. Lee
Powell (in absentia) Sunday pro-
claimed Jewish National Fund
Week in their respective cities.
The proclamation* site the JNF
for its "outstanding achievements
. (in) land reclamation,
afforestation, irrigation, and the
transformation of Israel's desert
and wasteland areas into bloom-
ing gardens."
Mayor Powell was in Israel at the
issuance of the Miami Beach proc-
lamation, which he signed earlier,
attending the 15th Congress of the
International Union of Local Au-
thorities meeting in Tel Aviv.
The week-long observance in
Miami and Miami Beach will be
culminated with the Sunday night
banquet.
As Mayor of Baltimore and later
as Governor of Maryland, McKel-
din has a consistent record of ad-
vocating and enacting bills that
helped to further the social, edu-
cational and economic welfare of
the people of his city and state.
He is a member of the National
Committee on Immigration and
Naturalization, and has been a long
time advocate of more liberal im-
migration laws.
For his efforts in promoting bet-
ter interracial relations anJ fur-
thering the cause of human brother-
hood, he has received numerous
citations and awards. Among the
many organizations that have be-
stowed these honors on him arc the
National Conference of Christians
and Jews, Order of De Molay, the
Sydney Hollander Foundation, and
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tian Endeavor.
For his "outstanding aid and
service to the State of Israel,"
he has received the Histadrut
Award and citations from the
National Federation of Jewish
Men's Clubs and the Mizrachi
Women's Organization.
Also on the program Sunday will
be songs and dances by Ami Gilad,
talented young accordionist who re-
cently appeared on Ed Sullivan's
"Toast of the Town," and his wife,
Shulamith.
Cantor Abraham Marton, of the
Jacksonville Jewish Center, will be
featured soloist. A member of the
Center staff since 1946, he wa> edu-
cated in Vienna, is director of its
Choral Society, and appeared with
the Coopersmith Chorus at the sec-
ond Song Festival in Israel in 1955.
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, pres-
ident of the Greater Miami JNF
Council, said reservations to the
event are still available from the
Council offices at 600 Lincoln rd.
Rabbi AbramowHx on TV
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, spir-
itual leader of Temple Menorah,
will be host on "Still Small Voice,"
television program appearing week-
ly on Sunday 10 a.m., over WCKT
ch. 7. Sponsor is the Greater Mi-
ami Rabbinical Assn. Rabbi Abra-
mowitz will discuss the Jewish Na-
tional Fund.
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n.. C:

Paqe 10-A
+JenisWcridUa,n
Friday. December 2,
1960
Israel IMwes Arab Refugee View
proposed that further Jewish immi
Kration to Israel should be forbid
den; lane! should pay rents for
Arab private and communal prop-
erty in, Israel; and UNRV
hut s empha.'i-
igrar
paid by Israel.
-hnuld
lrom : .|jef ,
"* programs, utilizing toe ^1
Continued from Page 1-A
available, Israel would be pre-
pared to pay compensation, even
before the acrieveinent of a fin-
al peace settlement, or the solu-
tion of other outstanding prob-
lems."
made any compensation offer at
ill."
lockers and valuables wnieh were
left behind by Arab refugees."
Mr. t'omay opened his address j Questioning the figures constant
by tiliinR the committee that he ly cited here, which claim that
would not slop'at this point to re-!there are more than 1.000.000 Arab
ply to all the calumnies voiced; refugees. Ambassador Comay call-
Ambassador Comay told the com-
mittee, however, that "in fixing
the level' of such compensation.
ed the UN's attention to various
neutral statistics and reports, in-
cluding some United Nations doc
during this year's refugee debate
by other spokesmen. He did not
name either the Arab attackers or
those belonging to the Soviet bloc, uments. to prove that, at most, the
who have been hewing to the cus-, bona fide refugees number less
other factors would have to be ak- ,omarv demand.s that the only so- 'than 550.000. The refugees can be
I compensating iution Of the refugee problem lies absorbed in the Arab lands, he
fundamental
"is whether
"el for Jewish properties ,h(> uho,,,sak, -repatriation" of maintained. "The
would be necessary." he said, "to .. .he r,,fu.,.(., Israe] ,erri- question," he said.
ONE-CLASS, All-eXKNSe...
?| Complete enferfoi'nmenf program fines! cuiime
lake into account Jewish propertv lorx'.
in an..- luch la the Jewish quar-
ter in the Old City of Jerusalem.
and 'he Jewish villages in the Je-
em and Hebron districts, as
well is Hit' (hums of half a million
Israel citizens for the property
I hey have ha.l !o leave behind in
various Arab countries, and for
which no Arab Government has
The Israel representative told
the committee that Israel has al-
leady re!eased to t.ie Arab refu-
gees S2.030,000 in frozen bank ac-
counts, releasing those monies in
foreign currency. He recalled
that Israel has also handed over
"a great number of safe-deposit
Benjamin Sternberg (left), of New York City, national director
of the Jewish Welfare Board's Armed Services Committee, ex-
tends congratulations to Lt. Norman Rebalsky. of Homestead
Air Force Base, on his selection as chairman of the Jewish
Activities Group at the military installation. He will be plan-
ning social and recreation programs for servicemen and their
families with the aid of Mrs. Louis Glasser (center), chairman
ci Grecter Miami's Armed Services Committee. The year-
lound activities are sponsored through local residents and co-
ordinated by the Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
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something more than 100.000 Arab
families can be absorbed in a reg-
ion which contains about 45 million
Arabs."
The Israeli representative point
ed to authentic studies showing
there are gross inaccuracies in all
the relief mils maintained by the
United Nations Relief and Works
Agency fur Palestine Refugees in
the .Near East. Emphasi/.inn thai
he does not blairte UNRWA for
these inaccuracies, he Insisted,
however, that no genuine cleansing
of the relief rolls has been effected
by UNRWA. in spite of many de-
mands, including a demand for
such cleansing made by a General
Assembly resolution last year.
On the Arab insistence for "com-
plete repatriation." Mr. Comay told
the committee: "As every disinter-
ested observer knows, there is no
realistic outcome, short of a war,
which would destroy the State of
Israel, and resettle the refugees
among the ruins. Such an alterna-
tive solution.' however, is not one
in which Israel is likely to co-
operate, or which the United Na-
tions could tolerate."
Mr. Comay declared: "In say-
ing that the future of the Arab
refugees lies in the Arab world,
my delegation says nothing con-
trary to any single United Na-
tions resolution on this problem."
He pointed out that the Arab
spokesmen and their Soviet back-
ers again without mentioning
any country by name insist on
implementation of one single
paragraph of a basic resolution
adopted by the General Assem-
bly in 1944. They ignore all
ether clauses in that same resolu-
tion, he reminded the committee.
He recalled that the 1948 resolu-
tion was adopted by all of the
Security Council's permanent
members "including the Soviet
Union."
Israel has done its full duty by
the Arab refugees in Israel, Mr.
Comay declared, to that, as early
as 1952. UNRWA had to take no
further responsibility for furnishing
relief to Arab refugees in Israel.
Today, he said, one Israeli out of
ten is an Arab. "For reasons which |
1 have been made sufficiently clear,"
i he stated, "we cannot now contem-
plate a fresh influx of Arabs who '
have been nurtured in hatred to-
ward Israel for 11 years." How-
ever, he told the committee, "in !
the context of a solution by integra-
tion in Arab lands, we do not ex-
clude further extension of the fam-
ily reunion scheme."
Jordan's Foreign Minister. Musa
Nasir, addressing the Political
Committee, called for turning back
the clock by wiping off the books
the Palestine Partition resolution
adopted by the United Nations in
1947. Only such a step, he said I
would "amend the injustice" (|0ne
10 the Arabs. As "interim" steps
the Jordanian Foreign Minister
Hypnotist to Perform
roan-ageri are invited to
morning breakfast, first in a pro-
gram inaugurated Sunday, lo a m
at Temple Ncr Tamid, Irving Katz'
Young Judea advisor, will preside1
David Elwilt, chairman, said ih.r
Dr. Michael Horwitz will discuss
and demonstrate hypnotism.
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Friday. December 2, 1980
-Jewlsti nrria/iatn
Page 11-A
Gurion, Gold ma nn Clash on Zionism
Florida CouncU of the B'nai B'rith Youth Organization was to
hold a reception Thursday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Jerome Weinkle, 55 Pinta rd.. Bay Heights. Representative of
the young men and women participating in Hillel Foundation
programs on some 220 university campuses throughout the
nation are (left to right) Mel Hecht and Joy Stein, students at
the University of Miami, scheduled to attend the event. Right
is Maurice Revits. chairman of the Florida Council. Burnett
Roth, trustee of the national board, was to be guest speaker.
Rabbis Urge House Body
Put End to Quit Activities
NEW YORK (JTA) A reso-1 The resolution expressed dwap-
lution calling for the abelition oflproval of the Hou8e committees
the House ComtnUtee on Un-Amer-1 recent charges against the National
Continued from Page 1-A
for his criticism of the present
I Zionist movement. He insisted that
movement still had a two-fold mis-
sion to bring to Israel the many
Jews who need sanctuary or wish
to go to Israel and to bring those
Jews remaining in other countries
closer to Israel so that they would
i regard Israel as a "center and
basis" for the life of the entire Jew-
| ish people.
The world Zionist leader argued
that while the Prime Minister has
not said so openly, he intended that
the Israel Government would take
over the functions of promoting
settlement in Israel and Hebrew
education in Jewish communities
in other countries. Dr. Goldmann
said this would not be accepted by
any Government abroad and least
of all by Jews in other countries.
Ho added that even if on* were
to accept the contention that the
present form of the Zionist or-
ganiiation was not ideal, any at-
tempt to create a new organiza-
tion would cause chaos and leave
a vacuum in Zionist activity. Not
only could Israel not prevail in
such a vacuum. Dr. Goldmann
said, but the Jewish people as
such could not continue in view
of the relaxation of religious ties.
He contended that the Zionist
movement could carry out these
and other tasks if two conditions
were arranged unreserved back-
ing by the Israel Government and
an end to the difficulties deriving
from "present conditions of party
divisions."
Given these conditions, he said,
the Zionist movement could carry
out required changes and expand
the scope of representation of Jew-
ism communities either through
full membership in the World Zion-
ist movement, or as affiliates or
fraternal members.
Dr. Goldmann devoted almost 60
minutes of the lecture, which was
sponsored by the Israel Govern-
ment Information Office, to a de-
scription of what the Zionist move-
ment could have done and would do
if given the opportunity by the Is-
rael Government and if "a man
representing the Israel Govern-
ment" had not made statements
that caused "confusion in several
Jewish communities" an obvi-
ous reference to the Prime Min-
ister.
Dr. Goldmann expressed the
hope that cooperation between
the Government and the Jewish
Agency would be improved when
the first regular meeting of the
Agency-Government coordinating
commission is held on Sunday.
Remarking that he hoped the
majority of Israelis did not share
the Prime Minister's views about
the Zionist movement, Dr. Gold-
mann accused the Israel Govern-
ment of non-cooperation with the
Jew ish Agency on development and
absorption plans However, he
added that there was a measure
of cooperation between the Israel
Foreign Ministry and the Jewish
Agency's immigration department.
ican Activities has been adopted
by the Joint Commission on Social
Action of the United Synagogue of
merica, the Rabbinical Assembly
f America and the National Worn-
n's Ltague. The announcement
.as made by Rabbi Harry Halpern,
hairn ; n of the Joint Commission
f the central bodies of the relig-
ous Conservative movement.
The icsolution recommended that
he newly elected House of Rep-
-esenta'ives move to abolish this
ommiv.ee and transfer its investi-
gatory Junctions to other standing
bodies. The Joint Commission thus
endorsed a recommendation made
last spring on the floor of the House
by Rep. James Roosevelt that the
Committee on Un-American Activi-
ties be dissolved.
Council of Churches, calling them
"completely unjustifiable" and "an
assault on religious liberty "
The Joint Commission statement
went on to say that it was prompt-
ed by "our concern for human dig-
nity and orderly procedures and
dedication to religious liberty as
a fundamental tenet of American
democracy, and our conviction that
over the course of years this House
Committee has repeatedly violated
these principles."
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GENERAL AUTO REPAIRS
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Page 12-A
+Jewlst> fhriciisrj

Your CIA Leaders: 1960-41
MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY
AARON KRAVITZ .nd WHIIAM A. WEINTXAUB: No 17 in Stmt.
Two energetic and progres-
sive Miamians who have
teamed up in their business
ventures, as well as in com-
munal service work, and who
have scared remarkably well
in both, are Aaron Kravitz
and William A. Weintraub
They will serve as co-chair-
men of the 1961 Wholesalers
and Distributor's Division.
Kravitz is president of
Eagle Army and Navy Stores
and vice president of Dadc
Wholesale Products. Wein-
traub is president of Dade
Wholesale Products.
A co-chairman of last
year's CJA. Kravi'z has been
active in the campaign
Trades Division for the past
decade. He is on Federation's
board of governors for I960-
61. Kravitz is an honorary
vice president for life of
Temple Beth Sholom. and a
board member of Beth David
Synagogue and Men's Club.
He belongs to B'nai B'rith,
the Masons and is a member
of Westview Country Club.
Weintraub's record of com-
munity service has paralleled
closely that of his busnum
associate and friend. He was
a co-chairman of Trades in
1958. co-chairman of Retail
Merchants in 1957, and of
New Gifts in 1959
He is a member of Federa-
tion's board of governors for
1960-61, and a board member
of Beth David Synagogue and
Temple Beth Sholom Wein-
traub is also board member
of Westview Country Club
Friday. December 2,
Mrs. Levin fo Perform
Chanuka will be the theme of.
paid-up membership latke party #
Temple Judea Sisterhood on 1W
day at 12:30. Mrs. Lynne Uv,,,
will perform.
Cubans Invited f>Study
Agudath Israel Hebrew institute
this week Invited Cuban boys and
girls in Miami Beach to regisU.r
any day from 9 to 5 for free
Talmud Torah instruction ia He-
brew and religious studies.
4 ...._ '
AARON KRAVITZ
and past president of the
Edison Center Board of
Trade.
The two chairmen enjoy a
round of golf occasionally,
but declare that when the
CJA campaign begins, every-
WILLIAM WHNTRAUI
thing else is put aside. They
are a pair of hardy campaign-
ers. They are two business
leaders with faith in the
future of their community,
men who give and work for
its growth.
To Live in Heart* We Leave
Behind .'. I to Live Forever!
PALMER'S
MEMORIALS
"Miami's 0.1,
Jewirt
Monumtet
eileW
Scheduled Unveilingt
Gurion Challenges Red Leader to Waive Special Immunity
JERUSALEM(JTA>Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion this week
challenged Moshe Sneh. Communist member of the Israel Parliament,
to waive his parliamentary immunity and face prosecution for libel over
the latter's allegation that an Israeli Army junta imposed its authority
over the civilian administration in connection with the 1954 security mis-
hap which led to the resignation of Pinhas L&von as Minister of Defense.
The Premier, rejecting Mr. ---------------------------------------
overrhlmingly defeated a mo- ;
Hen by Mr. Sneti to debate the ;
question of civilian authority !
over the army. Mr. Sneh bed told i
the House in calling for the mo-
tion that recent disclosures in
connection with the 1S4 mishap |
hed "proved the existence" of a !
junta made up of army hierarchy
and "unauthorized civilians of a
certain party.
The Parliament, meanwhile. The Herut and General Zionist
Sneh's charge as well as the inti-
mation that Mr. Ben-Gurion him-
self headed the junta, said the al-
legations were malicious slander.
There is no more loyal army than
that of Israel, he declared, calling
the charge "an unprecedented
smear.-' He called on Mr. Sneh to!
"name the person to whom you al-
lude" and challenged the Commu-
nist deputy to waive his immunity
to face a suit for slander.
Rabbi Israel Goldstein Retires
NEW YORK (JTA) Rabbi
Israel Goldstein, spiritual leader
ot the Congregation B'nai Jeshu-
run for 42 years, and American
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
1357 Washington Avt. JE 1-7722
ALL HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR
SYNAGOGUES A JEWISH HOME!
We Carry Bar Mitxvah Record*
NZWMZN
FUNERAL HOME
333 DAO BOULFVARO
MIAMI BEACH
lEffersoo 1-7677
4we,d T. Newmem
ItajMaJ Direct**
Zionist leader, is retiring to settle
; in Israel, with Mrs. Goldstein, a
! former president of Pioneer Wom-
jen, it was announced here by
| Charles H. Silver, president of the
, congregation.
Rabbi Goldstein has headed the
j American Jewish Congress, the
I Zionist Organization of America.
j the Synagogue Council of America.
1 the World Confederation of General
Zionists, the Jewish Conciliation
| Board of America and many other
organizations.
He is a leader in the Israel Bond
campaign and a member of the ex-
ecutive of the Jewish Agency for
Israel. He and Mrs. Goldstein will
leave at the end of this year to set-
tle in Jerusalem.
deputies abstained on the Commu-
nist motion, a spokesman for the
latter faction explaining that there
was no need to discuss the matter
in open session as long as the is-
sue was being investigated in the
Knesset Foreign Affairs and Secur-
ity Committee.
Meanwhile. Ezer W e i z m a n n,
commander of the Israel Air Force,
said this week that Israel must ac-
quire additional aircraft to match
the MIG-19 which the Soviet Union
is supplying to the United Arab Re-
public.
Addressing a group of United
Jewish Appeal leaders from Can-
ada, the Air Force Commander
said that, while Israel's Mystere
jets were proven in the Sinai cam-
paign to be a match for the UAR's
MIG 15. and while the Supermys-
tere Vautours were in the same
class as the MIG-17. Israel had no
plane to match the MIG-19, quanti-
ties of which have been pouring
into the UAR from the Soviet Un-
ion.
He s.iul the unit' nan come to
think of acquiring purely fighter
aircraft to supplement Israel's dual-
purpose planes.
SUNDAY, DEC. 4, I960
LakesUt Memorial Far It
HERMAN STEIN, 1 p.m.
Rabbi Mayer Abramoui'T
"May Their Soiils RrJ-ot
m Eternal Peace' '
AMAMSEMENTS BT
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
-faMi Arrived!
beautiful New
CHANUKAH DECORATIONS
ISRAELI ELECTRIC
MENORAHS
JUVENILE and ADULT
BOOKS and RECORDS
Wfco.eiere A III ail
ISRAIU ClfJS AND HOVlLTIti
417 Washing t a* A a. J E 1 W17
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanktin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenu-
Miami, Fla.
HARRY GORDON
PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
FUNERAL DIRECIOd
Lakeside
MEMORIAL
PARR
"The Soufh's most beautiful
Jewish cemetery"
30 Minutat from the Beach Vie
The New 36th St. Causeway
TU 5-1689
Chicago Club
Plans Function
Patsy Abbott, comedienne, will
be a special attraction at the fash-
ion revue and supper presented by
Chicago Club on Sunday. 7 p.m., at
the Deauville hotel.
Professional models will display
gowns, furs, children's clothes, and
men's apparel. Music is by Abra-
ham Hailduck and his orchhestra
Mrs. A. E. Newberg is in charge
of reservations
Dr. Wolf son is Speaker
"Socrales" was to be discussed
by Dr. Abraham Wolfson. director
of the Spinoza Outdoor Forum.
[Thursday, 9 a.m., on the 10th st
beach.
\

There
way and a wrong way
<4*Abh\\,

i
i
>
Certainly you would not wail for an emergency
I force you into taking out life insurance this
is something you coneider calmly, ami
decide on after thorough investigation. Doesn't
election of.your family Memorial Plot merit the aame
ludicious eoncern? Of course..That's why you'll
want lo find out about Miami's finest and
oldest Jewish cemetery today. Mount Nebo'j
rerpetual Care Fund (largest of any local Jewish
cemetery), already exceeds SIOO.OOO.
.Serenity and lovehnesa is its keynote ... a place
of comfort and inspiration for you ... a lender
memorial wf lor. fr those departed. Details h.II be
gbdly given, in your home or by mad.
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lion on ram,/* Burial tua,e, m Mount /Vefc
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Pfceea MOfcewk 1-7*91


Friday, December 2, I960
TALES OF MORALS
The Talmud tells about Rabbi,
\1t\ba. the great sage of tht second I
' century, uiho was passing through |
nn< little community uifth his don- 1
k,ey. rooster, and a single candle. 1
' Rabbi Atjba stop fed and aslted for I
I ndging in the only mn of the town. ?
I The innkeeper informed the passing I
j sage that there was no room avail-
ible.
Aj the sun was setting, and night I
tvai about to descend. Rabbi Afe,iba I
| was compelled to take refuge mar
nearly forest. But a great calamity I
; befell him as one of the beasts of the I
forest fell upon his only means of I
fran.portation. his donkey, and de-
voured it. Rabbi Altiba. with cus-
tomary resignation, thanked God
j for hat'ing spared his own life, and
rroceeded to, study in order to pass
the time of night, when a second
alamity befell him. His rooster.
11 too. was \illed. Once again. Rabbi I
Al;iba thanked God that his health I
I was spared. The final calamity oc- 1
| currtA when the candle by which I
| lie was studying was snuffed out by |
; the wind, and he was unable to re- |
I kindle it.
Upon ruing in the morning, he |
.hanced to [toss through the same I
town that refused to grant him hos- |
fitality and found that during the |
ourse of the night the town had I
been invaded by highwaymen who |
plundered the town and massacred I
the people of the inn. Rabbi Asjiba
then understood that it was the I
hand of Providence that filled his
donkey to keep it from braying and I
his rooster to refrain it from crow J
ng. and finally snuffed out his light I
o as not to attract the highwaymen I
and murderers in the vicinity.
MORAL: Though we often won- I
ier at the reasons for mishaps and I
aduer corKfaOorw that might assail f
us. it u well to bear in mind that f
even in mishaps, there may be an
element of advantage, and in the t
ong run, cause for thanksgiving. |
"Xnisttkridlian
Page 13-A

i
Lransn;
T-l T t
'threw (OH'.^rgaticn
> ^xiftr-r "iK1? nrmaa
" T I f V V t T I *r
nto'irron rrb mf?.
p ifeir K1? dk ,orriK iDna^ |
D^n napj?n nsj?n
yirtl /man *V"Jtf|
I-1TI T I ...
n -d ,riBp fj|| itfistf
^snn1? tfiij? Dipn1? o^to
siai?a n-ttfan .?"ocii rrpf
bin -a .nnai"? rn ntMna
T "TT' T TNI
a*i -'rrtritta niania jrx
.o-iaan dv ^Bnn1?
nsnapja."? V?s?nn D-ni#
dj /?in osfcn nx ftni
T : V 1TI
t i t :
nnx .-i^Bn'? mr "rntfa pm
1iD-iiD iinn D*n tP"jtf?
n dh avai ^mfcr"?
J I T I I
Ids; iir *?x*.&ra D-natoi
.orrnxi Drraiipr
(ivdMjj nnas irn? nH|taa)
RAHSLATION -
<& QL <*&/ OfJHlctmU fekgiou. Xife
THe Flight to Erati Isra.l
Before the group managed to
art out they were forced to em-
race Islam. The Arabs threatened
tern that they would slaughter
lem if they didn't do so.
The small group went along des-
t tracks and told the Arabs they
et on the way that they were
akmg a pilgrimage to a holy
ace to pray for rain. The women
the group were disguised as
en, eince women in Arab coun-
Will We Heed the Call
To Return to Our Bethel?
By RABBI B. LEON HURWITZ
Temple Ztmor.
There are spiritual stirrings in
maturing America. There is a
growing concern among our leaders
of thought that something is wrong
with the patriotism of the citizens
of our generation. Not that they do
not love their country, nor that they
would hesitate to give their lives to
protect its survival. But what is
wrong is the fact that their patriot-
ism ends there. It is a patriotism
which lacks an essential ingredient
that played so important a role in
the lives of America's founders. It
is the element which is the answer
to the pressing moral question, sur-
vival for what? Without that ele-
ment, we do not have a complete
picture of what we mean by the
"American dream." It is the ele-
ment of "goal and purpose."
To the religionist familiar with
the Bible, this vital summons to re-
turn to exalted purposes should
have a thrillingly familiar ring. He will find this call foreshadowed in
tne scriptural reading of Genesis, chapter 35.
In this reading, we meet Jacob on his homeward journey, after an
extended absence. He has much for which to be envied, and he knows
it. He is now blessed not only with a large family, but also with great
material wealth. He travels with a large caravan of camels and herds
of sheep. But as we compare the Jacob of this journey with the Jacob
of the former journey, away from his home toward Mesopatamia, more
than two decades before, we experience a stirring disturbance. We are
confronted with a successful Jacob in terms of economic and fighting
strength.
It is, however, a Jacob without his dream a Jacob without the lad-
der which links heaven to earth. It is a forgetful Jacob, no longer
dominated by the awareness of his spiritual tiestiny, a Jacob who does
not hectitate to settle in Shechem, the area steeped in idolatry with its
irresistible pagan influence on the members of his family.
"Jacob! something is going wrong with you," we cry out in agony
as we contemplate what may happen to bis destiny of transmitting his
spiritual birthright and heritage to those who are to follow him.
Jacob responds to the call, and we all feel saved. He persuades his
family to bury the idols, to cleanse themselves, and to advance to
Bethel. They do.
And now we wonder. Will contemporary America heed the call
Fortunately for us the goals of our Bethel are not lost. They have
been merely mislaid. The challenging call for a return to Bethel u
here. May we respond to it, as our patriarch Jacob of old, with enthusi-
asm and with gratitude.
IABBI I. If ON MIRWITZ
. chatlenfe is met
^Jinow Kjour K^rleritage
What is the meaning of Apikores?
In Judaism, the term means a
denier of the principal of Judaism.
The word is derived from Epicurus
(341-270 B.C.E.), leading Greek
representative of philosophy of
hedonism, which makes pleasure
the only desirable goal of life.

Why does Jvdaism express great-
er preference for a bey child
than for a girl?
Primarily, because formerly only
the son felt himself responsible to
recite the Kaddish after a parent's
death. But there may have been
some added reason, such as the
economic one. The son helped with
the fields and other manual labor,
while the daughter had to be pro-
vided for and to be supplied with
a dowry ("Nadan"). This distinc-
tion no longer prevails, however,

Who was Samuel Hanagid?
He was the Jewish statesman,
poet, Talmudic scholar and gram-
marian of llrh century Spain (993-
aeai i aaaeaaaM 11 ......anm
This page is prepared in CO"
operation with the Spiritual Lead-
ers of the Greater Miami Rabbin-
ical Assn.
Rabbi David Hcrson
Coordinator
CONTRIBUTORS
Rabbi David Herton
Tales of Moral
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwita
Know Tour Heritage
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Gems of Wisdom
tries are not accustomed to pray-
ing with men.
Robbers fell on the group and
robbed them of their meagre be-
longings. They were also imprison-
ed and only bribed their way out.
After much suffering they finally
reached Israel and today live and
work in Israel together with their
relatives and brothers.
(Publish... bj. Brit Writ damlt)
1055). He was confidential secre-
tary to the vizier Abu-Al-Kasim,
upon whose death Samuel became
counselor and prime minister to
the King of Granada.
While holding high political of-
fice, Samuel was also spiritual lead-
er or Nagid, of the Jewish commu-
nity. It was he who opened the
Golden Era of Jewish poetry in
Spain.

What is the real meaning of Sehln-
nom?
Literally, the word means the
"Valley of Hinnom." It referred to
a valley near Jerusalem, where idol
worshippers slew their children on
the altar of false gods. Therefore,
it acquired the connation of "Hell"
versus "Paradise."
S
vices J hi s Wee kenJ
, i.
Information to be included in the Religious Services column
must be in the News Room of The Jewish Floridian not later
than Friday, a.m., preceding the week of publication. All re-
leases received after that time will be returned as proof of
their lateness.
AQUOATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyl* av. ,
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
Kiltlay 5.15 p.m. Sat unlay 8:30 a.m.]
Sermon: "Jacob's Journey Towardu :
Homo."
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW 1Mb avo. i
Conaervatlvo. Maxwell Silborman,
president.
BETH DAVID. 2435 SW 3rd ave. Con.
ervative. Cantor William W. Lip.
son.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Bar
Mltsvah: Ronald, on at Mr. and lira,
Kaul I.oiipus; Howard, son of Mr. and
Mrn. Murray Will, n
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th avo. Orthodox
Rabbi Solomon Sehiff.
FVIday 5:15 p.m. Saturday 8 a.m. Kt-
mon: "The KnllR-htened Paths of Ja-
cob." Bar Mlizvah: Tony, son of Mi-
ami Mm. John Temple.
BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd avo.
Conaervatlvo. Rabbi David W. Her-
aon. Cantor Hyman Foln.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "The Adven-
ture. Called Life." Saturday 9 a.m. Bar
Mltzvah: Avron, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Alberts.
BETH ISRAEL. 4000 Pralria avo. Or-
thodox. Rabbi H. Louia Rottman.
BETH JACOB. SOI-311 Washington
avo. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stem.
Cantor Maurice Mamchos.
Friday 5:15 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Sermon: "Social Justice." Bar Mltz-
vah: Jan. son of Mr. and Mrs. Philip
Zwllllng.
BETH TFILAH. tSS Euclid avo. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
BETH TORAH. 104th at. and NE 11th
avo. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitx. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschen-
baum.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Is Success
a Mirage?" Saturday 8:45 a.m. Bar
Mltzvah: William, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Leff.
CARIBBEAN JEWISH CONGREGA-
TION. 11551 Quail Roost dr. Rabbi
Harold Richtor.
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 400
16th at. Orthodox. Rabbi Jacob Safra.
CORAL WAV JEWISH CENTER.
S7SS SW 14th St., Miami. Rabbi Sam-
uel April. Cantor Mayor Outer.
Friday 7:30 p.m. Children of the relig-
ious school will participate In services.
Sermon: "The Right of the Right
Way." Oneg Shabbat hosts: Mr. and
Mrs. Bernard Held, In honor of son,
Rruie. who will be Rar Mitsvab dur-
ing Saturday services B a.m.
OADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1401 NW
183rd st. Conservative. Rabbi Max
Zucker. Cantor Emanuel Mandol.
Friday 5:30 p.m. Sermon; "Thy Name
Shall be Israel." Members of i'nfted
Synagogue Youth will participate In
services and host the Oneg Shabbat.
Saturday 9 a.m. Sermon: "Arise, Go
Up to Beth El."
fLAGLER- GRANADA. 50 NW 51 it
pi. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard
Shotsr. Cantor Frod Bernstein.
Friday 5 and 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Our
Prayers in Time of Distress." Oneg
Shabbat hosts: Mr. and Mrs. Morris
Fisher. In honor of their 50th wedding-
anniversary. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 26th
tor. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavaky. Cantor Louis Cohan.
Friday 5:30 and 8:15 p.m. Sermon:
"The Bible." Oneg Shabbat hosts: Mr.
and Mrs. Berrett Silk. In honor of son,
David, who will be Bar Mitivah during
Saturday services. 9 a.m.
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid avo.
Orthodox. Rabbi David Lohrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self.
Friday 5 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. Bar-
mon: "The Eternal Conflict."
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION.
1101 SW 12th ava. Traditional. Can.
tor Ben Grossberg.
SOUTHWEST CENTER. 0430 SW th
at. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "A Real Man
Is the Product of Struggle." Men's
Club to participate: Samuel B. Boaen-
beiYi president; Murray SparatM. riot
president: Samuel Part......
;iml Hairy u.n-hman, treasurer. Sat-
urday 8:30 a.m.
TEMPLE BETH AM. 5950 N. Kendall
dr., S. Miami. Reform Raobl Herbert
Baumgard. Cantor Charlea Kodaer.
Friday fijO p.m. Sermon: "Let There
he LlahL" Celebration of all children
with birthdays In December.
TEMPLE BETH~YiT OF HOLLY-
WOOD. 1351 8. 14 ave. Reform
Rabbi Samuel Jaffa.
------o------
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly
wood. 1725 Monroe at. Conservative
Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernosi
Schreibor. _
Friday 8 p.m. Guest speaker: Dr. Mil-
ton Siegel.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kroniah
Cantor Oavlo Convieer.
Frldov 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Exodus Re-
visited." Saturday 10:45 a.m. Bar Mltz-
vah: Frank, son of Dr. and Mrs. Nat
Beckman.
TEMPLE BNaTsHOLOM. HB00 NW
22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Shel-
don Edwards. Cantor 8oymour
Hinkaa.

TEMPLB EMANU-tL. 1701 Waahlng-
GEMS Off WISDOM
Woe to (he u".l;nl. and" woe to
his neighbor. Hail the righteous and
hail his neighbor. TALMUD.
oo*
If you touch pilch, it will clearc
lo your hand. ben sira
o *
If a prince wear a Bohemian glass
stone on his finger, it will be lai(en
for a diamond, should a beggar weai
a genuine diamond ring, everyone
will feel convinced it is only glass
HEINE

Sometimes a man's fitness for a
post of trust is determined by his
atiociations. HOOK.

I'd rather be the partner of a wile \
man in Gehenna than the com- I
panion of a fool in Eden, hadoar
* *
The scroll's sheath is saved With
the scroll. mishna sab. I
o
What is attached to the defiled
will be defiled; what is attached to
the pure will be pure.
----MISHNA KELIM.

You can't act the part of a broom
without getting soiled, proverb. ;|
;.:.. Hi. *,,'#'
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Hirach Adlar.
Friday 8:30 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. Ser-
mon: "Weekly Portion of the Bible."
Bar Mltsvah: Lawrence, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Miller; Mark, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Levy.
-----
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NB Itth st.
Reform. Rabbi Joseph N. Nart*.
Cantor Jacob Borneteta.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Jeremiah
His Relevancy for Our Times." Rabbi
Morris Kraff to officiate and preach in
the absence of Dr. Narot.
TEMPLE JUOE~. 320 Palermo avo.
Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Cantor
Herman Gottlieb.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Our Com-
mon Denominator." Members of the
Fir.-I Methodist Church of Hialeah will
lie guests. Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Shaf-
fer will host Oneg Shabbat and a Kid-
dush on Saturday in honor of the Bar
Mltzvah of son. Clifford, which "ill
lake place during services at 10:30 a m.
TEMPLE MENORAH. 020 75th st.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cantor Edward Klein.
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th at. ami
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovltz. Can-
tor Samuel Oombera.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "A Woman;
of Valor We have Found." Services
dedicated to Sisterhood and new mem-
bers. Saturday 8:15 a.m, Sermon:
"Weekly Portion."
TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100
NE 15th avo. Reform. Rabbi Benno
M. Wallach.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "The Story
of Chassldlsm," In honor of the 200th
anniversary of the death of the foun-
der of Chassldlsm. Saturday 11 a.m.
Services conducted by children of the
confirmation department.
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 081
Flamingo Way. Conservative. RabM
Leo Helm.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Conserva-
tive Judaism MoetlnC Its Challenges.
Oneg Shabbat hosts: Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Wlenherg. in honor of son.
Meven'a Par Mltzvah during Mlncha
services Saturday 4 p.m. Saturday
morning services 9 a.m.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
avo. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Can-
tor Albert Glantz.
Friday S:30 p.m. Sermon: Makers
:md Breakers of Religion." Oneg Shab-
bal hosts: BlaterbOOd. Saturday 9 a.m.
Sermon: "Recognising Strange Gods.
YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixk*
hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon
Steinmetx. Cantor Morris Bergtr.
Friday l:H P rn. Sermon: "Human
RlChta." Saturday 9 a.m. Par Mltsvah:
Ira, son of Mr. and Mrs. Abraham
Blacker.

YOUNG ISRAEL. 90 NE 171st at
Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber.
Frldav 5:13 p.m. Saturday 9 am. Ser-
mon: "Man of Destiny."


Page 14-A
+Jewl5t>nuf(lk*n
Friday, December 2,
i960
Capitol Spotlight:
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Eichmann Criticized for Failing 'to Kill the Rest' of the Jews
. _.......... ickH fur \r:it\ma with Israel. Th^v wrr ik r^1""
Washington
AN ARAB PUBLISHER was invited to
America by the State Department to
observe the recent national election. He
is Said Freiha, who puts out the daily
newspaper "Al-Anwar" of Beirut.
Typical of the material in "Al-Anwar"
was a recent cartoon depicting Israel
Premier Ben^Gurion confronting Nazi war
criminal Adolf Eichmann. Ben-Gurion is saying: "You de-
serve the death penalty because you killed six million
Jews." Eichmann replies: "There are many who say that
1 deserve (he death penalty because I didn't manage to
kill the rest."
The anti-Jewish material published in I-ebanen ty .Mr.
Freiha is widely known in Lebanon. The U.S. Embassy in
Beirut must have some notion of what is published by pub-
lishers singled out for invitations to America. Would Amer-
ican diplomats have invited the late and unlamented Joseph
Goebbels or Julius Streicher? A view in Washington was
that enough native bigots exist in America without import-
ing them from abroad.
Meanwhile, the Arab League boycott office in Cairo
announced that three American freighters would be pun-
Between You end Mo:
BORIS SMOLAR
Italy's Very Old and Proud Jewish Community
IT COSTS MONEY to be a Jew in Italy.
Every Jew in Rome, or in any other
Italian city, if he wants to be considered
a Jew. must pay a special tax. This tax
if imposed by the Jewish communities
\ tfa the approval of the Italian govern-
ment. In fact, the Italian authorities as-
i the Jewish communities in collecting
this tax. The money raised goes into the
treasury of the Jewish commonly and is being spent for
supporting Jewish religious, educational and social aid in-
stitutions.
Elected bj .1 democratic process, the Jewish commun-
ity in each city is in charge of the entire organized Jew-
ish communal life. It directs the affairs of the synagogue,
conducts the Jewish educational system, takes care of the
I !.( Bed. and represents the Jewish population
Vis-a-vis the Italian authorities. The largest Jewish com-
Off the Record By NATHAN ZIPRIN
Marlene is Exception
* ^NLY ONE person in the world
^^ could have done it. To get up
* before a jam-packed audience in
Em Israel and sing German son:-;s. Only
the lady with the beautiful legs
could have done it and gotten away
with it.
Moreover, it's certain that when
she arises at the forthcoming
Chanuka Festival under Israel Bond auspices at
Madison Square Garden, she will be accorded a re-
ception as warm as she received in Israel. The lady
of course is Marlene Dietrich.
Miss Dietrich was telling her friends about the
incident in Israel. "I knew it might be misunder-
stood. If any objections were raised to the German
songs, I was prepared to call for the lighting up of
the house and discussing the matter openly with my
audience. I know how they felt. I know how shock-
ed would be these people whose brothers had died
by the thousands in the Nazi concentration camps.
Many of my audience themselves had narrow escapes.
I felt their misery and yet I felt if we could talk
about it openly, they would understand. But they
understood without my telling. I sang songs in other
languages, then I sang German songs. They ap-
plauded me. They understood."
Yes, the Israelis understood. They remembered
too that the Nazis had sought to win over Marlene
Dietrich, that Hitler had promised to make her one
of his prize Aryan constellations the Blond Venus
was to become an adornment to his own ugly nature.
He had sent Von Ribbentrop to her, and Marlene
Dietrich showed him the door. They remembered
that too in Israel.
Before going to Israel. Miss Dietrich visited
Germany, the land of her birth. Gerpian reportsr
after her performance asked her if she would look up
some of her old German friends.
"No." she replied, and after a pause, "they are all
dead." Her friends had perished in the Hitlerian con-
centration camps. The lady with the beautiful legs.
The seductive star of the screen, the lady with
the sultry voice and pencilled eyebrows, the woman
who made slacks popular and who to this day is re-
garded as the most glamorous personality of the
stage has more than glamor.
During the war against Hitler, she traveled to
all parts of the world, entertaining the Allied soldiers.
She would eat with the soldiers, standing in line with
them for the chow. And she insisted on paying her
own travel expenses.
She sang for the soldiers and told their fortunes.
"How do you know how to read the soldiers' minds?"
she was once asked. "It is not difficult to read sol-
diers' minds," she replied.
Marlene Dietrich says of her work at this time:
"It was the only time in my life that I did anything
important."
Many will differ with her about that. It was
equally important when she dared to come out openly
in the beginning against the Nazis.
.....;............num..........1............ .......'' .......
munity which is probably also the oldest in Europe is
in Rome. It counts about 13.000 members who are consci-
entious Jews and insist on remaining Jewish.
The majority of them are of Italian Jewish ancestry
going back many generations, but they devotedly continue-
to maintain their Judaism and to teach Judaism to their
children. There are lour synagogues in Rome and all of
them are Orthodox, including the large synagogue which
attracts many tourists. Jewish and non-Jewish. Italian
Jewry does not know of any Reform or Conservative form
of religion. It is Sephardic-Orthodox and maintains the
Sephardie ritual.
The devotion of native Italian Jews, of many' genera-
tions, to Judaism is all-themore remarkable because it is
easy for a Jew to become assimilated in Italy. Jews and
Itaharis look alike. Jewish children attend the state schools
which are under strong Catholic influence. The doors are
wide open to Jews in all fields of Italian life. Anti-Semitism
is alien to the average Italian. All these factors have
brought about the assimilation of a substantial number of
Jen 1 during generations.
However, there are about 40.000 Jews today in Italy
determined to remain Jews and to educate their children
to remain Jews. There are many professors, architects,
scientists and other intellectuals among them. In fact,
the president of the Rome Jewish community is Prof.
Fausto Pitiland, a famous economist who during World
War II was an economic advisor to the U.S. government
in Washington. Like other Jewish intellectuals, he left
Italy when Mussolini came to power, but he returned to
Italy as soon as the Mussolini regime fell.
During his stay in the United States, he and other
Jews from Italy, formed an Italian-Jewish Club in New
York affiliated with the Spanish-Portuguese Synagogue of
which Rabbi David de Sola Pool is the spiritual leader.
He and the others could have easily become American citi-
zens, but they hoped for the liberation of Italy and were
glad to return to their native land as soon as democracy
was restored there. Their loyalty to Italy can only be
matched by their loyalty to Judaism, proving that there is
such a thing as strong hyphenated loyalty.
A most interesting expression of the devotion of Italian
Jewry to Judaism is perhaps the new edition of the Bible
now published in Italy. It is an extremely beautiful vol-
ume printed in Hebrew and in Italian on the best paper
available. To publish such a volume in the year of 1960
can only mean that Jews in Italy are proud of their Jewish
heritage, as they were when they printed their Soncino
Bible in the 15th Century. Incidentally, one of the five
copies of the original Soncino Bible now known to be still
preserved in museums throughout the world can be seen
in the Rome synagogue.
The administration of the synagogue is now building up
a museum of the Jewish antiquities which Italian Jewry
has accumlated during the 2,000 years since Rome con-
quered Jerusalem. Being the only country of Western
Europe in which the settlement of Jews has been continu-
ous from before the Christian era to the present day. there
are many ancient Jewish relics scattered throughout Italy.
From Hollywood:
HERBERT G. LUFT
ished for trading with Israel. They were the Exahthis
the Marine Voyager, and the Ike. It could not be lewied
here if the "Ike" was named after the outgoing President
The Arabs stated openly they would ignore the ami
boycott statements by both Mr. Kennedy and the old Ad"
ministration. The three American ships would be denied
access to Arab seaports and would face embankment if
they dared steam into the Suez Canal. The Arab blockade
was being tightened by Arab states emboldened by the
seeming indifference of official Washington
C. Douglas Dillon, speaking as Acting Secretary of
State, last May 6 notified the Seafarers International Union
that Arab harrassment would be met by "efforts to assure
freedom of the seas and to protect the interests of our
shipping and seamen discriminated against by the Arab
boycott and blacklisting policy." Such efforts, if made at
all, were ineffectual.
The new Arab blockade moves could not be dismissed
as merely "anti-Zionist" or "anti-Israel." This discrimin-
ation was anti-American, and an affront to the dignity of a
nation that once proudly disptached its marines through-
out the world to protect its lawful commerce. The State
Department, in efect, bid the "Ike" and the other ships
to lower their flags and sneak ignominiously out of Arab
waters. The department meanwhile continued shipments
of U.S. economic aid, financed by American taxpayers, to
the Arab ports that barred our ships.
i' :. is ,
UN Listening Post:
By SAUL CARSON
Jews are Prisoners
United Nations
THERE ARE about 350.000 Jews
in Eastern Europe outside
the Soviet Union who are virtual
captives of discriminatory prac-
tices in regard to emigration Ap
proximately 270,000 Jews in North
Africa are also virtual prisoners.
The Communist countries of East-
ern hurope. as well as the Arab countries of North
Africa, have among other things policies that are
similar when it comes to Jewish emigration espe-
cially potential migration of Jews to Israel. They
won't let them go under one pretext or another.
These facts, among others, have emerged here,
and are being studied by UN delegations, from a re-
P"rt filed by the^ Coordinating Board of Jewish Or-
ganizations a group composed of B'nai B'rith. the
Board of Deputies of British Jews, and the South
African Board of Jewish Deputies. This is the same
report from which figures and practices were cited
in this column last week, concerning the "homeland''
of these discriminatory practices the Soviet Union.
Rumania has the largest concentration of Jews
left in the Soviet bloc, outside the USSR itself. There
are about 200.000 Jews in Rumania now. According
to the report. Rumania has "a long tradition of anti-
Semitism." Its policy on the right of Jews to leave
the country "has been marked by arbitrariness and
spasmodic shifts."
Figures show just how uneven that policy has
been. About 200.000 migrated from Rumania to
Palestine and Israel between 1944 ana- 1952; less
than 2,000 in the next five years, to 1957. In 1959.
the doors were opened between 12,000 and 15,000
Rumanian Jews went to Israel. As suddenly as this
liberalization had begunjust as quickly did it cease.
One of the most inhumane aspects of this policy has
been the separation and break-up of families. In
many instances, husbands were separated from wives,
parents from one or more of their children.
Unhealthy Scenario Goes Before the Cameras
Hollywood
BRODUCERS Samuel Bischoff and Da
vid Diamond this week jut The Big
Bankroll," the story of Arnold Rothstein.
before the camera exactly 32 years
after the big-time gambler took his last
ride up Broadway in a hearse. The mys-
tery of the man who killed Rothstein with
a bullet fired in room 349 of the Park
Central hotel is still unsolved. But the murder of the under-
world character brought on a chain reaction that included
the resignation of Jimmy Walker as Mayor of New York.
The movie, which Joe Newman directs, is based on Leo
Katcher's best-selling book. Photography commenced at
Hollywood's Griffith Park. David Janssen stars as Roth
stein, with Joseph Sctiildkraut portraying the gangsters
father. Not a very healthy yarn, we presume.
As a special touch, Danny Lewis. Jerry's old-time
vaudevillian father, plays Danny Walker, fast-talking New
York bookie, in Rothstein's cinema biography.
Jerry' Lewis himself, at Paramount, starts "The Ladies
Man," from his own original story which he also produces
and directs, in addition to playing the title role. Helen
Traubel. Diana Dors and Gloria Jean supp.'y the female
contingent, with Buddy Lester, night club and television
comic, adding his talents to Jerry Lewis'. The latter
seems to need a fresh approach to the cinema since, the
humor of his two pictures now in release. "The Bellboy"
and "CinderFella," has worn rather thin and is quite
boresome to the audience.
*
Sam Spiegel, who has been cashing in at the box office
with his highly controversial movie, "Suddenly Last Sum-
mer." now prepares "Lawrence of Arabia," which British
director David Lean, who also guided his "Bridge on the
River Kwai." will handle for the producer. The picture is
scheduled to roll on location in the Near East. Jan. 2.
The film is based on Col. T. E. Lawrence's account of
the uprising in the desert, and covers the three years from
1916 to 1918. the period described in the author's "Seven
Pillars of Wisdom." Columbia Studios wants to make it
clear that the story in no way enters into the revolution
against the Turks during World War I. It ends when the
British colonel leads his Arab commandos into Damascus
on Oct l, 1818. thereby helping to break up the German-
Turkish alliance and win the war for the Entente.


Fridcry, December 2, 1980
LIOAL NOTICE
*Je*lsiinbrkttan
.(.J12TICE-UNOEf
FICTITIOUS !><<- i AUK
II, ,L."'' *"!r,n. '" angaes In
&&: na
M>J '':i, i.mhvc
f" H LAPPING
Sole. Owners
_;___________. II '18-27.. |2
NOTICE UNDER
f ICltl.uU ? NAME LAW
v-ri,-: ,s HBRKHY OIV'EN thai
IOI.AS.- i o\ RT APARTMENTS at IT.
I1.' ''",e na '*- NaVarre
Avsnue Coral Os |, ,,;., ,,,.,, ,
{',', -'-".'' '' '. '' >' the clerk ot
Korlda! '""' "f "a,l(' Cl,u>.
jack glass
lillian class
_._____ Ov. nerH
IENRY NORTON
Attorn, v ror Armlicant
140 Blseayne Bids.
^_____________________H-11-18-2T.. 12/2
is. ?I'CE JV PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FLORIDA IN AND FOR OADE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
v,.-~ No- *>C11040
I NXK ft. ZOLONOEK.
Plaintiff.
Vft.
RCRIN ZolONDEK,
Defendant
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: RPrpi BOUONIitiK
4S9 West End Avenue
Manhattan
New York City, New York
You are hereby notified that a Bill
bf Complaint for Divorce has been
filed against you, and you are required
|o serv a copy ot your Answer or
pleading: to the Bill of Complaint on
|he plaintiff* Attornev. GEORGE A
|>BRIEN 223 ARAtJON AVBNIE.
fORAL GABLES. FI.OR1DA and file
Ihe original Answer or Pleading In the
Sfflce of the Clerk jf the Circuit Court
in or before the 19th day of December.
i960. If you fail to do so. Judgment t>\
ei'ault will be taken against you for
Ihe rrli.f demanded. In the Hill ol
Complaint.
rhis notice, shall he puhllahed once
aon ueek for four consecutive weekc
ii Till-: .u:\visn FLORIDIAN
. DONE AND ORDERED ai Miami
f'l.-rlila, thla 14th day of Novetnbi r,
"..D. 1M.
E. B. LEATHERMAN. clerk.
I Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida
seal) B} : K M I.YMAN.
11. [nt v 'lerk
kKDRGE O'BRIEN
12 : Aragon Ave C > I Gables
Ltii.i ii. > f ir Plaintiff
ll IS-tS, II '
NOTICE UNDER
FICT.TIOU3 NAME LAW
rOTIC] IS HEREBY ISIVBN that
un.i. ilgi nt to engage in
in. i* under the fictitious name ol
vRK APARTMENT8 at 2130-40 Park
ramie, 21S6-4II Washington Court,
i Beach, Intends to register said
lm wi!h the Clerk of the Circuit
tourt of Dade County, Florida
HURRAYtORBBNE. Trustee
11/25.12/2-9-1G
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
he undersigned, desiring to engage in
uslness under the fictitious name of
MIAMI SWIM PRODUCTS at 3090 NW
7.".th St., Miami. Florida
BII.IY I>oi. OURT CHF.MICAl.
INDUSTRIES ta. Fla. Corp.)
Sole Owners
CAIN A I .-"IS
Attorn- > '..r Applicant
3S30 \V F..gler Si
11/2:.. 12/2-9-K.
N THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE
No. S1127-C
IN' RE- Rotate of
REI'HEN OERRERT.
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
T" All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claim, or Demands Against Saiil
Batata:
You are hereby notified and required
'< jire.-. r,i any c aims and demands
which you tnav hive aealnst the es-
tate of REI'MCN ilKIUIKKT. deceased
late of Hade County, Florida, to the
'.in iv ,1 idg.-s of Trade County, ami
tile the mi hi their offices in th<
County '".|,-thoue In Dade County.
Florida, within eight calendar months
I om the date of the first publication
hereof, or the same will be barred.
SON IA GERBERT
RICH RD I'.KICKMAN
Attorn. \
l.'iO B.W. lt Street
liami 36, Fla.
11/18-23. 12/2-9
NOT.CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY Q1VEN that
e uaderslgned. deslrina to engage In
uilneas under the fictitious name of
II EDIT ci.EARINCl BIREAC at 1140
.'.E. 16Srd Street. North Miami Beach,
a.. Intend* to rejtlater aald name
Ith the Clerk oT the Circuit Court of
..I. County. Florida
FT^ACRED. INC.
(a Fla. Corp.)
11/11-18-25,12/2
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
LEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. SOCI0S30
liORIA PATBICIA POTTER.
Plaintiff.
va.
HARI.):s EDWARD POTTER,
11. lendant.
ORDER TO APPEAR
YOU. CHARL.K. EDWARD POT-
KR, c/o Sarah Potter. 3u2 Mohawk
ve.. Scotia. New York, are hereby
uuired to serve copy of your an-
\er to a complaint for divorce on
uintiffs attorney f I uirte M. Barnes.
N B .' Ave.. Miami, Mori.la. on or
fore the l.'.th I i mber, 19".
id illw the uriKln.il In the ofd. ol
l- Clerk ,.f tin ih.iwi.....I
fault will be entered analnsl you
a. .1 November 7. i960.
B UEA rilKitMAN. Clerk
of i lurt.
(seal) Bl WfM ^^ STOCKINa
Deputy Clerk
ll/ll-HJ-:':.. II I
Page ISA
LEGAL NOTICE
'Gentlemen, thank you for coming ...
but wfiat I meant in my sermon was that
we needed'spiritual' giants."
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVKN that
the undershtned, desiring to engage in
business under th- fictitious name of
STROL.L-0 -CHAIR DIBTRIBUTORS
at ItnS N.K IJth Avenue, North Mi-
ami intends | i r-:;-wr said tiain,- vrltn
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
i 'ountt, norl la
I.II.I.AUYi: DIAPER SERVICE, INC.
a Fla. Corp.
u/t-t-ie-n
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the unddkwlgned, daslrtns to enEaare In
buslnaaa und r the I I tloui name of
FASHTON FRODHCTION8 LTD ..:
220 s w. I7ta> Terra Miami, Flor-
ida Intends to readater said nunn- mIth
the c>rk of the art of Dade
('oiintv. pli rl i
BDI HI APPUEBAUH
1J/J-9-16-2J
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 48569
IN RE: Estate of
MORRIS lORTBB
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL D'SCHAROE
NOTICE I- h-r.h> given that I have
filed my Final Heport and Petition for
Distrii.iitloD ami Final Discharge as
Execute,r of the estate of Morri> Cor-
te>z, dec. is. i and that on the 10th
.la> of January. 1961. at 2:00 P.M.. will
apply to- the Honorable County Judaea
of Dade Countv. Florida, for approval
of said Final Report and for distribu-
tion ,tid final discharge as Executor of
the ,-state of the above-named dece-
dent. This 22nd day of November,
196H.
s/ I HA DO RE COUTEB
MAX R. SILVER
At tor Ml
2J Seytoold Ruildirus
Miami 32. H
12/2-9-16-23
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 314*9 1953
iX 111-:. Estate of
WILL RAFK'L
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that I have
'iled my Final Report and Petition for
i'tribution and Final Discharge as
SxeCUtrU of the estate of WILL
itu-'Ki deceased: and that on the
29th 'lay of December, I94M>, will apply
to the Honorable County Judges of
Dade County, Florida, for approval of
said Final Report and for distribution
and final discharge as Executrix of the
estate of the above-named decedent.
This 14th day of November. 19(0.
PA!'I.INK PATRICK
KENNETH M MYERS
Attorney
Mvers. Ilelman A Kaplan
llSt) 8.W. 1st Street
Miami 36. Florida
12/2-9-16-23
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCU'T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR OADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. IOC 11409
ROY SMITH.
Plaintiff.
REC.INA A. SMITH.
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: REOINA A SMITH
K(l. Box Jf
Bowers Hills. Virginia
You are hereby notified that a Com-
plaint for Divorce has been filed
agaln-t vou, and you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or Plead-
ing to the Rill of Complaint on the
plaintiff's Attorney, CAIN 4 IRIS, 3S3
West Fiagler S'reet, Miami 44, Flor-
ida and file the original Answer or
Pleading in the office of the Clerk ot
the circuit Curt on or before ths
*rd div of D- ember, 10. If you
fnil to do so. Judgment by default will
) .a for the relief de-
man 'e.1 111 lint
..; kNP ORDERED at Miami.
,. this rd day of November,
A E li, LEATHBRMAN. Clerk.
.it Court. Dad County. Florida
MAN,
Deputy Clerk
11/25, 12/2-9-U
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engat.- In
business under the fictitious name of
OFFICE LOUNGE at 165 NTH 1*1
Street, Miami. Florida intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
VISION ENTERPRISES, INC.
(a Fla. Corn.)
Sol. MAISKL
Attorney for Applicant
ll Security Trust Bldg.
11/2",. 12/2-9-l
NOTICE UNDER
V.,-.F. ?,T'T,OUS NAME LAW
NoilCK IS HEREBY fSIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to euKai.-e in
business under the fictitious ni
COMAR MOSKOWr'lTZ.drntaLLAB
ORATORY at MC Protesalonal Build-
aSLSL9 :K ,s'""'d Avenue. Miami
,,m ,! ;-n*as*.reiilsws.wri.i name
with t ... c lerk of the Circuit Court of
I 'ad.- i oun! i i -
ABB COMAR
M,r....<. n,,ss";"JS *KOWiTZ
Aiioni.vs r,,r nomar-Moekowlta
Ali|.lic i
Ml Alnsle; Bulldlnf
Miami It] Florida
______________________11/21, 12/2-9-16
IN TH CIRCUIT COURT OF TH =
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR OADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 6OC10815
IN RE:
ADOPTION OF
DAVID a minor
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
r*0: ROBERT MILLER.
Ad^-ess I'nknown
YOI- ,.!; HEREBY NOTIFIED thai
P-llt.on for Adoption of vour minor
child. David, has been filed against
ou. and you are requested to serve a
opy of your answer or pie rdlne to the
elitlon on the Petitioners Attorney,
tarry Ilousen. r.o:, Biscavne Building.
Ii West Fiagler Street, Miami. Flor-
ida, ami file the original answer or
pleading In the office of the Clerk of
th Circuit Court, on or before the 7th
dav of December, I960.
If you fall to do so Judgment bv de-
fault will he taken against vou for the
relief demanded In the Petition.
DATED at Miami. Dade Countv.
Florida, this 4th dav of November
'960.
E. R LEATTTERMAN'. PI.-V
Circuit Court. Dade Countv. Florida
seal) By: E. H. I.ANWAY.
Deputy Clerk
ll/ll-H-2". !'
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 50405 B
(Dowling)
In Re: ESTATE OF
DORA KAIJ^R
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Bitale
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed in present any claim- and demands
which you may have against the --
tate of DoRA KALER deceased late
of Dade County, Florida, to the Coun-
ty .Indues of Dade County, and file
the snrne in their offices in the County
Courthouse in Dad- County. Florida
within eight ''- lar months from the
date of the first publication hereof, oi
the same will be barred.
IRVIXC. K. KALER.
Executor
Pallot. Silver. Pailot. Stern & Mint*
701 Congress Bldg. Miami :,'. Fla.
SAM I silver. Attorney
701 Congress Bldg. Miami :!2, Fla.
11/2.-.. 12/2-9-16
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
COLEMIH'S MOKTOACE Co.. at S8M
W. Fiagler St.. Suite 11. Malnd. Fla..
lHI :i-.-.021). Intends to register said
name with the Clerk rf the Circuit
Court of Dade Countv. Florida.
MARVIN KANTUR
Sole Ouner
MARVIN WIENER
Attorney for Applicant
913 Ainsley Bldg. i
11/11-18-2'.. 12/2
NOTICE UNOfch
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring; to engage in
business under the fictitious name ol
SEVEN SEAS NOVELTY CO. at ISM
20th Street. Miami Beach 39. Fla.. In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade
Countv. Florida
MILTON WITT EN HERO
1I/2S. 12/2-9-16
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious names of
I'M' BAR nd T*P OOM BAP at
222 67th Street. Miami Beach. Flor-
ida Intends to register suld names with
the Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade
Countv. Kloii la
sole OWNER: sa.ie. INC.,
a Florida corporal ion.
HENRY A KAMP
Attorney for Bads, Inc., a
Florida corporation.
11.11-H-2'.. l!/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, dealrlna to ang i
business under the fictitious, cam.- of
LADYBUO at 1133 N.E Miami Phtce
Miami, Fla Intends ti n rlstt i
name with the Clerk of th.- Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida
KATHERINE P. RAAB
TAIAANOFF A \V \I.L1.R
Attorneys for Katharine P Baas
n 'ia-tt, u 2-1
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the mulct signed, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious na.....
NORTH DADE CATERERS at 178
N-E 179th Terrace. Miami, Florida in-
tend lo register said nam^ vVtth the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
TERRY LEVY and
MORTY KOSOY
Sole Owners
HENRY A. KAMP
1224 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach. Fls.
Attorney for North Dade Caterers
11/18-23, 12 :2-9
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY (TIVBN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
K EATON'S TIMES SQl'ARE BAR-
BER SIR IB at IMS N.W. Itad Street.
Miami. Fla.. Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Ctrcufi
Court of Dade County. Florida
TOM KEATON, Sole Owner
PAUL KWITNEY of the firm
of B. ik. II & Kwltn.ij
Altornev for Applicant
420 Uncoln Rd Miami Bench. Fla.
ll/ll-l-2f.. 12/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY IIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
PARK IS1.E CLUB APARTMENTS at
7X0-79" 73rd Street. 7231-41-..1 Wayne
Ave Miami Beach, intends to register
said name with the Clerk Of the Or-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
MURRAY GREENE. Trustee
1t/as.122-9-16
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN ANO FOR OAOE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
Na. 51226-C
In Re: ESTATE OF,
SANDOR PAL.IN
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons flav-
ins; Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate: .
You. and each of you are herehv
notified and required to present any
claims or demands which you, or
either of you, may have against the
estate of SANDOR PAI.IN deceased
tate of Dade County. Florida, to the
Honorable County Judges or Dade
Countv, and file the same In their
offices in the County Courthouse In
Dude County. Florida, within eight
ralendar months from the date of the
first publication hereof. Said claims
or demands to contain the legal ad-
dress of the claimant and to be sworn
to and presented as aforesaid, or same
will be l.arred. See Section 733 16 of
the 194:. IT
Ireted November 21. A.D. 190
MILTON R MANNHEIMEl!
\. 1 |xi i .....r of the Last will and
Testament of SANDOR I'AI.IN.
Deceased
KOVNER a m annheimei:
AltomejH for Executor ^^ ,,,, ,6
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, deslilng to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
MIAMI ARTISTS STUDIO at tM N
Miami Avenue. Miami intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
BEATRICE T REILLY.
Sole Owner
BEIGEL. TEITELMAN & ALBERT
Attorne.vs for Applicant
1462 W. Fiagler St.
11/11-18-25. 12/2
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the tinde-signefl. desiring to engage in
business, under the fictitious names of
AIRLINE BRAKE and WHEEL
ALIGNING"and "AIRLINE BRAKE
LND WHEEL ALIGNMENT"" at 3701
N.W. 3th Street, in tte City of Mi-
ami, Florida intends to register the
said names with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court ot Dade County, Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, this 8th
day of November. 1960.
JOSEPH PROSPERO
KOVNER* MAXNHEIMER^^^^^
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
*Jm/s*fhrSdfitr
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
IHul FR 3-l ior messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious names of
' WOI.I.EN a I- A R T M H N X S" and
"WOLLENS APARTMENTS'- at 914
Meridian Avenue. Miami Beach In-
tends to roatster said names with the
i'lerk of the Circuit Curt of Dade
I 'onntv, Florida.
BERNARD VVOLLEN
KOVNER A MANNIIEIMEK
Attorneys for Bernard Woll.n
11,2*. 12/2-9-16
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
GOLDS WOMEN'S WEAR at 8118
N E. 2nd Ave.. Miami. Florida intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
C.i il.IVS. INC
la Fla. Com
MARX FABBR
Attorney for Appli. ant
1611 Congress Bldg
11/JS. 12'2-9-lG
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME-LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned engage in
business under the fictitious nat
BIRD AIR CONDITIONING AND AP-
Pl i.wi'E SERVICE n '".:' Bird Ro I,
Miami. Ploajda intends to register said
name i'ii the i iei of the circuit
Court ol Dade Count) '" i
JACK c.'i.DlE
7330 s\v 28th Ter .Mis
12/2- :
NOTICE UNDER
F CTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERF.BY GIVEN that
the undersigned, ige In
is under the flcl ittouf n .
THE FAY COHEN EXPORT COM-
PANY at 12M N.E Miami
Intendi to i i:h the
< "l-ik ... hi '' i' ul >ui t of Dads
County, Flof I i
NATHAN I c, ,iiEN
I I 2-S-16-23
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY-GIVEN that
the undersigned. desMins to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
GOLDEN REALTY at 2SW West Fiag-
ler Street. Miami. Florida intends to
register said num.- with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court M Dade County,
Florida.
GOLDEN REALTY
By: Jerome Goldman. Stole Owner
GOl OMAN C.ill.DSTEIN
2101 VV. Fiagler St.. Miami. Ela.
Attorneys for Golden Realty
12 2-9-16-2.1
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTV,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 49030-8
IN RE: Estate of
ELIZABETH QOLDSTWN,
fornierh known hs
ELIZABETH Ol it.!-STEIN COHBN
Dec,-..
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against sail
Estate:
You a,.- hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
which you Riav have against the estate
..r ELIZABETH GOLDSTEIN de-
,easel late of Dole Countv. Florida, to
the c..unt> Judge- ..f Da.b- County,
and fi'e the same in th'-ir offices in
the Count! I In Dade Coun-
tv. Florida, within eight calendar
months from the date of the first pub-
lication hereof, or the same ill be
barred
HARRY MAHLER. Executor
ARNOLD SI.OME. Attorney
420 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida
12 2-9-16-23
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring; tn encase in
business undo- the fictitious name of
ANN & PEARL DRESS SHOP at 140T,
Washington Avenue. Miami Beach.
Pla.. Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Morida.
ANNA 7.WKIBON. Sole Owner
r.U'L KWTTNET of the firm
of Berkell it Kwltney
Attorne> for Applicant
'''coinR "'umar&iyt
AnENTION ATTORNEYS!
CORPORATION OWTFWT&
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Call THE JEWISH H.ORIDIAN at
FR 3-465


Pag* 1G-A
+Jelsl Heritor
Friday. December z
Now Chaos,
Go Home
By MAX LERNER
Jews to Complain of Claims Failure
Out of travail sometimes there comes a glimpse of light. Out of the
agony of the continuing Congo crisis the still untutored world, as it
stumbles about blindly in the untried darkness of UN intervention, is
catching a glimpse of a few ruleof-thumb principles of action to apply
to future crises.
Take the double event of the Kasavubu business in the UN and the
first blood shed by UN troops in the Congo itself.
The seating of President Kasavubu as the recognized head of a .
recognized delegation to the UN is something o an event mainly because
the UN Assembly found the courage to do the legal and right thing in
the face of bitter opposition. In purely legal terms the Assembly could
have done no other. The outrage would have been if it had yielded to
the pressures from the Soviet bloc and its allies.
In terms of the practical consequences of this act. it is now estab-
lished that there is an authority in the Congo, and that it is the govern-
ment of President Kasavubu. The fact that the government is operating
through Col. Mobutu does not change the existence of the authority.
What remains to be seen now is whether the UN forces in the Congo
will follow the lead of the UN General Assembly in New York, and rec-;
ognize the Assembly's recognition of the Kasavubu regime. Or will they
continue to act as if there were a vacuum of authority in which both
kasabuvu and Lumumba are suspended equally inert and equally in-
effectual?
-- -*-
THE MOST STRIKING FACT about the UN acceptance of Kasavubu
by a 53-24 vote was not that it was a U.S. victory but that it was largely
a searching of hearts and a counting of heads among the new African
nations themselves.
Ghana and Guinea, not very surprisingly, voted against Kasavubu.
as did India. India may have done it. at least partly, because of the
working relationship between Nehru and Nkrumah. and partly perhaps
because this jibes with other Indian votes which have been wary of rous-
ing Russian hostility at a time when China continues to menace the
Indian borders and violate Indian air space. As for Ghana and Guinea,
tiny states both, their hopes for African leadership rest on riding a tide
of bitter anti-Western feeling. Both. also, with highly centralized authori-
tarian governments, may be fearful of the agreement which Kasavubu
and Mobutu have struck with Tshombe of Katanga, for a federated rather
than a centralized state.
Other African states, and particularly the new states coming out of
the French Union, did not join Ghana and Guinea. They wilt be called
tools of the West by the ignorant and the mischievous, but it will not be
true. They recognized that the failure to back the legal head of the
Congo state would pave the way for Lumumba, and that he. in turn,
would pave the way for massive Russian intervention in Africa. They
are not prepared, after having ousted French power from Africa, to sub-
stitute Russian power for it. Besides, to ignore the identity and wishes
of the existing Congolese government would set a precedent which might
in time be dangerous to the other African states.
a a it
I STRESS THIS GROWTH of awareness among the African mem-
bers of the UN because the future UN decisions affecting Africa will
largely be determined by how the African representatives themselves
feel. The Congo crisis has compelled them to do some fundamental
thinking. Their refusal to panic before the pressures of the Soviet bloc
does them credit.
But a number of huge problems remain for the Congo. How will
political institutions develop when there is no personnel to staff them
with any effectiveness? How will a badly needed new Constitution be
shaped? What will happen when the UN forces move out? And how can
the Congo economy be brought back, even to the level it had under the
Belgians?
I foresee a stretch of US' power in the Congo, but it will have to
undergo some change of attitude. There is also a danger that the UN
will be performing so many ot the administrative chores of the nation
that it will adopt an if-a-sparrow-falls attitude as it did when it sought
to back up the Ghanians in their refusal to withdraw their envoy to the
Congo. The UN must provide order and security but it cannot play God.
When it tries to. as in the episode of the Ghana representative, the
result is bloodshed.
THE TASK OF ALL NATIONS NOW IS to let the Kasavubu -Mobutu-
T shorn be-Bomboko group get on with their efforts to establish a genuine
working regime within the frame of a working government.
It is easy enough to ridicule Mobutu as a would-be Army strongman
who has no real strength, or to ridicule Kasavubu as a man who pro-
claimed his assumption of the government reins and then went to bed. or
to ridicule the "Cabinet of schoolboys" at Leopoldville. But when you
have even an imperfect alternative to chaos, you take it and build on it.
As for the "schoolboys." I rather like the idea of trying to build a govern-
ment with whatever educated brains the woefully uneducated nation can
muster. Give them a chance.
If the UN does this it will be in a better position to meet another
crisis elsewhere. And some day who knows when? it may apply
some of its experience to the infinately more delicate task of building
a police force which can patrol world peace. The banners in Leopold-
ville proclaimed "Ghana Go Home." I plan to construct a fictive ban-
tier of my own which will read "Chaos Go Home."
Copyright 1960
Continued from Page 1-A
restitution bill long pending in
Parliament here.
Under Hm 155 State Traaty,
Austria is obligated lo pay with-
in a short fima tha loss of certain
types of Jewish property h a r
tinder tha Naii regime. A largo
part of tha property of tha 200,-
000 Jaws killed by tha Naiis was
loft hairlass, sinca only 15,000
Jewish survivors now liva in Aus-
tria. Both parties of tha Austrian
coalilion govarnmant tha Peo-
ple's Party and tha Socialist Par-
ty announced a long time ago
that may favor legislation au '
thorizing some payments to Jaws
who lost property during tha Naii
rogime.
Jewish spokesmen pointed out
that, in the budget for 1961. the ]
Jewish restitution and indemnifi
cation items are not mentioned at
11, The budget contains an alloca-
tion of only about $1,250,000 for
items connected with Jewish af-1
fairs. But this small sum is related ,
to a payment of $1,150,000 for the
loss of synagogues during the Nazi j
depredations, and $100,000 to the
Jewish community's annual operat-
ing budget. There is nothing in the
budget for restitution in general,
or for monies to meet the obliga-
tion imposed on the Government by
the 1955 State Treaty.
In addition to non-payment of in-
demnification and restitution to
Jews, a campaign is now mounting
for "re-Aryanization" of heirless
Jewish property which, according
to existing laws, are liable to be
confiscate,i by the government for ;
the purpose of meeting the needs'
of Nazi victims. Already state-con-1
trolled bodies have claimed such
property, and 600 more pieces of
hairless Jewish real estate are still
to be liquidated.
The Jewish leaders maintain
that the government proceeds
from heirless Jewish property
have already exceeded $4,000,-
000 in cash, and that additional
income from this property is
pouring in daily to the state. They
point out that the Jewish indemn-
ification claims could easily be
met from these funds. At the
same time, however, influential
groups of "Aryans," who former-
ly acquired the now unclaimed
Jewish property, tm intensify-
ing their pressure for the "re-
Aryanization" of this property.
Jewish leaders are particularly
resentful at the attitude of govern-
ment leaders who keep claiming
that anti-Semitic atrocities here
were committed by German Nazis
only. They insist there is ample
evidence to prove that Austrian
Nazis had willingly participated in
the Nazi deeds against Jews here.
"They are waiting for us to die
off," said Mr. Ehrlich. who lg M
years old. "But they are not going
to still our voices. The Austrian
Government is not going to give
us the run-around any longer. We
are going to appeal to the great
powers."
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w .SOCIALITE
the UJc
oman s
"W.rU
Dinner and a walk on the new Lincoln Road
Mall were a satisfactory way for the Milton
Sirkins, the Dr. William Bernsteins and the Dr.
Bertram Thorpes to Celebrate Mr. and Mrs. James
Ruby's anniversary ...
Youngest promenader on the Mall was Law-
rence, six weeks old. son of Ronald and Masha
. Grandparents, the senior Stoffs (Lou and Lil), walked
illy beside his carriage ...
Lovely party in the Pink room of the Eden Roc hotel given by
: Anchell to introduce her friends to daughter-in-law Helen, here
New York for a vacation with husband Chick Lone man
ang 40 women, Dr. S. Blatteis, Mrs. Anchell's brother-in-law,
not the slightest bit perturbed, and enjoyed his lunch and game
inasta like a true resident of Miami Beach ...
Seen at the polls Mel and Jane Richards Leaving soon
[a visit to Gotham Town and a chance to see "The Music Man"
"Fiorello." Dr. Leo Levin had only a few seconds to spare when
ashed in to register his preference, but he made it.
- SHI *-
Mrs. Lillian Blasberg admits to feeling like a gypsy. Having
' her home on La Gorce dr., she is parked, temporarily, at the
lis motel, which she will leave as soon as her apartment at the
ton Towers is ready ... In between, she'll be packing for a
lay weekend in Nassau ...
Zena and Jerome Weinkle were to honor lovely Aliza Gur, Miss
foel 1960, at a reception in their home, 55 Pinta rd., on Thursday
\. Others who entertained for the dark beauty were Mr. and Mrs.
IX A. Parness and daughter. Sheila, of 3251 SW 25th st., who
ted a dinner party Nov. 25 Among guests were Mr. and
I. Joseph Yanich, of the Israel Bond office here Later that
Bning. Aliza appeared at the Israelite Center ...
Rabbi A. S. Rosenberg, administrator of the Union of Orthodox
Irish Congregations of America, here to institute the Union's
ghruth program at the Lombardy, is guest, with his wife, of the
jtel's owners, Shirley and Murray Berkowitz, at their home, 3100
kirie ave.
> ca
Ruth and Ben-Zion Ginsburg just back from Dallas, where Ben
(tended the annual national realtors convention Ruth, of course,
ended the shopping area of Neiman Marcus ... -
If they don't see this first. Mr. and Mrs. Jack (Lucy) Harris, of
Meridian ave., will be guests at a surprise party in honor of
Bir 25th anniversary at the Flamingo hotel, which they own, Sat-
lay night.
x M
Proof that romances which start in confirmation class can last
Wedding of Betty, daughter of-the Richard Behons, to Stephan,
J of Mrs. Esther Cohan, took place last Saturday, with Dr. Joseph
[rot officiating at Temple Israel, where the couple met Steve,
i was on duty with the Air Force in the Far East, hadn't seen his
Jde-to-be for two years ...
Ruth Oberst put her considerable talent as a gourmet cook to
use when she and husband Harry entertained relatives and
eir children, Cecily and Gerald Katcher, of Sunrise Harbour, and
on, Michael, home from Gainesville, at a festive Thanksgiving
Inner...
Dr. Irwin Greene and wife Letty can hardly wait for the com-
pletion of their pool.. They're that anxious to start inviting friends
splash parties .
Samuel and Rose Frankel and daughter Florence are justi-
|ably proud of the beauty of their newly decorated home on Chase
fe.... Rose is responsible for the decor.

How not to be lonely on Thanksgiving, though 1.800 miles away
Dm home, was solved by Miami's "Ivy League" contingent
ley banded together for a gala turkey dinner in Boston ... In-
cluded were Dan Radcliffe, of Harvard, son of the A. Radcliffs, of
Ro. Miami; Bill Ullman, of Williams, son of Mrs. Milford Green-
erg, of Keystone Isle; Tom Finkelor. of Columbia University, son
the Maurice Finkelors. of Coral Gables; and Gail, daughter of
>ee and Dave Pollack, who is at Wellesley.

When the stork brought Dana Lesli to Dr. and Mrs. Edmund I.
?arnes, 1829 SW 4th St.. Nov. 12. he also made the senior Parnes
knd the maternal grandmother. Mrs. Eva Brant, all of Coral Gables,
pery happy ..
Dr. and Mrs. (Emily) Cirlin chose the Top of the Columbus when
hey entertained Dr. and Mrs. Rudolph Wagner and Miami Beach
fity Manager Morris Lipp and wife Helen last week .
Milton Berle. TV's Uncle Miltie. is keeping close tabs on sister
tosalind Wigderson's convalescence since she left the hospital .
?alls her daily, he's that anxious for her to be well enough to come
California .
Friends are congratulating Dr. and Mrs. Joseph B. (Millie)
tamerance on the hospital addition to their Abbey Medical Center,
S190 SW 8th st., which opened Nov. 23 Cocktails were served.

No one was prouder than Bernard Silvers last Sunday evening,
hen his wife, known professionally as Mary Michaels, greeted
everal hundred people at a cocktail party and fashion show at the
[Miss Eileen shop, which she manages Guests included the Sid-
ney Stepkins, Mrs. Martin Fineman, Dr. and Mrs. Edmond Gamse
(well-known interior decorator, Gwenn Popper), Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
[Sachs and the Marshall Feurers ...
Miami Beach Councilman Kenneth Oka and his Gertrude back
[from a world tour last week Same time, Shepard and Ruth
[Broad, he's the Bay Harbor Islands mayor, left for a few days for
[a rest in Nassau ... .... U.JU
Fifty friends helped Sharon Ruth celebrate her sixteenth birth-
[day at a party given by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Dunayer. in
I their home, 645 NE l?8th St., Nov. 25 Home for the holidays and
happy to attend were Margo Schwartzberg, Eleanor Ronin, Jeff
Stern and Myron Cohen, from the University of Florida, and Jeff
Schussler, of the University of Pennsylvania Sharon is a student
at North Miami Senior High and a member of Modern Music Mas-
ters Honor Society, Future Teachers of America, and Delta Lamb-
da Phi.
M
Marilyn Unger named manager of the newly-created women s
department at Lord's, Ltd.. on Lincoln Road Mall ... A graduate
of University of Florida, Miss Unger recently became a Miami
Beach resident.
"dewish Floridian
Miami. Florida. Friday, December 2. 1963
Section fl
'Eternal Light'
Fashion Show
Sisterhood of Temple Ner Tamid
will hold a "Fashions in Eternjl
Light" luncheon on Wednesday
noon at the Americana hotel.
The show will feature wearing
apparel, furs, and hair styles. Mar-
cella Kingsley, designer of many
of the costumes for "The King and
I," will be commentator.
Guy Rennie and Viviane Lloyd,
of Bill Jordan's Bar of Music, will
entertain.
Serving with Mrs. Esther Levitz,
chairman, are Mesdames Eugene
Schwarz. Esther Carrey. James
Langel. Murray Shaw. Jack Shaw,
Henrietta Fine, and Murray Spies.
Mrs. Dan Piver and her tele-
phone committee will act as hos-
tesses. Proceeds are for the Ner
Tamid religious school.
Lovely Aliza Gur studies the latest teletype reports in the News
Room of The Jewish Floridian, and learns that the "Exodus"
Diplomatic Ball on Saturday evening at the Fontainebleau
hotel is nearing sell-out proportions.
MISS ISRAEL TO GREET GUESTS
Lovely Aliza Gur Will
Charm Bond Ball Here
By ISABEL GROVE
Staff Writer
Aliza Gur. Miss Israel of 1960.
could have inspired the line "I
am dark, but comely" in Song of
Songs. At 19 and a half. Aliza who
placed sixth in the Miss Universe
contest here in July, loves every-
thing and everybody in America,
and her only problem at present is
whether she should return to the
study of psychology and languages,
or continue with her acting career.
Miss Gur will attend the "Exodus
Diplomatic Ball" Saturday night at
the Fontainbleau hotel, to greet
guests and perhaps to discuss her
part in the movie, "Exodus," and
in the TV show, "Adventures in
Paradise," with Elsa Lancaster and
Gardner McKay for Twentieth-
Century Fox.
Since winning her title. Miss Gur
has traveled all over the'United
States and Canada for Israel Bonds.
She gave up, with no regrets, a
chance to play opposite Marlon
Brando in "Mutiny on the Bounty"
because it would have required her
to go to the Phillipines. where
shooting began this week. This
would have interfered with further
committments she has to bonds.
During the past few months, she
has worked with Marlene Dietrich
in Detroit, as well as with Edward
G. Robinson and Red Buttons.
Aliza was born in Israel, and
lives now in Haifa with her mother,
who came originally from Egypt,
and her father, a Berlin-born me-
chanical engineer. She speaks with
pride of her gifted, 11-year-old
brother, Yoave, who recently re-
ceived an art scholarship from
Abba Khoushi, Mayor of Haifa.
At the age of six, during the War
of Independence, Aliza lived on
Mt. Carmel, between mountains oc-
cupied, on one side by the British,
and on the other, by an Arab Lea-
gue battalion. She frequently car-
ried massages concealed in her
long, thick hair, which she has
never cut. and when caught, would
weep copious tears and repeat the
only two English words she knew :
"please, 'chocolat;' Please, 'cho-
colat." "
Encouraged by her mother, she
has studied ballet and voice since
she was six. These talents led to
many starring roles in Israeli mov-
ies They also are the basis of her
hobbies today, including record-
collecting, especially of Beethov-
en's works.
Before she came to this country,
Miss Gur shared some misconcep-
tions, common among Israelis and
many others, that all Americans
are millionaires the charming
criterion being ownership of a rec-
ord player, a radio and a car. She
realizes now. of course, that it is
not necessary to be very, very rich
to have these things here, and is
impressed with the support given
to the work done here by Jews rich
and poor.
Aliza, who finds Americans to be
warm-hearted and generous, is not
interested in boys her own age,
preferring those 26 years of age
and over. Since she didn't date in
Israel, she has no basis for com-
parison, but she thinks "American
men are lovely," which makes it
mutual She is, herself, lovely, as
attested by her winning the Miss
Israel 1960 title over 500 entries in
Tel Aviv last June.
Mrs. Glasser Will
Chair Music Fete
Mrs. Louis Glasser has been ap-
pointed chairman of the 1961 Jew-
ish Music Fcs'ival Committee, it
was announced by Isidore B. Sim-
kowitz, president of Greater Miami
Jewish Community Center, spon-
sors of this event with the coopera-
tion of the Cantors Ann.
Mrs. Glasser will meet with rep-
resentatives of community organ-
izations to plan for this major cul-
tural event.
Jewish Music Festival will ba
observed during February, and is
conducted under the auspices of the
National Jewish Welfare Board, of
which the Center is the local af-
filiate.
Presently chairman of Greater
Miami Armed Services Committee
of JWB, and a member of the Na-
tional USO Council, Mrs. Glasser
recently returned from a group
visit to the Soviet Union as a com-
munity leader selected by the Mi-
ami Daily News.
She is also coordinator of the Jew-
ish Theological Seminary dinner.
Mrs. Glasser was chairman of
Women's Division of Combined
Jewish Appeal for three years, and
a member of the Florida State Wet-
fare Board until 1958 She has won
many awards for service to the
community.
MRS. 1001$ GLASStK
fashion Show Wednesday
Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood of
Beth Torah Congregation will en-
tertain with a fashion show on
Wednesday evening, Dec. 14, at
the Beth Torah Social Hall. "Holi-
day in Fashions" will show styles
in attire, coiffeurs and cosmetics.


Page 2-B
+.kni*t- HcrH&r
Friday. December 2, i$J
l Taste- Teasing Recipes for Holiday
By LEAH LEONARD
Of course you'll be enterainins
Jamily and friends, trie home-on
tiolidiiN college crowd an
young-fry and their (rien I
here are a few i make
'it easy on the DOS
'should cheerily mingle with the
guests Tl
are easy to prepjre in ad-.
too even the recipe for Chestnut
Cain which i htot or
cold beverages of your choice.
Chestnut Cake (serves 10 or more)
1 pound Chest Will
6 tablespoons vegetable short-
ening
2/3 cup sugar
1 teaspoon vanilla
6 eggs, separated
1 cup flour
1 teaspoon baking powder
Cut shells of chestnuts with a
>harp knife, one or two slits, and
cover with boiling water. Cook'
over moderate heat 20 minutes or
Know how to decorate your home uka take on added empha>is when I till tender. Drain Remove shells
for Chanuka" Know what foods the joy o decorating the home is and skins Press through a sieve or
usually are served? learned by parents and shared with ricer and add just enough fruit
These and many other questions 'he children." juice of your choice to make the
cancerning the Festival of Lights On sale at the auditorium will puree of consistency of mashed
Will be answered at a Chanuka In be do-it-yourself Chanuka decora- potatoes. Cream shortening and
stitute on Wednesdav evening in tion kits. sugar, add the puree and flavoring
Beth David Synagogue --Jlin fcring a palr of scissori. and beat thoroughly, adding one
Institute il sponsored by Beth Mr-, Goldberg said, 'and well dem- *** yolk at a Ume continuing
David Sisterhood, and is open to onstrate how :o cut out the decora- Beatin8
,h'" Public *" Beat egg whites in a separate
Mrs Edward Goldberg, chairman Gifts for Chanuka also will be OB 'bowl till fluffy and fold into the
ol the program, said a >amp!e -aid il trie Beth David Sisterhood mixture with a-fork. Sift together
room completely decorated for th. .it SI the flo.ur and baking powder then
holiday will be on display
along with coffee or tea. Yields butter with concentrated otn^\
iff Wf 3* "< Black Mission figs, juice and beat wMa a fork till*
steamed then slit may substitute.! right consistency.
Surrounded by young mothers of the PTA of the Early Child-
hood Development Program. North County YMHA. Howard
Dunn. "Y" president, is shown buying tickets to the benefit
function sponsored by the PTA Saturday night at Copa City.
Representing school mothers are sMrs. Robert Pollack (leftt and
Mrs. Harry Kaufman (right).
Chanuka Institute Due at Beth David
No. 2 Spreads and Dips:
Cherry Bossom Cheese Dip
(about 2 cups)
2 cup'- fre-n crani>erries i or
canned pitted eherru
2W ounces Bleu Chee-c
6 ounc< cream cheese
i up sugar i or less)
Put ind panel dry cran-
berries through the fine blade of
food chopper. Cream together both
types of cheese in a bowl, add the
cranberries and sugar and blend
till smooth Chill before serving
with various crackers. If cherries
are used, be sure to drain well.
9 i
No. 3 Parave Spread:
Peanut Butter With Orange
Combine equal portions of peanut
"It offers parents a wonderful (w^LflAll Aware
irtunkj to discover jusl how a ^^#**^" My3
It'VMsh horn. >hould look during PwRIt PrAflfrim
Chanuka.' Mrs. Goldberg rll riVtjIHin
Dm nil meaning o; Cha S S I Age members. baking pan that has been lined w
------------------------------------------------ repsn three communi'.ie- in wax paper or ahiminu
sift into the combined chestnut
puree and creamed mixture, f.
ing in with a fork without beating, i
Turn mixture into a well
and flour-dusted 13 x 9 x 2-incrl
STEVENS
MARKETS
.acoki
SOUD WHITE TUNA
Wrsju guests
ip Club of Miami
Beach YM1U Branch, 1536 Bay
rd., on Sunday at 2:30 p m.
Accompanying the group is
Cha rles Olshansky, executive direc-
tor. Jewish Community Council,
Newport News. Va.
Program will include a special
IsrMli dance group, celebration of
the birthday* and anniversaries of
members and guests, a model meet-
ing, refreshments and entertain-
ment.
This activity is part of the
county-wide program for senior
citizens sponsored by Greater Mi
ami Jewish Community Center.
7 Ox.
CAN
Goodman Hadassah
I. R. Goodman group of Hadas-
ah will celebrate H-Day with a
cocktail party at the Casablanca
hotel on Saturday, evening, Dec.
10.
-n.im! Bake W minutes at 3">0
deg. F.
Cool 10 minutes before turning
out on a wire rack and removing
paper or foiL Turn back on a cut-
ting board Cut into 10 or more
even portions. Du>: with confec-
tioners sugar

Easy Entertainment Suggestions
No. 1 After Dinner Cafe Date*:
1 lo ounce package pitted dates
Mi cup chopped pecajis or wal-
nuts
2 tablespoons powdered cocoa
2 teaspoons instant powdered
coffee
2 tablespoons confectioners
sugar
Stuff the dates with chopped nut;
and place on a plate Sift together
the cocoa, coffee and sugar into a
bowl. Roll each nut-stuffed date in
this mixture till well coated. Place
on a lace paper doily and pass
ry
#
7
GUARANTEED
PERFECT IF YOU USE
CHICKEN OF THE SEA HOT POTATO SAIAD
Make hot potato salad (you neesdn't wuit fox the potatoes to
cool). Add a Family-Size can of Chicken of the Sea brand tuna.
Heat through in the oven for a hot potato selad that's some-
ttuna! Serve with a green vegetable.
FREE: "Creative Cookery:' TO Tuna Tip* A recipe*. Writ*
Chicken ol the Sea, P.O. Box 2111, Long Beach 1, California.
THE PrVUg
OUST TUNA
PRESSURE-BAKED
OUR OWN SPECIAL
WAY TO PROTECT THS
DELICATE FLAVOR
n f tik
No. 4 Red and Green Dip;
Pimiento Avocado Blend
4 ounces canned pimiento,
drained and mashed
1 cup avocado pulp, ma-hed
8 ounces cream oheas*
2 tablespoons uncolored horse.
radish
3 tablespoons lemon juice
l? tea-poon sajt
teaspoon oregano. optionjl
Mayonnaise or sour cream u
desired
Combine in the order listed, add-
ing mayonnaise and/or sour crean
a little at a time till consistency
desired. Minced parsley or chopped
green pepper-far garnish if desire*
Yields about 1*. cups for dipping
Unmatched
For Delicious Flavor!
- "
NO Salt
NO Sugar
NO Spices
NO Shortening
------
*~\idb'lUoXhfL- ukU-' trO/ TaJ&u
"^WWWW^W^,
<*WWWWWW*WW^*WN-A I
NO FAT! Holland Honey Cakes
NO SAL are made witil0ut tnese ingredient*,
UA Cnr A Dl Yet are Delicious, Tasty, and Good
NO bUbAR! for Everyone!
AM F4M THCM W V04M MOO SfOU Oft HEAtTH WOO SHOP.
Mede b,
HOILAND HONEY CAKE CO., HoHtwd, Michigan
TO LOW
CALORIE MEALS
Solve that weighty prettiest.
serve plenty of nutritious, flavorful
August Bros. Sread medi
from select sprint wheat flour ...
contains no shortening.
PUMP*.UNlcXfI lOMIMMN Itl
BAGIIS VNMNA 106 TWHT
FUENCH IMA0 106 lOUJ
. HAI0 lOUJ


,...,,. .-.-,iv,\Sp\-it
Joy. December 2. I960
Jeisti fhridHar
Page 3-3
Senior Citizens to Keynote Council
Meeting With Talk by Sen. McNamara

nrous

*
>, i
Children gather around their contribution of toys and other
items to Ship-a-Box program of the National Council of Jewish
Women, Greater Miami Section. The goodies will go to their
counterparts in Israel.
Ship-a-Box
Program on Way
Seth Kindlcr. Stacey Leschel,
Iichael Rich and Kathy TJlau, of
Temple Israel religious school,
placing their toys in the Ship-
Box which will be sent to Israel
Trough National Council of Jewish
Women's Ship-a-Box program.
This is the second year that the
reater Miami Section, a member
gency of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation, has conducted a
rive in the Hebrew and Sunday
chools affiliated with the Bureau
Jewish Education to collect toys
d learning materials for kinder
rten children in Israel.
Mrs. Edward Weiss, Section
Tiairman of Ship-a-Box, Mrs Ber-
lard Kommel, co-chairman, and a
rommitlee of 41 womii drawn from
Council's eight divisions, will col-
pack and ship the boxes con-
taining paints, brushes, crayons,
nstruction paper, skipping ropes
and dolls and send them to the Min-
ry of Education, for distribution
the kindergartens of Israel.
fmanu-EI Sisterhood Hotting
Board meeting of Sisterhood of
Temple Emanu-El will be Wednes-
day, 10 a.m., in Sirkin Hall.
Barn Dance Saturday
A professional caller will be on
hand for a barn dance sponsored by
Temple Beih Am Sisterhood Satur-
day night. Mrs. Rose Dulberg is in
change of tickets.
if Chapter Card Party
Chai chapter of B'nai B'rith Wom-
lets held a card party at the Del-
monico hotel on Tuesday evening.
Beach High Plans
Family Night
Mrs. Leon Green, president, and
Mrs. Ben Samuels, president-elect,
announce that Miami Beacb Senior
High School PTA is planning a
"Family Night" on Tuesday to
raise funds to provide electric fans
and water fountains throughout the
school.
A chicken dinner will be served
from 6 to 7:15 p.m. At 6:45, there
will be a variety show, including
majorettes, cheer leaders, numbers
from the "Crown and Capers"
show, and community singing.
At 8:15, a "sock hop" will be
emceed by Bob Adams in the gym-
nasium.
Coordinators of the program are
Mesdames James Cohen, H. Lee
Hauser and Charles Nicholas.
The sequel to the "Gold Watch."
featuring Miami housing authority
Martin Fine, and "A Day in Jerus-
alem," starring Mrs. Aaron Farr
and Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, will be
in the program at the next meeting
of the Greater Miami Section, Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women.
The combined meeting of the
eight divisions of Council will take
place on Wednesday, 10:30 a.m.,
at the Algiers hotel.
US. Sen. Pat McNamara, of
Michigan, chairman of the Senate
subcommittee on problems of the
Joint Program
Pays Homage
To Human Rights
In recognition of 12th annivers-
ary of the Declaration of Human
Rights, the world affairs com-
mittee of the Sisterhood and Bro-
therhood of Temple. Beth Sholom I
held a Symposium on "Cuba To-
day" last Wednesday.
Speakers were George Ferenczi,
former president of a textile fac-
tory in Cuba, who discussed "How
and Why of Cuba Today;" attorney
Nestor Morales, who talked'on "In-
ternational Aspects oi Cuba To-
day;" and Enrique Kalusin. for-
mer chairman of the Israel Bond
drive in Cuba, in an address on
"Effects of Cuba Today on Cuban
Jewry."
Ferenczi, whose family immigrat-1
ed from Hungry when he was a
child, was former president of one
of the largest textile factories in
Cuba, before he came to Miami
recently.
Morale*, president of Greater Mi
ami chapter of the American Assn.
for UN, was formerly director of
the American Red Cross and In-
ternational Trade Forum of the
Miami Chamber of Commerce.
Kalusin was a prominent Jewish
leader in Cuba, served as president
of United-Hias Service.
David Drucker, president of the
Brotherhood of Temple Beth Sho-
lom, served as moderator, and Mrs.
David Muskat took charge of the
question and answer period.
Also serving On committee were
Mesdames Charles P. Feinberg,
William Yanowitz, Irving B. Kap-
lan, Harvey E. Kramer and Judge
Philip Schlissel.
Mrs. Eugene Weine and Mrs. Max
Diener were in charge of refresh-
ments.
aged and aging, will be a guest
speaker at the Wednesday meeting.
GomnctP* new-activities, a com-
munity housing project for senior
citizens, will be discussed at the
meeting.
The City of Miami Housing Auth
ority will soon open the project at
NW 28 st. and 19 ave., where a Day
Care Center will provide leisure-
time activity for all senior citizens
in the area.
Mrs. James R. Katzman, vice
president of service, announces that
the Miami Housing Authority has
asked Council to serve as volunteer
arm of the professional staff of
the Center. Mrs. Myron Weitzman
I will serve as cnairman.
Martin Fine, vice chairman of
the Authority, and vice chairman
ol the Governor's committee an
aging, in preparation for the White
House Conference in 1961, will ad-
dress the Council.
National Council of Jewish Wom-
en has pledged funds for the build-
ing of a new Hebrew Model High
| School in Jerusalem. "A Day in
! Jerusalem"' will feature this theme.
RDINE'S
Shop Monday and Friday Nights, Miami. Miami Boach 'til 9:00
163rd St. Stor., Ft. Uudardala, W Farm *ach 'til 9:30
UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
SUNDAY, DCC. 4-MIAM! BEACH AUtHTORIUM-8:30 P.M.
MONDAY, DEC. 5 SOLD OUT
FABIEN SEVITSKY
BEETHOVEN SYMPHONY No. 9
SOLOISTS:
Blanche Thebom David Lloyd
Arda Mtfndiklan ^ Benjamin Rayson
AND UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI CHORUS OF TOO
MM $1.30 to $3.50 OM Symphony OHka. MO 1-4960;
Miami Baacfc Auditorium. JE 1-0477; Oada Coorrty Auditorium. HI 6-9230;
Caraafia'i, FI 3-5123; AmioWi, HI 6-2070.
TRAVELING TO ISRAEL?
WE
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WE
HAVE BEEN THERE
WE
KNOW THE BEST ROUTES BY AIR OR SEA
WE
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WE
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WE
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IF
You Can't Do That-We Will Send A Representative To See You
SHAW TRAVEL SERVICE, INC.
FRanklin 4-2604 35 N.E. 17th STREET
GUS SHAW, President
MIAMI, FLORIDA
The Perlmet Holiday iHtt
TICKETS TO THE OPERA
"ANDREA CHENIER" by Giordano (in Italian)
WITH MADAM RENATA TEtALDI,
WORLD'S GREATEST ITALIAN DIVA
Dade County Auditorium, JAN. 23 JAN. 18
Miami Beach Auditorium, JAN. 25
FOR TICKETS AND MEMBERSHIPS, APPLY TO
OPERA GUILD OF GREATER MIAMI
Call Hat 0f C/ila" far lacaf ian of Ticket Office titartst Ter Name
625 S.W. 29th ROAD Phono* FR 3-5967-FR 1-5153


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'Friday. December 2, I960
Renowned singer Marian Anderson (center) shown receiving
"Woman of Year" citation of National Women's Division,
American Friends of Hebrew University, at organization's eighth
annual luncheon from New York Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller
and Mrs. Louis S. Gimbel, jr., president. The women's group
will name a hall in Hebrew University's new library in Jeru-
salem in Miss Anderson's honor.
Jewisti Hor/dOajn
Page 5-B
Urge Treasury Probe of Hate Aides
By Special Report
WASHINGTON The Jewish
War Veterans of the U.S.A. Wed-
nesday called upon the Secretary
of yie Treasury to look into the
financing of hate groups and pub-
lications particularly those now
motivated by anti-Catholic bias,
being distributed by the millions
in the recent campaign, with a
view to establishing whether or
not tax deductible funds are being
used to finance the mailings.
JWV national executive director
Joseph F. Barr declared in Wash-
ington that he was eertain that a
Treasury Department investigation
would Uncover evidence of statu-
tory violations in establishing that
such funds are being used for this
purpose. He called attention to the
several requests his organization
has made without success to have
Congress investigate the financing
of hate groups and literature, as
to which Congress had not been
receptive.
"I* such investigation had bean
made," Barr said, "it would have
had a deterring effect on both
the volume and intensity of hate
literature. We are convinced
there will be an attempt to flood
the mails before election day and
this has to be stopped."
JWV was the first national organ-
ization to decry injection of the
religious Issue into the campaign.
The organization had pleaded that
candidates must be judged on their
merits.
Barr said that he intended to
send representations to the Post
Office Department urging a strict-
er survey of literature going
through the mails, especially ma-
terial that does not go first class
and can be opened for inspection.
He urged the Post Office to exer-
cise its right of inspection to de-
termine whether or not hate litera-
ture that comes to its attention
can prove an actionable case un-
der existing libel laws.
"No one can know how despica-
ble hate literature is better than
we do," Barr said. "As an organi-
zation, we have been fighting this
danger to American freedom ever
since our formation in 1896."
"Invariably we find," he said,
"that hate literature against Jews
is motivated by those organizations
which spread hate literature
against Catholics or Protestants
or Negroes, as the occasion, in their
judgment, requires."
Barr emphasized that, by its con-
stitution. JWV must be and is
strictly non-partisan, on political
issues and candidates. He pointed
out that both candidates had pub-
licly expressed disgust with hate
groups and publications and that
each had combatted this menace
in the past.
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Page B-B
*Jmist iUridliar

MUSIC
AND n
O
t
e
s
THEATER
it?/i
JKraff
SOMETHING NEW ADDED TO SOUTH FLORIDA
Music lovers are looking forward with great anticipation to the
third concert of the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra on Sunday
and Monday evening at Miami Beach and DaoV County Auditoriums.
When Dr. Fabien Sevitzkv will present for the first time in South Florida
history Beethoven's final crowning achievement in >ymnhonic form.
Symphony No. 9 in D minor, the "Choral."
The four soloists who will take part in this groat work are Blanche
Thebom. beautiful mezzo-soprano star of the Metropolitan Opera Com-
pany; Adra Mandikian. gifted soprano of American descent, who has ap-
peared throughout Europe: David Lloyd, popular American concert and
opera tenor; and Benjamin Rayson. strapping six-ft.. young baritone of
Brooklyn, personally selected by Dr. Sevitsky for this appearance.
The University of Miami Choral Union, under the direction of Wil-
liam Draper, will sing the fourth movement "Ode to Joy" in English
based on Schiller's poem of the same name. Dr. Sevitsky approaches
this performance with "reverence and a prayer.' as he puts it. so over-
powering is the Beethoven masterpiece He considers it as "probably
the greatest symphonic work ever written an inspiration to all com-
posers."
The program will open with the Bach Choral Prelude. "Zion Hears
Her Watchmen's Voices." and Fugue in O minor, also by Bach. Both
have been transcribed by Dr. Sevitzky. Also to be heard are four songs
by Johannes Brahms, with Mis* Thebom as soloist.

JUILLIARD QUARTET DUE HERE TUESDAY
Friends of the Chamber Music of Miami announce this season's
opening concert on Tuesday evening. Dec. 6. at the White Temple Audi-
torium. The concert will feature the Juiltiard String Quartet, today
recognized as one of the finest chamber music groups in the world.
Founded in 1946 by American composer William Schuman. who is
also president of the Juiltiard School of Music, the group comprises
Robert Mann and Isidore Cohen, violinists: Raphael Hillyer. violist; and
(Luis Adam, cellist. Its repertoire includes over 135 works, ranging
from Haydn. Mozart. Beethoven and Schubert, to the European masters
ol this century and such Americans as Sessions. Piston, and Carter.
Based at the school in New York, the Juilliard Quartet gives classes
in ensemble playing and participates in discussions and student work-
shops The group was invited to perform at the Bartok Festival in
1958 in Budapest.

GEDDA WOULDN'T LEARN ROLE IN ENGLISH
News from the Opera Guild of Miami is that Nicolai Gedda. orig-
inally scheduled for the role of Lionel in the Guild's new English version
oi von Flotow's "Martha." has been released from hix contract and will
l replaced by tenor Jon Crain.
Mr. Gedda did not wish to learn his role in English he knows it
in German because he will not be singing it in English anywhere else.
Tenor Richard Tucker has been assigned to the English version at the
Metropolitan Opera this season.
Jon Crain is a personable, handsome, young tenor with a robust
and ringing voice that soars easily to D above high C. He has appeared
With the New York City Center. Metropolitan Opera, and in all the major
cities in recital.
The Opera Guild's production of "Martha" here stars Roberta
Peters. Performances will be held Feb. 20. 23 and 28 at Dade County
Auditorium, and on Feb 22 at Miami Beach Auditorium.

WRESTLERS AND THE LIKE NEED NO ACOUSTICS
Speaking of Miami Beach Auditorium This arena is quite suit-
able for wrestlers, political rallies and commercial exhibitions Birt it
la not a concert hall or a theater and it will never be one To me,
the auditorium is a big barn, the atmosphere is ugly and depressing,
with the look of a blown up high school gymnasium, and the acoustics j
pardon the expression are a musician's nightmare.
It is an insult to expect a performance from an artist or an orchestra
in such surroundings. Miami Beach needs a real theater to house con-
certs, ballet and plays and should have had one a long time ago.
When the present auditorium was finished at a cost of $1,890,000 a
decade ago. the "powers that be" became aware of its tremendous
acoustical failings and this only after great criticism from the pub-
lic Despite the fact that healthy transfusions of additional cash, in
amounts sufficient to set some of us more modest people on the road
to retirement, were later poured into the auditorium to correct these
failings, it has been all to no avail.
When I review a performance at the Miami Beach Auditorium, I
am always aware of the odds against which the artist is working. I have
heard many great singers and instrumentalists in real concert halls else
where in the nation, where they consistently live up to their reputation
Here, in Miami Beach, all is dull and hollow. 1 admire the courage
and fortitude of these artists for returning to us again and again despite it

RAPID REVIEW OF HERE AND THERE
Metropolitan Symphony of Miami was to present a concert Thurs
day night. 8:30 p.m., at Victory Park, 169th st. and NE 19th ave., No.
Miami Beach, with Carmen Nappo on the podium ...
Popular Miami pianist George Roth presented a solo recital for the
fourth program of the Barry College Culture Series on Nov. 20 at the
Barry College Auditorium. A faculty member of the University of Mi
ami music school. Mr. Roth demonstrated the history and development
of the piano its growth from harpischord to grand ...
Acorns Civic Theatre, newly-organized theatre group here, pre
eented its first play, "Dark of the Moon." last weekend. Friday through
Monday, at Miami Beach High School Auditorium. This interesting play,
with its surprisingly musical dialogue and interpolation of American
mountain songs, had the strange quality of being both a fairy tale and
an earthy dramatic production. The revival scene in particular was
extremely well done. Ella Gcrber did a laudable job directing and co-
ordinating the players.
Friday. December 2. i960
----------T~
Robert Mann and Isidore Cohen, violinists, Raphael Hillyer,
violist, and Claus Adam, cellist, members of the distinguished
Juilliard String Quartet, due here Tuesday evening at the White
Temple Auditorium.
\

m \ Mr
-L. -4

'Spartacus' Will
Open at Wometco
The Spartacus box office opened
at the 163rd street Theatre Sunday
noon, and will maintain a daily
schedule from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.,
thereafter, to accept reservations
for the first six weeks, according
to Tim Tyler, manager of the
theatre.
The eagerly awaited "Spartacus,"
most expensive picture ever pro-
duced in America, will have 14
performances per week after its
premiere on Thursday, Dec. 15.
The film, which stars Kirk Doug-
las, Charles Laughton, Laureecc
Olivier, Jean Simmons, Peter Ust-
inov and Tony Curtis, will be shown
on a reserved seat basis with two
shows daily, matinees starting at
2:30 p.m and evenings at 8:30 p.m.
'Florida Author1
Series Resumes
First of the winter series o(
"Florida Author" nights was to
be held at the Miami Public L-
brary on Thursday at 8:30 p.m
Leslie Balpgh Bain, of Mjam,
author of "The Reluctant Satel-
lite." was to be featured in the
initial program. Topic under dis-
cussion was to be "Evolutionary
Forces in the Cold War." a study
of true motives behind the current
international political situation.
Appearing with Bain on the pro-
gram were Dr. Virgil Shipley, as-
sistant professor of government,
and Dr. Thomas J. Wood, chairman
of the department of government,
University of Miami.
utvto
IN A GLASS
ot a cur
TETLEY TEA
A TRADITION
IN JEWISH
HOMES
SINCE 1837
Attorney Moves OHkt
Julius Jay Perlmutter, local at-
torney, announces the removal of
his offices to the Baldwin bldg..
844 Biscayne blvd Miami.
Blanche Thebom and David
Lloyd are among performers
to join Fabien Sevitzky and
the University oi Miami Sym-
phony Orchestra in a perform
ance oi Beethoven's Sym-
phony No. 9 ("Choral") on
Sunday and Monday eve-
nings.
Corf Tourney Planned
$30,000 men's PGA golf tourna
ment will be held in Miami on
Mar. 21 to 26 with City of Miami,
Metro and Miami Beach contribu-
ting $10,000 to lure top golf pros.
FRIENDS OF
CHAMBER MUSIC
68 West Flagler Street
Miami M, Florida
*
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APPLICATIONS
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Friday. December 2. I960
+Je*isti ftcrldUmr
Coral Chapter
Dinner Meetfng
Coral Chapter of the American
Medical Cen'.W at Denver w.ll hold
its annual dinner dance al the play-
house of Miami Springs Villas on
Sunday evening, 7 p.rn*w--~------1
Mrs. IrVing Wallach is chairman.
Proceed? will be for the Eleanor
Roosevelt Institute of Cancer Re-
search at the Center.
The local chapter also makes
twice-monthly visits to the cancer
warns at Jackson Memorial Hos-
pital.
Page 7^B
Mrs. Aaron M. Kanner has
been elected vice president of
the Florida District of the
Southeastern Federation of
Temple Sisterhoods. A mem-
ber of Temple Israel, Mrs.
Kanner was elected at the re-
cent regional convention of
the Union of American He-
brew Congregations in St.
Petersberg, Fla.
Home Residents
[Hear Special
>rum Series
Residents of the Jewish Home for
Ihe Aged are enrolling in large
numbers in a new Forum Series
kponsored by the Home in cooper-
ation' with the Bureau of Educa-
tion.
Louis Schwartsman, executive
Irrector of the Bureau, opened the
tries recently at the Home with a
pcture and discussion on "The
ower of the Book" in observance
Jewish Book Month.
The residents' executive board
rlped plan the Fo*rm Series and
liggested topics for discussion.
Herbert Berger, assistant director
If the Bureau of Jewish Education.
Presented a film trip entitled
["Grandfather's World." in the sec-
knd program of the series. Rabbi
^olomon Schlff. of Beth El Con
gregation/ will discuss "Chassid-
|sm" in observance of the 200th
inniversary of the Baal Shem Tov
n Friday.
On Dee 97 the forum program
nil feature a discussion of "Mod-
rrn Day Maccabees." Providing
background for the guest lecture
(will be Rabbi Bernard Shoter, of
Haglcr-Granada, on "Chanuka To-
lay."
Schwartzman and Berger will
I conduct the concluding session on
[Dec. 23. Following an evaluation
Itiueiing with the residents of the
Home, a.second series will be
I lanned early in 1961.
Residents particrpatmg in the
lorum series will receive a "Certifi-
cate of Completion," awarded by
the Bureau of Jewish Education.
Tropical Chapter
Lunch Friday
Tropical chapter, American Med-
ical Center at Denver, v. ill have its
December luncheon meeting at the
Seville hotel on Friday noon.
Featured will be two films nar-
rated by Dr. Richard J. Fleming,
dealing with cancer in women. Dr.
Fleming will conduct a que-iion
and answer period lollowing the
film showings.
The meeting is open to the pub-
lic. Mrs. Norman Klein. 833-85 st..
Miami Beach, is in charge of res-
ervations.
Tropical chapter is a divisidn of
the Eleanor Roosevelt Cancer
Foundation of the American Med-
ical Center at Denver, which has
spent over $300,000 on free care for
patients sent there from the Great-
er Miami area.
The chapter is planning a Trop-
ical Day at Tropical Park on Dec. I
14. One race will be dedicated to j
the organization. The afternoon in-
cludes entrance to the Club House I
and lunch. Mrs. Jack Groman is
chairman, and Mrs. Ben Blofstein,
1311 Stillwater dr., Miami Beach,
1 is ticket chairman. Mrs. Bertram
Thorpe is president.
Newly-installed officers of Temple Ner Tamid
Young Adults pose at an installation dance
at the Barcelona hotel. Shown are George
Sanders, president; Don Glaser and Carol Ann
Brooks, vice presidents; Betty Rose and Helene
Stillman, secretaries; and Adrienne Muchnick,
treasurer. Board members are Ted Brown.
Bee Brick, Marilyn First, Thelma Freed, Leon
Griever, Paul Pasternak, Linda Sackett. Zirc
Scheer, Marilyn Unger, Martin Ury, and Herb
Zimmerman.
'Stork Club1 Meets at Sinai
Dade PTA Council
Meets Wednesday
Dade County Council of Parent-
Teacher Assns. will meet Wednes-
day. 10 a.m., at 1410 NE 2 ave.
Following Council's theme for
the year. "Mirroring Our Privileges
and Responsibilities as Americans."
a panel of members will examine
Americans vai'^s compared to
those of other countries.
Participating are Mrs. Gro'ver
Angell, character and spiritual edu-
cation chairman of Council and
Florida Congress of Parents and
Teachers; Mrs. Louis Gidney, one
of a group of local women who vis-
ited Russia last spring; and Tom
G. Gato, principal, Crestview Ele
mentary School.
Mrs. Milton Weiss, president, will
conduct the business session. Pro-
gram chairman for Council is Mrs.
Charles Finkelstein.
St. Sinai Hospital's new "Stork
Club" will meet Wednesday, with
mothers and fathers-to-be attend-
ing.
A review of pre-natal care will
be the the subject of Wednesday
night's session. The course is spon-
sored by the department of nursing
and nursing education at the hos-
pital in conjunction with the de-
partments of obstetrics and pedi-
atrics.
This is the second session of a
six-part course, but new mem-
bers mey begin with this session.
The first meeting held let month,
was an introduction to the staff
and the facilities of the hospital.
Other subjects to be included
in the lecture discussion series in-
clude "Birth Time for Baby,"
"Bath Time for Baby," "Feeding
Time for Baby." "Now That You
are Parents.'
Films are scheduled, which will
be followed by group discussion
and a question and answer period.
In addition, pertinent booklets will
be distributed, and a "diplom;i"
will be awarded upon the comple-
tion of the program.
- All meetings are held on the
lirst Wednesday of the month, be-
tween 7:30 and 9 p.m., in Confer-
; ence Room No. 2.
:
i
Bring the genius of
real Jewish cooking to your table!
JWV Auxiliary
President Due
Mrs Bertha Krause, national
president of the Ladies' Auxiliary,
.li wish War Veterans of the United
Stttes,' will visit local auxiliaries
beginning next week.
Mrs. Krause will arrive here on
Thursday afternoon, Dec. 8. for a
quarterly meeting that evening of
lb) Florida Department of the La-
|< k -' AuxiJiary meeting at the Al-
: caoar hotel.
On Friday. Dec. 9, Mrs. Krause
I will visit the Veterans Hospital at
Coral Gables and be interviewed
on television. She will attend Fri-
day evening services at Temple
Zion, With Rab*bi Alfred Waxman
I officiating.
The national president will be
[honored guest at a banquet Satur
day evening, and visit with mem-
beri of the West Miami Post and
Auxiliary at a brunch Sunday at
Ithe Marseilles hotel Mrs. Max Ru-
]bin, president, Florida Depart-
ment, will conduct all meetings.
ADL Women
In Program
Mrs. Jacob Wolosin, Anti-Defa-
mation League chairman. Sunshine
chapter, B'nai B'rith Women.
sp nefnmation League fn ToWty's
World" at an inter-faith program
Nov. 13 at the Spiritual Guidance
Temple of Troth.
Mrs. Norton Everett, program
coordinator, presented Mrs David
Shapiro, who demonstrated "Dolls
for Democracy," a visual aid de-
signed for children, and Robert
Rappaport, Broward county build-
er, who showed a religious kit of
ceremonial articles of the Jewish
religion used in home and syna-
gogue worship.
Spirituals by the Temple's Car-
oleers, and "Lost Chord," sung by j
Mrs. Samuel Sitt. concluded the pro-
gram.
They'll Hear Both Review
Rabbi Joseph Narot, spiritual
leader of Temple Israel, will re
view the popular novel. "Advise
and Consent," on Tuesday evening
at the Delrrionieo hotel. Mrs. Max
Kern is president, and Miss Flora
Sinick is ways and means vice
president Co-chairmeh of the func-
tion are Mrs. Frances Lessoff and
Mrs. Sophy Paul.
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Page 8-B
-JeHlsiithrHkM
Friday. December 2, i960
A BROOD OF BEATNIKS
Irv and Margie Cohen in tights and matching leopard turtlcneck
shirts greeted their friends at the Calcutta room of the Diplomat Coun-
try Club. Irv wore a blonde wig and Margie a black
one, but everyone knew them.
During cocktails, a strolling artist drew carica-
tures of the guests.
SiT""* it was a Beatnik party, everyone came
dressed the "Beatnik way." Bay Harbor was well
represented by the Norman Arkins. Bernie Sider-
mans. Morton Fishers. Carl Lundy. and the Drs. Irvin
and Art Roses. They arrived in the regalia of a
Beatnik wedding party.
+ *.
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
Quite a switch from teaching school to becom-
ing a lady of leisure but its nice work if you can get it.
Sue Berkowitz taught school for 15 years in a hundred-year-old pre-
Civil War public school. The district changed radically from time to
time. One of the school's alumni was Lucky Luciano. Another was
Henry Morgenthau. sr.
Sue is one of the very few people to get a Master's degree in one
Reception to Fete
Dubbin, Rapee
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel B. Dubbin.
6520 Allison Island, announce the
engagement of their daughter.
Sonya to Stuart, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Leon A. Rapee, 1195 71st st..
1ormandy TSIe.
Miss Dubbin attended the Uni-
versity of Florida and is now a
student at the University of Miami.
She is a member of Delta Phi Epsi-
lon sorority.
Mr. Rapee graduated in June
from University of Miami with a
BBA. and is now attending the Uni-
versity of Miami law school. He is
a member of Zeta Beta Tau social
fraternity, Dalta Sigma Pi pro-
fessional business fraternity. Phi
Alpha Delta legal fraternity, the
Interfraternity Council, and
and Gavel Legal Society.
The couple are-graduates of Mi-
ami Beach High School.
Mr. and Mrs. Dubbin will honor
the engaged couple at a reception |
Sunday afternoon.
Bar
Mayfair, Palgon
Betrothal Told
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Lamont,
of 7940 Hawthorne ave.. announce
the engagement of their daughter,
Judith Elaine Mayfair, to Emanu-
year. The Puerto Rico Government invited some American teachers *> S. Palgon son of Mr. ana n.
to the island for a study course. Since Sue s school neighborhood was
at the time rapidly becoming Puerto Rican in character, she was chosen
for the study jaunt to the university at Rio Picdras,
where she promptly racked up important credits to-
ward a Master's.
Theodore Palgon, 6615 NW 38 ter.
The bride-elect received a Bach-
elor of Arts from the University of
Miami in June, with a major in
speech and drama. She is now in-
The following summer. Sue went to Israel as a terning in eighth and ninth grade
and plans to teach in February.
Mr. Palgon graduated from the
University of Florida in the school
Photo Show
Goes on View
A photographic exhibition, The
Enchanted Camera." went on vim
TtaeaaJay .evening at the opening |
the *Tn* BiaanchanUd.'' -tarrl|
Krm Honter, at the Coeonir OovJ
Theater.
The exhibit includes photograph.;
ic portraits of movie and thialfr
personalities made by the late
James Hargis Connelly, of Chicago..
Connelly, who died in 1956 at the
age of 75, photographed Sarah
Bcmhardt, among other of the
tireat names who appeared before
his camera. Also showing are por-
traits of such luminanc- as Ru-
dolph Valentino, Mae West, Eva
Tanguay, and Helen Morgan.
member of a 60-teacher group attending a New York
University workshop. The end and rapid re-
sult was her degree.
3* *>
toss moan mayfam
Before long, interest in the brokerage bu.siness of business, and attended the I'ni- |Jeth 5hOlOIT1
took Sue from her teaching career. The New York
Stock Exchange, no devotee ol Susan B. Anthony, re-
fused to accept her or any other woman. Two
years later, this restrictive policy came to an end.
By that time, however, she had turned to her family's
restaurant business near Gramercy Park the former home of Wash-
ington Irving, and across the street 4rom the school of the same name.
Incidentally, Sue's sister. Anne, is a talented musician; although
now she only sings at home for friends. Anne is a former student at
the famous Julliard School of Music.
The two sisters live together in their home on Collins ave.'s Mil
lionaire Row. that their father bought just before he passed away and
when the family first came here five years ago. Their charm is that
they still act like tourists.
Becoming a lady of leisure was a hard transition for Sue. She
stepped into communal activity here with both feet is active in Mt.
Sinai Hospital, Greater Miami Jewish Federation, National Council
of Jewish Women, and as secretary of the Miami Beach Taxpayers. In
addition, she takes part in the programs of a number of music organiza-
tions here.
Just as busy as she used to be. the main difference seems to be that
Sue s energies are not simply school-centered anymore.
* *
IN HAITI
It was a Bon Voyage luncheon for Irene (Mrs. Milton) Cash and
Fran Wiesenfeld given by De (Mrs. Raymond) Rubin. They really de-
strved one.
They flew to Haiti to set up an education workshop for the sight-
handicapped children at Sister Joan's school, St. Vincent.
Fran teaches the sight-handicapped children at Tropical Public
School, and Irene is a braille instructor for the National Council of
Jewish Women. She took along volumes of braille transcribed into
French.
Sister Joan had brought a child to Miami for a brain tumor oper-
ation, and heard about the Braille Book Bindery at Miramar School.
Subsequently, she learned about the sight-handicapped program, and
wanted to establish a similar one in Haiti.
Irene and Fran expect to coordinate all of Sister Joan's material,
and in the twelve days they will be there, set up the program and put
it into operation a la National Council of Jewish Women.
* *
THANKSGIVING DINNERS AND GOLF WINNERS
The Sam Rosts had a rough passage home from Europe on the
Leonardo da Vinciso rough that Libby broke her toe and is still limping.
She was glad she could take her guests to Westview Country Club
for Thanksgiving dinner. They were Mr. and Mrs.
Jake Epstein, Mrs. Philip Joslin the Judge was too
iH to go, but they took him a piece of turkey and
Mr. and Mrs. Dave Phillips.
Every party was served a turkey for its own
table; all the guests had to bring was their own carv-
ing sets. Libby took the one they had brought back
from Denmark.
Other family parties were the Jacob Shers. Jerry
Blanks. Samuel Halperins, and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Rose. It was a lovely golf day. and here are the
teams that won in the Westview Thanksgiving Day
Golf Tournament:
First: Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Somerstein, A. J. Molasky. Arnold
Straus; second: Mrs. Norman Jaffee, Mrs. Ferd Meyer, Jack Paulen.
* *
FROM FARR AWAY PLACES
Card from Harvey Farr postmarked Pisa, Italy. He saw that "lean
ing thing" and was quite impressed.
* *
QUESTION MARK
In this corner two weeks ago, did you recognize Tom and Judy
Gerald? Neither did I. Friends really know them as Tom and Judy
Gerard. Are any of their friends linotype operators?
versity of Florida law school. He
will receive his degree in account-
ing from the University of Miami
in August.
The couple will be married Dec.
22 at the Roney Plaza hotel.
Millers Reveal
Roslynne's Troth
Mr and Mrs. Harry A. Miller.
4340 Nautilus dr., announce the
engagement of their daughter, Ros-
lynne Victoria, to Kenneth Donald
Kaplan.
The groom-to-be is a graduate of
the University of Florida and the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kaplan,
of 4310 Nautilus dr.
Miss Miller attended the Univers-
ity of Miami.
Book Reviews
Sisterhood of Temple Beth Sbo-
lom will launch a series of book
reviews beginning Wednesday, Dec.
14, at 10:30 a.m.
Rabbi Leon Kronish. spiritual
leader of the Temple, will be book
reviewer of the entire series, which
is scheduled monthly through Mar..
1961.
First book to be discussed is "The
Child Buyer." by John Hersey.
Chairman of the project is Mrs.
Alexander Bobbins.
Heart Series
On Television
Third annual "Heart TV Series"
will begin Tuesday, and run for
five weeks on ch. 2.
Presented as a public service fea-
ture by the Heart Assn. of Greater
Miami, and co-sponsored by the
Florida Physicians Supply, the
half-hour program will be televised
each Tuesday night from 10 to
10:30 p.m.
Viewers are asked to send in
questions on any of the subjects
discussed on the shows. The follow-
ing programs are planned for the
series:
"The Doctor Examines
Your Heart," Dr. Louis
Lemberg.
"Research and the
Young Scientist,'1 Dr.
Milton Saslaw
"Research," Dr. Robert
J. Boucek.
"The Effect of Diet on
the Heart and Blood
Vessels in Health and
Disease," Dr. Morton
Halpern.
Panel, answering ques-
tions of general public,
composed of Drs. Jran
Jones Perdue. Manm
S. Belle,' Edward St.
St. Mary, and Francisco
Hernandez.
The programs will be moderated
by John Felton, program director
of WTHS.
Dec. ,
Dec 20.
Jan. 3,
Jan. 17,
Jan. 31,
INTERNATIONAL BABY
SITTERS SERVICE
5855 S.W. 46th Terr.
EXPECTANT MOTHERS
Unique 3-weeks plan, covering
period before, during and after
confinement.
SITTER-COMPANION to con-
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invalid a.
SITTERS FOR TOURISTS visit-
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WEEK-END TH.PS aiio
Religioua Activities.
WORKING MOTHERS
A Special two-way plan:
1. Child oare during working
hours.
2. Child car* by responsible State
Welfare Licensed HOME
SITTERS. Transportation
furnished.
Uatar
4 Hrs. Minimum BABY SITTING.
Our BABY SITTERS are sip.
dependable, refined ladies bet.
ages 21 66. They speak Eng-
lish, Spanish and five (5) other
languages _________
Far ferfawr aVraMs caff:
MRS. AYMERICH
MO 1 8103
CORAL GABLES 34, FLA.
Member of Miami.No. Oad*
County, Clf C.
YOU ARE INVITED TO VISIT
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diaih StylJLAl
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BAY MARIO* MLANO
Fsrwsrty 11 Years With .
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PHONE UN -> FREE PARKING IN REAR
We are indeed pleated to announce thai Mr. Allyn. formerly wiih
Eliiabeth Arden 5lh Ave. Salon, New York it now a member of our fsH.
rot urru hi Aim visit the
MIAMI HEALTH INSTITUTE
Physical Therapy lady Cendifia.m,
General Diagneiis and X Ray
Colenic Irrigations
Cabinet! ami Mattage
Ultra Sonic Therapy
7235 Biscayne Blvd.
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CORAL GABLES
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For Thotc lou Love"
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AW CONDITIONED SWIMMINO MAI
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CA 6-1363
FURNISHERS I INSTALLERS
Inlaid Linoleum Asphalt Tile
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244.5 N.W. 76lh STREET 0X 1-4*31


Friday. December 2. I960
+Jm1stintrMlbf)
A dinner at the Americana ho-
** tel honored Dr. Joseph R.
Narot on Nov. 19 in celebration
of his 20th anniversary in the rab-
binate and his tenth anniversary
as spiritual leader of Temple Is-
rael. Over a thousand people at-
tended to pay tribute to one of the
outstanding men of our commu-
nity.
For the occasion, Mrs. Narot
wore a champagne-colored chan-
tilly lace short formal, with a
matching colored, pleated, silk
organza insert in the bodice.
Cocktails preceded the dinner.
Mrs. Sidney Pepper wore a black
brocade ensemble for the occa-
sion, which featured a velvet col-
lar. Mrs. Sidney Stuzin flso se-
lected brocade in gold with the
waist-length jacket.
Mrs. Nathan Perlmuttcr chose
a black lace sheath with a peau
de soie harem flounce from be-
low the knees to the hemline. A
red sheath brocade with gold was
the selection of Mrs. George Gra-
ham. Mrs. Joseph Ruffner wore
a white brocade ensemble with
the full length theatre coat. Mrs.
Bernard Stevens was in an emer-
ald green silk brocade dinner
suit.

A full-length coat sent by her
" husband while he was in Ko-
rea was the choice of Mrs. Sey-
mour Sami'i, which featured a
black silk brocade with large
hand-embroidered floral motif in
multicolors on the back worn
over a red chantilly lace sheath.
Mrs. Leon Kronish chose a dior
blue peau de soie. The long-sleev-
ed gown featured controlled full-
ness in the skirt to the hemline,
which. was tightened with cart-
ridge pleats.
Mrs. Harry Sands wore a moss
green satin with the sweetheart
neckline. -Mrs. Louis Goldman
was in black lace, and Mrs. Ethel
Gerson chose a black brocade
from Hong Kong. Mrs. Sam Lev-
enson chose a black sequin sheath.
Mrs. A. C. Fine set off her lighti
coloring with a red draped chif-,
fon dress with the Grecian drape
over one shoulder. Mrs. Sy Ru- j
bin wore a brilliant jewel-toned
chiffon with the bodice embroid-
ered in iridescent green sequins.
Royal purple satin was the choice
of Mrs. Jack Carner. Jeweled ap-
pliques cascaded down the front
of her gown.
Seafoam blue and gold com-
bined the matelasse brocade worn |
by Mrs. Lawrence Singer. Her en-'
semble featured the overblouse
jacket. Mrs. William Singer wore
a black damask ensemble reem-
broidercd in jet beads. Her jacket j
had a large portrait collar. Mrs.
Naomi Silverman chose an Ital-
ian silk shantung in blush pink,
with a chantilly lace top.
* *
|u|RS. Max Boderman looked |
" lovely in a white satin gown.!
with soft pastel appliques and a
harem hemline. While in Paris,
Mrs. Dick Stern bought a gold
brocade ensemble from Pierre
Balmain. Her fitted bodice had
narrow straps, the skirt with the
flattering controlled fullness, and
the jacket featured an oversize
portrait neckline.
While traveling in Hong Kong,
Mrs. A. J. Harris ordered an egg-
nog-and-gold brocade theatre en-
semble made for this special oc-
casion. Mrs. Dorothy Alpert wore
a royal blue peau de soie theatre
ensemble with the modified bell-
shaped skirt. The stand-up por-
trait neckline was featured on her
coat. A self-fabric rose at the
back of the collar was very effec-
tive.
Mrs. Leonard Beldncr chose a
black silk organza sheath over a
black silk. Her portrait neckline
was in white silk organza, and a
self-fabric rose was in the center
of the plunging V neckline. Mrs.
Alfred Swiren was in a pin-tucked
black silk organza, with chantil-
ly lace diagonals from the bodice
to the hipline.
Page 9-B
Lovely French actress Capucine gets an assist from John
Wayne in this scene from "North to Alaska," a story of the
gold rush days. Also featured are Stewart Granger. Ernie
Kovacs and Fabian. "North to Alaska," in CinemaScope and
STOKE WenesdaY- Dec. 7. at the Carib, Miami, Miracle
and 163rd Street Theatres.
Charm Models to Graduate
Gaylc Carson, director of Charm
Modeling School and Agency, 277
Miracle Mile, Coral Gables, an-
nounces graduation exercises for
the year at the Delano hotel on
Friday. Theme of the evening will
be "Down Nassau Way," with a
skit presented by students. Miss
Edith Applebaum, guest speaker,
will discuss "Modeling as a Way of
Ufe."
3n tie JHail
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I thoroughly enjoy reading Lillian
Kraff's "Music and Theatre Notes."
II fulfills a definite need in the
community, and is an informative
and worthwhile addition to your
fine newspaper.
BETTY R. SOKOL
Miami Beach
Hospital Names Administrator
Hospital Expert
To Address
Sinai Auxiliary
Dr. Morris Hinenburg, hospital
consultant of the Greater New
York area, will
be guest speaker
at the semi an-
nual meeting of
the Women's Aux-
iliary, Mt. Sinai
Hospital, on Fri-i
day at 1 p.m.
^OtL^k^rm^ I)r Hinenburg
^V Is a graduate ot
#/ am.Uv Sheffield Sci-
wr. urn MM entific school,
Yale University,
and received his medical degree at
the Yale University school of medi-
cine in 1926.
He was assistant director at the
Montefiore Hospital, N.Y.; execu-
tive director, Jewish Hospital of
Brooklyn; medical director and su-
perintendent, Jewish Consump-
tive's Relief Society, Denver.
He is a member of the American
Hospital Assn., and served as a
member on many councils and com-
mittees. Some of his consultant ac-
tivities have been with the Beth Is-
rael Hospital, N.Y.; Home for Aged
and Infirm Hebrews, New York;
institutions for the aged in New
York City for the New York State
Department of Social Welfare;
Maimonides Hospital, Brooklyn. He
is a contributor to the literature
in health, hospital and related
fields.
In 1959, he was vice president of
Broadway Hit Reading
A reading from one of Broad-
way's highly-acclaimed hit shows,
adapted and prepared by Trixie
Levin, will be offered by Mrs. Sam-
uel Ginsberg, Mr. and Mrs. Elliott
Harris, Mrs. Rocky Pomerance, Mr.
Myron M. Milnick and O. J. Rosen-
strauch at Temple Emau-EI's PTA
meeting and social on Wednesday
evening in the branch auditorium.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I would like to congratulate Lil-
lian Kraff on the fine literary and
journalistic talents she displays in
her new column appearing in your
publication.
MRS. HELEN R SHEVACff
Miami Beach
Beach Student
On Honor Roll
Seymour Spolter, of 4260 Chase
ave., Miami Beach, has been nam-
ed to the Dean's List for the 1959-
60 acedemic year at Yeshiva Col-
lege, undergraduate school of lib-
eral arts and sciences of Yeshiva
University.
A 3.4 (B-plusi average is requir-
ed for inclusion on the honor list,
which is issued annually.
Seymour is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Isadore Spolter, long-time ac-
tive members of the Hebrew Acad-
emy here. Seymour is an honor
graduate of the Academy.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Thank you very much for the
very nice piece which appeared!
recently in Lillian Kraff's column,
in The Jewish Floridian. I am very!
happy about it, and would like '<>''
thank you personally.
Scholarship Report Slated
Phi Sigma Sigma alumnae were
to meet Thursday at the home of
Mrs. Paul Furman to hear the
results of the fashion show held
recently to raise funds for scholar-
ships to junior scientists.
FABIEN SEVITZKY
Music Director and Conductor
University of Miami Symphony
FUR RE-STYLING
IN OUR ZBADMON Of
FINEST WORKMANSHIP
VE CAN CONVERT YOUR OUTMODER
FURS TO THE
SVlART FASHIONS OF TOMORROW
From $39
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2296 Coral Way HI 4-0544
MIAMI
1117 Las Olas Blvd. JA 4-7697
FT. LAUDERDALE
the American Assn. of Hospital
Consultants.
North Miami General Hospital
has named Lawrence Brett as ad-
ministrator. Board chairman Cal
Kovens announced the appointment
this week.
Brett comes here from Cincin-
nati, where he was superintendent
of Bcthesda Hospital. He takes up
his duties immediately a year in
advance of the actual opening of
the 202 bod. non-profit hospital,
which started construction in Au-
gust.
North Miami General Hospital is
being built at NE 127th st. and
NE 16th ave.
Baskin Gallery Features Duo
A-l EMPLOYMENT
DOMESTIC HELP
DAY WORKERS
Ph. FR 94401
LADIES DID YOU KNOW?
MIAMI HEALTH STUDIOS
SOUTHS LARGEST NOW OPEN FOR WOMEN
$3
LESS THAN
A WEEK
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THE TRAIL
HI 3-1*31
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PL 4-5875
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Expert Swedish Masseaje
Steam Rooms and Cabin*'*
Unlimil-d Use of Gym
latest Figure Formme.
low *c Gain Weight Yaw Desire
MIAMI AREA.
Natalie Baskin Gallery announc-
i es the opening on Saturday of a
ishow of paintings by Elaine Wein-
s'ein and E. E. Ulman. The exhibit
will present new paintings by both
artists.
Recent honors for Mrs. Wein-
stein include a one-man show at
the Norton Gallery, West Palm
Beach, a first prize in the 1960
Lowe Gallery Member Show, and
acceptance at the 1960 show at But-1
ler Institute, O.
Mrs. Ulman added an Honorable
Mention in the 1960 Design Derby,
and acceptance in the Sarasota
Ringling national competition in
her many awards. She taught at
the University of Miami from 1957
to 1960.
The show will run until Dec. 25.
ABC SHORTHAND, GREGG, PITMAN
Coraptometry, P1X. IBM. NCR, etc.
For other courses plea w consult
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Under fttrltt Supervision of the Orthodox V.ad Hakaehruth of Florid.
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Page 10-B
>Jmis*nrrtcften
Friday, December 2, I960
Mayor High WiEl
Address Youth
ConclaveDec.il
i: Kins lliyh has
been announced as keynote speaker
f(.r. the_ seventh annual teen-age
cencl I insored by the drearer
Miami Jewish Community Center.
The event each year brings to-
gether over 300 delegates from 30
ehibs of senior high school age.
Thtse clubs conduct their activities
at the Miami Branch. Miami Beach
Branch. North County Branch and
Southwest Branch of the Center.
Theme selected for this year's
conclave, which will he held on
Surday, Dec. 11, at the Dupont
Plaza hotel, is 'Teens Seek Their
RoleIn the Nation and in the
Worlr." Following a luncheon
meeting, at wh'ch Mayor High
will be speaker, the delegates
will adjourn te c series of ten
conccirent workshops and will
discuss many subjects in kecking
with the general theme.
v Goldberg and Morris Roth-
1 have In ted M CO-
i rmen of the seventh annual
teen-age conclave.
Bunn>. daughter of Mr. and Mrs
' Goldberg, 3822 Riviera ct .
Coral Gables, is a senior at Gables
High She i a member of the
Miami Y and president of her club.
Omega Delta P.-i.
Son of Mrs. Dora Rothbeig. 1115
Meridian ave Miami Beach. Mor-
ris ii a senior at Miami Beach
High, and president of his Y club,
the Knights.
BUNNY
MORRIS
Luby Launches
New Construction
Luby Chevrolet began construc-
tion of i's new sales and n ice
tenter at 93rd ft and \W 27th ave.
last week, with ofl ground-
1 i w i n l; ceremonii ed by
County com rs, of-
ficials of Hade munfclnelities, area
civic leaders and General Motors
Corporation eXCCUti
Sam Luby, IT., founder of Luby The
Chevrolet, and Sam Luby. jr. who county
Dow heads the company, turned the
first shovelsful of earth at (he
-i I en acre site.
The new building, scheduled for
completion in March, was designed
by A Herbert Mathes. and is be-
ing built by R M Thompson. Inc
The largest installation of its kind
Miamian Develops
Medical Device
A new gynecologic* examining
instrument now 00 the market and
described in a recent medical
journal is the development of a
local physician.
The instrument, used for interna
examination of female children, is
the achievement of Dr. Daniel O.
Hammond, of Miami, a member of
the department of obstetrics and
uynecology at the University of
Miami.
An illustrated report of the new
instrument appears in the July.
1980 edition of the American
il of Obstetrics and GyMCOl
ogy,
The Instrument, to bear Dr.
Hammond's name. *TM displayed
for the first time at the American
College of 01 stetrlcs and Gynecol
Dgy in City in April, 1958
LARGEST SELECTION OF
MENORAHS FROM ISRAEL
FIELDS GIFT SHOP
129 Mirocle Mile-Corol Cablet
WE MAIL HI 34351
WASHERS
KENMOHfc AUTOMATIC like new
rppr 1 moothi supply jo
rflK FULLYGUARANTEEO
SPECIAL SAIE $57
1137 NW 54 ST. PL 96201
F. EARl BECKER, D.V.M.
Announces the Opening
of the
Bird Rd. Animal Hospital
At
7775 Bird Road (SW 40 St.)
Miami, Florida
Phone CAnal 6-2424
Hours: 7-12, 3-8 Daily
9-11 Sunday
RAt's K furriers
Famous Brand
CASMMEVE SWEATERS $79.50 up
Beautifully Lined
Luxuriously Furred
238 NE 7ftfc St. H i.3818
HAPPY CHAHVKt!
McBRIDE LIQUORS
PACKAGE STORE & LOUNGE
734 NE. 125rh Street
Phonei
PL 7-1160 ft PL 1-2383
Water Control
Hearings Open
destiny of Dado
will he shaped to a sub-
stantial degree by decisions based
on testimony of officials, private
citizens and organizations at three
public hearings on water control
here in Miami this week.
Mark L. Grossman, chairman of
the water resources control com-
mittee of !he Miami-Dade County
Chamber of Commerce, made this
SITTERS WANTED
INTERNATIONAL BABY
SITTERS SERVICE
Needs Sitter* age* 30 to bC tor their
Expectant Mother's Division on the
(1) weeks plan Pretcab'y ladies
with knowledge of the Jewish langu-
age and Jewish Style or Kosher cook-
ing. Please phone:
MRS. AYMERICH
MO 1-8103
member of Miami-Dacfe Co. C el C.
Ill I II I I i^ssss
NEW ISRAELI IMPORTS
Aljo Religious A God J-we.rv
CHANUKA GIFTS
Vrry Reasonable Prices Room 401
I. BARNETT JEWELRY CO.
216 NE 2nd Ave. FR 4-3446
in the South. Lubys new building prPdic.jon as |ocn, forces finalized
will have 72,000 sq. ft for new,p|ans for )he ^s,,^ hrarings t0 ^ j
Middle-Aged Woman
Cerebral Palsy Country fair
Miami Women'* Unit ol tinted
1 oral Palsy will hold a Country
1. : on Saturday. Dec. 10, from
2 to 11:30 p.m. Site will be the
organization's Rehabilitation Cen-
tir at 1411 \W 14 ave. There will be
came*, ponies, and square
dancing. Dinner will be served
ths will contain toys, aprons,
u.smetics. houwwvres, home-baked
cakes and ceramics made by the
<< hrnl palsied.
and used car sales and services.
oi a and uaedtruck sales and serv-
ice, complete customer service.
parts department, pain: and body
shops and executive offices.
One ol America's largest Chevro-
let dealer organizations with other
branches in New York. Boston,
Baltimore. Denver and "Daytona
Reach, the Luby family has been
associated with General Motors
since 1926 For the past 21 years.
Luby has been located at 1055 W
Klaglcr st.. their original Miami
conducted by the V. S. Army
Corps of Engineers at Bayfront
Park Auditorium on Wednesday j
and Thursday.
At stake in the hearings is the
participation or degree of cost-
sharing of the federal government
.in future water control works in 458
of 900 sq. mi in Dade co.. and
particularly the Cutler Drain area
in south Dade. Area "B" in the
northwest section, and the entire
southwest area. Grossman said.
in comfortable circumstances, interest-
ed in social activities such as theatre,
cards, local automobile trips, would
like to contact similar-type Miamians to
form small social circle, share expenses
of hiring automobile, etc. References
exchanged.
WRITE MRS M.
BOX 2973, MIAMI 1, FLA.
FUR RENTALS
For All Occasions
RAMONS FURS
3916 SW 8th St.
HI 4-3416
UNWANTED HAIR?
REMOVED PERMANENT!r By
KAY KENDALL, R.M.A.
(licensed Eleciiolyg U)
1*974 NE 19th AV*t.
No Miami teach Wl 712*1
! SOCIAL INTRODUCTION!
headquarters.
According to Sam Luby. Jr., Luby Editor to be Speaker
expects to commence operations
at the new location on April 1, 1961. Leo *ndlin. executive editor of
For sincere tingle people of good
bockartMtnd and intelligence. Private,
ConfMentrtri. All ages cordially invited.
HI 8-1539
RENT A CAR
from $2.30 per day
$15 per wk & mileage charge
ABELL MOTORS, Inc.
1431 W. FlAGFft $1
______Ph. 3-6765
Prices Start 37x39 V
Phone FR 9-0411 1483 N.W. 7th Ave.
MIAMI, FLORIDA
The Jewish Floridian. will be guest
speaker at a mee'ing of the North
Shore Lodge of B'nai B"rith on
Monday evening at Washington
Federal Savings and Loan Assn..
1133 Normandy dr. Mindlin will
dlacun "An Urgent Message for
Today."
SECRETARY TO DIRECTOR
OF JEWISH SOCIAL AGENCY
Expert Stenographer and General
Assistant to Executive.
Indicate qualifications and experience.
FOR INTERV.EW apply H.F.K.
Box 2973, Miami 1. Flo.
OPTOMETRIST
Dr. Jack Solomon
PMK NEW OFFICE
8410 BIRD ROAD
CArwl 1-4544
Lebediker Branch Meeting
Joseph P. Zuckerman. president
of the Lebediker Branch of the
Labor Zionist Assembly announces
that plans for a ihanuka affair will
be completed at a meeting Satur-
day evening. Dec. 17, at the Seville
hotel
ANN'S KNIT SHOP
far
rU BMssT INSTRUCTIONS
653 WASHINGTON AVE.
Phone JE 8-9155
TRY
TNAl BROTHERS
EPICURE MARKET'S
nffrV CATEffffS SftVfCE
H56 Alton Rd. JE 1-1161
PROSTATE GLAND
Nervousness in Males over 50.
Night Irritability & Loss of Rest.
DR. W. D. REYNOLDS
CHIROPRACTOR
74 MIRACLE MHE
CORAL GABIES
Send four cent sump
So cover postetje for an
interesting Free Booklet
"WHY MEN ARE
OLD AT FORTY"
REFINED GENTLEMAN
Past middle age, native-born American,
wishes to meet lady, with financial
security. Object matrimony. Write
MR. M, BOX 2973, MIAMI 1
FOR RENT North Miami Beach
ONE or TWO BEDROOMS in Beautiful
Home near 163rd St. Shopping Center.
Reasonable. CALL
UN 5 3826
OWNER MUST SELL
Choice, large, Imperial River late
Buy now. Prices, terms are lew.
$10 DOWN $10 MONTH
Owner, SKLOW HI 3-3181
RABBI DAVID LEHRFIELD
announces his resignation from the
BETH DIN
ef the
COMMUNITY VAAD HAKASHRUTN
S.W A GABLES ONLY
9 00 A.M. to 9 P.M.
*150 TV CALLS Z\.
tl" PIX TUBES
2-yr. Ouar. Installed $28.95
JOE'S RELIABLE TV
CA 1-5656
Mem. Mum, Chamber of Commerce
FOR RENT-ONE BEDROOM
with KITCHEN PRIVILEDGE. Business
Couple or Loth/. S.W. Section.
Close to Shopping t Buses.
HI 6-9706
RICHARD'S
WATERPROOFING
SERVICE
GUARANTEED WATERPROOFING WINDOWS
DONE BY EXPERTS using THIOKOL .
LEAKY WINDOWS, STRUCTURAL CRACKS,
CORROSION PREVENTATIVE
CALL M0 1-9852 for flrff FSTfJIMTES
7901 S.W. 53rd COURT MIAMI
I
W
I
<> THE PROSTATE GLAND -a*., >
Nervousness in Males ovor Fifty
Nlwht Irritablify and Loss of Nest
"'I fuin i nl Miami) In i ikV for an int.-r. nu j ,. ,
"WHY MEN ARE OLD AT FORTY"
Write Dr. W. D. WeynoMs, Chiropractor
7 MIRACLE MILE CORAL GABLES. F
HELEN MAR APT. HOTEL
WATERFRONT
Studio Efflc'ys 4 Bedr'm Apts.
s \I.T W VI'll: |. n i|.
Hotel Daily Maid A Tel. Serv.
i vi' \i:i.v RATKX
2421 Lahe Pancoast Dr. JE 1-6402
FOB EXPERT INSTRUCTION FBT
ZELDA'S NEW KNIT SHOP
504 OCEAN DRIVE
imi Beach JE 1-7349
Mi i
Mrs Daily: 10 A.M. to 5 P M.
Open Tues A Thurs. Nites 7 to 9
PHOTO F.NISHING
IN by 10 AM OUT b, 5 PM.
At No Extra Charge
PITMAN Photo Service
1130 NW 36th ST -Off $.17,,
3170 NW 36th ST NE 4-6014
UNO THE CAUSE I
FLLOROSCOP'C X RAY
Elimination tor a Ssjoo
Limited Time Only d
RIVERSIDE CLINIC
I$61 S W. 1st STREET
FR 4.1242
TO ALL ... GREETINGS
Groceries Western Meat
Vegetables Sea Food
"Ol I.KVAKII
< IWM LMtY
3023 Biscayne Blvd.
Miami, Florida
Phone FR 7-2729
FOWLERS SEA FOOD
& POULTRY MARKET
"Shop in the Gablet
No Parking Worries"
267 Minorca avenue
Phone HI 6-1711
ROOM AND BOARD
FOR ELDERLY PEOPLE
SPECIAL LOW SUMMER RATES.
Strictly Kosher. Warm Atmosphere.
Car Service HUBS. N. 1EVIM.
1543 EUCLID AVf. JE 1-3741
DEAUVILLE
PACKAGE STORE
6440 COLLINS AVE.
MIAMI BEACH. FLA.
PHONFS
UN 6-2*02 UN e-7111


lay, December 2. I960
-Jenlstifkricttar}
Page 1 IB
Synagogue Dinner to Honor Friedland;
Rabbi Lehrman Will Participate Here
F^
"ft" '%..
Children of Temple Emanu-El Foundation School, which offers
a complete Hebrew and secular program through third grade,
present a Thanksgiving play attended by parents and mem-
bers last week. Left to right are Franklin Horwitz, Jefferson
Morgan, Elysa Mussman, Olivia Levin and Susan Litowitz.
Broad, Meyer, Judge Morris Named
Honorary Chairmen of Attorney's Unit
Shepard Broad, Baron de Hirsch
Meyer and Judge Joseph N. Mor-
ris have been named honorary
chairmen of the Combined Jewish
Appeal Attorney's Division, it was
announced this week by Martin
Fine, 1961 chairman of the division.
Harry Smith will serve as chair-
man of Miami Beach attorneys, and
Robert H. Traurig will be chair
man of the Miami unit.
One of Mm first professional
group* to initiate activity in the
1*41 CJA drive, the Attorney'*
Division will hold a buffet sup-
per mooting at the homo of Judge
Irving Cypen, 320 W. DoLido dr.,
on Tueeeey, Doc 13. Judge Cy-
pen it a CJA vice chairman.
Broad was Initial Gifts chairman
in 1958. and is a 1981 trustee of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
and a member of the board of gov-
SAFETY
HARBOR
SPA
. OUR 16th YEAR
"IMITATtO mil HOI MIMUD"
ONE HOUR BY AIR TO
TAMPA A ST. PETERSBURG
PROSPECT 6-1161
YOEL EISEN, Manager
ernors. He was the moving spirit
behind the planning and construc-
tion of the Broad Causeway and
development of the Bay Harbor Is-
lands community. He has served
as Mayor of Bay Harbor for more
than a decade.
Baron de Hirsch Meyer is a past
president of Federation and for-
mer CJA campaign chairman. He
was an organizer and first presi-j
dent of Mt. Sinai Hospital, headed^
the hospital building campaign in
1954. and has been active in the'
building drive of the Jewish Home
for the Aged, where he served as
vice president. Meyer was presi-
dent of the Jewish Social Service
Bureau, now the Jewish Family
and Children's Service.
Judge Morris participated in
the CJA Attorney's Division for
several years, and is active in a
number of local educational and
welfare organizations.
Chairman of the Professional Di-
vision is Richard Gerstein.
The committee includes Louis
i Bandel. Herman M. Berk, Alvin
jCassel, David P. Catsman, Burton
I M Cohen, Sidney Effronson. Clem-
jon J. Ehrlich. Leon A. Epstein.
' Sanford S. Faunce, Marshall N.
i Feuer, Judge Milton A. Friedman,
I Seymour Gelber, William L. Glos-
ser, Marshall S. Harris. Louis Hei-
iman, Aaron II. Kanner. Leon Kap-
lan.
Walter C. Kovner. Paul H Marks,
Dr. Irving Lehrman. of Temple
Emanu-El. will participate in the
program of the Synagogue States-
man award 'dinner of the Syna-1
gogue Council of America, honor-
ing Samuel Fricndland on Sunday;
at the Waldorf-Astoria hotel in!
New York.
Rabbi Max D. Davidson is Syna-
gogue Council president, Benjamin
Lazarus is dinner chairman, and
Sen. Herbert H. Lehman is honor-
ary chairman of the dinner.
The dinner will honor Fried-
land, national Conservative Jew-
ish leader; Max Stern, of New
York, national Orthodox leader;
and, posthumously, Ruth and
Marvin Silberman, Reform Jew-
ish leaders.
The Statesman Awards will be
presented at a $100-per-plate recep-
tion and dinner to be attended by
the foremost leaders of all branches
of the Jewish religious community.
Rabbi Lehrman has been active
in the Synagogue Council as an of-
ficial delegate of the Rabbinical
Assembly of America, and is a
Synagogue Council representative
to the President's Committee on
Government Contracts. Rabbi
Lehrman's participation in the pro-
gram will reflect his long personal
association with Friedland, who is
president of Temple Emanu-El.
Honorary co-chairmen of the din-
ner are Dr. Samuel Belkin, presi-
dent of Yeshiva University; Dr.
Louis Finkelstein, chancellor of the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America; and Dr. Nelson Glueck,
president of the Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of Relig-
ion.
SAMUEL FB/fOlAND
* 'I'
Three Take Helm in Seminary Drive
4
nouncmy
TH OPINING OF
maison jfiefel*
Beautiful Selection of Menorahs
"OH T *AU"
538 LINCOLN ROAD
Don A. Mayerson, Philip Neu-
wirth, Kenneth Oka, Burnett Roth,
Lloyd L. Ruskin, Phillip Schiff,
Herbert N. Schwarz, Harold Sha-
piro, Samuel W. Shapiro, Max R.
Silver, Sam I. Silver. Benedict A.
Silverman. Tobias Simon, Judge
Harold B. Spaet, Stanley H. Spiel-
er, Richard B. Stone,
George J. Talianoff, Harold
Turk, Jerome H. Weinkle, William
J. Weissel, Warren S. Wepman.
Harold Zinn and Harry Zukernick.
Three Miami Beach leaders have
assumed the helm in the project to
establish a full professorship at the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America in the name of Dr. Irving
Lehrman. spiritual leader of Tem-
ple Emanu-El.
Samuel Friedland will serve as
honorary chairman of the project,
while Col. Jacob M. Arvey and
noted newscaster Gabriel Heatter
will be co-chairmen of the executive
cabinet which spearheads the es-
tablishment of the Irving Lehrman
Chair in American Jewish History.
Among other well-known com-
munity persons serving on the
cabinet are Maurey L. Ashman,
Joseph Cohen, Charles Prueht-
men, Samuel J. Halporin, Emil
Morton, Jack Popick and Lee
Ranter.
Through the projected professor-
ship, which is being founded to give
"everlasting recognition to Dr.
Lehrman for his dedication to the
cause of Judaism and human un-
derstanding among all peoples."
students of the Seminary will re-
ceive a thorough education in
American Jewish history.
The project is being undertaken
to coincide with the forthcoming
dedication of the Seminary's Amer-
ican Student Center in Jerusalem.
The Center is scheduled for com-
pletion before the end of January,
and Dr. Lehrman will be on hand
to participate in the dedication
ceremonies.
Marriage Counselor to Speak
Walter Wilson, marriage coun-
selor, will speak on "Marriage
Counseling and Child Guidance" at
a meeting of the Young Marnecjs
Club of the Southwest YMHA, 7215
Coral Way, Sunday at 8 p.m.
Sweater Fashion Show
Harmony chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women will hold a fund-raisiog
| Chinese luncheon at the House of
Hoo, 1870 79 st. causeway, on Tues-
day noon. Featured will be a
sweater fashion show. Mrs. Samuel
Rosenthal is chairman.
taste
gleaming
gorham
sterling
,
When you buy drapes
BUY QUALITY t WORKMANSHIP
OUR CUSTOM WORKROOM
hos proved many times the finest
performance in every job. That's why
WE GUARANTEE SATISFACTION!
HACI rO*# MtW Mt 7MC HOLIDAYS NOW
CALL TU WWW!,amUoht
. rifPf """TO COVER. MMPMAD.
EDWARD'S INTERIOR ASSOCIATES
1821 let! 4th Avenue Hioleeh, Fie.
Be a talented giver give glamorous
Gorham Sterling in her chosen design.
Add to her service with place-settings or
choose from our extensive collection of
serving pieces. Place setting* start at liJ.OO,
serving piece* at 85.00.
Why not plan to do your shopping early.
Convenient budget terms available.
'Friers shown are for 3 piece place-truing: place
knile and fork, and ieapoB and inUuee Fad. Ta
1
\
JEWELERS SILVERSMITHS
FOR OVER HALF A CENTURY
121 E. FIAOUR ST. PHONE PR 3-6484
Open Monday and Friday Nights
FOR
CHANUKA


Page 12-B
+Jelst flcrklian
Friday. December 2. I960
RESERVE NOW!
Recommended by America's Leading
Orthodox Rabbis
| DAVID ROSNCR-*
MM
V HOT El P001 -C 8 ANAS
Sterling Quality is Supreme Only
RENOWNED FOR KASHRUTH
AND QUALITY SINCE 1932
CALORIE ANO SALT-FREE DIETS
3 UNSURPASSED STERLING MEALS DAILY
ferttct Calerimq Service for
large or Small firouns.'
|0X THE OEfAM *7rh SHEET MIAMI |C(H,H]
Phone
UN 6-A831

KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT
The
SINGING STRINGS
DINNER SUPPER
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
500 Deer Run TU 8-4521
ART BRUNS. Co-Owner
tW2
Freedman's
Kosher
Roumanian Restaurant
our 8th Successful Season
7-Course %]25
Dinners from
FINE HOME COOKING
446 COLLINS AVE.
ABE
CEFTER'6
NEW KOSHER
ROMWELL "otel
Ocejntronl Jt 20th Si. MIAMI BliCM
KOSHER MEALS $fi50 ZxL.
INCLUDED W aSj]Mem
SINGLE OCCUPANCY SOS, HIGHER
EUROPEAN PLAN It OTHER RATES
255LISJ F cm.ie iMMfn AM
V-^IL"^'' Mat. J1 TV S >
stgpgjr* c i" ek ihi> s.ii-
& m out, g ^**'m )*i
JE 4-2141
ii
a
EL COMFORT
COFFEE-And
None Better
(FORMERLY)
NEW ELITE
RESTAURANT
203 N.E. 1st AVE.
Air-Conditioned
"Where Friends Meet"
HOME COOKING
A SPECIALTY
SPAGHETTI
Hi
vCGUST BROS ftvf
' la the at si '
Pearly Gait
by Hal Pearl
The Royal Hungarian w3 ***
fOR 1HI FINEST IN KOSHER CUISINE
731 Washington Avenue Telephone JE 8-5401
SJ
NAMES THAT MAKE NEWS: Its a good thing that Coach Andy
Gustafson's fate isn't in the hands of the loval fans of the University of
Miami. While waiting to tee off at Bayshore Sunday ayem. Frank Solo-
mon. Stan Schewel. and Lei Goldstein were a few of the many Miami
rooters who thought the university's football mentor was away behind
the times in master-minding football strategem.
Vice-prexy F.d Melniok-r. of the Mercantile National Bank, joining
Dr. Richard Schwartz, barrister George Gilbert and Stanley Levine for
I weekend game at Ba> shore.
Stan Raskin enjoying his 90" more than ever since he has less
time for it, now that he's immersed in the wholesale cosmetic business,
selling exclusively to department stores. He commutes between here
and New York.
Attorney Roland Graftal nosing out Sandy Kayo in their Bayshore
Exchange Club match, after playing even for nine holes.
About 200 of the area's top golfers will tee off in the second annual
Bayshore golf tournament to benefit cancer research. Among the prom-
inent locals Who have signed for the Dec. 14 four-ball tournament are
ormer Bayshore ehampkmi Lew Cassett and Dr. Julian Rickles. John
Serbin. Leonard Wein. Cal Kuvens. Maurice Orovitz. Bill (Taxi) Segal.
Chuck 1 Algiers) I'osner. Councilmen Wolfie Cohen and Bernie Frank,
Surfside Vice Mayor Lee Howard. Stu Newman and Les Stem.
Leonore (Mrs. Hank) Meyer co-author with photographer Harriet
shepherd of a new book. "Posing for the Camera." It offers excellent
advice and instruction for ivovie. television and modeling aspirants.
Manny Gold.strich. who has been a bulwark in that organization's
>outh activity for many years locally, was recently elected governor of
the Florida and Puerto Rico Optimist Clubs
The Ben Horrows, and former owner of the Sea Isle hotel, David
Hochberg, and his wife are co hosting a United Nations costume party
at the Westview Country Club in January. The novel invitations *r*
really something to see.
Dr. Bennett I-ee. playing golf less than a year, looks like a "veteran
(A the fairways" when he swings. Ho and Dr Lester Saroff usually t?am
up for a game when they're not busy bending over their dental chairs.
Many friends of Mrs George Kramer who deluged her room at Mt.
Sinai with gifts, cards and wires expressing wishes for an early recovery
from emergency surgery, will be happy to learn she's now at home.
The Harvey Stahls so fond of French food they were among the first
guest! at Monsignor's when it reopened recently.
* *
BOTH SIDES OF THE BAY: Two movies that cost less than $75,000
each to produce, and whose stars are "unknown- are making a imaU
fortune for their backers. They are "The Savage Bye," and Private
PropertJ Both are candid and realistic adult fare, imaginatively
photographed and excitingly enacted. They form a double feature bill
t the Flamingo that's the best "film buy" in town this week.
The long-awaited opening of Alan Gale's Copa City Theatre of Stars
;eta under way tonight, with Arthur Treaehcr. Fran Warren. Arnold;
Dover and Gale, plus line of chorus girls. Interior of the big Dado blvd.
niteiy has theatre seating facilities, doing away with tips, niinnnums,
or any other extra charges that are usually associated with a night club.
Copa City is a theatre in every sense of the word. There's a soft-drink
fountain for minors and non-alcoholic imbibers in the lobby. The IOUD
bar will serve the more potent liquids at low, low prices.
+ *
HOTEL LOBBYING: General manager Jack Parker busy moving
between the Barcelona and the former Empress, which is getting a huge
face-lifting. Both are being combined, with more than 500 rooms, plus
U exciting new night club, and will be known as the Barcelona Tin
newly renovated cabana club will be about the largest on the Beach. I
with two swimming pools and lengthy beach front.
Still one of the "picture spots" of the area is the Calcutta room
of me Diplomat. Overlooking the golf course, the breakfast, luncheon
and dining center present a colorful atmosphere no matter how many
times you've been there. Food and service r always topnotch.
Val Turner, one of the best known maitre d's in Miami Beach (re-
member when he filled that post al the old smart Five O'Clock Club in
the late 1930s and early 1940's). is back at the Saxony.
Harold Gardner has returned to the Fontainebleau as publicity
director. He's one of the best liked and most eflicient p.r. men in the
resort field.
Chuck Goldberg has done a magnificent job on the Sorrento, which
is now under his direction and ownership. Fully renovated, the Sor-
rento's grand opening takes place in mid-December. All those vaca-
tioning there (and what an offer it is) for three davs. from Dec 18
through 20. will get three days gratis, Dec. 15, 16 and'17. Hurry maki
your reservations now.
David Rosner's smart Sterling hotel is ready for its seasonal open-
; ing. The superb strictly Kosher cuisine again will be a feature of the
oceanfront hostelry.
* *
TABLE HOPPING: Alfie Elliott busy renovating Grav's Inn Both
the restaurant and lounge sections will be spic and-span new for the
upcoming season. It'll be the 13th year of operation for Miami Beach's
swank dining redezvous.
King Arthur's Court in the Miami Springs Villas easily earns Brti
honors for distinctive restaurant decor. In addition to the novel
atmosphere, the food is always superb, and the service ditto.
Probably two of the busiest fellows in the restaurant business here
are Harold Pont and Irvin Gordon. From morn to night, you'll find
them at their popular Rosedale, supervising the daily details, and
planning food service for parties at the area's smartest home*. Their
catering is not only eye-appealing plus, but also super taste-appealing.
Michel's is now operating on a daily basis. The popular Normandy
Isle dining room always features a bountiful menu. Kosher family style '
dinners are a tradition there.
The finest cookery in pre Red China was in the Canton area The :
chefs at Fu Manchu learned their lore from Cantonese masters and if
you've never sampled AI Goldman's varied menu, you've got a true
treat awaiting you there. Follow the natives, who pack the spot daily
OPCN DAIU (ran 4 to 9 p.m
"THE ARISTOCRAT OF
KOSHER RESTAURANTS"
CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Air CW. UN 6-6043 .*
Under Orthodox Vaad Hakaahruui
940 71st Street
Rt-OPINING FRIDAY, DEC. 9ffc, 4 P.M.
mm% THE REYLIN HOTEL ^
173 KOSHER DINING ROOM ^
BETTM FOOD
COLLINS AVE.
BCTTIR StKVKt
at 13th ST.
JAAIE POPULAt PRICK
Phones JE 1-7688-9
The New MARSEILLES DINING ROOM
is open to tilt Public ftATUUNG
8-Course Traditional Friday Night Dinner at $2.95
1741 COLLINS AVE. JE 8-5711, JE 1-6549
RIVIERA i3 RESTAURANT
SERVING TRADITIONAL FRIDAY NIGHT DINNER
From 5 to 8:30 P.M....$1.95 Up
Consult us for ail your Glaring \reds tlie ulnmair m Kosher Cubing
1830 Ponce de Leon, Corner Majorca, Corel Gables
Fer Reservations call HI 8-5441 Closed Saturday*
KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT ]
1451 Collins Ave. Phone JE 2-1671
KREPLACH KISHKE MATZO BALLS KNISHES
MEAT FISH STEAKS CHOPS CHICKEN
DELICIOUS PASTRIES CAKES CHALAHS X ROLLS
CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
AT POPULAR PRICES
CATERING GLATT -)?* KOSHER JE 8-2341
RESTAURANT A S T O R HOTEL
956 WASHINGTON AVENUE MIAMI BEACH
RESTAURANT OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
The AS TOR DINING ROOM It under the Supervision of K'HAl AOATH JISHURUN
INC., NY., RABBI DR. JOSEPH BREVER All Meet, Koth.r Made la New York
De Conna Ice Cream
FLORIDA'S KEY TO GOOD EATING
WHOLESALE SUPPLIERS TO
Hotels Schools e Hospitals e Institutions
Cafeterias e Restaurants e Etc.
CAll US FOR COMPLETE LINE OF ICE CREAM SPECIALTIES
ANO ICE CREAM NOVELTIES ALSO HOME DELIVERY
De Conna Ice Cream
3292 N.W. 38th St.
Phone NE 5-4832
TRITON HOTEL DINING ROOM
NOW OPEN String Doily from 5 PM.
2729 COLLINS AVENUE
PHONES JEfferson 8-6109 JE 1-6651
CHEZ LEON RESTAURANT
AUTHENTIC FRENCH CUISINE
___. B" *P"l>f in Town Good Selection Imported W.na
tS \?V.,0,PM Closwl Friday (Ample P.rkine, in Beer)
128 N.E. 17th STREET Tel. FR 4-B825


'December 2, I960
Jjar ?helUt,oUSCriberS' The Jewish Floridi will present free
+Jewish tk>rldiian
Page 13-B
HMM
David Silk
^ar Milzvah of David, son of
and Mrs. Berrett Silk, 2557
31 ave., will be celebrated Sat-
ay, Dec. 3. at the Israelite Cen-
with Rabbi Morton Malavsky
Eficiating.
iDavid is a student of the Israelite
>nter religious school, and in th<
?hth grade at Shenandoah Junioi
AVION
IAN
WILIIAM
IAWRENCE
pigh, where he plays in the band.
Mr. and Mrs. Silk will host the
fneg Shabbat on Friday evening
nd the Kiddush following the Bar
pitzvah in David's honor on Satur-
ay.

Tony Temple
| Saturday morning services, Dec.
at Congregation Beth El will in-
ude the Bar Mitzvah of Tony,
of Mr. and Mrs. John Temple,
U6 SW 21 st., with Rabbi Solomon
phiff officiating.
Tony is an eighth grade student
[the Hebrew Academy.

Lawrence Miller
awrence, son of Mr. and Mrs.
fenry Miller, will be Bar Miizvah
Saturday, Dec. 3, at Temple
nanu-El, with Dr. Irving Lehr-
an officiating.
| Lawrence is an eighth grade stu-
ent at Nautilus Junior High; and
Itcnds Temple Emanu-El relig-
pi's school.

Howard Widen
I Howard, son of Mr. and Mrs.
lurray Willen, 3260 SW 2 ave.,
kill be Bar Mitzvah on Saturday,
tec. 3, at Beth David Congregation,
jith Rabbi Herman Cohen offici-
ating.
Howard is a student at Kinloch
* ark Junior High, and will be hon-
ked on Sunday with a dinner and
Reception at Marseilles hotel.

William Leff
Beth Torah Congregation will be
I: he site of the Bar Mitzvah of Wil-
liam, son of MV. and Mrs. Paul
Leff, and grandson of Mrs. Celia
Danowitz, on Saturday, Dec. 3, with
Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz officiating.
William, an eighth grade student
at the Hebrew Academy, has served
as cantor and Torah reader of Beth
Torah's student congregation for
he past four years, and is an hon-
V student at the Academy. He
plans to continue his studies and
become a rabbi.
Perry, William's brother, will
participate in the service, and the
Mollie Kahaner Sisterhood will pre-
sent him with a Bible.

Avren Alberts
Bar Mitzvah of Avron, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Edward Alberts, will be
celebrated Saturday, Dec. 3, at
Beth Emeth Congregation, with
Rabbi Devid W. Herson officiating.
Avron attends North Miami Jun-
ior High School, and will be honor-
ed at a Kiddush following services.

Jan Zwilling
Saturday morning services, Dec.
3, at Congregation Beth Jacob will
include the Bar Mitzvah of Jan,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Zwil-
ling, of 216 Michigan ave., with
Rabbi Tibor H. Stern officiating.
Jan is an eighth grade student at
Ida M. Fisher Junior High, and
plays in the school orchestra.

Mark Levy
Dr. Irving Lehrman will officiate
at the Bar Mitzvah of Mark, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Louis J. Levy, at
Temple Emanu-El on Saturday,
Dec. 3.
Mark is a seventh grade student
at Nautilus Junior High, and at-
tends Temple Emanu-El religious
school.
A reception in his honor will be
held at his home Saturday after-
noon.

Ira Blacker
Rabbi Sheldon H. Steinmetz will
officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Ira,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Abraham
Blecker, at Congregation Yehudah
Moshe on Saturday, Dec. 3.
Joseph Rosenfeld, president, will
present Ira with a Bible, and his
parents will host the Kiddush.

Clifford Kolber
Clifford, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Maurice Shaffer, will be Bar Mitz-
vah on Saturday morning, Dec. 3,
at Temple Judea, with'Rabbi Mor-
ris A. Skop officiating.
Clifford is a ninth grade student
RICHHO
HOWARD
Federation Publicity Wins CJFWF Award
For the fourth consecutive year,
the Publicity Department of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
has won a national award for ex-
cellence in year round interpreta-
tion, it was announced this week
by Sam J. Heiman, Federation
president. Heiman accepted the
scroll on behalf of Miami's Fed-
eration at the recent 29th general
assembly of the Council of Jewish
Federation and Welfare Funds in
Detroit.
Isidor Schifrin of Cincinnati,
O., chairman of the exhibit award
committee, informed Heiman at
me presentation ceremonies that
the decision of the judges was
unanimous in favor of Miami's
exhibit. The citation was present-
ed at the closing business ses-
sion of the national conference
attended by 1,200 leaders from
Jewish Federations, Welfare
Funds, and Community Councils
throughout the U.S. and Canada.
Miami competed with Federa-
tions in large cities with a Jewish
population of 40,000 or more.
According to Schifrin, "the win-
ning exhibit demonstrated effective
employment of publicity and public
relations techniques in interpret-
ing the functions and services of
Federation and its affiliate agen-
cies aver a 12-month period."
In arriving at their decision in
the category of "Best Set of 1960
Year-Round Interpretation Materi-
al," the judges considered evidence
of a well-balanced program, both
as to> message and media, and the
volursne and content of production.
Miami's previous national awards
were (1957) "Best Year-Round In-
terpretation," (1958 "Best Wom-
en's Division Materials." and
(196fl) "Best Individual Year-
Roun Yiddish Revues on Stage
The Variety Theatre on Washing-
ton ave., South Beach, has signed a
contract to run continuous perform-
ances of Yiddish revues on the
stage, and as an added attraction
to run famous Jewish films. Stars
will be featured on stage in the
revues due to change weekly. Jacob
Jacobs will write the musical
scores. He will be associated with
Sol Dickstein and Herman Rosen.
WHEN YOU THINK OF
* W A T E R
DIAL FR 1-6688
WE DELIVER
BY THE, CASE.
SARATOGA WATERS
GEYSER HATH0RN C0ESA
STATESEAL -SARATOGA QUEVIC VICHY
ALSO
KALAK-POLAND WATERS
IMPORTED
CELESTINE French Vichy PERRIER
DIAL FR 1-6688
Shakespeare Circle ta Meet
Shakespeare Reading Circle will
meet at the Miami Public Library
Wednesday, 7:30 p.m., to discuss
Midsummer Nights Deam. Dr.
David Klein, professor emeritus of
the College of the City of New York,
who has also taught at the Yeshiva
University in Jerusalem, will lead
the discussion.
at South Miami Junior High, and
has attended Hebrew school for
four years and Sunday school for
eight years. Following his Bar
Mitzvah, he will enter the confirm-
ation department.
Mr. and Mrs. Shaffer will host
the Kiddush following the services.
*
Frank Beckman
Temple Beth Sholom will be the
site of the Bar Mitzvah of Frank,
son of Dr. and Mrs. Nat Beckman.
5750 La Gorce dr., Saturday, Dec.
3, with Rabbi Leon Kronish offi-
ciating.
Frank is a student in the Beth
Sholom confirmation class of 5722.

Richard Rose
Richard, son of Mr. and Mrs
Elliot Rose, 9378 Dominican ave.,
Cutler Ridge, will be Bar Mitzvah
on Saturday, Dec. 3. at Temple Beth
Am, with Rabbi Herbert Baumgard
officiating.
Richard is a student at Cutler
Ridge Junior High School. Recep-
tion will be given in his honor at the
Carillon hotel.
Federation's Publicity Department receives a national award
at the 29th general assembly of the Council of Jewish Feder-
ations and Welfare Funds. President Sam J. Heiman (right) ac-
cepts the certificate from Isidor Scliiirin, chairman of the ex-
hibit* award committee.
Lunch and Dinner Served Daily
CANDLELIGHT INN
III TK Heort of Coconut Grov
BanQuri W-jcilitieft Cocktail Loungo
Her nryLtition. Mgr.
2>eC
it hen elegqjn
in Dining
/ a t nidi tint)
Of 11 If nn
3ir MSBBOS S14N0
345 titn Srrwr
LUNC DIKHI B suppes IrlCHU ^
Ml a- S^ iui #>*n ^-^|
C HNTONI II ^ ^m^439J
\ The New MARSEILLES HOTEL
Directly on the Ocean
1741 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH
IS NOW UNDER THE OWNEJSHi P MANAGEMENT
JOSEPH STEINBERG and AARON RESN1CK.
We have completely renovated and refurnished the entire hotel,
lobbies and rooms. We have new 21" T.V. in every room at no
extra cost to our guests. We have bui It a beautiful new Dining
Room, in which our strictly kosher cui sine will prevail.
ALSO KOOMS OH THC AMHHCAN PUN bi S6-S7 Daily dbl. otc.
(until Dec. lit)
WE A1SO HAVE TWO FUUY (QUIPPED KITCHENS.
FULL-TIME MASHGIACH OM PREMISES
We do strictly kosher catering for Bar Mitzvahs, Parties,
Weddings and any othce-r occasions.
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC DINM ERS $2.95 and up.
For information call JE 8-5711, JE 1-6549
L


Page 14-B
+Jc*1stifk>rXJtori
Friday. December 2, 1960
Katz Urges Clarification
Of US-Israel Relations
NEW YORK (JTA) The
American Jewish community was
called on this week tc strengthen
its programs of Jewish education,
prod the free world !o "affirmative
recognition" of USSR discrimina-
tion against Soviet Jews, and de-
velop a "more mature understand-
ing" between itself and Israel to
clarify "the somewhat distorted
image each has of the other."
Label A. Katz. of New Orleans,
president of B'nai B'rilh, advocated
"priority status" for these prob-
lems, saying they represent "the
major challenge to a creative Jew-
ish survival in the decade ahead."
Addressing the opening session of
B'nai B'rith's 117th annual meet-
ing at the Waldorf Astoria, Mr.
Katz stressed the complexities sur-
rounding these three issues but
said American Jewry "living in a
free society has the moral duly to
explore ways that can lead to solu-
tions "
Reviewing the relationships be-
tween American and Israel Jews,
Katz warned that "beyond the
good intentions they have toward
one another, there is a widening
gap in their realistic understand-
ing of each other's cultural mores
and aspirations." He emphasired
that the common bonds of re-
ligion, history and heritage make
each community "a portner in
Jewish enterprise and creativ-
ity."
The B'nai B'rith leader decried
the fact that too many American
Jews "find a vicarious outlet for
their Jewishness" in the existence
of Israel. At the same time, he
said, they "distort the genuine per-
sonality of Israel by asking that
it conform to an abstract image
far removed from reality." He
said American Jews need to "re-
place easy sentiment with hard
reality" and become aware of Is-
rael life "as it actually is and not
as we tend to romanticize it "
The Israeli. Katz continued,
"misreads American Jewish life"
by refusing.to accept it "as a per-
manent and creative force." In-
stead, he regards it as "only an
interlude" in Jewish life. This is
particularly so among young sabras
who find it difficult to comprehend
the existence of a flourishing Jew-
ish life in free lands where Jew
i are a minority people," he addec
Foreseeing the "likelihood of an-
I other try at stabilizing East-West
! co-existence," Katz asked that the
' free world take "affirmative recog-
nition of the Soviet Union's efforts
i to make cultural cripples of 3,000,-
! 000 Soviet Jews." He said the des-
! truction of Jewish community life
in the Soviet Union is a "calculated
: Kremlin policy" accomplished by
secret administrative decrees that
I violate the constitutional equality
of ethnic groups and nationalities
' under Soviet law.
"The discriminations directed
against Soviet Jews are two-
pronged, denying them the right
to live as Jews in their homeland
and to leave voluntarily for lands
more hospitable to Jewish life,"
Mr. Katz said. "A nation's treat-
ment of Its minority groups is a
I barometer of Its political charac-
I ter and civilization. For its treat-
ment of Jews, the Soviet Union
stands indicted even by its own
Marxist ideology," the B'nai
B'rith president said.
There are reasons to believe that
the Kremlin "is sensitive to the
| embarrassing dilemma" of its anti-
i Jewish policy, the B'nai B'rith lead-
er stated "One consequence has
seemingly caught the Kremlin by
surprise. That ll the persistent
freep consciousness which is sus-
tained among Soviet Jews. Many
young Jew s whom Soviet leaders
hoped to rush into total assimila-
tion now cling as best they can. yet
more desperately than ever, to their
religious heritage." Katz stated.
"Premier Khrushchev once eon-
demmed the excesses in Stalin's
program during the 1948-53 period
in which more than 450 Jewish in-
tellectuals were purged," he con-
tinued "But there is no indica-
tion that Khrushchev has removed
the restrictions that are destroy-
ing the religious and cultural ex-
istence of the second largest Jew-
ish community in the world." What
Jews in the free world seek from
the present Communist regime is
; no preferential treatment for Sov-
i iet Jews but equality with other
nationalities in accord with Sov-
iet law, Mr. Katz said.
Defining Jewish education as "the
! root of Jewish existence." Katz
I proposed that B'nai B'rith "act as a
Food Fair Exec Honored by Bonds
lAlil KATZ
Dr. linger Will
Address Lodge
Weekly luncheon meeting of
B'nai B'rith Lodge of Miami Beach
will be held on Tuesday noon at
the Ritz Plaza hotel.
Dr. Harold Unger, lodge mem-
ber, will be speaker on "Latest
Operative Advances in Preserving
Health."
Gershon S. Millet is luncheon
chairmen
By Special Report
PHILADELPHIA A group of
ten outstanding Americans partici-
pated this week in an Israel Bond
dinner in Philadelphia honoring
Louis Stein, noted businesa *d
communal leader here.
The distinguished personalities
who were special guests at the
dinner for Stein were Mrs. Frank-
lin D. Roosevelt, Gen Lucius D
Clay, Gov. W. Averell Harriman.
Chetlluntley. Sen. Herbert H. Leh-
man, George Meany, Jan Pecrce,
Otto Preminger. Gen. David Sar-
noff. and Archbishop Bernard J.
Sheil, of Chicago.
I A special award was presented
to Stein by Mrs. Roosevelt in
recognition of his "distinguished
service to Israel." At the dinner,
Stein announced that Food Fair
Stores, of which he is president,
will purchase $200,000 in State of
Israel Bonds for 19*0.
In presenting the award to Stein.
Mrs. Roosevelt stressed the "value
of Israel to the world and to the
United States."
She emphasized that assistance
to Israel through the Israel Bond
drive does more than strengthen
Israel's economy. It also serves,
she said, "to strengthen the United
States and democratic forces
throughout the world."
Mrs. Roosevelt described the im-
pact of Israel Bond investments on
the development of the country.
Beach Artist Selected
Miami Beach artist Edna Chau-
ser. of 7508 Buccaneer ave.. is rep-
resented in the 22nd annual con-
temporary exhibition of the Four
' Arts Gallery in Palm Beach. One
of her paintings, "Music of the
! Spheres," has been selected to be
! shown beginning Dec 2. The ex-
; hibit runs through Jan. 7.
catalyst for a deeper, more abund-
I ant quality to Jewish education in
the United States." He said that
American .lew, are "a community
eager and proud to be Jewish,"
!but because ol weak educational
! opportunities "they are unsure of
how to be Jewish in a more mean-
ingful way."
Have that
Business Meeting,
Banquet, or
Special Occasion

You'll find complete
facilities to exactly totitfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherozode ond
Ruboiyat Rooms, be i for a
wedding or a privcte portyl
CATERING
to banquets, parties, wed-
dings any social function
with superb cuisine and serv-
ice. Plus the talents of an
imaginative staff and luxuri-
ous surroundings.
MAY Wl PtAN YOUR OCCASION?
Call: UN 6-8031
ARTHUR TElCHNER.
fuecutive Food Director
The Martinique-
Delmonlco Mete*
. A* Ckee. it 64* Si fee*, lea*
for Information*
HAZEL ALLISON
Catering Director.
JE 1-4061
Mil SI. Colllne Avo.
*"&/
4#Mm*haAfia Taao IV^a^ar%Vtaa*a Bam*JtBrasi
Dlnnore ... from SO to 3000 catered I
"inner of tHo Diploma*.. (M unhurried,
r oetentlve. oOft-OOONon
^%^(3%r^rW
Complete Cater ma Facilities for that
Special Party served m superb faihlen
within lunur iou aetting that
will reflect your osod tatte.
CONFIRMATIONS RICIFTIONS WiDtHNOl
RANQUITS MilllNOS PARTIES
A Tete-a-tete or a sale ceiearatron
with S.S00 meats.
QDeawille
Seeerviie* Kothrr Coferiao Avaiiaale
ILL COLORING. Catenate Director
HONI: UN 3-1311 #(
ON TUT OCFAN AT 67IJ. STail't. Miantl Or ACM


December 2. I960
+JmlsHhrMk*n
Paae 15-B
Ok
ituaries
-rr?
*

v-.f i
ROBERT KAN2ER
M, ..1 I MO SW H ave.. died N..v. M,
ii- came hrc i] years ago after re-
Urlni .i- utpervlaor al the Brooklyn
PDal orrire, where hi- had been named
Model Mullraao in 1941. Kan/.ei was .,
vice president of Southern region ol
J" wlen Cli II Rervlci Employes, mem-
ber of Miracle Masonic tadae and
rieorge Gershwin Lode* of Knights ol
Pythias, sin irivh are hli a |fe, Oer-
trude; a won, Marvin blegel; a daugh-
ter, 'i...... i.....ben and a el ter, lira
Kate Newman Services were Nov. U
In riordon funeral H........ with Mti-
aonlc rites hi graveside In .Mi. Nebo
Cemetery,
LEGAL NOTICE
'
;H-.->*"? 't^**S;?!*?. I
Members of the Hebrew Academy building
committee study preliminary plans for the new
Hebrew Academy building. Leit to right are
Joseph Gonshor, Charles Fruchtman, Hairy
Genet, Joseph Cohen, Louis Merwitzer, general
chairman, building committee, Martin Genet,
Dr. Matthew Zuckerman, Henry Penchansky,
Irving Firtel, Jerome Bienenfeld, Oscar Mam-
ber and Benjamin Appel.
MAURICE SAJOWITZ
iiT, of TOM Baal dr., father <>f Rabbi
William Hajowits, director of the
Southeast Council of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations, died
Nov. 87. A retired manager ol a
business. tAxJowlta came hen nv<
veara ago from Dayton, O. aurvlvori
Include, In addition [a Rabbi Sajov. ii/..
,! his wife Ann; another son. tuu daugli-
tera, i.....brother and a sister, >.
were In Dayton, vrfth Riverside Me-
moi'lul Chapel In charge locally.
Gurion Views Stated for Time Capsule
By Special Report
NEW YORK By the year 2.000
I Russia will be a "free and demo-
. critic" country, similar to the
U. S., the United Nations will lead
[the world as a "moral force" and
[possibly a world government, there
[v.ill be no atomic world war, can-!
leer will be conquered "com-
jpleit'ly." peace will be established
between Israel and the Arabs, and
la Jew "ma*y be" elected President
|of the United States.
These are the optimistic predic-1
lion? of Prime Minister David Ben-
|Curion of Israel, made in reply to
questionnaire calling for views 1
an the future of Jewish life, religion j
and world affairs at the star", of the
lext century as circulated by the.
Union of American Hebrew Congre-
gations.
The* Israel Prim* Minister's
answers, which arrived here last
week in th form a latter dated
Foreign Service
Exec to Speak
Sol H. Brown, U.S. Foreign Serv-
ice, officer, will address a luncheon
group of Sholem Lodge of B'nai
B'rith on Friday noon. His subject
will be "Where do our Foreign Aid
Dollars Go?"
Brown, who is both an attorney
an*, engineer, has been in the gov-
ernment service for over 16 years.
He has jus' returned from duty in
Canatoedia.
Eli Hirrwitz and Alfred Kreisler
are op.-chairmen of the weekly
luncheon meetings held at the
Rofcert Clay hotel pool and cabana
club.
SOt BROWN
Nov. 9 to UAHC president, Rabbi
Maurice N. Eisenbrath, were
originally solicited for inclusion
on microfilm in e special time
capsule installed in the organiza-
tion's newly expanded House of
Living Judaism during dedica-
tion ceremonies on Oct. JO.
UAHC officials announced that
the sealed capsule will be reopened
to accommodate the Prime Min-
ister' response, adding it to many-
hundreds of others by ou'standing
personalities in all walks of Ameri-
can and world affairs.
With the cauaon that "there are
no prophets in our days at any
rate, if there are, I am not one of
hem," Mr Ben-G,urion expressed
the hopeful view that 'within the
nex'. 20 to 30 years Russia will be-
come a free and democratic coun-
try. -
'The large number of university
graduates in Russia," he forecast,
"who in 20 or 30 years' time will
number 25 to 30 million or even
more, will make the continued exis
tence of a totalitarian or dictatorial
regime impossible. During this per-
iod, social changes will also take
place in the United States, and the
workers, farmers and scientists
not the great capitalists will rule
in that great and free country. Far-
reaching social reforms will be
carried out, and the Soviet Union,
the United States and the countries
of Europe will not differ greatly
from each other in their free demo
cratic regimes and their social ad-
vancement. This state of affair-
will come about, I hope, even be-
fore the end of the present cen-
tury."
Peace between the Arabs in the
next 40 years Mr Ben-Gunon saw
as a certainty:
- "I have hardly the slightest doubt
even before the end of the 20th;
century peace will be established;
between Israel and the Arabs, and
we and our neighbors will cooper-1
ate in the economic, cultural and.
poli'ical spheres."
Israel's Prime Minister also I
spoke optimistically, though with;
some reservations, of the prospects
for an American Jew serving as
a President of the U. S. in the next,
40 years "When I consider thej
changes that have taken plaee in]
the climate of public opinion in the
Uni-ed States," he declared, "it
may be assumed that religious
faith will no longer serve as a
political barrier 40 years hence,
though I have grave apprehensions
as to the attitude of the majority
of Americans to the Jewish minor-
MORRIS PUSCHKIN
71, of 1446 Ocean dr.. died Nov. 27 He
was a retired dental technician, and
is survived by his wife, Eva Service.
were Nov. 28 In Riverside Memorial
Chapel, Washington ave.
MRS. SARAJi STREIFE
83. of 4.125 N. Mercian ave.. died Nov.
2S She lived here 41 years and j.-. aux-
vive4 by a sister, a daughter anil I wo
sens. Services were Nov. 27 in River-
side Memorial Chapel Alton rd.
COURTNEY PARKES
<.', of 28s SW 1st st., ill.,I Net 26. lb-
was a retired act.....ntanl an I came
here M years ago from Nashville,
Teun Survivors Include his wife,
i:< ulah Services were Nov. 2n In iu>-
crslde Memorial Chapel. Douglas rd.
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY (JIVEN that
the. underalgned, desiring t eiiKage I
business under the flctltioua nam
BARNEY BERNSTEIN .x COM I'AN
at rii.mil., i .,i i 'ommen e Bui
Miami 32, Intend I mid n lip!
he Clei'.. ol the C.n uil Com 3
l mi. i mix. Florida
BAR.NEi BERNSTEIN
Stil. PATCHKN
CARR t WARREN
.M i.ii ne> ,,..
i ii A'.nsles Bids
_________________________<-' -.'--ij-aa
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY (1IVEN that
the iin _.. in
business mi ler the fli i
i;_Kni:il.\XNK OK MIAMI al 10 N.VJ,
-7th Avenue, Miami Intend i" res itec
said name with the ("leik ..t the Cli>
cult curt ,.f Da r: .,.,.
E. B IV IBBJNS HALES, INC.
:i 1-ia. i 'nip.
NELSON & SPIELVOOEL,
Atturne>s for Applicant
407 l.inc.iln Rd., Miami Beai h
12 2-!>-l-2a
MRS ELIABETH PORTER
70. of t*40 Harding ave., died Nov. '-':'.
She is survived by her husliatul. BIy;
i.ne si.ii. Mm inn. and a brother. Berv-
ii-is were in New York with Riv-isde
Memorial chapel in charge locally.
LIZABETH 30NNE
7-;. of II" BW 1 ave.. iliid Nov !'.. Bbi
i..... here '7 yeara nam from New Tbik
i'ii> and srasta member .if Amerb in
Jewish Congress. Burvlvora Include a
si,n. Cha ,i daughti r, Mi H ine
Perlman; two alstera and two grand-
children. Kei*vlcea were Not
Rlveralde Memorial Chapel, Do :-i.. d
MRS CLARA MUHLBERG
.;.' of 750 '.!.I al die 1 Nov 85. Sli.
i ame hi ft elghl from New
"Ity ami Is -hi \ Ived bj her hua-
(. n i \i.-' er an
N iv tl in Riverside Mi mortal
Chapel Normandy la
MRS. HARRIET FREEDMAN
i.",",, winter vlaltor from Buffalo reald-
| ing at I9W Oolllna ave., died Nov. U
Her Iris!..mil. S'amuel. t'. sons and a
daughter survive. Riverside Memorial
cha|K'i was in charge locally.
annum iiiumihi l'rt"1 Hl"1'
FUNDS AVAILABLE
fot primary end setoncUry fin.ncing on ?T"'' [
ind.tri.l proper^ .nywh.r. in nonda m.r ou*n
or proposed. Ap.rtm.nt., offic. boild.ng., popping c.nt.r.f
f.ctorios, w.rohou^, v.c.nt land, .fc. C.ll or wnh:
COLUMBUS MORTGAGE CO.
3830 WEST FLAGIER ST. SUITE 11
MIAMI 44, FLORIDA Highland 3-5021
The brass plate reads, "Fore-
cast for the year 2.000." This
capsule was installed in the
UAHC House of Living Juda-
ism on Oct. 20. It will be re-
opened to include Prime Min-
ister Ben Gurion's predictions.
ity, in view ol its high proportion of
talented people and its rapid eco-
nomic and cultural advancement,
which is out of all proportion to
the numerical weight of the Jews
in the United States.
"If these apprehension* prove
groundless and that may very
well be Hie caseI da not regard
it as at all impossible that a Jew
may be elected President within
the next 40 years."
As to the question of an atomic
world war, Mr Ben-Gurion wrote,
"I have no hesitation in answering
in the affirmative. I do not believe
in a third world war in which
atomic bombs will be used, for I
am certain that neither the Ameri-
can people, the Russian people,
nor their leaders will take,a stepj
that is tantamount to self-destruc-
tion."
Of the future of the UN, he ex-,
pressed the belief that "if the
United States and the free West:
will assist the new States in Asia'
and Africa not as philanthropists
and 'big brothers,' out of arrogance
and superiority, but as equal mem-
bers of one family, out of human
fraternity there is no doubt that
together they will transform the
United Nations Organization into
a moral force that will lead the
world and perhaps into even
some kind of world government."
In answer to a question as to
which four questions will be the
most powerful in the year 2,000, he
responded:
"If the unity of India does not
disintegrate after Nehru departs
from the scene, it may be assumed
that China. India, Russia and Amer-
ica will be the foremost countries
in the world "
"Disarmament," he said, "will
LOUIS HIR8CHFIELD
M. of 522 Snn Ksteban ave. Coral
Qablea, died Nov. 2',. He cans* here
10 n.irs aao from New YurU and waa
a retlrcil broker In structural steel.
Survivinit are hih wife, Miriam; two
sons, David and Philip, two dnuelitei s,
Mra. Bella Hochberner and Mrs. Kuth
Relter: a slater and five grandchildren
Services were In New York with 'Jor-
dan Funeral Home in charge locally.
WILFRED COHEN
tt, o| Tl.'..". Rue Notre Dnme. died Nov.
24. He Ih survived by hi wife. Ba-
ther, a son, Jerome; a daujrhter. Mrs.
RosI.mi Schwarla: and a sister, Betty
Harris. Sen ice. were Nov. 25 In
Newman Funeral Home
SAUL QLASHOW
S, of 2846 SW 32 ct., died, Nov. 24. He
i .iin.- ban six years ago from Boca
Raton. Surviving are his wife, Ann:
a sun. Leonard: two daughters and
four grandchildren. Services were
\'ii\ H iii WversMe Memorial Chapel,
iH.uglas rd.
RUSSELL MASKER. JR.
SI, of 717 SW 21st ave died of an
accidental gunshot wound Nov. 18 on
No Name Kei Bervieea er* Wo,* 81
under direction of Newman Funeral
Hume
lac* from Strvkes
Rabbi Isaac Hirsh Ever, spiritual
leader of Agudath Israel Hebrew
Institute, returned recently from
New York, where he attended the
funeral of his late mother, Mrs.
Miriam Tzivia Ever, who passed
away Nov. 13 at the age of 76.
In addition to Rabbi Ever, she left
three daughters and two sons, all
of New York.
make progress, and it is not im-
possible that all armed forces will
be abolished."
On one point the future well-
being and happiness of the average
man Ben-Gurion was less san-
quine:
"There is no doubt," his response
to the question on this subject was
worded, "that the material position
in all countries will be improved,
and that by the end of the century
men will live under conditions of
comfort which are perhaps un-
dreamt of today, but 'man does
not live by bread alone"; and the
question is: how will man satisfy
his spiritual needs 40 years from
: now? What will be the content and
' aim of his life? I prefer to leave
this question open."
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 51244-C
IN RE: Kstate of
WILLIAM !'. OLOBSON
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ing Claims ox Demands Against Said
KMate:
You are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any claims and demands
-. .. u .'..*.-.v.- ''I TlI V ".III. i ,,%
file llie same in their offices in that
County Courthouse In Dade County,
Florida, within ebtht calendar month.
from the date of the first publication
hereof, or the same will tie harred.
MKNis V ANDERSON
Bxecutor
OEl 'ROE N Mai I > INELL
Attorney
ni Blacayne Rids*.
Ml.inn It, f
12 2-9-1S-H
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN ANO FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE.
No. 50865
IX RE Eslal
OHCAft '' 11REEN
Dee* .
To Ml Hav-
ing i lalma oi t)< mandi Against s iidj
Y..I1, and .ill i,f
claims and dem h you, or
nsl the
estate of iS' Al: F I I RE EN I
late of 1 .Hi- I"! .ii. to I 'in
Hniii'i.i i
: be same in their -if-
flcea in the C i I uJe
i'.. mtj. PI irlda, wUhin
months from the date of the fir.-: cub-
llcatlon hereof Saldclaimaoi demai f
in contain the lewal address ol the
.nL and i" !-. sworn to and
sented as aii.rcsaid, or same will l>e
harred.
Dated November 89. A I> iSfiO.
KuHKRT N. GREEN, As Baecutoe
of the Last Will anil Testament oj
OSCAR K OREEN, Deceased-
BEN KSSKN
Attorney for Executor
12/2-9-1C-2S
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLOR DA IN AND FOR DAOE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 60C11634
JOSEPH f'l.HSKO.
Plaintiff,
vs.
MARIE I'LESKii
I i.'feiiilant.
NOTICE TO APPEAR
TO: MARIE i'i.esi'i i
:'.:ti' Ninth Maple Avenue
East i iranije, New JersSJ
You are hereUy notified and required)
to serve a copy of your Answer to the
Bill of Complaint fur Dh...... u
Plaintiffs attorney, and file the i i
Inal in the office of the c|ri-k .f the
Circuit Court of Dade County. K|.. la,
on or before the 2nd day of Jinn v,
INI, otherwise the allegatloaa of ndi
Bill of Complaint will he taken as con-
fess,.1 i.\ van.
Dated: November M,
E B LBATHERMAN
Cskrk of Circuit Ccirt
(seal) Bj K M I.VM \ \
Deputj ci.-ik
SAMUEL -I RAND
Attornei for Plaintiff
Wl Seybold Bull Iiiik
Miami .12. Honda
ii/t-a-16-aj
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersiirned. deelrln. to eiiga.: n
business iiinler the fk-titl ius name of
HONEYS DEPARTMENT STORE at
211 si:, is: Street, Miami. Florida in-
tends to register said name with the;
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade,
County. Florida
OHIO'S. INC.
(a Fla. Corp.)
marx i-vr.Ei:
Attorney for Apnlicant
l61tCon.re.aBM,. ufl,|W.M<
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREUY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engace u
business under the fictitious name o|
SMITTY'S* at 2701 N.W. 16th Street-
Miami. Fla., Intend to reuiater salt)
mm. xvitli the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade Counlv. F".vida.
L.. G. SMITH. INC
L. O. Smith President
Julian Smith. Secretary
GOLDMAN & GOLDSTEIN
not West piaster St:eet
Miami. Florida
Attorneys for ReeUtran^ ..,,.,,.,


Page 16-B
^Jmlsii Her Mian
Friday. Dumber 2.
19601
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