The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01663

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


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Full Text
"Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UM1Y and THE JEWISH WEEKIY
mi, Florida. Friday. December 16. 1960
IN AREAS OF ECONOMIC AND TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE
Three Sections Price 2dc
\lsrael and Soviet Compete in Ghana States Defend
Sunday Work
technicians from
race to
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israeli The Ghana rMn,. .
t w onana Government signed i erounk
know-how in technical assistance agreements with lsr,.i .. L
.. *. wi* ,h.t ,* S.V. sl 1*^ -
iet Union in Ghana as a -
agreements signed this
that African country for the crea- -ieater number of graduates i
lion of experimental farms on M appeared certain* that compe- training courses and similar as-
Idhaoa's coastal strip.
----------------+
a resu.rnf r r eS,ab"Shmem and which Piucc better de
I greater number of gra
It appeared certain* that compe- training courses and si
Mion would develop between the peels of the experimental progr
*

Arabs Lose Battle in UN
On Demand Israel Opposes
Laws in Court
WASHINGTON (JTA)Pennsylvania. Massachusetts and Mary-
land defended their Sunday closing laws before the United States Su-
preme Court, which has been asked to rule on the constitutionality of
such laws. The hearings were concluded last week.
a great number of counties and mu-
nicipalities.
AVRAHAM HAMMAH
... milling acceptance
Harman Speaks
At Yale Univ.
NEW HAVEN, Conn. (JTA1
-ia<-l Ambassador Avraham liar
The highenurt ruling, when it is
UNITED NATIONS(JTA)-The Arab delegations here have lost issued, is expected to affect such
their fight to push the Western Powers into agreement for the appoint 'aws' wnich curtail Sunday work
ment of a custodian in charge of properties allegedly left by ihe Arab all(l hl,s,lltss- '" abou, 35 s'a,es and
refugees in Israel, and for the expansion of the Palestine Conciliation "
Commission, it was learned on highest authority here this week.
As a result, the Western Powers*------
led by the United States, Britain.
France, Canada, New Zealand and
Australia will back a resolution
1 on the Arab refugee problem
which the Arabs are expected to
fight, and try to amend, before the
I General Assembly's Special Politi-
cal Committee.
-
The committee suspended de-
bate of its item on the Arab refu-
gee problem while negotiations
proceeded behind the scenes be-
tween the six Wtstern Powers and
the Arab delegations in an effort
,ddrejshtg an audience this' 'J* "mat* on a draft
man,
week at Yale University, said that
until the Arab leaders are willing
tc. articulate" to their people that
Israel exists, there will be no so-
lution to the difficult problems fac-
ing the Middle East."
resolution. After more than
week of negotiations, the West
has finally and firmly rejected
the Arab proposals.
In addition to demanding appoint-
ment of a UN custodian for Arab
I have reason to believe that property in Israel, the Arab dele-
there are Arab leaders who tell gations are demanding that the
themselves of the reality of Israel! PCC be enlarged to indued six ad
I ut don't tell this to their people," \ ditional members, three of which
It declared. would represent Communist coun
tries and three from "uncommitted''
Herman emphasized the Arab I Afro.Asian |ands
The Pennsylvania and Maryland
cases came to the Supreme Court
on appeals against lower court de-
cisions in those states upholding
such laws. The test of the Massa-
chusetts law was on the basis of
a Massachusetts court ruling out-
lawing that state's Sunday law
and an appeal against that rul-
ing.
Lower courts in both Pennsyl-
vania and Maryland have upheld
the Blue Laws but the plaintiffs
appealed the decision. The defense
of the closing law was similar in
line to arguments brought before
the court previously by the at-
torney for the State of Massa-
chusetts, and are based mainly on
the contention that even though
these laws originally were prompted
o4
\JlHI
Of
iar
nils
Bv John F. Krnnedv
? **

IDWARD M. hi. WARBURG
... reports miracle
Minnesota Frats
Stall on Booting
Clauses of Bias
MINNEAPOLIS (JTA) L'n-
by religious tradition, they have | yersity of Minnesota chapters of
two national fraternities received
additional time this week to apply
in the passage of time, come to
Continued on Page 11-A
countries must be willing to ac-
cept the fact of Israel's exist-
ence and durability if there is
to be a solution of the Arab ref-
ugee problem. Ha said this prob-
lem has not been solved because
the Arabs hay* used the refugees
Continued an Page 10 A
to their national headquarters for
authority to drop discriminatory
clauses in their constitutions.
The grant of additional time fol.
lowed a decision at the University
Senate Committee by Dr. Francis
Bobby of the school's economics de-
partment to drop his demands for
immediate action to ban the two
fraternities, Alpha Tau Omega and
NEW YORK(JTA) The Joint Distribution Committee adopted a Sigma Nu. He agreed to support a
for 1961 at its 46th an- motion to suspend action on Alpha
JDC Sets $22,775,000;
Warburg Chairman Again
Israel has made it clear,
through conferences in Jerusalem
between Mrs. Golda Meir, the For-
eign Minister, and Western en-
voys, that she is opposed to both
Arab demands. The PCC consists ^^ 132,775,000 for its worldwide activities
- consecutive year.
Canadian Deported from US
Regrets Joining the Nazi Party
WASHINGTON (JTA) Al viduals, or against race and re-
visiting Canadian, who was order ligion, cannot be regarded as
g chairman for the 16th
Some 400 delegates attended the meeting.
in the'*'
The largest single -tern
budget $10,000,000 was for the communities in Western Europe.
JDC's work on behalf of aged, ill "| has taken 15 difficult years
nd handicapped newcomers to I- for these scattered communities,
rael. It was estimated that more, buf <, they are testimony to
than 300.(100 men. women and chil- Hitler's final defeat," he said.
lor engaging in hate-fomenting ac- the pursuit of a visit or conduct p;lj,,n ,or 1961
livities during his stay here, waived i reasonably allied therewith.
r;s right of appeal this week and
^pressed regret for having joined
dren in 25 countries overseas will
need JDC assistance in the coming
year. The delegates also voted a
resolution pledginn full support of
the Unired Jewish Appeal cam-
t-eorge Lincoln Rockwell's so-called
American Nazi party.
John Pall, a native Hungarian
v. ho became a Canadian citizen ac-
'i\e in neo-Nazi groups in Canada,
-eheduled to leave for Canada.
< <>ming to the United States earlier
this year, to paint and sell his
paintings, he Joined the Rockwell
i-roup and took part in all of its
activities,
A deportation order was issued
against him for failure to comply
'th requirements of non-immig-
grant status. A special inquiry of-
ficer of the U. S. Immigration and
Naturalisation Service ruled that
"o foment hatred against indi-
Pall was given the right to ap
Continued on Page 2-A
Warburg, addressing the dele-
gates, dealt especially with the
"miracle" achieved by Jewish
'Where once there was a rubble
and ruin, where once there was
only a handful of survivors, there
are now communities again, com-
munities which once more have a
future."
He cited the recent establishment
Continued on Page 7-A
Libya Closes Down Jewish School
PARIS (JTA) A protest
against a Libyan Government ac-
tion, closing down a Jewish school
conducted by Alliance Israelite Um-
verselie in Tripoli. Libya, was
made here by Jewish organizations
this week in a letter to the current
general conference of the United
Nations Educational. Scientific and
Cultural Organization.
The letter was sent by the Con-
sullativc Council of Jewish Organ-
izations, a group having consulta-
tive Status with UNESCO. The
Council is composed of represents
lives of Alliance, the Anglo-Jewish
Association and the American Jew-
ish Committee.
According to Hie pretest, the
Libyan Government suddenly
closed down the Alliance school
last April "without previous noti-
fication and without giving any
reason for tha order." The school
has been in existence 70 years.
The protest notes that the school
has "rendered great service to the
Jewish population of Tripoli." Liba
it | member of the Arab league.
The letter cited a resolution
adopted here recently by the cen-
Continued on Page 16-A
Tau Omega until the first meeting
of the university's winter quarter
and to suspend action on Sigma Nu
until that fraternity reports next
spring.
The constitution of Alpha Tau
Omega permits as members only
white males practicing the Chri-
tian faith. The local chapter has
asked its national headquarters
for removal of the "whites only"
clauses but has refused to request
a waiver, which is available to
the chapter, of the Christians
only clause.
Ths other fraternity chapter has
refused to seek a waiver on grounds
that it can do so only when facing
a deadline. University officials op-
pose a deadline, favoring persua-
sive pressure instead. Dr. Boddy
has contended that such policies
run counter to official university
policy banning exclusion by any
campus groups or affiliates be-
cause of race or religion.
The two fraternities are on the
university committee's bias clause
list and must submit semiannual
reports on their progress in elimi-
nating discriminatory practices.
Sigma Chi and Delta Thcta Phi,
two other national fraternity chap-
ters, have reported step, toward
elimination of such clauses.


Page 2-A
+JmtaHkrlc*Mi
Friday, December 16. i960'
Jack Wilson (right), president of North Shore Lodae. B'nai B'rith.
presents a Meritorious Service Award to Leo Mindlin, execu-
tive editor ol The Jewish Floridian. at a meetina of the lodge last
week. Mindlin spoke on "An Urgent Message for Today."
Workmen's Circle Chanuka Party
Miami Branch of the Workmen's
< irde an the PTA of the I L.
i school will hold a Chanuka
i a Sunday afurncmn. 2
(. .- IMS SW 3rd it.
-ram will n elude recitations,
Yiddish and Hebrew
an original play written and di-
i setter B. Wind
Other Chanuka celebration
i r thi t the
men' i Dei
1 members
in Dec 10 at 25 Washington avo .
where the Miami. Miami Beach and
North Dade Branches held their
annual latke party, featuring the
anization'i choru- and readings
by Mas Oleiberman. secretary of
the Southern District.
On Dec. II. Branch 692 held an-
ther I hanuka party, also at 25
Wi shington av< [or the support of
children in Israel and the I. L
Si
Schools Prepare
Vocabulary Bee
The Jewish school, ol Greater
Miami are new actively participat-
ing m the annual Hebrew Vocabu-
lary K red by the Bureau
ol Jewish Education.
TV Bureau has DUDlished and
distributed to all schools manda-
tory Hebrew word lists for grades
1 I and 3 in an attempt to develop
Hebrew word list which
will be required for use in all He-
brew departments ol the Jewish
ichools oi Greater Miami.
Preparation for intra school con-
gest- .ire now going on to determ-
who will be the champions of each
school in these three grade levels.
On Feb. 5, at an inter-school
rally, champions of eech school
will b 9>vtn an opportunity to
demonstrate their Hebrew
achievement. P r i i e s will be
awarded to all winners.
The Bureau is experimenting with
a novel approach to the teaching
of a special Hebrew unit involving
a Hebrew film with Hebrew dia-
logue. 'Lail Pile."
This unit consists of seven les-
sons on the modern Hebrew dia-
logue of the motion picture film,
with the showing of the film to stu-
dents acting as an incentive for
the study of the unit.
The Hebrew film has attracted
enthusiastic reception in many Jew-
ish communities, according to Bu-
reau officials.
DAILY PICK-UPS TO NEW YORK
M. LIEBERMAN & SONS
i
LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVING TO AND FROM
NEW JERSEY PHIIADEIPHIA BALTIMORE
ALBANY e WASHINGTON BOSTON
PROVIDENCE and ell ether points Weekly Service
Fire Proof Constructed Storage Warehouse
655 Collins Ave., Miami Beach Dial JE 8-8353
** a a A^a>aaaA4Aaa.*AaA*a>AAAAiia.Jtaka\Aa\AAAAAAAikl
Canadian Deported from U.S.
Continued from Page 1-A
peal from the order but he decided
to waive his appeal right.
He discharged Rockwell as his.
attornej and iaid In the Naturi
tion Service office that he was re-
turning immediately to Canada. He
made his statement about regret*
ting affiliation with the Rockwell
group a? 'he same time.
Prize to be Offered
Evening meeting of Miami Beach
.. B'nal B'rith. will be Mon-1
ring Rt the Algiers hotel. ^
Herberl Hes* Ident, -aid
that Chanuka festival -nd games
will tuLjcjtured. Pnte will be oi
i. re l during thi i Donor i>
Michael Sossin, pasl president of
'he k)
Dimes Unit
Names Lansburgh
The appointment ol Morris Lans-
burgh, president oi Miami Beach's
Associated Hotels. as chairman of I
the Miami Beach Division of the
1961 March of Dimes for the Dade'
Country chapter ol the National
Foundation was announced at a!
pre-campaign luncheon held at the
Deauviile hotel last week.
Lansburgh. 42-year-old owner op-
erator of Jliami Beach's Deauville.
Sans Souci, Sherry Frontenac, Cas-
ablanca and Versailles hotels, out-
lined plans for the Miami Beach
campaign.
Lansburgh made the following i
committee appointments: Morton
! Kirsch, managing director of the
Sans Souci hotel, to head a com- j
mittee for a benefit March of Dimes
dinner; Mrs. I Stanley Levine.l
, chairman of the Mother's March i
' for Miami Beach, to arrange a
luncheon for marching mothers;
Ted Cohen, former president of the
Miami Beach Civitan Club, and
Leonard Miller, president of the
.Miami Beach Civitan Club, as co-
chairmen of the -penal gifts so-
i licitation committee.
^^
Prescription Specialists
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Phone JE 1-3595

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ArrtdTi Av*.


Friday, December 16. 1960
+JeisMoradi&ri
I Al Executive Was Active Fiver
i iormer El Al Israel Airlinns .________. m
Page 3-A
\ iormer El Al Israel Airlines
l lot has arrived here to become
i ;mager of the airline's MwM
i inch'office. He is-Leo Gardner,
die of the original eight men who
(lionized and led the flow of avia-
tion aid from the Western Hemis-
pher* and Europe during Israel's
War of Independence.
El Al Israel-Airlines, now repre-
- nted in nine major cities through-
out the United States and Canada,
v as to open its tenth office in the
Greater Miami area on Thursday.
Site of the new El Al office is at
1602 Washington ave., Miami
Beach.
Gardner has been active in Is-
raeli aviation circles ever since
he first joined El Al as a pilot.
As one of the original flight staff,
he trained most of the airline's
high ranking officers flying to-
day.
The firm-voiced, energetic exec-
utive is married io a fourth-genera-
tion sabra. Miriam, who recently
n;(Mved a PhD degree from New
York University. He speaks proud-
ly of their two children. Leora Jo-
sepha, 2'i. and Bernard Arthur, l.
Wife Miriam is a member of the
faculty of Beth To rah religious
school.
Speaking of El Al's future here
Gardner explained that the airline's
Emanu-EI, and Leon Kronish, Tem-
ple Beth Sholom.
The El Al office will also in-
clude a tourist informafion csn-
r, as an added service to resi-
dents and visitors, and headquar.
ters for the Israel Trade CVtrx-
mission here, with a special show-
room for the display of Made-in-
Israel products.
The opening is featuring an ex-
hibit of contemporarv Israeli art
including Israels most renowned
m painters Miss Yurka Mann, of the
new office is the only El Al street! Jerusalem Art Center, arrived here
level, walk-in location outside of!last week t0 coordinate the exhibi-
ts main offices in Rockefeller Cen- ,ion of oil Paintings recently on
ter. N.Y. -how in Paris and Atlanta galleries.
"This kind of expenditure is an Als0 featured ll a contest for
indication of the importance Israel women artists of the Greater Mi-
places on its new headquarters in ami area- Contestants will be re-
South Florida," Gardner pointed ctuired t0 eoP.v any single painting
out. | on exhibit they choose. Winner will
Formal Open House was to be' receive a Prize ""dT the sponsor-
from 4 to 7 p.m. on Dec. 15 by in- smp of Burdine's.
vitation only. The office will open
modate 20 first-class and 120 eco
nomy-class passengers.
While El Al awaits sprint* deliv-
ery of its first two 707's on order
from Boeing this advance in the
airline's jet schedule is the result
f the les-e of Montreal-- model
equipment from Brazil's Varig Air-
lines.
SHIPMENT
COMING IN?
call me at
*
LEO GARDNER
the next day for regular business.
Expected at the dedication were'
Rabbis Irving Lehrman. Temple
IWiomi Realtor to lecture
George Simon, president of the
liami Board of Realtors, has ac-
cepted an invitation to conduct a
Special lecture at Massachusetts
Institute of Technology on Friday.
-pecialist in the economics of
lorida acreage, Simon will appear
I'fore an audience of graduate
i.idents and business people His
ipic will be "The Trend of Syndi-
cation and its Effect on the Nation-
Economy."
Moslem Demonstrators Hit
Jews in Casbah Rioting
AUCTIOX
MEANS
ACTION!
Phone FR 44151
We want Real Estate to tell at Public
Auction. We pay all advertising cots.
Competitive bidding brings top value.
Miami Real Estate Exchange Inc.
405 Dad* Commonwealth Bldg
IPs,
/OJGUST BROS R> r
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3
PARIS (JTA) Jews and
Moslems have engaged in severe
fighting in the Casbah at Algiers,
according to reports reaching here
despite the severe censorship im-
posed on Algerian dispatches.
Unconfirmed reports state that
Moslem demonstrators clashed
with Jews in the Casbah, sacking a
number of Jewish homes and shops.
The Casbah is inhabited both by
Moslems and by large numbers of
Jews.
The flag of the National Libera
tion Front, leading rebel organiza-
tion, was raised over the ancient
synagogue in the Casbah. A leader
of the rebel demonstrators is re-
ported to -have charged that Jews
fired on the rebels from the bal-
conies and windows of their homes.
These allegations are called by the
Jewish leaders in Algiers "com-
pletely unfounded "
IsfeWHkeaJ
1931
Home Owed
Hoaie Operated
TERMITES?
ROACHES? ANTS?
Safe. Positive Control With Every
Other Week Service For The Home
TRULY NOLEN -
"The Sign of Good Housekeeping"
COSTS LESS THAN
YOU THINK
MLLFR 7-1411
reefer Miami's Lareew Bxrerwleeter
The fighting in Algiers came
on the heels of other Moslem at-
tacks against Jews in various
towns in Algeria. In the capital,
Algiers, many Jews are reported
?o have fled their homes and
shops, abandoning all their be-
longings, and taking shelter in
the center of the city where they
sought the protection of French
Government security forces.
At Constantin, Sunday. Arab reb-
els exploded a mine in the vicinity
ot the local synagogue. There were
a number of casualties but the
censorship has forbidden trans-
mission of dispatches giving details
: as to the number of dead or killed
| and as to their identity.
In Oran, Moslem demonstrators
i desecrated the Jew ish cemetery.
overturning tombstones and inscrib-
| ing anti-Jew ish slogans on the walls
surrounding the burial grounds.
One Algerian terrorist, who was
convicted of tossing a hand gre-
nade into a Jewish shop at Blida.
was sentenced to death by a mili-
tary tribunal at Algiers. The
man had thrown the grenade into
the shop owned by M. Ben-Hamou
at Blida. The military court gave
the terrorist a speedy trial, obvi-
oii-ly in an effort to help deter fur-
ther anti-Jewish attacks.
The first direct, same plane
jet service between New York
and Israel will meanwhile be in-
augurated by El Al Israel Air-
lines on Jan. 5, it was announced
in New York by Dror Galazer,
El Al's manager for fhe Ameri-
cas. Beginning on this date, an
El Al flight will depart from New
York Internaticna! Airport for
Tel Aviv on Thursday of each
week.
According to Galezer. average
flying time for the new, pure-jet
flights will be 10 hours and 50 min-
utes.
Galezer emphasized that El Al
will be flying the most advanced
Boeing 707-420 Intercontinental jet.
powered by Rolls Royce Conway
bypass engines, which will accom-
; man power:
lor :
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and chairmen were Mrs Haskell
Liberman and Mrs. Murray Le\ ine.
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Representative
NORTH DADE COUNTY
Tel: FR. 3-3634
124 SECURITY TRUST BUHJMN6 em.
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See the Man
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niEPHOV rteaklie 34432
E C O *^P A "


Page 4-A
*Je*lstfk>rkfon
Friday, December 16. I960
lN,
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
MM 396
Jewish Woridian j ^j^ t|le Week
Street HggaORRSffl XSSXfSS ~ O *ti W it
..-un*.al*.. lerJuly 4 Wi*.at > UtfU-e ol M 1. fl J 3CC II
by LEO MINDIIN
The Jewiin Flor.dian ha* abtoroed th Jawiah Unity an
the Jewish Wepk'/- Member of the Jev..eh Teiegrjpnic
FRED K. SKOCHET..........Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN ........................ Executive Editor
ISRAEL BUREAU
202 Ben Yehuda Tel Aviv, Israel
RAY U. BINDER _. Correspondent
Elio'ii A.r *mrieh '*WnJ. of
end th Florida Prete Atn.
Service. National
Engln" i- s Neweoaoere
II,.
.i,,!-h r i.iimi. ilo Mil a>MCiil IM kaaniuu.
... ..... i, ,,,'... I. .. .- ....'^n.
HATES.
SUBSCRIPT i o is
Volume 33 Number 51
Friday. December 16, 1960
27 Kislev 5721
Mr. Kennedy's Appointments
The cabinet appointments by President-
elect John F. Kennedy thus far come as no
su:prise. They are in consonance with the
liberal principles enunciated by Mr. Kennedy
during the course cf the election campaign.
We welcome the appointment last week of
Connecticut Gov. Abrcham Ribicoff as Secre-
/ of Health, Education and Welfare. The
Gcvernor's immense popularity in his home
state best bespeaks his ability as an able exec-
utive.
The appointments early this week of Ches-
ter Bowles as Undersecretary of State und Adlai
Stevenson as U.S. Ambassador to the United Na-
tions are again a clear reflection of Mr. Ken-
nedy's political pronouncements and of the
compatible ideals which the appointees repre-
sent
In all three cases, there is more involved
then the President-elect's need to reward men
who campaigned vigorously in his behalf. In
the case of Mr. Stevenson, certainly, this would
no-, even be true.
As Mr. Kennedy promised, the appointees
represent the best minds he could find to fill the
available cabinet posts. After eight years of
on administration that preached bi-partisanship
but did nothing to practice it, we find the ap-
pointment Tuesday of Robert S. McNamara as
Secretary of Defense an especially refreshing
event. In his appointments thus far. the Pres-
ident-elect is traveling a predictable course
predicated on the principles in which he told the
American people he believes when he solicited
their votes prior to Election Day.

4 NW SECRETARY Of STATE
The naming of Dean Rusk as Secretary ol
State further sheds light on President-elect Ken-
nedy's intentions. Mr. Rusk, who is to be con-
gratulated for this crowning achievement of his
career, has a splendid record as an able ad-
ministrator currently as president of the
Rockefeller Foundation, and during the Truman
Administration in the capacity of an Undersec-
retary.
This means that Mr. Kennedy unequivocally
intends being his own Secretary of State
Which is precisely as it should be.
Earlier speculation about the appointment
of Sen. Fulbright, of Arkansas, therefore have
come to nought. This was predictable, and
it is in a way sad. For Mr. Fulbright is un-
questionably able in the field of foreign affairs.
But his position as an arch segregationist
cr.d his shocking statements impugnina the
sincerity of American citizens of Jewish faith
during the debate of the Douglas-Keating
.Amendment to the last Mutual Security Aid
Bill seemed full and justifiable reason to set this
talented man aside.
For Mr. Kennedy to have envisioned New
Frontiers for this nation with a Secretary of
Sate who was a signatory to the absurd South-
ern Manifesto would virtually guarantee the
failure of his vision.
For Mr. Kennedy to have campaianed on
.the principle that peace must be achieved in
the Middle East, only after election to appoint
o Secretary of State who charged Jews with
PRE-TRIAL CONFESSION
Work Laws are Challenged
Sunday work laws in states across the na-
tion have been an uncomfortably long violation
of personal liberties. They do not speak well
for a democratic society.
Once again, these laws are being chal-
lenged this time before the highest court in
the land. A clear and favorable ruling will
have, widespread consequences.
Apart from the more refined legal issues,
the fundamental and apparent question in-
volved is based on a simple definition. What
is the meaning of Sabbath? Many American
citizens, and they are not exclusively Jews,
celebrate the Sabbath on the seventh day of
the week rather than the first.
Sunday work laws seek to enjoin those
within their jurisdiction from operating busi-
nesses on Sunday because such operation is
a violation of the Sabbath. These laws are
therefore prejudicial; they compromise the
rights and liberties of many of our nation's
citizens.
In addition, discrimination of this kind is a
dear infraction of the separation of church and
state principle as laws designed to enforce
religious observances must inevitably be re-
garded.
THI first two column*
here on the celebration of
Jewish Book Month, these con-
cepts were established: The
substance of ar$ o4l(tera|e
lies in a"jon*el mltSy
culture. tradhiDrisrTTHgforfatrrf,
indeed, unconscious relation-
ships to a variety of impalp-
ab"le "Value* aMctfiely germane
to them. One can thus, for ex
ample, talk about German,
French. Italian, Russian or English literature in the senae that it emer-
ges out'of singular national characteristics to reflect them in novels,
poetry, the drama, or belles lettres. The Russian "muzhik" is a proto-
type to us today precisely because he remains indelible in the panes
ol Chekov a living reality long after the world he populated has fled
from the fact" of the earth.
The second concent established was that Yiddish literature the
literature of Eastern Europe and the ghetto adheres to the special-
ized requirements of artistic creativity through an accident of history.
Mendelc, I'eretz. Sholem Aleichem. Dinesen. early Sholem Asch -
these and others reflect an inverted Jewish society turned inward on
Itself by the pressures of anti-Semitism, a society manifesting the
predominant traits of an integrated nation: comon language, mori-s,
and destiny.
The question at this point becomes: What is Jewish literature in
America a country where the Jew has achieved the highest degree
of political, social and economic acceptance: where the drive toward
integration, if not assimilation, seems so strong that cultural fragmen-
tation follows as a natural consequence; where Judaism currently
manifests Itself in the single suburbia-acceptable form of religious
practice almost to the exclusion of other forms?
tXAHPUS Of rut NfW 'JEW/SIT UTWATWU
IF WE DENY our unique qualities as a people, and shudder with anger
at those who call us a race or a nation, if we insist that we are
Americans, simply and purely, who happen to be "of the Jewish faith,"
can the authors among us create literature that is Jewish? Jo Sinclair
is a case in point.
Her "Anna Teller" has certainly been a ubiquitous choice of organ-
izations seeking to celebrate Jewish Book Month. The protagonist of
the novel is a Jewess who escapes the Hitler holocaust and arrives in
the United States to be reunited with some of her family. One of them,
a son, had earlier fled Europe to leave behind his mother's destructive
domination. What subsequently develops is a full-blown study of the
young man's reemerging guilts and, incidentally, the yearning of a
daughter-in-law to be free.
Overlaid on this common theme is a patina of pseudo-Freudianism
that marks much of the lesser literary productivity today. The resolu-
tion of the multiple dilemma is no prerequisite to a phrasing anew of
the original question: What may we regard as singularly Jewish about
the novel, except that Jo Sinclair and her protagonist happen, inciden-
tally, to be Jewish?
"The Second Crucifixion," by Maurice Samuel, has been another
Jewish Book Month favorite. Recounted is the story of a pregnant
woman, whose Roman nobleman husband abandons her. Originally
a Jewess. sh- joins a sect similar to the Essenes. Subsequently, the
pagan Roman becomes fired by the ideals of an early, revolutionary
Christian group, and seeks reunion with his wife "to save her."
: .- h-
WfW IXAMPttS TAIL THE Tf$T
yyHEN SHE SPURNS the offer of salvation, the erstwhile husband
* attempts to kidnap hi? now born daughter. The end of the novel
finds Ebionites (prototype Essenes) and Christians battling for reten-
tion of the child, with opposing sides and youngster succumbing in a
whirlpool. Apart from its startling Christological overtones startling
for a Maurice Samuel who a decade earlier refused on ideological
grounds to cm.plefe his translation of Sholem Asch's "Mary" can
"The Second t ueifixion" qualify as a Jewish book?
Reckoner in these terms, I think both novels must be turned down.
There is nothi in Anna Teller that animates Jewish values even
ich that the) are in America today. Philip Roth's much-malinnol
dbye Columbus" at least achieved this kind of animation, albeit
Wlf-hatl fashion. So. too. does Bernard Malamud in "The Maeic
Barrel." and far more successfully than Roth, particularly in the open-
ing story, "The First Seven Yean," where singular and almost ex-
quisite Jew hts derive from the juxtaposition of the Jcvw.h
world of Euroi-i upon new generation America.
Neither "The Second Crucifixion" offer us anvthin^ in the
[orm ''' < experience. The child symbolizes a vague
salvation, with Jew and Christian battling for author-
iuinrJ 1A C*%4Wa%%-%s y. That *ii e succumb in the book, despite their very real stir-
AWdrO TO 3 jTalcSman x v,:! ,'hr"' Til1 thousand. ,t history, somehow sugc
W. .W. B..-1 r^,,_, Z '.'"' :. Si!m.Ud' !s "'" P the sad potboiler's
We congratulate Samuel Friedland on re-
ceiving a Synagogue Statesman Award. This
is one of four presented last week by the Syna-
gogue Council cf America.
Mr. Friedland is, of course, an able syna-
gogue leader as his years-long presidency cf
Temple Emanu-El here indicates.
But if further affirmation be needed, he is
' '" bietorical novel, which sentimentally yearns for a
j '"..""!_ V '''n rapprochment? Whatever the answer
it hardly n | to a more fundamental issue. "The
i- MM Jewish literature and precisely in the
" is not.
to tl. quest
same sense lhc.Nazarene
AND WHA1 Of DM UTUKt?
being "dedicated apparently not to America also a leader in many othrr phases of Jewish |N REMARKA6LE hort star). The Swimming Race bv Benil
but to foreign states and groups, would add community activity both in Greater Miami and "" oey, 1953. ed. I Hatavv-LevtaT. vLne P.
'UelTl^T^^ r..,^. _-.. v.. ._ *SZ3*~J? n!iOI\ Hi. dvfc philanthropic. -* Ir.b friend in .'SSS St, c
Talented though Sen. Fulbright may be, the
eppointment of able Dean Rusk gives reason
ci greater hope for the achievement of the Ken-
nedy vision.
Give to United Fund
The United Fund ends its 1961 campaign
to achieve a goal of $3,225,445 on Dec. 19. Fund
c:ficials are declaring that the drive will not be
extended no matter what the results.
We in Dade county must make certain that
the results are successful i that United Fund
goes over the top.
A total of 54 health and welfare services
ere affiliated with Dade's overall philanthropic
cgency services upon which many of us call
religious and cultural contributions to a host
cf worthy causes are lsgion.
In the highest Jewish tradition, the univers-
ity scholarship program operated by the larqe
Food Fair industry he heads as board chair-
man sheds additional understandinq light on
Mr. Friedland's interest in education.
The Synagoque Statesman Award to Mr.
Friedland is an apt one, reflecting credit on the
giver, as well as the recipient.
Benjamin
ales-
ntest, chal-
Here the Jew wine when the Arab
properly iden-
. rlully taunts
in the pool"
you here in the
throughout the yem. These services must be
supported in the interest of a wholesome com-
munity, whose needs are fulfilled in the finest
American tradition by neighborly assh ee,
United Fund needs you as you mc
well need United Fund.
Israel! i *" \W,t. The emergence of the State of
', ,' '*V "f Jwih superiority transferred from the
.,.;.', <"" ^wish literature because it concern.
hTmi 3nSWer sok'I>' in th* term, would: be to deny
ming i: tnc sthetir experience that is The S:m-
'.-.ehlitera.ur, ,,;,,
neans all Jewish.)
'ndtecl.
., its very
rewirti i. 'Unity
BdshaiM. c i he Last
Continual on Page 8 A
mu.nv..
ndeHart


- BnSHK9H9KB^ng rw^h
Friday. December 16. 1960
^JmlstlhrlcHan
Britain Denies Neo-Nazi Entry to Address Biqots
LONDON (JTA A leading Hans rh ,,,.,______ 4WIJVW
Page 5-A
LONDON (JTA) A leading
German neo-Nazi, who had been
scheduled to address a meeting of
neo-Fascists in Londo.i, will no'
be permitted to enter Britain, Brit-
ish Home Secretary R. A. Butler
announced in Commons this week.
Hans Rudel, a lieutenant colonel
during the Nazi rcgirrfe, was w
of several European Fascists sched-
uled to address a meeting of the
leo-Fascist "Friends of Europe" to
* presided over by Sir Oswald
Mosley, long-time British Fascist
!rC4hr.'Mrif,y ,aLel a"n0U"Ced' fh# *""" Town H.II w
that-^ie meeting had been can- h*-j .. ....
boohed for th meeting for the
celed.
Marylebone Town, fearing the
potwbllity of disturbances, can-
celed a permit to the group for
the meeting on December 4 and
tame day.
The issue was raised in Commons
by Barnett Janner, MP and British
Jewish leader, who asked Mr. But-
, Icr if the latter was aware that
j Rudel had been a prominent Nazi
1 during the Hitler regime and that
| Rudel would address a meeting in
| London. i
Mr. Janner asked whether the
Home Secretary would act to pre-
vent Rudel from coming to Eng-
land. Replying, the Home Secretary
said Rudel would not be allo.vcd
-.o enter the United Kingdom.
I960. i..*.i Mrttam, U
**|

I -J
i
i
1
I
ELAL now has a branch in Miami Beach!
""" T^" ^w ....____.____i:iJ r,,!.,In Israel. induS-
]t sprouts tomorrow morning ot 9:30 a.m.
It's El Al Israel Airlines" new Miami Beach
branch, right on the main stem!
It's a full-size branch. Fully staffed. Fully
equipped, with a direct teletype line to fcl A
Operations in New York. (You or your travel
ogent can put a reservation right through on a
flight from New York to London, Paris, Rome,
Athens or Tel Aviv, and get the confirmation
bock immediately.) ,. l i'
But this is more than just on airlines branch, it s
on Israel Information Center too, with exciting
exhibits on travel in Israel, culture in Israel, indus-
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Whether you're contemplating a trip to Israel
or not, stop in and say "Shalom.
EL AL ISRAEL AIRLINES, 1602 Washington
Ave. (near Lincoln), Miami Beach, Tel. JE 2-5441.


Page 6-A
*Je*isMcridton
Friday, December 16, i960
Florida ADL Born 20 Years Ago
By HARRY SIMONHOFF
As the 1930 decade vaa pro-
s*ri .-:-,., !i emitic warn
teemed to be gathering mom
turn. Incidents were on tin
crease, We had difficulties
Dr. Everett E. Smith, minister of
the Fusi Congregational Church
in Miami. For a number of y iars,
no one had cause to complain ot
anything in hi> uttei Rut in
1939. he visited Germany and
Palestine. It was said thai the trip
had been finance i by a German-
American woman of marked Nail
sympathies. On the pastor's re-
turn, his sermons and speech) -
were decidedtj pro German, p
Arab and anti-Jewish.
Rev. Smith's sermons v ere
broadcast under the sponsorship
of a local baking company. Jew
ish customers took offense at
preacher's anti Jewish snip
and complained. The owner,
led up with the holy man. ei BCel
I,,; his i adio soi -lop The pas-
tor sought an inten iew with i
gn up and threatened all kinds of.
reprisals; he intimated that h<
would gel s spontoi who was
rabid pro-Nazi and preach what
was pleasing to the boat.
He wanlid a sponsor for -o
era! months, so that his church
program would no! he disrupted
before he got another patron. It
Wat after Munich and appea!
ment was in the air. Smith prom-
i-i I to be good and another I
businessman though) it wiser to
sponsor his church program e\ rj
Sunday for a short time rat1
than let him spew forth hi- ^ n
im.
No Challenge
When the War broke out we
knew that the anti-Semitic drive
spearheaded by the Nazis would
recede. We threfore ignored
Rev Smith and his rantings. After
1945. he espoused the Arab cause,
and he mouthed the pronounce
i i is of Ernest Bevin. the Grand
Multi and the oil interests. Some
thought his pro Arab line suggest
d the paid propagandist. It was
depressing to consider that the
vestry and membership of First
-.'relational Church permitted
J71III-
s
Leonard L. / ':
tewith pre*

il
te'ti/heelm
Defan
i himtelj i
the pioneers of the I Id ADl .. id
COW -'.:tlef.
their pa-tor to vent his diatribes
without challenge or protest. For-
tunately, (be great majority of
priests and ministers are God-
rearing men who bring devotion
and consecration to their sacred
calling.
For several years, a group had
assumed the task of counteract-
ing the rising nde of anti-Semitism.
We now ioined forces with the
Anti Defamation Committee of
Sholem Lodge, under the chair-
manship of J. Louis Shochet.
founder publisher of the Jew-
ish Floridian. On his early, un-
timely death. I was appointed
chairman We established a B'nai
B'rith office in the Congress bldg..
and proceeded to gather funds for
i xpenses, The move proved a
happy inspiration. Information,
o
o
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ASTERN SHIPPING CORP.GS
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Open weekdays until S 10 "/ Sundays in AM S PM
important IS well :i- trivial, e.mie
in. and files were built up on sgl
tators. den ipects
Of the In:II I << ",ll<,('
had a cal OB 'he COHV
muni y. Pi ople felt that organ-
was b n llina .i ten.-e
situal
Nan Pressures
The newapapei carried s
ual Item 'hat the North German
I loyd would Install a ferry t<> ply
between Key Weal and Havana.
Immediately, wi sensed Hitler's
seheme to infiltrate Nazi agents
into the United Slate- without im-
migration inspee'ion.
We filed .i strong protest with
both earner-. The bus company
gent their Jewish treasurer, a
Mr Siegel, of Jacksonville, to
"reason" with us. We refused to
compromise and threatened a
boycott. To our gratification, both
merits with the North Ger-
man I.loyd were canceled, but no!
because of possible infiltration of
N.i/i -pie- or discrimination
against United States seamen.
Ineidents began to multiply. In
.limmie Demetree"s bar. Ray-
mond J. Healy. the "Irish Hitler"
of Chicago, was spouting the iso-
sationist, fascist line. Some bar-
room customers objected to his
anti American implications. A
free-for-all ensued, and the police
arrested Healy. Charged with dis-
orderly conduct, he was tried in
Judge Cecil Currv s City Court.
Raymond Healy seized the oc-
casion to deliver a Union Square
-oap-Ixix tirade. Trembling with
fanatic rage, he ranted: When
Jesus said. 'Oh. Father, forgive
them for they know not what they
do.' he did not mean the Jews. The
Saviour pointed to the Roman
soldiers at the Crucifixion. He
never forgave the Jews and never
will." Healy served thirty days
on the chain gang.
Matters were reported almost
daily to our B'nai B'rith office
in the Congress bldg. We could
not afford to be used by special in-
terests. It was easy to bandy about
the term pro-Nazi or anti-Semite
to discredit a business competitor
For example, we had a difficult de-
cision to make in the case of a
pro-Nazi Florida food produce
company. Its president asked
for a chance to clear himself
The White Front
Events were now snowballing to
a climax. The White Fronlers. clad
in brown shirts, khaki trousers,
riding boots, and Sam Brown belts,
were distributing handbills near
the post office. Itching for
a frontal anti-Jewish attack, they
hired a hall in the Allapattah
region, and prepared for a mass
meeting The Jewish War Vete-
erans (not yet organized in Flor-
ida) were restive and roaring for
a fight. Our group met and de-
cided to request police inter-
ferenee before blood was shed.
Chief Leslie Quigg called in the
White Front chief, and the mect-
ther attentioin until we read the
next morning's paper. It seems
that no one had informed the hall
keeper. He. therefore, lit up and
opened the doors. A crowd piled
in expecting a riot Since there
were no -pvaker-. the audience
IRAVUING! '^S qqii
GUS
SHAW
iHAW IKAVll ilRVKl lm
www
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' '' ''"' mil | |
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'''' how lo -i.,n
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3200 S.W. 3rd fcrMNM, Miami
Phoe FR 3.46I6 or HI 6 9981
was ready to disband. But a White
Fronter named I.yman handc.1 out
literature and made some often-
live remarks. A Jewish lad hit
him on the head with a billy.
Unfortunately, or fortunately,
the culprit was In the act
trrlrre pre-- camera- Trw p.tpcrs-
made a frontpage rti J oi the
incident and rebuked Jews for
using Ihe methods of Hitler. But
the crest of the anti-Semitic wive
! off We paid no fur-
Wat broken. The valiant Whi'.e
Front Storm Troopers were
thoroughly cowed. In the hospital,
I.wnan whined that he narrowlj
c.-caped having his head cracked
open.
With the outbreak of World
War II. the anti Semitic crusade
in the Miami region degenerated
and finally disappeared. But the
anti Jewish incidents ree Ived
wide cirulation. They contained
I lesson and a warning. Henry
Monsky. the international pie-i
dent of Ihe B'nai B'rith, and Rich.
ard Gutstadt. national director oi
the Anti-Defamation League botk
since decreased, came to invWj
gate. 'We urged the nccessMjal
maintaining a defen-e orgiiM,
tion in Florida. Thej heeded our
requcsj jyuljjif ;Hi.,;ri ,\Ij|,ou*m
was opened December 10 194?
Our community has just cum'
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Friday. December 16, I960
+Jewist FkridFian
Page 7-A
$22,775,000 JDC Budget for 1961
Samuel Friedland (center). South Florida Jewish leader, re-
ceives the Synagogue Statesman Award trom Hon. Herbert H.
Lehman, former Governor and Senator of New York, and chair-
man of the awards committee of the Synaqogue Council of
America. Looking on (left) is Rabbi Irving Lehrman, of Temple
Emanu-D, of which Friedland is president. Friedland is one of
four Jewish leaders honored by the Synagogue Council of
America for their "outstanding contributions to the institutions
of American Judaism."
Javits Hails NATO Allies;
Friedland Receives Award
By Special Report
NEW YORK "Our NATO allies
are prepared to cooperate and con-
tribute as never before to the tasks
of peace leadership.* Sen. Jacob
K Javits (Rep. YY.I declared here
List week at the Synagogue Council
(I America, award dinner at the
Waldorf-Astoria
Addressing more than 300 lead-
ers of the American Jewish religi-
ous community gathered to honor
the first recipients of the Syna-
gogue Statesman Awards presented
by the Synagogue Council of Amer
ic-a. Sen. Javits said that he ar-
rived at that conclusion following a
week-long meeting of the NATO
Parliamentarians in Paris. Nov.
19 to 26. from which he returned
the previous Monday.
Ha lilted "threo major tasks
confronting tho fro* nations in
thoir quost for world poaco lead-
ership: to win tho uncommitted
end neutralist nations to the side
of self-government through free
institutions; to materially in-
crease industrial and agricultural
productivity; and to establish
quality of opportunity and per-
sonal dignity for the individual."
Other speakers were former Sen.
Herbert H. Lehman, of New York,
and U.S. Deputy Attorney General
Lawrence E. Walsh. Robert Gray,
secretary to President Eisenhow-
er's Cabinet, delivered a personal
Shrinks Piles
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Hew York, N.Y.(Spe*lal)-Forthe
first time science has found a new
healing- substance with the aston-
ishing ability to shrink hemor-
rhoids, atop rectal itch and to
relieve pain-without surgery.
In case after case, while gently
relieving pain, actual reduction
(shrinkage) took pjace.
Most amaxing of all results
Were so thorough that sufferers
made astonishing statements like
"Piles have ceased to be a
problem!" .
The secret is a new healingsuo-
Stance (Bio-Dyne) -discovery
ef a world-famous research
institute. .. ..
This substance is now available
In suppository or ointment form
Under the name Preparation H .
At all drug counters.
message from the President to the
Synagogue Council and its consti-
tuent organizations. The Synagogue
Council is the national coordinating
agency for the Conservative, Ortho-
dox, and Reform rabbinic and
congregational agencies.
Recipients of the Synagogue
Statesman Awards were Samuel
Friedland, of Miami Beach, Max
Stern, of New York; and. posthum-
ously. Ruth and Marvin Silberman.
ol Scarsdale, NY. Mr. Silberman's
brother. Samuel J. Silberman, of
| New York, accepted the award.
Sponsoring Friedland for the
Statesmen Award and escorting
him to Sen. Lehman for the pres-
entation was Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man, of Temple Emanu-EI, ef
Miami Beach, of which Friedland
is president.
The Synagogue Statesman Award
consisted of an original sculpture
by Butinsky of the Prophet Isaiah
-beating swords into plowshares
and spears into pruning hooks."
Stern, of New York. and. posthum-
i-ngraved the Hebrew word. "Sha-
lom."
Rabbi Lammxoffered the invoca-
tion, and Rabbi Lehrman invoked
the benediction.
Continued from Page 1-A
of the Standing Conference on Eu-
ropean Jewish Communal Services
by representatives of 14 countries,
a body through which the Jewish
communities of Western Europe
will have an opportunity to ex-
change experiences, and to discuss
standards of aid and services. In
addition, he noted the establishment
and reestahlishment of Jewish com-
munity institutions, notably the'
opening in recent months of the
In--' pott-war Jewish school in
Athens, Greece, and a new mental
hospital in '.he Netherlands.
"This rebuilding would not have
been possible without the continu-
ing assistance of the JDC and the
American Jewish community
through the United Jewish Appeal."
Warburg said. "These communities
would be the first to tell you that
this is not only thier triumph, but
yours as well. They would tell you
that what they have achieved in a
monument to man's humanity to
man."
Moses A. LeavUt. JDC executive
vice chairman, who returned re-
cently from a survey in the Congo,
Rhodesia. South Africa and other
countries, predicted that "during
the coming decade, conflict will be
the rule rather than the exception"
in Africa. He noted that Africa act-
ually consists of three sub-contin-
ents the Moslem lands of North
Africa, the great central mass of
Black Africa, including both colon-
ial and newly independent nations;
ad South Africa in a category by it-
self.
Turning his attention to the
Jewish population of the African
continent, Leavrtt plinted out
that by far the largest number
nearly 400,000 lives in Morocco
and other North African coun-
tries. "In these countries, the
I deteriorating economic situation,
I which followed on the heels of
independence, has brought mount-
ing insecurity to a Jewish popula-
tion which has lived in North
Africa for many centuries. The
unresolved convlict in Algeria, in
particular, may well have new
hardships during the months
ahead."
Many of the Jews in Central Af-
rica, he indicated, have been refu
sees for a good part of their lives.
A few thousand reached the Congo
and other areas during World War
II. seeking a haven from the ad-
vance of nazism. Even in the face
of the Congo riots, many were re-
luctant to leave, although some
have already resettled in Israel,
South America. South Africa and
other countries.
Charles H. Jordan, c'irector-gen-
eral for overseas operations, told
the delegates, in presenting the 1961
budget, that about 150,000 of those
who will need JDC aid in 1961 will
be reached through normal JDC
programs in Europe, as well as
through relief to Jews in transit.
Heatter Reception for William Shirer
To Help Launch Dr, Lehrman Chair
Hebrew Teachers
Mark Chanuka
Hebrew Teachers Assn. of Great-
er Miami will hold a Chanuka cele-
bration on Tuesday evening at
Temple Ner Tamid.
The function will be held jointly
with the Histadrut Ivrit here.
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. spiritual
leader of Ner Tamid, will discuss
the significance of the holiday Dr_
Zev Kogan, regional director of
the Greater Miami Council of the
Jewish National Fund, will speak
on "The Hebrew Teacher and the
Keren Kayemeth Partners in Up-
building of Israel."
Joshua Z Stadlan. president of
Histadrut Ivrit. will bring greet-
ings in the name of his organiza-
tion Miss Yaffa Rosenthal will lead
gotfti in Israeli dancing
Committee in charge of arrange-
ments includes Louis Gadon. Mr
and Mrs Zvi Rosenkranz. Mr and
E, George Goldberg. Mr and
Mrs. Nathan Wagner. Mr ana
Mrs Joshua Z Stadlan. Mrs. Zvi
,.,. and Rabb, David Rosen
feld.
tviv OTY MutSS -.
ANTIQUE MIRRMS A fj"""^
AUTO CUSS MTAUtD WHtlt fOU W4.T
,0-U* Street. M... CM* S.tora.y.
William L. Shirer, noted foreign
correspondent, newscaster, histor-
ian and au;hor of the nation's cur-
rent best-selling book. "The Rise
and Fail ot the Third Reich." will
hrlp to launch the projected Irving
Lehrman Chair in American Jew-
ish History when he is the guest of
honor at a private reception to be
given by Mr. and Mrs Gabriel
Heatter in their Miami Beach home
on Monday.
Heatter, veteran news analyst,
is a long-time friend of Shirer. At
the reception Shirer will meet
with top Jewish leaders of the
Miami area to discuss with them
"The role of American Jews in
National and Foreign Affairs."
He also will relate some of the
personal experiences he has had
with Adolf Hitler and other Nazi
' chiefs, including Adolf Eichmann.
who goes on trial in Israel on Mar.
6.
I
Shirer is reputed to be the first
correspondent to have revealed
that Eichmann's "emigration bu-
j reau" in Austria was a Nazi ruse
to "populate" the infamous con-
centration camps.
The Lehrman professorship is be
| ing founded at the Jewish Theolo-
gical Seminary of America by lead-
ing community figures who wish
to give "everlasting recognition"
to Dr. Lehrman. spiritual head of
Temple Emanu-EI. for his "dedi-
cation to the cause of Judaism and
WILLIAM SH/PFR
human understanding among all
peoples."
Samuel Friedland is honorary
president of a newly-formed ex-
ecutive cabinet that will super-
vise the undertaking to establish
the chair, and Heatter and Col
Jacob M. Arvey are co-chairmen.
Arvey also is serving as co-host
of the reception for Shirer.
Among others on the executive
cabinet are Maurey L. Ashman,
Joseph Cohen, Charles Fruchtman,
Samuel J. Halperin. Emil Morton,
Jack Popick, and Less Ratner.
I&t
MJGUST BROS HYt
** Is the BEST' **
1
PARIS, 1960:
LORD CALVERT AWARDED
LE GRAM) PRIX AMERICA!
Only a few rare products of excep-
tional quality receive this coveted
prize, presented by Le Comite do
Grand Prix. Lord Calvert was the
unanimous choice of this distin-
guished group of French connois-
seurs because it appeals to the
cultivated taste that knows no
oational boundaries
No wonder Lord Calvert
has been the
most prized whiskey
in Jewish homes
for so many years!
The
L'chayim
whiskey!
^SSSTS^S^^^^^^^ u-


Paqe 8-A
?Jen1st thrkltor
Friday, December 16
1S60
Immigration is the Story of the American People
By JOHN F. KENNEDY
The story of immigration is the
story ol people. Patrick Donnelly.
Hans Lindstrom, and Mas.es Sie-
gel were three of the forty mil-
lion people who make up thai
story. They were not famous peo-
ple and their names will not be
remembered in the history hooks
like those of such fellow lmmi-
~ as Albert Einstein, Andrew
Carnegie, and Knrico Fermi. Vet,
ol the forty million who came,
there were many more Donnellys,
Lindstroms, and Eiegels than Km-
steins. Can ;ic-. aiul Kermiv
ly, then, their storic- are of
Ini re interest to us In our
ti fathom the meaning and -
. ..'re of immigration. They are
nol spectacular itoriea and do not
involve vast fortunes or great dis-
coveries but they are perhaps typ-
ical of the stories ol most oi those
who came.
In 1844 Patrick Donnelly. hi
wile, and three children lived on
a larm in Ireland. Donnelly did
not own the farm but worked it
ior a landlord In return for his
work he kept a portion of the crop
and gave the rest to the landlord.
The 1840s were not good years
in Ireland. Land that had been
larmed for centuries was worn
out, taxes were high, money was
short, and Donnelly found it diffi-
cult to meet the increasingly
heavy demands of his landlord
The Donnelly family lived in a
one-room hut made damp by the
weather and smoky by the (ire
which burned for heat and rook-
ing-.The mot important part of
their diet was potatoes grown on
the farm. There was a little milk,
occasionally a piece of fish, and
meat was the rarest of luxuries.
This was what the Donnellys
had known all of their lives and
they might never have questioned
this existence had it not been for
the calamity that struck in 1846
thi potato crop was destroyed by
rot. Half a million people died
in Ireland that year of starvation
and diseases resulting from mal-
nutrition. For the Donnellys, fail-
UK to produce a crop that year
meant eviction by their landlord.
There was no longer a life for
he Donnellys in Ireland and
there w re many more in the
same condition Therefore, when
the government, in an attempt to
L,. rid "i excess population, of-
fei i to pa; the Donnellys' pas
to America, they acepted.
The cost wai S15. As hundreds ol
their com] did, the Don-
nellys sailed tor Aim ,., ;. i I
ialbj the) n ach d their
nation v Vork
Donnelly had lived on
a [arm all ol hi life He hi i had
no expi r- nee w its cltj life, Pai
ed stree s, tenen I
re all m to h
Handlin hi ivi n a vh
set iption "i w hal the
dt city life musl hav< been like
for the peasai I who had ki
nothing but the land. The first
citj thi m pi ople had ever seen
In seaport from which they
had embarked to America "The
early comers passed wearily in'c
the itraggling suburbs. Cautious-
ly, the saw the familiar road lurn
Into a crowded street Between
the houses, the green spaces grew
smaller, then disappeared Multi-
tudes of men appeared around
them. Carts and coaches ran all
about Tall buildings consecrated
to unknown uses hemmed them
in. The sun was darkened.
"This is a place full of wonders
for those who have never seen a
city before. Amazement, the shad-
ow of so much newness, covers
them Their minds rush to find a
known comparison. But this is like
nothing else in the world; no
town, no fair, no market place
was ever like it. And the new men,
who very likely will spend the
rest of their lives in a city, pause
They look at the life of the city,
take in the myriad of impressions,
and begin to shape their attitudes
toward urban society ."
In many ways life for the Don-
nellys in New York was even
harder than it had been in Ire-
land. Hardest of all was the
strangeness of the city and the
hostility of many of the people.
Although the Donnellys lived
among a large number ot fellow
... Attvntionl
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Uon i', /ol I
Kenned\ President El I
Unite S Aw mg pfl
umei .-.>ul articles Mi K
the at Pi P
ntag Prof I' I 19W)
and Why I [land Slf I ( '
TIim e Xi. I ii s.-1 f Jewish Floi
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Irish immigrants, there was no
escaping the bitterness which he
and his family met when they
ventured outside their circle of
friend- and neighbors. It was a
kind of suspicion, even h
thai Patrick Donnelly was to know
for the real oi bit life His grand-
in would live to see its vir-
lUfpuDarance but that would
II v yean later.
There Mftf nothing m inj '>'
irkable about the DonneHya'
n \innica. They new r again
lived on a farm that dream
died early. Patrick Donnelly
m rked, raised his family, sad
The things that happened
i and his family were imall
but multiplied by hundreds
md* like the Donnelly,,
became wry big. Patrick
fe had no cduca'mn. his
ren had very little, but their
,! ;i h i i con
more anil same of their
Idr n i' en went to
je Patrick and hi. wife wets
almost ail ol their I
i too. changed (or the Don-
nelly fa milj .- the year- trent by.
w.-rc other changes as the
> >an pasted. Each succeeding
-aw Ireland grew dimmer
and dimmer for the Donnelly fam-
ily Indeed, for the children. Ire-
land became little more than a
faint memory kept alive by old
family stories. What happened,
in fact, was that the Donnelly's
and their offspring became less
different from other Americans.
Without conscious effort, each
succeeding generation became
leu distinguishable from all other
Americans. Their coming made
the I'nited States a different kind
of nation, but it also made the
Donnellys different people. It is
hard to tell which changed more
or which profited more.
The stories of Hans Lmd-trom
and sieges differ i,i,i
oin that of Patrick Don
nf (her
i- the same and their impact on
American life was as great or
Mali.
They came at different 'ime*-.
Lindstrom in 1868, Siege I in 1883*
The immediate causes nf their
coming were different. Lindstresj
<: n during the Great Fa-
mine of the 1860's; Siegel left
la after the great pogroms
of 1831 They settled in different
places Moses Siegel. a tailor by
trade, landed in New York and
there he and his family stayed'
Lindstrom and his family mad,
the hard overland passage to
' here tree farm land
l il a familiar climate waited.
These were the surface differ,
ences. The essentails were alike.
Donnell. Lindstrom. and Siegel
fled from their life in?" .1 nevr
one. They did not think of thern-
elves as participants in a great
revolution. Indeed, none of them
would have understood what that
revolution was. Each brought
something to America in customj,
traditions, manners, intelligence,
and industry. Each acquired
something in America for himself,
his family, and his descendants-
new industry The result of those
things that were brought com-
bined with those things acquired
by the forty million newcomers
was a new society composed of
many societies and a new culture
composed of many cultures a
culture and a society character-
ized by differences rather than
similarities. As one writer has
put it. the Lindstroms. Donnelly),
and Sicgels made America "a
heterogeneous race but a homo-
geneous nation."
NEXT WEEK': Waves of
Immigration.
Care enough
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Friday. December 16. 1960

+Jew is* ncridfan
Preparing for the Cuban tourists Chanuka party sponsored by
Temple Menorah on Monday evening are Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz and Abram Luski.
Menorah Party
For Cuban Jews
In a traditional manner of hos-
pitality, cordiality and friendship.
Temple Menorah will celebrate
Chanuka by inviting the Cuban
Jewish "tourists" of Greater Miami
in the form of a "Bruochim Haba
iyim" ceremony on Monday night,
the temple's newly-built Social Hall,
Maurice Rtyitz, president, an-
nounced.
The program will consist of a
musical concert by Cantor Edward
Klein and panel discussion by rep-
resentatives of Cuban Jews with
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz mederat-
ing.
"Since only a few of the Cuban
Jews speak English and none of
the members,*)! Tom pie Menorah
speak Spanish, the program will be
carried on in Yiddish.." Revitz said
v *
Ladies of the Sisterhood of Tern
pie Menorah.ietH tfet as hostesses
and serve latkes and other delica
cies to guests. Hebrew singing and
dancing will be featured at the
"Bruochim Jjaifoieyim" evening.
Social Group Hears Consul
Oscar May Social Group of Mi-
ami Beach met Sunday afternoon
at the National hotel, theme of the
njceting was "Life in Israel."
Guest speaker was Moshe Leshem,
Consul of the State of Israel in
Atlanta. Ga. A film and travelogue
recently taken in Israel by Jack
Freitag was presented.
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C0WCT0 NEW YORK?
tf-ru-r kelel. l'i<
t*..llt.Hr fereUked
Mfvere Wlk, fro*
i7.todeiiy.eeui.io
treat |I7I. T-
reea sillies frost
14.S0.
UWIIWlUlTe
MOMTHIT 1*11*
M CM*MI *
*M ** *?"*
ma aM ''
Ab t*tlil# d
salavltiao <
jw KE A< OX
at 7J*fc *- He*
JWV Post Here
Has Anniversary
By LEO MINDUN-
ls American
Jewish Writing
Really Jewish?
Continued from Page 4-A
cf the Just." by Schwartz-Bart, is
here the consummate, if not Amer-
ican, illustration.)
But the days are over that spawn-
ed "Noach Pi. Ii." and "Tevye,"
"Yoshe Kalb,*' "The Golden
Chain," arul "The Wise Men of
Chclm." Neither is the world an>
loner with us that gave life In the
'urious juxtapositions of "Motki
Gonef" and "The Brothers Ashken-
B*l." (Gone, too. is the Europe thai
saw the Jew a literary symbol ol
exile in the masterpieces by Joyce
Kafka, Proust and Mann.)
We, here in America, what is
there for us? Jewish authors and
their nominally Jewish protagonists
clearly produce little, if any in-
digenous Jewish literature. In cele-
brating the Sinclairs, the Jerome
Weidmans, and even the Herman
Wouks, we salute but shadows of a
future. For until the Jew emerges
as a proud partner in the multi-
cultural, cubist landscape that is the
American scene, until he sets aside
his fear honestly to reunite with his
cultural roots, there will only be
novels by authors who happen to
be Jewish (perhaps even about in-
tegrated people who are incidental-
ly Jews), but there will be no Jew-
ish literature.
It was the Latin poet Virgil's sad
West Miami Post and Auxiliary experience long ago that art and its
223, Jewish War Veterans, cele- national sources can not be synthe-
brated the posts tenth anniversary | sized. The unique Jewish "Weltan-
with a past commanders' and pres- schauung." still generated in our
idents' banquet Saturday. 8 p.m..
at Candlelight Inn.
time almost solely through the
paintings of Marc Chagall, seems a
National president of the Ladies' i strange treasure for us to spurn
Auxiliary. Mrs Bertha Krause, was t as spurn them we do. judging by
honored guest. the literature with which we con
JWV s annual Poppy Days are.cern ourselves these days on the
Dee 21 'Snd '22. *; 'occasion of Jewish Book Month.
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Page 10-A
rjewisti fhridinr
Friday, December 16. l%g
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3010 SW 25th STREET HI 4-2821
TO ALL GREETINGS .
WEST DIXIE
CLINICAL LABORATORY
COMPLETE LABORATORY FACILITIES
Hormone Tests Health Cards Marriage Certificates
24 HOUR SERVICE SE HABLA ESPANOL
JOSE CARTAYA, M.T.D.
DIRECTOR
12990 W. Dixie Highway, No. Miami
PL 9-0391
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
FOOD TOWN
formerly DULANEYS
Fancy Fruits Vegetables Frozen Foods
Prime Meats Fancy Groceries
411 W. 41st STREET, MIAMI BEACH
Phone JE 8-0551 Free Delivery
It's Clean It Wears Longer
ASPHALT MATERIAL CO.
PAVING WITH PLANT MIXED ASPHALT
1000 NW 57th Avenue
P.O. Box 786
MO 7-2551
Coral Gables
TO ALL GREETINGS
CLAGGETT ELECTRIC COMPANY
COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL
Air Conditioning Wiring Alterations & Repairs
PERRINE
8508 SW 129th Terrace Perrine CE 5-3616
GREETINGS .
ALLEN'S
ONE STOP GARAGE, INC.
Gasoline at Reduced Prices" Your Largest Most Complete
AUTOMOTIVE CENTER
Minor and Major Overhauls Quality Body Work
357 N. Royal Poinciana Blvd. Ph. TU 7-2611
MIAMI SPRINGS
SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALL
COLLINS GARAGE
24-HOUR WRECKER AND MECHANICAL SERVICE
6901 NW 7th AVI -Ph PI 4-7591 IIS SW 2nd ST -Ph FR 3 7301
JONES MIAMI BEACH MOVING & STORAGE
PIONEER MOVERS OF MIAMI BEACH
ESTABIISHEO 1919
1826 West Ave.
JE 2-3443
TO ALL CHANUKA GREETINGS
PARK MADISON STUDIO
PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHERS
205-07 Lincoln Bldg. 350 Lincoln Road
Phone JE 1-5260 Miami Beach, Florida
OILS FRAMES MINIATURES
Bigotry Builds Man's Jails -- Collin:
Sonic 500 persons hoard Florida
Got LeRoj Collins -ay that pro
gress tor Negroes is basically a
malter ol Belter housing, employ-
ment and educational opportuni-
ties, and not "a matter of school
administration or service at lunch
counter policies
OOV. Collins addressed the 20th
anniversary celebration of the Flor-
ida office ol the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith on Saturday
i vening al the Diplomat hotel
At the celebration, the Governor
received the League's annual Leon
art) I. Uieas Award In Human Re*
lations.
C,\ Collins declared that fear.
hatred, an I violence aroused by
a very difficult period for human
righta."
Hra spttch *s eonsidarad to
be his last major addrass on
civil rights before ha laavas of-
fict in January to become presi
dant of the National Assn. of
Broadcasters.
Nashville, Tann where
termination of citizens'
"he dt.
9roup$ |0
prapara, for crisi, silo.ticnt in
consultation wifh civic officials
assurad peaceful transitions i
desegregation situations."
Full text of Gov. Collins' addrass
will be published next week.
racial an:ai;oni>ms have been 'the
mo>t damaging manifestations of
Yale Univ. Group
Hears Harman
Continued from Page 1 A
for conducting a "political con-
troversy."
"If the Arabs wanted to solve
this problem." Ambassador Har-
man said, "they would not urge re-
patriation of the refugees and dra-
goon them to go baek and blow up
Israel, but would absorb them into
their own countries "
Declaring that the Arabs were re-
sponsible for the refugees by start- i
ing the war in 1948 a war which
also created a Jewish refugee prob- !
lent from Ihe Arab countries
Ambassador Harman reiterated a i
position taken la-t weak by Israeli
President Itzhak Ben-Zvi in an in-
terview with the Washington Post,
by saying that there had already
been an exchange of population
"We have tSO.OOO Jewish ret 11
geei from the Arab countries." he
said, "and the Arabs have 450.000
Arab refugees from I-rael How-
ever, he added, Israel is willing to
negotiate with the Arabs on the
refugee problem, "even ahead of
a peace settlement."
l-rael 1- uilling to pay "compen-
sation lur abandoned property," he
stated, adding that Israel is equal-
ly willing to negotiate a disarm-
ament agreement for the Middle
East. Such an agreement, he said,
would be amenable to inspection
as most of "the deadly weapons
are not manufactured in the Mid-
dle East, but imported "
"I frankly bulieve that
little progress in race relations can
be forced by litigation or by public
emonstrattons." he said. Instead.
Gov. Collin- appealed for the ex-
tension ol opportunities to Negroes
in local communities "better
homes, better employment oppor-
tunities, better education, better
health standards, more recreation-
al opportunities" if Negroes are
to be able to progress in American
society acording :o their individual
ability and diligence."
The Governor warned, however,
that if any opportunities for pro-
gress in race relations are "wholly
neglected." the remit is a building
up of "resentments and frustrations
which find outlets in irresponsible
acts, open aggressions and racial
violence."
"When we allow bigotry and pre-
judice to enter our lives, we have
built the jails in which we are
then imprisoned." he said.
Benjamin R Epstein, national
director of the Anti Defamation
League, said that "we must make
the distinction between the right
of freedom of speech and acts that
incite to not "
"Jacksonville. Fla., and New Or-
leans are the two latest cities whose
reputations have been besmirched
by the howls and antics of hood-
lums and bigots who are not. in
any way, representative of the
total community."
Epstein said that peaceable so-
lution of the Southern dilemma
is "always possible." He cited
the cases of St. Louis, Mo., and
In a business session of the Flor-
ida region of the ADL on Sunday,
a panel of three Floridian-
very (.1|ssor| tne League's recent agree-
ment with the University of Cali-
fornia to launch a five-year study
info the motives behind American
anti-Semitism. The study will cost
some S500.000.
Heard were Louis Ossinskv h\
if Daytona Beach; Frank Klein!
fcld. St. Petersburg; and Leo Mind.
Iin. Miami executive editor, The
.1 wish Eloridian.
Also appearing was Herbert Hci-
ken. president of Miami Beach
Lodge, B'nai B'rith, and member
of the Florida regional board of
the AD*L, in a discussion of sit-ins.
Burnett Roth, chairman of tht
executive committee, led a dis-
cussion on the recent religion m
the schools litigation in Dad*
county.
Paul Seiderman was held over
for a third term as chairman of the
Florida region.
New additions to the executive
committee included Sidney Arono-
vlti, Judge Irving Cypen. William
Pallot. Harry Simonhoff. Sanford
Swerdlin. and Henry E. Wolff.
'Ice Cream Jamboree' Here
"Ice cream all you can -eat" wat
the thegie for 6O0 youngsters
throughout Dade county at the
third annual "Ice Cream Jam
boree" sponsored by the Breakfast
Optimist Club of Miami Beach.
Chairman was Harold Goldberg
The affair was at the 21st Street
Community Center on Miami Beach
last Sunday.
Miami News Editor Speaks
Florida chapter of Phi Beta Kap
pa heard Bill Baggs, editor of The
Miami News,- at a meeting last
week at Hillel House on the Univer-
sity of Miami campus. Dr. George
Leonard Baum is chapter presi-
dent
GREETINGS
NORTH
BEACH
FLORIST
FLORAL Arrangements
For All Occasions
Large Selection of
INDOOR PLANTS
Artificial Arrangements
WE DELIVER
Wl 7-9731
Nights, Sundays & Holidays
Dial Wl 7-4387
OPEN SUNDAYS
666 NE 167th ST.
Season's Greetings to All
WASHINGTON
OPTICIANS, nc.
1252 Washington avenue
MIAMI BEACH PHONE JE 8-3632
:%rt@ PRESCRIPTIONS
^* ACCURATELY
H.urt: 9:005:10 -, .-^
St. 9:001:00 FIXLED
TtttMAS IMMIS
Dare Lerianon
l.ou Hvnin
* aariem Ponner
of the ALGIERS HOTEL
Wish You All A Happy Holiday!
SCHWEBKE & ASSOCIATES, INC.
MHO PLANNERS ENGINEERS LAND SURVEYORS
"We Cover Greater Miami"
REASONABLE RATES PROMPT SERVICE,
4*41 NW. 2nd AVENUE mjami
PI 1-2592
3521 W. Broward Blvd. R. Uuderdal.
LUdlow 1-4600
To All Greetings
BARNARD NUT COMPANY, WC.
BULK and PACKAGED NUTS
POPCORN and POPCORN SUPPLIES
113 N.W. 36th Strttt PI 8-5553


Friday. December 16. I960
+Jenisti fhridfan
Page 11-A
Some 300 persons attended the Jewish National
Fund annual banquet last week at the Fon-
tainebleau hotel. Left to riaht are Sol Goldman
honorary president; Leon Ell. dinner chair-
man; former Maryland Gov. Theodore McKel-
din. who made the principal address; Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz, president of the JNF Coun-
cil of Greater Miami; Dr. Zev Kogan, executive
director; and Daniel Broad, past president.
Three States Defend Sunday Laws
Continued from Pge 1 A
constitute a system of economic and
social legislation.
Against this argument, oppon-
ents of the Sunday laws contend
that they violate the barrier be-
tween Church and State, favoring
certain religions over theirs .This,
however, is not the only argument
against the Blue Laws.
Justices Hugo Black and John
M. Harlan asked Boston attorney
Herbert Ehrmann, president of
the American Jewish Committee,
who represents the Crown Kosher
Supermarket in its case against
the Police Commissioner of
Springfield, Mass., whether there
would be any point in the court's
deciding the case on the grounds
that the law included religious
overtones in its language.
It was noted that if the law
were invalidated on that ground,
the state could pass a new law in
. different language but still of the,
same substance.
Mr. Ehrmann replied that even a !
' purported day of rest law which
would designate Sunday as the day
t without exempting those who wor-!
I shiped on other days, would dis- j
riminate against them in violation
of the constitution.
Anumber of amicus briefs were
| filed by various organizations.
While the National Retail Merch-
ant* Assn. and the Retail Clerks
International Assn. of the American
Federation of Labor Congress of
tIndustrial Organizations, filed their
i briefs in favor of the Sunday Laws,
the following argued in opposition
to it: The American Jewish Com-
mittee, the Anti-Defamation League
of the B'nai B'rith, the American
Civil Liberties Union and the Sev-
enth Day Adventists.
In the amici curiae brief, the
AJC and ADL argued that Sunday
closing laws violate the First
Amendment guarantee of freedom
BEST WISHES FOR THE HOLIDAYS
from GEORGE and ANNE
STATE RESTAI RAXT
10760 Biscayne Blvd.
Best Wishes to the
Entire Jewish Community
DADE GAS CORPORATION
BOTTLED GAS
& APPLIANCES
6940 N.W. 27th Avenue
Phone NE 3-6301

GREETINGS

Monufacfvrert
Distributors
Architectural
Woodwork
535 N.W. Hth STREET, MIAMI, FLORIDA
As Near as the Telephone: FR 4-3186
^
**

V
i Federal
,AN AiSOC/AilOrV or MiAMI
ei
Koui
ffS EXCEED UO
Hlll\0*
flOV
of religion. "When the state aids
and supports specific religious de-
nominations by selecting their day
of worship as the day for general
observance, the status and dignity -
of the ofher religions are thereby
impaired," the brief stated.
"Adherents of minority religious
groups, and particularly their chil-
dren, are constrained in the free
and open practice of their religious
rights when the stale places its
stamp of approval upon the religi-
ous practices and customs of the
religious group which happens to
be in the mapority. Thus, an in-
The two Jewish organizations
also stress in their brief that
"When a retail establishment be-
longing to a Christian may be
open for business six days a
week, a similar establishment
belonging to a competitor who
observes the Jewish Sabbath can
be open only live days a week."
They point out that Orthodox
Jews are constrained from shop-
ping "on the only day of the week-
end which would be available to
them for that purpose."
The brief also argues that the
Sunday closing laws are contrary
to the Fourteenth Amendment
which states "no state shall .
deny to any person within its juris-
diction the equal protection of the
laws." These laws..the brief con-
tinues, violate this clause "since the
state by preferring the holy day of
one religion necessarily discrimi-
nates against all others Clearly,
any state Sunday law must provide
an exception as broad as the pro-
hibition .. ."
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
TO ALL
MEL JACK HERMAN
and MORRIS
KALER PRODUCE
COMPANY
2121 N. W. 13th Avenut
Phone FR 4-4174
THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
needs for its
THRIFT SHOP
All your furniture, clothing,
linens, dishes, drapes, etc.
All proceeds go lowrd lupport of
he Home. You my contribute, lake
. Mx deduction or we will pay ceth
for Mine. Remember ... we re NOT
profit-miking orgeniietion ... We
re helping your community to keep
il, dignity. By helping others you
re helping yourself! Mnufturers
end jobbers-rememberwe cin use
II your >utcssts or misfits.
Pease call us for early-
pick-up.
THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
THRIFT SHOP
5737 N.W. 27th Avenue
NE 3-2338
Closed Saturdays
, TO ALL GREETINGS .
CHESTER BLACKBURN
& R0DER, INC.
SHIPPING TO PANAMA -
Motor Vessel Montego and
Motor Vessel Stratford
REGULAR SCHEDULED SERVICE EVERY 10 DAYS
to CRISTOBAL with TRANS-SHIPMENTS to
PANAMA and CENTRAL and SOUTH AMERICA
1040 Biscay ne Boulevard
FR 9-2877
MUGGE'S RESTAURANT, INC.
fOR FINE FOOD COMPUTE DINNERS
"THE BEST THE MARKET AFFORDS
... AT REASONABLE PRICES"
ALSO A LA CARTE MENU
AMPLE FREE PARKING AIR CONDITIONED


1818 N.W. 36th St.
NE 54714
Holiday Greetings To Our Many friends
Construction Products Corp.
BUILDING MATERIALS
6865 NW 36th AVENUE
Phone OX 1-9180
*
"WHERE 70 GET THEM'
Hopkins-Carter Hardware Co.
MARINE SUPPLIES PAINTS and VARNISHES FISHING TACKLE
NAUTICAL CHARTS SHIPMATE ft WHLIS BOTTLED CAS
FREE PARKING and DELIVERY
139 S. Miami Avenue Phone FR 1-6654
GREETINGS...
MADER & COMPANY
P. & O. DOCKS
MIAMI
SEASONS GREETINGS TO ALL OUR FRIENDS
BRANT ORCHID SUPPLY
"Complete Orchids Service and Storage"
2970 SW 27th AVENUE Phone Hl 3"5544


Page 12-A
+Je*lstn*rkiinr
Friday, Dacernbei
15. I960
1
m
P
cc
of
*
o
b
t
1
f
c
\
:
)
1 i:i iwn^jUPerwi
Your CJA Leaders: 1960-61
MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY
JACK SANDLER: No. 19 in i Sarie*.
An important aspect of any
fund-raising < ampaign is the
developing of techniques to
inform the public of its goals
and purposes.
To head up the CJA publi-
city committee, general
chairman Joseph M. Lipton
has selected Jack Sandier,
local radio executive and for-
mer public relations special-
ist.
His committee will be made
up of representatives of all
communications media,
press, radio, and television
and, under Sandler's direc-
tion, they will aid in interpre-
tation and promotion of the
campaign through their spec-
ialized techniques.
Sandler's main talent* are
organization, a keen insight
into human nature, and the
ability to cut through deta:l
and get the job done.
He became affiliated with
the CJA campaign the yeai
he arrived here from Omaha
served with the advertising
committee, and was later ap-
pointed to Federation's board
of governors.
Sandier will also be chair-
man of the CJA Advertising
Division in the 1961 cam-
paign. To learn the facts
about CJA's work first-hand,
he has visited Israel twice
and. following a recent trip
around the world in 38 days,
subsequently publisheda
booklet of his travels.
He is convinced that if CJA
contributors can become bet-
ter inlormed. their lex els of
jiving will move up. The en-
ergetic radio executive begins
his "CJA sell" in his own
firm, and urges his staff to
assume their share of com-
munity responsibility.
Beth Raphael
Installs Officers
Beth laphacl Congregitidn-will
hold its installation dinner on Sun-
day evening. Dec. 18. in Michel's
Kosher Restaurant on Normandy
Isle.
Julius Sapero will be installe l for
his ll'h consecutive term as pres-
ent.
Also to be installed are Lawrence
Berliner and Charles Klein, vice
presidents; Ralph Krieger. financ-
ial secretary; Benjamin Agranow,
recording secretary; and Joseph
Swartz, treasurer.
Chairman of the dinner is Abesh
Perl.
Tefi D in Program
Temple Judea nursery and u,
dergarten children will pren,
program. "Learning Through" *
.andI Song." ,t channka part,1
Friday, 10 a.m. Rabbi Morri, Sknn
Cantor Herman Gottlieb mZ
jamin Udoff, education director
will participate. r
IACK SANDLIK
When Sandier applied his
special brand of enthusiasm
and executive ability to his
own job, station WQAM leap-
ed to Number One position
in Miami in 41 days.
He is a welcome addition
to the leadership of the 1961
CJA campaign.
"For distinguished accomplishment in architecture, as well as
for his generous spirit, philanthropy of heart and labors in
behalf of his lellow-men," reads the special citation awarded
to noted architect Morris Lapidus (center). Presentation was
made by Rabbi Irving Lehrman (left), of Temple Emanu-El,
Miami Beach, on Dec. 5 as part of the annual "Night of Stars"
program at New York City's Madison Square Garden. At right
is Brooklyn District Attorney Edward Silver. The award was
sponsored by the American Jewish Literary Foundation.
Cemetery Group
Elects Officers
Installation dinner of the Great-
er Miami Jewish Cemetery Assn.
will take place Jan 22 at the Strath
Haven hotel.
Slate of officers includes Mitch-
ell Shapo, president; Milton Wein-
er and Robert Schweitzer, vice
presidents; Hyman Chabner, treas-
urer; and Leo Meyer, secretary.
Serving on the board will be'
George Bass, Philip Bcrkowitz,
Mrs. Anna Block, Morris B. Frank. ]
Hyman P. Galbut, Mrs. Samuel i
Geltner. George Gershman, Nathan ]
Ginsburg. Harry Gordon and Abra
ham Pepper.
I
Constituent members are Beth
El. Beth David, Beth Jacob and
Miami Hebrew Congregations and:
Sisterhood Chcsed Shel Ernes.
The association owns and oper-
ates lit, Sinai Memorial Park Cem-
etery and the Jewish Section Wood-
lawn Park Cemetery.
Federation Board
To Meet Tuesday
Board of governors of the Grea'-
er Miami Jewish Federation will
discuss community needs and plans
for the 1961 Combined Jewish Ap-
peal at a meeting Tuesday, 8 p.m.,
at Dupont Plaza hotel.
President Sam J. Heiman said
the agenda will include recom-
mendations of the CJA policy com-
mittee, election of Federation's
budget committee, and a report on
the recent 29ih General Assembly
of the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions and Welfare Funds held in
Detroit.
Governors board is made up of
297 community leaders represent-
ing Greater Miami organizations,
beneficiary agencies, and Federa-
tion officers and executive com-
mittee.
Both tl Sisterhood Meeting
Sisterhood of Congregation Beth
El held its second lunrfi-on 0f
he season on Tuesday noon ,1
Dora August Hall. President is Mrs
Jack Shapiro. s Mrs-
To Live in Heart, We Leeve
Behind 1$ io Ltvt Forever!
PALMER'S
MEMORIALS
"Miami's Only
Jtwtth
Monument
MUtrt"
Scheduled Unvailings
SUNDAY, DEC. It, 1960
ROSE SOROi, 2 p.m.
"May Their Souls Rcpoje
in Eternal Peace! '
ARRANGEMENTS BY
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
'Get-Jogtther' Series Opens
Men's Club of Temple Adath Ye-
shunui will sponsor a series of
"get-together koffe klotches." The
series opened Sunday. 8:30 p.m.. at
the Temple bldg.. 2320 NE 171 st.,
No. Miami Beach.
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Grroter Miami's largest t Oldest
Supplier far Synagogues,
Hebrew A Sunday Schools.
Wholttmh t Heidi
ISKAUI GlfTS AND NOVinilS
417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017
Miami Hebrew Book Store
1585 WASHINGTON AVE.
Miami Beach JE 8-3840
Hebrew Religious Supplies for
Synagogues. Schools & Private Use
ISRAELI DOMESTIC GIFTS
Lakeside
MEMORIAL PARK
N.W. 25th St. at 103rd Ave.
TU 5-1689
"The South's most beautiful
Jewish Cemetery"
Coral Way Branch Office
HI 4-9849
Coin Box Gone?-
To the Rescue
A recent coin box collection of
some $15, stolen at Dade Heights
I Jewish Congregation by vandals.
broke the hearts of many children.
The collection was being pain-
fully made by the penny, nickle,
and dime contributions of pupils
at the Dade Heights Sunday school.
Purposa at the collection? Te
help the congreoation landscape
its site at 1401 NW 113rd st.
With the money gone, their land-
scape project seemed set way be-
hind schedule until Bernard E.
Seteman and Harvey Goldstein, co-
owners of Art's Nursery and Land-
scaping Company, heard about the
children's loss and decided to fill
the breach.
Announced this week was their
intention to contribute part of land-
scaping needs of Dade Heights.
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Ha.
HARRY GORDON
PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
HINERAl D.RECTOR
FUNERAL HOME
1333 DADE BOULEVARD
MIAMI BEACH
JEfferson 1-7677
Edward T. Newman
funeral Directot
Chanuka Program Sunday
Temple Ner Tamid religious
school will hold a Chanuka program
, at the school on Sunday, 10:30
a.m. Pageant will be under the di
rection of Mrs. Zvi Feinstein, with
I students participating. Mrs. Jo-
wph Sherbill. president of the PTA,
said that Chanuka delicacies will
follow.
Ther
rttfht way And a wrong
t-rta.nly you would not wait for an emergency
to force you into taking out life .nsurance this
is v.n.rthme. you consider calmly, and
OecKle on after thorough investigation. Doesn't
elettsoo of .your family Memorial Plot merit the name
judscous concern? Of courae.Thal'. why you'll
want 1o find out about Mum,', finest and
oldest Jeh crtnetery today. Mount Nebo'a
Perpetual Care Fund (largest of any local Jcw.h
cemetery), already exceed* II 00,000.
Serenity and loveliness i. its k,ynole ... ^are
mrmne- I Ti ?"d '"'("""on for you .... tender
memorial of |ve for tlstW dr^rled. Detail. w,|| be
6'*JI> given, in your home or by mail. i
way
Mount Nebo Cemetery, 5505 N.W. 3rd St., Miomi, Flo
Plrau- W me. nuhou! sifrajl,,,, full ,n^ma.
family Burial tualr, Munl Vroo.
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
1S57 Washington Ave. JE 1-7722
ALL HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR
VNAGOGUES 4. JEWISH HOME
We Carry Bar Mitivah Records
Address..............
Cily..............Zone State
e*x*fc<*xlxbdbeixlxxJ>]
rJlm/ J^O fk
BBOS Northwant 3rd Street-
Pbaaw MOfcawk l-74?l


Friday. December 16, I960
+Jm>lst IhrHitr
>..-
TAUS Or MORALS
Two hfUM aveti to go beg.
8">K WfeWT One uas o/ XiXan-
'abortion and po.i.rjied the
"' ufs small (
Mature and-s.ck.ly in a^drtto^,,^ I,,. _
'" deforme-l Tn j^antic be'XXar'
would oftxmt- regale hit companion
uith hl man;, /eats of prouyss and
, at hit companion's wea^nexsts
and illnesses. Tlre was no,lunii
''"< ''" Ci rMar could do
l>ui In a certain city there lived a e^ing
who had* a muted bodvuuard and
Mm phytfciSn. One day. the
Ijing dficot-red that hit trusted
lioiNguttrd wasn't sn trustworthy,
ind (.> he hod him executed and hit
ywihjj|t> ! "ill mm. _T/:e V-S looked far and
Hide to re-....- hi! physician and
hu badvuuard. The qualifications
for each po ob iota, and
i (Mild. : lud to ;-r,.,c their
T:.e dynei the-- positions
.ere finally na I to tu-o indi-
Tb< :. ,: '.lows:
The hod M|' to demonstrate
power b cpnlmg with one
in 1. as to heal any
uho was bhvsicall) plagued. A
.ill urn itM :. be on the lookout
. o Mich cha rasters.
As iiivl{ itvitld hare it the tu'o
beggars entered the town and were
won apprehended and brought to
the royal court at the subiects jor
the test', of the tiro candidates. The
hodygadTd, to illustrate hu fitness.
ed the" gigantic beggar, and
"(in crippled lip--, beyond recogm-
The doctor began to treat
the ertffled one. and made him a
icture of health
MOR_*.L: Sometimes the strength
f the one may prove to be his
idii.ng. and the weakness of the
ther, hu salvation.
Sn QL lQeaL Of JW.
Chanuka and Christinas --
The Holidays are Different
Page 13-A
iami 3
rCeliqjious JL^ijc
See
vices
'inTormation to be included in the'Religious Services co
bend
aiumn
RABBI HEUBtRl BAUMGaRD
... distinct difference
By RABBI HERBERT BAUMGARD
Temple Bath Am
It is important for American
1 Jews correctly to assess the impor-
tance of Chanuka. In our civiliza-
tion, where privacy is impossible
and where the Jew inevitably is
caught up by the Christian holiday
atmosphere projected from televis-
ion, radio and newspapers, the
lew has to decide what aspects of
the winter celebrations he can. in
.jood conscience, share wftfiHb noil
; Jewish neighbors, and which he
must, pcrforce.tcefitjj? To the
thinking Jew. complete, isolation
from all communal influence is im-
possible and indeed undesirable.
On the other hand, the thinking Jew
; will readily acknowledge that co-
operation is imperative despite dif-
ferences.
Chanuka. known also as the Feast
of Lights, may be compared to
other festivals of ancient vintage
commemorating the passing of the
world from darkness to light. It is
a season when Jews and non-Jews, alike, pray and observe together,
major festivals. This season, if interpreted correctly, could provide an
excellent opportunity for an interchange of goodwill relations. If the
Jew would emphasize his festival and its meaning and adequately ex-
plain it to his non-Jewish neighbor, it would go a long way toward
bringing about a greater understanding, as well as an appreciation of
I his religious convictions.
We are further suggesting that the Jewish people avail themselves
of the opportunity that the non-Jew extends at this season in desiring
also good-will, fellowship and brotherhood.
Jews must clearly know, however, where they should leave off in
I the sharing. While the Christmas message of peace on earth is consis-
tent with Jewish hopes and ideals, the doctrine of the "Christ" is not.
The truth is that the holiday of Chanuka celebrates a moment in history
when Jews opposed a man who claimed to be God. This man, Emperor
of the Greco-Syrian Empire, called himself Antiochus Epiphanes. The
^ latter name means "God Made Manifest."
le&rew CT-f-'-trfTffVrt Christmas is purported to mark the birth of a man who became
divine. By commemorating the historic events of Chanuka, we are re-
(sjji-^-t1^ T*1p* jecting the notion that any man can be divine. In this sense, the two
j 1 I I.-I* holidays, are diametrically opposed. The two holidays differ also in
that Christmas implies that salvation will come to mankind through the
Wrypm Iran "TSY? ""HOP? miracle of faith involved in one man's life. Chanuka teaches thai free-
" '/" ... Ljl dom comes to men only .when thef are courageous enough to work to
PJ?-1? Ttf IV3n *3 .Vlitf? overwhelm tyranny. *
liljl -n_Mnrrj -yp-r'trt We conclude, then, that religiously speaking, the two holidays are
D7J77 nrnog^ U if, isharply different, but in terms of the universal message of peace, free-
kwi Mtoi-nrntri ,nlT' dom. and fellowship, the holidays are alike. A thinking Jew, secure in
P,??1 tWQ nJV -'-f- 1 his knowiedge of the fundamental differences in the holidays, will not
?!ri7 aXT3 PS ntfvTPO ,)e afraid t0 meet his Christian neighbor on any other possible level of
,' T : T : T 1 celebration.
|X3 r] ,it "^rig vy?,
in nx na-ma 'nmn
I V T I- T T I-
.nn7S?D
T T S I
ia-)i?rna")a(29)ns;tfm
hxa ana >i7 ^01 ^^1,1:^7^'^ \
QPnbV MM/* ^ i IrXfand Pf^emS|! Toll^at SlaTt^t
IT" (7000) D-D^S niJatf B.C.E. The Pharisees w*e actually ^^
,7: WUUU/ u J,^ *fV responslble for the foundation of
Jewish law it exist* today.
It was through theif lahprs that.
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 Cirlyl. ivc
Orthodox. Rabbi luac Evtr.
'' l .. 1. |, m Suturdav S::tn am
Sermon: "The Blfnlflcance of i.lghtinK
Hu- i manuka Candle*."
ANSHE EMES.
Conaervativ*.
piealdent.
2533 SW 19th ave
Maxwell Silberman,
iii:l.i!;-:'i-'iw
This page is prepared in co-
into
na-
0B-
rn D-pois 17X a-o-iaa
hWl DTlSJa Bnaia B-l ,sr;ci'"and'Torah were welded ii
ha ^?-"?^ &ss&2S*f3l
ri7'b*lSjDa',B,,n7,7 Da i government, land and ^mple
It: -i- : "I The word "Pharisee derives j
r0n-D,,a7 QTTTWV n from root words meaning y**a
Rabhi David Herfon
Coordinator
|nn 71DD3 o^anoa or
.-; TV T 1
?an oasaitf .unto1?
I T T V
r^ng via'? ns ,n2ft
.anprisa r 7S31?
hVw nnay nna nxsma)
ILATION -
tion" and
separated themselves from the peo-
ple in order to educate and lead
them toward prophetic inwardness
CONTRIBUTORS
Rabbi David Herson
Talei oj Moral
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitt
Know Tour Heritage
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Gems of Wisdom
Keren Yeladenu
it into the house and was sur-
1 to hear that the house be-
to Keren Yeladenu, whose
is to absorb children from
- stricken neighborhoods,
to
and priestly meticulousness. In
their societies, the Pharisees culti-
,. vated the virtues of learning and
ucation but gradually widening the ,tea ^ ^ ^ ^ wQrthy ^ teach.
scope of its activities. Q[ tnd people.
Keren Yeladenu has set up a "fe ,
youth centers ,h^ghnU'h^ How do th. weakly scriptural por-
breadth of the country in n^ fionf d#riv, th,ir n.m.,?
7,000 children every day spend me ^^ ^^^ ^ ^ ,.sldroh., or
afternoon. children are weekly scriptural portion are us-
In these centers "'Sing! ually the most important words of
engaged in v r i o us intcrertinR ua y ^^^ ^
BETH DAVID. 2435 SW 3rd ave. Con-
servative Rabbi Norman Shapiro.
Cantor William W. Lipson.
I M p i". Sen.....i: A Kevi Con-
cept of Dedication." Saturday 9 a.m
Bar Mltxvah: any, son of Mi and Mr*
Naili.in Splegelman.
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox
Rabbi Solomcr Rehiff.
PViday i p m. Sermon: "The Mean-
ing of Chanuka in our i "ay Ha i
1 i in Bei mon: "Poi tlon of the
Weak.'
BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave.
Conservative Rabbi David W. Her-
son. Cantor Hyman Fein.
1-Ylilny 8:13 p.m Sermon "The Vic-
tors of the Spirit I ledicatlon of
library, book ol remembrances and
American flag. Hollywood and Surf-
^Ide DeMolays ^^ill attend f"i obsen
am.....f 1. Holay Sabbath. Baturda)
9 a in
BETH ISRAEL. 4OO0 Prairie ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman.
BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
FrMav 5:30 p.m. Siitunluy s:::-l a.m.
Sermon: "Tfn eternal Light Bar
Mitivnh: Brian, ton of Mr. and Mr*
i leonard Pearl.
BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirachen-
baum.
Friday T,::-.') p.m. Saturday S:tr, a.m
Itur Hlurvah: Michael, sun of Mr, and
Mra. .lack Ptncui: Alan, son or Mi
ami Mrs. Leonard Qreenfleld.
BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave
Orthodox. Julius Sapsre, president.
CARIBBEAN JEWISH CONGREGA-
TION. 11551 Quail Roost dr. Rabbi
Harold Richter.
Fridav 8:W p.m. Sermon: "Light anil
Joy tri Judaism." Saturday 7 a.m. Ser
mon: "Portion of the Week."
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 408
1MM t. Orthodox. Rabbi Jacob Safra.
CORAL WAV JEWISH CENTER.
8756 SW 18th St., Miami. Rabbi Sam-
uel April.
Friday S::i p.m. Sermon: "1'hanuka s
Unsung Hero," Klddu>li in tvmnr "f Bar Mltsvah of
llohert, win of Mr anil Mrs Samuel
H.naiui. .luring service.-" Saturday S
a.m.
DADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1401 NW
183rd St. Conservative. Rabbi Man
Zucker. Cantor Emanuel Mandel.
Friday S p.m. Sermon: "Awaken from
Yi-ur Dreams." Saturday I" am Ser-
mon: "Th.- Chain of Lights. BBI
Mltsvah: Herb, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Marvin Krltzer.
fLAQLER- GRANADA. 50 NW 61st
pi Conservative. Rabbi Bernard
Shoter. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
Fridav 5 and ffll* p.m, Sermon: Hou-
daj ,,'r rr.iiy." Baturda] 1:30 a.m,
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
M.ilavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen.
!- lav S:30 and :1S P.m. germpn:
nuka Ltfttta.'' <>neK Bhabhal
Mrs. Selm '' Tu' l! l""",r
jack! who v.n bs Bar Mlttvar.
,i n na BatureT*) ttr\ Icm I prnv
KNESETH ISRAe" 1415 Euclid ave
Orthodox. Rabbi Davlrt Lshrtield.
Cantor Abraham Sell
; I, in s' irjJayv8:3v> H,m. '
a \:. -- nuka,
MIAMI HEpflEw"cONGREGATION.
1101 SW 12th ave. Traditional. Can.
tor Ben Grofsberg.
=OUTHWE6T CFNTER 6438 SW 8th
St. Conserve v.. Rabbi Maurice
Kiein.
TEMPLE ADTH*VESHURUN 2320
NE 171st st. Raf-ri Jonah Caplan.
s p.m .- mon: "Cnanuka an,
ntrlbul i cTvlllaatlon-'
I hoi Ml I Mri N
il.ilng an- I-
m.
GEMS OF WISDOM
As part of the eternal u'orld-u'ule
struggle for democracy, trie Itruggle
oj the Maccabees is of eternal world-
U'ide interest. BSANDEIS.
* *
The little Macrabean band was
I;l(e a rocf; in tlie midst of a surging
sea. Standing almost alone in their
day. the heroes beat bac\ the forces
that threatened t.i involve all man-
kind m a common demoralii
M. jci-i ,"i
*
Their valor under the Maecdbees
their ex; : campaign *
ended u'lth Titus' destruction of
Jerusalem, their dc\perte rebellum
ui.lt-r Bar Kochba. and later on.
their defense o/ .\'aples against Bali-
or of the passes in the Pyre-
nees againsl the Franks' flute the
Jews on a par with the greatest he-
roes k.nown : m:mi.i.ii>i.s

The Greeks stressed the holiness
of beauty; the Jens emphasized the
beauty of holiness. -E. O. HutSCH.

The Greek, grasped the fresent
moment, and was the artist; the Jew
worshipped the timeless spirit, and
was the prophet. I. M. WISE.
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th St.
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bernstein.
I'rl.us 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "The For-
rotten Purpose .'f Jewish Itituals and
Festivals."
their school homework.
Those responsible for tnese ">
order to prevent
deriirating its energies to oroer "'".'
children from un-Jcwish ed- ploit.ng >he.r distr-
Who was Boai?
He wa- > and hnno.r
able Both.. > became the
Bcond husl ol Ruth, the Mo-
tbites ..... ,
| Solomo-s
i :c.
TEMPLE 9F.TH SJM. '.sr-0 N. Kendall
dr., S Miarr... Reform Raobl Herbert
Baumosrd. Cantor Charles Kodner.
TEMPLE B-TM *FI OF HOLLY-
WOOD. 1S91 S. 14 ave. Reform
Rabbi Samue: Jaffo.
TEMPLE ceth' S'lOLEM of Holly
wo,-d 1723 Monroe .1 Conserwat.v.
Rabbi Samuel Lfrer. Cantor Ernes'
Bar Mlts> Ml- ""'
Mrs Ra]
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 ChSS.
' ave Liberal. Rabbi Leon KronisS
Csntor Davlo Convlser.
TFMPLE BNA LlSTuM
22nd ?ve. Conservative. R ihhi snei-
dTn Edwards. Cantor Seymour
al es.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL 1701 VVshiny)
ton ave. Cons, \b ',' lrv"H1
Lehrman. Cantor Hlrsch Adlsr.
TEMPLE JUDE... 320 Palermo ava.
Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skep. Cantor
Herman Gottlieb.
Friday 8:13 i> m Sermon: "The Jpws
In liayville." Ones Shabbat and Kld-
duab fi">t--, Mr and Mrs. JosapB K'n-
f^zt. in honor of liar Mltsvah of son,
Hredertck, during Batuntay services
lw:30 a.m.
TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
ewitz. Cantor Edward Klein.
Friday 8:18 p.m. Combined Jewish Ap-
peal Sabbath. Bermon: "iii Mot Bop
arate Thyself." Saturday S:43 a.m.
Sermon: '"Weeklj Portion."
--------
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th St. and
Tstum Waterwsy. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovltz. Can-
tor Samuel Qombero.
Frlda) 8:15 p.m Bermon: "With These
Children We Rededlcate Our Temple. '
Consecration of children In rella
school. Baturday 8:4! a.m. Bermon:
"These Lights Are Our Sacred Trust.
TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100
NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno
M. Wallach. ,
Friday I IS P m Bermon: "Judaism on
the Moi e."
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB.,**
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbl
Friday vi:.'p.m Bermon: "The 1
. I | | I-! Man
on^K Bhabbai hosts: Mr. and Mm
Nathan EJecker. Paturday 'J a.m.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
ave. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Can-
tor Albert Glantz.
TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW ITOl at
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
man. Cantor Jacob Goldfsrb.
prld ii 3d p in S mi in: J-lght
I 0f Truth Sal irday 9^0 a "<
Bar Mltsi ih R ibert. -"",," Mi ,:'"'
Mrs. Ben Brandt ho will ho" Kid-
p in B sv< n son ol Mr. ana
Mrs WUIlam Beldel who will boat
Sbalos Baud *
YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13630 W.Dixie
hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon
Steinmetz. Cantor Morris Berger.
Friday 8:15 p.m. Bei noj Our l er-
petuai Pit*lam."_8aturaaj a a.m.
YOUNG ISRAEL. 990 Nil "!***
Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber.
Friday S:16 p Bat irdaj I a.m. Bar
-non- 'Jealousy or Love."
TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ave.
Conservative. Rabbi B. Leor.Hum. z
w. Mr and Mrs Milton Bchrler, In
,i, during aanrlcea Saturday io
a.m.
CANDIWGH1MG Tf/Hf
IT E^slov 5:17 pjn.


Page 14-A
+Jenist>ncridr/*>r
Friday. December 16, I960
Browsing With Books: By HILARY MIWDilW
Intellectual Adventure' That is the Hebrew Language
HOW THE HEBREW LANGUAGE GREW. By Ed-
ward Horowitz. Illustrated by Paul Sharon. 343
pp. New York: Jewish Education Committee
Press, 1776 Broadway. $5.50.
A LITTLE STORY goes along with the review of
this book. The publishers, in the beginning, had
serious misgivings about sending it. Publishers have
the same relation to their books as mothers do chil-
dren: they know they must send them out into the
world, but they're dreadfully fearful that it may turn
out to be cold and cruel. So they sent it. along with
a note:
It's more like a textbook, they wrote. Not
really intended lor review at all.
Nonsense. I said stoutly. My readers are very
intellectual. Besides. I want it. Now I am in anxiety
lest I fail to communicate the full excellence of this
book. I admit, to begin with, to blind spot where
books on language are concerned. Tbej invariably
fascinate me, and l can hardly tight through the
strength ol their appeal long enough to imagine that
not everybody, perhaps, i- similarly gripped. Never-
theless, this book is special
It is a book not only of the past but of the future.
In tracing the development of Hebrew, which like I
plant, has grown from a small number of roots (prob-
ably less ih.in two hundred) to I large tree who.-e
branches cover every needed area. Dr. Horowitz
constantly points out the creative power of this pro-
cesa of word-building as it is being used today even
to inviting the reader to create his own new Hebrew
words in accordance with the rules.
In the fun of the "intellectual adventure" of dig-
ging for the relationships among words where none
had beta lUSpected before. Dr. Horowitz turns up all
Overseas Newsletter:
By ELIAHU SALPETER
Important World Zionist Congress in Jerusalem
Jerusalem
tAflTHIN A WEEK, hundred, o| dele
" gates will convene in Jerusalem
lor the 25th World Zionist Congress This
will be an affair very much different
from all its predecessors, and its Import
ance is equaled possibly onlv bv the first
Congress after the establishment of the
Jewish State. For the firs- time, repre
sentatives of non-Zionist Jewish organisations will par-
ticipate m the Congress, which, thus, will become a rep-
resentative body of the overwhelming majority of the
Jewish people.
This fundamental change will be reflected in the agen-
da of the Congress, now alread) being drafted In Jerusa-
lem. All three keynote addresses will he influenced by
this development President \'vn Zvi ili speak about the
meaning of the presence of non-Zionist representative-,
and on the tasks of the Zionist organisations among Dias-
pora Jewry The president of the World Zionist Organiza-
tion, Dr. Nahum Goldmann, "ill give an extensive rep rl
on the situation of the Jewish communities in the world,
and will devote a considerable part of this report to the
position ol the Jews in the Boviel Union, on the day follow-
Between You and Me:
BORIS SMOLAR
Why Laskov Left Post
w
IHAT is the itory behind the sudden
resignation of General Halm Lai
[kov, Israel's Chiel ol Staff? This is the
[ ion i am being :> -k>--1 from all d
[After the mystery ol the "Lavon Affair"
which is no longer mystery to a
number ol Jewish leaders in this coun-
tr> ire Incline i to tee "plot"
I also in Gen Laskov's re The
truth is thai change in thi arm-
ed force- was decided upon some time a|
Gen Laskov is one ol the ablest military ex
Israel today, hut he does nol meddle in politics Hi d
not have the extrovert characteristics which make
leadership. His i the qulel kind of bad i
ment which was -o \
during the post-Sinai days, when the army bad I
to peace time ways on His suci
on the other hand, is more in the traditi 11 of G m. Moshe
Dayan, the former duel oi Staff.
The change-over was to take place earlier, but
been postponed because of the Lavon affair Many in
the United States know Brig T/ur, who about ten yt
ago studied modern army administration techniques In
this country, in Israel, he is known for his record in the
Haganah and for his wide battle experience in the I-
Army. He was brought to Israel as a two-year-old in 1925.
and received his elementary and secondary education in
Tel Aviv. The outbreak of the Second World War found
him an active member of the Haganah where he rose from
Ihe ranks.
He was arrested by the British on "black Saturday"
and detained for almost four months. At the outbreak of
Israel's War of Independence. Tsur was battalion com-
mander in Givat Brigade, which became the most famous
unit on the southern front. He established the crack mo-
bile jeep unit later known as "Samson's Foxes." which
cleared the area of Egyptian and Arab strongholds.
His battalion operated in most of the vital battles of the
war. the results of which helped map the present Armistice
lines.
After the War of Liberation, he was commander of
the southern region headquarters under the overall com-
mand of Chief of Staff Moshe Dayan. In 1951. Tsur left
for the United States to study military administration tech-
niques. When Gen Mordechai Makleff was named Chief
of Staff, Tsur was called back from abroad and appointed
head of the Army's manpower division, a post he held un-
til 1956 when he took command of the Central region. Dur-
ing the Sinai campaign, he was Governor of the Gaza
Strip. He has a wife and three children, and his hobbies
are art, music and history.
ing the opening. Prime Minister BenGurion will deliver
his speech an "The State ol Israel and the Jewish People.''
Mr. Ben-Gunon- speech i- expected to be the opening
salvo in the battle over the ideological LsSUCS facing the
Jewish people and the Zioni-t movement in the .second
decade of the establishment of an independent Jewish
State It is DO secret that Mr. Ben-tiurion believes that
Israel is and will become even more. the center of
all Jewish life, and that a true Zionist is only he who per-
sonally implements the idea of the return to Zion. Jewish
leaders abroad, particularly in America, on the other hand.
base their ideology on the permanence and validity, from
the point ol Jewish history, of the Diaspora, particularly
that of the largest Jewish community ol the world, that
oi America.
While this ideoligical issue will form an important
point on the agenda of the Congress, the conclave will also
deal with more practical matters It will discuss problems
of immigration, absorption and agricultural settlement
Finance Minister Levl Fshkol is expected to bring be-
fore the Congress (In his capacity as head of the settle-
ment department of the Jewish Agency) a four-year plan
of activities in this field, drafted so as to tie in with the
five-year development program of Israel. In this connec-
tion, the Congress will be asked to express ifsetf on the
rability of long-eange planning of fund-raising abroad
end, specifically, on a : BT-year program for the Jewish
ils
irally, the Congress will devote considerable at-
tention to the questions ol Jewish education in the Dispora.
of activities amang the youth, and of an effort to
the knowledge of Hebrew among Jews all over the world.
i ii learnii ol Hebjreu and the personal participation in
fosterir... aliyah will both be included in a "Declaration of
of each Zionist, to be included as an amend-
tiunt. in the Constitution of the World ,' inist Organization,
technical arrangements and Ihe organizational
sparations for the Congress have been ui
leveral months. The Jerusalem Convention Center is be-
: 'oiied to house the ( Ukd all over the world
ot delegates have taker. tlso, in most
countries, outside the Soviet bloc ihe maior i
have already appointed their "fra-
itions" or observers to to -- Here
in l I Information I Min-
I a' month m on the Zion-
i-t movement during which more than 500 lecture-, n
erences will be hi ughoul the country
between "he Zion-
Israel
On Dizational n has aln
:;. hi- talks with the It i lew ol rtles
on th i omp Jewish tg< i cj execul
UN Listening Post:
By SAUL CARSON
sorts of linguistic artifacts When th"re arc two
the same thing, for instance, one word tells
what the object looks like, and the other, what it does;
as with "moon" Pvawnah because it looks vvlute'
and yawreach because it wanders over the skies
He points out how words may reveal much about
a people In Hebrew, for example, the word for
charity' is the same as that for "justice." The root
meaning of "shalom" is whole, or complete But as
exciting as derivations are. they are only a part of the
clear splendor of this book, which includes chapters
on the patterns of verbs and nouns, of onomatopoes
in Hebrew, of what time and tongue have done to the
pronunciation of some words, of words borrowe.i from
other languages, of "all sorts of odds and ends." as
the author playfully notes.
I suppose the book does resemble a textbook, for
it has questions and answers at the ends of the chap-
ters and the questions are most extraordinary: they
are like a puzzle or some delightful detective game.
The book does require some knowledge of Hebrew
basic grammar and ability to sound out the words, at
the very least. A good Hebrew vocabulary
be wonderful, but I used a dictionary and then was
very little that I missed. A child who knows Hebrew
would have a marvelous lime with this book, and his
- Hebrew would become a language in depth, not some-
thing to slip away at the first disuse. For it is above
all the sheer, cold logic of the language which Dr.
Horowitz so lovingly communicates. Here, at last, are
the*whys of all Hie rules, andat last!the ani
to go with them.
Off the Record
By NATHAN ZIPRIN
That Old Blood Libel
^NE OF THE most disconcerting reve-
'lations about the Jewish situation in
j the Soviet Union was the disclosure that
the official organ of the Communist Par-
ty in the Soviet Caucuses had revived
the barbarous blood libel. But for the
fact that the report was coupled with a
reproduction of the article which appear-
ed in the Red Journal, we would be in-
clined to view the disclosure as untrustworthy, inaulhen-
tic or incredible.
One could not believe that 43 years after the revolution,
the Crarist practice of infuriating the people into pogroms
on Jews was still an instrument of Soviet policy. But the
picture told the tale as no words can an ugly tale, a
brutal one. a HOT) beyond comprehension, an ill omen
not alone for Jews but for the Soviet Union itself.
In view of Mo-cnw s frequent boasting that the con-
stitution of the Soviet Union makes anti-Semitism a pun-
ishable crime, we wonder how an official party organ could
have dared such deviationism if it did not feel itself im-
mune from cassation, or worse, or if it did not believe
the climate wa< ripe for the filth it was sowing. It
i- universally known that the press in the Soviet Union is
not a free one
How i- it. then, that a party organ has felt itself free
to carry an article acusing Jews of drinking the blood
of Moslems in their religious rites" It is quite obvious
(ha revival of the blood libel was the culmination of
the unremitting anti-Israel and anti-Jewish attitudes in
precincts Qther than the Caucuses. Are these circle- now-
prepared to embark on the road back to the Middle Ages
in order to placate Nasser?
We Jew- have had long and painful experiences with
id libels 'This, the most contagious of social diseases,
we hoped, would vanish with the demise of Czardom and
(teeth of Hitlenan motives, but it apparently has again
risen to plague us and. tragically.
Arabs Try to Convince Africans of Their Case
United Nations
THE ARABS TRIED hard to convince
the Africans many of whom had
hardly heard of the Arab refugee prob-
lem that here of human be-
ingl befall oppressed, persecuted, -rob-
bed of their homeland." by Jews organ
iced at "Fascist" and "Nazi-like" Zion-
i-t- The key words in this Arab-Soviet
barrage were precisely the terms that
make the Africans livid with anger "colonialism" im-
perialism." etc.
The Arab case for "repatriation" of the refugees onto
Israeli soil is based on one clause in a lengthy resolution
adopted by the General Assembly back in 1948 That clause
- Paragraph II declares that Arabe refugees "should
be permitted to return to Israel or. if thev choose not
to go back, should receive compensation from Israel for
the property left behind.
Since most of the Africans knew nothing of the back-
ground of the Arab-Israeli disputes, the anti-Israelis here
hammered on that Paragraph II. But Michael Comay
chairman of Israel's delegation, set the record straight '
First. Comay pointed out that a single paragraph from
a long resolution cannot stand by itself The whole must
be taken into account As far as Paragraph II is con-
cerned, he showed, the phrasing is permissive; the word-
ing is that repatriation "should be permitted." The ques-
tion arises: Who should "permit?" Obviously that means
Israel.
But there are many paragrapns in that long 1948 res-
olution. Having been built and developed carefully in 19*8.
after long deliberation and debate, every part of that res-
olution must be watched carefully. The resolution was not.
as the anti-Israehs maintained, a 'repatriation resolution."
us main aim was peace between Israel and the Arabs.
The resolution set up a Conciliation Commission, and this
commission was instructed "to take steps to assist the
governments and authorities concerned to achieve a final
settlement of all questions outstanding between them."
Israel, then, made it clear that it has no intention of
permitting hostile elements to enter its land when these
people are pledged to destruction of the state. The Afri-
can, understood that point, too Mr Comay proved not
trom ancient documents, but from Radios Cairo and Bagh-
dad statements in the last two months that destruction
of Israel is exactly what the Arab leaders still seek.


Hi
Friday, December 16, I960
LEGAL NOTICE
*1ct*/$#> fUridka)
FICT
NOTIC
NOTICE UNDER
N thai
engage in
ICT.TIOUS NAME LAW
...J'K IS IIKREI1V il\i:>
1 d, (li si' Itig ,.,1R
lluler tlir fu r > l i.. is. name ,.(
Ml \MI SWIM I-U'IIH I'TS 11 ,m.li NW
Ft Milllfll. I'll I'ifla
Sit.I V-l .|..'i .1 'KT I'll EM1CAL
INIMSTLIKS in Fla, ,1 orb.,)
Sot.- I <\
CAIN 4r I.MS
AI'.'i > for tppl i .cnl
\\ h.Jti.T SI.
_______________________________11 2:., 1-.' _'"-:.,
NOTICE UNDER
F CTITIOUS NAME LAW
N-.iTI.-K IS HEKERY HIVKN thai
Hi. .in lii signed, .1. -ii ing |o pi a .
on under 11 flctll lou ni......(
THE FAY COHEN KXI'ORT COM-
PANV al l-':'l N.l'.. 85th Street, M .....;
Intend ler s.il.l name \\ iih the
<"l-rk "f the fin nit Court of Dade
'..111>iv. MiirlilH.
NATHAN <; Cl IHKN
ii -2-:-]:-:?.
NOTICE UNDfc*
FICTITIOU6 NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai'
t'li- undersigned, desiring- to engage In!
liualneas under the ttatttloui name of
hcV &> Nwi.-i' Nn\'l'.i.i> iii iii l L'-.ii
"Oth street. Miami Bi tach :IC, Kin., In-
tends in register said name with the
Herk of the Circuit Court of Hade
('i.untv, Florida.
MILTON WITTENBERG
ll/2:i. U/t--1
DAYEHU
Page JJ-A
BY HENRY LEONARD
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTH'K IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the underpinned, desiring to engage In
liuslnes* under the flctltlotll name of
GOLDEN REALTY at 2V>Z West Flag-
let- {treat, Miami, Florida Intends to
register wild name with the Clerk of
the Circuit court of Dad* County.
Florida.
OOLDBN realty
I'.\ : .Iitiiiiii' (loldman. Sole Owner
I i;i il.l '.MAN .- GOLII8TEIN
I'.ai! \V Flintier St., Miami. Fla.
lAtturii. v f.-r iii.1.1. ;i Realty
IL' 2-9-16-33
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN thai
nniier-lened. desiring t" rngagi in
iiiui.-i- the fictitious name ol
1.- O-CHAIR DIBTRIRI'TORS
It 122::. N 1: ISth Avenue, North Mi-
ami int*n |, 1 .I* of the Circuit Court of Dade
i.untv, i-"l"i Ida
LULLAUYE DIAPER SERVICE, INC
a Fla. 1 "i|i
12 3-S-16-33
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 48569
IN RE: Eitat. !
\li IRRIK 1 1 iRTEZ
I '. ,
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTR.BUTION
ANDFINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE 1- ii.i. i,.,, 1 have
riled my Hlna] Report .....I Petition for
......Ion .in.1 i-',!.,i IHarhargi
Kxecutor ,.t the estate of Mori I, Cor.
1 .. 1 .1 .. ..
teg, 'i'' ensi 'i and thai a the loth
.lav of January, IMI, .ii !:00 P.M., win
apnly I., the Honorable Count) Judge*
,i 1 Mil. Count). Florida, foi .in,
iii Final Reirorl and foi dl i
Be .is Executor ..I
wtate .1 1 lie ni, ,\. -nomi I di re-
This 32nd day November,
f ...
Hull
the
dent.
I960,
s/ ISAI 11 IRE 11 IRTEZ
M \\ R SILVER
Attorm y
922 8e> bold Building
Miami 32, I-1.H Ida
12 2-9-11
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
*Jcwisti fhridiain
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Mat Fit 3-4M5
lor messenger service
"Since Pa gave her that Ronson, it's the only way
Bobe will light them."
IN
THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
bualneas under the flctttloua names of
SKI,MA S RESORT WEAR ami BEL-
MAS SPORTSWEAR and SPORTS-
WEAR by 8ELM A al 626 Lincoln ii' d
m .." I Beai h, 1 la nt< ndj 1.....
said names with the Clerk "f the Cir-
cuit Court "< Dad* County, Florida,
1 .1 KANTER
ji. Lincoln 11..ail. Miami Beai h
TALIANOFF A: W U.l.r.i:
Attorneys for 1 1 K.in'.-
I2'9. '
LEGAL NOTICE
IN
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
M'TH'i: IS HEREBY GIVEN that
! undersigned, dsslrii ig< In
- .iniier 1 he flftltloui
ISHION PRODUCTIONS LTD Hi
I .\ :7t h T. 1 .i.e. Miami. Floi -
: 0 register said name with
Clerk .if the Circuit Court <>r Dad*
runti. Florida
EDITH AITLKHAI M
. 1 r.fc LiKLUlT COURT OF THE
L.EV6NTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
[FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 60CI1899
.4TRAL SAVINGS BANK IN THE
fVoFNEW VnKK... New York
K1 .- v corporation,
Plaintiff.
ilsVkanklin ANDREftand
VRLOTTE 0. ANliKKS. his wife,
TI left nilanls
NOTICE TO APPEAR
JAMES FRANK I.IV ANDRES
and CHARLOTTE Sunset Motel. Apt 16
Branford, Cpnnectli n
>.l ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
|u i in eoultj has been brought
'mst you by CENTRAL SAVINGS
.UK IN THE CITY OF NEW VHiK
I | In jit Court of the Klewn'ti
rial t'lnult in and for Dade roun-
Iiii Chancery, and you are hi
Imoneii. i.rdned and required to
[your wrlttan anaw< ra '-'
lie n.mi.'aliit filed herein M
in the ibova-entltl. aue, in
0fflc< ..f the ckrk ..f tin
n in and toi Dade Co mty, -
lh- ii ')n"i-. iii Miami, l<
. i he Mh day ol Junuaty,
i cv, of i '.';."
, ,-,|, n DAVID P < A -
iH Cl.ifntlff'- att. rney, hat n
I klresH '.- 14th I ......II I"]
at, Miami 13, Florida, on
. uld date, a- requl ed bj tni
rlda. If you fall to do to.
------- i.....inii'-'i will be entered
i,-t you for the re'.ief .lemandeil m
i Mint. .. ___
.u are further notified that the na-
|of said MUit Is to fore. I;.-.
anew iberlni the fotlowlne*a-
Id property to-wit:
\t 8, I!.....k s, CAROL CITT GAR-
f n| ,.. the i'at '
,n pta, .. ,.t pm
, of tha pabllc re. OTdl of l> t,Dai'idFfoT'e,r-"o-ureae.lonhi
ht in :; \""r,'',h.
[TNEKfl my hand < Meik of the
I of said Court, a Mia",1
"loun-v. n..rlda, t'ds ,tl. da> of
"hy- B%!^THEBMAN.
Mhel-inuitCuVt Of
Pade County. Florida
By: K M v '"AN.
Tvputy Clerk.
. P CATSMAN
.orat 101 K Flaler st
:. *" :i.i6-2a-
NOTICE -rn
...,i, and V"?,''nei^
low '"' > Uw
.,, Novjml*r -". '^.
intaln ami "^ .
i.l Marv'n Nova
*! W,le i.wmrs ... RalUlOU
-dav. Sov,
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA ,N PROBATE
No. 51208-C
RE l-i,it.- of
I iAVID B. WIIH'.HT.
..-. il.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Creditor* ., i All Pen ns Ha> -
alma or 1 mandi Agalnal Said
You ..: herebs notlfl and
,.,l to in. sent am lalma and demand*
i.....nay have agalnal the -
I DAVID B WRIGHT .1.......*
DADE Co mty. Florida, to the
. judges of Dade County, and
file the name in their oflli'.s In the
County c.nirthoii- Iff Dade I ounty,
Florida, within .Uht calandar monUia
fn.m the date of the first publ*
hereof or the nif will '"- barred.
oSi-AKWIl.l'K WRKJIIT.
Bxacutor
KI-WAKDll LEVIN
Attorn*) for Executor
1.-..2 Conpreaa Building
lUaml 12. noiida j2/9.i6-2?.-30
NOTICE UNDER
PICTiTIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned. ilesirinR to engage in
bualnesa under the fictitious name ,f
COM Mi MOSKOWITZ DENTAL LAB-
ORATORY at 105 rrufessinnal Build-
ing. 216 N K. Second Avenue. Miami.
Florida intend to register Bald name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Counts. Floi Ida.
ARE i-fi.MAR
MORRIS MOSKOWITZ
HILL A ROBS
neys for < 'omai -Moakowlu
Am.in at i
913 Ain-i.-i Building
Miami Sg.Ftorlda ,j/M.1(
No. 31489
IN RE Estate ..f
WILL RAFEL
Deceaai .i
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE i- hereb) given thai I have
filed my Final Report and Petition foi
Distribution and Final Dlschargi at
Executrix of the estate ..r will
RAFEL, deceased: and ihai mi the
tttfa day ..I December, IfSO, will appl>
tu the Honorable County Judges of
Dade County, Florida, foi approval of
said Final Report and for distribution
and final discnargte as Executrix ol the
state "f the above-named deradenl
This nth da> of November, l>60.
PAI'LINE PATRICK
KENNETH M. MYERS
AttOl ney
Myers, il. im.ui ,v Kaplan
1130 s.W. l-i Street
Miami 31, Florida
12 2-'.-:.; .":
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 50405 B
(Dowling)
In Re: ESTATE OF
DORA KAI-Elt
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Person! Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Bstati
Vim are hereby notified and requir-
ed to present any clalmi and demands
which you ma> have againsl the es-
tate of DORA KALER deceased late
of Dade County, Florida, to the Coun-
ty Judges ni Dade County, and file
the Mini, in their offices in the I'otin.y
Courthouse In Dade County, Florida,
within eight calendar months from ilio
date of the first publication hereof, or
i he -.line a ill In- harrcd.
IRVING K. KALER,
Executor
Pallet. Silver. Pallot, Stern A Mini*
T'il Congress UMb. Miami :12. Fla.
> \.\l I SILVER, Attornej
7ul Congresa Uldg, Miami 12, Fla.
li 23, 12/2-9-16
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS-NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desirinE to engage In
gas ujfeEi&ct.it,ois.^
^ "Sfe'cWof.hT'fi?:
( Ha. corp.)
SHIRLKY W.d.FF
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT OF
FLOR DA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 60C11634
JOSEPH PLEtfKO,
Plaintiff,
t
MARIE PLESKO,
NOTICE TO APPEAR
TI >: MARIE PLESKO
Sorth Maple Avenue
i irange, New J< rsey
you art hereby notified end required
,. ., op) of your Answer t" the
BUI of Complaint for Divorce, n
Plaintiffs att..rney. anil fil- the orig-
inal in the offlod of the Clerk ol the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
on or before the 2nd day of Janus y,
19*1, otherwise the allegations ol "'I
Complaint will be taken as eon-
; by you.
I .a ted": November 30, JS*0. .
K. a LEATHERMAN
Clerk of Clroull Court
(seal) Hy: KM. LYMAN.
1 leputy Clerk
SAMI'EL J. R-%ND
Attorney for Plaintiff
i"7 Sevlnilil Building
Miami" 32. Florida i; 2-9-16-23
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thai
the iiinii nIgned, desiring to i
. --. under thi names ol
"WOLLEN A P A R T M E N T 8" and
WOLLEN'8 APARTMENTS ,u 98t
Meridian Avenue, Miami Beach in-
eniis 1.1/euisi.i laid names with the
"lerk .'f Hi.- Circuit Court of Dade
i'..-iiit ., Florida.
BERN VRD Wl ILLEN
KOVNER A; MANNHE1MER
Attoi i'.. rnard Widli n
ll 2".. 12
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT ,N AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY.
No. 60C3756
HELEN HARRISON,
tin.
\- *
.-.-23-3-
f.ct.t'-oS! nUa5|Blaw.
NOX^e'iSHERBBY OIVEN
that
In
i r^v-l.i.-r said name
5 BI RNSTE1N
SOL PATCHES
p VRR A WARREN
nta
nale) Blqg.
1J 2-9-16-23
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
^d^lMOTi.^M.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE,
No. 50865
IN RE: Estate ol
OSC Kft F GREEN
To All CwSdwraand AU P rsons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against baiu
h of you. are hereby
notified and requ red to Fesent any
and demands which you, or
,,v mi-, -'ea nst the
; F ,;'!'^,; ;:; ;iie
'"'; ', ,' Da
Honorable County Judges of Dad<
;-,nty. md HI. the same In ihelrof-
Sre
tented as aforesaid, or --me win be
,',, NQVMnMrM. A.D IIM
ROBERT S OREEN, V. Executo
,V thei-a- Will snd Testament ol
OSCAR GREEN, Deceased.
BEN ESREN
Attorney for Bxaoutor ,, |..y.jj
ROBERT HARRISON,
I 'it. Mil.(Ill
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
TO: ROBERT HARRISON
i .1 Hotel Aurora
Aurora, Illinois
YOU ARE HEREBY notified thai a
Hill of Complaint for Divorce, ha be< n
filed againsl you and you an req "f'1
.....ve copy ol your answei oi
other pleading on plaintiff! attorney,
MILTON A FRIEDMAN, nil Alnelej
lluildlng. Miami. Florida, anil file the
original with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court on or before the 9th day .if Jan-
uary, 1961. or judgment by default will
he taken igalnst you.
l>AT.:i> THIS 30th DAI "I- NOV-
EMBER, 196". at Miami, Hade County,
"""'"",.: B.1JBATHERMAN,
Clerk "f On mi Pouri
1 ?ni.- Count) Florida
(seal) B) WM W STOCKING
Deputy Clerk
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
attorney for Plaintiff
1111 Ainsley r.ullding
Miami 32, Fli
FRanklin l-l.....I w-M-lo
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 49630-B
IN RE: Estate of
ELIZABETH GOLDBTEJN,
foi merli known as
ELIZ.\HETH GOLDSTEIN COHEN
I'eeeased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To Ml Creditors and All Persona H iv-
alma oi I lemanda Aga nsl Said
Vnu hi, hi i bj notified and i eq
ed lo present an> i lalma and dem
which '. i ma> have agalnM Mi.....
..1 ELIZABETH C.OLD8TEIN
late of Dade County, Florida, to
mty IiuIki- "t Dade Com
and file thi sum. In their office* In
nit \ i Courthouse in l lade i
... Florida, within eight calendar
months from the date ol the first pub-
lication hereof, "t the same will ho
bai n ii
HARRY MAHLER, Executor
ARNi >i.l I si.i IME, Att.'t ney
il'h Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Floi Ida
12 2-9-16-33
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the nnilirsigned. desiring to engage in
business under the flotRioua name "f
liiLI-s WOMEN8 WEAR at 8138
N.K. 2nd .Mi'., Miami, Florida intends
to register aald name with the Clerk
.,f the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
GOLD'S, INC.
hi Fla. Corp.)
MARX l- VBER
Attorney for Applicant
IMS Congress Bids. H,wt*-U
I NOTICE UNDER
bcT.TIOUS NAME LAW
ri: is wi s '""'
ersisn.'l '
>"'d' Park
IRTMEN rS -'U0-10 latk
135-4-.
,- f. reels'
,-h the Clerk of the mult
lniil. c iunt> Florida
KRAY GRKKNK. --,.,.
a Vis Ci
ON SPIELVOGEL
'^^CD%TDADnEoSN?YU.RT
-R'n>oA ^RCBATE
,n,w:-lV:.a:mk i!....ss.n
.O^ICe'tO CREDiTO" ..
...rr^nanr,.
",; v,v,-e nsl the. tc
1..SS..N dl
'f wl ,' Av c. "'v. Florida, to the
2SSS
ibll
'".h'e "fi
'
K\>, itor
QBORGE N MacDONELL
Attorney
MM Bl-eayne Bids.
Miami 32. Florida |..l-
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
,N AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 51226-C
In Re- ESTATE Of
8ANDOR I'ALIN
""NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All "edit.." and All Persons Hav-
mg^aSffor Demands Against Said
^NHEIMER
AVBaecnt. M,V,\v
,!d'N'
ROVNER* MANNHEIalBR
Attornwa foi Baeeutor ^ ,,._ (_, ,_9_ie
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 60C11409
ROT SMITH.
Pli ii' iff.
rbqina a. smith.
""' Suit for divorce
to: reoina a. smith
l- ii Box ~.
... Hills, V rglnU
v,, are hereby notified that Own-
nlalnl for Divorce has l.een rued
SSkm you, nd you are quired to
iJrve a copy Of your Answer or Mead-
5pyBIU of Complalnton the
\\--i Flaaler Street, Miami 44. nor
".I.'.,,,,, tUe th. original Answer o.
Pleading in the office of the Cterlt m
the Circuit Court on or before the
SrVd ''-. "ffAt I SRI
fall to do so, judgment hy default will
rnafalnat you for the relief da-
'-^^n'iS^n Miami.
FtoSdaT this 2.trd day of November
V iff! LEATHERMAN. Clerk
ilt Court. Dade County/Florida
iveal) By: K. M LTliAN,
Depu,yClerk/jsi,,?lll<
notice under
fictitious name law
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring i" engage In
business under the fictitious name "t
BIRD Ml: CONDITIONING AND AP-
l-l.l \NCK SERVICE al WT5 Bird Road,
Miami, Floride intends o. register Id
name with the clerk of the i IP it
Court "i Dade County, Florida
jack GOLD1E
7JS0 SW 2Mh Til'.. Miami, l-'.i. ^
NOTICE UNDER
FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engagi n
a under the "ctltloua name oi
OFFICE IX)CNOE it 155 N.E. st
Streel Miami. Florida intends to reg-
..,,,, name with the Clerkol
t curt ..f Dade County. Florida.
vision ENTERPRISES, INC.
i.i Kla. Corp.)
sol. MAISEL
Attorney for Applicant
..,, Security Ttosi Bidg.,,,_.-,., ,.,,.,,
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
he undersigned, desiring lo engage In
business under the flctltloua name of
HONEY'S DEPARTMENT STORE st
mil 1st Street, Miami. Florida ln-
undV to regiKter said name with the
nert ..f the Clroufl Court of Dade
County, n-Jg^. we.
(a Fla. Corp.)
M M'.X FABER
.ttoi nej foi Applicant
1612 Congress Bids. 12/2-0-16
CORPORATtOS OITF1TS
Lowest Price. Quickest Delivery
to South Florida
Coll THE JEWISH FLOR1DIAN at
FR 3-46*5
"

\


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ui
In
an
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Je<
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rev
Jev
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I-rae
not r
leadei
ment
durin
to pej
on th(
Dayat
Tl
been
the U
ago s
this cc
Hagan
Army,
and n
Tel A-
him ai
the ra
Page 16-A
*Jelstrk>ridiari
Friday. December 13, I960
How American
Power Passes
By MAX LERNER
Dean Rusk Named Secretary of State
teller Foundation, is consWe <* '. .''^ thep Kar.F.ast
''""' '""";iyl;;11:;.: r,i*i *.*
peril on 'nlernat.on..l .K... > > d
Rusk entered the State Depart whM -^ Day|<| u,.n.Gurion
i.,., Kennedy prior to Mr. from Bm-Gurion cmgratulft
SHE =&S C h, ap- MrK-ed^pon hlJ ^
lir^co;,-,-H,Hl> u,ken great -
Two men shaking hands at the North Portico of the White House.
and in that simple act America shows how the greeted powerat tne
command of the democratic world can pas- without violence Horn Dane
to hand.
I said without violence, not without rancor. The Clip of power be
comes a bitter brew if you are drinking its final dregs and whenill is
refilled for the newcomer there is a strong impulse to dash it out ot ins
eager, untried hands.
Even at the moment when President K.senhower wasinjwjai
President-elct Kennedy into the offices he will soon occupy, theiRepe*
licans in Illinois were engaged in a rearguard operation. Its P>'rP"M
r-retty clearlv. is to cast a doubt on the ethics and legitimacy of the N
Administration and thus to take the power from it four years hence
_&_ it
BUT THIS IS A MINOR MATTER compared with the major fact that
two men of different parties and political persuasions, ^me^sharply
diverse temperaments and angles of vision, two men who nrobafa n t (Thf appouiiee w ."-
care lor each other overmuch, are nevertheless behaving courteously L, parks Rusk publisher of the
correctly gracefully, in the necessary transfer of power. M,ami Bcach sun. Publisher Rusk i
Th fart is of course that there are three moments of history on Sunday drove Secretary of Mate
changes hands. One took place around noon of Nov. 8 when theVictor
of the campaign was known, and when power PMMi '" ,he sense of
prestige and the focus ol attention.
The third moment is now. halfway between the actual early passing
of prestige and the later official passing of power, it Is the moment
when the takeover of administration starts, and in post after post the
happy incoming eager-beaver meets the hapless, chastenedNind some-
what weary incumbent The meeting of Eisenhower and Kennedy was
meant to symbolize as well as case this moment of takeover.
cabled Israel
V* III! -'-------------
ment in'iSjVc.'und.-r the Adm.nistra
HOB President Truman, as ;''ta(,"[fr^(|ship between the United
>ls:,n, chic! ol the Division ol In JJJ" J^ Sen. Kennedy's
urnational Security Affairs. >'- P to a message
Ben-Gurion: "As you suggejt,tber,
is an especially important area lor'
common action (between the United I
States and Israeli in the develop.!
ment of effective program* ol as-
sistance to less developed and
hungry nations of the world. This"]
great effort will b< fortified by thai
talent and the human spirit i'
Israel.
In 1M7, ha w appointed di-
rector of the State Department s
Office of Special Political Af-
fairs, in which job, among other
affairs, he was entrusted with
the United States policies in the
United Nations. He was a mem-
ber of the American delegation
to the UN in November, 1947,
when the U.S. becked the Pales-
tine Partition plan.
(The new appointee is the brother
IT WAS BOUND TO HAVE ITS SADNESS for President K.senhower
Curiousl) it came the day after Sen. Kennedy's task-force, under the
chairmanship of Sen. Symington, released I drastic plan for reorganmnu
the Pentagon, playing havoc with the K.senhower blueprints and practice
exactly in the field where the President prides himself most on nil
knowledge.
One cannot help feel.ng that President Eisenhower's second term
has proved bleaker and less productive h^hs first Had he refund
to run again in 1956, his place in history would have been more secure
and he m gh, h.mseif have been a happier man. Presidential power at
Sst is a punishing thing to handle, and when you do it half-heartedly the
result is bound to be dubious.
Where 1 suspect. President F.isenhower will get a mim,s 2^
future his'oians is ,n the conduct of the political war with the Com-
mumst woS bloc. It has been haphazard ^KtnSan?wff^
But where he will get a plus grade from the same histor.ans will be
his basic decency and in his passionate^behef in !*
THE MAN~COMING IN is 7 more complex man. President-elect
Kenned? hS-bundle of qualities which arc.usually not found in cornb.n-
Phi Sigs Mark
Founder's Day
Phi Sigma Sigma sorority's active
and alumnae chapters celebrated
Founder's Day at Biscayno Ter-
race hotel last Sunday.
Guest speaker was Dr. May
Brunson. dean of women at the
University of Miami.
Mrs Meyer Baskin and Mrs.
Max Weitl were installed as the
sorority's two new patronesses.
Mrs Irene Sholk was chairman
ol the luncheon.
Libya Closes Up
Jewish School
Continued from Page 1-A
tenary meeting of Alliance Israelite
Universelle, protesting "emphati ,
cally against this unjustified and
unjustifiable action taken by a gov-
ernment created under the auspices
of the United Nations and one that
promised colemnly to respect the
..ion He is bold in tackling a problem, resourceful in dramatizing it u jled Nations charter.
e he has a saving caution not usually found in men who make dramatic w made in the fetter
moves He iopen to experience and accessible to adv.ee. yet he has a ,ssue bc br0URh, ,he
m0.vrs__ "?,? .k.h JZ nrove as strone as Wilsons or Roosevelt s. j .,n,inn of no, oniv lhe delegates
himself.
He is tough-minded, yet he encourages men of ideas around him.
Hp i 1 liberal h.mseif ye -perhaps first in his appointm-nt of a Secre-
arv o, State, heTs l.keiv to break the hearts of the liberals. "Put not
* / iih in Princes" will some day be written about him. not so much
SXiXSSSaSi SS but quite simply because the Job of the
Presidencv is"oo contradictory in its demands to allow any man who
holds it the luxury of complete Integrity^ ft
nnilRTLESS I SHALL PROVE WRONG on this score, as on Others.
We 5Sl"<'Meanwhile a long Hail and Farewell ,s being said, and
there is sadness in the air but also a tang of hope.
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m


OL.S
n
the
1Uc
oman s
ll/oM
Judge and Mrs. Malvin Englander are Invit-
ing friends to an annual Open House on New
Year s Eve. Dec. 31, from 7:30 p.m. on Addi-
tional reason for celebration is the Judge's recent
reelection Festivities will he al Sooo Norcma
ave., Biscaync pt. .
Another Open House orty ; -1-. Slindav at
1935 NW 191st St., new home of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley (Bernieei
Fabcr and brother Marvin Faber Stanley and Marvin arc sons
Ol the late Philip Fabers. well-known hotel owner here
Wh#h Leslie. 26 year-oil son or Mr. and Mrs. Joseph (Ernestine,
Klein, visited his grandmother in Pittsburgh recentij he i
overjoyed, he injured her rib when he hug| '. Leslie pro-
longed his stay to be certain she was completely well before con-
tinuing on to New York, finishing his vacation with a trip to Nas-
sau and finally back lo Miami Beach ...
All shopping plans, dentists appointments and car pools were
forgotten as 150 women at the Women's Cancer League luncheon
stayed to hear the very last word ol Mrs. Paul (Pat; Brombergs
review of her own book 'Scar Tissue "

Many pre-nuptial parties in ho.nor of Judith Mayfair. daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard (Barbara) Lamont. who is being married
to Emanuel Palgon. son of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Palgon Dec 2">
at the Roney Plaza hotel Mrs. David (Linda) Werner and'her
mother, Mrs. Albert Chilling, assisted by Mrs. Kenneth (Pat) Kasha,
were hostesses at a beautiful pink and white shower Sunday Mrs
Palgon, the groom's mother, will honor the bride-elect at a showei
in hei* JBami Springs home next Saturday .
Another bride-elect for whom a whirl of parties has been in
full swing is Louise Barbara Hess, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David
(Carolyn) Hess, of 2190 SW 10th st. Shell be marrying Edward
B. Rudnlck. of Coral Gables, on Jan. 28 at the Fontair.ebleau hote'
. Florence Kutzen. concert pianist, has already given a lingerie
shower and luncheon On Dec. 6, 75 guests attended a kitcher
and linen shower at the EVergladei hotel hosted by Mrs. Joe Bar
chan. Miss Sunny Barchan and Mrs. Claire Katl Mrs. Florence
Kudnick will present her future daughter-in-law to 100 of her friend;
at a luncheon at the Seville hotel on Sunday.
MM
Puth Brotman, who spent the summer visiting in Detroit. Chi-
I Montreal, still has New York on her itinerary, but will be
here in time for the tenth annual dinner concert of the Miami Beach
Music and Arts league, of which she is founder, on Saturday at the
Honey Plaza hotel Ruth will be staying at 1335 SW 17th st. .
Mrs. Joseph (Sara) Burke is dividing her time here between
Mrs. Leo Minkoff and Mrs. Isaac (Belle) Levin Since she and
Belli-are both from Baltimore, they never run out of conversation...
When newcomers to the Beach. Phil and Evelyn Spitalny
he of the all-girl orchestra and she of the magic violin fame en-
tertained Samuel Seltzer, president of Mercantile National Bank,
and his charming wife Rose, and Metro Commissioner Alex Gor-
don and his Sally at dinner in their Pinetree dr. home, a new dimen-
sion was added to the pleasure of listening to the Phil and Evelyn
albums that of looking at the originals .
Kenneth Needelman, son of Mrs. Emery Kemeny, is marrying
the girl next door Judi, daughter of Louis and Zelda Hodor .
Both attend the University of Miami, where Kenneth is vice pres-
ident of Alpha Epsilon Pi and will graduate in June The Hodors
honored the engagement with a cocktail party recently.
>
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Lahey he's the nationally-known news-
paper writer will be at the Sorrento hotel the last half of Decem-
ber ...
Jimmy and Edna Chapman are planning to spend every mo-
ment with grandson Richard Lee, aged nine months, while they
have him here That will make them happy and also give son
Martin and daughter-in-law Joyce time for a reunion with their
friends. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Kratish her mother is Mrs. Jack Katz-
man, who was honored at the Exodus Diplomatic Balland Mr. and
Mrs. Leonard Grand ... No doubt there will also be a nostalgic trip
lo the University of Miami, whers Martin and Joyce met He's
a graduate accountant, but is now inopticals in New York .
Jack Freitag's 45-minute movie of his trio last summer through
Athens, Israel and Istanbul, taken with his 16 mm color and sound
camera, are so professional and realistic that he has been invited
lo show them at several clubs Last week, he and his Eileen
asked some of their friends to have a look see Guests included
Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Courshon. Dr. Michael Cogan and wife Betty,
and Rabbi and Mrs, 11. Louis Rottman.

Linda Shein. here for the holidays fronf Ohio State, anxious to
see whether big brother Barry is any different now that he is af-
fianced to Judy Falick ...
The Samuel Tendlers have an excuse to watch TV. .. S<
Charles Bio son is appearing more and more often He
stini on the Aquanauts, and is slated for an appearance on the next
Sammy Davis show .
Francine's 14th birthday was no surprise, but the party given
by friend Jeri Feldman with the help of her parents, Mr. and Mrs,
Carlton (Mildred) Blake, was .
An unusually interesting meeting of Mt. Sinai Hospital Garden
Club at the lovely Flamingo dr. home of Fntzie (Dr. Williami Bern-
stein last Monday Members displayed their talents, and vari'd
they were Mrs. Hany (Lenore) Meyers demonstrated her orig-
inal designs for announcements and place cards Mrs L nor
(Dr. Richard' Fleming, Mrs. Ben (Gertrude) Samuels and Mrs Ben
(l.oretta) Lond showed a New Years table and many Bouaaj
lings, all lovely and tempting ... AH was topped off with a
tion and demonstration of beautiful holiday corsages by Mrs -mux
(Bertha) Holtsberg.
Speaking of talented and versatile women Dr "a">' (^
Moscoe. in addition to being vice president of Mt. Sina. Hospital *
harden Club, is in charge of the club's garden show to be hew in
'ebniary She's also doing a fine job as program chirman oi
Emm. Laxaru. group of H.dassah ... At the Dec. >uncheMV
-he carried the Chanuka theme through the program and dov
'he last detail of the beautifully-set tables. ""?* ^ "eJf" my
'ay) Winston Participating in the candlel.gh "'^
Hetty (Mrs. Nate) Glickman and Norma (Mrs. Nat) Rabmowitz.
Jewish Floridian
ac Miami, Florida, Friday, December 16, 1
960
Section B
Committee of arrangements for Temple Menorah Chanuka
lunch are Mrs. Saul Strachman, Mrs. Nathan Pozin and Mrs.
Sol Frankel, shown preparing the table for Sunday. Not shown
are Mrs. Sidney King and Mrs. Jerome Lelchuk.
Rehearsing for "Blessed is the Match" are Mrs. Mayer Abram-
owitz. Barbara Siegal and Lois Pearlman. Temple students,
Mrs. Sanford Blistein and Mrs. Lawrence A. Weston.
Tinv tots gather around Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz who tells
them all about their new nursery school.
Nursery Tots Will Dedicate Rooms
Menorah Ladies
To See Play
^ "Blessed is th<
the heroism I j mg people
of Israel ci;:rinu the "Exodus" epi-
sode, will be the play to be
sented by Temple Menorah S
hood at is annual membership cele-
bration w evening, Dec.
21
Life member-. Mr- Maurice Rev-
i"/. committee chairman, will he
honored. Mrs. Hyman Bergad anl
Mr-, jack Sperans, regular nun
l rship chairman and co-chairman,
will welcome all new members
Admission will be by paid-in
membership card. Mrs V Lou i
Mechlowitz i- president oi Sister-
hood.
Chanuka Lunch at
Temple Menorah
Annual Chanuka luncheon for
students of Temple Menorah religi-
ous schools will be held on Sunday
in the Social Hall at 11:30 a.m.
Songs and cances will be present-
ed by the children of the primary
grades ot the Sunday school and a
Chanuka skit by the students o
the Daily Hebrew school.
Singing of Chanuka songs, a
candle lighting ceremony and a
traditional holiday luncheon will
complete the program
Hostesses are Mesdames Max
Fogcl. Solomon Gewanter, Al Gran-
off. Samuel Graubart. Martin Kurz-
weil. David Leskowitz. William
Malcolm. Paul Millman, Shirley
Milstein, Frank Nankin. Jack Roth,
Irving Schuster. Milton Schwerlok,
Edward Stern and Wilbur Wishner.
Mrs. John L. Strickler is in
charge of Chanuka decorations.
PTA president is Mrs. Sol Frankel.
Sinai Plans for
New Year's Eve
Mrs. Julian Brown, Mrs. Gene
Sorrosky and Mrs Don Johnson
are in charge of reservations for
Temple Sinai Sisterhood's New
Year's eve party.
Entertainment is under the direc-
tion of Mrs. Alice Langer. and
music will be furnished by Ralph
Carle and his orchestra.
Temple Sinai's first annual ba-
zaar, held last Saturday and Sun-
day, featured a wide variety of
articles including housewares,
clothes, canned goods and home-
made cakes, as well as games and
rides for children.
Chanuka for tiny tots and nur-
MT, school of Temple Menorah
will be celebrated in a unique and
meaningful fashion.
Moving into their new quarter
in the recently-constructed Social
Hall the nursery tots will deoicate
tHe new nursery room at a special
Feast of Dedication" during the
eieht-day observance of Chanuka.
The children have been taught
,he blessings for lighting of J
candles, as well as Chanuka hymn*
They WIB be given a gift by the
PTA of the religious school, and
also bring a toy to the nursery
room.
The nursery is equipped with
heating air-conditioning and pub-
lic address systems. Plans are now
being made to extend the nursery
from the half-day session, under
which it is nod operating, to a full-
day session to begin early next
>'ear ii
Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz will
lead the tots in the "Ceremony of
Dedication."
Flagler-Granada
Panel Appearing
Are parents today doing too
much for their children" A panel
of experts were to present I
answers to this question at a meet-
ing ol the Flagler-Granada J
: Sisterhood on Thursday eve-
ning at the Center
Experts were to include Dr.
Glenn Thomas, principal of West
Laborarv School. University of Mi-
ami: Dr. Murray Heiken. clinical
p-vcholosist: Mrs. Carolyn Jen-
kins, visiting teacher and social
worker.
Irwin Marshall, principal. Scott
Lake Elementary School, were to
act as moderator.
Mrs Leo Drutz is in charge of
refreshments. Program chairman is
Mrs. Abe Saluk. 501 SW 65th ave.
Rabbi Skop in Review
Rabbi Morris Skop will review
"Enjoy. Enjoy." by Harry Golden,
for Temple Judea Sisterhood on
Wednesdav. following a brief bus-
iness meeting starting at nonn Mrs.
Cora Friedman is chairman of the
afternoon.

I


Paqe 2-B
+JmMifk)r*&'r
Friday, December 18
Entertaining at Chanuka? Get dinner off to a festive and tradi-
tional start with thiB tempting Rosy Herring Appetizer.
EASY TO PREPARE COURSE
Vita Herring Dinner on a Festive Note
Whether you plan to entertain six
or 16 at Chanuka. a Ro\\ Herring
Appetizer will get dinner off to a
festive and traditional start. This
tempting first course is so eat) t"
prepare you'll want to have it of-
ten. Just combine Vita Creamed
Herring Fillets and canned diced
beets tor this compliment-getting
II. it.
Today's busy bomemaker Is able
tn enjoj the tradition of home-style
creamed herring fillets read) to
mithoul ;ill Ihe mil-- and t iss
(ii marinating Vita does all the
n based on an old
fa mil) recipe thai has been handed
down over the years Sot only are
i M creamed herring filli
ning to any m e I
served just as they come from the
ijlass jar. but they also team up
deliciously with other foods to
produce all sorts of mouth watering
appetizers, salads, sandwiches and
main dishes.
Vita Herring can brighten your
holiday table with these sugges-
tions
Cure and dice a small red-skinned
apple and .idil to creamed herring
fillets lor a new flavor twist
For a special barring cocktail,
serve creamed barring fillets in
lives
Land heartiness to macaroni salad
bj ii --:" in ere imed herring fil-
let- For an open-face sandwich wit ;
man ap] at I her-
on a slice of dark pump-
s'utt tomatoes with creamed her
illi>.........VlM'll.iTriW llll.llilHIl.....IIIIIIMIIIIIHIIIII
....."Sffi KASHA
ofcourse!
6 :
I *
K
A traditional standby ...
for old-timey good Kasha
-^/ Varnashkes Kasha
Knishes, and other treats.
lass than it a serving I
Ma mto, WsNTi Crm* K*mh (gHH) ..
WoM'i Kmihm N' Omy WWTi I
Sand for AMI KASHA COOK BOOK
:? S
rnvLus woim, rm *,* v*
KASHA .v,U!#fc
:i:j^-!|l|!-!-!|!-!l!''fo 'flV'!^!'!'!-!*!'^^
Distribute*1 By
LEVINSONS FOOD SPECIALTIES
1050 East 17tk Street Hialeah, Fl.rrfa Pfcea* TU 7-1571
ON SALE AT
AT YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD GROCERS
T
AND INFL
^^ wfien you serve delicious
Dromedanr
DATE-NUT ROIL J.
The
ready to serve dessert
cake made with crisp,
chunky walnuts and the
world's choicest dates
fMMKOAlY CHOCOUTf *JT
mi ORAMa-mrr loa
You know it's kosher because the label displays the {M/
Pioneer Women's National President
Reports on Successful Pojects in Israel
Council members and delegate
Tuesday 1 p.m.. lhe <,
oom a the Miami Be-ach giaJ,,
Savings and Loan A "
Mrs Sidne) Left nal
rlerit of PiorrtJef Won
meeting h re of thi G
ami Council of Pioneer Won
\it I eii discussed the ich <
ments of MoeUel Hapoal M
rael, the organizati n e
centers In the Negev, ai d I i
s,,h, i lin Memorial Graduate I
school on the campus of la
Hebrew Univer
Mr- i.efi also reported on th
recent laying of the coiner-tone fo
the projected Beth Elishet i. a nev
school being built by 1'ioneer Worn
en in meinoriam to Ihe recently-de
ceased wife of Levl Bshkol, Israel'!
Minister of Finance
The organization's national pres
ident reported on the Pioneer Worn
en's chartered tour to Israel for
Passover.
Mrs Michael Schwartz. Mrs
Leah Notkin and Mrs. Abraham Fox
were recipients of a new gold
charm in honor of their special
chol.-irship- to worthy students in
Israel on the occasion of Pioneer
Women's 35th birthday.
Kadimah chapter's Chanuka
latke par:-
a p m m the :
Ing with "' William S
chairman ''" ''"'
i C is i
Marvin C >| prei lent
\ .. g iti Kal atoll
FeW and Lea Frie
Mr- Fr honored Mrs
celebri ganettqr's retun
from Israel
Mr- Milton Green. Council pre-
ident. has called a meeting of a!
Mrs. Irving Liftman, presides! t
"!ur 2. announces a dinner to 1
I in honor ol Mrs u
Miptaas' 70th birth "
Mrs Mlntsei i- a charter nnn
of Chrh 2 Thi ,i.: er tjjjtZ
at the Royal Hungarian restauraT
731 Washington ave on SaiUrdT
evening. Dec. 24. at (. p m ,'jj
Mr- 8re t. as gi k,,r
Cantor Maurice Ma niches a
ent a program of liturgy
-onus, and Mrs. Sonya Weiss si
entertain with folk songs. Invoa.
lion is by Mrs. Aaron Liebsm
Toast master will be Mrs. Sirjj
Singer.
Home Auxiliary ^H shot* Auxiliary
Member Coffee
Greater Miami Women's Auxili
wry, Jewish Home for the Aged.)
vill hold its annual membership
coffee. Thursday, noon. Dec. 22.
Fontainebleau hotel
Mrs. Doris Orlow. membership
.hairman. said that members bring
ng a new member are eligible to
attend.
Mrs Sol siiverman. Auxiliary Annual Candlelight Service
^resident, will welcome guests
Mrs. Louis. Makovsky. program
North Shore Auxiliary Jmm,
War Veterans was to be host Thorv
day, 230 p.m.. at a Chanuka part;
for over 125 children at the Ca>
iral Palsy Clinic. Mesdamej Betty
Grayson and Faye Koch, chainna,
vere to present a phonograph m
records to the children s nurserj,
he Auxiliary's child welfare pnf
cct
ring fillets for a main dish salad
vou'll enjoy Ihe year 'round.
Rosy Herring Appetizer
1-Mb. jar creamed herring fillets ^airman, will present Kay Ham-
1-Mb. can diced beets, drained ~"" ""'"I**"singer
. iccompanied by Olga Bibor Stern
Ienucc i: the piano.
Combine herring fillets with diced Mrs Orlow and Mrs Anne Tan
beets, toesing lightly Arrange on 'nbaum are in charge of reserva
crisp lettuce. Makes 6 to 8 servings, tions.
Temple Zamora Sisterhood f ,
have its annual Chanuka candl*
' ht service Sunday at 730 pm
Benjamin Kaminetsky. Hebrew u-
truc:or. will direct the prograa,
vith Hebrew and Sunday school
I.isses participating. Mr- Sam Alt-
nan is chairman.
Strictly delicious! -
Strict!
Mmmmmmmmeichel! Each and every bean a melting morsel of nutritious eating
pleasure. A treat in more than one way, these Heinz Vegetarian Bean, are "parve"
as well as Kosher, so they go with any meal. Just heat... serve ... and be ready
ni^T^l iPmf Su ^ery label carrie8 the > of approval of the Union
of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America -------1


'Friday, December 16. I960
t*Mtaft Thridkir
Miami Beach Hadassah Monday Marks
'Operation Moving Day' in Jerusalem
The 12 groups of Miami Beach
chapter of Hadassah, comprising a
membership of over 4,000 women,
will Monday celebrate "M. D." Day
in honor of the new Hadassah-He-
brew University Medical Center.
mks. ma KKtNsict
I'm a house. (Of
course, you know
houses don't really
talk, but this is special.)
I'm a good house, tut
I'm peeved. I'm a good
house, in a wonderful
place called 60LDEN
ISLES. |Jn griping
because the folks at
GOLDEN ISLES are sell-
ing me for less than
what I think I'm worth.
They take a beautiful
WATfRFRONT LOT, big,
too, and build me on
it I'm a FINE house.
I've got EVERYTHING.
I'll stay young for years
and years. Yet those
GOLDEN ISLES folks are
selling me for JUST
COST! I know I'm worth
more, and you'll know
that, too, when you
see me. So. please
come out and look me
over. I'm peeved now,
but I'll make a really
happy home for you.
WWWW^fWWW W W
GOLDEN ISLES HOMES
All waterfront
Fully suwilled
Healed I air conditioned
large, well-planned rooms
Fully equipped kitchens
Minimum lot 84' i ISO*
With and without pod!
Complete City services:
Water a sewers
Police & tire ptojedkni
Garbage Strain collection
No assessments, everylkiat
in and paid lor
Priced Irom $39,900
Excellent linancwif
No closing costs
LAY* MC Of ROtlM
1100 E. leach lauteyatd
HolloaMe, Flan*
rfcaaes: WAfcesa 3-1234
WAaosh 2 3102, Irom
1-M27
.1 K
MntlHaU M arlfr i eomPan'st will be Mrs.
riUIIUdy PlaniS ten-yew-old son, David.
j show will follow.
Berlin-born Mrs. Morton is
former Lottie Elwen, leading
This citadel of healing is situated "'Z lkthe1*Vi",n" Sla.tsoper.
Page 3-B
Morton's
Fashion
the
so-
for "H'-Day will be at the Mar will feature Olga Pavlova, Victor
Unque hotel at noon. Guest speaker Marchese. and
Yaslo. Mrs.
atop the Judean
the city of Jerusalem.
With the funds realized from
these functions, Hadassah hopes to
transfer all its medical installations
which were dispersed during I*>
rael's War of Independence-hence
the celebration here Monday ol
"M.D.-Day" Moving Day.
The new Medical Center is a fit
ting monument to the memory ol
Henrietta Szold, the founder of Ha
dassah, whose centennial of birth is
also currently being celebrated
Henrietta Szold established the con-
cept of volunteer service and com-
mitted Hadassah to a program o'
healing, teaching, research, and
youth rehabilitation. Hadassah
women, the world over,
ing out her principles,
ideals.
is Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. ol
Temple Menorah. Musical prouran
jhairman.
accompanist Aida
Alex Dellerson is
surrounding, ." Charles Gertler is Prident
6 of the group.
Mrs. Leo Levin is
chairman of the day, assisted by
Mrs. Herbert Gutman.

Esther group will have an "H"-
Day luncheon at the Fontainebleau
hotel. Skit, "Portrait of a Lady,"
will be a prelude to the unveiling
of a head of Henrietta Szold by Jean
Emil. Chairman is Mrs. Florence
memory ol Cassileth.
Israeli group schedules an "H"-
Day luncheon at the Algiers hotel at
noon. Guest speaker will be Mrs.
Haskel Lazere.
A musical presentation, written
and narrated by Mrs. Sol Silver-
man, will be highlighted with solos
by Mrs. Kay Harrison, accompanied
by Mrs. Olga Bibor Stern. Mrs.
are carry-
ideas and
Mrs. Inez Krensky is overall co- Trudy Haersch,*B 'S eh>airman-
ordinator for the Beach chapter's ,
Monday functions *"%" L'"ru* 9r0up celebra,es
"H -Day at a noon luncheon at the
Br.ndeU group celebrates the Deauville no,t'1 Fashion show wil
Henrietta Szold centennial at the
Fontainebleau hotel, with a lunch
eon Monday at noon. Program will
feature a "surprise ceremonial trio
i Ute," followed by a musical, fea-
turing Miss Carole Donn and her
| accompanist. Mrs. Earl Coplon is
1 president.
be on the program, as well as a
icandlelighting ceremony honoring
oatrons. Chairman is Mrs. David
Davis.
*
Hanna Senesch group will have
j an "H"-Day luncheon at the Sax-
lony hotel at noon. Highlight of the
i program will be a duet by Cantor
fBen Grossberg, of Miami Hebrew
(Congregation, and his wife, Teresa
Ronson. dramatic soprano. Mrs.
Deborah group has an "H"-Da>
luncheon in the Mona Lisa room
| by the musical performance of Mrs.
: Emil Morton, noted star of many
'productions here and abroad. Ac-
Shaloma group celebrates "H'-
Day with a luncheon at the Eden
Roc hotel at noon. Guest speaker
is Rabbi Jonah Caplan. Israeli
singer Doreen Sakrais. will also be
hearcK accompanied by her mother
at the piano. Chairman is Mrs.
Joseph Rappaport.
* *
Southgate group will have a Hen-
rietta Szold Day centennial lunch-
eon at the Carillon hotel. Program
is "A Three-Fold Blessing," a dra-
matic presentation. Mrs. Leah
Udell is chairman.
* *
Henrietta Szold group "H"-Day
luncheon will be at 12 noon at the
Algiers hotel. Musical program is
by Mrs. Theodore Drucker. Guest
speaker will be Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man. of Temple Emanu-El. Mrs.
Anna Rayvid is chairman.
*
Stephen S. Wise group luncheon
8 8 8 8 8 8-8-888888-
REASONS WHY YOU SHOULD
DRINK MOUNTAIN VALLEY WATER
AS AN AID IN THE TREATMENT
KIDNEY & BLADDER AILMENTS
Dm recommenoW daily amount will holp to;
I.
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3.
4.
STIMULATE KIDNEY ACTION
SOOTHE BLADDER IRRITATION
NEUTRALIZE EXCESS URINE ACID
EXPEL SYSTEMIC WASTES RAPIDLY
ild and
or "fill"
Consider too:
5. Mountain Valley Water is light, n
delightful to taste. It will not "bloat"
6. Mountain Volley Water is not "treated
It is as nature intended it to be,
clear. It is NOT A LAXATIVE.
INEXPENSIVE
kidneys and blad-
you.
in any way.
pure and crystal
7. Your doily 6 to 8 glasses is
and PLEASANT aid for your
der. 8. Doctors everywhere pre-
scribe and personally use this fine
old health aid from Hot Springs,
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tor about it?
Taki the first step taward better kidney
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MountainVaJtey
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done i We.w.shKJ*^ becOUSe o
print

d a HopPV
0f Miom- r
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MASTERS,
Phone MO
8th Street
7-8979
Miami, Fla.
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1443 Alton Road
Miami Beach
Phone JE 8-5760
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WITH OUTSTANDING TEACHERS
CLASSICAL and POPULAR PIANO
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i uyo *-i
>Jeist> fkridian
Friday. December 1 Jgg
Cedars Hospital
Marks Halfway
Building Point
The "halfway mark" in construe-'
lion of Cedars of Lebanon Hospital
i- being celebrated at three succes-
sive events this wek.
The first two events took place
at the Columbus hotel from 4 p.m
to 6 p.m. on Monday and Wednes-
day Another is set for Friday at
the same time and place.
Decribed at the informal ses-
sions has ben the hospital's pro-
gress to date. Invited speakers
include Dr. Kermit H. Gates, ex-
ecutive director of Jackson Me-
morial Hospital, Dr. Ralph Jones,
jr., and Dean Homer F. Marsh,
cf the University of Miami School
of medicine.
Hosts a', the sessions are the Ce-
- i I Lebanon board of direc-
1(irs. hospital administrator San-
ford K Bronstein. members of the
Cedars of Lebanon development
fund, headed l:y chairman E. Al-
bert Pallot. vice chairman Ben No-
vack, of the St. Louis trucking
firm, and the medical division of
72 physicians.
Council Hears Sen. McNamara
Mrs. Sol Nabutovsky, vice president. Parents of the Blind of
South Florida, presents plaque to Mrs. Sidney Lewis, president,
Greater Miami Section. National Council of Jewish Women, in
lecognition of Council's establishing of a Braille program here.
New and delicious!
Home's Oldsters Mark Chanuka
Sen Fat McNamara.- Michigan
Democrat, who 1< committtfl hearings on problems of
the aeed addreise.l a meeting of
tl- greater Munu Section, Na-
tional Council i>f Jewish w"",,;n;
al its mectmg SMhe Alg.ersjiotel
on Dec. 7.
Sen McNam;ira (ttsCUWd Miami's
first public housing project for
senior cittaen't, Donn Cardens.
built by the Miami Housing Au-
thority.
Martin Fine, attorney and vice
chairman of the local housing ag-
ency, described the project for
council members, who will serve
as volunteer workers in the Senior ,
Day Care Center of the new "Donn
Cardens."
More than 400 Council members
headed by Mrs. Sidney Lewi-.
president, heard about the new
activity, and were introduced to
Mrs. Mvrun Wcitzman. chairman of
volunteers for Senior Day Care
(enter.
Another project, raising funds
pledged by Council for the build-
ing of the new Hebrew University
Model High School in Jerusalem,
was described by Mrs. Stanley C.
Myers and Mrs. Aaron Farr. both
National Council officers.
eU'i r-tiorts in establish ng the
Braille program in the public
schools of Dade county
If you like
CHEESE
Ikreplachi
l>*1
.Cheese
Ravioli
in SAUce
A plaque from Parents of the
Blind of South Florida was pre-
At Douglas Gardens. Jewish | a program of Chanuka music, and
Home for the Aged of Greater Mi- the Home's Jewish festivals group, Dunu ou... ....-----
ami. residents who have lived be-! led by Mrs. Lil Stone, will partici- I sented to Mrs. Lewis by the organ-
yond the Biblical three score and pate in the candlelighting ceremony isation's vice president, Mrs1 Sol \
with dramatic readings.
ILNO
KOSHER
ten, are preparing to demonstrate
new skills and unusual talents at
the annual Chanuka party on Sun-
day. 2 p.m.. in the Home's main
dining hall.
Residents choral group, directed
by Mrs. Sally Manne. will present
SLICED
PASTRAMI
FRESHLY SLICED!I
VACUUM nCKED!j
beady to shrye:J
Ask for All
WILNO Kosher PRODUCTS
Corned Beef, Pastrami,
Salami, Bologna,
Krispit Frankfurters
Tziona Chapter
Slates Functions
Tziona chapter of Mizrachi
Women will hold its first annual
Dime bank harvest cocktail party
Sunday evening at the San Marino
hotel.
On Wednesday, the chapter will
hold iu monthly meeting at the
home of Mrs. Jerry Schecter. 4646
N. Meridian ave.
Program will include a presen-
ter, by an expert on cosmetics.
Mrs. fink to Speak
Mrs. Dorothy Krieger Fink will
talk about her trip to Russia last
summer at a meeting of Bikur
Cholim Kosher Convalescent Home
on Wednesday noon at the Algiers
hotel.
TONIGHT!
AN IMPORTED SPECIAL
FROM SWITZERLAND
Highlight of the afternoon's fes-
tivities will be the residents dance
group, ranging in age from 75 to
91. They will present Israeli and
American folk dances. Mesdames
Ella Abbot, Anna Levin, and Ann
Schwartz are the group leaders.
Articles made by residents in
their sewing, basketry, ceramics,
decorative crafts, and leathercraft
groups will be displayed.
All group activity leaders at the
Home are part of the more than 40
National Council of Jewish Women
volunteers serving the Home as
friendly visitors and letter writers.
Nabutovsky, in recognition of Coun-
You'll love
MEATLESS
CHEF BOY-AR-DEE
CHEESE
RAVIOLI
Rabbinical TV Program
Just heat'n'eat!
Hear family, guests, cheer for
that real Italian flavor created
by famed Chef Boy-Ar-Dee. Ten*
der little macaroni pies...filled
"Still Small Voice," television
program sponsored by the Rabbini-
cal Assn. of Greater Miami, will be j
hosted by Rabbi Leon KronishJ ^^
spiritual leader of Temple Beth ~ ... .
shoiom. on Sunday to a.m.. over! simmered with savory tomato
wckt eh. 7. Hi, topic will be touee end cheese...seasoned
"Light That is Never Extinguish- the real Italian way. Thrifty, too.
ed." Cantor David Conviser and | About 15* a Serving. Each can
the children's choir of the Beth __.- *_ r..u cu*ral ran*
Shoiom religious school will also, J* WV "
participate. I SOOOlfc
Bring the genius of
real Jewish cooking to your table!
MANISCHEWITZ
Whitef ish & Pike
e
ve
Gefilte Fish
WILNO KOSHER
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MIAMI BRANCH
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Phone FR 1 6551
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Tonight as you watch TV en|oy the
distinctive nutty flavor of Swiss Knight
cheese. Great for snacks with crackers
and fruit. 6 handy "zip open'' wedges.
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450 linei B-W
Prepared by Al Paul Lef ton Co. Inc.


Friday. December 16. I960
+JewistiFhri Kneseth Israel Women Elect New Officers
e.X ^^TSrth^rnTas K' vT^' =! a"d
president of KnessetU Lael&l?ar? "' corresPndin8 secre-
terhood. ~ :. a*- -
Serving with her will be Mrs R ChairmPn *' be Mesdames I
dames Clara Si Jl vf1' affairs: David Lehrfield,
Posner, Helen Hornsem AteSe S"?" M"XHccht' Slden book'
and Esther Katz vice"JresidenK u "^ WC'SS- SUnshine-
Lena Popkin, financial wcrS- a Hono"r-v Presidents are Mes-
Fanny Sro? 5XES; Tgjffid I ^" LeP'd a"d r
Page 5-B
Ullian; honorary vice presidents,
Ida Finstone. Louis Dublin, Harry
Weiss, Toby Jaffe and Begins Mor-
ris,
Membera of the board of trustees
e7 ,^rt,r"P membership Include Mesdames Max L.ppman.
.tea a Be h El Congregation on Louis Dublin, Dorothy Dlott Rose
Thursday. Dec. 22. at 1 n.m Un As.nr n*.th. d,.... r-...
Membership Tea Scheduled
Cards and refreshments will fol-
Thursday. Dec. 22, at 1 p.m. Mrs
Frank Hoffman is president.
Greater Miami Israel Bond committee general chairmen and
heir wives aporoach the microphone for an interview with
Jim harper ol WKAT. Far left are Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Or,...
Next to them are Mr. and M per is Mrs. Bernard D. Kaplan. Women's Division special
Astor. Bertha Shatz. Esther Till-
man. Pauline Salkowitz. Rose Rub-
inowitz. Bay Benjamin. E:ta Man-
del, S. Steiner, Joseph Nadler, Rose
Gcchman. Lena Lampel, Ida Hal-
events Chairman.
Norman Bruce Brown Party
wwuiuui, uena bampei, Ida Hal-
Norman Bruce Brown post and pern. Anna Goldman. Rose Sc'wci-
auxillary, Jewish War Veterans, der, Malvina Garia, Samuel Lcr-
will hold a "Chanuka games party' tier, Harry Halperin. Rav Stolow,
Sunday evening at Alcazar hotel. Leon Gottlieb, and Mary Silver.
Ritual Initiation Scheduled
Miami Beach chapter of B'nai
I". nth Wnuten *U1 meet Tuesday a!
the Fo.nUineb'.cau hotel. Program
chairman Lcnore Gerstenficld said
thai a ritual initiation is scheduled.
Program will also include a movie,
"The B>> in the Doorway
Asthmatic Unit
Meets Wednesday
Miami tJeach chapter of the Jew-
i-h .National Home for Asthmatic
CnildMn wi.il meet Wednesda> eve
ning at the Miami Beach Federal
Saving- and Loan Assn., 407 Lin-
coln rri
Shp\m ol llupt Dr. Nelson Zivitz. aller-
E st, :ll be guest speaker, with a
(i ii iHon and answer period follow-
ing.
Mrs. Milton Koch will preside at
tic meeting which begins at 8:15
p m
a
MORE PEOPLE USE
refreshing, calorie-free
2,000 Attend
Diplomatic Bell
'amorous and exciting
was written for the 1960 Israel
Bond campaign reason with the
Exodus Diplomatic Ball last week
at the Fontaineblcau hotel.
More than 1.600 guests attended
the function, graced by !u< H special
personalities as "Exodus" film
stars Sal Mineo and Jill Ha worth;
Aliza Gut, Miss Israel of I960; Hon.
James C. McDonald, first U.S. Am-
bassador to Israel: and Ike Arono-
wicz. captain of the original ship
"Exodus."
-
The Israel Goverment was rep
resented by Consul Moshe Leshem
and Vice Consul Yehoshua Trigor.
Radio and television personality
Dennis James served as toastmas-
ter, and comedian Johnny Carson
headed an entertainment bill.
Miss Haworth. lovely, 15-year-old
Riitish girl discovered by Otto
Preminger to play the role* of Karen
in the film, was crowned princess
of the ball by Mineo and Mist Gur.
MBS. I. B. f/SENSTEIN
Jite <-
Sugorine
MHBMl
*(Hfruf
S.VilTE R THAN SUCA|
TCT NO FOOD VALUE
Recommended bj doc'ors for
vff*i4Ms aid to cal
ore dtets. Use loi beveiafcv
dessetts. rooking. Pure. Com
pleely harmlns. 4 H. 1*
syumNTrro km mitmft
AT fOOP STORES IVERVWHERl
Dov Chapter Party
Dov chapter of Mizrachi Women
will hold a Ckaunka luncheon on
Tuesday noon at the home of Mr-
Sadie Rebecca Clein. I8G0 SW h
, rtj will honor Mrs. Anna
Block and Mrs. Abraham Cohen.
Guest speaker will be Rabbi
mon s.tint, ol Beth El Con
Hon. Proceeds are ft* rejia
tlon of children In Israel
WH-
"T*
A TRADITION IN
JEWISH HOMES
SINCE 1837
Served in a glass or a cup...
There's Yom Tov spirit in thlj
famous tea... "flavor crushed
for fullest strength and stimu-
lation ... richer taste and pleas-
ure with your fleishigs and
milchigs and between meal
refreshment
TETLEY TEA
Certified Kother under strict Rabbinical Supervitloe
lataa
**
Unmatched
For Delicious FUw?E!
sS***
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mm'
m
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NO Shortening
^ITliJfL
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i

"GOOD LUCKwith HERRING!
Here's the most taste-tempting way to wish your holiday guests
e,od luck for the year ahead. Just serve Vita Herring. Custom has it that
a bite o herring at holiday time brings good luck dunng the commg y,
Of course, no one stop* with jus- one bite, so it is a good idea to have
extra jars of Vita Herring on hand for the year-end
holidays. Look for Vita Herring in your food store
d dry case-and good luck for the coming yearl
FOR FREE RECIPE MHO MR TO TO, Ml MEEHWICH STREET. NEW YORK 14. MW 0RK
so easy to serve
right from the jar


Paqe 6-B
"JenisHhriJ^r
MUSIC
AND
THEATER
X,/fi
IlIII
J(rff

CHAMBER MUSIC A SHEER DELIGHT
Friends of Chamber Music showed up in full force for ttus season's
opening recital on Dec. 6 at the White Temple. Featured was the famous
Juilliard String Quartet. Including Robert Mann, violin: Isidore Cohen,
violin: Raphael Hillyer. viola; and Claus Adam, cello.
The celebrated quartet was superb Opening number was Quartet
in B minor, op. 64. by Haydn. The first two movements wore played
with perfect balance. In the Minuelto: Allegretto." where the melodic
line soars beautifully, the violins sang with purity and great sweetness
Ol tone.
There are those who do. and those who don't like Bartok. that is
Those who do. were delighted with the rendition of the Hungarian com-
poser's Quartet No. 6. The Bartokian idiom, which embodies elements of
Hungarian folk music and such modern devices as polytonality and
; onality, is well-illustrated in this quartet.
A completely virtuoso style, a man-el of precision, and an outstand-
ingly beautiful cello were revealed in the closing Quartet in D minor, op.
1 usthumous. by Schubert. Friends of Chamber Music are a warm and
very appreciative audierce well-schooled in the art. many of them play-
ers themselves. All of this was evident in their enthusiastic response
to a superb evening.

BEGINNINGS OF OPERA IN SOUTH FLORIDA
The Opera Guild of Miami is celebrating its 20th anniversary this
Mason, with Renata Tebaldi in Giordano's "Andrea Chenier." the great
soprano's first appearance here; and the delightful coloratura. Roberta
Peters, in Von Flotow's "Martha."' Credit goes, in large measure, to
Anurodi Filippi. artistic director and general manager of the Guild.
Born of Italian German parentage in Lucera. Italy. Dr. di Filippi
came to America on a freighter at 13. and worked his way to Galveston.
Tex. Almost immediately after setting foot in Miami in 1941. and short
l> after the beginning ol World War II. he began forming an opera com-
pany with the help of friends here.
With mostly local talent and a budget of $1,000. the venture was
finally launched in the form of one performance of Leoncavallo's
* I I'agliacci" at Miami Senior High School Auditorium on Feb. 11, 1942.
with Dr. di Filippi singing the role of Canio.

HOW THE ORGANIZATION HAS GROWN
.Metropolitan Opera stars were brought to Miami for the first time
in 1946 for Gounod's "Faust." It wai the first year. also, for Anthony
St.vanello. of New York stage manager of annual productions.
From a beginning membership of twenty, the Opera Guild now en-
jo\ i membership of some 2.000. Budget ha increased from $1,200 for
the first opera to $180,000 for the 1961 season. It takes the closely-
meshed efforts of more than 250 people, adding up to several thousand
houronf work, to bring top-ranking professional opera to the Miami area.
Dr. di Filippi has had his share of grave problems. One season, a
si. 1 was taken ill on the eve of opening night. Another was extracted j
from immigration red tape barely at curtain-time A leading Metro-1
politan soprano canceled her contract on discovering that she was ex- i
pei-ting a baby and after announcements had been printed and mailed \
to thousands of members.
Seven local professional artists will appear in "Andrea Chenier" on
Jan. 23. 25 and 28 at the Dade County and Miami Beach Auditoriums:
Samuel Procacci. baritone; Paul Marino, baritone. Don liazouri. tenor:
Ruth Williams, mezzo-soprano: Tom Winston, bass; James McCormick.
bass-baritone: and Patricia Calhoun. soprano.

PLEA FOR SOME PEACE AND SILENCE
My friend Libby says we are being mesmerized by Music from
Woozak. From the markets, shopping centers, department stores, hotel
lobbies, restaurants, dental and medical offices comes a constant stream
ol Victor Herbert. Sigmund Romberg, Hungarian czardas, and Spanish
tangos.
Insidiously, soon, we will not he granted a moment of silence for
our minds to have the solitude to be able to think. Shades of Orwell
is Big Brother" calling us to happiness and peaceful content with Vic-
tor Herbert. Sigmund Romberg. and the like, ad nauscum*
Away with music as a background for peeling potatoes, buying
shoes, lolling neurotic miseries, drinking soft-drinks, and having teeth 1
fixed. And pity the coming generation when they set the record needle
to play "Ah. Sweet Mystery of Life For them it will no longer be a
sweet mystery, but the painful memory of a novocain needle.
Are we still not privileged to hear the music we want to hear, when
We want to hear it? If "music be the food of love." Woozak and I
don't mean the opera by the almost-same name is contaminating its
purity. Indeed, don't play on.

FROM OUR NO-COMMENT' DEPARTMENT
From Budapest. Hungary, comes word that composer Zolian Kod.aly.
*78. is seriously ill with coronary thrombosis. Hospital officials announce
thai at Kodaly's bedside is his 22-year-old wife. Sari Peceli. whom he
married this year after his 96-year-old first wife died.

A FAREWELL PERFORMANCE
The Israel Philharmonic Orchestra, acclaimed as one of the world's
gr> at musical aggregations, gave its final American concert, ending a
26-day American tour in Hunter College on Nov. 30. The bow-out was
a -.alute to Histadrut on the occasion of its 40th anniversary, and fea-
tured the distinguished young Israeli pianist. Miss Pinna Salzman, a for
mer protege of the renowned Alfred Cortot. The orchestra left the next
day for Japan and India before returning to Tel Aviv.
All of which is by wistful way of saving that it is sad this com
munity did not find the resources to bring Israel's great orchestra to
Mumi.
Friday. December 16. I960
SPECIAL OFFER
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Yiddish Theater
For Miami Beach
The Kaplan Brothers, owners of
the Variety Theatre on Washington
ave. and 6th st.. have arranged
with New York producers Jacob Ja-
cobs and Sol Dickstein to operate
the former movie house as a Yid-
dish theatre this winter.
They will offer a series of Yiddish
musical productions featuring pop :
ular Jewish stage favorites under
the co-sponsorship of the Hebrew
Actors' Union in New York.
All legitimate stage plays will be
given in condensed form on a
double bill, which will also include
the latest American-made and Is-
raeli produced. Yiddish language
feature pictures. Program will be
given nightly, with a complete
change every' week.
The Variety Theatre is scheduled
to open early in January.
In Miami it's
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Phone FR 4-2621
The great name in dai'y products
FRANK J. HOLT, Manager
Seville Rebuilds
Castanet Lounge
The Seville hotel's Castanet
I miiin;, has been completely re
built and renamed Club Castanet
for its spectacular new revue "Fil-
lies and Sillies." scheduled to open
Dec. 21.
Show headliner is famous torso-
twirler Ncjla Ales, of Istanbul, plus
an all-star cast with a chorus of
girls.
Other featured acts are Fisher
and White. Barry Klliott. Ronnie
Leonard. Melino and Hollis. and
Guy Taro. The show is beinjj staged
by Jack and Marilyn Nale
Lee Martin's orchestra provides
the music.
This is in addition to the Seville's
"Stars-a Poppin" extravaganza now
in its second year.
GREETINGS!
CARL IS BACK!
YES, THE "ORIGINAL CARL" Of
CARL'S BAKERY
1360 N.E. 163rd ST.
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Dr. Wolhon in Talk
"Plato Student of Socrates
and Teacher of Aristole" was to
be the topic discussed by Dr. Ab
raham Wolfson on Thursday. 9
a.m., on the beach at 10th st
Economist fo be Speaker
Scott Nearing. economist, will
speak at a meeting at the Jewish
Cultural Center Sunday. 8 pm. Mrs
J. R. Feldman i, chairman.
WHEN YOU THINK OF
WATER
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 PERKIER
D,ALFR 1-6688



Friday, December 16, I960
*Umir.f\fhrid for,
Renowned Violinist Due at Open Meeting
Of Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood
Page 7-B
Berlin Symphony Orchestra. Prcvi-
Mialy, for the Telefunken label, she
recorded Bruch and Spohr COI
tos.
delssohn aw~M>zart A majwr c n-
certos, the latter with the soloist a
original cadenzas.
Charles Laughton bids goodbye to Jsan Simmons end her in-
fant a Peter Ustinov watches. A cc"ne from -IrXrZ
$.2,000,000 Bryna Products co-s.onina Dou^as S M ss
Simmons. Laurence Olivier. Tony Curtis. John Gavin. Laughter,
and Ustinov Fumed ,nSuper Technirama-7'J for release by
""i^Sr'?^1 !PriaCUS" Pened Thursday at Wo
metco s 163rd Street Theatre. Miami.
ous concert violin virtuoso, who
has recently returned from a Eu-
ropean concert tour, will be feat-
fed at an open meeting of the
Sisterhood of Temple Beth Sholom
' on Wednesday. 1:30 p.m.. according
:"" an announcement by Mrs David
Drucker. Sisterhood vice president.
In addition to playing the violin,
'-- Field win present a talk on
her recent tour.
Mrs. Harvey Kramer. Sisterhood
:cnt, said that a luncheon will
e the program at 12:30 p.m.
n the Sisterhood lounge. Commit-
tee for the luncheon is composed of
i wmembers oi Sisterhood who
have joined the organization since
nber.
Juliua Shapiro, member-
ship chairman, will be chairman
Ol the luncheon, and will be in
charge ol hospitality for the day.
While on her European concert
ing. engagements for Decca.
In September, she recorded the
Dvorak Violin Concerto with the
Monticello, Here We Come" is the second in a series oi Yid-
dish films which will be presented Sunday, 8p.m., at the Israel-
ite Center. Starring are Menasha Skulnick and Michael Rosen-
berg. Program will also feature "Sinqers of Israel," with the
ienowned Cantor Malavsky and his Family Choir. Sam Azri-
kan is chairman of special projects and ways and means of the
Israelite Center. "Monticello, Here We Come" is a comedy-
drama with music and song.
, '
e
Ginsburg Resumes At Strath-Haven
Senior Citizens
Gather Sunday
Latke party and traditional light-
ing of Chanuka candle* will be fea-
tured at the annual Chanuka party
of the Golden Age Friendship Club
of the Miami YMIIA on Sunday at
3 p.m.
/
Performing a spirited program of
Chanuka tonga will be the Senior
Citizens' Choral Group, directed by
Mrs. Fiances Berliner Berstling.
The program will be held in the
auditorium of the Miami YMIIA,
450 SW 16th ave.
Hyman Kam, president of the
Club, said the affair is open to
the public.
Viihan Ginsburg. well known for
than 30 years in the i
le! field, has resumed owner
igement of the Strath-Haven
on Miami Beach.
6 again. Florida-bound va-
rationen are assured the tines)
ten-ice and utmost convenience in
America's popular resort," Gins-
I urn said.
A completely kosher hotel, where
^ ishruth i8 rigidly observed, the
SIrath Haven features a cuisine that
ipecializea in appetizing menus
prepared under its expert chef.
In addition to the friendly atmOs-
I litre. Strath-Haven guests will en-
J v the private swimming pool and
beach, poolside snack bar, and the
Ilanned entertainment.
This year, the hotel is renovated
and redecorated, and is r.owair-con-
ditioned throughout for the utmost
in vacation pleasure and comfort.
The Strath-Haven also has its own
synagogue on the prem:-(-
Camp Blue Star Reunion
Blue Star Camps. Hendersonyille.
N.C., will hold its annual reunion
and get-together'' for the Greater
Miami Hollywood area on Sunday.
2 to 5 p.m.. at the Biscayne Terrace
hotel's Starlinght room, according
to an announcement by the foun-
ders and directors. Herman and
Harry Popkin. of Atlanta. Ga.
THE PERFECT GIFT
FOR CHANUKA!
PATSY ABBOTT
IN HER JUST RELEASED
LAUGH HIT!
Recorded at Patsy's Place
NOW ON SAlt
AT YOUR RECORD SHOP
or Order by Phone
It 8-8254
.>
"a^SSS^aTlToom ^
[Seville
NEW YEAR'S EVEj
*.-?*:. PARTY *:*>
DINNER-DANCE and FLOOR SHOW
STARRING '",*'
NEJLA ATES
Th Exquisite Turkish Delight*
Plus: AN ALL STAR SHOW
WITH A CHORUS OF DAZZLING GALS
Dancing to Lee Martin Orchestra
TAXES TIPS INCLUDED
*l*s0 FILET MIGNON
IZ.& DINNER
Gift For the ladies-Hah.Favors.Fon-Makers
Reservations: Ralph, JE 2-2511
QPEBfiEMG DEC. 21 j
JACK & MARILYN NAGLE PRESENTS
at m
U NEW MUSICAL REVUE
STARRING
NEJLA ATES
3r
THE EXQUISITE
TURKISH DELIGHT"
P&W:
Tan all star show
r* : > with *.' '*
r A CHORUS of DAZZLING GALS
FISHER and WHITE
MELINO and HOLLIS *
BARRY ELLIOTT GUY TARO .".
* .' RONNIE LEONARD '' *
DANCING TO THE MUSIC OF ^
LEE MARTIN ORCHESTRA
la,I, Show 10:30 Ml. lot. Show 11.10 ".
Dmn.r Sorvtd I to 30 P.M.
GALA'/
NEWYEAR^
EVE PARTY
$000
^fc rti
jbP piisoh
BEVERAGE
MINIMUM
Res. Ralph. It M
Club Castanet
CUISINE THAT'S THE
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.* *.
Seville
OCF.ANFRONT AT 29th STREET
Chanuka Gift to Last Forever
f* A Pleasing New Voice
For Yourself or Your FriendV
Studio T Serenata Club
A System of Voice Modulotion g
created by
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for Imm. Info: MO 1-9525, |nstruction. Long Term & Short Term
MO 7-9349, JI 1-3848 Cou-ses


Page 8-B
+JeUhfk>rkitor
Friday, December 16, i960
KITTf
Kitty is famous for
for it the correct one
ANOTHER BRIDE
Harry and Marilyn Smith had the nicest party last Friday night.
Tom"s younger brother. Sam. married Susan, daughter of Leonard and
Nathalie Egcrt. the next day at the Seville hotel.
The Smiths carried out the wedding color scheme of pink, red and
white the decorations for their party the r< hearsal dinner for the
members of the wedding party and out-of-town guests.
Cocktails and a bufiet supper and lots of excitement were the or ler
and her husband. Mr. and Mrs. David Hornstein.
* *
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
Hadassah Hadassah Hadassah Mrs. Samuel Z (Kitty)
Sakrais finds it hard to talk about herself and not her favorite organiza-
tion. Kitty came here with her family in 1948 from Laurclton. NY..
where she was very active in Hadassah and
community affairs. She immediately transfer-
red her membership in Hadassah here not
doing what most women do. who say the> 're
going to take a Sabbatical from organization
work, and then they quietly fade away Most
never bounce back either.
Even with all her Hadassah presidencies,
chapter, group and Florida state, as well as
national work. Kitty finds time to be active
with United Fund. Israel Bonds and Federation
of Jewish Women. In 1956, she went to Israel
on a Bond Mission, and then again in 1959. with
Hadassah leaders. "What a difference."' she ob-
serves. "It was like a new country. In Beer-
sheba. the first time, there was a population of
5.000 people. Three years later it had grown
to 50.000."
her cookies. She gives the recipe if you ask
nothing missing.
Some day. Kitty would like to sew again. She used to make all of
her own clothes, finally had to stop for lack of time. Sam and the chil-
dren never resented her activities Now that daughter I-ois is married,
and Kitty is a two-time grandmother, she is hoping that Ix>is will soon
lake her place in community activities
Kitty doesn't have much time to read fiction. She is more interested
in world news. She feels that we are experiencing a world revolution.
She would like to live for 50 more years, not because life itself is that
important, but because she wants to know what is going to happen.
* *
THE WHOLE FAMILY IS SMART
Jonathan Turk should be much in demand. He's quite a whiz with
all kinds of gadgets. He made a sound track for the background of his
mother's presentation of "The Tenth Man." Stella (Mrs. Harold) Turk
did the complete play, writing her own script.
Jonathan surprised her by reading the scripte and providing the
Bound from some of the events he has taped here in the recent past
including a Jan Peerce program last Passover. It was a wonderful
undertaking done with loving care by a son for his mother.
* *
A GRAND OPENING
Westview started the winter season with a formal (iold Ball. Every-
thing was carried out in gold. Possibly, if clubber* had thought about
it. they night have paid the tariff in gold. too. But, then, who would
truck the bags to the bank'.'
All the decorations were in gold, including gold and white flown--
and gold tapers lighting the dinner tables. Ferd Meyer, president, and
his wife. Roz, shared a table with the John Serbins. The second gener-
ation was in evidence with the Larry Singers and Julian Weinkles
Mr. and Mrs. Harold l.andfield and Mr and Mrs. Robert Z. Greene
wre in a parly ui eight. Mark and Margot Matthews did a mean rhumoa.
The Sam Heimans and Mr and Mrs. Leopold Schwartz were having a
wonderful time the girls talking about golf. Betty is golf chairman,
and Shirley, tournament chairman. <>l the dub.
* *
ON THE SIDELINES
Ann (Mrs. Sjm) Mell watching her daughter with understandable
pride as she presided with charm and dignity over the first big open
ir.eeting of the Women's Auxiliary of Mt. Sinai Hospital. Daughter
is Lois (Mrs. A Herbert i Maine;., president.
Blonde Helene (Mrs. John) Owen and brunette
Rena (Mrs. Meyer) Eggnatz were sitting together
whispering about their recent operations from which
they are both recovering.
Dorothy (Mrs. Julius) Breitler watching her
daughter. Betty, in the adorable new candy striped
uniform of the volunteer, give her report as Volun
teens president.
Inez Krensky ruining her gloves by clappinu H
loundly for the a capella choir, remembering when
both her daughters sang with it.
Carrie (Mrs. Doran) /.inner modestly receiving
her 2,700-hour service pin.
Mrs. Sarah Czech, being honored by the organization, complaining
in a loud voice to hospital president J. Gerald I-ewis: "I can't hear
a thing."
* *
JUSTIFIABLE PRIDE
Ruth Jacobson burgeoning with pride about the congratulations
on Federation's recent award at the Council of Jewish Federations and
Welfare Funds. Husband Charles R. Jacobson heads Miami Federation's
Publicity Department, which was cited.
* *
WE'RE PROUD OF YOU
Audrey (Mrs. Charles) Finkelslein has just been reelected as presi-
dent of the Girl Scout Council of Dade County. She recently attended
the 35th Girl Stout convention in St. Louis, where they were told that
the issues of our times won't be decided on the physical level. Amen
to that .
Alencon Lace
For Mrs. Seldin
Beverly Seidel and Millard R
Seldin were married in a candle-
light ceremony at the Seville ho-
tel on Nov. 27. with Rabbi Alfred
Waxman officiating.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Levin, of 1545 Eu-
clid ave., and attended schools in
Philadelphia.
Groom's parent are Mr. and Mrs.
Ben. I. Seldin. of Council Bluffs,
la
His brother. Ted, was best man.
and Stanley SUvennan, Larry vVoif.
Boh Clary. Vic Emanuel. Herb and
Joe Seidel served as ushers.
He is a graduate of University of
Iowa and is no vice president of
Omaha Home Builders and Land
Developers.
The newly wedded Mrs. Seldin
wore a full skirted gown with bo-
dice of alencon lace.
Afer a honeymoon trip through
the Caribbean, the young couple
will reside at 1309 Marbee dr., Om-
aha, Neb.
Levys Announce
Carolyn's Troth
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Levy, of
Atlanta, Ga.. announce the engage-
ment of their daughter. Carolyn
Carter, to Stephen Raymond, son
of Mr and Mrs. William I. Bren-
ner, of 1801 SW 23rd ter.. Miami.
The bride-to-be attended Sullins
Junior College in Bristol. Va.. and
is a junior at Oglethorpe Univer-
sity in Atlanta
Her finance is a senior at Georgia
Tech. and has served as treasurer
of Phi Epsilon Pi.
Wedding date has not been set.
Werner-Kahn
MRS. MILDHD t. SfiMN
V. an -K.ht
MKS. AUfM 1. CONfN
Cohens Will Live in Orlando
Audrey Irene Margolis. daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Margolis,
1580 Bay rd., and Allen L. Cohen,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Barney Cohen,
of Orlando, Fla exchanged noon
wedding* vows Dec. 11 at the Seville ]
hotel, with Rabbi Mwrii A. Skop'
officiating.
Mrs. Charlotte Dorchak was the
bride's matron of honor. Jules Co-
hen was best man, and Ted Dor-
chak and Stanley Roberts served
as ushers for the groom.
After a honeymoon in Jamaica,
the young couple will -reside in Or-
U
Mrs. Czech Gets
Tribute at Sinai
J. Gerald Lewis, president of the
board of trustees of Mt. Sinai Hos-
pital, paid tribute to Mrs. Sarah
Sive Czech at the Women's Auxili-
ary semi-annual meeting Dec. 2.
A portrait of the 84-year-old
philanthropist, who is a life mem-
ber of 25 charitable organizations,
was unveiled at the hospital.
Mrs. Czech, of 1677 Collins ave.,
is a founder member of the hos-
Guests at Cocktail forty
Guests at the premiere perform-
| ance of "The Alamo," starring John
' Wayne, sponsored by the United
Cerebral Palsy Assn., will be in-
vited to a holiday season cocktail
party by the Roosevelt Thea'.rt,
where the film is scheduled. Pre-
miere is Dec. 23 at 8:30 p.m.
pital, and her two hobbies are mak-
ing dolls for charity and the sup-
port of her many organization-
THE FORUM
on
Public Affairs
with
Hendrik J. Berns
at the
Americana Hotel
beginning
SUNDAY
DEC. 18, 9 P.M.
and every Sunday thereafter
HAPPY HOLIDAY TO Alt)
yjpen in ^pecia fj
lO.lLaLvuaSs
1014 7l.t $,
Normandy III*
Miami leach
FORMAL TAILORED SEPARATES
DECORATED CASHMERES
MODEL DRESSES
UNfo*. 4-4427
IQuaiily and Taste arc Always Remembered I
0o5jK.iyJ!lrM OUR ONLY LOCATION
Jm*n s
CANDY SHOPPE
GIFT FRUIT SHIPPERS
INDIAN RIVER
A Ria ORANGES ft $C
'* *u GRAPEFRUIT *
Delivered in U.S.A.
50
Jean's Famous
TASTYTREAT CANDIES. From
9100
lb
Jean's Nationally famous Jellies & Marmalades
See Them Made In Our Kitchen
212 COLLINS AVE. (Cor2nd street) JE 8-3551
I Member American E> pressCarte Blanche |
INIZ
ASC SHORTHAND. GREGG. PITMAN
Cemplemetry. PSX. ISM. NCR. .tt
For other course* please consult
YELLOW PAGE 654. PHONE BOOK
An C I PHI "USINSSS AND
V C I r n I TUTORTNO SCHOOL
Attendance accepted by Dede County
Board of Public Instruction.
500-526 N.E. 7%h Street
Near Bitcayne Blvd
PL 77623 MU 1-3568
A-1 EMPLOYMENT
DOMESTIC HELP
DAY WORKERS
Ph. FR 04401
CORAL GABLES
COHVALESCEHT HOME
"A Friendly and GtntU Aitno.nhrrt-
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r*!?.UV M0IM NURS.NO SiRVICI
SPECIAL DIETS OASERVEO
All ROOMS ON GROUND HOOR
PRIVATE BATHROOMS
AIR CONDITIONED SWIMMINO POOl
SPACIOUS GROUNDS SCREENED PATIO
Ferdinand H. Roaenthal. Direetor-Owner
^"V 9-, -l.vr.l.nd *
ii i- "i-i, Horn, foi --.hunch
7060 S.W. 8th ST., MIAMI, FLORIDA
CA 6-1363


Friday. December 16. I960
__________*Mlsti ntridfirr
\ I
yours,
&Jitli Applet
anm
/REATER Miami Council of
^ the Jewish National Fund
held its annual banquet last week
at the Fontainebleau hotel.
Mrs. Leon J. Ell chose a new
shade of blue plum for her attire.
Mrs. Jean Fisher's was a mauve
chantilly lace with a scooped
neckline trimmed in a jeweled
band.
Mrs. Jack Buchsbaum was strik-
ing in an orange sherbet-colored
shag wool ensemble. Her dress
was the fitted sheath, and the
coat ye* three-quarter length.
Mrs Aaron Newman selected a
black silk alpaca with the tunic
overshirt. Black pointe d'esprit
formed her illusion bodice.
A white lace bodice with a black
crepe skirt was the choice of Mrs.
Leah Udell. Mrs. Fannie Brau-
man wore a blue satin with jew-
eled bodice. Her white lace man-
tilla was a memento from her re-
rent trip to Spain. Champagnc-
(olored with seed pearl embroid-
ery was the choice of Mrs. Esther
tirauman.
Daughter-in-law of the first Cu-
ban Consul to Israel, Mrs. Joseph
Namer, wore a black silk gown,
which featured a very low scoop-
ed back.-The lantern sleeves were
of black chiffon with cream col-
ored embroidery.
Mrs. Leonard Tobin chose a
black all-over sequmed sheath
topped by a gold brocade theater
mat. Black crepe featuring a
draped bodice was the choice of
Mrs. Barney Slifkin.
Mrs. William Glick wore a
mocha-colored chiffon with a hal-
ter neckline. Minimizing her waist
w as a self-fabric cummerbund, and
her skirt was quite full Mrs. Eliz-
abeth Goodmart selected a foliage
ieen chantilly lace over beige.
Her theatre coat was a green and
black brocade, with an oversize
shawl collar. Chantilly lace was
also the choice of Mrs. Beula Da-
Smith, Egert
Exchange Vows
Sevill6 hotel, Dec. 10. 6:30 p m.,
was the site of the wedding and
reception for Susan Ruth, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Egcrt,
3021 SW 2nd ave, and Lt. Samuel
Stuart Smith, son of Mrs. Joseph
Smith, of the Gale hotel.
Rabbi Norman Shapiro officiated.
The newly wedded Mrs. Smith
was attended by Mrs Harry Smith
matron of honor. Ruth Gitomer,
Lois Kaplan, Holly Pulaski, Mar-
sha Scheer, and sisters Andre and
Joyce, bridesmaids, with the
groom's niece, Luanne Smith, flow-
er girl.
Lt. Smith's brother. Harry, was
best man. and Carl Stheer, Edwin
Page 9-B
in a deep mahogany brown Rotiner, Morty Brown and Alan
over gold lame. Rosenthal served as ushers.
For her wedding, the bride chose
AT the Americana notel the a Eown of imported silk satin. The
** same evening. Mrs. Aaron M ll,,cd no Kanner was in black with a lace boaullfu>'y-cut open neckline out-
top, and Mrs. Melvyn B. Frum-
kes also chose black in a wool
suit with a white mink collar.
Black again, the classic color, was
worn by Mrs Morris Burk in a
suit with a beige mink collar for
the annual meeting of the Ameri-
can Jewish Committee here.
Mrs. William Brennen was in-
lined in imported hand drawn alcn-
eon lace and embroidered in seed
pearls.
The lace appliques molded the
bodice. The long sleeves tapered to
points over her wrists. The slim
sheath skirt was highlighted with
the lace, and back fullness swept
to a regal train.
She completed her ensemble with
tiered bouffant veil of French
a
troducing her friend, Mrs. Stuart j a
Altshool, who recently moved here : silk"YlhTsicTrT'softiy dTa p e d'to
from Cincinnati!. Both wore that matching plateau cap.
little black dress" Mrs. AIM Before her marriage, Susan grad-
shools diamond pin and Mrs.' uated from Miami Senior High
Brennen's pearls accenting their school and attended the University
ou,f,ts- of Miami.
Mrs. Robert Bcrger, who pre- [ The groom graduated from Mi-1
sented a program of songs, chose j ami Beach High, University of Mi-
Penny Sale Here
Finances Party
Greater Miami Auxiliary of the
American Medical Center, Eleanor^
Roosevelt Foundation for Cancerf
Research, held a penny sale .it
the Belmar hotel on Wednesday
evening.
Funds raised from the sale of
merchandise donated by members
will be used for the holiday party
to be given for cancer and tuber-
cular patients at Jackson Memorial
Hospital.
Mrs. Harry Brodkin was chairman
oi the evening, and Mrs. Anne
Metz is president.
JEWELS SIIVER
WORKS OF ART
Furniture. Antiques and Curios
INTERNATIONAL
FINE ART GALLERIES
1228 Lincoln Rd.
Miami Beach
T. SCHORR
Business Phone JE 8-1025
Residence Phone JE 4-2503
MKS. SAMUtL SMITH
Ti/erefh Israel Sochi
Tifereth Israel Sisterhood will
have its bi-monthly card party and
social on Saturday, Dec. 28, at
r30 pin.
FUR RE-STYLING
IN 0U TffADrTfOM Of
FIMfST sVOPKAUrVSH'P
WE CAN CONVERT YOUR OUTMODED
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FT IAUDERDAIE
a yellow satin with a full skirt and
fitted bodice. Black chiffon was
the choice of Mrs James R. Katz-
man. Mrs. George Graham's!
black suit was an Italian import,
which featured a beaded white
blouse.
Chairman of the dinner, Mrs.
Peritz Scheinberg, wore green
lame. Mrs David Fleeman chose
a royal purple silk dress with
pearls.
A band-woven sheath in beige,
trimmed in beige satin and bead-
ed, was the selection for the eve- j
ning of Mrs Martin Belle. A two-!
piece brocaded satin, the color.
of a Brandy Alexander, was the,
choice of Mrs. Alvin Cassel. Mrs.
Arthur Horowitz' ensemble con-
sisted of a white knit jersey with
a sequined top and a long white
coat. Mrs. A. Herbert Mathes
looked stunning in a black dress.
topped with broadtail jacket and
mink collar.
*
THIS past week was a busy one
fashion wise. Presented, for
Don Mullen, a showing at the
home of the Mayor of Coral Ga-
bles, the John Montgomerys.
Then, for the Miami Junior I'ham-
member of Iron Arrow, Alpha Ep-
ami and UM law school and was a
silon Pi, and Wig and Robe.
After a honeymoon trip to Nas-
sau, the young couple will live at
Fort Gordon, Augusta, Ga.
Congregation Plans Party
Congregation Yehudah Moshe is
planning a dinner for New Year's
eve, to be followed by dancing and
entertainment. Ray Min:z is presi-
dent.
ber of Commerce, a men's pre-
view of gift suggestions for the
wife in the way of lingerie by La
Rue of Miracle.
Almost 600 school teachers at-
tended a breakfast where Helen
Brooks and Princely shops gave !
an around the clock fashion pre- j
view. Models were all teachers I
and principals, with the men's'
fashions being shown by the Slack
Bar.
SAFETY
HARBOR
SPA
- OUR 14th YEAR -
"IMITAJID BUT HOT KM/AlfD"
ONE HOUR BY AIR TO
TAMPA A ST. PETERSBURG
PROSPECT 6-1161
YOEL EISEN, Manager
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!,
SITTERS FOR TOURISTS vi.it
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WEEK-END TRIPS also
Religious Activities.
WORKING MOTHERS
A Special two-way plan:
1. Child care during working
hours.
2. Child care by responsible State-
Welfare Licensed HOME
SITTERS. Transportation
furnished.
4 Hrs. Minimum BABY SITTING
Our BABY SITTERS are e*p
dependable, refined ladies bet
ages 21 A 55. They speak Eng
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languanes.
for lurthn detaih call:
MRS. AYMERICH
MO 1-8103
CORAL GABLES 34. FLA.
Member of Miami.Dade
County. C of C.
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^Jelnches While You Relax At
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Dorothy Jones, R.M.
GREETINGS TO ALL FROM:
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DOWNTOWN MIAMI: 214 N. Miami Ave. FR 4-8676
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54+IOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL.
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iday Delivery Guaranteed
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Eastern
Rothschild
Standard
Scheffres
Titus Rlatter
CUSTOM MADE TO MEASURE! ANY LENGTH! ANY WIDTH!
Decorator Traverse Draperies
WALL TO WALL gg" Wide A $?A99 AND
CEILING TO FLOOR TO JOO" LONG AS **** UP
RICE INCLUDES EVERYTHING FABRIC, LABOR. RODS. INSTALLATION
0R4N WIDTH
Is HO"
lOHR
4".4I"
15"
M-.JI"
21"
if-ii"
26"
iir'-iH"
33"
III--I44"
40"
H4-HI-
46"
BUY DIRECT FROM FACTORY
VISIT "FABRIC DISCOUNT" STORES
UP TO 24 MONTHS TO PAY OR USE PAN AM CHARGE
SLIPCOVERS: Chairs 19" up Sofa 34" up
REUPHOLSTERY: Chairs 39" upSofa 69" up
BEDSPREADS: 24", 39", 59" and up


Page 10-B
+Jmislint>radrtan
Friday, December 16, i960
present "Blessed is (hi- Match,"
taken from an episode m "Exodus,"
Menorah Sisterhood wiH'.Vi-dnesday at 8 p.m.
Episode to be Presenfed
i. mpl
CANTOR-TEACHER .5
IiaAa ftit'l'r- with Conieivat'vt Con-
gragat.on E.p H PhaMJ. accompUhed
mutual dirartor, trained Htb-ow I Sun-
day Shool Teacher, Torah Reader.
15S0 Pann. Ave. Apt JE B-1M6
RENT A CAR
from $3 50 ptr day
$15 p*r wk. & mile* r ch*)rn*
ABELL MOTORS, Inc.
I4S1 W FLAGIF.R $T
Ph. FR 3-S765
TUTORING
Planning for a "sidewalk superintendents"
breakfast at Temple Beth Shoiom are Alex
Levinson. William Agranove, Mrs. Stanley
Levinson, Mrs. Alex Levinson, Rabbi Leon
Kionish, spiritual leader of Beth Shoiom, Mrs.
Milton S. Malakoff, executive secretary. John
Serbin, Mrs. Howard H. Miller, Mrs. Leon
Kronish, and Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Silver-
man, hosts to the Dec. 4 breakfast meetinq at
their home. 10235 W. Broadlview dr.
HIGH SCHOOl I COLLEGE SUBJECTS
By Princaton Gfd.ft
ELEMENTARY SUBJECTS by
Florida Ctrl'! ed Tr*cher
Phone Plaza 7-5691
TRY
THAI BROTMtKS
EPICURE MARKET'S
WfW CaTEP'NG ifKVICl
1656 Alton Re). JE 8 1861
Leaders to View
School Progress
Kt recent v in
<]( ri Mr. and Mrs. Normal
Ark 94 i v Bi ilr
"Sidi Supi tei is" v. e re
c i air condi
i ieth
i mpli
Mr. and Mrs. Stai ley Le'
and Mr. and mour Silvei
naai I Nn
Noi v a: airmen ol
the "Sid wi Ik
The group w
V. i
the pat
i j can view thi
of new i elijj ious
now in thi n ol being
erected oi
1144 Cl
Judge Harry Art!
' a '
i no! the i
and \ Hei
bert Mathes i ct.
JACQUtLYN HAFT
Brandeis Women
In Annual Meet
Annual winter luncheon meeting
of the Greati r Miami chapter of
i | i Inh ei iitj National Wom-
en's Committee -vill take pi
Friday noon
The Evergladei hotel is the iit<
of, iiie annual meeting. Highlight,
of the afternoon's entertainment
wDj be music.i| lelectiom by Jtc-
quelyn Haft.
Mr- ii itt. i member of the local
chapter, attended school! both in
the Unite I St and Europe, and
has made debuts in New York at
Carnegie Hall and Town Mall. She
haa done extensive concert and op
era work, and is a member of the
new Opera Theatre Group here.
Chairman of the luncheon com-
mittee is M: Alexander Bobbins.
Ticket chairmen are Mrs Charles
Jacobson. 408 Garland tve., Coral
Cables: Mr- || rherl l.mick. 1050
K. Sunset .dr.. So Miami; Mrs
Louil Makovsk) 8389 Harding ave.,
Surfside; Mra. William Rubinstein
4283 Meridian ave., Miami Beach
1/4 ACRE PLOTS
ON THI IMPERIAL RIVER.
S10 Down, $10 Month, buy now
whiff prices, ond" terms pre tow.
Owner, SKLOW HI 3-3181
ANN'S KNiT SHOP
for
Hill EXPERT /JSTftUCTJONS
653 WASHINGTON AVE.
Phone JE 8-9155
T.r-~:------
Moving & He
.-----..
ATLAS MOVING & STORAGE
WAREHOUSES, INC.
GREYHOUND VAN LINES
BEKINS VANLiNtRS
I '\ ; I
Sam F. Lev-ten, Agent
251 SW It! Court FR 9765-'
E0R EXPERT INSTRUCTION W
ZELDA'S iVEW KNIT SHOP
504 OCEAN DRIVE
Miami Beach JE 1-7349
Hrs. Doily: 10 A i,
Optn Tun A Thun Nttea 7 to 9
A.i NfiV PEMA RANI
BARIINGTON HOTEL
1350 N.W. 2nd STREET
A.ii ounces fir Open rig o' its
Where Good Food and Low Prices
Co Hand in Hand
Open for Bre.ikfait. Lunch &. D nner
sevm nvt a '*
__________PUBLIC INVITED _______
FOWLERS SEA FOOD
& POULTRY MARKET
"Shop m the Gar- it
No Parking Wornea '
267 MINORCA AVENUE
Phone HI 6-1711
! SOCIAL INTRODUCTION I
For sincere single people oi good
background and intelligence. Private,
Confidential. All ages cordially invited.
HI 8-1539
ROOM AND BOARD
FOR ELDERLY PEOPLE
SPECIAl LOW SUMMER RATES.
Strictly Kosher. Worm Atmosphere.
Car Service MRS. H. IEV/N.
1545 EUCLID AVE. JE 1-3741
United Fund Nudges Past Half-Way
Mark Toward Achievement of '61 Goal
Ti Fund last we k col
|l I ;;: i >..,, | \ .-. It Hi 1961
< BI I "I 59 225.44."). it \\a-
bj era! campi
hairman Arthur Gucker.
Gucker said the amount collected
thus far is 57 percent needed to support United Fund'
54 affiliated health and welfare
services, which. L.-i year directlj
I fited 275.029 residents of Dad<
county, or one out ol every three
I
The new money report shows
an increase of $269,559 since the
last report of monies collected on
Funeral Execs
Gather Here
S- me 400 persons gathered here
last weekend to launch the 23rd an
nual convention of the Jewish
Funeral Directors of America and
Canada. ,
The convention opei I s'!' laj al
the Americana hotel and was to eon-
U through lay, with 175
delegates participating in business
BI .'ills.
i chairmen of the convention
m !1,mt> Cordon; of Cordon
Funeral Home; Edward Newman.
Newman Funeral Home: and Far
i i< Blasberg, Riverside Memorial
Chap
Nov. 18. Gucker said collections
should continue at the rate of ap-
proximately $500,000 a week if
the money needs of the United
Fund are to be met.
Major contributions include 1180,-
560 collected in a partial
from the Public Kmployees and Ed-
ucation Division. $10,950 from mis-
cellaneous divisions of all areas,
and 127,642 from Fair Share Pirmi
I)i\ ision.
The amount collected so tar i- ti!)
percenl of laal year's production.
Sen. Claude Pepper. Miami Beach
area chairman, reported a total of
$35,710 had been collected in that
area. Pepper said $17,000 was col-
lected from the Advance cifts
Division, SI,600 from the Commerce
and Industry Division. $110 from
the Professional Division, and S17-
000 in the house to house solicita-
tion.
The area chairman said he hat
hopes that Miami Beach will col-
lect a total of $50,000 before the
campaign ends en Dec. 19, but
this is only possible, he said, if
the residents of the area react to
the intensified drive now under
way.
He urged all who have
not vet donated to.the United Fund
tO do so by calling him at t N 5-3094.
The drive ends on Dm 19. re
gardleaa of success or i.uliu
cording to Gucker!
SITTERS WANTED
INTERNATIONAL BABY
SITTERS SERVICE
Needs Sitters ages 30 to bQ for their
Expectant Mother's Division on the
<3) weeks plan Preferably ladies
with knowledge of the Jewish langu-
aqe and Jewish Style or Kosher cook-
ing. Please phone:
MRS. AYMERICH
MO 1-8103
Memher of Miami-Code Co. C of C.
S W. CABLES ONLY
9.00 A.M. to 9 P.M.
$150 TV CALLS PB'.UA.
21" PIX TUBES
2-yr. Cuar. Intlalled $28 95
JOES RELIABLE TV
CA 1 S6">6
Mem. Miami Chamber of Corrmerce
DEAUVILLE
PACKAGE STORE
6640 COLLINS AVE.
MIAMI BEACH. FLA.
PHONKS
UN 6 2902-UN 6-7181
FIND THE CAUSE!
FLL'OROSCOPIC X-RAY
' Ef a mi nation for ,1 U|00
Limited Time On'v *
RIVERSIDE CLINIC
'ICS S W. lat STRE ET
_________ FR 4-1242
HELEN MAR APT. HOTEL
WATERFRONT
Studio Efflc'yt A Betr'm Aptv
SALT \V A III! tlHiJ.
Hotel Daily Maid 4 Tel. Serv.
I i\V VK.UII.\ I
2421 lake Panccajt Dr. Jl 1-6401
PHOTO F.NISHINC
IN by 10 A M OUT by S P.M.
At No Extra Charge
PITMAN Photo Service
1830 NW 36th ST NE 5 1761
3170 NW 36th ST NE 4-6016
BSSSSSSSS^BSSSSSSSWaWaWaTJejSSnSSSSSl
R. WINTERMUTE
BEAUTY SPEC'AlS'S
IN ALL PHASES OF
BEAUTY CULTURE
760 PERRINE AVENUE
CE 5-1942
SISTER ROBERTS
PALM READER A ADVISER
PAST PRESENT FUTURE
Come to Mo with All Your Problemi
S A.M. to 11 P'M.
2184 NW 27th AVE., Miami
NE 3-9236________
WASHERS
KENMORE AUTOMATIC like new
CBCC 3 months supply toap
riiTE FULLY GUARANTEED
SPECIAl SALE $57 OP
1137 NW 54 ST. PL 9-6201
RAE'S K FURRIERS
Famous Br and
CASHMMF SmATtRS (79.50 up
Beautifully Lined
Luxuriously Furred
238 NE 79th St PI 13818
RICHARD'S
WATERPROOFING
SERVICE
GUARANTEED WATERPROOFING WINDOWS
DONE BY EXPERTS using THIOKOL .
LEAKY WINDOWS, STRUCTURAL CRACKS,
CORROSION PREVENTATIVE.
CALL M0 1 9852 for fRH ESTIMATES
7901 SW. 53rd COURT MIAMI
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO AIL
When you buy drapes
BUY QUALITY & WORKMANSHIP
OUR CUSTOM WORKROOM
has proved many times the finest
performance in every job. That's why
WE GUARANTEE SATISFACTION!
CALL Tig B> aJVlatgl A.M. TO
I U O-UZOD 12 MIDNIGHT
FREE ESTIMATES
DRAPES SLIP COVERS BEDSPREADS
EDWARDS INTERIOR ASSOCIATES
1821 East 4th Avenue Hialeah. Fla.
HAPPY CHANUKAI
McBRIDE LIQUORS
PACKAGE STORE & LOUNGE
734 NE. 125th Street
Phones
PL 7-1160 & PL 1-2383
r
?<> THE PROSTATE GLAND
Nervotnnesi in Malos ovar Fifty
Nioht Irritablity and Lots ef Raat
WHY MEN ARE OLD AT FORTY
'4 MiRAcVLr,vP1riW- D R,mo'<. Chiropractor
K)4j^()4MBM _,_ CORAL GABLES FLA
!
J
RE-WEAVIT
Invisible Rcweaving. Mending Furi
Ruga. Clothing. Hoaiery. Sweater.
Upholatery. All work Guaranteed
tor life of Garment. 1 Day Service
17S3 SW 8th ST FR 3-6*0 FR 7-4138
*
#1.
^P|fr_.
X\JGUST BROS R>^
la the BEST' *-
^2^^!^1^,
"On* of rfi'e Nation's
' OW<-<| ond (<;
Jpade Federal
/awngs ond Loan AstnnannM i m,au,
%
/0SIW m PT0N P.,
^"'WifxciiDHo-iiaio*^


nday. December 16, I960
Fishman Named
[Club Chairman
Jacob C. Fishman, veteran Zion-
ist leader and honorary vice presi
[dent of the Miami Beach Zionist
[District, has been appointed chair
fman'of the Zionist District's Lunch-
Icon Club, acording to.Al Sherman,
[president.
The Beach Zionist District, the
I largest in the ZOA's Southwest re-
[jiion, has sponsored the Luncheon
I Club for the past 15 years.
Luncheon this season will take
[place each Wednesday afternoon,
12:15 p.m.. in the Kosher Coronet
hotel. Luncheons will be followed
In a program including current
[events and community singing.
Rabbi Eugene Labevitz, spir-
itual leader of Temple Ntr Tamid,
will be guest speaker at the club's
first function this Wednesday
noon at the Coronet.
Fishman. who has been active in
many community organizations, is
a vice president of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund Council, members ol
the board of governors of the Great
cr Miami Jewish Federation, ha>
served for the past 14 years on the
I) iard of Temple Beth Sholom, and
recently won a special award for
his sales effort in behalf of State
of Israel Bonds.
-Jewish fhrkfgan
Educator Will
Be Feted Here
Moadon Ivri, Hebrew speaking
lub here, wilf hold a farewell
Chanuka party on Saturday evening
at the Marseilles hotel.
Honored will be Dr. Heszl Klep-
-isz. renowned educator and schol-
ar, who is leaving the community
o become educa!i6n director of the
Community Hebrew School of Pana-
na City.
In charge of reservations to the
Saturday evening function is David
Freedman.
Adult Jewish Classes
Caribbean Jewish Congregation
study group offers classes in He
brew at 8 p.m., and lecture dicsus-
sion session on "The Life-time of
the Jew" at 9 p.m., Mondays.
Late Services
At Beth El
Congregation Beth El announces
esumption of Friday night Oneg
Shabbat services, in the main san
ctuary at 500 SW 17th ave.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff this Fn
day. 830 p.m., will discuss "The
Meaning of Chanuka in Our Day."
Refreshments will be served by
nembers of the Sisterhood in Dora
\ugust Memorial Hall.
Histadrut Will
Mark Anniversary
Israel Histadrut Committee of
Greater Miami will celebrate the
tOth anniversary of Kupat Holim
>n Sunday evening, Dec. 25, at the
Cromwell hotel
Abram Fox, president of the lo-
al committee, said that Baruch'
Zuckerman, dean of the Labor Zion-
st Organization of America, will
>e guest of honor.
Zuckerman, one of the founders
of the Israel Histadrut campaign
in America and Canada, settled in
Jerusalem in 1956. He is a veteran
Zionist and internationally known
>rator and author.
Celebrating Histadrut's 40th anni-
versary. Zuckerman arrived in the
Jnited States as an official dele-
gate of the Vaad Hapoel.
to banquets, parties, wed-
dings any social function
with superb cuisine and serv-
ice. Plu 'he talents of an
imaginative staff and luxuri-
ous surroundings.
MAY Wl HAN YOO OCCASION*
UN 64031
ARTHUR TEICHNER.
Executive food Director
ft, Martinique.
Delmonlco
Page 11-B
j) You'll find complete
Have that ,
W facilities to exactly satisfy
Business Moetlnau # _your needs in the Kismet,
Banquet, or
Special Occasion

Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a
wedding or a private party I
it the
2k


for information:
HAZEL ALLISON
Catarlng Director,
JE 1-6061
2Sth SI. Collins Ave.
&,
lenoheone, Ttn, Reception*, Banquets, Parties.
Olnnara ... from 20 to 2000 catered In the
manner of the Diplomat... en unhurried,
ever.attentive, soft-sooken service that make*
rl I-07SI
THE DIPLOMAT
Moiet af* couNTr ciua
'700 f..i of Ocaea r...r
*ellreee-erlke See. Flariee
Information: Domanic
WONDERFUL PARTIES HAPPEN,
TTHEBALMORAL
frbuiq
\H1
dW***0,
Elegant, luxurious
surroundings, fault-
lets service, excep-
tional cuisine. Groups
of 10 to 600 catered
in the royal manner I
Far means mi
iafaraiatiaa (all
Karl Waill
Coining
Director
UN 6-7792
HOTEl POOL
FREE
Ofa-Ptrmi.*.
Parkiag
BALMORAL:
CAIANA Cilia
SIX ACRES ON THE OCEAN AT 98^ STREET W.ltM! IJACH
'The Prestige Address'
FOR TRULY DISTINGUISHED OCCASIONS
It $ the Little Dilferencei that Make the Big Ditereneel
< /. rivii*i
iprrial Rooi
RrjROQM
1
h.rrjr. amarloan
PALAOiUM BDDVI
Cll Mr. Licence Manning,
Banquet and Function
Marker at JE 2 2561
When only the flntsl impraaiios
ia good enough, antruu your
event to Eden Roc's maeter
caterinf staff. Any occaaion,
whether for 12 or 1200, become*
a maaterpitct at Eden Roc.
Every euperb Eden Roc dininl I
facility ia at your disposal,
bom the mafnmeent Cafe Pomaefl
to the intimate Paladium Room.
Even Harry'a American Bar,
the conversation piece of Una
great reaort hotel, ia available
for eslect private gatherinfa.
la it any wonder the eworMC
invitationeread at lie Eden Roc"?
*v
:.uu> r a jaabii
1
I

I.
I
A


Page 12-B
+ kistfkridliir
Friday. December 16, \%q
RESERVE NOW!
Recommended by America's leading
Orthodox Rabbis
| DAVID ROSNKH'S J
mm
' MOTH-POOL-CAI4NAS*
Sterling Quality is Supreme Only
RENOWNED FOR KASHRUTH
AND,QUALITY SINCE 19J2
CALORIE AND SALT FREE DIETS
3 UNSURPASSED STERLING MEALS DAILY
Perfect Caterinq Service for
large or Small Groups?
Ion the oceam 7th sheet, hkmi ifich HJ
Phone
UN 68831
Pearly Gait
by Hal Pearl
AB
OEFTER'S
NEW KOSHER
ROMWELL hotel
OcsenOem it 20th St i MIAMI" BEACO
KOSHER MEALS $fi50 ZV"e,,
INCLUDED w .i 105 >.
Ti Om. 7
Other R.ltes Avail. *JO Jan. 4 to Jjn .?D
Single Occ. & Enropr.i i Plan A
CANTOR JACOB KOMIGSCJERG v.nl
Officiate Passover HotTdayi
i
i Nil tfxira fi
FREE Che i
Mate 21" TV & R/'.no m esch Rm
Self Parking. Many other Sat,ires.
\, ,v ussi 'I \ PKl' I IH > S "i
ii Kill >TKJ
Cont, Pvt. Beach. Pool f Cabanas
\ i rk I
HOTEL
The oceanfront skyscraper
^
STRICTLY
KOSHER
/ CUISINE
Annot'iices the Reopening
TO THE PUBLIC of
the famous, Well Known
TIDES
DINING ROOM
ON FRIDAY, DEC. 16th
SPECIAL 8 COURSE
TRADITION 41 KOSHER
D!Nni:3S
Including Sucrome.i'al Wir.e
For Reservations -;;;,";
Phone Vzt"-".'-
JE 16701

ON THE OCEAN
AT 12th ST., MIAMI BEACH
AlaMac
HOTEL
KOSHER CUISINE
GRAND OPENING
FRIDAY
DECEMBER 16
ROSENTHAL FAMILY
CELEBRATES GALA
16th ANNIVERSARY
NEW Air conditioned
. OOLD COAST
DININO ROOM
EAMOUj KU>ntH
MENU SPECIALTIES
R>v ic 4 9 ALSO SUPERB CATERin
FOP WEDDINGS. 'BAR
MITZVAHS OP ANY
SOCIAL OCCASION-AT
REASONABLE RATES
1300 COLLINS AVI
MIAMI BEACH
FRAZIER'S
FOOD TO PLEASE
ALL THE FAMILY
BREAKFAST
LUNCH
DINNER
FOUNTAIN
2208 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
(neat Alhambra Circle)
Open 7 A.M. to 8 P.M.
CLOSED SUNDAYS
NAMES THAT MAKE NEWS: Smi.hu Tcitlcbaum. Washington
Fader*! exec, is silted to be next president of B'nai B'rith North Shore
Lodge,
Adding the Hollywood glamor look to the I Incoln Road Mall: Ma>
helle. a redhead, anil Evelyn a blonde, turning female M well as male
heads at the Del Russo make up salon.
Beauty and brains make Merle Kroop, of Lh Beach, a standout
And we mean si c\ i itand-oul in an] crowd, almost 511" In heeli
New falher and sc;i galfiiia twosome here, Bob end Marshall
Steirn, whe have joined the Bay:hore swimers. Formerly of Hunting-
ton, W. Va they're now making their home on the Beach.
No wonder hat n l seen Chuck (Algiers) Poaner w iwaj
on the fairways ol late. He's too bus) sigr..... up buyers for bis Tan
Towers cooperative apartments on Belle Isle, More than 60 have been
old tn date
Morris Lapidus, architect of that edifice, earns s salute from this
i' ice for rture wh n he was awarded a special citation recently
at Madison Squan He requested thai in> rabbi. l>r. Irving
the pre- ntation when he learned Temple Emanu-El'i
itital leader was in New York al the ti i
Sara S mon di her arthritis to interfere with the renova-
tion planning ol net Bi I a thei p; an]
she says
lny lid Florence Hecht hooting a bin eocKfail party at their Beach
home Sund.-v. Wender if he's corxoting a "Greyhound Cocktail" for
the occasion?
SyGelber.ofS iti Vttorne: Richard Gerst in's staff, and wife Edith
Dp Chuck Alenier, ol Miami Springs loined i>rs Lea Saroff and Don
Michnoff, and lr.i Levj in Sund j four ome and was he amazed at
I e Improvement In Doc Saroff'a game. Played close to par. and hit
Irit as .i mile
The Edwin Jrager family, of Philadelphia, just Joined the ever-
growing colony of newcomers to thai wonderful townMiami Beach
* *
CHEERS AND TEARS: If there ever has been more poignant and
moving scene on TV than in the CBS Reports, documentary. "Rescue."
which pinpointed the international refugee problem, we've yet to set it
Vul Brynner'i sulxlued hut-ever so dramatic commentary was tops. J5d-
ward R. Murrow.s short but pithy interview with Israel's Golda Meir.
supplemented by on the spot-scenes of Arab leaders distilling the poison
ol hate in their younger generation, should convince every friend of Israel
that peace is more remote than ever with Nasser's cohorts
The, early portion of the program, dealing with the plight of TB-
infectet" refurees, making them men and women without a country,
along with their families, must have moved many viewers to tears,
and unashamedly so.
II you were watching either pro football game, in Washington or
Pittsburgh, via video la^t Sunday, how many times did you glance to
ward the window, thanking your lucky tars thai you were living lure.
with sublime and sunny wealhei outside instead of swirling sitou and
bitter cold that was pictured on youi TV screens
* *
HOTEL LOBBYING: MoiTU Lai iburg launched the
am foi his local boti revii part) al M
d .tune Valli h a ling
hlaui chi u room for the wh
Singer Vivienm Delia Chiesa tops the new show
i Itj Theatre ol SI
"Mom" Slu'sky, matriarch of the well known Nevele Country
Club in New York, has arrived at the A!9iers for her annual stay.
A new ti in i i,i 'Kxtrav iganza Latina" will -Mr: the busy winter
i's La Rondc 3 j Bish >p openii
- ill be initial guesl itar ol the revue, which will have ., new
week or so, through the winter
Long twee favorite of the sipand-aupper Ml here Charlie Farrell
with his titil ating talcs an I piano interludei is back in the spoil
' ''""''" or the wintei se.....n He's always good lUtenii
anendlesi variet) ol ribald and rib-tickling stoi
Chuck Goldberg's newly renovated Sorrento is attracting many
ocals, as well as a horde of v.sitors, for it, inaugural season under
the experienced personal direction of the well-known hotel executive
Diosa ( ,stello. ho ni:.......ntcrtamment hi-tory here when she
Starred for three years ,n "Havana Mard. <;,a- hopes to crack that
mark w.th a new show she's launching ... her own club. Casa Diosa at
fee saxony, due to open Dec ,. and titled, "Crazy W.th the Heal With
Dion al the helm, if- sure to live up CO that tog as a real Hitler!
table-hopping: The Singing Btringa are an sat miwatjn aCcom.
paniment to .he excellent cuisine .1 Km, Arthur'. Court where tker.
always la an abundance of prom.nent nativea on hand
Black (Baser I Forge, long one of the unique dining sdoIs ,n mm
area with lU colorful w cellar and restaurant, i, cWfor the
on Make sure >ou phone for re.erv.tion. its alwav n,
A wow of a luau-type dinner will make the evening s h
Pacific, on I S 1. just north of Gulf sin ,,,n Park onr> Inns in r.H
M.,J5S "* Wi'h *"** ""*' ^S&JESmt:
Just opened for the season ti the Revbn hole! Kosher dining room
De Conna Ice Cream
FLORIDA'S KEY TO GOOD EATING
WHOLESALE SUPPLIERS TO
Hotels e Schools e Hospitals e Ins.tifutlon8
Cafeterias e Restaurants Etc.
CALL US FOR (OMPIETE LINE OF ICE CREAM SPECIALTIES
AND ICE CREAM NOVELTIES ALSO HOME DELIVERY
De Conna Ice Cream
SUNSHINE DAIRY RESTAURANT
OPENING SUNDAY, DEC. 18th at 4 p.m.
743 Washington Ave. JE 8-2103
The Royal Hungarian -w
FOR THE fINEST IH KOSHER CUISINE
731 Washington Avenue Telephone JE 8-5401
OPEN DAILY from 4 to 9 p m
"THE ARISTOCRAT OF
KOSHER RESTAURANTS"
CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Air-Cmd. UN 6-6043 Frsspsa
Under Orthodox Vaad Hakaihruth
940 71st Street
The New MARSEILLES DINING ROOM
is open to the Public HAWKING
8-Course Traditional Friday Night Dinner at $2.95
1741 COLLINS AVE. JE 8 5711, JE 1-6549
RIVIERA "m RESTAURANT
SMORGASBORD (Mon. thru Thurs.) $]89
Serving Traditional Friday Night Dinner from S to B.30 P.M.
ul( u. for .jl! your Cdl :jff fit Koihrr Ci.vrimj
1830 Ponce de Leon, Corner Majorca, Coral Gahles
For Reservations call HI 8-5441 Closed Saturdays
r
m
KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT
"1
1451 Collins Ave. Phone JE 2-1671
KRtMATH KISHKE MATZO BALLS KNISHES
AAEAt FISH STEAKS CHOPS CHICKEN
DELICIOUS PASTRIES CAKES CHALAHS 8 ROLLS
CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
AT POPULAR PRICES
^4aaan4aa4.4aaAAaaaana,*aaaA4.4aa,anaaAnn*.4Aa\Aaaaaas
CATERING GLATT -]?;-; KOSHER JE 8-2341
RESTAURANT A S T O R riOTEL
956 WASHINGTON AVENUE MIAMI BEACH
RESTAURANT OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
Tha ASTOR DINING ROOM it under ih. Soparvi-.ion of K HAL ADATH JESHURUN
INC.. NY., RASBI DR JOSEPH RREUER All Ma.l. Koth.r mi. in N-w tort
PROMINENT MASHGIACH ON PREMISES
lOVfll PfiLfll r
Opvninij Sunday. Uvv. I Huh
Miami Beach's Finest Kosher Dining Rcjom
FEATURING DE-LUXE 7-COURSE
DINNERS CO Cfl ?."
ON THE OCEAN COLLINS AVENUE Off EXPERT
COLN ROAD e MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA CATER NG
Reservotioni. Coll Vicfer JEffersee 1-7381
3292 N.W. 38th St
Phone NE 5-4832
STAR DAIRY, VEG. & FISH RESTAURANT
OLDEST AND BEST KNOWN DAIRY RESTAURANT
+ SERVJNG LUNCH AND DINNERS *
* I8>h CONSECUTIVE YEAR -*
TRY OUR SPECIAL ROUMANIAN CHEESE BAGELS
841 Washington Avenue JE 1-9182


Bn^ffil^^HH^^^H^BflRiBnE I
?Je*ls*rhridrtor>
Page 13-B
As a gift to subscribers, The Jewish FU,;j-
for the asking a corsage to each i^" Wl11 P'**"1 free
Requests should be addressed toTo^ f'8"-*^.
2W9.'Mimn, Fla., one monthTn L 9 r You' P Box
cf the Bar or Bas Mitzvah dat^ and'oTac. '^ ,he """'
home address and telephone nU^ Theco sacT'T^
forwarded to you courtesy of Blackston* fi Cf9 Wl" be
for the occasion. X .ackstone Flower Shops in time
David Epstein
n.ivid M. Epstein, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Leon Epstein, will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah at Temple Emanu
El on Saturday morning, Dec. 17.
Dr Irving Lehrman will officiate.
David is an eighth grade student
at Ida M. Fisher Junior High, and
.tt.-nds Temple Emanu-El religious
school. He also attends the He-
brew High School. He is a Boy
Scout and Patrol leader 01 the Tem-
pl. s Troop 65.
Kiddush will be held in Sirkin
Hall at the Temple immediately
after the Bar Mitzvah service, and
a reception will take place on Sun-
da) afternoon.

Jack Tucker
liabbi Morton Malavsky will of-
ficiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Jack,
son of Mrs. Selma R. Tucker, on
Sa:urday, Dec. 17, at the Israelite
Center.
Jack is a seventh grade student
at Ponce de Leon Junior High, at-
tends Israelite Center religious
JJJOOI. and is ,,1, m the JXS
foUow'servlees'^ "** *>" "

Frederick Krefetz
M^L^'m ah 0f Fred"ick. son of
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Krefetz. will
be celebrated Saturdav. Dec 17 at
Temple Judea. with Rabb. Morris
Skop officiating.
Fred is a student at Ponce de
Leon Junior High, has attended
Hebrew school for four years and
Sunday school for six years.
Tn and Mr-S Krefetz uill host
the Oneg Shabbat and Kiddush in
honor of their son.
*
Brian Pearl
Saturday morning services, Dec
H, at Beth Jacob Congregation
will include the Bar Mitzvah of
Brian, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leon-
ard Pearl, 4520 NW 179 st., with
Rabbi Tibor Stern officiating.
MRtT
BKIAH
of MIAMI
8303 BIWO ROAD
MIAMI 55. FLORIDA
] OUTSTANDING 1V9 CATERING
PmOHXXU SUPE.viseo FR ^'mHER^AFFA^^"5
"FOR QUAUTV 'ER AFpAIRS
CAU EMERY GREEN"
cur
BfCJMM
The Strath-Haven Hotel
411 Ocean Drive, Miami Beach
Announces Its Re-opening
UNDER THE OWNER-MANAGEMENT OF
NATHAN GiNSBURG and FAMILY
American and European Plan
* DIETARY LAWS STRICTLY OBSERVED
+ SYNAGOGUE ON PREMISES
* PRIVATE SWIMMING POOL
WITH POOLSIDE SNACK BAR
* PRIVATE BEACH PLANNED ENTERTAINMENT
100% AIR CONDITIONED
The Strath-Haven Dining Room
MATURING THE fINEST STRICTLY KOSHER CUISINE
Is Now Open to the Public
Brian il ln the ei ;h!h grade and
an honor student at Carol City Jun-
ior High. He is a member of the
debating team
*
Guy Spiegelman
Rabbi Norman Shapiro will of-
ficiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Guy
son of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan h!
Spiegelman, 375 SW 20rd.. Satur-
day, Dec. 17, at Beth David Con-
gregation.
Guy is the fourth son of the
Spieglemans to be Bar Mitzvah at
Beth David. He is an eighth grade
student at Hebrew Academy and
will attend Camp Ramah, Hebrew
speaking camp in Connecticut, for
the fourth season this summer.
His parents will host an Oneg
Shabbat and Kiddush in his honor
.
Lerry Lipman
Temple Sinai of Hollywood will
be the site of the Bar Mitzvah of
Larry Roy, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Arby Lipman, on Saturday. Dec
17, with Rabbi David Shapiro of-
ficating.
Larry is an eighth grade student
at McNicol Junior high in Holly-
wood.

Richard Salomon
Richard, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jacques Salomon, 6040 La Gorce
dr., was Bar Mitzvah on Dec. 10
at Temple Beth Sholom, with Rabbi
Leon Kronish officiating.
Richard is a student in the Beth
Sholom confirmation class of 5722
Gordon is Guest Speaker
Jack Gordon, member of the Dade
County Board of Public Instruction. I
was guest speaker at a luncheon of
the Women's Division of the Amer- j
ican Jewish Congress on Tuesday !
at the Martinique hotel.
Consult Our Catering Department
FOR ALL YOUR SOCIAL OCCASIONS
WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS ENGAGEMENTS
For further information cal
JE 2-4825
KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT
The
SINGING STRINGS
DINNER SUPPER
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
500 Deer Run TU 8-4521
ART SHUNS. Co-Owner
SUPPER
rfa'i.V
us ;ilMM
CANTONISI -
COOKING
CA 6-1744
The New MARSEILLES HOTEL ]
Directly on the Ocean
1741 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH
IS NOW UNDER THE OWNERSHIP MANAGEMENT
JOSEPH STEINBERG and AARON RESNICK.
Room^'wh T EUeS** *' h-ve buifV.S ifu n^ning
Room, in which cur strictly kosher cuisine will prevail
4150 *00US 0H AMCKICAN PLAN begin of $6-S7 Doily dbl. oee.
Hint,I I >,., i!j
WE AISO HAVE TWO FUllY EQUIPPED KITCHENS
FULL-TIME MASHGIACH ON PREMISES
We do strictly kosher catering for Bar Mitzvahs, Parties,
Weddings and any other occasions.
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC DINNERS $2.95 and up
For information call JE 8-5711, JE 1-6549
Bone lees
/ Lunch and Dinner Served Daily
CANDLELIGHT INN
In The Heart ot Coconut Grove
Banquet Facilities Cocktail lounge
Henry Lotion, M(jr.
^A Con I
i/n/i
" hi r, i I, vanct
:>i Dining
is <: tradition
..
84 rIAPSO.R S^i*:
NOW OPEN
er>
yncomporable
^rencJi Cuisine
9516 HARDING AVE.
isu MIAMI BEACH UN6*1654
AT THE PIANO BAR DAVID LEROUX
TRITON HOTEL DINING ROOM
NOW OPEN Serving Daily from 5 P.M.
2729 COLLINS AVENUE
PHONES JEfferson 8-6109 JE 1-6651
CHEZ LEON RESTAURANT
AUTHENTIC HfNCff CUISIMt
Bet Aperitif in Town Good Selection Imported Wine
OPEN 5:30 to 10 P.M. Closed Friday (Ample Perking in Rear)
128 N.E. 17th STREET Tel. FR 4-8825
[CUTtHINt
FSmOlDICHCS
lOtLll'nTESSlN,
"T_ :7.- w OP/V EVERYDAY y /y,
170 N.Ul 5*ST. ? 7AM t*I$PM. f m FR 9-7996


Page 14-B
fjmisti fhrMti n
Friday. December 16,
'--------------- ~^^^^^^^^^^^^^-*> -*------=:F=ri-i t-mi i -----------------^^^^^^^^^^^ ---------------------- ------ ^^^^^^*^^^^^^
Teen-Agers Tackle Problems Beyond Their Years glgjggj
in a positive way through X
dUqjjsion
Subjects ranging from teen-age
morals, to religion in the schools,
to world peace, received a lively
going-over in the hands of 375 youth
delegates attending the seventh an-
nual teen-age conclave sponsored
by the Greater Miami Jewish Com-
munity Center Sunday.
Held at the Dupont Plaza hotel,
the annual gathering of representa-
tives from 31 clubs of senior high
school age from the four branches
of the Center started the day with
a luncheon addressed by Miami
Mayor Robert King High. The dele-
gates then assembled in ten work-
shops to discuss questions presented
to them by nationally prominent
leaders and others selected by
themselves. Coordinator for the en-
tire event was David Eskenazi, Mi
ami Branch director.
Questions relation to the United
States Constitution, citizenship,
world peace, and youth values
were proposed for conclave dis-
cussion by President Dwight D.
Eisenhower, Vice President Rich-
ard M. Nixon, President elect
John F. Kennedy, Mrs. Eleanor
Roosevelt, Gov. LeRoy Collins,
Roy Campanella, and Norman
Cousins.
The workshop discussions dis-
! played a keen interest in all of the
subjects which had been pre-select-
ed by the teen-agers, themselves.
Following are the highlights of the
i sessions:
World Peace: Some kind of
'war is bound to break out. wheth-
! er small or big. The United Nations
is still the best hope for peace, but
it cannot do its job without mutual
I understanding and cooperation on
all sides. America needs a strong
defense, but this alone will not in-
sure peace. The newer and small-
er nations need to be won over to
| the democratic way of life. The
"Peace Corps" proposal of Presi-
dent-elect Kennedy would be an ef-
fective way to do this job, by train-
ing young people for foreign serv-
ice. Summit conferences should not
be given up because the last one
failed. Youth today are more in-
terested in world affairs, and the
main hope for the future lies with
young people of all lands becoming
better informed about what is go-
ing on in the world.
e Teens and Judaism: To be a
good Jew. one should be observ
ant, ethical, charitable, and re-
Rosner Hotel's Facilities Complete
The name of David Rosner has The Sterling is operated on the
long been known in the kashruth American plan, only, serving three
quality hotel field since 1932. traditional cuisine meals daily.
Rosners Sterling hotel, which with the added feature of late eve
opened two weeks ago in Miami ; rung snacks at no additional charge.
Beach for the winter season, has strictest dietary laws are observed,
received the patronage of Amor I ....
icas leading Orthodox rabbis. sPecial d,,',s requiring loW-caloric
The Sterling is a modern ocean |and sa"free foo,ls are n,on,i lh(
front hotel, completely alr-condi man-v "sP,llaI dishes Quests enjoy.
tinned and centrally heated Each A private satwiy beach, lounge
room has a private bathroom, with area and Olympic swimming pool
tub and shower. M well as walk-in or daytime relaxation, as well Bl
clo>et. Location of the room de riaaned entertainment program-
termines the rate, with the top rati omplete the facilities a| the ocean
for oceanfront accommodation-. ront Sterling hotel.
THE NEW
MERRY-GO-ROUND RESTAURANT
ON U.S. 1 Opposite University of Miami
1118 S. Dixie Highway MO 7-1478
CORAL GABLES 46, FLA.
.... If*
JZSL SMORGASBORD.....
4 to 8 p.m. CHILDREN UNDER 12
EAT AM A. YOV MAKE!
Wc
HAR-H-Q AT ITS HEST!
NOW OPEN at 21101 S. Dixie Hwy.
SMITTY'S Campfire BAR-B-Q
(B. D. "SMITTY" SMITH) formerly of Smitty's in So. Miami
SPECIALIZING IN
Chicken Ribs Steaks & Genuine
Southern Old-Fashioned Hickory
Pit BAR-B-Q
SMITTY'S CAMPFIRE BAR-B-Q Open 11 a.m. 1 ..m.
21101 South Dixie Highway
'SOUTH OF C'JTLER RIDGE SHOPPING CENTER)
sponsible to the community. It is
not enough to be proud you have
to know what you are proud of
Adhering to your religious faith
gives you a feeling of security, but
(here should be a set of ethics and
values that go along with it. Teen-
age clubs should engage in discus-
sions around Jewish issues and
should encourage more community
service projects.
Religion in the School*: Dele-
gat** felt that all religious prac-
tices should be eliminated from
the schools. Religion belongs in
the church, synagogue and home.
Belief is a highly individual mat-
ter, end individuals should not be
required "to participate in prac-
tices contrary to their beliefs.
However, schools should teach
the Bible at literature and his-
tory, as'well as other major re-
ligious writings. Moral and ethi-
cal readings could be substituted
for daily prayers.
Teen Morals: Present day
youth behavior in regard to" sex
may seem to be different from for-
mer generations, but actually is
not so. This impression is given be-
cause sex is discussed much more
freely today than ever before
Moral standards are affected at
first largely by home life and par-
ents. As teens grow up, they start
o develop their own standards.
"Going steady" drew a mixed re-
ad ion some felt that it provid-
ed a kind of security in knowing '
that one always had a date, while
others believed that it limited the
range of contacts of young people.
United States Constitution: In
reviewing the preamble to the Con-
stitution, opinion was expressed on
"forming a more perfect union."
along the lines that Federal gov-
ernmenl cannot force any decisions
in local areas if the people are not
willing to acept responsibility for
bOM decisions; but, on the other1
hand, that the Federal government.
does have to play a positive role I
o prevent the taking away of the!
constitutional rights of any individ-
ual. In regard to "promoting the
general welfare," opinion was ex-
pressed that in times like these,
when material sucess is high, peo-1
ole are not enough'concerned with
he welfare of others who still have
problems, that the social security I
Preparation for Citizenship:
Becoming a good citizen meaml
learning about community and na-
tional affairs, participating in com-1
munity activities, and listening to
the point of view of others. Experi-
ence in a teen age club goes a long
vay in giving this kind of training.
Club members learn how to take
responsibilities and to respect op-
posing ideas In voting for club of-
Famous The World Ovor
EL MINERVA
"Miami's Finest
Spanish Restaurant''
-ARROZ CON POLLO-
- PAELLA VALENCIA-
Fine Spanish Cooking
in an authentic atmosphere
265 N.E. 2nd St.
Ph. FR 3-9595
KwtMkij fried Ckicktn
////
///
The ONLY PLACE
in Miami where you can get this rare treat!
DELICIOUS DINNER FOR ONE
DeLuxe BOX for
FAMILY BUCKET
(Serves 5 7 Hungry Folks)
PARTY BARREL
(Serve 8-10 Hungry Folks)
"HOME OF KENTUCKY FRIED CHICKEN
$1.00
$3.95
$5.40
ficcrs. those selected should be
able to do the job rather than be
the most popular.
Parental Authority: Teens
need an want definite rules at
home. They will respect these
rules if reasons are given for
them, if they cen be discuseed
and if they ere flexible. Youth
today are more grown up and in-
dependent, and although need
general direction, do not have to
be guided on every point. Dele-
gates stated that they should be
following the edvice of their par-
ents for the most pert on crucial
matters, but that they don't al-
ways do so, because of the influ-
ence of friends on their own ago
level.
Values of Youth: The symbols
of the top-rated values of youth as
expressed in this workshop were
loves, family, friendship, educa-
tion, religion and citizenship. Ma-
terial things are not really import-
ant, but are forced on the individ-
ual by the standards of society.
Teen- are still groping for what
their real values are. They are will-
ing to accept friends with some-'
GREETINGS
Cfcot. I. Celtieee
Coleman
Solar
Service
l TANKS
BOOSTERS
NEW SYSTEMS
1MB
Mrmbrr Chamber of Ccnueertt
1007 S.W. 27th AVENUE
6251 N.W. 2nd STREET
Pboae Ml e-7154
Nights Sundays Holidays
Phone MO 1 34
MIAMI BEACH
FEDERAL
SAVINGS ft LOAN ASSOCIATION
CHANUKA GREETINGS TO ALL
Lynn S. Haynes, C.I.U., Branch Manager
OCCIDENTAL LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY of CALIFORNIA
COLONIAL BUILDING
1001 S.W. First Street Miami 36, Florida
FR 1-2634
"Writers of B'nai B'rith Group Insurance"
TO ALL GREETINGS -
R. & J. ELECTRIC
REPAIRS RE-WIRING CONTRACTS
$^laSSSKflWI7.!7
Unrestricted Serving Dade Area
1871 N.E. 167th STREEr
d
Ii
A
bi
ii:
(I.
I.
U
Col. Sanders
RECIPE
CARRY
OUT
701 NW 119fh ST. cor. 7th ave. pick it up MU 5-1891
GREETINGS
BILL AUSTIN FORD. Inc.
MIOHICT TRADE IN VALUIS UTIST EQUIPMENT FOfl SEIVKE
"WE APPMCMTE DOIN6 UIUHKS WITN TOW"
3801 N.W. 27th Avenue
Phone Hi 5-0311



Friday, December 16, 1980
"JenislirhrM&n
Moshe Leshem, Israel Consul for the Southeastern United
States reeves a certificate in recognition of his etlorts on be-
half of Bnai Bnth. Presenting the award is Alfred Kreisler
(left), chairman of the Sholem Lodge Luncheon Club while Eli
Hurwitz (right), president-elect of Sholem Lodge, looks on
Areas New Congregation Will
Get Boost With Giant Bazaar
By ISABEL. GROVE
Staff Writer
homes are built in
a shopping center |nd Slsterhood plan a gala Holiday
Bazaar to give the building fund a
good start. On Monday, from 9
a.m. to 9 p.m.. they will" present a
large selection of fabrics and sbles
in doll's dresses; hi-fi records for
the teen-agers; beautiful baby dres-
pinafores and chil-
every kind of candy
and toys. toys, toys .
For the adults, there will be
skirts, blouses, shorts, ties, shoes.
corduroy and straw nets (some im-
ported., as well as household arti-
Hundreds of
a new area,
quickly follows, and in the Cutler
Ridge shopping arcade, a spiritual
home. Caribbean Jewish Congrega
tion. is inaugurated and grows with
the community.
There is the first Passover Seder s
in I960. Rabbi Harold Richter joins (ll.ens ,,*",.'
tiie congregation in time for the
High Holy Days, and now it is
Ctwinuka Festival of Lights
and Ihe Sisterhood plans a celebra-
tion to commemorate the i
ing <>f the Holy Temple in the year
165 B.C.E.
For many, it is a modern repeti-
tion, for they are regaining a Holy
Temple to take the place of the one
the) had to leave when they came
to this new place.
So. happily, booths are built, food
i> prepared, programs are re-
hearsed and the community hall is
dressed in symbolic decorations, for
Saturday night there will be potato
latkes traditional fare plus
hot dogs and coffee, and there will
be games of dreidel and darts.
There will be gaiety, singing, and
Israeli folk dances, and even a
chance to win a Necchi sewing ma-
chine.
of building a synagogue in this
area where one is so badly needed.
Caribbean Jewish Congregation
leading Citizens
Award Unit Meets
Pace 15-B
Kick-off luncheon was held here
.ff.c.a !y to pen nominations for
^e 14th annual Back County Out
landing Citizens Award.
As in past years, the event is be-
Dg sponsored by Sholem Lodge
na. B-rith. Edward B. Klein'
odge president, said that
igain, Dade
LEGAL NOTICE
N T>lt^0JiTy JUDGE'S COURT IN
x,?sZS?,DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
v i.i- No" 50544-C
M HI'.: Bstat.....
ELLA .1 BLAKE
'>;,:,
v"" otUied
present
once
Federal Savings and
;oan As n Joscph M
dent, will serve as patron.
Sanford M. Swerdlin, Miami .1-
forney and chairman of the
awards committee, said that the
ward will be given between Jan.
15 and Feb. 15., to the man and
woman in Dade county who have
contributed most significantly to
the strengthening, of community
welfare and human relations in
the county during 1M0.
Swerdlin urged all civic and serv-
ice organizations in Dade county to
submit their nominations at an
early date so that they may be giv-
en full consideration by the com-
mittee of judges prior to the pres-
entation of the award. Nominations
-hould be submitted to Outstanding
Citizens Award Committee, 819 Sey-
bold bldg., Miami, Fla.
to preseni '"' 111i-
?fecr i
''': .......1,.,
''It- _.H lie
n v.,i..A '"'l"'s;,:,"':V '" 'I' V
l-AMKI.XK.U. HBI.1.EK
Al lui ru-v
J10 Attislej Bulldine
Miami, Florida
.. .
la <
he 1

HARMI R FREED
Florida.
Al
Attornej for Julian KUman
ITU West Flatter Street
Miami :;-,, Florida
laVM-tt-10, 1 1
NOTICE UNDER
N'li
nf.lf.T'TJOUS NAME LAW
For the seventh consecutive year, r-l^^tnf!k $; j-*
the judges will be George Beebe.
managing editor. Miami Herald
Ralph Renick, WTVJ vice presi
dent and news director; and Fred
K. Shochet. publisher, Jewish Flor-
idian.
LEGAL NOTICE
T"f COUTV JUDGE'S COURT IN
AJ? no.0," DADE COUNTY
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
N RE: i:.t.,i,. 0f
. GILLIAN BRODIK BROWN
'; >?,?J[CE T0 CREDITORS
. ii Ml Pel
Teof, .,,
name nil
nonths fi
SAMUEL C BB WN
vRNoi.n-:. :
lllNlll.
'-"' i-.....ii n
Beai I,. Florida
I! 16-23-31
I S
NOTICE UNDER
,^.!i;i*l^nd...lrlnB
engage la
Ftorida."""" '""r' '"' O^oOoSS
HARKAY CORF
MACMEBMBLL- CWP
MfflL .;;.:|AH,,.n,
1- IS-M-JO. l/f
Nassau Schedule
Is Enlarged
With reservations rolling in. East-
ern Shipping Corporation has set
up two second sections for the Mi-
ami-to-Nassau cruises over the holi-
days.
The completely air-conditioned
S S Evangeline will be making two
cles including coconut salt and "pep- ^reeda>D a" exPen^"ul^s *
Nassau, Bahamas, on Dec. 26 and
Dec. 30.
per shakers.
Mrs. Gerald Deutsch is chairman
of the Caribbean Jewish Congrega-
tion bazaar on Monday.
Miami Beach
Physician Dead
This schedule in addition to the
regularly-scheduled S S Bahama
Star sailings on the same dates.
With the Orange Bowl Game
scheduled for Jan. 2. passengers
will be back in plenty of time to
participate.
A fellow of the International Col- In charge of information is East-
lege of Surgeons died here Sunday em Shipping Corporation, general
at 63 He was Dr. Maurice J. Rose, agent for both ships. Pier 3, Mi-
Miami Beach physician of 3545 Pine ami 1, Fla.
Tree dr.. who passed away follow-
ing a heart attack.
Dr. Rose came to Miami Beach
19 years ago from Chicago. He
had been on the staff of the Univer-
But amid all these plans of fun. j sity of Illinois schoo] ()f medicine-
ere is the knowledge that a rapid- and eariler w connected with the of
there is the knowledge that a rapid-1 and earlier WM connected with the I of the
>-growing membership will need a Cook c,)unty Hospital and the Chi-!*''! Participate in the annua
larger place, and there are dreams
Mrs. Lazere
At Coral Way
cago Lying-in Hospital
Practicing here a* an obstretic-
ian and gynecologist, he was a
member of the Dad* County Med-
ical Assn., member of the board
of the American Medical Assn.
I''"'I al Miami. Florida
da) hi 1 ecember, i:.
Warned:
South Florida Citron Industries hi,
la 1 Madeira k\ 111
r,AINlkt;o8r.lu.blMM.norMa
A Home) for Applicant
3830 Wesl Flaalei -
Miami 11. F"
'-' !-
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 60C11985
GRACE RUTKOSKY.
Plaintiff,
vs
Rl IBHRT RUTKI >8KT,
i>efe
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: ROBKRT RUTKOSKY
37-56 -"ii, Btrt
Jackson Helen ts, N'ea fork
Y,,ii ROBBRT RUTKOSKY an I i
'tilled that a Bill of Complaint fur
Divorce has been filed against you,
and you are required to serve copy ol
your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of
Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorney,
IXtiELO v \ i.i. 100 Alnsley Building,
Miami 38, Florida anil file the original
Answer or I'lending in the office of tbe
"'lerk 1.1' ihe Circuit Court on or before
tile Ifth day of January, t96l. 11 you
fail in do so. Judgment bi default will
be taken against you f<>r the relief de-
manded In the Bill of Complaint.
This BQtlOe sh ill he published OflCI
each week fur four consecutive week*
In THE JEWISH Kl mriiman.
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida. this llth dn\ of December,
Ali 1980
E. B i.i:a'iiii:i:.ma.\ cii
1 ult Court, Di.....County, Florida
Members of the children s group ; i.-eai 1 Bj k m I.yman,
David Pinski Folk School AN,;,,,,, A'(i,:tl '1<"k
Cha- in 1 Alnsle.v rrulblirat
::. Florida
Attorne) for Plaintiff
lt/|<-2>-
Children to Take
Festival Part
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COIIBT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY"
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
iv r,- ,. No. 51142-C
IN Rl-.: Estate Of
LOUIS METERS
Deceased.
T 1i,^T!FE T0 CREDITORS
T*,! .re,,""l'!,!""1 A 111.- Ilav-
K-l.te'""'" '"' "e"lilnd" Aaaiimt .-.,, I
)','",'""', eaph nf You are hereof
notified and required to present any
claim* ami demands which you 3
either of you, may have against the
estate ol intis METERS deceased
ite of Dade County, Florida, to the
Honorable County Judges of Dade
'.'....." '''' fll Ihe name In thel
rices In the Count)
County, Florida, within ^it-ht
I r months from thi date -if the
ilrsl publli ation hi re il Said i
'" '" mands ti....... i, ,| .,,,_
"reed ol thi lain tnl and to i e sworn
to an presi
. >. ... v j
\.
Date D \,\
Mil Ti >.V i: MANNFTEIMI
A- Ex il ii of Hi. I. -, will and
Testamenl of LI ll'lS MKYERS
I, i>. .1
KOVNER & M \nniu:i.mi:i:
Attorneys f^r Executor
!:':-''
Inuka Festival by the Miami Beach
! Community Singers on Sunday eve-
ning at Miami Beach Senior High
School.
Participants in the candlelighting
ceremony will be Tova Simkoff. nar-
rator, Susan Morris. Barry Morris.
Svlvia Laeser. Michele Rothman.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 51327 C
IN RE: Batati ol
HARRY A SIMON,
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Rar-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
Tou are berebs notified and requir-
ed in present an) claims and demanM
whlrh you may have against the estate
"f HARRT A. SIMON deceased lati ol
Dads County, Florida, t> the Counti
Judges of Ddde County, and file the
same In their offices In 111 -- County
Courthouse in Dade County, Florida,
within eight calendar months from
the date of the flr.-i publication hereof!
or the same will be barred.
SETMOl'R J SIMON
- THELMA BIRNBERO
si mi in. Flays and Grundwerg
Attorne) s
3 'i \: -: Building
Miami :::. Florida.
IS t-16 -''- N
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business tinder the tlcfJtloua name ol
SHERRY'S BROA8TED CHICKEN al
Uton Road, Miami Beach, Flor-
ida intends to rea I name th
th^ ri.rk of the Circuit Court ,,: Dade
A former sabra. Mrs. Haskell
Lazere, was to discuss "Israel of
Today" ., ,he Thursday wring I ruoSumSZ medicaTfrttet^ StePhen Forman' M,riam Cooper- CoUWrida'
meeting of Sisterhood of Coral Way n ]i Il man. Charles Soffer. JiU Bernstein. BRON BR< iAPTBD, INC,
Jewish Center. inT.rt 1 of an Is-, Dade ?***! Harriet- Richard Cherv0n>' GId'e S'e'n a"d BBK'.tV'"' "h'B' """""
Surviving are his wife. Harriet. Morris GoWstein. Attorney^r^rTBrokatod, .....
two sons, Dr. Howard N and Don- Mfs Margaret yomen is author
aid S.; his mother. Mrs. Fannie of (he chanuka scr,pt .choral direc-
Rose; and a brother. lor 0f the children's group, and'
Services were Tuesday at River- pjano accompanist.
side Memorial Chapel.
raeli Festival.
Mrs. Lazere. director of Women's
Division for Israel Bonds, was an;
'live participant in the Haganah '
defense forces during the War of j
Independence in Israel.
later, as an officer in the Israeli
At Force, she did important work j CHvprmfln 78
!" the rehabilitation of the wounded *,,VI #*
m various hospitals.
A program of Israeli music and
dancing will be Part II of the Is-
raeli Festival on Jin. 19 at the Cen-
ter.
Sisselman Unveiling
The dedication of monument
o the memory of the lete
HIliN SISSELMAN
will Uke piece
Sund.y. Dec lath SJ | P.M..
M' S'*i Memaeisl Park Cemetery
elm*n it survived by he'
Harry; her daughter. Ar-
also three grandchildren
''iendt sad relatives are
ed re ewead.
*bnd,
Reibe
Passes Away
Louis Silverman, 78. of 657 Col-
lins ave died Dec. 8. He came
here 35 years ago from Maiden.
,Mass .
Mr. Silverman was the owner of
\ Silver Paint Co. Surviving are his
\ wife. Bessie; two sons. Sam and
i Pete; two daughters. Mrs. Faye
Blumin and Mrs. Edith Bleich: a
I brother, eight grandchildren and a
great-grandchild.
Services were Dec. 9 in Newman
Funeral Home, under the direction
of Gordon Funeral Home.
CERTIFICATE OF CORPORATE
DISSOLUTION
IN THE NAME AND BY THE
AUTHORITY OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA
TO Al.l. TO WHOM THERE PRES
chorus and soloists, with music by bnts sham come. OREETINhs
"The Maccabees," cantata for
Somqr Vale and Ben Yomen, will be
performed during the second por-
tion of the celebration.
LEGAL NOTICE
ISRAEL SMOLOWITZ
w :M:!i rd died Dec. I in
Mr>er,
,.rv,.-e, -cu-
ll oine.
IN THE COUTV JUDGE'S COURT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 45949-B
IN RF:: FIstuti- nf
ROSE RAPPArORT IXNQ
NOTICE'OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTtrK Is hnrebv itlveti that I have
filed my Final Report and Petition for
Distribution and Final rJWCharg* an
Bxei utrlx of the estate of It1 >M-. KAi -
PAPORT LONTI, dec ased: and thai
on the i-th "f January, issi. in appijf
, th, hi. mty luiiit.
Dade County, Fl,.H,ta. for apProml ol
I ai for distribution
snd final dlschan '"*
seta.....I ti
OERTRIDE BER>N
MAC MKK.MKl.Ii
AttoiI
nue
-. Horlda ,;:.;.
19*0
Wli,:..,- lOflBPH KAHN, I'AHO-
KEB, PM>RIDAi JOE OOUD, BELLE
il VDE, R,ORIDA: Rl'TH KAHN,
I'AlltiKKi: r*LORn>A: MARION
SOLD, BELLE GLADE, F*NiRII>A
.li.l ,m thn 1st day of July. AI>. 1941".
cause to be Incorporated under the
provisions ,.f the general corporation
law of the State of Florida OOLD &
KAHN, INC., a corporation, with Its
m-inci'Mil olace of bu"ines at RELI K
i.t.AI'F:. PAI.M HKAi'll COUNTY, In
the .-'late of Florida, and whereas the
pri.....r ,>"..- .if "Th cnrnor-i'lnn I
on the 3rd rti.v of neeember. A.D. I960.
Cause to be filed In the office ol the
Secretary ,4 state of t'-e state of Flor-
ida, a duly authenticated resolution
adopted hv'rhe stoekholders under the
Ptovlelona of m''! Chapter (M. Florida
Slatuteii. showing the dissolution or
SUOh c orpi ration.
Now, therefor* the Secretarv of
State does hereby crtlfv to the fore-
irnine and that he is satisfied that the
requirements of law have been com-
tN WITNESS WHEREOF I have
hereunto set mv hand and ha\
fix. ,i the i treat seal "f the Btab
of Florid', a* Tnllahaaeee, the
C uie.THIRD day of
1 iBCI MBER, A l> '
,.,,,!, R A ORAT.
tary of State (
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE l.- HEREBY CSIVEN that
(he unders saod, deeli ure i
buelness under the fictitious name ol
PARK l.-'l.i: i'I.ii; APARTMENTS it
10 fSrd Street. 7*31-41-11
Ive. Miami Beach, intends to res
sai,i name ith the Cleric of the <"lr-
i-iiit i 'mm .,r i lade ('ountj. Florida.
Ml'HRAY GREENE. Trustee
11 t:>. 12/2-9-16
NOTICE BY PU3LICAT.0N
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLOR DA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
No. 80-C II2I7-B
ADELAIDE HANSEN,
Plaintiff.
ARTHUR HANSEN,
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO ARTHUR HAN8BN
,i .1. Van der Bpek
in I 'artmouth Street.
Wyckoff, New Jerse]
You ARTHUR HANSFIN are hereby
notified that a Bill of Complaint for
Divorce has been fl'ed again-t you.
and you are required to serve a coSI
of your Answer or Pleading to the HIM
of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attor-
ney STONE and RITT!:!,, .10.". Indue-
trlal National Bank liuildinK. 2:, West
FtasTler St Miami 32, Florida and file
the original Answer or Pleading in the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit Coin t
on or before the 9th day of January,
1M1. If you fail t.> do so, Judgment by
default will be taken against you ror
the relief demanded in the Mill of Com-
plaint.
This notice shall be published "tire
ea-'h we-k fur four consecutive weeM
in THK JEWISH FLORID! \N
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami,
Florida, iii- 5th day "f December,
K B IBATHERMAN
Circuit Court Da4e County, Florida
Rj K M I.YMAN,
Deout) i'lerk
rTKI'
lot Industrial National Bank nidg.
AitornayaforPlalnUft ,,. ,....,
!;
7* I
g
11
I
I
'
i
',
r


Page 16-B
+Jenlst> IkirkBan
Friday. December
UNDER STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OP THE ORTHODOX
VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA. RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSM EVER. DIRECTOR
meat andYpoultry
Jymk
THE STORY OF
A MIRACLE
and the Light that Didn't Fail!
m
to the *_>r\>ry of
Chanukah... or Hanukkah... Commemorates the Victory of
Judah the Maccabee Over the Syrians and Greeks...
^"J^hese heathen nations had forcibly taken possession of Gods
** Temple in Jerusalem, and had dedicated it to their god, Zeus.
The Jewish people, led by Judah, son of the High Priest, Mat-
tathias, fought many stubborn and brave battles against their ene-
mies, the Syrians and the Greeks, drove them out of Jerusalem
and once more dedicated the Holy Temple to the God of Israel.
After removing and destroying all the idols and implements of
worship which the Syrians and Greeks had placed there, it was necessary
to kindle the lamp that burned continuously in the Temple. Fuel for this
lamp was pure olive oil; but none was available. After a long search,
Judah found one small vial of the oil, barely enough to keep the lamp
burning for only one day.
However, this small supply burned for eight full days! A miracle!
But by the time the eight days were over, the Jewish priests were able
to supply enough fresh pure oil to keep the lamp burning.
IN COMMEMORATION OF THIS MIRACLE. THE HOLIDAY OF HANUKKAH
IS CELEBRATED EVERY YEAR FOR EIGHT NIGHTS AND EIGHT DAYS
STARTING ON THE NIGHT OF THE TWENTY-FOURTH OF KISLEV


mmm
Jewish Floridian
HOLIDAY FASHION SUPPLEMENT S C
. M,ami' Florld- f'id'V. December 16. I960
from our exclusive
import collection.,
silk shirts
by tiktiner
of nice...
a most elegant way to look through the gala
resort season easy and casual in a precious
silk shirt topping your tapered pants or
slim skirts. Shown is just one of the
exquisites we hand-picked for you personally
piece by piece at Tiktiner's in France .
"tropical morning" to wear as an overblouse
or tuck-in shirt, 59.95
ft
r
4 i
|
i
. i



MHSWIM THItO f lOOt


Page 2-C
+Jen is* ncrkHan
Friday. December 16. i960
According to Buidine's Gold
Coast Room, this season will be one
oi glitter and glamor one of the
most opulent seasons oi all. Beads,
tequins, and rhinestones, hand-em-
broidered on gown alter gown, fill
this well-known fashion salon.
Typical of this glittering, glam-
orous look is a gown by Rabbi a
full-length formal in the shift cut
style. The "shift" is the easy-fitting
eheath with a slight suggestion of a
blouson bodice a scooped neck-
line, sleeveless, and with the width
over the shoulders about two inches
of the frabric continuing up without
a seam. This gown is completely
covered with sequins, all in irides-
cent white, with a delicate shade of
pink creating full-bloomed roses. The
gown requires a tall, slim, sophisti-
cated woman and will certainly cre-
ate a great degree of interest at any
of the important social functions on
this season's calendar.
For the dinner dress that will
"travel," the Gold Coast Room rec-
ommends a black silk jersey by Gal-
anos. The dress looks like anything
but jersey because it is puffed and
crushed by intricate stitching to Cre-
ole a new topography. In a loose-
fitting sheath style with a V-neck-
line ar.d no sleeves, it represents
Galanos, one of the top designers,
os he prefers to create a complete-
ly uncluttered and relcxed silhou-
ette.
Another important piece in the
Eurdine's Galanos collection is his
dinner and theatre suit in a French
brocade. It has the talisman rose pat-
tern, with natural color on a field of
fclicge green. A three-piece ensem-
ble with the relaxed overblouse and
loose-fitting jacket ending just below
the waistline, it is superbly cut and
fitted.
ittcrmg
&
cason
THE most sparkling season ever
brings short and long formals
literally paved with paillettes
and glittering like a chandelier.
Here, the simplest of sheaths
is coated with hand-sewn con-
stellations of stars, silvery star-
shaped paillettes, by Hannah
Troy, S2SC in Burdine's Gold
Coast Room.
I
Holiday Excitement
is shimmering
Emerald Green
Magnificent silk
satin sheath
engagingl/ topped
i Demure
Peek-a-boo bolero
of tilk organza.
Ore of the Custom specialities
of design you will find at Miss
Eiieen's. Sizes from 10 to 16.
$89 50
26 Southwest 8th St., Miami
FR 3-4503
Open Daily 9:30 to 6 P.M.
Customer Parking

Larry Aldrich offers flitter in a
short fcrmal ol heavy white slipper
satm in the skirt of controlled fullness
ar.d an overblouse bodice complete-
ly encrusted With charcoal colored
sequin?.
Ceil Chapman offers yellow silk
chiffon covered with bugle beads
on ombre-tones cf yellow begin-
ning with pale yellow and ending
at the hemline in blazing sun-gold
tcne3. Again featured is the import-
ant look of the' slightly lowered
waistline with a trace of blouson.
The fabric is soft, and melts to the
body.
The Gold Coast Room suggests,
for the woman who likes glittering
color, a floor-length formal by Kas-
per. In white silk crepe, it leatures
row after row of horizontal bands of
red sequins.
If a touch of the Middle East is
your preference in a full length
?own, Burdine's collection contains a
ersian lame designed by Berin. This
fabulous gown has its own jeweled
necklace composed of multi-colored
stones sewn into a huge gleaming
bib.
Galanos' contribution to glitter is
expressed in his ginger-colored chif-
fon covered with silvered chantilly
lace. The bodice has the blouson
back, and the belt is of twisted chif-
fon. The skirt is full, and the short
fcrmal has the cowered-up sleeve.
While Galanos bows to the fashion
trend of glitter for this season, he sub-
dues his touch to a muted silver in
the lace.
The illustrations here of two
gowns from Burdine's Gold Coast
Rocm give you an idea of just how
opulent this season is expected to
GLITTER is used with discretion
in many oi the new gowns, at
this effortless white silk crap*
by Martini demonstrates.
It is one-piece but seems to
have a loose overblouse on
which crystal bugle beads are
hand-sewn in sprays radiating
from the center. $275 in Bur-
dine's Gold Coast Room.
be. Long or short, huge beads,!
pearls, rhinestones, bugle beads, ss-J
quins all join together to giamorjM
fashion's newest gowns.
Our Second View of What Miami
Fashion Shops Have to Offer You
Last year's Fashion Supplement
was so successful that women we
later met through the winter, spring
and summer season continued to re-
mark on it. At a wide variety ol so-
cial and fashion events, they would
comment on its "usefulness" per-
haps a strange word for such an ef-
fort, but nevertheless an apt one.
Even as late as the beginning oi
this winter, we were questioned
about our possible p'.cns for a second
Holiday Fashion Supplement. Most
important to these women were the
many stories in the supplement about
the fhops, new end old, which they
patronize. It was the personal touch
the unusual insights into their
stafls and the items in which they
specialize that made The Jewish
Floridian Fashion Supplement im-
portant to them as reference and
iherefcre "useful."
This, then, is our second Fashion
Supplement. While it is by no means
a complete survey of the local fash-
ion picture, we havf> attempted to
give you seme understardina c'
what many of Greater Miami's finest
shops offer.
In an effort to make suggestions
on where to shoo lor "the: somethirn
special," we have briefly described
the policies of these shops, the type
of merchandise they carry, some-
thing about the shops themselves,
and helpful sidelights relating to the
shop owners.
As in last year's Fashion Supple-
ment, we hope you will once again
welcome this "get-acquainted" idea.
We also hope it gives those of you
now actively working on holiday-
time civic and philanthropic projects
some helpful hints end advice on
what to wear at these stellar social
events.
------ Looking one's best is something
EDITH APPLE6AUM
every woman hopes to achieve.
does not necessarily requ r ? "j*
purse as these pages e -3iiy o*
enstrate. Careful perusal c: t.-.emi
help you put your best 'cottojj
wardrobe wise, and :nCJ0iP
make heads turn.
for the second time i: theiff
of a Jewish Floridian Fashion Sapf
ment: "Happy Holiday!"
(^/rclu'Jiiccoii*
No one is more nfct*:: thj|
Ceil Chapman to claim rcsi
daceous" as her c0~*^3
theme. Being univertel:yr
ited with pecrheading the dress movement of -re c |
vears. she makes d
-.r-J *n0"
each season, a more a..
delectable, desirable era
by filtering out every r.x*
trying theme or color
This collection s P81^^'
most exquisite hybrid bW
high-fashion and high alW"
her career.


Fridcy. December 16. I960
Sandra Post Shops Show
ItaliaTrRrrit Sportswear
+*lstRcrMi&tl
Some of the most interesting Ital-
ian knit sportswear in our local fash-
ion picture is to be found in the San-
dra Poet Shops. Mr. and Mrs. Danny
Herman, who own and operate the
shops, spent most of July in Italy
combing the markets in order to
bring back the most comprehensive
collection of Italian knits.
These include one. two and three-
piece dresses some basics, and
some with a most unusual and at-
tractive hand embroidery. One par-
ticular classic adds a touch of color
to its soft beige by outlining the cardi-
gan jacket in a jewel tone. With this
dress, you can have a wonderful time
in coordinating different colors and
types of accessories.
Sandra Post has three locations-
one shop in Surfside. one on Lincoln
Boad Mall, and the third on Miracle
Mile in Coral Gables. All three shop.
find1* ddi,J.0V0 *e dress-vou w"i
and the Italian knit pants and
sweaters that are lovely to look at
and comfortable to wear. Most of
he sweaters follow the casual line -
SD? ,he Mine, and ever so
slightly contoured in to the body.
Sandra Post is well-known for
then collection of day-time dresses,
and on ,hrough the cocktail hours
All dresses follow the pattern of qood
lines with a touch of elegance.
While in Paris, the Hermans found
a fine knit clutch purse that makes
an excellent color accent for basic
colors. These purses are in orange,
royal blue, and gold. Their boutique
collection also contains some striking
pieces of jewelry many of which
are imported.
Voyager Shorts, Shirts and Pants
Superbly Tailored to Fit Perfectly
Available at all leading stores
is a line of sportswear known as
Voyager. This brand gets its name
liom the fact that the wide variety
of prints and fabrics represent a col-
lection from all over the world.
Voyager shorts, shirts and pants
aie superbly tailored to fit perfectly.
These separates are cut to fit wom-
en of all sizes and ages. So much of
the sportswear of today's market
looks good on small size women and
young college girls. The Voyager
now manufactures for the larger
woman, as well, with the proper
tailored lines'that insure a flattering
fit
Voyager pants begin with the
Jamaica-length shorts, continue to
' e pedal-pusher length, and end at
the full-pants leg cut. One of their
most interesting solid color ranges
consists of bright, icy-creamy look-
ing hues with a white bulky thread
woven into the fabric.
For the woman who wants a top
that buttons, but doesn't want the
man-tailored shirt, the Voyager has
a Wrap Top available in a wide
iange of colors and fabrics. Styled
somewhat like a bolero, it features
two large buttons near each should-
er that keep the surplice-closed top
in place.
All their shirts are finished at the
bottom, so that they may be worn
lucked in or out. Their necklines are
also all convertible so that your
Voyager shirt may coordinate with
almost anything in your wardrobe.
1tt
Olll.l;l s
av
The woman remembered, the
woman who charms, the wom-
an beloved is the woman who
dares to be different She uses
her wit for her choice in fash-
ion or interior decor, and will
by-pass harmony in favor of
the shock of a dissonant hi-note
that always strikes the right
note.
Uninhibitedly elegant, her
cothes reflect the dazzling gem-
like colors. Daringly different,
she will mix heavy, rich bro-
cade or damask of a deep,
dark medieval green with airy,
floating chiffon in turquoise blue
to create a dramatic evening
costume.
When this woman chooses
jewels, her choice is emeralds,
the adored of exotic women of
history who dared to live as
they pleased, who dared to be
different. Isabella of Spain be-
stowed highest honors on Cor-
tez when he gifted her with
richly glowing Peruvian em-
eralds.
Cleopatra, siren of the Nile,
adorned from head to foot in
emeralds and scented with ex-
otic oils, bewitched emperors.
SHORTS .. SHIRTS PANTS
thA/ovager
AVAILABLE IN ALL BETTER SHOPS
t Page ic
" torea opn monday and friday evening,
A
o
CHIFFON
FLATTERY
lusion neckline
of sheer chiffon
and skirt of
Peau de Soie
in indian orange
or black and white
79.95
i IHKOK IC0. MIAMI IEACH
mi mum avenue, suifside
tn M.ltliF MILE, CORAL SHIES
STEM OF LAUREL green chantilly lace elegant slim evening dress
by Rudolf. Matching color panels of floating silk chiffon are attached
at the shoulders.


Pag* 4-C
JewistfUridton
Friday. December 16. i960
Side Slashed Oriental Sheath
i
From World of Nancy Kwan
Add a word to your iashion vo-
cabulary: Cheongsam. It's the side-
fashed oriental sheath worn by the
young women of Hong Kong, and it
is now an upcoming iashion influ-
ence in fashions of the Western
world, since lovely little Nancy
Kwan. of Hong Kpng, became the
most talked-about new film sensa-
tion since Audrey Hepburn's debut.
Nancy, starring in Ray Stark's
film version of "The World of Suzie
Wong," set Paris fashion circles agog
while the film was being .finished in
I'urope. Guy La Roche made her
cheongsams a major item of his Fall
collection, and Nancy was a guest
ot honor at his show.
Now one of New York's big fash-
ion houses, Suzy Perette, has gone a
step further: Nancy Kwan's own per-
sonal cheongsam wardrobe made by
her Hong Konq dressmaker in sump-
tuous Oriental brocades and silks,
have been adapted into a group of
Resort and Spring fashions subtitled
"The World of Suzy Perette-Wong."
Side-slashed hemlines, frog clos-
ings and high or low mandarin col-
lars are some of the details Evelyn
Dcwson. Suzy Perette's designer, has
BEIGE wool and lace dinner
costume with dyed-to-malch
mink collar, designed by Beni
Claire for the Paul Pomes col-
lection. The Jace overblouse
burtons down the back. The
mink-collared jacket fastens
with two burtons.
borrowed to "Orient" dresses with
the gentle, fitted lines of the Orien-
tal sheath or dresses with Perette's
still cherished wide-whirling skirts
with even the shirtwaist flavored by
Far Eastern touches.
One of these, done in a lustrous
silk jacquard. has a frog closing at
the mandarin neckline and a widely-
belted waist with frog accents. Se-
ductive black lace is used too for
a sleeveless "cheongsam," its
smooth contours covered by a little
fitted jacket with a low round neck,
above which rises a mandarin collar-
ed dress.
Lavish in fabric and easy in
shape describes another dress in this
series. Done in a gleaming peach
brocade with a full skirt, it has frog
closings on the fitted bodice below
an alluring scooped out neckline for
an easy to recognize Perette "shape."
Oriental calm is maintained in
the color of many of the fabrics used
with here and there an explosive
splash as in a dress and jacket
patterned with bursts of shocking
pink and butterfly blue on an inky
background.
Ruth Bayless
Has All Sizes
On Lincoln Road Mall for a num-
ber of years, is the Ruth Bayless
Shop, catering to a complete size
range, but also specializing in the
large and hall sizes.
Many women who wear a large
or half-size dress often become dis-
couraged by the small selections of-
fered to them. Ruth Bayless not only
features many dresses lor your
choice, they also offer dresses from
morning through evening.
With the social season upon us,
the large woman can shop at Ruth
Bayless for brocades, silk chiffons,
silk organzas. and jeweled gowns
for strictly after-five wear.
The hall-size is a boon to many
women, and is yet to be discovered
by many others. Not an age range,
it is strictly a size range cut to fit
the shorter woman with a high waist-
line and full bust and hips.
An additional service offered is
for the customer who wants a special
dress. Ruth Bayless will especially
shop the market for you so that
you all but have a personal buyer.
This service is offered to all sizes,
since during one season Ruth Bay-
less presented many iashion shows,
and ordered several size live gowns
for a small model who was one ol
her iavorites.
for distinctive apparel it's.
Ruth Bayless
704 LINCOLN ROAD MALL
MIAMI BEACH
SIZE RANGE 7-15; 8-20; 12Vs-24Vi
we feature mm cellertion of Urae and ketf-eae*
NANCY KWAN. beautiful young star ol "The World ol Susie Wong."
wearing one ol the cheongsam dresses from her own wardrobe which
inspired Suzy Perette's oriental group of Resort and Spring fashions.
This one. in shimmering butterfly blue and black brocade, is topped
with a matching collarless jacket above which rises the mandarin
collar of the dress.
Davidow Collection of Coats and Suits
Yield Well-Dressed Dividends to You
In a season keynoted by clothe*
that are investment-wise, the current
collection ot Davidow coats and suit!
will unguestionably yield well-dress-
ed dividends to their wearers.
The "corporate image" here con-
tinues to be a ladylike, natural sil-
houette which gently traces the fig-
ure, the overall mood set by the soft-
spoken fabrics which have always
been the Davidow trademark.
There is pronounced younger look
in this collection of coats and suits.
however. There an brighter tones in
the color palette, including luminous
undertones in neutral tweeds and
worsteds. Necklines tend to be wider
and softened. Hiplines even oo
full skirts are smooth.
Fully seventy-five percent of ln
collections suit jackets are p1<
boxy styles, ranging from bolero W
hip-length. Youthful details such as
wide braid pipings, decorative p ets and buttons, and saucy 1
demi-belts and petal motifs are *
throughout.
.iteiiti
'X...7.
--
WHITE gros de Lonares Incrus-
t*d with pale spangles and
bugle beads molds the figure
above a lush, rounded Pome-
granate start that descends with
a formal grace. From Molhe
Pamis Collection.
Oleg Cassani has created an
exciting new collection, design-
ed with the individual inspira-
tion that has become known the
world over as "tb* inimitabw
Caseini loach." And in hi
mutable way. Mr. Cassuu ha*
bridged the gap between &t
and suburb.
MUH


Friday, December 16. I960

J*rJa J\iar.k Q^.igntr, sjen Off,
Page SO
For real fashion excitement, for
one-of-a-kind designer originals, cos-
tume and cocktail dresses to ignite
the night it's the Designers Salon
of Jordan Marsh.
This season's buyer has combed
Europe to bring a collection here that
is breathtaking in beauty fabrics
that are nowhere else to be found,
because only short lengths were
woven for Jordan Marsh and were
made in Europe. Another feature of
the Jordan Marsh Designers Salon
is the collection of Boutigues from top
houses.
A Designer's Boutigue, for exam-
ple La Roche, Desses, Fontana.
Simmonetti is their collection of
less expensive dresses. They are cre-
ated in Europe of magnificent fabrics
and excellent workmanship yet
are priced to retail in the United
States in a range of from $55 to S350.
By contrast, a Dior Original, in an
elaborate ball gown, would have to
sell as high as $6,000. The prohibi-
tive cost of the originals makes these
Boutigue dresses even more desir-
able.
From Zurich, Switzerland, Jordan
Marsh has a full-ength formal of the
embroidered Swiss lace in white
over turquoise blue silk satin. The
turquoise blue is repeated in the sat-
in mandarin-style theatre coat one
of their one-of-a-kind collection. This
ensemble was designed by Madam
Heller.
Among their collections from Par-
is is a most striking gown from Nina
Ricci's Boutique a gold and white
lame dinner ensemble with the dress
featuring a tapered bell shaped
The matching jacket is short
d boxy, ending at the hip.
Jordan Marsh's Designer Salon
Samuel Winston MoM 1 ?apman'
mention only ^ >,a' *
^muniqLpomUa'd^col
Z*YT*dress- woqi SrSd
havea^ih^r"'8 CO,lection *f
ae? 1 nbbnJace embroidered with
Ittt ThiS COcktaiI len<^
gown has a satin cummerbund wran
ped around the waist. ^
Jordan Marsh's own boutique has
assure of costume making*
fll. 7 ^m here and abroad -
Slace bBafd baaS' W3
necklaces and earrings, jeweled
mS8' U,nVtretaY satin gloves
mostly one-of-a-kind. In addition to
shopping for yourself, the Jordan
toTcS^r Q WOnderful Pla
to look for gift inspirations.
MORI DA
' -! -i -m
Prwious Gift
Among nature's precious
gifts to make a woman allur-
ing gold from the earth,
pearls from the sea the most
preciously personal is the gift
of perfume.
Sometimes, formulated from
as many as one hundred and
fifty different essential oils and
elements, a great perfume is
admittedly a blend of man and
nature. That's why women love
it. regard is as an extension of
their ego that's why every-
one responds to perfume and
why it has power over the
senses.
that
glitters...
r-
Larry Aldrich
interprets the
relaxed line in
beige silk chiffon,
blazing with beads and
iridescent sequins -MMf
DESIGNER'S ROOM
second floor
- y

I*:"
v->
From JM's Boutique:
White satin stretch
gloves, 9.00
Beaded evening bag
from France, 05.00'
5-strand necklace
in blending tones, issWsfP
Earrings to match, 10.00"
BOUTIQUE
second floor
*plu$ lax
i<
\:
\
\
< i

OPEN EVERY NIGHT TIL 9:30


Page 6-C
*Jeistincr**t*n
Friday. December 16,
1960

Dior Winter Fashion Collection
Emphasizes the Soignee Look
Many are the fashion hints avail-
able to the fashion conscious wom-
an. They come from a variety of
sources from the amateur with
down-to-eaith taste, and from the ex-
pert, whose business and art it is to
know what makes the American
woman's wardrobe so glamorous a
thing.
From the House of Christian Dior,
New York, come these hints for their
Fall and Winter Collection 1960. fea-
turing the Soignee Look:
SUITS ... A new spirited ap-
pioach is evident in the rnasterfully-
ttiilored yet feminine Dior suits for
Fall-Winter 1960. Jackets are longer
and range in length bom mid-hip to
wnstbone. These have an easy im-
plied fit which subtly outlines and
skims the figure in front and falls
straight in back. New arched should-
er lines have a slightly wider look.
This is often achieved by dropped
shouiders or dolman treatments.
Sleeves are all the young above-
wrist length, ranging from the elbow-
to mid-forearm. Necklines are lower-
ed and stand away from the neck.
Mandarin cuffs frequently define
necklines on collarless styles. Sur-
prise accents on many pockets are
large patch pockets with flaps fringe
and maitingale belts.
Skirts are predominantly slim in
effect, but jackets conceal cleverly-
shaped and molded self-fabric hip
yokes, which have slight gathers
falling horn the yolk for walking
ecse.

COATS Important in the
stimulating coat collection is the
"Ligne Lanteme" a triangular silhou-
ette with controlled fullness graduat-
ing toward the hemline. The body
and sleeves of these are often cut in
one piece. Repeated in several strik-
ing versions is the lightly shaped
torso coat which breaks at the hip-
line into a smoothly gathered dome
skirt. Arched shoulders and cardi-
gan necklines prevail on many of
these artfullv cut coo'.s.
.
DRESSES Dior features a
varied and becoming array of dress
tOttStsM for Fall Winter 1960. Flu-
idly-shaped one and two-piece styles
with both naturcl and lowered waist-
lines have an air of great distinction.
Perhaps the most youthful are the
afternoon dresses which nonchalant-
ly skim the torso to the hipbone and
from there skirts are set swinging
wHh fine gathers which taper into a
narrower hemline, giving a charm-
ing decanter shape.
COCKTAIL AND EVENING
DRESSES Cocktal dresses are ir-
resistible in their deceptive simpli-
city. Wide boat necklines, narrowed
torsos and flirtatious cloche skirts be-
ginning at the hipline with bows for
accent are prevalent. Short tailored
evening ensembles in lavish extrav-
agant fabrics are sumptuous and
dramatic looking.
Ravishing dinner and ball-dress-
es are great entrance makers design-
ed to cause a tremendous stir when
they arTive. Many are paired with
perfect cover-ups companion coats
or stoles in matching fabrics utter
perfection for gala events.
BLACK CREPE and satin lor afternoon, designed by Jo Copeland. with
a pull through bow end side draped.
Popular-Priced Selection at Helen Brooks
One of the largest collections of
popular-priced merchandise, that al-
ways manages to look mare expen-
sive than it is. may be found in the
Helen Brooks and Princely Shops.
One of the newest items in their
sportswear group is a two-piece en-
semble that is a copy of an expen-
sive Italian import. The skirt is of
beige, with turquoise and muted red
stripes, and the semi-shag sweater
is of an Italian hue-green.
Important after-five brocades are
also to be found in all of their many
shops. They have several locations
in the Greater Miami area from
Surtside to the Cutler Ridge Shop-
ping Center.
Another popular feature is the
inclusion of their Kiddie Brooks Shop
in many of the Helen Brooks and
Princely Shops, Their children's wear
is just as carefully selected as their
women's wear and being able to
do the children's shopping white
buying their own dresses is a most
welcome convenience to many wom-
en. Little boy's cothes are included
in the Kiddie Brooks group.
Several of the shops also have a
lingerie department with smart
quilted sets. lace and nylon ensem-
bles, and even a brocade hostess
coat that many shops sell as a the-
atre coat!
These shops comprise the Henry
Sprints Stores chain, and participate
in many fashion shows lor the com-
munity. Ons of their largest and most
recent shows was presented for over
500 Dade county school teachers at
the Dupont Plasa hotsL One of the
toddlers' ensembles that drew a
large round of applause was a blacc
and white satin party long pants op-
pliqued with roses. It is something to
delight every little girL
Silhouettes Which Gently Define Figure
Silhouettes which gently define
the figure without overstating it is
Mollie Parnis' approach to fashion
lor the coming season. Regardless of
the seasonal news, however, it is al-
ways Parnis pohcy to consider the
woman before the fashion.
The Parnis Look is invariably a
background far each and every
New Look" mis designer sponsors.
The key trend in the Parnis col-
lection is the Persuasive Silhouette,
very hghdy shaped to the figure, us>
ualry lowered at the waist with at-
tention often focused at the hipline,
and the skirt always resting gently
against the hipbone.
B the skirt is full and soft, the bod-
ice is deftly molded, while slim skirts
are almost always counterbalanced
by loose rounded tops or a new typ.
of straight overblouse that seems to
cling merely by its shesrness and i
bias cut
StfPp/MCMf IO
This Special HoMay Fashioe
Supplement Is comdmated by
Mis Edith Applebauss. fashion
editor of The lewtsfc noridian,
and "Cbarmsngrr Yoars" eel-
The new towered waistline *
manifest in sun-like dissesi. afr
in-ooe ombluust A esses a**
evening


Friday. December 16, 1960
Individual Approach of Blackton
Assures Each Patron Proper Fit
ed garments, as will the stout or v
+Je*istnorl(iiar
Blackton Fifth Avenue, of New
York, has two shops in Miami, both
on Flagler st., right across the street
from each other. What is the magic
Blackton formula that enables them
successfully to maintain two flori3h-
ing businesses on the same block?
One of their secrets is that Black-
Ion realizes every woman is built dif-
ferently. Regardless of dress size,
even the same dress size woman has
different measurements for correct
foundation wear. Blackton Fifth Ave-
nue has an exceptionally larae stock,
and very well-trained fitters, so that
the foundation garments do the most
for the wearer.
In addition to the correct fit, Black-
ton Fifth Avenue knows that every
woman enjoys being feminine. To
the truly feminine woman, color-co-
ordinated lingerie is a must Un-
fortunately, up to now, it has been
almost impossible perfectly to match
colors because different manufac-
turers cut from separately dyed fab-
rics. When it came to matching, there
was usually a difference of several
tones. Blackton now offers complete
sets from the same manufacturer; the
matched colors are now available for
you.
A recent is*ue of Vogue maga-
zine, in an editorial, called under-
colors "new stretches of imagin-
ation." and cited lingerie colors mat
go skin-deep, including brassieres
and girdles, as well as slips offering
many shades greens, blues, or-
chids, and browns.
Glamour magazine also editorial-
ized on color-keyed lingerie. They
advocate matching your lingerie to
your clothes for fashion and for fem-
ininity. All of these color-keyed en-
sembles are available at both of the
local Blackton Filth Avenue shops.
To insure the form and fit that is
necessary, Blackton has their lingerie
proportioned to size. The tall or short
woman will find correctly-proportion-
CAPEAT of brawn multi
j"*ed. collared and cuffed with
bk,ck bearer, designed by Do-
TU Kldd for the collection of
^rtfcur loblow.
slim woman.
In addition to their excellent fit-
ting of foundation garments. Black-
ton Fifth Avenue has discovered the
key to proper fittmg of swim suits.
Their dlScovery is really qui,e sirnple
tit a bathing suit like a foundation
garment, and the woman will look
much more attractive on the beach
Their swim suits are also proportion-
ed to size: for the long-waisted. the
short-waisted, the full bust, the small
bust, the hip size every consider-
ation that goes into foundation qar-
ment fitting. y
Smart girls know that fashion is
more than dress-deep and wouldn't
miss the fun of colored underthings.
Now that Blackton Fifth Avenue has
perfectly matched ensembles, even
the most blase enjoy the fashion ex-
citement of being completely color-
keyed from the skin to the dress.
Beauty in Eyes
Of the Beheld
The woman who is seductive
the woman who receives lavish at-
tention is the woman whose eyes
are bewitchingly beautiful because
she subtly enhances them with eye
make-up.
There are many ways to drama-
tize a woman's eyes. At holiday
time, different shades of eye make-up
can create a unique effect when used
to complement party gowns of emer-
ald greens, sapphire blues, romantic
pinks, or amethyst. Dramatic effects
for gala occasions can be achieved
merely by using a dash of imagin-
ation, liquid eye liner, eye shadow,
eyebrow pencil and mascara.
There are four steps that will en-
hance your eyes. The first step is to
select a subtle color of eye shadow
that blends with the color of your
party gown. Stroke the shadow in
a wide swath just above the lashes,
then blend with fingertips, upward
and outward but not beyond the
edge of the brow. For a more exotic
effect, use iridescent eye shadow in
conjunction with eye shadow chosen,
and lightly blend in for a luminous
effect.
The second step is to line the eyes
with the liquid liner. Simply hold
your mirror below your face so that
eyes are half closed. Then, starting
at the inner corner, draw a fine line
along the base of the upper lashes.
Finish with a short, fine, uptilted
stroke at the corners to give them a
longer look.
The third step darken brows to
beautifully accent the eyes. Apply
pencil in feather strokes to the hairs
of the brows, touching the skin only
to fill in sparse places or to reshape
or arch the brows. Then, gently blend
in with the little finger or brush.
The fourth and final step gives the
deep, romantic luster to eyes that has
always been a lovely woman's spe-
cial mark of beauty. With maxata.
weep over the lashes from base to
tip. Let the sweeping motion sep-
arate and coat each lash individual-
ly Use two coats of ma?cara to make
the lashes appear thick and luxuri-
ous. Make certain vour brush 1
clean, so the lashes will remain sep-
arate. *
Choosing eye make-up for impor-
tant holiday events is an adventure
in itself. Remember, a woman s
beauty is in the eyes of the beheld.
NEW YORK
MIAMI
Page 7-C
OPEN NIGHTS TIL XMAS
llMD
Fjfjjtkfim
39 E. Rogler
68 E. Hagler
Mm iiMtiM imittf
tw MM |
Mir lutH
For your
Holiday Figure
nude back
in a new 'gocJdess'
strapless
00
10
Here's the first fruJy Backless, Strapless you can
trust when your back Is turned created by
Goddess for superb fit and comfort gives
xtreme decolletage, perfect for bare-back
fashions. Cups delicately lined with foam rub-
ber lightly stayed ... 2" elastic band *t
waist. All nylon cups and panels with lace over-
lay. White and Black B, C cups, 32-36 10.00
BACKLESS TORSOLETTI, nylon lace, all-elastic
body, 32 to 36. B & C cups, white only. 15.00
Be Fitted by a BLACKTON
Trained Corse tie re
U*a Pas-Am Chares
*-
1 HOUR FREE PARKING
Pk.i. ft t*tu to kac*. AM JJc t.*it ck.rn
i I T i___i'i
I u.ai
J*. ___|e*a |SI|&_|ow I
MM. SwUa__|____I___I___I____
U,n~ tmtam
COME II,
WRITE OR
Hull
HI 7-2553
I*, m a cm. JStki^^VSVVVVirSmt *
!!



B*
Sim.


Page 8-C
+JeLst ncrkAir
Friday, December 16. I960
V
Smart Gh4s Have
A Name For
Sportswear .
Don Mullen
V


Choose From TKe Most
Inspired Collection Of
Coordinates You'll Ever Seo.
Ail Wonderfully Priced.
S
jSm< 112 MII4CII Mitt COlAl Ootlll 101104
Don Mullen Collection Timeless
Coming up is the party season,
and according to Don Mullen, oi
Muacle Mile, a new dress is a won-
derful way to open the festivitiee.
The Don Mullen collection is no-
led tor its timelessness of the casual
and elegant line, and in keeping
With theu basic premise, they otter
a wide collection ol cocktail lash
ions. Fabrics of all types, from the
soft flowing romantic chiffon to the
sheen and sop OB of satin
are available tor your choice.
Their reputation for sportswear
is letlected in their cocktail clothes
a collection oi after-five dresses that
are both eye-catching and done in
good taste: classic blacks, beaded
silks silk satin.* in sparklinq jewel
tones, and even a fringed dress that
is provocative yet lady-like Ir. white
silk crepe with a haltet nee'! DC, the
deep fringed tiers begin at the hip-
line end slant at an asymetrical an-
gle a definite conversation piece.
This is the time of year when gift-
buy, ng creates a problem of just the
right item, and Don Mullen offers
h.s sportswear separates and dress-
es, in addition to his boutique collec-
tion which includes a wide selec-
tion of Hattie Carnegie jewelry. Im-
pel.ed satin stretch gloves are an-
other gift sugaestion.
For this holiday season, there is
a definite concentration on the cock-
ta.l group. Never before has their
cocktail collection been so aglitter
with glamor and excitement from
the classic sophistication of the after-
five fashions to the splendor oi short
formats especially selected for their
appeal and Rettery that are known
as "the Don Mullen touch."
Chas-Kahn Features Newest in Textures
Handbags oi all sixes shapes,
and texture* especially textures
seem to be the trademark oi Chas-
Kahn. Casual dressy, cocktail and
party bags artistic in design, and
attractive in color boast almost
every conceivable texture.
Their go with everything h*cite
handbags teak rust as fashionable
wuh cottons as they do with wool-
ens. They feature exciting new sil-
houettes and their expensive detils
include 24K goM-plated metal parts
While in France. Mr. Kahn
watched at the factories as the wom-
en hand-made the nesdlepnent the*
he uses in his handling*, loch colors
ore employed to create the I j i-il
available in c variety at
the correct sxxe handbag for the
occasion and for her own individual
Toe newest in textures is the Pot-
arise treatment a
that looks like wood: it
weight and indsstnrlibss It is also
IV ibis ississmt water-proof, slain re-
sistant, and never seism, cracss
chips or peels It wipes clean wish a
damp cloth. Then ccsnposaaoR fabric
has the luxury teak af foe i
nut and! th
in cait h is the newest and
oi handbags for suits and travel
^-----
The Adrian'Thai collection of furs
i, one of the largest in this area In
addition to his Lincoln Road Mall
Salon, and several branch salons in
Florida. Adrian Thai has been lo-
cated in the Manhattan section for
over 30 years.
One very striking and unusual
treatment of sable is a hip length jac-
ket that Mr. Thai designed. It is of
dark natural Russian sable, with a
full-rolled shawl collar that comes
down to the waist. For interesting
contrast, the sleeves feature the fur in
a rolled barrel shape.
This natural Russian sable has
also been designed into a versatile
straight stole, a full 8G inches long,
and 15 inches wide. The fur has
been used in the angular slash effect,
with each piece set into the bias.
Palest yellow mink the palest
on the market has been made into
a stole. Known as homo tourmaline,
this mink has a double collar and the
cabishon back the treatment given
to the last row of fur shirred for
beauty, additional elbow room, and
to serve as a buffer against the wind.
Adrian Thai has been located on
Miami Beach for a number of years.
His luxurious collections are often
seen at fashion shows, and enjoy a
reputation for the finest of furs and for
high personal integrity. Each custo-
mer is treated on a personal basis,
and each fur piece is selected on the
principle that it must be what the
customer wants and must be flatter-
ing with regard to height, weight,
age. and coloring.
White Jasmine mink is always a
favorite. Adrian Thai has a short
capelette of tiered mink, with a high
cutaway effect in the front. Another
popular style is the straight stole.
Also a very beautiful stole is the
Axurine Violet mink. This piece is
quite large, and features the face-
flattering Queen Ann collar in a two-
row design. The Azurine Violet is
also made up into a short jacket. This
unique piece features the pelts set
down, the round barrel sleeves and a
tie collar.
If you love fine furs, combined
with the finest cashmere, you'll love
the selection offered by Adrian Thai.
Their custom-tailored cashmere
sweaters are topped with collars of
fox. mink, sable, chinchilla and er-
mine.
Empress Chinchilla, "the precious
fur tor the precious few." has been
created into several styles by Adrian
ThaL There is a short little bolero
with a single row sleeve and a shawl
collar. Also featured is a long
straight stole, with the top row of fur
running the full length of the piece,
and each basic cut of chincilla being
set in at asymmetrical an-ties. For
slightly cool evenings, Adrian Thai
suggests a small two-row Chinchilla
shrug. A black velvet bow adorns
the front.
If you are the woman who wants
a fur custom-designed for your indiv-
ual preference. Adrian Thai will
gladly create what you want. In
addition to designing and creating
new pieces, your old fur can be re-
styled to newer lines. In the sum-
mers, Adrian Thai has their own fur-
storage, where your fur can be clean-
ed and re-glazed if necessary.
Importance of Hat
The hat is of utmost importance
as a final complement to the cos-
tume. It is higher, deeper, bulkier
and at the same time extremely ele-
gant. Domes toques checiai
. bubbles fex and cloches
are most evident in this collection.
Gone are the diminuitive hats of ths
past Even for late day, bulk is the
epitome of what fashion demands.
Simplicity and purity of silhou-
ette are the keynotes. The sameness
in millinery today is characterized
in the manipulation and material
of the hat. We continue to work with
lines and movement, creating light
and shadow effects rather than con-
crete shapes. This plainness is furth-
er emphasized by almost completely
ignoring trimming, except perhaps
for the addition oi a bow or other
simple adornment
The materials for day wear are
heavy in nap. The long-hair "our-
son" soled, musketeer and velours
are quite prevalent This heavy nap
contributes to the bulkiness and vol-
ume of the hat without adding
weight. Some suede is seen, usually
matching the shade of the coat or
suit. Stitched satins, velvets, broc-
ades are used lavishly in draped tur-
bans and chignon hats for cocktails
and evening.
Colors are brilliant or very
mat. Reds find favor in the Christian
Dior Millinery Collection. They vary
from the pale, lipstick reds to the
vibrant cherry and cerise shades.
Black plays a dominant role in the
picture too; the colon of the fall fol-
iage are well-represented with var-
ious tones of green, gold and taupe
in evidence. i
SSSSMBSSSMH
Bsn


Friday. December 16. I960
GOLD embossed lame evening
coat and wheat-colored silk
satin strapless dress from Ru-
dolf's collection. The flared
coat is tied at the neckline with
a double-fabric looped band.
Spanier Offers
Large Selection
For the past 14 years, women of
this area have been shopping with
confidence at Spanier s on Lincoln
id. Building up this feeling of con-
l:dence is the responsibility of Mr.
Spanier.
The shop carries a complete size
icnge, from the small junior size five,
the in-between half sizes, and the
m.sses size, up to a 20. They are
known for their perfection of fit, and
boast of one of the finest alteration
departments in the area.
In addition to their daytime and
cocktail dresses, Spanier's aso carry
a large selection of coats and suits.
From smart shirtwaists, to beaded
Icrmal dresses, each and every cus-
tcmer is personally supervised by
Mr. Spanier just as if she were
a model in a fashion show and
the ensemble must fit to perfection.
In keeping with the opening of
the Lincoln Road Mall, Spanier's is
ledecorating their shop, and invite
their many friends to visit. Parking
area is in the rear, and the shop
may be entered directly from there
through the rear door.
Coordinated
Outfits at Ann's
coriecuon of name-brand spoS wear
and c? r'y COOrdin^d wool skirls
both XT* ,&WeaXeis ,ha' create
On! ? .und, CS,Ume ens^bles.
DnlS 'he largest Collections of
Callon ensembles is found at Ann's
hnporters. For afternoon or evening
enticement .Dalton has fashioned a
cvshmere-slipon called Ettie. which
n^lT8 I ,urnabou< cowl-draped
neckline that can be worn front or
i i !, colorma'ed flannel skirt
is a full flare.
For sportswear. Dalton suggests
the cashmere cardigan men's-type
shirt with the hand-iashioned collar
and French cuffs. The matching flan-
nel taper pants are slashed to expose
he ankle. For a day at the races,
their suggestion is cashmere tweed
in a relaxed cardigan jacket that is
worn over its matching skirt an-
other "first" in the field of cashmere
knitted suits.
Every Dalton sweater is 100 per-
cent imported virgin cashmere, fully
fashioned and durably moth-proofed.
Another ensemble offered by Ann's
Importers is the wide-collared cuta-
way cardigan color-cued to a sheath
style skirt. The color tone is further
carried out by self-colored buttons
that blend right into the separates.
For afternoon or evening, the cas-
ual ensemble recommended is the
neo-classic V-neck cardigan and
matching skirt, with slotted detail.
This fashion is worn with a silk shirt
in matching or coordinated colors.
Ann's Importers also offers the
Bemhard Altman collection of im-
ported cashmeres one of their
most popular being the cardigan,*
featuring a convertible neckline with
the detailing emphasized in white.
The sweater, in a solid color, tops a
matching colored and white check-
ed straight lines skirt.
In addition to these coordinates,
Ann's Importers has a complete col-
lection of dresses, from morning cot-
tons to elaborate gowns. Their col-
lections of suits and coats is also
available in a complete size range.
As magical and stirring to
the imagination as the discov-
ery of a new vein of gold in the
earth is the final perfecting of
a new perfume that can be
called great and memorable
a milestone in perfume history,
so to speak. It happens, the ex-
perts say. no more than once in
a generation.
-*
, whr worm of impeccable good
4aite Intiit on buying their
DAYTIME COTTONS,
AFTERNOON AND COCKTAIL
DRESSES. SUITS. COATS
and ITALIAN KNITS
JUNIORS
MISSES
HALF SIZES
PANIER'S
1024 LINCOLN ROAD MAIL *"
PARKING IN REAR USE BACK ENTRANCE
Page 9-C
' QmpDJdtsiAA.
1073 Lincoln Road Mall
MIAMI BEACH
A BLOCK t HAU MST Of AITON ROAD
Just arrived! The newest of the coming season
Simulated
LEOPARD
COATS, JACKETS'
SHORTIES f t
Suitable for afl
climate wear. Fully
lined, illustrated are
just two of our
many, many styles
at attractive
prices.
NOW SHOWING .
the latest collection of coats, toppers, jackets,
finest cashmeres and genuine kidskin leathers
Charges honored PM Am, American Express,
Hilton Cane Blanche
AMPLE PARKING IN REAR OF STORE
WEEKEND SALE
TODAY AND SATURDAY
Genuine Kidskin
LEATHER JACKETS ^ _
Wool and Blend # "%99
CASHMERE TOPPERS
Values
38.95-59.95
All Wool
STROOCK TOPPERS
Finest genuine fur trimmed Cashmere sweaters $80 to $250.
ow today until 9:30 pm.
THE TEXTURED WALKER moves comfortably into weU-dressed casual
circles. This city-bred shoe has country-in-tweeds in mind. A richly
grained unlink calf t~*m (*- sm.ar-^H .o-~.~ n^ *<"*"*" .
instep. The trim, mid-high illusion h*l is detad tor month, ol ]
fashionable mileage.
t
i
i


Pag* 10-C
?Jfewrfs*/****"
Friday. Decwntm 16. 19W
SABLE-TONED chantilly lace over sable tilk satin for a camisole din-
ner dress and jacket from the Ben Reiq collection. The skirt is
kniie-pleated.
Baldi Creates Coiffures for Women
Who Wear Discriminating Hair Styles
A name known the country over,
fcy women who care about their
coiffure, is that of J. Baldi. In each
cf his salons, every operator is train-
ed to create a coiffure for the individ-
ual woman and the specific occa-
r?cn.
For the fashion-conscious, there
ore high stye coiffures piled high on
the head, or teased into a lull bouf-
fant, or twisted into a swifling bee-
hive, or any one of a dozen different
variations that will cause heads to
turn and admire. These coiffures are
created for women who want their
hair to be as outstanding as a spe-
cial gown on an important occasion.
J. Baldi also recognize that many
women want a smart basic style de-
rigned to hold a line well from one
week to the next a style that fea-
tures a fashionable look, yet is as
practicable for a luncheon as it is
when grocery shopping.
Each salon has consultants who
help the operator create the coiffure
the client desires. The ba3is of every
style is a proper cut, and when nec-
essary for body, the right type of
permanent wave. 11 color will be to
your advantage, you qre advised of
it. If you desire a style that is easy
to handle yourself, J. Baldi will de-
sign it for you.
According to Mr. Baldi, one of
the most important coiffure leatures
this season is the smooth, sleek line.
Variations of the Vamp Look are be-
ing widely sought after. This seems
to suit many types of faces an-
other of the factors that help ]. Baldi
decide which coiffure is most be-
coming to you.
fashion productions ltd.
FASHION SHOWS .
M PRODUCED
COORDINATED
+t COMMENTATED
Special Promotions Serviced
2220 S.W. 27th Terrace
Miami, Florida
Edith Applebaum
HI -9454
&4 ^Slf*** szdppo'-twt
PO
TOTAL
LUXURY
Coiffure
Designer
I 5 Famous Addresses for Your Convenience
CORAL GABLES, SOUTH MIAMI, LITTLE RIVER,
MIAMI BEACH, AND FT. LAUDERDALE
Miss Eileen Shop Has Elegant
Variety of Fashion Wardrobe
The Miss Eileen Shop is new in
Miami fashion circes. But manager
Mary Michaels is well-known in the
Greater Miami fashion world.
The shop is centrally located for
women from the Beach. Miami, Cor-
al Gables almost anywhere in the
community. Near the downtown sec-
tion, yet away from heavy traffic,
the shop is located at SW Eighth st.,
just oil Miami are. Parking is no
problem. The Miss Eileen Shop of-
fers a large lot for the shopper's con-
venience.
Miss Eileen is elegant in appear-
ance, and features gracious furnish-
ings. You sit in comfort while view-
ing the finest in fashions. Dressing
rooms are spacious, and the collec-
tion varies from smartly tailored
sportswear to the most elaborate of
floor-length formals. Sizes begin at
five, and continue through the large
and half-sizes.
The stock rooms at Miss Eileen
bulge with dresses unusual prints
and fabrics in casual morning dress-
es; moygashel linens, wools, and
transitional fabrics for afternoon
dresses, all perfectly delightful for
the many meetings, card parties and
luncheons on your calendar.
For after five again your choice
there are satins, brocades, jewel-
ed, or completely beaded attractions.
If you prefer, there is always a cus-
tom-designed gown for you by Miss
Michaels.
Unusual jewelry, pieces that you
will not see every day, plus a large
number of imported pieces, are in the
Miss Eileen boutique collection. Sat-
in evening bags, om well as daytime
straws, axe also in stock.
Miss Eileen's price range is as
versatile aa their stock range
with many outstanding gowns priced
way below what might be expected.
For the added convenience of our
Latin neighbors, many of the store's
staff speak Spanish.
New in the Miami fashion picture
is Miss Eileeen. but once her ac-
quaintance has been made, it will
be a shop traveled to often.
GINA ROWLANDS, who play^i opposite Jcee Ferrer in "Bay **
Moon, is shown with a Chas-Kahn luctte handbag used In the-M*-


Friday. December 16, I960
leHistiflcrJdian
Page 11-C
AMONG THE IMPORTANT brocades is this evening costume of black
and gold silk metal Ceil Chapman's alternative to the theatre
suit Interest Is created, on this slender dress, by the draped cummer-
bund high m front and low in back.
Easy Banking at City Nationa
Just as fashions have changed
to clothes that are attractive, com-
fortable, and pleasant to wear, so
has banking changed from a cold,
hard business to institutions that are
pleasant in which to transact one's
business. An example is the City
National Bank of Coral Gables.
Housed in a new building that is
an architectural delight, it features
an atmosphere of warmth and
friendliness, and invite3 the business-
bent to go inside instead of taking
cdvantage of the bank's drive-in
facilities.
Banking ;s still very much a fas-
aua institution, but the entire staff
ci City National treats its customers
en a personal, friendly basis tak-
ing into account individual situations
and personalities. The customer
doesn't feel like an insignificant part
of a big financial machine he is
considered very much a part, and
an important part of the bank.
The decor of City National's new
building is spacious and light, yet
with a subtle undertone of intimacy.
Each customer is treated with gra-
cious courtesy and even if you
don't always receive the loan you
may apply for, you can't help but
eppreciaie the atmosphere and at-
titude of sound business practices
tempered by basic understanding
and courtesy.
City Notional of Coral Gables of-
fers many services to the public
and any'of their staff will discuss
vour needs and offer advice as to
the best methods for handling your
business.
fCftrlffi
jgfit\Syyw

"Where the personal touch means so much!"
City National RankI^0*'
J701 UJ-U- ftaU from Alrmri. to Srrffli Awou*
Jj* 3 hort blotto *.th of Mir.cl. M.l
Fkow HI &-13M Ami* F< Puka,g
FUR COLLARS and fur trim opulent trend especially of all th.
New York designers collections. ____.------__^^^^^



ZZ"~iziil*. KNiMsTK rKlMNff ss^me a


WHITE
MINK...
plui fed. tax
/I SUMPTUOUS 3-TIER WHITE SHRUG ...THE PERFECT HOLIDAY FUR FROM OUR COLLECTION
OF MAGNIFICENT MINK, SABLE AND CHINCHILLA, PRICED FROM S189. jTO J2MI
OUR CUSTOM-TAILORED, IMPORTED PRINGLE CASHMERE SWEATERS ARE
MAGNIFICENTLY FUR TRIMMED AND PRICED FROM AS LOW AS S98
plu tod. tax
OUR DESIGNERS WILL ASSIST YOU IN RESTYLING YOUR FURS .
MIAMI BEACH. 716 LINCOLN ROAD MALL FT. LAUDERDALE. 801 E LAS OLAS BLVD.
1
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51
5"
3
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Full Text

PAGE 1

Friday. December 16. I960 *Mlsti ntridfirr \'y-cut open neckline outtop, and Mrs. Melvyn B. Frumkes also chose black — in a wool suit with a white mink collar. Black again, the classic color, was worn by Mrs Morris Burk in a suit with a beige mink collar for the annual meeting of the American Jewish Committee here. Mrs. William Brennen was inlined in imported hand drawn alcneon lace and embroidered in seed pearls. The lace appliques molded the bodice. The long sleeves tapered to points over her wrists. The slim sheath skirt was highlighted with the lace, and back fullness swept to a regal train. She completed her ensemble with tiered bouffant veil of French a troducing her friend, Mrs. Stuart j a Altshool, who recently moved here : silk"YlhTsicTrT'softiy dTa p e d'to from Cincinnati!. Both wore that matching plateau cap. •little black dress" Mrs. AIM Before her marriage, Susan gradshools diamond pin and Mrs.' ua ted from Miami Senior High Brennen's pearls accenting their school and attended the University ou,f,ts of Miami. Mrs. Robert Bcrger, who pre[ The groom graduated from Mi-1 sented a program of songs, chose j ami Beach High, University of MiPenny Sale Here Finances Party Greater Miami Auxiliary of the American Medical Center, Eleanor^ Roosevelt Foundation for Cancerf Research, held a penny sale .it the Belmar hotel on Wednesday evening. Funds raised from the sale of merchandise donated by members will be used for the holiday party to be given for cancer and tubercular patients at Jackson Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Harry Brodkin was chairman oi the evening, and Mrs. Anne Metz is president. JEWELS SIIVER WORKS OF ART Furniture. Antiques and Curios INTERNATIONAL FINE ART GALLERIES 1228 Lincoln Rd. Miami Beach T. SCHORR Business Phone JE 8-1025 Residence Phone JE 4-2503 MKS. SAMUtL SMITH Ti/erefh Israel Sochi Tifereth Israel Sisterhood will have its bi-monthly card party and social on Saturday, Dec. 28, at r30 pin. FUR RE-STYLING IN 0U TffADrTfOM Of FIMfST sVOPKAUrVSH'P WE CAN CONVERT YOUR OUTMODED FURS TO THE SMART FASHIONS OF TOMORROW From $39 ^/4martin FLORIDA FURS & CLINIC 2296 Coral Way HI 4-0544 MIAMI 1117 Las OlasBlvd JA 4-7697 FT IAUDERDAIE a yellow satin with a full skirt and fitted bodice. Black chiffon was the choice of Mrs James R. Katzman. Mrs. George Graham's! black suit was an Italian import, which featured a beaded white %  blouse. Chairman of the dinner, Mrs. Peritz Scheinberg, wore green lame. Mrs David Fleeman chose a royal purple silk dress with pearls. A band-woven sheath in beige, trimmed in beige satin and beaded, was the selection for the evej ning of Mrs Martin Belle. A two-! piece brocaded satin, the color. of a Brandy Alexander, was the, choice of Mrs. Alvin Cassel. Mrs. Arthur Horowitz' ensemble consisted of a white knit jersey with A sequined top and a long white coat. Mrs. A. Herbert Mathes looked stunning in a black dress. topped with broadtail jacket and mink collar. • • T HIS past week was a busy one fashion wise. Presented, for Don Mullen, a showing at the home of the Mayor of Coral Gables, the John Montgomerys. Then, for the Miami Junior I'hammember of Iron Arrow, Alpha Epami and UM law school and was a silon Pi, and Wig and Robe. After a honeymoon trip to Nassau, the young couple will live at Fort Gordon, Augusta, Ga. Congregation Plans Party Congregation Yehudah Moshe is planning a dinner for New Year's eve, to be followed by dancing and entertainment. Ray Min:z is president. ber of Commerce, a men's preview of gift suggestions for the wife in the way of lingerie by La Rue of Miracle. Almost 600 school teachers attended a breakfast where Helen Brooks and Princely shops gave an around the clock fashion prej view. Models were all teachers I and principals, with the men's' fashions being shown by the Slack Bar. SAFETY HARBOR SPA OUR 14th YEAR "IMITAJID BUT HOT KM/AlfD" ONE HOUR BY AIR TO TAMPA A ST. PETERSBURG PROSPECT 6-1161 YOEL EISEN, Manager 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 ano invalid!, • SITTERS FOR TOURISTS vi.it ing Florida all ytar round. • WEEK-END TRIPS also Religious Activities. • WORKING MOTHERS — A Special two-way plan: 1. Child care during working hours. 2. Child care by responsible StateWelfare Licensed HOME SITTERS. Transportation furnished. • 4 Hrs. Minimum BABY SITTING Our BABY SITTERS are e*p dependable, refined ladies bet ages 21 A 55. They speak Eng lish, Spanish and five (S) other languanes. for lurthn detaih call: MRS. AYMERICH MO 1-8103 CORAL GABLES 34. FLA. Member of Miami. Dade County. C of C. KLEIN'S FRUIT SHIPPING Grade A Tree Ripened Indian River FRUIT. JEUIES ( PECANS 310 Arthur Godfrey Rd. Ph. JE 4 2251 ^Jelnches While You Relax At FEMININE FIGURES 1733 CORAL WAY HI 3-9MO Table* b\ B M Btauffer Mf Free Trial Treatment Open Eves. Dorothy Jones, R.M. GREETINGS TO ALL FROM: JOLAX'S BEAM TV SAIA>\S.ln<: SHAMPOO & SET $1.25 Miami Beach Shop HAIR CUT .... $1.00 1516 Wah.n 9 on Ave. DOWNTOWN MIAMI: 214 N. Miami Ave. FR 4-8676 BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME_ NON PROFIT NON-SECTARIAN SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY 54+IOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL. ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURIJOJNO HGS MODERN IOWP/WHT twmsHiMS "OOF tunom_ 310 Collins Avt. DISCOUNT STORES, INC. FIOBIDA FABRIC A DRAPERY DISTRIBUTORS 6950 N W J7ih AVE MIAMI FIA OX 6-030) Pre-h iday Delivery Guaranteed CUSTOM-MADE SLIPCOVERS, FINE RELPHOLSTERY, AND Decorator Traverse Draperies SHOP AT HOME S OX 6-0301 NO OBLIGATION • FREE ESTIMATE • BROVYARD COUNTY JA 4-4800 SEE FABRICS FROM H avi-rly Desley Kan dell Seneca luller C.ovington Stem Hollander Harmony Schumacher lolm Wolf II alters Fabric* Imperial Ranges Empire Eastern Rothschild Standard Scheffres Titus Rlatter CUSTOM MADE TO MEASURE! ANY LENGTH! ANY WIDTH! Decorator Traverse Draperies WALL TO WALL gg" Wide A $? A99 AND CEILING TO FLOOR TO JOO" LONG AS **** UP •RICE INCLUDES EVERYTHING FABRIC, LABOR. RODS. INSTALLATION 0R4N WIDTH Is HO" lOHR 4".4I" 15" M-.JI" 21" if-ii" 26" iir'-iH" 33" III--I44" 40" H4-HI46" BUY DIRECT FROM FACTORY VISIT "FABRIC DISCOUNT" STORES UP TO 24 MONTHS TO PAY OR USE PAN AM CHARGE SLIPCOVERS: Chairs 19" up Sofa 34" up REUPHOLSTERY: Chairs 39" up—Sofa 69" up BEDSPREADS: 24", 39", 59" and up



PAGE 1

mmm Jewish Floridian HOLIDAY FASHION SUPPLEMENT S C M,ami Florld f'id'V. December 16. I960 from our exclusive import collection., silk shirts by tiktiner of nice... a most elegant way to look through the gala resort season easy and casual in a precious silk shirt topping your tapered pants or slim skirts. Shown is just one of the exquisites we hand-picked for you personally piece by piece at Tiktiner's in France "tropical morning" to wear as an overblouse or tuck-in shirt, 59.95 ft r 4 i | i i MHSWIM THItO f lOOt



PAGE 1

Friday. December 16, I960 leHistiflcrJdian Page 11-C AMONG THE IMPORTANT brocades is this evening costume of black and gold silk metal — Ceil Chapman's alternative to the theatre suit Interest Is created, on this slender dress, by the draped cummerbund high m front and low in back. Easy Banking at City Nationa Just as fashions have changed to clothes that are attractive, comfortable, and pleasant to wear, so has banking changed from a cold, hard business to institutions that are pleasant in which to transact one's business. An example is the City National Bank of Coral Gables. Housed in a new building that is an architectural delight, it features an atmosphere of warmth and friendliness, and invite3 the businessbent to go inside instead of taking cdvantage of the bank's drive-in facilities. Banking ; s still very much a fasaua institution, but the entire staff ci City National treats its customers en a personal, friendly basis — taking into account individual situations and personalities. The customer doesn't feel like an insignificant part of a big financial machine — he is considered very much a part, and an important part of the bank. The decor of City National's new building is spacious and light, yet with a subtle undertone of intimacy. Each customer is treated with gracious courtesy — and even if you don't always receive the loan you may apply for, you can't help but eppreciaie the atmosphere and attitude of sound business practices tempered by basic understanding and courtesy. City Notional of Coral Gables offers many services to the public — and any'of their staff will discuss vour needs and offer advice as to the best methods for handling your business. fCftrlffi jgfit\Syyw "Where the personal touch means so much!" CITY NATIONAL RANKI^ 0 *' J701 UJ-UftaU from Alrmri. to Srrffli Awou* Jj* 3 hort blotto *.th of Mir.cl. M.l Fkow HI &-13M • Ami* F< Puka,g


PAGE 1

nday. December 16, I960 Fishman Named [Club Chairman Jacob C. Fishman, veteran Zionist leader and honorary vice presi [dent of the Miami Beach Zionist [District, has been appointed chair fman'of the Zionist District's LunchIcon Club, acording to.Al Sherman, [president. %  The Beach Zionist District, the I largest in the ZOA's Southwest re[jiion, has sponsored the Luncheon I Club for the past 15 years. Luncheon this season will take [place each Wednesday afternoon, 12:15 p.m.. in the Kosher Coronet hotel. Luncheons will be followed In a program including current [events and community singing. Rabbi Eugene Labevitz, spiritual leader of Temple Ntr Tamid, will be guest speaker at the club's first function this Wednesday noon at the Coronet. Fishman. who has been active in many community organizations, is a vice president of the Jewish National Fund Council, members ol the board of governors of the Great cr Miami Jewish Federation, ha> served for the past 14 years on the I) iard of Temple Beth Sholom, and recently won a special award for his sales effort in behalf of State of Israel Bonds. -Jewish fhrk fgan Educator Will Be Feted Here Moadon Ivri, Hebrew speaking lub here, wilf hold a farewell Chanuka party on Saturday evening at the Marseilles hotel. Honored will be Dr. Heszl Klep-isz. renowned educator and scholar, who is leaving the community o become educa!i6n director of the Community Hebrew School of Panana City. In charge of reservations to the Saturday evening function is David Freedman. Adult Jewish Classes Caribbean Jewish Congregation study group offers classes in He brew at 8 p.m., and lecture dicsussion session on "The Life-time of the Jew" at 9 p.m., Mondays. Late Services At Beth El Congregation Beth El announces esumption of Friday night Oneg Shabbat services, in the main san ctuary at 500 SW 17th ave. Rabbi Solomon Schiff this Fn day. 830 p.m., will discuss "The Meaning of Chanuka in Our Day." Refreshments will be served by nembers of the Sisterhood in Dora \ugust Memorial Hall. Histadrut Will Mark Anniversary Israel Histadrut Committee of Greater Miami will celebrate the tOth anniversary of Kupat Holim >n Sunday evening, Dec. 25, at the Cromwell hotel Abram Fox, president of the lo•al committee, said that Baruch' Zuckerman, dean of the Labor Zionst Organization of America, will >e guest of honor. Zuckerman, one of the founders of the Israel Histadrut campaign in America and Canada, settled in Jerusalem in 1956. He is a veteran Zionist and internationally known >rator and author. Celebrating Histadrut's 40th anniversary. Zuckerman arrived in the Jnited States as an official delegate of the Vaad Hapoel. to banquets, parties, weddings any social function with superb cuisine and service. Plu 'he talents of an imaginative staff and luxurious surroundings. MAY Wl HAN YOO OCCASION* UN 64031 ARTHUR TEICHNER. Executive food Director ft, Martinique. Delmonlco Page 11-B j) You'll find complete Have that • W facilities to exactly satisfy Business Moetlnau # you r needs in the Kismet, Banquet, or Special Occasion Aladdin, Scheherazade and Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private party I it the 2k for information: HAZEL ALLISON Catarlng Director, JE 1-6061 2Sth SI. Collins Ave. &, lenoheone, Ttn, Reception*, Banquets, Parties. Olnnara ... from 20 to 2000 catered In the manner of the Diplomat... en unhurried, ever.attentive, soft-sooken service that make* rl I-07SI THE DIPLOMAT Moiet AF* couNTr ciua '700 f..i of Ocaea r...r *ellreee-erlke See. Flariee Information: Domanic WONDERFUL PARTIES HAPPEN, TTHE B ALMORAL frbuiq \H1 dW*** 0, Elegant, luxurious surroundings, faultlets service, exceptional cuisine. Groups of 10 to 600 catered in the royal manner I Far means mi iafaraiatiaa (all Karl Waill Coining Director UN 6-7792 HOTEl POOL FREE Ofa-Ptrmi.*. Parkiag BALMORAL: CAIANA Cilia SIX ACRES ON THE OCEAN AT 98^ STREET • W.ltM! IJACH 'The Prestige Address' FOR TRULY DISTINGUISHED OCCASIONS It $ the Little Dilferencei that Make the Big Ditereneel < /. rivii*i iprrial Rooi RrjROQM 1 h.rrjr. amarloan PALAOiUM BDDVI Cll Mr. Licence Manning, Banquet and Function Marker at JE 2 2561 When only the flntsl impraa i ios ia good enough, antruu your event to Eden Roc's maeter caterinf staff. Any occaaion, whether for 12 or 1200, become* a maaterpitct at Eden Roc. Every euperb Eden Roc dininl I facility ia at your disposal, bom the mafnmeent Cafe Pomaefl to the intimate Paladium Room. Even Harry'a American Bar, the conversation piece of Una great reaort hotel, ia available for eslect private gatherinfa. la it any wonder the eworMC invitationeread at lie Eden Roc"? *v :.uu> r a jaabii 1 I I. I A



PAGE 1

Page 14-A +Jenist>ncridr/*>r Friday. December 16, I960 Browsing With Books: By HILARY MIWDilW Intellectual Adventure' That is the Hebrew Language HOW THE HEBREW LANGUAGE GREW. By Edward Horowitz. Illustrated by Paul Sharon. 343 pp. New York: Jewish Education Committee Press, 1776 Broadway. $5.50. A LITTLE STORY goes along with the review of this book. The publishers, in the beginning, had serious misgivings about sending it. Publishers have the same relation to their books as mothers do children: they know they must send them out into the world, but they're dreadfully fearful that it may turn out to be cold and cruel. So they sent it. along with a note: — It's more like a textbook, they wrote. Not really intended lor review at all. — Nonsense. I said stoutly. My readers are very intellectual. Besides. I want it. Now I am in anxiety lest I fail to communicate the full excellence of this book. I admit, to begin with, to blind spot where books on language are concerned. Tbej invariably fascinate me, and l can hardly tight through the strength ol their appeal long enough to imagine that not everybody, perhaps, isimilarly gripped. Nevertheless, this book is special It is a book not only of the past but of the future. In tracing the development of Hebrew, which like I plant, has grown from a small number of roots (probably less ih.in two hundred) to I large tree who.-e branches cover every needed area. Dr. Horowitz constantly points out the creative power of this procesa of word-building as it is being used today — even to inviting the reader to create his own new Hebrew words in accordance with the rules. In the fun of the "intellectual adventure" of digging for the relationships among words where none had beta lUSpected before. Dr. Horowitz turns up all Overseas Newsletter: By ELIAHU SALPETER Important World Zionist Congress in Jerusalem Jerusalem tAflTHIN A WEEK, hundred, o| dele gates will convene in Jerusalem lor the 25th World Zionist Congress This will be an affair very much different from all its predecessors, and its Import ance is equaled possibly onlv bv the first Congress after the establishment of the Jewish State. For the firstime, repre sentatives of non-Zionist Jewish organisations will participate m the Congress, which, thus, will become a representative body of the overwhelming majority of the Jewish people. This fundamental change will be reflected in the agenda of the Congress, now alread) being drafted In Jerusalem. All three keynote addresses will he influenced by this development President \'vn Zvi ili speak about the meaning of the presence of non-Zionist representative-, and on the tasks of the Zionist organisations among Diaspora Jewry The president of the World Zionist Organization, Dr. Nahum Goldmann, "ill give an extensive rep rl on the situation of the Jewish communities in the world, and will devote a considerable part of this report to the position ol the Jews in the Boviel Union, on the day followBetween You and Me: BORIS SMOLAR Why Laskov Left Post w IHAT is THE itory behind the sudden resignation of General Halm Lai [kov, Israel's Chiel ol Staff? This is the [ %  ion i am being :> -k>--1 from all d [After the mystery ol the "Lavon Affair" — which is no longer % %  mystery to a number ol Jewish leaders in this countr> ire Incline i to tee %  "plot" I also in Gen Laskov's re The truth is thai %  change in thi armed forcewas decided upon some time a| Gen Laskov is one ol the ablest military ex Israel today, hut he does nol meddle in politics Hi d not have the extrovert characteristics which make leadership. His i the qulel kind of bad i ment which was -o \ during the post-Sinai days, when the army bad I to peace time ways on His suci on the other hand, is more in the traditi 11 of G m. Moshe Dayan, the former duel oi Staff. The change-over was to take place earlier, but been postponed because of the Lavon affair Many in the United States know Brig T/ur, who about ten yt ago studied modern army administration techniques In this country, in Israel, he is known for his record in the Haganah and for his wide battle experience in the IArmy. He was brought to Israel as a two-year-old in 1925. and received his elementary and secondary education in Tel Aviv. The outbreak of the Second World War found him an active member of the Haganah where he rose from Ihe ranks. He was arrested by the British on "black Saturday" and detained for almost four months. At the outbreak of Israel's War of Independence. Tsur was battalion commander in Givat Brigade, which became the most famous unit on the southern front. He established the crack mobile jeep unit later known as "Samson's Foxes." which cleared the area of Egyptian and Arab strongholds. His battalion operated in most of the vital battles of the war. the results of which helped map the present Armistice lines. After the War of Liberation, he was commander of the southern region headquarters under the overall command of Chief of Staff Moshe Dayan. In 1951. Tsur left for the United States to study military administration techniques. When Gen Mordechai Makleff was named Chief of Staff, Tsur was called back from abroad and appointed head of the Army's manpower division, a post he held until 1956 when he took command of the Central region. During the Sinai campaign, he was Governor of the Gaza Strip. He has a wife and three children, and his hobbies are art, music and history. ing the opening. Prime Minister BenGurion will deliver his speech an "The State ol Israel and the Jewish People.'' Mr. Ben-Gunonspeech iexpected to be the opening salvo in the battle over the ideological LsSUCS facing the Jewish people and the Zioni-t movement in the .second decade of the establishment of an independent Jewish State It is DO secret that Mr. Ben-tiurion believes that Israel is — and will become even more.— the center of all Jewish life, and that a true Zionist is only he who personally implements the idea of the return to Zion. Jewish leaders abroad, particularly in America, on the other hand. base their ideology on the permanence and validity, from the point ol Jewish history, of the Diaspora, particularly that of the largest Jewish community ol the world, that oi America. While this ideoligical issue will form an important point on the agenda of the Congress, the conclave will also deal with more practical matters It will discuss problems of immigration, absorption and agricultural settlement Finance Minister Levl Fshkol is expected to bring before the Congress (In his capacity as head of the settlement department of the Jewish Agency) a four-year plan of activities in this field, drafted so as to tie in with the five-year development program of Israel. In this connection, the Congress will be asked to express ifsetf on the rability of long-eange planning of fund-raising abroad end, specifically, on a : BT-year program for the Jewish • ils irally, the Congress will devote considerable attention to the questions ol Jewish education in the Dispora. of activities amang the youth, and of an effort to the knowledge of Hebrew among Jews all over the world. i II learnii ol Hebjreu and the personal participation in fosterir... aliyah will both be included in a "Declaration of of each Zionist, to be included as an amendtiunt. in the Constitution of the World ,' % % %  inist Organization, technical arrangements and Ihe organizational sparations for the Congress have been ui leveral months. The Jerusalem Convention Center is be: •'•oiied to house the ( Ukd all over the world ot delegates have taker. tlso, in most countries, outside the Soviet bloc ihe maior i have already appointed their "fra• itions" or observers to to -Here in l I Information I MinI a' month m on the Zioni-t movement during which more than 500 lecture-, n erences will be hi ughoul the country between "he ZionIsrael On Dizational n has aln :;. hitalks with the It i lew ol %  rtles on th i omp Jewish tg< i cj execul UN Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON sorts of linguistic artifacts When th"re arc two the same thing, for instance, one word tells what the object looks like, and the other, what it does; as with "moon" — Pvawnah because it looks vvlute' and yawreach because it wanders over the skies He points out how words may reveal much about a people In Hebrew, for example, the word for • charity' is the same as that for "justice." The root meaning of "shalom" is whole, or complete But as exciting as derivations are. they are only a part of the clear splendor of this book, which includes chapters on the patterns of verbs and nouns, of onomatopoes in Hebrew, of what time and tongue have done to the pronunciation of some words, of words borrowe.i from other languages, of "all sorts of odds and ends." as the author playfully notes. I suppose the book does resemble a textbook, for it has questions and answers at the ends of the chapters — and the questions are most extraordinary: they are like a puzzle or some delightful detective game. The book does require some knowledge of Hebrew — basic grammar and ability to sound out the words, at the very least. A good Hebrew vocabulary be wonderful, but I used a dictionary and then was very little that I missed. A child who knows Hebrew would have a marvelous lime with this book, and his Hebrew would become a language in depth, not something to slip away at the first disuse. For it is above all the sheer, cold logic of the language which Dr. Horowitz so lovingly communicates. Here, at last, are the*whys of all Hie rules, and—at last!—the ani to go with them. Off the Record By NATHAN ZIPRIN That Old Blood Libel ^NE OF THE most disconcerting reve%  'lations about the Jewish situation in j the Soviet Union was the disclosure that the official organ of the Communist Party in the Soviet Caucuses had revived the barbarous blood libel. But for the fact that the report was coupled with a reproduction of the article which appeared in the Red Journal, we would be inclined to view the disclosure as untrustworthy, inaulhentic or incredible. One could not believe that 43 years after the revolution, the Crarist practice of infuriating the people into pogroms on Jews was still an instrument of Soviet policy. But the picture told the tale as no words can — an ugly tale, a brutal one. a HOT) beyond comprehension, an ill omen not alone for Jews but for the Soviet Union itself. In view of Mo-cnw s frequent boasting that the constitution of the Soviet Union makes anti-Semitism a punishable crime, we wonder how an official party organ could have dared such deviationism if it did not feel itself immune from cassation, or worse, or if it did not believe the climate wa< ripe for the filth it was sowing. It iuniversally known that the press in the Soviet Union is not a free one How iit. then, that a party organ has felt itself free to carry an article acusing Jews of drinking the blood of Moslems in their religious rites" It is quite obvious (ha revival of the blood libel was the culmination of the unremitting anti-Israel and anti-Jewish attitudes in precincts Qther than the Caucuses. Are these circlenowprepared to embark on the road back to the Middle Ages in order to placate Nasser? We Jewhave had long and painful experiences with id libels 'This, the most contagious of social diseases, we hoped, would vanish with the demise of Czardom and (teeth of Hitlenan motives, but it apparently has again risen to plague us and. tragically. Arabs Try to Convince Africans of Their Case United Nations THE ARABS TRIED hard to convince the Africans — many of whom had hardly heard of the Arab refugee problem — that here of human beingl befall oppressed, persecuted, -robbed of their homeland." by Jews organ iced at "Fascist" and "Nazi-like" Zioni-tThe key words in this Arab-Soviet barrage were precisely the terms that make the Africans livid with anger — "colonialism" •imperialism." etc. The Arab case for "repatriation" of the refugees onto Israeli soil is based on one clause in a lengthy resolution adopted by the General Assembly back in 1948 That clause Paragraph II declares that Arabe refugees "should be permitted to return to Israel or. if thev choose not to go back, should receive compensation from Israel for the property left behind. Since most of the Africans knew nothing of the background of the Arab-Israeli disputes, the anti-Israelis here hammered on that Paragraph II. But Michael Comay chairman of Israel's delegation, set the record straight First. Comay pointed out that a single paragraph from a long resolution cannot stand by itself The whole must be taken into account As far as Paragraph II is concerned, he showed, the phrasing is permissive; the wording is that repatriation "should be permitted." The question arises: Who should "permit?" Obviously that means Israel. But there are many paragrapns in that long 1948 resolution. Having been built and developed carefully in 19*8. after long deliberation and debate, every part of that resolution must be watched carefully. The resolution was not. as the anti-Israehs maintained, a 'repatriation resolution." us main aim was peace between Israel and the Arabs. The resolution set up a Conciliation Commission, and this commission was instructed "to take steps to assist the governments and authorities concerned to achieve a final settlement of all questions outstanding between them." Israel, then, made it clear that it has no intention of permitting hostile elements to enter its land when these people are pledged to destruction of the state. The African, understood that point, too Mr Comay proved not trom ancient documents, but from Radios Cairo and Baghdad statements in the last two months that destruction of Israel is exactly what the Arab leaders still seek.


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Paqe 8-A &f Jen1st thrkltor Friday, December 16 1S60 Immigration is the Story of the American People By JOHN F. KENNEDY The story of immigration is the story ol people. Patrick Donnelly. Hans Lindstrom, and Mas.es Siegel were three of the forty million people who make up thai story. They were not famous people and their names will not be remembered in the history hooks like those of such fellow lmmi~ as Albert Einstein, Andrew Carnegie, and Knrico Fermi. Vet, ol the forty million who came, there were many more Donnellys, Lindstroms, and Eiegels than Kmsteins. Can ;ic-. aiul Kermiv ly, then, their storicare of Ini re interest to us In our ti fathom the meaning and ..'re of immigration. They are nol spectacular itoriea and do not involve vast fortunes or great discoveries but they are perhaps typical of the stories ol most oi those who came. In 1844 Patrick Donnelly. hi wile, and three children lived on a larm in Ireland. Donnelly did not own the farm but worked it ior a landlord In return for his work he kept a portion of the crop and gave the rest to the landlord. The 1840s were not good years in Ireland. Land that had been larmed for centuries was worn out, taxes were high, money was short, and Donnelly found it difficult to meet the increasingly heavy demands of his landlord The Donnelly family lived in a one-room hut made damp by the weather and smoky by the (ire which burned for heat and rooking-.The mot important part of their diet was potatoes grown on the farm. There was a little milk, occasionally a piece of fish, and meat was the rarest of luxuries. This was what the Donnellys had known all of their lives and they might never have questioned this existence had it not been for the calamity that struck in 1846 thi potato crop was destroyed by rot. Half a million people died in Ireland that year of starvation and diseases resulting from malnutrition. For the Donnellys, failUK to produce a crop that year meant eviction by their landlord. There was no longer a life for he Donnellys in Ireland and there w re many more in the same condition Therefore, when the government, in an attempt to L,. rid "i excess population, offei i to pa; the Donnellys' pas to America, they acepted. The cost wai S15. As hundreds ol their com] did, the Donnellys sailed tor Aim ,., ;. i I ialbj the) n ach d their • nation v Vork Donnelly had lived on a [arm all ol hi %  life He hi i had no expi rnee w its cltj life, Pai ed stree s, tenen I re all m to h Handlin hi • ivi n a vh set iption "i w hal the dt city life musl hav< been like for the peasai I who had ki nothing but the land. The first citj thi M pi ople had ever seen In seaport from which they had embarked to America —"The early comers passed wearily in'c the itraggling suburbs. Cautiously, the saw the familiar road lurn Into a crowded street Between the houses, the green spaces grew smaller, then disappeared Multitudes of men appeared around them. Carts and coaches ran all about Tall buildings consecrated to unknown uses hemmed them in. The sun was darkened. "This is a place full of wonders for those who have never seen a city before. Amazement, the shadow of so much newness, covers them Their minds rush to find a known comparison. But this is like nothing else in the world; no town, no fair, no market place was ever like it. And the new men, who very likely will spend the rest of their lives in a city, pause They look at the life of the city, take in the myriad of impressions, and begin to shape their attitudes toward urban society ." In many ways life for the Donnellys in New York was even harder than it had been in Ireland. Hardest of all was the strangeness of the city and the hostility of many of the people. Although the Donnellys lived among a large number ot fellow ... Attvntionl Mother* Who Carp DEPEND ON BABY SITTERS WHO ARE CAREFULLY SCREENED WOMEN OF *HE HIGHEST CHARACTER. V A I, I, Southwest Sitters Service, Inc. A Reputable Agency, Licensed and Bonded By the State of Florida. MO 6-0969 and CA 1-6428 fun r IN FLORIDA CONGRESS AIRPORT INN M ALl BRAND NEW AT ENTRANCE TO MIAMI INTL AIRPORT M AIR-CONDITIONED AND HEATED 4X TV, RADIOS. PHONES -*X BOATING AND GOLF OPPOSITE -*f SWIM POOL CABANAS 4X COFFEE SHOP, DINING ROOM. COCKTAIL LOUNGE -fc CREDIT CARDS HONORED 1850 N.W. 42nd MIAMI Ave. FREE! Wrii. for lltwotgr* ond <** TIAVfl GUIDE tilling Fin* motoli Iran cooit lo coat. Impacted and ujn>my d by Congnm of Motor Hoioli. JOHN f. KEUMDY n X %  Uon i', /ol I Kenned\ President %  El I Unite • S Aw mg pfl umei .-.>ul articles Mi K the at %  Pi P %  ntag Prof I' %  I 19W) and Why I [land Slf I ( TIIM e Xi. I II s.-1 f Jewish Floi \er-jl fcatawei rdf PrcstdVnt'Eleci i h>.'k u-huh |M| ,"nl>' J rJ 01 pdri of the Ont -\jrinii l:bun ScTW the Ann • D/umjrmti League o/ fl'nai H ;th aid ittvdiUble front the ADL • Publications Departirent Irish immigrants, there was no escaping the bitterness which he and his family met when they ventured outside their circle of friendand neighbors. It was a kind of suspicion, even h thai Patrick Donnelly was to know for the real oi bit life His grandin would live to see its virl UfpuD a r ance but that would II v yean later. There Mftf nothing m inj •'>' irkable about the DonneHya' n \innica. They new r again lived on a farm — that dream died early. Patrick Donnelly M rked, raised his family, sad The things that happened i and his family were imall but multiplied by hundreds md* like the Donnelly,, became wry big. Patrick fe had no cduca'mn. his ren had very little, but their %  %  ; i • %  • h i i con more anil same of their Idr n i' en went to je Patrick and hi. wife wets almost ail ol their I i too. changed (or the Donnelly fa milj • %  .the yeartrent by. w.-rc other changes as the > >an pasted. Each succeeding -aw Ireland grew dimmer and dimmer for the Donnelly family Indeed, for the children. Ireland became little more than a faint memory kept alive by old family stories. What happened, in fact, was that the Donnelly's and their offspring became less different from other Americans. Without conscious effort, each succeeding generation became leu distinguishable from all other Americans. Their coming made the I'nited States a different kind of nation, but it also made the Donnellys different people. It is hard to tell which changed more or which profited more. The stories of Hans Lmd-trom and sieges differ I,I,I oin that of Patrick Don nf (her ithe same and their impact on American life was as great — or Mali. They came at different 'ime*-. Lindstrom in 1868, Siege I in 1883* The immediate causes nf their coming were different. Lindstresj • %  •<: n during the Great Famine of the 1860's; Siegel left la after the great pogroms of 1831 They settled in different places Moses Siegel. a tailor by trade, landed in New York and there he and his family stayed' Lindstrom and his family mad, the hard overland passage to here tree farm land %  l il a familiar climate waited. These were the surface differ, ences. The essentails were alike. Donnell. Lindstrom. and Siegel fled from their life in?" .1 nevr one. They did not think of thern%  elves as participants in a great revolution. Indeed, none of them would have understood what that revolution was. Each brought something to America in customj, traditions, manners, intelligence, and industry. Each acquired something in America for himself, his family, and his descendantsnew industry The result of those things that were brought combined with those things acquired by the forty million newcomers was a new society composed of many societies and a new culture composed of many cultures — a culture and a society characterized by differences rather than similarities. As one writer has put it. the Lindstroms. Donnelly), and Sicgels made America "a heterogeneous race but a homogeneous nation." NEXT WEEK': Waves of Immigration. Care enough GIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY This Christmas b a thoughtful giver. Choose modern gift* for modem Florida living-Batter Living, Electricallyl An •lactrical gift says all the nico thinga that worda cannot expreee. It heaps on giving all through the year. There are marvelous selections In all prices and for every ago and intareet. &fa* "t/^^J^jScm^js^^jBcmj Gut* %  %  7% I f I T f L 0 I I D 1 rim I I • I T MLHN9 BUILD FLORIDA



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Friday, December 16, I960 U M i r.f \fhrid for, Renowned Violinist Due at Open Meeting Of Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood Page 7-B Berlin Symphony Orchestra. PrcviMialy, for the Telefunken label, she recorded Bruch and Spohr COI tos. delssohn aw~M>zart A majwr c ncertos, the latter with the soloist a original cadenzas. Charles Laughton bids goodbye to Jsan Simmons end her infant a Peter Ustinov watches. A cc"ne from -IrXrZ %  $.2,000,000 Bryna Products co-s.onina Dou^as S M ss Simmons. Laurence Olivier. Tony Curtis. John Gavin. Laughter, and Ustinov Fumed ,nSuper Technirama-7'J f or release by ""i^Sr'?^ 1 P r i aCUS P ened Thursday at Wo metco s 163rd Street Theatre. Miami. ous concert violin virtuoso, who has recently returned from a European concert tour, will be featfed at an open meeting of the Sisterhood of Temple Beth Sholom on Wednesday. 1:30 p.m.. according :"" an announcement by Mrs David Drucker. Sisterhood vice president. In addition to playing the violin, '-Field win present a talk on her recent tour. Mrs. Harvey Kramer. Sisterhood :cnt, said that a luncheon will e the program at 12:30 p.m. n the Sisterhood lounge. Committee for the luncheon is composed of i wmembers oi Sisterhood who have joined the organization since nber. Juliua Shapiro, membership chairman, will be chairman Ol the luncheon, and will be in charge ol hospitality for the day. While on her European concert ing. engagements for Decca. In September, she recorded the Dvorak Violin Concerto with the Monticello, Here We Come" is the second in a series oi Yiddish films which will be presented Sunday, 8p.m., at the Israelite Center. Starring are Menasha Skulnick and Michael Rosenberg. Program will also feature "Sinqers of Israel," with the ienowned Cantor Malavsky and his Family Choir. Sam Azrikan is chairman of special projects and ways and means of the Israelite Center. "Monticello, Here We Come" is a comedydrama with music and song. — e Ginsburg Resumes At Strath-Haven Senior Citizens Gather Sunday Latke party and traditional lighting of Chanuka candle* will be featured at the annual Chanuka party of the Golden Age Friendship Club of the Miami YMIIA on Sunday at 3 p.m. / Performing a spirited program of Chanuka tonga will be the Senior Citizens' Choral Group, directed by Mrs. Fiances Berliner Berstling. The program will be held in the auditorium of the Miami YMIIA, 450 SW 16th ave. Hyman Kam, president of the Club, said the affair is open to the public. Viihan Ginsburg. well known for than 30 years in the i le! field, has resumed owner igement of the Strath-Haven on Miami Beach. 6 again. Florida-bound varationen are assured the tines) ten-ice and utmost convenience in America's popular resort," GinsI urn said. A completely kosher hotel, where ^ ishruth i 8 rigidly observed, the SIrath Haven features a cuisine that ipecializea in appetizing menus prepared under its expert chef. In addition to the friendly atmOsI litre. Strath-Haven guests will enJ v the private swimming pool and beach, poolside snack bar, and the Ilanned entertainment. This year, the hotel is renovated and redecorated, and is r.owair-conditioned throughout for the utmost in vacation pleasure and comfort. The Strath-Haven also has its own synagogue on the prem:-(Camp Blue Star Reunion Blue Star Camps. Hendersonyille. N.C., will hold its annual reunion and •get-together'' for the Greater Miami Hollywood area on Sunday. 2 to 5 p.m.. at the Biscayne Terrace hotel's Starlinght room, according to an announcement by the founders and directors. Herman and Harry Popkin. of Atlanta. Ga. THE PERFECT GIFT FOR CHANUKA! PATSY ABBOTT IN HER JUST RELEASED LAUGH HIT! Recorded at Patsy's Place NOW ON SAlt AT YOUR RECORD SHOP or Order by Phone It 8-8254 .> "A^SSS^ATLTOOM ^ [Seville NEW YEAR'S E VEj *.-?*:. PARTY *•:*> DINNER-DANCE and FLOOR SHOW STARRING '••",*' NEJLA ATES Th Exquisite Turkish Delight* Plus: AN ALL STAR SHOW WITH A CHORUS OF DAZZLING GALS Dancing to Lee Martin Orchestra TAXES • TIPS INCLUDED *l* s0 FILET MIGNON IZ.& DINNER Gift For the ladies-Hah.Favors.Fon-Makers Reservations: Ralph, JE 2-2511 QPEBfiEMG DEC. 21 j JACK & MARILYN NAGLE PRESENTS at m U NEW MUSICAL REVUE STARRING NEJLA ATES 3r •THE EXQUISITE TURKISH DELIGHT" P&W: TAN ALL STAR SHOW r : > WITH *.•'• •'* r A CHORUS of DAZZLING GALS FISHER and WHITE MELINO and HOLLIS BARRY ELLIOTT • GUY TARO ." .' • RONNIE LEONARD '•'• DANCING TO THE MUSIC OF ^ LEE MARTIN ORCHESTRA la,I, Show 10:30 Ml. • lot. Show 11.10 ". Dmn.r Sorvtd I to 30 P.M. GALA'/ NEWYEAR^ EVE PARTY $000 ^fc rti •JBP PIISOH BEVERAGE MINIMUM Res. Ralph. It M !" Club Castanet CUISINE THAT'S THE .TALK OF THE TOWN • .* *. Seville OCF.ANFRONT AT 29th STREET Chanuka Gift to Last Forever f* A Pleasing New Voice For Yourself or Your FriendV Studio T Serenata Club A System of Voice Modulotion g created by Original Sleepy Time Gal Children & Adults • Prjwahl & Group for Imm. Info: MO 1-9525, | nstruct ion. Long Term & Short Term MO 7-9349, JI 1-3848 Cou-ses



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Friday. December 16. I960 +Jenisti fhridfan Page 11-A Some 300 persons attended the Jewish National Fund annual banquet last week at the Fontainebleau hotel. Left to riaht are Sol Goldman honorary president; Leon Ell. dinner chairman; former Maryland Gov. Theodore McKeldin. who made the principal address; Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, president of the JNF Council of Greater Miami; Dr. Zev Kogan, executive director; and Daniel Broad, past president. Three States Defend Sunday Laws Continued from Pge 1 A constitute a system of economic and social legislation. Against this argument, opponents of the Sunday laws contend that they violate the barrier between Church and State, favoring certain religions over theirs .This, however, is not the only argument against the Blue Laws. Justices Hugo Black and John M. Harlan asked Boston attorney Herbert Ehrmann, president of the American Jewish Committee, who represents the Crown Kosher Supermarket in its case against the Police Commissioner of Springfield, Mass., whether there would be any point in the court's deciding the case on the grounds that the law included religious overtones in its language. It was noted that if the law were invalidated on that ground, the state could pass a new law in different language but still of the, same substance. Mr. Ehrmann replied that even a purported day %  of rest law which would designate Sunday as the day t without exempting those who wor-! I shiped on other days, would disj riminate against them in violation of the constitution. Anumber of amicus briefs were | filed by various organizations. While the National Retail Merchant* Assn. and the Retail Clerks International Assn. of the American Federation of Labor Congress of t I ndustrial Organizations, filed their i briefs in favor of the Sunday Laws, the following argued in opposition to it: The American Jewish Committee, the Anti-Defamation League of the B'nai B'rith, the American Civil Liberties Union and the Seventh Day Adventists. In the amici curiae brief, the AJC and ADL argued that Sunday closing laws violate the First Amendment guarantee of freedom BEST WISHES FOR THE HOLIDAYS from GEORGE and ANNE STATE RESTAI RAXT 10760 Biscayne Blvd. Best Wishes to the Entire Jewish Community DADE GAS CORPORATION BOTTLED GAS & APPLIANCES 6940 N.W. 27th Avenue Phone NE 3-6301 GREETINGS Monufacfvrert Distributors Architectural Woodwork 535 N.W. Hth STREET, MIAMI, FLORIDA As Near as the Telephone: FR 4-3186 ^ ** V i Federal ,AN AiSOC/AilOrV or MiAMI ei Koui ffS EXCEED UO Hlll\0* flOV of religion. "When the state aids and supports specific religious denominations by selecting their day of worship as the day for general observance, the status and dignity of the ofher religions are thereby impaired," the brief stated. "Adherents of minority religious groups, and particularly their children, are constrained in the free and open practice of their religious rights when the stale places its stamp of approval upon the religious practices and customs of the religious group which happens to be in the mapority. Thus, an inThe two Jewish organizations also stress in their brief that "When a retail establishment belonging to a Christian may be open for business six days a week, a similar establishment belonging to a competitor who observes the Jewish Sabbath can be open only live days a week." They point out that Orthodox Jews are constrained from shopping "on the only day of the weekend which would be available to them for that purpose." The brief also argues that the Sunday closing laws are contrary to the Fourteenth Amendment which states "no state shall deny to any person within its jurisdiction the equal protection of the laws." These laws..the brief continues, violate this clause "since the state by preferring the holy day of one religion necessarily discriminates against all others Clearly, any state Sunday law must provide an exception as broad as the prohibition .. ." HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL MEL %  JACK • HERMAN and MORRIS KALER PRODUCE COMPANY 2121 N. W. 13th Avenut Phone FR 4-4174 THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED needs for its THRIFT SHOP All your furniture, clothing, linens, dishes, drapes, etc. All proceeds go lowrd lupport of •he Home. You my contribute, lake Mx deduction or we will pay ceth for Mine. Remember ... we re NOT • profit-miking orgeniietion ... We %  re helping your community to keep il, dignity. By helping others you •re helping yourself! Mnufturers end jobbers-remember—we cin use •II your >utcssts or misfits. Pease call us for earlypick-up. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 5737 N.W. 27th Avenue NE 3-2338 Closed Saturdays TO ALL GREETINGS CHESTER BLACKBURN & R0DER, INC. SHIPPING TO PANAMA Motor Vessel Montego and Motor Vessel Stratford REGULAR SCHEDULED SERVICE EVERY 10 DAYS to CRISTOBAL with TRANS-SHIPMENTS to PANAMA and CENTRAL and SOUTH AMERICA 1040 Biscay ne Boulevard FR 9-2877 MUGGE'S RESTAURANT, INC. fOR FINE FOOD COMPUTE DINNERS "THE BEST THE MARKET AFFORDS ... AT REASONABLE PRICES" ALSO A LA CARTE MENU AMPLE FREE PARKING — AIR CONDITIONED 1818 N.W. 36th St. NE 54714 Holiday Greetings To Our Many friends Construction Products Corp. BUILDING MATERIALS 6865 NW 36th AVENUE Phone OX 1-9180 "WHERE 70 GET THEM' Hopkins-Carter Hardware Co. • MARINE SUPPLIES • PAINTS and VARNISHES • FISHING TACKLE • NAUTICAL CHARTS • SHIPMATE ft WHLIS BOTTLED CAS FREE PARKING and DELIVERY 139 S. Miami Avenue Phone FR 1-6654 GREETINGS... MADER & COMPANY P. & O. DOCKS MIAMI SEASONS GREETINGS TO ALL OUR FRIENDS BRANT ORCHID SUPPLY "Complete Orchids Service and Storage" 2970 SW 27th AVENUE P hone Hl 3 5544



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'Friday, December 16. I960 • t*Mtaft Thridkir Miami Beach Hadassah Monday Marks 'Operation Moving Day' in Jerusalem The 12 groups of Miami Beach chapter of Hadassah, comprising a membership of over 4,000 women, will Monday celebrate "M. D." Day in honor of the new Hadassah-Hebrew University Medical Center. MKS. ma KKtNsict I'm a house. (Of course, you know houses don't really talk, but this is special.) I'm a good house, tut I'm peeved. I'm a good house, in a wonderful place called 60LDEN ISLES. |Jn griping because the folks at GOLDEN ISLES are selling me for less than what I think I'm worth. They take a beautiful WATfRFRONT LOT, big, too, and build me on it I'm a FINE house. I've got EVERYTHING. I'll stay young for years and years. Yet those GOLDEN ISLES folks are selling me for JUST COST! I know I'm worth more, and you'll know that, too, when you see me. So. please come out and look me over. I'm peeved now, but I'll make a really happy home for you. WWWW^fWWW W W GOLDEN ISLES HOMES All waterfront Fully suwilled Healed I air conditioned large, well-planned rooms Fully equipped kitchens Minimum lot 84' i ISO* With and without pod! Complete City services: Water a sewers Police & tire ptojedkni Garbage Strain collection No assessments, everylkiat in and paid lor Priced Irom $39,900 Excellent linancwif No closing costs LAY* MC Of ROtlM 1100 E. leach lauteyatd HolloaMe, Flan* rfcaaes: WAfcesa 3-1234 WAaosh 2 3102, Irom 1-M27 .1 K MntlHaU M arlfr i eom Pan'st will be Mrs. riUIIUdy PlaniS ten-yew-old son, David. j show will follow. Berlin-born Mrs. Morton is former Lottie Elwen, leading This citadel of healing is situated "'Z l k the 1 Vi ,n Sla.tsoper. Page 3-B Morton's Fashion the sofor "H'-Day will be at the Mar will feature Olga Pavlova, Victor Unque hotel at noon. Guest speaker Marchese. and Yaslo. Mrs. atop the Judean the city of Jerusalem. With the funds realized from these functions, Hadassah hopes to transfer all its medical installations which were dispersed during I*> rael's War of Independence-hence the celebration here Monday ol "M.D.-Day" — Moving Day. The new Medical Center is a fit ting monument to the memory ol Henrietta Szold, the founder of Ha dassah, whose centennial of birth is •also currently being celebrated Henrietta Szold established the concept of volunteer service and committed Hadassah to a program o' healing, teaching, research, and youth rehabilitation. Hadassah women, the world over, ing out her principles, ideals. is Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. ol Temple Menorah. Musical prouran jhairman. accompanist Aida Alex Dellerson is surrounding, ."£ %  Charles Gertler is P r ident 6 of the group. Mrs. Leo Levin is chairman of the day, assisted by Mrs. Herbert Gutman. • • • Esther group will have an "H"Day luncheon at the Fontainebleau hotel. Skit, "Portrait of a Lady," will be a prelude to the unveiling of a head of Henrietta Szold by Jean Emil. Chairman is Mrs. Florence memory ol Cassileth. Israeli group schedules an "H"Day luncheon at the Algiers hotel at noon. Guest speaker will be Mrs. Haskel Lazere. A musical presentation, written and narrated by Mrs. Sol Silverman, will be highlighted with solos by Mrs. Kay Harrison, accompanied by Mrs. Olga Bibor Stern. Mrs. are carryideas and Mrs. Inez Krensky is overall coTrudy Ha !" ersch, B S eh > airman ordinator for the Beach chapter's %  Monday functions *"%" L '" ru 9r0up celebra,es • "H -Day at a noon luncheon at the Br.ndeU group celebrates the Deauville no,t 1 Fashion show wil Henrietta Szold centennial at the Fontainebleau hotel, with a lunch eon Monday at noon. Program will feature a "surprise ceremonial trio i Ute," followed by a musical, featuring Miss Carole Donn and her | accompanist. Mrs. Earl Coplon is 1 president. be on the program, as well as a icandlelighting ceremony honoring oatrons. Chairman is Mrs. David Davis. Hanna Senesch group will have j an "H"-Day luncheon at the Saxlony hotel at noon. Highlight of the i program will be a duet by Cantor f Ben Grossberg, of Miami Hebrew (Congregation, and his wife, Teresa Ronson. dramatic soprano. Mrs. Deborah group has an "H"-Da> luncheon in the Mona Lisa room | by the musical performance of Mrs. : Emil Morton, noted star of many 'productions here and abroad. AcShaloma group celebrates "H'Day with a luncheon at the Eden Roc hotel at noon. Guest speaker is Rabbi Jonah Caplan. Israeli singer Doreen Sakrais. will also be hearcK accompanied by her mother at the piano. Chairman is Mrs. Joseph Rappaport. • Southgate group will have a Henrietta Szold Day centennial luncheon at the Carillon hotel. Program is "A Three-Fold Blessing," a dramatic presentation. Mrs. Leah Udell is chairman. • Henrietta Szold group "H"-Day luncheon will be at 12 noon at the Algiers hotel. Musical program is by Mrs. Theodore Drucker. Guest speaker will be Rabbi Irving Lehrman. of Temple Emanu-El. Mrs. Anna Rayvid is chairman. Stephen S. Wise group luncheon 8 8 8 8 8 8-8-888888REASONS WHY YOU SHOULD DRINK MOUNTAIN VALLEY WATER AS AN AID IN THE TREATMENT KIDNEY & BLADDER AILMENTS DM recommenoW daily amount will holp to; I. 2. 3. 4. STIMULATE KIDNEY ACTION SOOTHE BLADDER IRRITATION NEUTRALIZE EXCESS URINE ACID EXPEL SYSTEMIC WASTES RAPIDLY ild and or "fill" Consider too: 5. Mountain Valley Water is light, n delightful to taste. It will not "bloat" 6. Mountain Volley Water is not "treated It is as nature intended it to be, clear. It is NOT A LAXATIVE. INEXPENSIVE kidneys and bladyou. in any way. pure and crystal 7. Your doily 6 to 8 glasses is and PLEASANT aid for your der. 8. Doctors everywhere prescribe and personally use this fine old health aid from Hot Springs, Arkansas. Why not ask your doctor about it? Taki the first step taward better kidney and bladder actun T00AY. Call new lir template inlormation. Complimentary literature is ,ws IN the asking. MountainVaJtey Wo for r"uriT iMUNOSl Water HOT VRINGSj -1*1 n i i in ii 301 S.W. 8th Stre Phone FRanklin 3-2< III I•• %  • • I II II %  RDINE'S Shop Monday nd Friday Nightt, Miami. Miami Reach 'til 9:00 163rd St. Storo, Ft. Laudordak, W Palm Death til 9:30 loihs (jjomxn U or Ml AM. B^CH month* '„i,"we nave Although w^ we cou | a tried our best, never hove sV ,\f v/.thout you, *• ~~ e ^sible to done i We.w.shKJ*^ becOUS e o print d a HopPV 0 f Miomr JOE MASTERS MASTERS, Phone MO 8th Street 7-8979 Miami, Fla. Frost Conservatory of Music 1443 Alton Road Miami Beach Phone JE 8-5760 OPENS THE TENTH SEASON WITH OUTSTANDING TEACHERS CLASSICAL and POPULAR PIANO BRASS • STRINGS • WOODWINDS ACCORDION • GUITAR Practicing Stud o Available VOICE DEVELOPMENT ad CORRECTION by MARTHA FROST ttf ol VllNk*.'JL2&t*Ss &a. AV 'One ol (he Nolion s OWesI ana largest" % Federal a nd LOAN ASSOCIATION O< MIAMI fy tOSIPH V lWON. Fiei* SS 0tC[S EXCEED 160 '*&** ft** i .t i tt %  I 3



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BnSHK9H9KB^ng RW^H Friday. December 16. 1960 ^JmlstlhrlcHan Britain Denies Neo-Nazi Entry to Address Biqots LONDON (JTA A leading Hans R„H„ ,,,.,„ 4WIJVW Page 5-A LONDON — (JTA) — A leading German neo-Nazi, who had been scheduled to address a meeting of neo-Fascists in Londo.i, will no' be permitted to enter Britain, British Home Secretary R. A. Butler announced in Commons this week. Hans Rudel, a lieutenant colonel during the Nazi rcgirrfe, was w of several European Fascists scheduled to address a meeting of the leo-Fascist "Friends of Europe" to •* presided over by Sir Oswald Mosley, long-time British Fascist !£ rC 4hr.' M rif, y ,a L e l a n0U Ced fh# *•"•"••" Town H.II w„ that-^ie meeting had been canh *-j %  .... boohed for th meeting for the celed. Marylebone Town, fearing the potwbllity of disturbances, canceled a permit to the group for the meeting on December 4 and tame day. The issue was raised in Commons by Barnett Janner, MP and British Jewish leader, who asked Mr. But, Icr if the latter was aware that j Rudel had been a prominent Nazi 1 during the Hitler regime and that | Rudel would address a meeting in | London. i Mr. Janner asked whether the Home Secretary would act to prevent Rudel from coming to England. Replying, the Home Secretary said Rudel would not be allo.vcd .o enter the United Kingdom. I960. • i..*.i Mrttam, U **| I -J i i 1 I ELAL now has a branch in Miami Beach! %  "" % %  T^" %  ^w .... I:„I„„J r ,,!.,In Israel. induS]t sprouts tomorrow morning ot 9:30 a.m. It's El Al Israel Airlines" new Miami Beach branch, right on the main stem! It's a full-size branch. Fully staffed. Fully equipped, with a direct teletype line to fcl A Operations in New York. (You or your travel ogent can put a reservation right through on a flight from New York to London, Paris, Rome, Athens or Tel Aviv, and get the confirmation bock immediately.) ,. %  L I' But this is more than just on airlines branch, it s on Israel Information Center too, with exciting exhibits on travel in Israel, culture in Israel, industry in Israel. Whether you're contemplating a trip to Israel or not, stop in and say "Shalom. EL AL ISRAEL AIRLINES, 1602 Washington Ave. (near Lincoln), Miami Beach, Tel. JE 2-5441.



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Page 12-B + kistfkridliir Friday. December 16, \%Q RESERVE NOW! Recommended by America's leading Orthodox Rabbis | DAVID ROSNKH'S J mm MOTH-POOL -CAI4N AS* Sterling Quality is Supreme Only RENOWNED FOR KASHRUTH AND,QUALITY SINCE 19J2 CALORIE AND SALT FREE DIETS 3 UNSURPASSED STERLING MEALS DAILY Perfect Caterinq Service for large or Small Groups? ION THE OCEAM • 7th SHEET, HKMI IFICH HJ Phone UN 68831 Pearly Gait by Hal Pearl AB OEFTER'S NEW KOSHER ROMWELL HOTEL OcsenOem it 20th St i MIAMI" BEACO KOSHER MEALS $fi50 ZV" e ,, INCLUDED w .i 105 %  >. Ti OM. 7 Other R.ltes Avail. *JO Jan. 4 to Jjn .?D Single Occ. & Enropr.i i Plan A CANTOR JACOB KOMIGSCJERG v.nl Officiate Passover HotTdayi i i Nil tfxira fi FREE Che i Mate • 21" TV & R/'.no m esch Rm • Self Parking. Many other Sat,ires. \, ,v ussi 'I \ PKl' I IH > S "i II Kill >TKJ Cont, Pvt. Beach. Pool f Cabanas \ i rk I HOTEL THE OCEANFRONT SKYSCRAPER ^ STRICTLY KOSHER / CUISINE Annot'iices the Reopening TO THE PUBLIC of the famous, Well Known TIDES DINING ROOM ON FRIDAY, DEC. 16th SPECIAL 8 COURSE TRADITION 41 KOSHER D!Nni:3S Including Sucrome.i'al Wir.e For Reservations •-•;;;,"; Phone Vzt"-".'JE 16701 ON THE OCEAN AT 12th ST., MIAMI BEACH ALAMAC HOTEL KOSHER CUISINE GRAND OPENING FRIDAY DECEMBER 16 ROSENTHAL FAMILY CELEBRATES GALA 16th ANNIVERSARY NEW Air conditioned OOLD COAST DININO ROOM EAMOUJ KU>ntH MENU SPECIALTIES R>v ic 4 9 helle. a redhead, anil Evelyn a blonde, turning female M well as male heads at the Del Russo make up salon. Beauty and brains make Merle Kroop, of Lh Beach, a standout And we mean si c\ i itand-oul in an] crowd, almost 511" In heeli New falher and sc;i galfiiia twosome here, Bob end Marshall Steirn, whe have joined the Bay:hore swimers. Formerly of Huntington, W. Va they're now making their home on the Beach. No wonder hat n l seen Chuck (Algiers) Poaner w iwaj on the fairways ol late. He's too bus) sigr up buyers for bis Tan Towers cooperative apartments on Belle Isle, More than 60 have been old tn date Morris Lapidus, architect of that edifice, earns s salute from this i' ice for rture wh n he was awarded a special citation recently at Madison Squan He requested thai in> rabbi. l>r. Irving the prentation when he learned Temple Emanu-El'i itital leader was in New York al the ti i Sara S mon di •• her arthritis to interfere with the renovation planning ol net Bi I a thei p; %  %  an] she says lny lid Florence Hecht hooting a bin eocKfail party at their Beach home Sund.-v. Wender if he's corxoting a "Greyhound Cocktail" for the occasion? SyGelber.ofS iti Vttorne: Richard Gerst in's staff, and wife Edith DP Chuck Alenier, ol Miami Springs loined i>rs Lea Saroff and Don Michnoff, and lr.i Levj in Sund j four ome and was he amazed at I e Improvement In Doc Saroff'a game. Played close to par. and hit Irit as .i mile The Edwin Jrager family, of Philadelphia, just Joined the evergrowing colony of newcomers to thai wonderful town—Miami Beach CHEERS AND TEARS: If there ever has been more poignant and moving scene on TV than in the CBS Reports, documentary. "Rescue." which pinpointed the international refugee problem, we've yet to set it Vul Brynner'i sulxlued hut-ever so dramatic commentary was tops. J5dward R. Murrow.s short but pithy interview with Israel's Golda Meir. supplemented by on the spot-scenes of Arab leaders distilling the poison ol hate in their younger generation, should convince every friend of Israel that peace is more remote than ever with Nasser's cohorts The, early portion of the program, dealing with the plight of TBinfectet" refurees, making them men and women without a country, along with their families, must have moved many viewers to tears, and unashamedly so. II you were watching either pro football game, in Washington or Pittsburgh, via video la^t Sunday, how many times did you glance to ward the window, thanking your lucky %  tars thai you were living lure. with sublime and sunny wealhei outside instead of swirling sitou and bitter cold that was pictured on youi TV screens HOTEL LOBBYING: MoiTU Lai iburg launched the am foi his local boti revii part) al M d .tune Valli h a ling hlaui chi u room for the WH Singer Vivienm Delia Chiesa tops the new show i Itj Theatre ol SI "Mom" Slu'sky, matriarch of the well known Nevele Country Club in New York, has arrived at the A! 9 iers for her annual stay. A new ti in i I,I 'Kxtrav iganza Latina" will -Mr: the busy winter I'S La Rondc 3 j Bish >p openii ill be initial guesl itar ol the revue, which will have ., new week or so, through the winter Long twee favorite of the sipand-aupper Ml here Charlie Farrell with his titil ating talcs an I piano interludei is back in the spoil '••'""•''•" or the wintei se n He's always good lUtenii anendlesi variet) ol ribald and rib-tickling stoi Chuck Goldberg's newly renovated Sorrento is attracting many ocals, as well as a horde of v.sitors, for it, inaugural season under the experienced personal direction of the well-known hotel executive Diosa ( ,stello. ho ni: ntcrtamment hi-tory here when she Starred for three years ,n "Havana Mard. <;,ahopes to crack that mark w.th a new show she's launching ... her own club. Casa Diosa at fee saxony, due to open Dec %  ,. and titled, "Crazy W.th the Heal With Dion al the helm, ifsure to live up CO that tog as a real Hitler! TABLE-HOPPING: The Singing Btringa are an sat miwatjn aC com. paniment to .he excellent cuisine .1 Km, Arthur'. Court where tker. always la an abundance of prom.nent nativea on hand Black (Baser I Forge, long one of the unique dining SDOIS n mm area with lU colorful w„„ cellar and restaurant, i, cW ££ for the on Make sure >ou phone for re.erv.tion. its alwav n, „ A wow of a luau-type dinner will make the evening s h Pacific, on I S 1. just north of Gulf sin ,,,n Park onr> Inns in r.H M.,J5S "* Wi h *"** ""*' ^S&JESmt: Just opened for the season ti the Revbn hole! Kosher dining room De Conna Ice Cream FLORIDA'S KEY TO GOOD EATING WHOLESALE SUPPLIERS TO Hotels e Schools e Hospitals e Ins. t i futlon8 Cafeterias e Restaurants • Etc. CALL US FOR (OMPIETE LINE OF ICE CREAM SPECIALTIES AND ICE CREAM NOVELTIES ALSO HOME DELIVERY De Conna Ice Cream SUNSHINE DAIRY RESTAURANT OPENING SUNDAY, DEC. 18th at 4 p.m. 743 Washington Ave. JE 8-2103 The Royal Hungarian -w FOR THE fINEST IH KOSHER CUISINE 731 Washington Avenue Telephone JE 8-5401 OPEN DAILY from 4 to 9 p m "THE ARISTOCRAT OF KOSHER RESTAURANTS" CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS Air-Cmd. UN 6-6043 Frsspsa Under Orthodox Vaad Hakaihruth 940 71st Street The New MARSEILLES DINING ROOM is open to the Public HAWKING 8-Course Traditional Friday Night Dinner at $2.95 1741 COLLINS AVE. JE 8 5711, JE 1-6549 RIVIERA "m RESTAURANT SMORGASBORD (Mon. thru Thurs.) $]89 Serving Traditional Friday Night Dinner from S to B.30 P.M. ul( u. for .jl! your Cdl :jff fit Koihrr Ci.vrimj 1830 Ponce de Leon, Corner Majorca, Coral Gahles For Reservations call HI 8-5441 Closed Saturdays r !" m KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT "1 1451 Collins Ave. Phone JE 2-1671 • KRtMATH • KISHKE • MATZO BALLS • KNISHES • AAEAt • FISH • STEAKS • CHOPS • CHICKEN DELICIOUS PASTRIES CAKES CHALAHS 8 ROLLS CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS AT POPULAR PRICES ^4aaan4aa4.4aaAAaaaana,*aaaA4.4aa,anaaAnn*.4Aa\Aaaaaas CATERING GLATT -]£ &f ;-; KOSHER JE 8-2341 RESTAURANT A S T O R riOTEL 956 WASHINGTON AVENUE • MIAMI BEACH RESTAURANT OPEN TO THE PUBLIC Tha ASTOR DINING ROOM it under ih. Soparvi-.ion of K HAL ADATH JESHURUN INC.. NY., RASBI DR JOSEPH RREUER All Ma.l. Koth.r mi. in N-w tort PROMINENT MASHGIACH ON PREMISES lOVfll PfiLfll r Opvninij Sunday. Uvv. I Huh Miami Beach's Finest Kosher Dining Rcjom FEATURING DE-LUXE 7-COURSE DINNERS CO Cfl ?£." ON THE OCEAN • COLLINS AVENUE Off EXPERT COLN ROAD e MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA CATER NG Reservotioni. Coll Vicfer JEffersee 1-7381 3292 N.W. 38th St Phone NE 5-4832 STAR DAIRY, VEG. & FISH RESTAURANT OLDEST AND BEST KNOWN DAIRY RESTAURANT + SERVJNG LUNCH AND DINNERS I8>h CONSECUTIVE YEAR -* TRY OUR SPECIAL ROUMANIAN CHEESE BAGELS 841 Washington Avenue JE 1-9182



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Friday. December 16, I960 +Jewist FkridFian Page 7-A $22,775,000 JDC Budget for 1961 Samuel Friedland (center). South Florida Jewish leader, receives the Synagogue Statesman Award trom Hon. Herbert H. Lehman, former Governor and Senator of New York, and chairman of the awards committee of the Synaqogue Council of America. Looking on (left) is Rabbi Irving Lehrman, of Temple Emanu-D, of which Friedland is president. Friedland is one of four Jewish leaders honored by the Synagogue Council of America for their "outstanding contributions to the institutions of American Judaism." Javits Hails NATO Allies; Friedland Receives Award By Special Report NEW YORK "Our NATO allies are prepared to cooperate and contribute as never before to the tasks of peace leadership.* Sen. Jacob K Javits (Rep. YY.I declared here List week at the Synagogue Council (I America, award dinner at the Waldorf-Astoria Addressing more than 300 leaders of the American Jewish religious community gathered to honor the first recipients of the Synagogue Statesman Awards presented by the Synagogue Council of Amer ic-a. Sen. Javits said that he arrived at that conclusion following a week-long meeting of the NATO Parliamentarians in Paris. Nov. 19 to 26. from which he returned the previous Monday. Ha lilted "threo major tasks confronting tho fro* nations in thoir quost for world poaco leadership: to win tho uncommitted end neutralist nations to the side of self-government through free institutions; to materially increase industrial and agricultural productivity; and to establish •quality of opportunity and personal dignity for the individual." Other speakers were former Sen. Herbert H. Lehman, of New York, and U.S. Deputy Attorney General Lawrence E. Walsh. Robert Gray, secretary to President Eisenhower's Cabinet, delivered a personal Shrinks Piles Without Snrgery Stops Itch-Relieves Pail Hew York, N.Y.(Spe*lal)-Forthe first time science has found a new healingsubstance with the astonishing ability to shrink hemorrhoids, atop rectal itch and to relieve pain-without surgery. In case after case, while gently relieving pain, actual reduction (shrinkage) took pjace. Most amaxing of all results Were so thorough that sufferers made astonishing statements like "Piles have ceased to be a problem!" The secret is a new healingsuoStance (Bio-Dyne) -discovery ef a world-famous research institute. .. .. This substance is now available In suppository or ointment form Under the name Preparation H At all drug counters. message from the President to the Synagogue Council and its constituent organizations. The Synagogue Council is the national coordinating agency for the Conservative, Orthodox, and Reform rabbinic and congregational agencies. Recipients of the Synagogue Statesman Awards were Samuel Friedland, of Miami Beach, Max Stern, of New York; and. posthumously. Ruth and Marvin Silberman. ol Scarsdale, NY. Mr. Silberman's brother. Samuel J. Silberman, of | New York, accepted the award. Sponsoring Friedland for the Statesmen Award and escorting him to Sen. Lehman for the presentation was Rabbi Irving Lehrman, of Temple Emanu-EI, ef Miami Beach, of which Friedland is president. The Synagogue Statesman Award consisted of an original sculpture by Butinsky of the Prophet Isaiah -beating swords into plowshares and spears into pruning hooks." Stern, of New York. and. posthumi-ngraved the Hebrew word. "Shalom." Rabbi Lammxoffered the invocation, and Rabbi Lehrman invoked the benediction. Continued from Page 1-A of the Standing Conference on European Jewish Communal Services by representatives of 14 countries, a body through which the Jewish communities of Western Europe will have an opportunity to exchange experiences, and to discuss standards of aid and services. In addition, he noted the establishment and reestahlishment of Jewish community institutions, notably the' opening in recent months of the In -' pott-war Jewish school in Athens, Greece, and a new mental hospital in '.he Netherlands. "This rebuilding would not have been possible without the continuing assistance of the JDC and the American Jewish community through the United Jewish Appeal." Warburg said. "These communities would be the first to tell you that this is not only thier triumph, but yours as well. They would tell you that what they have achieved in a monument to man's humanity to man." Moses A. LeavUt. JDC executive vice chairman, who returned recently from a survey in the Congo, Rhodesia. South Africa and other countries, predicted that "during the coming decade, conflict will be the rule rather than the exception" in Africa. He noted that Africa actually consists of three sub-continents — the Moslem lands of North Africa, the great central mass of Black Africa, including both colonial and newly independent nations; ad South Africa in a category by itself. Turning his attention to the Jewish population of the African continent, Leavrtt plinted out that by far the largest number — nearly 400,000 — lives in Morocco and other North African countries. "In these countries, the I deteriorating economic situation, I which followed on the heels of independence, has brought mounting insecurity to a Jewish population which has lived in North Africa for many centuries. The unresolved convlict in Algeria, in particular, may well have new hardships during the months ahead." Many of the Jews in Central Africa, he indicated, have been refu sees for a good part of their lives. A few thousand reached the Congo and other areas during World War II. seeking a haven from the advance of nazism. Even in the face of the Congo riots, many were reluctant to leave, although some have already resettled in Israel, South America. South Africa and other countries. Charles H. Jordan, c'irector-general for overseas operations, told the delegates, in presenting the 1961 budget, that about 150,000 of those who will need JDC aid in 1961 will be reached through normal JDC programs in Europe, as well as through relief to Jews in transit. Heatter Reception for William Shirer To Help Launch Dr, Lehrman Chair Hebrew Teachers Mark Chanuka Hebrew Teachers Assn. of Greater Miami will hold a Chanuka celebration on Tuesday evening at Temple Ner Tamid. The function will be held jointly with the Histadrut Ivrit here. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. spiritual leader of Ner Tamid, will discuss the significance of the holiday Dr_ Zev Kogan, regional director of the Greater Miami Council of the Jewish National Fund, will speak on "The Hebrew Teacher and the Keren Kayemeth Partners in Upbuilding of Israel." Joshua Z Stadlan. president of Histadrut Ivrit. will bring greetings in the name of his organization Miss Yaffa Rosenthal will lead gotfti in Israeli dancing Committee in charge of arrangements includes Louis Gadon. Mr and Mrs Zvi Rosenkranz. Mr and E, George Goldberg. Mr and Mrs. Nathan Wagner. Mr ana Mrs Joshua Z Stadlan. Mrs. Zvi ,.,„. and Rabb, David Rosen feld. TVIV OTY MutSS -. ANTIQUE MIRRMS A %  fj"""^ AUTO CUSS MTAUtD WHtlt fOU W4.T ,„0-U* Street. M... CM* S.tora.y. William L. Shirer, noted foreign correspondent, newscaster, historian and au;hor of the nation's current best-selling book. "The Rise and Fail ot the Third Reich." will hrlp to launch the projected Irving Lehrman Chair in American Jewish History when he is the guest of honor at a private reception to be given by Mr. and Mrs Gabriel Heatter in their Miami Beach home on Monday. Heatter, veteran news analyst, is a long-time friend of Shirer. At the reception Shirer will meet with top Jewish leaders of the Miami area to discuss with them "The role of American Jews in National and Foreign Affairs." He also will relate some of the personal experiences he has had with Adolf Hitler and other Nazi chiefs, including Adolf Eichmann. who goes on trial in Israel on Mar. 6. I Shirer is reputed to be the first correspondent to have revealed that Eichmann's "emigration buj reau" in Austria was a Nazi ruse to "populate" the infamous con%  centration camps. The Lehrman professorship is be | ing founded at the Jewish Theological Seminary of America by leading community figures who wish to give "everlasting recognition" to Dr. Lehrman. spiritual head of Temple Emanu-EI. for his "dedication to the cause of Judaism and WILLIAM SH/PFR human understanding among all peoples." Samuel Friedland is honorary president of a newly-formed executive cabinet that will supervise the undertaking to establish the chair, and Heatter and Col Jacob M. Arvey are co-chairmen. Arvey also is serving as co-host of the reception for Shirer. Among others on the executive cabinet are Maurey L. Ashman, Joseph Cohen, Charles Fruchtman, Samuel J. Halperin. Emil Morton, Jack Popick, and Less Ratner. I&t MJGUST BROS HYT **• Is the BEST' ** 1 PARIS, 1960: LORD CALVERT AWARDED LE GRAM) PRIX AMERICA! Only a few rare products of exceptional quality receive this coveted prize, presented by Le Comite do Grand Prix. Lord Calvert was the unanimous choice of this distinguished group of French connoisseurs because it appeals to the cultivated taste that knows no oational boundaries No wonder Lord Calvert has been the most prized whiskey in Jewish homes for so many years! The L'chayim whiskey! ^SSSTS^S^^^^^^^ !" u



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Paqe 2-B +JmMifk)r*&'r Friday, December 18 Entertaining at Chanuka? Get dinner off to a festive and traditional start with thiB tempting Rosy Herring Appetizer. EASY TO PREPARE COURSE Vita Herring Dinner on a Festive Note Whether you plan to entertain six or 16 at Chanuka. a Ro\\ Herring Appetizer will get dinner off to a festive and traditional start. This tempting first course is so eat) t" prepare you'll want to have it often. Just combine Vita Creamed Herring Fillets and canned diced beets tor this compliment-getting II. it. Today's busy bomemaker Is able tn enjoj the tradition of home-style creamed herring fillets read) to M ithoul ;ill Ihe mil-and t iss (ii marinating Vita does all the n based on an old fa mil) recipe thai has been handed down over the years Sot only are • i M creamed herring filli ning to any m e %  I served just as they come from the ijlass jar. but they also team up deliciously with other foods to produce all sorts of mouth watering appetizers, salads, sandwiches and main dishes. Vita Herring can brighten your holiday table with these suggestions Cure and dice a small red-skinned apple and .idil to creamed herring fillets lor a new flavor twist For a special barring cocktail, serve creamed barring fillets in lives Land heartiness to macaroni salad bj ii --:" in ere imed herring filletFor an open-face sandwich wit ; man ap] at I heron a slice of dark pumps'utt tomatoes with creamed her i l li> VlM'l l .iTriW l lll llil H Il IIIIIIMIIIII H IIIII "Sffi KASHA ofcourse! 6 % %  : % %  I K A traditional standby ... for old-timey good Kasha -^/ Varnashkes Kasha Knishes, and other treats. lass than it a serving I Ma mto, WsNTi Crm* K*mh (gHH) .. WoM'i Kmihm N' Omy %  WWTi I Sand for AMI KASHA COOK BOOK :? S rnvLus WOIM, rm *,* v* KASHA !" .v,U£!#fc :i:j^ | l | | l fo 'flV !^!'!'!! *!'^^ Distribute* 1 By LEVINSONS FOOD SPECIALTIES 1050 East 17tk Street Hialeah, Fl.rrfa Pfcea* TU 7-1571 ON SALE AT AT YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD GROCERS T AND INFL ^^ wfien you serve delicious Dromedanr DATE-NUT ROIL J. THE READY TO SERVE DESSERT CAKE MADE WITH CRISP, CHUNKY WALNUTS AND THE WORLD'S CHOICEST DATES fMMKOAlY CHOCOUTf *JT mi ORAMa-mrr loa You know it's kosher because the label displays the {M/ Pioneer Women's National President Reports on Successful Pojects in Israel Council members and delegate Tuesday 1 p.m.. ,„ lhe <•„„,• %  oom a the Miami Be-ach giaJ,, Savings and Loan A • Mrs Sidne) Left nal rlerit of PiorrtJef Won %  meeting h re of thi G ami Council of Pioneer Won \it I eii discussed the ich • %  • < ments of MoeUel Hapoal M rael, the organizati n e centers In the Negev, ai d I i s,,h, i lin Memorial Graduate I • school on the campus of la Hebrew Univer Mri.efi also reported on th recent laying of the coiner-tone fo the projected Beth Elishet i. a nev school being built by 1'ioneer Worn en in meinoriam to Ihe recently-de ceased wife of Levl Bshkol, Israel'! Minister of Finance The organization's national pres ident reported on the Pioneer Worn en's chartered tour to Israel for Passover. Mrs Michael Schwartz. Mrs Leah Notkin and Mrs. Abraham Fox were recipients of a new gold charm in honor of their special chol.-irshipto worthy students in Israel on the occasion of Pioneer Women's 35th birthday. Kadimah chapter's Chanuka latke par:a p m m the : Ing with "' %  William S chairman %  '•" ''"' i C is i Marvin C >| prei lent \ .. g iti Kal %  atoll FeW and Lea Frie MrFr honored Mrs celebri ganettqr's retun from Israel MrMilton Green. Council preident. has called a meeting of a! Mrs. Irving Liftman, presides! „t "!ur 2. announces a dinner to 1 I in honor ol Mrs u Miptaas' 70th birth Mrs Mlntsei ia charter nnn of Chrh 2 Thi ,i. : er tjjjtZ at the Royal Hungarian restauraT 731 Washington ave on Sai U rd T evening. Dec. 24. at (. p m ,'jj Mr8re T. as gi k ,, r Cantor Maurice Ma niches a ent a program of liturgy -onus, and Mrs. Sonya Weiss si entertain with folk songs. Invoa. lion is by Mrs. Aaron Liebsm Toast master will be Mrs. Sirjj Singer. Home Auxiliary ^H shot* Auxiliary Member Coffee Greater Miami Women's Auxili wry, Jewish Home for the Aged.) vill hold its annual membership coffee. Thursday, noon. Dec. 22. Fontainebleau hotel Mrs. Doris Orlow. membership .hairman. said that members bring ng a new member are eligible to attend. Mrs Sol siiverman. Auxiliary Annual Candlelight Service ^resident, will welcome guests Mrs. Louis. Makovsky. program North Shore Auxiliary Jmm, War Veterans was to be host Thorv day, 230 p.m.. at a Chanuka part; for over 125 children at the Ca> %  iral Palsy Clinic. Mesdamej Betty Grayson and Faye Koch, chainna, vere to present a phonograph m records to the children s nurserj, he Auxiliary's child welfare pnf cct ring fillets for a main dish salad vou'll enjoy Ihe year 'round. Rosy Herring Appetizer 1-Mb. jar creamed herring fillets ^airman, will present Kay Ham1-Mb. can diced beets, drained !" ~"" "•"'"I**"singer iccompanied by Olga Bibor Stern Ienucc i: the piano. Combine herring fillets with diced Mrs Orlow and Mrs Anne Tan beets, toesing lightly Arrange on 'nbaum are in charge of reserva crisp lettuce. Makes 6 to 8 servings, tions. Temple Zamora Sisterhood f have its annual Chanuka candl* ht service Sunday at 730 pm Benjamin Kaminetsky. Hebrew utruc:or. will direct the prograa, vith Hebrew and Sunday school I. isses participating. MrSam Altnan is chairman. Strictly delicious! Strict! Mmmmmmmmeichel! Each and every bean a melting morsel of nutritious eating pleasure. A treat in more than one way, these Heinz Vegetarian Bean, are "parve" as well as Kosher, so they go with any meal. Just heat serve ... and be ready ni^T^l i Pm f S u ^ ery label carrie8 the •> of approval of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America 1



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Friday, December 16, 1980 "JenislirhrM&n Moshe Leshem, Israel Consul for the Southeastern United States reeves a certificate in recognition of his etlorts on behalf of Bnai Bnth. Presenting the award is Alfred Kreisler (left), chairman of the Sholem Lodge Luncheon Club while Eli Hurwitz (right), president-elect of Sholem Lodge, looks on Areas New Congregation Will Get Boost With Giant Bazaar By ISABEL. GROVE Staff Writer homes are built in a shopping center | nd Slst erhood plan a gala Holiday Bazaar to give the building fund a good start. On Monday, from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.. they will" present a large selection of fabrics and sbles in doll's dresses; hi-fi records for the teen-agers; beautiful baby drespinafores and chilevery kind of candy and toys. toys, toys For the adults, there will be skirts, blouses, shorts, ties, shoes. corduroy and straw nets (some imported., as well as household artiHundreds of a new area, quickly follows, and in the Cutler Ridge shopping arcade, a spiritual home. Caribbean Jewish Congrega tion. is inaugurated and grows with the community. There is the first Passover Seder s in I960. Rabbi Harold Richter joins (ll ens ,,*",.' tiie congregation in time for the High Holy Days, and now it is Ctwinuka — Festival of Lights — and Ihe Sisterhood plans a celebration to commemorate the i ing <>f the Holy Temple in the year 165 B.C.E. For many, it is a modern repetition, for they are regaining a Holy Temple to take the place of the one the) had to leave when they came to this new place. So. happily, booths are built, food i> prepared, programs are rehearsed and the community hall is dressed in symbolic decorations, for Saturday night there will be potato latkes — traditional fare — plus hot dogs and coffee, and there will be games of dreidel and darts. There will be gaiety, singing, and Israeli folk dances, and even a chance to win a Necchi sewing machine. of building a synagogue in this area where one is so badly needed. Caribbean Jewish Congregation leading Citizens Award Unit Meets Pace 15-B Kick-off luncheon was held here .ff.c.a !y to „ pen nominations for ^e 14th annual Back County Out landing Citizens Award. As in past years, the event is beDg sponsored by Sholem Lodge •na. B-rith. Edward B. Klein' odge president, said that igain, Dade LEGAL NOTICE N T > lt^ 0 Ji Ty JUDGE'S COURT IN x,?sZS?, DADE COUNTY FLORIDA. IN PROBATE v i.i%  No 50544-C M HI'.: Bstat ELLA .1 BLAKE • '> %  ;,:, v "" %  otUied • present once Federal Savings and ; oan As n Joscph M dent, will serve as patron. Sanford M. Swerdlin, Miami .1forney and chairman of the awards committee, said that the %  ward will be given between Jan. 15 and Feb. 15., to the man and woman in Dade county who have contributed most significantly to the strengthening, of community welfare and human relations in the county during 1M0. Swerdlin urged all civic and service organizations in Dade county to submit their nominations at an early date so that they may be given full consideration by the committee of judges prior to the presentation of the award. Nominations -hould be submitted to Outstanding Citizens Award Committee, 819 Seybold bldg., Miami, Fla. to preseni '"' %  %  111i?fecr i '''•:• • 1 ,., ''It_.H lie n v .,i.. A '"' l "' s;,:, "' : V '" 'I' V l-AMKI.XK.U. HBI.1.EK Al lui ru-v J10 Attislej Bulldine Miami, Florida .. la • < he 1 %  %  HARMI R FREED Florida. Al Attornej for Julian KUman ITU West Flatter Street Miami :;-,, Florida laVM-tt-10, 1 1 NOTICE UNDER N'li nf.lf.T'TJOUS NAME LAW For the seventh consecutive year, r-l^^tn F !K £$£; j-* the judges will be George Beebe. managing editor. Miami Herald Ralph Renick, WTVJ vice presi dent and news director; and Fred K. Shochet. publisher, Jewish Floridian. LEGAL NOTICE T "f COUTV JUDGE'S COURT IN A J? no. 0 ," DADE COUNTY FLORIDA. IN PROBATE N RE: i:.t.,i,. 0 f GILLIAN BRODIK BROWN '; >?,? J [ CE T0 CREDITORS ii Ml Pel Teof, .,, • name nil nonths fi SAMUEL C BB WN vRNoi.n-:. : lllNlll. '-"' iii n Beai I,. Florida I! 16-23-31 I S NOTICE UNDER %  ,^.!i;i* l ^ n d ...lrlnB engage la Ftorida.""•"" '"" r '"' O^oOoSS HARKAY CORF MACMEBMBLLCWP MfflL ;; :| AH,,„.n, 1IS-M-JO. l/f Nassau Schedule Is Enlarged With reservations rolling in. Eastern Shipping Corporation has set up two second sections for the Miami-to-Nassau cruises over the holidays. The completely air-conditioned S S Evangeline will be making two cles including coconut salt and "pep^ reeda > D a ex P en ^" ul ^ s Nassau, Bahamas, on Dec. 26 and Dec. 30. per shakers. Mrs. Gerald Deutsch is chairman of the Caribbean Jewish Congregation bazaar on Monday. Miami Beach Physician Dead This schedule in addition to the regularly-scheduled S S Bahama Star sailings on the same dates. With the Orange Bowl Game scheduled for Jan. 2. passengers will be back in plenty of time to participate. A fellow of the International ColIn charge of information is Eastlege of Surgeons died here Sunday em Shipping Corporation, general at 63 He was Dr. Maurice J. Rose, agent for both ships. Pier 3, MiMiami Beach physician of 3545 Pine ami 1, Fla. Tree dr.. who passed away following a heart attack. Dr. Rose came to Miami Beach 19 years ago from Chicago. He had been on the staff of the UniverBut amid all these plans of fun. j sity of Illinois schoo] ()f medicineere is the knowledge that a rapidand eariler w „ connec ted with the of there is the knowledge that a rapid-1 and earlier WM conne cted with the I of the >-growing membership will need a Cook c )unty Hospital and the Chi-!*''! Participate in the annua larger place, and there are dreams Mrs. Lazere At Coral Way cago Lying-in Hospital Practicing here a* an obstretician and gynecologist, he was a member of the Dad* County Medical Assn., member of the board of the American Medical Assn. I'•'"••'I al Miami. Florida da) HI 1 %  ecember, i:. „ Warned: South Florida Citron Industries hi, la 1 Madeira k\ 111 r AINlk t ;o 8 r.lu.bl M M.nor M a A Home) for Applicant 3830 Wesl Flaalei Miami 11. F" •-' !- %  NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 60C11985 GRACE RUTKOSKY. Plaintiff, vs Rl IBHRT RUTKI >8KT, i>efe SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: ROBKRT RUTKOSKY 37-56 -"ii, Btrt Jackson Helen ts, N'ea fork Y,,II ROBBRT RUTKOSKY an I • i 'tilled that a Bill of Complaint fur Divorce has been filed against you, and you are required to serve %  copy ol your Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorney, IXtiELO v \ I.I. 100 Alnsley Building, Miami 38, Florida anil file the original Answer or I'lending in the office of tbe "'lerk 1.1' ihe Circuit Court on or before tile Ifth day of January, t96l. 11 you fail in do so. Judgment bi default will be taken against you f<>r the relief demanded In the Bill of Complaint. This BQtlOe sh ill he published OflCI each week fur four consecutive week* In THE JEWISH Kl MRIIMAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. Florida. this llth dn\ of December, Ali 1980 E. B I.I:A'IIII:I:.MA.\ cii 1 %  ult Court, Di C ounty, Florida Members of the children s group ; i.-eai 1 Bj K M I.YMAN, David Pinski Folk School AN ; ,,,,, A ( i, :tl 1 < k Chain 1 Alnsle.v rrulblirat ::. Florida Attorne) for Plaintiff lt/|<-2>Children to Take Festival Part IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COIIBT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY" FLORIDA. IN PROBATE iv r,,. No. 51142-C IN Rl-.: Estate Of LOUIS METERS Deceased. T„ 1 i,^ T !F E T0 CREDITORS T*,! re,, "" l !,! "" 1 A • %  • %  1—11.IlavK-l.te'""'" '"' e lilnd Aaaiimt .%  .,, I „ )','",'""', eaph nf You are hereof notified and required to present any claim* ami demands which you 3 either of you, may have against the estate ol intis METERS deceased ite of Dade County, Florida, to the Honorable County Judges of Dade '.' %  %  '' %  %  fll Ihe name In thel rices In the Count) County, Florida, within ^it-ht I r months from thi date -if the ilrsl publli ation hi re il Said i '" '" mands ti i, ,| .,,,_ "reed ol thi %  lain tnl and to i e sworn to an presi %  • >. ... • v %  j \. • Date D \,\ Mil Ti >.V i: MANNFTEIMI A Ex il II of Hi. I. -•, will and Testamenl of LI ll'lS MKYERS I, %  • i>. .1 KOVNER & M \NNIU:I.MI:I: Attorneys f^r Executor !:':•-'' Inuka Festival by the Miami Beach Community Singers on Sunday evening at Miami Beach Senior High School. Participants in the candlelighting ceremony will be Tova Simkoff. narrator, Susan Morris. Barry Morris. Svlvia Laeser. Michele Rothman. IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 51327 C IN RE: Batati ol HARRY A SIMON, Deceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Raring Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: Tou are berebs notified and required in present an) claims and demanM whlrh you may have against the estate "f HARRT A. SIMON deceased lati ol Dads County, Florida, t> the Counti Judges of Ddde County, and file the same In their offices In 111 -County Courthouse in Dade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the flr.-i publication hereof! or the same will be barred. %  SETMOl'R J SIMON THELMA BIRNBERO si mi in. Flays and Grundwerg Attorne) s 3 'i \: -:• %  %  Building Miami :::•. Florida. IS t-16 -''N NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business tinder the tlcfJtloua name ol SHERRY'S BROA8TED CHICKEN al Uton Road, Miami Beach, Florida intends to rea I name th th^ ri.rk of the Circuit Court ,,: Dade A former sabra. Mrs. Haskell Lazere, was to discuss "Israel of Today" ., ,he Thursday wring I ruoSumSZ medicaTfrttet^ Ste P hen Forman M,riam Cooper CoUWrida' meeting of Sisterhood of Coral Way n ]i I„l man. Charles Soffer. JiU Bernstein. B RON BR< IAPTBD, INC, Jewish Center. inT.rt 1 of an Is-, • Dade ?***!£ HarrietRichard Cherv0n >' G Id e S e n a d BBK '.TV'"' h B "•"""" Surviving are his wife. Harriet. Morris GoWstein Attorney^r^rTBrokatod, two sons, Dr. Howard N and DonMfs Margaret yomen is author aid S.; his mother. Mrs. Fannie of (he chanuka scr pt .choral direcRose; and a brother. lor 0 f t h e children's group, and' Services were Tuesday at Riverpj ano accompanist. side Memorial Chapel. raeli Festival. Mrs. Lazere. director of Women's Division for Israel Bonds, was an; •'live participant in the Haganah defense forces during the War of j Independence in Israel. later, as an officer in the Israeli AT Force, she did important work j CHvprmfln 78 !" the rehabilitation of the wounded ,,VI "• # m various hospitals. A program of Israeli music and dancing will be Part II of the Israeli Festival on Jin. 19 at the Center. Sisselman Unveiling The dedication of • monument •o the memory of the lete HIliN SISSELMAN will Uke piece Sund.y. Dec lath SJ | P.M.. %  • M S'*i Memaeisl Park Cemetery %  elm*n it survived by he' Harry; her daughter. Aralso three grandchildren ''iendt sad relatives are •ed re ewead. *bnd, Reibe Passes Away Louis Silverman, 78. of 657 Collins ave died Dec. 8. He came here 35 years ago from Maiden. M ass Mr. Silverman was the owner of \ Silver Paint Co. Surviving are his \ wife. Bessie; two sons. Sam and i Pete; two daughters. Mrs. Faye Blumin and Mrs. Edith Bleich: a I brother, eight grandchildren and a great-grandchild. Services were Dec. 9 in Newman Funeral Home, under the direction of Gordon Funeral Home. CERTIFICATE OF CORPORATE DISSOLUTION IN THE NAME AND BY THE AUTHORITY OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA TO Al.l. TO WHOM THERE PRES chorus and soloists, with music by BNTS SHAM COME. OREETINHS "The Maccabees," cantata for Somqr Vale and Ben Yomen, will be performed during the second portion of the celebration. LEGAL NOTICE ISRAEL SMOLOWITZ w :M:!i rd died Dec. I in Mr>er, ,.rv,.-e, -cull oine. IN THE COUTV JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 45949-B IN RF:: FIstutinf ROSE RAPPArORT IXNQ NOTICE'OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL DISCHARGE NOTtrK Is hnrebv itlveti that I have filed my Final Report and Petition for Distribution and Final rJWCharg* an Bxei utrlx of the estate of It 1 >M-. KAi PAPORT LONTI, dec ased: and thai on the i-th "f January, issi. in appij f ,„ th HI. mty luiiit. Dade County, Fl,.H,ta. for apProml ol I a „i for distribution snd final dlschan ••'"* seta I ti OERTRIDE BER>N MAC MKK.MKl.Ii AttoiI nue -. Horlda ,;„:.;•. 19*0 Wli,:..,lOflBPH KAHN, I'AHOKEB, PM>RIDAi JOE OOUD, BELLE %  il VDE, R,ORIDA: Rl'TH KAHN, I'AlltiKKi: r*LORn>A: MARION SOLD, BELLE GLADE, F*NiRII>A .li.l ,m thn 1st day of July. AI>. 1941". cause to be Incorporated under the provisions ,.f the general corporation law of the State of Florida OOLD & KAHN, INC., a corporation, with Its m-inci'Mil olace of bu"ines at RELI K i.t.AI'F:. PAI.M HKAi'll COUNTY, In the .-'late of Florida, and whereas the pri r ,>"„..••.if "Th cnrnor-i'lnn •" I on the 3rd rti.v of neeember. A.D. I960. Cause to be filed In the office ol the Secretary ,4 state of t'-e state of Florida, a duly authenticated resolution adopted hv'rhe stoekholders under the Ptovlelona of M''! Chapter (M. Florida Slatuteii. showing the dissolution or SUOh c orpi ration. Now, therefor* the Secretarv of State does hereby crtlfv to the foreirnine and that he is satisfied that the requirements of law have been comtN WITNESS WHEREOF I have hereunto set mv hand and ha\ fix. ,i the i treat seal "f the Btab of Florid', a* Tnllahaaeee, the C uie.THIRD day of 1 iBCI MBER, A l> ,.,,,!, R A ORAT. tary of State ( NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE l.HEREBY CSIVEN that (he unders saod, deeli ure i buelness under the fictitious name ol PARK l.-'l.i: I'I.II; APARTMENTS it 10 fSrd Street. 7*31-41-11 Ive Miami Beach, intends to res sai,i name ith the Cleric of the <"lri-iiit i 'mm .,r i lade ('ountj. Florida. Ml'HRAY GREENE. Trustee 11 t:>. 12/2-9-16 NOTICE BY PU3LICAT.0N IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLOR DA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 80-C II2I7-B ADELAIDE HANSEN, Plaintiff. ARTHUR HANSEN, Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO ARTHUR HAN8BN •• ,i .1. Van der Bpek in I 'artmouth Street. Wyckoff, New Jerse] You ARTHUR HANSFIN are hereby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been fl'ed again-t you. and you are required to serve a coSI of your Answer or Pleading to the HIM of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorney STONE and RITT! %  :!,, .10.". Induetrlal National Bank liuildinK. 2:, West FtasTler St Miami 32, Florida and file the original Answer or Pleading in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Coin t on or before the 9th day of January, 1M1. If you fail t.> do so, Judgment by default will be taken against you ror the relief demanded in the Mill of Complaint. This notice shall be published "tire ea-'h we-k fur four consecutive weeM in THK JEWISH FLORID! \N DONE AND ORDERED at Miami, Florida, iii5th day "f December, K B IBATHERMAN %  • Circuit Court Da4e County, Florida Rj K M I.YMAN, Deout) i'lerk rTKI lot Industrial National Bank nidg. AitornayaforPlalnUft ,,. ,.„..„.,„ ; 7* I g 11 I I %  i ', r % 



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Friday, December 16. I960 J*rJ a „ J\i ar .k Q^. igntr sj en Off, Page SO For real fashion excitement, for one-of-a-kind designer originals, costume and cocktail dresses to ignite the night — it's the Designers Salon of Jordan Marsh. This season's buyer has combed Europe to bring a collection here that is breathtaking in beauty — fabrics that are nowhere else to be found, because only short lengths were woven for Jordan Marsh and were made in Europe. Another feature of the Jordan Marsh Designers Salon is the collection of Boutigues from top houses. A Designer's Boutigue, for example — La Roche, Desses, Fontana. Simmonetti — is their collection of less expensive dresses. They are created in Europe of magnificent fabrics and excellent workmanship — yet are priced to retail in the United States in a range of from $55 to S350. By contrast, a Dior Original, in an elaborate ball gown, would have to sell as high as $6,000. The prohibitive cost of the originals makes these Boutigue dresses even more desirable. From Zurich, Switzerland, Jordan Marsh has a full-ength formal of the embroidered Swiss lace in white over turquoise blue silk satin. The turquoise blue is repeated in the satin mandarin-style theatre coat — one of their one-of-a-kind collection. This ensemble was designed by Madam Heller. Among their collections from Paris is a most striking gown from Nina Ricci's Boutique — a gold and white lame dinner ensemble with the dress featuring a tapered bell shaped The matching jacket is short d boxy, ending at the hip. Jordan Marsh's Designer Salon Samuel Winston MoM 1 ? apman mention only ^ >, a ^muniqLpomUa'd^col Z Y T d ress WOQI SrSd havea^ih^r"' 8 CO,lection *f ae? 1 nbb n Jace embroidered with Ittt ThiS COcktaiI len<^ gown has a satin cummerbund wran ped around the waist. ^ Jordan Marsh's own boutique has assure of costume making* £ fll. 7 ^ m here and abroad Slace bBa f d baaS W3 necklaces and earrings, jeweled mS 8 U,n V treta Y satin gloves mostly one-of-a-kind. In addition to shopping for yourself, the Jordan toTcS^r Q WOnderful P la to look for gift inspirations. MORI DA •" -! -i -m Prwious Gift Among nature's precious gifts to make a woman alluring — gold from the earth, pearls from the sea — the most preciously personal is the gift of perfume. Sometimes, formulated from as many as one hundred and fifty different essential oils and elements, a great perfume is admittedly a blend of man and nature. That's why women love it. regard is as an extension of their ego — that's why everyone responds to perfume and why it has power over the senses. that glitters... r%  Larry Aldrich interprets the relaxed line in beige silk chiffon, blazing with beads and iridescent sequins -MMf DESIGNER'S ROOM second floor y I*:" v-> From JM's Boutique: White satin stretch gloves, 9.00 Beaded evening bag from France, 05.00' 5-strand necklace in blending tones, issWsfP Earrings to match, 10.00" BOUTIQUE second floor *plu$ lax i< \: \ \ < i OPEN EVERY NIGHT TIL 9:30



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Paqe 6-B "JenisHhriJ^r MUSIC AND THEATER X,/fi ILIII J(rff CHAMBER MUSIC A SHEER DELIGHT Friends of Chamber Music showed up in full force for ttus season's opening recital on Dec. 6 at the White Temple. Featured was the famous Juilliard String Quartet. Including Robert Mann, violin: Isidore Cohen, violin: Raphael Hillyer. viola; and Claus Adam, cello. The celebrated quartet was superb Opening number was Quartet in B minor, op. 64. by Haydn. The first two movements wore played with perfect balance. In the • Minuelto: Allegretto." where the melodic line soars beautifully, the violins sang with purity and great sweetness Ol tone. There are those who do. and those who don't — like Bartok. that is Those who do. were delighted with the rendition of the Hungarian composer's Quartet No. 6. The Bartokian idiom, which embodies elements of Hungarian folk music and such modern devices as polytonality and ; onality, is well-illustrated in this quartet. A completely virtuoso style, a man-el of precision, and an outstandingly beautiful cello were revealed in the closing Quartet in D minor, op. 1 usthumous. by Schubert. Friends of Chamber Music are a warm and very appreciative audierce well-schooled in the art. many of them players themselves. All of this was evident in their enthusiastic response to a superb evening. • • • BEGINNINGS OF OPERA IN SOUTH FLORIDA The Opera Guild of Miami is celebrating its 20th anniversary this Mason, with Renata Tebaldi in Giordano's "Andrea Chenier." the great soprano's first appearance here; and the delightful coloratura. Roberta Peters, in Von Flotow's "Martha."' Credit goes, in large measure, to Anurodi Filippi. artistic director and general manager of the Guild. Born of Italian German parentage in Lucera. Italy. Dr. di Filippi came to America on a freighter at 13. and worked his way to Galveston. Tex. Almost immediately after setting foot in Miami in 1941. and short l> after the beginning ol World War II. he began forming an opera company with the help of friends here. With mostly local talent and a budget of $1,000. the venture was finally launched in the form of one performance of Leoncavallo's I I'agliacci" at Miami Senior High School Auditorium on Feb. 11, 1942. with Dr. di Filippi singing the role of Canio. • • • HOW THE ORGANIZATION HAS GROWN .Metropolitan Opera stars were brought to Miami for the first time in 1946 for Gounod's "Faust." It wai the first year. also, for Anthony St.vanello. of New York stage manager of annual productions. From a beginning membership of twenty, the Opera Guild now enjo\ i membership of some 2.000. Budget ha increased from $1,200 for the first opera to $180,000 for the 1961 season. It takes the closelymeshed efforts of more than 250 people, adding up to several thousand houronf work, to bring top-ranking professional opera to the Miami area. Dr. di Filippi has had his share of grave problems. One season, a si. 1 was taken ill on the eve of opening night. Another was extracted j from immigration red tape barely at curtain-time A leading Metro1 politan soprano canceled her contract on discovering that she was exi pei-ting a baby — and after announcements had been printed and mailed \ to thousands of members. Seven local professional artists will appear in "Andrea Chenier" on Jan. 23. 25 and 28 at the Dade County and Miami Beach Auditoriums: Samuel Procacci. baritone; Paul Marino, baritone. Don liazouri. tenor: Ruth Williams, mezzo-soprano: Tom Winston, bass; James McCormick. bass-baritone: and Patricia Calhoun. soprano. • • • PLEA FOR SOME PEACE AND SILENCE My friend Libby says we are being mesmerized by Music from Woozak. From the markets, shopping centers, department stores, hotel lobbies, restaurants, dental and medical offices comes a constant stream ol Victor Herbert. Sigmund Romberg, Hungarian czardas, and Spanish tangos. Insidiously, soon, we will not he granted a moment of silence for our minds to have the solitude to be able to think. Shades of Orwell — is Big Brother" calling us to happiness and peaceful content with Victor Herbert. Sigmund Romberg. and the like, ad nauscum* Away with music as a background for peeling potatoes, buying shoes, lolling neurotic miseries, drinking soft-drinks, and having teeth 1 fixed. And pity the coming generation when they set the record needle to play "Ah. Sweet Mystery of Life For them it will no longer be a sweet mystery, but the painful memory of a novocain needle. Are we still not privileged to hear the music we want to hear, when We want to hear it? If "music be the food of love." Woozak — and I don't mean the opera by the almost-same name — is contaminating its purity. Indeed, don't play on. • • • FROM OUR NO-COMMENT' DEPARTMENT From Budapest. Hungary, comes word that composer Zolian Kod.aly. *78. is seriously ill with coronary thrombosis. Hospital officials announce thai at Kodaly's bedside is his 22-year-old wife. Sari Peceli. whom he married this year after his 96-year-old first wife died. • • • A FAREWELL PERFORMANCE The Israel Philharmonic Orchestra, acclaimed as one of the world's gr> at musical aggregations, gave its final American concert, ending a 26-day American tour in Hunter College on Nov. 30. The bow-out was a -.alute to Histadrut on the occasion of its 40th anniversary, and featured the distinguished young Israeli pianist. Miss Pinna Salzman, a for mer protege of the renowned Alfred Cortot. The orchestra left the next day for Japan and India before returning to Tel Aviv. All of which is by wistful way of saving that it is sad this com munity did not find the resources to bring Israel's great orchestra to Mumi. Friday. December 16. I960 SPECIAL OFFER 2HW MfTMPPf Y#. %  MMA* RIVER Xo. 1 FR1IT KASKI:T Vt Bu. *4* DfuvEav INCLUDED MODERN FRUIT SHIPPERS 3 RETAIL STORES Our 21st Year MIAMI BEACH, FIA. 1319 Wash. Ave. 1521 Wash. Ave. JE 1-0967 J* 8-9556 f..,y $hipn.*h. Il 6od.d, li.tur.4 t O.r.n.-d IS •'"• i *.*. C.nd,,*. DIRECT IMPORTERS Of MAHOGANY GIFTS CONDOLENCE BASKETS TRY OUR IMPORTED CANDY AT 59c • lb. HCHA1A TtBALDI ASK FOR BAKERY PRODUCTS AT YOUR FAVORITE FOOD MARKET RYE BREAD PUMPERNICKEL CHALAH ROLLS BAGELS division of NEW YORK BAKERIES, INC. JE 1-7117 KOBtKTA Pints Yiddish Theater For Miami Beach The Kaplan Brothers, owners of the Variety Theatre on Washington ave. and 6th st.. have arranged with New York producers Jacob Jacobs and Sol Dickstein to operate the former movie house as a Yiddish theatre this winter. They will offer a series of Yiddish musical productions featuring pop : ular Jewish stage favorites under %  the co-sponsorship of the Hebrew Actors' Union in New York. All legitimate stage plays will be given in condensed form on a double bill, which will also include the latest American-made and Israeli produced. Yiddish language feature pictures. Program will be given nightly, with a complete change every' week. The Variety Theatre is scheduled to open early in January. In Miami it's FLORIDA-FOREMOST DAIRIES for Home Delivery Phone FR 4-2621 The great name in dai'y products FRANK J. HOLT, Manager Seville Rebuilds Castanet Lounge The Seville hotel's Castanet I MII in;, %  has been completely re built and renamed Club Castanet for its spectacular new revue "Fillies and Sillies." scheduled to open Dec. 21. Show headliner is famous torsotwirler Ncjla Ales, of Istanbul, plus an all-star cast with a chorus of girls. Other featured acts are Fisher and White. Barry Klliott. Ronnie Leonard. Melino and Hollis. and Guy Taro. The show is beinjj staged by Jack and Marilyn Nale Lee Martin's orchestra provides the music. This is in addition to the Seville's "Stars-a Poppin" extravaganza now in its second year. GREETINGS! CARL IS BACK! YES, THE "ORIGINAL CARL" Of CARL'S BAKERY 1360 N.E. 163rd ST. HAS RETURNED READY TO SERVE YOU AGAIN WITH THE VERY FINEST BAKED GOODS IN FLORIDA FAMOUS FROM SYRACUSE TO MIAMI "Once Tatted Never Wasted" COME IN-SAY HELLO-PRE1 SNACKS X 7-4092 Dr. Wolhon in Talk "Plato — Student of Socrates and Teacher of Aristole" was to be the topic discussed by Dr. Ab raham Wolfson on Thursday. 9 a.m., on the beach at 10th st Economist fo be Speaker Scott Nearing. economist, will speak at a meeting at the Jewish Cultural Center Sunday. 8 pm. Mrs J. R. Feldman i, chairman. WHEN YOU THINK OF WATER 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 PERKIER D,AL F R 1-6688



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Bn^ffil^^HH^^^H^BflRiBnE I ?Je*ls*rhridrtor> Page 13-B As a gift to subscribers, The Jewish FU,;Jfor the asking a corsage to each i^" Wl11 P'**" 1 free Requests should be addressed toTo^ f' !" 8 "-*^. 2W9.'Mimn, Fla., one monthTn L 9 r You P Box cf the Bar or Bas Mitzvah dat^ and'oTac. '^ ,he """•' home address and telephone nU^ Theco sacT'T^ forwarded to you courtesy of Blackston* FI„ Cf 9 Wl be for the occasion. X .ackstone Flower Shops in time David Epstein n.ivid M. Epstein, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leon Epstein, will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at Temple Emanu El on Saturday morning, Dec. 17. Dr Irving Lehrman will officiate. David is an eighth grade student at Ida M. Fisher Junior High, and .tt.-nds Temple Emanu-El religious school. He also attends the Hebrew High School. He is a Boy Scout and Patrol leader 01 the Templ. s Troop 65. Kiddush will be held in Sirkin Hall at the Temple immediately after the Bar Mitzvah service, and a reception will take place on Sunda) afternoon. • • • Jack Tucker liabbi Morton Malavsky will officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Jack, son of Mrs. Selma R. Tucker, on Sa:urday, Dec. 17, at the Israelite Center. Jack is a seventh grade student at Ponce de Leon Junior High, attends Israelite Center religious JJJOOI. and is ,,1, m the JXS foUow'servlees'^ "** *>" %  • • • Frederick Krefetz M^L^'M ah 0f Fred "ick. son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Krefetz. will be celebrated Saturdav. Dec 17 a t Temple Judea. with Ra bb. Morris Skop officiating. Fred is a student at Ponce de Leon Junior High, has attended Hebrew school for four years and Sunday school for six years. !" T n and MrS Krefetz uill host the Oneg Shabbat and Kiddush in honor of their son. • Brian Pearl Saturday morning services, Dec H, at Beth Jacob Congregation will include the Bar Mitzvah of Brian, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Pearl, 4520 NW 179 st., with Rabbi Tibor Stern officiating. MRtT BKIAH of MIAMI 8303 BIWO ROAD MIAMI 55. FLORIDA ] OUTSTANDING 1V9 CATERING PmOHXXU SUPE.VISEO F R ^'mHER^AFFA^^" 5 "FOR QUAUTV ER AFp AIRS CAU EMERY GREEN" cur BfCJMM The Strath-Haven Hotel 411 Ocean Drive, Miami Beach Announces Its Re-opening UNDER THE OWNER-MANAGEMENT OF NATHAN GiNSBURG and FAMILY American and European Plan DIETARY LAWS STRICTLY OBSERVED • + SYNAGOGUE ON PREMISES PRIVATE SWIMMING POOL WITH POOLSIDE SNACK BAR PRIVATE BEACH PLANNED ENTERTAINMENT 100% AIR CONDITIONED The Strath-Haven Dining Room MATURING THE fINEST STRICTLY KOSHER CUISINE Is Now Open to the Public Brian il ln the ei ;h!h grade and an honor student at Carol City Junior High. He is a member of the debating team • Guy Spiegelman Rabbi Norman Shapiro will officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Guy son of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan H! Spiegelman, 375 SW 20rd.. Saturday, Dec. 17, at Beth David Congregation. Guy is the fourth son of the Spieglemans to be Bar Mitzvah at Beth David. He is an eighth grade student at Hebrew Academy and will attend Camp Ramah, Hebrew speaking camp in Connecticut, for the fourth season this summer. His parents will host an Oneg Shabbat and Kiddush in his honor • • Lerry Lipman Temple Sinai of Hollywood will be the site of the Bar Mitzvah of Larry Roy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arby Lipman, on Saturday. Dec 17, with Rabbi David Shapiro officating. Larry is an eighth grade student at McNicol Junior high in Hollywood. • • Richard Salomon Richard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jacques Salomon, 6040 La Gorce dr., was Bar Mitzvah on Dec. 10 at Temple Beth Sholom, with Rabbi Leon Kronish officiating. Richard is a student in the Beth Sholom confirmation class of 5722 Gordon is Guest Speaker Jack Gordon, member of the Dade County Board of Public Instruction. I was guest speaker at a luncheon of the Women's Division of the Amerj ican Jewish Congress on Tuesday at the Martinique hotel. Consult Our Catering Department FOR ALL YOUR SOCIAL OCCASIONS WEDDINGS • BAR MITZVAHS • ENGAGEMENTS For further information cal JE 2-4825 KING ARTHUR'S COURT The SINGING STRINGS DINNER • SUPPER MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Run • TU 8-4521 ART SHUNS. Co-Owner SUPPER rfa'i.V us ;ilMM CANTONISI COOKING CA 6-1744 The New MARSEILLES HOTEL ] Directly on the Ocean 1741 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH IS NOW UNDER THE OWNERSHIP MANAGEMENT JOSEPH STEINBERG and AARON RESNICK. Room^'wh T EUeS ** *' h-ve buifV£.S ifu n^ning Room, in which cur strictly kosher cuisine will prevail 4150 00US 0H AMCKICAN PLAN begin of $6-S7 Doily dbl. oee. Hint,I I >,., i!j WE AISO HAVE TWO FUllY EQUIPPED KITCHENS FULL-TIME MASHGIACH ON PREMISES We do strictly kosher catering for Bar Mitzvahs, Parties, Weddings and any other occasions. OPEN TO THE PUBLIC DINNERS $2.95 and up For information call JE 8-5711, JE 1-6549 Bone lees / Lunch and Dinner Served Daily CANDLELIGHT INN In The Heart ot Coconut Grove Banquet Facilities Cocktail lounge Henry Lotion, M(jr. ^A Con I i/n/i hi r, i I, vanct :>i Dining is <: tradition .. 84 • rIAPSO.R S^i*: NOW OPEN er> yncomporable ^rencJi Cuisine 9516 HARDING AVE. is u MIAMI BEACH UN6*1654 AT THE PIANO BAR DAVID LEROUX TRITON HOTEL DINING ROOM NOW OPEN Serving Daily from 5 P.M. 2729 COLLINS AVENUE PHONES JEfferson 8-6109 JE 1-6651 CHEZ LEON RESTAURANT AUTHENTIC HfNCff CUISIMt Bet Aperitif in Town — Good Selection Imported Wine OPEN 5:30 to 10 P.M. Closed Friday — (Ample Perking in Rear) 128 N.E. 17th STREET Tel. FR 4-8825 [CUTtHINt FSmOlDICHCS lOtLll'nTESSlN, "T_ :7._ w OP£/V EVERYDAY y / y, 170 N.Ul 5*ST. ? 7AM t*I$PM. f m FR 9-7996



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Friday, December 16. 1960 +JeisMoradi&ri I Al Executive Was Active Fiver i iormer El Al Israel Airlinns % % % %  %  ________. m Page 3-A \ iormer El Al Israel Airlines l lot has arrived here to become i ;mager of the airline's MwM i inch'office. He is L eo Gardner, die of the original eight men who (lionized and led the flow of aviation aid from the Western Hemispher* and Europe during Israel's War of Independence. El Al Israel-Airlines, now reprented in nine major cities throughout the United States and Canada, v as to open its tenth office in the Greater Miami area on Thursday. Site of the new El Al office is at 1602 Washington ave., Miami Beach. Gardner has been active in Israeli aviation circles ever since he first joined El Al as a pilot. As one of the original flight staff, he trained most of the airline's high ranking officers flying today. The firm-voiced, energetic executive is married io a fourth-generation sabra. Miriam, who recently n;(Mved a PhD degree from New York University. He speaks proudly of their two children. Leora Josepha, 2'i. and Bernard Arthur, l. Wife Miriam is a member of the faculty of Beth To rah religious school. Speaking of El Al's future here Gardner explained that the airline's Emanu-EI, and Leon Kronish, Temple Beth Sholom. The El Al office will also include a tourist informafion csnr, as an added service to residents and visitors, and headquar. ters for the Israel Trade CVtrxmission here, with a special showroom for the display of Made-inIsrael products. The opening is featuring an exhibit of contemporarv Israeli art including Israels most renowned m painters Miss Yurka Mann, of the new office is the only El Al street! Jerusalem Art Center, arrived here level, walk-in location outside of! l ast week t0 coordinate the exhibits main offices in Rockefeller Cen,ion of oil Paintings recently on ter. N.Y. -how in Paris and Atlanta galleries. "This kind of expenditure i s an Als0 fea t u red ll a contest for indication of the importance Israel women artists of the Greater Miplaces on its new headquarters in ami area Contestants will be reSouth Florida," Gardner pointed ctuired t0 eo P.v any single painting out. | on exhibit they choose. Winner will Formal Open House was to be' receive a P riz e ""dT the sponsorfrom 4 to 7 p.m. on Dec. 15 by insmp of Bur dine's. vitation only. The office will open modate 20 first-class and 120 eco nomy-class passengers. While El Al awaits sprint* delivery of its first two 707's on order from Boeing this advance in the airline's jet schedule is the result f the les-e of Montreal-model equipment from Brazil's Varig Airlines. SHIPMENT COMING IN? call me at LEO GARDNER the next day for regular business. Expected at the dedication were' Rabbis Irving Lehrman. Temple IWiomi Realtor to lecture George Simon, president of the liami Board of Realtors, has accepted an invitation to conduct a Special lecture at Massachusetts Institute of Technology on Friday. -pecialist in the economics of lorida acreage, Simon will appear I'fore an audience of graduate i.idents and business people His ipic will be "The Trend of Syndication and its Effect on the NationEconomy." Moslem Demonstrators Hit Jews in Casbah Rioting AUCTIOX MEANS ACTION! Phone FR 44151 We want Real Estate to tell at Public Auction. We pay all advertising cots. Competitive bidding brings top value. Miami Real Estate Exchange Inc. 405 Dad* Commonwealth Bldg IPs, /OJGUST BROS R> r IS thr Bt.Sr' 3 PARIS (JTA) Jews and Moslems have engaged in severe fighting in the Casbah at Algiers, according to reports reaching here despite the severe censorship imposed on Algerian dispatches. Unconfirmed reports state that Moslem demonstrators clashed with Jews in the Casbah, sacking a number of Jewish homes and shops. The Casbah is inhabited both by Moslems and by large numbers of Jews. The flag of the National Libera tion Front, leading rebel organization, was raised over the ancient synagogue in the Casbah. A leader of the rebel demonstrators is reported to -have charged that Jews fired on the rebels from the balconies and windows of their homes. These allegations are called by the Jewish leaders in Algiers "completely unfounded IsfeWHkeaJ 1931 Home Owed Hoaie Operated TERMITES? ROACHES? ANTS? Safe. Positive Control With Every Other Week Service For The Home TRULY NOLEN "The Sign of Good Housekeeping" COSTS LESS THAN YOU THINK MLL F R 7-1411 • •reefer Miami's Lareew Bxrerwleeter The fighting in Algiers came on the heels of other Moslem attacks against Jews in various towns in Algeria. In the capital, Algiers, many Jews are reported &f o have fled their homes and shops, abandoning all their belongings, and taking shelter in the center of the city where they sought the protection of French Government security forces. At Constantin, Sunday. Arab rebels exploded a mine in the vicinity ot the local synagogue. There were a number of casualties but the censorship has forbidden transmission of dispatches giving details : as to the number of dead or killed | and as to their identity. In Oran, Moslem demonstrators i desecrated the Jew ish cemetery. overturning tombstones and inscrib| ing anti-Jew ish slogans on the walls surrounding the burial grounds. One Algerian terrorist, who was convicted of tossing a hand grenade into a Jewish shop at Blida. was sentenced to death by a military tribunal at Algiers. The man had thrown the grenade into the shop owned by M. Ben-Hamou at Blida. The military court gave the terrorist a speedy trial, obviOII -ly in an effort to help deter further anti-Jewish attacks. The first direct, same plane jet service between New York and Israel will meanwhile be inaugurated by El Al Israel Airlines on Jan. 5, it was announced in New York by Dror Galazer, El Al's manager for fhe Americas. Beginning on this date, an El Al flight will depart from New York Internaticna! Airport for Tel Aviv on Thursday of each week. According to Galezer. average flying time for the new, pure-jet flights will be 10 hours and 50 minutes. Galezer emphasized that El Al will be flying the most advanced Boeing 707-420 Intercontinental jet. powered by Rolls Royce Conway bypass engines, which will accom; man power: lor : • Temporary Help : J We'll unload it today! Our • bonded, insured employees • will work in your ware• house, plant or shipping dept. • Low hourly or ; contract rates. : : manpower, inc. The Recogni2ed Leader In the • Temporary Help Field FR 3-7618 • Ovfi JO0 OHkM Throughout Ih. World V Complete and Dependable Tff/e Service M IAMI TITUr & Gktract Co. 34 YEARS OP TITLI SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE TrHe Insereaue Policies ef Kansas CHy Title tawnsKi Ce. Capital, Swrpht §•*•"'• laeeee? %5fi-flOO Naomi Group of Hadassah Naomi group of Hadassah held an auction and dinner on Sunday, 7 p.m.. at the Miami Elks Club 501 Brickell ave Mrs. Arthur Grossnan was in charge of reservations, and chairmen were Mrs Haskell Liberman and Mrs. Murray Le\ ine. OPENING SOON rnORTHl m LDRDE WEEKDAYS PHONE NA 4-3525 SAT. and SUN. PHONE NA 4-6491 fl HOLE CHAMPIONSHIP COURSE A luxurious club house and superb 120-acre course will soon bring you a new world of golfing pleasure and planned social activities .. .you'll be pleasantly surprised at the modest annual dues. LIMITED NUMBER OF MEMBERSHIPS AVAILABLE FN FUKTHER INFORMATION VISIT Oil COOFSf. AT U.S. 441 AT N.W. 207th ST. or call NA 13621, NA 4-3525 Are you using your settlement options? At one time life insurance policyowners had no option. Policy proceeds were paid in cash in one lump sum. Beneficiaries faced all the dangers and problems that go with managing a large sum of money. Today most life insurance policies have "built-in" income options that will give your beneficiary a continuous income without investment worries. For example you can arrange with your life insurance company to pay a monthly income for 10 years. 15 years or for a lifetime. The Man from Manufacturers can show you how aettlement options can increase your policy benefits as much as 25% without increasing premiums. Give him a call today for more information on this valuable life insurance "extra". M. Greenberg Representative NORTH DADE COUNTY Tel: FR. 3-3634 124 SECURITY TRUST BUHJMN6 em. 134 N.L FIRST STREET MANUFACTURERS LIFE See the Man from Manufacturers niEPHOV rteaklie 34432 E C O *^P A



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Page 8-B +JeUhfk>rkitor Friday, December 16, i960 KITTf Kitty is famous for for it — the correct one %  ANOTHER BRIDE Harry and Marilyn Smith had the nicest party last Friday night. Tom"s younger brother. Sam. married Susan, daughter of Leonard and Nathalie Egcrt. the next day at the Seville hotel. The Smiths carried out the wedding color scheme of pink, red and white the decorations for their party — the r< hearsal dinner for the members of the wedding party and out-of-town guests. Cocktails and a bufiet supper and lots of excitement were the or ler 're going to take a Sabbatical from organization work, and then they quietly fade away Most never bounce back either. Even with all her Hadassah presidencies, chapter, group and Florida state, as well as national work. Kitty finds time to be active with United Fund. Israel Bonds and Federation of Jewish Women. In 1956, she went to Israel on a Bond Mission, and then again in 1959. with Hadassah leaders. "What a difference."' she observes. "It was like a new country. In Beersheba. the first time, there was a population of 5.000 people. Three years later it had grown to 50.000." her cookies. She gives the recipe if you ask nothing missing. Some day. Kitty would like to sew again. She used to make all of her own clothes, finally had to stop for lack of time. Sam and the children never resented her activities Now that daughter I-ois is married, and Kitty is a two-time grandmother, she is hoping that Ix>is will soon lake her place in community activities Kitty doesn't have much time to read fiction. She is more interested in world news. She feels that we are experiencing a world revolution. She would like to live for 50 more years, not because life itself is that important, but because she wants to know what is going to happen. THE WHOLE FAMILY IS SMART Jonathan Turk should be much in demand. He's quite a whiz with all kinds of gadgets. He made a sound track for the background of his mother's presentation of "The Tenth Man." Stella (Mrs. Harold) Turk did the complete play, writing her own script. Jonathan surprised her by reading the scripte and providing the Bound from some of the events he has taped here in the recent past — including a Jan Peerce program last Passover. It was a wonderful undertaking done with loving care by a son for his mother. A GRAND OPENING Westview started the winter season with a formal (iold Ball. Everything was carried out in gold. Possibly, if clubber* had thought about it. they night have paid the tariff in gold. too. But, then, who would truck the bags to the bank'.' All the decorations were in gold, including gold and white flown-and gold tapers lighting the dinner tables. Ferd Meyer, president, and his wife. Roz, shared a table with the John Serbins. The second generation was in evidence with the Larry Singers and Julian Weinkles Mr. and Mrs. Harold l.andfield and Mr and Mrs. Robert Z. Greene wre in a parly ui eight. Mark and Margot Matthews did a mean rhumoa. The Sam Heimans and Mr and Mrs. Leopold Schwartz were having a wonderful time — the girls talking about golf. Betty is golf chairman, and Shirley, tournament chairman. <>l the dub. ON THE SIDELINES Ann (Mrs. Sjm) Mell watching her daughter with understandable pride as she presided with charm and dignity over the first big open ir.eeting of the Women's Auxiliary of Mt. Sinai Hospital. Daughter is Lois (Mrs. A Herbert i Maine;., president. Blonde Helene (Mrs. John) Owen and brunette Rena (Mrs. Meyer) Eggnatz were sitting together whispering about their recent operations from which they are both recovering. Dorothy (Mrs. Julius) Breitler watching her daughter. Betty, in the adorable new candy striped uniform of the volunteer, give her report as Volun teens president. Inez Krensky ruining her gloves by clappinu H loundly for the a capella choir, remembering when both her daughters sang with it. Carrie (Mrs. Doran) /.inner modestly receiving her 2,700-hour service pin. Mrs. Sarah Czech, being honored by the organization, complaining in a loud voice to hospital president J. Gerald I-ewis: "I can't hear a thing." JUSTIFIABLE PRIDE Ruth Jacobson burgeoning with pride about the congratulations on Federation's recent award at the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds. Husband Charles R. Jacobson heads Miami Federation's Publicity Department, which was cited. WE'RE PROUD OF YOU Audrey (Mrs. Charles) Finkelslein has just been reelected as president of the Girl Scout Council of Dade County. She recently attended the 35th Girl Stout convention in St. Louis, where they were told that the issues of our times won't be decided on the physical level. Amen to that Alencon Lace For Mrs. Seldin Beverly Seidel and Millard R Seldin were married in a candlelight ceremony at the Seville hotel on Nov. 27. with Rabbi Alfred Waxman officiating. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Levin, of 1545 Euclid ave., and attended schools in Philadelphia. Groom's parent are Mr. and Mrs. Ben. I. Seldin. of Council Bluffs, la His brother. Ted, was best man. and Stanley SUvennan, Larry vVoif. Boh Clary. Vic Emanuel. Herb and Joe Seidel served as ushers. He is a graduate of University of Iowa and is no vice president of Omaha Home Builders and Land Developers. The newly wedded Mrs. Seldin wore a full skirted gown with bodice of alencon lace. Afer a honeymoon trip through the Caribbean, the young couple will reside at 1309 Marbee dr., Omaha, Neb. Levys Announce Carolyn's Troth Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Levy, of Atlanta, Ga.. announce the engagement of their daughter. Carolyn Carter, to Stephen Raymond, son of Mr and Mrs. William I. Brenner, of 1801 SW 23rd ter.. Miami. The bride-to-be attended Sullins Junior College in Bristol. Va.. and is a junior at Oglethorpe University in Atlanta Her finance is a senior at Georgia Tech. and has served as treasurer of Phi Epsilon Pi. Wedding date has not been set. Werner-Kahn MRS. MILDHD t. SfiMN V. an -K.ht MKS. AUfM 1. CONfN Cohens Will Live in Orlando Audrey Irene Margolis. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Margolis, 1580 Bay rd., and Allen L. Cohen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Barney Cohen, of Orlando, Fla exchanged noon wedding* vows Dec. 11 at the Seville ] hotel, with Rabbi Mwrii A. Skop' officiating. Mrs. Charlotte Dorchak was the bride's matron of honor. Jules Cohen was best man, and Ted Dorchak and Stanley Roberts served as ushers for the groom. After a honeymoon in Jamaica, the young couple will -reside in OrU Mrs. Czech Gets Tribute at Sinai J. Gerald Lewis, president of the board of trustees of Mt. Sinai Hospital, paid tribute to Mrs. Sarah Sive Czech at the Women's Auxiliary semi-annual meeting Dec. 2. A portrait of the 84-year-old philanthropist, who is a life member of 25 charitable organizations, was unveiled at the hospital. Mrs. Czech, of 1677 Collins ave., is a founder member of the hosGuests at Cocktail forty Guests at the premiere perform| ance of "The Alamo," starring John Wayne, sponsored by the United Cerebral Palsy Assn., will be invited to a holiday season cocktail party by the Roosevelt Thea'.rt, where the film is scheduled. Premiere is Dec. 23 at 8:30 p.m. pital, and her two hobbies are making dolls for charity and the support of her many organizationTHE FORUM on Public Affairs with Hendrik J. Berns at the Americana Hotel beginning SUNDAY DEC. 18, 9 P.M. and every Sunday thereafter HAPPY HOLIDAY TO Alt) yjpen in £• ^pecia fj lO.lLaLvuaSs 1014 7l.t $„, Normandy III* Miami leach FORMAL TAILORED SEPARATES DECORATED CASHMERES MODEL DRESSES UNfo*. 4-4427 IQuaiily and Taste arc Always Remembered I 0 o5jK. i yJ!lr M OUR ONLY LOCATION Jm*n s CANDY SHOPPE GIFT FRUIT SHIPPERS INDIAN RIVER %  A Ria ORANGES ft $C '* %  u GRAPEFRUIT Delivered in U.S.A. 50 Jean's Famous TASTYTREAT CANDIES. From 9100 lb Jean's Nationally famous Jellies & Marmalades See Them Made In Our Kitchen 212 COLLINS AVE. (Cor2nd street) JE 8-3551 I Member American E> press—Carte Blanche | INIZ ASC SHORTHAND. GREGG. PITMAN Cemplemetry. PSX. ISM. NCR. .tt For other course* please consult YELLOW PAGE 654. PHONE BOOK A n C I PHI "USINSSS AND V C I r n I TUTORTNO SCHOOL Attendance accepted by Dede County Board of Public Instruction. 500-526 N.E. 7%h Street Near Bitcayne Blvd PL 77623 MU 1-3568 A-1 EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR 04401 CORAL GABLES COHVALESCEHT HOME "A Friendly and GtntU Aitno.nhrrtror Those Ten Loir • r*!?. U V M0IM NURS.NO SiRVICI • SPECIAL DIETS OASERVEO • All ROOMS ON GROUND HOOR • PRIVATE BATHROOMS • AIR CONDITIONED • SWIMMINO POOl • SPACIOUS GROUNDS SCREENED PATIO Ferdinand H. Roaenthal. Direetor-Owner ^"V %  9-, -•l.vr.l.nd ii i"i-i, Horn, foi --.hunch 7060 S.W. 8th ST., MIAMI, FLORIDA CA 6-1363



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Friday. December 16. I960 +JewistiFhri>• in the Doorway Asthmatic Unit Meets Wednesday Miami tJeach chapter of the Jewi-h .National Home for Asthmatic CnildMn wi.il meet Wednesda> eve ning at the Miami Beach Federal Savingand Loan Assn., 407 Lincoln rri Shp\mvff*i4Ms aid to cal ore dtets. Use loi beveiafcv dessetts. rooking. Pure. Com pleely harmlns. 4 H. 1* syumNTrro KM mitmft AT fOOP STORES IVERVWHERl Dov Chapter Party Dov chapter of Mizrachi Women will hold a Ckaunka luncheon on Tuesday noon at the home of MrSadie Rebecca Clein. I8G0 SW h rtj will honor Mrs. Anna Block and Mrs. Abraham Cohen. Guest speaker will be Rabbi mon s.tint, ol Beth El Con Hon. Proceeds are ft* rejia tlon of children In Israel WH"T* A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837 Served in a glass or a cup... There's Yom Tov spirit in thlj famous tea... "flavor crushed for fullest strength and stimulation ... richer taste and pleasure with your fleishigs and milchigs and between meal refreshment TETLEY TEA Certified Kother under strict Rabbinical Supervitloe ——lataa %  **• Unmatched For Delicious FUw?E! %  sS*** tfV? mm' m NO Salt NO Sugar NO Spices NO Shortening ^ITliJfL ^-tkUifc' •i "GOOD LUCKwith HERRING! Here's the most taste-tempting way to wish your holiday guests e od luck for the year ahead. Just serve Vita Herring. Custom has it that a bite o herring at holiday time brings good luck dunng the commg y, Of course, no one stop* with jusone bite, so it is a good idea to have extra jars of Vita Herring on hand for the year-end holidays. Look for Vita Herring in your food store d dry case-and good luck for the coming yearl FOR FREE RECIPE MHO MR TO TO, Ml MEEHWICH STREET. NEW YORK 14. MW 0RK so easy to serve right from the jar



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OL.S n the 1Uc oman s ll/oM Judge and Mrs. Malvin Englander are Inviting friends to an annual Open House on New Year s Eve. Dec. 31, from 7:30 p.m. on Additional reason for celebration is the Judge's recent reelection Festivities will he al Sooo Norcma ave., Biscaync pt. Another Open House orty ; 1 Slindav at 1935 NW 191st St., new home of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley (Bernieei Fabcr and brother Marvin Faber Stanley and Marvin arc sons Ol the late Philip Fabers. well-known hotel owner here Wh#h Leslie. 26 year-oil son or Mr. and Mrs. Joseph (Ernestine, Klein, visited his grandmother in Pittsburgh recentij he i overjoyed, he injured her rib when he hug| '. Leslie prolonged his stay to be certain she was completely well before continuing on to New York, finishing his vacation with a trip to Nassau and finally back lo Miami Beach ... All shopping plans, dentists appointments and car pools were forgotten as 150 women at the Women's Cancer League luncheon stayed to hear the very last word ol Mrs. Paul (Pat; Brombergs review of her own book 'Scar Tissue • • Many pre-nuptial parties in ho.nor of Judith Mayfair. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard (Barbara) Lamont. who is being married to Emanuel Palgon. son of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Palgon Dec 2"> at the Roney Plaza hotel Mrs. David (Linda) Werner and'her mother, Mrs. Albert Chilling, assisted by Mrs. Kenneth (Pat) Kasha, were hostesses at a beautiful pink and white shower Sunday Mrs Palgon, the groom's mother, will honor the bride-elect at a showei in hei* JBami Springs home next Saturday Another bride-elect for whom a whirl of parties has been in full swing is Louise Barbara Hess, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David (Carolyn) Hess, of 2190 SW 10th st. Shell be marrying Edward B. Rudnlck. of Coral Gables, on Jan. 28 at the Fontair.ebleau hote' Florence Kutzen. concert pianist, has already given a lingerie shower and luncheon On Dec. 6, 75 guests attended a kitcher and linen shower at the EVergladei hotel hosted by Mrs. Joe Bar chan. Miss Sunny Barchan and Mrs. Claire Katl Mrs. Florence Kudnick will present her future daughter-in-law to 100 of her friend; at a luncheon at the Seville hotel on Sunday. %  MM Puth Brotman, who spent the summer visiting in Detroit. ChiI Montreal, still has New York on her itinerary, but will be here in time for the tenth annual dinner concert of the Miami Beach Music and Arts league, of which she is founder, on Saturday at the Honey Plaza hotel Ruth will be staying at 1335 SW 17th st. Mrs. Joseph (Sara) Burke is dividing her time here between Mrs. Leo Minkoff and Mrs. Isaac (Belle) Levin Since she and Belli-are both from Baltimore, they never run out of conversation... When newcomers to the Beach. Phil and Evelyn Spitalny — he of the all-girl orchestra and she of the magic violin fame — entertained Samuel Seltzer, president of Mercantile National Bank, and his charming wife Rose, and Metro Commissioner Alex Gordon and his Sally at dinner in their Pinetree dr. home, a new dimension was added to the pleasure of listening to the Phil and Evelyn albums — that of looking at the originals Kenneth Needelman, son of Mrs. Emery Kemeny, is marrying the girl next door — Judi, daughter of Louis and Zelda Hodor Both attend the University of Miami, where Kenneth is vice president of Alpha Epsilon Pi and will graduate in June The Hodors honored the engagement with a cocktail party recently. > Mr. and Mrs. Ed Lahey — he's the nationally-known newspaper writer — will be at the Sorrento hotel the last half of December ... Jimmy and Edna Chapman are planning to spend every moment with grandson Richard Lee, aged nine months, while they have him here That will make them happy and also give son Martin and daughter-in-law Joyce time for a reunion with their friends. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Kratish — her mother is Mrs. Jack Katzman, who was honored at the Exodus Diplomatic Ball—and Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Grand ... No doubt there will also be a nostalgic trip lo the University of Miami, whers Martin and Joyce met He's a graduate accountant, but is now inopticals in New York Jack Freitag's 45-minute movie of his trio last summer through Athens, Israel and Istanbul, taken with his 16 mm color and sound camera, are so professional and realistic that he has been invited lo show them at several clubs Last week, he and his Eileen asked some of their friends to have a look see Guests included Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Courshon. Dr. Michael Cogan and wife Betty, and Rabbi and Mrs, 11. Louis Rottman. %  Linda Shein. here for the holidays fronf Ohio State, anxious to see whether big brother Barry is any different now that he is affianced to Judy Falick ... The Samuel Tendlers have an excuse to watch TV. .. S< Charles Bio son is appearing more and more often He stini on the Aquanauts, and is slated for an appearance on the next Sammy Davis show Francine's 14th birthday was no surprise, but the party given by friend Jeri Feldman with the help of her parents, Mr. and Mrs, Carlton (Mildred) Blake, was An unusually interesting meeting of Mt. Sinai Hospital Garden Club at the lovely Flamingo dr. home of Fntzie (Dr. Williami Bernstein last Monday Members displayed their talents, and vari'd they were Mrs. Hany (Lenore) Meyers demonstrated her original designs for announcements and place cards Mrs L nor %  (Dr. Richard' Fleming, Mrs. Ben (Gertrude) Samuels and Mrs Ben (l.oretta) Lond showed a New Years table and many Bouaaj lings, all lovely and tempting ... AH was topped off with a tion and demonstration of beautiful holiday corsages by Mrs -MUX (Bertha) Holtsberg. Speaking of talented and versatile women Dr a ">' ( ^ Moscoe. in addition to being vice president of Mt. Sina. Hospital harden Club, is in charge of the club's garden show to be hew in 'ebniary She's also doing a fine job as program chirman oi Emm. Laxaru. group of H.dassah ... At the Dec. >uncheMV -he carried the Chanuka theme through the program and dov 'he last detail of the beautifully-set tables. ""?* ^ e Jf" m „ y •'ay) Winston Participating in the candlel.gh "'^ Hetty (Mrs. Nate) Glickman and Norma (Mrs. Nat) Rabmowitz. Jewish Floridian ac Miami, Florida, Friday, December 16, 1 960 Section B Committee of arrangements for Temple Menorah Chanuka lunch are Mrs. Saul Strachman, Mrs. Nathan Pozin and Mrs. Sol Frankel, shown preparing the table for Sunday. Not shown are Mrs. Sidney King and Mrs. Jerome Lelchuk. Rehearsing for "Blessed is the Match" are Mrs. Mayer Abramowitz. Barbara Siegal and Lois Pearlman. Temple students, Mrs. Sanford Blistein and Mrs. Lawrence A. Weston. Tinv tots gather around Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz who tells them all about their new nursery school. Nursery Tots Will Dedicate Rooms Menorah Ladies To See Play ^ "Blessed is th< the heroism %  I j mg people of Israel ci;:rinu the "Exodus" episode, will be the play to be sented by Temple Menorah S hood at is annual membership celebration w evening, Dec. 21 Life member-. MrMaurice Revi"/. committee chairman, will he honored. Mrs. Hyman Bergad anl Mr-, jack Sperans, regular nun l rship chairman and co-chairman, will welcome all new members Admission will be by paid-in membership card. Mrs V Lou i Mechlowitz ipresident oi Sisterhood. Chanuka Lunch at Temple Menorah Annual Chanuka luncheon for students of Temple Menorah religious schools will be held on Sunday in the Social Hall at 11:30 a.m. Songs and cances will be presented by the children of the primary grades ot the Sunday school and a Chanuka skit by the students o£ the Daily Hebrew school. Singing of Chanuka songs, a candle lighting ceremony and a traditional holiday luncheon will complete the program Hostesses are Mesdames Max Fogcl. Solomon Gewanter, Al Granoff. Samuel Graubart. Martin Kurzweil. David Leskowitz. William Malcolm. Paul Millman, Shirley Milstein, Frank Nankin. Jack Roth, Irving Schuster. Milton Schwerlok, Edward Stern and Wilbur Wishner. Mrs. John L. Strickler is in charge of Chanuka decorations. PTA president is Mrs. Sol Frankel. Sinai Plans for New Year's Eve Mrs. Julian Brown, Mrs. Gene Sorrosky and Mrs Don Johnson are in charge of reservations for Temple Sinai Sisterhood's New Year's eve party. Entertainment is under the direction of Mrs. Alice Langer. and music will be furnished by Ralph Carle and his orchestra. Temple Sinai's first annual bazaar, held last Saturday and Sunday, featured a wide variety of articles including housewares, clothes, canned goods and homemade cakes, as well as games and rides for children. Chanuka for tiny tots and nurMT, school of Temple Menorah will be celebrated in a unique and meaningful fashion. Moving into their new quarter in the recently-constructed Social Hall the nursery tots will deoicate t He new nursery room at a special ••Feast of Dedication" during the eieht-day observance of Chanuka. The children have been taught he blessings for lighting of J candles, as well as Chanuka hymn* They WIB be given a gift by the PTA of the religious school, and also bring a toy to the nursery room. The nursery is equipped with heating air-conditioning and public address systems. Plans are now being made to extend the nursery from the half-day session, under which it is nod operating, to a fullday session to begin early next >' ear %  ii Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz will lead the tots in the "Ceremony of Dedication." Flagler-Granada Panel Appearing Are parents today doing too much for their children" A panel of experts were to present I answers to this question at a meeting ol the Flagler-Granada J : Sisterhood on Thursday evening at the Center Experts were to include Dr. Glenn Thomas, principal of West Laborarv School. University of Miami: Dr. Murray Heiken. clinical p-vcholosist: Mrs. Carolyn Jenkins, visiting teacher and social worker. Irwin Marshall, principal. Scott Lake Elementary School, were to act as moderator. Mrs Leo Drutz is in charge of refreshments. Program chairman is Mrs. Abe Saluk. 501 SW 65th ave. Rabbi Skop in Review Rabbi Morris Skop will review "Enjoy. Enjoy." by Harry Golden, for Temple Judea Sisterhood on Wednesdav. following a brief business meeting starting at nonn Mrs. Cora Friedman is chairman of the afternoon. %  I



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Page 6-C *Jeistincr**t*n Friday. December 16, 1960 Dior Winter Fashion Collection Emphasizes the Soignee Look Many are the fashion hints available to the fashion conscious woman. They come from a variety of sources — from the amateur with down-to-eaith taste, and from the expert, whose business and art it is to know what makes the American woman's wardrobe so glamorous a thing. From the House of Christian Dior, New York, come these hints for their Fall and Winter Collection 1960. featuring the Soignee Look: • SUITS ... A new spirited appioach is evident in the rnasterfullyttiilored yet feminine Dior suits for Fall-Winter 1960. Jackets are longer and range in length bom mid-hip to wnstbone. These have an easy implied fit which subtly outlines and skims the figure in front and falls straight in back. New arched shoulder lines have a slightly wider look. This is often achieved by dropped shouiders or dolman treatments. Sleeves are all the young abovewrist length, ranging from the elbowto mid-forearm. Necklines are lowered and stand away from the neck. Mandarin cuffs frequently define necklines on collarless styles. Surprise accents on many pockets are large patch pockets with flaps fringe and maitingale belts. Skirts are predominantly slim in effect, but jackets conceal cleverlyshaped and molded self-fabric hip yokes, which have slight gathers falling horn the yolk for walking ecse. • • • • COATS Important in the stimulating coat collection is the "Ligne Lanteme" a triangular silhouette with controlled fullness graduating toward the hemline. The body and sleeves of these are often cut in one piece. Repeated in several striking versions is the lightly shaped torso coat which breaks at the hipline into a smoothly gathered dome skirt. Arched shoulders and cardigan necklines prevail on many of these artfullv cut coo'.s. %  • • • DRESSES Dior features a varied and becoming array of dress tOttStsM for Fall Winter 1960. Fluidly-shaped one and two-piece styles with both naturcl and lowered waistlines have an air of great distinction. Perhaps the most youthful are the afternoon dresses which nonchalantly skim the torso to the hipbone and from there skirts are set swinging wHh fine gathers which taper into a narrower hemline, giving a charming decanter shape. • COCKTAIL AND EVENING DRESSES Cocktal dresses are irresistible in their deceptive simplicity. Wide boat necklines, narrowed torsos and flirtatious cloche skirts beginning at the hipline with bows for accent are prevalent. Short tailored evening ensembles in lavish extravagant fabrics are sumptuous and dramatic looking. Ravishing dinner and ball-dresses are great entrance makers designed to cause a tremendous stir when they arTive. Many are paired with perfect cover-ups — companion coats or stoles in matching fabrics — utter perfection for gala events. BLACK CREPE and satin lor afternoon, designed by Jo Copeland. with a pull through bow end side draped. Popular-Priced Selection at Helen Brooks One of the largest collections of popular-priced merchandise, that always manages to look mare expensive than it is. may be found in the Helen Brooks and Princely Shops. One of the newest items in their sportswear group is a two-piece ensemble that is a copy of an expensive Italian import. The skirt is of beige, with turquoise and muted red stripes, and the semi-shag sweater is of an Italian hue-green. Important after-five brocades are also to be found in all of their many shops. They have several locations in the Greater Miami area — from Surtside to the Cutler Ridge Shopping Center. Another popular feature is the inclusion of their Kiddie Brooks Shop in many of the Helen Brooks and Princely Shops, Their children's wear is just as carefully selected as their women's wear — and being able to do the children's shopping white buying their own dresses is a most welcome convenience to many women. Little boy's cothes are included in the Kiddie Brooks group. Several of the shops also have a lingerie department — with smart quilted sets. lace and nylon ensembles, and even a brocade hostess coat that many shops sell as a theatre coat! These shops comprise the Henry Sprints Stores chain, and participate in many fashion shows lor the community. Ons of their largest and most recent shows was presented for over 500 Dade county school teachers at the Dupont Plasa hotsL One of the toddlers' ensembles that drew a large round of applause was a blacc and white satin party long pants oppliqued with roses. It is something to delight every little girL Silhouettes Which Gently Define Figure Silhouettes which gently define the figure without over s tating it is Mollie Parnis' approach to fashion lor the coming season. Regardless of the seasonal news, however, it is always Parnis pohcy to consider the woman before the fashion. The Parnis Look is invariably a background far each and every New Look" mis designer sponsors. The key trend in the Parnis collection is the Persuasive Silhouette, very hghdy shaped to the figure, us> ualry lowered at the waist with attention often focused at the hipline, and the skirt always resting gently against the hipbone. B the skirt is full and soft, the bodice is deftly molded, while slim skirts are almost always counterbalanced by loose rounded tops or a new typ. of straight overblouse that seems to cling merely by its shesrness and i bias cut Stf P p/MCMf <£/•/' IO This Special HoMay Fashioe Supplement Is co mdm at ed by Mis Edith Applebauss. fashion editor of The lewtsfc noridian, and "Cbarmsngrr Yoars" eelThe new to were d waistline manifest in sun-like di sse si afr in-ooe o mb l uu st A esses a** evening



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Page 2-C +Jen is* ncrkHan Friday. December 16. i960 According to Buidine's Gold Coast Room, this season will be one oi glitter and glamor — one of the most opulent seasons oi all. Beads, tequins, and rhinestones, hand-embroidered on gown alter gown, fill this well-known fashion salon. Typical of this glittering, glamorous look is a gown by Rabbi — a full-length formal in the shift cut style. The "shift" is the easy-fitting eheath with a slight suggestion of a blouson bodice — a scooped neckline, sleeveless, and with the width over the shoulders about two inches of the frabric continuing up without a seam. This gown is completely covered with sequins, all in iridescent white, with a delicate shade of pink creating full-bloomed roses. The gown requires a tall, slim, sophisticated woman and will certainly create a great degree of interest at any of the important social functions on this season's calendar. For the dinner dress that will "travel," the Gold Coast Room recommends a black silk jersey by Galanos. The dress looks like anything but jersey because it is puffed and crushed by intricate stitching to Creole a new topography. In a loosefitting sheath style with a V-neckline ar.d no sleeves, it represents Galanos, one of the top designers, os he prefers to create — a completely uncluttered and relcxed silhouette. Another important piece in the Eurdine's Galanos collection is his dinner and theatre suit in a French brocade. It has the talisman rose pattern, with natural color on a field of fclicge green. A three-piece ensemble with the relaxed overblouse and loose-fitting jacket ending just below the waistline, it is superbly cut and fitted. ittcrmg & cason THE most sparkling season ever brings short and long formals literally paved with paillettes and glittering like a chandelier. Here, the simplest of sheaths is coated with hand-sewn constellations of stars, silvery starshaped paillettes, by Hannah Troy, S2SC in Burdine's Gold Coast Room. I Holiday Excitement is shimmering Emerald Green Magnificent silk satin sheath engagingl/ topped i Demure Peek-a-boo bolero of tilk organza. Ore of the Custom specialities of design you will find at Miss Eiieen's. Sizes from 10 to 16. $89 50 26 Southwest 8th St., Miami FR 3-4503 Open Daily 9:30 to 6 P.M. Customer Parking — Larry Aldrich offers flitter in a short fcrmal ol heavy white slipper satm in the skirt of controlled fullness ar.d an overblouse bodice completely encrusted With charcoal colored sequin?. Ceil Chapman offers yellow silk chiffon covered with bugle beads on ombre-tones cf yellow beginning with pale yellow and ending at the hemline in blazing sun-gold tcne3. Again featured is the important look of the' slightly lowered waistline with a trace of blouson. The fabric is soft, and melts to the body. The Gold Coast Room suggests, for the woman who likes glittering color, a floor-length formal by Kasper. In white silk crepe, it leatures row after row of horizontal bands of red sequins. If a touch of the Middle East is your preference in a full • length ? own, Burdine's collection contains a ersian lame designed by Berin. This fabulous gown has its own jeweled necklace composed of multi-colored stones sewn into a huge gleaming bib. Galanos' contribution to glitter is expressed in his ginger-colored chiffon covered with silvered chantilly lace. The bodice has the blouson back, and the belt is of twisted chiffon. The skirt is full, and the short fcrmal has the cowered-up sleeve. While Galanos bows to the fashion trend of glitter for this season, he subdues his touch to a muted silver in the lace. The illustrations here of two gowns from Burdine's Gold Coast Rocm give you an idea of just how opulent this season is expected to GLITTER is used with discretion in many oi the new gowns, at this effortless white silk crap* by Martini demonstrates. It is one-piece but seems to have a loose overblouse on which crystal bugle beads are hand-sewn in sprays radiating from the center. $275 in Burdine's Gold Coast Room. be. Long or short, huge beads,! pearls, rhinestones, bugle beads, ss-J quins all join together to giamorjM fashion's newest gowns. Our Second View of What Miami Fashion Shops Have to Offer You Last year's Fashion Supplement was so successful that women we later met through the winter, spring and summer season continued to remark on it. At a wide variety ol social and fashion events, they would comment on its "usefulness" — perhaps a strange word for such an effort, but nevertheless an apt one. Even as late as the beginning oi this winter, we were questioned about our possible p'.cns for a second Holiday Fashion Supplement. Most important to these women were the many stories in the supplement about the fhops, new end old, which they patronize. It was the personal touch — the unusual insights into their stafls and the items in which they specialize — that made The Jewish Floridian Fashion Supplement important to them as reference — and iherefcre "useful." This, then, is our second Fashion Supplement. While it is by no means a complete survey of the local fashion picture, we havf> attempted to give you seme understardina c' what many of Greater Miami's finest shops offer. In an effort to make suggestions on where to shoo lor "the: somethirn special," we have briefly described the policies of these shops, the type of merchandise they carry, something about the shops themselves, and helpful sidelights relating to the shop owners. As in last year's Fashion Supplement, we hope you will once again welcome this "get-acquainted" idea. We also hope it gives those of you now actively working on holidaytime civic and philanthropic projects some helpful hints end advice on what to wear at these stellar social events. Looking one's best is something EDITH APPLE6AUM every woman hopes to achieve. does not necessarily requ r ? "j* purse — as these pages e -3iiy o* enstrate. Careful perusal c: t.-.emi help you put your best 'cottojj wardrobe wise, and :nCJ0iP make heads turn. for the second time i: theiff of a Jewish Floridian Fashion Sapf ment: "Happy Holiday!" (^/rclu'Jiiccoii* No one is more •nfct*:: thj| Ceil Chapman to claim rcsi daceous" as her c0 ~*^3 theme. Being univertel:yr ited with pecrheading the


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Page 8-C +JeLst ncrkAir Friday, December 16. I960 V Smart GH4S Have A Name For Sportswear Don Mullen V Choose From TKe Most Inspired Collection Of Coordinates You'll Ever Seo. Ail Wonderfully Priced. S jS m <


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Friday. December 16. 1960 +Jew is* ncridfan Preparing for the Cuban tourists Chanuka party sponsored by Temple Menorah on Monday evening are Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz and Abram Luski. Menorah Party For Cuban Jews In a traditional manner of hospitality, cordiality and friendship. Temple Menorah will celebrate Chanuka by inviting the Cuban Jewish "tourists" of Greater Miami in the form of a "Bruochim Haba iyim" ceremony on Monday night, the temple's newly-built Social Hall, Maurice Rtyitz, president, announced. The program will consist of a musical concert by Cantor Edward Klein and panel discussion by representatives of Cuban Jews with Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz mederating. "Since only a few of the Cuban Jews speak English and none of the members,*)! Tom pie Menorah speak Spanish, the program will be carried on in Yiddish.." Revitz said v Ladies of the Sisterhood of Tern pie Menorah.ietH tfet as hostesses and serve latkes and other delica cies to guests. Hebrew singing and dancing will be featured at the "Bruochim Jjaifoieyim" evening. Social Group Hears Consul Oscar May Social Group of Miami Beach met Sunday afternoon at the National hotel, theme of the njceting was "Life in Israel." Guest speaker was Moshe Leshem, Consul of the State of Israel in Atlanta. Ga. A film and travelogue recently taken in Israel by Jack Freitag was presented. ONE OF NEW VORKS FINK HOTELS W INCLUSIVE RESIDENTIAL r*A Of WASHINGTON SQUARE Spacious jingle room* from *I0 daily. With aircondilionrac from *12*U. Lavish 2 and J room apt*. with serving pantries. Substantial savings by the month or on lease. I N.Mainman. Maeini Director E; OR'J-6400 Hotel 24 rlUMAVthi'Jl of 9h STREET C0WCT0 NEW YORK? tf-ru-r kelel. l'i< t*..llt.Hr fereUked Mfvere Wlk, fro* i7.todeiiy.eeui.io treat |I7I. T- reea sillies frost • 14.S0. UWIIWlUlTe MOMTHIT 1*11* M CM*MI %  *M %  ** •* &f "*• ma aM '••'• Ab t *tlil# d salavltiao ••••<• JW KE A< OX at 7J*fc *He* •• JWV Post Here Has Anniversary By LEO MINDUNls American Jewish Writing Really Jewish? Continued from Page 4-A cf the Just." by Schwartz-Bart, is here the consummate, if not American, illustration.) But the days are over that spawned "Noach Pi. Ii." and "Tevye," "Yoshe Kalb,*' "The Golden Chain," arul "The Wise Men of Chclm." Neither is the world an> loner with us that gave life In the %  urious juxtapositions of "Motki Gonef" and "The Brothers AshkenB*l." (Gone, too. is the Europe thai saw the Jew a literary symbol ol exile in the masterpieces by Joyce Kafka, Proust and Mann.) We, here in America, what is there for us? Jewish authors and their nominally Jewish protagonists clearly produce little, if any indigenous Jewish literature. In celebrating the Sinclairs, the Jerome Weidmans, and even the Herman Wouks, we salute but shadows of a future. For until the Jew emerges as a proud partner in the multicultural, cubist landscape that is the American scene, until he sets aside his fear honestly to reunite with his cultural roots, there will only be novels by authors who happen to be Jewish (perhaps even about integrated people who are incidentally Jews), but there will be no Jewish literature. It was the Latin poet Virgil's sad West Miami Post and Auxiliary experience long ago that art and its 223, Jewish War Veterans, celenational sources can not be synthebrated the posts tenth anniversary | sized. The unique Jewish "Weltanwith a past commanders' and presschauung." still generated in our idents' banquet Saturday. 8 p.m.. at Candlelight Inn. time almost solely through the paintings of Marc Chagall, seems a National president of the Ladies' i strange treasure for us to spurn— Auxiliary. Mrs Bertha Krause, was t as spurn them we do. judging by honored guest. the literature with which we con JWV s annual Poppy Days are.cern ourselves these days on the Dee 21 'Snd '22. *; 'occasion of Jewish Book Month. FREE A stimulating guide for youngsters and adultson the customs, traditions and observances of Judaism, "YOUR JEWISH HERITAGE" fa printed in English—an inspiring booklet for every home and every* one in it. FOR REE COPY, send ra quest to: Ray Keator, Kraft Foods Company, 99 Park Avenue, New York 16.N.Y. From BRAHMS to BARTOK You'll Hear the World's .Finest Music 16 Hours a Day on FM 88 93 I 100 KM 108 MC W A F Brought to you by Miami's Finest Advertisers From Soft Drinks to Savings Institutions DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Page 9-A WHITEWALL SALE Silvertown 125's FOR the list piles ol SAVE 50% OF LIST PRICE T Ml l> •! lut Mil iMtary Mr tin. FOR SAFETY AT TURNPIKE SPEEDS! '• A-PLY NYLON • SKID CONTROL • SOFT RIDING • BLOWOUT CONTROL • TUBIUSS • PATINTED INNER LINER • DEEP TREAD • GUARANTEED • NO DISTORTION WHITEWAll ONLY List SALE SAVE Tax 750x14 670x1 5I56L85 29.4 3 29.42 1 87 800x14 710x15 64.70 32.35 32.35 1.99 850x14 760x15 70 85 35.43 35 .42 2.16 800x15 900x14 78.90 39.45^ 39.45 2.32 950x14 820x15 8170 40.85 40.85 2^95 AND VOUR OLD TIRE REGARDLESS OF CONDITION ECONOMY SAFETY-S RAYON Bi.Goodrich HERE ARE THE 4 MOST POPULAR SIZES CHECK YOUR SIZE !" CHECK OUR PRICE! 600x16 SAFETY-S BLACK TUBE-TYPE plus tax r670x15 ilua Fed Tax LSI NY10N $1.50 MORE NYLON TUBELESS 750x14 liu Fed. Tax 1.11 710x15 I plua Fed. Tax I 7' 1 NYLON $1.50 MORE 760x15 plua Fed. Tax l ^T 1 NYLON SI-SO MORE • SAFETY-S WHITEWAILS ... Just 3.99 More HIGH TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE ON VOUK WORN TIRES! EASY CREDIT Open a Norton Charge AccountIt's Good for a Lifetime! • No ted Tape • Easy Terms • Faster Service Always | We handle our own finenting. We do not "farm out" our credit ac counts to finance companies. YOU NAME THE TERMS! BRAKES RELINEO WHEELS 'Ml'3 While You Wait w M


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Page 16-B +Jenlst> IkirkBan Friday. December UNDER STRICT AND CONSTANT SUPERVISION OP THE ORTHODOX VAAD HAKASHRUTH OF FLORIDA. RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSM EVER. DIRECTOR meat and Y poultry Jymk THE STORY OF A MIRACLE and the Light that Didn't Fail! m to the *_>r\>ry of Chanukah... or Hanukkah... Commemorates the Victory of Judah the Maccabee Over the Syrians and Greeks... ^"J^hese heathen nations had forcibly taken possession of Gods ** Temple in Jerusalem, and had dedicated it to their god, Zeus. The Jewish people, led by Judah, son of the High Priest, Mattathias, fought many stubborn and brave battles against their enemies, the Syrians and the Greeks, drove them out of Jerusalem and once more dedicated the Holy Temple to the God of Israel. After removing and destroying all the idols and implements of worship which the Syrians and Greeks had placed there, it was necessary to kindle the lamp that burned continuously in the Temple. Fuel for this lamp was pure olive oil; but none was available. After a long search, Judah found one small vial of the oil, barely enough to keep the lamp burning for only one day. However, this small supply burned for eight full days! A miracle! But by the time the eight days were over, the Jewish priests were able to supply enough fresh pure oil to keep the lamp burning. IN COMMEMORATION OF THIS MIRACLE. THE HOLIDAY OF HANUKKAH IS CELEBRATED EVERY YEAR FOR EIGHT NIGHTS AND EIGHT DAYS STARTING ON THE NIGHT OF THE TWENTY-FOURTH OF KISLEV



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Fridcy. December 16. I960 Sandra Post Shops Show ItaliaTrRrrit Sportswear +*lstRcrMi &tl Some of the most interesting Italian knit sportswear in our local fashion picture is to be found in the Sandra Poet Shops. Mr. and Mrs. Danny Herman, who own and operate the shops, spent most of July in Italy — combing the markets in order to bring back the most comprehensive collection of Italian knits. These include one. two and threepiece dresses — some basics, and some with a most unusual and attractive hand embroidery. One particular classic adds a touch of color to its soft beige by outlining the cardigan jacket in a jewel tone. With this dress, you can have a wonderful time in coordinating different colors and types of accessories. Sandra Post has three locationsone shop in Surfside. one on Lincoln Boad Mall, and the third on Miracle Mile in Coral Gables. All three shop. find 1 £ ddi, J. 0 V 0 e dress v ou w "i and the Italian knit pants and sweaters that are lovely to look at and comfortable to wear. Most of he sweaters follow the casual line SD? ,he Mine, and ever so slightly contoured in to the body. Sandra Post is well-known for then collection of day-time dresses, and o n hrough the cocktail hours All dresses follow the pattern of qood lines with a touch of elegance. While in Paris, the Hermans found a fine knit clutch purse that makes an excellent color accent for basic colors. These purses are in orange, royal blue, and gold. Their boutique collection also contains some striking pieces of jewelry — many of which are imported. Voyager Shorts, Shirts and Pants Superbly Tailored to Fit Perfectly Available at all leading stores is a line of sportswear known as Voyager. This brand gets its name liom the fact that the wide variety of prints and fabrics represent a collection from all over the world. Voyager shorts, shirts and pants aie superbly tailored to fit perfectly. These separates are cut to fit women of all sizes and ages. So much of the sportswear of today's market looks good on small size women and young college girls. The Voyager now manufactures for the larger woman, as well, with the proper tailored lines'that insure a flattering fit Voyager pants begin with the Jamaica-length shorts, continue to e pedal-pusher length, and end at the full-pants leg cut. One of their most interesting solid color ranges consists of bright, icy-creamy looking hues with a white bulky thread woven into the fabric. For the woman who wants a top that buttons, but doesn't want the man-tailored shirt, the Voyager has a Wrap Top available in a wide iange of colors and fabrics. Styled somewhat like a bolero, it features two large buttons near each shoulder that keep the surplice-closed top in place. All their shirts are finished at the bottom, so that they may be worn lucked in or out. Their necklines are also all convertible — so that your Voyager shirt may coordinate with almost anything in your wardrobe. 1tt Olll.l;l s av The woman remembered, the woman who charms, the woman beloved is the woman who dares to be different She uses her wit for her choice in fashion or interior decor, and will by-pass harmony in favor of the shock of a dissonant hi-note that always strikes the right note. Uninhibitedly elegant, her cothes reflect the dazzling gemlike colors. Daringly different, she will mix heavy, rich brocade or damask of a deep, dark medieval green with airy, floating chiffon in turquoise blue to create a dramatic evening costume. When this woman chooses jewels, her choice is emeralds, the adored of exotic women of history who dared to live as they pleased, who dared to be different. Isabella of Spain bestowed highest honors on Cortez when he gifted her with richly glowing Peruvian emeralds. Cleopatra, siren of the Nile, adorned from head to foot in emeralds and scented with exotic oils, bewitched emperors. SHORTS .. SHIRTS PANTS thA/ovager AVAILABLE IN ALL BETTER SHOPS t Page ic torea op n monday and friday evening, A o CHIFFON FLATTERY lusion neckline of sheer chiffon and skirt of Peau de Soie in indian orange or black and white 79.95 i IHKOK IC0. MIAMI IEACH mi mum AVENUE, SUIFSIDE tn M.ltliF MILE, CORAL SHIES STEM OF LAUREL green chantilly lace elegant slim evening dress by Rudolf. Matching color panels of floating silk chiffon are attached at the shoulders.



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%  Hi Friday, December 16, I960 LEGAL NOTICE *1CT*/$#> fUridka) FICT NOTIC NOTICE UNDER N thai engage in ICT.TIOUS NAME LAW ...J'K IS IIKREI1V il\i:> 1 d, (li si' Itig %  ,., 1R lluler tlir fu r > l i .. is. name ,.( Ml \MI SWIM I-U'IIH I'TS 11 ,m.li NW Ft Milllfll. I'll I'ifla Sit.I V-l '• .|..'i .1 'KT I'll EM1CAL INIMSTLIKS in Fla, ,1 orb.,) Sot.I <\ %  %  CAIN 4r I.MS AI'.'i %  > for tppl i .cnl \\ h.Jti.T SI. 11 2:., 1-.' _'"-: ., NOTICE UNDER F CTITIOUS NAME LAW N-.iTI.-K IS HEKERY HIVKN thai Hi. .in lii signed, .1. -ii ing |o PI a %  on under 11 • flctll lou ni ( THE FAY COHEN KXI'ORT COMPANV al l-':'l N.l'.. 85th Street, M ; Intend ler s.il.l name \\ iih the <"l-rk "f the fin nit Court of Dade •'..111>iv. MiirlilH. NATHAN <; Cl IHKN ii -2-:•-] %  :%  :?. NOTICE UNDfc* FICTITIOU6 NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai' t'liundersigned, desiringto engage In! liualneas under the ttatttloui name of hcV & %  •> Nwi.-i' Nn\'l'.i.i> iii III l L'-.ii "Oth street. Miami Bi tach :IC, Kin., Intends in register said name with the Herk of the Circuit Court of Hade ( 'i.untv, Florida. MILTON WITTENBERG ll/2:i. U/t--1 DAYEHU Page JJ-A BY HENRY LEONARD NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTH'K IS HEREBY GIVEN that the underpinned, desiring to engage In liuslnes* under the flctltlotll name of GOLDEN REALTY at 2V>Z West Flaglet{treat, Miami, Florida Intends to register wild name with the Clerk of the Circuit court of Dad* County. Florida. OOLDBN REALTY I'.\ : .IITIIIIII' (loldman. Sole Owner I I;I il.l '.MAN .GOLII8TEIN I'.ai! \V Flintier St., Miami. Fla. lAtturii. v f.-r iii.1.1. ;i Realty IL' 2-9-16-33 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN thai nniier-lened. desiring t" rngagi in iiiui.-ithe fictitious name ol 1.O-CHAIR DIBTRIRI'TORS It 122::. N 1: ISth Avenue, North Miami int*n bold Building Miami 32, I-1.H Ida 12 2-9-11 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! *Jcwisti fhridiain solicits your legal notices. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Mat Fit 3-4M5 lor messenger service "Since Pa gave her that Ronson, it's the only way Bobe will light them." IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai the undersigned, desiring to engage In bualneas under the flctttloua names of SKI,MA S RESORT WEAR ami BELMAS SPORTSWEAR and SPORTSWEAR by 8ELM A al 626 Lincoln ii' d M .." I Beai h, 1 la nt< ndj 1 said names with the Clerk "f the Circuit Court "< Dad* County, Florida, 1 .1 KANTER •ji. Lincoln 11..ail. Miami Beai h TALIANOFF A: W U.l.r.i: Attorneys for 1 1 K.in'.I2'9. LEGAL NOTICE IN NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW M'TH'i: IS HEREBY GIVEN that undersigned, dsslrii ig< In .iniier 1 he flftltloui %  ISHION PRODUCTIONS LTD Hi I .\ :7t h T. 1 .i.e. Miami. Floi : 0 register said name with Clerk .if the Circuit Court <>r Dad* runti. Florida EDITH AITLKHAI M 1 r.fc LiKLUlT COURT OF THE L.EV6NTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF [FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 60CI1899 .4TRAL SAVINGS BANK IN THE fVoFNEW VnKK... New York %  K1 %  .v corporation, Plaintiff. ILSVKANKLIN ANDREftand VRLOTTE 0. ANliKKS. his wife, TI left nilanls NOTICE TO APPEAR JAMES FRANK I. IV ANDRES and CHARLOTTE .l ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that |u i in eoultj has been brought 'mst you by CENTRAL SAVINGS .UK IN THE CITY OF NEW VHiK I | In jit Court of the Klewn'ti rial t'lnult in and for Dade rounIiii Chancery, and you are hi Imoneii. i.rdned and required to [your wrlttan anaw< ra % % % %  •'-' %  %  lie n.mi.'aliit filed herein M in the ibova-entltl. %  aue, in 0 fflc< ..f the ckrk ..f tin n in and toi Dade Co mty, lh•• II ')n"i-. iii Miami, l< i he Mh day ol Junuaty, i c „ v of i '.'•;." %  ,-,|, n DAVID P < A iH Cl.ifntlff 'att. rney, hat n I klresH '.14th I II I"] at, Miami 13, Florida, on uld date, arequl ed bj tni rlda. If you fall to do to. i i n ii'-'i will be entered i,-t you for the re'.ief .lemandeil m i Mint. .. .u are further notified that the na|of said MUit Is to fore. I;.-. anew iberlni the fotlowlne*aId property to-wit: \t 8, I! k s, CAROL CITT GARf n| ,.. the i'at •' n pta, %  .. ,.t pm of tha pabllc re. OTdl of l> of h yB%!^THEBMAN. Mhel-inuitCuVt Of Pade County. Florida By: K M v '"AN. Tvputy Clerk. P CATSMAN .orat 101 K Flaler st :. *"• % %  :i .i6-2a- NOTICE rn ...,i,„ and V"?,'„'nei^ low '"' % %  > %  Uw .,, Novjml*r -". '^. intaln ami "^ i.l Marv'n Nova *! W ,le i.wmrs ... RalUlOU -dav. Sov, IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA ,N PROBATE No. 51208-C RE l-i,it.of I iAVID B. WIIH'.HT. ..-. il. NOTICE TO CREDITORS Creditor* .,• i All Pen ns Ha> alma or 1 '• mandi Agalnal Said You ..:•• herebs notlfl %  and % %  ,.,l to in. sent am lalma and demand* i nay have agalnal the •-• I DAVID B WRIGHT .1 %  DADE Co mty. Florida, to the judges of Dade County, and file the name in their oflli'.s In the County c.nirthoiiIff Dade I ounty, Florida, within .Uht calandar monUia fn.m the date of the first publ* hereof or the nif will '"barred. oSi-AKWIl.l'K WRKJIIT. Bxacutor KI-WAKDll LEVIN Attorn*) for Executor 1.-..2 Conpreaa Building lUaml %  12. noiida j 2/9 .i6-2?.-30 NOTICE UNDER PICTiTIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned. ilesirinR to engage in bualnesa under the fictitious name ,f COM Mi MOSKOWITZ DENTAL LABORATORY at 105 rrufessinnal Building. 216 N K. Second Avenue. Miami. Florida intend to register Bald name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Counts. Floi Ida. ARE i-fi.MAR MORRIS MOSKOWITZ HILL A ROBS neys for < 'omai -Moakowlu Am.in at i 913 Ain-i.-i Building Miami Sg.Ftorlda ,j/ M 1( No. 31489 IN RE Estate ..f WILL RAFEL Deceaai .i NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE ihereb) given thai I have filed my Final Report and Petition foi Distribution and Final Dlschargi at Executrix of the estate ..r WILL RAFEL, deceased: and ihai mi the tttfa day ..I December, IfSO, will appl> tu the Honorable County Judges of Dade County, Florida, foi approval of said Final Report and for distribution and final discnargte as Executrix ol the •state "f the above-named deradenl This nth da> of November, l>60. PAI'LINE PATRICK KENNETH M. MYERS AttOl ney Myers, il. im.ui ,v Kaplan 1130 s.W. l-i Street Miami 31, Florida 12 2-'.-:.; .": IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 50405 B (Dowling) In Re: ESTATE OF DORA KAI-Elt Deceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Person! Having Claims or Demands Against Said Bstati Vim are hereby notified and required to present any clalmi and demands which you ma> have againsl the estate of DORA KALER deceased late of Dade County, Florida, to the County Judges ni Dade County, and file the Mini, in their offices in the I'otin.y Courthouse In Dade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from ilio date of the first publication hereof, or i he -.line a ill Inharrcd. IRVING K. KALER, Executor Pallet. Silver. Pallot, Stern A Mini* T'il Congress UMB. Miami :12. Fla. > \.\l I SILVER, Attornej 7ul Congresa Uldg, Miami 12, Fla. li 23, 12/2-9-16 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS-NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desirin E to engage In gas u jfeEi& ct i t ,o is.^ ^ "•Sfe'cWof.hT'fi?: ( %  Ha. corp.) SHIRLKY W.d.FF IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT OF FLOR DA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 60C11634 JOSEPH PLEtfKO, Plaintiff, t %  MARIE PLESKO, NOTICE TO APPEAR TI >: MARIE PLESKO Sorth Maple Avenue i irange, New J< rsey you art hereby notified end required ,. ., op) of your Answer t" the BUI of Complaint for Divorce, • n Plaintiffs att..rney. anil filthe original in the offlod of the Clerk ol the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. on or before the 2nd day of Janus y, 19*1, otherwise the allegations ol "'I Complaint will be taken as eon; by you. I .a ted": November 30, JS*0. K. a LEATHERMAN Clerk of Clroull Court (seal) Hy: KM. LYMAN. 1 leputy Clerk SAMI'EL J. R-%ND Attorney for Plaintiff %  i"7 Sevlnilil Building Miami" 32. Florida i; 2-9-16-23 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thai the iiinii nIgned, desiring to i --. under thi names ol "WOLLEN A P A R T M E N T 8" and %  WOLLEN'8 APARTMENTS ,u 98t Meridian Avenue, Miami Beach ineniis 1.1 / euisi.i laid names with the "lerk .'f Hi.Circuit Court of Dade i'..-iiit ., Florida. BERN VRD Wl ILLEN KOVNER A; MANNHE1MER Attoi i'.. rnard Widli n ll 2".. 12 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT ,N AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY. No. 60C3756 HELEN HARRISON, tin. \* .-.-23-3F.CT.T'-OS! N U A5| B LAW. NOX^E'ISHERBBY OIVEN that In i r^v-l.i.-r said name 5 BI RNSTE1N SOL PATCHES p VRR A WARREN nta nale) Blqg. 1J 2-9-16-23 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW ^d^lMOTi.^M. NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE, No. 50865 IN RE: Estate ol OSC Kft F GREEN To All CwSdwraand AU P rsons Having Claims or Demands Against baiu h of you. are hereby notified and requ red to Fesent any and demands which you, or ,,v mi-, -'ea nst the ; F ,; '!'^,; ;:; ;iie '"'•; ', ,' Da • Honorable County Judges of Dad< ;-„,nty. md HI. the same In ihelrofSre tented as aforesaid, or --me win be ,',, NQVMnMrM. A.D IIM ROBERT S OREEN, V. Executo ,V thei-aWill snd Testament ol OSCAR GREEN, Deceased. BEN ESREN Attorney for Bxaoutor ,, |..y.jj ROBERT HARRISON, I 'it. Mil.(Ill NOTICE OF PUBLICATION TO: ROBERT HARRISON i .1 Hotel Aurora Aurora, Illinois YOU ARE HEREBY notified thai a Hill of Complaint for Divorce, ha be< n filed againsl you and you an req "f' 1 • v e %  copy ol your answei oi other pleading on plaintiff! attorney, MILTON A FRIEDMAN, nil Alnelej lluildlng. Miami. Florida, anil file the original with the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 9th day .if January, 1961. or judgment by default will he taken igalnst you. l>AT.:i> THIS 30th DAI "INOVEMBER, 196". at Miami, Hade County, """'"",.: B.1JBATHERMAN, Clerk "f On mi Pouri 1 % ni.Count) Florida (seal) B) WM W STOCKING Deputy Clerk MILTON A. FRIEDMAN attorney for Plaintiff 1111 Ainsley r.ullding Miami 32, Fli FRanklin l-l I w-M-lo IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 49630-B IN RE: Estate of ELIZABETH GOLDBTEJN, foi merli known as ELIZ.\HETH GOLDSTEIN COHEN I'eeeased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To Ml Creditors and All Persona H ivalma oi I lemanda Aga nsl Said Vnu HI, hi i %  bj notified and i eq ed lo present an> i lalma and dem • which '. • i ma> have agalnM Mi ..1 ELIZABETH C.OLD8TEIN late of Dade County, Florida, to mty IIUIKI"t Dade Com and file thi sum. In their office* In nit \ i Courthouse in l lade i ... Florida, within eight calendar months from the date ol the first publication hereof, "t the same will ho bai n ii HARRY MAHLER, Executor ARNi >i.l I si.i IME, Att.'t ney IL'H Lincoln Road Miami Beach, Floi Ida 12 2-9-16-33 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the nnilirsigned. desiring to engage in business under the flotRioua name "f • liiLI-s WOMEN8 WEAR at 8138 N.K. 2nd .Mi'., Miami, Florida intends to register aald name with the Clerk .,f the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. GOLD'S, INC. HI Fla. Corp.) MARX lVBER Attorney for Applicant IMS Congress Bids. H,wt*-U I NOTICE UNDER bcT.TIOUS NAME LAW ri: is wi s '""' ersisn.'l >"'d' ,„ Park IRTMEN rS %  • -'U0-10 latk •135-4-. ,f. reels' ,-h the Clerk of the mult lniil. c iunt> Florida KRAY GRKKNK. £--,.,. a Vis Ci ON SPIELVOGEL '^^ C D% T DADn E oSN £ ?Y U RT R 'N > O A ^ R C BATE ,N, W : -LV:.A:MK %  I ....SS.N .O^ICE'TO CREDiTO" .. ...rr^nanr,. ",; v,v,-e„ nsl the. tc 1..SS..N dl f wl •,' A v c. "'v. Florida, to the 2SSS ibll •'".h'e "fi K\>, itor QBORGE N MacDONELL Attorney MM Bl-eayne Bids. Miami 32. Florida |..l- IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT ,N AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 51226-C In ReESTATE Of 8ANDOR I'ALIN ""NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All "edit.." and All Persons Havmg^aSffor Demands Against Said ^NHEIMER AVBaecnt. M ,V,\v •, d' N ROVNER* MANNHEIalBR Attornwa foi Baeeutor ^ ,,._ ( _, ,_ 9 ie NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 60C11409 ROT SMITH. Pli ii' iff. RBQINA A. SMITH. ""'• SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: REOINA A. SMITH lII Box ~. ... Hills, V rglnU v,„, are hereby notified that %  Ownnlalnl for Divorce has l.een rued SSKM you, nd you are quired to iJrve a copy Of your Answer or Mead5 py BIU of Complalnton the \\--i Flaaler Street, Miami 44. nor ".I.'.,,,,, tUe th. original Answer o. Pleading in the office of the Cterlt m the Circuit Court on or before the SrVd •'' %  %  •. "f fAt I SRI fall to do so, judgment hy default will rnafalnat you for the relief da'-^^n'iS^n .„ Miami. FtoSdaT this 2.trd day of November V iff! LEATHERMAN. Clerk ilt Court. Dade County/ Florida iveal) By: K. M LTliAN, Depu,yClerk / jsi ,, ?lll< NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring i" engage In business under the fictitious name "t BIRD Ml: CONDITIONING AND APl-l.l \NCK SERVICE al WT5 Bird Road, Miami, Floride intends o. register Id name with the clerk of the i IP it Court "i Dade County, Florida JACK GOLD1E 7JS0 SW 2Mh Til'.. Miami, l-'.i. ^ NOTICE UNDER FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engagi n a under the "ctltloua name oi OFFICE IX)CNOE it 155 N.E. st Streel Miami. Florida intends to reg..,,,, name with the Clerkol t curt ..f Dade County. Florida. VISION ENTERPRISES, INC. I.I Kla. Corp.) sol. MAISEL Attorney for Applicant ..,, Security Ttosi Bidg.,,,_.-,., ,.,,.,, NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that %  he undersigned, desiring lo engage In business under the flctltloua name of HONEY'S DEPARTMENT STORE st mil 1st Street, Miami. Florida lnundV to regiKter said name with the nert ..f the Clroufl Court of Dade County, n-Jg^. we. (a Fla. Corp.) M M'.X FABER %  .ttoi nej foi Applicant 1612 Congress Bids. 12/2-0-16 CORPORATtOS OITF1TS Lowest Price. Quickest Delivery to South Florida Coll THE JEWISH FLOR1DIAN at FR 3-46*5 \



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Page 10-B +Jmislint>radrtan Friday, December 16, i960 present "Blessed is (hiMatch," taken from an episode m "Exodus," Menorah Sisterhood wiH'.Vi-dnesday at 8 p.m. Episode to be Presenfed i. mpl CANTOR-TEACHER .5 IiaAa %  ftit'l'rwith Conieivat'vt Congragat.on E.p H PhaMJ. accompUhed mutual dirartor, trained Htb-ow I Sunday Shool Teacher, Torah Reader. 15S0 Pann. Ave. Apt • JE B-1M6 RENT A CAR from $3 50 ptr day $15 p*r wk. & mile* r ch*)rn* ABELL MOTORS, Inc. I4S1 W FLAGIF.R $T Ph. FR 3-S765 TUTORING Planning for a "sidewalk superintendents" breakfast at Temple Beth Shoiom are Alex Levinson. William Agranove, Mrs. Stanley Levinson, Mrs. Alex Levinson, Rabbi Leon Kionish, spiritual leader of Beth Shoiom, Mrs. Milton S. Malakoff, executive secretary. John Serbin, Mrs. Howard H. Miller, Mrs. Leon Kronish, and Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Silverman, hosts to the Dec. 4 breakfast meetinq at their home. 10235 W. Broadlview dr. HIGH SCHOOl I COLLEGE SUBJECTS By Princaton Gfd.ft ELEMENTARY SUBJECTS by Florida Ctrl'! ed Tr*cher Phone Plaza 7-5691 TRY THAI BROTMtKS EPICURE MARKET'S WfW CATEP'NG ifKVICl 1656 Alton Re). JE 8 1861 Leaders to View School Progress Kt recent v in <]( ri Mr. and Mrs. Normal Ark 94 i v Bi ilr "Sidi Supi tei is" v. e re c %  i air condi i ieth £ i mpli Mr. and Mrs. Stai ley Le' and Mr. and • mour Silvei naai I Nn Noi v a: airmen ol the "Sid wi Ik The group w V. i the pat i j can view thi of new i elijj ious now in thi n ol being erected oi 1144 Cl Judge Harry Art! a i no! the i • and \ Hei bert Mathes i ct. JACQUtLYN HAFT Brandeis Women In Annual Meet Annual winter luncheon meeting of the Greati r Miami chapter of i | i Inh ei iitj National Women's Committee -vill take pi Friday noon The Evergladei hotel is the iit< of, iiie annual meeting. Highlight, of the afternoon's entertainment wDj be music. i| lelectiom by Jtcquelyn Haft. Mrii itt. i member of the local chapter, attended school! both in the Unite I St and Europe, and has made debuts in New York at Carnegie Hall and Town Mall. She haa done extensive concert and op era work, and is a member of the new Opera Theatre Group here. Chairman of the luncheon committee is M: Alexander Bobbins. Ticket chairmen are Mrs Charles Jacobson. 408 Garland tve., Coral Cables: Mr|| rherl l.mick. 1050 K. Sunset .dr.. So Miami; Mrs Louil Makovsk) 8389 Harding ave., Surfside; Mra. William Rubinstein 4283 Meridian ave., Miami Beach 1/4 ACRE PLOTS ON THI IMPERIAL RIVER. S10 Down, $10 Month, buy now whiff prices, ond" terms pre tow. Owner, SKLOW HI 3-3181 ANN'S KNiT SHOP for Hill EXPERT /•JSTftUCTJONS 653 WASHINGTON AVE. Phone JE 8-9155 •T——.—r-~: — Moving & He —. —.—. ATLAS MOVING & STORAGE WAREHOUSES, INC. GREYHOUND VAN LINES BEKINS VANLiNtRS I • '\ ; I Sam F. Lev-ten, Agent 251 SW It! Court FR 9765-' E0R EXPERT INSTRUCTION W ZELDA'S iVEW KNIT SHOP 504 OCEAN DRIVE Miami Beach JE 1-7349 Hrs. Doily: 10 A i, Optn Tun A Thun Nttea 7 to 9 A.i NfiV PEMA RANI BARIINGTON HOTEL 1350 N.W. 2nd STREET A.ii ounces fir Open rig o' its Where Good Food and Low Prices Co Hand in Hand Open for Bre.ikfait. Lunch &. D nner SEVM nvt A '* PUBLIC INVITED FOWLERS SEA FOOD & POULTRY MARKET "Shop m the Garit — No Parking Wornea 267 MINORCA AVENUE Phone HI 6-1711 SOCIAL INTRODUCTION I For sincere single people oi good background and intelligence. Private, Confidential. All ages cordially invited. HI 8-1539 ROOM AND BOARD FOR ELDERLY PEOPLE SPECIAl LOW SUMMER RATES. Strictly Kosher. Worm Atmosphere. Car Service MRS. H. IEV/N. 1545 EUCLID AVE. JE 1-3741 United Fund Nudges Past Half-Way Mark Toward Achievement of '61 Goal Ti %  Fund last we k col |l I ;;: i >..,, | \ .-. % %  It Hi 1961 < BI I "I 59 225.44."). it \\abj %  era! campi h airman Arthur Gucker. Gucker said the amount collected thus far is 57 percent Cordon; of Cordon Funeral Home; Edward Newman. Newman Funeral Home: and Far I i< Blasberg, Riverside Memorial Chap Nov. 18. Gucker said collections should continue at the rate of approximately $500,000 a week if the money needs of the United Fund are to be met. Major contributions include 1180,560 collected in a partial • from the Public Kmployees and Education Division. $10,950 from miscellaneous divisions of all areas, and 127,642 from Fair Share Pirmi I)i\ ision. The amount collected so tar iti!) percenl of laal year's production. Sen. Claude Pepper. Miami Beach area chairman, reported a total of $35,710 had been collected in that area. Pepper said $17,000 was collected from the Advance cifts Division, SI,600 from the Commerce and Industry Division. $110 from the Professional Division, and S17000 in the house to house solicitation. The area chairman said he hat hopes that Miami Beach will collect a total of $50,000 before the campaign ends en Dec. 19, but this is only possible, he said, if the residents of the area react to the intensified drive now under way. He urged all who have not vet donated to.the United Fund tO do so by calling him at t N 5-3094. The drive ends on Dm 19. re gardleaa of success or i.uliu cording to Gucker! SITTERS WANTED INTERNATIONAL BABY SITTERS SERVICE Needs Sitters ages 30 to bQ for their Expectant Mother's Division on the <3) weeks plan Preferably ladies with knowledge of the Jewish languaqe and Jewish Style or Kosher cooking. Please phone: MRS. AYMERICH MO 1-8103 Memher of Miami-Code Co. C of C. S W. CABLES ONLY 9.00 A.M. to 9 P.M. $ 1 5 0 TV CALLS P B '. U A. 21" PIX TUBES 2-yr. Cuar. Intlalled $28 95 JOES RELIABLE TV CA 1 S6">6 Mem. Miami Chamber of Corrmerce DEAUVILLE PACKAGE STORE 6640 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH. FLA. PHONKS UN 6 2902-UN 6-7181 FIND THE CAUSE! FLL'OROSCOPIC X-RAY Ef a mi nation for ,1 U|00 Limited Time On'v •* RIVERSIDE CLINIC 'ICS S W. lat STRE ET FR 4-1242 HELEN MAR APT. HOTEL WATERFRONT Studio Efflc'yt A Betr'm Aptv SALT \V A III! tlHiJ. Hotel Daily Maid 4 Tel. Serv. I • i\V VK.UII.\ I 2421 lake Panccajt Dr. Jl 1-6401 PHOTO F.NISHINC IN by 10 A M OUT by S P.M. At No Extra Charge PITMAN Photo Service 1830 NW 36th ST — NE 5 1761 3170 NW 36th ST NE 4-6016 BSSSSSSSS^BSSSSSSSWaWaWaTJejSSnSSSSSl R. WINTERMUTE BEAUTY SPEC'AlS'S IN ALL PHASES OF BEAUTY CULTURE 760 PERRINE AVENUE CE 5-1942 SISTER ROBERTS PALM READER A ADVISER PAST PRESENT —FUTURE Come to Mo with All Your Problemi S A.M. to 11 P'M. 2184 NW 27th AVE., Miami NE 3-9236 WASHERS KENMORE AUTOMATIC like new CBCC 3 months supply toap riiTE FULLY GUARANTEED SPECIAl SALE $57 OP 1137 NW 54 ST. PL 9-6201 RAE'S K FURRIERS Famous Br and CASHMMF SmATtRS (79.50 up Beautifully Lined Luxuriously Furred 238 NE 79th St PI 13818 RICHARD'S WATERPROOFING SERVICE GUARANTEED WATERPROOFING WINDOWS DONE BY EXPERTS using THIOKOL LEAKY WINDOWS, STRUCTURAL CRACKS, CORROSION PREVENTATIVE. CALL M0 1 9852 for fRH ESTIMATES 7901 SW. 53rd COURT MIAMI HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO AIL When you buy drapes BUY QUALITY & WORKMANSHIP OUR CUSTOM WORKROOM has proved many times the finest performance in every job. That's why WE GUARANTEE SATISFACTION! CALL Tig B> aJVlatg l A.M. TO I U O-UZOD 12 MIDNIGHT FREE ESTIMATES • DRAPES • SLIP COVERS • BEDSPREADS EDWARDS INTERIOR ASSOCIATES 1821 East 4th Avenue Hialeah. Fla. HAPPY CHANUKAI McBRIDE LIQUORS PACKAGE STORE & LOUNGE 734 NE. 125th Street Phones PL 7-1160 & PL 1-2383 r % <> THE PROSTATE GLAND • Nervotnnesi in Malos ovar Fifty • Nioht Irritablity and Lots ef Raat WHY MEN ARE OLD AT FORTY '4 MiRAc V Lr vP 1 r i W D R, mo'<. Chiropractor K)4j^()4MBM _,_ CORAL GABLES FLA J RE-WEAVIT Invisible Rcweaving. Mending Furi Ruga. Clothing. Hoaiery. Sweater. Upholatery. All work Guaranteed tor life of Garment. 1 Day Service 17S3 SW 8th ST FR 3-6*0 FR 7-4138 #1. ^P|f r _. X\JGUST BROS R>^ la the BEST' *^2^^!^1^, "On* of rfi'e Nation's £ %  OW<-<| ond (<; %  Jpade Federal /AWNGS ond LOAN AstnnannM i M,AU, % /0SIW M PT0N P., ^"'WifxciiDHo-iiaio*^



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Page 6-A *Je*isMcridton Friday, December 16, i960 Florida ADL Born 20 Years Ago By HARRY SIMONHOFF As the 1930 decade vaa pros*ri .-:-,., !i %  emitic warn teemed to be gathering mom turn. Incidents were on tin crease, We had difficulties Dr. Everett E. Smith, minister of the Fusi Congregational Church in Miami. For a number of y iars, no one had cause to complain ot anything in hi> uttei Rut in 1939. he visited Germany and Palestine. It was said thai the trip had been finance i by a GermanAmerican woman of marked Nail sympathies. On the pastor's return, his sermons and speech) were decidedtj pro German, p Arab and anti-Jewish. Rev. Smith's sermons v ere broadcast under the sponsorship of a local baking company. Jew ish customers took offense at preacher's anti Jewish snip and complained. The owner, led up with the holy man. ei BCel I,,; his i adio •" soi -lop The pastor sought an inten iew with i gn up and threatened all kinds of. reprisals; he intimated that h< would gel s spontoi who was • rabid pro-Nazi and preach what was pleasing to the boat. He wanlid a sponsor for -o era! months, so that his church program would no! he disrupted before he got another patron. It Wat after Munich and appea! ment was in the air. Smith promi-i I to be good and another I businessman though) it wiser to sponsor his church program e\ rj Sunday for a short time rat 1 than let him spew forth hi^ n im. No Challenge When the War broke out we knew that the anti-Semitic drive spearheaded by the Nazis would recede. We threfore ignored Rev Smith and his rantings. After 1945. he espoused the Arab cause, and he mouthed the pronounce i i is of Ernest Bevin. the Grand Multi and the oil interests. Some thought his pro Arab line suggest d the paid propagandist. It was depressing to consider that the vestry and membership of First -.'relational Church permitted J71IIIs Leonard L. / %  : %  tewith pre* %  • il • te'ti/heelm Defan i himtelj i the pioneers of the I %  Id ADl .. id COW -'.:tlef. their pa-tor to vent his diatribes without challenge or protest. Fortunately, (be great majority of priests and ministers are Godrearing men who bring devotion and consecration to their sacred calling. For several years, a group had assumed the task of counteracting the rising nde of anti-Semitism. We now ioined forces with the Anti • Defamation Committee of Sholem Lodge, under the chairmanship of J. Louis Shochet. founder • publisher of the Jewish Floridian. On his early, untimely death. I was appointed chairman We established a B'nai B'rith office in the Congress bldg.. and proceeded to gather funds for i xpenses, The move proved a happy inspiration. Information, o o < THRILL TO PARI MUTUEL BETTING ON THE WORLD'S FASTEST, MOST DANGEROUS SPORT! POST TIME 7:45 JDANJA PALACE fJAIALAI RESERVATIONS: Miami FR 1-5549 V. Hollywood, Ft. Lauderdale WA 31511 Buses. Miami Beach IE S 8167 Admission from SAIL THE BIGGEST & BEST! The ONLY 100% Air-Conditioned Cruise Ship to NASSAU Overnight / s BAHAMA STAR Every Monday & Friday 5 PM | 3-Day All-Expense Cruise from ^ (Includes 3 nights, 8 meals aboard • Ship is your h >tel) pi„, ,„„ We welcome comparison! Check these features offered by the largest, most luxurious cruise ship sailing from Miami! Delicious gourmet food •Captain's cocktail party • Native calypso entertainment • Dancing to ship's orchestra • Recreational activities %  Hot water in every room • Stopovers allowed • Ship docks in heart of Nassau. Write today for folder giving full details! ASTERN SHIPPING CORP. G S P.er 3. Miami • Phone FR 3-S111 or see your travel agent Open weekdays until S 10 "/ Sundays in AM S PM important IS well :itrivial, e.mie in. and files were built up on sgl tators. den ipects Of the In:II I % %  << %  ,ll<,( had a cal OB 'he COHV muni y. Pi ople felt that organwas b n llina .i ten.-e situal Nan Pressures The newapapei carried s ual Item 'hat the North German I loyd would Install a ferry t<> ply between Key Weal and Havana. Immediately, wi sensed Hitler's seheme to infiltrate Nazi agents into the United Slatewithout immigration inspee'ion. We filed .i strong protest with both earner-. The bus company gent their Jewish treasurer, a Mr Siegel, of Jacksonville, to "reason" with us. We refused to compromise and threatened a boycott. To our gratification, both %  merits with the North German I.loyd were canceled, but no! because of possible infiltration of N.i/i -pieor discrimination against United States seamen. Ineidents began to multiply. In .limmie Demetree"s bar. Raymond J. Healy. the "Irish Hitler" of Chicago, was spouting the isosationist, fascist line. Some barroom customers objected to his anti American implications. A free-for-all ensued, and the police arrested Healy. Charged with disorderly conduct, he was tried in Judge Cecil Currv s City Court. Raymond Healy seized the occasion to deliver a Union Square -oap-Ixix tirade. Trembling with fanatic rage, he ranted: When Jesus said. 'Oh. Father, forgive them for they know not what they do.' he did not mean the Jews. The Saviour pointed to the Roman soldiers at the Crucifixion. He never forgave the Jews and never will." Healy served thirty days on the chain gang. Matters were reported almost daily to our B'nai B'rith office in the Congress bldg. We could not afford to be used by special interests. It was easy to bandy about the term pro-Nazi or anti-Semite to discredit a business competitor For example, we had a difficult decision to make in the case of a pro-Nazi Florida food produce company. Its president asked for a chance to clear himself The White Front Events were now snowballing to a climax. The White Fronlers. clad in brown shirts, khaki trousers, riding boots, and Sam Brown belts, were distributing handbills near the post office. Itching for a frontal anti-Jewish attack, they hired a hall in the Allapattah region, and prepared for a mass meeting The Jewish War Veteerans (not yet organized in Florida) were restive and roaring for a fight. Our group met and decided to request police interferenee before blood was shed. Chief Leslie Quigg called in the White Front chief, and the mectther attentioin until we read the next morning's paper. It seems that no one had informed the hall keeper. He. therefore, lit up and opened the doors. A crowd piled in expecting a riot Since there were no -pvaker-. the audience IRAVUING! '^S Q Q II GUS SHAW iHAW IKAVll ilRVKl lm •www GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC 2141 N.W. 10th Avt. n 3 7180 Have your roof repaired now; you will ian on e new roof later. "Satiefactory Work by EMperiencad Men" w<\^< \.^ ^ %  i.ii-* V r -* i._ii 1_ YOUNG MAN, START EARIYI '' '•'•" % % %  mil |„ |„ [you to meJii £• %  ''' how lo -i.,n y\r CANS 3200 S.W. 3rd fcrMNM, Miami Phoe FR 3.46I6 or HI 6 9981 was ready to disband. But a White Fronter named I.yman handc.1 out literature and made some oftenlive remarks. A Jewish lad hit him on the head with a billy. Unfortunately, or fortunately, the culprit was In the act trrlrre pre-cameraTrw p.tpcrsmade a frontpage rti J oi the incident and rebuked Jews for using Ihe methods of Hitler. But the crest of the anti-Semitic wive off We paid no furWat broken. The valiant Whi'.e Front Storm Troopers were thoroughly cowed. In the hospital, I.wnan whined that he narrowlj c.-caped having his head cracked open. With the outbreak of World War II. the anti Semitic crusade in the Miami region degenerated and finally disappeared. But the anti Jewish incidents ree Ived wide cirulation. They contained I lesson and a warning. Henry Monsky. the international pie-i dent of Ihe B'nai B'rith, and Rich. ard Gutstadt. national director oi the Anti-Defamation League botk since decreased, came to i nvW j gate. 'We urged the nccessMjal maintaining a defen-e orgiiM, tion in Florida. Thej heeded our requcsj jyuljjif ;Hi.,; r i ,\IJ|,OU*M was opened December 10 194? Our community has just cum' memorateri its 20th anniversary SUBSTITUTE MOTHERS Trained for taking over in a Ctii. KNOW Jewiah Style t Koiher Coe>Hn • BABY SITTERS • MAMA SITTERS • PAPA SITTERS Our Sitten are ell olf-dury Nuclei at Sitter Ratet! MRS. MAC A-Reliable Nursing Service JE 8-8787 POOL. 'N PATtO ESTATES S.W. 56th STREET and 92nd AVENUE NOW! a 4-bedroom, 3-bath home With Swimming Pool Giant Site Patio. Central Heating. Oaraga CONVENTIONAL FINANCING VA FINANCING $2,300 Down $710 Down FHA Financing Available WT OTHER 3 & 4 HfOR^OM MODELS with SWIMMING POOLS and GIANI SI/ D PATIOS from only M 8.500 MODUS WIIHOUT P001 & PAT'O from J 15,975 ', £*> INQUIRE ABOUT OUR NIW TPflOE IN POLICY Let Us Solve Your CHANUKA GIFT Problems SEND A SUBSCRIPTION TO" THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN To Someone You Want to Please "A Giii Cord Seat with Each Subscription" Every Jewish Family in Greater Miami Should Be Reading This Weekly! THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN affords a medium wherein the Jewish people can give. expression to their charitable, social and cultural enterprises, to their national life and institutions, to their religious life and its various manifestations. SUBSCRIBE NOW FOR FRIEND OR, RELATIVE ANNUAL SUBSCRIPTION $ 5 00 3 YEARS SUBSCRIPTION 10.00 The above amounts entitle subscriber to all weekly issues as weM as copies of special editions. Please Address Subscriptions and Remittances Jo the CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT Mail This Coupon Today! SEND THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN TO • NAME STREET CITY STATE Plee.e En


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Pag* 4-C •JewistfUridton Friday. December 16. i960 Side Slashed Oriental Sheath i From World of Nancy Kwan Add a word to your iashion vocabulary: Cheongsam. It's the sidefashed oriental sheath worn by the young women of Hong Kong, and it is now an upcoming iashion influence in fashions of the Western world, since lovely little Nancy Kwan. of Hong Kpng, became the most talked-about new film sensation since Audrey Hepburn's debut. Nancy, starring in Ray Stark's film version of "The World of Suzie Wong," set Paris fashion circles agog while the film was being .finished in I'urope. Guy La Roche made her cheongsams a major item of his Fall collection, and Nancy was a guest ot honor at his show. Now one of New York's big fashion houses, Suzy Perette, has gone a step further: Nancy Kwan's own personal cheongsam wardrobe made by her Hong Konq dressmaker in sumptuous Oriental brocades and silks, have been adapted into a group of Resort and Spring fashions subtitled "The World of Suzy Perette-Wong." Side-slashed hemlines, frog closings and high or low mandarin collars are some of the details Evelyn Dcwson. Suzy Perette's designer, has BEIGE wool and lace dinner costume with dyed-to-malch mink collar, designed by Beni Claire for the Paul Pomes collection. The Jace overblouse burtons down the back. The mink-collared jacket fastens with two burtons. borrowed to "Orient" dresses with the gentle, fitted lines of the Oriental sheath or dresses with Perette's still cherished wide-whirling skirts— with even the shirtwaist flavored by Far Eastern touches. One of these, done in a lustrous silk jacquard. has a frog closing at the mandarin neckline and a widelybelted waist with frog accents. Seductive black lace is used too for a sleeveless "cheongsam," its smooth contours covered by a little fitted jacket with a low round neck, above which rises a mandarin collared dress. Lavish in fabric and easy in shape describes another dress in this series. Done in a gleaming peach brocade with a full skirt, it has frog closings on the fitted bodice below an alluring scooped out neckline for an easy to recognize Perette "shape." Oriental calm is maintained in the color of many of the fabrics used — with here and there an explosive splash — as in a dress and jacket patterned with bursts of shocking pink and butterfly blue on an inky background. Ruth Bayless Has All Sizes On Lincoln Road Mall for a number of years, is the Ruth Bayless Shop, catering to a complete size range, but also specializing in the large and hall sizes. Many women who wear a large or half-size dress often become discouraged by the small selections offered to them. Ruth Bayless not only features many dresses lor your choice, they also offer dresses from morning through evening. With the social season upon us, the large woman can shop at Ruth Bayless for brocades, silk chiffons, silk organzas. and jeweled gowns for strictly after-five wear. The hall-size is a boon to many women, and is yet to be discovered by many others. Not an age range, it is strictly a size range — cut to fit the shorter woman with a high waistline and full bust and hips. An additional service offered is for the customer who wants a special dress. Ruth Bayless will especially shop the market for you — so that you all but have a personal buyer. This service is offered to all sizes, since during one season Ruth Bayless presented many iashion shows, and ordered several size live gowns for a small model who was one ol her iavorites. for distinctive apparel it's. Ruth Bayless 704 LINCOLN ROAD MALL MIAMI BEACH SIZE RANGE 7-15; 8-20; 12Vs-24Vi we feature mm c e llertion of Urae and ketf-eae* NANCY KWAN. beautiful young star ol "The World ol Susie Wong." wearing one ol the cheongsam dresses from her own wardrobe which inspired Suzy Perette's oriental group of Resort and Spring fashions. This one. in shimmering butterfly blue and black brocade, is topped with a matching collarless jacket above which rises the mandarin collar of the dress. Davidow Collection of Coats and Suits Yield Well-Dressed Dividends to You In a season keynoted by clothe* that are investment-wise, the current collection ot Davidow coats and suit! will unguestionably yield well-dressed dividends to their wearers. The "corporate image" here continues to be a ladylike, natural silhouette which gently traces the figure, the overall mood set by the softspoken fabrics which have always been the Davidow trademark. There is pronounced younger look in this collection of coats and suits. however. There an brighter tones in the color palette, including luminous undertones in neutral tweeds and worsteds. Necklines tend to be wider and softened. Hiplines — even oo full skirts — are smooth. Fully seventy-five percent of ln collections suit jackets are p 1 < boxy styles, ranging from bolero W hip-length. Youthful details such as wide braid pipings, decorative p


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Page 2-A +JmtaHkrlc*Mi Friday, December 16. i960' Jack Wilson (right), president of North Shore Lodae. B'nai B'rith. presents a Meritorious Service Award to Leo Mindlin, executive editor ol The Jewish Floridian. at a meetina of the lodge last week. Mindlin spoke on "An Urgent Message for Today." Workmen's Circle Chanuka Party Miami Branch of the Workmen's < irde an the PTA of the I L. i school will hold a Chanuka i a Sunday afurncmn. 2 (. %  IMS SW 3rd it. -ram will n elude recitations, Yiddish and Hebrew an original play written and dii setter B. Wind Other Chanuka celebration i r thi t the men' i Dei 1 members in Dec 10 at 25 Washington avo where the Miami. Miami Beach and North Dade Branches held their annual latke party, featuring the anization'i choruand readings by Mas Oleiberman. secretary of the Southern District. On Dec. II. Branch 692 held anther I hanuka party, also at 25 Wi shington av< [or the support of children in Israel and the I. L Si Schools Prepare Vocabulary Bee The Jewish school, ol Greater Miami are new actively participating m the annual Hebrew Vocabulary K red by the Bureau ol Jewish Education. TV Bureau has DUDlished and distributed to all schools mandatory Hebrew word lists for grades 1 I and 3 in an attempt to develop Hebrew word list which will be required for use in all Hebrew departments ol the Jewish ichools oi Greater Miami. Preparation for intra school congest.ire now going on to determwho will be the champions of each school in these three grade levels. On Feb. 5, at an inter-school rally, champions of eech school will b 9>vtn an opportunity to demonstrate their Hebrew achievement. P r i i e s will be awarded to all winners. The Bureau is experimenting with a novel approach to the teaching of a special Hebrew unit involving a Hebrew film with Hebrew dialogue. 'Lail Pile." This unit consists of seven lessons on the modern Hebrew dialogue of the motion picture film, with the showing of the film to students acting as an incentive for the study of the unit. The Hebrew film has attracted enthusiastic reception in many Jewish communities, according to Bureau officials. DAILY PICK-UPS TO NEW YORK M. LIEBERMAN & SONS i LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVING TO AND FROM NEW JERSEY • PHIIADEIPHIA • BALTIMORE ALBANY e WASHINGTON • BOSTON PROVIDENCE and ell ether points Weekly Service Fire Proof Constructed Storage Warehouse 655 Collins Ave., Miami Beach Dial JE 8-8353 ** A A A^a>aaaA4Aaa.*AaA*a>AAAAiia.Jtaka\Aa\AAAAAAAik l Canadian Deported from U.S. Continued from Page 1-A peal from the order but he decided to waive his appeal right. He discharged Rockwell as his. attornej and iaid In the Naturi tion Service office that he was returning immediately to Canada. He made his statement about regret* ting affiliation with the Rockwell group a? 'he same time. Prize to be Offered Evening meeting of Miami Beach .. B'nal B'rith. will be Mon-1 ring Rt the Algiers hotel. ^ Herberl Hes* Ident, -aid that Chanuka festival -nd games will tu Lj cjtured. Pnte will be oi i. re l during thi i Donor i> Michael Sossin, pasl president of 'he k) Dimes Unit Names Lansburgh The appointment ol Morris Lansburgh, president oi Miami Beach's Associated Hotels. as chairman of I the Miami Beach Division of the 1961 March of Dimes for the Dade' Country chapter ol the National Foundation was announced at a! pre-campaign luncheon held at the Deauviile hotel last week. Lansburgh. 42-year-old owner operator of Jliami Beach's Deauville. Sans Souci, Sherry Frontenac, Casablanca and Versailles hotels, outlined plans for the Miami Beach campaign. Lansburgh made the following i committee appointments: Morton Kirsch, managing director of the Sans Souci hotel, to head a comj mittee for a benefit March of Dimes dinner; Mrs. I Stanley Levine. l chairman of the Mother's March i for Miami Beach, to arrange a luncheon for marching mothers; Ted Cohen, former president of the Miami Beach Civitan Club, and Leonard Miller, president of the .Miami Beach Civitan Club, as cochairmen of the -penal gifts soi licitation committee. ^^ Prescription Specialists NOW IN TWO MODERN AJr-CONO/T/ONFO ENLARGED BUCK LOCATIONS MOIE PAIRING SPACE CONVENIENT TO POSES 350 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE B-7425 Entr. Waihine'on A*c. MIIOHM 728 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 8-0749 OCULiSTS' PRESCRIPTIONS FILLII CONTACT IENSES scientific pest itr<" INSURANCE ONE JEWELRY—FUI AUTOMOBILE I The Agency tk Doa't let foer eojeat ACKERMAN INSURANCE PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. "Miami's Leading Memorial Dealers" Strung the Jewish Community Since 1926 MIAMI'S ONt AMD ONLY JEWISH MONUMENT BUILDERS CATIKING IXCIUSIVUY TO THE JIWISN CUIHTUI GUARANTEED FINEST QUALITT MONUMENTS AT LOWEST PRICES IN MIAMI I ORSVF MARKERS HEADSTONES FOOISIONES Only $35.00 Why Pay More? Buy for less at Palmer's and Save 1 All Monuments Custom Madt in Our Own Shots within 3 Days I MORTGAGES $500,000 Private Monty CHAS. HIME P eri—set er Cemtnictien teem New er OM Preterites Under Centtrection ev Coswletesl. Will ley Meke Leant en 1st er 2ne Mer1| Ground Fees er leases Unlimittd Interanc* FusntS. Reg. Broker Ph FR S-S444 205 CALUMET BLDG. 'poiipo ^Satv^v arm Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 945 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH Phone JE 1-3595 WE INSTALL CLASS I OH EVERY PURPOSE STORE FRONT PLATE ANO WINDOW GLASS Furnifurt Toes, Bevr lee* MUion mmi Rr n'/vtr I>I Oer Specialty % LAG. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS 136 S.W. Ith ST. mitlt Of Urn PSMMM FR 1 1363 "Progressing with Our Many SatLsfi*d Custom***" ANOTHER LOCATION FOR TOW CONVENIENCE C0ULT0N BROS. -jurr• -MAuev. -HATTOUR TEXACO ton Coral Way & S.W. 27th Ave. 840 S.W. 8th Si 3277 79 81 SOUTHWEST Ith STREET Next to Cereer at 33rd Avenue PHONES I HI 4-0921 HI 44922 RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNERAL DIRECTORS Phone JE 1-1151 MIAMI BEACH 1250 NORMANDY DRIVE 1236 rVASM.NGTON AVENUE 18S0 AITON ROAD MIAMI 1717 S W. "'th AVENUE HI 3M21 24-Hr. Ambulance Service Au# E'lrnbo-g Unie S. BUtberg. F D New York: 76th Si 6. ArrtdTi Av*.



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Pag* 10-C % Jfewrfs*/****" Friday. Decwntm 16. 19W SABLE-TONED chantilly lace over sable tilk satin for a camisole dinner dress and jacket — from the Ben Reiq collection. The skirt is kniie-pleated. Baldi Creates Coiffures for Women Who Wear Discriminating Hair Styles A name known the country over, fcy women who care about their coiffure, is that of J. Baldi. In each cf his salons, every operator is trained to create a coiffure for the individual woman and the specific occar?cn. For the fashion-conscious, there ore high stye coiffures piled high on the head, or teased into a lull bouffant, or twisted into a swifling beehive, or any one of a dozen different variations that will cause heads to turn and admire. These coiffures are created for women who want their hair to be as outstanding as a special gown on an important occasion. J. Baldi also recognize that many women want a smart basic style derigned to hold a line well from one week to the next — a style that features a fashionable look, yet is as practicable for a luncheon as it is when grocery shopping. Each salon has consultants who help the operator create the coiffure the client desires. The ba3is of every style is a proper cut, and when necessary for body, the right type of permanent wave. 11 color will be to your advantage, you qre advised of it. If you desire a style that is easy to handle yourself, J. Baldi will design it for you. According to Mr. Baldi, one of the most important coiffure leatures this season is the smooth, sleek line. Variations of the Vamp Look are being widely sought after. This seems to suit many types of faces — another of the factors that help ]. Baldi decide which coiffure is most becoming to you. fashion productions ltd. FASHION SHOWS M PRODUCED %  COORDINATED +t COMMENTATED Special Promotions Serviced 2220 S.W. 27th Terrace Miami, Florida Edith Applebaum HI -9454 &4 ^Slf*** szdppo'-twt PO TOTAL LUXURY Coiffure Designer I 5 Famous Addresses for Your Convenience CORAL GABLES, SOUTH MIAMI, LITTLE RIVER, MIAMI BEACH, AND FT. LAUDERDALE Miss Eileen Shop Has Elegant Variety of Fashion Wardrobe The Miss Eileen Shop is new in Miami fashion circes. But manager Mary Michaels is well-known in the Greater Miami fashion world. The shop is centrally located for women from the Beach. Miami, Coral Gables — almost anywhere in the community. Near the downtown section, yet away from heavy traffic, the shop is located at SW Eighth st., just oil Miami are. Parking is no problem. The Miss Eileen Shop offers a large lot for the shopper's convenience. Miss Eileen is elegant in appearance, and features gracious furnishings. You sit in comfort while viewing the finest in fashions. Dressing rooms are spacious, and the collection varies from smartly tailored sportswear to the most elaborate of floor-length formals. Sizes begin at five, and continue through the large and half-sizes. The stock rooms at Miss Eileen bulge with dresses — unusual prints and fabrics in casual morning dresses; moygashel linens, wools, and transitional fabrics for afternoon dresses, all perfectly delightful for the many meetings, card parties and luncheons on your calendar. For after five — again your choice — there are satins, brocades, jeweled, or completely beaded attractions. If you prefer, there is always a custom-designed gown for you by Miss Michaels. Unusual jewelry, pieces that you will not see every day, plus a large number of imported pieces, are in the Miss Eileen boutique collection. Satin evening bags, OM well as daytime straws, axe also in stock. Miss Eileen's price range is as versatile aa their stock range — with many outstanding gowns priced way below what might be expected. For the added convenience of our Latin neighbors, many of the store's staff speak Spanish. New in the Miami fashion picture is Miss Eileeen. but once her acquaintance has been made, it will be a shop traveled to often. GINA ROWLANDS, who play^i opposite Jcee Ferrer in "Bay •** Moon, is shown with a Chas-Kahn luctte handbag used In the-M*



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Friday. December 16, 1960 Individual Approach of Blackton Assures Each Patron Proper Fit ed garments, as will the stout or v +Je*istnorl(iia r Blackton Fifth Avenue, of New York, has two shops in Miami, both on Flagler st., right across the street from each other. What is the magic Blackton formula that enables them successfully to maintain two flori3hing businesses on the same block? One of their secrets is that BlackIon realizes every woman is built differently. Regardless of dress size, even the same dress size woman has different measurements for correct foundation wear. Blackton Fifth Avenue has an exceptionally larae stock, and very well-trained fitters, so that the foundation garments do the most for the wearer. In addition to the correct fit, Blackton Fifth Avenue knows that every woman enjoys being feminine. To the truly feminine woman, color-coordinated lingerie is a must Unfortunately, up to now, it has been almost impossible perfectly to match colors because different manufacturers cut from separately dyed fabrics. When it came to matching, there was usually a difference of several tones. Blackton now offers complete sets from the same manufacturer; the matched colors are now available for you. A recent is*ue of Vogue magazine, in an editorial, called undercolors "new stretches of imagination." and cited lingerie colors mat go skin-deep, including brassieres and girdles, as well as slips offering many shades — greens, blues, orchids, and browns. Glamour magazine also editorialized on color-keyed lingerie. They advocate matching your lingerie to your clothes for fashion and for femininity. All of these color-keyed ensembles are available at both of the local Blackton Filth Avenue shops. To insure the form and fit that is necessary, Blackton has their lingerie proportioned to size. The tall or short woman will find correctly-proportionCAPEAT of brawn multi j"*ed. collared and cuffed with bk, ck bearer, designed by DoTU Kldd for the collection of ^rtfcur loblow. slim woman. In addition to their excellent fitting of foundation garments. Blackton Fifth Avenue has discovered the key to proper fittmg of swim suits. Their d lS covery is really qu i, e sirnple tit a bathing suit like a foundation garment, and the woman will look much more attractive on the beach Their swim suits are also proportioned to size: for the long-waisted. the short-waisted, the full bust, the small bust, the hip size every consideration that goes into foundation qarment fitting. y Smart girls know that fashion is more than dress-deep and wouldn't miss the fun of colored underthings. Now that Blackton Fifth Avenue has perfectly matched ensembles, even the most blase enjoy the fashion excitement of being completely colorkeyed — from the skin to the dress. Beauty in Eyes Of the Beheld The woman who is seductive — the woman who receives lavish attention — is the woman whose eyes are bewitchingly beautiful because she subtly enhances them with eye make-up. There are many ways to dramatize a woman's eyes. At holiday time, different shades of eye make-up can create a unique effect when used to complement party gowns of emerald greens, sapphire blues, romantic pinks, or amethyst. Dramatic effects for gala occasions can be achieved merely by using a dash of imagination, liquid eye liner, eye shadow, eyebrow pencil and mascara. There are four steps that will enhance your eyes. The first step is to select a subtle color of eye shadow that blends with the color of your party gown. Stroke the shadow in a wide swath just above the lashes, then blend with fingertips, upward and outward — but not beyond the edge of the brow. For a more exotic effect, use iridescent eye shadow in conjunction with eye shadow chosen, and lightly blend in for a luminous effect. The second step is to line the eyes with the liquid liner. Simply hold your mirror below your face so that eyes are half closed. Then, starting at the inner corner, draw a fine line along the base of the upper lashes. Finish with a short, fine, uptilted stroke at the corners to give them a longer look. The third step — darken brows to beautifully accent the eyes. Apply pencil in feather strokes to the hairs of the brows, touching the skin only to fill in sparse places or to reshape or arch the brows. Then, gently blend in with the little finger or brush. The fourth and final step gives the deep, romantic luster to eyes that has always been a lovely woman's special mark of beauty. With maxata. %  weep over the lashes from base to tip. Let the sweeping motion separate and coat each lash individually Use two coats of ma?cara to make the lashes appear thick and luxurious. Make certain vour brush 1 clean, so the lashes will remain separate. Choosing eye make-up for important holiday events is an adventure in itself. Remember, a woman s beauty is in the eyes of the beheld. NEW YORK MIAMI Page 7-C OPEN NIGHTS TIL XMAS llMD Fjfjjtkfim 39 E. Rogler 68 E. Hagler MM iiMtiM imittf tw •*• MM | •Mir lutH For your Holiday Figure nude back in a new 'gocJdess' strapless 00 10 Here's the first fruJy Backless, Strapless you can trust when your back Is turned created by Goddess for superb fit and comfort gives •xtreme decolletage, perfect for bare-back fashions. Cups delicately lined with foam rubber lightly stayed ... 2" elastic band *t waist. All nylon cups and panels with lace overlay. White and Black B, C cups, 32-36 10.00 BACKLESS TORSOLETTI, nylon lace, all-elastic body, 32 to 36. B & C cups, white only. 15.00 Be Fitted by a BLACKTON Trained Corse tie re U*a Pas-Am Chares • %  *• %  • %  1 HOUR FREE PARKING Pk.i. ft — t*tu to kac*. AM JJc t.*it ck.rn i I T i i'• %  ••i I u.ai J*. |e*a |SI|&_|ow I MM. SwUa | I I I U,n~ tmtam COME II, WRITE OR •Hull HI 7-2553 I*, m a CM. JStki^^VSVVVVirSmt •* %  %  • B* Sim.



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Page 12-A +Je*lstn*rkiinr Friday, Dacernbei 15. I960 1 m P cc of o b t 1 f c %  \ : ) 1 I:I iwn^jUPerwi Your CJA Leaders: 1960-61 MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY JACK SANDLER: No. 19 in i Sarie*. An important aspect of any fund-raising < ampaign is the developing of techniques to inform the public of its goals and purposes. To head up the CJA publicity committee, general chairman Joseph M. Lipton has selected Jack Sandier, local radio executive and former public relations specialist. His committee will be made up of representatives of all communications media, press, radio, and television and, under Sandler's direction, they will aid in interpretation and promotion of the campaign through their specialized techniques. Sandler's main talent* are organization, a keen insight into human nature, and the ability to cut through deta:l and get the job done. He became affiliated with the CJA campaign the yeai he arrived here from Omaha served with the advertising committee, and was later appointed to Federation's board of governors. Sandier will also be chairman of the CJA Advertising Division in the 1961 campaign. To learn the facts about CJA's work first-hand, he has visited Israel twice and. following a recent trip around the world in 38 days, subsequently publisheda booklet of his travels. He is convinced that if CJA contributors can become better inlormed. their lex els of jiving will move up. The energetic radio executive begins his "CJA sell" in his own firm, and urges his staff to assume their share of community responsibility. Beth Raphael Installs Officers Beth laphacl Congregitidn-will hold its installation dinner on Sunday evening. Dec. 18. in Michel's Kosher Restaurant on Normandy Isle. Julius Sapero will be installe l for his ll'h consecutive term as present. Also to be installed are Lawrence Berliner and Charles Klein, vice presidents; Ralph Krieger. financial secretary; Benjamin Agranow, recording secretary; and Joseph Swartz, treasurer. Chairman of the dinner is Abesh Perl. Tefi D in Program Temple Judea nursery and u, dergarten children will pre n program. "Learning Through"„ .andI Song." ,t channka part, 1 Friday, 10 a.m. Rabbi Morri, Sknn Cantor Herman Gottlieb m Z jamin Udoff, education director will participate. r IACK SANDLIK When Sandier applied his special brand of enthusiasm and executive ability to his own job, station WQAM leaped to Number One position in Miami in 41 days. He is a welcome addition to the leadership of the 1961 CJA campaign. "For distinguished accomplishment in architecture, as well as for his generous spirit, philanthropy of heart and labors in behalf of his lellow-men," reads the special citation awarded to noted architect Morris Lapidus (center). Presentation was made by Rabbi Irving Lehrman (left), of Temple Emanu-El, Miami Beach, on Dec. 5 as part of the annual "Night of Stars" program at New York City's Madison Square Garden. At right is Brooklyn District Attorney Edward Silver. The award was sponsored by the American Jewish Literary Foundation. Cemetery Group Elects Officers Installation dinner of the Greater Miami Jewish Cemetery Assn. will take place Jan 22 at the Strath Haven hotel. Slate of officers includes Mitchell Shapo, president; Milton Weiner and Robert Schweitzer, vice presidents; Hyman Chabner, treasurer; and Leo Meyer, secretary. Serving on the board will be' George Bass, Philip Bcrkowitz, Mrs. Anna Block, Morris B. Frank. ] Hyman P. Galbut, Mrs. Samuel i Geltner. George Gershman, Nathan ] Ginsburg. Harry Gordon and Abra ham Pepper. I Constituent members are Beth El. Beth David, Beth Jacob and Miami Hebrew Congregations and: Sisterhood Chcsed Shel Ernes. The association owns and operates lit, Sinai Memorial Park Cemetery and the Jewish Section Woodlawn Park Cemetery. Federation Board To Meet Tuesday Board of governors of the Grea'er Miami Jewish Federation will discuss community needs and plans for the 1961 Combined Jewish Appeal at a meeting Tuesday, 8 p.m., at Dupont Plaza hotel. President Sam J. Heiman said the agenda will include recommendations of the CJA policy committee, election of Federation's budget committee, and a report on the recent 29ih General Assembly of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds held in Detroit. Governors board is made up of 297 community leaders representing Greater Miami organizations, beneficiary agencies, and Federation officers and executive committee. Both tl Sisterhood Meeting Sisterhood of Congregation Beth El held its second lunrfi-on 0 f he season on Tuesday noon ,1 Dora August Hall. President is Mrs Jack Shapiro. s Mrs To Live in Heart, We Leeve Behind 1$ io Ltvt Forever! PALMER'S MEMORIALS "Miami's Only Jtwtth Monument MUtrt" Scheduled Unvailings SUNDAY, DEC. It, 1960 ROSE SOROi, 2 p.m. "May Their Souls Rcpoje in Eternal Peace! ARRANGEMENTS BY PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. 'Get-Jogtther' Series Opens Men's Club of Temple Adath Yeshunui will sponsor a series of "get-together koffe klotches." The series opened Sunday. 8:30 p.m.. at the Temple bldg.. 2320 NE 171 st., No. Miami Beach. REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Grroter Miami's largest t Oldest Supplier far Synagogues, Hebrew A Sunday Schools. Wholttmh t Heidi ISKAUI GlfTS AND NOVinilS 417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017 Miami Hebrew Book Store 1585 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach — JE 8-3840 Hebrew Religious Supplies for Synagogues. Schools & Private Use ISRAELI DOMESTIC GIFTS LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK N.W. 25th St. at 103rd Ave. TU 5-1689 "The South's most beautiful Jewish Cemetery" Coral Way Branch Office HI 4-9849 Coin Box Gone?To the Rescue A recent coin box collection of some $15, stolen at Dade Heights I Jewish Congregation by vandals. broke the hearts of many children. The collection was being painfully made by the penny, nickle, and dime contributions of pupils at the Dade Heights Sunday school. Purposa at the collection? Te help the congreoation landscape its site at 1401 NW 113rd st. With the money gone, their landscape project seemed set way behind schedule — until Bernard E. Seteman and Harvey Goldstein, coowners of Art's Nursery and Landscaping Company, heard about the children's loss and decided to fill the breach. Announced this week was their intention to contribute part of landscaping needs of Dade Heights. GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Miami, Ha. HARRY GORDON PRESIDENT IKE GORDON HINERAl D.RECTOR FUNERAL HOME 1333 DADE BOULEVARD MIAMI BEACH JEfferson 1-7677 Edward T. Newman funeral Directot Chanuka Program Sunday Temple Ner Tamid religious school will hold a Chanuka program at the school on Sunday, 10:30 a.m. Pageant will be under the di rection of Mrs. Zvi Feinstein, with I students participating. Mrs. Jowph Sherbill. president of the PTA, said that Chanuka delicacies will follow. Ther rttfht way And a wrong t-rta.nly you would not wait for an emergency to force you into taking out life .nsurance this is v.n.rthme. you consider calmly, and OecKle on after thorough investigation. Doesn't •elettsoo of .your family Memorial Plot merit the name judscous concern? Of courae.Thal'. why you'll want 1o find out about Mum,', finest and oldest Je„h crtnetery today. Mount Nebo'a Perpetual Care Fund (largest of any local Jcw.h cemetery), already exceed* II 00,000. Serenity and loveliness i. its k, ynole ... ^ are mrmneI Ti ?" d '"'("""on for you .... tender memorial of |„ve for tlstW dr^rled. Detail. w,|| be 6'*JI> given, in your home or by mail. i way Mount Nebo Cemetery, 5505 N.W. 3rd St., Miomi, Flo PlrauW me. nuhou! s i fr a jl ,,,, full ,n^ ma family Burial tualr, „, M„ unl Vroo ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE 1S57 Washington Ave. JE 1-7722 ALL HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR VNAGOGUES 4. JEWISH HOME We Carry Bar Mitivah Records Address Cily Z one State e x *fc<*xlxbdbeixlxxJ>] r Jlm/ J^O fk BBOS Northwant 3rd StreetPbaaw MOfcawk l-74?l



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Page 10-A rjewisti fhridinr Friday, December 16. l%g 11 Pi CO f w ol bt \c li \. a c w y E TO ALL GREETINGS General Radio Communications, Inc. DADE and MONROE COUNTIES GENERAL ELECTRIC Two-Way Mobile Radio Communications Systems SALES and SERVICE 3010 SW 25th STREET HI 4-2821 TO ALL GREETINGS WEST DIXIE CLINICAL LABORATORY COMPLETE LABORATORY FACILITIES Hormone Tests •* Health Cards Marriage Certificates 24 HOUR SERVICE SE HABLA ESPANOL JOSE CARTAYA, M.T.D. DIRECTOR 12990 W. Dixie Highway, No. Miami PL 9-0391 HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS FOOD TOWN formerly DULANEYS Fancy Fruits — Vegetables — Frozen Foods Prime Meats — Fancy Groceries 411 W. 41st STREET, MIAMI BEACH Phone JE 8-0551 Free Delivery It's Clean — It Wears Longer ASPHALT MATERIAL CO. PAVING WITH PLANT MIXED ASPHALT 1000 NW 57th Avenue P.O. Box 786 MO 7-2551 Coral Gables TO ALL GREETINGS CLAGGETT ELECTRIC COMPANY COMMERCIAL — INDUSTRIAL Air Conditioning — Wiring — Alterations & Repairs PERRINE 8508 SW 129th Terrace Perrine CE 5-3616 GREETINGS ALLEN'S ONE STOP GARAGE, INC. Gasoline at Reduced Prices" — Your Largest Most Complete AUTOMOTIVE CENTER Minor and Major Overhauls — Quality Body Work 357 N. Royal Poinciana Blvd. Ph. TU 7-2611 MIAMI SPRINGS SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALL COLLINS GARAGE 24-HOUR WRECKER AND MECHANICAL SERVICE 6901 NW 7th AVI -Ph PI 4-7591 IIS SW 2nd ST -Ph FR 3 7301 JONES MIAMI BEACH MOVING & STORAGE PIONEER MOVERS OF MIAMI BEACH ESTABIISHEO 1919 1826 West Ave. JE 2-3443 TO ALL CHANUKA GREETINGS PARK MADISON STUDIO PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHERS 205-07 Lincoln Bldg. 350 Lincoln Road Phone JE 1-5260 Miami Beach, Florida OILS — FRAMES — MINIATURES Bigotry Builds Man's Jails -Collin: Sonic 500 persons hoard Florida Got LeRoj Collins -ay that pro gress tor Negroes is basically a malter ol Belter housing, employment and educational opportunities, and not "a matter of school administration or service at lunch counter policies OOV. Collins addressed the 20th anniversary celebration of the Florida office ol the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith on Saturday i vening al the Diplomat hotel At the celebration, the Governor received the League's annual Leon art) I. Uieas Award In Human Re* lations. C,\ Collins declared that fear. hatred, an I violence aroused by a very difficult period for human righta." Hra spttch *s eonsidarad to be his last major addrass on civil rights before ha laavas offict in January to become presi dant of the National Assn. of Broadcasters. Nashville, Tann where termination of citizens' "he dt. 9roup$ | 0 prapara, for crisi, silo.ticnt in consultation wifh civic officials assurad peaceful transitions i„ desegregation situations." Full text of Gov. Collins' addrass will be published next week. racial an:ai;oni>ms have been 'the mo>t damaging manifestations of Yale Univ. Group Hears Harman Continued from Page 1 A for conducting a "political controversy." "If the Arabs wanted to solve this problem." Ambassador Harman said, "they would not urge repatriation of the refugees and dragoon them to go baek and blow up Israel, but would absorb them into their own countries Declaring that the Arabs were responsible for the refugees by starti ing the war in 1948 — a war which also created a Jewish refugee prob! lent from Ihe Arab countries — Ambassador Harman reiterated a i position taken la-t weak by Israeli President Itzhak Ben-Zvi in an interview with the Washington Post, by saying that there had already been an exchange of population "We have tSO.OOO Jewish ret 11 geei from the Arab countries." he said, "and the Arabs have 450.000 Arab refugees from I-rael However, he added, Israel is willing to negotiate with the Arabs on the refugee problem, "even ahead of a peace settlement." l-rael 1uilling to pay "compensation lur abandoned property," he stated, adding that Israel is equally willing to negotiate a disarmament agreement for the Middle East. Such an agreement, he said, would be amenable to inspection as most of "the deadly weapons are not manufactured in the Middle East, but imported "I frankly bulieve that little progress in race relations can be forced by litigation or by public emonstrattons." he said. Instead. Gov. Collinappealed for the extension ol opportunities to Negroes in local communities — "better homes, better employment opportunities, better education, better health standards, more recreational opportunities" — if Negroes are to be able to progress in American society acording :o their individual ability and diligence." The Governor warned, however, that if any opportunities for progress in race relations are "wholly neglected." the remit is a building up of "resentments and frustrations which find outlets in irresponsible acts, open aggressions and racial violence." "When we allow bigotry and prejudice to enter our lives, we have built the jails in which we are then imprisoned." he said. Benjamin R Epstein, national director of the Anti Defamation League, said that "we must make the distinction between the right of freedom of speech and acts that incite to not "Jacksonville. Fla., and New Orleans are the two latest cities whose reputations have been besmirched by the howls and antics of hoodlums and bigots who are not. in any way, representative of the total community." Epstein said that peaceable solution of the Southern dilemma is "always possible." He cited the cases of St. Louis, Mo., and In a business session of the Florida region of the ADL on Sunday, a panel of three Floridianvery (. 1|ssor | tne League's recent agreement with the University of California to launch a five-year study info the motives behind American anti-Semitism. The study will cost some S500.000. Heard were Louis Ossinskv H\ •if Daytona Beach; Frank Klein! fcld. St. Petersburg; and Leo Mind. Iin. Miami executive editor, The .1 wish Eloridian. Also appearing was Herbert Hciken. president of Miami Beach Lodge, B'nai B'rith, and member of the Florida regional board of the AD*L, in a discussion of sit-ins. Burnett Roth, chairman of tht executive committee, led a discussion on the recent religion m the schools litigation in Dad* county. Paul Seiderman was held over for a third term as chairman of the Florida region. New additions to the executive committee included Sidney Aronovlti, Judge Irving Cypen. William Pallot. Harry Simonhoff. Sanford Swerdlin. and Henry E. Wolff. 'Ice Cream Jamboree' Here "Ice cream all you can -eat" wat the thegie for 6O0 youngsters throughout Dade county at the third annual "Ice Cream Jam boree" sponsored by the Breakfast Optimist Club of Miami Beach. Chairman was Harold Goldberg The affair was at the 21st Street Community Center on Miami Beach last Sunday. Miami News Editor Speaks Florida chapter of Phi Beta Kap pa heard Bill Baggs, editor of The Miami News,at a meeting last week at Hillel House on the University of Miami campus. Dr. George Leonard Baum is chapter president GREETINGS NORTH BEACH FLORIST FLORAL Arrangements For All Occasions Large Selection of INDOOR PLANTS Artificial Arrangements WE DELIVER Wl 7-9731 Nights, Sundays & Holidays Dial Wl 7-4387 OPEN SUNDAYS 666 NE 167th ST. Season's Greetings to All WASHINGTON OPTICIANS, nc. 1252 WASHINGTON AVENUE MIAMI BEACH PHONE JE 8-3632 :%rt@ PRESCRIPTIONS ^* ACCURATELY H.urt: 9:00—5:10 -,„ —.-^ St. 9:00—1:00 FIXLED TtttMAS IMMIS Dare Lerianon l.ou Hvnin aariem Ponner of the ALGIERS HOTEL Wish You All A Happy Holiday! SCHWEBKE & ASSOCIATES, INC. MHO PLANNERS ENGINEERS LAND SURVEYORS "We Cover Greater Miami" REASONABLE RATES PROMPT SERVICE, 4*41 NW. 2nd AVENUE MJAMI PI 1-2592 3521 W. Broward Blvd. R Uuderdal. LUdlow 1-4600 To All Greetings BARNARD NUT COMPANY, WC. BULK and PACKAGED NUTS POPCORN and POPCORN SUPPLIES 113 N.W. 36th Strttt PI 8-5553



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Friday. December 16, I960 +Jm>lst IhrHitr >..TAUS Or MORALS Two hfUM aveti to go beg. 8">K WfeWT One uas o/ X i X an'abortion and po.i.rjied the "' ufs small „( Mature and-s.ck.ly in a^drtto^,,^ I,,. '" deforme-l Tn j^antic be' XX ar' would oftxmtregale hit companion uith hl man;, /eats of prouyss and at hit companion's wea^nexsts and illnesses. Tl„re was no ,l unii ''"•< ''" Ci r M ar could do l>ui he hod him executed and hit ywih jj |t> !< % %  %  1 aw went the tuav of "ill mm. _T/:e V-S looked far and Hide to re-....hi! physician and hu badvuuard. The qualifications for each po ob iota, and i (Mild. : lud to ;-r,., c their i7 ^01 ^^1,1:^7^'^ £\ QPnbV MM/* ^ i IrXfand P f^emS|! Toll^at SlaTt^t IT" (7000) D-D^S niJatf B.C.E. The Pharisees w*e actually ^^ ,7 : WUUU/ u J,^ *fV responslble for the foundation of Jewish law it exist* today. It was through theif lahprs that. 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 Cirlyl. ivc Orthodox. Rabbi luac Evtr. '' % %  l .. 1. |, m Suturdav S::tn am Sermon: "The Blfnlflcance of i.lghtin K Hui manuka Candle*." ANSHE EMES. Conaervativ*. piealdent. 2533 SW 19th ave Maxwell Silberman, iii:l.i!;-:'i-'iw This page is prepared in cointo na0Brn D-pois 17X a-o-iaa hWl DTlSJa Bnaia B-l sr ; c i'"and'Torah were welded ii ha ^?-"?^ &ss&2S*f3l ri7'b* l SjDa' B ,, n7 7 Da i government, land and ^mple IT: -I: "I The word "Pharisee derives j r 0n-D ,, a7 QTTTWV n from root words meaning y**a Rabhi David Herfon Coordinator |nn 71DD3 o^anoa or %  .-; TV T 1 ?an oasaitf .unto 1 ? I T T V • r^ng via'? ns ,n2ft .anp r isa r 7S3 1 ? hVw nnay nna nxsma) ILATION tion" and separated themselves from the people in order to educate and lead them toward prophetic inwardness CONTRIBUTORS Rabbi David Herson Talei oj Moral Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitt Know Tour Heritage •Rabbi Solomon Schiff Gems of Wisdom Keren Yeladenu it into the house and was sur1 to hear that the house beto Keren Yeladenu, whose is to absorb children from stricken neighborhoods, to and priestly meticulousness. In their societies, the Pharisees culti,. vated the virtues of learning and ucation but gradually widening the ,tea ^ ^ ^ ^ wQrthy ^ teach scope of its activities. Q[ tnd people Keren Yeladenu has set up a "fe youth centers ,h ^ gh n U h ^ How do th. weakly scriptural porbreadth of the country in n^ fionf d#riv th ir n m ., ? 7,000 children every day spend me ^^ ^^^ ^ ^ ,. sldroh or afternoon. children are weekly scriptural portion are usIn these centers "'Sing! ually the most important words of engaged in v r i o us intcrertinR ua y ^^^ ^ BETH DAVID. 2435 SW 3rd ave. Conservative Rabbi Norman Shapiro. Cantor William W. Lipson. I M p i". Sen i: A Kevi Concept of Dedication." Saturday 9 a.m Bar Mltxvah: any, son of Mi and Mr* Naili.in Splegelman. BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox Rabbi Solomcr Rehiff. PViday '• i %  p m. Sermon: "The Meaning of Chanuka in our i "ay Ha i 1 i %  in Bei mon: "Poi tlon of the Weak.' BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave. Conservative Rabbi David W. Herson. Cantor Hyman Fein. 1-Ylilny 8:13 p.m Sermon "The Victors of the Spirit I ledicatlon of library, book ol remembrances and American flag. Hollywood and Surf^Ide DeMolays ^^ill attend f"i obsen am f 1. Holay Sabbath. Baturda) 9 a in BETH ISRAEL. 4OO0 Prairie ave. Orthodox. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman. BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamches. FrMav 5:30 p.m. Siitunluy s:::-l a.m. Sermon: "Tfn eternal Light Bar Mitivnh: Brian, ton of Mr. and Mr* i leonard Pearl. BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lipschitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirachenbaum. Friday T,:: .') p.m. Saturday S:tr, a.m Itur Hlurvah: Michael, sun of Mr, and Mra. .lack Ptncui: Alan, son or Mi ami Mrs. Leonard Qreenfleld. BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave Orthodox. Julius Sapsre, president. CARIBBEAN JEWISH CONGREGATION. 11551 Quail Roost dr. Rabbi Harold Richter. %  Fridav 8:W p.m. Sermon: "Light anil Joy tri Judaism." Saturday 7 a.m. Ser mon: "Portion of the Week." CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 408 1MM t. Orthodox. Rabbi Jacob Safra. CORAL WAV JEWISH CENTER. 8756 SW 18th St., Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. Friday S::i p.m. Sermon: "1'hanuka s Unsung Hero," li in tvmnr "f Bar Mltsvah of llohert, win of Mr anil Mrs Samuel H.naiui. .luring service.-" Saturday S a.m. DADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1401 NW 183rd St. Conservative. Rabbi Man Zucker. Cantor Emanuel Mandel. Friday S p.m. Sermon: "Awaken from Yi-ur Dreams." Saturday I" am Sermon: "Th.Chain of Lights. BBI Mltsvah: Herb, son of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Krltzer. fLAQLERGRANADA. 50 NW 61st pi Conservative. Rabbi Bernard Shoter. Cantor Fred Bernstein. Fridav 5 and ffll* p.m, Sermon: Houdaj ,,'r rr.iiy." Baturda] 1:30 a.m, ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton M.ilavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen. %  -• lav S:30 and :1S P.m. germpn: nuka Ltfttta.'' <>ne K Bhabhal Mrs. Selm '' Tu' %  l! l """, r jack! who v.n bs Bar Mlttvar. ,i n na BatureT*) ttr\ ICM I prnv KNESETH ISRAE" 1415 Euclid ave Orthodox. Rabbi Davlrt Lshrtield. Cantor Abraham Sell ; I, in s' irjJay v 8:3v > H,m. %  A \:. -nuka, MIAMI HEpflEw"cONGREGATION. 1101 SW 12th ave. Traditional. Can. tor Ben Grofsberg. =OUTHWE6T CFNTER 6438 SW 8th St. Conserve v.. Rabbi Maurice Kiein. TEMPLE ADTH*VESHURUN 2320 NE 171st st. Raf-ri Jonah Caplan. s p.m .-• mon: "Cnanuka an, ntrlbul i cTvlllaatlon-' I hoi Ml I Mri N il.ilng anIm. GEMS OF WISDOM As part of the eternal u'orld-u'ule struggle for democracy, trie Itruggle oj the Maccabees is of eternal worldU'ide interest. —BSANDEIS. The little Macrabean band was I;l(e a rocf; in tlie midst of a surging sea. Standing almost alone in their day. the heroes beat bac\ the forces that threatened t.i involve all mankind m a common demoralii %  M. jci-i ,"i Their valor under the Maecdbees their ex; : campaign ended u'lth Titus' destruction of Jerusalem, their dc\perte rebellum ui.lt-r Bar Kochba. and later on. their defense o/ .\'aples against Balior of the passes in the Pyrenees againsl the Franks' flute the Jews on a par with the greatest heroes k.nown : M:MI.I.II>I.S • • • The Greeks stressed the holiness of beauty; the Jens emphasized the beauty of holiness. -E. O. HutSCH. • • The Greek, grasped the fresent moment, and was the artist; the Jew worshipped the timeless spirit, and was the prophet. I. M. WISE. TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th St. Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. Cantor Jacob Bernstein. I'rl.us 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "The Forrotten Purpose .'f Jewish Itituals and Festivals." their school homework. Those responsible for tnese "> order to prevent deriirating its energies to oroer "'•".' children from un-Jcwish edploit.ng >he.r distrWho was Boai? He wa> and hnno r able Both.. > became the Bcond husl ol Ruth, the Motbites %  | Solomo-s i :c. TEMPLE 9F.TH SJM. '.sr-0 N. Kendall dr., S Miarr... Reform Raobl Herbert Baumosrd. Cantor Charles Kodner. TEMPLE B-TM *FI OF HOLLYWOOD. 1S91 S. 14 ave. Reform Rabbi Samue: Jaffo. TEMPLE CETH' S'lOLEM of Holly wo,-d 1723 Monroe .1 %  Conserwat.v. Rabbi Samuel Lfrer. Cantor Ernes' Bar Mlts> Ml •""' Mrs Ra] TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 ChSS. ave Liberal. Rabbi Leon KronisS Csntor Davlo Convlser. TFMPLE BNA LlSTuM 22nd ?ve. Conservative. R ihhi sneidTn Edwards. Cantor Seymour al es. TEMPLE EMANU-EL 1701 VVshiny) ton ave. Cons, \ b ',' lrv H1 Lehrman. Cantor Hlrsch Adlsr. TEMPLE JUDE... 320 Palermo ava. Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skep. Cantor Herman Gottlieb. Friday 8:13 i> m Sermon: "The JPWS In liayville." Ones Shabbat and Kldduab fi">t--, Mr and Mrs. JosapB K'nf^zt. in honor of liar Mltsvah of son, Hredertck, during Batuntay services lw:30 a.m. TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th St. Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramewitz. Cantor Edward Klein. Friday 8:18 p.m. Combined Jewish Appeal Sabbath. Bermon: "iii Mot Bop arate Thyself." Saturday S:43 a.m. Sermon: '"Weeklj Portion." • TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th St. and Tstum Waterwsy. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovltz. Cantor Samuel Qombero. Frlda) 8:15 p.m Bermon: "With These Children We Rededlcate Our Temple. Consecration of children In rella school. Baturday 8:4! a.m. Bermon: "These Lights Are Our Sacred Trust. TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno M. Wallach. Friday I IS P m Bermon: "Judaism on the Moi e." TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. ,** Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbl Friday vi:.'p.m Bermon: "The 1 I | | I! % % % % %  Man on^K Bhabbai hosts: Mr. and Mm Nathan EJecker. Pa turda y 'J a.m. TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami ave. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Cantor Albert Glantz. TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW ITOl at Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman. Cantor Jacob Goldfsrb. prld ii •. 3d p in S mi in: J-lght — I 0 f Truth Sal irday 9^0 a "< %  Bar Mltsi ih R ibert. -"",," Mi ,:'"' Mrs. Ben Brandt ho will ho" Kidp in B sv< n son ol Mr. ana Mrs WUIlam Beldel who will boat Sbalos Baud YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13630 W .Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon Steinmetz. Cantor Morris Berger. Friday 8:15 p.m. Bei noj Our l erpetuai Pit*lam."_8aturaaj a a.m. YOUNG ISRAEL. 990 Nil "!**•*• Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber. Friday S:16 p • Bat irdaj I a.m. Bar -non' %  Jealousy or Love." TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ave. Conservative. Rabbi B. Leor.Hum. z w. Mr and Mrs Milton Bchrler, In ,i, during aanrlcea Saturday io a.m. CANDIWGH1MG Tf/Hf IT E^slov — 5:17 pjn.



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!<• ui In an Co Je< sen ticl rev Jev V G I-rae not r leadei ment durin to pej on th( Dayat Tl been the U ago s this cc Hagan Army, and n Tel Ahim ai the ra Page 16-A *Jelstrk>ridiari Friday. December 13, I960 How American Power Passes By MAX LERNER Dean Rusk Named Secretary of State teller Foundation, is consWe <* '. .''^ the p Kar F .ast '• %  '""' %  '"""; iy l ;; 1 1 :;.: r,i*i *.•* %  %  peril on 'nlernat.on..l .K... >• > d Rusk entered the State Depart whM -^ Day|<| u ,. n Gurion %  i.,., Kennedy prior to Mr. from Bm-Gurion cmgratulft SHE £=&S C h, apMrK-ed^pon hlJ ^ l i r^co;,-,-H,Hl> u, k en great Two men shaking hands at the North Portico of the White House. and in that simple act America shows how the greeted powerat tne command of the democratic world can paswithout violence Horn Dane to hand. I said without violence, not without rancor. The Clip of power be comes a bitter brew if you are drinking its final dregs and when ill is refilled for the newcomer there is a strong impulse to dash it out ot ins eager, untried hands. Even at the moment when President K.senhower wasinjwjai President-elct Kennedy into the offices he will soon occupy, theiRepe* licans in Illinois were engaged in a rearguard operation. Its P>' r P" M r-retty clearlv. is to cast a doubt on the ethics and legitimacy of the N Administration and thus to take the power from it four years hence _•&_ — *— — it— BUT THIS IS A MINOR MATTER compared with the major fact that two men of different parties and political persuasions, ^me^sharply diverse temperaments and angles of vision, two men who nrobafa n t (Thf appouiiee w ."•-• care lor each other overmuch, are nevertheless behaving courteously L, parks Rusk publisher of the correctly gracefully, in the necessary transfer of power. M ami Bcach sun. Publisher Rusk i Th fart is of course that there are three moments of history on Sunday drove Secretary of Mate changes hands. One took place around noon of Nov. 8 when theVictor of the campaign was known, and when power PMMi '" ,he sense of prestige and the focus ol attention. The third moment is now. halfway between the actual early passing of prestige and the later official passing of power, it Is the moment when the takeover of administration starts, and in post after post the happy incoming eager-beaver meets the hapless, chastenedNind somewhat weary incumbent The meeting of Eisenhower and Kennedy was meant to symbolize as well as case this moment of takeover. cabled Israel V* III! -'ment in'iSjVc.'und.-r the Adm.nistra HOB „, President Truman, as ;'' t a ( ,"[ fr ^ ( | ship between the United >ls: ,n, chic! ol the Division ol In JJJ !" J^ Sen Kennedy's urnational Security Affairs. >'• P to a message Ben-Gurion: "As you suggejt,tber, is an especially important area lor' common action (between the United I States and Israeli in the develop.! ment of effective program* ol assistance to less developed and hungry nations of the world. This"] great effort will b< fortified by thai talent and the human spirit i' Israel. In 1M7, ha w appointed director of the State Department s Office of Special Political Affairs, in which job, among other affairs, he was entrusted with the United States policies in the United Nations. He was a member of the American delegation to the UN in November, 1947, when the U.S. becked the Palestine Partition plan. (The new appointee is the brother IT WAS BOUND TO HAVE ITS SADNESS for President K.senhower Curiousl) it came the day after Sen. Kennedy's task-force, under the chairmanship of Sen. Symington, released I drastic plan for reorganmnu the Pentagon, playing havoc with the K.senhower blueprints and practice exactly in the field where the President prides himself most on nil knowledge. One cannot help feel.ng that President Eisenhower's second term has proved bleaker and less productive h ^hs first Had he refund to run again in 1956, his place in history would have been more secure and he m gh, h.mseif have been a happier man. Presidential power at Sst is a punishing thing to handle, and when you do it half-heartedly the result is bound to be dubious. Where 1 suspect. President F.isenhower will get a mim,s 2 !" ^ !"!" future his'oians is ,n the conduct of the political war with the Commumst woS bloc. It has been haphazard •^KtnSan?wff^ But where he will get a plus grade from the same histor.ans will be his basic decency and in his passionate^behef in !*•• THE MAN~COMING IN is 7 more complex man. President-elect Kenned? hS-bundle of qualities which arc .usually not found in cornb.nPhi Sigs Mark Founder's Day Phi Sigma Sigma sorority's active and alumnae chapters celebrated Founder's Day at Biscayno Terrace hotel last Sunday. Guest speaker was Dr. May Brunson. dean of women at the University of Miami. Mrs Meyer Baskin and Mrs. Max Weitl were installed as the sorority's two new patronesses. Mrs Irene Sholk was chairman ol the luncheon. Libya Closes Up Jewish School Continued from Page 1-A tenary meeting of Alliance Israelite Universelle, protesting "emphati cally against this unjustified and unjustifiable action taken by a government created under the auspices of the United Nations and one that promised colemnly to respect the ..ion He is bold in tackling a problem, resourceful in dramatizing it u jled Nations charter. e he has a saving caution not usually found in men who make dramatic w „ made in the fetter moves He iopen to experience and accessible to adv.ee. yet he has a ssue bc br0URh ,„ ,he m0 v r s __ "?„„,? „.K.„H JZ nrove as strone as Wilsons or Roosevelt s. j .,„ n inn of no on i v lhe delegates himself. He is tough-minded, yet he encourages men of ideas around him. HP i 1 liberal h.mseif ye -perhaps first in his appointm-nt of a Secrearv o, State, heTs l.keiv to break the hearts of the liberals. "Put not / iih in Princes" will some day be written about him. not so much SXiXSSSaSi SS but quite simply because the Job of the Presidencv is"oo contradictory in its demands to allow any man who holds it the luxury of complete Integrity^ — ft — nnilRTLESS I SHALL PROVE WRONG on this score, as on Others. We 5Sl"< 'Meanwhile a long Hail and Farewell ,s being said, and there is sadness in the air but also a tang of hope. LONG DISTANCE personalized service at the blackstone flower shops where you get more for your money ... un 6-1233 24-hour service except rosh hashono and yom kippor MOVING fo all points HI the country ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGE ACS *>Uk VAN I.IMS. INC. 2136 N.W. 24th Avenue For Information Call MR. ROSS Ml S-44U MIAMI TWMORE !" i/I /A a. na.t (T Prlvat. Poal %  aach and Cabana Colony .Mr*"** Writ, intormatl." B e••<' v • '• n • IOTEL At 24th ST., MIAMI Bf ACM JE 1-0331 Air-conditioned Rooma Prlvat. 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Page 4-A *Je*lstfk>rkfon Friday, December 16. I960 l N OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM 396 •Jewish Woridian j ^j^ t|le Week Street HggaORRSffl XSSXfSS ~ O *ti W it ..un *.al*.. ler J uly 4 Wi* .at £> UtfU-e ol M 1. fl J 3CC II by LEO MINDIIN The Jewiin Flor.dian ha* abtoroed th Jawiah Unity an the Jewish Wepk'/Member of the Jev..eh Teiegrjpnic FRED K. SKOCHET E ditor and Publisher LEO MINDLIN Executive Editor ISRAEL BUREAU 202 Ben Yehuda — Tel Aviv, Israel RAY U. BINDER _. Correspondent • Elio'ii A.r *mrieh '*WnJ. of end th Florida Prete Atn. Service. National Engln" i- s Neweoaoere II,. .i,,!-h r %  •%  I.IIMI. ilo Mil a>MCiil IM kaaniuu. ... ..... i, ,,,'... I. .. •• .• %  %  ....' % % %  ^n. HATES. SUBSCRIPT i o is Volume 33 Number 51 Friday. December 16, 1960 27 Kislev 5721 Mr. Kennedy's Appointments The cabinet appointments by Presidentelect John F. Kennedy thus far come as no su:prise. They are in consonance with the liberal principles enunciated by Mr. Kennedy during the course cf the election campaign. We welcome the appointment last week of Connecticut Gov. Abrcham Ribicoff as Secre• / of Health, Education and Welfare. The Gcvernor's immense popularity in his home state best bespeaks his ability as an able executive. The appointments early this week of Chester Bowles as Undersecretary of State und Adlai Stevenson as U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations are again a clear reflection of Mr. Kennedy's political pronouncements and of the compatible ideals which the appointees represent In all three cases, there is more involved then the President-elect's need to reward men who campaigned vigorously in his behalf. In the case of Mr. Stevenson, certainly, this would no even be true. As Mr. Kennedy promised, the appointees represent the best minds he could find to fill the available cabinet posts. After eight years of on administration that preached bi-partisanship but did nothing to practice it, we find the appointment Tuesday of Robert S. McNamara as Secretary of Defense an especially refreshing event. In his appointments thus far. the President-elect is traveling a predictable course predicated on the principles in which he told the American people he believes when he solicited their votes prior to Election Day. • • • 4 N£W SECRETARY Of STATE The naming of Dean Rusk as Secretary ol State further sheds light on President-elect Kennedy's intentions. Mr. Rusk, who is to be congratulated for this crowning achievement of his career, has a splendid record as an able administrator — currently as president of the Rockefeller Foundation, and during the Truman Administration in the capacity of an Undersecretary. This means that Mr. Kennedy unequivocally intends being his own Secretary of State — Which is precisely as it should be. Earlier speculation about the appointment of Sen. Fulbright, of Arkansas, therefore have come to nought. This was predictable, and it is in a way sad. For Mr. Fulbright is unquestionably able in the field of foreign affairs. But his position as an arch segregationist cr.d his shocking statements impugnina the sincerity of American citizens of Jewish faith during the debate of the Douglas-Keating .Amendment to the last Mutual Security Aid Bill seemed full and justifiable reason to set this talented man aside. For Mr. Kennedy to have envisioned New Frontiers for this nation with a Secretary of Sate who was a signatory to the absurd Southern Manifesto would virtually guarantee the failure of his vision. For Mr. Kennedy to have campaianed on .the principle that peace must be achieved in the Middle East, only after election to appoint o Secretary of State who charged Jews with PRE-TRIAL CONFESSION Work Laws are Challenged Sunday work laws in states across the nation have been an uncomfortably long violation of personal liberties. They do not speak well for a democratic society. Once again, these laws are being challenged — this time before the highest court in the land. A clear and favorable ruling will have, widespread consequences. Apart from the more refined legal issues, the fundamental and apparent question involved is based on a simple definition. What is the meaning of Sabbath? Many American citizens, and they are not exclusively Jews, celebrate the Sabbath on the seventh day of the week rather than the first. Sunday work laws seek to enjoin those within their jurisdiction from operating businesses on Sunday because such operation is a violation of the Sabbath. These laws are therefore prejudicial; they compromise the rights and liberties of many of our nation's citizens. In addition, discrimination of this kind is a dear infraction of the separation of church and state principle — as laws designed to enforce religious observances must inevitably be regarded. THI first two column* here on the celebration of Jewish Book Month, these concepts were established: The substance of ar$ — o4l(tera|e — lies in a"j£on*el mltSy culture. tradhiDrisrTTHgforfatrrf, indeed, unconscious relationships to a variety of impalpab"le "Value* aMctfiely germane to them. One can thus, for ex ample, talk about German, French. Italian, Russian or English literature in the senae that it emerges out'of singular national characteristics to reflect them in novels, poetry, the drama, or belles lettres. The Russian "muzhik" is a prototype to us today precisely because he remains indelible in the panes ol Chekov — a living reality long after the world he populated has fled from the fact" of the earth. The second concent established was that Yiddish literature — the literature of Eastern Europe and the ghetto — adheres to the specialized requirements of artistic creativity through an accident of history. Mendelc, I'eretz. Sholem Aleichem. Dinesen. early Sholem Asch these and others reflect an inverted Jewish society turned inward on Itself by the pressures of anti-Semitism, a society manifesting the predominant traits of an integrated nation: comon language, mori-s, and destiny. The question at this point becomes: What is Jewish literature in America — a country where the Jew has achieved the highest degree of political, social and economic acceptance: where the drive toward integration, if not assimilation, seems so strong that cultural fragmentation follows as a natural consequence; where Judaism currently manifests Itself in the single suburbia-acceptable form of religious practice almost to the exclusion of other forms? tXAHPUS Of rut NfW 'JEW/SIT UTWATWU I F WE DENY our unique qualities as a people, and shudder with anger at those who call us a race or a nation, if we insist that we are Americans, simply and purely, who happen to be "of the Jewish faith," can the authors among us create literature that is Jewish? Jo Sinclair is a case in point. Her "Anna Teller" has certainly been a ubiquitous choice of organizations seeking to celebrate Jewish Book Month. The protagonist of the novel is a Jewess who escapes the Hitler holocaust and arrives in the United States to be reunited with some of her family. One of them, a son, had earlier fled Europe to leave behind his mother's destructive domination. What subsequently develops is a full-blown study of the young man's reemerging guilts and, incidentally, the yearning of a daughter-in-law to be free. Overlaid on this common theme is a patina of pseudo-Freudianism that marks much of the lesser literary productivity today. The resolution of the multiple dilemma is no prerequisite to a phrasing anew of the original question: What may we regard as singularly Jewish about the novel, except that Jo Sinclair and her protagonist happen, incidentally, to be Jewish? "The Second Crucifixion," by Maurice Samuel, has been another Jewish Book Month favorite. Recounted is the story of a pregnant woman, whose Roman nobleman husband abandons her. Originally a Jewess. shjoins a sect similar to the Essenes. Subsequently, the pagan Roman becomes fired by the ideals of an early, revolutionary Christian group, and seeks reunion with his wife "to save her." •:• .HWfW IXAMPttS TAIL THE Tf$T yyHEN SHE SPURNS the offer of salvation, the erstwhile husband %  attempts to kidnap hi? now born daughter. The end of the novel finds Ebionites (prototype Essenes) and Christians battling for retention of the child, with opposing sides and youngster succumbing in a whirlpool. Apart from its startling Christological overtones — startling for a Maurice Samuel who a decade earlier refused on ideological grounds to cm.plefe his translation of Sholem Asch's "Mary" — can "The Second t ueifixion" qualify as a Jewish book? Reckoner in these terms, I think both novels must be turned down. There is nothi in Anna Teller that animates Jewish values — even ich that the) are in America today. Philip Roth's much-malinnol dbye Columbus" at least achieved this kind of animation, albeit Wlf-hatl fashion. So. too. does Bernard Malamud in "The Maeic Barrel." and far more successfully than Roth, particularly in the opening story, "The First Seven Yean," where singular and almost exquisite Jew hts derive from the juxtaposition of the Jcvw.h world of Euroi-i upon new generation America. Neither "The Second Crucifixion" offer us anvthin^ in the [ orm •''' < experience. The child symbolizes a vague salvation, with Jew and Christian battling for authori u inr J 1 A C*%4Wa%%-%s y. That *ii e succumb in the book, despite their very real stirAWdrO TO 3 jTalcSman x v,:! ,' hr "' Til1 thousand. ,t history, somehow sugc W. !" —.W. B—..-1 r^,,„_, „ Z %  '.'"' :. S i! m Ud s *• "'" P the sad potboiler's We congratulate Samuel Friedland on receiving a Synagogue Statesman Award. This is one of four presented last week by the Synagogue Council cf America. Mr. Friedland is, of course, an able synagogue leader as his years-long presidency cf Temple Emanu-El here indicates. But if further affirmation be needed, he is %  '" bietorical novel, which sentimentally yearns for a j '".."" V ''' n rapprochment? Whatever the answer it hardly n %  % %  | to a more fundamental issue. "The iMM Jewish literature — and precisely in the is not. to tl. quest same sense lhc.Nazarene AND WHA1 Of DM •UTUKt? being "dedicated apparently not to America also a leader in many othrr phases of Jewish | N REMARKA6LE hort star). The Swimming Race bv Benil but to foreign states and groups, would add community activity both in Greater Miami and "" oey, 1953. ed. I Hatavv-LevtaT. vLne P. Uel T l^T^^ r..,^. _-.. v.. .„_ *SZ3*~J? n iOI \ Hi. dvfc philanthropic. £-* Ir.b friend in .'SSS St, c Talented though Sen. Fulbright may be, the eppointment of able Dean Rusk gives reason ci greater hope for the achievement of the Kennedy vision. Give to United Fund The United Fund ends its 1961 campaign to achieve a goal of $3,225,445 on Dec. 19. Fund c:ficials are declaring that the drive will not be extended — no matter what the results. We in Dade county must make certain that the results are successful —i that United Fund goes over the top. A total of 54 health and welfare services ere affiliated with Dade's overall philanthropic cgency — services upon which many of us call religious and cultural contributions to a host cf worthy causes are lsgion. In the highest Jewish tradition, the university scholarship program operated by the larqe Food Fair industry he heads as board chairman sheds additional understandinq light on Mr. Friedland's interest in education. The Synagoque Statesman Award to Mr. Friedland is an apt one, reflecting credit on the giver, as well as the recipient. Benjamin alesntest, chalHere the Jew wine when the Arab properly iden. rlully taunts in the pool" you here in the throughout the yem. These services must be supported in the interest of a wholesome community, whose needs are fulfilled in the finest American tradition — by neighborly assh %  ee, United Fund needs you — as you mc well need United Fund. Israel! i *" \W !" t. The emergence of the State of ', ,' '*V f Jwih superiority transferred from the .,.;.',• <"" ^wish literature because it concern. hTmi 3nSWer sok I >' in th term, would: be to deny ming i: tnc s thetir experience that is The S:m'.-.ehlitera.ur, ,,„;,, neans all Jewish.) 'ndtecl. ., its very rewirti i. 'Unity BdshaiM. c i he Last Continual on Page 8 A •mu.nv.. ndeHart



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i uyo *-i >Jeist> fkridian Friday. December 1 Jgg Cedars Hospital Marks Halfway Building Point The "halfway mark" in construe-' lion of Cedars of Lebanon Hospital ibeing celebrated at three successive events this wek. The first two events took place at the Columbus hotel from 4 p.m to 6 p.m. on Monday and Wednesday Another is set for Friday at the same time and place. Decribed at the informal sessions has ben the hospital's progress to date. Invited speakers include Dr. Kermit H. Gates, executive director of Jackson Memorial Hospital, Dr. Ralph Jones, jr., and Dean Homer F. Marsh, cf the University of Miami School of medicine. Hosts a', the sessions are the Cei I Lebanon board of direc1(irs. hospital administrator Sanford K Bronstein. members of the Cedars of Lebanon development fund, headed l:y chairman E. Albert Pallot. vice chairman Ben Novack, of the St. Louis trucking firm, and the medical division of 72 physicians. Council Hears Sen. McNamara Mrs. Sol Nabutovsky, vice president. Parents of the Blind of South Florida, presents plaque to Mrs. Sidney Lewis, president, Greater Miami Section. National Council of Jewish Women, in lecognition of Council's establishing of a Braille program here. New and delicious! Home's Oldsters Mark Chanuka Sen Fat McNamara.Michigan Democrat, who 1<f Jewish w "" ,, ; n ; al its mectmg SMhe Alg.ersjiotel on Dec. 7. Sen McNam;ira (ttsCUWd Miami's first public housing project for senior cittaen't, Donn Cardens. built by the Miami Housing Authority. Martin Fine, attorney and vice chairman of the local housing agency, described the project for council members, who will serve as volunteer workers in the Senior Day Care Center of the new "Donn Cardens." More than 400 Council members headed by Mrs. Sidney Lewi-. president, heard about the new activity, and were introduced to Mrs. Mvrun Wcitzman. chairman of volunteers for Senior Day Care (enter. Another project, raising funds pledged by Council for the building of the new Hebrew University Model High School in Jerusalem, was described by Mrs. Stanley C. Myers and Mrs. Aaron Farr. both National Council officers. eU'i r-tiorts in establish n g the Braille program in the public schools of Dade county If you like CHEESE IKREPLACHI l>*1 .Cheese Ravioli IN SAUce A plaque from Parents of the Blind of South Florida was preAt Douglas Gardens. Jewish | a program of Chanuka music, and Home for the Aged of Greater Mi! the Home's Jewish festivals group, D unu • ou... ....— ami. residents who have lived be-! led by Mrs. Lil Stone, will particiI sented to Mrs. Lewis by the organyond the Biblical three score and pate in the candlelighting ceremony isation's vice president, Mrs 1 Sol \ with dramatic readings. ILNO KOSHER ten, are preparing to demonstrate new skills and unusual talents at the annual Chanuka party on Sunday. 2 p.m.. in the Home's main dining hall. Residents choral group, directed by Mrs. Sally Manne. will present SLICED PASTRAMI FRESHLY SLICED!I VACUUM nCKED!j BEADY TO SHRYE:J Ask for All WILNO Kosher PRODUCTS Corned Beef, Pastrami, Salami, Bologna, Krispit Frankfurters Tziona Chapter Slates Functions Tziona chapter of Mizrachi Women will hold its first annual Dime bank harvest cocktail party Sunday evening at the San Marino hotel. On Wednesday, the chapter will hold iu monthly meeting at the home of Mrs. Jerry Schecter. 4646 N. Meridian ave. Program will include a presenter, by an expert on cosmetics. Mrs. fink to Speak Mrs. Dorothy Krieger Fink will talk about her trip to Russia last summer at a meeting of Bikur Cholim Kosher Convalescent Home on Wednesday noon at the Algiers hotel. TONIGHT! AN IMPORTED SPECIAL FROM SWITZERLAND Highlight of the afternoon's festivities will be the residents dance group, ranging in age from 75 to 91. They will present Israeli and American folk dances. Mesdames Ella Abbot, Anna Levin, and Ann Schwartz are the group leaders. Articles made by residents in their sewing, basketry, ceramics, decorative crafts, and leathercraft groups will be displayed. All group activity leaders at the Home are part of the more than 40 National Council of Jewish Women volunteers serving the Home as friendly visitors and letter writers. Nabutovsky, in recognition of CounYou'll love MEATLESS CHEF BOY-AR-DEE CHEESE RAVIOLI Rabbinical TV Program Just heat'n'eat! Hear family, guests, cheer for that real Italian flavor created by famed Chef Boy-Ar-Dee. Ten* der little macaroni pies...filled "Still Small Voice," television program sponsored by the Rabbinical Assn. of Greater Miami, will be j hosted by Rabbi Leon KronishJ ^^ spiritual leader of Temple Beth ~ ... shoiom. on Sunday to a.m.. over! simmered with savory tomato WCKT eh. 7. Hi, topic will be touee end cheese... seasoned "Light That is Never Extinguishthe real Italian way. Thrifty, too. ed." Cantor David Conviser and | About 15* a Serving. Each can the children's choir of the Beth •__.- *„_ R.. U cu*ral ran* Shoiom religious school will also, J !" %  • WV %  %  participate. I SOOOlfc Bring the genius of real Jewish cooking to your table! MANISCHEWITZ Whitef ish & Pike e ve Gefilte Fish WILNO KOSHER SAUSAGE CO. (of Chicago) MIAMI BRANCH 2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE Phone FR 1 6551 *" -!• Tonight as you watch TV en|oy the distinctive nutty flavor of Swiss Knight cheese. Great for snacks with crackers and fruit. 6 handy "zip open'' wedges. IH£ 0RIGINAI TtjGVJST BROS R>r $S the flf -SI D p w B\eod **J fu, pound) cr sa \i, i \ ^ s oM*** r i&*. &* o ne ffi& pare Swiss KNIGHT H>OClSS(.url( CMUSC NO FAT! NO SALT! Holland Honey Cakes are made without these ingredients, JA Clir/ I yet are D ,ic,ou$ To$f y' q nd Good NU JUUAn! for Everyone! ASK FOK TNCM IN YOUR FOOD STORE OR HEAITH FOOD SHOP. Hail by HOLLAND HONEY CAKE CO., Holland, Michigan vm For FREE Daily Recipe Booklet, send today t. THE B. MANISCHEWITZ CO., Dept. D, Box 88, Newark 1, N. J, 33U-353 THE B. MANISCHEWITZ CO Newspaper Ad 450 linei B-W Prepared by Al Paul Lef ton Co. Inc.



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Page 14-B fjmisti fhrMti n Friday. December 16, ~^—^^^^——^^^^^^——^—^——-*> %  =: F = ri-i T-MI i — ^ ^^^^^^^^^^ —^^^^^^*^^^^^^ Teen-Agers Tackle Problems Beyond Their Years glgjggj in a positive way through X dUqjjsion Subjects ranging from teen-age morals, to religion in the schools, to world peace, received a lively going-over in the hands of 375 youth delegates attending the seventh annual teen-age conclave sponsored by the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center Sunday. Held at the Dupont Plaza hotel, the annual gathering of representatives from 31 clubs of senior high school age from the four branches of the Center started the day with a luncheon addressed by Miami Mayor Robert King High. The delegates then assembled in ten workshops to discuss questions presented to them by nationally prominent leaders and others selected by themselves. Coordinator for the entire event was David Eskenazi, Mi ami Branch director. Questions relation to the United States Constitution, citizenship, world peace, and youth values were proposed for conclave discussion by President Dwight D. Eisenhower, Vice President Richard M. Nixon, President • elect John F. Kennedy, Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, Gov. LeRoy Collins, Roy Campanella, and Norman Cousins. The workshop discussions dis! played a keen interest in all of the subjects which had been pre-selected by the teen-agers, themselves. Following are the highlights of the i sessions: • World Peace: Some kind of 'war is bound to break out. wheth! er small or big. The United Nations is still the best hope for peace, but it cannot do its job without mutual I understanding and cooperation on all sides. America needs a strong defense, but this alone will not insure peace. The newer and smaller nations need to be won over to | the democratic way of life. The "Peace Corps" proposal of President-elect Kennedy would be an effective way to do this job, by training young people for foreign service. Summit conferences should not be given up because the last one failed. Youth today are more interested in world affairs, and the main hope for the future lies with young people of all lands becoming better informed about what is going on in the world. e Teens and Judaism: To be a good Jew. one should be observ ant, ethical, charitable, and reRosner Hotel's Facilities Complete The name of David Rosner has The Sterling is operated on the long been known in the kashruth American plan, only, serving three quality hotel field since 1932. traditional cuisine meals daily. Rosners Sterling hotel, which with the added feature of late eve opened two weeks ago in Miami ; rung snacks at no additional charge. Beach for the winter season, has strictest dietary laws are observed, received the patronage of Amor I .... icas leading Orthodox rabbis. s P ecial d,, ,s requiring loW-caloric The Sterling is a modern ocean |and sa f ree foo,ls are n,on,i lh( front hotel, completely alr-condi man v s P ,llaI dishes Quests enjoy. tinned and centrally heated Each A private satwiy beach, lounge room has a private bathroom, with area and Olympic swimming pool tub and shower. M well as walk-in or daytime relaxation, as well Bl clo>et. Location of the room de riaaned entertainment programtermines the rate, with the top rati omplete the facilities a| the ocean for oceanfront accommodation-. ront Sterling hotel. THE NEW MERRY-GO-ROUND RESTAURANT ON U.S. 1 — Opposite University of Miami 1118 S. Dixie Highway MO 7-1478 CORAL GABLES 46, FLA. .... If* JZSL SMORGASBORD 4 to 8 p.m. CHILDREN UNDER 12 EAT AM A. YOV MAKE! Wc HAR-H-Q AT ITS HEST! NOW OPEN at 21101 S. Dixie Hwy. SMITTY'S Campfire BAR-B-Q (B. D. "SMITTY" SMITH) formerly of Smitty's in So. Miami SPECIALIZING IN Chicken Ribs Steaks & Genuine Southern Old-Fashioned Hickory Pit BAR-B-Q SMITTY'S CAMPFIRE BAR-B-Q Open 11 a.m. 1 ..m. 21101 South Dixie Highway 'SOUTH OF C'JTLER RIDGE SHOPPING CENTER) sponsible to the community. It is not enough to be proud — you have to know what you are proud of Adhering to your religious faith gives you a feeling of security, but (here should be a set of ethics and values that go along with it. Teenage clubs should engage in discussions around Jewish issues and should encourage more community service projects. • Religion in the School*: Delegat** felt that all religious practices should be eliminated from the schools. Religion belongs in the church, synagogue and home. Belief is a highly individual matter, end individuals should not be required "to participate in practices contrary to their beliefs. However, schools should teach the Bible at literature and history, as'well as other major religious writings. Moral and ethical readings could be substituted for daily prayers. • Teen Morals: Present day youth behavior in regard to" sex may seem to be different from former generations, but actually is not so. This impression is given because sex is discussed much more freely today than ever before Moral standards are affected at first largely by home life and parents. As teens grow up, they start o develop their own standards. "Going steady" drew a mixed read ion — some felt that it provided a kind of security in knowing %  that one always had a date, while others believed that it limited the range of contacts of young people. • United States Constitution: In reviewing the preamble to the Constitution, opinion was expressed on "forming a more perfect union." along the lines that Federal governmenl cannot force any decisions in local areas if the people are not willing to acept responsibility for• bOM decisions; but, on the other 1 hand, that the Federal government. does have to play a positive role I o prevent the taking away of the! constitutional rights of any individual. In regard to "promoting the general welfare," opinion was expressed that in times like these, when material sucess is high, peo-1 ole are not enough'concerned with • he welfare of others who still have problems, that the social security I • Preparation for Citizenship: Becoming a good citizen meaml learning about community and national affairs, participating in com-1 munity activities, and listening to the point of view of others. Experience in a teen age club goes a long vay in giving this kind of training. Club members learn how to take responsibilities and to respect opposing ideas In voting for club ofFamous The World Ovor EL MINERVA "Miami's Finest Spanish Restaurant'' -ARROZ CON POLLOPAELLA VALENCIAFine Spanish Cooking in an authentic atmosphere 265 N.E. 2nd St. Ph. FR 3-9595 KwtMkij fried Ckicktn //// /// The ONLY PLACE in Miami where you can get this rare treat! DELICIOUS DINNER FOR ONE DeLuxe BOX for FAMILY BUCKET (Serves 5 7 Hungry Folks) PARTY BARREL (Serve 8-10 Hungry Folks) "HOME OF KENTUCKY FRIED CHICKEN $1.00 $3.95 $5.40 ficcrs. those selected should be able to do the job rather than be the most popular. • Parental Authority: Teens need an want definite rules at home. They will respect these rules if reasons are given for them, if they cen be discuseed and if they ere flexible. Youth today are more grown up and independent, and although need general direction, do not have to be guided on every point. Delegates stated that they should be following the edvice of their parents for the most pert on crucial matters, but that they don't always do so, because of the influence of friends on their own ago level. • Values of Youth: The symbols of the top-rated values of youth as expressed in this workshop were loves, family, friendship, education, religion and citizenship. Material things are not really important, but are forced on the individual by the standards of society. Teenare still groping for what their real values are. They are willing to accept friends with some-' GREETINGS Cfcot. I. Celtieee Coleman Solar Service l TANKS • BOOSTERS • NEW SYSTEMS • 1MB Mrmbrr Chamber of Ccnueertt 1007 S.W. 27th AVENUE 6251 N.W. 2nd STREET Pboae Ml e-7154 Nights • Sundays • Holidays Phone MO 1 34 MIAMI BEACH FEDERAL SAVINGS ft LOAN ASSOCIATION CHANUKA GREETINGS TO ALL Lynn S. Haynes, C.I.U., Branch Manager OCCIDENTAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY of CALIFORNIA COLONIAL BUILDING 1001 S.W. First Street Miami 36, Florida FR 1-2634 "Writers of B'nai B'rith Group Insurance" TO ALL GREETINGS R. & J. ELECTRIC REPAIRS RE-WIRING — CONTRACTS $^laSSSKf l W I7.!7 Unrestricted — Serving Dade Area 1871 N.E. 167th STREEr d Ii A bi ii: (I. I. U Col. Sanders RECIPE CARRY OUT 701 NW 119fh ST. cor. 7th AVE. PICK IT UP MU 5-1891 GREETINGS BILL AUSTIN FORD. Inc. MIOHICT TRADE IN VALUIS UTIST EQUIPMENT FOfl SEIVKE "WE APPMCMTE DOIN6 UIUHKS WITN TOW" 3801 N.W. 27th Avenue Phone Hi 5-0311 —



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ZZ"~iziil*. KNiMsTK rKlMNff ss^me a WHITE MINK... plui fed. tax /I SUMPTUOUS 3-TIER WHITE SHRUG ...THE PERFECT HOLIDAY FUR FROM OUR COLLECTION OF MAGNIFICENT MINK, SABLE AND CHINCHILLA, PRICED FROM S189. jTO J2MI OUR CUSTOM-TAILORED, IMPORTED PRINGLE CASHMERE SWEATERS ARE MAGNIFICENTLY FUR TRIMMED AND PRICED FROM AS LOW AS S98 plu tod. tax OUR DESIGNERS WILL ASSIST YOU IN RESTYLING YOUR FURS MIAMI BEACH. 716 LINCOLN ROAD MALL • FT. LAUDERDALE. 801 E LAS OLAS BLVD. 1 h I ? r 51 5" 3 I J



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Friday. December 16. I960 GOLD embossed lame evening coat and wheat-colored silk satin strapless dress — from Rudolf's collection. The flared coat is tied at the neckline with a double-fabric looped band. Spanier Offers Large Selection For the past 14 years, women of this area have been shopping with confidence at Spanier s on Lincoln id. Building up this feeling of conl:dence is the responsibility of Mr. Spanier. The shop carries a complete size icnge, from the small junior size five, the in-between half sizes, and the m.sses size, up to a 20. They are known for their perfection of fit, and boast of one of the finest alteration departments in the area. In addition to their daytime and cocktail dresses, Spanier's aso carry a large selection of coats and suits. From smart shirtwaists, to beaded Icrmal dresses, each and every custcmer is personally supervised by Mr. Spanier — just as if she were a model in a fashion show — and the ensemble must fit to perfection. In keeping with the opening of the Lincoln Road Mall, Spanier's is ledecorating their shop, and invite their many friends to visit. Parking area is in the rear, and the shop may be entered directly from there through the rear door. Coordinated Outfits at Ann's coriecuon of name-brand spoS wear and c? r' y COOrdin ^d wool skirls both XT* &WeaXeis ,ha create On! ? .u nd C S,Ume ens ^bles. DnlS 'he largest Collections of Callon ensembles is found at Ann's hnporters. For afternoon or evening enticement .Dalton has fashioned a cvshmere-slipon called Ettie. which n^lT 8 I ,urnabou < cowl-draped neckline that can be worn front or i i !, colorma 'ed flannel skirt is a full flare. For sportswear. Dalton suggests the cashmere cardigan men's-type shirt with the hand-iashioned collar and French cuffs. The matching flannel taper pants are slashed to expose he ankle. For a day at the races, their suggestion is cashmere tweed in a relaxed cardigan jacket that is worn over its matching skirt — another "first" in the field of cashmere knitted suits. Every Dalton sweater is 100 percent imported virgin cashmere, fully fashioned and durably moth-proofed. Another ensemble offered by Ann's Importers is the wide-collared cutaway cardigan color-cued to a sheath style skirt. The color tone is further carried out by self-colored buttons that blend right into the separates. For afternoon or evening, the casual ensemble recommended is the neo-classic V-neck cardigan and matching skirt, with slotted detail. This fashion is worn with a silk shirt in matching or coordinated colors. Ann's Importers also offers the Bemhard Altman collection of imported cashmeres — one of their most popular being the cardigan,* featuring a convertible neckline with the detailing emphasized in white. The sweater, in a solid color, tops a matching colored and white checked straight lines skirt. In addition to these coordinates, Ann's Importers has a complete collection of dresses, from morning cottons to elaborate gowns. Their collections of suits and coats is also available in a complete size range. As magical and stirring to the imagination as the discovery of a new vein of gold in the earth is the final perfecting of a new perfume that can be called great and memorable — a milestone in perfume history, so to speak. It happens, the experts say. no more than once in a generation. -* whr worm of impeccable good 4aite Intiit on buying their DAYTIME COTTONS, AFTERNOON AND COCKTAIL DRESSES. SUITS. COATS and ITALIAN KNITS JUNIORS MISSES HALF SIZES PANIER'S 1024 LINCOLN ROAD MAIL •* %  PARKING IN REAR USE BACK ENTRANCE Page 9-C QmpDJdtsiAA. 1073 Lincoln Road Mall MIAMI BEACH A BLOCK t HAU MST Of AITON ROAD Just arrived! The newest of the coming season Simulated LEOPARD COATS, JACKETS' SHORTIES f t Suitable for afl climate wear. Fully lined, illustrated are just two of our many, many styles at attractive prices. NOW SHOWING the latest collection of coats, toppers, jackets, finest cashmeres and genuine kidskin leathers Charges honored PM Am, American Express, Hilton Cane Blanche AMPLE PARKING IN REAR OF STORE WEEKEND SALE TODAY AND SATURDAY • Genuine Kidskin LEATHER JACKETS ^ Wool and Blend # "%99 CASHMERE TOPPERS Values 38.95-59.95 • All Wool STROOCK TOPPERS Finest genuine fur trimmed Cashmere sweaters $80 to $250. ow TODAY UNTIL 9:30 PM. THE TEXTURED WALKER moves comfortably into weU-dressed casual circles. This city-bred shoe has country-in-tweeds in mind. A richly grained unlink calf t~*m (*sm.ar-^H .o-~.~ n^ *<"*"£*" instep. The trim, mid-high illusion h*l is detad tor month, ol ] fashionable mileage. %  t i i