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The Jewish Floridian ( December 30, 1960 )

UFJUD

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"Jewish Floridian Combining TH£ JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEMLV lume 33 — Number 53 Miami. Florida, Friday. December 30, 1960 Two Sections — Price 20<" M. ISKAU GOIDS7EIN World Zionist Congress Debates Immigration Issues MRS. ROSE HfllPRIN Secrecy Over A-Bomb Is Refuted by Israel INEW YORK— (JTA)-A worldVie tumult over a new Israel I lomic reactor was touched oft 1st week by irritated government Ificials in Washington, secrecyrone government officials in JeruJem, and sensation-hunting newsipers in several countries. (Trie short-lived but high-powered | pcident brought big headlines that j iraelJkad become the latest memi, of the "atomic club." expres|ons of annoyance and charges of It-ception from United States Deartment of State Sources, and Drying expressions of amusement nd indignation from Israel. The. Incident apparently wa* r. Boron is Reelecfed NEW YORK — (JTA) Dr. Sato Baron, professor of Jewish hi* pry at Columbia University and the Jewish Theological Seminary America, was on Monday reflected president of the American (cademy for Jewish Research at he organization's annual meeting ere. closed when the State Department issued • statement, exactly one week after the first rumors were published by a British daily not noted for its reliability, defining the United States position toward Israeli clarification of the highly exaggerated reports of Israel's nuclear capacity. The statement said the United States Government welcomed Israeli assurances that the second reactor was destined to serve only peaceful purposes and it noted that Prime Minister David BenGurion had expressed a willingness to welcome visits from students and scientists to the reactor when it is completed three or four years from now. The target of all the excitement was an atomic reactor plan, which has been under construction near Beersheba. The first plant, built at Nebi Rubin with United States aid under the American atoms-forpeace program, has a capacity of about 1.000 kilowatts. Its capacity Continued on Page 3 A Israel Supports U.N. Secretary On Congo Issue UNITED NATIONS—tJTA)—Israel announced full support this neck of Secretary General Dag iiammarsk.jold'5 actions in the t'on^o. and voted in favor of a csolution sponsored by the United States and Britain backing the Secretary General's "vigorous efforts" in the Republic of the Con-' 10. The resolution sponsored by he Washington and London repre-. I entatives, however, was not adopI ed—just as another resolution, sponsored by Afro-Asian and Arab states, also failed to pass. Speaking in the debate on the Congo problem, Ambassador Michael S. Comey, chairman of the Israel delegation, told a plenary session of the General Assembly that the first necessity here is that "we most support the United Nations." JERUSALEM—(JTA)—The 25th World Zionist Congress ope..oil here Tuesday to map plans for intensifying Jewish immigration to Israel and expanding Hebrew education in countries outside of Israel, as well .is to attract non-Zionist fraternal organizations into the ranks of the world Zionist movement. Prior to the opening of the ConGoldstein and Mrs. Rose Halprin. grass, various world conferences, took place of Zionist parties for, the purpose of outlining their atti-1 tudes to the issues which will be taken up by the Congress. Some 100 delegates from 33 countries met here at the opening session of the two-day conference of the World Confederation of General Zionists, headed by Dr. Israel 'Clean Slate' for Pinchas Lavon JERUSALEM—(WNS)—A sevenman Ministerial Committee this week issued a unanimous report :hat Pinchas Lavon did not, as the Israel Defense Minister in 1954. give the order for the "security mishap" which led to his forced resignation in 1955. Lavon continually protested that he had nothDr. Gold', cin announced that there w'll be no voting block at the Zionist Congress between this Confederation and the World Confederation cf General Zionists headed by Dr. Emanuel Neumann. Dr. Goldstein also outlined a "five-year-plan" for an aliyah of 25,000 persons from the United States. The plan was oppesed by Mrs. Halprin, asserting that no goals should be set because aliyah was a question for the individual to decide. Simultaneously, the Confederation ol General Zionists headed by Dr. Neumann is al-o holding a twoday world conference in Tel Aviv of its delegates to the Congress. Addressing the parley, Dr Neumann suggested that the World Jewish Congress be merged with the world Zionist movement. He also urged that Israel's young generation be taught to understand the mutual responsibility of Israel and ing to do with the order. ; lne Jewish people outside of Israel. The Committee also decided there Max Bressler. president of the was no further need for an inquiry Zionist Organization of America, „r Inrt that onlv one senior officer, discussed the role of the ZOA in He told the representatives of ; and that only £"£ whose j expand ing Jewish education in the lhe 99 nations: j disclosed bore reUnited States. "' d rVo£AT ul gre SJBXSS for the 1954 mishap. B 0 ne o, the major topics to be moment whether ,e Mjy ag. £ onimende tnc orange County School Board. President-elect John F. Kennedy .the £, hc Gidcon society as chairman of the Committee on had P bjb es in the Juntorl Governmental Contracts. Mr. i __ w„. iw>.n oiven a dir Jud6 ,hca i m -g kgj-a [ r :",r:X= that 'The distribution of Gideon d scr m.r' ho lde pr0 S'bles trough the *-Jjg J* and'services to the Federal s,aH^ savSg! • gToups which fo"-/ S dl S2 n E Sed by President Eisenhower in | ^.^ ^ ^ ^ £j3d tenS to impair the 1953. to aisiriouno..,"^ — high schools for a number of years dating back to 1948. The Jewish Community of, Orange county, headed by Mrs i STey Gluckman. had protes ed The Gideon Bible distribution to the board repeatedly. During Gen. Moshe Dayan. Chief of Staff of Israel's Army during Sinai Campaign of 1956, and called "the greatest Jewish general of our time" by Prime Minister David Ben Gunon will address the UJA National Inaugural Conference in Miami Beach on Feb. 5. Gen. Dayan now is Minister of Agriculture. Philip M. Klutznick, of Park Forest, 111., the newlyelected UJA general chairman, will be among top UJA leadership participating in the 1961 campaign kick-off. UJA national chairman Albert A. Levin, of Cleveland, has been chosen conference chairmen. ?; %  %  %  %  4 Ml '. i ;



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Page 2-A rJcnisf fkrir communi:> service a! .1 inner meeting of 'hiComl.mcd Jewish Appeal on Moi dav. Jan. 9. hoIn recogi standing service I i I %  will be ; • nti estate i an. real • Local businessmen who have been following the competent and objective reporting of the three editors for some time, point out that many of their special articles and features dealing with real estate building, and area development constitute a unique community service and a contribution to the progress of Dade cour'y. %  :• Miami estate id the %  luled mpatgn among Car! d, chairman of :he Among the community's top leaders who attended the 1961 Combined Jewish Appeal Pacesetters dinner to get the campaign off to a good start were (left to riant) Carl Weinkle, Scm Blank. Jack Weiler. UJA national chairman. Max Orovitz. and Samuel N. Friedland, host and Pacesetters chairman. PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. "Miami's Leading Memorial Dealers" Serri.e tkt Jewish Ctmmimity S.mct 192* MIAMI* ONI ^^^ I %  % % %  %  AMD OMIT A fms1 WAlni IFWKH chairmen Nat Ratner. Norman Rosen. Morion Russack. Harold J. Segal, and George A. Simon. The Executive committee oi th^ Greater Miami Jewish Federation ha ,., uae publication thi~ year of an Honor Roll llstiag aMtributon to the LOS] C r >ta to wt Jewish Appeal, it was announced 5am J Bdflun. N* T( lioll will recognize and pa) 'i %  men aml D in our community WHO Uncd Jwi*h Appeal le few rositj n to the campaign." Heiman stated. in the tateresl > %  ( economy, onfej contributor* oi S35 or more will be thai will be unable to publi-h the names of everyone who has contributed to CJA. but an extensive Listing ol thi* km : would make publication ci prohibitive. Heiman said In the addition to the special) recognition given workers, leader* and contributors in the campaign. the book will also contain factual information of value to every JewCJA Initial Gifts Group Plans Meet CJA Leadership Dinner, a major community campaign function, will culminate many weeks of funding RC1 • • 'he Initial Gift* Division of lha Combined Jewish Appeal Ceneral campaign chairman Jo' \l I^fUn announced that the dinn< Be held Sunday. Jan. 22. at the Eden Roc hotel. The dinner will aiio mark the occasion for the first pre.*en:ation of the full 1961 Combined Jewish Appeal campaign cabinet at a public ga^hennK. Lipton *aid. Calling the Leadership Dinner "an opportunity for Miami to demonstrate its sense of community rience." chairman Lipton said, "Miami'i Jewish citizens are being asked :o demon.*trate their concern for the future of their my and it* people, and so many fellow Jews who want help. I am con-1 vinced that the campaign and community leaders will be honored on Jan 22 have :hi> sense of community pride i,h rwideot of Dade Count. Honor Roll will ( „ mc \ boor on all ,f recteraWs ficiary a, ljr M and e*ti functii S1 An Honor Roll ,.,. in Miami in I0o2 and tenT suspended ailerwards, T.ntative pi dateoll CJA Honor H 'I Ml be jjf CJA Is Everyone's Responsibly 4UYK von ; Mayshie Friedberj Prescription Specialist! NOW IN TWO MODEM AJt-COftDfTIOMfl, INLAtOED IEACH lOCATKM ANMf PAf KlUt SPACf CONVCNUNT TO MSB 350 LINCOLN ROAD Phono JE 0-7435 Eatr. WathiKflea AH. fflmajj 728 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 0-0749 OCULISTS ptisciiPTiom ruo CONTACT ItNSfS PEST CONTROL WE INSTALL GLASS IOK KYKUY PVRPOSl STOII FRONT HATE ANO WltttOW GUH futmitmrt TaaM, OaveJaa) Mirrers mi tesifrartaf Our Jaec.t r 5 L I C. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS • J= ^**P 134 S.W. Irk ST. Atom's Otlim Phooe Fl 1130 RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNERAL DIRECTORS Phone JE 1-1151 MIAMI OIACH 1250 NOSMANDV DIVE 1236 WASM'NGTON AVINUC 1850 AITON tOAD MIAMI '717 SiV 37th AVtNUE Ml 3-2221 24-Hr. Ambulance Service Aoe E senberg l"e S Biatberg. f Q. N* r c .. 76th S1 A-fe-dem Ay.



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. 9SESVBHMR E*SgS%:iKS&£U I iday. December 30. I960 *Jmisi nrrHrfitr Page 3-A r-lL* Israeli Vessel Docks in Guatemala CH ATEMALA CITY-(JTA)-An Israeli freighter, the SS Ye weighed anchor in Port Champeri co yesterday, narking the Brsl time thai an Israel vessel has ever visited this country, and inaugurating a monthly service bv ships belonging to the Zim Line| Ambassador Joshua Shai and members of the Embassj staff • % % %  Ofl hand to^reet the^^jlr.er. ~ ^en-ag. conclave sponsored by the Greater Swt^&^X'^^C 7 ton Jemsh Co mmumty Center recently, nie Bohl. ffi^JC^ brae/ .(teiijes A-Bomb "Secrecy a Continued from Page l-A produce Plutonium, the key in redienj in nuclear explosives, is hvial. The second reactor, being [instructed with French help, will ave a capacity of 24.000 kilowatts -id could, theoretically, produce •nigh Plutonium in three or four pars to build an atomic bomb— 1968 or 1970. W h i I c excitement mounted for a few days and State Department sources indicated ounting annoyance at Israeli reluctance to explain everything, Israeli officials pondered the latter. Then Ben-Gurion made statement in the Knesset that |lsrael was indeed building a sec nd reactor and that it would be dedicated solely to peaceful purposes. Simultaneously, Israel [Ambassador Avraham Harman [met with Secretary of State Herr to convey the same information. From Beersheba came reports of AUCTION MEANS ACTION! Phone FR 4-4151 We want Real Estate *o sell at Public Auction. We pay all advertising costs. Competitive b,dd>ng brings top value. Miami leai Istit. E.ch.ngt Inc. Corifonwcalth Sldg. amazement about Washington reportl that Israel had deceived the limed States government. The aliened deceit wai built around reports that Israel informants had told United S'ates officials that the atomic reactor project was a textile plant It turned out there was a textile plant being-built nearby. It was evident that no attempt had been made, in the ten months the plant has been under construction, to cloak the project with any security measures. Visitors were free to look at the huge framework rising near Beersheba and bus drivers listed it among tourist attractions. Rebbe Sadicjora Dies in Israel TEL AVIV— (JTA) Thousands of disciples accompanied the coffin Sunday of Rabbi Abraham Yaacov Friedman, the Tzadik of Sadigora. to Tiberias which has been chosen by the Chassidic leader as his burial place. He died Saturday night at the age of 76. A founder of tne Agudath Israel and one of the leaders of the Council of Sages. The Rebbe of Sadigora arrived in Israel in 1933 and established a court for the thousands of his followers The normally combustible Arab capitals took the blow-up with re1 markahle calm Major Salah Salem, chief aide to President Nasser %  of the United Arab Republic, com-' mented that if Israel had or would I have an atom bomb, i; would not use it because this "might inflict casualties on Israelis too." Exodus Tickets Available A few tickets are still available for the Jan. 3 benefit performance of "Exodus" sponsored by the southeast Florida region of Women's American ORT. For reservations call Mrs. Lilyan Roller or Mrs. Irving Tillis. RABBI SOLOMON SCHIFF innouncit hit resignation from the BETH DIN of the COMMUNITY VAAO HAKASHRUTH i IS THIS YOUR : j BUSY SEASON? | call me at •manpower: : for • : Temporary Help ; '|>Di>*pi*n '•S* t\v ** Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 1945 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH Phone JE 1 3595 MORTGAGES $500,000 Private Money CHAS. HIME Permanent or Construction loans en Now or Old Properties Under Construction o.' Completed. Will Bay oi Make loans on 1st er 2nd Mortgages Ground Fees er leases Unlimited Insurance roads. Broker PH. FR -M* 205 CAIUMET B10G. OFFICE WORKERS PLANT HELP LABORERS Reg. HJI Home Owned Homo Operate* TERMITES? ROACHES? ANTS? Safe. Positive Control With Every Other Week Service For The Home TRULY NOLEN "The Sign of Good Housekeeping COSTS LESS THAN YOU THINK CALL FR 7-1411 Miami's Las-feet lateradeeter C0ULT0N BROS. -e-—%  • '-" % %  TSSa* Corel Way S S.W. 17* An. manpower, inc The Recognized Leader in t I Temporary HelD Field FR 3-7618 :.^:^::v::^:v:::^i.. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED needs for its THRIFT SHOP All your furniture, clothing, linens, dishes, drapes, etc. All proceeds go low.rds support of the Home. Voo may contribute, take tax deduction or w. will pay cash J 0r same. fJem.mb.r... we ar. NOT • profit-making organnatioo ... we are helping your community to keep it, dignity. By helping other, you .„ helping yourselfl Manufacturer, and jobbers-remember-we can u*e all your autca.t. or mufrt.. Pease call us for early pick-up. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 5737 N.W. 27th Avenus NE 3-2338 Closed Saturdays i MAIN O'FICl Flagler First RESOURCES EXCEED 160 MILLIOS DOLLARS Complete and Dependable Title Service M IAMI TITL* & Qktract Co. 34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE ESCROWS Title lasuronco Policies ef Kansas City Title Insurance Co. CesjJtel, Surplus Jeserees Exceed $5,000,000 zssasr mm ——— p i %  i .' %  % 



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?cge 4-A •JewlstiHcrMlan Friday. December 30. I960 Jewish Floridian OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Cornnunicatioris Miami TWX MM 395 PubNah^ avery PVIdmr a*ca 1" by Tba lw!.h F 1 rt f u at :.-o N P. autfc st*t. Miami l. Florida ^i"',,,'* •HMd-cKH matter July i. I**. t l — l llttlca of Miami. th Act of March J. 1IT. FRED K. SKOCHET LEO MINDLIN Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Tb* J.. Fiondian baa aeaarbttf t Jwiali_U1ty •*< h Jawlah Waaki/. M.ma^ of th. Jtwiah J •'••' %  •"' An:.. Seven Arta Featur, S/nd'eaU. Wondwija *e*a Sarvic. National Editorial A..n American *•*"•••* Enghih Jr %  > Newaoaoera ana t* Florida Preaa AaanTSr Jewiaft I %  M U *w* < "T K ISRAEL BUREAU 202 Ben Yehuda — Tel Aviv. Israel BaffI U BINDER Correspondent >.enirtio 0" v.,. t 9H A T fc s ... -r, r .. v.|f. i0"n Volume 33 Number 53 Friday. December 30. 1960 11 Tebet 5721 Nasser: Overblown and Unrealistic Dictator Ncssei's reactor. to the "news" ze] has the c a p acity to produce an AZZTT.Z :~ overblown and unrealistic. Rarely does a week go by that Nasser : to •..-.eater. Israel with war and annihilation. H ; threats, voiced perscr.ol'.y fan BM Middle E:s: oracn 3 hnnrhmen ct the United • ens. have beer, repeatedly reported in our mm columns. That they suddenly appear in the general p:?s? ha connection with stories reiateu to Israel's nuclear capacities gives faise end extraneous significance to these capacities as a MW and potential war threat. Israel: A-Bornbs c: no Israeli A-Borr.bs, Nasser :s dedicated to •j-.e destruction o! the Jewisn State THE CONCLUSION IS INEVITABLE Those who are surprised by the "sudden" realization that Israeli sc.entists have nuclear v. eopons know-how betray a basic lack of inter motion respecting this young and vibrant r.eton. The new reactor going up in the Negev was no secret. Every well-documented newspaper, including this one. more than a year ago pub-" Lshed reports of the project. 3c ck :n the early Fall no less a widely-circulated magazine tr.ar. TIME featured a coior-photo story or. the reccior, c.scussing in detail its relationship to the WeizMM Institute of Science But above and beyond these considerations is the fu n damental makeup of Israeli science in — any fields, including nuclear and atomic • •-.o-wledge. European Jews were among the ces: brains contributing to the development of : rr.er.ee: s first A-Bomb. European Jews are g the best brains constituting Israels top echelons ot educator, and scientific investigaboa today. How can er.e tct.l to reach the mole conclus.or. BhOfl Israe.: r.ticlear capabas been a ler.e-i^r.e thing? ACCENT ON THE WRONG STLIABLE If doubt there was ef tnis kr.awleagecb. '.: % %  re tirst atomic exrlosior. recently achieved by the French should certainly dissipcte it. Israel and Fror.ee have a faithful history of mutual cooperc.-.:-. ante-dati.-.g the .il-fatea Suez-Sinai act:" 56. The French explosion was the clear result i Franco-'sree'.i science. That the two nations er. =uch unity perhaps Bten from their common difficulties with l e: the Middle East. But whotever the reasons the results are there for easy analysis. Nasser's reaction to them is one of fear that the military advantage he has been painfully building aqainsi Israel s.r.re his defeat in 1956 once again finds itself neutralized. The fundamental question is not Nasser's attitude, but that of the U.S. State Department, which summarily "demanded" an explanation from Prime Minister Ben-Gunon. Apparently, the department still prefers to see Israel, hands tied beh.nd her back, in defensive posture before c:l-soaked Arabdorn. THE THREAT UES ELSEWHERE Let it be understood, apart from Mr. BenGur.on's reply, which he did not have to make, that the nuclear reactor in the Negev has had the full and official cooperation of the U.S. Atomic Energy Commission. The sympathetic croons for Nasser emanating from certain levels of our government are one more example of tr.e tact that a woeful lack of coordination continues to mark even the waning days of the present administration. Let it be understood, as Mr. Ben-Gurion needlessly assured us last week, that the threat is not Israeli science but Nasser-type desperation prepared to snatch at the straws of Sov.et cssistar.ee — to get an A-Bomb of his own ugh he may hava to borrow • Israeli science will not be bridled — neither by Wasr -.or Cain s.rr.piy because Cairo has little or no science at ail.* Klutznick a Leader Philip M K ba bnidt jg not %  r.ew name to readers who are aee_s:r %  -_$ brilj5anJ incivieiue. z Jewish affairs and ur.e:: er.: ccvernmentcl eos.t.ons. cpost u=essumed by t cs general chapman c: ruled Jewish Appeal is a new acs to the job bend in the field c nttancn enevors. Klutznick an important facure in Jewhie, in fn*:immtj this new task likewise ratifies to it the importance in American Jewish communal life that this responsibihrv calls for. *^^ y To maintain the needs of the UJA which coctrnne to assume even greater proportions ear Klutznick w ride) the spe .eadership demands needed and the deep eerstanding of the problems from every aspect Capable in every sense of the ward and cithough young in years his background and past record show unique and /iitiwr-i achievements He is highly respected and held in high esteem. His selection was a wise one. and Klutznjek's acceptance admirable in these histary-nalrirag periods MOP Gov. LeRoy Speaks! Following is the address delivered by Gov. LeRoy Collins at the 20fh anniversary dinner of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai Bf'th, Dec 10 at the Diplomat Country .Club. Gov Collins. received the Leonard L Abess Human Relations Award at the function —~i r — a> so necessary for progress I wish 1 cou:d illustrate for MU how this has been accomplished in specific instances. Bin un f~ tunately. to do to would corner* mis* the work that ba h,. n done and perhaps jeopardize it> ,-tforts in the future. But. take rr,\ WQM for rt: this conrmission n Js p^ vented some potentially ven u lr situations trom developing n number of Florida ccmrrluniuei and it has ameliorates ug'.j | M ationa in others. AID TO AFRICAN COUNTRIES I am deeply grateful for the award you have just presented to me. without wishing to appear modest. 1 cannot but questio.. mat I deseiw it If my puoiic record rellect* tolerance ano concern lor human relations, this is no more than conduct in line with m> public duty A public official primary impulse >hould !.• one Of obalgttiOa to every citiZM he senei And I re ver> deeply that I was • I lo serve every man wonv %  a and child in thi* stale 11 whatever race color or I ther rich or poor, influential or deather a person of faith ot a wandering lost soul. My term as Governor : ending. been an experter.ee more richly rewarding than i cool l ha\e -ome jr.,1 Crustrationi There has beeri considerable turbulence, years in which i h:r.e serv• have not been quiet and serene ones for the ship oil Maybe they could have been had we been content to lie at anchor indiil to needs or had we been willing to run for the nearest pert of compromise every time a stttf wind blew. But Florida's needs have demanded that we move ahead — that we deal truthfully with the people and that we not be deviated by the squalls and anguish generated by those who would impede the state's progress for seli-aggrandisement. or by those who did r.ot have the vision to see the course of iwC> A* •* have moved forward we have at time*left a backwash of currents in violent collision, squirming and frothing, but the *inif% truth is we could not have*r!kae the progre;M have made without this. We have made remarkable sains > period jn the phy>ical progress of our state and our state Et>vrmment. particularly in the area of providing more adequate utional facilities and services — great new mental hospital', modern correctional institutions, model institutions for delinquent and mentally retarded children, greatly expanded and entirelynew in>ti!ii!ions of hieher learning, and we are leaving a road ->-"em which has been improved more la -;\ wars than in all the -y of the road department prior to our administration. Difficult Period These things will last and will continue to serve succeeding generations of Flondians. But the things which I most hope will survive and grow in ta lhead are the intangibles which art have sought to instill in the hearts and minds of our fellow cm. Thi< h been a very difficult period for human relations in our ..: %  our region and our nation. It has been destructive suspicion and hysteria feeding on the threal of communism there have been recurrent manifestations of religr\ H,i! in. st damagini of all ha> been the fear and hatred and violence arou-ed l>> racial antagonism and prejudice l nave been greatly enco ura ged < %  ma'ure w i\ •• hjrri —-•iv : local communities In Flor' ive accepted tin challenge i nted by tfv' highly explosive • working for change in our traditional relat.unships between ii two dozen rommunitiea blisrM i tail racial commitniltr croups to open and i chanaeu "f c immunication and provide the meant for uctive co' %  legitimate mevances in the light of the 'ocal situation Th" v. te I • r Pomminvion on Rare Relations has been remarksbl] nircessful in giving effect to my call for the settlement of different es around the table rathrr than in the stn ler the s'rone leadership of Mr c.vfy Fowler, tins hard-workinc Mat. commission has rained trie confidence of rer>onible leal • both r.ir.-s Where it mold mobili— ponpl. of ooH „ reeoe"^ n-nJ,| v p „ hfv hj|Ve a prohlem | B -h.i r i>-., r-o^rnur,. WIHv tn crme-hJmaNxH ,t thav rnmmltalAp v, ( Vr ^ t< | '•'''' trl t a'morhe-e of mutwal confidence Proerese Ahead In the broader aspectof ifj work, trie rowier Commi-'.on haj ed on an exti ,g rara of education — through Hi public statements, threugh cunsuitaw ah merchants and others most directly concerned by demons'ration*, through the formation of statewide advisory com mitten ot religious leaders, educators and otner responsible leader.,, and through programs of specialized information for law entorctment orficers to enable them to deal more effectively with threats to the public order. In all of its work the Fowler Commission has not tried to promote integration or segregation. It has sought rather to make people aware ot the reaiiticwe face in this area of race relations and aware of the simple fact that the responsibility for deciding what can be done to improve race relations in a particular community rests upon the responsible people of both races in that contnaugty. There has been a teadadu to measure progress in race relations by the number of schools and lunch counters desegregated ,or. from a different point of view*by the number of "outside agitaiaV' jailed and the number of integration attempts thwarted. But progress for our Negro citizens is hot basically a matter of school admission policies or policies for service at lunch counters. Our Negro citizens need better homes, better employment opportunities, better education, higher health standards, more recreational opportunities, and a irealer sense of being able to prngn American society according to their individual ability, ddigence and standards of conduct. They long to be treated equally before the Law. and not ha\e their worth measured solely by the color of their skin. And this is a goal the Constitution of the United States holds out assurance they can achieve. The struggle toward it is no more their responsibility than ours if we accept the idea of the brotherhood of man and the dignity of the individual under the fatherhood of God. I frankly believe that vet tie progress in race relations can be forced by litigation or by public demonstrations But the opportunities for such proures< also cannot be wholly neglected in our local communities without build mg up resentments and fnistra tiona which are bound.ultimately to find outlets in irrespeaem arts, open aggressions and racial violence. Antidote te Intolerance Real progress in race rclafions depends much less otrthai ^'segregation of a school hereVJh''* l r on bi racial eating, at lunch counters, than it does on changes in the hearts and minds of the people of a community. Meaningful progress in racarelations takes place when petpl'' decide in their own min**""" 1 the attitudes of yesterday are n-' adequate fur the realities of ten*?, and when they realize that thfT share the responatbiKty fcd -termining what kind of relationships will exist in their communities tomorrow. I am convinced that the antidote to intolerance and hi'otry and prejudices, ia people nrn ?'/ learning about people who -re at ferent from themse!v. ing about them as indhiH • learning that thev have r hopes and fears, coeniro and aspirations — an J that th people we ha under a think. thrt people o en i, I Ceawtemed en *aa



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pS<8%Sp5l'5*; S 'feaws-ing* B flj raj TMdayt Decembw 30. 1960 *-knistfhrk1kin Page 5-A Hebrew Free Loan Assn. Reelects Isadore Schwartz for Eighth Term Isadore Schwartz, pioneer MiamiHe is an active member of Trail an, was rejected to an cigni.i lC rm Lodpe of the Knights of Pytflias .1 as president oPthe Greater Miami Miami and a chapter member of Hebrew Free Loan Assn. Schwartz, the Goodwill Industries, a non-j who was one of the organizers 01 tarian charity group which h ierv the outstanding Jewish loan assoed as chairman for six years, elation, has served previously lor seven successive years, retiring last year to take a rest. The pbenomlnal growth of the organization, and the demand to serve the needy with loans treated the (halt to recall and reeiect him as president. The board of directors of Greater Miami Hebrew Free 1 Assn. meets on the first Monday of each month, while the general membership holds its meetings on the third Wednesday of each moi. I. Headquarters of the association is in the Beth El center building, c„0 rrom a small group of five org\\ i 7t |, avc ganizers, the Gmeies Chess d was expanded and through the leaderThose elected to serve \\ i ship efforts ol Schwartz ioua) \.ioSchwartz are the following: I videin excess of Siu.ouu in tre vica President. Joe Nevelsfcy; interest loans. ond Vltc president. Sam Sieg Schwartz, who had retired irom "'la.-iuc:-. Sam Phillips; record business ten years ago and resides Be etary, Zelda Kunst, finani I with his family at 490 SW 21st ave., se "ctary. Gladys Fendell. LoveShown above is the architect's sketch ol the Hebrew Academy; James Garland, consulting new Hebrew Academy to be constructed at architect of the firm, Connell, Pierce, Garland 24th St and Pinetxee dr.. Miami Beach. Reviewand Friedman; Louis Merwitzer, overall building the proposed building, for which grounding campaian chairman and vice president of breaking ceremonies are planned in January, the Academy; and Morris Lapidus, architect of are (If1 to right) B. I. Binder, president of the the firm, Lapidus, Harle and Liebman. World Zionist Congress :es Immigration Issues i ;he Congress would be that the Zionist movement must be continI ued, and that every effort must I be made to strengthen it. "Herut •deplores any attempt to divide Jews into good and bad Zionists," : he declared. He demanded that devotes all his time to enlarging the scope of activities of the Gmeies Chessed. Itae association, olierin^ interest tree loans to needy individuals up to S30u, has also established a social group in conjunction with the lending society. Schwartz also serves as chairman of the Greater Miami Chevra Kadisha. an organization devoted to administering the last religious rites. He has served in that capacit> for over ten years ana nas been praised by many religious leaders in this community for his wholehearted devotion to this group. He also served as vice president and miard member of Congregation Beth El, where he is active in many community assignments. gating committee consists ol R Rappaport, Halph Krieger, Hyi Chabner, Fred Ochs. Continued from Pago 1 A ("untries. At the conferences of | both Confederations of General i Zionists, this issue formed the i enter of discussion. It was also v. idely discussed at a world con-, U-rence of the Achdut Avoda Party, now taking place here, attended ', Agency budget should be by about ISO delegates, half of this al jd for Hebrew education Zionist Congress be given a "spe• complete separation between Jewish Agency and Israel Government functions, so that the Agency would deal with absorption and housing. The announcement said Mapai would suggest tr-at 10 percent of the Jewish set ind Farband fo Meet Beryl Morrison will preside at a meeting of the Farband Bialik the Congress^houlddemand from Branch 6 No ^ nursday evcnjng 1 Jan. 5 at the Shelborne hotel. Isaac Liftman will talk on •"What Future is There for the Jews in the Israel Government that it transfer the remains of Vladimir Jabotinsky, the late leader of the Revisionist Party, to Israel for reburial. Mr. Jabotinsky is buried lne Ulasp0ra in New York, where he died sud" denly during a visit to the United States. umber being delegates who repto encourage halutxic and ZionH'-ented the party in countries outj s t youth movements, side of Israel. The rjgnlwing „ mit parlv The left-wing Mapam party is which is also holding a pre-Consimilarly holding a session here to gr ess world convention here, heard tike stand on the issues facing the an address by its leader. MenaZionist Congress. At a meeting of hem Beigin, in which he stated us political committee, the Mapam tna t Herat's position on Zionism at BUggOflfeMi that the Jewish Agency should.give up some of its functions and concentrate most of its f\ aa \tT-Granaia Party " •" %  •*? Mr relief from pain of hsadache Th* Mapai, Israel's leading party, announced at its world conference that it would propose New Year's Eve party of the Men's Club of Flagler Granada Center, 50 NW 51st pi., will have music by Gary Beck and dinner under the supervision of Riviera Caterers. For reservations, tall Flag ler Grana.ia office. Anaeln* ot onlj fWes KSffl (uiir relief from pain of ht.d.chs Vat ie also •/'• Won't ops.tjne stemsch and has no bad offsets. Yoa .la Anacln is like a doctor's pre•eriptloB. That la, Anacln wntalna .t last one but • eemaweisee el Iri.ntlne reaearek hea prored e •Ml aaiaaaUeCaa Isidore Ira Blitt CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT &4nnonncea \Jne rCemoval Of JG. offee a Flagler Professional Bldg. 3830 W. Flagler St. Suite 8 Miami 35, Fla. HI 6-7761 INSURANCE ONE STOP AGENCY Wmzfky Usatta f •• &f *••' %  ^ -l ^^B^ Ta AgasscT • CAN *" Y,$! Mot ysooT^eatan-ltCoa-tl.^IBKOm WSlWANtt AGENCY T ui\ CITY #*"#-*** %  ** "^ ~ MltNITU TOPS ANTIQUE MttMIS ; l V !" N r 1220 14* atraot. KU. ••* Mwim t Sorry... HO NEW YE AR'S DAY PA RTY!! WE WILL FOREGO OUR Xlllth ANNUAL NEW YEAR'S DAY TRADITIONAL ORANGE BOWL RENDEZVOUS BUFFET BRUNCHEON. We have, instead, committed ourselves for £ j£ .hereof, to Community Welfare Agencies, plus ass.stance 1rilRAN NEWCOMERS in our midst OUK BRETHREN *N THE FIGHT AGA.NST COMMUNISM. We ask all our friends to join us. and in fggjgjjf make THE HOLIDAYS for others, one of CARE-MORE for more people. Our sincerest wishes and fondest hope: "That you get for you and yours everything you hope for. The JULIUS JAY PERLMUTTERS XIII XIII



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Page B-A MMifi fkrkfian Friday. December 30, lg^ Your CJA Leaders: 1960-61 MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY MAX OROVITZ: No. 21 in a Series. Since his arrival in Miami in June. 1925. Max Orovttl has been pre-eminent in all affair* of Jewish and general community interests His record of more than a quarter century of consistent public service marks m 11 this area's most dynamic leaders. The not) reeenl Instance ot Max OrovitZ' efforts on behalf of his community was the outstanding service he performed in planning and organizing thiyear's Pacedinner • ith Pai I si ten committee c ha i rman Samuel N. Knedland. This year's CJA cam; .iling many in-' M;ix Orevitz' inspiration in working and example in generesit) to Other community leaders and contributor-. The wonder of Max Orovitz" high place in communal affairs ihow he manages to do M many iruitful things for his community un. 4 cr the weight of his many other interest in busine.-s and industry Over the years, the man I ,1 as both r tior. president and CJA .imchairman. has shown exemplary vision and -kill in grappling with some of ration's prohl Although liis counsel and guidance has been mo*' ued on tin I rea I, polky-mafcing le\e!. Orovttl knows the meaning of plain, old fashioned leg work He can be counted on :o spend hours on the me calling hifriends to attend campaign me I and he is always ready to call on contributors p> ally. When "he community realized there was need for a new HI Sinai Hospital. Ol watapped :o spark plug the buildim. drive. After as hospital president for ten years, he had the satisfaction of seeMAX oitovnz ing the multi million dolar .,.•11 become a reality. In 1958 he a. selected to head up Dade County's United Fund campaign and again demonstrated the qualities which, earlier this year, earned for him the title of "Out stan ing Civic Leader of the Year" bestowed upon him by the Miami Beach Civic League. New TV Series Starts Sunday A new televi-ion series. "Dircc.„„.„ -61 A Jewish Perspective" will begin on the ABC-TV Network on Sunday from 1 to 1:30 p.m. The series of five programs followimmediately on "Directions, 61 — A Protestant Perspective. on the air since Dec 4. This in its turn was preceded by a Catholic lerief. The program will continue to rotate among the three major faiths, with each presenting one month's programs. The new series, according to an announcement by Joseph F. Kauffman, executive vice president of the Jewish Theological Seminary I of America institutional sponsor, of the group of programs giving "A Jewish Perspective." will lie produced Jointly by Milton Krents. known for hiwork on The Eternal Light. I Seminary series on NBC. and Wiley Hance. representing ABC. Format of the new program is that of a living magazine. The editor will be Theodore Bikcl. noted actor, folk-singer, writer, and musician. For the first program, he will hive among bis guests the Weavers. a folk -singing group, and Morris i arnovaky, playing the role of Albert Kinstein. world famous physicist. Bob Nope Nomed By Special Report NEW YORK Bob Hope, BjJ of radio, television and motion pit., hires, has been named national*: chairman of Brotherhood Week (J be observed next Feb. io t 0 under the sponsorship of.the Nj, tional Conference of Christum a o Jews, it was announced here. Beach Apt. Group Elects Officers Sidney Rubinowitz, owner of the Jtow apts.. 516 15th ..t., has been elected president of the Miami Beach Apartment Association Other officers for 1961 are Eii gene J Weiss, chairman of the board; Meyer Teigman, DiffJ vice president; Frances White, second vice president; Isidore Kuppert. treasurer; Helen Sanders, recording secretary. Dan Lifter, resourceful hotelman of Miami Beach, coc owner of the Deauville, Versailles. Sans Souci, Waikikr and Sherry Frontenac hotels,. celebrated his 25th anniversary of his arrival in Miami Beach on Dec. 28. Lifter, who settled here in 1935, fromPhiladelphia, lives with hi* family on Sunset Isle 4. He actively supervises the operation of over 2,000 hotel rooms, largest single head management In Florida. : First Good Neighbor Forum was initiated recently at Beth Jacob Congregation by (left to right) Mrs. Louis Baida, president of Sisterhood; Max D. Goldhagen, membership chairman, Beth Jacob Conqregation; Bernard Frank, Miami Beach Councilman; Rabbi Tibor Stern, spiritual leader; Morris Krevat, chairman, religious school; Aaron Lerner. first vice president; Miss Ernestine Cox, principal. South Beach Elementary School; Ray Redman, executive director, Washington Ave. Assn.; and Morris B. Frank, president of Beth Jacob. Second forum is scheduled for Jan. 5. Panelists will be Dr. Michael Hurwitz; Seymour Siege), of the staff of Jewish Family and Children's Service; and Maurice Pearlstein, director. Jewish Home for the Aged. Rabbi Stern will be moderator. CHAIRS UNLIMITED Rettuarant Chair. — Decorator Chairs for Homii a Offices We Can Manufacture from Vour Own Design Extraordinary Chairs Imported from Italy. Holland, Vugoalavia Arthur Schaffcl. rurniture Impo-ttr. 731 N. Miami Ave. WHOLESALE F* 7-4124 Beth Jacob Congregation to Offer Symposium on Care for the Aged Beth Jacob Congregation will otter a public symposium Thurs day. Jan 5. 8 p.m.. at the soda hall of the synagogue on questions pertaining to the aged, their social, medical and welfare care lepend upon public care, such as he youth, the sick and the aged 'roviding proper care for then welfare li s sign of our mature and responsible leadership." The panel will include Dr. MiMorrtB Frank, president, said chael Horwilz, specialist in gcri"the wholesome growth of a city attics; Mattcie Pearlstein, > %  •. % %  i imeasured by the Citizens who live director ol Jewish Horn, fur Aged of Greater Miami, and Sey* mour Siegel, director of Jewish | Social Service Bureau of Miami Beach Rabbi Tibor H. Stern, spir % r.ual leaders of Beth Jacob, will be moderator. J Program is sponsored jointly by \ the Congregation and the Sistei j hood. Mrs. Louis Baida is Sister hood president, and chairman of the evening is Max D QoMhagen. fc^^^^ Dr. Richard E. Deutch AXXOMSCKS the removal of his office for the practice of Dentistry for children from 16205 N.E. 13rh Avenue to 16209 N.E. 13th Ave. North Miami Beach, Florida WHEN YOU THINK OF WATER DIAL FR 1-6688 WE DELIVER BY THE CASE. Saratoga Waters GEYSER HATHORN • COESA STATESEAl • SARATOGA QUEVIC VICHY ALSO KALAK-POLAND WATERS IMPORTED CELESTINE French Vichy PERRIER DIAL-FR 1-6688 March of Hope Slated Feb. 8 "The March of Hope." a oneday crusade •.. help salve the my t tery of Multiple Sclerosis i u nounced for Feb. 8 by Merel Dunne. executive director ol the Greater Miami chapter of MS Hearing Its goal to be $50,000. all Funds collected through personal contact, donations anil awards will be directed toward the Mipport of a research program, medical care for patients, and the purchase of hospital beds and wheel chairs Since the chapter's formation In 1950. a total of $350,000 has been collected. FLORIDA '*'* *wwww^*^*14g N.W. 10th A,. Ft 3 7110 Mav. your roof repaired now; y.u wilt aav. en a n.w roof lat.r "••tiafactory Work by Eip.n.nc.d M.n" TO WOMEN WHO WORK Will yn 11 ,.,..„.., %  n linn. in. MM Plan -%  ., A T G A K S 3200 MT. 3rd A.Mae. MIMS. ffcMM FR 3-4*1 a „ HI 4.MH / EL RANCHO H.OTEL COURTS Western atmosphere in setting of tropical palms Lovely one and two-room units %  Air-Conditioned 4 Heated Free TV One-day laundry service Conveniently within city limits 7100 Nebraska Ave. (U.S. 41) TAMPA, FLA. FREE I Writ, tar HiMw. md mm T*AVtl OUIM llwUa fine awMh Uoilli •a* m* *.! by Can* m • MUMT rtaHi.. % 



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•riday. December 30. 1960 +Jeistfk>ri0^0 ^O^O O^O^UiO^O^ Lo^o^ \ ^2.^. ZyO^O ^O^O &L0AN ASSOCIATION W 0(9i C90 1833Q N.W. 7th AVENUE • MIAMI, FLA. I i % %  > i AH roads lead to the sparkling new office of Miami Beach Federal, staffed and equipped to serve you quickly, efficiently, courteously. tl |WBEST WISHES FOR A 'XLnhh. YliMy UiOhs / From the Directors, Officers and Staff of Miami Beach Federal /* I /'\ EARN A FULL YEAR'S DIVIDEND Funds placed on or before Tuesday. January 10th, earn liberal dividends as of January 1st. We make no charge to transfer your funds from anywhere in the United States to our new 183rd Street Office. GALA OPENING CELEBRATION Join our salute to the thriving, fast-growing North Dade area — January 5, G, 7. Refreshments and free gifts for all. INFORMATION DESK NOW OPEN From now until the new office is opened on Jan. 5th, we invite you to visit our temporary Information Desk... meet some of the people who will help you with your day-to-day financial needs... learn the many ways we'll be able to assist you and your family to reach your financial goals faster. PEOPLE-TO-PEOPLE SERVICE To acquaint you with the many services available at our 183rd Street Office, experienced members of the Miami Beach Federal Family are now making personal visits to homes in your neighborhoods. Please welcome them. They have valuable information for you... plus a package of practical and useful gifts. EXPERIENCED PERSONNEL TO SERVE YOU LEE W BLOIINT Assistant Vice President in charge of 183rd Street Office EDWARD E. BISCOMB Savings Othcer W. WILLIAM ORWIG Mortgage loan Officer JOHN M BOYD Head reiler CURRENT DIVIDEND per annum MIAMI BEACH FEDERAL L — — ^ — — — ^ — — ~" SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION MAIN OFFICES: Lincoln Ro.d M... .1 W.ah.ng.on A •••• TH-CK Z ."ANCH OFFIC. MOST CONV.N..NX FON VOU South Shora 8th si.indWMh.Avt Miami Baach Phont JE 8-S511 North Short 301 71 t Straat Miami Baach Phona JE 8-5511 Sunny lalaa 260 Sunny lalaa Blvd. Sunny lalaa Phona Wl 7-6649 ,„ 5 „ ,ANK,NO AT MAIN OFF.C ANO AM. ANCH I i I | tl l> '"•' %  Mi ; p



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Poge 8A +Jenisfi ncriJ&n Friday. December 30, 1555 1 1 The Helpless By MAX IERNER Daniel M. Broad, Miami Beach Civic Leader, Succumbs Here at Age 74 Men die, and keep djins. in manifold ways. After the plane collision ii.. :hs ihere sre now the deaths on the carrn r Constellation When dis..en fellow each other so closely and spectacularly you have the il]u-:on that Ufa in our time is breaking apart like a dam buil: against the floods, and that the rising water.-, of death are pouring through. A glance a: history will show that this Iss'l true. The pace of disr iprobably no taster, its numberDO vaster, its modes no more \ i >tched than in the peal Men have died by starvation, torture. DM i plague, War. They have died miserably and ignobly. Living In Asia 1>'M year I found myself in an atmosphere in which large-scale death w i common and chronic. I shall not say that human life irai i .iper than with ua < it is never cheap for the mourners i but that the loss teemed to leave less of a trauma on the community Thus it I .-t have oeen also in Europe at the time of the Black Death, or in the Pea-ants' War-, and thus it still is in the famine areas of the world. r\ A %  £ THE DIFFERENCE IN THE WEST today, and especially among A i ricgns, is that they expect death to have a more intense individually than life has for them. Americans live constantly in groups: they eat, work, piny, and are spectators together; yet they expect to die individually Dying is something to be done alone, not together. When it is done together, in war and disasters, it sems to shake up the fitness Of 'hing*. But there is an even greater difference in the modes of collective dying in our time, compared with man's past. For ages men have died in hordes through some savagery of nature, as with floods and earthqui kes, famines and epidemics More and more man learned to conquer ns-ure. Now when he dies in big numbers it is likely to be through the breakdown of the machine A giant jet. equipped with thousands of gadgets to control its course through the air. goes berserk when one of the gadgets fails and rips aru'.her plane. A huge carrier, costing close to a third of a billion to I il ibeing given finishing touches by several thousand men. when e fuel catches fire and suddenly the monster is alive with flame. In lact. if the ultimate in collective death ever comes — through nuclear war — it will be a war of machines, and the devastation it spieads will be terribly impersonal. I SUSPECT THAT PART OF THE horror with which the two Atari have been greeted comes exactly from this fact of breakdown in th> mechanical jungle around us — not in the world of nature but in that of artifice With the whole vast sky to fly in. here are two planes tha' converge on the same spot at the same time. Here is a carrier whose business it should be to carry missile planes to be launched ins) the enemy, but instead it catches its human tenders unexpect%  trapping them behind a wall of flame where none can get at them. II ithe note of helplessness which gets at the core of our horror. 1 have been reading three remarkable books about large-scale death in our time one Ii a splendid anthology of World War II. called "The T e of Courage." edited by Desmond Flower and James Reeves (Har p. • a second is William L Shirer s masterful "The Rise and Fall of | th. Third Reich' (Simon and Schuster), and the last is "The Saving, Ii inant: an Account of Jewish Survival." done with grace and comi ion by Hei bert Agar Viking In al three u u the helpteaftesi of the \ limi 'hat leaves a mark on us. and in the last two it u the total inei the deaths to anything that the victims have done. COMPARED WITH THE 30 OR 3S million deaths, military and CJ\ iian. in World War II the collective deaths of the intervening fifteen' > rs have been trivial Hut thee exercises in scale become pallid when, 1 ced again-t the probably deaths in a possible thermonuclear war l • fact that the Constellation was being made ready as a carrier fog j missile planes may almost -eem a symbol of that jump in the scale 01 death which looms ahead And a symbol also of a jump in the scale of helplesness. Bv calling' the Flower-Reeves book "The Taste of Courage" (its British title arai quite simply "The War 1939-1945") the American publishers have ; I iifJM in a slightly false note Yes. there was courage in that war, Bi here has been in all wars, but in modern wars courage counts for '. Ji-and less Mostly it is extermination, as with the genocide of the Jt va; and from the flight of the French refugees before the Nazis to the horror at Hiroshima, it was also sheer helplessness. But the ultimate in helplesness is still to come -it_A_ _£_ THE GREATEST DISASTER, HOWEVER, would be if we took this helplessness of the victoms of death-machines and transferred it into thi realm of our human political effort today. It is exactly becau-e man hai built machines before whose death-power he blanches that he must r,. v assert not the helplessness but the power of his mind to prevent tb< .r use forever. Whether he can do it is still unclear. But while men are scrambling Ul in the wreckage of the planes and in the gutted compartments he carrier, searching for their fellow men who were once alive, it i-nmething they might think about. Daniel M. Broad, prominent Hiami Beach av>c and philanthropic ed Dec. *2 at the age of .74 Mr. Broad, father ol Shepard Broad, attorney and mayor ol Hay Harbor lilac lived 'itii his wife, Fannie, a: 1407 We I BVS Miami I Beach. Mr. Broad was born in Russia, l:ved In N York and came to Mi ami 22 I H WU I RMBdBf and dirt I %  •r of the Jewish Home for the Aged, the Miami Beaeii Jewi-h Center, now Temple KnianuBl, and (he Hebrew Academ) lii' .... I M ISOO, a member of B'nal B'ri '.. Zionist Organisation, Bureau of Jewish Education, and on the board of dirccturs of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and the American Savings and Loan Assn. He was a past president of the Jewish National Fund, the Miami Beach Apartment Owners Assn. and formerly a director of the Mercantile National Bank In 195S he was appointed by Gov. LeRoy Collins to represent Dade and Monroe counties on the State Welfare Board. In addition to his wife. Fannie S. and son. Shepard. he is survived by another son. Albert; a daughter, Mrs. Helen Hamilton; five grandHarvey Greenspan Philanthropist, Dies S. Harvey Greenspan. 67. died Dec 22 at Mt. Sinai Hospital—to which he had given a quarter of a million dollars last year. Mr Greenspan came to Miami Beach in 1936. facing imminent death according to doctors who recommended an immediate operation. Instead, with health restored. Mr. Greenspan made a fortunte developing the acerola berry which is 80 times as rich in Vitamin C as orange juice. Survivors include his wife. Jean; a daughter. Mrs. Basil Heatter; three grandsons, four sisters, and Mrs. Dorothy Fink Krieger. sisterin-law. Services were Dec 23 in Riverdale Memorial Chapel, Normandy Isle. ONE OF NEW YORK'S FINER HOTELS IN EXCLUSIVE RESIDENTIAL ASIA Of WASHIH6T0N SQUARE Spacious tingle room* from 10 daily. With aircoodiiioning from *12 U. Lavish 2 tad 3 room apts. with trrving pantries. Substantial savings by the monih or on leas*. N. SdMinmin. Managing Director ^"V G l-t400 ^^^ lifikAwm. Soldi 24 FIFTH AVENUE at 9th STREET al. o r< TNMLL TO PARI MUTUEl BETTIN6 ON THE WORLO'S FASTEST, MOST DANGEROUS SPORT! POST TIME 7.45 JOANIA JPALACE f OAJALAI RESERVATIONS Miami FR 1-5549 Hollywood. Ft. Lauderdale WA 3 1511 Buses: Miami Beach JE 8 8167 Admission from NEW YORK CITY for important business and leisurely pleasure TIMES SQUARE for "round the-duck enitruimment < i~r-.-icid* comt-nic-iucHOTEt WOODSTOCK Albart Ftrnatfa*. Gral Mg. for top-flight MiommodatiosM & irrnce Cara)S*fi Lonift C? Rr.iaujnt 129 WEST 43 ST. for full color brochure JUDSON 2-5000 for immedKite rnn/irmdiion of %otir Woodstock re<, n< ition Ner 7amid Book Review Rabbi Eugene Labovitz of Temple Ner Tani.d will revieu •f Fire" by Ernest Fran! Thursday, Jan. 5. This book has won wide %  and is considered an ou si work on McCarthy-Urn. The dllItlf)r i tJie son of Mr. and Mi Irving' PranJrel, members of N The reviews are sponsored bj hi Sisterhood. DANIEL M. BROAD children and a great grandchild. Services were Dec. 26 in Kiver side Memorial Chapel. Xor-n?nd Isle, with burial in Mount NehO Cemetery. Exchange Club Meets At the weekly dtlfflof he exchange Club of Baj Thursday, Dec. 22, a' Chandler's %  es aurant members donated Wood 'or the Mt. Sinai ho-j).;„; blool bank. A blood mobile, which presented l i -.mai. au-edto receive the donations. Lester Goldstein is neu presi-lent ol the club. Adath YesJufruft Forty Members and friends of Temple \ii.i h Yeshurun are invited to the n form a I New Year's Eve party larting at 830 p.m. There will be dancing and entertainment. magnificent FIRST RACE 8:15 PM. MIAMI BEACH Konnel flub DOG RACING For RttervatioHs pbont JE 1-0348 MIAMI BEACH Kennel Club SOI III l\T) ill (OLLl\s \\|\| I.MIAMI BEACH From You'l BRAHMS BARTOK -" • Hear the World's Finest Music 16 Hours a Day on FM 60 93 I 100 KM 106 MC W A F Brought to you by Miami's Finest Advertisers From Soft Drinks to Savings Institutions DADE FEDERAL SAYINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION J



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"ff^-^^^^^^^^m4iOi *-' s *jgW9! Friday, December 30. 1960 ta*S*-maken. And in their un mitigated conceit they th?i m,ii • ,h u ey can dre Wm OUt in way that no one can see Page 9-A what A person is under the costume. Governor LeRoyCollins receiving the Leonard L. Abess Human Relations Award at the 20th anniversary dinner ol "he An.iDefamation League of B'nai B'rith Dec in m the. f" Country Club. Leonard L. Abessts %£*££££" Gov. LeRoy Collins Speaks! Continued from Page 4 A world must get along together n twithstanding drastically different social, political and economic orders, if we are not to cease to exist in mutual desolation. We must also realize that we will have to leafp to live more harmoniously and more constructively with people of-different creeds and colors ii we are to avoid spiritual desolation in the communities of our own land. The great American goal is fre? dam — both at home and throughout the world. We cannot be free if our ninds and hearts are enslaved by prejudice. 1 recall seeing a little report in a paper a few months back about a rather strange happening in one of our southern townA county was baiBing a new jail. One of the workers on the project on the day it was completed was ar rested tdr drunkenness and disorderly conduct anl became the first prisoner in the jjil he had huiijV -. Facing Up re Conflict When we allow bigotry and prejudice to enter our lives we build the jails in which we are I nen imprisoned. We cut off communications. We can no longer be free. And no une e!e can free us from our self imprisonment. We i\xn only free ourselves from the bonds which constrict our spirits I do not pretend to any specialized knowledge of the psychology of prejudice and intolerance. But 1 have known them in myself, and I have seen ttoeir destructive work in our society. I read recently that perhaps 10 percent of Americans are virtually free of prejudice. But I rather j doubt that there is one among us: to-iifht who has never felt — or who-nab entirely eliminated from hilife — the emotional rejection of persons on the basis of pre-conceived notions I am not sure that this deep seated fteling can he eliminated entirely in the make-up of a man Some times I am even inclined to feel th?t a little prejudice — if it is consciously recognized — may be to the good as an energizing acent. The struggle to overcome in ourselves what we deplore when we see it in its grosser forms in others should strengthen us for the big battles against prejudice and intolerance in our society. And it should also make us more understanding and less self-righteous in our dealings with our fellowmen. The human relations conflict in our society is going on within each of us — arraying traditions, religious teachings and other aspects of our inner lives against one another. This inner conflict can destroy the gains we have made in human relations in the past. It can destroy or cripple us as human beings. But, if we face up to this inner conflict and seek better relationships with our fellfwmen, we can make ourselves and our society more nearly whole and more truly humanistic. I think each of us has two selves — one is an inner self or true self. This is the one that responds with love or hate — with assurance or fear — with patience or anger — with selfishness or unselfishness — with instinctive evaluation of right and wrong. The other is what I would call a pretending self — the one we seek to sell to others, — the one we want to make people believe is the real or true self, whether it is or not. It seems Uiat we run into this more and more in politics these days. Politicians and their public relation agents worry about the "image" they are creating. He must look like a good family man they say. He must appear candid and direct. He must always seem kind, courteous and understanding. So eo the areuments of the whose inner self la strong usually reacts in.,:,n,„v,lv fen n^ me u' alt ly But if Pretending self is m control he waits to see what the popular thing will h!n!'eii ay r d be ,rC C0lnmm,n 6 A person whose inner se,i ii strong is motivated by right or wrong. The person whose pre. mg self is m control acts from expediency. A person whose inner sell is strong has convictions, while one whose pretending sell is in control has calculations. Making of Images This is not just true of individuals. Organizations are the same. they constantly strive to create images that are not the real thing. For example, bar associations loudly profess to uphold the dignity of the law — the strength ot the Constitution. But this becomes an unreal image when the association by action or inaction actually encourages destruction of respect for law, and downgrades courts charged with the responsibility to uphold it. Cities go in for image-making in a big way. In almost all ot them right now, large and small, the Christmas decorations shine up and down and across the streets. There are pretty bells that can't ring. Cardboard carolers that can't sing — blue trees, purple trees, yellow trees, that have one thing in common, they all sparkle. Now these aren't really put up to honor the birth of Jesus. They are actually part of the hucksters' technique to sell merchandise, to make children want to go to town. Even nations have great departments elaborately financed whose sole job is to create an image of something its true self is not. We must, fellow citizens, individually through our families, through our businesses, through our governments, stop trying to sell ourselves as something we are not. and start making ourselves something better than what we are. We must nourish our inner selves. It was an ancient Greek. I think, who. centuries ago, said, "Our greatest danger comes from those who try to please us. rather than serve us." Today, as in every age. what is needed is not pleasing images, but man who, in the words of the motto of one of our sister states, will strive: "To be, rather than to seem." TM HI Mi r '/ •! ftct.r, Lit Prlct Mr lm. FOR SAFETY AT TURNPIKE SPEEDS! • S-PIY NYLON • SOFT RIDING • TUSELESS • DEEP TREAD '• NO DISTORTION WHITEWALl ONLY L tat SALE SAVE • SKID CONTROL • BLOWOUT CONTROL • PATENTED INNER LINER • GUARANTEED Tax 750x14 670x15 58 85 29.43 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 81.70 40.85 40 85 2.95 AND YOUR OLD TIRE REGARDLESS OF CONDITION ECONOMY SAFETY-S B.F.Goodrich RAYON HERE ARE THE 4 MOST POPULAR SIZES HOLIDAY GMtTfNGS TO All 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! 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Page 10-A +Jen is* FkriJiir Friday. December 30. I960 Immigrants' Contribution to America's Growth By JOHNF. KENNEDY Oscar Handlin has said. "Once 1 thought to write a history of the immigrants in America. Then 1 discovered that the immigrants were American history" In the s;,me sense, we cannot speak at all of the "immigrant contribution" to America because there are! no Americans other than immigrants or their descendants. We cad only speuk accurately ot people whose roots in America are older or newer Yet each wave o. immigration has brought some.na, new and in that sense has ir.ade a "contribution" to the building of the nation. Kveryone know-, of course, of the most spectacular immigrant successes — the men who reach %  .. greatness in their professions and made striking contributions n..t only to America but to the lole world. The President'! Commission on Immigration and Naturalization gave the RllowiBg list: In our history the following aliens may be mentioned, among n any. who became outstanding industrialists: Andrew Carnegie (SdfeC, in the steel industry: John Jacob Astor (Germani, in the fur tr.ide: Michael C'udahy (Irish), of the meat-packing industry: the I) iPont.(French), of the munition and chemical industry; Charles L Fleischmann (Hungarian}, of the yeast business: David Sarnoff (Russia), of the radio industry; and William S Knudson (Dani-hi. ot the automobile industry Immigrant scientists and inventors are likewise too numerous to list in detail. Among IkOM whose g< nius has benefited the United Slates are Albert Einstein (German), in physics; Michael I'upm (Serbian), in electricty; Enrico Ftrmi (Italian in atomic re search; John Ericsson (Swedish), who invented the ironclad ship aid the screw propeller; GitHseppe Bcllanca (Italian) and Igor Sikorsky (Russian), who made outstanding contributions to airplane development; John A. Uddtn (Swedish), who was responsi ble for opening the Texas oil fit Ids: Lucas P. Kyredes (Greek), who invented the hot blast fur nace; Alexander Graham Bell (Scot), who Invented the telephone; Conrad Huber (Russian), who invented the flashback; and Otto Mergenlhaler (German), who invented the linotype machine. important a< was the work il these men and as significant as were their contributions, by far the more important part of the impact of immigration on America is found in the numberless details of life and the accretion of customs and habits brought by m.ilionof people who never became famous In a sense, this is the impact that was felt from the m up. These are the contributions to American institutions thai are the most durable and the ones that most Intimately affect th( !l\< Of till Americans in the area "i religion, almost all of t')c major American relighlifhl were brought to this CM unify from abroad and the American tradition of religious li'edom and separation of Church and State were the product of the bitter struggle! that moved so man* In Europe to come to AmerAmerican literature has been Cl iefced b) the immigrant coni ion Not only have many known American writers i). 11) fhcmw Ives, immigrants but equallj important, immigrants and immigration have been centr. I themes in much American Wi ung. To mention but a few examples. Gianis in the Earth, by Oh feelvaag: My Antonia. by Wil %  ther; The Last Hurrah, by i in O'Connor; The Uprooted, bj Oscar Handlin, which won a Pulitzer Prhe in history, and The Pr mised Land, by Mary Antin, ej the great work-, of American scholarship. all of the contributions imnv.ftTa could and would be belter tnan it tion has made to America has had been been in developing and keeping Each successive wave of ,mmialive the spirit of striving for per gration kindled the dream anew sonal betterment the unwillingand. kept the spiritualise. If did ness to be satisfied with one's (ot these things in a positive a JOHN f. KCNNlDr The Jewish I m J teritt from "A \tioti i't fmiHij Kenned i PreaidV u | the t.'liimei and articlei Mi Kenned the jiu':.ir a/ iht Puhtser PricetPinP • Courage ( i siyis) %  nd Why England Siepi ( 1940) T/n> f xcl U 111 t leu ufi I •crul features the Prednt-*lect i boo*, which iu> puhlulieJ arun of :he (hie \af"i (.! I "•J'^ Strut o\ the Anfi-Dr/dmjiiifn LttgUt 0J B'lMI B ruli d>ij %  ^ui.'jblf r'if ADL • Publication! Department Every aspect of the American economy has profited from the contributions of immigrants. Between 1880 and 1920 America became the industrial and agricultural giant of the world, as well as the world's leading creditor nation To accomplish '.his feat, labor and brainpower were needed. In those years twenty-five million people came to America Their work was instrumental in building the great transportation network — the roads, canals, and railways — that span the nation. They manned the coal mines, steel mills and textile plants — first the English. Welsh and Scottish, and later the Irish, French Canadians and Poles. In agriculture, the Germans. Swedes, Norwegians and Danes opened the Mississippi Valley to cultivation and Polish immigrants plowed the land in the fertile Connecticut Valley and helped rebuild a once dying area into a prosperous one. Finally, the successive waves of immigration provided the one as-ential without which no economycan prosper — consumers. It was no accident that the period of greatest immigration coincided with the period of greatest ecu mimic expansion. Nor is it any accident today that those states with the highest proportion of firs' and second generation Americans also show the highest per capita income, the highest proportions of telephones, radios and TV sets, the highest salarie. tor teachers and the greatest amount of capital invested in productive enterprise. America's unequalled prosperity has been both a result and a cause of the great migratory movement Immigration made expansion and prosperity possible, and prosperity attracted more immigration. The spiral continued until arbitrality stopped in the 1920's by legislative action — a story we -hall come to shortly. Immigration has touched even those aspects of life m take most for granted One writer has sugleated that a "typical American menu" might include some of the following dishes "Irish stew, chop %  uey, goulash, chile con carne. ravioli, knockwurst mit saner kraut, Yorkshire pu 'ding. Welsh rarebit, borscht, gefilte fish. Spanish omelette, caviar, mayonnai-e. antipasto. baumkuchen. English muffins, gruyere cheese, Banish pastry. Canadian bacon, hot tamales. Winners flirttnl. pet its tours, s p u m o n i. bouillabaisse, mate, -rone. Turkish coffee, minestrone, filet mignon." Perhaps the most important of in life no matter how lowly it might be. Sociologists call this "social mobility." One of America's outstanding characteristics has been the lack of a rigid class structure. Traditionally it has been possible for people to move up the social and economic scale Even if one did not succeed in do ing this himself, there was always the hope that one's children would Such a belief, when shared by large numbers of people, sets the tone of a society — it becomes almost an article of faith and a way of lile The boundless opportunities that America offered made this dream real, but the dream it self, was in large part the product of millions of people beginning a new life with the belief that life negative way — in a positive way through the hope and striving of the newest group and in a negative way by providing a point of reference for the older groups — a point from which they could measure the reality of their own progress. Above all else, this is the special American dream and it is the great contribution of immigration that it kept the dream alive and proved it in the fact. Americans have always felt that inferiority was the badge of circumstance and not the curse of inheritance. America's contribution to the world has been the proof of this belief. Put in other terms this is the spirit that so took the French nobleman. Alexis de Tocqueville. AJCongress Hails Decision Continued from Pago 1-A the Jewish Community Council voted to support litigation which would test the constitutionally of Gideon Bible distribution in the schools. Leaders of two synagogues and one or two other Jewish organiza tioQi affiliated with the Jewish Community Council protested the action'of the Council in supporting the suit. Seven of the nine plaintiffs were Jews, the other two being Unitarians. Opponents of the litigation argued that it would create anti-Semitism in Orlando After a heated meeting of the Jewish Community Council, all groups finally decided to support the legal action and issue no more public state ments to the press. No instance of ant i Somilism in Orlando occurred against any of the plaintiffs. Congress officials stated. Leo ('teller, who is also working with Bernard Mandler on the Resnick case, now pending in Miami Circuit Court, hailed the decision ol the Second District Court of Ap peals as being historic The acceptance by the Florida Court of the iuling in the Schempp case, as well as the Tudor case in New Jersey, would make it appear that the recent ruling would have a very Rabbi Leaving For Panama Rabbi Dr. Ifeszel Klepfisz. scholar, educator, author and lecturer. is leaving for the Republic of Panama to assume the duties of principal of the Albert Einstein Institute. This school, one of the finest in Latin America, includes the ele-, mentary classes, high school, and college Hebrew and Judaic subjects are taught. During his stay in Miami Dr. Klepfisz lectured for the College ot Jewish Studies and was on the faculty of the Hebrew High School, under the auspices of the Bureau of Jewish Education. He also ga\c courses on the history of the Prayer Book and development of the Hebrew language for the seminar of Hebrew teachers. Before coming to Miami he was spiritual leader for ita years of the Jewish community In Co itica Previousl) be lectured at i heJewish College in Glasgow, Scotland, was Senior Chaplain in ihe British Army during World VV.ir II and editor of a national daily In prewar Poland. Many parties eie given in Rabbi Klepfisz honor before his departure. TRAVtUHG! JjS Co |i GUS I//SHAW SHAW IkAVHURVKt Inc. positive effect on the Resnick and Chamberlin cases. According to Jerome J. Bornstein, much of the Court of Appeals ruling could be const rued as being opposed to Bible reading in the public schools. The Court also dealt with the issues of compulsion and coercion which are keys in the Mi ami case. As a result of the ruling by the District Court of Appeals in Lakeland, the Orange county case will be returned to the Orange CountyCircuit Court for a rehearing and a decision consistent with the ruling of the higher court Rabbi Labovitz on TV "Still Small Voice," television 1 program sponsored by the Rabbinical Assn. of Greater Miami, will be hosted by Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. spiritual leader of Tem1 pie Ner Tamid. on Sunday. 10 a.m. over WCKT ch. 7. Guest will be Rabbi Harold Richter of Caribbean Jewish Center, in a discussion of the "Chassidic Movement." He called it the spirit of equality but it is actuallymore than that. It is a view of life that recognizes inequalities among men but accepts them as momentary rather than permanent and as susceptible to change under the proper conditions. The consequences of such an outlook on life have been enor mous. It has released the energy of a people toward the mastery of a continent. If one is convinced that an inexorable fate determines his circumstances, then he can see no profit to himself or others in trying to change those circumstances. It was the absence of such a viewpoint that allowed individuals to find a bettir life tor themselves and their children and allowed a nation to develop its own resources. Equally important, this view has permeated our political an-l social system. Perhaps more than any other people. Americans have been political "tinkerers." The reform spirit and a willingness, indeed eagerness, to tinker who the machinery of government — to establish new agenci?-. try new approaches and even, as in the case ol local government reform, to change the whole structure <•( government — these have been hallmarks of our political history. This activity, of course, depends on the assumptions that change is possible and that change is mean ingful. And the evidence to support these assumptions was to be found everywhere. Most impor tant of all. it was to be found in the personal and family history of almost every American of foreign birth or parentage. The continuous immigration of the nineteenth and early twentieth century was central to this attitude because it gave every Amer ican a standard by which to jmi % %  how far he had come and every new immigrant a realization of how far he could go. The seemingly limitless resources of this land provided the foundation for a great and prosperous nation. But only people .wild make the opportunity a reality. Immigration provided the human resources and infused the nation with a view of far horizons that made building on the foundation possible. NEXT WEEK: Immigration 4ky. JOE MASTERS MASTERS, 5773 S.W. Phone MO 8th Street 7-8979 Miami, Fla. SAIL THE BIGGEST & BEST! The ONLY 100% Air-Corulitioned Cruise Ship to NASSAU *^5^fc. Overnight / %  BAHAMA STAR Every Monday & Fiiday iSPMi 3-Day All-Expense Cruise from *\ (Includes 3 nights, 8 metis aboard • Ship is your Intel) "^ i We welcome comparison! Check these features offered by the largest, most luiunous 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 hurt ol Nassau. Write today lor folder giving full details! ^r(AM',Hir I EASTERN SHIPPING CORP. I'K IH %  < I Mum, Phon. H 3 MM or ser our travel Open wrekdavs uni, 10 AM Grnvral Are"! trfC*'



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Friday. December 30. 1960 ?Je*istrhridiar) Page 11-A r wu 5000 Jem fa #?* WHO HAVE ALREADY CHOSEN BURIAL ESTATES IN I // // /I / ^-^T. 5505 NORTHWEST 3rd STREET MO 1-7693 Miami's oldest and finest exclusively Jen Too many people intend to select a family burial site "someday," but never get around to it until they are faced with an emergency. This means making a hasty decision under great emotional stress and hasty decisions are seldom the best ones. That's why you'll be so wise to join the thousands of other esteemed Jewish families who have already made the decision that will Mount Nebo's Perpetual Care Fund NOW EXCEEDS $150,000 Administered by Tlie Firsl National Hank of Miami, which %  en aitirustae, Ihii iteaditj mrrca-ins fund is the largest „f itkind owned by any Jewish Cemetery in Klond... Every cenl ia d.-voied to the upkeep and beautifi,.„,„„ of Mount Ntbo'a pound.. To you lhH BJM !" owning %  burlil astute in aurroundinga that will alwtya be maintained with parklike beawtj Mid perfection. MOUNT NKBO IS SO OONVENKNTLt LOCATED Whether yon u-e your own en or depend on public transportation. Mount N.-ho iC.MK MCMlMt. MOUNT NKBO IS 50 WEI.l.ESi VTdlSIIED Miami's oldest exclusively Jewish cemetery, ha, for years. been a place of solace. inspiraKB and bauuty. • ^ BURIAL ESTATKSCANNOTBE TAXED Neither can they I, aritfd for %  ; Tliiy are non, assessable, lien and judgment | I WRITE FOR DETAILS TODAY



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Page 12-A +Jewish Ik* ktian Friday. December 30. I960 %  ler Federal bid*., Marks said "tfiis new home !• MNlW not only to efficiently conduct the present business of Flagler Fed•ral, but also to enable the firm to fulfill its long range* goals of growth in a dynamic metropolitan^ area. 'The directors of Flakier Federal also felt that We have a responsibility to take th< hud in rehabilitating the downtown area." he said. Marks pointed out that recent economic statistics confirm that Miami is still forging ahead population and indu-tr>wi>< •The growth of Kinder Federal Savings provesthii point, despite the general economic slowdown during the p %  year," he ad For example, be sail. Flagler Federal*! aaaeta increased 59 million, (ir SO percent, to S39 million in 1060 while savings gained S8 million, or 30 percent, to S34.800.000 In tht past 12 monthMarks said that at the end of last year "our reserves were SI,213, 0C0 and by the end of this year they should be approximately $1,900,000, a gain of about $700,000, or over 58 percent. •Since reserve! are the 'gaiety velve' of a savings and loan assoeiFlagler Federal Announces ^j^M^HX." this growth that helps stabilize the association and affords protection to our savers." Flagler Federal's president also I said that 'although there has been 1 Flagler Federal Savings and I-oan Assn. of Miami, now celebrating slow-down in the constuction inits fifth anniversary, is planning to erect a new downtown headquarters d us t r y during the past year in Mibuilding. ami. we feel we have done our part The new Flagler Federrl bldg will be constructed on the northeast ln helping to stimulate and main-. ler Federal Announces Plans For New Building Top leaders of the Greater Miami community heard William L. Shirer (right), author of the best-selling book, "The Rise and Fall of the Third Reich." warn against a possible world outbreak of neo-Nazism when they attended a reception in his honor at the Miami Beach home of Mr. and Mrs. Gabriel Heatter. The event helped to launch the establishment of the "Irving Lehrman Chair in American Jewish History" at the Jewish Theological Seminary of America, in honor of DT. livinq Lehman, spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El. Shown with Shirer aie (left to right) Heatter, Dr. Max Arzt, vice chancellor of the Seminary, and Samuel Friedland. corner of NE 1st It. and 1st ave. Flagler Federal now is located at 100 NE 2nd in., ar.d has a branch office in the Biscay ne Shopping Plaza. Initially, Flagler Federal's new home will be five stories high. Construction, which with equipment is estimated at a cost of $1,100,000, is scheduled to begin about Mav 1, 19ol. Completion is slated for Dec. 1 with a grand opening Dec. 27, 1961, the association's sixth anniversary. of the savings association, will ex tend from the Dade Commonwealth bldg.. 225 ft along NE 1st st.. and 100 ft. along NE 1st ave.. to the Metropolitan Bank bldg. The principal area devoted to Flagler Federal will bo 100 by 100 ft. on the comer, with the association occupying the entire ground floor as well as the second floor and half of the third. Over the association will rise a tower of offices. The remainder of the building site will be devoted to A tower of offices and a five U vel a )arge mu iti-level parking garage garage will be added later. Plani Flagler"s new home will be built m l<.r the new building were iRnoun(wo sta>!es t h e first will be conced by Paul H. Marks, president of slructMj f ,ve stories in height. The Flagler Federal and also president s ,. t ond s1age w iU a dd seven -tones f.f the Miami Downtown Business^ m ,,, r 0 ,;, c ,,,, p |„ s a penthouse Council. allJ p t j, e dcyicraper. This final The new Flagler Federal bldg., ,t,ge. with IU penthouae. M wall ai designed bj Alfred Bi iwning Par ,.„,,, storase ab0 ve. will be aquivaker. F.A.IA., a senior > i pri .lent cn o( 14 „,„ rv building and bai tain this vital industry that contribI utes so much to the economy of the area. "Our association." he said, "put j into construction or refinanced ;bomes during the past year in the sum of more than $10 million." The new Flagler Federal bldg. will be a unique addition to the Miami skyline. Although it will not dominate the skyline by virtue of height or siie, it will, by its design, afford a distinctive silhouette. tant role in both emphasizing the unusual silhouette of the new building, as well as creating a pleasant park-like and shady atmosphere for pedestrians in the vicinity. Mahogany trees are proposed for appropriate locations along the sidewalks of NE 1st ave; The officers and directors of Flagler Federal are Paul H. Marks, president; I. N. Meltzer. Alfred Browning Parker. Henry E. Wolff, vice presidents; Seymour D. Keith, secretary; Robert L. Rice, treas urer; C. Guthrie Babcock. Tildo S. Carrero. and Col. Loper B. Lowry. directors. The building committee for the directors is composed of Marks. Parker, Wolff. Rice and Carrero. llersthel Rosenthal, vice president and comptroller, is also serving with the building committee. Winter Visitor Speaks Emil Moskowitz. winter visitor from New Jersey, talked on "Greatest Contribution—the Sabbath to Mankind" last Friday night at an Oneg Shabot in the Sterling hotel Position Open Immediately M YOUNG Utf UUIMCED KAMI et %  MJemi Conservative Ceaereaetien. Write Preside*!, lei 3M7S, Mfaaai 35, Fla. The first four floors of the build-, ing slightly overlap as they extend 'PlOfO' Subjecf Of Tolfc upward giving protection to pedestrian! on the sidewalk below. This device also enables the use of a handsome lighting system for night illumination of the building's exterior. From [his over-projecting base "Plato: Student of Socrates an Teacher of Aristotle" was to be the topic of a lecture by Dr. Abraham Wolf-on. Thursday morning on the 10th st. Beach REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Creator Miami's largest I Oldest Sepalier for SynogefiMS. Hebrew A Sendey Schools. Wholesale tetail KMflf ClfTS AND NOVElTlfS 417 Washiatea Ave. Jt 1 9017 Miami Hebrew Book Stor 1585 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach — JE 1-3840 Hebrew Religious Supplies tor Synagogues. Schools & Private I'l ISRAELI DOMESTIC GIFTS the tower sets back in an opposing ment. Atop the tower will beIdirection, contributing to the aoarmounted a large television spire '"h **' h f <"•' building and also tnd weather beacon. affording all offices with windows The basement will include a large 'he exterior. There are no winGORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenoo Miami, Fla. HARRY GORDON PRESIDENT IKE GORDON FUNERAL DIRECTOR fall out shelter completely equipped with air handling units as well as dining and toilet facilities. The shelter, the first of its kind to be incorporated into a savings insitu tion. will be placed at the disposal of Civil Defense authorities in the event of an emergency. The parking garage will consist of five levels, with a heliport on the roof. Commenting on the new Flagdown on the ground floor. Two 20ft. glass door openings will provide entrances from NE 1st st. and NE 1st ave. The exterior and interior of the first four floors will be covered with Italian veined Travertime marble. an ancient building material almost ] cream white in color. The tower 1 will be built of an anodized metal I in a blue-green shade. Landscaping will play an imporNEWMZN FUNERAL HOME 1333 DAD€ BOUIEVARD MIAMI BEACH The Officers and Members of the ISRAEL HISTADRUT COMMITTEE OF GREATER MIAMI EXPRESS THEIR DEEP SYMPATHY TO THE FAMILY OF THE LATE JACOB MINDLIN ON THE UNTIMELY PASSING OF HUSBAND AND FATHER s-*//n?M J-ox, President sSn. Jfeman, Executive Director JEiferson 1-7677 Edward T. Newman Funerol Director ISRAEU RELIGIOUS STORE 1157 Washington Avt. JE 1-772? ALL HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR %  SYNAGOGUES JEWISH HOMEsI We Carry Bar Mitzvah Records personalized service of the blackstone flower shops where you get more for your money ... un 6-1233 24-hour service except rosh heshono end yom fcippur LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK N.W. 25th St. at 103rd Ave. TU 5-1689 "The Souths most beautiful Jewish Cemetery" Coral Way Branch Office HI 4-9849



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f^ a-.faB,?3t^.j.sef*>agaa --.-^ •--T. -^sawpaceByjpa^ Friday. Dwce/mbe/r 30. I960 mis OF MORAW ^ CTXe 9£ +knlsl ncridictn The Talmud, in iu attempt lo illustrate Sfi importance o/ education, relate! the followmt tale Rdbbi fochanan was out walking ne daw. accompanied b> one of his (•.triplet, Rubbi Chfvd. Ai tfirv irtNred along, tfvey uu 1 a beautiful ••ansion on the outskirts o/ loum :.iil Robbi "fochanan remarkedThii mention, I had inhcrned. but I sold il in order to enable me lo :cquire an education Ai (bey iveiitrd further they came ipon vast acreage covered with /run htg groves and grain-covered 'leld*. Rabbi T-i'nTijr. looked at •lie rolling hills and ml I to liu com%  jiiioii. "that, too. urn* once mine. %  at I disposed of it in order to give %  :e more time to study.' Ai they walked furel er, they beeld beauli/ul farmland til rough %  i ich there /lowed c ol, refresh: 2 stream*. And Rabbi 1 ochanan ..rnedto h-.' and said You see theie. they top I ouncJ. •it / disposed of them ••• >rder tliut might study To•,. Whereupon •: Chiya bu l tearj WJ.y do you try!" a>ki depending tipon ecmditioni and u-cumstancei j Knouledjje once obtained is eternal. therefore more taluable. ca/m Of JM t Let us Stir the Conscience Pago 13-A ictyni s Welt igious and Face Problems Headon ir lateness. ANSHE EVES. Conservative. pieaident. 2533 SW 19th ave. Maxwell Suberman, By RABBI JOSEPH R. NAROT Temple Israel of Greater Miami As we move with all the rest of mankind to the end of another year in world history, we ponder the problems we have faced in 1960. the manner in which we have handled these problems, and the legacy we have bequeathed to 1061. As Americans, one of the crucial questions th.it confronted us this year was religion in the Presidential election. Long before Sen. Kennedy was nominated, there were two extreme views on the subject. The die-hard bigots proclaimed thai a Catholic must under no circumstances be elected. Some liberals, at the same time, were saying that %^, EL So „? mc sw £*,?< %  0r,ho ox the religion of a candidate must not Friday v > p.m i i ne< lor, Bun a i %  : j< a .-1 Bducatlon, will apeak on "Whal Jewish Values?" Baturdaj SO a.m. s e rviceg Xife Jhi § We cltcnJ —* "' % %  % %  %  I i %  b l iii ) lMdt J in the Religious Services column must be ,n the News Room of The Jewish Floridian not later nan Friday, a.m., preceding the week of publication. All releases received after that time will be returned as proof of BETH DAVID. 2435 SW 3rd ave. Conservative RaDbi Norman Shapiro. Cantor William W. Lipson. I-1 as 8:13 p %  Bei moi -• i me Religious to be <; I?" Bat .\! •/.van: Ellai •' %  htei of \t ind Mrs Bernard Lefl i who wl hoat < ine| Shabb il Sal irdaj I %  m Bar M lael. son of Mr and Mi .. Stokols, who will hoat Kldduah KABBI JOStPH B. NABOr ... questions of 1960 Dntfttmya n*nn D'tfixn •TV • • r-: T D^aten ••tfon Bhinan nx .niplrn n*nv"7 pi B^rg ap-n on.Do on nKT nas 1 ? Iiv^ n-voon n^a^n ^aa IT] -r\. : •" -xn D'aTC^n ^ix .ni^iaan any 'rs •p^'? D'aaitf n 1 ? ^3 ,rmn>ai nn^yi n^nna I v -I .DZhai T I n^nn nnato ^lajn ia^a nna by rrf?f?) p n ? 3 jntfp *%) *?xnzr T I • I (nsVto rnas nna nwtalJ TRAHSLATION The Border Polica The tPWPfi'w'ho live in the cities the ^aWeti-nereted young men ly itrtjjy. On the other hand. < y are well known in all the set! cm*** scattered along the borThe mciifbers of these settle nts go to sleep every evening :th the comfortable and safe feel i i that^somrone is guarding them -id their property. be discussed. Both points of view were unfortunate and, happily, proved wrong. While many Americans no doubt voted against Kennedy for the simple reason of his faith, a great many others became convinced that the senator's Catholicism is not the Catholicism of medieval Europe or Modern Spain, and that here is an American Catholic who would stand by and for the principle of the separation of Church and State. But the i reason for our becoming convinced of this fact is important. Mr. Kennedy believed that the question must be discussed openly, candidly and fully. Rather than pretending that the issue did not exist, he met it headon. And it was demonstrated that millions of Americans could distinguish very clearly between religious prejudice and concern for important American principles. The second great matter that faced us in the year 1960 concerns our history as Jews. Suddenly a rash of books, documentary films and magazine articles about the Nazi horrors against our six million dead appeared. Doubtless, much of it was due to the melodramatic capture of Adolf Kichmann and news of forthcoming trial. Now we faced the painful remembrance once more. Should we retell this tale of woe and grief to our children, to the non-Jewish world, to ourselves? Will such retelling help anything? It will certainly not help the slain heroes and martyrs. It will not erase the concentration camp numbers from the wrists of the survivors. It will not atone for the unspeakable cruelties perpetrated on our brethren. Other questions followed. Is it not better to forget? Is there any point in digging up these old hostilities against the German people? These questions we have asked in 1960. And I believe we answered them as simply, as intelligently, as we could. These recollections will 1 surely not bring the dead to life again. But they may well stir the conscience of mankind. They may well impress the thinking of many with the pictures of a fiendishness of which human nature is capable | and against which we must constantly guard. BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave. Conservative RaObi David W. Heraon. Cantor Hyman Fein. 1MNI;I. vi". p.m. Sermon: "Thln*a to inRemembered," Baturday 9 a i Mitivah: dene, sen ,.f Mra Bhlrtejr Kalem who will hoat Kldduah in hii honor. BETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Orthodox. Rabbi H. uouia Rottman. BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ava. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamchea. What is Aninuth? j and their spears into pruning Aninu.h means "deep mourningI hooks; n a t i o n shall not lift up It refers to the period between the: sword against nation; neither shall death and the burial of a deceased j they learn war any more. person. This period is followed by, aveluth," or regular mourning. • • • What are the duties of in Onain? An Onain (mourner during the period of Aninuth > is exempt from all religious commandments, including prayer. He eats privately am food, except meat and wine. • • • How many months in the year is the mourner's Kaddish recited? Eleven months. The same holds true even in a Jewish leap year, which consists of thirteen months. What is Yahrzeit? Yahrzi'it is a Yiddish German lerm denoting the "WuvfTsary f ieath of a departed soul. It is alw ,y, observed on the day of the anniversary of death. In the everi however, that the funeral and burial rites were held three or four '^^r^YahrzS'ir^served^on Nrael and its residents a feeling -..fety and tranquility. Published by Brit Ivrit Olamit) i*: SMSBMSSSSJ CANDLW6HTING TIM 5:25 pjn,— 11 Tebet if the day of the ihe Minivers**") burial. t What d d Mows and Jacob have in common besides being famous Biblical characters? They both met their^wives at a well (Gea. n*,V* Exod. 2.16). Which is the oft ,**. Biblical phar,, describing the hope of universal peace? ph. • of Mich ah "The? GEMS OF WISDOM A boolf is the most delightful comOonioA, an inanimate thing, yel it lil^i. ti itimulatei your latent talent*. There il in the world no friend more faithful a>iJ attentive, no teacher More proficient, h will join you :M tolihid* accompany you : .i fxilt tervt J> a canoW* m the dark., and entertain you in your loitelincsi. U will a. tt\ no favor hi return, 't I .m.l : A'—M. IBN BWuV • W^ came from • en i< rapped together, and the Holy One laid "Keep whal is written in this Boot or be delivered lo the IN i \;\R i iv. • • Do not consider it a proof just because it u'ntten in boolrs. for a liar uho u'lll deceive with his tongue, u'lll not hestitate to do the same u;ith his pen. MAIMONIDES. I • • Israel's glorv sink* t" <" eaTth £ onlv u'hen he lets his Book fa to r ; the ground. BETH KOOESH, 11551 Quail Rooat dr. Rabbi Harold Richter. BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ava. OrthodoK. Rabbi Joaeph E. Rackovaky BETH TORAH. 164tn it. and NE 11th ave. Conaervative. Rabbi Max Lipjchm. Cantor Ben-Zion Kiraehenbaum. l-riilav 5:16 and 8:1."> p.m. Guest apeak' • %  What Tan We Hi inn to the N< y. ;,, %  %  Ones Bhabbal hosts: Mr. and Mrs Hv Coverman In honor of '. wedding annlveraary; Mrs. f Cireen to ivlelirate arrival of her aren. Saturdaj 1:80 a.m. TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chale ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kroniah Cantor Davia Convlaer. l-'iidai i -. p.m. .-. i mom "God Help i %  All" Saturdaj 10:46 a.m, Bar Mltavah: Lloyd, ion of Mi and Mra Benjamin Mandell Richard, non of Mr. Al' W '• in i Mri Sylvia \\ al%  ei TEJ.1PLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon Edwards. Cantor Seymour Hinkes. ; B:IS p.m. h'ei on Thi On it. "We Three." I: M ivah Jamea, %  TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washinflton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Hirsch Adler. p m l:.' lit Bel nard A. Muasman iii offl late at annual wttn li.ii vey Abrameon Barbara Burrla, Melyln 1 irnella Turk pai paling. Saturdaj 9 %  m, Etabbl M man iii preach on •Weekly Portion." Bai Mltavah: Stanley, son ,,f Mr. and Mra Max Oruber; CHfford, son of Mr. and Mi Bohulman. TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th at. Reform. Rabbi Joaeph R. Narot. Cantor Jacob Bornatein. Friday 8:15 p.m. I r. Joaeph Narot -lil present l>r Edward Z.-rin. spiritual leader of Temple B'nal Jeehurun, Dee Moin.s. la., who Mill speak on "A Dialogue Mith Cod." el ma ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th ter. Conaervative. Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Cantor Louia Cohen. Friday 6:15 and 1:15 n m, i Forfetl ill Ones Shabbal )•— %  %  :' Mr. and I,.., oh I.il %  i-n-all ill 11 r Of Bj vah of son. Jack, which wlU ttk. during Saturdaj aervlcea 10 a.m. KNESETH ISRAET. 1415 Euclid ave Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Seif. lIdas 5:1 %  '" %  RefleVtloi } urday 8:30 a.m. P rmon: •ii, i-i -i Booh of II Bible." MIAMI HEBREW* CONGREGATION. 1101 SW 12th ave. Traditional. Cantor Ben GrofSberg. SOUTHWEST CFNTER M3C •WWj at. Conaarvatvf Rabb Maurice Klein. IMS p in Si rmon. na ol the %  a< TEMPLE JUDE... 320 Palermo ave. Liberal. Rabbi Morria Skop. Cantor Herman Gottlieb. Friday vl". p.m. Sermon: "JeM's In World Newa. Studenta home for inter vacations Mill be honored in social hall following services, Saturdas 10:80 a.m. Kldduah hosted by Sisterhood, TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th st. Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. Cantor Edward Klein. Friday 8:15 p.m. Has Mllzvah: Donna, daughter of Judge and Mrs. Mai. in Englander. Saturday S:4"> a.m. Sermon: "wi-'iy Portion." Bar Mttsvah: Mark, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry -mith. TEMPLE NER TAM1D. 80th at. and Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene LaboviU. Cantor Samuel Gombera. Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "With Oir Ml -M and With Our Old We Will Walk Together." New members of the COB: ion will be consecrated. Saturday 8:45 a in Bar Mltavah: Arthur, -on of Mr. and Mrs. Ilernard Levy. TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno M. Wallach. Friday 8:l.'i p.m. Sermon: "A Year Has Passed." TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. S61 Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabol Leo Heim. Friday 8:15 p.m. Bermon: "America ,, World Dilemma." Oneg Shabbal hosti I Mr. and Mra M \a W er In hi i r of their wedding aniarj rday 9 a.m Bermon: u ei kl> Portl n" TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami ave. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Cantor Albert Giantz. — e TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th St. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb. ,.i "The iinatI.I Baa Mltavah: |y, daughlir of Mr and Mrs. MorSam K Idush in his. •A i the urday 8 H ?320 shall 11 —NBFL'TZOT YEHUDA. M a.m. TEMPLE ADATH VESHURUN^ NE 171st St. Rabbi Jonah CaDl-in I ,-.lav v p.m s -e-n: rrj i.in' rFMPLE • •' '' '" K nd dr.. S" Miami. R.'o-m R.D-H.rber, Baumgard Cl K dn !o (i •' Mr." uk.. niiigram on Selma Baun car Mltavah: Po MiSeym %  TEMPLE BLTM *EL OF wooo. ave. Rabbi Samuel TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly •Stilts Monroe st CeiNOTatKM Sibb. Samuel Lerer. Cantor Erneit Schreiher. r ••ill host Oneg Sh i .,.,, ,m l-.'i M vnh: r Mr and Mrs i:a |er, Mho M ill hosl %  VEHUOAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon Steinmet*. Cantor Morris Berger. I Answers for Chll %  %  '•" 1 — •— YOUNG ISRAEL. 990 NE 171st st. Ortnjdox Rabhi Sherwin stauber %  8 a in. BerIreWi • TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ave. Conaervative. Rabbi B. Leon HurwiU. This W is P T '("" ed in c0 i operation with the Spiritual Lead. ers of the Greater Miami Rabbin| itdl Assn. %  \lr and -e HOLLYf ."oral % %  Ida guest '• i David Hei CoorJmator CONTRIBUTORS Rabbi David Hersoo |i of Mi' %  Rabbi B. Leon Hutwi Know Tour Hent.



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Pcge 14-A *3mistnrrldHnr Friday. December 30. I960 UN Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON Nasser, Israel and the New Kennedy U. N Team %  HE UNITED Arab Republic got %  in under the' I'm ted ministrations ( rer wire, by %  I In a • %  uncil—with the unioubted backing 'it the old Admmstration Since the rating in the General A-sembly on elections to Security Council is secret, the American delegation here did not have to disclose— and Betty refused to reveal—how it voted But a$ long as last summer. Washington made it clear that it considered Nassei I Government 'entitled'" to that Security Council -eat Certainly, if (he VS.A wanted to disassociate itself from Nasser's Council candidacy it could have done so. The Amen can delegation never hesi t ated in 'he pa-t to make known its position on such niSltWI. mn when secret I was involved It ia enough to point ou: Hut the Nee York Timein an editorial. KM* onlv flue* he i-diim of our support of Nasser further and d our courage in refusing to saj openly whether we were for or No OBI of the t'\ mn-t flagrant \. international law concerning peace and lecurit) will si! in the Securitj I ncil, during the fateful ITS 1 Mil-63. to judge others on matters of pand security Trm i! Israel should in the next tsro veers, complain to the Council formally agair violation of formal Council resolutions about b dom of i through ••. Suez I anal, the CAR— according lo the UN Charter—would ha\e to diqualif> it sell from fitting on the judge's liench during that argument Ju-t the same a nation tha: has been Openly flaunting the Council now habeen rewarded with a seal on thai very b Would U have been different if the Kennedy Administration had already taken over by the time this vote came alony Delegates here wonder and ipeculati They look at President-elecl Kenned) new foreign puiic> team—and hope. Dean Rusk, our m tary of State was not DOtorioui tor pro Israeli friend-hip when he was the St !'• pertment'i man m charge Of UN affairback in lv4T. when I e was voted, and in 1948 wlw.i From Hollywood: HERBERT G. LUFT Our Film Folk Hollywood ULfHEN I INTERVIEWED Frankie "Vaughan Century-Pox tsro I i. he arai In the stud trait gallery having publicity photo ken to exploit bis recently compti motion pii in Im Right Approach.'' arson Kai "The L in which he has lirsi star ini Frankie was m hi-hirt iteeves and i noticed at once that he wawearing an anmle! around hi-neck with a golden Mogen David The man, n (, w at 12, La Britain's favorite popular ho meanwhile has returned to London and an engagement at the Palls uum Born Frank Kphraim Abel-on in The Dingk the tough< -i part of the Liverpool of an u| I he grew up and went to Hi n ehool in Li r his father joined the British Army to lick the Nat Frankie himself wanted to become ; % %  eommerical arti-t. studied at Lancaster U1 School and ited from Ledda Universit) But whei In enl to L his fortune wi'h brush and pen, be i tuldn't find any work tt thai time, he recalled a p to him I BBC producer while he w.,appearing In a univei show. Alter getting the usual brush-off Frankie finallj managed a trial run a: the Kingston Empin ai I for Monday nights nnl> Iliked him and hi wa"act lor the e> of fSOO %  i tour the British music halls, p 11. iding contrad and one Anna Neagle, famed I director husband Herberl WUcox, caught Frankie on u TV appearance and d hal he wamovie ma' Yet, he was not cast t in a straight dramatic role, in "These Danger. u\Y;,r" The same rear, tha Varintj Club of London voted him "The show Bueineaa Personalit) ol the Yei a the "I'icturegner." he won tiie annual Award as the Outstand ing Singer of the Year, beating thereby KIMPresle) and Frank Sinatra Me also topped ever> poll atnou. recording artists outselling every dinner with Us "Tha Garden of Kden" and "The Green Door Frankie appeared in no less than four Royal Command performances in one year. He still found time to fly to New York to fulfill an engagement at the Copacabaiu Then came his sensational appearance at the Dunes Hotel in Las Vegas where he stayed eight weeks. It was during this engagement that he was seen and cast by 20th Century-Fox for the Marilyn Monroe opus "Let's Make Love." Frankie is only sorry that one-half of his musical numbers were cut in the final version of the Jerry Wald production in which he still shared every song with Marilyn Monroe while Yves Montand—himself no mean crooner— was confined to comedy and straight dramatic Vaughan is happy to report that he sings in his new movie, "The Right Approach." in which he is billed above Martha Hyer and Juliet Prow-*. .is born ai %  I (ation noted b) i xperti h is no,' in J iya, a ROJU > njsl %  r no lei i •' here and nevi n .• • chairman u. v\ ai ren It nl tha time to buy the %  %  n many of the i ting Pall Israel Mr Austin was at the very doorstep of the As Ij when a Hash reached him from Washington. lent KaiT] S Truman had just given official nition to I-rael Mr Austin had been caught with his briefcase down. He put hi-peech into his t\ and the Assembly! ipecial session quietu fold. Ruk ua'hen the man telling Au-tin what !o do. W.!l Rusk also tedAdlai Stevenson when an Arab c enes up' The guess hnri i [ne who will really fix policy will be not tut Kennedy ( bestei ( nderseeietaiy of state, has I in the Middle East—and highly effective in Congress as a voice preaching moderation to tne hostile Arab stat' Afor the next President himself—all know here of his actions in the Senate for fairness in the Middle Fat. his advocacy of the Mutual Security Act amendment authorizing the President to withdraw economic aid from nations, that boycott other-, his promises during the election campaign to Interest himself in fair resolution of the Arab-Israeli in> passe. Between Yov and Me: BORIS SMOLAR The Right Spot? | IS ISRAEL THE right place for the | Wo.id Zioniat t Dugress which opened .this week in Jerusalem" Thiquestion is being asked by numerous rank andfile Zionistwho consider the Congress a body in which Israelis cannot have much interest even under Ben-Gunondefintion of Zioni-m This definition proI vides tha: a Zionist is one who ia %  in Israel, gives his children a Hebrew education. and helps to promote Israel development. Anyone in Israel today, whether a member of a Zionist party or not. long automatically complied with these requirements Thus. Ztonjan to him is now something that is intended for Jew. outside of |-rael and not for him Bven the \ar ioui Zionist parties in Israel are today actually not Zioni-: but political parties, each interested in gaining a position in the affairof Israel rather than in the Zionist movement Under such circumstances, the World Zionist movement is actually today a movement for the Overseas Newsletter: By EUAHU SAIPETER •Galut"—for Jews in the Diaspora—and the Congress, sj the supremo body of the movement, is developing into i "Galut" institution. Would it not be better then for the Congress to hoM i'mtalotl in a Galut" count r>. where its meaning a fully understood, rather than in Israel where Zionism a i iked upon as a movement of the past* Those who ask th*s question believe that a World Zionist Congre-s hen In New York. Washington. Atlantic City. London. Bueooi Aires, or even Switzerland, would be more useful from the point of view of strengthing the cause of Zionism in the Diaspora than when held in Israel. II would serve as a stimulant to the many thousandi of Jews in the Diaspora who still think in terms of Zionism and are willing to remain Zionists. It would also establish the fact that the Congress |j primarily a body representing Jewou'.s.de of Israel visa vis Israel in the interests ol I-rael. Understanding of this fact is beginning to emerge now, v. hen for the first time in the history of the Zionist movement, fraternal non Zionist groups in a number of countriehave sent representatives to the Congress in Jerusalem to participate in the sessions either as delegates or a> observerJews in Sports: By HAROLD U. RIBALOW Shocking Document Mart V Reisman-Champ *~ V^lf-t VAN CUED u c A n -r u %  *-. > %  Jerusalem A REPORT ON the activities and *"* organizations of neo ,\a and neoFascists. prepared here bv Joseph .Ariel, former Israel Minis tor to Belgium, and now one of the top researchers of the "Yad \ ..-hem" Memorial \ receiving wide attention in I Indeed, it is a shocking document It -howthat in: in] Nazia ir. man) countries have been rehabilid, that neo-Nazi and neo-Fascist organiza! have sprung up all over the world, and that ier Government in Cano has become the chief ; ad employer oj \a/. war crimii Thl ,y, that, in the \; ht N "' I m banks, in Investments and ;, i bon es m os t ly In the names of inGermans, many of whom are fcrgen tlor %  35 billion pesos, and those funds arc he important sources from which %  bout the world are financed Q her la Switzerland an.i %  %  : %  tayi It is | Ificiallj activ. unii on American continent ., rather divergent •up with different i< ',,""; f^"* -^' ..mmon ositionl %  he r could disregard their dif feri %  SCI la a coonlinati m tides a chapter on | reak itika dsubings on and ,| Chnstm u not a chance "ch but a coordinated and organized action "" nans that, while thi in waafc the anti-Semitic coloring of mani of VMHsnizatinna, this mu-' ,-.,; be taterprei as an actual change in their racist attit.. The pro-Nazis and the pro-Paacuu have renewed activ.t.ein all countries of Bump. w.Umd exception "But there is a fundamental differencem Eastern Europe these organizations are illegal and are active underground; while in other coun! tnes_of Europe, they are active publicly, utilizing )he freedom afforded by their democratic regimes the report says Noting that Cairo has become one of the main centers of neo-Nazi activities, and also one of ,„e principal sources of anti-Jewish propaganda suit of he concentration of Nazi war criminals under ha e P "ts C, ha n %  bV? NaSSer r ^' me ,h %  n32 that this has been going on without any protest, or demands of extradition either from the Western Z wers or from the Soviet country. This neo-NazTcen ter In Cairo has established a network of contacts covering most of Germany and Austria l ,^, %  CI, f\ID YOU EVER HEAR of Marty Reisman' I didn't think 90 you did But you should have. Yet he himself is aware f the fact that he s not too well known in the United States "I'm more famous in Hong Kong than I am in New York." he admits Wh\ is he famouanywhere' Well, he's the United States table tennis champion, and a colorful guy. the subject of a short piece in the New \orker magazine Here's -ome information about him. much of it coming straight from Rcisman himself. Please don't think me inmodest." be but I am a great player. After all. I won the national junior championship when I was fourteen, and I wanineteen when I won the British championship. By then. I was at the peak of my game." He's now thirty. II "I've lieen to Europe ten times for competi tions or on tours, and I've made three trips around the world." But in New York henot known Reisman was % % % %  : on the Fa t side in Manhattan yet his consiant talk Ibonl the world at large "Did you know." he asked a "thnt table tennis ta probably the Most competisport in the world' In the world, that is except for I IC I in rd States Japan alone has 400.000 registered touraenl players How many doethe United S'ates have? I'll bet there are more plavers in (.ambodia than there anbare Reisman tells us "When I won the British championship, m 1949. there were 10.000 people in the Wernl I) Stadium In watch the match, but when I won the American, championship, la-t year in Washington, only %  hai ; tators showed up HOOP SPORT AGAIN The CoUegebeaketball season is with us once more and ..1 attend the gamna and watch the teams come into Ma*son .square Garden from all over the countrv. I am inpress,.,! hl Vl ar M j was |as| ^^^^^ and ^^ on>> Mgn will, the odd development in the game that I mention each year the paucity of Jewish players in a game once swarnuni! with Jewish -tars. The New York I'n.vern.ii ,'u" r exan 'P'e. which went far last year, is again 1 n. H c I l "^an,l hTe are no Jewish players at all ontse 1,, 1 ,'w <1n 1 used to ^ ,J > a *> And in professional fan *i '' D ph Scha y. still a star but obviously > tafflng personality As Jews continue to attend un.verssuea in large numbers, one cannot point t social trend' boonVr"^'' T o he qUCS,,on of • ,Wh t happened to Je*u ant. ., Some *h re. however, there m u a t be % %  ewer and I wonder if any readers have theories of their NNY LEONARD sonai : A,M, year r S when ,DOr,s magazine hits a KSarnat S?" 1 '," ROes 'e and runs a piece on S m of ,he pasl Th,s ,ime ,h J nuar y ssue a BennvT """If C,ITies ,n rticl by Frank Graham on historv^k nard nd h,s '""Penance and brilliance in the inTlLt ^"" ng Nothin in "**. bu worth re,d never h. V? .*? ""' haw with u new nerat:on that who hold S ^ 60n rd aBd •• th,nk th,t ,he n0b0difS %  ons tVcv,?^?!** U,de owdny. real chWP; on innc Cr. i 1 "•"*""* mae nowadays are reai vons_ So pick up the Graham essay (or read the chapter Leonard in my boo, • The Jew Amenc n SporU and Jew h ZJ?^ idM o£ "* ^i of the great little Jewish boxer who was one of the beat in the world.



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Friday. December 30, 1960 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAVE LAW NOTICE is IIKRKHY tilVFN ih I : %  ....... 1 "•"'••i the fctltioii! nil,,, •>:i JEWELERS it %  .; V ,.i Miami Bea. 'i Inli name with the Clerk ol n„ r ( .jit I THE NEW TORE JEW i.ir, .IHIRLEY. w< >LKF At 1 ol December, I80 Signed: South Florida citrus Induatriea, ln<13.Madeira Avenue CAwaiSw 0 "* %  u Attorneyfor Applicant West Plagler St re. | Miami 44. Florida I VK-tl-tO, 1/1 MW9 +J**i$t>rhrknan Page K-A SLiilMgYILEONARD en the jMjgggh Co ined IN THE CIRCUJT COURT OF THE 11 I H ,'IV 0,CI L CI CUIT iN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN CHANCERY. HELEN ,U^? C! H Plaintiff, ROBERT HARRISON, 1 '• %  '• ndanl NOTICE OF PUBLICATION 1 I I 1!' BERT HARRIS! IN • I Hotel Amoru Ami. Tor ARE HEREBT notified thai a Bill ..f 1'iimpliiint f..i I I,,.. „ Hied against o i and you a i I red lo serve newer or pleading m MIL/TON A FRIEDMAN, 111] Alnaley I %  ill will t taken Kali I MATED THIS 10th DAT*OF NOVEMBER il Miami, I Ja. K. B LEA1 HERMAN, HI • *ourt 1 • il.I". iinty Urn %  (seal) B) WN w STOCKING 1 i. pul \ MILToN A FRIEDMAN A ttorney for ri.iinilff nil Alnsle) B illdlng iml IS, Umida KKanklln 1 :>C4 l: .i.2:1-311 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. eOCHM9 CENTRAL. BAVINOS HANK IN THE ( ITY < IF N BW YORK, a New York i ng corporation, Plaintiff, .1 1MB* FRANKLIN ANDRES and jlLOTTE iSlJ, and ... -1 • %  W.,2f J'S.St swar or defense upon DAUD 1 • • MAN, PtainutTi % %  ; % % % %  • y< ,„,*[£": whoe address la 14tl. L "n "Since everyone is already here, Mr. Chairman, we can start our lodge meeting a half-hour •artier than scheduled." I LEGAL NOTICE IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 51*34-B in RE: Estat. ADOLPH F1HED Dec. a sed NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditor! and All Persona HavIni 1' %  Imt 01 1 lamandi Against 1. %  t< V" 11 by m tifli 'i and requii • .i m and d. 1 whl. h you ma) i> ••• igalnal thi A -Ill FRIED -..! late of I >ad. 1' lunt Hj Ida, to the 1 I) .1 idgi B of 11... Il* th. %  • > • r offli • s ii thi Count) Dad. 1 within • ifthl %  month* fi urn th< 1MBII1 ai ion hereof, ai i i..barn il JEANNE C. FRIED, \dn Inlstral Ml 1.1.1:1:. ;... •HIIAirr A III'SS El. I. Attorney! naford llu : -' LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITiOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engi bualneai under th.fictitious name of SOUTHERN I'.ll.T CONSTRUCTION at 5409 N.E. Miami Place, Miami, Ha Intends t ilatei said ni me with the Clerk of Die Circuit Court <.( Dade Count), Kim Ida, B.l.O, CORPORATION A I'la Corp. HAROLDBTRUMPF • %  foi Applli .1 I Iding IS/IS JSSrSSSi M..m. IS, Florida, on a decree pwir.%( will be UauiTyou for the r.-li.( demanded In "'Y.'.nr.'rurih.r notified that ..;-t ur e of aaid Uit U to for..• ;.>e ^mort aaite encomberlrur. the followlnf-de crlbeJI property to-wtt: NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCU T COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 60C12268 ESTELLE NA.MKR, Plaintiff, \ s Vll'li %  It NAMKK, 11. fi ndant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: virn >lt NAMBR PolycllnlC Post Graduate Medical School, I'olv.'linlc Hoapital, 34.". West .'.Oth Street Ni w Vni k. N.w York TOO VICTOR NAMKK. are hereby notified that a mil of Complaint for c has been file.I aaalnst you. and you aN raQUlrad to aarva • of yoni tnawar or ri.-ading to th. Bill of Compaint on the plaintiff." Attorneys, GOLDMAN AGOLDSTEIN, 2303 w.-1 Piaster Straet, Miami, r. and fi: orltinal Answer or PleadIna in the i.ffir."f th' ri. rk of the 1 1 'oui t on or before the 24th If >.,.! fall t" Judgment by default will be taken tfalnst for the relief dtmanded in th, BUI of complaint. Thix notice -hall b* publ shi d 01 each week for foti asedutlve wei • In THi: JEWISH n.i'KH'IAN. DONE AND ORDERED at Miami. H.i iiia. this J"th day of December, All. 1M I E B LEATHERMAN, Clerk, %  in Court, Dade County, Florida laeal) By; IBNEEDEN, Deputy Clerk GOLDMAN • QOL1 STBJN BO W • -1 Ptaslai Street Miami. Florida A,„rney S for Plaintiff ^ County. Florida: which ald f..i,,l..-.„e action **•" bromtht in the above-t) led Court. WITNESS my hand ax Cler* of W circuit Court of I>acl. Oounty. "{"}. and th* seal of sld Court, at Miami. l>ade County. Florida, this ith da> or iber, 1M0. .__,. • E B. LKATHKKMAN. Clerk of th. circuit Court of l>ade County, Flor.da (seal) By: K M 1YMAN. •Ieputy Clerk. 1W1I> P CATSMAN 14th Fh*r at 101 E. Flaler St Miami ^2. Fla. ,. 0 .,.•.'.ill IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 48569 IN RE: Estate of MORRIS CORTB1 NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICK Ihereto given that I have filed mj Final Report and Petition for Ibution and Final Dlf.-harge as lor ..f the estate of Morris Pertea. deceaaed: and that on the 10th day of Janua.y, I Ml. at 2:00 P.fcwffl ap.iv to the Honorable County Judce^ of lisde Oounty, Florida for awrwal ,.f ..Id Final Report and for dlMrlbutlon and final fi;r Applicant IgOO s W frd Ave. Wit-it N T T HE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE I1TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, N AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY m B ,.., No 60C ,,0 23 BA1 ARtl T LEE tiff, ILMA T 1.1:1:. dan ORDER TO APPE AR > 'I. AI ,i.\ T. LEE, •: %  W *i„ 1 omplalni 1 "LI ; 1. Fla' 01 January EATHERMAN, • I' rk ol the Circuit 1 %  1 % %  K M I.YM.W Deput) Clerk 12 •-'•: %  :; % %  %  % %  %  N ,T. H a E N C r, 0 ^JX JUD GEo COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 51208-C IN RE: l.-i.it. ,,f I'AVIli B. WRIGHT i '• 1 %  .,-, d. T „, NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Person! HavMg 1 lalmi or Demands Against Said Cm '• I I You are hereby notified and requlr% 
  • Judgei of Dade County, and file the same in their offices in the County Courthouse in Dade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or th,. sam.will iv li.ni. il OSCAR WILDE WRIGHT, Executor EDWARD II LEVIN Attoi ney foi Executor 1502 Congress Building Miami 81, Florida 12 9-18-13-30 IN THE COUTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 50544-C N RE Bstat. if ELLA .1. BLAKE 1 • ,-.,1 NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Cre. -, %  s Ha 1 Demand! Against Kft.iti : Y< 1 %  b. reb) n. til to pi' -• nl alms ai mands hav. acainal th. estat. of Kl.l. A 1 BLAKE de. eased lat. %  to th. %  ... • month! from the I I • barred NELL HARMER FREED, atrlx C.T.A DANTELNEAL HELLER Attoi ney 10 A In si. Building Miami, Florida U' 19-23-30, 1 ATTEWTIGN ATTORNEYS! +Jmisl> RcrkHap solicits your legal nolices. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates IMaf Fit 3-405 lor messenger service LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, ,N AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 60C 6495 In Re: Adoption of WANDA 1.1ZETTE WOOD. a Minor, By JOSEPH LEE DAVIS and IDA D0KSETTDAVI8, r, tltlonera. NOT.CE TO APPEAR TO: ERNEST BAKER • Address I'nkiiownl You are hereby notified thai :' • now on file in the office ol the Clerk f the ail vi earned Court petll %  JOSEPH LEE DAVIS am! IDA DOR. BETT DAVIS to adopt WANDA L1ZETTE WOOD. You are further notified that the said Mimon ha> Pe.ii gel by tinCourt fi r he u in) %  i3 a.m. on the Slat of January, 1MJ, at the Dade County m the City nf Miami. Florida, and that, unless you ftPDe. aid time and place and make obi then i" decree of ad< w I. t> n %  >> I • granted as prayed Dated this lth day of December. 1*10 i: 1: I^EATHERMAN cierk ..f circuit Court (seal) B) K )I LTMAN, Dei.ut) Cl.rk 12 I .ASTEDINC \t rrusl resld. nt IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 60C12200 THE BMALLBTLOQ1C8 CORPORATION, a Florida Corporation. Plaintiff, p R. MEINCKBand ISABEL ME1NCKE, his wife: M E. MITCHELL and DORTHA MITCHELL hiwife: R \V M. WILEY and P.ERTHA -M. WILEY hi wife; JOHN I.1GGIO and PlyORENCE LIO01O, hiwife. Defendants NOTICE TO APPEAR TO P. R ME1NCKE and ISABEL MElNfKE, iii %  M F. MITCHELL and DORTHA MITCHEVJ., his wife. KAY M WILEY and BERTHA M WH.EY. hiwife TOP AJli: HBBBBY NOTIFIED that a suit has been filed In the above styled Courl by THE BMALLEJ LoaiCS CORORATION, Ptorlos corporation, the Plaintiff, for the pui| qutettaK title to tend Iowa, bring ...id being in Dade County. Florida: __.,, k ThcSW 1 lot theSE 1 of t h NW %  4 s.i non 11, rownshlp % %  %  th. Range to East. Blfit County. '.. RB RBQU1RED m "• your reol to to be ESS "y f D—**BATHBRMAN at Court. (gaal) B) \ N v VO Deputy Clerk :j 30|M u NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 1 the underalgned, desiring to engag. buaini H, under Unflctltloua name* SELMA'M RESORT WEAR and si MA'S SPORTSWEAR ami BFOR1 WEARb) SELMAal 836 Lincoln it. Miami Beach, Fla., Intends to regli said names with the cl.rk of the 1 cult Courl of Dade County, Florldt I. J K INTER B2< l.lii.oln Road, Miami Bea. li TALIANOFFA WALLER Attorney! for I. .1. Ranter IL' :>-lrt-: hat in of 1.SI'l. iter -:i> IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 49648-B In RB: Estate ol .;i"s 11. SILVBRSTBEN 11ceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claim! "i Demands Against Skid %  You .. %  e in 1 b) notlfh %  and reou! 1 d in preat nl any claimami demands which you may have against the estate of OPS II SILVERSTEEN decea*ed late of Dade ('ounty, h1orlda tn tile County Judge! Ol Dade County. and file th. name In their office! in :li. 1 % unt) Coui thoua Plorida, within .from the date in I lade Conn• Ighl calendar .f the first l-i.oIN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 51142-C IN RE: Estat. "f LOCIS MEYERS Dei eased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All .' dltors ..n.i AH Persona Ba> ins claim.or Demands Againa! You, and each of you are hereb) notified and reQulred to present any claims ami demands which vu. or either of you, may liav. against the estate of I., ills METERS dec. of D.oie County, Florida, to the Honorable County Judge! ol Dade County, and file the same in their of. Courthousi Dade County, Florida, within eicht .1 r. lar month! from the date of the first publl .11 on bereol Bald claims %  main the II gal a.lImani and to be sworn aforesaid will be bai n d. .-• e Set lion IS.M of the 18 I". 1 let Date 1 x i' 1 '"'•'' MILTON I! MANNHEIMER Ai Ex. thi Last Will and •: %  -i.im. nl of 1.. ins MEYERS 1.,,, KOVNER & M INNHEIMER Attorney! f r Bxi 1 utor I) l-K-23-30 IN .THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 51327 C IN RE: Estat. H \i:i:v \ si.\i' N, 1.... NOTICE TO CREDITORS To AH en Jltora and All Personi Having Claims or Demands Against Bald TOU in h.reby notified and r..|.ni,.,i to pn ienl i r claims and demand! which you may hav,..tain-t th..-slat. of li \RRY A. SIMON deceased late of Dade County. Florida, to the County Judges of Dade County, and file the same In their offices In the County Courthouse in Dade County, Florida, ighl calendar months from the date of the flr-t publication hereof, or the same will he barred. BETMOUR .1 SIMON THELMA BIRNBKRO Simon. Hays and Orundweig Attorneys P.ullding Miami 32. Florida. ]; ,.„.„.,„ %  n %  1 eof, 01 1 to aame v* ill ba barred, i.\ALII %  : SILVERSTEEN 1'.-Kxi cutor M:.\. -i.i' SI., IMI-: Uor I) Sl.l Hill, An Road 1 Bea h, Florida \1 23 |( I IN THE COUTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 45949 -B IN RE Estate of RI 1SE i: \p|\\l'< |RT LONG P. ,,1 NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE ihereb) given that I lime filed my Final Report and Petition for Distribution and Final Discharge as Ex. %  in \ of 'in -iai, ,.i ROSE RAPPAPORT LONO, deceased: and that on thi 18th ol January, 1961, will apply Honorable County Judgea of Dad. County, Florida, for approval of ald Final Reporl and for distribution .uiri fji ,-,i discharge ai Executrix of H10 estate of the above-named decedent, : "ii th .'.-. ol 1 lecember, I960 flERTRl'DE RERSON MAC MERMELL \ • • 1 • 1 s w 3rd Avenue 1 .i.i !•: 16-23-30, 1 '6 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLOR DA IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. £0C 11217-B MM-: HANSEN, Plaintiff, vs, u.Tiiri; HANSEN, D.f.n.1 III SUIT FOR DIVORCE Tl ARTHI'R HANSEN 1 Van di 1 Snek ; %  • • 1 i.-ntm.-iiih street, Wyckoff, Ni w 1. 1 se) Y..I. MITIiri! HANSEN are h.-ihy notified that a P.IU of Complaint tor i. on h bi • n filed against you, and you are required to serve a copy 1 Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on the plaintiffAttorney, STONE ami BITTEL, 805 Industrial National Hank Building, 85 West Hauler St.. Miami SS, Florida and f:l" the .rtitlnal Answer ..I Pleading In lh i.ffii. of the C'erfc of the Circuit Court on or I-'ore the "th day of .lanu. %  r>. IMI. It \..ll tail to do so, jlldBinent liy ill will be taken against you tor the relief demanded in the Hill 01 C1.n1l'l-' Ol ., This notice shall be publlabed n.-e .ah week for four consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH FLORII IAN. PONE tND oltDEKED at Miami. Florida, thMh day of December. AD IMO. _, E H LEATHERMAN. Clerk, Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida By: K M. l.YMAN, Deputy Clerk STONE A BITTEL •j.-, Industrial National T.ank Bl.lg. Miami 82, Florida Attorneyfor Plaintiff „-.,,.„.,, ATTENTION AnORNEYSf CORPORATION OITFITS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at Fit 3-4605



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    Page 16-A *J(lsHTcri(Jian Friday. December 30. CELEBRATING OUR 5th ANNIVERSARY I960 A GIFT WITH NEW SAVINGS • ACCOUNTS A BONUS FOR THRIFTY FOLKS AT FRIENDLY FLAGLER FEDERAL Saving is so worthwhile, especially at FIAGLER FEDERAL. Your money earns at the current rate of 4% and accounts opened or added to through Tuesday, January 10 earn from January 1. In addition, when you open a savings account you will receive one of these beautiful gifts* FREE. WITH NEW ACCOUNTS OF 500 OR MORE DIIKIO lATHKOO* SC ALE Wf At-IVEI FIYING PAN 9" all61 HICTIK CLOCK with adjustWEAK4VH SAUCI PAN l'i qi. New non-skid tweed-rubber" aluminum Halliie with copperable alarm Accurate and all aluminum llj|litevviihcopper> mat. Cotof... bathroom while, toned cover, cool plastic handle, quiet, no regulating, no oiling, toned cover, cool plastic handle. WITH NEW ACCOUNTS OF 250 OR MORE &J& Is-PttCI SIT Of CHINA -Moral HVPIKI TAilIWAIf T Heavy OfNflAl HECTIK HI ATlNfi PAN PtAW TtAVH IAC 21' Ion*, design goes with any. decor, 'ilverplate. 4 knives, 4 forks, 3-speed warmth, pushbutton UVi*high, 6" deep. Zipper, lock, from Colonial to Modem. 4 teaspoons and 4 soup spoons, control—washable cover. key. Heavy woven Tartar plaid.' FREE TRANSFER OF FUNDS from anywhere in the United States. Just bring in or mail your passbook. *One to a family Sony, no gift* by mail. CURRENT RATE Se Habla Eapaftol Free Parking; n f ..-.__ .. J wvtnjvm 100 N.E. 2nd AVENUE 9 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. %  RANCH BlSCAYNE SHOPPING PlAZA 9:30 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI EACH ACCOUNT INSURED UP TO *10,MO IY THE FEDERAL SAVINGS A LOAN INSURANCE CORPORATION ,.— —



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    ... u J Judge and Mrs. Mai Englander wish this to serve as an invitation to Open House at their home. 8060 Noremac ave., Biscayne pt.. for all their friends on New Year's Eve from 7:30 on Another Open House on New Year's Eve at 2100 SW 21st ave., will also celebrate the 30th wedding anniversary of the Abraham Kasows, and the eighth anniversary of their daughter and son-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Sadoff Mr. Kasow is past president of Miami Chapter Zionists e M. Robin is presenting her students in an unusual program of duo-piano music Saturday. Jan. 7. 7:30 p.m.. at the Miami Women's Club. 1737 N. Bayshore dr. Included are Debby Lube! and her mother, Melody Weprin with her mother, the Lichter brothers, Bill and Nathan, and Joyce Gold who will play one group ot numbers with Sybil Sernaker and another set with Evelyn Offenbach. •4 a-c a- The Robert Riehardsons and daughters. Judith and Susan, of SW 22nd ter.. ha\e just returned from a trip to Ohio where attended the wedding of their cousin, Alan, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fredric Rosent^l, of Coral Gables, to Karen Rae. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Gurevitz, of Columbus, O. The newlyweds will live in the Gables Larrie Blasberg. with the help of his mother. Lillian, and wife. Arlenc, entertained personnel, and their families, of Riverside Memorial ChaneN. at a buffet supper last Saturday in their North Miami Beach home Continuing a tradition started by his father, the late Irving Blasberg. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Rhine and son Judah spending their vacation at the Sterling hotel He's former president of Young Israel, and she'i active in the Yeshiva in Flatbush. where they reside Competition for The Jewish Floridian Janet Rosenberg, sole editor and publisher, distributed the "Schmoos Gazette" at the 96th anniversnry dinner party at Maxims given by Mr. and Mrs. David Hirsch The paper contained titilating bits of information about "Dick" and his Marge, as well as a classified section oifering a "daily gin player" and "a canasta careerest." -€ M The holiday season is still the magnet for out-of-town visitors and many "native" Floridians are happily entertaining friends and relatives at their homes ... Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dernis have their daughter. Mrs. Morton R. Laufer. her sister-in-law Honey Laufer, and cousin Elka Aiken, all of Toronto, Canada, staying with them The former Elaine Mae Dernis is a graduate of Miami Beach High .... •44r-.ad Mrs. Jack J. Wikoff and their two children. Joiu and Andrew, of Wilmette, 111., are houseguests of the Edward J. Seheaffers at their waterfront home The Wikoffs and Scheaffers (including son, Stephen, and daughter. Gina) spent the past weekend at Nassau Beach Lodge in the Bahamas New York friends, Mrs. Ida Levine and Mrs. May Lepselter. are visiting the Leonard Ziberts of Pine Tree dr. The junior Ziberts, Charles and Sheldon, have their own guest, young Charles QasJUJL^also from Manhattan ... The Harvey Kalmansons and fMhters. Elise Faith, Suellen and Cindy, get an extra bonus from tneir stay with Mr and Mrs. Bernard Leffler ... The Bas Mitzvah of Elise Leffler on Friday. %  4 M %  • *8r. and Mrs. Lawrence (Thelma) Medoff held a holiday cocktail party on the 29th at their No. Shore dr. home Justifiable mutual admiration society — Ted for bis pretty red-headed mother, talented dress designer Margaret Newman (Mm George R Steam) and she for her son. home for a month Ireaa Tulsa, Okla.. where he is in residence on a Ford Foundat.on fellowship to write music for the Tulsa School system. .^nju. oman s "WoylJ "dfewislri Floridian Miami, Florida, Friday, December 30, 1960 Section B "Building with Membership," a skit written ana directed by Mrs. Robert Bloch will highlight the membership brunch of Hebrew Academy Women at the Decruville hotel, Wednesday, Ian. 11. On the planning committee, which hopes to raise membership from 700 to 1,000 are seated (left to right), Mesdames Jonah E. Caplan. Jack Buchsbaum. Moses H. Rosen Joan Field, Miami resident, and internationally -known violinist, will give her only concert in this area this year on Wednesday, Jan. 4, at the Dae County Auditorium. Sne recently returned from a successful concert tour and recording session in Europe. mittee. will explain Good Jew."' Oinner ouci %  — R Americana hotel. Sunday. Feb. 26. Mrs. Lou Freeman is chairman Proceeds go to the care and resuccess when it presents it toirW J J Fash i 0 ns will be eon Wednesday at the Amencana h *^n oUowe d by exhibited, modeled by Sterh^ membe^o ^ entertainment and presentation ot prizes. i. chairman, assisted, by Mr., fi !" !" !" ^. Mr.. A. Morse. Mrs. William Carmel and Mr.. n^ Slanding on Loui. Mechlowiu is president of 5 13,e ni ~", and Blumer. the stairway are Mesdames Morse. Carrnei an Seated are Mesdames Weston and SegaL •are of Yourself-lnwardly. Take tare dlVi bv Knowing \ourseii— by Giving to Others, islands Division wiU meet at U-e Roney Pla hote at 11 ^ Cuban Explosion will De a ii mopt a; B en =" vtI B ,scayne Division wil fj^ guest speaker ...i r.ahles Loag e ,L at the meeting Rebyn Tubin Chopter Meets A general meeting of the Robyn Tubin chapter of the "City of Hope was to be held Thursday. 8:30pm at the First Federal Bank, 900 NE iwth st N. Miami. 12 Ben Silver of WTVJ was to be Temple Adath Yeshurun Activities Reports Due Reports on the year's activities will be given at a meeting; of Adath Yeshurun Temple Thursday. Jan. 5 at 8:30 p.m. "Gefing to Know You" is the themeof Series of KoffeeKlatches sponsored by the Men stlub for all present and prospective members of Temple Adath Yeshurun. Tne next one is scheduled for Sunday evening. Jan. 8. 'All meetings take place m the Temple Bldg. Coral Gables Lodge



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    Paqe 2-B +Jm*m> ncrkiitr Friday. December 30, 1150 Pioneer Women In CJA Effort Left to riaht are Mesdames Al Berkowitz, Jack and I. D. Serkin. Presentation was directed by Stein. Irene Fink. Scad Cantor and Max Sperling Mrs. lack Somberg. with music by William in a musical slat. "Who Gets My Money." preRohm. Proceeds are for the PTA's project dedisented by the PTA of Temple Judea at the Terncated to refurnishing Temple Judea's classpie. Also included in the cast were Mesdames rooms. Seymour Schufawr. Manuel Serkin. Al Lewis. Golden Agers Set New Year's Party Men's Club Party Men's Club of Congregation YeSi" H^^L^ZJ^TZ "* Year's Eve will be ushered Center, a beneficiary agency of the „ ,n PODUVlalT T*ere will be ,n bv *• Golden A e Fnendahip Greater Miami Jewish Federation lnn\^! l '£L^*l*i:. 2* ? f %  %  L? • ^SL i nd l he Lni,ed Fund ir.shmen.s will include a variety ^^ evenlng at ^ S 16th of hors d'oeuvres. Reservations may be made by calling Herb Comm. or Ray Mintz. president. Greater Miami Council of PioWomi-n. under the ( ;irecion of Mrs Milton (ireen. president, ring a lun on combined Jewish Appeal Wednesday noon in the MMMH Mrs Arncrttt-tVrMcin. executive director of WTomen'j Division, and Mrs Sam Falick. in charge of gen,. r;i i tolicitations, will discuai the impon n tho CJA A United Jewish Appeal film. deaHng with Si I overseas • %  will be ifcOWll Pioneer Women increased their p, noaal grviA| over WO percent in last year', CJA drive. I Mrs. Isaac Otfenhenden. presi, dent of Bebe Idelson Club, will welcome members and friends at a New Year's Eve dinner party in her home. 895 Slrth st., Miami Beach. Regular meeting of Bebe Idelson Club will be Thursday. Jan. 5, t p.m.. at Washington Federal Savings. Normandy Isle. Mrs Sarah Singer will give a book review and Mrs Harry Chaet will serve as hostess. • • K a d i m a h chapter's cultural group, under the direction of Mrs. Leo Goldman, will meet Monday cveniag. Jan. 9 at the home of u,, Leah I 2222 SW 3UtMT Regular Kadimah meeting wa be Thursday. Jan y>. at lne Ml Hebr. : 1100 SW i2t n ave Mrs. Marvin Cosenha-cr. i, JS dent. He W, prograi chairman, will be in charge of white elephant sal. Fre4 Blacker as auctioneer. Mi I Lillian Cohen, chairman. a mg a membership IYI Thursday. Jan. 19 at 8 p.m. in tbj Biscayne Terrace I ———————_ Midnight Supper Party A midnight supper, live music and a chorus of "daadng boys and girls will be featured at Dade Heights Jewish Congregation'! gala New Year's Eve party. Mrs Melvin and Mrs. Arthur Steiger are in charge of reservt. lions. ave Traditional buffet supper will be served and noisemakers, hats, entertainment and dancing will be provided Reservations can be made by calling Hyman Kam, president, or Abraham Berrin. ticNew Year's Eve Party at Ner Tamid Dade Hei*kts CorniVol Dade Heights Jewish Congrejation is having a carnival Saturday, Sunday and Monday. Jan. T. I, and 9 at Frederich's parking lot, come of NW 7th ave. and lMrd st There will be adult and kiddie rides, prizes, food and booths. M.T. Graves. TV personality, will make a personal appea r ance Saturday at 7 p.m. Young Israel Sisterhood Young Israel Sisterhood will have kc! chairman held a cake sale Thursday. Dec. 29 This activity la part of th Sisterhood of Temple Ner Tamid and the Men's club will sponsor a New Year's Eve party at Sklar Pood Fa, ,63rd St. Shopping C,t. -rograms of the ^'~ aTevening"" C "*" total Center. Greater Miami Jewish Community HOLLAND HONEY CAKES OUTSTANDINGLY DELICIOUS! NO FAT OR SUGAR USED! LOW. LOW IN CALORIES TRY ONE SOON AT YOUR FOOD MARKET OR HEALTH FOOD SHOP ASK FOR HOLLAND HONEY CAKE A Kosher dinner will be served and there will be dancing, entertainment and favors. In charge are Mrs. Jack Greenberg, chairman. Mrs. Louis Cohen, president, and Dale Regent, president Men's Club. Reservations can be made at the Temple office All proceeds will go to Religious School. Unmatched For Delicious Flavor! %  -< % % %  ** • m NO Salt NO Sugar NO Spices NO Shortening' Firs* Sisterhood UinckoM The first luncheon of the year of Congregation Yehudah Mo.be Sisterhood will be held Wednesday, Jan. 18. at noon in Popiel Hail. Admission will be by donation of one book of trading stamps or its equivalent. Tables will be set up for man jongg or bridge. Mrs. A. J. Brown i s Sisterhood president. TV SPECIAL 9:30-11:00 PM tJaTiTlaX^*L uM*L it* "Gut* ASK FOR BAKERY PRODUCTS AT YOUR FAVORITE FOOD MARKET RYE BREAD PUMPERNICKEL CHALAH ROLLS BAGELS division of NEW YORK BAKERIES, INC. JE 1-7117 Tonight as you watch TV enjoy the distinctive nutty flavor of S*iss Knight cheese. Great for snacks with crackers and fruit. 6 handy "zip open'' wedges. THE ORICINAl m Swiss KNIGHT, POCCSS CUHfti CMUs, ^ /4ft* refreshing, cakmt-frw Sugarlne tmra nuasNti m M root vauai loM>M by doctou lw ***a owrwonnn Mo col' wit ditli Uu lor ootxtov Scuofii. coo*m| o.ri CM •MW, UW 4 ol. Ife oU.KotmiB MMOTINHW AT FOOD STOKES tVlHYWrliHt Q | | | | | | I I I I I I • I lit III IIIREASONS WHY YOU SHOULD: DRINK MOUNTAIN VAUEY WATER S AS AN AID IN THE TREATMENT I OF KIDNEY & DLADDER AILMENTS : 7 The recommended daily amount will help to: oo • 1. STIMULATE KIDNEY ACTION 2. SOOTHE BLADDER IRRITATION 3. NEUTRALIZE EXCESS URINE ACID 4. EXPEL SYSTEMIC WASTES RAPiDLY Consider foo : 5. Mountain Valley Water Is light, enitd and J delightful fo last*. It will not "bloat" or "ftll" m you. 6. Mountcin Valley Water is not "treated" • in any way. It it ae nature intended it to be, 7 pure and crystal clear. It is NOT A LAXATIVE. 2 7. Yew daily 6 to 8 glasses is an INEXPENSIVE £ and PLEASANT aid far your kidney* andbladder. 8. Doctors everywhere pro< scribe and parsonoHy use this fin* old health aid from Hot Springs, Arkansas. Why not ask your doctor about it? Tab* the first stta ttwtr. better iMaey aad bUadtr actiea TODAY. Call aw far camaltu mfitmjtt*. CwaplMaeatary HIenturi is years IK tfea askiag. MountainYalleV J Water HOT SNLINCV 301 S.W. 8th Street Z Phone FRanklin 3-2484 %  I I I I I I I I I I I I | | | | | | | | | | I I I G In Miami it's FLORIDA-FOREMOST DAIRIES ft Homo DtJhrtry Phone FR 4-2621 Yhe erect name in


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    Friday. Dxmbr 30, I960 AEPhi Holds 14th Annual Luncheon Two hundred members, relatives and guests attended the 14th annual holiday luncheon or Alpha Epsilon I'hi Alumnae Assn, at the Everglades hotel Wednesday. Mrs. Howard Katzen and Mrs S Ronald Pallot honored 12 women for outstanding service to the organization. They were: Mesclam.es Harold Bellman, Louise Alpert, Arthur Clark, Samuel Elinoff Charles Finklestein, Leonard Jacobson Inez Krensky, Jean C. Lehman! Sidney Lewis, David Ritas, Jess Spirer and Harold Stone. Invocation was given by Mrs. I. M. Weinstein and Mrs. Jean C Lehman conducted the chapter roll call. Mrs. Morris Levitt is association president. +Jcnist> fhiHitr MB Art Club Hangs Exhibit The Miami Beach Art Club has an exhibition hanging in the lobby of the Di Lido hotel where it will remain for two months. The following members have contributed their works: Sally Beau de Coffeur, Jonas Brotmas, Herbert Grapes. Shel Kramer, Dr. Wilfred Lansman, Rose Levin, and Jocelyn Loebl. Also Dolores Nathan, Blanche Plafson, Jean Plafson, Sonia Risolia, Harry Rossman. Rosalind Spencer, and Mortimer E. Wien. Page 3-B MB Demo Club Installation waily Cluck, president, third term Jacob Fishman, vice president! C-.-S I 0* Samuel Resnick, vice president and .>OCIGI \?l*OUDS treasurer; Mrs. Rose Browr. fim .. r nancial secretary; Mrs. Pauline S "OrmeO Here S^S5"S3B *?£ tsrszstrz secretary; and Joe Gallis, and Alcial Center of G eatoM?ami a fred Fairmont, sergeants at arms, branch of the AgudaVlsraTsyaBoard of Directors will includea Sgue, has organized a Youn? Dr. Samuel A. Cluck, chairmanMen s club and Young Women'3 Henry Abrahams, Isidore Amoii Grou PBen J. DuBin. Mrs. Irene Green, 0ff eer s of the new group are: berg and William Hurwit. Gen CharIes Colodny, president; Sol era! counsel is Theodore If. TruJose P n vice president; Philip Yasshin. ser, secretary; and Harry Ossip, i treasurer. wSSL afe i Ar ""r, %  •'• Nt mSer iW of the newly. ifoird 'a ^T" "*"' fnfmed Y0Un S *">•, Group toel A if^T* n C,Ude I 3 "'C,Ude: France Feld !" ". chairk. Cluck, Harry Levy, third n-an and Cile Prichason. secretary. emm Washington Ave. at 13th St. Miami Beach-JE 1-6202 PRESENTS NEW SHOW TODAY YIDDISHAMERICAN VAUDEVILLE On Our Stage THE YEMINITES ISRAELI GROUP CARLO CORILLO CITEL STEIN LEON SCHECHTER CO. %  On Our Screen DANNY KAYE in "Merry Andrew" 50c $1.00 Mat. Eve. CONTINUOUS DAILY Combined Jewish Appeal volunteers in North Miami and No. Miami Beach will bs qreeted by area co-chairmen Mrs. Henry Gilbert (left) and Mrs. Fred Blank at a "kick-off coffee' 1 Tuesday, 10 a.m., at Congregation Yehuda Moshe, 13630 W. Dixie hwy. CJA Women's Division Volunteers to Hold North Dade Kick-Off 'Briefing' Volunteers in the Combined Jew( Highlighting the morning's proish Appeal Women's Division will, ?ram will be the first showing in assemble at a big workers meeting ne Florida area of the tender film *TU l/".." MMAIMJ —li—! %  on Tuesday, 10 a.m., to kick offij the general solicitation in the North Dane area. Co-chairmen Mrs. Fred Blank and Mrs. Henry Gilbert have requested their workers to convene at Congregation Yehuda Moshe at 13630 W. Dixie Hwy., to participate in a final briefing session and to receive their workers kits. film "The Key", produced entirely in Israel, and featuring the young Israel star Moshe Dagon. The area co-chairmen expect a record enrollment in the CJA Women's ranks this year, pointing out that many hundreds of new families have come to this area to establish their residence during the past 12 months. RDINE'S Shop Monday and Friday Nights. Miami, Miami Beach 'til 9:00 163rd Si. Store, Fl. lauderdale, W Palm Beach "til 9:30 FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS NEEDS FOR NORTH MIAMI TRAINEE For Public Contact Position. Woman Age 22 35 Good Grooming and Personally Fit 3-2553 ,— A SAM BRA BAUROOM eville *,**:. PARTY*••*>; DINNER-DANCE and FLOOR SHOW STARRING •'•'A NEJLA ATES "The Exquisite Turkish Delight" Plus: AN ALL STAR SHOW WITH A CHORUS OF DAZZLING GALS Dancing to Lee Martin Orchestra TAXES • TIPS INCLUDED 'I4 50 FILET MIGNON %  DINNER Gift For the Ladies 'Hats .Favors* Fun -Makers Reservations: Ralph, JE 2-2511 .v.-v>;-\-:.*:.-::*



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    m7s3m %  HflRHfi Pag 4-B +Jewlst>ncr*ttor Friday. Decambar M MUSIC AND THEATER1 1 J^.// When operatic old-timers sigh nostalgically for the so-called Golden Age of the Me*, they are in fact evoking not only the memory of the great voices of Melha. Farrar and Eames. but equally a roster of bellicose prim a donnas who more than lived up to the label. Their historic rivalries, feuds, backstage intrigues and claques (and the violently divided audience loyalties resulting) may have been a headache to manager Gat'.i-Casazza. but were neither a public bore nor a box olfice frost. Some of the same excitement returned to the old house in recent seasons when manager Bing included on his list both the stormiest ot < ntemporarv di\..-, Brooklyn born Maria Callas. and a superb but allegedly placid and non-combatant Italian star named Renata Tebaldi. A number of observers went on record as feeling sorry fr 'poor Tebaldi, uho admittedly sang like a lark but was said to be nothing much with the glovu Their compa-sion proved somewhat premature. Following a Callasfocused uproar in which the tempestuous star managed, with appropriate headlines, to get herself fired almost simultaneously in two countries "poor" Mmc. Tebaldi emerged handily as not only a perfect lady, but as the undisputed vocal champ of the Met's next two seasons. ; Her Tosca, opening the 1958-59 run. made the house a record $86 000 richer and had the audience shouting its love. Tebaldi responded with grateful tears and the stage was so uninhibitedly pelted with flowers that at least one member of the cast was beaned with a bouquet On subsequent occasions. Tebaldi gently proceeded to take over the entire Puccini sector (by far the most popular area of the Met's repertory! singing, not only "Tosca." "Manon Lescaut," and *'La Boheme." | but "Madame Butterfly" as well Notably statuesque. Tebaldi at 5' 9" is probably the second most imposing Butterfly on record, trailing only the late Claudia Muzio at, 5' 10". A re-examination of the record seems to indicate that Tebaldi's combatant status has been underestimated from the first. In 1956 she remarked. "It is against my nature to hate. Perhaps it is Callas who hales me." And when press rumblings from Milan (in May, 1958) bared La Scala s proposed dismissal of Callas. Tebaldi issued an extraordinary statement: "I shall not sing at La Scala." she said, "if Mana Callas doc* not sing in the same season. 1 have certainly not waited for her place to be vacant to I could take it It is not my habit to sing against anyone For this neat reverse switch, she was headlined as "Gallant Renata" though it i(Imibthil if the entire staff of Botten. Barton. Durstmc and Osborne could have produced three sentences more calculated to heap coals oi fire on a rival's head. It is the opinion of qualified observers that the final exchanges in the affair have not yet been entered. Tebaldi was born Jan 2. 1922 in Pesaro. Italy, and began her vocal study in Parma, then coached with Carmen Melis, the celebrated Puc-: cini singer. She made her debut as "Elena" in Mefistofele in 1944. Two years lat.-r. Toscanini selected her to sing dike an angel') in the great concert with which he reopened La Scala. Therefore she appeared with uninterrupted success throughout Europe and South America. Her triumphant Met debut as "Desdemona" came in January. 1955. Her voice is a large 'lirico spirilo'—a category between the Ivnc and the dramatic which permits exploitation of both. Her range extends from low F to D over high C. An extremely handsome woman. Tebaldi has few close friends, •voids social activities and has never been married Miami will have the privilege and pleasure of hearing Mmc. Tebaldi when the Opera Guild of Miami presents the great soprano in her first apjiearance in this area on Jan 23. 25 and 28 at Dade Countv and Miami Beach Auditorium. • • • SALUTE TO MUSICAL YOUTH Mrs. Albert Pick. Miami's unique impresaria (yes. it's spelled with an "a") presented a delightful "Salute to Musical Youth on her TV program. Music Call on Mosaic Hour. ch. 2. Dec. 23. Mrs Pick, talent agent extraordinaire, conducts her TV program as a showcase for outstanding young artist-. The Dec. 23 program honored Michele Levin. 15-year-old Miami pianist composer who has been a five year scholarship student at the Curtis Institute. She has performed with the Boston Pops. Fiedler conducting, and with the Philadelphia Orchestra at Robin Hood Dell Her musical compositions, which show great promise, have been published by Presser. Rochelle Draizer. 16. and Holy Higgin. 13. played the Flute and Piano Scherzo composed by Michele and dedicated to John Bitter dean of the University of Miami Music School. TJiis delightful program in eluded the excellent Northwest Senior High School Choral Ensemble • • • FROST CONSERVATORY IN 10TH YEA* The Frost Conservatory of Music, at 1443 Alton rd Miami Beach is going into its 10th successful season OB the faculty are such outstanding teachers as Barnett Breeskin conductor of the Miami Beach Civic Orchestra: Arthur Maranz formerly a member of the Detroit Symphony Orchestra; John Pinto principal of the Trumpet Department of the University of MiamiHarry Volpe, outstanding guitarist who has written numerous books on guitar technique; and Martha Frost, owner of-the Conservatory, who has had an extensive career as an operatic and'concert singer in Europe, is in charge of the vocal department Practicing studios are available (can recommend, I've used them many times.) • • •. • BEACH ORCHESTRA CONCERT Lilting music and two young artists with rich backgrounds in light opera and musicals, will be the Miami Beach Civic Orchestra New Heirloom Rings Join Couple With wedding band.-, belonging to their grandparents. Tanya Shad and Ira Goldbach were married Sunday afternoon. Dec 2. at Temple Beth Am. with Rabbi Baumgard officiating. The bride's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Morton Shad, of 1616 Bay rd. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Max Goldbach. 1530 Certosa. Corrine Shad, sister of the bride, was maid of honor. Sandy Angel. Gerri Wasserman. Sandy Weinstock. Tami Shad. Marsha Holly, Carol Goodman and Sandra Shad were bridesmaids. The new Mrs. Goldbach is a graduate of Miami Beach High and Miami Business College. The groom graduated Miami Beach High, and University of Miami. He is now attending the School of Dentistry at the University of Maryland. After a honeymoon trip to New York the young couple will live in Baltimore. Md. veil and corsage of white orchids and lillicof the valley completed the ensemble. The former Miss Wciner is a graduate of the University of Miami where she was a member of Sigma Lambda Phi and played in the University band. She is now teaching in Dade county. Mr Ourhaan is a graduate of the University of Miami and was a member of the University Chorus. Hi' || presently teaching in Dade county schools. After a honeymoon visit to the Caribbean, the young couple will live at 1629 SW 4th >' Teachers Wed In Sunday Rites Eleanor Patricia W'einer and Stuart Jack Ourhaan exchanged wedding vows Sunday. Dec. 25. at the Algiers hotel, with Rabbi Jonah E Caplan officiating. A reception in the Rubaiyat room Diane Savitt and Air Force Lt. Wed Diane Lee Savitt i 3 now Mrs Miles B. Lawrence The couple exchanjed vows at the Du Pont Plaza hotel Monday afternoon. Dec. 26. with Rabbi Alfred Waxman officiating Reception in the Cloud Cafe of the hotel followed the ceremonyDaughter of Mr and Mrs. George G. Savitt. 100 SW 52nd pi., the bride', maid of honor was Dianne Lapin. and Sue Hau-rnan and Nan Lawrence. s,ster of the groom, were bridesmaidFor her gown she chose d'lustered white satin and carried white orchids on a prayer book. The former Miss Savitt is a graduate of Miami Senior High School and was a member of Honoria. Lt Miles B Lawrence had Larry followed the 11:30 ceremonv. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs AbraPerl for be>t~ man. and1 Kenny*Ranham Weiner. 2410 SW 25th ter.. da.ll CUfi Tatum and Steve Silber the bride was attended b) Mn stem served a> ushers. Howard Gelbman. sister of the groom, and Elise Lelfler The groom is the son of Mr and Mrs. Irving Ourhaan. of 2530 An dros ave Bat best man was Edwin M. Weiner, brother of the bride The new MrOurhaan wore a waltz length gown with nylon tulle skirt, fitted lace bodice and three quarter length sleeve An illu-ion He is the son of Mr and Mrs. Nat Lawrence 5833 SW 9th ter.. Miami, and is in the United States A i r Force attending Graduate School of Massachusetts Institute of Technology. He i s a graduate oi the Uotverait) of Miami and his fraternitv ,. ]>, Lambda Phi. They nil] honeymoon and live in %  i Mass. WATAlIf MAT JftVIS Uof F Seniors Are Engaged Mr and Mrs. Perry JenrhJ Century Lane. Belle Isle, ai the engagement of their Natalie May. to Martin son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel: jr.. 5446 No Bay rd. Roth the bride-to-be and h ance are seniors at the I mve of Florida. Her sorer; Epsilon Phi. and he is a meg of Tau Epsilon Phi. A summer wedding is planned TUTORING HIGH scHoot a coufof suajicn Elf MI NTAItr SUiJECTS by FWiSi Crt*w4 TMCHM Phono PUxa 7-5691 m it MumBfflESBt* 1 nn ^ '" SUnd>y "* Jacquelvn Had coloratura soprano, and Alan Crane tenor are th* f h a e";rograt' S,S *+ %  —* *" £S£Z ££ PROGRAV l.^v.f,T„,rSon.u Tirlini INTKRMiaOiON 3 Romance m F .... A c Btnovn <• sumption* Eignolc I^J. 5 •) Pntomim i& Amor Br U|0 ) aWiaaMHa*i* £? %  "*•* % %  ,,_. *'ldlnf JOAN FFELD VIOLINIST Only Miami Recital This Season FlOHiNCI HUTZiN AT THI STHNWAY DADE COUNTY AUDITORIUM Wednesday Evening, Jan. 4 8 30 P.M. T1CKITS: $3.30 $7.00 $1.50 • tax and. AvaiUbW at ANUharium. $• Offk*> Ml 0-H* S*C'S COtDftiA-S AMIOON-S MIAMI UACH tAWO ;__



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    iday. December 30. 1960 +Jcnist)fkriuburban community south lion until the past Hij;h Holidays,! of Chicaeo, has a Jewish population %  as been elected to the pulpit of exceeding 1.000 families The cornSouth Suburban Synagogue muniy was developci by Philip |>ark Forest in Chicago, 111., and Klutznick, and served as the model has already assumed his duties. in "The Organization Man" by WilIn existence for about three liam Whyte the congregation totals 180 Durini; Rabbi Saville'i tenure at families with Hebrew school of 250 .Miami Hebrew, he instituted an kipils waiter the aegis of the As-' jdult educatiim program and fcuiated Talmud Torah of Chicago, founded a Young Adult League as A three-acre site has been purchased for the congregations $400,; ew building. Engagement is Revealed Here Mr. and Mrs Morris Killem of Toronto, Canada, announced the | engagement of their daughter. Sheila Honey. tti Perry, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Eiscnbcrg of the Shelley hotel, at a dinner Sa'urday. \ Dec. 18, at the South Pacific res-1 taurant. The wedding will take place May 28. 1961 at Beth Tzedec Syna-, gogue in Toronto, Canada. Academy Women Meet Wednesday Hebrew Academy Women met j Wednesday afternoon at the Sanj Marino hotel and the program featured a presentation in honor of Chanuka. Mesdames Zvi Berger and Harry Kaplan were program chairmen. Mrs Joseph Shapiro is president. Hostesses were Mesdames Louis Bunim. Jack Cimcnt. Morris Cohen, 1: B. Eisenstein. Emanuel Finkel. Isidore Friedman. Jack Ger son. Rachel Katz. Frieda Koch. AI Miller. H. Schiffman, and Isidore Spoiler. ihirley Green Exhibit Slated Granville Galleries, 3229 Ponce pe Leon blvd.. Coral Gables, will In sent the paintings of Shirley '.reen. Jan. 1 through 31. Mrs. Green has had exhibits at khi Mu-cum of Fine Arts, Golden Acres and Sartor Galleries, and niany of her paintings, especially p'rtraits, are IU collections across he country. Wi I! as a post Bar Mitzvah Minyonnaires Group. He was invited by Temple Beth Sholom in Sarasota. Fla to off.ciate during the past High Holidays and Succoth periods. and then recommended to the South Suburban pulpit by the orthodox Rabbinical Council of America awell as the conservative United Synagogue of America. Sisterhood 'Exodus' Benefit Mrs. Louis Seitlin. vice president Ways and Means, is chairman of arrangements for the showing of "Exodus" sponsored by Beth David Sisterhood. Assisting in the She has "taught nd lectured on affair, scheduled for Wednesday. anous subjects related to art and Jan. 4. at the Sheridan, TJIre. are >rt appreciation, and moved to | Mrs Sam Badanes and Mis. M.y. oral Gables last summer. Forer. CATERING to banquets, parties, weddings — any social function with superb cuisine and service. Plus the talents of an imaginative staff and luxurious surroundings. MAY WI PIAN YOUR OCCASION? Call: UN 6-8031 ARTHUR TEICHNER, Executive Food Director n Martinique. Delmonlco Hoh fj. the Otet. it 64th St. KM Mtts ,*l otv tan C .\>W U DISTIL T \ve FOB Th. u.t.m.to •omp.lm.nt to your flu..t. M Invitation to have your function e.t.rad by -ont..n.b...u.xp.^-^th.fln..t ....•. Nv •-'•• W rthy ** world's most l-eutlful W* SANQUETS • WEDD.N63 • RECEPTIONS PONTAINEBIEAU CATERING Al iv CIISolW.G.'— nB oau,,M *"' 9e JIM.—. ••" ,.,\m.V' """ ""' Page 5-B WONDERFUL PARTIES HAPPEN ATTHE BALMORAL Elegant, luxurious surroundings, faultless service, exceptional cuisine. Groups of 10 fo 600 catered in the royal manner! The Prestige Address" £a, tancheone, Too*. Receptions. Banqueto, Partlea, Olnnoro ... from 20 to 2000 catered In tho manner of tho Diplomat... an unhurried, Over-attentive, loft-tooktn oorvleo that maKoO am ovont of your occasion. THE DIPLOMAT HOTIl ANO COUNTIY ClUI 1240 '••' o* OCMM r,.. FOR TRULY DISTINGUISHED OCCASIONS It; the Little Difference* that Make the Big Difference! mm MM RIB ROOM Ocean Cafe harry' %  sunerloan tea* PALADIUM BOOM Call Mr. Lawrence Manning,. Banquet and Function Manager at JE 2-2561 When only the final impression is good enough, entrust your event to Eden Roc's masler catering staff. Any occasion, whether for 12 or 1200. become* a maturpifct at Eden Roc. ; Every superb Eden Roc dininf facility ia at your disposal, from the magnificent Cafe PompeE to the intimate Medium Room. Even Harry's American Bar, the conversation piece of this great retort hotel, ia available for select private gathering*. Is it any wonder the smarlnt invitations read "at the Eden Roc"T w ,, 0.1-na ^ *— M ,U



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    Page 6-B ^Jmishthrtdka) Friday. December 30, MAtltUA catered, j attended the Newlyweds on Tour of Europe Mickey Lou llciman and Sy Pearlman were married Wednesday, Dec. 28, at the home of her parents. Mr and Mrs. Louis Heiman, 423 East Rivo Alto dr.. Miami 1 Beach, with Rabbi Norman Shapiro officiating. The bride wore a short, capsleeved dress of pink seed pearls and beads covering appliqued lace over chiffon with th1 neckline and hem scalloped to follow the design of the lace Her French veil was held with three pale pink roses. ;>nd -.he carried several varieties of white exotic orchids Maid of honor was Mary Bernstein and Loil Ki'iier and Ernice Weinkle were bridesmaids. The groom is the son of Mrs. Anna Pearlman and the late Theodore Pearlman of Brooklyn. N. Y. His brother. Dr. Boris Pearlman, was best man. and Eugene Heiman. the bride's brother, served as usher Mr. Pearlman received a BA from Brooklyn College, a Masters in Russian Affairs from New York University and a Masters from Columbia Graduate School of Journalism. He is a free-lance writer and was associated with the Patent Trader in Mount Kisco, N. Y. The newlywedded Mrs. Pearlman Sullins Junior College University of Florida months traveling through Morton Malavsky, of the Israelite lined to write about, they're %  Europe, Russia, Hungary. Poland, Czechoslovakia, Yugoslavia, Buireturn assignment and on their will live in New York. Beth Emeth Donee The Melo-Tones will furnish the music at the Beth Emeth Sisterhood New Year's Eve dance at the Temple, 12250 NW 2nd ave. Midnight supper will be served Mrs. Joseph Foos is in charge of reservations. Emanu-tl Sisterhood News Sisterhood of WOMAN OF THE WEEK Marccila I Mrs. Aaron) Kanner thinks of the time when she was head \cr heel.in community work—president of Temple Israel Sisterhood, president of Greater Miami Section National Council Jewish Women amone others, as long ago and far away. f Moat women taper off their activities gently, but Marcie chopped hers right off. One exception, she was just elected vice president of the Southeastern Federation of Temple Sisterhoods. Outspoken and forthright in all her actions and words. Marcies clear thinking will always be in demand, even if the won't go to meetings! Now her mam interests are her grandchild, golf, canasta, and cooking, in that order. Marcies mother. Mrs. Seiden. is known far and wide for her cooking, and it was from her that Mar cie inherited her speculative ability. The Kanners annual Orange Bowl buffet has become a tradition in Miami This will be the 15th year that all of the Kanner friends have gathered at their house after the game. Marcie and that wonderful Cora, who has been with the Kanners since time immemorial, used to do all the cooking themselves. Now, *ince they have moved into their new home, the dinner is except for the eggnog which Aaron and the boys make as you watch,, and Marcies famous turkey dressing, and delicious cakes and coffee cakes. | where she majored in journalism. Last vear although she used 50 pounds of onions, there wasn't a She was associated with the pro. smidgin left. motion department of The Report. Alreadv they have started baking, but for every five cakes she puts jer magazine in New York. in the freezer, some one manages to take one out for immediate eating The young cou] The Kanners enjoy their house, their children, their friends and ; eight music—jazz. Marcie says that there is nothin just ordinary people. Quite true in a way. they're the personification of what we all want garia a in a well-ordered, happy life. BELATED HONEYMOON Bob and Honey Grossman had a cocktail reception at the Sans Souci hotel so that son Richard, and his lovely new ,. ^ bride could renew acquaintances and meet all ol their friends Dick and Sandy were married in October and just had a belated honeymoon in Nassau. Dick is Dr. Richard Grossman, resident in surgery at Cooke County Hosp.tal in Chicago. Sandy teaches public speaking and honors English. ROLL OUT THE RED CARPETI The town i> not only crowded with fnen> H ll rUaufrer Mfg. Free Trial Treatment Open Evei. Dorothy Jones, R.M. m//A FUR RE-STYLING IN OUt TaMDfT.ON Of F.FliST WORKMANSHIP WE CAN CONVERT YOUR OUTMODED FURS TO THE SMART fASHIONS OF TOMORROW From $39 FLORIDA FURS & CLINIC 2296 Coral Way HI 4-0544 MIAMI 1117 La* Olat Blvd. JA 4-7697 FT LAUDfRDAlF. SAFETY HARBOR SPA Florida's Famed Mineral Springs Hea'th Resort Florida's newest and largest Health and Baths Pavilion, New Luxury mineral water DOOI. patio, solaria and gymnasium irlni .i health, proa-ram ,,r ln%  AH I .1 fa.lliil.., K,,|i Ml P.Q \ pro, Manilla;, ... I Ii — OUR 16th YEAR — "Imitated But Not Equaled" ONE HOUR BY AIR TO TAMPA A ST. PETERSBURG PROSPECT 6-1161 A-1 EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR 94401 r O % '$ INSURED TO $>0.0OOJ cd loan In*"** of the Federal f BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME 1?1 OF,T ~ "^-SECTARIAN Under str.tt P0RTE BY V0UR COMMUNITY Under Strict Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad "--"... R.bb, Dr. ,... c H. Vv.r ".rector U,h F,0,,• 24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON r.. ALL DIETS OBSERVED COMOPm!? M -J. 310 Collins Av,. H, jj 2 3571 ^ ^ Shop**0 **. ticket for I fr*l 5 convBSirf* 1



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    Friday. D#cembr 30. 1960 Jel*tn f rfdlto ri v—'/t arm ingly yours, £*aith <&4pplclctitnt yHl annual winter luncheon meeting of the Greater Miami chapter of Brandeis University National Women's CommitUc took place last Friday at the Everglades hotel. Mrs. Solomon Margoli.s presided in a black silk brocade from Hong Kong. Her hat was a high rising white Panne velvet pill box. Mrs. Jerome Rado chose a beige dress with sideways pleats. Her attractive bat was of brown feathers. Chairman of the luncheon committee, Mrs. Alexander Robbins, wore a gray knit suit with a matching gray print blouse. Her French import featured cuffs on her suit of the same frbric as the blouse. Carrying out the color treatment were a triple stranded bib of gray beads. Mrs. Ben Zion Ginsburg selected a green and white checked dress. She also wore a white bat, while Mrs. Sidney Schwartz' hat was dubbed by her children a "floral Frankenstein." It is covered with — as they say — "millions of flowers:" Her lilac wool %  uit was a Hong Kong import. A blue silk ensemble was worn by Mrs. Oscar Sindell. A darker rhade of blue was used in her pill box bat, and the rest of her accessories were in black. Blue was also the choice of Mrs. Morris Weinberger her's was a matching skirt and sweater ensemble. Mrs. Joseph Lipton wore a two'< piece black suit, hand embroidered with a yellow rose The mocha colored bow on the rose were the reason for the mocha accessories! French gloves and Italian beads. Again hand embroidery — this time worn by Mrs. Aaron' Farr. Her imported black silk suit featured this detailing on it's round collar. A silk gold and green print was the background for the tapestry bag carried by Mrs. Frank Lauer. She was justly proud of her handiwork — as she had made her handbag. Mrs. Robert Ellis wore a two-piece jersey suit. Her V neckline showed a black blouse and the unusual touch of black alligator buttons. Mrs. Joe Hart's black and white print brocade suit was secondary to her striking black net hat by Hattic Carnegie. Mrs. Roland Granat looked demure in green, and her hair in a pony tail. • • • MflTH all the excitement at this •* time of the year — parties, parties, and more parties ... I would like to take this oportunity to wish all of you faithful readers a very Happy New Year. It is impossible to see you — and thank you personally for the many nice New York Trip For Weissels Judith Ann Sterling and Fred Loroyweissel were married at he Honta.neblcau hotel Monday after Skon T f 6 Wi,h "">* Morris skop officiating. A reception at the hotel followed the wedding. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs Berrnr,l r S M r,ing ^ Alf nS0 aVe -. oral Gables, the bride ha s a BA from the University of Florida was rush chairman of Panhellenic council, a member of Alpha Epsilon I hi and is now teaching sixth School 3I CU er RidgC EIemen,arv -Matron of honor was Mrs. Stanley Sterling. Bridesmaids were Mrs Robert Sterling and Mrs. William Weissel. The groom's brother, William weissel, was his best man, and Robert Sterling. Stanley Sterling Martin Goodman and Howard Scharlin served as ushers. Mr. Weissel is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Weissel of 1432 Trillo ave., Coral Gables. He is a graduate of Temple University, a member of National Society of Interior Design, and a professional Interior Decorator. After a honeymoon trip to New York, the young couple will reside at 545 Bird rd., Coral Gables. Page 7-B WYrm-i --Kahn MKS. fKID WtlSiU Werner-Kahn MM. MARVIN GROSS On Honeymoon To Virgin Islands things you've said and done all year long. Especially to those of you that are my "silent assistants" at so many large social functions ... my appreciation for your invaluable help. To those of you who read and enjoyed our fashion supplement— I thank you for making it possible. And to the husbands who take me aside and request special columns hope the message was received and delighted that you' too read this column. Patricia Robinson Rossin and Marvin Arnold Gross were married in a double ring ceremony, performed by Rabbi Morris Skop, Monday, Dec. 26, in the Rosewood Room of the Fontainebleau hotel. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Manford Robinson of Washington, D. C. The groom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. David Gross, 2047 Calais dr., Miami Beach. For her gown Mrs. Gross chose pale aqua with a jeweled bodice and carried a cascade of white baby orchids and bridal wreath. She attended the University of Miami, was president of Phi Sigma, and vice president of both Women's Student Council and Theta Sigma Phi. She was a member of Gamma Alpha Chi and Alpha Sigma Upsilon, and served as chairman of the University's Varsity Show. Mr. Gross attended the University of Miami and is now buyer of sporting goods at Jordan Marsh. After a honeymoon trip to the Virgin Islands and Puerto Rico, the couple will reside at 817 85th St., Miami Beach. Deborah Hospital Chapter When Greater Miami Chapter Deborah Hospital of Denver, meets Tuesday noon at the Barcelona hotel, additional plans will be made for the gala dinner dance they plan for Sunday. Jan. 29 at the Eden Roc hotel. Mrs. Harry Auslander and Mrs. Eugene Schwartz are co-chairmen of the affair. N... ,0 0 0,0 0 0. \ was earned by Dade Federal savings account holders in 1960 Your savings account EARNS dividends twice a year far you at the current rate of T 0 SWING YOOV< srf for* < .Dade Federal Q and join the thousands who share in this safe and profitable savings program. / CCOUNTS ItRAt or* Federal Savings ion, an agency cling business eral's Main Office, JJt," you may downtown parking lot ber of the Park and ral will validate your iking. CES TO SERVE YOU 'One of the Notion's Oidesl 'and large*'" ^e Federal d LOAN ASSOCIATION O MIAMI I0MPH M HriO*. Pieudenl Ntrtk Miami Iraw* 12370 H.W. 7th e Ye$, now is the time to have your savings where it is always worth 100 cents on the dollar. Open or add to your Dade Federal Insured savings account by the 10th of January and earn a full six-months dividend at mid-year. I Dade Federal makes no charge for transfer of funds from any point in the U.S.A. Just bring us your passbook. We'll do the rest. Masattah Branch MOO N.W. 3611. St TamiMM Branch 1901 S.W. 8th St. Edrssa Center Biases 5800 &f 7th *e. MAIN OFFICE 1400 W W Kt St. 3,v — 'OUR RESOURCES EXCEED IbO MiLUON DOLLARS FLAGLER at FIRST



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    Page 8-B *-Jeist Ftcrktian Friday. December 20. I960 DAVID HOSNIR'S WNRVENOW! A Recommended by America's leading A Orthodox Rabbis £.._ Sterling Quality is Supreme Only RtWCWNEO fOK KASHRUTH •HO OUAHTY SINCE 19J2 CalCTlF. NO SALTTRff DIETS 1 UWtmPASSIO STERLING MEALS DAILY romet ifeng Service for lavfe or Smnll Groups.' i m ema. twi $mn, MIAMI noi*U %  P hone UN 6-8831 KING ARTHUR'S COURT The SINGING STRINGS DINNER • SUPPER MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Run • TU 8-4521 ART BtUNS, Co-Owner THE MAN WITH THE MOUSTACHE ART KROHN "If a famous commander can sell hiproduct with his beard —how about my filing SARATOGA VICHY WATER with my moustache?" NOW SERVING Bars, Markets, Restaurants SARATOGA GEYSER KALAK PERRIER POLAND SPA-MT. VALLEY CELESTINS VICHY MIAMI OPERATING HOME BEVERAGE SERVICE 2988 S.W. 27th Ave., Miami CALL TODAY! HI 8-4606 Pearly Gait by Hal Pearl The Royal Hungarian w 5 £ fOR THE FINEST IN KOSHER CUiSIHt 731 Washington Avenue Telephone JE 8-5401 RESOLUTION TIME: .lust about this time, most of us start making resolattoi I for the nee year Determined to carry them out is indelibly slamped on our conscious. So what happens? We stop smoking for a week or (we stop yelling at the kidfor about the same period have a triendly word for the mother-in law for three days come to a dead stop .it street stop ~ 2 ns tor at least a day! Its quite a task to really -urn up all those ie-olutions that UM i all the years behind ua. Then, again. It would be nonsensical i: them becauae thc> re in limbo, the limbo of disoOoV Year roeohitions. thing it ii > • %  a %  REVIEWING THE BEST: With New Year, Kve a couple of days away, most of yon. no doubt, have planned your funmaking event for cm However, there are stili many ol Da who can't make %  p "ur mind. Bobby Darin and Myron Cohen are as good a combination as you'll find anywhere from coa-t-to -coast, and they're at the Dcauville. Myron has many new stoneto regale the holiday audience, plus his Clascal tales" that get better with the yearl,ii> time we W8 and hear Bobby Darin it's dificult to believe a young man of 24 has such natural %  avoir faire as a singer. It secm>. after watching his smooth mannen>m>. the use of hands, the way he Bovei his body, all producing a faultless rendition of each song he belts, that he never knew what it meant to be an amateur. He was a professional as soon as he opened his mouth and poured out a song! It took Sinatra many years to acquire the facile ease that marks bit delivery of a song today. Darin has had it from the very first time an audience paid to hear him sing! By the way. Adolphe. who assisted in the post previously, is now the maitre d' of the Deauville's Ca-sanova room. •* ACTION AT THE SAXONY: One of the liveliest spots in our town i:h. Oasa Diosa at the Saxony. In it. Diosa Costella presents her "Crazy With The Heat" revne, as paced %  Latin production ayou'll want to see. Three colorful and smoothly-danced production numbers with all the stamp of big-time choreography add to the excitement of the show Miguehto Valdez, long time Latin singing favorite, co-stars with his unusual vocal gimmicks and bongo thumping. Of course, the highlight il the tempestuous singlancmg and comedy of diverting Diosa. who was never in better lorm — and that's enough guarantee for the time of your life. Husband Don CaMno flavors the show with his smooth vocalizing, and the dance team of Willy and Guide adds a real Latin touch. -a STYLIST AT EDEN ROC: Back for his third successive engagement in three yean at the Bdea Roe l'ompeii room, Johnny Ifathil is on his way to another record breaking week One singer who never lets you down. Matins repeats his best-selling recording tunes, and introduces many new ones as well. A natural for the high school and college lads and lattltl. Ifattta proves again he can bring cheers from their parents as well. Make sure that you make reservations as soon as possible, and I hope you can get em because it's sell-out week at the Eden Roc. Johnny Mathis is back in town' A BONANZA FOR FILMGOERS: Rarely have so many excellent — and big — movies been in town at one time. If you like blood, thunder and costume fare, "Spartacus" is a treat and then some. It's at the Wometco 163rd St Theatre with such top notchers as Kirk Douglas, Laurence Olivier. Jean Simmons. Charles Laughton. among the stars! All around-family-fare is "Pepe," a colorful, gay and tuneful funtoat, starring the inimitable Cantinflas. assisted by Dan Dailey. Shirley Jones, and 35 guest stars. Among them are Maurice Chevalier, Edward G Robinson, Bobby Darin, (ireer Garson. Bing Crosby, Jack Lemmon. Janet Leigh. Tony Curtis, and many, many more. "Pepe" is at the Lincoln Theatre. -a VAUDEVILLE AT CINEMA: Its a sellout almost every matinee and nighttime performance at the Cinema Theatre when Leon Schacter's Yiddish American vaudeville show is on tap, with the Yemenite Israel. Croup. Carlo Corelli. Gertie Stein, and others. Songs, miudc fun and nostalgia are combined to make you leave the theater in a hap! pier lrame of mind than when you entered. A full length movie is also offered at the Cinema. a DINING OUT: round the world dining is offered at the varietv of fine restaurants here. Tops in French cuisine |a smart Maxim's in Surf. side Italian fare supreme is offered at De Continental in Bav Harbor For outstanding Cantonese delicacies take a tip from us and visit Fu Manchu. a stand-out for Chinese dishes for more than *0 years on Miami Beach Chez Leon is another purveyor of good French cuisine, and is located on NE 17th st.. near Second ave El pael^Va'lenclr 1 ^ ^"^ ull us for all your Cdlirnng \'crJ< the ultimate ii Kchrr C-'e'tnt 1830 Ponce de Leon, Corner Majorca, Ceral Gables For Reservations call HI 1-5441 Closes Satoraoys KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT 1451 Collins Ave. Phone JE 2-1671 KREPLACH • KISHKE • MATZO BAILS • KNISHES • MEAT • FISH • STEAKS • CHOPS • CHICKEN DELICIOUS PASTRIES CAKES CHALAHS ft ROLLS CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS AT POPULAR PRICES c %  c e nUYHL r HLIII Hom Miami Beach's Finest KOSHER DINING ROOM FEATURING DELUXE 7-COURSE DINNERS from $2.50 Dietary Liwi Strictly Observed ON THi OCEAN • COil'NS AVENUE OFF EXPERT LINCOLN ROAD • M1AMN BEACH, FL0*!DA CATERING Rfiervefioas: Call Victor JEffertoa 1-7311 STAR DAIRY, VEG. & FISH RESTAURANT OLDEST AND BEST KNOWN DAIRY RESTAURANT SERVING LUNCH AND DINNERS %  !8rh CONSECUTIVE YEAR TRY OUR SPECIAL ROUMANIAN CHEESE BAGELS 841 Washington Avenue JE 1-9182 TRITON HOTEL DINING ROOM NOW OPEN Serving Doily from 5 PM. 2729 COLLINS AVENUE PHONES JEfferson 8-6109 JE 1-


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    Friday. Dcembr 30, 1960 Jjar Daniel Stokols Beth David Congregation will be the site of the Bar Mitzvah of Daniel, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sol Stokols. 2250 SW 9th ave., Saturday, Dec. 31, 9 a.m. Daniel is a student at Shenandoah Junior High where he plays saxophone in the band, and attends Hebrew high school. Kiddush in his honor will follow services. Arthur Levy A reception will follow the Bar Mitzvah of Arthur, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Levy, Saturday morning, Dec. 31, at Temple Ner Tamid. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz will officiate. Sheldon Bader Sheldon, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bader, will be Bar Mitzvah during Saturday morning services, Dec. 31. at Temple Zion with Rabbi Eugene Labovitz officiating. Sheldon is an eighth grade student at West Miami Junior High and attends religious classes at Temple Zion. His parents will host the Kiddush in his honor. Clifford Schulman Rabbi Bernard A. Mussman will oficiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Clifford, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Schulman, Saturday, Dec. 31, in Temple Emanu-El. Clifford is an honor student and in the eighth grade at Nautilus Junior High. He attends Temple Emanu-El religious school. A reception in his honor will be held Saturday evening at the Algiers hotel. Page 9-B Rabbi Taback on Torah Tour Panel The first Torah Tour Conference of the Mizrachi-Hapoel Hamizrachi, religious Zionist of America, will be held Sunday evening at' the Lombardy hotel. This Southern Conference will feature the outstanding Rabbinical leader, Rabbi Dr. Israel Tabaek, of Baltimore. Md., chairman of the Torah Tour Conference. Others participating are Prof. Samuel K. Mirsky, of Yeshiva University; Rabbi I M. Charlap, chairman of the Vaad; and Rabbi Emanuel Rackman. former president of the Rabbinical Council of America. The moderator for this Torah Tour panel will be Rabbi Nathan Kohler. Miami Beach committee consists of Rabbi Dr. Isaac Hirsh Ever, of Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute; Rabbi Alexander Gross, principal of the Greater Miami Hebrew Academy; Rabbi Joseph E. Rac; kovsky, of Beth Tfilah Congregation; Rabbi H. Louis Rottman, of Beth Israel Congregation; and Rabbi Tibor Stern, of Beth Jacob Congregation. | New Synagogue I In Leningrad TEL AVIV—(WNS)—Permission for the construction of a new synagogue has been granted by the Soviet Government, it was reportt cd here by Or. Gerhard Riegner, \ i European director for the World Jewish Congress. At a press conference Dr. Riegner said that he saw signs of possible easement of Soviet Russia's attitude toward Jews, in the USSR. Among the signs, he said, are the permission for the building of the new synagogue, the announced readiness by the Russian Government to publish some Yiddish literature and the request recently made by Jewish writers in Russia to publish a Yiddish manual. flftf HfDY DONNA LANVIN PURSE SIZE Qo,** P-rfum. F..con d.. fl n.d by Guf/er woH-ownJ—'" •" •" b ~ d J#W# B Av.il.ble in fiv. famous LANVIN fr.gr.ne~ th. b~t p.rf urnPH. •• • oW#r ARWS Oe^.OO MVS.N9.0O PWTEXTC3.80 SCANDAL 300 NOM60R*.0O ^^^ CENTER PHARMACY INC. 9723 NE. 2nd AVINUi MtAMI $M B FREE DELIVERY PW Ft I.M4, I-*" 7 Stanley Gruber Stanley Herbert, son of Mr. and Mrs. Max Gruber, will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at Temple EmanEl Saturday, Dec. 31. Rabbi Bernard A. Mussman will officiate. Stanley is a seventh grade student at Ida M. Fisher Junior High and attends Temple Emanu-El religious school. He won first prize in the City of Miami Beach stamp j collection contest and also a Youth j Fitness award. A reception will be held Sunday at the Biscayne Terrace hotel, and | Stanley's great-grandfather, Mor ris Zone of Brooklyn. N.Y., who recently celebrated his 101st birthday, will attend. Gene Salem Bar Mitzvah of Gene Donald, son of Mrs. Shirley Salem, and grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Bern-1 stein, will be abserved at Beth: Emeth Congregation on Saturday,! Dec. 31 during morning services with Rabbi David W. Herson officiating. Gene attends North Miami Junior High and is a student at Beth Emeth Hebrew school. • Ira Cohen Ira, son of Mr. and Mrs. David Max Cohen, of Miami Beach, will be Bar Mitzvah Saturday morning. Dec. 31. at Congregation Beth Is: rael with Rabbis H. Louis Rottman and Stanley B. Weiss officialBonclna Lunch and Dinner Served Daily CANDLELIGHT INN In The Heort ot Ceconul Grove B.nqu.t MHN Cocktail loung. Henry Leitson, Mgr. _/\ C on I incut at (1 here elegam < in Dining i '/ tradition HARBOR I51ANC ing. Kiddush will follow the services. Famous The World Over EL MINERVA "Miami's Finest Spanish Restaurant" -ARROZ CON POUO-PAH.IA VALENCIA Fine Spanish Cooking in an authentic atmosphere 265 N.E. 2nd St. Ph. FR 3-9595 ft*fm*# 9ncomporoWe French Cuisine 9516 HARDING AVE. -Jffiw!?* MIAMI BEACH UN61654 AT TO* ANO 1A* DAVID LEW** r~ H LEON RESTAURANT AtfTHMTrC FRENCH CUISNK



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    Page 10-B +Jewlst>ncrk#if7 Friday. December 30.198Q YOU HAVE NEVER TASTED ANYTHING BETTER • And Now An Even Newer Taste Treat BORSCHT'S SISTER SEASHORE SCHAV >:..>• HfW kttl with sour tin serve :d for a :::ling re"esher. 1 lltil ice coW Borscht v?'ed with o -T$ of mint or ?tach of lemon itoll gloss. *r hot with -•3-led potato 'M cucumber *ctd egg, -Wished with SEASHORE'S Old Fashioned Borscht ready to serve hot or cold is the BEST Borscht because the beets are cooked right in the jar, or Seashore's SCHAV which is egg enriched Serve either and you can't go wrong Enjoy a real Satisfying Taste Sensation. processors of the finest pickles...anywhere



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    WjniMnmw jMnmrriw nn ID Friday, December 30. 1960 'Jen1st nor Mian *<-Jbitiic*yi Page 11-B MRS. OLLIE KODNER .f rhicjgt,,. ,„.,:.. ., ? N En e s ABRAHAM J. F:SCH ID* r, He Lee Blount, 340 NW 193rd ter., assistant vice president of Miami Beach Federal Savings and Loan Assn., has been named branch manager of the association's new office scheduled to open on Jan. 5 at 18330 NW 7th ave. He started in 1952 as a teller and will now head a 12-man staff at the branch. Ml %  Workmai -" '" % %  i %  H -. BARNET LEVIN ;! %  % %  ; %  uexin 1 ''' Ivlm ir -!'."ii' h Idn : Sei i ,. ..III Qordon Punt al Ho MRS. JULIA LINO '. ,r ; '•• %  :"' %  >'-< Dec. M Hh. cam'" %  '.' %  -' ww \t %  Pittsburgh Md wag 4i member of Tempi* Israel surviving are rive daughters. Inelud2* >',? K : th r Welssberg and Mrs i .-nil Qreenberg, a-,,1 a slater, s. weta i>e,v | n aiveri-ide Memorial I n.ip-l. Alt-n rd. -' i Oordon Funeral H • ., ,HARRV GREENBERG I •. HYMAN SCHULMAN ':%  • n. n. '.: ,: 1 """i l • %  "MO I New York iiand was ., retired men hai i Huro> his wife, Eiu, md two ';'^ Beatrice Finn and M '-"'I'' C •. Bervlce. Ireri ,t U In Rlveral.i, Meniuria Washington •"'; r. Service. .'|, i ,. :.;.:::. ".v;::-""• r,i •" % % % % %  -< LEGAL NOTICE of .r,, M ? S CLARA Ft AX • "i i.i Jainea ave died L> Iff! '":"' H yi D„V: C ,r-£2 TXE t-NOER V..-IM MT', T,0U S NAME LAW Noll. E is UKREHY GIVEN [hat Hie „.. '.i.iL A *" %  l\V. I EN. ,! ^ -J. "| NOT CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS IKKEIIY III rial Chapel, ta -,, M YER A WOLPE %  Vo ii, .*". ban BV ( '" ,al "ablea, '"" ,"'•' • %  He > % %  ime I e H teara %  f""" Plymouth, ( %  .,.. and was a Brith and Blka [.odg. Survivor, are in-.ii. I..>niird. anil a daughter Mr* i'Ted Oalub >,..,,. were Dee, gf in > .onion Funeral II,.„„,. MRS. CELIA MILLER si. of i"io Weal ave., died De<•_• she came here all year* ago from Philadelphia Surviving re her huaband Samuel: two lonn Includhni Alex; two daughter*, Inctudlnc Mrs s.,p hie Hchwarta; and 12 gra ^children s. rv" '•• "'M m Hiver.-lde Memorial Chapel, w .. -II : [ton ave. [osher Caterers In 'Deep' Southwest Continental Caterers of Miami, located in the deep southwest set lion at 8393 Bird rd., is featuring take-out service of ko-her items in addition to a special take-outJinner department with a choice of seven or more items. Among the individual delicacies jlfered are potato kasha, knishes. stuffed cabbage an-l peppers, kuMRS. VETTA LEOW M. of nil Venetian Way, died Dei -* Bhi came here IS yeara ago from Brooklyn, and v> i n aber of Temide l-i i. i ;•. .r> In. lude two d niKhirr... Mr* Ul ,„ II, la mid M • I i •••,. i.... i Chapel, Waahave, SAMUEL WASSERSTEIN Sled l>er. 24. He cai ra a ^" from New Classic Race at Flagler Dog Track BO DR CARL H POPPER 6S. of 16KII Went ave., died Her • Hj came here u yaara agp from New TW* CHy and waa ibidem of the hlnher Optical Co. Dr. I'opper Invented the machlnai) for manufacture ..i contact lenaee, first put on dlaplai ,i the Chicago World'a I'air In IMS Surviving are his wife, iilanche n.: two onn. Curl It. jr., and Richard B.; two hpithei> and a .later, ffervicea wera l>ec. 2t> In Riverside Memorial Chapel Normand) Me, MUTTLE BERNSTEIN 15. o II, Mam..:, ave Coral Qablea, "-' -" II.came here ago from Ken fork and waa mem Bethi David eongre, m. ludlng Herbert; a daughter a broth a!';. ,,'"s ; : ""''<> •Ighi grandchll. M \ i: l; Y i.ANhsM •. \ ': I II ., HARRY PROT2EL of 12..7 Meridian ave... died Deo \, "'"'"J 1 ?" '"•*" %  from ML Vernon. N.T., and waa ., member I -lir^'S '••"'•""!,: Burvlvlm are Mm f .' H "*V ''"'"hUr. Mrs IV.,, l Miller, two MSI.-.S Inclu-Mnii Mra. STdie KiiHenblum: two sons, u brother KS *'V -' %  •'"'•• hildren. Service, were in RivtMiale Memorial Chi l Washington ave, NOTICE UNDER F1CTIT.0US NAME LAW .NOTICE Is HKRE 1VEN that n leritigned, %  rtrl .. %  • bualnera under the el tl ... nai i HAULS UNUMI "i:; N. : Avenue Intend! • : ,, ime with the ( erk ot the arcult C .urt ol Dad* Count}. Florida. AFtTHlI: SCHAPTRL I::.:.:M. u-ij MRS. FANNIE BECK 72. of ir,| ME -,2 st., died lie.-. 13. She am. here M yeara ago from Cheater, I "a Surviving ar. :i sun, Sol; a sister, four grandchildren and a great-gr.ui'lchild. Oravealde aervleea win he in HI Nebo Cemetery with Riverside Memorial Chanel, Washington ave. in PHILIP CHUDNOVSKY 14, of IS1 KB St at., died Dee. ??. He came here II yeara ago from New Y..ik and was a retired tailor. Services were Dec %  :<; in Oordon funeral Home. EDWARD GREENBERG 85, of UK BW Seventh ave.. died Dec. %  He a la a p Ii ting i ompanj ownei and canu hei IT yi an ago from Chicago. Surylvora Include hla wife, Ea •• and tl re< aiate -. Including Mi i.-ah Qoldberg Servlcea were Dec. ZS In Qordon Kun.-ral Home. This year's week-long parade of Orange Bowl sports MRS. SALLY KAMINSKY 16. of 13ft Ocean dr.. .1 -I Dei 10. She events naSjoame here elghl yeara ago from New el cholfjnt "chicken" SO'UD with been increased with the addition of v r '> S ; V111 ''';,"' r ei, iiiuicm, LiiiLfieii soup wiin .... r\ m.. daiml '. i.in, 1 %  i,ln Mr( ban l..,w,y. and a son. Service, were Dec -'".' In Riverside Memorial Chapel. .„ VICTOR J. SOVINSKI •-. of rioi Normandy dr.. died Dec. Ill %  „" bpen a win ''-r re-ident of Miami Beach for the past ta wars and 1 .i Well known race horse trainer Surviving are his wife. Eleanor; three i.rotheis and a sister. Service, were '• % % %  tl in Riverside Memorial Chapel Normandy isle. MRS. IRMA WOLFF IS, of 11 Island ave, died Dec. 2i She %  tarted coming here as a visitor in IMS, ami mm, -d here permanent!) %  'bout 2 yea ago Survivor* Ii her huaband, Nathan: and two Marvin and Allen Service! were In Ne York Cltj with Rlvendde Memorial chapel in charge locally. FRANK LAUER Hi of 173 N Shore dr die i Dei r. II. waa %  • etlred Navj alved the Congi u of Honor during World War n. He also as the holder ..f the 8 Ivei Hi. Bronie Star and two .\'.i\;. > %  •.lined in i,.ih world wara He came to Hlaml Beai h IS yean uj Bui i ^ ing ar. h %  ife, Mai tie, and i bi M • %  • al Rivera i 'Impel, Normand) Isle natzo balls and home made gefilte l h e South's richest greyhound Vi^h. The take-ou' dinners are prestake, the $50,000 International Bred ia tin foil plates, aluminum Greyhound Classic at Flagler. covered and boxed and may be reThis demanding test of speed and heated in the plates if required. A consistency, part of the wealthiest special Friday eight dinner is of 1red at $1.89. The establishment is under the Istipervisroe of the United Kashruth Orange Bowl night, Jan. 2. Association of Greater Miami and la ma&bgiach. Berry Waldman is on (the premises. Mr. Emery L. Qreen, proprietor I of Continental Caterers, states that they are prepared to cater large and small affairs in or out of the home. stakes program in the world his tory of the sport, reaches a climax when the eight finalists clash on The eight are the only survivors from an original starting list of 64 who began the eight-round tournament on Nov. 12. Washington ave. RICHARD M. LOEVNER 36. of I0K0 99th St.. Cay Harbor Island. died I>ec. 2ft. He had been a resident RENT A CAR from $2.50 per 4*1 $15 per wk. I mileage charge ABlLI MOTORS, Inc. 14S1 W HAOUR ST. Ph. FR 3-6765 Milestone for Insurance Co. Opens New Chair Firm in Miami Arthur Schaffel. formerly of Leathercraft Upholsterers, has an-1 nounced the opening of his new I establishment under the name of j "oamTa^^ industry the afamment of $10 f^^g of Danish tvpe f U raSISTER ROBERTS PALM READER 6 ADVISER PA8T— PRESENT—FUTURE Come to Me with All Your Problem. 8 A.M. to 11 P.M. 2184 NW 27th AVE., Miami NE 3-9236 LEGAL NOTICE Occidental Life Insurance Company of California has passed a billion of life insurance in force. Lynn S Havnes, CLU. the company's branch manager in Miami, announced. The cempany is the first Western-based life insurance carrier to exceed this mark, he said. iture for homes, as well as the unusual in chairs imported from Italy, Holland and Yugoslavia. Mr Schaffel has been in the furniture business for the past 31 vears, the last 16 of which has been WASHERS KENVORE AUTOMATIC like new rarr 3 month! supply soap rKtt FULLY G UARANTEEO SPEOAl SAlE $57 T137 NW 54 ST. PL 96201 Of the t.400 life companies opin this area He is the •*">"*, erating in North. America today, 10 im porter and w"^"!'/'^ 1 "' others have $10 billion or more of for the state of J to f r,d re g?" life insurance on their books. Two. rant chairs and furniture trom Northwestern Mutual (Milwaukee) | Yugoslavia, and Lincoln National (Fort Wayne, Ind), passed $10 billion in the spring of this year. Haynes said. Occidental now has approximately $6.1 billion of individual insur-i ance and $3.9 billion of group insurance on its books. It has 4.6, million individual policies and group certificates in force. R. WINTERMUTE BEAUTY SPECIALISTS IN ALL PHASES OF BEAUTY CULTURE 760 PERRINE AVENUE CE 51942 THE BARUNGTON HOTEL 1350 N.W 2nd S.THKET Announce* tie Openine of .tl Alt NEW eitTAUftANT Where Oeod Food and Lew Price! Oo Hand in Hand Open for B'eakfa.t. Lunch Dinner UVEN DAY A WEEK ^^anaii|ptiViT C O nYiHouaehold Storage MOVING 6 STORAGE ATLA W S AR1HOUSES, INC. OREY^OUN^A^S 1 "FRWW RE-WEAVIT Inviiible Reweaving, Mending Fur. Rugs, Clothing. Hoiiery. Sweater!. Upholstery. All work Guaranteed for life of Garment. 1 Day Service. 1753 SW ith ST FR 3^M0 fR 7-4138 EXPERT TEACHER BAR MIT2VAH I TOtAH BEADING Gaaraafeea Result* *r Ne Charge. Call UN 6-5804 Business CommankotienS $ysttms DICTAPHONE Time-Master perwnal <"' c a V"? .vitem-Telecord network dictating Vy.Mm^Dictet portable recording ^LT e.i... ,, ,: I4BATHERMAN Clerk ol i •• Plr ill (seal) B K M L.1 M LN IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THB 11TH JUDICinC.r.o.,. ., „J FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. e0C12t49 VI.VCKXT C. PROBST Plaintiff, va BARBARA A NX PROBST. Defendant. NOTICE OF PUBLCATION TO: BARBARA ANN PI'.OUST s Tylee Aimut Worcester, Maas You are hereby notified that i Bin of i'.,inp!alnt for Annulment or Alteririiive R,-li,'i ha :i.,i fi .-.| %  falnsl >ou, and you are hereby required tq serve a copy ..I your Answer to sai-1 Hill of Complaint on plaintiffs attorney and file the original Answer In the office of the Clerk of the Tircilt Court on or before the tiro day jf January, 19(1: otherwlee, th.nllevatlona "f the eald Bill ol Co pi ill be taken a. confe pilnat you Dated thla l&th das %  DecempeCt %  0 i: B UEATHBRMAN (seal) Bj i: II RICH, JR., TAI.IANl'Fl' a W VI Attorn. %  ,:nt;tf 120 Uncoln Roa i Miami i ••.•a, h, PTorlda ; H/n-0.1/4-11 NOTICE OF WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVEN that by virtue of Chapter ^7^ <,f Ki irldg Statutes ABBOta (UlSl). W housemen an,i Warehouse It,*' wherein ACK-R.P.. VAN" LINKS INC., .i Florida corporation, bj virtue of Its warehouse lien, h^s In it. iu>**ession the following described propexl.v : Household Goods — As I lie pr.p-rty of EDWARD YORK, 1944 N.W. Slat Terrace, and that on the. 2"rtl da) "f January, 1941, during the legal hour* of sale, mainly between 11:04 for. and :':tm In the ufternoon, at 2US N W 24th Avenue, MiajtR. Florida, the uadersiKned shall offer for sale to the hhthest bidder fur cash In. hand the above described property, as the property of Edward York. Dated at .Miami, Florida, this 20th dav of December. 19S0. ACE-R.B. VAN LINES. IXC. 12/2.1-30 IN THE COUTV JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 51252-B IN RE: Estate of LILLIAN BBODtE BROWN Decea ne I NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Pers ma Hrtvin* Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: Tot( are hereby notified and required t,. present any lalms and .i.-'nands which you maj have against the estate ,,f LILLIAN BRODIH BROWN dei eaWN, Adn ARNOl D .-:.' iU %  \rney 120 Lincoln R DTcTi^ONrC^ORAJI^ N THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 51425-C RE: Estate of BI \ I \.\IIN FINK EL, DeCea-vl ^_. NOT CE TO CREDITORS T,, ill c -edltora and All Pe >i Having Claims or Dsmsnda Against Bald arhereby no'ifled and n e.1 to present any claims and demands : which >"ii ma) have against the estate if BENJAMIN FINKEL deceased late I „f nabCountv. Florida, to the CJounitv Ju.lg>-" f "' d, %  <"ouni>. and file the -., In theloftlces in the ( ount.v r-onrthouse in Dade County, Florida, within elvht calendar mont's from the %  late of the first publication hereof, nr the earn, will i>e l,:,rr tI !" „,. L I LEONARD F. FINIvLI, MM TON F'NKEl. WBINKLE KKssl-EK teys .M s l> ild Building nn it/fa i'fi-13-2f> A^^n^>V^' r H THE PROSTATE GLAND e Nervousness In Male, over Fifty (sBsVafo NiBht Irritablitv and Lest ef %  • — n interesting I -WHY MEN ARE_OLfl*T FORTY Writ. Dr. W. D. Reyra..*. ChiroaK^ter g ^ 74 A,, <,.-!_. MM r. ^^^^ ...neSBBW ^BSBBBSH )CT|T"OUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that ,„r un.ler.Urne.l. desl.'l. p .'.l.SIIEN -V AS •NW. 17th Avenue. Miami "Dade -BB -1J-80 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No. 60C11585 GRACE RCTKOSKV. Plainl .i, ROBERT RCTKoSKY. Detendani SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: ROBERT RUTKOSKY 37-."> SOth Street Jackson Heights, New York You ROBFHtT RPTKOSKV are herein notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed aalnt you, and vou are required to serve a copy of vour Answer or Pleading to the Bill of Complaint on tl-e plaintiffs Attoraay, \N. 'El..' A ALL 400 Alnsley Build n?. Miami 81 Florid, and file the ortgttaJ inawer or PleadTnf In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the L4UI da) ;l J Y"" fall I" do .o. )uHrmt:it b>default will i„. lag, ou for the re ief demanded in the Ri!' of Cm-alrit. This notice sh .11 be pub Ished once each week tor fo ;ve "oeks in THE JEWISH K 1 '"'"' I VN ... TONE *ND ORDERED at Miami. Florida, this 12th dav of December, •ida AJISHBLo A. AL! 400Ai: ;n ,.. A.tor, %vt



    PAGE 1

    Pag 12-B jmistn^jML Friday. Dwcwnbr 30, To All the Joyous Voices Saying II 8fiS "HAPPY NEW YEAR We Want to Add Ours, with Thanks for Your Friendship and for the Privilege of Serving You! THE MANAGEMENT AND THE HUNDREDS OF EMPLOYEES IN FOOD FAIR SUPER MARKETS AND FOOD FAIR KOSHER MEAT STORES! MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR


  • MISSING IMAGE

    Material Information

    Title:
    The Jewish Floridian
    Physical Description:
    63 v. : ;
    Language:
    English
    Publisher:
    Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
    Place of Publication:
    Miami, Fla
    Creation Date:
    December 30, 1960

    Subjects

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

    Notes

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

    Record Information

    Source Institution:
    University of Florida
    Rights Management:
    All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
    Resource Identifier:
    oclc - 35317254
    lccn - sn 96027667
    ocm35317254
    System ID:
    AA00010090:01665

    Related Items

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

    MISSING IMAGE

    Material Information

    Title:
    The Jewish Floridian
    Physical Description:
    63 v. : ;
    Language:
    English
    Publisher:
    Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
    Place of Publication:
    Miami, Fla
    Creation Date:
    December 30, 1960

    Subjects

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

    Notes

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

    Record Information

    Source Institution:
    University of Florida
    Rights Management:
    All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
    Resource Identifier:
    oclc - 35317254
    lccn - sn 96027667
    ocm35317254
    System ID:
    AA00010090:01665

    Related Items

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

    Full Text
    "Jewish Floridian
    Combining TH JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEMLV
    lume 33 Number 53
    Miami. Florida, Friday. December 30,
    1960
    Two Sections Price 20<"
    M. ISKAU GOIDS7EIN
    World Zionist Congress
    Debates Immigration Issues
    MRS. ROSE HfllPRIN
    Secrecy Over A-Bomb
    Is Refuted by Israel
    InEW YORK(JTA)-A world-
    Vie tumult over a new Israel I
    lomic reactor was touched oft
    1st week by irritated government
    Ificials in Washington, secrecy-
    rone government officials in Jeru-
    Jem, and sensation-hunting news-
    ipers in several countries.
    (Trie short-lived but high-powered |
    pcident brought big headlines that j
    iraelJkad become the latest mem-
    i, of the "atomic club." expres-
    |ons of annoyance and charges of
    It-ception from United States De-
    artment of State Sources, and
    Drying expressions of amusement
    nd indignation from Israel.
    The. Incident apparently wa*
    r. Boron is Reelecfed
    NEW YORK (JTA) Dr. Sato
    . Baron, professor of Jewish hi*
    pry at Columbia University and
    the Jewish Theological Seminary
    America, was on Monday re-
    flected president of the American
    (cademy for Jewish Research at
    he organization's annual meeting
    ere.
    closed when the State Depart-
    ment issued statement, exactly
    one week after the first rumors
    were published by a British daily
    not noted for its reliability, de-
    fining the United States position
    toward Israeli clarification of
    the highly exaggerated reports
    of Israel's nuclear capacity.
    The statement said the United
    States Government welcomed Is-
    raeli assurances that the second
    reactor was destined to serve only
    peaceful purposes and it noted
    that Prime Minister David Ben-
    Gurion had expressed a willingness
    to welcome visits from students
    and scientists to the reactor when
    it is completed three or four years
    from now.
    The target of all the excitement
    was an atomic reactor plan, which
    has been under construction near
    Beersheba. The first plant, built
    at Nebi Rubin with United States
    aid under the American atoms-for-
    peace program, has a capacity of
    about 1.000 kilowatts. Its capacity
    Continued on Page 3 A
    Israel Supports
    U.N. Secretary
    On Congo Issue
    UNITED NATIONStJTA)Is-
    rael announced full support this
    neck of Secretary General Dag
    iiammarsk.jold'5 actions in the
    t'on^o. and voted in favor of a
    csolution sponsored by the United
    States and Britain backing the
    Secretary General's "vigorous ef-
    forts" in the Republic of the Con-'
    10. The resolution sponsored by
    he Washington and London repre-.
    I entatives, however, was not adop-
    I edjust as another resolution,
    sponsored by Afro-Asian and Arab
    states, also failed to pass.
    Speaking in the debate on the
    Congo problem, Ambassador Mi-
    chael S. Comey, chairman of the
    Israel delegation, told a plenary
    session of the General Assembly
    that the first necessity here is
    that "we most support the Uni-
    ted Nations."
    * JERUSALEM(JTA)The 25th World Zionist Congress ope..oil here
    Tuesday to map plans for intensifying Jewish immigration to Israel and
    expanding Hebrew education in countries outside of Israel, as well .is
    to attract non-Zionist fraternal organizations into the ranks of the world
    Zionist movement.
    Prior to the opening of the Con- Goldstein and Mrs. Rose Halprin.
    grass, various world conferences,
    took place of Zionist parties for,
    the purpose of outlining their atti-1
    tudes to the issues which will be
    taken up by the Congress. Some
    100 delegates from 33 countries
    met here at the opening session
    of the two-day conference of the
    World Confederation of General
    Zionists, headed by Dr. Israel
    'Clean Slate' for
    Pinchas Lavon
    JERUSALEM(WNS)A seven-
    man Ministerial Committee this
    week issued a unanimous report
    :hat Pinchas Lavon did not, as the
    Israel Defense Minister in 1954.
    give the order for the "security
    mishap" which led to his forced
    resignation in 1955. Lavon contin-
    ually protested that he had noth-
    Dr. Gold', cin announced that
    there w'll be no voting block at
    the Zionist Congress between
    this Confederation and the World
    Confederation cf General Zion-
    ists headed by Dr. Emanuel
    Neumann. Dr. Goldstein also out-
    lined a "five-year-plan" for an
    aliyah of 25,000 persons from the
    United States. The plan was op-
    pesed by Mrs. Halprin, asserting
    that no goals should be set be-
    cause aliyah was a question for
    the individual to decide.
    Simultaneously, the Confedera-
    tion ol General Zionists headed by
    Dr. Neumann is al-o holding a two-
    day world conference in Tel Aviv
    of its delegates to the Congress.
    Addressing the parley, Dr Neu-
    mann suggested that the World
    Jewish Congress be merged with
    the world Zionist movement. He
    also urged that Israel's young gen-
    eration be taught to understand the
    mutual responsibility of Israel and
    ing to do with the order. ; lne Jewish people outside of Israel.
    The Committee also decided there Max Bressler. president of the
    was no further need for an inquiry Zionist Organization of America,
    r Inrt that onlv one senior officer, discussed the role of the ZOA in
    He told the representatives of; and that only whose j expanding Jewish education in the
    lhe 99 nations: j disclosed, bore re- United States.
    "' drVoAT ul gre SJbXSS for the 1954 mishap. B 0ne o, the major topics to be
    moment whether ,e Mjy ag. onimende with everything thajhasbeen^e ^ ^ ^ CommMee for Secu- is, Congrcss is the issue of immi-
    from Western
    . .i_ .i,..t vo^ lvon none recunmi*'"**'1 ** -------- ucuuicu m mv ,
    | with everything that has bee done ^ CommiHee for Secu- js, Congrcss is the
    by the Seer ry General a nd n.s A[fairs he ^ ^^
    STUS AftSWS' =is 3S* *- *
    1 the situation under control." |MaT__________________________
    Continued on Page 5-A
    _ominuw* w ------- _______________----------
    JCongress Hails Court Decision
    ^ ^W %f ,. .,,,1 ihcir chil- had distributed the Doua
    W .. .. .-8^ ihi richts of plaintiffs and thurcmi .
    4 ^n Jewish Congress Southeast Region, this &*JgSjL2* j exclusively, or the Koran, the Mos-
    i^Si^^^^A^icl Court of Appeals in ^SSmSSS in the ,cm Bible, or the Talmud, the body
    Eela'nd^ f^e*2cise 01 rcOlgtoO. NIK" L tht, **, and canonical ...
    nfesxsoA* *-ut of com- juss ssvsa sls' nss: ~
    Lints by nine fathers of children J:._..^ a mo-
    we surmise that the Protestant
    the Sdiempp case in which par- groups would feei a "**
    : Undo and was dism.ssed on a mo- J*nn in Abbington sentmcnt aga.nst the action of the
    , several junior high schools of .. of thc school Board which sta- TmvnshiD. Pa., sought to have bi- schoo| authorities
    .range county. The parents asked on of ^
    ie court for declaratory and in ted that me .i
    nnctive relief against the Orange ;cause of action.
    County School Board for permit un,nimous ruling Nn*
    ^ng "religious and sectarian prac- 2J fay ,. Second
    ices" and distribution of bibles by -------u t
    _, .._. kn parrii'i'l
    Ut in local schools. p A||#n Referred to S
    The case was orginally heard by ,,r,tion 0f Rights of t
    Circuit Judge Frank Smith of Or- Comtitotion, which s
    ______ "no oreference shall I
    s" and disinnuuon ut .* Coort of Appeals at
    lhe Gideon Society to be carried J^,^ chi,f Jodg, William
    but in local schools. I Veferred to Sec. *, Dec-
    * the Florida
    -no preference shall be 9-v-n by
    law Eany church, sect, or mode
    of worship and no money ttaM
    bo taken from the public trea-
    sury, directly indirectly. ,n
    ST* aY church, sec. -re',
    gious denominahon or m the im
    of ,ny seetarian institution.
    Township. Pa., sought to have bi-
    ble reading declared BMOUtBll-
    Snal. in that case a threejudge
    Federal court in an unanimous rule-
    ing said, "If the Gideons instead of
    distributing the King James Bible
    Johnson to Head
    Anti-Bias Group
    ion
    ^4 JV*t
    Of
    By Jhn F. Kennedy
    jermoe J. Bernstein, attorney
    for the plaintiffs, who was assis-
    ted by Leo Prefer, national di-
    rector of the Commission of Law
    and Social Action of the Ameri-
    can Jewish Congroas stated at
    the time the suit was filed. We
    .re not anti-God or antichrist.
    We merely feel the proper place
    of religion is in the home and
    t h e churches a n d not in t h e
    PALM BEACH-I WNS'-Senator schools."
    Lvndon B Johnson, the next Vice 0r,ando suit was DJed
    President, has been PPm,edi-b> tnc orange County School Board.
    President-elect John F. Kennedy .the ,hc Gidcon society
    as chairman of the Committee on had P bjb,es in the Juntorl
    Governmental Contracts. Mr.
    i __ w. iw>.n oiven a dir
    Jud6,- hca i m -g kgj-a [r:",r:X=
    that 'The distribution of Gideon d scr m.r' ho lde pr0.
    S'bles trough the *-Jjg J* and'services to the Federal
    s,aH^ savSg!
    gToups which fo"-/SdlS2nE Sed by President Eisenhower in | ^.^ ^ ^ ^
    j3d tenS to impair the 1953.
    to aisirioun- o..,"^ -
    high schools for a number of years
    dating back to 1948.
    The Jewish Community of,
    Orange county, headed by Mrs i
    STey Gluckman. had protes ed
    The Gideon Bible distribution to the
    board repeatedly. During
    Gen. Moshe Dayan. Chief of
    Staff of Israel's Army during
    Sinai Campaign of 1956, and
    called "the greatest Jewish
    general of our time" by Prime
    Minister David Ben Gunon
    will address the UJA National
    Inaugural Conference in Mi-
    ami Beach on Feb. 5. Gen.
    Dayan now is Minister of Ag-
    riculture. Philip M. Klutznick,
    of Park Forest, 111., the newly-
    elected UJA general chair-
    man, will be among top UJA
    leadership participating in
    the 1961 campaign kick-off.
    UJA national chairman Albert
    A. Levin, of Cleveland, has
    been chosen conference chair-
    men.
    ?;




    4
    Ml
    '.
    i ;


    Page 2-A
    rJcnisf fkri Friday. December %
    33.

    Leaders of the construction industry plan a
    CJA dinner meeting on Jan. 9 at the Everglades
    hotel. Seated Heft to right; aie Max Goldstein.
    CJA ceneral chairman Joseph M. Lipton. din-
    ner chairman Cal Kovens. and Leonard Rosen,
    co-chairman of Construction Division. Stand-
    ing (left to right.' are James Albert. Ernest Janis.
    Harold GoldJarb. and Joseph Abelow.
    CJA to Honor Three Editors
    Three local new- editors will re-
    (i.-.e award! f<>r communi:> serv-
    ice a! .1 inner meeting of 'hi-
    Coml.mcd Jewish Appeal on Moi
    dav. Jan. 9. ho-
    In recogi stand-
    ing service I i
    I
    will be ; nti
    estate i
    an. real

    Local businessmen who have
    been following the competent and
    objective reporting of the three
    editors for some time, point out
    that many of their special arti-
    cles and features dealing with
    real estate building, and area
    development constitute a unique
    community service and a con-
    tribution to the progress of Dade
    cour'y.
    : Miami -
    estate
    id the
    luled
    mpatgn among
    Car! d, chairman of :he
    Among the community's top leaders who attended the 1961
    Combined Jewish Appeal Pacesetters dinner to get the cam-
    paign off to a good start were (left to riant) Carl Weinkle, Scm
    Blank. Jack Weiler. UJA national chairman. Max Orovitz. and
    Samuel N. Friedland, host and Pacesetters chairman.
    PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
    "Miami's Leading Memorial Dealers"
    Serri.e tkt Jewish Ctmmimity S.mct 192*
    MIAMI* ONI ^^^ I!!
    AMD OMIT A fms1 WAlni
    IFWKH jcvt n r^ ^m\ at iowist pikes
    MONUMENT W woman. .
    BUItOERS

    CAT tKINC
    txausivur
    ro mi jimsM
    CUfNTiif
    6IBVT MARKERS
    HEADSTONES
    two IM OK IS
    Only $354)0
    Why Pay More? Buy for loss at Palmer's and Save I
    All Mmme*t$ Cusfen Atarfe \m Our Own Sfc.ei arifaia 3 Da.it
    p " "
    -----I J sH
    t 1 :3 ! A 1
    IrTfillraaB' . m.
    1 4?^
    "T" -*
    .- tk Tav
    ^^
    3277 -79-01 SOUTHWEST 8th STIEET
    Naif fa Center of 23r4 Avenue
    PHONES
    .1 M'
    \ HI
    HI 4-0921
    44922
    LONG-DISTANCl
    MOVERS
    DAILY PICK-UPS New York. New Jer-
    sey, Philodelphio, Brit.mere, Wash
    ington, lestan oil other Mints.
    DIAL JE 88353
    M. lieberman 6 Son
    65S COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH
    RETURN LOAD RATES
    Federation Honor Roil to be Published
    Trades and Profession* Council.
    ha announced "hat Cal Kovens.
    one of tooth Florida's top men in
    construction, will serve a.- dinner
    chairman.
    Co-chairmen of the CJA Con-
    struction D'vision, serving with
    Kovens, are Bing Kossoff and
    Leonard Rcsen, both veterans of
    last year's campaign.
    The Builders' en chairmen are
    Jaii' David Fleemen.
    on Kaj and
    Arthur 1.
    chairman
    of the B -upplies Division
    and HUT) i:!unnn htads the L'liU-
    tiei Group.
    The Real Fstare Division is j
    headed by c<> chairmen Nat Rat-
    ner. Norman Rosen. Morion Rus-
    sack. Harold J. Segal, and George
    A. Simon.
    The Executive committee oi th^
    Greater Miami Jewish Federation
    ha, ,., uae publication
    thi~ year of an Honor Roll llstiag
    aMtributon to the LOS] Cr>tatowt
    Jewish Appeal, it was announced
    5am J Bdflun. N*
    '
    T(, lioll will recognize
    and pa) 'i men aml
    D in our community who
    Uncd J- w-
    i*h Appeal le few rositj
    n to the campaign."
    Heiman stated.
    in the tateresl >( economy, onfej
    contributor* oi S35 or more will be
    thai will be
    unable to publi-h the names of
    everyone who has contributed to
    CJA. but an extensive Listing ol thi*
    km : would make publication ci
    prohibitive. Heiman said
    In the addition to the special)
    recognition given workers, leader*
    , and contributors in the campaign.
    the book will also contain factual
    information of value to every Jew-
    CJA Initial Gifts
    Group Plans Meet
    CJA Leadership Dinner, a major
    community campaign function,
    will culminate many weeks of fund-
    ing RC1 'he Initial Gift* '
    Division of lha Combined Jewish
    Appeal
    Ceneral campaign chairman Jo-
    ' \l I^fUn announced that the
    dinn< Be held Sunday. Jan.
    22. at the Eden Roc hotel.
    The dinner will aiio mark the
    occasion for the first pre.*en:ation
    of the full 1961 Combined Jewish
    Appeal campaign cabinet at a pub-
    lic ga^hennK. Lipton *aid.
    Calling the Leadership Dinner
    "an opportunity for Miami to dem-
    onstrate its sense of community
    rience." chairman Lipton
    said, "Miami'i Jewish citizens are
    being asked :o demon.*trate their
    concern for the future of their my
    and it* people, and so many fellow
    Jews who want help. I am con-1
    vinced that the campaign and
    community leaders will be honored
    on Jan 22 have :hi> sense of com-
    munity pride "
    i,h rwideot of Dade Count.
    Honor Roll will ,(mc .\
    boor on all ,f recteraWs
    ficiary a, ljr M
    and e*ti .
    functii S1
    An Honor Roll ,.,.
    in Miami in I0o2 and tenT
    suspended ailerwards,
    T.ntative pi dateoll
    CJA Honor H 'I Ml be jjf
    CJA
    Is Everyone's Responsibly
    4UYK von;
    Mayshie Friedberj

    Prescription Specialist!
    NOW IN TWO MODEM
    AJt-COftDfTIOMfl,
    INLAtOED IEACH lOCATKM
    ANMf PAf KlUt SPACf
    CONVCNUNT TO MSB
    350 LINCOLN ROAD
    Phono JE 0-7435
    Eatr. WathiKflea Ah. fflmajj
    728 LINCOLN ROAD
    Phone JE 0-0749
    oculists ptisciiPTiom ruo
    CONTACT ItNSfS
    PEST
    CONTROL
    WE INSTALL
    GLASS
    IOK KYKUY PVRPOSl
    STOII FRONT HATE ANO WltttOW GUH
    futmitmrt TaaM, OaveJaa) Mirrers mi
    tesifrartaf Our Jaec.t r
    5 L I C. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS
    J=^**P 134 S.W. Irk ST. Atom's Otlim Phooe Fl 1130
    RIVERSIDE
    MEMORIAL CHAPEL
    FUNERAL DIRECTORS
    Phone JE 1-1151
    MIAMI OIACH
    1250 NOSMANDV DIVE
    1236 WASM'NGTON AVINUC
    1850 AITON tOAD
    MIAMI
    '717 SiV 37th AVtNUE
    Ml 3-2221
    24-Hr. Ambulance Service
    Aoe E senberg
    l"e S Biatberg. f Q.
    N* rc.. 76th S- 1
    A-fe-dem Ay.


    . 9SESvBHmR
    E*SgS%:iKS&U I
    iday. December 30. I960

    *Jmisi nrrHrfitr
    Page 3-A
    r-lL*
    Israeli Vessel Docks in Guatemala
    CH ATEMALA CITY-(JTA)-An
    Israeli freighter, the SS Ye
    weighed anchor in Port Champeri
    co yesterday, narking the Brsl
    time thai an Israel vessel has ever
    visited this country, and inaugu-
    rating a monthly service bv ships
    belonging to the Zim Line- |
    Ambassador Joshua Shai and
    members of the Embassj staff
    Ofl hand to^reet the^^jlr.er.
    ~ -
    '
    ^en-ag. conclave sponsored by the Greater Swt^&^X'^^C7
    ton Jemsh Commumty Center recently, nie Bohl. ffi^JC^
    brae/ .(teiijes A-Bomb "Secrecy
    a
    Continued from Page l-A
    produce Plutonium, the key in
    redienj in nuclear explosives, is
    hvial. The second reactor, being
    [instructed with French help, will
    ave a capacity of 24.000 kilowatts
    -id could, theoretically, produce
    nigh Plutonium in three or four
    pars to build an atomic bomb
    1968 or 1970.
    W h i I c excitement mounted
    for a few days and State De-
    partment sources indicated
    ounting annoyance at Israeli
    reluctance to explain everything,
    Israeli officials pondered the
    latter. Then Ben-Gurion made
    statement in the Knesset that
    |lsrael was indeed building a sec
    nd reactor and that it would be
    dedicated solely to peaceful pur-
    poses. Simultaneously, Israel
    [Ambassador Avraham Harman
    [met with Secretary of State Her-
    r to convey the same informa-
    tion.
    From Beersheba came reports of
    AUCTION
    MEANS
    ACTION!
    Phone FR 4-4151
    We want Real Estate *o sell at Public
    Auction. We pay all advertising costs.
    Competitive b,dd>ng brings top value.
    Miami leai Istit. E.ch.ngt Inc.
    Corifonwcalth Sldg.
    amazement about Washington re-
    portl that Israel had deceived the
    limed States government. The al-
    iened deceit wai built around re-
    ports that Israel informants had
    told United S'ates officials that the
    atomic reactor project was a tex-
    tile plant It turned out there was
    a textile plant being-built nearby.
    It was evident that no attempt
    had been made, in the ten months
    the plant has been under construc-
    tion, to cloak the project with any
    security measures. Visitors were
    free to look at the huge framework
    rising near Beersheba and bus
    drivers listed it among tourist at-
    tractions.
    Rebbe Sadicjora
    Dies in Israel
    TEL AVIV (JTA) Thousands
    of disciples accompanied the coffin
    Sunday of Rabbi Abraham Yaa-
    cov Friedman, the Tzadik of Sadi-
    gora. to Tiberias which has been
    chosen by the Chassidic leader as
    his burial place. He died Saturday
    night at the age of 76.
    A founder of tne Agudath Israel
    and one of the leaders of the Coun-
    cil of Sages. The Rebbe of Sadi-
    gora arrived in Israel in 1933 and
    established a court for the thous-
    ands of his followers
    The normally combustible Arab
    capitals took the blow-up with re-1
    markahle calm Major Salah Sa-
    lem, chief aide to President Nasser
    of the United Arab Republic, com-'
    mented that if Israel had or would I
    have an atom bomb, i; would not
    use it because this "might inflict
    casualties on Israelis too."
    Exodus Tickets Available
    A few tickets are still available
    for the Jan. 3 benefit performance
    of "Exodus" sponsored by the
    southeast Florida region of Wom-
    en's American ORT. For reserva-
    tions call Mrs. Lilyan Roller or
    Mrs. Irving Tillis.
    RABBI SOLOMON SCHIFF
    innouncit hit resignation from the
    BETH DIN
    of the
    COMMUNITY VAAO HAKASHRUTH
    i IS THIS YOUR :
    j BUSY SEASON? |
    call me at
    manpower:
    : for
    : Temporary Help ;
    '|>Di>*pi*n 'S* t\v **
    Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
    1945 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH
    Phone JE 1 3595
    MORTGAGES
    $500,000 Private Money
    CHAS. HIME
    Permanent or Construction loans en
    Now or Old Properties Under
    Construction o.' Completed. Will Bay oi
    Make loans on 1st er 2nd Mortgages
    Ground Fees er leases
    Unlimited Insurance roads.
    Broker PH. FR -M*
    205 CAIUMET B10G.
    OFFICE WORKERS
    PLANT HELP
    LABORERS
    Reg.
    HJI

    Home Owned
    Homo Operate*
    TERMITES?
    ROACHES? ANTS?
    Safe. Positive Control With Every
    Other Week Service For The Home
    TRULY NOLEN -
    "The Sign of Good Housekeeping
    COSTS LESS THAN
    YOU THINK
    .CALL FR 7-1411
    Miami's Las-feet lateradeeter
    C0ULT0N BROS.
    -e---'-"TSSa*
    Corel Way S S.W. 17* An.
    manpower, inc
    The Recognized Leader in t
    I Temporary HelD Field
    FR 3-7618
    :.^:^::v::^:v:::^i..
    THE JEWISH HOME
    FOR THE AGED
    needs for its
    THRIFT SHOP
    All your furniture, clothing,
    linens, dishes, drapes, etc.
    All proceeds go low.rds support of
    the Home. Voo may contribute, take
    . tax deduction or w. will pay cash
    J0r same. fJem.mb.r... we ar. NOT
    profit-making organnatioo ... we
    are helping your community to keep
    it, dignity. By helping other, you
    . helping yourselfl Manufacturer,
    and jobbers-remember-we can u*e
    all your autca.t. or mufrt..
    Pease call us for early
    pick-up.
    THE JEWISH HOME
    FOR THE AGED
    THRIFT SHOP
    5737 N.W. 27th Avenus
    NE 3-2338
    Closed Saturdays
    i '
    MAIN O'FICl
    Flagler First
    RESOURCES EXCEED
    160 MILLIOS DOLLARS
    Complete and Dependable Title Service
    MIAMI TITL*
    & Qktract Co.
    34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
    ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE
    ESCROWS
    Title lasuronco Policies ef
    Kansas City Title Insurance Co.
    CesjJtel, Surplus Jeserees
    Exceed $5,000,000
    zssasrmm'
    p
    i
    ! i
    .'
    .



    ?cge 4-A
    JewlstiHcrMlan
    Friday. December 30.
    I960
    Jewish Floridian
    OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
    Telephone FR 3-4605
    Teletype Cornnunicatioris Miami TWX
    MM 395
    PubNah^ avery PVIdmr a*ca 1" by Tba lw!.h F1rtfu
    at :.-o n P. autfc st*t. Miami l. Florida ^i"',,,'*
    HMd-cKH matter July i. I**. t l, l llttlca of Miami.
    th Act of March J. 1IT.
    FRED K. SKOCHET.....
    LEO MINDLIN ...........
    .....Editor and Publisher
    ............ Executive Editor
    Tb* J.. Fiondian baa aeaarbttf t Jwiali_U1ty *<
    h Jawlah Waaki/. M.ma^ of th. Jtwiah J '' "'
    An:.. Seven Arta Featur, S/nd'eaU. Wondwija *e*a
    Sarvic. National Editorial A..n American **"*
    Enghih Jr > Newaoaoera ana t* Florida Preaa Aaan-
    TSr Jewiaft I M U *w* < "T K '
    ISRAEL BUREAU
    202 Ben Yehuda Tel Aviv. Israel
    BaffI U BINDER Correspondent
    >.enirtio
    0" v.,. t 9-
    H A T fc s ...
    -r,r.. v.|f. i0"n
    Volume 33 Number 53
    Friday. December 30. 1960
    11 Tebet 5721
    Nasser: Overblown and Unrealistic
    Dictator Ncssei's reactor. to the "news"
    ze] has the capacity to produce an A-
    zztt.z :~ overblown and unrealistic.
    Rarely does a week go by that Nasser :
    to ..-.eater. Israel with war and annihilation.
    H ; threats, voiced perscr.ol'.y fan Bm Middle
    E:s: oracn 3 hnnrhmen ct the United
    ens. have beer, repeatedly reported in our
    mm columns.
    That they suddenly appear in the general
    p:?s? ha connection with stories reiateu to Is-
    rael's nuclear capacities gives faise end ex-
    traneous significance to these capacities as a
    MW and potential war threat. Israel: A-Bornbs
    c: no Israeli A-Borr.bs, Nasser :s dedicated to
    j-.e destruction o! the Jewisn State
    THE CONCLUSION IS INEVITABLE
    Those who are surprised by the "sudden"
    realization that Israeli sc.entists have nuclear
    v. eopons know-how betray a basic lack of in-
    ter motion respecting this young and vibrant
    r.eton.
    The new reactor going up in the Negev was
    no secret. Every well-documented newspaper,
    including this one. more than a year ago pub-"
    Lshed reports of the project. 3c ck :n the early
    Fall no less a widely-circulated magazine tr.ar.
    TIME featured a coior-photo story or. the reccior,
    c.scussing in detail its relationship to the Weiz-
    MM Institute of Science
    But above and beyond these considerations
    is the fundamental makeup of Israeli science in
    any fields, including nuclear and atomic
    -.o-wledge. European Jews were among the
    ces: brains contributing to the development of
    _: rr.er.ee: s first A-Bomb. European Jews are
    g the best brains constituting Israels top
    echelons ot educator, and scientific investiga-
    boa today. How can er.e tct.l to reach the m-
    ole conclus.or. BhOfl Israe.: r.ticlear capa-
    bas been a ler.e-i^r.e thing?
    ACCENT ON THE WRONG STLIABLE
    If doubt there was ef tnis kr.awleagecb.'.:
    re tirst atomic exrlosior. recently achieved by
    the French should certainly dissipcte it. Israel
    and Fror.ee have a faithful history of mutual
    cooperc.-.:-. ante-dati.-.g the .il-fatea Suez-Sinai
    act:- 56.
    The French explosion was the clear result
    i Franco-'sree'.i science. That the
    two nations er. =uch unity perhaps
    Bten from their common difficulties with
    l e: the Middle East.
    But whotever the reasons the results are
    there for easy analysis. Nasser's reaction to
    them is one of fear that the military advantage
    he has been painfully building aqainsi Israel
    s.r.re his defeat in 1956 once again finds itself
    neutralized.
    The fundamental question is not Nasser's
    attitude, but that of the U.S. State Department,
    which summarily "demanded" an explanation
    from Prime Minister Ben-Gunon. Apparently,
    the department still prefers to see Israel, hands
    tied beh.nd her back, in defensive posture be-
    fore c:l-soaked Arabdorn.
    THE THREAT UES ELSEWHERE
    Let it be understood, apart from Mr. Ben-
    Gur.on's reply, which he did not have to make,
    that the nuclear reactor in the Negev has had
    the full and official cooperation of the U.S.
    Atomic Energy Commission. The sympathetic
    croons for Nasser emanating from certain levels
    of our government are one more example of
    tr.e tact that a woeful lack of coordination con-
    tinues to mark even the waning days of the
    present administration.
    Let it be understood, as Mr. Ben-Gurion
    needlessly assured us last week, that the threat
    is not Israeli science but Nasser-type desper-
    ation prepared to snatch at the straws of Sov.et
    cssistar.ee to get an A-Bomb of his own
    ugh he may hava to borrow
    Israeli science will not be bridled neither
    by Wasr -.or Cain s.rr.piy because
    Cairo has little or no science at ail.*
    Klutznick a Leader
    Philip M K ba bnidt jg not r.ew name to
    readers who are aee_s:r -_$ bril-
    j5anJ incivieiue. z
    Jewish affairs and ur.e:: er.: ccvernmentcl
    eos.t.ons.
    c- post u=- essumed by t
    cs general chapman c: ruled Jewish
    Appeal is a new acs to the job
    bend in the field c nttancn en-
    evors. Klutznick an important facure in Jew-
    hie, in fn*:immtj this new task likewise
    ratifies to it the importance in American
    Jewish communal life that this responsibihrv
    calls for. *^^ y
    To maintain the needs of the UJA which
    coctrnne to assume even greater proportions
    ear Klutznick w ride) the spe
    .eadership demands needed and the deep
    eerstanding of the problems from every
    aspect
    Capable in every sense of the ward and
    cithough young in years his background and
    past record show unique and /iitiwr-i achieve-
    ments He is highly respected and held in high
    esteem.
    His selection was a wise one. and Klutz-
    njek's acceptance admirable in these histary-
    -nalrirag periods
    MOP
    Gov. LeRoy
    Speaks!
    Following is the address delivered by Gov. LeRoy Collins at
    the 20fh anniversary dinner of the Anti-Defamation League of
    B'nai Bf'th, Dec 10 at the Diplomat Country .Club. Gov Collins.
    received the Leonard L Abess Human Relations Award at the
    function ~i r. a>------------
    so necessary for progress
    I wish 1 cou:d illustrate for mu
    how this has been accomplished
    in specific instances. Bin unf~
    tunately. to do to would corner*
    mis* the work that ba h,.n done
    and perhaps jeopardize it> ,-tforts
    in the future. But. take rr,\ wqm
    for rt: this conrmission nJs p^
    vented some potentially ven u lr
    situations trom developing ,n ,
    number of Florida ccmrrluniuei
    and it has ameliorates ug'.j |M.
    ationa in others.
    AID TO AFRICAN COUNTRIES
    I am deeply grateful for the
    award you have just presented to
    me. without wishing to appear
    modest. 1 cannot but questio.. mat
    I deseiw it If my puoiic record
    rellect* tolerance ano concern lor
    human relations, this is no more
    than conduct in line with m> pub-
    lic duty
    A public official-* primary im-
    pulse >hould !. one Of obalgttiOa
    to every citiZM he senei And I
    re ver> deeply that I was
    I lo serve every man wonv
    a and child in thi* stale 11 what-
    ever race color or I ther
    rich or poor, influential or de-
    ather a person of
    faith ot a wandering lost
    soul.
    My term as Governor : ending.
    - been an experter.ee more
    richly rewarding than i cool l ha\e
    -ome
    . jr.,1 Crustrationi There
    has beeri considerable turbulence,
    years in which i h:r.e serv-
    have not been quiet and serene
    ones for the ship oil Maybe
    they could have been had we been
    content to lie at anchor indiil
    to needs or had we been willing to
    run for the nearest pert of com-
    promise every time a stttf wind
    blew.
    But Florida's needs have de-
    manded that we move ahead
    that we deal truthfully with the
    people and that we not be deviated
    by the squalls and anguish gener-
    ated by those who would impede
    the state's progress for seli-ag-
    grandisement. or by those who did
    r.ot have the vision to see the
    course of iwC> A* have moved
    forward we have at time*- left a
    backwash of currents in violent
    collision, squirming and frothing,
    but the *inif% truth is we could
    not have*r!kae the progre;- M
    have made without this.
    We have made remarkable sains
    > period jn the phy>ical pro-
    gress of our state and our state
    Et>vrmment. particularly in the
    area of providing more adequate
    utional facilities and services
    great new mental hospital',
    modern correctional institutions,
    model institutions for delinquent
    and mentally retarded children,
    greatly expanded and entirely-
    new in>ti!ii!ions of hieher learn-
    ing, and we are leaving a road
    ->-"em which has been improved
    more la -;\ wars than in all the
    -y of the road department
    prior to our administration.
    Difficult Period
    These things will last and will
    continue to serve succeeding gen-
    erations of Flondians. But the
    things which I most hope will sur-
    vive and grow in ta lhead
    are the intangibles which art have
    sought to instill in the hearts and
    minds of our fellow cm.
    Thi< h been a very difficult
    period for human relations in our
    ..: our region and our nation.
    It has been destructive suspicion
    and hysteria feeding on the threal
    of communism there have been
    recurrent manifestations of relig-
    r\ H,i! in. st damagini
    of all ha> been the fear and hatred
    and violence arou-ed l>> racial
    antagonism and prejudice
    l nave been greatly encouraged
    < ma'ure w i\ hjrri -iv
    : local communities In Flor-
    ' ive accepted tin challenge
    i nted by tfv' highly explosive
    working for change in our
    traditional relat.unships between
    ii two dozen rommunitiea
    blisrM i tail racial commit-
    niltr croups to open and
    i chanaeu "f c immunica-
    tion and provide the meant for
    uctive co' legit-
    imate mevances in the light of
    the 'ocal situation
    Th" v. te I r Pomminvion
    on Rare Relations has been re-
    marksbl] nircessful in giving ef-
    fect to my call for the settlement
    of different es around the table
    rathrr than in the stn .
    ler the s'rone leadership of
    Mr c.vfy Fowler, tins hard-work-
    inc Mat. commission has rained
    trie confidence of rer>onible leal
    both r.ir.-s Where it mold
    mobili ponpl. of ooH
    reeoe"^ n-nJ,|v ,p ,hfv hj|Ve
    a prohlem |B -h.ir i>-., r-o^rnur,.
    WIHv tn crme-hJm- aNxH ,t
    thav rnmmltalAp v,( Vr_ ^ t<|
    ''''' trl,t
    a'morhe-e of mutwal confidence
    Proerese Ahead
    In the broader aspect- of ifj
    work, trie rowier Commi-'.on haj
    ed on an exti ,grara
    of education through Hi pub-
    lic statements, threugh cunsuita-
    w ah merchants and others
    most directly concerned by demon-
    s'ration*, through the formation
    of statewide advisory com mitten
    ot religious leaders, educators and
    otner responsible leader.,, and
    through programs of specialized
    information for law entorctment
    orficers to enable them to deal
    more effectively with threats to
    the public order.
    In all of its work the Fowler
    Commission has not tried to pro-
    mote integration or segregation.
    It has sought rather to make peo-
    ple aware ot the reaiitic- we face
    in this area of race relations and
    aware of the simple fact that the
    responsibility for deciding what
    can be done to improve race rela-
    tions in a particular community
    rests upon the responsible people
    of both races in that contnaugty.
    There has been a teadadu to
    measure progress in race rela-
    tions by the number of schools and
    lunch counters desegregated ,or.
    from a different point of view*by
    the number of "outside agitaiaV'
    jailed and the number of integra-
    tion attempts thwarted.
    But progress for our Negro citi-
    zens is hot basically a matter of
    school admission policies or poli-
    cies for service at lunch counters.
    Our Negro citizens need better
    homes, better employment oppor-
    tunities, better education, higher
    health standards, more recreation-
    al opportunities, and a irealer
    sense of being able to prngn
    American society according to
    their individual ability, ddigence
    and standards of conduct.
    They long to be treated equally
    before the Law. and not ha\e their
    worth measured solely by the
    color of their skin. And this is a
    goal the Constitution of the United
    States holds out assurance they
    can achieve.
    The struggle toward it is no
    more their responsibility than
    ours if we accept the idea of the
    brotherhood of man and the dig-
    nity of the individual under the
    fatherhood of God.
    I frankly believe that vet
    tie progress in race relations can
    be forced by litigation or by pub-
    lic demonstrations But the op-
    portunities for such proures< also
    cannot be wholly neglected in our
    local communities without build
    mg up resentments and fnistra
    tiona which are bound.ultimately
    to find outlets in irrespeaem
    arts, open aggressions and racial
    violence.
    Antidote te Intolerance
    Real progress in race rclafions
    depends much less otrthai ^'segre-
    gation of a school hereVJh''* l'r
    on bi racial eating, at lunch coun-
    ters, than it does on
    changes in the hearts and minds of
    the people of a community.
    Meaningful progress in racare-
    lations takes place when petpl''
    decide in their own min**"""1-
    the attitudes of yesterday are n-'
    adequate fur the realities of ten*?,
    and when they realize that thfT
    share the responatbiKty fc- d -ter-
    mining what kind of relationships
    will exist in their communities
    tomorrow. ,
    I am convinced that the anti-
    dote to intolerance and hi'otry
    and prejudices, ia people nrn?'/!
    learning about people who -re at
    ferent from themse!v.
    ing about them as indhiH -
    learning that thev have r
    hopes and fears, coeniro
    and aspirations anJ
    that th people we ha
    under a ent from one another
    have lonf i-tentifled v
    kind- difer aiecfr
    We a""e hennaing tn r>
    think. thrt people o
    en
    i, I
    Ceawtemed en *aa *


    pS<8%Sp5l'5*;,S 'feaws-ing- B flj raj
    TMdayt Decembw 30. 1960
    *-knistfhrk1kin
    Page 5-A
    Hebrew Free Loan Assn. Reelects
    Isadore Schwartz for Eighth Term
    Isadore Schwartz, pioneer Miami- He is an active member of Trail
    an, was rejected to an cigni.i lCrm Lodpe of the Knights of Pytflias .1
    as president oPthe Greater Miami Miami and a chapter member of
    Hebrew Free Loan Assn. Schwartz, the Goodwill Industries, a non-j
    who was one of the organizers 01 tarian charity group which h ierv
    the outstanding Jewish loan asso- ed as chairman for six years,
    elation, has served previously lor
    seven successive years, retiring last
    year to take a rest.
    The pbenomlnal growth of the
    organization, and the demand to
    serve the needy with loans treated
    the (halt to recall and reeiect him
    as president.
    The board of directors of
    Greater Miami Hebrew Free 1
    Assn. meets on the first Monday of
    each month, while the general
    membership holds its meetings on
    the third Wednesday of each moi. I.
    Headquarters of the association is
    in the Beth El center building, c0
    rrom a small group of five or- g\\ i7t|, avc
    ganizers, the Gmeies Chess d was
    expanded and through the leader- Those elected to serve \\ i
    ship efforts ol Schwartz ioua) \.io-
    Schwartz are the following: I
    vide- in excess of Siu.ouu in tre vica President. Joe Nevelsfcy; -
    interest loans. ond Vltc president. Sam Sieg
    Schwartz, who had retired irom "'la.-iuc:-. Sam Phillips; record .
    business ten years ago and resides Beetary, Zelda Kunst, finani I
    with his family at 490 SW 21st ave., se"ctary. Gladys Fendell. Love-
    Shown above is the architect's sketch ol the Hebrew Academy; James Garland, consulting
    new Hebrew Academy to be constructed at architect of the firm, Connell, Pierce, Garland
    24th St and Pinetxee dr.. Miami Beach. Review- and Friedman; Louis Merwitzer, overall build-
    ing the proposed building, for which ground- ing campaian chairman and vice president of
    breaking ceremonies are planned in January, the Academy; and Morris Lapidus, architect of
    are (If1 to right) B. I. Binder, president of the the firm, Lapidus, Harle and Liebman.
    World Zionist Congress
    :es Immigration Issues
    i ;he Congress would be that the
    Zionist movement must be contin-
    I ued, and that every effort must
    I be made to strengthen it. "Herut
    deplores any attempt to divide
    Jews into good and bad Zionists,"
    : he declared. He demanded that
    devotes all his time to enlarging the
    scope of activities of the Gmeies
    Chessed. Itae association, olierin^
    interest tree loans to needy individ-
    uals up to S30u, has also established
    a social group in conjunction with
    the lending society.
    Schwartz also serves as chair-
    man of the Greater Miami Chevra
    Kadisha. an organization devoted
    to administering the last religious
    rites.
    He has served in that capacit>
    for over ten years ana nas been
    praised by many religious leaders
    in this community for his whole-
    hearted devotion to this group. He
    also served as vice president and
    miard member of Congregation
    Beth El, where he is active in many
    community assignments.
    gating committee consists ol R
    Rappaport, Halph Krieger, Hyi
    Chabner, Fred Ochs.
    Continued from Pago 1 A
    ("untries. At the conferences of |
    both Confederations of General i
    Zionists, this issue formed the i
    enter of discussion. It was also
    v. idely discussed at a world con-,
    U-rence of the Achdut Avoda Par-
    ty, now taking place here, attended ', Agency budget should be
    by about ISO delegates, half of this aljd for Hebrew education
    Zionist Congress be given a "spe-
    complete separation between
    Jewish Agency and Israel Gov-
    ernment functions, so that the
    Agency would deal with absorp-
    tion and housing. The announce-
    ment said Mapai would suggest
    tr-at 10 percent of the Jewish
    set
    ind
    Farband fo Meet
    Beryl Morrison will preside at a
    , meeting of the Farband Bialik
    the Congress^houlddemand from Branch6 No ^ nursday evcnjng
    1 Jan. 5 at the Shelborne hotel.
    Isaac Liftman will talk on "What
    Future is There for the Jews in
    the Israel Government that it
    transfer the remains of Vladimir
    Jabotinsky, the late leader of the
    Revisionist Party, to Israel for re-
    burial. Mr. Jabotinsky is buried lne Ulasp0ra
    in New York, where he died sud- "
    denly during a visit to the United
    States.
    umber being delegates who rep- to encourage halutxic and Zion-
    H'-ented the party in countries out- jst youth movements,
    side of Israel. The rjgnlwing mit parlv.
    The left-wing Mapam party is which is also holding a pre-Con-
    similarly holding a session here to gress world convention here, heard
    tike stand on the issues facing the an address by its leader. Mena-
    Zionist Congress. At a meeting of hem Beigin, in which he stated
    us political committee, the Mapam tnat Herat's position on Zionism at
    BUggOflfeMi that the Jewish Agency ____
    should.give up some of its func-
    tions and concentrate most of its f\aa\tT-Granaia Party
    tcdings among Jews in the lands
    < f the Diaspora. It also suggested
    that fraternal members of the
    tial frame" in which they could
    work for Israel.
    TENSE NERVOUS
    HEADACHES
    call for
    STRONGER Yet SAFER
    ANACIH
    Won't Upeot The Stomach
    cinO ot onlj F>" "*?
    Mr relief from pain of hsadache
    Th* Mapai, Israel's leading
    party, announced at its world
    conference that it would propose
    New Year's Eve party of the
    Men's Club of Flagler Granada
    Center, 50 NW 51st pi., will have
    music by Gary Beck and dinner un-
    der the supervision of Riviera Cat-
    erers. For reservations, tall Flag
    ler Grana.ia office.
    Anaeln* ot onlj fWes KSffl
    (uiir relief from pain of ht.d.chs
    Vat ie also /' Won't ops.tjne
    stemsch and has no bad offsets. Yoa
    .la Anacln is like a doctor's pre-
    eriptloB. That la, Anacln wntalna
    .t last one but eemaweisee el
    Iri.ntlne reaearek hea prored e
    Ml aaiaaaUeCaa
    Isidore Ira Blitt
    CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT
    &4nnonncea \Jne rCemoval
    Of jg. offee a
    Flagler Professional Bldg.
    3830 W. Flagler St. Suite 8
    Miami 35, Fla. HI 6-7761
    INSURANCE
    ONE STOP AGENCY
    Wmzfky Usatta f ? *' ^-l
    ^^B^ Ta AgasscT CAN *" Y,$!
    Mot ysooT^eatan-ltCoa-tl.^-
    IBKOm WSlWANtt AGENCY
    Tui\ CITY #*"#-*** .
    ** "^ ~ MltNITU TOPS
    ANTIQUE MttMIS ;lVN,r
    1220 14* atraot. KU. Mwim't
    Sorry...
    HO NEW YEAR'S DAY PARTY!!
    WE WILL FOREGO OUR Xlllth ANNUAL
    NEW YEAR'S DAY TRADITIONAL ORANGE
    BOWL RENDEZVOUS BUFFET BRUNCHEON.
    We have, instead, committed ourselves for j
    .hereof, to Community Welfare Agencies, plus ass.stance
    . 1- rilRAN NEWCOMERS in our midst OUK
    Brethren *n the fight aga.nst communism.
    We ask all our friends to join us. and in fggjgjjf
    make THE HOLIDAYS for others, one of CARE-MORE
    for more people.
    Our sincerest wishes and fondest hope:
    "That you get for you and yours
    everything you hope for.
    The JULIUS JAY PERLMUTTERS
    XIII
    XIII


    Page B-A
    MMifi fkrkfian
    Friday. December 30, lg^
    '
    Your CJA Leaders: 1960-61
    MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY
    MAX OROVITZ: No. 21 in a Series.
    Since his arrival in Miami
    in June. 1925. Max Orovttl
    has been pre-eminent in all
    affair* of Jewish and general
    community interests His rec-
    ord of more than a quarter
    century of consistent public
    service marks m 11
    this area's most dynamic
    leaders.
    The not) reeenl Instance
    ot Max OrovitZ' efforts on be-
    half of his community was
    the outstanding service he
    performed in planning and
    organizing thi- year's Pace-
    - dinner ith Pai I si '
    ten committee c ha i rman
    Samuel N. Knedland.
    This year's CJA cam;
    .iling many in-'
    M;ix Orevitz' inspiration in
    working and example in gen-
    eresit) to Other community
    leaders and contributor-.
    The wonder of Max Oro-
    vitz" high place in commun-
    al affairs i- how he manages
    to do M many iruitful things
    for his community un.4cr the
    weight of his many other in-
    terest in busine.-s and indus-
    try
    Over the years, the man
    I ,1 as both r '
    tior. president and CJA .im-
    chairman. has shown
    exemplary vision and -kill
    in grappling with some of
    ration's prohl
    Although liis counsel and
    guidance has been mo*'
    ued on tin I rea I, polky-mafc-
    ing le\e!. Orovttl knows the
    meaning of plain, old fashion-
    ed leg work He can be count-
    ed on :o spend hours on the
    me calling hi- friends
    to attend campaign me I
    and he is always ready to
    call on contributors p>
    ally.
    When "he community real-
    ized there was need for a new
    HI Sinai Hospital. Ol
    wa- tapped :o spark plug the
    buildim. drive. After as hos-
    pital president for ten years,
    he had the satisfaction of see-
    max oitovnz
    ing the multi million dolar
    .,.11 become a reality.
    In 1958 he a. selected to
    head up Dade County's Unit-
    ed Fund campaign and again
    demonstrated the qualities
    which, earlier this year, earn-
    ed for him the title of "Out
    stan ing Civic Leader of the
    Year" bestowed upon him by
    the Miami Beach Civic
    League.
    New TV Series
    Starts Sunday
    A new televi-ion series. "Dircc-
    .. -61 A Jewish Perspective"
    will begin on the ABC-TV Network
    ' on Sunday from 1 to 1:30 p.m.
    The series of five programs fol-
    low- immediately on "Directions,
    61 A Protestant Perspective.-'
    on the air since Dec 4. This in its
    turn was preceded by a Catholic
    lerief. The program will continue
    to rotate among the three major
    faiths, with each presenting one
    month's programs.
    The new series, according to an
    announcement by Joseph F. Kauff-
    man, executive vice president of
    the Jewish Theological Seminary
    I of America institutional sponsor,
    of the group of programs giving "A
    Jewish Perspective." will lie pro-
    duced Jointly by Milton Krents.
    known for hi- work on The Eternal
    Light. I Seminary series on NBC.
    and Wiley Hance. representing
    ABC.
    Format of the new program is
    that of a living magazine. The ed-
    itor will be Theodore Bikcl. noted
    actor, folk-singer, writer, and mu-
    sician.
    For the first program, he will
    hive among bis guests the Weav-
    ers. a folk -singing group, and Mor-
    ris i arnovaky, playing the role of
    Albert Kinstein. world famous
    physicist.
    Bob Nope Nomed
    By Special Report
    NEW YORK Bob Hope, BjJ
    of radio, television and motion pit.,
    hires, has been named national*:
    chairman of Brotherhood Week (J
    be observed next Feb. io t0
    under the sponsorship of.the Nj,
    tional Conference of Christum ao
    Jews, it was announced here.
    Beach Apt. Group
    Elects Officers
    Sidney Rubinowitz, owner of the
    Jtow apts.. 516 15th ..t., has been
    elected president of the Miami
    Beach Apartment Association
    Other officers for 1961 are Eii
    gene J Weiss, chairman of the
    board; Meyer Teigman, DiffJ vice
    president; Frances White, second
    vice president; Isidore Kuppert.
    treasurer; Helen Sanders, record-
    ing secretary.
    Dan Lifter, resourceful hotel-
    man of Miami Beach, coc
    owner of the Deauville, Ver-
    sailles. Sans Souci, Waikikr
    and Sherry Frontenac hotels,.
    celebrated his 25th anni-
    versary of his arrival in Mi-
    ami Beach on Dec. 28. Lifter,
    who settled here in 1935, from-
    Philadelphia, lives with hi*
    family on Sunset Isle 4. He
    actively supervises the oper-
    ation of over 2,000 hotel
    rooms, largest single head
    management In Florida. :
    First Good Neighbor Forum was initiated re-
    cently at Beth Jacob Congregation by (left to
    right) Mrs. Louis Baida, president of Sisterhood;
    Max D. Goldhagen, membership chairman,
    Beth Jacob Conqregation; Bernard Frank, Mi-
    ami Beach Councilman; Rabbi Tibor Stern,
    spiritual leader; Morris Krevat, chairman, relig-
    ious school; Aaron Lerner. first vice president;
    Miss Ernestine Cox, principal. South Beach Ele-
    mentary School; Ray Redman, executive di-
    rector, Washington Ave. Assn.; and Morris B.
    Frank, president of Beth Jacob. Second forum
    is scheduled for Jan. 5. Panelists will be Dr.
    Michael Hurwitz; Seymour Siege), of the staff
    of Jewish Family and Children's Service; and
    Maurice Pearlstein, director. Jewish Home for
    the Aged. Rabbi Stern will be moderator.
    CHAIRS UNLIMITED
    Rettuarant Chair. Decorator Chairs for Homii a Offices We Can
    Manufacture from Vour Own Design Extraordinary Chairs Imported
    from Italy. Holland, Vugoalavia Arthur Schaffcl. rurniture Impo-ttr.
    731 N. Miami Ave. WHOLESALE F* 7-4124
    Beth Jacob Congregation to Offer
    Symposium on Care for the Aged
    Beth Jacob Congregation will
    otter a public symposium Thurs
    day. Jan 5. 8 p.m.. at the soda
    hall of the synagogue on questions
    pertaining to the aged, their social,
    medical and welfare care
    lepend upon public care, such as
    he youth, the sick and the aged
    'roviding proper care for then
    welfare li s sign of our mature and
    responsible leadership."
    The panel will include Dr. Mi-
    Morrt- B Frank, president, said chael Horwilz, specialist in gcri-
    "the wholesome growth of a city attics; Mattcie Pearlstein, >. i
    i- measured by the Citizens who live director ol Jewish Horn, fur
    , Aged of Greater Miami, and Sey- *
    mour Siegel, director of Jewish |
    Social Service Bureau of Miami
    Beach Rabbi Tibor H. Stern, spir ?
    r.ual leaders of Beth Jacob, will be
    moderator. J
    Program is sponsored jointly by \
    the Congregation and the Sistei j
    hood. Mrs. Louis Baida is Sister-
    hood president, and chairman of *
    the evening is Max D QoMhagen. fc^^^^
    Dr. Richard E. Deutch
    AXXOMSCKS
    the removal of his office for the practice of Dentistry
    for children from 16205 N.E. 13rh Avenue to
    16209 N.E. 13th Ave.
    North Miami Beach, Florida
    WHEN YOU THINK OF
    WATER
    DIAL FR 1-6688
    . WE DELIVER
    BY THE CASE.
    Saratoga Waters
    GEYSER HATHORN COESA
    STATESEAl SARATOGA QUEVIC VICHY
    ALSO
    KALAK-POLAND WATERS
    IMPORTED
    CELESTINE French Vichy PERRIER
    dial-fr 1-6688
    March of Hope
    Slated Feb. 8
    "The March of Hope." a one-
    day crusade .. help salve the my t
    tery of Multiple Sclerosis i u
    nounced for Feb. 8 by Merel Dunne.
    executive director ol the Greater
    Miami chapter of MS
    Hearing Its goal to be $50,000. all
    Funds collected through personal
    contact, donations anil awards will
    be directed toward the Mipport of
    a research program, medical care
    for patients, and the purchase of
    hospital beds and wheel chairs
    Since the chapter's formation In
    1950. a total of $350,000 has been
    collected.
    FLORIDA
    '*'**wwww^*^* GORDON ROOFING AND
    SHEET METAL WORKS INC.
    >14g N.W. 10th A,. Ft 3 7110
    Mav. your roof repaired now; y.u
    wilt aav. en a n.w roof lat.r
    "tiafactory Work by
    Eip.n.nc.d M.n"
    TO WOMEN WHO WORK
    Will yn 11 ,.,...., n
    linn.
    in. MM Plan --.,
    * A T G A K S
    3200 MT. 3rd A.Mae. MIms.
    ffcMM FR 3-4*1 a hi 4.MH
    / EL RANCHO
    ' H.OTEL COURTS
    * Western atmosphere in setting
    of tropical palms
    * Lovely one and two-room units
    * Air-Conditioned 4 Heated
    * Free TV
    * One-day laundry service
    * Conveniently within city limits
    7100 Nebraska Ave. (U.S. 41)
    TAMPA, FLA.
    FREE I
    Writ, tar HiMw. md mm T*AVtl OUIM
    llwUa fine awMh Uoilli
    a* m* *.! by Can* m MUMT rtaHi..


    riday. December 30. 1960
    +Jeistfk>ri Page 7-A
    NEXT THURSDAY
    (JANUARY 5TH)
    WELL BE OPEN
    TO SERVE ALL NORTH DADE
    HtW, A! ODE RN, COW Vf WIFNTIY LOCAUD THR/FT
    HfADQUARTfRS FOR WU AMD YOUR FAMILY
    Insured Savings Accounts
    Home Mortgage Loans
    Guardian & Trustee Accounts
    Organization Accounts
    Saving By Mail
    Payment of Utility Bills
    Money Orders
    Travelers Cheques
    Notary Public
    Information Service Department
    IMaiLSTBEELQEflllE
    SAVINGS
    ^O^O ^\o\^\o
    O^O^ o^o^
    ^O^O ^0^0
    o^_o^ o^o^ o^o^
    O^O^ (90C90 O^O^
    ^o^o ^o^o ^o^o
    o^o o^o^ o^o
    ^o^o ^o 0^0<$ (9069 0I O^O^
    ^O^O j ^>0^0 ^O^O
    O^O^UiO^O^ Lo^o^
    \ ^2.^. ZyO^O ^O^O
    &L0AN
    ASSOCIATION
    W
    0(9i
    C90
    1833Q N.W. 7th AVENUE MIAMI, FLA.
    I i

    >
    i
    AH roads lead to the sparkling new office of Miami Beach Federal, staffed and
    equipped to serve you quickly, efficiently, courteously.
    tl
    |Wbest wishes for a
    'XLnhh. YliMy UiOhs
    /
    From the Directors, Officers and Staff
    of Miami Beach Federal
    /*
    I
    * /'\
    EARN A FULL YEAR'S DIVIDEND
    Funds placed on or before Tuesday. January 10th, earn
    liberal dividends as of January 1st.
    We make no charge to transfer your funds from anywhere
    in the United States to our new 183rd Street Office.
    GALA OPENING CELEBRATION
    Join our salute to the thriving, fast-growing North Dade area January 5, G, 7.
    Refreshments and free gifts for all.
    INFORMATION DESK NOW OPEN
    From now until the new office is opened on Jan. 5th, we invite you to visit
    our temporary Information Desk... meet some of the people who will help
    you with your day-to-day financial needs... learn the many ways we'll be able
    to assist you and your family to reach your financial goals faster.
    PEOPLE-TO-PEOPLE SERVICE
    To acquaint you with the many services available at our 183rd Street Office,
    experienced members of the Miami Beach Federal Family are now making
    personal visits to homes in your neighborhoods. Please welcome them. They
    have valuable information for you... plus a package of practical and use-
    ful gifts.
    EXPERIENCED PERSONNEL TO SERVE YOU
    LEE W BLOIINT
    Assistant Vice President
    in charge of
    183rd Street Office
    EDWARD E. BISCOMB
    Savings Othcer
    W. WILLIAM ORWIG
    Mortgage loan Officer
    JOHN M BOYD
    Head reiler
    CURRENT
    DIVIDEND
    per annum
    MIAMI BEACH
    FEDERAL
    L ^ ^ ~"
    SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
    MAIN OFFICES: Lincoln Ro.d M... .1 W.ah.ng.on A......
    Th-CK Z ."ANCH OFFIC. MOST CONV.N..NX FON VOU
    South Shora
    8th si.indWMh.Avt
    Miami Baach
    Phont JE 8-S511
    North Short
    301 71 t Straat
    Miami Baach
    Phona JE 8-5511
    Sunny lalaa
    260 Sunny lalaa Blvd.
    Sunny lalaa
    Phona Wl 7-6649
    ,5 ,ANK,NO AT MAIN OFF.C ANO AM. ANCH
    ' I i I |
    ' tl
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    '"'Mi
    ;p
    '


    Poge 8-A
    +Jenisfi ncriJ&n
    Friday. December 30, 1555
    1
    1
    The
    Helpless
    By MAX IERNER
    Daniel M. Broad, Miami Beach Civic
    Leader, Succumbs Here at Age 74
    Men die, and keep djins. in manifold ways. After the plane collision
    ii.. :hs ihere sre now the deaths on the carrn r Constellation When dis-
    ..- en fellow each other so closely and spectacularly you have the il-
    ]u-:on that Ufa in our time is breaking apart like a dam buil: against
    the floods, and that the rising water.-, of death are pouring through.
    A glance a: history will show that this Iss'l true. The pace of dis-
    r i- probably no taster, its number- DO vaster, its modes no more
    \ i >tched than in the peal Men have died by starvation, torture. DM
    i plague, War. They have died miserably and ignobly. Living In
    Asia 1>'M year I found myself in an atmosphere in which large-scale
    death w i common and chronic. I shall not say that human life irai
    i .iper than with ua < it is never cheap for the mourners i but that
    the loss teemed to leave less of a trauma on the community Thus it
    I .-t have oeen also in Europe at the time of the Black Death, or in
    the Pea-ants' War-, and thus it still is in the famine areas of the world.
    __ r\ __ __ A __ __ __
    THE DIFFERENCE IN THE WEST today, and especially among
    A i ricgns, is that they expect death to have a more intense individu-
    ally than life has for them. Americans live constantly in groups: they
    eat, work, piny, and are spectators together; yet they expect to die in-
    dividually Dying is something to be done alone, not together. When it
    is done together, in war and disasters, it sems to shake up the fitness
    Of 'hing*.
    But there is an even greater difference in the modes of collective
    dying in our time, compared with man's past. For ages men have died
    in hordes through some savagery of nature, as with floods and earth-
    qui kes, famines and epidemics More and more man learned to conquer
    ns-ure. Now when he dies in big numbers it is likely to be through the
    breakdown of the machine
    A giant jet. equipped with thousands of gadgets to control its course
    through the air. goes berserk when one of the gadgets fails and rips
    aru'.her plane. A huge carrier, costing close to a third of a billion to
    I il i- being given finishing touches by several thousand men. when
    e fuel catches fire and suddenly the monster is alive with flame.
    In lact. if the ultimate in collective death ever comes through
    nuclear war it will be a war of machines, and the devastation it
    spieads will be terribly impersonal.
    I SUSPECT THAT PART OF THE horror with which the two Ata-
    ri have been greeted comes exactly from this fact of breakdown in
    th> mechanical jungle around us not in the world of nature but in
    that of artifice With the whole vast sky to fly in. here are two planes
    tha' converge on the same spot at the same time. Here is a carrier
    whose business it should be to carry missile planes to be launched
    ins) the enemy, but instead it catches its human tenders unexpect-
    trapping them behind a wall of flame where none can get at them.
    II i- the note of helplessness which gets at the core of our horror.
    1 have been reading three remarkable books about large-scale death
    in our time one Ii a splendid anthology of World War II. called "The
    T e of Courage." edited by Desmond Flower and James Reeves (Har
    p. a second is William L Shirer s masterful "The Rise and Fall of |
    th. Third Reich' (Simon and Schuster), and the last is "The Saving,
    Ii inant: an Account of Jewish Survival." done with grace and com-
    i ion by Hei bert Agar Viking In al three u u the helpteaftesi of the
    \ limi 'hat leaves a mark on us. and in the last two it u the total
    inei the deaths to anything that the victims have done.
    COMPARED WITH THE 30 OR 3S million deaths, military and
    CJ\ iian. in World War II the collective deaths of the intervening fifteen'
    > rs have been trivial Hut thee exercises in scale become pallid when,
    1 ced again-t the probably deaths in a possible thermonuclear war
    l fact that the Constellation was being made ready as a carrier fog j
    missile planes may almost -eem a symbol of that jump in the scale
    01 death which looms ahead
    And a symbol also of a jump in the scale of helplesness. Bv calling'
    the Flower-Reeves book "The Taste of Courage" (its British title arai
    quite simply "The War 1939-1945") the American publishers have ;
    I iifJM in a slightly false note Yes. there was courage in that war,
    Bi here has been in all wars, but in modern wars courage counts for '.
    Ji-- and less Mostly it is extermination, as with the genocide of the
    Jt va; and from the flight of the French refugees before the Nazis to the
    horror at Hiroshima, it was also sheer helplessness.
    But the ultimate in helplesness is still to come
    -it- _A_ __
    THE GREATEST DISASTER, HOWEVER, would be if we took this
    helplessness of the victoms of death-machines and transferred it into
    thi realm of our human political effort today. It is exactly becau-e man
    hai built machines before whose death-power he blanches that he must
    r,. v assert not the helplessness but the power of his mind to prevent
    tb< .r use forever.
    Whether he can do it is still unclear. But while men are scrambling
    Ul in the wreckage of the planes and in the gutted compartments .
    he carrier, searching for their fellow men who were once alive, it
    i- -nmething they might think about.
    Daniel M. Broad, prominent Hi-
    ami Beach av>c and philanthropic
    ed Dec. *2 at the age of
    .74
    Mr. Broad, father ol Shepard
    Broad, attorney and mayor ol Hay
    Harbor lilac lived '- itii his wife,
    Fannie, a: 1407 We I BVS Miami
    I Beach.
    Mr. Broad was born in Russia,
    l:ved In N York and came to Mi
    ami 22 I H WU I RMBd-
    Bf and dirt I .r of the Jewish Home
    for the Aged, the Miami Beaeii
    Jewi-h Center, now Temple Knianu-
    Bl, and (he Hebrew Academ)
    lii' .... I M ISOO, a member of
    B'nal B'ri '.. Zionist Organisation,
    Bureau of Jewish Education, and
    on the board of dirccturs of the
    Greater Miami Jewish Federation
    and the American Savings and Loan
    Assn.
    He was a past president of the
    Jewish National Fund, the Miami
    Beach Apartment Owners Assn.
    and formerly a director of the Mer-
    cantile National Bank
    In 195S he was appointed by Gov.
    LeRoy Collins to represent Dade
    and Monroe counties on the State
    Welfare Board.
    In addition to his wife. Fannie S.
    and son. Shepard. he is survived
    by another son. Albert; a daughter,
    Mrs. Helen Hamilton; five grand-
    Harvey Greenspan
    Philanthropist, Dies
    S. Harvey Greenspan. 67. died
    Dec 22 at Mt. Sinai Hospitalto
    , which he had given a quarter of a
    million dollars last year.
    Mr Greenspan came to Miami
    Beach in 1936. facing imminent
    death according to doctors who
    recommended an immediate oper-
    ation.
    Instead, with health restored.
    Mr. Greenspan made a fortunte de-
    veloping the acerola berry which
    is 80 times as rich in Vitamin C as
    orange juice.
    Survivors include his wife. Jean;
    a daughter. Mrs. Basil Heatter;
    three grandsons, four sisters, and
    Mrs. Dorothy Fink Krieger. sister-
    in-law.
    Services were Dec 23 in River-
    dale Memorial Chapel, Normandy
    Isle.
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    TIMES SQUARE
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    JUDSON 2-5000
    for immedKite rnn/irmdiion
    of %otir Woodstock re<,n Ner 7amid Book Review
    Rabbi Eugene Labovitz of Tem-
    ple Ner Tani.d will revieu
    f Fire" by Ernest Fran! ,
    Thursday, Jan. 5.
    This book has won wide
    and is considered an ou si
    work on McCarthy-Urn. The dllItlf)r
    i tJie son of Mr. and Mi Irving'
    PranJrel, members of N
    The reviews are sponsored bj
    hi Sisterhood.
    DANIEL M. BROAD
    children and a great grandchild.
    Services were Dec. 26 in Kiver
    side Memorial Chapel. Xor-n?nd
    Isle, with burial in Mount NehO
    Cemetery.
    Exchange Club Meets
    At the weekly dtlfflof
    he exchange Club of Baj
    Thursday, Dec. 22, a' Chandler's
    es aurant members donated Wood
    'or the Mt. Sinai ho-j).;; blool
    bank.
    A blood mobile, which ,
    presented l i -.mai. a- u-edto
    receive the donations.
    Lester Goldstein is neu presi-
    -lent ol the club.
    Adath YesJufruft Forty
    Members and friends of Temple
    \ii.i h Yeshurun are invited to the
    n form a I New Year's Eve party
    larting at 830 p.m. There will
    be dancing and entertainment.
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    "ff^-^^^^^^^^m4iOi *-'s*jgW9!
    Friday, December 30. 1960
    ta*S*-maken. And in their un
    mitigated conceit they th?i
    m,ii ,huey can dre" Wm
    OUt in way that no one can see
    Page 9-A
    what
    A person
    is under the costume.
    Governor LeRoyCollins receiving the Leonard L. Abess Human
    Relations Award at the 20th anniversary dinner ol "he An.i-
    Defamation League of B'nai B'rith Dec in m the. f" ,
    Country Club. Leonard L. Abessts %*"
    Gov. LeRoy Collins Speaks!
    Continued from Page 4 A
    world must get along together n t-
    withstanding drastically different
    social, political and economic or-
    ders, if we are not to cease to
    exist in mutual desolation. We
    must also realize that we will have
    to leafp to live more harmonious-
    ly and more constructively with
    people of-different creeds and
    colors ii we are to avoid spiritual
    desolation in the communities of
    our own land.
    The great American goal is fre?
    dam both at home and through-
    out the world. We cannot be free
    if our ninds and hearts are en-
    slaved by prejudice.
    1 recall seeing a little report in
    a paper a few months back about
    a rather strange happening in one
    of our southern town- A county
    was baiBing a new jail. One of
    the workers on the project on the
    day it was completed was ar
    rested tdr drunkenness and dis-
    orderly conduct anl became the
    first prisoner in the jjil he had
    huiijV -.
    Facing Up re Conflict
    When we allow bigotry and
    prejudice to enter our lives we
    build the jails in which we are
    I nen imprisoned. We cut off com-
    munications. We can no longer
    be free.
    And no une e!e can free us
    from our self imprisonment. We
    i\xn only free ourselves from the
    bonds which constrict our spirits
    I do not pretend to any special-
    ized knowledge of the psychology
    of prejudice and intolerance. But
    1 have known them in myself, and
    I have seen ttoeir destructive work
    in our society.
    I read recently that perhaps 10
    percent of Americans are virtual-
    ly free of prejudice. But I rather j
    doubt that there is one among us:
    to-iifht who has never felt or
    who-nab entirely eliminated from
    hi- life the emotional rejection
    of persons on the basis of pre-con-
    ceived notions
    I am not sure that this deep
    seated fteling can he eliminated
    entirely in the make-up of a man
    Some times I am even inclined to
    feel th?t a little prejudice if it
    is consciously recognized may
    be to the good as an energizing
    acent. The struggle to overcome
    in ourselves what we deplore
    when we see it in its grosser forms
    in others should strengthen us
    for the big battles against preju-
    dice and intolerance in our so-
    ciety. And it should also make
    us more understanding and less
    self-righteous in our dealings with
    our fellowmen.
    The human relations conflict in
    our society is going on within each
    of us arraying traditions, relig-
    ious teachings and other aspects
    of our inner lives against one an-
    other. This inner conflict can de-
    stroy the gains we have made in
    human relations in the past. It
    can destroy or cripple us as hu-
    man beings.
    But, if we face up to this inner
    conflict and seek better relation-
    ships with our fellfwmen, we can
    make ourselves and our society
    more nearly whole and more truly
    humanistic.
    I think each of us has two selves
    one is an inner self or true self.
    This is the one that responds with
    love or hate with assurance or
    fear with patience or anger
    with selfishness or unselfishness
    with instinctive evaluation of
    right and wrong.
    The other is what I would call
    a pretending self the one we
    seek to sell to others, the one
    we want to make people believe
    is the real or true self, whether it
    is or not.
    It seems Uiat we run into this
    more and more in politics these
    days. Politicians and their public
    relation agents worry about the
    "image" they are creating. He
    must look like a good family man
    they say. He must appear candid
    and direct. He must always seem
    kind, courteous and understand-
    ing. So eo the areuments of the
    whose inner self la
    strong usually reacts in.,:,n,v,lv
    fen n^meu'alt'ly- But if Pre-
    tending self is m control he waits
    to see what the popular thing will
    h!n!'eiiay r d be",rC C0lnmm,n6
    A person whose inner se,i ii
    strong is motivated by right or
    wrong. The person whose pre.
    mg self is m control acts from
    expediency. A person whose inner
    sell is strong has convictions,
    while one whose pretending sell
    is in control has calculations.
    Making of Images
    This is not just true of individ-
    uals. Organizations are the same.
    they constantly strive to create
    images that are not the real thing.
    For example, bar associations
    loudly profess to uphold the dig-
    nity of the law the strength ot
    the Constitution. But this becomes
    an unreal image when the associ-
    ation by action or inaction actual-
    ly encourages destruction of re-
    spect for law, and downgrades
    courts charged with the responsi-
    bility to uphold it.
    Cities go in for image-making
    in a big way. In almost all ot
    them right now, large and small,
    the Christmas decorations shine
    up and down and across the
    streets. There are pretty bells
    that can't ring. Cardboard carol-
    ers that can't sing blue trees,
    purple trees, yellow trees, that
    have one thing in common, they
    all sparkle. Now these aren't
    really put up to honor the birth
    of Jesus. They are actually part
    of the hucksters' technique to sell
    merchandise, to make children
    want to go to town.
    Even nations have great depart-
    ments elaborately financed whose
    sole job is to create an image of
    something its true self is not.
    We must, fellow citizens, indi-
    vidually through our families,
    through our businesses, through
    our governments, stop trying to
    sell ourselves as something we are
    not. and start making ourselves
    something better than what we
    are.
    We must nourish our inner
    selves.
    It was an ancient Greek. I
    think, who. centuries ago, said,
    "Our greatest danger comes from
    those who try to please us. rather
    than serve us."
    Today, as in every age. what
    is needed is not pleasing images,
    but man who, in the words of the
    motto of one of our sister states,
    will strive: "To be, rather than
    to seem."
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    Page 10-A
    +Jen is* FkriJiir
    Friday. December 30. I960
    Immigrants' Contribution to America's Growth
    By JOHNF. KENNEDY
    Oscar Handlin has said. "Once
    1 thought to write a history of
    the immigrants in America. Then
    1 discovered that the immigrants
    were American history" In the
    s;,me sense, we cannot speak at
    all of the "immigrant contribu-
    tion" to America because there
    are! no Americans other than im-
    migrants or their descendants. We
    cad only speuk accurately ot peo-
    ple whose roots in America are
    older or newer Yet each wave
    o. immigration has brought some-
    .na, new and in that sense has
    ir.ade a "contribution" to the
    building of the nation.
    Kveryone know-, of course, of
    the most spectacular immigrant
    successes the men who reach-
    .. greatness in their professions
    and made striking contributions
    n..t only to America but to the
    lole world. The President'!
    Commission on Immigration and
    Naturalization gave the RllowiBg
    list:
    In our history the following al-
    iens may be mentioned, among
    n any. who became outstanding
    industrialists: Andrew Carnegie
    (SdfeC, in the steel industry: John
    Jacob Astor (Germani, in the fur
    tr.ide: Michael C'udahy (Irish), of
    the meat-packing industry: the
    I) iPont.- (French), of the muni-
    tion and chemical industry;
    Charles L Fleischmann (Hungar-
    ian}, of the yeast business: David
    Sarnoff (Russia), of the radio
    industry; and William S Knud-
    son (Dani-hi. ot the automobile
    industry
    Immigrant scientists and inven-
    tors are likewise too numerous to
    list in detail. Among IkOM whose
    g< nius has benefited the United
    Slates are Albert Einstein (Ger-
    man), in physics; Michael I'upm
    (Serbian), in electricty; Enrico
    Ftrmi (Italian in atomic re
    search; John Ericsson (Swedish),
    who invented the ironclad ship
    aid the screw propeller; GitHsep-
    pe Bcllanca (Italian) and Igor
    Sikorsky (Russian), who made
    outstanding contributions to air-
    plane development; John A. Ud-
    dtn (Swedish), who was responsi
    ble for opening the Texas oil
    fit Ids: Lucas P. Kyredes (Greek),
    who invented the hot blast fur
    nace; Alexander Graham Bell
    (Scot), who Invented the tele-
    phone; Conrad Huber (Russian),
    who invented the flashback; and
    Otto Mergenlhaler (German),
    who invented the linotype ma-
    chine.
    important a< was the work
    il these men and as significant
    as were their contributions, by far
    the more important part of the
    impact of immigration on Ameri-
    ca is found in the numberless de-
    tails of life and the accretion of
    customs and habits brought by
    m.ilion- of people who never be-
    came famous In a sense, this is
    the impact that was felt from the
    m up. These are the contri-
    butions to American institutions
    thai are the most durable and the
    ones that most Intimately affect
    th( !l\< Of till Americans
    in the area "i religion, almost
    all of t')c major American relig-
    hlifhl were brought to this
    cm unify from abroad and the
    American tradition of religious
    li'edom and separation of Church
    and State were the product of the
    bitter struggle! that moved so
    man* In Europe to come to Amer-
    American literature has been
    Cl iefced b) the immigrant con-
    i ion Not only have many
    - known American writers
    i). 11) fhcmw Ives, immigrants but
    equallj important, immigrants
    and immigration have been cen-
    tr. I themes in much American
    Wi ung. To mention but a few ex-
    amples. Gianis in the Earth, by
    Oh feelvaag: My Antonia. by Wil
    ther; The Last Hurrah, by
    i in O'Connor; The Uprooted,
    bj Oscar Handlin, which won a
    Pulitzer Prhe in history, and The
    Pr mised Land, by Mary Antin,
    ej the great work-, of Ameri-
    can scholarship.
    all of the contributions imnv.ftTa could and would be belter tnan it
    tion has made to America has had been
    been in developing and keeping Each successive wave of ,mmi-
    alive the spirit of striving for per gration kindled the dream anew
    sonal betterment the unwilling- and. kept the spiritualise. If did
    ness to be satisfied with one's (ot these things in a positive a
    JOHN f. KCNNlDr
    The Jewish I
    m j teritt from "A \-
    tioti i't fmiHij .
    Kenned i PreaidV u | the
    t.'l-
    iimei and articlei Mi Kenned
    the jiu':.ir a/ iht Puhtser PricetPin-
    P Courage (isiyis)
    nd Why England Siepi ( 1940)
    T/n> f xcl U 111 t leu ufi I
    crul features the Prednt-*lect i
    boo*, which iu> puhlulieJ a- run
    of :he (hie \af"i (.!I"J'^ Strut o\
    the Anfi-Dr/dmjiiifn LttgUt 0J
    B'lMI B ruli d>ij !. ^ui.'jblf
    r'if ADL Publication! Department
    Every aspect of the American
    economy has profited from the
    contributions of immigrants. Be-
    tween 1880 and 1920 America be-
    came the industrial and agricul-
    tural giant of the world, as well
    as the world's leading creditor
    nation To accomplish '.his feat,
    labor and brainpower were need-
    ed. In those years twenty-five mil-
    lion people came to America
    Their work was instrumental in
    building the great transportation
    network the roads, canals, and
    railways that span the nation.
    They manned the coal mines, steel
    mills and textile plants first
    the English. Welsh and Scottish,
    and later the Irish, French Ca-
    nadians and Poles.
    In agriculture, the Germans.
    Swedes, Norwegians and Danes
    opened the Mississippi Valley to
    cultivation and Polish immigrants
    plowed the land in the fertile Con-
    necticut Valley and helped re-
    build a once dying area into a
    prosperous one.
    Finally, the successive waves of
    immigration provided the one as-
    -ential without which no economy-
    can prosper consumers. It was
    no accident that the period of
    greatest immigration coincided
    with the period of greatest ecu
    mimic expansion. Nor is it any
    accident today that those states
    with the highest proportion of
    firs' and second generation Amer-
    icans also show the highest per
    capita income, the highest pro-
    portions of telephones, radios and
    TV sets, the highest salarie. tor
    teachers and the greatest amount
    of capital invested in productive
    enterprise.
    America's unequalled prosperi-
    ty has been both a result and a
    cause of the great migratory
    movement Immigration made ex-
    pansion and prosperity possible,
    and prosperity attracted more im-
    migration. The spiral continued
    until arbitrality stopped in the
    1920's by legislative action a
    story we -hall come to shortly.
    Immigration has touched even
    those aspects of life m take most
    for granted One writer has sug-
    leated that a "typical American
    menu" might include some of the
    following dishes "Irish stew, chop
    uey, goulash, chile con carne.
    ravioli, knockwurst mit saner
    kraut, Yorkshire pu 'ding. Welsh
    rarebit, borscht, gefilte fish. Span-
    ish omelette, caviar, mayonnai-e.
    antipasto. baumkuchen. English
    muffins, gruyere cheese, Banish
    pastry. Canadian bacon, hot ta-
    males. Winners flirttnl. pet its
    tours, s p u m o n i. bouillabaisse,
    mate, -rone. Turkish coffee,
    minestrone, filet mignon."
    Perhaps the most important of
    in life no matter how lowly it
    might be. Sociologists call this
    "social mobility." One of Amer-
    ica's outstanding characteristics
    has been the lack of a rigid class
    structure. Traditionally it has
    been possible for people to move
    up the social and economic scale
    Even if one did not succeed in do
    ing this himself, there was always
    the hope that one's children would
    Such a belief, when shared by
    large numbers of people, sets the
    tone of a society it becomes al-
    most an article of faith and a way
    of lile The boundless opportun-
    ities that America offered made
    this dream real, but the dream it
    self, was in large part the product
    of millions of people beginning a
    new life with the belief that life
    negative way in a positive way
    through the hope and striving of
    the newest group and in a nega-
    tive way by providing a point of
    reference for the older groups
    a point from which they could
    measure the reality of their own
    progress.
    Above all else, this is the spe-
    cial American dream and it is the
    great contribution of immigration
    that it kept the dream alive and
    proved it in the fact. Americans
    have always felt that inferiority
    was the badge of circumstance and
    not the curse of inheritance. Amer-
    ica's contribution to the world has
    been the proof of this belief.
    Put in other terms this is the
    spirit that so took the French
    nobleman. Alexis de Tocqueville.
    AJCongress Hails Decision
    Continued from Pago 1-A
    the Jewish Community Council vo-
    ted to support litigation which
    would test the constitutionally of
    Gideon Bible distribution in the
    schools.
    Leaders of two synagogues and
    one or two other Jewish organiza
    tioQi affiliated with the Jewish
    Community Council protested the
    action'of the Council in supporting
    the suit. Seven of the nine plain-
    tiffs were Jews, the other two being
    Unitarians. Opponents of the liti-
    gation argued that it would create
    anti-Semitism in Orlando After a
    heated meeting of the Jewish Com-
    munity Council, all groups finally
    decided to support the legal action
    and issue no more public state
    ments to the press.
    No instance of ant i Somilism
    in Orlando occurred against any
    of the plaintiffs. Congress offici-
    als stated.
    Leo ('teller, who is also working
    with Bernard Mandler on the Res-
    nick case, now pending in Miami
    Circuit Court, hailed the decision
    ol the Second District Court of Ap
    peals as being historic The accep-
    tance by the Florida Court of the
    iuling in the Schempp case, as well
    as the Tudor case in New Jersey,
    would make it appear that the re-
    cent ruling would have a very
    Rabbi Leaving
    For Panama
    Rabbi Dr. Ifeszel Klepfisz. schol-
    ar, educator, author and lecturer.
    is leaving for the Republic of Pan-
    ama to assume the duties of prin-
    cipal of the Albert Einstein Insti-
    tute.
    This school, one of the finest in
    Latin America, includes the ele-,
    mentary classes, high school, and
    college Hebrew and Judaic sub-
    jects are taught.
    During his stay in Miami Dr.
    Klepfisz lectured for the College
    ot Jewish Studies and was on the
    faculty of the Hebrew High School,
    under the auspices of the Bureau
    of Jewish Education. He also ga\c
    courses on the history of the Pray-
    er Book and development of the
    Hebrew language for the seminar
    of Hebrew teachers.
    Before coming to Miami he was
    spiritual leader for ita years of
    the Jewish community In Co
    itica Previousl) be lectured at
    i he- Jewish College in Glasgow,
    Scotland, was Senior Chaplain in
    ihe British Army during World VV.ir
    II and editor of a national daily In
    prewar Poland.
    Many parties eie given in
    Rabbi Klepfisz honor before his
    departure.
    TRAVtUHG! JjS Co|i
    GUS
    I//SHAW
    SHAW IkAVHURVKt Inc.
    positive effect on the Resnick and
    Chamberlin cases.
    According to Jerome J. Born-
    stein, much of the Court of Appeals
    ruling could be const rued as being
    opposed to Bible reading in the pu-
    blic schools. The Court also dealt
    with the issues of compulsion and
    coercion which are keys in the Mi
    ami case.
    As a result of the ruling by the
    District Court of Appeals in Lake-
    land, the Orange county case will
    be returned to the Orange County-
    Circuit Court for a rehearing and
    a decision consistent with the rul-
    ing of the higher court
    Rabbi Labovitz on TV
    "Still Small Voice," television
    1 program sponsored by the Rab-
    binical Assn. of Greater Miami,
    will be hosted by Rabbi Eugene
    Labovitz. spiritual leader of Tem-
    1 pie Ner Tamid. on Sunday. 10 a.m.
    over WCKT ch. 7. Guest will be
    Rabbi Harold Richter of Caribbean
    Jewish Center, in a discussion of
    the "Chassidic Movement."
    He called it the spirit of equality
    but it is actually- more than that.
    It is a view of life that recognizes
    inequalities among men but ac-
    cepts them as momentary rather
    than permanent and as suscept-
    ible to change under the proper
    conditions.
    The consequences of such an
    outlook on life have been enor
    mous. It has released the energy
    of a people toward the mastery of
    a continent. If one is convinced
    that an inexorable fate deter-
    mines his circumstances, then he
    can see no profit to himself or
    others in trying to change those
    circumstances. It was the ab-
    sence of such a viewpoint that al-
    lowed individuals to find a bettir
    life tor themselves and their chil-
    dren and allowed a nation to de-
    velop its own resources.
    Equally important, this view
    has permeated our political an-l
    social system. Perhaps more than
    any other people. Americans have
    been political "tinkerers." The
    reform spirit and a willingness,
    indeed eagerness, to tinker who
    the machinery of government
    to establish new agenci?-. try new
    approaches and even, as in the
    case ol local government reform,
    to change the whole structure <(
    government these have been
    hallmarks of our political history.
    This activity, of course, depends
    on the assumptions that change is
    possible and that change is mean
    ingful. And the evidence to sup-
    port these assumptions was to be
    found everywhere. Most impor
    tant of all. it was to be found in
    the personal and family history
    of almost every American of for-
    eign birth or parentage.
    The continuous immigration of
    the nineteenth and early twentieth
    century was central to this atti-
    tude because it gave every Amer
    ican a standard by which to jmi _
    how far he had come and every
    new immigrant a realization of
    how far he could go. The seem-
    ingly limitless resources of this
    land provided the foundation for
    a great and prosperous nation.
    But only people .wild make the
    opportunity a reality. Immigration
    provided the human resources
    and infused the nation with a view
    of far horizons that made building
    on the foundation possible.
    NEXT WEEK: Immigration
    4ky.
    JOE MASTERS .
    MASTERS,
    5773 S.W.
    Phone MO
    8th Street
    7-8979
    Miami, Fla.
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    The ONLY 100% Air-Corulitioned
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    NASSAU
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    (Includes 3 nights, 8 metis aboard Ship is your Intel) "^ i
    We welcome comparison! Check these features offered by the largest, most
    luiunous 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 hurt ol Nassau. Write today lor folder giving full details!
    ^r(AM',Hir I
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    I'K IH <
    I Mum, Phon. H 3 MM or ser our travel
    Open wrekdavs uni, 10 AM -
    Grnvral
    Are"!
    trfC*'


    Friday. December 30. 1960

    ?Je*istrhridiar)
    Page 11-A
    r
    wu 5000 Jem fa
    #?* WHO HAVE ALREADY CHOSEN BURIAL ESTATES IN
    I // // /I / ^-^T.
    5505 NORTHWEST 3rd STREET MO 1-7693
    Miami's oldest and finest exclusively Jen
    Too many people intend to select a family burial site
    "someday," but never get around to it until they are
    faced with an emergency. This means making a hasty
    decision under great emotional stress and hasty
    decisions are seldom the best ones. That's why you'll be
    so wise to join the thousands of other esteemed Jewish
    families who have already made the decision that will
    Mount Nebo's Perpetual Care Fund
    NOW EXCEEDS $150,000
    Administered by Tlie Firsl National Hank of Miami, which
    en a- it- irustae, Ihii iteaditj mrrca-ins fund is the
    largest f it- kind owned by any Jewish Cemetery in
    Klond... Every cenl ia d.-voied to the upkeep and beautifi-
    ,., of Mount Ntbo'a pound.. To you lhH bjm
    owning burlil astute in aurroundinga that will alwtya
    be maintained with parklike beawtj Mid perfection.
    MOUNT NKBO IS SO OONVENKNTLt LOCATED
    Whether yon u-e your own en or depend on public
    transportation. Mount N.-ho i- c.mK MCMlMt.
    MOUNT NKBO IS 50 WEI.l.ESi VTdlSIIED
    Miami's oldest exclusively Jewish cemetery, ha, for years.
    been a place of solace. inspiraKB and bauuty.

    ^
    BURIAL ESTATKSCANNOTBE TAXED
    Neither can they I, aritfd for ; Tliiy are non-
    , assessable, lien and judgment |......I
    WRITE FOR
    DETAILS TODAY
    "


    Page 12-A
    +Jewish Ik* ktian
    Friday. December 30. I960

    ler Federal bid*., Marks said
    "tfiis new home MNlW not
    only to efficiently conduct the
    present business of Flagler Fed-
    ral, but also to enable the firm
    to fulfill its long range* goals of
    growth in a dynamic metropolitan^
    area.
    'The directors of Flakier Federal
    also felt that We have a responsi-
    bility to take th< hud in rehabil-
    itating the downtown area." he
    said.
    Marks pointed out that recent
    economic statistics confirm that Mi-
    ami is still forging ahead popula-
    tion and indu-tr>wi><
    The growth of Kinder Federal
    Savings proves- thii point, despite
    the general economic slowdown
    during the p year," he ad
    For example, be sail. Flagler
    Federal*! aaaeta increased 59 mil-
    lion, (ir SO percent, to S39 million
    in 1060 while savings gained S8 mil-
    lion, or 30 percent, to S34.800.000
    In tht past 12 month-
    Marks said that at the end of
    last year "our reserves were SI,-
    213,0C0 and by the end of this
    year they should be approximate-
    ly $1,900,000, a gain of about
    $700,000, or over 58 percent.
    Since reserve! are the 'gaiety
    velve' of a savings and loan assoei-
    Flagler Federal Announces ^j^M^HX."
    this growth that helps stabilize the
    association and affords protection
    to our savers."
    Flagler Federal's president also I
    said that 'although there has been1
    Flagler Federal Savings and I-oan Assn. of Miami, now celebrating slow-down in the constuction in-
    its fifth anniversary, is planning to erect a new downtown headquarters dustry during the past year in Mi-
    building. ami. we feel we have done our part
    The new Flagler Federrl bldg will be constructed on the northeast ln helping to stimulate and main-.
    ler Federal Announces
    Plans For New Building
    Top leaders of the Greater Miami community heard William L.
    Shirer (right), author of the best-selling book, "The Rise and Fall
    of the Third Reich." warn against a possible world outbreak of
    neo-Nazism when they attended a reception in his honor at
    the Miami Beach home of Mr. and Mrs. Gabriel Heatter. The
    event helped to launch the establishment of the "Irving Lehr-
    man Chair in American Jewish History" at the Jewish Theolog-
    ical Seminary of America, in honor of Dt. livinq Lehman,
    spiritual leader of Temple Emanu-El. Shown with Shirer aie
    (left to right) Heatter, Dr. Max Arzt, vice chancellor of the Sem-
    inary, and Samuel Friedland.______________________________
    corner of NE 1st It. and 1st ave.
    Flagler Federal now is located at
    100 NE 2nd in., ar.d has a branch
    office in the Biscay ne Shopping
    Plaza.
    Initially, Flagler Federal's new
    home will be five stories high.
    Construction, which with equip-
    ment is estimated at a cost of
    $1,100,000, is scheduled to begin
    about Mav 1, 19ol. Completion
    is slated for Dec. 1 with a grand
    opening Dec. 27, 1961, the associ-
    ation's sixth anniversary.
    of the savings association, will ex
    tend from the Dade Commonwealth
    bldg.. 225 ft along NE 1st st.. and
    100 ft. along NE 1st ave.. to the
    Metropolitan Bank bldg.
    The principal area devoted to
    Flagler Federal will bo 100 by
    100 ft. on the comer, with the
    association occupying the entire
    ground floor as well as the sec-
    ond floor and half of the third.
    Over the association will rise a
    tower of offices. The remainder of
    the building site will be devoted to
    A tower of offices and a five U vel a )arge muiti-level parking garage
    garage will be added later. Plani Flagler"s new home will be built m
    l<.r the new building were iRnoun- (wo sta>!es the first will be con-
    ced by Paul H. Marks, president of slructMj f,ve stories in height. The
    Flagler Federal and also president s,.t.ond s1age wiU add seven -tones
    f.f the Miami Downtown Business^ ,m,,,r 0,;,c,,,, p|s a penthouse
    Council. allJp tj,e dcyicraper. This final
    The new Flagler Federal bldg., ,t,ge. with IU penthouae. m wall ai
    designed bj Alfred Bi iwning Par ,.,,, storase ab0ve. will be aquiva-
    ker. F.A.IA., a senior > i pri .lent ,cn, o( 14 ,rv building and bai
    tain this vital industry that contrib-
    I utes so much to the economy of the
    area.
    "Our association." he said, "put
    j into construction or refinanced
    ;bomes during the past year in the
    sum of more than $10 million."
    The new Flagler Federal bldg.
    will be a unique addition to the
    Miami skyline. Although it will
    not dominate the skyline by vir-
    tue of height or siie, it will, by
    its design, afford a distinctive sil-
    houette.
    tant role in both emphasizing the
    unusual silhouette of the new build-
    ing, as well as creating a pleasant
    park-like and shady atmosphere for
    pedestrians in the vicinity. Mahog-
    any trees are proposed for appro-
    priate locations along the sidewalks
    of NE 1st ave;
    The officers and directors of Flag-
    ler Federal are Paul H. Marks,
    president; I. N. Meltzer. Alfred
    Browning Parker. Henry E. Wolff,
    vice presidents; Seymour D. Keith,
    secretary; Robert L. Rice, treas
    urer; C. Guthrie Babcock. Tildo S.
    Carrero. and Col. Loper B. Lowry.
    directors.
    The building committee for the
    directors is composed of Marks.
    Parker, Wolff. Rice and Carrero.
    llersthel Rosenthal, vice president
    and comptroller, is also serving
    with the building committee.
    Winter Visitor Speaks
    Emil Moskowitz. winter visitor
    from New Jersey, talked on "Great-
    est Contributionthe Sabbath to
    Mankind" last Friday night at an
    Oneg Shabot in the Sterling hotel
    Position Open Immediately
    M
    YOUNG Utf UUIMCED KAMI
    et MJemi Conservative
    Ceaereaetien. Write Preside*!,
    lei 3M7S, Mfaaai 35, Fla.
    The first four floors of the build-,
    ing slightly overlap as they extend 'PlOfO' Subjecf Of Tolfc
    upward giving protection to pedes-
    trian! on the sidewalk below. This
    device also enables the use of a
    handsome lighting system for night
    illumination of the building's ex-
    terior.
    From [his over-projecting base
    "Plato: Student of Socrates an-!
    Teacher of Aristotle" was to be the
    topic of a lecture by Dr. Abraham
    Wolf-on. Thursday morning on the
    10th st. Beach
    REPHUN'S HEBREW
    BOOK STORE
    Creator Miami's largest I Oldest
    Sepalier for SynogefiMS.
    Hebrew A Sendey Schools.
    Wholesale tetail
    KMflf ClfTS AND NOVElTlfS
    417 Washiatea Ave. Jt 1 9017
    Miami Hebrew Book Stor
    1585 WASHINGTON AVE.
    Miami Beach JE 1-3840
    Hebrew Religious Supplies tor
    Synagogues. Schools & Private I'l
    ISRAELI DOMESTIC GIFTS
    the tower sets back in an opposing
    ment. Atop the tower will beIdirection, contributing to the aoar-
    mounted a large television spire '"- h**'h f <"' building and also
    tnd weather beacon. affording all offices with windows
    The basement will include a large 'he exterior. There are no win-
    GORDON
    FUNERAL
    HOME
    FR 3-3431
    FRanklin 9-1436
    710 S.W. 12th Avenoo
    Miami, Fla.
    HARRY GORDON
    PRESIDENT
    IKE GORDON
    FUNERAL DIRECTOR
    fall out shelter completely equipped
    with air handling units as well as
    dining and toilet facilities. The
    shelter, the first of its kind to be
    incorporated into a savings insitu
    tion. will be placed at the disposal
    of Civil Defense authorities in the
    event of an emergency.
    The parking garage will consist
    of five levels, with a heliport on
    the roof.
    Commenting on the new Flag-
    down on the ground floor. Two 20-
    ft. glass door openings will provide
    entrances from NE 1st st. and NE
    1st ave.
    The exterior and interior of the
    first four floors will be covered with
    Italian veined Travertime marble.
    an ancient building material almost
    ] cream white in color. The tower
    1 will be built of an anodized metal
    I in a blue-green shade.
    Landscaping will play an impor-
    NEWMZN
    FUNERAL HOME
    1333 DAD BOUIEVARD
    MIAMI BEACH

    The Officers and Members
    of the
    ISRAEL HISTADRUT COMMITTEE OF GREATER MIAMI
    EXPRESS THEIR DEEP SYMPATHY
    TO THE FAMILY OF THE LATE
    JACOB MINDLIN
    ON THE UNTIMELY PASSING OF HUSBAND AND FATHER
    s-*//n?M J-ox, President
    sSn. Jfeman, Executive Director
    JEiferson 1-7677
    Edward T. Newman
    Funerol Director
    ISRAEU RELIGIOUS STORE
    1157 Washington Avt. JE 1-772?
    ALL HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR .
    SYNAGOGUES JEWISH HOMEsI
    We Carry Bar Mitzvah Records
    personalized service of the
    blackstone flower shops
    where you get more for
    your money ... un 6-1233
    24-hour service except rosh heshono end yom fcippur
    Lakeside
    MEMORIAL PARK
    N.W. 25th St. at 103rd Ave.
    TU 5-1689
    "The Souths most beautiful
    Jewish Cemetery"
    Coral Way Branch Office
    HI 4-9849


    f^ a-.faB,?3t^.j.sef*>agaa --.-^ -- -t. -^sawpaceByjpa^
    Friday. Dwce/mbe/r 30. I960

    mis of moraw ^ CTXe 9
    +knlsl ncridictn
    The Talmud, in iu attempt lo il-
    lustrate Sfi importance o/ educa-
    tion, relate! the followmt tale
    Rdbbi fochanan was out walking
    ne daw. accompanied b> one of his
    (.triplet, Rubbi Chfvd. Ai tfirv
    irtNred along, tfvey uu1 a beautiful
    ansion on the outskirts o/ loum
    :.iil Robbi "fochanan remarked-
    Thii mention, I had inhcrned. but
    I sold il in order to enable me lo
    :cquire an education
    Ai (bey iveiitrd further they came
    ipon vast acreage covered with /run
    htg groves and grain-covered
    'leld*. Rabbi T-i'nTijr. looked at
    lie rolling hills and ml I to liu com-
    jiiioii. "that, too. urn* once mine.
    'at I disposed of it in order to give
    :e more time to study.'
    Ai they walked furel er, they be-
    eld beauli/ul farmland til rough
    ' i ich there /lowed c ol, refresh-
    : 2 stream*. And Rabbi 1 ochanan
    ..rned- to h-.' and said
    You see theie. they top I ouncJ.
    it / disposed of them >rder tliut
    might study To,. Whereupon
    : Chiya bu l tearj
    WJ.y do you try!" a>k ) ichanan. "Becaur< the tremen-
    ui loss that you ru :^:-ied in or-;
    :rr that you should be enabled to
    -ursue a less remunerative profes-
    irhirh Rabbi Tochana replied:
    "How so. it took only six days to
    create the world, but Moses spent _
    \rty dayi and forty nights m order
    to obtain the Torah. Which then.
    . more valuable'"
    MORAL: Material uealth un-
    loubtedly is of great :a!ue but it is
    abject 10 tain or lo>i depending
    tipon ecmditioni and u-cumstancei j
    Knouledjje once obtained is eternal.
    therefore more taluable.
    ca/m Of JMt
    Let us Stir the Conscience
    Pago 13-A
    ictyni s
    Welt
    igious
    and Face Problems Head-
    on
    ir lateness.
    ANSHE EVES.
    Conservative.
    pieaident.
    2533 SW 19th ave.
    Maxwell Suberman,
    By RABBI JOSEPH R. NAROT
    Temple Israel of Greater Miami
    As we move with all the rest of
    mankind to the end of another year
    in world history, we ponder the
    problems we have faced in 1960.
    the manner in which we have han-
    dled these problems, and the legacy
    we have bequeathed to 1061.
    As Americans, one of the crucial
    questions th.it confronted us this
    year was religion in the Presiden-
    tial election. Long before Sen. Ken-
    nedy was nominated, there were
    two extreme views on the subject.
    The die-hard bigots proclaimed thai
    a Catholic must under no circum-
    stances be elected. Some liberals,
    at the same time, were saying that %^,ELSo?mcsw *,?< 0r,ho'ox
    the religion of a candidate must not Friday v > p.m i..... -
    i ne< lor, Bun a i : j< a .-1
    Bducatlon, will apeak on "Whal
    Jewish Values?" Baturdaj SO a.m.
    s
    e rviceg
    Xife
    Jhi We cltcnJ
    * '"'''Ii bliii)lMdtJ in the Religious Services column
    must be ,n the News Room of The Jewish Floridian not later
    nan Friday, a.m., preceding the week of publication. All re-
    leases received after that time will be returned as proof of

    BETH DAVID. 2435 SW 3rd ave. Con-
    servative RaDbi Norman Shapiro.
    Cantor William W. Lipson.
    I-1 as 8:13 p Bei moi i me
    Religious to be <;.....I?" Bat .\! /.-
    van: Ellai htei of \t ind Mrs
    Bernard Lefl i who wl hoat < ine|
    Shabb il Sal irdaj I m Bar M la-
    el. son of Mr and Mi .- .
    Stokols, who will hoat Kldduah
    KABBI JOStPH B. NABOr
    ... questions of 1960
    Dntfttmya n*nn D'tfixn
    TV ----- r-: T
    D^aten tfon Bhinan nx
    .niplrn n*nv"7 pi B^rg
    ap-n on.Do on nKT nas1?
    Iiv^ n-voon n^a^n ^aa
    It] -r\. : '
    -xn D'aTC^n ^ix .ni^iaan
    any 'rs p^'? D'aaitf n1?
    ^3 ,rmn>ai nn^yi n^nna
    - I v -I
    .DZhai
    T I
    n^nn nnato ^lajn ia^a
    nna by rrf?f?) pn?3
    jntfp *%) *?xnzr
    T I I
    (nsVto rnas nna nwtalJ
    TRAHSLATION -
    The Border Polica
    The tPWPfi'w'ho live in the cities
    the ^aWeti-nereted young men
    ly itrtjjy. On the other hand.
    ' < y are well known in all the set-
    ! cm*** scattered along the bor-
    - The mciifbers of these settle
    ' nts go to sleep every evening
    :th the comfortable and safe feel
    i i that^somrone is guarding them
    -id their property.
    be discussed.
    Both points of view were unfor-
    tunate and, happily, proved wrong.
    While many Americans no doubt
    voted against Kennedy for the sim-
    ple reason of his faith, a great
    many others became convinced that
    the senator's Catholicism is not the Catholicism of medieval Europe or
    Modern Spain, and that here is an American Catholic who would stand
    by and for the principle of the separation of Church and State. But the
    i reason for our becoming convinced of this fact is important.
    Mr. Kennedy believed that the question must be discussed openly,
    candidly and fully. Rather than pretending that the issue did not exist,
    he met it headon. And it was demonstrated that millions of Americans
    could distinguish very clearly between religious prejudice and concern
    for important American principles.
    The second great matter that faced us in the year 1960 concerns our
    history as Jews. Suddenly a rash of books, documentary films and mag-
    azine articles about the Nazi horrors against our six million dead appear-
    ed. Doubtless, much of it was due to the melodramatic capture of Adolf
    Kichmann and news of forthcoming trial.
    Now we faced the painful remembrance once more. Should we re-
    tell this tale of woe and grief to our children, to the non-Jewish world, to
    ourselves? Will such retelling help anything? It will certainly not help
    the slain heroes and martyrs. It will not erase the concentration camp
    numbers from the wrists of the survivors. It will not atone for the un-
    speakable cruelties perpetrated on our brethren. Other questions fol-
    lowed. Is it not better to forget? Is there any point in digging up these
    old hostilities against the German people?
    These questions we have asked in 1960. And I believe we answered
    them as simply, as intelligently, as we could. These recollections will
    1 surely not bring the dead to life again. But they may well stir the
    conscience of mankind. They may well impress the thinking of many
    with the pictures of a fiendishness of which human nature is capable
    | and against which we must constantly guard.
    BETH EMETH. 12250 NW 2nd ave.
    Conservative RaObi David W. Her-
    aon. Cantor Hyman Fein.
    1mni;i. vi". p.m. Sermon: "Thln*a to
    in- Remembered," Baturday 9 a i
    Mitivah: dene, sen ,.f Mra Bhlrtejr
    Kalem who will hoat Kldduah in hii
    honor.
    BETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Or-
    thodox. Rabbi H. uouia Rottman.
    BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
    ava. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
    Cantor Maurice Mamchea.
    What is Aninuth? j and their spears into pruning
    Aninu.h means "deep mourning- I hooks; n a t i o n shall not lift up
    ! It refers to the period between the: sword against nation; neither shall
    , death and the burial of a deceased j they learn war any more.
    ! person. This period is followed by,
    aveluth," or regular mourning.

    What are the duties of in Onain?
    An Onain (mourner during the
    period of Aninuth > is exempt from
    all religious commandments, in-
    cluding prayer. He eats privately
    am food, except meat and wine.

    How many months in the year is
    the mourner's Kaddish recited?
    Eleven months. The same holds
    true even in a Jewish leap year,
    which consists of thirteen months.
    What is Yahrzeit?
    Yahrzi'it is a Yiddish German
    lerm denoting the "WuvfTsary f
    ieath of a departed soul. It is al-
    w,y, observed on the day of the
    anniversary of death. In the everi .
    however, that the funeral and buri-
    al rites were held three or four
    '^^r^YahrzS'ir^served^on
    Nrael and its residents a feeling
    ' -..fety and tranquility.
    Published by Brit Ivrit Olamit)
    i*: SMSBMSSSSJ
    CANDLW6HTING TIM
    5:25 pjn, 11 Tebet
    if the day of
    the
    ihe Minivers**")
    burial. t
    What d d Mows and Jacob have in
    common besides being famous
    Biblical characters?
    They both met their^wives at a
    well (Gea. n*,V* Exod. 2.16).
    Which is the oft ,**. Biblical
    phar,, describing the hope of
    universal peace?
    ph. of Mich ah
    "The?
    GEMS OF WISDOM
    A boolf is the most delightful
    comOonioA, an inanimate thing, yel
    it lil^i. ti itimulatei your latent
    ' talent*. There il in the world no
    friend more faithful a>iJ attentive,
    no teacher More proficient, h will
    join you :m tolihid* accompany you
    :.i fxilt tervt j> a canoW* m the
    dark., and entertain you in your
    loitelincsi. U will a.
    tt\ no favor hi return, 't I
    .m.l : A'-
    M. IBN BWuV
    *
    W<- have preserved the Book ami
    the Book has preserved ut.
    tEN-OUBJON. I

    The Suord and Boi>^ came from
    en i< rapped together, and the
    Holy One laid "Keep whal is writ-
    ten in this Boot or be delivered lo
    the IN
    i \;\r i iv.

    Do not consider it a proof just be-
    cause it u'ntten in boolrs. for a
    liar uho u'lll deceive with his ton-
    gue, u'lll not hestitate to do the same
    u;ith his pen. -
    MAIMONIDES. I

    Israel's glorv sink* t" <" eaTth
    onlv u'hen he lets his Book fa to r
    ; the ground.
    BETH KOOESH, 11551 Quail Rooat dr.
    Rabbi Harold Richter.
    BETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ava. Or-
    thodoK. Rabbi Joaeph E. Rackovaky
    BETH TORAH. 164tn it. and NE 11th
    ave. Conaervative. Rabbi Max Lip-
    jchm. Cantor Ben-Zion Kiraehen-
    baum.
    l-riilav 5:16 and 8:1."> p.m. Guest apeak'
    and Religion." Bae Mltavah: Har-
    rle. duuKhter of Mr. and Mrs i il.-
    Kllon. Sattfuday 8:46 ui, Bar Mlta-
    vah: Kli Backoff, sen uf Mr. and Mrs
    Donald I.Urtu: Harvey, son of Mr. and
    Mrs. Jack Rc^eiiurrK.
    BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ava.
    Orthodox. Juiius Sapero, preaident.
    --------
    CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 408
    16th at. Orthodox. Rabbi Jacob Safra.
    CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER.
    8755 SW 16th at., Miami. Rabbi Sam-
    ual April.
    Friday I'M pin. Sermon: "The Spirit-
    ed Joy of Living." Saturday 9 in
    liar M /'. h: Jason, son of Mr. and
    .Mr.-. Uaurtoe lilkk.
    DADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1401 NW
    183rd at. Conaervative. Rabbi Max
    Zucker Cantor Emanuel Mandcl.
    Friday 8:80 p.m. Sermon: Whal
    tfakei a New year?" Saturday I a.m
    Bar Mltavah: BUIot, son of Mr. and
    Mrs. Arthur I.in as.
    e-LAGLER-GRANADA. 50 NW 51at
    pi. Conaervative. Rabbi Bernard
    Shoter. Cantor Fred Btrmteln.
    Fridav 6:15 and 1:15 p.m >
    What Tan We Hi inn to the N< '
    y. ;,, Ones Bhabbal hosts: Mr. and
    Mrs Hv Coverman In honor of '.
    wedding annlveraary; Mrs. f
    Cireen to ivlelirate arrival of her
    aren. Saturdaj 1:80 a.m.
    TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chale
    ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kroniah
    Cantor Davia Convlaer.
    l-'iidai i -. p.m. .-. i mom "God Help
    i All" Saturdaj 10:46 a.m, Bar Mlta-
    vah: Lloyd, ion of Mi and Mra Ben-
    jamin Mandell Richard, non of Mr. Al-
    ' W in i Mri Sylvia \\ al-
    ei
    TEJ.1PLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
    22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Shel-
    don Edwards. Cantor Seymour
    Hinkes.
    ;' B:IS p.m. h'ei on Thi On it.
    -
    "We Three." I: M ivah Jamea,
    .
    TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washinfl-
    ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
    Lehrman. Cantor Hirsch Adler.
    p m l:.' lit Bel nard A.
    Muasman iii offl late at annual
    wttn li.ii vey
    Abrameon Barbara Burrla, Melyln
    1 irnella Turk pai
    paling. Saturdaj 9 m, Etabbl M
    man iii preach on Weekly Portion."
    Bai Mltavah: Stanley, son ,,f Mr. and
    Mra Max Oruber; CHfford, son of Mr.
    and Mi Bohulman.
    TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th at.
    Reform. Rabbi Joaeph R. Narot.
    Cantor Jacob Bornatein.
    Friday 8:15 p.m. I r. Joaeph Narot -lil
    present l>r Edward Z.-rin. spiritual
    leader of Temple B'nal Jeehurun, Dee
    Moin.s. la., who Mill speak on "A
    Dialogue Mith Cod."
    el ma
    ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
    ter. Conaervative. Rabbi Morton
    Malavsky. Cantor Louia Cohen.
    Friday 6:15 and 1:15 n m, -
    i Forfetl ill
    Ones Shabbal ) :' Mr. and
    I,.., oh I.ili-n-all ill 11.....r Of Bj
    vah of son. Jack, which wlU ttk.
    during Saturdaj aervlcea 10 a.m.
    KNESETH ISRAeT. 1415 Euclid ave
    Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehrfield.
    Cantor Abraham Seif.
    l- Idas 5:1 "'" '
    RefleVtloi }
    urday 8:30 a.m. P rmon: '
    ii, i-i -i Booh of II Bible."
    MIAMI HEBREW* CONGREGATION.
    1101 SW 12th ave. Traditional. Can-
    tor Ben GrofSberg.
    SOUTHWEST CFNTER M3C WWj
    at. Conaarvatvf Rabb Maurice
    Klein.
    IMS p in Si rmon.
    na ol the a<
    TEMPLE JUDE... 320 Palermo ave.
    Liberal. Rabbi Morria Skop. Cantor
    Herman Gottlieb.
    Friday vl". p.m. Sermon: "JeM's In
    World Newa. Studenta home for in-
    ter vacations Mill be honored in social
    hall following services, Saturdas 10:80
    a.m. Kldduah hosted by Sisterhood,
    TEMPLE MENORAH. 620 75th st.
    Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
    owitz. Cantor Edward Klein.
    Friday 8:15 p.m. Has Mllzvah: Donna,
    daughter of Judge and Mrs. Mai. in
    Englander. Saturday S:4"> a.m. Ser-
    mon: "wi-'iy Portion." Bar Mttsvah:
    Mark, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry
    ' -mith.
    ! TEMPLE NER TAM1D. 80th at. and
    Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
    tional. Rabbi Eugene LaboviU. Can-
    tor Samuel Gombera.
    Friday 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "With Oir
    Ml-m and With Our Old We Will Walk
    Together." New members of the Cob-
    : ion will be consecrated. Satur-
    day 8:45 a in Bar Mltavah: Arthur,
    -on of Mr. and Mrs. Ilernard Levy.
    TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100
    NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno
    M. Wallach.
    Friday 8:l.'i p.m. Sermon: "A Year Has
    Passed."
    TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. S61
    Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabol
    Leo Heim.
    Friday 8:15 p.m. Bermon: "America
    , ,, World Dilemma." Oneg
    Shabbal hosti I Mr. and Mra M \a
    W er In hi i r of their wedding an-
    iarj rday 9 a.m Bermon:
    u ei kl> Portl n"
    TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
    ave. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Can-
    tor Albert Giantz.
    e -----
    TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th St.
    Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
    man. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb.
    ,.i "The iinat-
    i.i Baa Mltavah:
    |y, daughlir of Mr and Mrs. Mor-
    Sam
    K Idush in his.
    Ai the
    urday 8 H
    ?320
    shall
    11
    NBFL'TZOT YEHUDA.

    M
    a.m.

    TEMPLE ADATH VESHURUN^
    NE 171st St. Rabbi Jonah CaDl-in
    I ,-.lav v p.m s -e-n:
    rrj i.in- '
    rFMPLE '' '" Knd"
    dr.. S" Miami. R.'o-m R.D-H.rber,
    Baumgard Cl Kdn!o(i
    ' Mr."
    uk.. niiigram on
    Selma Baun
    car Mltavah: Po
    Mi- Seym "
    TEMPLE BLTM *EL OF
    wooo. ave.
    Rabbi Samuel
    TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly
    Stilts Monroe st CeiNOTatKM
    Sibb. Samuel Lerer. Cantor Erneit
    Schreiher.
    r
    ill host Oneg Sh i -
    .,.,, ,- m l-.'i M vnh:
    r Mr and Mrs
    i:a |er, Mho m ill hosl

    VEHUOAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixie
    hwy. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon
    Steinmet*. Cantor Morris Berger.
    I Answers for
    Chll '"1-

    YOUNG ISRAEL. 990 NE 171st st.
    Ortnjdox Rabhi Sherwin stauber
    - 8 a in. Ber-
    IreWi
    --------
    TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ave.
    Conaervative. Rabbi B. Leon HurwiU.
    This W is PT'(""ed in c0' i
    operation with the Spiritual Lead- .
    ers of the Greater Miami Rabbin- |
    itdl Assn.

    \lr and
    -e-----
    HOLLY-
    f ."oral
    ! Ida
    guest

    '
    i David Hei
    CoorJmator
    CONTRIBUTORS
    Rabbi David Hersoo
    |i of Mi'
    Rabbi B. Leon Hutwi
    Know Tour Hent.- -


    Pcge 14-A
    *3mistnrrldHnr
    Friday. December 30.
    I960
    UN Listening Post:
    By SAUL CARSON
    Nasser, Israel and the New Kennedy U. N Team
    HE UNITED Arab Republic got
    in under the' I'm ted
    ministrations ( rer wire, by
    I In a
    uncilwith the un-
    ioubted backing 'it the old Admm-
    stration Since the rating in the
    General A-sembly on elections to
    Security Council is secret, the
    American delegation here did not have to disclose
    and Betty refused to revealhow it voted
    But a$ long as last summer. Washington made
    it clear that it considered Nassei I Government 'en-
    titled'" to that Security Council -eat Certainly, if
    (he VS.A wanted to disassociate itself from Nasser's
    Council candidacy it could have done so. The Amen
    can delegation never hesitated in 'he pa-t to make
    known its position on such niSltWI. mn when sec-
    ret I was involved It ia enough to point ou:
    Hut the Nee York Time- in an editorial. KM* onlv
    flue* he i-diim of our support of Nasser
    further and d our courage in
    refusing to saj openly whether we were for or
    No OBI of the t'\ mn-t flagrant \.
    international law concerning peace and lecurit)
    will si! in the Securitj I ncil, during the fateful
    ITS 1 Mil-63. to judge others on matters of p-
    and security
    Trm i! Israel should in the next tsro veers,
    complain to the Council formally agair
    violation of formal Council resolutions about b
    dom of i through Suez I anal, the CAR
    according lo the UN Charterwould ha\e to diqual-
    if> it sell from fitting on the judge's liench during
    that argument Ju-t the same a nation tha: has been
    Openly flaunting the Council now ha- been rewarded
    with a seal on thai very b
    Would U have been different if the Kennedy Ad-
    ministration had already taken over by the time
    this vote came alony Delegates here wonder and
    ipeculati They look at President-elecl Kenned) -
    new foreign puiic> teamand hope.
    Dean Rusk, our m tary of State was not
    DOtorioui tor pro Israeli friend-hip when he was the
    St !' pertment'i man m charge Of UN affair- back
    in lv4T. when I e was voted, and in 1948 wlw.i
    From Hollywood:
    HERBERT G. LUFT
    Our Film Folk
    Hollywood
    ULfHEN I INTERVIEWED Frankie
    "Vaughan Century-Pox tsro
    I i. he arai In the stud
    trait gallery having publicity photo
    ken to exploit bis recently compti
    motion pii in Im Right Approach.''
    arson Kai
    "The L in which he has
    lirsi star ini
    Frankie was m hi- -hirt iteeves and i noticed at once
    that he wa- wearing an anmle! around hi-- neck with a
    golden Mogen David The man, n(,w at 12, La Bri-
    tain's favorite popular ho meanwhile has returned
    to London and an engagement at the Palls uum
    Born Frank Kphraim Abel-on in The Dingk the tough-
    < -i part of the Liverpool of an u| I
    he grew up and went to Hi n ehool in Li r his
    father joined the British Army to lick the Nat
    Frankie himself wanted to become ; eommerical art-
    i-t. studied at Lancaster U1 School and ited from
    Ledda Universit) But whei In enl to L
    his fortune wi'h brush and pen, be i tuldn't find any work
    tt thai time, he recalled a p to him I
    BBC producer while he w.,- appearing In a univei
    show. Alter getting the usual brush-off Frankie finallj
    managed a trial run a: the Kingston Empin ai I
    for Monday nights nnl> I-
    liked him and hi wa- "act lor the e>
    of fSOO i tour the British music halls, p
    11.iding contrad and one
    Anna Neagle, famed I
    director husband Herberl WUcox, caught Frankie on u
    TV appearance and d hal he wa- movie ma'
    Yet, he was not cast t in a straight dramatic
    role, in "These Danger.u- \Y;,r- "
    The same rear, tha Varintj Club of London voted him
    "The show Bueineaa Personalit) ol the Yei a the
    "I'icturegner." he won tiie annual Award as the Outstand
    ing Singer of the Year, beating thereby KIm- Presle) and
    Frank Sinatra Me also topped ever> poll atnou. recording
    artists outselling every dinner with Us "Tha Garden of
    Kden" and "The Green Door "
    Frankie appeared in no less than four Royal Command
    performances in one year. He still found time to fly to
    New York to fulfill an engagement at the Copacabaiu
    Then came his sensational appearance at the Dunes Hotel
    in Las Vegas where he stayed eight weeks. It was during
    this engagement that he was seen and cast by 20th Cen-
    tury-Fox for the Marilyn Monroe opus "Let's Make Love."
    Frankie is only sorry that one-half of his musical num-
    bers were cut in the final version of the Jerry Wald pro-
    duction in which he still shared every song with Marilyn
    Monroe while Yves Montandhimself no mean crooner
    was confined to comedy and straight dramatic -
    Vaughan is happy to report that he sings in his new
    movie, "The Right Approach." in which he is billed above
    Martha Hyer and Juliet Prow-*.
    .- is born ai
    I
    (ation noted b) i xperti h
    is no,' in J iya, a roJu> njsl
    r no lei i here and nevi n .
    chairman u. v\ ai ren It
    nl tha time to buy the
    n many of the i ting Pall
    Israel
    Mr Austin was at the very doorstep of the As
    Ij when a Hash reached him from Washington.
    lent KaiT] S Truman had just given official
    nition to I-rael Mr Austin had been caught
    with his briefcase down. He put hi- -peech into his
    t\ and the Assembly! ipecial session quietu
    fold.
    Ruk ua- 'hen the man telling Au-tin what !o do.
    W.!l Rusk also tedAdlai Stevenson when an Arab
    c enes up' The guess hnri i [ne
    who will really fix policy will be not
    tut Kennedy
    ( bestei ( nderseeietaiy of state, has
    I in the Middle Eastand high-
    ly effective in Congress as a voice preaching mode-
    ration to tne hostile Arab stat'
    A- for the next President himselfall know here
    of his actions in the Senate for fairness in the Mid-
    dle Fat. his advocacy of the Mutual Security Act
    amendment authorizing the President to withdraw
    , economic aid from nations, that boycott other-, his
    promises during the election campaign to Interest
    himself in fair resolution of the Arab-Israeli in>
    passe.
    Between Yov and Me:
    BORIS SMOLAR
    The Right Spot?
    | IS ISRAEL THE right place for the
    | Wo.- id Zioniat t Dugress which opened
    .this week in Jerusalem" Thi- question
    is being asked by numerous rank and-
    file Zionist- who consider the Congress
    a body in which Israelis cannot have
    much interest even under Ben-Gunon-
    defintion of Zioni-m This definition pro-
    I vides tha: a Zionist is one who i- a
    in Israel, gives his children a Hebrew education.
    and helps to promote Israel development. Anyone in
    Israel today, whether a member of a Zionist party or not.
    long automatically complied with these requirements
    Thus. Ztonjan to him is now something that is intended
    for Jew. outside of |-rael and not for him Bven the \ar
    ioui Zionist parties in Israel are today actually not Zion-
    i-: but political parties, each interested in gaining a
    position in the affair- of Israel rather than in the
    Zionist movement Under such circumstances, the World
    Zionist movement is actually today a movement for the
    Overseas Newsletter: By EUAHU SAIPETER
    Galut"for Jews in the Diasporaand the Congress, sj
    the supremo body of the movement, is developing into i
    "Galut" institution.
    Would it not be better then for the Congress to hoM
    i'- mtalotl in a Galut" count r>. where its meaning a
    fully understood, rather than in Israel where Zionism a
    i iked upon as a movement of the past* Those who ask
    th*s question believe that a World Zionist Congre-s hen
    In New York. Washington. Atlantic City. London. Bueooi
    Aires, or even Switzerland, would be more useful from the
    point of view of strengthing the cause of Zionism in the
    Diaspora than when held in Israel.
    II would serve as a stimulant to the many thousandi
    of Jews in the Diaspora who still think in terms of Zionism
    and are willing to remain Zionists. It would also establish
    the fact that the Congress |j primarily a body representing
    Jew- ou'.s.de of Israel visa vis Israel in the interests ol
    I-rael.
    Understanding of this fact is beginning to emerge now,
    v. hen for the first time in the history of the Zionist move-
    ment, fraternal non Zionist groups in a number of coun-
    trie- have sent representatives to the Congress in Jerusa-
    lem to participate in the sessions either as delegates or a>
    observer-
    Jews in Sports:
    By HAROLD U. RIBALOW
    Shocking Document MartV Reisman-Champ
    *~ V^lf-t VAN CUED u c A n -r u___ *-._______. >
    Jerusalem
    A REPORT ON the activities and
    *"* organizations of neo ,\a
    and neoFascists. prepared here bv
    Joseph .Ariel, former Israel Minis
    tor to Belgium, and now one of
    the top researchers of the "Yad
    \ ..-hem" Memorial \
    receiving wide attention in I
    Indeed, it is a shocking document It -how- that in-
    : in] Nazia ir. man) countries have been rehabili-
    d, that neo-Nazi and neo-Fascist organiza!
    have sprung up all over the world, and that
    ier Government in Cano has become the chief ;
    ad employer oj \a/. war crimii
    Thl ,y, that, in the \; .ht.
    N "' I m banks, in Investments and
    ;, i bones mostly In the names of in-
    Germans, many of whom are fcrgen
    tlor 35 billion pesos, and those funds arc
    he important sources from which
    bout the world are financed Q her
    la Switzerland an.i
    : tayi
    It is |
    Ificiallj activ. unii on
    American continent ., rather divergent
    up with different i<
    ',,""; f^"* -^' ..mmon
    ositionl

    he r
    could disregard their dif
    feri SCI la a coonlinati
    m tides a chapter on | reak
    itika dsubings on and ,| Chnstm
    u not a chance "ch
    but a coordinated and organized action
    "" nans that, while thi in waafc
    the anti-Semitic coloring of mani of vmh-
    snizatinna, this mu-' ,-.,; be taterprei
    as an actual change in their racist attit..
    The pro-Nazis and the pro-Paacuu have renewed
    " activ.t.e- in all countries of Bump. w.Umd
    exception "But there is a fundamental difference-
    m Eastern Europe these organizations are illegal
    and are active underground; while in other coun!
    tnes_of Europe, they are active publicly, utilizing )he
    freedom afforded by their democratic regimes the
    report says '
    Noting that Cairo has become one of the main
    centers of neo-Nazi activities, and also one of ,e
    principal sources of anti-Jewish propaganda
    suit of he concentration of Nazi war criminals under
    hae,P"tsC,han bV? NaSSer r^'me' ,h" n32
    that this has been going on without any protest, or
    demands of extradition either from the Western Z
    wers or from the Soviet country. This neo-NazTcen
    ter In Cairo has established a network of contacts
    covering most of Germany and Austria l',^,CI,
    f\ID YOU EVER HEAR of Marty Reisman' I didn't think
    90 you did But you should have. Yet he himself is aware
    f the fact that he s not too well known in the United
    States "I'm more famous in Hong Kong than I am in
    New York." he admits Wh\ is he famou- anywhere'
    Well, he's the United States table tennis champion, and
    a colorful guy. the subject of a short piece in the New
    \orker magazine
    Here's -ome information about him. much of it coming
    straight from Rcisman himself. Please don't think me in-
    modest." be but I am a great player. After all. I
    won the national junior championship when I was fourteen,
    and I wa- nineteen when I won the British championship.
    By then. I was at the peak of my game." He's now thirty.
    II "I've lieen to Europe ten times for competi
    tions or on tours, and I've made three trips around the
    world." But in New York he- not known Reisman was
    : on the Fa t side in Manhattan yet his consiant talk
    Ibonl the world at large "Did you know." he asked a
    "thnt table tennis ta probably the Most competi-
    sport in the world' In the world, that is except for
    I IC I in rd States Japan alone has 400.000 registered tour-
    aenl players How many doe- the United S'ates have?
    I'll bet there are more plavers in
    (.ambodia than there an- bare "
    Reisman tells us "When I won the British
    championship, m 1949. there were 10.000 people in
    the Wernl I) Stadium In watch the match, but when I won
    the American, championship, la-t year in Washington, only
    hai ; tators showed up "
    HOOP SPORT AGAIN -
    The CoUegebeaketball season is with us once more and
    ..- 1 attend the gamna and watch the teams come into Ma*-
    son .square Garden from all over the countrv. I am in-
    press,.,! .hl, Vl,ar M j was |as| ^^^^^ and ^^ on>> Mgn
    . will, the odd development in the game that I men-
    tion each year the paucity of Jewish players in a game
    once swarnuni! with Jewish -tars. The New York I'n.ver-
    n.ii ,'u"r exan'P'e. which went far last year, is again 1
    n. h cIl"^-an,l hTe are no Jewish players at all ontse
    1,, 1 ,'w <1n'1 used to ^ ,J>a *> And in professional
    fan *i '' D'ph Schay. still a star but obviously >
    tafflng personality As Jews continue to attend un.ver-
    ssuea in large numbers, one cannot point t social trend'
    boonVr"^''T o 'he qUCS,,on of ,Wht happened to Je*u
    ant. ., Some*h,re. however, there m u a t be
    ewer and I wonder if any readers have theories of their
    NNY LEONARD _
    sonai: A,M,year r S' when ,DOr,s magazine hits a ks-
    arnat S?"1'," ROes 'e and runs a piece on .
    S m of ,he pasl Th,s ,ime- ,h Jnuary,ssue a
    BennvT """If C,ITies ,n *rticl' by Frank Graham on
    historv^knard "nd h,s '""Penance and brilliance in the
    inTlLt ^""ng Nothin in "**. bu worth re,d'
    never h.V? .*? ""' haw with u new nerat:on that
    who hold S ^60n*rd aBd th,nk th,t ,he n0b0difS
    ons tVcv,?^?!** U,de owdny. real chWP;
    on
    innc Cr. i 1 ""*""* mae nowadays are reai v-
    ons_ So pick up the Graham essay (or read the chapter
    Leonard in my boo, The Jew Amenc,n SporU-, and
    Jew h ZJ?^ idM o "* ^i of the great little
    Jewish boxer who was one of the beat in the world.


    Friday. December 30, 1960
    LEGAL NOTICE
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAVE LAW
    NOTICE is IIKRKHY tilVFN ih
    I : .......
    1 ""'i the fctltioii! nil,,,
    >:i JEWELERS it .; V ,.-
    i Miami Bea. 'i Inli
    name with the Clerk ol n r
    ( .jit I
    THE NEW TORE JEW i.ir,
    .
    .- IHIRLEY. w< >LKF
    At 1 4.1 I.in. offl I!.
    NOTICE
    1 ';' :' I,.ll. I,
    I
    I ...... \
    M. F i
    '' Nova and Enid N,
    9< owners of Ri
    i
    Dated Batur lay, November *
    _______;________________l-' :-
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    N'THK is HEREBY GIVEN thai
    the amlershrned, desiring .., encase In
    1 iikIi i the flctltlouK n
    TROPICAL RfVER <1R0VU II
    iilrtp W South, Range U Baal In Char-
    i ounty, H..U.I.I. and al 133 Ma-
    il' Ira 11..... Coral i lal li | Florida
    mi, mis to reajleU i ihi mM name with
    rfci of the Circuit Courta of
    Oounty, Florida, and Chi
    ( oiinty. Kim Ida
    C*..... Miami, Florida, thi- l*th
    da> ol December, I80
    Signed:
    South Florida citrus Induatriea, ln<-
    13.- Madeira Avenue
    CAwaiSw0!....."*".....u
    Attorney- for Applicant
    West Plagler St re. |
    Miami 44. Florida
    .____________ I VK-tl-tO, 1/1
    MW9
    +J**i$t>rhrknan
    Page K-A
    SLiilMgYILEONARD
    en the jMjgggh Coined
    IN THE CIRCUJT COURT OF THE
    11IH,'IV0,CI*L CICUIT iN AND
    FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
    IN CHANCERY.
    HELEN ,U^?C!'H
    Plaintiff,
    ROBERT HARRISON,
    1 '' ndanl
    NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
    1 I I 1!' BERT HARRIS! IN
    I Hotel Amoru
    Ami.
    Tor ARE HEREBT notified thai a
    Bill ..f 1'iimpliiint f..i I...... I,,..
    Hied against o i and you a.....i I red
    lo serve newer or
    pleading m
    MIL/TON A FRIEDMAN, 111] Alnaley
    I

    ill will
    t taken Kali I
    MATED THIS 10th DAT*OF NOV-
    EMBER il Miami, I
    Ja.
    K. B LEA1 HERMAN,
    hi *ourt
    1 il.- I". iinty. Urn
    (seal) B) WN w STOCKING
    1 i. pul \ '
    MILToN A FRIEDMAN
    A ttorney for ri.iinilff
    nil Alnsle) B illdlng
    iml IS, Umida
    KKanklln 1 :>C4
    l: .i.2:1-311
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DAOE
    COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
    No. eOCHM9
    CENTRAL. BAVINOS HANK IN THE
    ( ITY < IF N BW YORK, a New York
    i ng corporation,
    Plaintiff,
    .1 1MB* FRANKLIN ANDRES and
    jlLOTTE ] ii'ji ndi
    NOTICE TO APPEAR
    TO lAMEs FRANKLIN ANDRES
    and CHARLOTTEU ANDRES
    Si.lis.! Mot. I, Apt
    one' tlcul
    TOO \Ri: HEREBY NOTIFIED thai
    a xuit in equity ha- been brouant
    I yu 1 v 'ENTRAL SAMNOS
    I INK IN THE CITT OF NEW
    , Circuit Court ol th. Eleventh
    n and for Dade" oun-
    Chance. 1 are hers*)
    tumnx ""' ",|1V7.k .
    ,. .. it. anaw.
    ,,, ,ht. complaint filad herein
    s..u In th. above-entitled ca
    on of ti.-<..re the Sth da) of J" >
    iSlJ, and ... -1 W.,2f J'S.St
    swar or defense upon DAUD 1
    man, PtainutTi ; y< ,,*[":
    whoe address la 14tl. L "n
    "Since everyone is already here, Mr. Chairman,
    we can start our lodge meeting a half-hour
    artier than scheduled."___________________I
    LEGAL NOTICE
    IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
    IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
    FLORIDA IN PROBATE
    No. 51*34-B
    in RE: Estat.
    ADOLPH F1HED
    Dec.ased
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To All Creditor! and All Persona Hav-
    Ini 1' Imt 01 1 lamandi Against
    1. t<
    V" 11 by m tifli 'i and requii .i
    m and d. 1
    whl. h you ma) i> igalnal thi
    A.....-Ill FRIED .....-..! late
    of I >ad. 1' lunt Hj Ida, to the 1
    I) .1 idgi b of 11... Il* th.
    > r offli s ii thi Count)
    Dad. 1
    within ifthl month* fi urn th<
    1MBII1 ai ion hereof, ai
    i i..- barn il
    JEANNE C. FRIED, \dn Inlstral
    Ml 1.1.1:1:..;... HIIAirr A III'SS El.I.
    Attorney!
    naford llu :
    -'
    LEGAL NOTICE
    NOTICE UNDER FICTITiOUS
    NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
    the undersigned, desiring to engi
    bualneai under th.- fictitious name of
    SOUTHERN I'.ll.T CONSTRUCTION
    at 5409 N.E. Miami Place, Miami, Ha .
    Intends t.....ilatei said ni me with the
    Clerk of Die Circuit Court <.( Dade
    Count), Kim Ida,
    B.l.O, CORPORATION
    a I'la Corp.
    HAROLDBTRUMPF
    foi Applli .1 I
    Iding
    IS/IS
    JSSrSSSi M..m. IS, Florida, on
    a decree pwir.%( will be
    UauiTyou for the r.-li.( demanded In
    "'Y.'.nr.'rurih.r notified that ..;--
    ture of aaid Uit U to for.. ;.>e ^mort
    aaite encomberlrur. the followlnf-de
    crlbeJI property to-wtt:
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    IN THE CIRCU T COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
    COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
    No. 60C12268
    ESTELLE NA.MKR,
    Plaintiff,
    \ s
    Vll'li It NAMKK,
    11. fi ndant.
    SUIT FOR DIVORCE
    TO: virn >lt NAMBR
    PolycllnlC Post Graduate Medical
    School, I'olv.'linlc Hoapital,
    34.". West .'.Oth Street
    Ni w Vni k. N.w York
    TOO VICTOR NAMKK. are hereby
    notified that a mil of Complaint for
    c has been file.I aaalnst you.
    and you aN raQUlrad to aarva
    of yoni tnawar or ri.-ading to th. Bill
    of Compaint on the plaintiff." Attor-
    neys, GOLDMAN A- GOLDSTEIN, 2303
    w.-1 Piaster Straet, Miami, r.
    and fi:..... orltinal Answer or Plead-
    Ina in the i.ffir.- "f th' ri. rk of the
    1 1 'oui t on or before the 24th
    If >.,.! fall t"
    . Judgment by default will be
    taken tfalnst for the relief dt-
    manded in th, BUI of complaint.
    Thix notice -hall b* publ shi d 01
    each week for foti asedutlve wei
    In THi: JEWISH n.i'KH'IAN.
    DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
    H.i iiia. this J"th day of December,
    All. 1M I
    E B LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
    in Court, Dade County, Florida
    laeal) By; I- BNEEDEN,
    Deputy Clerk
    GOLDMAN QOL1 STBJN
    BO W -1 Ptaslai Street
    Miami. Florida
    A,rneyS for Plaintiff ^
    County. Florida:
    which ald f..i,,l..-.e action **"
    bromtht in the above-t) led Court.
    WITNESS my hand ax Cler* of W
    circuit Court of I>acl. Oounty. "{"}.
    and th* seal of sld Court, at Miami.
    l>ade County. Florida, this ith da> or
    iber, 1M0. .__,.
    E B. LKATHKKMAN.
    Clerk of th. circuit Court of
    l>ade County, Flor.da
    (seal) By: K M 1YMAN.
    Ieputy Clerk.
    1W1I> P CATSMAN
    14th Fh*r at 101 E. Flaler St
    Miami ^2. Fla. ,. 0.,..'.ill
    IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
    IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
    FLORIDA IN PROBATE
    No. 48569
    IN RE: Estate of -
    MORRIS CORTB1
    NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
    APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
    AND FINAL DISCHARGE
    NOTICK I- hereto given that I have
    filed mj Final Report and Petition for
    Ibution and Final Dlf.-harge as
    lor ..f the estate of Morris Per-
    tea. deceaaed: and that on the 10th
    day of Janua.y, I Ml. at 2:00 P.fcwffl
    ap.iv to the Honorable County Judce^
    of lisde Oounty, Florida for awrwal
    ,.f ..Id Final Report and for dlMrlbu-
    tlon and final ihe eiute of the ibove-named dece-
    ,i.., ThtK TlnA day of Novenuer,
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREMY
    ' ie under*.: CHTr' '"
    B uder the firtlti
    I y s CDB .'I sH'"V an.
    'SHION A ','
    West Miami. Flor'dn
    ' ?sister said ram. 'th tl
    ''the
    VN KM.M I
    AINM.EE k fi
    for Julian KUman
    Meet
    Miami Su. Florida
    II 1*-M-I0. l/
    il.nl
    This BM day
    , isai'oki: ci.htf-Z
    MAX R SILVER
    Attotn. y
    ..;:' Seybold liuiiding
    Miami:::. sVrlda
    IS I-l
    NOTICE UNOER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    ICK is m:iu:i:v '
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN I
    11 1 undersigned, desii I engage
    inder the fictltlo 1 nami
    THE Iill.l.Y cri.l.Y BOUNCERAM \
    10 N.W I 2nd Bl Miami
    name with th< Clerk
    Circuit Court of bade County,
    HARKAY CORP.
    a 1 .1 Corp.
    M \c MERMELL
    i- > fi;r Applicant
    IgOO s W frd Ave.
    Wit-it
    NTTHE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    I1TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, N AND
    FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
    IN CHANCERY
    m b ,.., No- 60C ,,023
    BA1 ARtl T LEE
    tiff,
    ILMA T 1.1:1:.
    dan
    ORDER TO APPEAR
    > 'I. AI ,i.\ T. LEE, :, W *i
    1
    omplalni 1
    ............ "LI ;
    1. Fla'
    01 January
    !
    EATHERMAN,
    I' rk ol the Circuit 1 1
    ' K M I.YM.W
    Deput) Clerk
    ___________________12 -'::;.
    'N ,T.HaENCr,0^JX JUDGEo COURT
    IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
    FLORIDA IN PROBATE '
    No. 51208-C
    IN RE: l.-i.it. ,,f
    I'AVIli B. WRIGHT
    i 1 ..,-, d.
    T ,NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To All Creditors and All Person! Hav-
    Mg 1 lalmi or Demands Against Said
    Cm I I '
    You are hereby notified and requlr-
  • which you may hav. against th
    ate of pA\ Ul WRIGHT ............I
    ate of DADE County, Florida, to the
    ouni> Judgei of Dade County, and
    file the same in their offices in the
    County Courthouse in Dade County,
    Florida, within eight calendar months
    from the date of the first publication
    hereof, or th,. sam.- will iv li.ni. il
    OSCAR WILDE WRIGHT,
    Executor
    EDWARD II LEVIN
    Attoi ney foi Executor
    1502 Congress Building
    Miami 81, Florida
    12 9-18-13-30
    IN THE COUTY JUDGES COURT IN
    AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
    FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
    No. 50544-C
    N RE Bstat. if
    ELLA .1. BLAKE
    1 ,-.,1
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To All Cre. -, s Ha
    - 1 Demand! Against
    Kft.iti :
    Y< 1 b. reb) n. til
    to pi' nl alms ai mands
    hav. acainal th. estat.
    of Kl.l.A 1 BLAKE de. eased lat.
    to th. '

    ...
    month! from the
    I
    I barred
    NELL HARMER FREED, .
    atrlx C.T.A
    DANTELNEAL HELLER
    Attoi ney
    10 A In si. Building
    Miami, Florida .
    U' 19-23-30, 1
    ATTEWTIGN
    ATTORNEYS!
    +Jmisl> RcrkHap
    solicits your legal nolices.
    We appreciate your
    patronage and guarantee
    accurate service at legal
    rates .
    IMaf Fit 3-405
    lor messenger service
    LEGAL NOTICE
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, ,N AND
    FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
    IN CHANCERY
    No. 60C 6495
    In Re:
    Adoption of
    WANDA 1.1ZETTE WOOD.
    a Minor,
    By JOSEPH LEE DAVIS and
    IDA D0KSETTDAVI8,
    r, tltlonera.
    NOT.CE TO APPEAR
    TO: ERNEST BAKER
    Address I'nkiiownl
    You are hereby notified thai :'
    now on file in the office ol the Clerk
    f the ail vi earned Court petll
    JOSEPH LEE DAVIS am! IDA DOR.
    BETT DAVIS to adopt WANDA
    L1ZETTE WOOD.
    You are further notified that the
    said Mimon ha> Pe.ii gel by tin- Court
    fi r he u in) i3 a.m. on the Slat
    of January, 1MJ, at the Dade County
    m the City nf Miami. Flor-
    ida, and that, unless you ftPDe.
    aid time and place and make ob-
    i then i" decree of ad< w I. t> n >>
    I granted as prayed
    Dated this lth day of December.
    1*10
    i: 1: I^EATHERMAN
    cierk ..f circuit Court
    (seal) B) K )I LTMAN,
    Dei.ut) Cl.rk
    12 I
    .ASTEDINC
    , \t rrusl
    resld. nt
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND
    FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
    IN CHANCERY
    No. 60C12200
    THE BMALLBTLOQ1C8
    CORPORATION,
    a Florida Corporation.
    Plaintiff,
    p R. MEINCKBand ISABEL
    ME1NCKE, his wife: M E. MITCHELL
    and DORTHA MITCHELL hi- wife:
    R \V M. WILEY and P.ERTHA -M.
    WILEY hi wife; JOHN I.1GGIO and
    PlyORENCE LIO01O, hi- wife.
    Defendants
    NOTICE TO APPEAR
    TO P. R ME1NCKE and ISABEL
    MElNfKE, iii-
    M F. MITCHELL and DORTHA
    MITCHEVJ., his wife.
    KAY M WILEY and BERTHA
    M WH.EY. hi- wife
    TOP AJli: HBBBBY NOTIFIED that
    a suit has been filed In the above
    styled Courl by THE bMALLEJ
    LoaiCS CORORATION, Ptorlos
    corporation, the Plaintiff, for the pui-
    | qutettaK title to tend
    Iowa, bring ...id being in Dade
    County. Florida: __.,, ,k
    ThcSW 1 lot theSE 1 of th
    nw 4 s.i non 11, rownshlp
    th. Range to East. Blfit County.
    '.. RB RBQU1RED m your
    .....
    reol to
    to be
    ESS "y f d**-
    BATHBRMAN
    at Court.
    (gaal) B) \N"v,VO
    Deputy Clerk :j_30|M_u
    NOTICE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 1
    the underalgned, desiring to engag.
    buaini h, under Un- flctltloua name*
    SELMA'M RESORT WEAR and si
    MA'S SPORTSWEAR ami BFOR1
    WEARb) SELMAal 836 Lincoln it.
    Miami Beach, Fla., Intends to regli
    said names with the cl.rk of the 1
    cult Courl of Dade County, Florldt
    I. J K INTER
    B2< l.lii.oln Road, Miami Bea. li
    TALIANOFFA WALLER
    Attorney! for I. .1. Ranter
    il' :>-lrt-:
    hat
    in
    of
    1.-
    S-
    I'l.
    iter
    -:i>
    IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
    IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
    FLORIDA IN PROBATE
    No. 49648-B
    In RB: Estate ol
    .;i"s 11. SILVBRSTBEN
    11- ceased.
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
    ing Claim! "i Demands Against Skid

    You .. e in 1 b) notlfh and reou! 1 d
    in preat nl any claim- ami demands
    which you may have against the es-
    tate of OPS II SILVERSTEEN de-
    cea*ed late of Dade ('ounty, h1orlda
    tn tile County Judge! Ol Dade County.
    and file th. name In their office! in
    :li. 1 % unt) Coui thoua
    Plorida, within
    .- from the date
    in I lade Conn-
    Ighl calendar
    .f the first l-i.o-
    IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
    IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
    FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
    No. 51142-C
    IN RE: Estat. "f
    LOCIS MEYERS
    Dei eased
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To All .' dltors ..n.i ah Persona Ba> -
    ins claim.- or Demands Againa!
    You, and each of you are hereb)
    notified and reQulred to present any
    claims ami demands which vu. or
    either of you, may liav. against the
    estate of I., ills METERS dec.
    of D.oie County, Florida, to the
    Honorable County Judge! ol Dade
    County, and file the same in their of.
    Courthousi
    Dade County, Florida, within eicht
    .1 r. lar month! from the date of the
    first publl .11 on bereol Bald claims
    .main the II gal a.l-
    Imani and to be sworn
    aforesaid
    will be bai n d. .- e Set lion IS.M of
    the 18 I". 1 let
    Date 1 x i' 1 '"'''
    MILTON I! MANNHEIMER
    Ai Ex. thi Last Will and
    :. -i.im. nl of 1.. ins MEYERS
    1.,,,
    KOVNER & M INNHEIMER
    Attorney! f r Bxi 1 utor
    I) l-K-23-30
    IN .THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
    IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
    FLORIDA IN PROBATE
    No. 51327 C
    IN RE: Estat.
    H \i:i:v \ si.\i' N,
    1....
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To ah en Jltora and All Personi Hav-
    ing Claims or Demands Against Bald
    TOU in h.reby notified and r..|.ni-
    ,.,i to pn ienl i r claims and demand!
    which you may hav,- ..tain-t th.- .-slat.
    of li \rry A. SIMON deceased late of
    Dade County. Florida, to the County
    Judges of Dade County, and file the
    same In their offices In the County
    Courthouse in Dade County, Florida,
    . ighl calendar months from
    the date of the flr-t publication hereof,
    or the same will he barred.
    BETMOUR .1 SIMON
    - THELMA BIRNBKRO
    Simon. Hays and Orundweig
    Attorneys
    P.ullding
    Miami 32. Florida. ]; ,...,
    n 1 eof, 01 1 to aame v* ill ba
    barred,
    i.\ALII : SILVERSTEEN
    1'.-- Kxi cutor
    m:.\. -i.i' si., imi-:
    Uor
    ' I) Sl.l Hill, An
    Road
    1 Bea h, Florida
    \1 23 |( I
    IN THE COUTY JUDGE'S COURT IN
    AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
    FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
    No. 45949 -B
    IN RE Estate of
    Ri 1SE i: \p|\\l'< |RT LONG
    P. ,,1
    NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
    APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
    AND FINAL DISCHARGE
    NOTICE i- hereb) given that I lime
    filed my Final Report and Petition for
    Distribution and Final Discharge as
    Ex. in \ of 'in -iai, ,.i ROSE RAP-
    PAPORT LONO, deceased: and that
    on thi 18th ol January, 1961, will apply
    Honorable County Judgea of
    Dad. County, Florida, for approval of
    ald Final Reporl and for distribution
    .uiri fji ,-,i discharge ai Executrix of H10
    estate of the above-named decedent,
    :"ii th .'.-. ol 1 lecember, I960
    flERTRl'DE RERSON
    MAC MERMELL
    \ 1
    1......s w 3rd Avenue
    1 .i.i
    !: 16-23-30, 1 '6
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
    FLOR DA IN AND FOR DAOE
    COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
    No. 0C 11217-B
    MM-: HANSEN,
    Plaintiff,
    vs,
    u.Tiiri; HANSEN,
    D.f.n.1 III
    SUIT FOR DIVORCE
    Tl ARTHI'R HANSEN
    1 Van di 1 Snek
    ; 1 i.-ntm.-iiih street,
    Wyckoff, Ni w 1.1 se)
    Y..I. MITIiri! HANSEN are h.-i- hy
    notified that a P.IU of Complaint tor
    i. on h bi n filed against you,
    and you are required to serve a copy
    1 Answer or Pleading to the Bill
    of Complaint on the plaintiff- Attor-
    ney, STONE ami BITTEL, 805 Indus-
    trial National Hank Building, 85 West
    Hauler St.. Miami SS, Florida and f:l"
    the .rtitlnal Answer ..I Pleading In lh
    i.ffii. of the C'erfc of the Circuit Court
    on or I-'ore the "th day of .lanu. r>.
    IMI. It \..ll tail to do so, jlldBinent liy
    ill will be taken against you tor
    the relief demanded in the Hill 01 C1.n1-
    l'l-' Ol ., ,
    This notice shall be publlabed n.-e
    .ah week for four consecutive weeks
    In THE JEWISH FLORII IAN.
    PONE tND oltDEKED at Miami.
    Florida, th- Mh day of December.
    AD IMO. _, ,
    E H LEATHERMAN. Clerk,
    Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida
    By: K M. l.YMAN,
    Deputy Clerk
    STONE A BITTEL
    j.-, Industrial National T.ank Bl.lg.
    Miami 82, Florida
    Attorney- for Plaintiff -.,,..,,
    ATTENTION AnORNEYSf
    CORPORATION OITFITS
    Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
    in South Florida
    Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
    Fit 3-4605


    Page 16-A
    *J(lsHTcri(Jian
    Friday. December 30.
    CELEBRATING OUR 5th
    ANNIVERSARY
    I960
    * A GIFT
    * WITH NEW
    * SAVINGS
    ACCOUNTS
    A BONUS FOR THRIFTY FOLKS
    AT FRIENDLY FLAGLER FEDERAL
    Saving is so worthwhile, especially at FIAGLER FEDERAL.
    Your money earns at the current rate of 4% and accounts
    opened or added to through Tuesday, January 10 earn from
    January 1. In addition, when you open a savings account
    you will receive one of these beautiful gifts* FREE.
    WITH NEW ACCOUNTS OF 500 OR MORE
    DIIKIO lATHKOO* SC ALE Wf At-IVEI FIYING PAN 9" all- 61 HICTIK CLOCK with adjust- WEAK4VH SAUCI PAN l'i qi.
    New non-skid tweed-rubber" aluminum Halliie with copper- able alarm Accurate and all aluminum llj|litevviihcopper>
    mat. Cotof... bathroom while, toned cover, cool plastic handle, quiet, no regulating, no oiling, toned cover, cool plastic handle.
    WITH NEW ACCOUNTS OF 250 OR MORE
    &J&
    .
    Is-PttCI SIT Of CHINA -Moral HVPIKI TAilIWAIf T Heavy OfNflAl HECTIK HI ATlNfi PAN PtAW TtAVH IAC 21' Ion*,
    design goes with any. decor, 'ilverplate. 4 knives, 4 forks, 3-speed warmth, pushbutton UVi*high, 6" deep. Zipper, lock,
    from Colonial to Modem. 4 teaspoons and 4 soup spoons, controlwashable cover. key. Heavy woven Tartar plaid.'
    FREE TRANSFER OF FUNDS from anywhere in the United States. Just bring in or mail your passbook.
    *One to a family
    Sony, no gift* by mail.
    CURRENT RATE
    Se Habla Eapaftol
    Free Parking;
    nf ..-.__..J.
    wvtnjvm
    100 N.E. 2nd AVENUE
    9 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.
    RANCH
    BlSCAYNE SHOPPING PlAZA
    9:30 a.m. to 8:00 p.m.
    FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS
    AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI
    EACH ACCOUNT INSURED UP TO *10,MO IY THE FEDERAL SAVINGS A LOAN INSURANCE CORPORATION
    ,.


    ... u
    J
    Judge and Mrs. Mai Englander wish this to
    serve as an invitation to Open House at their
    home. 8060 Noremac ave., Biscayne pt.. for all
    their friends on New Year's Eve from 7:30 on .
    Another Open House on New Year's Eve at 2100
    SW 21st ave., will also celebrate the 30th wedding
    anniversary of the Abraham Kasows, and the eighth anniversary
    of their daughter and son-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Sadoff .
    Mr. Kasow is past president of Miami Chapter Zionists .
    e M. Robin is presenting her students in an unusual program
    of duo-piano music Saturday. Jan. 7. 7:30 p.m.. at the Miami
    Women's Club. 1737 N. Bayshore dr. Included are Debby
    Lube! and her mother, Melody Weprin with her mother, the Lichter
    brothers, Bill and Nathan, and Joyce Gold who will play one group
    ot numbers with Sybil Sernaker and another set with Evelyn
    Offenbach.
    4 a-c a-
    The Robert Riehardsons and daughters. Judith and Susan, of
    SW 22nd ter.. ha\e just returned from a trip to Ohio where
    attended the wedding of their cousin, Alan, son of Mr. and
    Mrs. Fredric Rosent^l, of Coral Gables, to Karen Rae. daughter
    of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Gurevitz, of Columbus, O. The newly-
    weds will live in the Gables .
    Larrie Blasberg. with the help of his mother. Lillian, and wife.
    Arlenc, entertained personnel, and their families, of Riverside
    Memorial ChaneN. at a buffet supper last Saturday in their North
    Miami Beach home Continuing a tradition started by his father,
    the late Irving Blasberg.
    Mr. and Mrs. Lester Rhine and son Judah spending their
    vacation at the Sterling hotel He's former president of Young
    Israel, and she'i active in the Yeshiva in Flatbush. where they
    reside .
    Competition for The Jewish Floridian Janet Rosenberg,
    sole editor and publisher, distributed the "Schmoos Gazette" at
    the 96th anniversnry dinner party at Maxims given by Mr. and
    Mrs. David Hirsch The paper contained titilating bits of infor-
    mation about "Dick" and his Marge, as well as a classified section
    oifering a "daily gin player" and "a canasta careerest."
    - M
    The holiday season is still the magnet for out-of-town visitors
    and many "native" Floridians are happily entertaining friends and
    relatives at their homes ...
    Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dernis have their daughter. Mrs. Mor-
    ton R. Laufer. her sister-in-law Honey Laufer, and cousin Elka
    Aiken, all of Toronto, Canada, staying with them The former
    Elaine Mae Dernis is a graduate of Miami Beach High ....
    44r-.ad Mrs. Jack J. Wikoff and their two children. Joiu and
    Andrew, of Wilmette, 111., are houseguests of the Edward J.
    Seheaffers at their waterfront home The Wikoffs and Scheaffers
    (including son, Stephen, and daughter. Gina) spent the past week-
    end at Nassau Beach Lodge in the Bahamas .
    New York friends, Mrs. Ida Levine and Mrs. May Lepselter.
    are visiting the Leonard Ziberts of Pine Tree dr. The junior
    Ziberts, Charles and Sheldon, have their own guest, young Charles
    QasJUJL^also from Manhattan ... The Harvey Kalmansons and
    fMhters. Elise Faith, Suellen and Cindy, get an extra bonus from
    tneir stay with Mr and Mrs. Bernard Leffler ... The Bas Mitzvah
    of Elise Leffler on Friday.
    4 M *
    *8r. and Mrs. Lawrence (Thelma) Medoff held a holiday cock-
    tail party on the 29th at their No. Shore dr. home
    Justifiable mutual admiration society Ted for bis pretty
    red-headed mother, talented dress designer Margaret Newman
    (Mm George R Steam) and she for her son. home for a month
    Ireaa Tulsa, Okla.. where he is in residence on a Ford Foundat.on
    fellowship to write music for the Tulsa School system.
    .^nju.
    oman s
    "WoylJ
    ' "dfewislri Floridian
    Miami, Florida, Friday, December 30, 1960
    Section B
    "Building with Membership," a skit written ana
    directed by Mrs. Robert Bloch will highlight
    the membership brunch of Hebrew Academy
    Women at the Decruville hotel, Wednesday,
    Ian. 11. On the planning committee, which
    hopes to raise membership from 700 to 1,000
    are seated (left to right), Mesdames Jonah E.
    Caplan. Jack Buchsbaum. Moses H. Rosen-
    Standing (left to right) are Mesdames Leo Rein-
    hard, Herbert Berger, Jack Gerson, Abraham
    Steinberg and Sheldon Dearr. Committee mem-
    bers not shown are Mesdames Nathan Spiegel-
    man, Leonard Rosen, Charles Bogin and Arthur
    Bergman.
    NCJW to Fete Jewish Music Month;
    Women's Combined Jewish Appeal Role
    Programs to celebrate Jewish Music Month and emphasize women s
    role in the Combined Jewish Appeal will be presented at meetings of
    the eight divisions of National Council of Jewish Women on Wednesday.
    petite
    Sunset Division will meet at Hil-
    lel House on the U. of Miami cam-
    pus in Coral Gables at 12.30 p.m.
    Mrs. Harold Retskin will play the
    accompaniment for an original
    musical. "Three Faces of Jews."
    written and produced by Mrs. Irv-
    ing Golfman and Mrs. Meyer Bril-
    liant.

    Shores Division is meeting at the
    Hurricane Harbor restaurant in
    No Miami at noon. Mrs. Goldie
    Sussman, music teacher, will talk
    pn "Jewish Music" and will lead a
    group of popular Israeli tunes. Mrs^
    Jean C Lehman past president of
    Federation of Jewish Women's Or-
    ganizations, will speak on womens
    role in the forthcoming CJA cam-
    paign.
    ave., Coral Gables. A
    brunch will be served at noon. In
    the world of council where service
    presides; fashion the bridegroom,
    thrift shop the bride" will be the
    title of the program to be pre-
    sented.
    *
    Evening Division. Council's young-
    est group, will feature a program
    on "Jewish Culture."
    *
    Mrs. Sidney Lewis is president
    of Miami Section NCJW.
    Beach Opti-Mrs.
    Plan Luncheon
    Opti-Mrs of Miami Beach will
    meet at the Seville hotel Tuesday
    at 11:30 a.m. for lunch.
    Cues: speaker will be Lincoln
    Zonn. internationally known expert
    in securitv control procedures and
    the science of lie detection.
    Mr Zonn has lectured extensive-
    ly and written numerous articles.
    He has demonstrated use of He de-
    tector on the Dave Garroway T
    day" show and with Gary Moore
    ol his "I've Got a Secret" pro-
    gram.
    Beacn. During the business meeting,
    !,? Samet southeast area direc- made {or the annual
    of th" American Jewish Com- JJ". dance be held at .1
    '_:.. ..ill explain "Who is a ...... hl)tel, Sunday. Feb.
    Lincoln Division will meet at the
    Barcelona hotel at 12:30 p.m. Mrs.
    Dorothy Krieger Fink, a^ member
    of the Cty Planning Board and well
    known local club woman, wffl dis-
    cuss the importance of womens
    role in CJA. ^ g
    Bay Division will meet at the
    Washington Federal Savings and
    Joan Building on Normandy dr.
    M.ami Beach, at,12:30 pjn Se>
    Joan Field, Miami resident,
    and internationally -known
    violinist, will give her only
    concert in this area this year
    on Wednesday, Jan. 4, at the
    Dae County Auditorium. Sne
    recently returned from a suc-
    cessful concert tour and re-
    cording session in Europe.
    mittee. will explain
    Good Jew."'
    Oinner ouci ,R
    Americana hotel. Sunday. Feb. 26.
    Mrs. Lou Freeman is chairman
    . Proceeds go to the care and re-
    success when it presents it .toirWJ J Fashi0ns will be
    eon Wednesday at the Amencana h*^noUowed by
    exhibited, modeled by Sterh^ membe^o ^
    entertainment and presentation ot prizes.
    i. chairman, assisted, by Mr., fi^. Mr.. A.
    Morse. Mrs. William Carmel and Mr.. n^ Slanding on
    Loui. Mechlowiu is president of 513,e'ni~", and Blumer.
    the stairway are Mesdames Morse. Carrnei an
    Seated are Mesdames Weston and SegaL
    are of Yourself-lnwardly.
    Take tare dlVi
    bv Knowing \ourseii
    by Giving to Others,
    islands Division wiU meet at U-e
    Roney Pla hote at 11 ^
    Cuban Explosion will De a
    ii mopt a; Ben ="vtI '
    B,scayne Division wil fj^ guest speaker
    ...i r.ahles Loage- ,L
    at the meeting
    Rebyn Tubin Chopter Meets
    A general meeting of the Robyn
    Tubin chapter of the "City of Hope
    was to be held Thursday. 8:30pm
    at the First Federal Bank, 900 NE
    iwth st N. Miami.
    12Ben Silver of WTVJ was to be
    Temple Adath Yeshurun
    Activities Reports Due
    Reports on the year's activities
    will be given at a meeting; of
    Adath Yeshurun Temple Thursday.
    Jan. 5 at 8:30 p.m.
    "Gefing to Know You" is the
    themeof Series of KoffeeKlatch-
    es sponsored by the Men stlub for
    all present and prospective mem-
    bers of Temple Adath Yeshurun.
    Tne next one is scheduled for Sun-
    day evening. Jan. 8.
    'All meetings take place m the
    Temple Bldg.
    Coral Gables Lodge


    Paqe 2-B
    +Jm*m> ncrkiitr
    Friday. December 30,
    1150
    Pioneer Women In CJA Effort
    Left to riaht are Mesdames Al Berkowitz, Jack and I. D. Serkin. Presentation was directed by
    Stein. Irene Fink. Scad Cantor and Max Sperling Mrs. lack Somberg. with music by William
    in a musical slat. "Who Gets My Money." pre- Rohm. Proceeds are for the PTA's project dedi-
    sented by the PTA of Temple Judea at the Tern- cated to refurnishing Temple Judea's class-
    pie. Also included in the cast were Mesdames rooms.
    Seymour Schufawr. Manuel Serkin. Al Lewis.
    Golden Agers Set New Year's Party
    Men's Club Party
    Men's Club of Congregation Ye-
    Si" H^^L^ZJ^TZ "* Year's Eve will be ushered Center, a beneficiary agency of the
    ,n Podu- VlalT T*ere will be ,n bv Golden A*e Fnendahip Greater Miami Jewish Federation
    lnn\^!l'L^*l*i:. 2*?f "l? ^SLindlhe Lni,ed Fund
    ir.shmen.s will include a variety ^^ evenlng at ^ S* 16th
    of hors d'oeuvres.
    Reservations may be made by
    calling Herb Comm. or Ray Mintz.
    president.
    Greater Miami Council of Pio-
    Womi-n. under the (;irecion
    of Mrs Milton (ireen. president,
    ring a lun
    on combined Jewish Appeal
    Wednesday noon in the MMMH
    Mrs Arncrttt-tVrMcin. executive
    director of WTomen'j Division, and
    Mrs Sam Falick. in charge of gen-
    ,.r;ii tolicitations, will discuai the
    impon n tho
    CJA
    A United Jewish Appeal film.
    deaHng with Si I overseas
    will be ifcOWll
    Pioneer Women increased their
    p, noaal grviA| over WO percent in
    last year', CJA drive.
    I Mrs. Isaac Otfenhenden. presi-
    , dent of Bebe Idelson Club, will wel-
    come members and friends at a
    New Year's Eve dinner party in
    her home. 895 Slrth st., Miami
    Beach.
    Regular meeting of Bebe Idel-
    son Club will be Thursday. Jan. 5,
    t p.m.. at Washington Federal Sav-
    ings. Normandy Isle.
    Mrs Sarah Singer will give a
    book review and Mrs Harry Chaet
    will serve as hostess.
    *
    K a d i m a h chapter's cultural
    group, under the direction of Mrs.
    Leo Goldman, will meet Monday
    cveniag. Jan. 9 at the home of u,,
    Leah I 2222 SW 3UtMT
    Regular Kadimah meeting wa,
    be Thursday. Jan y>. at lne Ml '
    Hebr. : 1100 SW i2tn ave
    Mrs. Marvin Cosenha-cr. i, JS
    dent. He*
    W, prograi
    chairman, will be in charge of .
    white elephant sal. Fre4
    Blacker as auctioneer.
    Mi I Lillian Cohen, chairman. a
    mg a membership iyi
    Thursday. Jan. 19 at 8 p.m. in tbj
    Biscayne Terrace I
    _
    Midnight Supper Party
    A midnight supper, live music
    and a chorus of "daadng boys and
    girls will be featured at Dade
    Heights Jewish Congregation'!
    gala New Year's Eve party.
    Mrs Melvin and Mrs. Arthur
    Steiger are in charge of reservt.
    lions.
    ave
    Traditional buffet supper will be
    served and noisemakers, hats, en-
    tertainment and dancing will be
    provided Reservations can be
    made by calling Hyman Kam,
    president, or Abraham Berrin. tic-
    New Year's Eve
    Party at Ner Tamid
    Dade Hei*kts CorniVol
    Dade Heights Jewish Congreja-
    tion is having a carnival Saturday,
    Sunday and Monday. Jan. T. I, and
    9 at Frederich's parking lot, come
    of NW 7th ave. and lMrd st
    There will be adult and kiddie
    rides, prizes, food and booths. M.T.
    Graves. TV personality, will make
    a personal appearance Saturday
    at 7 p.m.
    Young Israel Sisterhood
    Young Israel Sisterhood will have kc! chairman
    held a cake sale Thursday. Dec. 29 This activity la part of th
    Sisterhood of Temple Ner Tamid
    and the Men's club will sponsor a
    New Year's Eve party at Sklar
    , Pood Fa, ,63rd St. Shopping C,t. -rograms of the ^'~ aTevening"" C"*"
    total
    Center.
    Greater Miami Jewish Community
    HOLLAND HONEY CAKES
    OUTSTANDINGLY DELICIOUS!
    NO FAT OR SUGAR USED!
    LOW. LOW IN CALORIES
    TRY ONE SOON AT YOUR
    FOOD MARKET OR HEALTH FOOD SHOP
    ASK FOR
    HOLLAND HONEY CAKE
    A Kosher dinner will be served
    and there will be dancing, enter-
    tainment and favors. In charge
    are Mrs. Jack Greenberg, chair-
    man. Mrs. Louis Cohen, president,
    and Dale Regent, president Men's
    Club.
    Reservations can be made at the
    Temple office All proceeds will
    go to Religious School.
    Unmatched
    For Delicious Flavor!
    -<**
    m
    NO Salt .
    NO Sugar
    NO Spices
    NO Shortening'
    Firs* Sisterhood UinckoM
    The first luncheon of the year of
    Congregation Yehudah Mo.be Sis-
    terhood will be held Wednesday,
    Jan. 18. at noon in Popiel Hail.
    Admission will be by donation of
    one book of trading stamps or its
    equivalent. Tables will be set up
    for man jongg or bridge. Mrs.
    A. J. Brown is Sisterhood presi-
    dent.
    TV SPECIAL
    9:30-11:00 PM

    tJaTiTlaX^*L uM*L it* "Gut*

    ASK FOR
    BAKERY PRODUCTS
    AT YOUR FAVORITE FOOD MARKET
    RYE BREAD PUMPERNICKEL
    CHALAH ROLLS BAGELS
    division of NEW YORK BAKERIES, INC.
    JE 1-7117
    Tonight as you watch TV enjoy the
    distinctive nutty flavor of S*iss Knight
    cheese. Great for snacks with crackers
    and fruit. 6 handy "zip open'' wedges.
    THE ORICINAl
    m Swiss
    ' Knight,
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    ^
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    refreshing, cakmt-frw
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    tmra nuasNti
    m m root vauai
    loM>M by doctou lw
    ***a owrwonnn Mo col-
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    Scuofii. coo*m| o.ri cm
    MW, UW 4 ol. Ife
    oU.KotmiB MMOTINHW
    AT FOOD STOKES tVlHYWrliHt
    Q | | | | | | I I I I I I I lit III III-
    REASONS WHY YOU SHOULD:
    DRINK MOUNTAIN VAUEY WATER S
    AS AN AID IN THE TREATMENT !
    I OF KIDNEY & DLADDER AILMENTS :
    7 The recommended daily amount will help to: '
    oo
    - 1. STIMULATE KIDNEY ACTION
    - 2. SOOTHE BLADDER IRRITATION
    - 3. NEUTRALIZE EXCESS URINE ACID
    4. EXPEL SYSTEMIC WASTES RAPiDLY
    . Consider foo :
    5. Mountain Valley Water Is light, enitd and
    J delightful fo last*. It will not "bloat" or "ftll" ,
    m you. 6. Mountcin Valley Water is not "treated"
    in any way. It it ae nature intended it to be, '
    7 pure and crystal clear. It is NOT A LAXATIVE. '
    2 7. Yew daily 6 to 8 glasses is an INEXPENSIVE
    and PLEASANT aid far your kidney* and- blad-
    der. 8. Doctors everywhere pro- <
    scribe and parsonoHy use this fin* '
    old health aid from Hot Springs,
    Arkansas. Why not ask your doc-
    tor about it? ,
    Tab* the first stta ttwtr. better iMaey
    aad bUadtr actiea TODAY. Call aw far
    camaltu mfitmjtt*. CwaplMaeatary HI-
    enturi is years Ik tfea askiag.
    MountainYalleV
    J Water
    HOT SNLINCV
    301 S.W. 8th Street
    Z Phone FRanklin 3-2484
    I I I I I I I I I I I I | | | | | | | | | | I I I
    G
    In Miami it's
    FLORIDA-FOREMOST
    DAIRIES
    ft Homo DtJhrtry
    Phone FR 4-2621
    Yhe erect name in ''RANK J. HOLT. MUoatet
    A Jtimulttini guide
    for youngsierj and
    adulis on she customs,
    traditions and otnerv-
    of Judaum.
    -YOUR JEWISH
    HERITAGE"
    k printed in Enlbb-e
    inspiring booklet for
    one laic
    roc
    Juest 10: Biy Ktstor,
    raft Poods Company. 9
    Park Avenue, New Yodt
    14.N.Y.


    Friday. Dxmbr 30, I960
    AEPhi Holds 14th
    Annual Luncheon
    Two hundred members, relatives
    and guests attended the 14th annual
    holiday luncheon or Alpha Epsilon
    I'hi Alumnae Assn, at the Ever-
    glades hotel Wednesday.
    Mrs. Howard Katzen and Mrs S
    Ronald Pallot honored 12 women
    for outstanding service to the or-
    ganization. They were: Mesclam.es
    Harold Bellman, Louise Alpert, Ar-
    thur Clark, Samuel Elinoff Charles
    Finklestein, Leonard Jacobson
    Inez Krensky, Jean C. Lehman!
    Sidney Lewis, David Ritas, Jess
    Spirer and Harold Stone.
    Invocation was given by Mrs.
    I. M. Weinstein and Mrs. Jean C
    Lehman conducted the chapter roll
    call. Mrs. Morris Levitt is associa-
    tion president.
    +Jcnist> fhiHitr
    MB Art Club
    Hangs Exhibit
    The Miami Beach Art Club has
    an exhibition hanging in the lobby
    of the Di Lido hotel where it will
    remain for two months.
    The following members have con-
    tributed their works: Sally Beau
    de Coffeur, Jonas Brotmas, Her-
    bert Grapes. Shel Kramer, Dr. Wil-
    fred Lansman, Rose Levin, and
    Jocelyn Loebl.
    Also Dolores Nathan, Blanche
    Plafson, Jean Plafson, Sonia Ris-
    olia, Harry Rossman. Rosalind
    Spencer, and Mortimer E. Wien.
    Page 3-B
    MB Demo Club Installation
    waily Cluck, president, third term- __________
    Jacob Fishman, vice president! C-.-S I 0*
    Samuel Resnick, vice president and .>OCIGI \?l*OUDS
    treasurer; Mrs. Rose Browr. fi- m____ .. r
    nancial secretary; Mrs. Pauline S "OrmeO Here
    S^S5"S3B *? tsrszstrz
    secretary; and Joe Gallis, and Al- cial Center of G eatoM?ami a
    fred Fairmont, sergeants at arms, branch of the AgudaVlsraTsya-
    Board of Directors will include- aSgue, has organized a Youn?
    Dr. Samuel A. Cluck, chairman- Men's club. and Young Women'3
    Henry Abrahams, Isidore Amoii GrouP-
    Ben J. DuBin. Mrs. Irene Green- 0ff'eers of the new group are:
    berg and William Hurwit. Gen CharIes Colodny, president; Sol
    era! counsel is Theodore If. Tru- JosePn- vice president; Philip Yas-
    shin. ser, secretary; and Harry Ossip,
    _ i treasurer.
    wSSL afe i Ar""r, Nt'mSer' iW of the newly.
    ' ifoird .'a ^T" "*"' fnfmed Y0UnS *">, Group to-
    el A if^T* 'n,C,Ude I3"'- C,Ude: France* Feld". chair-
    k. Cluck, Harry Levy, third n-an and Cile Prichason. secretary.
    emm
    Washington Ave. at 13th St.
    Miami Beach-JE 1-6202
    PRESENTS
    NEW SHOW TODAY
    YIDDISH-
    AMERICAN
    " VAUDEVILLE *
    On Our Stage
    THE YEMINITES
    ISRAELI GROUP
    CARLO CORILLO
    CITEL STEIN
    LEON SCHECHTER CO.
    On Our Screen *
    DANNY KAYE in
    "Merry Andrew"
    50c $1.00
    Mat. Eve.
    CONTINUOUS DAILY
    Combined Jewish Appeal volunteers in North Miami and No.
    Miami Beach will bs qreeted by area co-chairmen Mrs. Henry
    Gilbert (left) and Mrs. Fred Blank at a "kick-off coffee'1 Tuesday,
    10 a.m., at Congregation Yehuda Moshe, 13630 W. Dixie hwy.
    CJA Women's Division Volunteers to
    Hold North Dade Kick-Off 'Briefing'
    Volunteers in the Combined Jew- ( Highlighting the morning's pro-
    ish Appeal Women's Division will, ?ram will be the first showing in
    assemble at a big workers meeting',ne Florida area of the tender
    film *TU l/".." mmAimJ li!
    on Tuesday, 10 a.m., to kick offij
    the general solicitation in the
    North Dane area.
    Co-chairmen Mrs. Fred Blank
    and Mrs. Henry Gilbert have re-
    quested their workers to convene
    at Congregation Yehuda Moshe at
    13630 W. Dixie Hwy., to participate
    in a final briefing session and to
    receive their workers kits.
    film "The Key", produced entirely
    in Israel, and featuring the young
    Israel star Moshe Dagon.
    The area co-chairmen expect a
    record enrollment in the CJA Wom-
    en's ranks this year, pointing out
    that many hundreds of new fami-
    lies have come to this area to es-
    tablish their residence during the
    past 12 months.
    RDINE'S
    Shop Monday and Friday Nights. Miami, Miami Beach 'til 9:00
    163rd Si. Store, Fl. lauderdale, W Palm Beach "til 9:30
    FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS
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    FOR
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    TRAINEE
    For Public Contact Position. Woman
    Age 22 35 Good Grooming and
    Personally Fit 3-2553
    IBM Key Punch, Prog.ims. Wiring
    HOTEL TRAINING DjVISION
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    fascination adventure by exploring art
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    PAINTING, DRAWING, SCULPTURE, CERAMICS
    Previous art training not necessary
    Studio space available
    8 Sections costs $40
    Children $20
    We welcome your inquiry
    Write Phone or Visit Register now
    2300 Uscaree beelevorf), i". BwM* "k,i" 44711
    INTERNATIONAL BABY
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    EXPECTANT MOTHERS
    Unique 3-weeks pl.in. covering
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    Religious Activities
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    A Special two-way plan:
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    2. Child care by responsible State
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    SITTERS. Transportation
    furnished.
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    dependable, refined ladies bet
    ages 21 4 55. They speak Eng.
    lish, Spanish and five (5) other
    languages.
    for further details call:
    MRS. AYMERICH
    MO 1-8103
    CORAL GABLES 34. FLA.
    Member of Miami-Dade
    County, C of C.
    a jot wmtswT in screw entertainment
    *#
    THE SENSATION OF "AROUND
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    Mats. 2:45 all seats 1.99 Eves. 8:45 all seats 2.50
    Special 11 A.M. show Children SOc. Adults 1.50
    LINCOLN THEATRE
    555 Lincoln Rd. Mall JE 2-5556 JE 2-2784
    iV5"^ "a '
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    NEW YEAR'S EVE,
    ' *
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    eville
    *,**:. PARTY**>;
    DINNER-DANCE and FLOOR SHOW
    STARRING ''a
    NEJLA ATES
    "The Exquisite Turkish Delight" .
    Plus: AN ALL STAR SHOW
    WITH A CHORUS OF DAZZLING GALS
    Dancing to Lee Martin Orchestra
    TAXES TIPS INCLUDED
    'I450 FILET MIGNON
    DINNER
    Gift For the Ladies 'Hats .Favors* Fun -Makers
    Reservations: Ralph, JE 2-2511
    .v.-v>;-\-:.*:.-::*


    m7s3m
    HflRHfi
    Pag 4-B
    +Jewlst>ncr*ttor
    Friday. Decambar m
    MUSIC
    AND
    THEATER-
    11 J^.//
    When operatic old-timers sigh nostalgically for the so-called Golden
    Age of the Me*, they are in fact evoking not only the memory of the
    great voices of Melha. Farrar and Eames. but equally a roster of belli-
    cose prim a donnas who more than lived up to the label. Their historic
    rivalries, feuds, backstage intrigues and claques (and the violently
    divided audience loyalties resulting) may have been a headache to
    manager Gat'.i-Casazza. but were neither a public bore nor a box olfice
    frost.
    Some of the same excitement returned to the old house in recent
    seasons when manager Bing included on his list both the stormiest ot
    < ntemporarv di\..-, Brooklyn born Maria Callas. and a superb but
    allegedly placid and non-combatant Italian star named Renata Tebaldi.
    A number of observers went on record as feeling sorry fr 'poor
    Tebaldi, uho admittedly sang like a lark but was said to be nothing
    much with the glovu
    Their compa-sion proved somewhat premature. Following a Callas-
    focused uproar in which the tempestuous star managed, with appro-
    priate headlines, to get herself fired almost simultaneously in two
    countries "poor" Mmc. Tebaldi emerged handily as not only a perfect
    lady, but as the undisputed vocal champ of the Met's next two seasons. ;
    Her Tosca, opening the 1958-59 run. made the house a record
    $86 000 richer and had the audience shouting its love. Tebaldi responded
    with grateful tears and the stage was so uninhibitedly pelted with flowers
    that at least one member of the cast was beaned with a bouquet
    On subsequent occasions. Tebaldi gently proceeded to take over the
    entire Puccini sector (by far the most popular area of the Met's reper-
    tory! singing, not only "Tosca." "Manon Lescaut," and *'La Boheme." |
    but "Madame Butterfly" as well
    Notably statuesque. Tebaldi at 5' 9" is probably the second most
    imposing Butterfly on record, trailing only the late Claudia Muzio at,
    5' 10".
    A re-examination of the record seems to indicate that Tebaldi's
    combatant status has been underestimated from the first. In 1956 she
    remarked. "It is against my nature to hate. Perhaps it is Callas who
    hales me."
    And when press rumblings from Milan (in May, 1958) bared La
    Scala s proposed dismissal of Callas. Tebaldi issued an extraordinary
    statement: "I shall not sing at La Scala." she said, "if Mana Callas
    doc* not sing in the same season. 1 have certainly not waited for her
    place to be vacant to I could take it It is not my habit to sing against
    anyone
    For this neat reverse switch, she was headlined as "Gallant Renata"
    though it i- (Imibthil if the entire staff of Botten. Barton. Durstmc and
    Osborne could have produced three sentences more calculated to heap
    coals oi fire on a rival's head.
    It is the opinion of qualified observers that the final exchanges in
    the affair have not yet been entered.
    Tebaldi was born Jan 2. 1922 in Pesaro. Italy, and began her vocal
    study in Parma, then coached with Carmen Melis, the celebrated Puc-:
    cini singer.
    She made her debut as "Elena" in Mefistofele in 1944. Two years
    lat.-r. Toscanini selected her to sing dike an angel') in the great con-
    cert with which he reopened La Scala.
    Therefore she appeared with uninterrupted success throughout Eu-
    rope and South America. Her triumphant Met debut as "Desdemona"
    came in January. 1955.
    Her voice is a large 'lirico spirilo'a category between the Ivnc
    and the dramatic which permits exploitation of both. Her range extends
    from low F to D over high C.
    An extremely handsome woman. Tebaldi has few close friends,
    voids social activities and has never been married
    Miami will have the privilege and pleasure of hearing Mmc. Tebaldi
    when the Opera Guild of Miami presents the great soprano in her first
    apjiearance in this area on Jan 23. 25 and 28 at Dade Countv and Miami
    Beach Auditorium.

    SALUTE TO MUSICAL YOUTH
    Mrs. Albert Pick. Miami's unique impresaria (yes. it's spelled with
    an "a") presented a delightful "Salute to Musical Youth on her TV
    program. Music Call on Mosaic Hour. ch. 2. Dec. 23.
    Mrs Pick, talent agent extraordinaire, conducts her TV program
    as a showcase for outstanding young artist-.
    The Dec. 23 program honored Michele Levin. 15-year-old Miami
    pianist composer who has been a five year scholarship student at the
    Curtis Institute. She has performed with the Boston Pops. Fiedler con-
    ducting, and with the Philadelphia Orchestra at Robin Hood Dell Her
    musical compositions, which show great promise, have been published
    by Presser.
    Rochelle Draizer. 16. and Holy Higgin. 13. played the Flute and
    Piano Scherzo composed by Michele and dedicated to John Bitter dean
    of the University of Miami Music School. TJiis delightful program in
    eluded the excellent Northwest Senior High School Choral Ensemble

    FROST CONSERVATORY IN 10TH YEA*
    The Frost Conservatory of Music, at 1443 Alton rd Miami Beach
    is going into its 10th successful season
    Ob the faculty are such outstanding teachers as Barnett Breeskin
    conductor of the Miami Beach Civic Orchestra: Arthur Maranz for-
    merly a member of the Detroit Symphony Orchestra; John Pinto prin-
    cipal of the Trumpet Department of the University of Miami- Harry
    Volpe, outstanding guitarist who has written numerous books on guitar
    technique; and Martha Frost, owner of-the Conservatory, who has had
    an extensive career as an operatic and'concert singer in Europe, is in
    charge of the vocal department
    Practicing studios are available (can recommend, I've used them
    many times.)

    BEACH ORCHESTRA CONCERT
    Lilting music and two young artists with rich backgrounds in light
    opera and musicals, will be the Miami Beach Civic Orchestra New
    Heirloom Rings
    Join Couple
    With wedding band.-, belonging to
    their grandparents. Tanya Shad
    and Ira Goldbach were married
    Sunday afternoon. Dec 2. at Tem-
    ple Beth Am. with Rabbi Baum-
    gard officiating.
    The bride's parents are Mr. and
    Mrs. Morton Shad, of 1616 Bay rd.
    The groom is the son of Mr. and
    Mrs. Max Goldbach. 1530 Certosa.
    Corrine Shad, sister of the bride,
    was maid of honor. Sandy Angel.
    Gerri Wasserman. Sandy Wein-
    stock. Tami Shad. Marsha Holly,
    Carol Goodman and Sandra Shad
    were bridesmaids.
    The new Mrs. Goldbach is a
    graduate of Miami Beach High and
    Miami Business College.
    The groom graduated Miami
    Beach High, and University of Mi-
    ami. He is now attending the
    School of Dentistry at the Univer-
    sity of Maryland.
    After a honeymoon trip to New
    York the young couple will live in
    Baltimore. Md.
    veil and corsage of white orchids
    and lillic- of the valley completed
    the ensemble.
    The former Miss Wciner is a
    graduate of the University of Mi-
    ami where she was a member of
    Sigma Lambda Phi and played in
    the University band. She is now
    teaching in Dade county.
    Mr Ourhaan is a graduate of the
    University of Miami and was a
    member of the University Chorus.
    Hi' || presently teaching in Dade
    county schools.
    After a honeymoon visit to the
    Caribbean, the young couple will
    live at 1629 SW 4th >'
    Teachers Wed
    In Sunday Rites
    Eleanor Patricia W'einer and
    Stuart Jack Ourhaan exchanged
    wedding vows Sunday. Dec. 25. at
    the Algiers hotel, with Rabbi Jo-
    nah E Caplan officiating.
    A reception in the Rubaiyat room
    Diane Savitt and
    Air Force Lt. Wed
    Diane Lee Savitt i3 now Mrs
    Miles B. Lawrence The couple
    exchanjed vows at the Du Pont
    Plaza hotel Monday afternoon.
    Dec. 26. with Rabbi Alfred Waxman
    officiating
    Reception in the Cloud Cafe of
    the hotel followed the ceremony-
    Daughter of Mr and Mrs. George
    G. Savitt. 100 SW 52nd pi., the
    bride', maid of honor was Dianne
    Lapin. and Sue Hau-rnan and Nan
    Lawrence. s,ster of the groom,
    were bridesmaid-
    For her gown she chose d'luster-
    ed white satin and carried white
    orchids on a prayer book.
    The former Miss Savitt is a grad-
    uate of Miami Senior High School
    and was a member of Honoria.
    Lt Miles B Lawrence had Larry
    followed the 11:30 ceremonv.
    Daughter of Mr. and Mrs Abra- Perl for be>t~ man. and1 Kenny*Ran-
    ham Weiner. 2410 SW 25th ter.. da.ll CUfi Tatum and Steve Silber
    the bride was attended b) Mn stem served a> ushers.
    Howard Gelbman. sister of the
    groom, and Elise Lelfler
    The groom is the son of Mr and
    Mrs. Irving Ourhaan. of 2530 An
    dros ave Bat best man was Edwin
    M. Weiner, brother of the bride
    The new Mr- Ourhaan wore a
    waltz length gown with nylon tulle
    skirt, fitted lace bodice and three
    quarter length sleeve An illu-ion
    He is the son of Mr and Mrs.
    Nat Lawrence 5833 SW 9th ter..
    Miami, and is in the United States
    A i r Force attending Graduate
    School of Massachusetts Institute
    of Technology. He is a graduate
    oi the Uotverait) of Miami and
    his fraternitv ,. ]>, Lambda Phi.
    They nil] honeymoon and live in
    i Mass.
    WATAlIf MAT JftVIS
    Uof F Seniors
    Are Engaged
    Mr and Mrs. Perry JenrhJ
    Century Lane. Belle Isle, ai
    the engagement of their
    Natalie May. to Martin
    son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel:
    jr.. 5446 No Bay rd.
    Roth the bride-to-be and h
    ance are seniors at the I mve
    of Florida. Her sorer;
    Epsilon Phi. and he is a meg
    of Tau Epsilon Phi.
    A summer wedding is planned
    TUTORING
    high scHoot a coufof suajicn
    Elf MI NTAItr SUiJECTS by
    FWiSi Crt*w4 TmcHm
    Phono PUxa 7-5691
    m it Mum- BfflESBt*1 nn" ^ '" SUnd>y "*
    Jacquelvn Had coloratura soprano, and Alan Crane tenor are th*
    ,fhae";rograt'S,S *+ *" SZ

    PROGRAV
    l.^v.f,T,rSon.u Tirlini
    INTKRMiaOiON
    3 Romance m F ....
    A c Btnovn
    < sumption* Eignolc i^j.
    5 ) Pntomim i& Amor BrU|0)
    aWiaaMHa*i* ?"***
    ,,_. *'ldlnf
    JOAN FFELD
    VIOLINIST
    Only Miami Recital This Season
    FlOHiNCI HUTZiN AT THI STHNWAY
    DADE COUNTY AUDITORIUM
    Wednesday Evening, Jan. 4
    8 30 P.M.
    T1CKITS: $3.30 $7.00 $1.50 tax and.
    AvaiUbW at ANUharium. $ Offk*> Ml 0-H*
    S*C'S COtDftiA-S AMIOON-S MIAMI UACH tAWO
    ;__


    iday. December 30. 1960
    +Jcnist)fkri (\ ^^B
    feA_ fl
    - aaH&aesMeMM"*"' ** -J^ !bv_
    -
    MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH SAUL
    Eva Liberman
    Is Betrothed
    JSi'JS* Mrs- Joscph L'borman. <
    ail S\V 31st ave., announce the
    engagement of their (laughterja
    |to Herbert, son of Mrs. u-lia Fin-
    kel of Worcester and Mr. Mycr
    rakel of Miami.
    There will be a reception Sunday
    at the Riviera Caterers.
    Mr. Finkil i, stationed at Home-'
    stead Air Base.
    Ir. and Mrs. Joseph Saul Wed 50 Years
    Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Saul celebrated their 50th weddinR anniversary
    rith a dinner party on Wednesday, Dec. 28, in the Rosewood room of
    he Fon'.ainebleau hotel.
    Rabbi Tibor Stern officiated at the marriage ceremony.
    Attending the happy celebration were Mrs Leonard Coplin of Ft.
    yorth. Tex.; Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Spector (she's their daughter' from
    Jew York; Mr. and Mrs. Simon Goodman. Mrs. Zelda Schackman and
    It*, Harry Feldman. all of Dallas; and Miss Ellen Sue Schackman,
    ho is attending Brandeis University in Massachusetts.
    iabbi Saville to Park Forest Pulpit
    Rabbi Herschell Saville, spiritual j Park Forest, which is the only
    rader of Miami Hebrew Congrega- Jewish >uburban community south
    lion until the past Hij;h Holidays,! of Chicaeo, has a Jewish population
    as been elected to the pulpit of exceeding 1.000 families The corn-
    South Suburban Synagogue! muniy was developci by Philip
    |>ark Forest in Chicago, 111., and Klutznick, and served as the model
    has already assumed his duties. in "The Organization Man" by Wil-
    In existence for about three liam Whyte
    the congregation totals 180 Durini; Rabbi Saville'i tenure at
    families with Hebrew school of 250 .Miami Hebrew, he instituted an
    kipils waiter the aegis of the As-' jdult educatiim program and
    fcuiated Talmud Torah of Chicago, founded a Young Adult League as
    A three-acre site has been pur-
    chased for the congregations $400,-
    ; ew building. _________
    Engagement is
    Revealed Here
    Mr. and Mrs Morris Killem of
    Toronto, Canada, announced the |
    engagement of their daughter.
    Sheila Honey. tti Perry, son of Mr.
    and Mrs. Ben Eiscnbcrg of the
    Shelley hotel, at a dinner Sa'urday. \
    Dec. 18, at the South Pacific res-1
    taurant.
    The wedding will take place
    May 28. 1961 at Beth Tzedec Syna-,
    gogue in Toronto, Canada.
    Academy Women
    Meet Wednesday
    Hebrew Academy Women met j
    Wednesday afternoon at the San- j
    Marino hotel and the program fea-
    tured a presentation in honor of
    Chanuka.
    Mesdames Zvi Berger and Harry
    Kaplan were program chairmen.
    Mrs Joseph Shapiro is president.
    Hostesses were Mesdames Louis
    Bunim. Jack Cimcnt. Morris Co-
    hen, 1: B. Eisenstein. Emanuel Fin-
    kel. Isidore Friedman. Jack Ger
    son. Rachel Katz. Frieda Koch. AI
    Miller. H. Schiffman, and Isidore
    Spoiler.
    ihirley Green
    Exhibit Slated
    Granville Galleries, 3229 Ponce
    pe Leon blvd.. Coral Gables, will
    In sent the paintings of Shirley
    '.reen. Jan. 1 through 31.
    Mrs. Green has had exhibits at
    khi Mu-cum of Fine Arts, Golden
    Acres and Sartor Galleries, and
    niany of her paintings, especially
    p'rtraits, are iu collections across
    he country.
    Wi I! as a post Bar Mitzvah Minyon-
    naires Group. He was invited by
    Temple Beth Sholom in Sarasota.
    Fla to off.ciate during the past
    High Holidays and Succoth periods.
    and then recommended to the
    South Suburban pulpit by the ortho-
    dox Rabbinical Council of America
    a- well as the conservative United
    Synagogue of America.
    Sisterhood 'Exodus' Benefit
    Mrs. Louis Seitlin. vice president
    Ways and Means, is chairman of
    arrangements for the showing of
    "Exodus" sponsored by Beth Da-
    vid Sisterhood. Assisting in the
    She has "taught nd lectured on affair, scheduled for Wednesday.
    anous subjects related to art and Jan. 4. at the Sheridan, TJIre. are
    >rt appreciation, and moved to | Mrs Sam Badanes and Mis. M.y.
    oral Gables last summer. Forer.______________,
    CATERING
    to banquets, parties, wed-
    dings any social function
    with superb cuisine and serv-
    ice. Plus the talents of an
    imaginative staff and luxuri-
    ous surroundings.
    MAY WI PIAN YOUR OCCASION?
    Call: UN 6-8031
    ARTHUR TEICHNER,
    Executive Food Director
    n Martinique.
    Delmonlco Hoh
    fj. the Otet. it 64th St. Km Mtts
    ,*l
    otv
    ta-nC
    .\>WU
    DISTIL
    T\ve
    FOB
    Th. u.t.m.to omp.lm.nt to your flu..t. M
    Invitation to have your function e.t.rad by
    -ont..n.b...u.xp.^-^th.fln..t
    ..... Nv........ -' Wrthy **
    world's most l-eutlful W*
    SANQUETS WEDD.N63 RECEPTIONS
    PONTAINEBIEAU CATERING Al iv
    CIISolW.G.'nBoau,,M*"'9e'
    JIM.. "
    . ,.,\m.V' """ ""'
    Page 5-B
    WONDERFUL PARTIES HAPPEN
    ATTHE BALMORAL
    Elegant, luxurious
    surroundings, fault-
    less service, excep-
    tional cuisine. Groups
    of 10 fo 600 catered
    in the royal manner!
    The Prestige Address"
    a,
    tancheone, Too*. Receptions. Banqueto, Partlea,
    Olnnoro ... from 20 to 2000 catered In tho
    manner of tho Diplomat... an unhurried,
    Over-attentive, loft-tooktn oorvleo that maKoO
    am ovont of your occasion.
    THE DIPLOMAT
    HOTIl ANO COUNTIY ClUI
    1240 '' o* OCMM r,. N.II,-oodb,tS..S.o, Flwlae
    Information: Domenic
    Have that
    Business Meeting.
    Banquet, or
    Special Occasion

    You'll find complete
    focilities to exactly satisfy
    your needs in the Kismet,
    Aladdin, Scheherazade and
    Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a
    wedding or a private party!

    at tho
    for Information!
    HAZEL ALLISON
    Catering Director,
    JE 1-6061
    ith St. Collins) *va>.
    FOR TRULY DISTINGUISHED OCCASIONS
    It; the Little Difference* that Make the Big Difference!
    mm mm
    RIB ROOM
    Ocean Cafe
    harry' sunerloan tea*
    PALADIUM BOOM
    Call Mr. Lawrence Manning,.
    Banquet and Function
    Manager at JE 2-2561
    When only the final impression
    is good enough, entrust your
    event to Eden Roc's masler
    catering staff. Any occasion,
    whether for 12 or 1200. become*
    a maturpifct at Eden Roc. ;
    Every superb Eden Roc dininf
    facility ia at your disposal,
    from the magnificent Cafe PompeE
    to the intimate Medium Room.
    Even Harry's American Bar, .
    the conversation piece of this
    great retort hotel, ia available
    for select private gathering*.
    Is it any wonder the smarlnt
    invitations read "at the Eden Roc"T
    w
    ,, 0.1-na ^ *M ,U*


    Page 6-B
    ^Jmishthrtdka)
    Friday. December 30,
    MAtltUA
    catered, j attended
    the
    Newlyweds on
    Tour of Europe
    Mickey Lou llciman and Sy
    Pearlman were married Wednes-
    day, Dec. 28, at the home of her
    parents. Mr and Mrs. Louis Hei-
    man, 423 East Rivo Alto dr.. Miami
    1 Beach, with Rabbi Norman Shapiro
    officiating.
    The bride wore a short, cap-
    sleeved dress of pink seed pearls
    , and beads covering appliqued lace
    ! over chiffon with th-1 neckline and
    hem scalloped to follow the design
    of the lace Her French veil was
    held with three pale pink roses.
    ;>nd -.he carried several varieties
    of white exotic orchids
    Maid of honor was Mary Bern-
    stein and Loil Ki'iier and Ernice
    Weinkle were bridesmaids.
    The groom is the son of Mrs.
    Anna Pearlman and the late Theo-
    dore Pearlman of Brooklyn. N. Y.
    His brother. Dr. Boris Pearlman,
    was best man. and Eugene Heiman.
    the bride's brother, served as
    usher
    Mr. Pearlman received a BA
    from Brooklyn College, a Masters
    in Russian Affairs from New York
    University and a Masters from Co-
    lumbia Graduate School of Jour-
    nalism. He is a free-lance writer
    and was associated with the Patent
    Trader in Mount Kisco, N. Y.
    The newlywedded Mrs. Pearlman
    Sullins Junior College
    University of Florida
    months traveling through Morton Malavsky, of the Israelite lined
    to write about, they're Europe, Russia, Hungary. Poland,
    ! Czechoslovakia, Yugoslavia, Bui-
    return
    assignment and on their
    will live in New York.
    Beth Emeth Donee
    The Melo-Tones will furnish the
    music at the Beth Emeth Sister-
    hood New Year's Eve dance at the
    Temple, 12250 NW 2nd ave. Mid-
    night supper will be served Mrs.
    Joseph Foos is in charge of reser-
    vations.
    Emanu-tl Sisterhood News
    Sisterhood of
    WOMAN OF THE WEEK
    Marccila I Mrs. Aaron) Kanner thinks of the time when she was head
    \cr heel.- in community workpresident of Temple Israel Sisterhood,
    president of Greater Miami Section National Council Jewish Women
    amone others, as long ago and far away.
    f Moat women taper off their activities gently, but
    Marcie chopped hers right off. One exception, she
    was just elected vice president of the Southeastern
    Federation of Temple Sisterhoods.
    Outspoken and forthright in all her actions and
    words. Marcies clear thinking will always be in
    demand, even if the won't go to meetings!
    Now her mam interests are her grandchild, golf,
    canasta, and cooking, in that order.
    Marcies mother. Mrs. Seiden. is known far and
    wide for her cooking, and it was from her that Mar
    cie inherited her speculative ability.
    The Kanners annual Orange Bowl buffet has
    become a tradition in Miami This will be the 15th year that all of the
    Kanner friends have gathered at their house after the game.
    Marcie and that wonderful Cora, who has been with the Kanners
    since time immemorial, used to do all the cooking themselves. Now,
    *ince they have moved into their new home, the dinner is
    except for the eggnog which Aaron and the boys make as you watch,, and
    Marcies famous turkey dressing, and delicious cakes and coffee cakes. | where she majored in journalism.
    Last vear although she used 50 pounds of onions, there wasn't a She was associated with the pro.
    smidgin left. motion department of The Report.
    Alreadv they have started baking, but for every five cakes she puts jer magazine in New York.
    in the freezer, some one manages to take one out for immediate eating The young cou]
    The Kanners enjoy their house, their children, their friends and ; eight
    musicjazz. Marcie says that there is nothin
    just ordinary people.
    Quite true in a way. they're the personification of what we all want garia a
    in a well-ordered, happy life.
    * *
    BELATED HONEYMOON
    Bob and Honey Grossman had a cocktail reception at the Sans
    Souci hotel so that son Richard, and his lovely new ,. ^
    bride could renew acquaintances and meet all ol
    their friends
    Dick and Sandy were married in October and
    just had a belated honeymoon in Nassau. Dick is
    Dr. Richard Grossman, resident in surgery at Cooke
    County Hosp.tal in Chicago. Sandy teaches public
    speaking and honors English.
    * *
    ROLL OUT THE RED CARPETI
    The town i> not only crowded with fnen - and tourists, hut the college crowd is home and SANDY
    a!) of them are really having a hall
    From Brandeis University. Bobo Hubeman i- home from his first year
    while hi- lister, Jill, returned from Goucher.
    Rob Bjkcr is home from Yale: Joel Klass from Tulane; Alan Diner
    Sandier from Dartmouth; from Syracuse, Joel Rilkin. Larry
    Robbms and Marcia Sobel; from Michigan, Dick Robbins and Michael
    Klass. Edward Kaim came lrom Columbia, John Altennan from Penn-
    sylvania University, and Michael Wollson (Ton MIT.
    Dick Ro-ii han left the cold weather at the l/mversity ol Vermont.
    Paul Gcrtman looking lily white said he was hibernating in the caves
    at Harvard. Martha Alpcrt is home from Smith and Ruth Spirer from
    Sophia Newcomb.
    To the hundreds of other students home for the holidays'have
    fun To all you parents whose children have been away for the tint
    c, don't do what we did when Jere came home lor his fir-t vacation.
    We didn't make one appointment for ourselves, thinking we'd spend our
    evenings with our -on
    Promptly at 9:30 every night, off he'd go and we were let! twiddling
    our thumbs. Youth marches on!
    * *
    FAMILY REUNIONS
    Barry and Barbara Haiman from Atlanta are here to visit Barbara's
    parents, Sidney and Sylvia Lefcourt. Jeffrey is home from the Univer-
    sity ol Pennsylvania so they will all have a lot of
    catching up to do.
    Ernice Weinkle is here for the holidays to visit
    her parents, Carl and Esther Weinkle.
    From Highland Park, Mr. and Mrs. Richard
    1 ( ) brought Mark, Joanne and Danny to visit their
    doting grandparents, Dr and Mrs. R. S. Levy.
    -* *
    THE HOSTESS WITH THE MOSTEST
    From the minute your car was taken by a man
    in the livery of the Flagler Dog Track, 'til you said
    your goodbyes to your host and hostess, stunning in
    red. the cocktail party given by Izzy and Florence
    Hecht was a fabulous sacot
    Florence said the guests were all o charming and gay, that was
    the reason everybody had such fun.
    The guest- said that it was a spectacular'' from the huge tent set
    up over the driveway with its own dance floor, butfet table- bars, and
    red and white checked -it down tables, to the yellow and white flower
    filled swans floating in the pool.
    The house was filled with yellow and white flowers to match the
    decor Music from the ore-he-tra added to the party feeling.
    The piece de resistance was one of the guests being asked if he
    would like a pheasant sandwich
    No one wanted to leave, so goodbyes were said five times over. All
    400 guests forgot the cares of the world for a few hours and really made
    merry.
    Isabelle Hecht was delighted to be home from Emerson College
    with her house guests. Nancy Rosengaad from Brookline, Mass, and
    Juc.y Stein from Newton, Mass.
    Shirah Skop Becomes Bride
    Temple Judea was the site of the
    wedding of Shirah Rannah Skop
    and Louis M. Hcilberg Sunday,
    Dec. 25 Rabbi Morris Skop, the
    bride's father, was assisted by
    Rabbi Leon Kronish of Temple
    Beth Sholom. Miami Beach, Rabbi
    B. Leon Hurwitz. of Temple Za-
    mora. in Coral Gables and Rabbi
    Center in Miami.
    Cantor Herman K. Gottlieb.
    The groom's parents are Mr. and
    Mrs. Alfred Hcilberg, of Miami
    Beach and Cologne, Germany.
    A wedding reception followed in
    the Temple patio.
    For her gown, the new Mrs,
    Hcilberg chose imported silk mitt
    taffeta. The fitted bodice was de-
    signed with an open neckline wit-
    in Chantilly lace and lace
    appliques molded the bodice. Long
    0f' sleeves tapered to points over the
    wrists The full bouffant skirt wai
    5S SfiSSSS?.
    with William H. Rohm at the organ
    The bride is
    Rabbi and Mrs
    3511 Riviera ct.
    gathered pouff
    regal tram. The ensemble was
    the daughter of completed with a veil of imported
    Morris Skop, of sj|k illusion softly draped to a
    jeweled crown.
    The couple are both teaching ia
    the Dade County School system.
    Coral Gables
    Board meeting of
    Temple Emanu-EI
    Wednesday, Jan 4.
    1701 Washington av
    Yesfiurun Sisterhood Pious
    Wednesday evening. Jan. 11 is
    the date of Sisterhood Temple
    Adath Yeshurun's card party at
    the Temple bldg., 23rd ave. at NE
    17lst st. in No Miami Beach.
    Bridge,, mah jongg. koluki and
    other games will be played.
    will be 10 a.m.; -^w^u^-^v^w^-^v-^w
    in Sirkin Hall. VM"m' *-?*"
    ,e < Anci PMI ,UN,0t *ma
    ^^^ AUtLPMI SENIOR HIGH KNOCK
    e^*B^ "^ Accelerated Diploma Co.'rue*. After.;
    y School
    AND
    KLEIN'S
    FRUIT SHIPPING
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    Intensive CoachinQ for Colleqe Entr
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    All Subjects
    500 526 NE 79th St. Nr. Bisc. Blvd.
    PL 7-7623 Free Brochure
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    $
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    Friday. D#cembr 30. 1960
    *,Jel*tnfrfdltori
    v'/t arm ingly
    yours,
    *aith <&4pplclctitnt
    yHl annual winter luncheon
    meeting of the Greater Mi-
    ami chapter of Brandeis Univer-
    sity National Women's Commit-
    Uc took place last Friday at the
    Everglades hotel.
    Mrs. Solomon Margoli.s presid-
    ed in a black silk brocade from
    Hong Kong. Her hat was a high
    rising white Panne velvet pill box.
    Mrs. Jerome Rado chose a beige
    dress with sideways pleats. Her
    attractive bat was of brown feath-
    ers.
    Chairman of the luncheon com-
    mittee, Mrs. Alexander Robbins,
    wore a gray knit suit with a
    matching gray print blouse. Her
    French import featured cuffs on
    her suit of the same frbric as the
    blouse. Carrying out the color
    treatment were a triple stranded
    bib of gray beads.
    Mrs. Ben Zion Ginsburg select-
    ed a green and white checked
    dress. She also wore a white bat,
    while Mrs. Sidney Schwartz' hat
    was dubbed by her children a
    "floral Frankenstein." It is cov-
    ered with as they say "mil-
    lions of flowers:" Her lilac wool
    uit was a Hong Kong import.
    A blue silk ensemble was worn
    by Mrs. Oscar Sindell. A darker
    rhade of blue was used in her pill
    box bat, and the rest of her acces-
    sories were in black. Blue was
    also the choice of Mrs. Morris
    Weinberger her's was a match-
    ing skirt and sweater ensemble.
    Mrs. Joseph Lipton wore a two- '<
    piece black suit, hand embroider-
    ed with a yellow rose The mocha
    colored bow on the rose were the
    reason for the mocha accessories!
    - French gloves and Italian
    beads. Again hand embroidery
    this time worn by Mrs. Aaron'
    Farr. Her imported black silk suit
    featured this detailing on it's
    round collar.
    A silk gold and green print was
    the background for the tapestry
    bag carried by Mrs. Frank Lauer.
    She was justly proud of her handi-
    work as she had made her
    handbag. Mrs. Robert Ellis wore
    a two-piece jersey suit. Her V
    neckline showed a black blouse
    and the unusual touch of black
    alligator buttons.
    Mrs. Joe Hart's black and white
    print brocade suit was secondary
    to her striking black net hat by
    Hattic Carnegie. Mrs. Roland
    Granat looked demure in green,
    and her hair in a pony tail.

    MflTH all the excitement at this
    * time of the year parties,
    parties, and more parties ... I
    would like to take this oportunity
    to wish all of you faithful readers
    a very Happy New Year. It is im-
    possible to see you and thank
    you personally for the many nice
    New York Trip
    For Weissels
    Judith Ann Sterling and Fred
    Loroyweissel were married at he
    Honta.neblcau hotel Monday after
    Skon T f6- Wi,h "">* Morris
    skop officiating.
    A reception at the hotel followed
    the wedding.
    Daughter of Mr. and Mrs Ber-
    rnr,l rSMr,ing- ^ AlfnS0 aVe-.
    oral Gables, the bride has a BA
    from the University of Florida
    was rush chairman of Panhellenic
    council, a member of Alpha Epsi-
    lon I hi and is now teaching sixth
    School 3I CU"er RidgC EIemen,arv
    -Matron of honor was Mrs. Stan-
    ley Sterling. Bridesmaids were
    Mrs Robert Sterling and Mrs. Wil-
    liam Weissel.
    The groom's brother, William
    weissel, was his best man, and
    Robert Sterling. Stanley Sterling
    Martin Goodman and Howard
    Scharlin served as ushers.
    Mr. Weissel is the son of Mr.
    and Mrs. Sam Weissel of 1432 Tril-
    lo ave., Coral Gables. He is a
    graduate of Temple University, a
    member of National Society of In-
    terior Design, and a professional
    Interior Decorator.
    After a honeymoon trip to New
    York, the young couple will reside
    at 545 Bird rd., Coral Gables.
    Page 7-B
    WYrm-i --Kahn
    MKS. fKID WtlSiU
    Werner-Kahn
    MM. MARVIN GROSS
    On Honeymoon To Virgin Islands
    things you've said and done all
    year long. Especially to those of
    you that are my "silent assist-
    ants" at so many large social
    functions ... my appreciation for
    your invaluable help.
    To those of you who read and !
    enjoyed our fashion supplement I
    thank you for making it possible.
    And to the husbands who take me
    aside and request special columns
    . hope the message was re-
    ceived and delighted that you'
    too read this column.
    Patricia Robinson Rossin and
    Marvin Arnold Gross were married
    in a double ring ceremony, per-
    formed by Rabbi Morris Skop,
    Monday, Dec. 26, in the Rosewood
    Room of the Fontainebleau hotel.
    The bride is the daughter of Mr.
    and Mrs. Manford Robinson of
    Washington, D. C. The groom's
    parents are Mr. and Mrs. David
    Gross, 2047 Calais dr., Miami
    Beach.
    For her gown Mrs. Gross chose
    pale aqua with a jeweled bodice
    and carried a cascade of white
    baby orchids and bridal wreath.
    She attended the University of
    Miami, was president of Phi Sig-
    ma, and vice president of both
    Women's Student Council and
    Theta Sigma Phi. She was a
    member of Gamma Alpha Chi and
    Alpha Sigma Upsilon, and served
    as chairman of the University's
    Varsity Show.
    Mr. Gross attended the Univer-
    sity of Miami and is now buyer of
    sporting goods at Jordan Marsh.
    After a honeymoon trip to the
    Virgin Islands and Puerto Rico,
    the couple will reside at 817 85th
    St., Miami Beach.
    Deborah Hospital Chapter
    When Greater Miami Chapter
    Deborah Hospital of Denver, meets
    Tuesday noon at the Barcelona ho-
    tel, additional plans will be made
    for the gala dinner dance they plan
    for Sunday. Jan. 29 at the Eden Roc
    hotel. Mrs. Harry Auslander and
    Mrs. Eugene Schwartz are co-chair-
    men of the affair.
    N...
    ,0 0 0,0 0 0.
    \
    was earned by
    Dade Federal savings
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    Your savings account
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    CES TO SERVE YOU
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    FLAGLER at FIRST


    Page 8-B
    *-Jeist Ftcrktian
    Friday. December
    20. I960
    DAVID HOSNIR'S
    WNRVENOW! A
    Recommended by America's leading
    _A Orthodox Rabbis
    .._
    Sterling Quality is Supreme Only
    RtWCWNEO fOK KASHRUTH
    HO OUAHTY SINCE 19J2
    CalCTlF. NO SALTTRff DIETS
    1 UWtmPASSIO STERLING MEALS DAILY
    romet ifeng Service for
    lavfe or Smnll Groups.'
    i m ema. twi $mn, miami noi*U
    Phone
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    KING
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    The
    SINGING STRINGS
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    SPRINGS
    VILLAS
    500 Deer Run TU 8-4521
    ART BtUNS, Co-Owner
    THE MAN WITH
    THE MOUSTACHE
    ART KROHN
    "If a famous commander can
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    how about my filing
    SARATOGA VICHY WATER
    with my moustache?"
    NOW SERVING
    Bars, Markets, Restaurants
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    SERVICE
    2988 S.W. 27th Ave., Miami
    CALL TODAY! HI 8-4606
    Pearly Gait
    by Hal Pearl
    The Royal Hungarian w5
    fOR THE FINEST IN KOSHER CUiSIHt
    731 Washington Avenue Telephone JE 8-5401
    RESOLUTION TIME: .lust about this time, most of us start making
    resolattoi I for the nee year Determined to carry them out is indelibly
    slamped on our conscious. So what happens? We stop smoking for a
    week or (we stop yelling at the kid- for about the same period
    . have a triendly word for the mother-in law for three days come
    to a dead stop .it street stop ~ 2ns tor at least a day!
    Its quite a task to really -urn up all those ie-olutions that UM
    i all the years behind ua. Then, again. It would be nonsensical
    i: them becauae thc> re in limbo, the limbo of disoOoV
    Year roeohitions.
    thing it ii >
    a *
    REVIEWING THE BEST: With New Year, Kve a couple of days
    away, most of yon. no doubt, have planned your funmaking event for
    cm However, there are stili many ol Da who can't make
    p "ur mind.
    Bobby Darin and Myron Cohen are as good a combination as you'll
    find anywhere from coa-t-to-coast, and they're at the Dcauville.
    Myron has many new stone- to regale the holiday audience, plus
    his Clascal tales" that get better with the year-
    l,ii> time we W8 and hear Bobby Darin it's dificult to believe
    a young man of 24 has such natural avoir faire as a singer. It secm>.
    after watching his smooth mannen>m>. the use of hands, the way he
    Bovei his body, all producing a faultless rendition of each song he
    belts, that he never knew what it meant to be an amateur. He was a
    professional as soon as he opened his mouth and poured out a song!
    It took Sinatra many years to acquire the facile ease that marks
    bit delivery of a song today. Darin has had it from the very first time
    an audience paid to hear him sing!
    By the way. Adolphe. who assisted in the post previously, is now
    the maitre d' of the Deauville's Ca-sanova room.
    * *
    ACTION AT THE SAXONY: One of the liveliest spots in our town
    i- :h. Oasa Diosa at the Saxony.
    In it. Diosa Costella presents her "Crazy With The Heat" revne, as
    paced Latin production a- you'll want to see. Three colorful and
    smoothly-danced production numbers with all the stamp of big-time
    choreography add to the excitement of the show Miguehto Valdez, long
    time Latin singing favorite, co-stars with his unusual vocal gimmicks
    and bongo thumping. Of course, the highlight il the tempestuous sing-
    lancmg and comedy of diverting Diosa. who was never in better
    lorm and that's enough guarantee for the time of your life. Husband
    Don CaMno flavors the show with his smooth vocalizing, and the dance
    team of Willy and Guide adds a real Latin touch.
    * -a *
    STYLIST AT EDEN ROC: Back for his third successive engagement
    in three yean at the Bdea Roe l'ompeii room, Johnny Ifathil is on his
    way to another record breaking week
    One singer who never lets you down. Matins repeats his best-selling
    recording tunes, and introduces many new ones as well. A natural
    for the high school and college lads and lattltl. Ifattta proves again
    he can bring cheers from their parents as well.
    Make sure that you make reservations as soon as possible, and I
    hope you can get em because it's sell-out week at the Eden Roc. Johnny
    Mathis is back in town'
    * *
    A BONANZA FOR FILMGOERS: Rarely have so many excellent
    and big movies been in town at one time. If you like blood, thunder
    and costume fare, "Spartacus" is a treat and then some. It's at the
    Wometco 163rd St Theatre with such top notchers as Kirk Douglas,
    Laurence Olivier. Jean Simmons. Charles Laughton. among the stars!
    All around-family-fare is "Pepe," a colorful, gay and tuneful fun-
    toat, starring the inimitable Cantinflas. assisted by Dan Dailey. Shirley
    Jones, and 35 guest stars. Among them are Maurice Chevalier, Edward
    G Robinson, Bobby Darin, (ireer Garson. Bing Crosby, Jack Lemmon.
    Janet Leigh. Tony Curtis, and many, many more. "Pepe" is at the
    Lincoln Theatre.
    * -a
    VAUDEVILLE AT CINEMA: Its a sellout almost every matinee
    and nighttime performance at the Cinema Theatre when Leon Schac-
    ter's Yiddish American vaudeville show is on tap, with the Yemenite
    Israel. Croup. Carlo Corelli. Gertie Stein, and others. Songs, miudc
    fun and nostalgia are combined to make you leave the theater in a hap!
    pier lrame of mind than when you entered. A full length movie is also
    offered at the Cinema.
    * a
    DINING OUT: round the world dining is offered at the varietv of
    fine restaurants here. Tops in French cuisine |a smart Maxim's in Surf.
    side Italian fare supreme is offered at De Continental in Bav
    Harbor For outstanding Cantonese delicacies take a tip from us
    and visit Fu Manchu. a stand-out for Chinese dishes for more than *0
    years on Miami Beach Chez Leon is another purveyor of good
    French cuisine, and is located on NE 17th st.. near Second ave El
    pael^Va'lenclr1" ^ ^"^ For kosher dining, among the hotels you'll find stand-out dinners
    at the Sterling The famous Waldman family is located at the former
    San Marino, renamed The Waldman. where, of course dietary laws
    are strictly observed, and the food is always tops
    Among the fine kosher restaurants in the area, we recommend Mi-
    chel s, in Normandy Isle sector of the Beach Riviera Restauran
    in Coral Cables, with .penal "Smorgasbord" served daily and The
    Royal Hungarian, on Washington ave. aj 7tl, ft M t|. Keaeh
    OPEN DAIIT from < to 9 p
    "THE ARISTOCRAT OF
    KOSHER RESTAURANTS"
    CATERING FOB ALU OCCASIONS
    Air-cc.--. UN 6-6043 ',.,,
    Under OrthoOon Vaad Hakaihruth
    940 71*f S'-ee,
    The New MARSEILLES DINING ROOM
    is open to the Public flATVMNS
    8-Course Traditional Friday Night Dinner at $2.95
    1741 COLLINS AVE. JE 8-5711, JE 1-6549
    A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL PROM
    RIVIERA T3 RESTAURANT
    DELICATESSEN OPEN New Year's Day from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m.
    Dir.ing Room Closed
    Cnn>ull us for all your Cdlirnng \'crJ< the ultimate ii Kchrr C-'e'tnt
    1830 Ponce de Leon, Corner Majorca, Ceral Gables
    For Reservations call HI 1-5441 Closes Satoraoys
    KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT
    1451 Collins Ave. Phone JE 2-1671
    ' KREPLACH KISHKE MATZO BAILS KNISHES
    MEAT FISH STEAKS CHOPS CHICKEN
    DELICIOUS PASTRIES CAKES CHALAHS ft ROLLS
    CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
    AT POPULAR PRICES
    c cenUYHL r HLIII Hom
    Miami Beach's Finest KOSHER DINING ROOM
    FEATURING DELUXE 7-COURSE
    DINNERS
    from......
    $2.50
    Dietary
    Liwi
    Strictly
    Observed
    ON THi OCEAN COil'NS AVENUE OFF EXPERT
    LINCOLN ROAD M1AMN BEACH, FL0*!DA CATERING
    Rfiervefioas: Call Victor JEffertoa 1-7311
    STAR
    DAIRY, VEG. & FISH RESTAURANT
    OLDEST AND BEST KNOWN DAIRY RESTAURANT
    * SERVING LUNCH AND DINNERS *
    * !8rh CONSECUTIVE YEAR *
    TRY OUR SPECIAL ROUMANIAN CHEESE BAGELS
    841 Washington Avenue JE 1-9182
    TRITON HOTEL DINING ROOM
    NOW OPEN Serving Doily from 5 PM.
    2729 COLLINS AVENUE
    PHONES JEfferson 8-6109 JE 1- mm**Li%VS!iZi WT55T
    NENTAL
    bttta
    OUM.ITV
    r**H ihcillihci
    OUTSTANDING
    of MIAMI
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    MIAMI 53 not OA
    1%T3 CATERING
    PERSONALLY SUPERVISED
    "FOR OUALITY .
    CALL EMERY GREEN"
    FOR WEDDINGS, BAR MITZVAHS
    AND OTHER AFFAIRS
    CA 6-1744
    De Conna Ice Cream
    FLORIDA'S KEY TO GOOD EATING
    WHOLESALE SUPPLIERS TO
    Hotels Schools Hospitals Lnstitu'tons
    Caieterias 0 Restaurants o Etc.
    CAll US FOR COMPLETE LINE OF ICE CREAM SPECIALTIES
    AND ICE CREAM NOVELTIES ALSO HOME DELIVERY
    De Conna Ice Cream
    3292 N.W. 38th St
    Phc: &32


    Friday. Dcembr 30, 1960
    Jjar As s gift to subscribers, The Jewish Floridian will present free
    i^Jlil?9 tCra9Lt0 '"J1 m,her 0f a Bar or Bas Mitzvah
    -Reqoesw-should be addressed to "Corsage for-You^O Box
    2973, M,am, 1 Fla one month in advance. Include the namT
    hL^iSlL0' ^^'ri"' da,e and P'ace of '^ ceremony
    home address and telephone number. The corsage will be
    ir^^rcour,esy of Biackstone Fi z*
    Jacob Lieberman
    Rabbi Morton Malavsky will of
    ficiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Jacob,
    son of Mr and Mrs. Joseph Lieber-
    man, 2351 SW 31st ave., Saturday
    morning, Dec. 31 at Israelite Cen-
    ter.
    'Jackie' is a choir boy at the Is-
    raelite Religious School, which he
    attends and a student at Silver
    Bluff.
    A kiddush in his honor will fol-
    low the services.

    Hedy Marlin
    Hedy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
    Morris Marlin, will be Bas Mitz-
    vah Friday evening, Dec. 30, at
    Temple Zion. with Rabbi Alfred
    Waxman officiating.
    Hedy is an eighth grade student
    at Ponce de Leon Junior High and
    has attended Temple Zion religious
    school for five years.
    Her parents will host the Oneg
    Shabbat in her honor.
    a e
    Michael Delterson
    Temple Sinai will be the site of
    the Bar Mitzvah of Michael, son of
    Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Dellerson, Sat-
    urday, Dec. 31, 9 a.m. with Rabbi
    David Shapiro officiating.
    Michael, who resides with his
    parents at 1240 Polk st.. Hollywood,
    is an honor student at Olsen Junior
    High.
    A reception in his honor at Dip-
    lomat Country Club will follow the
    services.
    *
    Skippy Turchon
    Temple Menoran will be the site
    of the Bar Mitzvah of Skippy, son
    of Mrs. Sylvia Turchon, 837 81st
    St., Saturday morning, with Rabbi
    Mayer Abramowitz officiating.
    Luncheon in his honor will follow
    in the Social hall.

    El is* Letter
    Elise, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
    Bernard S. Leggier, 2711 SW 30th
    ave., will be a Bas Mitzvah Friday
    evening, Dec. 30 at Beth David
    Congregation
    Elise is a graduate of Beth David
    religious school, an eighth grade
    student at Shenandoah Junior High,
    and is attending Temple Judea He-
    brew school.
    Her parents will host the Oneg
    Shabbat and a reception and din-
    ner at the Di Lido hotel on Sunday.
    t
    Mark Cooperamith
    Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz will of-
    ficiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Mark,
    son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry' Cooper-
    smith, Saturday morning, Dec. 31,
    at Temple Menorah.
    Mark is a student in the religious
    school and attends Nautilus Junior
    High.
    Follwing services, an open house
    eception will be hosted by his par-
    ents at 972 79th ter.
    *
    Michael Ozner
    Bar Mitzvah of Michael, son of
    Air. and Mrs Melvin Segal. 789
    NE 83rd st.. will be celebrated Sat-
    urday, Dec. 31, at Temple Israel.
    Michael is a student" at Horace
    Mann Junior High School.
    * >
    Daniel Stokols
    Beth David Congregation will be
    the site of the Bar Mitzvah of Dan-
    iel, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sol Sto-
    kols. 2250 SW 9th ave., Saturday,
    Dec. 31, 9 a.m.
    Daniel is a student at Shenan-
    doah Junior High where he plays
    saxophone in the band, and at-
    tends Hebrew high school.
    Kiddush in his honor will follow
    services.
    Arthur Levy
    A reception will follow the Bar
    Mitzvah of Arthur, son of Mr. and
    Mrs. Bernard Levy, Saturday
    morning, Dec. 31, at Temple Ner
    Tamid. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz will
    officiate.
    *
    Sheldon Bader
    Sheldon, son of Mr. and Mrs.
    Sam Bader, will be Bar Mitzvah
    during Saturday morning services,
    Dec. 31. at Temple Zion with Rabbi
    Eugene Labovitz officiating.
    Sheldon is an eighth grade stu-
    dent at West Miami Junior High
    and attends religious classes at
    Temple Zion.
    His parents will host the Kid-
    dush in his honor.
    Clifford Schulman
    Rabbi Bernard A. Mussman will
    oficiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Clif-
    ford, son of Mr. and Mrs. George
    Schulman, Saturday, Dec. 31, in
    Temple Emanu-El.
    Clifford is an honor student and
    in the eighth grade at Nautilus
    Junior High. He attends Temple
    Emanu-El religious school.
    A reception in his honor will be
    held Saturday evening at the Al-
    giers hotel.
    Page 9-B
    Rabbi Taback on
    Torah Tour Panel
    The first Torah Tour Conference
    of the Mizrachi-Hapoel Hamizrachi,
    religious Zionist of America, will
    be held Sunday evening at' the
    Lombardy hotel.
    This Southern Conference will
    feature the outstanding Rabbinical
    leader, Rabbi Dr. Israel Tabaek,
    of Baltimore. Md., chairman of the
    Torah Tour Conference.
    Others participating are Prof.
    Samuel K. Mirsky, of Yeshiva Uni-
    versity; Rabbi I M. Charlap,
    chairman of the Vaad; and Rabbi
    Emanuel Rackman. former presi-
    dent of the Rabbinical Council of
    America. The moderator for this
    Torah Tour panel will be Rabbi
    Nathan Kohler.
    Miami Beach committee consists
    of Rabbi Dr. Isaac Hirsh Ever, of
    Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute;
    Rabbi Alexander Gross, principal
    , of the Greater Miami Hebrew
    ' Academy; Rabbi Joseph E. Rac-
    ; kovsky, of Beth Tfilah Congrega-
    tion; Rabbi H. Louis Rottman, of
    Beth Israel Congregation; and
    Rabbi Tibor Stern, of Beth Jacob
    Congregation.
    | New Synagogue
    I In Leningrad
    TEL AVIV(WNS)Permission
    for the construction of a new syn-
    agogue has been granted by the
    Soviet Government, it was report-
    t cd here by Or. Gerhard Riegner,
    \ i European director for the World
    Jewish Congress.
    At a press conference Dr. Rieg-
    ner said that he saw signs of pos-
    sible easement of Soviet Russia's
    attitude toward Jews, in the USSR.
    Among the signs, he said, are the
    permission for the building of the
    new synagogue, the announced
    readiness by the Russian Govern-
    ment to publish some Yiddish lit-
    erature and the request recently
    made by Jewish writers in Russia
    to publish a Yiddish manual.
    flftf
    HfDY
    DONNA
    LANVIN PURSE SIZE
    Qo,** P-rfum. F..con d..fln.d by Guf/er
    woH- -own- J'" "b~d J#W#' B
    Av.il.ble in fiv. famous LANVIN fr.gr.ne~
    - th. b~t p.rf urn- PH. oW#r
    ARWSOe^.OO MVS.N9.0O PWTEXTC3.80
    SCANDAL 300 NOM60R*.0O ^^^
    CENTER PHARMACY INC.
    9723 NE. 2nd AVINUi MtAMI $M"B
    FREE DELIVERY
    PW Ft I.M4, I-*"7
    Stanley Gruber
    Stanley Herbert, son of Mr. and
    Mrs. Max Gruber, will celebrate
    his Bar Mitzvah at Temple Eman-
    El Saturday, Dec. 31. Rabbi Ber-
    nard A. Mussman will officiate.
    Stanley is a seventh grade stu-
    dent at Ida M. Fisher Junior High
    and attends Temple Emanu-El re-
    ligious school. He won first prize
    in the City of Miami Beach stamp j
    collection contest and also a Youth j
    Fitness award.
    A reception will be held Sunday
    at the Biscayne Terrace hotel, and |
    Stanley's great-grandfather, Mor
    ris Zone of Brooklyn. N.Y., who
    recently celebrated his 101st birth-
    day, will attend.
    * *
    Gene Salem
    Bar Mitzvah of Gene Donald, son
    of Mrs. Shirley Salem, and grand-
    son of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Bern-1
    stein, will be abserved at Beth:
    Emeth Congregation on Saturday,!
    Dec. 31 during morning services
    with Rabbi David W. Herson offi-
    ciating.
    Gene attends North Miami Jun-
    ior High and is a student at Beth
    Emeth Hebrew school.
    *
    Ira Cohen
    Ira, son of Mr. and Mrs. David
    Max Cohen, of Miami Beach, will
    be Bar Mitzvah Saturday morning.
    Dec. 31. at Congregation Beth Is-
    : rael with Rabbis H. Louis Rott-
    man and Stanley B. Weiss official-
    Bonclna
    Lunch and Dinner Served Daily
    CANDLELIGHT INN
    In The Heort ot Ceconul Grove
    B.nqu.t MHn Cocktail loung.
    Henry Leitson, Mgr.
    _/\ C on I incut at
    (1 here elegam <
    in Dining
    i '/ tradition
    HARBOR I51ANC
    ing.
    Kiddush will follow the services.
    Famous The World Over
    EL MINERVA
    "Miami's Finest
    Spanish Restaurant"
    -ARROZ CON POUO-
    -PAH.IA VALENCIA -
    Fine Spanish Cooking
    in an authentic atmosphere
    265 N.E. 2nd St.
    Ph. FR 3-9595
    ft*fm*#
    9ncomporoWe
    French Cuisine
    9516 HARDING AVE.
    -Jffiw!?* MIAMI BEACH UN61654
    AT TO* ANO 1A* DAVID LEW**
    r~
    H LEON RESTAURANT
    AtfTHMTrC FRENCH CUISNK


    Page 10-B
    +Jewlst>ncrk#if7
    Friday. December
    30.198Q
    YOU HAVE NEVER
    TASTED ANYTHING BETTER

    And Now An Even
    Newer Taste Treat
    BORSCHT'S SISTER
    SEASHORE
    SCHAV
    >:..> HfW
    kttl with sour
    tin serve
    :d for a
    :::ling re-
    "esher.
    1 lltil
    ice coW Borscht
    v?'ed with o
    -T$ of mint or
    ?tach of lemon
    itoll gloss.
    *r hot with
    -3-led potato
    'M cucumber
    *ctd egg,
    -Wished with
    SEASHORE'S Old Fashioned
    Borscht ready to serve hot or
    cold is the BEST Borscht because
    the beets are cooked right
    in the jar, or Seashore's SCHAV
    which is egg enriched .
    Serve either and you can't
    go wrong Enjoy a real
    Satisfying Taste Sensation.
    processors of the finest pickles...anywhere


    WjniMnmw jMnmrriw nn id
    Friday, December 30. 1960
    *'Jen1st nor Mian
    *<-Jbitiic*yi
    Page 11-B
    MRS. OLLIE KODNER
    .f rhicjgt,,. ,.,:.. ., ?N,En.
    e s
    ABRAHAM J. F:SCH
    ID* r, He
    Lee Blount, 340 NW 193rd ter.,
    assistant vice president of Mi-
    ami Beach Federal Savings
    and Loan Assn., has been
    named branch manager of
    the association's new office
    scheduled to open on Jan. 5
    at 18330 NW 7th ave. He
    started in 1952 as a teller and
    will now head a 12-man staff
    at the branch.
    Ml "
    , Workmai
    -" '" '.....i H -.
    BARNET LEVIN
    ;! ; .....,
    uexin
    1 ''' Ivlm ir ,
    -!'."ii' h Idn : Sei i ,. ..-
    iii Qordon Punt al Ho
    . MRS. JULIA LINO
    '.,r -; ':"' >'-< Dec. M Hh. cam-
    '"'.' -' ww \t Pittsburgh
    Md wag 4i member of Tempi* Israel
    surviving are rive daughters. Inelud-
    2* >',? K:th"r Welssberg and Mrs
    i .-nil Qreenberg, a-,,1 a slater, s.
    weta i>e,v |n aiveri-ide Memorial
    I n.ip-l. Alt--n rd.
    -' i Oordon Funeral H
    ., ,-HARRV GREENBERG
    I .
    HYMAN SCHULMAN
    ':-'' n. n.
    '.:,:1"""il "- MO I...... New York
    ii- and was ., retired men hai i Hur-
    o> his wife, Eiu, md two
    ';'^ Beatrice Finn and
    M" '-"'I'' C......... Bervlce. Ireri ,t
    U In Rlveral.i, Meniuria
    Washington
    ' "'; '...........r. Service. .'|, i ,.
    :.;.:::. ".v;::-"".....r,i" "' -<
    LEGAL NOTICE
    . of .r,,M?S CLARA Ft-AX
    "i i.i Jainea ave died L>
    Iff! '":"' H yi dv:
    C,r-2TXE t-NOER
    V..-IM mT',T,0US NAME LAW
    Noll. E is UKREHY GIVEN [hat
    Hie .. .
    . '.i.iL A *".....
    l\V. I EN. ,! ^
    _____________________-J. "|
    NOT CE UNDER
    FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE IS IKKEIIY III
    rial Chapel,
    ta -,,MYER A WOLPE
    Vo ii, .*".ban BV ('",al "ablea,
    '"" ,"'' He > ime I.....e H teara
    *" f""" Plymouth, (.,.. and was a
    Brith and Blka [.odg. Survivor, are
    in- -.ii. I..>niird. anil a daughter Mr*
    i'Ted Oalub >,..,,. were Dee, gf in
    > .onion Funeral II,.,.
    MRS. CELIA MILLER
    si. of i"io Weal ave., died De<- she
    came here all year* ago from Phila-
    delphia Surviving re her huaband
    Samuel: two lonn Includhni Alex; two
    daughter*, Inctudlnc Mrs s.,p hie
    Hchwarta; and 12 gra ^children s. rv-
    " "'- ..... M m Hiver.-lde Memor-
    ial Chapel, w .. -ii : [ton ave.
    [osher Caterers
    In 'Deep' Southwest
    Continental Caterers of Miami,
    located in the deep southwest set
    lion at 8393 Bird rd., is featuring
    take-out service of ko-her items in
    addition to a special take-out-
    Jinner department with a choice of
    seven or more items.
    Among the individual delicacies
    jlfered are potato kasha, knishes.
    stuffed cabbage an-l peppers, ku-
    MRS. VETTA LEOW
    M. of nil Venetian Way, died Dei
    -* Bhi came here IS yeara ago from
    Brooklyn, and v> i n aber of Tem-
    ide l-i i. i ;. .r> In. lude two
    d niKhirr... Mr* Ul ii,. la mid
    M I i ,. i....
    i Chapel, Waah-
    ave,
    SAMUEL WASSERSTEIN
    . Sled l>er. 24.
    He cai ra a ^" from New
    Classic Race at
    Flagler Dog Track
    BO DR CARL H- POPPER
    6S. of 16KII Went ave., died Her
    Hj came here u yaara agp from New
    TW* CHy and waa ibidem of the
    hlnher Optical Co. Dr. I'opper Invented
    the machlnai) for manufacture ..i
    contact lenaee, first put on dlaplai ,i
    the Chicago World'a I'air In IMS Sur-
    viving are his wife, iilanche n.: two
    onn. Curl It. jr., and Richard B.; two
    hpithei> and a .later, ffervicea wera
    l>ec. 2t> In Riverside Memorial Chapel
    Normand) Me,
    MUTTLE BERNSTEIN
    15. o ii, Mam..:, ave Coral Qablea,
    ' "-' -" II.- came here
    ago from Ken fork and waa mem
    Bethi David eongre,
    m. ludlng Herbert; a daughter a broth
    a!';. ,,'"s ;:""''- <> Ighi grandchll.
    M \ i: l; y i.ANhsM \
    '- :' I II .,
    HARRY PROT2EL
    , of 12..7 Meridian ave... died Deo
    \, "'"'"J1?" '- "*" from
    ML Vernon. N.T., and waa ., member
    I -lir^'S '"'""!-,:' Burvlvlm are
    Mm f .' H"*V ''"'"hUr. Mrs IV.,, l
    Miller, two msi.-.s Inclu-Mnii Mra. ST-
    die KiiHenblum: two sons, u brother
    KS *'V-''"' hildren. Service, were
    in RivtMiale Memorial Chi.....l
    Washington ave,
    NOTICE UNDER F1CTIT.0US
    NAME LAW
    .NOTICE Is HKRE 1VEN that
    n leritigned, rtrl ..
    bualnera under the el tl ... nai.....
    i hauls unumi "i:; n. :
    Avenue Intend! :,,ime
    with the ( erk ot the arcult C .urt ol
    Dad* Count}. Florida.
    AFtTHlI: SCHAPTRL
    i::.:.:m. u-ij
    MRS. FANNIE BECK
    72. of ir,| ME -,2 st., died lie.-. 13. She
    am. here M yeara ago from Cheater,
    I "a Surviving ar. :i sun, Sol; a sister,
    four grandchildren and a great-gr.ui'l-
    child. Oravealde aervleea win he in
    HI Nebo Cemetery with Riverside Me-
    morial Chanel, Washington ave. in
    PHILIP CHUDNOVSKY
    14, of IS1 KB St at., died Dee. ??. He
    came here II yeara ago from New Y..ik
    and was a retired tailor. Services were
    Dec :<; in Oordon funeral Home.
    EDWARD GREENBERG
    85, of UK BW Seventh ave.. died Dec.
    ! He a la a p Ii ting i ompanj ownei
    and canu hei it yi an ago from Chi-
    cago. Surylvora Include hla wife, Ea
    - and tl re< aiate -. Including Mi -
    i.-ah Qoldberg Servlcea were Dec. ZS
    In Qordon Kun.-ral Home.
    This year's week-long parade of
    Orange Bowl sports
    MRS. SALLY KAMINSKY
    16. of 13ft Ocean dr.. .1 -I Dei 10. She
    events naSjoame here elghl yeara ago from New
    el cholfjnt "chicken" so'ud with been increased with the addition of v"r'> S';V111''- ';,"' ,',r
    ei, iiiuicm, LiiiLfieii soup wiin .... r\ m.. daiml '. i.- in, 1 i,ln Mr-
    ( ban l..,w,y. and a son. Service, were
    Dec -'".' In Riverside Memorial Chapel.
    . VICTOR J. SOVINSKI
    -. of rioi Normandy dr.. died Dec.
    Ill bpen a win''-r re-ident of
    Miami Beach for the past ta wars and
    1 .- i Well known race horse trainer
    Surviving are his wife. Eleanor; three
    i.rotheis and a sister. Service, were
    ' tl in Riverside Memorial Chapel
    Normandy isle.
    MRS. IRMA WOLFF
    IS, of 11 Island ave, died Dec. 2i She
    tarted coming here as a visitor in
    IMS, ami mm,-d here permanent!)
    'bout 2 yea ago Survivor* Ii
    her huaband, Nathan: and two
    Marvin and Allen Service! were In
    Ne York Cltj with Rlvendde Me-
    morial chapel in charge locally.
    FRANK LAUER
    Hi of 173 N Shore dr die i Dei r.
    ii. waa etlred Navj
    alved the Congi u
    of Honor during World War n. He
    also as the holder ..f the 8 Ivei
    Hi. Bronie Star and two .\'.i\;. >
    .lined in i,.ih world wara He came
    to Hlaml Beai h IS yean uj Bui i ^ -
    ing ar. h ife, Mai tie, and i bi
    M al Rivera
    i 'Impel, Normand) Isle
    natzo balls and home made gefilte l h e South's richest greyhound
    Vi^h. The take-ou' dinners are pre- stake, the $50,000 International
    Bred ia tin foil plates, aluminum Greyhound Classic at Flagler.
    covered and boxed and may be re- This demanding test of speed and
    heated in the plates if required. A consistency, part of the wealthiest
    special Friday eight dinner is of
    1- red at $1.89.
    The establishment is under the
    Istipervisroe of the United Kashruth Orange Bowl night, Jan. 2.
    Association of Greater Miami and
    la ma&bgiach. Berry Waldman is on
    (the premises.
    Mr. Emery L. Qreen, proprietor
    I of Continental Caterers, states
    that they are prepared to cater
    large and small affairs in or out of
    the home.
    stakes program in the world his
    tory of the sport, reaches a climax
    when the eight finalists clash on
    The eight are the only survivors
    from an original starting list of 64
    who began the eight-round tourna-
    ment on Nov. 12.
    Washington ave.
    RICHARD M. LOEVNER
    36. of I0K0 99th St.. Cay Harbor Island.
    died I>ec. 2ft. He had been a resident
    RENT A CAR
    from $2.50 per 4*1
    $15 per wk. I mileage charge
    ABlLI MOTORS, Inc.
    14S1 W HAOUR ST.
    Ph. FR 3-6765
    Milestone for
    Insurance Co.
    Opens New Chair
    Firm in Miami
    Arthur Schaffel. formerly of
    Leathercraft Upholsterers, has an-1
    nounced the opening of his new I
    establishment under the name of j
    "oamTa^^
    industry the afamment of $10 f^^g of Danish tvpe fUra-
    SISTER ROBERTS
    PALM READER 6 ADVISER
    PA8T PRESENTFUTURE
    Come to Me with All Your Problem.
    8 A.M. to 11 P.M.
    2184 NW 27th AVE., Miami
    NE 3-9236
    LEGAL NOTICE
    Occidental Life Insurance Com-
    pany of California has passed a
    billion of life insurance in force.
    Lynn S Havnes, CLU. the com-
    pany's branch manager in Miami,
    announced.
    The cempany is the first West-
    ern-based life insurance carrier
    to exceed this mark, he said.
    iture for homes, as well as the un-
    usual in chairs imported from
    Italy, Holland and Yugoslavia.
    Mr Schaffel has been in the
    furniture business for the past 31
    vears, the last 16 of which has been
    WASHERS
    KENVORE AUTOMATIC like new
    rarr 3 month! supply soap
    rKtt FULLYGUARANTEEO
    SPEOAl SAlE $57
    T137 NW 54 ST. PL 96201
    Of the t.400 life companies op- in this area He is the *">"*,
    erating in North. America today, 10 importer and w"^"!'/'^1"'
    others have $10 billion or more of for the state of Jtofr,d reg?"
    life insurance on their books. Two. rant chairs and furniture trom
    Northwestern Mutual (Milwaukee) | Yugoslavia,
    and Lincoln National (Fort Wayne,
    Ind), passed $10 billion in the
    spring of this year. Haynes said.
    Occidental now has approximate-
    ly $6.1 billion of individual insur-i
    ance and $3.9 billion of group in-
    surance on its books. It has 4.6,
    million individual policies and
    group certificates in force.
    R. WINTERMUTE
    BEAUTY SPECIALISTS
    IN ALL PHASES OF
    BEAUTY CULTURE
    760 PERRINE AVENUE
    CE 51942
    THE BARUNGTON HOTEL
    1350 N.W 2nd S.THKET
    Announce* tie Openine of .tl
    Alt NEW eitTAUftANT
    Where Oeod Food and Lew Price!
    Oo Hand in Hand
    Open for B'eakfa.t. Lunch Dinner
    UVEN DAY A WEEK
    ^^anaii|ptiViT C O
    nYiHouaehold Storage
    MOVING 6 STORAGE
    ATLAwSar1houses, INC.
    orey^oun^a^s
    1 "frww
    RE-WEAVIT
    Inviiible Reweaving, Mending Fur.
    Rugs, Clothing. Hoiiery. Sweater!.
    Upholstery. All work Guaranteed
    for life of Garment. 1 Day Service.
    1753 SW ith ST FR 3^M0 fR 7-4138
    EXPERT TEACHER
    BAR MIT2VAH I TOtAH BEADING
    Gaaraafeea Result* *r Ne Charge.
    Call UN 6-5804
    Business CommankotienS $ysttms
    DICTAPHONE
    Time-Master perwnal <"'c*aV"? ,
    .vitem-Telecord network dictating
    Vy.Mm^Dictet portable recording
    ^LT e.i... FR 3-7439
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
    11th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
    FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
    IN CHANCERY
    No. 60C12434
    PHILIP HRI-LKRaml t,KNA
    HKI.I.i:it. hi.~ wife.
    Plain tiffs.
    DAVID li. A. EICHI.KR and
    KIIIII.KR. his wife.
    Defendants
    NOTICE TO APPEAR
    TO: DAVID C. A. HKL-LER
    BI Wickoff Avenue
    WaMwk'k. New Jersey
    . ..... KICHI.KK
    (lira. I'avid O. A. Kic-hler)
    2.", Wyckoff Avenue
    Waliiwl.k. N.w Jeraej
    TOf ARK HEREBT NOTIFIED that
    i Complaint to Foreclose that certain
    mortuBKe recorded in Official Record
    Hook 1I0, Page 58, Public Records "I
    Dads EJounty, Florida, encumbering
    i.oi in. Block ''- Second Addition to
    wkstvviiOI" LAKE, according to
    the Plat thereof, aan c rded U i'lat
    Book 6". at Pate ': of the Public
    Record, of Dade County, Florida,
    baa been filed against you; in i you
    are herebj required to serve a co
    .. 11r Answer or other plead ngs on 'he
    Plalntlffa' all......Y. Berkell a Kwft-
    n.-v I2S N B l8rd Btreet, North Mi-
    ami Beach, Florida, and fl'e th-- orig-
    inal thereof In the office "f the Llerk
    ,,i is. c ill Courl "ii or before the
    10th dB' "I .lamiarv. 1961, or a I
    l-ro r n..--. vi ill I"
    DATED at North Miami Beach,
    la, iiii- the Uth daj
    '"'|M,>,, ,: I4BATHERMAN
    Clerk ol i Plr ill
    (seal) B K M L.1 M LN
    IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THB
    11TH JUDICin- C.r.o.,. ., J
    FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
    IN CHANCERY
    No. e0C12t49
    VI.VCKXT C. PROBST
    Plaintiff,
    va
    BARBARA A NX PROBST.
    Defendant.
    NOTICE OF PUBLCATION
    TO: BARBARA ANN PI'.OUST
    s Tylee Aimut
    Worcester, Maas
    You are hereby notified that i Bin
    of i'.,inp!alnt for Annulment or Alter-
    iriiive R,-li,'i ha :i.,i fi .-.| falnsl
    >ou, and you are hereby required tq
    serve a copy ..I your Answer to sai-1
    Hill of Complaint on plaintiffs attor-
    ney and file the original Answer In
    the office of the Clerk of the Tircilt
    Court on or before the tiro day jf
    January, 19(1: otherwlee, th.- nlleva-
    tlona "f the eald Bill ol Co pi ill
    be taken a. confe pilnat you
    Dated thla l&th das '' DecempeCt
    0
    i: B UEATHBRMAN
    (seal) Bj i: ii RICH, JR.,
    TAI.IANl'Fl' a W VI
    Attorn. ,:nt;tf
    120 Uncoln Roa i
    Miami i .a, h, PTorlda
    ; H/n-0.1/4-11
    NOTICE OF
    WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
    NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVEN that
    by virtue of Chapter ^7^ <,f Ki irldg
    Statutes ABBOta (UlSl). W
    housemen an,i Warehouse It,*'
    wherein ACK-R.P.. VAN" LINKS INC.,
    .i Florida corporation, bj virtue of Its
    warehouse lien, h^s In it. iu>**ession
    the following described propexl.v :
    Household Goods As I lie pr.p-rty
    of EDWARD YORK, 1944 N.W. Slat
    Terrace, and that on the. 2"rtl da) "f
    January, 1941, during the legal hour*
    of sale, mainly between 11:04 for.
    and :':tm In the ufternoon, at 2US N W
    24th Avenue, MiajtR. Florida, the ua-
    dersiKned shall offer for sale to the
    hhthest bidder fur cash In. hand the
    above described property, as the prop-
    erty of Edward York.
    Dated at .Miami, Florida, this 20th
    dav of December. 19S0.
    ACE-R.B. VAN LINES. IXC.
    12/2.1-30
    IN THE COUTV JUDGE'S COURT IN
    AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
    FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
    No. 51252-B
    IN RE: Estate of
    LILLIAN BBODtE BROWN
    Decea ne I
    NOTICE TO CREDITORS
    To All Creditors and All Pers ma Hrtv-
    in* Claims or Demands Against Said
    Estate:
    Tot( are hereby notified and required
    t,. present any lalms and .i.-'nands
    which you maj have against the estate
    ,,f LILLIAN BRODIH BROWN de-
    i ea to the Count) Judges of Dade CounW,
    .i .i ni '"
    . i,.. Count I l*de Coun-
    Florlda, within elgl
    lontha from the tie first put-
    Icatlon hereof, r the same will be
    ...d r, I.
    SAMUEL C BRi >WN, ,
    Adn
    ARNOl D .-:.' iU
    \- rney
    120 Lincoln R
    DTcTi^ONrC^ORAJI^
    N THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
    IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
    FLORIDA IN PROBATE
    No. 51425-C
    RE: Estate of
    BI \ I \.\iin FINK EL,
    DeCea-vl ^_.
    NOT CE TO CREDITORS
    t,, ill c -edltora and All Pe >i Hav-
    ing Claims or Dsmsnda Against Bald
    ar- hereby no'ifled and n
    e.1 to present any claims and demands
    : which >"ii ma) have against the estate
    , if BENJAMIN FINKEL deceased late
    I f nab- Countv. Florida, to the CJoun-
    itv Ju.lg>-" "f "'d, <"ouni>. and file the
    -.,..... In thel- oftlces in the ( ount.v
    r-onrthouse in Dade County, Florida,
    within elvht calendar mont's from the
    late of the first publication hereof,
    nr the earn, will i>e l,:,rrtI,',.L.I
    LEONARD F. FINIvLI,
    mm TON F'NKEl.
    WBINKLE KKssl-EK
    teys
    .m s l> ild Building
    nn' it/fa i'fi-13-2f>
    A^^n^>V^'
    r
    H THE PROSTATE GLAND
    e Nervousness In Male, over Fifty
    (sBsVafo
    NiBht Irritablitv and Lest ef
    n interesting I
    -WHY MEN ARE_OLfl*T FORTY
    Writ. Dr. W. D. Reyra..*. ChiroaK^ter g ^
    74 A,,<,.-!_. MM r. ^^^^ ...neSBBW ^BSBBBSH ) J
    141 SW lt Court PR_jLi2Z^___-----------------------------------1
    Done by Experts iusing Th okol _.
    Leaky Window!. Structural Crack.,
    'corrosion Preventive.
    Corrosion .
    CALL MO 1M4J
    tor FREE EST.MATES
    79D1 S.W. 53rd Court Miarm
    NOT CE UNDER
    F>CT|T"OUS NAME LAW
    NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
    ,r un.ler.Urne.l. desl.'l.
    p .'.l.SIIEN -V AS
    NW. 17th Avenue. Miami "-
    Dade
    -BB
    -1J-80
    NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
    IN THE CIRCUITCOURTOF THE
    ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCUIT OF
    FLORIDA IN AND FOR DAOE
    COUNTY. IN CHANCERY,
    No. 60C11585
    GRACE RCTKOSKV.
    Plainl .i,
    ROBERT RCTKoSKY.
    Detendani
    SUIT FOR DIVORCE
    TO: ROBERT RUTKOSKY
    37-."> SOth Street
    Jackson Heights, New York
    You ROBFHtT RPTKOSKV are here-
    in notified that a Bill of Complaint for
    Divorce has been filed aalnt you,
    and vou are required to serve a copy of
    vour Answer or Pleading to the Bill of
    Complaint on tl-e plaintiffs Attoraay,
    \N. 'El..' A ALL 400 Alnsley Build n?.
    Miami 81 Florid, and file the ortgttaJ
    inawer or PleadTnf In the office of the
    Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before
    the L4UI da) ;l- J Y""
    fall I" do .o. )uHrmt:it b>- default will
    i. lag, ou for the re ief de-
    manded in the Ri!' of Cm-alrit.
    This notice sh .11 be pub Ished once
    each week tor fo ;ve "oeks
    in THE JEWISH K1 '"'"'I VN ... ,
    TONE *ND ORDERED at Miami.
    Florida, this 12th dav of December,
    ida
    AJISHBLo A. AL!
    400Ai: ;n*
    ,..
    A.tor, -%vt


    Pag 12-B
    jmistn^jML
    Friday. Dwcwnbr 30,
    To All the Joyous Voices Saying
    II
    8fiS
    "HAPPY NEW YEAR
    We Want to Add Ours, with
    Thanks for Your Friendship
    and for the Privilege
    of Serving You!
    THE MANAGEMENT AND THE HUNDREDS OF
    EMPLOYEES IN FOOD FAIR SUPER MARKETS
    AND FOOD FAIR KOSHER MEAT STORES!
    MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR