The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00010090:01666

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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


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Full Text

(Jewish Flloridllan
ram 34 Number 1
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and 1HI JEWISH WEEKLY
t---
Miami- Florida. Friday. January 6, 1961
.........""" '"""y. January t>, iybi Two Sections Price 20?
Ben-Gurion to Resign?-Says Talk Distorted
JEBUSALE1I- -yoo.noffici.lvac,
d a tatter ol res Prepared and
against Pinhw !... Party m his
edit a Cabinet meeting 'ho was exon-
on Affair" ov r
ter'i oppo-itiun
till Pi :
P re s $ report* said fhat the
Pr-me Minister suggested, in his
resignation letter, that M o s h e
=harett, former Prime Minister,
U nominated to succeed him
oh at Prime Minister and De-
en*. Minister. At the same time.
t was reported that twice dur-
"9 tho past 24 hours, Deputy
fense Minister Shimon Per?s
nd other Mapai party leaders
eking the Prime Minister visit
him at his home in an effort
persuade him not to submit his
tor of resignation.
Iln a counter to r< ports of the
hme Minister's threats to resign
lurces close to Mr Lavon \
pculating .1 report todaj that Mr
I von might resign as set ret
ueral 01 the Hi-tadiur. Israel's
|bor Federation, if the Cabinet re-
rted a decision, made two weeks
uhu-h cleared him o( the re
MaJbUity for a 1954 secuntj
Ishap" which brought about his
}ignation in 1955.
ia: reversal was one ol Mi
In-Gunon's ultimatum demands,
le other arts (or .1 hjdicial in
liry to go into the entire situa-
\>n. The Cabinet vote exonerating
Lavon was on a unanimous re-
frt of a Ministerial Committei
Continued on Page 8 A
>rael Cabinet
>K's Trial Fee
' JERUSALEM fJTA The
,rtel Cabinet approved the request
Cologne attorney Robert Serva-
n for the Israel government to
ly $20,000 to cover the legal let
Id expenses for his defense of
ol 1 Eichmann, the ^a^l war
bminal who directed 'lie mass
jling of 6.000.000 .lews m Europe,
and who is scheduled to go on trial
j here in two months
justice Minister Pinhai Rosen,
no reported the request to the
I .binet. noted that there was no
her source ol funds 10 pay the
Bl-'j the pxd nses
Jewish Groups
React Sharply
1 JTA) Major
an Jewish 5 pro-
and hi at this
Minister David Ben-
mure into Jewish
lit purpose ol
critii :- 1 Jew.* indifferent to Is-
..- foi Wt -tern Aliyah.
Algerians Assail
Jewish Leaders
PARIS (JTA) The Algerian
rebel organization, the FLN, has
accused Jewish community leaders!
In Algeria of being "the accom-
plices of the colonial crimes now'
being committed in our land," il I
was reported here this week.
The charge appeared in the FLN
newspaper, El Moudjahid, which
earned an article on "The Constant
Position ot the Algerian Revolution
with regard to the Jewish Minori-
ty." In the article, the FLN assert-
The Prime Minister dug into the ( had 'deluded part of the Algerian
Jewish community by inviting it
not to take part in the struggle for
national liberation."
The FLN also charged that re-
cent communiques by Algerian
1 leaders protesting the pro-
tion and systematic devasta-
tion of the Great Synagogue of
Algiers had "already served this
argument for colonial propaganda
devoted to setting Jews and Mos-j
li ms against one another."
JERUSALEM(JTA)Prime -Minister David BenGurion. in an in-
terview given here to the Associated Press, said that his speech at the
Zionist Congress opening session last week which provoked criticism
on the part of Jewish organiations in the United States beeausc ol his
reference to Orthodox Jews who do not set lie in Israel, was in no way
meant to be offensive to American*!*--------------
mentioning the
reft rei ce bj name, to argue that
r< ligious Jews who do not migrate
to Israel violate the precepts ot .in
m. In his addri -- to the opening
.1 sion ol the 25th World Zionist
I 1 ngn -s. the Prime Minis', .
m (I of the "kiss ol death" by
assimilation he say fac Vmeri-
r Western .1
The combination was a potent
one, particularly in the citation
Continued on Page 8 A
Jews Named to
Turkish Assembly
ISTANBUL (JTA) Frnl Dil-
ke. a young Jewish attorney, was
named by Gen Cental Curst I. ihe
Turkish Premier, .is a representa-
tive to the new Constituent Assem-
blj lor the Jewish community.
The attorney has been serving as
Il gal advisor lor the Grand Rah
binate hero. He was a Republican
party candidate in the 1957 elec-
tions hut lo>t when the Democratic
list was victor Th. Constituent As-
lembl) cons cued Jan. 6. to approve
a n. w constitution and a new elec-
tion law. It will end its activities in
October In n general elections for
d new Parliament will he held.
The 272 members ol the lo 11
house are elected mainly bj pro-
f< ssional groups and political par-
Gen Gin 51: has the authority
to name 12 members an I appoint) d
1, presentativi s for each minority
community under that authoritj
The FLN newspaper urged Al-
gerian Jews to be "among the first
to join in the demand, made by the
National Algerian Organization,
that an international injury com-
mission be sent as soon as possi-
ble to Algeria to establish dispas-
sionately whal happened there, and
particularly in Algiers during the
events of recent days. '
Jewry. He emphasized lhat his
words and his intentions have been
"distorted" in the reports which
appeared in American newspapers
"It appears that the totality of
what I had to say on the subject
has got lost through quite im-
proportional stress that has been
laid on some passages which were
themselves not prcperly related
abroad," the Prime Minister stat-
ed. "No observer of the Jewish
scene who is in his senses can
possibly underestimate the de-
cisive importance of American
Jewry to the entirety of the Jew-
ish people and in the creation
and buttressing of the young
State of Israel.
"In fact, in my speech I put the
emergence of the American Jewish
community as a positive develop-
ment in Jewish life on a par with
the miracle of Israel's rebirth
which helped Jewry to withstand
the great blows of Ihe isolation and
paralysis ol Soviet Jewry for the
last 40 years and the holocaust in
Europe at the hands of the Nazis. I
Often in tVie past I have had the
occasion to express admiration for
whal that community has done for
world Jewry and Israel since the
end of the first World War
"Il is true I am deeply concerned
that Judaism in the free lands may
gradually be weakened unless posi-
tive action is taken. But truly you
know that this concern I share with
responsible Jewish leadership ev-
erywhere including the United
States. In the United States, lead-
ers of every one of the different
organizations keep preaching the
need for an education towards u
more profound Jewislincss especi-
ally through the study of the He*
brew language which is the key to
understanding of the Jewish spiri-
tual legacy and especially the
Bible.
"Jewish leaders from America
who came to see me have told me
of this anxiety of theirs and of
their efforts to combat negative
tendencies," the Prime Minister
continued. "In fact I have often
Continued on Page 8 A
Rockwell Suit Dismissed
Install Gen. Tsur
As Chief of Staff
JERUSALEM (JTA) Brig.
Zvi Tsur. for the last two years
Deputy Chlel of Staff of the Israel
Defence Forces, has been formal-
ly installed as Chief of Staff, and
promoted to the rank of .Major Gen-
eral. He succeeds Maj Gen. Haim
Laskov, who has retired.
WASHINGTON (JTAX The
United States District Court here
dismissed a suit filed by George
Lincoln Rockwell, self-styled "com-
! mender" of the American Nazi
party against (he Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency. Inc., and Milton
Friedman, chief of the JTA Wash-
ington bureau.
Rockwell had claimed damages
for an allegedly libellous news re-
port lhat described how Rockwell
hid under a platform during a riot
which, according to a previous
court decision, he had fomented.
.Indue Leonard Walsh granted a
motion filed by Maurice Friedman, others.
y tor the defendants, to dis-
ks the suit because Rockwell had
failed to post a deposit for costs as
previously ordered by the court.
Attorney Friedman, a prominent
Washington communal leader, is
opposing the neo-Nazis in another
case that filed by Rockwell
against the commissioners of the
District of Columbia, the U.S. Sec-
retary of Ihe Interior, the Anti-
Del, imatlon League of B'nai B'riih,
Washington ADL director Herman
Edelsberg, ADL officials David
Brody and Jason Silverman. and
Symbol of American Jewish Saga
By ALFRED H. PAUL
JTA
I.
Only in America /' Exchanging gee,inqs a e he German
^d Israeli tennis players P^'Pf ^ he'e c0untnes were
Bowl Tournament. R^""^, Slvown (left .0 right) are
meats of Councilman Wollie Cohen bn ^ Dcgcn
f .dolph Kreinberqh. Germany, Oded bnay
Israel; and Detlev Nitsche. Germany.
When Pres ect John
Ki nnedj 1 ated A r t 1; u r
Goldbi is hi Si rotary ol La
bor, ers hailed the
appoint menl c alii n g Goldberg
"Mr, Labor." The editorialists
spoke betti r than thej knew. The)
were thinking only ol the tact thai
Arthur Goldberg is one "I the out-
standing labor-law specialists in
the counlrj But he is "Mr. Labor"
in another, more significant si
He knows w ork,
Mr started on ins first, catch-
as-catch-can, odd-job work at the
age of 8. At 12. he held a "regu-
lar" job delivering boxes from
a shoe factory to stores, earning
S;< 80 a week. And this was no case
ol a boj laboring to earn pin
money Artie's earningi were
needed at the tenement home ol
the Goldberg family for food, or
lo help pay the rent.
When he started to work as in
"Odd-Job man"' at 8. Artie did so
because his father had just died,
and the large family's already
meager standard of living was
about to deteriorate still lurtl. .
Arthur's father, Joseph, had left
his wife Rebeccah, nee Perl-
stein, back home in their small
village south of Kiev, in the Uk-
raine sector of old Russia, and
had emigrated, the goal beinq
America. Joseph Goldberg made
it the hard way. Across Siberia he
went, into what was then Man-
churia, thence bv stinking steer-
age lo San Francisco.
Sonic "landsmen" in San Pr in
Cisco .. h ised him to go South. He
went to Texas, working .it man;
odd jobs, doing some peddling
l.vhi (cah and the older children
waited back hone. Many, man;.
thousands ol Jewish immigrants
had done the same thing left
then- families in the old homes in
the Russian or Polish or Galician
ghettoes while they workei
here trying to accumulate passage
for the family it took several
years for the family to be reWn-
ed, alter Joe Goldberg had goni
to Chicago.
Joe Goldberg did not. like v-
ers. find Texas very hospitable.
To his dying day. in 1916, accord
ing to members of his family, ho
re nit mbered what happen" d
when, while in Texas, he received
word from Russia that his mother
had died He went to the ncaic-t
synagogue il happened to be .1
rich Temple He found himsell un-
welcome even lo say kad lish
' .1- not dressed as well as the ol
er "parishoners," and his Enf
was verj bad,
11 1 in Chi 'ago, Joe an I
some friends established .1 syn
ic (Orthodox, of course i 1
Chicago s crowded, 1 W e I
Side, Jot Gol Iberg was li
When 'hi- shul was dedii ated
rogation's by laws proi
that three pews woul l alwaj
main 1 I hose seats woul
reserved for strangers who m
want to v rship, perhaps lo
kaddish,
Arthur Goldberg is the youn
oi the 11 children left by Joe.
Arthur was born in this country,
like most ,.1 them He is 62 now,
I n It-D. 170 lb man who looks hi e
an athlete. But there was no time
for athletics when he was a boy
under Joe Goldberg's root. Life
was hard When he was at Harri-
son High in Chicago one of the
youngest students at the school
Continued on Page 12-A


Poge 2-A
*>Je*ist ncridHan
New York's 1/layor Wagner Here for CJA
Robert F. Wagner, Mayor of New York City, has accepted the in\ i-
tation of the Greater Miami Jewish community to address the Combined
Jewish Appeal-Leadership Dinner on Jan. 22 at the Eden r.oc hotel.
I tarnation of Mayor Wagner's *"ho-
acceptance was received this week
ly Joseph M L:p'"n. general CJA
campaign chairman, who said that
the mayor will be guest of honor
and principal >peaker at the affair.
pr< senl or past residence in New
Yc rk, -nare communal ties be-
tween the t\< o cttiesi
The leadership dinner will
serve the same campaign func-
t'on as the Initial Gifts dinners
of previous years, it was ex-
plained by chairman Upton.
A special etfort is underway by
ihe Initial Gifts committee, headed
I y A. J. Harris and Julian Wcinkle,
to a.->ure the attendance of a maxi-
mum number of contributors in
this division.
In 1953 Mayor Wagner won the
primary Democratic candidacy
for Mayor of the City of New York
conunitUe^Recording to advance an(| was e,ecJed wi(h a p|urality of
more than 300.000 votes. He was
"We are immensely pleased
that the mayor has been able to
arrange his schedule so he couH
take time from his off cial duties
to make this appearance on our
program," said chairman Lipton.
Meanwhile. Lipton this week
named Ernest JanK a vice-chair-
man of the 1961 CJA. as chairman
plans, community and campaign
leaders will be able to meet Mayor
Wagner personally at a special re-
ception in his honor immediately
rnor to the dinner. Members of the
reception committee will include
returned to office o r a second
term by the greatest plurality ever
recorded.
Mayor Wagner is presently serv-
ing as president of the U S. Con-
ference of Mayors. He has always
been deeply interested in city-plan-
ning, housing, health and welfare
services and interfaith program-.
ROBERT f. WAGNtH
He is an active member of the Na-
tional Conference of Chn>tians and
Yivo Forum to Start 10th Year
ERVES7 JtN'.S
The Greater Miami Yivo Forum
will start its season Saturday.
8 p.m a' thi Miami Beach Public
School. 1420 'A. shii -ton ave.. and
continue for *4 weeks.
Le< ill bi d< voted to Yid-
dish and Hebrew literature .
problems, in particular, the im-
i n J< and survival
i it T .< i of the
Shimon Dub-
arc! Theodore Herzel.
; will be 'Jews
in Two Worlds Israel and Rus-
sia" by the no'ed writer and journ-
ali-t. B. Z. Goldberg, tornier edi-
tor th< Brooklyn Eagle and The
Day, to which I tribul
j n n on Jewish affairs
travelin ihn i ih Europe
spei 1 iir monl
sia and -in n nths ir Is
,.i led .; -- in th<
include I. L< hr< i cators i
poel and i
Chaim Grad rothj Kri<
er Fink, commui itj
jews and man) civic fraternal.
and professional societies,
Further details about the Lea
d -hip Dinner maj be ol tained dj
calling the Federation office.
CJA Builders Plan
Awards Dinner
Jewish bu ders ol Greater Mi
ami win hold an Awards Dinner
on Monday evening. .Ian at IM
Everglades hotil to open their fund
raising activity in b< half of the 1981
Combined Jewish Appeal.
Cal Kovens. dinner chairman.
has announced that the dinner will
be sponsored bj the Construction.
Real Estate, and Utilities indus-
tries.
Beth Kodesh to
Install Rabbi
Rabbi Harold Richter of Beth
Kodesh iformeh Caribbean Jew-
ish Congregation) will be installed
Saturday evening at 8:30 p.m by
Habbi Solomon Schiff of Beth El
Congregation, at Cutler Ridge Rej
lonal Hall.
Rabbi Alfred Waxman of Temple
Zion will participate and Rabbi
Morton M avsky, executive vice
I sidenl I I binical Assn
of Miami th<
inc.
Cantor W ii Lii I Beth
Da\ id ai
present i I
Friday. January 6, 19C1
Editor to Address Meeting
l eo Mindlin, execuUve editor {
Pl. Jewish Floridian. will be gut>t
,neaker at the luncheon meetfc,-
0i Miami Ld?e of Bn '
I-nth Tuesdaj noon al
Plafl hotel. *
Gershon S. Miller, chairman.
vites all Bnai Brith members.
le Hi,
/
lan. il
rs. \
DAILY PICK-UPS TO NEW YORK
M. LIEBERMAN & SONS
LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVING TO AND FROM
NEW JERSEY PHILADELPHIA BALTIMORE
ALBANY WASHINGTON BOSTON
PROVIDENCE ond all other points Weekly Service
fire Proof Constructed Storage Warehouse
655 Collins Ave., Miami Beach Dial JE 8 8353

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Breakfast \or Bicod Donors
Breakfa>t will be V rved to those
donating blood Sunday from 9 a.m.
to 1 p.m.. in a drive sponsored by
the Men's Club of Temple Ner
Tamid in the Sklar Auditorium. Do-
nators will also be entitled to draw
on the blood bank during the year
CJA
Is Everyone's Responsibility
UiXE \0\e!
Mayshie Friedberg
^w vat* yn ira
*|Oiipn UhtW*
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
MS MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACN
Phone JE 1 3595
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
"Miami's Leading Memorial Dealers"
Srrving tin Jewish Community Since 1926
M/AM/'S ONI GUARANTEED
riNEST QUALITY
MONUMENTS
AT LOWEST PRICES
AND ONLY
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BUILDERS
CATERING
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Only $35.00
Why Pay More? Buy for less at Palmer's and Save I
All Monument! Custom Made in Our Owu Shops within 3 Days!
3277-79-81 SOUTHWEST 8th STREET
HI 4-0921
JZ//-/Y-01 juuinwtii oin iKttl i HI 4-0921
Next to Corner of 33rd Avenue ____PHONES; J g, 4^,022

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Prescription Specialists
NOW IN TWO MODERN
AIR-CONDITIONED,
ENLARGED REACH LOCATIONS
MORE PARKING SPACE
CONVENIENT TO RUSES
350 LINCOLN ROAD
Phonei JE 8-7425
Entr. Washington Ave. Meiionioe
728 LINCOLN ROAD
Phone JE 8-0749
OCUliSTS' PRESCRIPTIONS FILLRf
CONTACT LENSES
THE YIVO FORUM
Meets tveti Saturday, 8 P.M.
MIAMI L?' CH PI SLIC -OOl
1420 Watfcington A. Beech
SA-
B Z GOLDBERG.
0tu1 Lecturers
MS IN 3 WORLDS
SRAEL *NC P.LSS'A "
Corel Way & S.W. 27th Avt.
WE INSTALL
GLASS
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Phone JE 1-1151
MIAMI BEACH
1250 NORMANDY DRIVE
1236 WASHINGTON AVENUE
1850 ALTON ROAD
MIAMI
1717 SW. 37th AVENUE
HI 3-2221
24-Hr. Ambulance Service
Ace E senberg
Lorrt* I baiberg, F.D.
New ic-p.: 76ih St. &
A-rj-e-cJam Ave.
"Progressing with Our Many Satisfied Customer*"
ANOTHER LOCATION FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE
COULTON BROS.
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furniture Tops, Beveled M.rren mmi
Restive ring Our Specc.fr
J| L & C. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS
lZr*W* 136 S.W. 8th ST. Morris Or'in Pbom Ft 1-1363


ly, January 6. 1961
I
+Jenist: floraJi&n
Page 3-A
*~**y
mer &?*+*
t**f' f
>vx>-
1
i
[happy occasion took place last Friday, on the eve of the
v Year, at the Hebrew Academy as Samuel Oritt, general
lirman with I. A. Cantor of the Greater Miami Israel Bond
imittee, received a check for S18.0C0. The check repre-
pd a purchase of Israel Bonds by the Academv from its
ing fund, helpinq to bring to a successful conclusion the
drive's 1963 aoal of Sl.500,000. Seen here (from left) are
mel Reinhcrd, vice president of the Hebrew Academy;
Jt; Louis Merwitzer, chairman of the Academy's building
" committee; and Rabbi Alexander Gross, principal. In the
pound is seven and one-half year old Mark Silverman,
lenting the school's student body, who received an Eter-
rorch of Liaht from the Israel Bond Organization on behalf
ke school. In the background, is the architect's rendering
new million dollar Hebrew Academy building, to be
icted shortly.
>raists of Greater Miami to Hear
<^bi Dr. S. K. Mirsky at Meeting
lion; Mrs Joshua Stadlan. presi-
dent. Hebrew Teachers As>n.;
Rabbi Shimon Azulay. president.
Hebrew Educators Alliance; Josh-
ua Stadlan. president, Histadrut
Ivnt; and Dr. Nathaniel Sorotf,
president, Moadons, who will also
serve is chairman. Cantor Abra-
ham Seif. of Knesseth Israel, will
offer musical selections.
Dr. Mirsky. scholar, writer, edi-
tor, orator, is director ot the Is-
raeli Institute of the Bernard Rev-
el Graduate School He is founder
and editor of the Hebrew quarterly,
Talpiotb: author of '"Bern Slick.i
L'Zricha." which won the Louis
Lamed prize, editor of "Sheeltot,"
scholarly work of the Gaonic pe-
riod, printed in Jerusalem, and
secves as chairman of the board
,.i irecti .it' the Histadrut Ivrit
oi \:r.c v: a and -inn-.ii.u leader of
Young Israel of Borough Park.
Brooklyn.
The m< >pen to the public.
It
Dr. Sam'-ie! K. Mirsky. pro-
II Bf Rabbinic* a; the Yeshiva
UairtJMi;>'.s Graduate School, will
address !u Hebraists of Greater
Miantt-'on Tuesday. 3:15 p.m.. at
Kaesttrth Israel Congregation. 1415'
Euclid ave.
His subject :'.! be "Jewish Con-
abousness in He'ww Education."
Greetings will be extended by:
Louis Schuart/i:'. r.. executive di-
rector, Bureau of Jewish Educa-
Hebrew Academy
Puts Bonds Over
For 1961 Quota
Creator Miami Israel Bond Com-
mittee's I960 goal 'if $1,500,000 was
attained in aj through ;i purchase
made by Greater Miami Hebrew
Academy from its Building Fund
A check for $i8.ooo was present-
ed by Rabbi Alexander Gross to
Samuel Oritt, general chairman
with J. A. Cantor, of the Greater
Miami Israel Bond Committee.
Oritt stated that, with the at-
tainment of the 1960 goal. Miami
will "retain its place as the third
leading city in the United States
in Israel Bond purchases," and he
expressed his gratitude to Rabbi
Gross and the Hebrew Academy
for making it possible.
Oritt said >airl further that "the
purchase of Israel Bonds by the
Hebrew Academ) and thousands of
citizens of our community, in the
pasl year, will help to underwrite
Israel's continuing growth in ami-
culture, industry, transportation,
exploitation of mineral resources
and the construction of houses."
Hope School Meeting
Coral Gables Chapter of Hope
| School for Retarded Children
meets Tuesday. 11:30 a.m. at the
Miami Skyways for a luncheon
! fashion show. Sportswear will be
modeled by members
Tag Day for Hope School will be
Friday. Jan. 13.
Mrs Nicholas DiVincenzo and
Mrs J. Jason are in charge of
reservations for the luncheon.
Four U.S. Jews 'Men of the Year'
NEW YOBK t-'(WNS) Among Teller, who is S is called
Imerii an si ientists pick< d bj
Time Magazine th t eek as "Men
of the Year." 4 were Jews.
are Isidore Isaac Rabi...Edward
Teller, Joshua Led<
aid Glaser.
Dr Lederberg, and Dr.
Glaser, 34, are the youi g< -: among
all of the 15 scientists picked by
Time Magazine. Each is a N-
Prize winner, as is Dr. Rabi. Dr.
the hydrogen bon
AUCTION
ISA E A N 5
ACTION!
Phone FR 4-4151
We went Real Esta'e 'c U Public
Auction, '.'.'e pay all adve 1 COS'S.
Compel1' ve b ndnj brmgi "op
Miami Real Estate Exchange Inc
405 Did Commonwealth 81 ag
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tnfl j! the office of the National
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collectior. drive scheduled for the
spring. Benjamin R Stickney of
Washington, D. C. will be a guest.
On Tuesday. Jan. 31. the Com-
mittee will meet at the Miami
Beach Public Library at 8 p.m.

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SUBSCRIPTION "*Tr,E,V..r. One V.v ?= >" _____________________.-------
Volume 34
Nun-.:
Fridcv. Jcnucrv 6. 196":
18 Tebet 5721
Prime Minister Ben-Gurion Debates Again
Some two weeks prior to the opening of
the- 25th World Zionist Congress in Jerusalem.
Prime Minister Ben-Gurion solemnly vowed that
he would retrain from making any new critical
remarks about the Zionist movement.
This was a needless promise. What the
F. ne Minister said up to that time was dem-
ac:ng enouqh: Events leading up to the Con-
grese had found Mr. Ben-Gurion questionina not
cry the worth of world Zionism but the signifi-
es :ce of diaspora Jewry.
Little ability in logic is reguired to deduce
thct the Prime Minister was, in effect, casting
doubt on the value of the Congress and the
wcrth of the delegates attending it.
Aside from his own bitter reaction to the
miniscule proportion of Aliyah from the dias-
pc:a, it is hard to assess just what Mr. Ben-
Gurion aims to achieve with his never-ending
fccrbed comments concerning Jews who live
cut side of Israel.
We rather like the image of the Israel-
diaspora relationship as projected by Rabbi Ira
E senstein in an interview with the Jewish Flor-
idian (see Page 11-A) in which the centrality of
the former is implied while the legitimacy of
the latter is affirmed.
One simply can not live without the other
a fact most world Jewish leaders have grasp-
ed except, apparently, Mr. Ben-Gurion. It is
scd that the opening of the 25th World Zionist
Congress last week was marred by this contin-
uing and useless debate.

THE ATTACK SEEMINGLY REFUTED
Not only did the question of Zionism as a
movement explode upon the scene at the very
opening of the Jerusalem convocation, but Mr.
Een-Gurion, within days after, violated his vow
o: silence.
The Prime Minister's previous attacks cen-
tered on the World Zionist Orqanization and its
affiliates. His latest venture takes to task all
Jews of the diaspora. This direct approach is
in a sense the strongest condemnation of the
The Lavon Affair Renewed
A special committee of Israel's Parliament
last week completely exonerated Pinhas Lavon
ci any responsibility involving a "security mis-
hap," which lead to his resignation back in 1955.
The committee has thus moved to lift the
shadow of suspicion surrounding Mi. Lavon
Who is today secretary general of Histadrut,
rael's Labor Federation.
But Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion decs
net .md it in h:s heart to ao along with the
parliamentary decision. His attitude toward
Lavon remains so recalcitrant that he recently
refused to attend c 40th anniversary celebration
ci Histadrut in Te! Aviv. This seems to be carry-
mg feelings of vengeance bevond the pom; oi
no return.
Many are the theories concerning the
nature of the 'security mishaps" in which Lavon
was allegedly involved. To repeat them here
would be tantamount to giving credence to what
M speculation at best.
The more fundamental difficulty lies in the
secrecy that has fro::; the outset surrounded the
controversy. The Israel Government, and its
censorship practicc-s. have barred the shedding
c: ah light on the entire affair.
Thus, since the Lavon case broke in all its
Jury some months ago, there has been little op-
portunity to do more than separate rumor from
tneory and half-truth from totally groundless
opinion.
One thing is certain: The Parliamentary
committee may have acted, but the Lavon case
:s not yet over. Foreiqn Minister Golda Men-
moved to resign last week, following Mr. Ben-
Gunon s angry reaction to the committee's de-
cision It is disturbing that the Israel Govern-
ment has not given out sufficient information on
Which to evaluate this centrally important affair
.. .1
during the week
... as i see il
by LEO MINDLIN
MY FATHER w,s ton
called in the ol
"schaener Yid"an i
mplary

Jew. He was lw: at .
wealthy famllj in s ..
Ma. whose principal e^.,
lies in two things s y v,aj
also the birthplace iheJ*
motis poet and n< ^j
Schneur; and the I
population of the city rcibir
buried itself alive
Zionist movement yet utl
-;..' Israel's ch ef oistal
even worth talkinq about. What!
centrallv sianificant are the errant Jews, 1
selves who in Mr. Ben-Gurion's view n
mit the greatest violation of the pi
Orthodox Judaism:
"Whoever dwells outside the land of 1st
is considered to have no God.'
Label A. Katz, international president of
B'nai B'rith, early this week rose at the 25th
World Zionist- Congress to defend diaspora
Jewry against Mr. Ben-Gu:ion's charges. The
defense is a good one in that it seizes the Print i
Minister's attack at its most vulnerable point:
To admit its validity is to cast doubt upon the
significance of 2,000 years of Jewish life -- an
act which the sages* and the commentaries
themselves, would certainly belie.
.
MUCH FOOD FOR THOUGHT
But Mr. Ben-Gurion, whether we appreciate
his stubborn and seemingly recalcitrant re-
marks or not, can hardiy be dismissed with a
play in logistics.
The nature of the Prime Minister's cam-
paign against Zionism and diaspora Jewry .5
self-evident: The failure of a significant number
of Western Jews to emigrate to Israel constitutes,
in his view, a direct threat to the survival o;
Israel as originally envisioned by the Zionist
movement. Since the World Zionist Organiza-
tion has heretofore shown little or no success
in meeting the challenge of emigration, Mr. Ben-
Gurion believes that the continuation of Zion-
ism ("the scaffolding," he contemptuously
called it several months aqo1 can only ultimate-
ly frustrate its originally highest intentions.
The failure of a massive Aliyah from the
Western world, the Prime Minister believes, can
do no less than assure that the Jewish State o:
tomorrow will be Israel m name only a na-
tion never envisioned by the Herzls or the
Sokolows.
We may rightly deplore Mr. Ben-Gu:
refusal to honor his vow. but there is food for
thought in his philosophic position however
much it may hurt us to study it. That there is
little pragmatic substance in this position a-id
thai it is one he should not have voiced now
are considerations upon which the Prime !'..:
ister's beliefs must ultimately stumble.
:, s luring World War n.
'", for my father centered around
etwatch. with its slender and el.
- the '"""l expanseof his vest. Wh
,lu. (h. i sense the spirit of authorit> en
nd .(.,. ,,... ral .u.ra surrounding h.m-h.-
. A scholarship his eccentric knowledge ol such myst.
etry: his ro< co penmanship, with
put the Palmer method to thai
1 l ill m) lather em
, helped i nd in B oklyn His per*
vas s s two ol whose n
Shaph ol the new Jewish Cul
n Shai 1 lunerl n Jewish G
cipa
... thai sought to make a B


thin.
- fron

TO THE BOTTOM OF A DISEASE
.
AN fJKlY ILLUSION SHATWtfD
MY FATHER LED I In I Uiprcmi
.- meeting compose I ol mi
I his si >" whiplash lot
: Fellow Orth I ox Jewi mj I
... .. [hi "Perhaps you are Indeed 1
it utter inj a the last syllabi
uv: you ire for sure."
Th:> Wi ecting an ignorant Insurgent n
ng enough to force a shakeup in p<
[s |f| nt resou cefulness to dethrone him. The:.
ra of Akiba Ben Ezra who is a renowned Hebrew educ; en
By then, I was wittj enough to mutate this new ped
which elicited no sympathetic response in my fathei
. ; released a pennj glider in Mr. Ben-Ezra's classroom. S
Ezra, with whal I considered impetuous grace, snared ni> ; 11
mid-air, and demanded l return to my seat.
Refusing, unless the question of possession of the glid
promptly settle.!. I ran home in tears certain that the teacher
v. >uld arouse the wrath of my father, moving force of Cei
Beth El of Brooklyn, m> father heard my complaint patiently,
intt the winter outside, and walked me back to l< h
way. I plotted sweet revenge Mr. Ben Ezra was sure :
proper reward for tampering with an heir apparent. I a-!
the fire: "You know what. Papa'' He struck me."' My fat:
Ightful for a moment, and then replied: "A gezunt ihi;
\ bershter nor starken lein Arena." "May he always be I
May the Lord strengthen his arm." My illusion was shaltcre
CAUGHT IN THE ACT Of A MIRAClf
%A*E LIVED SURROUNDED by the homes of such Yiddish
" as Bialestotsm' and Borodulin Our own house was a oongre
: For the starving arl world. Joseph Buloff. now of Br 1
fame, would suddenh arrive I assuage his hunger with huge
my mother's emachts." "ingberlach." and an assort
electables far too exotic to describe here. Solon.01
p.ded on our door late at ni
Myi rowiti di In't beg; he would ring the bel
himself forward into the livii m and demand one. Th<
:'-1 Maurice Schwartz, the sai naryahu Levin. B. Kovm
and m ai j others
With Kovi ntalist, my father would p..
's love |ghts at our connti
Monticelli nv where huge crowda of evei visiting tn.
: thai brought lean
fist at the CatskiU moon.
times Kovm e up thi Mindlin-inspired s it
Bi 10k 1 : wen two ZionUdi a
\ iyah to Palestine. V
mal Fund, trj our hon
hi a live chid 1
' nd launthed Into ''
existeni
rould rise at five-thirty each
tothi: 1 rel
' N' chicki a took the neig
I itiei lb kepi l"'
of ita effect on h
11 '
b I "
. ;,- :
assumed evi
1','"n-;::' 1:;" 01 mornini he was caught In the act.
-:- -: :
AGAINST THE ONSLAUGHT Of THf fUTURt
I S4D AT the h that mj father was what one called I
. ': IW a "schaeni r \ id. it he wai exemplary, he was also ai
'' htype a type now declining before our eyes,
,"" ',' u lh Us "" more Aa a grown young man. teaching at
,'"''';; > I introduc d mj father to the late Sholem \
" Y''1-' e here on the bay The) Instantly "recognized"
'"; ':',;'\SM''""''1 ,-i-'"'l for hours and in one alter:
'"*''" !'" k""' "' raPPrt had not reached with the renev.
author in a previous relation hip ol several years' standing.
in ranach my father was sharp and retentive. In commentaries
S l">!irl;a ",,',";""""- he was no less facie. His spice, he found in
CL nm.; Menachm Boraisha, and others of this plendo
,',,;', d "' '" ':' ll" B t '" everal weeks ago. he
",';,'' '' Mh" which expected to read from the Torah
^^^w;,., Saturday a, the Par Mitivah of the son of one of his
Withal, my father, scholarship was not a pedantic thing unto II
WmSL .!! "u '" "n" who ,n Snkl,,v >M ny the most modern
,; *tU56'1hfl ^"WWled that Biblical study be rooted in the con-
\" ;v h m a world whose events he follow I care-
'' my father longed almost fanatically for a
Continued on Pag* 8-A
* >


Jay. January B, 1961
+JewlstincrMtati
Page 5 A,
was transferred to a prison in
Frankfurt.
lother Ex-Nazi Leader Arrested
lAMBURG-(WNS)- Richard dant of the infamous Auschwitz in Cologne. Joseph Schoenen. the
Jr. 40-year-oId ex-major in Hit- < extermination camp, was arrested 25-year^ld youth who desecrated
Is SS who was the last comman- here A day after his arrest Baer the Cologne synagogue last Christ-
mas eve, thereby touching off a Together with Willi Michael, an-
spate of anti-Semitic incidents
throughout the world, was still in
jail there after being accused of
again daubing swastikas and anti-
Jewish inscriptions on buildings.
other German youth. Schoenen > as
arre.ted this week less than two
months after he finished sen Ing
a jail sentence for last year's in-
cident.
K-
Dade Federal
Savings
Statement of Condition
DIRECTORS I
AT THE CLOSE OF BUSINESS DECEMBER 31, 1960
ASSETS
Cash On Hand
And In Banks.....____$ 3,106,519.55
United States
Government Bonds____ 13,661,676.27 $ 16,768,195.82
First Mortgage Loans.............. 136,239,657.45
Federal Home Loan
Bank Stock....................... 2.125,000.00
Loans on Savings
Accounts ........................ 733,933.17
Buildings, Land
and Equipment.................... 5.383,000.00
Deferred Charges
and Other Assets.................. 388,306.64
TOTAL ASSETS $161,638,093.08
Savings Accounts ...................$143,171,828.3 I
Advances From
Federal Home Loan Bank............. 5,000.000.00
Loans in Process.................... 808.375.55
Escrow Funds....................... 201,274.08
Other Liabilities..................... 224,501.68
Income Collected
inAdvance......................... 664,733.12
Surplus And Reserves................ 11,567,380.34
TOTAL LIABILITIES AND RESERVES $161,638,093.08
LIABILITIES AND RESERVES
. ~:nia&Uv
-r.
r%On$ o/ the Nation's
Oldest and Largest'
i 0ade Federal
f t/AVlMGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION of /HlAMI .
V.UI xnnnJ';
JOSEPH M. UPTON, frtsirftnl
IV*
Dade Federal Ba> inga accounts are Insured up to $10,000 by the F. der il Savrngi
and l ' >.. rtT
JOSEPH M. UPTON
PrtuJent
(HACKS BEATTY
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CEOSGE A. PRICE
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Dirttl r
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',.''
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main office 'FLAGLER at FIRST ; M00 n.W. 36th St. I 12370 N.W. 7th Ave. I 1901 S.W.Bth St. I 5800 N.W. 7th Ave.
.-*.-,.


Page 6-A
-Jenistrkricflan
Friday. January 6, 19|
I
t;
J
s
\
i
I
i


On
"Saying No
' By MAX LRNER".
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR -
The Arabs Complai
n?
There are two main themes in the important lecture w h i c h Sir
( les P. Snow delivered ill New York at the convention ol American
Bci< ntists.
One is that failur< to agree on the banning of nuclear te.-t- would be
a form ol world insanity, courting the certainty ol nuclear war. The
. er is that scent;-;- have a special moral obligationwhich comes
"from the moral nature ol the scientific activitj itself"to "saj what
!'.. know*' about the nature ol the weapon.- and the chances ol their
bein_ ;< d.
may even says Sir Charles, have to say "No" to their govern-
mei lest they be caught in a moral 'rap na.i turn out to Yes-
men and coni Bui science, he adds, has a "spring ol moral
action,'' which lies in the fact ol knowledge. And knowledge "can give
n> guts strong enough for the jobs in hand"that is. strong em ugh to
(peak out, even to say No.
IT WAS A LUMINOUS AND MOVING TALK, putting in more con-
< sed form the substance ol Snow's recent lectures at-Harvard which
are soon to be published by the Harvard Press, which will be run in par)
in Lite, and will be a Book-of the Month choice. Speaking more directly
tc American scientists in his New York talk. Snow held up tor inspec-
tion a problem which has been troubling them ever since Hiroshima.
At the heart of science is, Ol course, the spirit Of inquiry. Some -;>
that the scientist essentially asks questions and seek- to find answers
to them, but that he is not a man who makes choice.-. The political
leader is specialized to making choices, the scientist is not. So great
if this tradition difference that some have actually laid down the prin-
ciplewhich is nonsensethat the scientist must be neutral on social
ard ethical issue-
Sir Charles sees the nonsense in this. He points out that science is
DO) onlj inquiry, it is also knowledge, which is the fruit of inquiry. On
ili basis of thi* knowledge the scientist too must make moral choices
I regard this as a real addition to the body of thought about the scien-
tist's role in our world.
ON THE CONCRETE ISSUE OF TEST-BANNING, Snow is right.
There is a gamble in the ban. since either side may cheat and the Rus-
sian- are more likely to. But there is a worse gamble in not imposing
the banthat Ol nuclear destruction. He mal be too hopeful that the
tan will lead to disarmament. But whatever the chances of disarma-
ment, a test-ban is a necessary first step, without it there is no chance.
1 think of two phrases which crooped up in a recent debate between
Edward Teller and Leo Szilardthat there can be "irresponsible mis-
I as well as irresponsible trust"- of the Communist camp, when
the certainty oi destruction looms so ominously,
BUT I FEAR THAT SNOW'S ANALYSIS stops short lust where we
i*<" go on and dig more deeply. He has raised not only the issue
ol No-saying when a government has reached a decision n he
meai simpl) thai scientists must .-.peak out. one must agree. But
i is the more difficult question of organizing resistance, especially
"''' Which may thwart the nations purpose at a crucial
time and perhaps even disarm it unilaterally. There i> also the ques-
J h 'her the Western scientist who say No to his own government
u to reach the Russian and Chinese scientists, who have no will
t< No and no way oi saving it.
aeimer -inch had the right to say No a decade ago on the
I i mb, but Teller in turn had the right to say Ye5. Historians may
never decide whose monosyllabic response was more valid. Bui surely
Enow i oes noi mean that Teller was a Yes-man and conformist because
jui answer was differem from Oppenheimer's l shall always regard
11i i rdeal to which Oppenheimer was subjected as a needle-, as w< II as
'" ....."' B, Teller's cho.ee was as moral in his own eyes i -
< nheimer was in his Beyond the knowledge of each man was a
rent set Oi value-.
HERE I DIFFER FROM SNOW. It is not from knowledge that we
; ir choices but from values. Scientists can place their know-
ledge a the service of the nation and Us leader-, bul the knowledge
0 noi carry an] inevitable choice with it. We know preetv well to-
day v hat the chances of destruction are. but the choice of political and
W strategic i- -till a tortured one.
My own deling is thai every Ye- must have a No lurking m the
lows. 0 mark the limits beyond which a moral human be.ng eanno.
go My feeling ,- abo that every \ u.st have a Yes implicil in .1 a
n must not only -a> whal he refuses to work or tight or die for-he
\d what he will agree to work or fight or die for. a No without
in" a Yes is a and, arrogant and perverse. ,.,-, as y,. without a No
,n,! round is comfortable and craven
IN THE END AS I SAID IN AN EARLIER COLUMN, the basic de
-. ns beling to -he peopte, through their political leader-. The scien-
mustlay-to inform the people, and thereby form their mood and
" in 'Vi r"''""- BOth' canno1 supplant those leaders.
I he political loader, n turn. ,,, make .he end. ol the societj per-
. '';,"' to carry them along with his prX'
; *er bully nor punish them: he must persuade them
h.S own vision, and thus give science meaning and scientist I
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
A friend from Florida has 11
me a clipping of at articli ;
ed in youi '> by Saul
Carson under the title "Arab- !":>
to Convince Ami rici ns oi t li e i r
Case."
1 wnte this letter in the hope thai
The Jewish I will be ire.
from s and
v it rican tra lil :'"!'- l:nr'
ness i jectivitj b; ;
it.
.Mr. Carson tries I i justifj
r,g on vorch
as to what t*i L'.N. n solu-
tion on the n compel
refu-
gees mi anl an. In the
the 1948 resolution
mean; .whal C ou :i I Bernadotli
clearlj n porti General As-
sembly that "It would be an of-
i against the principle ol ele-
mental justice i! tl i se innocei I
tims of tin conflict were denied the
right ol return to their homes
while Jewish immigrants flow into
Palestine, and indeed, at least offer
the threat of permanent replace-
ment of the Arab refugees who
have been rooted in the land for
centuries. T!< i bl en numer-
ous report- from reliable sources ol
large scale looting, pillaging and
plundering, and ol instances ol de
struction of villages without ap-
parent military necessity. The lia-
bility ol the Provisional Govern-
ment oi Israel to restore private
royi
lory." P- -
SAMI HADAWI, Director
Ar?b Information Center
Dallas, Tex.
... Aj

I
-.
I
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Several mmu-
nitj havi
tj
. aspects of Jewish
divorce.
A Jewish divorce "Ghett"
inns' bj the husband.
\ g His- ligioui service.
Is itill required.
A Cohanite cannot marry (1 m
vorcee,
Attorneys at-lav should kno<
their cooperal i in matters n
Jewish RABBI TIBOR STERN)
Miami Beach
EDITOR, The Jewish FWridian:
I wish to thank ;. ou for ,
us the privili .ibsfrbu
talents Ol Lii";:.-:r. Krafl ftough her lJ
column, "Music and Theater, urd
Frances Lehman's "We tin ..
en.'" which appear weosjiy in
N
.! m ish Flo
I have alw.i. n loyed your oa-
per and now it hat become evt|
more stimulat
MRS. WILLIAM WICKMAN
Miami Beach.
*
EDITOR, The Jewish Fltjridian:
Thank you tor the stOTj ii
lian Krafl si< and Tin
column last month.
It is a \ to return
\ (, ..... by Europe and find thai a ne I
an Orthi i i ho is ordained
for that purpost with a degree ol
"Yadin Yadin."
Conservative or Reform rabbis
can not execute Jewish divorces.
If they do, the "Ghett" is not
valid. The Chief Rabbiniate in
Israel will recognize only a
"Ghett" from an Orthodox rabbi.
A "Ghett" *.:r. be ol ned even
n both parties do not eet in pei
son A proxy i- a| |
It is preferable thai the religious cerl violinist, she i- just ret i: j
divorce take place before the civil from a European tour. Which in-
divorce, unless it is stipulated in eluded recording sessions for Dcfr
thi settlement arrangement that ca.)
devoted to the art- ha- been .
to The Jewish Floridian.
This is a ci lumn so well" i
and SO very 'to all I
who, with 'i gentle weapon, i
batons, paint, I rush, and fi
bow are stri\ fight >ur | I
Ol the "cold war" to help \ i
win worldwide respect in the
Bravo!
JOAN FIEL3
Miami Beach
EDITOR'S NOTE Mi-s Kit Id
is an internationally-renowned
property to its Arab owners and to to,n Partu ._n< to a Jewish ill
indemnif) those owners for proper- vorce.
ty wantonly destroyed is
(UN Document A 648. p.5).
clear.
II a couple is married only in a
civil ceremony, a Jewi-h divorce
In the second place, the Pales-
tine Conciliation Commission was
entrusted with the tasks, among
others, of (1) arranging for the
repatriation or compensation of
the refugees; and (2) attempting
to bring peace between the Arab
States and Israel. The Palestine
conflict is first and foremast a
dispute between Israel and the
Palestine Arabs, and its settle-
ment has no relation with the
Arab States-Israel conflict. The
latter is based on the threat to
Arab rights and security, which
Israel's unrestricted immigration
policy and her expansion designs.
It is surprising how little sym-
pathy Mr. (arson show- ; r thi suf-
ferings oi the Palesi
gees, Writing from the United N'a-
tions, one would assume that he
heard the director oi L'NRWA de-
scribe the pathetic con lition of his
wards who continue to live on a ra
tion costing less than -even cents
per day per person, while within
sigh) are their homes, farmsteads,
orchards, land-, and fields 11
by alien .lews. '
Those who condemn Nazi atroci
tie> would wonder how The Jews
immediate reaction to their OWI
perience was to become persecutors
in their turn for the first tune -. i
A.D. 135 and thi- at the in
portunity thai had since arisen for
them to inflict on other human be
ings who had done the .lews no in
jury, but who happened to !>. weak
er than they woe. s 0 m e of the
wwrongs and sufferin l it had
been in flicted on jews bj their
many successive Wesl e r n Ge
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ly, January G. 1961
+Jenist fkrrtinr
Page 7-A
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MITCHEU W01FS0N
Chairman of the Board
CARL WEINKIE
Senior Vice President
ARNOLD LEVY
Director
CLAUDE A. RENSHAW
President
MYRON H. WILLISON
Senior Vice President
and Treasurer
MARCUS 0. SAROKIN
Vice President
COMPARATIVE
STATEMENT OF CONDITION
AS OF DECEMBER 31, 1960
ASSETS: DEC 31. 1960 DEC 31. 1959
Cash and Securities of the U.S.
Government and Agencies $ 20,914.159.79 $ 21,023.11953
First Mortgage loans 121.S30.853.54 104,500,050 27
Loans on Savings Accounts 72.333 00 88 085 30
Fed. Home Lnan Bank Stock 1.6S3.8O0 00 1.479900 00
Office Buildings, Equipment and
Parking lots 5,341,968 88 5.523,729 19
Real Estate Owned 154,142 97 0
Other Assets 245.075 81 245.228 66
TOTAl ASSETS $150,212,333.99 $132,860,112 95
LIABILITIES:
Savings Accounts
Federal Home loan
Bank Advances 2
Loans in Process 2
Other liabilities
Unearned Income
Reserve for Current Dividends
Surplus and Reserves 11
TOTAl LIABILITIES $150
* Dividends totalling $2,471,642 14
paid December 30, 1960
$133,878,959 40 $114,683,10153
000.000 00
075,834 19
364.843 02
319.007 96
573,689 42
212,333 99
2.000.000 00
3,293,163.83
376,896.43
67.02602
2,134,701.80
10,305,223.34
$132,860.112 95
JOHN E. SHUEY
Director
MILTON WEISS
Vice President
A. LOUIS BROWN, JR.
Senior Vice President
and Secretary
PETER HARIC
Vice President
HENRY D. WILLIAMS
Director
ft
y
DAN CHAPPEll
Director
RITTER IEVINS0N
Director
PAUL C. WI.VBISH
Director
CURRENT
DIVIDEND
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per annum
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SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
MAIN OFFICES: Lincoln Rotd Mall at Washington Avtnue JE S-5511
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Paqe 8-A
*Jenii FkridH&ri
Friday, January 6. \%\
P
=
I
Ben-Gurion Threatens to Resign
Continued from Page 1-A
which cleared the Histadrut official
ami charged thai an unnamed sen-
ior army officer forged a document
which made it appear that Mr La-
von had ordered the disastrous ac-
tion.
A meeting of the Secretariat of
the Mapai scheduled in a new ef-
fort to prevent a wide-open split
in the tanks of the parly to which
both the Prime Minister and Mr.
La-.'in belong, was postponed It
Was no: certain that it would be
held because no solution appeared
ti be in the offing which would
satisfy the Prime Minister without
rificing" Mr. La von.
The next public airing of the
widening dispute was taking place
ai a session of the Knesset. Israel's
Parliament. The General Zionists
put on the agenda an urgent mo-
tioi to discuss the "interrupted
work of the Government" caused
by the Prime Minister's lengthy
ani1 abrupt vacation and his resig-
nation threat. The General Zionists
indicated plans to press the con-
tention that the issue was a na-
tural affair and not merely of
pary concern.
A- a former Chief of Staff. Gen.
Moshe Da van submitted documents
to a Knesset committee purporting
to lisprove Mr. Lavon's charge
that an order was given without
hi- knowledge as Defense Minister'
and that another order was carried
out contrary to his instructions
Gen. Dayan placed the documents
ali r a majority of Israel's Cabi-
net held Sunday that while the Is-
SIM before it was considered closed,
it \ as authorizing Justice Minister
i as Rosen to place Gen, Dayan's
report before the Knesset Com-.
mittee together with the unanimous
tin. ings of the Ministerial Commit-
tee 4g|
Mr. Lavon widened the dispute
in a published interview in which
he warned he would not acqui-
esce in any unilateral investiga-
tion by the Knesset Security com-
mittee. He said in the interview
that, in any such investigation,
he would demand that the Prime
Minister also be investigated.
The Knesset debate may disclose
the existence of three Mapai fac-
tions in the dispute. One is made
up of Educational Minister Abba
. Eban. Agricultural Minister Moshe
Dayan and Labor Minister C.iora
Josephtal. who were reported
ready to support the Prime Min-
ister to the last. Another was com-
prised of Mrs. Golda Meir. For-
; eign Minister, and Minister of Com-
! merce and Industry Pinhas Sapir
who were reported not inclined to
Reports Speech Distorted
Continued from Page 1-A
been requested to raise my voice
in unison with theirs in calling
, upon Jewish parents everywhere to
see to it that the heritage of our
people is not lost to their children.
'This concern, which I have
expressed on this score, differs
therefore in no way from what
is being said by responsible Jew-
ish leadership everywhere and I
do profoundly hope that we in
this country will be able to con-
cert action with Jewish leader-
ship in the United States and in
other countries in order to work
out constructive practical pro-
grams in the sphere of Jewish
education with the purpose of
deepening the Jewish spiritual
heritage everywhere."
Replying to the question whether
he said that Jews who live outside
Queen Knights
Barnett Janner
LONDON' (.1TA) Barnett
Janner. president of the Board of
Deputies of British Jew.- and Labor
member ol Parliament, was knight-
ed by Queen Elizabeth II this v eek
end His name appeared on Queen
Elizabeth's New Year honor list.
An outstanding leader of British
and world Jewry. Mr. Janner. in
addition to heading the Board of
Deputies, is also active in many
other Jewish oraanizationv
DURIMC THE WEEK... AS I SEE II
Continued from Page 4 A
Kennedy victory, ran enthusiastic-
all) to join the crowds lining Le-
Jeu.ne rd., when the President -elect
ca to Miami to visit Vice Pres-
ld Nixon "Well." I asked him
lat "What was your reaction'.'''
Re! ising to concede his boundless
joy, my father acidly quipped: "Nil
voss? A yunger shagetz
"V |l, so what? A young Gentile ")
'- u my fathei is gone. He was
pat hi a world thai is also goin
ni ss the greal names thai once
But uincled him than the i
mi uns" and the "ingl erlach" tin
n tier no lot kes loda' \'\
father's death seems part of the
profound sadness: the disappearing
horizon paradoxically completes the
picture, which appropriately may
I be titled, "Whither Judaism?"
I sat one niaht in my father's
house, a few days after his passing
ami related si.me of these stories to
a friend. As I spoke, a rear door
at which my chair stood, suddenl)
opened for some five or ten seconds,
then just as suddenly closed and
softly latched itself It was the
wind I think ... Or else. m>
father, listening to remembrances
of things pastand perhaps making
preparations to secure the future
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
of Israel are godless, Mr Ben-
Gurion stated "The formulate n
of what 1 am supposed to have -1 I
amounts to a distortion ol my words
and of mv intentions. A major par:
of my speech was .leveled to the
theme ol" the vital need for Aliyah
I explained w In the Sta'e ol Israel
needs more educated Jews On this
theme which you know concerns
me most protoundly I wen: in".;>
some detail.. At one point I was ad-
dressing myself specifically to the
minority of Orthodox Jews and I
reminded them that according to
Jewish Groups
React Sharply
Continued from Page 1-A
from Jewish sages that "whoso-
ever dwells outside the land of
Israel is considered to have no
God."
The range of Jewish organiza
lions taking issue was impressh
It included the American Jewish
Congress, the American Jewish
Committee, the I'mon of American
Hebrew ongregations, the Union ol
Orthodox Rabbis of the United
Slates and Canada The anti-ZionisI
American Council for Judaism also
protested.
Rabbi Joachim Prinz. president
Of the AJCongress. said the Prime
Minister's "wholesale indictment"
of all Jews outside of Israel would
he "unequivocally rejected by the
Jewish community."
I)r Priiu. a Reform rabbi, ques
tinned the prime Minister's "relig
ious competence." and said the
statement was a "distinct dissen
ice" to Israel and non-Israel Jew-
ish communities" between the two
Jewries
Dr. Prim also said the Prime
Minister should be advised that
American Jewry, far from facing
extinction, was enjoying "an un-
precedented renaissance," in both
religion and culture and that it
was facing the future "with hope
and confidence."
Herbert B. Ehrmann, president
of the American Jewish Committee,
said both the Committee "and
lews throughout the United State>
and the world" were "grieved and
.-hocked" by the Prime Minister's
views Me noted that his organiza-
tion had always maintained that
"emigration to Israel must be an
act of free choice" which "cer-
tainly cannot be considered a nec-
essary and vital part" of the Jew's
religious faith
Ehrmann accused the Prime Min-
ister of violating "an explicit un-
derstanding" arrived at ten years
ago with Jacob Blaustein. then
AJCommittce president, that "noth-
ing should be said or done which
could in the slightest degree under-
mine the sense of security and sta-
bility of American Jewry."
ACTION!
POST TIME 7 45
MaltiU* frta
50c
fSUVIIONV
Miaai FR i 5541
H,\lym..i,
Ft. U..'ilt
* 1-151 I
Bums: kTiaaii luck
JF Still
No Minors
LfifiKZff PALACE
f JAIALAI
U.S. 1 At Dania, Fla.
,ul! on; ;hi< Prime Minister out of
tear i I setting a dangerous prece-
dent ol overturning j majoritj i i ?
Lnet vote Both were reported ready
to resign over the issue
The third was made up of Fi-
nance MmMerKsukol end Minister
ol Police Behor Shitreel who. hav-
ing -, rved on the Ministerial Com-
mittee, would not countenance a
reversal of the unanimous findings
, ich they helped to formulate.
.,.,, -| i nU(j in of the c unmand-
. : e Jewish religion an
.tli the Lan ol Isr i
\- an example I this I quoted
one
thai hosoever dw Us
ind I is
to one who has no God." I did nol
The only thil 3 1
as I > quote the ralmud on this
......hose Jews who believe
,. irj word in 'he Talmu I is
oblig itorv to linly. I do
think that American Jewrj is
godless and il is senseless to al
tribute such a thought to me." Mr
Ben-Gurion stressed.
The Prime Ministei add" that
he believes "profoundl) that "the
frui'ful interchange and coopera-
between the greal Jewish com-
munity of the United States and
the independent Jewish community
in the Jewish State can and will
produce greal results from Israel.
for the Jews of the I'nited State*
and for the Jewish people as a
whole
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send orders and checks
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UNITED HIAS SERVICE
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For Reset-fat ions phone JE 1-0348
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rTTTTTY^


Sday. January 6. 1961
+Jenisl> fhridiair
Page 9-A
.eon Kaplan Renamed as Federation Budget Chairman
[Twenty-one of Miami's leading
>mmunal .workers have been
| did to serw us members ol the
i(',0-(?l' true, committee of the
[reattr Miami Jewish Federation,
was renounced this week by
lam J. Helman. Federation presi-
ienl
l.eor Kaplan, prominent Miami
Attorney and v Ifare leader who
L-as butiyet chairman last year,
Iras Mined to a second term.
Kaplan will head the important
[fiscal committee which is re-
sponsible for determining alloca-
icns for Federation's many
jeneficiary agenices, subject to
ipproval of the board of gover-
lors.
Fred K Shochet was appointed
t.-nciaU' chairman Others elected
(elude : Theodore Herman. Ray
rrrin, A. Bud;! Cutler, Clemen
lrlich. Joseph Garfield. Ben Gil-
Sol Goldman. Sam A Gold-
tin. Jack D. Gordon. Dr. George
faham, lielvio L Green, Dr. Da-
Judge Irving Cypen was chair-i The budget committee of Fcde-mot only allocations to Greater Mi
man of the nominating committe I ration is invested with th responsi 1 ami's healtn and weitare agencies.
i bility of analyzing and controlling
which selected the candidates.
tions and organizations, and the
constituent agencie> of the United
Jewish Appeal. La-t year, the bui-
get committe allocated some $i
million to these overseas, nationil
hut also to some 40 national institu-' and local cause*.
LtON KAPLAN
Kn-h. A. J Molasky. Leo Rob-
*>n. CoT Nathan B Rood. Mrs.
A. Simon, Lawrence Sin-
Mr*. Milton Sirkm. and John
Kenneth M>cr<. Mr-. Philip Sa-
ar.d Mis Samuel Simonhofl
r.imed alternate members.
[The entire slate was unani-
osly confirmed at the official
leting of Federation's board
governors held Dec. 27 at the
{wish Home for the Aged.
THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
needs for its
THRIFT SHOP
All your furniture, clothing,
linens, dishes, drapes, etc.
All poceeds g: towards support of
the Hc-re Yot may contribute, take
a t drducno'- or wi will pay cash
for irr a pre'>-ml no, org^nnlion Wo
are helping yoj' conim.in'iy lo koop
its digtvty. o, helping others you
re helping yoj'Sei'! Manufacturer!
and jobbers i.^meitborwe ten u>*
all yc >ul<*.'s or miifltl.
Pease ca!i us for early
p;:.-up.
THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
THRIFT SHOP
5737 N.W. 27th Avenue
NE 3 2338
Closed Saturdays
GORDON ROOFING AND
SHEIT METAL WORKS INC.
2148 N.W. 10th Ae. f 3-7180
Havo your root repaired now; you
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8ati'.*i:ro'y Work by
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iHrWOMAN In BUSINESS
ii .ii.. > -<" '
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X AT UA X S
3200 S.W. 3rd Avenue, Miami
bones fi 3-4616 er HI 6-9981
BOARD OF
DIRECTORS
Aimut m (oui'.'io*
Chotmun
To The 29.000 Members Of
WASHINGTON FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
The report wc present to you at the end of our eighth year is one in which you
way take considerable pride. Yo ur Association increased its total as rets and
tarings accounts by 25% and granted $20,000,000 in mortgage loans to a
thousand new borrowers. During I960, almost a million dollars was added to
our reserve which note totals more than $3,284,000 a goal we have
reached twelve years ahead of the schedule set by the Federal Saving* and Loan
Insurance Corporation. To you, who have made this achievement possible, our
thanks and sincere wishes for a most joyous and prosperous New Year.
JACK D. GORDON ARTHUR H. COURSHON
Pretident Chairman or tht Board
Statement \Jf (condition
DECEMBER 31, 1960
-Arssels
Cash on Hand and in Banks.................. $1,165,933.05
U.S. Government and Agency Securities....... 6,510.856.87
Total................................ 7,676,789.92
First Mortgage Loans...................... 57.199,635.90
OtherLoans............................... 84'87622
Federal Home Loan Bank Stock.............. 648,000.00
Land. Buildings and Equipment Net........ .604,404.23
Deferred Charges and Other Assets........... 209,784.29
Total Assets.......................... $67,423.490.56
il'abilities -And Preserves
c a x $57,827,663.45
Sav.nos Accounts..............,.......... 4 141.884.50
Loans in Process.......................... '"*
Advances-Federal Home Loan Bank........... .800,000.00
QQ 70 I fi A
Escrow for Taxes and Insurance..............
AlL ,. ,.,... 270,601.34
Other Liabilities...........................
r n 3,284,560.27
Surplus and Reserves....................... ------:-----------------
Total Liabilities and Reserves............
JACK I COUHMM
1
JACK 0 G0ID0I
cucoi nun
WASHIN
SAVINGS^; ND lO/kN'ASSOCIATION
FEDERAL

q# CURRENT
/O ANNUAL
DIVIDEND
Compounded iimionnuolly
MIAMI BEACH
Accounts opened or added to
through January 10th earn di-
vidends for the entire month
of January.
Each Savings Account Insured
Up To $10,000 By An Agency Of The U.S. Govt.
THREE CONVENIENT OFFICES TO SERVE YOU
r ......... ]
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THE WASHINGTON FEDERAL 1UILDING
1701 MERIDIAN AVENUE
ALL PHONES: JEfferson 8-8452
1133 NORMANDY DRIVE


Page 10-A
*Jewist thridttar
Friday, January 6, 1961
Four Phases in History of American Nativism
By JOHN F. KENNEDY
No social movement that has
a great impact on the nature ol
the society goes unnoticed in a
nation's politics and in the minds
ut its people. Immigration and
the nation's policy toward it has
always been a prominent subject
ol discussion in America. This is
as it should be in a democracy
where every important issue
.should be freely and full y di--
cussed.
One of the early grievances of
the colonists against Great Brit-
mii was that the mother country
hi d restricted immigration to the
colonies, thus limiting their de-
velopment This early dependence
on immigration carried over into
the early years of the Republic.
James Madison. Father of the
Constitution, observed at the con-
stitutional convention in 1787 that.
'That part of America which has
encouraged them (the foreigners)
has advanced most rapidly in pop-
ulation, agriculture and the arts."
Apart from the sell interest
which Madison recognized, there
vere ideological reasons for wel-
coming immigration. This is a
strain that has deep roots in Amer-
ican thought. In his Thanksgiving
Day Proclamation of 1795. George
Washington asked all Americans,
"humbly and fervently to beseech
the kind author of these blessings
... to render this country more
ar.d more a safe and propitious
asylum for the unfortunate of olh-
er countries."
A few years later. Thomas .lei
fcrson asked in characteristically
moving words. "Shall we refuse
to the unhappy fugitives from dis-
tress that hospitality which the
ages ni the wilderness extend-
ed to our fathers arriving in this
land? Shall oppressed humanity
fil d no asylum on this globe?"
Even in those early days, there
were dissents. In 1797. barely
eighl years after the adoption of
i Constitution and twenty-one
years after the Declaration of In-
gress argued that while a liberal
immigration policy was suited to
the needs of the country when it
was new and unsettled, now that
t h e United States reached ma-
turity and was fully populated.
all immigration should be stop-
ped The arguments have changed
but little in '.(12 years
\a we have already seen,
though, not all of the pressure
against immigration was express-
ed ;n the halls of Congress. There
has always been public sentiment
nst immigration, or, more ac
curately, against immigrants. At
times thi- sentiment was only lat-
ent, at times it has been manifest,
i:. eed. crudely SO. Most often II
hi Ik i ii unorganized but in some
periods it has been most elective
1> organized The usual term for
thi- sentiment is "nativism"
which has been denned as "the
li ii and hostility toward new im-
migrant groups "
One writer has defined four
phases in the history ol American
nativism. The first m simply the
antagonism ol older immigranl
groups toward the newer ones.
The second phase centered on the
Irish immigration and was char-
acterized bj anti-Catholicism. The
third phase began with the east-
ern ami southern European wave
and was partly anti-Catholic,
partly anti-Semitic, but basically
anti-urban It coincided with the
explosive population growth in ur-
b i cent) rs and the shift in po-
litical and economic power thai
this growth foreshadowed. The
fourth phase, following World War
II, was bound up with the wave
of anti-Communist feeling
The histon of ever) people in-
clude.- some shame events and
movements that should never
have happened and are besl for-
m Such is the ease with the
native-American movement- Par
ticularly shameful were the sec-
ond and third phases which evok-
ed waves Ol hysteria and bigotr}
n. ver belore or sineed matched
in the United State-
By 1830 there were 150,000 In-h
Catholics in New York City. Feel- charges In 1891. certain healtn
ing against them was very strong standards were added as well as
and erupted from time to time uu ists
riots, the burning of churches and
considerable bloodshed The first
appearance of this sentiment in
national politics was the presi-
dential election of 1836. when Mar-
tin Van Buren was accused by
his enemies of being a Catholic.
The hatred of Irish and German
immigrants, and more particular-
ly of the Catholic Church, led to
the founding of the Native Amer-
ican, or Know-Nothing Party in
1845. This party, whose whole plat-
form consisted of three plank-
vote only for native born candi-
dates, a long period of probation
before naturalization, and opposi-
tion to the Catholic Church had
the swiftest rise and swiftest fail
of any major party in American
history By 1855 it was organized
in every state and territory in the
United States. It elected gover-
nors in Massachusetts. Connicti-
cut, Pennsylvania, Rhode island.
New Hampshire. California and
Kentucky. It controlled five state
legislatures, had at least 100 mem-
bers or sympathizers in Congress
and. in the 1856 president election.
its candidate, Millard Filtmore.
polled 874.531 votes, about 20 per
cent of the votes cast.
As rapidly a- it rose, the Know-
Nothing Party fell. No party with
such narrow and bigoted aims
could hope to survive in Amer-
ican politics. By 1857 it was dead.
It- legacy, however, lived be-
yond its lite as an organization
The seeds ol bigotry, tear, and
hatred were present and they
bore fruit again in the climate of
anti-foreign sentiment resulting
from World War I
The mantle of the Know-Noth-
ings was a-sumed by the infamous
Ku Klux Klan. By 1925, the Klan
claimed five million member-,
mostly in the South but also in
States like Ohio and Indiana. It-
"program" was anti-Negro, anti-
Catholic, anti-Jewish, anti-foreign-
er, anti-big city, and anti-anything
else that did not fit its own spe-
c i a I definition of "Amencan-
ism." Like other nativist move-
ments the fall of the Klan was as
dramatic as its rise. Like the oth-
ers it died when a genuine crisis
in this case the Depression
turned people's attention away
from the artificial issue Of rac-
ism and to the important prob-
lem- facing the nation.
We have no cause to he smug
about the failure of these move-
ment- to take deep root in Amer-
ica They failed, not because the
-eed. were not there to be culti-
vated, but because American so-
ciety i- too complex for any move-
ment so narrowly conceived to be
politically successful. That they
found a response at all should
cause us to look more scarchinglv
at ourselves. That the response
was at times so great should give
cause |or alarm
Vet it is a remarkable fact that
in spue of this agitation there
was no official governmental re-
sponse, The forces favoring free
and open immigration were clear-
!> dominant. The sense of Amer-
ica as a refuge for oppressed and
downtrodden people was never
far lrom the consciousness of
Americans Thus, tor almost one
hundred years ol the Republic's
history, even through the period
Ol Know Nothimn-m. there were
no federal laws of any conse-
quence dealing with immigration.
Not only were new settler- allow-
ed to enter freely, but they were
pisitively -ought after in some
period-.
Inevitably, though, this in
movement of people presented
problems which the federal gov-
ernmenl w.i- forced to recognise.
In 1882. recognizing the need for
a national immigration policy.
Congress enacted the first general
legislation on the subject. The
most important aspect of this law
was that, for the first time, the
government undertook to exclude
certain classes of undesirables,
such as lunatics, idiots and peo-
ple likely t0 become public
From time to time additional
laws were added but. with one
exception, there was no import-
ant deviation from the basic pol-
icy of free, non-discriminatory
immigration. This exception was
the Chinese exclusion movement.
Under a special treaty arrange-
ment with China, nationals of that
country were guaranteed free and
unrestricted immigration to the
United States. At the peak of that
immigration in 1882 there were
only 40.000 arrivals and in 1890
there were but 107.000 Chinese in
America. Most of them lived in
California and had proved good
and u.-eful workers and citizens
Although they had originally been
welcomed to America for their
services in building railroads and
n claiming the land, the convic-
tion soon began to grow that Chi-
nese labor was undermining the
standards ol "American" labor.
This became virtually an obses-
sion with many people. In the ear-
ly 1870s anti Chinese agitation in
California became organized and
focused under the leadership ol
one Dennis Kcarny. who was,
ironically, an immigrant from Ire-
land. A campaign of organize I
violence againsl Chinese commu-
nities took form and the hysteria
led to political pressure too vio-
lent to be resisted. President
Hayes vetoed an act of Congress
restricting Chinese immigration
but he did force rencgotation ot
the Burlingame Treaty under
which the government ol Chin,,
agreed to restrict emigration vol-
untarily Not satisfied with this
remedy, C'ongre-s enacted and
the President signed into law .,
series of measures shutting ot;
almost completely immigratl n
from China.
Shameful as this episode was
it was, however, onlv an e\c!(;
tion to the prevailing policy A
more serious warning of thin_-
come was sounded in 1897 when
Congress, for the first time, pro-
vided a literacy test for immi-
grants President Cleveland, and
subsequently Presidents Taft and
Wilson, vetoed the measure on
the ground that literacv was ;,
test only ol educational opportu-
nity and not ol a person's ability
or his potential worth as a citizen.
In 1917. with tension high because
ol the war. Congress overrode
President Wilson- veto and the
measure became law
The twenty year light over the
literacy test can now be seen as
a significant turning point in im-
migration policy. Indeed, many
saw it a- such at that time. Finley
Peter Dunne, creator of the im-
mortal Mr. DOOley, devoted one
of Mr. Dooley's dissertations in
1902 to the subject of the test
and immigration, With magnifi-
cent irony the Irish bartender
-ay-. -As a pilgrim father that
missed the fir-t boat, I must raise
me claryon voice again' the In-
vasion lv this fair land he th'
Paupers an' arnychists in Europe.
Ye bet I must because I'm
here lust In thim days Amer-
ica was tir refuge iv th' oppress-
ed in all th' wurruld But a-
I tell ye, 'tis diff'rent now. Tis
time we put our back again' the' '
open dure an' keep out the ,-av-
age horde "
Mr Dm.lev ended with this u ry
observation, ". n immigrants
i- a- dangerous to thi- countrj as
ye an' I an' other pilgrim fathers
believe thev ,,re. they'-e enough
iv them \\ sneaked in alreadj to
make ii. aborigines about as in
floointial :i- the prohibition vote
in th' Twintv-ninth ward."
But there i- no denying the lad
that by the turn of the twentieth
century the opinion was becoming
T ( f-:i '
the sixth w -- "* "A \-
Kentwdv I'
United States A
nmes and article Mi Ken
f the P ;'
P i ';' i
V\ by Em I (1940)
Tlii> excI u- i I
serial fee i P
-:. : .
. i \
the A i Lea u
B ii B'ru '
ADI k Pub
v idespri ad that tiie amour.; of
new immigraiiot I be hm-
ite I, Those m ho lei i d sincere-
ly, ar.d with some basis in lac:.
that America's (spai.:. to abs >rb
immigration was limited were
joined by those who wen' oppos-
ed to all immigration and t
"foreigners Anti immigration
sentiment v a- heightene l by
World War | an I the aftermath
of disillusion with the waj pi
was settled, which brought on a
strong wave ol isolationism In
1921. Congress passed at I I ic
President signed the fir-: major
law in the country's history se-
verely limiting nev immic. a
An era in American history ha I
ended and we were comm ti
a racically new policj toward the
peopling of the nation
The act of 1921 was basi I on an
earlv version ol the so called -nj-
tional origin" system I te
limited immigration oi n imbers
of each nationality to a certain
percentage of "the number ol for-
eign born individuals of such i
tionalitj residing in the L'niti I
Stati according l i the 1910 i
su- Nationality mean) country of
birth. The total annual number
ot immigrant- permitted under
tin- system was 357.000
In 1:121 the act was revised, i he
rev -i n made a tempoi:,r> ar-
rangement for the years 1924 to
The permanent y -1 < m
which went into force in thai
ter year includes essentially all
tl i element- ol immigration pol
icy that are in our law to the
present date. This law fixes a
ceiling oi a little over 150.000 for
immigrants fi i untries
-i le of the Western hemisphere
to be admitted annually. It lim-
its admission of immigrants from
a particular are., to a quota n im
ber which is i etermined by the
number oi inhabitants in the
Failed States in 1920 who either
were born in that area or are do-
-cendants ot persons born there
The policy thai underlies this -y-
lem I- that immigrant.- should be
admitted in proportion to the
number ol persons ol their re-
live national stock- already
heir as shown by the census Of
1920
The effcel ot this l iw was to cut
drastically the amount of immi-
-r.itam from eastern and southern
Europe and from Asia. The re.i
son is that in 1920 American- ol
northern European stock heavily
outnumbered those ol southern
and eastern European stock Fur-
thermore residents with English
sounding names were, for the pur-
pose of fixing national quota-,
deemed to be of English
even though they might have
adopted an English name only m
the process of assimilation in th:,
country. As a result the annu.il
quotas provided for immigrair.
from England. Ireland and Ger
many are so large that only a
small part of them is ever utii
ized. Indeed, in the year- 193n |,
1949. less than 25 percent ot the
quotas for the latter areas had
been used *ith the re-ult tha'
the annual number of Immigrants,
each year, has been only a frac
turn of the permitted ceiling
150.000 n the other hind |
quotas allotted to eastern an.I
southern Kuropean countries are
so small that 'hey are heavily
oversul scribed
To cite a few examples, Gn
Britain has a quota of 65.361:
Germany, 25.814: Poland, 6,488;
Italy. 5.845; Greece, 308.
A qualified person born in Eng
land or Ireland who wart- to em
igrati to the United State. 1
d 1 SO at any tune A person bmi
in Italy. Hungary, Poland or the
Baltic states nay have to wai
many year- before his turr. is
reached Thi- system i- l>
upon the assumption that there is
- ime reason lor keeping the ori-
gin.* of our population in exactly
the -ame proportions as thev ei
isted in 1920 Thi- idea 1- .it com-
plete variance with the American
traditions and principles that the
qualifications of an immigrant do
not depend upon his country
birth, and violate- the spirit e\
; ic --eil in the Declaration Ol Ii
dependence that "all men ar.'
1 rested equal.''
One- wrier has listed -i\
lives behind the Act of 1924 They
are 1 Post-war isolationism; 2
The doctrine of the innate Ml
iority of Anglo-Saxon and Ten
tome "races"; :> The fear tha'
"pauper labor" would lower wag
level-, 1 The belief that peopl
ol certain nations were less law
abiding than others; 5. The feat
ot foreign ideologies and subvei
-ion: ti The fear that entrant'
of too many people with different
customs and habits would iridei
mme our national and social uni
ty an order All ot these argu
men:- can be lound in Cong
sional debates on the subject and
can be heard today m discus-ion-
over a national policy toward 1111
migration They have prevailed
In 1952 the policy "t 1024 was
tinued In all ef Its essentials
the McCarran Walker Act. the 1
1111.rat ion and Nationality Act of
1952
There has been only one major
amen,linent to that Act. Thai
amendmenl was the product oi 1
bill the author introduced in 1957
to reunite families kept apart by
the Strict provisions imposed by
the Immigration and Nationality
Act. Under it, Approximately 80.
000 persons have been or will be
admitted Among them are the
wives husbands, parents or chil
dren of American citizens, or e-
capeea and refugees from commu
ni.-t persecution.
Tin- law. and the various other
general and special immigration
laws passed since 1952 emphasise
the inadequacy "t the general
statute ;,. 1 guide to Immigration
policy
NEXT WEEK:
Where We Stand
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24-hour service except rosh hashono and yom kippur


\dcy. January 6, 1961
+Jmi$ii fkridffon
Page 11-A
ionism Has to Be Ret'efined'-Eisenstein
Rabbi Ira Eisenstein, in Miami
recently to address a ZitJnisI Dis-
I meeting, ti I .;
[Floridian th;;t Prime Minister
[David Ben-Gurion "is missing the
main point" in his controversy
|with Dr. Nahum Goldman.
The trouble with lit :. '::. in,"
nstein declared, "is thai
the sentimi
(American Jewrj
The world renowned spiritual
I' er is a m \ ii force in the
instructionisl Foundation and
K.i.'.ir of the i; >nsli ictioi isi
pnagaiine His r a arks were a re-
n td the Israel Prime ;
|st< r- reci nl cha
rid Zionisi Congi i ss w ouid be
f.<. rything but Zionist.
"Aside from its t<>t..l irrelevan-
b Dr. Eisenstein sai I, "Mr.
Ji-n-'iurion's statement is anoth-
blow at the self-esteem ol
Lmerican Zionism, which ae< -
|iulding up no- tearing dour,
ic truth is that Dr. Goldman un-
trstands American Jews better
i^n the Prime Minister.
Son-in-law of the famed Conser-
five Rabbi Dr. Mordecai Kap
\ Dr. Eisenstein said that "at
^ast Dr. Goldman travels around.
least he is coming to under-
\artd that Zionism has a fighting
hance to survive if it recon-
ructs itself."
|By "reeenstruetion," Dr. Eisen-
?in means: "Zionism has to be
Idefined. The establishmenl of
r;iel brought to a completion th?
fcvement's first stage. Now,
|omst organizations throughout
world must take on a new
iction. They must learn effec-
fcrely to collaborate with diaspora
Iwrj iii givmg content and sub-
face to the Jewish people as an
fetoric and cultural entity.
"Jews are a people with their
RABEI IRA EISENSTtlN
. .. reconstruction
nucleus in Israel," Dr. Eisenstein
explaim I rbe rest ol their pro
toplasm is scattered everywhere
What must be understood
hv Mr R.>n-Giir;"n and others
Is that the totality requires the
healthy continuum of both simul-
taneously. If we imply the cen-
trality of Israel, we must abo in-
sist upon the legitimacy of the
diaspora."
The Reconstructionist Founda-
tion leaders expressed doubt that
Dr. Goldman feels the diaspora is
a permanent Jewish social struc-
ture. "But he more than recog-
nizes its legitimacy as Israel's
Prime Minister does not. The Is-
rael-diaspora relationship can nor
be looked upon as a difference in
equality merely a diffefrence in
kind."
R< (erring to the recent Zionb-t
Assembly in New York ( ity, Dr.
liami Beach Federal Opens New
>rHi Dade Thrift Headquarters
kitting of a ribbon Thursday,
I. at 'he door of the new 183rd
office ol Miami Beach Federal
lugs and Loan Assn.. first ti
It ...I institution to be located
(the midst ol the more than 40,-
residents <>t the community,
irked another milestone in the
lw;h ol this North Dade area.
' Miami Beach Federal has
'Wen in operation since 1933, has
assets of more than $150 million,
and now brings to No. Dade
complete services which include
Savings facilities and a mortgage
department.
Irre.-ident Claude A. Henshaw
tints oul 'hat the association "will
t be entering the ana as a com
te stranger, having financed
ime 3,000 families in the purchase
their homo in the fast-develop'
i,. section."
Located al 183rd si and NW 7th
,e. the new office is tifth for
ie association which has its man.
"Hue at Line In rd. and Washing-
ton ave Othei branches are in the
South Shore S< Fii -i Street,
and Sunnj Isle i ions ol Miami
!. ch.
Presiding .r the i pening cere-
mon ps were ol the board,
MiicN If-on, | n sidenl ol Wo
n.< ti i Eenti rpi Inc.; President
and Ben McGahey, Met-
ro Commissioner from No. Dade
and other officers and directors.
During the three-day celebra-
tion, there will be free gifts and
refreshments and on Saturday,
clowns will parade the shopping
center with favors for children.
special hours ol 9:30 a m. to 8
p.m. are in effect until Jan. 10
Thereafter, hours will be 9 30 a.m
to 4 p.m.. Monday through Thurs-j
day, Fridays until 8 p.m.
Manager ol the office is Lee \V.
Blount, Miami Beach Federal as-
sistant vice president and member
ol the staff since 1951
Distinctive modern pylons hiqhliqht the facade of the new
183rd st. office of Miami Beach Federal Savings and Loan
Assn., located at 18330 NW 7th ave.
Eisenstein lashed out at the oft-
repeated assertion there of Zion-
ism's need ;o "build ri ges ol
spiritual identification" with Is
rael.
"We are entering a new phase
of Judaism,*' Dr. Eisenstein said.
a phase without precedent in
our history. No; only have Jews
achii ved their highest degree ol
Western emancipation; they have
liei i d nationhood in thi
new State ol Israel. In addition.
Jews ar acci ed the right to
choo-e between them, it i> ii
terms of these novel 1 pments
that Zionism must recognize its
goals and structure-not in terms
of thc.!>L:K.il doctrine or hack-
neye-i phrases like 'building
i s. beyond which our his-
tory has long pass? .i."
With respect to the future i
Israel. Dr. Eisenstein sees it sev-
eral ways. "'If Moshe Dayan is
Ben Gurion's successor, then the
Prime Minister's tradition will
continue. This mean* -an unyield-
ing kind of criticism with respeel
to non-Israeli .lews, if an Abba
Eban on the other hand, should
achieve power, which seems hard
ly likely now. it may very well
be a triumph for the more total
approach.
"Mr. Eban has an appreciation
of what it means to live "outside '
He understands the Anglo-Saxon
tradition, in which the bulk of pow-
erful Western Jewry lives.-'
Declared Dr. Eisenstein: "In a
sense Mr. Ben-Gurion is correct.
V/estern Jews are somewhat schi-
zophrenic. We exist in two civili-
zations. One is secular, the other
religious. This is to some extent
true of all peoples living in de-
mocratic lands. But Israel's Prime
Minister is a product of autocratic
Russia-Poland, with its monolithic
approach to society.
"While Mr. Ben (iurions chari
of schizophrenia may be semanti
cally accurate, the sad result is
that he understands ancient Greek
civilization better than he und<
stands modern diaspora Jewry's
It is this that disturbs us as Amer-
ican Zionists "
In Jerusalem attending the 26th
World Zionist Congress, it is a
sale assumption that Dr. Eisen
stein is making these views clear-
ly heard and known.
Witt MASLOW
Will Maslow New
AJCong. Director
NEW YORK i.ITA) Will
Maslow has been appointed execu-
tive director of the American Jew
ish Congress, ii was announced tins
week bj Dr. Joachim Prinz, pus
ident.
Mr. Maslow. who has served as
acting director "t the organization
since April, was. named general
counsel and the Krsl director of the
agency's Commission on Law and
Social Action in 1945. He is re
garded as an authority on the de-
velopment and use ol law in com
bating discrimination and preju-
I dice.
Dr. Woltson in Talk
Plato's Dialogues were to have
been discus-ed by Dr. Abraham
Woltson Thursday, Jan. 5. 9 a.m..
on the Tenth st. Beach.
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850x14 760x15 70.85 35.43 35.42 2 16
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* NORTH MIAMI 13360 N.W. 7th Ave. KEY WEST 640 Green St.
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* SOUTHWEST-6779 S.W. 8th St.


Page 12-A
*Je*lst>Fkrtcfiar7
Friday, January 6. i961
m *
Your CJA leaders: 1960-61
MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY
ARNOLD SEEDER: No. 22 in a Series.
Arnold Seeder, who was
named vice chairman of the
Initial Gifts Division this
week, has always been con-
cerned with advancing Jew-
ish causes, and improving the
communities in which they
flourish.
In Chicago, his former re--
idence, he won many friends
by his frank and straight-for-
ward approach to communi-
ty problems. His thorough le-
gal training has endowed
Seeder with the ability to cut
through the maze of irrele-
vancy and get to the fads
at once.
Seeder was one of the com-
munal leaders responsible for
organizing the CJA Miami
Beach Resident-; Division,
which has grown tremend-
ously in the past decade.
He is always ready to ad-
vise and counsel community
problems. As a members of
Federation's executive com-
mittee. Seeder shares with
Miamiana a wealth of wis-
dom and experience he de-
rived from many years of
community service.
He is a member of the CJA
Policy Committee which re-
cently spearheaded the much
publicized "Proclamation on
Multiple Appeals," w h i c h
was issued by 45 of Miami's
top Jewish leaders.
Reared in the Jewish tra-
dition of sharing his bounty
with those less fortunate. Ar-
nold Seeder has :il-<> given
his time in the cause of his
fellow man.
As vice chairman of Initial
Gifts, he will aid chairman
ARNOLD SEEDER
A. J. Harris and Julian Wein-
kle in the Division's activity
to insure the success of the
leadership dinner on Jan. 22.
Another well-deserved hon-
or has been added to Arnold
Seeder's
service.
Beth David Exec. Director Resigns
George Gershman, executive di- He is on the Board of Governors
rector of Beth David Congregation 0r tnc National As.-r.. of Svnagoue
has resigned to return to his home. Adrninistr.ators< and ig ^^
Winnepeg. Canada. I Greater Cemeteri
He has served Beth David Con- mmw|
gregation since Dec. 1957. and has Assn-
been responsible for introducing A, ,hc ,ast corvfrl.r.n he|- in A(
new procedures in the admimstra- ,antjc ci(y in Jvm Gershrran wa|
live, religious, educational and cul- appointed to chair a seminar on
tural aspects of the Congregation. >ynagogiie administration f)r ex.
Mr. Gershman is a rational au- rc,Ilive director- of the Conserva.
thority on synagogue admimstra- tive and Reforrni movements At
tion and has served as consultant Rt>th David he was a direct |
for the Southeasl Florida region the United Synagogue Youth Group
of the United Synagogue ol Amer- ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_:
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Greater Miami's larf est & 0:a"est
Supplier for Synogogvet.
Hebrew t Sundry Schools.
Wholesale I Retail
ISKAill GIFTS AND VOVfl'lfS
417 Washington Avc. JE 1-9017
personal record of

Symbol of American Jewish Saga
Continued from Page 1-A
Arthur Goldberg was scolded once
by one of his teachers for appear-
ing sleepy in the classroom. The
fact is he was sleepy. He was hold-
ing down a job eight hours every
night while attending H a r r i s
High. But he not only got through
school he graduated at the age
of 16.
Hit sister, 71-year-old Mrs.
Mary Greenberg, of Elgin, III., re-
calls that Arthur used to set the
alarm clock, after a night's work,
to be sure to awaken after two
hours' sleep, to continue his stud-
ies. Arthur himself recalled re-
cently that, to keep warm during
those nights in the West Side ten-
ement home, he slept next to the
kitchen stove.
Going to college, for a boy in
Arthur Goldberg's circumstances.
Lakeside
MEMORIAL PARK
N.W. 25th St. at 103rd Ave.
TU 5-1689
"The South's most beautiful
Jewish Cemetery"
Coral Way Branch Office
HI 4-9849
was considered in those days "out
of the question." But he did go io
college and to Northwestern l;i
iversity Law School, becoming
nearly eligible to practice law be-
fore he was 21. One notes he was
'nearly"' eligible because un-
der Illinois State law he could not
practice until he had reached the
age of 21. So he worked as a law
clerk.
The rest is history American
history, labor history, the kind of
history that entitled Arthur Gold-
berg to be called "Mr. Labor."
But Arthur never forgot his per-
sonal history. He is still par! ol it,
His "shul" happens to !>: Sinai
Temple, in Washington. But lie is
an affiliated Jew. And he is a fam-
ily Jew. He keeps in constant
touch with his family including
Mrs. Greenberg in Elgin, where
the local newspaper carr a
front-page bannerline the day af-
ter Kennedy's appoint men; of a
new member of his next Cabinet.
The headline read: "Mrs. Grei
i" rg's Brother .Name I Secretarj
of Labor.''
Not only is Arthur Goldber
an affiliated Jew. His wife is also.
A well-known artist in her own
right, Mrs. Goldberg, the former
Dorothy Kurgens, of Chicago.
proved that point less than 4.'i
hours alter Kennedy announced
the Goldberg designation It was
a Saturday night. There was a '
dinner party at the Goldbergs in
Washington. The guests included
George Meany. president of the
AFL-CIO. several other labor lead
ers. the outgoing Secretary ol 1 a
bor James Mitchell. Israel Am-
bassador Avraham Harman. and1
Msgr. Higgins. a Catholic lumi-
nary. Before dinner. Mrs. Gold-
berg brought in the Chanuka Me
norah to her husband. The C hanu-'
ka candles glowed in that Jewish
home.
Kennedy will have two Jew.- in
his Cabinet Gov. Abraham A.
Ribicoff, of Connecticut, and out-
standing labor lawyer Arthur J
Goldberg, who started to work at
8 as the youngest son of a wand-r-
ing Jew. Joe Goldberg, of Russ a
Manchuria. California. Texas and
finally Chicago.
Ribicoff and Goldberg came
from tenement homes. Ribicoff*
father was a peddler and Joe
Goldberg was what the Chicago
newspapers called politely "a
commission merchant," more ac-
curately a man who peddled vege-
tables and fruit from a horse-
drawn wagon.
There were periods in our his-
tory when a man rising in poli-
tics had to convince the people
that he had originated in a log
cabin. The two Jews in the next
Cabinet have to prove nothing.
They did originate in our era -
equivalent of the log cabin, the
troweled poor tenement of Jewish
immigrants.
Miami Hebrew Book Stor
1*85 WASHINGTON AVE.
Miami Beach JE 8-3840
Hebrew Religious Supplies for
Synagogues. Schools A Private Use
ISRAELI & DOMESTIC GIFTS
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Fla.
HARRY GORDON
PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
FUNERAL D.RECTOR
To Lite in Hear:s We Lraie
Behtnd ... is to Life Foreier'
PALMER'S
MEMORIALS
"Miami's Only
Jtwitk
Monument
BmiUtrf
Scheduled Unveiling*
SUNDAY, JAN. Err., 1961
lakeside Memorial Park
LOUIS SCHULMAN, 1 a.m.
Rubh: AIcM ;'.< Graft
LOUIS GOtOON. 2 a.m.
Rabb: Ei gene Labon::'
Mr. Sinni Mfmciri Park
Ccmefeip
SAMUEL WEISS, 1 a.m
Kjbh: Solomon ScM//
"May Their Souls Rrr-oie
in Etrrnsd Peace'"
ARRANGEMENTS IT
PAIMIR'S MIAMI NONUMINT CO.
^witse |Aycisions require time
i

. ur.lv it .c only Rood tense to farota as much
"'......" lo ieleciiiigo family burial rotate
you would Io making your will. Yet M f.n
one tend* to postpone this important decision
until Jn emergency ari-<-s |,n-( today tlic
bet! lime to atari planning? Wh) not find ..ut
bout Mount Nebo no. Here, in Miami's lineal
nd oldest j>wi.h cemetery, a Perpetual Can
fund exceeding 100.000. guarantees ,he
permanem beaut) and care o| Mount Nefao. You
"wr F*J '"' mainteni...... tax.-- and
1 -in. tu- cannol l levied \nd
Mount Nebo .- so teeenet) lovely ,
!......";/''-------*CStflWtsW... .1 I,.,- alr.-a.lv
.V"1'"'11........fowi 1.000Jewi,h familiaa.
v\li> not secure lull details?
\
\
\
i
I
t
I
i
I
I
I
t
I
GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS
Tl i.r
MEMORIAL CONSULTANTS
Serving the ]
Community J
STUDIO and OFFICE
| 3249 S.W. 8th Street Ml 4-2157
MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETERY
AFFILIATE OF THIRMOND MONUMENT CO.
Mount Nebo Cemetery
5505 N.W. 3rd Strset, M.omi, Florida
/"";" ";"' "'' '"'""" obligation, full informa-
tion on Famil) / Eiuuet in Mo>mt V<
Mm
mt(<
Name. .
Address
Ciii
7unr
Mate
B505 Northwoat 3rd Straat
Phone MOhowk 1-769J
S


icy. January 6, 1961
GEMS OF WISDOM
">'*'(** trader : t\nown by
.,_.^. d*t [retting.
\B >'. R. NATHAN.
* r *
A character ir te*red through
| iMtfK" "'
IBOT R NAI II \s
* *
reason I -"-irli baa" sci-
I, I. not Hia* : rare HOI
\\';u; i rare u < haracter,
i Kiin
* *
.A MM :> I." :. ;/i hu pOT-
Ron (JBsm, d
VI 1 Kill.
*
Mai malfe
ITERMAN
* *
....
+Jet*ist> fhrkfian
Page 13-A
' 'UN ZRA
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Icvrew \^*cn\ersafion
msm^ n;?3-i.ptx
r: t T : v' T -: T
urn piosn /rrxn
T : T : v' r -: '"
snian )Tnn xin V?n3M
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tan1? .nnnx n^ "is1?
n rrmpxn -ran
t : .- t-: r
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to; :Q""P,V ^pns
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MMSuriON -
9e/m OfJHi
tavni s

?&//
iqjious
Jdfe
s
ervice#
Information to be included in the Religious Services column
must be in the News Room of The Jewish Floridian not later
than Friday, a.m., preceding the week of publication. All re-
leases received after that time will be returned as proof of
their lateness.
AGUOATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyl. ave
Orthodox. Raubi Isaac Ever.
i '. |l ii. S.it in i.t\ S :'." :i .in
"Thi Koundatlu ol Jew an
. i ii nil I'ati loi I
ANSHE EMES.
Conservative,
pi esident.
2533 SW 19th ave
Maxwell Silberman.
By RABBI ALFRED WAXMAN
Temple Zion
While prayer in youth is an edu-
catrTP"TrnTf*T in middle atje^ft IS *&
strong and sustaining power. Isaac
was forty years old when, in the
words of the Bible. "And Isaac went
out to meditate in the field at even-
tide." This meditation means pray-
er, according to the comment of
our rabbis.
When we reach the ape of forty
which, the rabbis believe, is the age
of the fullest mental vigor, ws feel.
like i-aac. the special need of pray-
er, ii is then that prayer and the
fullness ol faith of which prayer
is the oulward expression can
p'.ay .1 n ist helpful pari in our life.
En gag d as we ir in the full battlt
of life m tit'; pra; er. in whic
casl out but i upon 'he i '' the
mosl ini >i atin nd helpful force
Before our pn r our own little
world, which but a momenl ago
ne c implel ly dark, is lighted
up afi -.-. rilliance i e\ er
before; -he obstacle in our path of progress, which seem insurmount-
able, vanish- our fondest hopes, which we thought were shattered, come Pi
to life again.
"When," says the Zohar. the classic of Jewish mystics, "men in
prayer declare ;he Unity of the Holy Name in love and reverence, the
walls of the earth's darkness are cleft in twain, and the Face of the
Heavenly King is revealed, lighting up the universe." Not only in en-
deavor, but also in success, can prayer be made a great force. In en-
deavor it is a sustaining power; in success it is a steadying influence
When, like laac. we enjoy the warmth of prosperity, it is then that
prayer saves us from glorying unduly in our own achievements and
helps us to realize that not our hands alone have gained for us this beth kodesh. 11551 Quail Roost dr.
J hi 3 LUeeh-enct
il v and Mr R 1
.-. I i A .1 1 /. .I Hob-
.11 o( Mi Peai 1 '
--------
RABBI AlfRlD WAXMAN
... steadying influence
BETH DAVID. 24"!5 SW 3rd ive. Con-
servative Rabbi Norman Shapiro.
Cantor William w. unson.
H 1
I
11.m. 1
Mil..- II
VI S in Slei
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox
RaoOi Soiumcr Sciff.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase
ave. Liberal. Raboi Leon Kroniatl
Cantor Davla Convlser.
..;.! i;
ii..-.. ~ itl V irtila KVi
Ion. I i I -

ave
Her-
3ETH F.METH. 1Z250 NW 2nd
Conservative. Rabbi Oavid W.
son. Cantor Hyman Fein.
-
Be x
in of Mr. i M >
i jii in. Ii" v> 111 iHwt Ki(ldunh.
BETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Or-
thodox Rabbi H. Louis Rottman.
---- ----
BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
ave. Orthodox. Raubi Tibor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
i i ":''. 11.m. Sal rda;
>n: "Comparative 8tud> ol ''
mill.- "
TEMPLE B'NAI SMOLOV. C300 NW
22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Shel-
don Edwaros. Cantor Seymour
H mkes.
i ". i
: I i flil.ite
it flai
.

TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 170' Washina-
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lenrman, Cantor Hirsch Adier.
I '. : ""' Jl W
lull ProhK Man K> -
'Weekly
'i
Mi md <- R i'. lr in,
Mr* M -
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th it.
Reform. Raobi Joseph R. Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
Prlil Sri "Wl an
in- i ;.i'ii.-.- of 1
TEMPLE JUDE... 320 Palermo avt).
Liberal. Rabbi Morris SKcp. Cantof
Herman Gottlieb
the prayer for sustenance, is greatly to be commended.
He prays for blessing for the work of his hands, so that he might
be able to suppor* himself and the members of his household by law-
ful, not by forbidden means. This prayer sets the seal of holiness on
all his worldly endeavors and raises the burden of life to a acred task.
Who was Isaac Mayer Wise?
He was the rabbi who did most
in spreading Reform Judaism in
the United States. He was born in
Bohemia and came to America as
a Bohemian rabbi in 1846. The fol-
lowing interesting incident is re-
corded by Rabbi Wise himself. "In
a bookstore in the city of Prague.
I found a collection of American-
English prmts.....that litera-
ture made me an American in Bo-
hernia." It waa after this incident
thai he persuaded his parents to
go with him to the new land. Here
he founded the Hebrew Union Col-
lege and all organizations now
identified with Reform Judiasim
in th nited States He is, there-
fore, called "the founding father,"
.it Reform Judiasim In America.
*
Why are the "Tefilin" called "phy-
lactery" in English?
The English word 'phylactery-"
enine- from a Greek root which
means "saf< i uar I a name ?>' en
ficient by itself to maintain th
separate existence of the nation
forever."
TALES OF MORALS
Alexander the Great, aftei h.v.<:^
piered most of the Fertile C.res-
there wo* a great
.... hu own. Hf .1.-
cided" ;:-;' I ;'-:!
thinker. After in
whereabouts, he wai d ected to a
poor There
he u
praci ly bare ''< *un.
Ale". "1J"
ind .-':< d A vou the pi
rlu-r' To : re-
I
I .. A Di t you
"i the
..
.....ie
1 need noi
8ETH TFILAH. 935 Euclid ave. Or-
thodox Rabbi Joseph E Rackovsky
---- ----
BETH TORAH. 16-Itn st and NE 11th
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
chiti. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschen-
baum.
Kritlay S:1S p.m. Sermon: Stand i p
and Be :. Man." Saturdaj S:4j a.m.
Bar MitavahB: Stephen, ann of Mr i d
Mrs v i Helfan: Steven, son of Mr
and Mra Sidney Krasaner.
------------
BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave.
Orthodox. Julius Sapero, president.
----- -
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 408
16th st. Orthodox. Rabbi Jacob Safra.
----
CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER.
87S5 S-W 16th it.. Miami. Rabbi Sam-
uel April.
l-'ii.l.i ":J0 p.m. Sermon: "Bravery
i >ui of Ac 11.-ii Bpe..... in dren'p aei -
Mr and Mra. Seymour I
will host Oneg Shahbai and Kldd
honor :' Bur Mltavah of non, Marc, to
be held d irlns Sa urdaj i^rvtcea ai
i ;. ::..
DADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1401 NW
183rd St. Conservative. Rabbi Max
Zucker Cantor Emanuel Mandel.
Prldaj S:S0 p.m. S I m< i I'-., ho-
ui.ih-:- of the Jew." Baa Mltavah
i Mr and Mr* Stan-
. tuidnj i Bai Mltx-
val : nrrence. aoi : Mr an I Mri
Irving Allen.
TEMPLE MENORAH. 020 75th at.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cantor Edward Klein.
!'n ia. B:in ; m Bll Sam lela a III
Saturday 9 13
a m Sei m "Wi ekl} Portion B >r
Mlta il X1 '. -!! ..:" Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Sal
------------
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th at. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Ejgene Labovitz. Can-
tor Samuel Gomberg.
Priday v '' p.m Sermon: "The Exo-
dus The Old and the New." Batur<
11.. % s \'< ;i m.
---------
TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100
NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno
M. Wallach.
FVida; %:15 p.m Sermon: "Henrietta
I-1 idaaaah Pal
.i in Ban Mltavah: !' mnle, daughter (
Mi and Mra Samuel B......i
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 91
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi
Leo Heim.
-. "Thef-e Are
the Nairn f the I Idrei '! Isrui i "
\: nd Mi San
i;.. In ir their eddlna
\. ,--.,; Siitun -i in b'i rmon:

fLAGLER- GRANADA. 50 NW 51st
pi. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard
Shoter. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
'i.., and S:I5 p.m
"How !>' We Judee Man?"
Shabl M n i Mrs
rih of
nandaon, Mark AI in Shaw
. in ., ri 5 p.m Bai M lt' ah Mai i
i : M -.' i-hael Shaw
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen.
nd ,'i
. tell i
----
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
ave. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Can-
tor Albert Gia^tz.
t p.m. Guesl M
i \; .. ..: i il
Parent.! .~ ind the
sinter-
mon I
. \ 11"a In a N
----- -----
TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th tt.
Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
man. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb.
mon "Tl
-
Mi

iluah I

YEHL'DAH MOSHE.
hwy. Conservative.
Steimnetz. Cantor
13630 W. Dixia
Rabbi Sheldin
Morris Berger.
mean- suicpuaiu, .i > f..... ,, ....., .; The Academy for Chatar.Ut ,,, mulet Which is SUPpOSed P' Orthodox. Raobi David Lehrfield ...
" '"' ""J" peror. Cantor Abraham Se.f. \\\.
r Nnoit he re < for to guard tin wearer against ma- ........ j
riMaeiin. "AMU influences ft is of course, an A ...
.-:(. and .. A id< nj for Paint- Hgn innuenci u i>oiimu.i. \
d..,,!,>,,,,. ... i i r.,,,-1,. An iiKicviuatc translation. ine lie- i i, > ; h
Sculpture and Graphi Art. inaccurate translaUon.
h Uiej will be joined bj in Acad brew prayer which the wearer re-
v. of Chazanul canl i citea each morning prior to
{). The organize, and direel >r ol ning the Tefilin, speaks of them as
new institution is I h e Wl II-
The 11c-
tlim-
lown cantor. Leib Glantz. who
ime to Betl in Israel a numbei
>i an i K(' ling to him the
tademy will train chazanim,
birmaaters, readers of the Tor
. cojnposers and researchers of
igious music.
The programs of study, which
fill last two year-, will be d ided
Mo two main chapters: principles
genera] music and history on the
ie hand and the elements ol Jew-
i music and Jewish folklore on
? other.
%
"!.:,!
Ill
A
CAMHEUGHim T//VI
18 Tebct 5:30 p.m.
.: I..:" HI..I ,.r,ui. !'.i '
rymbols of our total committment
to the service of God, the commit-
tment "I head, heart and mind.
Who was Baruch Ben Neriah?
He was the friend and scribe of
the prophet Jeremiah, who wrote
from dictation the prophecies of
Jeremiah. Baruch read the manu-
script in public. Upon hearing the
opening sentences, the king burned
the roll and ordered Jeremiah and
Baruch seised. Both escaped and
Baruch reworte the dictations.
During the sie^o of Jerusalem,
both Jeremiah and Baruch were
taken to Egypt
*
Is it true that Spin->z* spoke of rh
rite of circumcision?
Yes lie had r admiration
fnr ihis sacred Htsvoh. Said he.
Sue'- great importance do I at-
!ach......... '" '' ',"'i'n'-
that 1 am persuad 1 that it is sui-
i
thai / i countere
he phil
Ale fd
He could noi be*
>
..!!.::: me to do for
you "Yes." re

ittle 1 01 re bloi ^ing thi -
'/. :! ll
.inIf wondered "Indeed re
I r-l dosofiher "il is not the
jing

'And !: s you thin\ i ax
. '. .1 Alexander. Br-
ml conquests in
i h you engage I) you were
you for
.,.,,!, <-.! In- head
, ; .. rtsumed in
thought.
MORAL: Wealth is an ingredient
that
.. .""
7 rue happi tess can onl) b dttai


-
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION. V<0VtJi0ldoxSRRaEhV;, Sh rw.n Sti?.be? '
1101 SW 12th ave. Traditional. Can-
tor B-'n Gro?sberg.

-OUTHWEST CENTER. 8438 SW 8th
st. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein.
i, s-15 p in Serm V
, ing ol the Waj Sal irdaj 8 n

TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 2320
NE 171st st. Rabbi Jonah Caplan.
. ,, m Si n Im'.h I i il
; :tv |ti lli. Spiritual <'<>nl
.', i,i...- > iKt Mi nil Mi
: birth of ii.iii:
,- |
----
TEMPLE Th -rM) N. Kendall
dr., S Miami. Reform Rabbi Herbert
Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner
. ; so |i ii Sermon "The l i el-
thai Wouldn't Spin." Ohildren'*
r undi r direction of Mri Belma
::.i img
TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLY-
WOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform
Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
,. '. so p H Si r non : "Meet In?
i'!..,".. nge i Iffi -ti\ el)," Bai
. Ml

TEMPLE BETH SHOLCSi Hnlly
wood. 172i Mr t rnr^rvativ
Rabbi S*IW Ernest
Schreibe'
rlday S p oulee,
dauRhter of Mr and Mrs Sldnej Stol-
iii.iti. s.tin.I.. :i a in. Bar Mluvali
r rl la>
. in.
. \ 9
, \ 111 i .
TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ave.
Conservative. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz.
, \ -^ a.m.
lion
i "*
This ha.ee i. pre?.:*cA m co-
operation with the Sri'i'nal Lead-
ers of the Greater Miami Rabbin-
ical Assn.
Rabbi Davj I Hersor
Coordinator
CONTRIBUTORS
Rabbi David Herson
Tales of Moral
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz
Know Tour Heritage
labbi Solomi
Gems of V
i.uiii.ii.,iLikk..:: sVssWHsl


Page 14-A
vJenist tkridHsr
Friday, January G,
r"
Browsing With Books:
By HILARY MINDLIN
Tradition and the Birth of a Jewish Child
A JEWISH CHILD IS BORN. By Nathan Gottlieb. 159 pp.
?lew York: Bloch Publishing Company, 31 W. 31st st.
$3.50.
|ABBi GOTTLIEB'S book Is written primarily for
ants, u discusses the ritual of circumcision from
every possible aspect, including a Bhorl (and hardly ex-
haustive) history of this basic Jewish rite. Everything a
parenl might want to know about circumcision is taken up
the arrangements to bo made, the customs surrounding
the bris. the ceremonj itself, the appropriate prayers, the
imp of the mol
cluld. thi convert, and thi ceren nj tor a -
Rabbi Gottlieb I irenl ly been com
number of Jewish parent- who allow .. surgeon :
the circumcision, rather than a re who
eschew the religious ceremony entire n the
milah as a matter ol health rather than the age-ol I
the covenant.
it does n >t seem likely, however, thai peopl
cumcise without mohel i r ceremony will be \er> lnt< < s'u I
As Curtain Rose on the 25th Zionist Congress
Overseas Newsletter: By ELIAHU SALPETER
J it u sale in
THE HUGE CONVENTION Center on
the Western outskirts of Jerusalem
was again illuminated on Dec. 27 with
Stores of flood lights, hundreds of flages,
and pennants flew. The auditorium, un-
der construction for more than ten years,
and never completed, was decorated with
thousands of yards of colored cloth, cov- .
ering the still unfinished Interior All was set for the
opening of the 25th World Zionist Congress.
More than 600 delegates filled the enormous hall. About
500 had rights to vote and be elected, while the others
UN Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON
Israel Policy Wins
United Nations
IN SPITE OF the major difficul-
ties encountered by the United
Nations this year, as a result of
Niki'a Khrushchev's intervention
in the first weeks of this year's
General Assembly, the Israel dele-
gation came off very well. In fact.
_from the point of view ol strictly
Middle East issues. Israel came off better this year.
in spite of Soviet attacks and Arab villificauon. than
almost every other delegation at the IN
What's more interesting to observers here is
this fact: Israel's outcome at this year's Assembly
was the result of a deliberate policy, carefully
worked out by the Cabinet in Jerusalem, meticu-
lously guided forthe first fev weeks of the Assembly
by Foregm Minister Golda Meir, and expertlj im-
plemented during the ion-, arduous session by Is-
rael's delegation, led bj the chairman, Michael -.
Coma}.
The policy, summed up, was this: The Arab-Is-
raeli war i< not to be re-fought at the United Nations;
Israel would only emphasize tin- postive factors <>:
its relations with the rest '. the world, especially
the new African nations; Israel would only defend
itself against calumnies when the necessity arose.
As a result ol Israel'- planning, the Middle !-... st
problems, the so-called "Palestine i^i. -:!.-:i.'' was
virtually buried during this year's fall session of the
A isembly.
The only issue or. thi \--> mbly agenda that af-
fected Israel even indirectlj was the matter ol the
Arab refugees on this issue, the Aral, representa-
tives suffered a verj ..... us setback to their cause
For the first time in 12 years, the Assembly adop-
ted no resolution dealing with the Arab refuge* pro-
Mem.
The Westled bj the United States, Britain and
Franco-wanted to introduce a resolution dealing
with the Arab refugee problem in mild, general
terms The Arabs insisted that -lie resolution must
contain authorization tor appointment of a United
Nations custodian for properties alleged!) left in Is-
rael by the refugees The Arab- also ;.'i-.>ted they
wanted the Palestine Conciliation Commission 1
larked. The PCC now consists f tl members-
United States. France and Turkey The \:
posed the addition of six more members, three fr
Communist lands, three fro lied "un-com
ted" Afro-Asian countries
Here as well a- in conferences with \\v-
ambassadors in Jedusalem. Israel made I 1
would not stand for the two proposals pushed bj the
Arabs. The Western dri ilution could not 30
through with the neede thirds the
face of the combined ol -a- Arabs, other M ><-
Iems and the Soviet bloc On the other hand the
West stood firm against the Arab insistence <>n thos.
two anti Israeli clauses The result: Israel x on bj
fault; no resolution was even presented for \ He
Of course the Arab- railed and ranted 111 the
Assembly committee which debated the refugee is-
sue for more than two weeks. They thought they
would get the backing of the African states The)
were wrong Only one African state, Liberia, spoke
up in that debateand thai speech favored Israel's
view. Ghana sat silent. Guinea supported the Arabs
but Guinea 1- consedered here now as leaning to-
ward the Soviet L'nion. The rest of the Africans
either sat muteor were absent from the debate.
They had their own fish to try. and were not inte
rested in the big Arab drive against Israel.
had only the right to participate in the debate Thi 500 in-
cluded delegates from Zionist parties and o itions
ill o'er the world, just ..s (hey did 1:1 a.: previo
gressi s ior more than six decades
1 e big innovation was the presence ol 19 d
representing "associated orgi >ns" from eight coun-
Iries. and 5.") delegates ol "fraternal 1
countries. Both groups represent non-Zionist 01 ai
which were invited to attend the Congress .,- part ol th*
move to establish a representative framework for the 1
tire Jewish people
The associate organizations ha i aln dj
basic ideological tenets of the Zionist id* ilogynai
the natio.ial unity of the Jewish people and Israel as its
focus. However, on their right to vote, decs!.,-. tt-as ,
taken during the Congress itself.
Most of the associate organizations represent the
tral i. lies of the Jewish communities in Sou I rica.
They represented the Jewish communities of A. 1
zil, chile. Mexico and Urugua) The
communities of Austria, and the national Jewish youth
organizations of Scandinavia and Italy, have also become
associate member-
Fraternal delegations came from the followin
zations: the Federati in ol Jewish communities ol Algeria
the Executive Council of Australian Jewrj the 1
Jewish Congress, the Board of Deputies ol British J,
the Representative Council of French .lev.. CRIF
Centra! Council ol Jewish communities in Greece, the
Inion of l-r.,el,:e Communities in Itaiv. !: -
ear, Jewish Board of Deputies, the Federati .1 I Je
Communities of Switzerland, the American
gress the New York Board of Rabbis, the R..
lemol} ol America. Young Israel 1U.S.A \,
Honal council for Jewish Education in Amer
Tv 1 world Jewish ...,.,,
th. World lei ish Congi --
^deration The organizations send
"s ha\ not yet decidi I to become as 1
rs rheirdelej
report back after the Congress.
For some weeks before tl is. Prin
ai : Ben-Gurion-for reasons kn
-tni hi- outb [ainst l
Hi- latest or,- included the cla -zionis
monomer for the Congres and I
"st Organization was actually h
,*-'" l0 -' ">e ib.
rion should not address th.
ol mo g .yernmeni but onlj ., privi
However Dr Nahum Goldma
mi" Mr d! o hk1' f:0mPr0n
out Mr Ben-Gunon would speak on
memo Israel at the Congress, bul ,
marks to the subject of "The Jewish People a
', ,7" concentrating on the question 0
Jewish education n the Diaspor "
The Prime Minister undertook to abstain to any -con-
ersia opinions of his. such ,. ,
the Zionist movement and organization, whi
' ; V"censor; the contents ol Mr. Be,,,,
arks on ahyah a' ''
Between You and Me:
It learning thai
per; ..: r I ision than is .. surgeon n
... a.,\ hi ;' 1 supi ose
Not si em likely thai 1 parents v
I asi the part ol the book which I
it fascinatii g. a listing ol Hebrew and Jewith na
b > rls with eaninga While II 1 oes
the names current In Israel, it u a li
list, and some of the names are startling!) b
We ar< far enough away in time from most ol 1
- ind ti< sh and unspoilt I, and .. tl
' 1 I ,: arli le rang.
ther set of list
- verj incomplete, and l\
It ma> be pure pi ju
chauvinism, but I thi ik 1
y than a chil 1 ,
' is 1 'I ; ai bstam e and faith ai
Off the Record By NATHAN ZIPRIK
Play on Words
I thought it !tad bee .me un-
fashionable ei l for rain
the Reform | ion to set
11 kneyed
in leo Christian
through a synthesis that
would bring Jesus to the ten's of
Ja( ib But I see where the I
is s-,11 good enough to make nir.e
aphs in the New York Timea
re f thi nearing of a season when rabbis and
laymen a certain school just can't resist tempta-
. mto print with dubious wisdom and
scholarship
1 rabb whose sermon intrigued the New York
Tin William F Rosenblum, counsels our
Chr rchmen to accept the view "thai J<
a as born a Jew but that he remained a de-
il Jew. never preaching anything but
ad learned al his mother'- kneel
lis Jewish teachers."
:; nblum's corollary to the formulation
that i ol us in church and synagogue alike
ai bi d to the unnecessarj conflict
'.! should emphasize the Jewishnesi
without giving up the distinctions
j has wrought between us we can en
the recognil ol the J< 11 etween us." 1 insistent, I
sts publicati in of ., volume entitled "The
the J a to be incorporated i
itributed ami
- mantics, the prop sal waiters
laism but rea
itj is founded J
" s syr
ntion that J
I loyal Jew' who preached
m from his J< ,
led hi- argu
. impelled to
5t thai n md cross be used

mmon bond" he has in mind
hristianit) and Judaism
- that cai
Wul thii rhe fad that
common roots ha: b- ring
' Pmem than on their content. 1
' in fact was a deviation from the
I tenets ol Judaism one which widen .
I over the centuries At the hi
Jesus tbs Jew
t Judaisn M itever it .- that
l! in mind, the subsequent
' Jrut an brought H into irrecon-
hufiT d not only theologically
h ,.":""' Vr'.';'- '' lmnWng and the approach
1 human and divin. ms
BORIS SM0LAR
in -lining up panic over I-
second nuclear reactor. The scope of the
ishington uproar baffled mam
country when it turned out that the re
actor will not be ready before three or
even four years. By that time, there will
'either be international con'rol of mi
clear weapons, or God help all of us
And Israel made it clear a long time ago that she a .
willing ,0 establish mutual control of armamen w ,
Arab countries, if they would only be agreeable such
an arrangement. The dramat.zat.on which the bov\ from
the State Department have given to Israel's secondnuc ear
h""^. W1U>CSpt't,ally out of *wt.on eSKriSTK
iliiSS Government indicated that such h Sj
Even Nasser seemed not to be impressed by the exag-
Department Boys Jumped the Gun
\ IT SEEMS THAT !,.. i VUII
IT seems that the boys in th s 1
' Department have little irer r wnicn tho s,dU' Departmenl officials attemp-
^Ulat Evenrbodj knows ,.,,,he world cannot
atom "on, "vTn r'UCh *! capac,,-v ot Rfcefcif
bomb would I, ommumst China w.tl. an atom
crane world. l,;"'^"^ U. Moscow as to the demo-
a.d ?iSLS Ma. 'f ,SraCl ShU,d -eceed-wh the
pom. ofrpr;Su; on "^id rs tttt ,o a
"om which industry ant r. 1. d f Product,on
would benefit mos An, la8fncul,ure ,n the arid Ne8ev
energy deve ,, ^ f3Ct ,hat Iirap| "^ds atomic
been n-co^nued eVen\vndKS,I-' !SS W" ha. Ion*
V S. would .0, h,v "Dy e Ln,,ed Sta,es Otherwise, the
acor which" 0^n tTe'ervhl.H'"'1 lh second reactor wffi V wEo?t^'SSi'^ "
S


lay. January 6, 1961
-^'
+Jenisti fkrid/an
Page 1*-A
LEGAL NOTICE
NOT CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
i iTH'K IS HEREBY lilVEN I hill ,
Dili ralffned, il. -in to hi:;._. in .
'i ndi r i he fli > ii i hi iiu i i
' i. RKIMT RESEARCH I i-
i: i ..- -: Fl hei
li. -.
V the i -in id ,-..,, ,,. |,,,,,
H
ICLII'S WIE.NI R
Si.!,- i iw
.VIN S \ \\ N
: : \ i|| i
I I i n I. .i.l
VAVEHU
LEGAL NOTICE
BY HENRY LEONARD
NOT CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY UIVEN Ihn'l
' :' -ii l. to engage in
I ? nil hi ,.......
[ RT ?NTKRI'RI* > hi 7". .:
i t. Mi ., li Inti In .
kti i a ... u th i.- i r. ..' the .
' .....untx, K'kj
IRVINd raier
i 6-1.1-2
NOT CE UNDFR J
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
|M '!: i: is HEREBY niVBN thai
' '. ill -ill' | I.....-.1-. in
I- ne *a twdei ihi name ui
I. STATES INVESTMENT O at
.-. \ I...I.I Building-, Miami, Morlila,
st< -.ii.i na iw- It'i iiu
, ol the < 'iii .in i '..in i of I lade
nty, H-i 'l.i
i \ l EU ..i Miami, Florida, thin :": li
II.....bi : II
\ ||(" INVES r.MENT i
Bj Albert Mai i In, l'i eaidi ni

NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
IN' n ICE IS HEREBY GIVEN II al
h. ndert i i- dfhlrlnf to engage n
- mdei Hi. in tltlnu* nan of
lYfl JAY'S CI'E ^- Cl'SHH N: and
rB A, Cl'SHH N .it 57M B.W 6th
rut. West Miami. Florida Intend*
register said nun.- with thi Clerk
the Circuit Court of I .! County,
V i-ni.i
JULIAN Kii.M'v. Bole Owner
inelee n FERPIE
ntorney forJullai' Kriman
fS2 Went F"lai lei Sti et
I in ml 33, Florida
12 l : S3 -SO. 1 6
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
'H JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. iN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY
No. 60012149
MNCKNT C PROBST.
Plaintiff,
IRBAHA ANN PROBST,
Defendant.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
BARBARA ANN PROBST
8 Tylee A v. n le
Worcester, Mass.
Ton an hereby notified that a Bill
* rnmi nt '' Innulinenj or Alter-
iti\,. Rellei I .i- bei n fl .i ag-alnbt
u. and you are herebj required to
Eve .i cony of your A-nawex to paid
In of tnuM aln attor-
k\ .,: i fill ih original Answer in
(:... : th Circit
>n: t on oefi i i' rd das >1
'
I I hi -.ml BUI l I '.!.I'iiinl \ ill
taki i
htted M i da I I
8".
E B !.!" kTHERM tN
i lit Ci
fai) l.i R il RICE, .n: .
Deput) l "lei k
il.lANi 'PI- A >\ \l LER
Horn*} d-r P alntlff
Lincoln R.....I
).in:i Bi It, Florida
12 23-30, 1/6-13
NOTICE UNDER FICTIT.OUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY tllVEN thai
tin mi !. i -iain-il, .I. -iiin: i., 11L..1U. In
v inrtei I hi fli i i louv n. mi. i
'II Mi:y I'NLIMITHD ..I 731 N M
'
(Vl( thi i" erk of I he CI cull i "oui i ol
i >acl Coun Eli 11 .
IHTHI'H SCHAKKEI.
12 23
NOT CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICK IS HEREBY tilVEN thai
tin- un .. .1. -i- Ini
del thi i louy na ii
RONNIE Uf\ VPARTMEN'I> il
' U \Venue, .Miami lii m h Intend)' t<
1 reglsti i -.i I name ,vlth thi 'li
.' the rin nil i 'i hi I ol I >adi I taunt]
i Klorlda
HARRY LANDSMAN
]: ::o, I 6-13-.
i.
NOTiCE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
B is HEREBY >;i\ EN Ihi I
ml. mhj led il.-iin l- In ii. .!- In
.. the fletltf.i nh u.i i I
|i i. i l'.-Y l iRIVEAW \Y at l*di
ml II i,-m -., ..I ii.- me
' i clerk of i" '' Ii i'nun
nt} Elm Ida
NEIiRIK INC
.. 1-" -
;
. THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN *\D FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. MB07-C
\
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
-
s hai: : de-

......
. i.
r
I' Kami ivill i
.ll.AN K OREENSI'AN
&U.-UAKII I INK
uti rs
fl' RB K 1- ;.\i. ttti nej
n ,-..: .,i, ilank Bldi
S Kla
1 '
(THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
fIN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No 51425-C
IE: Estate of
I EN JAM IN riNKKI.
l .
NOT.CE TO CREDITORS
ill Credltora and All Peraonp Hav>
Claims or Demands Asa In at Said
ite:
u aw m b) notIfled .iri.i .qu r-
presai i an) lalms and denu nds
ch you iii.iv havi aaalnsl 'h. estati
IENJAMIN KINKEI. deceased late
adi m Florida, i" the Coun-
I of 1 "adi .. iiit >. .mil file the
le in Ih.ir offices In in. Count>
i '' Inl ';"|. < "'.ui'' \. I". '
lb n eight calendar in..ni'-- from the
of the fir*! puhllcatlon hereof,
In. be hnreed
LEONARB V KiNKL'l.
MM TON E1NKKL
p-r'VKl.E A: KKSS1.ER
ney s
> hold B ilUMni
n i. Els
12 R-1S-I0

'If Churchill ond Eisenhower only listened to
me yeors ago, Max, we'd never be in such a
mess today."
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOT CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
S riCE If I ': BY fllVEN I
- .: .
:..i:.--- undi
n \ i; N : SKS
' OI.SHEN & ASSm'l
\ \
....
l Court I

- :'. I I '
. THE COLT'- JUDQE'SCOURT \
ANO FOR DA DE I
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No U)r-4-C
N
\
'.OT'CE TO CRED'TORS
-
., -i : A .. -
'-
\ .i and -I
. ent aims and deIna ndr
'.... against l
of Kl.l.A .1 BLAKE .1.....m .1 lat.
. 1 y>uni >. r'.-i Ida, to th
1 County, :mii flit
hi thelt office* in he '-
irthousi in I 'adi < 'ounty, Fli
. ghi call ndat 1 onths from in..
dati of the fiwt publication hereoi
.lie same ill be bai red
NKI.I. IIARMER EREED,
Admlntstrati \. C.T.A
DANIEL NEAL HELLER
Mtornej
"le Ainxley Building-
Miami, Florida
ii/m-23.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COCRT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. S1434-B
in RE: Estate of
.U'oi.rn iibed
Lieceaaed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Peroi n Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Agjalnst Bald
r:-':it.-:
y. i -,., hei ebj notified and requii .!
to or. si nt an] 1 lalnta nd len
you rna\ bitve agalnat the --
tati of ADOL.PH KIM i.l > deceased late
of Bade County, Florida, '." Ihs Coan-
\ .1 idges of 1 'H'!>- County, a nd rili I 1
n the r offices In 1 he 1 '<
house In I '.^u- 'ountj. KT
within ''-bi calendar montha from the
. / of thi in-1 pub atlon hi reof, 01
!h- -aiiii will I" i'.. r. .1
JEANNE C PRIED, Administratrix
Mll.i.ER. GOODHART A: IHSSKI.I.
Attorn* i
"11 Lancford B illd n>;
Miami ::.'. Florida
12 S3-J0, '
NOTICE UNDER FICTIT.OUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN I
1 in di Irlng to engagi
el (hi fiftitli : 11:1 un
'! RN nil T '' INSTRCCTI
N 1" Miami Place, M
-'-. iid n ". with
i :
1 >RPOR VTU >N

- i'K
'-

'.
hat
in
ol
1 'N



NOT CE L\OER
~ C 0 U 8 NAME LAW
UIVE.N tlial
-
:
-. I
. w lh thi
.....11!1> .
IK W Ci >RP.
.1 I- .
M\c MERMELL
lot Vi pllcant
.\ I Ave.
IJ '-
N THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. N AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY
No. 60C 6495
In Re:
Adoption of
WANDA I.IZETTE WOOD,
a Minor,
By JOSEPH LEE DAVIS and
IDA IKiRSETT DAVIS.
IN t it ion. : -
NOTiCE TO APPEAR
TO: ERNEST MAKER
1 Address Unknown)
You are hereby notified that lh. n 1-
now on file in tin- office DI the Clerk
of the above named Coun petition of
JOSEPH l.KK DAVIS and IDA DOR-
SETT DAVIS t" adopt WANDA
:. Z6TTE WOOD.
You art rurther notified ihat the
i-atil petition has been sei by the Court
for I earing ..1 9 IS a m. on the .:i-i daj
of January, !'';:. ..i the Dad* Count)
Courthouse In th.- city of Miami, Floi
ind tb.,t, junleas you appea
aaJd time and place and make oh-
. :..
i" 1 rs nted af pi a > ad,
Dated 111 lOtn day of December,
I960
E B LEATHERMAN
- of Circuit 1 '"'irt
leal) B) K M l.YMAN.
Deput) Clerk
12 23-80, 1.1
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCU T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
No. 60C12268
KSTKl.l.K NAMER,
Plaintiff,
\ I
VICTOR NAMER.
Defendant.
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
TO: VICTOR NAMKR
1 IM-Iinie Po-t C.iadu.il. .M< il:. ..1
School, Polycllnlc Hospital,
34;" West SOtb Street
New York. New York
You VICTOR NAMER. are herely
notified that :> Bill of Complaint for
n... ne ha been filed sarainst you,
and you are required to serve coo?
of your Answer at I'l-ading to th' l- '.1
of Comp'alnt on the plaintiffs Attor-
neys, OOBDMAN Ai- COI.DSTEIN, L'"03
West Flatlet Btreet, Miami, Florida
ami file lbs original ^nswei or Plead-
ing in the office of th.' Clerk of the
Ciroull Court on or t..'f.ie the- 14th
day "f January, I Ml. if you fail to
,-. judgment by default wll I
t.-.k.-!i axalnsl 1 foi 1 elief de-
. ,1 in th.- "Bill of Comp alnt
nutl< a shall I-- 1 ubllshi d w
...,, li \- .-. k.....I ......
in THE JEWISH LORIDIAS
, NE \M RDERED ;it Miami.
i la, tin- 30th day of Deci
..:.
E P. LE \ rHERMAN C rk,

. SNEEDEN,
1'. 1 1". '
.;i u.i 'MAN \- ;' >I,D8TEIN
.'..- FlaRli Fl '
Miami, Florida
Attorne) for Plaintiff
%3f, 1,6-13
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. iN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY
No. 60C12200
THE SMAM-EYLOG1C8
CORT"! 'RATION,
.1 Flrirlda Corporation,
riaintuf.
\ n
( R. MEINOKE and ISABEL
ME1NCKE; ilswifeiM E.MITCHELL
;md iHiltTHA MITCHELL, hi< wife:
RAY M WILEY and BERTHA M.
WILEY, his wlfl JoHN L1GG10 and
FLORENCE UOOIO, hi- wife.
1 >. fendbnts
NOTICE TO APPEAR
TO: P K MEINCKE and ISABEL
MEINCKE, his wife;
M K MITCHELL and DORTHA
MITCHELL, l.i- if.v
RAY M WII.EY and BERTH \
M. WILEY, his wife
TOO ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Bull has been filed in th abi >>
Mvled Canrt hv THE >MAI.I.KY-
LOOMC8 CORORATION, a Florida
corporation, thi Plaintiff, for the pur-
poai "f quieting titi<- to lands i'.- ac Ibed
as follows, lyloi and beini in i>nde
County. Florida:
The 8W 1" -1 of the PR 1 t of the
N\V 1 I of Section II, Ti nshi]
I nty.
Flor da.
V il' \i:;- REQCIR1 I a youi
.mi ear othi r defi nslvi
I of 1 "omii aim 1 lied In
1 fore His 20th 1
-
I'l o 1 I .1 I .
. against 1 .
DATED thli 16th day of Ded inner.

LEATHERM \N
1 1 1 1 .'"' 1
(peal) i.'i E H. LAN WAT
itj Clerk
12 !3-30, 1 0-13
IN THE COUTY JUDGES COURT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No 51252- B
IN RE: Extati of
LILLIAN BRI 'DIE BR< IWN
i i.-. eased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor! and All Persons Hav-
ing claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
You ii.- hereby notified and required
to present an} claims and demands
which you may have agalnxl the eatate
of LILLIAN BRODIE BRt>WN de-
ceased late of Hade County, Florida,
to the County Judge* of Dadi County,
and file tin aame in their offices in
the Count) Courthouse In Dadi cun-
t). hi"' Ida, II hln urht calendar
1.....itii- ii"in the date of c>.- first pub-
lication hereof, or th.- aame will he
ii.H red,
SAM EEL c BRi >\VN,
Administrator
ARNi LD KLOME
Attorn, v
lldLlin oln H
Mia 111 1:.... h, Plot Ida
'2 !:-:
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCUIT OF
FLCR'DA '\i AND FOR DAOE
COUNT'.. IN CHANCERY,
No. 60C11985
C.R.O 'KOSKY
K ~'
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
- s
S

Y..U It .-
....
:''
laintifl (
VNHEI.O A VI. lot) Afnuley Itu
.
knawei or I ading In the offlci
- of the On : 'ourl on ... I" fill >
6th da) of .1 muar) "'!. If you
do so ".-Mi b) di fault :!l
yo fi -i the i.l'. : di
manded In the Bill of Complaint.
Thi- notici shall be publiabed once
each week for four conaecutlve weeks
in THE JEWISH FLOR1DIAN.
DONE \N1> ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, this ijtii da) "i December,
\ Ii 196 '
E. 1! LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida
seal) By: K. M l.YMAN,
1 Vfiity < "lelk
ANGELO A \ 1.1
tOOAInsley Building
Miami it, Florida
Attornej for Plaintiff
IJ 16-23-30, 1 6
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
M n lislfi fktrkttaun
solicils your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Dial FBI aU48tS
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY
No. 60C 11023
BAYARD T LEE,
Plaintiff,
\ --.
ALMA T. LEE,
I fendant.
ORDER TO APPEAR
YOl". ALMA T LEE, 8.V13 u 24th
Strei t, Weal ii..ii\ wood, Ploi Ida,
hereby required i" serve a cop) oi ) 11
aii-u.r to a complaint lor dlvo 1
ii plaintiff's attorney Claude M.
Barm -. la N 1 : Itd Av Miami. Fl, ,
.11 "i before the 30th da) of January,
1061, ami file Un- original in the offlci
of 'ii. Clerk of 1 li is- Court, otherwise.
.....fault vv ill be entered against > 1......bei 19, I960.
1: 1: LEATHERMAN,
< 1.1 k of the Circuit ''" irt.
seal) K M I.YM VN,
1 out) 1'lei k
12 23-30, 1 > l'i
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
V 'ICE Is IfEltBRY BIVEN I 1
m 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1
n., 111
RIVER BRI iVEH In to
So 111 1!
I
I V. '
f thi Court

1
' '
V11

Ida
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
\. TICK. IS HEREBY tllVEN I t
the undersigned, desiring to enaag
under the 1 ill lous na mi 1
II 1 >l:ii'\ MEDIC \l. CENTER at -'- '8
S W Mli St.. Miami Intend* t" n -. I
-aid name-wlth tin Clerk ol Ihi C -
ill 1'. irt ol I lade Counl >. Florida.
LAWRENCE ADLER. M.D.
12 '". 1 6-ES-S0
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11th JUD CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY
No. 60C 12434
I'Mri.ll- HELLER and LENA
HELLER, li wife.
P ill -i -
v -
DAVID c \ EICHLER and
RICHLER, In- wife,
1 1. 11.Ian; ~
NOTICE TO APPEAR
1 1 BAVIDf! A 111:1.1.1:1;
'. k venue
Wrfldwlek. Ni rsey
RICHLER
I Mrs Da> dQ A Elchli r)
A iff AVI line
WaJ< iwl li N w 1. rsey
Yi'f ARE HERKItY NOTIFIED thai
a Complaint t> 1 Fo I thai
mortgag' >rdi d In < iffli 1 I Record
''". Pagri 58, Public Ri cords 01
1 >ade 'ount Floi Idi 1 1 umbering
Lot 1". Bli '. 32, Si ."inl Vddltloi
WE8TWI -i 1 '. \KK. .1. eording !>
the Plat Ihi 1 ot in recorded ri.it
!'."ik '" at Pagi .. "f the Public
Records of Dade County, Florida,
has been filed agalnat you; and v..r
,.r. heresy not ed to serve a copy of
-..iir Answer other leodtne ,h*~
Plaintiffs attorneys, Bsrkell & Kwlt-
ney, '.'-".' S.E 163rd Street North M
ami Beach, Florida, and fi'.- th.- orig-
inal thereof in the offlci of t'n Clerl
of tin Circuit Court on or before thi
'"ih da; of Jan ar) 1961, or a Di
!., Confesso %iii be entered agalnsl
\ on.
D xiKD at North Miami i'-'. ch,
1 loi 1 '... tin- the 28th da) "t Decem-
ber, IHliO.
' i: LEATHERMAN
1 'lerh of t "11. lit Court
.-..,11 Bv: K. M i.YM \N.
1 h 1. it> Clerk
12 -'ii 1 8-13-20
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 49648- B
In RE: Etata "t
c.is II SILVERSTEEN
I .1-. d
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To Ml Creditors .""I All Peraons Hav
irig I'laiios ..I Demands Agalnat "- lid
'. :
You are hereby notified and requl ..1
t.. on-.m an) claims and demands
ivhich yo 1 ma) huvi against the -
-.,'. of ill's H. SILVERSTEEN '
.......1 late ol Had. County, Florida,
:,. the County Judgea "i Dade County,
and f.ie the same In Ihelr offices In
h. Count) Com til..use in Bade Coun-
ty, Florida, within .iuiit calendar
m from tto- date of the flrsl pub-
lication hereof, or the same will be
DM I -.!
DONALD 0 BILVERfcTEEN
c,.- Executor
\KM 'I.l' si.o.mi:
Co- Ext cutor
IRNOL1 si- 'Mi:, Attorney
::'" I.un oln Road
Mian:: B. a -h, I- lorlda
12 23-30, 1 6-13
IN THE COUTY JUDGESCOURT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 45949 B
IN RE Estati of
R( 18E RAPPAPORT LONG
I-.. .,-. .1.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE '- hereb) given that 1 have
filed m) Final Report and Petition for
Distribution and Final Discharge as
Exi nrlg of the estate ot ROBE RAP-
PAPORT LONO, deceased: and tl .t
on th.- I8th 01 January, 1961, will apply
10 tin Honorable Count) Judges of
Dadi County, Florida, for approval !
-aid Final Reno t ami f.a distribution
and final dl barge us Executrix of the
.-.., .f thi above-named decedent.
This 1 '.th day of Deo nber, I960.
OERTRl'DE BERSON
\t \C MERMELL
Attorn >
1900 s \v 3rd Avenue
Miami 3i'.. Florida
12 16-23-30, 1 r.
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
CORPORATiO\ OUTFITS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Call THE JEWISH FLOR1DIAN at
lit 3-4605


Page 16-A
vjenist fkridian______
Friday. January 6, 136] il
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J
SttTf
Winter visit from former Miami Beach resi-
dents, Mr. and Mrs. Warren (Ruth) Sigler. staying
at the Lighthouse Those who remember sweet-
faced cherub, son Stephen, may be startled to learn
he is now Airman 3c... He'll stop off to spend
a few weeks here with his parents on his way
from Amanllo. Tex., to Bent-Waters Suffolk Air
fBase in England where he will be stationed for the next three
|years .
When Vladimir Padwa, noted pianist composer, was entertained
[over the weekend a", dinner in the home of Mends. Dr. and Mrs.
Nathan Glover, talk revolved around the first radio performance
pri (.lover, former New York concert pianist Lottie Landau, gave
Padwa's Preludes on the Keyboard Masters series aVer WNYC
1957. and going back even further, the first performance of his
(Tom Sawyer Suite"' by the Brooklyn Philharmoivc at New York's
90 Hall in 1947 with Siegfried Landau lAfrs brother)
inducting .
Btn and Hazel Essen send New Year's greetini ir away
tiudad de Meat c
-
To each his own Benedict and Carry I. u S. arm in expect
have lots of fun with the estate they Him bought The house
is built in 1821 and they are tearing :t an..: be : i; up
ccording to their own designs .
Bna Theta Chapter Phi Sigma Sigma Mrs Myer Bas-
in, rn r.ily named patroness ol the soroi at the
D B. Merritt House ...
Federation of Business and Profession.;! W..... -. ming at
thai "National Business Woman" will carr; fe ry
jout Helen Alpert, Biscayne chapter, and the .ices
the elderly developed by First Retirement Foul ... Helen
I the Foundations vice president.
- -
Birthdaze: Elien Harriet considerately waited until the Orjnee
Owl butfet partly given by her grandparents. Marcie and Aaron
inner, was quite over before putting in her apoearar.c_\ all six
)und> 10 ounces It's a first for the Junior Kanners .
When Jeremy Ailen weighed in at 9 lbs. 7 02. at Bit. Sinai Hos-
ftal to Seymour and Barbara Eisenberg. 4485 Po: al Palm ave.. he
langed the course which had seen 11 granddaughters in 17 years
)r maternal grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. David Rosenberg, of Chi-
Igo ... He was welcome, too. to the paternal Herman Eisenbergs
|n Barry and Barbara Gaiber named her Terri Leslie when she
rrived Dec. 28 They'll take her home to 5025 SW 87th pi., to
kin Br>an. six. and. Lisa, two Happy grandparent >f the grow-
Ig group are the Morris Garbers and Robert Kagans .
Just missing the New Year by a few days, bu; nonetheless a
Welcome augury, was the girl born Jan. 3 to Mr. and Mrs. Sam
fc'aldman (she was Charlotte Wohlberg) of the Waldmun hotel .
Hot. 10. and Karen, almost six. eagerly waiting for her to join
lem .
Mrs. Rae Frome had to travel to Los Angeles to see her new
indson. Richard Allen, born to daughter Frances and Charles
>rn on Dec. 4, but it was well worth the trip Rabbi Schwab
ficiated at the bris.
- *
Happy coincidence when the Bar Mitzvah date falls during the
)lidays so that guests can include vacationing peers That's the
jy it was for David Frank, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Frank, who
Id his cousins Bonnie Lee and Marc, children of Mr. and Mrs. Paul
ik. and cousins Carol and Michael, daughter ar.d son of Mr. and
krs. Nat Efron attending the ceremony and reception at the Seville
Jtel in his honor Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Frank vowed they were
the "Bar Mitzvah circuit" having attended them in Syracuse. St.
mis and Schnectady prior to arriving here for this one Adding
the festivities was a sweet sixteen party for David's sister. Phillis.
the Delano hotel, but she didn't invite any of the boys, just 25
iris .
Lots of Triesters around at the big family dinner giver, by Mrs.
Cenneth Triester for her sister and husband. Mr. ani Mrs. Norman
Lepaff from Gainesville Visitors from Qulncy, Mass., Dr. and
>lrs. Leo Lappin and children Linda and Candv. went fishing m the
E\erglades with her parents, the Richard Bergmai Mrs. Rich-
ird M. Fleming hostessing a CIA tea for physicians' w al her
spacious home on E. Di Lido dr.. Tuesday, Jar.. 17
-
Al Osberoff, daughter and son in law. Drs ind Joseph
Harris have s| n uiths repainting and refurl tn n home
(in anticipation : the visit of Leo Osl lere alter 10
tears in Israel, and bringing with him. wife Tam avid. 1,
and daughter Eva. 5 Leo, a graduate of Beach High and I tu-
irersity of Florida law school, won a Had..-- srael
in 1950 and has been there ever since He >| Mr
yean in a KibuU in the Negev and then became ai a >1 tne
Dan hotel in Tel Aviv for another couple of years >Iost re-
cently he starl own business, Grundman ai
tions, and is particularly proud that hi- companj <"-
representing Ura al tha Brussels World Fair
presenting -.-*. -..... ------
lily would love to see and hear from all their friends, K> tt is upen
mouse, night and ay at 2485 Meridian ave
Emanuel and Belle Goldstrich are basking in the company of
Ison. B. Z. Goodwin, his wife. Katy. and children Jean and MHse .
They're here from Washington where B. Z. is in the legs departmern
of the Air Force ... Dr. and Mrs. Bertram Thorpe felt personally
responsible when their son, a senior at Citadel, came home to set
1 some sun There was no sun. but they could have bought him a
sunlamp.____________________________.
Taste and Tell' Novel Luncheon
-Taste and Tell" luncheon for Sisterhood of OejgWJjL*"*??
Center will be held at the home of Mrs. Seymour Goldstein, presi
dent. 8440 SW 20th ter.. Tuesday. 11:30 a.m.
Each member will bring her favorite recipe, together with a
sample, of appetizers, entrees, desserts, salads, pastries, etc., to
Jewi Sltoridian columnist; Bette Hah,, food editor of the M.am
Herald; and Eleanor Dixon, women's club news editor of the Miami
"^Luncheon chairmen. Mrs. Ted Sloan and Mrs. Jerry Himmel-
frh.r..Mn:;g a Sisterhood Cook Book from recipes submuted.
the
oman s
"World
"dfe wislh. Fllor idiain
Miami, Florida, Friday, January 6, 1961
Section B
Women who received awards for outstanding
service to Alpha Epsilon Phi on Dec. 28 at the
Everglades hotel. Front row (left to right) are
Mesdames Harold Bellman, David Rifas, Leon-
ard Jacobson, Sidney Lewis, Jean C. Lehman.
Back row (left to riqht1 are Mesdames Arthur
Clark, Charles Finkelstein, Harold Stone, Scm-
uel Elinoff, Inez Krensky, and Jess Spirer. Not
present was Mrs. Louise Alpert.
Luncheon Funds
To Youth Work
Women's Branch Florio'a Chap-
ter of the Union of Orthodox Jew-
ish Congregations will have its
first annual luncheon Monday noon
at the Ritz Plaza hotel.
Rabbi David Lehrfield. spiritual
leader of Knesset Israel Congre-
gation, will be guest speaker.
There will also be a talk by Rabbi
Jerry Chirnamis who recently
came to Miami Beach, and is
teaching at the Hebrew Academy
and at the Congregation. Funds
raised will go to the Youth Pro-
gram under his direction.
Participating Congregations are:
Beth El. Beth Jacob. Beth Israel,
Beth Tefilah and Knesset Israel.
Mesdames Hyman Galbut and
Frank Fine are chairman of the
afternoon.
MlrS. MV-aW GALBUT
CJA Women Set
Assignment Day
Friday. Jan 6. has been designat-
ed as 'Report and Assignment
Day" by the Women's Division jf
the Combined Jewish Appeal.
Mrs. Meyer Eggnatz. chairman
of the General Solicitation has is-
sued a call to all volunteers on Mi-
ami Beach to turn in all completed
pledge-assignments today (Friday)
at two CJA Report Stations.
Between the hours of 10 a.m.
and 12 noon, all women of CJA are
asked to report at either the Se-
ville hotel. 2901 Collins ave., (low-
er lobby, or at Temple Ner Tarn-
id. 7902 Carlyle ave.. with theic
workers' kits.
"Volunteers should chock in
at the CJA Report Station nearest
their home," said Mrs. Eggnatz.
She announced that many Beach
territories are still uncovered
due to failure of some volunteers
to pick up their area assignments
after they had registered to work
at the Dec. 20 kickoff meeting.
"If these workers will come to
the Seville hotel or Temple Ner
Tamid on Friday. Jan. 6. we can
rrange for them to call
CJA prospects in their own neigh-
borh i- 'he chairman said.
The General Solicitation area
chairmen for Miami 8each are:
Mrs Jack Chanin, Mrs. Trudy
Ha^erschlag, Mrs. Murray A.
Shaw, ar.d Mrs. Frank Delford.
T" p i setters and Spons -
Divisl the Women's campaign
r Premiere Luncheon
on F :. and the .'eve! Lunch-
eon of th< Doi >rs Division will take
p I i, 17.

*
k
They're discussing plans for the gala Premiere Luncheon of
the Combined Jewish Appeal Women's Pacesetters Division
to be held Feb. 7 at the Eden Roc. Committee members shown
at a workers coffee ore (left to right) Mrs. Mandle Zaban. Mrs.
Sol Shave, Mrs. Dan Ruskin. and Mrs. Ruth Johnson Berger.
Garden Club to
Meet Monday
Mt. S.nai Garden Club will meet
M< n lay at the home of Mrs Royal
Tonas. 6400 Pine Tree dr. cir.. Mi-
ami Beach. Theme for January
Will be "Seeing Flower Arrange-
ments through the Eyes of an Ex-
Dert." Guest speaker will be Mrs.
Charles H. (Madelyn) Haw kin?
Mrs. Hawkins is a member of
the West End Garden Club, found-
ing president of the Kem-Pins Gar-
den Club, and on the Judge's Coun-
cil of District 12 She plans to
show the Club her slide pictures
of flower arrangements from all
over the world.
Mrs. U Stepner is president
of ICt. Sinai Garden Club.



Page 2-B
fjenitf thrBettor
Greater Miami Hadassah in Salute to
Life Members and Medical Organization
The various groups of the Miami Chap r
-'..at ihe
ne\* fear in many different ways. Some will honoi lembers;
will learn more aboul the Hadassah me lical organization: and others will
i .. whucdvAili-"'! le. and practically all groups will includa njusic
on their programs.
U*.'*. a M *- report *J* --**;
sale and a Sing-a-iong

Mnorah group v. ill meet Mon-
day. 12:30 p.m.. at Hillel House on
tin University of Miami oampus
lira. Sidney Lefcourt. Miami chap
nial celebration of the birth of
Henrietta Stold brings "Moving
Day" for the new Medical Center
verv much closer.
> t
Herxl group will meet at the Eden
Roc hotel 12:30 Monday to hear an
am a. oiuiiv.. n...*........------r hoc noiei i^:ou .iuiiiia io nvui m
ter vice president, will speak_ on American affairs report by Mr-.
Hadassah Medical Organization. RufJv Baum an(i -sketches-" trom
She has just returned from a trip the jife of Henrietta Szold by Mrs
through the Middle East. Irving Lehrman. Mrs. Charles Alter
is program chairman
Friday. January 6. 1361
Sisterhood Play
At Zamora
Paid no members of Temple Za-
a play,
ri by Ul< IK me:
at 8:15 p.m. Mrs
Pliskin. membership via
den*, is in -charge of th* evening.
Cotillion classes, under t-i. ,
deffhip of Mrs. Joy Abramovn,
starting at Temple Zamora Sunday
from 7 to 9 p.m are open to sixth
seventh and eighth grade boj |
girls Mrs M. Greenberg can be
contacted for further Information.
Mt. Scopus group will meet Mon-
day. 12:30 p.m. at the Coral Gables
Masonic Temple A program hon-
oring life members and a series
ol humorous sketches and musrc
will be presented. Participants will
include: Mesdames Louis Alexand-
er. I. H. Cohen. Gladys Dinitz and
Emma Lazarus group will meet
: the Singapore hotel Monday
noon for a bonus luncheon.
Stephen S. Wise group meeting
at the Martinique hotel at 12
Mrs. Max Orovitz (right) was hostess at a coffee to her home
for members of the CIA Women's taMOQng
Leonard Wien (left) and Mrs. Orovitz have both helc.topCIA
leadership posts for many years, and serve on the boards ot
a number of local agencies.____________________________-_______
er. I. H. Cohen Gladys uinix. ana Mondav. vviu hear the Evolu-
MinnaMell. A dramatic rean.ng by o{ ^^ na_ra,ed hy
Miss Melva Smith will highlight u_ c,hnflnnHr n, th n.tmii
the program
Naomi group, meeting Monday
evening at the Coralway Park Lane
Cafeteria, will hear a cosmotolo-
make a comparison of the
make-up used in the United States
and Israel.
*
Torah group "ill hold a lunch-
eon Monday, noon, at the Knights
ot Pythias Hall on w. Flagli
Program will l>e a "Day in Israel"
bj members who have ret
visited there. There will be music
and the public is invited.
Mrs. Schaflander of the Detroit
Chapter of Hadassah with illustra-
tions by Mrs Goldie Sussman
Mrv Nathan Ratiner is program
chairman.
* *
Esther group will meet Monday
noon at the Fontainebleau hotel.
A musical program will be pre-
sented in honor of Jewish Music
Month. Mrs. Robert Per!-:.:' ex-
ecutive vice president, will be the
Mrs Aaron Topper
i pres
* *
I. R. Goodman group will meet
Tuesdaj at the Washing-
ton Savings and Loan.
Chaim Weizmann group meets li: N'ormandy avi
Mi nday evening al thi Miami Pi light voc n Mrs
neer Club on No River dr. They I. M Weinstein will review the
will hear a talk on "Modern Is- popular novel "Anna Teller.-' by
rael" af'.er the business meeting Joe sine!.
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of course!
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Wolff, Korfa K Cm*r Wolff'. Katho Soup.
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PHYLLIS WOLFF, F.nn Yan, New York
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PHONES: JE 8-6232. JE 8*231
HERMAN PE I PAT DEAPR
Cardiac Hospital Annual Tag Day
Annual Tag Day for National
Children* Cardiac Hospital will be
Saturday. This appeal is sponsored
by the Dade and Brouard count)
women's chapters of the Hospital
and thousands of volunteers work-
ing on behalf of the nation's only
if,. n n -. ctarian hospital devoted
exclusively to the diagnos and
treatment oi itic be I con-
genital u e ises in child
participate
Chairmen of the one-ii
are Mrs. Henry J
Mrs. Faj
chapter Committee includes Me$-
dames Martin Rubinstein, Rao
Rosenthal and Hilda Ber.dell of
Miami: Clementine Kemp. Ethel
Silverstein and Cert Lachs, Mi-
ami Beach: RuthKatzii Flamingo:
Aline \".i"' No Sandy
Salzman an 1 Shirl
; and Lois Frankel Broward
!n ad liti i to ma and
: \*al i Chil-
Iren's C 'r
For
This h
I in I
:
Sisterhood Oneg Shabbcf
Sisterhood of Coral Way Jewish
Center. 8735 S\Y 16th St., will spoo
sor the Oneg Shabbat at Friday
niht service*. Jan. 13. in honor ol
all new members. They are th invited, with their husbands, to the
home of Mrs Seymour Goldstein,
8440 SW 20th ter.. Sisterhood presi.
dent, to meet the members of the
executive board and their hus-
bands.
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strained and junior foods for babies.

'the O U the neat ,,t The Vnion Or OrthnHnr t u^
luarantn that thVul^'T Con^a,inn' *'ica


^i
January 6. 1961
+Jewisti ncrktiari
Paoe 3-B
,r
7
"I t~

bn's Club of Temple Ner Tamid will hold their annual Blood
Ink drive Sunday morning, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Dr. Cirlin of the
|. S.r.3i Blood Sank will be in charae. The blood is stored
reserve for r.-.nbers of the Men's Club and their families
eakisst is served to all donors. Shown here are committee
emcers. front row (left to riaht), Irvinq Spear and Ben Avick
ck row (left to right) Dale Reqent, Jack Shaw and Seymore
^row::z. Not shown is bill Nechtman.
So. Shore Club Will Install
\vl> elector! officers of the clal secretary; and Lena Mintzes
Soutli -nore Citizens Club are: founder.
s Sv.afkin. prescient; Harry Th*y will be installed Sundav
mm '-y and Ben Sine, vice presi- evening at the Saxony hotel by
s: Mesdames Shirley Kahn. (mincilinan Bernard Frank. A. j
urer; Anna Goldberg, record- Kaplan, attornev. will be master
ing secittary: Elsie Tulin. finan-
BB Women at
District Meet
The executive committee of
B'nai Brith Women. District 5. j
will hold its midwinter meeting in ;
Washington. D. C. Jan. 7 through
9 at the Shoreham hotel. Commit- j
tee members attending are elected
representatives of 57 B'nai Brith
Women's chapters.
President, Mrs. Gerald P. Soltz
of Miami, stated that the agenda \
will include a leadership training
session conducted by Miss Edith <
Whitfield. member of the national:
training laboratories of Bethel,
Me., whose work is conducted un-
der the auspices of the National
Education Assn.
Attending the meeting in arldi
tion to Mrs. Soltz will be Mesdames
Jerome Robinson. Frank Brandt.
Paul Harrold. Stephanie Klein.
Morman Reinhard. and David
Greenberg.
The agenda will also include
constitutional changes, discussion
of the many Ilillel Foundations lo-
cated on college campuses through
District 5.
of ceremonies.
Posit on Open Immediately
rat
ft YOUNG EXPERIENCED RABBI
at a Miairn Conservative
Congregation. Write President,
Box 35-875, Miami 35, Flo.
English Speaking Woman
From Israel
would like room In Hebrew-Speaking
home. Good remuneration.
Mn. E. Harm JE 4-2107
^"EE JOB PLACEMENT
~^pM Key Punch. Progami, Wiring
JtOTEL TRAINING DIVISION
-----fans;' Dt. Switchboard. Front Of
BAe n: R 200D Audit. Cashier. Etc
e V; ow Pg 6.4, 65o Phone Bk
mdelphi Business College
B^-S^f ^E 79th St Nr. Bisc. Blvd
,CL 7-7623 State Approved
Emma Lazarus
Concert Sunday
Emma Lazarus Women's Club of
Miami Beach is sponsoring a musi-'
cal concert at the Jewish Cultural
Center 429 Lenox ave.. Miami
Beach. Sunday at 8 p.m.
Miss Roe Tunick. accompanied
by Mrs. Gladys Dinitz. will present j
a group of Jewish, English and
Hebrew songs, and Paul Mande. i
14-year-old musician, will play the
clarinet. Miss Annetta Buekbinder
will recite poems from the Emma
Lazarus collection.
Funds raised go to a Children's
Home in Jeffa. Israel.
Refined Lady between SO & 65
years of ago, of Jewish faith, wanted for
elderly woman Compensation, private
room, with board and maid service.
Telephone UN 5-3090 for interview.
C/iesed Snel Ernes Sisterhood
Chesed Shel Ernes Sisterhood
will meet Tuesday. 1 pm., at 500
SW 17 ave.
-V'-V^^V'-V-^
GIFT PARCELS to the U.S.S.R.
Representitive Wanted to handle gift
parcels ordered in this area to be sent
to U.S.S.R. 4 other foreign countries.
WRITE
JOECEE TRADING LTD.
244 Edgware Rd., London, VV2
JACOB SCHACHTER
As Fresh Tasting ... -^
as a clear mountain stream
.... pure.... healthful.... invigorating!
Sparkling clear MOUNTAIN VALLEY WATER, nature's
own nurse, has been recognized for nearly a century as a
pleasant, gentle aid in the treatment of kidney-bladder
irritation, as well as arthritis and rheumatism.
? DIRECTOR OF
t JEWISH VARIETY PROGRAM
CELEBRATES H'S 30 YEARS
IN RADIO BROADCASTING
Program Is Now on the
Air TWICE WEEKlY
SUNDAY at 2 p.m.
& FRIDAY at 10:30 a.m.
Station WMIE-1140
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DELICIOUS TASTING SUPERB AS A CLEAR TABLE
WATER EXCELLENT AS A MIX IT COMES FROM
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DIRECT TO YOUR DOOR!
Ask your doctor about MOUNTAIN VALLEY WATER, ho
is familiar with its beneficial qualities.
r-
?
>
BETH DIN Otfice of
Rabbi Tibor H. Stern
PJH9V "12*52 ?K*C&* 2"~
JE 1-1969 JE 1-6150
'1
4
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<
4
4
i
4
4
.A
301 S.W. 8th STREET
Ph. FRanklin 3-2484
HOT SPRINGS
"*>:>
fountain Valley Waterc
THE PROSTATE GLAND
Nervousness in Males over Fifty
Night Irritability and Loss of Rest
Dribbling, frequent urination. No drugs no surgery.
Read this sensible discussion.
Se j a fou' a j'jmp to cover pottage for an inieresting. FREE BOOKLET
"WHY MEN ARE OLD AT FORTY"
Write to. Box No. 1667, Coral Gables, Fla.
INTERNATIONAL BABY
SITTERS SERVICE
5855 S.W. 46th Terr.
O EXPECTANT MOTHERS
Unique 3-weeks plan, covering
period before, during and after
confinement.
SITTER COMPANION to con-
valescent, elderly people and
invalids.
SITTERS FOR TOURISTS visit-
ing Florida all year round.
WEEK-END TRIPS also
Religious Activities.
WORKING MOTHERS
A Special two-way plan:
1. Child care during working
hours.
2. Child care by responsible State
Welfare Licensed HOME
SITTERS. Transportation
furnished.
0 4 Hrs. Minimum BABY SITTING
Our BABY SITTERS are exp
dependable, refined ladies bet.
ages 21 A 55. They speak Eng
lish. Spanish and five (5) othei
languages.
for further details call:
MRS. AYMERICH
MO 1-8103
CORAL GABLES 34. FLA.
Member of Miami-Oade
County. C of C.
JANUARY
WHITE
SALE
here it is!
the exciting event
you've been
waiting for!
SHEETS
TOWELS
LINENS
BLANKETS
SPREADS
AND MORE!
Hurry! Hurry! Come in, write or
phone our Telephone Ordering
Service, FR 3-1 1 11. Redecorate,
fill your linen closets, buy for
gifts now, at our big January
White Sale savings ... pay later
on your easy Burdine's charge.


Page 4-B
+Jen is* ncrk/iar
Friday, January 6. 196J


jl MUSIC
AND
THEATER
J J(~ff
n
o
t
e
s
Chai Chapter
Fashion Show
Fash show and luncheon of
ipter B'nai B'rith Women
the showing of high
ra and sweater*
a.- well as rial hair Bettings to
go with Sunday, Jan. 15.
i p m the Martinique hotel
Mrs. Dorothy Rosenbloom "ill
i gi ngs with Mrs.
Sti rn at the piano.
..; rnoon i<
Mr.- Flo Sinick In charge of
ii rman Hammer
I thai Mrs
ent.
The Community Coneen \-- *We*
\,urs ago presei p flight annual series which have incl
internationally famed art Is symphony or.
launch its fourtl
ring-. Jan. 11. at Dad litorium with Lorin i
When Lonn Hollander made his del I I 11 with
National Orchestral Assn. at Carnegie Hall conductor Leon Barin dul
him -Artist of Tomorrow Now, at 16. this young virtuoso has proved
bout America that he is an artist of today
Replacing Van Cliburn in San Antonio in January. I9.i9. he won a
tion from an audience of 6.000. The San Antonio press hailed
h;m as a "wun '- paragraphs of praise to his
dazzling display oi virtuosity.*' sentiments la'er echoed in New York
newspapers when, in r. 1959. he returned to Carnegie Hall for an
cngagemeiv. I Symphony Orchestra Counseled the New
York Herald Tribune music critic. "Remember b name, you will
it i R
Lonn Hollander's name is indeed being heard often thii
His summer was filled with engag it such t renas U New
York's Lewisohn Stadium and Chicago"s Grant Park.
He has also -.roduced to even greater audier.ee- \... radio.
n and recordii occasion of his debut. Donald Vorhees
of the Telepho- aged h:m immediately, making him the
ever to .
Perry Como and I S illh ..: were the next tc Hollander
to nationwide audi nces. Two Vi< rerinjj
the Piano" and !' have been nation.'.!
In addition to Lonn Hollander, this year's ri wHl include five
Other concerts of high calibre: Berl Senofsky, eminent violinist. Jan.
i. Jeffrey Ballet. Feb ::'. Cesare Siepi. celebra: ;x>litan Opera
Bass-Baritone, Mar '.: st Louis Symphony Orchestra, conducted by
Edouard Van R- !m Frager. piaiM -: and Heidi
K 11. soprano. Bria:. an, tenor. di>- f the Metro-
politan Opera
Annual member- ptions are still a'.. \ ll -on to
individual events sold. For further >n. telephone
JE 8-2121.

COCKTAIL PARTY FOR TICKET SALES
A cocktail party in honor of the Miami Beach Committee for the
Advancement of Optra, will be held Jan. 8 at the home of Dr. Leonard
H Jacobson. pre>ident of the Miami Beach committee and his wife.
Mrs Jacobson. who i> a most gracious and charming lady, specifies
that the party is being given for the Opera Guild of Miami to help
promote ticket >ales on the Beach, so (Friends do not feel slighted
it you have not been invited! i
Members of the committee include: George Brumlik. Charles L.
Clemer.t-. T. H. Greenfield. David Hochberg. Samuel F Knowles. Morns
l David Levinson. Ritter Levinson. Sirs. Emil Morton. Kenneth
Oka, Dr Ben Harry Ro?e. Mrs. Leopold Spitalny. Mrs. David Schlapik
and Dr. James Shelby Thomas

STAGE AND DRESS ARTIST PROPERLY
How many times have you attended a concert and shuddered to see
Um ail St, moat often a woman, look like a sad >aek. for the very good
reason that l wearing one" I have often been painfully em-
d and hurt to see a great lady in a truly dreadful presentation.
Singer- and musicians make beautiful mu>ic. but ala> it is a known fact
that many do not have beautiful taste or a flair : t -r. 'wmanship. They
Cai not be condemned for this, only condoned.
Any manager worth the notes he gets, (and I don': mean "music
r should have more than a monetary intert-.-- the artists he
represents. For years I have deplored the outmoded, out-dated and
t ugly method of concert presentation Motor, pictures and TV
hj-.e recognized this factor and have had the foresight to present concert-
to their audiences with all the flair and showmanship they could com-
mand and very often, with beauty and imagination
In 1959 when I was writing for "Musical Courier" in New York City
I decided to take the bull tapt wordi by the horns and discuss this with
the high and mighty ones m the managerial field
"Mr J. I -aid to one of the mightiest, "why don*t you have a quali-
fied member on your staff, stage and dre>s your artist- properly and
beautifully for their concert^ Not only do many of the women need
thi- help." I continued bravely, "but I have often seen a man stalk
onto the stage looking as though he hated the audience Very often he
d > hate the audience, but must he make them aware of it imme-
diately- The great Mr J agreed with me wholeheartedly A light came
into his little eyes as he recalled with remembered glee, the appearance
af a renowned Dutch >oprano
" She was a big woman with big feet."" he reminisced. 'For her
fir-t concert appearance in the I nited Spates she wore a horrible white
satin dress with big white -atin shoes that made her feet look like two
boats What a -igh: she was" Mr J almost, but alas not quite, split
hi- side laughing. But would he do something to remedv thai situation?
Sorry, it would cost money
1 -poke to Mr R. another Mighty One Ladv. he said (verv per-
ceptive man i Art for Arts sake is the bunk" All were interested in i>
tn..; green stuff'.'- A revealing and horrifying statement, stripping the
hi-h mogul to the altogether, and promising bleak comfort for the
hundreds of artists whose musical destiny he controls.
Today's concert managers have followed the line of big businex
an.l have amalgamated, consolidated, merged and lost ail touch except
the "green stuff touch
But a paradox i- developing in the audience. Americans are be-
ng highly cultured and are attending more concerts than ever be-
fore. Concerts are big money makers today, and the managers, not the
arti-ts. are reaping a harvest
And so. dear readers, the next time you attend a concert and are
painfully embarrassed at what you see. remember this little article and
put the blame where it belong*. The Manager.'
Tifereth Israel Siste'hood
Tifereth Isrs Sisterl will
hold its ly card party and
ie center We
-
and cro-
r.- are in V :. will
ed
Dr. Arturo di Filippi, of the Opera Guild oi Miami, (left) explcins
forthcoming opera productions to Dave Levinson, co-owner of
the Algiers hotel where a recent luncheon was given by I.
son for the Miami Seach Committee for the Advancement of
Opera. The Opera Guild is celebrating its 20th anniversary
this season.
Unmatched
For Delicious Flavor!
Lorin Hollander, 16-year-old
piano virtuoso, will appear at
Dade County Auditorium on
Jen. 11 in the opening pro-
gram of the current season
of the Community Concert
Assn., now in its fourth year.
NO Salt
NO Sugar
NO Spices
NO Shortening
ttiiOmcCLvL- uKtl^tfc/XoMju
TUTORING
HIGH SCHOOL & COLLEGE SUBJECTS
By Princeton Graduate
ELEMENTARY SUBJECTS by
Florid* Certified Ttacher
Phone Plaza 7-5691
OPERA
RENATA TEBALDI
IN
"AHDRtA CHENIER"
JAN 23 t 21 D -> County Aud
JAN 25 tyE*mi Bead Auditorium
ROBERTA PETERS
IN
"MARTHA"
FEB 20 I 25 : Aud
FEB 22 M am. 8eac> A, .1 <-
TETLEY
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
TEA
A TRADITION
IN JEWISH
HOMES
SINCE 1837
Yes, there's Yom Tov spirit in
this 6ne tea..."flavor crushed"
for fullest strength and stimu-
lation ... richer taste and pleas-
ure with your flcishigs and
milchigs and between meal
refreshment...
In Miami it's
FLORIDA-FOREMOST
DAIRIES
for Homo Delivery
Phone FR 4-2621
The gr.at nimi in dairy product*
FRANK J. HOLT, Manager
ASK FOR
WtL______
BAKERY PRODUCTS
AT YOUR FAVORITE FOOD MARKET
RYE BREAD PUMPERNICKEL
CHALAH ROLLS BAGELS
divison of NEW YORK BAKERIES, INC.
JE 1-7117


*^ ''^BeWSWH
*^- -,**-' ;
xy, January 6. 1961
+Je*ist FhridMair)
Page 5-B
Jtyar ^yVlitzvalt
ks a gift to subscribers. The Jewish Florida will present free
br the asking a corsage tcTeacT. m'o7Ki?of o'Bar cVB'ds MifTvah!
lequests shcuid be addressed to "Corsage for You,' P.O Box
1973, M.ami 1, Fla one month in advance. Include the name
f Z?L r BaS AAi,2vah- dc,e and piace cf tne ceremony,
ome address and telephone number. The corsage will be
Drwarded to vou courtesy of Blackstone F.ower Shops in time
5r the occasion.
Michael Rockeach
Dr. Irving Lchnnan will officiate
when .Michael Harvey Rockeach j
celebrates his Bar .Mitzvah at
Temple Emanu-EI Saturday, Jan. 7.1
Michael is an eighth grade Stu-
dent at Nautilus Junior High and
attends Temple Emanu-EI relig-
ious school. He is a junior scientist |
and his hobby is bowling.
A reception in his honor will be
at the Algiers hotel Saturday
evening.
WONDERFUL PARTIES HAPPEN
"BALMORAL
Lowell Cramer
emple Judea will be the site
lie Bar Mitzvah of Lowell, son
Ir. and Mrs. Solomon Cramer,
Brc'ay morning, Jan 7. Rabbi
rri> A Skop will officiate,
owcii is an eighth grade studenl
Pone de Leon Junior High and
[been a member (.1 the Hebrew
Sunday schools of the Tern-
for four years. He will now en-
[the confirmation department,
parents will host the Kiddush
Bis honor.
*
Richard Leventhal
Iturday morning services. Jan.
| Congregation Ychudah Moshe.
include the Bar Mitzvah of
kard. son of Mr and Mrs. Jerry
withal, with Rabbi Sheldon H.
imetz officiating. Joseph Ro-
|d. president, will present a
erbook.
Chard i- an eighth grade stu-
nt North Miami Junior High
Ti.if studied many years in pre-
PtBlion tor his Bar Mitzvah.
Mr. and Mrs. Leventhal will host
eption in Fopie] Hall following
servu

Robert Shaw
Bar Mi'zv.ih oi R(.bert, son of
Mr. ai i Mrs. Maxwell Shaw, will
^fckbr;.tt'(! Saturday. Jan.
p: with Rabbi Alfred
faioBii.:!. fficiatlng.
. Robt it is an eighth grade student
SI Sow:h Miami .Junior High ami
*> member of the school orchestra.
. His will host the Kiddush
In his
Daniel Fleischman
Dani I. son of Mr and Mrs. Sey-
mour F!ci-ehman, will be Bar Mitz-
vah during services Saturday morn-
ing. Jan 7. at Beth Emeth Congre-
gation. Rabbi David \V Herson will
officiate. .
Daniel is a stu.icnt ol Beth Eme h
Hebrew school and attends Horace
Mann Junior High.
Kiddush in hi> honor will follow
services.
* *
Michael Saffan
Rabbi Mayer Abramowr.z will of-
ficiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Mi-
chael, son of Mr. and Mrs Samuel
Saffan, ol 6006 Trouville Esplande.
Saturday morning. Jan. 7 at Tem-
ple Menorah.
Michael is a craciuate of the re-
ligious school and now attends the
pre-confirmation class, and Nauti-
lus Junior High.
Dinner reception will be held in
his honor at -ho Seville hotel, Sat-
urday. : 30 p.m.
*
Irwin Adler
Irwin Noel Adler will be Bar
Mitzvah at Temple Emanu-EI dur-
Satun ; morning service, Jan.
7. Dr. Irving Lihrman will offi-
ciate.
irwin is an eighth grade studenl
at Ida M. Fisher Junior High and
attends T< mple Emanu-EI relig-
ion- si-lid I :lr nlaxs the trump l
and is activi in athletics.
Reception will be held Saturday
evening at the Carillon hotel in his
honor.
Retarded School Benefit
Miami Beach Home and Training
School for Retarded Jewish Chil-
dren is planning a gala dinner
dance at La Ronde room of the
Fontainebleau hotel Sunday, Jan.
15.
Funds raised will be used for
equipment needed in the Home.
Mrs. Ella Wallman, president, and
Mrs. H. L. Barber are in chargi
ii tickets.
Senior Choir Party
>. nior Choir of Tiferelh Israel
Congregation is inviting members
and husbands to a Mad Hatter's
pariy Sunday evening in the audi-
torium. A special prize will be
awarded to the man whose hat is
most original There will be re-
freshments and entertainment
Ner Tamid Men's Club
Men's Club of Temple Ner Tamid
will have a breakfast meeting Sun-
day. 9 a.m. at the Rascal House on
mrtel row. Guest speaker will be
Howard \V Dixon. chairman of the
Civil Liberty Union, whose topic
will be "Civil Liberty and Jewry."
Dale Regent, president, and Rabbi
Eugene Laboviti will conduct the
question and answer period.
Dr. Narot to Review Novel
Dr. Joseph R. Narot will review
and discuss "The Litht in the Pi-
azza." a novel especially appealing
to the ladies, by Elizabeth Spencer
in the Wolfson Auditorium of Tem-
ple Israel, at 11 a.m. Monday.
CANIH
MICHAIL
IRWIN
Lowm
MICHAH
09 III 0 Elegant, luxurious
surroundings, fault-
less service, excep-
tional cuisine. Groups
of 10 to 600 catered
in the royal manner!
FREE
SIX ACRES ON THE OCEAN AT 98th STREET MIAMI BEACH
"The Prestige Address'
4*,
Cwncheona. Teaa, Receptions, Banquets, Parties,
Dinner* from 20 to 2000 catered In the
manner of the Diplomat... an unhurried,
ver-attentive, soft-sooken service that make*
am avant of your occasion.
Have that
Business Meeting,
Banquet, or
Special Occasion
fff You'll find complete
gP facilities to exactly satisfy
g? your needs in the Kismet,
'f Aladdin, Scheherazade and
^ Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a
3| wedding or a private party*
at th
^

for Information!
HAZEL ALLISON
Catering Director,
JE 1-6061
26th St. A CoEtlna Av*.
1
)
-m
'^Gwfa
Complete Catering Facilities tor th
Special Party served in superb fash
within a luxurious setting that
will reflect your good taste.
CONFIRMATIONS RECEPTIONS WEDDINGS
BANQUETS MEETINGS PARTIES
A Tele a tete or a gala celebration
with 3.500 guests.
EAUVILLE
Supervisee' Kosher Catering Available J\
BILL COLDRING, Catering Director rd1 A.
PHONE: UN 5-8511 j^^^^M^J^
.i'sU!i.Tjji.'sf \mxnmXi'i n


V-;
Paqe 8-B
&
to It CCS
^L^chnmn
We
the
Women
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
From Proverbs we learn: "A word fitlj k< n is like apples^o[gold
jn ,.-. Belle Lehrman, beautiful ue of hnbbi
IrvS Lehrman. speaks, it's jus! a- U her words are lustrous pearls
slipping along a chain.
Belie has played a dominant part in the affairs
rf this communityin the Federation of Jewish Wo-
men's Organizations' her own Temple Emami El
Sisterhood. Greater Miami Jewish Federation, and a
K.-: ol othei -.
Now. she is gracefully and graciously letting
ethers take on the tasks to which she has always
dedicated her>elfand thus has some time to call her
-W!
Blue
MARGE
^
For one thing, Belle is now a painterif not of
renown, certainly of volume. The walls of Dr. and
Mrs Lehrmans home are covered with her work,
which reflect Belle's innate love of color. Pastels and water colors
are too Hat for her taste.
In this latest of her activities, she has a formidable competitor-Dr
Lehrman. himself, who ten years ago did a charcoal of their grand-
father's face that the family still declares to be the best likeness of him.
Belle has always been given the role of trouble shooter in Greater
Miamiand this is a role shell always keep From organizations to pri-
vate family troubles, problems are brought straight to her for straigh-
tening out.
According to Belle, ones actions should never be governed by con-
cern over what others may be thinking. Belle also warns friends that
a modicum of pride is goodbut that it cant be lived on. As Belle sees
it. the secret of happiness is to be able to make adjustments.
Belle does her own cookingfinds it much easier because of her
husbands uncertain hours. And this is the crux of the problemhow
to lit her own activities into his schedule, and how to crowd a lifetime
of thoughtfully-directed and creative energy into 24 hours each day.
* *
THE TRIP IS OVER
Irvin and Marge Korach had a wonderful time in Mexico. They at
tended the Construction Congress in Mexico CityIt's of the architect
firm here of Smith and Korach.
Then, they went off by themselve> to places that
most tourists missSan Miguel de Allende. for in-
stance. Irv took hundreds of color stereo slides.
Friend> say his work in this form is a treat.
Now. Irv's off to New York. Cleveland an 1 Wash-
ington. As chairman of the Senior Citizens Division
of the Welfare Planning Council, he was one of sev-
eral appointed by Gov Collins as a Florida delegate
to the White Conference on the Aging. Marge -imply
wouldn't dream of going alongit's much too cold
up tlure.
* *
FRIENDS AND RELATIVES
Already, the Herman SelkOWS, of Atlanta, have sand in their shoes
i though their visit is just for a few weeks. This is the report that
1 :r uncle and aunt. Ralph and Fthel Spero. are giving everybody .
The Levs, Dr. Lesley. Benita. Jane, are in town for a vacation
Another Lev is their 1. M -named m memory of the late dog
<\-. whom thej are visiting. The Duntovs'
sent clog. Duke, adores Lady, and would like to make the visit a per-
manent one .
Godfre\ and Bee Newman are up to their necks in relatives and
i everj minuteeven though it mean.- missing th ir Thursday i
i mes. They ail cam< I attend the wedding of Godfrey's bro-
ther. Eidic Newman, to Terry St. Onge.
Arnold Newman, internationally-renowned photographer, and his
came in from New York lor Um event. His pictures are fre-
quently seen in Holiday, Lite and Fortune, among other-.
* *
WHICH LUNCHEON
Alpha Epsilon Phi ui Sigma Delta Tau? Every year the two Alum-
i ; \-.-us. of Greater Miami have their holiday hincheons on the same
day One year, Bell( Mr- Emanueli (joH-triteh noes
to the AEPhi even, and tin next year she attends the
SDT affair. Reason for 'he >pii; in alle^iaiue"
Eeile's a Sigma Delta Tau. while her daughter Jill
is an Alpha Epsilon Phi.
This year, Belle was program chairman of her
own SDT luncheon at the Fden Roc hotel Jill,
who is now a legal stenographer, couldn't attend
e.ther. Belle's program, incidentally, was an origi-
nal 'kit about regional advisorsshe's one herself. Mil
tnwhile, over at -he Everglades. Barbara
(Mrs Howard) Katzen presided a- chairman of the
tEPhi luncheon Gloria I Mrs S. Ronaldi Pallo: pre-
: a program honoring eleven outstanding alum-
nae: Clem '.Mrs Harold) Bellman. Ruth (Mr.-.
Dave) Rifas. Ronnie i Mrs. Leonard) Jacobsori.
Florence 'Mr-. Sidney i Lewis, Mildred .Mrs Jesst
Mrs Inex'Krensky, Red (Mrs. Samuel) Eli-
I Miami Beach* Alpert. Audrey Mrs.
Charles) Pinkelatein, Bett] (Mrs Arthur) Clark.
imnist, France- (Mrs Jean Lehman.
Rhoda M- Mori is i Levitt did a lovely job in
presentation such a delightful surprise.
80th Birthday
Surprise Party
Abraham Pepper of 520 SW 19th
It, was surrounded by grandchil-
dren and great-grandchildren when
his -ons honored him at a surprise
party on his 80'h birthday at King
Arthurs Court. Pepper is a char-
ter member of Congregation Beth
El. which he served as president,
honorarv treasurer of Chesed She!
Ernes and belongs to B'nai B'nth
and Greater Miami Hebrew Free
Loan Assn
Offering ;-hes on his birth-
day wen the Morris Peppers, the
Ben Peppers from Palm Beach,
Dr and Mrs. Max Pepper, the Sid-
ney pep] -. Mrs. Abe Pepper
Mrs. Shirlej Pepper Frishman,
wih her son Kenneth. Also Mr.
and Mrs. Irving Martinson. Mr
and Mrs Arthur Pepper, the Nor-
ton Blum-. Gloria and Sidney Pep-
per, jr., Dr. and Mrs. Marshall
Pepper, bis sisters, Jenny Solinger
and Annie Sands and long time
friend. Philip Berkowitz.
From Pennsylania came Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Sterling. She is the
former Nancy Jane Pepper, daugh-
ter of Dr. and Mrs. Max Pepper
with whom they are staying. Her
husband is a dental student at the
University of Pennsylvania and
she is a medical secretary at Jef-
ferson Medical College. While here
they also attended the wedding
of Mr. Sterlin's sister, Judy, to P.
Roy We;--. I
MRS. AlAN HOS[NTHAL
To Honor Mellah Mothers
lslan.icr's chapter of Women's
American ORT will have a lunch-
eon meeting Monday. 11 30 a.m..
at the Moulin Rouge motel Mrs.
Sam Garfunkel will honor all Mel-
lah Mothers at a certificate award-
ing ceremony.
lion Sisterhood Musical
Temple Zion Sisterhood will pre-
sent an original musical satire,
Waiting for the Robert E. Levy"
or "Here Comes the Rowboat." on
two successive Saturdays. Jan. 14
and 21. at the Southwest Miami
High. 8855 SW 50th ter.
Sunshine Chapter to Meet
Sunshine Chapter 1025. B'nai
B'rith Women will feature a phi-
lanthropy program Tuesday. 1
p.m., at First Federal Bank bldg.,
900 N'E 125th St., No Miami. A
film. "Boy in the Doorway." will
be shown.
Friday. January 6, 1961
Repeat Nuptial
Vows in Ohio
Beth Jacob Synagogue. Colum,
bus, O.. was the setting for the
Dee 18 wedding of Karen K.)e,
Cuiwitz and Alan Morton Rose*
thai. 1
The bride is the daughter ol Mr. I
and Mrs. Louis A. Gurevitz, Cj>
lumhus. O. Her husband i- the son
of Mr. and Mrs Frederic I;
thai, 29 Antilla ave Coral Gi
Given in marriage by her f:ither,
the new-wedded Mrs. Rosenths]
wore a gown of peau do ioie de
I with a tcallope i p
neckline outlined by lace motifs.
It featured a pointed ba I 1-
ice with roses on the paw I
hip line, a voluminous skirl '. r-
minating in a chapel train, and
three-quarter length sleeves ca t
with a tiny rosebud of sell I,
The full pouffed circular veil of
sheer imported illusion dl 1
from a queen's crown of t nj i
pearls and iridescents. She car.
ned an arrangement of
cas with insets of pink Demure
sweetheart roses, white velvet tol-
iage and streamer- atop a Bible.
Miss Marcia Benewitz was maid
of honor, and attendants were Mrs.
Donald Plotnick. Miss Harriet
Daroe, Mrs. Robert Zelvy and Miss
Sharon Zollett.
The groom had Jerry Silverman
for best man, and Harvey and
Stanton Gurevitz. brothers of the
bride. Robert Daroe and Dr. Don*
aid Plotnick served as ushers.
Following a wedding trip to New
Orleans, the couple will reside if
30 Phonelia a\e.. Coral Gables.
Birthday Party
At Home for
Aged
Beth Torah Mid-Yeor Report
Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz will de-
liver his mid-year report at a
meeting of Beth Torah CongI
lion on Tuesday evening, lie will
review the prom-am as well as the
spiritual and educaional needs still
to be realized.
Adult Courses
For Women
Beth Jacob Congregation ladies
study group starts Tuesday ;it i
p.m in -he Social Hall, 311 Wash-
ton ave.
Courses in elementary Hebrew
and Bible will be conducted by
Rabbi Tibor H. Stern. Classes will
be held-on the second and fourth
Tuesday ot each month and one
free to members of the Sisterhood
Mrs. Louis Baida is Sisterhood
president
KLEIN'S
FRUIT SHIPPING
Grade-A Tree Rip.--.od Ind an River
FRUIT JEttlES & PECANS
310 Arthur Godfrey Rd.
Ph. JE 4-2251
SHfllA MARILYN ACID
U of M Students
Are Engaged
Mr. and Mr- Ben Agid, Foresl
Hill.-, l.. i, annoum the
engagenu nt their daughter,
Sheila Mai j i Hal, -on of Mr.
.;!id Mrs Harold KassewitZ, 5010
Alton rd., Miami Beach.
ila and Hal attend the Uni-
versity ot Miami She is majoring
in education, and Hal is a senior
in business administration
No weddi has been set.
Mr- Isidor Cohen, a founder of
the Jewish Home for the Aged and
Miami pioneer, will host a partj
at Douglas Gardens. Sunday alter-
noon in honor of her birthday.
Mrs. Cohen, with her late hus-
band. Isidor. etlled in Miami in
1890. and participated in all
munity affairs and welfare Ol
/a:ions The important role sN
ha- played in many project- I
the results of her labor-
a monumental testimony to her un-
tiring efforts in making the i
taking succc-Mid. Mr,. Cohen
points to the Jewish Home for he
Aged at Douglas Garden- as one
ol her grcah st achieves
An original skit, written and nar-
rated by Mrs Silverman. president!
will be' presented Kay Han:-1 n,
colortura soprano, with Mr-
Bibor S-ern at the piano, will de-
liver the musical portion 0
-kit. Mrs. Louis Slafcovsl
tram chairman
A-l EMPLOYMENT
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DAY WORKERS
Ph. FR 9-8401
SAFETY
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OUR '6th YEAR
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ONE HOUR BY AIR TO
TAMPA A ST. PETERS3'JRG
PROSPECT 6-U61
Lose Inches While Yo.i Relax At
FEMINiNE FIGURES
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Frre Trial Treatment Open Eves.
Dorothy Jones, R.M.
BH0DA
SISTER ROBERTS
PALM READER & ADVISER
PAST PRESENTFUTURE
Come tc Me with All Your Problems
8 A.M. to 11 P.M.
2184 NW 27th AVE.. Miami
NE 3-9236
CORAL GABLES
COHVALESCEHT HOME
"A i Gentle Atmosphere
I U 1 .'i t"
24 HOUR REGISTERED NURSING SERVICE
SPECIA-. DIETS OBSERVED
All ROOMS ON GROUND FIOOR
PRIVATE BATHROOMS
AIR CONDITIONED SWIMMING POOl
SPACIOUS GROUNDS 4 SCREENED PATIO
Ferdinand H. Ro.enthal. Oir.ctor-Own.r
* -I A
I1 wiH H >n .. i. v,,.., p
7060 SW. 8th ST., MIAMI, FLORIDA
CA 6-1363


tiMBal
January 6. 1%1
+Jcwlst> ftrricfirtn
Page 7-P

m*
i- *

wu
\
w
I n l -lv.ilui
AttS. MW M. SZMl I
Betty Block Weds
Norman Semet
Betty Louise Block and Barry
Norman Semet were married Sat-
urday evening. Dec. 24. at the Du-
pont hotel with Dr. Joseph Narol
officiating.
A reception was held in the Cloud
Cafe Room.
The new Mrs. Semet is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Block of 311 N\V 45:h ave.. .Miami.
Her husband'8 parents are Mr. and
Mr:.. Victor H. Semet oi Margate,
Fla.
The former Miss Block cho^e ;i
I of ice blue peau de soie with
white Chantilly lace and a bustle
that draped into a ca;hedral train.
She carried a Bible with white or-
chids.
Matron of honor was Mrs. Alan
Semet and Barbara Baker. Rita
(.mher and Barbara Rosnick were
bridesmaids.
The groom's best man was Alan
Semet and Don Singer, Steve Quo-f-
tin and Steve Gardner served as
ushers.
Mrs. Semet is a graduate of Mi-
ami Senior High were she was vice
president of Girls Council and re-
ceived the Distinguished Academic
' Achievement award when she at-
tended the University of Florida.
Mr. Semet graduated Hillside
High School in New Jersey and the
University of Florida. He is presi-
dent of Pi Lambda Phi.
After a honeymoon trip to Wash-
ington and New York, the newly-
weds will live in Fort Laudcrdalc.
r
~
*"
lt$. JEROME ROSENBLATT
JR RE-STYLING
IN OUtt TRADITION Of
FINEST- WORKMANSHIP
AN CONVERT YOUR OUTMODED
FURS TO THE *
RT FASHIONS OF TOMORROW
From $39

RIDA FURS I CUNIC
6 Coral Way HI 4-0544
MIAMI
' Us Olas Blvd. JA 4-7697
FT. LAUDfRDALE
Linda Glance
Is New Bride
Linda Helen Glance was married
to Jerome C. Rosenblatt in a dou-
ble ring ceremony by Rabbi Jos-
eph Narot at the Biscaync Terrace
hotel Sunday. Dee. 25.
Linda, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Jess Glance of 1244 SW 14th si., is
a graduate of Miami High and at-
tended the University oi Florida.
For the wedding she chose a
satin and tulle full length gown
with alencon lace yoke, tulle skirt
trimmed in lace, and bouffant tulle
poufs falling into a small train.
Linda Barson was maid of honor,
and Barbara Rosenblatt. Susan
Mishket and Barbara Sager were
attendants
The groom attended University
of Illinois and Emhry Riddle. He
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. David
Rosenblatt, 228] s\v 22nd st. Larry
Rosenblatt, his brother, was best
man. ant! Paul Glance. Alan Food-
man and Peter Stern served as
ushers.
Local Residents
Wed. Dec. 29
Jean Victoria Devens and Ed-
ward George Eddy were married
by Rabbi Mayer Ahramowitz in his
study Thursday. Dec. 29.
The bride is a charter member
ol the Miami Beach Community
Singers and has served as its
financial secretary since its incep-
tion. She will continue in this ca-
pacity.
Mr. Eddy, a retired pharmacist,
crfme to the Miami area from
Hartford. Conn., two years ago.
The couple will reside at the
Morton Towers apartments.
IY LEAVE
YOUR HOME?
Drop.ri.i III Comfort
r tm u r.fM for i*or
faa Ink ti ii iff tit-
. Din Uka
JCfMKtf .
Hull prtioj
selKliM
itin
IraiiriM,
ittMs, ilifV
|l
)p At Home
Estimates Nt Oblijatiu
Phone OX 6-0301
SWARD COUNTY JA 4-4S00
DISCOUNT
STOKES, INC
> KM IT*, MfCmtM. RA. OX
Engagement Announced
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Sontag,
11705 \E 9th ave.. Biscayne Park,
announce the engagement of their
daughter, Elinor, to Howard, son
Ol Cantor and Mrs. Maurice Neu.
750 NE 173rd ter North Miami
Beach.
Moving &. Hou*rhold Sto-age
ATLAS MOVING A STORAGE
WAREHOUSES, INC.
;. ii.- .il \l. nt-- for
GREYHOUND VAN LINES
BEKINS VANLINERS
l.i >.\': I H8TA Nl'K Mi -\ I '.l:s
Sam F. Leviten, Agrrt
251 SW 1st Court FR 9 7654
aatett=tt
WASHERS
KENMORE AUTOMATIC like,new
- 3 months supply soap
W< riii r- K.ilm
MRS. ARTHUR KAIL
Betty Durbin
Now Mrs. Kail
A double ring ceremony united
Betty Jean Durbin and Arthur
Solomon Kail on Tuesday. Dec. 27
at the Algiers hotel, with Rabbi
David Shapiro, of Temple Sinai, in
Hollywood officiating.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. I. Abe Durbin, of 825 N.
Rainbow dr.. Hollywod Hills, and
had her sister. Lynne Durbin. for
maid of honor. Another sister,
Carol Durbin. and the sister of the
groom, June Kail, were brides-
maids.
The groom's parents are Mr. and
Mrs. Leon Kail of Newton. Mass
Best man was Lt. i a. Norman
Kail, brother of the groom Law-
rence Eishman and Mohn Meyer
served as ushers.
The former Miss Durbin wore a
peau de soie gown with a bell-
shaped skirt and cathedral train.
The neckline was scooped and of
candlelight alencon lace. Seed
pearl and irridescents outlined the
bodice. Her crown was triple-
tiered with imported illusion veil
and she carried W hite orchids,
poin-po.ns and lily of the valley on
her confirmation Bible.
Mr. and Mrs. Kail both graduat-
ed from Miami Senior High, at-
tended the University of Miami,
and will continue their studies at
Boston University.
After a formal dinner and re-
ception at the Algiers hotel the
young couple left for a honeymoon
trip to Nassau and New York They
will make their home in Boston.
Sisterhood Card Party
Temple Adath Ycshurun Sister-
hood i> having card party Wed
nesday, 8:30 p.m. Bingo a< well
as card games will be available.
Miami's Finest Preparatory School
AI-lCIDUt JUNIOR AND
lADELrlti SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
Accelerated Diploma Courses. After-
'School-Help-Classes in All Subjects
[Intensive Coaching for College Entr.
Exams. See Yellow Pg. 65r>, Ph. Bk
500-526 NE 79th St. Nr. Bisc Blvd.
*^^*V PL 7-7623 Free Brochure
EXPERT TEACHER
BAR MITZVAH & T0RAH READING
Guaranteed Results or No Charge.
Call UN 6-5304
SPECIAL SALE $57 UW
T137 NW 54 ST. PL 9-4201
Business Communications Systems
DICTAPHONE
Time- Master personal dictating
system Telecord network dictating
system Dictet portable recording
system Sales-Service-Rentals
1325 Biscavne Blvd. FR 1-7433
DICTAPHONE CORPORATION
RICHARD'S
WATERPROOFING SERVICE
Guaranteed Watei proof inq Windows
Oon<- by Exprits using Thiokol .
Leaky Windows. Structural Cracks,
Corrosion Prevriitative.
CALL MO 1-9852
for FREE EST MATES
7901 S.W. 53rd Court Miami
C/,
iiruuii
y
ours.
<^ciitlt ^fpplcb
ppt
HI I Ml
^ome feminine thoughts in pass-
Ing Into this Nt u Year The
hustle and bustle in (he beauty
salon- as we women utilize their
talents lo make ourselves look
more attaretive. Have you ever
paused to realize that we are
femininely fortunate to live in
an age where we have so many
cosmetic advantages that are so-
eially aceptable.
We tend to take for granted the
touch of eolor on our hair, a well
styled coiffure, and the use of
faeial cosmetics. If our grand-
mothers, in their time, dared to
use these assets well, the un-
derstatement would be that they
simply wouldn't be considered
ladies.
Another thought ... the pa-
tience of the many sales person-
nel who try to satisfy the flood
of customers. Shoppers who
vaguely guess at sizes those
who after lengthy deliberation fi-
nally selected a gift for which the
budget just couldn't stretch.
Then there were the dress
shops w here almost every oth-
er woman wanted a dress for a
special occasion that had to be
"different." The dress desired
was to be beautiful, elegant, and
one that would cause a sensation.
It is doubtfll] that even if all the
United States and European de-
signers were to get together .
that their combined talents could
create that many "different"
gowns.
The shoe salesmen also had
their day. To dance all night re-
quires a shoe that fits comfort-,
ably but it must also be ju.-t
the right style and fabric to go ;
with the gown. Have you ever
tried to imagine how many differ-
ent rainbow hued colors were
used to dye the thousands of
shoes "just the exact shade.''
Next, as with every New Year
when our hearts are light enough
to be gay we search for the
correct accessories. The small
hag that we ean use many times,
jewelry that won't be too ov r-
powering, earrings that glamor*
ize .
*
AFTER all this accumulation
^* we relaxed in a bubble bath
and carefully applied our make-
up and dressed.
Meanwhile, the man of the
house, or guests for the evening,
went through pretty much the
same procedures.
The evening was for most of
us gay and happy with hope-
ful wishes for the New Year.
Among our other thoughts as
we begin this new calandar y< ar
. are the new clothes styles to
anticipate. The important fashion
trends of the season are the blows-
ed bodice, the modified, free-
flowing skirt, the longer jacket,
and the new muted colors. Then
there are more and more plai I i
in the world opening up for Inter-
esting travel seores of social
functions on our personal calan-
ders new friends to meet
. old acquaintenees to renew
. and occasionally a moment to
count our blessings that we are
lucky enough to live in a country
where we may enjoy these many-
wonderful things.
Charlene's
LAMP SHADES
CUSTOM MADE
We Also Recover
Old Lamp Shades
Call CE 8-0773
Specializing
in
Formals
Coc^Iiiil Gowns
and
Bridal Attire
PARSONS
341C CORAL WAY
Open Monday Nitt
HI 9
163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTEI
Open Monday and Friday
Mif 7.1 f
BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER
CONVALESCENT HOME
NON PROFIT NON-SECTARIAN
SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY
Under Strict Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad H.ikafhruth of Florida
Rabbi Dr. Isaac H. Ever. Director
24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL
ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS
MODERN EQUIPMENT I FURNISHINGS FIREPROOF BUILDING
310 Collins Ave. Ph. JE 2-3571
Miami Beach
BRITISH AMERICAN LAND CO.
offering at $15.00 per acre
Parcels of 100 Acres or More
EASY TERMS
430 Seybold Bldg. "" FR 7-1479


Pcge 8-B
vjenist fkradian
Friday, January 6, I61

:
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 WE PLAN YOUR OCCASION?
Call: UN 6-8031
ARTHUR 1EICHNER,
E>ecj' ve Focd D rector
n Martinique-
Oeliiioiiieo Ho'
On the Oieon at Mlh St. Miomi Beoth
M .::::::'
Pearly Gait
by Hal Pear
sihle to find an apartment on
Idren. Now. those sar
It seem; ages sinee a
KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT
The
SINGING STRINGS
DINNER SUPPER
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
500 Deer Run TU 8-4521
ART BP.JNS CoOwner
LUNCH OIMNER
SUPPER
325 -7W.STKEET
C ANTONI5I "^
cooking XVfr-HH 6 tt(J3
THE MAN WJTH
THE MOUSTACHE
The Royal Hungarian ->u>3 ;
fOR THE FINEST IN KOSHER CUISINE
731 Washington Avenue Telephone JE 8-5401
Not long .go irwas*">
the Beach that would rent to taming wu
ime apartments advert.^ Children Wolconu .
vistor to an oceanfront hotel has lodged a com
. with a deposit, there
ART KROHN
"If a famous commander can
sell his product with his beard
how about mv selling
SARATOCA VICHY WATER
with my moustai I
NOW SERVING
Bars, Markets, Restaurants
SARATOGA GEYSER
KALAK PERRIER
POLAND SPA MT. VALLEY
CELESTINS VICHY
A/'AM! OPERATED
HOME BEVERAGE
SERVICE
2988 S.W. 27th Ave., Mnmi
CALL TODAY! HI 8-4606
plain, that after mak.ng reservations for a room, w.tn a ocp .. <-
was none awaiting him when he arrived here. He uauallj had to sleep
V^rSnt there were so many night clubs dotting Miami andI Miami
Beach with star-studded shows, it waa difficult to make up youi_ mind
which you wanted to visit first. Now, not one legitimate n.^h club flou-
rishes.'Gone are the Latin Quarter. Beachcomber. On. s < opa Lliy.
Vagi the Clover Club-that-used-to-be, to name a tew Now loung. i
ere the thing, with musical combos. The swank hotel rooms spelled
1 Iiii-h to club operations away from hotels.
HOW many remember when "American Plan" was a rarity line in
a hotel operation. Only the hostelriea with Kosher cuisine were on tne
American plan. There were only six or -even in operation. \"w it a
rarity to hear of any hotel that is operated exclusively on the European
Plan.
NAMES THAT MAKE NEWS: The Albert Pollaks, ol the hotel dan,
are busy making the rounds with Debbie Reynold- and her new groom,
.-hoe manufacturer. Harry Carl. Debbie and former husband Eddie 1 is-
her honeymooned at the Pollaks' Thunderbird .Motel
Belle Barth. who was a fixture in Miami Beach night life with her
risque stories, and vigorous and rhythmic roundelays, is. in the ver-
nacular, conspicuous by her absence on the local scene. However, Belle
is the "hottest" thing to hit Los Angles in many months She i- a in-
mendoua hit at The Cloisters there, and has been held over for seven
v,,'k-. alter an original two-weeks engagement. In addition the man
agement want- her back tor a summer run. at a big increase in salary
The Riviera Hotel in La- Vegas is bidding for her services. So it lock-
like Belle no longer is a Beach entertainment lixture, not lor a while
anyway.
Jerry Carver, executive of the B"nai B'rith Youth Organization,
meet.- u ::h cur new Governor, Farris Bryant on Jan. 16 and it .i- ;i mem-
ber of Florida state Committee of the White House Conference on Youth.
ft
HOTEL-LOBBYING: The Deauville Casanova Room will be closed
until Jan 19. On that date Betty Grable and her troupe will return.
They were a popular attraction there hist winter. Marty Allen ami S
Rossi, 'he crackajack comics, will be on the -ame lull. In the mi
while, the Dante Trio and La Play.. Sextette keep things humming
the Deauville's Musketeer Room.
The sophisticated Will Rogers of this day and age, Mort Sahl, is
holding fcrth with his witticisms and satirical thrusts at society and
politics at the Fcntaineblesu La Ronde. He is the articulate comedian,
who relies less on gags, and mere on his comprehension of the changing
time*, especially in world affairs. What a far jump from the typical
night club clown.
The "Sillies and Fillies" revue held- over al lie I asl
n, -tarring the Belly-Dancing Queen, Nejlt 'es, and a large casl
ol versatile performers Fisher and White, Ion* je corned) favorites,
are a mom; the big ea-t.
There's a blonde-eyed Mexican beauty. Dor it a, who look- more
American, entertaining at the Bloody Marj Lout ihe South Pa<
restaurant, and she's virtually a one-woman show Shi keeps the -po>
iping with her versatile musical number-, ranging from the hits ol
the Latin-American sphere to the past and present popular numbers ol
America. She has a captivating voice, nimble fingers that play the
piano, bongos and drums, and peppers her presentation with livelj b)
play with the audience between songs,
The explosive Jack Carter holds the spotlight Bl the Eden Roc Pom
pcii Room this week. Jack's fast-moving personality. Hi- satirical
characterizations are topical His comment- are as rapid as machine-
gun fire and good tor loads of laughs Singer Sheila Reynolds and dan-
cers Esmeralda and Pepe Lara round out the imposing show
* *
AROUND THE TOWN: Leon Scheehter head- a new Yiddish Ameri-
can vaudeville bill at the Cinema, with Eddie Michaels, Carole Dunn
Gitel Stein, and others. Screen attraction is "Don't Eat The Daisies"
with Dor,- Da} and David Niven. It's a laugh riot.
The Marriage-Go-Round." a lively comedy of marriage and inli-
delity, is on the screen ol the Carib. Miami and Miracle. An excellent
east is headed by Susan Heyward. James Mason and Julia Newmar
Starting its third capacity week at the Linco'n is "Pepe," starring
Cantinflas and Dan Daily, Shirley Jones, and 35 guest stars.
There are three performances on Saturday and Sunday with an u
a.m. mat,nee. ad.ied to the regular 2:30 and 8:45 showings of the Cine-
maScope and Tehcnicolor fun and-music extravaganza
WometCO's L63rd Street Theatre holds over Spartan.- with Kirk
SmS,n?lirTVn,ivi"- Md JeM Sl,rons Tuo l*rfnnce dailj
at 2.M and 8:JO. All seats are reserved.
* *
dining OUT: You'll enjoy the home-style cuisine al tin- Rosedale
on \u 5th st. Such palate.pica.Ncrs as boiled beef, chicken-inthenoi
and roas, chicken are a daily part of the daily menu Tasty and varied
uncheons keep the businessmen coming in droves Harold Pont and
Irvta Gordon, the guiding lights, have a catering sen.ee Here tin. i
second to none Any size function is handled with ease and that include!
hoi- d oeuvres to a complete buffet. '"iiuucs
a Y***ri*"' head for *n s,ar' Washington Avenue on the Beach
An abundant variety of dairy, vegetarian and fish platters make "is'
restaurant popular with non-vegetarians as well.
Al Goldman's ever -rowing, take-out
OPEN DAttY from 4 to 9 p.m.
"THE ARISTOCRAT OF
KOSHER RESTAURANTS'
CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Air-Con* UN 6-6043 rVtsPeal
Under Orthoacx Vaad Hakashruth
940 7ist Street
The New MARSEILLES DINING ROOM
is open to MM Public FtATUIC.SG
8-Course Traditional Friday Night Dinner at $2.95
1741 COLLINS AVE. JE 8-5711, JE 1-65-19
RIVIERA TO RESTAURANT
SMORGASBORD $1.89 AIL YOU CAN EAT!
M ll JHURSDAY. 5 PM to 8 3C
SERVING DINNERS FRIDAY NIGHTS I SUNDAYS
V..i. theulMMi >K .-., I
1830 Ponce de Leon, Corner Majorca, Coral Gables
For Reservations coil HI 8-5441 Closed Saturdays
KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT
1451 Collins Ave. Phone JE 2-1671
KREPLACH KISHKE MATZO BALLS KNISHES
VEAT PiSH STFAKS CHOPS CHICKEN
DELICIOUS PASTRIES CAKES CHALAHS & ROLLS
CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
AT POPULAR PRICES
imrraui
HOT*
Miami Beach's Finest KOSHER DINING ROOM
FEATURING DE-LUXE 7-COURSE
DINNERS
from ......
$2.50
Di-t. y
Laws
ON THE OCEAN COIL NS AVENUE OFF EXPERT
LINCOLN RCKD MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA CATERING
Reservations: Call Victor JEHerson 1-73E1
HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON
GORDON and PONT
^E?5 KOSHER CATERERS
! *r from hors d'oeuvrei fa complete koftet
170 N. W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 9 7996
Under thu Supervision of the Beth Din of Greater Miami
OPEN HOUSE WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS HCEPTI0NS
STAR DAIRY, VEG. & FISH RESTAURANT
OLDEST AND BEST KNOWN DAIRY RESTAURANT
* SERVING LUNCH AND DINNERS +
* 8th CONSeCUTIVE YEAR *
TRY OUR SPECIAL ROUMANIAN CHEESE BAGELS
841 Washington Avenue JE 1-9182
TRITON HOTEL DINING ROOM
NOW OPEN Serving Daily from 5 PJB.
2729 COLLINS AVENUE
PHONES JEfferson 8-6109 JE 1-6651
iervic at Fu Manehu makes j|
-antonese cui.-i-i
it tor Sunday dinner, and give mom a rest and taste Lreat.
easy toi enjoyjhX restaurant's superb Cantonese cuisine al home. Try
NENTAL
-L. of MIAMI
CA 6-1744
OUTSTANDING
8363 OiRD OAO
Miami 65. FcOWiOA
CATERING
A Lumh and Dinner SerifJ Oaily
(ANDLFLICKT ihn
In The Heort ef Coconut Ororo
Banquet Fcilri Cocktail lounf*
Henry Leitaon. MQ'-


ity, January 6. 1961
W
'-
-~
trie Marriage-Go-Round." hilarious romantic comedy, in
blor, starring James Mason and Susan Hayward pictured
bove. and Julie Newmar, is now playing at the Carib, Miami
id Miracle Theatres.
-.::
T\
f
inty Commissioner Charles Hall is seen swearing in Her-
Binder as president emeritus at the 10th anniversary din-
! concert of the Miami Beach Music and Art League held re-
lly at the Roney Plaza hotel.
Oli
ititarics
CATHY SUSAN BELLE
II r .! : ind Mr* M:i h S
W. Buy H
' 0 i \lrui Infi-. : h in H ii
)i In Mia i i a i i i ti
I :.
I u- -. -Ii.- ;. -in\ |v*d b
Kennel h and hei matt rivil
|Bi nta Mr ind Mr* 11
i N*r\ cf-* were Jan,
i- neral n
SAM GLAZEROFF
l KW Tth lied i' al
r'i- r. S V H- hail been > In-
di nt of .\! .,' i tax I x.-.,, H II
ii. two .-.ii.-. Ini lading I ton i!-i
>. a.ii .. i:.. imi dauirhii i -.
andrhl ilren Ken Ii wert
in Gordon I nei nl Hum.-.
ABE W. RAYNOR
i --:i ri dr died I e< I I Ii
Hi i 2ti yeai ., (to fro n \.u
Sun Ivina an three bi "i Item,
tic Ou Service* oi Jan I
M le Memo! ll i 'hapi :. IVaalt
avi
[HARRY I. SILVERMAN
fA2 Mlt-hlgun ave., died !' ''<
k here I- year* ago from <"hi- '
Burvhiiia ,, in- >vit".\ l.enh
.....v : and bi other, Hei \ Ice*
n i in Rl\. i .Id* Meim rial
\\ aahinart* >n .^
ABNER M AARON
IE 184th *l died .i.hi I Hi
| i i rom *hli naru 11 > .-.i it aco
rated the A MA lruaj Otw
. Maana and Hhrlner. s irvl>
Ii s \iii,-. Ruth: .. non, Hudd>
Piti'. Marti three alatera In
Li Ii Aii :i nd two Brand -
Service* a n i i n. '' in (lor-
tral Home
ABRAHAM ANOER
i: E, mill pi Ilialenh, -u-.l Dei
,- ii i. in.-.I lint Mhoji oiierasoi
here la \>-,r- aco rro*ti Nei
|tv sin v i\ Include til- ivlfi
| two wim .. brolher, and ti
Service* w*Te l*ec. .'." in Hoi
u 11 11
DR LOUIS CHAYES
|l \\ i III! I II ''
He wiik a let.rrd il ime
to Miami 1.1 yea kl>
.- i \ u*i Ian it lllvi Me
inoi i.i: i Itapi :. Vlton rd
CHARLES BROWN
Ti ol 601 Weal n>.....Iei W He
had been I i Mia lien
rea and n i fi.....r pre. .--
man foi Thi Ml..... Herald Kurtlv-
ina an .i i" oth r, x il ti I
.-. \ -. a/ere n I'l'lladelp la \\ i > Ii
lor Ion Funem I Home in i
: i -
MRS. >DA PltCE
:.:. ol S033 \ Miami ave.. d ed '
>h. i .. in. hei i eat > ,i ... 11 ..in
htrookl.vn and i- aurvlved bj :i aon,
Mai i in, and daughter, Mr* I .<
<... I Service* were Jan In River
-i.i,- Memorial rtiaix I, Ctougla* rd.
THEODORE B CHERTOK
.1. ol -mi' s\v iTHi -i died Jan !
lie .mi, here 23 year* ago front l >
troll and w/a* : courl re|iorter. Kur-
i Ivor* Include hi- wife, Rhlrley, and a
daughter. Ki i i e* wi re Jau t al (lor-
ion I- uiieral I lome.
\HS FANNIE ELSBERG
IT SW 22nd ave 'I I. i in ara iin
N v survived bj a
r. Mr* i thj Ireen. Berv- I
le In Brookl: i, with Rlveralde
II I'll;,.., .. I'.-llalll* I.I.. ill I
eally
REUBEN R LEVINE
Hi, nl 8360 s S.'-tll ,1 ,-.l I' i '."
il. ime here *- i-^i year* .iu" front
'hfraco Sin \ iv;. ; -I-, in- i;
.i aon, Larry; two latidhti-rj*. Mr*. IjoI*
Krowman and Mr- lo i Bj..... hla
mother; five .-i-1 -1 -: three orothera,
md four grandchild n Service* weri
Jan, in RJveralde Memorial Chapel,
i toujrla* rd.
MRS. BERTHA B. LICHTMAN
;i. of latis Mi i Id.......\- dii i i 31
Shi came here -iv year* ago from New
Vork ami ua.- a retired all >rm Su -
vlvlna are her huaband, Irvlna;: a
daughter, Mr- Helen Kohen; a i.....
ilirv, Jack Hrnntman: and three *la-
iii-. Including Ml** ltor;i Hrantninn,
Service* were Jnn. I .t Rlver*lile Me-
morbil I'hauel, Xn tnandj lale
MRS. EVA NOBLE
v., ,,r I'T". X\\ .:<.. -I., ili.-.l Jan I. She
came here in year* ao from N'ea Vork
ami i- aurvlved bj aons, A ron
mil Max. and inn dautthter* Bervlce*
were Jan. In Rlvemlde Memorial
i'Ii ipel, OoURla* rd
vOLOMON R PLAKS
P" Xt: in ter., No, Miami,
He came here si\ year*
Neai 1 i \ i in- i lib
pr'a: ;i rl-iuxht' SIlelLi : two :
in,I n Nervii were I
Hiv. : '. hii :al I !i. ,>! .
lxle.
RENT A CAR
from $2.50 ptr day
$15 per wk. & rrtil^aci^ charge
ABUL MOTORS, Inc.
I4SI W HAGIER ST.
Ph. FR 3-4765
+Je*ist Fhridi&n
Page 9-B
'On the Town' I
Coming to Grove
With "Show Boat-' rolling into
its final performances, devotees of
the Kern-Hammerstein II classic
will have until Sunday night to
catch the musical hit at Owen Phil-
lirrV'Coconut Qrovc Playhouse.
I.ocalites will have the thrill of
seeing another "first" in its South-
ern premiere. Never before pre-
lented locally, "On The Town" is
the smash show which launched
the writing team of Betty Comden
and Adolph Green and brought for!
the first time to the Broadway
stage the musical artistry of Leon-
ard Bernstein
Miss Ca88, who won an Academy
Award nomination for her perform-
ance as the myopic Ague- (iooch
in the highly successful film ver-
sion of "Auntie Mame." was also
the winner of the Antoinette Perry
Award.
Starring Peggy Cass in the role Tickets for both "Show Boat,"
of "Hildy." the man-starved taxi throu,,h Sund Jan g and 0a
driver, the show is a continued
romp through the streets and sub-
ways of New York. The hilarious
substances of the plo-. in the search
of three sailors for a compatible
trio of temporary mates.
* e
TICKETS NOW ON SALE AT
BOXOFFICE OR BY MAIL!
KIRK DOUGLAS
LAURENCE OLIVIER
JEAN SIMMONS
CHARLES LAUGHTON
PETER USTINOV /
JOHN GAVIN -J*
The Town," opening Tuesday, Jan.
10. are now available for both eve-
ning and Saturday and Wednesday
matinee performance-
CINEMA
Washington Ave. at 13th St.
Miami Beach-JE 1-6202
COMPLETE NEW
SHOW TODAY
YIDDISH-
AMERICAN
* VAUDEVILLE *
On Our Stage
LEON SCHECHTER
PRESbNTS
* EDDIE MICHAELS
* CAROLE DUNN
* GITEL STEIN
* LEON SCHECHTER CO.
On Our Screen
DORIS DAVID
DAY NIVEN
"Don't Eat the Daisies"
Mat. 50^ Eve $1.00
NEW!
WILNO
KOSHER
SOe*a'Piae'BenA
SALAMI
-'MH a*,. ^
WKOSHER
C2UGEDQALAMI
. All pure beet* _
Ask for All
WILNO Kosher PRODUCTS
Corned Beef, Pastrami,
Salami, Bologna,
Krispit Frankfurters
WILNO KOSHER
SAUSAGE CO.
(of Chicago)
MIAMI BRANCH
2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE
Phono FR 1-6551
TONY CURTIS
11 ANTONINUS
hen :- Sjjc TECHNIIWI Itnn fiijvn
ALL SEATS RESERVED!
#r act setiGS
STORES G-REYHOUHD
TERMINAL *NO
AT CHK/B M/GMI-
MIRRCLE flNO
Gnrew/iv theatres
BOX OFFICE
OPEN IO MM.
Owen Phillips prefintt
JULIE
WILSON
S3HEOW
WITH WILTON CLARr
Muiic by Jcremt Kern, lack
K Lynti by Oicor Hoitmrritrin II
tout on the no,el by Edna Ftrbuf
SEATS NOW AVAILAILE
AIR CONDITIONED
COCONUT GROVE
PLAYHOUSE
TEL. HI 5-2581
J500 MAIN HWY., MIAMI
163i'Sf
ENJOY COCKTAILS DINING
Reservations Suggested
Opening Tuesday, Jan. 10th
PEGGY CASS
"ON THE TOWN"
IFl^
Th< sm^jhon of
ArounJ |ht Woild
In 8(1 fij,-.
' GUEST STARS
) IN THE BIG
' WOHDf HFUl JTOUT
CIWMiSCBrt Aft
TECHriiCOlOR L_
MATS. MON thru FR 2.30 $1.50
MATS SAT.-SUN.-HOL.$1.99
Early Bird Mat. 11 A.M. Sat.-Sun.-Ho:.
Children 9Cc Adults $1 59
EVES. MON. thru THuRS. 8:45 |1.M
EVES. FRI.-SAT.-SUN.-HOL. J2.50
LINCOLN THEATRE
555 LINCOLN ROAD MALL
JE 2 5556
-XV C on linen tat
Where eleuance
in Dining
is a tradition
?{>E3Va'>0sS ls
3A' HARBOR ISLAND
1045 5th StrWt
yncomparaWc
Trench Cufsrne
WJ 9516 HARDING AVE.
\[isu Miami beach UN6-1654
AT THE PIANO BAR DAVID LEROUX
Distributed by HI-GRADE FOOD CO.
7200 N.W. 29th Avenua Phone OX 1-0961


Page 10-B
+Jelstncridftfi
Friday. January 6, 1351
nda
'mm "" '"l"".......
Sunday Breakfast Meeting to Launch
Beach Residents Division CJA Effort
chairmen; R. Williams Apte and
Benjamin Meyers, co-chai' en $
Venetian Islands; Ben Blu: lllir.
man ol North Shore.
MOTn
Joining the "Abe Aronovitz Class" of Sholem Lodge B'nai B'rith
are Joseph and Eugene Sadrick. 503 SW 29th ct., Miami, father
and son. Shown congratulating the new members is Ed Klein,
president. The Sadicks were brought in the Lodge by Leo Oster.
Membership chairman Milton Hahn announces that the 50
members of the "Abe Aronovitz Class" will be initiated at the
regular meetina. Tuesday evening, Jan. 10, at Beth David Con-
gregation. Initiating officer will be Sidney M. Aronovitz, and
Robert King High. Mayor of the City of Miami, will be guest
speaker.
A. .1. Molasky and Joseph M
Rose, co-chairmen of the Miami
U#a*ib RwltlTntl Division. bMtt an-
nounced that the major hind rais-
ing kick-off for Miami Beach will
take place on Sunday, Jan. 15, 10
a.m. at a breakfast meeting to be
held in the Triton hotel. 2927 Col-
lins ave.
According to advance reports sub-
mitted by eighteen vice-chairmen,
the kick oil breakfast tor the Bi a< h
should he one oi the biggest m
CJA history.
"We are confident that, in this
critical year, Jewish residents of
Miami Beach will respond whole-
heartedly, and devote their en-
ergies and means to the 57 causes
of CJA," the co-chairmen said.
Earlier this week Molasky and
. Rose named area chairmen who
i will be responsible for mobilizing
volunteer^ and contributors in all
parts of Miami Beach
We are pleased :<> see <.o many
veterans as well as new volunteers
accepting positions of respoosibil
jtj s^l Molaskj and Rose.
Area chairmen now at v-'irk en
rolling workers and planning fund
raising functions are William Born
stein. hairman of Normand) Isle
and North Bay Village; William
\. an ve an.I Stanley Fail, vice-
-'' '"2;
j ID;
M.
n
Mat
Ben Ciller and Jack Ka:
co-chairmen of central M
Beach, and David Phillip.s _
notrl Seeder. Vice-ehntrme .
Gordon and Effim Roaan
chairman of stillwatcr Dn\
K"lker. chairman ot Surfside, aci
Sidney King and Dr. B. Zicker
braun, vice-chairmen; Mr .,
.1 1. Krani .co-chairmen
civne Point; and Sol
chairman of apartment K
ers and South Shore residents
Afternoon ORT to Meet
Mrs. Jacob Classman will pre-
side at the Wednesday noon meet
ing of the Miami Beach Afternoon
Chapter of Women's American
ORT at the Bel-Aire hotel.
Larry King, well-known radio
personality and sports announcer
on WKAT in Miami, will address
the group
Second Semester at Zamora
Second semester of Temple Za-
! mora. Coral Cables, adult Jewish
education conducted by Rabbi
'Leon B. Hurwitz. will begin Tues
da) with classes a- 10 15 a.m. and
8:15 p.m.
Mrs. Marilyn Konefsky is in
charge of registration for the
morning sessions and Mrs Sandy
Weissman is in charge ol the eve
ning registration
Dan Dailey witnesses Cantinllas and his horse, Don Juar
complete accord in this scene from the fun-and-music exi.
ganza playing at the Lincoln Theatre on Lincoln Road h
i in
nra-
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVEN that
thf undersigned, dealTlng to ensure in
1'it-iiu-ss undef the fii'titlou* name '
RONWYN APARTMENTS :ii 10 Phoe-
letia Avenue* Coml Oabtov, Florida In-
tend to raaiater mid name arlth tl-
1. iU of the Circuit Court ol Dnde
ml |. Kt,>riia.
KlU-'.KRlr ROSENTHAI.
ROBERT K Rn'IIAItl'S' >N
S.iir I l\\ n.- -.
I S-U-20-J7
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY IIIVEN that
jndel At ned, dealt ln( lo i
neaa under the Ni-tltlou* name ol
H M.I.MARK DEt'ORATORN at 138(1
N W 183rd Si Miami Intend* to rea-
Inter s.iiii I,.in, with the Clerk c.f ih,.
i.i i 'oui i of I inde 'ounl I'
Rl 'BERT J. EKTIK
i .-; Ki .
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCi-.KY
N0.61C 67
ALICE E. RIETZEEI.D.
Plaintiff.
]'At I. RIETZFEI.D,
Defendant.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
Ti i I'aii. ittirix.i i:i.i .
i 164 Manoi A venue
Bronx 72 Nea v
T< PAl'L RIETZKEI.D, a e here-
bj notified ill.it .i Bill ol Complaint foi
ii Km..- iik been Ml, i : : mi \.. .
and you .i i quired to .---i ., i |i> ..!
l or Pleading* to the Rill
"in|,i.iiin mi ii,, plaint Iff attor-
ney, Von Zamfl and Kravlta, IMS Mel
i"l>olltan Bank Building, Ml < nl IS,
I- lorlda, and file the original Inwwer oi
i llngi In the offk ol the Clerl.
ol the Circuit < .in mi or before tin
nth daj of Eebruarj. I SSI it you fall
i do no, ludimenl bj defi..... m i
n-' v..ii foi the relief de-
i-i In the Bill of Complaint
DONE and ORDERED nl M.......
J lorlda, tiiis titi day of January, I Ml
i: B. LEATUERM \\
'I.-t-u i>f Circuit < "ourl
i lade i 'oust) < 'ourl t louae
Miami, Florida
all Bj K, m i.y.man.
I '|iim> < 'lei u
Tin* notice *lmll be puhJlahed
ii eek foi four conae< itlvi
in Till? .IKWISH I !..Itllil AN
I .; i : .
Public Notice
RIVIERA CATERERS INC.
1830 Ponce dt leon Blvd.. C.G.
CONTINENTAL KOSHER
CATERERS & DELICATESSEN
INC.
8393 Bird Road. Miami
Are NOT under the
supervision of
UNITED KASHRUS ASSOC.
OF GREATER MIAMI
The United Kashrus Assoc. primarily
limitt it* supervision to Kosher
Poultry and Meat Markets only.
EL AL knocks the props off
Starting January 5th El Al goes from jet-prop to pure jet. We'll be flying the Boeing 707/420 Interconti-
nental Jetjatest and mos powerful ol the 707s equipped with the superb Rolls Royce-Conway by-pass
engines We III fly New York to Pans non-stop m 6 hours, 50 minutes, and one-stop to Tel Aviv in I I hours.
50 minutes, without a change of planes. El Al ,et flights to London begin in February and Rome in March


WJ<
armory 6. 1961
V'Jenist mhcridf/ar
Page 11-3
DECEMBER 31, 1960
STATEMENT OF CONDITION
ASSETS
Cash on Hand and in Banks $ 3,250,736.56
U.S. Government &
Government Agency Bonds .. 13,747,195.36 $16,997,931.92
Mortgage Loans.................................... 88,601,980.67
Other Loans........................................ 86,160.35
Loans on Savings Accounts........................ 228,060.09
Stock in Federal Home Loan Bank................ 1,278,000.00
Office Building. Including Parking Lots............ 1,159,455.92
Real Estate Owned................................. 225,883.69
Furniture and Fixtures............................. 312,822.33
Other Assets....................................... 396,921.94
TOTAL............$109,287,216.91
LIABILITIES
Savings Accounts..................................$101,008,460.81
Loans In Process................................... 532,815.33
Advance Payments by Borrowers
For Taxes, Insurance, etc.....................,., 143,646.04
Deferred Credits and Other Liabilities............. 366,877.93
General Reserves...............$ 5,973,437.90
Surplus.......................... 1,261,978.90 7,235,416.80
TOTAL............$109,287,216.91
I
. ,J~7

a
time
to
reflect.
A time to reflect on the year just ended and the year
ahead. We have seen tremendous strides forward in this
wonderful community of ours. As our population grows, more
homes, more roads, conveniences and additional services are
required. New enterprises evolve and with them new job
opportunities. We, at Chase Federal, are happy to be an
active part of this growth. It reaffirms our strong faith in this
great State of Florida and the exciting things which the
future holds. Yes, for all of us-this is a time for reflection
and for planning our individual part in the development
of our community.
Z-
CL. Clmnts, Pr*.
-4r
CHASE
r e o e r a l ,.<
CHASE
R O E R A. 1-
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
5 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS
LINCOLN ROAD. ON THE MALL AT 1100
ARTHUR GODFREY ROAD. 425 AT SHERIDAN
COLLINS AVENUE. AT 75th ST.
SURFSIDE, 9564 HARDING AVE.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH, 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER



Page 12-B
Mmlstfhrilftr
Friday. January 6, ij
OtTHOOOI VAAO HAJUSMtUTH Of *<**
w*AC **>
Announcing
FOOD FAIR KOSHER STORES
... One of the most outstanding and reputable Kosher food processors,
takes pride in announcing the re-opening of its .
WHOLESALE KOSHER MEAT
AND POULTRY PLANT
heated at
147 N.W. 5th Street
Miami, Fonda
Catering exclusively to the Supply of
KOSHER INSTITUTIONS, HOTELS,
RESTAURANTS.
MEAT AND POULTRY MARKETS
for information concerning our facilities
Phone FR 4-2923
MR. ABE NOVACK
Safes Manager
NOW SIX KOSHER MEAT STORES TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER
2091 CORAL WAY
MIAMI
CORAL WAY
AT S.W. 87th AVE.
We*tehttr Shopping Plaza
163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER
NO. MIAMI BEACH
2662 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
IN HOLLYWOOD
19th ST. at ALTON ROAD
MIAMI BEACH
10th STREET and WASHINGTON AVENUE
AT MIAMI BEACH
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR


Full Text

PAGE 1

ly, January G. 1961 +Jenist fkrrtinr Page 7-A You're Invited... Gmd Opemtj Celdwtioti! Thrift Headquarters for all North Dade Thursday, Friday & Saturday January 5, 6, 7 9:30 A. M. to 8 P. M. SOUVENIRS CLOWNS MUSIC REFRESHMENTS •' 183RO STREET OFFICE SAVINGS §0^>0 ZsO^O Q,£>Q>(2 0<2O 0; §o^o\ QOQO ^CQO o^o^> O^O^ O^O^l QOQO \^0^0\ o^ o^o<$ ^O^O QOQO ^o^o 1 ^o^>o O^O^ & LOAN o^o^ o^o<$ o^o^ QOQO Oc90c9 o OQO OQOQ <90(90 ASSOCIATION


PAGE 1

Paqe 8-A *Jeni§i FkridH&ri Friday, January 6. \%\ P = I Ben-Gurion Threatens to Resign Continued from Page 1-A which cleared the Histadrut official ami charged thai an unnamed senior army officer forged a document which made it appear that Mr Lavon had ordered the disastrous action. A meeting of the Secretariat of the Mapai scheduled in a new effort to prevent a wide-open split in the tanks of the parly to which both the Prime Minister and Mr. La .'in belong, was postponed It Was no: certain that it would be held because no solution appeared ti be in the offing which would satisfy the Prime Minister without • rificing" Mr. La von. The next public airing of the widening dispute was taking place ai a session of the Knesset. Israel's Parliament. The General Zionists put on the agenda an urgent motioi to discuss the "interrupted work of the Government" caused by the Prime Minister's lengthy ani 1 abrupt vacation and his resignation threat. The General Zionists indicated plans to press the contention that the issue was a natural affair and not merely of pary concern. Aa former Chief of Staff. Gen. Moshe Da van submitted documents to a Knesset committee purporting to lisprove Mr. Lavon's charge that an order was given without hiknowledge as Defense Minister' and that another order was carried out contrary to his instructions Gen. Dayan placed the documents ali r a majority of Israel's Cabinet held Sunday that while the IsSIM before it was considered closed, it \ as authorizing Justice Minister i as Rosen to place Gen, Dayan's report before the Knesset Com-. mittee together with the unanimous tin. ings of the Ministerial Committee 4g| Mr. Lavon widened the dispute in a published interview in which he warned he would not acquiesce in any unilateral investigation by the Knesset Security committee. He said in the interview that, in any such investigation, he would demand that the Prime Minister also be investigated. The Knesset debate may disclose the existence of three Mapai factions in the dispute. One is made up of Educational Minister Abba Eban. Agricultural Minister Moshe Dayan and Labor Minister C.iora Josephtal. who were reported ready to support the Prime Minister to the last. Another was comprised of Mrs. Golda Meir. For; eign Minister, and Minister of Com! merce and Industry Pinhas Sapir who were reported not inclined to Reports Speech Distorted Continued from Page 1-A been requested to raise my voice in unison with theirs in calling upon Jewish parents everywhere to see to it that the heritage of our people is not lost to their children. 'This concern, which I have expressed on this score, differs therefore in no way from what is being said by responsible Jewish leadership everywhere and I do profoundly hope that we in this country will be able to concert action with Jewish leadership in the United States and in other countries in order to work out constructive practical programs in the sphere of Jewish education with the purpose of deepening the Jewish spiritual heritage everywhere." Replying to the question whether he said that Jews who live outside Queen Knights Barnett Janner LONDON' — (.1TA) — Barnett Janner. president of the Board of Deputies of British Jew.and Labor member ol Parliament, was knighted by Queen Elizabeth II this v eek end His name appeared on Queen Elizabeth's New Year honor list. An outstanding leader of British and world Jewry. Mr. Janner. in addition to heading the Board of Deputies, is also active in many other Jewish oraanizationv DURIMC THE WEEK... AS I SEE II Continued from Page 4 A Kennedy victory, ran enthusiasticall) to join the crowds lining LeJeu.ne rd., when the President -elect ca to Miami to visit Vice Presld %  %  Nixon "Well." I asked him lat "What was your reaction'.''' Re! ising to concede his boundless joy, my father acidly quipped: "Nil voss? A yunger shagetz — "V |l, so what? A young Gentile ") 'u my fathei is gone. He was pat HI a world thai is also goin ni • ss the greal names thai once But uincled him than the i mi uns" and the "ingl erlach" tin n tier no lot kes loda' \'\ father's death seems part of the profound sadness: the disappearing horizon paradoxically completes the picture, which appropriately may I be titled, "Whither Judaism?" I sat one niaht in my father's house, a few days after his passing ami related si.me of these stories to a friend. As I spoke, a rear door at which my chair stood, suddenl) opened for some five or ten seconds, then just as suddenly closed and softly latched itself It was the wind — I think ... Or else. m> father, listening to remembrances of things past—and perhaps making preparations to secure the future 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 of Israel are godless, Mr BenGurion stated "The formulate n of what 1 am supposed to have -1 I amounts to a distortion ol my words and of mv intentions. A major par: of my speech was .leveled to the theme ol" the vital need for Aliyah I explained w In the Sta'e ol Israel needs more educated Jews On this theme which you know concerns me most protoundly I wen: in".;> some detail.. At one point I was addressing myself specifically to the minority of Orthodox Jews and I reminded them that according to Jewish Groups React Sharply Continued from Page 1-A from Jewish sages that "whosoever dwells outside the land of Israel is considered to have no God." The range of Jewish organiza lions taking issue was impressh It included the American Jewish Congress, the American Jewish Committee, the I'mon of American Hebrew ongregations, the Union ol Orthodox Rabbis of the United Slates and Canada The anti-ZionisI American Council for Judaism also protested. Rabbi Joachim Prinz. president Of the AJCongress. said the Prime Minister's "wholesale indictment" of all Jews outside of Israel would he "unequivocally rejected by the Jewish community." I)r Priiu. a Reform rabbi, ques tinned the prime Minister's "relig ious competence." and said the statement was a "distinct dissen ice" to Israel and non-Israel Jewish communities" between the two Jewries Dr. Prim also said the Prime Minister should be advised that American Jewry, far from facing extinction, was enjoying "an unprecedented renaissance," in both religion and culture and that it was facing the future "with hope and confidence." Herbert B. Ehrmann, president of the American Jewish Committee, said both the Committee "and lews throughout the United State> and the world" were "grieved and .-hocked" by the Prime Minister's views Me noted that his organization had always maintained that "emigration to Israel must be an act of free choice" which "certainly cannot be considered a necessary and vital part" of the Jew's religious faith • Ehrmann accused the Prime Minister of violating "an explicit understanding" arrived at ten years ago with Jacob Blaustein. then AJCommittce president, that "nothing should be said or done which could in the slightest degree undermine the sense of security and stability of American Jewry." ACTION! POST TIME 7 45 MaltiU* frta 50 c fSUVIIONV Miaai FR i 5541 H,\lym..i, Ft. U..'ilt %  1-151 I BUMS: kTiaaii luck JF Still No Minors LfifiKZff PALACE f JAIALAI U.S. 1 At Dania, Fla. ul! on; ;hi< Prime Minister out of tear i I setting a dangerous precedent ol overturning J majoritj i i % Lnet vote Both were reported ready to resign over the issue The third was made up of Finance MmMerKsukol end Minister ol Police Behor Shitreel who. having -, rved on the Ministerial Committee, would not countenance a reversal of the unanimous findings ich they helped to formulate. .,.,, -| i nU( j in of the c unmand. : % %  e Jewish religion an .tli the Lan ol Isr i •• \an example I this I quoted • one %  • thai • hosoever dw Us ind I %  %  %  is to one who has no God." I did nol The only thil 3 1 as I > quote the ralmud on this hose Jews who believe ,.• irj word in 'he Talmu I is oblig itorv to linly. I do think that American Jewrj is godless and il is senseless to al tribute such a thought to me." Mr Ben-Gurion stressed. The Prime Ministei add" that he believes "profoundl) that "the frui'ful interchange and cooperabetween the greal Jewish community of the United States and the independent Jewish community in the Jewish State can and will produce greal results from Israel. for the Jews of the I'nited State* and for the Jewish people as a whole SEND SPECIAL PASSOVER CARE FOOD PARCELS ISRAEL THRU UNITED HIAS SERVICE • Non-p'o'it • Kotlivr • Gov't App-oved • R..ion tr\i Tj F •• $12 Con n: A;; • Co'.c %  Chocolate • -'Jbie Sho"*ning, Nu'v F'ui?. Ol v For delivery by Passover send orders and checks NOW JO UNITED HIAS SERVICE 425 LAFAYETTE ST. NEW YORK 3, NY. magnificent FIRST RACE 8.15 PM. 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Jay. January B, 1961 +JewlstincrMtati Page 5 A, was transferred to a prison in Frankfurt. lother Ex-Nazi Leader Arrested lAMBURG-(WNS)Richard dant of the infamous Auschwitz in Cologne. Joseph Schoenen. the Jr. 40-year-oId ex-major in Hit< extermination camp, was arrested 25-year^ld youth who desecrated Is SS who was the last c ommanhere A day after his arrest Baer the Cologne synagogue last Christmas eve, thereby touching off a Together with Willi Michael, anspate of anti-Semitic incidents throughout the world, was still in jail there after being accused of again daubing swastikas and antiJewish inscriptions on buildings. other German youth. Schoenen > as arre.ted this week less than two months after he finished sen Ing a jail sentence for last year's incident. KDade Federal Savings Statement of Condition DIRECTORS I AT THE CLOSE OF BUSINESS DECEMBER 31, 1960 ASSETS Cash On Hand And In Banks $ 3,106,519.55 United States Government Bonds 13,661,676.27 $ 16,768,195.82 First Mortgage Loans 136,239,657.45 Federal Home Loan Bank Stock 2.125,000.00 Loans on Savings Accounts 733,933.17 Buildings, Land and Equipment 5.383,000.00 Deferred Charges and Other Assets 388,306.64 TOTAL ASSETS $161,638,093.08 Savings Accounts $ 1 4 3,171,828.3 I Advances From Federal Home Loan Bank 5,000.000.00 Loans in Process 808.375.55 Escrow Funds 201,274.08 Other Liabilities 224,501.68 Income Collected inAdvance 664,733.12 Surplus And Reserves 11,567,380.34 TOTAL LIABILITIES AND RESERVES $161,638,093.08 LIABILITIES AND RESERVES .„ • ~:ni£££a£&£Uv %  -r. r% On$ o/ the Nation's Oldest and Largest' i 0ade Federal f t/AVlMGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION of /HlAMI V.UI xnnnJ'; JOSEPH M. UPTON, frtsirftnl IV* Dade Federal Ba> inga accounts are Insured up to $10,000 by the F. der il Savrngi and l.. rtT JOSEPH M. UPTON PrtuJent (HACKS BEATTY I 'ict-PmiJtnl L i 0 ROBINSON I ti.lt'it Mi,FORD L. CLEMENTS ',.' %  %  5CONVENIENT OFFICES SERVE DAD* COUNTY Allapattoh Branch I North Miami Branch Tamiami Branch I Edison Center Branch MAIN OFFICE 'FLAGLER at FIRST ; M00 N.W. 36th St. I 12370 N.W. 7th Ave. I 1901 S.W.Bth St. I 5800 N.W. 7th Ave. %  • .%  %  .-•,.•



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Page 10-A *Jewist thridttar Friday, January 6, 1961 Four Phases in History of American Nativism By JOHN F. KENNEDY No social movement that has a great impact on the nature ol the society goes unnoticed in a nation's politics and in the minds ut its people. Immigration and the nation's policy toward it has always been a prominent subject ol discussion in America. This is as it should be in a democracy where every important issue .should be freely and full y di-cussed. One of the early grievances of the colonists against Great BritMII was that the mother country hi d restricted immigration to the colonies, thus limiting their development This early dependence on immigration carried over into the early years of the Republic. James Madison. Father of the Constitution, observed at the constitutional convention in 1787 that. 'That part of America which has encouraged them (the foreigners) has advanced most rapidly in population, agriculture and the arts." Apart from the sell interest which Madison recognized, there vere ideological reasons for welcoming immigration. This is a strain that has deep roots in American thought. In his Thanksgiving Day Proclamation of 1795. George Washington asked all Americans, •"humbly and fervently to beseech the kind author of these blessings ... to render this country more ar.d more a safe and propitious asylum for the unfortunate of olher countries." A few years later. Thomas .lei fcrson asked in characteristically moving words. "Shall we refuse to the unhappy fugitives from distress that hospitality which the ages ni the wilderness extended to our fathers arriving in this land? Shall oppressed humanity fil d no asylum on this globe?" Even in those early days, there were dissents. In 1797. barely eighl years after the adoption of i Constitution and twenty-one years after the Declaration of In organized The usual term for thisentiment is "nativism" which has been denned as "the li ii and hostility toward new immigrant groups One writer has defined four phases in the history ol American nativism. The first M simply the antagonism ol older immigranl groups toward the newer ones. The second phase centered on the Irish immigration and was characterized bj anti-Catholicism. The third phase began with the eastern ami southern European wave and was partly anti-Catholic, partly anti-Semitic, but basically anti-urban It coincided with the explosive population growth in urb i cent) rs and the shift in political and economic power thai this growth foreshadowed. The fourth phase, following World War II, was bound up with the wave of anti-Communist feeling The histon of ever) people include.some shame — events and movements that should never have happened and are besl form Such is the ease with the native-American movementPar ticularly shameful were the second and third phases which evoked waves Ol hysteria and bigotr} n. ver belore or sineed matched in the United StateBy 1830 there were 150,000 In-h Catholics in New York City. Feelcharges In 1891. certain healtn ing against them was very strong standards were added as well as and erupted from time to time uu ists riots, the burning of churches and considerable bloodshed The first appearance of this sentiment in national politics was the presidential election of 1836. when Martin Van Buren was accused by his enemies of being a Catholic. The hatred of Irish and German immigrants, and more particularly of the Catholic Church, led to the founding of the Native American, or Know-Nothing Party in 1845. This party, whose whole platform consisted of three plank— vote only for native born candidates, a long period of probation before naturalization, and opposition to the Catholic Church — had the swiftest rise and swiftest fail of any major party in American history By 1855 it was organized in every state and territory in the United States. It elected governors in Massachusetts. Connicticut, Pennsylvania, Rhode island. New Hampshire. California and Kentucky. It controlled five state legislatures, had at least 100 members or sympathizers in Congress and. in the 1856 president election. its candidate, Millard Filtmore. polled 874.531 votes, about 20 per cent of the votes cast. As rapidly ait rose, the KnowNothing Party fell. No party with such narrow and bigoted aims could hope to survive in American politics. By 1857 it was dead. Itlegacy, however, lived beyond its lite as an organization The seeds ol bigotry, tear, and hatred were present and they bore fruit again in the climate of anti-foreign sentiment resulting from World War I The mantle of the Know-Nothings was a-sumed by the infamous Ku Klux Klan. By 1925, the Klan claimed five million member-, mostly in the South but also in States like Ohio and Indiana. It"program" was anti-Negro, antiCatholic, anti-Jewish, anti-foreigner, anti-big city, and anti-anything else that did not fit its own spec i a I definition of "Amencanism." Like other nativist movements the fall of the Klan was as dramatic as its rise. Like the others it died when a genuine crisis — in this case the Depression — turned people's attention away from the artificial issue Of racism and to the important problemfacing the nation. We have no cause to he smug about the failure of these movementto take deep root in America They failed, not because the -eed. were not there to be cultivated, but because American society itoo complex for any movement so narrowly conceived to be politically successful. That they found a response at all should cause us to look more scarchinglv at ourselves. That the response was at times so great should give cause |or alarm Vet it is a remarkable fact that in spue of this agitation there was no official governmental response, The forces favoring free and open immigration were clear!> dominant. The sense of America as a refuge for oppressed and downtrodden people was never far lrom the consciousness of Americans Thus, tor almost one hundred years ol the Republic's history, even through the period Ol Know Nothimn-m. there were no federal laws of any consequence dealing with immigration. Not only were new settlerallowed to enter freely, but they were pisitively -ought after in some period-. Inevitably, though, this in movement of people presented problems which the federal governmenl w.iforced to recognise. In 1882. recognizing the need for a national immigration policy. Congress enacted the first general legislation on the subject. The most important aspect of this law was that, for the first time, the government undertook to exclude certain classes of undesirables, such as lunatics, idiots and people likely t 0 become public From time to time additional laws were added but. with one exception, there was no important deviation from the basic policy of free, non-discriminatory immigration. This exception was the Chinese exclusion movement. Under a special treaty arrangement with China, nationals of that country were guaranteed free and unrestricted immigration to the United States. At the peak of that immigration in 1882 there were only 40.000 arrivals and in 1890 there were but 107.000 Chinese in America. Most of them lived in California and had proved good and u.-eful workers and citizens Although they had originally been welcomed to America for their services in building railroads and n claiming the land, the conviction soon began to grow that Chinese labor was undermining the standards ol "American" labor. This became virtually an obsession with many people. In the early 1870s anti Chinese agitation in California became organized and focused under the leadership ol one Dennis Kcarny. who was, ironically, an immigrant from Ireland. A campaign of organize I violence againsl Chinese communities took form and the hysteria led to political pressure too violent to be resisted. President Hayes vetoed an act of Congress restricting Chinese immigration but he did force rencgotation ot the Burlingame Treaty under which the government ol Chin,, agreed to restrict emigration voluntarily Not satisfied with this remedy, C'ongre-s enacted and the President signed into law ., series of measures shutting ot; almost completely immigratl n from China. Shameful as this episode was it was, however, onlv an e\c!(•; tion to the prevailing policy A more serious warning of thin_come was sounded in 1897 when Congress, for the first time, provided a literacy test for immigrants President Cleveland, and subsequently Presidents Taft and Wilson, vetoed the measure on the ground that literacv was ;, test only ol educational opportunity and not ol a person's ability or his potential worth as a citizen. In 1917. with tension high because ol the war. Congress overrode President Wilsonveto and the measure became law The twenty year light over the literacy test can now be seen as a significant turning point in immigration policy. Indeed, many saw it asuch at that time. Finley Peter Dunne, creator of the immortal Mr. DOOley, devoted one of Mr. Dooley's dissertations in 1902 to the subject of the test and immigration, With magnificent irony the Irish bartender -ay-. -As a pilgrim father that missed the fir-t boat, I must raise me claryon voice again' the Invasion lv this fair land he th' Paupers an' arnychists in Europe. Ye bet I must because I'm here lust In thim days America was tir refuge iv th' oppressed in all th' wurruld But aI tell ye, 'tis diff'rent now. Tis time we put our back again' the' open dure an' keep out the ,-avage horde Mr Dm.lev ended with this u ry observation, ". n immigrants iadangerous to thicountrj as ye an' I an' other pilgrim fathers believe thev ,,re. they'-e enough iv them \\ sneaked in alreadj to make II. aborigines about as in floointial :ithe prohibition vote in th' Twintv -ninth ward." But there ino denying the lad that by the turn of the twentieth century the opinion was becoming T ( f-:i %  • %  •' % %  the sixth w -•-• "•••* "A \Kentwdv I' United States A nmes and article Mi Ken f the P ; %  P • i ; i V\ by Em I %  • (1940) Tlii> excI ui I serial fee i P • %  %  : • • : i \ %  the A % %  i Lea u B II B'ru • • ADI k Pub • v idespri ad that tiie amour.; of new immigraiiot I be hmite I, Those M ho lei • %  • %  i d sincerely, ar.d with some basis in lac:. that America's (spai.:. % %  to abs >rb immigration was limited were joined by those who wen' opposed to all immigration and t "foreigners Anti immigration sentiment v aheightene l by World War | an I the aftermath of disillusion with the waj pi was settled, which brought on a strong wave ol isolationism In 1921. Congress passed at I I ic President signed the fir-: major law in the country's history severely limiting nev immic. a An era in American history ha I ended and we were comm ti • a racically new policj toward the peopling of the nation The act of 1921 was basi I on an earlv version ol the so called -njtional %  origin" system I te limited immigration oi n imbers of each nationality to a certain percentage of "the number ol foreign born individuals of such i tionalitj residing in the L'niti I Stati according l i the 1910 i suNationality mean) country of birth. The total annual number ot immigrantpermitted under tinsystem was 357.000 In 1:121 the act was revised, i he rev -i n made a tempoi:,r> arrangement for the years 1924 to %  The permanent y -1 < %  m which went into force in thai ter year includes essentially all tl i elementol immigration pol icy that are in our law to the present date. This law fixes a ceiling oi a little over 150.000 for immigrants fi i untries -i le of the Western hemisphere to be admitted annually. It limits admission of immigrants from a particular are., to a quota n im ber which is i etermined by the number oi inhabitants in the Failed States in 1920 who either were born in that area or are do-cendants ot persons born there The policy thai underlies this -ylem Ithat immigrant.should be admitted in proportion to the number ol persons ol their relive national stockalready heir as shown by the census Of 1920 The effcel ot this l iw was to cut drastically the amount of immi-r.itam from eastern and southern Europe and from Asia. The re.i son i s that in 1920 Americanol northern European stock heavily outnumbered those ol southern and eastern European stock Furthermore residents with English sounding names were, for the purpose of fixing national quota-, deemed to be of English even though they might have adopted an English name only m the process of assimilation in th:, country. As a result the annu.il quotas provided for immigrair. from England. Ireland and Ger many are so large that only a small part of them is ever utii ized. Indeed, in the year193n |, 1949. less than 25 percent ot the quotas for the latter areas had been used *ith the re-ult tha' the annual number of Immigrants, each year, has been only a frac turn of the permitted ceiling 150.000 n the other hind | quotas allotted to eastern an.I southern Kuropean countries are so small that 'hey are heavily oversul scribed To cite a few examples, Gn Britain has a quota of 65.361: Germany, 25.814: Poland, 6,488; Italy. 5.845; Greece, 308. A qualified person born in Eng land or Ireland who wartto em igrati to the United State. 1 d 1 SO at any tune A person bmi in Italy. Hungary, Poland or the Baltic states nay have to wai many yearbefore his turr. is reached Thisystem il> upon the assumption that there is ime reason lor keeping the origin.* of our population in exactly the -ame proportions as thev ei isted in 1920 Thiidea 1.it complete variance with the American traditions and principles that the qualifications of an immigrant do not depend upon his country birth, and violatethe spirit e\ ; ic --eil in the Declaration Ol Ii dependence that "all men ar.' 1 rested equal.'' Onewrier has listed -i\ lives behind the Act of 1924 They are 1 Post-war isolationism; 2 The doctrine of the innate Ml iority of Anglo-Saxon and Ten tome "races"; :> The fear tha' "pauper labor" would lower wag • level-, 1 The belief that peopl ol certain nations were less law abiding than others; 5. The feat ot foreign ideologies and subvei -ion: ti The fear that entrant' of too many people with different customs and habits would iridei mme our national and social uni ty an order All ot these argu men:can be lound in Cong sional debates on the subject and can be heard today m discus-ionover a national policy toward 1111 migration They have prevailed In 1952 the policy "t 1024 was tinued In all ef Its essentials the McCarran Walker Act. the 1 1111.rat ion and Nationality Act of 1952 There has been only one major amen,linent to that Act. Thai amendmenl was the product oi 1 bill the author introduced in 1957 to reunite families kept apart by the Strict provisions imposed by the Immigration and Nationality Act. Under it, Approximately 80. 000 persons have been or will be admitted Among them are the wives husbands, parents or chil dren of American citizens, or ecapeea and refugees from commu ni.-t persecution. Tinlaw. and the various other general and special immigration laws passed since 1952 emphasise the inadequacy "t the general statute ;,. 1 guide to Immigration policy NEXT WEEK: Where We Stand CHAIRS UNLIMITED 'Jl N. Miami Ave ,„un l r r,r — WHOLESALE FR 7-4124 TRAVELING? ^ e.. ^gb, tall *" a /7TT Tvi\ HOW ^J/fSHAW SHAW TRAVEL SERVICE. Inc. l/lkil M,m. M, III 4 2604 personalized service at the blackstone flower shops where you get more for your money ... un 6-1233 24-hour service except rosh hashono and yom kippur



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Fcge 4-A +Jelstn*ridi3r Friday, January 6, l%i "(Jewish Floridlan OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-4605 Teletype Communications Miami TWX MM 396..,. ......... Fr.ED K. SKOCHET E ditor and Publisher HO MJNDLIN Executive Editor ISRAEL BUREAU 202 Ben Yehuda — Te! Aviv. Israel RAY U. BINDER Correspondent Pub..,h,d .very Friday .In* t to J*^£ a120 X K Sixth Street, •'••• wecond-< -•'•• •,, i. uni the Act of M The J.wi.H Floridian h.. ^ r "i£ t j£?£\w !" the Jtw.sh Week'/. Mtmbtr of th Jwin %  J N?v%i Agency. Seven Ar&FMturo 5. M§f y Serv.ce. Nat.on.il Editon.i, *••"•• F ., preti t Enalnh-Jew^h Newsoncers. a-i the F %  T h e.....h K! .-. %  ::..:. %  ..' %  of the • '• %  ''-• SUBSCRIPTION "* T r E ,V..r." ___ Volume 34 Nun-.: Fridcv. Jcnucrv 6. 196": 18 Tebet 5721 Prime Minister Ben-Gurion Debates Again Some two weeks prior to the opening of the25th World Zionist Congress in Jerusalem. Prime Minister Ben-Gurion solemnly vowed that he would retrain from making any new critical remarks about the Zionist movement. This was a needless promise. What the F. ne Minister said up to that time was demac:ng enouqh: Events leading up to the Congrese had found Mr. Ben-Gurion questionina not cry the worth of world Zionism but the signifies :ce of diaspora Jewry. Little ability in logic is reguired to deduce thct the Prime Minister was, in effect, casting doubt on the value of the Congress and the %  wcrth of the delegates attending it. Aside from his own bitter reaction to the miniscule proportion of Aliyah from the diaspc:a, it is hard to assess just what Mr. BenGurion aims to achieve with his never-ending fccrbed comments concerning Jews who live cut side of Israel. We rather like the image of the Israeldiaspora relationship as projected by Rabbi Ira E senstein in an interview with the Jewish Floridian (see Page 11-A) in which the centrality of the former is implied while the legitimacy of the latter is affirmed. One simply can not live without the other — a fact most world Jewish leaders have grasped except, apparently, Mr. Ben-Gurion. It is scd that the opening of the 25th World Zionist Congress last week was marred by this continuing and useless debate. • • THE ATTACK SEEMINGLY REFUTED Not only did the question of Zionism as a movement explode upon the scene at the very opening of the Jerusalem convocation, but Mr. Een-Gurion, within days after, violated his vow o: silence. The Prime Minister's previous attacks centered on the World Zionist Orqanization and its affiliates. His latest venture takes to task all Jews of the diaspora. This direct approach is in a sense the strongest condemnation of the The Lavon Affair Renewed A special committee of Israel's Parliament last week completely exonerated Pinhas Lavon ci any responsibility involving a "security mishap," which lead to his resignation back in 1955. The committee has thus moved to lift the shadow of suspicion surrounding Mi. Lavon Who is today secretary general of Histadrut, rael's Labor Federation. But Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion decs net .md it in h:s heart to ao along with the parliamentary decision. His attitude toward Lavon remains so recalcitrant that he recently refused to attend c 40th anniversary celebration ci Histadrut in Te! Aviv. This seems to be carrymg feelings of vengeance bevond the pom; oi no return. Many are the theories concerning the nature of the 'security mishaps" in which Lavon was allegedly involved. To repeat them here would be tantamount to giving credence to what M speculation at best. The more fundamental difficulty lies in the secrecy that has fro::; the outset surrounded the controversy. The Israel Government, and its censorship practicc-s. have barred the shedding c: ah light on the entire affair. Thus, since the Lavon case broke in all its Jury some months ago, there has been little opportunity to do more than separate rumor from tneory and half-truth from totally groundless opinion. One thing is certain: The Parliamentary committee may have acted, but the Lavon case :s not yet over. Foreiqn Minister Golda Menmoved to resign last week, following Mr. BenGunon s angry reaction to the committee's decision It is disturbing that the Israel Government has not given out sufficient information on Which to evaluate this centrally important affair .. .1 • during the week ... as i see il by LEO MINDLIN M Y FATHER w,s ton %  called in the ol "schaener Yid"—an i mplary Jew. He was l w: at •. wealthy famllj in s .. Ma. whose principal e^., lies in two things s y v, aj also the birthplace iheJ* motis poet and n< %  ^j Schneur; and the I population of the city rcibir buried itself alive Zionist movement yet utl %  ; • ..' Israel's ch ef oistal even worth talkinq about. What! centrallv sianificant are the errant Jews, 1 selves who in Mr. Ben-Gurion's view n mit the greatest violation of the pi Orthodox Judaism: "Whoever dwells outside the land of 1st is considered to have no God.' Label A. Katz, international president of B'nai B'rith, early this week rose at the 25th World ZionistCongress to defend diaspora Jewry against Mr. Ben-Gu:ion's charges. The defense is a good one in that it seizes the Print i Minister's attack at its most vulnerable point: To admit its validity is to cast doubt upon the significance of 2,000 years of Jewish life -an act which the sages* and the commentaries themselves, would certainly belie. • • MUCH FOOD FOR THOUGHT But Mr. Ben-Gurion, whether we appreciate his stubborn and seemingly recalcitrant remarks or not, can hardiy be dismissed with a play in logistics. The nature of the Prime Minister's campaign against Zionism and diaspora Jewry .5 self-evident: The failure of a significant number of Western Jews to emigrate to Israel constitutes, in his view, a direct threat to the survival o; Israel as originally envisioned by the Zionist movement. Since the World Zionist Organization has heretofore shown little or no success in meeting the challenge of emigration, Mr. BenGurion believes that the continuation of Zionism ("the scaffolding," he contemptuously called it several months aqo 1 can only ultimately frustrate its originally highest intentions. The failure of a massive Aliyah from the Western world, the Prime Minister believes, can do no less than assure that the Jewish State o: tomorrow will be Israel m name only — a nation never envisioned by the Herzls or the Sokolows. We may rightly deplore Mr. Ben-Gu: refusal to honor his vow. but there is food for thought in his philosophic position — however much it may hurt us to study it. That there is little pragmatic substance in this position a-id thai it is one he should not have voiced now are considerations upon which the Prime !•'..:• ister's beliefs must ultimately stumble. • :, s luring World War n. '", for my father centered around etwatch. with its slender and el. the '""•" l expanseof his vest. Wh lu (h i sense the spirit of authorit> en nd .(.,. ,,... • ral .u.ra surrounding h.m-h.. A scholarship his eccentric knowledge ol such myst. etry: his ro< co penmanship, with put the Palmer method to thai %  1 l ill m) lather em helped i nd in B oklyn His per* vas s s two ol whose n Shaph ol the new Jewish Cul n Shai 1 lunerl n Jewish G cipa ... thai sought to make a B %  • thin. fron TO THE BOTTOM OF A DISEASE AN fJKlY ILLUSION SHATWtfD M Y FATHER LED I In I Uiprcmi .meeting compose I ol mi I his si >" whiplash lot : %  „, • Fellow Orth I ox Jewi mj I ... .. %  [hi "Perhaps you are Indeed 1 it utter inj a the last syllabi uv: you ire for sure." Th:> Wi ecting an ignorant Insurgent n ng enough to force a shakeup in p< — [ s |f| nt resou cefulness to dethrone him. The:. ra of Akiba Ben Ezra who is a renowned Hebrew educ; en By then, I was wittj enough to mutate this new ped • which elicited no sympathetic response in my fathei ; released a pennj glider in Mr. Ben-Ezra's classroom. S Ezra, with whal I considered impetuous grace, snared ni> ; 11 mid-air, and demanded l return to my seat. Refusing, unless the question of possession of the glid promptly settle.!. I ran home in tears certain that the teacher v. >uld arouse the wrath of my father, moving force of Cei Beth El of Brooklyn, M> father heard my complaint patiently, intt the winter outside, and walked me back to l< h way. I plotted sweet revenge Mr. Ben Ezra was sure : proper reward for tampering with an heir apparent. I a-! the fire: "You know what. Papa'' He struck me."' My fat: Ightful for a moment, and then replied: "A gezunt ihi; \ bershter nor starken lein Arena." — "May he always be I May the Lord strengthen his arm." My illusion was shaltcre CAUGHT IN THE ACT Of A MIRAClf %A*E LIVED SURROUNDED by the homes of such Yiddish as Bialestotsm' and Borodulin Our own house was a oongre : For the starving arl world. Joseph Buloff. now of Br 1 fame, would suddenh arrive I assuage his hunger with huge my mother's emachts." "ingberlach." and an assort electables far too exotic to describe here. Solon.01 p.ded on our door late at ni Myi rowiti di In't beg; he would ring the bel himself forward into the livii m and demand one. Th< : %  '1 Maurice Schwartz, the sai naryahu Levin. B. Kovm and m ai j others With Kovi ntalist, my father would p.. 's love |ghts at our connti Monticelli NV where huge crowda of evei visiting tn. : thai brought lean fist at the CatskiU moon. times Kovm e up thi Mindlin-inspired s it • Bi 10k 1 :• wen two ZionUdi a \ iyah to Palestine. V mal Fund, trj our hon hi a live chid 1 • nd launthed Into '•' existeni rould rise at five-thirty each • tothi: 1 rel N' • chicki a took the neig I itiei lb kepi l "' • of ita effect on h 11 • • B I ;,: %  assumed evi 1 n ;:: 1:; 01 mornini he was caught In the act. -:-:• •:• AGAINST THE ONSLAUGHT Of THf fUTURt I S4D AT the h that mj father was what one called I ': IW a "schaeni r \ id. it he wai exemplary, he was also ai '' htype a type now declining before our eyes, ,"" % %  u lh Us "" more Aa a grown young man. teaching at ,'"'''; ; > I introduc d mj father to the late Sholem \ •Y'' 1 e here on the bay The) Instantly "recognized" '"; : ', ; '\ S M ''""'' 1 i -'"'l for hours and in one alter: '"*''" '" k ""' "' ra PPrt • had not reached with the renev. author in a previous relation hip ol several years' standing. in ranach my father was sharp and retentive. In commentaries S l > i r l;a ,, ; """"he was no less facie. His spice, he found in C£L n m .; Menach m Boraisha, and others of this %  plendo ,',,;', D "' '" : ll B t '" •everal weeks ago. he ",';,'' '' Mh which • expected to read from the Torah ^^^•w;,., Saturday a, the Par Mitivah of the son of one of his Withal, my father, scholarship was not a pedantic thing unto II WMSL .£!! "u '" n who ,n Snkl,,v >M ny the most modern ,„; tU 5 6 1 hfl ^"WWled that Biblical study be rooted in the con\" ; v h m a world whose events he follow I care'' •" %  my father longed almost fanatically for a Continued on Pag* 8-A >



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%  ^ % %  % % %  i January 6. 1961 +Jewisti ncrktiari Paoe 3-B ,r 7 "I t~ bn's Club of Temple Ner Tamid will hold their annual Blood Ink drive Sunday morning, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Dr. Cirlin of the |. S.r.3i Blood Sank will be in charae. The blood is stored %  reserve for r.-.nbers of the Men's Club and their families %  eakisst is served to all donors. Shown here are committee %  emcers. front row (left to riaht), Irvinq Spear and Ben Avick %  ck row (left to right) Dale Reqent, Jack Shaw and Seymore ^row::z. N ot shown is bill Nechtman. So. Shore Club Will Install \vl> elector! officers of the clal secretary; and Lena Mintzes Soutli -nore Citizens Club are: founder. %  s S v .afkin. prescient; Harry Th*y will be installed Sundav mm '-y and Ben Sine, vice presievening at the Saxony hotel by %  s: Mesdames Shirley Kahn. (mincilinan Bernard Frank. A. j urer; Anna Goldberg, recordKaplan, attornev. will be master ing secittary: Elsie Tulin. finanBB Women at District Meet The executive committee of B'nai Brith Women. District 5. j will hold its midwinter meeting in ; Washington. D. C. Jan. 7 through 9 at the Shoreham hotel. Commitj tee members attending are elected representatives of 57 B'nai Brith Women's chapters. President, Mrs. Gerald P. Soltz of Miami, stated that the agenda \ will include a leadership training session conducted by Miss Edith < Whitfield. member of the national : training laboratories of Bethel, Me., whose work is conducted under the auspices of the National Education Assn. Attending the meeting in arldi tion to Mrs. Soltz will be Mesdames Jerome Robinson. Frank Brandt. Paul Harrold. Stephanie Klein. Morman Reinhard. and David Greenberg. The agenda will also include constitutional changes, discussion of the many Ilillel Foundations located on college campuses through District 5. of ceremonies. Posit on Open Immediately rat ft YOUNG EXPERIENCED RABBI at a Miairn Conservative %  Congregation. Write President, Box 35-875, Miami 35, Flo. English Speaking Woman From Israel would like room In Hebrew-Speaking home. Good remuneration. Mn. E. Harm JE 4-2107 %  ^"EE JOB PLACEMENT ~^pM Key Punch. Progami, Wiring JtOTEL TRAINING DIVISION fans;' Dt. Switchboard. Front Of BAe N: R 200D Audit. Cashier. Etc %  e V; ow Pg 6.4, 65o Phone Bk mdelphi Business College B^-S^f ^E 79th St Nr. Bisc. Blvd C L 7-7623 State Approved Emma Lazarus Concert Sunday Emma Lazarus Women's Club of Miami Beach is sponsoring a musi-' cal concert at the Jewish Cultural Center 429 Lenox ave.. Miami Beach. Sunday at 8 p.m. Miss Roe Tunick. accompanied by Mrs. Gladys Dinitz. will present j a group of Jewish, English and Hebrew songs, and Paul Mande. i 14-year-old musician, will play the clarinet. Miss Annetta Buekbinder will recite poems from the Emma Lazarus collection. Funds raised go to a Children's Home in Jeffa. Israel. Refined Lady between SO & 65 years of ago, of Jewish faith, wanted for elderly woman Compensation, private room, with boa r d and maid service. Telephone UN 5-3090 for interview. C/iesed Snel Ernes Sisterhood Chesed Shel Ernes Sisterhood will meet Tuesday. 1 pm., at 500 SW 17 ave. -V'-V^^V'-V-^ GIFT PARCELS to the U.S.S.R. Representitive Wanted to handle gift parcels ordered in this area to be sent to U.S.S.R. 4 other foreign countries. WRITE JOECEE TRADING LTD. 244 Edgware Rd., London, VV2 JACOB SCHACHTER As Fresh Tasting ... -^ as a clear mountain stream .... pure.... healthful.... invigorating! Sparkling clear MOUNTAIN VALLEY WATER, nature's own nurse, has been recognized for nearly a century as a pleasant, gentle aid in the treatment of kidney-bladder irritation, as well as arthritis and rheumatism. % DIRECTOR OF t JEWISH VARIETY PROGRAM CELEBRATES H'S 30 YEARS IN RADIO BROADCASTING Program Is Now on the Air TWICE WEEKlY SUNDAY at 2 p.m. & FRIDAY at 10:30 a.m. Station WMIE-1140 ON YOUR DIAL PURE, REFRESHING MOUNTAIN VALLEY WATER IS DELICIOUS TASTING — SUPERB AS A CLEAR TABLE WATER — EXCELLENT AS A MIX — IT COMES FROM THE FAMOUS SPRING NEAR HOT SPRINGS, ARKANSAS, DIRECT TO YOUR DOOR! Ask your doctor about MOUNTAIN VALLEY WATER, ho is familiar with its beneficial qualities. r% > BETH DIN Otfice of Rabbi Tibor H. Stern PJH9V "12*52 ?K*C&* 2"~ JE 1-1969 JE 1-6150 '1 4 < < 4 4 i 4 4 .A 301 S.W. 8th STREET Ph. FRanklin 3-2484 HOT SPRINGS "*>:> fountain Valley Waterc THE PROSTATE GLAND Nervousness in Males over Fifty Night Irritability and Loss of Rest Dribbling, frequent urination. No drugs — no surgery. Read this sensible discussion. Se J a fou' a '• j'jmp to cover pottage for an inieresting. FREE BOOKLET "WHY MEN ARE OLD AT FORTY" Write to. Box No. 1667, Coral Gables, Fla. INTERNATIONAL BABY SITTERS SERVICE 5855 S.W. 46th Terr. O EXPECTANT MOTHERS — Unique 3-weeks plan, covering period before, during and after confinement. • SITTER COMPANION to convalescent, elderly people and invalids. • SITTERS FOR TOURISTS visiting Florida all year round. • WEEK-END TRIPS — also Religious Activities. • WORKING MOTHERS — A Special two-way plan: 1. Child care during working hours. 2. Child care by responsible State Welfare Licensed HOME SITTERS. Transportation f urni shed. 0 4 Hrs. Minimum BABY SITTING Our BABY SITTERS are exp dependable, refined ladies bet. ages 21 A 55. They speak Eng lish. Spanish and five (5) othei languages. %  for further details call: MRS. AYMERICH MO 1-8103 CORAL GABLES 34. FLA. Member of Miami-Oade County. C of C. JANUARY WHITE SALE here it is! the exciting event you've been waiting for! SHEETS TOWELS LINENS BLANKETS SPREADS AND MORE! Hurry! Hurry! Come in, write or phone our Telephone Ordering Service, FR 3-1 1 11. Redecorate, fill your linen closets, buy for gifts now, at our big January White Sale savings ... pay later on your easy Burdine's charge.



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\dcy. January 6, 1961 +Jmi$ii fkridffon Page 11-A ionism Has to Be Ret'efined'-Eisenstein Rabbi Ira Eisenstein, in Miami recently to address a ZitJnisI DisI meeting, ti I • .; %  [Floridian th;;t Prime Minister [David Ben-Gurion "is missing the main point" in his controversy | w ith Dr. Nahum Goldman. ••The trouble with lit :. % %  : %  : %  in," nstein declared, "is thai the sentimi (American Jewrj The world renowned spiritual I' er is a m \ ii force in the instructionisl Foundation and K.i.'.ir of the i; >nsli ictioi isi pnagaiine His r a arks were a ren td the Israel Prime ; |st< rreci nl cha • rid Zionisi Congi i ss w ouid be f.<. rything but Zionist. "Aside from its t<>t..l irrelevanb Dr. Eisenstein sai I, "Mr. Ji-n-'iurion's statement is anothblow at the self-esteem ol Lmerican Zionism, which ae< |iulding up — notearing dour, ic truth is that Dr. Goldman untrstands American Jews better i^n the Prime Minister. Son-in-law of the famed Conser• five Rabbi Dr. Mordecai Kap \ Dr. Eisenstein said that "at ^ast Dr. Goldman travels around. least he is coming to under\artd that Zionism has a fighting hance to survive if it reconructs itself." |By "reeenstruetion," Dr. Eisen?in means: "Zionism has to be Idefined. The establishmenl of r;iel brought to a completion th? fcvement's first stage. Now, |omst organizations throughout world must take on a new iction. They must learn effecfcrely to collaborate with diaspora Iwrj III givmg content and subface to the Jewish people as an fetoric and cultural entity. "Jews are a people with their RABEI IRA EISENSTtlN .. reconstruction nucleus in Israel," Dr. Eisenstein explaim I rbe rest ol their pro toplasm is scattered everywhere What must be understood — hv Mr R.>n-Giir ; "n and others — Is that the totality requires the healthy continuum of both simultaneously. If we imply the centrality of Israel, we must abo insist upon the legitimacy of the diaspora." The Reconstructionist Foundation leaders expressed doubt that Dr. Goldman feels the diaspora is a permanent Jewish social structure. "But he more than recognizes its legitimacy — as Israel's Prime Minister does not. The Israel-diaspora relationship can nor be looked upon as a difference in equality — merely a diffefrence in kind." R< (erring to the recent Zionb-t Assembly in New York ( ity, Dr. liami Beach Federal Opens New >rHi Dade Thrift Headquarters kitting of a ribbon Thursday, I. at 'he door of the new 183rd office ol Miami Beach Federal lugs and Loan Assn.. first ti It ...I institution to be located (the midst ol the more than 40,residents <>t the community, irked another milestone in the lw;h ol this North Dade area. '• Miami Beach Federal has 'Wen in operation since 1933, has assets of more than $150 million, and now brings to No. Dade complete services which include Savings facilities and a mortgage department. Irre.-ident Claude A. Henshaw tints oul 'hat the association "will t be entering the ana as a com te stranger, having financed ime 3,000 families in the purchase their homo in the fast-develop' i,. section." Located al 183rd si and NW 7th ,e. the new office is tifth for ie association which has its man. "Hue at Line In rd. and Washington ave Othei branches are in the South Shore S< • Fii -i Street, and Sunnj Isle -• i ions ol Miami !. ch. Presiding .r the i pening ceremon PS were ol the board, MiicN If-on, | n sidenl ol Wo n.< ti i Eenti rpi -• Inc.; President and Ben McGahey, Metro Commissioner from No. Dade and other officers and directors. During the three-day celebration, there will be free gifts and refreshments and on Saturday, clowns will parade the shopping center with favors for children. special hours ol 9:30 a m. to 8 p.m. are in effect until Jan. 10 Thereafter, hours will be 9 30 a.m to 4 p.m.. Monday through Thurs-j day, Fridays until 8 p.m. Manager ol the office is Lee \V. Blount, Miami Beach Federal assistant vice president and member ol the staff since 1951 Distinctive modern pylons hiqhliqht the facade of the new 183rd st. office of Miami Beach Federal Savings and Loan Assn., located at 18330 NW 7th ave. Eisenstein lashed out at the oftrepeated assertion there of Zionism's need ;o "build ri ges ol spiritual identification" with Is rael. "We are entering a new phase of Judaism,*' Dr. Eisenstein said. • a phase without precedent in our history. No; only have Jews achii ved their highest degree ol Western emancipation; they have liei i d nationhood in thi new State ol Israel. In addition. Jews ar acci ed the right to choo-e between them, it i> ii terms of these novel 1 pments that Zionism must recognize its goals and structure -not in terms of thc.!>L:K.il doctrine or hackneye-i phrases like 'building i s. beyond which our history has long pass? .i." With respect to the future • i Israel. Dr. Eisenstein sees it several ways. "'If Moshe Dayan is Ben Gurion's successor, then the Prime Minister's tradition will continue. This mean* -an unyielding kind of criticism with respeel to non-Israeli .lews, if an Abba Eban on the other hand, should achieve power, which seems hard ly likely now. it may very well be a triumph for the more total approach. "Mr. Eban has an appreciation of what it means to live "outside He understands the Anglo-Saxon tradition, in which the bulk of powerful Western Jewry lives. Declared Dr. Eisenstein: "In a sense Mr. Ben-Gurion is correct. V/estern Jews are somewhat schizophrenic. We exist in two civilizations. One is secular, the other religious. This is to some extent true of all peoples living in democratic lands. But Israel's Prime Minister is a product of autocratic Russia-Poland, with its monolithic approach to society. "While Mr. Ben (iurions chari • of schizophrenia may be semanti cally accurate, the sad result is that he understands ancient Greek civilization better than he und< stands modern diaspora Jewry's It is this that disturbs us as American Zionists In Jerusalem attending the 26th World Zionist Congress, it is a sale assumption that Dr. Eisen stein is making these views clearly heard and known. Witt MASLOW Will Maslow New AJCong. Director NEW YORK I.ITA) Will Maslow has been appointed executive director of the American Jew ish Congress, ii was announced tins week bj Dr. Joachim Prinz, pus ident. Mr. Maslow. who has served as acting director "t the organization since April, was. named general counsel and the Krsl director of the agency's Commission on Law and Social Action in 1945. He is re garded as an authority on the development and use ol law in com bating discrimination and prejuI dice. Dr. Woltson in Talk Plato's Dialogues were to have been discused by Dr. Abraham Woltson Thursday, Jan. 5. 9 a.m.. on the Tenth st. Beach. WHITEWALL SALE Silvertown 1 2 5's FOR the list price of To pay Mir "i tl lldtry List Pnci %  tr Hrti FOR SAFETY AT TURNPIKE SPEEDS! • 6-PLY NYLON • SKID CONTROL • SOFT RIDING • BLOWOUT CONTROL '• TUBELESS • PATENTED INNER LINER • DEEP TREAD • GUARANTEED • NO DISTORTION WHITEWALL ONLY List SALE SAVE 750x14 670x15 58 85 29.43 29.42 Tax 1.87 1.99 800x14 710x15 64.70 32.35 32 35 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 CONDIT.ON ECONOMY SAFETY S RAYON tREGoodrich, HERE ARE THE 4 MOST POPULAR SIZES CHECK YOUR SIZE CHECK OUR PRICE! 600x16 -TSZiXr 10*5 PMIS tax 670x15 nils F, .1 TI Ii* NYLON SI.SO MORE NYLON TUBELESS 750x14 |iltjH K( ll. T.l \ I 87 1195 14% 710x15 NYLON S1.S0 MORE 760x15 iiltix I". .1 T.i\ 1 s; NYLON S1.S0 MORE 13W 1495 • SAFETY-S WHITEWALLS Just 3.99 More HIGH TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE ON fOUR WORN TIRtS! EASY CREDIT Open a Norton Charge AccountIt's Good for a lifetime! • No Red Tope • Easy Terms • faster Service Always We hjndle our own financing. W* do not "farm out" our oed't ac'counts to fnence COm| BRAKES RELINEO $8*5 YOU NAMt THl TERMS' ALL 4 WHEELS While You Wait M.iHl \ Ml. I i. .i II l'.. -• GUARANTEED 15.000 MILES OR I FULL YEAR •fc Star Locations Only • 5300 NW. 27th AVE. — MAIN STORE MIAMI |* 500 W. Flagler St. SOUTH MIAMI 5930 South Dixie FORT LAUDERDALE 2832 W.Broward Blvd. 4900 N.W. 2nd Avi. MIAMI BEACH 1454 Alton Road HOMESTEAD IG2 S. Krome Ave. BIRD ROAD 9315 Bird Road NORTH MIAMI 13360 N.W. 7th Ave. KEY WEST 640 Green St. WEST MIAMI 5900 S.W. 8th St. HALLANDALE 29 North Dixie Hwy. HOLLYWOOD 203 S. Fedeial Hwy. SOUTHWEST-6779 S.W. 8th St.



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V-; Paqe 8-B & to It CCS ^L^chnmn We the Women WOMAN OF THE WEEK From Proverbs we learn: "A word fitlj k< n is like apples^o[gold jn „,.„-. Belle Lehrman, beautiful ue of hnbbi IrvS Lehrman. speaks, it's jus! aU her words are lustrous pearls slipping along a chain. Belie has played a dominant part in the affairs rf this community—in the Federation of Jewish Women's Organizations' her own Temple Emami %  El Sisterhood. Greater Miami Jewish Federation, and a K.-: ol othei -. Now. she is gracefully and graciously letting ethers take on the tasks to which she has always dedicated her>elf—and thus has some time to call her to places that most tourists miss—San Miguel de Allende. for instance. Irv took hundreds of color stereo slides. Friend> say his work in this form is a treat. Now. Irv's off to New York. Cleveland an 1 Washington. As chairman of the Senior Citizens Division of the Welfare Planning Council, he was one of several appointed by Gov Collins as a Florida delegate to the White Conference on the Aging. Marge -imply wouldn't dream of going along—it's much too cold up tlure. FRIENDS AND RELATIVES Already, the Herman SelkOWS, of Atlanta, have sand in their shoes i though their visit is just for a few weeks. This is the report that 1 :r uncle and aunt. Ralph and Fthel Spero. are giving everybody The Levs, Dr. Lesley. Benita. Jane, are in town for a vacation Another Lev is their 1. M -named m memory of the late dog <\-. whom thej are visiting. The Duntovs' sent clog. Duke, adores Lady, and would like to make the visit a permanent one Godfre\ and Bee Newman are up to their necks in relatives and i everj minute—even though it mean.missing th ir Thursday i i mes. They ail cam< I attend the wedding of Godfrey's brother. Eidic Newman, to Terry St. Onge. Arnold Newman, internationally-renowned photographer, and his came in from New York lor UM event. His pictures are frequently seen in Holiday, Lite and Fortune, among other-. WHICH LUNCHEON Alpha Epsilon Phi ui Sigma Delta Tau? Every year the two Alumi ; \-.-us. of Greater Miami have their holiday hincheons on the same day One year, Bell( MrEmanueli (joH-triteh noes to the AEPhi even, and tin next year she attends the SDT affair. Reason for 'he >pii; in alle^iaiue" Eeile's a Sigma Delta Tau. while her daughter Jill is an Alpha Epsilon Phi. This year, Belle was program chairman of her own SDT luncheon at the Fden Roc hotel Jill, who is now a legal stenographer, couldn't attend e.ther. Belle's program, incidentally, was an original 'kit about regional advisors—she's one herself. Mil tnwhile, over at -he Everglades. Barbara (Mrs Howard) Katzen presided achairman of the tEPhi luncheon Gloria I Mrs S. Ronaldi Pallo: pre: a program honoring eleven outstanding alumnae: Clem '.Mrs Harold) Bellman. Ruth (Mr.-. Dave) Rifas. Ronnie i Mrs. Leonard) Jacobsori. Florence 'Mr-. Sidney i Lewis, Mildred .Mrs Jesst Mrs Inex'Krensky, Red (Mrs. Samuel) EliI Miami Beach* Alpert. Audrey Mrs. Charles) Pinkelatein, Bett] (Mrs Arthur) Clark. imnist, France(Mrs Jean Lehman. Rhoda MMori is i Levitt did a lovely job in presentation such a delightful surprise. 80th Birthday Surprise Party Abraham Pepper of 520 SW 19th It, was surrounded by grandchildren and great-grandchildren when his -ons honored him at a surprise party on his 80'h birthday at King Arthurs Court. Pepper is a charter member of Congregation Beth El. which he served as president, honorarv treasurer of Chesed She! Ernes and belongs to B'nai B'nth and Greater Miami Hebrew Free Loan Assn Offering ;-hes on his birthday wen the Morris Peppers, the Ben Peppers from Palm Beach, Dr and Mrs. Max Pepper, the Sidney pep] -. Mrs. Abe Pepper Mrs. Shirlej Pepper Frishman, wih her son Kenneth. Also Mr. and Mrs. Irving Martinson. Mr and Mrs Arthur Pepper, the Norton Blum-. Gloria and Sidney Pepper, jr., Dr. and Mrs. Marshall Pepper, bis sisters, Jenny Solinger and Annie Sands and long time friend. Philip Berkowitz. From Pennsylania came Mr. and Mrs. Robert Sterling. She is the former Nancy Jane Pepper, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Max Pepper with whom they are staying. Her husband is a dental student at the University of Pennsylvania and she is a medical secretary at Jefferson Medical College. While here they also attended the wedding of Mr. Sterlin's sister, Judy, to P. Roy We;--. I MRS. AlAN HOS[NTHAL To Honor Mellah Mothers lslan.icr's chapter of Women's American ORT will have a luncheon meeting Monday. 11 30 a.m.. at the Moulin Rouge motel Mrs. Sam Garfunkel will honor all Mellah Mothers at a certificate awarding ceremony. lion Sisterhood Musical Temple Zion Sisterhood will present an original musical satire, Waiting for the Robert E. Levy" or "Here Comes the Rowboat." on two successive Saturdays. Jan. 14 and 21. at the Southwest Miami High. 8855 SW 50th ter. Sunshine Chapter to Meet Sunshine Chapter 1025. B'nai B'rith Women will feature a philanthropy program Tuesday. 1 p.m., at First Federal Bank bldg., 900 N'E 125th St., No Miami. A film. "Boy in the Doorway." will be shown. Friday. January 6, 1961 Repeat Nuptial Vows in Ohio Beth Jacob Synagogue. Colum, bus, O.. was the setting for the Dee 18 wedding of Karen K. )e Cuiwitz and Alan Morton Rose* thai. 1 The bride is the daughter ol Mr. I and Mrs. Louis A. Gurevitz, Cj> lumhus. O. Her husband ithe son of Mr. and Mrs Frederic I; thai, 29 Antilla ave Coral Gi Given in marriage by her f:ither, the new-wedded Mrs. Rosenths] wore a gown of peau do ioie de I with a tcallope i p neckline outlined by lace motifs. It featured a pointed ba • I 1ice with roses on the paw I hip line, a voluminous skirl '•. rminating in a chapel train, and three-quarter length sleeves ca t with a tiny rosebud of sell I, The full pouffed circular veil of sheer imported illusion dl 1 from a queen's crown of t nj i pearls and iridescents. She car. ned an arrangement of cas with insets of pink Demure sweetheart roses, white velvet toliage and streameratop a Bible. Miss Marcia Benewitz was maid of honor, and attendants were Mrs. Donald Plotnick. Miss Harriet Daroe, Mrs. Robert Zelvy and Miss Sharon Zollett. The groom had Jerry Silverman for best man, and Harvey and Stanton Gurevitz. brothers of the bride. Robert Daroe and Dr. Don* aid Plotnick served as ushers. Following a wedding trip to New Orleans, the couple will reside if 30 Phonelia a\e.. Coral Gables. Birthday Party At Home for Aged Beth Torah Mid-Yeor Report Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz will deliver his mid-year report at a meeting of Beth Torah CongI lion on Tuesday evening, lie will review the prom-am as well as the spiritual and educaional needs still to be realized. Adult Courses For Women Beth Jacob Congregation ladies study group starts Tuesday ;it i p.m in -he Social Hall, 311 Washton ave. Courses in elementary Hebrew and Bible will be conducted by Rabbi Tibor H. Stern. Classes will be held-on the second and fourth Tuesday ot each month and one free to members of the Sisterhood Mrs. Louis Baida is Sisterhood president KLEIN'S FRUIT SHIPPING Grade-A Tree Rip.--.od Ind an River FRUIT JEttlES & PECANS 310 Arthur Godfrey Rd. Ph. JE 4-2251 SHfllA MARILYN ACID U of M Students Are Engaged Mr. and MrBen Agid, Foresl Hill.-, l.. • i, annoum %  the engagenu nt %  their daughter, Sheila Mai j i Hal, -on of Mr. .;!id Mrs Harold KassewitZ, 5010 Alton rd., Miami Beach. ila and Hal attend the University ot Miami She is majoring in education, and Hal is a senior in business administration No weddi has been set. MrIsidor Cohen, a founder of the Jewish Home for the Aged and Miami pioneer, will host a partj at Douglas Gardens. Sunday alternoon in honor of her birthday. Mrs. Cohen, with her late husband. Isidor. etlled in Miami in 1890. and participated in all munity affairs and welfare Ol /a:ions The important role sN haplayed in many projectI the results of her labora monumental testimony to her untiring efforts in making the i taking succc-Mid. Mr,. Cohen points to the Jewish Home for he Aged at Douglas Gardenas one ol her grcah st achieves An original skit, written and narrated by Mrs Silverman. president! will be' presented Kay Han:1 n, colortura soprano, with MrBibor S-ern at the piano, will deliver the musical portion 0 -kit. Mrs. Louis Slafcovsl tram chairman A-l EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR 9-8401 SAFETY HARBOR SPA Florida Famed Mineral So'i'gs Hf.v'i R Florida's newest and largest and B.iths Pjvi.cn. New L mineral water cool, patio, and gymnasium. .: i ili\ lil Ml .1111 loA II i • del P.O.A i — OUR '6th YEAR — •'Imitated B.it Not Equals I" ONE HOUR BY AIR TO TAMPA A ST. PETERS3'JRG PROSPECT 6-U61 Lose Inches While Yo.i Relax At FEMINiNE FIGURES 1733 CORAL WAY Hi 3-260 'i' \hU %  bj H II Staufrer Ufa Frre Trial Treatment Open Eves. Dorothy Jones, R.M. BH0DA SISTER ROBERTS PALM READER & ADVISER PAST PRESENT—FUTURE Come tc Me with All Your Problems 8 A.M. to 11 P.M. 2184 NW 27th AVE.. Miami NE 3-9236 CORAL GABLES COHVALESCEHT HOME A i Gentle Atmosphere I %  U 1 .'i t" • 24 HOUR REGISTERED NURSING SERVICE • SPECIA-. DIETS OBSERVED • All ROOMS ON GROUND FIOOR • PRIVATE BATHROOMS • AIR CONDITIONED • SWIMMING POOl • SPACIOUS GROUNDS 4 SCREENED PATIO Ferdinand H. Ro.enthal. Oir.ctor-Own.r -I A I 1 wiH H >n .. i.„ v,,.., p 7060 SW. 8th ST., MIAMI, FLORIDA CA 6-1363



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% % % % % %  tiMBal January 6. 1%1 +Jcwlst> ftrricfirtn Page 7-P m* %  i* wu \ w • I n l -lv.ilui AttS. MW M. SZMl I Betty Block Weds Norman Semet Betty Louise Block and Barry Norman Semet were married Saturday evening. Dec. 24. at the Dupont hotel with Dr. Joseph Narol officiating. A reception was held in the Cloud Cafe Room. The new Mrs. Semet is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Block of 311 N\V 45:h ave.. .Miami. Her husband'8 parents are Mr. and Mr:.. Victor H. Semet oi Margate, Fla. The former Miss Block cho^e ;i I of ice blue peau de soie with white Chantilly lace and a bustle that draped into a ca;hedral train. She carried a Bible with white orchids. Matron of honor was Mrs. Alan Semet and Barbara Baker. Rita (.mher and Barbara Rosnick were bridesmaids. The groom's best man was Alan Semet and Don Singer, Steve QUO-Ftin and Steve Gardner served as ushers. Mrs. Semet is a graduate of Miami Senior High were she was vice president of Girls Council and received the Distinguished Academic Achievement award when she attended the University of Florida. Mr. Semet graduated Hillside High School in New Jersey and the University of Florida. He is president of Pi Lambda Phi. After a honeymoon trip to Washington and New York, the newlyweds will live in Fort Laudcrdalc. r ~ % %  • %  • lt$. JEROME ROSENBLATT JR RE-STYLING IN OUtt TRADITION Of FINESTWORKMANSHIP AN CONVERT YOUR OUTMODED FURS TO THE RT FASHIONS OF TOMORROW From $39 • RIDA FURS I CUNIC 6 Coral Way HI 4-0544 MIAMI Us Olas Blvd. JA 4-7697 FT. LAUDfRDALE Linda Glance Is New Bride Linda Helen Glance was married to Jerome C. Rosenblatt in a double ring ceremony by Rabbi Joseph Narot at the Biscaync Terrace hotel Sunday. Dee. 25. Linda, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jess Glance of 1244 SW 14th si., is a graduate of Miami High and attended the University oi Florida. For the wedding she chose a satin and tulle full length gown with alencon lace yoke, tulle skirt trimmed in lace, and bouffant tulle poufs falling into a small train. Linda Barson was maid of honor, and Barbara Rosenblatt. Susan Mishket and Barbara Sager were attendants The groom attended University of Illinois and Emhry Riddle. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. David Rosenblatt, 228] s\v 22nd st. Larry Rosenblatt, his brother, was best man. ant! Paul Glance. Alan Foodman and Peter Stern served as ushers. Local Residents Wed. Dec. 29 Jean Victoria Devens and Edward George Eddy were married by Rabbi Mayer Ahramowitz in his study Thursday. Dec. 29. The bride is a charter member ol the Miami Beach Community Singers and has served as its financial secretary since its inception. She will continue in this capacity. Mr. Eddy, a retired pharmacist, crfme to the Miami area from Hartford. Conn., two years ago. The couple will reside at the Morton Towers apartments. IY LEAVE YOUR HOME? Drop.ri.i III Comfort r— tm u • r.fM for i*or faa Ink ti II iff tit. Din Uka JCfMKtf Hull prtioj selKliM itin IraiiriM, ittMs, ilifV |l )p At Home Estimates • Nt Oblijatiu Phone OX 6-0301 SWARD COUNTY JA 4-4S00 DISCOUNT STOKES, INC > KM IT*, MfCmtM. RA. OX Engagement Announced Mr. and Mrs. Herman Sontag, 11705 \E 9th ave.. Biscayne Park, announce the engagement of their daughter, Elinor, to Howard, son Ol Cantor and Mrs. Maurice Neu. 750 NE 173rd ter North Miami Beach. Moving &. Hou*rhold Sto-age ATLAS MOVING A STORAGE WAREHOUSES, INC. •;. ii..il \L. nt-for GREYHOUND VAN LINES BEKINS VANLINERS l.i >.\': I H8TA Nl'K Mi -\ I '.l:s Sam F. Leviten, Agrrt 251 SW 1st Court FR 9 7654 aatett=tt WASHERS KENMORE AUTOMATIC like,new 3 months supply soap W< riii rK.ilm MRS. ARTHUR KAIL Betty Durbin Now Mrs. Kail A double ring ceremony united Betty Jean Durbin and Arthur Solomon Kail on Tuesday. Dec. 27 at the Algiers hotel, with Rabbi David Shapiro, of Temple Sinai, in Hollywood officiating. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. I. Abe Durbin, of 825 N. Rainbow dr.. Hollywod Hills, and had her sister. Lynne Durbin. for maid of honor. Another sister, Carol Durbin. and the sister of the groom, June Kail, were bridesmaids. The groom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Leon Kail of Newton. Mass Best man was Lt. i a. Norman Kail, brother of the groom Lawrence Eishman and Mohn Meyer served as ushers. The former Miss Durbin wore a peau de soie gown with a bellshaped skirt and cathedral train. The neckline was scooped and of candlelight alencon lace. Seed pearl and irridescents outlined the bodice. Her crown was tripletiered with imported illusion veil and she carried W hite orchids, poin-po.ns and lily of the valley on her confirmation Bible. Mr. and Mrs. Kail both graduated from Miami Senior High, attended the University of Miami, and will continue their studies at Boston University. After a formal dinner and reception at the Algiers hotel the young couple left for a honeymoon trip to Nassau and New York They will make their home in Boston. Sisterhood Card Party Temple Adath Ycshurun Sisterhood i> having %  card party Wed nesday, 8:30 p.m. Bingo a< well as card games will be available. Miami's Finest Preparatory School AI-lCIDUt JUNIOR AND lADELrlti SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL Accelerated Diploma Courses. After'School-Help-Classes in All Subjects [Intensive Coaching for College Entr. Exams. See Yellow Pg. 65 r >, Ph. Bk 500-526 NE 79th St. Nr. Bisc Blvd. *^^*V PL 7-7623 Free Brochure EXPERT TEACHER BAR MITZVAH & T0RAH READING Guaranteed Results or No Charge. Call UN 6-5304 SPECIAL SALE $57 UW T137 NW 54 ST. PL 9-4201 Business Communications Systems DICTAPHONE TimeMaster personal dictating system Telecord network dictating system Dictet portable recording system — Sales -ServiceRentals 1325 Biscavne Blvd. FR 1-7433 DICTAPHONE CORPORATION RICHARD'S WATERPROOFING SERVICE Guaranteed Watei proof inq Windows Oon


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Page 12-A *Je*lst>Fkrtcfiar7 Friday, January 6. i961 m %  Your CJA leaders: 1960-61 MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY ARNOLD SEEDER: No. 22 in a Series. Arnold Seeder, who was named vice chairman of the Initial Gifts Division this week, has always been concerned with advancing Jewish causes, and improving the communities in which they flourish. In Chicago, his former re-idence, he won many friends by his frank and straight-forward approach to community problems. His thorough legal training has endowed Seeder with the ability to cut through the maze of irrelevancy and get to the fads at once. Seeder was one of the communal leaders responsible for organizing the CJA Miami Beach Resident-; Division, which has grown tremendously in the past decade. He is always ready to advise and counsel community problems. As a members of Federation's executive committee. Seeder shares with Miamiana a wealth of wisdom and experience he derived from many years of community service. He is a member of the CJA Policy Committee which recently spearheaded the much publicized "Proclamation on Multiple Appeals," w h i c h was issued by 45 of Miami's top Jewish leaders. Reared in the Jewish tradition of sharing his bounty with those less fortunate. Arnold Seeder has :il-<> given his time in the cause of his fellow man. As vice chairman of Initial Gifts, he will aid chairman ARNOLD SEEDER A. J. Harris and Julian Weinkle in the Division's activity to insure the success of the leadership dinner on Jan. 22. Another well-deserved honor has been added to Arnold Seeder's service. Beth David Exec. Director Resigns George Gershman, executive diHe is on the Board of Governors rector of Beth David Congregation 0 r tnc National As.-r.. of Svnagoue has resigned to return to his home. Adrninistr ators< and ig ^^ Winnepeg. Canada. I Greater Cemeteri He has served Beth David Conmmw| gregation since Dec. 1957. and has Assn been responsible for introducing A hc ast corvfrl r n he |„in A( new procedures in the admimstra, antjc ci(y in Jvm Gershrran wa| live, religious, educational and culappointed to chair a seminar on tural aspects of the Congregation. >y nagogiie administration f)r ex. Mr. Gershman is a rational aurc Ilive directorof the Conserva. thority on synagogue admimstrative and R e f orrni movements At tion and has served as consultant Rt>th David he was a direct | for the Southeasl Florida region the United Synagogue Youth Group of the United Synagogue ol Amer^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^^_: REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami's larf est & 0 : a"est Supplier for Synogogvet. Hebrew t Sundry Schools. Wholesale I Retail ISKAill GIFTS AND VOVfl'lfS 417 Washington Avc. JE 1-9017 personal record of %  Symbol of American Jewish Saga Continued from Page 1-A Arthur Goldberg was scolded once by one of his teachers for appearing sleepy in the classroom. The fact is he was sleepy. He was holding down a job eight hours every night while attending H a r r i s High. But he not only got through school — he graduated at the age of 16. Hit sister, 71-year-old Mrs. Mary Greenberg, of Elgin, III., recalls that Arthur used to set the alarm clock, after a night's work, to be sure to awaken after two hours' sleep, to continue his studies. Arthur himself recalled recently that, to keep warm during those nights in the West Side tenement home, he slept next to the kitchen stove. Going to college, for a boy in Arthur Goldberg's circumstances. LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK N.W. 25th St. at 103rd Ave. TU 5-1689 "The South's most beautiful Jewish Cemetery" Coral Way Branch Office HI 4-9849 was considered in those days "out of the question." But he did go IO college —and to Northwestern l;i iversity Law School, becoming nearly eligible to practice law before he was 21. One notes he was 'nearly"' eligible — because under Illinois State law he could not practice until he had reached the age of 21. So he worked as a law clerk. The rest is history — American history, labor history, the kind of history that entitled Arthur Goldberg to be called "Mr. Labor." But Arthur never forgot his personal history. He is still par! ol it, His "shul" happens to !>: Sinai Temple, in Washington. But lie is an affiliated Jew. And he is a family Jew. He keeps in constant touch with his family — including Mrs. Greenberg in Elgin, where the local newspaper carr • a front-page bannerline the day after Kennedy's appoint men; of a new member of his next Cabinet. The headline read: "Mrs. Grei i" rg's Brother .Name I Secretarj of Labor.'' Not only is Arthur Goldber an affiliated Jew. His wife is also. A well-known artist in her own right, Mrs. Goldberg, the former Dorothy Kurgens, of Chicago. proved that point less than 4.'i hours alter Kennedy announced the Goldberg designation It was a Saturday night. There was a dinner party at the Goldbergs in Washington. The guests included George Meany. president of the AFL-CIO. several other labor lead ers. the outgoing Secretary ol 1 a bor James Mitchell. Israel Ambassador Avraham Harman. and 1 Msgr. Higgins. a Catholic luminary. Before dinner. Mrs. Goldberg brought in the Chanuka Me norah to her husband. The C hanu-' ka candles glowed in that Jewish home. Kennedy will have two Jew.in his Cabinet — Gov. Abraham A. Ribicoff, of Connecticut, and outstanding labor lawyer Arthur J Goldberg, who started to work at 8 as the youngest son of a wand-ring Jew. Joe Goldberg, of Russ a Manchuria. California. Texas and finally Chicago. Ribicoff and Goldberg came from tenement homes. Ribicoff* father was a peddler — and Joe Goldberg was what the Chicago newspapers called politely "a commission merchant," more accurately a man who peddled vegetables and fruit from a horsedrawn wagon. There were periods in our history when a man rising in politics had to convince the people that he had originated in a log cabin. The two Jews in the next Cabinet have to prove nothing. They did originate — in our era equivalent of the log cabin, the troweled poor tenement of Jewish immigrants. Miami Hebrew Book Stor 1*85 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach — JE 8-3840 Hebrew Religious Supplies for Synagogues. Schools A Private Use ISRAELI & DOMESTIC GIFTS GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Miami, Fla. HARRY GORDON PRESIDENT IKE GORDON FUNERAL D.RECTOR To Lite in Hear:s We Lraie Behtnd ... is to Life Foreier' PALMER'S MEMORIALS "Miami's Only Jtwitk Monument BmiUtrf Scheduled Unveiling* SUNDAY, JAN. Err., 1961 lakeside Memorial Park LOUIS SCHULMAN, 1 a.m. Rubh: AIcM •;'.<• Graft LOUIS GOtOON. 2 a.m. Rabb: Ei gene Labon::' Mr. Sinni Mfmciri Park Ccmefeip SAMUEL WEISS, 1 a.m Kjbh: Solomon ScM// "May Their Souls Rrr-oie in Etrrnsd Peace'" ARRANGEMENTS IT PAIMIR'S MIAMI NONUMINT CO. ^witse |Ay c isions require time i ur.lv it .c only Rood tense to farota as much •"' lo ieleciiiigo family burial rotate %  you would Io making your will. Yet M „f„. n one tend* to postpone this important decision until Jn emergency ari-<-s |, n ( today tlic bet! lime to atari planning? Wh) not find ..ut •bout Mount Nebo no. Here, in Miami's lineal •nd oldest j>wi.h cemetery, a Perpetual Can fund exceeding 100.000. guarantees ,he permanem beaut) and care o| Mount Nefao. You w r F*J '"' mainteni tax.-and 1 -in. tucannol l levied \nd Mount Nebo .so teeenet) lovely "; / '' %  *CStflWtsW... .1 I,.,alr.-a.lv .V" 1 '"' 1 1 fowi 1.000Jewi,h familiaa. v\li> not secure lull details? \ • \ \ i I t I i I I I t I GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS Tl i.r MEMORIAL CONSULTANTS Serving the ] % %  Community J STUDIO and OFFICE | 3249 S.W. 8th Street Ml 4-2157 MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETERY AFFILIATE OF THIRMOND MONUMENT CO. Mount Nebo Cemetery 5505 N.W. 3rd Strset, M.omi, Florida / "" ; ";"' "'•' %  %  "'""" obligation, full information on Famil) „„„/ Eiuuet in Mo>mt V< MM mt(< Name. Address Ciii 7unr Mate B505 Northwoat 3rd Straat Phone MOhowk 1-769J S



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Sday. January 6. 1961 +Jenisl> fhridiair Page 9-A .eon Kaplan Renamed as Federation Budget Chairman [Twenty-one of Miami's leading >mmunal .workers have been | did to serw us members ol the i(',0-(?l' true, committee of the [reattr Miami Jewish Federation, was renounced this week by lam J. Helman. Federation presiienl l.eor Kaplan, prominent Miami Attorney and v Ifare leader who L-as butiyet chairman last year, Iras Mined to a second term. Kaplan will head the important [fiscal committee which is responsible for determining allocaicns for Federation's many jeneficiary agenices, subject to ipproval of the board of goverlors. Fred K Shochet was appointed t.-nciaU' chairman Others elected (elude : Theodore Herman. Ray rrrin, A. Bud;! Cutler, Clemen lrlich. Joseph Garfield. Ben GilSol Goldman. Sam A Goldtin. Jack D. Gordon. Dr. George faham, lielvio L Green, Dr. DaJudge Irving Cypen was chair-i The budget committee of Fcde-mot only allocations to Greater Mi man of the nominating committe I ration is invested with th responsi 1 ami's healtn and weitare agencies. i bility of analyzing and controlling which selected the candidates. tions and organizations, and the constituent agencie> of the United Jewish Appeal. La-t year, the buiget committe allocated some $i million to these overseas, nationil hut also to some 40 national institu' and local cause*. LtON KAPLAN Kn-h. A. J Molasky. Leo Rob*>n. CoT Nathan B Rood. Mrs. A. Simon, Lawrence SinMr*. Milton Sirkm. and John Kenneth M>cr<. Mr-. Philip Saar.d Mis Samuel Simonhofl r.imed alternate members. [The entire slate was unaniosly confirmed at the official leting of Federation's board governors held Dec. 27 at the {••wish Home for the Aged. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED needs for its THRIFT SHOP All your furniture, clothing, linens, dishes, drapes, etc. All poceeds g: towards support of the Hc-re Yot may contribute, take a t drducno'or wi will pay cash for irr-ml no, org^nnlion Wo are helping yoj' conim.in'iy lo koop its digtvty. o, helping others you • re helping yoj'Sei'! Manufacturer! and jobbers— i.^meitbor—we ten u>* all yc >ul<*.'s or miifltl. Pease ca!i us for early p ; :.-up. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 5737 N.W. 27th Avenue NE 3 2338 Closed Saturdays GORDON ROOFING AND SHEIT METAL WORKS INC. 2148 N.W. 10th Ae. f 3-7180 Havo your root repaired now; you w..i aave an a n?w roof later. ••8ati'.*i:ro'y Work by Eperie"-9d Mn" iHrWOMAN IN BUSINESS ii .ii.. • > %  -< %  •" %  A ;, Mptr.i|Mi||tri In H, %  women. X AT U A X S 3200 S.W. 3rd Avenue, Miami •bones fi 3-4616 er HI 6-9981 BOARD OF DIRECTORS Aimut M (oui'.'io* Chotm un To The 29.000 Members Of WASHINGTON FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION The report wc present to you at the end of our eighth year is one in which you way take considerable pride. Yo ur Association increased its total as rets and tarings accounts by 25% and granted $20,000,000 in mortgage loans to a thousand new borrowers. During I960, almost a million dollars was added to our reserve which note totals more than $3,284,000 a goal we have reached twelve years ahead of the schedule set by the Federal Saving* and Loan Insurance Corporation. To you, who have made this achievement possible, our thanks and sincere wishes for a most joyous and prosperous New Year. JACK D. GORDON ARTHUR H. COURSHON Pretident Chairman or tht Board Statement \Jf (condition DECEMBER 31, 1960 -Arssels Cash on Hand and in Banks $1,165,933.05 U.S. Government and Agency Securities 6,510.856.87 Total 7,676,789.92 First Mortgage Loans 57.199,635.90 OtherLoans 84 87622 Federal Home Loan Bank Stock 648,000.00 Land. Buildings and Equipment — Net • .604,404.23 Deferred Charges and Other Assets 209,784.29 Total Assets $67,423.490.56 il 'abilities -And Preserves c • A x $57,827,663.45 Sav.nos Accounts 4 141.884.50 Loans in Process %  "* • Advances-Federal Home Loan Bank .800,000.00 QQ 70 I fi A Escrow for Taxes and Insurance AlL ,. ,.,... 270,601.34 Other Liabilities r n 3,284,560.27 Surplus and Reserves : Total Liabilities and Reserves JACK I COUHMM 1 JACK 0 G0ID0I cucoi nun WASHIN SAVINGS^; ND lO/kN'ASSOCIATION FEDERAL Q# CURRENT /O ANNUAL DIVIDEND Compounded iimionnuolly MIAMI BEACH Accounts opened or added to through January 10th earn dividends for the entire month of January. Each Savings Account Insured Up To $10,000 By An Agency Of The U.S. Govt. THREE CONVENIENT OFFICES TO SERVE YOU r %  ] 1244 WASHINGTON AVENUE THE WASHINGTON FEDERAL 1UILDING 1701 MERIDIAN AVENUE ALL PHONES: JEfferson 8-8452 1133 NORMANDY DRIVE



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Page 16-A vjenist fkridian Friday. January 6, 136] il CELEBRATING OUR 5th ANNIVERSARY A GIFT WITH NEW SAVINGS ACCOUNTS A BONUS FOR THRIFTY FOLKS AT FRIENDLY FLAGLER FEDERAL Saving is so worthwhile, especially at FLAGLER 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 % %  PB ^^i d MI | OITICTO IATHR00M SCALEWEAR-EVER FRYING PAN -9" all61 ELECTRIC CIOCK nh adjustWEAR-EVER SAUCE PAN 2M qt, New non-skid "tweed-rubber" aluminum Hallne with copper* able alarm Accurate and all aluminum Malluc with coppermat. Color... bathroom white, toned co\er, cool plastic handle, quiet, no regulating, no oiling, toned co\cr. cool plastic handle. WITH NEW ACCOUNTS OF *250 OR MORE from C I'U'in.il to Modern. 16-PIECE SIT OF CHINA Moral APIECE TAILEWARE SET Heav) GENERAL ELECTRIC HEATING PAD PLAID TRAVU IAG lft |oei with .my decor, silverplate. 4 knives, 4 Forks, {-speed warmth, pushbutton l3Vi*hi| l • Zippei 4 teaspoons and 4 soup spoons, control-washable cover. key. Heav) woven I artar plaid.' FREE TRANSFER OF FUNDS from anywhere in the United States. Just bring in or mail your passbook. *One to a family Sorry, no gifts by mail. CURRENT RATE Se Habla Espafiol *iis^ &f Free Parking D0WMT0WN 100 N.E. 2nd AVENUE 9 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. IRANCH BISCAYNE SHOPPING PLAZA 9-.no a.m. to 8:00 p.m. FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI EACH ACCOUNT INSURED UP TO '10,000 IY THE FEDERAL SAVINGS A LOAN INSURANCE CORPORATION



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Page 10-B +Jelstncridftfi Friday. January 6, 1351 nda m m "" "l"" Sunday Breakfast Meeting to Launch Beach Residents Division CJA Effort chairmen; R. Williams Apte and Benjamin Meyers, co-chai %  % %  • en $ Venetian Islands; Ben Blu: lllir man ol North Shore. %  MOTn Joining the "Abe Aronovitz Class" of Sholem Lodge B'nai B'rith are Joseph and Eugene Sadrick. 503 SW 29th ct., Miami, father and son. Shown congratulating the new members is Ed Klein, president. The Sadicks were brought in the Lodge by Leo Oster. Membership chairman Milton Hahn announces that the 50 members of the "Abe Aronovitz Class" will be initiated at the regular meetina. Tuesday evening, Jan. 10, at Beth David Congregation. Initiating officer will be Sidney M. Aronovitz, and Robert King High. Mayor of the City of Miami, will be guest speaker. A. .1. Molasky and Joseph M Rose, co-chairmen of the Miami U#a*ib RwltlTntl Division. bMtt announced that the major hind raising kick-off for Miami Beach will take place on Sunday, Jan. 15, 10 a.m. at a breakfast meeting to be held in the Triton hotel. 2927 Collins ave. According to advance reports submitted by eighteen vice-chairmen, the kick oil breakfast tor the Bi a< h should he one oi the biggest m CJA history. "We are confident that, in this critical year, Jewish residents of Miami Beach will respond wholeheartedly, and devote their energies and means to the 57 causes of CJA," the co-chairmen said. Earlier this week Molasky and Rose named area chairmen who i will be responsible for mobilizing volunteer^ and contributors in all parts of Miami Beach •We are pleased :<> see <.o many veterans as well as new volunteers accepting positions of respoosibil jtj s^l Molaskj and Rose. Area chairmen now at v-'irk en rolling workers and planning fund raising functions are William Born stein. hairman of Normand) Isle and North Bay Village; William \. an ve an.I Stanley Fail, vice•-'' '"2; j ID; M. n Mat Ben Ciller and Jack Ka: co-chairmen of central M Beach, and David Phillip.s notrl Seeder. Vice-ehntrme Gordon and Effim Roaan chairman of stillwatcr Dn\ K"lker. chairman ot Surfside, aci Sidney King and Dr. B. Zicker braun, vice-chairmen; Mr ., .1 1. Krani .co-chairmen civne Point; and Sol chairman of apartment K % %  ers and South Shore residents Afternoon ORT to Meet Mrs. Jacob Classman will preside at the Wednesday noon meet ing of the Miami Beach Afternoon Chapter of Women's American ORT at the Bel-Aire hotel. Larry King, well-known radio personality and sports announcer on WKAT in Miami, will address the group Second Semester at Zamora Second semester of Temple Za! mora. Coral Cables, adult Jewish education conducted by Rabbi 'Leon B. Hurwitz. will begin Tues da) with classes a 10 15 a.m. and 8:15 p.m. Mrs. Marilyn Konefsky is in charge of registration for the morning sessions and Mrs Sandy Weissman is in charge ol the eve ning registration Dan Dailey witnesses Cantinllas and his horse, Don Juar complete accord in this scene from the fun-and-music exi. ganza playing at the Lincoln Theatre on Lincoln Road h i in nraLEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVEN that thf undersigned, dealTlng to ensure in 1'it-iiu-ss undef the fii'titlou* name RONWYN APARTMENTS :ii 10 Phoeletia Avenue* Coml Oabtov, Florida Intend to raaiater mid name arlth tl1. iU of the Circuit Court ol Dnde ml |. Kt,>riia. KlU-'.KRlr ROSENTHAI. ROBERT K Rn'IIAItl'S' >N S.iir I l\\ n.-. I S-U-20-J7 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY IIIVEN that jndel At ned, dealt ln( lo i neaa under the Ni-tltlou* name ol H M.I. MARK DEt'ORATORN at 138(1 N W 183rd Si Miami Intend* to reaInter s.iiii I,. in, with the Clerk c.f ih,. i.i i 'oui i of I inde • 'ounl I' Rl 'BERT J. EKTIK i •.-; Ki %  •. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCi-.KY N0.61C 67 ALICE E. RIETZEEI.D. Plaintiff. ]'At I. RIETZFEI.D, Defendant. NOTICE OF PUBLICATION Ti i I'AII. ittirix.i I:I.I i 164 Manoi A venue Bronx 72 Nea v T< PAl'L RIETZKEI.D, a e herebj notified ill.it .i Bill ol Complaint foi ii Km ..IIK been Ml, i : %  •: mi \.. and you .i • •• i • quired to .---i • ., i |i> ..! l or Pleading* to the Rill "in|,i.iiin mi ii,, plaint Iff attorney, Von Zamfl and Kravlta, IMS Mel i"l>olltan Bank Building, Ml < nl IS, Ilorlda, and file the original Inwwer oi i llngi In the offk •• ol the Clerl. ol the Circuit < "• .in mi or before tin nth daj of Eebruarj. I SSI it you fall i %  do no, ludimenl bj defi • m i„ n-' v.. II foi the relief de•i-i In the Bill of Complaint DONE and ORDERED nl M J lorlda, tiiis titi day of January, I Ml i: B. LEATUERM \\ %  I.t-u i>f Circuit < "ourl i lade i 'oust) < 'ourl t louae Miami, Florida • all Bj K, M I.Y.MAN. I '••|IIM> < 'lei u Tin* notice *lmll be puhJlahed •• ii eek foi four conae< itlvi in Till? .IKWISH I ••!..Itllil AN I .; i : Public Notice RIVIERA CATERERS INC. 1830 Ponce dt leon Blvd.. C.G. CONTINENTAL KOSHER CATERERS & DELICATESSEN INC. 8393 Bird Road. Miami Are NOT under the supervision of UNITED KASHRUS ASSOC. OF GREATER MIAMI The United Kashrus Assoc. primarily limitt it* supervision to Kosher Poultry and Meat Markets only. EL AL knocks the props off Starting January 5th El Al goes from jet-prop to pure jet. We'll be flying the Boeing 707/420 Intercontinental Jetjatest and mos powerful ol the 707s equipped with the superb Rolls Royce-Conway by-pass engines We III fly New York to Pans non-stop m 6 hours, 50 minutes, and one-stop to Tel Aviv in I I hours. 50 minutes, without a change of planes. El Al ,et flights to London begin in February and Rome in March



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ity, January 6. 1961 W '- -~ trie Marriage-Go-Round." hilarious romantic comedy, in blor, starring James Mason and Susan Hayward pictured bove. and Julie Newmar, is now playing at the Carib, Miami id Miracle Theatres. -. %  :: T\ f inty Commissioner Charles Hall is seen swearing in HerBinder as president emeritus at the 10th anniversary din! concert of the Miami Beach Music and Art League held relly at the Roney Plaza hotel. Oli ititarics CATHY SUSAN BELLE II • r %  : ind Mr* M:i H S W. Buy H '• 0 i \lrui Infi-. : h in H ii )i '• In Mia i i a i %  i i ti I :. I •' %  u-. -Ii.;. -in\ |v*d b Kennel h and hei matt rivil |Bi • nta Mr ind Mr* 11 %  i • %  N*r\ cf-* were Jan, ineral n SAM GLAZEROFF l KW Tth %  lied i' %  al r'ir. S V Hhail been > Indi nt of .\! .,' i tax I x.-.,, H II ii. two .-•.ii.-. Ini lading I ton i!-i %  >. A.I i %  .. i :.. imi dauirhii i -. andrhl ilren Ken Ii • %  wert in Gordon I nei nl Hum.-. ABE W. RAYNOR i •• --:i ri dr died I e< I I Ii Hi i • 2ti yea I ., (to fro n \.u Sun Ivina an three bi "i Item, tic Ou Service* oi • Jan I M le Memo! ll i 'hapi :. IVaalt %  avi [HARRY I. SILVERMAN fA2 Mlt-hlgun ave., died !'•• %  %  %  '< k here Iyear* ago from <"hi' Burvhiiia ,, in>vit".\ l.enh v : and bi other, Hei \ Ice* %  n i in Rl\. i .Id* Meim rial \\ aahinart* >n .^ %  ABNER M AARON IE 184th *l died .I.HI I Hi | i • i rom *hli naru 11 > .-.i it aco rated the A MA lruaj Otw .•• Maana and Hhrlner. s irvl> Ii s \iii,-. Ruth: .. non, Hudd> Piti'. Marti three alatera In Li II AII %  • :i nd two Brand Service* a n •• i i n. %  in (lortral Home ABRAHAM ANOER i: E, mill pi Ilialenh, -u-.l Dei %  II i. in.-.I lint Mhoji oiierasoi %  • %  here la \>-,raco rro*ti Nei |tv sin v i\ • %  Include tilivlfi | two wim .. brolher, and ti Service* w*Te l*ec. .'." in Hoi u 11 11 DR LOUIS CHAYES |l \\ i III! I II '•' He WIIK a let.rrd il • ime to Miami 1.1 yea kl> % %  .i \ u*i • %  Ian it lllvi Me inoi I.I: I Itapi :. Vlton rd CHARLES BROWN Ti ol 601 Weal n> I ei W He had been %  I i Mia lien rea and n i fi r pre. .-man foi Thi Ml Herald Kurtlvina an .i i" oth r, x il ti I .-. \ -. a/ere n I'l'lladelp la \\ i > Ii • lor Ion Funem I Home in i %  : i MRS. >DA PltCE :.:. ol S033 \ Miami ave.. d ed '• %  >h. i .. in. hei •• i eat > ,i ... 11 ..in htrookl.vn and iaurvlved bj :i aon, Mai i in, and • %  daughter, Mr* I .<• %  • <... I Service* were Jan In River -i.i,Memorial rtiaix I, Ctougla* rd. THEODORE B CHERTOK .1. ol -mi' s\v iTHi -i died Jan lie .mi, here 23 year* ago front l •> %  troll and w/a* : %  courl re|iorter. Kuri Ivor* Include hiwife, Rhlrley, and a daughter. Ki i i e* wi re Jau t al (lor• ion Iuiieral I lome. \HS FANNIE ELSBERG IT SW 22nd ave 'I <• %  Hec '-'" •I. i in • ara • %  % %  %  %  iin N v survived bj a r. Mr* i %  thj • Ireen. BervI le In Brookl: i, with Rlveralde II I'll;,.., .. I'.-llalll* I.I.. ill I eally REUBEN R LEVINE Hi, nl 8360 s S.'-tll -• ,1 ,-.l I'• i '." il. ime here *%  i-^i %  year* .iu" front %  'hfraco Sin \ iv;. ; -I-, in, • i; • %  .i aon, Larry; two latidhti-rj*. Mr*. IJOI* Krowman and Mrlo i BJ hla mother; five .-i-1 • -1 -: three orothera, md four grandchild n Service* weri Jan, in RJveralde Memorial Chapel, i toujrla* rd. MRS. BERTHA B. LICHTMAN •;i. of latis Mi i Id \ dii i i •• • 31 Shi came here -iv year* ago from New Vork ami ua.a retired all >rm Su vlvlna are her huaband, Irvlna;: a daughter, MrHelen Kohen; a i ilirv, Jack Hrnntman: and three *laiii-. Including Ml** ltor;i Hrantninn, Service* were Jnn. I .t Rlver*lile Memorbil I'hauel, Xn tnandj lale MRS. EVA NOBLE v., ,,r I'T". X\\ %  :<.•. -I., ili.-.l Jan I. She came here in year* ao from N'ea Vork ami iaurvlved bj %  • aons, A ron mil Max. and inn dautthter* Bervlce* were Jan. In Rlvemlde Memorial I'II ipel, OoURla* rd vOLOMON R PLAKS P" Xt: %  in ter., No, Miami, He came here si\ year* Neai 1 %  i \ i %  in. i lib pr'a: ;i rl-iuxht' SIlelLi : two : in,I n Nervii were I Hiv. : '. HII :al I !i.• %  ,> %  •! lxle. RENT A CAR from $2.50 ptr day $15 per wk. & rrtil^aci^ charge ABUL MOTORS, Inc. I4SI W HAGIER ST. Ph. FR 3-4765 +Je*ist Fhridi&n Page 9-B 'On the Town' I Coming to Grove With "Show Boat rolling into its final performances, devotees of the Kern-Hammerstein II classic will have until Sunday night to catch the musical hit at Owen PhillirrV'Coconut Qrovc Playhouse. I.ocalites will have the thrill of seeing another "first" in its Southern premiere. Never before prelented locally, "On The Town" is the smash show which launched the writing team of Betty Comden and Adolph Green and brought for! the first time to the Broadway stage the musical artistry of Leonard Bernstein Miss Ca88, who won an Academy Award nomination for her performance as the myopic Ague(iooch in the highly successful film version of "Auntie Mame." was also the winner of the Antoinette Perry Award. Starring Peggy Cass in the role Tickets for both "Show Boat," of "Hildy." the man-starved taxi throu ,, h Sund Jan g and „ 0a driver, the show is a continued romp through the streets and subways of New York. The hilarious substances of the plo in the search of three sailors for a compatible trio of temporary mates. *• e TICKETS NOW ON SALE AT BOXOFFICE OR BY MAIL! KIRK DOUGLAS LAURENCE OLIVIER JEAN SIMMONS CHARLES LAUGHTON PETER USTINOV / JOHN GAVIN -J* The Town," opening Tuesday, Jan. 10. are now available for both evening and Saturday and Wednesday matinee performanceCINEMA Washington Ave. at 13th St. Miami Beach-JE 1-6202 COMPLETE NEW SHOW TODAY YIDDISHAMERICAN VAUDEVILLE On Our Stage LEON SCHECHTER PRESbNTS EDDIE MICHAELS CAROLE DUNN GITEL STEIN LEON SCHECHTER CO. • %  On Our Screen %  DORIS DAVID DAY NIVEN "Don't Eat the Daisies" Mat. 50^ Eve $1.00 NEW! WILNO KOSHER SOe*a % %  'Piae'BenA SALAMI -'MH a*,. ^ WKOSHER C2UGEDQALAMI All pure beet* Ask for All WILNO Kosher PRODUCTS Corned Beef, Pastrami, Salami, Bologna, Krispit Frankfurters WILNO KOSHER SAUSAGE CO. (of Chicago) MIAMI BRANCH 2181 N.W. 10th AVENUE Phono FR 1-6551 TONY CURTIS 11 ANTONINUS hen :- SJJC TECHNIIWI Itnn fiijvn ALL SEATS RESERVED! #r act setiGS STORES • G-REYHOUHD TERMINAL • • *NO AT CHK/B %  M/GMIMIRRCLE flNO Gnrew/iv THEATRES BOX OFFICE OPEN IO MM. Owen Phillips prefintt JULIE WILSON S3HEOW WITH WILTON CLARr Muiic by Jcremt Kern, lack K Lynti by Oicor Hoitmrritrin II tout on the no,el by Edna Ftrbuf SEATS NOW AVAILAILE AIR CONDITIONED COCONUT GROVE PLAYHOUSE TEL. HI 5-2581 J500 MAIN HWY., MIAMI 163i'Sf ENJOY COCKTAILS • DINING Reservations Suggested Opening Tuesday, Jan. 10th PEGGY CASS "ON THE TOWN" IFl^ Th< sm^jhon of ArounJ |ht Woild In 8(1 fij,-. GUEST STARS ) IN THE BIG WOHDf HFUl JTOUT CIWMiSCBrt Aft TECHriiCOlOR L_ MATS. MON thru FR 2.30 $1.50 MATS SAT.-SUN.-HOL.—$1.99 Early Bird Mat. 11 A.M. Sat.-Sun.-Ho:. Children 9Cc Adults $1 59 EVES. MON. thru THuRS. 8:45 |1.M EVES. FRI.-SAT.-SUN.-HOL. J2.50 LINCOLN THEATRE 555 LINCOLN ROAD MALL JE 2 5556 -XV C on linen tat Where eleuance in Dining is a tradition ?{>E3Va'>0sS ls 3A' HARBOR ISLAND 1045 5th StrWt yncomparaWc Trench Cufsrne WJ 9516 HARDING AVE. %  \[is u MIAMI BEACH UN6-1654 AT THE PIANO BAR DAVID LEROUX Distributed by HI-GRADE FOOD CO. 7200 N.W. 29th Avenua Phone OX 1-0961



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Page 6-A -Jenistrkricflan Friday. January 6, 19£| I t; J s \ i I i On "Saying No By MAX L£RNER—". LETTERS TO THE EDITOR The Arabs Complai n? There are two main themes in the important lecture w h i c h Sir ( les P. Snow delivered ill New York at the convention ol American Bci< ntists. One is that failur< to agree on the banning of nuclear te.-twould be a form ol world insanity, courting the certainty ol nuclear war. The er is that scent;-;have a special moral obligation—which comes "from the moral nature ol the scientific activitj itself"—to "saj what !'•.. know*' about the nature ol the weapon.and the chances ol their bein_ ;•< d. may even says Sir Charles, have to say "No" to their governmei •lest they be caught in a moral 'rap na.i turn out to Yesmen and coni Bui science, he adds, has a "spring ol moral action,'' which lies in the fact ol knowledge. And knowledge "can give n> guts strong enough for the jobs in hand"—that is. strong em ugh to (peak out, even to say No. IT WAS A LUMINOUS AND MOVING TALK, putting in more con< sed form the substance ol Snow's recent lectures at-Harvard which are soon to be published by the Harvard Press, which will be run in par) in Lite, and will be a Book-of the Month choice. Speaking more directly tc American scientists in his New York talk. Snow held up tor inspection a problem which has been troubling them ever since Hiroshima. At the heart of science is, Ol course, the spirit Of inquiry. Some -; %  > that the scientist essentially asks questions and seekto find answers to them, but that he is not a man who makes choice.-. The political leader is specialized to making choices, the scientist is not. So great if this tradition difference that some have actually laid down the principle—which is nonsense—that the scientist must be neutral on social ard ethical issueSir Charles sees the nonsense in this. He points out that science is DO) onlj inquiry, it is also knowledge, which is the fruit of inquiry. On ili basis of thi* knowledge the scientist too must make moral choices I regard this as a real addition to the body of thought about the scientist's role in our world. ON THE CONCRETE ISSUE OF TEST-BANNING, Snow is right. There is a gamble in the ban. since either side may cheat and the Russianare more likely to. But there is a worse gamble in not imposing the ban—that Ol nuclear destruction. He mal be too hopeful that the tan will lead to disarmament. But whatever the chances of disarmament, a test-ban is a necessary first step, without it there is no chance. 1 think of two phrases which crooped up in a recent debate between Edward Teller and Leo Szilard—that there can be "irresponsible misI as well as irresponsible trust" of the Communist camp, when the certainty oi destruction looms so ominously, BUT I FEAR THAT SNOW'S ANALYSIS stops short lust where we i*<" go on and dig more deeply. He has raised not only the issue also the quesJ h 'her the Western scientist who say No to his own government u • to reach the Russian and Chinese scientists, who have no will t< No and no way oi saving it. aeimer -inch had the right to say No a decade ago on the I i mb, but Teller in turn had the right to say Ye 5 Historians may never decide whose monosyllabic response was more valid. Bui surely Enow i oes noi mean that Teller was a Yes-man and conformist because jui answer was differem from Oppenheimer's l shall always regard 11i i rdeal to which Oppenheimer was subjected as a needle-, as w< II as '" "'• B, Teller's cho.ee was as moral in his own eyes i < • nheimer was in his Beyond the knowledge of each man was a rent set Oi value-. HERE I DIFFER FROM SNOW. It is not from knowledge that we ;• ir choices but from values. Scientists can place their knowledge a the service of the nation and Us leader-, bul the knowledge 0 noi carry an] inevitable choice with it. We know preetv well today v hat the chances of destruction are. but the choice of political and W strategic i-till a tortured one. My own deling is thai every Yemust have a No lurking m the lows. 0 mark the limits beyond which a moral human be.ng eanno. go My feeling ,a bo that every \„ „ u .st have a Yes implicil in .1 a n must not only -a> whal he refuses to work or tight or die for-he \d what he will agree to work or fight or die for. A NO without in" a Yes is a and, arrogant and perverse. ,.,-, as y,. without a No ,n,! round is comfortable and craven IN THE END AS I SAID IN AN EARLIER COLUMN, the basic de -. ns beling to -he peopte, through their political leader-. The scienmustlay-to inform the people, and thereby form their mood and in 'Vi r"''""BOth canno1 supplant those leaders. I he political loader, n turn. ,,,„ ma ke .he end. ol the societj per. %  ;,"' %  to carry them along with his prX' ; '• *er bully nor punish them: he must persuade them h.S own vision, and thus give science meaning and scientist I „ EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: A friend from Florida has •• 11 me a clipping of at articli ; ed in youi '••> by Saul Carson under the title "Arab!": %  > to Convince Ami rici ns oi t li e i r Case." 1 wnte this letter in the hope thai The Jewish I will be ire. from s and v it rican tra lil : '" 'l:nr ness i jectivitj b; ; it. .Mr. Carson tries I i justifj %  r,g on vorch as to what t*i •L'.N. n solution on the n compel refugees mi anl an. In the the 1948 resolution mean; .whal C ou :i I Bernadotli clearlj n porti %  General Assembly — that "It would be an ofi against the principle ol elemental justice i! tl i se innocei I tims of tin conflict were denied the right ol return to their homes while Jewish immigrants flow into Palestine, and indeed, at least offer the threat of permanent replacement of the Arab refugees who have been rooted in the land for centuries. T!< i • bl en numerous reportfrom reliable sources ol large scale looting, pillaging and plundering, and ol instances ol de struction of villages without apparent military necessity. The liability ol the Provisional Government oi Israel to restore private royi lory." PSAMI HADAWI, Director Ar?b Information Center Dallas, Tex. ... • AJ %  I %  -. I EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: Several mmunitj havi tj • %  aspects of Jewish divorce. A Jewish divorce — "Ghett" inns' bj the husband. \ g Hisligioui service. Is itill required. A Cohanite cannot marry (1 m vorcee, Attorneys at-lav should kno< their cooperal i in matters n Jewish < ii : %  :! iAoi ant r* RABBI TIBOR STERN) Miami Beach EDITOR, The Jewish FWridian: I wish to thank ;. ou for us the privili .ibsfrbu talents Ol Lii";:.-:r. Krafl ftough her lJ column, "Music and Theater, u rd Frances Lehman's "We tin .. en.'" which appear weosjiy in •N .! M ish Flo I have alw.i. n loyed your oaper and now it hat become evt| more stimulat MRS. WILLIAM WICKMAN Miami Beach. EDITOR, The Jewish Fltjridian: Thank you tor the stOTj ii lian Krafl si< and Tin column last month. It is a • \ to return \ (, by Europe and find thai a ne I an Orthi i i ho is ordained for that purpost with a degree ol "Yadin Yadin." Conservative or Reform rabbis can not execute Jewish divorces. If they do, the "Ghett" is not valid. The Chief Rabbiniate in Israel will recognize only a "Ghett" from an Orthodox rabbi. A "Ghett" *.:r. be ol ned even n both parties do not eet in pei son A proxy ia| | It is preferable thai the religious cerl violinist, she ijust ret i: j divorce take place before the civil from a European tour. Which indivorce, unless it is stipulated in eluded recording sessions for Dcfr thi settlement arrangement that ca.) devoted to the arthabeen to The Jewish Floridian. This is a ci lumn so well" i and SO very 'to all I who, with %  'i gentle weapon, i batons, paint, I rush, and fi bow are stri\ fight >ur | I Ol the "cold war" to help \ i • win worldwide respect in the Bravo! JOAN FIEL3 Miami Beach %  EDITOR'S NOTE Mi-s Kit Id is an internationally-renowned property to its Arab owners and to to,n Partu ._n< to a Jewish ill indemnif) those owners for propervorce. ty wantonly destroyed is (UN Document A 648. p.5). clear. II a couple is married only in a civil ceremony, a Jewi-h divorce In the second place, the Palestine Conciliation Commission was entrusted with the tasks, among others, of (1) arranging for the repatriation or compensation of the refugees; and (2) attempting to bring peace between the Arab States and Israel. The Palestine conflict is first and foremast a dispute between Israel and the Palestine Arabs, and its settlement has no relation with the Arab States-Israel conflict. The latter is based on the threat to Arab rights and security, which Israel's unrestricted immigration policy and her expansion designs. It is surprising how little sympathy Mr. (arson show; r thi sufferings oi the Palesi gees, Writing from the United N'ations, one would assume that he heard the director oi L'NRWA describe the pathetic con lition of his wards who continue to live on a ra tion costing less than -even cents per day per person, while within sigh) are their homes, farmsteads, orchards, land-, and fields 11 by alien .lews. Those who condemn Nazi atroci tie> would wonder how The Jews immediate reaction to their OWI perience was to become persecutors in their turn for the first tune -. %  i %  A.D. 135 — and thiat the in portunity thai had since arisen for them to inflict on other human be ings who had done the .lews no in jury, but who happened to !>.• weak er than they woe. s 0 m e of the wwrongs and sufferin l it had been in flicted on jews bj their many successive Wesl e r n Ge COMING TO NEW YORK? 5-0 y ol IH!| rodim 35-ilery hotel, la-g, --". f„r,-,4 leor-| -h I •t t t'", privet! bo-'' horn $7 00co do.b.'o ^ %  en $10 75 T I00<* l '*i frcm $14 50. tOWII WllKlY S PON'HIY tiin IN | I, 4'f .--.* | •If* Ik •: ,". A'' eorf• arvfifj ond •f i i,en a.o. obl ^BEACOX S'oad-oy ol 7Jlh Si.. Ni York Ci€/ w..(,,,. .,,,, 0,'Mttr ONE OF NEW YORK'S FINER HOTELS IN EXCLUSIVE RESIDENTIAL AREA OF WASHIN6T0N SAUARE Spacious single rooms from *10 daily. With airconditioning from 'l2-*i i. Lavish 2 and 3 room apt*. *iih serving pantries. Substantial savings by the month or on lease. N. Sihtmman. Mjnj(in( Director <.R 3-6400 NEW YORK CITY for important business and leisurely pleasure TIMES SQUARE :irur nvemence HOTEL WOODSTOCK Albert Fernadez. General Mgr. lonj 1 • i I L oiunt 129 WEST 43 ST. for full color brochure singles $o $8 doubles $10 $13 JUDSON 2-5000 /" <">-' rmfirmation ". reserve From to BRAHMS BARTOK You'll Hear the World's Finest Music 16 Hours a Day on FM ee 93 I 100 104 108 MC W A F Brought to you by Miami's Finest Advertisers From Soft Drinks to Savings Institutions DADE FEDERAL SAYINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION



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WJ< armory 6. 1961 V'Jenist mhcridf/ar Page 11-3 DECEMBER 31, 1960 STATEMENT OF CONDITION ASSETS Cash on Hand and in Banks $ 3,250,736.56 U.S. Government & Government Agency Bonds .. 13,747,195.36 $16,997,931.92 Mortgage Loans 88,601,980.67 Other Loans 86,160.35 Loans on Savings Accounts 228,060.09 Stock in Federal Home Loan Bank 1,278,000.00 Office Building. Including Parking Lots 1,159,455.92 Real Estate Owned 225,883.69 Furniture and Fixtures 312,822.33 Other Assets 396,921.94 TOTAL $109,287,216.91 LIABILITIES Savings Accounts $101,008,460.81 Loans In Process 532,815.33 Advance Payments by Borrowers For Taxes, Insurance, etc ,., 143,646.04 Deferred Credits and Other Liabilities 366,877.93 General Reserves $ 5,973,437.90 Surplus 1,261,978.90 7,235,416.80 TOTAL $109,287,216.91 I ,J~7 a time to reflect A time to reflect on the year just ended and the year ahead. We have seen tremendous strides forward in this wonderful community of ours. As our population grows, more homes, more roads, conveniences and additional services are required. New enterprises evolve and with them new job opportunities. We, at Chase Federal, are happy to be an active part of this growth. It reaffirms our strong faith in this great State of Florida and the exciting things which the future holds. Yes, for all of us t his is a time for reflection and for planning our individual part in the development of our community. £Z€CL. Clmnts, Pr*. -4r CHASE r e o e R A L ,.<£ CHASE R %  O E R A. 1SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 5 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS LINCOLN ROAD. ON THE MALL AT 1100 ARTHUR GODFREY ROAD. 425 AT SHERIDAN COLLINS AVENUE. AT 75th ST. SURFSIDE, 9564 HARDING AVE. NORTH MIAMI BEACH, 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER



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Page 2-B fjenitf thrBettor Greater Miami Hadassah in Salute to Life Members and Medical Organization The various groups of the Miami Chap r -'..at ihe ne\* fear in many different ways. Some will honoi lembers; will learn more aboul the Hadassah me lical organization: and others will i .. whucdvAili-"'! le. and practically all groups will includa njusic on their programs. U*.'*. a M *%  report % %  J* --**£ %  ; sale and a Sing-a-iong • • • Mnorah group v. ill meet Monday. 12:30 p.m.. at Hillel House on tin University of Miami oampus lira. Sidney Lefcourt. Miami chap nial celebration of the birth of Henrietta Stold brings "Moving Day" for the new Medical Center verv much closer. > %  t Herxl group will meet at the Eden Roc hotel 12:30 Monday to hear an am a. oiuiiv.. n...*.—.. -— r HOC noiei i^:ou .iuiiiia io nvui m ter vice president, will speak_ on America n affairs report by Mr-. Hadassah Medical Organization. RufJv Baum an( i -sketches trom She has just returned from a trip the j ife of Henr i ett a Szold by Mrs through the Middle East. Irving Lehrman. Mrs. Charles Alter is program chairman Friday. January 6. 1361 Sisterhood Play At Zamora Paid no members of Temple Za%  a play, ri by Ul< IK me: at 8:15 p.m. Mrs Pliskin. membership via den*, is in -charge of th* e ven in g. Cotillion classes, under t-i. deffhip of Mrs. Joy Abramovn, starting at Temple Zamora Sunday from 7 to 9 p.m are open to sixth seventh and eighth grade boj | girls Mrs M. Greenberg can be contacted for further Information. Mt. Scopus group will meet Monday. 12:30 p.m. at the Coral Gables Masonic Temple A program honoring life members and a series ol humorous sketches and musrc will be presented. Participants will include: Mesdames Louis Alexander. I. H. Cohen. Gladys Dinitz and Emma Lazarus group will meet : the Singapore hotel Monday noon for a bonus luncheon. Stephen S. Wise group meeting at the Martinique hotel at 12 Mrs. Max Orovitz (right) was hostess at a coffee to her home for members of the CIA Women's taMOQng Leonard Wien (left) and Mrs. Orovitz have both helc.topCIA leadership posts for many years, and serve on the boards ot a number of local agencies. er. I. H. Cohen Gladys uinix. ana Mondav vvi u hear the EvoluMinnaMell. A dramatic rean.ng by o{ ^^ na ra ed hy Miss Melva Smith will highlight u c hnflnnH „ r n th„ n.tmii the program Naomi group, meeting Monday evening at the Coralway Park Lane Cafeteria, will hear a cosmotolomake a comparison of the make-up used in the United States and Israel. • Torah group "ill hold a luncheon Monday, noon, at the Knights ot Pythias Hall on w. Flagli Program will l>e a "Day in Israel" bj members who have ret visited there. There will be music and the public is invited. Mrs. Schaflander of the Detroit Chapter of Hadassah with illustrations by Mrs Goldie Sussman Mrv Nathan Ratiner is program chairman. Esther group will meet Monday noon at the Fontainebleau hotel. A musical program will be presented in honor of Jewish Music Month. Mrs. Robert Per!-:.:' executive vice president, will be the Mrs Aaron Topper i pres I. R. Goodman group will meet Tuesdaj at the Washington Savings and Loan. Chaim Weizmann group meets li: N'ormandy avi Mi nday evening al thi Miami Pi light voc n Mrs neer Club on No River dr. They I. M Weinstein will review the will hear a talk on "Modern Ispopular novel "Anna Teller. by rael" af'.er the business meeting Joe sine!. : : : > iiii V i l ii i >lHm^ ffl$. K A S H A i : of course! A traditional standby ... for old-timey good Kasha -^>/ Varneshkes Kasha Knishes, and other treats. Lass than 21 a serving! Abo nfor Wolff'i Cr*owy KoWi (griH) Wolff, Korfa K Cm*r %  Wolff'. Katho Soup. Send for FREE KASHA COOK BOOK: PHYLLIS WOLFF, F.nn Yan, New York KASHA !" *>W& &.. •' • !!! -!• %  !!!!!!!!! i j %  ? •!' %  • !!1 %  !!' %  ft 1 ffi-.'v!-!^^ Distributed By LEVINSONS FOOD SPECIALTIES 10S0 East 17th Street Hialeah, Florida Phone TU 7 FOOD FAIR STORKS IXC. 1571 : KOSHER ZION I f I • I I I I I t I I I I I m% rm mf now as %  I IIW • PEPPtUCO IEEF • LIVER SAUSAGE • FRMMFIMTERS • COINED KEF • PASTRAMI • BOL0CNA onicATissots, mmmmm i KOSHER ZION SAUSAGE COMPANY OF CHICAGO 159 South Water Market, Chicago I, Illicit RX''l t BTRIBCTORS Pi I t v. %  i COASTLINE PROVISION CO., INC. 855 S.SCAVNE STREET. MiAVI BEACH PHONES: JE 8-6232. JE 8*231 HERMAN PE I PAT DEAPR Cardiac Hospital Annual Tag Day Annual Tag Day for National Children* Cardiac Hospital will be Saturday. This appeal is sponsored by the Dade and Brouard count) women's chapters of the Hospital and thousands of volunteers working on behalf of the nation's only if,. n n -. ctarian hospital devoted exclusively to the diagnos and treatment oi itic BE I congenital u e ises in child participate Chairmen of the one-ii are Mrs. Henry J Mrs. Faj chapter Committee includes Me$dames Martin Rubinstein, Rao Rosenthal and Hilda Ber.dell of Miami: Clementine Kemp. Ethel Silverstein and Cert Lachs, Miami Beach: RuthKatzii Flamingo: Aline \".i"' No Sandy Salzman an 1 Shirl •; and Lois Frankel Broward !n ad liti i to ma and : \*al %  i ChilIren's C r For This h • I in I : Sisterhood Oneg Shabbcf Sisterhood of Coral Way Jewish Center. 8735 S\Y 16th St., will spoo sor the Oneg Shabbat at Friday niht service*. Jan. 13. in honor ol all new members. They are tht(Kf ownsfti JBd cjl one tfttti Uir lor bvitrirrv des.frU (Oo.f| Pu'f ComOi l M l) lufimcn. 4 Ik suuumtD NON-rAniRw AT FOOO STORES EVCRVWHCRC This Heinz symbol of quality and thiS *Seal Of kashmth appear on the tastiest of all vegetarian beans ...on seven savory soups ...on the world's best liked Ketchup-and on a gnat variety of pure and nourishing strained and junior foods for babies. 'the O U the neat ,,t The Vnion Or OrthnH nr t u^ luarantn that thVul^'T Con ^ a,inn !" ica



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J SttTf Winter visit from former Miami Beach residents, Mr. and Mrs. Warren (Ruth) Sigler. staying at the Lighthouse Those who remember sweetfaced cherub, son Stephen, may be startled to learn he is now Airman 3c... He'll stop off to spend a few weeks here with his parents on his way from Amanllo. Tex., to Bent-Waters Suffolk Air fBase in England where he will be stationed for the next three |years When Vladimir Padwa, noted pianist composer, was entertained [over the weekend a", dinner in the home of Mends. Dr. and Mrs. Nathan Glover, talk revolved around the first radio performance pri (.lover, former New York concert pianist Lottie Landau, gave Padwa's Preludes on the Keyboard Masters series aVer WNYC 1957. and going back even further, the first performance of his (Tom Sawyer Suite"' by the Brooklyn Philharmoivc at New York's 90 Hall in 1947 with Siegfried Landau lAfrs brother) inducting Btn and Hazel Essen send New Year's greetini ir away tiudad de Meat c • To each his own Benedict and Carry I. u S. • arm in expect have lots of fun with the estate they HIM bought The house is built in 1821 and they are tearing :t an..: BE : i; up ccording to their own designs Bna Theta Chapter Phi Sigma Sigma Mrs Myer Basin, rn r.ily named patroness ol the soroi at the D B. Merritt House ... Federation of Business and Profession.;! W %  •-. ming at thai "National Business Woman" will carr; fe ry jout Helen Alpert, Biscayne chapter, and the .ices the elderly developed by First Retirement Foul ... Helen I the Foundations vice president. • Birthdaze: Elien Harriet considerately waited until the Orjnee %  Owl butfet partly given by her grandparents. Marcie and Aaron inner, was quite over before putting in her apoearar.c_\ all six )und> 10 ounces It's a first for the Junior Kanners When Jeremy Ailen weighed in at 9 lbs. 7 02. at Bit. Sinai Hosftal to Seymour and Barbara Eisenberg. 4485 Po: al Palm ave.. he langed the course which had seen 11 granddaughters in 17 years )r maternal grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. David Rosenberg, of ChiIgo ... He was welcome, too. to the paternal Herman Eisenbergs |nan. six. and. Lisa, two Happy grandparent >f the growIg group are the Morris Garbers and Robert Kagans Just missing the New Year by a few days, bu; nonetheless a Welcome augury, was the girl born Jan. 3 to Mr. and Mrs. Sam fc'aldman (she was Charlotte Wohlberg) of the Waldmun hotel Hot. 10. and Karen, almost six. eagerly waiting for her to join lem Mrs. Rae Frome had to travel to Los Angeles to see her new indson. Richard Allen, born to daughter Frances and Charles >rn on Dec. 4, but it was well worth the trip Rabbi Schwab ficiated at the bris. -€ %  %  Happy coincidence when the Bar Mitzvah date falls during the )lidays so that guests can include vacationing peers That's the jy it was for David Frank, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Frank, who Id his cousins Bonnie Lee and Marc, children of Mr. and Mrs. Paul ik. and cousins Carol and Michael, daughter ar.d son of Mr. and krs. Nat Efron attending the ceremony and reception at the Seville Jtel in his honor Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Frank vowed they were the "Bar Mitzvah circuit" having attended them in Syracuse. St. mis and Schnectady prior to arriving here for this one Adding the festivities was a sweet sixteen party for David's sister. Phillis. the Delano hotel, but she didn't invite any of the boys, just 25 iris Lots of Triesters around at the big family dinner giver, by Mrs. Cenneth Triester for her sister and husband. Mr. ani Mrs. Norman Lepaff from Gainesville Visitors from Qulncy, Mass., Dr. and >lrs. Leo Lappin and children Linda and Candv. went fishing m the E\erglades with her parents, the Richard Bergmai Mrs. Richird M. Fleming hostessing a CIA tea for physicians' w al her spacious home on E. Di Lido dr.. Tuesday, Jar.. 17 • • Al Osberoff, daughter and son in law. Drs ind Joseph Harris have s| n uiths repainting and refurl tn n home (in anticipation : the visit of Leo Osl lere alter 10 tears in Israel, and bringing with him. wife Tam avid. 1, and daughter Eva. 5 Leo, a graduate of Beach High and I tuirersity of Florida law school, won a Had..-srael in 1950 and has been there ever since He >| Mr yean in a KibuU in the Negev and then became ai a • >1 tne Dan hotel in Tel Aviv for another couple of years >Iost recently he starl own business, Grundman ai tions, and is particularly proud that hicompanj <"representing Ura al tha Brussels World Fair %  presenting -.-*. lily would love to see and hear from all their friends, K> tt is upen mouse, night and ay at 2485 Meridian ave— Emanuel and Belle Goldstrich are basking in the company of Ison. B. Z. Goodwin, his wife. Katy. and children Jean and MHse They're here from Washington where B. Z. is in the legs departmern of the Air Force ... Dr. and Mrs. Bertram Thorpe felt personally responsible when their son, a senior at Citadel, came home to set 1 some sun There was no sun. but they could have bought him a sunlamp. ____ Taste and Tell' Novel Luncheon -Taste and Tell" luncheon for Sisterhood of OejgWJjL*"*?? Center will be held at the home of Mrs. Seymour Goldstein, presi dent. 8440 SW 20th ter.. Tuesday. 11:30 a.m. Each member will bring her favorite recipe, together with a sample, of appetizers, entrees, desserts, salads, pastries, etc., to Jewi Sltoridian columnist; Bette Hah,, food editor of the M.am Herald; and Eleanor Dixon, women's club news editor of the Miami "^Luncheon chairmen. Mrs. Ted Sloan and Mrs. Jerry Himmelfrh.r.. M n: ; g a Sisterhood Cook Book from recipes submuted. the rs Division will take p I i, 17. k They're discussing plans for the gala Premiere Luncheon of the Combined Jewish Appeal Women's Pacesetters Division to be held Feb. 7 at the Eden Roc. Committee members shown at a workers coffee ore (left to right) Mrs. Mandle Zaban. Mrs. Sol Shave, Mrs. Dan Ruskin. and Mrs. Ruth Johnson Berger. Garden Club to Meet Monday Mt. S.nai Garden Club will meet M< n lay at the home of Mrs Royal Tonas. 6400 Pine Tree dr. cir.. Miami Beach. Theme for January Will be "Seeing Flower Arrangements through the Eyes of an ExDert." Guest speaker will be Mrs. Charles H. (Madelyn) Haw kin? Mrs. Hawkins is a member of the West End Garden Club, founding president of the Kem-Pins Garden Club, and on the Judge's Council of District 12 She plans to show the Club her slide pictures of flower arrangements from all over the world. Mrs. U Stepner is president of ICt. Sinai Garden Club.



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(Jewish Flloridllan ram 34 — Number 1 Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and 1HI JEWISH WEEKLY t---— Miami Florida. Friday. January 6, 1961 """• '"""y. January t>, iy b i Two Sections — Price 20? Ben-Gurion to Resign?-Says Talk Distorted JEBUSALE1I-n. The Cabinet vote exonerating Lavon was on a unanimous refrt of a Ministerial Committei Continued on Page 8 A >rael Cabinet >K's Trial Fee JERUSALEM fJTA — The r tel Cabinet approved the request Cologne attorney Robert Servan for the Israel government to ly $20,000 to cover the legal let Id expenses for his defense of ol 1 Eichmann, the ^a^l war bminal who directed 'lie mass jling of 6.000.000 .lews m Europe, and who is scheduled to go on trial j here in two months justice Minister Pinhai Rosen, no reported the request to the I .•binet. noted that there was no •her source ol funds 10 pay the Bl -'j the PXD nses Jewish Groups React Sharply • 1 JTA) Major an Jewish 5 proand hi at this %  Minister David Ben• mure into Jewish lit purpose ol critii :%  1 Jew.* indifferent to Is• foi Wt -tern Aliyah. Algerians Assail Jewish Leaders PARIS (JTA) The Algerian rebel organization, the FLN, has accused Jewish community leaders! In Algeria of being "the accomplices of the colonial crimes now' being committed in our land," il I was reported here this week. The charge appeared in the FLN newspaper, El Moudjahid, which earned an article on "The Constant Position ot the Algerian Revolution with regard to the Jewish Minority." In the article, the FLN assertThe Prime Minister dug into the (t when the Democratic list was victor Th. Constituent Aslembl) cons cued Jan. 6. to approve a n. w constitution and a new election law. It will end its activities in October In n general elections for d new Parliament will he held. The 272 members ol the lo 11 house are elected mainly bj prof< ssional groups and political par%  Gen Gin 51 : has the authority to name 12 members an I appoint) d 1, presentativi s for each minority community under that authoritj The FLN newspaper urged Algerian Jews to be "among the first to join in the demand, made by the National Algerian Organization, that an international injury commission be sent as soon as possible to Algeria to establish dispassionately whal happened there, and particularly in Algiers during the events of recent days. Jewry. He emphasized lhat his words and his intentions have been "distorted" in the reports which appeared in American newspapers "It appears that the totality of what I had to say on the subject has got lost through quite improportional stress that has been laid on some passages which were themselves not prcperly related abroad," the Prime Minister stated. "No observer of the Jewish scene who is in his senses can possibly underestimate the decisive importance of American Jewry to the entirety of the Jewish people and in the creation and buttressing of the young State of Israel. "In fact, in my speech I put the emergence of the American Jewish community as a positive development in Jewish life on a par with the miracle of Israel's rebirth which helped Jewry to withstand the great blows of Ihe isolation and paralysis ol Soviet Jewry for the last 40 years and the holocaust in Europe at the hands of the Nazis. I Often in tVie past I have had the occasion to express admiration for whal that community has done for world Jewry and Israel since the end of the first World War "Il is true I am deeply concerned that Judaism in the free lands may gradually be weakened unless positive action is taken. But truly you know that this concern I share with responsible Jewish leadership everywhere including the United States. In the United States, leaders of every one of the different organizations keep preaching the need for an education towards u more profound Jewislincss especially through the study of the He* brew language which is the key to understanding of the Jewish spiritual legacy and especially the Bible. "Jewish leaders from America who came to see me have told me of this anxiety of theirs and of their efforts to combat negative tendencies," the Prime Minister continued. "In fact I have often Continued on Page 8 A Rockwell Suit Dismissed Install Gen. Tsur As Chief of Staff JERUSALEM — (JTA) — Brig. Zvi Tsur. for the last two years Deputy Chlel of Staff of the Israel Defence Forces, has been formally installed as Chief of Staff, and promoted to the rank of .Major General. He succeeds Maj Gen. Haim Laskov, who has retired. WASHINGTON (JTAX — The United States District Court here dismissed a suit filed by George Lincoln Rockwell, self-styled "com! mender" of the American Nazi party against (he Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Inc., and Milton Friedman, chief of the JTA Washington bureau. Rockwell had claimed damages for an allegedly libellous news report lhat described how Rockwell hid under a platform during a riot which, according to a previous court decision, he had fomented. .Indue Leonard Walsh granted a motion filed by Maurice Friedman, others. %  y tor the defendants, to disks the suit because Rockwell had failed to post a deposit for costs as previously ordered by the court. Attorney Friedman, a prominent Washington communal leader, is opposing the neo-Nazis in another case — that filed by Rockwell against the commissioners of the District of Columbia, the U.S. Secretary of Ihe Interior, the AntiDel, imatlon League of B'nai B'riih, Washington ADL director Herman Edelsberg, ADL officials David Brody and Jason Silverman. and Symbol of American Jewish Saga By ALFRED H. PAUL JTA I. Only in America /' Exchanging gee, inq s a e he German ^d Israeli tennis players P^'Pf ^ he e c0untnes were Bowl Tournament. R^""^, Slvown (left .0 right) are meats of Councilman Wollie Cohen bn ^ Dcgcn f .dolph Kreinberqh. Germany, Oded bnay Israel; and Detlev Nitsche. Germany. When Pres ect John Ki nnedj 1 ated A r t 1; u r Goldbi is hi Si rotary ol La bor, ers hailed the appoint menl c alii n g Goldberg "Mr, Labor." The editorialists spoke betti r than thej knew. The) were thinking only ol the tact thai Arthur Goldberg is one "I the outstanding labor-law specialists in the counlrj But he is "Mr. Labor" in another, more significant si He knows w ork, Mr started on ins first, catchas-catch-can, odd-job work at the age of 8. At 12. he held a "regular" job — delivering boxes from a shoe factory to stores, earning S;< 80 a week. And this was no case ol a boj laboring to earn pin money Artie's ear n i n g i were needed at the tenement home ol the Goldberg family for food, or lo help pay the rent. When he started to work as in "Odd-Job man"' at 8. Artie did so because his father had just died, and the large family's already meager standard of living was about to deteriorate still lurtl. Arthur's father, Joseph, had left his wife Rebeccah, nee Perlstein, back home in their small village south of Kiev, in the Ukraine sector of old Russia, and had emigrated, the goal beinq America. Joseph Goldberg made it the hard way. Across Siberia he went, into what was then Manchuria, thence bv stinking steerage lo San Francisco. Sonic "landsmen" in San Pr in Cisco .. h ised him to go South. He went to Texas, working .it man; odd jobs, doing some peddling l.vhi (cah and the older children waited back hone. Many, man;. thousands ol Jewish immigrants had done the same thing — left thenfamilies in the old homes in the Russian or Polish or Galician ghettoes — while they workei here trying to accumulate passage for the family it took several years for the family to be reWned, alter Joe Goldberg had goni to Chicago. Joe Goldberg did not. like v ers. find Texas very hospitable. To his dying day. in 1916, accord ing to members of his family, ho re nit mbered what happen" d when, while in Texas, he received word from Russia that his mother had died He went to the ncaic-t synagogue il happened to be .1 rich Temple He found himsell unwelcome even lo say kad lish .1not dressed as well as the ol er "parishoners," and his Enf was verj bad, 11 1 in Chi 'ago, Joe an I some friends established .1 syn ic (Orthodox, of course i 1 Chicago s crowded, 1 •• W e I Side, Jot Gol Iberg was li When 'hishul was dedii ated rogation's by laws proi that three pews woul l alwaj main 1 I hose seats woul reserved for strangers who m want to v rship, perhaps lo kaddish, Arthur Goldberg is the youn oi the 11 children left by Joe. Arthur was born in this country, like most ,.1 them He is 62 now, I n It-D. 170 lb man who looks hi e an athlete. But there was no time for athletics when he was a boy under Joe Goldberg's root. Life was hard When he was at Harrison High in Chicago — one of the youngest students at the school — Continued on Page 12-A



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Pcge 8-B vjenist fkradian Friday, January 6, I£61 : CATERING to banquets, parties, weddings — any social function with superb cuisine and service. Plus the talents of an imaginative staff and luxurious surroundings. MAY WE PLAN YOUR OCCASION? Call: UN 6-8031 ARTHUR 1EICHNER, E>ecj' ve Focd D rector n MartiniqueOeliiioiiieo Ho' On the Oieon at Mlh St. • Miomi Beoth %  M .:: %  ::::' Pearly Gait • by Hal Pear sihle to find an apartment on Idren. Now. those sar It seem; ages sinee a KING ARTHUR'S COURT The SINGING STRINGS DINNER • SUPPER MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Run • TU 8-4521 ART BP.JNS CoOwner LUNCH OIMNER SUPPER 325 -7W.STKEET C ANTONI5I "^ COOKING XVfr-HH 6 tt(J3 THE MAN WJTH THE MOUSTACHE The Royal Hungarian ->u> 3 ; fOR THE FINEST IN KOSHER CUISINE 731 Washington Avenue Telephone JE 8-5401 „ Not long .go irwas %  • *"££> the Beach that would rent to taming wu im e apartments advert.^ •Children Wolconu vistor to an oceanfront hotel has lodged a com with a deposit, there ART KROHN "If a famous commander can sell his product with his beard —how about mv selling SARATOCA VICHY WATER with my moustai I NOW SERVING Bars, Markets, Restaurants SARATOGA GEYSER KALAK PERRIER POLAND SPA MT. VALLEY CELESTINS VICHY A/'AM! OPERATED HOME BEVERAGE SERVICE 2988 S.W. 27th Ave., Mnmi CALL TODAY! HI 8-4606 plain, that after mak.ng reservations for a room, w.tn a ocp .. <•was none awaiting him when he arrived here. He uauallj had to sleep V^rSnt there were so many night clubs dotting Miami and I Miami Beach with star-studded shows, it waa difficult to make up youi mind which you wanted to visit first. Now, not one legitimate n.^h club flourishes.' G one are the Latin Quarter. Beachcomber. On. s < opa Lliy. Vagi the Clover Club-that-used-to-be, to name a tew Now loung. i ere the thing, with musical combos. The swank hotel rooms spelled 1 Iiii-h to club operations away from hotels. HOW many remember when "American Plan" was a rarity line in a hotel operation. Only the hostelriea with Kosher cuisine were on tne American plan. There were only six or -even in operation. \"w it a rarity to hear of any hotel that is operated exclusively on the European Plan. NAMES THAT MAKE NEWS: The Albert Pollaks, ol the hotel dan, are busy making the rounds with Debbie Reynoldand her new groom, .-hoe manufacturer. Harry Carl. Debbie and former husband Eddie 1 isher honeymooned at the Pollaks' Thunderbird .Motel Belle Barth. who was a fixture in Miami Beach night life with her risque stories, and vigorous and rhythmic roundelays, is. in the vernacular, conspicuous by her absence on the local scene. However, Belle is the "hottest" thing to hit Los Angles in many months She ia inmendoua hit at The Cloisters there, and has been held over for seven v,,'k-. alter an original two-weeks engagement. In addition the man agement wanther back tor a summer run. at a big increase in salary The Riviera Hotel in LaVegas is bidding for her services. So it locklike Belle no longer is a Beach entertainment lixture, not lor a while anyway. Jerry Carver, executive of the B"nai B'rith Youth Organization, meet.u ::h cur new Governor, Farris Bryant on Jan. 16 and IT .I;I member of Florida state Committee of the White House Conference on Youth. %  ft • HOTEL-LOBBYING: The Deauville Casanova Room will be closed until Jan 19. On that date Betty Grable and her troupe will return. They were a popular attraction there hist winter. Marty Allen ami S Rossi, 'he crackajack comics, will be on the -ame lull. In the mi while, the Dante Trio and La Play.. Sextette keep things humming the Deauville's Musketeer Room. The sophisticated Will Rogers of this day and age, Mort Sahl, is holding fcrth with his witticisms and satirical thrusts at society and politics at the Fcntaineblesu La Ronde. He is the articulate comedian, who relies less on gags, and mere on his comprehension of the changing time*, especially in world affairs. What a far jump from the typical night club clown. The "Sillies and Fillies" revue heldover al lie I asl n, -tarring the Belly-Dancing Queen, Nejlt 'es, and a large casl ol versatile performers Fisher and White, Ion* je corned) favorites, are a mom; the big ea-t. There's a blonde-eyed Mexican beauty. Dor it a, who lookmore American, entertaining at the Bloody Marj Lout ihe South Pa< restaurant, and she's virtually a one-woman show Shi keeps the -po> iping with her versatile musical number-, ranging from the hits ol the Latin-American sphere to the past and present popular numbers ol America. She has a captivating voice, nimble fingers that play the piano, bongos and drums, and peppers her presentation with livelj b) play with the audience between songs, The explosive Jack Carter holds the spotlight Bl the Eden Roc Pom pcii Room this week. Jack's fast-moving personality. Hisatirical characterizations are topical His commentare as rapid as machinegun fire and good tor loads of laughs Singer Sheila Reynolds and dancers Esmeralda and Pepe Lara round out the imposing show AROUND THE TOWN: Leon Scheehter heada new Yiddish American vaudeville bill at the Cinema, with Eddie Michaels, Carole Dunn Gitel Stein, and others. Screen attraction is "Don't Eat The Daisies" with Dor,Da} and David Niven. It's a laugh riot. •The Marriage-Go-Round." a lively comedy of marriage and inlidelity, is on the screen ol the Carib. Miami and Miracle. An excellent east is headed by Susan Heyward. James Mason and Julia Newmar Starting its third capacity week at the Linco'n is "Pepe," starring Cantinflas and Dan Daily, Shirley Jones, and 35 guest stars. There are three performances on Saturday and Sunday with an u a.m. mat,nee. ad.ied to the regular 2:30 and 8:45 showings of the CinemaScope and Tehcnicolor fun and-music extravaganza WometCO's L63rd Street Theatre holds over Spartan.with Kirk SMS n? l irTVn ,ivi "Md JeM Sl, r ons Tuo l*rfnnce dailj at 2.M and 8:JO. All seats are reserved. DINING OUT: You'll enjoy the home-style cuisine al tinRosedale on \u 5th st. Such palate.pica.Ncrs as boiled beef, chicken-inthenoi and roas, chicken are a daily part of the daily menu Tasty and varied uncheons keep the businessmen coming in droves Harold Pont and Irvta Gordon, the guiding lights, have a catering sen.ee Here tin. i second to none Any size function is handled with ease and that include! hoid oeuvres to a complete buffet. '"iiuucs A Y*** ri "' head for n s,ar Washington Avenue on the Beach An abundant variety of dairy, vegetarian and fish platters make "is' restaurant popular with non-vegetarians as well. Al Goldman's ever -rowing, take-out OPEN DAttY from 4 to 9 p.m. "THE ARISTOCRAT OF KOSHER RESTAURANTS' CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS Air-Con* UN 6-6043 rVtsPeal Under Orthoacx Vaad Hakashruth 940 • 7ist Street The New MARSEILLES DINING ROOM is open to MM Public FtATUIC.SG 8-Course Traditional Friday Night Dinner at $2.95 1741 COLLINS AVE. JE 8-5711, JE 1-65-19 RIVIERA TO RESTAURANT SMORGASBORD $1.89 AIL YOU CAN EAT! M • •• ll JHURSDAY. 5 PM to 8 3C %  • SERVING DINNERS FRIDAY NIGHTS I SUNDAYS V..i. theulMMi >K .-., I 1830 Ponce de Leon, Corner Majorca, Coral Gables For Reservations coil HI 8-5441 Closed Saturdays KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT 1451 Collins Ave. Phone JE 2-1671 • KREPLACH • KISHKE • MATZO BALLS • KNISHES • VEAT • PiSH • STFAKS • CHOPS • CHICKEN DELICIOUS PASTRIES CAKES CHALAHS & ROLLS CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS AT POPULAR PRICES imrraui HOT* Miami Beach's Finest KOSHER DINING ROOM FEATURING DE-LUXE 7-COURSE DINNERS from ...... $2.50 Di-t. %  y Laws ON THE OCEAN • COIL NS AVENUE OFF EXPERT LINCOLN RCKD • MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA CATERING Reservations: Call Victor JEHerson 1-73E1 HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON GORDON and PONT ^E?5 KOSHER CATERERS %  *r from hors d'oeuvrei fa %  complete koftet 170 N. W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 9 7996 Under thu Supervision of the Beth Din of Greater Miami OPEN HOUSE WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS HCEPTI0NS STAR DAIRY, VEG. & FISH RESTAURANT OLDEST AND BEST KNOWN DAIRY RESTAURANT SERVING LUNCH AND DINNERS + %  8th CONSeCUTIVE YEAR %  TRY OUR SPECIAL ROUMANIAN CHEESE BAGELS 841 Washington Avenue JE 1-9182 TRITON HOTEL DINING ROOM NOW OPEN Serving Daily from 5 PJB. 2729 COLLINS AVENUE PHONES JEfferson 8-6109 JE 1-6651 iervic at Fu Manehu makes j| -antonese cui.-i-i it tor Sunday dinner, and give mom a rest and taste Lreat. easy toi enjoyjhX restaurant's superb Cantonese cuisine al home. Try NENTAL -L. of MIAMI CA 6-1744 OUTSTANDING %  8363 OiRD OAO MIAMI 65. FcOWiOA CATERING A Lumh and Dinner SerifJ Oaily (ANDLFLICKT IHN In The Heort ef Coconut Ororo Banquet Fcilri — Cocktail lounf* Henry Leitaon. MQ'



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Poge 2-A *>Je*ist ncridHan New York's 1/layor Wagner Here for CJA Robert F. Wagner, Mayor of New York City, has accepted the in\ itation of the Greater Miami Jewish community to address the Combined Jewish Appeal-Leadership Dinner on Jan. 22 at the Eden r.oc hotel. I tarnation of Mayor Wagner's *" ho acceptance was received this week ly Joseph M L:p'"n. general CJA campaign chairman, who said that the mayor will be guest of honor and principal >peaker at the affair. pr< senl or past residence in New Yc rk, -nare communal ties between the t\< o cttiesi The leadership dinner will serve the same campaign funct'on as the Initial Gifts dinners of previous years, it was explained by chairman Upton. A special etfort is underway by ihe Initial Gifts committee, headed I y A. J. Harris and Julian Wcinkle, to a.->ure the attendance of a maximum number of contributors in this division. In 1953 Mayor Wagner won the primary Democratic candidacy for Mayor of the City of New York conunitUe^Recording to advance an(| was e ecJed wi(h a p | urality of more than 300.000 votes. He was "We are immensely pleased that the mayor has been able to arrange his schedule so he couH take time from his off cial duties to make this appearance on our program," said chairman Lipton. Meanwhile. Lipton this week named Ernest JanK a vice-chairman of the 1961 CJA. as chairman tians and Yivo Forum to Start 10th Year ERVES7 JtN'.S The Greater Miami Yivo Forum will start its %  season Saturday. 8 p.m a' thi Miami Beach Public School. 1420 'A. shii -ton ave.. and continue for *4 weeks. Le< ill bi d< voted to Yiddish and Hebrew literature problems, in particular, the imi n J< and survival • i it T .< i of the Shimon Dubarc! Theodore Herzel. ; will be 'Jews in Two Worlds — Israel and Russia" by the no'ed writer and journali-t. B. Z. Goldberg, tornier editor th< Brooklyn Eagle and The Day, to which I tribul j n n on Jewish affairs travelin ihn i ih Europe spei 1 iir monl sia and -IN n nths ir Is ,.i led .; %  -in th< include I. L< hr< i cators i poel and i Chaim Grad %  • rothj Kri< er Fink, commui itj jews and man) civic fraternal. and professional societies, Further details about the Lea d -hip Dinner maj be ol tained DJ calling the Federation office. CJA Builders Plan Awards Dinner Jewish bu ders ol Greater Mi ami wi n hold an Awards Dinner on Monday evening. .Ian at IM Everglades hotil to open their fund raising activity in b< half of the 1981 Combined Jewish Appeal. Cal Kovens. dinner chairman. has announced that the dinner will be sponsored bj the Construction. Real Estate, and Utilities industries. Beth Kodesh to Install Rabbi Rabbi Harold Richter of Beth Kodesh iformeh Caribbean Jewish Congregation) will be installed Saturday evening at 8:30 p.m by Habbi Solomon Schiff of Beth El Congregation, at Cutler Ridge Rej lonal Hall. Rabbi Alfred Waxman of Temple Zion will participate and Rabbi Morton M avsky, executive vice I • sidenl I I binical Assn of Miami th< inc. Cantor W ii Lii I Beth Da\ id ai present i I • • Friday. January 6, 19C 1 Editor to Address Meeting l eo Mindlin, execuUve editor { Pl Jewish Floridian. will be gut>t ,neaker at the luncheon meetfc,0 i Miami L d ? e of Bn Inth Tuesdaj noon al Plafl hotel. Gershon S. Miller, chairman. vites all Bnai Brith members. le Hi, / lan. il rs. \ DAILY PICK-UPS TO NEW YORK M. LIEBERMAN & SONS LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVING TO AND FROM NEW JERSEY • PHILADELPHIA • BALTIMORE ALBANY • WASHINGTON • BOSTON PROVIDENCE ond all other points Weekly Service fire Proof Constructed Storage Warehouse 655 Collins Ave., Miami Beach Dial JE 8 8353 4 4 4 i 4 4 : 4 4 4 4 4 4' \" I 4' 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 Breakfast \or Bicod Donors Breakfa>t will be V rved to those donating blood Sunday from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.. in a drive sponsored by the Men's Club of Temple Ner Tamid in the Sklar Auditorium. Donators will also be entitled to draw on the blood bank during the year CJA Is Everyone's Responsibility UiXE \0\e! Mayshie Friedberg ^w vat* yn ira *|Oiipn UhtW* Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky MS MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACN Phone JE 1 3595 PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. "Miami's Leading Memorial Dealers" Srrving tin Jewish Community Since 1926 M/AM/'S ONI — GUARANTEED riNEST QUALITY MONUMENTS AT LOWEST PRICES AND ONLY JEWISH MONUMENT BUILDERS CATERING fXCll/SIVEir TO THI iEWISN CLIENTELE IN MIAMI I GRAVE MARKERS NIADSTONES FOOISTONES Only $35.00 Why Pay More? Buy for less at Palmer's and Save I All Monument! Custom Made in Our Owu Shops within 3 Days! 3277-79-81 SOUTHWEST 8th STREET HI 4-0921 JZ//-/Y-01 juuinwtii oin iKttl i HI 4-0921 Next to Corner of 33rd Avenue P HONES; J g, 4^,022 eWtCt Prescription Specialists NOW IN TWO MODERN AIR-CONDITIONED, ENLARGED REACH LOCATIONS MORE PARKING SPACE CONVENIENT TO RUSES 350 LINCOLN ROAD Phonei JE 8-7425 Entr. Washington Ave. Meiionioe 728 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 8-0749 OCUliSTS' PRESCRIPTIONS FILLRf CONTACT LENSES THE YIVO FORUM Meets tveti Saturday, 8 P.M. MIAMI L ? CH PI SLIC • -OOl 1420 Watfcington A. %  Beech SAB Z GOLDBERG. 0tu1 Lecturers MS IN 3 WORLDS SRAEL *NC P.LSS'A Corel Way & S.W. 27th Avt. WE INSTALL GLASS RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNERAL DIRECTORS Phone JE 1-1151 MIAMI BEACH 1250 NORMANDY DRIVE 1236 WASHINGTON AVENUE 1850 ALTON ROAD MIAMI 1717 SW. 37th AVENUE HI 3-2221 24-Hr. Ambulance Service Ace E senberg Lorrt* I baiberg, F.D. New IC-P.: 76ih St. & A-rj-e-cJam Ave. "Progressing with Our Many Satisfied Customer*" ANOTHER LOCATION FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE COULTON BROS. -ART" • "MAURT" "RAT" TOUI TEXACO ROTS FOR EVERY PM RPOSl STORE FRONT PLATE AND WINDOW GLASS furniture Tops, Beveled M.rren mmi Restive ring Our Specc.fr J| L & C. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS lZr*W* 136 S.W. 8th ST. Morris Or'in PBOM Ft 1-1363



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*^ ''^BeWSWH *^•* -,**-' ; xy, January 6. 1961 +Je*ist FhridMair) Page 5-B Jtyar ^yVlitzvalt ks a gift to subscribers. The Jewish Florida will present free br the asking a corsage tcTeacT. m'o7Ki?of o'Bar cVB'ds MifTvah! lequests shcuid be addressed to "Corsage for You,' P.O Box 1973, M.ami 1, Fla one month in advance. Include the name f Z?L r BaS AAi,2vah dc, e and piace cf tne ceremony, ome address and telephone number. The corsage will be Drwarded to vou courtesy of Blackstone F.ower Shops in time 5r the occasion. Michael Rockeach Dr. Irving Lchnnan will officiate when .Michael Harvey Rockeach j celebrates his Bar .Mitzvah at Temple Emanu-EI Saturday, Jan. 7.1 Michael is an eighth grade Student at Nautilus Junior High and attends Temple Emanu-EI religious school. He is a junior scientist | and his hobby is bowling. A reception in his honor will be at the Algiers hotel Saturday evening. WONDERFUL PARTIES HAPPEN "BALMORAL Lowell Cramer emple Judea will be the site lie Bar Mitzvah of Lowell, son Ir. and Mrs. Solomon Cramer, Brc'ay morning, Jan 7. Rabbi rri> A Skop will officiate, owcii is an eighth grade studenl Pone de Leon Junior High and [been a member (.1 the Hebrew Sunday schools of the Ternfor four years. He will now en[the confirmation department, parents will host the Kiddush Bis honor. Richard Leventhal Iturday morning services. Jan. | Congregation Ychudah Moshe. include the Bar Mitzvah of kard. son of Mr and Mrs. Jerry withal, with Rabbi Sheldon H. imetz officiating. Joseph Ro|d. president, will present a erbook. Chard ian eighth grade stunt North Miami Junior High %  Ti.if studied many years in prePtBlion tor his Bar Mitzvah. Mr. and Mrs. Leventhal will host • •eption in Fopie] Hall following servu %  • %  Robert Shaw Bar Mi'zv.ih oi R(.bert, son of Mr. ai i Mrs. Maxwell Shaw, will ^fckbr;.tt'(! Saturday. Jan. p: with Rabbi Alfred faioBii.:!. fficiatlng. Robt it is an eighth grade student SI Sow:h Miami .Junior High ami *> member of the school orchestra. His will host the Kiddush In his Daniel Fleischman Dani I. son of Mr and Mrs. Seymour F!ci-ehman, will be Bar Mitzvah during services Saturday morning. Jan 7. at Beth Emeth Congregation. Rabbi David \V Herson will officiate. Daniel is a stu.icnt ol Beth Eme h Hebrew school and attends Horace Mann Junior High. Kiddush in hi> honor will follow services. Michael Saffan Rabbi Mayer Abramowr.z will officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Michael, son of Mr. and Mrs Samuel Saffan, ol 6006 Trouville Esplande. Saturday morning. Jan. 7 at Temple Menorah. Michael is a craciuate of the religious school and now attends the pre-confirmation class, and Nautilus Junior High. Dinner reception will be held in his honor at -ho Seville hotel, Saturday. : 30 p.m. Irwin Adler Irwin Noel Adler will be Bar Mitzvah at Temple Emanu-EI dur%  Satun ; morning service, Jan. 7. Dr. Irving Lihrman will officiate. irwin is an eighth grade studenl at Ida M. Fisher Junior High and attends T< mple Emanu-EI religionsi-lid I :lr nlaxs the trump l and is activi in athletics. Reception will be held Saturday evening at the Carillon hotel in his honor. Retarded School Benefit Miami Beach Home and Training School for Retarded Jewish Children is planning a gala dinner dance at La Ronde room of the Fontainebleau hotel Sunday, Jan. 15. Funds raised will be used for equipment needed in the Home. Mrs. Ella Wallman, president, and Mrs. H. L. Barber are in chargi ii tickets. Senior Choir Party >. nior Choir of Tiferelh Israel Congregation is inviting members and husbands to a Mad Hatter's pariy Sunday evening in the auditorium. A special prize will be awarded to the man whose hat is most original There will be refreshments and entertainment Ner Tamid Men's Club Men's Club of Temple Ner Tamid will have a breakfast meeting Sunday. 9 a.m. at the Rascal House on mrtel row. Guest speaker will be Howard \V Dixon. chairman of the Civil Liberty Union, whose topic will be "Civil Liberty and Jewry." Dale Regent, president, and Rabbi Eugene Laboviti will conduct the question and answer period. Dr. Narot to Review Novel Dr. Joseph R. Narot will review and discuss "The Litht in the Piazza." a novel especially appealing to the ladies, by Elizabeth Spencer in the Wolfson Auditorium of Temple Israel, at 11 a.m. Monday. CANIH MICHAIL IRWIN Lowm MICHAH 09 III 0


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Page 12-B Mmlstfhrilftr Friday. January 6, ij OtTHOOOI VAAO HAJUSMtUTH Of *<*•* — „ w*AC —**> •• Announcing FOOD FAIR KOSHER STORES ... One of the most outstanding and reputable Kosher food processors, takes pride in announcing the re-opening of its WHOLESALE KOSHER MEAT AND POULTRY PLANT heated at 147 N.W. 5th Street Miami, Fonda Catering exclusively to the Supply of KOSHER INSTITUTIONS, HOTELS, RESTAURANTS. MEAT AND POULTRY MARKETS for information concerning our facilities Phone FR 4-2923 MR. ABE NOVACK Safes Manager NOW SIX KOSHER MEAT STORES TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER 2091 CORAL WAY MIAMI CORAL WAY AT S.W. 87th AVE. We*tehttr Shopping Plaza 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER NO. MIAMI BEACH 2662 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD IN HOLLYWOOD 19th ST. at ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH 10th STREET and WASHINGTON AVENUE AT MIAMI BEACH MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR


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lay. January 6, 1961 -^' — — +Jenisti fkr id/an Page 1*-A LEGAL NOTICE NOT CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW i iTH'K IS HEREBY lilVEN I hill Dili ralffned, il. -in •_ %  to • HI: ;.•_•. in 'i • ndi r i he fli %  > ii %  • i — HI IIU i i i. %  RKIMT RESEARCH I ii: %  i ..-: Fl hei li. %  %  -. V the i -in ID ,-..„,, ,,. |,,,,, %  H ICLII'S WIE.NI R Si.!,i iw • .VIN S %  \ \\ N %  %  %  : : \ i|| i %  • I I i n I. .i.l VAVEHU LEGAL NOTICE BY HENRY LEONARD NOT CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY UIVEN Ihn'l : • • -ii L. to engage in I %  % nil % %  • hi ,. [ RT ?NTKRI'RI* > HI 7". .: i • • t. Mi '•• ., li Inti • In • •_ kti i a ... • u th • i.i r. ..' the %  untx, K'KJ IRVINd RAIER i 6-1.1-2 NOT CE UNDFR J FICTITIOUS NAME LAW |M •'!•: %  i: is HEREBY niVBN thai %  %  ill -ill' | I -.1-. in Ine *a twdei ihi name ui I. STATES INVESTMENT O • at .-. \ I...I.I Building-, Miami, Morlila, %  %  st< -.ii.i na iw It'i iiu ol the < 'iii .in i '..in i of I lade nty, H-i 'l.i i \ l EU ..i Miami, Florida, thin :"•: li %  II b i : II % %  \ ||(" INVES r.MENT • %  i Bj Albert Mai i In, l'i eaidi ni %  NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW IN' n ICE IS HEREBY GIVEN II al h. ndert i • • idfhlrlnf to engage n mdei Hi. in tltlnu* nan • %  of lYfl JAY'S CI'E ^Cl'SHH N: and rB A, Cl'SHH N .it 57M B.W 6th rut. West Miami. Florida Intend* register said nun.with thi Clerk the Circuit Court of I %  .!• County, V i-ni.i JULIAN Kii.M'v. Bole Owner INELEE n FERPIE ntorney forJullai' Kriman fS2 Went F"lai lei Sti • et I in ml 33, Florida 12 l •: S3 -SO. 1 6 THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 'H JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. iN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 60012149 MNCKNT C PROBST. Plaintiff, IRBAHA ANN PROBST, Defendant. NOTICE OF PUBLICATION BARBARA ANN PROBST 8 Tylee A v. n le Worcester, Mass. Ton an hereby notified that a Bill —* rnmi nt % %  Innulinenj or Alteriti\,. Rellei I .ibei n fl • .i ag-alnbt u. and you are herebj required to Eve .i cony of your A-nawex to paid In of tnuM aln attork\ .,:• i fill ih original Answer in (:...• : th Circit >n: t on oefi i %  i' • %  rd das >1 %  I I hi -.ml BUI l I '.••!. I'iiinl \ ill taki i htted M i da %  I I %  8". E B !.! %  kTHERM tN %  i lit Ci fai) l.i R il RICE, .n: Deput) l "lei k il.lANi 'PIA >\ \l LER Horn*} d-r P alntlff Lincoln R I ).in:i Bi %  %  It, Florida 12 23-30, 1/6-13 NOTICE UNDER FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY tllVEN thai tin mi !. i -iain-il, .I. -iiin: i., 11L..1U. In v inrtei I hi fli i i louv n. mi. %  i '•II Mi:y I'NLIMITHD ..I 731 N M %  %  (Vl( thi i" erk of I he CI cull i "oui i ol i >acl Coun Eli 11 IHTHI'H SCHAKKEI. 12 23 NOT CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICK IS HEREBY tilVEN thai tinun % %  • .. .1. -iIni del thi i louy na ii %  RONNIE Uf\ VPARTMEN'I> il U • -• \ Venue, .Miami lii m h Intend)' t< 1 reglsti i -.i I name ,vlth thi 'li .' the rin nil i 'i HI I ol I >adi I taunt] i Klorlda HARRY LANDSMAN ] %  : ::o, I 6-13-. i. NOTiCE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW B is HEREBY >;i\ EN Ihi I ml. mhj led il.-iin LIn ii. .!-• In .. %  the fletltf.i n H u.i i I |i i. i l'.-Y l iRIVEAW \Y at l*di ml II i,-m -., ..I ii.me • i clerk of • i" '' Ii i 'nun nt} Elm Ida NEIiRIK INC .. 1-" ; THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN *\D FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. MB07-C %  \ NOTICE TO CREDITORS s HAI: : de%  ...... %  i. r I' %  Kami ivill i %  .ll.AN K OREENSI'AN &U.-UAKII I INK uti rs fl' RB K 1;.\i. ttti nej n •,-..: .,i, ilank Bldi S Kla 1 (THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT fIN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No 51425-C IE: Estate of I EN JAM IN riNKKI. l NOT.CE TO CREDITORS ill Credltora and All Peraonp Hav> Claims or Demands Asa In at Said ite: u aw m %  • b) not Ifled .iri.i •.qu rpresai i an) %  lalms and denu nds ch you iii.iv havi aaalnsl 'h. estati IENJAMIN KINKEI. deceased late •adi •'• M Florida, i" the CounI of 1 "adi • .. i II t >. .mil file the le in Ih.ir offices In in. Count> i '' -• Inl ';"|. < "'.ui'' \. I". lb n eight calendar in..ni'-from the of the fir*! puhllcatlon hereof, In. be hnreed LEONARB V KiNKL'l. MM TON E1NKKL p-r'VKl.E A: KKSS1.ER ney s >• %  • hold B ilUMni n i. Els 12 '• %  • R-1S-I0 'If Churchill ond Eisenhower only listened to me yeors ago, Max, we'd never be in such a mess today." LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE NOT CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW S riCE If I • ': BY fllVEN I .: • :..i:.--undi • N \ i; N : SKS %  OI.SHEN & ASSm'l • \ \ .... • l Court I • %  %  • :'. I I THE COLT'JUDQE'SCOURT \ ANO FOR DA DE I FLORIDA IN PROBATE No U)r-4-C N \ '.OT'CE TO CRED'TORS • ., • -i : A .. '\ %  • .i and • -I ent aims and deIna ndr %  .... • against • l %  • %  of Kl.l.A .1 BLAKE .1 m .1 lat. 1 y>uni >. r'.-i Ida, to th • 1 County, :mii flit HI thelt office* in %  he • 'irthousi in I 'adi < 'ounty, Fli ghi call ndat 1 onths from in.. dati of the fiwt publication hereoi .lie same ill be bai red NKI.I. IIARMER EREED, Admlntstrati \. C.T.A DANIEL NEAL HELLER Mtornej "le Ainxley BuildingMiami, Florida ii/m-23. IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COCRT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. S1434-B in RE: Estate of .U'oi.rn IIBED Lieceaaed NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Peroi n Having Claims or Demands Agjalnst Bald r:-':it.-: y. i -,., hei ebj notified and requii •.! to or. si nt an] 1 lalnta •• nd len you rna\ bitve agalnat the %  tati of ADOL.PH KIM i.l > deceased late of Bade County, Florida, '." Ihs Coan•\ .1 idges of 1 'H'!>County, a nd rili I 1 n the r offices In 1 he 1 '< house In I '.^u• 'ountj. KT within ''-bi calendar montha from the %  /• of thi in-1 pub atlon hi reof, 01 !h-aiiii will I" i'.. r. .1 JEANNE C PRIED, Administratrix Mll.i.ER. GOODHART A: IHSSKI.I. Attorn* i "11 Lancford B illd n>; Miami ::•.'. Florida 12 S3-J0, NOTICE UNDER FICTIT.OUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN I • 1 in di Irlng to engagi el (hi fiftitli : 11:1 un '! %  RN nil T '' INSTRCCTI N 1" Miami Place, M • -'%  .• iid n ".• with i : • 1 %  >RPOR VTU >N %  i'K '%  '. hat in ol 1 'N %  %  NOT CE L\OER ~ C 0 U 8 NAME LAW UIVE.N tlial • • : • -. I %  w lh thi 11!1> IK W Ci >RP. .1 I. M\c MERMELL • • lot Vi pllcant .\ I Ave. IJ '•N THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. N AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 60C 6495 In Re: Adoption of WANDA I.IZETTE WOOD, a Minor, By JOSEPH LEE DAVIS and IDA IKiRSETT DAVIS. IN t it ion. : NOTiCE TO APPEAR TO: ERNEST MAKER 1 Address Unknown) You are hereby notified that lh. n 1now on file in tinoffice DI the Clerk of the above named Coun petition of JOSEPH l.KK DAVIS and IDA DORSETT DAVIS t" adopt WANDA :. Z6TTE WOOD. You art rurther notified ihat the i-atil petition has been sei by the Court for I earing ..1 9 IS a m. on the .:i-i daj of January, !'•';:. ..i the Dad* Count) Courthouse In th.city of Miami, Floi ind tb.,t, junleas you appea aaJd time and place and make oh. :.. i" 1 rs nted af pi a > ad, Dated 111 lOtn day of December, I960 E B LEATHERMAN %  of Circuit 1 '"'irt leal) B) K M l.YMAN. Deput) Clerk 12 23-80, • •' 1.1 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCU T COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 60C12268 KSTKl.l.K NAMER, Plaintiff, \ I VICTOR NAMER. Defendant. SUIT FOR DIVORCE TO: VICTOR NAMKR 1 %  IM-Iinie Po-t C.iadu.il. .M< il:. ..1 School, Polycllnlc Hospital, 34;" West SOtb Street New York. New York You VICTOR NAMER. are herely notified that :> Bill of Complaint for n... ne ha been filed sarainst you, and you are required to serve coo? of your Answer at I'l-ading to th' l'.1 of Comp'alnt on the plaintiffs Attorneys, OOBDMAN AiCOI.DSTEIN, L'"03 West Flatlet Btreet, Miami, Florida ami file lbs original ^nswei or Pleading in the office of th.' Clerk of the Ciroull Court on or t..'f.ie the14th day "f January, I Ml. if you fail to ,-. %  judgment by default wll I • %  t.-.k.-!i axalnsl %  1 foi 1 elief de. ,1 in th."Bill of Comp alnt %  nutl< a shall I-1 ubllshi d w %  ...,, li \.-. k I ...... in THE JEWISH LORIDIAS NE \M • RDERED ;it Miami. i %  la, tin30th day of Deci ..:•. E P. LE \ rHERMAN C rk, %  SNEEDEN, 1'. 1 1". .;i u.i 'MAN \%  ; >I,D8TEIN .'..-• FlaRli %  Fl • • Miami, Florida Attorne) %  for Plaintiff %3f, 1,6-13 N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. iN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 60C12200 THE SMAM-EYLOG1C8 CORT"! 'RATION, .1 Flrirlda Corporation, riaintuf. \ n (• R. MEINOKE and ISABEL ME1NCKE; ilswifeiM E.MITCHELL ;md iHiltTHA MITCHELL, hi< wife: RAY M WILEY and BERTHA M. WILEY, his wlfl JoHN L1GG10 and FLORENCE UOOIO, hiwife. 1 >. fendbnts NOTICE TO APPEAR TO: P K MEINCKE and ISABEL MEINCKE, his wife; M K MITCHELL and DORTHA MITCHELL, l.iif.v RAY M WII.EY and BERTH \ M. WILEY, his wife TOO ARK HEREBY NOTIFIED that a Bull has been filed in th abi >> Mvled Canrt hv THE >MAI.I.KYLOOMC8 CORORATION, a Florida corporation, thi Plaintiff, for the purpoai "f quieting titinde County. Florida: The 8W 1" -1 of the PR 1 t of the N\V 1 I of Section II, Ti nshi] %  I nty. Flor da. V il' \i:;REQCIR1 I %  • a youi .mi ear othi r defi nslvi I of 1 "omii aim 1 lied In 1 fore His 20th 1 I'l o 1 I .1 I %  against 1 DATED thli 16th day of Ded inner. % %  LEATHERM \N 1 1 1 1 •.'"' 1 (peal) i.'i E H. LAN WAT itj Clerk 12 !3-30, 1 0-13 IN THE COUTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No 51252B IN RE: Extati of LILLIAN BRI 'DIE BR< IWN i i.-. eased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditor! and All Persons Having claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You II.hereby notified and required to present an} claims and demands which you may have agalnxl the eatate of LILLIAN BRODIE BRt>WN deceased late of Hade County, Florida, to the County Judge* of Dadi County, and file tin aame in their offices in the Count) Courthouse In Dadi cunt). hi"' Ida, II hln • urht calendar 1 itiiii"in the date of c>.first publication hereof, or th.aame will he ii.H red, SAM EEL c BRi >\VN, Administrator ARNi LD KLOME Attorn, v lldLlin oln H Mia 111 1:.... h, Plot Ida '2 !•:-: NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCUIT OF FLCR'DA '\i AND FOR DAOE COUNT'.. IN CHANCERY, No. 60C11985 C.R.O 'KOSKY K ~' 6th da) of .1 muar) "•'•!. If you do so ".-Mi b) di fault :!l • yo fi -i the i.l'. : di manded In the Bill of Complaint. Thinotici shall be publiabed once each week for four conaecutlve weeks in THE JEWISH FLOR1DIAN. DONE \N1> ORDERED at Miami. Florida, this ijtii da) "i December, \ Ii 196 E. 1! LEATHERMAN, Clerk, Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida seal) By: K. M l.YMAN, 1 Vfiity < "lelk ANGELO A \ 1.1 tOOAInsley Building Miami it, Florida Attornej for Plaintiff IJ 16-23-30, 1 6 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! %  M n lislfi fktrkttaun solicils your legal notices. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Dial FBI aU48tS for messenger service LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 60C 11023 BAYARD T LEE, Plaintiff, \ --. ALMA T. LEE, I '• fendant. ORDER TO APPEAR YOl". ALMA T LEE, 8.V13 •u 24th Strei t, Weal ii..ii\ wood, Ploi Ida, hereby required i" serve a cop) oi ) 11 aii-u.r to a complaint lor dlvo 1 %  %  ii plaintiff's attorney Claude M. Barm -. la N 1 %  : It d Av Miami. Fl, .11 "i before the 30th da) of January, %  1061, ami file Unoriginal in the offlci of 'ii. Clerk of 1 li isCourt, otherwise. fault vv ill be entered against > l'i NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW V %  'ICE Is IfEltBRY BIVEN I 1 m 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 %  1 %  %  %  n., %  111 RIVER BRI iVEH In to • So 111 1! I I V. f thi Court %  1 V11 • %  %  • Ida NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW \. TICK. IS HEREBY tllVEN I t the undersigned, desiring to enaag • -— under the 1 • %  ill lous na mi 1 II 1 >l:ii'\ MEDIC \l. CENTER at -''8 S W Mli St.. Miami Intend* t" n -. I -aid name-wlth tin Clerk ol Ihi C ill 1'. irt ol I lade Counl >. Florida. LAWRENCE ADLER. M.D. 12 %  ". 1 6-ES-S0 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11th JUD CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 60C 12434 I'Mri.llHELLER and LENA HELLER, li wife. P ill -i •v DAVID c \ EICHLER and RICHLER, Inwife, 1 •• 1. 11.Ian; ~ NOTICE TO APPEAR 1 1 • BAVIDf! A 111:1.1.1:1; • '. %  • k venue Wrfldwlek. Ni %  rsey RICHLER I Mrs Da> dQ A Elchli r) A iff AVI line WaJ< iwl li N • w 1. rsey Yi'f ARE HERKItY NOTIFIED thai a Complaint t> 1 Fo • I %  %  thai %  mortgag' %  %  • >rdi d In < iffli 1 I Record '•'". Pagri 58, Public Ri cords 01 1 >ade 'ount •. Floi Idi • 1 1 umbering Lot 1". Bli '. 32, Si ."inl Vddltloi WE8TWI -i 1 '. \KK. .1. eording !•> the Plat Ihi 1 • ot in recorded •• ri.it !'."ik •'•" at Pagi .. "f the Public Records of Dade County, Florida, has been filed agalnat you; and v..r ,.r. heresy not ed to serve a copy of -..iir Answer other leodtne .•• ,h *~ Plaintiffs attorneys, Bsrkell & Kwltney, '.'•-".' S.E 163rd Street North M ami Beach, Florida, and fi'.th.original thereof in the offlci of t'n Clerl of tin Circuit Court on or before thi '"ih da; of Jan ar) 1961, or a Di %  •., Confesso %iii be entered agalnsl \ on. D xiKD at North Miami i'-'. ch, 1 loi 1 '... tinthe 28th da) "t December, IHliO. '• i: LEATHERMAN 1 'lerh of t "11. lit Court .-..,11 Bv: K. M i.YM \N. 1 H 1. it> Clerk 12 -'ii 1 8-13-20 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 49648B In RE: Etata "t c.is II SILVERSTEEN I '• • .1-. d NOTICE TO CREDITORS To Ml Creditors .""I All Peraons Hav irig I'laiios ..I Demands Agalnat •"lid '. : You are hereby notified and requl ..1 t.. on-.m an) claims and demands ivhich yo 1 ma) huvi against the %  -• -.,'. of ill's H. SILVERSTEEN 1 late ol Had. County, Florida, :,. the County Judgea "i Dade County, and f.ie the same In Ihelr offices In •h. Count) Com til..use in Bade County, Florida, within .iuiit calendar %  m from ttodate of the flrsl publication hereof, or the same will be DM I •-.! DONALD 0 BILVERfcTEEN c,.Executor \KM 'I.l' SI.O.MI: CoExt cutor IRNOL1 • si'Mi:, Attorney ::'" I.un oln Road Mian:: B. a -h, Ilorlda 12 23-30, 1 6-13 IN THE COUTY JUDGESCOURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 45949 B IN RE Estati of R( 18E RAPPAPORT LONG I-.. .,-. .1. NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE 'hereb) given that 1 have filed m) Final Report and Petition for Distribution and Final Discharge as Exi nrlg of the estate ot ROBE RAPPAPORT LONO, deceased: and tl .t on th.I8th 01 January, 1961, will apply 10 tin Honorable Count) Judges of Dadi County, Florida, for approval •! -aid Final Reno t ami f.a distribution and final dl barge us Executrix of the .-•..•, .f thi above-named decedent. This 1 '.th day of Deo nber, I960. OERTRl'DE BERSON \t \C MERMELL Attorn > 1900 s \v 3rd Avenue Miami 3i'.. Florida 12 16-23-30, 1 r. ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! CORPORATiO\ OUTFITS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida Call THE JEWISH FLOR1DIAN at lit 3-4605



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ly, January 6. 1961 I +Jenist: floraJi&n Page 3-A *~**y mer & %  ?*+*£ t**f' f >vx>1 i [happy occasion took place last Friday, on the eve of the v Year, at the Hebrew Academy as Samuel Oritt, general lirman with I. A. Cantor of the Greater Miami Israel Bond imittee, received a check for S18.0C0. The check reprepd a purchase of Israel Bonds by the Academv from its ing fund, helpinq to bring to a successful conclusion the drive's 1963 aoal of Sl.500,000. Seen here (from left) are mel Reinhcrd, vice president of the Hebrew Academy; Jt; Louis Merwitzer, chairman of the Academy's building committee; and Rabbi Alexander Gross, principal. In the pound is seven and one-half year old Mark Silverman, lenting the school's student body, who received an Eterrorch of Liaht from the Israel Bond Organization on behalf ke school. In the background, is the architect's rendering new million dollar Hebrew Academy building, to be icted shortly. >raists of Greater Miami to Hear <^bi Dr. S. K. Mirsky at Meeting lion; Mrs Joshua Stadlan. president. Hebrew Teachers As>n.; Rabbi Shimon Azulay. president. Hebrew Educators Alliance; Joshua Stadlan. president, Histadrut Ivnt; and Dr. Nathaniel Sorotf, president, Moadons, who will also serve is chairman. Cantor Abraham Seif. of Knesseth Israel, will offer musical selections. Dr. Mirsky. scholar, writer, editor, orator, is director ot the Israeli Institute of the Bernard Revel Graduate School He is founder and editor of the Hebrew quarterly, Talpiotb: author of '"Bern Slick.i L'Zricha." which won the Louis Lamed prize, editor of "Sheeltot," scholarly work of the Gaonic period, printed in Jerusalem, and secves as chairman of the board ,.i irecti .it' the Histadrut Ivrit oi \:r.c v: a and -inn-.ii.u leader of Young Israel of Borough Park. Brooklyn. The m< %  ••• >pen to the public. It %  Dr. Sam'-ie! K. Mirsky. proII Bf Rabbinic* a; the Yeshiva UairtJMi;>'.s Graduate School, will address !u Hebraists of Greater Miantt-'on Tuesday. 3:15 p.m.. at Kaesttrth Israel Congregation. 1415' Euclid ave. His subject :'.! be "Jewish Conabousness in He'ww Education." Greetings will be extended by: Louis Schuart/i:'. r.. executive director, Bureau of Jewish EducaHebrew Academy Puts Bonds Over For 1961 Quota Creator Miami Israel Bond Committee's I960 goal 'if $1,500,000 was attained in aj through ;i purchase made by Greater Miami Hebrew Academy from its Building Fund A check for $i8.ooo was presented by Rabbi Alexander Gross to Samuel Oritt, general chairman with J. A. Cantor, of the Greater Miami Israel Bond Committee. Oritt stated that, with the attainment of the 1960 goal. Miami will "retain its place as the third leading city in the United States in Israel Bond purchases," and he expressed his gratitude to Rabbi Gross and the Hebrew Academy for making it possible. Oritt said >airl further that "the purchase of Israel Bonds by the Hebrew Academ) and thousands of citizens of our community, in the pasl year, will help to underwrite Israel's continuing growth in amiculture, industry, transportation, exploitation of mineral resources and the construction of houses." Hope School Meeting Coral Gables Chapter of Hope | School for Retarded Children meets Tuesday. 11:30 a.m. at the Miami Skyways for a luncheon fashion show. Sportswear will be modeled by members Tag Day for Hope School will be Friday. Jan. 13. Mrs Nicholas DiVincenzo and Mrs J. Jason are in charge of reservations for the luncheon. Four U.S. Jews 'Men of the Year' NEW YOBK T-'(WNS) —Among Teller, who is S is called Imerii an si ientists pick< d bj Time Magazine th t eek as "Men of the Year." 4 were Jews. are Isidore Isaac Rabi...Edward Teller, Joshua Led< aid Glaser. Dr Lederberg, and Dr. Glaser, 34, are the youi g< -: among all of the 15 scientists picked by Time Magazine. Each is a N Prize winner, as is Dr. Rabi. Dr. the hydrogen bon AUCTION ISA E A N 5 ACTION! Phone FR 4-4151 We went Real Esta'e 'c U Public Auction, '.'.'e pay all adve 1 COS'S. Compel 1 ve b ndnj brmgi "op Miami Real Estate Exchange Inc 405 Did Commonwealth 81 a g OR. SAMUtl MIRjui Books Abroad to Meet Greal ir Miami BOOKS Abroad c tmmittee will meet Tuesday eventnfl j! the office of the National Council ot Jewish Women. 1317 Biscayne BlVd i lis< is the book collectior. drive scheduled for the spring. Benjamin R Stickney of Washington, D. C. will be a guest. On Tuesday. Jan. 31. the Committee will meet at the Miami Beach Public Library at 8 p.m. IttoolUfced 1931 Name Owned Hem* Operated JEWISH FESTIVAL CONCERT %  % %  i i Temple NerTamid Proudly presents %  ..-: m^r HJK; TERMITES? ROACHES? ANTS? Safe. Positive Control With Every Other Week Seivice For The Home TRULY NOLEN "The Sign of Good Housekeeping" COSTS LESS THAN YOU THINK CALL F R 7-1411 Ortaftf MIOPJTS Urtf later"""*" Cantor Samuel Gomberjj (Dramatic Tenor) WITH • BARNETT 6REESKIN Viol •• V "JOSO • MARIAN SPEAR • ESTELlE HOBERMAN Israe'i Dancer • HY FRIED Accompan st SAT. JAN. 14 at 8:15 P.M. AT Temple NerTamid 80th & Carlyle RESERVE NOW Call UN 6-8345 Contribution $1.50 In'ioy a Wonderful Musical Extravaganza CARIB MIAMI MIRACLE Open 11-45 ,, Ooe10 45 MA. .' ^ <0AI .,. %  Open 11 4 S f TODAY sn /(r~. Z-& • MINK. eSf t>o^'A^ mZABETH TAYLOR ROCK HUDSON iv/i~ r,C\'i -"• niuettP JflflDs) Ltnl %  n.LiimBint in -r Low cost • Big comfort HEATING with New KRESKY OIL BURNERS • Wall furnace • Floor furnace • Fireplace furnace Call us for any heating problem • 7400 N.W. 30th Ave.. Miami, Fla. ^ Call OX 1-4411 k INSURANCE /4A ONE STOP AGENCY JEWELRY—FURS—MISCELLANEOUS FLOATERS AUTOMOBILE LIABILITY A PHYSICAL DAMAGE Limits to niHl year need! The Agency that CAN fay YES! Don't let your agent say "It Can't Be Done" ACKERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. 31 N.E. 1st AVE. FR 1-2611 • FR 1-4 Complete and Dependable Title Service IAMI TITLE & Qktvact Co. 34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE Title Insurance Policies of Kansas City Title Insurance Co. Capital, Surplus 4 Reserves Exceed $5,000,000 124 SECURITY TRUST BUILDING and 136 N.E. FIRST STREET TELEPHONE FRanVlin 3-8432



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Page 14-A vJenist tkridHsr Friday, January G, r" Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDLIN Tradition and the Birth of a Jewish Child A JEWISH CHILD IS BORN. By Nathan Gottlieb. 159 pp. &f lew York: Bloch Publishing Company, 31 W. 31st st. $3.50. |ABBi GOTTLIEB'S book Is written primarily for ants, u discusses the ritual of circumcision from every possible aspect, including a Bhorl (and hardly exhaustive) history of this basic Jewish rite. Everything a parenl might want to know about circumcision is taken up —the arrangements to bo made, the customs surrounding the bris. the ceremonj itself, the appropriate prayers, the imp of the mol cluld. thi convert, and thi ceren nj tor a Rabbi Gottlieb I irenl ly been com number of Jewish parentwho allow .. surgeon : the circumcision, rather than a re who eschew the religious ceremony entire n the milah as a matter ol health rather than the age-ol I the covenant. it does n >t seem likely, however, thai peopl cumcise without mohel i r ceremony will be \er> lnt< < s'u I As Curtain Rose on the 25th Zionist Congress Overseas Newsletter: By ELIAHU SALPETER J IT u sale in THE HUGE CONVENTION Center on the Western outskirts of Jerusalem was again illuminated on Dec. 27 with Stores of flood lights, hundreds of flages, and pennants flew. The auditorium, under construction for more than ten years, and never completed, was decorated with thousands of yards of colored cloth, cov. ering the still unfinished Interior All was set for the opening of the 25th World Zionist Congress. More than 600 delegates filled the enormous hall. About 500 had rights to vote and be elected, while the others UN Listening Post: B y SAUL CARSON Israel Policy Wins United Nations IN SPITE OF the major difficulties encountered by the United Nations this year, as a result of Niki'a Khrushchev's intervention in the first weeks of this year's General Assembly, the Israel delegation came off very well. In fact. _from the point of view ol strictly Middle East issues. Israel came off better this year. in spite of Soviet attacks and Arab villificauon. than almost every other delegation at the IN What's more interesting to observers here is this fact: Israel's outcome at this year's Assembly was the result of a deliberate policy, carefully worked out by the Cabinet in Jerusalem, meticulously guided forthe first fev weeks of the Assembly by Foregm Minister Golda Meir, and expertlj implemented during the ion-, arduous session by Israel's delegation, led bj the chairman, Michael -. Coma}. The policy, summed up, was this: The Arab-Israeli war i< not to be re-fought at the United Nations; Israel would only emphasize tinpostive factors <> : its relations with the rest % %  '. the world, especially the new African nations; Israel would only defend itself against calumnies when the necessity arose. As a result ol Israel'planning, the Middle !-... st problems, the so-called "Palestine i^i. -:!.-:i.'' was virtually buried during this year's fall session of the A isembly. The only issue or. thi \--> mbly agenda that affected Israel even indirectlj was the matter ol the Arab refugees on this issue, the Aral, representatives suffered a verj us setback to their cause For the first time in 12 years, the Assembly adopted no resolution dealing with the Arab refuge* proMem. The West—led bj the United States, Britain and Franco-wanted to introduce a resolution dealing with the Arab refugee problem in mild, general terms The Arabs insisted that -lie resolution must contain authorization tor appointment of a United Nations custodian for properties alleged!) left in Israel by the refugees The Arabalso ;.'i-.>ted they wanted the Palestine Conciliation Commission 1 larked. The PCC now consists f tl %  membersUnited States. France and Turkey The \: posed the addition of six more members, three fr Communist lands, three fro lied "un-com ted" Afro-Asian countries Here as well ain conferences with \\vambassadors in Jedusalem. Israel made I 1 would not stand for the two proposals pushed bj the Arabs. The Western dri ilution could not 30 through with the neede • thirds the face of the combined %  •'• • ol -aArabs, other M >n thos. two anti Israeli clauses The result: Israel x on bj fault; no resolution was even presented for \ He Of course the Arabrailed and ranted 111 the Assembly committee which debated the refugee issue for more than two weeks. They thought they would get the backing of the African states The) were wrong Only one African state, Liberia, spoke up in that debate—and thai speech favored Israel's view. Ghana sat silent. Guinea supported the Arabs —but Guinea 1consedered here now as leaning toward the Soviet L'nion. The rest of the Africans either sat mute—or were absent from the debate. They had their own fish to try. and were not inte rested in the big Arab drive against Israel. had only the right to participate in the debate Thi 500 included delegates from Zionist parties and o itions ill o'er the world, just ..s (hey did 1:1 a.: previo gressi s ior more than six decades 1 e big innovation was the presence ol 19 d representing "associated orgi >ns" from eight counIries. and 5.") delegates ol "fraternal 1 countries. Both groups represent non-Zionist 01 ai which were invited to attend the Congress .,part ol th* move to establish a representative framework for the 1 tire Jewish people The associate organizations ha i aln dj basic ideological tenets of the Zionist id* ilogy—nai the natio.ial unity of the Jewish people and Israel as its focus. However, on their right to vote, decs!.,-. tt -as • taken during the Congress itself. Most of the associate organizations represent the tral i. lies of the Jewish communities in Sou I rica. They represented the Jewish communities of A. 1 zil, chile. Mexico and Urugua) The communities of Austria, and the national Jewish youth organizations of Scandinavia and Italy, have also become associate memberFraternal delegations came from the followin zations: the Federati in ol Jewish communities ol Algeria the Executive Council of Australian Jewrj the 1 Jewish Congress, the Board of Deputies ol British J, the Representative Council of French .lev.. CRIF Centra! Council ol Jewish communities in Greece, the Inion of l-r.,el,:e Communities in Itaiv. !: %  ear, Jewish Board of Deputies, the Federati .1 I Je Communities of Switzerland, the American gress the New York Board of Rabbis, the R.. lemol} ol America. Young Israel 1U.S.A \, Honal council for Jewish Education in Amer Tv 1 world Jewish ...,.,, th. World lei ish Congi -%  %  ^deration The organizations send %  • "s ha\ not yet decidi I to become as 1 rs rheirdelej report back after the Congress. For some weeks before tl is. Prin ai : Ben-Gurion-for reasons kn -tni hioutb [ainst l Hilatest or,included the cla -zionis monomer for the Congres and I "st Organization was actually h ,*•-'" l0 -' ">e ib. rion should not address th. ol MO G .yernmeni but onlj ., privi However Dr Nahum Goldma mi" Mr D! o hk 1 f :0m P r0n out Mr Ben-Gunon would speak on memo Israel at the Congress, bul %  %  marks to the subject of "The Jewish People a ', ,7" concentrating on the question 0 Jewish education n the Diaspor The Prime Minister undertook to abstain to any -con!" ersia opinions of his. such ,. the Zionist movement and organization, whi ; V"censor; the contents ol Mr. Be,,,, arks on ahyah a' '' Between You and Me: It learning thai per; ..: r I ision than is .. surgeon n ... A.,\ hi ;••' 1 supi ose Not si em likely thai 1 parents v I asi the part ol the book which I • it fascinatii g. a listing ol Hebrew and Jewith na %  • • b %  > rls with %  eaninga While II 1 oes the names current In Israel, it u a li list, and some of the names are startling!) b We ar< far enough away in time from most ol 1 %  • • ind ti< sh and unspoilt I, and .. tl %  1 I ,: arli le rang. ther set of list verj incomplete, and l\ It ma> be pure pi ju chauvinism, but I thi ik 1 y than a chil 1 is 1 'I ;• ai • bstam e and faith ai Off the Record By NATHAN ZIPRIK Play on Words I THOUGHT IT !tad bee .me unfashionable ei %  l for rain the Reform | ion to set 11 kneyed •in leo Christian through a synthesis that would bring Jesus to the ten's of Ja( ib But I see where the I is s-,11 good enough to make nir.e • aphs in the New York Time—a %  re f thi nearing of a season when rabbis and laymen a certain school just can't resist tempta. mto print with dubious wisdom and scholarship 1 • %  rabb whose sermon intrigued the New York Tin William F Rosenblum, counsels our Chr -• rchmen to accept the view "thai J< A as born a Jew but that he remained a deil Jew. never preaching anything but ad learned al his mother'kneel lis Jewish teachers." :; nblum's corollary to the formulation that i ol us in church and synagogue alike %  ai BI d to the unnecessarj conflict '.! should emphasize the Jewishnesi without giving up the distinctions j has wrought between us we can en the recognil ol the J< CSpt t,ally out of *wt.on eSKriSTK iliiSS Government indicated that such h£ £ Sj Even Nasser seemed not to be impressed by the exagDepartment Boys Jumped the Gun \ IT SEEMS THAT •!,.. i„„ • % %  VUII IT SEEMS THAT the boys in th s 1 Department have little irer • r wnicn tho s,dU Departmenl officials attemp^ Ulat Evenrbodj knows „,.,,,he world cannot atom "on, "vTn r' UCh *! capac,, v ot Rfcefcif bomb would I, ommumst China w.tl. an atom crane world. l,; "'^"^ U. Moscow as to the demoa.d ?iSL£S Ma. f ,SraCl Sh U,d -eceed-w„h the pom. of r p r ;Su; on %  "^id rs TTTT ,o a "om which industry ant „r. 1. d f P roduct,on would benefit mos A n l a8 f ncul,ure ,n the arid Ne 8 ev energy deve ,, ^ f3Ct ,hat Iirap| "^ds atomic been n-co^nued e V en\v nd K S, I -' !SS W" !" ha. Ion* V S. would .0, h,v D y e Ln,,ed Sta,es Otherwise, the acor which" 0 ^n tTe'ervhl.H'"' 1 lh


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icy. January 6, 1961 GEMS OF WISDOM "•>'*'•(** trader :• t\nown by .,_.^. d*t • [retting. \B >'. R. NATHAN. r A character ir te*red through | iMtfK" "' IBOT R NAI II \s reason I %  • -"-irli baa" sciI, I. not Hia* •%  • :• rare HOI \\';u; i rare u < haracter, i Kiin .A MM :> I." • • :. ;/i hu pOTRon %  (JBsm, d VI 1 Kill. • Mai malfe ITERMAN .... +Jet*ist> fhrkfian Page 13-A •' 'UN ZRA i2r at I : IB! < • • iftue nee. n Skilled : I a >• \;vi)Nim T9? Icvrew \^*cn\ersafion msm^ n;?3-i.p t x r: T T : v' T -: %  T • %  %  urn piosn /rrxn T : T : v' r -: %  '•" snian )Tnn xin V?n3M %  !? spntfn'? xstf ,x$i tan 1 ? .nnnx n^ "is 1 ? n rrmpxn -ran T : •.%  T-: r • ,rrm nr :ia • T I T • to; :Q""P,V ^pns rti^ni rr^sn np;oran MMSuriON 9£e/m OfJHi tavni s %  ?&// iqjious Jdfe s ervi c e # Information to be included in the Religious Services column must be in the News Room of The Jewish Floridian not later than Friday, a.m., preceding the week of publication. All releases received after that time will be returned as proof of their lateness. AGUOATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyl. ave Orthodox. Raubi Isaac Ever. i '. |l II. S.it in i.t\ S %  :'." :i .in "Thi Koundatlu ol Jew an i %  ii nil I'ati loi I ANSHE EMES. Conservative, pi esident. 2533 SW 19th ave Maxwell Silberman. By RABBI ALFRED WAXMAN Temple Zion While prayer in youth is an educatrTP"TrnTf*T in middle atje^ft IS *& strong and sustaining power. Isaac was forty years old when, in the words of the Bible. "And Isaac went out to meditate in the field at eventide." This meditation means prayer, according to the comment of our rabbis. When we reach the ape of forty which, the rabbis believe, is the age of the fullest mental vigor, ws feel. like i-aac. the special need of prayer, ii is then that prayer and the fullness ol faith — of which prayer is the oulward expression — can p'.ay .1 n ist helpful pari in our life. En gag d as we ir in the full battlt of life m tit' ; pra; er. in whic casl out but i upon 'he i %  •'•' the mosl ini >i atin nd helpful force Before our pn r our own little world, which but a momenl ago ne c implel ly dark, is lighted up afi -.-. rilliance i e\ er before; -he obstacle in our path of progress, which seem %  •! insurmountable, vanishour fondest hopes, which we thought were shattered, come Pi to life again. "When," says the Zohar. the classic of Jewish mystics, "men in prayer declare ;he Unity of the Holy Name in love and reverence, the walls of the earth's darkness are cleft in twain, and the Face of the Heavenly King is revealed, lighting up the universe." Not only in endeavor, but also in success, can prayer be made a great force. In endeavor it is a sustaining power; in success it is a steadying influence When, like laac. we enjoy the warmth of prosperity, it is then that prayer saves us from glorying unduly in our own achievements and helps us to realize that not our hands alone have gained for us this BETH KODESH. 11551 Quail Roost dr. J hi 3 LUeeh-enct il v and Mr R 1 .-. I i A .1 1 /. .I Hob.11 o( Mi Peai 1 %  • RABBI AlfRlD WAXMAN steadying influence BETH DAVID. 24"!5 SW 3rd ive. Conservative Rabbi Norman Shapiro. Cantor William w. unson. H • 1 %  %  I 11.m. 1 Mil..II %  VI S in Slei BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox RaoOi Soiumcr Sciff. TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chase ave. Liberal. Raboi Leon Kroniatl Cantor Davla Convlser. ..;.••! i; ii..-.. ~ itl V irtila KVi Ion. I • i I %  • % %  %  ave Her3ETH F.METH. 1Z250 NW 2nd Conservative. Rabbi Oavid W. son. Cantor Hyman Fein. %  Be x in of Mr. i M > i jii in. Ii" v> 111 iHwt Ki(ldunh. BETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Orthodox Rabbi H. Louis Rottman. • BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ave. Orthodox. Raubi Tibor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamches. i i "•:''. 11.m. Sal rda; >n: "Comparative 8tud> ol %  %  • mill." TEMPLE B'NAI SMOLOV. C300 NW 22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Sheldon Edwaros. Cantor Seymour H mkes. • i ". • i : I i flil.ite it flai — • — TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 170' Washinaton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving Lenrman, Cantor Hirsch Adier. I '. • %  • : ""' Jl W lull ProhK Man K> • %  'Weekly • %  'i Mi md % %  < % %  — R %  • %  • i'. lr in, • Mr* M % %  • TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th it. Reform. Raobi Joseph R. Narot. Cantor Jacob Bornstein. Prlil Sri "Wl an ini ;.i'ii.-.of 1 • %  TEMPLE JUDE... 320 Palermo avt). Liberal. Rabbi Morris SKcp. Cantof Herman Gottlieb the prayer for sustenance, is greatly to be commended. He prays for blessing for the work of his hands, so that he might be able to suppor* himself and the members of his household by lawful, not by forbidden means. This prayer sets the seal of holiness on all his worldly endeavors and raises the burden of life to a acred task. Who was Isaac Mayer Wise? He was the rabbi who did most in spreading Reform Judaism in the United States. He was born in Bohemia and came to America as a Bohemian rabbi in 1846. The following interesting incident is recorded by Rabbi Wise himself. "In a bookstore in the city of Prague. I found a collection of AmericanEnglish prmts t hat literature made me an American in Bohernia." It waa after this incident thai he persuaded his parents to go with him to the new land. Here he founded the Hebrew Union College and all organizations now identified with Reform Judiasim in th nited States He is, therefore, called "the founding father," .it Reform Judiasim In America. • Why are the "Tefilin" called "phylactery" in English? The English word '•phylactery eninefrom a Greek root which means "saf< i uar I a name ?>' en ficient by itself to maintain th separate existence of the nation forever." TALES OF MORALS Alexander the Great, aftei h.v.<:^ piered most of the Fertile C.resui of Ac 11.-ii Bpe in dren'p aei Mr and Mra. Seymour I will host Oneg Shahbai and Kldd honor %  :' Bur Mltavah of non, Marc, to be held d irlns Sa urdaj i^rvtcea ai •i ;. ::.. DADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1401 NW 183rd St. Conservative. Rabbi Max Zucker Cantor Emanuel Mandel. Prldaj S:S0 p.m. S I m< i I'-., houi.ih-:of the Jew." Baa Mltavah i Mr and Mr* Stan. tuidnj %  i Bai Mltxval : nrrence. aoi %  : Mr an I Mri Irving Allen. TEMPLE MENORAH. 020 75th at. Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. Cantor Edward Klein. !'n ia. B:in ;• m Bll Sam lela a III Saturday 9 13 a m Sei m "Wi ekl} Portion B > r Mlta il X1 •'. -•!! ..:" Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Sal • TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th at. and Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Ejgene Labovitz. Cantor Samuel Gomberg. Priday v %  %  p.m Sermon: "The Exodus — The Old and the New." Batur< 11.. % s \'< ;i m. • TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno M. Wallach. FVida; %:15 p.m Sermon: "Henrietta %  I1 idaaaah Pal .i in Ban Mltavah: !'• mnle, daughter ••( Mi and Mra Samuel B i TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 91 Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi Leo Heim. -. • "Thef-e Are the Nairn f the I Idrei '•! Isrui i \: nd Mi San i;.. — In ir their eddlna \. ,--.,; • Siitun -i in b'i rmon: • %  fLAGLERGRANADA. 50 NW 51st pi. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard Shoter. Cantor Fred Bernstein. 'i.., and S:I5 p.m "How !>•' We Judee Man?" Shabl • M n i Mrs rih of nandaon, Mark AI in Shaw in ., ri 5 p.m Bai M lt' ah Mai i i : M -.' i-hael Shaw ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th ter. Conservative. Rabbi Morton Malavsky. Cantor Louis Cohen. nd ,'i tell i — • KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid ave TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami ave. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Cantor Albert Gia^tz. t p.m. Guesl M i • \; .. • ..: i il • Parent.! .~ %  %  ind the %  sinter mon I \ 11" a In a N • TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th tt. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred Waxman. Cantor Jacob Goldfarb. mon "Tl %  Mi %  iluah I %  YEHL'DAH MOSHE. hwy. Conservative. Steimnetz. Cantor 13630 W. Dixia Rabbi Sheldin Morris Berger. meansuicpuaiu, .i •••>•• f ,, .; oiimu.i. %  \ D. .,,!,>,,,,.„ ... i i r.,,,-1,. An iiKicviuatc translation. ine liei i, > ; h —•— Sculpture and Graphi Art. inaccurate translaUon. h Uiej will be joined bj in Acad brew prayer which the wearer rev. of Chazanul canl i citea each morning prior to {). The organize, and direel >r ol ning the Tefilin, speaks of them as new institution is I h e Wl IIThe 11ctlimlown cantor. Leib Glantz. who ime to Betl •• in Israel a numbei >i an i K(' • ling to him the tademy will train chazanim, %  birmaaters, readers of the Tor cojnposers and researchers of igious music. The programs of study, which fill last two year-, will be d ided Mo two main chapters: principles genera] music and history on the ie hand and the elements ol Jewi music and Jewish folklore on ? other. % "!•.„:,! Ill A CAMHEUGHim T//VI 18 Tebct — 5:30 p.m. .: I..:" HI..I ,.r,ui. !' % %  •. i %  rymbols of our total committment to the service of God, the committment "I head, heart and mind. Who was Baruch Ben Neriah? He was the friend and scribe of the prophet Jeremiah, who wrote from dictation the prophecies of Jeremiah. Baruch read the manuscript in public. Upon hearing the opening sentences, the king burned the roll and ordered Jeremiah and Baruch seised. Both escaped and Baruch reworte the dictations. During the sie^o of Jerusalem, both Jeremiah and Baruch were taken to Egypt • Is it true that Spin->z* spoke of rh rite of circumcision? Yes lie had r admiration fnr ihis sacred Htsvoh. Said he. ••Sue'great importance do I at!ach '" '' •' "' i n 'that 1 am persuad 1 that it is suii thai / i countere •he phil Ale fd He could noi be* > %  ..•!! %  : :: me to do for you "Yes." re %  ittle 1 01 re bloi ^ing thi '/. : • ll • .in If wondered "Indeed re I r-l dosofiher "il is not the jing %  'And !: s you thin\ i ax '. .1 Alexander. Br• ml conquests in i h you engage I) you were you for ,.,,!, %  %  %  <-.! Inhead •; .. rtsumed in thought. MORAL: Wealth is an ingredient that .. %  %  ."" 7 rue happi tess can onl) b %  dttai • — •MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION. V< 0 VtJi 0 l dox SR Ra E hV;, Sh rw.n Sti?.be? 1101 SW 12th ave. Traditional. Cantor B-'n Gro?sberg. — • — -OUTHWEST CENTER. 8438 SW 8th st. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein. i, s-15 p in Serm V ing ol the Waj Sal irdaj 8 n %  TEMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 2320 NE 171st st. Rabbi Jonah Caplan. ,, m Si n IM'.H I i il ; : t v |ti lli. Spiritual <'<>nl .', i, i...> iKt Mi nil Mi : birth of ii.iii: ,| %  • TEMPLE Th r M) N. Kendall dr., S Miami. Reform Rabbi Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charles Kodner ; so |i ii Sermon "The l i elthai Wouldn't Spin." Ohildren'* r un di r direction of Mri Belma ::.i img TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLYWOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. ,. '. so p H Si r non : "Meet In? i'!..,".. nge i Iffi %  -ti\ el)," Bai Ml • — TEMPLE BETH SHOLCSi Hnlly wood. 172i Mr t rnr^rvativ Rabbi S*IW Ernest Schreibe' rlday S p oulee, dauRhter of Mr and Mrs Sldnej Stoliii.iti. s.tin.I.. :i a in. Bar Mluvali r rl la> in. \ 9 \ 111 i • %  TEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ave. Conservative. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz. %  \ -^ • a.m. lion i "* This ha.ee i. pr e ?.:*cA m cooperation with the Sri'i'nal Leaders of the Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn. Rabbi Davj I Hersor Coordinator CONTRIBUTORS Rabbi David Herson Tales of Moral Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz Know Tour Heritage labbi Solomi Gems of V i.uiii.ii.,iLikk..:: sVssWHsl



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Page 4-B +Jen is* ncrk/iar Friday, January 6. 196J jl MUSIC AND THEATER J J(~ff n o t e s Chai Chapter Fashion Show Fash show and luncheon of ipter B'nai B'rith Women the showing of high ra and sweater* a.well as rial hair Bettings to go with Sunday, Jan. 15. i p m the Martinique hotel Mrs. Dorothy Rosenbloom "ill i gi • • ngs with Mrs. Sti rn at the piano. ..; % %  rnoon i< Mr.Flo Sinick In charge of • ii rman Hammer I thai Mrs ent. The Community Coneen \-. *We* • \,urs ago presei p flight annual series which have incl internationally famed art Is symphony or. launch its fourtl ring-. Jan. 11. at Dad litorium with Lorin i When Lonn Hollander made his del I I 11 with National Orchestral Assn. at Carnegie Hall conductor Leon Barin dul him -Artist of Tomorrow Now, at 16. this young virtuoso has proved bout America that he is an artist of today Replacing Van Cliburn in San Antonio in January. I9.i9. he won a %  tion from an audience of 6.000. The San Antonio press hailed h;m as a "wun %  '•paragraphs of praise to his • %  dazzling display oi virtuosity.*' sentiments la'er echoed in New York newspapers when, in r. 1959. he returned to Carnegie Hall for an cngagemeiv. I Symphony Orchestra Counseled the New York Herald Tribune music critic. "Remember b name, you will it i R Lonn Hollander's name is indeed being heard often thii His summer was filled with engag it such t renas U New York's Lewisohn Stadium and Chicago"s Grant Park. He has also -•.roduced to even greater audier.ee\... radio. n and recordii occasion of his debut. Donald Vorhees of the Telephoaged h:m immediately, making him the ever to Perry Como and I S illh ..: were the next tc Hollander to nationwide audi nces. Two Vi< rerinjj the Piano" and !' have been nation.'.! In addition to Lonn Hollander, this year's ri wHl include five Other concerts of high calibre: Berl Senofsky, eminent violinist. Jan. i. Jeffrey Ballet. Feb : : '. Cesare Siepi. celebra: ;x>litan Opera Bass-Baritone, Mar '.: st Louis Symphony Orchestra, conducted by Edouard Van R!m Frager. piaiM -: and Heidi K 11. soprano. Bria:. an, tenor. di>f the Metropolitan Opera Annual memberptions are still a'.. \ ll -on to individual events '• sold. For further >n. telephone JE 8-2121. • • • COCKTAIL PARTY FOR TICKET SALES A cocktail party in honor of the Miami Beach Committee for the Advancement of Optra, will be held Jan. 8 at the home of Dr. Leonard H Jacobson. pre>ident of the Miami Beach committee and his wife. Mrs Jacobson. who i> a most gracious and charming lady, specifies that the party is being given for the Opera Guild of Miami to help promote ticket >ales on the Beach, so (Friends do not feel slighted it you have not been invited! i Members of the committee include: George Brumlik. Charles L. Clemer.t-. T. H. Greenfield. David Hochberg. Samuel F Knowles. Morns l David Levinson. Ritter Levinson. Sirs. Emil Morton. Kenneth Oka, Dr Ben Harry Ro ? e. Mrs. Leopold Spitalny. Mrs. David Schlapik and Dr. James Shelby Thomas • • • STAGE AND DRESS ARTIST PROPERLY How many times have you attended a concert and shuddered to see UM ail St, moat often a woman, look like a sad >aek. for the very good reason that l wearing one" I have often been painfully emd and hurt to see a great lady in a truly dreadful presentation. Singerand musicians make beautiful mu>ic. but ala> it is a known fact that many do not have beautiful taste or a flair : t -r. 'wmanship. They Cai not be condemned for this, only condoned. Any manager worth the notes he gets, (and I don': mean "music r should have more than a monetary intert-.the artists he represents. For years I have deplored the outmoded, out-dated and t ugly method of concert presentation Motor, pictures and TV hj-.e recognized this factor and have had the foresight to present concertto their audiences with all the flair and showmanship they could command and very often, with beauty and imagination In 1959 when I was writing for "Musical Courier" in New York City I decided to take the bull tapt wordi by the horns and discuss this with the high and mighty ones m the managerial field "Mr J. I -aid to one of the mightiest, "why don*t you have a qualified member on your staff, stage and dre>s your artistproperly and beautifully for their concert^ Not only do many of the women need thihelp." I continued bravely, "but I have often seen a man stalk onto the stage looking as though he hated the audience Very often he d • > hate the audience, but must he make them aware of it immediately • The great Mr J agreed with me wholeheartedly A light came into his little eyes as he recalled with remembered glee, the appearance af a renowned Dutch >oprano She was a big woman with big feet."" he reminisced. 'For her fir-t concert appearance in the I nited Spates she wore a horrible white satin dress with big white -atin shoes that made her feet look like two boats What a -igh: she was" Mr J almost, but alas not quite, split hiside laughing. But would he do something to remedv thai situation? Sorry, it would cost money 1 -poke to Mr R. another Mighty One Ladv. he said (verv perceptive man i Art for Arts sake is the bunk" All were interested in i> tn..; green stuff'.' A revealing and horrifying statement, stripping the hi-h mogul to the altogether, and promising bleak comfort for the hundreds of artists whose musical destiny he controls. Today's concert managers have followed the line of big businex an.l have amalgamated, consolidated, merged and lost ail touch except the "green stuff touch But a paradox ideveloping in the audience. Americans are beng highly cultured and are attending more concerts than ever before. Concerts are big money makers today, and the managers, not the arti-ts. are reaping a harvest And so. dear readers, the next time you attend a concert and are painfully embarrassed at what you see. remember this little article and put the blame where it belong*. The Manager.' Tifereth Israel Siste'hood Tifereth Isrs Sisterl will hold its ly card party and ie center We and cror.are in V :. will ed Dr. Arturo di Filippi, of the Opera Guild oi Miami, (left) explcins forthcoming opera productions to Dave Levinson, co-owner of the Algiers hotel where a recent luncheon was given by I. son for the Miami Seach Committee for the Advancement of Opera. The Opera Guild is celebrating its 20th anniversary this season. Unmatched For Delicious Flavor! Lorin Hollander, 16-year-old piano virtuoso, will appear at Dade County Auditorium on Jen. 11 in the opening program of the current season of the Community Concert Assn., now in its fourth year. NO Salt NO Sugar NO Spices NO Shortening ttii OMCCLVLuKtl^tfc/ X oMju TUTORING HIGH SCHOOL & COLLEGE SUBJECTS By Princeton Graduate ELEMENTARY SUBJECTS by Florid* Certified Ttacher Phone Plaza 7-5691 OPERA RENATA TEBALDI IN "AHDRtA CHENIER" JAN 23 t 21 D •-> %  County Aud JAN 25 tyE*mi Bead Auditorium ROBERTA PETERS IN "MARTHA" FEB 20 I 25 : Aud FEB 22 M am. 8eac> A, .1 •<-• TETLEY 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 TEA A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837 Yes, there's Yom Tov spirit in this 6ne tea..."flavor crushed" for fullest strength and stimulation ... richer taste and pleasure with your flcishigs and milchigs and between meal refreshment... In Miami it's FLORIDA-FOREMOST DAIRIES for Homo Delivery Phone FR 4-2621 The gr.at nimi in dairy product* FRANK J. HOLT, Manager ASK FOR WtL BAKERY PRODUCTS AT YOUR FAVORITE FOOD MARKET RYE BREAD PUMPERNICKEL CHALAH ROLLS BAGELS divison of NEW YORK BAKERIES, INC. JE 1-7117