The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01670

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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
w*
I
Senate Committee Approves Klutznkk as Special UN Envoy
Col. 2
Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volurr.e 34 Number 5

Miami. Florida. Friday, February 3. 1961
Two Sections Price 20
Ben-Gurion Resigns Premier's Post
United Jewish Appeal Opens Convention on Beach Friday

r'-
pbinet, Government Fall;
hedule General Elections
JTABy Direct Teletype Wirt
RUSALEMDavid Ben-Gurion resigned the Israeli Premiership
y night after having summoned a special meeting of the Cabinet
mittei his resignation to President Itzhak Ber.-Zvi. thus bringing
the automatic resignation of the entire Cabinet, the fall of the
ment. and the necessity of holding new general elections.
b letter of resignation to thi !------------------------------------------
Dec.1
ent. Mr Ben-Gurion stated:
nders:anding of my obliga
>rbids me to bear respon-
for the Cabinet decision ol
i. as this would be incompat-
h fundamental principles oi
and the basic laws of
five years ago.
Though the Cabinet members
"acted in uood faith in approving
the whitewash of Lavon." Mr. Ben-
Gurion continued in his letter of
ne resignation, "this does not change
the fact that injustice has been
caused.'"
Inaugural Launches Drive
For $72,740,000 Goal;
Gen. Laskov to be Speaker
Sf SPtCIAL UJA ftATURtS
PAGES 7 9-A
DAVID BEN-GUMOH
... obligation prevail*
was referring to the Cabinet
ing which on Doc. 25 unani-
y accepted the report of a
member ministerial com-
that exonerated former
se Minister Pinhas Lavon
arges that he had given the
rs that resulted in a "secur-
ity ishep" in 1954.
r. Lavon. now secretary-general
|js;adrut, the Israel Federation
"cor. resigned from the De
Ministry in 1955. The same
isttrial committee had also
gcd that certain high ranking
le! Army officers had falsified
Hin-.tnts to implicate Mr. I.a\on
En an investigating committee
t | bed into the 1954 "mishap"
Scarsdale Club
Wuts End to Bias
-' SDALE, N.Y. (JTA> The
r .de Go!f Club, which was the
[nt< i >.i co ttr iversy when 11 was
belt -((I ten- the club this week
ad (i rred a j unj man from a
iui on the grounds thai he was
|rn Jewish, announced this week
ni >w on. any member is
M n.-.. i any guest to the
lb
pin- announcement, issued in the
^i e::i to .ill members
I the lignature of the clubs
| tl tries 9 McAllister,
low( I an attack on the bias in-
lent by the Rev. Ge< rge F. Kern-
rector of the EptSOCOpal
lurch of St. James the Less,
!'l i victim of the incident was
Ichael Hern-'.adt. son of a Jew
Di and a Roman Catholic mother,
Pio had intended to escort to the
nice ;he daughter of a member
the club
| The young lady, a debutante.
Her spurned attendance at the
icticn after the eruption of the
ue, which made national head-
las.
Fulbright Questions Klutznkk;
OK Brings Unanimous Praise
DISTINGUISHED AMERICAN LEADER
ACE 7-A
JTA By Direct teletype Wire
WASHINGTON The Senate Foreign Relations Committee con-
firmed Tuesday the appointment of Philip If. Klutznick. American Jew-
ish leader, to represent the United States as Minister to the United Na-
tions Economic and Social Council. The committee commended Mr.
Klutznick for his views and achievements.
Mr. Klutznick announced that. U +
avoid any impression of partiality M gen,,rai chairman through the
in hi- new diplomatic capacity, he
would resign as general chairman
of the United Jewish Appeal, as
chairman of the International Coun-
cil of B'nai B nth. a< honorary pres-
of B'nai B'nth. and divesl
himself of his interests in the devel-
ipmenl of the citj of Ashdod in Is-
rael
Lin m h Ihis week to at-
tend thi '. 161 United Jewish Appeal
ral i tgn Klutznick will
ie In his ca|
More than 500 key American Jewish communal leaders are attend-
ing the national inaugural conference of the United Jewish Appeal at
the Americana hotel, which Friday opens the UJA's 1961 nationwide
drive, the most crucial campaign of recent years.
As the delegates gathered here *---------------------------------------------'
UJA national chairman Albert A
Levin, of Cleveland, who is serving
as conference chairman, issued a
, plea for "advance giving on a tru-
ly high level that will serve as an
I inspiration to all UJA supporters
, and will signal the beginning ot a
I powerful 1961 drive."
Among the other national UJA
officers taking key roles at the
inaugural conference rm general
chairman Philip M. Klutznick,
of Forest Park, III.; national
chairman William Rosenwald, of
New York, Max M. Fisher, of
Detroit, and Joseph Myerhoff, of
Baltimore; national Campaign
Cabinet chairman Melvin Dubin
sky, of St. Louis; and Rabbi Her-
bert A. Friedman, executive vice
chairman.
Morocco Blames
Sea Disaster
On Zionist Push
PARIS (JTA) The Moroccan
Government charged this week in
Rabat that "Zionist organizations"
were driving Moroccan Jews to Is-
rael "'under any conditions"' and
that the organizations were respon-
sible for the Jan. 11 sea disaster
in which 43 Moroccan Jewish men,
women and children fleeing to Is-
rael perished off the coast of Mo-
rocco.
For the first time in eight years, Information Minister Ahmed Al-
the UJA has set a fixed campaign oui. in his Government's first of-
goal with definite quotas. The na-
tional goal of S72.740.0O0 was
by the delegates to the UJA
conclusion of the Friday-to-Sunday
national conference. He is expected I t]ionai conference" in"New York two organizations" had created a Jew-
get developments in Morocco, said that
na- the "criminal campaign by Zionist
to attend the cl wing Inaugural
luncheon Sunday a! the Americana
yhich will also feature Gen.
;. isk t\ i
Chairman J. W. Fulbright raised
a question of whether Mr. Klutz-
nick "could take an objective and
impartial view," and if he had
"prejudice against Arab coun-
tries' Mr. Kiutmiek ieplied that
he favored assistance to under-
developed nations, and would not
excluce anyone from such assis-
Continued on Page 5-A
months ago as "the irreducible and
reaiis'.ic minimum required to meet
the desperate needs of nearly 600.-
ooo distressed Jewish men. women
and children in 27 countries."
The mf>st acute need facing V' \
he coming year is the
provisii ii of massive aid to 320.OOO
mts in isr
, third of the million new-
comers who have found havei
Israel since statehood
Highlight of the UJA inaugural
Continued on Page 3-A
ish problem in Morocco "by stir-
ring up a flight psychosis."
Defending the Moroccan Gov-
ernment's refusal to permit emi-
gration to Israel, he said Morocca
would not allow its citizens to
settle en lands that "rightfully
belong to the Arabs of Palestine."
Denying charges of discrimina-
te, he admitted that Moroccan
Jews planning to travel abroad
must unde-30 thorough investioa-
ticn and that they are refused
Continuod on Page 10-A
Anti-Jewish Study Displeases Soviet
UNITED NATIONSi ITAFor the first time in the history of the Soviet delegate, succeeded in halt-
United Nations, the Soviel Union was placed on the defensive this we.k
on the issue of anti-Semitism in Russia alter several days of sharp criti-
cism from spokesmen from leading Jewish organizations.
The main charge- of specific anti* ~~ ~""~~
Semitic development- in the Soviet >n a formal report to the SuBcom
were made by representa- missi.v
of the Coordinating Board ot
tivei
PHILIP KLUTZNKK
...our Arab coufins
the Prevention ot Dis
crimination and Protection of Mi-
Jewish Organizations. The Board is norities, which has been m session
made up of B'nai Brith. the Boar.! here tor more than a week. The
S Deputies of British Jews and the charges were partly supplemented
South African Board of Jewish Dep- [betorethe subcommission by Label
34 I A. Katz. B nai B run president.
uties.
The accusations were first made | Valentyn I, Sapozhnikov, the
ing Katz' recital of specific inci-
dents in the Soviet Union by use
of a parliamentary device. The
Soviet delegates charged that his
government had been "maligned '
by a previous speaker, Dr. Isaac
Lewir, representing the Agudas
Israel World Organiiation.
Katz was halted by Jose D. In
of the Philippine*, chairman ol
subcommission, on grounds that the
Continued on Page 6 A


Page 2-A
+Je*isii FkridHfun
Friday, February 3. 1961

I
I
Judges to be Honored at CJA Attorneys' Meet
Two new 1> appointed judges will be special quests of the Combined
Jewish Appeai Attorney.- Division at a reception and dinner on Keb. 15.
it was announced by Martin Fine, sjeneral chairman of the Attorneys
I)n i>ion.
Judge Phillip Goldman, of the
Circuit Court, and Judge .lack A
F;.lk. of the Criminal Court, will
be honored at the aftair. which is
to take place at the Jewish Home
for the Aged, with many of Great*
BX Miami's legal profession in at-
tendance.
Honorary dinner chairmen are
Circuit Court Judge Irving Cypen
and Judge HareJd B. Spaet, both
outstanding communal workers,
with many years of service in
local and national Jewish causes.
Judge Cypen is president of the
Jewish Home for the Aged and a
vice chairman of the 1961 Com-
bined Jewish .Appeal He serves U
a member of the executive commu-
ter and board of .governors of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
ot which he is also secretary
Judge Spaet was recently elected
Metro Commissioner and was
twice vice mayor of the City ot
Miami Beach. He i> chairman of
the 1961 CJA General Solicitation
Division, and serves on Federa-
tion's executive committee He is
an honorary president ot the Jew-
ish Home for the Aged, a trustee
ot Mt Sinai Hospital, and chairman
AlFRED H. DANIELS
THE YIVO FORUM
fleets [very Saturday, 8 P.M.
Central Beacli Elementary School
1420 Washington Ave Miami beach
SATURDAY FEB
Speaker. B SHEF\r
t. Crit .v As^oc :
' T .-.
S. -.-.* Jew ih Mumoi md
Among Otl N -I "
. .
ROBERT MACHT
of the admissions committee at
.,- Gardi -
!l. rn>rary chairmen of the At-
Dh:-
le Hirs< r, and
iforris
py S t Miami
...
the Mi
The iim

DAILY PICKUPS TO NEW YORK
M. LIEBERMAN & SONS
>
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LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVING TO AND FROM
NEW JERSEY PHILADELPHIA e BALTIMORE
ALBANY e WASHINGTON BOSTON
PROVIDENCE and oil other points Weekly Service
Fire Proof Constructed Storage Warehouse
655 Collins Ave., Miami Beach Dial JE 8-8353
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is now in formation. Fine an-
nounced.
Fine stated that the Feb 15 din-
ner meeting is the second Urge
attorneys function this year in be-
half of the 1961 CJA A record at
tendance was present at the initial
dinner hosted in December by
judue Cypen at which time over
S30.000 was contributed to CJA.
t *
Mercantile Division
Mobilizes
The 1961 Combined Jewish Ap-
peal received a strong impetus tttia
week with the announcement by'j
general campaign chairman Joseph
Lipton that executives ot South
Florida's leading retail stores'
were heading a concentrated drive
in the CJA Mercantile Division.
Plans for wider participation
in lb* campaign ere being pro-
jected by the division chairman,
Alfred H. Daniels, president of
Burdine's.
Robert Macht. president of Jor-
dan Marsh, has accepted chairman-
ship of the annual luncheon of the
Mercantile Division scheduled to
take place on Feb. 21 at the Du !
pont Plaza hotel
Among the important Business
leaders who will hold key posi-
tions in the Mercantile Division are
Paul Walker, president of Rich-
ards Department Store: Melville
Ellis, general merchandise mana-
ger of Sears. Roebuck & Compain
stores in Greater Miami: Ben Lei
chner, vice president of Burdine's;
mard Barr. ol Jackson Byron
stores; Sam Mufson, Jefferson
stores; harry L Katz. ot Harl
ley's. Also Alex Schneidman, Nor
man Reinhard, John Temple, Da-
vid Miller. Herman Rubin and
Morris R ibinow
icceptance of these important
jobs by Miami's businessmen i
indicative ot the calibre of leader
ship in this year's campaign."
said Lipton.
All retailers in Greater Miami
are ready to join the ever-widening
uroup of executives in this area
who take their personal responsi-
bilities seriously, and do not hesi-
tate to give their counsel and en-
ergies to support CJA and help the
community in which they live."
Mercantile group is part of the
Combined Jewish Appeal's Busi
ness and Professions Division,
which is comprised of some 40
separate classifications, all headed
bv Carl Susskind.
iip m ta
? *"
Drug Division Gala
Reception and dinner on Sunday
evening at the Fontainebleau hotel
will initiate campaign activities in
the Drug Division ot the Combined
Jewish Appeal.
Drug Division workers and
their wives will gather in t h *
Rosewood room and terrace to
inaugurate the firet dinner event
to b sponsored by this CJA trades
group.
Chairman Sam A Goldman and
co-chairman Lester E. Amster
have announced the reception is
scheduled for 6:45 p.m.. followed
by dinner at 7:30 p.m.
Dinner committe includes Ray
Berrin, Joseph Cohen. Marvin I
GoloTman. Morris E. Greene. Solo-
mon Halperin. J M. Jacobs. F.r.i
est L Lumberman. Gil Press. Jacob
Pulver, Elliott S Rosow. Hilton
Russinof, David Silver. Jerome
Stern and Gerald Weinstein.
CJA
Is Everyone's Responsibility
GtVB \OW!
Mayshie Friedberg
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
"Miami's Leading Memorial Dealers"
Servief ffee Jewish Community Siace 1926
MIAMI'S OMI
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JEWISH
MONUMENT
BUILDERS
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Otavt MARIOS
OlABSTONfS
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Only $35.00
Why Pay More? Boy for less at Palmer's and Savel
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728 LINCOLN ROAD
Phone JE 8-0749
OCULISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED
CONTACT LENSES
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Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
945 MICHIGAN AVI., MIAMI REACH
Phone JE 1-3595
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JEWELRYFURSMISCELLANEOUS FLOATERS
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Friday. February 3. 1961
* JteltifA ffoiriidliidiin
Page 3-A
Coca-Cola Has No Cairo Plant, Exec Says
The Coca-Cola Export Corporation late last week described a New
York Times wire service story as "allegedly made by a "bottling plan)
manager"."'
In a letter dated Jan. 24 to The Jewish Floridian. J. Paul Austin.
president of the company, flatly declared that "The Coca-Cola Export
Corporation does not have an office
in Egypt, nor does it have an em-
Reception and dinner Feb. 5 at the Fontainebleau hotel will
launch the 1961 CJA campaign in the Drugs and Sundries
Division. Members of the dinner committee meet with division
co-chairman Lester Amster (seated left) and chairman Sam
Goldman (seated center) to prepare details. Seated (riqht) is
David Silver. Standing are Marvin Goldman, Jacob Pulver,
Gerald Weinstein. J. M. Jacobs and Gil Press. Others on the
committee, not shown, are Ray Berrin, Joseph Cohen, Morris
E. Greene, Solomon Halperin, Ernest L. Lieberman, Elliott S.
Rosow, Milton Russinof, and Jerome Stern.
UJA Conference to Launch '61
Campaign for $72,740,000
Continued from Page 1-A
ccnierence will be the address ol
Maj C.en. Haim Laskov. who ac-
cepted a mission to tour the U S.
on behalf of the 1961 L'JA campaign
immediately after ending his three-
year term as Chief of Staff of Is-
rael's Defense Forces. He will
apeak at the Sunday luncheon
which will close the three day ses-
sions of the conference.
AUCTION
MEANS
ACTION!
Phone FR 4-4151
We want Real Estate to sell at Pjblic
Auction. We pay all advertising costs.
Competitive bidding b"rgs top value.
Miami Real estate Exchange Inc.
405 Oede Commonwealth Bldg.
(Jen. Laskov', Israel's foremost
military commander and a leading
general in the Sinai campaign of
1956. is noted as an outstanding au-
thority on Israel's .immigrant ab;
sorption program and on plans to
develop the Negev as a center for
Immigrant settlements.
The concluding Sunday session
follows (wo days of special lea-
dership meetings, as well as
prior preparatory work through-
out the country to mobilize in-
dividual big gifts and initial
gifts to give the 1961 campaign
a powerful send-off. The advance
gift total will be announced at
the concluding session.
Besides moving at a guickened
pace to help solve the serious im-
migrant absorption in Israel, the
UJA must lace the continuing task
of helping to care for additional im-
H
ployee there."
The letter was in reply to a
wire from The Jewish Floridian
urging clarification of a New
York Times story, reprinted lo-
cally in the Miami Herald, report-
ing that Coca-Cola in Cairo,
Egypt, assured police officials
there that the company "has not
ar.d will never allow Israel to
bottle Coca-Cola."
The Times story initially attrib-
uted the statement to Coca-Cola
"bottling plant managers" in Cairo,
following police disclosure that an
Egyptian had discovered Coca-Cola
bottles bearing Hebrew lettering in
a Cairo soft drink house.
j
The Times said that Coca-Cola
officials in Cairo called the seized
bottles "a product ol Ethiopia, and
'the characters it bears are Amha-
ric."
In denying that the Coca-Cola Ex-
port Corporation has either offices
or employees in Cairo. Austin told
The Jewish Floridian:
"Coca-Cola is bottled in that
country by a contract bottler who
has no authority to issue state-
ments concerning policies of the
Coca-Cola Company and/or its
subsidiary, the Coca-Cola Export
Corporation."
Austin then repeated verbatim a
statement issued here last week to
The Jewish Floridian by Mrs. T. G.
Buckner. president of Coca-Cola's
Miami plant, which declared that
the decision not to bottle in Israel
"is based purely upon local eco-
nomic and market conditions .
It is extremely uhiortunate that a
business decision based upon such
economic facts could become in-
volved in one of the most tragic
political situations existing in the
world today."
The statement also indicated that
Coca-Cola "has assessed and re-
assessed the possibilities of estab-
lishing Coca-Cola bottling opera-
tions in Greece. Turkey, Syria,
frans.-Jordan. Afghanistan. Israel
and other countries in the Middle
East. The population in some ol
these countries is largely Arab or
Jewish. None of the technical and
market surveys which have been
made in these countries has indi-
cated that the investment, which
would have tn be made by local
nations to establish such bottling
itions, would be successful at
this time."
The statement originally made by
Mrs. Buckner followed a Jewish
Floridian wire to Coca-Cola urging
clarification of the Times report
Offices of The Jewish Floridian
were deluged with telephone calls
and letters urging action again-t
the company following reprinting
of the report here.
Austin's letter to The Jewish
Floridian. saying that Coca-Cola has
neither plant nor employees in
Egypt, arrived too late for publi-
cation last week. ________^^
BABY SITTERS
Reliable and willing Coral Gables Students
RICHARD GERTMAN. 17
SUSAN GERTMAN, 15
MO 1-6441
migrants who are coming into the
country at an average annual rate
of 40.000.
At the same time, the IMA agen
cies must maintain vital services
ifor nearly 300.000 underprivileged
Jews in 26 countries other than Is-
rael, especially some 100.000 who
exist under dire circumstances in
Moslem lands.
RENT A CAR
from $2.50 per day
$15 per w>. & mileage charge
ABUL MOTORS, Inc.
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THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
needs for its
THRIFT SHOP
All your furniture, clothing,
linens, dishes, drapes, etc.
| All proceeds go towards support of
fhe Home. You may contribute, take
tax deduction or we will pay cash
for same. Remember we are NOT
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are helping yourself! Manufacturers
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Pease call us for early
pick-up.
THE JEWISH HOME
FOR THE AGED
THRIFT SHOP
5737 N.W. 27th Avenue
NE 3-2338
Closed Saturdays
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Pcge 4-A
p'JewisJh fkrkSiar-
Friday. Februciy 3. 1961
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iui.ir-'...i '
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The Jew.sh Pltrldian h." absorbed the Jewish Unit;' *"d
the Jewish Weekly. Member of the Jewsh Teieg'aph.c
Agency. Seven Arts Fea'ure Syndicate. Worldwide News
Servic. M^vr.Ht Edi-.onal Asm Am.ncan Ass", of
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press "ssn
i' i. |n ili
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SUBSCRIPT
One Year $.C0
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RATES:
Three Years $10 CO
ISRAEL Bl/REAC
202 Bon Yehuda Tel Aviv. Israel
RAY U. BINDER Correspondent
Volume 34
Number 5
Friday, February 3, 1961
17 Shebat 5721
United Jewish Appeal Surveys 1961 Need
The American Jewish community this week
hod c :aste of the Harvard University dilemma.
Philip M. Klutznick. cne of world Jewry's most
I _ish.ee! leaders, Tuesday receive- Senate
confirmation oi his appointment as U.S. Min-
ister to the United Nations Economic and Socicl
Council.
At the same time, Mr. Klutznick arrived on
Miami Beach to take the gavel as general chair-
man of the United Jewish Appeal's 1961 inaug-
ural national conference, which this year seeks
$74,740,000 for UJA programs overseas and in
Israel.
Mr. Klutznick will wield his gavel Friday,
Saturday and Sunday and then give it up
to assume the responsibilities of the office to
which the new Kennedy Administration has
eppointed him. But whether Mr. Klutznick
serves the American Jewish community at the
helm of the United Jewish Appeal or the Amer-
ican people at large at the UN, one thing is
clear:
He, as all of us, are dedicated in 1961 Xo the
achievement of the minimum UJA goal
Immigration pressures continue apace in
Israel. Added to the cost of bringing new-
comers there must be the rising cost of rehabil-
itating them and accommodating them to a
new way of life in the Jewish State. Among
other things, this highlights the heavy burdens
home-building faces in Israel to meet the ever-
spiralling needs.
Above and beyond these continuing con-
siderations, with which the United Jewish Ap-
peal must deal daily, is the changing status of
North African Jewry, whose future becomes
more and more questionable.
In this week's issue of The Jewish Floridian,
Pages 7-9A tell the story of "UJA1961" under
the by-lines of such distinguished persons as
Dr. Dov Joseph, treasurer of the Jewish Agency;
Rabbi Herbert Friedman, executive vice chair-
man of the UJA; and Charles Jordan, director
general of the Joint Distribution Committee.
GOVERNMENT Of MOROCCO
This is a story demanding urqent attention
and equally urgent consideration. It is a story
of the lifeline of world Jewry, and encompasses
the traditional pledge of our fathers to accept
the needs of our brothers as our own.
For Greater Miamians, the launchinq of the
1961 United Jewish Appeal here symbolizes the
community's own Combined Jewish Appeal,
local affiliate of national UJA, which is cur-
rently carrying on its annual drive.
In welcoming the UJA convention. Greater
Miami wishes the delegates gathered from
every part of the country a successful session.
Behind David Ben-Gurion's Resignation
The resignation of Prime Minister Ben-
Gurion brings to a close for a second time an
era in young Israel's history that has been
unique, vigorous, and controversial.
Mr. Ben-Gurion's personality was a contrib-
uting factor to this course of development. He
is, himself, each of these. His'political foes will
declare that he emphasizes the controversial
that he has a flare for making news.
Probably, the more balcnced view leads
to the conclusion that the Prime Minister is not
really controversial that he is merely conten-
tious, a man prepared to battle his position on
cny issue to what seems to him to be its logical
conclusion.
Indeed, for precisely this reason has Israel
experienced a unique and vigorous surge under
his guiding hand. Never one to shirk either
his responsibility or his principles. Mr. Ben-
Gurion willingly stepped aside once before to
let others take the helm.
It is little less than a decade ago that he
resigned for the first time, retiring to the rugged
terrain of his abode at Sde Boker, makinq even
of this irreconcilable decision an example to the
Jews inside and out of Israel. Having repeat-
edly expressed his disappointment over what
Teddy Roosevelt once called "the ignoble life"
the life that Mr. Ben-Gurion saw in Israeli
Jewry's inclination toward the big cities rather
than the farms and in diaspora Jewry's failure
to move to Israel -- the Prime Minister himself
took on the symbolic challenge of a pioneer's
existence.
His resignation this week again highlights
the conflict in Mr. Ben-Gurion's view between
what he apparently believes to be his responsi-
bility to the Government of Israel and his prin-
I
ciples. One of the imponderables for a long
time to come will be his conception of the Pinhas
Lavon affair, which presumably motivated the
unhappy decision.
We have in the past criticized Mr. Ben-
Gurion's role in the Lavon case. Mainly, our
objections stemmed from the secrecy enshroud-
ing the history of the case, which made the
statements and decisions affecting it often seem
erratic and occasionally irascible.
Mr. Ben-Gurion, himself, was particularly
rigid to the point where he refused to attend
cabinet meetings at which Mr. Lavon appeared,
and where he now steps out of office. But Amer-
ican JewTy, part of the American tradition, can
not stand in long judgment either of Israel's
security measures or the Prime Ministers re-
fusal to divulge the reasons behind his sharp
reaction to Mr. Lavon's parliamentary rehabil-
itation.
For if American Jews have been denied all
the facts behind the controversy, neither are
they to be expected to identify with its con-
tenders the Prime Minister or Mr. Lavon. In
this singular sense, as the stronaest and largest
Jewish community in the world, we must sadly
look upon Mr. Ben-Gurion's resignation as the
result of an internal struggle, the nature of
which we will not understand for some time
to come.
Be that as it may, Mr. Ben-Gurion's imprint
on the nation he helped forge is unmistakable-
indeed, it is already a part of history. One in-
teresting speculation about this modern-day
Moses may very well revolve about how lona
it will take before he is back in the thick of
Israel's government affairs.

during Ihc week
...as i
by LEO
see i(
MINDLIN
- the
-
r-
i
lAfE LIVE IN a country that
" is 95 percent Gentile, hut
those who speak of the i
religious tradition refer
.ludeo-Christian I' i. i-
i- a tribute to the pi.
.lew has earned m America _
a position all ou; of pro |rl n
to hi"; numbers, which i
nal index of the ex
,. -.. Jewish contribution to arl >ci-
encc. and politics. The i .
are many; the> may be traced to the root sources of Judaism .
as well a> to the philosophic beginnings of the 13 colonies.
Is time running out tor this favorable balance'.' The roc-
pointment of two Jews to the Kennedy Cabinet seems to militate 5 t
such a conclusion. The general contribution of the American .' ,ish
communitj to 'he Democratic victory last November, which ha
widely recognized for Its political significance, also strength-
\ iew that we are "here to Staj
But thi five-year study <>f American anti-Semitism, currently
undertaken bj social scientists ..t the University <>f Californi
an assist from the Anti-Defi 1 .ague of B'nal B'rith, woul<
tn suggest otherwisi K\ least, it serves notice tha> the Jews 1
taking nothing nted that they recognize (he
pn m nt laiij 1: 1 nd religi otrj
Neithei 5 here failed 1 than on< in
alerti II 5 of il Father Coughlin and John Rat
Germai v n Bund and Merwin K Hart, Admiral 1
ies< and man; give the Ji a
m its future.
American Jewry's debitj and credits 1
but whal nt tomorrow? Is Geci
Rockwell indicative ol whal we should realistically t\;.i;:
: :- *
AN ABOUT-FACE STUDY
SPECULATION SUGGESTS THAT, even within the ranks
nation- democratic society, a tearful gap exist- between
and reality The conclusion 1- not a novel one; but neither 1- it-
cance adequately recognized. With reaped to Jews, there i
often a parochial view of the gap, which sees in anti-Semitism .
of bigotry unrelated to others. While anti-Semitism may. indeed
rooted in antiquity, its modern vectors can lay claim to no BUI
tinction: neither are they totally different from those expressi
hatred to be found 111 anti-Negro or anti Catholic practices.
The University of California project has provided lor atudii 1
wide variety of and Jewish feeling. Interestingly, there is also ;. cate-
gory proposing an examination of the elements of bigotry against
as experienced in the American Negro community. It seem- 1 ear
and apparent that the study should, in addition, include an about-:'.u 1 -
that it should launch an inquiry into the anti-Negro attitudes ma
among Jews
For one thing, such an inquiry might tend to ameliorate I he
parochial Jewish view of anti-Semitism, thus clarifying our own re-
ceptivity to bigoted beliefs and adaptation of them for social, econon
and even political reasons. Indeed, it might uncover the ugly fact
Jewish anti-Negroism imagines the same goals as those toward which
the Jew-hater grasps.
More important, however, is the fact that to the Negro com;: 1
in America will belong the greatest civil libertarian advances d
the coming decade and that, consequently, the Jew simply can
afford to exercise his anti Negro feelings.
:- .*
CRASH PROGRAM fOS HUMAN fKltOOM
THIS IS OVER and above any considerations of btUBBBitarianism
which must, perforce, seem an absurdity to those who ru
entertain them. So. too. does it ignore the increasingly pre...
realization that all forms of bigotry involving the colored races
a luxury the Western world, generally, can no longer suffer. It :
suggests, simply and pragmatically, that an examination int >
'Mont and character of American Jewish feelings against the "
would he a valuable thing because minorities sympathetic to the Si
community may conceivably share its civil libertarian windfall in
years ahjad.
Those who doubt the inevitability of what the Negro rightl
anticipates ignore the nation's history during the past 15 years
example, segregation in the Armed Forces was brought to a quie
swift conclusion well before the May. 1954 U.S. Supreme Court di
to eradicate it in the non-military world. And. increasingly, the v
evidences ol Negroes in higher education, the Drofes.-ions. .
government
Admittedly, the advances have been few. But so virulent are
violations ot Negro human rights that the alleviation nation is to survive a> leader of the free peoples, constitutes an ah-
lute crash program of determined American effort with the I
of luitrtlment far closer than even the most pessimistic bigot
roe program is implicit in the statements made bv our w/ei
leaders; in desei ,,,, ^th civil and military;
Pinions of the Supreme Court in 1947 on rcSbfctiVf rove-
and in 1953, barn:-- discrimination bv federally-assisted
he G ivernment and Vice President's committee! on ci
in the receni mov 1 assure voting rights equal.) 11
aoie to all; and in the huge quantity of local ami state legislatioi >
aranteeing a broad gamut of human freedoms without regard I ra
ADDING TOGETHER THE CR/T/CAl EACTORS
JHESE AND OTHER national expressions suggest th;.; vast
,n,,:i;i ,!"w. ;i' WOTk dMi*ned swiWy to implement Ami
ambitious and urgent intent. Add to this the Negro's own Increas
awareness 0! his strangely enviable condition: that he represents somi
in n'r f ni'."a,U,a'" conM,m" market; that he accounts for BO
," ""' Population in the critical voting states; that ni
,f h eXpr, SS h" P"1 of v,lw and to remind the white community
,r,V,i i g p,,l!,lcal P,,wt'r are appearing everywhere ar.d with great* t
articulateness than ever before.
*m.id '^"e .iwu/tw, Pl,cy forRO crucible of emerging Africa
e Cmted Nations, and the sum total becomes clear. It is a total
LhLk ~>
fi..nk Sq.Uart' caMlv WI,h '"< ht>vels that U.S. Negroes must
inmn.n,.""'" e ?**** treatment of Negro professionals the
emn,-,..,, ft??!!*" ;u';""M tht"m ,n h>Sher education, and whicn
emphasizes beyond dispute the correctness of our ameliorative intent
A* in ,h. a.8a,n- is thcre an aPPcal to humanitanan impul-
cilUs ,n L,he Jtw who Winces anti-Negro feeling, the
w, hP I!03"", Ua/C'! n Prtlm. It is apparent that the call
1 h, ,Wir,;(l 'f a11 Annans, white and Negro, are to sun
thilmJL 11 k V ro,e ln ,hest' considerations? The answer
the fTi .r P"mi'ml b-v ,hc University of California project do
the five years ahead allotted to its completion.


Friday. February 3. 1961
* Jewish norSdiaiin
Page 5-A
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR-
COP Record Speaks Best, Reader Says
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
-*The concer- expressed by Morti-
mer May in The Jewish Floridian
over 'he small vote cast by Jews
lbr~Richard Nixon is pardonahle in
a pcx I Republican who feels a
stron; !oy !.- i his party. Yet
it is q.iite puzzling to good Zionists
why ?. former president of the ZQA
shook' be upset over the alleged
80 percent Jew ish vote for Presi-
dent Kenned..
Senate Approves
Klutznick to UN
Continued from Page 1-A
tare* on basis of religion.
He pointed out that Arabs wore
pousins of the Jews and that he was
yeac(\ -o w >rk with the Arabs to-
ward peace and mutual under-
stand;: s
!!< -aid he hoped his service
rould demonstrate his just dealings
with Arab nations. Sen. Russel B
Lorn.. Louisiana Democrat, expres-
sed appreciation to Mr. Klutznick.
term.: In- itement a "fine" one,
and .scnbir.4 his own efforts to
persuade Louisiana Protestants to
upper; a Catholic for the Presi
deniv. The Senator voiced hope
that the Arabs would respond to
Mr. KJutznick and cooperate with
him.
J Sen. Wayne Morse. Orejjon Demo-
crat, -aid the Klutznick appoint
ment was "good news for world
peace."' and stated that the "fact
that you are a:i American Jew is
for'.ur.te for the country." Sen.
i |for?< said it provided an opportun-
ity tor brilliant men, Moslem and
Jewish tj get together and thai
the r i!t- could be "a better under-
stand;.':'. "
Does Mr. May really feel that
the Republican Party deserves the j
gratitude of Jews for Mr. Eisen-
bower's mishandling of the Suez
issue; for his going to sleep on the
promise to open the canal to Is-
raeli shipping; for the pro-Arab
antics of John Foster Dulles; for
the implied threats by Henry Ca-
bot Lodge Bl t'n < UN to impose
sanctions on Israel and his silence
i on Arab infiltrees and assassins;
tor rescuing and bulking up Nas-
! ser when defeated and discredited
bj Israel; lor permitting the Arab
-tales to discriminate against Ame
! rican Jews in traveling, in com-
, merce, in the Armed Forces; for
abetting the Arab blacklisting of I
I ships stopping at Israeli ports; for|
permitting a loan to widen the Su- \
ez at the same time overlooking
the illegal stoppage of Israeli ships
through the canal"
A glance at history will disclose
the contrast between Republican
apathy and the warm regard ol
Democrats for Jewish and Zionist
aspirations. In 1911. the Democra-
tic Congress, despite the opposition
of President Taft and big business,
passed the resolution abrogating
the treaty with Russia for discrim-
inating against American Jews. I
Thus. Mr. Eisenhower followed the
precedent of his party in permit-1
ting Saudi-Arabia's outrageous hos-
tility towards American citizens of
the Jewish faith
Neither the Balfour Declaration
nor the British Mandate over Pal-1
estine would have been possible
without the active support of Wood-
row Wilson. Nor would the resolu-
tion to partition Palestine have
passed the UN in 1947 without Dem- i
ocratic pressure. What would have
happened to the newly-proclaimed
State of Israel on May 14. 1948 with-
out the immediate recognition of
Harry S. Truman?
Under the circumstances, the
20 percent Jewish vote for Rich-
ard Nixon was quite generous.
HARRY SIMONHOFF
Miami
Bay Harbor residents hear Mayor Shepard Broad (second from
right) urge full support of the Combined Jewish Appeal at a
kick-off breakfast in the home of chairman Norman Arkin (left).
"The process of taking care of the less fortunate is a continuous
one." said Broad. Flanking the Mayor are Robert Krinz-nan
(left) and George Sogg (right), co-chairmen of the Bay Harbor
Residents Committee.
Sen. Fuibrioht expressed amaie-
mer.t at the totals raised through
the years bv the UJA. Describing
t!>e philanthropy of persons cf his
faith, Mr. Klutznick said such
generctity supplemented govern-
ment aid allocations. Sen. Ful-
bright commented that perhaps
Mr. Klutznick should be made a
ire riber cf the Senate and placed
on the Appropriations Committee.
Mr. KTutznick's espousal of views
"Von foreign Ili 1 drew commendation
from .: niii::'). r it committee mem-
Kers, and his background i" Jew-
'ish achievements characterized as
.] an assi t. He was describe! as a
1 "man of action Sen. Long told
j Mr. Klutznick. -your background
doe-n i indicate just talk."
Enthusiastic endorsement ol Mr
KKlutzmck was expressed by Ben.
Paul H. Douglas, Illinois Democrat
Sen. Fulbrighl is an Arkansas
Democrat.
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Page 6-A
* Jen iit thrHiair
Friday. February 3. 1961

The
Carriers
y MAX LERNER
Anti-Jewish Study Displeases Soviet
For a sar.2 with -wastika armbands to imade a crowd outsiae a
Bu-ton movie theatre ^howirse Exodu- is an act of pubhcY.y-hur.sry
that argues a disturbed mind The self-styled Americari Nazi lead?r.
George I. Rockwell, has taken over Hrtler a ani hi- delviMons of
grandeur but he lacke utterly whatever -parks of daemonic fire there
w. re in the darkness of Hitler mind.
he has the wrong country and the wrong age An America
w ch brrke h.roush -eligious barriers to elect Kennedy i unlikely to
r. -pond to a fellow who ha< the same final solution" for Jew- that
Himmler and Eichmann had Hi* right to -peak, which mu |< ted not for his sake but for that of a free society. doe* not include the
i ight to lead a truckload of men in stormtroopers" uniforms, deliberately
t- create an incident for the front pa-< -
He so: a hotter reception than he had bargained for The Jews of
Ibc \\ar>aw Ghetto waned until almost the end before they fought back
But the people who met and routed the Rockwell ^oon squad, making him
he had "had enoueh of Bo-ton" for a while, didn t wait And the
Boton police, who kept giving the truck with Rockwell- aux:!iar:e- the
vronf directions to the theater. >o that it wound up in Dtdham. had the
T:.h: approach Anything called the "American Nazi Part> should be
Dtbered in ridicule.
THE REFLECTIONS TIE IN WITH my having finally seen the 110-
lard Lampbel! pray The Wall which is in the closing week of it* run.
ar.d de-erve- to run another year The play could only catch within its
r a few -egments of John Hersey'^ great sprawling novel
But the passion of the idea which informs it throughout along
w h the directing and George Scott's acting give it a stab of the
Bi rgettable.
I wa glad to catch it before its closing for another reason I wrote
a olumn recently. The Daneer- about the way the Jews died in the
ation can-ps. and about the failure of some of the victims to fight
Some of the letter* I received raised the question of whether
B.'-ino Bettelheim explanation 'in the book of his I reviewed* wa- an
, iate one "Do you want to know." ak- one of my readers. Bruno
W< llheim. himself an Auschwitz inmate, "why the candidate- for the gas
chamber- gave up hope'' Not because they did not have the same urge
to live as any other human beings but because they had lost confidence
in the world that did not come to their rescue."
Surely that mut have been part of the final heartbreak Yet Tht
gi\e- the fuller an-wer when it portrays the incapacity of most
r-uw Jews to imagine- that thr Nazi* intended the total exlermin-
of the 400.000 within the wall, their clinging to impossible illusions.
and then the stubborn and glorious adventure of the last remnant in
1 T.ing back.
THERE ARE TWO VIGNETTES IN THE PLAY which circuital
One :- when Fi-hel Shpunt. the lame comic peddler, -tep?
jrd in place of the rabbi under the gun of the Nazi soldier, and does
initiating dance The -econd 1- when a band of Nazi -oldiers
Ghetto house, where one of them has been shot, shouting with
i lelK f, Judenwaffen' The Jews have weapon- "
It l- hard today to recreate the life of those Jewish -malltown com-
in Poland which were depopulated by the Nazis. A number of
Ai M ncans are today searching both for the root- of genuine religious
' "litmer.t and for the root- of genuine community living With all
th- ir narrow provir.ciali-m and the.r sleepy, -ttcky stagnation, tho-e little
; tbi Jewish "shtetl" in Poland had both. If ever a God-intox-
mmur.ity existed in history, this was it
You will find a picture of it in Andre Scwartz Barts "The Last of
Jh. Just" Athenaeum^ at lea-t in the first half of it. which deal- with
I r. of Just Men." the "I.amedVovniks who each gener-
mu-t take on them-' -uffenngs of mankind Despite it-
ter theme the book is sheer delight for the delicacy of its writing, and
! irony that plays on it like a licking flame.
_____ -_____ ______-<-______ _____________
WHAT I GET FROM THE RECITAL of how the succession de
led. and upon whom and how he lived and especially how he died
i- a new dimension for the tragedy so many have tried to explain. "Suf-
f'' .ns become- Israel," says one of the lines, "like a red ribbon on the
head of a white horse You get the sense of their being the consciou-
r> of Jewish tragic history and there is an almost joyous affirma-
"f it that carries us to the edge of exaltation in death even in the
furnace-death that Ernie die< at the end
These men do not have the lusty secular vigor of resistance which
Dial ks the little band in the underground bunker in the last scene of "The
Wsll." But they are not merely meek and certainly they are not dis-
integrated, as Bettelheim de-cribes the inmates of the death-camps. It
i- j- if they had been chosen by a love-hate Father to be the carriers of
hi-tory chosen with a touch of irony by a father who wa- himelf also
a lttim. as well as the master, of hi-tor>
Copyrifht 1961
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0. s r -. AflMl
Continued from Page 1-A
specifics he wa- pre-i -.ir.g haa al-
ready been filed by the Coordin-
ating Board of Jewi.-h Organiza-
tions. The B'nai B'rith president did
manage to get on .record that inci-
dent of a synagogue burning on
Rosh Hashona. 1959. at Malakhov
ka a town 15 mile- southea-t of
Moscow, and the resulting death of
an aged Jew.-h women.
Tne B'nai B'rith leader said that.
during the incident, an organization
of Russians calling themselves the
"Beat the Jews Committee." dis-
tributed a pamphlet containing a
wcicrus attack on Soviet Jewry
Katz managed to urge the ,-ub
cjmrni--!On to ignore a So\ let sug-
gestion which would have removed
from the subcommi-sion agenda the
item on Manitestations of Anti-
Semitism." He also urged the >ub
commission to a*k go\emment- to
submit regular reports to the UN
secretary-general on "both the man-
ifestations of anti-Semitism and the
remedial actions taken toward re-
ducing it."
The Soviet delegate took the
I floor to answer "these provoca-
tive so-called documents" assert-
ing the existence of anti-Semit-
1 ism in the Soviet Union. He re-
cited the customary Soviet posi-
tion in refutation cf such charges,
including the constitutional pro-
visions which guarantee freedom
"for all peoples regardless of
race" and which make manifesta-
tions of racial and religious
hatred punishable by law.
He al-o contended that Jews.
like all other nationalities in the
Soviet Union, "enjoy all political
social and cultural rights in the
et I'nion The omi--ion of
"religious rights" wa- n>.-
The So\ iet delegate n
utements offered bj Soviet
s to rhe effect that
were included in the Supreme So-
viet, that Jew- he! helped create
- and that there was
.ith in charge* of di.-crimin-
in universit) adnn->ion of
.leu -.
The Soviet delegate hing
it charges of almost
total suppre-.-ion of Jewish cultural
life and the -teady appearance in
of openly anti-S
tic material.
At an earlier session Prof. C
Richard Hiscocks, the Bnti.-h dele-
gate, criticized the report- of the
American Jewi>h Committee and
the Coordinating Board as "provoc-
ative and panicky."
Prof. Hi-cock- said there wa-
very little evidence that any ma-
jor part was played by organized,
anti-Semite-" during the 195960
outbreak- He attacked the Amer-
ican Jewish Committee for al
Iy saying that "the peace of all
mankind was jeopardized by the
1959-60 manifestations."
He said the AJC attitude was "ex-
aggerated and panicky He then
referred to the report of the Co
ordinating Board of Jewish <>:
izations. dealing specifically with
anti-Semitism in the Soviet Union
"I dislike the provocative tone of
this document he said, "and I
feel that it doe- nof seen t<> fit with
our term- of a reference."
Col. John M. Raymond, a prom-
inent Negro leader, representing
the United States, also called for
further expansion of education
"regarding the tragic significance
of the swastika symbol," and
warned that the anti Semitic man-
ifestations of 1960 showed there
was "fertile soil for further
demonstrations" of that kind. He
also attacked the Soviet Union,
without naming that country, for
failing to reply to charges made
by organizations here of overt
anti-Semitism in the USSR.
Abdel-Hamid Abdel-Oham. repre
sentative of the United Arab Re
public, then delivered a long speech
which, in the opinion of some ob
servers here a< one of the most
virulent anti-Jewish -peeches ever
delivered at the United Nation-
After professing a distinction be-
tween Judai>m. which he called a
personal matter between man and
his God." and Zionism, which he
said, wa- a "political concept which
we fight." Mr Abdel-Ghani pro
ceeded to minimize the significance
of the >wastika plague of 1959-60.
Dr Lcwin without mentioning
Prof. Hi^cock-. rapped the thinking
of -ome of the Subcommi--ion
members who had spoken of the
iwastika plague of 1959-60 a-
"nothing more than the release if
childi-h emotion- Nazi raci<'
theories, he pointed out. "were mi
mere political propaganda u-
-tir up youth they became a Irv-
ing part of German culture. Th-
recent outbreak* of swa-t.ka -it .
n and anti-Senutism. can sur" y
-o lightly cismis-ed.' h
clan
In Wa-hington. Sen Kenneth B.
Keatr-- Ol N M York -aid that he
urote to Aila. Stevenson. U.S rep
tstive to the United Nat
g American action to air the
plight of Soviet Jewrj "before the
forum of worid opinion in the I'm-
Natloi -
The al r urged that Ami
make "the whole world awa
the perf.ly of Soviet action- al
_ Jewish inhabitants of the
USSR He told Stevenson that p
- it will be po>sible to bring
about a UN condemnation of '
practices
Orr to be Speaker
John Orr. ir will be guest speak
cr at the luncheon meeting of Mi
ami Beach Lodge of B'nai B'rith
on Tue-day noon at the Ritz PU
hotel. Dr Abraham Wolfson w II
give a nev report Gershon S H I
ler is chairman.
Bfiif.ot u>
Al
Sit AM'.MIf
GUS
SHAW
UUW 1KAVH UkVKt Int
I1N( I'ifcVt ...> I. 4 16M
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN OF MIAMI
FIRST ANNUAL GOODWILL CARIBBEAN CRUISE IN 1961
FROM MIAMI (Port Everglades) MAY 3
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Skilled Cruise Directo- and Staff Cocktal lounges Top Night Club Acts
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DEPARTS FROM NEW YORK APRIL 14-RETURNS MAY 29
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Call 2.O.A. Office, Miami Beach
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SOOTH EASTEPN REGION Z O A
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Miami Beach Fla


Fiiday. February 3, 1961
+Jewi.ti fhcridHnr
Page 7-A
Israel Bar Mitzvah Highlights Achievements
Immediate Task Emphasizes
Integration of Immigrants
Into Forward-Looking State

By DR. DOV JOSEPH
Treasurer of the Jewish Agency
Wo are this year approaching
the 13 anniversary, the Bar Mitz-
vah of the State ol Israel. We
pave traversed a long and tortu-
ous, difficult, heartbreaking road
i e reaching this present stage
In which we find ourselves
S ii i the stablishment ol the
ol Israel, we have been en-
i a task of build
i thei and i d ting
I -. e. in ordi r | do Ihi I.
we came to the stage in which
v.i now find o u elv -. ol the i s-
i. partner-
living ill Is-
rael and Jew- throu hout 'he
\ particularly Jew s in the
i: intri< Aorld
Yi i ill. I think, be surpri
i n t^.u not ten y< ars agi .
i igo, not eighl .,.,.
but during the last four and
a haii yearslast year and th<
yi u bef< re and the year before
111 jiv ent< red Israel, or an
Bveragl ol 12.9U0 each year. We
should think in these terms rather
than in the terms of the 2.->,O0()
who cauu last yi ar or the roughlj
anticipated 30,000 in II Bl.
I -k you also please to remem-
ber, in t.unless io the record, and
in fairness to your own estima-
tion of what the true facts are,
that our experience and re
gi the future by what
l. happened in the past has
proven to us over a long period
t time that there can always
j_ tion BUCh IS came m 1957 when
r ;>0 Jews entered Israel.
We should not form conclusions
as to what OUT conduct should be
Or what our duty is because we
hear that this year we will have
brought only some jo.ooo Jew-
I he country That means
nothing, 'the figure you have to
think oi ia the figure which is
true for a reasonable period of
years it is an average figure
which you must take, and which
you must see before you as our
t. ik
You may be surprised to know
that during this period of four
and a half years, the Jewish
Agency for Israel has spent on
its work in Israel 1 996 million.
These J: I 212 million represent
roughly, S120 million per year.
Of this $120 million a year, the
UJA provides only one third
$40 million dollars annually to
(he Jewish Agency in Israel. It
also provided money for the JDC
at the same time, but what the
Agency go) was roughly $40 mil-
lion a year.
These other percentage figures
maj interest you: Of the 1 996
million. 440 million came in free
gift dollars from campaigns in
the United States and other coun-
tries. Of this amount( CI 440
million pounds is about $24.5 mil-
lion)$190 million came from
the UJA in the United States and
155 million came from the other
1 e countries of the world, out-
side "i Israel.
If you take the percentage ;^-
ure, you will gee that the United
States provided 77 percent of the
Agency's fre< gift dollars, but
that thi- was only 48 percent of
- 1 non repaj able income, and
onlj 34 percent ol what we actual-
j pi nd, \< hi w did we spend
hose L I mill
1 1 We sp< nl 1 50 million on
immigration on the actual ex-
pense ii transporting people to
Israel, bringing their ba^a^e to
I sra< I an -c on.
21 W< -peat I 54 million on
initial absorption, which is the
first degree ol help that we >;ive
people when they come into the
country.
31 We -pen: 1 49 million on
Youth Alive1-. youth immigra-
tion and training Of young immi-
grants for agriculture and indu-
try.
4) We -pent I 149 million on
Immigrant bousing, and i 350
million on agricultural coloniza-
tion. We believe that this is one
II the besl ways, if not the best
way, nl absorbing newcomers to
the country because as farmers
they are able to live a healthy,
productive life,
They are ..hie. once they are
established, to he sure of their
livelihood, and in time of stress
find strain, the like of which we
have experienced in the past in
Israel, they arc able to provide
themselves with vegetables, milk,
g, cheese, fruit and Other
things which a farmer is able to
produce for himself.
The remainder was spent on
educational and cultural work, on
youth activities, on debt servicing,
and miscellaneous expenditures
In the housing field, there still
are 9.000 families living in ma -
abarot. We hope that by the end
of our budgetary year, by the
first of April, this number will be
reduced to 7,000 families.
But these 7.000 families for
year after year, for six, seven,
and eight years, have been with-
out a In one, living in disgraceful
Signs of discouraqement dot the rural land-
scape of Israel. Unoccupied or abandoned
farmhouses indicate that some of the 130,003
immigiant farmers placed on the land with
UJA help are giving up. The 19G1 United Jew-
ish Appeal, throuah the absorption proaram of
the United Israel Appeal, a member agency
hopes to reverse this trend.
Meaning of Agriculture to Ambitious
UJA Program Easing Resettlement
Continued on Page 8-A

Need knows no age in Israel. The Joint Distribution Committee,
member agency of the United Jewish Appeal, must care for
37,000 immigrants in 1961, throuqh its welfare program for the
By RABBI
HERBERT A. FRIEDMAN
Executive Vice Chairman,
United Jewish Appeal
Mme than the cities, more than
the new industries, more than the
opportunties in commerce and
the professions, Israel's agricul-
tural program has been the quick-
est and cheapest way ol resettl-
ing immigrants.
Where machinery, industrial
plan's lor industry and profes-
sions .ire expensive, tin initial in-
vestment for tanning is relative
ly cheap During the years when
immigrants were pouring into
po-t-Statehood Israel at the rate
ot 100.000 per year or more, most
of. them were settled on farm-
steads as last as they came in.
Beside- speed and economy,
there were other factors govern-
ing thi- way of resettling new-
comers. Pre Statehood Israel
was almost completely without
developed industries. The econo-
mic, as well as the ideological
basis for a new yrshuv in Pales
tine, had to be agriculture. The
idealists who began the resettle-
ment of Palestine in the years
before World *W'ar II conceived
of the land as a way for Jews to
cleanse themselves of the spiri-
tual sores of the ghetto, of cen-
turies of oppression, and as the
best means for building a new-
way of life for free Jews in cen-
turies to come. Some 277 farm
settlements were founded even
before Israel achieved statehood
in 1948.
Job Two-Thirds Finished
The job of farm settlement is
only two-thirds done. This two-
thirds of the work has been spread
over the entire group of 458 set
tlements which comprise the num-
ber created since 1948. The sum
.spent on these settlement- in the
last 12 years has been $385,000.
This has been paid for initial liv-
ing quarters, farm buildings, in-
stallation of primary irrigation
facilities, laying of a central wa-
ter network and the provision ol
initial equipment.
Only -even of the oldest post-
Statehood settlements have final-
ly become self sufficient. But for
the others it is still an uphill bat-
tle a battle in which they need
help in order to win.
It took about six years to es-
tablish most of the farm settle-
ment- 1949-1954). When the post-
Statehood settlements came into
being, the Jewish Agency sched-
uled an outlay of about $16,600
per farm unit to be invested over
Continued on Page 9-A
3f Kf^af fy *-.~l
fiySi "S*H
4Ma\ a __
as
V*'*V-V V. -' IT^Pffm win iSS?**^ 3::
uaa*,. aPWMWi Pi 1
* t 1
Their lives depend on help from the Joint Distribution Cor.,
mittee. More than half of the 100,000 Jews in Moslem lands to
be aided by JDC UJA member aqency in 1961 need hot
meals and health protection foi survival.
PHILIP M. KLUTZNICK
J
Distinguished Chairman
Makes Mark in Many Fields
Philip M. Klutznick, who was
elected in December as general
chairman of the nationwide 1961
United Jewish Appeal, brings to
the most important post in Ameri-
can Jewish communal life the
unique qualities of a man who
has distinguished himself in three
separate and distinct fields. A
socially motivated builder and
housing leader, he has al.-o been
an admired public servant and
high United state- government
official, and has long been con-
sidered one of the most dynamic
and imaginative of American Jew-
ish communal leaders.
To the special leadership de-
mands of the UJA, he also brings
a deep understanding of Jewish
needs and problems al every lev-
el, local to international, an inti-
mate knowledge 01 the land and
people of Israel, and a brilliant,
sustained record as a persuasive
speaker on behalf of many Jew-
ish cau.-e-.
His abilities are highly respect-
ed in government circles in Wash-
ington, where he has served the
last three administrations. In
1957, President Eisenhower, re-
calling him to government ser-
vice after a nine-year absence, ap-
pointed him to the U.S. delegate!!
to the I'nited Nations 12th Gene-
ral Assembly, where his work oa
the Sixth i Legal Committee drew
warm praise.
As a mark of h e esteem id
which he is held in American Jew-
ish life. Klutznick was eho-en in
1958 to be chairman of the Presi-
dents' Conference, which coordi-
nates the actions ol 16 major
American Jewish organizations on
important issues. Known lor ;he
record of creative leadership he
has given to B'nal B'rith, he has
also been a steadily active force
for over two decades [n the cam-
paigns Of the I'nited Jewish Ap-
peal. In 1980, he became one of
the national chairmen of UJA.
Klut/nick's imaginative com-
munity planning Has sparked out-
standing building projects on two
continents. In 1947-8. he devel-
oped the internationally renowned
Park Forest community near Chi-
cago, specially-geared for 30,1 I0
younger married people with mid-
dle incomes, young children and
immediate need for good, modest-
cost housing. Park Forest has
stood as a model ever since for
Continued on Page 8-A



Page 8-A
*tAwHA Fhridliari
Friday, February 3. 1961
I'M,
HAIM LASKOV HERE SUNDAY

/yrae// General Will
Pull No Punches As
UJA Feature Speaker
Maj. Gen Haim Laskov, who
will be the principal speaker at
i i UJA i ational inaugural .inuh-
eon Bunday at the Americana
I :;. is a tough-minde.1 leader
filled with compassion,' a quiet
man who was a top leader in one
he most sensational military
campaigns in modern history, a
"non-political" general dedicated
to making a unifying and educa-
tive force ol the army under his
ct mmand. These are some oi the
paradoxes which describe the re-
cently-retired Chlel of Stalf oi the
Israel Defense Forces.
When he left Israels top mili-
tary post on Jan. l. 1961. a* the
age of 41. Gen. Laskov had com-
pleted 23 years of formal military
service His entire adult life and
much of his boyhood were dedi-
cated to fighting for the freedom
and security of the people of Is-
rael.
Assuming positions of military
responsibility from the age of 14.
Gen. Laskov has complied a bril-
liant record of training and tri-
umph during the brief military-
history of the State of Israel. Li-
berator of Nazareth from Iraqi
troops at the age of 29 during the
194S War of Independence, hero
of a lighting armored strike
against Raiah in the 1956 Sinai
desert fighting which has been
compared to the best campaigns
of Patton and Montgomery, he
has played a major role in the
c.rgamzation and training which
have made the Israel army the
most impressive and disciplined
defense force in the Middle East.
Under his influence, the Israel
Defense Forces have also contri-
buted importantly to education
and citizenship training. Through
Hebrew language, history, voca-
tional training and other courses.
Israel's armed forces have been
decisive in preparing new immi-
grants for Israel citizenship and
in welding diverse national ele-
ments into a homogeneous whole.
It was said '.hat "no soldier leaves
Laskov's army without complet-
ing a ba*ic education."
The young General's lifelong
concern with the problem of ef-
fective immigrant absorption was
crystallised during his year as
head of the Southern Command.
just before he became thief of
Staff. Responsible for security
in the Negev regionmore than
half the land surface of Israel
he was directly concerned with
the safety of thousands of newly-
arrived immigrants.
Normally taciturn. Gen. Laskov
becomes eloquent when describ-
ing the need for an accelerated
build-up of the Negev as the best
way "to match the magnitude ol
the challenge of future ingathcr-
Significantly, the first as.
:wn\ lie has accepted after
retiring as Chief of Staff is a U.S.
peaking tour on behalf ot the
United Jewish Appeal.
Gen. Laskov's assumption of
command in the Negev followed
soon after Israel's smashing suc-
cess in the Sinai campaign in Oc-
tober. 1956. Much of the effecti-
veness of the Israel forces in that
campaign was attributable to Gen.
Laskov's two years of planned
training, as Deputy Chief of
Staff in 1955 and as Commander
of the Armed Corps in 1956.
It is significant of Gen. Las-
kov's passionate belief in the val-
ue of education that, when he was
recalled to be Deputy Chief of
Staff, he was a student at Ox-
ford.
Haim Laskov became a fighter
for freedom and independence in
1930, before he was 11. when his
fa'her, an immigrant settler from
Russia, was killed during Arab
riots in Palestine. He became a
runner for Haganah. pre-State-
hood Jewish defense force, and
was active in it all through his
boyhood. While still a teen-ager
at the Reali Secondary School in
Haifa, he was a Haganah platoon
commander and Chief of the
school's Haganah communica-
tions group. The Reali School
turned out three future Israel
Chiefs of Staff: Gen. Yaacov
Dori and Gen. Mordecai Makleff
as well as Gen. Laskov.
At the time of the 1936 Arab
riots, he was among the pick of
Israeli youth chosen to join the
"night squads" organized by
famed British fighting man Orde
Wingate. He joined the British
Army in 1941 and commanded a
medium machine-gun platoon in
the Jewish Brigade during World
War II. serving in Palestine. Li-
bya. Italy, Holland and Belgium.
A Major at the war's end, he re-
ceived the rare offer of a perma-
nent Majority in the British Army.
Recognizing his superb train-
ing and organizational abilities.
Haganah appointed him Director
of Military Training after the war.
and when the Arabs attacked
newly-independent Israel in 1948.
he organized Israel's first officers'
-i h .1,1 In active combat, in ad-
dtion to liberating Nazareth, he
helped break the siege of Jerusa-
lem and was an heroic figure in
the battle for Latrun. After the
cease-fire, he headed the Train-
ing Command of the new Israel
army and. from 1951 until he left
Continued on Page 9-A
JDC Role in Saving Lives
Becomes Increasingly Clear
With Passing of the Years
GEN. HAIM LASKOV
. orgar.iiaticncl abilities
By CHARLES H. JORDAN
Director General,
Joint Distribution Committee
i w ant to call attention to some
350,000 people, i ur brothers and
sisters, most!) from many differ-
ent countries besides Israel, who
i e us and who with ut our com-
passion and our material help are
in danger.
All oi them are in danger ol
going hungry All ol them arc
Emphasizing Integration
Continued from Page 7-A
subhuman conditions, for which
we should all be a?hamed, and of
which we are ashamed.
You may ask me: "How much
money do you need to house these
7.000 additional families?" We
need $25 million.
But the truth is we have to go
on with our current work, and we
do not even receive enough mon-
ey for this work. How can we
take such a big lump sum and
spend it to settle the housing pro-
blem?
We are dealing with a human
problem. Even in a factory. I
rather doubt that the manufactur-
er works entirely with the money
he has and does not go out and
borrow money for working capi-
talin America, too, not only in
Israel.
I do know that you cannot ope-
rate that way when you are deal-
ing with human beings, and that
is the problem we are dealing
with. We cannot approach this
problem on the basis of "this is
how much you are going to get
and. therefore, this is the kind of
budget you must fix. and you
should not go beyond that."
We Israelis have never yielded
to the temptation of bowing to the
inevitable. We have always
thought that we had to achieve
what was right, and it was be-
cause of this attitude of turs,
which may not be realistic, that
we had the faith and the strength
and the courage to say to our
selves: "What we want is right,
and we are going to fight for it
As long BS Jews need to come
to Israel, the gates will remain
open We will try to help them,
and we will come clamoring to
the United States and other free
countries and say: "You are
very fine people; you have done
a great deal; you have shown I
real understanding of humanitan-
anism. No other people in the
world has been as generous .<-
y o u have been to your fellow
Jews But what you have done i-
not enough to meet the needs,
and it is on the basis of he needs
that we in Jerusalem want to li\
our budget."
1 have set down and tried to
work out a projection of an esti-
mated budge! for the next five
years, to see what we really need-
ed as a minimumnot the maxi-
mum. My estimate is based on
the following four assumptions:
First, a continuing average im-
migration of 40.000 persons per
yearduring a five-year period.
This is not a high figure as I have
already explained
Second, t h e consolidation of
our agricultural settlements,
which means spending $1J5 mil-
lion. We would spend it within
this period of five years, making
all the present settlers indepen-
dent, as independent as we can
Continued on Page 9-A
Spotlight on Klutznick
An immigrant family looks forward to a new life in Israel. The
United Jewish Appeal, which has helped a million newcomers
leach Israel, must meet the needs of 315,000 still unabsoibed
in 1961.
Continued from Page 7-A
similar projects the world over.
He is also the initiator and guid-
ing spirit behind the development
of the huge new seaport city of
Ashdod in Israel With Israeli
associates, he is building a mam-
moth community project which
will become a metropolis for 150.-
000 people.
A man who has publicly expres-
sed the desire "to be found guilty
of dogoodism." Mr. Klutznick is
known to h i s associates as an
idealist with a tremendous ca-
pacity for practical organization
of his visions. The Ashdod pro-
ject is a concrete extension of his
intense devotion to Israel. Today,
among other posts, he is presi-
dent of the American Friends of
the Hebrew University and a
member of the board of directors
of the Jewish Agency lor Israel.
Born in Kansas City, Mo., Klutz-
nick is the first uja general chair-
man from the American midwest
l!-' is also among the first to have
made his reputation from the
ground op. beginning as a grass
roots communal worker in pio-
neering mid-west Jewish com-
munities. He assumed positions
of leader-hip in his chosen areas
of activity early in life A founder
of a B'nai B'rith youth group in
Kansas City at 15. he later be-
came, at 4>. the youngest man
ever elected president of the in-
ternational B'nai B'rith. He was
named special assistant in slum
clearance to the U.S. Attorney
General before he was 30. and
was appointed Federal Public
Housing Commissioner at 37.
Close friend and author Max
Bacr characterizes the new UJA
general chairman in these words:
"Phil Klutznick has vision, but
is no visionary He is courageous
and bold, but tact, warmth and
consideration are his, too."
in danger of faliiru ill. and all
of them are in danger of disap-
pearing as Jews.
v he earliest opportunity a!
the war. a- you km w. ve broi
emergencj Bid in the form |
toed, clothing and medica:ne its I
relieve the dlstn sa of ovt t
000 Jew ish sun Ivors
With the passagi I tii u
true he vast majority uf tl
survivors were helped t., estab-
lish themselves in Europe,
i :nted .-tales. Canada at >'
overseas countries, aid. o: course,
in l>r.iel.
However, even for many of
these people, this did
t!u ory of their suffering. Your
own welfare agencies in this coun-
tryif you look around you
take care of many who are never
entirely covered.
So today there are still nearly
50.000 of the 500.000 Jews living
in central Europe, who are utter-
ly unable to look after themselves.
Yes. grass has grown over the
graveyards of Europe, but the.
damaged bodies and mind-, of
Hitler- victims have not enjoyed
10 swift a new growth.
You will say: Why don't the
European take care of then
own'" The answer is simple.
Some do all the way. like for ex-
ample, the Jews of Holland anJ
the Jews of the United Kingdom.
Some do the best they can. The
Jews of Germany, for example,
are fast becoming self-supportm.
But there are still communities
left which cannot. Most of thei
and most' importantly France-
France with the largest European
Jewish population, some MO.Q00
has a problem which i- |*n
than the indigenous Jewish pop-
ulation can meet of its own m< .
In France the situation Is
gravated by the fact that it a
tinuc- to receive a COnstai t
stream of new refugee IS front
North Africa, Egypt and Bash
Europe who tax communal i
xmrees and facilities to th<
treme.
This makes it pratically mi
>ible for the French to ge'. ca
up with themselves, without o
bide help.
You can compare this with
Cuban refugee situation jrou hava
in this country now in Miami.
I don't know exactly what 6
numbers are, but 1 believe
there have already enter .1
than 1.900 Jewish refugees ami !
some 35.000 or 40.000 refugi i
from Cuba today.
They come with some resourc*
es. the local community will I
you "hat it is not able to take i.
oi these refugees all by itself, and
they will become a national P'"
Mem. Say "inlernatlo i
national.'' and >ou have
Continued on Page 9-4
Hardworking immigrant farmers in Israel have been waiting
year alter year for basic eguipment to handle full-scale mod-
ern farming. A major goal ol the 1961 United Jewish Appeal
drive is to give these pioneers what they need.


Friday. February 3, 1961
*Jeist> ncridfi&n
Page 9-A
JDC's Humanitarian Activities

Industrial crops, such as cotton, hold the key to the economic
independence of 130,000 immiarant farmers on Israel's settle-
ments. Funds and supplies for chanae-over to cash crops must
be supplied by the United Jewish Appeal in 1961.
UJA Resettlement
Continued from Page 7-A
a period of 4 to 6 years, in order
to bring eaeh unit to the begin-
ning of economic self-sufficiency
and to enable the individual farm-
er to begin to make a living.
But this schedule has never been
fully met. primarily because the
Agency has never received
enough income to enable it to fi-
nancially meet the needs of the
farm settlements and because of
pressing and vital immigrant
needs in other areas Because of
this lack of financing, most of
the farm settlements are still not
self-sufficient while a great many
are in actual danger of economic
collapse
In the beginning most of them
were only potential agricultural
communities. Only the official
mail addresses identified them
as settlements. The soil was dry
and neglected. Irrigation devel-
opment was slow. In 1947-48, ir-
rigated- areas comprised only 62,-
000 acres, A year later, only 10,-
000 irrigated acres had been ad-
. ded. The great irrigation drive
began in 1953 By the spring of
UtO. irrigation had been extend-
ed to 300,000 acres.
Transplanted to Farms
To these unsettled, neglected,
stony, arid but potentially pro-
ductive acres, were brought thou-
sands of immigrants who for the
It part had led lives in their
itive lands which were very far
noved from the life of a far-
r. They wire exstorekeepors,
rks. artisans, city people130,-
settleri in all.
The. were not people who could
ime to unmastered soil and
OUgh some inherited tradition
knowledge make rapid bead-
>. They needed not only fi-
ncial and material help but
ining and guidance every step
the way Israeli agronomists
lieve that ewea under the hot
circumstances the -making of
rmers" requires four to six
ars.
Because of the steady financial
t>r:ages they faced, many im-
rtant and timely investments
tarm machinery, livestock, ir-
ation and draught animals,
well as community buildings,
ire not made
It would be naive U) expect Ilia!
migrant farm settlements could
osper under these conditions.
bd -o today we are faced with
ituation where partial invest-
nt has resulted in partial live-
' ",U lor 130,000 settlers
i nmigration is the foundation
i rael. Yet a huge segment
Israel's unabsorbed immigrant
ilation is c '.i t off from the
increasing prosperity of
e whn'i
\ growing drop in Income ia
rd to bear by farmers w h o
rongly believe that they are in
waj less skilled than the skiled
- in industry Wages in
dustry, building and services
Ive moved up by an average oi
per cent over the past year
"ring the same interval, tarm

earnings have dropped by an es-
timated 15 per cent, a drop cal-
culated for the farm economy
as a whole, which includes that
of the more prosperous and bet-
ter equipped 277 pre-Statehood
settlements, as well. For 485
post-Statehood settlements, t h e
drop is substantially even grea-
ter.
The founding of new immigrant
farm settlements has temporarily
ground to a halt, pending the con-
solidation of the existing farm
villages. But the future may re-
quire an even greater expansion
of farm settlements southward
into the huge Negev area, so po-
tentially important to Israel's
economy and security.
Hothouse For Europe
With its favorable year-round
climate in some areas, such as
the Jordan Valley and Upper Ne-
gev, Israel can become the hot-
house for Europe. Already, agri-
cultural exports, chiefly citrus
products, are adding almost $60,-
000,000 to the nation's foreign ex-
change credit. Israel hopes to
grow and sell in European mar-
kets during the winter months a
large variety of products, such as
tomatoes, salad vegetables, vari-
ous fruits and other crops.
This could be a huge and profi-
table business. It is one of the
ways in which agriculture hopes
to develop not only to bring the
mi migrant farm population up to
par economically, but also to
create a more favorable trade bal-
ance for the country as a whole.
The other emphasis, which
must now be given to farm de-
velopment, is a heavy increase in
the production ol crops which
can be used for industrial and
commercial purposes.
The textile, plastics and other
industrial of Europe, and of Is-
rael itself, appear ripe markets
for such products.
We must keep the promise to
bring the new tarm settlers to
the "point where they can really
begin to help themselves. Israel's
agricultural planners have
evolved a three-year plan to com-
plete the job. Over the coming
three-year period almost $195,-
iioo.OOO will have to be spent.
Part of the money must come
and will come from the people of
Israel themselves. Part will
come from the last mstallmeni -
oi German reparations. But a
gnat and important share will
have to come from those who
have Charged themselves with
the responsibility of rescuing and
resettling Jews. That means the
American Jewish community
working through the United Jew-
ish Appeal.
It is an investment that will
bring great returns In the ex-
tension ol Israels economic pro-
M in the extension of human
rehabilitationin the strengthen-
ing of Israel's future as a haven
for newcomers and in its ability
to develop further areas of land
for the thousands upon thousands
who must -till come to Israel in
search of life and liberty,
Continued from Page 8-A
Fiench problem in relation to
your own in Miami.
And in Israel the problems of
the victims not only of Hitler,
not only of the direct holocaust,
but of its consequences in the
very widest sense, have become
sharpened.
In the attempt to liquidate the
Ma'abarot, for example, we have
found large numbers of people
too ill physically, emotionally,
v (I mentally to move on easily
td normal life.
A particularly shocking discov-
i : was one in which 1.000 child-
ren retraded the reestablishment
of '.heir families because they
wire either physically handicap-
red or blind or deaf or both, or
were mentally retarded by the
horrible experiences to which the
families had been subjected be-
fore coming to Israel.
Then, of course, we found many
chronically ill adults and aged in-
valids, also retarding the reestab-
lishment of these families.
Many of these difficult cases
in Israel came from among Hit-
ler victims, but they also came
from areas which had been af-
fected by the forces which the
Tough Gen.
Laskov
. -
Continued from Page 8-A
for Oxford, served as Air Force
Commander.
Known to all in Israel, from
foot-soldier to cabinet minister,
as a born commander of courage,
integrity and the ability to make
decisions under fire. Gen. Laskov
became Chief of Staff at a time
of peace in 1958. His goals were,
in his own words, "to ensure, with
all the authority and ability at
my command, that the Israel De-
fense Forces should be prepared
and ready to figbt at any time;
to maintain the efficiency of the
forces and equipment; not to re-
lax any demand, heavy or light,
which could ensure a high level
of deterrent and fighting power.''
In the view of most observers, he
has succeeded in these aims and
leaves behind a strengthened and
cohesive peacetime force defend-
ing comparatively calm borders.
Upon his retirement. Prime Mini-
ster Ben-Gurion praised his "out-
standing talent, complete success
and unbounded devotion."
At 41. Halm Laskov keeps him-
self as physically fit as he was
during his schooldays as a boxer
and track-and-field man. After
four miles of roadwork every
morning he puts in a twelve-hour
workday. An expert yachtman
and a voracious reader and col-
lector of pipes, he is fond of re-
calling that his birthplace in Rus-
sia in 1919 (Borisov) was less
than a mile from a Napoleonic
battle site.
mad dogs of Munich had set into
motion.
Today the JDC program in Is-
rael, called Malben, which since
the establishment of the State has
been charged with the care of the
aged, handicapped and chronical-
ly ill among the newcomers to the
country, with the emergency task
of providing a network of hospi-
tals and other institutions, nota-
bly homes for the aged, has had
to expand. That is. in addition
to all the mentioned tasks. Mal-
ben will look alter the mentally
ill and me retarded children.
With the establishment of psy-
chiatric institutions, among them.
for example, a working village
for the mentally ill, there is now
real momentum underway in the
ed long neglected area of the
ed long neglecte darea of t h e
mentally ill, and the care of handi-
capped children.
All told. 60.000 people will have
to be taken care of in Israel in
1961 by JDC Malben. Now let
us talk about the Jews in Arab
and Moslem countries.
1 am sure you remember the
tragic story of the earthquake in
Agadir. You responded magnifi-
cently to the appeals we had to
make for the survivors of the
Agadir earthquake.
But I don't think that cither at
that time or today too many peo-
ple stopped to think what goes on
with regard to the 500.000 Jews
who live in the Arab and Moslem
countries, all the way from Iran
in the Far East, to Morocco over
on our side.
It is very hard to believe, isn't
it, that one in every five, 100.000
Jews in these lands, live under
such distressed conditions that
they are calling on us for help.
One out of every fiveisn't it
incredible?
Of major concern is Morocco,
with over 200,000 Jews. There,
since the country joined the Arab
League, the Jews are prohibited
from leaving the country to join
members of their families who
have previously gone to Israel,
and mail communication between
them and their kin in Israel is
prohibited.
You can imagine the frame of
mind in which such people live.
Also, all health, welfare and edu-
cational organizations arc legally
prohibited from using funds if
they come from foreign sources.
But no other funds are available.
Isn't it a blessig, therefore.
that the JDC is permitted to car-
ry on for the time being? JDC
provides, among other things,
the only warm meal that more
than 40.000 children get in that
country, in over 300 canteens,
which are connected with Jewish
schools and which we are also
stilll able to support under ever
greater difficulties.
In this way we also manage to
reach the children for very im-
portant health care.
They, and Israel have greatly *'
benefited by the pioneer work
which our doctors and public
health nurses and social workers
have done in these Arab and Mos-
lem countries, in getting tuber-
culosis, trachoma and ringworm
under control.
But there is never an end in this
Struggle, because the fi^ht against
malnutrition and filth must lie
constant.
And let me tell you just some*
thing about Poland About three
and a half years ago. the number
Of .lews left in Poland at the end
Oi the war was increased by a
new influx of repatriates from
Russia. Among the quarter of a
million Polish repatriates who
returned to Poland, there were
about 20.000 Jews. These we B
people who had spent most of
their adult life in Soviet Russia
in deportation camps and prisons,
people who had forgotten the Po-
lish language, and whose child-
ren had never learned it.
When they returned to Poland,
they couldn't find their old homes.
They had been destroyed. They
couldn't find any of their loved
ones, these had vanished in Ausch-
witz. But Polish Jewry is a har.
dy clan and cannot be wholly
rooted out. In the days of its
flowering, it eclipsed in grandeur
and beauty all other cultural and
religious developments in that
part of the world.
But the JDC services must be
maintained in order to provide
children with substantial nourish-
ment, to open grants to aged,
sick, unemployed and similar de-
pendent categories and. most
important, to provide suport >o
thousands.
I was in Poland only recent I v.
It is a wonderful experience for
somebody representing JDC and
UJA to meet these people in their
own homes, the canteens, the OKT
schools, and the Jewish schools,
and to see the changes which our
care for them has brought about
in their appearance and spirits.
The Farm Consolidation Program
(over the next three years)
For housing and
farm buildings ........$ 56.100.000
POT 15.000 acres of
citrus grove planta-
tion and other fruit
pl,uiation until they
reach t h e fruit-
bearing stage....... $ 46.750.oilO
For regional irrigation
for additional acres
of field crops ....... S48.4O0.0fiO
For livestock ........... $ 13.200.0*10
For implements and
machinery ................ $ ll.OOO.O'H)
Miscellaneous
needs ........ '.......... $ 19.250.000
Total ........................... $194,700.0110
MSI
Emphasizing Integration
RABBI HtKBEKT fKIEDMAN
. .. job undone
Continued from Page 8-A
make them during this live year
period.
Third, continuing our other ope-
rations more or less on the same
level as at present.
Forth, not increasing our debt,
but keeping the debt on the same
level as it is now.
This would require a budge; ol
only S120 million a year, of which
$100 million would have to be m
non-repayable income, and $20
million could be on long-term
boil owing in order to repay debts
in the same amount year alter
yearin other words, to keep our
debt situation fluid as it is at pre-
sent, to meet our debt obligations,
as they come due, by renewing
them.
But this is the important figure
$100 million of non repay able
income.
To achieve this, we would need
an increase here in the United
Stales of the moneys allocated to
the Jewish Agency of some $20
million.
In other words, instead of the
realistic budget based on mini-
mum need of some $72 million, it
would have to be $82 million.
in your UJA budget for 1961,
you have added some $10 million
to the goal, as compared to what
you raised in 1960. 1 say. von
have to add another $10 million,
and then we would begin to make
an end. subject, of course, to a
new wave of immigration in un-
precedented numbers. But on
the hypothesis that 1 have pro*
pounded, we would he able then,
in an orderly fashion, to receive
the Jews that come, to provide
them with housing, to get rid of
the backlog of consolidation needs
in our agricultural settlements, to
get rid of the backlog of these
7.000 houses, and to arrange our
affairsall for another $20 mil-
lion annually. Wouldn't it be
worthwhile?


Page 10-A
r LJcf Flrrf-f, *r>
Friday. February 3. 1361
= Fr
I


Disaster Ships Captain Arrested
PARIS i JTAiThe captain of
(be ship which foundered near
Morocco, resulting in the (lronin.
i .ill -!3 MQCOUdivJe\v>l! ;UUr
women and children pas?,cngers,
was u n der a r rest h e re oi
charges of violating Moroccan im-
migration laws, according to re-
ports from Mellila. Morocco. The
charge- do not include respon>i-
1 [j [or the chaths of the immi-
grants.
I'nronfirmeo reports from Mel
li!a said that 'he three crew mem-
bers v.ho survived seized the only
1 feboal an;! prevented any of the
immigrant- from entering it by
striking them with the oars. The
three were the captain, a 33-year-
-ild Spaniard named Francisco Mo-
rilla. Chiet Engineer Thristbbal
Moya. and a crew member. Miguel
Sanchez.
A report from Gibraltar said '
several boats returned to Alhu-
cemas, on the coast of Morocco,
with 71 bodies, mostly of women
and children. Earlier, it bad
been reported that 10 bodies had
been recovered.
The catastrophe evoked wide
spread condemnations in the
Bay Harbor opens a drive for CJA with substantial pledge in-
creases to help the aged, the sick, and the thousands of new-
comers to Israel. The committee includes (left to right; Jerry
Ielchuk, Morris Minov, Saul Strachman, Bert Haft, and Jack
Gcines.

For Reurtations phone JE 1-0348
MIAMI BEACH Kennel Club
*>UTH bND OF COLLINS AVENUE; MIAMI BEACH
TRAVA10RE
Private Pool
acti and
Cabana Colony
HOTEL
At 24th ST., MIAMI BEACH
Writ*
For
^formation
in*
Rtltrvll ont
JE 1-033*
Air-Conditioned Rooms
Private Beach and Pool
Parking on Prem
Cockt.iil Lounge
Dining Room
' Entertainment
$;
Daily
Per Perl.
Dble Occ
to Mar 20'
r
THE PROSTATE GLAND
f Nervousness in Males over Fifty
r Night Irritability and Loss of Rest
Dribbling, frequent urination. No drugs no surgery.
Read this sensible discussion.
Send e 'our cent st"np to cover postage 'or an .ntercsting FREE BOOKLET
"WHY MEN ARE OLD AT FORTY"
French press and in political cir-
cles Str,ess was placed on the lack
of humanity of Moroccan authori-
ties which the critics said had cre-
ated the* situation leading to the
clandestine departure of the immi-
grants.
Le Monde, the respected Paris
afternoon daily, said thai the
drownings were a result of the re-
fusal of the Moroccan Government
to grant passports to Jews so they
could leave the country openly.
The France Soir and other Paris
afternoon dailies also dealt with
the difficulties imposed by Moroc-
can authorities on efforts by Mo
roccan Jews suffering from grave
ma'crial an,! other difficulties to
leave the country
In Jerusalem, Dr. Nahum Gold-
mar.n expressed the hope that
the disaster would induce the
Moroccan Government to carry
out its pre independence pledges
and its obligations to the United
Nat:ons under the Human Rights
Charter and enable the departure
of Moroccan Jews by more nor-
mal ways.
He said the tragedy again proved
that the done on the part of Mo-
roccan Jews tn emigrate to Israel
was so strong tiny were ready tc
risk their lives for it.
Moroccans Blame
Mishap on Zionists
Continued from Page 1-A
passports unless they prove they
do not intend to go to Israel.
He added that Jew- traveling
abroad for valid business could gel
passports.
The Minister denied reports ol
wholesale arrests ot Moroccan
Jews during the recent visit to
Casablanca of President Nasser of
the United Arab Republic, but he
admitted that police had detained
i ir identification checks, "a num-
Iber" i : J< wi "suspected ol having
prepared demonstration.-, against
Nasser-' Moroccan Jewish lead-
ers have described this charge ^
nonsense
l he Council of Moroccan Jewish
Communities decided to convene
a conference next week of all Jew-
ish institutions in Morocco to co-
ordinate activities and appoint a
committee\of public saftey,
The Council BiSO held a special
meeting to discuss means of coun-
tering the major press campaign
against Moroccan Jews unleashed
by the press following the Jan. 11
sea disaster.
Several Jews who were en
route to the synagogue in the
Mellah of Fez, Morocco, were
arrested and taken to prison, the
first such arrests in Fei, it was
reported in Paris this week. Sev-
eral children were among those
arrested. They were released
the next day after intervention
by the president of the Jewish
community.
A Star of David was removed
from the Iront ol the Blh El Syria
gogue oi Casablanca earlier this
week. It was also disclosed that
apparently as an aspect of the de
terioration in Moroccan Jewish re
lations. David Azoulay, secretary
of the Casablanca Jewish communi-
ty, was replaced as secretary ol
the Chamber of Commerce and In
du-try of Casablanca by a Mos-
lem.
ACTION!
POST TIME 7.45
'mill turn
50c
lEStmnoW:
Mlaail F l-1141
Hillj.m.
Ft. u.nim
Wa Mill
tit: Miial liMk
JE till
No Minors
1MNMJPALACE
U.S. 1 At Dania, Fla.


Friday, February 3. 1961
fJewisti ihridiiiain
Page 11-A
Our Valentine to You
FROM THE
COCONUT GROVE PLAYHOUSE
The Premiere Appearance of The Incomparable
Mr. Menasha Skulnik
In The Theatre Guild Production of
*
"The 49th Cousin"
DIRECT
FROM
BROADWAY!
Opening
Tuesday
Feb. 14th
Thru Sunday
Feb. 26th!
by
LEONARD SPIEGELGLASS
CAROLINE FRANK
and
FLORENCE LOWE
AND DON'T MISS:
"THE GAZEBO" starring Robert Q. Lewis, Tonight thru Feb. 5
THE ROBERTO IGLESIAS BALLET ESPANOL Feb. 7 thru Feb. 12 A CURRENT BROADWAY HIT to be Announced, Mar. 7 thru Mar. 12
"THE WOMEN" by Clare Booth Luce, Feb. 28 thru Mar. 5 "LOVE AND DEATH" by Ernest Hemingway, Mar. 14 thru Mar. 19
Special Consideration For Theatre Parties of Group Organizations Call HI 5-2581
MAIL ORDERS ARE EASY USE THIS HANDY FORM!
i
PIMCE SCAIE
TAX INCl
SCHEDULE OF PRICES
Rows 1-12
Rows 13-19
Rows 20-24
Opening Nighl ft
Mt.lv* 8:30 P.M.
$5.75
4.75
3.75
Oth.r Ev..
:30P.M
$4.75
3.75
2.75
Matin..* Wed ft
Sa. 1:30 P.M
$3.00
2.00
2.00
i
Special Winter Season Theatre Party Discounts!
Phone HI 5-2581
PLEASE SEND ME THE FOLLOWING TICKETS i
TICKETS at$ EACH FOR (Show and Date) (Show and Da'e) (Show and Date) (Show and Date) ORDER FOR Mat Eve. Ma'.
TICKETS at $ EACH FOR
TICKETS $ EACH FOR Eve Mat. Eve. Mat.
TICKETS at S EACH FOR
ENCLOSED IS MY CHECK OR MONEY PLEASE MAIL TICKETS TO: NAME ADDRESS Eve


CITY STATE


Page 12-A
vJenisti nnrkf&nn
Friday. February 3. 1961

t
Your CJA Leaders: 1960-61
MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY
LEO EISENSTEIN: No. 26 in a Scries.
Men of our community 10 em
For continuous, dedicated
Service to the Jewish com
muttity, lew can match the
record e-tabltshed by Leo
Eisenstein, this week's CJA
leader. His personal accom-
plishment in the recent Cash
Campaign is a striking ex-
ample ol this. Not onlj did
he obtain the highest amounts
in pledge redemptions, but
his performance was one ol
the best in the 22 year his-
tory of CIA
Kisenstein is a sincere and
tireless w orker whose inter-
est in the (ireater Miami
Jewish Federation goes back
to 1938. He was a founder of
the central agency and vol-
unteered to serve as co-chair-
man of the Hotels Division
in the first CJA campaign lo
be conducted here
In the intervening two de-
cades, until the present. F.i
senstein has been involved in
the top-level deliberations of
Federation's executive com-
mittee and board of gover-
nors, and has been chairman
of the CJA Real Estate,
Building Trades, and Hotel
Divisions, associate treasur-
er of Federation, and an out-
LEO EISENSTEIN
standing board member of
several local and national
several local and national
institutions
He has always accepted
tough assignments with ala-
crity, and has a knack tor
attracting others to join him
in the project.
Always on tap in emerg-
encies, he volunteered to
help reorganize the Commun-
ity Chest on Miami Beach in
1939. "When the city called
for a local hospital to be
built. Eisenstein was selected
by the mayor to study the
plans and evaluate the need
The Alton Koad Hospital re-
sulted, followed later by Mt.
Smai
As president of the Fx
change Club, he spearheaded
the program to establish the
office of Public Defender.
He has been a member of
the board of directors of
Temple Fmanu Fl since its.
inception in 1943. served as
a vice president of Jewish
Family and Children's Ser-
vice, and is the 1961 presi-
dent of the Baron de Hirsch
Loan Fund.
In 1949, Eisenstein re-
ceived a citation from the
Government of Ecuador for
his leadership in raising
funds for earthquake vic-
tims.
His limitless energies and
the scope of his philanthropic
activities are often a source
of wonder to his friends and
business associates.
A profound conviction that
"man is truly his brother's
keeper" has maintained his
unflagging dedication to CJA
and to his community.
Ben-Gurion Group
Installs Officers
B*n-Gurion Branch of Farband
will me i Beth El Auditorium. Irving Sach>
1 will conduct the meeting.
Manuel Burstein. former cultu-
i ral chairman of the organization,
will install the following officers
Irving Sachs, president; Solomon
Halperin and Abraham Fraullin.
vice presidents; Abraham Praidlin.
financial secretary; Mr- Meyer
Kahn. recording secretarj ; Mrs.
Sonia Bobbins, corresponding sec-
retary: Sam Bild. ire:; n
Appointed officers include Ber
nnrd Furman. cultural; Mrs Anna
Sonn Bild. publicity Delegates
I and chairmen are Rubin Burn-
stein, Jewish National fund Coun-
cil and hospilaler; A. Silvers, :n
Histadrut; Sam Kopkind, CJA-Fed-
eration; Mrs. Rebecca Ishlon. Bu-
i eau of Jewish Education and Da-
vid I'inski Folk Shule; Mis Meyer
Kohn. Bonds for Israel; Mrs Irv-
ing Sachs, social; and William
Beckwith. membership.
Rabbi Leo Heim. spiritual leader
of Temple Tifereih Jacob, will be
principal speaker and discuss
"Ben-Gurion: Within an American
Dilemma." Musical program will
be in charge of Mrs, Ren Yomen.
To Lite in Hearts We Letvt
behind ... h to Lite Fore- -<'
^ PALMER'S
MEMORIALS
"Miami's Only
lewif
Momim
MMars"
Scheduled Unveilincs
Mi. Nebo Cemetery
SUNDAY, FEB. 5, 1961
IDA GALLANT, 1 p.m.
F...
SIDNEY S. ACKNER, 2 p.m.
I
"May Their Souls Rej ;
in Eternal Peace'"
ARRANGEMENTS BY
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
!<


Israeli religious store I Hungarian Group Inaugural Affair
1357 Waihington Ave. JE 1-7722
ALL HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR
ISYNAGOGUES4 JEWISH HOME!
We Carry Bar Mitjvah Records
Independent American Hungari-
an Jewish Civic Assn. held its in-
augural affair Saturday evening at
Lakeside
MEM0R1AI 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
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Greater Miami's Largest & Oldest
Supplier for Synagogues,
Hebrew & Sunday Schools.
Wholesale ft Retail
ISKAEll GIFTS AND NOVHTIES
417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017
Kossuth Hall. Judges Francis
Christie -and Sidney Segall and
County Commissioner Charles
"Chock" Hall were among the 500
guests present.
Officers of the new organization
arc William Friedman, president;
Max lleilhrun and Julius Fay. vice
presidents; Herman Ligati. treas-
urer; and Laurence Feldman. sec-
retary.
Program Included gypsy music
by John Brankas. Featured was
Charles Ban. currently appealing
at the Sea Isle motel, accompanied
by Lesile Hudec at the piano
Diabetes Group
Elects Slate
At a meeting of the Client r Mi-
ami Lay DiabeVs Society, the fid-
lowing officers were elected
Mrs. M. Tony Sherman, chair-
man; Miss Delia Ink. executive
vice chairman; Mis Wheeler S.
Scribner. vice chairman: Mrs Da-
vid Strawn. recording secretary;
John Miner, corresponding secre-
tary: and Joseph C. ui m matt io.
treasurer.
The organization is affiliated
with the Florida Diabetes Assn.,
a physicians' group, and the na-
tional' American Diabetes Assn
Miami Hebrew Book Store
1585 WASHINGTON A\
Miami Beach JE 8 .110
Hebrew R-ii^j'Oui Supplir* *3'
Synagogue*. Schools A. Frival I/a)
ISRAELI & DOMESTIC C FT|
Pre-School Fashion Show
Preschool students ol the Beth
Torah nursery and kindergarten
schools held their firsl fashion show
last week under the auspices of the
PTA
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Aveiue
Miami, Fla.
HARRY GORDON
PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
1*1
? *
i
1%
T
rt
711
FUNERAL HOME
133 3 DADE BOULEVARD
MIAMI BEACH
JEfferson 1-7677
Edward T. Newman
Funeral Director
GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS
~t our
MEMORIAL CONSULTANTS
"Serving the Jewish
C mimsimty Exclusively"
STUDIO and OFFICE
3249 S.W. 8th Strttt HI 4-2157
APFI1.IATE OF THI'RMOSD MONUMENT CO.
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
i i
Pu


JP
=y. February 3. 1961
+Jen>lst FfrrffdMcMn
Page 13-A
ST
S OF MORALS
. Ii onct possessed a
femond*. He was in the
ihowing the gem to a"
J >fuii<- of it "i every op-
In ihe couth of time,
-,r '."..I deal nofldlmg."'
nctrnlr. ;k ^u'.ii Jlv. ilie diamond
P a deep and ututghtlv
The Ijms UU1 rerv ,ii%
He lulliJ in btplddrie*,
dmo stile to see i/ through polishing
Hkj'ji somehou hi
oved Bui no amount o/ polishing
tmU r->): Aloti; came un expert who i-ol-
d i(i remedy ilif ujjlv otcl
t/ie (ii.i'Mi ;.i worked
unlit ir bac^. T, 11 eryone -
a bet ti/ul it'ei had
een ei.
le ugl
K ee
. ', I All
haract
dnftv
v& OL ianu s
9?.//
unions
Xife
CO
Jewish House of Worship
As Source of Inspiration
By RABBI SAMUEL MENDELOWITZ
Hollywood Belh Sholem
A very interesting verse occurs at the end of the portion Jethro:
And it thou make Me an altar of stone thou shalt not build it oi hewn
stone, for if thou life up thy tool upon it. thou ha^l profaned it."'
The outstanding part of Jethro is. of course, the revelation at Sinai.
The Ten Commandments, which were then spoken and later engraved on
tablets, have become I he foundation stone not only ot Judaism but of
other religions, as well, It is, therefore, most fitting that the end ol
he portion speaks oi an altar built for the religion and the Cod thai
form the subject matter of the Torah.
How shall one build an altar suitable for worship >f the Gcd ol
' racl? "An altar of earth thou shalt m ke unto Me and shall sacrifice
thereon thy burnt
S.r
vices *J n i s LAJe e h e n d
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 ihe week of publication. All re-
leases received after that time will be returned as proof of
their lateness.
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyla ave
Orthodox. Rabbi l*aac Ever.
Frldaj r,:i*. p.m. Saturday *:!I0 a.m.
Sermon: "po Vou Know lh< Ten I'orn-
mandmi iii.-'.'" Umi MitBvah: Phillip, i
ion ol Mr. and Mi- i.eo Tepperbi rjt.
Jeff. >. ......i Mr, ami Mra. tlenrge
LouIn Arrow, t p.m. Sermon: "The
Divine Revelation at Mi Sinai."
--------
ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW lth ave.
Conservative. Maxwell Snbcrman,
piesident.
a-------
3ETH DAVID. 9485 SW 3rd ave. Con-
servative R.ibhi Norman Shapiro.
Cantor William W. Lipson.
ii- i Why He-
i, <, in i;. ,i Sal iii -1. t > 9 a.in I lai
^ >">i \
offerings and thy peace offei thy sheep and
Ihy oxen: in every place where I cause my nam to bi ed, 1 will m < win['M and Mra
come unto thee and bless thee."
What strikes one Is the simplicity here requin d n i gilded domes
or marble walls are demanded for the 'rue worship i G id It is not.
as some think, that unless you have a million dollar sj : ,. ogue or templl
creatien
tort
'1 9 y 3 n j e i?
rhi
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox
Rabbi Solomcr Schlff.
I-1 dii ? and R:3il p in I !ui hi k|m ak-
,i. Haskell I.. I Kli i .1 d
vou cannot worship properly. The simpler the House Of Worship, the -HtalM'MikhVn!^ be^Fre! Saul!
more fervent the prayer. There was more religious fervor in a plain '" Mltsvah: Itonald,
Beth Hamidrash in Eastern Europe than in ten gorgeous temples costing N" an,l_M_ri.IIl,n" ,:"-------
millions of dollars. beth emeth. 128^ ;:w 2nd ave
Conservative. Rabbi David W. Her-
Of course, this does not mean that Judaism looks askance at macnifi- son. cantor Hyman Fein,
cent places of worship. You may build altars of hewn stones, but one V '','u si!.\.'.i"' i&uriter 9 Sw'
restriction remains you must not raise a tool over it. Why? The tool mon: "Jethro." Robert Kelton, Ian
forged of iron is a symbol of destruction; whereas the purpose of the Kat and Avron Alberta iii conduct
altar is to prolong life. The altar is a symbol of reconciliation between -----------
God and man. but the tool is a symbol of severance and estrangement. I B ,SR,A^-ll00?p,ra,o'a^0r'
.. _, ,1 thodox Rabbi M. Louis Koumin
Inis is a lesson we try to teach our youth of today. The house of Saturday v i a.m. Sermon: "Wcekl>
Portion." ECddte /..in. I. Lei Rosen
house, .l.n> Heller, Man- Zackhelm
ami .Lin Sanders will participate in
services.
, nvntn rrnrt ViY\n ^rh (,0(* maj'^ as Dca,,,'fu' as >'ou desire, but it must also be of simple stone
V "'ir ,a ^V ^?V Hr* r on which no tool is raised. For iron is suggestive of war and strife; while
3-F$ ,ap )iDS3 nyv
the synagogue should promote peace and harmony.
GEMS OF WISDOM
Who \ltcun Ins property )." alms
u saved from Gehenna. The shorn
iheep cross die stream the unshorn
down, un ris
t
...... WAN
*
Whom t/if Holy One loves M.
tends opportunity ](<
charity b draw the
ZOHAR.
\ : erished
i MMON1DI S
The iii i" closed li ooi unll
hysician. provi kb
*
What you pre to charity in
health is gold; in sickness, is nlver
and aft* death. i> copper.
rOSAFOI
It is no wonder, then, that the altar was a source of inspiration and beth jacob. 301-311 Washington
7 *V30n TX .JITS? niJIST aroused the admiration even of our greatest enemies who exclaimed:
W fH i-ini i "How goodly are your tents O Jacob, thy tabernacles O Israel." It is
"T7TJ HiTTITb? &(*( l*^* sucrl a synagogue that we must establish today for ourselves and our
JLL -.,nTiinu,, p,^^ ^-inS jyun2 people.. For in such a House of Worship we may draw the inspira-
r?5 'r v t 7 -t : : j^on ,nat wi" niake us feel our Judaism and act as worthy Jews who will
bring honor to ourselves, our families and blessedness to the entire
House of Israel.
S3 ,npTnD8-)iss?3 D"?3
?iYOT n1? nn^n ox psoi
* W TIT t I
"?
1(M

1K31? -nVDl 0*!^3 "JD1?
na'fii Tn.3 .n"3iQ3 viv
n3' /ninisnm ,n-is3
nsg. nx
*XT* ,n]y xm r^ ir*~
T
T|wn tixs; .-ri-iitr x-n
rrtni ,3-i.y r^s1? n;n ht
Does Judaism have special pray
er for physicians?
There is one such prayer for I
E-HiriH ttsV'tJ i Physicians by Maimonides. Its es-
W\v^ '*-v sential parts include the following:
"0 God. Thou hast formed the
body of man with infinite goodness.
Thou hast united in him innumer-
able forces incessantly at work .
so as to present in its entirety the
beautiful house containing his im-
biTn37 ffnrtn d*iw mortal soui...
"The Eternal Providence has ap-
pointed me to watch over the life
and health of thy creatures. May
the love of mv heart actuate me at
BUMUnuninwi
This page is prepared in CO' I
operation with the Spiritual Lead'
ers of the Greater Miami Rabbin-
ical Assn.
fcnni T^nn .n-ivpn
Rahhi David Hcrson
Coordinator
CONTRIBUTORS
Rabbi David Herson
Tales 0/ Moral
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwiti
Know four Heritage
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Gems cf Wisdom
UOkULiUillli illllUIUiailDII
LAWN -
all times Endow me with
strength of mind and heart, so that
both may be ready to serve the rich
and the poor friend and enemy.
(> God, Thou hast appointed me
to watch o'er the life and death of which the Jews were forced to wear.
armbands bearing the Star of David
Sderot
visited Sderot five years thy creatures: here am I ready tor
fcderot is a town in the north- niy vocation."
tgcv, near the Gaza Strip
time (then) a friend of mine What is the story about the Rabbi
to me thai Sderol had of Kemirov?
Bern two years ago and that it > the famous story by I. L.
habitants, all oi ihem from Peretz. often referred to by the
Africa, had difficult pro-1title, "If Not Higher."
mainiv unemrilovment. and
What were the Fortress
Synagogues?
They were the synagogues order
ed in a special manner by the Polish ~ i: >'_ #____
King Jan Sobieski. The hazards of kneseth Israel. 1*15 Euclid ave.
the times called for well-armored orthod.x.^R.b* sd,vi Lehrt.e!a.
devotion. They were intended to i,j f ; -
unemployment, and It u.IIs about the saintly rabbi be fortified places of refuge, as well I'* N;u ^
was doubtful whether it had wno gbsented himseli from the sya- as Houses of Worship, during the -n,. T,.,
n for existence aanaue services during the Holy trying days of horrible massacres.
agogue
carried on against the Jews by the
weeks bso 1 travelled to!Selicoth nights.
|eba in a taxi On the way H.- followers conjectured that he Chm.eln.ek. Cossacks,
isleep Suddenly I felt thai visited Heaven to pray for them.;
11 had stopped, "and I woke But a Jewish skeptic, a Lithuanian Was the first president of
iBcersheba'''- 1 asked the j by birth, made it his business to League
origin?
of Nations of Jewish
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly-
wood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative.
Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest
Schreiber.
hViiinv 8 p.m. Junior I'nited Synagogue
Youth service*, Saturday 8 a.m, Bar
Mltxvah: Steven, son ot Mr. and Mra.
Mi.ii.in K. Iler.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chaaa
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kroniah
Cantor Davlo Conviaer.
---------
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Harry
L. Lawrence.
e
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washing-
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman. Cantor Hirsch Adler.
----
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 1th st.
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
Friday B:S0 p.m. Sermon: "Let's Talk
ni Bishops, Country Clubs and Jews
------e------
TEMPLE JUDt~. 320 Palermo ava.
Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Cantor
Herman Gottlieb.
i- May I i'i p.m. Sermon: "Tha Call to
Reason." Mr. anil -Mrs. Sidney Qo
i iinv will Invoke the candle blesaing
ami hust Ones Shabbat and htlddush In
honor ot Bar Mitsvati of ion, Perry,
Saturday 10:30 a.m.

TEMPLE MENORAH. 20 75th at.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cantor Edward Klein.
i-1 May 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Green with
Envy." Saturdaj b w Sermon: "The
Portion of Ihe I <
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th at. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can-
tor Samuel Gombera.
Friday 8:18 p.m. Sermon: "Fear and
An.xlet.i Saturdaj E IS a.m Sermon
\\.. klj Portion."
TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100
NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno
M. Wallaeh.
Frlda) v '" p.m. Sermon: "Qod -
i'i. as.' Ust n." Saturdaj I i a.m.
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 51
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabol
Leo Heim.
;-;.. aker: Prol
Sam Mi "' Sehi .....n ui
, f Mi.: mi Topic: "I'Mu-
, ;,[. iii. II.:.n nine ii..'
ait school
Mill part Id ......Icated
to i. '- Ish Edi atlon Sabbath, < ineK
. i hi -i- Mr and Mrs. Sam
.'l.i "i,i.,'. nl daUKhti r
> t ,., ii iii. S. rmoii
w ah Paul,
v A Mr. John PeYouns,
a ho v> ni oi Id I ish,
"i'lbl SW 12th ave. Traditional. Can- TEMPlE zamORa. 44 Zamora ave.
tor Ben Grossberjj. C.onservative. Ranbi B. Leon Hurwitz.
I-Yidaj S< Thi Moral
I.h .. '" l.i U)." Saturda i
. |{ ., m VV< eklj Port Ion."
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
Friday i:30 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m.
Sermon: "The Ten Commandments."
liar Mltsvah: Michael, son ot Mr. ami
Mrs. Morris Hi. ii.
BETH KODESH. 11551 Quail Roost dr.
Rabbi Harold Richter.
Friday 8:30 p.m. Bermon: "Israel's
Qoal In the Life ot ih American Jew."
Saturday 7 a.m. Bermon: "Weeklj
Poi i Ion."
------------
ETH TFILAH. 936 Euclid ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
achitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschen-
baum.
e-----
BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave.
Orthodox. Julius Sapero, president.
---------
CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 408
16th st. Orthodox.
CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER.
8755 SW 16th st.. Miami. Rabbi Sam-
uel April. Cantor Gershon Levin.
Friday 7:30 p.m. Sermon: "Legendary
Joy." Boy Scouts ..( America Troop
:':i7 will lie honored. Oneg Shabhat
and Klddush hosts: Mr. and Mrs. Her-
berl Bernard In honor ol Bar Mltsvah
nf son, Richard, Saturday B a.m.
DADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1401 NW
183rd st. Conservative. Rabbi Max
Zucker Cantor Emanuel Mandel.
Friday 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "The Com-
mandments ." Uod Uroki n Junior
choir Introduced. Saturdaj : a.m Ser.
ni.,n: "Thou Shall An Int. Bai Miiz-
vah: Stephen, son of Mr. and Mrs.
j...-. ph Basinsky.
FLAGLER-GRANADA. 50 NW 51st
pi. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard
Shoter. Cantor Fred Bernstein.
Friday S:13 and 8:15 p.m. Sermon
"The '!" ii lommandmi nts." >ni -
Shabbat hostx Mi and Mra Leo Druti
in honor of Bai Mltsvah of si n, Mar-
Un, Sal rrdaj 0 n m N mon: "The
of a New Horlion."
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
ter. Conservative. Rarbi Wcrton
Malavsky. Canter Loris Cohen.
...
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION.
Not yet." he replied, find out where the raobi was during
Sderot." I pot out It was, (hose saered hour.* He found him Yes Paul tjymang, Premier
evening and I saw people tending the fire in the home of a ()f Bflgium and first president of
g to their homes from all lonely sick woman. He never re- he Leauge of Nations. He was the
I felt and saw throb-! vealed the secret. But when told son of a Christian mother and a
that the rabbi went to Heaven, his jewjsn father. His father was Louil
was "Heaven, if not even gymana. pot and scholar, who
SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th
at. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice
Klein.
Frldaj Bermoi ntimai ",TEVIPLE ziON. 5720 SW 17th st.
cf the Ins.. n On. ai hostx Conservative. Raooi Alfred Wax-
Mi and Mrs. Louis Nason In honor ol man cantor Jacob Goldfarb.
Bai Mltsvah ol son, Rai y, Saturdaj i-;i,i.,v ;:,. m Sermon "Interpreta-
m The Nasona will boat a lu .,- tnc Ten Commandments." Bat-
son follow n s. i.....- urday 9:80 a.m Rar VI isval Kenneth,
!-,m i>l Mr and Mrs Arnold Brass ii"
ns.
fe.
Ished by Brit Ivrit Olamit)
answer
Higher."
wrote the Belgian national anthem.
IDUUGH71NG TIM
Shebat 5:51 p.m.
*
What help, if any, did Belgian Gen- ^^ ^ #|r$f $ynjg0flu in
tiles offer the Jewish victims of Amje,?
the N"1*7 It was erected in 1730 by the
It is said that oe out of ewy Spamsh. For(u>.uese Congregation
Shearith Israel on old Mill st.. New
the Na: vrk Otv. The congregation itself
;eou
*
^JL^XFZLS WHS organized in 1655. but w:
as not
I.....'.in; ;
1S^tSTcS dES PeVmitted to hold services
SnionstraUvely put on the yellow 1.28.
EMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 2320
NE 171st St. Rabbi Jonah Caplan.
Fridnv S p.m. Sermon: "The Law and
Mt. Binal." Onei Bhabbal hosts: Mr
ami Mis Charles Cook. .-.i'.uril.i> '
a.m.
TEMPLE QETm AK. ^>950 N. Kendall
dr.. S Miami. Reform RaDbl Herbert
Baumgard. Cantor Charlea Kodner.
Friday T::i<> p.m. Bermon: "Loving
\. i-T11 mi.'.-.'' Childri n. their
. n.i i. a. in ra fn m i i ui cites ha>
I.. n |n> Iti 'i i" lnt< i -" th sen loi -
February blrthda} led, Kkt-
urda) : a.m Bai Mltsvah Harold, son
i i,. and Mrs Harold w. bman.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLY-
WOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform
Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
;n hoal the Klddush.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami
ave. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Can-
tor Albert GlanU.
Friday E JO p.m. Bermon: "Tha Ten
Oommandments an Heard Again."
Ones Shabbaj hosts: Sisterhood. Bat-
9 a m. Bermon: "Chosen to be
Holy."
------
YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixie
hwy. Conservative. Rahbi Sheldon
Steinmetz. Cantor Morris Berger.
i rl la) B:18 p.m. Sermon: "Israel and
i he Amer i an Ji a Saturda j 9 .1 m.
Bar Mltsvah: C0ig, son of Mr. and
Ms Waltl Ii I
e
YOUNG ISRAEL. ?90 NE tMat at.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin 6tauber.


Pcge 14-A
vjenisfi fhrkttMR
Friday. Febiuary



Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDLIN
day. 1
1 One of the Most Misunderstood Books of Our Time
JAMES JOYCE AND THE MAKING OF ULYSSES. By
Frank Bt/dgen. 3-39 ppc Bloomington, Indiana. Indiana
University Press. SI.95.
|^|R. BUDGEN'S BOOK, first published in 1934 and long
*V1 ago out of print, has been reissued in softcover by
Indiana University Press as part of their excellent Midland
Bcok> series. As Hugh Kenner indicates in his introduction,
this book was until Just a few years ago one ol the half-dozen
classics on Joyce, a mainstay for Joycean scholars and a
master study of Joycean scholarship. In the plethora of
books on Joyce and explications of hi* works which have
since appeared. Mr. Budgen's book still maintains a front-
rank position. Not so intellectual as some nor so clever at
-analysis as others, not so taken with symbols nor struck
by techniques as to lose sight of the work itself, it com-
mends itself by a reasonable, reliable, personally reflective
unfolding of "Ulyssess."
it combines generous glimpses of Joyce himself, by
ersation and letter, with explanatory excerpts from
"Ulysses" and "Finnegan's Wake." with liberal perceptions
from Budgen's own philosophy, his painter's knowledge ot
presentation in terms of Bights and sounds and colors of
words II he errs, it is with the error of incompleteness
inevitable to works on "Ulysses;" Joyce is up to so much
in his titanic novel that it is doubtful we shall ever gel il
all. and by the same token, whatever seems to fit. whatever
symbol. Homeric correspondence, key. doctrine, explana-
tion, analysis or insight seems to work, is probably correct.
Thus one may take issue with Mr. Budgen's view of
Joyce's hero. Leopold Bloom, but it is moral issue and not
one ot literary Tightness. Bloom is the Jew turned
Protestant turned Catholic turned agnostic, remaining
nevertheless a Jew: Dublin-born, he is an exile among
Dubliners, an Oriental among Westerners, the reasonable
Capitol Spotlight:
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Senate Reviews Study of Hebrew Language
Washington
THE UNITED STATES Senate has just
reviewed the study ot Hebrew in
America Jewish progress was cited as
rroof of what could be done to revive
study here of the Greek language and the
( ssical wreck tradition.
Noting that Harvard University is
I Btablishing in Washington a world cen-
ter for Hellenic studies. Sen. Everett Dirksen. of Illinois,
addressed the Senate on the des re of American Greek
croups to keep alive the ancient tongue of their ancestors.
Sen. Dirksen quoted from an article in the 'Orthodox Ob-
server." an olficial publication oi the Creek Archdiocese.
Written by Prof Morton Smith, ol Columbia University,
if was enl led: HebrewWhy Not Greek?"
Overseas Newsletter: By ELIAHU SALPETER
Africa at Summit'
THE FAVORITE PASTIME of
many African leaders is to con-
vene "all African conferences
where each of them can speak on
behalf of the whole continent and
try to establish himself as "the"
leader of the continent. During
the past year, there have been
many such meetings, some of them attended by
heads of state from nations, others by rather ques-
tionable elements from several countries. The "mas-
ter organizer" of such conferences is the Egyptian
dictator. Col. Nasser, and this fact usually deter-
mines the "constructive" nature of such meetings.
Unfortunately, the President of Ghana. Dr Nkru-
mahwho unlike Nasser, should not need interna-
tional -glory." since he can be proud of what he is
doing for his people at homeis a regular partici-
pant of such pan-African powwows.
The latest of the pan Alncan meeting took place
early last month at Casablanca. Of the more than
20 African countries, only six attended (plus, for
ie reason, the representative of Ceylon i. The
other African leaders apparently ha\e more im-
portant thin;- to do than to make speeches. The six
heads .; state who came were from Egypt. Lybia,
Morocco, Mai:. Ghana and Guinea. Thus. (,i the six.
four were Moslem the three Arab countries and
Mali while Ghana is Christian, and Guinea mixed
Moslem-Christian.
a i pti I h gh sounding "Afrt-
' V: cai I
foi nmand, I i i
push througl ;, c
Ii solution, the
B,x lared -ha: a "jusl solution"
tlu Pa i stine Question" in i
UN Bnd Band and de-
rij tits to the Palestine
1; eriti trumenl for
nialism" in Asia and Mm i
ell as thi |
eporl ol this resolution with
This Country ha- become .,,-.
customed to the | many African leaders, m
promoting their own plans and interests, .ire willing
'" t !"r '' lip service to -African unity"
and. in th:- course, make concessions to the Arab-
It ha- also become accepted that these leaders have
a peculiar ability to think and act on two levels-
make his-h sounding political statements on one level,
and make practical arrangements useful to their
intries, 01 another level Thus they, sometimes,
(Oil airo on political resolutions but.
at the same time, cooperate closely and successfully
with the Weal and with Israel in the economic and
educational development of their countries
TV Israel Foreign Ministry is now seeking the
detail- of hoe the resolution was adopted at Casa-
blanca.
Prof Smith pointed Out that 100 years ago every Ame-
rican college or high school which had any academic pre-
tensions Offered at least one course in Greek. But today.
in New York City, for instance, only one public high school
offers a course in Greek. Enrolled are but five students
Of these, only one is of Greek descent.
Hebrew was never a part of the usual pattern of Ame-
rican high school teaching, according to Prof. Smith's re-
search A hundred years ago. Hebrew was customarily
taught only by colleges and theological seminaries But
in the wake of Jewish immigration. Hebrew is today taught
in 84 public schools in 16 American cities. Over 20" CO)
leges and universities oiler Hebrew courses
The Senate was interested to learn that in New York
City. Hebrew is ottered in 33 junior high schools and 33
Senior high schools of the public school system There are
. Iso Jewish day schools and various other private schools
and colleges.
Enrollment in New York public school Hebrew courses
is in the neighborhood of 6.000. Many of the Students are
not Jews.
The Senate was told that behin.i this cultural achieve-
ment was the work ol a circle ol devoted lovers of the He-
brew language, who set out to work to save it as a part of
America's national heritage With this goal, they organised
the Hebrew Culture Council to stud) the problem and
systematically direct the campaign.
Success was indicated in 1930, when Hebrew was lir-t
offend by two public schools in Brooklyn. The well directed
effort that ensued made possible the achievements of the
last 18 years. During that period, in New York public
schools alone, almost 75.000 students have learned Hebrew.
The problem was complicated. 11 a language is to be
taught in a public school, there must be teachers, ma-
terials, approval of authorities, community support, and
pupil interest Each of these elements produced a special
problem Qualilied Hebrew teachers had to be found.
Educational authorities had to be persuaded to provide
training courses for teachers of Hebrew and examinations
for licensing them.
Required materials included textbooks of which two
have now sold over 100.000 copies each. Also, a suitable
curriculum which could not include religious material,
banned by law from the public schools, was devised. Most
advocates ol Hebrew renaissance agreed with the principle
of separation of Church and State.
Standards were developed for estimating progress
Excellent secondary aids emerged: Hebrew folk songs
dances, plays, maps, pictures, and so on. These are much
used in modern secondary education
Jewish children, especially from immigrant families
had to be convinced that Hebrew study in public school
would not portray them as less "American." Non-Jew s
helped in explaining how many of the founding lathers oi
America studied Hebrew an important BUbjecl at the Ame
colonies' first two collegesHarvard and Virginia's
William & Mary College
United Nations listening Post: By SAUL CARSON
FIC"
-'< "Ticfc
underi
, -iineaa I
:ks-W;
ORKTT
idn to
rk of
unty, F
I *
.SSLKI
s S.W.
man among partisans, Jew among <;,
son set father of all in search tor a son. :,
humane, scientific, sensuous, physical -
know more about Bloom than we ever kl
dosesl companions, yet we see him for the
one da}
In discussing Stephen Dedalus' "indefiniti
to Bloom's physical presence." Budger. cces
"physical chemical repulsion felt only t -, ,
for the Jewish man. and is experienced b\
of menfolk for Gentile or Jewish women.
by the Jew man for his Gentile opposite
a particularly inept, somewhat noxious pa--. :
SO, it seems to me, because there are far -,r
pertinent reasons for Stephen's recoil than -
is .i whole set of relationships here which are
tion son-father, intellect-body, artist sea Y
longer who longs for the freedom of exili p"ewi
seeks the bondage ol belonging The -, ; ., ,hl^^B
chemical repulsion of Gentile for Jew t. .f r
significant, il indeed significant at all; yet ,un9T
be queried, the possibility is that his "an-. r 0;ftunty <
"This. too. was meant." lorldL <
Budgen's portrait of "Ulysses." differ- ): :,-oft
from those of others, although some elem. *29
Hi-t as we live in the same world, but all our ].?**
THE
IN'AP
FL
KG: K
iiAV
r no
. All IT
j <'taln
latfc-
different "Ulysses" is more real to me thi
of life: to read Budgen's book is to be c..\
intense reality of coinciding myth and -
subsurface in all of us. the darkness of whi. I
are made. It is an excellent guide to. in n .
greatest literary work of this century; on<
grati tul lor its reappearance.

: a mill
Fl<
Panorama:
notkS
if and*
l illOM
i: SORT
i 1207 .
M-nlst
Uie c
lnrldS,
By DAVID SCHWAR;=;;
Color of the Heart
\V. 1
THI
IN A
Fi
- tm
|\R. HENRY ENGLANDER,
** the Hebrew Cr.. l!e| iH
once -poke before a i' .. 't X\\ r
gregation. The mil
Dr Englander in int:
and concluded with
"Dr Englander's -k.i
v hite, but his heart is .
any of the rest of us."
The colored minister was of course josl
whites assume thai to saj a heart is whiti
it the supreme tribute, but maybe a I .
better,
- 'laI
:-iaie:
1 ",i ai
pr*M
lu.-h >
1 JAfl
- 'aile C<
It.-*
_ inu In
'iirlho1
uhin e
ie of
he -ami
Maybe a green heart, or a laven. Ff*
one. or a heart of many colors would 1. >> Sjj
After all. we wear shirts ol many cob -iarol
shirt goes over the heart The V S I iilm?t
seems to perler purple hearts. That's the
decoration for bravery
Bu" it dosen't real!) matter. The r. .
IN TH
,-ue : 1'tw
the matter of integration is whether -o F^
have an) heart.
Yes. brethren and SlStren, that's wher. trrfEhjaj
pial
gedy lies, that's where the ball bounce
zoh crumbles
yiiaS
A hundred year- ago in Germany, in n\ jj
Jews were not allowed on the sidewalks I .: h;r: 9
t-i walk in the middle of the streets. In BOI
Ihej h.,d to scamper over the fields. t ^SB
Ludwig Boerne satirizing the resTict *n '
this all came from the immense German love "f tr-*'ntwl
Jews The good-looking Deutschen didn't w..nt ''"
see Jewish reel bruised by the hard pavements \\\] *
the sidewalks. Also Jews were not allow.. .ru-i-ns
i:uh *
out of doors after certain hours. Boerne wr<
this restriction stemmed from the German t<
the Jews m ghl suffer from the cold nig'; an >-,
maybe ...tch pneumonia; and of course tr. nue.l
didn't want -his to happen to their Jewish t r/mIJ
mrndj
(seal)
UN Acts Against Anti Jewish Discrimination
United Nations
THE united nations has started on]
what i- certain to be a long road
i ultimate adoption of an interna-
tional treaty outlawing all and any dis
crimination in education. The small,
12-member UN anti-bias unitofficially
known as the Subcommission on Preven-
tion of Discrimination and Protection Of
Minoritiesi- the group that took this first giant step of"
ficially last week
Some day. the world may recognize that step as equal
in importance to the U.S. Supreme Court's famous 1954
riesegration decision. But there is a difference. Whereai
the American court's ruling aifected the lot oi one minor
ity in one country, the newly proposed treaty will ulti-
mately, a I fed the lot of every minority group in the world
including the status of the Jews in the Soviet Union who
suffer irom Communist discriminations due to reli'eious
bias. 6 '
It is significant that, when the subcommission passed
the resolution which lays the new treaty before the world.
JAN'i
1 Soviet Union delegate did not vote
sure; he inly abstained. The Polish i
anti-bias unit voted for the resolution; so, in a. JAB^
i nited Arab Republic repri tentative
" anti bias unit did was to p.'-- TO:
giving n- official stamp of approval to a drait T
Against Discrimination in Education, drawn up ,\J
In Paris by the United Nations Educational. Sutnt: to a
< Ultural Organization The perceptive here -aw from
very iirst article in this Convention thatalthough it nal KbIi
no countriesil aims directly against the Soviet 1*1
where Jewish education has encountered increa <
liculties in recent yeVs. That first article states: the
'For the purposes of this Convention, the term "u
crimm.vion' includes any distinction, exclusion. liniitat*sJB
or preference which, being based on race color, sex l-,J
uage, religion, political or other opinion, national or sOdJ
origin, economic condition or birth, has the purp"' "r
lect of nullifying or impairing equality of treaim>
education."
Head carefully, delegates saw immediate that
very definition appi.es to the .situation of the Jcvs in
soviet I nion with particular force


cay 3
-
^ay, Fhraary 3. 1961
*Jewisti norkM&n
Page 15-A
LICAL NOTICE
776
NOTiCE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
-"TiCSts iii:i:i.i:y hivkn ,hut
undersign.- 1. d.-sir nK t,, ,-m:.,-, in
-inesaunde: Hi. fi.tliir.u-. name of
:i-:s-WATCi.i: \\ki:s a.m. i.ain-
:rjsTTK at :;- s \v. -_ 711 ,\v. in-
ids lo fKi- mI name with 11 .-
-rk of -thf in Curt ,,i Hade
untjr,FlorrJi i
hj:i:m \ \


tter
- one
.n a
SLER.
i wbgbr
I lw nei
BARS & ROTH
it SI
1 13-80-27, L' S i
THE COLNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND F3H OADE COUNTY.
FLOR'OA. IN PROBATE
No. S11S6-B
r,B:Ki'
i>AV' i-:\s i i:in
.-
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
|lt< '-
or i'
nd All
,iii.i>
I'.i .-.ii.-
Agaln .-
Il.iv-
S.un
7
ia
___________
NOT!
if under*!
hereb* notified and reoi It ed
.III. aim- and lit a'allds '
m iv t. v against the est.tta
i.icn-f.nstein .1.. 'i
it- c mm?. Florida, to the
B ii I'.i.i.' Count)', anil
rv In their office* In the
urthouse in bade County,
thin I'lu calendar months
le of tlit- flral publication
the same ill be bai red.
M HAN'KtN, Adoiini-Hi-.lt' ix
mm.i:k. Attpraey
f: ...I
I.. i-i rida
l 13.20.27 3
WAR
rt
NOTICE UNDER
FICTlTiO-i NAME LAW
i- HEREBY GIVEN ihm
;'. i. desiring to engagi in
iit-r the fictitious, name <>f
il>i. .v ESCORT SERVICE
- Bldg., Miami Intel i-
- i i ii ime with the "l.-rk
nit '' rl "l I lade < 'ounty,
BAM I'll. KAMKXS, I iwnei
, In .- \ vibert
\.' lilt
N Tifc: UNTY JUDGES COURT
IN ANt OR OADE COUNTY.
FLO OA IN PROBATE No. S1M6-C
S IV <
or S .IN,
DM,
red cfc0
:you,
uorfl
ade,
udgc
. me
. T-i'iir
aS*
he ?
of the 1
lb M'

I m net toying it's impouibla but I doubt
whotbor Irrtb Sholom will got o
choptor started on Hio moon."
LEGAL NOTICE
lhal
in
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
MiTi'i: is HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage |n
bueln ii i i ihe ii' tltlous nan
CARIHKBAN INFORMATION CEN-
TER Bl 1110 dilP..... I!'iililir.. Minn.
i'I.i Intend* to register -;i l natai
with tin- Clerk 'i the Circuit Cou I ol
. i.i I.- Cm it) 1 lol 'i.i
SAMCEL s FO.X
s ill 11\\ ner
I i dul'nni I! iUi
Mi.nn I lol Ida
XKAI. I : N S
\ -.- el S Fox
: \ Ml.ui
1 27, .'
riC= T3 CREDITORS
ll;\ -
!'

-
I thf i
! I
I I III III. '
Count]
ii monthi
leal i"ii ii
red
VI MX.IN, .i- Exi r la
.\ ii and Testament >;
di n deceased
TANNEN. Attorney
Id
Fl irida
1 '13-20-27, 1 I
nue.j
cnrei.
(seal)
CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
D.CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
ADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY
No. 6IC 135
BRIGMAN,
lift.
Ell p BRIO MAN,
ii H
CE OF PUBLICATION
1,1AM P BRIUMAN
ndant
11 i. unknown
RK HEREBY NOTIFIED that
t Comi laint (or Div..... ha*
i i f ,. ,i you ,i id thai uu
r.j i serve a i npi "' en "
. idlng "ii Plalntli
Mil, >N a FRIEDMAN,
le) H il ding, Miami 12. Flor-
ii Iginal nh Ihe
i,ii .'i befoi the
iary. i',,;l- ''' J" ,-
,i. fault II taken aa.iln*i
Intll I* aeekim '
! addreiw
tf be ( "(I S E. Sfi.....t Ave-
| .i 'ount>, Floi nl
I, ; in ..i .l.in Ml :
I. i i i .. .,. >. Florid i
i: B l.l'A .HERMAN
Clerk nit Court
I'.ii.- :.i.. Florida
Bj l SNEEPEN.
Deputy Clerli .
1 i .20-27.
on
invel
rrce
fronrj
il n
I (f
IN
111
i*i
jAr
JAJ
TO:
Tt
of
filed
fc
the
Kalli
12.
wt
Slll'4 ciei
the
...fall
rm b.
milta' mal
ex m
or stfg
si- or nc
mom ilj
that
l >
IDTICE OF BUBLICATION
IE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
IJUDCIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY
No. 61C 2t>0
IP i'U'ICITT.
ntlff,
\ a,
" CM0 I ITT,
I ndiinl
SUIT FOR DIVORCE
l.MI'.s 0 i ?LJOOiBTT,
I' reea Unknown
kre hereby notified th.it :i Bill
plaint for Divorce na > n
tlnat you, and you are required
:i eopj '( your Anewer "r
to the Hill of Complaint on
intiff's Attorney. Leonard J.
162 dul'ont Buildlnn. Mmml
Ida, and (il- the orlainal An-
Pleadinaj In the ifflce ol the
thf Circuit Court on or before
daj of February, 1MI. 11 yo i
u ao j Igmeni by default will
In uuiin-t you for the relief oe-
in the i:i : ( Complain!
, be publlahed 0
. k i foui "!!>' utl\e we 'k*
JEWISH Fl ORIP1AN
: AND IDBREP Rl M mil
thia 10 a i) of January. A D
' -1- v 'HERMAN,
,il Court
i- i"i i la
r K M i.YM \N.
Clerk
111' i i rsh
bPoi lid*-., Miami 12, I
fol I
1 13
IN THE CiRCUT COURT OF the
ELEVENTH JLDICIALCIRCUTOF
FLC? :' N AND FOP THE
COUMY OF DADE. IN CHANCERY
No 61C 563
HE" H SAVIN* IS
aw.-
-. i \

and JOAN > x
ri i* JOAN M BEER) in I
. IHEN, Ii. : h i -'...ml.
1 lefendantK
NOTICE OF SUIT
ii \ii,. u ESLEY BEER, a aingle
ii an, i Mr T. B Oeei
< 'on .!.. Ten e.....
JOAN M COHEN (formerly
known te JO \n M QBER)
and COHEN, her husband.
.'i7:'.i Stmmonds Avenue
r. lit re Mary land
vi .r ARE HEREBT NOTIFIBD thai
:i vuit in e>iuit> liiis bt-en brounht
acainat you i THE GREENWICH
etA VINOS BANK, :i Corporation exia-
tlnx under thf tawa of the State of
New York, In the Circuit Court of the
Eleventh Judicial Circuit In and f">
i..,,(. County, in ('hanci rj. and you are
i ereby summoned, ordered and re-
iiuired to file your written answer? i>r
ilefeimee to "if complain! filed herein
aanlnal you In tht- above-entltled
, auae, In the i tlce o( the Clerk of the
L"|n ill C In ind for i ade Count.
Florida, il the Courthouwe In Miami.
Florid.......r before the '.'"tii din ol
h'ebruurv, IMt, and to nerve a copy
,i .,,., mawer or defenae Ul>on I .\
viii I- i'ATSMAN, Plaintiff* attor-
ney herein, whoae addree* i- Uih Moor
it 101 Eaal Flagler Street. Miami :;.'
Florida. >n or efore *a d date, b* re-
,, ,-..,i by the lawa of Florida it you
. ,i ... ,(.. ree pro coiireaan will
<. entere i ia tin*! you for the rellel
ill manded in the complain!
y,, ire I rther notified that th-'
naturi i nald lull is to forec..... n
mortgage encumbering the following-
I,.., ribed propert) i" it
j ,. [| h to SECOND ADDITION
p i < Ml' 'I. 'MTV. according t.. the
nial thereof i h......led In Plal Book
.-,-, .,, ,,,,-. -.. Pheet I. of the Public
i;., i- | Dad* County. Florida, and
WeatinghouKe Refrigerator,
which said f irecloaure action haa been
brought In the above-atyled < '""
WITNESS n i hand Be I lent o tne
,-,.,,..-,: i) in.I.- County. Flor-
ida and the Real .'f said Court at
,. |,, i. county. Florida, tnli
i ,. .' Jai tiary. t**?!.
E B LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of IheClrcull c..... of
I.,,(.. "int>. Florida
,s:l,, B) WM W.8TOCKIN0
11.. mtv Clerk
DAVID P CATS-MAN
I
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 49327-C
IN RE: Eatate of
NEON I.IEBERMAN
IVi iM-d.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPL.CATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICE is hereby given that I have
filed mi Final Report and Petition fci
IH trlbution and Final Discharge ai
Executrix ol th. eatate of LEoN I.IEB-
ERMAN deceased: and that on th
jm'i day of February, 1961, ii' apply
t.. tin il......rable C.....it) Judge* o(
i "ounl i .....I ol
i i i Kliml !:; ii ind : distilii I m
liix of tin
n i enl
ii
ETI'A II UOl M VN
MILTON A FRIEDMAN
Mti i

mil ridj
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY UIVEN that
the undersigned dealre to engage In a
bualncaa under the fictltl ma nami "i
DONl'T WoRJ.li at 1034.. N.W. Sev-
enth Avtiiiif. Miami. I'l"i"l.i, and "i-
tt-ii'is t.. reglateT sani naiiu wit'
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dado
i n 1111 >, Floi Ida
BONNIE JOT, INC.
10343 N.W, Seventh Av<
Miami. Florida
By: Bernard I. Kaplan, F'resldenl
At teat: Virginia It. Kaidan,
.. etui ^
REASBEOK & ii:<;i:i:s
Attorney h for Connie Joy, ln<
1233 South Slat. Road Sevi
IM i Box 3l.*t6
w.-i lb >ll) u.....I. Florida
_____________________________: '3-10-17-2
NOTICE UNDEf?
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN
(the underalgned, dealrlng to engage
bualneaa under Ihe fictitious nnme ..,
VEDEMAR ASSOCIATES at 2968 Pine
Tree Drive. Miami Beach, Florida, In-
lends to register said name wl.h tin'
Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade
Coiint%. Florida.
VERA HOROSNY.
::.; partner
MARGARET GOLDMAN,
:i:;'j'< partner
JOHN l>. KORMENi *
331-j*54 partner
OOLDMAiN & GObOSTEIN
i30P. W. Fiagler St.. Miami. Fla.
Attorney! for Registrant*
_______:____________________2/:i-l"-l7-2l
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLOR.DA IN PROBATE
No. 51682
IN RE: Estate of
HARRY GOLDSTEIN
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Cred tor* and All Pel >n* Ha\ -
ine Claims or Demands Against Said
ICsUite
You are hereby notified on i reo
t.. present any claim*, and demand*
which you may have igatnet the --
u.....i HARRY GOLDSTEIN deceased
late "t i tadi 'ounty. Florid i, to I
Count) Judges of I lade 'ounl ind
I'll,, t u. > ime in theli of
Count) C '; In D ide i
M.'iida. ulthli r month*
ii......lie it* ol thi I'-
ll,., .-,,; or th name will I iai red
I ., .'. !. \ l| ,| 1
KATIIKRINE B
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
fJewist fk'rvdfidtr
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
IHal II. l-UHK,
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY UIVEN il
the underalgned, desiring to engage in
business tin.if the fictitious nai.....d
FIESTA PAINTS at ::.""! N W 74th
Street, Miami. Florida intends to rf;-
iater said name with the Clerk ol 'lie
Circuit Court i.t Dade County. Flo Ida.
C< IMMERC1AL '' lATINGS CORP.
a Florida Corporation
By; James Aberman, President
AARON A. FX0O8ANBR
Aitoi ne) for
Commercial Coatings Corp
1081 dul'ont Bids Miami 32, Fla
' K0-27. : 1-10
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 51357-C
IN RE: Estate ol
ABRAHAM MELNIKER,
1 fi rased
NOf'CE TC CREDITORS
To All Credit' ind Ail Pers ms Hav-
ing Claims or Demand* \ n Said
Estate:
You are he notified 11 I I I
to [i i. .-1 111 it. laims and inda
which ton dust I
AISH \HA V. MELNIKER, d-
, eased late ol : i l "ount) h I la.
to the Iges of Dad
,-.. hi
the Count
Fl i i
a i i: "

. ,\ '' 'i.i ien
lie)
'


NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
\'.' H :: is. in:i:i'.i'.v GIVEN i
ndi ti igned, di
i :.- the fi. tltlous name ol
JAMAICA INFORMATION CENTER
;,; mo d in: Building, Miami, l i
Intern -i. r said name wiiii ine
Cleik of thi Circuit Court ol Dade
i'" inty, Florida.
s \ M i : i. s. Fl >.\
s.'if i>wner
lnn duPont Building
Miami. l"l"i i lU
\i;\i,.i DUNN
Attorney for Samuel S. Fox
uu Atntle) Bldg., Miami, Fhi.
l :. I 1-10-17
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the underalgned. desiring I......gage In
business under the fldtitioua name of
MEXICO INFORMATION CENTER
at 1110 duPont Building, Miami, Fla
intends t" register said name i:'i Ihe
ileik of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida
s. \ \ii*l:. s FOX
Sole iw nei
mo duPont Building
Miami Florida
NKAI.l Dl'NN
Attoi ii-- for Samuel S Fox
ill I Ainsle) Bldg., Miami. Fla.
I 27, -2 3-10-17
Ml-
|8th
4th Floor at 101 B. Fiagler St.
Miami 12. Florida
1/20-27, 2'3-10
that
Florida
Ware-
Receipts.
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN
by virtue of chapter 6. of
Statute? Annotated (i!it).
houaemen and Watwhouse
wherein ACK-R.IV VAN WNLS, INC.,
x Florida oorporatlon, by virtue of its
warehouse lien, has In it- possession
the following described Property.
1 Hou.....old Good. As the property
,f MB RA, DAVIS: andJtagetoM
,-,.....i- as the pr .pert) pf MR. CLIFF
Kl'REl MEYER and that on the
i..\ of Mar !!!. during the legal
ou : if malnb bet.....* IfM
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE Is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name "i
N'ASSAl' INFORMATION CENTER
at ilia duPonl Building, Miami, Fla..
Intend* t.. register said name with the
Clerk "' th* Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida
SAMt'l- I. S FOX
Sole hvner
llli> dul'ont Building
Miami. Florl In
NKAI.l I'I'N'N
Attorney for Samuel S. Fox
nn Alnaley Bldg., Miami. JJ*--
CERIFIC ^T= 0-
COEiORATE DISSOLUTION
IN THE NAME A.", D B V T f ^
AUTHORITY Or THE
STATE OF FLQR DA
TO M.I. WHtO THESE

.. a

jai :i

-i
MAN
-
.


SENTS SH M.I. CO)
W In leas KENNETH I !: \. M
BE M'll '' v "'*' '
DY. MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA; IKV-
IXB XATHANSo.V Mi.\.i .
l-'l.i iKll IA did .'ii the 15th day of O '
her, \ i' I'l.il. ca ifse to be Inco
tiled iiii'i'-i thi provision* of the i
. ,.,l coi |i .Ml ii law "f the State ol
Florida KWEBN KOTTON S'HOPS |
INC.. a corporation, with It* prlnidpn
NO
FCT" 0L = NAME LAW
\ ', : :
ihe tit ensaa i
SANI i !i i: u
CATERINC lln- M i
ami ti "I
:.,! .' '
Fl
U/| --.
.-
! 2M-27, '- :-i0
;.;.,. nf busbiess at CORAL GAHLBS
DADE cot \TY. In the State "i Flor-
ida, and whereas the rtockholder* ol
such corporation did on the E6tl nn\
of January, A.D Itil, cause lo be filed
in the office "f th* Secret ir) of State
..f the State of Florida, a consent ol
all the stockholders under ihe pro* -
Ions "!' mild Chapter 608. Florida Sta-
tutes, showing the dl*Boiutloni of auch
corporntfon.
Now, therefore, th* Si tai > "f
siit. doe- hereb) certif) t" the fore-
going and thai he Is satisfied thai the
requirements of law have been com-
plied with.
i\ WITNESS WHEREOF, i havi
here: nto > i m.\ hand and ha>
fixed the Great Seal of th* State
Flor da, at TnlUihassi th*
Capital tl i- th* TWENTY-SIXTH
,. i, ol JANCARY. A.D
,...., 11 TOM ADAMS.
Set I' tor) of State
2 l
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business tinder the fictitious naiu "I
DONL'T WORLD at 13786 N.W. Sev-
enth Avenue. Miami. H.iri.la. and in-
tends t" register said name with the
Clerk of thf Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
JIMWTAN, INC
12".S South State Road Seven
P. O. Box S156
West Holly wood. Florida
By: Coleman Rosenfleld,
President
\tto-t: Gladys Rosenfield. S REASBECK tt FBOERS
Attornecs for.MMSTAN. INC.
:.':',;; South state Road Seven
I*. O. Box MM
West Hollvwoocl. Florida
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, oeslrlng to engei
business uudei the fli titto nam<
ECONOMY CONTAINER MFG. CO at
NOTICE UNDER
F.CTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY UIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to enga
business under the flctl loua name* "'
.Mi: FiiRMAI. WEAR AAA FORM-
AL RENTALS at 1U'. W. Flagle 81
Miami Intends to register -ii.i name*
with the Cli rk !' the Circuit Court "i \ E
11 ,.i. i "oui Florida
Al i: FORMAL WEAR, INC
a Fla. Corp
LEON A. EPSTEIN
At,.' ne) for Applicant
120 l.ii "in Road
I 20-27, 1 3-10
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 51577.B
IN RE Estat
El'GBNE w Ci >\
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To AH Creditor? and All Person* Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
lEstnti
You ..I' hei eb) ii"-1 ed an I '"i m-^i
, t.i present any claim* ind del
which >"ii may have against tl es-
tate ol Bl'GENE w COX 'I'-
ll......f Miami i ade C.tunt) Florid i i <
the 'ount) Judgi of Dad Co
ami file the nan e In I r ifl i n :ho
County Courthouse In Dade Co
Florida, with n -'> ill n n i
from the date of the i
hei "!' "i thi -..
JOAN '
II JACK MILLER
V tl ne)
:,| i Blacii > ne Bull ling
Miami Klori ,.,0.17-24
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tli.it
the undersigned, desiring to engage n
business under the fictitious name of
NASSAU GARDEN APARTMENTS at
16740 N.E. 15th Avenue, North Miami
Beach intend to register >aid name
uitli the Clerk of the Circuit Court ol
Dade County, Florida
HYMAN KIRSNER
1 EONARD GOLDSTEIN
Co-Partnera
JACK ANKl'S
Ari"rnt". for Applicants
42t> Lincoln Road
1 .'20-27, 2 1-10
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCU'T OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DAOE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY.
NO. 61C 379
a M "K W"
I'la ntlff.
I.EE le '. 'KWOI ID,
Defendant
NOTICE TO APPEAR
(BY PUBLICATION)
TO: LEE LOCKWOI D
Residence Unknoa n
rOC AUK HEREBY required to
.,. \.. ., cop) Ol n IUI A -' '' the
Complaint for Dlvor herein on the
iMaintiifs Attorney, mi r. u ay z.
KLEIN, IIS Seybold Building, Miami
12, Florida and rile the original In the
offloe "f the Clerk of the Circuit C >urt
on or before FVbruar) 20, 1861; other-
wise, the said Cause in be takei
essed b) \<>n.
datf.d this u'th day of January,
!!".l
K It LEATHERMAN, Clork
ol the Circuit Court
(seal) By: K. M LTMAN,
Deput) clerk
1/20-27, 2 1-10
\ x\ LINEh. IV
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
CORPORATE*** OUTFITS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
Fit 3-4605
s
1-17


Paqe 16-A

JeirtFk>ricliar
Friday, February 3, [gg, '
sre. rsary
A GIFT
WITH NEW
SAVINGS
ACCOUNTS

I
A BONUS
AT FRIEN
FOR THRIFTY FOLKS
DLY FLAGLER FEDERAL
MMRI.'A'.mH
Saving is so worthwhile, es, ecially at FLAGLER FEDERAL. .
Your money earns at the current n te of 4 and accounts
opened or added to thrc ugh Friday, February 10 earn from
February 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
DETECTO RATHROOM SCALE WEAR-EVER fRYING PAN -9* all- 61 ELECTRIC CLOCK w.th adjusl- WEAR-EVER SAUCI PAN IVi qt.
New non-skid "tweed-rubber" aluminum Hallite with copper- able alarm Accurate and allaluminutn Hallite with copper-
mat. Color bathroom white, toned cover, cool plastic handle, quiet, no regulating, no oiling, toned cover, cool plastic handle.
r
WITH NEW ACCOUNTS OF *250 OR MORE
1-MifW
MV-PIECE
I
from C
IKE SET Of CHINA Floral U-PIECE TARLEWARE SET HcflV) GfNERAL ELECTRIC HEATING PAD PIAIO TRAVEL RAG lor.g,
id with *r.\ decor, lilverplaie. 4 knives, I is, l-speed warn -hbutton I3tt*hii ......Zipper lock
I >nial to Modem. 4 leupootui and 4 soup spoons, control washable .over. key. Heav) woven l arur plaid.'
FREE TRANSFER OF FUNDS from anywhere in the United States. Just bring in or mail your passbook.


^
CURRENT RATE
*One to a family
Sorry, no gifts by mail.
SeHablaFspanolV^ vjjf |JJv Free Parking
DOWNTOWN
100 N.E. 2nd AVENUE
1RANCH
BISCAYNE SHOPPING PLAZA
FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI
EACH ACCOUMT INSURED UP TO 10,000 IY THE FEDERAL SAVINGS I LOAN INSURANCE CORPORATION


i
'al.S
n j A
t '
the
0(7
ovnan s
ll/or/J
Mrs. William (Bobbie) Sharpc and Irving
Rubin are planning a summer wedding Sh:>
won't have to concern herself too much with the
culinary arts The Pub restaurant on Coral
\\ ay in Coral Cables belongs to Irv .
Mr. and Mrs. Jerome S. (Sarah' Sugerman.
of Treasure Island, are entertaining her brother.
kter Goldberg, an attorney from Chicago It's difficult to
ly where home is for the Sugcrmans ... In addition to their
vi!> waterfront house here, they keep an apartment in Chicago
-,d on< in Los Angeles...
W en Barbara Lipton decided to join husband. Milton, in Europe
)r mx week-, she brought Joshua, age 1, down from Brooklyn to
pend the time with his grandmother. Mrs Jo.-eph (Grace) Barrett
. She BCCep 11 the whole idea with her usual dimpled smile .
The Louis Gelbers. of Toronto. Canada, staying at the Westover
rms, Miami Beach Louis, one of Toronto's outstanding philan-
trcputs, is mighty proud of son. Marvin, who is president of the
JDiti d Nations Assn in Canada Mrs. c... pr< of a Hadas-
chapter, is lister of Mrs. Jerry Baker ol Mis
HC -
Dr. Arthur J. Pearl combined attendance at an Orthopedic con-
bti : at '.' A :-ricana hotel with a chance to bring wife, Lor-
pu -i I I children. Michael. Mirk, and Celia. to visit with
parents. t!.ii Herman Pearls, of 1820 S\V 14th ter. .
Congratulations are going to the Senior Citizen's Housing Pro-
... They : snared Mrs. Samuel (Jessie] Gertman mat ager
-i c ial worker...
Jacksonville's Robert Meyer hotel the temporary address of
t\ Richard and Wife, Janet, who is president ot Opti-Mrs. of Miami
ich, Emanuel Goldstritch, district governor of Optimists Inter-
and Wife, Belie, and Mr. and Mrs Lyle Fesler All
attending a district board meeting.
-
Michael a"l Boa Mersel. with birthdays a day apart, celebrated
month Round of festivities started with a dinner for ten at
hti'c and an even larger group a few nights later at the Famous
Itaurant Harry Niles. vice president of the American Tobacco
then hostel dinner and the show at the Carillon .
E\en National Council of Jewish Women got Into the act .
In is : resident Of the Indian Creek Division Mrs Harry (Betty i
I tertained her entire board at a 10 o'clock coffee that stretch-
[into a brunch with all the trimmings .
Since this was a milestone birthday (50thi. Bea gave Mike gold
|ff links Wit I B star ruby and diamond* He- the genial host
Mike's "News and Stuff" on Arthur Godfrey rd. Only ones
mi.-.- the gaiety were Bea'* narents. the Joseph Jampots, but they
own next week for their annual winter visit .
And more on birthdays The newly-wedded Mrs Jacobson
|\c a surprise party for psychiatrist husband. Dr. George J.
fC S>C *
Steve Gottheil, taking a veterinary course at the University of
lorida, is home for a few days His dad. Henry, is well-known
Incolr. rd. Mall businessman ..
Mrs. Isidore Friedman, of Cincinnati, is being entertained by
|anj len Is in the area Mrs. Milton Linn gave a dinner party
her honor Mrs. Harry Lewis has invited guests to come "For
oi '<',: Is UntilM. Mrs. Betty Finegold. with whom Sylvia is
lying, is also expecting her granddaughter. Marilyn Gidney. re-
Ming from her freshman year at Emerson University in Boston,
finish her college education at the University of Miami .
The Lenny Zilberts. 4340 Pine Tree dr.. were hosts at a coming
|nie party for Abe and Jean Eisenberg who are back "on land"
ter a 12-day Caribbean cruise They assured the Larrie Blas-
rgs "we saw no pirates" .
Dr. and Mrs. Israel Brodie were guests of honor at a reception
kd cocktail party at the Lombardy hotel Monday Dr. Brodie
|Chief Rabbi of Great Bntian. and Is being feted by the Orthodox
)bi- of Greater Miami, headed by Rabbi H. Louis Ro'tman. of
th I.-rael Congregation Escorting them from the ship, which
| i in Port Everglades, were Mr. and Mrs. George Hechter
is president of Beth IsraeJ Sisterhood the Maui ce Goidrings
Ml and Mrs Harry M. Schwartz.
H(
lard Masington earned seven A- ami was the only student
gra luate with honors from the Universitj of Miami law school
It-day Richard belongs to Florida Blue Key. Phi Kappa Phi.
a pa>t president of Pi I.amda Phi. and Wig and Robe, highest
tal honorary society ...
In i- Si tnt Bar Assn. Senator, on the editorial I f the
fot M*8 Law Review, and isihe winner of the Moot Court competi-
3n ii this string of honors back in 1954 when he was
l debating champion at Miami Beach Se High .
Richard Is married to the former Carole lose parents,
\i- Jack Fin tad family reception in Richa inor at their
one, 4465 N. Bay r-.i. The senior Masing as, I ng in 1'hiladel-
la at pie- were here for the exercises i
ception.
;< -
etary of Interior Udall has appointed Mort Adler. Hialeah
Ider, Florida committeeman to the National Economics Board in
shington ..
Mrs. David Schulman's "Happj Landings" luncheon for fru
Edna Kaufman, who was leaving for a plan" cruise through
ith America and the Caribbean, initiated the mood with "South
the Border" decor Guests included Mesdames Sarah Fink.
Ill Belov. Rose Abrams. Ann Schulman. Faye Brown. Dorothy-
Flora Lookwood. Etta Schaefer. Maul la Davis, Myrtle Poaner,
Idia Ascheim, Pearl Weinberg. Esther I.indzon. Anne Cohen (of
fca. Wise.) and daughter Mrs. A. Budd (Irisl Cutler.
- *
Birthdaze: The stork paid his fourth visit to Jodie and Sy Kap-
on Jan. 25, leaving Joshua David at 1990 NE 188th St., to join Jef-
?>'. 5. Robin, 3, and Tina, 1 Not too many years ago. Jodie
ight in the Dade county elementary schools, so her own group
"it present too much of a problem ... The grandoarents are
U Morris Kaplans, of Biscayne pt.. and Mr. and Mrs. Ben (Ida)
iamond, of Miami Meach .
Parents for the first time are Dr and Mrs. Bernard (Zandrai
;ltzer Mark Stuart was born Jan. 11 at Mt Sinai Hospital .
fntOT Herman Gottlieb, of Temple Judea. officiated at the brls at
Geltzerhome, 731 Biltmore Way. Coral Gables Happj guests
fe the grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Lev me and the senior
fltzers, and, from Philadelphia, the Isaac Resnicks.
"dfewislli Floridian
Miami, Florida, Friday, February 3. 1961
Section B
Mrs. Harry A. Levy (seated left) and Mrs.
Michael J. Singer (seated right) are co-chair-
men of hostesses for the CJA Hostess Tea to
be held Monday, 1:30 p.m., at Mrs. Levy's
home, 5335 Alton rd. Members of the Young
Last minute details for the CJA Premiere Luncheon are checked
by the committee shown at a meeting in the home of Mrs. Mor-
ris Goodman, Women's Division campaign chairman. The
Premiere will take place Tuesday noon in the Eden Roc hotel.
Left to right are Mrs. Louis Glasser, Mrs. Samuel Halperin.
Mrs. A. L. Glickman, Mrs. Leo Chaikin, and Mrs. Carl Susskind.
Women's Premiere Luncheon Tuesday
Will Highlight Personal Gifts to CJA
The Cafe Pompeii of the Eden
Roc hotel will provide a brilliant
- tting for the CJA Premiere
Luncheon on T u esd a y noon to
herald the opening of the 196! cam-
paign in the Divis
Mrs. Fay Ablin Robbins, Pre-
miere chairman, expressed i
deuce that "this year's event should
be the most glamorous and best
attended in the history of our CJA
Women's Division."
Hostess co-chairmen Mrs. Sam
Blank and Mrs. Arnold Seeder said
their committee will include about
100 women whose activities in be-
half of the big gifts group have
placed them high on the disting-
uished leadership roster of the
Combined Jewish Appeal
Guest of honor and principal
speaker at the important paceset-
ters' function will be Col. Jacob
M. Arvcy. noted attorney and Dem-
ocratic national committeeman
from Illinois, who has given lea-
dership to CJA campaigns both in
Chicago and Miami for many years.
Another of the program hiuh-
wrill be a fashion show by
Martha of Palm Beach. New York
our. presenting styles
Women's Division committee include (seated
center) i*irs. Jesse Schwartz, and (standing left
to right) Mrs. William Glosser, Mrs. J. Allen
Siegel, Mrs. Stephen Corner, Mrs. Kenneth
Treister, and Mrs. Edward Eisenberg.
Mizrachi Confab
Due on Beach
A first-hand report on proceel-
ings of the 25th World Zionist Con-
gress in Jerusalem will highlight a
Florida conference of Mizrachi Wo-
men in Miami Beach starting Tues-
day evening. Feb. 21
The two-day conference, to ba
held in the Deauwlle hotel, will
hear reports by members of th'
six-woman delegation to the re-
cently-adjourned Jerusa'em meet-
ing, mark the 35th anniversary of
the founding of the organization,
premiere a documentary film on
Mizrachi Women's child-care, so-
cial welfare and vocational educa-
tion programs, and launch an in-
tensive membership and organiza
tional drive in the southeastern
section of the country.
Five chapters in the Greater Mi-
ami area will serve as hostess
groups for the Feb 21 and 22 con-
ference, which will be attended by
visiting leaders of the organization
from many parts of the country.
Local chapters participating are
the Dov. Miami Beach. Orah, Ta
mara and Tziona chapters of Mi-
zrachi Women.
The keynote of the two-daj
ference, scheduled ; >r S p.m., Feb.
:"'.. will be open to the public wil
out admission charge
The Zionist Congress delegal i
report will be coupled with an ej
v i ss o uint of groun ting
ceremonies which took place in
Israel on Jan. 12 for a new voca-
: high school for g rls in Be
sheva. Israel's gateway city to the
N \ desert southland.
Highlights of the Florida confer-
ence 111 also include recordings
' resses delivered .it the school
groundbreaking, and the premiere
"A Time for Action." .1 film
d cumenting 35 years of the orga-
nization's work in Israel.
Mrs. Emanuel Karger. of Miami
Beach, serves as chapter coordina-
tor for Mizrachi Women's groups
in the Greater Miami area
for "La Fenime de 196:." with
special attention to the requl
ments of the South Florida -
lite. Mrs. Harry Vagle 1- pro-
chairman, the Mesdames
A. L Glickman and Abe Cassel
are in charge of decorations, and
loor committee will be he
bj V: s, \; Levin and Mrs c arl
Susskind.
Seatin: committee includes Mes-
dames Arnold Seeder, Leo cha
Inez Krensky and Alex Manson.
Commenting on the significance
of the 1961 Combined Jewish Ap-
peal, and the role of Miami's wom-
en in the drive, Mrs. Morris Good-
man, women's campaign chairman,
said. "The eyes of the Jewish com-
munity are on the Premiere be-
cause the women have it in their
power to supplement the campaign
with their personal extra gifts
"These are dollars which can
save lives overseas, and give hope
to the elderly, the young people,
the sick and handicapped in our
midst. Our Premiere is a human-
itarian vehicle to give strength to
all Jewry in need, whether in Mi-
ami or in Israel.''
North Shore Luncheon
North Shore chapter of B'nal
B'rith will have it> annual White
Elephant sale and luncheon at the
Martinique hotel on Tuesday noon,
21, for the benefit of the
charity fund. Reservations may be
e with Mrs. Louis Pastor and
Mrs. David Dreeben, chairmen.



Page 2-B
vJcnisfi ncridiairi
Friday. February 3, 1961
I
I
i
(L
South Shore Citizens Club installs officers at who was elected president. Ben Sine, Council-
the Saxony hotel. Left to riaht are Mesdames man Bernard Frank, and Mr. and Mrs. Max
Edith Berger, Rose Keltz, Yetta Shaikin. Anna Goldhagen.
Goldberg and Elsie Tulin, and Louis Saafkin._________________________________________________
Cancer League
Maps Donor Fete
Dollars for Beds" is the slogan
Used by the Women's Cancer Lea-
gue of Miami Beach to promote
this year's project The organiza-
tion, of which Mrs. Mickey Kraus
i- president, will maintain two beds
in a semi-private room at Mt Sinai
Hospital at a cost of S10.0C0 a bed.
These beds will accomodate in-
(I.cent terminal cancer patients
who will have cin"' facility of the
hospital at their disposal to make
them comfortable.
To fulfill this obligation, the Wo
ancer League ol Miami
Hi ach i> making plan- for its only
; the year, a
the Americana Hotel
(m \\> Martha, ol the Amei a will
Iran a:ic fasl lest jne
b> leading European and Amen
can couturier-, modeled by c'oro
net models An all-expense, five-
day vacation for two at the Hotel
Riviera d' Haltia at Port au Prince
Will be au aided as a prize.
Highlight ot the afternoon will
be the presentation ot a check for
$10,000 to the League by Mrs. Ro
J. Gerald Lewis, president of Mt. Sinai Hospital, shows Mrs.
Milton Linn, vice Desident of the Women's Cancer League of
Greater Miami, and Mrs. Abe Schonfeld, chairman ot the
League's luncheon Feb. 8 ct the Americana hotei, the semi-
private room their organization maintains for "indigent terminal
cancer patients at the hospital.
Breath-Taking Fashions Will be Paced
By Romantic 'Inaugural Ball' Creations
Martha'.- ol Petal Beach. New pant and romantic ball
York and Bal HarbOBr will Tnlft>- v h:ch mn duce styles for "La Femme de but in Washington recentlywi|
1961" at the Combined Jewish Ap be shown here.
ieon on Tues- T,u, 0|H>mn2 fund^tising
day : Eden Rot hotel. ,, ,M,ha ot 57 VVOrld-u;;
Wepi he entire coUec' causes will be attended i
on last week at a special showing women ol the communil
[ paim Beach."' said Mrs Fay janeroaity will set tht 1961 for
M'lm Bobbins. Premiere chairman, subsequent campaign r
and this dramatic display ol Mar- and each will receive i
tha _!,i:.,i n 'dels comes to Mi- elgants"-H)riiea in kaepi
ami le*> than a week alter the the occasion
opening of the designer's new sa- Reservations for the CJA Pre-
Ion on Filth ave.. in New York miere may be made by callu g FR
Globe-trotting lUitS and cos- 30411
tumes which would be at home on -------------------
am ol the worlds .-mart boule kJrc I pkmr1n
va'rds Will be seen, with attention 5. LtTlimUn
focused on a new two-piece of aeri- Chairs CJA Jlllf
al-lighl wool checked in dawn gray *** ww win i
and spring areen ha*ed over with Mrs. 'ean C Lehman, promi-
a mist of white, through which the nent leader m women's actiwtiei
-ubtle colors peer on ,ne 'oca' ant* national level, ana*
Afternoon'and late day clothes columnist for The Jewish FloridiU,
are to be lush lighted by a croup J been named chairman ol lb.
of crisp embroidered organd.es and Combined Jewish Appeal Women',
organus. especially .suitable for Wvtatoo
Miami socialities The energetic chairnia n an
Fashion'- preference for pink nounced this week that he: divuv
will be best demonstrated in a Mat- "n will sponsor a fund ra
tha dress ol Swiss silk organza. "Jewel Luncheon" on Feb 17 at
lavishly polka dotted in all the the Everglades hotel to fit
pinks to burgundy red accented by er Miami women -'an opi
a satin ( wind '" express their person .
Sportal Miami', familiar '" ;h'' human.anan work
places, Hialeah, the Kennel club. Mrs Lehman i> past
and Ja Ma include a dress ol lh< Federation of .1
et costui diffused <" Orgai cati ina. for
; embr i< ing all the lenl of I e Nati mal (
. ,0|e! ,: is i W men in Gre n
H1 ...... r\ es -
1961" I
.' Lunchei
i bj Mar- -------------------
Southwest Ladies In Smorgasbord
Southwest Jewish Center Sister-
h 'd will hold its second annual
smorgasbord on Saturday night.
Feb. 11 at oM35 SW 8 .st.
Mrs. Al Bornstein is chairman of
bert Z. Greene, president of the lb* affair, and has arranged for
Ladies Auxilliary of the Damon professional entertainment and a
Kunyun Cancer Fund, to he used Uv band
to assist in this year's project. The A presentation will be made to
Men's Cancer League of Miami Mrs. Sarah Sive Cieeh. Proceeds
Beach is supporting the women's will go towards furnishing the Tern-
group in these endeavors ; pie's kitchen.
Hood SsnJc Seeks Donors
m in turl
lats. all en
>r complement
the <
Foi.....-' time, "Inaugural sundaj al 9 i m M u
"First Lady"two ele Ro* is chairman.
N S \'i\.
War \ .- ;

>ank di Iva al Ml Sina
M|MM*Ml^^flUi^hMH^i^aMsjM
------!A.I
r KOSHER ZI0N
J t% PV*e 8t6f PX0DQC7S
PEPPER? 0 BEEF
LIVER SAUSAGE
FRANKFURTERS
CORNED BEEF
PASTRAMI
BOLOGNA
SALAMI
LEADING DELICATESSENS, SUPERMARKETS I RESTAURANTS
KOSHER ZI0N
SAUSAGE COMPANY OF CHICAGO
159 South Water Market, Cbicaae 1, Illinois
KX<"I -::'i.- rRIBI Ti >RS PX>R P"L< ?RJI i v
COASTLINE PROVISION CO., INC.
SSC BISCAYNE STREET. MIAMI BEACH
PHONES: JE 8-0232, JE 8-6231
HERMAN PEARL PAT OEARR
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' Friday. February 3, 1961
vJenisfi fhrSdiam
Page 3-B
Women Workers Urged to Speed Up CJA Activities
Mrs. Meyer Eggnatz, chairman
of the Combined Jewish Appeal
General Solicitation, inis week is-
sued ;. c.:ll to her area chairmen
Educators Slate
Meeting Here
.Mrs Ethel Grossman, president
of the South Florida Assn. on Child
ren Under Six. announces that the
next meeting of the jjroup of tea-
chers, owners, and operators of
programs and schools handling
children under public school age
will he Saturday. Feb. 11, at the
Citrus Grove Elementary School
Cafetorium.
Mrs. John Hall Jones, of the
Mental Health Society of Greater
Miami, will discuss -Fears of
Children in Normal Situations
The Him, "Fears <>l Children," will
also be shown,
Dr Alma William David, of the
University of Miami, will report
on the Florida conferences on child-
ren under six which were held in
Jacksonville and Tallahassee re-
cently.
to speed up their campaign ..
mem- throughtout Da le count).
Last week. Miami Bench \
teers met at two CJA report ;ta
lions, in the Seville hotel and ai
Temple Ne Vamid, to iwm in
completed pledges and accepl addi-
tional li-:- of prospects (o be vis
ited. On hand to check in the Beach
women were co-chairmen Ale-
dames Jack Chanin, Trudy Hamer
schlag. Murray Shaw and Frank
Delford.
"We are Still awaiting returns
from some parts of Miami and out-
lying municipalities -aid Mrs.
Eggnatz. She expected reports this
week from Mesdames Raymond
Rubin and Michael Sumberg. .Mi-
ami Shore-: Mesdames Fred Blank
lenerj Ij bert, North Miami
and No. Miami Beach: Mrs. Mi
vin Weinkle, Coral Gables; lies
dami Manuel Burstein, Mario
r and llarrj Queen, Southwesl
Miami; Mtfc Samuel Goldstein
Northwest Miami; and .Mrs. Alfred
Reich. Kendall. Pen me and Sou .
Dad: an as.
More volunteers will be called
up shortly to complete cov'erage ol
CJA contributors who gave last
year and have not yet been vis-
ited," said Mrs Eggnatz.
Women of Greater Miami give
their personal gilt to the Combined
Jewish Appeal each year, over and
above the regular pledge given by
their husbands, Mrs, Egfenatz point-
ed out.
Beady to start the festivities at last Saturday's National Child-
ren's Cardiac Hospital jubilee dinner dance are hospital presi-
dent Richard I. Berenson and newly-named national chairman
Fred MacMurray, star ol television, stage and screen, shown
here with Mrs. MacMurray June Haver. Precedina the cn-
nual fund-raising affair at the Fontainebleau, groundbreaking
ceremonies were held for the new S2.500.0C0 "Enchanted
Forest" Children's Cardiac Hospital to be erected in Miami's
Medical Center for the nation's only completely free, ncn-sect-
aricn hospital devoted exclusively to the diagnosis and treat-
ment of rheumatic and congenital heart disease in children.
ORT Chapters Slate Functions
Four of the eight chapters in
Southeast Florida of Women's
American ORT will hold meetings
ntxt week For one group. North
Miami, this will be a first and big
birthday celebration, including a
cake, mad hatter's attair. and prize
for the most unusual hat.
>
Coral Gables chapter will hear
abo< k review by Mrs. Herbert Rose
Ol A.idie Schv.arz-Bart's "Last ol"
the .'list." on Wednesday, 1 p.m..
at Zamora Temple. Mr. Rose
is a tormer ORT student. There will
alao he a white elephant .sale.
* *
liarr.i Beach Afternoon chapter
hold its luncheon meeting at
Martinique hotel. 11:30 a.m..
Inesday. Speaker tor the after
will be Dr. Jacob Glassman.
isician, surgeon and inventor
His >peech is entitled 'The Riddle
ol Cancer."
*
Southwest chapter will meet at
Everglades Flementary School, on
Wednesday at 8.15 p.m. Refresh-
ments will be served after the meet
ing. and a white elephant sale will
be held.

North Miami chapter will hold it>
meeting in conjunction with a birth-
day party at the home ol Mrs. Bert
Brown. 1510 NW 183rd st.. on
Thursday. Feb. 9. 8:30 p.m.
Auxiliary to Hear
By-Laws Report
At a special meeting of the mem-
bership of the Women's Auxiliary of
Mt. Sinai Hospital to be held Fri-
day. 10:30 a.m.. in Wolfson Audi-
torium, newly revised by-laws will
read and presented for approval.
The by-laws committee includes
Mesdames Arthur Burrell. treas-
urer: Aaron Fan. parliamentarian:
Philip Lelkowitz. immediate past
president: and A. Herbert Mathes.
president. Mrs. Morris Coldin is
chairman.
The president will report on hos-
pital and chairmanship activities.
Prior to the meeting, the execu-
tive board will convene at 9:30
a.m. in the trustees room.
Chesed Shel fines Meeting
Sisterhood Chesed Shel Ernes will
hold a regular monthly meeting on
Monday. 1 p.m.. at Bilh.El Congre-
gation. 500 SW 17th ave.
Unmatched
For Delicious Flavor!
Home Chapter
Highlights Drive
Miami Beach chapter of the Jew-
ish National Home for Asthmatic
Children will highlight its current
drive for new members with a
cocktail party at the home of Mrs.
Bess Sirota. 4310 Post ave.. Miami
Beach, on Tuesday at 8 p.m.
Mrs. Milton Koch is president of
the local organization.
Program will include colored
slides showing the Jewish National
Home lor Asthmatic Children at
Denver, Colo., and the activities
which are made possible through
the auspices of chapters through-
out America.

^,
<
..
>

NO Salt
NO Sugar
NO Spices
NO Shortening
Shakespeare Series Opens
As You Like It" is being dis-
cussed for three weeks at the
Shakespears Reading Circle of the
Miami Public Library. The Circle,
which begins at 7:30 p.m. is con-
doned by David Klein, professor
emeritus of the Colli ge of the City
Ol \c\. York. ho has also -aught
at the Hebrew University of Jeru-
salem, First
last wi I
in
i opened
.v
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*-'.i*i


Page 4-B
* Jfcwi#> fkrSdlian
Friday, February 3, 1961
J.:
l
I
'
Renowned Author Was ORT Student
By Special Report
i rig French-Jewish
the pi wii novel
i...-: T^-tW Jit-is" ...
- ident in Fran< Mrs J >-
- ph l Garj I.
i i" v. Vmer <. n l IR r. an-
nounced here. "The Last ol the
Just" is .. Pi ix Gi ncourt novel in
France, and a recent best-seller
'' S
y hi i ,' ".. his
during 11
War li. when OKI s<
goii long as thej *
: Paj v there were fog jJj^T
V [Eal oi i ratetT Mi spite of
. ccupation, although theji were
Ij cut off from the n
the world,
Schwari Bart studied mecrta-
nics in cn of 1he?e school*. He
lived in a Jewish Day and Night
Miramcsr Women
Elect Officers
- :
I ...
-.
v Sam Ri
ry, Mrs

i
tary. Mrs Israel Majzel;
- Barnej Anhouse
- committe cliairmen
Mrs Sam Rudenstein, ways
,! .: \ Apple, mem-
ership; Mrs Harry Diamond, hos-
pitality; .Mrs. Ann Nehleber, pri-
zes.
Newly-elected officers and board
member- held their first meeting
en Monday evening at the home
of Mrs Rich.
Proceeds for Sisterhood
ai d Mrs. Nor on K<
rid Mrs.
fi will :-. !: .
I
111 proceeds \
Mia ..
Mi K is; > is
Goodman Group
Hears Director
I. R. Goodman grou] i Ha i ssah
will hold a regular monthly meeting
Wednesdaj evening at the Washing
ton Federal Savings and Loan Assn.,
1133 Normandy dr
The program will highlight the
Jewish National Fund. Zez Kogan.
executive director of the Jewish Na-
lional Fund, will speak on ".Matters
Pertaining to Hadassah."
Asylum en Rue Lamarck. Some
nine months af:cr he took up re-
te there, the Gestapo raid-
ed the hostel. Some of the chil-
dren escaped. Sehwarx Bart was
ameng them. He managed to
finish his studies. Later, he
jcined the French Resistance,
was taken prisoner, but got away
to continue the struggle. His
parents had been deported from
France and murdered.
After the v. ar. Schwant-Barl
made use ol his ORT training when
hi w. rk< d in French factories, lie
; litera-
almos
His n persi nal life
i ell
is l
dignit;

i

I
m ur. ; in the ORT
d;s i ys 1!.- : ovel's
rful recount the
-lc for survival,
and development throughout th
ages has a direct and organic :>
lation to ORT's work.
The Last of the Just" has al-
ready been translated into several
languages.
Women's American ORT is a
member-hip organization affiliated
with American ORT Federation,
which currently recieves funds,
exclusive of membership dues, by
special agreement with the Joint
Distribution Committee, a mem-
ber agency of the United Jewish
Appeal.
Locai artists Rosa Lcesch and Charles R. Jacobson judqs
Miami Ait Clu I at the Merchants Bank rn Red
endchoo-c d ly lay. 6 'SWlllhst.. \ M
Mi
A to Mrs. Blei Impel Honorable n
accorded Mrs. Ida Dickson, Mrs. Bessie Schau.ls: Mrs. I
Millard, Mrs. Gene Wakcley, Mrs. Connie lav, ar.c Mrs
Levin. The club hoids painting sessions Tuesday evei
to 10 p.m.. at 712: SW 3rd st.____________________
Couple to Report At Univ. Fete
Mrs. Isaac Stern, wife of the famed violin virtuoso, is shown
here with Samuel Bronfman, head ol the Seagram organization
and a leader of notional and international Jewish philanthro-
pies, as he presents a check to keep "The Wall," the story of
the Warsaw ghetto, open at the Billy Rose Theatre. When her
one-woman campaign to save "The Wall" was 40 percent short
of its goal, Mrs. Stern approached Bronfman, who made up
the deficit and assured that the show would continue. 'The
Wail' should remain open," Bronfman said, "so that as many
people as possible can see the record of ultimate Jewish hero-
ism in the face of the bestial persecution and the insanity of
an era."
Altar Dedication
At Tifereth Israel
On Sunday evening. Feb. 12.
Gabdiel Heater will be the guest
speaker as Kabbi .Morris Skop and
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz join Rabbi
Nathan H. Zwitman in dedicating
the altar at Tifereth Israel North
side Center. 6500 N. .Miami ave.
The Ark was donated by Marshal]
Comis and Mrs. Pearl Comis, in
memory of Louis Comis. and fol-
lows the architectural theme- ol
emphasizing the figure "6," as a
reminder of the six million martyrs
ot the Nazi holocaust.
Ted ly Ging will he master oi
ceremonies, and Larry Blue will
provide music at the reception fol-
lowing the ceremonies. Promi
cantors will join Cantor Alber
Olantz in rendition of the litur
portion of the program.
ry\r
vn-
n*v-
i*Y*/*
A TRADITION IN
JEWISH HOMES
SINCE 1837
Served in a glass or a cup...
There's Yom Tov spirit in this
famous tea...'flavor crushed"
for fullest strength and stimu-
lation ... richer taste and pleas-
ure with your fleishigs and
milchigs and between meal
refreshment.
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Certified Kosntt uiulcr strict Rabbinical Supervision
o
In Miami it's
FLORIDA-FOREMOST
DAIRIES
for Home Delivery
Phone FR 4-2621
The great name in dairy product!
FRANK J. HOLT, Manage*
Shefner to Speak
At Yivo Forum
Boruch Shefner will be guest
-peaker at a weekly meeting of the
Yivo Forum on Saturday evening
;.l Miami Beach Public School. 1420
Washington ave.
Shefner is a noted journalist and
critic. He is author of an exten-
sive work on Sholem Aleichl -n. He
ii associ ite dit r ol the Jewish
;>:'il\ Forward
Shefner will discuss m< wish Hu-
mor and Humor Among Othtr Na-
tions "
The Yivo Forum is a weekly pre-
sentation of the Greater Miami Yi-
\ i Committee
Religious Zionists
In Panel Talk
A panel discussion on 1
Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion's
statement regarding Jews of the
diaspora will take place at a meet-
ing of Religious Zionists of Greater
Miami
The meeting will be held at Bnh
Israel Congregation on Saturday
evening
Participants in the panel on "Was
Ben-Gurion Right" will be Mrs
Jack Safra and Rabbi Gershon
Weinreb. Rabbi Moshe Horovitz
will act as moderator.
Hosts for the evening will he
Rabbi and Mrs H Louis Rotl
and Mrs. Jerry Schechter
Mr and Mrs. Abraham F. Wechs-
ler. New York philanthrope's and
communal leaders, will report on
their just-concluded world trip Sat-
urday night at a reception at the
home of Mrs Jennie Grossinger
The non-solicitation meeting will
honor the American Friend> of the
Hebrew University, of which both
the Wechslers and Mrs. Grossinger
are national leaders.
Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion
personally greeted the Wechslers in
Israel in late December. Mrs
Wechsler is New York state chair
man of the Women s Division ot the
American Friends. Her husband
and she are charter members of the
Society ot Founders of the Jeru-
salem univerMM
Noted collectors and patrons of
young and promising artists, the
Wechslers made a number of ex-
citing acquisitions to their art
collection while visiting Israel
and Japan.
Chapters Slate
Tag Day Here
Li ur ot the chapti rs of t
nor R
" :ll have their ... l| Da) i;.
Friday.
This i> their major fund-raising
event ot tin- year By contributions
from Greater Miamians, fund> are
sent to the American Medical Cen-
ter at Denver lor hospitilization
and cancer care of those afflicted
.. an) where In the w< rid
The Center acre; tS patiel
-.he terminal -;.. es ol cancer
While in Israel, they u eti I
the new campus of the univer: > .it
Givat Ram. ard visited with both
faculty and students. The were
the personal guests of Dr
min Mazar. president of the .niur-
sity.
The famous Israeli in-
'now has an cnrollnif.t of 7.500 '.u-
dents including annual contingents
from the new African stav- vbo
are studying Israel achieve: enls in
technology, science, medic,
ernment and education.
The reception i> tchei
Mrs. Grossinger's Miami
home Saturday at 8 p.m. \\
those expected to attend i- P
Klutznick. national preside-
American Friends of the
University.
NOW!
Nope School fund Ball
'. : nal building i;i! I i
St h ">; i Ml
en will the
honde r 10m il
. hoi I Mi pc Si I
profr, non-set I
the ;i"
itlt! Ol mentally :
- Miami ;.:
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Friday. February 3. 1961
vJenisti fhrkMaai
Interfaith Theme
At Temple Sinai
Mi' Gaithj Martinez, assistant
will 8j'-:ik ",'! n, Areas Be-
tween nri ;,.-.;-.. and Jews" at a
meeti of Temple Sinai Sisterhood
on Wtc-~esdav evening at the Tern-
pie.
Th; rogram will observe Bro-
therho I We which begins a na-
tions on Feb. 19.
Mrs. ; iairman of the
prog: nn
Mr- \:.ir'.' -et-ently appeared
on ti [i0 io present
her up: I ., \ c,,. ,..,
satio- ; the V...; she has trav-
eler! r.-.- ; 1 live I in Rio
-1! years, where
I c -ducted an English-speaking
Page 5-B
theat- woik-n.!.). Mrs. Mar'inr-7
pea'.- -evera! i..-.-wages, and pres-
ent 1> stu .n-i Hebrew.
-*iu- cat p )i of the program
Will b under he direction of Ra-
el !i a.ston. choir director and or-
in.-: who will lead the Choir of
Cl rch of Epiphany of Hialeah.
joint number with the Temple
Una: choir i* also scheduled. J
Mrs-. Herman Press and Mrs Ben
Selm.;- / ar. i charge of refresh-

NEW SHOW STARTS TODAY
IEON SCHACHTER'S
YIDDISH AMERICAN
Vaudeville
|.IN PERSON ON THE STAGE
TERESA GROSSBERG
Operatic Star
ON THE SCREEN
Judy Holiday Dean Martin
in
"Bells Are Ringing"
ADDED ATTRACTION
LEO FUCHS
and
THE MAIAVSKY FAMILY
LOWEST PRICES IN TOWN
MINKS ( tVtNJNGS

CINEMA
IRAS'* iNGTON V. at ISii ST.
*;AM1 BEACH-JI 1-6202
MRS. CAITHA MARTINfZ
Taxpayers Name
Committee Heads
Robert A Peterson, president <>t
(the Miami Beach Taxpayers' Assn.,
I has named the following commit
i tee chairmen for 1961:
Paul L Hexter, city planning;
. B. Bayard Strell. elections; C. L.
' Clements. Jr.. finance; Jacob C
LefkowitZ, legislative; Dennis P.
Chun, membership; Hugh P Enter-
. son, Metro; Jerome G. Greene,
parks and beautilication; Paul,
Seiderman, public standards; '
Laurence I. Hollander, tax equa-
lization; Ted Cohen, traffic and
afety: and Dr. Jack Greenhouse,
[ zoning.
A new committe has also been
formed, the investigative and law
enforcement committee, with Ar-
nold Levy as chairman, and Mrs.
Richard Merrill as vice chairman
Members of the committee will in-
I elude former special agents of the
FBI. now Miami Beach residents,
including Alexander S. Gordon,
. Nathaniel Klein, Marvin Lewis, aim
Robert A Peterson.
amxma
1AC COUNTY AUD.
SEUT V\ EK
Thof.Fri.Sat.-Feb. 9-10-11
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FRl "Bach Concerto"' (new pro-
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SAT -Sw-ip Lake'' Act 3 (new
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ia'a IS W. Flaa'er FR j-5'23
Zionist Youth
Will Celebrate
Rabbi David W Herson, chair-
Tan oJ the Zionist Youth Commis-
sion, announced this week the ap
pointmenl of Isadora Dickman a.>
chairman of the Bar Mitzvah Year
celebration Of the State Of Israel
T h e Youth Commission will
ponsor ihe second annual celebra-
tion on Apr. 16 at Miami I m
' Auditor.um.
The Zionist Youth Commission is
the corporate board representing
the Zionist Organization of Ameri-
ca and Hadassah in sponsoring
youth activities through Young
(Judaea. The local Young Judaea
organization now comprises 21 in-
lividual groups, meeting through-
out the area and consisting ol 750
youngsters of all am.-.
At the same time. Rabin Herson
announced the acqu sition of Camp
I Judaea in Hendersonville, N.C
The camp will be under the direc-
tion of Mervyn Benin and accom-
modates 150 youngsters during a
two-week period camping schedule
this coming summer
Students to Hear
Singing Rabbi
.Students of 36 Jewish schools will j
hear Shlcmo Carlebaeh give three
presentations at Inter-school rallies
sponsored by the Bureau of Jewish j
Education on Sunday morning.
The rallies will be held concur-
rently at Temple Menorah. 620 75:
! St., at 9:30 a.m.. for the Beach
I schools: Beth David Congregation.
2625 SVV 3 ave.. at 10 a.m.. for the:
Jewish schools in Miami and Coral
, Gables; and Beth Torah Congrega-'
, tion. 10.99 NE 163 st.. at 11 a.m.,
for schools in North Dade.
The rallies will serve as the
annual kick-off of the Combined
Jewish Appeal in Greater Mi- I
ami's religious schools. CJA will
send Mrs. Aaron Farr, Mrs. Ber-
nard Stevens and Ben Essen to
bring a message from the cam-
paign. Delegations of all schools
will meet later, on Mar. 5, at a
breakfast session, to report on
the progress of the campaign.
The rallies will be chaired by
Louis Schwartzman, Herbert Bcr- j
' ger and Dr Nathaniel Soroff. of!
the Bureau staff.
The rallies will also feature the
finale of the Bureau's annual He- J
brew Vocabulary Bee. with a spe- j
cial demonstration of Hebrew
achievement by six designated i
"champions" of Hebrew depart-1
I ments of each of the Jewis h schools. !
Awards will be made by the Bur-1
i eau to school champions to en-
courage acceptance of a munda
j 'orv Hebrew vocabulary list in the
I schools.
The rallies will also salute Jew-
ish Music Month and the Jewish ;
festival of Tu B'i Shevat with a j
community sing led by Cantor Ed-
ward Klein, of Temple Menorah:
; Cantor William Lipson. of Beth Da
vid; and Cantor Ben-Zion Kirsehen
baum, of Beth Torah Congregation.
Special awards will be given by
the JewUti National Fund to Jew
ish schools which have raised sub-
stantial sums for the Tree Fund 0;
he Jewish National Fund. Dr. Zcv
Kogan, JNF director here, will ad-
Iress the students and present the
iwards to representatives of He-
brew Academy. Temple Kmanu-El.
Beth David Congregation, Kneseth
Israel, Temple Beth Sholom, Tern-
; pie Menorah. Beth El Congrega-
ion, Temple Judea, Beth T ir 1
Congregation, temple Zion, Yehu-
Mosl Con jregation, F a
iranada Congregation and Beth
i iholem. Emanu-E! Ladies
!n Torah Tea
Mrs. Daniel Dubbin has invited
' he Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-EI |
'o her home for a Torah Furl tea
I :>n Tuesday, Feb. 14, at 1 p.m., ac
cording to an announcement bj Mrs.
Milton Smith, sisterhood president.
FuniK raised will go to the sup-
port of the Jewish Theological Sem-
linary of Amenta. Mrs. Harry Kor
ietsky and Mrs. Alfred Stone arc
chairmen, and reservations are re
'limed.
Mrs. Israel to Speak
Mis. Berdie Israel, of National
Women's League, will be
speaker at B regular meeting of
Temple Zamora Sisterhood on Wed-
nesdaj evening Hostesses will be
members who have birthdays In
February.
WORLD RENOWNED
CANTOR JACOB KONIGSBERG
Will Officiate at
Kneseth Israel Congregation
1415 Euclid Avenue, Miami Beach
FRIDAY, FEB. 10 5:30 P.M.
SATURDAY, FEB. 11 8:30 A.M.
Donation $2.00-$1.50
CONCERT SUNDAY, FEB. 12 8:30 P.M.
Donation $1-00
Variety Theatre
6th & Washington Ave.
MIAMI BEACH. FIA.
JE 4-2062
Now Showing
CONTINUOUS
very day at 2.00 P.M.
>L>>L w liN
LET'S BE HAPPY
Yiddish Stage Show & Pictures
with Celebrated Yiddish Stars
FREIDELE OYSHER MARYUN MICHAELS
SEYM.OR REXITE MIRIAM KRESSYN
ROSE GREENFIELD ft JiCOB JACOBS
u NSi*- > u i t>
ON THE SCREEN
MOLLY PICON
in
"YIDIL MIT A FIDEL"
Mat. 50C Eve. $1.00
Prices change .it 5 PM.
CARIB MIRACLE
MIAMI IA1H
Optn 11:45 Op-n 11:45
COtAL GAJUi
TODAY
vjtt&e (pi veny %
if Gut Hiny me*n~6ueJ
GINA LOLLOBRIGIDA JJJ-
ANTHONY FRANCIOSA *****
ERNEST BORGNINE %"mi
MIAMI
*nr nco*Mf*cmo
fo* WBBHH
TODAY
SHEL Sfril "
^ uM4et\~^WJN<*
US'! mm SVHSIT
MOTtON
P/crt/fis
Op*n 6:45
'Hiroshima, Mon Amour'
pgjwfisapyis
V * In 80 n j,i
cintmscoft
TlCHHiCOlOt
I GUEST STARS
\ IN THE BIG
'wc-NDimrui siot
NOW CONTINUOUS
STARTING AT 2:15 PM DAIIY
SHOWS: 215 5:30 8 45 P.M.
Mats, 'til 5:30$1.50; Sat.-Sun.. Hoi. % 99
F.ves. from 5:30 $1.99: Sat. Sun. Hoi.-$2.50
LINCOLN THEATRE
555 LINCOLN ROAD MALL
JE 2-5556
UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
SUNDAY, FEB 5 MIAMI BEACH A'JD!TORIl>M, 8:30 PM
MON3AY, Ft3. 6. DACE COUNTY AUDITORIUM 8 30 PM
FABIEN SEVITSKY
CONDUCTOR
MARY SPALDING SEVITZKY
HARPIST
PROGRAM: D.inse Sacree. Danse Profane. Debussy; Introduction and A'egro.
Ravel; SYMPHONY NO 4. TCHAIKOVSKY; Vivaldiana, Maliplero.
Overture. Veipri Sicilian!, Verdi.
Tickets $1.50 to $3 50. UM Symphony Office, MO 1-4960;
Miami Beach Auditorium, JE 1-0477: Dade County Auditorium, HI 6-9230;
Cordelia's, FR 3-5123 Amidon's, M 6-2070.
mmmam^^mamwim
jr Take Ihe
Gloss Elevator
Presenting the
Pl Greatest Revue to Come Out of ISRAEL
"thclwrutoiuerl
-^ I0f TIC V SUONf MTU
Dynamic! Exciting! Incomparable!
Dcnce Barefoot
ON THE
MAGIC CARPET
TO THE MUSIC OF
Norman Geller


Page G-B
vjenisf fhrkMoan
Friday. February 3. 1961
MUSIC
AND
THEATER
J&llian
J\\Jf
n
o
\
e
s
HARPIST STEPS IN FCR RAYA GARBOUSOVA
Marj Scalding Sevitry. harpist, replaces Raya
with the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra on S
ev< nings al Miami Beach and D mt; \ i
Garbousova "The cancellation of mj eng i phony-
is the first one in mj entire career I feel sick at hean
University oi Miami Symphony conductor Fabien Sevitzkj
the orchestra will present Symphony No, 4 in F minor, by Tschaikowsky.
.- the orchestral selection Francesco Malipiero's Vi
eceive its U.S premiere on the progri m. The concert opens wit
\ erdi's overture to "Vespri Siciliani."
Mrs. Sevitzky will perform two works for harp Debussy's Danse
Sacree et Profane" and Ravel's "Introduction ami Allegro." Mrs
Sevitzky a native of Indianapolis, has been acclaimed for hi
artistry on the harp in recitals from Maine I i Californi H p
with the I'M aggregation, she is also a member of the facultj of the
school ol music at the university here.
COCONUT GROVE GAZEBO' SCORES HIT
Coconut Grove Playhouse. Owen Phillips producer, presents a de-
lightful and amusing production of "The Gazebo'' starring Robert Q
lewis. The play, a murder mystery-farce, was given several season?
a'-o on Broadway, with famed Walter Slezak Having seen both versions,
1 can happily report that the Coconut Grove production is superior to
ii- Broadway counterpart.
Mr. Lewis is a natural clown with the gifl of complete caricature.
His method" of acting is definitely not subdued. He goes "all the
way" with his voice, face and body, to the obvious delight of his audience.
The play is well paced and moves with speed. The cast, which in-
cludes Karl Redcolt. Evelyn King and Sara Floyd as principals, are all
excellent. Credit should be given to an unlisted member of the cast
who appeared briefly in the lust act as the "pigeon."' His cavorting n
almost complete darkness and final "rigor mortis" is something to see.

OUARTETTO ITALIANO FOR CHAMBER MUSIC
Members of Friends of Chamber Music presented the Vienna Octet
en Jan 26 at the White Temple Auditorium, the second concert of their
son, and another magnificent musical evening.
Michael Hayn's Divertimento in G major for String Quintet was
resonant >ei restrained, with a feather-light quality of great charm.
The long-awaited Brahms Clarinet Quintet in B minor, op 115. with
Allied Boskovsky. clarinet, and Anton Fietz. Philipp Mathiew. Guenther
Breitenbach, Nlkolaus Hubner. string instrumentalists, was perfection
i;M-lf. the passages like strings of pearls, with great expressive inflec
in n notable in the slow movement.
The beauty and warmth of the Schubert Octet in F major, op. 166.
Was played with both passion and pathos, the finale done in a mood of
splendid verve.
Friends of Chamber Music ne\t will present the Quartetto Italiano
on Feb. 9 at White Temple Auditorium. The Quartetto Italiano return*
lor its sixth American tour. Once again, the tour is completely booked.
During its last eleven-week stay in 1959. the group was accorded the
singular honor of being engaged twice on some concert courses notably
b) the Frick Collection and the People's Symphony Concerts in New York

'ANDREA CHENIER' GIVEN EXCITING PERFORMANCE
A handsome and exciting performance of Giordano's "Andrea
Chenier" was given by the Opera Guild of Miami at the Miami Beach
Auditorium on .Ian. 25. The action of "Andrea Chenier" takes place in
Pans immediately before and during the French Revolution.
The scenery and costumes for the salon in the Chateau of Coigny,
the Cafe Hottot. on the Seine, the courtroom of the Revolutionary Tri-
bunal, and the courtyard of St. Lazare prison were beautifully con
ceivtd and created an authentic and colorful background.
Mme Renata Tebaldi, acclaimed as the world's greatest Italian
Soprano, was without doubt the star of the evening. Lovely and gracious.
her beautiful voice was a delight and a thrill to hear. My 15-year-old son.
Robert, who was experiencing his first attendance at an opera, turned
to me (during an intermission, of course) and said: "She has class."
But during the evening. Mme Tebaldi's breathing became quite
audible, and she showed some -train on a few top notes
Kttore Bastianini. who is very handsome and an outstanding actor,
sang Gerard in fine voice. His beautiful baritone soared rich and tree
in the stirring music.

CHORUS ACQUITS ITSELF IN SUPERB VOICE
Andrea Chenier. .sung by Imberto Borso. tenor, who is unknown in
this country, was the surprise of the evening. His voice i> a beautiful
liillringing-tenor that sends musical shivers up and down the spine. He
ta-ilv took his place with world-renowned Tebaldi and Bastianini.
Regina Sarfaty. who is an incredible look-alike for Mrs. John F.
K. nnedy, Ixilita Salazar. Samuel Procacci. Paul Marino. Ruth Williams.
.Lines McCormick. Richard Torigi. and Lawrence Davidson all per-
formed admirably, and as usual, the chorus was superb in voice and
action
JOAN FIELD IN PRAISE OF YOUTH PLAYERS
Joan Field, celebrated violinist, was so impressed by the presenta
lion of the All-Miami Youth Symphony in its Dec. 28 concert that, in
her desire to encourage the development of this wonderful organization.
hi announced she will perform a concerto with the orchestra in Dade
'.iv Auditorium on May 7.
Miat Field is contributing her artistry in a desire to inspire wider
puolic interest in the growth of the All-Miami Youth aggregation.
Miss Field, whose son. Charles, plays with the orchestra, has been
deeply interested in the development of youth symphonies here and
abroad, and reports that the playing of Miami's own is the best she has
beard in her extensive tours throughout the United States and in Europe.
Q icrxtetto Italiano will ba heard in a Friends ol Chamber Music
presentation Feb. 9 at White Temple Auditorium. The group
includes Paolo Borciani, violin; Elisa Pegret:;, violin; Piero
Farulii. viola; and Franco Rossi, cello.
Htl
Color Film
Available Free
An I-raeh film depicting th
oration of Passover and Sh
is now available for audience n
the Unite I States.
The picture, photographs: i
color w.th original music ,i
lish commentary, was fill |
rt corded in Israel under the I
lion oi Yehoshuah Brand-1 it!
The picture is made avail ibl
H .i Heinz Company, tht 57 V
publ
The !' is i 16mm round
with ;i running time .7 ;
ites.
An titt f"r loan, t
bj writing II ,i H< i
it th<
ample time for di livery at
latet to facilitate .
is inquiries to H J He
Film Depl P 0 Box 57. Pitt >h
I0. P cally. The Jewi*
idian, P >> Box 2973. Miami I
Nina Novak and George Zoritch are among stars who will ap-
pear with the Ballet Russe de Monte Carlo at Dade County
Auditorium on Thursday. Friday and Saturday. Feb. 9. 10. II.
Square Dance Saturday August Memorial Hail <>n Saturdaj
evening. Program will include a
Beth El Congregation Sisterhood professional caller Teen-agers
Will hold a square dance in Dora '' are invited
Broadway Hit
To be Reviewed
[>r Joseph R. Narol will x
the current Broadway pla^ ic
Wall." based on the novel b)
Hersey
The fourth in this series I
reviews will be held on M ij
in Wolfson Auditorium of T
Israel
Refreshments will be ien it
li' LI am. and Dr. Narot wl
gin promptlyvat 11
Voted Sculptor Named
Albert S Vrana. note! ->
has been added to the facui;.-
the Lear Art Institute accord
to an announcement by Mrs
Lear, director of the institute
lecture series is also l i
with noted artists Kdward Mi
Arnold Blance and Doris Lee Kb
uled to hold bi-monthly dis<
Friday evenings to which an
dents are Invited
A
l
i
4-
Af/ss Grossberg to Appear
Teresa Grossberg. well-knov ?
eratic star of the Metropolitan. San
Francisco Opera and La Scaia w II
appear in person at the Cil
Theatre. Miami Beach, for one week
starting Friday. Feb. 3 Miss G
berg, a native Miamian. Ut ai->
cantonal singer.
FOB
ontaineUeaU
Tho ultimate compliment to your euoata a*
Invitation to havo your function oatarod y
Pontalnobloau oitporto... with tho flnoo*
?wlalne, OOverftooe an* oorvleo worthy of tho
wonoa moot beautiful hotel.
ANQUBTt WEDDING* KCCEPTIONt
Aim A,.llaU,
KO$H CATERING PERSONAltlCD
PONTAINEILIAU CATNUM AT YOU* HOM|
Call Sol W. Galtm.n Banauat Manager
JEffarton 11811
M fll Kill it Mil ITIUT mi, 9|Aci



Friday, February 3. 1961
>Jm i$t> FkrMdton
Page 7.B
Tzeona Chapter
Games Night
TzWma chapter of Mizrachi Wom-
en wiii hold .i games night Sunday
it Kneseth Israel Congregation.
Games will include mah jongg,
scrabble, monopoly, dominoc-.
checkers an:l cards. Scheduled alsc
ire prizes and refreshments.
The chapter recently held its Jan-
uary meeting at the home di Mrs,
Sheila Waldman. 2502 Prairie ave.
Eurasian beauty Nancy Kwan makes her movie debut as Susie
'In "The World of Susie Wong." The romentic drama, filmed
_jn Hong Kong in color, stars William Holden, and is now at
"the Miami Theatre.
Beth Kodesh Has Circus Bazaar
Beth Kodesh was to hold a Circus
Baza;.;- in Patio Town of the Perrinc
Shopping Center on Wednesday and
Thursday. Feb. 1 and 2. from 9
ajn to 9 p.m. The circus contin-
ues Friday, from f) a.m. to 4 p.m.
Cigarette-, coffee, balloons, lolli
pops and special prizes are being
j^ven away, and in addition, variety
-hows, fashion shows, clowns and
all types of booth- are scheduled.
Wednesday, model* displayed the
dresses on sale and or. Thursday
evening, Clothes Tom the Philip-
pine*. Japan and llaw..ii were to ue
.featured in a ta*hion show-
All money raised will -jo toward
the Temple huiitiing fund.
^
Iwnchtont, Teaa, Receptions. Banquets, Parti**,
Olnnera from 20 to 2000 catered in the
manner of the Diplomat... an unhurried.
Over-attentive, noft-aooken eervlce that mkl
Pioneer Women
Slate Functions
Pioneer Women's Club Tikvah
will celebrate Tu B'Shcvat on Sun
lav. 2M0 n m.. at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Nathan Wagner, !4;Jo SW
14th st.
Mr-. Wagner, president, will in
reduce guest speaker Morris
Freilicoff, no'< journalist.
Proceeds are for the Child Resciu
Fund ol 'hp Greater Miami Council
>i Pionei r Women.
On Wednesday, 8 p.m.. Pioneer
Women's Club 2 will sponsor the
| Happy Co Lucky Singers un:!er the
management of ilyman Arent.
An all-profe.-M nal performance,
.including 1 ui-.y ami Meyer Eizen-
[berg, Pauh. Lubelska and numer-
ous other artists, including a pup-
pet act. will be presented.
'I he event will'take place at the
Miami Beach High School Audi-
torium.
* i>
Mrs. Miriam Wolfman. of Pioneer
Women's Club 2. will give her
eighth annual Tu B'Shevat party on
Thursday. Feb. 9. 7:30 p.m., at her
home. 1565 Drexel ave.
Mr-. Marvin Copenhagen, pres-
ident of Kadimah. announces a reg-
ular meeting on Thursday. Feb. 9.
3 p.m.. at Miami Hebrew School.
The cuening will be devoted to
the celebration of Jewish Music-
Month. On Sunday, Feb. 26. Mrs.
Fred Sandier will open her home
for a Purim party and dinner under
her chairmanship. Proceeds are
' v-^in,-.h chapters Moetze!
Hapoalot quota.
DR. AND MRS. M. J. SAfRA
Torah Vodaath
To Honor Couple
Dr. and Mrs. M. J. Safra. noted
local leader-, will be feted at the
annu.'l diner of Yeshiva Torah V.i.
daath and Mesifta on Sunday even-
ing, Feb. 2ri. at she Lombarciv ho-
tel.
Chairman of this year's dinner
will be Rev. Jacob Katz, known
here for his activities in religious
and civic groups of the community.
Rabbi P Briskman. field direc-
tor of the school, said that Yeshi-
vah Torah Vadaath and Mestilta
in Brooklyn X. Y. "is considered
one of the largc-t theological sem-
inaries in the world
"The Yeshiva serves close to
2.000 students through its elemen-
tary, high school and rabbinic de-
partment, with branches in Flat-
bu>h. Crown Height*. Queens and
Los Angles. Cal."
Dr Safra. scholar and author of
several Hebrew works, is presi-
dent of Beth Tefilah Congregation
and active in communal affairs.
He has been identitied with Yeshi-
va Torah Vadaath lor more than
a decade
Mrs. Denmark is Guest
Mi-. Stanley Denmark, member
of Pin Sigma Sigma Grand Council,
was to be a guest at a me tin
Greater Miami Alumnae on Thurs-
day at the h.imc of Mrs. Harry
Mayerowitz, 8401 Haggiore ave
Coral Cable-, in honor ol her daugfl
ter, Mrs. Anita Schwartz, a former
Archon of Beta Theta chapter, who
ia visiting nom New Jersey.

M I-07SI
THE DIPLOMAT
MOtfl AND COUNTtY CUM
I2O0 ft*' l Ocm f"*a thMmea by-iae-See. nerlea
Information: Domtnic
BaaVanaBaBHSBBasai
Opti-Mrs. Unit
Meets Tuesday
Opti-Mrs. of Miami Beach will
meet al the Seville hotel for lunch
I eon on Tuesday at 11:30 am.
Guest speaker will be Robert
' Nicholson, director of Dade County
Welfare Department. Other guests j
invited are A. D. Montanari. of I
Montanari Clinical School, and two j
children who are recipients ol
scholarship* marie possible by the
Miami Beach Opti Mrs. Club.
Opti-Mrs. annual dinner dance
will 1h' held at the Americana hotel
on Feb. 26. Proceeds are for the
care and rehabilitation of emotion-
ally disturbed children. Chairman !
i- Mrs. Lou Freeman. Co-chairman
;s Mrs. Fmanuel Goldstritch.
Treister is Speaker
Kenneth Treister will speak at
the Adult Institute of Temple Beth
Am on Sunday His topic will be
Who is a Good Jew?"
ORT Card Party
At Kanter Home
Mrs. Joseph Kanter will hold a
luncheon and card party at her
home. 13105 Ortega In.. Keystone
Pt.. Thursday noon. Feb. 9, for the
benclit of the Tel Aviv project of
Women's American ORT.
ORT has a record for outstanding
achievement in the field of rehabil-
itation and the educating of refu-
gees and needy people in many far*
reaching corners of the world.
In line with the need tor techni-
cal assistance by the emerging new,
free nations of the world. ORT is it
this time initiating a vocational
training progfam in India, wh tl
will aid the poor and underpriv-
ileged seeking help for a better w j
oi life.
WONDERFUL PARTIES HAPPEN,
"BALMORAL
Elegant, luxurious
surroundings, fault-
less service, excep-
tional cuisine. Groups
of 10 to 600 catered
in the royal manner!
Have that
Business Meeting,
Banquet, or
Special Occasion

You'll find complete
facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in fhe Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Rubaiyot Rooms, be It for a
wedding or o private party I
Beach Group
OK's Members
Miami Beach Taxpayers' Assn.
board of directors has approved
the following for membership:
Lawrence I Hollander, Alex
Frieder. Mrs. Bernice Friedman,
Mrs. Catate Kay, Mr. and Mrs.
Clarence Mill-, Samuel Kanner,
Mrs. Birdie Childs, and Andrew
Johnson.
Chase Federal Savings and Loan
A-sn has been accepted as a cor-
porate member.
Robert A. Peterson is president
ol the Miami Beach Taxpayers
Assn.
*
lor Information!
HAZEL ALLISON
Catering Director,
JE 1-6061
26th SI. Co"lr Avr.
Dr. Wolfson on Ethics
"Aristolc's F.thic*" was to be dis-
cussed by Dr. Abraham Wolfson,
chairman of the Spinoza Outdoor
Forum for Adult Education, on
Thursday. 9 a.m.. on the 10th st
Beach.
Tiferth Israel Sisterhood
A card party and sewing bee
wore sponsored by Tifereth Israel
Sisterhood on Wednesday evening
m the auditorium, 6500 X. Miami
ave.
On-Prmites
Parking
SIX ACRES ON THE OCEAN AT 98th STREET MIAMI IEACH
"The Prestige Address"
.en
Complete Catering Facilities for
Special Party served in tuperb
within a luxurious setting that
will reflect your good taste.
CONFIRMATIONS aiCIPTIONS WIDDINGS
BANQUITS MftTINOS PARTIES
A Tete a tete or a gala celebration
with 3,500 guests.
EAUVILLE
Supervise* Kosher Catering Available
BILL GOLDRINQ, Catering Director
PHONE: UN S-8S11



Page 8-B
vJenist ncridttan
Friday. February 3. 1961
ranees
_-l~ c fun an
DOROTHY
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
aboul Dorothy Krieger Fink is also to talk aboul her mother.
ihc lat< Moses Krieger, who was ;. most remarkable woman. She
se a matriarch, and her influence on Dorothj was wonderful
sti
When Mrs. Kri< ;er arrived in the I nited States from Europe, she
en have i p ilifical and social responsibility a revolution
arj belief ai (he time and she pi omptly krined
Sul v mei I Siu' ;>s also a col-
league oi Henrietta Szold, the founder i Ha-
.ih. of which Mrs. Krieger became the first
president in Pittsburgh.
Thirty years ago, the family, including six
daughters mo\ed to Miami, and immediately
became active in all phases of community life.
One of the proudest moments Dorothy can
remember is an address she delivered at Fla-
mingo Park in behalf of Adlai Stevenson's can-
didacy for President. During her talk. Mr.
Stevenson came in unannounced, later compli
mented her. kissed her mother, and on the
occasion of a campaign speech of his own.
quoted Dorothy.
Through her concern with politics. Dorothy
became interested in public housing, and as
director of the Miami Beach Housing Authority,
stayed with its main project until it was completed that of tearing
structure lor 250 residents there.
Dorothy is completely wrapped up in her son. Richard, his beautiful
wife. Naomi, and their two children. Richard Morris and Julie Ellen,
A third one. incidentally, is on the way.
Dorothy is intense in her feeling about Israel, and believes that
Ben-Gurion has completely lost sight of the original concept of Zionism
that he doesn't understand the diaspora at all. Some very fine contribu
lions to Jewish life have come from the diaspora, she is quick to remind
you. Then, with a demure grin, will add. "the Babylonian Talmud, for
i stance."
* *
HOME AGAIN
Uerbcrt and Lois Mathes from New York, where they saw Herb's
l ister, who had just returned from Milan. Italy, because she was ill. The
trip to New York, outside of the concern that they felt for her. was a
\t ry pleasant interlude in the Mathes' busy lives. .
1; was a family reunion for Dr. and Mrs. William Wickman last week.
Reloris' sister and her husband. Mr. and Mrs, Harold Manahel, arrived
from Orange. N.J.
Then, their brother and his wife. Mr. and Mrs. Morton H. Farber.
brought their daughter. Harley. to Miami Beach as a birthday present.
tici > only three years old. the gay night life here won't intrigue
fir Wonder if her father, who is an attorney, has garnered any auto-
graphs lor her from Tony Bennett and Johnny Mathis. whom he repre-
:-< r.ts?
* *
OH! THAT HOUSE!
As Dr. Irving 1.'. In man blessed Bonnie C'ypen at her Bas Mitzvah
services at Temple Kmanu HI last week, a shall of sunlight shone down
on them both it was a very touching and inspiring moment.
The sun .il-<> >hone the next day at the reception at the Cyp?n home.
BO that ore and all could congratulate Bonnie and see the Cypens' new
I ouac
In the middle of the pool. Bonnie's name was spelled out in lavendar
i poms to match her adorable lavendar dress and shoes. All the
gathered in one corner to listen to an Ivy League orchestra
c: their contemporaries play rock 'n roll music.
reshments were not the main topic of conversation
i m med throughout the big house I it has to be big for five
i Iren) "oh-ing" and "ah-ing." And the house is something to "oh"
I nd ah" about, with every little detail perfection, including a small
Study Off the boys' room.
What took everyone's fancy was the bath-
room, complete with magazine rack, television
let, and 'e!ephone.
The Cypen kitchen is the las] word in
glamor. There, the) car, eat breakfast looking
mi al the water. A nice house for nice people
* *
TURN ABOUT
Guests w< tview Country Club fash-
on show luncheon could have put on a show of
heir own.
Prettj blonde Diane Mrs Leonard) Treis-
in a one-piece white dres with a plaid top
md whit< jacket sitting with red-haired
Mrs Bernard Siederman wearing shock-
ing pmk. Lovely, dark-haired Jonie (Mrs
Stanley) Tate was in yellow and white with
matching jacket.
They were watching Phyllis (Mrs Albeit) Pollack, stunning in
e. with her guest Debbie Reynolds, who is just as adorable off the
screen as the is on.
Mrs. Leopold Schwartz had two Roses at her table of ten. One was
1 r sister, Mrs. Rose Commins, the othr Mrs. Rose Cohen, both oi
Atlanta. Ga.
* *
BELATED BIRTHDAY PARTY
Tbirtj fiv< children and two ponies made a very nice birthdaj part)
for ^lan. son of Robert and Myma Somerstcin. Myrna -aid that the
childri were,liven well behaved for three-y< About 18 mothers
along to watch their offspring eat ice cream and cake and ride
Myrna blew up all six dozen balloons herself. Bob didn't
tome home until the part) was all over. Could that have been on purpose?
Htm
Miss Lederfeind
Weds Airman
The Algiers hotel provided the
setting tor the Saturday evening,
Jan. 23. wetting and reception of
Barbara Lederfeind and Lt. Roger
Shatanof. Rabbi William Sajo-
witX officiated.
The bride is the daughter of Dr.
and Mrs Frank Lederfeind. of
12428 No. Bayshore dr.. No, Miami.
and will graduate from the I'ni
versit) of Miami in August.
new Mrs. Shatanof wore a
white peau le lie gown with insi Is
lencon lace. Mrs J rome Sil-
verman was mai' of honor and
Li lerfeind and Penny Plot-
sky, hri !
i husband is the son ol Mr
ami Mrs Varo:i D Shatanof, ol
Bri '-< port, Connecticut.
He gra u; ted In niversiti
( : i ticut, L'niversit) ol Con-
CUl law -v ii >ol, a id his fra-
ternity is Phi Sigma Delta. He is
a Lt in the I'S Air Force, pre
sently Stationed at Homestead Air
Force Base.
His bis; man was Jerome Sil-
verman. and Lt John Brumit.
Cordon Frank. Lt. Robert Quasha
and Dr. Alvin l'hilipson served as
ushers.
After a honeymoon at the Nas-
sau Beach Lodge. Nassau, the
young couple will reside at the Un-
iversity of Miami apts.
K;ihll
MRS. ROGER SHATANOf
Isersons Take
Tour of Nassau
Marcta Braun and Laurance
Iserson were married Saturday.
Jan. 2. in Tifereth Israel N*Hh
side Center, with Rabbi Nathan
Zwitman officiating A reception
followed the 3 p.m ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of Mrs.
Judith Braun, ol 2293 SW 27 si .
and Sol Braun of 2350 SW 16 st.
Her husband is the son oi Mr and
Mrs. Krnest IsersOD, < I 3520 NW
9 ave
The new Mrs. Iserson is a gradu-
ate i.f the University Ol Miami and
a member ol Cama Sigma Sigma.
Phi Kappa Phi. national scholas-
tic honorary, and Kappa Delta Phi.
education honorary
At her wedding, she was attend-
ed by Mrs. Herbert Braun, matron
of honor. Katherine Scheme), maid
of honor, and Rochelle Friedman.
Helen Rodman and Mrs. Robert
Lewison, bridesmaids
The groom's best man was Da-
vid Pearlstein, and serving as ush-
ers w.re Marvin Braun, Ma--tm
Resnick and Leonard Greenbaum.
Af'er a honeymoon trip to Nas-
sau, the couple will reside at 19201
NW 22 ave
Brown, Bell Will
Live in Gables
A double ring, candlelight cere.
mony in the Mona Lisa room of the
Eden Roc hotel united Sheila Bell
and Morton Brown en Sunday, Jan
29. with Dr. Irving Lehrman, oi
Temple Emanu-El. Officiating.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs Mel Roll, of 9101 E. Bay
Harbor dr fi rmcrly of South
Orange, N J.. where she rec
heY early education before attend-
ing the University of Mian .
Mrs Helen Rice, maternal grand-
mother of the bi ide, ol bom r. and Mrs, Roin
lav i Kupi I
Bat bara Strul .
h I In I'.' Mrs.
cu >l
eati of i point 1
peau .i:h a fitti
bell a i>
. nd lot
> i
i the son of Mr d
Mr Paul Bn I E I j Har-
bor Islands, and < arn
,i. ..i i e from the l"niv< rsit; if Mi
ami in June. His best man was i.i
Wexler and he was ard Reckson. Jay Greonbla t ai t
Robert Bell, brother of the bride,
as ushers.
The colors lavendar an. white,
which accented the wedding, were
used throughout the deorations
for the reception and for::;al din-
ner which followed.
After an extended honeymoon in
Jamaica and Pucrta Rico, the
young couple will make their home
;n Coral Cables
MRS. LAURANCE ISERSON
fete for New School
At a lunchei n at Miami Bi
Senior High last w ek for principals
an I PTA presi.1i Miami
Beach area, plans were discussed
.for the dedication --i the new high
school to tal e i lace ..t the end i I
February.
The three-da) dedication will in
?lude the particip i i of the Mi
ami Bi ach S< h School i I \
No-rh Carefma'l oldst M'mi owr>d Jrwuh rp--nt*le car
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Near Hendersonville, N. C.
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Camping Association Grade "A" N. C. Bd. of Health Mr. and Mrs.
N. A. Miller, Directors.
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Frid
Qy. February 3. 1961
+Jenisii FkridVaun
Page 9B
yours,
*dith ^fpp/cLn
THE National Children's Cardiac
Hospital presente 1 its Gover-
nor's Jubilee Hail Saturday night
at the Pontainebloau hotel. Na-
tional chairman Fred MacMurraj
was there with his wife, actr --
June Haver. Her gown was a
Philip Hulitar original in white
satin, featuring American Beauty
natural color of cut vel-
vet. Her contour belt was shaped
to (it the line perfectly in trout
a- a topping to her peg-shaped
skirt. Flat sell-tahrie hows were
apphqued at the shoulders. Match-
ing red velvet shoes and ba^ com-
pleted her accessories.
Wile of the president of the
board of governors. Mrs. Hiehard
.1. Bcrenson. wore a Balenciaga
oripinal that she bought in Spain
a pink geranium-colored silk or-
eanza with black polka dots. The
bodice was fitted and all but strap-
less with the exception of narrow
spaghetti type straps. Her skirt
was a full bouffant, and her
matching stole had a i!eep ruffle
along the entire length.
Mrs. George Coury. whose hus-
band was chairman of the affair.
selected a full-length gown of Nile
green chiffon. The bodice of the
sheer fabric lollowed the suit over-
Moused line with a slightly lower-
id waistline, and was embroider-
i'i in gold and green sequins and
paillettes.
Mrs. Charles Sokol wore ; black
peau de soie with controlled lull
Bess in the skirt, ending in the
turned under harem hemline. Her
fitted bodice had a slashed bateau
eckline and was embroidered in
Mack scroll applique and sequins.
The sleeveless cashmere dipped
m In the back lo a V. Also in
black was Mrs. Steve Creenwald.
Her dress was a figure-molding
-heath with long sleeves, and a
triple-tiered ruffled hemline.
j %
|u|RS. Eugene Weiss chose a
*** beige silk dinner ensemble
Her waist length jacket covered a
bodice of chiffon that was draped
in the classic Grecian style, white
jersey was the choice of Mi
Julius Spector. The sheath was
embroidered with pink and silver
thread, and her satin cummer-
bund was a matching shade ol
Mush pi: k
ppi
Champagne was the color of
the brocaded dinner ensem-
I e worn by Mrs Paul Ri
short lacket was trimmed
with a dark ranch mink collar,
and the bodice ol her dress was
reembroidered with '-M.l s quins.
Mrs. James I.. Davis chose a si H
pmk silk organza embroidered in
a floral pattern with ribhon lace
and pastel sequins. A iloor-lenpth
gold brocade gown was the choice
if Mrs. Tom Ralfington. featuring
a low cut halter neckline, slightly
dropped waistline, and a beli-
shaped skirt.
Mrs. Joseph Garfield selected a
lloor-length gown of orchid satin
and chiffon. She designed it. and
her couturier. Yola. created the
combination of Grecian and Ori-
ental styling. The sheath featured
a high front neckline with white
Chantilly lace appliques cascading
down the front. The lace was re-
embroidered with silver lined
bugle beads. The chiffon pan-
niers were set in the front just
below the shoulder, draped to the
waist in the back where the gown
was slashed open to the waistline
in a very deep V. The panniers
continued across the front of the
gown to a U-shaped drape near
the hem. The back hemline of
the skirt had a deep placed godet
insert. To emphasize the Oriental
style, Mr. Garfield wore an Ori-
ental brocaded bow tie.
Mis. Morry Koven chose a porce-
lain blue chantilly lace dinner en
semble over white silk organza,
and her jacket was lined with
crepe de chine. The collar of her
jacket was cut to stand away
slightly from the neckline, ami her
dn -s had the bateau neck with a
small cap sleeve.
LJRS. M< [vin Weinkle selected a
gold brocade ensemble with
waist-length jacket which featured
;. i apelette collar, Her gown was
sleeveless with low cut front dec-
olletage. Mr-. Weinkle's shoes
were ol gold brocade With silver,
in a beautiful pattern.
Black chiffon was the choice ol
Mrs. Doran Zinner. The soft Gre-
cian draped bodice ended with a
peau de soie trimmed cummer-
bund, and the full theatre coat
was in black brocade. Black was
also worn by Mrs. Mortimer Feld-
man. this time in ligure-molding
sheer wool.
A low V insert in the bodice of
black reembroidered alencon lace
continued across the shoulders to
form eapc sleeves. The graceful
sleeves were scalloped, following
the lace pattern, and the low V
back repeated the same lines.
Candlelight Rites For Rudnick, Hess
The Rosewood room and terrace
of the Fontainchlcau hotel was the
setting for the double ring, candle-
light ceremony which united Louis
Barbara Hess and Elvvard B. Rud-
nick on Saturday evening. Jan. 28
Dr. Joseph R. Narot, of Temple Is-
rael, officiated at the 6:30 p.m. ce-
remony.
Brenners Reveal Francia's Troth
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brenner
announce the engagement ot their
daughter. Francia Elaine, to Lewis
Harold Dorfman. the son of Mr
and Mis. Irving Dorfman. 1215 NE
182nd St., No. Miami Beach.
Miss Hrenner is a native Flor
idian. graduated trom Miami Senior
High School, and attended the Uni-
vei sity of Miami.
Her fiance attended schools in
N,cw Jersey, the University of Klor-
Uda in Gainesville, and graduated
from the University of Mexico. He
served in the I nitcd State-- Nav'j as
, a lieutenant junior grade.
A reception honoring the couple
| will be held Sunday in the warden
of the Brenner home. 427 Catalonia
ave ("oral Gables.
A fall wedding is planned.
W. in, i -Kahn
MRS EDWARD RUDNICK
Menorah Singletons Meeting
Meeting of the Menorah S ngle-
tons was to be held on Thursday
evening in the Temple Menorah
Chapel. This is a new 1> -formed
group ol single men and women
from 35 to 57 yean of age.
FRANCIA .'lA'.VE HR'NNIR
When in ISRAEL
BUY
BROADTAIL
AT
ROSENBLUM FURS LTD.
Ben Yehuda, 28
. TEL AVIV
Specialists in Quality Broadtails
Designed and Fashioned by Experts
Ce*o
Rabbi Kronish
In Book Review
'The Second Crucifixion." by
Mam ice Samuel, will be reviewed
by Rabbi Leon Kronish', of Temple
Beth Sholom, in Wednesday in the
Sisterhood Lounge.
Mrs, Alexander Bobbins is chair-
man ol the hook 11 view project of
Sisterhood
Rabbi Kronish will review "The
I a-t of the .lust." by Andr:' Schwa rz-
Bart, at the following session Wed
nesday. Mar 8.
The series of boek reviews will be
i part ot Sisterhood's regular pro
gram activities each year, accord
ing to Mrs. Harvey E. Kramer.
president.
I ickets are available at the Tem-
ple office.
PTAs Get After
Youthful Drivers
At a meeting held last week for
PTA members of the Had? County
Council of PTAs. a resolution was
presented and adopted to raise the
age requirement for drivers' learn-
er permits to 15lS, with the issu-
ance of drivers' licenses to remain
at 16.
The resolution now goes to the
Florida Congress ot Parents and
Teachers, and ii approved by them.
the Florida Legislature will be
urged to change the present law-
allow ing youngters to get restrict-
ed learners' permits at H
Valentine's Day Dance
Town and Country Clubbers <>f
North Miami Beach will celebrate
its first annual Valentine's Daj
dance at Reih Torah Synagogue on
Sunday even n Program will in-
clude a live orchi stra, The orga-
ion welcomes single Jewish
men and worm
FUR RE-STYLING
IN OUt TKADaiOM Of
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The bride is the daughter of Mr
nd Mrs. David A. Hess, of 2190
iW 10 st. Her husband is the son
if Mrs. Florence Rudnick, of 617
Palermo ave.. Coral Gables, and
the late John Pudnick.
The former Miss Hess wore a
floor-length gown of imported sillr
satin. The fitted bodice was styled
with a neckline outlined in import-
ed, hand-drawn alencon lace, re-
embroidered in slid pearls and .r-
ideseent paillettes The bustle back
and cathedral tram were highlight-
ed with satin rosettes and alencon
lace appliques,
She completed her ensemble with
a many lien-.I bouffan! veil
French silk illusion, softly-draped
to ;; crown ot pearls and iridi -
cents. She carried an heirloom
bandkerchiel of rosepoinl lace and
satin, which had been earned b)
hi i mo her, grandmother a i I
great-grandmother at then- wed-
dings Her bouquet Of white or-
chids and iilies of the valley was af-
fixed to her confirmation Bible.
Matron of honor was Mrs, Edith
Woolf. aunt of the bride, and maid
ol honor was Terry Helman Brides-
maids were Sondra Barchan. Rra
Kekant, Rlva Black. Rita Lewi-
son and Paula Weintraub. Mar-.o
Schwartz, cousin of the bride, was
flower girl and Abner Weintraub
served as page.
The groom's best man was Rich*
ard Essen, and serving as ushers
were Jay Bruce Hess, brother of the
bride. Thomas Rosing. David Ko-
mansky, Leonard Marinello. and
Neil Roscman, the groom's bro-
ther-in-law.
The new Mrs Rudnick is a gra-
duate of Miami Senior High and
the Charm Modeling Acadamy, and
now attends the University of Mi-
ami, majoring in education. She
was parliamentarian of Phi Sigma
Tail, vice president of Tags Group
ol B'nai B'rith Girls, and captain
of Ballet Corps of Miami Senior
High
Her husband graduated from i o-
ral Gables Senior High, completed
four years of service with the I S
Navy, and is now at the School of
Business of Adminstration, Univer-
sity of Miami, working toward a
degree in accounting
After a formal reception and din-
ner at the Fontainebleau hotel, the
young couple left for a honeymoon
tour ol Florida. On their return.
they will make their home in Co-
ral (iables.
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CA 6-1363


Page 10-B
vJm isii fhrk&un
Friday, February 2, 1961
I
Couple to Make
Florida Home
Carole Marks and Leonard Ro-
sier were married by Rabbi Mor-
ion Malavsky at the Garden res-
taurant on Sunday. Jan. 29.
After a honeymoon trip through-
out the state, the couple will make
their home In Florida.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S. B.
Marks, graddaughter of Mr. and
Mrs. B. Podell. of Philadelphia.
winter residents here, and grand-
daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs
Samuel B. Marks, of Palm Beach,
the bride was graduated from Mi-
ami .Senior High School, and is a
student in x-ray technology at Mer-
cy Hospital.
The groom is the son of Mr. and
Mrs Kessler. Me is a gra-
dua e ot Miami High, and attends
the University of Miami He is
employed by the U.S. Government
W rn. i K.iliu
MRS. ROBERT BRIZEL
mms. uonaro kissur
Israel Bonds Will Cite Mrs. Press
Mrs Miriam Press, active lead-
er in many Miami civic and philan-
thrope orgamzation-. will recieve
Ihc highest award which the State
of Israel can bestow on a woman
supporter of its economic devclop-
ii
The woman of Valor Award will
be present*d at a Chen Awards
Brunch on Friday. Feb. 10. 10:30
a m.. at the Barcelona hotel The
award is presented to women Is-
rael Bond workers who have sold
t
r
i
a minimum of $100,000 in Israel
Bonds
Mr.-. Press will be cited "in re-
cognition ol her outstanding record
as a worker for the State of Israel
Bond program and as bond chair
man of Hadassah."'
She is South Shore chairman of
the Israel Bond Women's Division,
as well as Hadassah coordinator
for the Jewish National Fund.
Ceremonies at the brunch will
include the award of Chen Charms
to Miami women who have pur-
chased or sold $2,500 in Israel
Bonds
Each charm depicts one of the
12 tribes of Israel, and women who
have earned all 12 by the sale or
purchase of $30,000 in Bond- be-
come members of the Advanced
Guard of Chen.
MRS. MIRIAM PRESS
Beth David Ladies
Set Theater Party
Beth David Si-terhood will hold a
theater party at the Coconut Grove
Playhouse on. Sunday, Feb. 19,
with Menasha Skulnick appearing
in The 49'h Cousin."
Mrs Louis Seitlin. fund-raising
vice president of Beth David Sis-
terhood, said the appearance of
Skulnick is expected to be the high-
light of the Sisterhood winter cal-
endar ol even!-.
The Theatre Guil I production of
the comeoy will have its Southern
premiere here directly following its
run on Broadway.
Mr- Seitlin sparked the recent
Beth D*id sell out of "Kxoilus" on
Miami Beach.
Axelrod, Brizel
Exchange Vows
Sharon Axelrod and Robert Bri-
zel exchanged wedding vows Sa-
turday evening, Jan. 28, at Tem-
ple Beth Torah. Rabbi Max Lip-
BChitl officiated.
The new Mrs. Brizel is the daugh-
ter "I Mr and Mrs Leon A Axel
rod, of 17611 NE ave.. No. Miami
Beach. She is a graudate of Miami
Senior High and a member of Ome-
ga Delta Psi.
For her weding. she chose a long,
white peau de soie gown with lace-
trimmed bodice Miss Iris Axelrod
M a- maid of honor.
The groom is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Brizel. of 1070 NE 152
ter. He will receive his degree in
accounting from the University ol
Miami in June.
Arbie Axelrod was the best man.
and Sandy Loff, Paul Goldstein.
Joel Zuckerbcrg. Arthur Her:z.
Richard Hertz and Bernie Weincr
served as ushers.
A reception at Beth Torah fol-
lowed the ceremony, and after a
honeymoon on Miami Beach, the*
young couple will live in No Miami
Beach.



0 TMI
Home to Honor
Mrs. Sarah Czech
Mrs Sarah Sive Czech will be
honored on her 85th birthday as
"Mother ol the Day., on Wednes
day, when the third anniversary ol
the Bikur Cliolim Kosher Convales-
cent Home ol Greater Miami is
celebrated at the Algiers hotel
Mrs. Joseph E. Keiser is chair-
man of the luncheon and executive
vice president of the Home, located
at 310 Collins ave., Miami Beach
The institution is non-sectarian and
available to all who need its ser-
vice-.
Mrs. Czech has been one of the
principal donors toward this pro-
ject. A special room for needy
patients will hi- known a- the Sa-
rah Sive Czech Room.
Rabbi Maurice Klein. Southwest
Jewish Center, will give the invo-
cation. Victoria B Roe, director of
cation. Victoria B. Roe. director of
its three-year progress. Edward El-
kin, manager, and Mrs. Elkin, pre-
sident of the organization, will
speak. The program is under the
direction of Mrs Harry Webb. Na-
than Roth, trustee, will give the
l>enedication.
INfORMALS
INVITATIONS
CALLING CARDS
ANNOUNCtMtNTS
THANK YOU" NOTKS
PERSONAL STATIONERY
Our wedding consultant will display t conv
plett selection m the comfort ot your home
Mone FRanklm 3 4634
116 N f 6th Street Miami. Florida
Filled Eye Banks
For Free Lunch
Brandeis group of the Miami
Beach chapter of Hadassah is
highlighting the project, "Eye Sa-
vers Prevent Blindness."
Eye Savers helped cure tracho-
ma for many of the refugee child-
ren in Israel
Two filled Eye Banks will give
the donor free admission to a party
and brunch at the Fontainebleau
hotel on Monday at 11 a.m.
F.ntrrtainment will be provided
by Mrs. Emil Morton.
Berlin-born. *he studied voice in
Vienna, and for two years atter
World War II was a leading so-
prano at the State Theatre there.
Her son, David. wiU accompany
her at the piano The Mortons now
make their home in Miami Beach.
Cantor Jacob Konigsberg will
be guest cantor at Xneseth
Israel Congregation on the
weekend oi Feb. ID. The re-
nowned interpreter of Hebrew
liturgy will be heard at Fri-
day eveninq and Saturday
morning services. Feb. 10 and
11. Sunday evening, Feb. 12,
Cantor Konigsberg will be
featured in a concert at Kne-
seth Israel.
Beth Torah Golden Agers
Golden Age Club of Beth Torah
Congregation will meet every Mon-
day evening in Room 206. The
group plans social, recreational,
educational, and religious programs
under the guidance of Dr. Mao-
rice I.a-zJo and Dr Samuel Leb.
Mark to Address
Hebrew Groups
Nehcmiah Mar*, educator and
vood sculp:or "n Jewish themes,
will address th '-': Great,
er Miami on Tut < yjji.^jt
Temple Emanii Ki.
The illustrated H< rev. lecture
is sponsored by the Bureau of Jew-
ish Education, lh Hebrev Teach-
er- Assn. ol Greater Miami, the lo-
cal chapter ol :; Itadruth Ivrith,
the Hebrew Educators Alliance,
and the Moad local :'' r sw fo-
rum. Dr. Nathan I Soro :. Bar*
eau consultant, will act as chair*
man
1 he wood i.ii -.- f \ lemian
Mark ha* e been ed in mu-
seums and gal I :he
country. Around i wood
carvings, Mark 5 Hebrew
history, Talmud < Is, and a
pan< i ama ol J< m mb i -m and
Jew i-h 1 n
Mark's lecture f the Bu-
reau's program ol -' n ulal ng He*
! r< m and Hebi 1 lure in the
1 : eater Miami Je vt ish a 1 my.
The lecture 1- neral
public
Jewish Music Month Theme
"An Evening with Music" will
be the theme to honor Jewish Mu-
sic Month at Beth Torah Congrega
[ion. The religious school I*TA
will offer the program at a month-
ly meeting on Wednesday evening
at the school
Robert Kanzer
Chapter Named
The Greater Miami chapter of
the National Jewish Civil Service
Employees ha- tit-, renamed the
Robert Kanzer < I ,: '< 1
The local aililia e .: the organi-
zation recently mo\ed the renam-
ing In memory ol the late Robert
L. Kanzer. a retired Brook.yn pos-
! tal worker, who died here -everal
months ago.
Kanzer was the f:under of the
Greater Miami chapter and a guid-
ing force in its beginning pr .rams.
Active and retired emplovees of
1 Civil Service are welcome to join
the welfare ami -veal organiza-
tion, which meets the second Wed-
nesday of each menth at Beth El
Congregation.
Installed as officers la- month
were William Nivin, pr.'-ident;
Nat Taksier. vice presiden ; Mrs.
George Bitterman. secretary.
FREE
A stimulating guide
for TWWipmii and
adultsor the customs,
traditions and obseiv-
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"YOUR JEWISH
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every home and every-
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FOR FtEE COPY, lend re-
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- -. pJ*ry
Friday, Februcay 3, 1961
t'Jewisti F/hriafiann
Page 1 IB
Servatius Says He 'd
Appeal Death Decision
JERUSALEM(JTAiDr. Robert Servatius. who will be the defense
counsel for AdOlf Eichmann in the trial starting here Mar. 15. .-aid this
week that if Eichmann. who directed the mass annihilation of 6.000 000
Jews under Hitler, is convicted and sentenced to death, the verdict would
be appealed immediatelv.
The Cologne attorney expressed '
the hope that the Eichmann trial front of the bench. The
would not last longer than two main floor will be i sen I for
months. He also said he hoped that more than 400 journalists
&LR iA ': .:*;;; -r *
weapons in special booth-. The e.i-
tire lioor below the courtro mi is
being equipped for :he press Fa
cilities will include work space for
250 corres I and ca<
hi.' facilities and tour broadca |
studios.
At gro
i^ ? ceremonies lor the new Robinson, who acted as toastmaster. Harry
brew A.^demy last Sunday are (left to right) Koretzky. Louis Merwitzer. general
B L Binder president. Mr. and Mrs. Charles chairman, and Max Silverberg.
Cftd*cow3,:y, Joe Cohen (in dark glasses). Leo
campaign
806 A trend Groundbreaking for New
rew Academy Building on Dade Blvd.
than 800 people attended Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal cm.,
breaking ceremonies Sundav of the Academy Planned as a show window ot
B ne Hebrew Aceademv modern education, fusing Hebraic
gram from nursery through junior
high. It offers its students a diver-
sified curriculum with emphasis on
fine art.-, speech, music, crafts, and i
a bi-lingual program for every sub- fj ** g'SSSl I Mrodw*
jec, charges in the charge sheet caused
be read into the court record and
ihus shorten the proceeding!
Dr. Servatius revealed that the
Eichmann family received about
$5,000 for Eichmann's memoirs
published in Life and that the
family gave him 54,000 of that
Mm as part of his defense fee.
Dr. Servatius made these points
to press representatives before
leaving Israel temporarily for Wesi
Germany. He explained his de-
parture as due to the fad that he
still had not been given a charge ted with a "topping off" ceremony
sheet or a copy of the evidence Sunday. 3:30 p.m., in the new i
against his client. He had arrived ditorium.
in Israel with announced plans to ,. ...
remain for the trial i Members will witness the en-
closing oi the roof and view the
Asserting he should have been progress made in the construction
informed of a decision to postpone ot the auditorium, executive of-
presentation of the charge sheet, fices. and additional educational
he told reporters at the airport that facilities,
if he had been notified, he would cij,. .. -, .
have postponed hi. arrival earlier r.^L^T V?^ '"?
this week. A last minute decision' R--bbl Norman Shap'r wU1 greet
Top Off Fete
At Beth David
Beth David Congregation's ex-
pansion program w iiI be cele i
all visitors
S.J. Spector and sons are contri-
buting $200,000 toward the one-
half million dollar protect, in ad-
The attorney also complained dition to the construction of the
delay in its completion.
3 to he constructed on Pine Gree{m2- wre extended b> Mrs. culture and education with its up- about the refusal of Israeli autho- building.
r., and 24th Si Miami Beach ,,oscpn Sn'P'ro. president of He to-date American environment, the "ties to meet privately with Eich-____________
hrew Academy Women; Mrs. lack Academy structurally will reflect mann He said the Israelis insist-'
Kructlon of the $1,000,000 Buchsbaum. president of F'TA; the inner character of the school cd tnere -should be no direct con- Winter Visitor Gets Reward
kg will begin in mid-March Daniel I.uchins. president of the expressing through its design th;>
president, announce I. student body; Louis Merwitter, gen- lual role of dvnamic education and one and ,nal- even now- n's ,a'ks Jatk Bcck
rbinson prominent commun- eral building campaign chairman living religion. wi,n nis chent were held in the Pittsburgh. 1
der. was chairman of the Leon Pirtel and Leslie Fuchs mad
The project is located on two
"< Greetings on behalf nates of the Academy now attend
City of Miami Beach were ing Miami Beach Senior High, offer-
1 by Vice Mayor Marcic ed the Invocation and benediction,
in jni (. ouncilmen Kenneth respective!)
\- Wolfie Cohen, chairman of
irthcoming Bar Mitzvah dm Musical renditions were presen-
the Academy.
Imtlpil speaker wn Gabriel
ler, oote analyst. Among dignitaries
ncinq the ceremonies were
Dr. Israel Brodie, Chief
>i of tSe British Common-
lltfr, and his wife.
special ceremony featured 36
y of! ciais leading the pro-
were Harry Genet and Sain
|R< hhard, acting as marshalls.
Dlden sh ivel was presented to
land Mr- Charles C"harcowsk>
ng pie [ged the foundation
new Hebrew Academy build-
ted by Cantor Samuel Gomberg, ol
Temple Her Tami I
Groundbreaking signals the
successful corclusion of months
of cooperative elfort on the part
of two prominent architects, Mor-
ris Lapidus, of the New York and
Miami firm of Morris Lapidus,
Harle and Liebman, who design-
ed the building, and James Gar-
land, of Miami's Conned, Pierce,
Garland and Friedman, who plan-
ned it.
and a half acres on Dade blvd.,
purchased from the city for
$100,000 The building wil cover
an area of 40,100 sq. ft., and will
involved a trio of two-story struc-
tures, interrelated bv means of
courts, ramps and planting areas
in a variety of sties, and at differ-
ent levels.
The Academy will contain 23
, large, airy classrooms, strategic
ally placed to provide definite con-
tact in all age groups. A flexible I
student assembly hall will seat 500.1
and can be expanded to accommo '
date 200 more There will also be
a huge cafeteria, kitchen, locker
rooms, school and business admin
tact between Eichmann and
Jack Becker, winter visitor from
Pa., received a reward
presence of a guard. He said that 'his week for returning a wallet
during his stay in West Germany, with S230 to another guest at the
he would meet with the chairman Regal hotel, where he vras staying.
of the local bar association to dii- Becker found the wallet tucked
cuss with him that refusal. |away among the pages of a new
u. ,H^=j .Ko. k_ u i PaPcr he picked up from a bench
He added that the stay would be __
a short one and that he expected
to return to Israel soon with his
aides, another West Germany at-
torney and a secretarv.
If you
ike
'istration offices lor its permanent
The Hebrew Academy, establish- s,att o1 28 teachers, and music
ed 13 years ago a a one-room room, arts and crafts room, library
school with six first grade pupils. i,r,d chapel,
is today the onlj day school in the. -ft
Southeast which provides a com-
plete bilingual educational pro-
Cting the ceremonies was
litffKASHA
of course!
a
Film Features
Hebrew Academy
"A Day in the Hebrew Acade-
my," a sound film, will be fea-
tured at the Bar Mitzvah dinner
of the Hebrew Academy on Sun-
day evening. Feb. 12. in the Grand dMy of Israeli laws against Nazi
Meanwhile, Attorney General
Gideon Hausner went to Haifa
to meet with officers of the spe-
cial police Sixth Bureau assigned
to collect evidence against Eich-
mann and with Dr. Robert Kern-
pner, an American jurist who has
come to Israel as an advisor on
trial questions relating to the
Nuremberg trials, where he
served on the United States pro-
secution team.
Dr. Kempner described Dr. Ser-
vatius as an "excellent defense
counsel who is a great legal fight-
er." The American jurist recalled
that Servatius defended a number
of Nazis in Nuremberg, some of
whom were later hanged. Dr.
Kempner dismissed any possi-
bility thai Dr. Servatius would suc-
ceed in his plan to dispute the \ali-
CHEESE
Ikreplach
A
? *<
.CHEESE
Ravioli
IN SAUCE /
A traditional standby...
for old-timey good Kaha
Varneshket Kasha
Knishes, and other treats.
less than 2 c a serving I
Aim Hr W.HT, Ommt "* '")
WWff-t Km** 'N' Crevy .. WeSTi Kodw Smp.
KASHA COOK BOOK:
PMYLlrS WOW, fen* Ye,
? s
KASHA
MEANS
Ballroom of the Fountainebleau
hotel.
i Miami Beach Councilman VVolfie
Cohen is chairman of the dinner.
Gabriel Heatfer, noted news
analyst, will be narrator. Script
for the film was written by Mil-
ton M. Mendelsohn, advertising
manager of Cape Coral, Inc., and
Jack Barry, of station WPST, di-
rected. Music is provided by the
choir of the Hebrew Academy
under the direction of Mrs. Jack
Donnerstag.
Proceeds from the S100-a-couple
dinner will go towards the fund
war criminals. He said that many
courts throughout Europe had over-
ruled objections to trial ot Nazi
war criminals under such laws
The building w a s originally
plannedand will be used after the
trialas a community center. The
main auditorium will serve as the
courtroom where Eichmann will sit
in a bullet-proof glass enclosure in
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George Kimmel. Harry Koretzky.
Aaron Lauer, Dr Milton Lubar.
Kolman I.una. Samuel Magid. 0*
which provides scholarships for car Mamber. Louis Merwitzer. Mor-
I 80 percent Of the student body. j ris Miller. Henry Penchansky, Sam
The dinner committee includes; Reinhard. Julius Rosenstein.
Benjamin Appel. Jerome Bienen- Raymond Rubin. Sidney Rubino-
feld. Morris Bienenfeld. B. I. Bin- witz, Hyman Sandier. Jack Satin.
der Adolf Blank. Joseph Cohen. Joseph Shapiro. Benjamin Sherry.
Max Deakter. Morns Dubler. Irv- j Max Silverberg. Tobias Simon,
ing Pirtel, Charles Fruchtman. I Isidore Spoiler. Nat Wolf, and Dr.
Harry Genet, Henry Gewilz. Ben Matthew Zuckerman.
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Page 12-B
+Je*ist Fk>ridRar}
Friday. February 3. 1961
I
Glazed Bits
By Barnev (ilazer
Annual Past Master Night will
honor Norton S. Pallnt, out-
going Hibiscus Lodge worship-
ful master, on Sunday eve-
ning at the Carillon hotel.
Simmons to be Installed
Marshall J. Simmons. Miami ad
vertising man. will bo installed as
president of the too Club of Dade
County on Saturday evening at the
Barcelona hotel Patsy Abbott and
Eddie Sheaffer will entertain, and
Arne Barnett and his orchestra will
supply the music lor dancing.
llol.l.YV. > >D -Stuart Whitman
bears a strikin g res<
his great grandiatl er, i i
to Slu's dad. The ancestor was
Thurlington Whitman, a minister
who it'll in love with and was n
ried to An P d ught< t .1
rabbi, and one : the n si 1 eauti-
t'ul women in London at the time
. Paul Anka has a top asset in
Jack Medoff. his pianist conductor
who comes from Dorchester. Mass.
.lack is 6'3" tall and single, gals
Jack Kruschen, who was so
marvelous as the doctor in 'The
Apartment," will play in 'Lover.
Come Back" with Rock HudsO
Doris Day and Ton) Kandall. Mj
Winnipeg readers ma> remember
Jacks dad. Morris Kruschen, who
worked for DingwaU's as a watch-
make.
Header- of my Dayton and
Columbus, 0., column ma) re-
member Francine Warschaw, the
daughter of Harriet Borkan. Mar-
ried to Joe Bleeden, publicist for
"Bonanza,'' Francine is expecting
her first baby in April
When Joey Bishop told his
mom a few years back that he was
drafted into the'army. she replied:
"Okeh. line. Joey, but be sure to
1 home early."
Mj deepest sympathy to Rober-
to Linn on the passing of her
uncle. Joseph S. Dubin, veteran
composer and arranger for Walt
Disne) He was the brother of
the late lyricist. Al Dubin.
Keep your eyes on young and
handsome Mark Damon, the form
er Alan Harris His mother. Lil-
lian Gilbert, is a member of the
Orah chapter of Pioneer Women,
and stirctly on her own she sold
SI5.000 of Israel Bonds. You've
probably seen Mark Damon as the
tortured young hero in "Fall of the
House of Usher." co-starring Vin-
cent Price. He goes to Rome in
May to play Napoleon's son in
"The King of Rome Mark is
dating Jack Benny's (laughter.
Joan. Nothing serious.
Love that gossip column in the
Atlantic City Jewish Record titled
"Honorable Menschen."
Ina Balin is taking ice skating
lessons from Olympic champ Dick
Button for her skating scenes in
"The Young Doctoi s
UN 6-8831
KING
ARTHURS
COURT
The
SINGING STRINGS
DINNER SUPPER
"~ MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
500 Deer Run TU 8-4521
ART BRUNS Co-Owner
SAC Commander
At Temple Here
(;l John B, McPherson, Division
Commander if SAC at the Home-
stead Air Bast. will address the
Men's Club of Temple Menorah on
"Peace Is Our Profession," Thurs-
lay evening, Feb 14, in the Tem-
ples newly-constructed social hall.
Following the Colonel's address,
the Men's Club will present the
new 50 star American flag to the
Temple.
Col. McPherson, who served with
distinction in World War II. has
seen service all over the world with
the Air Force. He assumed com-
mand of the 823rd Air Division
(SAC) in 1958. and is considered an
expert in the field of military de-
fense A special Air Force film
dealing with the subject of missile
warfare will be shown as part of
the Colonel's address
officiating at the flag presenta-
tion ceremony will be Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz, spiritual leader ol
Temple Menorah and former chap-
iain in the is Army Maurice
Revltz, president, will receive the
Has: In behall of the Temple as it
is presented by Robert Bloch, pre
sident of the Men's club
The Royal Hungarian ^u^3
RESTAURANT
& CATERERS
FOR THE FINEST til KOSHER CUISINE
731 Washington Avenue Telephone JE 8-5401
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CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Air-Cond. un 6-6043 *" Nrfi
Under Orthodox V.i.id Hakashruth
940 71st Street
Cantor Kusevitsky
At Beth Jacob
Music Festival
Jewish Music Month will be ob
served at Beth Jacob Congregation.
311 Washington ave., when world-
famous Cantor David Kusevitsky
appears at Sabbath services and a
Sunday evening concert
Morris B Frank, president, an
nounced that the entire weekend.
l-'el> if. to 19. will be devoted to
Jewish music and the opportunity
to hear one of the greatest liturgi-
cal artists of the present day.
Program will commence Thurs-
day noon, Feb. 16. with Cantor
Kusevitsky making h 1 s firsl ap-
pearance at a luncheon sponsors I
by the Sisterhood <>t the congrega-
tion, under the direction ol Mrs
Louis Baida, at the Ritz Plaza hotel.
Cantor Kusevitsky will officiate
at Friday services Feb. 17. at 6
p.m and again on Saturday at
8:30 a.m.
Rabbi Tibor Stern will present
Cantor Kusevitsky to the public
on television over ch. 7 Sunday.
Feb. lit. at 10 a.m.
Sunday at 8 p.m.. the celebrated
Cantor will present a concert in
the main auditorium of the syna-
gogue as the final program "i the
Beth Jacob Music Festival. Chair
man ot the concert will be Miami
Beach Councilman Bernard A.
Frank.
Rabbi to Lecture
At Miami Hebrew
A series of lectures on "Torah as
1 he Guide of Life" will be given at
Miami Hebrew Congregation by
Rabbi David %RosenficM
First in the series begins Feb
s at 8 15 p.m. which continues
every week thereafter
Discussion and a question and
answer period will follow each pre-
sentation.
J
LUNCH DIMMER SUPPER
M' L^OftDtai re ^H L T*r OUT ^-^M
CANTONISI > <9m r
COOKI NO X> y^
Democratic Club Meets
Democratic Club of Miami Beach
held an open meeting Wednesda)
evening at the Saxony hotel The
meeting featured a screen showing
of "Mine Eyes Hath Seen," a mo-
tion picture depicting historical
events in Israel K. Albert PallOl
addressed the organization.
Capacity Crowd
To Honor Roth
11 timonial dinner will honor Nat
Roth Saturday evening at the Bar
i elona hotel
A capacity attendance Is 1 xp >
ted to pay tribute to Roth lor his
many years of activity in behalf of
the welfare of salesmen and re-
tailers I,, tne fashionwear industry.
Roth is a founder and former
president of the National Assn, of
Women's and Children's Apparel
Salesmen He has been presidi I.'
of the Florida Fashion Mart for the
pasl 24 yean, from which office he
RIVIERA to RESTAURANT
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MONDAY rtw, '^URSDAY 5 P V to 8 30 P W
SERVING DINNERS FRIDAY NIGHTS & SUNDAYS
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For Reservations call HI 8-5441 Closed Saturday,
.
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A
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OLDEST AND BEST KNOWN DAIRY RESTAURANT
* SERVING LUNCH AND DINNERS *
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JonstH
Lunch and Dinner Served Daily
CANDLELIGHT INN
In The Heart of Coconut Grova
Banquet Facilities Cocktail lounge
Henry Le'tson. Moj<'.
I
Cantor Jacob Konigsbcg '
officiate at Passover Holidays -
accompanied b< Symphonic Choir
KOSHER
MEALS
INCLUDED
For Information
Call ABE GEFTER
JE 4-2141
AH Sold Out Accepting
some resv. tor pre-Pass-
over A Passover Holiday*
Spring and Slimmer rates
in effect .is of Apr 9. GoC
Bless all my P.itrons.
'|H mil KOSHtl HOIU IPCfMTCD IY Alt CEFTCI
hot coNktciio with any rmvious moth.
Chaise lounges and Matt 21" TV and Radio in
Each Room Free Self-Parking Adjoint Hotel
Wiener Roasts Monies Carries Entertainment
Hightly Many Other Featuret
0 !-> latn an< Siltitn Strictly OVrrtfi Rtli|ln
MrttM Oa.l>. Fill liai kUitiiiatli On Prraitet.
Salt i Su' Fn< Dim Re litn Ckartt For Stiatt
> R\>ii! Koihir tuo .i<< Snack
.D. ilnd Cant.) PRIVATE BFACH & P001
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KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT
1451 COLLINS AVE
Phone J 2-1671
KREPLACH KISHKE VATZO BALLS KNISHES
nci iriA.,rrJ..FJSH STEAKS-CHOPS-CHICKEN
DELICIOUS PASTRIES CAKES CHALAHS A ROLLS
CATERING FOR All OCCASIONS AT MODERATE rRICES
HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON
GORDON and PONT
^jfff^ HUH CATERERS
170 N. W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 9-799*
Under th.o Supervision of the Beth Din of Greater Miami
OPEN MOUSE WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS RECEPTIONS
,r


I
,w
I
ftgcy. February 3, 1961
Jj<*r '- ?h?'f^SUbSCriberS' The Jewish F,cridi8n sen free
the asking a corsage to eat:. 0f a Bar or Bas W.tzvah
:|Qoesrs should be addressed to Corsage for Yc
:i*;^TJ *\rernIhinadvance- lnc,ud*$
'^rt ,hw b3^M,!,zvauh' dafe and P,3ce 'he ceremony,
UhJi VS ,e,ePhone number. The corsage will be
yarded to you courtesy of Blackstone Flower Shops in time
P Icirn "<#> WfarSrtiS^m
Page 13-B

v
Barry Nason
rry Mark, son oi Mr. and Mrs
s Nason. will be Bar Mitzvah
rg Saturday morning services,
4 at Southwi st Jewish
Ral -i Maurice Kit in will offi-
i i at
I
Si iei (e Cl ib th< He is .
Boy Scout Troi p ;>!2.
Kerntth Biass
:\ ces Sat torning, I i b
aplc Zamora wi I
ar Mitzt ih oJ Kenneth, son ol
Mit Brass. F.
: 'a .'\m;.n will officiate.
Kenneth is an honor student in
mmiY
mm
eighth grade at West Miami
Jior High School.
Mr. and Mrs. Brass will host the
>h in their son's honor.

Melvin Laskin
bi Norman Shapiro will offi-
it.' at the Bar Mitzvah ol Melvin.
i Mr. and Mr- OTge I.askm.
r."> SW 17th ct uri ig Sal irdaj
si: \.(, Feb. 4. at B< th
(vid.
- in the el ,l""i grad at
enandoah Junior High. A grad-
SAVE THIS!
DRESS & SPORTSWEAR
PATTERNMAKER &
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ISEEKS CONNECTION
AccuratePart or Full Tim*
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N.Y. & Local References
HI 3-6481
WANTED
COMPANION
TO LIVE WITH
LDERLY JEWISH WOMAN
Call UN 66546
799*
uate ol Beth David religious school.
lie is now attending Hebrew High
under the auspices of the Bureau
rf Jewish Edi

Stanley Sole
T< -. Ii B< '
thi Bar of St
;i -
Solomon, each and
i
I. Rabbi 1
.
s a student
Sholom n m class i
Je'frc-y Anew
Dr. Isaac Ever wi te at
Bar Mitzvah ol Jeffn y. -
.Mr. and Mrs i e i ouis Arrow,
1431 Daytonia rd., during Saturday
morning .service.-. Feb. 4. at Af.ii
dath Israel Hebrew Institute.
Jeffrey is a seventh yrade stu-
dent at Nautilus Junior High, and
attends religious school at Agudath
Israel.
His parents will host a reception
in his honor in the new building.
7811 Carlyle ave.. adjacent to the
synagogue, following services.
*
Craig Heller
Saturday morning services. Feb.
4, at Congregation Yehudah Moshc
will include the Bar Mitzvah of
Craig. son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Heller, of Keystone Island, with
Rabbi Sheldon H. Steinmetz offici-
ating.
Craig is an eighth grade student
at North Miami Junior High, and
has attended I'opicl religious school
for several years. He appeared in
the movie short. "The Boy Who
Owned a Melophant."
The Heller family will host a
reception in Popiel Hall after serv-
ices, an:! a dinner and reception
Saturdaj evening at the Eden Roc
hoti 1 in Craig's honor.
*
Michael Breit
Micl i son of Mr and Mrs. Mor-
ris Breit, 411 Meridian ave.. and
gran Ii I Mr. ar.d Mrs. .Max D.
r,. will b( Bar Mitzvah on
Feb. 4. at Con-
gre{ itiot Betl lai b Rabbi Tibor
Stern will of!
Michael is a student at Ida M.
Fisher Junior High and plays in the
school ban.!. He rece.it!> won a
tennis tournament under the aus-
pices ol tht Miami Beach Recre-
ation Department.
His ; arents will host a Kiddush at
their home after services Saturday,
and a candleligl I 11 n nony am: din-
ner for the la-mi;. ..: th< RitZ P
- lay.

Ronald Rumack
! ..: V]V.ah of Ronald, son :
Mr Mrs h ins Ruma< .-. '.773
, \ v. I I
Saturda Feb. 4. at
Bi ; El, with Ra

R Beth El Hcbn
schi ol. and rade stu
deni ..: SI i i i al Junior High.
i
rcht stra
*
Perry Gcrchov
Rabbi Mom is *'aap will offn
at the Bar Mitzvah of Ferry, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Gorchov.
2525 SW 26th ave.. Saturday morn-
ing. Feb. 4. at Temple Judea.
Ferry has bun a member of the
Hebrew school for three years, and
will now enter the confirmation de-
partment. He is in the eighth grade
at Shenandoah Junior High.
Mr and Mrs Gcrchov will host
the Kiddush following services in
Perry's honor.
*
Daniel Cassel
Daniel, son ol Dr and Mrs Abra-
ham M Cassel, 4o23 N I
Miami Be; '
[on Si turdaj Fel
Histadrut Wsii
Hosier Director
Israel Histadrut Committee of
ter Miami will honor Moshe
B tan, .1 re : ir : the lo< al unit,
on the oi t his 60th birth
at thi Fi| .. room ol the So-
\ ill< hot Sui 8 p m.
itor Mordecai Yar leini, w< II-
known radio star and Victor recor
ins artist, will present a specially-
selected program of Israeli and
Yiddish songs and liturgical music.
Abram Fox is pies.den", and Jo-
seph P. Zuekerman, chairman of
the sponsoring committee.
pie. His uncle. Rabbi Louis A. Cas-
sel. will officiate.
Also officiating will be world-
renowned Cantor Samuel Vigoda.
A reception in Daniel's honor will
be held in the Temple gardens after
the services.
* >
Phillip Tepperberg
Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute
will be the site of the Bar Mitzvah
of Phillip, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leo
Tepperberg and grandson of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Tepperberg, direc-
tor of Agudath Israel Hebrew In-
stitute, on Saturday morning. Feb.
4. Rabbi Isaac Ever will officiate.
Phillip is in the seventh grade at
Nautilus Junior High, and attends
Agudath Israel religious school.
Mr. and Mrs. Tepperberg. of 7746
Carlyle ave.. will host a reception
.n honor of their son in the new
building adjacent to the synagogue
following services.
v i.
Elliott Linder
Elliott Carl, -on of Mr. and Mrs
Samuel lander of Miami Beach,
will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at
Temple Emanu-El on Saturday
morning. Feb. 4. Dr. Irving Lehr-
man will officiate.
Elliott is a seventh grade student
at Nautilus Junior High, and at-
tends Temple Emanu-El religious
school. He is on the Honor Roll at
Nautilus.
A reception in his honor will be
held at the Carillon hotel on Sat-
urday afternoon. Attending the
celebration will be Elliott's grand-
parents, Mr and Mrs. Rubin I.evcr.-
thal. who recent!) observed then
5(Kh wedding anniversary.
Memphis Leader
To Speck Her?
ell-kn wn Me-
r, will lie
ii o ol the
District on
v. i the Ritz 1
il lor oi
several I I o written 25
P imphh ts recei rdin i i d and
bed by the Memphis Zionist
D strict. A frequ nt winter resi
dent here. Shankman :.- at present
completing a biography of Mortimer
May, past president of the Zionist
Organization of America.
His first book, "The Perees
Family," produced over $25,090
to establish a village in Israel.
Shankman is a past president of
the Memphis Zionist District and
honorary president for life. He
will discuss "The Survival of the
Jew" at the Wednesday meeting.
Herman Weintraub. treasurer of
'the Miami Beach Zionist District,
i will be honored at the luncheon,
i according to Jacob C. Fishman,
] chairman of the weekly luncheon
club. Weintraub is a member of
i the board of governors of the South-
jeast region of the ZOA. a member
of the national executive Council
of the ZOA. and president of Con-
gregation Agudath Israel, Miami
Beach.
Dr. Abraham Wolfson will review
current Jewish news, and commun-
ity singing has also been planned.
MOSHE BEffMAN
USY Unit Holds
Second Conclave
South Florida subregion of Unit d
Synagogue Youth held its secom
conclave of the year Sunday il
Temple Beth Sholem of Hollywood
Directing the conclave was Rabbi
Samuel I.erer. with the assistance
of the tollowing:
Marshall Baltuch. Miami Beach
president: Roberta Daum. Coral
Gables, first vice president: Jaki
Slahl. Miami, second vice presi-
dent; Linda Barrish. Hollywood, re-
cording secretary: Cindy Pearl.
West Palm Beach, corresponding
secretary: and Sheila Goldman.
Hollywood, treasurer.
The group was entertained by Dr.
Theodore Struhl and his son. Kars-
ton. Judo experts of Miami Beach.
Rabbi Laboviti in Review
On Thursday evening, Feb. 9,
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz will deliver
I the third in a series of four book
reviews sponsored by the Sister-
i hood of Temple Ner Tamid. To be
reviewed is "The Last of the Just.
! by Andre Schwarz-Bart. Mrs. Bet-
i ty Greenburg and Mrs Henerietta
, Fine are co-chairmen.
2v C,
it here eiein'nce' .
in Dining
is a tradition
OEiEQVATTO^S On :-.
fien
BAY HARBOR ISLAND
1045 95th Jrrect
Variety Slates
Picon Film
St ; ursday. Feb, 2.
to be a new stage show al the
Variety Theatre, t>th st. and Wash-
ton d\c Mi-
ami Beach, fea
turing >n stage
Freidele Oysher,
Seymor Rexite,
Miriam Kressyn.
Marylin Michaels.
Rose Greenfield,
and stage director
Jacob Jacobs in
"Lorn ir Freilach
Zein""Let's be
Happy." On the screen is world-
renowned Molly Picon in "Yiddle
Mitin Fiddel." Continuous show-
ings are from 2 p.m.
yncomporable
Trench Cuisine
9516 HARDING AVE.
t"'(-^'.-';Ji%1. Miami beach un6*1654
4T THE PIANO BAR DAVID LEROUX
TRITON HOTEL DINING ROOM
NOW OPEN Serving Daily horn 5 P.M.
2729 COLLINS AVENUE
PHONES JEfferson 8-6109 JE 1-6651
ToGUST BKO& fcy,
** Is thr mt.ST.'

>
>
CHEZ LEON RESTAURANT
AUTHENTIC FRENCH CUISINE
APER'TIF IN TCvVN GOOD SELECTION IMPORTED WINE
OPEN 5:30 10 10 P.M. Closed Fridy iAmple Parking in Rear)
T28 N.E. 17th STREET Tel. FR 4-8825


Page 14-B
fJenist FkridHan
Friday. February 2. 1961
\
Rabbis on Television
Rabbi I boi li i I
pie N osl on "A
Still Small Voice," ]
sored ...
(in ai i Sui 13 10
over ch. 7. WCKT. His guest will
Ricniei
pie Bel am '.hey will is-
cuss analysis a nil R<
ion."

Samuel Miller.
HAROLD WitMAND
Food Fair Names
Division Mgr.,
Operations Head
Harold Fri< "as been ap-
l ; I manager. Southern
I vis on. oi Foci Fair Stores, it was
announced by slyer B. Marcus
executive vice president of the re-
tail food chain. Friedland formerly
served as director of store oper-
ations.
Simultane< uslv.
a veteran of 27
years in the sup tr
market industry,
vs..- named direc
tor of store oper-
rtions fo.- the
hern Division.
Ke pn' iously set
\t d in a similar
capacity in the
company's Setzei
1 visit n in Jack-
He. *""
The Southern Division encom-
passes almost 90 supermarkets
in an area extending from Key
West to Ft. Pierce to Tampa, with
headquarters in Miami.
Friedland ioined Food Fair in
1P49 ns a trainee and has served
a.- a buyer, merchandiser, store
Btioni supervisor, and assistant
I ranch manager.
Miller. who began his career with
Food Fair as a grocery clerk, ad-
vanced to store manager, district
manager and then branch managci
of the northern New Jersey New
York area
Roosevelt Dinner
Plans Finalized
Plans assure the success of
the Temple Beth Am dinner honor-
in, Mrs Elean: r Roos veil were
al .1 meeting attended by
:h..n 40 member- ol the din-
ner committee Monday ni^ht in the
Temple.
Herman Feldman, civic ;*ni busi-
ness leader, is dinner chairman,
and honorary chairman will be Da-
vid J. Light
Serving with them are Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard, spiritual lea-
der of Temple Beth Am; Robert
Newman, president of the con-
gregation; Marvin Koffman, pre-
sident of the Men's Club; Mrs.
Joshua Segal, president of the
Sisterhood; and Mrs. Lewis Gil-
lis and Mrs. Gerald Schwartz,
arrangements chairmen.
Highlight of the dinner will be
he presentation to Mrs. RooseveU
if the Israel Bar Mitzvah Year
Award in recognition of her 'con-
stant and inspiring support 01 Is-
ael's needs" in the first 13 years
it Israel's Statehood.
The dinner will take place Sun-
lay evening, Feb. 19. at Beth Am.
>95o No. Kendall dr So. Miami.
MJftW
BY HENRY LEONARD
yTTiPn ite Mas/ah Cowk
Post Office Mail
Volume Growing
The Miami Pi I b s just
released its Report for Operation-
in liu;:'. and ih< r-year m-
1 rease in mail \ olui 1 and finance -
nue to show 1 upward
ir< nd
The gross r< r the Mi-
a m 1 office show an 8 l percent
gain. In 1S60. the Miami Post Of-
flee gross receipts .ire H7JJ96,-
18 The receipts the previ -
year, 195 The South Miami area (Kendall,
Perrine, South Miami) reported
the largest percentage gain129
;.t over 1959. I errine. w ith
- rapid program ol home build-
reflected a 51.9 pr.
Sain
\ :
"What do I think of my grandchildren? Oh,
they're just average/
Beach Branch
Has Golf Classes
Miami Beach YMHA Branch.
153d Bay rd.. is offering an eight-
course in golf instruction for
adults.
There will be two classes each
Tuesday night, lrom 8 to 10 p.m..
>ne beginners group, and a second
.roiip for more advanced students,
inder the direction of George As-
tor. well-known golf pro.
No equipment is necessary, and
classes are held each week, rain
or shine.
Both classes are open to mem-
bers and the general public. Arnold
A. Piskin is in charge of lMorma-
;ion
Sidor Belarsky to
Appear in Concert
Concert will he given for the
-tit of the David Ptaaki Foil
School on Sunday evening, Feb.
6 Miami Beach Senior High
School.
Featured wilt 1 e :he internal*
nally renowned folk singer, Sidyr
Belarsky. Program will include
Yi dish. Hebrew, and Cha
' music.
Mi Belarsky ha> .ippeare i
;u coast with such lamous artists
as Arturo Toscanini. Fritz Bused.
Arthur Rodzinski. and other* He
is a former member of the Chi-
cago Civic Opera, tan Fram-iso
Opera. American Opera of Los
Angles, and the New York City Con-
OTTAWA-(JTA)Yaacov Herzog, Israels Ambassador to Canada. u'" Cj,J*"ll**\ no
Tickets for the Feb 28 concert
lie forum on the historians lecture at McG.ll Uttiversi which he JJ^'^f^JSiSS,?^ *
disputed the Jewish right -to Israel and compared Jewish treatment of'ami ,h.nrew Book s-.ore 1585 -
Arabs in 1947 with the Nazi extermination of 6.000.000 Eui ipean Jews, jngton ave Tudor hotel 11th $t
In his lecture to several hundred and ((,,'lins" ave._
Israel Envoy A Hacks
Old Toynbee Charges
OTTAWAtJTAlYaacov Herzog. Israel's Ambassador to Ca
challenged historian Arnold Toynbee this week to a debate in any pub-
Citizens Federal Reports Assets
Record assets totaling S30.626.
725 were reported for Citizens Fed
eral Savings and Loan Assn. of Hi-
aleah at the Association's annual
meeting. David Stuzin, president
said.
Stuzin was reelected president.
vith S F Daniels renamed execu-
ive vice president. All other of-
icers were al-o reelected.
Directors reelected. in addition
to Stuzin and Daniels were. Charles
Hertzoff. Leo Adeeb. J.W. Bariield.
and C.C. Coensparger.
students. Prof Toynbee repeated a
statement he has made previouslj
and which he incorporated in his
six-volume study of history, that
the treatment of the Arabs was a
"tragedy" comparable to the Nazi
onslaught on European Jews,
Ambassador Herzog declared
in a statement that the historian's
charge "bears no relationship to
morality or to facts. The troth
will not tolerate distortion at the
hands of anyone, no matter how
eminent. The events of 1947 and
1948 do not belong to distant
periods which require historical
conjecture or analysis. The re-
cord of the United Nations and
of every other objective observer
at that time totally refutes Prof.
Toynbee's allegations."
"In view of the gravity of Prof.
Toynbee's statement, 1 wish to in-
vite him to a public discussion with
, me in any public forum he linds
appropriate," the envoy added.
In his Montreal address, the his-
torian disputed the historical and
Biblical claim of the Jews to Is-
rael as their homeland. He also
asserted that the creation of Israel
might raise a 'very painful con-
flict of loyalties" for .lews living
in the United Satis and other coun-
tries.
Prof. Toynbee outlined his posi-
tion in a two-hour discussion
students at the McGill University
Hill* House cui rent \ isil
: 1. us schools :i thi campus in
is presenting a -> ri oi
mal 1' cturea
He told the stud* nl ish
tmi nt 1 i the Ai abs in 194"
.1 human reaction to h N'ai
if Jews iuI hat
Ke also declared that t.-.e
Arabs were not actirtq humanely
or sensibly in not settling Arab
refugees in the Arab countries,
and that he had advised Arab
friends to that effect. He said
the Arab countries could help re-
fugees while still retaining any
"cla:m" they had on "territorial
Palestine."
and Bl.i
particularly tragic b< causi the Jews hotel. 800 Washington avi
suffered the same sort ol treat
men! at the hands 1 1 the Nazis
At one point in the discussion, a
student asked Prof. Toynbee if he
himself was anti s. mitic and he re
torted, "some oi my best friends
in F.ngland are Jew !
In the new world, he said, there
was no place lor sovereign nations,
only for minority groups under
local governments which would
have municipal powers but no pow-
er to wage war or commit aggres-
sion.
In another rea< ion, Saul Hayes,
executive director of the Canadian
Jewish Congress, t< ok issue with
Prof. Toynbee's statement that the
right ol Jews to Israel could be
questioned. $,<> BflAffSKr

Manpower Business Service Offers
Important Aid to Worker, Employer
Manpower, Inc. temporary help S117.000.000.
and business ser
\ice. opened tw<
new divisions an<
introduced sever
a I new services
during I960 in th<
Miami office al
72 Wesi Flaglei
iCHtlNULD
Available now
fro m the 1
r c h a n-
I i sing m n
division is ti with
roducl demi nstral m| 1

lelephot
mpetil r and let
Th< Miami otlu-
jen iced 1.101 ,.
men a id 320
Butler-Host Thomas Cronin (left) discusses jai-alai odds with
Dania Jai-Alai Palace president Roy A. McAndrews as they set
things in order for the exciting nightly playinq this season.
Cronin, formerly butler to Princess Margaret and her husband,
Antony Armstrong-Jones, is tending the Royal Box at the Dania
Palace.
He described his u>e of the word
'fossil" in relerence to Jews j>
unfortunate"' and explained he
did not consider the Jewish people
dead but rather as a survival, a
continuing group from a time and
I
Aaron Scheirrfld, co-founder
and chairman of the board ol
Marpower, Inc., has plaved >'
integral part in the firm's rise M
its present leadership in the ?on*
pcrary help fie'd w-th over a huiv
dred offices in the United S'jW
and overseas. He has been P*'\
ticularly active In *he open
new offices, from o"e to over "OC
in nine years.
In )ii> -. isits to
nan} tellin
v part time a <*'
niti thai Mi p >wi r
ihe 1 0:1 who cam *
to work full time. ,
\ graduate <.i -. \ > a
Wisconsin law s< .. .. '*
ing lawyer prior to his 1 nti
the bu
;'" employ. ror m.llu ,, m \caM
vanetj ol task-. Iron ship roles on community
customers fi!, automated campaigns
od in a K.chard Ba
narket to" af (haul- here, said that ttomei 4
.eur during a funeral, it inoi'e ecor.on, > use I 4
ihe enure temporal hep ierv- porary help service rather than hi
ice held, although a relal new their own short-term employ I
comer to the American business assume the expensive bind'''- *
icene, continued !0 ihow {.-real Social Security and rther taxes r
^jFZlttlE?*!!^ ^^ CUrme ^ "" niin.s.rativeandi^.Kepn
Zr, h n f ,he wd,as- en greater prosper^ in the com- workmen's compensation and t*
pora condition of Jewry during nS year. Estimated income oi the mination costs .ncTuUing unempl-
the pas, thousand years would be .ndustry during 1960 was some ment compensator: -


+J(**sti fhrSdiian
Page 15-B
Sol Goldstrom Passes Away, 87
Hermcn Feldman (left), chairman of the Temple Beth Am dinner
to-honor Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, indicates the relationship of
the event to Israel's Bar Mitzvah Year. The Temple Beth Am
dinner, to be held on Sunday evening, Feb. 19, in honor of Mrs.
Roosevelt, will be the first of many community events cele-
brating Israel's Bar Mitzvah Year. With Feldman (from left)
are Robert Newman, president of the Temple; David I. Light,
honorary dinner chairman; and Rabbi Herbert Baumgard,
spiritual leader of Beth Am.
Sol S. GolnVtrom. 87. of 1530 Jef-
ferson ave.. died Jan. 29. He came
irom Omaha. Xeor., in 1924 and
was in the bakery business.
He was an organizer of the Wash-
ington Avenue Businessmen.** Assn..
on the founding board of Miami
'Beach First Federal Savings and
Loan Assn.. and one of the foun-
ders of Miami Beach Klk,s Lodge.
lie served on the city welfare
board for many years, was active
in National Children's Cardiac Hos-
pital. National Home for Asthmatic
;Children. Mt. Sinai and St. Francis
j Hospitals, and was a member of the
I Masons and B'nai B'rith.
He is survived by his wife. Jose;
jtwo daughters, including Mrs. Lee
Goudiss; a son, Melvin; three
grandchildren, and two great-grand-
! children.
Services were Jan. 31 at Hibiscus
i Masonic Lodge, with Riverside Me-
! morial Chapel in charge.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
Kennedy Hails
Hebrew Univ.
HEW YORK'(JTAV- President
John F. Kennedy commended sup-
port of the Hebrew University in
Jerusalem "a; a constructive force
in the Middie East and for educa-
tional assistance to the new nations
f Afrit a an.) A I His :>fs-1. (ten prior to his
inau'-rn ic>!\ -nt to a dinner
at the Hot i rre which paid
tribute > v .... i ov.n and Jacol
M K Ian %. V >rk philanthr
i>;- found oi th m
iit> 's new Dc S '> Dl bl \\
Thi i enl t le li
the i ol the ni edl
Eii I ialem, whic'.i
las bet "v el \i and Mai
Ice l.i i : the Hebrew I":;:
irsity Uadaasa i school of dent is-
founded b) the Alpha Omega
laternity. .* gift of S25u.ooo b)
win i.nd Kaplan launched this
>ntributiun to the total develop
lent program of the Hebrew I'm-
krsity.
Presicent Kennedy's m e s s a q e
free Loan Group to Meet
Meeting of the Greater Miami
Hebrew Free Loan Assn. will be
held on Monday evening at Beth
El Congregation. Rabbi Morris
Skop will give the invocation, and
guest speaker will be Abraham
Grunbut. Vice president of Washing-
ton Federal Savings and Loan Assn.
Isidore Schwartz is president.
Greyhounds Set
To Start Season
Three nights .:' greyhound school-
ing r i le the opening
nnel I lul 34th
b. 16 and
_ in North Dade.
All with 7 I rst post times.
he training iessions will bo run
Tim:- i. S Saturday, Feb.
11. and M nday, Feb. 13.
No admission will be charged, but
Florida law excludes minor-. Mu
tuel machines will be shuttered, but
liana can preview a new electronic
timer in action.
Another curtain raiser at Bis-
cayne will be the North Miami Jay-
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 50130 B
IN RE: Bs| its of
s VMl'KI. SCHi 'K.vni .
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
\ i i .I i and All Pi r ns I \h\
Ing Claims ni I iu.in.l~ \_ Insl .- Ill
i ten
Y..H .i e hei bj nol If If (I and
I >. in .i:i> c ; i mi- .
\. h li \ .u i ;i> have uguin--
..i s.\.\ui:i. WHOENBBRti -i.. .- --\
bite ol I lade -i11 i > Floi 'i i to the
i 'ounts Judge* i>( I > ulr nty. .m
. same in Mu lr office* ni the
Count) Courthouse In Da hlorlda, within .--alii I'alendar month:-
from the date ol the first publication
li-reof, or the name will lie barred
RBHA BCIIOENltBRU
RAT.MAN John li. I luhlK. of Counsel,
Attorney forAdmlnlstrnti x
*02 Alnsles Bldg.
Miami ^2, Hu.-KR9-2iil1
2 J-10-17-21
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 51495 C
IN RE: Estate of
MAURICE .1. ROSE, M.D.
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claim*, or Demand* Against S.ild
Estate:
You aie hereby notified and required
to present am clafms and demands
which you may have against the e-tat.-
of MAl'RICE .1 ROSE, M.D., deceased
laii- of Dade County, Florida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
file the sun.- in their offices In the
founts courthoii.se in Dade County,
Florida, within eight calendar month*
from tlie date ot tin rirsl p ibtl< '
h< reof, or the same >:'' > h .-''.
HARRIET TURK ROSE,
Executrix
in i.VAI.P s ROSE
At tori
U'i Lini n Road
Miami,I! i "I'll
' 1-17-21
IN THE COUNTY JUDOE S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLOR-DA IN PROBATE
No 11414 C
:.:::
JEAN > a
I '
.i l. .i .: 11 ii
i :.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
N THE CIRCUT COURT OFTHE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CiRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN CHANCERY.
No. 6-C 320
DAVID I! >Ki '...- .
i ";i In
"
.-ami-: si in '.-
I .:' i '..n
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
TO Mn .-.

Bn n>
N't-W Yi
Vi.i >i:.. ,>
serve a cum \ -,- .
-
I: i'. II I '
STEIN ,\ Mil. BK :'.:.-: :,
Miami -.J. F ii
n.il I her i f with
iihove Courl i' i
l .i .- itheiise a D a
i u i .Hi. ->. .,-.!. i : it
I ..I i. I
Ula, (In
rueal)
.ii Miami, i ;< mntj I lor-
_'.: h .l.i ..i' January : "ii
i: B. NEATHERMAN
('lerk of the i "Itcutl < 'ourt
B) : K. M I.YMAN.
Deputy i'lerk
l -:. 8 .10-17
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
No. 512O0-C
IN RE: Estate of
JOSEPH I. REDINGER
i >ei eased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing c'iaini* or Demands Against Said
Estate:
Yon are hereby notffled.aj r.-.iuire'l
to iiieMnii an) i-u.imv and damunda
which you m;i\ ha\-- OKulnst the es-
tate of JOSEPH 1/ REDINCJER d-
i e;i! New York. t.. the c..nit\ .1 :.,. .(
Dade County, and file the same in thelf
offices in the Count) Courtl-ouse in
I 'ni.- i'.. 11 n: v Ploi Id Hit) In ei^ht
calendar months from the date of th
flrsl publication hereof, ur the same
will be barred
l.cilSN REDINOER
i.i-i j. i-.-v em hal &
Vtloru. \ s
; ii'" N'.i: Ifinrd Street
North Mi.i
'27, 2 1-10-11
. S
AM ii.-r

I i-. i-
i

I i ml i \ i
SOL GOIDSTHOM
. cees' second Mutt Derby Sunday
;armly praise! Levin and Kaplan a(u>rnoon Feb 12 Chl{dren flre
welcome to this event when most
varieties of dogs except greyhounds
will be raced by small fry owners.
r their generosity in establishing
ic new Dental School bldg. Refer- j
ng to "this important new addi-
)n to the Hebrew University." he
ied that "all members of the
lerican Friend* of the Hebrew
iiversity have cause for Mtisfac-
lor these are the true tnonu-
fcnts to progress toward peace and
leratanding."
ISIDORE MONASHEFSKY
.':. ..i U-' S\V -Mi i.i died Jan 13. He
a me hoiv 23 > i from n.-w York
< in. was a retired wood manufai
and a member of Beth David .--.Mil-
lie i> survived bj two .- n.-.
i harles and Morri; two daughters,
Mr.-. Anne Wes and Mrs. Monu War-
-ii.iw. eicht grandohildren and four
great-grandchildren. Set ^ i. ea ami
burial n'ere in New Y.n-k with Gordon
i'i.ii.i.i Home in oharge locally.
imon Addresses Realtors
j George A. Simon, president of the
liami Hoard of Realtors, was prin-
rp;ii speaker al a meeting of the
Peti rsburg B lard of Realtors
Monday, s -nor. recently re-
P*ne addn ssed graduate divis
"i Harvar I Diversity. He is
(noted auth on acreage ami
id syndication in Florida
Metropolitan
Bank Dividend
Directors of the Metropolitan
Bank of Miami have announced ap-
proval of a regular quarterly divi-
dend of 20 cents per share for the
ast quarter of 1960
The directors also approved a 5
percent bonus for all employees
and disclosed that more than 500
new savings accounts were added
bj Metropolitan since Oct. l.
The quarter!) dividend, which
vas payable Fan 3 to Mock holders
ol record as ol Dec 9. i960, contin-
ues .in uninterrupted record of div-
idend payments by Metropolitan
since 1951.
MRS. RAE POLANSKY
S0, oi 1333 Meridian nve., Mieii Jan. SO
sin- came here three years ago from
Rsjnv York Cltj and Is survived bj hei
husband, Hyraan: daughter, Hor
!enst: one brother ami three sisters.
Services were Jan :'! at Kiwi M'l.
Memorial Chapel, Washington ;i*e.,
with burial in Mt. Slnul Cemetery.
WOLFE BERESLAWSKY
'.;. ,.i M sw llth st., died Jan. SO. Ha
came to Mbaml ii years ago from
Providence, R.I., and :is a retire,1
simiiri store oparator He is survived
ii\ a grandchild, Mrs Beatrice Rob-
bins Graveside services were at Ml
sin.11 Cemeteo with Rlveralde Me-
morial Chapel, Washington ave.. In
hal -:
:'- I'lall i
jr
notlfh 'I ind squired
i lalm* an I nmnds h h -u, or
ma> i'.'x'
IKAN Mi CR \W HIRS-
a k \ Jean Ackermnn an i k a
11 ii hi in di i '- I late of I >ade I' >untj,
i- |i.ri,i :. to the Honor Co mt)
j i : of I 'ni'- Counts. and file tl"- '
* ime In thi lr offices In the C
house in Dade Counts Florida
within elghi ndar months from the
date oi the flrsl publication hereol
Bald claims or demands to contain the i
l< gal addi .-I-.- of the c aimanl and to
be sworn t" and preaented '--
said, or .-ime will be barred Be< Sec-
tion 733.16 of the 1943 Probate Act.
Dated January :". A.D. ll
w ENDY II. MORSE
As Administratrix "f the Eetate "i
the Last Will and Testament of-
Jean McCraw Hlrshon, s k ;i Jean
Ackerman und n k Jean Hlrshon
Wiiri.ky. n.\iTii:i: a DAWiBS
i:\ i i nn I- iitinimus
SOO S R I.-I SI'eel
Miami. Florida
Attornes for Estate of Jean McCras?
Hlrshon, n k n Jean Ackerman and
., k a Jean Hlrshon. ( j.io-17-W
IN COUNTY JL'OGES" COURT
DADE COUNTV FUOROA
No. 4;4;3-c
' -
YKTT \ HANIN
|ei
NOT.CE OF INTENTION TO v A K E
APPLICATION FOR F N AL
DISCHARGE
\ : i '
ive filed ou a I
il i' mi i .
stnti '' v.....' '
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Cotinlv. I'll.ril i
SA.MCEL, S POX
SoU- >\- ner
1110 duPoni r-'i ling
Miami, Pli 11 '
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a -1>t r Pel li .- w ei
II .ii iordon i Homi
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I'Hll.ir HEI I.ER and i.in \
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was klllt-d a< i.i. ni .i.in
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Page 16-B
<* kf*ut nrwtrMwn
Friday. February 3.
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Full Text

PAGE 1

Pcge 14-A vjenisfi fhrkttMR Friday. Febiuary Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDLIN day. 1 1 One of the Most Misunderstood Books of Our Time JAMES JOYCE AND THE MAKING OF ULYSSES. By Frank Bt/dgen. 3-39 ppc Bloomington, Indiana. Indiana University Press. SI.95. |^|R. BUDGEN'S BOOK, first published in 1934 and long V1 ago out of print, has been reissued in softcover by Indiana University Press as part of their excellent Midland Bcok> series. As Hugh Kenner indicates in his introduction, this book was until Just a few years ago one ol the half-dozen classics on Joyce, a mainstay for Joycean scholars and a master study of Joycean scholarship. In the plethora of books on Joyce and explications of hi* works which have since appeared. Mr. Budgen's book still maintains a frontrank position. Not so intellectual as some nor so clever at -analysis as others, not so taken with symbols nor struck by techniques as to lose sight of the work itself, it commends itself by a reasonable, reliable, personally reflective unfolding of "Ulyssess." it combines generous glimpses of Joyce himself, by ersation and letter, with explanatory excerpts from "Ulysses" and "Finnegan's Wake." with liberal perceptions from Budgen's own philosophy, his painter's knowledge ot presentation in terms of Bights and sounds and colors of words II he errs, it is with the error of incompleteness inevitable to works on "Ulysses;" Joyce is up to so much in his titanic novel that it is doubtful we shall ever gel il all. and by the same token, whatever seems to fit. whatever symbol. Homeric correspondence, key. doctrine, explanation, analysis or insight seems to work, is probably correct. Thus one may take issue with Mr. Budgen's view of Joyce's hero. Leopold Bloom, but it is moral issue and not one ot literary Tightness. Bloom is the Jew turned Protestant turned Catholic turned agnostic, remaining nevertheless a Jew: Dublin-born, he is an exile among Dubliners, an Oriental among Westerners, the reasonable Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN Senate Reviews Study of Hebrew Language Washington THE UNITED STATES Senate has just reviewed the study ot Hebrew in America Jewish progress was cited as rroof of what could be done to revive study here of the Greek language and the ( ssical wreck tradition. Noting that Harvard University is I Btablishing in Washington a world center for Hellenic studies. Sen. Everett Dirksen. of Illinois, addressed the Senate on the des re of American Greek croups to keep alive the ancient tongue of their ancestors. Sen. Dirksen quoted from an article in the 'Orthodox Observer." an olficial publication oi the Creek Archdiocese. Written by Prof Morton Smith, ol Columbia University, if was enl led: Hebrew—Why Not Greek?" Overseas Newsletter: By ELIAHU SALPETER Africa at Summit' THE FAVORITE PASTIME of many African leaders is to convene "all African conferences where each of them can speak on behalf of the whole continent and try to establish himself as "the" leader of the continent. During the past year, there have been many such meetings, some of them attended by heads of state from nations, others by rather questionable elements from several countries. The "master organizer" of such conferences is the Egyptian dictator. Col. Nasser, and this fact usually determines the "constructive" nature of such meetings. Unfortunately, the President of Ghana. Dr Nkrumah—who unlike Nasser, should not need international -glory." since he can be proud of what he is doing for his people at home—is a regular participant of such pan-African powwows. The latest of the pan Alncan meeting took place early last month at Casablanca. Of the more than 20 African countries, only six attended (plus, for ie reason, the representative of Ceylon i. The other African leaders apparently ha\e more important thin;to do than to make speeches. The six heads .; state who came were from Egypt. Lybia, Morocco, Mai:. Ghana and Guinea. Thus. ( ,i the six. four were Moslem the three Arab countries and %  Mali while Ghana is Christian, and Guinea mixed Moslem-Christian. a i pti • I h gh sounding "Afrt' V: cai I foi nmand, I i i push througl •;, c Ii solution, the B,x • %  lared -ha: a "jusl solution" tlu Pa i stine Question" in i UN Bnd Band and derij tits to the Palestine 1; eriti trumenl for nialism" in Asia and Mm i ell as thi | eporl ol this resolution with This Country habecome .,,-. customed to the | many African leaders, m promoting their own plans and interests, .ire willing '" t !" r '•' lip service to -African unity" and. in th:course, make concessions to the ArabIt haalso become accepted that these leaders have a peculiar ability to think and act on two levelsmake his-h sounding political statements on one level, and make practical arrangements useful to their intries, 01 another level Thus they, sometimes, (Oil • airo on political resolutions but. at the same time, cooperate closely and successfully with the Weal and with Israel in the economic and educational development of their countries TV Israel Foreign Ministry is now seeking the detailof hoe the resolution was adopted at Casablanca. Prof Smith pointed Out that 100 years ago every American college or high school which had any academic pretensions Offered at least one course in Greek. But today. in New York City, for instance, only one public high school offers a course in Greek. Enrolled are but five students Of these, only one is of Greek descent. Hebrew was never a part of the usual pattern of American high school teaching, according to Prof. Smith's research A hundred years ago. Hebrew was customarily taught only by colleges and theological seminaries But in the wake of Jewish immigration. Hebrew is today taught in 84 public schools in 16 American cities. Over 20" CO) leges and universities oiler Hebrew courses The Senate was interested to learn that in New York City. Hebrew is ottered in 33 junior high schools and 33 Senior high schools of the public school system There are Iso Jewish day schools and various other private schools and colleges. Enrollment in New York public school Hebrew courses is in the neighborhood of 6.000. Many of the Students are not Jews. The Senate was told that behin.i this cultural achievement was the work ol a circle ol devoted lovers of the Hebrew language, who set out to work to save it as a part of America's national heritage With this goal, they organised the Hebrew Culture Council to stud) the problem and systematically direct the campaign. Success was indicated in 1930, when Hebrew was lir-t offend by two public schools in Brooklyn. The well directed effort that ensued made possible the achievements of the last 18 years. During that period, in New York public schools alone, almost 75.000 students have learned Hebrew. The problem was complicated. 11 a language is to be taught in a public school, there must be teachers, materials, approval of authorities, community support, and pupil interest Each of these elements produced a special problem Qualilied Hebrew teachers had to be found. Educational authorities had to be persuaded to provide training courses for teachers of Hebrew and examinations for licensing them. Required materials included textbooks of which two have now sold over 100.000 copies each. Also, a suitable curriculum which could not include religious material, banned by law from the public schools, was devised. Most advocates ol Hebrew renaissance agreed with the principle of separation of Church and State. Standards were developed for estimating progress Excellent secondary aids emerged: Hebrew folk songs dances, plays, maps, pictures, and so on. These are much used in modern secondary education Jewish children, especially from immigrant families had to be convinced that Hebrew study in public school would not portray them as less "American." Non-Jew s helped in explaining how many of the founding lathers oi America studied Hebrew an important BUbjecl at the Ame colonies' first two colleges—Harvard and Virginia's William & Mary College United Nations listening Post: By SAUL CARSON FIC" -'< "Ticfc underi -iineaa I :KS-W; ORKTT idn to %  rk of unty, F I •.SSLKI •s S.W. man among partisans, Jew among <;, • • son set father of all in search tor a son. :, humane, scientific, sensuous, physical know more about Bloom than we ever kl dosesl companions, yet we see him for the one da} In discussing Stephen Dedalus' "indefiniti •• to Bloom's physical presence." Budger. cces "physical chemical repulsion felt only t •-, for the Jewish man. and is experienced b\ of menfolk for Gentile or Jewish women. • by the Jew man for his Gentile opposite a particularly inept, somewhat noxious pa--. : SO, it seems to me, because there are far • -,r pertinent reasons for Stephen's recoil than is .i whole set of relationships here which are tion — son-father, intellect-body, artist sea Y longer who longs for the freedom of exili • p"ewi seeks the bondage ol belonging The -, ; ., hl ^^B chemical repulsion of Gentile for Jew t. .f r significant, il indeed significant at all; yet ,un 9T be queried, the possibility is that his "an-. • r 0 ;ftunty < "This. too. was meant." lorldL < Budgen's portrait of "Ulysses." differ): :,„-£ !" oft from those of others, although some elem. *29 Hi-t as we live in the same world, but all our ]. %  ?*££* THE IN'AP FL KG: K iiAV r NO All IT j <'taln latfcdifferent "Ulysses" is more real to me thi of life: to read Budgen's book is to be c..\ intense reality of coinciding myth and subsurface in all of us. the darkness of whi. I are made. It is an excellent guide to. in n greatest literary work of this century; on< grati tul lor its reappearance. : a mill Fl< Panorama: NOTKS if and* l illOM i: SORT i 1207 %  M-nlst Uie c lnrldS, By DAVID SCHWAR••;=;; %  £ Color of the Heart \V. 1 THI IN A Fi tm |\R. HENRY ENGLANDER, ** the Hebrew Cr.. % %  l!e| iH once -poke before a i' .. 't X \\ r gregation. The mil Dr Englander in int: and concluded with "Dr Englander's -k.i v hite, but his heart is any of the rest of us." The colored minister was of course josl whites assume thai to saj a heart is whiti it the supreme tribute, but maybe a I better, 'laI :-iaie: 1 ",i ai %  pr*M lu.-h > 1 JAfl 'aile C< It.-* inu In 'iirlho 1 uhin e ie of he -ami Maybe a green heart, or a laven. F f* one. or a heart of many colors would 1. >>• % %  Sjj After all. we wear shirts ol many cob -IAROL shirt goes over the heart The V S I • iilm?t seems to perler purple hearts. That's the decoration for bravery Bu" it dosen't real!) matter. The r. IN TH ,-ue : 1'tw the matter of integration is whether -o F ^ have an) heart. Yes. brethren and SlStren, that's wher. •• %  trrfEhjaj pial gedy lies, that's where the ball bounce zoh crumbles •YIIAS A hundred yearago in Germany, in n\ jj Jews were not allowed on the sidewalks I .: h; r : 9 t-i walk in the middle of the streets. In BOI Ihej h.,d to scamper over the fields. t ^SB Ludwig Boerne satirizing the resTict ••••* n this all came from the immense German love "f tr-*' n twl Jews The good-looking Deutschen didn't w..nt ''"• %  see Jewish reel bruised by the hard pavements \\\] the sidewalks. Also Jews were not allow.. .ru-i-ns i:uh out of doors after certain hours. Boerne wr< this restriction stemmed from the German t< the Jews m ghl suffer from the cold nig'; an %  > %  -, maybe ...tch pneumonia; and of course tr. nue.l didn't want -his to happen to their Jewish t R/MIJ mrndj (seal) UN Acts Against Anti Jewish Discrimination United Nations THE UNITED NATIONS has started on] what icertain to be a long road i ultimate adoption of an international treaty outlawing all and any dis crimination in education. The small, 12-member UN anti-bias unit—officially known as the Subcommission on Prevention of Discrimination and Protection Of Minorities—ithe group that took this first giant step of" ficially last week Some day. the world may recognize that step as equal in importance to the U.S. Supreme Court's famous 1954 riesegration decision. But there is a difference. Whereai the American court's ruling aifected the lot oi one minor ity in one country, the newly proposed treaty will ultimately, a I fed the lot of every minority group in the world —including the status of the Jews in the Soviet Union who suffer irom Communist discriminations due to reli'eious bias. 6 It is significant that, when the subcommission passed the resolution which lays the new treaty before the world. JAN'i 1 • Soviet Union delegate did not vote sure; he inly abstained. The Polish i anti-bias unit voted for the resolution; so, in a. JAB ^ i nited Arab Republic repri tentative • anti bias unit did was to p.'-% %  TO: giving nofficial stamp of approval to a drait T Against Discrimination in Education, drawn up £,\J In Paris by the United Nations Educational. Sutnt: • to a < Ultural Organization The perceptive here -aw from %  very iirst article in this Convention that—although it nal KBI I no countries—il aims directly against the Soviet 1*1 where Jewish education has encountered increa <• liculties in recent ye V s. That first article states: the 'For the purposes of this Convention, the term u crimm.vion' includes any distinction, exclusion. liniitat*sJB or preference which, being based on race color, sex l-,J uage, religion, political or other opinion, national or sOdJ origin, economic condition or birth, has the purp"' r lect of nullifying or impairing equality of treaim> education." Head carefully, delegates saw immediate that very definition appi.es to the .situation of the Jcvs in soviet I nion with particular force



PAGE 1

JP =y. February 3. 1961 +Jen>lst FfrrffdMcMn Page 13-A ST S OF MORALS Ii onct possessed a femond*. He was in the ihowing the gem to a" J >fuii):< % %  • the utih scratch, Aloti ; came un expert who i-old i(i remedy ilif ujjlv •. otcl t/ie (ii.i'Mi ;.i worked unlit ir bac^. T, %  11 eryone a bet ti/ul it'ei had een ei. • le ugl K ee '•, I All haract dnftv • %  %  v& OL f the Gcd ol racl? "An altar of earth thou shalt m ke unto Me and shall sacrifice thereon thy burnt S.r vices *J n i s LAJe e h e n d 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 ihe week of publication. All releases received after that time will be returned as proof of their lateness. AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyla ave Orthodox. Rabbi l*aac Ever. Frldaj r,:i*. p.m. Saturday *:!I0 a.m. Sermon: "po Vou Know lh< Ten I'ornmandmi III .-'.'" UMI MitBvah: Phillip, i ion ol Mr. and Mii.eo Tepperbi rjt. Jeff. • >. %  i Mr, ami Mra. tlenrge LOUIN Arrow, t p.m. Sermon: "The Divine Revelation at Mi Sinai." • ANSHE EMES. 2533 SW lth ave. Conservative. Maxwell Snbcrman, piesident. — a 3ETH DAVID. 9485 SW 3rd ave. Conservative R.ibhi Norman Shapiro. Cantor William W. Lipson. iii Why Hei, <, in i;. ,i Sal iii -1. t > 9 a.in I lai ^— >">i \ offerings and thy peace offei thy sheep and Ihy oxen: in every place where I cause my nam to bi ed, 1 will M % % %  < win['M and Mra come unto thee and bless thee." What strikes one Is the simplicity here requin d n i gilded domes or marble walls are demanded for the 'rue worship i G id It is not. as some think, that unless you have a million dollar sj :• ,. ogue or templl creatien tort 1 9 y 3 n j e i? rhi BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox Rabbi Solomcr Schlff. I-1 dii %  % and R:3il p in I !ui HI K|M ak,i. Haskell I.. I • Kli I .1 d vou cannot worship properly. The simpler the House Of Worship, the -HtalM'MikhVn!^ be^Fre! Saul! more fervent the prayer. There was more religious fervor in a plain %  %  '"• Mltsvah: Itonald, Beth Hamidrash in Eastern Europe than in ten gorgeous temples costing N an, l_ M r i.IIl ,n ,: millions of dollars. BETH EMETH. 128^ ;:w 2nd ave Conservative. Rabbi David W. HerOf course, this does not mean that Judaism looks askance at macnifison. cantor Hyman Fein, cent places of worship. You may build altars of hewn stones, but one V '','u si!.\.'.i"' i&uriter 9 Sw' restriction remains — you must not raise a tool over it. Why? The tool mon: "Jethro." Robert Kelton, Ian forged of iron is a symbol of destruction; whereas the purpose of the Kat and Avron Alberta iii conduct altar is to prolong life. The altar is a symbol of reconciliation between • God and man. but the tool is a symbol of severance and estrangement. I B £ !" ,SR A ^l l 00 ?„ p ra, o'„ a ^„ 0r —.. _, ,1 thodox Rabbi M. Louis Koumin Inis is a lesson we try to teach our youth of today. The house of Saturday v i %  a.m. Sermon: "Wcekl> Portion." ECddte /..in. I. Lei Rosen house, .l.n> Heller, ManZackhelm ami .Lin Sanders will participate in services. —,— nvntn rrnrt ViY\n ^rh (,0( maj '^ as Dca,,, fu as >' ou desire, but it must also be of simple stone —— V •"'ir ,a ^V ^?V Hr* r on which no tool is raised. For iron is suggestive of war and strife; while 3-F$ ,ap )iDS3 nyv the synagogue should promote peace and harmony. GEMS OF WISDOM Who \ltcun Ins property )." alms u saved from Gehenna. The shorn iheep cross die stream the unshorn down, un ris t • • %  WAN Whom t/if Holy One loves M. tends %  • • opportunity ](•< charity b draw the ZOHAR. \ : erished i MMON1DI S The iii i" closed li ooi unll hysician. PROVI KB • What you pre to charity in health is gold; in sickness, is nlver and aft* %  death. i> copper. rOSAFOI It is no wonder, then, that the altar was a source of inspiration and BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington 7 *V30n TX .JITS? niJIST aroused the admiration even of our greatest enemies who exclaimed: W fH i-ini i How goodly are your tents O Jacob, thy tabernacles O Israel." It is "T7TJ HITTITB? &(*( l*^* sucrl a synagogue that we must establish today for ourselves and our JLL -., nT ii n u,, p,^^ ^-inS jy un 2 people.. For in such a House of Worship we may draw the inspirar?5 'r v T 7 • -T : • : • j^ on ,nat wi niake us feel our Judaism and act as worthy Jews who will bring honor to ourselves, our families and blessedness to the entire House of Israel. S3 ,np T nD8-)iss?3 D"?3 ? iYOT n 1 ? nn^n ox psoi W TIT t I "? 1(M 1K3 1 ? -nVDl 0*!^3 "JD 1 ? na'fii Tn.3 .n"3iQ3 viv n3' /ninisnm ,n-is3 nsg. nx *XT* ,n]y xm r^ ir*~ %  T T|wn TIXS; .-ri-iitr x-n rrtni ,3-i.y r^s 1 ? n;n HT Does Judaism have • special pray er for physicians? There is one such prayer for I E-HiriH •ttsV'tJ i Physicians by Maimonides. Its esW\v^ '*-v sential parts include the following: "0 God. Thou hast formed the body of man with infinite goodness. Thou hast united in him innumerable forces incessantly at work so as to present in its entirety the beautiful house containing his imbiTn37 ffnrtn D*IW mortal soui... "The Eternal Providence has appointed me to watch over the life and health of thy creatures. May the love of mv heart actuate me at BUMUnuninwi This page is prepared in CO' I operation with the Spiritual Lead' ers of the Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn. fcnni T^nn .n-ivpn Rahhi David Hcrson Coordinator CONTRIBUTORS Rabbi David Herson Tales 0/ Moral Rabbi B. Leon Hurwiti Know four Heritage Rabbi Solomon Schiff Gems cf Wisdom UOkULiUillli illllUIUiailDII LAWN all times Endow me with strength of mind and heart, so that both may be ready to serve the rich and the poor friend and enemy. •(> God, Thou hast appointed me to watch o'er the life and death of which the Jews were forced to wear. armbands bearing the Star of David Sderot visited Sderot five years thy creatures: here am I ready tor fcderot is a town in the northni y vocation." tgcv, near the Gaza Strip time (then) a friend of mine What is the story about the Rabbi to me thai Sderol had of Kemirov? Bern two years ago and that it > the famous story by I. L. habitants, all oi ihem from Peretz. often referred to by the Africa, had difficult pro-1title, "If Not Higher." mainiv unemrilovment. and What were the Fortress Synagogues? They were the synagogues order ed in a special manner by the Polish ~ i: • >' %  # King Jan Sobieski. The hazards of KNESETH ISRAEL. 1*15 Euclid ave. the times called for well-armored orthod.x.^R.b* S D,VI Lehrt. e!a devotion. They were intended to i,j f ; unemployment, and It u IIs about the saintly rabbi be fortified places of refuge, as well I'* N ; u ^ !" was doubtful whether it had wno gbsented himseli from the syaas Houses of Worship, during the n ,. T ,., n for existence aanaue services during the Holy trying days of horrible massacres. agogue carried on against the Jews by the weeks BSO 1 travelled to Selicoth nights. |eba in a taxi On the way H .followers conjectured that he Chm.eln.ek. Cossacks, isleep Suddenly I felt thai visited Heaven to pray for them.; • • 11 had stopped, "and I woke But a Jewish skeptic, a Lithuanian Was the first president of iBcersheba''' 1 asked the j by birth, made it his business to League origin? of Nations of Jewish TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Hollywood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative. Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest Schreiber. hViiinv 8 p.m. Junior I'nited Synagogue Youth service*, Saturday 8 a.m, Bar Mltxvah: Steven, son ot Mr. and Mra. Mi.ii.in K. Iler. TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chaaa ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon Kroniah Cantor Davlo Conviaer. • TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Harry L. Lawrence. —e— TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 Washington ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Hirsch Adler. • — TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 1th st. Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot. Cantor Jacob Bornstein. Friday B:S0 p.m. Sermon: "Let's Talk ni Bishops, Country Clubs and Jews e TEMPLE JUDt~. 320 Palermo ava. Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Cantor Herman Gottlieb. iMay I i'i p.m. Sermon: "Tha Call to Reason." Mr. anil -Mrs. Sidney Qo i iinv will Invoke the candle blesaing ami hust Ones Shabbat and htlddush In honor ot Bar Mitsvati of ion, Perry, Saturday 10:30 a.m. — • —— TEMPLE MENORAH. 20 75th at. Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. Cantor Edward Klein. i-1 May 8:15 p.m. Sermon: "Green with Envy." Saturdaj %  • B W Sermon: "The Portion of Ihe I % %  < TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th at. and Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Samuel Gombera. Friday 8:18 p.m. Sermon: "Fear and An.xlet.i Saturdaj E IS a.m Sermon \\.. klj Portion." TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno M. Wallaeh. Frlda) v '•"• p.m. Sermon: "Qod -— i'i. as.' Ust n." Saturdaj I i a.m. TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. 51 Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabol Leo Heim. •;-;.. aker: Prol Sam Mi -•• "' Sehi n ui f Mi.: mi Topic: "I'Mu, ;,[. iii. II.:.n %  nine ii..' ait school Mill part Id Icated to i. •'Ish Edi atlon Sabbath, < ineK i hi -iMr and Mrs. Sam .'l.i "I,I.,'. nl daUKhti r > t ,., II III. S. rmoii w ah Paul, %  v A Mr. John PeYouns, A ho v> ni oi Id I ish, "i'lbl SW 12th ave. Traditional. CanTEMPLE ZAMORA. 44 Zamora ave. tor Ben Grossberjj. C.onservative. Ranbi B. Leon Hurwitz. I-Yidaj • S< %  Thi Moral I.H .. '" l.i •. U)." Saturda i |{ ., m • VV< eklj Port Ion." ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern Cantor Maurice Mamches. Friday i:30 p.m. Saturday 8:30 a.m. Sermon: "The Ten Commandments. liar Mltsvah: Michael, son ot Mr. ami Mrs. Morris Hi. ii. BETH KODESH. 11551 Quail Roost dr. Rabbi Harold Richter. Friday 8:30 p.m. Bermon: "Israel's Qoal In the Life ot ih American Jew." Saturday 7 a.m. Bermon: "Weeklj Poi i Ion." • %  ETH TFILAH. 936 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky BETH TORAH. 164th st. and NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lipachitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirschenbaum. —— e BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave. Orthodox. Julius Sapero, president. • CONGREGATION ETZ CHAIM. 408 16th st. Orthodox. CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER. 8755 SW 16th st.. Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor Gershon Levin. Friday 7:30 p.m. Sermon: "Legendary Joy." Boy Scouts ..( America Troop :':i7 will lie honored. Oneg Shabhat and Klddush hosts: Mr. and Mrs. Herberl Bernard In honor ol Bar Mltsvah nf son, Richard, Saturday B a.m. DADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1401 NW 183rd st. Conservative. Rabbi Max Zucker Cantor Emanuel Mandel. Friday 8:30 p.m. Sermon: "The Commandments ." Uod Uroki n Junior choir Introduced. Saturdaj :• a.m Ser. ni.,n: "Thou Shall An • Int. Bai Miizvah: Stephen, son of Mr. and Mrs. j...-. ph Basinsky. FLAGLER-GRANADA. 50 NW 51st pi. Conservative. Rabbi Bernard Shoter. Cantor Fred Bernstein. Friday S:13 and 8:15 p.m. Sermon "The '!"• ii lommandmi nts." >ni Shabbat hostx Mi and Mra Leo Druti in honor of Bai Mltsvah of si n, MarUn, Sal rrdaj 0 n m N mon: "The of a New Horlion." ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th ter. Conservative. Rarbi Wcrton Malavsky. Canter Loris Cohen. ... MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION. •Not yet." he replied, find out where the raobi was during Sderot." I pot out It was, (hose saered hour.* He found him Yes Paul tjymang, Premier evening and I saw people tending the fire in the home of a ()f Bflgium and first president of g to their homes from all lonely sick woman. He never rehe Leauge of Nations. He was the I felt and saw throb-! vealed the secret. But when told son of a Christian mother and a that the rabbi went to Heaven, his j ew j sn father. His father was Louil was "Heaven, if not even gymana. pot a nd scholar, who SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th at. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice Klein. Frldaj Bermoi ntimai ", TEVIPLE ziON. 5720 SW 17th st. cf the Ins.. n On. ai hostx Conservative. Raooi Alfred WaxMi and Mrs. Louis Nason In honor ol man cantor Jacob Goldfarb. Bai Mltsvah ol son, Rai y, Saturdaj I;I ,I., V ;:,. m Sermon "Interpretam The Nasona will boat a lu .,tnc Ten Commandments." Batson follow n s. i urday 9:80 a.m Rar VI isval Kenneth, ,m i>l Mr and Mrs Arnold Brass ii" ns. fe. Ished by Brit Ivrit Olamit) answer Higher." wrote the Belgian national anthem. IDUUGH71NG TIM Shebat — 5:51 p.m. • What help, if any, did Belgian Gen^^ ^ #|r$f $ynjg0flu€ in tiles offer the Jewish victims of Am „ je ? the N" 1 7 It was erected in 1730 by the It is said that o„e out of ewy Spamsh For(u> uese Congregation Shearith Israel on old Mill st.. New the Na: v „rk Otv. The congregation itself ;eou ^JL^XFZLS WHS organized in 1655. but w: as not I '.in; ; 1S^tSTcS£ dES PeVmitted to hold services SnionstraUvely put on the yellow 1.28. EMPLE ADATH YESHURUN. 2320 NE 171st St. Rabbi Jonah Caplan. Fridnv S p.m. Sermon: "The Law and Mt. Binal." Onei Bhabbal hosts: Mr ami Mis Charles Cook. .-.i'.uril.i> % %  a.m. TEMPLE QETM AK. ^>950 N. Kendall dr.. S Miami. Reform RaDbl Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charlea Kodner. Friday T::i<> p.m. Bermon: "Loving \. i-T11• mi.'.-.'' Childri n. their n.i i. a. in ra fn m i i ui cites ha> • I.. n |n> Iti 'i i" lnt< i -" th sen loi February blrthda} led, Kkturda) : a.m Bai Mltsvah Harold, son i i,. and Mrs Harold w. bman. TEMPLE BETH EL OF HOLLYWOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. ; n hoal the Klddush. TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. Miami ave. Rabbi Nathan Zwitman. Cantor Albert GlanU. Friday E JO p.m. Bermon: "Tha Ten Oommandments an Heard Again." Ones Shabbaj hosts: Sisterhood. Bat9 a m. Bermon: "Chosen to be Holy." — • YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rahbi Sheldon Steinmetz. Cantor Morris Berger. i rl la) B:18 p.m. Sermon: "Israel and i he Amer i an Ji a Saturda j 9 .1 m. Bar Mltsvah: C0ig, son of Mr. and Ms Waltl Ii I — e— YOUNG ISRAEL. ?90 NE tMat at. Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin 6tauber.



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i 'AL.S n j A t the 0(7 £ ovnan s ll/or/J Mrs. William (Bobbie) Sharpc and Irving Rubin are planning a summer wedding Sh:> won't have to concern herself too much with the culinary arts The Pub restaurant on Coral \\ ay in Coral Cables belongs to Irv Mr. and Mrs. Jerome S. (Sarah' Sugerman. of Treasure Island, are entertaining her brother. kter Goldberg, an attorney from Chicago It's difficult to ly where home is for the Sugcrmans ... In addition to their vi %  !>• waterfront house here, they keep an apartment in Chicago -,d on< in Los Angeles... W en Barbara Lipton decided to join husband. Milton, in Europe )r MX week-, she brought Joshua, age 1, down from Brooklyn to pend the time with his grandmother. Mrs Jo.-eph (Grace) Barrett She BCCep 11 the whole idea with her usual dimpled smile The Louis Gelbers. of Toronto. Canada, staying at the Westover rms, Miami Beach Louis, one of Toronto's outstanding philantrcputs, is mighty proud of son. Marvin, who is president of the JDiti d Nations Assn in Canada Mrs. c... pr< of a Hadaschapter, is lister of Mrs. Jerry Baker ol Mis HC Dr. Arthur J. Pearl combined attendance at an Orthopedic conbti : at '•.' A :••-ricana hotel with a chance to bring wife, Lorpu -i I I %  children. Michael. Mirk, and Celia. to visit with parents. t!. ii Herman Pearls, of 1820 S\V 14th ter. Congratulations are going to the Senior Citizen's Housing Pro... They : %  snared Mrs. Samuel (Jessie] Gertman .• mat ager -i c ial worker... Jacksonville's Robert Meyer hotel the temporary address of t\ Richard and Wife, Janet, who is president ot Opti-Mrs. of Miami ich, Emanuel Goldstritch, district governor of Optimists Interand Wife, Belie, and Mr. and Mrs Lyle Fesler All attending a district board meeting. • Michael a"l Boa Mersel. with birthdays a day apart, celebrated month Round of festivities started with a dinner for ten at hti'c and an even larger group a few nights later at the Famous Itaurant Harry Niles. vice president of the American Tobacco then hostel dinner and the show at the Carillon E\en National Council of Jewish Women got Into the act In is : resident Of the Indian Creek Division Mrs Harry (Betty i I • tertained her entire board at a 10 o'clock coffee that stretch[into a brunch with all the trimmings Since this was a milestone birthday (50thi. Bea gave Mike gold |ff links Wit I B star ruby and diamond* Hethe genial host Mike's "News and Stuff" on Arthur Godfrey rd. Only ones mi.-.the gaiety were Bea'* narents. the Joseph Jampots, but they own next week for their annual winter visit And more on birthdays The newly-wedded Mrs Jacobson |\c a surprise party for psychiatrist husband. Dr. George J. fC S>C *• Steve Gottheil, taking a veterinary course at the University of lorida, is home for a few days His dad. Henry, is well-known Incolr. rd. Mall businessman .. Mrs. Isidore Friedman, of Cincinnati, is being entertained by |anj len Is in the area Mrs. Milton Linn gave a dinner party her honor Mrs. Harry Lewis has invited guests to come "For %  oi '•<',: Is Until— M Mrs. Betty Finegold. with whom Sylvia is lying, is also expecting her granddaughter. Marilyn Gidney. reMing from her freshman year at Emerson University in Boston, finish her college education at the University of Miami The Lenny Zilberts. 4340 Pine Tree dr.. were hosts at a coming |nie party for Abe and Jean Eisenberg who are back "on land" ter a 12-day Caribbean cruise They assured the Larrie Blasrgs "we saw no pirates" Dr. and Mrs. Israel Brodie were guests of honor at a reception kd cocktail party at the Lombardy hotel Monday Dr. Brodie |Chief Rabbi of Great Bntian. and Is being feted by the Orthodox )biof Greater Miami, headed by Rabbi H. Louis Ro'tman. of th I.-rael Congregation Escorting them from the ship, which | i in Port Everglades, were Mr. and Mrs. George Hechter — is president of Beth IsraeJ Sisterhood — the Maui ce Goidrings Ml and Mrs Harry M. Schwartz. • H( • lard Masington earned seven Aami was the only student gra luate with honors from the Universitj of Miami law school It-day Richard belongs to Florida Blue Key. Phi Kappa Phi. a pa>t president of Pi I.amda Phi. and Wig and Robe, highest tal honorary society ... In iSi tnt Bar Assn. Senator, on the editorial I f the fot M*8 Law Review, and isihe winner of the Moot Court competi3n ii this string of honors back in 1954 when he was l debating champion at Miami Beach Se High Richard Is married to the former Carole • • lose parents, \iJack Fin tad %  family reception in Richa inor at their one, 4465 N. Bay r-.i. The senior Masing as, I ng in 1'hiladella at piewere here for the exercises i ception. •;< • etary of Interior Udall has appointed Mort Adler. Hialeah Ider, Florida committeeman to the National Economics Board in shington .. Mrs. David Schulman's "Happj Landings" luncheon for fru Edna Kaufman, who was leaving for a plan" cruise through ith America and the Caribbean, initiated the mood with "South the Border" decor Guests included Mesdames Sarah Fink. Ill Belov. Rose Abrams. Ann Schulman. Faye Brown. DorothyFlora Lookwood. Etta Schaefer. Maul la Davis, Myrtle Poaner, Idia Ascheim, Pearl Weinberg. Esther I.indzon. Anne Cohen (of fca. Wise.) and daughter Mrs. A. Budd (Irisl Cutler. • %  •* Birthdaze: The stork paid his fourth visit to Jodie and Sy Kapon Jan. 25, leaving Joshua David at 1990 NE 188th St., to join Jef?>'. 5. Robin, 3, and Tina, 1 Not too many years ago. Jodie ight in the Dade county elementary schools, so her own group "it present too much of a problem ... The grandoarents are U Morris Kaplans, of Biscayne pt.. and Mr. and Mrs. Ben (Ida) iamond, of Miami Meach Parents for the first time are Dr and Mrs. Bernard (Zandrai ;ltzer Mark Stuart was born Jan. 11 at Mt Sinai Hospital fntOT Herman Gottlieb, of Temple Judea. officiated at the brls at Geltzerhome, 731 Biltmore Way. Coral Gables Happj guests fe the grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Lev me and the senior fltzers, and, from Philadelphia, the Isaac Resnicks. "dfewislli Floridian Miami, Florida, Friday, February 3. 1961 Section B Mrs. Harry A. Levy (seated left) and Mrs. Michael J. Singer (seated right) are co-chairmen of hostesses for the CJA Hostess Tea to be held Monday, 1:30 p.m., at Mrs. Levy's home, 5335 Alton rd. Members of the Young Last minute details for the CJA Premiere Luncheon are checked by the committee shown at a meeting in the home of Mrs. Morris Goodman, Women's Division campaign chairman. The Premiere will take place Tuesday noon in the Eden Roc hotel. Left to right are Mrs. Louis Glasser, Mrs. Samuel Halperin. Mrs. A. L. Glickman, Mrs. Leo Chaikin, and Mrs. Carl Susskind. Women's Premiere Luncheon Tuesday Will Highlight Personal Gifts to CJA The Cafe Pompeii of the Eden Roc hotel will provide a brilliant tting for the CJA Premiere Luncheon on T u esd a y noon to herald the opening of the 196! campaign in the Divis Mrs. Fay Ablin Robbins, Premiere chairman, expressed i deuce that "this year's event should be the most glamorous and best attended in the history of our CJA Women's Division." Hostess co-chairmen Mrs. Sam Blank and Mrs. Arnold Seeder said their committee will include about 100 women whose activities in behalf of the big gifts group have placed them high on the distinguished leadership roster of the Combined Jewish Appeal Guest of honor and principal speaker at the important pacesetters' function will be Col. Jacob M. Arvcy. noted attorney and Democratic national committeeman from Illinois, who has given leadership to CJA campaigns both in Chicago and Miami for many years. Another of the program hiuhwrill be a fashion show by Martha of Palm Beach. New York our. presenting styles Women's Division committee include (seated center) i*irs. Jesse Schwartz, and (standing left to right) Mrs. William Glosser, Mrs. J. Allen Siegel, Mrs. Stephen Corner, Mrs. Kenneth Treister, and Mrs. Edward Eisenberg. Mizrachi Confab Due on Beach A first-hand report on proceelings of the 25th World Zionist Congress in Jerusalem will highlight a Florida conference of Mizrachi Women in Miami Beach starting Tuesday evening. Feb. 21 The two-day conference, to ba held in the Deauwlle hotel, will hear reports by members of th' six-woman delegation to the recently-adjourned Jerusa'em meeting, mark the 35th anniversary of the founding of the organization, premiere a documentary film on Mizrachi Women's child-care, social welfare and vocational education programs, and launch an intensive membership and organiza tional drive in the southeastern section of the country. Five chapters in the Greater Miami area will serve as hostess groups for the Feb 21 and 22 conference, which will be attended by visiting leaders of the organization from many parts of the country. Local chapters participating are the Dov. Miami Beach. Orah, Ta mara and Tziona chapters of Mizrachi Women. The keynote of the two-daj %  ference, scheduled ; >r S p.m., Feb. :"'.. will be open to the public wil out admission charge The Zionist Congress delegal i report will be coupled with an ej v i ss o uint of groun ting ceremonies which took place in Israel on Jan. 12 for a new voca• % %  : high school for g rls in Be sheva. Israel's gateway city to the N \ desert southland. Highlights of the Florida conference 111 also include recordings resses delivered .it the school groundbreaking, and the premiere "A Time for Action." .1 film d cumenting 35 years of the organization's work in Israel. Mrs. Emanuel Karger. of Miami Beach, serves as chapter coordinator for Mizrachi Women's groups in the Greater Miami area for "La Fenime de 196:." with special attention to the requl ments of the South Florida lite. Mrs. Harry Vagle 1prochairman, the Mesdames A. L Glickman and Abe Cassel are in charge of decorations, and loor committee will be he bj V: s, \; Levin and Mrs c arl Susskind. Seatin: committee includes Mesdames Arnold Seeder, Leo cha Inez Krensky and Alex Manson. Commenting on the significance of the 1961 Combined Jewish Appeal, and the role of Miami's women in the drive, Mrs. Morris Goodman, women's campaign chairman, said. "The eyes of the Jewish community are on the Premiere because the women have it in their power to supplement the campaign with their personal extra gifts "These are dollars which can save lives overseas, and give hope to the elderly, the young people, the sick and handicapped in our midst. Our Premiere is a humanitarian vehicle to give strength to all Jewry in need, whether in Miami or in Israel.'' North Shore Luncheon North Shore chapter of B'nal B'rith will have it> annual White Elephant sale and luncheon at the Martinique hotel on Tuesday noon, 21, for the benefit of the charity fund. Reservations may be e with Mrs. Louis Pastor and Mrs. David Dreeben, chairmen.



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Page 2-B vJcnisfi ncridiairi Friday. February 3, 1961 I I i (L South Shore Citizens Club installs officers at who was elected president. Ben Sine, Councilthe Saxony hotel. Left to riaht are Mesdames man Bernard Frank, and Mr. and Mrs. Max Edith Berger, Rose Keltz, Yetta Shaikin. Anna Goldhagen. Goldberg and Elsie Tulin, and Louis Saafkin. Cancer League Maps Donor Fete •Dollars for Beds" is the slogan Used by the Women's Cancer League of Miami Beach to promote this year's project The organization, of which Mrs. Mickey Kraus ipresident, will maintain two beds in a semi-private room at Mt Sinai Hospital at a cost of S10.0C0 a bed. These beds will accomodate in(I.cent terminal cancer patients who will have cin"' facility of the hospital at their disposal to make them comfortable. To fulfill this obligation, the Wo ancer League ol Miami Hi ach i> making planfor its only ; the year, a • the Americana Hotel (m \\> leading European and Amen can couturier-, modeled by c'oro net models An all-expense, fiveday vacation for two at the Hotel Riviera d' Haltia at Port au Prince Will be au aided as a prize. Highlight ot the afternoon will be the presentation ot a check for $10,000 to the League by Mrs. Ro J. Gerald Lewis, president of Mt. Sinai Hospital, shows Mrs. Milton Linn, vice Desident of the Women's Cancer League of Greater Miami, and Mrs. Abe Schonfeld, chairman ot the League's luncheon Feb. 8 ct the Americana hotei, the semiprivate room their organization maintains for "indigent terminal cancer patients at the hospital. Breath-Taking Fashions Will be Paced By Romantic 'Inaugural Ball' Creations Martha'.ol Petal Beach. New pant and romantic ball York and Bal HarbOBr will Tnlft>v h:ch mnmn2 fund^tising day : Eden Rot hotel. ,, M ha „ ot 57 VVO rld-u;; •Wepi he entire coUec' causes will be attended i on last week at a special showing women ol the communil [„ paim Beach."' said Mrs Fay janeroaity will set tht 1961 for M'lm Bobbins. Premiere chairman, subsequent campaign r and this dramatic display ol Marand each will receive i tha _!,i:.,i n 'dels comes to Mielgants"-H)riiea in kaepi ami le*> than a week alter the the occasion opening of the designer's new saReservations for the CJA PreIon on Filth ave.. in New York miere may be made by callu g FR Globe-trotting lUitS and cos30411 tumes which would be at home on am ol the worlds .-mart boule kJ rc I pk mr1n va'rds Will be seen, with attention %  5. LtTlimUn focused on a new two-piece of aeriChairs CJA Jlllf al-lighl wool checked in dawn gray ** % %  % % %  ww win i and spring areen ha*ed over with Mrs. •' ean C Lehman, promia mist of white, through which the nent leader m women's actiwtiei -ubtle colors peer on ,ne oca ant national level, ana* Afternoon'and late day clothes columnist for The Jewish FloridiU, are to be lush lighted by a croup J been named chairman ol lb. of crisp embroidered organd.es and Combined Jewish Appeal Women', organus. especially .suitable for Wvtatoo Miami socialities The energetic chairnia n an Fashion'preference for pink nounced this week that he: divuv will be best demonstrated in a Mat"n will sponsor a fund ra tha dress ol Swiss silk organza. "Jewel Luncheon" on Feb 17 at lavishly polka dotted in all the the Everglades hotel to fit pinks to burgundy red accented by er Miami women -'an opi a satin ( wind '" express their person Sportal Miami', familiar '" ;h '' human.anan work places, Hialeah, the Kennel club. Mrs Lehman i> past and Ja Ma include a dress ol lh< Federation of .1 et costui • diffused <" Orgai cati ina. for %  ; embr i< ing all the lenl of I e Nati mal ( 0 | e! ,: is i W men in Gre n H 1 ...... r\ es 1961" I .' Lunchei i bj MarSouthwest Ladies In Smorgasbord Southwest Jewish Center Sisterh 'd will hold its second annual smorgasbord on Saturday night. Feb. 11 at oM35 SW 8 .st. Mrs. Al Bornstein is chairman of bert Z. Greene, president of the lb* affair, and has arranged for Ladies Auxilliary of the Damon professional entertainment and a Kunyun Cancer Fund, to he used Uv band to assist in this year's project. The A presentation will be made to Men's Cancer League of Miami Mrs. Sarah Sive Cieeh. Proceeds Beach is supporting the women's will go towards furnishing the Terngroup in these endeavors ; pie's kitchen. Hood SsnJc Seeks Donors M in turl lats. all en >r complement the < Foi time, "Inaugural sundaj al 9 i m M u • "First Lady"—two ele Ro* is chairman. N S \'i\. War \ %  .; %  %  >ank di Iva al Ml Sina M|MM*M l £^^flUi^hMH^i^aMsjM !A—.—I r KOSHER ZI0N J t—% PV*e 8t6f PX0DQC7S • PEPPER? 0 BEEF • LIVER SAUSAGE • FRANKFURTERS • CORNED BEEF • PASTRAMI • BOLOGNA • SALAMI LEADING DELICATESSENS, SUPERMARKETS I RESTAURANTS KOSHER ZI0N SAUSAGE COMPANY OF CHICAGO 159 South Water Market, Cbicaae 1, Illinois KX<"I -::'i.rRIBI Ti >RS PX>R P"L< % RJI i v COASTLINE PROVISION CO., INC. SSC BISCAYNE STREET. MIAMI BEACH PHONES: JE 8-0232, JE 8-6231 HERMAN PEARL PAT OEARR Bring the genius of real Jewish cooking to your table! MANISCHEWITZ Whitefish & Pike we Gefilte Fish wm^i^r*? 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 For FREE Daily Recipe Booklet, send today toTHE B. MANISCHEWITZ CO.. Dept. D. Box 83, Newark 1, N. X WU-353 THE B. MANISCHEWITZ CO 450 : Prepared by Al Paul Lofton Co. Inc.



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Page G-B vjenisf fhrkMoan Friday. February 3. 1961 MUSIC AND THEATER J&llian J\\Jf n o \ e s HARPIST STEPS IN FCR RAYA GARBOUSOVA Marj Scalding Sevitry. harpist, replaces Raya with the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra on S ev< nings al Miami Beach and D mt; \ i Garbousova "The cancellation of mj eng i phonyis the first one in mj entire career I feel sick at hean University oi Miami Symphony conductor Fabien Sevitzkj the orchestra will present Symphony No, 4 in F minor, by Tschaikowsky. .the orchestral selection Francesco Malipiero's Vi eceive its U.S premiere on the progri m. The concert opens wit \ erdi's overture to "Vespri Siciliani." Mrs. Sevitzky will perform two works for harp Debussy's Danse Sacree et Profane" and Ravel's "Introduction ami Allegro." Mrs Sevitzky a native of Indianapolis, has been acclaimed for hi artistry on the harp in recitals from Maine I i Californi H p • with the I'M aggregation, she is also a member of the facultj of the school ol music at the university here. COCONUT GROVE GAZEBO' SCORES HIT Coconut Grove Playhouse. Owen Phillips producer, presents a delightful and amusing production of "The Gazebo'' starring Robert Q lewis. The play, a murder mystery-farce, was given several season? a'-o on Broadway, with famed Walter Slezak Having seen both versions, 1 can happily report that the Coconut Grove production is superior to iiBroadway counterpart. Mr. Lewis is a natural clown with the gifl of complete caricature. His method" of acting is definitely not subdued. He goes "all the way" with his voice, face and body, to the obvious delight of his audience. The play is well paced and moves with speed. The cast, which includes Karl Redcolt. Evelyn King and Sara Floyd as principals, are all excellent. Credit should be given to an unlisted member of the cast who appeared briefly in the lust act as the "pigeon."' His cavorting n almost complete darkness and final "rigor mortis" is something to see. • • • OUARTETTO ITALIANO FOR CHAMBER MUSIC Members of Friends of Chamber Music presented the Vienna Octet en Jan 26 at the White Temple Auditorium, the second concert of their son, and another magnificent musical evening. Michael Hayn's Divertimento in G major for String Quintet was resonant >ei restrained, with a feather-light quality of great charm. The long-awaited Brahms Clarinet Quintet in B minor, op 115. with Allied Boskovsky. clarinet, and Anton Fietz. Philipp Mathiew. Guenther Breitenbach, Nlkolaus Hubner. string instrumentalists, was perfection i;M-lf. the passages like strings of pearls, with great expressive inflec in n notable in the slow movement. The beauty and warmth of the Schubert Octet in F major, op. 166. Was played with both passion and pathos, the finale done in a mood of splendid verve. Friends of Chamber Music ne\t will present the Quartetto Italiano on Feb. 9 at White Temple Auditorium. The Quartetto Italiano return* lor its sixth American tour. Once again, the tour is completely booked. During its last eleven-week stay in 1959. the group was accorded the singular honor of being engaged twice on some concert courses — notably b) the Frick Collection and the People's Symphony Concerts in New York • • • 'ANDREA CHENIER' GIVEN EXCITING PERFORMANCE A handsome and exciting performance of Giordano's "Andrea Chenier" was given by the Opera Guild of Miami at the Miami Beach Auditorium on .Ian. 25. The action of "Andrea Chenier" takes place in Pans immediately before and during the French Revolution. The scenery and costumes for the salon in the Chateau of Coigny, the Cafe Hottot. on the Seine, the courtroom of the Revolutionary Tribunal, and the courtyard of St. Lazare prison were beautifully con ceivtd and created an authentic and colorful background. Mme Renata Tebaldi, acclaimed as the world's greatest Italian Soprano, was without doubt the star of the evening. Lovely and gracious. her beautiful voice was a delight and a thrill to hear. My 15-year-old son. Robert, who was experiencing his first attendance at an opera, turned to me (during an intermission, of course) and said: "She has class." But during the evening. Mme Tebaldi's breathing became quite audible, and she showed some -train on a few top notes Kttore Bastianini. who is very handsome and an outstanding actor, sang Gerard in fine voice. His beautiful baritone soared rich and tree in the stirring music. • • • CHORUS ACQUITS ITSELF IN SUPERB VOICE Andrea Chenier. .sung by Imberto Borso. tenor, who is unknown in this country, was the surprise of the evening. His voice i> a beautiful liillringing-tenor that sends musical shivers up and down the spine. He ta-ilv took his place with world-renowned Tebaldi and Bastianini. Regina Sarfaty. who is an incredible look-alike for Mrs. John F. K. nnedy, Ixilita Salazar. Samuel Procacci. Paul Marino. Ruth Williams. .Lines McCormick. Richard Torigi. and Lawrence Davidson all performed admirably, and as usual, the chorus was superb in voice and action JOAN FIELD IN PRAISE OF YOUTH PLAYERS Joan Field, celebrated violinist, was so impressed by the presenta lion of the All-Miami Youth Symphony in its Dec. 28 concert that, in her desire to encourage the development of this wonderful organization. hi announced she will perform a concerto with the orchestra in Dade '.iv Auditorium on May 7. Miat Field is contributing her artistry in a desire to inspire wider puolic interest in the growth of the All-Miami Youth aggregation. Miss Field, whose son. Charles, plays with the orchestra, has been deeply interested in the development of youth symphonies here and abroad, and reports that the playing of Miami's own is the best she has beard in her extensive tours throughout the United States and in Europe. Q icrxtetto Italiano will ba heard in a Friends ol Chamber Music presentation Feb. 9 at White Temple Auditorium. The group includes Paolo Borciani, violin; Elisa Pegret:;, violin; Piero Farulii. viola; and Franco Rossi, cello. %  Htl Color Film Available Free An I-raeh film depicting th oration of Passover and Sh is now available for audience n the Unite I States. The picture, photographs: i color w.th original music ,i lish commentary, was fill | rt corded in Israel under the I lion oi Yehoshuah Brand1 it! The picture is made avail ibl H .i Heinz Company, tht 57 V %  publ The !' is i 16mm round with ;i running time .7 ; ites. An titt f"r loan, t %  bj writing II ,i H< i it th< ample time for di livery at latet to facilitate is inquiries to H J He Film Depl P 0 Box 57. Pitt >h I0. P %  cally. The Jewi* idian, P >> Box 2973. Miami I Nina Novak and George Zoritch are among stars who will appear with the Ballet Russe de Monte Carlo at Dade County Auditorium on Thursday. Friday and Saturday. Feb. 9. 10. II. Square Dance Saturday August Memorial Hail <>n Saturdaj evening. Program will include a Beth El Congregation Sisterhood professional caller Teen-agers Will hold a square dance in Dora '' are invited Broadway Hit To be Reviewed [>r Joseph R. Narol will x the current Broadway pla^ IC Wall." based on the novel b) Hersey The fourth in this series I reviews will be held on M IJ in Wolfson Auditorium of T Israel Refreshments will be ien it li' LI am. and Dr. Narot wl gin promptly v at 11 Voted Sculptor Named Albert S Vrana. note! -> has been added to the facui;.the Lear Art Institute accord to an announcement by Mrs Lear, director of the institute lecture series is also l i with noted artists Kdward Mi Arnold Blance and Doris Lee Kb uled to hold bi-monthly dis< Friday evenings to which an dents are Invited A %  l I 4Af/ss Grossberg to Appear Teresa Grossberg. well-knov % eratic star of the Metropolitan. San Francisco Opera and La Scaia w II appear in person at the Cil Theatre. Miami Beach, for one week starting Friday. Feb. 3 Miss G berg, a native Miamian. Ut ai-> cantonal singer. FOB ontaineUeaU Tho ultimate compliment to your euoata — a* Invitation to havo your function oatarod y Pontalnobloau oitporto... with tho flnoo* &f wlalne, OOverftooe an* oorvleo worthy of tho wonoa moot beautiful hotel. •ANQUBTt • WEDDING* KCCEPTIONt Aim A,.llaU, KO$H CATERING .„• PERSONAltlCD PONTAINEILIAU CATNUM AT YOU* HOM| Call Sol W. Galtm.n Banauat Manager JEffarton 11811 M fll Kill it Mil ITIUT mi, 9 | A c i



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Paqe 16-A

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Friday, February 3. 1961 fJewisti ihridiiiain Page 11-A Our Valentine to You FROM THE COCONUT GROVE PLAYHOUSE The Premiere Appearance of The Incomparable Mr. Menasha Skulnik In The Theatre Guild Production of "The 49th Cousin" DIRECT FROM BROADWAY! Opening Tuesday Feb. 14th Thru Sunday Feb. 26th! by LEONARD SPIEGELGLASS CAROLINE FRANK and FLORENCE LOWE AND DON'T MISS: "THE GAZEBO" starring Robert Q. Lewis, Tonight thru Feb. 5 THE ROBERTO IGLESIAS BALLET ESPANOL Feb. 7 thru Feb. 12 A CURRENT BROADWAY HIT to be Announced, Mar. 7 thru Mar. 12 "THE WOMEN" by Clare Booth Luce, Feb. 28 thru Mar. 5 "LOVE AND DEATH" by Ernest Hemingway, Mar. 14 thru Mar. 19 Special Consideration For Theatre Parties of Group Organizations — Call HI 5-2581 MAIL ORDERS ARE EASY USE THIS HANDY FORM! i PIMCE SCAIE TAX INCl SCHEDULE OF PRICES Rows 1-12 Rows 13-19 Rows 20-24 Opening Nighl ft Mt.lv* 8:30 P.M. $5.75 4.75 3.75 Oth.r Ev.. •:30P.M $4.75 3.75 2.75 Matin..* Wed ft Sa. 1:30 P.M $3.00 2.00 2.00 i Special Winter Season Theatre Party Discounts! Phone HI 5-2581 PLEASE SEND ME THE FOLLOWING TICKETS i TICKETS at$ EACH FOR (Show and Date) (Show and Da'e) (Show and Date) (Show and Date) ORDER FOR Mat Eve. Ma'. TICKETS at $ EACH FOR TICKETS •$ EACH FOR Eve Mat. Eve. Mat. TICKETS at S EACH FOR ENCLOSED IS MY CHECK OR MONEY PLEASE MAIL TICKETS TO: NAME ADDRESS Eve CITY STATE



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Page 10-B vJm isii fhrk&un Friday, February 2, 1961 I Couple to Make Florida Home Carole Marks and Leonard Rosier were married by Rabbi Morion Malavsky at the Garden restaurant on Sunday. Jan. 29. After a honeymoon trip throughout the state, the couple will make their home In Florida. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Marks, graddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. Podell. of Philadelphia. winter residents here, and granddaughter of the late Mr. and Mrs Samuel B. Marks, of Palm Beach, the bride was graduated from Miami .Senior High School, and is a student in x-ray technology at Mercy Hospital. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs • Kessler. Me is a gradua e ot Miami High, and attends the University of Miami He is employed by the U.S. Government W • rn. i K.iliu MRS. ROBERT BRIZEL MMS. UONARO KISSUR Israel Bonds Will Cite Mrs. Press Mrs Miriam Press, active leader in many Miami civic and philanthrope orgamzation-. will recieve Ihc highest award which the State of Israel can bestow on a woman supporter of its economic devclopii • • • The woman of Valor Award will be present*d at a Chen Awards Brunch on Friday. Feb. 10. 10:30 a m.. at the Barcelona hotel The award is presented to women Israel Bond workers who have sold t r i a minimum of $100,000 in Israel Bonds Mr.-. Press will be cited "in recognition ol her outstanding record as a worker for the State of Israel Bond program and as bond chair man of Hadassah."' She is South Shore chairman of the Israel Bond Women's Division, as well as Hadassah coordinator for the Jewish National Fund. Ceremonies at the brunch will include the award of Chen Charms to Miami women who have purchased or sold $2,500 in Israel Bonds Each charm depicts one of the 12 tribes of Israel, and women who have earned all 12 by the sale or purchase of $30,000 in Bondbecome members of the Advanced Guard of Chen. MRS. MIRIAM PRESS Beth David Ladies Set Theater Party Beth David Si-terhood will hold a theater party at the Coconut Grove Playhouse on. Sunday, Feb. 19, with Menasha Skulnick appearing in The 49'h Cousin." Mrs Louis Seitlin. fund-raising vice president of Beth David Sisterhood, said the appearance of Skulnick is expected to be the highlight of the Sisterhood winter calendar ol even!-. The Theatre Guil I production of the comeoy will have its Southern premiere here directly following its run on Broadway. MrSeitlin sparked the recent Beth D*id sell out of "Kxoilus" on Miami Beach. Axelrod, Brizel Exchange Vows Sharon Axelrod and Robert Brizel exchanged wedding vows Saturday evening, Jan. 28, at Temple Beth Torah. Rabbi Max LipBChitl officiated. The new Mrs. Brizel is the daughter "I Mr and Mrs Leon A Axel rod, of 17611 NE ave.. No. Miami Beach. She is a graudate of Miami Senior High and a member of Omega Delta Psi. For her weding. she chose a long, white peau de soie gown with lacetrimmed bodice Miss Iris Axelrod M amaid of honor. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brizel. of 1070 NE 152 ter. He will receive his degree in accounting from the University ol Miami in June. Arbie Axelrod was the best man. and Sandy Loff, Paul Goldstein. Joel Zuckerbcrg. Arthur Her:z. Richard Hertz and Bernie Weincr served as ushers. A reception at Beth Torah followed the ceremony, and after a honeymoon on Miami Beach, the* young couple will live in No Miami Beach. 0 TMI Home to Honor Mrs. Sarah Czech Mrs Sarah Sive Czech will be honored on her 85th birthday as "Mother ol the Day., on Wednes day, when the third anniversary ol the Bikur Cliolim Kosher Convalescent Home ol Greater Miami is celebrated at the Algiers hotel Mrs. Joseph E. Keiser is chairman of the luncheon and executive vice president of the Home, located at 310 Collins ave., Miami Beach The institution is non-sectarian and available to all who need its service-. Mrs. Czech has been one of the principal donors toward this project. A special room for needy patients will hiknown athe Sarah Sive Czech Room. Rabbi Maurice Klein. Southwest Jewish Center, will give the invocation. Victoria B Roe, director of cation. Victoria B. Roe. director of its three-year progress. Edward Elkin, manager, and Mrs. Elkin, president of the organization, will speak. The program is under the direction of Mrs Harry Webb. Nathan Roth, trustee, will give the l>enedication. INfORMALS INVITATIONS CALLING CARDS ANNOUNCtMtNTS •THANK YOU" NOTKS PERSONAL STATIONERY Our wedding consultant will display t conv plett selection m the comfort ot your home Mone FRanklm 3 4634 116 N f 6th Street Miami. Florida Filled Eye Banks For Free Lunch Brandeis group of the Miami Beach chapter of Hadassah is highlighting the project, "Eye Savers Prevent Blindness." Eye Savers helped cure trachoma for many of the refugee children in Israel Two filled Eye Banks will give the donor free admission to a party and brunch at the Fontainebleau hotel on Monday at 11 a.m. F.ntrrtainment will be provided by Mrs. Emil Morton. Berlin-born. *he studied voice in Vienna, and for two years atter World War II was a leading soprano at the State Theatre there. Her son, David. wiU accompany her at the piano The Mortons now make their home in Miami Beach. Cantor Jacob Konigsberg will be guest cantor at Xneseth Israel Congregation on the weekend oi Feb. ID. The renowned interpreter of Hebrew liturgy will be heard at Friday eveninq and Saturday morning services. Feb. 10 and 11. Sunday evening, Feb. 12, Cantor Konigsberg will be featured in a concert at Kneseth Israel. Beth Torah Golden Agers Golden Age Club of Beth Torah Congregation will meet every Monday evening in Room 206. The group plans social, recreational, educational, and religious programs under the guidance of Dr. Maorice I.a-zJo and Dr Samuel Leb. Mark to Address Hebrew Groups Nehcmiah Mar*, educator and vood sculp:or "n Jewish themes, will address th '-' : Great, er Miami on Tut %  •< yjji.^jt Temple Emanii Ki. The illustrated H< rev. lecture is sponsored by the Bureau of Jewish Education, lh Hebrev TeacherAssn. ol Greater Miami, the local chapter ol : ; Itadruth Ivrith, the Hebrew Educators Alliance, and the Moad • local : '' r sw forum. Dr. Nathan • I Soro :. Bar* eau consultant, will act as chair* man 1 he wood i. II -.•• f \ • lemian Mark ha* e been ed in museums and gal I :he country. Around i wood carvings, Mark 5 Hebrew history, Talmud < Is, and a pan< i ama ol J< M mb i -m and Jew i-h 1 n Mark's lecture • f the Bureau's program ol -' n ulal ng He* r< M and Hebi 1 lure in the 1 : eater Miami Je vt ish a 1 my. The lecture 1%  %  neral public Jewish Music Month Theme "An Evening with Music" will be the theme to honor Jewish Music Month at Beth Torah Congrega [ion. The religious school I*TA will offer the program at a monthly meeting on Wednesday evening at the school Robert Kanzer Chapter Named The Greater Miami chapter of the National Jewish Civil Service Employees hatit-, renamed the Robert Kanzer < I %  : '< 1 The local aililia e .: the organization recently mo\ed the renaming In memory ol the late Robert L. Kanzer. a retired Brook.yn pos! tal worker, who died here -everal months ago. Kanzer was the f: under of the Greater Miami chapter and a guiding force in its beginning pr .rams. Active and retired emplovees of 1 Civil Service are welcome to join the welfare ami -veal organization, which meets the second Wednesday of each menth at Beth El Congregation. Installed as officers lamonth were William Nivin, pr.'-ident; Nat Taksier. vice presiden ; Mrs. George Bitterman. secretary. FREE A stimulating guide for TWWipmii and adultsor the customs, traditions and obseiv•nccsaf Judaism. "YOUR JEWISH HERITAGE" Is printed in English-as inspiring booklet for every home and everyone in it. FOR FtEE COPY, lend request to: Ray Keator, Kraft Foods eUompanv, 99 *?* Avenue, New Vixk From to BRAHMS BARTOK You'll Hear the World's Finest Music 16 Hours a Day on FM 88 93 I K)0 104 108 KC 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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Friday, February 3. 1961 >Jm i$t> FkrMdton Page 7.B Tzeona Chapter Games Night TzWma chapter of Mizrachi Women wiii hold .i games night Sunday it Kneseth Israel Congregation. Games will include mah jongg, scrabble, monopoly, dominoc-. checkers an:l cards. Scheduled alsc ire prizes and refreshments. The chapter recently held its January meeting at the home di Mrs, Sheila Waldman. 2502 Prairie ave. Eurasian beauty Nancy Kwan makes her movie debut as Susie 'In "The World of Susie Wong." The romentic drama, filmed _jn Hong Kong in color, stars William Holden, and is now at "the Miami Theatre. Beth Kodesh Has Circus Bazaar Beth Kodesh was to hold a Circus Baza;.;in Patio Town of the Perrinc Shopping Center on Wednesday and Thursday. Feb. 1 and 2. from 9 ajn to 9 p.m. The circus continues Friday, from f) a.m. to 4 p.m. Cigarette-, coffee, balloons, lolli pops and special prizes are being j^ven away, and in addition, variety -hows, fashion shows, clowns and all types of boothare scheduled. Wednesday, model* displayed the dresses on sale and or. Thursday evening, Clothes Tom the Philippine*. Japan and llaw..ii were to ue .featured in a ta*hion showAll money raised will -jo toward the Temple huiitiing fund. ^ Iwnchtont, Teaa, Receptions. Banquets, Parti**, Olnnera from 20 to 2000 catered in the manner of the Diplomat... an unhurried. Over-attentive, noft-aooken eervlce that mkl Pioneer Women Slate Functions Pioneer Women's Club Tikvah will celebrate Tu B'Shcvat on Sun lav. 2M0 n m.. at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Wagner, !4;Jo SW 14th st. Mr-. Wagner, president, will in reduce guest speaker Morris Freilicoff, no'< journalist. Proceeds are for the Child Resciu Fund ol 'hp Greater Miami Council >i Pionei r Women. On Wednesday, 8 p.m.. Pioneer Women's Club 2 will sponsor the | Happy Co Lucky Singers un:!er the management of ilyman Arent. An all-profe.-M nal performance, .including 1 ui-.y ami Meyer Eizen[berg, Pauh. Lubelska and numerous other artists, including a puppet act. will be presented. 'I he event will'take place at the Miami Beach High School Auditorium. i> Mrs. Miriam Wolfman. of Pioneer Women's Club 2. will give her eighth annual Tu B'Shevat party on Thursday. Feb. 9. 7:30 p.m., at her home. 1565 Drexel ave. Mr-. Marvin Copenhagen, president of Kadimah. announces a regular meeting on Thursday. Feb. 9. 3 p.m.. at Miami Hebrew School. The cuening will be devoted to the celebration of Jewish MusicMonth. On Sunday, Feb. 26. Mrs. Fred Sandier will open her home for a Purim party and dinner under her chairmanship. Proceeds are v-^in,-.h chapters Moetze! Hapoalot quota. DR. AND MRS. M. J. SAfRA Torah Vodaath To Honor Couple Dr. and Mrs. M. J. Safra. noted local leader-, will be feted at the annu.'l diner of Yeshiva Torah V.i. daath and Mesifta on Sunday evening, Feb. 2ri. at she Lombarciv hotel. Chairman of this year's dinner will be Rev. Jacob Katz, known here for his activities in religious and civic groups of the community. Rabbi P Briskman. field director of the school, said that Yeshivah Torah Vadaath and Mestilta in Brooklyn X. Y. "is considered one of the largc-t theological seminaries in the world "The Yeshiva serves close to 2.000 students through its elementary, high school and rabbinic department, with branches in Flatbu>h. Crown Height*. Queens and Los Angles. Cal." Dr Safra. scholar and author of several Hebrew works, is president of Beth Tefilah Congregation and active in communal affairs. He has been identitied with Yeshiva Torah Vadaath lor more than a decade Mrs. Denmark is Guest Mi-. Stanley Denmark, member of Pin Sigma Sigma Grand Council, was to be a guest at a me tin Greater Miami Alumnae on Thursday at the h.imc of Mrs. Harry Mayerowitz, 8401 Haggiore ave Coral Cable-, in honor ol her daugfl ter, Mrs. Anita Schwartz, a former %  A rchon of Beta Theta chapter, who ia visiting nom New Jersey. M I-07SI THE DIPLOMAT MOtfl AND COUNTtY CUM I2O0 ft*' l Ocm f"*a


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+J(**£sti fhrSdiian Page 15-B Sol Goldstrom Passes Away, 87 Hermcn Feldman (left), chairman of the Temple Beth Am dinner to-honor Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, indicates the relationship of the event to Israel's Bar Mitzvah Year. The Temple Beth Am dinner, to be held on Sunday evening, Feb. 19, in honor of Mrs. Roosevelt, will be the first of many community events celebrating Israel's Bar Mitzvah Year. With Feldman (from left) are Robert Newman, president of the Temple; David I. Light, honorary dinner chairman; and Rabbi Herbert Baumgard, spiritual leader of Beth Am. Sol S. GolnVtrom. 87. of 1530 Jefferson ave.. died Jan. 29. He came irom Omaha. Xeor., in 1924 and was in the bakery business. He was an organizer of the Washington Avenue Businessmen.** Assn.. on the founding board of Miami 'Beach First Federal Savings and Loan Assn.. and one of the founders of Miami Beach Klk,s Lodge. lie served on the city welfare board for many years, was active in National Children's Cardiac Hospital. National Home for Asthmatic ;Children. Mt. Sinai and St. Francis j Hospitals, and was a member of the I Masons and B'nai B'rith. He is survived by his wife. Jose; jtwo daughters, including Mrs. Lee Goudiss; a son, Melvin; three grandchildren, and two great-grand! children. Services were Jan. 31 at Hibiscus i Masonic Lodge, with Riverside Me! morial Chapel in charge. LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE Kennedy Hails Hebrew Univ. HEW YORK'—(JTAVPresident John F. Kennedy commended support of the Hebrew University in Jerusalem "a; a constructive force in the Middie East and for educational assistance to the new nations •f Afrit a an.) Afs-1. (ten prior to his inau'-rn %  ic>!\ • -nt to a dinner at the Hot %  i rre which paid tribute • > v .... %  i ov.n and Jacol M K • Ian % V >rk philanthr i>;. found oi th m iit> 's new Dc S '•> Dl bl \\ Thi i enl t le li the i ol the ni edl Eii I ialem, whic'.i las bet "v el \i and Mai Ice l.i i '• : the Hebrew I":;: irsity Uadaasa i school of dent isfounded b) the Alpha Omega laternity. .* gift of S25u.ooo b) win i.nd Kaplan launched this >ntributiun to the total develop lent program of the Hebrew I'mkrsity. Presicent Kennedy's m e s s a q e free Loan Group to Meet Meeting of the Greater Miami Hebrew Free Loan Assn. will be held on Monday evening at Beth El Congregation. Rabbi Morris Skop will give the invocation, and guest speaker will be Abraham Grunbut. Vice president of Washington Federal Savings and Loan Assn. Isidore Schwartz is president. Greyhounds Set To Start Season Three nights .:' greyhound schooling r i le the opening nnel I lul 34th b. 16 and in North Dade. All with 7 I rst post times. he training iessions will bo run Tim:i. S Saturday, Feb. 11. and M nday, Feb. 13. No admission will be charged, but Florida law excludes minor-. Mu tuel machines will be shuttered, but liana can preview a new electronic timer in action. Another curtain raiser at Biscayne will be the North Miami JayIN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 50130 B IN RE: Bs| its of s VMl'KI. SCHi 'K.vni NOTICE TO CREDITORS \ i i % %  .I i and All Pi r ns I \H\ Ing Claims ni I '• iu.in.l~ \_ Insl .Ill i ten Y..H .i e hei • bj nol If If (I and I >. in i : i > c ; i mi. \. h li \ .u i ;i> have uguin-%  ..i S.\.\UI:I. WHOENBBRti -i.. .--\ bite ol I lade %  -i11• i > Floi 'i i to the i 'ounts Judge* i>( I > ulr •' nty .m • .• same in Mu lr office* ni the Count) Courthouse In Da : '' %  > % %  h .-' %  • %  HARRIET TURK ROSE, Executrix in i.VAI.P s ROSE At tori U'I Lini • n Road Miami,I! i "I'll 1-17-21 IN THE COUNTY JUDOE S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR-DA IN PROBATE No 11414 C :.:::• %  • JEAN > %  %  A I • .i l. .i .: %  11 ii i %  -• %  :. NOTICE TO CREDITORS N THE CIRCUT COURT OFTHE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CiRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY. No. 6-C 320 DAVID I! >Ki '.... i ";i In •" .-AMI-: si IN %  '.%  I •.•:'• i '..n • NOTICE BV PUBLICATION TO Mn .-. %  Bn n> N't-W Yi VI.I >i:.. •,> serve a cum \ -,. %  I: i'. II I STEIN ,\ Mil. BK :'.:.%  : %  :, Miami -.J. F II n.il I her i f with iihove Courl • • i' i %  l • •! .i !• .' ithei ise a D a %  i u i .Hi. ->•. .,-.! %  i : it I ..I i. I Ula, (In rueal) .ii Miami, • i ;<• %  mntj I lor•_•'.: h .l.i ..i' January : "ii i: B. NEATHERMAN ('lerk of the i "Itcutl < 'ourt B) : K. M I.YMAN. Deputy i'lerk l -:. 8 .10-17 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 512O0-C IN RE: Estate of JOSEPH I. REDINGER i >ei eased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having c'iaini* or Demands Against Said Estate: Yon are hereby notffled.aj •! r.-.iuire'l to iiieMnii an) i-u.imv and damunda which you m;i\ ha\-OKulnst the estate of JOSEPH 1/ REDINCJER di e;i!rnoon Feb 12 Chl { dren flre welcome to this event when most varieties of dogs except greyhounds will be raced by small fry owners. r their generosity in establishing ic new Dental School bldg. Referj ng to "this important new addi)n to the Hebrew University." he ied that "all members of the lerican Friend* of the Hebrew iiversity have cause for Mtisfac— lor these are the true tnonufcnts to progress toward peace and leratanding." ISIDORE MONASHEFSKY .':. ..i U-' S\V -Mi I.I died Jan 13. He a me hoiv 23 >• i %  • from N.-W York < in. was a retired wood manufai and a member of Beth David .--.Millie i> survived bj two .%  n.-. i harles and Morri; two daughters, Mr.-. Anne Wes and Mrs. Monu War-ii.iw. eicht grandohildren and four great-grandchildren. Set ^ i. ea ami burial n'ere in New Y.n-k with Gordon I'I.II.I.I Home in oharge locally. imon Addresses Realtors j George A. Simon, president of the liami Hoard of Realtors, was prinr p;ii speaker al a meeting of the Peti rsburg B lard of Realtors Monday, s -nor. recently reP*ne i'.' x IKAN Mi CR \W HIRSa k \ Jean Ackermnn an i %  k a 11 ii hi in di i %  %  '-•• I late of I >ade I' >untj i|i.ri,i :. to the Honor %  • Co mt) j i : of I 'ni'Counts and file tl"' ime In thi lr offices In the C %  house in Dade Counts • Florida within elghi •••' ndar months from the date oi the flrsl publication hereol Bald claims or demands to contain the i l< gal addi .-I-.of the c aimanl and to be sworn t" and preaented •'-%  said, or .-ime will be barred Be< Section 733.16 of the 1943 Probate Act. Dated January :"•. A.D. ll w ENDY II. MORSE As Administratrix "f the Eetate "i the Last Will and Testament ofJean McCraw Hlrshon, s k ;i Jean Ackerman und n k • %  Jean Hlrshon WIIRI.KY. n.\iTii:i: a DAWiBS i:\ i i nn Iiitinimus SOO S R I.-I SI 'eel Miami. Florida Attornes for Estate of Jean McCras? Hlrshon, n k n Jean Ackerman and ., k a Jean Hlrshon. ( j.io-17-W IN COUNTY JL'OGES" COURT DADE COUNTV FUOROA No. 4;4;3-c YKTT \ HANIN |ei NOT.CE OF INTENTION TO v A K E APPLICATION FOR F N AL DISCHARGE \ • : %  i ive filed ou a I il i' MI i %  stnti '' v %  %  i '' • i %  1961. We V Hul %  %  • • founts', I-'.• I pprov.il of s'lid final MI._.-''. u tate of VETTA l l VNIN, li 'i'lii'•' i. Ml'RRAY MAN N s\ I.\I.\ ii 'ZEN tors ol the Eats 'nf V i : De ised IfARi >!.;' SH iPIRO Vtturiies E< ..' 1 SO-27 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NO'I'I.'I-: IS HEREBY Q! YEN il the undersigned, desiring to engage in business im.ler the fictitious name >f t'RVIWE INFORMATION CENTER at 1110 duPont Building. Miami, l'., intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Curt of Dade Cotinlv. I'll.ril i SA.MCEL, S POX SoU• >\ner 1110 duPoni r-'i ling Miami, Pli 11 \I:\I..I I'tNN AUornes for Samuel S Phs mi Mnsles Bldg.. Miami, n i i : • I .: > 1-10-17 ERNEST BURCH :.N. of 1*32 Ni: I63rn st. fi• -.t Jan '-"' II,i ur. here lx ) ears ago from Ne Yi ii, und i> a member of tlte MaUxtge s i -. Ivin lAVID a. A a -1>t• r Pel • li •.w ei • II .ii iordon i %  Homi IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 60C 12434 I'Hll.ir HEI I.ER and I.IN \ HEI.I.ER, his v ii,-. li i In tiffs, i SAMUEL F. WEXLER %  ., Sam t'or.il < lables. was klllt-d %  a< I.I. ni .i.in 7 He W ,i 'i. HI al I'" nee ile i.e.,ii i nl >r High anil a member ..i Ten; ih I i -r\ 1^ ng are his pa i. and -Mrs Irving \\ exle i ster, Ms ra, ami i mdmothei. Mr* I u x :. r were Jai in Rlvei '!•• Men n iul i 'hajiel, I louglas i.i KURT SOLOMON KAUFUNG go, of 13*2 NIC 1161 died Jan 2* II in.hen ~\ years ago from Se York i'itand isurvived bs hi^ li Mini.a Services were Jan 29 at Beyer Puneral Home, No. Miami Beach. r. %  flvi .f lhFINEON J STEINBACH ;: of ii6."i \ irsellle dr., Miami Beach, died Jan M He ..retired own r oi the Stelnh.. h chain of clothing • i: itars <'lub < ernor of Georgia He came here Mil a-" -i"' 1 u %  'P master I %  %  M isonli i. %  I--' md i membe of Va. ill sii M Shrine Temple, At Ian ; SMiagogui Sill Elisabeth: three nons, lr luil ng Marshall Klein: th ling Mi B Harrs Kraninan. Burial WHS i n A Puneral Home lly. "bers of the Food and Allied Industries Division discuss suits of their annual luncheon in behalf of the Combined i ADDM! m Tuesday noon c.\ Mil ISIDORE RAPPAPORT I NI No. J %  %  %  : %  • : Hairs I? I %  %  %  N EICHI.ER in i EICHI.ER. Ills wife, I lefeindnnts NOTICE TO APPEAR DAVID H A. E1CHI.ER J.-,li u j ,..' \ \ %  VYiildu i k, Ne Ji K1CHI-ER (Ml H x '' I'-..: \\ en \\ mu. W'.-il.lu k S'e Ji YOU ARK HEREBY NOT F ., r.imp aim I i at cw tain n ,i %  ; ;., rded in < ifflclal !;• i ord 1610, Page S. Publii Ri "'~ "' i tade i 'ounts. Klorlda, en 'timbering I..,I I .i -I'.' .. .: > %  -ni AiUlll : u i:.|'Wl '!• I. \K the Plal rded In Pin I H ...k •; it I •-••• %  -i P 'Hi Record). "•' I' ide Co r I) Floi Ida, has been filed against you; and you ,• hereby requl ed i" servi i cops ol lour an w %  other pleadings on the I'liiMiifattorness, Berkell \ Kwll nej-, 1-'-N.E. 163 Street, North Miami Beach, Florida, and file tin Iglnal theieol in the office ol the Clerk ol th '' re-iu i i,nt "ii ,,r before Hi.6th .1,. ni M %  %  : ..',' or a i>. i i • .• Pro nt.-:,-.i against sou DATED at Sol th Miami B< %  Iorld -i Isl das of January. 1961 K B is: VTHERM \N the I 'li ill Co irl B K M i YMAN, Dep its Clei 3-10-17-21 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW MOTH HEREBY GIVEN thai idel ,AY Cl MAINTENANCE D1VI % %  I Ini : %  i >ade %  WE VI %  • iHSfl PR INC By: J I 27 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY tJIVEN ll ih, undersigned, li sir i to enti %  -n b islm ss inder the fl til kua n in • %  'f DEALERS >i "IM'l.Y :.' 276 Ulraldi Ave., ''oral Dah Ida InteH registi r said nami th thi %  "lerk of the Circuit • Plorldii C. R IIERR' *li %  KBU.V, BRi KS ,v K< I'l's AM.. I III NOTICE i. NOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW Null I : IS HEREBl 't the nn %  i ii %  "f Sl'NRISE Sl'NDRIBS %  H7th Avi M i sal I name with I 'it of D • rlda UCKAS So*e <>v KESSI.ER. OARS .' R Vttoi nes x for Appii ant '.:•.s \V 1st-Si 1-10 IN THE C RCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY. FLORIOA IN CHANCERY No. 60 C 9907-F. luil.. IRES DIAZ U' 'MESS, Plalnttfr, \ IRANK Oi >MEZ I 'eletl.lallt NOTICE BY PUBLICAT ON TO: l-'ltAN'K H' >l / i :, Wes • i N, w York 21, N V YOl \KK HEREBY NOTIFIED that a n A mended '' been filed iguinsi ired to servi ) our Vnswei on tl •; 1 :• iRUB N MacDoNEI %  BIsB u Udi ng, fill the orl • 'lurk liefori i,I ,ln\ of Mm I -I DATED it Mia Florida this \ i> • %  In and I i



PAGE 1

3 y Page 12-A *JewUt MnridFfof) Friday. February 3. 1961 I i i i i i Your CJA Leaders: 1960-61 MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY LEO EISENSTEIN: No. 26 in a Series. Men of our community 10 em For continuous, dedicated service to the Jewish com munity, few can match the record established by Leo Eisenstein, this week's CJA leader ill.personal accomplishment in the recent Cash Campaign is a striking example ot this. Not only did lie obtain the highest amounts in pledge redemption-, but his performance was on< the best in the 22-year history of CJA. Eisenstein is a sincere and tireless worker whose inter est in the Greater Miami Jewish Federation goes back to 1938. He was a founder of the central agency an.l volunteered to serve as co-chairman of the Hotels Division in the first CJA campaign to be conducted here In the intervening two docades, until the present. Eisenstein has been involved in the top-level deliberationot Federation's executive committee and board of governors, and has been chairman of the CJA Real Estate, Building Trades, and Hotel Divisions, associate treasurer ot Federation, and an outLEO [ISENSTtIN standing board member of several local and national several local and national institution-. He has always accepted tough assignments with ala ; Clity, and has a knack tor attracting others to join him in the project. Always on tap in emergencies, he volunteered to help reorganize the Communiy Chest on Miami Beach in 1939. "When the city called for a local hospital to be built. Eisenstein was selected by the mayor to study the plans and evaluate the need The Alton Koad Hospital resulted, followed later by ML Sinai As president of the Exchange Club, he spearheaded the program to establish the office ot Public Defender He has been a member of the board of director.of Temple Emanu-EI since its. inception in 1913. served as a vice pre-ident of Jewish Family and Children's Service, and is the 1961 president of the Baron de Hirsch Loan Fund In 1949, Eisenstein received a citation from the Government of Ecuador for his leadership in raising funds for earthquake victim-. His limitless energies and the scope of his philanthropic activities are often a source ot wonder to his friends and business associates A profound conviction that "man is truly his brother's keeper" has maintained his unflagging dedication to CJA and to hicommunity Ben-Gurion Group Installs Officers Ben-Gurion Branch of Farband will meet Wednesday evening at Beth El Auditorium. Irving Sachs will conduct the meeting. Manuel Burstein. former cultural chairman of the organization, will install the following officers: Irving Sachs, president; Solomon Halperin and Abraham Fraidiin. vice presidents; Abraham Fraidiin. financial set r rtarj Mrs Meyer Kahn, recording secretary; Mrs Sonia Robbing, corresponding secretarj; Sam Bild, trea in • Appointed officers include Ber nard Furman, cultural: Mrs Anna Sorin Bild, publicity Delegates and chairmen are Rubin Burnstein, Jewish Xati nal Fund Council and hospitaler; A Silverstein, Histadrut; Sam Kopkind, CJA-Fed eiation: MrRebecca Ishlon. Bueau of Jewish Education and David Plnski Folk Shule; Mrs Meyer Kohn. Bonds for Israel; MrIrving Sachs, social; and William Beckwith, membership. Rabbi Leo iiemi, spiritual leader of Temple Tifereth Jacob, will be principal sp e a k e r an.i discuss Ben-Gurion Within an American Dilemma." Mu-ical pro.ram will be in charge of Mr-. Ben Vomen 1 To Lire in Hearts We Leavt I v 8 behind ... h to Lite Foi L PALMER'S MEMORIALS "Miami's Only Jewis* Monumaf MMert" on Scheduled Unveilincs Ml. Nebo Cemetery SUNDAY, FEB. 5, 1961 IDA GALLANT, 1 p.m. F... SIDNEY S. ACKNER, 2 .ffl I .. ; I "May Thttt Soul.* R ; At Eternal Peace' ARRANGEMENTS BY PALMER S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE O 1357 Washington Ave. JE 17722 ALU HEBREW SUPPLIES FOP. |SYNAGOGUES & JEWISH HOME! We Carry Bar Mitzvah Records Hungarian Group Inaugural Affair Independent American Hungarian Jewish Civic Assn. held its inaugural affair Saturday evening at 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 REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami's Largest & Oldest Supplier for Synagogues, Hebrew & Sunday Schools. Wholesale & Retail ISKAtll GIFTS AND N0VMIES 417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017 Kossuth Hall. Judges Francit'hnstie -and Sidney Segall and County Commissioner Charles •Chuck" Hall were among the 500 guests present Officers of the new organization are William Friedman, president; Max Heilhrun and Julius Fay. vice presidents; Herman Ligati. treasurer; and Laurence Feldman, sec relary. Program included gypsy musii in John Brankas. Featured was Charles Ban. currently appearing at the Sea Isle motel, accomp \>\ Leslie Hudec at the piano Diabetes Group Elects Slate At a meeting of th< Greal r Miami Lay Diabetes Society, the following officers were elected MrM Tonj Sherman chairman; Miss Delia ink. executive vice chairman: Mrs. Wheeler S Scriboer, vic< chairn an Mrs David Straun. recording secretary; John .Miner, corresponding secretarj: ami Joseph Giammattio, treasurer. The organization iaffiliated with the Florida Diabetes Assn., a physician-' group, and the national' American Diabetes Assn Pre-School Fashion Show Pre-school students ol the Beth Torah nurserj and kindergarten schools held i' la.-t week under the auspn ol PTA Miami Hebrew Book Store 1585 WASHINGTON A\ E Mi.imi Beach — JE 8 .440 Hebrew R.o out Suoo' 1 %  Synagogues. Schools P'> itttfN ISRAELI & DOMESTIC C T S TTT GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Aveiue Miami, Fla. HARRY GORDON PRESIDENT IKE GORDON FUNERAL Oil EC N> telei ling famil) burial relate jyou >>'iulil lo making your Hill. Yet -,, often one lendi lo postpone this important decision Until in in .rj.-in \ arises I-n'l l.nljs liw best lime lo -uii planning? \\ h) nol find "it %  bout Mount Nebo now, Here, in Miami's finest and oldest Jewish cemetery, i Perpetual i.are I mi,I ex< ceding 1100,000, guarantees ihe permanent beaut) and care ol Mount Nebo. You *vei pa) lui maintenance taxes and --••--in. in-. innol be levied And Mounl Nebo iso teienet) ImrU ... so accessible w well established il hai alread) been ihe i hoice ol over 1,000 Jewish fantdtea. W nol secure lull details? MIAMI-S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETERY APFIUATF. OF THlR\rOND MONUMENT CO. personalized service at the blackstone flower shops where you get more for your money ... un 6-1233 24-hour service excepf rosfi hashono and yom kippur Mount Nebo Cemetery 5505 N.W. 3rd Str^tt, Miami, Florida /'/..is.tend m>-. without obligation, lull information • •/! Family Uunal Estates in Mo> -a Nebo 7W///7% Name Address Cih Zone Si ite 5505 Northwest 3rd Stroot ilione MOhuwk 1-/0*.:


3y
Page 12-A
*JewUt MnridFfof)
Friday. February 3. 1961
I
i
i -
i
i
i

Your CJA Leaders: 1960-61
MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY
LEO EISENSTEIN: No. 26 in a Series.
Men of our community 10 em
For continuous, dedicated
service to the Jewish com
munity, few can match the
record established by Leo
Eisenstein, this week's CJA
leader ill.- personal accom-
plishment in the recent Cash
Campaign is a striking ex-
ample ot this. Not only did
lie obtain the highest amounts
in pledge redemption-, but
his performance was on<
the best in the 22-year his-
tory of CJA.
Eisenstein is a sincere and
tireless worker whose inter
est in the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation goes back
to 1938. He was a founder of
the central agency an.l vol-
unteered to serve as co-chair-
man of the Hotels Division
in the first CJA campaign to
be conducted here
In the intervening two do-
cades, until the present. Ei-
senstein has been involved in
the top-level deliberation- ot
Federation's executive com-
mittee and board of gover-
nors, and has been chairman
of the CJA Real Estate,
Building Trades, and Hotel
Divisions, associate treasur-
er ot Federation, and an out-
LEO [ISENSTtIN
standing board member of
several local and national
several local and national
institution-.
He has always accepted
tough assignments with ala;
Clity, and has a knack tor
attracting others to join him
in the project.
Always on tap in emerg-
encies, he volunteered to
help reorganize the Commun-
iy Chest on Miami Beach in
1939. "When the city called
for a local hospital to be
built. Eisenstein was selected
by the mayor to study the
plans and evaluate the need
The Alton Koad Hospital re-
sulted, followed later by ML
Sinai
As president of the Ex-
change Club, he spearheaded
the program to establish the
office ot Public Defender
He has been a member of
the board of director.- of
Temple Emanu-EI since its.
inception in 1913. served as
a vice pre-ident of Jewish
Family and Children's Ser-
vice, and is the 1961 presi-
dent of the Baron de Hirsch
Loan Fund
In 1949, Eisenstein re-
ceived a citation from the
Government of Ecuador for
his leadership in raising
funds for earthquake vic-
tim-.
His limitless energies and
the scope of his philanthropic
activities are often a source
ot wonder to his friends and
business associates
A profound conviction that
"man is truly his brother's
keeper" has maintained his
unflagging dedication to CJA
and to hi- community
Ben-Gurion Group
Installs Officers
Ben-Gurion Branch of Farband
will meet Wednesday evening at
Beth El Auditorium. Irving Sachs
will conduct the meeting.
Manuel Burstein. former cultu-
ral chairman of the organization,
will install the following officers:
Irving Sachs, president; Solomon
Halperin and Abraham Fraidiin.
vice presidents; Abraham Fraidiin.
financial set r rtarj Mrs Meyer
Kahn, recording secretary; Mrs
Sonia Robbing, corresponding sec-
retarj; Sam Bild, trea in
Appointed officers include Ber
nard Furman, cultural: Mrs Anna
Sorin Bild, publicity Delegates
and chairmen are Rubin Burn-
stein, Jewish Xati nal Fund Coun-
cil and hospitaler; A Silverstein,
Histadrut; Sam Kopkind, CJA-Fed
eiation: Mr- Rebecca Ishlon. Bu-
eau of Jewish Education and Da-
vid Plnski Folk Shule; Mrs Meyer
Kohn. Bonds for Israel; Mr- Irv-
ing Sachs, social; and William
Beckwith, membership.
Rabbi Leo iiemi, spiritual leader
of Temple Tifereth Jacob, will be
principal sp e a k e r an.i discuss
Ben-Gurion Within an American
Dilemma." Mu-ical pro.ram will
be in charge of Mr-. Ben Vomen
1
To Lire in Hearts We Leavt Iv 8
behind ... h to Lite Foi L
PALMER'S
MEMORIALS
"Miami's Only
Jewis*
Monumaf
MMert"
on
Scheduled Unveilincs
Ml. Nebo Cemetery
SUNDAY, FEB. 5, 1961
IDA GALLANT, 1 p.m.
F...
SIDNEY S. ACKNER, 2 .ffl
I .. ; I
"May Thttt Soul.* R;-
At Eternal Peace' '
ARRANGEMENTS BY
PALMER S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.

ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
O
1357 Washington Ave. JE 17722
ALU HEBREW SUPPLIES FOP.
|SYNAGOGUES & JEWISH HOME!
We Carry Bar Mitzvah Records
Hungarian Group Inaugural Affair
Independent American Hungari-
an Jewish Civic Assn. held its in-
augural affair Saturday evening at
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
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Greater Miami's Largest & Oldest
Supplier for Synagogues,
Hebrew & Sunday Schools.
Wholesale & Retail
ISKAtll GIFTS AND N0VMIES
417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017
! Kossuth Hall. Judges Franci-
t'hnstie -and Sidney Segall and
County Commissioner Charles
Chuck" Hall were among the 500
guests present
Officers of the new organization
are William Friedman, president;
Max Heilhrun and Julius Fay. vice
presidents; Herman Ligati. treas-
urer; and Laurence Feldman, sec
relary.
Program included gypsy musii
in John Brankas. Featured was
Charles Ban. currently appearing
at the Sea Isle motel, accomp
\>\ Leslie Hudec at the piano
Diabetes Group
Elects Slate
At a meeting of th< Greal r Mi-
ami Lay Diabetes Society, the fol-
lowing officers were elected
Mr- M Tonj Sherman chair-
man; Miss Delia ink. executive
vice chairman: Mrs. Wheeler S
Scriboer, vic< chairn an Mrs Da-
vid Straun. recording secretary;
John .Miner, corresponding secre-
tarj: ami Joseph Giammattio,
treasurer.
The organization i- affiliated
with the Florida Diabetes Assn.,
a physician-' group, and the na-
tional' American Diabetes Assn
Pre-School Fashion Show
Pre-school students ol the Beth
Torah nurserj and kindergarten
schools held i'
la.-t week under the auspn ol "
PTA
Miami Hebrew Book Store _
1585 WASHINGTON A\ E
Mi.imi Beach JE 8 .440
Hebrew R- .o out Suoo'1- ''
Synagogues. Schools P'> itttfN
ISRAELI & DOMESTIC C -TS
tTT
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Aveiue
Miami, Fla.
HARRY GORDON
PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
FUNERAL Oil EC -
N FUNERAL HOME
33 3 DADE BOULEVARD
MIAMI BEACH
JEfferson 1-7677
Edward T. Newman
Funeral Director
GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS
lour
MEMORIAL CONSULTANTS
"Serving the Teuton
C. immunity Exclusively"
STUDIO and OFFICE
3249 S.W. 8th Street HI 4-2157
drtrrWSrSJ^
cisions require time
S ire! ii i- onl) "1 tense la iey ilt j nunh
ttention t>> telei ling famil) burial relate
j- you >>'iulil lo making your Hill. Yet -,, often
one lendi lo postpone this important decision
Until in in .rj.-in \ arises I-n'l l.nljs liw
best lime lo -uii planning? \\ h) nol find "it
bout Mount Nebo now, Here, in Miami's finest
and oldest Jewish cemetery, i Perpetual i.are
I mi,I ex< ceding 1100,000, guarantees ihe
permanent beaut) and care ol Mount Nebo. You
' *vei pa) lui maintenance taxes and
----in. in-. innol be levied And
Mounl Nebo i- so teienet) ImrU ... so
accessible w well established il hai alread)
been ihe i hoice ol over 1,000 Jewish fantdtea.
W nol secure lull details?
MIAMI-S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETERY
APFIUATF. OF THlR\rOND MONUMENT CO.
personalized service at the
blackstone flower shops
where you get more for
your money ... un 6-1233
24-hour service excepf rosfi hashono and yom kippur
Mount Nebo Cemetery
5505 N.W. 3rd Str^tt, Miami, Florida
/'/..is.- tend m>-. without obligation, lull informa-
tion /! Family Uunal Estates in Mo> -a Nebo
7W///7%
Name .
Address
Cih
Zone
Si ite
5505 Northwest 3rd Stroot
ilione MOhuwk 1-/0*.:
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Pcge 4-A p'JewisJh fkrkSiarFriday. Februciy 3. 1961 .. Pc J it D C F L t f € t "•Jewish Floridian — *J t FICE and PLANT -120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-46C5 V' Teletype Communications Miami TWX •-MM 338 "**•" TRED K. SHOCHET E ditor and Publisher LEO M1NDLIN Executive Editor iui.i r -'...i • • %  nl ISO N I' Kixih Slrefl > %  nn-<'! %  -!' • -•. !-. I*n Id • M The Jew.sh Pltrldian h." absorbed the Jewish Unit;' *"d the Jewish Weekly. Member of the Jewsh Teieg'aph.c Agency. Seven Arts Fea'ure Syndicate. Worldwide News Servic. M^vr.Ht Edi-.onal Asm „ Am.ncan Ass", of EnglishJewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press "ssn i' i. |n ili %  ihemt-rvhnndl i mlvtri -• •• • SUBSCRIPT One Year $.£C0 O N RATES: Three Years $10 CO ISRAEL Bl/REAC 202 Bon Yehuda — Tel Aviv. Israel RAY U. BINDER Correspondent Volume 34 Number 5 Friday, February 3, 1961 17 Shebat 5 7 21 United Jewish Appeal Surveys 1961 Need The American Jewish community this week hod c :aste of the Harvard University dilemma. Philip M. Klutznick. cne of world Jewry's most I _ish.ee! leaders, Tuesday receiveSenate confirmation oi his appointment as U.S. Minister to the United Nations Economic and Socicl Council. At the same time, Mr. Klutznick arrived on Miami Beach to take the gavel as general chairman of the United Jewish Appeal's 1961 inaugural national conference, which this year seeks $74,740,000 for UJA programs overseas and in Israel. Mr. Klutznick will wield his gavel Friday, Saturday and Sunday — and then give it up to assume the responsibilities of the office to which the new Kennedy Administration has eppointed him. But whether Mr. Klutznick serves the American Jewish community at the helm of the United Jewish Appeal or the American people at large at the UN, one thing is clear: He, as all of us, are dedicated in 1961 Xo the achievement of the minimum UJA goal Immigration pressures continue apace in Israel. Added to the cost of bringing newcomers there must be the rising cost of rehabilitating them and accommodating them to a new way of life in the Jewish State. Among other things, this highlights the heavy burdens home-building faces in Israel to meet the everspiralling needs. Above and beyond these continuing considerations, with which the United Jewish Appeal must deal daily, is the changing status of North African Jewry, whose future becomes more and more questionable. In this week's issue of The Jewish Floridian, Pages 7-9A tell the story of "UJA—1961" under the by-lines of such distinguished persons as Dr. Dov Joseph, treasurer of the Jewish Agency; Rabbi Herbert Friedman, executive vice chairman of the UJA; and Charles Jordan, director general of the Joint Distribution Committee. GOVERNMENT Of MOROCCO This is a story demanding urqent attention and equally urgent consideration. It is a story of the lifeline of world Jewry, and encompasses the traditional pledge of our fathers to accept the needs of our brothers as our own. For Greater Miamians, the launchinq of the 1961 United Jewish Appeal here symbolizes the community's own Combined Jewish Appeal, local affiliate of national UJA, which is currently carrying on its annual drive. In welcoming the UJA convention. Greater Miami wishes the delegates gathered from every part of the country a successful session. Behind David Ben-Gurion's Resignation The resignation of Prime Minister BenGurion brings to a close for a second time an era in young Israel's history that has been unique, vigorous, and controversial. Mr. Ben-Gurion's personality was a contributing factor to this course of development. He is, himself, each of these. His'political foes will declare that he emphasizes the controversial — that he has a flare for making news. Probably, the more balcnced view leads to the conclusion that the Prime Minister is not really controversial — that he is merely contentious, a man prepared to battle his position on cny issue to what seems to him to be its logical conclusion. Indeed, for precisely this reason has Israel experienced a unique and vigorous surge under his guiding hand. Never one to shirk either his responsibility or his principles. Mr. BenGurion willingly stepped aside once before to let others take the helm. It is little less than a decade ago that he resigned for the first time, retiring to the rugged terrain of his abode at Sde Boker, makinq even of this irreconcilable decision an example to the Jews inside and out of Israel. Having repeatedly expressed his disappointment over what Teddy Roosevelt once called "the ignoble life" — the life that Mr. Ben-Gurion saw in Israeli Jewry's inclination toward the big cities rather than the farms and in diaspora Jewry's failure to move to Israel -the Prime Minister himself took on the symbolic challenge of a pioneer's existence. His resignation this week again highlights the conflict in Mr. Ben-Gurion's view between what he apparently believes to be his responsibility to the Government of Israel and his prinI ciples. One of the imponderables for a long time to come will be his conception of the Pinhas Lavon affair, which presumably motivated the unhappy decision. We have in the past criticized Mr. BenGurion's role in the Lavon case. Mainly, our objections stemmed from the secrecy enshrouding the history of the case, which made the statements and decisions affecting it often seem erratic and occasionally irascible. Mr. Ben-Gurion, himself, was particularly rigid — to the point where he refused to attend cabinet meetings at which Mr. Lavon appeared, and where he now steps out of office. But American JewTy, part of the American tradition, can not stand in long judgment either of Israel's security measures or the Prime Ministers refusal to divulge the reasons behind his sharp reaction to Mr. Lavon's parliamentary rehabilitation. For if American Jews have been denied all the facts behind the controversy, neither are they to be expected to identify with its contenders — the Prime Minister or Mr. Lavon. In this singular sense, as the stronaest and largest Jewish community in the world, we must sadly look upon Mr. Ben-Gurion's resignation as the result of an internal struggle, the nature of which we will not understand for some time to come. Be that as it may, Mr. Ben-Gurion's imprint on the nation he helped forge is unmistakableindeed, it is already a part of history. One interesting speculation about this modern-day Moses may very well revolve about how lona it will take before he is back in the thick of Israel's government affairs. during Ihc week ...as i by LEO see i( MINDLIN the ri lAfE LIVE IN a country that is 95 percent Gentile, hut those who speak of the i religious tradition refer .ludeo-Christian I' i. iia tribute to the pi. .lew has earned m America a position all ou; of pro |rl n to hi"; numbers, which i nal index of the ex ,. „ -. %  Jewish contribution to arl >ciencc. and politics. The i are many; the> may be traced to the root sources of Judaism as well a> to the philosophic beginnings of the 13 colonies. Is time running out tor this favorable balance'.' The rocpointment of two Jews to the Kennedy Cabinet seems to militate 5 t such a conclusion. The general contribution of the American .'• ,ish communitj to 'he Democratic victory last November, which ha widely recognized for Its political significance, also strength\ iew that we are "here to Staj But thi five-year study <>f American anti-Semitism, currently undertaken bj social scientists ..t the University <>f Californi an assist from the Anti-Defi 1 .ague of B'nal B'rith, woul< tn suggest otherwisi K\ least, it serves notice tha> the Jews 1 taking nothing nted that they recognize (he pn M nt laiij 1: %  1 nd religi otrj Neithei 5 here failed 1 than on< in alerti II 5 of il Father Coughlin and John Rat Germai v n Bund and Merwin K Hart, Admiral 1 ies< and man; %  • give the Ji a %  %  m its future. American Jewry's debitj and credits 1 but whal nt tomorrow? Is Geci Rockwell indicative ol whal we should realistically t\;.i;: •:• •:* AN ABOUT-FACE STUDY SPECULATION SUGGESTS THAT, even within the ranks • nationdemocratic society, a tearful gap existbetween and reality The conclusion 1not a novel one; but neither 1itcance adequately recognized. With reaped to Jews, there i often a parochial view of the gap, which sees in anti-Semitism of bigotry unrelated to others. While anti-Semitism may. indeed rooted in antiquity, its modern vectors can lay claim to no BUI tinction: neither are they totally different from those expressi hatred to be found 111 anti-Negro or anti Catholic practices. The University of California project has provided lor atudii 1 wide variety of and Jewish feeling. Interestingly, there is also ;. category proposing an examination of the elements of bigotry against as experienced in the American Negro community. It seem1 ear and apparent that the study should, in addition, include an about-:'.u 1 that it should launch an inquiry into the anti-Negro attitudes ma among Jews For one thing, such an inquiry might tend to ameliorate I he parochial Jewish view of anti-Semitism, thus clarifying our own receptivity to bigoted beliefs and adaptation of them for social, econon and even political reasons. Indeed, it might uncover the ugly fact Jewish anti-Negroism imagines the same goals as those toward which the Jew-hater grasps. More important, however, is the fact that to the Negro com;: 1 in America will belong the greatest civil libertarian advances d the coming decade and that, consequently, the Jew simply can afford to exercise his anti Negro feelings. •:.* CRASH PROGRAM fOS HUMAN fKltOOM THIS IS OVER and above any considerations of btUBBBitarianism which must, perforce, seem an absurdity to those who ru entertain them. So. too. does it ignore the increasingly pre... realization that all forms of bigotry involving the colored races a luxury the Western world, generally, can no longer suffer. It : suggests, simply and pragmatically, that an examination int > 'Mont and character of American Jewish feelings against the "• would he a valuable thing because minorities sympathetic to the Si community may conceivably share its civil libertarian windfall in years ahjad. Those who doubt the inevitability of what the Negro rightl anticipates ignore the nation's history during the past 15 years example, segregation in the Armed Forces was brought to a quie swift conclusion well before the May. 1954 U.S. Supreme Court di to eradicate it in the non-military world. And. increasingly, the v evidences ol Negroes in higher education, the Drofes.-ions. government Admittedly, the advances have been few. But so virulent are violations ot Negro human rights that the alleviation leader of the free peoples, constitutes an ahlute crash program of determined American effort — with the I of luitrtlment far closer than even the most pessimistic bigot • roe program is implicit in the statements made bv our w/ei leaders; in desei ,,,„, ^th civil and military; Pinions of the Supreme Court in 1947 on rcSbfctiVf roveand in 1953, barn:-discrimination bv federally-assisted he G ivernment and Vice President's committee! on ci % % % %  • in the receni mov 1 assure voting rights equal.) 11 aoie to all; and in the huge quantity of local ami state legislatioi %  > aranteeing a broad gamut of human freedoms without regard I ra ADDING TOGETHER THE CR/T/CAl EACTORS JHESE AND OTHER national expressions suggest th;.; vast ,n,, : i ;i ,! w ;i WOTk dMi *ned swiWy to implement Ami ambitious and urgent intent. Add to this the Negro's own Increas awareness 0! his strangely enviable condition: that he represents somi in n'r f • ni '." a,U,a '" conM,m market; that he accounts for BO ," ""' Population in the critical voting states; that ni ,f h eXpr SS h P !" 1 of v,lw and to remind the white community ,r,V,„i i g p,,l ,lcal P ,,wt r are appearing everywhere ar.d with great* t articulateness than ever before. *m.i d '^" e crucible of emerging Africa e Cmted Nations, and the sum total becomes clear. It is a total LhLk ~> %  fi..nk Sq Uart caMlv WI,h '"< %  ht > v els that U.S. Negroes must inmn.n "'" e ?***•* treatment of Negro professionals the emn,-,..,, ft??!!*" ;u ; "" M tht m ,n h >Sher education, and whicn emphasizes beyond dispute the correctness of our ameliorative intent A* in ,h. a 8a,n is thcre an a PP cal to humanitanan impulcilUs ,n L he Jtw who Winces anti-Negro feeling, the w, hP I! 03 "", Ua / C '! n P r tlm. It is apparent that the call 1 h, Wir, ; (l f a11 Annans, white and Negro, are to sun thilmJL 11 K V ro,e ln ,hest considerations? The answer the fTi .r P" mi ml b v ,h c University of California project do the five years ahead allotted to its completion.



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% % % % %  %  % %  I ,w I ft gcy. February 3, 1961 Jj<*r WfarSrtiS^m Page 13-B v Barry Nason rry Mark, son oi Mr. and Mrs s Nason. will be Bar Mitzvah rg Saturday morning services, 4 at Southwi st Jewish Ral -i Maurice Kit in will offii i • at I Si iei (e Cl ib th< %  • He is Boy Scout Troi p ;>!2. Kerntth Biass %  :\ ces Sat %  • torning, I i b aplc Zamora wi I ar Mitzt ih oJ Kenneth, son ol Mit Brass. F. : 'A .'\m;.n will officiate. Kenneth is an honor student in mmiY mm eighth grade at West Miami Jior High School. Mr. and Mrs. Brass will host the >h in their son's honor. • • Melvin Laskin bi Norman Shapiro will offiit.' at the Bar Mitzvah ol Melvin. i • Mr. and Mr'• %  OTge I.askm. r."> SW 17th ct uri ig Sal irdaj si: \.(, Feb. 4. at B< th (vid. in the el ,l ""i grad • at enandoah Junior High. A gradSAVE THIS! DRESS & SPORTSWEAR PATTERNMAKER & GRADER ISEEKS CONNECTION Accurate—Part or Full Tim* Permanent Resident N.Y. & Local References HI 3-6481 WANTED COMPANION TO LIVE WITH LDERLY JEWISH WOMAN Call UN 66546 799* uate ol Beth David religious school. lie is now attending Hebrew High under the auspices of the Bureau rf Jewish Edi • Stanley Sole T< -.• Ii B< thi Bar of St ;i Solomon, each and i I. Rabbi 1 s a student Sholom n m class i Je'frc-y Anew Dr. Isaac Ever wi te at Bar Mitzvah ol Jeffn y. .Mr. and Mrs i e i ouis Arrow, 1431 Daytonia rd., during Saturday morning .service.-. Feb. 4. at Af.ii dath Israel Hebrew Institute. Jeffrey is a seventh yrade student at Nautilus Junior High, and attends religious school at Agudath Israel. His parents will host a reception in his honor in the new building. 7811 Carlyle ave.. adjacent to the synagogue, following services. Craig Heller Saturday morning services. Feb. 4, at Congregation Yehudah Moshc will include the Bar Mitzvah of Craig. son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Heller, of Keystone Island, with Rabbi Sheldon H. Steinmetz officiating. Craig is an eighth grade student at North Miami Junior High, and has attended I'opicl religious school for several years. He appeared in the movie short. "The Boy Who Owned a Melophant." The Heller family will host a reception in Popiel Hall after services, an:! a dinner and reception Saturdaj evening at the Eden Roc hoti 1 in Craig's honor. • Michael Breit Micl i son of Mr and Mrs. Morris Breit, 411 Meridian ave.. and gran Ii I Mr. ar.d Mrs. .Max D. r,. will b( Bar Mitzvah on Feb. 4. at Congre{ itiot Betl lai b Rabbi Tibor Stern will of! Michael is a student at Ida M. Fisher Junior High and plays in the school ban.!. He rece.it!> won a tennis tournament under the auspices ol tht Miami Beach Recreation Department. His ; arents will host a Kiddush at their home after services Saturday, and a candleligl I 11 n nony am: dinner for the la-mi;. ..: th< RitZ P lay. Ronald Rumack ..: V]V.ah of Ronald, son %  : Mr %  Mrs h • %  ins Ruma< .-. '.773 \ v. I %  I Saturda Feb. 4. at Bi ••; El, with Ra %  R Beth El Hcbn schi ol. and rade stu deni ..: SI i i i al Junior High. i %  • rcht stra Perry Gcrchov Rabbi MOM is *'aap will offn at the Bar Mitzvah of Ferry, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Gorchov. 2525 SW 26th ave.. Saturday morning. Feb. 4. at Temple Judea. Ferry has bun a member of the Hebrew school for three years, and will now enter the confirmation department. He is in the eighth grade at Shenandoah Junior High. Mr and Mrs Gcrchov will host the Kiddush following services in Perry's honor. • Daniel Cassel Daniel, son ol Dr and Mrs Abraham M Cassel, 4o23 N I Miami Be; [on Si turdaj Fel Histadrut Wsii Hosier Director Israel Histadrut Committee of ter Miami will honor Moshe B tan, .1 re : ir : the lo< al unit, on the oi t his 60th birth at thi Fi| .. room ol the So\ ill< hot Sui 8 p m. itor Mordecai Yar leini, w< IIknown radio star and Victor recor ins artist, will present a speciallyselected program of Israeli and Yiddish songs and liturgical music. Abram Fox is pies.den", and Joseph P. Zuekerman, chairman of the sponsoring committee. pie. His uncle. Rabbi Louis A. Cassel. will officiate. Also officiating will be worldrenowned Cantor Samuel Vigoda. A reception in Daniel's honor will be held in the Temple gardens after the services. > Phillip Tepperberg Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute will be the site of the Bar Mitzvah of Phillip, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Tepperberg and grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Tepperberg, director of Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute, on Saturday morning. Feb. 4. Rabbi Isaac Ever will officiate. Phillip is in the seventh grade at Nautilus Junior High, and attends Agudath Israel religious school. Mr. and Mrs. Tepperberg. of 7746 Carlyle ave.. will host a reception .n honor of their son in the new building adjacent to the synagogue following services. v i. Elliott Linder Elliott Carl, -on of Mr. and Mrs Samuel lander of Miami Beach, will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at Temple Emanu-El on Saturday morning. Feb. 4. Dr. Irving Lehrman will officiate. Elliott is a seventh grade student at Nautilus Junior High, and attends Temple Emanu-El religious school. He is on the Honor Roll at Nautilus. A reception in his honor will be held at the Carillon hotel on Saturday afternoon. Attending the celebration will be Elliott's grandparents, Mr and Mrs. Rubin I.evcr.thal. who recent!) observed then 5(Kh wedding anniversary. Memphis Leader To Speck Her? ell-kn wn Mer, will lie II o ol the District on v. i •, the Ritz 1 %  • il lor oi several I I o written 25 P imphh ts recei rdin i i d and bed by the Memphis Zionist D strict. A frequ nt winter resi dent here. Shankman :.at present completing a biography of Mortimer May, past president of the Zionist Organization of America. His first book, "The Perees Family," produced over $25,090 to establish a village in Israel. Shankman is a past president of the Memphis Zionist District and honorary president for life. He will discuss "The Survival of the Jew" at the Wednesday meeting. Herman Weintraub. treasurer of 'the Miami Beach Zionist District, i will be honored at the luncheon, i according to Jacob C. Fishman, ] chairman of the weekly luncheon club. Weintraub is a member of i the board of governors of the Southjeast region of the ZOA. a member of the national executive Council of the ZOA. and president of Congregation Agudath Israel, Miami Beach. Dr. Abraham Wolfson will review current Jewish news, and community singing has also been planned. MOSHE BEffMAN USY Unit Holds Second Conclave South Florida subregion of Unit d Synagogue Youth held its secom conclave of the year Sunday il Temple Beth Sholem of Hollywood Directing the conclave was Rabbi Samuel I.erer. with the assistance of the tollowing: Marshall Baltuch. Miami Beach president: Roberta Daum. Coral Gables, first vice president: Jaki Slahl. Miami, second vice president; Linda Barrish. Hollywood, recording secretary: Cindy Pearl. West Palm Beach, corresponding secretary: and Sheila Goldman. Hollywood, treasurer. The group was entertained by Dr. Theodore Struhl and his son. Karston. Judo experts of Miami Beach. Rabbi Laboviti in Review On Thursday evening, Feb. 9, Rabbi Eugene Labovitz will deliver I the third in a series of four book reviews sponsored by the Sisteri hood of Temple Ner Tamid. To be reviewed is "The Last of the Just. by Andre Schwarz-Bart. Mrs. Beti ty Greenburg and Mrs Henerietta Fine are co-chairmen. 2v C, it here eiein'nce' in Dining is a tradition OEiEQVATTO^S ON :-. fien BAY HARBOR ISLAND 1045 95th Jrrect Variety Slates Picon Film St ; ursday. Feb, 2. to be a new stage show al the Variety Theatre, t>th st. and Washton d\c Miami Beach, fea turing >n stage Freidele Oysher, Seymor Rexite, Miriam Kressyn. Marylin Michaels. Rose Greenfield, and stage director Jacob Jacobs in "Lorn ir Freilach Zein"—"Let's be Happy." On the screen is worldrenowned Molly Picon in "Yiddle Mitin Fiddel." Continuous showings are from 2 p.m. yncomporable Trench Cuisine 9516 HARDING AVE. t"'(-^'.-'; J i % 1 MIAMI BEACH UN 6 *1654 4T THE PIANO BAR DAVID LEROUX TRITON HOTEL DINING ROOM NOW OPEN Serving Daily horn 5 P.M. 2729 COLLINS AVENUE PHONES JEfferson 8-6109 JE 1-6651 ToGUST BKO& fcy, ** Is thr mt.ST.' > > CHEZ LEON RESTAURANT AUTHENTIC FRENCH CUISINE APER'TIF IN TCvVN GOOD SELECTION IMPORTED WINE OPEN 5:30 10 10 P.M. — Closed Fridy iAmple Parking in Rear) T28 N.E. 17th STREET Tel. FR 4-8825



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%  w* I Senate Committee Approves Klutznkk as Special UN Envoy Col. 2 Jewish Floridian Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY Volurr.e 34 Number 5 Miami. Florida. Friday, February 3. 1961 Two Sections — Price 20 Ben-Gurion Resigns Premier's Post United Jewish Appeal Opens Convention on Beach Friday %  %  r'pbinet, Government Fall; hedule General Elections JTA—By Direct Teletype Wirt RUSALEM—David Ben-Gurion resigned the Israeli Premiership y night after having summoned a special meeting of the Cabinet mittei his resignation to President Itzhak Ber.-Zvi. thus bringing the automatic resignation of the entire Cabinet, the fall of the ment. and the necessity of holding new general elections. b letter of resignation to thi •!• —— Dec.1 ent. Mr Ben-Gurion stated: nders:anding of my obliga >rbids me to bear responfor the Cabinet decision ol i. as this would be incompath fundamental principles oi and the basic laws of five years ago. Though the Cabinet members "acted in uood faith in approving the whitewash of Lavon." Mr. BenGurion continued in his letter of ne resignation, "this does not change the fact that injustice has been caused.'" Inaugural Launches Drive For $72,740,000 Goal; Gen. Laskov to be Speaker Sf£ SPtCIAL UJA ftATURtS PAGES 7 • 9-A DAVID BEN-GUMOH ... obligation prevail* was referring to the Cabinet ing which on Doc. 25 unaniy accepted the report of a member ministerial comthat exonerated former se Minister Pinhas Lavon arges that he had given the rs that resulted in a "security ishep" in 1954. r. Lavon. now secretary-general |js;adrut, the Israel Federation "cor. resigned from the De Ministry in 1955. The same isttrial committee had also gcd that certain high ranking le! Army officers had falsified Hin-.tnts to implicate Mr. I.a\on En an investigating committee %  t | • bed into the 1954 "mishap" Scarsdale Club Wuts End to Bias -'• %  SDALE, N.Y. — (JTA> —The r .de Go!f Club, which was the [nt< i >.i co ttr iversy when 11 was belt -((I tenthe club this week ad (i rred a j unj man from a iui on the grounds thai he was |rn Jewish, announced this week ni • >w on. any member is M n.-.. i any guest to the lb pinannouncement, issued in the ^i e::i to .ill members %  I the lignature of the clubs | tl tries 9 McAllister, low( I an attack on the bias inlent by the Rev. Ge< rge F. Kern%  rector of the EptSOCOpal lurch of St. James the Less, !'l i victim of the incident was Ichael Hern-'.adt. son of a Jew Di and a Roman Catholic mother, Pio had intended to escort to the nice ;he daughter of a member the club | The young lady, a debutante. Her spurned attendance at the icticn after the eruption of the ue, which made national headlas. Fulbright Questions Klutznkk; OK Brings Unanimous Praise DISTINGUISHED AMERICAN LEADER •ACE 7-A JTA —By Direct teletype Wire WASHINGTON — The Senate Foreign Relations Committee confirmed Tuesday the appointment of Philip If. Klutznick. American Jewish leader, to represent the United States as Minister to the United Nations Economic and Social Council. The committee commended Mr. Klutznick for his views and achievements. Mr. Klutznick announced that. U + avoid any impression of partiality M g en ,, ra i chairman through the in hinew diplomatic capacity, he would resign as general chairman of the United Jewish Appeal, as chairman of the International Council of B'nai B nth. a< honorary presof B'nai B'nth. and divesl himself of his interests in the develipmenl of the citj of Ashdod in Israel Lin M h Ihis week to attend thi '. 161 United Jewish Appeal ral i tgn Klutznick will ie In his ca| More than 500 key American Jewish communal leaders are attending the national inaugural conference of the United Jewish Appeal at the Americana hotel, which Friday opens the UJA's 1961 nationwide drive, the most crucial campaign of recent years. As the delegates gathered here — UJA national chairman Albert A Levin, of Cleveland, who is serving as conference chairman, issued a plea for "advance giving on a truly high level that will serve as an I inspiration to all UJA supporters and will signal the beginning ot a I powerful 1961 drive." Among the other national UJA officers taking key roles at the inaugural conference rm general chairman Philip M. Klutznick, of Forest Park, III.; national chairman William Rosenwald, of New York, Max M. Fisher, of Detroit, and Joseph Myerhoff, of Baltimore; national Campaign Cabinet chairman Melvin Dubin sky, of St. Louis; and Rabbi Herbert A. Friedman, executive vice chairman. Morocco Blames Sea Disaster On Zionist Push PARIS — (JTA) —The Moroccan Government charged this week in Rabat that "Zionist organizations" were driving Moroccan Jews to Israel "'under any conditions"' and that the organizations were responsible for the Jan. 11 sea disaster in which 43 Moroccan Jewish men, women and children fleeing to Israel perished off the coast of Morocco. For the first time in eight years, Information Minister Ahmed Althe UJA has set a fixed campaign oui. in his Government's first ofgoal with definite quotas. The national goal of S72.740.0O0 was by the delegates to the UJA conclusion of the Friday-to-Sunday national conference. He is expected I t]ionai conference" in"New York two organizations" had created a Jewget developments in Morocco, said that nathe "criminal campaign by Zionist to attend the cl wing Inaugural luncheon Sunday a! the Americana yhich will also feature Gen. ;. isk t\ —i Chairman J. W. Fulbright raised a question of whether Mr. Klutznick "could take an objective and impartial view," and if he had "prejudice against Arab countries' Mr. Kiutmiek ieplied that he favored assistance to underdeveloped nations, and would not excluce anyone from such assisContinued on Page 5-A months ago as "the irreducible and reaiis'.ic minimum required to meet the desperate needs of nearly 600.ooo distressed Jewish men. women and children in 27 countries." The mf>st acute need facing V' \ he coming year is the provisii ii of massive aid to 320.OOO mts in isr third of the million newcomers who have found havei Israel since statehood Highlight of the UJA inaugural Continued on Page 3-A ish problem in Morocco "by stirring up a flight psychosis." Defending the Moroccan Government's refusal to permit emigration to Israel, he said Morocca would not allow its citizens to settle en lands that "rightfully belong to the Arabs of Palestine." Denying charges of discriminate, he admitted that Moroccan Jews planning to travel abroad must unde-30 thorough investioaticn and that they are refused Continuod on Page 10-A Anti-Jewish Study Displeases Soviet UNITED NATIONS—i ITA—For the first time in the history of the Soviet delegate, succeeded in haltUnited Nations, the Soviel Union was placed on the defensive this we.k on the issue of anti-Semitism in Russia alter several days of sharp criticism from spokesmen from leading Jewish organizations. The main chargeof specific anti* ~~ ~""~~ Semitic developmentin the Soviet >n a formal report to the SuBcom were made by representamissi.v of the Coordinating Board ot tivei PHILIP KLUTZNKK ...our Arab coufins the Prevention ot Dis crimination and Protection of MiJewish Organizations. The Board is norities, which has been m session made up of B'nai Brith. the Boar.! here tor more than a week. The S Deputies of British Jews and the charges were partly supplemented South African Board of Jewish Dep[betorethe• subcommission by Label 34 I A. Katz. B nai B run president. uties. The accusations were first made | Valentyn I, Sapozhnikov, the ing Katz' recital of specific incidents in the Soviet Union by use of a parliamentary device. The Soviet delegates charged that his government had been "maligned by a previous speaker, Dr. Isaac Lewir, representing the Agudas Israel World Organiiation. Katz was halted by Jose D. In of the Philippine*, chairman ol subcommission, on grounds that the Continued on Page 6 A


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%  -. p J*ry Friday, Februcay 3, 1961 t'Jewisti F/hriafiann Page 1 IB Servatius Says He 'd Appeal Death Decision JERUSALEM—(JTAi—Dr. Robert Servatius. who will be the defense counsel for AdOlf Eichmann in the trial starting here Mar. 15. .-aid this week that if Eichmann. who directed the mass annihilation of 6.000 000 Jews under Hitler, is convicted and sentenced to death, the verdict would be appealed immediatelv. The Cologne attorney expressed the hope that the Eichmann trial front of the bench. The would not last longer than two main floor will be i sen I for months. He also said he hoped that more than 400 journalists &LR i£A : .:*;;; %  -r %  weapons in special booth-. The e.itire lioor below the courtro mi is being equipped for :he press Fa cilities will include work space for 250 corres I and ca< hi.' facilities and tour broadca | studios. At gro i^ ? ceremonies lor the new Robinson, who acted as toastmaster. Harry brew A.^demy last Sunday are (left to right) Koretzky. Louis Merwitzer. general B L Binder president. Mr. and Mrs. Charles chairman, and Max Silverberg. Cftd*cow3,:y, Joe Cohen (in dark glasses). Leo campaign 806 A trend Groundbreaking for New rew Academy Building on Dade Blvd. than 800 people attended Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, principal CM., breaking ceremonies Sundav of the Academy Planned as a show window ot B ne Hebrew Aceademv modern education, fusing Hebraic gram from nursery through junior high. It offers its students a diversified curriculum with emphasis on fine art.-, speech, music, crafts, and i a bi-lingual program for every subfj ** g'SSSl I Mrodw j ec charges in the charge sheet caused be read into the court record and ihus shorten the proceeding! Dr. Servatius revealed that the Eichmann family received about $5,000 for Eichmann's memoirs published in Life and that the family gave him 54,000 of that Mm as part of his defense fee. Dr. Servatius made these points to press representatives before leaving Israel temporarily for Wesi Germany. He explained his departure as due to the fad that he still had not been given a charge ted with a "topping off" ceremony sheet or a copy of the evidence Sunday. 3:30 p.m., in the new i against his client. He had arrived ditorium. in Israel with announced plans to ,. „. ... remain for the trial i Members will witness the enclosing oi the roof and view the Asserting he should have been progress made in the construction informed of a decision to postpone ot the auditorium, executive ofpresentation of the charge sheet, fices. and additional educational he told reporters at the airport that facilities, if he had been notified, he would ci j„„,. ..„ -, have postponed hi. arrival earlier R.^L^T £ V?^ '"? this week. A last minute decision' R -bbl Norman Shap r wU1 greet Top Off Fete At Beth David Beth David Congregation's expansion program w iiI be cele i all visitors S.J. Spector and sons are contributing $200,000 toward the onehalf million dollar protect, in adThe attorney also complained dition to the construction of the delay in its completion. 3 to he constructed on Pine Gree{m 2wre extended b> Mrs. culture and education with its upabout the refusal of Israeli authobuilding. r., and 24th Si Miami Beach ,,oscpn Sn 'P'ro. president of He to-date American environment, the "ties to meet privately with Eichhrew Academy Women; Mrs. lack Academy structurally will reflect mann He said the Israelis insist-' Kructlon of the $1,000,000 Buchsbaum. president of F'TA; the inner character of the school cd tnere -should be no direct conWinter Visitor Gets Reward kg will begin in mid-March Daniel I.uchins. president of the expressing through its design th;> president, announce I. student body; Louis Merwitter, genlual role of dvnamic education and one and ,nal even now n 's ,a ks Jatk Bcck rbinson prominent communeral building campaign chairman living religion. wi,n nis chent were held in the Pittsburgh. 1 der. was chairman of the Leon Pirtel and Leslie Fuchs mad The project is located on two "< Greetings on behalf nates of the Academy now attend City of Miami Beach were ing Miami Beach Senior High, offer1 by Vice Mayor Marcic ed the Invocation and benediction, in jni (. ouncilmen Kenneth respective!) \! Wolfie Cohen, chairman of irthcoming Bar Mitzvah dm Musical renditions were presenthe Academy. Imtlpil speaker wn Gabriel ler, ootei of tSe British Commonlltfr, and his wife. special ceremony featured 36 y of! ciais leading the prowere Harry Genet and Sain |R< hhard, acting as marshalls. Dlden sh ivel was presented to land MrCharles C"harcowsk> ng pie [ged the foundation new Hebrew Academy buildted by Cantor Samuel Gomberg, ol Temple Her Tami I Groundbreaking signals the successful corclusion of months of cooperative elfort on the part of two prominent architects, Morris Lapidus, of the New York and Miami firm of Morris Lapidus, Harle and Liebman, who designed the building, and James Garland, of Miami's Conned, Pierce, Garland and Friedman, who planned it. and a half acres on Dade blvd., purchased from the city for $100,000 The building wil cover an area of 40,100 sq. ft., and will involved a trio of two-story structures, interrelated bv means of courts, ramps and planting areas in a variety of sties, and at different levels. The Academy will contain 23 large, airy classrooms, strategic ally placed to provide definite contact in all age groups. A flexible I student assembly hall will seat 500.1 and can be expanded to accommo date 200 more There will also be a huge cafeteria, kitchen, locker rooms, school and business admin tact between Eichmann and Jack Becker, winter visitor from Pa., received a reward presence of a guard. He said that 'his week for returning a wallet during his stay in West Germany, with S230 to another guest at the he would meet with the chairman Regal hotel, where he vras staying. of the local bar association to diiBecker found the wallet tucked cuss with him that refusal. |away among the pages of a new u. ,H^=j .Ko. k_ u i P a P c r he picked up from a bench He added that the stay would be __ a short one and that he expected to return to Israel soon with his aides, another West Germany attorney and a secretarv. If you ike 'istration offices lor its permanent The Hebrew Academy, establishs,att o1 28 teachers, and music ed 13 years ago a a one-room room, arts and crafts room, library school with six first grade pupils. i,r, d chapel, is today the onlj day school in the. -ft Southeast which provides a complete bilingual educational proCting the ceremonies was litffKASHA of course! a Film Features Hebrew Academy "A Day in the Hebrew Academy," a sound film, will be featured at the Bar Mitzvah dinner of the Hebrew Academy on Sunday evening. Feb. 12. in the Grand dMy of Israeli laws against Nazi Meanwhile, Attorney General Gideon Hausner went to Haifa to meet with officers of the special police Sixth Bureau assigned to collect evidence against Eichmann and with Dr. Robert Kernpner, an American jurist who has come to Israel as an advisor on trial questions relating to the Nuremberg trials, where he served on the United States prosecution team. Dr. Kempner described Dr. Servatius as an "excellent defense counsel who is a great legal fighter." The American jurist recalled that Servatius defended a number of Nazis in Nuremberg, some of whom were later hanged. Dr. Kempner dismissed any possibility thai Dr. Servatius would succeed in his plan to dispute the \aliCHEESE IKREPLACH A &f *< .CHEESE Ravioli IN SAUCE / A traditional standby... for oldtimey good Kaha Varneshket Kasha Knishes, and other treats. less than 2 c a serving I Aim Hr W.HT, OMMT •"•* '•") • • WWff-t KM** 'N' Crevy .. WeSTi Kodw Smp. KASHA COOK BOOK: PMYLlrS WOW, fen* Ye, ? s KASHA MEANS Ballroom of the Fountainebleau hotel. i Miami Beach Councilman VVolfie Cohen is chairman of the dinner. Gabriel Heatfer, noted news analyst, will be narrator. Script for the film was written by Milton M. Mendelsohn, advertising manager of Cape Coral, Inc., and Jack Barry, of station WPST, directed. Music is provided by the choir of the Hebrew Academy under the direction of Mrs. Jack Donnerstag. Proceeds from the S100-a-couple dinner will go towards the fund war criminals. He said that many courts throughout Europe had overruled objections to trial ot Nazi war criminals under such laws The building w a s originally planned—and will be used after the trial—as a community center. The main auditorium will serve as the courtroom where Eichmann will sit in a bullet-proof glass enclosure in Dittribvted By LEVINSONS FOOD SPECIALTIES •WO Cost 17H, Street Hioleok, FlerMo Phone TU 7-1571 ON SALS AT AT YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD GROCERS Zion Ginsburg, Sol Goldman. Joseph Gonshor. Paul Gordon. Hy-' man Jablon. Jacob Kaufman. George Kimmel. Harry Koretzky. Aaron Lauer, Dr Milton Lubar. Kolman I.una. Samuel Magid. 0* which provides scholarships for car Mamber. Louis Merwitzer. MorI 80 percent Of the student body. j ris Miller. Henry Penchansky, Sam The dinner committee includes; Reinhard. Julius Rosenstein. Benjamin Appel. Jerome BienenRaymond Rubin. Sidney Rubinofeld. Morris Bienenfeld. B. I. Binwitz, Hyman Sandier. Jack Satin. der Adolf Blank. Joseph Cohen. Joseph Shapiro. Benjamin Sherry. Max Deakter. Morns Dubler. Irvj Max Silverberg. Tobias Simon, ing Pirtel, Charles Fruchtman. I Isidore Spoiler. Nat Wolf, and Dr. Harry Genet, Henry Gewilz. Ben Matthew Zuckerman. Just heat 'n'eat! Hear family, guests, cheer for that real Italian flavor created by famed Chef Boy Ar Dee. Tender little macaroni pies... filled with t3ngy Italian Cheese...simmered with savory tomato sauce and cheese...seasoned the real Italian way. So much tastier and easier than the frozen kind. So much thriftier, too—costs only about 15c per serving!



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Page 10-A •r LJcf Flrrf-f, *r> Friday. February 3. 1361 = Fr I Disaster Ships Captain Arrested PARIS— i JTAi—The captain of (be ship which foundered near Morocco, resulting in the (lronin. •i .ill -!3 MQCOUdivJe\v>l! ;U£U r women and children pas?,cngers, was u n der a r rest h e re oi charges of violating Moroccan immigration laws, according to reports from Mellila. Morocco. The chargedo not include respon>i1 [j [or the chaths of the immigrants. I'nronfirmeo reports from Mel li!a said that 'he three crew members v.ho survived seized the only 1 feboal an;! prevented any of the immigrantfrom entering it by striking them with the oars. The three were the captain, a 33-year-ild Spaniard named Francisco Morilla. Chiet Engineer Thristbbal • Moya. and a crew member. Miguel Sanchez. A report from Gibraltar said several boats returned to Alhucemas, on the coast of Morocco, with 71 bodies, mostly of women and children. Earlier, it bad been reported that 10 bodies had been recovered. The catastrophe evoked wide spread condemnations in the Bay Harbor opens a drive for CJA with substantial pledge increases to help the aged, the sick, and the thousands of newcomers to Israel. The committee includes (left to right; Jerry Ielchuk, Morris Minov, Saul Strachman, Bert Haft, and Jack Gcines. For Reurtations phone JE 1-0348 MIAMI BEACH Kennel Club *>UTH bND OF COLLINS AVENUE; MIAMI BEACH TRAVA10RE Private Pool %  •acti and Cabana Colony HOTEL At 24th ST., MIAMI BEACH Writ* For ^formation in* Rtltrvll ont JE 1-033* • Air-Conditioned Rooms • Private Beach and Pool • Parking on Prem • Cockt.iil Lounge • Dining Room '• Entertainment $; Daily Per Perl. Dble Occ to Mar 20' r THE PROSTATE GLAND f Nervousness in Males over Fifty r Night Irritability and Loss of Rest Dribbling, frequent urination. No drugs — no surgery. Read this sensible discussion. Send e 'our cent st"np to cover postage 'or an .ntercsting FREE BOOKLET "WHY MEN ARE OLD AT FORTY" French press and in political circles Str,ess was placed on the lack of humanity of Moroccan authorities which the critics said had created the* situation leading to the clandestine departure of the immigrants. Le Monde, the respected Paris afternoon daily, said thai the drownings were a result of the refusal of the Moroccan Government to grant passports to Jews so they could leave the country openly. The France Soir and other Paris afternoon dailies also dealt with the difficulties imposed by Moroccan authorities on efforts by Mo roccan Jews suffering from grave ma'crial an,! other difficulties to leave the country In Jerusalem, Dr. Nahum Goldmar.n expressed the hope that the disaster would induce the Moroccan Government to carry out its pre independence pledges and its obligations to the United Nat : ons under the Human Rights Charter and enable the departure of Moroccan Jews by more normal ways. He said the tragedy again proved that the done on the part of Moroccan Jews tn emigrate to Israel was so strong tiny were ready tc risk their lives for it. Moroccans Blame Mishap on Zionists Continued from Page 1-A passports unless they prove they do not intend to go to Israel. He added that Jewtraveling abroad for valid business could gel passports. The Minister denied reports ol wholesale arrests ot Moroccan Jews during the recent visit to Casablanca of President Nasser of the United Arab Republic, but he admitted that police had detained i ir identification checks, "a numIber" i : J< wi "suspected ol having prepared demonstration.-, against Nasser Moroccan Jewish leaders have described this charge ^ nonsense l he Council of Moroccan Jewish Communities decided to convene a conference next week of all Jewish institutions in Morocco to coordinate activities and appoint a committee\of public saftey, The Council BiSO held a special meeting to discuss means of countering the major press campaign against Moroccan Jews unleashed by the press following the Jan. 11 sea disaster. Several Jews who were en route to the synagogue in the Mellah of Fez, Morocco, were arrested and taken to prison, the first such arrests in Fei, it was reported in Paris this week. Several children were among those arrested. They were released the next day after intervention by the president of the Jewish community. A Star of David was removed from the Iront ol the Blh El Syria gogue oi Casablanca earlier this week. It was also disclosed that apparently as an aspect of the de terioration in Moroccan Jewish re lations. David Azoulay, secretary of the Casablanca Jewish community, was replaced as secretary ol the Chamber of Commerce and In du-try of Casablanca by a Moslem. ACTION! POST TIME 7.45 •'•mill turn 50 c lEStmnoW: Mlaail F l-1141 Hillj.m. Ft. u.nim Wa Mill %  •tit: Miial liMk JE • %  till No Minors 1MNMJPALACE U.S. 1 At Dania, Fla.



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cay 3 ^ay, Fhraary 3. 1961 *Jewisti norkM&n Page 15A LICAL NOTICE 776 NOTiCE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW -"TiCSts III:I:I.I:Y HIVKN ,hut undersign.1. d.-sir n K t,, ,-m:.,-, in -inesaunde: Hi. fi.tliir.u-. name of :i-:s-WATCi.i: \\KI:S A.M. I.AIN%  :RJSTTK at :; %  s \v. -_• 711 %  ,\v. inids lo fKim I name with 11 %  .-rk of -thf %  %  in Curt ,,i Hade untjr,FlorrJi i HJ:I:M \ \ • %  • tter one • .n a SLER. i WBGBR I lw nei BARS & ROTH it SI 1 13-80-27, L' S i THE COLNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND F3H OADE COUNTY. FLOR'OA. IN PROBATE No. S11S6-B r,B:Ki' i>AV' '• i-:\s i I:IN •.%  NOTICE TO CREDITORS |lt< 'or i' nd All • %  ,III.I> I'.i .-.ii.Agaln .-• Il.ivS.un •7 ia %  NOT! if under*! hereb* notified and reoi It ed .III. aimand lit a'allds m iv t. v against the est.tta i.icn -F.NSTEIN .1.. %  'i itc mm?. Florida, to the B ii I'.i.i.' Count)', anil rv • In their office* In the urthouse in bade County, thin I'lu calendar months %  le of tlitflral publication the same ill be bai red. M HAN'KtN, Adoiini-Hi-.lt' ix MM.I:K. Attpraey f: ...I I.. i-i rida l 13.20.27 3 WAR rt • NOTICE UNDER FICTlTiO-i NAME LAW iHEREBY GIVEN ihm ;•'.• i. desiring to engagi in iit-r the fictitious, name <>f il>i. .v ESCORT SERVICE • Bldg., Miami Intel ii i ii ime with the "l.-rk nit '' %  rl "l I lade < 'ounty, BAM I'll. KAMKXS, I iwnei ,• In .\ vibert • \.' lilt N Tifc: UNTY JUDGES COURT IN ANt •OR OADE COUNTY. FLO OA IN PROBATE No. S1M6-C S IV < •or S .IN, DM, red cfc 0 : Y OU uorfl %  •ade, udgc me T-i'iir aS* he % of the 1 %  %  lb M' I m net toying it's impouibla but I doubt whotbor Irrtb Sholom will got o choptor started on Hio moon." LEGAL NOTICE lhal in LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW MiTi'i: is HEREBY GIVEN thai the undersigned, desiring to engage |n bueln— II i i i he ii' tltlous nan CARIHKBAN INFORMATION CENTER Bl 1110 dilP I! 'iililir.. Mi %  •nn. I'I.I Intend* to register -—;i %  l natai with tinClerk 'i the Circuit Cou I ol i.i I.CM it) 1 lol 'i.i SAMCEL s FO.X s ill 1 1 \\ ner I i dul'nni I! IUI • Mi. nn I lol Ida XKAI. I : •' N S \ • -.el S Fox : \ Ml.ui 1 27, .' • riC= T3 CREDITORS ll;\ !' %  I thf i I %  I I III III. Count] II monthi leal i"ii ii — red VI MX. IN, .iExi r la .\ II and Testament • >; di n deceased TANNEN. Attorney %  Id Fl irida 1 '13-20-27, 1 I nue.j cnrei. (seal) CIRCUIT COURT OF THE D.CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND ADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 6IC 135 BRIGMAN, lift. Ell p BRIO MAN, ii H CE OF PUBLICATION 1,1AM P BRIUMAN ndant 11 • i. • •• unknown RK HEREBY NOTIFIED that t Comi laint (or Div ha* i i f ,. ,i you ,i id thai uu r.j i serve a i npi "' en • ,• idlng "ii Plalntli Mil, >N A FRIEDMAN, le) H il ding, Miami 12. FlorII Iginal nh Ihe i,ii .'i befoi •• the iary. i' ,,;l %  '' J" ,i. fault II %  • %  taken aa.iln*i Intll %  I* aeekim "• •! %  • addreiw %  • tf be ( "(I S E. Sfi t Ave| .i 'ount>, Floi nl I, ; in ..i .l.in Ml %  : I i i i •.. .,.• >. Florid i i: B l.l'A .HERMAN Clerk •' • nit Court I'.ii.. :.i Florida Bj l SNEEPEN. Deputy Clerli 1 i %  .20-27. !" on invel rrce fronrj il n •I (f IN 111 i*i jAr JAJ TO: Tt of filed fc the Kalli 12. wt Slll'4 ciei the ...fall •rm b. milta' mal ex m or stfg sior nc mom ilj that l > IDTICE OF BUBLICATION IE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE IJUDCIAL CIRCUIT IN AND DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 61C 2t>0 IP I'U'ICITT. %  ntlff, \ a, CM0 I ITT, I ndiinl SUIT FOR DIVORCE l.MI'.s 0 i ?LJOOiBTT, I' reea Unknown kre hereby notified th.it :i Bill plaint for Divorce na %  • %  > n tlnat you, and you are required :i eopj %  '( your Anewer r to the Hill of Complaint on intiff's Attorney. Leonard J. 162 dul'ont Buildlnn. Mmml Ida, and (ilthe orlainal AnPleadinaj In the ifflce ol the thf Circuit Court on or before daj of February, 1MI. 11 yo i u ao j Igmeni by default will In uuiin-t you for the relief oein the i:i : % %  ( Complain! be publlahed 0 • k i foui %  "!!>•' utl\e we 'k* JEWISH Fl ORIP1AN : AND • IDBREP Rl M mil thia 10 % % % %  a i) of January. A D -1v 'HERMAN, ,il Court ii"i i la r K M i.YM \N. Clerk 111' i i r SH BPOI lid*-., Miami 12, I fol I 1 13 IN THE CiRCUT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JLDICIALCIRCUTOF FLC? :' N AND FOP THE COUMY OF DADE. IN CHANCERY No 61C 563 HE" % %  • %  H SAVIN* IS aw.%  -. i \ %  and JOAN > x ri i* JOAN M BEER) in I '• IHEN, Ii. : h i -'...ml. 1 lefendantK NOTICE OF SUIT •ii \ii,. u ESLEY BEER, a aingle II an, i '• Mr T. B Oeei < 'on .!.. Ten e JOAN M COHEN (formerly known te JO \N M QBER) and COHEN, her husband. .'i7:'.i Stmmonds Avenue r. lit re Mary land vi .r ARE HEREBT NOTIFIBD thai :i vuit in e>iuit> liiis bt-en brounht acainat you i THE GREENWICH etA VINOS BANK, :i Corporation exiatlnx under thf tawa of the State of New York, In the Circuit Court of the Eleventh Judicial Circuit In and f"> i..,,(. County, in ( 'hanci rj. and you are i ereby summoned, ordered and reiiuired to file your written answer? i>r ilefeimee to "if complain! filed herein aanlnal you In thtabove-entltled auae, In the i tlce o( the Clerk of the L"|n ill C In ind for i ade Count. Florida, il the Courthouwe In Miami. Florid r before the '.'"tii din ol h'ebruurv, IMt, and to nerve a copy ,i .,, %  ., mawer or defenae Ul>on I .\ VIII II'ATSMAN, Plaintiff* attorney herein, whoae addree* iUih Moor it 101 Eaal Flagler Street. Miami :;•.' Florida. >n or %  efore *a d date, B* re,,„ ,-..,i by the lawa of Florida it you ,i ... ,(.•. ree pro coiireaan will <„. en t ere i ia tin*! you for the rellel ill manded in the complain! y,, ire I rther notified that th-' naturi i nald lull is to forec n mortgage encumbering the followingI,.., ribed propert) i" it j ,. ,„ [| h to SECOND ADDITION •p i <• Ml' 'I. 'MTV. according t.. the nial thereof i h led In Plal Book .-,-, .,, ,,,,-. -.. Pheet I. of the Public i;., i| Dad* County Florida, and WeatinghouKe Refrigerator, which said f irecloaure action haa been brought In the above-atyled < •'"" WITNESS n i hand Be I lent o tne ,-,.,,..-,: i) in.I.County. Florida and the Real .'f said Court at ,. |,, i. county. Florida, tnli i ,. .' Jai tiary. t** &f E B LEATHERMAN. Clerk of IheClrcull c of I ,,(.. • •"int> Florida s „ :l ,, B ) WM W.8TOCKIN0 11.. mtv Clerk DAVID P CATS-MAN I LEGAL NOTICE IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 49327-C IN RE: Eatate of NEON I.IEBERMAN IVI .• iM-d. NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPL.CATION FOR DISTRIBUTION AND FINAL DISCHARGE NOTICE is hereby given that I have filed mi Final Report and Petition fci IH trlbution and Final Discharge ai Executrix ol th. eatate of LEoN I.IEBERMAN deceased: and that on th •JM'I day of February, 1961, ii' apply t.. tin il rable C it) Judge* o( %  i %  • "ounl i % %  • I ol i i i Kliml !:• %  ; ii • ind % %  : distilii I m liix of tin %  n i '• enl %  ii ETI'A II UOl M VN MILTON A FRIEDMAN Mti i %  mil ridj NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY UIVEN that the undersigned dealre to engage In a bualncaa under the fictltl ma nami "i DONl'T WoRJ.li at 1034.. N.W. Seventh Avtiiiif. Miami. I'l"i"l.i, and "itt-ii'is t.. reglateT sani naiiu wit' Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dado i %  %  n 1111 >, Floi Ida BONNIE JOT, INC. 10343 N.W, Seventh Av< Miami. Florida By: Bernard I. Kaplan, F'resldenl At teat: Virginia It. Kaidan, .—•. %  etui ^ REASBEOK & ii:<;i:i:s Attorney H for Connie Joy, ln< 1233 South Slat. Road Sevi IM i Box 3l.*t6 w.-i lb >ll) u I. Florida %  : '3-10-17-2 NOTICE UNDEf? FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN (the underalgned, dealrlng to engage bualneaa under Ihe fictitious nnme .., VEDEMAR ASSOCIATES at 2968 Pine Tree Drive. Miami Beach, Florida, Inlends to register said name wl.h tin' Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade Coiint%. Florida. VERA HOROSNY. ::.; partner MARGARET GOLDMAN, :i:;'j'< partner JOHN l>. KORMENi 331-j*54 partner OOLDMAiN & GObOSTEIN i30P. W. Fiagler St.. Miami. Fla. Attorney! for Registrant* : 2/:i-l"-l7-2l IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR.DA IN PROBATE No. 51682 IN RE: Estate of HARRY GOLDSTEIN Deceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Cred tor* and All Pel >n* Ha\ ine Claims or Demands Against Said ICsUite You are hereby notified on i reo t.. present any claim*, and demand* which you may have igatnet the %  -u i HARRY GOLDSTEIN deceased late "t i tadi 'ounty. Florid i, to I • Count) Judges of I lade 'ounl ind I'll,, t u. > ime in theli of — Count) C ; • • In D ide i M.'iida. ulthli r month* ii l ie %  it* ol thi • I'll,., .-,,; %  or th name will I iai red I ., .'•. %  •! %  \ l| ,| %  1 • KATIIKRINE B ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! fJewist fk'rvdfidtr solicits your legal notices. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates IHal II. l-UHK, for messenger service LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY UIVEN il the underalgned, desiring to engage in business tin.if the fictitious nai d FIESTA PAINTS at ::."•"! N W 74th Street, Miami. Florida intends to rf;iater said name with the Clerk ol 'lie Circuit Court i.t Dade County. Flo Ida. C< IMMERC1AL ''• lATINGS CORP. a Florida Corporation By; James Aberman, President AARON A. FX0O8ANBR Aitoi ne) for Commercial Coatings Corp 1081 dul'ont Bids Miami 32, Fla K0-27. : 1-10 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 51357-C IN RE: Estate ol ABRAHAM MELNIKER, 1 fi rased NOf'CE TC CREDITORS To All Credit' • ind Ail Pers ms Having Claims or Demand* \ • • n • Said Estate: You are he notified 11 I I • %  I to [i i. %  .-1 111 it. laims and inda which ton dust I AISH \HA V. MELNIKER, d, eased late ol : • i l • "ount) h I la. to the Iges of Dad %  %  •HI the Count Fl •' i i %  A i i: •' • % %  • ,\ %  'i.i IEN lie) • %  NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW \'.' H :: is. in:i:i'.i'.v GIVEN i ndi ti igned, di i :.the fi. tltlous name ol JAMAICA INFORMATION CENTER ;,; mo d in: Building, Miami, l i Intern -i. r said name wiiii ine Cleik of thi Circuit Court ol Dade i '" inty, Florida. s \ M i %  •: i s. Fl >.\ s.'if i>wner lnn duPont Building Miami. l"l"i i lU \I;\I,.I DUNN Attorney for Samuel S. Fox uu Atntle) Bldg., Miami, Fhi. l %  :. I 1-10-17 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the underalgned. desiring I gage In business under the fldtitioua name of MEXICO INFORMATION CENTER at 1110 duPont Building, Miami, Fla intends t" register said name i:'i Ihe ileik of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida s. \ \ii*l: %  s FOX Sole iw nei mo duPont Building Miami Florida NKAI.l Dl'NN Attoi II-for Samuel S Fox ill I Ainsle) Bldg., Miami. Fla. I 27, -2 3-10-17 Ml|8th 4th Floor at 101 B. Fiagler St. Miami 12. Florida 1/20-27, 2'3-10 that Florida WareReceipts. NOTICE OF WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN by virtue of chapter 6. of Statute? Annotated (i!it). houaemen and Watwhouse wherein ACK-R.IV VAN WNLS, INC., %  x Florida oorporatlon, by virtue of its warehouse lien, has In itpossession the following described Property. 1 Hou o ld Good. As the property f MB RA, DAVIS: and JtagetoM ,-, ias the pr .pert) pf MR. CLIFF Kl'REl MEYER and that on the i..\ of Mar • !!!. during the legal „ou : if %  malnb bet IfM NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE Is HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name "i N'ASSAl' INFORMATION CENTER at ilia duPonl Building, Miami, Fla.. Intend* t.. register said name with the Clerk "•' th* Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida SAMt'lI. S FOX Sole hvner llli> dul'ont Building Miami. Florl In NKAI.l I'I'N'N Attorney for Samuel S. Fox nn Alnaley Bldg., Miami. JJ*-CERIFIC ^T= 0COEiORATE DISSOLUTION IN THE NAME A.", D B V T f ^ AUTHORITY Or THE STATE OF FLQR DA TO M.I. WHtO THESE %  .. a JAI :i • -i MAN %  SENTS SH M.I. CO) W In leas KENNETH I %  %  : \. M BE M'll % % %  • v "'*' DY. MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA; IKVIXB XATHANSo.V Mi.\.i l-'l.i iKll IA did .'ii the 15th day of O her, \ i' I'l.il. ca ifse to be Inco tiled iiii'i'-i thi provision* of the -•• i ,.,l coi |i .Ml ii law "f the State ol Florida KWEBN KOTTON S'HOPS | INC.. a corporation, with It* prlnidpn NO FCT" 0L = NAME LAW \ ', %  : : ihe tit ensaa i SANI i !i i: u CATERINC •• lln' %  M i ami ti "I :., %  %  •.' • Fl U/| --. .. %  2M-27, ':-i0 ;.;.,. nf busbiess at CORAL GAHLBS DADE cot \TY. In the State "i Florida, and whereas the rtockholder* ol such corporation did on the E6tl nn\ of January, A.D Itil, cause lo be filed in the office "f th* Secret ir) of State ..f the State of Florida, a consent ol all the stockholders under ihe pro* Ions "!' mild Chapter 608. Florida Statutes, showing the dl*Boiutloni of auch corporntfon. Now, therefore, th* Si %  • tai > "f siit. doehereb) certif) t" the foregoing and thai he Is satisfied thai the requirements of law have been complied with. i\ WITNESS WHEREOF, i havi here: nto >• i m.\ hand and ha> fixed the Great Seal of th* State Flor da, at TnlUihassi • th* Capital tl ith* TWENTY-SIXTH ,. i, ol JANCARY. A.D ,...., 1 1 TOM ADAMS. Set I' tor) of State 2 l NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai the undersigned, desiring to engage in business tinder the fictitious naiu "I DONL'T WORLD at 13786 N.W. Seventh Avenue. Miami. H.iri.la. and intends t" register said name with the Clerk of thf Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. JIMWTAN, INC 12".S South State Road Seven P. O. Box S156 West Holly wood. Florida By: Coleman Rosenfleld, President \tto-t: Gladys Rosenfield. S\ Deceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To AH Creditor? and All Person* Having Claims or Demands Against Said lEstnti You ..I' hei eb) ii"-1 ed an I '"i m-^i t.i present any claim* ind del which >"ii may have against tl • %  estate ol Bl'GENE w COX 'I'll f Miami i ade C.tunt) Florid i i < the 'ount) Judgi of Dad Co ami file the nan e In I r ifl i • %  n :ho County Courthouse In Dade Co Florida, with n % % %  -'> %  %  ill n %  • n i from the date of the • i hei ••"!' "i thi -.. %  • JOAN II JACK MILLER V tl ne) :,| i Blacii > ne Bull ling Miami Klori ,., 0 .17-24 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tli.it the undersigned, desiring to engage n business under the fictitious name of NASSAU GARDEN APARTMENTS at 16740 N.E. 15th Avenue, North Miami Beach intend to register >aid name uitli the Clerk of the Circuit Court ol Dade County, Florida HYMAN KIRSNER 1 EONARD GOLDSTEIN Co-Partnera JACK ANKl'S Ari"rnt". for Applicants 42t> Lincoln Road 1 .'20-27, 2 1-10 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCU'T OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DAOE COUNTY IN CHANCERY. NO. 61C 379 a M "K W" I'la ntlff. I.EE le '. 'KWOI ID, Defendant NOTICE TO APPEAR (BY PUBLICATION) TO: LEE LOCKWOI D Residence Unknoa n rOC AUK HEREBY required to .,.• \.. ., cop) Ol N IUI A %  -' %  • %  • '' the Complaint for Dlvor •• herein on the iMaintiifs Attorney, MI r. u AY Z. KLEIN, IIS Seybold Building, Miami 12, Florida and rile the original In the offloe "f the Clerk of the Circuit C >urt on or before FVbruar) 20, 1861; otherwise, the said Cause in be takei essed b) \<>n. DATF.D THIS u'th day of January, !!".l K It LEATHERMAN, Clork ol the Circuit Court (seal) By: K. M LTMAN, Deput) clerk 1/20-27, 2 1-10 \ x\ LINEh. IV ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! CORPORATE*** OUTFITS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at Fit 3-4605 s • 1-17



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Page 14-B fJenist FkridHan Friday. February 2. 1961 \ Rabbis on Television Rabbi I boi li i I pie N osl on "A Still Small Voice," ] sored %  ... (in ai i %  Sui 13 10 • %  over ch. 7. WCKT. His guest will Ricniei pie Bel • am '.hey will iscuss analysis a nil R< ion." Samuel Miller. HAROLD WitMAND Food Fair Names Division Mgr., Operations Head Harold Fri< "as been apl ;• I manager. Southern I vis on. oi Foci Fair Stores, it was announced by slyer B. Marcus executive vice president of the retail food chain. Friedland formerly served as director of store operations. Simultane< uslv. a veteran of 27 years in the sup tr market industry, vs..named direc tor of store operrtions fo.the • hern Division. Ke pn' iously set \t d in a similar capacity in the company's Setzei 1 visit n in JackHe. *"" The Southern Division encompasses almost 90 supermarkets in an area extending from Key West to Ft. Pierce to Tampa, with headquarters in Miami. Friedland ioined Food Fair in 1P49 ns a trainee and has served a.a buyer, merchandiser, store Btioni supervisor, and assistant I ranch manager. Miller. who began his career with Food Fair as a grocery clerk, advanced to store manager, district manager and then branch managci of the northern New Jersey New York area Roosevelt Dinner Plans Finalized Plans %  assure the success of the Temple Beth Am dinner honorin, Mrs Elean: r Roos veil were al .1 meeting attended by :h..n 40 memberol the dinner committee Monday ni^ht in the Temple. Herman Feldman, civic ;*ni business leader, is dinner chairman, and honorary chairman will be David J. Light Serving with them are Rabbi Herbert Baumgard, spiritual leader of Temple Beth Am; Robert Newman, president of the congregation; Marvin Koffman, president of the Men's Club; Mrs. Joshua Segal, president of the Sisterhood; and Mrs. Lewis Gillis and Mrs. Gerald Schwartz, arrangements chairmen. Highlight of the dinner will be he presentation to Mrs. RooseveU if the Israel Bar Mitzvah Year Award in recognition of her 'constant and inspiring support 01 Is•ael's needs" in the first 13 years it Israel's Statehood. The dinner will take place Sunlay evening, Feb. 19. at Beth Am. >95o No. Kendall dr So. Miami. MJftW BY HENRY LEONARD yTTi Pn ite Mas/ah COWK Post Office Mail Volume Growing The Miami Pi I b s just released its Report for Operationin liu;:'. and ih< r-year m1 rease in mail \ olui 1 and finance nue to show 1 upward ir< nd The gross r< r the Mia m 1 office show an 8 l percent gain. In 1S60. the Miami Post Offlee gross receipts .ire H7JJ96,18 The receipts the previ year, 195ne beginners group, and a second .•roiip for more advanced students, inder the direction of George Astor. well-known golf pro. • No equipment is necessary, and classes are held each week, rain or shine. Both classes are open to members and the general public. Arnold A. Piskin is in charge of lMorma;ion Sidor Belarsky to Appear in Concert Concert will he given for the %  • -tit of the David Ptaaki Foil School on Sunday evening, Feb. 6 • Miami Beach Senior High School. Featured wilt 1 e :he internal* nally renowned folk singer, Sidyr Belarsky. Program will include • Yi dish. Hebrew, and Cha music. Mi Belarsky ha> .ippeare i ;u coast with such lamous artists as Arturo Toscanini. Fritz Bused. Arthur Rodzinski. and other* He is a former member of the Chicago Civic Opera, tan Fram-iso Opera. American Opera of Los Angles, and the New York City ConOTTAWA-(JTA)—Yaacov Herzog, Israels Ambassador to Canada. u C j J*" ll **\ „ no Tickets for the Feb 28 concert lie forum on the historians lecture at McG.ll Uttiversi which he JJ^'^f^JSiSS,?^ *£ disputed the Jewish right -to Israel and compared Jewish treatment of' a mi h nrew Book s -.ore 1585 Arabs in 1947 with the Nazi extermination of 6.000.000 Eui ipean Jews, jngton ave Tudor hotel 11th $t In his lecture to several hundred and (( ,,' lins ave ._ Israel Envoy A Hacks Old Toynbee Charges OTTAWA—tJTAl—Yaacov Herzog. Israel's Ambassador to Ca challenged historian Arnold Toynbee this week to a debate in any pubCitizens Federal Reports Assets Record assets totaling S30.626. 725 were reported for Citizens Fed eral Savings and Loan Assn. of Hialeah at the Association's annual meeting. David Stuzin, president said. Stuzin was reelected president. vith S F Daniels renamed execuive vice president. All other oficers were al-o reelected. Directors reelected. in addition to Stuzin and Daniels were. Charles Hertzoff. Leo Adeeb. J.W. Bariield. and C.C. Coensparger. students. Prof Toynbee repeated a statement he has made previouslj and which he incorporated in his six-volume study of history, that the treatment of the Arabs was a "tragedy" comparable to the Nazi onslaught on European Jews, Ambassador Herzog declared in a statement that the historian's charge "bears no relationship to morality or to facts. The troth will not tolerate distortion at the hands of anyone, no matter how eminent. The events of 1947 and 1948 do not belong to distant periods which require historical conjecture or analysis. The record of the United Nations and of every other objective observer at that time totally refutes Prof. Toynbee's allegations." "In view of the gravity of Prof. Toynbee's statement, 1 wish to invite him to a public discussion with me in any public forum he linds appropriate," the envoy added. In his Montreal address, the historian disputed the historical and Biblical claim of the Jews to Israel as their homeland. He also asserted that the creation of Israel might raise a 'very painful conflict of loyalties" for .lews living in the United Satis and other countries. Prof. Toynbee outlined his position in a two-hour discussion students at the McGill University Hill* House cui rent \ isil : 1. us schools :i thi campus in is presenting a -> ri oi mal 1' cturea He told the stud* nl %  •. ish tmi nt 1 i the Ai abs in 194" .1 human reaction to h N'ai if Jews IUI hat Ke also declared that t.-.e Arabs were not actirtq humanely or sensibly in not settling Arab refugees in the Arab countries, and that he had advised Arab friends to that effect. He said the Arab countries could help refugees while still retaining any "cla : m" they had on "territorial Palestine." and Bl.i particularly tragic b< causi the Jews hotel. 800 Washington avi suffered the same sort ol treat men! at the hands 1 1 the Nazis At one point in the discussion, a student asked Prof. Toynbee if he himself was anti s. mitic and he re torted, "some oi my best friends in F.ngland are Jew In the new world, he said, there was no place lor sovereign nations, only for minority groups under local governments which would have municipal powers but no power to wage war or commit aggression. In another rea< ion, Saul Hayes, executive director of the Canadian Jewish Congress, t< ok issue with Prof. Toynbee's statement that the right ol Jews to Israel could be questioned. $,<> BflAffSKr Manpower Business Service Offers Important Aid to Worker, Employer Manpower, Inc. temporary help S117.000.000. and business ser \ice. opened tw< new divisions an< introduced sever a I new services during I960 in th< Miami office al 72 Wesi Flaglei iCHtlNULD Available now fro m the 1 r c h a nI i sing M n division is ti with • roducl demi nstral m| 1 %  lelephot mpetil r and let Th< Miami otlujen iced 1.101 ,. • men a id 320 Butler-Host Thomas Cronin (left) discusses jai-alai odds with Dania Jai-Alai Palace president Roy A. McAndrews as they set things in order for the exciting nightly playinq this season. Cronin, formerly butler to Princess Margaret and her husband, Antony Armstrong-Jones, is tending the Royal Box at the Dania Palace. He described his u>e of the word 'fossil" in relerence to Jews J> unfortunate"' and explained he did not consider the Jewish people dead but rather as a survival, a continuing group from a time and I Aaron Scheirrfld, co-founder and chairman of the board ol Marpower, Inc., has plaved >' integral part in the firm's rise M its present leadership in the &f on* pcrary help fie'd w-th over a huiv dred offices in the United S'JW and overseas. He has been P*'\ ticularly active In *he open new offices, from o"e to over "OC in nine years. In )II> -. isits to nan} tellin v part time a <*' niti thai Mi p >wi r %  £ ihe 1 0:1 who cam .• *• to work full time. \ graduate <.i -. \ > % %  a Wisconsin law s< .. .. '* %  ing lawyer prior to his 1 nti the bu ; employ. r or m llu ,, m \ ca M vanetj ol task-. Iron ship roles on community customers fi!, automated campaigns •od in a K.chard Ba %  narket to" af (haulhere, said that ttomei 4 .eur during a funeral, it inoi'e ecor.on, > use I 4 ihe enure temporal hep iervporary help service rather than hi ice held, although a relal • new their own short-term employ I comer to the American business assume the expensive bind'''* icene, continued 0 ihow {.-real Social Security and rther taxes r ^jFZlttlE?*!!^ ^^ CUrme ^ "" niin.s.rativeandi^.Kepn Zr, „H n f ,he w d ,as en greater prosper^ in the comworkmen's compensation and t* pora condition of Jewry during nS year. Estimated income oi the mination costs .ncTuUing unemplthe pas, thousand years would be .ndustry during 1960 was some ment compensator:



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Friday. February 3. 1961 vJenisti fhrkMaai Interfaith Theme At Temple Sinai Mi' Gaithj Martinez, assistant %  • -1! years, where I c -ducted an English-speaking Page 5-B theatwoik-n.!.). Mrs. Mar'inr-7 •pea'.-evera! i..-.-wages, and present 1> stu .n-i Hebrew. -*iucat p •• )i of the program Will b€ under he direction of Rael !i a.ston. choir director and orin.-: who will lead the Choir of Cl rch of Epiphany of Hialeah. joint number with the Temple Una: choir i* also scheduled. J • Mrs-. Herman Press and Mrs Ben Selm.;/ ar. i charge of refresh%  NEW SHOW STARTS TODAY IEON SCHACHTER'S YIDDISH AMERICAN Vaudeville |.IN PERSON ON THE STAGE TERESA GROSSBERG Operatic Star ON THE SCREEN Judy Holiday — Dean Martin in "Bells Are Ringing" ADDED ATTRACTION LEO FUCHS and THE MAIAVSKY FAMILY LOWEST PRICES IN TOWN MINKS ( tVtNJNGS CINEMA IRAS'* iNGTON V£. at ISii ST. *;AM1 BEACH-JI 1-6202 MRS. CAITHA MARTINfZ Taxpayers Name Committee Heads Robert A Peterson, president <>t ( t he Miami Beach Taxpayers' Assn., I has named the following commit i tee chairmen for 1961: Paul L Hexter, city planning; B. Bayard Strell. elections; C. L. Clements. Jr.. finance; Jacob C LefkowitZ, legislative; Dennis P. Chun, membership; Hugh P Enter. son, Metro; Jerome G. Greene, parks and beautilication; Paul, Seiderman, public standards; Laurence I. Hollander, tax equalization; Ted Cohen, traffic and • afety: and Dr. Jack Greenhouse, [ zoning. A new committe has also been formed, the investigative and law enforcement committee, with Arnold Levy as chairman, and Mrs. Richard Merrill as vice chairman Members of the committee will inI elude former special agents of the FBI. now Miami Beach residents, including Alexander S. Gordon, Nathaniel Klein, Marvin Lewis, aim • Robert A Peterson. amxma 1AC COUNTY AUD. SEUT V\ E£K Thof.Fri.Sat. F eb. 9-10-11 THE ONE AND ONLY Co of 100 — Symphony Orchostra v ••• I'.OR MN GEORGE YCo-KEVITC* NOVAK ZORITCH PROQRAn S: THUPS s.s in Lak" Acf 2. 3. 4 (new prod) 4 "Oait Pn I:,WIIH." FRl —"Bach Concerto"' (new product;!' : Pas d* Oan "Nutcracker %  _wan Lake" Act 3 (new product : i and "SchtlUrtd." SAT — -SW-IP Lake'' Act 3 (new I productiort) i Ps d Trois; ••Ballet Imperial" A "t-e Beau Danube." All Seen Rot S4 9S-S3 9SS2 95-51 95 TrCKITS NOW ON SAIE AT: DADE COUNTY AUD. HI 8 9173 Ani.dcr 's Gaoiea. Homestead HI 6-2070 M.I Piclio C I. 1229 Line Rcl JE 8-7575 Alfie'a %  1661 Alton Rd. JE 8-5538 ia'a • IS W. Flaa'er FR J-5'23 Zionist Youth Will Celebrate Rabbi David W Herson, chairTan oJ the Zionist Youth Commission, announced this week the ap pointmenl of Isadora Dickman a.> chairman of the Bar Mitzvah Year celebration Of the State Of Israel T h e Youth Commission will ponsor ihe second annual celebration on Apr. 16 at Miami I M Auditor.um. The Zionist Youth Commission is the corporate board representing the Zionist Organization of America and Hadassah in sponsoring youth activities through Young (Judaea. The local Young Judaea organization now comprises 21 inlividual groups, meeting throughout the area and consisting ol 750 youngsters of all am.-. At the same time. Rabin Herson announced the acqu sition of Camp I Judaea in Hendersonville, N.C The camp will be under the direction of Mervyn Benin and accommodates 150 youngsters during a two-week period camping schedule this coming summer Students to Hear Singing Rabbi .Students of 36 Jewish schools will j hear Shlcmo Carlebaeh give three presentations at Inter-school rallies sponsored by the Bureau of Jewish j Education on Sunday morning. The rallies will be held concurrently at Temple Menorah. 620 75: St., at 9:30 a.m.. for the Beach I schools: Beth David Congregation. 2625 SVV 3 ave.. at 10 a.m.. for the: Jewish schools in Miami and Coral Gables; and Beth Torah Congrega-' tion. 10.99 NE 163 st.. at 11 a.m., for schools in North Dade. The rallies will serve as the annual kick-off of the Combined Jewish Appeal in Greater MiI ami's religious schools. CJA will send Mrs. Aaron Farr, Mrs. Bernard Stevens and Ben Essen to bring a message from the campaign. Delegations of all schools will meet later, on Mar. 5, at a breakfast session, to report on the progress of the campaign. The rallies will be chaired by Louis Schwartzman, Herbert Bcrj ger and Dr Nathaniel Soroff. of! the Bureau staff. The rallies will also feature the finale of the Bureau's annual HeJ brew Vocabulary Bee. with a spej cial demonstration of Hebrew achievement by six designated i "champions" of Hebrew depart-1 I ments of each of the Jewis h schools. Awards will be made by the Bur-1 i eau to school champions to encourage acceptance of a munda j 'orv Hebrew vocabulary list in the I schools. The rallies will also salute Jewish Music Month and the Jewish ; festival of Tu B'i Shevat with a j community sing led by Cantor Edward Klein, of Temple Menorah: ; Cantor William Lipson. of Beth Da vid; and Cantor Ben-Zion Kirsehen baum, of Beth Torah Congregation. Special awards will be given by the JewUti National Fund to Jew ish schools which have raised substantial sums for the Tree Fund 0; he Jewish National Fund. Dr. Zcv Kogan, JNF director here, will adIress the students and present the iwards to representatives of Hebrew Academy. Temple Kmanu-El. Beth David Congregation, Kneseth Israel, Temple Beth Sholom, Tern; pie Menorah. Beth El Congregaion, Temple Judea, Beth T ir 1 Congregation, temple Zion, YehuMosl • %  Con jregation, F a iranada Congregation and Beth i iholem. <•! Hollywood. Emanu-E! Ladies !n Torah Tea Mrs. Daniel Dubbin has invited he Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-EI | 'o her home for a Torah Furl tea I :>n Tuesday, Feb. 14, at 1 p.m., ac cording to an announcement bj Mrs. Milton Smith, sisterhood president. FuniK raised will go to the support of the Jewish Theological Semlinary of Amenta. Mrs. Harry Kor ietsky and Mrs. Alfred Stone arc chairmen, and reservations are re 'limed. Mrs. Israel to Speak Mis. Berdie Israel, of National Women's League, will be speaker at B regular meeting of Temple Zamora Sisterhood on Wednesdaj evening Hostesses will be members who have birthdays In February. WORLD RENOWNED CANTOR JACOB KONIGSBERG Will Officiate at Kneseth Israel Congregation 1415 Euclid Avenue, Miami Beach FRIDAY, FEB. 10 5:30 P.M. SATURDAY, FEB. 11 8:30 A.M. Donation $2.00-$1.50 CONCERT SUNDAY, FEB. 12 8:30 P.M. Donation $1-00 Variety Theatre 6th & Washington Ave. MIAMI BEACH. FIA. JE 4-2062 Now Showing CONTINUOUS •very day at 2.00 P.M. >L>>L w liN LET'S BE HAPPY Yiddish Stage Show & Pictures with Celebrated Yiddish Stars FREIDELE OYSHER MARYUN MICHAELS SEYM.OR REXITE MIRIAM KRESSYN ROSE GREENFIELD ft JiCOB JACOBS u NSi*> u i t> ON THE SCREEN MOLLY PICON in "YIDIL MIT A FIDEL" Mat. 50C Eve. $1.00 Prices change .it 5 PM. CARIB MIRACLE MIAMI IA1H Optn 11:45 Op-n 11:45 COtAL GAJUi TODAY vjtt&e (pi veny %• if Gut Hiny me*n~6ueJ GINA LOLLOBRIGIDA JJJANTHONY FRANCIOSA ***** ERNEST BORGNINE % m i MIAMI %  *nr nco*Mf*cmo fo* WBBHH TODAY SH EL Sfril %  — •! %  € M, 8:30 PM MON3AY, Ft3. 6. DACE COUNTY AUDITORIUM 8 30 PM FABIEN SEVITSKY CONDUCTOR MARY SPALDING SEVITZKY HARPIST PROGRAM: D.inse Sacree. Danse Profane. Debussy; Introduction and A'egro. Ravel; SYMPHONY NO 4. TCHAIKOVSKY; Vivaldiana, Maliplero. Overture. Veipri Sicilian!, Verdi. Tickets $1.50 to $3 50. UM Symphony Office, MO 1-4960; Miami Beach Auditorium, JE 1-0477: Dade County Auditorium, HI 6-9230; Cordelia's, FR 3-5123 Amidon's, M 6-2070. mmmam^^mamwim jr Take Ihe Gloss Elevator Presenting the PL Greatest Revue to Come Out of ISRAEL "thclwrutoiuerl -^ I0f TIC V SUONf MTU Dynamic! Exciting! Incomparable! Dcnce Barefoot ON THE MAGIC CARPET TO THE MUSIC OF Norman Geller



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' Friday. February 3, 1961 vJenisfi fhrSdiam Page 3-B Women Workers Urged to Speed Up CJA Activities Mrs. Meyer Eggnatz, chairman of the Combined Jewish Appeal General Solicitation, inis week issued ;. c.:ll to her area chairmen Educators Slate Meeting Here .Mrs Ethel Grossman, president of the South Florida Assn. on Child ren Under Six. announces that the next meeting of the jjroup of teachers, owners, and operators of programs and schools handling children under public school age will he Saturday. Feb. 11, at the Citrus Grove Elementary School Cafetorium. Mrs. John Hall Jones, of the Mental Health Society of Greater Miami, will discuss -Fears of Children in Normal Situations The Him, "Fears <>l Children," will also be shown, Dr Alma William David, of the University of Miami, will report on the Florida conferences on children under six which were held in Jacksonville and Tallahassee recently. to speed up their campaign .. memthroughtout Da le count). Last week. Miami Bench \ teers met at two CJA report ;ta lions, in the Seville hotel and ai Temple Ne Vamid, to iwm in completed pledges and accepl additional li-:of prospects (o be vis ited. On hand to check in the Beach women were co-chairmen Aledames Jack Chanin, Trudy Hamer schlag. Murray Shaw and Frank Delford. "We are Still awaiting returns from some parts of Miami and outlying municipalities -aid Mrs. Eggnatz. She expected reports this week from Mesdames Raymond Rubin and Michael Sumberg. .Miami Shore-: Mesdames Fred Blank lenerj Ij bert, North Miami and No. Miami Beach: Mrs. Mi vin Weinkle, Coral Gables; lies dami Manuel Burstein, Mario r and llarrj Queen, Southwesl Miami; Mtfc Samuel Goldstein Northwest Miami; and .Mrs. Alfred Reich. Kendall. Pen me and Sou Dad: an as. •More volunteers will be called up shortly to complete cov'erage ol CJA contributors who gave last year and have not yet been visited," said Mrs Eggnatz. Women of Greater Miami give their personal gilt to the Combined Jewish Appeal each year, over and above the regular pledge given by their husbands, Mrs, Egfenatz pointed out. Beady to start the festivities at last Saturday's National Children's Cardiac Hospital jubilee dinner dance are hospital president Richard I. Berenson and newly-named national chairman Fred MacMurray, star ol television, stage and screen, shown here with Mrs. MacMurray — June Haver. Precedina the cnnual fund-raising affair at the Fontainebleau, groundbreaking ceremonies were held for the new S2.500.0C0 "Enchanted Forest" Children's Cardiac Hospital to be erected in Miami's Medical Center for the nation's only completely free, ncn-sectaricn hospital devoted exclusively to the diagnosis and treatment of rheumatic and congenital heart disease in children. ORT Chapters Slate Functions Four of the eight chapters in Southeast Florida of Women's American ORT will hold meetings ntxt week For one group. North Miami, this will be a first and big birthday celebration, including a cake, mad hatter's attair. and prize for the most unusual hat. > • Coral Gables chapter will hear abo< K review by Mrs. Herbert Rose Ol A.idie Schv.arz-Bart's "Last ol" the .'list." on Wednesday, 1 p.m.. at Zamora Temple. Mr. Rose is a tormer ORT student. There will alao he a white elephant .sale. liarr.i Beach Afternoon chapter hold its luncheon meeting at Martinique hotel. 11:30 a.m.. Inesday. Speaker tor the after will be Dr. Jacob Glassman. isician, surgeon and inventor His >peech is entitled 'The Riddle ol Cancer." Southwest chapter will meet at Everglades Flementary School, on Wednesday at 8.15 p.m. Refreshments will be served after the meet ing. and a white elephant sale will be held. • North Miami chapter will hold it> meeting in conjunction with a birthday party at the home ol Mrs. Bert Brown. 1510 NW 183rd st.. on Thursday. Feb. 9. 8:30 p.m. Auxiliary to Hear By-Laws Report At a special meeting of the membership of the Women's Auxiliary of Mt. Sinai Hospital to be held Friday. 10:30 a.m.. in Wolfson Auditorium, newly revised by-laws will read and presented for approval. The by-laws committee includes Mesdames Arthur Burrell. treasurer: Aaron Fan. parliamentarian: Philip Lelkowitz. immediate past president: and A. Herbert Mathes. president. Mrs. Morris Coldin is chairman. The president will report on hospital and chairmanship activities. Prior to the meeting, the executive board will convene at 9:30 a.m. in the trustees room. Chesed Shel fines Meeting Sisterhood Chesed Shel Ernes will hold a regular monthly meeting on Monday. 1 p.m.. at Bilh.El Congregation. 500 SW 17th ave. Unmatched For Delicious Flavor! Home Chapter Highlights Drive Miami Beach chapter of the Jewish National Home for Asthmatic Children will highlight its current drive for new members with a cocktail party at the home of Mrs. Bess Sirota. 4310 Post ave.. Miami Beach, on Tuesday at 8 p.m. Mrs. Milton Koch is president of the local organization. Program will include colored slides showing the Jewish National Home lor Asthmatic Children at Denver, Colo., and the activities which are made possible through the auspices of chapters throughout America. ^, • < • ..•• > NO Salt NO Sugar NO Spices NO Shortening Shakespeare Series Opens As You Like It" is being discussed for three weeks at the Shakespears Reading Circle of the Miami Public Library. The Circle, which begins at 7:30 p.m. is condoned by David Klein, professor emeritus of the Colli ge of the City Ol \c\. York. % %  ho has also -aught at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem, First last wi I in i opened .v ^tfW-^^"^' • LJaJ FAMOUS NUMIIR MEAT rIODUCTS ft*' 0 '*•' '• v r—* lug a*CYHou\o uovcrta BEKINS VAN LiNtS TO WESi COAST SAM LFV'TFM Aq-nt lOC*l lenq Distance Movinq • Slonqt Full oi Nrt UJd Frrf i,tintes FR 9-7654 ATLAS MOVING STORAGE WAREHOUSE DAI 6 NI6-HT fHONr sfRVICE • WIICATISSIM HUATSJ SINAI KOSHF.H STAR CORr ,,,, r> SOUTH HAisii.o i • CMC.GO IU Distributed by HI-GRADE FOOD CO 7200 N.W. 29th Avenu. Phon# OX ""*' V^.FREE JOB PLACEMENTwA^. IBM Key Punch. Progams. Wiring HOTEL TRAINING DIV.SION Transcript. Switchboard. Front OfIfice. NCR 2000. Audit. Cash.er. Etc. See Yellow Pgs. 654. 655 Phone Bk. Adelphi Business College X>-b26 NE 79th St. Nr. BiSC. Blvd. J-V/-VPL 7-76T3 Stat* Apprcwec RDINE'S Shop Monday and Friday Nights, Miami, Miami Beach 'lit 7?VJU 163-d St. Stota. Ft. Laudardala, W. Palm Beach 'til 9:30 ASK FOR BAKERY PRODUCTS AT YOUR FAVORITE FOOD MARKET RYE BREAD PUMPERNICKEL CHALAH ROLLS BAGELS division of NEW YORK BAKERIES, INC. JE 1-7117 As Fresh Tasting .. as a clear mountain stream .... pure.... healthful.... invigorating! Sparkling dear MOUNTAIN VALLEY WATER, nature's o*n 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. :'< PURE, REFRESHING MOUNTAIN VALLEY WATER IS DELICIOUS TASTINQ — SUPERB AS A CLEAR TABLE WATER — EXCELLENT AS A MIX — IT COMES FROM THE FAMOUS SPRING NEAR HOT SPRINGS, ARKANSAS, DIRECT TO YOUR DOOR! y Ask your doctor about MOUNTAIN VALLEY WATER, hi is familiar with its beneficial qualities. 301 S.W. 8th STREET Ph. FRanklin 3-2484 Mountain Valley HOT'SPRINGS" *-'.i*i % 



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Friday. February 3, 1961 *Jeist> ncridfi&n Page 9-A JDC's Humanitarian Activities Industrial crops, such as cotton, hold the key to the economic independence of 130,000 immiarant farmers on Israel's settlements. Funds and supplies for chanae-over to cash crops must be supplied by the United Jewish Appeal in 1961. UJA Resettlement Continued from Page 7-A a period of 4 to 6 years, in order to bring eaeh unit to the beginning of economic self-sufficiency and to enable the individual farmer to begin to make a living. But this schedule has never been fully met. primarily because the Agency has never received enough income to enable it to financially meet the needs of the farm settlements and because of pressing and vital immigrant needs in other areas Because of this lack of financing, most of the farm settlements are still not self-sufficient while a great many are in actual danger of economic collapse In the beginning most of them were only potential agricultural communities. Only the official mail addresses identified them as settlements. The soil was dry and neglected. Irrigation development was slow. In 1947-48, irrigatedareas comprised only 62,000 acres, A year later, only 10,000 irrigated acres had been ad. ded. The great irrigation drive began in 1953 By the spring of UtO. irrigation had been extended to 300,000 acres. Transplanted to Farms To these unsettled, neglected, stony, arid but potentially productive acres, were brought thousands of immigrants who for the It part had led lives in their itive lands which were very far noved from the life of a farr. They wire exstorekeepors, rks. artisans, city people—130,settleri in all. The. were not people who could ime to unmastered soil and OUgh some inherited tradition knowledge make rapid bead>. They needed not only fincial and material help but ining and guidance every step the way Israeli agronomists lieve that ewea under the hot circumstances the -making of rmers" requires four to six ars. Because of the steady financial t>r:ages they faced, many imrtant and timely investments tarm machinery, livestock, iration and draught animals, well as community buildings, ire not made It would be naive U) expect Ilia! migrant farm settlements could osper under these conditions. bd -o today we are faced with ituation where partial investnt has resulted in partial live' ",U lor 130,000 settlers i nmigration is the foundation i rael. Yet a huge segment Israel's unabsorbed immigrant ilation is c '.i t off from the increasing prosperity of e whn'i \ growing drop in Income ia rd to bear by farmers w h o rongly believe that they are in waj less skilled than the skiled in industry Wages in dustry, building and services Ive moved up by an average oi per cent over the past year "ring the same interval, tarm earnings have dropped by an estimated 15 per cent, a drop calculated for the farm economy as a whole, which includes that of the more prosperous and better equipped 277 pre-Statehood settlements, as well. For 485 post-Statehood settlements, t h e drop is substantially even greater. The founding of new immigrant farm settlements has temporarily ground to a halt, pending the consolidation of the existing farm villages. But the future may require an even greater expansion of farm settlements — southward into the huge Negev area, so potentially important to Israel's economy and security. Hothouse For Europe With its favorable year-round climate in some areas, such as the Jordan Valley and Upper Negev, Israel can become the hothouse for Europe. Already, agricultural exports, chiefly citrus products, are adding almost $60,000,000 to the nation's foreign exchange credit. Israel hopes to grow and sell in European markets during the winter months a large variety of products, such as tomatoes, salad vegetables, various fruits and other crops. This could be a huge and profitable business. It is one of the ways in which agriculture hopes to develop not only to bring the mi migrant farm population up to par economically, but also to create a more favorable trade balance for the country as a whole. The other emphasis, which must now be given to farm development, is a heavy increase in the production ol crops which can be used for industrial and commercial purposes. The textile, plastics and other industrial of Europe, and of Israel itself, appear ripe markets for such products. We must keep the promise to bring the new tarm settlers to the "point where they can really begin to help themselves. Israel's agricultural planners have evolved a three-year plan to complete the job. Over the coming three-year period almost $195,iioo.OOO will have to be spent. Part of the money must come and will come from the people of Israel themselves. Part will come from the last mstallmeni oi German reparations. But a gnat and important share will have to come from those who have Charged themselves with the responsibility of rescuing and resettling Jews. That means the American Jewish community working through the United Jewish Appeal. It is an investment that will bring great returns —In the extension ol Israels economic proM in the extension of human rehabilitation—in the strengthening of Israel's future as a haven for newcomers and in its ability to develop further areas of land for the thousands upon thousands who must -till come to Israel in search of life and liberty, Continued from Page 8-A Fiench problem in relation to your own in Miami. And in Israel the problems of the victims not only of Hitler, not only of the direct holocaust, but of its consequences in the very widest sense, have become sharpened. In the attempt to liquidate the Ma'abarot, for example, we have found large numbers of people too ill physically, emotionally, v (I mentally to move on easily td normal life. A particularly shocking discovi : was one in which 1.000 children retraded the reestablishment of '.heir families because they wire either physically handicapred or blind or deaf or both, or were mentally retarded by the horrible experiences to which the families had been subjected before coming to Israel. Then, of course, we found many chronically ill adults and aged invalids, also retarding the reestablishment of these families. Many of these difficult cases in Israel came from among Hitler victims, but they also came from areas which had been affected by the forces which the Tough Gen. Laskov Continued from Page 8-A for Oxford, served as Air Force Commander. Known to all in Israel, from foot-soldier to cabinet minister, as a born commander of courage, integrity and the ability to make decisions under fire. Gen. Laskov became Chief of Staff at a time of peace in 1958. His goals were, in his own words, "to ensure, with all the authority and ability at my command, that the Israel Defense Forces should be prepared and ready to figbt at any time; to maintain the efficiency of the forces and equipment; not to relax any demand, heavy or light, which could ensure a high level of deterrent and fighting power.'' In the view of most observers, he has succeeded in these aims and leaves behind a strengthened and cohesive peacetime force defending comparatively calm borders. Upon his retirement. Prime Minister Ben-Gurion praised his "outstanding talent, complete success and unbounded devotion." At 41. Halm Laskov keeps himself as physically fit as he was during his schooldays as a boxer and track-and-field man. After four miles of roadwork every morning he puts in a twelve-hour workday. An expert yachtman and a voracious reader and collector of pipes, he is fond of recalling that his birthplace in Russia in 1919 (Borisov) was less than a mile from a Napoleonic battle site. mad dogs of Munich had set into motion. Today the JDC program in Israel, called Malben, which since the establishment of the State has been charged with the care of the aged, handicapped and chronically ill among the newcomers to the country, with the emergency task of providing a network of hospitals and other institutions, notably homes for the aged, has had to expand. That is. in addition to all the mentioned tasks. Malben will look alter the mentally ill and me retarded children. With the establishment of psychiatric institutions, among them. for example, a working village for the mentally ill, there is now real momentum underway in the ed long neglected area of the ed long neglecte darea of t h e mentally ill, and the care of handicapped children. All told. 60.000 people will have to be taken care of in Israel in 1961 by JDC Malben. Now let us talk about the Jews in Arab and Moslem countries. 1 am sure you remember the tragic story of the earthquake in Agadir. You responded magnificently to the appeals we had to make for the survivors of the Agadir earthquake. But I don't think that cither at that time or today too many people stopped to think what goes on with regard to the 500.000 Jews who live in the Arab and Moslem countries, all the way from Iran in the Far East, to Morocco over on our side. It is very hard to believe, isn't it, that one in every five, 100.000 Jews in these lands, live under such distressed conditions that they are calling on us for help. One out of every five—isn't it incredible? Of major concern is Morocco, with over 200,000 Jews. There, since the country joined the Arab League, the Jews are prohibited from leaving the country to join members of their families who have previously gone to Israel, and mail communication between them and their kin in Israel is prohibited. You can imagine the frame of mind in which such people live. Also, all health, welfare and educational organizations arc legally prohibited from using funds if they come from foreign sources. But no other funds are available. Isn't it a blessig, therefore. that the JDC is permitted to carry on for the time being? JDC provides, among other things, the only warm meal that more than 40.000 children get in that country, in over 300 canteens, which are connected with Jewish schools and which we are also stilll able to support under ever greater difficulties. In this way we also manage to reach the children for very important health care. They, and Israel have greatly *' benefited by the pioneer work which our doctors and public health nurses and social workers have done in these Arab and Moslem countries, in getting tuberculosis, trachoma and ringworm under control. But there is never an end in this Struggle, because the fi^ht against malnutrition and filth must lie constant. And let me tell you just some* thing about Poland About three and a half years ago. the number Of .lews left in Poland at the end Oi the war was increased by a new influx of repatriates from Russia. Among the quarter of a million Polish repatriates who returned to Poland, there were about 20.000 Jews. These we B people who had spent most of their adult life in Soviet Russia in deportation camps and prisons, people who had forgotten the Polish language, and whose children had never learned it. When they returned to Poland, they couldn't find their old homes. They had been destroyed. They couldn't find any of their loved ones, these had vanished in Auschwitz. But Polish Jewry is a har. dy clan and cannot be wholly rooted out. In the days of its flowering, it eclipsed in grandeur and beauty all other cultural and religious developments in that part of the world. But the JDC services must be maintained in order to provide children with substantial nourishment, to open grants to aged, sick, unemployed and similar dependent categories — and. most important, to provide suport >o thousands. I was in Poland only recent I v. It is a wonderful experience for somebody representing JDC and UJA to meet these people in their own homes, the canteens, the OKT schools, and the Jewish schools, and to see the changes which our care for them has brought about in their appearance and spirits. The Farm Consolidation Program (over the next three years) For housing and farm buildings $ 56.100.000 POT 15.000 acres of citrus grove plantation and other fruit pl, uiation until they reach t h e fruitbearing stage $ 46.750.oilO For regional irrigation for additional acres of field crops S48.4O0.0fiO For livestock $ 13.200.0*10 For implements and machinery $ ll.OOO.O'H) Miscellaneous needs $ 19.250.000 Total $194,700.0110 MSI Emphasizing Integration RABBI HtKBEKT fKIEDMAN job undone Continued from Page 8-A make them during this live year period. Third, continuing our other operations more or less on the same level as at present. Forth, not increasing our debt, but keeping the debt on the same level as it is now. This would require a budge; ol only S120 million a year, of which $100 million would have to be m non-repayable income, and $20 million could be on long-term boil owing in order to repay debts in the same amount year alter year—in other words, to keep our debt situation fluid as it is at present, to meet our debt obligations, as they come due, by renewing them. But this is the important figure —$100 million of non repay able income. To achieve this, we would need an increase here in the United Stales of the moneys allocated to the Jewish Agency of some $20 million. In other words, instead of the realistic budget based on minimum need of some $72 million, it would have to be $82 million. in your UJA budget for 1961, you have added some $10 million to the goal, as compared to what you raised in 1960. 1 say. von have to add another $10 million, and then we would begin to make an end. subject, of course, to a new wave of immigration in unprecedented numbers. But on the hypothesis that 1 have pro* pounded, we would he able then, in an orderly fashion, to receive the Jews that come, to provide them with housing, to get rid of the backlog of consolidation needs in our agricultural settlements, to get rid of the backlog of these 7.000 houses, and to arrange our affairs—all for another $20 million annually. Wouldn't it be worthwhile?



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Friday. February 3. 1961 JteltifA ffoiriidliidiin Page 3-A Coca-Cola Has No Cairo Plant, Exec Says The Coca-Cola Export Corporation late last week described a New York Times wire service story as "allegedly made by a "bottling plan) manager"."' In a letter dated Jan. 24 to The Jewish Floridian. J. Paul Austin. president of the company, flatly declared that "The Coca-Cola Export Corporation does not have an office in Egypt, nor does it have an emReception and dinner Feb. 5 at the Fontainebleau hotel will launch the 1961 CJA campaign in the Drugs and Sundries Division. Members of the dinner committee meet with division co-chairman Lester Amster (seated left) and chairman Sam Goldman (seated center) to prepare details. Seated (riqht) is David Silver. Standing are Marvin Goldman, Jacob Pulver, Gerald Weinstein. J. M. Jacobs and Gil Press. Others on the committee, not shown, are Ray Berrin, Joseph Cohen, Morris E. Greene, Solomon Halperin, Ernest L. Lieberman, Elliott S. Rosow, Milton Russinof, and Jerome Stern. UJA Conference to Launch '61 Campaign for $72,740,000 Continued from Page 1-A ccnierence will be the address ol Maj C.en. Haim Laskov. who accepted a mission to tour the U S. on behalf of the 1961 L'JA campaign immediately after ending his threeyear term as Chief of Staff of Israel's Defense Forces. He will apeak at the Sunday luncheon which will close the three day sessions of the conference. AUCTION MEANS ACTION! Phone FR 4-4151 We want Real Estate to sell at Pjblic Auction. We pay all advertising costs. Competitive bidding b"rgs top value. Miami Real estate Exchange Inc. 405 Oede Commonwealth Bldg. (Jen. Laskov', Israel's foremost military commander and a leading general in the Sinai campaign of 1956. is noted as an outstanding authority on Israel's .immigrant ab; sorption program and on plans to develop the Negev as a center for Immigrant settlements. The concluding Sunday session follows (wo days of special leadership meetings, as well as prior preparatory work throughout the country to mobilize individual big gifts and initial gifts to give the 1961 campaign a powerful send-off. The advance gift total will be announced at the concluding session. Besides moving at a guickened pace to help solve the serious immigrant absorption in Israel, the UJA must lace the continuing task of helping to care for additional imH ployee there." The letter was in reply to a wire from The Jewish Floridian urging clarification of a New York Times story, reprinted locally in the Miami Herald, reporting that Coca-Cola in Cairo, Egypt, assured police officials there that the company "has not ar.d will never allow Israel to bottle Coca-Cola." The Times story initially attributed the statement to Coca-Cola "bottling plant managers" in Cairo, following police disclosure that an Egyptian had discovered Coca-Cola bottles bearing Hebrew lettering in a Cairo soft drink house. j The Times said that Coca-Cola officials in Cairo called the seized bottles "a product ol Ethiopia, and 'the characters it bears are Amharic." In denying that the Coca-Cola Export Corporation has either offices or employees in Cairo. Austin told The Jewish Floridian: "Coca-Cola is bottled in that country by a contract bottler who has no authority to issue statements concerning policies of the Coca-Cola Company and/or its subsidiary, the Coca-Cola Export Corporation." Austin then repeated verbatim a statement issued here last week to The Jewish Floridian by Mrs. T. G. Buckner. president of Coca-Cola's Miami plant, which declared that the decision not to bottle in Israel "is based purely upon local economic and market conditions It is extremely uhiortunate that a business decision based upon such economic facts could become involved in one of the most tragic political situations existing in the world today." The statement also indicated that Coca-Cola "has assessed and reassessed the possibilities of establishing Coca-Cola bottling operations in Greece. Turkey, Syria, frans.-Jordan. Afghanistan. Israel and other countries in the Middle East. The population in some ol these countries is largely Arab or Jewish. None of the technical and market surveys which have been made in these countries has indicated that the investment, which would have tn be made by local nations to establish such bottling itions, would be successful at this time." The statement originally made by Mrs. Buckner followed a Jewish Floridian wire to Coca-Cola urging clarification of the Times report Offices of The Jewish Floridian were deluged with telephone calls and letters urging action again-t the company following reprinting of the report here. Austin's letter to The Jewish Floridian. saying that Coca-Cola has neither plant nor employees in Egypt, arrived too late for publication last week. ^^ BABY SITTERS Reliable and willing Coral Gables Students RICHARD GERTMAN. 17 SUSAN GERTMAN, 15 MO 1-6441 migrants who are coming into the country at an average annual rate of 40.000. At the same time, the IMA agen cies must maintain vital services ifor nearly 300.000 underprivileged Jews in 26 countries other than Israel, especially some 100.000 who exist under dire circumstances in Moslem lands. RENT A CAR from $2.50 per day $15 per w>. & mileage charge ABUL MOTORS, Inc. 1451 W. FIAGIIR ST. Ph. FR 3-6765 THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED needs for its THRIFT SHOP All your furniture, clothing, linens, dishes, drapes, etc. | All proceeds go towards support of fhe Home. You may contribute, take • tax deduction or we will pay cash for same. Remember we are NOT I a profit-making organization We are helping your community to keep its dignity. By helping others you are helping yourself! Manufacturers and jobbers—remember—we can use all your outcasts or misfits. Pease call us for early pick-up. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 5737 N.W. 27th Avenue NE 3-2338 Closed Saturdays WASHERS KENMORE AUTOMATIC like new rnrr i months supply soap rKtC FULLY GUARANTEED SPECIAL SAIE $57 VV T137 NW 54 ST. PL 9-6201 GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC. 2148 M.W. 10th Av. FR 3-7180 Have your roof repaired now; you will iave on a new roof leter. "Satisfactory Work by Experienced Men" NET 28% FIRST TIME ON MARKET 25 units, 1-story court-style. Near Biscay ne Blvd. & 79th Street Causeway. I Grounds maintained like a park.Qual-l lily furnithings are above the average. I Owner has developed this beautiful [property to a high level and is now [retiring. Financing without any charge (at 6% for long term, by owner. I The Southland Companies 1612 Ponce de Leon Blvd. Call Malter HI 4-4636 TERMITES? ROACHES? ANTS? Safe, Positive Control With Every Other Week Service For The Home TRULY NOLEN ~ "The Sign of Good Housekeeping COSTS LESS THAN YOU THINK CALL F R 7-1411 Creator Miami's Uro.e.1 fatermtaotor WANTED ISRAELI REAL ESTATE PAYMENT IN DOLLARS IN U.S.A. Submit Particulars to: SIDNEY SALANT 230 PARK AVE.. NY. 17, NY. MU 9-7388 YOUR INCOME TAX • o5ES\, JE. MAROUA FEDERAL TAX CONSULTANT AND REALTOR __ —— 7906 N.W. 7th Ave. MIAMI REAL ESTATE MART Ph one PL 94*63 Open 9 A.M. to 5 P.M. Evenings by Appointment NEW YORK CITY for important business and leisurely pleasure TIMES SQUARE for 'round-the-clodr, entertainment and cityifide convenience HOTEL WOODSTOCK Albert Fernadez. General Mgr. fur top'/light accommodation* %  ce Cocktail I S ReJtauam 129 WEST 43 ST. for full color brochure singles S6 • S8 doubles: $10 $13 JUDSON 2-5000 %  • V\ Itl • %  Complete and Dependable Title Service IAMI TITLE & Qktract Co. 34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE Title Insurance Policies of Kansas City Title Insurance Co. Capital, Surplus & Reserve! Exceed S5,000,000 124 SECURITY TRUST BUILDING and 136 N.L FIRST STREET TELEPHONE FRanklin 3-8432 ". %  %  y." • 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, Fie Call OX 1-4411 FENCE AT A SAYING! All Aluminum "Golden Link'' + Aluminized Chain Link FHA FINANCED NO MONEY DOWN PHONE TU 5-1446 FORT LAUDERDALE JA 3 1326 %  %  Color-weve strips in colors (privacy without upkeep) Galvanized chain link %  %  Reed Patio Screen + Saf-T-Link 1" mesh chain Link •*x Plastic Covered chain link FENCE MASTERS, INC. 'The Company to call is the on* that has them all!' 7101 N.W. 69th AVE. P. O. Box 35-666



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!" Frid Q y. February 3. 1961 +Jenisii FkridVaun Page 9B yours, €*dith ^fpp/cLn THE National Children's Cardiac %  Hospital presente 1 its Governor's Jubilee Hail Saturday night at the Pontainebloau hotel. National chairman Fred MacMurraj was there with his wife, actr -June Haver. Her gown was a Philip Hulitar original in white satin, featuring American Beauty natural color of cut velvet. Her contour belt was shaped to (it the line perfectly in trout aa topping to her peg-shaped skirt. Flat sell-tahrie hows were apphqued at the shoulders. Matching red velvet shoes and ba^ completed her accessories. Wile of the president of the board of governors. Mrs. Hiehard .1. Bcrenson. wore a Balenciaga oripinal that she bought in Spain— a pink geranium-colored silk oreanza with black polka dots. The bodice was fitted and all but strapless with the exception of narrow spaghetti type straps. Her skirt was a full bouffant, and her matching stole had a i!eep ruffle along the entire length. Mrs. George Coury. whose husband was chairman of the affair. selected a full-length gown of Nile green chiffon. The bodice of the sheer fabric lollowed the suit overMoused line with a slightly lowerid waistline, and was embroideri'i in gold and green sequins and paillettes. Mrs. Charles Sokol wore ; %  black peau de soie with controlled lull Bess in the skirt, ending in the turned under harem hemline. Her fitted bodice had a slashed bateau eckline and was embroidered in Mack scroll applique and sequins. The sleeveless cashmere dipped m In the back lo a V. Also in black was Mrs. Steve Creenwald. Her dress was a figure-molding -heath with long sleeves, and a triple-tiered ruffled hemline. J %  % |u|RS. Eugene Weiss chose a *** beige silk dinner ensemble Her waist length jacket covered a bodice of chiffon that was draped in the classic Grecian style, white jersey was the choice of Mi Julius Spector. The sheath was embroidered with pink and silver thread, and her satin cummerbund was a matching shade ol Mush pi: k ppi Champagne was the color of the brocaded dinner ensemI e worn by Mrs Paul Ri short lacket was trimmed with a dark ranch mink collar, and the bodice ol her dress was reembroidered with '-M.l s quins. Mrs. James I.. Davis chose a si H pmk silk organza embroidered in a floral pattern with ribhon lace and pastel sequins. A iloor-lenpth gold brocade gown was the choice %  if Mrs. Tom Ralfington. featuring a low cut halter neckline, slightly dropped waistline, and a belishaped skirt. Mrs. Joseph Garfield selected a lloor-length gown of orchid satin and chiffon. She designed it. and her couturier. Yola. created the combination of Grecian and Oriental styling. The sheath featured a high front neckline with white Chantilly lace appliques cascading down the front. The lace was reembroidered with silver lined bugle beads. The chiffon panniers were set in the front just below the shoulder, draped to the waist in the back where the gown was slashed open to the waistline in a very deep V. The panniers continued across the front of the gown to a U-shaped drape near the hem. The back hemline of the skirt had a deep placed godet insert. To emphasize the Oriental style, Mr. Garfield wore an Oriental brocaded bow tie. Mis. Morry Koven chose a porcelain blue chantilly lace dinner en semble over white silk organza, and her jacket was lined with crepe de chine. The collar of her jacket was cut to stand away slightly from the neckline, ami her dn -s had the bateau neck with a small cap sleeve. LJRS. M< [vin Weinkle selected a gold brocade ensemble with waist-length jacket which featured ; %  i apelette collar, Her gown was sleeveless with low cut front decolletage. Mr-. Weinkle's shoes were ol gold brocade With silver, in a beautiful pattern. Black chiffon was the choice ol Mrs. Doran Zinner. The soft Grecian draped bodice ended with a peau de soie trimmed cummerbund, and the full theatre coat was in black brocade. Black was also worn by Mrs. Mortimer Feldman. this time in ligure-molding sheer wool. A low V insert in the bodice of black reembroidered alencon lace continued across the shoulders to form eapc sleeves. The graceful sleeves were scalloped, following the lace pattern, and the low V back repeated the same lines. Candlelight Rites For Rudnick, Hess The Rosewood room and terrace of the Fontainchlcau hotel was the setting for the double ring, candlelight ceremony which united Louis Barbara Hess and Elvvard B. Rudnick on Saturday evening. Jan. 28 Dr. Joseph R. Narot, of Temple Israel, officiated at the 6:30 p.m. ceremony. Brenners Reveal Francia's Troth Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brenner announce the engagement ot their daughter. Francia Elaine, to Lewis Harold Dorfman. the son of Mr and Mis. Irving Dorfman. 1215 NE 182nd St., No. Miami Beach. Miss Hrenner is a native Flor idian. graduated trom Miami Senior High School, and attended the Univei sity of Miami. Her fiance attended schools in N,cw Jersey, the University of KlorUda in Gainesville, and graduated from the University of Mexico. He served in the I nitcd State-Nav'j as a lieutenant junior grade. A reception honoring the couple | will be held Sunday in the warden of the Brenner home. 427 Catalonia ave ("oral Gables. A fall wedding is planned. W. in, i -Kahn MRS EDWARD RUDNICK Menorah Singletons Meeting Meeting of the Menorah S ngletons was to be held on Thursday evening in the Temple Menorah Chapel. This is a new 1> -formed group ol single men and women from 35 to 57 yean of age. FRANCIA .'lA'.VE HR'NNIR When in ISRAEL BUY BROADTAIL AT ROSENBLUM FURS LTD. Ben Yehuda, 28 TEL AVIV Specialists in Quality Broadtails Designed and Fashioned by Experts Ce*o Rabbi Kronish In Book Review 'The Second Crucifixion." by Mam ice Samuel, will be reviewed by Rabbi Leon Kronish', of Temple Beth Sholom, in Wednesday in the Sisterhood Lounge. Mrs, Alexander Bobbins is chairman ol the hook 11 view project of Sisterhood Rabbi Kronish will review "The I a-t of the .lust." by Andr:' Schwa rzBart, at the following session Wed nesday. Mar 8. The series of boek reviews will be •i part ot Sisterhood's regular pro gram activities each year, accord ing to Mrs. Harvey E. Kramer. president. I ickets are available at the Temple office. PTAs Get After Youthful Drivers At a meeting held last week for PTA members of the Had? County Council of PTAs. a resolution was presented and adopted to raise the age requirement for drivers' learner permits to 15 l S, with the issuance of drivers' licenses to remain at 16. The resolution now goes to the Florida Congress ot Parents and Teachers, and ii approved by them. the Florida Legislature will be urged to change the present lawallow ing youngters to get restricted learners' permits at H Valentine's Day Dance Town and Country Clubbers <>f North Miami Beach will celebrate its first annual Valentine's Daj dance at Reih Torah Synagogue on Sunday even n Program will include a live orchi stra, The orgaion welcomes single Jewish men and worm FUR RE-STYLING IN OUt TKADaiOM Of HNlSt WORKMANSHIf WE CAN CONVERT YOUR OUTMODED FURS TO THE SMART FASHIONS OF TOMORROW From $39 rtin FLORIDA FURS & ClINIC 2296 Coral Way HI 4-0544 MIAMI 1117 Us Olas Blvd. JA 4-7697 FT. IAUDCRDAU '. ,' "' The bride is the daughter of Mr •nd Mrs. David A. Hess, of 2190 iW 10 st. Her husband is the son if Mrs. Florence Rudnick, of 617 Palermo ave.. Coral Gables, and the late John Pudnick. The former Miss Hess wore a floor-length gown of imported sillr satin. The fitted bodice was styled with a neckline outlined in imported, hand-drawn alencon lace, reembroidered in slid pearls and .rideseent paillettes The bustle back and cathedral tram were highlighted with satin rosettes and alencon lace appliques, She completed her ensemble with a many lien-.I bouffan! veil French silk illusion, softly-draped to ;; crown ot pearls and iridi cents. She carried an heirloom bandkerchiel of rosepoinl lace and satin, which had been earned b) hi i mo her, grandmother a i I great-grandmother at thenweddings Her bouquet Of white orchids and iilies of the valley was affixed to her confirmation Bible. Matron of honor was Mrs, Edith Woolf. aunt of the bride, and maid ol honor was Terry Helman Bridesmaids were Sondra Barchan. Rra Kekant, Rlva Black. Rita Lewison and Paula Weintraub. Mar-.o Schwartz, cousin of the bride, was flower girl and Abner Weintraub served as page. The groom's best man was Rich* ard Essen, and serving as ushers were Jay Bruce Hess, brother of the bride. Thomas Rosing. David Komansky, Leonard Marinello. and Neil Roscman, the groom's brother-in-law. The new Mrs Rudnick is a graduate of Miami Senior High and the Charm Modeling Acadamy, and now attends the University of Miami, majoring in education. She was parliamentarian of Phi Sigma Tail, vice president of Tags Group ol B'nai B'rith Girls, and captain of Ballet Corps of Miami Senior High Her husband graduated from i oral Gables Senior High, completed four years of service with the I S Navy, and is now at the School of Business of Adminstration, University of Miami, working toward a degree in accounting After a formal reception and dinner at the Fontainebleau hotel, the young couple left for a honeymoon tour ol Florida. On their return. they will make their home in Coral (iables. Specializing iu Formal* Coc\tail Gowns and Bridal Attire PARSONS 3410 CORAL WAY Open Monday N'ltu •W 9 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTEB Open Monday and Friday Nile 'Til 9 When you buy drnpes BUY QUALITY & WORKMANSHIP OUR CUSTOM WORKROOM has proved many times the finest performance in every |ob. That's why WE GUARANTEE SATISFACTION! CALL TU 8-0265 • D RA F P R EI E EST,M A S T L E ,P COVERS • BEDSPREADS EDWARDS INTERIOR ASSOCIATES 1821 East 4th Avenue Hialeah, Fla. A-1 EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR 9-8401 CORAL GABLES CONVALESCENT HOME 'A Friendly and Gentle Atmosphere re. Those 1 en / HI t • 94 HOUR REGISTERED NURSING SERVICE • SPECIAL DILTS OBSERVED • AIL ROOMS ON GROUND FLOOR • PRIVATE BATHROOMS • AIR CONDITIONED • SWIMMING POOL • SPACIOUS GROUNDS & SCREENED PATIO Ferdinand H. Rosenth.tl, Director-Owner I i \--i I>IIMi sin., i Hoxp., Cleveland ft I'ir. Jewish id .mo for Aged, Pittsburgh 7060 S.W. 8th ST., MIAMI, FLORIDA CA 6-1363



PAGE 1

Page 8-A *tAwHA Fhridliari Friday, February 3. 1961 I'M, HAIM LASKOV HERE SUNDAY /yrae// General Will Pull No Punches As UJA Feature Speaker Maj. Gen Haim Laskov, who will be the principal speaker at i i UJA i ational inaugural .inuheon Bunday at the Americana I : % %  ;. is a tough-minde.1 leader filled with compassion,' a quiet man who was a top leader in one he most sensational military campaigns in modern history, a "non-political" general dedicated to making a unifying and educative force ol the army under his ct mmand. These are some oi the paradoxes which describe the recently-retired Chlel of Stalf oi the Israel Defense Forces. When he left Israels top military post on Jan. l. 1961. a* the age of 41. Gen. Laskov had completed 23 years of formal military service His entire adult life and much of his boyhood were dedicated to fighting for the freedom and security of the people of Israel. Assuming positions of military responsibility from the age of 14. Gen. Laskov has complied a brilliant record of training and triumph during the brief militaryhistory of the State of Israel. Liberator of Nazareth from Iraqi troops at the age of 29 during the 194S War of Independence, hero of a lighting armored strike against Raiah in the 1956 Sinai desert fighting which has been compared to the best campaigns of Patton and Montgomery, he has played a major role in the c.rgamzation and training which have made the Israel army the most impressive and disciplined defense force in the Middle East. Under his influence, the Israel Defense Forces have also contributed importantly to education and citizenship training. Through Hebrew language, history, vocational training and other courses. Israel's armed forces have been decisive in preparing new immigrants for Israel citizenship and in welding diverse national elements into a homogeneous whole. It was said '.hat "no soldier leaves Laskov's army without completing a ba*ic education." The young General's lifelong concern with the problem of effective immigrant absorption was crystallised during his year as head of the Southern Command. just before he became thief of Staff. Responsible for security in the Negev region—more than half the land surface of Israel— he was directly concerned with the safety of thousands of newlyarrived immigrants. Normally taciturn. Gen. Laskov becomes eloquent when describing the need for an accelerated build-up of the Negev as the best way "to match the magnitude ol the challenge of future ingathcrSignificantly, the first as. :wn\ lie has accepted after retiring as Chief of Staff is a U.S. •peaking tour on behalf ot the United Jewish Appeal. Gen. Laskov's assumption of command in the Negev followed soon after Israel's smashing success in the Sinai campaign in October. 1956. Much of the effectiveness of the Israel forces in that campaign was attributable to Gen. Laskov's two years of planned training, as Deputy Chief of Staff in 1955 and as Commander of the Armed Corps in 1956. It is significant of Gen. Laskov's passionate belief in the value of education that, when he was recalled to be Deputy Chief of Staff, he was a student at Oxford. Haim Laskov became a fighter for freedom and independence in 1930, before he was 11. when his fa'her, an immigrant settler from Russia, was killed during Arab riots in Palestine. He became a runner for Haganah. pre-Statehood Jewish defense force, and was active in it all through his boyhood. While still a teen-ager at the Reali Secondary School in Haifa, he was a Haganah platoon commander and Chief of the school's Haganah communications group. The Reali School turned out three future Israel Chiefs of Staff: Gen. Yaacov Dori and Gen. Mordecai Makleff as well as Gen. Laskov. At the time of the 1936 Arab riots, he was among the pick of Israeli youth chosen to join the "night squads" organized by famed British fighting man Orde Wingate. He joined the British Army in 1941 and commanded a medium machine-gun platoon in the Jewish Brigade during World War II. serving in Palestine. Libya. Italy, Holland and Belgium. A Major at the war's end, he received the rare offer of a permanent Majority in the British Army. Recognizing his superb training and organizational abilities. Haganah appointed him Director of Military Training after the war. and when the Arabs attacked newly-independent Israel in 1948. he organized Israel's first officers' -i h .1,1 In active combat, in addtion to liberating Nazareth, he helped break the siege of Jerusalem and was an heroic figure in the battle for Latrun. After the cease-fire, he headed the Training Command of the new Israel army and. from 1951 until he left Continued on Page 9-A JDC Role in Saving Lives Becomes Increasingly Clear With Passing of the Years GEN. HAIM LASKOV orgar.iiaticncl abilities By CHARLES H. JORDAN Director General, Joint Distribution Committee i w ant to call attention to some 350,000 people, i ur brothers and sisters, most!) from many different countries besides Israel, who i e us and who with ut our compassion and our material help are in danger. All oi them are in danger ol going hungry All ol them arc Emphasizing Integration Continued from Page 7-A subhuman conditions, for which we should all be a?hamed, and of which we are ashamed. You may ask me: "How much money do you need to house these 7.000 additional families?" We need $25 million. But the truth is we have to go on with our current work, and we do not even receive enough money for this work. How can we take such a big lump sum and spend it to settle the housing problem? We are dealing with a human problem. Even in a factory. I rather doubt that the manufacturer works entirely with the money he has and does not go out and borrow money for working capital—in America, too, not only in Israel. I do know that you cannot operate that way when you are dealing with human beings, and that is the problem we are dealing with. We cannot approach this problem on the basis of "this is how much you are going to get and. therefore, this is the kind of budget you must fix. and you should not go beyond that." We Israelis have never yielded to the temptation of bowing to the inevitable. We have always thought that we had to achieve what was right, and it was because of this attitude of turs, which may not be realistic, that we had the faith and the strength and the courage to say to our selves: "What we want is right, and we are going to fight for it As long BS Jews need to come to Israel, the gates will remain open We will try to help them, and we will come clamoring to the United States and other free countries and say: "You are very fine people; you have done a great deal; you have shown I real understanding of humanitananism. No other people in the world has been as generous .. the youngest man ever elected president of the international B'nai B'rith. He was named special assistant in slum clearance to the U.S. Attorney General before he was 30. and was appointed Federal Public Housing Commissioner at 37. Close friend and author Max Bacr characterizes the new UJA general chairman in these words: "Phil Klutznick has vision, but is no visionary He is courageous and bold, but tact, warmth and consideration are his, too." in danger of faliiru ill. and all of them are in danger of disappearing as Jews. v he earliest opportunity a! the war. ayou km w. ve broi emergencj Bid in the form | toed, clothing and medica:ne its I relieve the dlstn sa of ovt t 000 Jew ish sun Ivors With the passagi I tii u true he vast majority uf tl survivors were helped t., establish themselves in Europe, i :nted .-tales. Canada at >' %  overseas countries, aid. o: course, in l>r.iel. However, even for many of these people, this did t!u ory of their suffering. Your own welfare agencies in this country—if you look around you — take care of many who are never entirely covered. So today there are still nearly 50.000 of the 500.000 Jews living in central Europe, who are utterly unable to look after themselves. Yes. grass has grown over the graveyards of Europe, but the. damaged bodies and mind-, of Hitlervictims have not enjoyed 10 swift a new growth. You will say: Why don't the European take care of then own'" The answer is simple. Some do all the way. like for example, the Jews of Holland anJ the Jews of the United Kingdom. Some do the best they can. The Jews of Germany, for example, are fast becoming self-supportm. But there are still communities left which cannot. Most of thei —and most' importantly FranceFrance with the largest European Jewish population, some MO.Q00— has a problem which i|*n than the indigenous Jewish population can meet of its own m< In France the situation Is • gravated by the fact that it a tinucto receive a COnstai t stream of new refugee IS front North Africa, Egypt and Bash Europe who tax communal i • xmrees and facilities to th< treme. This makes it pratically mi >ible for the French to ge'. ca up with themselves, without o bide help. You can compare this with Cuban refugee situation jrou hava in this country now in Miami. I don't know exactly what 6 numbers are, but 1 believe there have already enter .1 than 1.900 Jewish refugees ami some 35.000 or 40.000 refugi i from Cuba today. They come with some resourc* es. the local community will I you "hat it is not able to take i. %  oi these refugees all by itself, and they will become a national P'" Mem. Say "inlernatlo i national.'' and >ou have Continued on Page 9-4 Hardworking immigrant farmers in Israel have been waiting year alter year for basic eguipment to handle full-scale modern farming. A major goal ol the 1961 United Jewish Appeal drive is to give these pioneers what they need.


ay. February 3, 1961
*Jewlst> fkrkttam
Page 13-A
J
CO.
S OF MORALS
<^fn
tort
monaii'i once possessed a
Minottd. He' was in the
ih oaring the gem to all
lui T*kr of ii ui every op-
_ In the course of time.
M-T'""' deal oT'naffdlingr*
ei
The fjine U'us trrv iii
He nulled mi lapidaries,
d outer* J"d experts' in then
to *ee i/ through polishing
Tdtch might tomehow be re-
Hut no amount Of polishing
remove the urK tcratch.
ng tame an expert who vol
r : ltd
B^ the diatni \ed on it
^wmtitht it hail;. To everyone's
ki< ii .: bi am id flower had
c
MfSt
Mi
Hp*Tf
harev /:
i est
. virtu
m
78rJ&H O/JM/,
icimi s
cYe\b
CJjlOltS
JZif*
trtaHon
I.V.1V
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Jewish House of Worship
As Source of Inspiration
By RABBI SAMUEL MENDELOWITZ
Hollywood Belh Sholem
A very interesting verse occurs at the end of the portion Jelhro:
"And it thou make Me an altar of stone thou shall not build it ol hewn
stone, for if thou life up thy tool upon it. thou hast profaned it."
The outstanding part of Jelhro is. of course, the revelation at Sinai.
The Ten Commandments, which were then spoken and later engraved on
tablets, have become the foundation stone not only ot Judaism but of
ether religions, as well. It Is, therefore, most fitting that the end of
the portion speaks of an altar built !<>r the religion and the God that
form the subject matter of the Torah.
How shall one build an altar suitable for worship of the Gi I ol
Israel? "An altar of earth thou shalt make unto M< shall pacril <
thereon thy burnt offerings, and thy peaci offei \<\ sheep and
Ihy oxen: in every place where l cause my nami to be mentioned, I will
come unto thee and bless thee."
What strikes one Is the simplicity here required no gilded domes
or marble walls are demanded for the true worship ol God, it is not.
as -omc think, that unless you have a million dollar sj n ogue I r temple
you cannot worship properly. The simpler the House of Worship, the
more fervent the prayer. There was more religious fervor in a plain
Beth Hamidrash in Eastern Europe than in ten gorgeous temples costing
millions of dollars.
Of course, this does not mean that Judaism looks askance at magnifi-
cent places of worship. You may build altars of hewn stones, but one
restriction remains you must not raise a tool over it. Why? The tool
forged of iron is a symbol of destruction: whereas the purpose of the
altar is to prolong life. The altar is a symbol of reconciliation between
God and man. but the tool is a symbol of severance and estrangement.
This is a lesson we try to teach our youth of today. The house of
God may be as beautiful as you desire, but it must also be of simple stone
on which no tool is raised. For iron is suggestive of war and strife; while
the synagogue should promote peace and harmony.
It is no wonder, then, that the altar was a source of inspiration and
aroused the admiration even of our greatest enemies who exclaimed:
"How goodly are your tents O Jacob, thy tabernacles 0 Israel." It is
such a synagogue that we must establish today for ourselves and our
; young people.. For in such a House of Worship we may draw the inspira-
tion that will make us feel our Judaism and act as worthy Jews who will
the entire
5
e r v i c
e s
-
^It i s njJe elzcnJl
Information to be included in the Religious Services column
must be in the News Room of The Jewish Flondian 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.
AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle ave
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.
Friday 5:*3 p.m. Saturdaj *:30 a.m.
Sermon: I'.- Vou Know thi T< n Com-
mandmi-nlx?'' I1;ii Mltsvah: Phillip,
son of Mr. and Urn Loo Tepperberf
|i ,i -"ii "I Mr. ami Mr.-. l]enra.e
Louis Arrow. 1 p.m. Sermon; "The
0\\ Im ll< v lal > .ii M i S 'i.ii."
2533 SW 19th ave.
Maxwell Snbcrman.
^I ..Mntia>i>mi nL_ 'bring honor to ourselves, our families and blessedness to
?T nR '?* "D? r r House of Israel.
uriofi 1|?S73 ,nirp
-I v It : r
p iydt n1? nrrn ox pooi
! t TIT "'I
-.ue
ruo*? -pPOJ D*W3tf *#7
jrflyina ^Tia .rritoa yatf
,n?57 xm ,-tf1?
a
"mop .-rimt? ten
T T
On -rim Ttfnn .n^iian
t -ii i
SIATION -
Docs Judaism have a special pray
er for physician*?
There is one such prayer for 11
physicians by Maimonides. Its es
isential parts include the following:]
"O God, Thou hast formed the
body of man with infinite goodness.
Thou hast united in him innumer-
able forces incessantly at work
y) ,D*1i7 rii2D*7 iTTI PIT so as to present in its entirety the
pi beautiful house containing his im-
dtps1? nniin D'fix monai soui...
"The Eternal Providence has ap-
pointed me to watch over the life
and health of thy creatures. Ma>
the love of my heart actuate me at ,
all times Endow me with
strength of mind and heart, so that, 1
both may be ready to serve the rich
and the poor friend and enemy.
"O God. Thou hast appointed me
to watch o'er the life and death of
thy creatures: here am 1 ready for
my vocation."
What is the story about the Rabbi
of Nemirov?
It is the famous story by I. L.
Pent., otten referred to by the
title. "If Not Higher."
It tells about the saintly rabbi
who absented himself from the syn-
agogue services during the Holy
weeks ago I travelled to Selicothnights.
rba in a taxi On the way \u< followers conjectured that he
Sleep Suddenly I felt that visited Heaven to pray for them.
i had stopped, and I woke But a Jewish skeptic, a Lithuanian
Beersheba?" 1 asked the bv birth, made it his business to
Not yet." he replied. fmd out where the rabbi was during
is Sderot."' I got out It was those sacred hours He found him
evening and I saw people tending the fire in the home of a
aaaaamai i **
ANSHE EMES.
Conservative.
piesident.
a------
3ETH DAVID. 243b SW 3rd ave. Con-
servative Rabru Norman Shapiro.
Cantor William W. Lipson.
I niKin: Why I '.i -
i. ,, in i< d Saturdas 9 a.m. Bai
Mi Mi and Mr*
:
BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox
Rabbi Solomcr Sch.ff.
I-, i|H 1.1 and ; m. lu< -' -'" alt-
er, Haakell I. I r< ulonal rl
loi m,i. !.' Ji i~h ong Ti !
Shi II i 'hlldn n. lo, be Kri ?" -
,i:n v to ;i m i .'i Mltavah llonald,
-,.i, ol Mr and Mi- lr> m R k.
BETH EMETH. 188^ *1W ?nd ave.
Conservative. Rabbi David W. Her-
on. Cantor Hyman Teln.
hrldaj *:1S p.m. S.-nn-.n: "t'hamiaha
Anar r.sii. vai Saturday 9 > m. S< i -
man: "Jethro." R.obei-1 Kelton, Ian
Kati and Avron Alberta i" conduct |
.-,r\ ) ea.
-----------
BETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Or-
thodox Habbi H. Louis Rottman
Saturday *:4S a.m. Sermon: "Weekly
Portion." Eddie Zcmel. Le< Row n-
house Jerry Ueller, Marc Zaekhelm
ami Jan Sanders will participate In
-. i vicea.
BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington
ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern.
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
PYlday 5:30 i>. ni- Saturday B:30 a.m.
Sermon: "The Ten Commandments."
Bar Mltsvah: Michael, son ot Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Brett.
BETH KOOESH. 11551 Quail Roost dr.
Rabbi Harold Richter.
Friday 8:80 p.m. Sermon: "Israels
Goal in the Ufe f the American Jew.
Saturday 7 a.m. Sermon: "wesmlj
Portion."
BETH TFILAH. 936 Euclid ave. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
BETH TORAH. 164th tt- and NE 11th
ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lip-
schitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirachen-
baum.
BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave.
Orthodox. Julius Sapero, president.
GEMS OF WISDOM
Who shears Pu r"T"'y for alms
is saved from Gehenna. The thorn
,l ,, p ross the stream, the unshorn
are swept down. "N
Chanty is a
. ...

Whom
ti nds a
charity by which
Sdorot
visited Sderot five years
S lerot i.- a town in the north-
nv. near the Gaza Strip
it time (then) a friend of mine
im d to me that Scierot had
[born two years ago. and that
jhabitants." all oi them from
Africa, had difficult pro-
mainly unemployment, and
was doubtful whether it had
Bon for existence
This page is prepared in co-
operation with thf Spiritual Lead-
ers of the Greater Miami Rabbin-
ical Assn.
Rahhi David Hcrson
Coordinator
CONTRIBUTORS
Rabbi David Herson
Tales of Moral
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwits
Know Your Heritage
Rabbi Solomon Schiff
Gems of Wisdom
armbands bearing the Star of David
which the Jews were forced to wear.

What were the Fortress
Synagogues?
They were the synagogues order
ed in a special manner by the Polish
King Jan Sobieski. The hazards ol
the times called for well-armor.':!
devotion. They were intended to
be fortified places ol refuge, as well
as Houses of Worship, during the
trying days of horrible massacres,
carried on against the Jews by the
Chmielnicki Cossacks.
In/- atone-
IOHANAN
.-
One loves, H.
fur
lie ma. draw the
ZOHAR.
*
\ a1
through the g" ing of i
i UMONIDI -
*
The doo lo d ti ;;'c pool unll
open lo the physician proverb
> *
Whai you gir i<> charity m
health u gold; in ttckjuess it Jilve*
and after death, is <>'[!-.
rosAPOi
i
TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Holly-
wood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative.
Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest
Schreiber.
Friday 8 p.m. Junior L'nltcd Synagogue
Youth aorvlcea. Saturday a.m i;-'i
Mltxvah: Steven, >"" "f Mr. and lira
Morton Fetter.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chaae
ave. Liberal. Rabbi l-eon Kronial*
Cantor Davlo Convieer.
TEMPLE BNAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW
22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Harry
L. Lawrence.

TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 WaMn0-
ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irvtnf
Lehrman. Cantor Hirsch Adler.
----
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th at.
Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot-
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
Friday 8:80 p.m. Harmon: Let' Talk
,.i Bishops, Countrj
CONGREGATION ETZ
16th st. Orthodox.
CHAIM. 408
Clubs and Jews
CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER.
8755 SW 16th St.. Miami. Rabbi Sam-
uel April. Cantor Gershon Levin.
Friday 7:80 p.m. Sermon: "legendary
Joy." Boy Scouts ol America Troop
IT will be honored. Ones Shabhal
and Klddush in.sis: Mr. and Mra. Her-
bert Bernard In honor ol Bar Mltsvah emple
of son, Richard, Saturdaj 9 > m.
TEMPLE JUDtr.. 320 Palermo ave.
Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Cantor
Herman Gottlieb.
l-.lilav 8 13 p.m. Sermon: "The Call to
k. .i-i M Mr and Mrs. Sidney
, ii,.v will Invoke the candle blessing
ami h"-t cunt Shabbai and Klddush In
honor ot Bar Mltsvah ot ..... Parry,
saiui day 10:30 < m.
DADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1401 NW
183rd st. Conservative. Rabbi Max
Zucker Cantor Emanuel Mandel.
i-. ,i.i\ v so i' in. (Sermon: "The Com-
mandments of 'i".l llrok< n Junior
choir Introduced. Saturdaj : m ser-
mon: Tin.ii Shalt Ap.i Iftt." Bai Mnz-
vah: Stephen, son < Mr. and Mrs.
.ii..-. |.h Basinsky.
fLAGLER- GRANADA. 50 NW 51st
pi Conservative. Rabbi Bernard
Shoter. Cantor Fred B-rnsteln.
Frlda) 5 13 and 8:15 p m. S< rmon
The Ti ii l "ommandmi nts m< -
Shabbal hostn Mr. and Mis Leo Pruts
In horn r of Bar Mltsvah nf s< n, Mar-
tin, Saturdaj B 10 a > i he
n ni ot .i N< *' Horison "
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th
ter. Conservat vt. Rat-ti Mc.-ton
Malavsky. Cantor Loris Cohen.
.I v 15 r
Suf i -rl m
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1*15 Euclid ave.
Orthodox. Rabbi Da/id Lehrfield.
Cantor Abraham Self.
rrlda n'1'1" "
iHrtii-l| i n hon' i i ihi N> > <
for in Saturdaj i. bei mon:
"The Ten nts."
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION
1101 SW 12th ave. Traditional. Can-
tor Ben Grossbercj.
MENORAH. 620 75th St.
Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abram-
owitz. Cantor Edward Klein,
liidav R:1S p.m. Sermon: "Qreen wiiii
Envy." Sal.....aj 8 a m Sermon: "The
Porl Ion ..: the L
TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th st. and
Tatum Waterway. Modern Tradi-
tional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Can-
tor Samuel Gombera.
Friday v i*1 p.m. Sermon: "Fear and
. :. Saturdaj 8 15 "' Sarmon:
u .. klj Porl Ion."
------
TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100
NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno
M. Wallach.
i idaj y !' P "' rmoni "uod --
PI,.,-, i..-. i. Sati rdaj u a.m,
TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. t51
Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi
Leo Heim.
..,.] prot.
tfl S-hl Ol Ol "" '!
, f Miami Topic "Bdu-
,;.i, th< Heart whll. it< nlng the
Is of thi nlous si hool
will ;..-... dedli att-il
. -h Ed i at Ion Sabbath <.....t
-i- Mr and Mra. Sam
-. ii. ii honor of blrthi I daughti r
i ,, .: sal rdaj '" s> rmon
w kh Itirtlon lh Paul,
n of ".V d Mi -1""" I 'el "im-.
rho will nsoi thi Kldil
Was the
League
origin?
Ves
first president of the
of Nations of Jewish
Paul Hymans. Premier
of Belgium and first president of
ing to their homes from alii lonely sick woman. He never re- ,hc Lt.auge of Nations. He was the
ions. I felt and saw throb- vealed the secret. But when told son of a Christian mother and a
jfe. that the rabbi went to Heaven, his )Jevvish father. His father was Louis
TEMPLE ZAMOHt. 44 Zamora ave.
Conservative. Ranbi B Leon Hurwitr.
I n Pel ni"'1 'Thi Moral
SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th ( HW i;,;,:. ,, i.,., ,',, Saturdaj
st. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice |p <( n| sermon VVeeklj Portion.'
Klein. ------
Fi daj l 1% p.m. Sermon: 'Intimation temple ZION. 5720 SW 17th st.
. I'neeen." Onej Shabbal host* conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax-
\>i and Mrs. Louis Nason In hon i i I man- cantor Jacob Gcldfarb.
Bai Mltsvah of son, Bai Saturdas Friday '' i m. feJermon: "Interpreta-
8:43 a.m The Naaons will host a lunch- dona of th< Ten Commandmenta" Bai
eon following aervlo irdai 8 :;' A '" Par Mltsvah Kenneth,
.: Mr .ii"' Mrs Arnold Brass i">
! answer was
lished by Brit Ivrit Olamit) Higher."
Heaven, if not even
\NDIEUGHTING 7/ME
Shebat 5:51 p.m.
. ii i%
I
Hymans, poet and scholar, who
wrote the Belgian national anthem.
in
What help, if ny, did Belgian Gen- fc fir$f $IMgogu
tiles offer the Jewish vict.m. of, Am#r|ea?
the Nans? j crcctcd in 1730 by the
,!' US tZZSA SS SP, MasM. Con6rega,l.n
I'the Nazis came, through the coura-
lleeous efforts of the Gentiles. To
I show their scorn for the "master
: race." many Christian
i.d
race. many citizens
demonstraUvely put on the yellow
Shearith Israel on old Mill St., New
York City. The congregation itself
was organized in 1655. but was not
permitted to hold services until
1728.
TEMPLE AOATH VESHURUN. 2320
NE 171st St. Rabbi Jonah Caplan.
Kiiiiay 8 p.m. Sermon: "The Law and
Mt. Slnal." Oneg Shabbal hosts: Mr
and Mi-- Charles Cook. Saturdaj I
a.m.
TEMPLE BETm A?/. 5950 N. Kendall
dr.. S Miami. Rerorm Raobi Herbert
Baumgard. Cantor Charlea Kodner.
Friday 7:10 p.m. Sermon: "Loving
your Enc mles." ChUdn n. their pal -
and t< a< h< rs from c-hui che ha>
i,... n Invited i" Inti r-fi "ii s.
Febrnarj blrthdaj celebi ated. hat-
urdaj I a m Bai Mltsvah l larold, si n
at i >i and Mrs. Harold W< bman.
will host ilu- Klddush
Miami
Can-
TEMPLE BETH EL OP HOLLY-
WOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform
Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N.
ave. Rabbi Nathan Zwitmtn.
tor Albert Giant*.
Friday B:S0 ""' Sermon: "The Tin
Commandments are Heard Again."
Ones siiiiiii.at hosts: Slsterh.....I Sat-
.. .i mi Be......b 'Choaan to be
Holy."
YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixie
hwy. Conservative. Rahbi Sheldon
Steinmetz. Cantor Morris Berger.
m Sermon: "Israel and
the Ami rli an J Saturday 9 a m.
Bar Mltsvah: C0\g, son of Mr. and
Mm u .. Her.
a
YOUNQ ISRAEL. ?90 NE 171t st.
Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber.



PAGE 1

Page 12-B +Je*ist Fk>ridRar} Friday. February 3. 1961 I Glazed Bits BY Barnev (ilazer Annual Past Master Night will honor Norton S. Pallnt, outgoing Hibiscus Lodge worshipful master, on Sunday evening at the Carillon hotel. Simmons to be Installed Marshall J. Simmons. Miami ad vertising man. will bo installed as president of the too Club of Dade County on Saturday evening at the Barcelona hotel Patsy Abbott and Eddie Sheaffer will entertain, and Arne Barnett and his orchestra will supply the music lor dancing. llol.l.YV. > >D -Stuart Whitman bears a strikin g res< his great grandiatl er, i i to Slu's dad. The ancestor was Thurlington Whitman, a minister who it'll in love with and was n ried to An • P d ught< t .1 rabbi, and one %  •: the n si 1 eautit'ul women in London at the time Paul Anka has a top asset in Jack Medoff. his pianist conductor who comes from Dorchester. Mass. .lack is 6'3" tall and single, gals Jack Kruschen, who was so marvelous as the doctor in 'The Apartment," will play in 'Lover. Come Back" with Rock HudsO Doris Day and Ton) Kandall. Mj Winnipeg readers ma> remember Jacks dad. Morris Kruschen, who worked for DingwaU's as a watchmake. Headerof my Dayton and Columbus, 0., column ma) remember Francine Warschaw, the daughter of Harriet Borkan. Married to Joe Bleeden, publicist for "Bonanza,'' Francine is expecting her first baby in April When Joey Bishop told his mom a few years back that he was drafted into the'army. she replied: "Okeh. line. Joey, but be sure to 1 home early." Mj deepest sympathy to Roberto Linn on the passing of her uncle. Joseph S. Dubin, veteran composer and arranger for Walt Disne) He was the brother of the late lyricist. Al Dubin. Keep your eyes on young and handsome Mark Damon, the form er Alan Harris His mother. Lillian Gilbert, is a member of the Orah chapter of Pioneer Women, and stirctly on her own she sold SI5.000 of Israel Bonds. You've probably seen Mark Damon as the tortured young hero in "Fall of the House of Usher." co-starring Vincent Price. He goes to Rome in May to play Napoleon's son in "The King of Rome Mark is dating Jack Benny's (laughter. Joan. Nothing serious. Love that gossip column in the Atlantic City Jewish Record titled "Honorable Menschen." Ina Balin is taking ice skating lessons from Olympic champ Dick Button for her skating scenes in "The Young Doctoi s UN 6-8831 KING ARTHURS COURT The SINGING STRINGS DINNER • SUPPER "~ MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Run • TU 8-4521 ART BRUNS Co-Owner SAC Commander At Temple Here (•;l John B, McPherson, Division Commander if SAC at the Homestead Air Bast. will address the Men's Club of Temple Menorah on "Peace Is Our Profession," Thurslay evening, Feb 14, in the Temples newly-constructed social hall. Following the Colonel's address, the Men's Club will present the new 50 star American flag to the Temple. Col. McPherson, who served with distinction in World War II. has seen service all over the world with the Air Force. He assumed command of the 823rd Air Division (SAC) in 1958. and is considered an expert in the field of military defense A special Air Force film dealing with the subject of missile warfare will be shown as part of the Colonel's address officiating at the flag presentation ceremony will be Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, spiritual leader ol Temple Menorah and former chapiain in the is Army Maurice Revltz, president, will receive the Has: In behall of the Temple as it is presented by Robert Bloch, pre sident of the Men's club The Royal Hungarian ^u^3 RESTAURANT & CATERERS FOR THE FINEST til KOSHER CUISINE 731 Washington Avenue Telephone JE 8-5401 OPEN DAILY from 4 to 9 p.m. "THE ARISTOCRAT OF KOSHER RESTAURANTS" CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS Air-Cond. UN 6-6043 *"• Nrfi Under Orthodox V.i.id Hakashruth 940 • 71st Street Cantor Kusevitsky At Beth Jacob Music Festival Jewish Music Month will be ob served at Beth Jacob Congregation. 311 Washington ave., when worldfamous Cantor David Kusevitsky appears at Sabbath services and a Sunday evening concert Morris B Frank, president, an nounced that the entire weekend. l-'el> if. to 19. will be devoted to Jewish music and the opportunity to hear one of the greatest liturgical artists of the present day. Program will commence Thursday noon, Feb. 16. with Cantor Kusevitsky making h 1 s firsl appearance at a luncheon sponsors I by the Sisterhood <>t the congregation, under the direction ol Mrs Louis Baida, at the Ritz Plaza hotel. Cantor Kusevitsky will officiate at Friday services Feb. 17. at 6 p.m and again on Saturday at 8:30 a.m. Rabbi Tibor Stern will present Cantor Kusevitsky to the public on television over ch. 7 Sunday. Feb. lit. at 10 a.m. Sunday at 8 p.m.. the celebrated Cantor will present a concert in the main auditorium of the synagogue as the final program "i the Beth Jacob Music Festival. Chair man ot the concert will be Miami Beach Councilman Bernard A. Frank. Rabbi to Lecture At Miami Hebrew A series of lectures on "Torah as 1 he Guide of Life" will be given at Miami Hebrew Congregation by Rabbi David % RosenficM First in the series begins Feb s at 8 15 p.m. which continues every week thereafter Discussion and a question and answer period will follow each presentation. J LUNCH DIMMER SUPPER M' *• L^OftDtai re ^H L T*r OUT ^-^M CANTONISI > <9M r COOKI NO X> y^ Democratic Club Meets Democratic Club of Miami Beach held an open meeting Wednesda) evening at the Saxony hotel The meeting featured a screen showing of "Mine Eyes Hath Seen," a motion picture depicting historical events in Israel K. Albert PallOl addressed the organization. Capacity Crowd To Honor Roth 11 timonial dinner will honor Nat Roth Saturday evening at the Bar i elona hotel A capacity attendance Is 1 xp %  > ted to pay tribute to Roth lor his many years of activity in behalf of the welfare of salesmen and retailers I,, t ne fashionwear industry. Roth is a founder and former president of the National Assn, of Women's and Children's Apparel Salesmen He has been presidi I.' of the Florida Fashion Mart for the pasl 24 yean, from which office he RIVIERA TO RESTAURANT SMORGASBORD $1.89 AIL YOU CAN EAT! MONDAY rtw, '^URSDAY 5 P V to 8 30 P W SERVING DINNERS FRIDAY NIGHTS & SUNDAYS Consult %  •• • %  :. Cm : \Vt\K the ultimdte tn KoshirCattri 1830 Pone* de Leon, Corner Majorca, Coral Gables For Reservations call HI 8-5441 Closed Saturday, I A STAR DAIRY, VEG. & FISH RESTAURANT OLDEST AND BEST KNOWN DAIRY RESTAURANT SERVING LUNCH AND DINNERS I i-h CONSECUTIVE YEAR %  TRY OUR SPECIAL ROUMANIAN CHEESE BAGELS 841 Washington Avenue JE 1-9182 %  JonstH Lunch and Dinner Served Daily CANDLELIGHT INN In The Heart of Coconut Grova Banquet Facilities — Cocktail lounge Henry Le'tson. Moj<'. I Cantor Jacob Konigsbcg %  officiate at Passover Holidays accompanied b< Symphonic Choir KOSHER MEALS INCLUDED For Information Call ABE GEFTER JE 4-2141 AH Sold Out — Accepting some resv. tor pre-Passover A Passover Holiday* Spring and Slimmer rates in effect .is of Apr 9. GoC Bless all my P.itrons. '|H£ mil KOSHtl HOIU IPCfMTCD IY Alt CEFTCI hot coNktciio WITH ANY rmvious MOTH. • Chaise lounges and Matt • 21" TV and Radio in Each Room • Free Self-Parking Adjoint Hotel • Wiener Roasts • Monies • Carries • Entertainment Hightly • Many Other Featuret 0 •!•-> latn an< Siltitn Strictly OVrrtfi Rtli|ln MrttM Oa.l>. Fill liai kUitiiiatli On Prraitet. Salt i Su' Fn< Dim Re litn Ckartt For Stiatt— %  > — R\>ii! Koihir tuo .i<< Snack .D. ilnd Cant.) PRIVATE BFACH & P001 !, Ihr NENTAL r £SzdLof MIAMI a**A at \1MA M3S"1D00 .A 0-I/44 MIAMI 86. FLOWlOA OUTSTANDING IH CATERING KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT 1451 COLLINS AVE Phone J 2-1671 KREPLACH KISHKE VATZO BALLS KNISHES nci iriA.,rrJ.. F J SH STEAKS-CHOPS-CHICKEN DELICIOUS PASTRIES CAKES CHALAHS A ROLLS CATERING FOR All OCCASIONS AT MODERATE rRICES HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON GORDON and PONT ^jfff^ HUH CATERERS 170 N. W. 5th ST., MIAMI PHONE FR 9-799* Under th.o Supervision of the Beth Din of Greater Miami OPEN MOUSE WEDDINGS BAR MITZVAHS RECEPTIONS r



PAGE 1

ay. February 3, 1961 *Jewlst> fkrkttam Page 13-A J CO. S OF MORALS <^fn The fjine U'us trrv iii He nulled MI lapidaries, d outer* J"d experts' in then to *ee i/ through polishing Tdtch might tomehow be reHut no amount Of polishing remove the URK tcratch. ng tame an expert who vol r : %  ltd B^ the diatni \ed on it ^wmtitht it hail;. To everyone's ki< ii .: bi am id flower had %  c MfSt Mi Hp*Tf harev /: i est %  virtu m 78rJ&H O/JM/, icimi s c Ye\b CJjlOltS JZif* trtaHon I.V.1V TTT&3 "nips mWKi 1 ? • :l• T • T \l rvh-Tfr .0-3* tfon -3D 1 ? 31J?3 ,3J3n )iDS3 HT > Taon TX .nj nswi nMj rii-nfetf /^tf TT Jewish House of Worship As Source of Inspiration By RABBI SAMUEL MENDELOWITZ Hollywood Belh Sholem A very interesting verse occurs at the end of the portion Jelhro: "And it thou make Me an altar of stone thou shall not build it ol hewn stone, for if thou life up thy tool upon it. thou hast profaned it." The outstanding part of Jelhro is. of course, the revelation at Sinai. The Ten Commandments, which were then spoken and later engraved on tablets, have become the foundation stone not only ot Judaism but of ether religions, as well. It Is, therefore, most fitting that the end of the portion speaks of an altar built !<>r the religion and the God that form the subject matter of the Torah. How shall one build an altar suitable for worship of the Gi I ol Israel? "An altar of earth thou shalt make unto M< shall pacril %  < thereon thy burnt offerings, and thy peaci offei %  \<\ sheep and Ihy oxen: in every place where l cause my nami to be mentioned, I will come unto thee and bless thee." What strikes one Is the simplicity here required — no gilded domes or marble walls are demanded for the true worship ol God, it is not. as -omc think, that unless you have a million dollar sj n ogue I r temple you cannot worship properly. The simpler the House of Worship, the more fervent the prayer. There was more religious fervor in a plain Beth Hamidrash in Eastern Europe than in ten gorgeous temples costing millions of dollars. Of course, this does not mean that Judaism looks askance at magnificent places of worship. You may build altars of hewn stones, but one restriction remains — you must not raise a tool over it. Why? The tool forged of iron is a symbol of destruction: whereas the purpose of the altar is to prolong life. The altar is a symbol of reconciliation between God and man. but the tool is a symbol of severance and estrangement. This is a lesson we try to teach our youth of today. The house of God may be as beautiful as you desire, but it must also be of simple stone on which no tool is raised. For iron is suggestive of war and strife; while the synagogue should promote peace and harmony. It is no wonder, then, that the altar was a source of inspiration and aroused the admiration even of our greatest enemies who exclaimed: "How goodly are your tents O Jacob, thy tabernacles 0 Israel." It is such a synagogue that we must establish today for ourselves and our ; young people.. For in such a House of Worship we may draw the inspiration that will make us feel our Judaism and act as worthy Jews who will the entire 5 e r v i c e s •^It i s njJe elzcnJl Information to be included in the Religious Services column must be in the News Room of The Jewish Flondian 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. AGUDATH ISRAEL. 7801 Carlyle ave Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever. Friday 5:*3 p.m. Saturdaj *:30 a.m. Sermon: I'.Vou Know thi T< n Commandmi-nlx?'' I1;II Mltsvah: Phillip, son of Mr. and Urn Loo Tepperberf |i ,I •. -"ii "I Mr. ami Mr.-. l]enra.e Louis Arrow. 1 p.m. Sermon; "The 0\\ Im ll< v lal %  • • • > .ii M i S 'i.ii." 2533 SW 19th ave. Maxwell Snbcrman. ^I— ..M n tia>i>mi n L_ 'bring honor to ourselves, our families and blessedness to ?T n R '?* D ? • r r House of Israel. uriofi 1|?S73 ,nirp -I v IT • : r p IYDT n 1 ? nrrn ox pooi !• t TIT "'I -.ue ruo*? -pPOJ D*W3tf *#7 jrflyina ^Tia .rritoa yatf ,n?57 xm ,-tf 1 ? a "mop .-rimt? ten T T On -rim Ttfnn .n^iian t • -ii • *• i• SIATION Docs Judaism have a special pray er for physician*? There is one such prayer for 11 physicians by Maimonides. Its es isential parts include the following:] "O God, Thou hast formed the body of man with infinite goodness. Thou hast united in him innumerable forces incessantly at work y) ,D*1i7 rii2D*7 iTTI PIT so as to present in its entirety the pi %  •• beautiful house containing his imDTPS 1 ? nniin D'fix monai soui "The Eternal Providence has appointed me to watch over the life and health of thy creatures. Ma> the love of my heart actuate me at all times Endow me with strength of mind and heart, so that, 1 both may be ready to serve the rich and the poor friend and enemy. "O God. Thou hast appointed me to watch o'er the life and death of thy creatures: here am 1 ready for my vocation." What is the story about the Rabbi of Nemirov? It is the famous story by I. L. Pent., otten referred to by the title. "If Not Higher." It tells about the saintly rabbi who absented himself from the synagogue services during the Holy weeks ago I travelled to Selicothnights. rba in a taxi On the way \u< followers conjectured that he •Sleep Suddenly I felt that visited Heaven to pray for them. i had stopped, and I woke But a Jewish skeptic, a Lithuanian Beersheba?" 1 asked the bv birth, made it his business to •Not yet." he replied. f m d out where the rabbi was during is Sderot."' I got out It was those sacred hours He found him evening and I saw people tending the fire in the home of a %  aaaaamai i %  %  %  % % %  ANSHE EMES. Conservative. piesident. — a 3ETH DAVID. 243b SW 3rd ave. Conservative Rabru Norman Shapiro. Cantor William W. Lipson. I niKin: Why I '.i i. ,, in %  i< d Saturdas 9 a.m. Bai Mi Mi and Mr* : BETH EL. 500 SW 17th ave. Orthodox Rabbi Solomcr Sch.ff. I-, i| H %  1.1 and • ; %  m. lu< -' -'" alter, Haakell I. I %  %  r< ulonal rl loi M,I. •!•. %  Ji i~h ong • %  -• Ti % % %  Shi II i 'hlldn n. lo, be Kri • ?" %  %  ,i : n v to ;i m i .'i Mltavah llonald, -,.i, ol Mr and Milr> m R %  k. BETH EMETH. 188^ *1W ?nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi David W. Her•on. Cantor Hyman Teln. hrldaj *:1S p.m. S.-nn-.n: "t'hamiaha Anar r.sii. vai Saturday 9 %  > m. S< i man: "Jethro." R.obei-1 Kelton, Ian Kati and Avron Alberta i" conduct | .-,r\ )• ea. • BETH ISRAEL. 4000 Prairie ave. Orthodox Habbi H. Louis Rottman Saturday *:4S a.m. Sermon: "Weekly Portion." Eddie Zcmel. Le< Row nhouse Jerry Ueller, Marc Zaekhelm ami Jan Sanders will participate In -. i vicea. BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Tibor Stern. Cantor Maurice Mamches. PYlday 5:30 i>. niSaturday B:30 a.m. Sermon: "The Ten Commandments. Bar Mltsvah: Michael, son ot Mr. and Mrs. Morris Brett. BETH KOOESH. 11551 Quail Roost dr. Rabbi Harold Richter. Friday 8:80 p.m. Sermon: "Israels Goal in the Ufe f the American Jew. Saturday 7 a.m. Sermon: "wesmlj Portion." BETH TFILAH. 936 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky BETH TORAH. 164th ttand NE 11th ave. Conservative. Rabbi Max Lipschitz. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirachenbaum. BETH RAPHAEL. 139 NW 3rd ave. Orthodox. Julius Sapero, president. GEMS OF WISDOM Who shears Pu r"T"'y for alms is saved from Gehenna. The thorn ,l ,, p ross the stream, the unshorn are swept down. • %  N Chanty is a ... %  Whom ti nds a charity by which Sdorot %  visited Sderot five years S lerot i.a town in the northnv. near the Gaza Strip it time (then) a friend of mine im d to me that Scierot had [born two years ago. and that jhabitants." all oi them from Africa, had difficult promainly unemployment, and was doubtful whether it had Bon for existence This page is prepared in cooperation with thf Spiritual Leaders of the Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn. Rahhi David Hcrson Coordinator CONTRIBUTORS Rabbi David Herson Tales of Moral Rabbi B. Leon Hurwits Know Your Heritage Rabbi Solomon Schiff Gems of Wisdom armbands bearing the Star of David which the Jews were forced to wear. • • • What were the Fortress Synagogues? They were the synagogues order ed in a special manner by the Polish King Jan Sobieski. The hazards ol the times called for well-armor.':! devotion. They were intended to be fortified places ol refuge, as well as Houses of Worship, during the trying days of horrible massacres, carried on against the Jews by the Chmielnicki Cossacks. In/atoneIOHANAN .One loves, H. fur lie ma. draw the ZOHAR. • \ a 1 through the g" ing of i i UMONIDI The doo lo • d ti ; ; 'c pool unll open lo the physician PROVERB > Whai you gir i<> charity m health u gold; in ttckjuess it Jilve* and after death, is <>'[•!•-. rosAPOi i TEMPLE BETH SHOLEM of Hollywood. 1725 Monroe st. Conservative. Rabbi Samuel Lerer. Cantor Ernest Schreiber. Friday 8 p.m. Junior L'nltcd Synagogue Youth aorvlcea. Saturday %  • a.m i ; -'i Mltxvah: Steven, >"" "f Mr. and lira Morton Fetter. TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144 Chaae ave. Liberal. Rabbi l-eon Kronial* Cantor Davlo Convieer. TEMPLE BNAI SHOLOM. 16800 NW 22nd ave. Conservative. Rabbi Harry L. Lawrence. — •— TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701 WaMn 0 ton ave. Conservative. Rabbi Irvtnf Lehrman. Cantor Hirsch Adler. • —— TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE 19th at. Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. NarotCantor Jacob Bornstein. Friday 8:80 p.m. Harmon: Let' Talk ,.i Bishops, Countrj CONGREGATION ETZ 16th st. Orthodox. CHAIM. 408 Clubs and Jews CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER. 8755 SW 16th St.. Miami. Rabbi Samuel April. Cantor Gershon Levin. Friday 7:80 p.m. Sermon: "legendary Joy." Boy Scouts ol America Troop •IT will be honored. Ones Shabhal and Klddush in.sis: Mr. and Mra. Herbert Bernard In honor ol Bar Mltsvah EMPLE of son, Richard, Saturdaj 9 •> m. TEMPLE JUDtr.. 320 Palermo ave. Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop. Cantor Herman Gottlieb. l-.lilav 8 13 p.m. Sermon: "The Call to K. .I-I M Mr and Mrs. Sidney • %  % %  ii,.v will Invoke the candle blessing ami h"-t cunt Shabbai and Klddush In honor ot Bar Mltsvah ot • Parry, saiui day 10:30 %  < m. DADE HEIGHTS CENTER. 1401 NW 183rd st. Conservative. Rabbi Max Zucker Cantor Emanuel Mandel. i-. ,I.I\ v so i' in. (Sermon: "The Commandments of 'i".l llrok< n Junior choir Introduced. Saturdaj :• • %  m sermon: • %  Tin.ii Shalt Ap.i Iftt." Bai Mnzvah: Stephen, son • %  < Mr. and Mrs. .ii..-. |.h Basinsky. fLAGLERGRANADA. 50 NW 51st pi Conservative. Rabbi Bernard Shoter. Cantor Fred B-rnsteln. Frlda) 5 13 and 8:15 p m. S< rmon %  •The Ti II l "ommandmi nts • m< Shabbal hostn Mr. and Mis Leo Pruts In horn r of Bar Mltsvah nf s< n, Martin, Saturdaj B 10 a > -• i he n ni ot .i N< *' Horison ISRAELITE CENTER. 3175 SW 25th ter. Conservat vt. Rat-ti Mc.-ton Malavsky. Cantor Loris Cohen. .I v 15 r Suf i -rl m KNESETH ISRAEL. 1*15 Euclid ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Da/id Lehrfield. Cantor Abraham Self. rrlda %  n 1 1 %  i H rtii-l| i •• n hon' i i ihi N> > • % %  < for in • Saturdaj %  • i. bei mon: "The Ten nts." MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION 1101 SW 12th ave. Traditional. Cantor Ben Grossbercj. MENORAH. 620 75th St. Conservative. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz. Cantor Edward Klein, liidav R:1S p.m. Sermon: "Qreen wiiii Envy." Sal aj 8 a m Sermon: "The Porl Ion ..: the L TEMPLE NER TAMID. 80th st. and Tatum Waterway. Modern Traditional. Rabbi Eugene Labovitz. Cantor Samuel Gombera. Friday v i* 1 p.m. Sermon: "Fear and :. %  Saturdaj 8 15 "' Sarmon: u .. klj Porl Ion." — • TEMPLE SINAI NO. MIAMI. 12100 NE 15th ave. Reform. Rabbi Benno M. Wallach. i idaj y %  !' %  P % %  •"' rmoni "uod -PI,.,-, i..-. i. Sati rdaj u a.m, TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB. t51 Flamingo Way. Conservative. Rabbi Leo Heim. ..,.] %  prot. tfl %  %  • S-hl Ol Ol %  "" •'! f Miami Topic "Bdu,;.i, th< Heart whll. it< nlng the Is of thi !• nlous SI hool will ;..-. %  • • • • dedli att-il -h Ed i at Ion Sabbath < t -iMr and Mra. Sam -. II. ii honor of blrthi I daughti r i ,, : sal rdaj %  %  '" s> rmon w kh Itirtlon • lh Paul, „ n of ".V %  d Mi 1 """ I 'el "im-. rho will %  nsoi thi Kldil Was the League origin? Ves — first president of the of Nations of Jewish Paul Hymans. Premier of Belgium and first president of ing to their homes from alii lonely sick woman. He never re, hc Lt au g e of Nations. He was the ions. I felt and saw throbvealed the secret. But when told son of a Christian mother and a jfe. that the rabbi went to Heaven, his ) J evvis h father. His father was Louis TEMPLE ZAMOHt. 44 Zamora ave. Conservative. Ranbi B Leon Hurwitr. I %  n Pel ni"' 1 'Thi Moral SOUTHWEST CENTER. 6438 SW 8th ( HW i; ; : ,, i.,., ,',, Saturdaj st. Conservative. Rabbi Maurice |p <( n| sermon VVeeklj Portion.' Klein. • Fi daj l 1% p.m. Sermon: '•Intimation TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th st. I'neeen." Onej Shabbal host* conservative. Rabbi Alfred Wax\>i and Mrs. Louis Nason In hon i i I mancantor Jacob Gcldfarb. Bai Mltsvah of son, Bai Saturdas Friday %  %  i m. feJermon: "Interpreta8:43 a.m The Naaons will host a lunchdona of th< Ten Commandmenta" Bai eon following aervlo irdai 8 :; A '" Par Mltsvah Kenneth, .: Mr .ii"' Mrs Arnold Brass i"> answer was lished by Brit Ivrit Olamit) Higher." •Heaven, if not even \NDIEUGHTING 7/ME Shebat — 5:51 p.m. ii i% I Hymans, poet and scholar, who wrote the Belgian national anthem. in What help, if ny, did Belgian Genfc fir$f $IMgogu€ tiles offer the Jewish vict.m. of, Am#r|ea? the Nans? j crcctcd in 1730 by the ,„!' US tZZSA SS SP„, MasM. Con 6 re g a,l.n I'the Nazis came, through the couralleeous efforts of the Gentiles. To I show their scorn for the "master : race." many Christian i.d race. many — citizens demonstraUvely put on the yellow Shearith Israel on old Mill St., New York City. The congregation itself was organized in 1655. but was not permitted to hold services until 1728. TEMPLE AOATH VESHURUN. 2320 NE 171st St. Rabbi Jonah Caplan. Kiiiiay 8 p.m. Sermon: "The Law and Mt. Slnal." Oneg Shabbal hosts: Mr and Mi-Charles Cook. Saturdaj I a.m. TEMPLE BETM A?/. 5950 N. Kendall dr.. S Miami. Rerorm Raobi Herbert Baumgard. Cantor Charlea Kodner. Friday 7:10 p.m. Sermon: "Loving your Enc mles." ChUdn n. their pal and t< a< h< rs from c-hui che ha> • i,... n Invited i" Inti r-fi "ii s. %  Febrnarj blrthdaj celebi ated. haturdaj I a m Bai Mltsvah l larold, si n at i >i and Mrs. Harold W< bman. will host iluKlddush Miami CanTEMPLE BETH EL OP HOLLYWOOD. 1351 S. 14 ave. Reform Rabbi Samuel Jaffe. TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N. ave. Rabbi Nathan Zwitmtn. tor Albert Giant*. Friday B:S0 "••"'• Sermon: "The Tin Commandments are Heard Again." Ones siiiiiii.at hosts: Slsterh I Sat.. .i MI Be B 'Choaan to be Holy." YEHUDAH MOSHE. 13630 W. Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rahbi Sheldon Steinmetz. Cantor Morris Berger. m Sermon: "Israel and the Ami rli an J Saturday 9 a m. Bar Mltsvah: C0\g, son of Mr. and Mm u .. Her. — a— YOUNQ ISRAEL. ?90 NE 171t st. Orthodox. Rabbi Sherwin Stauber.



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Page 2-A +Je*isii FkridHfun Friday, February 3. 1961 I I Judges to be Honored at CJA Attorneys' Meet Two new 1> appointed judges will be special quests of the Combined Jewish Appeai Attorney.Division at a reception and dinner on Keb. 15. it was announced by Martin Fine, sjeneral chairman of the Attorneys I)n i>ion. Judge Phillip Goldman, of the Circuit Court, and Judge .lack A F;.lk. of the Criminal Court, will be honored at the aftair. which is to take place at the Jewish Home for the Aged, with many of Great* BX Miami's legal profession in attendance. Honorary dinner chairmen are Circuit Court Judge Irving Cypen and Judge HareJd B. Spaet, both outstanding communal workers, with many years of service in local and national Jewish causes. Judge Cypen is president of the Jewish Home for the Aged and a vice chairman of the 1961 Combined Jewish .Appeal He serves U a member of the executive commuter and board of .governors of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. ot which he is also secretary Judge Spaet was recently elected Metro Commissioner and was twice vice mayor of the City ot Miami Beach. He i> chairman of the 1961 CJA General Solicitation Division, and serves on Federation's executive committee He is an honorary president ot the Jewish Home for the Aged, a trustee ot Mt Sinai Hospital, and chairman AlFRED H. DANIELS THE YIVO FORUM fleets [very Saturday, 8 P.M. Central Beacli Elementary School 1420 Washington Ave Miami beach SATURDAY FEB • Speaker. B SHEF\r t. Crit .v As^oc : T %  .-. • S. -.-.* Jew i h Mumoi md Among Otl N -I ROBERT MACHT of the admissions committee at .,Gardi !l. rn>rary chairmen of the At• Dh:• le Hirs< r, and iforris py S t Miami ... the Mi The iim DAILY PICKUPS TO NEW YORK M. LIEBERMAN & SONS > i %  %  i > a. LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVING TO AND FROM NEW JERSEY • PHILADELPHIA e BALTIMORE ALBANY e WASHINGTON • BOSTON PROVIDENCE and oil other points Weekly Service Fire Proof Constructed Storage Warehouse 655 Collins Ave., Miami Beach Dial JE 8-8353 %  A*A** 4 4 4 4 4 4 4i 4 i 4, 4 4 4 4 4 4 4! 4' 4 4 1 4 4 4 is now in formation. Fine announced. Fine stated that the Feb 15 dinner meeting is the second Urge attorneys function this year in behalf of the 1961 CJA A record at tendance was present at the initial dinner hosted in December by judue Cypen at which time over S30.000 was contributed to CJA. t Mercantile Division Mobilizes The 1961 Combined Jewish Appeal received a strong impetus tttia week with the announcement by'j general campaign chairman Joseph Lipton that executives ot South Florida's leading retail stores' were heading a concentrated drive in the CJA Mercantile Division. Plans for wider participation in lb* campaign ere being projected by the division chairman, Alfred H. Daniels, president of Burdine's. Robert Macht. president of Jordan Marsh, has accepted chairmanship of the annual luncheon of the Mercantile Division scheduled to take place on Feb. 21 at the Du pont Plaza hotel Among the important Business leaders who will hold key positions in the Mercantile Division are Paul Walker, president of Richards Department Store: Melville Ellis, general merchandise manager of Sears. Roebuck & Compain stores in Greater Miami: Ben Lei chner, vice president of Burdine's; mard Barr. ol Jackson Byron stores; Sam Mufson, Jefferson stores; harry L Katz. ot Harl ley's. Also Alex Schneidman, Nor •man Reinhard, John Temple, David Miller. Herman Rubin and Morris R ibinow icceptance of these important jobs by Miami's businessmen i indicative ot the calibre of leader ship in this year's campaign." said Lipton. •All retailers in Greater Miami are ready to join the ever-widening uroup of executives in this area who take their personal responsibilities seriously, and do not hesitate to give their counsel and energies to support CJA and help the community in which they live." Mercantile group is part of the Combined Jewish Appeal's Busi ness and Professions Division, which is comprised of some 40 separate classifications, all headed bv Carl Susskind. iip m ta •? *" Drug Division Gala Reception and dinner on Sunday evening at the Fontainebleau hotel will initiate campaign activities in the Drug Division ot the Combined Jewish Appeal. Drug Division workers and their wives will gather in t h Rosewood room and terrace to inaugurate the firet dinner event to b sponsored by this CJA trades group. Chairman Sam A Goldman and co-chairman Lester E. Amster have announced the reception is scheduled for 6:45 p.m.. followed by dinner at 7:30 p.m. Dinner committe includes Ray Berrin, Joseph Cohen. Marvin I GoloTman. Morris E. Greene. Solomon Halperin. J M. Jacobs. F.r.i est L Lumberman. Gil Press. Jacob Pulver, Elliott S Rosow. Hilton Russinof, David Silver. Jerome Stern and Gerald Weinstein. CJA Is Everyone's Responsibility GtVB \OW! Mayshie Friedberg PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. "Miami's Leading Memorial Dealers" Servief ffee Jewish Community Siace 1926 MIAMI'S OMI AMD ONir JEWISH MONUMENT BUILDERS CATERING EXCIUSIVHT TO THE JEWISH CUCNTEU GUARANTEED FINIST euAirrr MONUMENTS AT LOWEST PIKES IN MIAMI! Otavt MARIOS OlABSTONfS SvOISTONES Only $35.00 Why Pay More? Boy for less at Palmer's and Savel All KoMeteats Carte* Meee in Oar OWN Sheet wffaia 3 Days I 1 %  aV B" *ii %M >RE 4Q i 1 L> % ? LJ§& "5FS .' %  "•* %  %  *.,•*.' / %  -_ tjgFJfkh&TT •>? I 3277-79-81 SOUTHWfST 8th STRUT Next to Corner at 33rd Aitnvt PHONES •\ Nl 4-0921 HI 4-092} ^^y eWiCt Prescription Specialists NOW IN TWO MODERN AIR-CONDITIONED, ENLARGED REACH LOCATIONS MORE PARKING SPACE CONVENIENT TO RUSES 350 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 8-7425 Intr. Washington Ave. Mcixnnint 728 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 8-0749 OCULISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED CONTACT LENSES **> VIM *^ m Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 945 MICHIGAN AVI., MIAMI REACH Phone JE 1-3595 -INSURANCE ONE STOP AGENCY JEWELRY—FURS—MISCELLANEOUS FLOATERS AUTOMOBILE LIABILITY R PHYSICAL DAMAOI LlmiH to meet your aeedl The Agency that CAN toy YES! Doa't let year agent say "It Can't Be Done" ACKERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY. INC. „ IT ME 1-261 I Itl AVE. %  FR 1-4 "Progressing with Our Many Satisfied Customer*" ANOTHER LOCATION FOR TOUR CONVENIENCE C0ULT0N BROS. -ART" • "MAURf • "NATTOUR TEXACO ROTS Coral Way I S.W. 27th Ave. 840 S.W. 8th Sf. WE INSTALL GLASS FOR EVERY Pt'RPOSE STORE FRONT PLATE AND WINDOW GLASS furniture Tops, Beveled Mirror* aaf Resilveriag Our Specialty I. & G. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS 136 S.W. 8th ST. Morris Orltn Phon* FR 1-1363 RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNERAL DIRECTORS Phone JE 1-1151 MIAMI BiACH 1250 NORMANDY DftlVi 1236 WASHINGTON AVINUf 1850 ALTON ROAD MIAMI 1717 S.W 3*th AVENUE Ml 3-lttl 24-Hr. Ambulance Service Abe 8ue>rjrg Lama S intwq FO. Nw York. 76'h St. A Amsterdam Avo. \



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Page 8-B vJenist ncridttan Friday. February 3. 1961 ranees _-l~ c fun an DOROTHY WOMAN OF THE WEEK aboul Dorothy Krieger Fink is also to talk aboul her mother. ihc lat< • Moses Krieger, who was ;. most remarkable woman. She se a matriarch, and her influence on Dorothj was wonderful sti When Mrs. Kri< ;er arrived in the I nited States from Europe, she en have i p ilifical and social responsibility — a revolution arj belief ai (he time — and she pi omptly krined Sul •. • •" v mei I Siu' ;>s also a colleague oi Henrietta Szold, the founder i Ha.ih. of which Mrs. Krieger became the first president in Pittsburgh. Thirty years ago, the family, including six daughters mo\ed to Miami, and immediately became active in all phases of community life. One of the proudest moments Dorothy can remember is an address she delivered at Flamingo Park in behalf of Adlai Stevenson's candidacy for President. During her talk. Mr. Stevenson came in unannounced, later compli mented her. kissed her mother, and on the occasion of a campaign speech of his own. quoted Dorothy. Through her concern with politics. Dorothy became interested in public housing, and as director of the Miami Beach Housing Authority, stayed with its main project until it was completed — that of tearing only three years old. the gay night life here won't intrigue fir Wonder if her father, who is an attorney, has garnered any autographs lor her from Tony Bennett and Johnny Mathis. whom he repre:-< r.ts? OH! THAT HOUSE! As Dr. Irving 1.'. In man blessed Bonnie C'ypen at her Bas Mitzvah services at Temple Kmanu HI last week, a shall of sunlight shone down on them both it was a very touching and inspiring moment. The sun .il-<> >hone the next day at the reception at the Cyp?n home. BO that ore and all could congratulate Bonnie and see the Cypens' new I ouac In the middle of the pool. Bonnie's name was spelled out in lavendar i poms to match her adorable lavendar dress and shoes. All the gathered in one corner to listen to an Ivy League orchestra c: their contemporaries play rock 'n roll music. reshments were not the main topic of conversation i M med throughout the big house I it has to be big for five i Iren) "oh-ing" and "ah-ing." And the house is something to "oh" I nd ah" about, with every little detail perfection, including a small Study Off the boys' room. What took everyone's fancy was the bathroom, complete with magazine rack, television let, and 'e!e phone. The Cypen kitchen is the las] word in glamor. There, the) car, eat breakfast looking mi al the water. A nice house for nice people TURN ABOUT Guests • • w< tview Country Club fashon show luncheon could have put on a show of heir own. Prettj blonde Diane Mrs Leonard) Treisin a one-piece white dres with a plaid top md %  whit< jacket sitting with red-haired Mrs Bernard Siederman wearing shocking pmk. Lovely, dark-haired Jonie (Mrs Stanley) Tate was in yellow and white with matching jacket. They were watching Phyllis (Mrs Albeit) Pollack, stunning in e. with her guest Debbie Reynolds, who is just as adorable off the screen as the is on. Mrs. Leopold Schwartz had two Roses at her table of ten. One was 1 r sister, Mrs. Rose Commins, the othr Mrs. Rose Cohen, both oi Atlanta. Ga. BELATED BIRTHDAY PARTY Tbirtj fiv< children and two ponies made a very nice birthdaj part) for ^lan. son of Robert and Myma Somerstcin. Myrna -aid that the childri were,liven well behaved for three-y< About 18 mothers along to watch their offspring eat ice cream and cake and ride Myrna blew up all six dozen balloons herself. Bob didn't tome home until the part) was all over. Could that have been on purpose? Htm Miss Lederfeind Weds Airman The Algiers hotel provided the setting tor the Saturday evening, Jan. 23. wetting and reception of Barbara Lederfeind and Lt. Roger Shatanof. Rabbi William SajowitX officiated. The bride is the daughter of Dr. and Mrs Frank Lederfeind. of 12428 No. Bayshore dr.. No, Miami. and will graduate from the I'ni versit) of Miami in August. new Mrs. Shatanof wore a white peau le lie gown with insi Is lencon lace. Mrs J rome Silverman was mai of honor and Li lerfeind and Penny Plotsky, hri i husband is the son ol Mr ami Mrs Varo:i D Shatanof, ol Bri %  -< port, Connecticut. He gra u; ted In • niversiti %  ( : i ticut, L'niversit) ol ConCUl law -v ii >ol, a id his fraternity is Phi Sigma Delta. He is a Lt in the I'S Air Force, pre sently Stationed at Homestead Air Force Base. His bis; man was Jerome Silverman. and Lt John Brumit. Cordon Frank. Lt. Robert Quasha and Dr. Alvin l'hilipson served as ushers. After a honeymoon at the Nassau Beach Lodge. Nassau, the young couple will reside at the University of Miami apts. K;ihll MRS. ROGER SHATANOf Isersons Take Tour of Nassau Marcta Braun and Laurance Iserson were married Saturday. Jan. 2. in Tifereth Israel N*Hh side Center, with Rabbi Nathan Zwitman officiating A reception followed the 3 p.m ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Judith Braun, ol 2293 SW 27 si and Sol Braun of 2350 SW 16 st. Her husband is the son oi Mr and Mrs. Krnest IsersOD, < I 3520 NW 9 ave The new Mrs. Iserson is a graduate i.f the University Ol Miami and a member ol Cama Sigma Sigma. Phi Kappa Phi. national scholastic honorary, and Kappa Delta Phi. education honorary At her wedding, she was attended by Mrs. Herbert Braun, matron of honor. Katherine Scheme), maid of honor, and Rochelle Friedman. Helen Rodman and Mrs. Robert Lewison, bridesmaids The groom's best man was David Pearlstein, and serving as ushers w.re Marvin Braun, M a--tm Resnick and Leonard Greenbaum. Af'er a honeymoon trip to Nassau, the couple will reside at 19201 NW 22 ave Brown, Bell Will Live in Gables A double ring, candlelight cere. mony in the Mona Lisa room of the Eden Roc hotel united Sheila Bell and Morton Brown en Sunday, Jan 29. with Dr. Irving Lehrman, oi Temple Emanu-El. Officiating. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs Mel Roll, of 9101 E. Bay Harbor dr fi rmcrly of South Orange, N J.. where she rec heY early education before attending the University of Mian Mrs Helen Rice, maternal grandmother of the bi ide, l eati of i point 1 peau .i:h a fitti bell a i> nd lot > %  i i the son of Mr d Mr Paul Bn I E I j Harbor Islands, and < arn ,i. ..i i e from the l"niv< rsit; if Mi ami in June. His best man was i.i Wexler and he was d Jrwuh rp--nt*le car CAMPSKY*TOP For Boys and Girls — 6 to 16 Near Hendersonville, N. C. Operated by trained, experienced, and professional person**? .futorktfl by certified teachers our 11 Hi season. Member American Camping Association Grade "A" N. C. Bd. of Health Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Miller, Directors. 6550 N. W. 38th Terrace, Miami Springs Phone TU 8-9704 SAFETY HARBOR SPA Florid.". '( r — rl Mineral Springs H( ttl RatO'l Florida's w%  ana largest H and Baths Sew L %  mineral n patio, lull. %  v %  u • %  — OUR 6th YEAR — "Imitated Bit N.I ECJU I ONE HOUR BY AIR TO TAMPA & ST. PETERSBURG PROSPECT 6-'. 161 BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROFIT NON-SECTARIAN SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY Under ... ^^^^^On^^^H^. th of Florl. 24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS MODEM EQUIPMENT I FURNISHINGS EIREPROOf UlllDIHQ 310 Collins Ave. Ph. JE 23571 Miomi Beoch WHY LEAVE YOUR HOME? Select Draperies In Comfort **** M ttil is st nitt tar itu Umt CM loo. i lfM | .its ill if ui Don I nit •; CSMCIS ... • Will III.!* atriteal. M rear teat lakrtc leixtiM far talks %  SStea IrMinri. NMlllWl tllfttttrs, r Mkauttriagl Shop At Home Free Estimates • Ns Obli|tm Phone OX 6-0301 %  ROWARD COUNTY JA 4-4S00 DISCOUNT MC



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Friday. February 3. 1961 Jewish norSdiaiin Page 5-A LETTERS TO THE EDITORCOP Record Speaks Best, Reader Says EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian: -*The concerexpressed by Mortimer May in The Jewish Floridian over 'he small vote cast by Jews lbr~Richard Nixon is pardonahle in a pcx I Republican who feels a stron; !oy !.%  i his party. Yet it is q.iite puzzling to good Zionists why ?. former president of the ZQA shook' be upset over the alleged 80 percent Jew ish vote for President Kenned.. Senate Approves Klutznick to UN Continued from Page 1-A tare* on • basis of religion. He pointed out that Arabs wore pousins of the Jews and that he was yeac(\ o w >rk with the Arabs toward peace and mutual understand;: s !!<• -aid he hoped his service %  rould demonstrate his just dealings with Arab nations. Sen. Russel B Lorn.. Louisiana Democrat, expressed appreciation to Mr. Klutznick. term.: Initement a "fine" one, and .••scnbir.4 his own efforts to •persuade Louisiana Protestants to •upper; a Catholic for the Presi deniv. The Senator voiced hope that the Arabs would respond to Mr. KJutznick and cooperate with him. J Sen. Wayne Morse. Orejjon Democrat, -aid the Klutznick appoint ment was "good news for world peace."' and stated that the "fact that you are a:i American Jew is for'.ur.te for the country." Sen. i |for?< said it provided an opportunity tor brilliant men, Moslem and Jewish tj get together and thai the r i!tcould be "a better understand;.':'. Does Mr. May really feel that the Republican Party deserves the j gratitude of Jews for Mr. Eisenbower's mishandling of the Suez issue; for his going to sleep on the promise to open the canal to Israeli shipping; for the pro-Arab antics of John Foster Dulles; for the implied threats by Henry Cabot Lodge Bl t'n <• UN to impose sanctions on Israel and his silence i on Arab infiltrees and assassins; tor rescuing and bulking up Nas! ser when defeated and discredited bj Israel; lor permitting the Arab -tales to discriminate against Ame rican Jews in traveling, in com, merce, in the Armed Forces; for abetting the Arab blacklisting of I I ships stopping at Israeli ports; for| permitting a loan to widen the Su\ ez at the same time overlooking the illegal stoppage of Israeli ships through the canal" A glance at history will disclose the contrast between Republican apathy and the warm regard ol Democrats for Jewish and Zionist aspirations. In 1911. the Democratic Congress, despite the opposition of President Taft and big business, passed the resolution abrogating the treaty with Russia for discriminating against American Jews. I Thus. Mr. Eisenhower followed the precedent of his party in permit-1 ting Saudi-Arabia's outrageous hostility towards American citizens of the Jewish faith Neither the Balfour Declaration nor the British Mandate over Pal-1 estine would have been possible without the active support of Woodrow Wilson. Nor would the resolution to partition Palestine have passed the UN in 1947 without Demi ocratic pressure. What would have happened to the newly-proclaimed State of Israel on May 14. 1948 without the immediate recognition of Harry S. Truman? Under the circumstances, the 20 percent Jewish vote for Richard Nixon was quite generous. HARRY SIMONHOFF Miami Bay Harbor residents hear Mayor Shepard Broad (second from right) urge full support of the Combined Jewish Appeal at a kick-off breakfast in the home of chairman Norman Arkin (left). "The process of taking care of the less fortunate is a continuous one." said Broad. Flanking the Mayor are Robert Krinz-nan (left) and George Sogg (right), co-chairmen of the Bay Harbor Residents Committee. Sen. Fuibrioht expressed amaiemer.t at the totals raised through the years bv the UJA. Describing t!>e philanthropy of persons cf his faith, Mr. Klutznick said such generctity supplemented government aid allocations. Sen. Fulbright commented that perhaps Mr. Klutznick should be made a ire riber cf the Senate and placed on the Appropriations Committee. Mr. KTutznick's espousal of views "Von foreign Ili 1 drew commendation from .: niii::'). r it committee memKers, and his background i" Jew'ish achievements characterized as .] an assi t. He was describe! as a 1 "man of action Sen. Long told j Mr. Klutznick. -your background doe-n i indicate just talk." Enthusiastic endorsement ol Mr KKlutzmck was expressed by Ben. Paul H. Douglas, Illinois Democrat Sen. Fulbrighl is an Arkansas Democrat. I ONE OF NEW YORK'S FINER HOTELS IN EXCLUSIVE RESIDENTIAL AREA OF WASHINGTON SQUARE Spacious tingle rooms from 10 daily. With airconditioning from 12-*l4. Lavish 2 and 3 room apis. with aerving pancries. Substantial savings by the month or on lease. I N. Schcinman. Managing Director -.(iR 3-6400 IiitkAveiuie Hotel 24 FIFTH AVENUE at 9th STREET X M> j 1 j MM> j,^.j| M> j ||t friii iTifii— ..• the METROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE CO. 1 Map son Ave New York 10. 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Page 6-A *• Jen iit thrHiair Friday. February 3. 1961 The Carriers %  y MAX LERNER Anti-Jewish Study Displeases Soviet For a sar.2 with -wastika armbands to imade a crowd outsiae a Bu-ton movie theatre ^howirse Exoduis an act of pubhcY.y-hur.sry •• that argues a disturbed mind The self-styled Americari Nazi lead?r. George I. Rockwell, has taken over Hrtler a ani hidelviMons of grandeur but he lacke utterly whatever -parks of daemonic fire there w. re in the darkness of Hitler mind. he has the wrong country and the wrong age An America w ch brrke •h.roush -eligious barriers to elect Kennedy i unlikely to r. -pond to a fellow who ha< the same final solution" for Jewthat Himmler and Eichmann had Hi* right to -peak, which muaw Ghetto waned until almost the end before they fought back But the people who met and routed the Rockwell ^oon squad, making him he had "had enoueh of Bo-ton" for a while, didn t wait And the Boton police, who kept giving the truck with Rockwellaux:!iar:ethe vronf directions to the theater. >o that it wound up in Dtdham. had the T:.h: approach Anything called the "American Nazi Part> should be Dtbered in ridicule. THE REFLECTIONS TIE IN WITH my having finally seen the 110lard Lampbel! pray The Wall which is in the closing week of it* run. ar.d de-erveto run another year The play could only catch within its r a few -egments of John Hersey'^ great sprawling novel But the passion of the idea which informs it throughout — along w h the directing and George Scott's acting — give it a stab of the Bi rgettable. I wa glad to catch it before its closing for another reason I wrote a • olumn recently. The Daneerabout the way the Jews died in the ation can-ps. and about the failure of some of the victims to fight Some of the letter* I received raised the question of whether B.'-ino Bettelheim explanation 'in the book of his I reviewed* waan iate one "Do you want to know." akone of my readers. Bruno W< llheim. himself an Auschwitz inmate, "why the candidatefor the gas chambergave up hope'' Not because they did not have the same urge to live as any other human beings but because they had lost confidence in the world that did not come to their rescue." Surely that mut have been part of the final heartbreak Yet Tht gi\ethe fuller an-wer when it portrays the incapacity of most r-uw Jews to imaginethat thr Nazi* intended the total exlerminof the 400.000 within the wall, their clinging to impossible illusions. and then the stubborn and glorious adventure of the last remnant in 1 T.ing back. THERE ARE TWO VIGNETTES IN THE PLAY which circuital One :when Fi-hel Shpunt. the lame comic peddler, -tep? jrd in place of the rabbi under the gun of the Nazi soldier, and does initiating dance The -econd 1when a band of Nazi -oldiers Ghetto house, where one of them has been shot, shouting with i lelK f, Judenwaffen' The Jews have weapon" It lhard today to recreate the life of those Jewish -malltown comin Poland which were depopulated by the Nazis. A number of Ai M ncans are today searching both for the rootof genuine religious "litmer.t and for the rootof genuine community living With all thir narrow provir.ciali-m and the.r sleepy, -ttcky stagnation, tho-e little ; • tbi Jewish "shtetl" in Poland — had both. If ever a God-intoxmmur.ity existed in history, this was it You will find a picture of it in Andre Scwartz Barts "The Last of Jh. Just" Athenaeum^ — at lea-t in the first half of it. which dealwith I r. of Just Men." the "I.amedVovniks who each genermu-t take on them-' • -uffenngs of mankind Despite itter theme the book is sheer delight for the delicacy of its writing, and %  irony that plays on it like a licking flame. %  <_ %  WHAT I GET FROM THE RECITAL of how the succession de led. and upon whom and how he lived and especially how he died ia new dimension for the tragedy so many have tried to explain. "Suff'' .ns becomeIsrael," says one of the lines, "like a red ribbon on the head of a white horse You get the sense of their being the consciour> of Jewish tragic history and there is an almost joyous affirma"f it that carries us to the edge of exaltation in death — even in the furnace-death that Ernie die< at the end These men do not have the lusty secular vigor of resistance which Dial ks the little band in the underground bunker in the last scene of "The Wsll." But they are not merely meek and certainly they are not disintegrated, as Bettelheim de-cribes the inmates of the death-camps. It iJif they had been chosen by a love-hate Father to be the carriers of hi-tory — chosen with a touch of irony by a father who wahimelf also a lttim. as well as the master, of hi-tor> Copyrifht 1961 rvN.-^^^'^ ^ %  WA^-^-'W N^^-S: 7-DAY msr INDIES AUIXPiNSE CRUISES •ma mm so ww TW* mi AMI H PORT AUTOmO IMCSTON, j H l Ul l • POtT-M MHIKf, IMfi NASSAU, Tk* i _• */' YARMOUTH m% Am-COHHTtOMlB Cnriwt Ml*: JAN. M; Fit 1 i : MAI. 17 APR. I (fetor), M; MAT R 4 p.m. mil rt— we*. wWi mrhdtJ r. m. few rV.i' I 1 EASTERN SHIPPING CORPORATION. Gen I Agent MIAMI I, FLORIDA • P.O. lo 88? Pie3 • Phone FRanklm 3-8311 Open (Joily 8:30 a.m. to 5 30 p.m. • Sjnooys K> a.m. to S p.m. 0 s„ r %  -. AflMl Continued from Page 1-A specifics he wapre-i -.•ir.g haa already been filed by the Coordinating Board of Jewi.-h Organizations. The B'nai B'rith president did manage to get on .record that incident of a synagogue burning on Rosh Hashona. 1959. at Malakhov ka a town 15 milesouthea-t of Moscow, and the resulting death of an aged Jew.-h women. Tne B'nai B'rith leader said that. during the incident, an organization of Russians calling themselves the "Beat the Jews Committee." distributed a pamphlet containing a wcicrus attack on Soviet Jewry Katz managed to urge the ,-ub cjmrni--!On to ignore a So\ let suggestion which would have removed from the subcommi-sion agenda the item on Manitestations of AntiSemitism." He also urged the >ub commission to a*k go\emmentto submit regular reports to the UN secretary-general on "both the manifestations of anti-Semitism and the remedial actions taken toward reducing it." The Soviet delegate took the I floor to answer "these provocative so-called documents" asserting the existence of anti-Semit1 ism in the Soviet Union. He recited the customary Soviet position in refutation cf such charges, including the constitutional provisions which guarantee freedom "for all peoples regardless of race" and which make manifestations of racial and religious hatred punishable by law. He al-o contended that Jews. like all other nationalities in the Soviet Union, "enjoy all political social and cultural rights in the et I'nion The omi--ion of "religious rights" wan>.The So\ iet delegate n utements offered bj Soviet • s to rhe effect that were included in the Supreme Soviet, that Jewhe! helped create and that there was .ith in charge* of di.-criminin universit) adnn->ion of .leu -. The Soviet delegate hing it charges of almost total suppre-.-ion of Jewish cultural life and the -teady appearance in of openly anti-S tic material. At an earlier session Prof. C Richard Hiscocks, the Bnti.-h delegate, criticized the reportof the American Jewi>h Committee and the Coordinating Board as "provocative and panicky." Prof. Hi-cocksaid there wavery little evidence that any major part was played by organized, anti-Semite-" during the 195960 outbreakHe attacked the American Jewish Committee for al Iy saying that "the peace of all mankind was jeopardized by the 1959-60 manifestations." He said the AJC attitude was "exaggerated and panicky He then referred to the report of the Co ordinating Board of Jewish <>: izations. dealing specifically with anti-Semitism in the Soviet Union "I dislike the provocative tone of this document he said, "and I feel that it doenof seen t<> fit with our termof a reference." Col. John M. Raymond, a prominent Negro leader, representing the United States, also called for further expansion of education "regarding the tragic significance of the swastika symbol," and warned that the anti Semitic manifestations of 1960 showed there was "fertile soil for further demonstrations" of that kind. He also attacked the Soviet Union, without naming that country, for failing to reply to charges made by organizations here of overt anti-Semitism in the USSR. Abdel-Hamid Abdel-Oham. repre sentative of the United Arab Re public, then delivered a long speech which, in the opinion of some ob servers here a< one of the most virulent anti-Jewish -peeches ever delivered at the United NationAfter professing a distinction between Judai>m. which he called a •personal matter between man and his God." and Zionism, which he said, waa "political concept which we fight." Mr Abdel-Ghani pro ceeded to minimize the significance of the >wastika plague of 1959-60. Dr Lcwin without mentioning Prof. Hi^cock-. rapped the thinking of -ome of the Subcommi--ion members who had spoken of the iwastika plague of 1959-60 a"nothing more than the release if childi-h emotionNazi raci<' theories, he pointed out. "were mi mere political propaganda u-tir up youth — they became a Irving part of German culture. Threcent outbreak* of swa-t.ka -IT n and anti-Senutism. can sur" y %  -o lightly cismis-ed.' h clan In Wa-hington. Sen Kenneth B. Keatr-Ol N M York -aid that he urote to Aila. Stevenson. U.S rep tstive to the United Nat g American action to air the plight of Soviet Jewrj %  "before the forum of worid opinion in the I'm• %  Natloi The -• al r urged that Ami make "the whole world awa the perf.ly of Soviet actional Jewish inhabitants of the USSR He told Stevenson that p it will be po>sible to bring about a UN condemnation of practices Orr to be Speaker John Orr. ir will be guest speak cr at the luncheon meeting of Mi ami Beach Lodge of B'nai B'rith on Tue-day noon at the Ritz PU hotel. Dr Abraham Wolfson w II give a nev report Gershon S H I ler is chairman. Bfiif.ot u> Al Sit AM'.MIf GUS SHAW UUW 1KAVH UkVKt Int I1N( I'ifcVt ...> I. 4 16M B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN OF MIAMI FIRST ANNUAL GOODWILL CARIBBEAN CRUISE IN 1961 FROM MIAMI (Port Everglades) MAY 3 4 \'n]hts-r t Ihujs $<> PartAu-Prinrr $130 00 ABOARD THE LUXURIOUS OCEAN LINER M/S FRANCA "C" Completely A" Conditioned — Evtry Cabin with Pn.jte FacMMtJt — Outdoor Swimming Pool-Two Deck* for T\ty and RcUaation-Sparkling CU N^htly Entertainment — Superb International Cuisine — Gracious Old World Service — Skilled Cruise Directoand Staff Cocktal lounges Top Night Club Acts— rVe-Relcase Movies Full Program of Parties — Social and Sports Events LIMITED SPACE AVAILABLE Reservations Accepted to February 15, 1961 Only For Information and Reservations Contact JOHN LENARD, Manager FARR TOURS 424 Lincoln Road Mall Miami Beach, Fla. JE 1-5327 1961 -Z.0.A. ISRAEL SPRING TOUR 46 DAY TOUR 1NCU7MNG 2 WEEKS MM ISRAEL DEPARTS FROM NEW YORK APRIL 14-RETURNS MAY 29 S.S. ATLANTIC Visit ... ALL ACCOMMODATIONS WITH FACILITIES MK MftAU Apr. 27 to lfi# SPAIN ITALY GREECE CYPRESS SICILY PORTUGAL EXTENDED TIME IN ISRAEl If SO OESHtED Total Cost $895 EXCEPT FOR STAY IN ISRAEl 2 WEEKS ISRAEL AttANGfMENT AU EXPENSES S2li IMMTM ACCOMMODATIONS FIRST COME FIRST SERVEO AIRT OUR DEPARTS FROM NEW YORK APRIL 12 FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION Call 2.O.A. Office, Miami Beach OR MAIL COUPON SOOTH EASTEPN REGION Z O A IS* Washington Ave., loom 791 Miami Beach Fla



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Page 12-A vJenisti nnrkf&nn Friday. February 3. 1961 t Your CJA Leaders: 1960-61 MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY LEO EISENSTEIN: No. 26 in a Scries. Men of our community 10 em For continuous, dedicated Service to the Jewish com muttity, lew can match the record e-tabltshed by Leo Eisenstein, this week's CJA leader. His personal accomplishment in the recent Cash Campaign is a striking example ol this. Not onlj did he obtain the highest amounts in pledge redemptions, but his performance was one ol the best in the 22 year history of CIA Kisenstein is a sincere and tireless w orker whose interest in the (ireater Miami Jewish Federation goes back to 1938. He was a founder of the central agency and volunteered to serve as co-chairman of the Hotels Division in the first CJA campaign lo be conducted here In the intervening two decades, until the present. F.i senstein has been involved in the top-level deliberations of Federation's executive committee and board of governors, and has been chairman of the CJA Real Estate, Building Trades, and Hotel Divisions, associate treasurer of Federation, and an outLEO EISENSTEIN standing board member of several local and national several local and national institutions He has always accepted tough assignments with alacrity, and has a knack tor attracting others to join him in the project. Always on tap in emergencies, he volunteered to help reorganize the Community Chest on Miami Beach in 1939. "When the city called for a local hospital to be built. Eisenstein was selected by the mayor to study the plans and evaluate the need The Alton Koad Hospital resulted, followed later by Mt. Smai As president of the Fx change Club, he spearheaded the program to establish the office of Public Defender. He has been a member of the board of directors of Temple Fmanu Fl since its. inception in 1943. served as a vice president of Jewish Family and Children's Service, and is the 1961 president of the Baron de Hirsch Loan Fund. In 1949, Eisenstein received a citation from the Government of Ecuador for his leadership in raising funds for earthquake victims. His limitless energies and the scope of his philanthropic activities are often a source of wonder to his friends and business associates. A profound conviction that "man is truly his brother's keeper" has maintained his unflagging dedication to CJA and to his community. Ben-Gurion Group Installs Officers B*n-Gurion Branch of Farband will me 1 will conduct the meeting. Manuel Burstein. former cultui ral chairman of the organization, will install the following officers Irving Sachs, president; Solomon Halperin and Abraham Fraullin. vice presidents; Abraham Praidlin. financial secretary; MrMeyer Kahn. recording secretarj ; Mrs. Sonia Bobbins, corresponding secretary: Sam Bild. ire:; n Appointed officers include Ber nnrd Furman. cultural; Mrs Anna Sonn Bild. publicity Delegates I and chairmen are Rubin Burnstein, Jewish National fund Council and hospilaler; A. Silvers, :n Histadrut; Sam Kopkind, CJA-Federation; Mrs. Rebecca Ishlon. Bui eau of Jewish Education and David I'inski Folk Shule; Mis Meyer Kohn. Bonds for Israel; Mrs Irving Sachs, social; and William Beckwith. membership. Rabbi Leo Heim. spiritual leader of Temple Tifereih Jacob, will be principal speaker and discuss "Ben-Gurion: Within an American Dilemma." Musical program will be in charge of Mrs, Ren Yomen. To Lite in Hearts We Letvt behind ... h to Lite Fore-<•' ^ PALMER'S MEMORIALS "Miami's Only lewif Momim %  • MMars" Scheduled Unveilincs Mi. Nebo Cemetery SUNDAY, FEB. 5, 1961 IDA GALLANT, 1 p.m. F... SIDNEY S. ACKNER, 2 p.m. I "May Their Souls Rej ; in Eternal Peace'" ARRANGEMENTS BY PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. !< %  • ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE I Hungarian Group Inaugural Affair 1357 Waihington Ave. JE 1-7722 ALL HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR ISYNAGOGUES4 JEWISH HOME! We Carry Bar Mitjvah Records Independent American Hungarian Jewish Civic Assn. held its inaugural affair Saturday evening at LAKESIDE MEM0R1AI 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 REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami's Largest & Oldest Supplier for Synagogues, Hebrew & Sunday Schools. Wholesale ft Retail ISKAEll GIFTS AND NOVHTIES 417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017 Kossuth Hall. Judges Francis Christie -and Sidney Segall and County Commissioner Charles "Chock" Hall were among the 500 guests present. Officers of the new organization arc William Friedman, president; Max lleilhrun and Julius Fay. vice presidents; Herman Ligati. treasurer; and Laurence Feldman. secretary. Program Included gypsy music by John Brankas. Featured was Charles Ban. currently appealing at the Sea Isle motel, accompanied by Lesile Hudec at the piano Diabetes Group Elects Slate At a meeting of the Client r Miami Lay DiabeVs Society, the fidlowing officers were elected Mrs. M. Tony Sherman, chairman; Miss Delia Ink. executive vice chairman; Mis Wheeler S. Scribner. vice chairman: Mrs David Strawn. recording secretary; John Miner, corresponding secretary: and Joseph C. ui m matt io. treasurer. The organization is affiliated with the Florida Diabetes Assn., a physicians' group, and the national' American Diabetes Assn Miami Hebrew Book Store 1585 WASHINGTON A\ Miami Beach — JE 8 .110 Hebrew R-ii^j'Oui Supplir* *3' Synagogue*. Schools A. Frival I/a) ISRAELI & DOMESTIC C FT| Pre-School Fashion Show Preschool students ol the Beth Torah nursery and kindergarten schools held their firsl fashion show last week under the auspices of the PTA GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Aveiue Miami, Fla. HARRY GORDON PRESIDENT IKE GORDON FUNERAL DIRECTOR 1*1 ? i 1% T rt 711 FUNERAL HOME 133 3 DADE BOULEVARD MIAMI BEACH JEfferson 1-7677 Edward T. Newman Funeral Director GRANITE MEMORIAL ARTS ~t our MEMORIAL CONSULTANTS "Serving the Jewish C mimsimty Exclusively" STUDIO and OFFICE 3249 S.W. 8th Strttt HI 4-2157 APFI1.IATE OF THI'RMOSD MONUMENT CO. 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 i i Pu



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Fiiday. February 3, 1961 +Jewi§.ti fhcridHnr Page 7-A Israel Bar Mitzvah Highlights Achievements Immediate Task Emphasizes Integration of Immigrants Into Forward-Looking State By DR. DOV JOSEPH Treasurer of the Jewish Agency Wo are this year approaching the 13 anniversary, the Bar Mitzvah of the State ol Israel. We pave traversed a long and tortuous, difficult, heartbreaking road i e reaching this present stage In which we find ourselves S II i the • stablishment ol the %  ol Israel, we have been eni a task of build i thei and i d ting I -•. e. in ordi r | do Ihi I. we came to the stage in which v.i now find o u elv -. ol the i sI. partnerliving ill Israel and Jewthrou hout 'he \ particularly Jew s in the i: intri< Aorld Yi i ill. I think, be surpri i n t^.u not ten y< ars agi i igo, not eighl ., %  .,. %  but during the last four and a haii years—last year and th< yi u bef< re and the year before— 111 jiv ent< red Israel, or an Bveragl ol 12.9U0 each year. We should think in these terms rather than in the terms of the 2.->,O0() who cauu last yi ar or the roughlj anticipated 30,000 in II Bl. I „-k you also please to remember, in t.unless io the record, and in fairness to your own estimation of what the true facts are, that our experience — and re gi the future by what l. • happened in the past — has proven to us over a long period t time that there can always 0 Jews entered Israel. We should not form conclusions as to what OUT conduct should be Or what our duty is because we hear that this year we will have brought only some JO.OOO JewI he country That means nothing, 'the figure you have to think oi ia the figure which is true for a reasonable period of years it is an average figure which you must take, and which you must see before you as our t. ik You may be surprised to know that during this period of four and a half years, the Jewish Agency for Israel has spent on its work in Israel £1 996 million. These J: I 212 million represent roughly, S120 million per year. Of this $120 million a year, the UJA provides only one third — $40 million dollars annually to (he Jewish Agency in Israel. It also provided money for the JDC at the same time, but what the Agency go) was roughly $40 million a year. These other percentage figures maj interest you: Of the £1 996 million. 440 million came in free gift dollars from campaigns in the United States and other countries. Of this amount—( CI 440 million pounds is about $24.5 million)—$190 million came from the UJA in the United States and 155 million came from the other 1 e countries of the world, outside "i Israel. If you take the percentage ;^ure, you will gee that the United States provided 77 percent of the Agency's fre< gift dollars, but that thiwas only 48 percent of 1 non repaj able income, and onlj 34 percent ol what we actualj pi nd, \< hi w did we spend %  hose L I mill 1 1 We sp< nl £ 1 50 million on immigration — on the actual expense ii transporting people to Israel, bringing their ba^a^e to I sra< I an -c on. 21 W< -peat £ I 54 million on initial absorption, which is the first degree ol help that we >;ive people when they come into the country. 31 We -pen: £1 49 million on Youth Alive 1 -. — youth immigration and training Of young immigrants for agriculture and indutry. 4) We -pent £ I 149 million on Immigrant bousing, and £i 350 million on agricultural colonization. We believe that this is one II the besl ways, if not the best way, nl absorbing newcomers to the country because as farmers they are able to live a healthy, productive life, They are ..hie. once they are established, to he sure of their livelihood, and in time of stress find strain, the like of which we have experienced in the past in Israel, they arc able to provide themselves with vegetables, milk, g, cheese, fruit and Other things which a farmer is able to produce for himself. The remainder was spent on educational and cultural work, on youth activities, on debt servicing, and miscellaneous expenditures In the housing field, there still are 9.000 families living in ma abarot. We hope that by the end of our budgetary year, by the first of April, this number will be reduced to 7,000 families. But these 7.000 families for year after year, for six, seven, and eight years, have been without a In one, living in disgraceful Signs of discouraqement dot the rural landscape of Israel. Unoccupied or abandoned farmhouses indicate that some of the 130,003 immigiant farmers placed on the land with UJA help are giving up. The 19G1 United Jewish Appeal, throuah the absorption proaram of the United Israel Appeal, a member agency hopes to reverse this trend. Meaning of Agriculture to Ambitious UJA Program Easing Resettlement Continued on Page 8-A Need knows no age in Israel. The Joint Distribution Committee, member agency of the United Jewish Appeal, must care for 37,000 immigrants in 1961, throuqh its welfare program for the


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Page 4-B Jfcwi#> fkrSdlian Friday, February 3, 1961 J. : %  l I Renowned Author Was ORT Student By Special Report i rig French-Jewish the pi wii %  novel i...-: T ^-tW Jit-is" ... ident in Fran< Mrs J >ph l Garj I. i i" v. Vmer <. n l IR r. announced here. "The Last ol the Just" is .. Pi ix Gi ncourt novel in France, and a recent best-seller '' S y HI • %  i ,'• ".. • %  his during 11 War li. when OKI s< goii long as thej :•• Paj v there w ere fo g jJj^T V [Eal oi i ratetT Mi spite of ccupation, although theji were Ij cut off from the n the world, Schwari Bart studied mecrtanics in cn of 1he?e school*. He lived in a Jewish Day and Night Miramcsr Women Elect Officers %  : %  I %  ... -. v Sam Ri ry, Mrs • i tary. Mrs Israel Majzel; Barnej Anhouse committe cliairmen Mrs Sam Rudenstein, ways %  ,! .: \ Apple, memership; Mrs Harry Diamond, hospitality; .Mrs. Ann Nehleber, prizes. Newly-elected officers and board memberheld their first meeting en Monday evening at the home of Mrs Rich. Proceeds for Sisterhood ai d Mrs. Nor on K< rid Mrs. fi will : %  -. !: I 111 proceeds \ %  Mia .. Mi K is; > is Goodman Group Hears Director I. R. Goodman grou] i Ha i ssah will hold a regular monthly meeting Wednesdaj evening at the Washing ton Federal Savings and Loan Assn., 1133 Normandy dr The program will highlight the Jewish National Fund. Zez Kogan. executive director of the Jewish Nalional Fund, will speak on ".Matters Pertaining to Hadassah." Asylum en Rue Lamarck. Some nine months af:cr he took up rete there, the Gestapo raided the hostel. Some of the children escaped. Sehwarx Bart was ameng them. He managed to finish his studies. Later, he jcined the French Resistance, was taken prisoner, but got away to continue the struggle. His parents had been deported from France and murdered. After the v. ar. Schwant-Barl made use ol his ORT training when hi w. rk< d in French factories, lie ; literaalmos His n persi nal life i ell is l dignit; • i %  I m ur. ; in the ORT d;s i ys 1!.: ovel's rful recount the -lc for survival, • • and development throughout th ages has a direct and organic :> lation to ORT's work. The Last of the Just" has already been translated into several languages. Women's American ORT is a member-hip organization affiliated with American ORT Federation, which currently recieves funds, exclusive of membership dues, by special agreement with the Joint Distribution Committee, a member agency of the United Jewish Appeal. Locai artists Rosa Lcesch and Charles R. Jacobson judqs Miami Ait Clu I at the Merchants Bank rn Red endchoo-c d ly lay. 6 'SWlllhst.. \ M Mi A to Mrs. Blei Impel Honorable n accorded Mrs. Ida Dickson, Mrs. Bessie Schau.ls: Mrs. I Millard, Mrs. Gene Wakcley, Mrs. Connie lav, ar.c Mrs Levin. The club hoids painting sessions Tuesday evei to 10 p.m.. at 712: SW 3rd st. Couple to Report At Univ. Fete Mrs. Isaac Stern, wife of the famed violin virtuoso, is shown here with Samuel Bronfman, head ol the Seagram organization and a leader of notional and international Jewish philanthropies, as he presents a check to keep "The Wall," the story of the Warsaw ghetto, open at the Billy Rose Theatre. When her one-woman campaign to save "The Wall" was 40 percent short of its goal, Mrs. Stern approached Bronfman, who made up the deficit and assured that the show would continue. 'The Wail' should remain open," Bronfman said, "so that as many people as possible can see the record of ultimate Jewish heroism in the face of the bestial persecution and the insanity of an era." Altar Dedication At Tifereth Israel On Sunday evening. Feb. 12. Gabdiel Heater will be the guest speaker as Kabbi .Morris Skop and Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz join Rabbi Nathan H. Zwitman in dedicating the altar at Tifereth Israel North side Center. 6500 N. .Miami ave. The Ark was donated by Marshal] Comis and Mrs. Pearl Comis, in memory of Louis Comis. and follows the architectural themeol emphasizing the figure "6," as a reminder of the six million martyrs ot the Nazi holocaust. Ted ly Ging will he master oi ceremonies, and Larry Blue will provide music at the reception following the ceremonies. Promi cantors will join Cantor Alber Olantz in rendition of the litur portion of the program. ry\r •vnn*vi*Y*/* A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837 Served in a glass or a cup... There's Yom Tov spirit in this famous tea...'flavor crushed" for fullest strength and stimulation ... richer taste and pleasure with your fleishigs and milchigs and between meal refreshment. TETLEY TEA Certified Kosntt uiulcr strict Rabbinical Supervision o In Miami it's FLORIDA-FOREMOST DAIRIES for Home Delivery Phone FR 4-2621 The great name in dairy product! FRANK J. HOLT, Manage* Shefner to Speak At Yivo Forum Boruch Shefner will be guest -peaker at a weekly meeting of the Yivo Forum on Saturday evening ;.l Miami Beach Public School. 1420 Washington ave. Shefner is a noted journalist and critic. He is author of an extensive work on Sholem Aleichl -n. He ii associ ite dit r ol the Jewish ;>:'il\ Forward Shefner will discuss M< wish Humor and Humor Among Othtr Nations The Yivo Forum is a weekly presentation of the Greater Miami Yi\ i Committee Religious Zionists In Panel Talk A panel discussion on 1 Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion's statement regarding Jews of the diaspora will take place at a meeting of Religious Zionists of Greater Miami The meeting will be held at Bnh Israel Congregation on Saturday evening Participants in the panel on "Was Ben-Gurion Right" will be Mrs Jack Safra and Rabbi Gershon Weinreb. Rabbi Moshe Horovitz will act as moderator. Hosts for the evening will he Rabbi and Mrs H Louis Rotl and Mrs. Jerry Schechter Mr and Mrs. Abraham F. Wechsler. New York philanthrope's and communal leaders, will report on their just-concluded world trip Saturday night at a reception at the home of Mrs Jennie Grossinger The non-solicitation meeting will honor the American Friend> of the Hebrew University, of which both the Wechslers and Mrs. Grossinger are national leaders. Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion personally greeted the Wechslers in Israel in late December. Mrs Wechsler is New York state chair man of the Women s Division ot the American Friends. Her husband and she are charter members of the Society ot Founders of the Jerusalem univerMM Noted collectors and patrons of young and promising artists, the Wechslers made a number of exciting acquisitions to their art collection while visiting Israel and Japan. Chapters Slate Tag Day Here Li ur ot the chapti rs of t nor R :ll have their ... l| Da) i;. Friday. This i> their major fund-raising event ot tinyear By contributions from Greater Miamians, fund> are sent to the American Medical Center at Denver lor hospitilization and cancer care of those afflicted .. an) where In the w< rid The Center acre; tS patiel -.he terminal -;.. es ol cancer While in Israel, they u eti I the new campus of the univer: > .it Givat Ram. ard visited with both faculty and students. The were the personal guests of Dr min Mazar. president of the .niursity. The famous Israeli in'now has an cnrollnif.t of 7.500 '.udents including annual contingents from the new African stav %  vbo are studying Israel achieve: enls in technology, science, medic, ernment and education. The reception i> tchei Mrs. Grossinger's Miami home Saturday at 8 p.m. \\ those expected to attend iP Klutznick. national presideAmerican Friends of the University. NOW! Nope School fund Ball '.• : nal building i;i! 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