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The Jewish Floridian ( February 24, 1961 )

UFJUD

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wish. Floridiaxi Cwnbiniaj THE JEWISH UNITY mi THE JEWISH WEEKLY v.**** 34 — Number 8 Miami, Florida, Friday, February 24, 1961 Three Sections — Price 2Jc Mourning Still Marks Streets of Casablanca for 43 Victims •f WALTER EYTAN SALANCA--(.ITA)— Jews in the "meHahs of Morocco arc in mourniirg.'i'or (he 43 fellow .lews who drowned olf the coast of Morp*eo-h-ftmte to Israel but they mourn without tears or black (Ml). typewritten -heel has been circulated In the synagogue and in the Jewish cafes which warns: "Keep your sorrow to yourself. Our security demands it." In the Cafe dela Paix on Boulevard Mohammed V in central Casablanca, the customers and the owner do not suppress their grief: Harmon Manan. a 53-ycarold waiter, will never serve the customers again. On the eve of his departure, the waiter asked the owner for a small advance He was on the ill-fated Pisces, together with his wife, his two daughters, his sons-in law and three grandchildren. The tailor shop of Mordechai Bouzaglu in the Rue Strasbourg is closed. His wi'e and son were with htm on the Pisces. Another son, Moise, and a sister, also were on the stricken vessel. The Jews did not go to sec the bodies which were at the Alhueemas morgue, and the local rabbi waited lor three days before authorizing burial. In Casablanca. Jews wear gay clothes. No ore wants to be suspected of being a relative of any of the 43 victims. Well-informed sources say that 117 Moroccan Jews have left Morocco "illegally" since President Nasser of the United Arab Republic arrived or. Jan. 3 for the AfroArab ••summit" conference. A wave of panic swept the Jev.s of Morocco. Now. more than ever before, every Moroccan Jew is determined to escape. Nine months ago, many wanted to leave for economic or religious reasons but dating from the time when Morocco cut off postal ties with Israel, every Moroccan Jew is living in fejr. Panic has been further inContinued on Page 10-A SEE SPECIAL BOND SUPPLEMENT SEC. C Israel Bar Mitzvah Year to be Feted MorOCCO King (JAR Presses Dutch Assist To Blackmail JTA—By Direct Teletype Wire THE HAGUE—Liberal members of the Dutch Parliament expressed their anxiety Tuesday at recent demands by the United Arab Republic that certain Dutch exporters cease trading with Israel. The deputies called upon Fore*C> MtaMer Joseph Luns to JtR W MUfcnds by the UAH. and to provide credit facilities for Dutch exporters trading with Israel. Israel Ambassador Hanan Cidor i n —Wl in th* House while %  h at a Was in progress. T?J* Van OfBtneren Shipping Comipaay. of Rotterdam, meanwhile Iraeaday yielded to CAR pressure *d decided to terminate its arigement with Zim Israel Ship.ng Company, whereby it reprented the Haifa firm in the Nethlands. The UAR had threatened ) dose the Suez Canal to Dutch bankers. Israel Minister of Education Abba Lixin Celt) discusses world affairs with Daq Hammarskjold (right), secretary qeneral of the United Nations, during Mr. Eban's former tenure as Israel Ambassador to the United States and United Nations. Mr. Eban will be honored at a function of the Israel Bond national inaugural conference meeting Mar. 3 to 5 at the Fontainebleau hotel. Removes To Jews' Exit JTA—By Direct Teletype Wire PARIS—King Mohammed V, of Morocco, has agreed to lilt all restrictions against the emigration of Jews from Morocco, it was officially disclosed Tuesday in Rabat. The decision to lift the emigration ban on Moroccan Jews, which was confirmed by the Moroccan Minister <-l Information, was made known to a delegation of Moroccan Jews who called upon the king last week. 2,000 Delegates Slated To Welcome Abba Eban More than 2,000 Jewish leaders from all parts of the United States and Canada will attend the 1961 inaugural conference for State of Israel Bonds, meeting at the Fontainebleau hotel here from Friday. Mar. 3. ••"through Sunday, Mar. 5. Abba Eban, Minister of Education of the State of Israel, will be j principal speaker and guest of honor a: the conference. The gala I conference dinner on Saturday evening. Mar. 4. at the Fontainebleau will be dedicated to a celebration of the Bar Mitzvah anniversary of the State of Israel and the tenth anniversary of the Israel Bond JERUSALEM—Foreign correspondents covering the trial of Adolf; drive. F.ichmann, the Nazi war criminal who directed the mass killing of six million Jews in Europe during the Second World War. will not be able to use on Saturdays the special communications facilities being set up j in the court building, the Ministry of Labor decided here Tuesday. The Moroccan ruler told the delegation that "all our Jewish sub-1 ieets who want to leave the country will be allowed to do so without any j restrictions." An aide of King Mohammed told the delegation, however, "fore-ion" organizations will not < be allowed to work in Morocco ; either to assist the emigrants or to propaoarHize emigration. The Jewish leaders, who were invited to the palace for "*n important communication," wore headed by former Cabinet MinI ister Ben-Zaquon, and included David Amar, secretary general of the Council of Jewish Communities. Belgian Says Swedes Aided Nazi Henchmen JTABy Direct teletype Wire PARIS—A former member of the Belgian Cabinet has accused the I Swedish Red Cross of cooperating with the Nazis during the Second World War in transporting inmates from one concentration camp to an! other. Special Communications Ban Disclosed for Eichmann Trial JTA-By Direct Teletype Wira rael's Ambassador to the United Continued on Pago 10-A Jewish circles speculated that the Moroccan king banked on the fact that despite his ; most Jews would not be able to Jtake advantage of the easing of restrictions, since the poor Jews of the city mellahs would technically not be able to leave the country, while the rich Jews would emigrate only in small numbers. In confirming the decision by the Moroccan king, the Information Minister said that the new policy would not mean that Zionist organiContinued on Page 13-A Oscar Behogne. a member of the Belgian Christian Social Party, in .a letter to the Belgian paper. La permission I. .. „ .? .. ... Z. ILibre Belgique, said that while he was a prisoner in Neungamme concentration camp. Swedish Red Cross cars and ambulances entered the camp. • %  *. After consultations with th Ministry of Posts, the Police Ministry, and the Government Inf o r matio n Center, the Labor Ministry decided that the press would have adequate facilities through existing regular Sabbath com mwniaatiom facilities and that the court building including the press reams need not remain open on Saturdays. The question of Sabbath operation | of the special communications la %  cilities in the court building, winch %  w as raised in the cabinet meeting I Sunday by Justice Minister Pinhas i, was referred to the Minisof Labor and Posts at that Goldmann 'Clarifies' Soviet Bigotry NEW YORK—(JTA) —The problem of the Jewish community in Soviet Russia is not one ot discrimination against the Jewish individual as a citizen but one of unequal treatment of the Jewish minority as a whole. Dr. Nahum Goldmann. president of the World Zionist Organiza tion, declared at a press conference here. I I lima. While trial sessions will not Continued on Page 9 A Dr. Goldmann deplored the fac that in discussing this issue at the j j ew j sh cnornc felt, nevertheless. recent meeting of the United Na tnat to accuse tne Soviet Union gentions Human Rights Subcommission too much stress was placed on anti-Semitism in the Soviet Union. While it is true. Dr. Goldmann said. that anti-Semitism exists and that some of the anti-religious articles in the Soviet press manifest an antierally of anti-Semitism is unjusti-' fied and distorts the character of j the real issue. "The issue is not discrimination of the Jewish individual but the denial to th* Jewish community the same facilities accorded other religious and national minorities," he said. "It is on this issue that all efforts must concentrate. On it depends the existence of the largo Jewish community in the Soviet Union as a distinct group." He added that there were signs indicating that the Soviet leaders begin to realize the existence of the problem. "Although one has to be careful in evaluating the situation, one may hope that a cerContinuod on Page S-A "We thought that the Swedish Red Cross was coming to take us in charge and lead us to Sweden where we would be taken care of and eventually repatriated," Mr. Behogne declared. The former minister said, however, that Red Cross vehicles took them to another concentration ramp. Wattcnstcd. in Brunswick, where they were handed over to S.S. guards The letter to the paper, the former minister said, was written "not in order to diminish the humanitarian role played by the Swedish Red Cross, but in order to give a true testimony of some of the facts unknown 20 years alter the war." I> ftirliti f^iirty. **1



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ia o_n Pcge 2-A +Jtist Fkridiar T, Friday, February 2| i Ambassador Raid Due at Seminary Convocation ph.it. is guim] [day's at tivitit %  (1 "niar. Fri m I i • States Secretary of Labor rg, to be honored .i" convocatii n ... which the Jewish Theological Seminary of Airurii;i COl for upon him the Herbert : : '..tr.mar Medal on Monday, v %  bj former United • \ nbassader to Israel Ogden K. Bcid in addraasing the coovocaj I .--..; Miami Beach Audit. m the same evening. The aei demk exercises will be held at 'it | Bmanu-El. Clo.'di'ert will receive the I.ehmar. Medal in recognition of his jtrvice in the cause of industrial II „n :nr. iigh application of "those |. iciplrs of morality and ethics that render the relations among BMD peaceful and humane." D*. IOUIS flNKlLSTUN Dr. Sachar Will Speak Wednesday A->. Btei .:> cHub n Qreater Miami will launrh itl second annual lecture spea k or. "Tht seriesWednesday evening at the Fen:, i eau hotel Guests of honor at tt-e convocation dinner will be four nationally-known Jewish leader* who will be awarded mounted bronie plaques for their "distinctive and continuing service to the community *f large." The fcur are David A. Croll, Q.C.. of Toronto. a member of the Canadian Senate; Joseph A. Daroff, of Philadelphia; Harry Gottlieb, of Fal' River; and Sidney RRbb, of Boston. Presiding officer at the academic proceedings will be Dr. Max Arzt. vice chancellor of the Seminary, who recently was honored on the 40th anniversary of his entry inte the rabbinate. Dr Ant. one od seven scholars now preparing a new English translation of the Hebrew Bible, also will deliver an address to the 1.500 guests. A feature of the convocation program will be the second annual Samuel Friedland Lecture, deliver ed by Prof. Abraham .1. Hesche!. world renowned scholar. auth r and lecturer. Prof. Heschel will Moral Challenge to i fl ,-, Community." -f>artn*oatin ent< G eater Miami, t, arc joining n isn orgaoiHi Isr on her 13th t rsary in cooperation with the conference for isBonds al the Fontainebleau < IxM nkend of Mar. 3. Farband and Pioneer IWomei 'i als joining as part of tei Miami Labor Zionist tss< Mapai Gives B-G Approval By JTA Teletype Wire Mai '%  %  goven %  : %  %  -. %  %  ties, as ^ I Sal Sal %  I ittli cbanci for the success i: such a mov< is seen here *&£&* eWiCt Prescription Specialists NOW IN TWO MODERN AIR-CONDiTrONED. ENLARGED BEACH LOCATIONS MOfff PARKING SPACt CONVENIENT TO BUSH 350 LINCOLN ROAD Phone >E 1-742$ !•• Weshinotea Ate. Metteaino 728 LINCOLN ROAD Phono JE 8-0749 OClfk STS MESCR1PTI0NS PILED CONTACT LENSES INSURANCE^ Rabbi Joseph E. Rackets ^ us mc* :-ts AVE. MUMIE, dins c "C-e JE 1-JS5 hate **^ ^-~--.--•. u this man trus Di Yesl and. vers willTB t9S8t ONE STOP AGEN^ JEWELRY—PURS— MISCELLANEOUS FL0ATIIS AUTOMOIILE LIABILITY A PHYSICAL DAMA6I Limits te moet er eed! Tht A9ency that CAN tcy *ES Doit let your oeent say "It Coat Ic Done" 4CKERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY. INC. r n i •-2*. t is* tVL • Fl I4M DAILY PICK-UPS New York. New Jer an, P*ilobelphio, Boltimera, Wash >S?en, Btiton all other points. DAL JE 8-8353 M. Lleberman Son ftM COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH C H D N LOAD RATES MORTGAGES $500,000 Private Monty CHAS. HIME Permanent or Construction Loans et> New or Ola 1 Properties Under Construction e • Completed. Will Buy oi Make Loans on 1st or 2nd Mortgages Ground Fees or leases Unlimited Insurance Fvnds. Pto B-;.rr P CR 9-3-W4 205 CALUMET BL0G. THE YIVO FORUM Meets Every Saturday, 8 PM. Central Beach Elementary School 1420 Wohington Av* M : mi beach SATURDAY. FEB. 25 Speaker: DR SOLOMON SIMON h and Hebrew Scholar %  S.it c! ASPECTS OF JEWISH L FE IN AMERICA yivw i %  i "Procyressing wTith Our Many Bsitfaflsttj Cuslcmen ANOTNEI LOCATION FOB TOUI COMVENIENCE C0ULT0N BROS. -yrT M • "Aui/tr• M SJATTOW TUACO IOTI Ctcd Way I S.W. 27th Avt. MO S.W. Hi! w Aij Co A ON ISRAEL S BAR M.TZVAH CIVE SOrV TO /*JA ASD BUY BONDS ••'lA v S••• I FRIEDSE^G WE INSTALL GLASS FOR EVERY PIRP0SI STORE FRONT PLATE AM> rVINBOW 6U2 Fureiture Tops, BseeaM MirfSH WA\ BaSiliailf flat SaeeiaHf G. GLASS AND MIRROR WOtf P.-rn vo L & 136 S.W. Ith ST. MtrCPALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. "Miami's Leading Memorial Dealers" Serviaf ffce Jtmisk Cammuaify Since 792d AUAMI-S ONE AMD ONLY JEWISH MONUMENT BUILDERS CATEt/NC IXaUSIVELt 10 TME JfWISH iUlMiU GUARANTEED FINEST QUALITY MONUMENTS AT LOWEST PRICES IN MIAMI! GIV* MARKERS HEADSTONES twmlONES Only $35.00 Why Pay More? Boy far less at Palmer's and Save! AMI AJeeumwets Custom Itm4 i 0*r Owu SAept withio 3 Doys I M77-7* -|1 SOUTHWEST STBEET Ik if e Career et 33rd Aveeee .ur.A.sc I Hl 0f21 PHONK: | „, 4^22 RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL rwNERAL DIRECTORS or* JE 1-1151 MIAMI BEACH lb* A-.'CA. ROAO MIAMI Pi? i .s *7*h AVENUE HI 3-2221 24-Hr. Ambulance Service Abe E sertie-g • Ptrsbe-g c O. Ne^ YOrt "f Si A *."!•• 0. (



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Friday. February 24, 1351 vJenist Fierijffon Paa-5 3-fl Combined Jewish Appeal Hotel Division will bd headed by George Goldberg (standing right) a 15-year campaign veteran. He is shown with campaign chairman Joseph M. Upton (standing left) and his hotel campaign cabinet planning a series of weekly report luncheons at the Algiers hotel. Seated are (left to' right) Jack Fishman, Sam Lachman. William Sussman, co-chairman, Abe Gurewitz. Fred Jonas and Carl Susskind. Standing (left to right) are Joseph M. Rose. Marcus Sarokirt Jack August. David Levinson, Joe Ballett and Goldberg. 1 ken v.:. Yeshiva U. 'Ambassadors' Will be Feted Sunday Night at Sterling Hotel Function The "Ambassadors" of Yeshiva University will be honored at a dinner to be held at the Sterling | hotel oo Sunday, it was announced % his week by Max J. Etra. chair-; man of the university's board of trustee*. Or. Samuel Belkin, president of Yeshiva University, noted scholar | %  mck. guiding hand for Yeshiva Uni-1 versity's j>henomenal expansion, I will be gaest speaker The "Ambassadors." f junied in' 1933, consist of 500 businessmen ,. AUCTION MEANS ACTION! FR 4-4151 W warn* Roal I st.tte 'o (ell at Public Auction. We pay all adver-.sing costs. CompetleJve biddmcj bri-igs top Miami Reel Estate Excfai^ja Inc. 405 Dad* Commonw"! 1 -'Ill WH and communal leaders across the country who have contributed it least $1,000 a year to foster educational opportunities for youth at the university At the dinner. members of this patron's group will receive "Medallions of Honor" for their "distinguished service to higher education," according to Etra. "Formation of the Diamond Jubilee 'Ambassadors' marks a signal occasion in AmericanJewish philanthropic leadership," Etra said. "The men and women who enlist in this cause will salute Yeshiva University's pioneering past by assuring its continued service to the nation and Jewish community in the critical years ahead "At a time when the university has entered Its greatest period jf growth to meet U needs for trained mu-vjwer ;n every sphere of national and communal life, the Diamond Jublee Ambassadors' will provide the support and leadership necessary to the fulfillment of the institution's mounting responsibilities." Proceeds of the dinner will be allocated for the maintenance of the university's widespread academic, community service and research activities, including an annual Si.000.000 program of scholarship assistance to gifted students of limited financial means. This program received national attention recently when the university was cited for granting more scholarship aid per student than any other school in the country. Canadians Plan Salute to Israel The Canadian commr.ee is completing plans for a Beaohwirie "Canadian Salute to [si :. her Bar Mitzvah. in conjunction with the 1961 inauguraT conference < %  : State of Israel Bone's on Wednesday, 8:30 p.m., in the Fontaine room of the Fontainebleau hotel. Dr. J. J. Schwartz, vice president of the State of Israel Bond Organization, who has addressed meetings in Montreal. Toronto, and Ottawa, will be guest speaker. Emil Cohen will provide a special program of American-Yiddish entertainment, with a new reperoire of anecdotes, and a number of folk songs. In keeping with Purim, the dessert refreshments will include Hamantashen. The committee, headed by D. Lou Harris, of Toronto, national j chairman of State of Israel Bonds i in Canada, includes Archie Dover and Mitchell Franklin, vice chairmen of the inaugural conference, and representatives from Montreal, Toronto, Winnipeg, Ottawa. Ontario Region, Maritimes and Quebec. Information concerning Canadi ian participation in the 1961 confer! ence for State of Israel Bonds and : attendance at the "Canadian Salute to Israel." the Italian-Israeli fashion show on Mar. 3. and the clos55 Atlantic Names Mashgiack By Special Report NEW YORK — Rabbi A rj u, itzhandler, who lived in J< lem for 25 year-, will supervisi ko.-her kitchen recently insl 1 en the U.S. f!a:j p:;-SS Atlantic that operates monthly service between New and Haifa, Algeciras Naples l Piraeus. He was appointed by Rii)bi Abraham Krupnick, local r-e,) resentative of the director o: National Kashruth Departme': of the Chief Rabbinate of Israel, txa der whose auspices the new kotri tr service will be offered. The n^A' Mashgiach assumed his duties last week, prior to the departure >f the Atlantic for the Mediterrarw JJ. Courshon Reappointed Arthur H. Courshon. board chairman of Miami Beach's Washing I Federal Savings and Loan Assn, has been reappointed for the tttrd consecutive year as chairman of the Federal regulations committee of the National League of Ensured Savings Assn. Each new president of the League for t.ift past three years asked Coursho:i to serve in the position lataUhbae) I'M Home OWNS] Home Operated ffl (US m 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 CflLL F R 7-1411 •rearer Mead's Ufffe* bteralaater Low cost e Big comfort HEATING with New KRESKY OIL BURNERS • Wail furnace • Floor furnace • Fireplace furnaco Csll M for any heatiiii proWe* Artist to Speak At Lear Session Manuel Bromberg. painter and teacher, will address an audience it the Lear Art Institute. 2300 Biscayne blvd.. on Friday evening. The talk is part of an ongoing series of discussions or art at the Institute 3romberg. now associated with the Lear Art Institute has just returned from a commission in r t • where he paini • Norstad and Dther NATO jonalit • .\ rei u ggenheim F" 11 i sfi i my of • paini ngs ar to i i ,: il x i n cently comrniss .\ B murals at the new L: r in Now York L TENSE NERVOUS HEADACHES call for STRONGER Yet SAFER ANACIH WsM't Upaet The Stomach lm:til net only fires itrongtr, Toeier relief from sain of headache •at la aiae ee/er. Won't upset the qteraata and hs no bad affeeta, Ta e*e, Anacln la like a doctor'e praeertptiea. That la, Anacin contain* at Jaat • %  • but a eesabiitatiesi ef %  itlial'r proren. active ln-redleata, iutantlfle reeearek aaa proved a •tsiaie drug aaa five aeeh atreac fSJ YOUR BOY IS WORTH IT rjlve him a I.Ift help him tt v\> have a %  trance pollej mo I'I >ut money, %  >lun for ho> s. NAT I a V > S 3200 S.W. 3rd Avenue, Miami • hones FR 3-4616 er HI *-91 r 34J0 N.W. 30th Avt„ Miami, Ha. Call QV 1 1111 ^•aarv" wp aw-^Bs^BsjaBBfi 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 the Home. You may contribute, taka a tax deduction or we will pay cosh for same. Remember we are NOT a profit-making organization We ere helping your community to keep its dignity. By helping others you ere helping yourself! Manufacturer* 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 Safurdays ing banquet with Hon. Abba Ebara on Mar. 4, may be obtained from H. J. Halperin, William Portnoy DC Louise Hoffman. BABY SITTERS Reliable and willing Coral Gables Student*. RICHARD GERIMAN 17 SUSAN OERTMAN. IS MO 1-6441 %  ^ -* 1t %  — -^-*-*.^**-**. %  ah J afca>aafj WASHERS rnrr 3 months si .>ply %cao rrfCt FULLY G UARANTEFP SPEC Al SAIE $57 T137 NW 54 ST. PL 9-6i01 REFRIGERATORS $25 Up Guaranteed *X*y^V*^'Vsae^Vad^\-V '>*ay GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS INC. 2148 N.W. 10th Ave. FR 3-7180 Have your roof repa-ed r:* ; will save on a new roa" iter "Satisfactory v\.--k ;y Experienced Men YOUR INCOME TAX* coS^V J. E. MARQUA FEDERAL TAX CONSULTANT AND REALTOR REAL ESTATE MART UVtt ll*.V to 5 P %  Evan "}t by Appontrver-t MIAMI Complete and Dependable Title Service IAMI TITLE s. Qkttact Co. 34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE Title Insurance Policies af Kansas City Title Insurance Co. Capital, Surplus ft Reserve! Eiceetf $5,000,000 124 SECURITY TRUST BUIL0ING and 134 N.L FIRST STREET TELEPHONE FRsMkli* 3-3431 s* V -uOOth • • • EA*N r 04 /^tasaall |KC£Aw^i-< "One o' ihe Nation s O'cV -/ uoo Largest IZ)ade Federal t/AviNGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION O /VIIA/MI H H • H



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T5/iik o.n r* ?cge 4-A rjcnisti fhridiar M Friday. February 24. 1961 IiJIi;UilLl!:!t-'MWi1!i:iiiIiiJ Jewish Floridian OFFICE and PLANT — 120 N.E. Sixth Street Telephone FR 3-46C5 Teletype Communications Miami TWX PTIdaj nine* |M1 b> Th.Jawlati Floridlan :II ISO N R Sixth sn.--:. Miami t, Florida Si • M.i-i-i...-Postaac i'..Ida) Miami. Florida The Jewish 'Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity od t!ie J-wi9h Weekly. Member Of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Seyen Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldwide News ••• •—•"• %  •n. Na'.tanH Editorial Nr*if. /ri*ic*i -Atvif* of EnglishJewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Asm FRED K. SHOCHET E ditor and Publisher LEO MINDLIN Executive Editor ISRAEL BUREAU 202 Ben Yehuda — Tel Aviv. Israel FAY U. BINDER Correspondent Th* Jewlal FlorWIan d IB intm the Knahruth of the men handla* advertised In lu column* S U 3 SC R One Veir $.500 PTION RATES: Three Years $10.00 Volume 34 Number 8 Friday. February 24. 1961 8 Adar 5721 Morocco Jews Unshackled The Morocco Governmenl : e:isicn to let the Jewish community co is c happy and welc:-.ie one. provided there are no sudden changes in plan. l*he King Mohammed V announcement means that Morocco's lews will be able to le: ve a country whose environment shows increasingly anti-Semitic tendencies. It means By will be able to emigrate to Israel. Morocco's Jewish community is an ancient c.-d formidable one. It numbers some 2C3.000 persona. The recent drowning of 43 Moroccan Jews on the high seas in an officially unsanc'.med effort to esccpe the misery and poverty cf their country gave rise to severe anti-Jewish actions and statements both by government and police officials. King Mohammed's announcement Tuesday indicates his sincere wi'.linaness to permit his Jewish subjects to choose their own destinies. The many audiences he has aranted represents.ves of Morocco's Jewish community demons': ate that he tendered them a sympathetic and understanding hearing. This is all the more laudable in liaht of the pressures placed upon him by UAR President Nasser. The recent Arab 'summit conference" ct Casablanca, attended and haranaued bv M asser. gave clear impetus to the burst of antiSemitic feeling that followed the unsuccessful escape" of the 43 Jews drowned at sea. What if more, it gave the anti-Semitism direction. The Morocco King's decision to let the Jews emigrate flies in the face of Nasser's best intentions. It the statement is made to placate the orger of pro-Nasserite sentimate. it hcrdly should obscure the larger meaning of the major c: currence of the week: The Jewish community c: Morocco has been unshackled; Morocco's Jews are free to leave. Purim's Symbol of Freedom Ho horse opera featuring cattle-rustlers who cents to an evil end or villainous mortgacebciders intent on foreclosing the Deriicus homes'eac o: the love iow ar.d her three a has anything or. the Megillah. Purim the hoi:.: y wh as I story the Megillah Xtes cheers the here and hisses the varment rued fervc: an -.ere meaning. It the hcr?e opera by milli Chanuka but cel< eat Jewish mil:v v -ories. i: e name o: freedom through' noise-makers a: the sounding cf Herman's name when the Meaillah is read or. occasion of Pui lay evening. story • Mordecai's lov %  maneuvered Kir.Ahaseurus C'-td i Prims noon of the Jews cf Persia is c •eric example of the rontinuina Jewish struggle -. ens the forces irim has p rules rnincance in our t.-ne. For men e-. in are engaged in a s in. uagls no -ess man in the unrelent. a wa: to be free. f ban a Master Historian Our sharpest weapon m this struggle 'for a strong economy Is the Israel lr.dependcr.ee rond Issue How majesti.: is the opportun:ow deadly the hazard of this venture .': it succeeds, then within a few years our countrywill be fruitful and perhaps even at reace with its neighbors, who delay making %  peace only in the exoectation that our economic collapse will save them from that necessity..." These were the words of Israel's eloauent statesman, Abba Eban, on May 10. 1951, on the occasion of the launching of the first Israel Fond drive in the United States. They are no less true today nearly ten years later. But. ten years later, Israel is far and away PILLARS OF A BRIDGE closer toward achieving victory in the struggle about which he spoke. And Israel Bonds have made a significant contribution in this regard. Mr. Eban will once again address himself to this theme when he appears at the national inaugural conference of the Israel Bond campaign for 1961. which meets at the Fontainebleau hotel on the weekend of Mar. 3 to 5. And. once again, Greater Miami will have the opportunity of hearing this forceful and poetic spokesman for his qovernment and his people. Sec. C of the current issue of The Jewish Floridian is principally devoted to a picturestory of the contribution of Israel Bond investment funds to the upbuilding of the State of Israel. In its pages will be found detailed figures relating to the way in which these funds are spurring capital investment there, and are contributing toward rolling back the desert of some 2,000 years of alien neglect. No one who reads these stirring reports and who anticipates hearina Mr. Eban once again, following his absence from the American scor.e for nearly two years, wiil fail to respond to the message. No bo attends the Israel Bon urcl session here honoring him v. od by Israel's most eloquent representative a chronicler o: man's past present history before whom even peer.;. Israeli and otherwise, acknowle iter. CJA's Million-Dollar Mark Greater Miami's Combined Jewish Apoeal. an eye on the milkor.-doiiar mark. no pause to launch the second and more ciduous phase of its 1961 campaign. CJA volunteer workers, leaders and contributors are quietly bailing their achievement s far, but remain realistic about the difficulties ahead. Nevertheless they, and the entire Jewish community, stand determined to achieve the '61 goal. Needs, of course, continue to mount, a3 a rapidly-expanding Da tie Jewry indicates. They are also mounting abroad and in Israel. The announcement this week that the 200,000-strong Morocco Jewish community is now free to emigrate will make its inevitable — and rapid — mark on Miami CJA, no less than on Jewish philcnthropy throuqhout the nation. In the face of such mounting needs, there can be no atmosphere of cautious and even guarded givinq. Greater Miami Jewry must open its heart fully. Greater Miami Jewrv must be ready to assume its share of Jewish humanitarian responsibility through the 1961 CJA. (he week ... M Hee it by IF0 MINDLIN I IFE MAGAZINE .features an !" unbelievable editorial in its Feb. 17 issue. Entitled "Tlv during the week cri Sis i n z u^u*.••.**.„. zine suggests thai"Ideoloy, supporters of the State of I. rae! should, in the tentacular of the ignorant, go back whet • r l a tl li rf'^^ ^to.pvikft.h racl a political cause is Ir-w.•nw-m. nmann aaiiaiiai im % %  mn aa y live in Israel/' declares the editorial. Cynically referring to David Ben-Gurion's belief that Israel "straightened the back* Jews in every country.' and that the national purpose of his govern ment is "the redemption of Jewish people and of all mankind," Life reaffirms its tawdry suggestion: "Sharers of this vision should certainly accept Ben-Gurion's bid to share the fate of Israel, in bra Such shameless and repetitive editorializing flies in the face of fact that America's is a pluralistic society If others may openly identify with the spirit cf their national origins, why is it denied Jew? Sadly. Life's writers fail to answer the question. Few will that some of Mr Ben-Gurion's beliefs occasionally develop into fl of fancy unsupported by the realities of contemporary experier, harping on them to the exclusion of his ability to deal with realities in bare-kr.uckled i ifihion when necessary i.-, to do hn injustice and to make a mockery (if the government he repre The recent World Zionist Congress and the tragic aftermath Prime Minister's bottle with Pinhas Lavon have tended to exposi Ben-Gurion to trigger-happj huntsmen in the colorful ar.d in-. regalia of open season. The Life editorial is the result of thcui craze, with the unhappy result that it dishes out a mesa oi motl the untutored re I ler. If. in order to he "one up" on the merrv m the magazine found it necessary t editorialize on a popular subje might at teail have sought consistency in ii thinking and act in it> taets. -:-:• •:A SAD CONfUSION Of PROGRAMS IJONE OF THESE markthe Life presentation. "The Crisis in Z jr. %  ism" leaps from its launching pad with the immediate obsen that "The most potent private money-raising organization in the is the I'nited Jewish Appeal ." And the editorial ends with thservation: "American Zionism has too often flourished in the peg murk between philanthropy and politics. Its successot, we hope Itson the_dL' s, i^c*io r, Hp-"r *' !• h*>twe ,u; "xtr-r^nis r" ,rT tr • %  and unsavory no less than malicious conclusion, characterized by "murk" and keyed by "llounshed." lies a host oi misconceptioi rsi I distortions tluii should never have evaded an honest editpr's sci;yZionisnv in. the'final analysis, emerges as a phenomenally raree scale fund-raising effort The truth, of course, is quite the cor.'In the first instance, the Zionist movement finds it almost impothese days to finance its increasingly meager ideological program— programs the nature of which lies at the center of %  brooding jti The brutal fact of the matter is that Zionist activities in America havt come unspeakably close to economic bankruptcy. In the second instance, and more important, the United J> Appeal, philanthropic arm of U.S. Jewry, and enfant terrible of the Life editorial, parallels no existing or defunct organ of the ( Zionist movement. The function of Herzlian Zionism has neve: to raise funds within a UJA context — as Dr. Herzlhimself sadlj covered at the very outset in Basle. Neither was the initial par: nor is the current intention of the United Jewish Appeal. in ideologic Zionist campaigns — except in the most perfututon as an aspect of its annual fund-raising efforts. Thus, after hopelessly confusing the two. Life Magazine blithely opines: "By supporting UJA. they (American Jews) can support 1 without having to move there. In this sense. UJA offers pard the keen Jewish conscience." and to what the editorial rega "mixed feelings of pride, hope, and guilt." •:• •:• •:• LIHS GftfM WARNING TO VS ALL AGAINST SUCH AN sbsurd portrait of the American Jew. ** munity. and debasement of its highest purposes, the ma places the recent much-quoted, half quoted, and misquoted Bei i vation that "Whoever dwells outside the land of Israel 1. who has no God." How does Life resolve our rather private dilemma forge 1 bold if nosy stroke-" "He (the Prime Minister! wan;.An immigrants, all right, but knowing he can"! get them, he wi for closer personal ties Thus, the UJA i• I greatly hurt Gurion'a speech; money ar.d sympathy are si led." Fron is deductions bordering on bigotry, the bolder leaps into ignorance. Reportin Ion of F him Prinz, president of the American Jewish i ion address, Life's vivid writers cepi oi ,1 "' Pi nouncements concerning the impen : % %  %  its sui • >soi lat ha on 'he reasoning," the editorial clo i anti pation that i.ch a >r will k irer between the philosophic and philsnthroplc )< subst lute I • %  Ziw tin The i ncl not bet I sa unasini • in its present image may coi luU.bei %  %  DCC of the years-long internecine Zion ciseh this end — sn end which the movement has nth e \an -,• cj of these q willations I ife lajdown a grim ot its by now perennial slaps at Harry S i who) helped the Zionist overthros the British mandate U %  charges: "American Zionism has bad an %  sionaJly distorting influence on is. Em policy in the Middle and even more on the Arab inti rpretstion of it. We hope I not be true of Zionism's successor." The naive and repetitive reference to a "successor" hardn es the buter view of American Jewry's alleged hand in our 'ailment programs abroad. The Arab interpretation Life's hand ahaving engaged in the kind of punditry easih at I'AR propaganda centers throughout the nation. From Henry Byroade's cuddling with Cairo, to U.S. rehabilitation of Nasser, to enhower'a broken promises on Suez, where has Zionism exercised any influence on our government? •:• •:• -:• THE GKtAJtST BOMB Of THEM ALL THE FINAL DEDUCTION is clear. American Zionists are s %  to suspicion and. to avoid it, should rightly change their that of Israeli citizen — although ". the existence of this optu %  < raise no charge df 'divided loyalty' against American Jews." Atu Ing with brutal blows on the one hand, and soothing wi b es on the other. Life wonders in continued self emulation: "How did that nation (Israel) come to be?" The SI Continued on Paga IS-A



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Friday. February 24. 1961 +JmUt fk*riers are. oj COUTte, reviled for their lib< ral affiliations principally as an aspect of being Jewish. This \md of identification (is) classic in the bigot's primer ," Apart from restating the fundamental thertl of Mr. M.nd. t column in such a manner as to ill that the thesis is not set forth :• ere at all. Mr. Dixon grudging.v ad >• "most of his facts are Correct." b:.i fers no examples of those he find* correct. If Mr. Dixon objects to Mindlin's (I'v.i'uMont. this cer:„ seems no reason to impugn the hon. of the reporting. Finally. Mr. Dix s %  cferencc to the philosophy of Gt Jewry in the Hitler period IS an i one. and can not possibly relaU ti Mindlin's column, since nowhere in the column is there a suggestion if Jews should remain quiet on il that arouse anti-Semitism." Thit .i r u a conclusion forced to fit a se: i i predetermined attitudes without I in fact. Goldmann 'Explains' Red Brand of Anti-Semitism Continued from Page 1-A tain improvement may develop," ho stated. In discussing the problem of Moroccan Jewry, Dr. Goldmann. noting recent indications of antiJewish manifestations both by the Moroccan police and the press, expressed the hope that the Moroccan government, which till now had i pursued a policy of equal treatment] of its Jewish population, will con-1 tinue on this path and that its leaning more and more toward the Arab League and the strengthening! of Arab nationalist tendencies in; Morocco will not express them-' (selves in anti-Jewish policies. In discussing the Zionist Congress, recently held in Jerusalem, Dr. Goldmann said that, contrary to inaccurate reports in the American press, his evaluation of the, Congress, was as a whole, a posi-' five one. "There Was more unan-' imity of view and less difference of opinion than in previous years," he said. "There was no ideological fight between Israelis and Diaspora 'Zionists, and there was no conflict between Israel's Prime Minister %  David Ben Gurion and the Zionist | movement. "The whole movement was uni I ted in recognizing the necessity of j continuing and strengthening the Zionist movement and the vital tasks it has to fulfill in helping i %  consolidate the State of Israel and j create and foster the tios between the Diaspora and Israel without which the future of both would be endangered," Dr. Goldmann continued. "There was also general agreement on the necessity to enlarge the movement and bring in all those communities and organizations which are ready to accept Zionist philosophy and the Zionist concept of Jewish life with Israel as its center. There was also unanimity regarding the necessity of an ideological offensive on Diaspora Jewry, especially in order to substantially increase the immigration to Israel from the free world. "The sensational talk about dissolving the Zionist organization and creating a new overall Jewish body is based on many fallacies," Dr. Goldmann said. "First, it is not correct that the totality of the Jewish people accept the Zionist concept of Israel's role and the Zionist solution of the Jewish problem. Also, there is no reason why those who do accept it cannot be united within the Zionist movement with its great history and proud record of achievement. "To speak of dissolving the Zionist organization and creating something new is one of those dilettante good advices which do not comprehend the realities of Jewish life and the tremendous difficulties involved in creating such an overall organization." The leader of the World Zionist Organization emphasized that another important and new aspect of the Congress was the participation of more than 30 new organizations both as members or as fraternal delegates and observers. | school board were named Mavaurneen Brennahan and Jock McGordon, upon their espousing liberal causes, these bigots would call them Jews. This of course, in my opinion, is the highest compliment that the Jewish religion can ever receive. This Baptist can give you affidavit as to the number of times he has been scornfully referred to as a Jew. The dilemma of the Jew as propounded by Mr. Mindlin, that Jews should remain quiet on issues that arouse anti-Semitism, brings forth this question from this writer: State Attorney Richard Gerstein will be installing officer, Hon. Sheriff J. Kelly, public safety di! rector, will be guest of honor, and H. T. "Dutch" Sh'ulenberger will | be toastmaster for the ninth installation dinner, dance and show of the Democratic Club of Miami Beach on Sunday evening at the Saxony hotel. Officers include Wally Gluck, president; Harry Levy, executive member; Vivian Lipner, corresponding secretary; Pauline S. Schycon, recording secretary; Rose Brown, financial secretary; and ; Joe Galis and Alfred Fairmoi^ sergeants-a'-arms. Board of directors include Dr. I Samuel A. Gluck, chairman and president emeritus, Henry Abrahams, Isidore Amon, Ben J. DuSin and William Hurwit. On the board of governors are Dr. S. A. Gluck, ) Harry Levy, Joseph Elman and ; Dr. A. Nemser. Board of trustees are Ar: UT M Nemser, chairman; Mi .on Schwartz and Albert Sirks. General counsel is Theodore M. Tru1 shin. V Israelite Center Jewish Playhouse 3198 S.W. 24th Terrace, Miami PRESENTS SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 26th, at 8 P.M. "GOD, MAN AND DEVIL" with ENGLISH TITLES Starring MICHEL MICHAIESKO, BERTHA GERSTEN, GUSTAV BERGER, LUCY GEHRMAN DONATION $1.50 For Reservations Call HI 5-1529-Evenings HI 3-8444 At Pimm time... and every Simcha the most cherished whisky More people buy and enjoy the superior quality of Seagram's V.O. than any other imported whisky. SEAGRAMS IMPORTED KNOWN BY THE COMPANY IT KEEPS CAJf ADIAX WHISKY • A BLESD OF BABE SELECTED WHISKIES • THIS WHISKY IS SIX YEAES OLD • 86.8 PB00F



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Vnnm Poge 6-A +Jenist FkridHar Friday, February 24. Purim Marks Symbolic Victory of Human Freedom Festival of Punm. •w 1 ( U ... on Mar. 2. the 14th day %  the Hebrew month of Adar. celebrates a woman. The heroine is Qu e en Esther through whose coutngi efl • Persian Jews w-. : .... from total annihilation. Tore t.han 2.000 years I' bolic victory of humBO i • | ;. J '..•. %  ; fain spirit I rev as adii I Balls synag g •. pandei BC Eac] tii •".; villain's name in the Book her i pti I Iren to tw irl i ie i nci&emakers. pound their kettl *' %  < r disapproval. The Bl / of Purim as recorded in the -. ah. or Book of Esther, reI ...( w ;n the days of King Ahahis vain and vindictive prime minister. Haman. developed .an intense hatred of the Jews be pace, punctuated with •< garni s and dancing Cfl Brc < a < tei \ 2 : Ge at De icera cf the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center mchea Knew the critical needs c: CJA this year, and are tong the first to enroll as volunteers after turning in their raonal pledges to the Combined Jewish Apoeal. Shown at nesting with Federation president Scm J. Heiman 'seated itei =re left) Isidore Simkawiti, president oi GMJCC. and licrrn Sussman riqht;. president ci Miami Beach Branch. ading ere Ray Berrin. president c: Southwest Branchorce A Simon, vice president, Micrr.i Beach Branch; Mar:.. Berktaon, CJA chairman for Bsach Branch; and Irving uncork, vice president of North County Branch. Beth David Plans Joint Symposium "Home and Marriage" will be the subject of a combined Beth David Sisterhood and Hen's Club meet' ing Tuesday evening at the syna• gogue auditorium. Rabbi Norman N Shapiro. Beth Dai d eratoi %  %  ., three G.'t ater Miami < xpi gubj< i lists art marriagi selor, L; i and Dr Bernard Tumarkin. i ( o-cl Irsm n of the program are Michael Covin and Mr. Max ACTIONS NUT TiaE 7 45 MalulM |TM 50 c %  CJllwioas %  ia ra i-SMi %  •**a. Pi. llM'111 l-llll B>t. Uiaai IMI a ii n MANIA PALACE f • OAJ-ALAI U.S. 1 At Dania, Fla. Ne V ror MIAMI BEACH Kennel Club SOUTH END OF COLLINS AVI Ml MIAMI BF.Al.H DOG RACING Nightly except Sunday TOMORROW HIIIIICl^'^CLUI MMMSSION SOc-NO MINORS (LAW) • BOUSLC RABBIT LURi A*0 SINW.I STARTII* CATI BOX SUTS-n A-34B4. COCHTAIl 10U6I M0 Mt • CUBATI CBBTOllta POST TIMI • PM MINIM 25c • Us Ttoaiaf Hsw^ tm at TWSN.W 7tfc A $100,000 plus FLAMINGO The most brilliant racing day of thorn all! The big test for Derby age horses! It's Flamingo Day! THROUGH MARCH 3 POST TIME 1:30



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Fntey. February 24, 1951 +Jelsti ncrlrfian Page 7-A. Ymister Defends Wire-Tapping JSALE.M—(JTA) Justice! both procedures on grounds %  Pinhas Rusen expressed! tate security requirements. General Zionists, and Haim Landau, of the right-wing Heru v The two deputies cited examples of Ministers and Knesset members as being among person? whose of members' bills calling for a ban on wire-tapping and invalidating Mnion this week that wire-! The Justice Minister took thai evidence for courts collected by telephones had been tapped and and censorships were being stand in replying in the Knesset, his means. The bills..wece.uitropolice introduction ot testimony able" in Israe!, but defended Israel's Parliament, on private! duced by Zvi Zimmerman, of the tained by such methods. Mr. Rosen, who admitted he had experienced "letter-snooping,' Mid that the next Israel Government, whether or not he was in it. would consider steps to limit wire-tapping to an essential minimum for raa sons of security only He added he iidn't object to the bills themselves, -D v> Hi .4DZ! There is great rejoicing amongst the Jews in Shushan and throughout Persia as they celebrate the first Purim—the feast in honor of Queen Esther who at the risk of her life saved them from Haman's wicked plot. On the occasion of the 2422nd Purim, the makers of Maxwell House Coffee wish all Jewish people a joyous holiday! 1961: Finish Your Feast of Esther with Cheering Maxwell House Coffee! For holiday and everyday cheer... the Superior Instant and Ground Coffees of Maxwell House bring joy and refreshment into far more Jewish homes than any other brand! Because no other Coffee pleases the Yiddishen ta'am like that famous good-to-the-last-drop flavor. That "good-to-thelast-drop" flavor means... IT'S A MECHAYEH ALL THE WAY DOWN! The greatest Jewish f.ii/or-ite for brewed coffee enioyment — in I lb. and 2 lb. economy size cans.



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o.n tm Pcce 8-A • fhrktiar Friday. February 24, 19G1 Dade County's Top Businessmen Score Significant Rise in CJA Pledge Totals Getting into the swinq of the 1951 Combined Appeal are these members of the Vholesalers and Distributors Division, seen at erent fund-raisinq meeting, turning in their p]edges to campaign chairman Joseph M. Lipton (secona from right;. V.'illicm A. Weintraub (left* and Aaron Kravitz (right) are division cochairmen. Others are Marvin Goldman, Marvin Bransdorf. Arthur Lev. Harold Abbott, and Nat Roth. New highs in generosity sparked a pirited fund -raiding luncheon of the Combined Jewish Appeal on Tuesday, which was attended by nearly 100 of Dade County's top business leaders. The Mercantile Division, headed by Alfred II Daniel-, surpassed in pledge toiaN am unitgiven by 'ho same cbntri tutors ist j • man of tlu lunohe n v %  II la "This division il on its way to becomirg cne of tl.e tco scorir.g units of the '61 campaign," sa'd general chairman Joseph M. Lipton at the Dopant Plan hotel, scene of the successful affair. Chairman Dan., Is i nm< Greater Miami's retail merchants for their resp >rear included department an tail stores, apparel manufactui furniture and appliance.-, jewelry Some 4'1 trades and profe-n ire included in the 1961 campa i phets of doom" who. she said. misinterpreted Premier David Ben Gurion's position at the recent World Zionist Congress as an excuse for challenging the need for a Zionist movement. "The establish A: the same time th< Had president urged the various Zionist r >ups to unite In implementing the ment of the State of Israel." she kind of ZioniM programs that w,\\ asserted, "does not constitute a benefit "all Jewry Pledges to the Combined Jewish Appeal this week hit the midcrmpaign total of SI,000.000, it was announced by general c: mpaign chairman Joseph M. Lipton (center). "We have BMd the half-way mark and expect to enter Phase Two ; onger than ever," said Lipton at a "SI Million Dollar Day" report meeting. Shown tallying results are Sam J. Heiman, resident of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation (left), and Ccrl Susskind. chairman of the Trades and Professions Division. total fulfillment of Zionist objec\ lives. Rather, it has thrust upon ; the Zionist movement added and far-reaching responsibilities." Calling for "imaginative and %  practical means for mailing the : relationship between Israel and me Jews outside of Israel significant and creative,," Mrs. Kramarsky noted: "As Zionism is vital to a dynamic Jewish lifo in the diaspora, so is a dynamic diaspora vital to the State of Israel. Lot us make no mistake about this. The future of Zionism — for the benefit of Jewish lifo in the diaspora and for the benefit of the State of Israol — Dade Federal Building Leased Dade Federal Savings and Loan Assn. of Miami's main otfire building at 101 K. Flakier St. is now completely leased and occupied, according to Association officials. Some 71.000 sq ft. became available for rental a little more than one year ago. after Dade Federal Savings modernized the old landmark. Today. 37 firms occupy the 15 floors, including the NE 1st ave. annex. Dade Federal Savings and Loan Assn. business offices take the first four floors. A large suite on the fif'h floor is used to give a complete law library service to the These top officers of the Jewish War Veterans meet to map I tenants occupying the building. plans which would enlist JWV volunteers in the Combined Je vish Appeal General Solicitation. Shown accepting workers Ryder Accepts Chairmanship k s from Daniel N. Heller (left). JWV national chairman of Welfare Funds, are Percy Friedlander. JWV Federation representative; Maurice M. Tobias, commander, Norman Bruce F own Post 174; and Paul Grand, post commander of North Shore JWV. Mrs Rose Halprin. former Hadassah president, told the parley that Aliyah has always been "a major part of the Zionist program and the concept of a Jewish national home.'* The Jewish national home in fact "could not have been conceived and brought into being were it not rccounized that the basis of Zionist work was immmia tion to Israel." Dr. Miriam K Freund. former Hadassah president, and now chairman of the executive of the American Zionist Council, said the councils program is designed to stimulate Zionist activity throughout the United States and to foster a beiter understanding of Zionism on the part of the American people The parity concluded with the adoption of a series of major resolutions on Hadassah's work. Zionist problems, and on recent developments in the United States and Israel. Free Loan Group Installs Officers Judge Milton Friedman wi installing officer at the Gre Miami Hebrew Free Loan A-llth annual bauquet Sunday n Beth F.I Auditorium. New officers are isadoreSch president; Joseph Novel, Sam gel and Mrs. Isidore Cohen. presidents: Sam Phillips, treai er; .Mrs. Gladys Fendell. fjnanchl secretary; Mrs. Zelda Kunst, re cording secretary; and Mrs. L Iban Snyder, corresponding seer/ tary Oscar Rappaport is program chairman. Who but a woman? FOR SALE GARDEN LAWN SUPPLY BUSINESS ESTABLISHED 11 YEARS WE Will BE 3 BUSINESSES Should Make Good Living — H does Shrubbery — Hants fruit, Shade Trees, Efc. Free landscaping Advice E. A. LEWIS 10001 NW 7th Ave. Phone PL 4-8430 ...knows how, to make a home livable... LIVE GRACIOUSLY IN A HOME SY Gigi Reynolds Carrier Of*fiaa| ffW eWt **•**** SUN CORAL ESTATES S.W. 144th St.. 87th Ave. 1 Block Off U.S. I, 2 Min F'om ft**—" ly-Potv 17 M.n from Flooff *• \* *ji FAIN L* 2?,. One of the Nation's Oldest -wd largest" E)ade Federal JAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION of MlAMI 0 ^ / 0MPH IrPlON. President toot* £XC££0 160 IMlU 0 P" James A Ryder. Miami business and civic leader, has accepted the chairmanship of the 1961 Dade County Cancer Crusade, according to Dr. Donald W. Smith, president of the local chapter of the American Cancer Society. Ryder, president of Ryder System, a nationwide trucking, truck-leasing and general leasing enterprise, said he was "honored" with the assignment. Everyone Benefits with Mountain Valley Water Regular use of Mountain Valley Water tends to expel systemic Wastes rapidly, reduces excessive acidity, and improves digestion. Thousands of people drink this natural water from the health region of Hot Springs, Ark., to help maintain excellent health. Still more use it to aid in the treatment of arthritis, kidney and bladder svmptorus. In any disorder, ask your doctor how IIUKU to drink daily. Jiounfain Valley Wafer HOT SrWNCS ] 301 S.W. 8th Street Phono FRanklin 3-2484



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Friday, February 24. 1961 *• Jew let) Fk>ric§aan Page 9-A ZOA Will Host "* Sunday Breakfast The Zionist Organization of America will ho-t a breakfast Sunday Dade Bar Plans Social The annual social affair of the Dade County Bar Assn. will be held Saturday. .March 4. at the Carillon hotel, Fred C. Davant, chair* at 9 a.m. in the Rosewood room of %  man of the entertainment commithe Fontainebleau hotel for visitUP announced. Davant said the big ZOA delegates, local leader-' annual social affair will get under ship, and the membership of the %  way with a cocktail party, starting Greater Miami Districts of ZOA. u 6 p m ., followed by a dinner and Mortimer May, pasi president of Uhow produced bv Lou Walters the national ZOA and honorary life called "French Dressing of 1961." president of the Southeast region, will be chairman. Max Bressler. of Chicago, national president of ZOA, who recently returned from Jeru>aiem, where he was head of the ZOA delegation to the World Zionist Congress there, will present an important message. ZOA Districts of Greater Miami accept S50.000 to riqht) are Isaac Donen, Meyer Siegel, Isidore quota for the Jewish National Fund. Rear deft J. Rifkin. Abraham Grossman, Gil Rappaport to riqht) are Mrs. Albert Levick, Mrs. Irving and Zev Kogan. Not shown: Ezra Finegold, Sachs, Abe Rubin, Joseph Alter. Herman Weinpresident of the North Shore Zionist District, traub, Leon Ell, and Louis Rudnick. Front (left Ema^uel Newmanrt, honorary president of national ZOA, a member of the executive comnrttee of the Jewish Agency in Israel, and also a delegate to the recent World Zionist Congress, will bring a report of recent events in Israel. Emanu-EI Slates Annual Meeting Temple Emanu-EI will hold its semi-annual m I ng and dance on iv. S !.'•:. ;•. •!. %  i .: ,i hotel convention hall. Sam ie| FrU II nd is pi esident of the con* gregation. Dancing and a light supper will follow the officers, : memberand trustees Temple, who will serve during 1961-62. Air Base Marks Brotherhood national chairman of Israel Bond Trustees, will outline the participation of the ZOA in the forthcotnFormer U. S. Sen. Claude Pepper, ins Israel Bond functions here. Other riational Zionist leaders JMTNEff Dean of Students at Hebrew University Will Sneak at National Meet of Friends was to be guest speaker Thursday evening at a brotherhood meeting sponsored by the office of the base chaplain and the Jewish activities group in cooperation with the South Dade Ministerial Assn., the school principals and civic leaders 01 the area at the Chapel of the Homestead Air Force Base. Rabbi Murray A. Alstet, auxil iarj chaplain, Lt. Norman Kebalsky, group chairman Sanford Cohen were to he in charge of the program, which includes greetings by Chaplain F. Perry; Col Roland YV. Bergameyer. commander of 19 Bomber Wing; Chaplain L. Ward. Catholic chaplain; Mrs. Louis Glasser. Greater Miami JWB chairman; and Irving Pescoe. regional chairman. In additi'.r. "Tie Great Robbery Samuel Rothbcrg, of Pcoria. III., at Goldarb's Gulch," a Purim play, will be presented by students ol the Temple's religious school The event is open to members of Temple Emanu-EI and the : c families. who will attend the breakfast are Abraham Redelheim, of New York City, immediate past national president of ZOA. and Dr. Morton J. Robbins, of Nashua, N. H., an executive national vice president. Reservations can be made with Nettie Eisner, ZOA director for Israel Rond activities, at the ZOA Bon:l office. 1370 Washington ave. News Services In Sabbath Ban Dr Bernard Casper, dean of student.-: at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem, will speak at the national reception of the American Friends of the Hebrew University at the Fontainebleau hotel on Mar r > according to Leonard Ratner. of Cleveland, chairman of the function. Ratner, national vice president of the American Friends, also an nounccd that the 4:30 to 7 p.m. reJai-Alai Race Neck-in-Neck International v. irld Series Doulei Cianipi ins •. race at the Danfa Jai-Alai Palace continues to -••t closer after six of eight games, bul brothers Careaga and Carea cling tightly to th fir lead. The brothers, representing the Philippines, ill hold a one point over Si lurbi and Marcel, bul Cuba's Ughy and Frl is are now only (OUT points off the pace after two Straight wins. A point back of Cuba is Ital) Vergara-Ignacio). and another point back is the United States (AlexEchy). Talented Egurbi is finally throwing his weight around in the 10th ^mo National Singles Championship In the thick of the racesince the first night of play. Egurbi finally has crashed through and now leads Ignacio and Vergara by two wins. Alex, though, is onlyone win behind the runnersup and could overtake Egurbi with a hot streak. ception will feature the world premiere of a 15-minutc color film on Hebrew University and Israel, "The Highest Commandment." Melvyn Douglas, noted motion picture star, will narrate the motion picture, which was filmed on the scene in Israel during its historic Bar Mitivah year of independence. Conference headquarters for the Hebrew University have been opened in Suite 320 of the 940 Lincoln Road bldg. Dr. Casper, who arrived in the t ruled S'ates this month, has been intimately associated with major events in contemporary Jewish history. Chief chaplain


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Vnn* O.U Pago 10-A +Jmlsi> ftoridisr Friday, February 24, 1961 — %  — Israel Bar Mitzvah Year to be Observed Here Continued from Pag* 1-A States and her permanent representative to the United Nations, is well known in Miami and other American communities. Thi will b his first visit to the United States since he completed his service in this country. The conference will mark the formal launching of an intensified effort to sell a maximum in Israel Bonds during 1961 in honor of Israel's Bar Mitzvah and the tenth anniversary of Israel Bonds. Since its inception in 1951. the Israel Bond campaign has raised more than $480,000,000 for the development of every phase '>t the country's economy. Mrs Eban, who Is coining to the United States with her husband, wiO be the guest of honor a: I conference luncheon of the National Women's Division of the Israel Bond Organization to be held on Friday. Mar 3 at the Fontainebleau. The luncheon, which will serve to launch the 1%1 drive of the National Women's Division, will present the world premiere of the Israeli-Italian fashion show, featuring designs by leading Israeli and Italian couturiers using Jsrael fabrics. Outstanding personalities in Jewish communal life in other cities are coming to Miami for the conference, which is also expected to draw a large attendance from • Greater Miami. The conference was arranged by a special national inaugural committee, headed by Samuel Rothberg as chairman, and Ira Guilden as co-chairman Rothberg is national chairman for trustees of the Israel Bond drive. ..nil Guilden is its national campaign chairman In outlining the economic development program which must be financed by Israel Bonds, Or. Joseph J. Schwartz, vice president of the Israel Bond Organisation, said that Israel's development budget for the coming year totals $247,222,000. "This vital program cannot be fully carried out," he said, "unless the Israel Bond drive provides approxiPresenting a special "Bar Mitzvah Year" award to Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, guest of honor at a dinner sponsored by Temple Beth Am last Sunday evening in the Temple, is Philip Revitz. Mrs. Roosevelt was honored for her many years of distinguished efforts in behalf of the State of Israel s independence and development. In tribute to Mrs. Roosevelt an overflow audience of nearly 500 purchased in excess of SI07,000 in State of Israel Bonds. Chairman of the dinner was Herman Feldman (left), and honorary chairman was David J. Light. mately one-third of the sum required, or about $80,000,000." Rothberg. in stressing the importance of the conference, emphasized the significance of the Israel Bond efort during Israel's Bar Mitzvah year "The Bar Mitzvah of the State of Israel." he said, 'is a decisive milestone on the way to economic maturitv An intensified' Israel Bond campaign this year will enable Israel to move more quickly toward a high degree of economic self-sufficiency Vice chairmen of the national inaugural committee include Col. Jacob M. Arvey. of Chicago; Tom Borman. Detroit; Louis H Boyar, Los Angeles; Max Bressler. Chicago; Samuel Daroff and Myer Feinstein. Philadelphia. Mitchell Franklin. St. John. Canada; Samuel Friedland. Miami; Hyman Grover. Montreal; D. Lou Harris. Toronto; Nathaniel Kann. Pittsburgh; Abe S. Kay. Washington. D. C; Lawrence G Laskey, Boston Jack Mandel. Cleveland; J. Irvine Oelbaum. Toronto; Morn<>k rent, Milwaukee; Lawrence Schacht. Newark. Nathan Schooler. New York; MotTts Shenker. St. Louis; Michael A Stavitaky, Newark; Benjamin Swig, San Francis co; Isaac H. Taylor, Baltimore; Julian B. Venezky. Peoria; and Louis Zahn. Chicajf). Key Leaders Will Host Bond Fete Seven of the North America i continent's key leaders in the Bonds for Israel drive will serv • as official hosts at a cocktail retlffBtB aTtordetl ttt-tafredietr an-i American guests of the Diploma) hotel in Hollywood on Saturday evening. Headed by Abraham Painberg, president of the Israel Mad ganization. Dr. Joseph J Schwartz, executive vice president, and Sam Rothberg, chairman of the Inaugural conference committee, the I lowing are serving as co-hosts Max 9teinberg and Jack Blatt adieu Israel Bond leaders; Irj Guilden. Greater New York Israel Bond chairman; and Max Cher. and Harry Rogal. Bostor.ian en The committee is extenii.. i invitation to visitors and guests the Diplomat hotel and H ill) I Beach to join with them ir. n Israel's celebration ot its Bar \ah year. It is anticipated that -he Leshem. Israel Consul for the Southeast region, will 11 official host at a "Consular Corp Reception on Saturday evening ll the Fonrainebleau hotel Consults representing South i "I Central America. We>t Indie.-. Ei rope and Asia will join in a to the State of Israel on her Biv Mitzvah The buffet dinner and recepl i is one of a series of evenheld in Miami Beach. CUlmil in the inaugural conference tor [i rael Bonds the weekend of M at the Fontainebleau hotel Sammy Davis, Jr.. renowned tertainer. will be a special at the reception, marking hi> i itial effort in behalf of the Israel Bond drive for 1961 Mourning Still Marks Casablanca Streets Continued from Page 1-A creased by the police crackdown launched on Nasser's arrival The authorities arrested some 2.000 Jews, many of them women ml children, for wearing blue sweaters and white skirts and maltreated them at police headquar terv Protesthave been made to Moroccan authorities but with little results. A delegation of Moroccan Jewish leaders met with Morocco's Crown Prince and Foreign Minister. Moulay Hassan, who has indicated friendly sentiments toward the Jewish community. The delegation handed the Crown Prince a dossier describing police maltreatment of at least 2.000 Jews within two weeks. The Jewish leaders complained also about an elder prob'em, the kidnaping* of young Jewish girls by agents for rich Moslems. Oespite repeated complaints. Jewish girls as young as 13 art being kidnaped, forcibly converted to Islam and installed in the harems of wealthy Moroccan Moslems. Previously a delegation met with the Governor of Casablanca to protest the arre-ts and mistreatment of Jews Both the Crown Prince and the Governor of the city promised action to end the arrests and abuses But the arrests have continued The Moroccan nationalist press greeted the newof the Pisces disaster with violent anti-Jewish editorials. One newspaper declared that the Jewish leaders who complained to the Casablanca Governor "should not be listened to. They should be brought before competent courts and charged with sedition.'' Have that Business Meeting, Banquet, or Specie! Occasion i You'll find complete facilities to exactly satis''* your needs in the Kismet. Aladdin, Scheherazade and Rubaiyat Rooms, be it fjr i wedding or a priva** a-"I tt th< have a truly luxations wedding bsr mifzva banquet at the exciting FIMMS tki stct — at MaxMt prices! Because ol our matchless MM**, ind eapenenced management and efpertly trained staff. e cin serve any event for muc'' •;> than you could imagine' Yet you *i enjoy the glimour and excitement of Miami Beech J newest luxury hotel' And remember-here at the Seville— i luncheon for ten or a banquet for over a thousand can be served with the same gracious" Call Seville CMMKK ESTELLE POLAK Catering MonogeJEfferson 2-2511 OCHANFRONT. ISth TO 10th STRUTS. S*IAMI BEACH Beth Torah Will Observe Purim I PTA Of Beth Torah Congrega tion will sponsor a Purim carnival Sunday, Mar. 5. starting at 1 p.m., and featuring a late afternoon barbeque. A special costume parade winding through the synagoge will signal the opening of the festivities In observance of the Festival of Purim. the Scroll of Esther will be read folowing the 6:30 service on Wednesday evening, and again at Thursday services beginning a: 7 a.m.. at Beth Torah ^ for Information) HAZEL ALLISON Catering OlrtdoJE 1-4061 llh St. A Colllni &f •• WONDERFUL PARTIES HAPPE",, AT THE iss vUGUST BROS fty £ IS (hr BEST' H SIX A


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% % % % % %  ^ % % % %  %  MBMB *#!•'* H %  I'zjday. February 24, 1961 *J&*isti f/cridfiajn Page 11-A Hebraists of Greater Miami gather to hear an illustrated lecruee by renowned wood sculptor Nehemiah Mark at Temple Imanu-El. Seated (left to right) are Mrs. Joshua Stadlan. president of the Hebrew Teachers Assn.; Joshua Stadlan. president, Miami chapter of Histradrut Ivrit; Mark; Harry Handler, nclionally-known Hebrew educator. Standing are Louis Schwartzrr.an. executive director. Bureau of Jewish Education; Herbert Perger. assistant director; Dr. Nathcnie] Scroll, president ol the Hebrew-speaking "Moadon" and Bureau consultant; and Dcvid Freedman, honorary president ol the Hebrew Educctors Alliance. Zionists Have 'Salute to Israel' Program; Dr. Heller Addresses No. Shore District Beverage Chief To Be Guest Lecture Series For Sr. Citizens Life begins at 82-plus for resi \ dents of the Jewish Home for the AeCd* "t>f Greater Miami. More than 40 residents of the Home are enrolling in the second forum series, conducted by the Bureau of Jewish Education, in cooperation with the Homo. The first six-week lecture series, held at the Home in December, 1959, proved so successful among the residents that the second fonmi series was planned. The lecture series program and topics, which were suggested by residents are: Feb 24, Rabbi Solo mon Scbiff. of Beth El Congrega tioft, who will speak on •The mean ing and significance of Purim." Mar. 3. Rabbi Herbert M Baum gard, of Temple Beth Am. who will -peak on "Ben-Gurion—Man and Statesman." Mar 10. Dr. Nathaniel Soroff, Bureau of Jewish Education. "Institutions of Israel." Mar. 17. Louis Schw^rtzman. Burcau of Jewish Education, "Changing Conceptions in Jewish Education." Mar. 24. Herbert Berger. Bureau of Jewish Education. "Rabbi Stephen Wise." Mar. 31. Rabbi Samuel April, of Coral Way Jewish Center, will Thoma' Eugene Lee. beverage director ot the State of Florida, will be guest of honor at the annual brunch of the CJA Liquor Division on Sunday. Mar. 5. 10 a.m.. I speak on -Passover." at the Jewish Home for the Aged. Residents participating in the Leo A. Chaikin, chairman of the ^ rum ***** win receive "a cerdivision. announced that the newlytificate of completion ( I 600 members of the Zionist .. .-..:.or. of America (lathered %  .. le Nor Tamid this week .. "Salute to Israel' program th( auspices ot the North i Zionist District. Ezra Finepresident Of the district, and B Rudmck. chairman of lh r Miami Presidents Council \. presided. % %  -.... %  s wore delivered b > r Maj. of Nashville, Tonn.. president of the ZOA. ami G Heller, of Cin0, past national president tor Zionist Organisation. .... declared "it is our dutj to in our numbers to assist Is Ad Agency Exec In Top Honors Agency executive Charles H sbrook has been named "Adsing Personality of the Year" ty the Advertising Club of Greater mi. • 'Mtcbrook. who is vice president of Bishopric. Green. Fielden. was s< .ected for tne honor because 1 "the dignity and prestige he has I ighl to the advertising industry Br.d for his outstanding service to rtising in Florida by conceiving, executing and helping perpetuBt( Advertising Miami.'' a most i tstapding yearbook of the prol. .--.;n.*' rael as much as possible in the fieid .: publi< relations." and charged thai th< American Jew.-:; communii over-emphasized fund-r..isinon rehah of Israel." He called instead upon an effort "to under| Israeli and the internal workings ol the state." Dr suggested the need for an activ< revitalized Zionist • %  -.. manj reforms in rgani%  %  ther : ... ... between An can J( %  • u Jews of Israel. •I-rae'i is Si I J state in the process of i. rmi e sai "and i xists redei nitii i the ; > %  %  ;n< f vlh< relig ous gi as w < •. the govi .rmer.t and d mans oi his government lead* ri feel thai much of the work doni 11 Histadrut sli he given ovei to the government. he > % % % % % %  intin i til "in the near future, the U come when the Israel government will take over many it these functions." Touching on the need for immigration to Israel from the United States and Caneda. Dr. Heller said that the only immigration coming into Israel today is the limited numbers from Rumania. Poland and Morocco, "and there is no immigration from Russia today and mo immediate prospects of aa appointed state official will deliver a talk dealing with his recent investigations of violations in Dade county A committee of prominent businessmen will s*rve with Chaikin and his co-chairmen, Philip Cantor, Jerome W. Halpem, and Marvin J. R auxin. Ladies are invited to this year's brunch They will ex'.ei tatii ns I J< ivisl ers of the industry to \en! and accept .. shi r tin responsibility in this >' ;.i can Named to the brunch committee are Don Bellamy, Edward Busker. Danbaum, Ar... Ralph Fried. Justin s. & •:• Goodman. rron. Morris Herizon, Sy Howard. Dave Kaufman. Frank M Lazarus. William Lee. Marvin Levin. Max L:tt. Fred Rosenthal. E srer W liam Sterling. Hai Stone, Saul Weinstein, Raymond Weitzner and Sam Wieder. awarded by the Bureau of Jewish Education. No. County Senior Citizens Celebrate Senior Citizen:are invited to the Purim ci stume party sponsored by the North County Senior Citizens Friendship Club on Tuesday evening at the North County i Greater Miami Jewish C mmunity Center. 14036 NF. 6'h ..• will be Rabbi David Hers • D rogation Both will be the ficance of the Pu%  Musii.. .. i< A will be pres( •, th< Ka pa Rho Club of the North COUP.:;. Branch. Prizes awarded for the best costumes and. the program will %  singing, dancing and spec. refreshments. Isidore Hirsch and Mrs. Sarah Madison are in charge of information LOUIS RUDNICK Rudnick to Choir Presidents Group Louis B. Rudnick. veteran New England and Miami Zionist leader, has been elected chairman of the Greater Miami Zionist Presidents Council. Rudnick, a resident of Coral Gables, is a member of the national executive council of the ZOA. vice president of the Southeast region of the ZOA in charge of the State of Florida, member of the executive committee of Israel Bonds, chairman of the Miami-Gables Zionist District Israel Bond Committee. Rudnick has announced that plans are now being completed for a one month combined membership drive for all ZOA Districts here In addition, the Presidents Council is also planning to he host to the Southeast region ZOA board l-emors at its winter meeting on Mar. 6. when some of the Out\meriean delegates to the rec< it World Zionist Congress will bring a report r< ater Miami Jewish communitj Mir. 21, according to Ruri• u ZOA Districts of Greater VI | n ill h< Id a combined meet. : the Deauville hotel Dr. [rvins Lehrman will be speaker. J&u jWUht.M. T..O. **.*•***•• % %  < % %  •• T"* ohllwrt > .froma0te2000et.nJl"M ...n^ 1 *>• Wplom^ ...mm onhurrl.d, mm Mi"ttv mmmmmm ••rvie. th.t mm*— mm •*••* 1 ymmr •OOMIO* m WA t-nm THE DIPLOMAT MOTH AND COUWW ClUt 1200 ••' •' Ocmum friian m tmymm* -mr^m*m% *mm Information: Domanic



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p— Page 12-A *..kwist>nr*-idga>r) Friday. February 24. 196} Your CJA leaders; 1961 MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY HARRY SMITH and ROBERT H. TRAURIG: No. 29 in a Series. .; H^MMMIMflMMMi This week."Men of Our Community" focuses attention upon two new leaders in CJA who have accepted positions of responsibility. In the 1961 drive, Harry Smith serves as chairman of the Miami Beach Attorneys' Division, and Robert H. Traurig heads Miami Attorneys. Working closely with division chairman Martin Fine, they are instrumental in boosting attorneys' gifts to a healthy increase over last year. The mantle of leadership fits these dynamic attorneys easily. Smith was a CJA chairman as a student at the University of Miami 12 years ago. He is a past president of the Miami Beach Civic League, and currently serves as president of the Beach Bar Assn. Smith is national secretary of Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity. Traurig attended both the University of Miami and University of Florida. He belongs to B'nai B'ri'.h, is a member of Beth David Congregation. Dade County Bar Assn.. and other civic and fraternal organizations, and was president of Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity. Smith and Traurig are typical of a new crop of leadership produced in recent CJA campaigns. They are concerned with social factors which affect the welfare of those around them, and strive to engage in constructive tasks which help to improve their community. In CJA. as well as in other civic work, they display a sense of personal responsibility. They are forceful, enthusiastic, and dedicated. Smith and Traurig are two CJA chairmen headed in the right direction. BB Social Will ffAfftr SMITH ROtfRT TKMHG %  II'tit* I." Welt to Address Beth Am Group David I. Welt, president of the His theme will be "The Citizen ... .. at Work, emphasizing the importGreater Miami Manufacturers ancc of Jg£ jJJJ a y01ce in Assn., and a member of Temple, government affairs. Beth Am. will be guest speaker at Weh wi „ |f-0 tlmm various as the Temple's adult education ini p^.g 0 f government health insurstitute on Sunday at 10 a.m. ance under Social Security. R.Mi Mrm. o. MHWMI Yeshiva Torah Yodaath Dinner to Honor Saf ras at Banquet Function Here Sunday Initiate Members More than 200 new member, 7 fl be inducted into thfi.JJ'nai B'v\ J at a mass initiation ceremony <\ m Sunday, 8 p.m., at the American, I hotel. District president-elect Judy Milton A. Friedman will wi-lcon* the new members in behalf of Di*. trict 5, and past state president George Talianoff will charge the class, which is to be named in hon1 or of Arnold D Ellison, district membership and activities director. The Sholem Lodge degree team, under the direction of Nat Glideman, will conduct the initiation. Members of the team are Edward Klein, president of Sholem Lodge; Eli Hurwitz, presidentelect; Milton Hahn and Sol Blake. Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz, spiritual leader of Zamora Temple, will deliver the invocation. The initiation cf r.ew memh.-rs i to be the feature attraction of a social evening which will inclu e dancing and refreshments The 11 B'nai B'rith lodges of thtana I are all participating in the affaii i under the aegis t;f the South Florida Council of B'nai B'rith Lodges, &f Admission will bt by ticket, with new members receiving them gratis. Rabbi Alfred Waxman. spiritual leader of Temple Zion. will be host on "Still Small Voice." television program sponsored by the Rabbinical Assn. of Greater Miami, on Sunday. 10 a.m., over WCKT ch. 7. His topic will be "The Purim Story." To Live in Hearts We Leave Behind ... I* to Live Poreverl PALMER'S MEMORIALS Miami 1 s Only Jewish Monument MMara" Scheduled Unveiling* Mf. Nemo Cemetery SUNDAY, FEB. 26, 1961 BENJAMIN SELINGER, 11 a.m. HARRY 0. RARE, 11:30 a.m. Rabbi /. -'," \..' : HARRY GREENBERG and HERMAN GREENBERG, 12:30 p.n Rdbbi B Leon Hn SAM SCHUYIER, ELLEN MAE GRUBER and FRIEDA RABINOWITZ, 1 p.m. Rabbi Irving Lehman ELSIE IE0ER, 1 p.m. Rabbi B Leon HutWlU JACOB MUNIKER and ABRAHAM MkTNIKER, 1:30 a.*) Rubbi Ab'u/ia>n Wuxman MAX WARHAFTIG, 1 p.m. Rabbi Bugene Lmbovit* Mf. Simmi Mtmwiml fork Ceatetery ISAAC LEVY, 10:30 a.**. Rabbi B.Leon Hi.-uitz CHANA GREENWALD, 1 %  .. Rabbi fotph IRmtl [otm\y JENNIE KLEJMAN, 2 put. Rabbi Samuei Apnl Dr. and Mrs. M. J. Safra will be guests of honor at the annual banquet of Yeshiva and Mesifta Torah Vodaath on Sunday evening at the Lombardy hotel. Dr. Safra is a renowned Talmudic scholar, and has written a number of essays and dissertations on Talmudic law. He is the author of a recent book on nutrition. Rabbi Tibor Stern, spiritual leader of Beth Jacob Congregation, will be guest speaker. Dr. Safra is president of Congregation Beth Tfilah, a director of Yeshiva Torah Vodaath. rabbinic academy in Brooklyn. NY., and a member of the Hebrew Academy i here. Rev. Jacob Zatz will be chairman of the dinner. Co-chairmen are: Hem Relnh rd, Samuel Drupkln, Ham Kalb, Louli Gurf< n, Morrln I "••^ • : Bernard A Prank, Loult Merwttaer, (r in • 1 Moacowits. Harrj Kchwarta, Philip w. IKH, Rabbi Hai i '/..<-., ik> Rabbi Nathan Kohler, Jaeta rimenl lula Pimenl is. i Kranti Dinner rommlttee Includes Abraham Bergman, Harry Bergman, Vfurraj C v. its, Moi 11Blen< M. ui. Rabbi Jonah E raplan, Joeeph '""hen, Iuia Dublin. Rabbi I II Btver, M B. Prank. If (lore Friedman, Hyman Clalbut. Rabbi Menachem Qotteaman, Rabbi vi. xandi i >' Qroi Lelhlah Hafjen, Jonevh Oonahor, Rabbi H. M Kacan. Milton Kahn, Rabbi Chalm Karllnaky, Jacob Ka ifman, Isadora Kramer, Rabbi s. Krulnwlts. Rab. Children to be Consecrated Some 150 children who entered the first grade of Beth Torah religious school this year will be consecrated Friday evening. bl Eugene Labnvits, Theorfi.re T-nnde*timn. Aaron B. Lauer. Rabbi I'.niil Lehrflel eph Wollnaary. %  i ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE 1357 Washington Ave. JE 1-7722 ALL HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR SYNAGOGUES A JEWISH HOME! We Carry Bar Mitzvah Records REPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami's largest & Oldest Supplier for Synagogues, Hebrew & Sunday Schools. Wholesale A Retail ISRAELI GIFTS AMD NOVELTIES 417 Washington Ae. JE 1-9017 / / / • 0 $ Here, memory • • m f 1 is forever 1 % 1 • • 1 i • enshrined in beauty t I t 1 1 a • • 1 Mount N'rl.o. Miami's oWeal ami 1 • tine-t Ji'ih crineterj can be \.>ur 1 • 1 ml) rhoM % %  ln-t .iit bi 1 1 t ahead) been foi ovei 4.000 other 1 • %  a !n^lil\ esteemed Iev>i*h familie*. 1 t • • \ Perpetual Care Fund exceeding 1 1 1)00.000 iyour *m mi •• ol 1 • | itnever-i hat %  %  Vnd • 1 %  hen ..:• -no 1 IXI -. .i--i'--m>-nt1 i t • oi maintenani %  • %  %  -'^ ui in • ..-i need be low nnl\ one 1 • Detail* wdl be gljilh furniehed, in I 1 I 1 \.'ll: hi 'TII.-. b) in ul "i phi ne. 1 1 1 1 t "May Their Soul* Repoie in E:emjl Peace' ARRANGEMENTS BT PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. iami Hebrew Book St ISaS WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach — JE 8-3840 Hebrew Religioua Supplies for Synagogue*. School* A Private U*< ISRAELI \ DOMESTIC GIFTS GORDON FUNERAL HOME FR 3-3431 FRanklin 9-1436 710 S.W. 12th Avenue Miami, Fla. HARRY GORDON PRESIDENT IKE GORDON FUNERAL DIRECTOR LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK N.W. 25th St. at 103rd Ave. TU 5-1689 "The South's most beautiful Jewish Cemetery" MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETEP Q/rwrt JWJ ( @Mtm &£>OS Northwest 3rd St. Phone MOhowfc l-7*#? FOR DETAILS WRITE TO %  Mount Nebo Cemetery 5505 N.W. 3rd Street, Miom,, Hondo • /V..iw ,//./ ,,ir. mihi'iii obligation, full drtatls on Famil) Bun • I *taif. in Mount \ebo, • Njine I \.!.lr.— • I l'\ Zonr* Slate wAV ,v,t -\0tTi • • EARN finu „ "One of ifie'Notion's Oldest and (.prgesl* pade Federal t/AWNGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION ei MIAMI fyjT* J JOSIfH M UPTON. PlevitM m& EXCEED J£m&* #io \V .% s TWIN CITY GIA88 iO> GUARANTEED MIRRORS STORE FRONTS FURNITURE TOPS ANTIQUE MIRRORS ft RE SILVERING AUTO CLASS IMSTALLSD WHILE YOU W4IT 1220 161* Street, MB. Closed Soturdoys Tel. JE I-*' 4



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Friday. February 24, 1961 • 'Jen1st fhrktiar) Page 13-A .*. ••. H Variety of Immigrants to Israel %  t 1 l 1 >-chairmen of :he Combined Jewish Appeal Real Estate Divismet early this week to plan their progress report luncheon lujsday noon at campaign headguarters. Shown lieft to jht) cr Morton Russack. Harold Segal. George A. Simon, id Norman Rosen. Not shown is co-chairman Nat Ratner. le division is one of 40 trades now actively engaged in comsting all their assignments before Feb. 23, the campaign Lid-point, which has been designated SI Million Dollar Day." JKeum Building Cited the Dade County Museum of CciE ..n,: Natural History has been \d as one of ;he most outsandnew buildings in the county jn annual award program to or architects and engineers. building was singled out for ktanding design and construe %  features flexibility. TO ceo Jews ly Emigrate [Continued from Page 1-A Ins would have the right to laturalize" Moroccan citizens, [does it mean that Moroccan Dritie$ favor mass emigration. Ichariah Shuster, Europen di\T oi" the American Jewish Comae, wlm ju: a scientific or an ethnic, but rather a social one. and stems from the fact that immigrants from European countries usually brought with them a much more modern culture and a broader education, while immigrants from Oriental countries were, by and large, more backward and in their great bulk also poorer. It is. by the way. a curious twist of history that, while Israel's modern culture is actually a predominantly Ashkenazi one. the Hebrew spoken in the country is Sephardi. It is an unavoidable fact that the top echelons of Israel's political, economic, social, scientific and cultural life are held by Ashkenazi Jews. Education is a fundamental factor in attaining position in any modern society: and. in that age-group which now holds most oi the top positions, there are relatively few non-Ashkenazi Jews who Mere given the opportunity to obtain higher education. While Ashkenazis form only about half of Israel's population, all but two posts in the Cabinet were held by Ashkenazis; one of the Sephardi Cabinet members is the Minister of Police, Behor Shitrit; while the other was the late Minister of Religious Affairs, Rabbi Toledano. .Officially, of course, the question of ethnic..origin .'in Israel is just a*s irrelevant" as that" of race in any democratic society, and equal opportunity is the guiding principle. In fact, however, there is a tacit rule in all Government positions that, whenever there are two equally-qualified candidates for a post, preference is given to ^he^ephardj one. in ane{fort to push forward a more balanced ethnical structure of Israel officialdom. This is particularly strictly observed in the Army, where for many years, on Mr. Ben-Gurion's orders, special campaigns have been conducted to train as many officers of non-Ashkenazi origin as possible. The Army, by the way, is one of the most important factors in abolishing differences of ethnical origin among young Israelis. The measure of success of this integration effort is the fact that the Israel Cabinet devoted recently an entire -ession to the question of appropriate representation to non-Ashkenazi Jews in various public committees and councils. This is a far cry from (he problem of appropriate representation for Sephardis in civil service, business, etc., since such public committees are a kind of "superstructure" of the social life of the country. Thus the problem discussed by the Cabinet was already that of the cream and not of the milk. Significantly, while the Cabinet decided that special efforts should be made to assure proper Sephardi representation in such public committees, it was stressed that no fixed rule should be established, since that would be "discrimination in reverse."' tending to obscure the fact that Israelis are chosen for representative posts on their personal merit, and not as representatives of ethnic groups. UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA %  nday, Feb. 24 MB. Aud. 8:30 PM andoy, Feb. 27 Dode Aud. 8:3C PM FABIEN SEYITZKY CON DUCTOR PROGRAM (no Concerto No. 1 Chopin Kltentanz .. lath and Transfiguration Strauss wrturc. Sakuntala GoldmarK Han Symnhonv Salvwcci KETS $1.50 to $3.50 U.M. Sym. MO 1-4960: MB. Aud.. JE. 1Dade Countv Aud.. HI 6-9230; ilia's, PR 3-5123; Amiden s. 6-2070. >-!**>w \ i> Yiddish Stage Show & Film MAX & REIZEL BOYZIK (Bagels and Yox Revue) \ ID > w • *> PLUS ON THE SCREEN MAURICE SCHWARTZ (Only film) "Tevie Der Milchiger" Mat. 50? Eve. $1.00 Prices change at 5 P.M. Variety Theatre 550 WASHINGTON AVE. MIAMI BEACH JE 4-2062 Nome of Yiddish Stage Shows and Pictures. the sensation ol AiounJ Ihe Viuild In BO 0i~ r CINCMASCOH TECHNCM.M I GUEST STARS IN THE BIG W0N3IRFUI STOat — NOW CONTINUOUS — STARTING AT 2:15 P.M. OAIIY SHOWS 515 • 5:30 8:45 P.M. Mt. til 5:30—$1.50; Sat.-Sun.-Hoi.-$1.99 ves. from 5:30 $1.9 r ; Sat.-Sun.Hoi. $250 LIKC >LN THEATRE %  :: I D MALL JE 2 5556



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r~ Page 14-A fJenist fter&fcjr Friday, February 24. 1961 Between You and Me: BORIS SM01AJ1 Speculation Abounds B-G May Appear at UN Opener W ILL ISRAEL Premier David Ben-Gurion visit United States next month when the Dotted N % %  tions General Assembly resume* its session' This question is now being asked in UN circles where certainty exists that Ben-Gunon will form a new Cabinet. It was pointed out that when the IN Geo eral Assembly session opened last September. President Nasser of the United Arab Republic made h.s debut there, just as was done by Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev. There is. therefore, good re. lor the Israel Premier to appear before the UN Assembly as head of the Israeli delegation in the same way as Nasser did it in September. It is felt in UN circles that the appearance of Mr. Ben-Gurion before the General Assembly could weaken the gain made by Nasser among the delegations of the Asian and African countries. Mest of them would, for the first time, hear from the Israel Premier personally the attitude of Israel toward the new underdeveloped nations, and the aid given by Israel to some of them. Mr. Ben-Gurion's appearance at the General Assembly would also help to strengthen the ties between the permanent Israel delegation at the UN with the delegations of some of the Afro-Asian countries His visit would — aside from other considerations also enable him to establish personal eonfact with President Kennedy and with the new Administration in Washington. There is no doubt that he would be received by President Kennedy, as he was received by Presidents Truman and Eisenhower during his earlier visits to the United States At present, Washington is considering several candidates for the post of US. Ambassador to Israel, which has been left vacant following the return of former Ambassador Ogden Reid to this country. It is known that the Israel government would prefer to have as U.S. envoy somebody of the type of Reid. who during his comparatively short term of service gained the love and admiration ot all in Israel. RUSSIAN ECHOES: American interest in Rus sla is today stronger than ever before But sources of information on Russia in English, against a solid background of Russian history are very few The gap has now been filled to a great extent by a very Overseas Newsletter: B y EUAHU SALPETER JNF's New Land Role .1 e %  ISRAEL'S FORMER !-' %  ION • bel 're that I \" erican countries. V who was recently %  Jewish National Fui the INK National < onfei ei D c on Wednesday. He \> several large cil .HI iI lariada an It is diatom turns make pi] income of 'hencan more far reachi \ % %  %  %  world conference of the Jerusalem on I bar This conference ..gram for the JNF program thai Mr Tsur u an Jewish public. The turning poii JNF positioi when the agreement on thi the Israel government INF was put in) Under this agreement, the JNF wi irg ill afforestation and land vemenl activities .INF and State landThe government quit affores and land improvement woi steer Accord in g •..> Mr Tsur. his experts estimate that within several years over 2.500.000 dunams of waste land can be turned nu farmland or new forest land To carry out this enorflD project, the JNF will require about I £ 500.000.000. This implies several important developments as fai the work of the JNF is concerned. The first one is obvious The JNF will need more money, and indeed the world 8 Ml ference decided to double the JNF budget — which meat' that contributions from abroad will also have to be doubleJ However, this is not a simple Increase in the existing effort At present, to a large extent. JNF fund-raising is the work of oldsters and children" in many parts of the world One. of the aims of Mr. Tsurs visit :o America is to recruit new volunteers among the young adult Jewish community for JNF work. However, there are many problems on the pra side of implementing this expanded program. For many years, the JNF gave employment to thousands of new immigrants who had settled in new villages and could not yet earn a living from their own farms or from industries which were being established since in both cases it tabu time before a farm becomes productive or a plant in obstructed and ready for manufacture Employing flMse people, the JNF received from the Psrael government the amount equivalent to what would have been paid to the?.' new immigrants had they been employed in relief work and the JNF only added the 1 .'ference up to the normal daily wage. well written and bes rti ited volume "An Illustrated History of Rtiss.a. The author, Carmiehael, has shown sreat erudition m presen the development of Russia from early timeuntil the Khrushchev regime And the Bernier illustrations, selected from museums and private archives — ;n color and black-and-white — are exceptionally attractive and telling. Informative and factual, the book makes fascir.Sting reading not only because ot the style in wMc it is written, but also because of Mr Carmichael's Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDLIN A Well-Edited Herzl Volume HERZL YEAR BOOK. Essays in Zionist History and Thought, Vol. II. Edited by Raphael Patai. 253 pp. Now York: Th Herzl Press. S5.00. AT HANO, a pride of books from The Herzl Press, of which this is the major, hardcover publication Raphael Patai's well-edited second volume contains eleven studies, each dealing with some asoect ot Zionism, past and present. The opening essay by Dr. Alex Bein, on The Origin of the Term and Concept Zionism,"' explores the history of the word, including the "claims of priority'' of its use by several people, and its burgeoning connotations. Dr. Crete Mahrer's "Herzl's Return to Judaism" is an interesting psychological analysis in which the Messianic "theory" of Herzl's sense of mission finds place, but which includes other, less hackneyed, ideas. Excerpted from the late Dr. Max Bodenheimer's book. "So Wurde Israel." is a third article on the 1914 attempt by Bodenheimer and other German Zionists to create a favorable attitude toward Russian Jews on the part of the German High Command, then headed by von Hindenburg Other members of the Zionist movement are disCUSSed -n separate essays. There is a reconsideration of Max Nordau's social philosophy, by Dr Meir Ben Horin The daughter of Leon Kellne'r. Paula Arnold, writes of her father's work an! dose friendship with Herzl Correspondence between Herzl and Nahura Sokolow Is published for the first time in M by Josef Weaken, A book" on Sokolo* bj Rabbi S'.ncha Kling will soon be reviewed -anwhile, K'.ing is rep res e nt ed > by a on Leo Metzk lirman of the insComn I The best for lasl Kernel Die S \ which • graceless %  • rings. %  Samuel on %  • %  u, given I lest Samuels .prim wtly fron York Times M : • ii iel Neum mi reissue i te Z I •The I Is Sola Pool, Raphae Patai \\ IS Is a .von. .em; | • 'tiding much folklore ii "Herzl iks 73 I editel b> Herbert Parsen is i collection of his utterances. >rgauised according to topic; thus, fine reference material brief but elegant and brilliant analytical inject: • %  -. [nterw >vea in the text, these comments shew Canruhael's independent approach to certaircepted facts in the history of Russia. The au presents a penetrating picture of the trends in Rus. -nee the times of Rurik. in the ninth century tie times of Stalin and Khrushchev. The logical deduction one malore — and this the basic idea brought out by the author — is that all through her history. Russia has been ruled only by dictators. Students of Russian history will find the "Illustrated History of Russia" one of the best written volumes on the subject. Jewish readers ml' be especially interested in the facts on the treatment of Jews under various Russian ruiers. They wdl learn about the Khazars. whose official religion waj Jewish, and who developed a great merchant etni centered on the Volga. They will learn why Vladimir I. a pagan H was the first Russian ruler to be converted to Chi tianity. m the tenth century, preferred Christ: i to Judaism and Islam. They will learn about the role played by the sect called the "Judaizers" w in the 15th century, defied the Christian religion by saying that Christ was only a man and the Mess had not yet come. And. of course, they will | about the persecution of Jews under Czar Nike! i who introduced compulsory army service of ^3 years for Jews and compulsory wearing of Jewish ti tionai dress The author also touches on the pogroms against Jews under Alexander III and under the last ol Czars. Nikolai II. and deals with the Stalin Hitler ance and with the last years of Stalin, when Jew. culture was suppressed and several hundred leading Jewish intellectuals were "liquidated." OH the Record Exchange of Thoughts M Panorama: By DAVID SCHWARTZ George Washington Would be at Home in Israel IJOW THAT WE are celebrating Wash ington's birthday. I have a request tr make to a very* nice Jewish lady dow: in Houston. Tex.. Mrs. Mason Weems. She is the great granddaughter-in-lav of Parson Weems. the most famou biographer of Washington He knev Washington personally, and it was h who gave us the cherry tree story about' Washington. 1 understand that Mrs. Weems is planning to go to Jerasalem in July to attend the international Israel Bond conference there. I think she is the right one to find out if Ben-Gurion ever chopped down any cherry trees when he was a boy. I think the question is a very logical one. To my mind, Washington was the American Ben-Gurion—or Ben-Gurio the Washington of Israel. Not so long ago. when i proposed to introduce television in Israel. Ben-Gurior. law Israel could wait a while. America, during Washing* 1 • days. Ben-Gurion said, did not have television either The imolication is of course that Israel is now in tl period corresponding to Washington's time in America, and it is a logical conclusion. Ergo, Mr. Ben-Gurion ii Washington of Israel. Their careers have many similarities. Both n, ? ,ur *r early. Washington as a young man fought in the Freru-n and Indian War. and his public service extended aln c to his death. It covered a broad field. He was not oaly soldier, he headed the convention which formulated tns Constitution, and be was the first President. I By NATHAN ZI?R1N |Y RECENT column about the dency m certain Jewish eircli > bridge differences between Judaisi Christianity with erroDeous sema and falsification of historic and the ical facts has brought an OUtpo letters from readers who apparent confused by the attempts of ceri...tlemen of the rabbinate to ea.ua e ism and Christianity into a single religious syntl ler from Los Angeles sen) i". pan ol %  an article by DrRobert Gordis to which 1 can onlj Ami u '""' D I irdis 111 'iv undoubtedly is b ue b.': i : the West! it: woi %  ique em 1 without nu as ti re are subsi faiths, which %  >:. vere the same S rt %  %  we> • %  rity is noi entity ai ira [ferei • : ty." • Heard nd Recorded x d exchange pi • ; are pi "i e vels r.-.e Ben-Gurion %  Lavon feud is not over ye is not whether Lavon was responsibl i aeel %  :• sent out by hia Defense Ministrj whe: in 1854, but one of transcen • now — the relationship between HJstadrui and government of Israel. Lavon would give preci Histsdrut. Ben-Gurion, who has stood at the helm ol I •vernment ever since the founding of the ital for the brief period when he lived the life of a Sdeh Boker, regards himself as a guardian of his No: even heaven is higher than the state with Be::Gut



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xYjday. Fehniary 24, 1961 't'Jfwisti fkridHan Paae 15-A Jewish Participation In War of the States Ey ALFRED H. PAUL 1*. the old Salem Fields cemer y cf Temple Emanuel. in one 51 the Long Island suburbs of New r*r,rk City, there is a tall shaft of %  tone. At the top of the column. theAmerican eagle spreads its Brings. Near the bottom of the Ifcase. right and left, there are en("graved fateful figures: 1861 and 'lS6f>. Above the noted years, one [reads this inscription: "To the mtmory of the soldier* of the Hebrew faith who responded to the call cf their country end zare their lives during the dar\ dass oj its nerd so that the Ration might live." The monument had been erected and dedicated on a cold day i in the year 1904 by the Citizens Auxiliary Committee of the Hebrew Union Veterans Assn. — one cf the forerunners of the present Jewish War Veterans of the United States. An impressive replica (f that memorial may be seen row on the ground floor of the wish Museum, the repository of isrme extremely interesting and ..tie memorabilia of Jewry's I; -• rr...r.:..;ned at P2nd Street 1 1 r i I Ivenue. in New York I the Jewish Thole. as led S North and South t ug .. \... .-..%  %  w %  % %  argi flooi :. r.sive. a iff ise. it single focal point — I Exhibit is, nevertheless. ;-.:. jant contribution toward the refall of a truly glorious chapter in he history of the Jew in America. The exhibit points up this cenral fact: The Jew in America, florth and South, played his role Hn the Civil War to the full: the %  ew. like his neighbors in America, was part of his country's horTble travail: like his neighbors. the Jew fought the "irrepresconflict" with everything he haci, and limb, brain and bra\( money and muscle: above ail. u,;h patriotism to his new cointry — "that the Nation might Ar.d one added factor is pointed up by the exhibit. Unlike his Christian neighbor, the Jew during the Civil War period also fought for his right to exist, to live, to fight, to worship and to sacrifice — as a Jew. • The American Jew's role in the Civil War is so much more impressive when one recalls that, of the approximately 150.000 Jews in the United States in 1860. fully two-thirds were newcomers, immigrants fresh from the repressions, the poverty and the persecutions to which they were subjected in Europe. Rabbi David Einhorn, the Jewish abolitionist fleeing a mob in Baltimore, hed not yet been in this country ten years when he entered to the full in his adopted 7 • : • .. : • f. 1 ; .... %  T I i lanegreat politic) struggle. Rabbi Morris J. Raphall. who in 1861 attracted wide notice ] All Ages" '6-0AY ALL-EXPENSE JAMAICA CRUISES Labor Zionists Affirm JNF Role Meeting of Labor Zionist groups reater Miami was held recentways of strengthening their eft rts on behalf of Jewish '.. -d. A: se present represent.1 Fur.d were r Abramowitz, presiJNF Council. Sol Goldth< JNF | 1A w K gan executive i ng :-.'. Labor Zionists were Max 3 Astor, Moshe Bershie Friedberg. Max S; ..el Kopkmd. Irving .. • aniei Saroff. Dr. :trman. Dr Simon Wilensky •.P. Z..ckerman. Also I Nathan Bookspan. Milton Greene. Joseph Krantz, Irving ...n and Leah Notkin. Ms she Berman. director of the Israel Histadrut of Greater Miami, pledged complete cooperation and supper: on behalf of Histadrut. 13 PORT ANTONIO & KINGSTON 6 DAYS tutu PRICE n 5 [ DIRECT FROM DOWNTOWN MIAMI TO NO VACClMtlON MCUI'EO S/S YARMOUTH 100% AIR-COHDITIOHED Ml CRUISES SAI1 S*TUIIATS, S p-m. ., 15; Stl-S, 22, Zt; MAY*. IS,. 27 Art Green to Speak Art Green, television commentator of WPST ch. 10, will address the Luncheon Club of Sholem Lodge. B'nai B'rith, at noon on Friday. The weekly meetings of the club are held at the Robert note!. Eli Hurwitz and Alfred er are co-chairmen. EASTERN SHIPPING CORPORATION, Gen I Agent MIAMI 1, flORIDA • P.O. Box 88? Pier 3) • Phone: f Ronklin 3-8311 Ope* doily 8:30 o.m. to 5:30 p.m. • Sundoys 10 a.m. lo 5 p.m. or it* Your uuvtl Agrnr was a widely read, sometimes highly influential, Jewish press — most of it edited by rabbis. There were Jewish storekeepers and peddlers galore — but there were also Jewish bankers and brokers. .-h doctors and lawyers. Jews active in the leading political par:.s round trip J fiom Sn ftnlonio trom 29S ___ — — — C*it(k 1(I0C4 dtsired — — — —— I \ N.m* | Address .Stite. AUTHORIZED AGIH1 H)R zni I.I>I> and ii. Ai. GEORGE KRONENGOLD TRAVEL SERVICE 54C ARTHUR GODFREY ROAD V.fAMI BEACH .111-0455 • Stabilizer-equipped for smooth sailing ^ • Tempting, strictly kosher cuisine • Lively Israeli atmosphere Consult your travel agent —he's your best source of advice CW, .p.AMBrKAil ISRAHJ SHIPPIM6 CO.. INC. 43 s^ooWy. N. York 4, N.Y. FARR TOURS & TRAVEL SERVICE 424 Lincoln Road JE t-5327 663S Collins Avenue UN 5-7444



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Page 18-A +Jenisti fhrktian Friday, February 24, IS The Target By MAX LERNER Bonn to Pay $30 Million to Dutch AMSTERDAM—— Dutch officiate said this week that under the desecration of the synagogue k. Minister Josef Luns said The Congo question at the UN is a hard one to resolve, but it is a nmple one to state. It is a question of who is master of the fate ol th UN—the members as a toul body, or one member, the Soviet Union, who has sat in judgment on it. delivered the verdict, passed sentence and is proclaiming its readiness to carry out the execution. Whoever may have done the murder of Patrice Lumumba—whether some hate-crazed Katanga villagers or the Katanga government or its, Belgian advisers—the enormity of the murder is a fact. But there is another fact now. so obvious that only the willfully blind fail to see rt. It is that the Russians and their aHies are determined to use the Lumumba death as a way of killing the UN—if they cannot have the kind of pliant stooge of a UN they wish. —*— —ir%  &THERE IS, OF COURSE, another Russian objective as well. It is to' use the Lumumba tragedy as a way of winning a stronger Communist foothold in Africa. An African Negro politican has been killed—one who claimed to be Prime Minister of a new African state. IJere surely ki a Heaven-sent chance for the Russians to exploit the daemonic power of the color idea in Africa. Foreign ;hat. as part of the indemnification Igrtement, a "Cemetery of Honir" will be established in Dusselorf. Germany, in memory of the 107,000 Dutch civilian deportees, nainty Jews, who were taken to Poland. Czechoslovakia and Germany and murdered by the Nazis. The Foreign Minister reported that arrangements for such memorial* will also be made in Hamburg, Hanover and Frankfurt. Books will be prepared in memory of the victims sod placed in each "Cemetery of Honor," the Minister said. All of the Dutch victims of Naii mass murders will be listed in the volumes. The charges were based on an article in the party's publication, "Reichsruf," and in "German Weekly," which asserted that Joseph Dufhues. Minister of the Interior of the German state, had welcomed in a television speech. Hence the sound and fury, the carefully staged spontaneous demonstrations in Moscow. Belgrade. Rome. Dakar, the mob scenes, the pasiion of protest, the overnight elevation of the young African politicn to the company of the political saints. Communists have had so much experience all over the world in exploiting the martyrdom of the moment that they now do it almost by a tropism. Nothing fit.into their plans as easily as shock and grief Never are they so cynically skilful as when they march arm-in-arm with Comrade Death. YET WHILE THE GAINS TO BE won in the African political war are a tempting target ol the Russian tactics, the bigger target seems to be the IN. What is now clear is that Khrushchev'>hoe-beating on his l.\ de^k was not just a whim>ical personal explosion of the moment, and that his drive against llammerskjold has become a major Soviet policy. The other memorial centers will commemorate the 5.600 Dutch civilianwho perished in Bergen Bel-i sen. Dachau. Na'zweiler. Flossen-, berg and Neuengamme. Thousands of Jews were included among the victims. Meanwhile, the Austrian Jewish Ministry In Vienna said thi, week in reply to a charge from the Vienna Jewish community that scores ot Austrian Nazi war criminals winfree in Austria, that the, Ministry had taken lenal action on every known or reported case of war crimes. The charge was made at a prc-s conference at which a Jewish community spoke-man asserted that Austrian authorities had received' the names of 40 to 50 such crim inals. all of whom were were guilty of multiple murders. One oi the names cited at the press conference was that of Franz Murer, who was captured by the I British Army and turned over to the Russians who sentenced him to 25 years on charges of responsiI bility for the slaying of 80.000 Jews in Vilna. The Russians released {him in 1955 and he returned to | Austria. The Ministry confirmed that Muwould serve as gate him again. a basis to invest IWhy? There can be only one answer which fits the facts we know As long as the UN was an arena for debate, the Russians could use it to advantage But with the despatch of a UN military contingent into the Congo, the UN went beyond the debating stage and threatened to become an order-enforcing body. Evidently the Russians view that as a major danger. If I am right in this, then there is scarely any point at which they will stop in order to wreck this kind of UN. %  it—to-ttTHE RUSSIANS CONTINUE TO subject Dag Hammarskjold to an ordeal of invective, to which they now add boycott and may soon add a highly dramatized walkout. They are not interested in a rule of law in the UN. but in a rule of fury. A UN rule of law would mean that if there were a threat to world peace anywhere in the world, through internal civil war and external intervention, the UN now has a precedent for moving in. The Congo rer had been free since his return operation has been a failure, yes, but the precedent is there and the and said that the case against him next operation somewhere else may meet with success. was regarded by the Austrian auThis is clear and present danger to a power which dares not use thorities as closed in view of the nuclear weapons and missiles, and has agreed with China that the next fac t tnat ne had served his Ruspha-e of Communist advance must be by internal penetration and subsian sentence. The Ministry added version. j that it would determine whether %  &_ •&— it neu information against Murer FROM KHRUSHCHEV'S ANGLE Hammarskjold refuses to learn. His great sin was that the UN intervention kept Lumumba lrom consolidating his regime and from establishing a Communist state in the heart of Africa. Now he proposes to compound that sin by extending the IN operation in the Congo, disarming all factions, getting a coalition regime, and perhaps electing a new Parliament. Damn the man! Why < o-en't he learn? Then Khrushchev and his man Zorin would smile upon him their benignant smile. The Russians feel that they cannot gain much in a Congo stripped of all arms and soldiers except the UN brand. It would be galling to them. Besides, with Lumumba's death, they no longer have the right man. Antoine Gizcnga. almost certainly a Communist, doesn't offer either^nough front or enough symbolic appeal. The Communists usually prefer to have the Number Two spot occupied by a man they have trained, as with Gizenga and Che Guevara But the behind-the-seenes fellow is rarely right for the Number One Spot, out in front Hence they can win in the Congo only by sending heavy Russian arms there, setting up a Gizenga government as a stop-gap. getting the Casblanca group of African nations to recognize it— aNas-er h;i already done, and trusting to get something out of the chaos. %  &%  £•-& — THIS IS CLEVER STUFF, for the moment and the day. Is it so clever for the long run? The UN is the darling of the African states. the one place where they have equal voice regardless of size and resources, the stage they have waited for. Does Khrushchev think he will win them by destroying their arena? And if he hopes for a disarmament dialogue with America, looking toward arms control, what chance has it to be effective if the UN is bloody and bowed? BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROFIT — NON-SECTARIAN SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY Under Strict Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad Hakashruth of Florida Rabbi Dr. Isaac H. Ever, Director 24-HOUR NURSING — DOCTORS ON CALL ALL DIETS OBSERVED — CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS MODiKM IQUIPmiNT A fUKNISMNGS flKMOOf BUIltHNG 310 Collins Avt. Ph. JE 2-3571 Miami Beach Geerg Mlchalsen, 54-year old former SS Major who served as deputy to Odilo Globocnik, the Henchman of Lublin, was arrested n*mr Hamburg two weeks ago, the Hamburg Prosecutor's office reported this week in West Germany. Miihalsen was tracked down in a nationwide search by the Central War Crimes Commission. He was found re-iding in a Hamburg suburb and working as a bookkeeper. He was charged with complicity in the murder of millions of .lews in the Nazi camps at Belzec. Treblinka. Sobibor and Majdanek Four top leaders of the neo-Nazi German Reichs Party were convicted and sentenced this week by •he Bielefeld Jury Court on charges of slandering an official of North Rhine Westphalia a year ago in connection with the desecration of the Cologne synagogue. Beth Emeth Men Reorganize Some 26 men of Beth Emeth Congregation met last week for reorganization of the Men's Club. New president is Robert Satullov. Jack Friedland is vice president; Sidney Schoen, secretary:and Murray Eisenberg. treasurer. Next meeting will be Monday evening. Christmas Eve, 1961. as an occal


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...S0CIAII1E Miss Faye Moskowitz was guest of honor at a bridal tea Saturday at the home of Mrs. Irving •Newmark, 3701 Riviera dr.. Coral Gables, who was eo-hostess with Mrs. Benjamin Issenberg Mrs. Jacob Shapiro, of Rochester. N.Y.. was among the 25 guests Faye is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Moskowitz. of Coral Gables Joseph, is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Feld. They will be married Sunday. Mar. 26. at the Her nance, in. oi Miami jiers hotel Jerry Herman returned Mimi Schrank to her own home last ^iday evening on the plea of "having forgotten something." so ai she walked all unsuspectingly into a surprise party engineered friends Ellen Rosenfeld and Michele Friedman in honor of her th birthday Mimi is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bertram fchrank. of 9461 E. Broadview dr. They came here from Phillelphia two years ago She is a student at Lear School Cocktail party was given by Mr. and Mrs. Irving (Sylvia) Bernlein in honor of their houseguests. Mr. and Mrs. Morton Rogow, Fore.-t Hills, ofl Saturday evening Among the gifests were |Klvia's brother. Al Oboler. and wife. Roz. Dr. and Sirs. Bert Rhorpe, Mid Dr. and Mrs Lou Julian. •* • Mr. and Mrs Larry Gilbert, formerly of Miami, now of Atlanta. %*.. here to visit his sister. Miriam, and husband, Phil Schift. of ^Buthwe.st Miami .Mrs. Sadie HeifetZ, of Chicago, visiting with her daughter and pminlaw. Ru'.-. a.:: Cnarle> .I.unb-or,. i:i their Loral Gables home %  The Heifetzes are relate,I to Jascba, world-famous violin virtuto Ruthtrs are also accomplished musicians Mrs. fen Neiman. of Oak Park. 111., is a pianist and comp >ser of cham! lusic. and MrHarry Lir.sk>. a soprano, has done concert work Dr. and Mrs K Iward Lear—she's director of the Lear Art In.—enter ained at a dinner partj in ;. i r h m last week tor mold Elan. J Lee, and Mr and Mrs. Mantu i ierg .. .... Bn ml i '"• Wt odsti i :, N v.. i : i now ( I the I AM School. %  Miamianen1 rtaming refuge* e si Mrs Re H rowitz, whis< I inds Mr ,bs M Eden Roc, and e-lo %  nds, the Marvin Buchsl IU ai also al the c, b most of thentime a: the g ilf c urse and the ice 'rack on the same subject Mrs Rose Dashowiti and son, Rob>:t. of Brooklyn, arc houseguests o: Mr and MrI harles Ida i Kirsch, Of 480 SE is: sL, Hialeah ... Ida is chairman of the education 'committee of Temple Tifereth Jacob, and husband. Charles, \> a member of the board of directors Harrv Diamond, of Philadelphia, is houseguest at the heme of lis daughter. Florence, and husband. Herman Zager Mrs. Z. cultural vice or^sident of Temple Tifereth Jacob Sisterhood )ther visitors are Mrs. David Feig. of Elkins Park, and Mrs. Irwm .ipman, of East Oak Lane. Va AH were here for the Bar ditzvah of the Zager son. Irwin ... Here for keeps are Mr. and Mrs. Melvyn E. Kevin, recently of few York She's the daughter of Morris Morgenstem. who leads the foundation by the same name Mr. Kevin, an investment counselor, has opened offices on Miami Beach New jome is at 3753 Prairie ave., and there, too. can be found sons, lary, 13, and Stuart, three. *• •* It will be pleasant for Joan daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Nathan ;iover, to remember that her grandparents. Rabbi and Mrs. Ezekiel .andau. flew down from New York especially to help her celebrate ?r second birthday While here Dr. Landau, who is spiritual Bader of United Hias Service, will visit its local affiliates When Mr and Mrs. Phillip V'enet. of Boston. Mass., formerly f Miami return from a trip to Nassau, they will be houseguests her parents, the Bernard I. Geiberts. of 1810 SW 24th ave. Congratulations are going to Mrs A Barken on winning the iamond watch donated by the Miami Diamond Center at the Jewel ..leheon given by the Women's Division of CJA at the Everglades Mel Friday And to Mrs. Ray Chisling for winning an all spense. five-day vacation for two at the Hotel Riviera d'Haiti. >rt au-Prince. at the Women's Cancer League of Miami Beach icheon at the Americana hotel on Feb. 8 Eve (Mrs. Arthur) Burrell is certain she has the only genuine tare crow on Miami Beach Dressed in a discarded pink uni[rm identified with the Auxiliary of Mt Sinai Hospital, in which Ir.v B. has been active for many years, "it" has successfully [ghtened awaj all predatory birds, and now nan a one attacks miniature vegetable garden where tomatoes weigh one and a il: pounds. • In the true tradition of the then!:-'"the show m ; '"%  Uor (harles K '--er. of Temple Beth Am. took part in all three Fformancea of th? Temples musical comedy, "Ola! I m Mere, spite the fact that he only recently recovered from a verj serious lomobile accident Play was written by Eleazer Green directed by D irothy Wolf... Mrs Leo Ackcrman is leaving for her first long boat Wednesday aboard the Liberte Mrs. S • Jafte w:!l accomhy her Sam is with the public relation \. An important stop on the trip will be in Darmstadt. Germany, to lit nephew Isidore Simmons, comptroller of the Stars and Stripes |wspaper. and new baby. Michelle Philip Grenwald, 1565 Cleveland rd, w:.s honored at a dinner tty in the I e hotel on bis 75th bir lay Sunday, with wtte Ma and son E in charge of all the ietails lames with gold linen and floral decoration. Mr. G. out his hobby the H/ i oman s 1UoM "Jewish Floridliaxi Miami. Florida. Friday. February 24, 1961 ESS Section B DAC ^MQUTH EHTRAH F&EIGHTT usriMSHw Purim Carnival At Beth Sholom Annual Purim carnival of the religious school of Temple Beth Sho lorn will take place on Wednesday, 10 p.m.. according to an announcement by Mrs. Samuel Hirsch. chairman of the carnival. The carnival will feature ride3, games, and costumes and masqui rades. Working with Mrs Hirsch on the carnival committee are Mrs 3er nard Resnick, Mrs. Fred Sheldon, Mrs. Murray Gilder. Mrs Ir\ Kushman, Mrs. Bennett Lee. Mr;, Wolfie Cohen. Mrs Martin Sterner, Mr.-. Sanford Kay. Mrs. Santera Levir.e and Mrs. Carol Miller. A feature of every Purim carnival is "he coronation of the Queen and Prince after the traditi tal Hah reading at the Ti The Prince an Queen to be oi • : '.'.ill be chosen by the stu a Of I ious school. Mrs : seph Par lo | of he PTA. Herberi C. ] or %  education. Mrs. Le J Ell is chairmai ation, and Rabbi Leon K~ i al leadei nal Purim del • will : i i al the carnival. ?ood use and made a jeweled ceramic candy dish for each guest Son Edward, 15. extended wishes for "many %  >*• • • • "J* uggs) Lorber led a toast seconding the wish, and Mrs Murray W hlte f/ephonf Sale 1 conducted the singing of "Happy Birthday." All ready to embark for Jamaica via the SS Yarmouth are Mrs. Howard Schailin (left) and Mrs. Harold Unqer, members oi the committee for the "Les Girls Luncheon." Actually, it's all wishful thinking. They're simply announcing that some lucky person who attends the CJA Young Women's affair on Tuesday. Mar. 7, at the Everglades Roof, may win a cruise for two to the Island of Jamaica. Excitement Mounts as ies Girls' Luncheon Slates Free Trip to W. Indies Excitement is mounting high among members of the CJA Young Women's Division as the date of their "Les Girls Luncheon" approaches. Slated for Tuesday noon. Mar. 7, on the Everglades Hotel Roof, the third CJA fund-raiser shows every advance indication of surpassing previous attendance records. Co-chairmen of the affair are Mrs. Melvyn B Frumkes and Mrs. Benedict A Silverman. both of whom have been active in t h e Women's Division for several years. •This year we have an array of surprises and prizes that will warm young homemakers heart," the two chairmen announced. Grand prize will be a free trip for two to Jamaica on the SS Yarmouth, the luxury cruise ship which for many seasons has carried thousands of Miamians to fun in the West [ndies. There will also be complete sets of matched kitchenvvare. beauty tments at shops in Miami Coral Gables, and a variety of women's wear, accessories, and valuable merchan It; addition to the prizes and an exciting program of entertainment, there will be a fashion show ol the latest cruise wear by JordanMarsh An executive committee was announced this week to handle decorations, attendance, awards, program, fashion-show, and fundraising. The committee includes the Mesdames Steven Carner. Edward Eisenberg. Daniel Franco, William Glosser. Harry Levy. Sam Luby, Jr., Jesse Schwartz. Jay Siegel, Myron Singer. Harry B. Smith, Sanford Sprintz, Robert Sussman, Michael Tobin. Kenneth Tnester and Harold L'nger. In charge of reservations are Mrs. Jesse Schwartz and Mrs. Jay Siegel. Sinai Names New Director Mrs Katharine W. Wells his joined Mt. Sinai Hospital as director of Social Service. Previously, Mrs. Wells was exec utive director of Visiting Homemaker Service for Union County, N.J., for two and a half years. She has also been director of Social Service at the Lake County Tuberculosis Sanatorium, Wauke gan. III., and Home Service director of St. Joseph County chapter of the American Red Cross, South Bend, Ind. A graduate of Northwestern University, Mrs. Wells took graduate work in social service administra tion at the University of Chicago. Mrs. Wells lives in Coral Gables with her husband. Leonard A Wells, and their two children, Kathy, 19. and Steven, 15. Mrs. Supworth to Moderate Shoshana chapter. B'nai B'rith Women, will meet Tuesday eve ning at Dade Heights Jewish Congregation. Mrs. Bernard Supworth will moderate an audience participation program. "It Could be You *-c aHi ^"^ A cat can look at a Queen, so the legend goes and BUen Zank, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Zank. of Miami insisted on iraing to Chicago with her grandmother. Mrs. Ceil Schwartz, so It she could see the snow she had been hearing so much about.. ... Walter and Moliv Jacobs and Jack aril Evelyn V* r ***-l£ kagei of the Barcelona-will soon be giving full-time thought to Continued on P9 12B Miami Beach Afternoon chapter of Women's American ORT will hold its March meeting at the Martinique hotel on Wednesday. 11:30 am. Mrs. Abe Vine, program Chairman, has arranged for a white elephant sale and musical program. At a reception in the home of Mrs. Jennie Grossinger in honor of Gregoriana of Rome, a key to the City of Miami Beach i3 presented to Baronessa Silvana Cerza, known as Gregorian!, by Mrs. Florence Kupperman, vice president, Southeast Florida region of ORT, on behalf of Mayor D. Lee Powell. Left to right are Mrs. Margaret Newman Steam, vice president Islander's chapter; Dr. J. M. De Gaetini, Italian Consul; Barcnessa Silvana Cerza; and Mrs. Kupperman.



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P/Wtt O.R Page 2-B +Jewisf> fhrk&vn Friday. February 24, 1961 Purim Means Hamantaschen — And' Here i ers" are (left to right) Mrs. Gerald Schwartz, Mrs. Albert Pollak. Mrs. Jack Courshon, and Mrs. Arthur Courshon. Girls at Yeshiva's Stern College Speak Only Hebrew One Full Day Diane Groncr, a sophomore from Omaha. Nebr. greeted Linda Aranoff, a junior from Miami Beach, with a bright "hello" in the hall* oi Yeshiva University's sw>rn ColIge fur Women one morning re i1 i!> and Sarah Barash, .1 senior from Denver, Colo., prompiy collected a nickel for charity. The sophomore from Omaha .it (i the '•> hoI< thing stay" (i fit v cents rii her ;: she onlj said, "shal im *" va • thai t -Stern %  • tmei 1 1 "' purposes to support charitable causes. The day had been sot aside for the speaking of Hebrew, and only Hebrew, during non-class hours by the girls themselves. Their Student Council has passed the edict in an efl 1 promote • conversati >n il Hebrew at •he New York I it) college All a are I wary•.. legrees \ :::.•-• brew tr must bat. a working : r. descril ess." Mrs G !' l>'. < ml •-. ana from '• "> mented found 1: easier than •.:> led once the day start.i everyone found the words commg prett) easilj "1 think all agreed H was a good idea. We'll probably continue it next year." Hebraic studies at Stern College are organized for girls with little or no background as well as for those with extensive training before reaching the college. All stulents must take a prescribed number of courses in Hebraic Studies and m Jewish Studies By pursuing courses in Jewish culture to1 % %  : with her liberal arts studies. the Stern College undergraduate RY-KRISP makes your dietin g more than just True' A double cracker of de lictous Ry-Krwp with butter ha* fewer calorie* than a alicv of "diet bread" without butter Get the weight-watching habit -get Ry-Kriapf RaJaton Purina Company, Checkerboard Square, St. Louis I. Miaaouii Miami wQl join Jews I •' %  in the C U r : ;inni ig nexl Whal would Its mosl symHere is ( ejm; e r this delicious HjmantaTcben • Purim 1 4 e 1 cup oil l'i cups -.igar 2 tspe \ jr.illa 3 tspv baking pov.^er V tsp. sal: 5' J cups flour 1 approx. 1 Beat eggs, beat in oil. sugar, vanilla, baking powder, salt. Add flour gradually; mix thoroughly. Knead till smooth enough to roll on floured board. Roll out. Cut dough into 3to 4-inch rounds. Place desired filling on each round. Pinch toge'her sides of lower half of circles to form triangles. or -nohn (poppyseeds). Tr.prune filling may be made k< d prunes with : orange nn I pi also or mashe i ; 1 in. 1 ekt a". The mon ill I and ground ... j 1, or 1 hasi : aln .1 j prepared Note: This recipe is a U iss U i~ Tareve." Almo< •east dough could be use


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I Friday. February 24, 1961 vJewisti fhyridian Page 3-B No. Shore Pres. Wins Grand Prize Some 500 persons attended the recent annual "Funtastie Frolics" sponsored by the North Shore OptiMrs. a; the Seville hotel. The annual affair climaxed the organization's fund-raising efforts for emotionally-disturbed children. Highlight of the evening was the awarding to two round-trip tickets to Paris via Air France jet. Winner was .Mrs. Lawrence A. Weston, president. Some 200 other prizes, donated by leading merchants throughout Greater Miami, were distributed. The grand prize in this category was a beautifully trimmed cashmere sweater by Paul Freed. The affair was climaxed by a midnight buffet supper. Mrs. Murray Sonnett was overall chairman. Funds raised are lor scholarships to assist in the care and rehabilitation of emotionallydisturbed children. J At "Funtastie Frolics" are (left to right) Mrs. Leonard Platt, prize chairman; Mrs. Samuel Hirsch, ticket chairman; Mrs. William Carmel, in charge of reservations; and Mrs. Louis Pilzer, merchandise chairman. Formal Dedication For Beach High Principals and PTA presidents [of the nine Miami Beach public chools will participate in a panlolime and verse skit. "The Schools United," at the formal dedication f the new Miami Beach Senior huh Scho.d on Tuesday, 8 p.m.. in ic auditorium. Dr. Joe Hall, superintendent of )ade county schools, and Robert ViLson. director of Dade's senior Igh school*, and a past principal of Beach High, will be special f'gvests. Sharing the dedication with Beat ii Ugh will be six other Dade schools. newly-built and operating for the first time this year. A portion of the ceremonies will be telecast on ch. 2. Monte Lee, a 12th grade Beach student, will represent the school on the television program. Other special giiests who will participate in the r.echcation are Mr. Anna Brenner Meyers and Jack Gordon, members of the school board from the Miami Beach district, awell as Miami Beach councilmen. Murray Greenberg, Student Council president, Mrs, Leon Green, president of the PTA, and Mr> Grace Brown, who has taught in the school for h< pi : of time, will respond to the special guest speakers. Summation will be given by I." win W, Ki.tz. principal. Rev. R. Wiley Scut;, of the Mum: I Community church, will five the devotional, and ben !1 be Purim Festival Yehudah Moshe Mrs. A. J. Brown, president of Congregation Yehudah Moshe Sisterhood, this week announced a luncheon-carnival at Popiel Hall, 13630 W. Dixie highway, on Sunday to usher in Purim. The luncheon will be in the form of a barbecue for the entire family. Students of the Popiel religious school will participate in a costume parade, with prizes being given to the most artistic and creative design. by Rabbi Irving I^hrman. of Temple Emanu-Fl. The skit was written by Mrs. Maurice Serotta and Mrs. D. Donald Smith, past PTA presidents. Mrs. Lawrence Weston (left), president of North Shore OptiMrs., and Mis. Murray Sonnett, overall chairman of "Funtastie Frolics," discuss results of annual affair for benefit of emotionally-disturbed children. Scholarship To be Awarded A college scholarship grant will be given to a young woman interested in journalism as a career, with money collected at the annual "Date with the Press" luncheon sponsored by Theta Sigma Phi. honorary' fraternity for women in journalism. The Greater Miami chapter will be host to over 500 community leaders at the McAllister hotel on Mar. 9. At the luncheon, the chap ter will pay tribute to several outstanding Dade women through '"Headliner" awards. Jacqueline Cochran. the nation s. most distinguished won.an pilot, will describe what its like to lly through the air at twice the speed of sound Mrs. Ray Fisher is "Date with the Press" luncheon chairman. Chapter president is Mrs. Noel Ratelle. Harmony Chapter Luncheon Harmony chapter of Bnai B'rith Women will hold a brurch at the Bel Aire hotel on Tuesday at 11 a.m. Mrs. Irving Laibson is chairman. THE FRUIT BOWL Just Arrived for Passover Holidays FROM ISRAEL KOSHER L'PESACH Lieber's Fancy Box Chocolates—Nut & Fruit Assortment Seder Book Filled with Chocolate Marzos Chocolate Covered Orange Peel & Assorted Dragees ALL CANDIES PARVE IDEAL GIFT FCR LOVED ONES AND FRIENDS WE SHIP THE COUNTRY OVER 433 Lincoln Road Mall Phone ii 8-1221 Unmatched For Delicious Flavor! y or % % %  !••MO Salt NO Sugar.? NO Spices NO Shortening ^7fl


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r IWt* O.U Paqe 4-B lenist ffrrirffoun Friday, February 24, The new home of Mr. and Mrs. Burton B. Goldstein, 36 W. Rivo Alto Island. Miami Beach, was the setting for a reception Saturday evening in honor of Leon D. Fisher, newly-elected executive director of Jewish Family and Children's Service. Some 70 board members and professional staff were in attendance to welcome Fisher. Council Divisions Plan Sessions i'. alar y rrn on V Ines daj, a i r. Robert Strassberg, study group chairman, will moderate a : m i tting forth the res 'o be r n -i %  '• d at the biennial convention of the organization irgfl next month. Evening Division will meet Bl 7 30 p.m. for a sanies night at tin home ol Mrs. Dame! Jalfee, 1706 SW 8.1 ave. • • • Bis*:?yne Division will mei 11 a m. at 41 Valencia ave.. i Gables for a coven : di eon. A film on the Council's ShipA-Box program, which sends loys and learning materials to kit garttns in Israel and othi r r* a East countries, will be shown. Shores Division will meet at the Hurricane Harbor restaurant. Biseayne blvd.. for luncheon at 12, noon. The program. "Cuban Confidential." a first-hand report of conditions in Cuba, will be pre sented to members. Mrs. Louis Glasser receives plaque for distinguished to the Albert Einstein College of Medicine of Yeshiva U: from George Alpert (right), chairman of the national sp. ment committee, at a reception at the Americana he Sunday, as Max J. Etra center), chairman of the boa:: university, looks on. Income Tax Program '" ;k "' Mian1 A "' '.'ables radii 1 W\ A program ol income tax prebeard frojB 4:55 to 5 p.n paration advice ii b< Dg sponsored through Friday, and fo this month and next bj Riverside hour on Saturday, startii Southgate Group Marks Birthday Southgaie group of Hadassah celebrated its first birthday at the Algiers hotel recently. Program for the occasion was written by Mrs Henry B. Wernick. president, and Mrs. Fred Jonas, president of Miami Beach chapter of Hadassah, was narrator. Mrs. Joseph Shapiro and Mrs. Samuel Sakrais. together with officers and board members of Southgate {-•roup. took part in the program. Life members were honored at a special ceremony, and new members were inducted. Mrs. Joseph Burack and Mrs Max Cohen presented pins and certificates to the following life members: Mesdames Jacob Bernstein, Joseph Burack, Harry Gellens. Allan Langendorf, Mary Morgenroth. Hyman Pearlstein. Flora Rifkin. Meyer Rothstein. Samuel Silverman, Terry Sponder, Jennie Thai, Gertrude P. Thorner, Anna Waterman, Joseph Weisberg and Henry B Wernick. Chairman of arrangements was Mrs. Henry Hersh. together with her committee. Mrs. Sam Goldberg and Mrs. Jesse Cohen. jii / fr iiu.mxovi; %  :•: %  :: % %  •:<^


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Friday. February'24, 1961 vJenisti fhridliaM Page 5-B Art Exhibit Opens At Emanu-EI Israel'outstanding contemporary artists will have their works exhibited at Temple Emanu-EI iriup a montb-rorr? showing beinning Sunday under the direcol Miss Yurika Mann, Israelijrn artist and director of the Jeisalem Art Center. The exhibit, featuring more than 100 examples of contemporary Is[raeli arl ;n oil, watercolor. gouache, [pen and ink. represents virtually [ever, school from abstraction to | realism. Included are artists Aram. AsPrizes Offered For Costume Young Israel of Greater Miami will have a Sisterhood and PTA Purim carnival on Sunday starting a! lu ;i The children of the nursery, kinidtigart* i and Hebrew school will [present a Purim play. There will be booths and bazaar tables, and 'prizes will be given for the best ['costume: worn by the children. In charge 'f further information is Mrs. R. Y ttein. chein, Avniel, Barzar. Blum, Heandler, .lainci. Khana, Matus, Mellita, Mokady. Okshi, Steinhardt, Simon, Rubin and Tamir* whdse works are hip.hly varied in technique, message and approach. There are many unique canvas1 ses, inclu. ing the delicate and beautifully balanced Steinhardt prints in subdued, low-keyed tones; Janco's rich, daring and boldly executed oils, and the rhythmic, pulsing" grace of Matus' brush strokes. The exhibit will be open to the public from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., Sunday through Friday, and on Monday ar.d Wednesday evenings, from 7 to 10 p.m. The Foriy-Niners, Tempie EmanuLi's organization for its senior citizens, under the presidency and chairmanship of Mrs. Isidore Newman, will provide hostesses to welcome visiting groups. Miss Mann will also be present to conduct guided tours of the collection, which will occupy the main gallery, library and museum. There will be several art symposiums held in Sirkin Hall at the Temple during the period of the showing. Academy Women Meet Tuesday Bar Mitzvah souvenir journal membersof Hebrew. Academy Women will hold a luncheon Tue.s day noon at the Coronet hotel. A fashion show of fine furs from Mr. Herman will be modeled by Mesdames Zvi Berger, Jack Buchs baum, Emanuel Einkel. Louis Pollack, Murray Rosenberg. Frank Schneider, Carl Spitzer. Jerry Sussman and Matthew Zuckerm I I Mrs. Jack Gerson Is chairman I Mrs. Joseph Shapiro, president Proceeds from the ad journal go to the maintenance of the school. Hebrew Academy journal committee seated (left to right) are Mesdames Joseph Shapiro, president; Jack Gerson, chairman; and Abraham Steinberg. Standing (left to right) are Mesdames William Goldstein, Jack Buchsbaum and Louis Pollack, cochairmen. They are shown planning the Hebrew Academy Women's "fifty-dollar" journal luncheon. Not shown is Mrs. Sheldon Dearr. Musical Program At North Dade The "Spiritual Guidance Hurmonizers" well present a mu-: il program for North Dade chapter of B'nai B'rith Women's annual observance of Brotherhood Week on Tuesday, 9 p.m.. at Congregation Yehudah Moshe. Refreshments will include a birthday cake In honor of the chapter's eighth anniversary. Mrs. Ralph Abramson can be called for further information. COMMENTATOR.' BESS MYERSOjN ) The international pre" eThiere of of *he Italian 1 f at the Fontainebleau Hotel,/Mi a mi Be Italy an a luncheon riday noofl.March 3. You'll preview Italian ana Israeli designs in fabrics from Itajly and Israe Eben. National Chairman Mr§.vlan meet Buest of Honor Mr._. *! 3 ffcfi. Gav^lfere Dr. J. M. DeGaetan! of the Italian Government and Film Star David Wayne. The sh^^b'ejoordinated and staged by Jordan Marsh-Miami. Admission will be by 1.300 Bar Mit*V*h Sponsorship purchase for 1961. For Reservation Information, Telephone JE 2-4811 <.. THE ITALIAN-ISRAELI RASHION SHOW



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TW o.n Page &-B rJenisfi Fkridian Friday. February 24. 1961 MUSIC AND n THEATER ^£— 11/ii.i n jCraff e s NOTED KEYBOARD ARTIST DUE HERE Claudio Arrau. one of the great keyboard masters, will be guest soloist with the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra at the sixth pair of concerts of the season on Sunday and Monday evenings at Miami Beach and Dade County Auditoriums. Fabien Sevrtzky will be on the podium Mid-way through his 20th consecutive tour of the United States and Canada. Arrau currently is celebrating his 50th anniversary on the concert stage. The noted virtuoso will perform two works for piano. Frederic Chopin's Concerto No. 1 in E minor, and Franz Liszt's "Todtentanz." Sevitzky and the orchestra will present Richard Strauss' symphonic poem. -Death and Transfiguration'" and. in commemoration of Italy's centennial year of independence. Giovanni Salviucci's Italian Symphony The orchestra will observe the 17th annual nationwide celebration of Jewish Music Month with a performance of Carl Goldmark's Overture Sakuntalax. Arrau. a native of Santiago. Chile, is the greatest pianist to come Out of South America snce the celebrated Teresa Carrano more than 50 vars ago. He has been decorated by almost every' Latin American country, including the singular honor from the Government of Chile, which named a street in Santiago after this favorite son. For many years one of the finest interpreters of Beethoven,. Arrau recently undertook the giant task of playing all 32 Beethoven sonatas throughout Europe • • • VARIED BALLET REPERTOIRE American Ballet Theatre will be seen here Friday evening Mar. 10. Saturday evening. Mar 11. and Sunday matinee. Mar. 12. Another Sunday evening performance on Mar. 12 will wind up the companv performance in Greater Miami. Evening hours are at 8 30 p.m.. with th< matinee curtain going up at 2:30 p.m. Performances are at Dade Countv Auditorium, and will feature Maria Tallchief. Erik Bruhn. Lupe Serrano. John Kri/a. Tom Lander. Scott Douglas. Ruth Ann Koesun. Roves Fernandez. Ady Addor. and Clen Tetley. The company of 100 with symphony orchestra is under Kenneth Schermerhorn. conductor: Dimitri Romanoff, regisseur: and Fernand Nault. ballet master American Ballet recently concluded a European tour under the .-p<.n>orship of the US State Department. G. Milenoff. under whose direction the company will be seen here, says that in four such tours Since 1955. American Ballet has given 412 performance* in 37 countries before more than a million persons. As a result of its varied repertoire, the company will offer on every program at least one classical work of the Russian ballet, such as "Swan I..ike." Les Sylphides." and at least one contemporarv work, including "Miss Julie" and "Billic the Kid." • • • BUDAPEST STRING QUARTET HERE TUESDAY Friends of Chamber Music of Miami will present for lovers of this form oi art the fabulous Budapest String Quartet at the White Temple on Tuesday evening Featured are Joseph Koi-man violin: Alexander Schneider, violin: Boris Kroyt. viola: and Misca Schneider, cello. Program includes Quartet in D major. K 499. Mozart; Quartet No. 4. Piston: and Quartet in B flat major, op. 67. Brahms. The Budapest force is In such demand that from a modest but spectacular beginning in 1930 its concert engagements have grown into a strenuous and busy annual schedule of over 100 concerts The Budapest aggregation plays with the profoundest understanding of ihe scores, the subtlest of teamwork, and an almost incredible matching of tone Members of the group practice three hours a day. and all disputes about interpretation are put to a majority vote. No wonder that the Budapest Siring Quartet's performances are the touchstone in this form of musical art! CESARE SIEPI TO DELIGHT DADE COUNTIANS ( esare Siepi. leading basso of the Metropolitan Opera Company. will be heard in a recital at Dade County Auditorium on Wednesday evening in the fourth of the 1960 61 annual membership subscription si. iea nf the Community Concert Assii An ambitious program will include works by Schubert. Mozart. Franck. Faure. Berlioz. George Gershwin, and Alessandro Stradella. Famous for his unsurpassable portrayal of "Don Giovanni." Siepi haappeared again and again at the Metropolitan in this role. It is a pan he both sang and acted in the movie production of this opera. Since his Metropolitan Opera debut on opening night 1950. as King Philip in "Don Carlo." Cesare Siepi has become one of the most idolized members ofthis company for his distinguished portrayal of leading roles in such favorites as "The Marriage of Figaro." "Boris Godounov." "Faust. -Th'.' Barber of Seville" and "Don Carlo." The Milan-born artist was launched as an orchestral soloist in Amer-, ica by the world renowned and revered Arturo Toscanmi. when the great late maestro presented his fellow-Milanese as soloist on his broadcast of lhi Verdi Requiem in the Verdi memorial concert at Carnegie Hall with the NBC Symphony. • • • JEWISH MUSIC FESTIVAL SUNDAY EVE A lively group of young men and women from the land of Israel, who have become known to local audiences through their appearances at various night clubs, will have the opportunity to present their many talents to a wide community audience at the Jewish Music Festival on Sunday night at Temple Israel. The Sabras. as the group is known. will present a colorful display of the songs and dances of modern Israel to .in anticipated 800 people who are planning to come from all partof Dade county to this once-a-year event. The concert, which is headed by Mrs I,ouis Glasser. as Festival chairman and Cantor Conviser as program coordinator, is presented to the public each year by the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center with the cooperation of the Cantors Assn. Lupe Serrano and Erik Bruhn. of the American Ballet Theatre, will be seen here Mar. 10, 11, and 12 at Dade County Auditorium. Featured will be at least one classical work of the Russian repertoire and one*contemporary work on each of the three programs, plus a Mar. 12 matinee. Budapest String Quartet will be heard Tuesday evening at the White Temple in a recital sponsored by friends of Chamber Music of Miami. Featured cue works by Mozart, Piston, and Brahms. I Maurice Schwartz In Film Here I Yiddish stage -how and film now at the Variety Theatre. 550 Washington ave Miami Beach, features the world-renowned and immortal Maurice Schwartz. Showing on the Variety's screen is "Tevie der Milchiger." Schwartz' only Yiddish film performance. On stage as guest stars are Max and Reizel Boyxik, of the Bagels and Yox Revue. Varied recital will be offered by Cesare Siepi, leading basso of the Metropolitan Opera Company, on Wednesday evening in the fourth of the 1960-61 annual membership subscription series of the Community Concert Assn. Couples Limited Plan Evening A prc-Broadway showing of "Fit for Treason." drama written by i (ieorge Ford, is the program plan! ned by Couples Limited of Temple I Israel for Sunday. 830 p.m.. at I Studio M Theatre, with supper at My Brother's Place to follow. Mrs I Ben Gindy and Mrs. Morton Stubins are in charge of tickets. 13 Pioneer Women's Groups Celebrate Mrs Abraham Grossman, of 895 80th St.. Miami Beach, held a lun-eteeon Irt her home for Bebe Mel. son Club on Tuesday. Proceeds were for Child Rescue. Mrs Isaac Offenhenden. prest dent of the club, said that a regular meeting will be held on ThurV day. Mar. 2. 1 p.m., at the Washington Federal Savings and Loan Assn., Normandy Isle. Mrs Harry Yanish. cultural chairman, will disctUS current events and American affairs Mrs. Esther Wein


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Friday. February 24, 1961 +JewisJi Fkridliftri Paqe 7-B (T4 and Mrs. J. R. Schwartz will entertain members of the sther group of Hadassah on Wednesday noon ct a Purim jncheon in their home, 7525 Adventure ave. Hadassah Medrcl Organization will benefit from the proceeds. Mrs. Aaron repper, president, Mrs. Schwartz, chairmen of HMO, and Mrs. icob Mason, study group chairman, will offer the Purim proram. Dr. Schwartz will present an oil portrait of Henrietta zold, founder of Hadassah, to Mrs. Tepper, during the effair. Temple Menorah Purim Festival Men's club of Temple Menorah will hold its annual Purim festival on Saturday. 8:30 p.m. .' "Kiss Me Esther,"' an original |*7nlIsicaT."Ta?fd -MT fnT'TeoTe^of "Kiss Me Kate." will be presented. The show was written and directed by A. L. Mechlowitz. Ticket chairman is Ray Morse. Dancing for the evening will be : under the baton of Irving Laib=on and his orchestra. To commemorate the Purim spirit, Hamanta' schen will be served. Included in the cast of Temple Menorah Players are K:ibert Bloch, Helen Cardnzo, Al Friedman, Lcster Goldberp, Minnie and Irving ; Greenbcrj. Sam Hohauser, Elayne and Hcrbeit Kaplan. Geri Mecnlouitz. Mary and Ray Morse, Julia Rosen, I.enure Rosen, Faye Schwartz, Renee Schwartz. Milton Sit-cai. lb !( n Si Morns Smuki ler, and Ruth Sonnenblick, with i Selma Glass at the piano. Preparing for Temple Menorah's annual Purim festival are back row (left to right! Robert Bloch, Lester Goldberg, Morris Smukler, and Elayne Kaplan. Seated are Lenore Rosen and Al Friedman. lath Yeshurun Men len's Club of Temple Adath tshurun was to hold its monthly fceting at the Temple on Thursevening. laman Scheduled >r Some Hissing Roman Forum Luncheon Slated The Roman Forum luncheon sponsored by the Forum of the Twelve Caesars (.f New York for | the Miami Beach chapter of National Chil:!reri*Cardiac Hospital on Wednesday r< on, Mar. 15. will be held in the Pompeii room of the Eden Roc hotel, Hostesses will be Lgudath Israel Hebrew Institute attired in Roman togas observe Purim starting WedHerbert Grassroan, Richard I. Id ay evening with 'he reading Berenson, Georg< Coury, Le? Ratflthe Megillah at 7 p.m. nrr and Ben Sl'i'-ky h\" become ^fcjildren of the Hebrew school "Heartthrobs' '; %  > %  cintributing a aid worshippers will mark the OCminimum of 91 000 lo the Chilcasi': i'v drowning out the name dren's Cardiac Hospital, of. Ii..mai: wi:h .rai-ors." Mrs. Edward F.'.r.^cm. president The Sisterhood and Men's Club have prepared special refreshments follow,ni; the reading Yivo Features Noted Schoar T*XrSL\S&it*S2Z ; life in Poland and Rumania. Dr. Solomon Simon will be guest %  ten extensively for a variety of speaker at the weekly meeting of periodicals on subjects dealinu j Saturday evening. Dr. Simon the Yivo Forum on Saturday even-! with Jewish tradition, history and j w discuss "Aspects of Jewish ing at Miami Beach Public School. Talmud. Life in America." 1420 Washington ave. His works have been translated I The forum is a regular feature Dr. Simon is a renowned Yiddish \ into English and,other languages, i of the Yivo Committee of Greater and Hebrew scholar, and has writHis three volume autobiography, Miami. of the Miami Beach chapter, is anxious to greet other men who would like to join them at the luncheon. Prize will be a trip to Rome via j Alitalia for fome lucky guefitEmonu-f/ Sisterhood Board meeting of Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-El will be held on Tuesday. 10 a.m.. in Sirkin Hall. 1701 Wa.-hington ave. Distributor tor Swee-T ouch-Nee Tea and Coffee: \ LEVINSON'S FOODS SPECIALTIES 1050 E. 17th ST., HIAIEAH, ftA. ASK FOR BAKERY PRODUCTS AT YOUR FAVORITE FOOD MARKET RYE BREAD PUMPERNICKEL CHALAH ROLLS BAGELS division of NEW YORK BAKERIES, INC. JE 1-7117 1961 MANISCHEWITZ 8-DAY MENU PLANNER for tasty, balanced meals all during Passover ALL NEW! YOURS FREE! 24 different, delicious menus ... 28 new Passover recipes created and tested with you in mind, from MANISCHEWITZ Model Kosher Test Kitchens. For example, menus for the First and Second Seders; SATURDAY, APRIL 1 SECOND SEDER J Wme for Kiddush Fishlets in Tomato Cups with Horseradish Sauce "Hot Borscht with -Mat/o Farfel Roast Chicken Broccoli Easy 'Grated" Potato Kugel Matzos Kosher Pickles 'Tea Fruit Cuts 'Black Coffee •MANISCHEWITZ PRODUCT / FRIDAY, MARCH 31 FIRST SEDER Wine for Kittdusli Gefilte Fish with Horseradish -Chicken Soup with Matzo Balls Roast Turkey Mushroom Stuffing Oven Roasted Potatoes Asparagus Fresh Vegetable Salad Dill Tomatoes %  ^ Cranberry Sauce Mat/os E Spice Nut Sponge Cake ;Y\ Tea Fresh Fruit Black Coffee Wont the complete 8-Day Menu Planner f For your copy—menus, recipes and shopping list to simplify holiday planning—mail this coupon now: Ml • •• IN HOOI Of r JOVII MANISCHEWITZ \ THE B. MANISCHEWITZ CO. OEPT. A-15. BOX 88 • NEWARK J. N. 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PJ*/** O.B Page 8-B +Je*idhtk>rktiatf Friday. February 24, \%\ Miss Bramson Becomes Bride of Steven Tendrich ANOTHER BLESSING Elisah Blessing is the adorable name for the brand new Valentine that made Sid and Florence grandparents. Pie proud parents are Jim and Jean Lewis. The maternal grandmother who shares the new honor is MrHattie Ifechlowits. WORTH A PHONE CALL Jessie (Mrs. Samuel' Gertman just heard from ran!, her older son, who is It Harvard He has just been accepted—the first one this year— at Johns Hopkins Medical SchooPs early admissions program. This is a five-year curriculum, beginning al the end ol his second year at Harvard. Onlv 25 students are accepted from the US. in this program. WOMAN OF THE WEEK The name of Jennie Grossinger is becoming a legend. To read her article. -What I learned from Mama."' in this months Jewish Digest is to feel proud there are women like Mrs. Grossinger in today's world. But to read about Jennie is not enough. It is a revelation and inspiration to talk with her. Even in the midst of a crowd, she makes you feel her interest in you. Jennie looks you straight in the eye. and you treasure each word she utters in her delightfully soft voice. If Jennie were to be reborn. she"d go into the hotel business again. The financial part of the enterprise, she leaves to the men; but Jennie loves people, she loves to do things for them. They sense this feeling in her. and as a result, she is successful in her business, as well as her philanthropic work. A wonderful memento of a perlect evening is Jennie's charm bracelet which she received when she was on "This is Your Life." jENNIt ( camo as a complete surprise because of the way Eddie Cantor engineered the whole affair for Ralph Edwards. Travel is a delight to Jennie, for here again she meets new people. What a thrill, she exclaims, when her feet actually touched Israel's grcund the first time. Jennie now plans to return to Israel for six months. In that time, she intends to see e\t ry place mentioned in the Bible pertaining to Jew and non-Jew. alike. "There's good in everybody," says Jennie, and listening to her. you believe again. LIKE THE MOVIES Gery (Mrs. William) Goldman for years has been buying her clothes b Rome frem Gregonana. world-famous couturier Now Gregonana, or the Baroness Silvana Gerza. and her husband. Oscar Makavino. are her h&useguests a; her home on No. Bay rd. Gregoriana recieved ORT's international "Jennie" Fashion Award last week at the Fontainebleau. This is her first visit to the States She is, looking forward to shopping on the famous Lincoln Roaa Mall. Bubie and Rita Stoya had a Roman banquet for them Saturday. Margaret (Mrs. George) Stern and Princess Marina Sterbato have plan r,d a wonderful vacation for Gregoriana and her husband, starting with the ballet. Gery Goldman sa\s that in Rome they took her to the races, and -o she is naturally anxious to reciprocate here. It's not hard to lose money that way either in Miami or Rome. A LUNCHEON ... A LUNCHEON Miriam Kobley had a luncheon for fifty guests last Thursday at the home of her daughter-in-law, Peggy (Mrs. Donald) Kobley. on West Marino Island Peggy is the personification of what a woman wants in her daughter-in-law. The children. Karen and Kirk, went visiting for the day. After all. it wouldn't be a good time for four-year-old Kirk to be playing his favorite trick— climbing into the birrihath The buffet was served in the lanai. followed by cards. Vistors from out-of-town included Miriam's sister. Mrs. Michael Ettimger. of Jamaica, NY. and Mimi (Mrs. Richard) Kobley. who is staying with her folks, the Manuel Joseloffs. • e A NEW IDEA It was a brunch at Westview for eighty guests given by Gladys (Mrs. y ', i Cohen. At the dOOT of the diningroom. Gladys, in red silk, directed the riMs to the pink carnationed long tables. Everyone was seated alphabetically. BOOM of the place cards featured a big K instead of a (able member These were reservations for kibbitzers. Georgian (Mrs John) Serbin wore an unusual Italian import, strewn With roses a Serbin creation, of course. Ruth (Mrs. James) Cohen • host a stunning bone colored knitted suit—and refused all the credit for kmtting it. Ruth (Mrs Dennis Quitoer was in a beige sweater outfit. Irene (Mrs Max) Cogen wore cool green linen with a coral necklace MIAMI—MOSCOW—MIAMI Ever -nice Kii< n (Mrs Leon) Kaye came back from that much publicized women's trip to Russia, she has been corresponding with the Soviet's womea'i committee She sent them a subscription to the National Parent-Teat her Magxine, too. They sen" her in return a CODJ ->'t Women." Thil la I No. l for 1961. Printed in II lanj editions, the first features the ; the Miami w mm who lenl MrKhrushch< V a silver cup with all their names on it and th | lion: "For Eternal Understanding Accompanying the article i a picture of Mrs Khrushchev in the i enter of a group. Right nexl to her, big a^ life, is none other than Beat (M.-s Louis) Glasses Ellen sayi that she is constantly beseiged on all sides for Russian flumps The Deauville hotel was the site of the wedding and reception of Jacqueline Bramson and Steven Tendrich on Sunday. Feb. 19. Rabbj Norman Shapiro officiated at the 5:30 ceremony. The rites were held following a number of earlier showers and other functions in honor of the bride and groom. The newly-wedded Mrs Tendrich is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs Ted Bramson. of 36 Shore dr. No She is a graduate of Miami Senior High and Charron Williams Commercial College. Her sorority is Phi Sigma Tau. Her, husband is the son of Mr. and Mrs Sam Tendrich. of 1901 SW 21 ors from Miaj Beach and will graduate Inn the I uverwtj of Miami in June. Her fiance received a '•Ii .:ree in business administrati t trm Northwestern Universi president of the executh OUOCfl of the Law wrs (lub al University of Michigan l. • hool f where he received hiLI He is a member of Phi Alpha li Ita. legal fraternity, and Beta A >ha Psi, national accounting honi He is a mcmlcr of th Illinois, Michigan and Fh r.<:.i i; ,nd is now associate.: with the Ia nrm of Snyder, Young art! S: in No. Miami Beach. Mr antl Mrs Kaplan .< u.ung a family dinner ir. their .me at 1575 No. Meridian a\i Miami Beach, on Ssturdaj in Ii of :he young couple. An earl) lane wedding is planned. MISS ARLYNE KAPl'-'CAMP CAMF AQUILA %  ARUNOtt For Girls For Boys 37ih Tear SUPERLATIVE LAKE-FRONT CAM" Raymond Maine Top %  rain fun and <•" ful summer 17 %  >.. %  < h lmk< soil and Irlpa. Mi • Nrrvli • Jrs. Teen. C I T.'l Hi H inn,-. L. 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Friday. February 24, 1961 +Jmisti fkridfidun Page 9-B tJWOMEN'S D:\ision oi the Com bined Jewish Appeal held Its Jewel Luncheon in the Everglades room of the Everglades hotel last Friday Chairman oi the day. Mrs. Joan C. Lehman wore an Italian knit suit in a hone color, with matching accesEories. The gold buttons on her .".lit were antiques. Campaign chairman. Mrs. Morns Goodman, selected a petal rink raw silk sheath, topped with a handmade sweater Irom the Briti.-h Isles. The sweater had a lace etfeel, and was trimmed with jewels. Her modified pillbox hat was of white popcorn straw, Mrs. Charles Feinberg wore a French import of a two-piece wool. It was in white with turquoise inserts down the front and banding the three-quarter sleeves. The front of the skirt was the straight sheath, while the back featured a self-fabric paneled pannier. Mrs. Larry Fricdland chose an olive green raw silk jacket dress with a chiffon bodice. Her flowered hat was a bright tangerine color. A bright hit of color was seen on Mrs. Trudy Hamerschlag. She chose a silk ensemble created in Italy by Font ana. in brilliant ?\vel colors. It was a primitive ral print in tans and shades foliage green. Her hat was of emerald green, and featured a iigh crown and a deep douche eatmcnl around her face. M RS. Trixie Levin wrote a skit entitled "The Jewel." and fUhe women participating all wore % black drc.-.NCS. Mrs. Bertram Schrank changed, and for the luncheon chose a white linen sheath with multi-colored flowers town one side. Her beautiful needle-point handbag was one ibbi Kronish to Speak Rabbi Leon Kronisn, of Temple eth Sholom. will be guest speaker Miami Beach H'nai B'nth Ige's luncheon meeting Tuesday bn it the Ritz Plaza hotel. GerMi S. Miller is chairman. Spaghetti Supper Sunday %  M is. Arnold SpivaK is chairman tef -paghetti -upper sponsored by Hide Heights Jewish Congregation Hrcrhood on Sunday lrom 5 to 8 *>m. Miami's Finest Prepaiatory school r LAnciDUl JUNIOR AND i \ AUtLPHI SENIOR HIGH SCHOOl %  Accelerated Diploma Courses. After %  School Help-Classes in All Subjects %  ntensive Coaching for College Entr. E,.'>is. See Yellow Pg. 655. Ph. Bk [500-626 NE 79th St. Nr. Bisc. Blvd. | .PL 7-7623 Free Brochure rfrf*V A-l EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR 9-8401 tad jus! finished making. M -. William Wickman wore a black wool lace sheath with a wfde bateau neckline. Mrs. Da\ Miller's black was of moyi shol linen with a modified parsleeve banded in black silk satin. The other "Jewels'*: Mrs. Jerome Greene wore a long sleeved sheer wool uih jet buttons on ;!'. sleeves. Mrs. Ben Horowitz chese silk with a petal pink insert in the bodice, and Mrs. Stanley Levitch chose silk shantung. Her Estovez original featured a diagonal slit at the neckline under the bateau, and it was sleeveIt ss. Mrs. Irving Miller also chose black—a two-piece costume ensemble in silk linen, and the collar was banded in black velvet. Her chapeau was an original byMarie Piva. and combined velvet and veiling into a large cabbage rose. M RS. Milton Sirkin wore a beige silk sheath with a chocolate brown wool vest. Her modified picture hat was in chocolate, and was banded with bugle beads. Black silk alpaca was the choice of fabric by Mrs. Albert Pollak. Her sheath featured slits up both sides displaying a shocking pink satin insert. The same pink was draped and swirled into a very high bee hive hat Fink crystal beads in a bib completed her ensemble. Mrs. Irving Cypen wore a bonecolored satin two-piece tailored ensemble Her Italian straw hat was covered with flowers. A pale brown brocade was the choice of Mrs. Ben-Zion Ginsburg. Her two piece ensemble featured a \> ide shawl collar, and her hat was of orange flowers. Preparing for the third annual Workmen's Circle Israel Bond event are members of the committee. Standing (left to right) are Arthur Gellei, Isidore Cohen, William Peskoff, Max Goldberg, Simon Snyder, and Joseph Mechlow. Seated ere Mrs. Jack Seigel, Mrs. Lena Snydor, Mrs. Isidore Cohen, Mrs. Sarah Gold, Katie Tischlei, and Mrs. Fannie Goldberg. Not shown are Mrs. Ben Swire, Mrs. Sarah Weiner, and Jacob Siegel. The event will take place on Saturday, 8 p.m., at the Workmen's Circle CenFlorida Branch Slates Conference First conierence of the newlyorganized Florida Branch of the National Women's League of the United Synagogue of America will be held in St. Petersburg, Fla. Twenty eight affiliated Sisterhoods will send delegates to attend the conference Apr. 30 through May 2. Temple B'nai Israel Sisterhood will be hostess to the convention. Mrs. Milton Lippitz, of Chicago, and a member of the national board of Women's League, will be consultant. Mrs. William Dickson and Mrs. N'atban Becker, vice presidents of the Florida Branch, are co-chairmen of the conference. Mrs. Harry Levitt, of Hollywood, Fla., president, is now traveling throughout the slate as guest spea ker urging all presidents and dele gates to attend. ter, 25 Washington ave. Entertainment w>l! include the noted Yiddish-American star of songs and comedy, Ernil Cohen. Highlight of the program will be presentation of scrolls to the Miami ond Mianr Beach lodges of the Workmen's Circle. Receiving the award on behalf of Miami Beach lodqe will be Arthur Geller. and for the Miami lodoe. Ben Swire. Mrs. Jacob Fish will receive a scroll memorializing her late husband for his efforts on behalf of the State of Israel Bond Organization. Mad Hatters Will Parade Tuesday Greater Miami Women's Auxiliary, Jewish Home for the Aged, will meet for lunch Tuesday noon in the Algiers hotel. Mrs. Sol Silverman. president, will give the address Of welcome. Members are invited to join in the Mad Hatters parade. Musical background will be provided by Mrs Olga Bibor Stern. Reservations for the luncheon can be made with Mrs. Manuel Tanenbaum. membership secretary, and Mrs. Louis Makovsky, program chairman. Home Residents To Mark Purim Mirth and merriment-baking will reign supreme at Douglas Gardens. Jewish Home for the Aged of Greater Miami, on Mar. 2. 7:30 p.m.. in the main dining room, when the Purim "Shpell TS residents of the Home, will hold their annual Purim party. There will be special Purim songs performed by the choral group, folk-dancing, storytelling and traditional Hamantasclun. This will be an all-resident show, assisted by volunteers of the National Council of Jewish Women. Discussing plans for the Mar. 5 national reception for the Hebrew University of Jerusalem are (left to right) Mrs. Jennie Grossinger, Charles Charcowsky, of New York and Miami Beach, and Mayor D. Lee Powell, recently returned from Israel. Leonard Ratner, of Cleveland, is chairman of the function scheduled at the Fontainebleau hotel. Golden Agers Set Party Sunday Inlerfaith luncheon Beth Am Sisterhood held an inlerfaith luncheon for some 50 prominent Greater Miami churchwomen Wednesday. Rabbi Herbert Baumgard discussed 'Better : Understanding of All Faiths. Sisj terhood members under the chair: manship of Mrs. Mayer Brilliant were hostesses. Mrs. Byron Cherkas is vice president in charge of inlerfaith program activities. Seating Cards Available Free Jewish organizations may enhance their banquet tables with attractive placecards, courtesy of American Greetings Corp. These placecards arc offered free of charge. The Star of David is printed in the left hand cerner. Above this, a message reads. "How Goodly and Pleasant it is for Brethren to Sit Together." Any Jewish organization may have these cards merely by writing to American Greetings Corp., Public Relations Department, 1300 W. 78 St., Cleveland 2. O. On Sun,'ay afternoon, the Golden Age Friendship Club of the Miami YMHA will hold its annual Purim party, with a program of songs by the Senior Citizens choral group directed by Mr.-. Frances BerlinerBerstling. Traditional Purim refreshments will be served, and social dancing will be featured. The program will I be held at the Miami YMHA branch of the Greater Miami Jew i ish Community Center. -J50 SW 16th ave. An Israeli dance demonstration Couple Planning May 27 Rites Mr, and Mrs. Leo Zittman. 1100 NE ltoth st„ announce the engagement Of their daughter, Sylvia Ruth. Miss Zittman's fiance is Bernard .1. Wiener. He is the son of Mr. 1 and M**s. Nathan Wiener, 1021 NE 176th ter. The couple are planning to be married on May 27. and instruction hour was presented last Sunday by Mrs. Therese Baviy, professional instructor. Further Information on programs oi the club may be obtained from Flyman Kam, president. SAFETY HARBOR SPA Florida's Famed Mineral Springs Hea'th Resort Florida's newest and lamest Health and Baths Pavilion, New Luxury mineral water pool, patio, solaria and gymnasium. Peaiuring ; health program of individual diets and phyalo-tnerapy. All recreational faellltlen, K >• lf un%  I, i p.G.A. pro, ri-hinu. white Mind beach, — OUR 16th YEAR — "Imitated But Not Equaled" ONE HOUR BY AIR TO TAMPA & ST. PETERSBURG PROSPECT 6-1161 North Cwllrt oldest Miami-owned Jewish clientele camp. CAMP-SKY^TOP For Boys and Girls — 6 to 16 Near Hendersonyille, N. C. Operated by trained, e*perienced. and professional personnel futorino by certified teachers .our I 1th season. Member American Camping Association Grade "A" N. C. Bd. of Health. Mr. and Mr,. N. A. Miller, Directors. C550 N. W. 38th Terrace, Miami Springs Phone TU 8-970' Cancer Unit Organizing A new unit of the Woman's Corps of the Cancer Institute at Miami will be organized at a noon lunchcon Tuesday at the Coral Gables Country Club. Mrs. James Kck ert is district director. When in ISRAEL BUY BROADTAIL ROSENBLUM FURS LTD. Ben Yehuda, 28 TEL AVIV Specialists in Quality Broadtails Designed and Fashioned by Experts c %  c nmenoed l*y Government Tour'sl Corpo'.''T'i



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Vnna 0.H Page 10-B fjfnisii ncrtdfi&r) Friday. February 24, 1961 The vital new music of young Israel will be presented at the Jewish Music Festival on Sunday night by the visiting songand-dance group known as the Sabras. This group of nativetorn Israeli voung men and women, now on their second trip to the United States, will be featured performers at the festival, which is sponsored by the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center with the cobperation of the Cantors Assn. Jewish Musical Heritage Will Highlight Community Festival at Temple Israel The musical heritage i f the Jewish people w.:\ receive the ittenhe Greater Miami community al Ibe annual Jewish Music : ival to be ] ted Sunday m al Temple Israel. Mr-. Louh Giasser s hairman. ick2 Of** 1 SOLID WHITE TUNA 7 Oi. CAN 39 The concert, sponsored locally by the Greater Miami Jewish Commu. nitj Center, with the cooperation of the Cantors A.-sn is part of a national observance of Jewish Music Month taking place simultaneously in hundreds of communities throughout the United States un• der the auspices of the National Jewish Welfare Board. The concert annually bring! to| nether representative performers to demonstrate the various aspects of Jewish music, past and present, liturgical and folk, in Hebrew. Yiddish and English. Featured performers this year will be the exciting young Israeli song-and-dance troup known as the Sabras, who are now on their second tour of the United States. The group of native-born Israeli young men and women have appeared throughout the world. Their presentation of the songs and dartces of modern Israel includes musical accompaniment by accordion, drum and chalil. The Cantors Quartet, organized ipecifii ally for this event, will bring together four of the finest cantonal voices in the community for a program of Chassidic and Israeli selections. Quartet includes Cantor David Conviser. Beth Sholom: Cantor Jacob Bornstein, Temple Israel; Cantor Abraham Scif. Congregation Kneseth Israel; and Cantor Edward Klein. Temple Menorrh. Cantor Conviser is also the program coordinator lor the entire festival. Cantor Bornstein is serving as stage director. The Quartet will be accompanied by Marten Godwin. In their first appearance in the Jewisn .Music Festival, the Miami Beach Community Singers will present a mixed chorus of 46 voices under the direction of Ben Yomen, with Margaret Yomen as accompanist. In addition to several Israeli and Yiddish numbers, the group will present a selection from "Shulamith." The concert will also serve toj introduce to the general community for the first time Cantor Hirah Adler, of Temple Emanu-El. He will preen' selections in both Yiddish and Hebrew. Cantor Klein and the Temple Menorah choir, conducted by Eli Samuels, will also be on hand to ofer three selections from the Jewish liturgy. The Israeli emphasis in the program is dedicated to the observance of the 13th anniversary of the State of Israel. Twenty organizations in the Greater Miami community have participated on the planning com mittce for this festival. They include Temple Israel Sisterhood; Greater Miami Council. Pioneer Women; Emma Lazarus chapter. Hadassab; National Council of Jewish Women; Temple Ner Tamid Sisterhood: Harmony chapter. B'nai B*nth; Miami chapter. Hadasssh; Coral Way Jewish Center I Sisterhood; Southgate chapter, riadassah; Jewish National Home for Asthmatic Children; Southeast em District Mizrachi; Bureau of Jewish Education; Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood; Temple Menorah Sisterhood; Temple Zion Sisterhood; Greater Miami Women's Auxiliary. Jewish Home for Aged; American Jewish Congress. Florida Women's Division; Temple Sinai Sisterhood; and Menorah chapter. B'nai B'nth. The box office will be open for the sale of tickets at Temple Is rael beginning at 7 p.m. Executive secretary serving '.he festival planning commute has been Mrs. Sylvia Buskin. Books on Africa To be Reviewed Two books on Africa will be re-j viewed by Mrs 1. M. Weinstein for the Miami Beach chapter of Hadassah at the Algiers hotel on Monday. 1 p m., as a tribute to "Brotherhood Week."" •Tragedy f the Plymouth Congregational Church of Coconut rove will be guests at the meeting. Guest speakers will be Dr David J. Davis, of the Plymouth Congregational Church, and Rabbi Morris Skop. of Temple Judea A play will be presented. "We the Jury," depicting the need of teen-age guidance by parents regarding respect for mankind, religion and property. 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Deep rich mellow tasty... 0CHLESS! no other cheese in the world hits the spot like GENUINE IMPORTED SWITZERLAND SWISS CHEESE Buy it sliced or in a big tasty chunk today for sandwiches, omelets, salads, canapes ... for breakfast, lunch, supper and icebox raiding. It's the one cheese everybody loves for true ta'am of Switzerland! Ta'am of Switzerland! -ryv./vHn*v1 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 Koiher under strict Rabbinical Supervision -MT—w* %** %  dn**



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Friday, February 24. 1961 Jewisti fktrkfian Page 11-B Passover Products Guide Available By Special Report has been announced by Nathan K. 84 Fifth ave New York 11, N. Y Gross, of New York, UOJCA naNEW YORK—The 196J. .(5721) tional vice president, and chairedition of the Kosher for Passover • man of its Joint Commission for Products Directory of the Union | Kosher Certification. of Orthodox Jewish Congregations Copies are available without Of America has been published, it ehafee from the Orthodox Union. The 1961 e.'ition has been printed on light blue stock, instead of the orange paper of previous years, after determining that this was the most restful color and shade. The 1961 Passover Directory again has been published in the pocket-sized format introduced two years ago to make it a companion piece to the year-around Orthodox Union Kosher Products Directory, the standard guide for kosher shopping. Products are again grouped by categories for easy location. A total of 210 Passover foods and related oroducts. which have met the strict rabbinical standards of the I'UOJCA'S Kosher Certification Ser' vice for Passover use. is listed. Rabbinic aspects of the Orthodox Union's kosher certification, now in its 3tHh year,, ^re handled through the Rabbinical Council of" I America, the largest association of j Orthodox rabbis in the United States, which serves as the Orthodox Union rabbinic arm. Mordecai honored... As recorded in the Book of Esther, one of the most thrilling stories ever told rushes to a tremendous climax as Mordecai is honored by King Ahasucrus. with a parade in the streets of Shushan...as Haitian is disgraced ...as the Jews turn on those vsho had plotted to destroy them and then celebrate their victory over evil on the 13th and 14th days of Adar...the'first Purim, 2424 years ago! JOYOUS PURIM! From the Colgate-Palmolive Company makers of these fine KOSHER PARVE PRODUCTS <5> NEW AJAX With instant chlorine bleach can bleach out stubborn stains even without scrubbing. NEW HEAVY DUTY FORMULA FAB Washes clothes clean clear through! VEL POWDER VEL LIQUID Both with super grease cutter-works like magic on dishes, pots. pans. •• %  % %  • Put all 4 on your shopping list-everything you need for kitchen, laundry, bathroom-for easier cleaning and a brighter home, holidays and the year around!



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iwtt o.n Page 12-B +Jewisti FlcrMian Friday, February 24, KING ARTHUR'S COURT The SINGING STRINGS DINNER # SUPPER MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Run • TU 8-4521 ART BRUNS. Co-Owntr Sand-Ell Strictly Kosher CATERING 3AR MITZVAHS • WEDDINGS • PARTIES 7446 Collins Avenue Miami t.ach, Fla. Phi UN 6-6226 UN 6-5278 ESTES RESTAURANT "Wonderful Food" 1344 N.W. 36fh S. (U l.c rJ H, SMORGASBORD (Variety of Salad, Meat and Seafood Dishes) ALL YOU CAN EAT Regular Dinners from $1.50 CATERING $125 CALL "Gene" NE 5 7697 Banquets • Weddings Cocktail Parties Luncheons • Barbecues Closed Satvrdmys TRADITIONAL OTF.S HEAHTH COOtCCIIY 3500 .CORAL WAY MIAMI • HI 5-1331 PRIVATE BANCJTFT FA'-IIITTJ* f\i LUNCH OINNfR SUPPER Si .r*C HU> CANTONISI ^ (OOII* ys r i • 1961 The Royal Hungarian ">u>3 !" JJ Reservations for Passover Holidays Mow Being Accepted 731 Washington Avenue Telephone JE 8-5401 OPIM DAILY from 4 to 9 p m "THE ARISTOCRAT OF KOSHER RESTAURANTSCATERING FOR ALL OCCA> -> NS A.r-Cond. UN 6-6043 'e Park Under Orthodox Vaad Haka>--jth 940 71st Street Mayor Irving Schulman of Surfside (right) tells Joseph M. Lipton, general campaign chairman, that his city will conduct a "CJA Day" early in March. At left are Max Kolker, chairman of the Surfside Residents Division, and Mrs. George Valentine, a member of the planning committee. CO^Sl^ENTAL C^2&t&t4_ of MIAN 01 M B. ll.Al.l-. fICIUIHCI CA 6-1744 OUTSTANDING 6303 Bi*3 OAC MIAMI 55, H.O" OCATER1NG of at atl Gr a an Glazed Bits By Barney Glazer HOLLYWOOD—Loue Quinn is a very funny fellow as the bookie in '"77 Sunset Strip." but Louie was so outstanding in the feature film, "Dondo."' in the dramatic role of a blind man. he was given co-star billing Max Lewin, who owns the Chez Paulette on the Sunset strip across from the real Dino's, was made up to look like Napoleon. When Edd "Rookie" Byrnes asked who he thought he looked like. Max stared at himself in a mirror and guessed: 'Clink Walker The cast ot -77 Sunset Strip" have a kidding classic in Producer Howie Horwitz' dress habit | or the lack of same. Howie la addicted to baggy slacks, jackets' that look like hand-downs, and is particularly hooked on red socks Roger Smith and Hugh Benson visited Howie one day and burned all ot his baggy clothes at a special rag burning ceremony Howie almost broke down but recovered sufficiently to purchase a new wardrobe. On the outside, he is immaculate, but on the inside he's wearing a blazing red Jacket lining and on the underneath of hi.-, slacks—red socks again! Didn't know until I asked that "tante" in French is the same as in Jewish—aunt. Learned it from the title of the Pansienne comedyrevue. "La Plume de ma Tante" ~JL?o C onthientcil hare eleuotn • in Dm ins is n tradition HARBOR ISLAND ... If you want a professional movie screen for your home, same as those in movie houses, get one of Radiant Mfg. Co 's new lenticular Optiajlow screens. Unlike the old beaded screen, there is oo fall-off of light or color when viewed from the sides or the floor. After Peter Lawford's antiSemitic "Exodus" role, will Sammy Davis, Jr.. talk to his Sinatra Clan brother anymore? Gogi Grant is the first vocalist to sing an Israeli folk song in the Cocoanut Grove and a certain plush New York hotel which. I am surprised, extended itself even to permit Gogi. a Jewish gal. to sing in its "untarnished" room Shecky Green bought the late Earl Carroll's huge home in Beverly Hills. Tragic irony in "Exodus" during the chess game when Gregory Ratoff is told by his opponent: "Whatever move you make you were dead 10 minutes ago" George Jessel spoke at Ratoff's funeral a,nd described him as "scmetimes**Puck, then Ham let. often peasant and even Georgian prince That super-long black Cad waiting outside the Fox Wilshire the a!re during the "Exodus"showing belonged to Mrs. Rea Warner, Harry's widow. She's one of the most charitable women in Hollywood STAR DAIRY, VEG. & FISH RESTAURANT OLDEST AND BEST KNOWN DAIRY RESTAURANT SERVING LUNCH AND DINNERS -* 18th CONSECUTIVE YEAR -*t TRY OUR SPECIAL ROUMANIAN CHEESE BAGELS 841 Washington Avenue JE 1-9182 KFNt SEEING MEHASHA SKUINIK AT THE "GROVE ENJOY THE ONLY KOSHER SMORGASBORD IN MIAMI Mow. -Thars. SI.S9 Reg. Dinners 5 r*JA to 8:30 MA Fri. Nights & Sendoys RIVIERA TO RESTAURANT 1830 Ponce de Leon, Corner Majorca, Coral Gables Far Reservotions coll HI 8-544i Closed Saturdayi p p p p % p P P p p p k. KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT 1451 COLLINS AVE. Phone J 2-1671 KREPLACH KISHKE MATZO BALLS KNISHES MEAT FISH STEAKS—CHOPS—CHICKEN DELICIOUS PASTRIES — CAKES — CHALAHS & ROLLS CATERING FOR All OCCASIONS AT MODERATE PRICES Sa 25, m/ ... i^ociaiiie v Continued from Page IB the summer opening of their Lake Tarleton club, Pike, NY. Art Bruns already starting to round up a group for a May tour of the Orient ... Dr. and Mrs Israel Brodie — he's Chief Rabbi of th* British Commonwealth — were the recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Salo mon and Mr and Hrs Harry N. Schwartz They were met at the boat by Rabbi and Mrs. H. Louis Rottman. of Beth Israel Congregation, the George Hechters. and the Maurice (ioldriugs. over 600 people at the Fontainebleau hotel She serves in the same capacity for Temple Beth Am's Israel Bonds dinner honoring Eleanor Roosevelt on Feb 19 Recently the Schwartz's hosted a dinner in their new home in Kendall in honor of former Israeli ambassador James G. McDonald And a meeting of the integration committee for the Aviva group of Hadas.^ah A "must-see" for all guests is a picture of Mrs. Schwartz shaking hands with President John F. Kennedy at an Omaha picnic which Gerald ran for the then Senator last summer. Canter Jacob Kenifsberf .ill officiate at Passsvtr Holidays accompamtd b| Symphtmc Choir $2 1245 126 $330 $4M For Information Call ABE GETTER JE 4-2141 Air-Cond. SCHEDULE Of PASS0VEK KATES Speciof Package Discount Plan Double Occ.— (Daily, per person. (Includes 4 Meals Daily) 10 Days— (March 30 April 9) 12 Days—(March 30 April 111 14 Days (March 30—April 13) 21 Days (March 30 April 20) 32 Days (March 30 May 1) S|...i:il IMaeounl of IM will be allow" Rtaj IK for full ttdaya That will bring it i' to 1140 for full %  -' daj '"•" additional •' • between Mavr i" to Mai SO MI i"' ; foliar, baela run be arranged l aai '• FREE: Chaise Lounges and Mats o H TV A Radio in each room • frtt Set* Parking a Many other featurea. Private Beach A Po" Dietary IMWand Habbath Strict I j Ob • cAinervlned bj Rabbi I hj laaav Hlr>h I'" dlrei ' Fu'l UaahsjbM li .m pn mlaee. Centrally Heated St. Mrs. Mit* ?5, u Although Gerald Schwartz, regional director for Hebrew University of Jerusalem, keeps endless Music Month Program ly busy with his communal TRITON HOTEL DINING ROOM NOW OPtN Serving Daily from 5 ?M. 2729 COLLINS AVENUE PHONES JEfferson 8-6109 JE 1-6651 I is communal ac tivities. there is a strong possi bility that wife, Felice, will outstrip him very shortly She recently served as co-chairman for the Coral Gables chapter fund ball for the Hope School for Re j tarded Children, attended by Cantor Abraham Seif, of Kneseth Israel Congregation, and the pupils of Temple Tifereth Jacob religious school will participate in a program in honor of Jew ish Music Month on Monday, 8 p.m., at the Temple. CHEZ LEON RESTAURANT AUTHENTIC FRENCH CUISINE BEST APERITIF IN TOWN GOOD SELECTION IMPORTED WINE OPEN 5 30 to 10 P M Closed Friday (Ample Parking in R'' 128 NE. 17th STREET Tel. FR 4-8825 1 1 HA 1 I li: 1 1 1 IJ < 1



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Friday. February 24, 1961 **, lft*#> Wtrirnrtiu^n Page I3-B As a gift to subscribers, The Jewish FIcridian will present free for the asking a corsage to each mother of a 5ar v\it2vah. r Requests'shouid be addressed to Corsage fcr You," P.O. Eix i2973, Miami 1, Fla., one month in advance. Include the nar-e of the Bar or Bas Mitzvah, date and place of me ceiemony, gfcome address and telephone number. The corsage will be .forwarded to you courtesy of Biackstone Flower Snops in time I ,fcr the occasion. —i Alan Greenbaum ^liniature Torah Scrolls were fcd for imitations to the Bar itzvah of Alan Greenbaum at f. i David Congregation during lax morning services. Feb. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro will BciaW. Uan is a seven'h grade student Shenand08i Junior High. parents will sponsor the KidcaiB in his honor following senStephen Leb 9b'I i Mare, -on of Dr. and Mr* S .nine] M. Leb. will be Bar Mitsvah on Saturday morning. hl> Vjit Beth Torah Congreg. — RETURN' BY POPULAR DEMAND! > *1 i %  LMOR WAKEIM SILVER Chicago Lyric Opera Co. AND I ROBERT STRASSBURG CHOIR Will Conduct the 'assover Seders Di Lido Hotel [MARCH 31 APRIL 1 strictly Kosher Catering By Harfenist Tickets are Available at LRFENIST RESTAURANT 1381 Washington Avenue IE 8-2055 JE 8-2058 SAMUtL ALAN MARC ALAN with Rabbi Max A. Upschitz officiating. Stephen is a seventh grade student at North Miami Beach High School. His parents will host a Kiddush in their home. 17791 NE 9th ct., No. Miami Beach, following services. Perfect Circle Meeting Tuesday Temple Emanu-Els Perfect Circle will meet on Tuesday evening in Sirkin Hall. The evening will include the selection of a nominating committee lect the siate of oficers for the coming year. Perfect Circle, a social and service organization ol the Temple, is under the presidency of Martin Sm Ul and membership is open to all Temple couples .aider :!5 years of age. The group recently dedi. ,i Scroll oi the Law in mem. j of ii, lati • rd member. A. K> th Patlnnan. JAN PEERCE CONDUCTS. PASSOVER SEDJBR AT Trff CARILLON HOTEL • KOSHER FOR PASSOVER • 12 VOICE CHOIR ELI SAMUELS, COND. Tickets now on sole Shermans Ticket Agency Collins b Lincoln Rd. Harfenist Restouront 14th St. b Wosh Ave. or call — JE 8-8479 Day Camps Set Early Registration Early enrollment has been sol year !:>r ail four summer day cted by the Grei i Miami Jewish Community Center, it M announced by ki


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Vnna OB Pace 14-B vJenisi) fkricf/ntfi Friday, February 24, lggj AJC Chief Affirms Israel's Right to Try Adolf In Dr. S. Andhil Fincberg's view. I's either Israel or nothing." "Either Israel puts Adolf Eioh mann on trial, or he migh* hist a* well not be tried at all." Dr. Fineberg declared. The American Jewish Committec consultant on community relations was here to ad<:i Miami chapter meeting a4 the Dupont Plaza hotel on "What "he Eichinann Case Means to You." "With th* cold war situation," Dr. Firt*brg told the Jewish Flaridian, "it seems impossible to get an international court together," refuting o-*e of the prevalent beliefs that such a body should handle the Eichmann case instead of Israel. "And. if Argentina can forgive Israel in the name ol higher principle, so should others Returning to the question of an international tribunal. Dr Fineberg cautioned proponets of this view: "Eichmann arts in Allied hands two times — and on each occasion he beat the charges against him. The fundamental purpose of an Israel: trial is to achieve an hi.-torical record. Israeli judges who will try Eichmann for the m u r d e r of 6.000.000 people will undoubtedly be fair and just in determining his fate." Referring to his own expeiier.ee. the pioneer and a tag authority on intergroup relations declared! 'Interviewing many people in Israel. I found none who demanded his death. Capital punishment cannot be inflicted on any but a Nazi prisoner. Although Eichmann may be executed, it is also possible that he will receive lite imprisonment." In line with the question of fair treatment, Dr. Fineberg emphasized that Eichmann has rot been brainwashed. "On the contrary, he has been carefully secluded for his own security, and given the opportunity to write some 4,000 pages of testimony. He's even been permitted to select his own defense attorney." What of defense attorney Robert Servatius' claim and proposed line of argument that Eichmann is innocent because he merely obeyed orders? "This kind of reasoning >hould not prevail." in Dr. Fine bergs view. "Murdering innocent people even to save ones own life is unjustified. Eichmann would not have murdered his own son if ordered*tO do so. The law of conscience that protects a man's own family extends to all members ot the human family For 21 years a member of the American Jewish Committee staff. Dr. Fineberg added: "The world should not-think of this as a Jewish trial. It should be considered an exercise in human relations. People should be made to realize that a massacre can be directed against any segment of the social order. Arising from the trial must come the determination that this will not happen again. Arising from the trial must come stronger and more universal interest in the Genocide Convention and the concept of an international court for criminal court." What about the length of the trial? "If it's only a show, it won't be any good. Who knows? Dr. Servatius may very well place Mem Kampf into the record. But what is most important should be the understanding that, were it r.Dt for Israel, Eichmann, who hid successfully for 14 years, would not have been captured. "It's Israel or nothing." Dr. Fineberg repeated. "The truth is that no other nation is willing to try him. Neither West Germany nor East Germany is willing to accept jurisdiction. Eichmann committed his crimes on behalf of a government which included both. Now. neither the Western zone nor the Eastern zone accepts sole responsibility for him. There is no international court for criminal cases." The UN? "In all the heated words following the announcement of his Capture, was there ever a single motion on the floor of the United Nations that Kich mann be tried elsewhere than in I>rael?" Jan Peerce Will Officiate Here Jan Peerce. star of the Metropolitan Opera, will again conduct the Passover Seders at the Carillon hotel. The noted tenor stopped here briefly enroute to concert dates on the west coast to confirm arrangements with the Miami Beach resort. Previously. Peerce had limited his career to the opera, recordings, and concerts. Two years ago. at the insistence ot friends, he began a new tradition of conducting community Seders in Miami Beach, the first in Exhibition Hall, and last year in the more intimate setting of the Carillon hotel Steeped in the rich musical heritage of his religion. Peerce will chant the ritual supported by a full choir. According to managing director Jerrj Bussman, the second Seder on Apr. 1 is reserved t<>r Carillon and 'hey will be admitted without char] The M~S< er en Mar. 31 will l> open tO '.he general public. The Great Irnposter," with Tony Curtis, features the true !:fe Btory ci Fred Demaia, who hood-winked the authorities of the ed States and Ccnada with his impersonations of pri.-on den, navy suraeon, Trappist monk, and other trades. Yzz\ Maiden, Edmund O'Brien and Gary Merrill are al.so featured :n the film now at the Carib, Miami and Miracle Theatres. "God, Man and Devil," starring Michael Michalesko, Bertha Gersten, Gustav Berqer, and Lucy Gehrman. will be featured in the third of a Yiddish language film series on Sunday, 8 p.m., at the Israelite Center. Proceeds are for the Center religious school at 3198 SW 24 ter. Sam Azrikan is chairman of the film series. ATTENTION BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL MEN Let Answente Telephone Answering Service act as your Secretary when you are out or closed. WE SERVE JEfferson, Union, Highland & FRanklin PROMPT end COURTEOUS SERVICE Executive Office FR 3-5581 Biscayne Oval Schedules'First 1 (Spec-al to Jewish Floridian) A "world first" for Florida's big spectator sport Biscayne Kennel Club's world greyhound chain pion.ship on May 20, alread) has drawn entrants from at least five| countries James C Knight, president of South Florida's pioneer dog track. said the line-up against the United States' best now includes Australia, Italy. England and Ireland. Leslie Reynolds, Great Britain's foremost racing greyhound trainer, is training a sextet which comprises *n Anglo-Irish team. Colin Cunningham, a young Melbourne sportsman, is flying in a pair of speedsters from "Down Under" to represent Australia. They are due in Miami in April Dr. Mario Bellotti, Rome motion picture tycoon, has entered another duo from Italy, including the 1960 champion of continental Europe. The title chase will follow a Championship Week climaxing Apr. 29 with the 18th running of the All FloriJa Championship The state crown winner automatically qualifies as a United States challenger against dogs imported expressly for the world championship event. Big-time winter dog racing con tinues nightly, except Sundays, at Biscayne. Post time is 8 p.m. Clubhouse reservations are suggested—especially on Friday and Saturday nights. State law bars minors. SIDIR BtlAKSKY Betarsky to Sing On Beach Sunday Sidor Belarsky will present a program of Yiddish, Hebrew and < hassiiiic sori-.s Sundaj evening at the Miami Beach Senior lliuli School. H.!. rsky h.is ;anj all over the world to wide c i icclaim. Mis bass • u •• has •>• en described as "n • I resi nd us. in is the I Pint .. • : : Washington av RABBI PINCHAS TIITZ Talmudic Seminar Resumes on Air "Daf Hashavuah," the Talmudic Seminar of the Air. is now heard Fridays. 2:30 p.m., over raclio station W'MIE. under thi rection of Rabbi Ptnchas M Teitz, of Elizabeth. N J.. member praesidium of the Union of I dox Rabbis of the United S and Canada. This is the sixth consecutive year here for the program, which [was founded by Rabbi Teitz eight years ago with a presentation for the first time over radio WEVD in New York City. "Daf Hashavuah" innovation this year is that the program is presented entirely in English. What we are trying to do is to present the Talmud on a level 4 interest to the scholar thai may, at the same time, be undei by layman without previous i rience in Talmudic studies, i | Teitz explained. The program refuses commer> Cial sponsorship, and involves the publication of some 16.000 volumes of Gemarrah for circulation The i am is | ISO heard in \. „ York, v bicaj I ladi Iphia, i d Boston. Sephardic Group Honors Officers Some 250 persons attended a recent dinner dance honoring officers of the Sephardic Jewish ('•'liter. 849 Collins ave ;.t the Ritz Plaza hotel. Rabbi H. Louis Rottman. of Beth Israel Congregation, offered the invocation. Guests included former Miami Reach Mayor Harold Shapiro. Burnett Roth. Vict< r Eskenas, and Morris Berick. Mi s H-iar al, president of the Sisterhood, i resented a check to Ella (iabay. congregation president, for the Sephardic 1 buil %  ins fund Jacob B honorary dent. Sam Gorman was chairIMUH ol the e\< rung. Bar Miiivah Observances Alan. Ma of Mr and Mrs. Henry Greenbaum. and Robert, son of Mr. and Mr>. John Strunin, will be Bar Mitzvah during morning services Saturday. Feb. 25. at Beth David Congregation, with Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro officiating. Manischewitz Names Bergdoll Thorn.,v. | %  n inager for l e B Mai pany, it • oui nard Manisi n ient r.i rgdoll, U rritorj coi of the coast I I states from P sylvania to Florida, will be responsible tor th management and supen ision of the company's d i s tnbutors in h iI territory. As par'I of his duties, he BtRGDOU will coordinate marketi: and sales. The COmpai the nation's leading pro purveyors of Kosher f< i Prior to joining the Bergdoll had been sales for Brown's Frosted F Philadelphia. His earl.' ence was a> sales Martin-Centurj Farms Pa and as nai manager Of DOWnyflaki [ ..FREE JOB PLACEMENT,^ IBM Key Punch. Proflan'5 ""' n HOTEL TRAINING DIV SlON LTranscr.pt. Switchboard. Front Off.ce. NCR 2000. Audit. Casr. tr, fc| See Yellow Pg*. K-. 655 Phont B* Adelphi Business College 500-526 NE 7th St. Nr. BKC B '*V > PL 7-7623 State App'ovf if**; w* ol the No'ion's 0 ^f %  •' and Lory: j0ade Federal JAVINGS ond LOAN ASSOCIATION of MIAMI N



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i I I I I I I' I mmmmmm —— Friday. February 24. 1961 Jewish fk)iriidliiciiri Page 15-B Farewell Party To Honor Couple Israel Histadrut Committee Greater Miami is planning a few 111 -party Sunday. 8 p.m.. at Seville hotel in honor of Mr, Mrs. Abram Fox. who are leavfor 1.-1, %  o 1 where they will live. formerly of Cincinnati, o.. Mr. Id Mrs. Fox have made many lends in this area ox. president of the Israel llislrut Committee of Greater Mini, and his wife "have been a kirce of inspiration with their unJlfish and untiring devotion to the ^Bate of Israel," according to commit! c leadei%  Israel Stolarsky, assistant secre•i">. on behalf of the national J>ard of director-, will present a eeial citation scroll of honor to and Mrs. Fox Cantor Mordecai Hardeini. radio Id Victor recording artist, will ofa special program of Israeli Yiddish songs and liturgical isic. Auxiliary Bazaar This Weekend inior Auxiliary of the Jewish le for the Aged will hold a baon Saturday evening and Sunat the Fontainebleau hotel. yor Irving Schulman of Surfhas declared the week of Feb. LHome of the Ased Week." The It will include 15 booths and an Jon of 100 valuable items. art exhibit by Reyna YoungIn and Berntce Mittel will also lown. Law Offices Move law firm <;f Richard Kriej announces th removal of its ts to Sui 113, Biscayne 19 \V 'St., Miami, [in 11. Gillm i become an Bale (>l '.ho I Child en to Receive Gifts Even % %  iid : the l'urim carnival .r Ada;.: \— htirun Tern pie on Sun lay. -\> :. ; .-.10 am will receive a -41ft fr >m the I'T.A There will al-o Le ths featuring a variety of games Fraternal Order Convention Fraternal Order of Eagles will have its first Florida State convention in Mas in Bra teuton, where "Eagle Village." home tor the retired and aged, is situated. LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE MR. AND MRS. ABRAM FOX Birthday Fete For Max Haskel NOTICE UNDER FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW NtOTU'K is HEREBY fllVEN I i indei signed, rte lrlnr to i en 11 I • %  •' i • • i' i. H l UK \r RIVAOE BAjl ,v I D929 Collins J | | In'et rt %  .,,.... i 'I.l< .1 •!••• C'ri uit C Count II *• %  i: • ITHY ''iiixc IN THF C. RCL'IT "OUPT OF THE ELFVFNTH JUDICIAL C.'RCLIT OF FLORIDA. 1NANOF""ADE COUNT-' IN C-44\C£RY. No. 6"C 1 'AT 'I IXA M Gl! Plaintiff, I I %  \ v I. v | .: i' I • I • %  NOTICE BV PUBLICATION Tl I I "'I \ M %  '.' I;I is''. i r % % %  Slow i : I TOP .,,-,. i, ,-d.v n flf l!i:it II i 'omiilalni for H\ • in •• ha* • agalnai you, and you ai |ulred to [serve ;• copy ol your Answer or ofhei Pleading i" the Complaint on Ihi Plaintiff* Attorney, Oeorvt N MaeOonell, "."I Biscayne Building, Miami. Florida, and file the original Answen • >r P> ending In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the '.''th da' of March, A.D., i'-.: Otherwise, judgment by default "ill he taken ncalnst v. MI for the relief dem.m led In the Comnlalnt This Slot dav of F'.-br'av -\ i> 1961 K B LEATHERMAN, Clerk Circuit Court, • %  < %  '• %  c,. "in' Florida (Seal) &\ K M I VM \\ Deputj Clerk 2 24, 3 ':: -1 ft17 Innovation for hc'.el guests and friends La :':e presentation of chamber music under the direction of Bcrnett Breesldn beginning Friday niqht in the Balmoral hotei's Heather room. The popular Miami Beach Civic and Pops Concert Orchestra maestro will perform this evening and each Friday thereafter for the season in a series of musical presentations featuring "music in its highest form." Opus selections from Beethoven, Haydn, and Schumann will highlight the initial 70-minute production. The 80th birthday of Max Haskel, 1676 James ave., will be observed at a dinner in the Seville hotel Sunday at 5:30 p.m. Haskel was born in Russia in, IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 1881. He joined the business deELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF partment of the Jewish Daily For-; 'BOUNTY' INCH^'NCVRY 0 ward when he came to the U. S., No. 6ic 1754 and worked there until his retiref ment in Miami Beach. Haskel is a longtime member of the national executive committee of the Workmen's Circle. The Haskels have three sons and one daughter. The latter, Hannah, is private secretary of David Dubinsky, president of the Internal onal Ladies' Garment Workers' Union. Son, I '. hi :' l ry is a law yer; and Ben v. rks in V. | ir the Labor Depart me Plaintiff, Vs. RONALD.l HACHRY, Defel 1 inl NOTICE TO APPEAR Tl Rl >XA1 r>.I. H \CIIIY 291 Mai %  %  -%  Hnrtforj Conner*! You are he :.. ... n 1 co|V • 1 in-l 1 1 ... LEGAL NOTICE OLi Ituarics JOHN E. SEEHOF I. of 841 XK w -f died Feb. IS. He here 21 years at • 1 1 New Inl waa a retired salesman. Burls h-s wife 1 %  < n he Service* ^^ %  j^BVli 21 in Riverside Mi'iuoi'iiil ^fffff^fM Xnrmnndv JsERNARDO ftEIMRAlB ^B4:i" Lincoln Minn: Men, Ii. ^JVb ]•. \ M :. %  ••! I leach and na ill. Knoitinert hant for tb" past Jp I-II[S. he 1survived by hw Wife 'Ct-llil. SiTVire.. vv.r.Kel, -I ill RtVersld. Mnmri •' 1 i.i,.el. WashingtMl'fcVr V _^_—— — ISAAC KATZ 81, of :• % %  %  1 ^fcerli> year., itjo from WoodU., and wa.. retired fanner. Jinn are two aona, Epicene R. ami I two brother and three KriimlJlt. Services wore In Woodbine _Hoidun Kuneral Home In charge locally t MRS. GOLOIE MILES ML Of 4M0 Collins .'.-. rled Keh. IT. %  • eaine here from l-'o-e-i Hills. NY. IT years a<>. Si-\.. n,are throe oauchtei-.. Mi • Keeaer, Mrs. Bta.Wlle and M'. May Pint; eitfM aauMehlldren Includi' n Mr. Rhoda Kir; an.1 12 aret-aTHndchlldren. Kerh-ewere Keb. 19 in Newman Funeral Home". MNRS. FR.EOA>ABRICANT 7t. •f-4<- Kuclld ave. died !• el. 1" siucame hare its yean MTO from PurkMvllle, NY Surviving are her husband, Alex, two mni and two daughtera. s,>i \ %  were Feb. IT Inlasalnat you for the relief demanded NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT O c THE ELEVENTH JUDCIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY No. 61C 1608 ANNA GREKXBL.A1 COHAN, l'la.n v\l\.\ COHAN, Defendant SUIT FOR ANNULMENT TO! .MAX COHAN, defendant 3205 Tyler Street, Apt No. 204 1 letroll 38, Michigan V..11 are hereby notified timi a Bill of Complaint for Annulment has been filed aaslnal you, and you are required i.. >,T\e a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the lull of Coiii|ii:.inl on the plalntifra Attorneys, I'AI.I.OT SILVER, lAl.l.or, STERN & MINT/. ::iT Biscayne Ruildins, Miami S2, Florida and file the original Answer 01 Pleading in the office of (he Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 2mh day of March, INI. If you fall to do so, Judgment by default will be taken %  \i.. !27 Sevlwild g Miami :J. : %  CERTIFICATE O c CORPORATE DISSOLUTION IN THE NAME ANDBYTHE AUTHORITY OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA ; %  \ 1 .'. %  • • %  'I N'< i we... %  < VMI.FI "I \M l'*.VIV( I :.i ,-I„.I %  1 %  %  %  \ %  f of Fell le • them : %  .' ral Now •!...•; retai >f ,1, %  1 %  -.•1 and 1 hai hi • itlsi I 1 the • equlrements of la %  mi ;.|ied wlh IN WITXKSS W'HKRKi F : !• ive here mi •• 1 ro; h nd in : I • %  %  • affixed the i' ent Peni >f the SI of Plorl' 1 • at Tnllati le Capital, thl the 3BVKNTKRNTH da) ol 1 FRRl'ARY. \ 1 (seal) TOM Al'AMS. s.. Ptar> of State. 1/24 U CERTIFICATE OF CORPORATE DISSOLUTION IN THE NAME ANDBYTHE AUTHORITY OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA TO A I.I, TO WHOM T1H "Si" PRR8m KNTS SUM,I COMB, HKKITTINC.S: Whereas. KAY OSIN. M I A M P ll'-Ai'H. FIORIDAl NU'l.VYN OSIN, MIAMI RBAPH, Fl 'iKI'iA l.i: MilKAI.OMON, MIAMI FLORIDA ,n.i ..n the 19th day of January, A D, 1 :•". %  •. cause to be rpor ited under the |in>\ Islnnx ol 1 Tl inter •."> PI iridn Statutes, V A N I • H Ol'LF si'":\ INC., a corporal 1 arlth do %  I place ... v•,• MI nil 1 %  \ •• %  : 1 %  ( .1 'NTY In • ; • utati 1! Flutida and her< 1' hi P % %  : %  officers if BU h 1 nrpor itloi m the Mlh 1 1 -, .,. \ • ••;• 1 use to be I 1 •he S • % %  •• •' I e. Statutes, • • .... ... %  %  • %  1 1 .1 WARY \ n ..', II1AMM -. %  : r si • ;i Riverside Memorial Chapel, Washington n\ % %  MRS. JENNIE LAPIDES TO, of 63711 SW 12 it., died Feb. 11. She %  aiiie her12 years igo from fefprlngfield. Mass, Survlvl -, are two daughters, Mrs. Fsther f!o e and Mrs Mildred Nacht. BerVlcea srere Fab. IT In Cordon Kuner il Home. BARNETT NOVICK 7:'.. of ISM NK ITS st No Miami Beach, died Feb. IS. He came here seven years auo from New York. Surviving are his wife, Chaaay; a son. Louis; a daughter and two grandchildren. Services were Feb. 16 In Riverside Memorial Chapel. Washington ave. RENT A CAR I free* $2 SO er day %  MS pee-wk.* raileeoe charge |S0TT MOTORS, Inc. 1451 W. PtAtXS* ST. Ph. FR 3-6765 JFK PERLMUTTER PAUL S. BRICKMAN 78. of 1426 SW 22 ave.. died Feb. 14. He came here IS >eam *•;.. from Boston and was the retired owner of a barber shop. Surviving are his wife. Sonva: two sons, 6-m and Jack; three daughters. Mrs. Ruth F3fman, Mrs. Nina Davis and Mrs. Paula Solosko; nine grandchildren and 11 great-grand; children. Ser-vicen were Feb. IS In Riverside Memorial Chapel. Normandy Isle. in the Mill %  1' implaint, This notice shall he published onc< each week for four consecutive weeks in THE JEWISH FIxminiAN. DONE AND ORDERED nt Miami Florida, this l.'.th day of February. AIL I Ml K B LEATHERMAN, Clerk, Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida (seal) Bj K M l.YM w Deputy f'lerk Pallot, Silver. Tallot. Stern .<• Mint* ::1T Blsc lyne Bldg, Miami .",2. Fla. My: Sam I. Silver. Attorney for Plaintiff 2/17-24. 1 ::-l" NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY CJIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business linden the fictitious name of CROSS COUNTRY DRIVEAWAY at Oade County Intends to register said n:une with the Clerk or the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. NKPRIK INC. a Fla. Corp. 2/24. :'.,::-10-i7 MRS. ETHEL, PHILLIPS 6S, of 241 Bay Harbor dr.. d4ed Feb. 13. She came here 27 yearn ago from Washington and was a member of Temple Ner Talmld. Surviving are her husband. Theodore: four daughters. IncludingMr*. Alice Ross; 10 grandchildren and a great granddaughter. Services were Feb. 15 in. Newman Funeral Home. JACOB LEVIN of 1941 NW Flagler ter.. died Feb. 19. He came here 33 years ago from New York and was a retired owner uf a men's clothing store. Surviving are his wife Ra; five sons. I em. M;i\. Abraham, Nathan and William; two daughters, Mrs Sophie Cohen and ,1 Rose Levl'i; four sisters, two brother*, 10 grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren services were l-Vb. 21 in ftiveraidp Memorial Chapel. I iniigias id. IN THE COUNTY JUDOES' COURT IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. Ne. 51944-C In RE: Estitte of MARTHA RAYMOND. -Deceased. NOTICE TO CBEOITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or .Demands Against Said Kstate: You a*-e hereby notified a*id required to present any claims and demand!" which you may have against the estate of 'MARTHA RA.TMOND. deceased late of Westchester County, New York, to the County Judges of Dade County, and file the same in their offices, in the County Courthouse in Dade County, Florida, within eittht calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. SIDNEY KAY.MONl> Ancillary Executor ARTHIR !>. FRISHMAN Attor 480 Lincoln Road Miami Beaotl, Florida 2'24, S/S-10-11 IN THE C RCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT OF FLOR'DA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 61C 1684 Jl i.-i:i-ll SACKS. Plainl ff, vs. 1 E< 1 BECKANT. If illve, an dea I, > 11 — inknnwn he 1 de 1%  -. levatt es, grant4—. or other lalmnnt.under hun, I .. i.,i mts NOTICE TO APPEAR IN THE N \.Mi: < >l-' THE STATE OF FLORIDA: Tti Ttre Defend int. LEO BECKANT. If alive. ;,• d if d-ud. Iiis unl.11 \> n heirs, devisees, legatees, grantees, or other • i 1 on.int.under him. Yin ANl> EACH or Y'H ARE NOTIFIED that a scit %  •• quiel I tli the following described property, *ltuate in Dadi County, Florida, to-wlt: Lot l, Block "T. Section "l >' FI'L.FORD-BY-THB-SKA, .1per plat thereof ret orded In Plat Book 8, .it Page.*g, of the Public Records of Dade County, Florida, has 1 n filed against you and you are her. by required to serve a copy of vour answer to the Complain! on Plaintiff* attorney, AARON U, KANNEB., 243 Security Trust Building, Miami. Florida, and to file the original in the office of the clerk of the Circuit Court in and for l:id.CouRtV, Florida, on or before 2< March 1961, otherwise the allegations of said Complaint will he taken as confessed. This notice shall be published once in each week for four consecutive weeks In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. DATED this 17th da> of F'ebruarv. A I'. 1!61 i: It. LKATHEItMAN. Clerk. Circuit Court. DadeCountv. Florida 1se.1l. Bv: K. M. I.YMAN Deputy Clerk 2/24. 3/2.-10-17 IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PR03ATE, No 519C3 IN RE Ksi ite of SAI'I, ASl'KENAZY .'known :,t s VSHK KN VZY. sol in os n at s.\sil \ vSHKEN \/Y. |i .-,.| NOTICE TO CREDITORS To \II Creditors and v: Persons HavIngClaimso Demands Against -' 1 E-i ite: VoO, ..'"I en< h of > ou ar '• r by notified ..a 1 required to \<%  .•laiMis and demand? which yu, or either of you, ma) ha\ • %  taalnsl estal • ol SACK ASHKENAZY, known a* s ASHKEN VZY. el known at SASHA ASHKENAZY, de ceased late of I • ide Count) f rld 1. t.. the 11 rable Coui ti Dade < 'ouni y, an 1 fl • %  thi s. in their offices in the C01 %  t) Courthous • in Dade County. Florida, wthln etaht alendar month* ft on the date I the first publication hereol Bald cla ms or demands to • ontaln the legal id dress of the %  tin ml and b be sworn t.. and present) .1 if ires ild, or 1 ime will be bar ed See Section 733 is if the I94r> Probati A Mate Febroarv 16, A.D, 196 CHARLES LIPPOW and WARREN S WITI'MAN AExeCUtom >f the Last Will and T. st.ini" %  Saul Ashkenaay, also known is s Ashkenagy. sometime* known is Saaha Ashkenaay. deceased WEMMAN & WEPM VN 107 Blscnvne Building Miami. Florida Attorney for Estate /H3/1 .,a, W IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN'AND FOR OADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. NO. 52012-C In RE: Instate of DAVID KAPLAN aka DAVID A. KAPLAN aad/or DAVID D." KAPLAN. Deceased. •v NOTICE TO CREOITORS To All Creditors, and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you may have against the estate of DAVID KAPLAN aka. DAVID A. KAPLAN and/or DAVID D. KAPLAN deceased late of Dade Countv. Florida, to the County Judges of Dade Countv. and file the same In their offices in the County Courthouse In Dade County, Florida, within eiulit calendar months from the date of the first pub'ication hereof, or the same will be barre I ... JAMES J KAPLAN EAUNCE. FINK & rXIRMAN Attorneys 1S01 Congress Midg. Miami 33, Fla.—FR 1-T.471 2'24. 3'3-10-17 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HK.KFT.Y GIVEN that the undersigned desiring to engaxe in business under the fictitious name of PETITE LINGERIE COMPANY at 221H V W. 8th Avenue. Miami Intendto register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. DAVID HFTCHT WILLIAM MALVESTUTO ALMA PF.TTI JACK L. KINO Attornev for Applicants Suite 60S I upont Plaza Center •J".4. 1 "-10-17 %  NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OD/BBN that the undersigned desiring to engage In • business under the fictitious name of James Mullanev and Max C. tfndorfer. ST.. a partnership, d/'b/a Federal Metals Co.. at 27S2 N .W. North River Drive, Miami. Florida intend to resIster said name with the Clerk of the circuit Court of Dai.County, Florida. JAMES MII.I.ANKY MAX C. INI "".'-El it. SR, WF'.l.I.ISi'H. DOCOHERTY & ZAIAC Attorneys for James Mollaney and Mix C. L'ndorfer, Si 1414 Cong' iin < Miami, F'lorida 2/24. 3/2-10-17



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Pnno OJR Page 18-B + £r* /# nnrirlinn Friday. February 24. 1961 PRICES IN THIS AD EFFECTIVE THRU FRIDAY MARCH 3rd QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED FREEZER SALE! There's one sure guide to more enjoyable eating: choose your meats and poultry at your nearest Food Fair Kosher Meat Store. You'll get SELECT QUALITY ct ECONOMY PRICES, while the cut and trim assure you of better cooking and tastier meals. For maximum SAVINGS/ stock your freezer during this scle! Every Pound of Meat Sold with a Money-Back Guarantee! BEEF Forequarters 165 to 175 LB. AVERAGE 56 c lb. WHOLE RIB OF BEEF 69 c lb. 30 to 35 POUND AVERAGE RACK OF LAMB 5 to 6 LB. AVERAGE 79 c lb. BEEF CHUCK 90 to 100 LB. AVERAGE 56 c lb. BREAST OF BEEF Whole 1 0 to 12 LB. AVERAGE 89 c lb. CHUCK OF LAMB 15 to 20 LB. AVERAGE 49 c lb. GENUINE GRADE "A" WHOLE LIVER Steer Liver 10 LB. AVERAGE 43 c lb. Calf Liver 2V 2 LB. AVERAGE • • c lb. NOW SIX KOSHER MEAT STORES TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER 2C91 CORAL WAY I CORAL WAY I 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER AT S.W. 87th AVE. MIAMI WMtchtttar shoppin, PI.I. NO. MIAMI BEACH %  2662 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD IN HOLLYWOOD 19th ST. at ALTON ROAD MIAMI BEACH 10th STREET and WASHINGTON AVENUE AT MIAMI BEACH MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR



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Eban in Miami for Bond Conference 0ewish Floridian Spokesman in High Places, Youthful Diplomat to Spur American Jewry Once Again Miami Florida. Friday, February 24, 1961 Section C ') I, HUE .\5?j^i5jg?P*lABBA EBAN ... A PRACTICAL VISIONARY IN THE HARD WORLD OF POLITICS. Mitzvah is Not the Whole Man, kff the Beginning of Mature Years By ABRAHAM PEINBERG Preiident, Israel Bond Organization ["he 1961 inaugural conference Israel Bonds, about to met in imi, highlights the unique sigIcancc of the coming year for fail. 1961 is the year when the |te of Israel will reach its Bar rvah. 1961 is the year the IsU Bond campaign will ceU • Be its tenth anniversary. V >l kl also is only two years away the end of C.erman reparaand the maturity of the first lb. *#C -—-* JE AMANAM KMKM ... ffcc New Frwrtiar Israel Bonds ever issued outside its territory by the Government of Israel. In Israel, just as in the United States, there must be a clear delineation of a New Frontier, a lime of looking back and evaluating the 13 years of nationhood and setf-government, and a time for defining new goals and new targets in the forward progress that the State of Israel must continue to make in the 1960*8. Prime Minister Ben-Gurio;i recently described the challenge of the nexl decade witk characteristic vision and clarity. What does he sec as the principal tasks for the people of Israel in the IMO's? In the li.-st 13 years. Israel absorbed one million new immigrants — men. women, and children, most of whom were literally snatched from the jaws of death. In the next ten years. Israel's population of 2.000,000 must grow by another million. That means a continuous flow of immigration, in addition to the natural increase of the existing population. To sustain the growing state. Israel must move forward in its economy. It must expand and accelerate the rate of industrialization to bridge the gap in its balance of trade. To develop larger markets for its products, it must cultivate the friendship and cooperation of other nations and particularly the countries of Asi;. and Africa. As the Prime Minister has said, trade and technical assistance pro gra ms in Asia and Africa are vita] instruments t"i Israel's security. u< well as for her commerce. For this ithe surest way, as long as the Arab states refuse to make peace, of breaking through the wall of boycott and blockade set up by her neighbors to throttle her existence. From Acre to Bcersheba. the land is green and the cities arc bustling with people and with a dynamic spirit of progress and achievement. But what about the emp ; • i es north of Acre — the strategic border area? what of th" still unpopulated desert area below Bcersheba which comprises more than 50'. ol the country's total area, but has no more than 1' of its total population? This is Israel's New Frontier — the South — the Negev. In the words of the Prime Minister, "if we don't conquer the desert, the desert will conquer us." This is why it is so important that the great Jordan River Water Plan be brought quickly to completion. This is why the expansion of the few existing settlements in the Negev is so important, and why so many more settlements must Continued on Pag* 7-C Greater ^Miami fU/e/< 2W< •The young State of Israel has been blessed with a corps of Ambassadors and Ministers who have succeeded in increasing Israel's prestige in the lands of their service. 1 am confident, bow -r. that not one of them will hold me remiss if I declare that the ability, inspiration, respecl and prestige which have attended your mission as our Ambassador in the United State-, foi over eight years, arc unexcelled in the experience of Israel and indeed of many other nations as well." In these words. Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion accepted the resignation of Abba Eban as Ambassador to the United St %  and the United Nations, when to returned to Israel in 1959 to participate in his country's electiot and run for member (h Kn< et. The Prime Minister'* .• ise is recalled again as Mr. Eban, ovt Israel's Minister ol Education, comes to \ io ; of r at an Israel Bond dinner, which will b< held on Saturday evening, Mar. 4. at the Fontainebleau hotel. The dinner will be the climax of the 1901 inaugural conference for State of Israel Bonds, to be held in Miami Beach from Friday, Mar. :>,. through Sunday Mar 5, lo launch the Israel Bond campaign dedicated to Israel' %  '• trvah anniversary. The dinner will give American Jewry the opportur > to demonstrate once again its deep affection and high regard tor a man who has rendered yeoman service to the State of Israel since its establishment, who has been Israel's spokesman in high place-, and the spokesman of Israel's government in mobilizing American Jewry for the Israel Bond campaign. What is the background of the man who won such a secure place in American hearts during his years of sen ice here? Born in South Africa in 1915. Mr. Eban was educated in England, where he specialized in Oriental languages, graduating with honors from Cambridge University. At the university, he was appointed to the Faculty of Pembroke College as an authority on Hebrew. Arabic and Persian literature. In 1940. he went to Pale-tine, where he served with distinction as liaison officer of Allied Headquarters in Jerusalem, enlisting the participation of Jewish volunteers in the Allied cause in special missions in the Near East and Europe. At the end of the war. Mr. Eban settled in Jerusalem, where he served as Chief instructor at the Middle East Arab Center conducted by the British Army. On the invitation of the late Chaim Weizmarm. he entered the service of the Jewish Agmcy. where he worked in the field of Jewish Arab relations until after the Slate of Israel had been established. World attention was first focused upon him in May. 1946. when he presented a powerful and incisive address on the case for Jewish Statehood before the Political and Security Committee of the United Nations. When Israel was admitted to the United Nations, he was appointed permanent representative of the Israel delegation lo the United Nations. On May 11. 1949. with Moshe Sharett. then Foreign Minister, he participated in the ceremony at the United Nations as the Mogcn David was unlurlcd to the world in the panoply of flags at United Nations Headquarters in New York City. In September. 19S0. then only 35 years old. Mr. Eban. on behalf of his government, presented his credentials as Ambassador ol Israel to the United States, the youngest official to hold Continued on Page 2-C i Israel Bond funds are speedinq work on the big irrigation project which will bring water horn the Jordan River to the Neqev. As the giant pipes. 108 inches in diameter, are laid, a tractor rides on top to help set them into their concrete base. Irrigation is oi decisive importance to the expansion ol the proaram for the settlement and development oi the Negev, iinanced in large part by Israel Bonds. comes


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Pctje 2-C k*i continued in the path of scholarship as the author c! rnel," "The .VLddie East and World .Politic?."' and other works on the rite of national. the Middle E^st. on Hebrew and Aral ature. and Near East socal and cultural He has also translated into English a novel by the %  Tewfik al Hakim. A prae ionary in the hard world of politic?. Abba Eban hi tore* in farm s emergence as a rtn democrat.c nation. His presence here for the Israel Bond conference is a source of pride to all lliarnian*. I I J ISRAEL'S MAJOR DEVELOPMENT NEEDS MN! tSGl isaAii toNos HAVI MOVIBCO •rSeoxiawmt O-TMIO of iiiii-s ; oivi.om*,nuocet 0,279,000 AGRICULTURE IRRIGATION I HARBORS $13 MEW SHIPPING SlIz.SOO.OOO PANSION OF JET TRANSPORT *,sK< HOUSING TOURISM $iim, OIL. AND GAS INDUSTRY WIN THE SPIRIT OF ISRAEL IN THE JEWISH HEART A Very Special Bar Mitzvah Occasion Calls for Summation of Formative Past Ey EDD:E CANTOR K# 4 lor?al Chairman, Eui'dcrs :the part of his "mishpecha and hi.community It's a t:me, above all. to restate cur faith in the ancient covenant of the Jewish people. 1 think you will agree with me that Israel is a very special Bar Mitzvah "brchej." Imagine, at a very tender age, this "bocher" was able to stand off every Arab bully in the neighborhood — and they outnumbered him 40 to one. Then, without pausing tc catch his breath, the "becher" rolled up his sleeves, tightened his belt and began to build a country — not just for himself, rut fcr all those who would need to come. And they came One million cam* — tun of them |. "ii". I fere I trie* ami r Others (*'Europe. "< Rurv,v. : t sia than ten percent of the cotash beinc e ^J lr.vesmer.ts have been the major aouxci c: Isjoei's natural res: ^j'^ phosphates, ou and clay, as well as tr.t ~ Sea. The Dead Sea Potash Works (above. ar c* 31 ? with Israel Eond aid. t $ ii b U VI al hi fr th P< er m gr oil ity



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Friday. February IK, 1961 vJiMisl-.fkrSdiiain Page 3-C ettling the Negev — the Unpopulated Southern Frontier This is Where Israel's New [Space Needs May be Filled; This is Her Outlet Abroad By ARYEH MANOR rael Economic Minister to U.S. [A look at the map of Israel ws that the southern half of eountry is almost empty toTrue, there is Elath and We arc Dimona. Tel-Yaruchem Sdom. but these are outposts a largely empty area. The %  hire of Israel's development is in the -ou:h. There are most of our natur;.! resources, there is tbe space we need, there is our outlet to the Red Sea. From a security point of view, w? know that it will he hard to defend the Negev unless many more permanent settlements are established. The Prime Minister of Israel is presently preoccupied with this problem of populating the Negev, and as the first step it has been decided to set up five new towns and to develop the existing places like Elath. Mitzpe Rimon. TelYaruchem, Oron, Dimona and Sdom, and to achieve within the next four years a population of 100,000 people living and working in the area from Beersheba to Elath. This is a new departure in our settlement plans. Never before did we go in for the establishment of new towns. We would rather establish new settlements. We believe that it is, at present, easier to conquer the Negev by establishing industrial centers rather than trying to develop agriculture in the inhospitable natural conditions of this area where water is still at a premium. Our planning provides that at the same time as housing is established in these new cities, the factories that will give employment to the population will be started. The industries planned _rbe oi the lieht or consumer typeWe are thinking (specially Of preci.-ici iii-tnimon;-. of tool making, processing of gem stones and diamonds, light textile industry, leather industry, furniture making, knitwear, plastics, paints, pharmaceuticaland a number Of Other similar enterprises. Each of these towns will be planned to hold 10.000 people initially, and all the amenities will be provided on that basis. Of course, especially under the climatic condition.of the Negev, it s most important to build proper Bind factories, and to pro t e within the town all the necessities of civilized life such as hospitals, scho. Is. MI per markets, and close communication with the two main center-. Elath and Beersheba. The inve-tim nt in each of these towns cometo approximately $40 million, including both the industrial portion and necessary housing and services. Fart of H come from private investmeiB but, as is understandH bulk of the funds will Home, at least initially, K of Israel Bonds. • hope to be able to erect Hr towns at the rate of two tar. While the plan for the Hf these new towns is the %  standint. part of our proP ram for (he coming years, delopmesjt does not stand still in -S branches of the oconomy: ii into the availabilnd tfiization of our minerals The population of Beershevhich is being developed Kid of Israel Bonds, Startled 50,000, cornto 600 in 1948. in the Negev has reached the point where it is to be translated into industrial investments. This year, we intend to undertake the first steps in the expansion program of the Dead Sea Works. • King Solomon's copper mines at Timna have been worked now for a considerable time, and the need has risen to enlarge the enterprise. Underground mines will be enlarged, and prospecting will go on for additional copper deposits. Ai.-o, equipment for utilization of the new copper fields has to be ordered. • We are continuing with the development of the water desalination protect, which has drawn considerable attention from all over the world. • Considerable amounts will be spent this year for the development of communications and transportation facilities. • The Jet Age has reached Israel. As you may know. El Al has on order two Boeing 707 jet planes, which will be delivered in May or June. In the meantime, El Al has started jet operation by using planes which have been leased from Varig Brazilian Airlines. • Runways have to be constructed capable of handling jets, and all the facilities of the airports have to be expanded so as to make it possible to receive 150 people coming in on a single plane. Navigational and radar facilities have to be installed. • Expansion of our shipping is going ahead full speed. Approximately 150 thousand tons of newships will be delivered during the next 12 months, including tankers, cargo ships and passenger liners. • It ought to be added that considerable effort is being invested by our Ministry of Posts in expanding our telephone network. A qroup of Israel's skilled miners prepare for mines at Timna, where a new shaft reaches the 300-11. descent into King Solomon's copper hitherto untapped levels. USING THE BIBLE AS TODAY'S GUIDE King Solomons Mines Back to Life Far down in the Negev, near the bustling port of Elath, stand several towering sandstone masses known as King Solomon's Towers. At the foot of these cliffs are heaps of walnut-sized, rocklike lumps, heaps that are rapidly diminishing as tourists take home as souvenirs cherished bits of slag remaining from the ancient days when King Solomon's copper mines at nearby Timna were productive. Using the Bible as their guide, and Israel Bond allocations as their financial buttressing, mining experts and engineers have been able to locate the famous mines and determine the size of the lode and the quality of the copper content in the bountiful beds of copper ore both on the surface and underground. As a result. King Solomon's mines today play a Vital role in Israel's drive toward economic independence. For the past decade, Timna \ alley has again echoed with the sound of busy workers, and the ancient copper industry has taken on new importance for modern Israel. Initiated in 1951 as part of the development plan financed by the worldwide sale of Israel Bonds, the Timna mines have a proven reserve of 20 million tons of copper ore. More than 700.000 tons of ore have been mined so far, yielding an average of about 1.5 percent copper. This average is considered better than medium richness on the world copper market. At present, the final refining process is not carried out in Israel. Timna ore is processed into copper cement — a semi-refined ore with an 85 percent copper yield. This process involves crushrough ore. which is mixed with sulphuric acid that is also manufactured at the mining installation, to form a water soluble compound of copper sulphate. Scrap iron bits are then dipped into the solution, forming iron sulphate and precipitating the copper cement. From its first year of export, Timna has more than covered its operating costs. This past year, 5.300 tons of copper cement were exported to Britain, Portugal, Brazil, Germany, and Japan. Continued on Page 6-C %  Promising Horizons for Future Economic Development Continued from Page 2-C a country's economic capacity, rose to approximately $350,000,000 in 1960. an increase of 19 percent over the previous year. When Israel was first established, its exports consisted primarily of citrus products and textiles, and totaled little more than $20,000,000 annually. Another signpost of progress has been Israel's housing program, which thus far has been responsible for the construction of more than 250.000 permanent housing units, utilizing Israel Bond funds. These economic achievements, by stabilizing the country's economy, have brought about new activity in the arts and sciences, and a renewed interest in the cultural life of the nation. Tourism is on the rise, with 120.000 visitors in 1960, and a record number expected during Israel's Bar Mitzvah year. To accommodate the influx of tourists. Israel is expanding itshipping and airline fleets, improving the runways and equipment of Lydda Airport, increasing the capacity of its harbors at Haifa and Elath. and building a new port at Ashdod on the Mediterranean. Of course, the expansion of the ports will enable Israel to handle increased cargo loads of imports and exports. Israel Bond allocations are being used to aid in the expansion of these tourist facilities, as they are in the construction of new hotels in several pails of the country. Tourism, which accounted for more than $22,000,000 in foreign exchange currency in 1960. provides Israel with its second largest source of net foreign earnings, exceeded only by citrus exports. Israel's economic accomplishments have evoked the interest and respect of many new Asian and African countries which aspire to a life of dignity, security and self-determination. By establishing and maintaining a democratic pilot plant of progress, IsJACK 0. W£ll ... iecrory-frttrer MA GUILDIN national campaign chairman JOSEPH 1. SCHWARTZ ... vice president rael has become a guidepost A freedom and a center of learn: with people from a numttr of these underdeveloped count i coming to Israel to study its v IJ of life, and its methods and techniques of agricultural settlement and industrial planning. Today. Israel Bonds more tl n ever before acquire an importance in the economic life of Israel. Israel relics heavily on Israel Bond investments, to carry forward its vital program to develop and settle the Negev, tie keystone of future economic p Jgress. To the new oil pipelines id road from Elath to Beersheba must be added the huge pipes of the new National Water Project, which will carry the waters of tne Jordan River to the parched la'i Is of the Negev. To the scattered farm villaees in the Negev must be added five new urban centers, complete with homes, industries and public s< piees. to carry out a plan to •'.tie 100.000 newcomers in the Negev in the next four years. 1 le cost for establishing each I %  : urban center has been set at $40,000.000. Such Negev mineral re .-our apotash and bromine from Dead Sea Works at Sdom, coptvr ore from King Solomon's mintat Timna, and oil from the He! z fields must be developed to the fullest extent possible, in OJ to make the greatest contribut on to Israel's economic well-being.



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t>j->n* 9_R Foce 4-C Mnriff ftcridliari Friday. February 24. lggj Tbjy/vsf 7>a/e/ Reaches New Peaks; Nation Gears for Attractive Facilities < s tat'. • istrj -. M its es* tabiisbment in 1 • I I i V 1 MiriM ( D.Ot •,...'. : I I factor* 11 i I ".<'!-> ,>[ Is-,. tan UM .he-l Is> purpi ses t' i the Isr. ore than $12 000 000 in Israel Bands have b<< .-i way by i j i \, • Israel during IMO SB 009.000, and lama presently prearidea the second 1 BJBBl surve tt nM foreign earr> PMM Aside :'rt>m lh< important tMBtribtH ions which tourism has nanon's eonom\ -.> >< rved as an ct;< r ts of creating a better understanding of Israel's achievemaatts us helped M forge eio.r with people IhnnaajlMail baa re Ifttl will mark the 13th MO — the Bar M erf :he State ot laraei taa %  ry i i %  % %  %  ... i i i i • MM nea hi are scheduk for < a • K i i Dan it A M 125with com i facilpart of the fce> I GO> b* en cted :r. Beersheba The hotel \arareth is well under way and :: roon i hall %  a ><-.: ISO and a large M --: MM : B DO Tel At it UM : • M be d to be aperatt S %  the tinontal North A at* r.d Hawaii The Sheraton Tel %  \\ v with its modern air-condirr.eetirg halls ami ballroom, will add to Israels attractiaa tor tourists \ magnificent new 96-roem horiant Bear i.ydda Airport the luxurious Avia hotel, which d be completed and ready for tourists h BBB than a year. Each room of this six story • u t t equipped w.th acoustic <..ur„: kfeOBBTI -,-lated double walls and wailvu.'l car-re ncise ar. The Mature Years H—m P 2-C i> Y.v. w ar.y rxady far : anywhere MM >iiacai Bar Ma: her." Ui i the wrid ar, i --.-\ r< laraei is deck. %  -a*k erf buiMws up the baaare there %  Israel Bond Drive Officers ey are Aarahaac pre*c v.ba tUbal liii ifcatauai board erf pi. i laaVa*. ahptler. seere:a,-y :rYi>irer. Lawreeve G Laskr aak el i aja at oe o Foehe Castor, aa a aaa l of BaaMrn. Max Breshaaraaaa of GoaroV >fr Jaa Pteree aa ta aaa l of -be Wrfoaes s DroM)raae \ Slanulcr. aa etearaMMi far *b Baa> aaat Jeaaat B. Veaaeaaj. aa%  M • j aaasaaaa of M irapaicaUs. ai laroaf h^> wtara ad th ar aca aa af v Having aaaoai extaari ilan apaaf :r -em ran at the couatrr. Israal as aoa :her words, lsrat I it sranmg at the top and Is araj doara t a F-r two-araj deal H •a baaai W w ... i i %  af a aVr %  c Is tie sMtiL bere aaore :baa half of :> a aaa traaaiaam of tba Bar Hataaok *e TOOL U1 have a pjMnwl share JC furore He at ere now bt Govern: Ti,^rld J %  1 I AN I the i are exIt ruction Israel B ads rtimulating the de.;: %  >: a road construction, ren.. sites of tourist .ties. W -..-. (be a:: of Israel Bonds. Elati -.most Up of lsrae.. > beiBf davalopad into a -: citj w "h one new hotel It and another projected for the immediate future. atera of UM Gulf of Aqaba. near which Elath is lo.. an .inportant vacan for the skin dh I ra ater photographers. v..<-.::<^ in other ancient cilj which :s being restored as a receotar ia BOW the >i:e of a r,t %  ir.:err.ational golf courae Membtrship in the golf club is neanng ;ht 2.500 mark, with 2.000 member* hailing from foreign Tht jet I8J has reached Israel. Israel Bond proceeds are being used in %  EtrucUOB of nc runways and the installation of the lateaf DavigaUooal and ra-.t> • L>d>:a Airport to jet planes. Ian :. -. haro Boeing 7Q7-42Q Intercoctineata] JeU powered by Royce OOBaray bypa.-s ot> gines. which will be delivered in June lr the meantime. El Al Israel Aorunes is !east^ from Brarii s Vang .\ir-c direct passenger steamship e betweeii "t ; : lsexpects add two aeo fleet :n the next few j -partU be added to the Ne Vacs to Haifa run aa a result of these and ot /.s touriat laraeJ hopes to ach:e\< %  J 0.000 annual'y :lot exchange income from With the assistance of Israel Bond allocc'lcns. a new six-story hotel is being constructed at Savyon. r.ec: lydda Airport, to accommodate the anticipated record tafia c: tcurists to Israel in 1S61. The new structure, called the Avx reel, will contain 96 rooms. i I(TCI E .-: lamd at the product rt tl twd histcnc ;-ic:ty vfttieil the ages recall ScmeStcw UUJ ttM ><:^ v BUX of its apony has ananagec ti ^-(ra;. sion. the energy and the confidence '< %  ~-~t" %  • third Jewitfe commonwealth uito existence. The Jeai -r rtople has not lUi eea tcwards this goal for twenty c<: net that ha\.: achieved it with the full eadorarccert c4 mterratioBal opinion. .: ariD now surrender it ".r. respcr-t tc mate arc unsuccessful a.cgression Whate.-r '*' % %  %  rot Tre State of Israel is ar. imm-tablt :onal lar.ds*rt Tc plan the future withou sane. Bvasrjrtkiag that vvr.tnbutes tne atabuit] ar.d permaner.,-e of Israel BriBfl : h nt: Bearer. That is why e\er> recof ^ ewry "> m path\ rap abl ic m its gall. • m the (a peace perLap' car • pendeace Bocw t succeI home market aac : ... • : *'.' r eliy Bakxag -^"' '..'.;-• %  Caa I no SAM toraafK SUfat af BBaaal dBtaraaaaaf b| a^recTtaaag that ; "ewtsh daVaB] a; tailure Bar a sukjffe .-ramble bef* ccefadeace se yc-r %  • • Tocay with the greai d>aauaai cf Jj deiK-e *TXT >ift idujr*al progress. r c:. BCfceve I -• eack ii cooaoracaaa atk aaBan a di ih ar.aa > "** *' nv aaal h aaa aa aaat aaaterwl rescr •* f. xn^" aaa icaa ('(wmat wbea its tary av Tau tke inawatraie at it waaaM tke I v • *T lsr: az* tke Irtb sttW HMMgarate af it waaakt i a<— w a ai to Israel aac : •*" m That they rater tart* dareet. free and —timred aeio-*'^-' the e^atlaakaaea* at peaceK and re gr .^ a— in >r —• C-w*-• Tke PTM *: ** 8 aar w acc e ed aaa > tbt i:sxri*i^ aaa>?-C



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Friday, February 24. 19S1 +Jewlstr norlctfon Page SC Women's Division to View Parade of Israeli Italian Fashions Minister's Wife Will be Guest Of Honor at Friday Luncheon Set to Launch Premiere Show American and Cavjfian women *ill mark the ->-.:..:'i'. >?ening of the 1961 Israel B).: i campaign at the annual 'A — Division ..uneheon on Friijy. Mi.r. 3, at He Fontainebleau hotel. The fcuest of honor wttll be Mrs. Abba Cban, wife of Israel's Minister o Education. HighUgb A the af lir will be the International pre liere of the Italia Israeli Fash Show, a uni< ictioo tha (111 tour 30 Ar %  • and Cana jan cities in 1961 under the aus %  ces of the National Women's Ticker Tap* Parade The only time the Prime Minister of Israel received a icker tape parade in New ork was on t:i? oeeaaion of avid Ben-Gum's visit to ie United States in 1951 to launch the Israel Bond drive. • I Jack Benny recently visitLd Detroit in behalf of the %  srael Bond drive. Not only %  Ud he contribute bis time End services, bat be also Bought S3.900 in Israel Bonds Kaking him a Builder of IsBftel for the Bar Mitzvah Hear. • %  State of Israel Coupon Bonds pay four oareent inKrest. mature In 15 years, Hid are issued in denominaE>ns from $509 to $100,000; £ate of Israel Savings Bonds t ture in 10 year* at 1M es the purchase price, are issued in denominas from $100 to $10,000. tate of Israel Bonds make ideal gift for a 3ar Mitzor Bas Mitzvah. particu|y during Israel's historic Mitzvah year MKS. IAN PlUCt mature oof look Division of the I-rael 3jnd Organization. Mrs. Jan Peerce nati mat chairman of the Israel Bor. I Women's Division, is chairman of the luncheon, ar.d Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt is honorary chairman. Key oificers of the rational Women's Division Mrs Michael A. Stavitsky. honorary chairman; Mrs. J. Louis Freibrun. sponsor chairman; ar.d Mrs. Alfred M. Karlm. Chen chairman. In a salute to Israel's rapidly growing fashion and textile industries, nine of Italy's most famous designers, using Israeli textiles, are participating in the show. Each of them has designed an original creation made of fabric designed and processed in Israel, as well as an original made of Italian fabric. The Italian participants in the collection are Capucci. Carosa. Fabiani, Fontant. Galitzine. Gregoriana, MingoliniGugenheim. Schuberth and Simonetta. These celebrated men and women have done much to give Italian fashion the impact that it has today: their names are becoming as famous as those of the French haute couture designers. In a countersalute. two of Israel's best known couturiers — Lola Beer and Finy Leitersdorf — have contributed designs made of both domestic and Italian fabrics. The collection also features designs by Maskit, Israel's famed village crafts industries; furs by Stefan Braun, of Tel Aviv; and Aled Knitwear. Included for the first time in this 1961 collection are couture bathing ensembles fashioned by the houses of Diva and Gottex, and knitwear by Elanit. At the Miami luncheon, Bess Myerson will serve as commentator of the new collection, which will be staged and accessorized by Jordan Marsh of Miami. The premiere will be a showcase for the conference delegates to whose home communities the %  ItalianIsraeli collection will be traveling in the course of the year. These cities include Los Angeles, New York. San Francisco, Chicago. St. Louis, Cincinnati, Dallas, Boston, Cleveland, Philadelphia. Toronto, and Montreal. This is the sixth annual fashion show sponsored by Israel Bonds and presented coast-to-coast as a major campaign function for the sale and purchase of Israel Bonds. The 1960 show, in which America's top designers participated, and the 1959 show, which featured the foremost designers of France, were responsible for the sale of millions of dollars in Israel Bonds. These investment dollars provide Israel with the resources for her continuing economic development. Aled Knitwear is fast becoming established on the world market. One of Israel's leading knitwear houses. Aled has produced this suit (left) for "climate-hopping." It is egually suitable for suburbia, exurbia. or sightseeing in exotic places. The coanac-and-black striped overblouse. with its scoop neckline, is an example of the kind of design which enables Aled to enlarge its markets throughout tho western hemisphere. Israel's famed Lola Beer, who is credited with having revolutionized the women's fashion industry in the Middle East, designed this opulent evening ensemble (right), "Ahuva" — "The Beloved." The fabric is from Italy, gold embroidery with pink satin appligue. • %  %  HWWHW %  11 tiTMII If HER FRIENDS TO OFFER GREETINGS HERE t^tdsan Cl^vcin s ^roround K^fmpctct Miami will soon be host to the woman who has been described as "Israel's most charming representative." One newspaperman called her "the most beautiful woman I have ever interviewed." She has endeared herself to people in Israel, in the United States, and everywhere she has been, by her grace and modesty, her warm personality, and her profound devotion to the State of Israel. Susan Ambache Eban became known to many Americans during the years when her husband, now Israel's Minister of Education, was his country's Ambassador to the United States and permanent delegate to the United Nations. She made a profound impact on Americans, not only as hostess at the Embassy, but also as a keen student of world affairs, and as an effective spokesman for the State of Israel in her own right. Mrs. Eban will be the guest of honor at the Israel Bond National Women's Division luncheon on Friday, Mar. 3. at the Fontainebleau hotel, which will be held as part of the 1961 inaugural conference for Israel Bonds, meeting from Mar. Continued on Page 6-C %  %  SUSAN AMBACHl [BAN "most btaoiiful woman" • "i wvmraciiniBe) Special Categories of Purchase and Sale To be Introduced at Women's Deliberations § MICH Ail A. STAVttSKr ... froiTai'fl'jr ciiairmofl mKS. ALTMD KAKUN ... Ckee cnmtrmu* By MRS. JANPEERCE National Chairman, Women's Division In these early months of 1961. the women of the United States and Canada are rededicating themselves to the historic task of strengthening the economy of Israel through the resources of Israel Bonds. Out of their awareness of the miracles that have already been accomplished since the creation of modern Israel, they are entering Israel's 13th anniversary year with unprecedented resolve. As national chairman of the Women's Division, I have had the rich opportunity to observe at first hand the efforts of women in the Israel Bond campaign, as well as the fruits of those efforts in Israel. We go into Israel's Bar Mitzvah year determined, to surpass all previous goals in the sale and purchase of these Bonds, which are the bulwark of Israel's development budget. The Israel Bond inaugural conference in Miami marks the official launching of our several programs for this key year. At the center of our Miami plans is the enrollment and reenrollment of major purchasers amon| women from every part of the country. This year, we are introducing three special categories of purchase and sale. We will have Bar Mitzvah Trustees, who invest S13.000 in Israel Bonds; Bar Mitzvah Sponsors, who invest $1,300: and Bar Mitzvah Standard Bearers, women who achieve $13,000 in Israel Bond sales during this Bar Mitzvah year. We have already launched all three of these programs in CO nmunities in various parts of thecountry. Judging by the response we have experienced thus far, we are hopeful that all three programs will help us to achieve significant amounts of added investment dollars for Israel's cor.t. > ing prowress in agriculture industry and commerce. In Miami, our emphasis is on Trustees I id Sponsors, women whose top-leval purchases set the pace for women everywhere in the campa.j;.i months ahead. This year in particular we want to do a record job. We share m h the people of Israel in rejoicing over the 13th anniversary' of the State. We feel tli&t we live in a blessed generation, the generation that has seen Israel reborn and that has had the privilege of hel|> ing to secure the foundations on Continued on Page S-C



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Page 6-C +Jmidh Fhrid&n Friday. February 24, PUSHING BACK THE DESERT Israel's Women Face The Future With Calm Determination to Help By BESS MYERSCN summer, I a Of man? J trip 1 [sra In the Dl there, %  urea oi impress! • si r-f a • 1 that, when I iw, it is almost as th< 1 were actuary there a: th it Is my nope to r this s trainer, taking mj daughtei Barbara) with me for her M ef r hat amazing country. '•. a woman and a mother. I is particularly interested in th-t Israel In the treme.nu .-k of pushing back the ift, vital to their new nation, work shoulder to shoulder .th the men. In the communal .Ttcultural settlements which ard Israel's borders, I saw > )men who made me think of tl e pioneer women of the Ameri• West. At Bin Gev, a small ng village on the east %  oi the Sea of Galilee, I was in to the underground con•ISS MTfRSON ... awareness of the jab > %  \! • -A %  I I COXA tier \ totirj oj Tel Ai H tfgncu ::. J.' •_::. I own %  r\ of crete shelters built just outside the children's nursery. Whereever I went, there were the women alongside the men, protecting the borders, caring for the children, taking their part in the every, day building of a nation. The calmness with which Israel's women go about their daily lives de>pi:e danger and hardship made one of the strongest of all the impressions 1 receivi during my visit. But it was not until I h a d traveled about the country and talked with many women that I began to realize the great contrast between the lives of American women and women in I>rael The women of Israel are. I think, more purposeful than ue are. even in their approach to the humdrum tasks of housekeeping. It is almost as though they consider keeping a tidy home a matter of national importance. This approach is also reflected in local styles of dress and makeup Beyond lipstick, tew Israeli women trouble themselves about cosmetics. As you may knoss. at the age of 18. every girl la conscripted into Continued on Page 7-C New Categories Certinuec' from Paae S-C which Israel is building ;r developii Israel, though young in ,-• is mature in outlook ment and richer than almost any 4 in the world in prom1-e II iour happy responsi to help Israel fulfill that and there is no more efl ctive in Btrument th.,n our participation in the Israel Bond campaign. I urge e\ ery woman who reads this message to join us in the official launching of our 19tl cam paign. We will be happy to receive you and talk with you at our working headquarters in the Barcelona hotel. Working together toward the success of our Miami conference and the BUCCesa of the 13th anniversary campaign :n our home communities, we can fulfill our own promise and responsibility as de\otcJ and faithful fner.ds of the people of Israel. ^y*Tiicicnt K_S rlinc* tearing Jjacm tc ^L~ilc U v>. a Continued frorr. Pag* 3-C rith a total value of S3.500.000 Existing export >rs alOM will keep the Timna miners busy for :iexi two years. In search of richer ore. the Timna works have moved from surface mining to shaft minir | Shafts have already been sunk to a depth of close o 300 feet, and extend some 1.300 feet in length. Hie latest mining equipment 1* utilized. The 480 workers at Timna hail from many iountries. including Tunis. Russia. Morocco. Rumania. Yemen and South Africa. Recent immi^ %  •..r.ts include several qualified mining experts from Poland, but most of the workers have renewed their training at the mines. Currently, two C OT — are being given for prospective workers while the Haifa Techmon is developing a mining engineering program. .All of Timna's workers live in nearby Elath, in homebuilt with the help of Israel Bond investments. The live Year Plan for Timna. recently formulated by Israeli Mining Industries, calls for the construction of a complete copper refining plant in Israel. The proposed plant and further mining programs should produce an annual refined copper >ield of 14.000 tons: 12.000 tons of electrolytic copper. 500 tons of blister copper, and 1.500 tons of material convertible to 6.000 tons of copper sulphate Some 50 percent of this yield will cover all of Israel's needs. Present estimates of the Timna veins now mined show there remain a probable 21 to 30 million tons of crude ore. in addition to the proven reserves of 20 million tons. South of Timna. at booming Elath, which has expanded rapidly under the impact of Israel Bond dollars. Israel once more ships cargoes of copper JL^ovely fc^MaMM orn in Cairo. She received her education m Egypt at French and English schools, and later majored in French lit erature at the American I nivcrsity in Cairo. where she received her degree. It was also in Egypt that he met her future iiu-band. when Mr Eban served there as a liaison officer at Allied Headquarters in Cairo. They were married in 1945. and have two children. During their stay in the I'nited States. Hra, Eban played a leading role in the Israel Bond ef fort, and is known in communities throughout the United States She has also been active in behalf of Hada>sah. and has made extended vis,t s t o many countries, including Lebanon. Cyprus, Italy France. Switzerland and South Africa Many of the friends she made during Mr Eban's tenure of office in the United States will welcome her during her visit to the Israel Bond inaugural conference in Miami. This will be her first visit to the I'nited States since she and her husband returned to make their home in Israel in 1959 Formerly cave dwellers in Tunisia, these ima weave a carpel In the traditional way. Many wanes II giants from North African and Asian areas where BtjM stood stii! for centuries, are Still sell-conscious about qccsdj a!l their tights and privileges under the braeli proch"** oi equality. Did You Know That... The first [artel Bond ever Issued in t l ie United States carried the signatures of Prime Minister David BenGunon and Israel's first Finance Minister, the late Elieler Kaplan Israel's schools now ofler instruction o more than halt a million children The construction of schooU has been aided by funds derived iroin State of Israel Bonds A 16-inch pipeline, built with Israel Bond funds, now carries oil trom tankers berthed at Elath o Beers heba and the refineries at Haifa. The new pipeline supplements an older eight inch line, also financed by Israel Bonds Haifa's new subway connects the p v r. level ot the city with the residential irmel rareas on HI Cs subway, whose coastr* was financed in part w rael Bonds, la one with the country* ~ a m oil j and faciJi schei proje it wo Israei jacke omy the t accon millio tainin short; Mai have vests* tioo growth



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Friday, February 24, 1961 *Jewisti ftoridlian Page 7-C Voice in the Land I l JO ,J Continued from Page 4-C bird's decisive, victories. If wciaiL our imperfcctiorv-may %  c. :id remedy o: consolation. Never have the alternatives of Bat'on and disaster confronted mankind in such acute and V I contrast. Israel can only raise its banner in an avowal of ^Hfe confi'i-n.;o that the triumph oi ihe Iniicd N.iu.inlies Hb;the power of our choice. Our authority for that faith is Ht three thou-an; 'ears ago. we proclaimed rebellion asainst revailing fatalism of all preceding civilizations which saw r. life as a '. M cycle coming back to a start i.. I kness a i law In the conception r?v< tied to ic pat'ern is no: a wild anarchy of arbitrary mj !-. but is rather an articuli ifeence a-.d a c law. Alon amongst thi nal %  ••our DOUS historic memory covers the full cycle of human ht from ancient prophecy to relativity, froi to th> ity. The doctrine of order univei sal is Israel's most authi mtrifa n thought." Add ess 'o the United Nations Commaitorariva As-. San Franosco, June 26. I wl'nf this perpetual, avaricious envy directed Het Israel meagre portion. But there is no sign that the ternpest will abate, ft is better, of course, that Israel should flourish in peace :th her neighbors; but nobody should underestimate her pMHie : 1v to fvir:>it i:: anv case. %  The tenth vear is still embattled, but its vision is not without Mdiance. The twentieth will find Israel with its third million of population, with the Negev and Galilee abloom, with Jordan wateS carried southward to the dry places. The pulse of commerce will toal Wrongly between Elath and the eastern conti^Kwhile the links grow tighter between Israel and her own MerHfcranean world. .Nuclear and solar energy will briny freedom Ire m th %  -.it ides of imported oil. and give Israel a horizon aJbroal ait; >i entific disciplines can reach The Hebrew Hod fai;''.r. will gain new strength everywhere through the em. nation of Israel's example. Hbe.se achievements are all within Israel's power. Peace. Hal gif". iin the hand of others, although its pursuit is still amongst 'he firs' laws of Israel's policy. Bhe fit hands on the unfinished tasks. Ru' it will never be > %  <' %  %  Israel's memory: for in the eyes of an weary peop rekindled the splendor of a youthful dawn." S'arcmenf in observance of Israel's tenth anniversvy. Bar Mitzvah and Man ;r.'S & •' '' %  ~'~'. tinn : :: ncl ]* % % %  < %  %  irt M \ t tM 0> id. Continued From Page 1-C be established in the South in thdcoming ye;. Bow wHI the new pioneers of this decade be ar,.j to roll the desert back? Where new ground has been broken in broa ier.ing the horizons of the Israel rael Bonds have always been in the van. Without the pioneering development capital of Israel Bonds during i'> ade, I doubt that there would have been a mining indu.: %  i-rael. an oil pipeline, th< ;...-'\ery of oil and natural g.. %  • Kishon port facilities, lai >-• %  -'• irrigation schemes such athe Jordan River project. Without Israel Bonds. it would have been impossible for Israel to break ->ut of the straitjacket of an undernourished economy completely inadequate for the tremendous and magnificent accomplishment of making one million newcomerinto self-sustaining productive citizens in ten short years. Many new avenues of activity have keen opened up in the investment field in Israel since the kKP P* JUUAH VtHtZKY ... — H— reaion. chairman Israel Bond campaign was created. It is vital to remember that Israel Bonds represent the only source of substantial free capital lor the Government of Israel. Israel Bonds enable the government to utilize investment dollars where they arc needed most in the total pattern of the country's development program. It is the Israel Bonds that are the cornerstone of Israel's development, and Israel Bond money lays the foundation lor the success of industrial enterprises undertaken through private investment efforts. Israel Bonds are the bread and butler of economic growth. History bestowed a great privilege upon us when we were chosen to witness the establishment of the Slate of Israel 13 years ago, We can all take pride in the way the Bar Mitzvah boy has turned out. Yes. Israel is dynamic, proud, free, robust, handsome, bright, and full of promise and hope. But Bar Mitzvah is not the whole man. even if the child is father to the man. If we understand that Bar Mitzvah is the beginning of maturity or only the first approach to adulthood, we will find it much easier to comprehend the nature of our responsibilities for the future, and the road — the good stretch of road — Israel must still travel to reach complete fulfillment of the mission for its people and for the Jewish people as a whole. It is in this context that the coming year assumes such historic importance, and our conference in Miami has such great meaning. The conference will mark the launching of an effort that must provide Israel with the Israel Bond resources for unprecedented advances toward full economic maturity. This is the challenge, this is the responsibility which Israel's Bar Mitzvah places before the Jewish communities of the United States. Canada and other lands. MfCMd'l A. S7AVITSKY notional Hic,h Holidays chairmen A'AX BRESStJR noiional Gnat Hans chairman RA32I ASEA HUM SILVU ... board of c'J'''-rn 0f5 chzhmait Dramatic Opening of Tiran Straits Paved Way for New Red Sea Port The dramatic opening of the Straits of Tiran to Israel's shipping, following the Sinai campaign of 1956, paved the way for the rapid development of Israel's Red Sea port of Elath. A natural outlet to the rich trade areas of Africa and Asia, Elath. in its last four years of operation, handled more than 290.000 tons of export cargo and 155,000 tons of import cargo. By late 1956. Israeli engineers were adding to Elath's existing primitive wharf facilities. Great amounts of earth and stone were bulldozed into the sea. just south of the expanding town, to serve BS a foundation for the 175 yard T-shaped jetty. Ships flying the flags of Liberia. Ethiopa, Greece, the United States and other maritime nations began to drop anchor at the Red Sea port Today, a steady How of trading freighters brings to Elath cargoes of grain, coffee, meat, and skins, and leaves Israel waters with shipments of fresh and preserved fruits, cement, copper ore, automobiles, clothing, phosphates, potash and other products of Israel's industry. Investment in Elath through the Government Development Program, more than one-third financed by Israel Bands, has more than proved its worth. Cargo movement has grown with each year of operation. There was a 30 percent jump in cargo tonnage between 1959 and 1960. and the anticipated figure for the current year exceeds a quarter of a million tons, the major part of which will consist of phosphate and potash export. During 1960. more than 120.000 tons of export cargo passed through Elath Port, as compared to 50,000 tons of import cargo. The export cargo, carried by Israeli as well as foreign ships, reaches ports in Ghana, Cambodia, Hong Kong, Liberia, Ethiopia, South Africa, Japan, and other lands. Elath port planners are still far from satisfied A three-stage program for port expansion is already on the drawing board. Preliminary work will begin this year a; a site just one mile south of the present installations. Stage 1. to be completed by 1963, calls for construction of a 500-yard pier and storage, and shipping facilities capable of handling half a mil ion tons of cargo yearly. Stage 2. to be ready by 1965. calls for an additional 200 yards: and Stage 3, scheduled for eomple• in in 1970. will bring the total length to 1.000 yards. TransI into cargo capacity, this us a capacity of more than one million tons yearly. In addition to the planned e*. pansion, the site chosen has room for an additional 600 yards of pier which Elath planners ara confident will be developed in thai not too distant future. The exist* ing jetty will be converted to accommodate Elath's growing fishing industry, which last year harvested more than 500 tons of Reef Sea fish. In the development and expansion of Elath. as in every aspect of Israel's economic life, the investment dollars raised through the Israel Bond effort in the past ten years have played a vital role. i This unusual structure is the ammonia storage tank at Haifa's giant Fertilizers and Chemicals plant, whose expansion has been financed in great part by funds derived from the Israel Bond drive. Fertilizers and Chemicals, the most important branch of Israel's rapidly developing chemical industry, is now not only providing Israel's farms with all the chemical fertilizers they need, but has also established the foundations of a growing export trade in chemicals. j Israel's Women Face Future Calmly Continued from Page 6-C the Israel Defense Force for about two years of training and service. Besides the good physical habits and training for the emergency their country may some day have to face, their period of living, learning and working together, shared by girls from many different backgrounds is helping to weld one unified nation from more than one million people who have come to Israel in the past 12 years. Some of these girls, while they are still in the Army, volunteer to go to new immigrant settlements to teach hygiene. Hebrew and citizenship. Lest you think that all the women in Israel are doing pioneer work. I should tell you that in the large cities there is a cafe society and that the beaches are jammed with pleasure seekers and vacationers. But even in these circles, the awareness of the job of building the country is always pre.-ent. As in America, Israel's housewives devote much of their free time to charitable work. But the amount of free time is limited. Even the preparation of simple meals is complicated by the fact that most Israeli housewives also work in office or factory. Many women hold important posts in Government and education. Israel's Foreign Minister is a woman, and there are others in the Knesset, Israel's Parliament, teaching and doing research at the universities, holding key positions in labor unions, medicine, law, military life, industry and the arts. There is no doubt that women deserve a large share of the credit for the almost miraculous progress which Israel has made in the past twelve years. Now on the threshold of her 13th birthday as a modern state, Israel has taken her place among the stalwart defenders of democracy in the free world. I count it a real privilege to be able to render assistance to Israel's economic development through the Israel Bond drive.



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i/-£ V.K Page 8C *Jel$fncrili*r Friday, February 24, 1351 TALES Of MORAIS It i related t/ui in t Kma with absolutr ^gutte J J IccUratfaa • i— '.i<*i i to (other HI u Urge 'ic i %  %  1 within J" **lotwre" .•%  •• rclr> He rJioi lei 0/ httngrj rahbtu jounced i,"."i th cart >u Morcsl hole* t'ui ih> T'%  illounng, Ja> HUl'l.'': J KM .III". %  ,1 ktho iftc icc/uin |g IrlSM %  I : MORAI 1 : rlir in.! 3n OZc 9?a/m Of JHkm** Wtkgiou. JZif Modern Megillah Relates Tale for Jews of Our Time S ervicti J hi s ttecfeewflf By RABBI LEON KRONISH Tempie Beth Srtolom Information to be included in the Religious Services column must be in the News Room of The Jewish Floridian not later than Friday, a.m., preceding the week of publication. Ah releases rece.ved after that time will be returned as praof c f their lateness. AOUOATH ISRAEL. 7301 Carlyts avsOrthodox. Rabbi Isaa.: Ever. Frldaj :IS p.n Ha %  A mion "Tk • M -t* •' i >, % %  mi n Pori U ...In..1a) BJ I Ml • i t .Tjfarn D-ras DTT^f? 2"? ova .rnyi 3# a*" 1 1 iry -np3 "usn ~p .s't^s IM on 3~iyai ,nns^an roi I f T T : T T • % T .ycara a-rytf ^1 •wow iif .T** NOW it came to pass lo the days of his Maies\v, John Bull, that is nil Majatty who reigned over an empire from India even unto the vast territory south of Ethiopia. South Africa far more than one hundred an i twent] ieven provinces .. VNI> during the height of his Imperial rule, his Majeet) showad off the ilory >: his empire, and there was (easting and royal wine in'greal abundance because Munich had assured •'peace m our tune when lenly an enemy in brown uniform struck at the very heart of his Majesty's empire and embroiled the world tn a deluge of fire and brimstone NOW Vashti. that Is, h.s Majesty > Arab mistreat, was. summoned to appear at the side of his Majesty's armies during World War 11 to save democracy and incidentally to help preserve the integ ntv and glory of the empire; but Vashti. that is. the Arabs, refused to come at the King's command. Then was the King wroth nharwta .H ard very angrv with Vashti. and her royal estate was supposed to 8ETH KOOESM, iisai a be taken away and his Majesty sought another who would serve GEMS OF WISDOM rh Ifing > 'I to I BETH OAVlO. 2&25 SW 3'd avs. ConHJ-. servat.vo. N !" M Shap.ra fc g .. Cantor William W. L.iasor'. :•>.. •<-?' %  0't^odo • BETH EL. 500 SW ITtfl avf. Rabbi Solomcn Sc^.'r EVIHat \ 1" II m. •• l I l r. tlii: inn T >'•-' • • •>'. *ABfil LfON KffONISH ... ir incowpJ*t BETH EMETH iZ?Z %  w 2j-3 ave Conservative. Ra^a. Oavid W. Her aon. Cantor Hymn FlrKM la> 8 IS p.m. a in K...,,.-..^-! Neal will beg Bar Mltsvak la Hyman KaU. wl • %  "" IETH ISRAELT^WO rii ***,, r thodox RaOBi H. touia Rsttmar M .: la) :< .;• igvi 11 .*.methln I > BETH JACOB"" K"-3V !"!?* 0 ? ave. Orthoda. RioOi T.oor S. n. Cantor Maurice Watches FYlday S:8 o.m. • 9>rmon: "Bti MUI Roost dr. Pridv (:S0 p %  %  -' %  < %  •" '' % %  •''" — with him and help him resist the enemy in brown uniform. ukt, Jo* and A ; • < Human -.r-.-.A : • ciol feati btu i t the A IMT I • • t :)-.<•. ir sense I Semtfv IILVBR • • An(i-Senii!'i can %  • N NOW there was a certain Jew in his Majesty's empire. Mordecai. and he had been carried from the Exile back to the new Judaea, and he brought up Esther, that is. Hadassah. and because her mother ard father were dead, he considered her bis own daughter. And Esther, that is. Hadassah, pleased his Majesty greatly, and she brought healing from Mt. Scopus to the wounded of his Majesty's forces battling against General Rommel, whose knife was raised to pierce the heart of the enemy. AND many voung men and women of the Youth Aliyah whom Esther, that is. Hadassah. had saved from the hell of the brown tyranny, CORAL went forth with courage to save his Majesty's empire from the invading brown hordes AND not for these things alone but for more, for in the days of World War I another Mordecai had sat within his Majesty's provinces; and two conspirators Bigthan and Therash. that is. the Kaiser and Sultan, were plotting to lay hands on his Majesty. The secret of SM nun rUon <>' tfc • W Bar Mltst > %  RooaJ I, •• 11 I fcitscnbara, aTandao •• Prank Happa. • — TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM ISSOQ NA< 22nd ave. Conservative, 'illi Hany L. Lawrence. TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1*0' wai-J ton ave. Conservative. Raso %  'I Lehrman. Cantor H %  ••;• Asier ay 1MB, were piuums i* ••• %  %  •^-••' • %  %  — iNT£ 1401 NVV TNT was known to this Mordecai for he was a man of knowledgeOA e d ,r conservative Rabb. M. that is a Weizmannn. And this secret did save his Majesty while z u eer cantor EI.IU' Mandai .. .. a •_:__? ^_a._ A I _J f.-i.t.v "?•> i m i •** K'*\ Kill. the conspirators were punished and for this his Majesty declared It looks with favor upon the reestablishment of a Jewish National Homeland." I %  '" lYET despite these things, his Majesty promoted Haman. that is. Bevin. 3 ,nip3 .HTH ?y9Qn over all the provinces, and all the King s imperial subjects bowed BITM TFILAH. >3S Euc'id avs. Orthodox. Rabbi Joseph £ Rackovsky BETH TORAH. iSStn st and NE 11th ave. Conservative Rabbi van L>oschitt. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirscnsnbaum. ,. FViday '.'• p.m -'•" • %  •' Ham ii In Modar KUirt '. i m Bar Mi"~ '" ,f Mr tiiJ MrWAV JEWISH CENTER. S*55 SW 16th st V aT>' Rabbi Sam• uel April. Cantor Ge-sr-on Lsvin. TEMPLE ISRAEL. tt NE Uti i*. Frida\ 1:80 i m Hoa W Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. NaroV improve Tour Memory." •' Cantor Jacob nornstein bat >• i*ti.. Mr ml MrMorra) Kaj' I i-vi.l.-\> 1:11 i>.m. Barm 'tha in hon.T nf enaaaamanl %  n, •!. Cubaa K<*fus;ee rr Tel In* a • t.. atlss (Snthts Baturdaj # • m ^ TEMPLE juot... i20 Patarmj s< Liberal. Rabbi Morris Sxop. CJ"t>' Htrman Gottlieb. r*ri.1 • %  1 ". r. rii • >!.-.r-. \' i Sabbath Cnn-ll ; Min I fttra Norman • % %  • %  'er| la .. honoi -f Bar ind B is M tn da) i %  • %  "i K i %  nbarna. FVtdsij •>:''' p.m '• ••*' Rt Karl, iiracl N aal %  mfaranot ,' Christiana H Saturday s am Sermon N %  %  stlsslna, v\—i ie#d\ T i> "' I' irim ar\ — 1 jTsa Qn^ nni3n-r'ii''yn ,i3 s 3 trii T s r ... T (r^tf n*iH *ni i"^r*H TtAMSlATfON Thaw Study by Oar and Teach at N.o>Tssday there are i study -entyfive permanent students—eiihteen bSfl and MVOfl girl> TIsO) WOTk dtttbag the day in order to help support un the livelihood] if the famil>. and by ntt;V. '.hey -*.id> The st.utents >tud> t->r :,• hers ever\ *eek and e\ er> tes1 cher-student taache> tor J'.eist two hours avorj eek down to Bevin. but Mordecai alone refused. THEN Haman. that is Bevin. spoke unto his Majesty: There is a cerPrWa tain people who do not keep the King's laws of subservience, nor are they concerned with the pattern of imperialism. If it please the King, let it be written that they may be utterly destroyed.' AND letters were sent in diplomatic pouches unto his Majesty's Arab provinces, ordering his Arab subjects to destroy and to slay and to cause to perish all Jews, both young and old. little children and women NOW when Mordecai heard of Haman's. that is. Bevin's evil intention. he appealed to Esther, for she had found favor in the King's eyes; ar.d he spoke unto her: "Go thou unto the Kin*; and remind him of the healing thou didst bring.'" KNESETH ISRAELIS Eu.-iid avs. WD so Esther appeared before the King, and Esthers maidens, tne 0 rtnodo. Rabbi Oav.d Lenrf.eid nurses of Israel, reminded his Majesty of their service m healing Cantor Abraham s.^ the wounded; and all the young people rescued by the I nited Jew ^ ( r-LAGLER-ORANAOA M NW 51at pi Conservative RabO. •ernar* Shoter. Cantor Prsl Bernstein. |.|S ( • "Tritleapt if I '' -.'-nmy Lasak .. lunlo Mr and v -• %  ; • '•-•'••; iii honor -'f th?r art fni mu aU • • \ m ISRAELlTt CENTER 31'S SW 25th ter. Conssrvat vo Rabbi Morton Maiavsky. Cantor Lous Cohsn. PYHa) 1:15 p.ra •..i In Ral | %  ; •• .-•Mr m,i V'I. • %  Sljnmn .•i honor of sons' u i'"—: ;• m Pur TEMPLE MENORAM. SCO r5th St Conservative. Rabbi Va.eAaramowits. Cantor Edwaro KIs l-Yi l %  8 J •> tn Be .:. h^n Batui laj I • %  iii Hatths aw ,; ii son TEMPLE NER TAMIO. SOt" •!. '< Tatum Waterway "••••'"'I**' tional. Rabbi Eugene LBO* ti. ea tor Sam.i.l Oombr-3 r>lda> I IS p.m Barn ton and Un -In Th. %  ; lay S:*S a-m8*rn nse m TEMPLE SINAT NO V V -r NE 15th svs. Reform RaOoi St"' M. Wallach. R .,. rrian) l:ll p.m. Ou. ,; i 1 Latham T M-r hanl Cburcfc ol N. th M ish Appeal in years gone by. appeared before his Majesty in the saturdaj uniforms thev had worn when they fought against the enemy. Gen kHaak 9mm** J %  eral Rommel, to remind his Majesty that their victory over the M.AM, HEBREW CWO04T|ON brown hordes had saved the Empire. AND then at a banquet of words arranged before the I'r.itet Nations Tlia 11 •> m !-._. ir,l tor Ben Grossbe-j. ^th/w^V^^^^cT;,^,^;^ "Our people are to' ^OOTHWEST^ENTER. > j_ j .-j -' > %  • MMUII > III ilhe r Hi.m Meir wan is the director >f the in the eoarsa Of anlj three J (PvMkhai by Bn: I\r. be deNtroyed and siam. At our request, spare our people another horrible fate To which his Majesty encountered in naive amare roent Who is u that would presume in his heart to do this"" To which Esther ar.swere-i The adversary and the enemy is this wicked Bevin project hopes that hi> students will THEN Bevin. that is Haman. was terrified and many of hiArab sublet heir matriculation certificates jects were slain. There was light and gladness and JOf and honor amongst the descendants of Mordecai in Israel, who had refused :o bow down to the Wstked Haman. that is Be^.r. the* ktUbUshed the free State of Israe'. EPILOGUE BIT the Iicht and gladness, the joy and the -' and r our times remain-' %  feting, ha: cais at ion who dwell out.-ide of Israel can go home THIS ia\ is a time of Shalach Dg figta to the •,'o-mbined Jew.-n Appeal BO that this Megillah this S fa* our times, can be finished: and it will be fm.shed when a!', the victims of all the Ha mans will enjoj the light and laoaa ssHeft rotgai supr^rne through x'.ctorious Israel and when" ail the DP* ind homewill have the wy and the honor of beinsj ctttaens jf the Third Jewish Corn R3b : Maurice Klein. it man. \~ -,iM\r dlraol I i• I .r Whom* Mar* •> is. I res Howard Rr< n M Tnndl TEMPLE TIFERETH J*C3 ^ Flaminao Way. Conservative Lao Heim. [i-. iv.r. <: Epley. •'' i i department. I >.'"'"•' anil ami. • • %  %  ranTEMPLE ZAMOR*. ** I'??'-"' Conservative. Rabbi B LeonM %  • %  \ ., i r. joaapk L-.nln "i.'^SS CAHDUUGHTING TMI 8 Adax — 6:05 -oun. T'.s ri? u ---i m c>>%  v nsaasjaassi islscsa- JAHCOSajL. fpd A RiHerson %  :s Rabbi Dtmd Hersoa • Mores Rabin Solosn I Cm or WisaWea %  n th^ -r. •' %  %  : Wednesday 1 TEMPLE AD ATM VES-LRLN ?32C NE *"st st Ra• > Captan :•-• I .v i r| t E 1ET-. AV :*: N. KendaH %  < cv — ••-StaSW — -'barf aa.maard Cant.C > a — TIMLE 8ETM S-OW.•• Ha eoa •"" Vo it st C5-se->atv. Slabs Si —-el Larwr CsntjE-"*s.--- str. r>i1 I M:. Idaettlfiad %  nt. % %  .\ ,.ut Troop K' In eai-Mi • i WS ? .-. Ba Mr m.i Mis < p m r TEMPLE ZlON. 5-W w t?t" i -r. .'• TEVII ivn MEITHJH;.." ** C- L'bera'. Rsb*j • %  • K Cs-'tsr Oa i Conservstive Race J/)f man Cantor Ja-JJ O rY hostMand N in h ..f Mr %  T.PERITM ISRAEL WW* C ave. Rabb. Natna-• -.. Albert Glanti .1 WM >'ur Kn-n VBHUOAM MO$=, 'g! ta>nmeU Ci"'r>i.1*> 11H > \ Ow'NO Ort^da M& BrS • % %  > % % 



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Friday. February 24. 1961 *Jfmsii Ihridia,r Page 9-C m %  v *# %  i 0 [Temple Judea honored Boy Scouts al Friday evening services this week. Pictured (left to right are Rabbi Morris Skcp, Spiritual leader of the Temple, Marvin Stein end Michael Rose. 3r.d Cantor Herman K. Gottlieb. Rear rcw ere Steven Green and Robert Rose. Not pictured ere William Kctz and Myles \:.zc:\. Michael Rose will receive the Aleph Award, first step toward the Ner Tamid. and Myles Abbott will receive the Ner amid. Eagle Award, highest cwarc In Scouting, will go tc Icbert Rose and Steven Green. 3m Liners Sail For Passover Fete Kk Two voyagers next month by the Israel flag liners SS Jerusaand SS Zion. of the Zim Lines. Il bring close to 1.000 Americans Israel on the eve of Passover ample time to join the Inpcncicnce Day celebrations markthe 13th anniversary of Israel's lehood and the beginning of the Mr Mitzvah year. Hr'f American-Israeli ShippingGo. I' ? representatives of the Zim 'laVk.' announced that the fully air•ejMhtii:ioried SS Jerusalem, with acCPiDn.r(!a!;o::s for 570 passengers. Wfll sail from New York on Wednesday Mar 15. arriving at Haifa o Wednesday, Mar. 29. The 300pass> i.< still available for both sailings He added, however, that bookings are exceptionally heavy this year owing to the desire of many Americans to be in Israel for both Pa*sovi and Independence Day. The latter falls on Thursday, Apr. 20, and will be marked by fireworks, military parades. Independence Balls a.-.d other public events. Passengers unable to make the Mar. 15 or Mar. 17 sailings may leave New York aboard the SS Israel en Apr. 5. arriving at Haifa en Apr 19, in time for Independence Day. SURE FULL SPEED AHEAD PMNtjHrnwcv... TtM as stoMt It. We limner. tfct* at sun; 4Vi% ... MM wvast rate you'll find anywhtrs. tad while yss're here arranfing Mat. i*y it tet* Hrte the other 26 regsiar and special baakiat services we provide? Wt 74691 Atomber: Federal Deposit Insurance Corpcwotlon BANK OF DADE COUNTY IN THE 163rd STREET SHOPPING CENTER Chaplain Scores High in Yiddish By Special Report Lake wood, N J.—Yiddish was the j language used by Chaplain Shimon j Paskow, Jewish chaplain at Ft. Carson, Colo., when he scored the j highest of anyone ever tested at I the Carson Adjutant General Test, ing Cenli The Commision on -Jewish Cl lain< \. tional Jewish welfan %  "Pen.: innual train. ng full-time Jev e United States .: the I Brunswick. Chaplain Paskow, who hails from Newark, N.J., scored 54 of 60 points in vocal and 51 of 60 in reading the tests given to all personal at Fort Carson who claim a language proficiency other than English. The tests determine the degree of proficiency. Languages tested at Carson now rang* from Albanian to Yiddish. In addition to English and Yid-1 dish Chaplain Paskow aiso has a command of Hebrew, which he teaches in a special class for Jewish GIs at Ft. Carson Among the students in his class are two non-Jewish girls from Colorado Springs, who are planning to visit Israel. [ Chaplain Paskow was at one time a teaching fellow on the faculty of the Hebrew Union College-Jewish. Institute of Religion in Cincinnati The Commision on Jewish Chaplaincy is the instrument through j which JWB recruits and serves | Jewish chaplains in all branches of: the U.S. Armed Forces. Hirsch Named Sales Manager Herbert Charles and Co. sales' agents in the Dupont Plaza Center, j have announced the appointment ol Morton Hirsch as sales mana-; ger for Terrace Towers, new 14• story FHA-cooperative apartment! designed by Morris Lapidus. Harle and Liebman. Hirsch was associated with Mad-! way Engineers and Builders and Julius Hopman. of Philadelphia, and comes to Herbert Charles and Co. from the Major Realty Corporation of Miami. He will supervise the Terrace, Towers sales office, located on the site of the new building at 3 Island ave., Belle Isle. Dr. Zielonka Speaks Dr. David Zielonka. of the Temple in Tampa, represented the Jewish Chautauqua Society as lecturer at Gibbs Junior College, St rg, recently. HOW ABOUT YOUR YAKRZEIT DATES? New edition of 24-Year Hebrew-English Calendar gives Yahrzeit dates at a glance. In fact, all Hebrew dates and days of the week from October 1940 to September 1964. All Jewish holidays to 1970 For free copy, write H. J. HEINZ CO. Dept. J2, PitUburgh 30, Pa. TIRE CO jrSINCE 1924 x3.Ja &mfa a # ovv* 24 HOURS 3J 00 N P.ND r\U t>M ItltJDtf \h AV ttiui 3 YEAR GUARANTEE FULL 36-MONTH PROTECTION Covers Road Hozards and Workmanship B.F. Goodrich LIFE-SAVER SIL VERT0WN Seals punctures permanently. Nylon construction for the maximum in bruise blowout protection. The Premium Tire designed to run cooler, provide that extra measure of mileage ond give sure-tired traction for quicker, safer stops. Old Tires Are Worth More AT NORTON TIRE CO. NEW CAR BUYERS! Trade up to B. F. Goodrich Irfesavers NOW Norton Tire Co. gives you full allowance on new car tires. Lifesavers give you premium quality, safety, service ond the famous B. F. Goodrich 3 Year Guarontee. EASY CREDIT Open a Norton Charge AccountIt's Good for a Lifetime 1 • Mo Red Tape • Easy Terms • faster Service Always e our own financing. \\c jdo not ferm out" our crec! t fc•s to ryce companies. YOU NAME THE TERMS.' BRAKES RELINED AIL 4 WHEELS While You Wait %  %  \ mei lean i Q l -N'TEEO K MILKS OR 1 FULL YEAR %  &f Stai Locations Only [\|W ItJZ NO DOWN PAYMENT NORTONV* ci-iSil YOUR CHOICE 1UD&ET TIRMS fO DAY ACCT. M DAY ACCT. it 5300 N.W. 27th AVE. — MAIN STORE MIAMI S0C W. Flatter St. SOUTH MIAMI 5930 South Dixie MIAMI 490C N W. 2nd Avi. • SOUTHWEST 6779 S.W. 8th St. • MIAMI BEACH 1454 Alton Road • NORTH MIAMI 13360 N.W. 7th Aw. HALIANOAIE 29 Nerth Dixie Hwy HOLLYWOOD 203 S. Federal Hwy FORT LAUOERDAll 2832 W. Brtward Bred. HOMESTEAD 102 S. Kramc Ave. KEY WEST 540 Green St.



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w^A 9_n Page IOC >3mistin€rkfc*r Friday. February 24, \%\ LETTERS TO THE EDITORReader Supports May's GOP Plea EDITOR, The Jewish Ptoridian: 1 read with amazement the Letter to the Editor of The Jewish Flcridian, signed by Harry Simonhoff. in the Feb. 3 issue. It is unbelievable how many misstatements and distortions were crowded into one short letter to justify a partisan bias. For one •who holds himself out as an historian of the American Jewish people, to handle historic facts so carelessly is really shocking. Lest our people believe these untruths and distortions. I am Impelled to state for the record that it was Republican President William Howard Taft who abrogated the Treaty of Commerce with Russia because of Russians failure to recognize American passports in Jewish hands, and not a Democratic Congress, as alleged by Simonhoff. Lei me quote from the Congressional Record. On December 7, 1911. President Tait sent to Congress the following message: "By direction of the State Department, our ambassador to Russia has recently been having a series of conferences with the minister of foreign affairs of Russia, with a view to securing a clearer understanding and construction of the treaty of 1832 between Russia and the United St.tes and the modification of any existing Russian regulations which may be found to interfere in arty way with the foil recognition of the rights of American citizens under this treaty. I believe that the Government of Russia is addressing itself seriously to the need of changing the present practice under the treaty and that sufficient progress has been made to warrant the continuance of these confer• ences in the hope that there may soon be removed any justification of the complaints of treaty violation now prevalent in this country ." Subsequently, on the 15th of December, 1911. President Taft served the Russian ambassador I with a Notice of Termination of the Treaty. Paragraph 3 of that No, tice reads as follows: "Your excellency will recall that pourparlers between the two Governments during the last three : years have fully recognized t h c j fact that this ancient treaty, as is I quite natural, is no longer fully responsive in various respects to j the needs of the political and ma-' terial relations of the two countries, which grow constantly more important. The treaty has also given rise from time to time to certain controversies equally regretted by both Governments (Signed' William H. Taft. December 15. IW1." You will notice that under the direction of President Taft. his Secretary of State was moving towards a moditic;.tirn %# V Barvat'.>n X # Dining Room Jj ^J X _—-A Kni.rtiinmfrt Private Pool %  each and Caoana colony e Air-Conditioned Room* e Private Beach and Pool • Parking on Prem.e Cocktail Lounga Dining Room t. Entertainment Daily Per • %  Dole O.c to Mar 20' JC 1-OSS1 NEW YORK CITY for important business and leisurely pleasure TIMES SQUARE for r..iinJ tha-clock, enteruimneni u ..!< %  convenience HOTEL WOODSTOCK Albert Frrnadez. General Mgr. for soddticmi C* i# (c< C. '; %  ; '/ %  ~" Reiuuenl 129 WEST 43 ST. for full color brochure tingles Se %  $1 double. $10 $13 JUDSON 2-5000 for immediate confirmation of vour Woodtoclt nttrvttion A stimulating guide for youngsters and •dults on the customs, traditionsand observances of Judaism. From on aenaa t>o in J itM • Air-condit.cntd comfort • Summer Family Plan — children under 24 free in rcoa with adult • Free TV and radio e Hitndv to barimm cement and French Quarter fascinations e For Ruerwatiom co<-? r >**d !'** in 4 Mtond*1*RESER\' VTRON, call sour '<< "'• •-' N '' 6f reserrafton offic PLM '**'• SHERATONCHARLES HOTEL St. Ch.'ies Avenue •YOU* JtWISH HERITAGE" fa printed in English-*! inspiring booklet for every home sod every* one in it i ii i l< \v <• IH ( fi Ci Fl fr 7>< 1 thi bu AF Av t.i (.li Re Atl J9* ~\ El DO to BRAHMS BARTOK KM tUI COPY, send FR quest to: Ray Keator. Kraft Foods Company 99 Park Avenue, New Yak 14.N.Y. T •n i beei reqi Ana (JEV cayi lile Oltr of •a ci Dj FIc.A.D. li CaeaJ IN ELI You'll Hear the World's Finest Music 16 Hours a Day on FM 68 93 I %  KX) 104 108 "C DAV TO w Brought to you by Miami's Finest Advertisers | From Soft Drinks to Savings Institutions DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION



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m il K y id a m k •usiolb, *, be roin els L ich fridoy. Jehraary 24, 1661 +Jf*tefi fhridiar LEGAL NOTICE T'cqe 11-C IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 60130 B laU of SAMUEL BCHOENBERG, i i eased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS AH Creditora and All Persona Hav_ Claim,. <,r Demand! A*alni.t I it.iv I are-hereto? notlfla ' i may ha\. agi Inst the i of MAI I.' !.>SE. M I late Of r a. to the Count) < • i ... • %  file i! County %  -. In Dadi • Florida. tl from t> •• ,••..,-.hereof, %  %  v. HARRIET T RK ] :\ DONA1 Attoi -420 Lin Miami I LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE TO CRED.TORS IN THE COUNTY JUOGE'SCOURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE ^ No. 51245-C IN RE: Estate.. : 1 BEATRICE ROSS I ........I : Creditor! andrAll a?ers4Usi Havlaims ir l.n and;. Against Said Estate: J %  .. each of you, are hereto nd I. quil. d to |.ri >. nt any claims and demands which you, 01 either of you, may have aainM thi estate ol BEATRICE ROSS deceased late of Dado County, Florida, to in. Hon Georgt T. Clark County Judgi of mtj and file th same In his office In the County Courthouse it. Dadi County, Florida, within elpht calendai months from the date of the H:M publication hereof, Bald claims or demands t.. contain the legal address if th. claimant and to be sworn to and presented as aforesaid, or same will be barred. Dated February 18, A.D. 1961. LAURA DELI.. As EXtrutrlx of the ]ast Will and Testament Of DEATR1CE ROSS Deceased. BEN ESSEN Attcmey for Executrix 1014 Seytcld Bldg.. Miami, Fla. 2/17-24, .I/.I-IO ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! fJemist) fkricfiaun ttsl: cftg your legal Bortces. We appreciate your patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Oral FR 3-4ti05 ic: messenger service LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICT TIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS BY OWEN that %  • %  %  • g to < ngagi In busirest the fictitious name ol l*N : : DISTRIBUTOR! %  • %  N. Mil .. %  %  name with 1 • • %  OL 2/24 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOT1' HERE! 1 GIVEN that the undei gned, desiring ti in;...;.. business : the fiotitlou! nan., i AKTHn. \ '. N. \1 %  • i Av, M ami, Florida intend to register said -,ame' wit'th.<". H' •' Circuit (". urt of Dade County, Florida. ARTHUR U. M,i ni.i.Mi.. %  FRANCES L. McPHERbuN s..:. Owners Keeeler, <:..;ti Roth Attorneys foi Applicants ISMSW 1st sir. • I *_ 2/10-17-24, 3/3 iN THE C RCUiT COURT OF TMC ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, •FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 60-C 9907-F. DOLORES i : \z .;. ..MI % %  /., nalntni. Vs GOMEZ, ndant. ITICE BY PUBLICATION NK GOMEZ West XSth Street York L'4, NY. E HEREBY NOTIFIED that Complaint for Divorce has I ega Inst you and > %  an arvi %  >.; your on the plaintii I rnej Ma Dt -M :.' 504 I sand %  • It Court on or hi • • "•'... his 181 NOT CE UNDER r C7 TIOUS NAME LAW NO'l f GIVEN 1 elf •-.'_;.... thi %  in • HAM1 tl St .. %  i. : our t • i' Dad< I >M :E. AMES ARITTKR Attorneys for Elsie Dloom 1/34, -10-11 NOTICE UNDER FICT,TIOUS NAVE LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring tc engage in business under the fictitious name of THE MAD BAINT at 7000 8.W. 87th Avenue, Miami, Florida Intend! to register said na"ie with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. LOUKAS KYRIAKOSJ KESSLER, GARS & ROTH Attorneys for Applicant 1998 8.W. 1st Street Miami, Florida 2/24. 3/8-10-17 NOTICE OF WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE NOT1CB IS RBKBBT GIVEN that by virtu.. f Chaj tei 818 of 1i ... Otl '• 'I HMD. War. and Wi rehi ist v.celpts 1 I VAN LINES, INC n, '. y vli ;u. ol lu MI sal. n the foil" %  • • Hcasel i it the properl % % %  : % %  %  %  ...;•-•. ... .. B the • %  • • fon t 2136 N.VI _• %  A,v( • • • ... rsig-ped •• • -..••• : • -• %  • M-r.. :.ewdsor ted at Mil • • • By of Febi at VcNOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of DOCTORS' MEDICAL CENTER at corner of Fjst 4th Avenue & East 11th Street, Hlalrah, Florida intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. WAYNE S. ROGERS M1LLICENT B. RCK3ERS NORMAN NASH BARBARA NASH ."('SEPH H. Rl'DNlCK DOT:l.S RITDN1CK H. ROBERT KODTNOW Attorney for Ropes and Wife. N.-..-h r. W•*. R idick and Wife. 529 w FIi %  Stret I Miami, Floi Ida iu, a 3-io IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLOR.DA IN PROBATE No. 51682 IN hfc Estate of HARRY GOLDSTEIN Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Agfc.nst Said Estat. You are hereby notified and required to pit sent any claims and demands. Which you may have against the estate of HARRY GOLDSTEIN deceased late of Dade County, Florida, to the County Judges of Dade County, and file tl:e same in their offices In the County Courthouse In Dade County, Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first publication hereof, or the same will be barred. DOROTHY GOLDMAN KATHERINE GOLDSTEIN As Executrlces of the Estate of Harry Goldstein. Deceased. CHEREN & GOLDEN Attorneys 8W I mpla Building Miami 32, Florida 2/3-10-11-14 cayne the of w ea ci DA Florida, i In am (seal) I I %  nty, 1 By-K •>. • • • • ELE\ DAV sers :ns C 1 -^. ^^^.-*" TH JUDICIAL C.RCuiT N CfRDADEC:.'.-'. >p D* IN CHANCERY c etc t4S4 I ;ir:•HLER I )TiCE TO APFEAR B .. wckoff Avenve Wick. Nw .Te'ey EICHL1 I •. • • :. r) I ...... I IV. HEREBY NOTH I in t ti F'on recordi Records ol tty I 3U. k ". s>.. fO< >V L." KE, ai rd .g to thereof, as recorded ir. P'nt at P igi 5. the %  Dad i-loi id.T, fii. : and you {required I • copy of ler Tan • • I fflce of the Cli %  %  %  111 be < r %  i da) ...n 1961. LEATHERMAN .nrt .'AN, | Deputy >. 2/3-10-17-24 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW N. T.'. :. IS HEREB1 GIVEN that the unilt isigned. desiring tc engaj.. ir, nder th. fictitious nami i MAGIC WASH at 734 N W. (2nd St M inti nd to regisb name ...' the Clerk of the Circuit %  ; n;y. F.r-ca. rcH son m %  %  •EATCH 5 %  ;< %  • %  %  "N • • ant Street M 2 '24, s/: NOTICE UNDER FCTITIOU8 Nt ME -AW NOTICE IS 1 .. %  %  • fse under l til me ol %  f thi t Court E %  %  N ant J 11-24 1 J-10 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDCIAL CIRCUIT OF FLCPDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY Nt. 61C 1592 • %  HI >^EY. Itlff, ROPi l.T ." HN H'.'SSITY. Defends NOTICE BY PUBLICATION TO: ROBERT JOHN HUSSEY o Waggoner B2o I ; "rive Cl llfornia TO; ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that .mplaint for D Vi l e I %  been • quired %  p ittorney ErS 4, Florida, and file the :t rr>urt on or bet n the %  t •will % %  • I Dade • %  .'i Ida 1961 i erk, ... Cou nty, Florida By: N. A. HEWETT Deputy Oie:' 1/17-84, 3/3-10 NOTICE BY PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY No. 61C 160B ANNA GREENPLATT COHAN, Plaintiff, vs. MAX COHAN, Defendant. • UlT FOR DIVORCE TO: MAX COHAN, defendant 31'Or. Tyler Mr. et, Apt. No. 204 Detroit 38, Michigan You are hertby notified that a Bill of Complaint for Divorce has been filed against you, and you are required to tervs a copy of your Answer or Pleading to the Pill of Complaint on the plaintiffs Attorne.s, PAL LOT. SILVER, l \l LOT. STERN A: MINTZ, Sll Bisa %  Iding, Miami 32, Fl.r| Inal Answer or in t'.t office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court on or before the 2Cth lay ol Mi b • : 11 • fail to do : %  Bnt by default will 1. taken for thl ellef di manded i'. thi Bill of C< mplalnt. • • .. • : %  each .-. |ve Wl • kf .... this 15th daj %  I .... %  .'• %  ; z • | tiff NOTICE BY c.BL'CA" TN INTriE C:RCU'T COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUD C *L C :.:TOF FLC^DA \AVDFCCADE COUNTY. 1% CHA'.CERY No. C!C 'K6 FORT AND] Plaii MDRICH, Defei JU'T FCR DIVORCE TO: VIVIAN >\N] PJCH 44.: i i %  11 hce Ehd. N'on 111 V 'I TOD are hereby notified that I %  for Dlvorci has e required tl si %  OOpy of your Answer or to the Pill of Comj.Iaint on i miff's attorney, NORMAN First Avenue, Miami 32, Florida ar.d file the orl| PleadingIn the office M the oie* • irt on or b %  • M March. l!f.l If ) • di >v judgment by default will be 1 t for the n.el nded in thi omplalnt. • • % %  • i -'. d once %  wi eki •• .N• Miami. IMl. t, Dadi • Florida i I y ... IAER Attorn-> iff 2/17-24, 3 3-10 N THE CCUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND r OR DADE CCUNTY. FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 51521-C Estate o 1 EN : 'ND -. i NOTICE TO CREC TORS Persons Ha> %  Sal. •' •. 11 Y ....•' id n %  and di nands • t the estati I \ C)N1 eceased late • Dade i ti the Ci unt> ; : c. Ccunty. and fill thi • • In thi County %  't unty, Florida. within eight lar months from the dati of the first publication here. f. or thl -..• I ill be barrt d. REN I l \MONO. Executor THEODORE FISHER Attorn, y 1612 Congress Building Miami 32, Florida 2/17-24. 3/3-10 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE No. 51684.C IN RE: Estate of ZEL1 \ AGNES BERN'S Diceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To AH Creditors and AH Person Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: Yon are hereby notified and requited to present anj clalmi and demands which you may have against the • of BELLA AGNES BURNS deceased late ol Dade County, Florida, to the Count) ludges of Dade County, and in their < ff OSS in the rthousi in Dadi C< %  within eight i all ndai n th date i f the first pul •... will bi i arred. BA5 R Pi t, Silver, PI •. •• • NOTICE UNDLF, F :T TIOUS NAME LAW v IS HEREBY GIVEN that ersli ed, desiring t^ engage in • %  %  .er the flctltli us nanos of Radio station W.M.R.M.; oadcastlna Station at • • Inti nds to nt later saM • %  • <-|. rk ol thi Circuit • County. Florida. >RI1 'A BAST •' %  "AST • %  .i-i \. %  .-. INC., a Fla Corp. B/ V'ERof • • Pallet, Stern .-. Minn Building S 11-24 :: $-10 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW N IS HEREBY GIVEN that ersigned desire ti engage in a ss und r th. flctlti ua name of IHINTT WORLD at 10S48 N.w. Seventh • • • Miami. Florida, and intern's ti register said name with the. OL rk 11 the Circuit Court of Dade. Cour.t\ Fli .Ida. I ONNIE JOY. INC. LOMS N.W. Seventh Av.v Miami. Florida Bj Bi i nard L. Kaplan. ITesident Attest: Virginia R. Kaolan, Secretary REASBECK & F'BGERS leys for Connie Joy. Inc. 1239 South State Road Seven P.O. Bos 3136 Weat Hull* wood, Florida 2/3-1C-17-24 N THE COUNTY. T RT IN AND FCR DACE COUNTY, FLCF. TA IN F -OBATE : ci B IN Rl I ti %  NOTiCE TO CPED'TC"? To A" .-.' %  • : %  ... esent ai %  • • I te of Dadi and is the 7 ... %  Itereol be barred. NG Attl %  t Building Mian.i 12, F rida 2/']c.17-24. 3/3 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW N( Til a is HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in buaineai ndei the fictitious name of • : \R ASSOCIATES at 2*68 Pine Tree Drive, Miami Beach. Floiida, InIter said nanit with the Circuit Court-of Dade County, i \ HORi 8NT, • i ..finer MARGARET Q< I.OMAN. • partner D KORM1 Nl Y • i..: tner • 4 'SV ; ':N i-• Miami, Fla. .• gls I rants %  "-17-24 IN THI COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT ANI r OR DADE COUNTY, FL0R DA IN PROBATE 51577-B %  Ltl ... W .-"X %  NOTICE TO CREC TCS I lavemandc it Said %  .,'..:> notlfli d and n quired : il-..and di manda havi against the .-'•' %  W c x • %  ... .1 Dade <"< ui :>. Floi Ida to i : i ,.• %  County, same n tho %  i in 1 i .'e. County, tight ealendar months %  the first publication ..ir.e will te barred. %  X !> COX H. 3A :.ER %  :.• Building 2/1 0-17-24 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! 4 O Fit'Oft ATI OX Ot T T FITS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida Cell THE JEWISH FLOREDIAN at FR 3-46 f t 5



PAGE 1

I knitf FkrH&r Friday. Febracry 24 J •"'••^'Wi*%  "*** mf tm %  — ~ Celebrating Israel's \S RA E. Bar Mitzvah Gala Israel Independence Celebration QUEST OF HONCR SAT. EVE, MARCH A at 7 P.M. GRAND BALLROOM FONTAINEBLEAU HOTEL WiM ISRAELI ITALIAN V, MARCH 3 **d -?serat %  • S.?A£1S 3A3 -L2-. -jm .~*H •-^ • emscK I


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
February 24, 1961

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:
AA00010090:01673

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
February 24, 1961

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:
AA00010090:01673

Related Items

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

Full Text

wish. Floridiaxi
Cwnbiniaj THE JEWISH UNITY mi THE JEWISH WEEKLY
v.****
34 Number 8
Miami, Florida, Friday, February 24, 1961
Three Sections Price 2Jc
Mourning Still Marks Streets of Casablanca for 43 Victims
f WALTER EYTAN
SALANCA--(.ITA) Jews in
the "meHahs of Morocco arc in
mourniirg.'i'or (he 43 fellow .lews
who drowned olf the coast of Mo-
rp*eo-h-ftmte to Israel but they
mourn without tears or black
(Ml).
typewritten -heel has been
circulated In the synagogue and
in the Jewish cafes which warns:
"Keep your sorrow to yourself.
Our security demands it."
In the Cafe dela Paix on Boule-
vard Mohammed V in central
Casablanca, the customers and
the owner do not suppress their
grief: Harmon Manan. a 53-ycar-
old waiter, will never serve the
customers again. On the eve of
his departure, the waiter asked
the owner for a small advance
He was on the ill-fated Pisces, to-
gether with his wife, his two
daughters, his sons-in law and
three grandchildren.
The tailor shop of Mordechai
Bouzaglu in the Rue Strasbourg
is closed. His wi'e and son were
with htm on the Pisces. Another
son, Moise, and a sister, also were
on the stricken vessel.
The Jews did not go to sec the
bodies which were at the Alhuee-
mas morgue, and the local rabbi
waited lor three days before
authorizing burial. In Casablanca.
Jews wear gay clothes. No ore
wants to be suspected of being a
relative of any of the 43 victims.
Well-informed sources say that
117 Moroccan Jews have left Mo-
rocco "illegally" since President
Nasser of the United Arab Repub-
lic arrived or. Jan. 3 for the Afro-
Arab summit" conference. A
wave of panic swept the Jev.s of
Morocco.
Now. more than ever before,
every Moroccan Jew is determin-
ed to escape. Nine months ago,
many wanted to leave for econom-
ic or religious reasons but dating
from the time when Morocco cut
off postal ties with Israel, every
Moroccan Jew is living in fejr.
Panic has been further in-
Continued on Page 10-A
SEE SPECIAL BOND SUPPLEMENT SEC. C
Israel Bar Mitzvah Year to be Feted MorOCCO King
(JAR Presses
Dutch Assist
To Blackmail
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
THE HAGUELiberal members
of the Dutch Parliament expressed
their anxiety Tuesday at recent de-
mands by the United Arab Repub-
lic that certain Dutch exporters
cease trading with Israel.
The deputies called upon For-
e*C> MtaMer. Joseph Luns to
JtR W MUfcnds by the UAH. and
to provide credit facilities for
Dutch exporters trading with Israel.
Israel Ambassador Hanan Cidor
inWl in th* House while
hata Was in progress.
T?j* Van OfBtneren Shipping Com-
ipaay. of Rotterdam, meanwhile
Iraeaday yielded to CAR pressure
" *d decided to terminate its ar-
igement with Zim Israel Ship-
.ng Company, whereby it repre-
nted the Haifa firm in the Neth-
lands. The UAR had threatened
) dose the Suez Canal to Dutch
bankers. -
Israel Minister of Education Abba Lixin Celt) discusses world
affairs with Daq Hammarskjold (right), secretary qeneral of the
United Nations, during Mr. Eban's former tenure as Israel
Ambassador to the United States and United Nations. Mr.
Eban will be honored at a function of the Israel Bond national
inaugural conference meeting Mar. 3 to 5 at the Fontainebleau
hotel.
Removes
To Jews' Exit
JTABy Direct Teletype Wire
PARISKing Mohammed V, of Morocco, has agreed to lilt all
restrictions against the emigration of Jews from Morocco, it was offi-
cially disclosed Tuesday in Rabat. The decision to lift the emigration
ban on Moroccan Jews, which was confirmed by the Moroccan Minister
<-l Information, was made known to a delegation of Moroccan Jews who
called upon the king last week.
2,000 Delegates Slated
To Welcome Abba Eban
More than 2,000 Jewish leaders from all parts of the United States
and Canada will attend the 1961 inaugural conference for State of Israel
Bonds, meeting at the Fontainebleau hotel here from Friday. Mar. 3.
"through Sunday, Mar. 5.
Abba Eban, Minister of Educa-
tion of the State of Israel, will be
j principal speaker and guest of
honor a: the conference. The gala
I conference dinner on Saturday eve-
ning. Mar. 4. at the Fontainebleau
will be dedicated to a celebration
of the Bar Mitzvah anniversary of
the State of Israel and the tenth
anniversary of the Israel Bond
JERUSALEMForeign correspondents covering the trial of Adolf; drive.
F.ichmann, the Nazi war criminal who directed the mass killing of six
million Jews in Europe during the Second World War. will not be able
to use on Saturdays the special communications facilities being set up j
in the court building, the Ministry of Labor decided here Tuesday.
The Moroccan ruler told the dele-
gation that "all our Jewish sub-1
ieets who want to leave the country
will be allowed to do so without any j
restrictions."
An aide of King Mohammed
told the delegation, however,
"fore-ion" organizations will not <
be allowed to work in Morocco ;
either to assist the emigrants or
to propaoarHize emigration. The
Jewish leaders, who were in-
vited to the palace for "*n im-
portant communication," wore
headed by former Cabinet Min- I
ister Ben-Zaquon, and included
David Amar, secretary general
of the Council of Jewish Com-
munities.
Belgian Says
Swedes Aided
Nazi Henchmen
JTA- By Direct teletype Wire
PARISA former member of the
Belgian Cabinet has accused the
I Swedish Red Cross of cooperating
with the Nazis during the Second
World War in transporting inmates
from one concentration camp to an-
! other.
Special Communications Ban
Disclosed for Eichmann Trial
JTA-By Direct Teletype Wira
rael's Ambassador to the United
Continued on Pago 10-A
Jewish circles speculated that
the Moroccan king banked on the
fact that despite his
; most Jews would not be able to
Jtake advantage of the easing of re-
strictions, since the poor Jews of
the city mellahs would technically
not be able to leave the country,
while the rich Jews would emigrate
only in small numbers.
In confirming the decision by the
Moroccan king, the Information
Minister said that the new policy
would not mean that Zionist organi-
Continued on Page 13-A
Oscar Behogne. a member of the
Belgian Christian Social Party, in
.a letter to the Belgian paper. La
permission I. .. .? .. ... .
Z. ILibre Belgique, said that while he
was a prisoner in Neungamme con-
centration camp. Swedish Red
Cross cars and ambulances entered
the camp.
*.
After consultations with th
Ministry of Posts, the Police Min-
istry, and the Government In-
formation Center, the Labor Min-
istry decided that the press would
have adequate facilities through
existing regular Sabbath com
mwniaatiom facilities and that the
court building including the press
reams need not remain open on
Saturdays.
The question of Sabbath operation
| of the special communications la
cilities in the court building, winch
was raised in the cabinet meeting
I Sunday by Justice Minister Pinhas
i, was referred to the Minis-
of Labor and Posts at that
Goldmann 'Clarifies' Soviet Bigotry
NEW YORK(JTA) The problem of the Jewish community in
Soviet Russia is not one ot discrimination against the Jewish individual
as a citizen but one of unequal treatment of the Jewish minority as a
whole. Dr. Nahum Goldmann. president of the World Zionist Organiza
tion, declared at a press conference here.
I
I
lima. While trial sessions will not
Continued on Page 9 A
Dr. Goldmann deplored the fac *-----------------------------------------------
that in discussing this issue at the j jewjsh ,cnor- nc felt, nevertheless.
recent meeting of the United Na tnat to accuse tne Soviet Union gen-
tions Human Rights Subcommis-
sion too much stress was placed on
anti-Semitism in the Soviet Union.
While it is true. Dr. Goldmann said.
that anti-Semitism exists and that
some of the anti-religious articles
in the Soviet press manifest an anti-
erally of anti-Semitism is unjusti-'
fied and distorts the character of j
the real issue.
"The issue is not discrimin-
ation of the Jewish individual
but the denial to th* Jewish com-
munity the same facilities ac-
corded other religious and na-
tional minorities," he said. "It is
on this issue that all efforts must
concentrate. On it depends the
existence of the largo Jewish
community in the Soviet Union
as a distinct group." He added
that there were signs indicating
that the Soviet leaders begin to
realize the existence of the prob-
lem. "Although one has to be
careful in evaluating the situ-
ation, one may hope that a cer-
Continuod on Page S-A
"We thought that the Swedish
Red Cross was coming to take
us in charge and lead us to Swe-
den where we would be taken
care of and eventually repatri-
ated," Mr. Behogne declared.
The former minister said, how-
ever, that Red Cross vehicles took
them to another concentration
ramp. Wattcnstcd. in Brunswick,
where they were handed over to
S.S. guards
The letter to the paper, the for-
mer minister said, was written "not
in order to diminish the humani-
tarian role played by the Swedish
Red Cross, but in order to give a
true testimony of some of the facts
unknown 20 years alter the war."
I>-----------------------------------------------.
f- tirliti f^iirty.
**1


ia o_n
Pcge 2-A
+Jtist Fkridiar
T,
Friday, February 2| i
Ambassador Raid Due at Seminary Convocation
ph.it. is guim]
[day's attivitit
(1" "niar.
Fri
m
I
i States Secretary of Labor
. rg, to be honored
.i" convocatii n ... which the Jew-
ish Theological Seminary of Airur-
ii;i COl for upon him the Her-
bert :: '..tr.mar Medal on Monday,
v bj former United
\ nbassader to Israel Ogden
K. Bcid in addraasing the coovocaj
I .--..; Miami Beach Audi-
t. m the same evening. The
aei demk exercises will be held at
'it | Bmanu-El.
Clo.'di'ert will receive the I.eh-
mar. Medal in recognition of his
jtrvice in the cause of industrial
II n :nr. iigh application of "those
|. iciplrs of morality and ethics
that render the relations among
BMD peaceful and humane."
D*. IOUIS flNKlLSTUN
Dr. Sachar Will
Speak Wednesday
A->. Btei >.:> cHub n Qreater Miami will
launrh itl second annual lecture speak or. "Tht
series- Wednesday evening at the
Fen:, i eau hotel
Guests of honor at tt-e convo-
cation dinner will be four nation-
ally-known Jewish leader* who
will be awarded mounted bronie
plaques for their "distinctive and
continuing service to the com-
munity *f large." The fcur are
David A. Croll, Q.C.. of Toronto.
a member of the Canadian Sen-
ate; Joseph A. Daroff, of Phila-
delphia; Harry Gottlieb, of Fal'
River; and Sidney R- Rbb, of
Boston.
Presiding officer at the academic
proceedings will be Dr. Max Arzt.
vice chancellor of the Seminary,
who recently was honored on the
40th anniversary of his entry inte
the rabbinate. Dr Ant. one od
seven scholars now preparing a
new English translation of the He-
brew Bible, also will deliver an
address to the 1.500 guests.
A feature of the convocation pro-
gram will be the second annual
Samuel Friedland Lecture, deliver
ed by Prof. Abraham .1. Hesche!.
world renowned scholar. auth r
and lecturer. Prof. Heschel will
Moral Challenge to
ifl, ,-, Community."
' -f>artn*oatin ef the Lehman Medal upon OoleV
berg will be Dr. Louis Finkel-
steln, chancellor of the Seminary,
ard Cr. Bernard Mandelbaum,
Se-riiary provost. Dr. Irving
Lerrmen, spiritual leader of Tem-
ple Emanu-EI, will offer the open-
ing prayer.
Hjg] educators, scholars,
-:riaiists and business and la-
ter leaden wiH participate in the
acaoemic proceeding which will
oper. the convocation program.
Samuel H Daroff. of Philadel-
Dr L Sachar. president
- University, will dis-
t...-- T-. r My Partj
will discuss :hi tea
. men of the i
lh< r ii d
bumaoit]
Mr. ABKAM SACHAR
s Dr. St
...

Labor Zionists To Mark Purim
i
:

G Heller, na:
i i nmunity reli
taX Israel Bond Organization.
LONG-DISTANCE
MOVERS
sues! -;
> ent<
. G eater Miami,
t, arc joining
n isn orgaoi-
Hi Isr on her 13th
t rsary in cooperation with the
conference for is-
Bonds al the Fontainebleau
< IxM nkend of Mar. 3.
Farband and Pioneer
IWomei 'i als joining as part of
tei Miami Labor Zionist
tss<
Mapai Gives
B-G Approval
By JTA Teletype Wire
Mai
'-

goven
': -.
-
-

'
ties, as ^ I Sal
. Sal

I ittli cbanci for the success i:
such a mov< is seen here
*&&*
eWiCt
Prescription Specialists
NOW IN TWO MODERN
AIR-CONDiTrONED.
ENLARGED BEACH LOCATIONS
MOfff PARKING SPACt
CONVENIENT TO BUSH
350 LINCOLN ROAD
Phone >E 1-742$
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Phono JE 8-0749
OClfk STS MESCR1PTI0NS PILED
CONTACT LENSES
INSURANCE^
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackets ^
us mc* :-ts ave. mumie, dins
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**^^-~--.--. u this
man
trus
Di
Yesl
and.
vers
will-
TB
t9S8t
ONE STOP AGEN^
JEWELRYPURS MISCELLANEOUS FL0ATIIS
AUTOMOIILE LIABILITY A PHYSICAL DAMA6I
Limits te moet er eed!
Tht A9ency that CAN tcy *ES
Doit let your oeent say "It Coat Ic Done"
4CKERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY. INC.
r
n i
-2*. t
is* tVL
Fl I4M
DAILY PICK-UPS New York. New Jer
an, P*ilobelphio, Boltimera, Wash
>S?en, Btiton all other points.
DAL JE 8-8353
M. Lleberman Son
ftM COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH
CH"-DN LOAD RATES
MORTGAGES
$500,000 Private Monty
CHAS. HIME
Permanent or Construction Loans et>
New or Ola1 Properties Under
Construction e Completed. Will Buy oi
Make Loans on 1st or 2nd Mortgages
Ground Fees or leases
Unlimited Insurance Fvnds.
Pto B-;.rr P CR 9-3-W4
205 CALUMET BL0G.
THE YIVO FORUM
Meets Every Saturday, 8 PM.
Central Beach Elementary School
1420 Wohington Av* M:mi beach
SATURDAY. FEB. 25
Speaker: DR SOLOMON SIMON
h and Hebrew Scholar

S.it c! ASPECTS OF JEWISH
L FE IN AMERICA
yiv- w i
i
"Procyressing wTith Our Many Bsitfaflsttj Cuslcmen
ANOTNEI LOCATION FOB TOUI COMVENIENCE
C0ULT0N BROS.
-yrTM "Aui/tr- msjat- tow tuaco ioti
Ctcd Way I S.W. 27th Avt. MO S.W. Hi!
w
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Co
A
ON ISRAEL S BAR M.TZVAH
CIVE SOrV TO /*JA
ASD
BUY BONDS
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WE INSTALL
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FOR EVERY PIRP0SI
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P.-r- n vo
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136 S.W. Ith ST.
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PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
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Serviaf ffce Jtmisk Cammuaify Since 792d

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AMI AJeeumwets Custom Itm4 i 0*r Owu SAept withio 3 Doys I
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Ik if e Career et 33rd Aveeee
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PHONK: | 4^22
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
rwNERAL DIRECTORS
or* JE 1-1151
MIAMI BEACH
lb* A-.'CA. ROAO
MIAMI
Pi? i .s *7*h AVENUE
HI 3-2221
24-Hr. Ambulance Service
Abe E sertie-g
Ptrsbe-g c O.
Ne^ YOrt "f Si A
*."! 0. '

(


Friday. February 24, 1351
vJenist Fierijffon
Paa-5 3-fl
Combined Jewish Appeal Hotel Division will
bd headed by George Goldberg (standing
right) a 15-year campaign veteran. He is
shown with campaign chairman Joseph M.
Upton (standing left) and his hotel campaign
cabinet planning a series of weekly report
luncheons at the Algiers hotel. Seated are
(left to' right) Jack Fishman, Sam Lachman.
William Sussman, co-chairman, Abe Gure-
witz. Fred Jonas and Carl Susskind. Standing
(left to right) are Joseph M. Rose. Marcus
Sarokirt Jack August. David Levinson, Joe
Ballett and Goldberg.
1
ken
v.:.
Yeshiva U. 'Ambassadors' Will be Feted
Sunday Night at Sterling Hotel Function
!
The "Ambassadors" of Yeshiva
University will be honored at a
dinner to be held at the Sterling |
hotel oo Sunday, it was announced
? his week by Max J. Etra. chair-;
man of the university's board of
trustee*.
Or. Samuel Belkin, president of
Yeshiva University, noted scholar |
mck. guiding hand for Yeshiva Uni-1
versity's j>henomenal expansion, I
will be gaest speaker
The "Ambassadors." f junied in'
1933, consist of 500 businessmen
,.
AUCTION
MEANS
ACTION!
FR 4-4151
W warn* Roal Ist.tte 'o (ell at Public
Auction. We pay all adver-.sing costs.
CompetleJve biddmcj bri-igs top
Miami Reel Estate Excfai^ja Inc.
405 Dad* Commonw"!1-'- Ill
WH
and communal leaders across the
country who have contributed it
least $1,000 a year to foster educa-
tional opportunities for youth at
the university At the dinner.
members of this patron's group
will receive "Medallions of Honor"
for their "distinguished service to
higher education," according to
Etra.
"Formation of the Diamond
Jubilee 'Ambassadors' marks a
signal occasion in American-
Jewish philanthropic leader-
ship," Etra said. "The men and
women who enlist in this cause
will salute Yeshiva University's
pioneering past by assuring its
continued service to the nation
and Jewish community in the
critical years ahead
"At a time when the university
has entered Its greatest period jf
growth to meet U.....
needs for trained mu-vjwer ;n
every sphere of national and com-
munal life, the Diamond Jublee
Ambassadors' will provide the
support and leadership necessary
to the fulfillment of the institu-
tion's mounting responsibilities."
Proceeds of the dinner will be
allocated for the maintenance of
the university's widespread aca-
demic, community service and re-
search activities, including an an-
nual Si.000.000 program of scholar-
ship assistance to gifted students
of limited financial means. This
program received national atten-
tion recently when the university
was cited for granting more schol-
arship aid per student than any
other school in the country.
Canadians Plan
Salute to Israel
The Canadian commr.ee is com-
pleting plans for a Beaohwirie
"Canadian Salute to [si :. her
Bar Mitzvah. in conjunction with
the 1961 inauguraT conference <:
State of Israel Bone's on Wednes-
day, 8:30 p.m., in the Fontaine
room of the Fontainebleau hotel.
Dr. J. J. Schwartz, vice presi-
dent of the State of Israel Bond
Organization, who has addressed
meetings in Montreal. Toronto, and
Ottawa, will be guest speaker.
Emil Cohen will provide a spe-
cial program of American-Yiddish
entertainment, with a new reper-
oire of anecdotes, and a number
of folk songs.
In keeping with Purim, the des-
sert refreshments will include Ha-
mantashen.
The committee, headed by D.
! Lou Harris, of Toronto, national
j chairman of State of Israel Bonds
i in Canada, includes Archie Dover
and Mitchell Franklin, vice chair-
men of the inaugural conference,
and representatives from Montreal,
Toronto, Winnipeg, Ottawa. Ontar-
io Region, Maritimes and Quebec.
Information concerning Canad-
i ian participation in the 1961 confer-
! ence for State of Israel Bonds and
: attendance at the "Canadian Salute
to Israel." the Italian-Israeli fash-
ion show on Mar. 3. and the clos-
55 Atlantic Names Mashgiack
By Special Report
NEW YORK Rabbi A rj
u, itzhandler, who lived in J<
lem for 25 year-, will supervisi
ko.-her kitchen recently insl 1
en the U.S. f!a:j p:;--
SS Atlantic that operates
monthly service between New '
and Haifa, Algeciras Naples l
Piraeus. He was appointed by Rii)-
bi Abraham Krupnick, local r-e,)
resentative of the director o:
National Kashruth Departme': of
the Chief Rabbinate of Israel, txa
der whose auspices the new kotri tr
service will be offered. The n^A'
Mashgiach assumed his duties last
week, prior to the departure >f
the Atlantic for the Mediterrarw jj.
Courshon Reappointed
Arthur H. Courshon. board chair-
man of Miami Beach's Washing I
Federal Savings and Loan Assn,
has been reappointed for the tttrd
consecutive year as chairman of
the Federal regulations commit-
tee of the National League of En-
sured Savings Assn. Each new
president of the League for t.ift
past three years asked Coursho:i
to serve in the position
lataUhbae)
I'M
Home Owns]
Home Operated
ffl
(US
m
TERMITES?
ROACHES? ANTS?
Safe, Positive Control With Every
Other Week Service For The Home
TRULY NOLEN -
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YOU THINK
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rearer Mead's Ufffe* bteralaater
Low cost e Big comfort
HEATING
with New
KRESKY
OIL BURNERS
Wail furnace
Floor furnace
Fireplace furnaco
Csll M for any heatiiii proWe*
Artist to Speak
At Lear Session
Manuel Bromberg. painter and
teacher, will address an audience
it the Lear Art Institute. 2300 Bis-
cayne blvd.. on Friday evening.
The talk is part of an ongoing
series of discussions or art at the
Institute
3romberg. now associated with
the Lear Art Institute has just re-
turned from a commission in r t
where he paini
Norstad and Dther NATO
jonalit .\ rei
' u ggenheim F" 11 i sfi.....i my of
paini ngs ar to i i ,:' il x i
.
n cently comrniss
.\ B murals at the new L:-'
r in Now York l
TENSE NERVOUS
HEADACHES
call for
STRONGER Yet SAFER
ANACIH
WsM't Upaet The Stomach
lm:til net only fires itrongtr,
Toeier relief from sain of headache
at la aiae ee/er. Won't upset the
qteraata and hs no bad affeeta, Ta
e*e, Anacln la like a doctor'e pra-
eertptiea. That la, Anacin contain*
at Jaat but a eesabiitatiesi ef
itlial'r proren. active ln-redleata,
iutantlfle reeearek aaa proved a
tsiaie drug aaa five aeeh atreac fSJ
YOUR BOY IS WORTH IT
rjlve him a I.Ift
help him tt
v\> have a
trance pollej mo
i'i >ut money,
>lun for ho> s.
NAT I a V > S
3200 S.W. 3rd Avenue, Miami
hones FR 3-4616 er HI *-91
r34J0 N.W. 30th Avt Miami, Ha.
Call QV 1 1111
^aarv" wp aw-^Bs^BsjaBBfi
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
the Home. You may contribute, taka
a tax deduction or we will pay cosh
for same. Remember we are NOT
a profit-making organization We
ere helping your community to keep
its dignity. By helping others you
ere helping yourself! Manufacturer*
and jobbersrememberwe 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 Safurdays
ing banquet with Hon. Abba Ebara
on Mar. 4, may be obtained from
H. J. Halperin, William Portnoy DC
Louise Hoffman.
BABY SITTERS
Reliable and willing Coral Gables Student*.
RICHARD GERIMAN 17
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rnrr 3 months si .>ply %cao
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Have your roof repa-ed r:* ; -
will save on a new roa" iter
"Satisfactory v\.--k ;y
Experienced Men
* YOUR INCOME TAX*
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MIAMI
Complete and Dependable Title Service
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34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE
Title Insurance Policies af
Kansas City Title Insurance Co.
Capital, Surplus ft Reserve!
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H H H


T5/iik o.n

r*
?cge 4-A
rjcnisti fhridiar
M
Friday. February 24. 1961
IiJIi;UilLl!:!t-'MWi1!i:iiiIiiJ
Jewish Floridian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-46C5
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
PTIdaj nine* |M1 b> Th.- Jawlati Floridlan
:ii ISO N R Sixth sn.--:. Miami t, Florida
Si M.i-i-i...-- Postaac i'..Ida) Miami. Florida
The Jewish 'Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity od
t!ie J-wi9h Weekly. Member Of the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency. Seyen Arts Feature Syndicate. Worldwide News
"n. Na'.tanH Editorial Nr*if. /ri*ic*i -Atvif* of
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Asm
FRED K. SHOCHET........Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLIN ........................ Executive Editor
ISRAEL BUREAU
202 Ben Yehuda Tel Aviv. Israel
FAY U. BINDER Correspondent
Th* Jewlal FlorWIan d ib intm the Knahruth
of the men handla* advertised In lu column*
S U 3 SC R
One Veir $.500
PTION RATES:
Three Years $10.00
Volume 34
Number 8
Friday. February 24. 1961
8 Adar 5721
Morocco Jews Unshackled
The Morocco Governmenl :e:isicn to let
the Jewish community co is c happy and wel-
c:-.ie one. provided there are no sudden
changes in plan.
l*he King Mohammed V announcement
means that Morocco's lews will be able to
le: ve a country whose environment shows in-
creasingly anti-Semitic tendencies. It means
By will be able to emigrate to Israel.
Morocco's Jewish community is an ancient
c.-d formidable one. It numbers some 2C3.000
persona. The recent drowning of 43 Moroccan
Jews on the high seas in an officially unsanc-
'.med effort to esccpe the misery and poverty
cf their country gave rise to severe anti-Jewish
actions and statements both by government
and police officials.
King Mohammed's announcement Tuesday
indicates his sincere wi'.linaness to permit his
Jewish subjects to choose their own destinies.
The many audiences he has aranted represen-
ts.ves of Morocco's Jewish community demon-
s': ate that he tendered them a sympathetic
and understanding hearing.
This is all the more laudable in liaht of the
pressures placed upon him by UAR President
Nasser. The recent Arab 'summit conference"
ct Casablanca, attended and haranaued bv
M asser. gave clear impetus to the burst of anti-
Semitic feeling that followed the unsuccessful
escape" of the 43 Jews drowned at sea. What
if more, it gave the anti-Semitism direction.
The Morocco King's decision to let the Jews
emigrate flies in the face of Nasser's best in-
tentions.
It the statement is made to placate the
orger of pro-Nasserite sentimate. it hcrdly
should obscure the larger meaning of the major
c: currence of the week: The Jewish community
c: Morocco has been unshackled; Morocco's
Jews are free to leave.
Purim's Symbol of Freedom
Ho horse opera featuring cattle-rustlers who
cents to an evil end or villainous mortgace-
bciders intent on foreclosing the Deriicus home-
s'eac o: the love iow ar.d her three
a has anything or. the Megillah.
Purim the hoi:.: y wh as i story the Megillah
Xtes cheers the here and hisses the varment
rued fervc: an -.ere meaning. It
the hcr?e opera by milli
Chanuka but cel< eat Jewish mil-
:v v -ories. i:
e name o: freedom
through'
noise-makers a: the sounding cf
Herman's name when the Meaillah is read or.
occasion of Pui lay evening.
story Mordecai's lov
maneuvered Kir.- Ahaseurus
C'-td i Prims noon of
the Jews cf Persia is c
eric example of the rontinuina Jewish struggle
-. ens the forces
irim has p rules rnincance in our
t.-ne. For men e-. in are engaged in a
s in. uagls no -ess man in the unrelent-
. a wa: to be free.
f ban a Master Historian
' Our sharpest weapon m this struggle 'for
a strong economy Is the Israel lr.dependcr.ee
rond Issue How majesti.: is the opportun-
:ow deadly the hazard of this venture .
.': it succeeds, then within a few years our
country- will be fruitful and perhaps even at
reace with its neighbors, who delay making
peace only in the exoectation that our economic
collapse will save them from that necessity..."
These were the words of Israel's eloauent
statesman, Abba Eban, on May 10. 1951, on
the occasion of the launching of the first Israel
Fond drive in the United States. They are no
less true today nearly ten years later.
But. ten years later, Israel is far and away
PILLARS OF A BRIDGE
closer toward achieving victory in the struggle
about which he spoke. And Israel Bonds have
made a significant contribution in this regard.
Mr. Eban will once again address himself
to this theme when he appears at the national
inaugural conference of the Israel Bond cam-
paign for 1961. which meets at the Fontaine-
bleau hotel on the weekend of Mar. 3 to 5. And.
once again, Greater Miami will have the op-
portunity of hearing this forceful and poetic
spokesman for his qovernment and his people.
Sec. C of the current issue of The Jewish
Floridian is principally devoted to a picture-
story of the contribution of Israel Bond invest-
ment funds to the upbuilding of the State of
Israel. In its pages will be found detailed fig-
ures relating to the way in which these funds
are spurring capital investment there, and are
contributing toward rolling back the desert of
some 2,000 years of alien neglect.
No one who reads these stirring reports
and who anticipates hearina Mr. Eban once
again, following his absence from the American
scor.e for nearly two years, wiil fail to respond
to the message.
No bo attends the Israel Bon
urcl session here honoring him v.
. od by Israel's most eloquent represen-
tative a chronicler o: man's past
- present history before whom even
peer.;. Israeli and otherwise, acknowle
iter.
CJA's Million-Dollar Mark
Greater Miami's Combined Jewish Apoeal.
an eye on the milkor.-doiiar mark.
no pause to launch the second and more
ciduous phase of its 1961 campaign.
CJA volunteer workers, leaders and con-
tributors are quietly bailing their achievement
s far, but remain realistic about the difficul-
ties ahead.
Nevertheless they, and the entire Jewish
community, stand determined to achieve the
'61 goal. Needs, of course, continue to mount,
a3 a rapidly-expanding Da tie Jewry indicates.
They are also mounting abroad and in Israel.
The announcement this week that the
200,000-strong Morocco Jewish community is
now free to emigrate will make its inevitable
and rapid mark on Miami CJA, no less than
on Jewish philcnthropy throuqhout the nation.
In the face of such mounting needs, there
can be no atmosphere of cautious and even
guarded givinq. Greater Miami Jewry must
open its heart fully. Greater Miami Jewrv must
be ready to assume its share of Jewish humani-
tarian responsibility through the 1961 CJA.
(he week
... m Hee it
*
by IF0 MINDLIN
I IFE MAGAZINE .features an
unbelievable editorial in its
Feb. 17 issue. Entitled "Tlv
during the week criSisinzu^u*..**..
zine suggests thai- "Ideoloy,
supporters of the State of I.
rae! should, in the tentacular
of the ignorant, go back whet
rlatllirf'^^^to.pvikft.h
* racl a political cause is .
Ir-w.nw-m.nmannaaiiaiiaiim...... mnaa......y live in Israel/' declares the
editorial. Cynically referring
to David Ben-Gurion's belief that Israel "straightened the back*
Jews in every country.'- and that the national purpose of his govern
ment is "the redemption of Jewish people and of all mankind," Life
reaffirms its tawdry suggestion: "Sharers of this vision should cer-
tainly accept Ben-Gurion's bid to share the fate of Israel, in bra
Such shameless and repetitive editorializing flies in the face of '
fact that America's is a pluralistic society If others may openly
identify with the spirit cf their national origins, why is it denied
Jew? Sadly. Life's writers fail to answer the question. Few will
that some of Mr Ben-Gurion's beliefs occasionally develop into fl
of fancy unsupported by the realities of contemporary experier,
harping on them to the exclusion of his ability to deal with
realities in bare-kr.uckled i ifihion when necessary i.-, to do hn
injustice and to make a mockery (if the government he repre
The recent World Zionist Congress and the tragic aftermath
Prime Minister's bottle with Pinhas Lavon have tended to exposi
Ben-Gurion to trigger-happj huntsmen in the colorful ar.d in-.
regalia of open season. The Life editorial is the result of th- cui
craze, with the unhappy result that it dishes out a mesa oi motl
the untutored re I ler. If. in order to he "one up" on the merrv m
the magazine found it necessary t editorialize on a popular subje
might at teail have sought consistency in ii thinking and act
in it> taets.
-:- -: :-
A SAD CONfUSION Of PROGRAMS
IJONE OF THESE mark- the Life presentation. "The Crisis in Z jr.
* ism" leaps from its launching pad with the immediate obsen
that "The most potent private money-raising organization in the
is the I'nited Jewish Appeal ." And the editorial ends with th-
servation: "American Zionism has too often flourished in the peg
murk between philanthropy and politics. Its successot, we hope
Itson the_dL's,i^c*ior, Hp-"r *' h*>twe ,u; "xtr-r^nis r",rT tr
and unsavory no less than malicious conclusion, characterized by
"murk" and keyed by "llounshed." lies a host oi misconceptioi rsi I
distortions tluii should never have evaded an honest editpr's sci;y-
Zionisnv in. the'final analysis, emerges as a phenomenally raree
scale fund-raising effort The truth, of course, is quite the cor.'-
In the first instance, the Zionist movement finds it almost impo-
these days to finance its increasingly meager ideological program-
programs the nature of which lies at the center of brooding jti
The brutal fact of the matter is that Zionist activities in America havt
come unspeakably close to economic bankruptcy.
In the second instance, and more important, the United J>
Appeal, philanthropic arm of U.S. Jewry, and enfant terrible of the
Life editorial, parallels no existing or defunct organ of the (
Zionist movement. The function of Herzlian Zionism has neve:
to raise funds within a UJA context as Dr. Herzl- himself sadlj
covered at the very outset in Basle. Neither was the initial par:
nor is the current intention of the United Jewish Appeal. !
in ideologic Zionist campaigns except in the most perfututon
as an aspect of its annual fund-raising efforts.
Thus, after hopelessly confusing the two. Life Magazine blithely
opines: "By supporting UJA. they (American Jews) can support 1
without having to move there. In this sense. UJA offers pard
the keen Jewish conscience." and to what the editorial rega
"mixed feelings of pride, hope, and guilt."
: : :
LIHS GftfM WARNING TO VS ALL
AGAINST SUCH AN sbsurd portrait of the American Jew.
** munity. and debasement of its highest purposes, the ma
places the recent much-quoted, half quoted, and misquoted Bei
i vation that "Whoever dwells outside the land of Israel 1- .
who has no God."
How does Life resolve our rather private dilemma forge 1
bold if nosy stroke-" "He (the Prime Minister! wan;.- An
immigrants, all right, but knowing he can"! get them, he wi
for closer personal ties Thus, the UJA i- I greatly hurt
Gurion'a speech; money ar.d sympathy are si led." Fron
is deductions bordering on bigotry, the
bolder leaps into ignorance. Reportin Ion of F
him Prinz, president of the American Jewish i
ion address, Life's vivid writers cepi oi ,1"' Pi
nouncements concerning the impen
: its sui >soi l- at ha
on 'he reasoning," the editorial clo

i anti pation that i.ch a >r will k
irer between the philosophic and philsnthroplc
)< subst lute I Ziw tin The i ncl
not bet I sa unasini
in its present image may coi luU.bei
dcc of the years-long internecine Zion
ciseh this end sn end which the movement has
nth e
\- an -, cj of these q willations I ife laj- down a grim
ot its by now perennial slaps at Harry S i
" who) helped the Zionist overthros the British mandate U
charges: "American Zionism has bad an
sionaJly distorting influence on is. Em policy in the Middle '
and even more on the Arab inti rpretstion of it. We hope I "
not be true of Zionism's successor."
The naive and repetitive reference to a "successor" hardn
es the buter view of American Jewry's alleged hand in our
'ailment programs abroad. The Arab interpretation
Life's hand a- having engaged in the kind of punditry easih
at I'AR propaganda centers throughout the nation. From Henry
Byroade's cuddling with Cairo, to U.S. rehabilitation of Nasser, to
enhower'a broken promises on Suez, where has Zionism
exercised any influence on our government?
: : -:
THE GKtAJtST BOMB Of THEM ALL
THE FINAL DEDUCTION is clear. American Zionists are s
to suspicion and. to avoid it, should rightly change their
that of Israeli citizen although ". the existence of this optu<
raise no charge df 'divided loyalty' against American Jews." Atu
Ing with brutal blows on the one hand, and soothing wi b
es on the other. Life wonders in continued self em-
ulation: "How did that nation (Israel) come to be?" The SI
Continued on Paga IS-A


Friday. February 24. 1961
+JmUt fk*ri Page 5-A
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR-
Columnist's Conclusions Disputed
Former Sen. Claude Pepper of Florida (left) chats with Oregon
Sen. Wayne Morse (second from right, as the visiting senator
prepared to make a television broadcast from Miami on Sun-
day. Later that night. Sen. Morse appeared on the Civic Forum
sponsored by Washington Federal Savings and Loan Assn. to
discuss Latin American-U.S. relations before an audience of
2,500 in Miami Beach Auditorium. At riaht is Washington
Federal president Jack Gordon, and second from left is Arthur
H. Courshon, board chairman.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
I read Mr. Mindlin's column of
the 17th with some mixed feelings,
inasmuch as most of his facts are
correct but, as in the past, I would
object to his conclusions.
Beginning with the conclusion
that the statement of Atkinson, as-
suming he made such a statement,
"We'll show them who is running
this country.*' refers to myself and
the Florida Civil Liberties Union,
I would offer you my interpreta-
tion based on bitter experience.
If Mr. Atkinson said "them,"
he meant "Jews," as it should be
clear to all informed Jewry that
the bigot operates on this simple
syllogism liberalism is a for-
: eign philosophy, all Jews are for-
i eigners, therefore all Jews are
| liberals.
:i(ThhrrShTebrocr'1hheiDemocrats Will Install Officers
"Was not the same sort of philos-
ophy in effect in 1933 when Hitler
came into power, and did not the
Jews go to the gas chamber with-
out even struggling against their
unhappy fate?"
HOWARD W. DIXON,
Chairman,
Florida Civil Liberties Union
FDITOR'S NOTE Mr. Dixon's "m-
terpretation" of Leo Mindlin's column
is extraneous. Mr. Mindlin's observa-
tion speaks for itself. "It is clear tia:
'them' meant Miami attorney Howard
Dixon and the school board's two
j Jewish members. Gordon and Mm
Mf>ers are. oj COUTte, reviled for their
lib< ral affiliations principally as an
aspect of being Jewish. This \md of
identification (is) classic in the bigot's
primer ," Apart from restating the
fundamental thertl of Mr. M.nd. t
column in such a manner as to ill
that the thesis is not set forth : ere
at all. Mr. Dixon grudging.v ad >
"most of his facts are Correct." b:.i
fers no examples of those he find*
correct. If Mr. Dixon objects to
Mindlin's (I'v.i'uMont. this cer:
seems no reason to impugn the hon.
of the reporting. Finally. Mr. Dix s
cferencc to the philosophy of Gt
Jewry in the Hitler period IS an i
one. and can not possibly relaU ti
Mindlin's column, since nowhere in
the column is there a suggestion if
Jews should remain quiet on il
that arouse anti-Semitism." Thit .ir
u a conclusion forced to fit a se: i i
predetermined attitudes without I
in fact.
Goldmann 'Explains' Red
Brand of Anti-Semitism
Continued from Page 1-A
tain improvement may develop,"
ho stated.
In discussing the problem of Mo-
roccan Jewry, Dr. Goldmann.
noting recent indications of anti-
Jewish manifestations both by the
Moroccan police and the press, ex-
pressed the hope that the Moroccan
government, which till now had i
pursued a policy of equal treatment]
of its Jewish population, will con-1
tinue on this path and that its lean-
ing more and more toward the
Arab League and the strengthening!
of Arab nationalist tendencies in;
Morocco will not express them-'
(selves in anti-Jewish policies.
In discussing the Zionist Con-
gress, recently held in Jerusalem,
Dr. Goldmann said that, contrary
to inaccurate reports in the Amer-
ican press, his evaluation of the,
Congress, was as a whole, a posi-'
five one. "There Was more unan-'
imity of view and less difference
of opinion than in previous years,"
he said. "There was no ideological
fight between Israelis and Diaspora
'Zionists, and there was no conflict
between Israel's Prime Minister
David Ben Gurion and the Zionist
| movement.
"The whole movement was uni I
ted in recognizing the necessity of j
continuing and strengthening the
Zionist movement and the vital
tasks it has to fulfill in helping i
"consolidate the State of Israel and j
create and foster the tios between
the Diaspora and Israel without
which the future of both would be
endangered," Dr. Goldmann con-
tinued. "There was also general
agreement on the necessity to en-
large the movement and bring in
all those communities and organ-
izations which are ready to accept
Zionist philosophy and the Zionist
concept of Jewish life with Israel
as its center. There was also unan-
imity regarding the necessity of an
ideological offensive on Diaspora
Jewry, especially in order to sub-
stantially increase the immigration
to Israel from the free world.
"The sensational talk about
dissolving the Zionist organiza-
tion and creating a new overall
Jewish body is based on many
fallacies," Dr. Goldmann said.
"First, it is not correct that the
totality of the Jewish people
accept the Zionist concept of Is-
rael's role and the Zionist solu-
tion of the Jewish problem. Also,
there is no reason why those who
do accept it cannot be united
within the Zionist movement with
its great history and proud rec-
ord of achievement.
"To speak of dissolving the Zion-
ist organization and creating some-
thing new is one of those dilettante
good advices which do not compre-
hend the realities of Jewish life and
the tremendous difficulties in-
volved in creating such an overall
organization."
The leader of the World Zionist
Organization emphasized that an-
other important and new aspect of
the Congress was the participation
of more than 30 new organizations
both as members or as fraternal
delegates and observers.
| school board were named Mavaur-
neen Brennahan and Jock McGor-
don, upon their espousing liberal
causes, these bigots would call
them Jews. This of course, in my
opinion, is the highest compliment
that the Jewish religion can ever
receive. This Baptist can give you
affidavit as to the number of times
he has been scornfully referred to
as a Jew.
The dilemma of the Jew as pro-
pounded by Mr. Mindlin, that Jews
should remain quiet on issues that
arouse anti-Semitism, brings forth
this question from this writer:
State Attorney Richard Gerstein
will be installing officer, Hon.
Sheriff J. Kelly, public safety di-
! rector, will be guest of honor, and
! H. T. "Dutch" Sh'ulenberger will
| be toastmaster for the ninth instal-
lation dinner, dance and show of
the Democratic Club of Miami
Beach on Sunday evening at the
Saxony hotel.
Officers include Wally Gluck,
president; Harry Levy, executive
member; Vivian Lipner, corre-
sponding secretary; Pauline S.
Schycon, recording secretary; Rose
Brown, financial secretary; and
; Joe Galis and Alfred Fairmoi^
sergeants-a'-arms.
Board of directors include Dr.
I Samuel A. Gluck, chairman and
! president emeritus, Henry Abra-
hams, Isidore Amon, Ben J. DuSin
and William Hurwit. On the board
of governors are Dr. S. A. Gluck,
) Harry Levy, Joseph Elman and
; Dr. A. Nemser.
Board of trustees are Ar: UT
, M Nemser, chairman; Mi .on
Schwartz and Albert Sirks. Gen-
eral counsel is Theodore M. Tru-
1 shin.
V
Israelite Center Jewish Playhouse
3198 S.W. 24th Terrace, Miami
PRESENTS
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 26th, at 8 P.M.
"GOD, MAN AND DEVIL"
with ENGLISH TITLES
Starring MICHEL MICHAIESKO, BERTHA GERSTEN,
GUSTAV BERGER, LUCY GEHRMAN
DONATION $1.50
For Reservations Call HI 5-1529-Evenings HI 3-8444
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Vnnm
Poge 6-A
+Jenist FkridHar
Friday, February 24. *
Purim Marks Symbolic Victory of Human Freedom
Festival of Punm.
w1 ( U ... on Mar. 2. the 14th day
the Hebrew month of Adar. cele-
brates a woman. The heroine is
Queen Esther through whose cou-
tngi efl Persian Jews
w-. : .... from total annihilation.
Tore t.han 2.000 years
I- bolic victory of hum-
BO i | ;.
J '...; fain spirit I re-
v as adii
I Balls
synag g pande-
i bc Eac]
tii ".; villain's name in the
' Book her
i pti I Iren to tw irl i ie i
nci&emakers. pound their kettl
*'< r disapproval. The
Bl / of Purim as recorded in the
-. ah. or Book of Esther, re-
I .- ..( w ;n the days of King Aha-
his vain and vindictive
prime minister. Haman. developed
.an intense hatred of the Jews be-
ffused to pay him homage Haman
I .ted to have Mordecai hanged
Seventeen-month-old Debbie Schindler, wearing the crown c:
Queer. Esther, gives her father. Rabbi Alexander M. Schiniie:
oi the Union of American Hebrew Ccngreactions, a taste c:
Hamantashen, a traditional pastry baked especially for the
observance of the festival of Purim. In the forearound is the
Megillah. a scroll containing the Book of Esther. The holiday
begins at sundown, Wednesday. Mai. 1.
by easting lots (pur), set tne ind the niece of Mordecai. inter, king's graHtude toward her people
1'Z i ? I "a J^ vcned on *na,f of uncIe and V narrating a story of how Mor-
pcpulation was to be destroyed. her peop]e. revoaIing the vlcious dcca, had once saved thc kinp f
Is-ther. the Queen of Ahaseurus plot to the king. She inspired the I life. Whereupon. Ahaseurus dc-
. Jews from the hatred
, mil ,:nd ordered Ha-
re hanged on the very gal-
.s- be had prepared for Mor-
- vivid and sympathetic story
- nsadi il one of the most popu-
: books f the Bible, e children. It has in-
. i. rtists throughout the can-
lish the scrolls with
exei uted illuminations
led not only for
I tea, but as a
. tin' verj young
.. _( s\ and most di-
llections of Megillot is
Library of the Jew-
Si tniaary of Ame-
Xl a Y i*h CitJ Among
- an sizi s ranging from
Ie to .Tie. one-half inch
:-. The whole scroll is fre-
asi d in an artistically-
- : sh< ath.
Food plays an important role in
< festivities. Gifts that
an exchanged, as well as gifts to,
t poor, customarily include vari-
ous types of eatables. In the home.:
r.t hclicay is celebrated by par-
taking cf a special Seudah or Pu-
rim feast, providing the housewife
M th ur.rcunded opportunities to
lemcr.-trate her culin
The menu ii of the be
.- strictly taboo. Fo.
hat en Purim one m
the pr:nt where "h
which is Haman and
decah"
"y tiit
-and
ilklor.
ust I
hich .-
l
Like all holidays an I test
the Hebrew calendar r
its special foods, a
braided loaf, or chail
especially for the occas
chief among the gpe
and one that trans
differences in Purin
is a rnen
hant. en Till-
ed with p
or f: are i
ren of th<
mar.- bal
Or the treat of tl
drer. may be littli
gerbread menas is
the \< thi rlands. B
ed beans in their
other symbolic dish I
I -rim. aci rdinj
ditii n symbolize Esi
Stiaenct from meat while 1.,
the court. ;r. keeping witk tai v*
ish dietary laws.
Star.re usually m late aftentN
the it;.?: j-oceeds at a lain >
pace, punctuated with < .
garni s and dancing
Cfl
Brc
< a
<
tei
\
2 :
Ge
at
De
icera cf the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center
mchea Knew the critical needs c: CJA this year, and are
tong the first to enroll as volunteers after turning in their
raonal pledges to the Combined Jewish Apoeal. Shown at
nesting with Federation president Scm J. Heiman 'seated
itei =re left) Isidore Simkawiti, president oi GMJCC. and
licrrn Sussman riqht;. president ci Miami Beach Branch.
ading ere Ray Berrin. president c: Southwest Branch-
orce A Simon, vice president, Micrr.i Beach Branch; Mar-
:.. Berktaon, CJA chairman for Bsach Branch; and Irving
uncork, vice president of North County Branch.
Beth David Plans
Joint Symposium
"Home and Marriage" will be the
subject of a combined Beth David
Sisterhood and Hen's Club meet- '
ing Tuesday evening at the syna-
gogue auditorium.
Rabbi Norman N Shapiro. Beth
Dai d
eratoi ..... ., -
three G.'t ater Miami < xpi
gubj< "
i lists art
marriagi selor, L; i
and Dr Bernard Tumarkin.
i
( o-cl Irsm n of the program are
Michael Covin and Mr. Max
ACTIONS
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a ii n
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Nightly except Sunday
TOMORROW

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Fntey. February 24, 1951
+Jelsti ncrlrfian
Page 7-A.
Ymister Defends Wire-Tapping
JSALE.M(JTA) Justice! both procedures on grounds
Pinhas Rusen expressed! tate security requirements.
General Zionists, and Haim Lan-
dau, of the right-wing Heruv
The two deputies cited examples
of Ministers and Knesset members
as being among person? whose
of members' bills calling for a ban
on wire-tapping and invalidating
Mnion this week that wire-! The Justice Minister took thai evidence for courts collected by telephones had been tapped and
and censorships were being stand in replying in the Knesset, his means. The bills..wece.uitro- police introduction ot testimony ab-
le" in Israe!, but defended Israel's Parliament, on private! duced by Zvi Zimmerman, of the tained by such methods.
Mr. Rosen, who admitted he had
experienced "letter-snooping,' Mid
that the next Israel Government,
whether or not he was in it. would
consider steps to limit wire-tapping
to an essential minimum for raa
sons of security only He added he
iidn't object to the bills themselves,
-D v> Hi .4DZ! There is great rejoicing amongst the Jews in Shushan and through-
out Persia as they celebrate the first Purimthe feast in honor of Queen Esther who at
the risk of her life saved them from Haman's wicked plot. On the occasion of the 2422nd
Purim, the makers of Maxwell House Coffee wish all Jewish people a joyous holiday!
1961: Finish Your Feast of Esther
with Cheering Maxwell House Coffee!
For holiday and everyday cheer... the
Superior Instant and Ground Coffees of
Maxwell House bring joy and refreshment
into far more Jewish homes than any other
brand! Because no other Coffee pleases
the Yiddishen ta'am like that famous
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That "good-to-the-
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means...
IT'S A MECHAYEH ALL THE WAY DOWN!
The greatest Jewish f.ii/or-ite for
brewed coffee enioyment in I
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o.n
tm
Pcce 8-A
fhrktiar
Friday. February 24, 19G1
Dade County's Top Businessmen Score
Significant Rise in CJA Pledge Totals
Getting into the swinq of the 1951 Combined
Appeal are these members of the
V- holesalers and Distributors Division, seen at
. erent fund-raisinq meeting, turning in their
p]edges to campaign chairman Joseph M. Lip-
ton (secona from right;. V.'illicm A. Weintraub
(left* and Aaron Kravitz (right) are division co-
chairmen. Others are Marvin Goldman, Mar-
vin Bransdorf. Arthur Lev. Harold Abbott, and
Nat Roth.
New highs in generosity sparked
a pirited fund-raiding luncheon of
the Combined Jewish Appeal on
Tuesday, which was attended by
nearly 100 of Dade County's top
business leaders.
The Mercantile Division, headed
by Alfred II Daniel-, surpassed in
pledge toiaN am unit- given by 'ho
same cbntri tutors ist j
man of tlu lunohe n v -
II la
"This division il on its way to
becomirg cne of tl.e tco scorir.g
units of the '61 campaign," sa'd
general chairman Joseph M.
Lipton at the Dopant Plan hotel,
scene of the successful affair.
Chairman Dan., Is i nm<
Greater Miami's retail merchants
for their resp >r- hat more business hi : "ades lea-
ders are now in top \ posts lhan
Hadassah Leaden Hear Zionist
Affairs More Vital Than Ever
NEW YORK(WNS)A warning that Zionist purpose are more
vital than they ever were to Jewish survival, coupled with a call for a
dynamic effort to strengthen the Zionist movement in the United States
as a means of fortifying Jewi.sh life and assisting in the development of
'he State of Israel, was sounded here at the three-day mid-winter con-
ference of Hadassah by its national president, Mrs. Siegfried Kramarsky.
Mrs. Kramarsky scored the
lies in our ability to fulfill our
responsibilities as Zionists."
a- any other .-. the 22-year
Inve.
Luncheon co sn i
Leonard on Bj
Harry L K ttz, of Hartlej
Ml f-on. of Jef-
- ir -
i i speaker a- the luncl
ler i Temple Beth Sholom.
He focused attention upon Mi
ami's grow h, and the ne.
greater Dnancial support of
re pr (rams by ttnse who re- i
lere, conduct business enter;;
and derive benefits of the many
(JA health, cultural, educational,
and social services.
The Mercantile Division thi,
>ear included department an
tail stores, apparel manufactui
furniture and appliance.-,
jewelry
Some 4'1 trades and profe-- n
ire included in the 1961 campa i
phets of doom" who. she said.
misinterpreted Premier David Ben
Gurion's position at the recent
World Zionist Congress as an ex-
cuse for challenging the need for a
Zionist movement. "The establish
A: the same time th< Had
president urged the various Zionist
r >ups to unite In implementing the
ment of the State of Israel." she kind of ZioniM programs that w,\\
asserted, "does not constitute a benefit "all Jewry
Pledges to the Combined Jewish Appeal this week hit the mid-
crmpaign total of SI,000.000, it was announced by general
c: mpaign chairman Joseph M. Lipton (center). "We have
BMd the half-way mark and expect to enter Phase Two
; onger than ever," said Lipton at a "SI Million Dollar Day"
report meeting. Shown tallying results are Sam J. Heiman,
resident of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation (left), and
Ccrl Susskind. chairman of the Trades and Professions Division.
' total fulfillment of Zionist objec-
\ lives. Rather, it has thrust upon
; the Zionist movement added and
far-reaching responsibilities."
Calling for "imaginative and
practical means for mailing the
: relationship between Israel and
me Jews outside of Israel signif-
icant and creative,," Mrs. Kra-
marsky noted: "As Zionism is
vital to a dynamic Jewish lifo in
the diaspora, so is a dynamic
diaspora vital to the State of Is-
rael. Lot us make no mistake
about this. The future of Zion-
ism for the benefit of Jewish
lifo in the diaspora and for the
benefit of the State of Israol
Dade Federal
Building Leased
Dade Federal Savings and Loan
Assn. of Miami's main otfire build-
ing at 101 K. Flakier St. is now
completely leased and occupied,
according to Association officials.
Some 71.000 sq ft. became avail-
able for rental a little more than
one year ago. after Dade Federal
Savings modernized the old land-
mark. Today. 37 firms occupy the
15 floors, including the NE 1st ave.
annex.
Dade Federal Savings and Loan
Assn. business offices take the first
four floors. A large suite on the
fif'h floor is used to give a com-
plete law library service to the
These top officers of the Jewish War Veterans meet to map I tenants occupying the building.
plans which would enlist JWV volunteers in the Combined-------------------
Je vish Appeal General Solicitation. Shown accepting workers Ryder Accepts Chairmanship
k s from Daniel N. Heller (left). JWV national chairman of
Welfare Funds, are Percy Friedlander. JWV Federation repre-
sentative; Maurice M. Tobias, commander, Norman Bruce
F own Post 174; and Paul Grand, post commander of North
Shore JWV.
Mrs Rose Halprin. former Ha-
dassah president, told the parley
that Aliyah has always been "a
major part of the Zionist program
and the concept of a Jewish na-
tional home.'* The Jewish national
home in fact "could not have been
conceived and brought into being
were it not rccounized that the
basis of Zionist work was immmia
tion to Israel."
Dr. Miriam K Freund. former
Hadassah president, and now chair-
man of the executive of the Amer-
ican Zionist Council, said the coun-
cils program is designed to stim-
ulate Zionist activity throughout
the United States and to foster a
beiter understanding of Zionism on
the part of the American people
The parity concluded with the
adoption of a series of major reso-
lutions on Hadassah's work. Zion-
ist problems, and on recent devel-
opments in the United States and
Israel.
Free Loan Group
Installs Officers
Judge Milton Friedman wi
installing officer at the Gre
Miami Hebrew Free Loan a--
llth annual bauquet Sunday n
Beth F.I Auditorium.
New officers are isadoreSch
president; Joseph Novel, Sam
gel and Mrs. Isidore Cohen.
presidents: Sam Phillips, treai
er; .Mrs. Gladys Fendell. fjnanchl
secretary; Mrs. Zelda Kunst, re
cording secretary; and Mrs. L I-
ban Snyder, corresponding seer/
tary
Oscar Rappaport is program
chairman.
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James A Ryder. Miami busi-
ness and civic leader, has accepted
the chairmanship of the 1961 Dade
County Cancer Crusade, according
to Dr. Donald W. Smith, president
of the local chapter of the Ameri-
can Cancer Society. Ryder, presi-
dent of Ryder System, a nation-
wide trucking, truck-leasing and
general leasing enterprise, said he
was "honored" with the assign-
ment.
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Friday, February 24. 1961
* Jew let) Fk>ricaan
Page 9-A
ZOA Will Host
"* Sunday Breakfast
The Zionist Organization of Amer-
ica will ho-t a breakfast Sunday
Dade Bar Plans Social
The annual social affair of the
Dade County Bar Assn. will be
held Saturday. .March 4. at the Ca-
rillon hotel, Fred C. Davant, chair*
at 9 a.m. in the Rosewood room of man of the entertainment commit-
he Fontainebleau hotel for visit- UP announced. Davant said the
big ZOA delegates, local leader-' annual social affair will get under
ship, and the membership of the way with a cocktail party, starting
Greater Miami Districts of ZOA. u, 6 p m., followed by a dinner and
Mortimer May, pasi president of Uhow produced bv Lou Walters
the national Zoa and honorary life called "French Dressing of 1961."
president of the Southeast region,
will be chairman.
Max Bressler. of Chicago, na-
tional president of ZOA, who re-
cently returned from Jeru>aiem,
where he was head of the ZOA del-
egation to the World Zionist Con-
gress there, will present an im-
portant message.
ZOA Districts of Greater Miami accept S50.000 to riqht) are Isaac Donen, Meyer Siegel, Isidore
quota for the Jewish National Fund. Rear deft J. Rifkin. Abraham Grossman, Gil Rappaport
to riqht) are Mrs. Albert Levick, Mrs. Irving and Zev Kogan. Not shown: Ezra Finegold,
Sachs, Abe Rubin, Joseph Alter. Herman Wein- president of the North Shore Zionist District,
traub, Leon Ell, and Louis Rudnick. Front (left
Ema^uel Newmanrt, honorary
president of national ZOA, a
member of the executive com-
nrttee of the Jewish Agency in
Israel, and also a delegate to the
recent World Zionist Congress,
will bring a report of recent
events in Israel.
Emanu-EI Slates
Annual Meeting
Temple Emanu-EI will hold its
semi-annual m I ng and dance on
iv. S !.':. ;. !. i .: ,i
hotel convention hall. Sam ie|
FrU II nd is pi esident of the con*
gregation.
Dancing and a light supper will
follow the officers,
: member- and trustees
Temple, who will serve during
1961-62.
Air Base Marks
Brotherhood
national chairman of Israel Bond
Trustees, will outline the partici-
pation of the ZOA in the forthcotn-
Former U. S. Sen. Claude Pepper, ins Israel Bond functions here.
Other riational Zionist leaders
JMTNEff
Dean of Students at Hebrew University
Will Sneak at National Meet of Friends
was to be guest speaker Thursday
evening at a brotherhood meeting
sponsored by the office of the base
chaplain and the Jewish activities
group in cooperation with the
South Dade Ministerial Assn., the
school principals and civic leaders
01 the area at the Chapel of the
Homestead Air Force Base.
Rabbi Murray A. Alstet, auxil
iarj chaplain, Lt. Norman Kebal-
sky, group chairman Sanford Co-
hen were to he in charge of the
program, which includes greetings
by Chaplain F. Perry; Col Roland
YV. Bergameyer. commander of 19
Bomber Wing; Chaplain L. Ward.
Catholic chaplain; Mrs. Louis Glas-
ser. Greater Miami JWB chair-
man; and Irving Pescoe. regional
chairman.
In additi'.r. "Tie Great Robbery
Samuel Rothbcrg, of Pcoria. III., at Goldarb's Gulch," a Purim play,
will be presented by students ol
the Temple's religious school
The event is open to members
of Temple Emanu-EI and the:c
families.
who will attend the breakfast are
Abraham Redelheim, of New York
City, immediate past national pres-
ident of ZOA. and Dr. Morton J.
Robbins, of Nashua, N. H., an ex-
ecutive national vice president.
Reservations can be made with
Nettie Eisner, ZOA director for
Israel Rond activities, at the ZOA
Bon:l office. 1370 Washington ave.
News Services
In Sabbath Ban
Dr Bernard Casper, dean of stu-
dent.-: at the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem, will speak at the na-
tional reception of the American
Friends of the Hebrew University
at the Fontainebleau hotel on Mar
r> according to Leonard Ratner. of
Cleveland, chairman of the func-
tion.
Ratner, national vice president
of the American Friends, also an
nounccd that the 4:30 to 7 p.m. re-
Jai-Alai Race
Neck-in-Neck
International v. irld Series Dou-
lei Cianipi ins race at the
Danfa Jai-Alai Palace continues to
-t closer after six of eight games,
bul brothers Careaga and Carea
cling tightly to th fir lead.
The brothers, representing the
Philippines, ill hold a one point
over Si lurbi and Mar-
cel, bul Cuba's Ughy and Frl is
are now only (OUT points off the
pace after two Straight wins. A
point back of Cuba is Ital) Ver-
gara-Ignacio). and another point
back is the United States (Alex-
Echy).
Talented Egurbi is finally throw-
ing his weight around in the 10th
^mo National Singles Champion-
ship In the thick of the race-
since the first night of play. Egurbi
finally has crashed through and
now leads Ignacio and Vergara by
two wins. Alex, though, is only-
one win behind the runnersup and
could overtake Egurbi with a hot
streak.
ception will feature the world pre-
miere of a 15-minutc color film on
Hebrew University and Israel,
"The Highest Commandment."
Melvyn Douglas, noted motion
picture star, will narrate the mo-
tion picture, which was filmed on
the scene in Israel during its his-
toric Bar Mitivah year of inde-
pendence.
Conference headquarters for the
Hebrew University have been open-
ed in Suite 320 of the 940 Lincoln
Road bldg.
Dr. Casper, who arrived in the
t ruled S'ates this month, has been
intimately associated with major
events in contemporary Jewish his-
tory. Chief chaplain Brigade durin | World war II, he
to ay occupies a \itai spiritual and
educational role a: Israel's re-
nowned institution of higher learn:
ing.
At Hebrew University. Dr. Cas-
per is responsible for all matters
affecting student welfare. He deals
with such economic needs as hous-
ing, loans and scholarships, and
counsels individual students on
academic and social problems as
well. In addition, he represents
the interests of the students in the
University's Senate, its highest ad-
ministrative body.
Continued from Page 1-A
be held on the Sabbath, the corre-
spondents were expected to file
backuround stories on Saturdays.
It was decided, meanwhile, to re-
Rabbi Alstet was to speak on "A route the city bus line which passes
Thought on Brotherhood. Rev. F. j in front of the court building for
L. Elvery, of First Presbyterian the duration of the trial. Work is
Church, was to give a Scriptural .being completed on the construc-
reading; and Rev. J. R. Stanley, |tion of a 12-foot-high steel mesh
Homestead Seventh Day Adventist fence to block off two streets from
Church, was to present a Declara-1 the vicinity of the court during the
tion of Brotherhood. I trial.
Servicemen Will
Be Guests Here
Some 25 servicemen stationed a6
Homestead Air Force Base havj
been invited to dinner and a con-
cert on Sunday under the auspic (91
of the Jewish WeNare Board and]
its local affiliate, the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Community Cent-.'r,
with Hyman Kam, president of the
Golden Age Friedship Club at the
Center's Miami Branch, serving aa
host.
After dinner, the servicemen
will be guests of Temple Israel foe
the annual Jewish Music Festival,
sponsored locally by the Centee
and nationally by Jewish Weltara
Board.
Mrs. Louis Glasser is chairman"
of this year's Festival, and of the
Armed Services Committee of th
National Welfare Board for SoutUj
Florida.
PARIS, 1960:
LORD CALVERT AWARDED
IE GRAND PRIX AMERICAIN
Special Cemetery Service
A monument designating the
special Temple Tifere'h Jacob sec-
tion of Lakeside Memorial Park
will be unveiled at the cemetery
iSimJay, 2 p.m.
JFK
PERLMUTTER
Groups Swap
Invitations Here
Miss Vivian Shirts, secretary of
the First Christian Church of North
Dade has extended an invitation
to the Dade Heights Jewish Con-
gregation USY group to an inter-
denominational program on broth-
erhoocl Sunday evening.
This is in reciprocation for a
similar pros-ram last Wednesday.
to which Mrs. Iva Blacker, youth
director of the First Christian
Church Youth Group of North
Dade. was invited by Mrs Sell?
Miller, president of the Dade
Heights Jewish Congregation Sis-
terhood, and Mort Lexner. youth
director of the USY group.
Rabbi Max Zucker spoke on
brotherhood.
Only a few rare products of excep-
tional quality receive this coveted
prize, presented by Le Comite du
Grand Prix. Lord Calvert was the
unanimous choice of this distin-
guished group of French connois-
seurs because it appeals to the
cultivated taste that knows no
aationai boundaries -
No wonder Lord Calvert
has been the
most prized whiskey
in Jewish homes
for so many years!
LORD
CALVERT
BLENDED WIII8KET
The
L'chayim
whiskey!
UE0AL<& LE COMITE DU GRAND PRIX AMERICAIN. 86 PROOF, 35% STRAIGHT WHISKIES 6 YEARS OR MORE OLD, 65% GRAIN NEUTRA4*
If HITS, CALVERT DISTILLERS COMPANY. INC.. NEW YORK CITY


Vnn* O.U
Pago 10-A
+Jmlsi> ftoridisr
Friday, February 24, 1961
-------------- -
Israel Bar Mitzvah Year to be Observed Here
Continued from Pag* 1-A
States and her permanent repre-
sentative to the United Nations,
is well known in Miami and other
American communities. Thi will
b his first visit to the United
States since he completed his
service in this country.
The conference will mark the
formal launching of an intensified
effort to sell a maximum in Israel
Bonds during 1961 in honor of Is-
rael's Bar Mitzvah and the tenth
anniversary of Israel Bonds. Since
its inception in 1951. the Israel
Bond campaign has raised more
than $480,000,000 for the develop-
ment of every phase '>t the coun-
try's economy.
Mrs Eban, who Is coining to the
United States with her husband,
wiO be the guest of honor a: I
conference luncheon of the Nation-
al Women's Division of the Israel
Bond Organization to be held on
Friday. Mar 3 at the Fontaine-
bleau. The luncheon, which will
serve to launch the 1%1 drive of
the National Women's Division,
will present the world premiere of
the Israeli-Italian fashion show,
featuring designs by leading Is-
raeli and Italian couturiers using
Jsrael fabrics.
Outstanding personalities in Jew-
ish communal life in other cities
are coming to Miami for the con-
ference, which is also expected to
draw a large attendance from
Greater Miami. The conference
was arranged by a special national
inaugural committee, headed by
Samuel Rothberg as chairman, and
Ira Guilden as co-chairman Roth-
berg is national chairman for
trustees of the Israel Bond drive.
..nil Guilden is its national cam-
paign chairman
In outlining the economic de-
velopment program which must
be financed by Israel Bonds, Or.
Joseph J. Schwartz, vice presi-
dent of the Israel Bond Organi-
sation, said that Israel's develop-
ment budget for the coming year
totals $247,222,000. "This vital
program cannot be fully carried
out," he said, "unless the Israel
Bond drive provides approxi-
Presenting a special "Bar Mitzvah Year" award to Mrs. Elea-
nor Roosevelt, guest of honor at a dinner sponsored by Temple
Beth Am last Sunday evening in the Temple, is Philip Revitz.
Mrs. Roosevelt was honored for her many years of distinguish-
ed efforts in behalf of the State of Israel s independence and
development. In tribute to Mrs. Roosevelt an overflow audi-
ence of nearly 500 purchased in excess of SI07,000 in State
of Israel Bonds. Chairman of the dinner was Herman Feld-
man (left), and honorary chairman was David J. Light.
mately one-third of the sum re-
quired, or about $80,000,000."
Rothberg. in stressing the im-
portance of the conference, empha-
sized the significance of the Israel
Bond efort during Israel's Bar
Mitzvah year "The Bar Mitzvah
of the State of Israel." he said, 'is
a decisive milestone on the way to
economic maturitv An intensified'
Israel Bond campaign this year
will enable Israel to move more
quickly toward a high degree of
economic self-sufficiency "
Vice chairmen of the national in-
augural committee include Col.
Jacob M. Arvey. of Chicago; Tom
Borman. Detroit; Louis H Boyar,
Los Angeles; Max Bressler. Chi-
cago; Samuel Daroff and Myer
Feinstein. Philadelphia. Mitchell
Franklin. St. John. Canada; Sam-
uel Friedland. Miami; Hyman
Grover. Montreal; D. Lou Harris.
Toronto; Nathaniel Kann. Pitts-
burgh; Abe S. Kay. Washington.
D. C; Lawrence G Laskey, Bos-
ton
Jack Mandel. Cleveland; J. Irv-
ine Oelbaum. Toronto; Morn- <>k
rent, Milwaukee; Lawrence
Schacht. Newark. Nathan School-
er. New York; MotTts Shenker. St.
Louis; Michael A Stavitaky, New-
ark; Benjamin Swig, San Francis
co; Isaac H. Taylor, Baltimore;
Julian B. Venezky. Peoria; and
Louis Zahn. Chicajf).
Key Leaders Will
Host Bond Fete
Seven of the North America i
continent's key leaders in the
Bonds for Israel drive will serv
as official hosts at a cocktail re-
tlffBtB aTtordetl ttt-tafredietr an-i
American guests of the Diploma)
hotel in Hollywood on Saturday
evening.
Headed by Abraham Painberg,
president of the Israel Mad
ganization. Dr. Joseph J Schwartz,
executive vice president, and Sam
Rothberg, chairman of the Inaugu-
ral conference committee, the I
lowing are serving as co-hosts
Max 9teinberg and Jack Blatt
adieu Israel Bond leaders; Irj
Guilden. Greater New York Israel
Bond chairman; and Max Cher- .
and Harry Rogal. Bostor.ian
en
The committee is extenii.. i
invitation to visitors and guests
the Diplomat hotel and H ill) I
Beach to join with them ir. n
Israel's celebration ot its Bar
\ah year. It is anticipated that entertainment program will
headed by surprise the) I
personalia*-:- currently ,i;i
at Miami Beach night clubs
Consular Corps
Due at Reception
M<>-he Leshem. Israel Consul
for the Southeast region, will 11
official host at a "Consular Corp
Reception on Saturday evening ll
the Fonrainebleau hotel
Consults representing South i "I
Central America. We>t Indie.-. Ei
rope and Asia will join in a -
to the State of Israel on her Biv
Mitzvah
The buffet dinner and recepl i
is one of a series of even-
held in Miami Beach. CUlmil
in the inaugural conference tor [i
rael Bonds the weekend of M
at the Fontainebleau hotel
Sammy Davis, Jr.. renowned
tertainer. will be a special ,
at the reception, marking hi> i
itial effort in behalf of the Israel
Bond drive for 1961
Mourning Still Marks Casablanca Streets
Continued from Page 1-A
creased by the police crackdown
launched on Nasser's arrival The
authorities arrested some 2.000
Jews, many of them women ml
children, for wearing blue sweat-
ers and white skirts and mal-
treated them at police headquar
terv
Protest- have been made to
Moroccan authorities but with lit-
tle results. A delegation of Mo-
roccan Jewish leaders met with
Morocco's Crown Prince and For-
eign Minister. Moulay Hassan,
who has indicated friendly senti-
ments toward the Jewish com-
munity.
The delegation handed the
Crown Prince a dossier describing
police maltreatment of at least
2.000 Jews within two weeks. The
Jewish leaders complained also
about an elder prob'em, the kid-
naping* of young Jewish girls by
agents for rich Moslems. Oespite
repeated complaints. Jewish girls
as young as 13 art being kid-
naped, forcibly converted to Is-
lam and installed in the harems
of wealthy Moroccan Moslems.
Previously a delegation met
with the Governor of Casablanca
to protest the arre-ts and mis-
treatment of Jews Both the
Crown Prince and the Governor
of the city promised action to end
the arrests and abuses But the
arrests have continued
The Moroccan nationalist press
greeted the new- of the Pisces
disaster with violent anti-Jewish
editorials. One newspaper de-
clared that the Jewish leaders
who complained to the Casablan-
ca Governor "should not be lis-
tened to. They should be brought
before competent courts and
charged with sedition.''
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Because ol our matchless MM**,
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OCHANFRONT. ISth TO 10th STRUTS. S*IAMI BEACH
Beth Torah Will
Observe Purim I
PTA Of Beth Torah Congrega
tion will sponsor a Purim carni-
val Sunday, Mar. 5. starting at 1
p.m., and featuring a late after-
noon barbeque. A special costume
parade winding through the syna-
goge will signal the opening of the
festivities
In observance of the Festival of
Purim. the Scroll of Esther will be
read folowing the 6:30 service on
Wednesday evening, and again at
Thursday services beginning a: 7
a.m.. at Beth Torah
^

for Information)
HAZEL ALLISON
Catering Olrtdo-
JE 1-4061
llh St. A Colllni *?
WONDERFUL PARTIES HAPPE",,
AT THE
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SIX A 'Ike Prestige Adirtst'


^MBMB
*#!'* H

I'zjday. February 24, 1961
*J&*isti f/cridfiajn
Page 11-A
Hebraists of Greater Miami gather to hear an illustrated lec-
ruee by renowned wood sculptor Nehemiah Mark at Temple
Imanu-El. Seated (left to right) are Mrs. Joshua Stadlan. pres-
ident of the Hebrew Teachers Assn.; Joshua Stadlan. president,
Miami chapter of Histradrut Ivrit; Mark; Harry Handler, nc-
lionally-known Hebrew educator. Standing are Louis Schwartz-
rr.an. executive director. Bureau of Jewish Education; Herbert
Perger. assistant director; Dr. Nathcnie] Scroll, president ol the
Hebrew-speaking "Moadon" and Bureau consultant; and
Dcvid Freedman, honorary president ol the Hebrew Educctors
Alliance.
Zionists Have 'Salute to Israel' Program;
Dr. Heller Addresses No. Shore District
Beverage Chief
To Be Guest
Lecture Series
For Sr. Citizens
Life begins at 82-plus for resi
\ dents of the Jewish Home for the
AeCd* "t>f Greater Miami. More
than 40 residents of the Home are
enrolling in the second forum se-
ries, conducted by the Bureau of
Jewish Education, in cooperation
with the Homo.
The first six-week lecture series,
held at the Home in December,
1959, proved so successful among
the residents that the second fonmi
series was planned.
The lecture series program and
topics, which were suggested by
residents are: Feb 24, Rabbi Solo
mon Scbiff. of Beth El Congrega
tioft, who will speak on The mean
ing and significance of Purim."
Mar. 3. Rabbi Herbert M Baum
gard, of Temple Beth Am. who will
-peak on "Ben-GurionMan and
Statesman."
Mar 10. Dr. Nathaniel Soroff,
Bureau of Jewish Education. "In-
stitutions of Israel."
Mar. 17. Louis Schw^rtzman. Bu-
rcau of Jewish Education, "Chang-
ing Conceptions in Jewish Educa-
tion."
Mar. 24. Herbert Berger. Bureau
of Jewish Education. "Rabbi Ste-
phen Wise."
Mar. 31. Rabbi Samuel April, of
Coral Way Jewish Center, will
Thoma' Eugene Lee. beverage
director ot the State of Florida,
will be guest of honor at the an-
nual brunch of the CJA Liquor Di-
vision on Sunday. Mar. 5. 10 a.m.. I speak on -Passover."
at the Jewish Home for the Aged. Residents participating in the
Leo A. Chaikin, chairman of the ^rum ***** win receive "a cer-
division. announced that the newly- tificate of completion
(
I 600 members of the Zionist
.. .-..:.or. of America (lathered
.. le Nor Tamid this week
.. "Salute to Israel' program
th( auspices ot the North
i Zionist District. Ezra Fine-
president Of the district, and
- B Rudmck. chairman of lh
r Miami Presidents Council
\. presided.
-.... s wore delivered b >
r Maj. of Nashville, Tonn..
president of the ZOA.
ami G Heller, of Cin-
0, past national president
tor Zionist Organisation.
.... declared "it is our dutj to
in our numbers to assist Is
Ad Agency Exec
In Top Honors
Agency executive Charles H
sbrook has been named "Ad-
sing Personality of the Year"
ty the Advertising Club of Greater
. mi.
'Mtcbrook. who is vice presi-
dent of Bishopric. Green. Fielden.
was s< .ected for tne honor because
1 "the dignity and prestige he has
I ighl to the advertising industry
Br.d for his outstanding service to
rtising in Florida by conceiv-
ing, executing and helping perpetu-
Bt( Advertising Miami.'' a most
i tstapding yearbook of the pro-
l. .--.;n.*'
rael as much as possible in the
fieid .: publi< relations." and
charged thai th< American Jew.-:;
communii over-emphasized
fund-r..isin- on rehah of Israel."
He called instead upon an effort
"to under- | Israeli and the
internal workings ol the state."
Dr suggested the need
for an activ< revitalized Zionist
-.. manj reforms in
rgani-
ther :
... ... between An
can J( u Jews of Israel.
I-rae'i is Si I J state in the pro-
cess of i. rmi e sai "and
i xists redei nitii i
the ; > '' ;n<' fv-
lh< relig ous gi
as w< the govi .rmer.t
and
. d mans oi his gov-
ernment lead* ri feel thai much of
the work doni 11 Histadrut sli
he given ovei to the government.
he > intin i til "in the near
future, the U come when
the Israel government will take
over many it these functions."
Touching on the need for immi-
gration to Israel from the United
States and Caneda. Dr. Heller said
that the only immigration coming
into Israel today is the limited
numbers from Rumania. Poland
and Morocco, "and there is no im-
migration from Russia today and
mo immediate prospects of aa "
appointed state official will deliver
a talk dealing with his recent in-
vestigations of violations in Dade
county
A committee of prominent busi-
nessmen will s*rve with Chaikin
and his co-chairmen, Philip Can-
tor, Jerome W. Halpem, and
Marvin J. R auxin.
Ladies are invited to this year's
brunch
They will ex'.ei tatii ns I
J< ivisl ers of the industry to
\en! and
accept .. shi r tin responsi-
bility in this >' ;.i can
Named to the brunch committee
are Don Bellamy, Edward Busker.
Danbaum, Ar-
... Ralph Fried. Justin
s. & : Goodman.
. rron. Mor-
ris Herizon, Sy Howard. Dave
Kaufman. Frank M Lazarus. Wil-
liam Lee. Marvin Levin. Max L:tt.
Fred Rosenthal. E srer W
liam Sterling. Hai Stone, Saul
Weinstein, Raymond Weitzner and
Sam Wieder.
awarded by
the Bureau of Jewish Education.
No. County Senior
Citizens Celebrate
Senior Citizen:- are invited to the
. Purim ci stume party spon-
sored by the North County Senior
Citizens Friendship Club on Tues-
day evening at the North County
i Greater Miami Jew-
ish C mmunity Center. 14036 NF.
6'h ..
will be Rabbi Da-
vid Hers d rogation Both
will be the
- ficance of the Pu-

Musii.. .. i< a will be pres(
. th< Ka pa Rho Club of the
North Coup.:;. Branch.
Prizes awarded for the
best costumes and. the program
will singing, dancing and
spec. refreshments.
Isidore Hirsch and Mrs. Sarah
Madison are in charge of informa-
tion
LOUIS RUDNICK
Rudnick to Choir
Presidents Group
Louis B. Rudnick. veteran New
England and Miami Zionist leader,
has been elected chairman of the
Greater Miami Zionist Presidents
Council.
Rudnick, a resident of Coral Ga-
bles, is a member of the national
executive council of the ZOA. vice
president of the Southeast region
of the ZOA in charge of the State
of Florida, member of the execu-
tive committee of Israel Bonds,
chairman of the Miami-Gables
Zionist District Israel Bond Com-
mittee.
Rudnick has announced that
plans are now being completed for
a one month combined member-
ship drive for all ZOA Districts
here In addition, the Presidents
Council is also planning to he host
to the Southeast region ZOA board
l-emors at its winter meeting
on Mar. 6. when some of the Out-
\meriean delegates to
the rec< it World Zionist Congress
will bring a report
r< ater Miami Jewish com-
munitj
Mir. 21, according to Ruri-
u ZOA Districts of Greater
VI | n ill h< Id a combined meet-
. : the Deauville hotel Dr.
[rvins Lehrman will be speaker.
J&u
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1200 Ocmum friian
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Information: Domanic


p
Page 12-A
*..kwist>nr*-idga>r)
Friday. February 24. 196}
Your CJA leaders; 1961
MEN OF OUR COMMUNITY
HARRY SMITH and ROBERT H. TRAURIG: No. 29 in a Series.
.; H^MMMIMflMMMi
This week.- "Men of Our
Community" focuses atten-
tion upon two new leaders in
CJA who have accepted po-
sitions of responsibility.
In the 1961 drive, Harry
Smith serves as chairman of
the Miami Beach Attorneys'
Division, and Robert H. Trau-
rig heads Miami Attorneys.
Working closely with divi-
sion chairman Martin Fine,
they are instrumental in
boosting attorneys' gifts to
a healthy increase over last
year.
The mantle of leadership
fits these dynamic attorneys
easily.
Smith was a CJA chairman
as a student at the Univer-
sity of Miami 12 years ago.
He is a past president of the
Miami Beach Civic League,
and currently serves as pres-
ident of the Beach Bar Assn.
Smith is national secretary
of Alpha Epsilon Pi fratern-
ity.
Traurig attended both the
University of Miami and Uni-
versity of Florida. He be-
longs to B'nai B'ri'.h, is a
member of Beth David Con-
gregation. Dade County Bar
Assn.. and other civic and
fraternal organizations, and
was president of Pi Lambda
Phi Fraternity.
Smith and Traurig are typ-
ical of a new crop of leader-
ship produced in recent CJA
campaigns.
They are concerned with
social factors which affect
the welfare of those around
them, and strive to engage
in constructive tasks which
help to improve their com-
munity.
In CJA. as well as in other
civic work, they display a
sense of personal responsi-
bility. They are forceful, en-
thusiastic, and dedicated.
Smith and Traurig are two
CJA chairmen headed in the
right direction.
BB Social Will

ffAfftr SMITH
ROtfRT TKMHG

II'tit* I." '
Welt to Address Beth Am Group
David I. Welt, president of the His theme will be "The Citizen
... .. at Work, emphasizing the import-
Greater Miami Manufacturers ancc of Jg jJJJ a y01ce in
Assn., and a member of Temple, government affairs.
Beth Am. will be guest speaker at Weh wi |f-0 tlmm various as
the Temple's adult education in- i p^.g 0f government health insur-
stitute on Sunday at 10 a.m. ance under Social Security.
R.Mi Mrm. o. mhwmi Yeshiva Torah Yodaath Dinner to Honor
Saf ras at Banquet Function Here Sunday
Initiate Members
More than 200 new member, 7fl
be inducted into thfi.JJ'nai B'v\ J
at a mass initiation ceremony <\ m
Sunday, 8 p.m., at the American, I
hotel.
District president-elect Judy '
Milton A. Friedman will wi-lcon*
the new members in behalf of Di*.
trict 5, and past state president
George Talianoff will charge the
class, which is to be named in hon-
1 or of Arnold D Ellison, district
membership and activities direc-
tor.
The Sholem Lodge degree team,
under the direction of Nat Glide-
man, will conduct the initiation.
Members of the team are Ed-
ward Klein, president of Sholem
Lodge; Eli Hurwitz, president-
elect; Milton Hahn and Sol Blake.
Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz, spiritual
leader of Zamora Temple, will
deliver the invocation.
The initiation cf r.ew memh.-rs i
to be the feature attraction of a
social evening which will inclu e
, dancing and refreshments The
. 11 B'nai B'rith lodges of tht- ana
I are all participating in the affaii
i under the aegis t;f the South Flor-
ida Council of B'nai B'rith Lodges,
? Admission will bt by ticket, with
! new members receiving them
gratis.
Rabbi Alfred Waxman. spiritual
leader of Temple Zion. will be host
on "Still Small Voice." television
program sponsored by the Rab-
binical Assn. of Greater Miami, on
Sunday. 10 a.m., over WCKT ch. 7.
His topic will be "The Purim
Story."
To Live in Hearts We Leave
Behind ... I* to Live Poreverl
PALMER'S
MEMORIALS
"Miami1 s Only
Jewish
Monument
MMara"
Scheduled Unveiling*
Mf. Nemo Cemetery
SUNDAY, FEB. 26, 1961
BENJAMIN SELINGER, 11 a.m.
HARRY 0. RARE, 11:30 a.m.
Rabbi /. -'," \..' :
HARRY GREENBERG and
HERMAN GREENBERG, 12:30 p.n
Rdbbi B Leon Hn
SAM SCHUYIER,
ELLEN MAE GRUBER and
FRIEDA RABINOWITZ, 1 p.m.
Rabbi Irving Lehman
ELSIE IE0ER, 1 p.m.
Rabbi B Leon HutWlU
JACOB MUNIKER and
ABRAHAM MkTNIKER, 1:30 a.*)
Rubbi Ab'u/ia>n Wuxman
MAX WARHAFTIG, 1 p.m.
Rabbi Bugene Lmbovit*
Mf. Simmi Mtmwiml fork
Ceatetery
ISAAC LEVY, 10:30 a.**.
Rabbi B.Leon Hi.-uitz
CHANA GREENWALD, 1 ..
Rabbi fotph I- Rmtl[otm\y
JENNIE KLEJMAN, 2 put.
Rabbi Samuei Apnl
Dr. and Mrs. M. J. Safra will be
guests of honor at the annual ban-
quet of Yeshiva and Mesifta Torah
Vodaath on Sunday evening at the
Lombardy hotel.
Dr. Safra is a renowned Tal-
mudic scholar, and has written a
number of essays and dissertations
on Talmudic law. He is the author
of a recent book on nutrition.
Rabbi Tibor Stern, spiritual lead-
er of Beth Jacob Congregation, will
be guest speaker.
Dr. Safra is president of Congre-
gation Beth Tfilah, a director of
Yeshiva Torah Vodaath. rabbinic
academy in Brooklyn. NY., and a
member of the Hebrew Academy i
here.
Rev. Jacob Zatz will be chairman
of the dinner. Co-chairmen are:
Hem Relnh rd, Samuel Drupkln, Ham
Kalb, Louli Gurf< n, Morrln I "^ :
Bernard A Prank, Loult Merwttaer,
(r in 1 Moacowits. Harrj Kchwarta,
Philip w. Ikh, Rabbi Hai i '/..<-., ik>.
Rabbi Nathan Kohler, Jaeta rimenl
lula Pimenl is. i Kranti
Dinner rommlttee Includes Abraham
Bergman, Harry Bergman, Vfurraj C
v. its, Moi 11- Blen< M. ui. Rabbi
Jonah E raplan, Joeeph '""hen, Iuia
Dublin. Rabbi I II Btver, M B. Prank.
If (lore Friedman, Hyman Clalbut.
Rabbi Menachem Qotteaman, Rabbi
vi. xandi i >' Qroi
Lelhlah Hafjen, Jonevh Oonahor, Rab-
bi H. M Kacan. Milton Kahn, Rabbi
Chalm Karllnaky, Jacob Ka ifman, Isa-
dora Kramer, Rabbi s. Krulnwlts. Rab.
Children to be Consecrated
Some 150 children who entered
the first grade of Beth Torah re-
ligious school this year will be con-
secrated Friday evening.
bl Eugene Labnvits, Theorfi.re T-nnde*-
timn. Aaron B. Lauer. Rabbi I'.niil
Lehrflel SuniuH Lenowitx.
Aaron lyrner. Max I.ippman. Wll-
Itam O. M-.-hanl<\ Charle* renteln.
Or mid Rabbi I. Rahtnowitz. Rabbi J.
E. Rackovkv. Murray Rotwnberg.
Rabbi 1,. H. Rottman. R*-v. Abraham
J Bmfra. Rabbi Jaoob Safra. Dr. J.
Safra. Harry Safra, Jacob Behaohter,
J. Jerry Bebacbter, Rabbi B. BcblfT.
Rev. A. Sif, Benjamin Merry, la-
dore .Spoiler. Alex Stalil. Rabbi S
Stauber. Rabbi Tibor H. Stern. Sam
Waldman. Rabbi IV Wetternwn,
Rabbi S. Wei**. Have Whitman. Joa>
eph Wollnaary.
i
ISRAELI RELIGIOUS STORE
1357 Washington Ave. JE 1-7722
ALL HEBREW SUPPLIES FOR
SYNAGOGUES A JEWISH HOME!
We Carry Bar Mitzvah Records
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Greater Miami's largest & Oldest
Supplier for Synagogues,
Hebrew & Sunday Schools.
Wholesale A Retail
ISRAELI GIFTS AMD NOVELTIES
417 Washington Ae. JE 1-9017
/ / / *
0 $ Here, memory
m f 1 is forever 1 % 1
1 i enshrined in beauty t I t 1 1
a 1 Mount N'rl.o. Miami's oWeal ami 1
tine-t Ji'ih crineterj can be \.>ur 1
1 ml) rhoM ln-t .i- it bi 1
1 t ahead) been foi ovei 4.000 other 1
a !n^lil\ esteemed Iev>i*h familie*. 1 t
\ Perpetual Care Fund exceeding 1
1 1)00.000 i- your *m mi ol 1
| it- never-i hat Vnd 1
hen ..: -no 1 ixi -. .i--i'--m>-nt- 1 i
t oi maintenani -'- ^ ui in *
. ..-i need be low nnl\ one * 1
* Detail* wdl be gljilh furniehed, in I 1
I 1 \.'ll: hi'tii.-. b) in ul "i phi ne. 1 1 1 1 t
"May Their Soul* Repoie
in E:emjl Peace' '
ARRANGEMENTS BT
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
iami Hebrew Book St
ISaS WASHINGTON AVE.
Miami Beach JE 8-3840
Hebrew Religioua Supplies for
Synagogue*. School* A Private U*<
ISRAELI \ DOMESTIC GIFTS
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Fla.
HARRY GORDON
PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
Lakeside
MEMORIAL PARK
N.W. 25th St. at 103rd Ave.
TU 5-1689
"The South's most beautiful
Jewish Cemetery"
MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETEP
Q/rwrt Jwj (@Mtm
&>OS Northwest 3rd St. Phone MOhowfc l-7*#?
FOR DETAILS WRITE TO
Mount Nebo Cemetery
5505 N.W. 3rd Street, Miom,, Hondo
/V..iw ,//./ ,,ir. mihi'iii obligation, full drtatls on Famil) Bun
* I *taif. in Mount \ebo,
Njine .....
I \.!.lr.
I l'\
Zonr* Slate
wAV
,v,t -\0tTi EARN finu
"One of ifie'Notion's
Oldest and (.prgesl*
pade Federal
t/AWNGS and Loan Association ei Miami
fyjT*
J JOSIfH M UPTON. PlevitM
m& exceed Jm&*
#io
\V
.%s
TWIN CITY GIA88 iO>
GUARANTEED MIRRORS STORE FRONTS FURNITURE TOPS
ANTIQUE MIRRORS ft RE SILVERING ,
AUTO CLASS IMSTALLSD WHILE YOU W4IT
1220 161* Street, MB. Closed Soturdoys Tel. JE I-*'4


Friday. February 24, 1961
'Jen1st fhrktiar)
Page 13-A
.*. .
H
Variety of Immigrants to Israel



.
n.
By ELIAHU SALPETER
>t
.


1 l 1
>-chairmen of :he Combined Jewish Appeal Real Estate Divis-
met early this week to plan their progress report luncheon
lujsday noon at campaign headguarters. Shown lieft to
jht) cr Morton Russack. Harold Segal. George A. Simon,
id Norman Rosen. Not shown is co-chairman Nat Ratner.
le division is one of 40 trades now actively engaged in com-
sting all their assignments before Feb. 23, the campaign
Lid-point, which has been designated SI Million Dollar Day."
JKeum Building Cited
the Dade County Museum of Cci-
E ..n,: Natural History has been
\d as one of ;he most outsand-
new buildings in the county
jn annual award program to
or architects and engineers.
building was singled out for
ktanding design and construe
features flexibility.
to ceo Jews
ly Emigrate
[Continued from Page 1-A
Ins would have the right to
laturalize" Moroccan citizens,
[does it mean that Moroccan
Dritie$ favor mass emigration.
Ichariah Shuster, Europen di-
\t oi" the American Jewish Com-
ae, wlm ju fg \.i-i; in Morocco, said that
i king"s assurance had done
to ease the anxiety and the
of oppression felt by Moroc-
lews.
ISJt'NGTON AVt. at Uiii ST.
MiAMI BEACH-JE 1-6202
YIDDISH-
AMERICAN
vaudeville
in person on stage
[the one and only
DIANA
GOLDBERG
STAR CCY.iDIENNE
Bus Ipon Schachter, Citui Stein
ON O'.'P SCR'EM
"MY SON"
Yiddi;'.! Muiical Comedy
BfST SHOW VALUE
TOR THt LOWEST PRICE
HA, itiEES f E/EN'NGS
Agudath Israel
Annual Banquet
Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute's!
eighth annual banquet on Sunday.
Mar. 5, at the Sterling hotel will
feature Leon Schachter and Git^I;
Stein, now appearing *af Trie Cine^
na Theatre, and Rose Rosamonds
inking s'.ar. 4
Rabbi Isaac .Hirsh Ever will a*
as master of ceremonies, as weflj
as give the invocation. Greeting^
will be presented by Herman]
Weintraub, president," and Mrs^
Rose Wiegfned, president of Sis*
terhood. William Cohen, vice
president, will give the benedic-
tion.
A journal, with articles, essays,
and greetings from the community
will be distributed to guests.
The banquet will launch a build-
ing fund drive for the new Hebrew-
Institute and Social Center of
Greater Miami to be erected on the
lot adjacent to the synagogue.
Morris Feldman, director of the
synagogue, is chairman of the ban-
quet. Sam Brick, secretary, is in
charge of tickets. Dr. Milton Sieg-
fried heads the journal, Sam Klein,
vice president of the synagogue,
will assist Feldman, and Mrs
Sieefried will represent Sisterhood.
DAVID PINSKI
FOLK SHUL
PRESENTS
The Internationally
Famous Singer
Sidor Belarsky
In o Program of
YIDDISH-HEBREW
CHASSIDISH-SONGS
SUNDAY, FES; 26-8 p.m.
Miami Beach Sr. High School
Dade Blvd. (21st St. &
Washington Ave., Mi"m: Beach
FREE PARKING
^ckcts are reserved $1.50-1.75-2.00
ON SALE AT
Star Dairy R tU -ant
4(1 \\ ton Av- M. Bc*i.
Miami Hebrew Book Store
.-. Mhlngton Ave.. M. Bch.
TuCor l-'otW
litn St & Ca'lins Ave.. M. Ben.
Box Ofic Open 7 P.M.
JERUSALEM (JTA) Immi-
grafrts to Israel have come from
82; toumrtBB' -eagfrnd' the 'gtuM!."
from Manchuria to Chile, from
Alaska to New Zealand. They are
of all shades of human skin, from
milk-eomplexioned Scandinavian
Jews, through brown-skinned Ye-
menites, to black-skinned Falas-
has from Ethiopia. It is under-
standable that "mizug galuyot"
the merger of returnees from exile
has always been considered one
of the top tasks of the new nation.
While the population can. thus,
be divided into scores of ethnic
communities, the fundamental di-
vid ng iine still is between the
.\.-!'kenazi. community on one hand
and the Sephardi one on the other.
The origin of the division is, of
course, between the Jews whose
forefathers lived in Spain Se-
faradand those whose forebears
stem from wha Is c Germany
Ashkenaz. Durli the cen-
turies of galut, the two commun-
ities have maintained varying de-
grees of difference in their ritual
(as well as in the pronunciation of
the Hebrew prayers).
Today, in Israel, ail Jews com-
ing from European countries (ex-
cept from Bulgaria and some
parts of Greece) as well as from
the Western hemisphere, are con-
sidered Ashkenazis, though in fact
some of the British Jews, for ex-
ample, belong to the most distin-
guished and outstanding Sephar-
dic families.
On the other hand, all Oriental
Jews are considered Sephardic,
including not only immigrants
from North Africa and the neigh-
boring Arab countries, but also
from such old Jewish commun-
ities as Iraq, Aden and India,
which certainly predate not only
the dispersion of Spanish Jewry
Dade Heights Sets
Varied Events
Dade Heights Jewish Congrega-
tion will have a spaghetti supper
on Sunday.
A rummage sale in front of Food
Fair at 16650 NW 27th ave.. on Sun-
' day, Mar. 19. will feature many-
bargains.
Rabbi Max Zucher will conduct
a Passover community family Se-!
i dor and service Friday evening.
Mar. 31. with Cantor Emanuel
' Mandel and the junior choir par-
ticipating.
A seven course traditional din-
ner, prepared by the Fontaine-;
bleau hotel, under the supervision
of E. R. Scanlon, executive chef,
will be -irved.
after 1492, but even the Golden
Age of Spanish Jewry, by many
centuries.
This ilvini'^r:i -.:'>: a
scientific or an ethnic, but rather
a social one. and stems from the
fact that immigrants from Euro-
pean countries usually brought
with them a much more modern
culture and a broader education,
while immigrants from Oriental
countries were, by and large,
more backward and in their great
bulk also poorer. It is. by the
way. a curious twist of history
that, while Israel's modern cul-
ture is actually a predominantly
Ashkenazi one. the Hebrew spoken
in the country is Sephardi.
It is an unavoidable fact that
the top echelons of Israel's polit-
ical, economic, social, scientific
and cultural life are held by Ash-
kenazi Jews. Education is a fun-
damental factor in attaining posi-
tion in any modern society: and.
in that age-group which now holds
most oi the top positions, there
are relatively few non-Ashkenazi
Jews who Mere given the oppor-
tunity to obtain higher education.
While Ashkenazis form only
about half of Israel's population,
all but two posts in the Cabinet
were held by Ashkenazis; one of
the Sephardi Cabinet members is
the Minister of Police, Behor
Shitrit; while the other was the
late Minister of Religious Affairs,
Rabbi Toledano.
.Officially, of course, the ques-
tion of ethnic..origin .'in Israel is
just a*s irrelevant" as that" of race
in any democratic society, and
equal opportunity is the guiding
principle. In fact, however, there
is a tacit rule in all Government
positions that, whenever there are
two equally-qualified candidates
for a post, preference is given to
^he^ephardj one. in ane{fort to
push forward a more balanced
ethnical structure of Israel official-
dom. This is particularly strictly
observed in the Army, where for
many years, on Mr. Ben-Gurion's
orders, special campaigns have
been conducted to train as many
officers of non-Ashkenazi origin
as possible. The Army, by the
way, is one of the most important
factors in abolishing differences
of ethnical origin among young
Israelis.
The measure of success of this
integration effort is the fact that
the Israel Cabinet devoted recent-
ly an entire -ession to the ques-
tion of appropriate representa-
tion to non-Ashkenazi Jews in
various public committees and
councils.
This is a far cry from (he prob-
lem of appropriate representation
for Sephardis in civil service, busi-
ness, etc., since such public com-
mittees are a kind of "super-
structure" of the social life of the
country. Thus the problem dis-
cussed by the Cabinet was already
that of the cream and not of the
milk.
Significantly, while the Cabinet
decided that special efforts should
be made to assure proper Sephar-
di representation in such public
committees, it was stressed that
no fixed rule should be establish-
ed, since that would be "discrimin-
ation in reverse."' tending to ob-
scure the fact that Israelis are
chosen for representative posts on
their personal merit, and not as
representatives of ethnic groups.
UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
nday, Feb. 24 MB. Aud. 8:30 PM
andoy, Feb. 27 Dode Aud. 8:3C PM
FABIEN
SEYITZKY
CON DUCTOR
PROGRAM
(no Concerto No. 1 Chopin
Kltentanz ..
lath and Transfiguration Strauss
wrturc. Sakuntala GoldmarK
Han Symnhonv Salvwcci
KETS $1.50 to $3.50 U.M. Sym.
MO 1-4960: MB. Aud.. JE. 1-
Dade Countv Aud.. HI 6-9230;
ilia's, PR 3-5123; Amiden s.
6-2070.
>-!**>- w \ i>
Yiddish Stage Show & Film
MAX & REIZEL BOYZIK
(Bagels and Yox Revue)
_ \ ID > w *>
PLUS ON THE SCREEN
MAURICE SCHWARTZ
(Only film)
"Tevie Der Milchiger"
Mat. 50? Eve. $1.00
Prices change at 5 P.M.
Variety Theatre
550 WASHINGTON AVE.
MIAMI BEACH JE 4-2062
Nome of Yiddish Stage Shows
and Pictures.

the sensation ol
AiounJ Ihe Viuild
In BO 0i~
r
CINCMASCOH
TECHNCM.M I
GUEST STARS
IN THE BIG
W0N3IRFUI STOat

NOW CONTINUOUS
STARTING AT 2:15 P.M. OAIIY
SHOWS 515 5:30 8:45 P.M.
Mt. til 5:30$1.50; Sat.-Sun.-Hoi.-$1.99
ves. from 5:30 $1.9r; Sat.-Sun.- Hoi. $250
LIKC >LN THEATRE
:: I D MALL JE 2 5556


r~
Page 14-A
fJenist fter&fcjr
Friday, February 24.
1961
Between You and Me:
BORIS SM01AJ1
Speculation Abounds B-G May Appear at UN Opener
WILL ISRAEL Premier David Ben-Gurion visit
United States next month when the Dotted N
tions General Assembly resume* its session' This
question is now being asked in UN circles where
certainty exists that Ben-Gunon will form a new
Cabinet. It was pointed out that when the IN Geo
eral Assembly session opened last September. Pres-
ident Nasser of the United Arab Republic made h.s
debut there, just as was done by Soviet Premier
Nikita Khrushchev. There is. therefore, good re.
lor the Israel Premier to appear before the UN
Assembly as head of the Israeli delegation in the
same way as Nasser did it in September.
It is felt in UN circles that the appearance of
Mr. Ben-Gurion before the General Assembly could
weaken the gain made by Nasser among the delega-
tions of the Asian and African countries. Mest of
them would, for the first time, hear from the Israel
Premier personally the attitude of Israel toward the
new underdeveloped nations, and the aid given by
Israel to some of them. Mr. Ben-Gurion's appear-
ance at the General Assembly would also help to
strengthen the ties between the permanent Israel
delegation at the UN with the delegations of some of
the Afro-Asian countries
His visit would aside from other consider-
ations also enable him to establish personal eon-
fact with President Kennedy and with the new Ad-
ministration in Washington. There is no doubt that
he would be received by President Kennedy, as he
was received by Presidents Truman and Eisenhower
during his earlier visits to the United States At
present, Washington is considering several candi-
dates for the post of US. Ambassador to Israel, which
has been left vacant following the return of former
Ambassador Ogden Reid to this country.
It is known that the Israel government would
prefer to have as U.S. envoy somebody of the type
of Reid. who during his comparatively short term
of service gained the love and admiration ot all in
Israel.
RUSSIAN ECHOES: American interest in Rus
sla is today stronger than ever before But sources
of information on Russia in English, against a solid
background of Russian history are very few The
gap has now been filled to a great extent by a very
Overseas Newsletter: By EUAHU SALPETER
JNF's New Land Role
.1 e
ISRAEL'S FORMER
!-' ION bel 're that I
\" erican countries. V who
was recently
Jewish National Fui the
ink National < onfei ei
D c on Wednesday. He \>
several large cil
.hi iI lariada an
It is diatom
turns make pi]
income of 'hen- can
more far reachi \
world conference of the
Jerusalem on I
bar This conference ..-
gram for the JNF
program thai Mr Tsur
u an Jewish public.
The turning poii JNF positioi
when the agreement on thi
the Israel government INF was put in)
Under this agreement, the JNF wi irg ill
afforestation and land vemenl activities
.inf and State land- The government quit affores
and land improvement woi steer According ..> Mr
Tsur. his experts estimate that within several years over
2.500.000 dunams of waste land can be turned nu
farmland or new forest land To carry out this enorflD
project, the JNF will require about I 500.000.000.
This implies several important developments as fai
the work of the JNF is concerned. The first one is obvious
The JNF will need more money, and indeed the world 8 Ml
ference decided to double the JNF budget which meat'
that contributions from abroad will also have to be doubleJ
However, this is not a simple Increase in the existing effort
At present, to a large extent. JNF fund-raising is the work
of oldsters and children" in many parts of the world One.
of the aims of Mr. Tsurs visit :o America is to recruit new
volunteers among the young adult Jewish community for
JNF work.
However, there are many problems on the pra
side of implementing this expanded program. For many
years, the JNF gave employment to thousands of new im-
migrants who had settled in new villages and could not
yet earn a living from their own farms or from industries
which were being established since in both cases it tabu
time before a farm becomes productive or a plant in ob-
structed and ready for manufacture Employing flMse
people, the JNF received from the Psrael government the
amount equivalent to what would have been paid to the?.'
new immigrants had they been employed in relief work and
the JNF only added the 1 .'ference up to the normal daily
wage.
.
well written and bes rti ited volume "An
Illustrated History of Rtiss.a. The author,
Carmiehael, has shown sreat erudition m presen
the development of Russia from early time- until
the Khrushchev regime And the Bernier illustra-
tions, selected from museums and private archives
;n color and black-and-white are exceptionally
attractive and telling.
Informative and factual, the book makes fascir.-
Sting reading not only because ot the style in wMc
it is written, but also because of Mr Carmichael's
Browsing With Books: By HILARY MINDLIN
A Well-Edited
Herzl Volume
HERZL YEAR BOOK. Essays in Zionist History and
Thought, Vol. II. Edited by Raphael Patai. 253
pp. Now York: Th Herzl Press. S5.00.
AT HANO, a pride of books from The Herzl Press,
of which this is the major, hardcover publication
Raphael Patai's well-edited second volume contains
eleven studies, each dealing with some asoect ot
Zionism, past and present. The opening essay by
Dr. Alex Bein, on The Origin of the Term and Con-
cept Zionism,"' explores the history of the word,
including the "claims of priority'' of its use by sev-
eral people, and its burgeoning connotations.
Dr. Crete Mahrer's "Herzl's Return to Judaism"
is an interesting psychological analysis in which the
Messianic "theory" of Herzl's sense of mission finds
place, but which includes other, less hackneyed,
ideas. Excerpted from the late Dr. Max Boden-
heimer's book. "So Wurde Israel." is a third article
on the 1914 attempt by Bodenheimer and other Ger-
man Zionists to create a favorable attitude toward
Russian Jews on the part of the German High Com-
mand, then headed by von Hindenburg
Other members of the Zionist movement are dis-
CUSSed -n separate essays. There is a reconsider-
ation of Max Nordau's social philosophy, by Dr Meir
Ben Horin The daughter of Leon Kellne'r. Paula
Arnold, writes of her father's work an! dose friend-
ship with Herzl Correspondence between Herzl and
Nahura Sokolow Is published for the first time in m
by Josef Weaken, a book" on Sokolo* bj
Rabbi S'.ncha Kling will soon be reviewed -an-
while, K'.ing is represented > by a
on Leo Metzk lirman of the
insComn I
The best for lasl
Kernel
Die S \ which

graceless
-
rings.

Samuel on
- .
-
*
u,
given I
lest
Samuels .- prim wtly fron
York Times m :'
- ii iel Neum mi reissue i te Z I -
The I
Is Sola Pool, Raphae Patai \\
IS Is a .von. .em; |
'tiding much folklore ii "Herzl
iks 73 I editel b> Herbert Parsen is i collec-
tion of his utterances. >rgauised according to topic;
thus, fine reference material
brief but elegant and brilliant analytical inject: -.
[nterw >vea in the text, these comments shew -
Canruhael's independent approach to certair-
cepted facts in the history of Russia. The au
presents a penetrating picture of the trends in Rus.
-nee the times of Rurik. in the ninth century
tie times of Stalin and Khrushchev.
The logical deduction one malore and this
the basic idea brought out by the author is that
all through her history. Russia has been ruled only
by dictators. Students of Russian history will find
the "Illustrated History of Russia" one of the best
written volumes on the subject. Jewish readers ml'
be especially interested in the facts on the treatment
of Jews under various Russian ruiers. They wdl
learn about the Khazars. whose official religion waj
Jewish, and who developed a great merchant etni
centered on the Volga.
They will learn why Vladimir I. a pagan h
was the first Russian ruler to be converted to Chi
tianity. m the tenth century, preferred Christ: i
to Judaism and Islam. They will learn about the
role played by the sect called the "Judaizers" w .
in the 15th century, defied the Christian religion by
saying that Christ was only a man and the Mess
had not yet come. And. of course, they will |
about the persecution of Jews under Czar Nike! i
who introduced compulsory army service of ^3 years
for Jews and compulsory wearing of Jewish ti
tionai dress
The author also touches on the pogroms against
Jews under Alexander III and under the last ol
Czars. Nikolai II. and deals with the Stalin Hitler
ance and with the last years of Stalin, when Jew.
culture was suppressed and several hundred leading
Jewish intellectuals were "liquidated."
OH the Record
Exchange of Thoughts
M

Panorama:
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
George Washington Would be at Home in Israel
IJOW THAT WE are celebrating Wash
" ington's birthday. I have a request tr
make to a very* nice Jewish lady dow:
in Houston. Tex.. Mrs. Mason Weems.
She is the great granddaughter-in-lav
of Parson Weems. the most famou
biographer of Washington He knev
Washington personally, and it was h
who gave us the cherry tree story about'
Washington. 1 understand that Mrs. Weems is planning
to go to Jerasalem in July to attend the international Israel
Bond conference there. I think she is the right one to find
out if Ben-Gurion ever chopped down any cherry trees
when he was a boy.
I think the question is a very logical one. To my mind,
Washington was the American Ben-Gurionor Ben-Gurio
the Washington of Israel. Not so long ago. when i
proposed to introduce television in Israel. Ben-Gurior. law
Israel could wait a while. America, during Washing* 1
days. Ben-Gurion said, did not have television either
The imolication is of course that Israel is now in tl
period corresponding to Washington's time in America,
and it is a logical conclusion. Ergo, Mr. Ben-Gurion ii '
Washington of Israel.
Their careers have many similarities. Both n,?,ur*r
early. Washington as a young man fought in the Freru-n
and Indian War. and his public service extended alnc
to his death. It covered a broad field. He was not oaly
soldier, he headed the convention which formulated tns
Constitution, and be was the first President.
I
By NATHAN ZI?R1N
|Y RECENT column about the
dency m certain Jewish eircli >
bridge differences between Judaisi
Christianity with erroDeous sema
and falsification of historic and the
ical facts has brought an OUtpo
letters from readers who apparent
confused by the attempts of ceri...-
tlemen of the rabbinate to ea.ua e
ism and Christianity into a single religious syntl -
ler from Los Angeles sen) i". pan ol
an article by Dr- Robert Gordis to which 1 can onlj
Ami
u'""' D I irdis 111 'iv undoubtedly is b
ue b.': i
: the West! it: woi
ique em1 ,
without nu
as ti re are subsi
faiths, which -
. >:. vere the same S
rt we>
rity is noi entity ai
ira [ferei

: ty."

Heard nd Recorded .
x d exchange pi
; are pi "i e
vels
r.-.e Ben-Gurion Lavon feud is not over ye
is not whether Lavon was responsibl
i aeel : sent out by hia Defense Ministrj whe:
in 1854, but one of transcen
now the relationship between HJstadrui and
government of Israel. Lavon would give preci
Histsdrut. Ben-Gurion, who has stood at the helm ol I
vernment ever since the founding of the ital
for the brief period when he lived the life of a
Sdeh Boker, regards himself as a guardian of his
No: even heaven is higher than the state with Be::Gut


xYjday. Fehniary 24, 1961
't'Jfwisti fkridHan
Paae 15-A
Jewish Participation
In War of the States
Ey ALFRED H. PAUL
1*. the old Salem Fields ceme-
-ry cf Temple Emanuel. in one
51 the Long Island suburbs of New
r*r,rk City, there is a tall shaft of
tone. At the top of the column.
the- American eagle spreads its
Brings. Near the bottom of the
Ifcase. right and left, there are en-
("graved fateful figures: 1861 and
'lS6f>. Above the noted years, one
[reads this inscription:
"To the mtmory of the soldier* of
the Hebrew faith who responded to
the call cf their country end zare
their lives during the dar\ dass oj
its nerd so that the Ration might
live."
The monument had been erec-
ted and dedicated on a cold day
i in the year 1904 by the Citizens
Auxiliary Committee of the He-
brew Union Veterans Assn. one
cf the forerunners of the present
Jewish War Veterans of the Uni-
ted States. An impressive replica
(f that memorial may be seen
row on the ground floor of the
. wish Museum, the repository of
isrme extremely interesting and
..tie memorabilia of Jewry's
I; rr...r.:..;ned at P2nd Street
11 r i I Ivenue. in New York
I the Jewish Thole......
as led S
North and South
t
ug .. \...
.-..-
. w
argi
flooi :. .
r.sive. a iff ise.
it single focal point I
Exhibit is, nevertheless. ;-.:.
jant contribution toward the re-
fall of a truly glorious chapter in
he history of the Jew in America.
The exhibit points up this cen-
ral fact: The Jew in America,
florth and South, played his role
Hn the Civil War to the full: the
ew. like his neighbors in Amer-
ica, was part of his country's hor-
Tble travail: like his neighbors.
the Jew fought the "irrepres-
conflict" with everything he haci,
and limb, brain and bra\(
money and muscle: above ail.
u,;h patriotism to his new coin-
try "that the Nation might
Ar.d one added factor is
pointed up by the exhibit. Unlike
his Christian neighbor, the Jew
during the Civil War period also
fought for his right to exist, to
live, to fight, to worship and to
sacrifice as a Jew.
*
The American Jew's role in the
Civil War is so much more im-
pressive when one recalls that, of
the approximately 150.000 Jews
in the United States in 1860. fully
two-thirds were newcomers, immi-
grants fresh from the repressions,
the poverty and the persecutions
to which they were subjected in
Europe.
Rabbi David Einhorn, the Jew-
ish abolitionist fleeing a mob in
Baltimore, hed not yet been in
this country ten years when he
entered to the full in his adopted
7
- :
.. : .
f. 1 ; ....

T
I
. i
lane- great politic)
struggle.
Rabbi Morris J. Raphall. who
in 1861 attracted wide notice not all of it unfavorable) for his
famous sermon defending slavery
as a "divinely ordained institu-
tion," had emigrated to New York
only in 1849.
Arnold Fischel. who did more
than anyone else toward amend-
ing an Act cf Congress that for-
THE WEEK... US I SEE II
Continued from Page 4-A
whifzes. lie: In the
. ncept "that W<
- incurably infi
' Sen tisn
I i ; .: taki offense at I
n : withsti
fes to "the gross sin*
stei irinj the H
' And. having offers
the magazine r is
J". respoi til ilitj t the bur len of
alt rr punishment. Declan th<
to rial: ". th< U S. neei -
fcwish citizens more than
e l Itj need Is ..< I to n i
em of their own sins." By the
ace of Life, we are safe if
fe temporarily
Warns the magazine: "In a
lOdern democracv. the dancer ot
Semitii needs to be i
fled" T: .- :-
BItU .
g refui r ths Jewisl
i Jew, | lay bis
i
subsequent
hi:
-
Such absoluw
:Vrc. --
insl
.rvr) ".'< st< rn
Israeli survival staggers
And one is finally
ed to give up on the n I i
.. ...:.:: 'Jexplana-
t:or." of Zion's renaissance
Ictly Herzlian terms shoul
refut<*d as its greatest boner of all
Jrwlih IimdhI
'Look, Roam, tliis isn't a reHecrton on your personality,
but our boy's Club ro*d of mint e Sisterhood."
bade Jews to serve as chaplains.
was a Dutch immigrant who re-
turned to Holland after receiving
very shabby treatment from many
of his Jewish brethren here.
Abraham Lincoln's friend, con-
fidante, and "toenail trimmer."
the chiropodist Tsachar Zacharie.
who. among" other duties, acted
also as a personal liaison man be-
tween Lincoln and Southern lead-
< rs (probably also as a spy for the
Union), was a native of England
where he returned to die. years
r hi* friend Lincoln had beer.

*
There were only 3.000 Jews in
States 1815 These
-.:..- the &
"-
l th(
.
way M -
.
bouj
: :
Englai
Napoleoi
the up-
v : revolutionary activitj
;.::cr 1P48. had brought misery to
many hundreds of thousands of
Jews in Europe. They started
the new wave of Jewish mass im-
migration to the United States.
By 1860. there were about 50
Jewish congregations in the coun-
try. Fifteen of these were in
New York. As early as 1850.
there were active Jewish com-
munities in Philadelphia and Cin-
cinnati, Baltimore and Louisville.
Ten years later, Jewish congrega-
tions and communities were cen-
tered in New Orleans and Bos-
ton. St. Louis, San Francisco.
Cleveland, Newark. Milwaukee.
Chicago and Pittsburgh. There
"For tke Young
t>] All Ages"

'6-0AY
ALL-EXPENSE
JAMAICA
CRUISES
Labor Zionists
Affirm JNF Role
Meeting of Labor Zionist groups
reater Miami was held recent-
ways of strengthening
their eft rts on behalf of Jewish
'.. -d.
A: se present represent-
.1 Fur.d were
r Abramowitz, presi-
JNF Council. Sol Gold-
th< JNF |
1a w K gan executive
i
ng :-.'. Labor Zionists
were Max 3 Astor, Moshe Ber-
shie Friedberg. Max
S; ..el Kopkmd. Irving
.. aniei Saroff. Dr.
:trman. Dr Simon Wilen-
sky .- P. Z..ckerman. Also
I Nathan Bookspan. Mil-
ton Greene. Joseph Krantz, Irving
...n and Leah Notkin.
Ms she Berman. director of the
Israel Histadrut of Greater Miami,
pledged complete cooperation and
supper: on behalf of Histadrut.
13
PORT ANTONIO &
KINGSTON_________
6 DAYS tutu PRICE n 5 [

DIRECT FROM
DOWNTOWN
MIAMI
TO
NO VACClMtlON MCUI'EO
S/S YARMOUTH
100% AIR-COHDITIOHED
Ml CRUISES SAI1 S*TUIIATS, S p-m.
., 15; Stl-S, 22, Zt;
MAY*. IS,. 27
Art Green to Speak
Art Green, television commen-
tator of WPST ch. 10, will address
the Luncheon Club of Sholem
Lodge. B'nai B'rith, at noon on
Friday. The weekly meetings of
the club are held at the Robert
note!. Eli Hurwitz and Alfred
er are co-chairmen.
EASTERN SHIPPING CORPORATION, Gen I Agent
MIAMI 1, flORIDA P.O. Box 88? Pier 3) Phone: f Ronklin 3-8311
Ope* doily 8:30 o.m. to 5:30 p.m. Sundoys 10 a.m. lo 5 p.m.
or it* Your uuvtl Agrnr
was a widely read, sometimes
highly influential, Jewish press
most of it edited by rabbis. There
were Jewish storekeepers and
peddlers galore but there were
also Jewish bankers and brokers.
.-h doctors and lawyers. Jews
active in the leading political par-
:.<- Jewish charities and lodges.
It was inevitable that there would
it Jew ish soldiers too.
Recently revised figures, dis-
played in the exhibit at the Jew-
ish Museum, show that there
were ;. total of 7.953 Jews in the
servics Of both the Union and the
Confederacy during the Civil
War; ;.t least 51 were staff offi-
cers in the armies of both sides
and in the Confederate Navy.
Some Jews reached very hinh
rank Major General in the
Union Army. Quartermaster Gen-
eral in the Confederacy. Seven
Jews received the Congressional
Medal of Honor.
The Jewish acts of heroism and
the Jewish deaths, on both sides
of the horrible conflict, testified
to the fact that, in the Civil War.
a earlier in the Revolutionary
War and in the War of 1812, the
Jew in America gave more than
his share "that the Nation might
live."
^
Weekly Dprtur*i ^'f llQ Jl
^EUROPE ? s788
I UWIlKTi W1290
[1AERICA :f-- 1767
UScPAC/F/C s952
jrmm too
. i ng Stud)
hr.pi ii ;
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Page 18-A
+Jenisti fhrktian
Friday, February 24, IS
The
Target
By MAX LERNER
Bonn to Pay $30 Million to Dutch
AMSTERDAM Dutch officiate said this week that under the desecration of the synagogue the Dutch-West German treaty of indemnification, which will soon be
put before the Dutch Parliament. West Germany wHT pay 125.000.000
marks ($30,000,000) for all Dutch victims of the Nazi regime. Distribu-
;ion of the funds will be decided by the Dutch government which has
et up an advisory committee for the ta>k.
Minister Josef Luns said-----------------------
The Congo question at the UN is a hard one to resolve, but it is a
nmple one to state. It is a question of who is master of the fate ol th
UNthe members as a toul body, or one member, the Soviet Union,
who has sat in judgment on it. delivered the verdict, passed sentence
and is proclaiming its readiness to carry out the execution.
Whoever may have done the murder of Patrice Lumumbawhether
some hate-crazed Katanga villagers or the Katanga government or its,
Belgian advisersthe enormity of the murder is a fact. But there is
another fact now. so obvious that only the willfully blind fail to see rt.
It is that the Russians and their aHies are determined to use the Lu-
mumba death as a way of killing the UNif they cannot have the kind
of pliant stooge of a UN they wish.
* ir- -&-
THERE IS, OF COURSE, another Russian objective as well. It is to'
use the Lumumba tragedy as a way of winning a stronger Communist
foothold in Africa. An African Negro politican has been killedone who
claimed to be Prime Minister of a new African state. IJere surely ki a
Heaven-sent chance for the Russians to exploit the daemonic power of
the color idea in Africa.
Foreign
;hat. as part of the indemnification
Igrtement, a "Cemetery of Hon-
ir" will be established in Dussel-
orf. Germany, in memory of the
107,000 Dutch civilian deportees,
nainty Jews, who were taken to
Poland. Czechoslovakia and Ger-
many and murdered by the Nazis.
The Foreign Minister reported
that arrangements for such me-
morial* will also be made in
Hamburg, Hanover and Frank-
furt. Books will be prepared in
memory of the victims sod
placed in each "Cemetery of Hon-
or," the Minister said. All of the
Dutch victims of Naii mass mur-
ders will be listed in the vol-
umes.
The charges were based on an
article in the party's publication,
"Reichsruf," and in "German
Weekly," which asserted that Jos-
eph Dufhues. Minister of the In-
terior of the German state, had
welcomed in a television speech.
Hence the sound and fury, the carefully staged spontaneous demon-
strations in Moscow. Belgrade. Rome. Dakar, the mob scenes, the pas-
iion of protest, the overnight elevation of the young African politicn to
the company of the political saints.
Communists have had so much experience all over the world in ex-
ploiting the martyrdom of the moment that they now do it almost by a
tropism. Nothing fit.- into their plans as easily as shock and grief Never
are they so cynically skilful as when they march arm-in-arm with Com-
rade Death.
YET WHILE THE GAINS TO BE won in the African political war
are a tempting target ol the Russian tactics, the bigger target seems to
be the IN. What is now clear is that Khrushchev'- >hoe-beating on his
l.\ de^k was not just a whim>ical personal explosion of the moment,
and that his drive against llammerskjold has become a major Soviet
policy.
The other memorial centers will
commemorate the 5.600 Dutch civ-
ilian- who perished in Bergen Bel-i
sen. Dachau. Na'zweiler. Flossen-,
berg and Neuengamme. Thousands
of Jews were included among the
victims.
Meanwhile, the Austrian Jewish
Ministry In Vienna said thi, week
in reply to a charge from the Vi-
enna Jewish community that
scores ot Austrian Nazi war crim-
inals win- free in Austria, that the,
Ministry had taken lenal action on
every known or reported case of
war crimes.
The charge was made at a prc-s
conference at which a Jewish com-
munity spoke-man asserted that
Austrian authorities had received'
the names of 40 to 50 such crim
inals. all of whom were were guilty
of multiple murders.
One oi the names cited at the
press conference was that of Franz
Murer, who was captured by the
I British Army and turned over to
, the Russians who sentenced him
to 25 years on charges of responsi-
I bility for the slaying of 80.000 Jews
! in Vilna. The Russians released
{him in 1955 and he returned to
| Austria.
The Ministry confirmed that Mu-
would serve as
gate him again.
a basis to invest i-
Why? There can be only one answer which fits the facts we know
As long as the UN was an arena for debate, the Russians could use it to
advantage But with the despatch of a UN military contingent into the
Congo, the UN went beyond the debating stage and threatened to be-
come an order-enforcing body. Evidently the Russians view that as a
major danger. If I am right in this, then there is scarely any point at
which they will stop in order to wreck this kind of UN.
-it- to- -tt-
THE RUSSIANS CONTINUE TO subject Dag Hammarskjold to an
ordeal of invective, to which they now add boycott and may soon add a
highly dramatized walkout. They are not interested in a rule of law in
the UN. but in a rule of fury.
A UN rule of law would mean that if there were a threat to world
peace anywhere in the world, through internal civil war and external
intervention, the UN now has a precedent for moving in. The Congo rer had been free since his return
operation has been a failure, yes, but the precedent is there and the and said that the case against him
next operation somewhere else may meet with success. was regarded by the Austrian au-
This is clear and present danger to a power which dares not use thorities as closed in view of the
nuclear weapons and missiles, and has agreed with China that the next fact tnat ne had served his Rus-
pha-e of Communist advance must be by internal penetration and sub- sian sentence. The Ministry added
version. j that it would determine whether
__&_ __& __-it__ neu information against Murer
FROM KHRUSHCHEV'S ANGLE Hammarskjold refuses to learn.
His great sin was that the UN intervention kept Lumumba lrom con-
solidating his regime and from establishing a Communist state in the
heart of Africa. Now he proposes to compound that sin by extending the
IN operation in the Congo, disarming all factions, getting a coalition
regime, and perhaps electing a new Parliament. Damn the man! Why
< o-en't he learn? Then Khrushchev and his man Zorin would smile upon
him their benignant smile.
The Russians feel that they cannot gain much in a Congo stripped
of all arms and soldiers except the UN brand. It would be galling to
them. Besides, with Lumumba's death, they no longer have the right
man. Antoine Gizcnga. almost certainly a Communist, doesn't offer
either^nough front or enough symbolic appeal. The Communists usually
prefer to have the Number Two spot occupied by a man they have
trained, as with Gizenga and Che Guevara But the behind-the-seenes
fellow is rarely right for the Number One Spot, out in front
Hence they can win in the Congo only by sending heavy Russian
arms there, setting up a Gizenga government as a stop-gap. getting the
Casblanca group of African nations to recognize ita- Nas-er h;i al-
ready done, and trusting to get something out of the chaos.
-&- -- -&
THIS IS CLEVER STUFF, for the moment and the day. Is it so
clever for the long run? The UN is the darling of the African states.
the one place where they have equal voice regardless of size and re-
sources, the stage they have waited for. Does Khrushchev think he will
win them by destroying their arena?
And if he hopes for a disarmament dialogue with America, looking
toward arms control, what chance has it to be effective if the UN is
bloody and bowed?
BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER
CONVALESCENT HOME
NON PROFIT NON-SECTARIAN
SUPPORTED BY YOUR COMMUNITY
Under Strict Supervision of the Orthodox Vaad Hakashruth of Florida
Rabbi Dr. Isaac H. Ever, Director
24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL
ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS
MODiKM IQUIPmiNT A fUKNISMNGS flKMOOf BUIltHNG
310 Collins Avt. Ph. JE 2-3571 Miami Beach
Geerg Mlchalsen, 54-year old
former SS Major who served as
deputy to Odilo Globocnik, the
Henchman of Lublin, was ar-
rested n*mr Hamburg two weeks
ago, the Hamburg Prosecutor's
office reported this week in West
Germany.
Miihalsen was tracked down in
a nationwide search by the Central
War Crimes Commission. He was
found re-iding in a Hamburg su-
burb and working as a bookkeep-
er. He was charged with complic-
ity in the murder of millions of
.lews in the Nazi camps at Belzec.
Treblinka. Sobibor and Majdanek
Four top leaders of the neo-Nazi
German Reichs Party were con-
victed and sentenced this week by
he Bielefeld Jury Court on charges
of slandering an official of North
Rhine Westphalia a year ago in
connection with the desecration of
the Cologne synagogue.
-------------------------------------------------
Beth Emeth Men Reorganize
Some 26 men of Beth Emeth Con-
gregation met last week for reor-
ganization of the Men's Club.
New president is Robert Satullov.
Jack Friedland is vice president;
Sidney Schoen, secretary:and Mur-
ray Eisenberg. treasurer. Next
meeting will be Monday evening.
Christmas Eve, 1961. as an occal
the party.
The court sentenced DRP chair,
man Heinrich Kunstmaan and
Heinz Hartele. editor of the "Ger-
man Weekly," to three nionths m
tail. Adolf von Thadden. editor ol
"Reichsruf," and Otto Hess, tor.
mer deputy chairman of the party
were sentenced to 19 and 15 week*
respectively. The court ^oende*
all sentences.

1
FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS
AMJIOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI
la(N MIQMI MKHIfl W 10 tll.N1 It IK IIHU1 UTWtt 10A t0"
RSBH


...S0CIAII1E
Miss Faye Moskowitz was guest of honor at a
bridal tea Saturday at the home of Mrs. Irving
Newmark, 3701 Riviera dr.. Coral Gables, who
was eo-hostess with Mrs. Benjamin Issenberg .
Mrs. Jacob Shapiro, of Rochester. N.Y.. was
among the 25 guests Faye is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Moskowitz. of Coral Gables
Joseph, is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Feld-
. They will be married Sunday. Mar. 26. at the
. Her nance,
in. oi Miami
jiers hotel .
Jerry Herman returned Mimi Schrank to her own home last
^iday evening on the plea of "having forgotten something." so
ai she walked all unsuspectingly into a surprise party engineered
friends Ellen Rosenfeld and Michele Friedman in honor of her
th birthday Mimi is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bertram
fchrank. of 9461 E. Broadview dr. They came here from Phil-
lelphia two years ago She is a student at Lear School .
Cocktail party was given by Mr. and Mrs. Irving (Sylvia) Bern-
lein in honor of their houseguests. Mr. and Mrs. Morton Rogow,
Fore.-t Hills, ofl Saturday evening Among the gifests were
|Klvia's brother. Al Oboler. and wife. Roz. Dr. and Sirs. Bert Rhorpe,
Mid Dr. and Mrs Lou Julian.
*
Mr. and Mrs Larry Gilbert, formerly of Miami, now of Atlanta.
%*.. here to visit his sister. Miriam, and husband, Phil Schift. of
^Buthwe.st Miami .
.Mrs. Sadie HeifetZ, of Chicago, visiting with her daughter and
pminlaw. Ru'.-. a.:: Cnarle> .I.unb-or,. i:i their Loral Gables home
The Heifetzes are relate,I to Jascba, world-famous violin virtu-
to Ruth- trs are also accomplished musicians Mrs.
fen Neiman. of Oak Park. 111., is a pianist and comp >ser of cham!
lusic. and Mr- Harry Lir.sk>. a soprano, has done concert work .
Dr. and Mrs K Iward Learshe's director of the Lear Art In-
.enter ained at a dinner partj in ;. i r h m last week tor
mold Elan. J Lee, and Mr and Mrs. Mantu i ierg ..
.... Bn ml i '" Wt odsti i :, N v.. i : i now
. ( i the I AM School.
- *
Miamian- en1 rtaming refuge* .....e si
Mrs Re H rowitz, whis< I inds Mr
. ,bs m Eden Roc, and
, e-lo nds, the Marvin Buchsl iu ai also al the
c, b most of then- time a: the g ilf c urse and the
ice 'rack .
on the same subject Mrs Rose Dashowiti and son, Rob-
>:t. of Brooklyn, arc houseguests o: Mr and Mr- I harles Ida i
Kirsch, Of 480 SE is: sL, Hialeah ... Ida is chairman of the edu-
cation 'committee of Temple Tifereth Jacob, and husband. Charles,
\> a member of the board of directors .
Harrv Diamond, of Philadelphia, is houseguest at the heme of
lis daughter. Florence, and husband. Herman Zager Mrs. Z.
cultural vice or^sident of Temple Tifereth Jacob Sisterhood .
)ther visitors are Mrs. David Feig. of Elkins Park, and Mrs. Irwm
.ipman, of East Oak Lane. Va AH were here for the Bar
ditzvah of the Zager son. Irwin ... ___
Here for keeps are Mr. and Mrs. Melvyn E. Kevin, recently of
few York She's the daughter of Morris Morgenstem. who
leads the foundation by the same name Mr. Kevin, an invest-
ment counselor, has opened offices on Miami Beach New
jome is at 3753 Prairie ave., and there, too. can be found sons,
lary, 13, and Stuart, three.
- *
It will be pleasant for Joan daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Nathan
;iover, to remember that her grandparents. Rabbi and Mrs. Ezekiel
.andau. flew down from New York especially to help her celebrate
?r second birthday While here Dr. Landau, who is spiritual
Bader of United Hias Service, will visit its local affiliates .
When Mr and Mrs. Phillip V'enet. of Boston. Mass., formerly
f Miami return from a trip to Nassau, they will be houseguests
her parents, the Bernard I. Geiberts. of 1810 SW 24th ave. .
Congratulations are going to Mrs A Barken on winning the
iamond watch donated by the Miami Diamond Center at the Jewel
..leheon given by the Women's Division of CJA at the Everglades
Mel Friday And to Mrs. Ray Chisling for winning an all
spense. five-day vacation for two at the Hotel Riviera d'Haiti.
>rt au-Prince. at the Women's Cancer League of Miami Beach
icheon at the Americana hotel on Feb. 8 .
Eve (Mrs. Arthur) Burrell is certain she has the only genuine
tare crow on Miami Beach Dressed in a discarded pink uni-
[rm identified with the Auxiliary of Mt Sinai Hospital, in which
Ir.v B. has been active for many years, "it" has successfully
[ghtened awaj all predatory birds, and now nan a one attacks
miniature vegetable garden where tomatoes weigh one and a
il: pounds.
-
In the true tradition of the then!:-'- "the show m ;'"-
Uor (harles K '--er. of Temple Beth Am. took part in all three
Fformancea of th? Temples musical comedy, "Ola! I m Mere,
spite the fact that he only recently recovered from a verj serious
lomobile accident Play was written by Eleazer Green
directed by D irothy Wolf...
Mrs Leo Ackcrman is leaving for her first long boat
Wednesday aboard the Liberte Mrs. S Jafte w:!l accom-
hy her Sam is with the public relation -
\. An important stop on the trip will be in Darmstadt. Germany, to
lit nephew Isidore Simmons, comptroller of the Stars and Stripes
|wspaper. and new baby. Michelle
Philip Grenwald, 1565 Cleveland rd, w:.s honored at a dinner
tty in the I ,.....e hotel on bis 75th bir lay Sunday, with wtte
Ma and son E in charge of all the ietails lames '
with gold linen and floral decoration. Mr. G. out his hobby
the H/i
oman s
1UoM
"Jewish Floridliaxi
Miami. Florida. Friday. February 24, 1961
ESS
Section B
DAC^MQUTH
EHTRAH
f&eightT
usriMSHw
Purim Carnival
At Beth Sholom
Annual Purim carnival of the re-
ligious school of Temple Beth Sho
lorn will take place on Wednesday,
10 p.m.. according to an announce-
ment by Mrs. Samuel Hirsch. chair-
man of the carnival.
The carnival will feature ride3,
games, and costumes and masqui
rades.
Working with Mrs Hirsch on the
carnival committee are Mrs 3er
nard Resnick, Mrs. Fred Sheldon,
Mrs. Murray Gilder. Mrs Ir\
Kushman, Mrs. Bennett Lee. Mr;,
Wolfie Cohen. Mrs Martin Sterner,
Mr.-. Sanford Kay. Mrs. Santera
Levir.e and Mrs. Carol Miller.
A feature of every Purim carni-
val is "he coronation of the Queen
and Prince after the traditi tal
Hah reading at the Ti
The Prince an Queen to be
oi : '.'.ill be chosen by the stu a
Of I ious school.
Mrs .: seph Par lo |
of he PTA. Herberi C. ]
or education. Mrs. Le
J Ell is chairmai
ation, and Rabbi Leon K~ i
al leadei
nal Purim del will
: i i al the carnival.
?ood use and made a jeweled ceramic candy dish for each guest
- Son Edward, 15. extended wishes for "many >* "J* ,
uggs) Lorber led a toast seconding the wish, and Mrs Murray Whlte f/ephonf Sale
1 conducted the singing of "Happy Birthday."
All ready to embark for Jamaica via the SS Yarmouth are Mrs.
Howard Schailin (left) and Mrs. Harold Unqer, members oi
the committee for the "Les Girls Luncheon." Actually, it's all
wishful thinking. They're simply announcing that some lucky
person who attends the CJA Young Women's affair on Tues-
day. Mar. 7, at the Everglades Roof, may win a cruise for
two to the Island of Jamaica.
Excitement Mounts as ies Girls'
Luncheon Slates Free Trip to W. Indies
Excitement is mounting high
among members of the CJA Young
Women's Division as the date of
their "Les Girls Luncheon" ap-
proaches.
Slated for Tuesday noon. Mar.
7, on the Everglades Hotel Roof,
the third CJA fund-raiser shows
every advance indication of sur-
passing previous attendance rec-
ords.
Co-chairmen of the affair are
Mrs. Melvyn B Frumkes and Mrs.
Benedict A Silverman. both of
whom have been active in t h e
Women's Division for several
years.
This year we have an array of
surprises and prizes that will warm
young homemakers heart,"
the two chairmen announced.
Grand prize will be a free trip
for two to Jamaica on the SS Yar-
mouth, the luxury cruise ship
which for many seasons has car-
ried thousands of Miamians to fun
- in the West [ndies.
There will also be complete sets
of matched kitchenvvare. beauty
tments at shops in Miami
Coral Gables, and a variety of
women's wear, accessories, and
valuable merchan
It; addition to the prizes and an
exciting program of entertain-
ment, there will be a fashion show
ol the latest cruise wear by Jordan-
Marsh
An executive committee was an-
nounced this week to handle deco-
rations, attendance, awards, pro-
gram, fashion-show, and fund-
raising.
The committee includes the Mes-
dames Steven Carner. Edward
Eisenberg. Daniel Franco, William
Glosser. Harry Levy. Sam Luby,
Jr., Jesse Schwartz. Jay Siegel,
Myron Singer. Harry B. Smith, San-
ford Sprintz, Robert Sussman,
Michael Tobin. Kenneth Tnester
and Harold L'nger.
In charge of reservations are
Mrs. Jesse Schwartz and Mrs. Jay
Siegel.
Sinai Names
New Director
Mrs Katharine W. Wells his
joined Mt. Sinai Hospital as direc-
tor of Social Service.
Previously, Mrs. Wells was exec
utive director of Visiting Home-
maker Service for Union County,
N.J., for two and a half years.
She has also been director of
Social Service at the Lake County
Tuberculosis Sanatorium, Wauke
gan. III., and Home Service direc-
tor of St. Joseph County chapter of
the American Red Cross, South
Bend, Ind.
A graduate of Northwestern Uni-
versity, Mrs. Wells took graduate
work in social service administra
tion at the University of Chicago.
Mrs. Wells lives in Coral Gables
with her husband. Leonard A
Wells, and their two children, Ka-
thy, 19. and Steven, 15.
Mrs. Supworth to Moderate
Shoshana chapter. B'nai B'rith
Women, will meet Tuesday eve
ning at Dade Heights Jewish Con-
gregation. Mrs. Bernard Supworth
will moderate an audience partici-
pation program. "It Could be You "
*-c aHi ^"^
A cat can look at a Queen, so the legend goes and BUen Zank,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Zank. of Miami insisted on
iraing to Chicago with her grandmother. Mrs. Ceil Schwartz, so
It she could see the snow she had been hearing so much about.....
Walter and Moliv Jacobs and Jack aril Evelyn V*r***-l .
kagei of the Barcelona-will soon be giving full-time thought to
Continued on P9 12-B
Miami Beach Afternoon chapter
of Women's American ORT will
hold its March meeting at the Mar-
tinique hotel on Wednesday. 11:30
am. Mrs. Abe Vine, program
Chairman, has arranged for a white
elephant sale and musical program.
At a reception in the home of Mrs. Jennie Grossinger in honor
of Gregoriana of Rome, a key to the City of Miami Beach i3
presented to Baronessa Silvana Cerza, known as Gregorian!,
by Mrs. Florence Kupperman, vice president, Southeast Florida
region of ORT, on behalf of Mayor D. Lee Powell. Left to right
are Mrs. Margaret Newman Steam, vice president Islander's
chapter; Dr. J. M. De Gaetini, Italian Consul; Barcnessa Sil-
vana Cerza; and Mrs. Kupperman.


P/Wtt O.R
Page 2-B
+Jewisf> fhrk&vn
Friday. February 24, 1961

Purim Means Hamantaschen
And' Here i "A 100o increase to CJA" is the enthusiastic
theme of these new leaders of the Donors Div-
ision shown here at their recent luncheon at the
Everglades hotel. Women who doubled their
personal gifts to CJA this year are (seated)
Mrs. Michael Sumberg, Mrs. Morris Burke.
Mrs. Robert Blum, jr., and Mrs. Arthur Horo-
witz. Standing "100e>ers" are (left to right)
Mrs. Gerald Schwartz, Mrs. Albert Pollak. Mrs.
Jack Courshon, and Mrs. Arthur Courshon.
Girls at Yeshiva's Stern College
Speak Only Hebrew One Full Day
Diane Groncr, a sophomore from
Omaha. Nebr. greeted Linda Ar-
anoff, a junior from Miami Beach,
with a bright "hello" in the hall*
oi Yeshiva University's sw>rn Col-
I- ge fur Women one morning re
i1 i!> and Sarah Barash, .1 senior
from Denver, Colo., prompiy col-
lected a nickel for charity.
The sophomore from Omaha
.it (i the '> hoI< thing
stay" (i fit v cents rii her ;: she
onlj said, "shal im *"
va
thai t -Stern
tmei -
11"' -
purposes to support charitable
causes. The day had been sot
aside for the speaking of Hebrew,
and only Hebrew, during non-class
hours by the girls themselves.
Their Student Council has passed
the edict in an efl 1 promote
conversati >n il Hebrew at
he New York I it) college All
a are I wary-
.. legrees \ :::.-
brew tr must bat. a working
: r.
.
descril
ess."
Mrs G !' l>'. < ml -. ana
from "> mented
found 1: easier than
.:> led once the day start-
.- i everyone found the words com-
mg prett) easilj
"1 think all agreed H was a good
idea. We'll probably continue it
next year."
Hebraic studies at Stern College
are organized for girls with little
or no background as well as for
those with extensive training be-
fore reaching the college. All stu-
lents must take a prescribed num-
ber of courses in Hebraic Studies
and m Jewish Studies By pursu-
ing courses in Jewish culture to-
1 : with her liberal arts studies.
the Stern College undergraduate
RY-KRISP
makes your dieting more than just
True' A double cracker of de
lictous Ry-Krwp with butter
ha* fewer calorie* than a alicv
of "diet bread" without butter
Get the weight-watching habit
-get Ry-Kriapf
RaJaton Purina Company, Checkerboard Square, St. Louis I. Miaaouii
Miami wQl join Jews
I '! in the C U
r : ;inni ig nexl
Whal would
Its mosl sym-
Here
is ( ejm; e r this delicious
HjmantaTcben
Purim 1
4 e
1 cup oil
l'i cups -.igar
2 tspe \ jr.illa
3 tspv baking pov.^er
V tsp. sal:
5' j cups flour 1 approx. 1
Beat eggs, beat in oil. sugar, va-
nilla, baking powder, salt. Add
flour gradually; mix thoroughly.
Knead till smooth enough to roll
on floured board. Roll out. Cut
dough into 3- to 4-inch rounds.
Place desired filling on each round.
Pinch toge'her sides of lower half
of circles to form triangles.
- or -nohn (poppyseeds). Tr.-
prune filling may be made
k< d prunes with .
: orange nn bj fo> I pi
also or mashe i ; 1
in. 1 ekt a". The mon
ill I and ground ... j
1, or 1
hasi : aln .1 j prepared
Note: This recipe is a U
iss U i~ Tareve." Almo<
east dough could be use hamantaschen.
FILLINGS:
The us'ial fillings are cooked
acquire- :h kn.Aiedge and under-
star., ;;.u that will prepare her for
a rich and rewarding life as a Jew-
ish woma society.
Labor Zionists Will
Honor Fraidlin
Pirrim celebration sponsored
jointly by the three Labor Zionist
groups of Greater Miami will be
held Wednesday evening at the Al-
manac hotel.
The groups include Ben-Gurwn,
Bialik. and Cliaim Greenberg
Branches.
Participating in the program will
be Max Astor. Aaron Libman. [.
Liftman, and Dr. Simon Wilensky
j Jacob Fishman will direct the
community singing session
Beryl Morrison is char:;., {
the evening, which will feature
Hamantaschen refreshme
Famous love affair!
Kosher franksgreat!
Heinz Vegetarian Beansterrific!
Kosher franks and
Heinz Vegetarian Beans.....
mmm, stop! Shop!
For tonight!)
lEill?
BEANS
CANS
The Seal of The Union Of Orthodox Jewish Congregations Of America
is on the label. ^ "^
<3i


I
Friday. February 24, 1961
vJewisti fhyridian
Page 3-B
No. Shore Pres.
Wins Grand Prize
Some 500 persons attended the
recent annual "Funtastie Frolics"
sponsored by the North Shore Opti-
Mrs. a; the Seville hotel.
The annual affair climaxed the
organization's fund-raising efforts
for emotionally-disturbed children.
Highlight of the evening was the
awarding to two round-trip tickets
to Paris via Air France jet. Winner
was .Mrs. Lawrence A. Weston,
president.
Some 200 other prizes, donated
by leading merchants throughout
Greater Miami, were distributed.
The grand prize in this category
was a beautifully trimmed cash-
mere sweater by Paul Freed.
The affair was climaxed by a
midnight buffet supper.
Mrs. Murray Sonnett was overall
chairman. Funds raised are lor
scholarships to assist in the care
and rehabilitation of emotionally-
disturbed children.
J At "Funtastie Frolics" are (left to right) Mrs. Leonard Platt, prize
chairman; Mrs. Samuel Hirsch, ticket chairman; Mrs. William
Carmel, in charge of reservations; and Mrs. Louis Pilzer, mer-
chandise chairman.

Formal Dedication For Beach High
Principals and PTA presidents
[of the nine Miami Beach public
chools will participate in a panlo-
lime and verse skit. "The Schools
United," at the formal dedication
f the new Miami Beach Senior
huh Scho.d on Tuesday, 8 p.m.. in
ic auditorium.
Dr. Joe Hall, superintendent of
)ade county schools, and Robert
ViLson. director of Dade's senior
Igh school*, and a past principal
of Beach High, will be special
f'gvests.
Sharing the dedication with Beat ii
Ugh will be six other Dade schools.
newly-built and operating for the
first time this year. A portion of
the ceremonies will be telecast on
ch. 2. Monte Lee, a 12th grade
Beach student, will represent the
school on the television program.
Other special giiests who will
participate in the r.echcation are
Mr. Anna Brenner Meyers and
Jack Gordon, members of the
school board from the Miami
Beach district, a- well as Miami
Beach councilmen. Murray Green-
berg, Student Council president,
Mrs, Leon Green, president of the
PTA, and Mr> Grace Brown, who
has taught in the school for h<
pi : of time, will respond
to the special guest speakers.
Summation will be given by I."
win W, Ki.tz. principal. Rev. R.
Wiley Scut;, of the Mum: I
Community church, will five the
devotional, and ben !1 be
Purim Festival
Yehudah Moshe
Mrs. A. J. Brown, president of
Congregation Yehudah Moshe Sis-
terhood, this week announced a
luncheon-carnival at Popiel Hall,
13630 W. Dixie highway, on Sunday
to usher in Purim.
The luncheon will be in the form
of a barbecue for the entire family.
Students of the Popiel religious
school will participate in a cos-
tume parade, with prizes being giv-
en to the most artistic and cre-
ative design.
by Rabbi Irving I^hrman. of Tem-
ple Emanu-Fl.
The skit was written by Mrs.
Maurice Serotta and Mrs. D. Don-
ald Smith, past PTA presidents.
Mrs. Lawrence Weston (left), president of North Shore Opti-
Mrs., and Mis. Murray Sonnett, overall chairman of "Funtastie
Frolics," discuss results of annual affair for benefit of emotion-
ally-disturbed children.
Scholarship To be Awarded
A college scholarship grant will
be given to a young woman inter-
ested in journalism as a career,
with money collected at the annual
"Date with the Press" luncheon
sponsored by Theta Sigma Phi. hon-
orary' fraternity for women in jour-
nalism.
The Greater Miami chapter will
be host to over 500 community
leaders at the McAllister hotel on
Mar. 9. At the luncheon, the chap
ter will pay tribute to several out-
standing Dade women through
'"Headliner" awards.
Jacqueline Cochran. the nation s.
most distinguished won.an pilot,
will describe what its like to lly
through the air at twice the speed
of sound
Mrs. Ray Fisher is "Date with
the Press" luncheon chairman.
Chapter president is Mrs. Noel
Ratelle.
Harmony Chapter Luncheon
Harmony chapter of Bnai B'rith
Women will hold a brurch at the
Bel Aire hotel on Tuesday at 11
a.m. Mrs. Irving Laibson is chair-
man.
THE FRUIT BOWL
Just Arrived for Passover Holidays
FROM ISRAEL KOSHER L'PESACH
Lieber's Fancy Box ChocolatesNut & Fruit Assortment
Seder Book Filled with Chocolate Marzos
Chocolate Covered Orange Peel & Assorted Dragees
ALL CANDIES PARVE
IDEAL GIFT FCR LOVED ONES AND FRIENDS
WE SHIP THE COUNTRY OVER
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finish the following statement in 100 words or less.
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blanks are now available in our new travel bureau,
second floor, miami only.


r IWt* O.U
Paqe 4-B
* lenist ffrrirffoun
Friday, February
24,

The new home of Mr. and Mrs. Burton B. Goldstein, 36 W. Rivo
Alto Island. Miami Beach, was the setting for a reception
Saturday evening in honor of Leon D. Fisher, newly-elected
executive director of Jewish Family and Children's Service.
Some 70 board members and professional staff were in atten-
dance to welcome Fisher.
Council Divisions
Plan Sessions
i'.
alar y rrn on V Ines
daj, a i r Sidney l.< wis.
Sunset Division will toature a
noon buzz session al Hillel House
on ie University of Miami cam-
pus. A coffee and social hour will
de the meeting.
M;>. Robert Strassberg, study
group chairman, will moderate a
: m i tting forth the res
'o be rn -i d at the bien-
nial convention of the organization
irgfl next month.
Evening Division will meet Bl
7 30 p.m. for a sanies night at tin
home ol Mrs. Dame! Jalfee, 1706
SW 8.1 ave.

Bis*:?yne Division will mei
11 a m. at 41 Valencia ave.. i
Gables for a coven : di
eon. A film on the Council's Ship-
A-Box program, which sends loys
and learning materials to kit
garttns in Israel and othi r r* a
East countries, will be shown.
Shores Division will meet at the
Hurricane Harbor restaurant. Bis-
eayne blvd.. for luncheon at 12,
noon. The program. "Cuban Con-
fidential." a first-hand report of
conditions in Cuba, will be pre
sented to members.
Mrs. Louis Glasser receives plaque for distinguished
to the Albert Einstein College of Medicine of Yeshiva U:
from George Alpert (right), chairman of the national sp.
ment committee, at a reception at the Americana he
Sunday, as Max J. Etra center), chairman of the boa::
university, looks on.
Income Tax Program '";k "' Mian1' A "' '
'.'ables radii 1 W\
A program ol income tax pre- beard frojB 4:55 to 5 p.n
paration advice ii b< Dg sponsored through Friday, and fo
this month and next bj Riverside hour on Saturday, startii
Southgate Group Marks Birthday
Southgaie group of Hadassah
celebrated its first birthday at the
Algiers hotel recently.
Program for the occasion was
written by Mrs Henry B. Wernick.
president, and Mrs. Fred Jonas,
president of Miami Beach chapter
of Hadassah, was narrator.
Mrs. Joseph Shapiro and Mrs. Sam-
uel Sakrais. together with officers
and board members of Southgate
{-roup. took part in the program.
Life members were honored at
a special ceremony, and new mem-
bers were inducted. Mrs. Joseph
Burack and Mrs Max Cohen pre-
sented pins and certificates to the
following life members:
Mesdames Jacob Bernstein, Jo-
seph Burack, Harry Gellens. Allan
Langendorf, Mary Morgenroth.
Hyman Pearlstein. Flora Rifkin.
Meyer Rothstein. Samuel Silver-
man, Terry Sponder, Jennie Thai,
Gertrude P. Thorner, Anna Water-
man, Joseph Weisberg and Henry
B Wernick.
Chairman of arrangements was
Mrs. Henry Hersh. together with
her committee. Mrs. Sam Gold-
berg and Mrs. Jesse Cohen.
jii/'fr'iiu.mxovi;
:::: :<^ ""."..'.'...'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. "-'-'.'.'',.v.7.y.'.y/:l")X'Vijvr H i
MiKASHA
of course!
J A traditional standby ...
? forold-timey good Kasha
Varneshkes Kasha
Knishes, and other treats.
Less than 21 a serving!
A'e tr'toy Wolff'i Cream? **"*!% fgn'h) .
Wo/rT i KoiSo N &a*y WolfTi Koto S*p.
Send for FREf KASHA COOK BOOK:
PHYLLIS WOLFF, Ptnn Y.n,
KASHA wunWjfc
N.iiitik.iiiiniiiiiiiiii iim I, i, !'__ i i.........*j
Distributed Dy
LEVINSONS FOOD SPECIALTIES
1050 East 17th Street Hialcah, Florida Phone TU 7-1571
ON SALE AT
STEVENS MARKETS
Lincoln Division will meet at the
Barcelona hotel at 1 o'clock for
coffee, after which Council's mem-
bers. Mrs. Aaron Farr and Mrs.
Robert Hamburg, will 'neak on
New Frontier of Council."
Mrs. Farr is presently serving
on the national board of the Na-
; tional Council of Jewish Women.
,' Mrs. Hamburg is chairman of the
study group of the Greater Miami
Section.

Indian Crook Division will meet
in the Pasteur room of the Fon-
jtainebleau hotel at 1 o'clock, and
will feature another facet of the
! Cuban situation. "The Sparks from
Cuba." a study of the refugee sit-
uation here. Miss Juanita Green.
Miami Herald columnist, and Dr.
Francisca Lerer. recently from
Cuba, and now living in Miami
Beach, will present the subject.
MORE PEOPLE USE
refreshing, calorie-free
Sugflffce
taiilUH It
L
; ustnjra
irUn
SWttTU THAN SUGAB
TIT NO FOOD VAIUI
Recommended by SoclStl foe
doMt.tt c.e'^eicnls n orie diets Use lot kontalts,
OMSMlt, cooking. Pure
plelelj nj-miesv ill. lit
SUMANTUD N0N-fmKINS
G
In Miami it's
FLORIDA-FOREMOST
DAIRIES
for Home Delivery
Phone FR 4-2621
Tho orest name in dairy products
FRANK J. HOLT, Manager
AT FOOD STORES IVERYWHiRl
WE SPECIALIZE
CONDOLENCE
BASKETS
From $7.50 We Deliver
FRUIT CIRCUS
FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783
1789 Biscayne Blvd.
FR 1-2511 FR 3-9275
1698 SW Flagler Terrace
Purim
Seudah

Sabbath
Dinner
I lolidays
and every day
Kosher your
meat and
fowl with
Diamond
Crystal
Kosher
Salt!
Three gener of Jewish housewives hi
.- -,ilt for purity
Iti compl ance with 1 -ietarj Law is abralute. N<
< inkle and wash off. P<
ti o, for .ill your ij for your holid
and ball .. FRESH NEW BOX ol Diamond
tal Kosher Saltl
Won't Wilt Salads
s Ordinary salt melts fast, wilts greens.
Not so with Diamond Crystal Ko
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Then shake off. Greens are perfectly
seasoned and stay crisp for your favo-
rite dressing.
Build your reputation from cook to
chef with Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt


Friday. February'24, 1961
vJenisti fhridliaM
Page 5-B
Art Exhibit Opens At Emanu-EI
Israel'- outstanding contempo-
rary artists will have their works
exhibited at Temple Emanu-EI
iriup a montb-rorr? showing be-
inning Sunday under the direc-
ol Miss Yurika Mann, Israeli-
jrn artist and director of the Je-
isalem Art Center.
The exhibit, featuring more than
100 examples of contemporary Is-
[raeli arl ;n oil, watercolor. gouache,
[pen and ink. represents virtually
[ever, school from abstraction to
| realism.
Included are artists Aram. As-
Prizes Offered
For Costume
Young Israel of Greater Miami
will have a Sisterhood and pta
Purim carnival on Sunday starting
a! lu ;i
The children of the nursery, kin-
idtigart* i and Hebrew school will
[present a Purim play. There will
be booths and bazaar tables, and
'prizes will be given for the best
['costume: worn by the children.
In charge 'f further information
is Mrs. R. Y ttein.
chein, Avniel, Barzar. Blum, Hean-
dler, .lainci. Khana, Matus, Mel-
lita, Mokady. Okshi, Steinhardt,
Simon, Rubin and Tamir* whdse
works are hip.hly varied in tech-
nique, message and approach.
There are many unique canvas-
1 ses, inclu. ing the delicate and
beautifully balanced Steinhardt
prints in subdued, low-keyed tones;
Janco's rich, daring and boldly ex-
ecuted oils, and the rhythmic,
pulsing" grace of Matus' brush
strokes.
The exhibit will be open to the
public from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., Sun-
day through Friday, and on Mon-
day ar.d Wednesday evenings, from
7 to 10 p.m.
The Foriy-Niners, Tempie Emanu-
Li's organization for its senior cit-
izens, under the presidency and
chairmanship of Mrs. Isidore New-
man, will provide hostesses to
welcome visiting groups. Miss
Mann will also be present to con-
duct guided tours of the collec-
tion, which will occupy the main
gallery, library and museum.
There will be several art sym-
posiums held in Sirkin Hall at the
Temple during the period of the
showing.
Academy Women
Meet Tuesday
Bar Mitzvah souvenir journal
members- of Hebrew. Academy
Women will hold a luncheon Tue.s
day noon at the Coronet hotel.
A fashion show of fine furs from
Mr. Herman will be modeled by
Mesdames Zvi Berger, Jack Buchs
baum, Emanuel Einkel. Louis Pol-
lack, Murray Rosenberg. Frank
Schneider, Carl Spitzer. Jerry
Sussman and Matthew Zuckerm I I
Mrs. Jack Gerson Is chairman I
Mrs. Joseph Shapiro, president
Proceeds from the ad journal go
to the maintenance of the school.
Hebrew Academy journal committee seated (left to right) are
Mesdames Joseph Shapiro, president; Jack Gerson, chairman;
and Abraham Steinberg. Standing (left to right) are Mesdames
William Goldstein, Jack Buchsbaum and Louis Pollack, co-
chairmen. They are shown planning the Hebrew Academy
Women's "fifty-dollar" journal luncheon. Not shown is Mrs.
Sheldon Dearr.
Musical Program
At North Dade
The "Spiritual Guidance Hur-
monizers" well present a mu-: il
program for North Dade chapter of
B'nai B'rith Women's annual ob-
servance of Brotherhood Week on
Tuesday, 9 p.m.. at Congregation
Yehudah Moshe.
Refreshments will include a
birthday cake In honor of the
chapter's eighth anniversary.
Mrs. Ralph Abramson can be
called for further information.
COMMENTATOR.'
BESS MYERSOjN
)
The international pre"
eThiere of
of *he Italian
1 f
at the Fontainebleau Hotel,/Mi a mi Be
Italy an
a luncheon
riday noofl.March 3. You'll preview Italian ana
Israeli designs in fabrics from Itajly and Israe
Eben. National Chairman Mr.vlan
meet Buest of Honor Mr._.
*! 3
ffcfi. Gav^lfere Dr. J. M. DeGaetan! of the Italian
Government and Film Star David Wayne. The sh^^b'ejoordinated and staged by Jordan
Marsh-Miami. Admission will be by 1.300 Bar Mit*V*h Sponsorship purchase for 1961.
For Reservation Information, Telephone JE 2-4811
<..
THE ITALIAN-ISRAELI RASHION SHOW


tw o.n
Page &-B
rJenisfi Fkridian
Friday. February 24. 1961
MUSIC
AND
n
THEATER
^ 11/ii.i n
jCraff
e
s
NOTED KEYBOARD ARTIST DUE HERE
Claudio Arrau. one of the great keyboard masters, will be guest
soloist with the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra at the sixth
pair of concerts of the season on Sunday and Monday evenings at Miami
Beach and Dade County Auditoriums. Fabien Sevrtzky will be on the
podium
Mid-way through his 20th consecutive tour of the United States and
Canada. Arrau currently is celebrating his 50th anniversary on the
concert stage. The noted virtuoso will perform two works for piano.
Frederic Chopin's Concerto No. 1 in E minor, and Franz Liszt's
"Todtentanz."
Sevitzky and the orchestra will present Richard Strauss' symphonic
poem. -Death and Transfiguration'" and. in commemoration of Italy's
centennial year of independence. Giovanni Salviucci's Italian Symphony
The orchestra will observe the 17th annual nationwide celebration of
Jewish Music Month with a performance of Carl Goldmark's Overture
Sakuntalax.
Arrau. a native of Santiago. Chile, is the greatest pianist to come
Out of South America snce the celebrated Teresa Carrano more than 50
vars ago. He has been decorated by almost every' Latin American
country, including the singular honor from the Government of Chile,
which named a street in Santiago after this favorite son.
For many years one of the finest interpreters of Beethoven,. Arrau
recently undertook the giant task of playing all 32 Beethoven sonatas
throughout Europe

VARIED BALLET REPERTOIRE
American Ballet Theatre will be seen here Friday evening Mar. 10.
Saturday evening. Mar 11. and Sunday matinee. Mar. 12. Another
Sunday evening performance on Mar. 12 will wind up the companv -
performance in Greater Miami. Evening hours are at 8 30 p.m.. with
th< matinee curtain going up at 2:30 p.m.
Performances are at Dade Countv Auditorium, and will feature
Maria Tallchief. Erik Bruhn. Lupe Serrano. John Kri/a. Tom Lander.
Scott Douglas. Ruth Ann Koesun. Roves Fernandez. Ady Addor. and
Clen Tetley. The company of 100 with symphony orchestra is under
Kenneth Schermerhorn. conductor: Dimitri Romanoff, regisseur: and
Fernand Nault. ballet master
American Ballet recently concluded a European tour under the
.-p<.n>orship of the US State Department. G. Milenoff. under whose
direction the company will be seen here, says that in four such tours
Since 1955. American Ballet has given 412 performance* in 37 countries
before more than a million persons.
As a result of its varied repertoire, the company will offer on every
program at least one classical work of the Russian ballet, such as "Swan
I..ike." Les Sylphides." and at least one contemporarv work, including
"Miss Julie" and "Billic the Kid."

BUDAPEST STRING QUARTET HERE TUESDAY
Friends of Chamber Music of Miami will present for lovers of this
form oi art the fabulous Budapest String Quartet at the White Temple
on Tuesday evening Featured are Joseph Koi-man violin: Alexander
Schneider, violin: Boris Kroyt. viola: and Misca Schneider, cello.
Program includes Quartet in D major. K 499. Mozart; Quartet No. 4.
Piston: and Quartet in B flat major, op. 67. Brahms. The Budapest
force is In such demand that from a modest but spectacular beginning in
1930 its concert engagements have grown into a strenuous and busy
annual schedule of over 100 concerts
The Budapest aggregation plays with the profoundest understanding
of ihe scores, the subtlest of teamwork, and an almost incredible match-
ing of tone Members of the group practice three hours a day. and all
disputes about interpretation are put to a majority vote. No wonder that
the Budapest Siring Quartet's performances are the touchstone in this
form of musical art!
CESARE SIEPI TO DELIGHT DADE COUNTIANS
( esare Siepi. leading basso of the Metropolitan Opera Company.
will be heard in a recital at Dade County Auditorium on Wednesday
evening in the fourth of the 1960 61 annual membership subscription
si. iea nf the Community Concert Assii
An ambitious program will include works by Schubert. Mozart.
Franck. Faure. Berlioz. George Gershwin, and Alessandro Stradella.
Famous for his unsurpassable portrayal of "Don Giovanni." Siepi
ha- appeared again and again at the Metropolitan in this role. It is a
pan he both sang and acted in the movie production of this opera.
Since his Metropolitan Opera debut on opening night 1950. as King .
Philip in "Don Carlo." Cesare Siepi has become one of the most idolized
members of- this company for his distinguished portrayal of leading
roles in such favorites as "The Marriage of Figaro." "Boris Godounov."
"Faust. -Th'.' Barber of Seville" and "Don Carlo."
The Milan-born artist was launched as an orchestral soloist in Amer-,
ica by the world renowned and revered Arturo Toscanmi. when the great
late maestro presented his fellow-Milanese as soloist on his broadcast of
lhi Verdi Requiem in the Verdi memorial concert at Carnegie Hall with
the NBC Symphony.

JEWISH MUSIC FESTIVAL SUNDAY EVE
A lively group of young men and women from the land of Israel,
who have become known to local audiences through their appearances at
various night clubs, will have the opportunity to present their many
talents to a wide community audience at the Jewish Music Festival on
Sunday night at Temple Israel. The Sabras. as the group is known.
will present a colorful display of the songs and dances of modern Israel
to .in anticipated 800 people who are planning to come from all part- of
Dade county to this once-a-year event.
The concert, which is headed by Mrs I,ouis Glasser. as Festival
chairman and Cantor Conviser as program coordinator, is presented to
the public each year by the Greater Miami Jewish Community Center
with the cooperation of the Cantors Assn.
Lupe Serrano and Erik Bruhn. of the American Ballet Theatre,
will be seen here Mar. 10, 11, and 12 at Dade County Audi-
torium. Featured will be at least one classical work of the
Russian repertoire and one*contemporary work on each of the
three programs, plus a Mar. 12 matinee.
Budapest String Quartet will be heard Tuesday evening at the
White Temple in a recital sponsored by friends of Chamber
Music of Miami. Featured cue works by Mozart, Piston, and
Brahms.
I Maurice Schwartz
In Film Here
I Yiddish stage -how and film now
at the Variety Theatre. 550 Wash-
ington ave Miami Beach, features
the world-renowned and immortal
Maurice Schwartz.
Showing on the Variety's screen
is "Tevie der Milchiger." Schwartz'
only Yiddish film performance.
On stage as guest stars are Max
and Reizel Boyxik, of the Bagels
and Yox Revue.
Varied recital will be offered
by Cesare Siepi, leading
basso of the Metropolitan Op-
era Company, on Wednes-
day evening in the fourth of
the 1960-61 annual member-
ship subscription series of the
Community Concert Assn.
Couples Limited Plan Evening
A prc-Broadway showing of "Fit
for Treason." drama written by
i (ieorge Ford, is the program plan-
! ned by Couples Limited of Temple
I Israel for Sunday. 830 p.m.. at
I Studio M Theatre, with supper at
' My Brother's Place to follow. Mrs
I Ben Gindy and Mrs. Morton Stub-
ins are in charge of tickets.
13
Pioneer Women's
Groups Celebrate
Mrs Abraham Grossman, of 895
80th St.. Miami Beach, held a lun-
-eteeon Irt her home for Bebe Mel.
son Club on Tuesday. Proceeds
were for Child Rescue.
Mrs Isaac Offenhenden. prest
dent of the club, said that a regu-
lar meeting will be held on ThurV
day. Mar. 2. 1 p.m., at the Wash-
ington Federal Savings and Loan
Assn., Normandy Isle. Mrs Harry
Yanish. cultural chairman, will
disctUS current events and Ameri-
can affairs Mrs. Esther Wein will entertain with a musical pro-
gram
On Mar. 5. Bebe Idelson Club will
boH a Purim party at the Jacob
Cosow Home. 7222 Trouville Espla-
nade, at 7:30 p.m. Dr. Celu Davis
will chair the evening. Mrs F.s-
ther Wcinberg will sing. Mrs Rie
Weinstein is sponsor of 'he affair.
Traditional Purim refreshments,
including Hamantaschen. will be
served. Child Rescue Fund is the
beneficiarv

On Thursday evening. Kadimah's
board will meet at the home of its
president, Mrs. Marvin Copenhag-
en. Final plans for a Purim festi-
val dinner will be announced by
Mrs Leah Friedson. who is over-
all chairman for the affair Sunday,
Feb. 26. from 5 to 8 p.in
home of Mr. and Mrs Fred Sand-
ler. 2770 SW 2nd ave.
*
Mrs William Beckwith. pr, ideal
of Gold a Meir Club, report- a pic-
nic by her group on Sunda) at
Crandon Park. Pit 1. Lot 2 Mrs,
Jack Victor, chairman of the pro-
ject, heads a committee which in-
cludes Mrs. Oscar Zeltzcr and Mrs.
Bessie Epstein Proceed- are tor
Child Re.-cue Fund.
On Tuesday evening at 8 p.m., in
Beth El Congregation. Golds Meir
club, will hold its regular meet
in;;, with Mrs. Beckwith presiding.
As part of Pioneer Women's activ-
ities, the program will
orate the Purim festival. Dr Na-
thaniel Soroff. consultant of the
Bureau of Jewish Education, will
be in charge of this portion of the
evening. The social hour will be
in charge of Mrs. Esther Braua,
present cultural chairman.

Mrs. Ida Liftman, provident of
Pioneer Women's Club 2. a Purim
party on Tuesday, 8 p.m in Wash-
ington Federal Savings and Loan
Asmi Pennsylvania ave Me*
dames Ida Gilman and Harry
Greenberg will host the .'ffair-
Mrs. Aaron Liebman will read the
Megillah.
Sonya Weiss will provide enter*
tainment. Mrs. Frieda Sack
chairman.
is
Mass Initiation Sunday
AM new members of Miami Beach
Lodge of B'nai B'rith and several
hundred members of all lodgW m
Greater Miami will be Initiated on
Sundav. 830 p.m.. at Ihe W**
cana hotel. Herbert L He* B
president. ____,
MJGUST BROS R
Is thr Bk.S I '
A*
%1 ytt jg^yffSLffflj,

OW<
Dade Federal
y,flVlNGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION o* Ml A Ml
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FR 3-5581


Friday. February 24, 1961
+JewisJi Fkridliftri
Paqe 7-B
(T4
and Mrs. J. R. Schwartz will entertain members of the
sther group of Hadassah on Wednesday noon ct a Purim
jncheon in their home, 7525 Adventure ave. Hadassah Med-
rcl Organization will benefit from the proceeds. Mrs. Aaron
repper, president, Mrs. Schwartz, chairmen of HMO, and Mrs.
icob Mason, study group chairman, will offer the Purim pro-
ram. Dr. Schwartz will present an oil portrait of Henrietta
zold, founder of Hadassah, to Mrs. Tepper, during the effair.
Temple Menorah
Purim Festival
Men's club of Temple Menorah
will hold its annual Purim festival
on Saturday. 8:30 p.m. .'
"Kiss Me Esther,"' an original
|*7nlIsicaT."Ta?fd -MT fnT'TeoTe^of
"Kiss Me Kate." will be presented.
The show was written and directed
! by A. L. Mechlowitz.
Ticket chairman is Ray Morse.
Dancing for the evening will be
: under the baton of Irving Laib=on
and his orchestra. To commemo-
rate the Purim spirit, Hamanta-
' schen will be served.
Included in the cast of Temple
Menorah Players are K:ibert Bloch,
Helen Cardnzo, Al Friedman, Lcs-
ter Goldberp, Minnie and Irving
; Greenbcrj. Sam Hohauser, Elayne
and Hcrbeit Kaplan. Geri Mecnlo-
uitz. Mary and Ray Morse, Julia
Rosen, I.enure Rosen, Faye
Schwartz, Renee Schwartz. Milton
Sit-cai. lb !( n Si Morns Smuk-
i ler, and Ruth Sonnenblick, with
i Selma Glass at the piano.
Preparing for Temple Menorah's annual Purim festival are
back row (left to right! Robert Bloch, Lester Goldberg, Morris
Smukler, and Elayne Kaplan. Seated are Lenore Rosen and
Al Friedman.
lath Yeshurun Men
len's Club of Temple Adath
tshurun was to hold its monthly
fceting at the Temple on Thurs-
evening.
laman Scheduled
>r Some Hissing
Roman Forum
Luncheon Slated
The Roman Forum luncheon
sponsored by the Forum of the
! Twelve Caesars (.f New York for
| the Miami Beach chapter of Na-
tional Chil:!reri*- Cardiac Hospital
on Wednesday r< on, Mar. 15. will
be held in the Pompeii room of the
Eden Roc hotel, Hostesses will be
Lgudath Israel Hebrew Institute attired in Roman togas
observe Purim starting Wed- Herbert Grassroan, Richard I.
Id ay evening with 'he reading Berenson, Georg< Coury, Le? Rat-
flthe Megillah at 7 p.m. nrr and Ben Sl'i'-ky h\" become
^fcjildren of the Hebrew school "Heartthrobs' ';> cintributing a
aid worshippers will mark the OC- minimum of 91 000 lo the Chil-
casi': i'v drowning out the name dren's Cardiac Hospital,
of. Ii..mai: wi:h .rai-ors." Mrs. Edward F.'.r.^cm. president
The Sisterhood and Men's Club
have prepared special refreshments
follow,ni; the reading
Yivo Features Noted Schoar T*XrSL\S&it*S2Z
; life in Poland and Rumania.
Dr. Solomon Simon will be guest ten extensively for a variety of
speaker at the weekly meeting of periodicals on subjects dealinu j Saturday evening. Dr. Simon
the Yivo Forum on Saturday even-! with Jewish tradition, history and j w' discuss "Aspects of Jewish
ing at Miami Beach Public School. Talmud. Life in America."
1420 Washington ave. His works have been translated I The forum is a regular feature
Dr. Simon is a renowned Yiddish \ into English and,other languages, i of the Yivo Committee of Greater
and Hebrew scholar, and has writ- His three volume autobiography, Miami.
of the Miami Beach chapter, is
anxious to greet other men who
would like to join them at the
luncheon.
Prize will be a trip to Rome via j
Alitalia for fome lucky guefit-
Emonu-f/ Sisterhood
Board meeting of Sisterhood of
Temple Emanu-El will be held on
Tuesday. 10 a.m.. in Sirkin Hall.
1701 Wa.-hington ave.
Distributor tor Swee-T ouch-Nee Tea and Coffee:
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1961 MANISCHEWITZ
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SATURDAY, APRIL 1
SECOND SEDER
JWme for Kiddush
Fishlets in Tomato Cups with
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Roast Chicken Broccoli
Easy 'Grated" Potato Kugel
Matzos Kosher Pickles
'Tea Fruit Cuts 'Black Coffee
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FRIDAY, MARCH 31
FIRST SEDER
Wine for Kittdusli
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Oven Roasted Potatoes
Asparagus Fresh Vegetable Salad
Dill Tomatoes
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E Spice Nut Sponge Cake
;Y\ Tea Fresh Fruit Black Coffee
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Pj*/** O.B

Page 8-B
+Je*idhtk>rktiatf
Friday. February 24, \%\


Miss Bramson Becomes Bride of Steven Tendrich
ANOTHER BLESSING _
Elisah Blessing is the adorable name for the brand new Valentine
that made Sid and Florence grandparents. Pie proud parents are Jim
and Jean Lewis. The maternal grandmother who shares the new honor
is Mr- Hattie Ifechlowits.
* *
WORTH A PHONE CALL
Jessie (Mrs. Samuel' Gertman just heard from ran!, her older son,
who is It Harvard He has just been acceptedthe first one this year
at Johns Hopkins Medical SchooPs early admissions program. This is
a five-year curriculum, beginning al the end ol his second year at Har-
vard. Onlv 25 students are accepted from the US. in this program.
* *
WOMAN OF THE WEEK
The name of Jennie Grossinger is becoming a legend. To read her
article. -What I learned from Mama."' in this months Jewish Digest is
to feel proud there are women like Mrs. Gros-
singer in today's world.
But to read about Jennie is not enough.
It is a revelation and inspiration to talk with
her. Even in the midst of a crowd, she makes
you feel her interest in you. Jennie looks you
straight in the eye. and you treasure each word
she utters in her delightfully soft voice.
If Jennie were to be reborn. she"d go into
the hotel business again. The financial part
of the enterprise, she leaves to the men; but
Jennie loves people, she loves to do things for
them. They sense this feeling in her. and as
a result, she is successful in her business, as
well as her philanthropic work.
A wonderful memento of a perlect even-
ing is Jennie's charm bracelet which she re-
ceived when she was on "This is Your Life."
jENNIt ,( camo as a complete surprise because of the
way Eddie Cantor engineered the whole affair for Ralph Edwards.
Travel is a delight to Jennie, for here again she meets new people.
What a thrill, she exclaims, when her feet actually touched Israel's
grcund the first time.
Jennie now plans to return to Israel for six months. In that time,
she intends to see e\t ry place mentioned in the Bible pertaining to Jew
and non-Jew. alike. "There's good in everybody," says Jennie, and
listening to her. you believe again.
* *
LIKE THE MOVIES
Gery (Mrs. William) Goldman for years has been buying her clothes
b Rome frem Gregonana. world-famous couturier Now Gregonana,
or the Baroness Silvana Gerza. and her husband. Oscar Makavino. are
her h&useguests a; her home on No. Bay rd.
Gregoriana recieved ORT's international "Jennie" Fashion Award
last week at the Fontainebleau. This is her first visit to the States She
is, looking forward to shopping on the famous Lincoln Roaa Mall.
Bubie and Rita Stoya had a Roman banquet for them Saturday.
Margaret (Mrs. George) Stern and Princess Marina Sterbato have plan
r,d a wonderful vacation for Gregoriana and her husband, starting with
the ballet. Gery Goldman sa\s that in Rome they took her to the races,
and -o she is naturally anxious to reciprocate here. It's not hard to
lose money that way either in Miami or Rome.
* *
A LUNCHEON ... A LUNCHEON
Miriam Kobley had a luncheon for fifty guests last Thursday at the
home of her daughter-in-law, Peggy (Mrs. Donald) Kobley. on West
Marino Island Peggy is the personification of what a woman wants in
her daughter-in-law.
The children. Karen and Kirk, went visiting for the day. After all.
it wouldn't be a good time for four-year-old Kirk to be playing his favo-
rite trickclimbing into the birrihath
The buffet was served in the lanai. followed by cards. Vistors from
out-of-town included Miriam's sister. Mrs. Michael Ettimger. of Jamai-
ca, NY. and Mimi (Mrs. Richard) Kobley. who is staying with her
folks, the Manuel Joseloffs.
* e
A NEW IDEA
It was a brunch at Westview for eighty guests given by Gladys (Mrs.
y ', i Cohen. At the dOOT of the diningroom. Gladys, in red silk, directed
the riMs to the pink carnationed long tables. Everyone was seated
alphabetically.
BOOM of the place cards featured a big K instead of a (able member
These were reservations for kibbitzers.
Georgian (Mrs John) Serbin wore an unusual Italian import, strewn
With roses a Serbin creation, of course. Ruth (Mrs. James) Cohen
host a stunning bone colored knitted suitand refused all the credit
for kmtting it. Ruth (Mrs Dennis Quitoer was in a beige sweater out-
fit. Irene (Mrs Max) Cogen wore cool green linen with a coral neck-
lace
* *
MIAMIMOSCOWMIAMI
Ever -nice Kii< n (Mrs Leon) Kaye came back from that much pub-
licized women's trip to Russia, she has been corresponding with the
Soviet's womea'i committee She sent them a subscription to the Na-
tional Parent-Teat her Magxine, too.
They sen" her in return a CODJ ->'t Women." Thil la I
No. l for 1961. Printed in II lanj editions, the first features the
; the Miami w mm who lenl Mr- Khrushch< V a silver cup with
all their names on it and th | lion: "For Eternal Understanding "
Accompanying the article i a picture of Mrs Khrushchev in the
i enter of a group. Right nexl to her, big a^ life, is none other than Beat
(M.-s Louis) Glasses
Ellen sayi that she is constantly beseiged on all sides for Russian
flumps
The Deauville hotel was the site
of the wedding and reception of
Jacqueline Bramson and Steven
Tendrich on Sunday. Feb. 19. Rab-
bj Norman Shapiro officiated at the
5:30 ceremony.
The rites were held following a
number of earlier showers and
other functions in honor of the
bride and groom.
The newly-wedded Mrs Tendrich
is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs
Ted Bramson. of 36 Shore dr. No
She is a graduate of Miami Senior
High and Charron Williams Com-
mercial College. Her sorority is
Phi Sigma Tau.
Her, husband is the son of Mr.
and Mrs Sam Tendrich. of 1901
SW 21 hii senior class at Whitcfield. Uni-
versity of Alabama, and of Sigma
Rho. He is also a member of Sig-
ma Alpha Mu.
The bride chose a full length
gown of peau de soie trimmed with
alencon lace, wr.h chapel-length
train and a crown of seed pearls
and layers of illusion tulle.
Her sister. Bonnie Bramson. was
maid of honor, and Joan Chewning,
Arlyne Tendrich, Robin Gilman
and Sharon Gardner were her
bridesmaids. Larry Gardner was
ring bearer.
The groom's best man was his
father, and ushers were Frank
Bramson, Frank Bernstein. Jack
Tendrich. Chuck Steinmctz and
Alan Olimick.
Among oin-oftt.wn guests wer*
Dr. an\i Mrs. Alvin Gardner aid
daughter. Ava Lee, of Wa-hington-
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gilman and
son. Bobbyk..\V.\ Jersey; Mrs. fc
I phia Furman. V. w York, md J
Esther Trachtenberg, Ne\ iM
Mrs.*-
rsey.
After a cruise through the Car-
rlbean and South Am. ih,
young couple will reside 175 NW
11th st Miami.
Kapl
Arly
ans Reveal
tie's Troth
Mr. and Mrs. Ra'ph K :.,n an-
'-f their
' Mat
I
V. r ii. i K.i111'
MRS. STEVEN TENDRICH
Chantilly Lace For Mrs. Stern
A double ring, candlelight cere
mony united Marilyn Mae Honig-
berg and Charles Stern on Satin
ay evening, Feb. 18 at Temple .
New Tamid. with Rabbi Eugene'
*urim Dance Saturday
Sisterhood of Tempi" Adath
Yeshurun will hold a Purim dance
on Saturday evening. Mar. 4. In
charge of reservations are Mes-
lamcs I.il Lipsiner. Eros Seigler.
Sydelle Harris and Adele Blank.
tMI (I'NOUItO mo V 1KB
Bekms Van Lines to West Coatt
SAM LEVITEN, Agent
Full .. Part Uat
Frt fitimattt
FR 9-7654
Atl AS MOVING t
STORACl WAtiHOUSI
OAF 6 NIOHT PHON* Sfuvict
Laboviti officiating A buffet re-
eption in the Temple banquet hall
jllowetl the teremony.
The bride is the daughter of Mr
and Mrs Joseph Honigberg, lor
merly ol Pittsburgh, Pa., now at
7566 Mutiny ave. Miami Beach.
The new Mrs Stern selected I
traditional gown Ol imported ehaii
tilU lace, reembroidered with se-
quins and pearls, with bouffant
skirt featuring a peau de soie bow
at the back, fitted bodice, scalloped
neckline and long sleeves The
two-tiered French illusion was at-
tached to a bow. and she carried
white orchids on a Bible.
Her husband is the son of Mr
and Mrs Hans Stern, of 1415 NW
194th St., Miami. His brother,
Fred Stern, was best man. and Abe-
Goodman and George Kram. un-
cles of the bride.served as ushers
The former Miss Honigberg had
Mrs. George Kram for matron of
honor. Nancy Goodman and llcl
ene Kram were junior bridesmaids
and Mrs Abe Goodman was in
charge ol the guest book.
The bride an I groom are both,
graduates of Normandy Private'
ft hool.
After a tour of Florida, the
newlyweds will make their home
at 8320 Crespi blvtl Miami Reach.
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nounce the engagement
daughter, Arlyne Honey,
colm H. Frontberg 1 le
Ol Mr ami V ; ;om.
berg, oi Chicago, 111.
Arlyne was ted >
ors from Miaj Beach and
will graduate Inn the I uverwtj
of Miami in June.
Her fiance received a '- Ii .:ree
in business administrati t trm
Northwestern Universi
president of the executh OUOCfl
of the Law wrs (lub al Uni-
versity of Michigan l. hool f
where he received hi- LI He is
a member of Phi Alpha li Ita. le-
gal fraternity, and Beta A >ha Psi,
national accounting honi
He is a mcmlcr of th Illinois,
Michigan and Fh r.<:.i i; ,nd is
now associate.: with the Ia nrm
of Snyder, Young art! S: in No.
Miami Beach.
Mr antl Mrs Kaplan .< u.ung
a family dinner ir. their .me at
1575 No. Meridian a\i Miami
Beach, on Ssturdaj in Ii of :he
young couple. An earl) lane wed-
ding is planned.

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Friday. February 24, 1961
+Jmisti fkridfidun
Page 9-B
tJWOMEN'S D:\ision oi the Com
" bined Jewish Appeal held Its
Jewel Luncheon in the Ever-
glades room of the Everglades
hotel last Friday Chairman oi
the day. Mrs. Joan C. Lehman
wore an Italian knit suit in a
hone color, with matching acces-
Eories. The gold buttons on her
.".lit were antiques.
Campaign chairman. Mrs. Mor-
ns Goodman, selected a petal
rink raw silk sheath, topped with
a handmade sweater Irom the
Briti.-h Isles. The sweater had
a lace etfeel, and was trimmed
with jewels. Her modified pill-
box hat was of white popcorn
straw,
Mrs. Charles Feinberg wore a
French import of a two-piece
wool. It was in white with tur-
quoise inserts down the front and
banding the three-quarter sleeves.
The front of the skirt was the
straight sheath, while the back
featured a self-fabric paneled
pannier. Mrs. Larry Fricdland
chose an olive green raw silk jac-
ket dress with a chiffon bodice.
Her flowered hat was a bright
! tangerine color.
A bright hit of color was seen
on Mrs. Trudy Hamerschlag. She
chose a silk ensemble created in
Italy by Font ana. in brilliant
?\vel colors. It was a primitive
ral print in tans and shades
foliage green. Her hat was of
emerald green, and featured a
iigh crown and a deep douche
eatmcnl around her face.
MRS. Trixie Levin wrote a skit
entitled "The Jewel." and
fUhe women participating all wore
% black drc.-.NCS. Mrs. Bertram
Schrank changed, and for the
luncheon chose a white linen
sheath with multi-colored flowers
town one side. Her beautiful
needle-point handbag was one
ibbi Kronish to Speak
Rabbi Leon Kronisn, of Temple
eth Sholom. will be guest speaker
Miami Beach H'nai B'nth
Ige's luncheon meeting Tuesday
bn it the Ritz Plaza hotel. Ger-
Mi S. Miller is chairman.
Spaghetti Supper Sunday
Mis. Arnold SpivaK is chairman
tef -paghetti -upper sponsored by
Hide Heights Jewish Congregation
Hrcrhood on Sunday lrom 5 to 8
*>m.
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tad jus! finished making.
M -. William Wickman wore a
black wool lace sheath with a
wfde bateau neckline. Mrs. Da-
\ Miller's black was of moy-
i shol linen with a modified par-
sleeve banded in black silk
satin.
The other "Jewels'*: Mrs. Je-
rome Greene wore a long sleeved
sheer wool uih jet buttons on
;!'. sleeves. Mrs. Ben Horowitz
chese silk with a petal pink in-
sert in the bodice, and Mrs. Stan-
ley Levitch chose silk shantung.
Her Estovez original featured a
diagonal slit at the neckline un-
der the bateau, and it was sleeve-
It ss.
Mrs. Irving Miller also chose
blacka two-piece costume en-
semble in silk linen, and the col-
lar was banded in black velvet.
Her chapeau was an original by-
Marie Piva. and combined velvet
and veiling into a large cabbage
rose.
* *
MRS. Milton Sirkin wore a
beige silk sheath with a
chocolate brown wool vest. Her
modified picture hat was in choc-
olate, and was banded with bugle
beads.
Black silk alpaca was the
choice of fabric by Mrs. Albert
Pollak. Her sheath featured
slits up both sides displaying a
shocking pink satin insert. The
same pink was draped and swirl-
ed into a very high bee hive hat
Fink crystal beads in a bib com-
pleted her ensemble.
Mrs. Irving Cypen wore a bone-
colored satin two-piece tailored
ensemble Her Italian straw hat
was covered with flowers. A pale
brown brocade was the choice of
Mrs. Ben-Zion Ginsburg. Her
two piece ensemble featured a
\> ide shawl collar, and her hat
was of orange flowers.
Preparing for the third annual Workmen's Cir-
cle Israel Bond event are members of the com-
mittee. Standing (left to right) are Arthur Gel-
lei, Isidore Cohen, William Peskoff, Max Gold-
berg, Simon Snyder, and Joseph Mechlow.
Seated ere Mrs. Jack Seigel, Mrs. Lena Snydor,
Mrs. Isidore Cohen, Mrs. Sarah Gold, Katie
Tischlei, and Mrs. Fannie Goldberg. Not shown
are Mrs. Ben Swire, Mrs. Sarah Weiner, and
Jacob Siegel. The event will take place on
Saturday, 8 p.m., at the Workmen's Circle Cen-
Florida Branch
Slates Conference
First conierence of the newly-
organized Florida Branch of the
National Women's League of the
United Synagogue of America will
be held in St. Petersburg, Fla.
Twenty eight affiliated Sister-
hoods will send delegates to attend
the conference Apr. 30 through
May 2. Temple B'nai Israel Sis-
terhood will be hostess to the con-
vention.
Mrs. Milton Lippitz, of Chicago,
and a member of the national
board of Women's League, will be
consultant.
Mrs. William Dickson and Mrs.
N'atban Becker, vice presidents of
the Florida Branch, are co-chair-
men of the conference.
Mrs. Harry Levitt, of Hollywood,
Fla., president, is now traveling
throughout the slate as guest spea
ker urging all presidents and dele
gates to attend.
ter, 25 Washington ave. Entertainment w>l!
include the noted Yiddish-American star of
songs and comedy, Ernil Cohen. Highlight of
the program will be presentation of scrolls to
the Miami ond Mianr Beach lodges of the
Workmen's Circle. Receiving the award on
behalf of Miami Beach lodqe will be Arthur
Geller. and for the Miami lodoe. Ben Swire.
Mrs. Jacob Fish will receive a scroll memorial-
izing her late husband for his efforts on behalf
of the State of Israel Bond Organization.
Mad Hatters Will
Parade Tuesday
Greater Miami Women's Auxil-
iary, Jewish Home for the Aged,
will meet for lunch Tuesday noon
in the Algiers hotel.
Mrs. Sol Silverman. president,
will give the address Of welcome.
Members are invited to join in the
Mad Hatters parade. Musical back-
ground will be provided by Mrs
Olga Bibor Stern.
Reservations for the luncheon
can be made with Mrs. Manuel
Tanenbaum. membership secre-
tary, and Mrs. Louis Makovsky,
program chairman.
Home Residents
To Mark Purim
Mirth and merriment-baking will
reign supreme at Douglas Gardens.
Jewish Home for the Aged of
Greater Miami, on Mar. 2. 7:30
p.m.. in the main dining room,
when the Purim "Shpell ts resi-
dents of the Home, will hold their
annual Purim party.
There will be special Purim
songs performed by the choral
group, folk-dancing, storytelling
and traditional Hamantasclun.
This will be an all-resident show,
assisted by volunteers of the Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women.
Discussing plans for the Mar. 5 national reception for the He-
brew University of Jerusalem are (left to right) Mrs. Jennie
Grossinger, Charles Charcowsky, of New York and Miami
Beach, and Mayor D. Lee Powell, recently returned from Israel.
Leonard Ratner, of Cleveland, is chairman of the function
scheduled at the Fontainebleau hotel.
Golden Agers Set Party Sunday
Inlerfaith luncheon
Beth Am Sisterhood held an in-
lerfaith luncheon for some 50
prominent Greater Miami church-
women Wednesday. Rabbi Her-
bert Baumgard discussed 'Better
: Understanding of All Faiths. Sis-
j terhood members under the chair-
: manship of Mrs. Mayer Brilliant
were hostesses. Mrs. Byron Cher-
kas is vice president in charge of
inlerfaith program activities.
Seating Cards
Available Free
Jewish organizations may en-
hance their banquet tables with at-
tractive placecards, courtesy of
American Greetings Corp. These
placecards arc offered free of
charge.
The Star of David is printed in
the left hand cerner. Above this,
a message reads. "How Goodly and
Pleasant it is for Brethren to Sit
Together."
Any Jewish organization may
have these cards merely by writ-
ing to American Greetings Corp.,
Public Relations Department, 1300
W. 78 St., Cleveland 2. O.
On Sun,'ay afternoon, the Golden
Age Friendship Club of the Miami
YMHA will hold its annual Purim
party, with a program of songs by
the Senior Citizens choral group
directed by Mr.-. Frances Berliner-
Berstling.
Traditional Purim refreshments
will be served, and social dancing
will be featured. The program will
I be held at the Miami YMHA
branch of the Greater Miami Jew
i ish Community Center. -J50 SW 16th
ave.
An Israeli dance demonstration
Couple Planning
May 27 Rites
Mr, and Mrs. Leo Zittman. 1100
NE ltoth st announce the engage-
ment Of their daughter, Sylvia
Ruth.
Miss Zittman's fiance is Bernard
.1. Wiener. He is the son of Mr.
1 and M**s. Nathan Wiener, 1021 NE
176th ter.
The couple are planning to be
married on May 27.
and instruction hour was presented
last Sunday by Mrs. Therese Baviy,
professional instructor.
Further Information on programs
oi the club may be obtained from
Flyman Kam, president.
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Cancer Unit Organizing
A new unit of the Woman's Corps
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Country Club. Mrs. James Kck
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Vnna 0.H
Page 10-B
fjfnisii ncrtdfi&r)
Friday. February 24, 1961

The vital new music of young Israel will be presented at the
Jewish Music Festival on Sunday night by the visiting song-
and-dance group known as the Sabras. This group of native-
torn Israeli voung men and women, now on their second trip
to the United States, will be featured performers at the festival,
which is sponsored by the Greater Miami Jewish Community
Center with the cobperation of the Cantors Assn.
Jewish Musical Heritage Will Highlight
Community Festival at Temple Israel
The musical heritage i f the Jew-
ish people w.:\ receive the itten-
he Greater Miami commu-
nity al Ibe annual Jewish Music
: ival to be ] ted Sunday
m al Temple Israel.
Mr-. Louh Giasser s hairman.
ick2
Of**1
SOLID WHITE TUNA

7 Oi.
CAN
39
The concert, sponsored locally by
' the Greater Miami Jewish Commu.
nitj Center, with the cooperation of
the Cantors A.-sn is part of a na-
tional observance of Jewish Music
Month taking place simultaneously
in hundreds of communities
throughout the United States un-
der the auspices of the National
Jewish Welfare Board.
The concert annually bring! to-
| nether representative performers
to demonstrate the various aspects
of Jewish music, past and present,
liturgical and folk, in Hebrew. Yid-
dish and English.
Featured performers this year
will be the exciting young Is-
raeli song-and-dance troup known
as the Sabras, who are now on
their second tour of the United
States. The group of native-born
Israeli young men and women
have appeared throughout the
world. Their presentation of the
songs and dartces of modern Is-
rael includes musical accompa-
niment by accordion, drum and
chalil.
The Cantors Quartet, organized
ipecifii ally for this event, will
bring together four of the finest
cantonal voices in the community
for a program of Chassidic and Is-
raeli selections. Quartet includes
Cantor David Conviser. Beth Sho-
lom: Cantor Jacob Bornstein, Tem-
ple Israel; Cantor Abraham Scif.
Congregation Kneseth Israel; and
Cantor Edward Klein. Temple
Menorrh. Cantor Conviser is also
the program coordinator lor the en-
tire festival. Cantor Bornstein is
serving as stage director. The
Quartet will be accompanied by
Marten Godwin.
In their first appearance in the
Jewisn .Music Festival, the Miami
Beach Community Singers will
present a mixed chorus of 46 voices
under the direction of Ben Yomen,
with Margaret Yomen as accom-
panist. In addition to several Is-
raeli and Yiddish numbers, the
group will present a selection from
"Shulamith."
The concert will also serve toj
introduce to the general communi-
ty for the first time Cantor Hirah
Adler, of Temple Emanu-El. He
will preen' selections in both Yid-
dish and Hebrew. Cantor Klein and
the Temple Menorah choir, con-
ducted by Eli Samuels, will also be
on hand to ofer three selections
from the Jewish liturgy.
The Israeli emphasis in the
program is dedicated to the ob-
servance of the 13th anniversary .
of the State of Israel.
Twenty organizations in the
Greater Miami community have
participated on the planning com
. mittce for this festival. They in-
clude Temple Israel Sisterhood;
Greater Miami Council. Pioneer
Women; Emma Lazarus chapter.
Hadassab; National Council of
Jewish Women; Temple Ner Tamid
Sisterhood: Harmony chapter.
B'nai B*nth; Miami chapter. Ha-
dasssh; Coral Way Jewish Center
I Sisterhood; Southgate chapter,
riadassah; Jewish National Home
for Asthmatic Children; Southeast
em District Mizrachi; Bureau of
Jewish Education; Temple Beth
Sholom Sisterhood; Temple Men-
orah Sisterhood; Temple Zion Sis-
terhood; Greater Miami Women's
Auxiliary. Jewish Home for Aged;
American Jewish Congress. Flori-
da Women's Division; Temple Si-
nai Sisterhood; and Menorah chap-
ter. B'nai B'nth.
The box office will be open for
the sale of tickets at Temple Is
rael beginning at 7 p.m. Execu-
tive secretary serving '.he festival
planning commute has been Mrs.
Sylvia Buskin.
Books on Africa To be Reviewed
Two books on Africa will be re-j
viewed by Mrs 1. M. Weinstein
for the Miami Beach chapter of
Hadassah at the Algiers hotel on
Monday. 1 p m., as a tribute to
"Brotherhood Week.""
Tragedy tual report .it the SharpviUe mas-
sacre and the Afrikaner version of
segregation by Norman Philips, a
reporter and foreign news editor
of the Toronto Star.
The second book, a novel. "Evi-
dence of Love." is by Dan Jacob-
son, one of South Africa's most
gifted writers.
This is the fourth session of the
series which hi Irs support Hadas-
sah's vocational c lucation pn i I
in Israel. Mrs. I'hilip F. Thau is
chairman.
Judea Ladies
Fete Brotherhood
In observation of Brotherhood
Week, the Sisterhood and PTA of
Temple Judea will hold a meeting
on Tuesday evening at the Temple.
Members <>f the Plymouth Con-
gregational Church of Coconut
rove will be guests at the meeting.
Guest speakers will be Dr David
J. Davis, of the Plymouth Congre-
gational Church, and Rabbi Morris
Skop. of Temple Judea
A play will be presented. "We
the Jury," depicting the need of
teen-age guidance by parents re-
garding respect for mankind, re-
ligion and property.
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e*
I
#
6
CHEESE
RAVIOLI
l
GUARANTEED
PERFECT IF YOU USE
SCALLOPED CHICKEN OF THE SEA
Scallop potatoes just as you would with pieces of ham. but
use tender chunks of Chicken of the Sea brand tuna. Here's
a surprise dish with real substance, that costs next to nothingl
Serve with tossed salad and peas.
FREE: -Creative Cookery," 20 Tuna Tips A recipe: Write
Chicken of the Sea, P.O. Box 2111, Long Beach 1, California.
V^
PRESSURE-BAKED
OUR OWN SPECIAL
WAY TO PROTECT THE
DELICATE FLAVOR
^S
n IF %h
Suuhk
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
tangy Italian Cheese...simmered
with savory tomato sauce and
cheese...seasoned the real Ital-
ian way. So much tastier and
easier than the frozen kind. So
much thriftier, toocosts only
about 15c per serving!
Deep
rich
mellow
tasty...
!
0CHLESS!
no other cheese
in the world
hits the spot like
GENUINE
IMPORTED
SWITZERLAND
SWISS
CHEESE
Buy it sliced or in a big
tasty chunk today for
sandwiches, omelets,
salads, canapes ... for
breakfast, lunch, sup-
per and icebox raiding.
It's the one cheese
everybody loves for
true ta'am of Switzer-
land!
Ta'am
of
Switzerland!
-ryv-
./vH-
n*v-
1 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.
TETLEY TEA
Certified Koiher under strict Rabbinical Supervision
-MTw*
%**
dn**-


Friday, February 24. 1961
Jewisti fktrkfian
Page 11-B
Passover Products Guide Available
By Special Report has been announced by Nathan K. 84 Fifth ave New York 11, N. Y
! Gross, of New York, UOJCA na-
NEW YORKThe 196J. .(5721) tional vice president, and chair-
edition of the Kosher for Passover man of its Joint Commission for
Products Directory of the Union | Kosher Certification.
of Orthodox Jewish Congregations Copies are available without
Of America has been published, it ehafee from the Orthodox Union.
The 1961 e.'ition has been print-
ed on light blue stock, instead of
the orange paper of previous
years, after determining that this
was the most restful color and
shade. The 1961 Passover Direc-
tory again has been published in
the pocket-sized format introduced
two years ago to make it a com-
panion piece to the year-around Or-
thodox Union Kosher Products Di-
rectory, the standard guide for
kosher shopping. -
Products are again grouped by
categories for easy location. A to-
tal of 210 Passover foods and re-
lated oroducts. which have met the
strict rabbinical standards of the
i'UOJCA's Kosher Certification Ser-
' vice for Passover use. is listed.
Rabbinic aspects of the Orthodox
Union's kosher certification, now
in its 3tHh year,, ^re handled
through the Rabbinical Council of"
I America, the largest association of
j Orthodox rabbis in the United
, States, which serves as the Ortho-
dox Union rabbinic arm.
Mordecai honored...
As recorded in the Book of Esther, one of the most
thrilling stories ever told rushes to a tremendous climax
as Mordecai is honored by King Ahasucrus. with a
parade in the streets of Shushan...as Haitian is disgraced
...as the Jews turn on those vsho had plotted to destroy
them and then celebrate their victory over evil on the
13th and 14th days of Adar...the'first Purim, 2424
years ago!
JOYOUS PURIM!
From the Colgate-Palmolive Company
makers of these fine
KOSHER PARVE PRODUCTS
<5>
NEW AJAX
With instant chlorine bleach can
bleach out stubborn stains even
without scrubbing.
NEW HEAVY DUTY FORMULA FAB
Washes clothes clean clear through!


VEL POWDER VEL LIQUID
Both with super grease cutter-works
like magic on dishes, pots. pans.
...... -
Put all 4 on your shopping list-everything you need for kitchen, laundry, bath-
room-for easier cleaning and a brighter home, holidays and the year around!


iwtt o.n
Page 12-B
+Jewisti FlcrMian
Friday, February 24,

KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT
The
SINGING STRINGS
DINNER # SUPPER
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
500 Deer Run TU 8-4521
ART BRUNS. Co-Owntr
Sand-Ell
Strictly Kosher
CATERING
3AR MITZVAHS WEDDINGS
PARTIES
7446 Collins Avenue
Miami t.ach, Fla.
Phi UN 6-6226 UN 6-5278
ESTES
RESTAURANT
"Wonderful Food"
1344 N.W. 36fh S.
(U
l.c
rJ H,
SMORGASBORD
(Variety of Salad, Meat
and Seafood Dishes)
ALL YOU
CAN EAT
Regular Dinners from $1.50
-----------CATERING
$125
CALL "Gene" NE 5 7697
Banquets Weddings
Cocktail Parties
Luncheons Barbecues
Closed Satvrdmys
TRADITIONAL
OTF.S HEAHTH
COOtCCIIY
3500 .CORAL WAY
MIAMI HI 5-1331
PRIVATE BANCJTFT FA'-IIITTJ*
f\i LUNCH OINNfR SUPPER
Si .r*C HU>
CANTONISI ^
(OOII* ys r i
1961
The Royal Hungarian ">u>3 JJ
Reservations for Passover Holidays Mow Being Accepted
731 Washington Avenue Telephone JE 8-5401
OPIM DAILY from 4 to 9 p m
"THE ARISTOCRAT OF
KOSHER RESTAURANTS-
CATERING FOR ALL OCCA> ->NS
A.r-Cond. UN 6-6043 'e Park
Under Orthodox Vaad Haka>--jth
940 71st Street
Mayor Irving Schulman of Surfside (right) tells Joseph M. Lip-
ton, general campaign chairman, that his city will conduct a
"CJA Day" early in March. At left are Max Kolker, chairman
of the Surfside Residents Division, and Mrs. George Valentine,
a member of the planning committee.
CO^Sl^ENTAL
C^2&t&t4_ of MIAN
01
M
B.
ll.Al.l-.
fICIUIHCI
CA 6-1744
OUTSTANDING
6303 Bi*3 OAC
Miami 55, H.O" O-
CATER1NG
of
at
atl
Gr
a
an
Glazed Bits
By Barney Glazer
HOLLYWOODLoue Quinn is
a very funny fellow as the bookie
in '"77 Sunset Strip." but Louie
was so outstanding in the feature
film, "Dondo."' in the dramatic
role of a blind man. he was given
co-star billing Max Lewin,
who owns the Chez Paulette on
the Sunset strip across from the
real Dino's, was made up to look
like Napoleon. When Edd "Roo-
kie" Byrnes asked who he thought
he looked like. Max stared at
himself in a mirror and guessed:
'Clink Walker "
The cast ot -77 Sunset Strip"
have a kidding classic in Pro-
ducer Howie Horwitz' dress hab-
it | or the lack of same. Howie
la addicted to baggy slacks, jac-
kets' that look like hand-downs,
and is particularly hooked on red
socks Roger Smith and Hugh
Benson visited Howie one day and
burned all ot his baggy clothes at
a special rag burning ceremony
Howie almost broke down but re-
covered sufficiently to purchase a
new wardrobe. On the outside,
he is immaculate, but on the in-
side he's wearing a blazing red
Jacket lining and on the under-
neath of hi.-, slacksred socks
again!
Didn't know until I asked that
"tante" in French is the same as
in Jewishaunt. Learned it from
the title of the Pansienne comedy-
revue. "La Plume de ma Tante"
~JL?o C onthientcil
" hare eleuotn
in Dm ins
is n tradition
HARBOR ISLAND
... If you want a professional
movie screen for your home,
same as those in movie houses,
get one of Radiant Mfg. Co 's new
lenticular Optiajlow screens. Un-
like the old beaded screen, there
is oo fall-off of light or color when
viewed from the sides or the floor.
After Peter Lawford's anti-
Semitic "Exodus" role, will Sam-
my Davis, Jr.. talk to his Sinatra
Clan brother anymore? Gogi
Grant is the first vocalist to sing
an Israeli folk song in the Cocoa-
nut Grove and a certain plush
New York hotel which. I am sur-
prised, extended itself even to
permit Gogi. a Jewish gal. to sing
in its "untarnished" room .
Shecky Green bought the late
Earl Carroll's huge home in Bev-
erly Hills.
Tragic irony in "Exodus" dur-
ing the chess game when Greg-
ory Ratoff is told by his oppon-
ent: "Whatever move you make
you were dead 10 minutes ago"
. George Jessel spoke at Rat-
off's funeral a,nd described him
as "scmetimes**Puck, then Ham
let. often peasant and even Geor-
gian prince "
That super-long black Cad wait-
ing outside the Fox Wilshire the
a!re during the "Exodus"- show-
ing belonged to Mrs. Rea Warner,
Harry's widow. She's one of the
most charitable women in Holly-
wood
STAR
DAIRY, VEG. & FISH RESTAURANT
OLDEST AND BEST KNOWN DAIRY RESTAURANT
* SERVING LUNCH AND DINNERS *
-* 18th CONSECUTIVE YEAR -*t
TRY OUR SPECIAL ROUMANIAN CHEESE BAGELS
841 Washington Avenue JE 1-9182
KFNt SEEING MEHASHA SKUINIK AT THE "GROVE
ENJOY THE ONLY KOSHER SMORGASBORD IN MIAMI
Mow. -Thars. SI.S9 Reg. Dinners
5 r*JA to 8:30 MA Fri. Nights & Sendoys
RIVIERA to RESTAURANT
1830 Ponce de Leon, Corner Majorca, Coral Gables
Far Reservotions coll HI 8-544i Closed Saturdayi
p
p
p
p
?
p
p
p
p
p
p
k.
KATZ's PARADISE RESTAURANT
1451 COLLINS AVE. Phone J 2-1671
KREPLACH KISHKE MATZO BALLS KNISHES
MEAT FISH STEAKSCHOPSCHICKEN
DELICIOUS PASTRIES CAKES CHALAHS & ROLLS
CATERING FOR All OCCASIONS AT MODERATE PRICES
Sa
' 25,
m/ ... i^ociaiiie
v
Continued from Page IB
the summer opening of their Lake
Tarleton club, Pike, NY. .
Art Bruns already starting to
round up a group for a May tour
of the Orient ...
Dr. and Mrs Israel Brodie
he's Chief Rabbi of th* British
Commonwealth were the recent
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Salo
mon and Mr and Hrs Harry N.
Schwartz They were met at
the boat by Rabbi and Mrs. H.
Louis Rottman. of Beth Israel
Congregation, the George Hech-
ters. and the Maurice (ioldriugs.
over 600 people at the Fontaine-
bleau hotel She serves in the
same capacity for Temple Beth
Am's Israel Bonds dinner honor-
ing Eleanor Roosevelt on Feb
19 Recently the Schwartz's
hosted a dinner in their new
home in Kendall in honor of for-
mer Israeli ambassador James G.
McDonald And a meeting
of the integration committee for
the Aviva group of Hadas.^ah .
A "must-see" for all guests is a
picture of Mrs. Schwartz shak-
ing hands with President John F.
Kennedy at an Omaha picnic
which Gerald ran for the then
Senator last summer.
Canter Jacob Kenifsberf .ill
officiate at Passsvtr Holidays -
accompamtd b| Symphtmc Choir
$2
1245
126
$330
$4M
For Information
Call ABE GETTER
JE 4-2141
Air-Cond.
SCHEDULE Of PASS0VEK KATES
Speciof Package Discount Plan
Double Occ. (Daily, per person.
(Includes 4 Meals Daily)
10 Days(March 30 April 9)
12 Days(March 30 April 111
14 Days (March 30April 13)
21 Days (March 30 April 20)
32 Days (March 30 May 1)
S|...i:il IMaeounl of IM will be allow"
Rtaj Ik for full ttdaya That will bring it i'
to 1140 for full -' daj '"" additional
between Mavr i" to Mai SO MI i"' ;"
foliar, baela run be arranged l aai '
FREE: Chaise Lounges and Mats o H TV
A Radio in each room frtt Set* Parking a
Many other featurea. Private Beach A Po"
Dietary Imw- and Habbath Strict I j Ob
cAinervlned bj Rabbi I hj laaav Hlr>h I'"
dlrei ' Fu'l
UaahsjbM li .m pn mlaee. Centrally Heated
St.
Mrs.
Mit*
?5, .
u
Although Gerald Schwartz, reg--------------------
ional director for Hebrew Univer-
sity of Jerusalem, keeps endless Music Month Program
ly busy with his communal
TRITON HOTEL DINING ROOM
NOW OPtN Serving Daily from 5 ?M.
2729 COLLINS AVENUE
PHONES JEfferson 8-6109 JE 1-6651
I
is communal ac
tivities. there is a strong possi '
bility that wife, Felice, will out-
strip him very shortly She
recently served as co-chairman
for the Coral Gables chapter fund
ball for the Hope School for Re j
tarded Children, attended by
Cantor Abraham Seif, of Knes-
eth Israel Congregation, and the
pupils of Temple Tifereth Jacob
religious school will participate in
a program in honor of Jew ish Mu-
sic Month on Monday, 8 p.m., at
the Temple.
CHEZ LEON RESTAURANT
AUTHENTIC FRENCH CUISINE
BEST APERITIF IN TOWN GOOD SELECTION IMPORTED WINE
OPEN 5 30 to 10 P M Closed Friday (Ample Parking in R''
128 NE. 17th STREET Tel. FR 4-8825
1 1 HA
1 I li:
1 1 1 Ij
< 1


Friday. February 24, 1961
**, lft*#> Wtrirnrtiu^n
Page I3-B
As a gift to subscribers, The Jewish FIcridian will present free
for the asking a corsage to each mother of a 5ar v\it2vah.
r Requests'shouid be addressed to Corsage fcr You," P.O. Eix
i2973, Miami 1, Fla., one month in advance. Include the nar-e
of the Bar or Bas Mitzvah, date and place of me ceiemony,
gfcome address and telephone number. The corsage will be
.forwarded to you courtesy of Biackstone Flower Snops in time
I ,fcr the occasion.
i
Alan Greenbaum
^liniature Torah Scrolls were
fcd for imitations to the Bar
itzvah of Alan Greenbaum at
f. i David Congregation during
lax morning services. Feb.
Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro will
BciaW.
Uan is a seven'h grade student
Shenand08 i Beth David religious school.
[is parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Benbaum, will host a Kiddush at
t borne, 412 s\V 22nd rd Mi-
y,. following the ceremony.
Matthew Bruce
tat'hew Bruce, son oi Mrs, Flor-
p K. Gorson and the late Her-
H. Gorson. 1.-45S3rd si Bay
rhnr Islands, will be Bar Mitzvah
(Temple Menorah on Saturday
Jning. Feb. 25. with Rabbi May-
tAhramnwitz officiating,
[afhew is a student al the Tern-
religious school and attends
tiius Junior High.
+ *
Alan Graham
bbi Leon Kronish will officiate
le Bar Mitzvah of Alan Paul
lam on Saturday morning, Feb.
It Temple Beth Sholom.
Ban is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Bjray Graham, of 9341 Byron
Miami Beach, and is a stu-
in the confirmation class
Samuel Harris
i Temple Zion will be the site of
he Bar Mitzvah of Samuel David,
aoo of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Har-
ris, on Saturday morning. Feb. 25
with Rabbi Alfred Waxman offi-
lataD*.
- Samuel is an eighth grade honor
ctuden-t at West Miami Junior High,
and was the recipient of the Ner
THSki. Eternal Light Award for
Boy Somt achievement
Rat parents will tender the Kid-
duih in his honor.

Ian Katz
BMurday morning services, Feb.
25, at Beth Emeth Congregation
will include the Bar Mitzvah of
Ian. sen of Dr. and Mrs. Hyman
Kaw, ith Rabbi David W. Herson
officiating
m is a student at Beth Emeth
llekrev. school, and attends North
Mv>i Junior High.
parents will sponsor the Kid-
caiB in his honor following sen-
Stephen Leb
9b'I i Mare, -on of Dr. and
Mr* S .nine] M. Leb. will be Bar
Mitsvah on Saturday morning. hl>
Vjit Beth Torah Congreg.


RETURN' BY
POPULAR DEMAND!
>
*1
i
LMOR WAKEIM SILVER
Chicago Lyric Opera Co.
AND
I ROBERT STRASSBURG
CHOIR
Will Conduct the
'assover Seders
Di Lido Hotel
[MARCH 31 APRIL 1
strictly Kosher Catering
By Harfenist
Tickets are Available at
LRFENIST RESTAURANT
1381 Washington Avenue
IE 8-2055 JE 8-2058
SAMUtL
ALAN
MARC
ALAN
with Rabbi Max A. Upschitz offi-
ciating.
Stephen is a seventh grade stu-
dent at North Miami Beach High
School.
His parents will host a Kiddush
in their home. 17791 NE 9th ct.,
No. Miami Beach, following serv-
ices.
Perfect Circle
Meeting Tuesday
Temple Emanu-Els Perfect Cir-
cle will meet on Tuesday evening
in Sirkin Hall.
The evening will include the se-
lection of a nominating committee
lect the siate of oficers for the
coming year.
Perfect Circle, a social and ser-
vice organization ol the Temple, is
under the presidency of Martin
Sm Ul and membership is open to
all Temple couples .aider :!5 years
of age. The group recently dedi-
. ,i Scroll oi the Law in mem-
. j of ii, lati rd member. A.
K> th Patlnnan.
JAN PEERCE
CONDUCTS.
PASSOVER SEDJBR
AT Trff
CARILLON HOTEL
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
12 VOICE CHOIR
ELI SAMUELS, COND.
Tickets now on sole
Shermans Ticket Agency
Collins b Lincoln Rd.
Harfenist Restouront
14th St. b Wosh Ave.
or call JE 8-8479
Day Camps Set
Early Registration
Early enrollment has been sol
year !:>r ail four summer day
cted by the Grei i
Miami Jewish Community Center,
it M announced by ki Ehrlich, c:imp chairman.
Setting Mar. l as the target date
for the opening of registration,
Ehrlich said that families each
year appear to be Interested in j
making plan^ lar in advance for I
their children's summer vacation. I
For children w ho are either not |
yet ready or able to attend away-
from-home camp, this day-camp- j
ing service has been set up by the
Center in four different areas of
Dade county.
Applications will be accepted
fcr boys end Dj'rla between the
ages cf four and a half and 12.
Last year the Center served over
503 children in this program at
the following locations: Miami
Branch, 450 SW 16 h ave.; Couth-
west Branch, 7215 Coral Way;
Miami Ecach Ersnch, 1536 Bay
rd.; and North County Branch,
14036 NE 6th ave.
Beginning on June 10. these
campa will be conducted lor eight
weeks. Monday through Fri ay. 9
a.m. to 4 p.m. Children may be
enrolled for either four or eight
weeks. Campers bring a packaged
lunch, and the Center provides
noon-time milk and mid-afternoon
snacks.
Transportation service will be
available at all locations. Chil-
dren are placed in groups of 12 to
15 campers according to age and
sex. Each group is led by a team
of two counselors.
The whole range of camp activi-
ties will be included in the pro-
gram, featuring swimming instruc-
tion at selected pools, athletics,
arts and crafts, dramatics, camp
singing, story telling, and nature
lore. Once a week campers will
go on trips to places of interest.
Red. Cross qualified waterfront
safety instructors will be in charge
of the swimming pool.
Rabbi Morris Skop and Cantor Herman Gottlieb will officiate
at the triple Bar and Bas Mitzvah of the children of Mr. and
Mrs. Norman Greenberg during Saturday morning services,
Feb. 25, of Temple Judea. Jay, Joan and Jan:ce have been
students at the Temple religious school since kindergarten,
and in the Hebiew department for the past four years. They
attend eighth grade at Kinloch Park Junior High. The Green-
bergs will host a Kiddush following the occasion.
Brotherhocd Fete Honors Dade Citizen?
Gen. Romulo Addresses NCCJ Function
New Law Firm
Revealed Here
Sidney M. Aronovitz, Max R.
Silver and Frederick R. Scher an-
nounce the formation of a partner-
ship for the general practice of
, law.
The firm's name is Aronovitz.
Silver & Scher. with offices in
Suite 607. Aisley bldg., 14 NE 1st
ave.. Miami.
Aronovitz and Silver have been
long-time practicing attorneys
here, and are members of pioneer
Miami families.
Aronovitz is president of Beth
David Congregation, has been ac-
tive in B'nai B'rith for many
years, and takes a leading role
in the programs of Hille Founda-
tion.
i
Silver is also active in Beth Da-
vid, us well as In PTA work. He
was one of the prime m
the legal aid division of the Dade
County Bar Assn., and servi
Its |< ... i ins< I in the formative
stages oi this unit.
Scher is a< e .n tiie y. ing ex
eeutive division oi the Greater Mi-
ami Jewish Federation. He b a
graduate ol Harvard I liversity.
Dade county's top business, so-
cial, cultural and educational lead-
er- gathered Tuesday night at the
Fontainebleau hotel to join the na-
tion in the observance of National
Brotherhood Week.
Greater Miami's Brotherhood
Dinner, under the aegis of the
Florida office of the National Con-
ference of Christians and Jews,
honored Mrs. Robert Z. Greene and
Louis Wolfson as outstanding Flor-
idians exemplifying the highest
principles of interfaith activities.
Guest speaker was Ambassador
of the Philippines, Gen. Carlos
Romulo. Ralph Renick, vice
president in charge of Newt,
Television Station WTVJ, was
Brotherhood Dinner chairman.
Earlier, three students at South-
west Miami High School were
named winners of the second an-
nual Brotherhood Essay Contest
for Junior and Senior High Schools
in Dade county.
Max Karl, regional director of
the National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews, said that first prize
was awarded to Patsye Doyle, 6051
SW 82nd ave.
Second prize went to Dianna
Mills. 8130 SW 13th ter.. and third
place was Riven to Manuel O. Lo-
pez. 5420 SW 89th ct.
The contest was sponsored by
the Intergronp Youth Council of
the NCCJ an.i the Dade Heights
-h Congregation.
Mrs. Mabel M Staats, instructor
in English at Southwest High, is
the teacher of all three winners.
r her tutt lagi the High
1 made a clean sweep i
the prize-
Judges for the contest, approved
by the Dade County Public School
Administration, were Circuit Court
Judge J. Fritz Gordon; Morris Ifc-
Lemore of The Miami News; Leo
Mindlin, editor of The Jewish Flo-
ridian; and John Pennekamp, as-
sociate editor of The Miami Her-
ald.
Alice Samuels, chairman of the
Intergroup Youth Council, and
Paul Mitchell, committee chair-
man for the Dade Heights Jewish
! Congregation, made the presenta-
| tion of the awards at a tea held on
. Sunday afternoon at the Columbus
, hotel.
Gordons Planning
Lawn Party
Barbara and Jack Gordon are
giving their annual lawn party this
Sunday for staff members of Wash-
ington Federal Savings and Loan
Assn.. of which Gordon is presi-
dent.
The party will be held at the Gor-
dons' home at 48 Palm ave.. Palm
Island.
The bullet decorations will have
a Central American theme, fitted
with trimmings Gordon brought
back from his recent visit to Nic-
araugua and Costa Rica. A magi-
cian will entertain the children.
Cord Party at Zamora
Sisterhood of Temple Zamora
lor lunch and cards Wednes-
daj Hostesses were Mesdames
Max Gr< < Louis Chartor,
. Mas Belfor, Harry
Grand and Oscar Smuckler.
Kneseth Israel
Purim Carnival
Punm carnival will be held Sun-
day at Kneseth Israel Congrega-
tion.
Planning the event are mem-
bers of the new group for teen-
agers, 14 to 18.
Included in the program will be
games, prizes, refreshments and a
masquerade. Festivities begin at
11 a.m.
Adjacent to the Coconut Grove PLyhouse
MAY WE SUGGEST A
COCKTAIL or STEAK DINNER
BEFORE THE SHOW
uralm
Lunch and Dinner Served Daily
CANDLELIGHT INN
In The Heart ot Coconut Grovo
Banquet Facilities Cocktail lounge
Henry Leitson. Mgr.
JFK
PERLMUTTER
ICRTlRlNfr
IsRHOlDlCHES
IdEUChTCSSCn/?
OPA IVEKYQAY
170JM 3* nM%Ji*i. M FR 9-7996
15


Vnna OB
Pace 14-B
vJenisi) fkricf/ntfi
Friday, February 24, lggj
AJC Chief Affirms Israel's Right to Try Adolf
In Dr. S. Andhil Fincberg's view.
I's either Israel or nothing."
"Either Israel puts Adolf Eioh
mann on trial, or he migh* hist
a* well not be tried at all." Dr.
Fineberg declared.
The American Jewish Commit-
tec consultant on community rela-
tions was here to ad<:i Miami
chapter meeting a4 the Dupont
Plaza hotel on "What "he Eich-
inann Case Means to You."
"With th* cold war situation,"
Dr. Firt*brg told the Jewish Flar-
idian, "it seems impossible to get
an international court together,"
refuting o-*e of the prevalent be-
liefs that such a body should
handle the Eichmann case instead
of Israel.
"And. if Argentina can forgive
Israel in the name ol higher prin-
ciple, so should others
Returning to the question of an
international tribunal. Dr Fine-
berg cautioned proponets of this
view: "Eichmann arts in Allied
hands two times and on each
occasion he beat the charges
against him. The fundamental
purpose of an Israel: trial is to
achieve an hi.-torical record.
Israeli judges who will try
Eichmann for the m u r d e r of
6.000.000 people will undoubtedly
be fair and just in determining
his fate." Referring to his own
expeiier.ee. the pioneer and a
tag authority on intergroup
relations declared!
'Interviewing many people in
Israel. I found none who demand-
ed his death. Capital punish-
ment cannot be inflicted on any
but a Nazi prisoner. Although
Eichmann may be executed, it is
also possible that he will receive
lite imprisonment."
In line with the question of fair
treatment, Dr. Fineberg empha-
sized that Eichmann has rot been
brainwashed. "On the contrary,
he has been carefully secluded
for his own security, and given the
opportunity to write some 4,000
pages of testimony. He's even
been permitted to select his own
defense attorney."
What of defense attorney Rob-
ert Servatius' claim and proposed
line of argument that Eichmann
is innocent because he merely
obeyed orders?
"This kind of reasoning >hould
not prevail." in Dr. Fine bergs
view. "Murdering innocent peo-
ple even to save ones own life is
unjustified. Eichmann would not
have murdered his own son if or-
dered*tO do so. The law of con-
science that protects a man's own
family extends to all members ot
the human family "
For 21 years a member of the
American Jewish Committee
staff. Dr. Fineberg added: "The
world should not-think of this as
a Jewish trial. It should be con-
sidered an exercise in human re-
lations. People should be made
to realize that a massacre can be
directed against any segment of
the social order. Arising from
the trial must come the determin-
ation that this will not happen
again.
Arising from the trial must
come stronger and more univer-
sal interest in the Genocide Con-
vention and the concept of an in-
ternational court for criminal
court."
What about the length of the
trial? "If it's only a show, it
won't be any good. Who knows?
Dr. Servatius may very well place
Mem Kampf into the record. But
what is most important should be
the understanding that, were it
r.Dt for Israel, Eichmann, who hid
successfully for 14 years, would
not have been captured.
"It's Israel or nothing." Dr.
Fineberg repeated. "The truth is
that no other nation is willing to
try him. Neither West Germany
nor East Germany is willing to
accept jurisdiction. Eichmann
committed his crimes on behalf
of a government which included
both. Now. neither the Western
zone nor the Eastern zone accepts
sole responsibility for him. There
is no international court for crim-
inal cases."
The UN? "In all the heated
words following the announce-
ment of his Capture, was there
ever a single motion on the floor
of the United Nations that Kich
mann be tried elsewhere than in
I>rael?"
Jan Peerce Will
Officiate Here
Jan Peerce. star of the Metropol-
itan Opera, will again conduct the
Passover Seders at the Carillon
hotel.
The noted tenor stopped here
briefly enroute to concert dates on
the west coast to confirm arrange-
ments with the Miami Beach re-
sort.
Previously. Peerce had limited
his career to the opera, recordings,
and concerts. Two years ago. at
the insistence ot friends, he began
a new tradition of conducting com-
munity Seders in Miami Beach, the
first in Exhibition Hall, and last
year in the more intimate setting
of the Carillon hotel
Steeped in the rich musical heri-
tage of his religion. Peerce will
chant the ritual supported by a full
choir.
According to managing director
Jerrj Bussman, the second Seder
on Apr. 1 is reserved t<>r Carillon
and 'hey will be admitted
without char]
The m~- S< er en Mar. 31 will
l> open tO '.he general public.
' The Great Irnposter," with Tony Curtis, features the true !:fe
Btory ci Fred Demaia, who hood-winked the authorities of the
ed States and Ccnada with his impersonations of pri.-on
den, navy suraeon, Trappist monk, and other trades.
Yzz\ Maiden, Edmund O'Brien and Gary Merrill are al.so fea-
tured :n the film now at the Carib, Miami and Miracle Theatres.
"God, Man and Devil," starring Michael Michalesko, Bertha
Gersten, Gustav Berqer, and Lucy Gehrman. will be featured
in the third of a Yiddish language film series on Sunday, 8 p.m.,
at the Israelite Center. Proceeds are for the Center religious
school at 3198 SW 24 ter. Sam Azrikan is chairman of the
film series.
ATTENTION .
BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL MEN
Let Answente Telephone Answering Service act as your
Secretary when you are out or closed.
WE SERVE
JEfferson, Union, Highland & FRanklin
PROMPT end COURTEOUS SERVICE
Executive Office FR 3-5581
Biscayne Oval
Schedules'First1
(Spec-al to Jewish Floridian)
A "world first" for Florida's big
spectator sport Biscayne Ken-
nel Club's world greyhound chain
pion.ship on May 20, alread) has
drawn entrants from at least five|
countries
James C Knight, president of
South Florida's pioneer dog track.
said the line-up against the United
States' best now includes Austral-
ia, Italy. England and Ireland.
Leslie Reynolds, Great Brit-
ain's foremost racing greyhound
trainer, is training a sextet which
comprises *n Anglo-Irish team.
Colin Cunningham, a young Mel-
bourne sportsman, is flying in a
pair of speedsters from "Down
Under" to represent Australia.
They are due in Miami in April
Dr. Mario Bellotti, Rome motion
picture tycoon, has entered an-
other duo from Italy, including
the 1960 champion of continental ,
Europe.
The title chase will follow a
Championship Week climaxing
Apr. 29 with the 18th running of
the All FloriJa Championship
The state crown winner automati-
cally qualifies as a United States
challenger against dogs imported
expressly for the world champion-
ship event.
Big-time winter dog racing con
tinues nightly, except Sundays, at
Biscayne. Post time is 8 p.m.
Clubhouse reservations are sug-
gestedespecially on Friday and
Saturday nights. State law bars
minors.
SIDIR BtlAKSKY
Betarsky to Sing
On Beach Sunday
Sidor Belarsky will present a
program of Yiddish, Hebrew and
< hassiiiic sori-.s Sundaj evening at
the Miami Beach Senior lliuli
School.
H.!. rsky h.is ;anj all over the
world to wide c i icclaim.
Mis bass u has > en de-
scribed as "n I resi
. nd us.
in is the
I Pint .. : :
Washington av
RABBI PINCHAS TIITZ
Talmudic Seminar
Resumes on Air
"Daf Hashavuah," the Talmudic
Seminar of the Air. is now
heard Fridays. 2:30 p.m., over ra-
clio station W'MIE. under thi
rection of Rabbi Ptnchas M Teitz,
of Elizabeth. N J.. member
praesidium of the Union of I
dox Rabbis of the United S
and Canada.
This is the sixth consecutive
year here for the program, which
[was founded by Rabbi Teitz eight
years ago with a presentation for
the first time over radio -
WEVD in New York City.
"Daf Hashavuah" innovation
this year is that the program is
presented entirely in English.
What we are trying to do is to
present the Talmud on a level 4
interest to the scholar thai may,
at the same time, be undei
by layman without previous i
rience in Talmudic studies, i |
Teitz explained.
The program refuses commer>
Cial sponsorship, and involves the
publication of some 16.000 volumes
of Gemarrah for circulation The
i am is | ISO heard in \.
York, v bicaj I ladi Iphia, i d
Boston.
Sephardic Group
Honors Officers
Some 250 persons attended a re-
cent dinner dance honoring offi-
cers of the Sephardic Jewish (''li-
ter. 849 Collins ave ;.t the Ritz
Plaza hotel.
Rabbi H. Louis Rottman. of Beth
Israel Congregation, offered the
invocation.
Guests included former Miami
Reach Mayor Harold Shapiro.
Burnett Roth. Vict< r Eskenas, and
Morris Berick.
Mi s H-iar al, president
of the Sisterhood, i resented a
check to Ella (iabay. congregation
president, for the Sephardic1 buil '-
ins fund Jacob B honorary
dent. Sam Gorman was chair-
IMUH ol the e\< rung.
Bar Miiivah Observances
Alan. Ma of Mr and Mrs. Henry
Greenbaum. and Robert, son of Mr.
and Mr>. John Strunin, will be Bar
Mitzvah during morning services
Saturday. Feb. 25. at Beth David
Congregation, with Rabbi Norman
N. Shapiro officiating.
Manischewitz
Names Bergdoll
Thorn.,- v. |
!
n inager for l e B Mai
pany, it oui
nard Manisi n
ient
r.i rgdoll, '
U rritorj coi
of the coast I I
states from P
sylvania to Flor-
ida, will be re-
sponsible tor th
management and
supen ision of the
company's d i s
tnbutors in h iI
territory. As par'I
of his duties, he BtRGDOU
will coordinate marketi:
and sales. The COmpai
the nation's leading pro
purveyors of Kosher f< i
Prior to joining the
Bergdoll had been sales
for Brown's Frosted F
Philadelphia. His earl.'
ence was a> sales "
Martin-Centurj Farms
Pa and as nai
manager Of DOWnyflaki [ *
. ..FREE JOB PLACEMENT,^
IBM Key Punch. Proflan'5 ""'n'
HOTEL TRAINING DIV SlON
LTranscr.pt. Switchboard. Front Of-
f.ce. NCR 2000. Audit. Casr. tr, fc-
| See Yellow Pg*. K-. 655 Phont B*
Adelphi Business College
500-526 NE 7th St. Nr. Bkc B'*V>.
PL 7-7623 State App'ovfif**;

w*
ol the No'ion's
0 ^f and Lory:
j0ade Federal
Javings ond Loan Association of Miami
N


i
I II I I I' I mmmmmm
Friday. February 24. 1961
*Jewish fk)iriidliiciiri
Page 15-B
Farewell Party
To Honor Couple
Israel Histadrut Committee
Greater Miami is planning a
few 111 -party Sunday. 8 p.m.. at
Seville hotel in honor of Mr,
Mrs. Abram Fox. who are leav-
for 1.-1, o 1 where they will live.
formerly of Cincinnati, o.. Mr.
Id Mrs. Fox have made many
lends in this area
ox. president of the Israel llis-
lrut Committee of Greater Mi-
ni, and his wife "have been a
kirce of inspiration with their un-
Jlfish and untiring devotion to the
^Bate of Israel," according to com-
mit! c leadei-
Israel Stolarsky, assistant secre-
i">. on behalf of the national
J>ard of director-, will present a
eeial citation scroll of honor to
and Mrs. Fox
Cantor Mordecai Hardeini. radio
Id Victor recording artist, will of-
a special program of Israeli
Yiddish songs and liturgical
isic.
Auxiliary Bazaar
This Weekend
inior Auxiliary of the Jewish
le for the Aged will hold a ba-
on Saturday evening and Sun-
at the Fontainebleau hotel.
yor Irving Schulman of Surf-
has declared the week of Feb.
LHome of the Ased Week." The
It will include 15 booths and an
Jon of 100 valuable items.
art exhibit by Reyna Young-
In and Berntce Mittel will also
lown.
Law Offices Move
law firm <;f Richard Kriej
announces th removal of its
ts to Sui 113, Biscayne
19 \V 'St., Miami,
[in 11. Gillm i become an
Bale (>l '.ho I
Child en to Receive Gifts
Even iid : the l'urim
carnival .r Ada;.: \htirun Tern
pie on Sun lay. -\> :. ; .-.- 10 am
will receive a -41ft fr >m the I'T.A
There will al-o Le ths featuring
a variety of games
Fraternal Order Convention
Fraternal Order of Eagles will
have its first Florida State conven-
tion in Mas in Bra teuton, where
"Eagle Village." home tor the re-
tired and aged, is situated.
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
MR. AND MRS. ABRAM FOX
Birthday Fete
For Max Haskel
NOTICE UNDER
FICT.TIOUS NAME LAW
NtOTU'K is HEREBY fllVEN I
i indei signed, rte lrlnr to i
en 11 I i i' i. h l
UK \r RIVAOE BAjl ,v I
D929 Collins J | | .
In'et rt .,,....
i 'I.- l< .1 C'ri uit C
Count I-
I i: ITHY ''ii- ixc
IN THF C. RCL'IT "OUPT OF THE
ELFVFNTH JUDICIAL C.'RCLIT OF
FLORIDA. 1NANOF""ADE
COUNT-' IN C-44\CRY.
No. 6"C
1 'AT 'I IXA M Gl!
Plaintiff,
I I \ v I. v | .: i' I
I "
NOTICE BV PUBLICATION
Tl I I "'I. \ M '.' i;i is''.
i r
Slow.....i : I .
TOP .,,-,. i, ,-d.v n flf l!i:it ii
i 'omiilalni for H\ in ha* .
agalnai you, and you ai.....|ulred to
[serve ; copy ol your Answer or ofhei
Pleading i" the Complaint on Ihi
Plaintiff* Attorney, Oeorvt N Mae-
Oonell, "."I Biscayne Building, Miami.
Florida, and file the original Answen
>r P> ending In the office of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court on or before the
'.''th da' of March, A.D., i'-.: Other-
wise, judgment by default "ill he
taken ncalnst v.mi for the relief de-
m.m led In the Comnlalnt
This Slot dav of F'.-br'av -\ i> 1961
K B LEATHERMAN, Clerk
Circuit Court, <' c,. "in' Florida
(Seal) &\ K M I VM \\
Deputj Clerk
2 24, 3 ':: -1 ft-17
Innovation for hc'.el guests
and friends La :':e presenta-
tion of chamber music under
the direction of Bcrnett Bree-
sldn beginning Friday niqht
in the Balmoral hotei's Hea-
ther room. The popular Mi-
ami Beach Civic and Pops
Concert Orchestra maestro
will perform this evening and
each Friday thereafter for the
season in a series of musical
presentations featuring "mu-
sic in its highest form." Opus
selections from Beethoven,
Haydn, and Schumann will
highlight the initial 70-minute
production.
The 80th birthday of Max Has-
kel, 1676 James ave., will be ob-
served at a dinner in the Seville
hotel Sunday at 5:30 p.m.
Haskel was born in Russia in, in the circuit court of the
1881. He joined the business de- eleventh judicial circuit of
partment of the Jewish Daily For-; 'Bounty' inch^'ncVry0'
ward when he came to the U. S., No. 6ic 1754
and worked there until his retire- f
ment in Miami Beach.
Haskel is a longtime member of
the national executive committee
of the Workmen's Circle.
The Haskels have three sons
and one daughter. The latter,
Hannah, is private secretary of
David Dubinsky, president of the
Internal onal Ladies' Garment
Workers' Union.
Son, I '. hi :' l
ry is a law yer; and
Ben v. rks in V. | ir the
Labor Depart me
Plaintiff,
Vs.
RONALD.l HACHRY,
Defel 1 inl
NOTICE TO APPEAR
Tl
Rl >XA1 r>.I. H \CIIIY
291 Mai --
Hnrtforj Conner*!
You are he
:.. ... n 1 co|V 1 '
in-l
1 1
...
LEGAL NOTICE
OLi
Ituarics
JOHN E. SEEHOF
I. of 841 XK w -f died Feb. IS. He
here 21 years at 1.....1 New
Inl waa a retired salesman. Bur-
ls h-s wife 1 '' < n he Service*
^^j^BVli 21 in Riverside Mi'iuoi'iiil
^fffff^fM Xnrmnndv
JsERNARDO ftEIMRAlB
^B4:i" Lincoln ..... Minn: Men, Ii.
^JVb ]. \ m :.! I leach and
. na ill. Knoit- inert hant for tb"
past Jp i-ii[s. he 1- survived by hw
Wife 'Ct-llil. SiTVire.. vv.r.- Kel, -I ill
RtVersld. M- nmri '1i.i,.el. Washing-
tMl'fcVr
V _^_
ISAAC KATZ
81, of : 1
^fcer- li> year., itjo from Wood-
U., and wa.. retired fanner.
Jinn are two aona, Epicene R. ami
I two brother and three Kriiml-
Jlt. Services wore In Woodbine
_Hoidun Kuneral Home In charge
locally
t MRS. GOLOIE MILES
ML Of 4M0 Collins .'.-. rled Keh. IT.
eaine here from l-'o-e-i Hills. NY.
IT years a<>. Si-\.. n,- are throe
oauchtei-.. Mi Keeaer, Mrs.
Bta.Wlle and M'. May Pint; eitfM
aauMehlldren Includi' n Mr. Rhoda
Kir; an.1 12 aret-aTHndchlldren. Ker-
h-ewere Keb. 19 in Newman Funeral
Home".
' MNRS. FR.EOA>ABRICANT
7t. f-4<- Kuclld ave. died el. 1"
siu- came hare its yean mto from
PurkMvllle, NY Surviving are her
husband, Alex, two mni and two
daughtera. s,>i \ were Feb. IT Inlasalnat you for the relief demanded
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Oc THE
ELEVENTH JUDCIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY
No. 61C 1608
ANNA GREKXBL.A1 COHAN,
l'la.n
v-
\l\.\ COHAN,
Defendant
SUIT FOR ANNULMENT
TO! .MAX COHAN, defendant
3205 Tyler Street, Apt No. 204
1 letroll 38, Michigan
V..11 are hereby notified timi a Bill
of Complaint for Annulment has been
filed aaslnal you, and you are required
i.. >,T\e a copy of your Answer or
Pleading to the lull of Coiii|ii:.inl on
the plalntifra Attorneys, I'ai.i.ot
SILVER, lAl.l.or, STERN & MINT/.
::iT Biscayne Ruildins, Miami S2, Flor-
ida and file the original Answer 01
Pleading in the office of (he Clerk of
the Circuit Court on or before the 2mh
day of March, INI. If you fall to do
so, Judgment by default will be taken
, .
\i..
!27 Sevlwild g
Miami :j. :
CERTIFICATE Oc
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
IN THE NAME ANDBYTHE
AUTHORITY OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA
; '
- \ 1 .'.' 'I N' we... <-...
VMI.FI
"I \M l'*.VIV(
I
:.i
,-i.i

1 .
\
f
of Fell le

them
. :
.' ral
Now !...; retai >f
. ,1, 1
-.1 and 1 hai hi itlsi I 1 the
equlrements of la mi
;.|ied wlh
IN WITXKSS W'HKRKi F : ive
here mi 1 ro; h nd in : I
affixed the i' ent Peni >f the SI
of Plorl'1 at Tnllati -.....le
Capital, thl the 3BVKNTKRNTH
da) ol 1 FRRl'ARY. \ 1
(seal) TOM Al'AMS.
s.. Ptar> of State.
1/24 U
CERTIFICATE OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
IN THE NAME ANDBYTHE
AUTHORITY OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA
TO A I.I, TO WHOM T1H "Si" PRR8- m
KNTS SUM,I COMB, HKKITTINC.S:
Whereas. KAY OSIN. M I A M P
ll'-Ai'H. FIORIDAl NU'l.VYN OSIN,
MIAMI RBAPH, Fl 'iKI'iA l.i:
Mil- KAI.OMON, MIAMI FLORIDA
,n.i ..n the 19th day of January, a D,
1 :".. cause to be rpor ited under
the |in>\ Islnnx ol 1 Tl inter ."> PI iridn
Statutes, V a n I H Ol'LF si'":\
INC., a corporal 1 arlth ......do I
place ... v- mi nil 1 \ :
1 ( .1 'NTY In ; utati 1! Flutida and
her< 1- hi P : officers if bu h
1 nrpor itloi m the Mlh 1 '
1 -, .,. \ ; 1 use to be I 1
he S '
I .
e.
Statutes,

.... .
...
"



1
1
.1 WARY \ n
- ..', II1AMM
-. : r si
;i
Riverside Memorial Chapel, Washing-
ton n\
MRS. JENNIE LAPIDES
TO, of 63711 SW 12 it., died Feb. 11. She
aiiie her- 12 years igo from fefprlng-
field. Mass, Survlvl -, are two daugh-
ters, Mrs. Fsther f!o e and Mrs Mil-
dred Nacht. BerVlcea srere Fab. IT
In Cordon Kuner il Home.
BARNETT NOVICK
7:'.. of ISM NK ITS st No Miami
Beach, died Feb. IS. He came here
seven years auo from New York. Sur-
viving are his wife, Chaaay; a son.
Louis; a daughter and two grand-
children. Services were Feb. 16 In
Riverside Memorial Chapel. Washing-
ton ave.
RENT A CAR
I free* $2 SO er day
MS pee-wk.* raileeoe charge
|S0TT MOTORS, Inc.
1451 W. PtAtXS* ST.
Ph. FR 3-6765
JFK
PERLMUTTER
PAUL S. BRICKMAN
78. of 1426 SW 22 ave.. died Feb. 14.
He came here IS >eam *;.. from Bos-
ton and was the retired owner of a
barber shop. Surviving are his wife.
Sonva: two sons, 6-m and Jack; three
daughters. Mrs. Ruth F3fman, Mrs.
Nina Davis and Mrs. Paula Solosko;
nine grandchildren and 11 great-grand;
children. Ser-vicen were Feb. IS In
Riverside Memorial Chapel. Normandy
Isle.
in the Mill .! 1' implaint,
This notice shall he published onc<
each week for four consecutive weeks
in THE JEWISH FIxminiAN.
DONE AND ORDERED nt Miami
Florida, this l.'.th day of February.
AIL I Ml
K B LEATHERMAN, Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida
(seal) Bj K M l.YM w
Deputy f'lerk
Pallot, Silver. Tallot. Stern .< Mint*
::1T Blsc lyne Bldg, Miami .",2. Fla.
My: Sam I. Silver.
Attorney for Plaintiff
2/17-24. 1 ::-l"
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY CJIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business linden the fictitious name of
CROSS COUNTRY DRIVEAWAY at
Oade County Intends to register said
n:une with the Clerk or the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
NKPRIK INC.
a Fla. Corp.
2/24. :'.,::-10-i7
MRS. ETHEL, PHILLIPS
6S, of 241 Bay Harbor dr.. d4ed Feb.
13. She came here 27 yearn ago from
Washington and was a member of
Temple Ner Talmld. Surviving are
her husband. Theodore: four daugh-
ters. Including- Mr*. Alice Ross; 10
grandchildren and a great grand-
daughter. Services were Feb. 15 in.
Newman Funeral Home.
JACOB LEVIN
, of 1941 NW Flagler ter.. died Feb.
19. He came here 33 years ago from
New York and was a retired owner
uf a men's clothing store. Surviving
are his wife Ra; five sons. I em.
M;i\. Abraham, Nathan and William;
two daughters, Mrs Sophie Cohen and
,1 Rose Levl'i; four sisters, two
brother*, 10 grandchildren and eight
great-grandchildren services were
l-Vb. 21 in ftiveraidp Memorial Chapel.
I iniigias id.
IN THE COUNTY JUDOES' COURT
IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
Ne. 51944-C
In RE: Estitte of
MARTHA RAYMOND.
-Deceased. -
NOTICE TO CBEOITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or .Demands Against Said
Kstate:
You a*-e hereby notified a*id required
to present any claims and demand!"
which you may have against the es-
tate of 'MARTHA RA.TMOND. deceased
late of Westchester County, New
York, to the County Judges of Dade
County, and file the same in their
offices, in the County Courthouse in
Dade County, Florida, within eittht
calendar months from the date of the
first publication hereof, or the same
will be barred.
SIDNEY KAY.MONl>
Ancillary Executor
ARTHIR !>. FRISHMAN
Attor
480 Lincoln Road
Miami Beaotl, Florida
2'24, S/S-10-11
IN THE C RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD'CIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLOR'DA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 61C 1684
Jl i.-i:i-ll SACKS.
Plainl ff,
vs.
1 E< 1 BECKANT. If illve, an
dea I, > 11 inknnwn he 1 de 1- -.
levatt es, grant4. or other
, lalmnnt.- under hun,
I .. i.,i mts
NOTICE TO APPEAR
IN THE N \.Mi: < >l-' THE STATE
OF FLORIDA:
Tti Ttre Defend int. LEO BECKANT.
If alive. ;, d if d-ud. Iiis unl.11 \> n
heirs, devisees, legatees, grantees,
or other i 1 on.int.- under him.
Yin ANl> EACH or Y'H ARE
NOTIFIED that a scit quiel I tli '
the following described property, *lt-
uate in Dadi County, Florida, to-wlt:
Lot l, Block "T. Section "l >' .
FI'L.FORD-BY-THB-SKA, .1- per
plat thereof ret orded In Plat Book
8, .it Page.*g, of the Public Records
of Dade County, Florida,
has 1.....n filed against you and you are
her. by required to serve a copy of
vour answer to the Complain! on
Plaintiff* attorney, AARON U, KAN-
NEB., 243 Security Trust Building, Mi-
ami. Florida, and to file the original in
the office of the clerk of the Circuit
Court in and for l:id.- CouRtV, Florida,
on or before 2< March 1961, other-
wise the allegations of said Complaint
will he taken as confessed.
This notice shall be published once
in each week for four consecutive
weeks In THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN.
DATED this 17th da> of F'ebruarv.
A I'. 1!61
i: It. LKATHEItMAN. Clerk.
Circuit Court. DadeCountv. Florida
1se.1l. Bv: K. M. I.YMAN
Deputy Clerk
2/24. 3/2.-10-17
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PR03ATE,
No 519C3
IN RE Ksi ite of
SAI'I, ASl'KENAZY .'- known
:,t s VSHK KN VZY. sol
in os n at s.\sil \ vSHKEN \/Y.
|i .-,.|
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To \II Creditors and v: Persons Hav-
IngClaimso Demands Against -' 1
E-i ite:
VoO, ..'"I en< h of > ou ar r by
notified ..a 1 required to \<- -
.laiMis and demand? which yu, or
either of you, ma) ha\ taalnsl
estal ol sack ASHKENAZY,
known a* s ASHKEN VZY. -.....el
known at SASHA ASHKENAZY, de
ceased late of I ide Count) f rld 1.
t.. the 11......rable Coui ti
Dade < 'ouni y, an 1 fl thi s. in
their offices in the C01 t) Courthous
in Dade County. Florida, wthln etaht
. alendar month* ft on the date I the
first publication hereol Bald cla ms
or demands to ontaln the legal id
dress of the tin ml and b be sworn
t.. and present) .1 if ires ild, or 1 ime
will be bar ed See Section 733 is if
the I94r> Probati a
Mate Febroarv 16, A.D, 196
CHARLES LIPPOW and WARREN
S WITI'MAN A- ExeCUtom >f the
Last Will and T. st.ini" Saul
Ashkenaay, also known is s Ash-
kenagy. sometime* known is Saaha
Ashkenaay. deceased
WEMMAN & WEPM VN
107 Blscnvne Building
Miami. Florida
Attorney for Estate ,/H3/1.,a,W
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN'AND FOR OADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
NO. 52012-C
In RE: Instate of
DAVID KAPLAN aka DAVID
A. KAPLAN aad/or DAVID D."
KAPLAN.
Deceased.
v NOTICE TO CREOITORS
To All Creditors, and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate: .
You are hereby notified and required
to present any claims and demands
which you may have against the es-
tate of DAVID KAPLAN aka. DAVID
A. KAPLAN and/or DAVID D. KAP-
LAN deceased late of Dade Countv.
Florida, to the County Judges of Dade
Countv. and file the same In their
offices in the County Courthouse In
Dade County, Florida, within eiulit
calendar months from the date of the
first pub'ication hereof, or the same
will be barre I ...
JAMES J KAPLAN
EAUNCE. FINK & rXIRMAN
Attorneys
1S01 Congress Midg.
Miami 33, Fla.FR 1-T.471
2'24. 3'3-10-17
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HK.KFT.Y GIVEN that
the undersigned desiring to engaxe in
business under the fictitious name of
PETITE LINGERIE COMPANY at
221H V W. 8th Avenue. Miami Intend-
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
DAVID HFTCHT
WILLIAM MALVESTUTO
ALMA PF.TTI
JACK L. KINO
Attornev for Applicants
Suite 60S
I upont Plaza Center
J".4. 1 "-10-17
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OD/BBN that
the undersigned desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
James Mullanev and Max C. tfndorfer.
St.. a partnership, d/'b/a Federal Met-
als Co.. at 27S2 N .W. North River
Drive, Miami. Florida intend to res-
Ister said name with the Clerk of the
circuit Court of Dai.- County, Florida.
JAMES MII.I.ANKY
MAX C. INI "".'-El it. SR,
WF'.l.I.ISi'H. DOCOHERTY & ZAIAC
Attorneys for James Mollaney
and Mix C. L'ndorfer, Si
1414 Cong' iin<
Miami, F'lorida
2/24. 3/2-10-17


Pnno OJR
Page 18-B
+ r* /# nnrirlinn
Friday. February 24. 1961
PRICES IN THIS AD
EFFECTIVE THRU
FRIDAY
MARCH 3rd
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
FREEZER SALE!
There's one sure guide to more enjoyable eating: choose your
meats and poultry at your nearest Food Fair Kosher Meat Store.
You'll get SELECT QUALITY ct ECONOMY PRICES, while the cut
and trim assure you of better cooking and tastier meals. For
maximum SAVINGS/ stock your freezer during this scle!
Every Pound of Meat Sold with a Money-Back Guarantee!
BEEF
Forequarters
165 to 175 LB. AVERAGE
56
c
lb.
WHOLE RIB
OF BEEF
69
c
lb.
30 to 35 POUND AVERAGE
RACK OF
LAMB
5 to 6 LB.
AVERAGE
79
c
lb.
BEEF
CHUCK
90 to 100 LB. AVERAGE
56
c
lb.
BREAST
OF BEEF
Whole......10 to 12 LB. AVERAGE
89
c
lb.
CHUCK OF
LAMB
15 to 20 LB.
AVERAGE
49
c
lb.
- GENUINE GRADE "A" WHOLE LIVER -
Steer Liver
10 LB. AVERAGE
43
c
lb.
Calf Liver
2V2 LB. AVERAGE

c
lb.

NOW SIX KOSHER MEAT STORES TO SERVE YOU EVEN BETTER
2C91 CORAL WAY I CORAL WAY I 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER
AT S.W. 87th AVE.
MIAMI WMtchtttar shoppin, pi.i. NO. MIAMI BEACH


2662 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
IN HOLLYWOOD
19th ST. at ALTON ROAD
MIAMI BEACH
10th STREET and WASHINGTON AVENUE
AT MIAMI BEACH
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR


Eban in Miami for Bond Conference
0ewish Floridian Spokesman in High Places,
Youthful Diplomat to Spur
American Jewry Once Again
Miami Florida. Friday, February 24, 1961
Section C
')

I,
HUE .\5?j^i5jg?P*l-
ABBA EBAN ... A PRACTICAL VISIONARY IN THE HARD WORLD OF POLITICS.
- Mitzvah is Not the Whole Man,
kff the Beginning of Mature Years
By ABRAHAM PEINBERG
Preiident,
Israel Bond Organization
["he 1961 inaugural conference
Israel Bonds, about to met in
imi, highlights the unique sig-
Icancc of the coming year for
fail. 1961 is the year when the
|te of Israel will reach its Bar
rvah. 1961 is the year the Is-
U Bond campaign will ceU
Be its tenth anniversary. V >l
kl also is only two years away
the end of C.erman repara-
and the maturity of the first
lb.
*#C
--*
JE
AMANAM KMKM
... ffcc New Frwrtiar
Israel Bonds ever issued outside
its territory by the Government
of Israel.
In Israel, just as in the United
States, there must be a clear de-
lineation of a New Frontier, a
lime of looking back and evalu-
ating the 13 years of nationhood
and setf-government, and a time
for defining new goals and new
targets in the forward progress
that the State of Israel must con-
tinue to make in the 1960*8.
Prime Minister Ben-Gurio;i re-
cently described the challenge of
the nexl decade witk characteris-
tic vision and clarity. What does
he sec as the principal tasks for
the people of Israel in the IMO's?
In the li.-st 13 years. Israel ab-
sorbed one million new immi-
grants men. women, and chil-
dren, most of whom were literally
snatched from the jaws of death.
In the next ten years. Israel's
population of 2.000,000 must grow
by another million. That means a
continuous flow of immigration, in
addition to the natural increase
of the existing population.
To sustain the growing state.
Israel must move forward in its
economy. It must expand and
accelerate the rate of industrial-
ization to bridge the gap in its
balance of trade. To develop
larger markets for its products,
it must cultivate the friendship
and cooperation of other nations
and particularly the countries of
Asi;. and Africa.
As the Prime Minister has said,
trade and technical assistance
programs in Asia and Africa are
vita] instruments t"i Israel's se-
curity. u< well as for her com-
merce. For this i- the surest
way, as long as the Arab states
refuse to make peace, of breaking
through the wall of boycott and
blockade set up by her neighbors
to throttle her existence.
From Acre to Bcersheba. the
land is green and the cities arc
bustling with people and with a
dynamic spirit of progress and
achievement. But what about the
emp ; i es north of Acre the
strategic border area? what of
th" still unpopulated desert area
below Bcersheba which comprises
more than 50'. ol the country's
total area, but has no more than
1' of its total population?
This is Israel's New Frontier
the South the Negev. In the
words of the Prime Minister, "if
we don't conquer the desert, the
desert will conquer us." This is
why it is so important that the
great Jordan River Water Plan
be brought quickly to completion.
This is why the expansion of the
few existing settlements in the
Negev is so important, and why
so many more settlements must
Continued on Pag* 7-C

Greater
^Miami fU/e/<
2W<
The young State of Israel has been blessed with a corps of
Ambassadors and Ministers who have succeeded in increasing
Israel's prestige in the lands of their service. 1 am confident,
bow -r. that not one of them will hold me remiss if I declare
that the ability, inspiration, respecl and prestige which have at-
tended your mission as our Ambassador in the United State-, foi
over eight years, arc unexcelled in the experience of Israel and
indeed of many other nations as well."
In these words. Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion accepted
the resignation of Abba Eban as Ambassador to the United St
and the United Nations, when to returned to Israel in 1959 to
participate in his country's electiot and run for member
(h Kn< et. The Prime Minister'* ise is recalled again as
Mr. Eban, ovt Israel's Minister ol Education, comes to \
io ;. of r at an Israel Bond dinner, which will b< held
on Saturday evening, Mar. 4. at the Fontainebleau hotel.
The dinner will be the climax of the 1901 inaugural confer-
ence for State of Israel Bonds, to be held in Miami Beach from
Friday, Mar. :>,. through Sunday Mar 5, lo launch the Israel Bond
campaign dedicated to Israel' trvah anniversary.
The dinner will give American Jewry the opportur > to
demonstrate once again its deep affection and high regard tor
a man who has rendered yeoman service to the State of Israel
since its establishment, who has been Israel's spokesman in high
place-, and the spokesman of Israel's government in mobilizing
American Jewry for the Israel Bond campaign.
What is the background of the man who won such a secure
place in American hearts during his years of sen ice here? Born
in South Africa in 1915. Mr. Eban was educated in England,
where he specialized in Oriental languages, graduating with
honors from Cambridge University. At the university, he was
appointed to the Faculty of Pembroke College as an authority
on Hebrew. Arabic and Persian literature.
In 1940. he went to Pale-tine, where he served with distinc-
tion as liaison officer of Allied Headquarters in Jerusalem, en-
listing the participation of Jewish volunteers in the Allied cause
in special missions in the Near East and Europe. At the end
of the war. Mr. Eban settled in Jerusalem, where he served as
Chief instructor at the Middle East Arab Center conducted by
the British Army. On the invitation of the late Chaim Weizmarm.
he entered the service of the Jewish Agmcy. where he worked
in the field of Jewish Arab relations until after the Slate of Israel
had been established.
World attention was first focused upon him in May. 1946.
when he presented a powerful and incisive address on the case
for Jewish Statehood before the Political and Security Committee
of the United Nations. When Israel was admitted to the United
Nations, he was appointed permanent representative of the
Israel delegation lo the United Nations. On May 11. 1949. with
Moshe Sharett. then Foreign Minister, he participated in the
ceremony at the United Nations as the Mogcn David was unlurlcd
to the world in the panoply of flags at United Nations Head-
quarters in New York City.
In September. 19S0. then only 35 years old. Mr. Eban. on
behalf of his government, presented his credentials as Ambas-
sador ol Israel to the United States, the youngest official to hold
Continued on Page 2-C
-
i
Israel Bond funds are speedinq work on the big irrigation pro-
ject which will bring water horn the Jordan River to the Neqev.
As the giant pipes. 108 inches in diameter, are laid, a tractor
rides on top to help set them into their concrete base. Irrigation
is oi decisive importance to the expansion ol the proaram for
the settlement and development oi the Negev, iinanced in large
part by Israel Bonds.
comes 3,
ura
IJK
ar. D
-5


Pctje 2-C
* k*i Friday, February 24, \%\
KEEPING UP THE PACE
New Horizons for Israel's
development in the 60s
Emerge With Bond Funds
N
By DR. JOSEPH J. SCHWARTZ
Vice President
lsr! Mcr^ Orfaniistian
The remarkable progress made
by the State of Israel in its first
13 years of existence has bolster-
ed the cation's economy and pre-
pared it for the renewed tasks oi
achievement which will be re-
quired in the exciting decade of
the sixties.
Keeping pace with and consol-
idating (be accomplishments of
the past, while going forward in
rew areas of development, es-
pecially in the southern Negev
region, are key objectives of Is-
rael during its Bar Mitzvah anni-
versary year. Israel Bond allo-
cation?, which for the pas! ten
years have been the cornerstone
of Israels economic structure.
are expected to play an important
role in this movement toward new
horizons of development.
Who would have thought, only
tl years ago. that Israel would
overcome the problems of a war
I -dependence, mass immigra-
foed ar,.; housing short:
and a lack of adequate water sup-
- turning visions into
ome of age.
itf sovereignty a:; i
g .. -'.ir.dard cf U\
may oi Hfe unparalleled in the
' under a fre and
i czatii Cora of government.
Israel, following a dramatic
|Xam of economic develop-
BM been able to provide
homes and employment to its cit-
izens, including over 1.000.000
immigrants, assuring them a de-
tent way of life: Israel's economy
has advanced to the stage where
it now demands more manpower
to fill positions in industry, ag-
riculture and commerce.
Israel is transforming barren
wastes into fertile farmland:
probing desert areas to bring
forth new economic resources in
the form of chemicals and min-
erala; irrigating vast tracts of
land that formerly were consid-
ered worthless' and growing cr. a
large scale new industrial crops
sucl- as cotton, sugar beets, pea-
nut:- and flax. In addition. Israel
is building cities and towns, farm
settlements and factories, reads
and harbors.
One cf the major guiding forces
of this dynamic program has
been the Israel Bond campaign,
which since May. 1951. has pro-
vided more than $475,000,000 in
investment capital to strengthen
every segment of Israel's econ-
omy. Now in its tenth year, the
Israel Bond drive seeks to mobil-
ize one-third of Israel's develop-
ment budget needs of $247,222,000
in 1961 for Israel's continued eco-
nomic growth.
The impact which Israel Bonds
have made on Israel's economy
can readily be seen. For instance,
since 1948. nearly 500 new settle-
meat! have been founded, includ-
ing 70 villages in the Negev. Ag-
ricultural production has increas-
ed from a to:al value of $75,000.-
in 1948 to $462,000X00 in
with Israel now producing
75 percent oi its own food re-
Durir.g thil period. Israel's nil-
area rose from 412.500
I ever 1.000.000. while 'he
irrigation more than
m 72.000 acre :
00.
In I stry, too, Israel has been
able to maintain an encouraging
rate of growth During the past
industrial production in*
creesed in value to more than
$1,000X00.000 as compared with
$226.6(0,000 in 1949. The indus-
trial labor force increased to 165,-
000 in 1960. as compared with
67,000 in 1946. Today, there are
some 23,000 industrial enter-
prises and workshops in operation
in Israel: only 9.000 were in exis-
tence when the State of Israel
was created.
Israel'.- total value cf exports,
a ipott significant barometer of
Continued on Pas* 3-C

Eloquent Diplomat Here
Continued from Px* 1-C
: in Washington s comparative yont]
M ith the many
tented. In this connection, Pi er Ben-Gu
.. -
.-...
pita! of the g:
You '.ked a rare degree of attention and
frcm the leaders, repr-
drill and a ur
i regions and arao-
ail grout in America. You tuccei ig to Ar
icar. opinion the venial problei
surrcure ancient people .
original home. You have < negotiationi
pressive tact and sue ial American leaders, fcot:
c.rc eei of agreement and harmony, and in occasic
moments of strain and iwflirting judgment
Among Mr. Eban's greatest bowl were those in which he
spoke before the United Nations en behalf of his government
knowing the Sinai campaign of 1956. Through his eloqu.
and forthr-shtness. his country's petition was presented with
competing clarity in the UN.
After nine years of service as Ambassador to the United
States and permanent representative to the United Nat.
Eban returned home to Israel in 1959. where he soon was called
to the key pest of Minister of Education. In addition to his
governmental work, he serves as president of the Weizmann
Institute of Science.
He h.i> continued in the path of scholarship as the author c!
rnel," "The .VLddie East and World .Politic?."' and
other works on the rite of national. the Middle E^st. on
Hebrew and Aral ature. and Near East socal and cultural
He has also translated into English a novel by the
Tewfik al Hakim.
A prae ionary in the hard world of politic?. Abba
Eban hi tore* in farm s emergence as a rtn
democrat.c nation. His presence here for the Israel Bond con-
ference is a source of pride to all lliarnian*.
! I I J
ISRAEL'S MAJOR DEVELOPMENT NEEDS MN! tSGl
isaAii toNos havi movibco rSeoxiawmt o-tmio of iiiii-s;oivi.om*,- nuocet
0,279,000
AGRICULTURE
IRRIGATION
! I
HARBORS $13

MEW SHIPPING SlIz.SOO.OOO
PANSION OF JET TRANSPORT *,sK<
HOUSING

TOURISM $iim,
OIL. AND GAS
INDUSTRY
WIN
THE SPIRIT OF ISRAEL IN THE JEWISH HEART
A Very Special Bar Mitzvah Occasion
Calls for Summation of Formative Past
Ey edd:e cantor
K#4lor?al Chairman,
Eui'dcrs Wher ] talk about Israel. 1 like
to talk frcm the heart. This does
not mtar. that Israel is short on
statistics. I'm sure you've been
amazed at lb* production figures
for Israel's industries and farms,
and the announcement of jet
transports for El AJ. and the
zooming exports from Israel to
every ccroer of the globe. As the
national chairman of Builders of
Israel, I also want to mention the
fact that Israel Bonds have en-
abled Israel to build more than a
quarter cf a million permanent
housing units. Believe me. I have
no intention oi minimizing the
weight ct these vital statistics.
Yel wk i Imagination soars
into the jet stream, I am Lfed to
ty the sc.
:. la-
to have iti Ij
pe. Son
t of Israi
l
The
an;!
k
y the
. i Hi- Mitz-
e of Israel, v.e
i ......
lift .. Jewish
It's a tine to celebrate
and a time to i
Uhm rg end a time for
thanks*: a time for
4.^4? t ifja ctien
eel i m a -
tl economic ath.
i '-3 vcais of )
pment must go
cf developm .-.-
and imm ipled
ing :. d to maintain the
-.:gh level, require a
heigl of eco-
rcea, Durb g Israel s
I year, Israel Bond
ive role
in making that possible.
-ears
B pad tic for
over the threshold
11 te futun It'l a time tor new
respcr,>:- the part of his
"mishpecha and hi.- community
It's a t:me, above all. to restate
cur faith in the ancient covenant
of the Jewish people.
1 think you will agree with me
that Israel is a very special Bar
Mitzvah "brchej." Imagine, at
a very tender age, this "bocher"
was able to stand off every Arab
bully in the neighborhood and
they outnumbered him 40 to one.
Then, without pausing tc catch his
breath, the "becher" rolled up his
sleeves, tightened his belt and
began to build a country not
just for himself, rut fcr all those
who would need to come.
And they came One million
cam*
tun
of them |. "ii". I '
fere I trie* ami r
Others (*'- Europe. "<
Rurv,v The unwarrtf!' the "statek--.-
came. They MM able at lasttt
traighter Rhfh r-acks and n
their heads ar,c see the raota
miracle ol Israel reborn. Taj
themselves wtre reborn. Trap*
and despair eierped from Ito-
shoulders, ar.c the sight of Is*
clothed them with new dips
andfreedem.
This is the n ..val andises
vival which wt celebrated
rael's Bar IBtsVah. But bw
we go gboi | rating the
Mitzvah c! I pecple. a land* R-
CctswestenPaseM
___ -----^i

The total cr. oduction of potash, bror... t r.nJJJ &\
Sea che: .& expected to increase tor. r.^1
7ly :e;er.t:.gac- to 600.000 tons erfl! "' ^,
he waiatrtnee oi State of Israel Bondi "-^J
ash clc. ed the 100.000-ton ma:>. :tsia
than ten percent of the cotash beinc e ^J
lr.vesmer.ts have been the major aouxci
c: Isjoei's natural res: ^j'^
phosphates, ou and clay, as well as tr.t ~ *
Sea. The Dead Sea Potash Works (above. ar c*31?
with Israel Eond aid.
t
$
ii
b
U
VI
al
hi
fr
th
P<
er
m
gr
oil
ity


Friday. February IK, 1961
vJiMisl-.fkrSdiiain
Page 3-C
ettling the Negev the Unpopulated Southern Frontier
This is Where Israel's New
[Space Needs May be Filled;
This is Her Outlet Abroad
By ARYEH MANOR
rael Economic Minister to U.S.
[A look at the map of Israel
ws that the southern half of
eountry is almost empty to-
True, there is Elath and
We arc Dimona. Tel-Yaruchem
Sdom. but these are outposts
a largely empty area. The
hire of Israel's development is
in the -ou:h. There are most of
our natur;.! resources, there is
tbe space we need, there is our
outlet to the Red Sea. From a
security point of view, w? know
that it will he hard to defend the
Negev unless many more perma-
nent settlements are established.
The Prime Minister of Israel is
presently preoccupied with this
problem of populating the Negev,
and as the first step it has been
decided to set up five new towns
and to develop the existing places
like Elath. Mitzpe Rimon. Tel-
Yaruchem, Oron, Dimona and
Sdom, and to achieve within the
next four years a population of
100,000 people living and working
in the area from Beersheba to
Elath.
This is a new departure in our
settlement plans. Never before
did we go in for the establishment
of new towns. We would rather
establish new settlements. We
believe that it is, at present,
easier to conquer the Negev by
establishing industrial centers
rather than trying to develop ag-
riculture in the inhospitable nat-
ural conditions of this area where
water is still at a premium.
Our planning provides that at
the same time as housing is es-
tablished in these new cities, the
factories that will give employ-
ment to the population will be
started. The industries planned
_rbe oi the lieht or consumer
type- We are thinking (specially
Of preci.-ici iii-tnimon;-. of tool
making, processing of gem stones
and diamonds, light textile indus-
try, leather industry, furniture
making, knitwear, plastics, paints,
pharmaceutical- and a number
Of Other similar enterprises.
Each of these towns will be
planned to hold 10.000 people
initially, and all the amenities
will be provided on that basis. Of
course, especially under the cli-
matic condition.- of the Negev, it
s most important to build proper
Bind factories, and to pro
te within the town all the neces-
sities of civilized life such as hos-
pitals, scho. Is. mi per markets, and
close communication with the two
main center-. Elath and Beer-
sheba.
The inve-tim nt in each of these
towns come- to approximately
$40 million, including both the
industrial portion and necessary
housing and services. Fart of
H come from private in-
vestmeiB but, as is understand-
H bulk of the funds will
Home, at least initially,
K of Israel Bonds.
hope to be able to erect
Hr towns at the rate of two
tar. While the plan for the
Hf these new towns is the
standint. part of our pro-
Pram for (he coming years, de-
lopmesjt does not stand still in
-S branches of the oconomy:
ii into the availabil-
nd tfiization of our minerals
The population of Beershe-
vhich is being developed
Kid of Israel Bonds,
Startled 50,000, corn-
to 600 in 1948.
in the Negev has reached the
point where it is to be translated
into industrial investments. This
year, we intend to undertake the
first steps in the expansion pro-
gram of the Dead Sea Works.
King Solomon's copper mines
at Timna have been worked now
for a considerable time, and the
need has risen to enlarge the en-
terprise. Underground mines will
be enlarged, and prospecting will
go on for additional copper de-
posits. Ai.-o, equipment for utili-
zation of the new copper fields has
to be ordered.
We are continuing with the
development of the water desalin-
ation protect, which has drawn
considerable attention from all
over the world.
Considerable amounts will be
spent this year for the develop-
ment of communications and
transportation facilities.
The Jet Age has reached Is-
rael. As you may know. El Al
has on order two Boeing 707 jet
planes, which will be delivered in
May or June. In the meantime,
El Al has started jet operation by
using planes which have been
leased from Varig Brazilian Air-
lines.
Runways have to be con-
structed capable of handling jets,
and all the facilities of the air-
ports have to be expanded so as
to make it possible to receive 150
people coming in on a single
plane. Navigational and radar fa-
cilities have to be installed.
Expansion of our shipping is
going ahead full speed. Approx-
imately 150 thousand tons of new-
ships will be delivered during the
next 12 months, including tank-
ers, cargo ships and passenger
liners.
It ought to be added that con-
siderable effort is being invested
by our Ministry of Posts in ex-
panding our telephone network.

A qroup of Israel's skilled miners prepare for mines at Timna, where a new shaft reaches
the 300-11. descent into King Solomon's copper hitherto untapped levels.
USING THE BIBLE AS TODAY'S GUIDE
King Solomons Mines Back to Life
Far down in the Negev, near the bustling
port of Elath, stand several towering sandstone
masses known as King Solomon's Towers. At the
foot of these cliffs are heaps of walnut-sized, rock-
like lumps, heaps that are rapidly diminishing as
tourists take home as souvenirs cherished bits of
slag remaining from the ancient days when King
Solomon's copper mines at nearby Timna were
productive.
Using the Bible as their guide, and Israel
Bond allocations as their financial buttressing,
mining experts and engineers have been able to
locate the famous mines and determine the size of
the lode and the quality of the copper content in
the bountiful beds of copper ore both on the sur-
face and underground. As a result. King Solo-
mon's mines today play a Vital role in Israel's
drive toward economic independence.
For the past decade, Timna \ alley has again
echoed with the sound of busy workers, and the
ancient copper industry has taken on new impor-
tance for modern Israel. Initiated in 1951 as part
of the development plan financed by the world-
wide sale of Israel Bonds, the Timna mines have a
proven reserve of 20 million tons of copper ore.
More than 700.000 tons of ore have been mined
so far, yielding an average of about 1.5 percent
copper. This average is considered better than
medium richness on the world copper market.
At present, the final refining process is not
carried out in Israel. Timna ore is processed into
copper cement a semi-refined ore with an 85
percent copper yield. This process involves crush-
rough ore. which is mixed with sulphuric acid
that is also manufactured at the mining installa-
tion, to form a water soluble compound of cop-
per sulphate. Scrap iron bits are then dipped into
the solution, forming iron sulphate and precipita-
ting the copper cement.
From its first year of export, Timna has more
than covered its operating costs. This past year,
5.300 tons of copper cement were exported to
Britain, Portugal, Brazil, Germany, and Japan.
Continued on Page 6-C



Promising Horizons for Future Economic Development
Continued from Page 2-C
a country's economic capacity,
rose to approximately $350,000,000
in 1960. an increase of 19 percent
over the previous year. When
Israel was first established, its
exports consisted primarily of
citrus products and textiles, and
totaled little more than $20,000,-
000 annually.
Another signpost of progress
has been Israel's housing pro-
gram, which thus far has been
responsible for the construction of
more than 250.000 permanent
housing units, utilizing Israel
Bond funds.
These economic achievements,
by stabilizing the country's econ-
omy, have brought about new
activity in the arts and sciences,
and a renewed interest in the
cultural life of the nation. Tour-
ism is on the rise, with 120.000
visitors in 1960, and a record
number expected during Israel's
Bar Mitzvah year.
To accommodate the influx of
tourists. Israel is expanding it-
shipping and airline fleets, im-
proving the runways and equip-
ment of Lydda Airport, increas-
ing the capacity of its harbors at
Haifa and Elath. and building a
new port at Ashdod on the Medit-
erranean. Of course, the expan-
sion of the ports will enable Israel
to handle increased cargo loads of
imports and exports.
Israel Bond allocations are be-
ing used to aid in the expansion
of these tourist facilities, as they
are in the construction of new ho-
tels in several pails of the coun-
try. Tourism, which accounted
for more than $22,000,000 in for-
eign exchange currency in 1960.
provides Israel with its second
largest source of net foreign earn-
ings, exceeded only by citrus ex-
ports.
Israel's economic accomplish-
ments have evoked the interest
and respect of many new Asian
and African countries which as-
pire to a life of dignity, security
and self-determination. By estab-
lishing and maintaining a demo-
cratic pilot plant of progress, Is-
JACK 0. Wll
... iecrory-frttrer
MA GUILDIN
national campaign chairman
JOSEPH 1. SCHWARTZ
... vice president
rael has become a guidepost A
freedom and a center of learn:
with people from a numttr of
these underdeveloped count i -
coming to Israel to study its v ij
of life, and its methods and tech-
niques of agricultural settlement
and industrial planning.
Today. Israel Bonds more tl n
ever before acquire an impor-
tance in the economic life of Is-
rael. Israel relics heavily on Is-
rael Bond investments, to carry
forward its vital program to de-
velop and settle the Negev, tie
keystone of future economic p j-
gress.
To the new oil pipelines id
road from Elath to Beersheba
must be added the huge pipes of
the new National Water Project,
which will carry the waters of tne
Jordan River to the parched la'i Is
of the Negev.
To the scattered farm villaees
in the Negev must be added five
new urban centers, complete with
homes, industries and public s< p-
iees. to carry out a plan to '.-
tie 100.000 newcomers in the
Negev in the next four years. 1 le
cost for establishing each i :
urban center has been set at $40,-
000.000.
Such Negev mineral re .-our
a- potash and bromine from
Dead Sea Works at Sdom, coptvr
ore from King Solomon's mint- at
Timna, and oil from the He! z
fields must be developed to the
fullest extent possible, in oj
to make the greatest contribut on
to Israel's economic well-being.


t>j->n* 9_R
Foce 4-C
Mnriff ftcridliari
Friday. February 24. lggj
Tbjy/vsf 7>a/e/ Reaches New Peaks;
Nation Gears for Attractive Facilities
< s
tat'. istrj -. m its es*
tabiisbment in 1 It world
I
~ t< -
\>

-
I
I
i
- V
1
MiriM
( D.Ot ,...'.
: -
I
I
factor* 11-.
i
I ".<'!-> ,>[ Is-,.
tan um .he- -l Is-
> purpi ses
t' i the Isr.
ore than $12 000 000 in
Israel Bands have b<< .-i
- way by
, i j i \,
Israel during IMO
SB 009.000, and lama
presently prearidea the second
1 BJBBl surve tt nM foreign earr>
PMM Aside :'rt>m lh< important
tMBtribtH ions which tourism has
nanon's eonom\
-.> >< rved as an ct;<
r ts of creating a better under-
standing of Israel's achievemaatts
us helped M forge eio.r
- with people IhnnaajlMail baa
- re Ifttl will mark the 13th
MO the Bar M
- erf :he State ot laraei taa

ry i i
-

...
- i i
i
i
MM nea hi
are scheduk for <
. a
K i
- -
i Dan
it A m 125-
with com i facil-
part of the fce>
I GO-
- > b* en cted
:r. Beersheba The hotel
\arareth is well under way and
:: roon i hall
a ><-.: ISO and a large
M
, --: MM : B
. DO Tel At it .
Um : m be d to be aperatt
. S the
tinontal North A
at* r.d Hawaii The Sheraton Tel
\\ v with its modern air-condi-
- rr.eetirg halls ami
ballroom, will add to Israels at-
tractiaa tor tourists
\ magnificent new 96-roem ho-
- riant Bear i.ydda Airport
the luxurious Avia hotel, which
d be completed and ready
for tourists h BBB than a year.
Each room of this six story
u tt equipped w.th acoustic
- <- ..ur: kfeOBBTI -,-lated
double walls and wailvu.'l car-
-re ncise ar.
The Mature Years
Hm P
2-C
i> -
Y.v. w ar.y rxady
far : anywhere
MM >iiacai Bar Ma:
her." Ui i the
wrid ar, i --.-\ r< -
laraei is deck.
-a*k erf buiMws up the
baaare there

Israel Bond
Drive Officers
ey are Aarahaac .
pre*c v.ba tUbal
liii ifcatauai board erf
- pi. i laaVa*.
ahptler. seere:a,-y :rYi>irer.
Lawreeve G Laskr aak
el
i
ajaatoeo Foehe Castor, aaaaaal
of BaaMrn. Max Bres-
haaraaaa of GoaroV
>fr Jaa Pteree aataaaal
of -be Wrfoaes s Dro-
M)raae \ Slanulcr. aa
etearaMMi far *b Baa>
aaat Jeaaat B. Veaaeaaj. aa-
m j aaasaaaa of
m irapaicaUs. ai
laroaf h^> wtaraad th aracaaa af
v Having aaaoai
. extaari ilan apaaf :r
-em ran at the couatrr. Is-
raal as aoa
:her words, lsrat I it
! sranmg at the top
and Is araj doara
t a F-r
two-araj deal H
a baaai
W w... i
. i
af a aV- r

-
-
-
c Is
tie sMtiL bere aaore :baa half
of :>
- a
aaa traaaiaam of tba Bar
Hataaok *e tool U1 have a
pjMnwl share jc furore
He at
- ere now bt
Govern-
: Ti-
,^rld
J 1 I An I -
the
i are ex-
It ruction
- Israel B ads rtim-
ulating the de-
.;:>: a
road construction, ren-
.. sites
. of tourist
. .ties.
W -..-. (be a:: of Israel Bonds.
Elati -.most Up of
lsrae.. > beiBf davalopad into a
-: citj w"h one new hotel
It and another pro-
jected for the immediate future.
atera of Um Gulf of
Aqaba. near which Elath is lo-
.. an .inportant vaca-
n for the skin dh I ra
ater photographers.
v..<-.::<^ in other ancient cilj
which :s being restored as a re-
ceotar ia bow the >i:e of a
r,t ir.:err.ational golf courae
Membtrship in the golf club is
neanng ;ht 2.500 mark, with 2.000
member* hailing from foreign
-
Tht jet I8J has reached Israel.
Israel Bond proceeds are being
used in EtrucUOB of nc
runways and the installation of
the lateaf DavigaUooal and ra-
-.t> L>d>:a Airport to
jet planes. Ian
:. -. haro Boeing 7Q7-42Q
Intercoctineata] JeU powered by
Royce OOBaray bypa.-s ot>
gines. which will be delivered in
June lr the meantime. El Al Is-
rael Aorunes is
!east^ from Brarii s Vang .\ir-
-c direct
passenger steamship e be-
tweeii "t ; .: ls-
expects add two aeo
fleet :n the next few j
-- p- artU be added to the
Ne Vacs to Haifa run
aa a result of these and ot
/.s touriat
laraeJ hopes to ach:e\< .
J 0.000 annual'y :- lot
exchange income from
With the assistance of Israel Bond allocc'lcns. a new six-story
hotel is being constructed at Savyon. r.ec: lydda Airport, to
accommodate the anticipated record tafia c: tcurists to Israel
in 1S61. The new structure, called the Avx reel, will contain
96 rooms.

*
i I(tcI E
-
.-: lamd at the product rt tl twd
histcnc ;-ic:ty vfttieil the ages recall ScmeStcw Uuj
ttM ><:^ v BUX of its apony has ananagec ti ^-(ra;.
sion. the energy and the confidence '< ~-~t- third Jewitfe
commonwealth uito existence. The Jeai -r rtople has not
lUieea tcwards this goal for twenty c<: net that
ha\.: achieved it with the full eadorarccert c4 mterratioBal
opinion. .: ariD now surrender it ".r. respcr-t tc mate
arc unsuccessful a.cgression Whate.-r '*''
rot Tre State of Israel is ar. imm-tablt :onal
lar.ds*rt Tc plan the future withou
sane. Bvasrjrtkiag that vvr.tnbutes tne
atabuit] ar.d permaner.,-e of Israel BriBfl : h
nt: Bearer. That is why e\er> recof
^ ewry ">m
path\ rapablic m its gall. m the
(a peace perLap- '
car
. pendeace Boc-
w
t succe-
-
I home market aac :
... '
- :*'.'r
eliy Bakxag -^"'
-
. '..'.;-
Caa I no
sam toraafK
SUfat af BBaaal
dBtaraaaaaf b| a^recTtaaag that ;
"ewtsh daVaB] a;
tailure Bar a sukjffe
.-ramble bef* -
- ccefadeace se yc-r


Tocay with the greai d>aauaai cf Jj
deiK-e *txt >ift idujr*al progress. r c:. BCfceve I -
eack ii cooaoracaaa atk aaBan a di.ihar.aa>- "** *'
nv aaal haaaaa aaat aaaterwl rescr f. xn^"
aaa
icaa ('(wmat wbea its
tary av Tau tke
inawatraie at it waaaM
-
tke I v- *T
lsr: az* tke Irtb sttW
HMMgarate af it waaakt ia That they rater tart* dareet. free and timred aeio-*'^-'
the e^atlaakaaea* at peaceK and re gr .^
a in >r C-w*- *
Tke
Ptm *: **
8 aar wacceed aaa

. > tbt i:sxri*i^
aaa>?-C


Friday, February 24. 19S1
+Jewlstr norlctfon
Page SC
Women's Division to View Parade of Israeli Italian Fashions
Minister's Wife Will be Guest
Of Honor at Friday Luncheon
Set to Launch Premiere Show
American and Cavjfian women
*ill mark the ->-.:..:'i'. >?ening of
the 1961 Israel B).: i campaign at
the annual 'A Division
..uneheon on Friijy. Mi.r. 3, at
He Fontainebleau hotel. The
fcuest of honor wttll be Mrs. Abba
Cban, wife of Israel's Minister o
Education. HighUgb A the af
lir will be the International pre
liere of the Italia Israeli Fash
Show, a uni< ictioo tha
(111 tour 30 Ar and Cana
jan cities in 1961 under the aus
ces of the National Women's
. Ticker Tap* Parade
The only time the Prime
Minister of Israel received a
icker tape parade in New
ork was on t:i? oeeaaion of
avid Ben-Gum's visit to
, ie United States in 1951 to
launch the Israel Bond drive.

I Jack Benny recently visit-
Ld Detroit in behalf of the
srael Bond drive. Not only
Ud he contribute bis time
End services, bat be also
Bought S3.900 in Israel Bonds
Kaking him a Builder of Is-
Bftel for the Bar Mitzvah
Hear.

State of Israel Coupon
Bonds pay four oareent in-
Krest. mature In 15 years,
Hid are issued in denomina-
E>ns from $509 to $100,000;
ate of Israel Savings Bonds
tture in 10 year* at 1M
es the purchase price,
are issued in denomina-
s from $100 to $10,000.
tate of Israel Bonds make
ideal gift for a 3ar Mitz-
or Bas Mitzvah. particu-
|y during Israel's historic
Mitzvah year
MKS. IAN PlUCt
... mature oof look
Division of the I-rael 3jnd Organ-
ization.
Mrs. Jan Peerce nati mat chair-
man of the Israel Bor. I Women's
Division, is chairman of the
luncheon, ar.d Mrs. Franklin D.
Roosevelt is honorary chairman.
Key oificers of the rational Wom-
en's Division Mrs Michael
A. Stavitsky. honorary chairman;
Mrs. J. Louis Freibrun. sponsor
chairman; ar.d Mrs. Alfred M.
Karlm. Chen chairman.
In a salute to Israel's rapidly
growing fashion and textile in-
dustries, nine of Italy's most fam-
ous designers, using Israeli tex-
tiles, are participating in the
show. Each of them has designed
an original creation made of fab-
ric designed and processed in Is-
rael, as well as an original made
of Italian fabric. The Italian par-
ticipants in the collection are Ca-
pucci. Carosa. Fabiani, Fontant.
Galitzine. Gregoriana, Mingolini-
Gugenheim. Schuberth and Si-
monetta. These celebrated men
and women have done much to
give Italian fashion the impact
that it has today: their names are
becoming as famous as those of
the French haute couture de-
signers.
In a countersalute. two of Is-
rael's best known couturiers
Lola Beer and Finy Leitersdorf
have contributed designs made of
both domestic and Italian fabrics.
The collection also features de-
signs by Maskit, Israel's famed
village crafts industries; furs by
Stefan Braun, of Tel Aviv; and
Aled Knitwear. Included for the
first time in this 1961 collection
are couture bathing ensembles
fashioned by the houses of Diva
and Gottex, and knitwear by
Elanit.
At the Miami luncheon, Bess
Myerson will serve as commen-
tator of the new collection, which
will be staged and accessorized
by Jordan Marsh of Miami. The
premiere will be a showcase for
the conference delegates to whose
home communities the Italian-
Israeli collection will be traveling
in the course of the year. These
cities include Los Angeles, New
York. San Francisco, Chicago. St.
Louis, Cincinnati, Dallas, Boston,
Cleveland, Philadelphia. Toronto,
and Montreal.
This is the sixth annual fashion
show sponsored by Israel Bonds
and presented coast-to-coast as a
major campaign function for the
sale and purchase of Israel Bonds.
The 1960 show, in which Amer-
ica's top designers participated,
and the 1959 show, which fea-
tured the foremost designers of
France, were responsible for the
sale of millions of dollars in Is-
rael Bonds. These investment
dollars provide Israel with the re-
sources for her continuing eco-
nomic development.
Aled Knitwear is fast becoming established
on the world market. One of Israel's leading
knitwear houses. Aled has produced this suit
(left) for "climate-hopping." It is egually suit-
able for suburbia, exurbia. or sightseeing in
exotic places. The coanac-and-black striped
overblouse. with its scoop neckline, is an ex-
ample of the kind of design which enables
Aled to enlarge its markets throughout tho
western hemisphere. Israel's famed Lola Beer,
who is credited with having revolutionized the
women's fashion industry in the Middle East,
designed this opulent evening ensemble (right),
"Ahuva" "The Beloved." The fabric is from
Italy, gold embroidery with pink satin appli-
gue.

! HWWHW 11 tiTMII If
HER FRIENDS TO OFFER GREETINGS HERE
t^tdsan Cl^vcin s ^roround K^fmpctct
Miami will soon be host to the woman who
has been described as "Israel's most charming
representative." One newspaperman called her
"the most beautiful woman I have ever inter-
viewed." She has endeared herself to people in
Israel, in the United States, and everywhere she
has been, by her grace and modesty, her warm
personality, and her profound devotion to the
State of Israel.
Susan Ambache Eban became known to many
Americans during the years when her husband,
now Israel's Minister of Education, was his coun-
try's Ambassador to the United States and perma-
nent delegate to the United Nations. She made a
profound impact on Americans, not only as hos-
tess at the Embassy, but also as a keen student of
world affairs, and as an effective spokesman for
the State of Israel in her own right.
Mrs. Eban will be the guest of honor at the
Israel Bond National Women's Division luncheon
on Friday, Mar. 3. at the Fontainebleau hotel,
which will be held as part of the 1961 inaugural
conference for Israel Bonds, meeting from Mar.
Continued on Page 6-C

.
SUSAN AMBACHl [BAN
... "most btaoiiful woman"
"i wvmraciiniBe)
Special Categories of Purchase and Sale
To be Introduced at Women's Deliberations
MICH Ail A. STAVttSKr
... froiTai'fl'jr ciiairmofl
mKS. ALTMD KAKUN
... Ckee cnmtrmu*
By MRS. JANPEERCE
National Chairman,
Women's Division
In these early months of 1961.
the women of the United States
and Canada are rededicating
themselves to the historic task of
strengthening the economy of Is-
rael through the resources of Is-
rael Bonds. Out of their aware-
ness of the miracles that have
already been accomplished since
the creation of modern Israel,
they are entering Israel's 13th an-
niversary year with unprecedented
resolve.
As national chairman of the
Women's Division, I have had the
rich opportunity to observe at
first hand the efforts of women
in the Israel Bond campaign, as
well as the fruits of those efforts
in Israel. We go into Israel's Bar
Mitzvah year determined, to sur-
pass all previous goals in the sale
and purchase of these Bonds,
which are the bulwark of Israel's
development budget.
The Israel Bond inaugural con-
ference in Miami marks the offi-
cial launching of our several pro-
grams for this key year. At the
center of our Miami plans is the
enrollment and reenrollment of
major purchasers amon| women
from every part of the country.
This year, we are introducing
three special categories of pur-
chase and sale. We will have Bar
Mitzvah Trustees, who invest
S13.000 in Israel Bonds; Bar Mitz-
vah Sponsors, who invest $1,300:
and Bar Mitzvah Standard Bear-
ers, women who achieve $13,000
in Israel Bond sales during this
Bar Mitzvah year.
We have already launched all
three of these programs in CO n-
munities in various parts of the-
country. Judging by the response
we have experienced thus far, we
are hopeful that all three pro-
grams will help us to achieve sig-
nificant amounts of added invest-
ment dollars for Israel's cor.t. >
ing prowress in agriculture in-
dustry and commerce. In Miami,
our emphasis is on Trustees I id
Sponsors, women whose top-leval
purchases set the pace for women
everywhere in the campa.j;.i
months ahead.
This year in particular we want
to do a record job. We share m h
the people of Israel in rejoicing
over the 13th anniversary' of the
State. We feel tli&t we live in a
blessed generation, the generation
that has seen Israel reborn and
that has had the privilege of hel|>
ing to secure the foundations on
Continued on Page S-C


Page 6-C
+Jmidh Fhrid&n
Friday. February 24,
PUSHING BACK THE DESERT
Israel's Women Face
The Future With Calm
Determination to Help
By BESS MYERSCN
summer, I a
Of man? J
trip 1 [sra In the
Dl there, -
urea oi impress! si
r-f a
1 that, when I
iw, it is almost as th<
1 were actuary there a: th
it Is my nope to r
this s trainer, taking mj daughtei
Barbara) with me for her
m ef rhat amazing country.
'. a woman and a mother. I
is particularly interested in th--
t Israel In the treme.n-
u .-k of pushing back the
ift, vital to their new nation,
work shoulder to shoulder
.th the men. In the communal
. .Ttcultural settlements which
. ard Israel's borders, I saw
> )men who made me think of
tl e pioneer women of the Ameri-
West. At Bin Gev, a small
ng village on the east
oi the Sea of Galilee, I was
in to the underground con-
ISS MTfRSON
... awareness of the jab
>
\! -A
-
I
I
Coxa
tier \ totirj oj
Tel Ai H
-
tfgncu ::. J.' _::.
I -
own r\ of
crete shelters built just outside
the children's nursery. Where-
ever I went, there were the wom-
en alongside the men, protecting
the borders, caring for the child-
ren, taking their part in the every,
day building of a nation.
The calmness with which Is-
rael's women go about their daily
lives de>pi:e danger and hard-
ship made one of the strongest of
all the impressions 1 receivi '
during my visit. But it was not
until I h a d traveled about the
country and talked with many
women that I began to realize
the great contrast between the
lives of American women and
women in I>rael
The women of Israel are. I
think, more purposeful than ue
are. even in their approach to
the humdrum tasks of housekeep-
ing. It is almost as though they
consider keeping a tidy home a
matter of national importance.
This approach is also reflected
in local styles of dress and make-
up Beyond lipstick, tew Israeli
women trouble themselves about
cosmetics.
As you may knoss. at the age of
18. every girl la conscripted into
Continued on Page 7-C
New Categories
Certinuec' from Paae S-C
which Israel is building ;r
developii
Israel, though young in ,-
is mature in outlook
ment and richer than almost
any 4 in the world in prom-
1-e II i- our happy responsi
to help Israel fulfill that
and there is no more efl ctive in
Btrument th.,n our participation in
the Israel Bond campaign.
I urge e\ ery woman who reads
this message to join us in the of-
ficial launching of our 19tl cam
paign. We will be happy to re-
ceive you and talk with you at our
working headquarters in the Bar-
celona hotel. Working together
toward the success of our Miami
conference and the BUCCesa of the
13th anniversary campaign :n our
home communities, we can fulfill
our own promise and responsi-
bility as de\otcJ and faithful
fner.ds of the people of Israel.
^y*Tiicicnt k_s rlinc* tearing Jjacm tc ^L~ilc
U v>.
a
Continued frorr. Pag* 3-C
rith a total value of S3.500.000 Existing export
>rs alOM will keep the Timna miners busy for
:iexi two years.
In search of richer ore. the Timna works have
moved from surface mining to shaft minir |
Shafts have already been sunk to a depth of close
o 300 feet, and extend some 1.300 feet in length.
Hie latest mining equipment 1* utilized.
The 480 workers at Timna hail from many
iountries. including Tunis. Russia. Morocco. Ru-
mania. Yemen and South Africa. Recent immi-
^..r.ts include several qualified mining experts
from Poland, but most of the workers have re-
newed their training at the mines. Currently, two
COT are being given for prospective workers
while the Haifa Techmon is developing a mining
engineering program. .All of Timna's workers
live in nearby Elath, in home- built with the help
of Israel Bond investments.
The live Year Plan for Timna. recently form-
ulated by Israeli Mining Industries, calls for the
construction of a complete copper refining plant
in Israel. The proposed plant and further mining
programs should produce an annual refined cop-
per >ield of 14.000 tons: 12.000 tons of electrolytic
copper. 500 tons of blister copper, and 1.500 tons
of material convertible to 6.000 tons of copper
sulphate Some 50 percent of this yield will
cover all of Israel's needs. Present estimates of
the Timna veins now mined show there remain a
probable 21 to 30 million tons of crude ore. in
addition to the proven reserves of 20 million tons.
South of Timna. at booming Elath, which has
expanded rapidly under the impact of Israel Bond
dollars. Israel once more ships cargoes of cop-
per
JL^ovely fc^MaMM HfMVCl
Continued from Pofltt 5-C
3 through 5. A highlight of the luncheon will be
the premiere of the Italian-Israeli Fashion Show.
adrift features creations by Italian and Israeli
louluriers using Israeli fabric*
Mrs. Eban. who*e family came to Palestine
luring the last centurv. was f>orn in Cairo. She
received her education m Egypt at French and
English schools, and later majored in French lit
erature at the American I nivcrsity in Cairo.
where she received her degree.
It was also in Egypt that he met her future
iiu-band. when Mr Eban served there as a liaison
officer at Allied Headquarters in Cairo. They
were married in 1945. and have two children.
During their stay in the I'nited States. Hra,
Eban played a leading role in the Israel Bond ef
fort, and is known in communities throughout the
United States She has also been active in behalf
of Hada>sah. and has made extended vis,ts to
many countries, including Lebanon. Cyprus, Italy
France. Switzerland and South Africa
Many of the friends she made during Mr
Eban's tenure of office in the United States will
welcome her during her visit to the Israel Bond
inaugural conference in Miami. This will be her
first visit to the I'nited States since she and her
husband returned to make their home in Israel
in 1959
Formerly cave dwellers in Tunisia, these ima
weave a carpel In the traditional way. Many wanes II
giants from North African and Asian areas where BtjM
stood stii! for centuries, are Still sell-conscious about qccsdj
a!l their tights and privileges under the braeli proch"**
oi equality.
Did You Know That...
The first [artel Bond ever
Issued in tlie United States
carried the signatures of
Prime Minister David Ben-
Gunon and Israel's first Fi-
nance Minister, the late Elie-
ler Kaplan
Israel's schools now ofler
instruction o more than halt
a million children The con-
struction of schooU has been
aided by funds derived iroin
State of Israel Bonds
A 16-inch pipeline, built
with Israel Bond funds, now
carries oil trom tankers
berthed at Elath o Beers he-
ba and the refineries at Hai-
fa. The new pipeline sup-
plements an older eight inch
line, also financed by Israel
Bonds
Haifa's new subway con-
nects the pvr. level ot the
city with the residential
irmel
r-
areas on HI Cs
subway, whose coastr*
was financed in part w
rael Bonds, la one modern in the world
The new pipeline **
water south Irora the J**jj
River, being bu.lt *'*
aid of Israel B"nd fund'.
prov.de moW.*td*u*Jj
cubic ter. f *atjr
Negev per year T* 0\
line, consisting "t r^jA
inches m diameter. *- .J
about Sltn.ono.ouo to
and will be -houl N
long

Israels Development H
get for the """"/.'ad
about one th.rd ot a
Bonds, calls t-r *J ^1
for housing to %,>
with the country* ~
a m
oil j
and
faciJi
schei
proje
it wo
Israei
jacke
omy
the t
accon
millio
tainin
short;
Mai
have
vests*
tioo growth


Friday, February 24, 1961
*Jewisti ftoridlian
Page 7-C
Voice in the Land
I
l JO

,J
Continued from Page 4-C
bird's decisive, victories. If wciaiL our imperfcctiorv-may
c. :id remedy o: consolation. Never have the alternatives of
Bat'on and disaster confronted mankind in such acute and
V I contrast. Israel can only raise its banner in an avowal of
^Hfe confi'i-n.;o that the triumph oi ihe Iniicd N.iu.in- lies
Hb;- the power of our choice. Our authority for that faith is
Ht three thou-an; 'ears ago. we proclaimed rebellion asainst
revailing fatalism of all preceding civilizations which saw
r. life as a '. M cycle coming back to a starti..
I kness a i law In the conception r?v< tied to
ic pat'ern is no: a wild anarchy of arbitrary mj
!-. but is rather an articuli
ifeence a-.d a c '..... law. Alon amongst thi nal our
dous historic memory covers the full cycle of human
ht from ancient prophecy to relativity, froi
to th> ity. The doctrine of order
univei sal is Israel's most authi mtrifa
n thought."
Add ess 'o the United Nations Commaitorariva As-. -
San Franosco, June 26. I

wl'n Bpf the future. Much depends on whether our neigh
asc to sun.),!.-. i us with malice and rancor. Since 1948 the
^1 Arab sovereignty has grown in a massive expansion which
t nor.-' >f this perpetual, avaricious envy directed
Het Israel meagre portion. But there is no sign that the tern-
pest will abate, ft is better, of course, that Israel should flourish in
peace :th her neighbors; but nobody should underestimate her
pMHie:1v to fvir:>it i:: anv case.
The tenth vear is still embattled, but its vision is not with-
out Mdiance. The twentieth will find Israel with its third million
of population, with the Negev and Galilee abloom, with Jordan
wateS carried southward to the dry places. The pulse of com-
merce will toal Wrongly between Elath and the eastern conti-
^Kwhile the links grow tighter between Israel and her own
MerHfcranean world. .Nuclear and solar energy will briny free-
dom Ire m th -.it ides of imported oil. and give Israel a hori-
zon aJbroal a- it; >i entific disciplines can reach The Hebrew
Hod fai;''.r. will gain new strength everywhere through
the em. nation of Israel's example.
Hbe.se achievements are all within Israel's power. Peace.
Hal gif". i- in the hand of others, although its pursuit is
still amongst 'he firs' laws of Israel's policy.
Bhe fit hands on the unfinished tasks. Ru' it will
never be ><' Israel's memory: for in the eyes of an
weary peop rekindled the splendor of a youthful dawn."
S'arcmenf in observance of Israel's tenth anniversvy.
Bar Mitzvah and Man
;r.'S &
' ''' ~'~'.
tinn:::
ncl ]*
- -<'
irt M \
t tM 0>
id.
. Continued From Page 1-C
be established in the South in
thdcoming ye;.
Bow wHI the new pioneers of
this decade be ar,.j to roll the
desert back?
Where new ground has been
broken in broa ier.ing the horizons
of the Israel
rael Bonds have always been in
the van. Without the pioneering
development capital of Israel
Bonds during i'> ade, I
doubt that there would have been
a mining indu- .: i-rael. an
oil pipeline, th< ;...-'\ery of oil
and natural g.. Kishon port
facilities, lai >--' irrigation
schemes such a- the Jordan River
project. Without Israel Bonds.
it would have been impossible for
Israel to break ->ut of the strait-
jacket of an undernourished econ-
omy completely inadequate for
the tremendous and magnificent
accomplishment of making one
million newcomer- into self-sus-
taining productive citizens in ten
short years.
Many new avenues of activity
have keen opened up in the in-
vestment field in Israel since the
kKP
P*
JUUAH VtHtZKY
... H' reaion. chairman
Israel Bond campaign was cre-
ated.
It is vital to remember that Is-
rael Bonds represent the only
source of substantial free capital
lor the Government of Israel. Is-
rael Bonds enable the govern-
ment to utilize investment dollars
where they arc needed most in
the total pattern of the country's
development program. It is the
Israel Bonds that are the corner-
stone of Israel's development, and
Israel Bond money lays the foun-
dation lor the success of indus-
trial enterprises undertaken
through private investment ef-
forts. Israel Bonds are the bread
and butler of economic growth.
History bestowed a great priv-
ilege upon us when we were
chosen to witness the establish-
ment of the Slate of Israel 13
years ago, We can all take pride
in the way the Bar Mitzvah boy
has turned out. Yes. Israel is
dynamic, proud, free, robust,
handsome, bright, and full of
promise and hope. But Bar Mitz-
vah is not the whole man. even
if the child is father to the man.
If we understand that Bar Mitz-
vah is the beginning of maturity
or only the first approach to
adulthood, we will find it much
easier to comprehend the nature
of our responsibilities for the fu-
ture, and the road the good
stretch of road Israel must
still travel to reach complete ful-
fillment of the mission for its
people and for the Jewish people
as a whole.
It is in this context that the
coming year assumes such his-
toric importance, and our confer-
ence in Miami has such great
meaning. The conference will
mark the launching of an effort
that must provide Israel with the
Israel Bond resources for unpre-
cedented advances toward full
economic maturity. This is the
challenge, this is the responsibil-
ity which Israel's Bar Mitzvah
places before the Jewish com-
munities of the United States.
Canada and other lands.
MfCMd'l A. S7AVITSKY
notional Hic,h Holidays chairmen
A'AX BRESStJR
noiional Gnat Hans chairman
RA32I ASEA HUM SILVU
... board of c'J'''--rn0f5 chzhmait
Dramatic Opening of Tiran Straits
Paved Way for New Red Sea Port
The dramatic opening of the
Straits of Tiran to Israel's ship-
ping, following the Sinai cam-
paign of 1956, paved the way for
the rapid development of Israel's
Red Sea port of Elath. A natu-
ral outlet to the rich trade areas
of Africa and Asia, Elath. in its
last four years of operation,
handled more than 290.000 tons
of export cargo and 155,000 tons
of import cargo.
By late 1956. Israeli engineers
were adding to Elath's existing
primitive wharf facilities. Great
amounts of earth and stone were
bulldozed into the sea. just south
of the expanding town, to serve
BS a foundation for the 175 yard
T-shaped jetty.
Ships flying the flags of Liber-
ia. Ethiopa, Greece, the United
States and other maritime na-
tions began to drop anchor at the
Red Sea port Today, a steady
How of trading freighters brings
to Elath cargoes of grain, coffee,
meat, and skins, and leaves Is-
rael waters with shipments of
fresh and preserved fruits, ce-
ment, copper ore, automobiles,
clothing, phosphates, potash and
other products of Israel's indus-
try.
Investment in Elath through the
Government Development Pro-
gram, more than one-third finan-
ced by Israel Bands, has more
than proved its worth. Cargo
movement has grown with each
year of operation. There was a
30 percent jump in cargo tonnage
between 1959 and 1960. and the
anticipated figure for the current
year exceeds a quarter of a mil-
lion tons, the major part of which
will consist of phosphate and pot-
ash export.
During 1960. more than 120.000
tons of export cargo passed
through Elath Port, as compared
to 50,000 tons of import cargo.
The export cargo, carried by Is-
raeli as well as foreign ships,
reaches ports in Ghana, Cambod-
ia, Hong Kong, Liberia, Ethiopia,
South Africa, Japan, and other
lands.
Elath port planners are still far
from satisfied A three-stage
program for port expansion is al-
ready on the drawing board. Pre-
liminary work will begin this
year a; a site just one mile south
of the present installations. Stage
1. to be completed by 1963, calls
for construction of a 500-yard
pier and storage, and shipping
facilities capable of handling half
a mil ion tons of cargo yearly.
Stage 2. to be ready by 1965. calls
for an additional 200 yards: and
Stage 3, scheduled for eomple-
in in 1970. will bring the total
length to 1.000 yards. Trans-
I into cargo capacity, this
us a capacity of more than
one million tons yearly.
In addition to the planned e*.
pansion, the site chosen has room
for an additional 600 yards of
pier which Elath planners ara
confident will be developed in thai
not too distant future. The exist*
ing jetty will be converted to ac-
commodate Elath's growing fish-
ing industry, which last year har-
vested more than 500 tons of Reef
Sea fish.
In the development and expan-
sion of Elath. as in every aspect
of Israel's economic life, the in-
vestment dollars raised through
the Israel Bond effort in the past
ten years have played a vital
role. i
This unusual structure is the ammonia storage tank at Haifa's
giant Fertilizers and Chemicals plant, whose expansion has
been financed in great part by funds derived from the Israel
Bond drive. Fertilizers and Chemicals, the most important
branch of Israel's rapidly developing chemical industry, is
now not only providing Israel's farms with all the chemical
fertilizers they need, but has also established the foundations
of a growing export trade in chemicals. j
Israel's Women Face Future Calmly
Continued from Page 6-C
the Israel Defense Force for
about two years of training and
service. Besides the good physi-
cal habits and training for the
emergency their country may
some day have to face, their pe-
riod of living, learning and work-
ing together, shared by girls
from many different backgrounds
is helping to weld one unified na-
tion from more than one million
people who have come to Israel
in the past 12 years. Some of these
girls, while they are still in the
Army, volunteer to go to new im-
migrant settlements to teach hy-
giene. Hebrew and citizenship.
Lest you think that all the wom-
en in Israel are doing pioneer
work. I should tell you that in
the large cities there is a cafe
society and that the beaches are
jammed with pleasure seekers
and vacationers. But even in these
circles, the awareness of the job
of building the country is always
pre.-ent.
As in America, Israel's house-
wives devote much of their free
time to charitable work. But the
amount of free time is limited.
Even the preparation of simple
meals is complicated by the fact
that most Israeli housewives also
work in office or factory. Many
women hold important posts in
Government and education. Is-
rael's Foreign Minister is a wom-
an, and there are others in the
Knesset, Israel's Parliament,
teaching and doing research at
the universities, holding key posi-
tions in labor unions, medicine,
law, military life, industry and
the arts.
There is no doubt that women
deserve a large share of the cre-
dit for the almost miraculous pro-
gress which Israel has made in
the past twelve years. Now on
the threshold of her 13th birthday
as a modern state, Israel has
taken her place among the stal-
wart defenders of democracy in
the free world. I count it a real
privilege to be able to render as-
sistance to Israel's economic de-
velopment through the Israel
Bond drive. .


i/- V.K
Page 8C
*Jel$fncrili*r
Friday, February 24, 1351

TALES Of MORAIS
It i related t/ui in
t Kma with absolutr
^gutte J j IccUratfaa i -Wl it i.l [fjht tolen i Up
THi.. u ituudJ Utv rredi v. i
tici cmohj .1 Urge gi*i 0/ the 7
.1 let iraphicall) tx
Uiu Kins .>'.i<*i i
to (other hi u Urge 'ic i 1
within J" **lotwre" .-
rclr> He rJioi lei
0/ httngrj rahbtu
jounced i,"."i th cart >u
Morcsl hole* t'ui ih> -
T'- illounng, Ja>
HUl'l.'': J KM .III".
. ,1
ktho iftc icc/uin
|g IrlSM .
I :
MORAI
1
:
rlir in.!
3n OZc 9?a/m Of JHkm** Wtkgiou. JZif
Modern Megillah Relates
Tale for Jews of Our Time
S
ervicti
J hi s ttecfeewflf
By RABBI LEON KRONISH
Tempie Beth Srtolom
Information to be included in the Religious Services column
must be in the News Room of The Jewish Floridian not later
than Friday, a.m., preceding the week of publication. Ah re-
leases rece.ved after that time will be returned as praof cf
their lateness.
AOUOATH ISRAEL. 7301 Carlyts avs-
Orthodox. Rabbi Isaa.: Ever.
Frldaj :IS p.n Ha
A mion "Tk M -- t* '
-
i >, mi n Pori
U ...In.- .1a) '

BJ I Ml

i t -
.Tjfarn D-ras DTT^f? 2"?
ova .rnyi 3# a*"1*1 iry
-np3 "usn ~p .s't^s IM
on 3~iyai ,nns^an roi
I f T t : T
T ? T
.ycara a-rytf
^1 wow iif .t**
NOW it came to pass lo the days
of his Maies\v, John Bull,
that is nil Majatty who reign-
ed over an empire from India
even unto the vast territory
south of Ethiopia. South Afri-
ca far more than one
hundred an i twent] ieven
provinces .. .
vni> during the height of his Im-
perial rule, his Majeet) show-
ad off the ilory >: his empire,
and there was (easting and
royal wine in'greal abundance
because Munich had assured
'peace m our tune when
lenly an enemy in brown
uniform struck at the very
heart of his Majesty's empire
and embroiled the world tn a
deluge of fire and brimstone
NOW Vashti. that Is, h.s Majesty >
Arab mistreat, was. summon-
ed to appear at the side of his Majesty's armies during World War
11 to save democracy and incidentally to help preserve the integ
ntv and glory of the empire; but Vashti. that is. the Arabs, re-
fused to come at the King's command. Then was the King wroth nharwta .- h
ard very angrv with Vashti. and her royal estate was supposed to 8ETH kooesm, iisai a
be taken away and his Majesty sought another who would serve
GEMS OF WISDOM
rh

Ifing >
'I to I
BETH OAVlO. 2&25 SW 3'd avs. Con- Hj-.
servat.vo. NM Shap.ra fc g ..
Cantor William W. L.iasor'.
:>.. <-?'.

0't^odo

BETH EL. 500 SW ITtfl avf.
Rabbi Solomcn Sc^.'r
EVIHat \ 1" II m. l I l r.
tli- i: inn T >'-'

>'.
*ABfil LfON KffONISH
... ir incowpJ*t
BETH EMETH iZ?Z w 2j-3 ave
Conservative. Ra^a. Oavid W. Her
aon. Cantor Hymn Flr-
Km la> 8 IS p.m. a
in k...,,.-..^-! Neal
will beg
Bar Mltsvak la
Hyman KaU. wl ""
IETH ISRAElT^WO rii' ***,, r'
thodox RaOBi H. touia Rsttmar
M .: la) :< "
.; igvi 11 .- *.methln I >
BETH JACOB"" K"-3V !"!?*0?
ave. Orthoda. RioOi T.oor S. n.
Cantor Maurice Watches
FYlday S:8 o.m. .
9>rmon: "Bti

MUI Roost dr.
Pridv (:S0 p --'< ''''"
with him and help him resist the enemy in brown uniform. ukt, Jo* and
A ; .
* <
Human -.r-.-.A :

ciol feati btu i t the
A
IMT I
t
:)-.<. ir sense
I Semtfv
IILVBR
*
An(i-Senii!' itti rumvdJ >i can
N
NOW there was a certain Jew in his Majesty's empire. Mordecai. and
he had been carried from the Exile back to the new Judaea, and
he brought up Esther, that is. Hadassah. and because her mother
ard father were dead, he considered her bis own daughter. And
Esther, that is. Hadassah, pleased his Majesty greatly, and she
brought healing from Mt. Scopus to the wounded of his Majesty's
forces battling against General Rommel, whose knife was raised
to pierce the heart of the enemy.
AND many voung men and women of the Youth Aliyah whom Esther,
that is. Hadassah. had saved from the hell of the brown tyranny, coral
went forth with courage to save his Majesty's empire from the
invading brown hordes
AND not for these things alone but for more, for in the days of World
War I another Mordecai had sat within his Majesty's provinces;
and two conspirators Bigthan and Therash. that is. the Kaiser and
Sultan, were plotting to lay hands on his Majesty. The secret of
Sm nun rUon <>' tfc W
Bar Mltst >' RooaJ I, 11 I
fcitscnbara, aTandao
Prank Happa.
---- -
TEMPLE B'NAI SHOLOM ISSOQ NA<
22nd ave. Conservative, 'illi Hany
L. Lawrence.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1*0' wai- -J
ton ave. Conservative. Raso 'I
Lehrman. Cantor h ; Asier
ay 1MB, were piuums i* "^-' "--------- i-NT. 1401 NVV
TNT was known to this Mordecai for he was a man of knowledge- OAed ,r conservative Rabb. m.
that is a Weizmannn. And this secret did save his Majesty while zueer cantor ei.iu' Mandai
.. .. a _:__? ^_a._ A___I _J f.-i.t.v "?> i m i ** K'*\ Kill.
the conspirators were punished and for this his Majesty declared
It looks with favor upon the reestablishment of a Jewish National
Homeland."
I '"* '" lYET despite these things, his Majesty promoted Haman. that is. Bevin.
3 ,nip3 .HTH ?y9Qn over all the provinces, and all the King s imperial subjects bowed
BITM TFILAH. >3S Euc'id avs. Or-
thodox. Rabbi Joseph Rackovsky
BETH TORAH. iSStn st and NE 11th
ave. Conservative Rabbi van L>o-
schitt. Cantor Ben-Zion Kirscnsn-
baum. ,. ,
FViday '.' p.m -'" *
Ham ii In Modar KUirt
- '. i m Bar Mi"- ~ ........' '"
,f Mr tiiJ Mr-
WAV-JEWISH CENTER.
S*55 SW 16th st V aT>' Rabbi Sam- ------ ------
uel April. Cantor Ge-sr-on Lsvin. TEMPLE ISRAEL. tt NE Uti i*.
Frida\ 1:80 i m Hoa W Reform. Rabbi Joseph R. NaroV
improve Tour Memory." Cantor Jacob nornstein
bat > i*ti.. Mr ml Mr- Morra) Kaj' I i-vi.l.-\> 1:11 i>.m. Barm '- tha
in hon.T nf enaaaamanl n, !. Cubaa K<*fus;ee rr Tel In* a
t.. atlss (Snthts Baturdaj -------#------
m .____^ .____ temple juot... i20 Patarmj s<
Liberal. Rabbi Morris Sxop. CJ"t>'
Htrman Gottlieb.
r*ri.1 1 ". r. rii >!.-.r-.
\' i Sabbath Cnn-ll ; '
M- in I fttra Norman 'er| la
.. honoi -f Bar ind B is M
tn
da) i "i K i
nbarna.
FVtdsij >:''' p.m *' Rt Karl,
. iiracl n aal mfaranot
,' Christiana h Saturday s
am Sermon N stlsslna,
v\i ie#d\ T i> "' I' irim ar\
1 jTsa Qn^ nni3n-r'ii''yn
,i3s3 trii Tsr
... T
(r^tf n*iH *ni i"^r*H
TtAMSlATfON -
Thaw Study by Oar
and Teach at N.o>-
Tssday there are i study -enty-
five permanent studentseiihteen
bSfl and MVOfl girl> TIsO) WOTk
dtttbag the day in order to help
support un the livelihood] if the
famil>. and by ntt;V. '.hey -*.id>
The st.utents >tud> t->r :,
hers ever\ *eek and e\ er> tes-1
cher-student taache> tor j- '.eist
two hours avorj eek
down to Bevin. but Mordecai alone refused.
THEN Haman. that is Bevin. spoke unto his Majesty: There is a cer- PrWa
tain people who do not keep the King's laws of subservience, nor
are they concerned with the pattern of imperialism. If it please
the King, let it be written that they may be utterly destroyed.'
AND letters were sent in diplomatic pouches unto his Majesty's Arab
provinces, ordering his Arab subjects to destroy and to slay and
to cause to perish all Jews, both young and old. little children and
women
NOW when Mordecai heard of Haman's. that is. Bevin's evil intention.
he appealed to Esther, for she had found favor in the King's eyes;
ar.d he spoke unto her: "Go thou unto the Kin*; and remind him
of the healing thou didst bring.'" kneseth Israelis Eu.-iid avs.
WD so Esther appeared before the King, and Esthers maidens, tne 0rtnodo. Rabbi Oav.d Lenrf.eid
nurses of Israel, reminded his Majesty of their service m healing Cantor Abraham s.- ^
the wounded; and all the young people rescued by the I nited Jew ^ ( ,
r-LAGLER-ORANAOA M NW 51at
pi Conservative RabO. ernar*
Shoter. Cantor Prsl Bernstein.
. |.|S ( "- Trit-
leapt if I '' -.'-nmy
Lasak .. lunlo -
Mr and v '; '-';
iii honor -'f th?r art fni
mu aU
\ m
ISRAELlTt CENTER 31'S SW 25th
ter. Conssrvat vo Rabbi Morton
Maiavsky. Cantor Lous Cohsn.
PYHa) 1:15 p.ra
- ..i In Ral | ; -
.-- Mr m,i V'- I. Sljnmn
.i honor of sons' u i'"-
: ; m Pur
TEMPLE MENORAM. SCO r5th St
Conservative. Rabbi Va.e- Aaram-
owits. Cantor Edwaro KIs -
l-Yi l 8 j > tn Be.....'
.:.
h^n Batui laj I
- iii Hatths aw
,; ii son
TEMPLE NER TAMIO. SOt" !. '<
Tatum Waterway "'"'I**'
tional. Rabbi Eugene LBO* ti. ea
tor Sam.i.l Oombr-3
r>lda> I IS p.m Barn
ton and Un -In Th. ; ,
lay S:*S a-m- 8*rn nse
m
TEMPLE SINaT NO V V -r
NE 15th svs. Reform RaOoi St"'
M. Wallach. R.,.
' rrian) l:ll p.m. Ou. ,; i
1 Latham T M-r hanl
Cburcfc ol N. th M
ish Appeal in years gone by. appeared before his Majesty in the saturdaj
uniforms thev had worn when they fought against the enemy. Gen kHaak 9mm** J
eral Rommel, to remind his Majesty that their victory over the m.am, hebrew cwo04T|ON
brown hordes had saved the Empire.
AND then at a banquet of words arranged before the I'r.itet Nations
Tlia 11 > m
!-._. ir,l *
tor Ben Grossbe-j.
^th/w^V^^^^cT;,^,^;^ "Our people are to' ^oothwest^enter.
> j_ .___.j .-j -' > mmuiI > III ilher Hi.m
Meir wan is the director >f the
in the eoarsa Of anlj three J
(PvMkhai by Bn: I\r.
be deNtroyed and siam. At our request, spare our people another
horrible fate To which his Majesty encountered in naive amare
roent Who is u that would presume in his heart to do this"" To
which Esther ar.swere-i The adversary and the enemy is this
wicked Bevin
project hopes that hi> students will THEN Bevin. that is Haman. was terrified and many of hi- Arab sub-
let heir matriculation certificates jects were slain. There was light and gladness and JOf and honor
amongst the descendants of Mordecai in Israel, who had refused
:o bow down to the Wstked Haman. that is Be^.r. the* ktUbUshed
the free State of Israe'.
EPILOGUE
BIT the Iicht and gladness, the joy and the -' and
r our times remain- -' *
feting, ha: _________________
cais at ion who dwell
out.-ide of Israel can go home
THIS ia\ is a time of Shalach
Dg figta to the
,'o-mbined Jew.-n Appeal BO
that this Megillah this S
fa* our times, can be finished:
and it will be fm.shed when
a!', the victims of all the Ha
mans will enjoj the light and
laoaa ssHeft rotgai supr^rne
through x'.ctorious Israel and
when" ail the DP* ind home-
will have the wy and the
honor of beinsj ctttaens jf the
Third Jewish Corn
R3b: Maurice
Klein.
it man.
\~ -,iM\r dlraol
I i-
I .r Whom* Mar* > is. I
res Howard Rr< n M
Tnndl
TEMPLE TIFERETH J*C3 ^
Flaminao Way. Conservative "
Lao Heim. [i-.
'
iv.r. <: Epley. '' i
i department. I >.'"'"' anil
ami.

ran-
TEMPLE ZAMOR*. ** I'??'-"'
Conservative. Rabbi B LeonM
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CAHDUUGHTING TMI
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Friday. February 24. 1961
*Jfmsii Ihridia,r
Page 9-C
m
v


*#

_
i
*
0
[Temple Judea honored Boy Scouts al Friday evening serv-
ices this week. Pictured (left to right are Rabbi Morris Skcp,
Spiritual leader of the Temple, Marvin Stein end Michael Rose.
3r.d Cantor Herman K. Gottlieb. Rear rcw ere Steven Green
and Robert Rose. Not pictured ere William Kctz and Myles
\:.zc:\. Michael Rose will receive the Aleph Award, first step
toward the Ner Tamid. and Myles Abbott will receive the Ner
amid. Eagle Award, highest cwarc In Scouting, will go tc
Icbert Rose and Steven Green.
3m Liners Sail For Passover Fete
Kk
Two voyagers next month by the
Israel flag liners SS Jerusa-
and SS Zion. of the Zim Lines.
Il bring close to 1.000 Americans
Israel on the eve of Passover
ample time to join the In-
pcncicnce Day celebrations mark-
the 13th anniversary of Israel's
lehood and the beginning of the
Mr Mitzvah year.
Hr'f American-Israeli Shipping-
Go. I' ? representatives of the Zim
'laVk.' announced that the fully air-
ejMhtii:ioried SS Jerusalem, with ac-
CPiDn.r(!a!;o::s for 570 passengers.
Wfll sail from New York on Wed-
nesday Mar 15. arriving at Haifa
o Wednesday, Mar. 29. The 300-
pass New York on Friday. Mar. 17. will
............................"'
arrive it Haifa en Friday, Mar.
31.
A Bpekeunaj) foi Zim Lines said
that seme choice clr.>> i.< still available for both
sailings He added, however, that
bookings are exceptionally heavy
this year owing to the desire of
many Americans to be in Israel for
both Pa*sovi and Independence
Day.
The latter falls on Thursday, Apr.
20, and will be marked by fire-
works, military parades. Indepen-
dence Balls a.-.d other public
events. Passengers unable to
make the Mar. 15 or Mar. 17 sail-
ings may leave New York aboard
the SS Israel en Apr. 5. arriving
at Haifa en Apr 19, in time for In-
dependence Day.
SURE
FULL SPEED AHEAD
PMNtjHrnwcv... TtM as stoMt It. We limner.
tfct* at sun; 4Vi% ... Mm wvast rate you'll find anywhtrs.
tad while yss're here arranfing Mat. i*y it tet* Hrte the
other 26 regsiar and special baakiat services we provide?
Wt 74691
Atomber: Federal Deposit Insurance Corpcwotlon
BANK OF
DADE COUNTY
IN THE 163rd STREET SHOPPING CENTER
Chaplain Scores
High in Yiddish !
By Special Report
Lake wood, N J.Yiddish was the
j language used by Chaplain Shimon
j Paskow, Jewish chaplain at Ft.
Carson, Colo., when he scored the
j highest of anyone ever tested at
I the Carson Adjutant General Test-
, ing Cenli
The Commision on -Jewish Cl
lain< \. tional Jewish wel-
fan
"Pen.: innual
train.ng full-time
Jev .
e United States .: the I
Brunswick.
Chaplain Paskow, who hails
from Newark, N.J., scored 54 of
60 points in vocal and 51 of 60 in
reading the tests given to all per-
sonal at Fort Carson who claim
a language proficiency other
than English. The tests deter-
mine the degree of proficiency.
Languages tested at Carson now
rang* from Albanian to Yiddish.
In addition to English and Yid-1
dish Chaplain Paskow aiso has a
command of Hebrew, which he tea-
ches in a special class for Jewish
GIs at Ft. Carson Among the stu-
dents in his class are two non-Jew-
ish girls from Colorado Springs,
who are planning to visit Israel. [
Chaplain Paskow was at one time
a teaching fellow on the faculty of
the Hebrew Union College-Jewish.
Institute of Religion in Cincinnati '
The Commision on Jewish Chap-
laincy is the instrument through j
which JWB recruits and serves |
Jewish chaplains in all branches of:
the U.S. Armed Forces.
Hirsch Named
Sales Manager
Herbert Charles and Co. sales'
agents in the Dupont Plaza Center, j
have announced the appointment
ol Morton Hirsch as sales mana-;
ger for Terrace Towers, new 14-
story FHA-cooperative apartment!
designed by Morris Lapidus. Harle
and Liebman.
Hirsch was associated with Mad-!
way Engineers and Builders and
Julius Hopman. of Philadelphia,
and comes to Herbert Charles and
Co. from the Major Realty Corpor-
ation of Miami.
He will supervise the Terrace,
Towers sales office, located on the
site of the new building at 3 Is-
land ave., Belle Isle.
Dr. Zielonka Speaks
Dr. David Zielonka. of the Tem-
ple in Tampa, represented the
Jewish Chautauqua Society as lec-
turer at Gibbs Junior College, St
rg, recently.
HOW ABOUT YOUR
YAKRZEIT DATES?
New edition of 24-Year He-
brew-English Calendar gives
Yahrzeit dates at a glance. In
fact, all Hebrew dates and
days of the week from October
1940 to September 1964. All
Jewish holidays to 1970
For free copy, write
H. J. HEINZ CO.
Dept. J2, PitUburgh 30, Pa.
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NORTH MIAMI
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KEY WEST
540 Green St.


w^A 9_n
Page IOC
>3mistinrkfc*r
Friday. February 24, \%\ -
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR-
Reader Supports May's GOP Plea
EDITOR, The Jewish Ptoridian:
1 read with amazement the Let-
ter to the Editor of The Jewish
Flcridian, signed by Harry Simon-
hoff. in the Feb. 3 issue.
It is unbelievable how many mis-
statements and distortions were
crowded into one short letter to
justify a partisan bias. For one
who holds himself out as an his-
torian of the American Jewish
people, to handle historic facts so
carelessly is really shocking.
Lest our people believe these un-
truths and distortions. I am Impel-
led to state for the record that it
was Republican President William
Howard Taft who abrogated the
Treaty of Commerce with Russia
because of Russians failure to rec-
ognize American passports in Jew-
ish hands, and not a Democratic
Congress, as alleged by Simonhoff.
Lei me quote from the Congres-
sional Record. On December 7,
1911. President Tait sent to Con-
gress the following message:
"By direction of the State De-
partment, our ambassador to
Russia has recently been having
a series of conferences with the
minister of foreign affairs of
Russia, with a view to securing a
clearer understanding and con-
struction of the treaty of 1832 be-
tween Russia and the United
St.tes and the modification of
any existing Russian regulations
which may be found to interfere
in arty way with the foil recogni-
tion of the rights of American
citizens under this treaty. I be-
lieve that the Government of
Russia is addressing itself se-
riously to the need of changing
the present practice under the
treaty and that sufficient pro-
gress has been made to warrant
the continuance of these confer-
ences in the hope that there may
soon be removed any justifica-
tion of the complaints of treaty
violation now prevalent in this
country ."
Subsequently, on the 15th of De-
cember, 1911. President Taft
served the Russian ambassador
I with a Notice of Termination of the
Treaty. Paragraph 3 of that No-
, tice reads as follows:
"Your excellency will recall that
pourparlers between the two Gov-
ernments during the last three
: years have fully recognized t h c
j fact that this ancient treaty, as is
I quite natural, is no longer fully
! responsive in various respects to j
the needs of the political and ma-'
terial relations of the two coun-
tries, which grow constantly more
important. The treaty has also
given rise from time to time to
certain controversies equally re-
gretted by both Governments
(Signed' William H. Taft. Decem-
ber 15. IW1."
You will notice that under the
direction of President Taft. his Sec-
retary of State was moving towards
a moditic;.tirn most three yean prior to Decem-
ber. 1911.
The record shows that in 1910.
the House f.i Representatives con-
sisted of 212 Republicans. 174 Dem-
ocrats; the Senate. 59 Republicans,
33 Democrats. On December 19.
1911. when Congress unanimoily.
without a dissenting vote, passed
the resolution ratifying the Notice
of Termination of the Treaty. Con-
gress included in the House. 280
Democrats, 160 Republicans: in the
Senate, 51 Republicans and 40 Dcm-
ocrats. The record shows that the i
move to rectify the injustice1
against American Jewish citizens
came from the White House
through the Secretary of State.
Mr. Simonhoff has the temerity j
to charge Mr. Eisenhower with }
the responsibility for the discrim-
ination practiced by Saudi Ara-
Hi "against American Jews in
traveling, in commerce, in the
Armed Forces." Factually, that
charge should be made against
the Democratic Administration,
generally, end Mr. Harry S. Tru-
man, specifically.
th Mission* of among the other
employees any individual who II
objectionable to the Saudi Arabia
Government, and that the Govern-
ment of the United States will sub-
mit a detailed list of the names
and identity of these personnel and
employees.
'(e) If the Saudi Arabian Gov-
ernment requests the Mission to
send out or replace any of its per-
sonnel or employees whom the
Saudi Arabian Government does
not desire to remain in the coun-
try, the Mission will carry out such
request promptly."
Like the other misleading state-
ments, to sav the least, Simonhoff
accused Sen. Lodge of unfriendly
acts towards Israel. The record
shows that the Lodge family has
been concerned with the welfare of
our people for three generation.-.
It a as Henry Cabot Lodge's grand-
father who was the most active
member of the Foreign Relations
Committee in 1911. exerting him-
self to push through the Resolution
on the Abrogation of the Treaty
with Russia. It was the same Sen.
Lodge who exerted himself in be
half of the Mandate for Palestine.
It is the present Henry Cabot
Lodge, in association with three
other Senators, two of whom were
Republicans (Sen. Robert Taft, of
Ohio, and Sen. Irving Ives, of New
York) who released a statement
in New York in 1947 expressing
sympathy with Zionist objectives
of establishing a Jewish national
home, and on June 8, 1948. Sena-
tors Lodge and Saltonstall, both
Republicans, introduced into the
Congressional Record a petition
urging the lifting of the embargo
on the shipment of arms to Pales-
tine, imposed by Harry S. Truman.
Sen. Lodge was chairman of the
platform committee of t h e 1948
Republican national convention.
That platform, prepared under his
guidance, adopted June 23, 1948.
welcomed Israel into the family
of nations and stated:
from time to time when we needed
guidance, political help in govern-,
ment. His name is now being;
written large in the annals of the
American Zionist movement, along-
side of his distinguished grand-
father."
-3rn*rmh-jff*s- reference to thei
Suez incident is just another re-
petition of the common political
eyewash.
His letter proves beyond any
reasonable doubt that Mr. Morti-
mer May was justified in expres-
sing anxiety and apprehension on
the partisan situation brought
about by the cancerous propaganda
emanating from careless handling;
' of facts.
Let me say, that it behooves
us to speak the truth, especially
so in all matters affecting the
possible action of the Jewish
community in the United States.
In truth, neither party has a mo-
nopoly on virtue. We Republi-
cans have Wiley, of Wisconsin,
William Howard Taft, of Ohio,
Teddy Roosevelt, of New York,
Sen. Robert Tatt, of Ohio, and
scores of other Republicans who
have shown their fairness and
concern towards our people.
I am sure ttat the Democrat,
too can produce a number of very
fine and friendly Congressmen and
Senators. But, they also have i
Fulbright, of Arkanas, a Franklia
Delano Roosevelt, of New York,
and a Bilbo, cf Mississippi, etc,
Simonhoff cites the recoijnitioj I
of the State cf Israel by Mr. Tru-
man as a Messianic act, but is si-
lent on the fact that Russia loi.
lowed in recogriticn of i irael bj
just a few minutes; ar.d no on*,
not even Simcrhcif, will have the
courage to say that Rus i;i is pro-
Zionist or prc-Jewish. Tact in
handling the ID0V4 Simile counsels
silence.
LEON J. ELL
Miami Beach
Goingto New Orleans?
For Mr. Simonhoffs information.;
I quote from the Congressional j
Record the Treaty signed by Mr.
Truman with Saudi Arabia, dated i
June 18. 1951. which was the cul-
mination of negotiations between
the Secretary of State and Mr. Tru- j
man. on the one hand, and the King
of Saudi Arabia on the other:
"(d) It is provided that there
mu-t not be among members of
THE PROSTATE GLAND
r Nervousness in Males over Fifty
r Night Irritability and Loss of Rest
Dribbling, frequent urination. No drugs no surgery.
Read this sensible discussion.
Send o 'oj' cent stamp to cover postage fo< an interet.ng fREE BOCKiEI
"WHY MEN ARE OLD AT FORTY"
Write to: Box No. 1667, Coral Gables, Fla.
personalized service ff flit
blockstone flower shops
where you get more for
your money ... un 6-1233
24-hour service excepf rosh hashono and yom kippur
". Subject to the letter and
spirit of the United Nations Char-
ter, we pledge to Israel full rec-
ognition, and with its boundaries
as sanctioned by the United Na-
tions ovr aid in developing its
economy."
Here is what Rabbi Abba Hillel
Silver, former President of I li I
ZOA, and a great Zionist leader,
had to say:
". Sen. Henry' Cabot Lodge.
Jr., was a man to whom we turned
Film Showing
Slated Sunday
The controversial film. "Opera-
tion Abolition,'" will be featured at
the regularly scheduled breakfast
of the Brotherhood of Temple Beth
Sholom on Sunday, 10:30 a.m in
the Temple Auditorium, according
to an announcement by Judge Phi-
lip Schlissel. program chairman.
Howard Dixon. local attorney
and chairman of the Florida Civil
Liberties Union, will narrate and
comment on the film.
David Drucker is president of the
Temple Brotherhood which sup-
ports the youth activities program
at Beth Sholom.
I0TEL
At 24th ST., MIAMI BCACN
TOAVM0RE
\ Write \
\ ror \
X information X Parking, on Prem.in fay.
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Caoana colony
e Air-Conditioned Room*
e Private Beach and Pool
Parking on Prem.e
. Cocktail Lounga
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t. Entertainment
Daily
Per
Dole O.c
to Mar 20'
JC 1-OSS1
NEW YORK CITY
for important business
and leisurely pleasure
TIMES SQUARE
for -r..iinJ tha-clock, enteruimneni
u ..!< convenience
HOTEL WOODSTOCK
Albert Frrnadez. General Mgr.
for soddticmi
C* i# (c<
C. ';;'/ ~" Reiuuenl
129 WEST 43 ST.
for full color brochure
tingles Se $1 double. $10 $13
JUDSON 2-5000
for immediate confirmation
of vour Woodtoclt nttrvttion
A stimulating guide
for youngsters and
dults on the customs,
traditionsand observ-
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From
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Air-condit.cntd comfort
Summer Family Plan chil-
dren under 24 free in rcoa
with adult
Free TV and radio
e Hitndv to barimm cement
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e For Ruerwatiom co<-?r>**d !'**
in 4 Mtond*1*RESER\' VTRON,
call sour '<< "' -' N ''6f
reserrafton offic PLM '**'
SHERATON-
CHARLES HOTEL
St. Ch.'ies Avenue
YOU* JtWISH
HERITAGE"
fa printed in English-*!
inspiring booklet for
every home sod every*
one in it
i
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BRAHMS
BARTOK
KM tUI COPY, send FR
quest to: Ray Keator.
Kraft Foods Company 99
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in
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L
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fridoy. Jehraary 24, 1661
+Jf*tefi fhridiar
LEGAL NOTICE
T'cqe 11-C
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 60130 B
laU of
SAMUEL BCHOENBERG,
i i eased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
AH Creditora and All Persona Hav-
_ Claim,. <,r Demand! A*alni.t I
it.iv
I are-hereto? notlfla present any Ich jri i may have atainst the estate
Samuel e -hoenberg d.<
M Dade County, Ploilda, to the
jnty Judges of Pad. Oonntv. and
the same In their offices in th.
ty Courthouse in Dadc Countv
ridn. within elirht calendar months
the date of th. tint publication
eof. or the same will u barred
X 8CHOENEERQ
PMAN ft DUHIG
bn H. HuhlK, of Counsel,
lomcy for Administrate
lAlnsley Bldg.
pmi n?. FlaFR 9-2644
2/3-10-17-24
7
I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
T1--E l.S HEREBY H1VEN tha'
jndersiifned, desiring to engage in
es under the fictltipus name of
iAY RINGS at Richards Depart-
H Stor8, Miami. Florida Intend to
kter said nami with tht Clerk of
Circuit Court of Dade County.
RAYMOND HARRIS
HARRY WILLIAM KOTOK
Role Owners
M*l Trltelman & Albert
fcf) for Apiilioant.v
14U-W. Flagler St.
2/10-17-24. S/3
HI
Kit
chil*
rcora
TltfTI
ICUIS'
d '.'' .v,
I'.lor
MI,
N-
3IEL

-u
for
ay
IN THE COUNTY JUOGE'6 COURT
N AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
| FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 61495 C
E: Estate of
KAURICEJ. ROSE. M.D.
creased.
7 NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors ami All Persons Hav-
Ins C;.. ins or Demands Against Bald
Estat
Tot) are hereby notified and rei
to pre-- i i.ny claims ami den
which >' i may ha\. agi Inst the i
of MAI I.' !.- >SE. M I .
late Of r a. to the
Count) < i ...
file i!
County -. In Dadi
Florida. tl
from t> ,..,-.-
hereof, v.
HARRIET T RK ]
:\
DONA1
Attoi
-420 Lin
Miami I
.
---------
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE TO CRED.TORS
IN THE COUNTY JUOGE'SCOURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
^ No. 51245-C
IN RE: Estate.. :
1 BEATRICE ROSS
I ........I
: Creditor! andrAll a?ers4Usi Hav-
laims ir l.n and;. Against Said
Estate:
J........ each of you, are hereto
. nd I. quil. d to |.ri >. nt any
claims and demands which you, 01
either of you, may have aainM thi
estate ol BEATRICE ROSS deceased
late of Dado County, Florida, to in.
Hon Georgt T. Clark County Judgi of
. mtj and file th same In his
office In the County Courthouse it.
Dadi County, Florida, within elpht
calendai months from the date of the
H:m publication hereof, Bald claims
or demands t.. contain the legal ad-
dress if th. claimant and to be sworn
to and presented as aforesaid, or same
will be barred.
Dated February 18, A.D. 1961.
LAURA DELI.. As EXtrutrlx of
the ]ast Will and Testament Of
DEATR1CE ROSS Deceased.
BEN ESSEN
Attcmey for Executrix
1014 Seytcld Bldg.. Miami, Fla.
2/17-24, .I/.I-IO
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
fJemist) fkricfiaun
- ttsl: cftg your legal Bortces.
We appreciate your
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Oral FR 3-4ti05
ic: messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICT TIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS BY OWEN that
"' g to < ngagi In
busirest the fictitious name ol
l*N : : DISTRIBUTOR!
N. Mil
. .. name with 1

OL
2/24
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOT1' HERE! 1 GIVEN that
the undei gned, desiring ti in;...;..
business : the fiotitlou! nan., i
AKTHn. \ '. N. \1 i
Av, M ami, Florida intend to regis-
ter said -,ame' wit'- th.- <". H- '
Circuit (". urt of Dade County, Florida.
* ARTHUR U. M,i ni.i.Mi..
FRANCES L. McPHERbuN
s..:. Owners
Keeeler, <:..;- ti Roth
Attorneys foi Applicants
ISMSW 1st sir. I
_________*___________________2/10-17-24, 3/3
iN THE C RCUiT COURT OF Tmc
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN CHANCERY
No. 60-C 9907-F.
DOLORES i : \z .;. ..mi/.,
nalntni.
Vs
GOMEZ,
ndant.
ITICE BY PUBLICATION
NK GOMEZ
West XSth Street
York L'4, NY.
E HEREBY NOTIFIED that
Complaint for Divorce has
I ega Inst you and > an
arvi >.; your
on the plaintii I rnej
- Ma Dt -M :.' 504 I s-
and

It Court on or hi

"'...
his 181
NOT CE UNDER
r C7 TIOUS NAME LAW
NO'l f GIVEN 1
elf -.'_;....
...... thi in
HAM1
tl St
..
i. : our t i' Dad<
I >M
:E. AMES A- RITTKR
Attorneys for Elsie Dloom
1/34, -10-11
NOTICE UNDER
FICT,TIOUS NAVE LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring tc engage in
business under the fictitious name of
THE MAD BAINT at 7000 8.W. 87th
Avenue, Miami, Florida Intend! to
register said na"ie with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
LOUKAS KYRIAKOSJ
KESSLER, GARS & ROTH
Attorneys for Applicant
1998 8.W. 1st Street
Miami, Florida
2/24. 3/8-10-17
NOTICE OF
WAREHOUSEMAN'S SALE
NOT1CB IS RBKBBT GIVEN that
by virtu.. f Chaj tei 818 of 1- i ...
Otl 'I HMD. War. -
and Wi rehi ist v.- celpts
1 I VAN LINES, INC .
n, '. y vli ;u. ol lu
- mi sal. n
the foil"
Hcasel i it the properl
:- ...;-.
... .. .
B the
fon
t 2136 N.VI _'. A,v( -
' ... rsig-ped
-.. : -
'..-
M-r.. :.- ewdsor
ted at Mil -
By of Febi at
- Vc-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
DOCTORS' MEDICAL CENTER at
corner of Fjst 4th Avenue & East
11th Street, Hlalrah, Florida intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
WAYNE S. ROGERS
M1LLICENT B. RCK3ERS
NORMAN NASH
BARBARA NASH
."('SEPH H. Rl'DNlCK
DOT:l.S RITDN1CK
H. ROBERT KODTNOW
Attorney for Ropes and Wife.
N.-..-h r. W*. R idick and Wife.
529 w FIi Stret I
Miami, Floi Ida
. i-u, a 3-io
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLOR.DA IN PROBATE
No. 51682
IN hfc Estate of
HARRY GOLDSTEIN
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Agfc.nst Said
Estat.
You are hereby notified and required
to pit sent any claims and demands.
Which you may have against the es-
tate of HARRY GOLDSTEIN deceased
late of Dade County, Florida, to the
County Judges of Dade County, and
file tl:e same in their offices In the
County Courthouse In Dade County,
Florida, within eight calendar months
from the date of the first publication
hereof, or the same will be barred.
DOROTHY GOLDMAN
KATHERINE GOLDSTEIN
As Executrlces of the Estate of
Harry Goldstein. Deceased.
CHEREN & GOLDEN
Attorneys
8W I mpla Building
Miami 32, Florida
2/3-10-11-14
cayne
the
of w
ea ci
DA
Florida,
i
In am
(seal)
I I
nty, 1
By-K >.

ELE\
DAV

sers
:ns
C1-^. ^^^- .-*" -
TH JUDICIAL C.RCuiT N
CfRDADEC:.'.-'.
>p D* in chancery
c etc t4S4
I
;ir:-
HLER
I
)TiCE TO APFEAR
B ..
wckoff Avenve
Wick. N- w .Te'ey
EICHL1
I ...... :. r)
I ......
I
IV. HEREBY NOTH I
in t ti F'on
recordi
! Records ol
tty I
3U. k ". s>..
fO< >V L." KE, ai rd .g to
thereof, as recorded ir. P'nt
at P igi 5. the
Dad...... i-loi id.T,
fii..: and you
{required I copy of
ler .
Tan
I
fflce of the Cli

111 be < r
i da) ...n 1961.
LEATHERMAN
.nrt
.'AN,
| Deputy >.
2/3-10-17-24
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N. T.'. :. IS HEREB1 GIVEN that
the unilt isigned. desiring tc engaj.. ir,
nder th. fictitious nami i
MAGIC WASH at 734 N W. (2nd St .
M inti nd to regisb
name ...' the Clerk of the Circuit
; n;y. F.r-ca.
rcH son m
EATCH 5 '
;< "N
ant
Street
M
2 '24, s/:
NOTICE UNDER
FCTITIOU8 Nt ME -AW
NOTICE IS 1
..
fse under l til me ol

f thi t Court
.
E
' N
ant
-
J 11-24 1 J-10
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDCIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLCPDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY
Nt. 61C 1592
HI >^EY.
Itlff,
.
ROPi l.T ." HN H'.'SSITY.
Defends
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
TO: ROBERT JOHN HUSSEY
. o Waggoner
B2o I ; "rive
Cl llfornia
to; are hereby notified that
.mplaint for D Vi l e I been
quired

p ittorney Er-
S
4, Florida, and file the
:t rr>urt on or bet n the

t will

I
Dade .'i Ida
1961
i erk,
... County, Florida
By: N. A. HEWETT
Deputy Oie:'
1/17-84, 3/3-10
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD CIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY
No. 61C 160B
ANNA GREENPLATT COHAN,
Plaintiff,
vs.
MAX COHAN,
Defendant.
UlT FOR DIVORCE
TO: MAX COHAN, defendant
31'Or. Tyler Mr. et, Apt. No. 204
Detroit 38, Michigan
You are hertby notified that a Bill
of Complaint for Divorce has been
filed against you, and you are required
to tervs a copy of your Answer or
Pleading to the Pill of Complaint on
the plaintiffs Attorne.s, PAL LOT.
SILVER, l \l Lot. STERN A: MINTZ,
Sll Bisa Iding, Miami 32, Fl.r-
| Inal Answer or
in t'.t office of the Clerk of
the Circuit Court on or before the 2Cth
lay ol Mi b : 11 fail to do
: Bnt by default will 1. taken
for thl ellef di manded
i'. thi Bill of C< mplalnt.
.. : .
each .-. |ve Wl kf
....
this 15th daj

I .....'.
; z
| ''..
tiff
NOTICE BY c.BL'CA" TN
INTriE C:RCU'T COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUD C *L C :.:TOF
FLC^DA \AVDFCCADE
COUNTY. 1% CHA'.CERY
No. C!C 'K6
FORT AND]
Plaii
MDRICH,
Defei
JU'T FCR DIVORCE
TO: VIVIAN >\N] PJCH
44.: i i 11 hce Ehd.
N'on 111 V 'I
Tod are hereby notified that I
for Dlvorci has
e required
tl si OOpy of your Answer or
. to the Pill of Comj.Iaint on
i miff's attorney, Norman
First Avenue, Mi-
ami 32, Florida ar.d file the orl|
Pleading- In the office M the
oie* irt on or b
M March. l!f.l If )
di >v judgment by default will
be 1 t for the n- .el
nded in thi omplalnt.
i -'. d once
. wi eki
.N-
Miami.
IMl.
t, Dadi Florida
i I y ...
IaER
Attorn-> iff
2/17-24, 3 3-10
N THE CCUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND rOR DADE CCUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 51521-C
Estate o
1 EN : 'ND
-. i
NOTICE TO CREC TORS
Persons Ha>
' Sal.
' 11
Y ....' id n
and di nands
. t the estati
I \ C)N1 eceased late
Dade i ti the Ci unt>
; : c. Ccunty. and fill thi
In thi County
. 't unty, Florida.
within eight lar months from the
dati of the first publication here. f.
or thl -.. I ill be barrt d.
REN I l \mono. Executor
THEODORE FISHER
Attorn, y
1612 Congress Building
Miami 32, Florida
2/17-24. 3/3-10
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
No. 51684.C
IN RE: Estate of
ZEL1 \ AGNES BERN'S
Diceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To AH Creditors and ah Person Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
Estate:
Yon are hereby notified and requited
to present anj clalmi and demands
which you may have against the
of BELLA AGNES BURNS deceased
late ol Dade County, Florida, to the
Count) ludges of Dade County, and
in their < ff OSS in the
. rthousi in Dadi C<
! within eight i all ndai n
th date i f the first pul
... will bi i arred.
BA5 R
Pi t, Silver, Pi
.
-
NOTICE UNDLF,
F :T TIOUS NAME LAW
v IS HEREBY GIVEN that
ersli ed, desiring t^ engage in
.er the flctltli us nanos of
Radio station W.M.R.M.;
oadcastlna Station at
Inti nds to nt later saM
<-|. rk ol thi Circuit
County. Florida.
>RI1 'A BAST "AST
.- i-i \. .-. INC.,
a Fla Corp.
B/ V'ERof
Pallet, Stern .-. Minn
Building
S 11-24 :: $-10
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N IS HEREBY GIVEN that
ersigned desire ti engage in a
. ss und r th. flctlti ua name of
IhiNTT WORLD at 10S48 N.w. Sev-
enth Miami. Florida, and in-
tern's ti register said name with the.
OL rk 11 the Circuit Court of Dade.
Cour.t\, Fli .Ida.
I ONNIE JOY. INC.
LOMS N.W. Seventh Av.v
Miami. Florida
Bj Bi i nard L. Kaplan. ITesident
Attest: Virginia R. Kaolan,
Secretary
REASBECK & F'BGERS
leys for Connie Joy. Inc.
1239 South State Road Seven
P.O. Bos 3136
Weat Hull* wood, Florida
2/3-1C-17-24
N THE COUNTY. T RT
IN AND FCR DACE COUNTY,
FLCF. TA IN F -OBATE
: ci B
IN Rl I ti '

NOTiCE TO CPED'TC"?
To A"
-
.-.': ...
esent ai
.
I
te of Dadi
and
is the
7 ...

Itereol be barred.
NG
Attl
t Building
Mian.i 12, F rida
2/']c.17-24. 3/3
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N( Til a is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
buaineai ndei the fictitious name of
: \R ASSOCIATES at 2*68 Pine
Tree Drive, Miami Beach. Floiida, In-
Iter said nanit with the
Circuit Court-of Dade
County, i
\ HORi 8NT,
i ..finer
MARGARET Q< I.OMAN.
partner
- D KORM1 Nl Y
i..: tner
4 'SV;':n
. i- Miami, Fla.
. gls I rants
."-17-24
IN THI COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
ANI rOR DADE COUNTY,
FL0R DA IN PROBATE
51577-B
- Ltl '
... W .-"X

NOTICE TO CREC TCS
- I lav-
emandc it Said

.,'..:> notlfli d and n quired
: il-..- and di manda
havi against the .--
''. W c x .... .1
, Dade <"< ui :>. Floi Ida to
i : i ,. County,
same n tho
i in 1 i .'e. County,
tight ealendar months
the first publication
..ir.e will te barred.
X !> COX
H. 3A :.ER

:. Building
2/-10-17-24
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
4 O Fit'Oft ATI OX OtT T FITS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Cell THE JEWISH FLOREDIAN at
FR 3-46ft 5


I
* knitf FkrH&r
Friday. Febracry 24 J
"'^'Wi*- "***
mftm
~
Celebrating
Israel's
\S RA E.
Bar Mitzvah
Gala Israel Independence Celebration
QUEST OF HONCR


SAT. EVE, MARCH A at 7 P.M.
GRAND BALLROOM FONTAINEBLEAU HOTEL
'
!
WiM
ISRAELI
ITALIAN
V, MARCH 3
**d -?ser- at _

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