The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01701

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Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
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Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


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Full Text
"Jewish Floridian
Combining THt JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 34 Number 36
Miami, Florida. Friday, September 8, 1961
Ten Sections Price S2.03
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5722
1961-62
I


Page 2-A
+Je%*lsti flcridli&n
Friday. September 8, \%\
Services to Launch Rosh Hashona Sunday Eve
Greater Miami will usher in the Hiilh Holy Days with evening
services commencing Sunday at sundown. Kosh Hashona services j
follow Monday and Tuesday. Sept. 11 and 12. which signal the arrival i
of the Hebrew Year 5722. The High Holy Days, known as 'Yomim
Nora im." or "Days of Awe." will also be marked by Yom Kippur. or
the Day of Atonement. This holiest of observances begins at sundown
on Tuesday. Sept. 19,
The intervening Sabbath between Rosh Hashona and Yom Kippur
is known as 'Shabbat Tsehuvah" Uie Sabbath of Repentance. Some
Liberal and Reform congregations will observe Rosh Hashona on Sun- j
day evening and Monday only.
Congregation Etz Chaim, 1544
Washington ave., will hold Friday Shofar services followed by Musaf. !
services a1 6.30 p.m. Regular Sat-; Mincha will be at 6:30 p.m., fol-
urday services are 8:30 a.m. Rosh 'owed by Maariv.
Hashona sundown services will be j At Congregation Beth II, 500 SW
Sunday 6:30 p.m. Monday, at 7:30 17tn ave regular Friday evening I
a.m.. Assistant Cantor Sam Alien services will be at 6:30 p.m.. and
will conduct Shachris services, and! Saturday morning, 830 a.m. Sun-
Rabbi Abrham Strassfeld will de-idLa>' and Monday evening Rosh Ha-
ices starting Sunday evening at 6 a.m., with the rabbi discussing I<
p.m. Cantor William W. Lipson rae| ar.d Survival" on Monday, and
will chant the liturgical portions ..,t s|)al| r;otTK. i PassFaith of a
of all services. First and second I ---------------------
day of Rosh Hashona will be ob-
served Monday and Tuesday at:
7:30 a.m., with the blowing of the
Shofar both days at 9:30 a.m. Rab-!
bi Shapiro's sermon. Monday noon,
will be "An Irrevocable Resolve."
Tuesday, he will speak on "Pros-
pect and Retrospect" at 12 noon.
Liberal Jew" on Tuesday.
At Sephardic Jewish Center, fyj
Collins ave.. Miami Beach. (_'&
tor S. Nachmias will conduct F* (
"day services at 5:45 p.m.. ,
speak on "The Force of Prayer"
Continued on Page 8 A
liver the sermon. "Birthday of Hu-
; shona services will be at 6:15 p m..'
and Monday and Tuesday morn- \
manity." at 10 a.m.. followed by i mgSi 7:3o a.m. Rabbi Solomon
Musaf. Mincha services are at Schiffs sermon on Monday morn-
6:30 p.m.. followed by Maariv.. jng wm oe "New Year Resolu-;
Services on Tuesday commence at tions." On Tuesday morning, he
7:30 a.m. with Rabbi Strassfeld w,n speak on "The First Step."
delivering a sermon on "Shofar Junior Congregational services will
Teaches Unity." and conducting j be Saturday and all holiday morn
j ings at 10 a.m.. and there will be
free nursery service for children |
from two to six, while parents are
at prayer.
Rabbi Benno If. Wallach will]
preach on "Holy are the Days' a'
Friday evening services, which
start at 8:15 p.m.. at Temple Sinai,
12100 NE 15th ave. Rosh Hashona
services will be Sunday. 8 p.m
Monday services are at 10 a.m.,
with children's services on Monday
at 2:30 p.m.
Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro will
officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of
David, son of Mr. and Mrs. James
Secunda. at Beth David Congrega-
tion, 2625 SW 3rd ave., on Satur
day morning at 9 a.m. He will
also conduct Rosh Hashona serv-
Services at Temple Beth SSelom,
4144 Chase ave.. Miami Beach,
Friday evening will be at 8:15 p.m.
On Saturday morning. 10:45 a.m..
Rabbi Leon Kroni-.ii will officiate
at the Bar Mitzvah of Gary, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Fisher;
and \rthur. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harry VV. Lehman. Cantor David
Conviser will chant the liturgical
portion of all services. "Isaiah
and Therom Nuclear Policy" will
be the topic cf Rabbi Kronish's
sermon a*. Rosh Hashona services
Sunday at 8:15 p.m. Monday and
Tuesday services will start at 9:45
1961-62
wot nyv nantV
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Friday. September 8, 1961
+Jeistncricttbri
Page 3-A
Weissel to Chair Benefit Dinner For New Hospital
Aaron Barkin and Nat
Sam Weissel, 1432 Trillo ave., a, Thurman
resident of Coral Gables for 38! Winokur.
years, and one of the city's pio-1
neer businessmen, will be chair- Weissel is a charter member Of
man of a benefit dinner on Nov. 29 (oral Gables Country Club, and of
for Cedars of Lebanon Hospital. I,he Elks "e was recently ap-
the $4,500,000 non-sectarian hos- Pointed by the mayor to serve on1
pital at 1300 NW 14th st, now near-|the people-to-people committee,
ing completion. arranging for student exchange
The non-profit facility is schcc)- ancl establishing good neighbor
uled to open its doors'in Novem- programs between Coral Gables
ber. according to an announcement and i,s adopted sister-city. Carta-
will be open to residents of an
faiths in Dade county, and is the
newest structure to be added to
Miami's Metropolitan Medical Cen-
ter. \

"Complete Insurance Service...'
BERNARD SEGAL
FRanklin 9-6441 DAYTINIE-Hlghland 4-0228 EVENINGS
made this week by Samuel T. Sha-
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Honorary chairman of the din-
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840 Catalonia ave., with the fol-
lowing to serve as associate chair-
men: Joseph Garfield, Lou Gold-
man, Elliott Blumenth.il, Harold
gena, Colombia. Weissel is a past
president of Temple Judea and be-
longs to Wcstview Country Club.
Weissel'S sons, William, an at-
torney, and Roy. an interior deco-
rator, will sponsor social functions
1 prior to the dinner.
The 282-bed. six-story hospital
Ribicoff Picks JWB Official
[He'll Attend
[Balto. Seminary
rk. son ol Mr and Mrs. Joel
224 NE 173rd St., will be
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am 1 ci Jewish studies in
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v. ho <. me to Miami six
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T< rah 1 .son. and
ham J. Gittelson. education
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wish stu t the world-famous
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is 1 ifirmed asl year al
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Page 4-A
* imfyH FforidHair)
Friday. September 8, 1961
"Jewish Flor idian
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N.E. Sixth Street
Telephone FR 3-4605
Teletype Communications Miami TWX
MM 396
FRED K. SHOCHET........Editor and Publisher
LEO MINDLlN...............?.... Executive Editor
ISRAEL BUREAU Telephone 4 2861
202 Ben Yehuda Tel Aviv, Israel
RAY U. BINDER____________...... Correspondent
Published every Friday si-ice 1!"2T by The Jewish Floridian
at 120 N.E. Sixth Strr Second-ClatS Postage Paid at Miami, Florida.
The Jewish Floridian doea not guarantee the Kashruth
of the merchandise advertised in its column?.
SUBSCRIPTION RAft S"*~
Local Area
One Year $5.00 Three Years $1000
Out of Town Upon Requeat
Volume 34 Number 36
Friday, September 8, 1961
27 Hul 5721
Dawn of a New Year: Rosli Hashona 5722
Hardly had the Hebrew Year 5721 open-
ed, when President Gamal Abdei Nassei, of
the United Arab Republic, declared that the
United Nations was forgetting its charter and
disregarding its responsibilities toward the
rights of the people cf Palestine. "We will
not accept the loss of Palestine," Nasser vowed,
as he arrived in New York to lead the UAR
delegation at the opening of the General
Assembly.
This was far from an auspicious beginning
for the Hebrew New Year. Neither was it a
happy start for the new General Assembly
session, which also saw Soviet Premier Nikita
Khrushchev banging his shoe on the table be-
fore him, and Cuba's new dictator, Fidel Cas-
tro, telling the UN delegates what to expect of
his country during the months ahead.
As 5721 prepares to join the ranks of
chronological history, we recall with anxiety
the note in Castro's voice, no less than in
Khrushchev's and Nasser's. And we wonder
if 5722, which will be launched at Rosh Ha-
shona services on Sunday evening, holds out
hope for improvement in Jewish and human
affairs.
This is the repetitive inclination in man
to strive toward the horizon of progress, even
as the forces of reaction are busily engaged in
dragging him backward. And, although the
optimistic note of Rosh Hashona 5721 again
found Jewish communities throughout the world
praying for a fruitful future, the realities of the
year saw as many persons and plots intent
on frustrating their most noble ambitions.
On Israel's Homefront
From Israel; since the advent of 5721, came
these major stories:
There were the frantic preparations for the
opening of the trial of the notorious Nazi mur-
derer, Adolf Eichmann, and then the trial it-
self, with the manifold efforts at justification
of the proceeding finally, although not en-
tirely, placed into the background. On the eve
of Rosh Hashona 5722. the three-man court was
still deliberating over the mountain of testi-
mony resulting from the trial, which closed
just one day prior to Israel's national election
on Aug. 15.
There was the Aug. 15 election, which
followed the fall of the coalition government
earlier in the year. Israelis went to the polls
on a hot and humid day to replace things as
they were: they went unwillingly; for the elec-
tion, costly and beyond the means of the gov-
ernment, was really the outgrowth of Prime
Minister David Ben-Gurion's vendetta against
former Defense Minister Pinhas Lavon, at
whose feet Ben-Gurion had hurled the blame
for an "unfortunate" IS54 "security mishap"
Neither the mishap nor the substance of the
security breach, itself, he? yet been revealed.
There was, during 5721 the firing of She
IT. a multi-stage rocket that cctapulted Israel
0 the super-select Worid Spec*? Club, whoso
membership totals only seven. The acccm :
nment, remarkch'e terms, served
to magnify the techr.olcg.cai s;atus of tiny Is-
rael among the giant v/oijC powers.
There was, as well, the continuation cf
the Arab blockade, with all its political and
economic implications, a blockade far from
exclusive in its impact on Israel and the Mid-
dle East.
For, when Gamal Abdel Nasser arrived
here within days after the beginning of the
Hebrew Year 5721 to vow he would not accept
the loss of Palestine, former President Eisen-
hower praised the Egyptian strongman and
allowed that the matter ot blockade, especially
c: the Suez Canal, was a difficult and com-
;.:ex thing. But Mr. Eisenhower, a singular ex-
pert in this affair as the personal savior of Nas-
ser on the sands of Sinai back in 1956, did not
find himself alone in statements about the
blockade.

Campaign Vow Forgotten
Sen. John Fitzgerald Kennedy, Democrat
cf Massachusetts, his party's candidate for the
Presidency of the United States, rose on the
eve of Rosh Hashona 5721 before a national
convention of the Zionist Organization of Amer-
ica in New York City to make a series of for-
eign policy statements concerning Israel and
the Arab nations that he promptly proceeded to
forget as soon as he defeated his Republican
opponent. Vice President Richard Nixon, and
moved into the commodious and redecorated
environs of the White House.
Additionally, American Jewry felt the im-
pact of the blockade as sorely as did Israel.
Rep. Seymour Halpern, Republican of New
York, rose in the House of Representatives to
protest that he was denied a visa for travel
through the Arab countries because of his
religion. The State Department, for its part,
found the Halpem predicament no predica-
ment at all, dismissing the protest out of hand.
This was the State Department Sen. Kennedy
promised, if elected, to revamp as a more
truthful instrument of Presidential fiat.
Elected to office, Mr. Kennedy did nothing
about it. But, in a series of quick moves on the
home front, he made several appointments
which raised the pride of the American Jewish
community to previously unknown heights,
and which gave its self-esteem a needed shot
in the arm. Named Secretary of Labor was
Arthur Goldberg. Named Secretary of the De-
partment of Health, Education, and Welfare
was Connecticut Gov. Abraham Ribicoff. Both
cie proud, observant Jews.
No Easv Answer
Another appointment found the American
Jewish community saddened and gladdened at
ence. Philip N. Klutznick. longtime Jewish
leader of distinguished proportions, resigned
from a mere handful of months as general
chairman of the United Jewish Appeal to ac-
cept President Kennedy's appointment to the
American delegation at the United Nations.
For American Jewry, it meant the loss of a
much-needed source of intoHectual capability.
Bat, in a testament cf faith, Klutznick came out
with a book, "No Easy Answers that seemed
designed to serve as food for '.nought until his
anticipated return at some 'uture date to active
;:--:?icipa:ion i.i national Jewish affairs.
Prom Israel came e: ologieal
r^v.'s involving the w.v ig of the Bar
i'ochba re'ics by Israeli scien'ist and military
l^cder Yiace! Yadin and from C.:ba came
her evidence that the I cf Fidel Cas-
tro at the opening session of the C-eneral As-
mbly durinc the first dcys cf the Hebrew
Yecr 5721 were hysterics filled with forobodir.g.
Greater Miamians have, during the out-
ccing Yecr 5721, seen painrul evidence of this
foreboding in the influx of Cuban refuqees here
men, women, and children uprcoted by the
Communist revolution just 90 miles from the
South Florida coast. Perhaps one of the great-
est stories of the Hebrew Yecr 5"72 ] is o story
not yet told a story that may not be told for
c long time to come: the story of the many
Cuban Jewish families in our midst being
"processed" by United Hias in the hope for a
new life in Miami and elsewhere throughout
the nation. ,
*
Greater Miami Jewry
The Year 5721 saw the election of Sir
Bernard Waley-Cohen, the Jewish Lord Mayor
of London. And Robert Briscoe, with the mark
of Blarney on his colorful career, accepted a
second time the mantle of the Lord Mayorship
of Dublin after his name had been drawn from
a hat in a tied election for that distinguished
office.
In Greater Miami, the citizenry cf Miami
Beach elected another Jewish community lead-
er. Judge Harold Spaet, to the IvVtiopolitan
Commission of Dcde County. The outgoing
year was also the scene of the "Ecyviile Sur-
vey ," a poll probing Jewish community atti-
tudes prevalent in Miami, end carried out by
the national American Jewish Committee.
In a more turbulent project, American Jew-
ish Congress contested the infraction of the
separation of church and state principle by
entering the Dade county religion-in-ihe-schools
case a case which attracted national atten-
tion, and whose local conclusion in the court-
room of Judge J. Fritz Gordon saw all sides in
the litigation claiming victory.
The Hebrew Year 5721 also saw these de-
velopments for the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration, the community's central fund-raising
and welfare planning agency:
For the first time since its founding in 1938,
Federation acquired a home permanent
headquarters at 1317 Biscayne blvd.
Federation also entered into an agonizing
reappraisal of its structure and campaign ef-
forts in an attempt to reverse the less than
happy tide of the preceding years. And, as
Rosh Hashona 5722 dawned. Federation and
one of its affiliates, the Joint Defense Appeal,
were in delicate negotiations for the retention
of JDA within the Federation family, following
"n earlier JDA move for a separate campaign
here.
#
The Holidays Purpose
The beginning of the New Hebrew Year
5722 would mean a Goodwill Tour to South
America under the sponsorship of the Greater
Miami Israel Bond Organization. So, too. would
it mean many things to many other cemmunity-
minded persons here, nationally, and abroad
as the days spin out in their inevitable passing
toward yet another New Year and 5723.
And for Jews, generally, it wculd similarly
mean many things all of them far loo vast
in scope to speculate about within the con-
fined range of a few words.
Nevertheless, the many troubled legacies
of the New Year included a major problem of
the old: Berlin. Here, the free world divides
down the middle, with the forces of East and
West pitted against one another in an increas-
ingly hot war.
But for Jews everywhere, Berlin remained
a paradox, a strange symbol of freedom in a
city signifying the most brutal wave of anti-
Semitism unleashed in human history. As the
New Year 5722 drew upon us, Berlin spoke of
the rising tide of conflict.
For Jews, it also spoke of Ado1} Eichmann
in his Israeli prison awaiting sentence, cf Mar-
tin Bormann and Josef Mengele repeatedly
rumored in hiding somewhere in South Amer-
ica of all the tyrants of Na'*:i brutality.
But if the very spirit of Rosh Hcshona is
the spirit of sp3culction. it appear- to be the
.d that must necessarily remain private ani
Silent; end so,, to prophesy the possible out-
:cme of the yecr ahead is cerhepe tc violate
. very purpose of Rosh Hashc
The High Holy Days are a t rumen
nalysi*. They are an occasion for in
eel on, for concentration on the relationsl
bc-tween man and God. To deerr Ihort Rosh
Hashona is merely an occasion :o r.:cbe the
.' ire is to bring this awesome Jewish holid
below its most elevated spiritual significance.
"n term of our silent hopes icr 5721, it
has been interesting to ruminate briefly on
what, in fact, were the fruits of the outgoing
year. In terms of our silent hopes for the He-
brew New Year 5722, let them remain silent,
as ecch of us seeks the fulfillment cl goodness
and divine mercy.


Friday, September 8. 1961
'Kl&ni*ti flwrirffori
Page 5-A
Cal Kovens to Head '62 Combined Appeal Here
A \nanuc young real estate de-
veloper and general contractor
will be the new chairman of the
[982 combined Jewish Appeal. He
i- Cal Kovens, who despite his
youth, already has an enviable
record of service ;iir CM arrtf"
otb^r commu:i:.ywide philanthro-
pic affairs. Kovens succeeds Jo-
seph M. Upton, president of Dade
federal Savings and Loan Assn.,
to the post.
Kovens is a memoer 01 the ex-
ecutive committee of the Greater
Mi.: Jewish Federation, and
v.:- i hairmat of the Construction
D;\ sion of the 1961 Combined
j \i ; ea held the same
i lanship In Ibis year's Uni-
| md of D County.
Iv ns is h urman of the board
North mi General Hos
and hangs a tale,
li ne ago I e went to visit his
[or i ironic backache
oi the bl le, ins physician
him ould you like
I a h
Tbf next day, Kovens met with
a c^rrmittee cf some 90 physi-
cians who wee already wrestling
v ith Lospitai plans. At the meet-
<.eryone agreed that the in-
:-icly populous North Dade
ar?j was in neec* of new hospital
fact' ties. Kov?-s met with the
Doc* County Commission, which
hat ceen trying to provide the
areb with these facilities, and
helped get re ball rolling. The
doctors subsequently asked Kov-
ens tc be chair-tan of the hospital
boarc of trusteii.
Youth Slate
Holiday Services
; Holid i s irvices for a'l
I tin1 j o ith of the North
i rea will be provided b\
Bi h 'j >rah I : egation on I
i !. Hashona h '.. la) s thia com-
aj i I Tu '-day.
Ilv -Met i it ion, 5 to 8
yc:n-. wi m in the school
build:- with : ructors (if the
achi i ireel i services Babj
sitti ill b | r >,. led f tr tho ie
i fro is 3 to 5 durin
the I ser i
Th lo 13 yea I groups will
hold ci the school's y i ith
IVeinin ei
:. lificil
.iii and Taylor Ji i
VI Borenstein and
I'err; Lefl in j as cantors
T< agers *i!l hold their own
> es al the 163rd St. Wometco
T eatn through (he cooperation of'
i un Tyler an I Howard DeBi I
and assistant manager ol
e thei tre Th i sen ices will be
i 10:30 i in. to 12:30 p.m..
and will be conducted by the USY
groups of the sj agogue.
Sermons will be delivered by
Steven Kravitz and Jerald Green-
field, USY members, and Miss
Sondra Levy, religious school in
structor, who has just returned
from !-i ai'l.
Mort than 600 youths are ex-
pected to attend the various serv-
ices

Rev. Gibson Will
Speak to Yafis
Rev. Theodore R. Gibson, presi-
dent ot the Miami Branch of the
National Assn. for the Advance-
in cut ol Colored People, was to be
guest speaker at a general meeting
ol the Young Adult Friends of Is-
rael on Thursday evening.
rhe meeting, open to all Greater
Miami young adults, from 21 to 35
years Ol age. was to take place at
Surfside Town Hall.
In addition to the discussion by
Rev. Gibson, program was to in-
clude a current events report, re-
freshments, social dancing and a
special prize for those who arrive
at the meeting before 9 p.m.
Rev Gibson is a native Miamian
and rector of Christ Episcopal
Church for 15 years. He will talk
on '-Integration."
CAL KOVENS
youth and experience
that Kovens will be bringing to
the 1962 Combined Jewish Ap-
peal.
Kovens was born in Baltimore.
Md.. some 38 years ago. Betore
finishing a year at the University
of Maryland, he entered the Army
in 1942. and served until Febru-
ary, 1946. Three years later, he
moved to Miami Beach, where he
lives with his wife and three sons.
In 1956, he formed the Cal Kov-
ens Construction Corp., whose
many projects have since includ-
ed a combined hangar-workshop
and office building for Air Inter-
national near Miami International
Airport, a remodeling job on the,
Everglades hotel, shopping cen-'
ters in Vero Beach and al B -
cayne blvd. and 127th st the Ca-
rillon hotel, and the Mediterran-
ean Cooperative apt-, on Bay
Harbor Island.
Youth? Yesbul ex] rience
and in business
munity i t aplenty.
J, Heiman, outgoing president of
the Great* r Miami Jewish Feder-
ation, this week commented that
Kovens' appointment "epitomize?
the new vigorous lea ership
which has recently assumed more
and more responsibility in Mi-
ami's Combined Jewish Appeal."
"And we are also certain,'" A. J.
Harris, who'll step up to Federa-
tion's presidency at the annual
meeting of Federation Sept. 23 in
the Fontainebleau hotel .declared
that "we are confident of retain.
ing the full support of the vet-
eran leaders at whose request ha>
took the CJA chairmanship.
"We are greatly ensouraged
and very pleased to know that
CJA will have such excellent
leadership."
As for Kovens. himself, already
full of plans for the campaign
ahead, he took time out to ex-
press his "pride for the con!'
dence Miami has expressed in
me." while moving to mobilize the
community for the welfare task
ahead of him.
The result? The North Miami
General Hnspil li, a 202-bed W
million medica! in-titution at NE
127th st.. just west of Biscayne
blvd.
It is this kind of mdustriousness
And CJA leaders unanimously
feel that Kcvens will bring a vig-
orous, dynamic and creative ap-
proach to his CJA chairmanship.
Sen. Smothers
Gets YFW Award
(, >rge Smathers was pre-
sented with the Amerlci n
the Veterans of For< i
VPW's national c mi
held recently at Ml li
av ard, a gold medal, cil .1
- lathers for his "dis
1 patriotic service."
Declared Sen. Smathers on ac-
cepting the award: "I look upon
I this award, rot as a recognition of
.past accomplishments, but as a
challenge of things to be accom-
plished in the field of American-
ism."
t
9*&
The doctor every baby owes a debt to
When, at the age of 8f>. Dr. Abraham
Jacobi died, the fellow-physician who de-
livered Ins eulogy, paid him one of the
highest compliments any doctor could
ever receive. He said that from that day
forward, no baby would ever be born
who did not owe, in some measure, a
debt to Or. Abraham Jacobi.
What were the forces that led this
wise, compassionate man to become one
of the leading pediatricians of his day?
Dr. Jacobi had gained his medical degree
in Germany, had escaped the Prussian
police, and come to America in 1853.
His success and the acceptance of his
theories began almost immediately. I"
1857 he was lecturing on diseases of in-
fancy at th" College of Physicians and
Surgeons in New York. When but thirty
years old, he became Professor of Infantile
Pathology and Therapeutics at the world-
renowned New York Medical College.
He fought for new concepts in the care
of babies which we today accept as com-
monplace methods of feeding and medi-
cation, of bathing and sleeping and train-
ing. Many of his ideas were greeted by
raised eyebrows at the time.
In an era when infant mortality was
still frightfully high. Dr. Abraham Jacobi
brought new life and hope to generations
yet unborn. Yet of all the grateful parents
who heaped their thanks on his head, few
ever knew this significant fact about him:
Twice he had watched his own young
wives die of the mysterious diseases of
childbirth ... six times he had stood
beside the tiny grave of a son or daughter
who bore his name.
He. who had given to so many, had
himself lost so much!
First with the Finest Cigarettes
through Lonllard research


Page G-A
+Je*lsti Fhrktiati
Friday, September 8, lg$j
Harris Nominated Federation President;
Annual Meeting to be Held Here Sept. 23
A. J. Harris, chairman of the
board of the Metropolitan Bank of
Miami, has been nominated presi-
dent of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation. Election will take
place at the 23rd annual meeting
ol Federation on Sept. 23 at the
Fontainebleau hotel.
JFK to Chair
Yeshiva Jubilee
By Special Report
NEW YORKPresident John F.
Kennedy this week extended con-
gratulations to Yeshiva University
on the occasion of its 75th anniver-
sary, as he accepted the honorary
chairmanship of the university's
Diamond Jubilee observance.
With the past 75 years as a
foundation, the next 75 can only be
an era of outstanding achievement
for the university and for the na-
tion." Mr. Kennedy said. "The
ideal of a Yeshiva University City
is appealing, and I wish you every
success." he added, referring to
the university's "Blueprint for the
Sixties."
Joseph If. Mazer, treasurer of
the Hudson Pulp and Paper Corpo-
ration, New York City, is overall
chairman of the observance
Nominated honorary president
was Sam J. Heiman. who retires
from the presidency after two
terms. Samuel N. Friedland is
chairman of the board of trustees.
Nominated vice presidents were
Judge Irving Cypen, Sidney Lef-
court, Mrs. Stanley C. Myers,
Harold Thurman and Carl Wein-
kle. Joseph M. Lipron, last year's
chairman of the Combined Jew-
ish Appeal, is treasurer; Ernest
Janis, associate treasurer; David
Catsman, secretary; and Cal
Kovens, associate secretary.
Proposed for the board of trus-
tees are William Agranove. Shep-
ard Broad, Leo A. Chaikin. Leo
Eisenstein. Judge Milton A. Fried-
man, Mrs. Louis Glasser, Sam A.
Goldstein, Dr. Morris Goodman,
j M. J. Kopelwitz. Sam C. Levenson,
| Ben Meyers, Joseph M. Rose, Arn-
old Seeder, Mrs. Samuel Simonhoff.
Honorary trustees are David Phil-
lips, Harry Sirkin, and Mri. Carl
Weinkle.
Board of governors will be elect-
ed at the meeting.
food and lite
"Food and Life" will be the topic
of a lecture by Dr. Abraham Wolf-
son, Tuesday, 8 a.m., on the 8th st.
beach. This will mark the fifth in
a series of ten lectures by Dr. Wolf-
son on "The Art of Living Hap-
pily." A discussion period follows.
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Going tc
Los Angeles?
5505 NORTHWEST 3rd STREET, MIAMI
ini'ite* you to attend
Special Memorial Services
ronduetvd by
RABBI SAMUEL APRIL
Coral Way Jewish Center
Sunday, September 17, 10:30 a.m.
DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
Temple Emanu-EI Congregation
Sunday, September 17, 11:30 a.m.
DR. IRVING LEHRMAN
Temple Emanu-EI Congregation
Sunday, September 17, 11:45 a.m.
RABBI GERALD LERER
Flagler-Granada Congregation
Sunday, September 17, 2:00 p.m.
RABBI MORDECAI PODET
Temple Judea
Sunday, September 17, 1:00 p.m.
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FR 3-5581
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139 N.W. 3rd AVENUE
INVITES YOU TO ITS
HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES
RABBI MURRAY A. ALSTET
CANTOR DOVE R0SENCWEIG, of HAVANA, CUBA
and ABISH PERL OFFICIATING
TICKETS $5 PER PERSON
FOR RESERVATIONS CALL SECY. RALPH KRIEGER
(8 a.m. -1 pjn. and 5 9 p.m.) FR 9-8849 or FR 3-9807
Community
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OFFERED BY THE
GREATER MIAMI JEWISH
CEMETERY ASSOCIATION
"HONORING OUR BELOVED DECEASED IS A PART
OF OUR HIGH HOLIDAY REPENTANCE"
RELIGIOUS SERVICES WILL BE HELD AT THE
Jewish Section of
Woodlawn Park Cemetery
3260 S.W. 8th STREET
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 17th, 1961
11 A.M. (1 Week from Sunday)
Rabbi Solomon Schiif Rabbi Norman Shapiro
WILL OFFICIATE
Cantors Maurice Mamches, William W. lipson
WILL CHANT THE LITURGY
*
.if-Ml AT THE
Mount Sinai
Memorial Park Cemetery
1125 N.W. 137th STREET
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 17th, 1961
2 P.M. (1 Week from Sunday)
Rabbi Solomon SchHf Rabbi Tibor H. Stern
WILL OFFICIATE
Confer Maurice Mamches
WILL CHANT THE LITURGY
lj $ 4JI
SEATS AND A TENT WILL BE SET UP
PRAYERBOOKS WILL BE FURNISHED
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY IS CORDIALLY INVITED.
MILTON WEINER, President
HYMAN P. GALBUT OSCAR RAPPAPORf
Co-Chairmen: Memorial Servicas Committee
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Friday. September 8, 1961
My fkrkMagi
Page 7-A
Uncommitted Nations in Condemnation of Israel
v\'\ G RADE(JTA) The "Pal filtrated to achieve its ends and;
. ,, 5jsue" Is figuring very prom-:occupy the land it usurped from its i
'.r.'lv A tlio conference of the legitimate owners."
',1 nations which is taking
olac-r here. However, doubt was
^pressed whether the final docu-
ment to be issued by the confer
,uliM'irchide" Sfrrylnemioir "dlT^srtp'p'orl of hur' governments, a
hasty decision dictated by circum- \
President Bourguiba. of Tunisia
said: "The case of bruised Arab
Palestine must be the object of
(T.Cl
th:- issue.
Ih.
11
nits on Israel were made in stances, and which showed an in
'., of their addresses at the human character, transformed It-
',',,,, i,v President Nasser of self within the international order
hr L'ntted Arab Republic: Saeb into a denial of justice, leaving
q, Prem'er at Lebanon: Ibra without a homeland thousands ot
him Sowayel Foreign Minister of human beings. We must not tear,
i Iraq's Foreign Min- '" this resoect to recommend ai
Jawad: President just solution."
I i Tunisia; the repre-! The Sudan representative. Ibra-1
. Sudan; and King Has him Alibud. president of the Sudan'
Arab delegations would like to
see adopted. "We most not com-
mit ourselves in a world already
heavily committed. We must
attempt to decommit the world,"
Nehru said.
Concerning India's relations with
Israel, the Indian leader said that,
prior to the Suez-Sinai crisis of
1956. India and Israel had main-
tained consulates in each-'other's
countries, "although no diplomatic
relations were established." After
hat crisis had developed, however,
he staled. "! personally felt tor-
n'.ily frustrated." Now. he said, "it
is utterly d'fficult to lend Israel
any recognition whatever.'
. Nehru said he saw no immediate
prospects for a solution of the
' Arab Israeli problem "except the
insulation ot the issue by the Uni-
ted Nations and the t'N guarding
against fresh outbreaks of hostil-
ities." He referred to the pres-
ence of the United Nations Enter-
, gency Force on the daza Israel
; border as "better than no troops."
It was noted here that neither
i President Tito. o Yugoslavia, nor
Archbishop Makarios. who heads
' the government of Cyprus, men-
tioned the "Arab-Israeli conflicts in
their addresses, in which they
evaluated the crucial dangers
Ifac'ng the world ; |62J i0-
In h.s address Monday, King
Hfs>.-^ said: "We wonder if one
CSr repair injustice towards
persecuted by Nazis by
vicise injustices toward the inno-
cr- cccple of Palestine. Is it
i ght to allow imperialism to vio-
-uman conscience by ere-
fo the detriment of a
[whole people, a state consti-
Supreme Military Council, called
Israel "the cancer in the Arab
world."
Lebanese Premier Saeb Salani
told the conference that the events
in Palestine consituted an example
of violation of human rights ll>
lard was usurped and home;
and farms had been occupied by
"Z onists" frem all over the world
Describing Israel as a "bridgehead
hit q defiar.ee to the Arab world -'I imperialism in Arab land- and
source of agitation and in Asia," the Lebanese Premier
? Jewish observers here said that imperialism was pene
, ated Hassan's speech as the traiir.g inio Africa through Israel's
moderate of Arab state economy.
, on Palestine. Minister
-; his one-hour speech, &rahin S ayel s .id al im-j
perialism i ai i the Pales:
problem the "tragedj oi the !
c nturj desci ibed the plight
"cave-dwelling" refugees,
which he said, should beseige hu-
FIRST TIME EVER!
Gala Sailing NOV. 1
ZIM
'mi.
\ !- that Isi ..' emi rj nice in
<"; .i resull i I the imperial-
i-t r si rting to "a na-
[ < .: titii ning and establish-
i s on its tt rrltory, a
I -, i ession as we
|. i during the Suez war.
i added, "these powers
these bases for pur-
li ol deep infiltration." The
li conference, he said.
have man conscience the world ever.
While \h< world ripe i recog
nized their rights, Sowayel de-
clared, nothing was done about it.
The Saudi Arabian was the only
Arab representative who placed
FULLY AIR-CONDITIONED CRUISE LINER
ERUSALEM
proved this fact when ft|the Palestine issue first on the list
li Israel the bridgehead of
j" olonialism in Africa and tool
ambition."
sorting that "matters reach
I a point that resolutions in
circumstances have no
i
of imperialist evils others giving
priority to Algeria, Bi/erle or
Angola.
Foreign Minister Hashim Jawad.
of Iraq, said that the partition ol
Palestine was an example of im
han"is permitted" bv the Perialisl policies. Defining Israel
- of the major powers." as an artificial state with an "11-
Nasstr said: "There could be no legitimate existence," Jawad said
better evidence of this than the *> Partition constituted an im-
l\ resolutions concerning the PWtaltot violation of international
lights of (he people of Palestine '* iin: ,no ,nltcd Nations Char-
Which alter so nianv years, hav lcr- and infringed on human JUS-
rei icd no more than scraps of tice since, he said, it deprived
paper In cause the policy of certain morc than a million men of human
major powers in our area wished I rights.
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bolster Israel in defiance of j
|every law and justice.
"The tragedy appears in ils real
[dimensions," he continued, "if we
all the tacts ot history in 1948.!
|v ch show that ihe UN and the i
i imposed on Palestine were
behind which aggression in-!
India's Prime Minister Jawahar-
lal Nehru said at a press confer-
ence that, in his opinion, the con-
ference should issue only a
"very general declaration" on
Arab-Israeli problems, without
mentioning any specific issues
as, presumably, most of the
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Page 8-A
+ UM ftorldten
Friday, September 3, lfci
Rcsh Hashona Services Sunday Eve
ning at 8:15 p.m. He will also ing services, 11:15 a.m. R3S|,
Continued from P$j 2-A
during services Saturday morning
8:30 a.m. Rosh Hashona will be
ushered in at Mineha on Sunday.
6 p.m. First and second day serv-
ices will be Monday and Tuesday
at 8 a.m.
Congregation Beth Jacob, 311
Washington ave.. Miami Beach,
will hold Friday services at 6:30
p.m. Saturday services are at 8:30
a.m. Sermon will be "How to
Prepare for the-New Year." Rosh
Hashona services will be launched
by Rabbi Tibor H. Stern in the
main synagogue on Sunday at 6
p.m. First and second day Rosh
Hashona services will be held on
Monday and Tuesday at 8 a.m.,
with blowing of the Shofar both
days at 11:15 a.m. Assisting Rab-
bi Stern will be Rev. Maurice
Mamches and Rev. Morris Mos-
cowitz. The rabbi's sermon on
Monday will be "Community Sur-
vival." and on Tuesday, "Personal
Survival."
Saturday morning services at
Temple Menorah, 620 -75th st., Mi-
ami Beach. ;:t 9 a.m., will include
the Bar Mitzvah of Ira, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Allen Schacter. Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz will ofiiciate at
all services, and Cantor Edward
Klein will chant the liturgical por-
tions, assisted by the Temple choir
under the direction of Eli Samuel.
Kosh Hashona evening services will
be Sunday and Monday at 6:30
p.m., and Monday and Tuesday at
8 a.m. Torah reading will be at
9:30 a.m.. and the blowing of the
Shofar. 10 a.m. Sermon by Rabbi
Abramowitz on Monday will be
"Who's to Blame'."' On Tuesday,
In will discuss "Believe to Live."
C hildren of all ages will be per-
mitted to worship with their par-
ents in the main Temple. On Rosh
Hashona day, there will be a spe-
cial children's service at 3:30 p.m.
in the main Temple, and a teen-
age service in the chapel from
10:30 to 12 noon.
High Holy Day services at Tem-
ple Emanu-El, 1701 Washington
ave., will b- held at the Miami
Beach Municipal Auditorium across
the street from the Temple. Teen-
agers and young adults will be
seated with their parents, or in a
specially reserved section of the
balcony. The New Year begins on
Sunday evening, and will be ob-
served Monday and Tuesday at
preliminary services at 8:15 a.m.,
followed by Ihe holiday service at
9:15 a.m. Dr. Irving Lehrman will
officiate and preach at both morn-
ing services, and Cantor Hirsh
Adler will chant the musical por-
tions of the liturgy, assisted by the
Temple choir, under the direction
of Mrs. Florence Goldring. Junior
Congregation services, for children
from five through twelve years of
age, will be held on Monday and
Tuesday, from 10:30 a.m. to 12:30
p.m.. in the Temple sanctuary.
They will be conducted by four
graduates of the Temple's religious
school. Stanley Bernstein, Max and
Stanley Steingart and Neal Parr.
Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute,
7801 Carlyle ave., will hold Friday
services 6:30 p.m. Saturday serv-
ices are at 8:30 a.m. Sermon is
"Standing at the Threshold of a
New Year." Kiddush hosts are
Mr. and Mrs. William Cohen, in
honor of the marriage of their
grandchild. Rosh Hashona will be
ushered in with services commenc-
ing at 6:15 p.m. on Sunday. Mon-
day, the firs' day of the New Year,
kabbi Isaac Hirsh Ever will
preach on "The Jewish Cry for
Life" during 8 a.m. services. Sec-
ond day's sermon will be "The
Sounding of Freedom for all Hu-
manity" on Tuesday at 8 a.m.
( eremony of Tashlich is scheduled
tor 5 p.m. Cantor Moses Weiss
will render all musical portions of
the liturgy.
Rabbi Gerald Lerer, assisted by
Cantor Harry Zaretsky, will offi-
ciate at all services at Flagler-
Granada Jewith Center, 50 NW 51st
pi., starting Friday at 6:30 p.m.
During 9 a.m. Saturday services
the Bar Mitzvah of Barry', son of
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bush, will be
observed. High Holy Days will be-
gin Sunday at 6:30 p.m. First day
of Rosh Hashona services will be
Monday at 8:30 a.m., for children
at 10:30 a.m., and at 11:15 a.m.,
Rabbi Lerer's sermon will be on
the "Call of the Shofar."- Tues-
day's schedule will be the same,
and the theme of the sermon will
be "Relationship Between Rosh
Hashona and the Family."
Miami Hebrew Congregation,
1101 SW 12th ave., will hold Friday
evening services at 6:15 p.m., and
Saturday morning services at 8:30
a.m. Rosh Hashona will commence
Sunday, at 6:15 p.m. Guest Rabbi
David Rosenfeld will conduct Mon-
day morning services starting at
7:30 a.m., and will speak on "Teach
Us How to Count Our Days,"' at
10:30 a.m. Evening service will be
at 6:15 p.m., and second day will
be observed Tuesday at 7:30 a.m.
At 10:30 a.m.. Rabbi Rosenfeld's
subject will be "The Call of the
Shofar."
At Southwest Jewish Center, 6438
SW 8th st.. West Miami, Rosh Ha-
shona will be ushered in Sunday
at 6:30 p.m.. and first day Rosh
Hashona services will be Monday
at 8 a.m. Rabbi Maurice Klein will
conduct all services, assisted by
Theodor Klein, Sophie Lurie, music
director, Morris Brooks and Louis
Roth. His sermon topic will be
"Look Not Behind Thee." Same
schedule will be followed on Tues-
day.
Friday evening services at Ttm-
ple Beth Shiran, 11539 South Dixie
hwy., will be at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi
Morris A. Skop's theme will be
"The Approaching New Year
5722." Kiddush will follow the
Saturday 10:30 a.m. service. High
Holy Day services on Sunday, 7:45
p.m.. will be held at the Village
Green Auditorium on Bird rd., at
119th ave. Rabbi Skop will preach
on "What Can We Bring to a New-
Year? Cantor Herman K. Gott-
lieb and a 15-voice choir will intone
the liturgy. Monday and Tuesday
Rosh Hashona services will be at
9:30 a.m.
Temple Judea, 320 Palermo ave..
Coral Gables, will hold Friday eve-
ning services at 8:15 p.m. "Living
in the Fourth Dimension" will be
Rabbi Mordecai Podet's sermon
theme. Saturday morning services
will be at 10:30 a.m. Rosh Hashona
will be ushered in on Sunday eve-
ning. 8:15 p.m., with first and sec-
ond day services, Monday and
Tuesday, at 10 a.m. Children's
service will be Monday at 3 p.m.
Rabbi Herbert Baumgard will
speak on the topic. "It's Good to
be a Jew," at Temple Beth Am,
5950 N. Kendall dr., Friday eve-
officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of
Jeffrey, son of Mr. and Mrs. Nor-
man Todd, during Saturday morn-
, Hi.
chona evening at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Batm^
Continued on Page f.\
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Fndcry, September 8. 1961
* n i>xii ftntlitn
Page 9-A
Rosh Hashona Services Sunday Eve
Continued from Peoe -A
:l,rm HI be "1 Sell Faith."
Ijloming service "ill be Monday at
10 a.m., wiih children's service at
pm cantor Charles Kodncr
|riD conduct the musical portions
Tof all services.
'Tifereth Israel Congregation,
LjOO N Miami ave.. will have an
Cneg Shabbat following Friday
Evening service*, 8:30 p.m. Rabbi;
Nathan H. Zwitman's sermon will
I "Preparing for a New Year." j
End oi Saturday, 9 a.m.. his topic |
E ,i i, I'roud of Our Pa Cjashona will be ushered in on
I ..: r. 30 p.m. Rabbi Zwit-
[ will discuss "Going Forward
D Returning." During first day
h i!.i-hona services, at 8:30
Monday, his subject will be
( mbering All of Ourselves."
Ichtiicr Albeit Glantz will render
Li isical portions of the liturgy
In; all services. Shofar will be
t 'a! on Monday and Tuesday
[a: 11 a.m. Second day. Tuesday.
k -tart at 8:30 a.m. Sermon
L || be on -Accepting and Reject
|ir^ Things as They .Are."
Af Temple Israel, 137 NE 19th
Friday evening services at 8:15
lpm.. "ill he followed by t>pen
house for the Temple's new Com-
mui I) bldg. Saturday morning
services at 11 a.m., will include the
Bar Mi'./vah of David, son of Mr.
am Mrs Rarnet Frcedman. Dr.
Ji m | h H Narot's sermon will be
"i nd Up to Life." during Rosh
11 Una eve services Sunday. On
Monda) at 11:30 a.m.. his mes-
sag< will be "Wake Up America!
i ght Communism! Do Something
Now!" Cantor Jacob Rornstein
will chant the- musical portions ol
ervices "Man's Role in the
i niverse." will be Assistant Rabbi
V >rris IV. Graffs sermon topic.
Rabbi William Sajowitz, direc
II <: the Southeast Council of the
i on <>l American Hebrew Con
I egations, "ill speak on "Prelude
tc Prayer," at the other services
for members of the synagogue.
Service S al Congregation Beth
Tfilah, 935 Euclid ave.. on Friday
evening will be at 6:30 p.m.. and
" Saturday morning at 8:30 a.m.
I h Hashona will be ushered in
oi Sunday, 6 30 p.m., with Maariv
a1 7 15 p.m. First day services on
laj will >tart at 7 a.m.. with
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky's ser-
mon scheduled for 10 a.m.. and the
blowing of the Shofar at 10:20 a.m.
Sam.' schedule will be followed on
Tuesdaj
Adath Yeshorun Temple. 1025
NE 183rd st.. No. Miami Beach,!
will hold Friday services at 8:30;
p.m. Topic of Rabbi Max Zucker's
sermon will be "You Stand This I
Day." On Saturday morning, he;
will speak on "The End of the Old:
is the Beginning of the New." i
Ro:-h Hashona will be ushered in!
on Sunday evening with Mincha at
6:15 p.m., and Maariv at 6:30 p.m.
Schedule for first and second day
Rosh Ha-hona. Monday and Tues- j
day. will be mornings at 8 a.m.,!
Minchak6:15 p.m.. and Maariv, 6:30
p.m. Services for Junior Congre- <
gallon will be from 10 to 11:30 a.m.'
Monday and Tuesday.
Dade Heights Jewish Congrega-
tion, 140] NW 183rd St., No. Miami,
schedules Friday evening services;
for 8:30 p.m. On Saturday. 8:30
a.m., Rabbi Harold Richtcr will
officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Pe-
ter, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ben-
jamin. His sermon wil be on the
"Portion of the Week," and he wil!
hold Mincha services, followed by
Sholos Seudos. at 5:45 p.m. Sun-
day mormmj services are sched-
uled for 8:30 a.m.. with Rosh Ha-
shona to be ushered in at 6 p.m ,
when Rabbi Richter's sermon will
be "The Everlasting Doors." Cantor |
Emanuel Mandell will render the
musical portion of all services,
which continue Monday and Tues-
day at 8 in the morning and 6 in
the evening. Sermon first day will
be "Listening to the Voice of the
Shofar." and "Israel, the Eternally
Blessed" on Tuesday.
Rabbi Leo Heim w II conduuet
services at Temple Tifereth Jacob,
951 F.amingo Way. Hialcah. Friday
evening at 8:15 p.m. His sermon
I wil) be "These Precepls are Not
I in Heaven. New officers of USY
i will be installed. Saturday morn-
ing services will be at 9 a.m., and
1 will include the Bar Mitzvah of
Abraham, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Ljack Winestein. Rosh Hashona
holiday will he ushered in on Sun-
day, with Rabbi Heim conducting
i services at 6 p.m.. and preaching
| on "Ushering in a New Year." Can-
'.or Samuel Levine will chant the
musical portion of the liturgy.
: Monday sen ices will be at 8:30
a.m. and 530 p.m., with Rabbi
Helm's topic in the morning: "Cre-
[ation and Creator Must be Inter-
; related." Tuesday schedule will
be the .same, with the morning ser-
: iron on "Shofarto Sound or to
.HearWhich?" Junior Congrega-
tion will conduct services on Mon-
day and Tuesday at 10 a.m.
Temple Zamora, 44 Zamora ave..
Coral Gables, will hold regular ser-
vices Friday at 5:45 p.m., and Sat-
urday morning at 8:45 a.m. Rabbi
B. Leon Hurwitz will preach on
"Scripture Portion." Rosh Ha-
shona will be observed starting
with services on Sunday at 5:45
p.m., continuing with first and sec-
ond day' services Monday and Tues-
day at 7:45 a.m., and 5:45 p.m. Can-
tor Seymour Hinkes will chant the
liturgical portions of the services,
ana "Aging or Maturing" will be
the topic of Rabbi Heim's sermons.
Beth Torah Congregation, 1051
No. Miami Beach blvd., will hold
Friday evening services at 6:45
p.m. Bar Mitzvah of Stewart, son
of Mr and Mrs. Harold Solomon,
will be observed during Saturday
morning services. 8:15 a.m. Rosh
Hashona will be inaugurated Sun-
day with Maariv services begin-
ning at 5:45 p.m. On Monday and
Tuesday, morning services begin
at 7:30 a.m., and the Scriptural
Portion will be read at 9:15 a.m. I
Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz will con-
dQCt all services, and his sermons
for both days are "To Believe, to I
Become and to Belong." and "Have'
We Paved the Way for Swing and
Sway?" to be delivered at 10 a.m., j
followed by the sounding of the |
Shofar at 10:45" a.m. Services will
be chanted by Cantor Ben-Zion J
Kir.-chenbaum, assisted by High
Holy Day choir directed by Mrs.
Miami Donnerstag.
Early Friday evening services at
Ccral Way Jewish Center, 8755 SW
16th st.. will be at 6:30 p.m. Rabbi
Samuel April will speak on "The
Word is Very Nigh Unto Thee." on
Continued on Page 10-A

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Page 10-A
Jen>isi> Fteridiar)
Friday, September 3, ig^j
Rosh Hashona to Open
At Services Sunday Eve
Continued from Page 9-A at 8:30 a.m. Rosh Hashona will
!be ushered in Sunday af 6:15 p.m.
Saturday morning, 9 a.m., and ot- Mondav an(1 Tuesday are at 8 a.m.,
ficiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Rich- wilh Rabbi Lehrfieid preaching the ;
ard. son ol Mr. and Mrs. Bernard sermons
W?dU?1,g SerViCCS at\L PrZ Y~"9 '*'' Synagogue, 990 NE
Rosh Hashona services at the Cen- 9 ^J ?
ter will be conducted by Rev.' ** *
Moshe Griver. Rabbi April and services at 6:30 p.m. Saurday ser-
with the V1CCS are at 9 a.m.. with the ser-
mon scheduled as "Road to Glory."
Rosh Hashona will open with serv-
ices Sunday at 6:30 p.m. Monday
and Tuesday services are at 8:15
p.m. Sermon first day of Rosh
Hashona is "Call of the Wild." On
the second day, Rabbi Sherwin
Stauber will preach on "The Sho-
ght.' Topic on the sec- far-Symbol of Freedom." Cantor
ay win be "The Road Through <*" renders the musical por-
, is,.! tions of the liturgy.
At Temple Beth Shclem, 172.")
Cantor Gershon Levin,
Coral Way Jewish Center Choir,
will hold services at Dade County
Auditorium. 2901 W. Flagler st.
Schedule will be same at both
places, and start Sunday at 6 p.m.
Services Monday and Tuesday are
a: 8 am and 6 p.m. First day ser-
will be "Of Orbital Flight and
'>'
Rabbi Sheldon H. Steinmetz will
discuss "Our Choice for the New
Year," during Friday services.
p.m.. ;it Congregation Yehu-
6ah Moshe, 13630 W. Dixie hwy.
;ei c< B are at 9 a.m.
Ri h Hashona will begin at sun-
1 on Sunday, and Rabbi Stein
metz will preach on "Beginning
Anew." Cantor Maurice Neu, as
Monroe St., Hollywood. Rabbi Sam-
uel Mendelowitz will officiate at
Sabbath services Friday at 8:30
p.m.. and Saturday at 9 a.m. Rosh
Hashona will be launched at serv-
ices Sunday at sundown. Service:
continue Monday and Tuesday at
8:30 a.m. Cantor Lew -\isonst;i render.- the musical portions of the
sisted by the choir, will conduct '"'"-v
Israelite Center, 317d SW 25th
st.. will hold Friday services at
tl musical liturgy throughout the
holiday-. First day services, Mon
, will commence at 8:30 a.m.,
i the sermon on "Reclaiming
is OUTS," and resuming
\ at 6:30 p.m.. with Rabbi
sundown. Saturday services are al
3:45 a m. Rosh Hashona will be
opened with services Sunday at 6
p.m. Monday services are at 7:30
Steinraetz discussing "Shofar-Let ;!:m Ki,,;bl Norton Malaysky w,l!
Us Heed its Warning." Tuesdays d'8 "-"d.ing and being In
Ule wdl Ik the same, topic SCnbed
of the sermon to be The Long
" Junior Congregation will
hold separate services conducted
bj S.vmour Packard, assisted by
Students Of Popiel religious school.
Ri -h Hashona services at Tem-
ple Ner Tamid, 80tli st. and Tatum
Waterway, will be initiated on
S uiday evening at 6:30 p.m. Mon-
Fridcrj
also at 7:30 a.m., with the sermon
scheduled as "The Old shofar
Our Guide." Cantor Louis Cohen
renders the musical portions of the
liturgy. Junior Congregation meets
in the Social Hall at 11 a.m. Ron-
ald Katz. youth director, officiates
Temple Sinai of North Miami,
12100 NE 15th ave.. will hold Fri-
day evening services at 8:15 p.m..
1 s and Tuesday morning services with Rabbj Benno Wallacn officJ
are scheduled lor 8 a.m.. with a(jnt, Sermon is ..Holy arr ,i
"These are the Times that Souls Davs- Sunday services. 8 p.m..
are Tried" the title of the sermon wUJ ,aunt.n fhe R()sh j,ashona ob.
1 q Rabbi Eugene Labovm on Mon- sorvaniP wWch continues Monday
day at 1U:30 a.m.. and "The (all a, 10 a m Special children's serv
< f the Shofaror the Call to Arms jt(, ig VoIKja., at 2 p.m.
the topic for Tuesday. Evening ; Rabbi Alfrt,d VVaxman will offi
..vices on Monday are 6:30 P-m.'ciate at the servjces Saturday of
Cantor Samuel Gomberg will chart Temple zion> 5720 sw nth st., at 1
all musical portions of the liturgy ^.^ a m scheduled is the Bar
throughout the holidays. Mitzvah of Gregor. son of Mr. and
Anshe Ernes Congregation, 2533
will launch Rosh
Mrs. Martin Snyder. Sunday serv
ices, ushering in Rosh Hashona.
SW 19th ave
Hashona with sundown services 1 wii, bc at 6 p m yionday and Tues
Sunday. Services continue Monday day Mrviees arc at 8 a.m., with
and Tuesday at 8 a.m. Rabbi Waxman officiating and
Beth Emeth Congregation, 12250 preaching the sermons. Cantor Ja-
NVY 2nd ave. will hold Saturday! cob Goldfarb renders the musical
morning services at 8:45. Rabbi portions ol the litm
Max Shapiro will officiate at serv-------------------
1 e- opening the Rosh Hashona ob- I gitmg*ionc lA/ifl
servance Sunday. 6:30 p.m.. in Car- JllvT
I enter Hall, 625 NE 131st st. Mon .
day and Tuesday services are at
8 am Cantor Hyman Fine ren-
ders the musical portions of the
liturgy. Sermon topics both days
will be on the central theme of
"Portrait of a Community."
Rabbi H. Louis Rottman will of-
ficiate at services of Beth Israel
*^t J-^rospcrciis c/Vew (/<
car
J.ti7kI SLArVMORTGAG E
V^C ORFOtlllON Of ItUtll)

Orlando
Tampa Pensawla
Be Postponed
By Special Report
.NEW YORK-The National Jew-
ish Welfare Board's Commission
on Jewish Chaplaincy has been of-
ficially advised by the Selective
Service Commission that all draft
Congregation, 4000 Prairie ave.. boards will bc asked to give "tav-
beginning with sundown services orable consideration, whenever
Sunday Monday and Tuesday ser- possible" to requests from Jewish
vices are at tf a.m. registrants for postponement of
Beth Raphael Congregation, 139 their physical examination on in-
M\ 3rd ave., will launch the Rosh duction into the Armed Forces.dur-
I (ma observance on Sunday at |ing the fall Jewish High Holy Days.
6 p.m. Mondav and Tuesday Ben Bulletin No. 81 applies to Rosh
are at 8 a.m. Rabbi Murray Hashona Sept. 11 and 12>, the Jew-
Alstet will preach on "Rosh Ha Mi New Year; Yum Kippur (Sept.
a and the Birth Of the World 20), the Day of Atonement; and
I Moral Rebirth Today" on Mon Sukkoth (Sept. 25-Oct. 3) the Feast
( Tuesday, he is scheduled to of Tabernacles. Since all the Holy
1 "Conditions for Lasting Days commence at sundown of
Peace." Cantor Dov Rosencweig j the day previous of these dates,
renders the musical portions of the 1 Bulletin No. 81 -slates that "nom-
liturgy. Abish Perl is Baal Shach-1 ally. Ihe registrant's physical ex-
aris. animation or induction should be
At the Hebrew Academy, 018 6th postponed to a date following the
St., services ushering in Rosh Ha- religious holiday involved,"
ima will be at sundown Sunday. -------------------
with services following Monday 14^ HonOWitZ Post Gala
and Tuesday at 8 a.m. Rabbi Alex
ander Gross will officiate, A gala "Game Night" will be
Rabbi David Lehrfirld will offi sponsored by Abe Horrowitz JWV
citte and Can tor Abraham Seif Auxiliary members on Thursday,
render the musical portions of the : Sept. 21. 8:30 p.m.. at the Unified
liturgy at Kneseth Israel Congre-; bldg.. 2300 NE 171st st No Miami
gation, 1415 Euclid ave.. on Friday j Beach. Refreshments will be
at sundown. Saturday services are served.
HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL
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Friday. September 8, 1961
+Jewlst> FicrMi&n
Page 11-A
OFFICIAL ANNOUNCEMENT OF THE
GREATER MIAMI JEWISH FEDERATION
The following SLATE OF OFFICERS and BOARD OF GOVERNORS will be presented
by the Nominating Committee to be voted upon by members in good standing at the
23rd ANNUAL MEETING on Saturday, September 23rd, in the Fontainebleau Hotel.
RECEPTION AT 6:30 P.M. DINNER AT 7:30 P.M.
BALLOT
SLATE OF NOMINEES FOR OFFICERS AND BOARD OF GOVERNORS
PRESIDENT:
HONORARY PRESIDENT:
VICE PRESIDENTS:
TREASURER:
ASSOCIATE TREASURER:
SECRETARY:
ASSOCIATE SECRETARY:
A. J. HARRIS
SAM J. HEIMAN
JUDGE IRVING CYPEN
SIDNEY LEFCOURT
MRS. STANLFY C MYERS
HAROLD THURMAN
CARL WEINKLE
JOSEPH M. LIPTON
ERNEST JANIS
DAVID CATSMAN
CAL KOVENS
(PAST PRESIDENTS)
SAM BLANK
BENJAMIN E. BRONSTON
HOWARD KANE
AARON KANNER
STANLEY C. MYERS
MAX OROVITZ
DAN B. RUSKIN
JACOB SHER
WILLIAM D. SINGER
CARL WEINKLE
TRUSTEES
Chairman: SAMUEL N. FRIEDLAND
WILLIAM AGRANOVE
SHEPARD BROAD
LEO A CHAIKIN
LEO EISENSTEIN
JUDGE MILTON E. FRIEDMAN
MRS. LOUIS GLASSER
SAM A GOLDSTEIN
DR. MORRIS GOODMAN
M. J. KOPELOWITZ
SAM C. LEVENSON
BEN MEYERS
JOSEPH M. ROSE
ARNOLD SEEDER
MRS. SAMUEL SIMONHOFF
HONORARY TRUSTEES
DAVID PHILLIPS
HARRY SIRKIN
MRS. CARL WEINKLE
SLATE OF BOARD OF GOVERNORS
(* indicates organizational delegate)
A3ESS, LEONARD
ABIIN. FAYE
" A8RAMOWITZ. RABBI MAYER
ACKERMAN. LEO
ADAMS, ELISE
'ALBERT. JAMES
AMSTER, LESTER
ANSIN. SIDNEY
APFIEBAUM. MRS. ARTHUR
APTE, R. WMS.
ARONOVITZ. SINDEY
ARVEY, COL. JACOB
AUGUST, HARRY
"BALSAM, MILTON
BARR. LEONARD
'BASKIN. MEYER
'BAUMOARD. RABBI HERBERT
'BEROER. MRS. RUTH
'BERKOWITZ, PHILIP
BERKOWITZ, MISS SUSAN
'BERMAN, MOSHE
BERMAN, THEODORE
'BERNSTEIN, BARNEY
'BLANK, MRS. FRED
BLANK, JEROME
BLUM, BEN
CANTOR, JACK A.
'CARVER, JERRY
CARNER, JACK
'CATSMAN, DAVID
'CHARCOWSKY, CHARLES
'CHIEL, ABE
'COGEN MAX
'COHEN. ISIDORE A.
COHEN, JOSEPH
COHEN, WOLFIE
CRAVITT, DANIEL
CUTLER, A. BUDD
DALLETT, JOSEPH
DANIELS, ALBERT
DIAMOND, HARRY
'DUNN, HOWARD
'DUNTOV, MRS. JOSEPH
EGGNATZ, MRS. MEYER
EHRLICH. CLEMEN
ELL, LEON
ENTINE. MRS. FRANCIS
EPSTEIN. LEON
FARR, MRS. AARON
FASKE. PAUL
FEIL. STANLEY M.
FEINBERG. MRS. CHAS.
'FEINBERG, MISS MINNIE
FINE, A. C.
FINE, MARTIN
'FINEGOLD. EZRA
FINK. MRS. DOROTHY
'FISHER. LEON
FISHMAN. JACOB C.
FLEEMAN. OAVID
FOX. ABRAM
FRIEOBERG. MAYSHIE
FRIEOLAND. HAROLD
FRUCHTMAN. CHARLLES
'GALE. IFRAIM
OARDNIR. JOSEPH H.
GARFIELD, JOSEPH
GELBER. SEYMOUR
GERSTEIN. RICHARD
'GERTNER. SAM
GILBERT, HENRY
GILLER. BEN
GOLDBERG, GEORGE
'GOLDFARB, HAROLD
'GOLDBERG. MRS STANLEY
GOLDMAN, LOUIS E.
GOLDMAN. MARVIN
GOLDMAN, SAM
'GOLDMAN, SOL
GOLDSTEIN. BURTON B.
'GOLDSTEIN, SAMUEL
'GOODMAN. MISS LILLIAN
'GOODMAN, DR. MICHAEL
GORDON, HARRY
'GORDON, JACK
GORDON. PAUL
GRAHAM, DR. GEORGE
GRAHAM. MRS. GEORGE
'GREEN. MRS. MILTON S.
GREEN, MELVIN
'GREENE, JEROME B.
'GROSSMAN, RALPH
GUMENICK. NATHAN
HAMERSCHLAG, MRS TRUDY
HARRIS, MARSHALL
HECHT, ISIDORE. JR.
HEIMAN. LOUIS
HANKIN, MRS. PALPH
'HEIKIN, HERBERT
'HELLER. DANIHLN.
HIRSCH. ALBERT J.
HONIGBAUM MORRIS
'HYMAN, MAURICE
'HYMAN, MRS. MAXWELL
JACOBSON MAX
'KANNER. MRS. AARON
'KAPLAN, LEON
'KATZMAN, JACK
'KERN, MRS. MAX
'KSRSHNER. FRANK
'KEYWELL. SAMUEL
KIPNIS. SAM
KIRSCHNER, WAITER
KIRSH. DR. DAVID
'KIRSH. MRS. DAVID
KISLAK, JAY
'KRAMER. HAROLD
'KRONISH, RABBI LEON
'LEFKOWITZ, MRS. PHILIP
LEHMAN. MRS. JCAN C.
'LEHRMAN, DR. IRVING
LEHRMAN, MRS. IRVING
'LERMAN. MRS. ESTHER
LEVINSON. DAVE
LEWIS. J. GERALD
'LEWIS. MRS. SIDNEY
LIBERMAN, MARCIE
'UPTON. JOSEPH M.
LIPTON. SAM
LODGE, MARTIN
MACHT. ROBERT
'MALAVSKY, RABBI MORTON
MAMBER. OSCAR
'MANDLER, BERNARD S.
MARGOIIS, MRS. SOLOMON B.
MARKOWITZ. BEN
MARKOWITZ, MARVIN
MARKS, PAUL
MATHES, MRS. HERBERT A.
MEISEl, MAX
MERWITZER, LOUIS
MEYER. BARON DE HIRSCH
MEYER, HANK
'MEYER. MRS. JOEL
MYERS, MRS. ANNA B.
MILLER. IRVING
MINTZES. MRS. JOSEPH
MOLASKY, A. J.
MORTON, EMIL
MUFSON. SAM
MUSKAT, MRS DAVID
* NAROT, DR. JOSEPH
'NEWMAN. ROBERT
'OSSIP, ALBERT
'PEARISTEIN. MAURICE
'PEKELNER, ARTHUR A
'PERLMUTTER. NATE
PLATOFF, MRS. HARRY
ROLLER. LOUIS
'POPICK. JACK
POST, JOSEPH A.
RABINOWITZ, JACOB
'RACKOVSKY. RABBI JOSEPH
'RAPPAPORT, GIL
RATNER. LEE
RATNER, MRS. MATILDA
'REICH, MRS. ALFRED
'REVITZ, MAURICE
REVITZ. PHIL
'RIEMER, MRS. IRVING
'RIFKIN. JACOB
RIFAS, HY
ROBINSON. LEO
'ROOD, COL. NATHAN B.
ROSEN, LEONARD
ROSENTHAl. HERSCHEL
ROSENSTEIN, JULIUS
ROST, SAM
RUBIN. MRS. OIDA
'RUBIN, MRS. RAYMOND
RUBIN, SEYMOUR
RUSSELL, ROBERT
RUWITCH, LEE
'SAFRA. DR. M I
SAKRAIS. MRS. SAMUEL
SALTER, HARRY
' SAMET, MRS. PHIL
'SAMET, SEYMOUR
'SANDIER. MRS. FRED
SANDIER, JACK
SAPIRO, MRS. SAMUEL T.
'SCHATZMAN. IRVING
'SCHULTZ, ISRAEL
'SCHWARTZ, ISADORE
SCHWARTZ, MRS. LEOPOLD
'SCHWARTZMAN. LOUIS
SEIOERMAN. PAUL
SEITIIN. MRS. HENRY
SERBIN. JOHN
SHOCHET, FRED K.
SILVER, DAVID
* SILVERMAN, MRS. LAWRENCE
SILVERMAN, MRS. SOL
SIMKOWITZ, ISIDORE B.
'SIMON. GEORGE A.
'SIMON. MRS. GEORGE A.
SIMON. STUART
SIMONHOFF, HARRY
'SINDELL, MRS. OSCAR
SINGER, LAWRENCE
SIRKIN. MRS. MILTON
SMITH. EMANUEL
SOGG. GEORGE
SOLOSKO. ABE
SOLTZ, MRS. GERALD
'SOROFF, DR. NATHANIEL
SPAET. JUDGE HAROLD B.
'SPIELER, STANLEY
* ST AD I AN JOSHUA Z.
STALPORD, ALFRED
STEIN, JOSEPH R.
STERN, EDWARD
'STERNSHEIN, LFWIS
STEVENS, BERNARD
STEVENS, MRS. BERNARD
'STRUMPF. HAROLD
SUNNESS, STUART
SUPWORTH, MRS. BERNARD
'SUSSMAN. WILLIAM
TALI AN OFF GEORGE
TEMPLE. JOHN
'TANNEN, HAROLD
TURCHIN, ROBERT
'WEINER. MILTON
WEINKLE. JULIAN
WEINTRAUB, JOSEPH
WEINTRAUB. WILLIAM
' WEXIER, IRVING
WIEN, LEONARD
WIENER. A. B.
'WILENSKY. DR. SIMON
WOHL DR. CELIA
'WOLF. MRS. RAYMOND
WOLFF. STANLEY
ZELTZER, OSCAR
ZELTZER. MRS. OSCAR
ZUKERNICK, HARRY
(* indicates organizational delegn'e)

Additional nomination, may be presented to the Secretary of Federation by written petition of any 18 members in good standing (contributors
of $10 and ov" and rhou?d be submitted to the Federation office not later than Sep.. 18th. According to the By-Laws no additional nom.nat.on*
can be made at the Annual Meeting itself.


Page 12-A
k*ist fhrMtofJ
Friday, September
Greetings from Our Political Leaders
STATE OF FLORIDA
Office of fhs Governor
Tallahassee
Florida's many Jewish citizens are proud cdn-
'tributors to our state's growth and to our constant
national search for peace through understanding
:;nd justice. For them we are grateful.
On this celebration of Hosh Hashona. it is
appropriate for all citizens to pause and recognize
ihat Judaism's contributions to our nation, and
to our world through the c nturies. have had a
profound effect upon us all.
We share with our Jewish neighbors the joy
of entry into a New War. with its new oppor-
tunities and challenges, and with them are thank-
ful for the accomplishments of the years past and
lor the progress we have made in the field-- of
tolerance and understanding
May this holy time bo one of joy and i en
dedication to the realization of our desttnj under
God.
FARRIS BRYANT
These are times when we of the West must
think and act as one family, and I rejoice to be
identified this moment with the cause of Judaism,
whose goals are thoroughly enmeshed with the
:oals of western society, itself.
GEOOGA A~JMATHERS
UNITED STATES SENATE
Committee on Finance
Washington, DC.
The year 5722 is likely to be a turni
in the history of civilization, and therefore i
be a prayerful period in the lives ot the d fmoci
peoples <>l the world.
Disturbing as all of this may be. it is none-
theless encouraging to note that the West, in its
moment of travail, is returning to the church and
synagogue for comfort and guidance. In this re-
spect, the Jews stand forth in the vanguard of
religious thought, carrying forward the ideals and
inspiration of the prophets.
In so doing, they are contributing their full
share in the fight for a better spiritual world, and
re therefore deserving of congratulations by men
of good will in every land
UNITED STATES SENATE
Committee on Appropriations
Washington, D.C.
I -end warmest greetings and good wishes to
my Jewish friends in South Florida, and to :'ll
Americans of the Hebrew faith, on t! on of
Rosh H ishona 5722.
II is my earnest hope that cadi of you will
enjoy the happiness ot the season
blessings of a full measure of health
( ess throughoul the coming ear.
N-'ver before has there been gre iter teed 1 ir
^dedication of ourselves to I pies of
>od and peace ;:i the W011
SPESSASD L. HOLLAND
L'Shona Tova Tikesevu
GERALD and FELICE P. SCHWARTZ
REGIONAL DIRECTOR, HEBREW UNIVERSITY
Wow Vear Greeting* from
AMERICAN FRIENDS OF
THE HEBREW UNIVERSITY
dedicated to the growth and development
of Israel's renowr-ed institution of higher
learning and research, the training ground
of Israel's future leaders and world center
of Jewish culture.
Miami Beach Office: 940 Lincoln Road
U.S. HOUSE OF REPP.ESENTA1
Fourth District cf Florida
Washington, D.C.
!VS
New Year presents each of us with the
opportunity to stop and think: Are we actively
working toward worldwide peace and brotherhood
among men?
Now, more than ever before, these are the
important considerations, and because of their
importance they deserve our concerted etforis.
I extend my very best wishes to the members
of the Jewish community for a coming year abun-
dant in health and happiness.
DANTE B. FASCELL
President Ben -Zvi Praises Founder of Old Empire
JKRl'SALEM (JTA) The; of the 2.5 President of Israel and a famous King Cyrus liberation order. In ago
.-- Iml.ir from Iran joined here this
week in paying tribute to the mem-
world disappeared long
Our sincere wishes to
everyone for a year of
Peace, Health and Happiness
9200 N.W. 27th AVE. OX 6-1711
America's Largest Chevrolet Dealership
addition to the address by Ben-Zvi.
the principal paper was delivered
by Prof. Poure Davoud. of the I'm
versity ol Iran.
0 y ol the founder of the Persian
T-.mpire. King Cyrus the Great, ex-
tolling the declaration issued 2.500
years ago by King Cyrus, permit-
ting the Jews to leave their Baby- Mr Ben, Zvl notcd ,ho n"tanjy
Ionian captivity and return to their between the Israeli nation and the
homeland in Palestine Pmin nation lie pointed out
that both had to resist first the
President Izhak Ben-Zvi was (-reek world, then the Roman-By-
rhairman ot a plenary session held zantine power, and thai both, de-
b.v the third World Congress of spite odd.-, succeeded i'i preserving
J< wish studio. More than 100 their peoples' spiritual identity and
holars from all over the worldI integrity. ""Both Israel and Per-
aie attending the congress The sia," noted President Ben-Zvi,
plenarj was devoted to celebration| "are living nations today, while the
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
BAKER %AG
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* MFGS.-SALES-RETAIL
UKTAWAY TOI'ttS
YOUR ISRAEL HEADQUARTERS FOR
EL
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AIRLINES
/ C9 ^ f
Best Wishes for a Happy New Year
.
1638 COLLINS AVE.
AIRLINE TERMINAL BLOG. -
PI one JE 2-3336
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
OPEN SUNDAY TIL 10 PA*
BOAT FLAGS PENNANTS
SCHOOL & CHURCH FLAGS
LODGE BANNERS
SPECIAL DESIGNS TO ORDER
Decoration Flags -Pole & Spear
4 all
m: 5-ti:ui
I 154 IfW 17th Avc.
TO ALL NEW YEAR GREETINGS
SWIFT & COMPANY
Iti'tri'shiiialu yours ,
Siriii'M I# Cream
PHONE HI 8-6555
ALBERT E BERKELEY
Vice President
THEODORE A. DAVIS. JR.
Executive Vice President
BURTON HARRISON
Attorney at Law
JACK CARNER
Financer
f JOSEPH DONOHUE
Attorney at Law
E. RAYMOND MOSS
Financier
LEE RATNER
Financier
T. I. WARSCHAUER
Financier
BRUCE E. CLINTON
Financier
JACOB A GLASSMAN. M.D., F.A.C.S.
Surgeon
WILLIAM L. PALLOT
Chairman of the Board
GEORGE COURY
Member
New York Stock Exchange
AARON GOLDMAN
General Contractor
LOU POLLER
President
MICHAEL ZOROVICH
President
Acme Concrete Coip.
U> Extend
To You and Your Earn Hies
BEST WISHES FOR THE NEW YEAR!
Miami National Bank
MEMBER: FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM
FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORP.
BISCAYNE BOULEVARD at 81st STREET
ADMINISTRATIVE
LOU POILER
President
MORTGAGE DEPT.
ALBERT E BERKELEY
Vice Prcsdent
INSTALLMENT LOANS
HAMILTON HAGAR
Assistant Vice President
AUDITING
CATHERINE O'KEEFE
Auditor
CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD
WILLIAM I. PALLOT
CASHIER
FRANK BRAINSTEIN
Vice President & Cwh '
ELIZABETH C. HARVEY
Assistant C PUBLIC RELATIONS
SIDNEY M KAIN
LATIN-AMERICAN DIVISION
ABEl HOLTZ
Manager
EXECUTIVE
THEODORE A. DAVIS, JR
Executive Vice President
COMMERCIAL LOANS
MARY E MIELOCH
Assistant Vice President
MARIE BYNUM
Assistant Cashier
LEGAL COUNSEL
BURTON HARRISON
HOWARD HIRSCH


Irriday. September 8, 1961
""Jen 1st) FBriridHan
Page 13-A
THE BALANCE SHOT AT ROSH HASHONA
JWV Remembers Those Who Served Us
-
By HENRY NORTON, Commander
Ceparrment of Florida Jewish War Veterans
TURING the past year, the Department of Flor-
id ida o! the Jewish War Veterans has staffed
and maintained a Vetenina -Service Office atIBe'
ora! Gables Veterans HospMal with all costs for
or upkeep and maintenance borne by the Jewish
fl|ar Veterans. This office orerated as a fully ac-
,r,,!((! agency of the Veterans Administration,
.:ri(' ;.v such served veterans and their dependents
.! and colors in matters affecting pen-
Lion rights, hospitalization, insurance, burial
- unemployment comnensation and retire-
ment 1 ''<-!. tS.
, i xample of the size of the job performed
. office, it may be pointed out thai dur-
|j,, past year, 1.317 veterans and dependents
,, as a direct result of our efforts, and
I ards totaled 8352.678 to residents in
1- s area
h< ranee of our philosophy and objectives
, our members have devoted hundreds . Juntary service at the- Veterans Hospital
:--.-: the regular staff in their performance
functions. Many oJ our members, to-
kith the Ladies' Auxiliary, to which much
. must be given, are serving on hospital
squads, so that the sick and disabled are
vith portable bedside telephones for their
j'i; Mr.i .-m
*
Donations to Hospitals
This past year also saw our Posts and Auxil-
iaries sponsor ward and recreation hall parties at
the Veterans Hospitals of Coral Gables, Lake City
ID) ay Pines. These parties, financed exclusive-
ly t \ the Jewish War Veterans, provided refresh-
!' liso sponsored a Chanuka and Christmas party, at
which time Jewish War Veterans members donated
gifts lo every patient in the hospital.
fte take particular pride in the fact that dur-
ing the past year we have donated to the three
Veterans Hospitals in this state, among other
things, such items as fans, respirators, surgical
equipment, wheel chairs, books, hi-fi sets and
teli vision sets.
On May 28. 1961, the Department sponsored
nual Memorial Service at ML Nebo Cemetery
' >i ami, to honor all departed veterans.
This year also saw us kick off a highly success-
ful Jewish War Veterans group life insurance pro-
gram, available to all members of the organiza-
tion. This program provides iife insurance at great-
Ij reduced premiums with do prior physical ex-
amination of its applicants.
h War Veterans of Florida present a
'idelity phonograph to the VA Hospital
"Oral Gables for use in the hospital's
:rd. Left to right are Claude V. Lips-
administrative assistant c.' the hos-
Mrs, Evelyn LeVine, Florida Derart-
xiliary cres:dent; Mrs. Lenoie Wcr.-
pital chairman; William Avirom,
i faff, representing C uer
rtcn; end Nat Brown,
HAFPY NEW YEAR
GREETINGS TO ALL
FENCE AT A SAVING!
* All ALUMINUM "GOLDEN LINK"
* ALUM NiZED CHAIN LNK
FHA FINANCED
NO MONEY DOWN
PHONE TU 5-1446
FORT LAUDtltDALE 1A 3-1326
HENRY NORTON
. proud record
In an effort to enhance our community rela-
tions, we have actively participated in the Corn-
Lined Jewish Appeal. Our members have served
<.n its board of governors and have aided in the
solicitation and collection of funds.
Many of our Posts have during the past year
maintained membership in safety and allied vet-
erans councils and participated in many commun-
ity projects. We are particularly proud of our
sponsorship of Boy Scout Troops in this area by-
furnishing proper leadership and financial support.
In an,effort to foster true democracy in Amer-
ica and eliminate bigotry and intolerance, we have
during the past 12 months sponsored numerous
essay contests in many of the public schools of this
tate and awarded the successful winners with
highly valued plaques.
In addition, we have freely and liberally aided
and assisted needy families with food and cash
donations, as well as blood in cases of serious ill-
r esses.
*
Lobby in Co*vgr*ss
However, not all of our activities have been
confined to hospitals, veterans or local community
programs, but much of our efforts have been to
t ncourage progressive legislation in our govern-
ment. We have and are maintaining a lobbyist in
Congress to promote all worthy causes for the
benefit of people and humanity. During this past
year, we supported improvements in civil rights,
lair employment, veterans' benefits and opposed
Communism and Nazism. As a member organiza-
tion some SO national organizations, we have provided
Americans with accurate, up-to-date information on
Hie aims and programs of Communism, which
seeks to undermine and destroy tree institutions.
\\i have taken an active stand against the
John Birch Society as subversion of the right. We
consider this Society to be dangerous in many
ways, but principally its attempt to cast doubt and
suspicion on the leaders of our nation. We have
taken the forefront in this country in exposing
George Rockwell and his American Nazi Party
for posing threats to the Jewisn people.
Several months ago, we whole-heartedly en-
dorsed a group liable law sponsored by Congress-
man Abraham Mnlter. of N\v York. And. during
this past year, we have taken a definite stand
against the United Arab Republic in Its drive to
fill a seat in the United Nations Security Council
because ol thi UAR's continuing refusal to n<
ii rith Israel and its constant effort to
tate of tension in the Middle East.
Hie i War Veterans ol this state may !>c
svii advocated legislation aimed at
in the exercise ol (i\ :l rights, hi
Gained unity racial and religious gi
" oi ......y and sponsor* 1 educational pr
to bn blic understand?! ectivi
nvey to ev i
us and i pi '
* COiOft-WEVE STR'PS IN COLONS
'vffCy without uvkecn*
* GALVANIZED CKA'N LINK
-fc REEC PATIO SCREEN
+c SAF-T-LINK 1" MESH CHAIN LINK
-* PLASTC COVERED CHAIN LINK
FENCE MASTERS, INC.
"The Company to call is the one that has them all'."
7101 N.W. 69th AVENUE
P.O. Box 35-666
anan j
nmfr
As with the passing years
our minds and wisdom mature
and our outlook on life becomes
more mellow, we pause to offer
thanks for all the blessings
of the past and to wish to the
countless number of our friends
all of the blessings that a
bountiful and merciful God
can bestow
Peace of heart and mind
and good fortune thruout
the coming year.
Gordon F
ii
INERAL nOME
jimmy MoraoM
To All Greetings
MEDCO
HOSPITAL SVPPiJES
"We are as close as your phone"
1816 SW 27th AVE. HI 3-3556
To All Season's Greetings
UNIVERSAL PRINTING CO.
Webb OH set
C RCIAL & MAGAZINE PI MQ, '
502 W. T8fh ST., Hialeah TU 8-6417

GREETING-S...
MADER & COMPANY
P. & O. DOCKS
MIAMI


Page 14-A
fJewist ncridi&r
Friday, September 8, \%\
Fox Accepts
Chairmanship
Morris Fox. of Miami, has ac-
tf'Pted the chairmanship of the Ce-
dars of Lebanon benefit dinner to
be hold Oct. 11 at the Coral Way
Jewish Center.
A number of local businessmen
affiliated with the Center will
shortly he named to the dinner
committee, it was armouiiceTPby
x muel T. Sapiro, Cedars Hospital
president.
Star attraction of the program
Will be Phil Foster, popular comed-
ian of stage, night clubs and T\'.
vhose Brooklynese monoloLMit >
have earned for him a top spot in
t: show world.
Fox said that Foster, who has
appeared in most of the Miami
Beach gold coast hotels, will
make a special flight here from
New York City to participate in
the local fund-raising effort and
ensure the opening of the 282-bed
ncn-sectarian hospital in Novem-
ber.
six-story structure will cost
an i $4,501 000.
is a past president of the j
' ral Waj Jewish Center, and has
l (.:. an active member ol a mini-
igious and Well known in building
<. here I x has been involved
nstruction of housii
m Cutler Ridge, < en-
Westchester Homes.
I West hester Shopping Plaza
i : Forest in Jackson-
most recent projects, in
v e assisted S Won Kay and
r i Parkcl
B'nai B'rith Social Singles
B'nai B'rith Social Singles will
have a pre-holiday dance party lor
all single adults Saturday evening
at the Promenade hotel. Miami
h. Kntertainment and refresh-
ments will be included in the event.
Palmer
Memorials
In an article entitled "New
Hospital Facility for Greater
Miami," Samuel T. Sapiro,
president of Cedars of Leb-
| anon Hospital, discusses the
purposes and aspirations of
the organization he heeds.
The article appears an Page
4-1 of this week's edition of
The Jewish Floridian.
Accountants Pick
Mrs. Steinhofer
Souili Florida cl v
'.-- ; Vccounti I recent-
electi Mrs Lois W, Ste nh
Miami's Only
Jewish
Monument
Builders" Sid H. Palmer
Exclusive Dealer
"ROCK OF AGES"
FAMILY MEMORIALS
To Live !n
Hearts We
Leave Behind ...
U to live
Forever.
S.S Israel, S.S. 7ion sail from New
Yotk every iinnl weck...ss.
ThcoJor llcr/l and S.S. Jerusalem
(in season) sail from Mcditerra*
ne.'.n polls weekly.
e Completely aircondiiioncd
e Stabilizer-equipped for smooth
sailing
Strictly kosher food
e Cheerful atmosphere of Israel
Miami Office 407 Lincoln Rd MB
Federal Bank Rldg Suit" 100
fcxjfc*ta*Mfcfltata
OWNER'S BEP.: AMERICAN ISRAELI SHIPPING CO., IN&
.42 iHOADWAr, NEW KH 4, N. Y. 01 4-7600
*ltl Cl
tf> m i
Scheduled Unveilings
SUNDAY, S'?T. 10, 1961
t>ro< Ice Countrj as president for th( ..
t I t Mi s. Sti ntant
Builders Embry Riddle .1 In-
lorida
French Liner
Being Outfitted
stitute, is the an >
- '"< as a cl since
Ihe Ai ia1 on I tunded in
1919.
Other offici I :ent..
Curl \v. Rose. Firsl Nati nal Bank
ol Miami, and F. Jud Hill. Eastern
Airline-, treasurer, Frank T. Lich-
liter. Firsl National Bank ol Mi-
Jcwish Section
Wood/own Cemetery
UNA FR:SCH, 11:30 o.m.

May Their S : t

PALMER'S
MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
3279 S.W. 8th Street
HI 4-0921 Phones HI 4 0922
TWIN I'lTY GLASS < O.
GUARANTEED MIRRORS STORE fRONTS EVRMT'JRE TOPS
ANTIQUE MIRRORS & RE-SILVERING
AUTO CLASS INSTALLED WHiLE YOU WAIT
1220 IAA Street, M.B. Closed Saturdays lei. JE 8-6141
i tte Schaerli, general agent
oi the French Line, who returned
ently lrom a trip to St. Nazaire.
France, where she participated in anil: amI cretary. Lou:- J. Ger-
a preview in spection of the SS|ardls,_M JJ- We,r and Soas> pom"
new French Line liner now pi;" Beacn-
utfitted to jotn the North_______________________________
Atlantic service early next year.
reports that the furnishing of the Touri8l ciasn diitfi n will b.
cabins is equivalent m size and ,hp |argesl restaurant afloat.
elegance to New York's Waldorf- First sailing west is scheduled
A5tona- for Feb. 3. to arrive in New York
In addition, the largest theater on Febl 8 Flrs! vi,llinS east, from
afloat has been installed, as well Ne* York W,D be Feb 17 ui,h the
I a complete printing shop, which crogsin8 t;ikinS Just four days.
insures that the SS France's pas-
rs will have their daily paper
complete with photographs.
N'EWMTIN
FUNERAL HOME
333 DADE BOULEVARD
MIAMI BEACH
JEfferson 1-7677
Edword T. Newman
funeral Directo*
Miss Schaerli mad* her report
at a special champagne luncheon
at the Dupont Plaza hotel in
Miami. She revealed that the ship
is also being wired for 1,300 tel-
ephones, many of which can be
connected to the radio-telephone
system for consta nt ship-to-
shore communication with any
point in the world.
An air-conditioning system now
installed is 'he biggest ever
put into any ship afloat, she declar-
ed. There will also be a complete
rn hospital and surgery
Kitchen facilities are capable ol
1.000 eah ;. and the
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Greater Miami's Largest & Oldest
Supplier for Synagogues,
Hebrew t Sunday Schools.
Wholesale I Retail
ISRAELI GIETS AND NOVELTIES
417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017
TRiYRIMG
(Ml
AMI
steamship
nOTCl
! tS
'- Call
SHAW IRAVfl SERVKE. lac.
1-i9 NE. 1st St., Miami, FR 4-2504
AMERICAN-ISRAELI
RELIGIOUS STORE
A Big Selection of Talasim &
Machorim anc1 all Religious
Articles needed for the
High Holy Days.
1357 Washng'on A* .2 I-77M
Lakeside
MEMORIAL PARR
AND
GARDEN MAISOLEIM
"THE SOUTHS
WCST BEAUTIFUL
JEWISH CEMETERY"
N.W. 25th ST. at 103rd AVE.
TU 5-1689

Pr'vat* Pool
Bi:1ana
Cacana Go.ony
HOTEL
At 24th ST., MIAMI EHh'M
CORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Fla.
HARRY GORDON
KE GORDON
I
When you move
to town...or to
a new home...
Your Welcome Wagon
Hostess will call with a
basket of gifts ... and
friendly greetings from
our religious, civic and
business leaders.
If you, or others you
know, are moving, be
sure to phone Welcome
Wagon.
HI 8-4994
WELCOME WAGON


Friday, September 8. 1961
+JmMi ttm'kHwi
Page 15-A
LEGAL NOTICE
IN COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA
No 43674- 8
' ; iJI^BML i/k/
SIEGED
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
N AFPLICAT ON FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
I, .; is hereb) given thai I have
f innl rep '" ,n'1 petition
.. ICI.I'.S A. SIFCFI..""*.-
,, ,,. th 86th da) ol
' ftppl) to the
Frank I i wRits. County
, i..,,i .1- lor Ida, f...
, ,; report and for
.,,.. .,.. Executor pi the
.,!!/ H \ SIBGKL, da-
' IN R. M NNHE1MBR
K,,VXI R & MANNHBIMER
v i Ex.....itor
tS, 9 1.8-1"
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
i\ ^".D FOR DADS COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 5341J-A
.VI >t Hi
STINK i.i i'.n >RA Iif.NSi IN
I.......I
MOTICE TO CREDITORS
. litors ind All Persona Hat -
..... I >;:. n Agalnsl Ha Id
, i,. i and req ill
t anj nil- mil rie-
... ,i, tr hat Again*
CHRISTINE ELENORA
,., \-.'V !. -i." '' I s I.- 1'iiim
i n..ri 'a, to ntj Judge* of
ity, ind file the sum. i
hh n iounty Court
,i, County, i" 'I'i'ia. w Ithin
irtnr months from the date
, .:, ..: i m hei .f. ,.r the
,k ie barred
H.....ER \ Imlnlati itor
mar I" I -. ittorney
I
\ a ISIS Ati'" a
M I kUt Hti
lo t
B 8B, 9 l-s-ii
r9*nil9
BY HENRY LEONARD
And for the New Year, Mrs. Epstein, there
should be peace in the world, prosperity for
everybody, freedom for all mankind, and
a husband for my daughter, Ellie."
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undei slgm 'I desiring engage In I
business undei the ftctit nus name -if1
BILL'S RESTAURANT AND sank-1
WICH SHOP m 2206-2208 Ponce de
Leon Blvd., Coral Oauleti Intenda to I
register MHd name with the Clerk ol
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
FMrida
POOD CREST, IN '.
la Mu. i 'orp.J
SAMUEL STBEN
Attorne) for F.....I Crest Ino,
l/l-S
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH*
HTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR D*DE COUNTY. FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY.
No. 61C **)6
\ ril ERH -\ ill r
I
\ -.
w "II BERNH VRDT
i>. ndant
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
(. HEI.LMUTH BERJJHARDT
11. dan)
it; R iute :I04
Sew City, Nat Yoi
YOI VRE HEREBY NOTIFIED thai
, Complaint for Divorce haa been
i .i .,L-. r.-i you, ii you a re hei ebj
i iulred to serve p) of your an.
ir on Plain 11 il torney,
IhjNALD P. PROST, 1023 Duponl
t'.'Sldlng, Miami 32, Florida, an,I file
rlglnal answer in the office ol
11.1 of the Circuit Court on oi
18th day of September,
I allegatl n n iii be taken
., hi- ,1 agaiosl > ou
1>ATED at Miami, Dade County,
Florida, this Ifi'h d:i\ of August, 1961
B. LEATHBRMAN
I |i of th.- ('ir. :it Court
i .i K II I.AN WAY
I'. tut) I !lerk
s/is-;.'.. 9'i-s
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY IN that
the undersigned, desiring to i
-in -- in lei the I ti >us naj
BAHAM \-- Pl'BI ,' !IT1 : \
9341 s W rd T M I i Fl
i i Intends t i reg star the said n
11- i.'. ;. ;.. ,r, liii Court '-
l >, i Co int) Plorl la
TED M IREt !K
--'.-::
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N >-1 :: IS HEREBY GIVEN
nderxlgned, desiring to gage i".
business under the I titlout oami
i:i:ii|.am> TAVERN u i > No
Ivocado ii i. Hotnaataad, Plor-
- ends register said name with
Clerk "f the Circuit >' ;rt .>f Dade
iunt). i- lorlda
V.i.s.W CORP
B) Morris I. Copperman, Prealdenl
HARRY Zl.'KERNICK
\i- irnej for I'm-, ha "
120 I..'.. .in Roa i
\i i .in; Beach, Ploi
8-15-22
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thai
nib undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fiotitioua name if
KRBDRIKSON HOTEL, at 918 Wash-
ington Avenue, Miami Beach Intenda
to re^lsi--r aald nanta with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Plorlda.
ESTHERSON CORP.
(A El... Corp i
8-15*22.29
-

SCHOOL DAYS
.............<**.........;......*
HERE ONCE MORE
It seems only yesterday tliat school
let out but in childhood's quick-
silver calendar, vacation days fly by.
The years also seem to fly, and to-
day's first-grader turns into tomor-
row's college student almost overnight.
Because higher education is an ex-
pensive business, wise parents begin
their financial preparations early. A
carefully tended savings account can
mean the difference between fulfill-
ment and frustration for parents and
children. Survey your family's future
educational needs now then open
your WASHINGTON FEDERAL sav-
ings account. Insured safety and reg-
ular dividends offer a sound and se-
cure prospect for the Class of 1977.
>3 convenient offices or save-by-mail.
Washington
Federal
SAVINGS on. LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI IEACH
1701 Meridian Avenu 1244 Washing!in Avenue 1133 Normandy Drive
All Ollices: jr.ller.on 8-84S2
JACK 0. COtOON MTHIK H.eO'JHHON
IN THE CIRCLIT COURT OF THE
! ELEVENTH JUOICIAL C RCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No 61C S333
rHE GREENWICH SAVINGS RANK,
i Cui poration ex la! i r the
laws ol the Sta' ol New irk,
Plaintiff
si.v.man JOHN Pi a i, el .1,
Defendants
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: Si.V.MAN JOHN POWELL
Box 152
< Irayavllle, Tennessee
VOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
-'in haa been brought -i-..;!-' you
bj THE GREENWICH SAVINGS
IANK, in tb iii ive-entl! led 'ourt,
to forecloae mortgage encumbering
the following described i>:''i"it%. to-
wn
Lot IS, Block -'",. SIERRA M1KAHA.
SECOND ADDITION, according to
the plat thereof, r- irded In Plat
Book 4, at pane SI, Ol the public
records "f Dade County, Florida;
Together with: Wall oven and range
central beating, Nut.in-, food prep-
aration center an,I venetl in bUnda;
and you are required to file your
answer with the Clerk of the Circuit
curt ,>f Dade County, Plorlda, at the
Courthouse In Miami. Pli,ridu, on or
before September 26, 1M1, and t,.'
serve a copy of such answer upon
DAVID P. CATSMAN, PlalntlffF it-
torne.v, whose address i> 11th Hour at
ioi East Plagler street, Miami S2,
Florida, on or before said date, as
required by the laws of Florida. If
you fall to do so, the complaint will
be taken as confessed by you and a
Decree Pro Contes.-o will be entered
tgalnsl you for the relief demanded
in the complaint.
DATED this 17th day of August,
1981.
i: B, LEATHERMAN
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Dade County, Florl 11
al) By: HELEN KESSLER,
Deput) Clerk
DAVID P CATSfMAN
! ith M..... at 101 E F1 i .'' 8
Miami ::J. Horida
8/2.".. !-<-;:
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the underalgned, di engage In
b isiness under the fictitious nan ot
COMMERCE APARTMENTS al Dade
County, Florida irt--n I- to register
said name with th,' Clerk of the Cir-
cuit "ourt of 11 ide Coui Fl >rl i .
MEYER I CHERK \s tni
PANNYE CHERK AH, his i
ELRY H rONE
VI for Meyer 1
ind Pannye C tfl
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
NX 53298 A
IV RE Estate if
MARY I.: i W i '
I .....:i-,-,i
NOT CE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor! I id I I' Hav-
ing i 'lalm or Dei I Ka d
Estate
You are hereby n i:- -
ed to pi i aei I in< ilms ind de-
mands which you ma have against
the -' it of MARY LB* OWICH d.--
........i late >f i luntj F irld ,
to the "iiir.. J idgi J
i>. ami file the Mune I i their offices
In the County Courthouse fn Hade
County, Florida, within six i tlendar
months from th.' d He of the fn -'
publication hereof, or the same win
be barred.
HVMA.N N LEVOWICH, is
Administrator, CTA
First publication l this notice on
the .' day of August. IMI
HARRIS, ROBINSON A WBISBEL
Attorneys
i) i.i- Federal Kuildlng
Miami i-. Horida
I 1-8-16
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Nl HICK is HEREBY UIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring I i ngage In
business undei the flcl mi ol
LEVlNSON'S |.ii)|i SPECIALTIES
at 4570 E. loth Lane, I Hale il Piorld
Intends I Istel i th I he
Clerk ..f the Circuit Court of Dade
'ounty Fl irlda
HOL'THERN P(X>D
DISTRIBUT'IRS IN
By Harold !- v Inson, !' -. i--nt
GEORGE, KtAYZH M RITTER
Attorneys for Southern V i
i ilstributors, Inc
1150 S.W Plrsl Street
Miami SB, Fl.
}-l! 22
IN THE C RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DAOt
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No 61C 9143
THE NEW YORK SAVINGS BANK,
i i orporation exl tl under the
laws of the Stati New '' irk,
Plain- ff,
vs.
RONALD J. RATTEY, at al,
I lefend ints
NOTICE OF SU r
, Tl i !. 'NA ; I I RATTE1 in I
MARIE i RATTEY
Reslden n i
YOU ARE HEREBY Ni >TII 1 : th .
I a .-ui! has .-
I t.\ THE NEW Y<>RK XAVINOS BANK
in :he .,'''. 'IIled I !oui t, to t >re-
, |. .^.. ., n '; ". em ,.*riug the
following desci bed p >;erty, to-wit:
Lot th, Bl >i-k -: i IRST v >ITION
T.. CAR I. s- ; tRDENS i
cording to thi il thereof, : irded
In I'lat ii... r. .-. it pag if I he
public r- cords I '.eio C i I ii t y ,
Florida:
Together with: W -' ngl >i Re-
frigerator, Model No DM-ll;
and you are requl ed to file j mr an-
r' with the Clerk of the I'
i 'our! of I' ide i' i inty, Florl I i
Courthouse :n Miami, i- >n or
i efore October I, 1961 an I to ser% a
cop> of such answer upon DAVID P,
CATSMAN, Plaintiff's attorney, whose
address Is 14th Floor al 101 Bast
Plagler Street, Miami 12, Florida, on
oi before said date, as required b>
the Laws of Florida. If you tail to
do so, the complaint will be taken as
confessed by you and Decree Pro
Confesso will be entered against you
tor the relief demanded in the com-
plaint.
HATCH this 2Mh day of August,
l Ml.
K. B. LEATHERM \\
Clerk of the Circuit Court
1 >ade i !ounty. IIor
(sent) By: HELEN KESSLER
r \ i 'lei'k
DAVID P CATSMAN
nth Floor ,t ioi K Elagler st.
Miami ::;. Florida
.i 1-8-15-28
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
*Jenist Ffariidliiair
solicits your legal notices.
We appreciate yo*ur
patronage and guarantee
accurate service at legal
rates .
Mai 1 It 3-1005
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE,
No. 53674-C
IN RE: Estate of
CLARA l LOCKWOOD
l >. i .i Bed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Pers rns Hav-
ing Claims or Demnn is \t Insi Said
Estate:
You are hi rebj notifli I ind re-
quired to present anj claims and de-
mands whi.h you ma) have against
th< stati of CLARA J U >CKW D
deceased late of Dade Counts. Flor-
ida, to the i 'ounty Judges il
County, and file the same In their
iffices in th.- Count) Courthouse In
Had.- Cunts. Florida, within six
calendar months fr >m the date
lirst publication hi reof, .....
u ill be bar ed
Kir-i publii .111 -i of this o
the 25th du) of August, 1961
ai..M \ E T ci'i-: .s i:\. i r
the Estate of CLARA I LOCK-
\\ i II il '. .! L'l .- I
I.i:. i.VARD J K \l.lsil
Al torney
g i duPoni H i Iding
Miami 32, PI irlda
J J.IS
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SUNSHINE TOWERS at 18J4 M
uin Avenue, Ml iml El -ach
register said nan a th 1 ol
the Circuit Court Of Hade Co
Florida.
.1 WQUES KOCHEN in I
BERTHE K' K HEN
and
JULIO -' FISHM ^N il
HA I.IS ROSA PISH MAN
STANI.KV M
\ | torney for Amu ants
mi Seybold I'!
8/26.9 1-8-15
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH =
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCu T OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADS
COUNTY, IN CHANCERY
No. 61C 3o5
MMllilt K LEVINE
PI iintlff,
AFDREA R. LEVINH
Defendant
NOTICE BY PUBLICAT.ON
TO: ANDREA i: LBV NE
Mailing Address: General Delivery
N- York i 'It) NY.
YOU AUK HEREBY NOTIFIED th.it
a Complaint for Divorce has been
filed .i-iinst you, and you are hereby
required to serve a cop) of your
IAnswer or other defensive
to the Complaint on the Plaintiff's
Attorneys, PAUNCE, FINK .< POR-
MAN, I"."- Congress Building, Miami,
Florida, and file the original th reof
In tl......flee of the < !li rk >l th ibov
Circuit Court on or '.ef..r-- the 18th
day of September, 196'., otherwise
-aid Complaint will taken as con-
fessed b) you
DATED this 11th .lay of August,
1961
E. B. LEATHERM \ S
Clerk of Circuit < "out
I lade "ount). Florida
.seal) By: B. H. I.ANWAY,
Deputy i'lerk
J-815, H/l-8

NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME L*W
NOTICE IS HER V !N I il
ndersigned, desiring I
. .... i 11
CINDERELLA BRIDALS \ W
...... Court. '
i register said
I
FASI !i' 'v' DISC rN N '.
\ A
Miai
M.BERT I I '
\ o| 1 fill Il
" I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thnt
the undersigned, desiring to enga
business under thi na
IMPERI M. E \st u Ba) -
ii i im.-. I, Florida
t.-n is to
,. i he Clrcull mrl D ide
Florida
JACK H. A
>
N L.SON I S
/ baum
-
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Nl !'! 'E IS HERE t Y JI
:agi
i
DRAPERS A-- 1651 S.W
13rd Avei Mlai Flo.....ds to
egister said in
th.- Clrc i i I >unt).
Florida.
MEYERS) N,
Hole Ow r
Rl iBERT I. HI. IMBERG
attorney for Joe Meyerson
8/18-25. 9'1-S
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 53245
IN RE: Estate ol
IRA KRIVITZIN, also kn iwn
as ISAAK KRIVITZIN,
Deci ased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Credll and Ml Pel sons h iv-
Ing Claims or Demands Against .~.iii
Ei tati
You are hereb) notlfle i ind re-
i to presei in; lalms md de-
nts mis w hlch you m \ hat i isl
thi estal IRA KRIVI rZIN
known I- isaak KRIVITZIN
. late ol I' id. Counl Fl ir la,
to (!i.- i "ounl Judgi of H
and file the same In theli I
..,,. ||
ty, Ho i. wll
... i
hereof, nr Hi.....me wilt be ba
ELIZA H
Bxi *
K ItlVITZI N il-o kno \ A Iv
KKI\ I rzis
M VRK S'll VERSTE N
I ,rn ej
120 I load
I
NOTICE LNOEO FICTITIOUS
NAVE LAvS
\i rTli'K is HER :;'- (ll\ EN th it
. i i
mile k'tltious .......if
i'i.a.Min'.;. I.IQI 'i:s il Ingo
PI isti Shoppii k Ceni
tends to r R si so Id nan h the
Clerk of tin : i: 1 'ade
County, Florida
Mi is \.M Ho-
rn : M L. Copperman, President
HARRY ZUKERN1CK
Attoi ne) for Pu
180 Lincoln ltd Miami Beach
9/8-1".-22-29
ATTENTION ATTORNEYS!
CORPORATION OVTFMTS
Lowest Prices Quickest Delivery
in South Florida
Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at
111 3-4005


Page 16-A
*- lewis* ftortdfiatn
Friday, September 8.
1961
JFK Asks Zionists to 'Understand' Conditions
By Special Report
NEW YORKThe need to arouse
American Jews from their state of
"apathy and indifference" through
dynamic leadership was sound?d
here by Max Bressler, president of
the Zionist Organization of Amer-
ica.
in his major address before the
6ith annual convention of the Zion-
ist Organization of America, Br ss
ler likened the "demobilization o
Zionists" alter the establishment
ol Israel to the demobilization ol
the Allied Forces after World u. r
ll with n> consequent dangers
His appraisal of the American
Jewish position also demanded
'reciprocal arrangements whsre
fther minorities join us in the
light agairst anti-Semitic forces
in this, our own land" in the
same way that American Jews
have always participated in the
struggle for the preservation of
equality and freedom for all
aces.
He also expressed the hope thai
President Kennedy would fulfill his
promises made during the elecf'on
campaign "for a new and more
perceptive approach to Israel, Its
relations to the Arabs and the rest
of the world, particularly the West
ern world."
In a telegram to the convention,
President John F. Kennedy de-'
dared:
"Please extend to those attend
ine the 64th annual convention of i
the Zionist Organization of Ann r
ica my warmest greetings. 1 un-1
dcrstand that you will be receiving
a very distinguished American, my
colleague. Sen. Hubert H. Hum- j
phrey. I know that all present will
benefit, as I have, from the wis-
dom and insightborn of his many
years of dedicated service to our'
n ion's interests
You can. 1 am sure lock fiU-
ward to a most successful convei
tion.
Just one year ago, i mys< If
': e privilege of address :. i
g oup i spoke, as you will recall,
ol the need tor peace and under
standing in a troubled area ol the
world. While deeply aware I I
critical problem.- even then enga;
us a- a nation. I could no;
thai tune foresee th i grarit) ol II
( ises to come, crises thai i
now occupy our attention
fronts and on the ri <
GIFT PARCELS TO USSR
REPRESENTATIVE WANTED
by well-known English firm to hoo-
die gift parcels sent to rjlotivc
residing in USSR and other coun-
tries. Good opportunity for right
man. Director from London here
for personal interviewing. Apply
Bancroft Hotel, 1501 Collins
Ave, Rm. 252 JE 1-5751
Holiday Greetings
from
George Shell
SPECIALIZING IN
ROOF PAINTING
AND
PRESSURE CLEANING
LhCENSED INSUSfD
ROOFS FINISHED IN
HIGH GLOSS COLORS
AND WHITE
- RiASQNABlE -
FREE HOME
DEMONSTRATION
11605 S.W. 102nd AYE.
Ph. CE 5-4575
which the existence of freedom so
clearly depends.
"To these situations, as to that
which I spoke of a yaar rio, it
is more than ever necessary that
we bring the full force of reason,
of our will to peace, and of our
hope for mutual u: derstanding. I
am ccifident that this sense ot
national nuroose ard thoughtful
ccr-.sidei*t:c.n c f th; prob'emi
which confront us will be re-
flected in the proceed.ngs of the
convention."
[sin ri -
great fund raising efforts in behalf
iof Israel. Bressler lamented their
failure to maintain their Strengtl
I and power as a tightly-knit group
Sen. Huh'rt II. Hnmpnrev, wh
rushed back to Wa hington inline
Idiately following h'- n ldr#>ss
I spoke before some 1,200 delegate?
and alternates al tl e openir | >s
r th i i a' Hoi
orl Ssterin. \ t i i ake;
... ...
Am ha Kv\ rc Harm an.
...>> Rob exte
;r 'in -. bel all the i
Dedicated tc the theme "A Com-
lon Heritage American and Is-
lel Democracy." the convention
as formally opened by Harold W
Jarmely. of Brooklyn, national
convention chairman.
When I examine with you nir
irrent Zionist position, ei
:>.< alij here n ': United States
tpri mi conies I i my
ind thai mobilization," Bress-
. legates.
j iri iu '
>von its wa I [h si>
I >
battlefields until the final victor,
\nd then in a lapse of memory ^
.n the absence of awareness, *,
demobilized, leaving a field dotted,
vith danger signs to others WnJ
have it in their power to be ut-erl,
free or hostile at will "
-
Sen. Humphrey CD.-MLnn.i Sa:d
. here the Soviet Union "haa ,'r|
cruel and vicious bio* to
; cause of peace with Its d
! resume nuclear testing
The United Stat< 5 wi
lecision in n iclear testi
it best
:al security. We mi
imim latcd I
~ of terror
HUNCH BAG LanCi kit of
pliib 1 -. vacuum bottle.
Ides' '/ car, ph
LADY luXTON WALLET M
lique vtiti sadd>e cown it Cm
vertible. Thin sllhousttl
LOW BliX'OH WAllcT Back
u&A't cj*i 4e. Nj ititthti to
rip or nit Nri
6E ELECTRIC CLOCK vtH ad
jus'jb e ilira Accu-re md
qj it, N rej ll '3
lh Mi
sac^r.
16 PIECE SET OF CHINA Floral
design goes with in* decor, frem
Celoniil to Modern
14 PIECE JI Aim ESS STEEL table
were sat by International Silver
Co. Stein, rust resistant.
6ENEIAL ELECTRIC HEATIM HO
i speed Ntrarit, pusntHittofl con-
trol washable cover.
Ft AID TRAVEL 116 IV long.
IIV "iflli. 6" deep. Zipper. lock,
key. Tartan ? j a
FREE TRANSFER OF FUNDS from anywhere in the United States.
Srings accounts opened or added to through Monday, Sept. 11. earn from Sept. 1
'One to a family.
Sorn; no gifts by mail.
y.aa?e\ <*"&*
Se Habla Espanol \*2^e||l V' FREE PARKING
SftHL
DOWNTOWN:
100 N. E. 2nd AVENUE
BRANCH:
BISCAYNE SHOPPING PLAZA
LAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Of1*IAMI /
EACH ACCOUNT INSUREO UP TO $10,000 BY THE FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN INSURANCE CORPORATION


the
ontcxn s
IJUorU
n
j
flint; ~<3fewishFlorldian
ISABEL GROVE
Idins bells will ring on Fridaj tor Mr. and Mrs.
rnblum, ol H)70 98th st., I ft) Harbor Islands
ieir honor at the Aloha restaurant will include
Ll husband William Kneapler. son Alan and his
ter and son-in-law Mildred and Sol Vox
lums, residents here for 20 years, also have live
hre ( them married, and one great-grandchild
they are inviting their many friends to celebrate
open house Among them will be many mem-
L, Aiami Springs Jewish Center, ol which Mr. K. is
lizer. ..
:..; Krone, of Miami Beach, leaving soon for
I to some oi the places they haven't yet visited
[,,. any tours ol the continent Have three months lo
, exotic Orient and India, w.ih several weeks allotted
j ici they'll be Jetting all the way. they shouldn't
, Krones recently spent a few weeks in New
., (heir two sons, to compensate for the many months
|th awaj The older, Chester, has Just graduated from
Ipi, iversity, and is dividing his time between public rela-
L;.. ectronica and writing the thesis which is the last
|ln, his PhD Roberts activities are similar he's with
In,. i| firm >! Abelard and Shnlman. and working towards
hu ~. from Columbia.
*
her young man with extended plans for higher learning
li neth George Kempler, son of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Paul,
1052 SW 24th ave. He'll spend two years in Chicago interning
| at ftcslcy Memorial Hospital. N(>rthwestern School of Medicine,
on ship irorr. ihe United States Health Department .
I Hi- PhD will be in clinical psychology Kenneth formerly
Liu. v al Cutler Ridge Junior High School He's married to
I the formei Rosalind Fox. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Murray Fox.
Ikmg time residents here.
-
friends Ol former Miami Beach resident Juliet Liebet hear
this she and husband. Hy. are gallivanting I'gain Having
already visited Italy, Russia. France, Germany. Spain. Portugal
and Japan, and wrestled with the language barrier, they've chosen
the easy way this year a motor trip through Ireland. Scotland
ad England Last lap of the return trip to Phoenix. Ariz., will
inrludi several days in New York, and a week in Chicago, with
R Fide trip to Madison for a glimpse of daughter. Fran C.endlin.
and family Only ones to be slighted with this itinerary are
daughter Dorothy Weinstein and her family who, together with
mar.) ci Juliet's intimates in this area, will have to await another
ia> another trip.
- *-
Home alter their annual motor trip north are Louis and Lila
Tinkler, ol 6821 S'.V 32nd ter. Designed to cement family rela-
tions first stop was Albany, NY., where they were hou.-cguosts of
Ufa's brother and his wife. Dr. and Mrs. Harold [Mildred) Bellin
she's the syndicated cooking authority Then to Montreal
in t'ti< lo celebrate the 88!h birthday ol Louis' father with him -
His on< request that they return for his POth Next. Lake
Mahopae, \ V. lor a stay with another of Lila's sisters and her
husband Dr and Mrs. Stanley Wershof Here at home. Lila
kepps herself busy with the vice presidency of MeneraH Hadassah
and co-chairman, of subscriptions to the University of Miami Sym-
. a few of her many interests
-
E thc*i and Carl Weinkle "enjoying few days of rest" in
ad -.'. home alter spending several weeks with them in
he had met i lany members of her family for the
. > ever] minute ot it .
. i from a seven-week, 11.000-mile tour are Leo

: : : t r.
Visited her sister in Denver, assorted
1 in Los Angeles, and several nephews in San
it... Surprise ol the trip was the many Miamians they
ver the) m r.t .
pot < who traveled to the west coast are Anna Brcn-
"' Meyers, but they are using it as a Jumping off place
fl ; thret l Hi trip around the world, starting with Hawaii and
P to Japan and Formosa This will not be Anna's
first visit to many of these places Being a member of many
ten's Car Assns., including the International, she has attended
' Ock .1 conventions in far-flung places, so will be renewing
acquaintances of women lawyers and judges who are professional
co-workers, as well as friends.

m-m m-m ~^
Stork hovering over the home of Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Pollack
She's the former Rhona l^art Jeffrey Steven, almost a
yai old. and grandmother. Mrs. Daisy Lart. are hoping it will
sister.
I).

Alison Podell was surprised last Saturday when her par-
!lts. Mr. and Mrs. Mortimer 1. Podell, of 6212 San Vicente, Coral
Cables hosted a lovely Sweet Sixteen luncheon for her at the
Algiers hotel Alison is a member of Phi Delta Gamma at
Gables Senior High, and guests included her classmates and mem-
bers of the club Brother Owen was also a guest Mr. Podell
'' ihe Miami Beach attorney .. .
People are talking about the one-week showing, opening Sept.
11 of some 75 pieces of South African art by Randal Thompson
made from raw peweler. depict scenes and figures
'' African village life, fish and animals Henry Leitson's
Candlelight Inn will be the site of the showing.
Miami, Florida, Friday, September 8, 19b 1
Section B
Proudly displaying some oi the items which
will be placed on sale at the Cedars of Leb-
anon Hospital Gift Shop are these Auxiliary
members who received final briefing from hos-
pital administrator Sanford K. Bronstein in ad-
vance of the big Open House on Oct. 5. Shown
.' -
Mrs. Herman Boren points to land for Mrs. Daniel Jaffee as
they are "shipwrecked" all part of Beth David Sisterhood's
shipwreck party slated for Sept. 30 in the synagogue audi-
torium at 2625 SW 3rd ave. Mrs. Boren and Mrs. Jcffee are
in charge of decorations for the party, first social event to be
held in Beth David's new auditorium.
Beth David Ladies Shipwreck Party
Beth David Sisterhood will pipe
guests aboard a mythical cruise
ship when it sails into its fall social
season with a shipwreck party on
Saturday. Sept. 30.
The event, first social to be held
in the synagogue's new auditorium
a1 2625 SW 3rd ave.. will begin at
8:30 p.m., and includes a midnight
supper.
Mrs. Joseph Nurenberg. chair-
man of the informal party, invites
the corr.rr.urut> to "come on a
(left to right) are Mis. Frank Cole, Mrs. Ben
Novak, Mrs. Robert Werner, hostess of the
afternoon, and Mrs. Morris Blau, chairman of
the G'ft Shop. Hospital officials have announ-
ced that the doors will be open to accept pa-
tients on Nov. 1. .__
HerzE Group
To Hear Report
Regular monthly meeting of Ihe
Hen! group of Hadassah will be
Monday noon. Sept. 18. at the Eden
Ro< hotel. Dessert and coffee wil
be served.
Mrs. Harry .Winer, accompanied
by Mrs. Jack Katzman. will give
the invocation prayer song.
Mrs. Charles Alter, program
chairman, will introduce the offi-
cers arid activity chairmen, and
Mrs Irvin Greene will report on
American and Zionist affairs. The
national convention report will be
given bj Hiss Lillian Goodman,
president, of '.he Miami Beach
i i. pt<: ol Hadassah.
Nursery Schools
Announce Staff
The teaching and supervisory
t. n for the four nurs< ry scho 11
, : the Gr<. i Miami Jewish Com-
ity Center were announced this
wi i '
Staff members will guide the ac-
- dt pre-school boys and girls
at leur branches in the early child-
: development program.
All ol the teachers are profes-
Blly trained, with special ex-
prrienci in early child education.
Head teachers are: Mrs. Helen
i stock. Beach Branch; Mrs.
Bertha Kramer. North County
eh: and Mrs Crossman. Mi-
ami Branch
Staff members returning are Mrs.
Rose Ashbcs, Mrs. Ruth Baron,
Mrs. Golds Chernowsky, Mrs.
Yvette Cole. Mrs. Ellen Heiilg,
Mrs. Beatrice Kramer. June Lan-
d( and Mrs. Gertrude Weiss
New teachers include Mrs. Pha-
ein Bell, Mrs Miriam Osman. Mrs.
Irene Pieper. Miriam Richer, Mrs.
Roberta Lefkow, Mrs. Sandra Tav-
lin and Mrs Beverly Yelen.
ert.ise aboard the SS Beth David
and prepare to be shipwrecked or
hijacked."
Tickets for the Sisterhood gala
arc available through the Syna-
gogue office. Music will be fur-
nished by Al Schor and his orches-
tra.
Mrs Nurcnberg's committee
members are the Mesdames Her
Boren. Daniel Jaffee. Bernard
Leffler, Roy Mack, fcrchie Mendel
bod David Rablnowitz and I
Pcsf-Yom Kippur Dance
P08t-Yom Kippur dance will be
sponsored by Temple Beth Shiran
Sisterhood al Suniland Hall, 11539
\' hwy., on Wednesday eve-
Mrs. Herbert Hand,
man, aid a live orchestra
I .-. nts will be featured.


P( re :-B
^JfHiKt- fkrHkun
Friday, September 8.
looking
Comer
c.
N V
ii |
I IOUS en:
While this is ioul-seai
i solemnity, it it also one ot
i with the joyous aspect oi the
hi lidaj emphasized by festive
i Traditional dishes which
lia.t lomt to he associated with all
occasions if rejoicing, and special
- symbolic of the faith and
I i i vwth which this holiday are
c : rated, play their part as re-
i ers or < mblems of our aspira-
i s for happimm
It is customary to serve honey
cake and to place dishes of honey
. t table a.- an expression of the
wish for a "sweet" year, and to
serve a fruit which has not yet
i eaten that season. Concord
I r appies. both of which art
new eon .- Into m ason, an
I lly ust-vi Many
apple into the homy I
r for a happy
with the
new fruit. :t is in-
terestii that many <-.<
i persons will eat none of a
pj ...- kind all summer in or
may be first tasted ox
Ki-:: }-".
icken
tional fes
Ii true i
differ-
ent < en more of a
. air to the least, are the
Rock Cornish hens.
BO available for kosher
I es< an ideal for any spe-
cial meal as each bird, when ready
U -> ..bout one pound.
jail enough for a single adult per-
son. The her.s. round, meaty, and
with a flavor somewhat like capon,
are delicious when well-seasoned
and spread with chicken fat. then
irered. They are even
better wbei cooked in a casserole.

V-u tor Rosh Hshona
. : shes of honey
Criopp* 6 L -. i Carrots
- : M ith 1
tei> or Rock Cornish
bent en cassi role
"lucks! Kugel
Salj ettucc l nato, and fi
pickli -. apples.
... n rind
Fre-sh fruit H( ney cake
S ack ceflee or tea
Abe- chicken fat
1 liced, medium-large
ion
Sail ani pper to taste
anet th

ds ... thi
soft, bul
iver. the fat
t was <
it eggs untH very fii e. Adi
< r to taste. and
make a i At
lirru mound on lettuce in
idual portions, lor ap] I
or put all the liver in a serving
bowl as a spread. Chop the re-
maining egg tine and sprinkle over
the liver. This amount serves 5
or 6 as an appetizer, with about a
half cup in each portion.
Chopped Liver
2 lb. V: Itry. calf's.
.: baby beef liver
. oked (
Rock Cornish Hen* en Casserole
S Rock Cornish hens
Any dressing desired
*4 cup chicken fat
6 teaspoon garlic powder
Salt and pepper to taste
'; cup chicken soup
12 small stulfed green olives
1/3 cup dry white wine
l 4-oz can butt,:, mushrooms,
nee
Stuff the hens and fasten with
r string Brown the birds in
the fat until golden, then place
them side bj side in a lai
. : with a cover. To the
:. in the pan add all the remain-
ins, ingredients. Bring to a boil and
ever the hens. Cover the par.
tightly, and bake at 350 dogs. F.
about one hour, until the hens art
er Turn them ever when half-
| cooked Allow one whole hen for
each adult, and a half for each
child's portion.
Honey Cr*e
i; cups sifted all-purpoee flour
1 teasp bakinj powder
is. c a
cinnamon
. teas] d grourft j spice
. u -; :. ires
. .
fcB] ^**t:r
: 2 ; -.. I

l c. | gingtrale
Sift tof baking
and sp.ces.
egg } sugar, and oil
until Beat in the
honey. Ace th< lr mixture al-
ternated '' the gingerale. about
one-fourth at a time Beat the egg
.vhitei si :: and fo'ld into the bat-1
at. Pour -r.:o a well-greased 10-
inch tube par, bake ai 350 aees J
F. abcut 65 minutes, until the top
is ;. rich deep brown, and a cake
te.'ter inserted in the center comes
: ill cry.
for the KIDHt)\
and BUDDU
Drink 6
Gl
to
asses Dai
Mount.;., v.
W
H
ater froq
ringJ
rkansas. \0
Laxative, No
lorinated
' Pu
Salt
Doctl
Mountain Valley
J Water
~V*H
301 S.W. 8th STRICT
FRf.rklin 3-2i?4
FOR A TASTE TREAT
BLINTZES, INC.
FROZEN FOOD SPEC AITIES
CHEESE EliNTZES
BiUEBERRY BLINTZES
CHERRY BlINTZIS
PC'A'O ELINTZES
A.E BLINTZES
t-.iO:
l tttMA
cocktj hunks
::-:; -.;ha ks shes
::-:- 'otato n.shh
r:u:c r-c-sen
.'.r 5;.C" HOTELS RESTAURANTS DELICATES:
BAKERIES AND C-"::i: -
Ask for Demonsv-i'.cn
Hi 6-1507
IDEAL FOR CRGANIZATiCN FUNG :->S
TETLEY TEA 1^ MAR-PARV is made with pure poly-unsaturated
A TRADITION
IN JEWISH
HOMES
SINCE 18*7
Yes, thm Yoa To* spirit sea
St.; fas us..."favor cnbJ-
*or fuNcst (trcofth ad nmu-
laooe... richer cant and pkas-
mtt with your fieishigs sad
aailchigi sod txt er* KCkl
txitt&nttnt...
:* ,:
vegetable and corn oils... high in linoleates
To reduce saturated fats in your family's
dietMAR-PARV is now made with pure
corn oil and other vegetable oils ... poly-
unsaturated to preserve their natural high
linoleic content. This important "High L"
factor is the biggest food news in a long
limea \ital ke> to diet health protection
-'. your family. So take advantage of it
MAR-PARV.
ff.;;- R ..'-.er
Sunshine Bakery
UMUtt :' IOSMI K0Mf$
Speciu'iiiir.g in WEDDING
& BAR MITZVAH CAKES
:. Co;: -M Bttivfli
C-.-e-i S2 er More HUE
1C43 WASHINGTON AVE.
HUASSi BEACH 3 FLCSDA
Delicious as it is nutritiousMAR-PARV
has a sunny bright flavor and golden-
smooth texture ... making it a grand table
spread and simply wonderful in your
cooking and baking. Use MAR-PARV
for every meal for every member of your
family starting tomorrow!



I

MORE PEOPI.E USI
fefretf.iig. catohe-frst
\ 'wteu


KOSHER*^

llUiW'M H SocHo Mr
. I :t.< ,it%.
;^uis*t(B sa.if*'"- >
STOTMXS IVMTWNiM
- :
no mi 11
: e
g i eats
Anot>>#' : ~r p-t r -"' c
THE MIAMI MARGARINE COMPANY, CINCINKA7\A OHIO
mofcen of MV-MAIB Merteriaa ccd DURKEES Sclcd Drssi8


iaf. September 8, 1931
+Jelst-fhrMfor
Page 303
Irneret chapter is the name of the new Mizrachi Women's
tanization serving the Southwest section of Miami. Left
; tiartei members Mrs. Wolf Lichter, Mrs. Harold
:, Mrs. AJvin levenson, and Mrs. Donald }. Picker.
k| shown are Mr3 Arthur Roth and Mrs. Martin Schr.iedman.
len-Agers Plan Services
iH services
held at Teirrpla Menorah
.immunity.
si: ces will be under the
Ire -.on o! iierzl Mm >r, education
e tor Liturgy will bs chanted
d Tnnnen. a graduate of
Temple's religious school and
of Mr .md Mrs. Melvln Tan-
Participating in the services
will be leaders of the United Syna-
gogue Youth group who have just
returned frorn a ten-day Leader-
ship Training encampment at
Camp Ocala.
Admittance to the services will
be by ticket only. Mrs. Robert
Bloch. advisor of Temple Menorah
".een-agers, announces that tickets
may be obtained free of charge at
the Temple office at 620 75th st.
PTA Councit
Plans 'School1
Have you been appointed mem-
bership, program, publicity, juve-
nile protection, emergency proced-
ures, room representative, legisla-
tion, or any other chairman in your
local Parent Teacher Assn.?
The Dade County Council of Par-
ent-Teacher Assns. has set up a
School of Instruction for all PTA
chairmen to be held Wednesday at
the Central Baptist Church. 500 NE
1st ave.
The opening session will begin
| al 9 a.m.. with an address entitled
' i'mlerstanding Leadership." by
Mrs. Howard M. Weenick, presi-
dent of the Florida Congress of
Parents and Teachers.
The group will then break up in-
to 50-minute classes with
minute breaks between each pe-
riod There will be three period
, i which will en i at 12:15 p.m.
Several new classes have beer.
is yeai One will
rs" class for who could not
attend last spring. Others will be
a two-hour class called -Secondary
School Seminar" and "Working
Effectively In Groups," also a two-
hour class
Members from the Dade County
Board of Public Instruction will as-
sist in the school education, ex-
ceptional child, pre-school. educa-
tional TV. art education, college
cooperation, audio-visual and citi-
zenship classes.

1
1 1 >

[ '.
\ i
$ i
:
1 i ?
Awkmaif this year bring the blessings
of peabe, of happiness and good
health to you and your loved ones.
H. J. HEINZ COMPANY
_ Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
Makers bt the ^h Varieties
si i vr
Many of the "57" bear on their labels the seal of approval
Of THE UNION OF ORTHODOX- JEWISH CONGREGATIONS Of AMERICA.
/
/ /
/ '
S '
buzz
on in to
Burdine s
Bargain Bee
Friday, Saturday
and Monday
vou'll find values
that are Hohcts for
women, children. men
and vour home
bring your handy
Burdine*.** charga-plate
and wave now. pay later
SHOP MONDAY AND FRIDAYmiami, miami beach 'til 9:00
163rd street, ft. laudardaU, west palm beach
til 9:30


r^xr ^5
Friday. September
TH! G&Tl* fAMIlf
r < ul om* .tint

LOW SUMMER RATES
VACATTOH M3-?t
OAVIO rM1E"'S
1j
: :


.-.-.- a OtT *:i' :


i^Z i.
0 H v r = 5
HIGH HOLY DAYS
. .. : i
>Iai*eille
(ON THE OCEAN
S.A 0*UX1T FAJOC$ fO* SC TA.tS
RiizPIazaf""
. :. "5 :: :-: r=%
-
* -; :. -*: aa. -.i
: : "" ..'. : i*\j
* i*Tl.1
Nathan Gins burg
%M FP//I,
Strath Haven Hotel
XIO : "; NEAM KA3
r-'i // t)Wir iriemd* c
H\FP\ \FW VEAR



-v : :-:: : -
r r : *
:
- : -
-
.
HOTEL
.- zi- '' ; i-r -?-
. ; f;: *
x.wei ;i i !.i:'Li> *>-*
;'c :',:s---t- Ave
.= 1-9312
-
Ni
IfcvN
.=^L *
- te*cl *G
HIGH HOLIDAYS
::;:- = -: =.s -s Cioa-a
: .: =-: = = : s.s = .? 3c-
: --- t i-.-t
JE 3-75 11
Zr : -:>: -: 1-; p
M -\ : M 19* SI :v; iCH
S -:
SZ?7. 9
4 days-3 nites
" t: a.
3 ?-v
: : --

RIVIERA CATERERS-r2:::
Ml UU ;Cvy Bf/VG SRiKO MB MHODl'JO.
r:: :: : ii;-: ij. sc< *. i: ::
:z*ru.:-fi:iTa iw uut ^ct ***:-: i-r :.-; paitb
. ::-: -< s : ts it:: : r,t n
KING
ARTHUR'S
COURT
5 SC- NG 5TS NC-5
: N s 17 # 5. ":
MIAMI
SPRINGS
VILLAS
sx : tin *. 14 5:
**- warn :-c.^r
_____ RESTAURANT
- & CATERERS
The Royal Hungarian
'l' iSs-- -r;- i.r-H*e
* :::-; .= E-5-D1
170.U1 5*Slt T4 *i##4? >^ FRi2:i;
= UN 6-6226 P-. UN 65278
SAND-ELL Strictly Kosher
1U^3 CATERING
i : -; J : ..::: :-:- :--~
7446 CoHins Avenue M^.-ni 5eacu Fli.
Tfn >\ AU-tXPOSI Tt FOR TWO
jj j] 2 WEEKS-BKLABO & SCOTLAND
>< *** N fH fftt^
I
S -"N
tar l*< -**
CAPIDLRlC-KT INK


I Friday, September 8, 1961
* Jewish fkrM&n
Page 5-8
SHOPPING AROUND
WITH
|2s\>E*&
Fl*ischmani' Margarine
Flcischmann's Sweet (Unsalted)
-Margarine, now so popular in
Kernes everywhere, was developed
because of requests trom eonsum-
',. doctors, and dieticians. It was
particularly requested by Jewish
omemakers who have a tradition-
1)1 preference lor a sweet unsalted
Spread.
Its introduction marKeu the first
in i that a kosher sweet unsalted
faiargarine, made from 10 per cent
! oil, was available to con-1
rs. The product is a compan-
to the lightly-salted Fleisch-
i : Margarine enjoyed across
untry for several years.
S ce no salt or other preserva-1
is added to the Sweet (Un-I
[ Margarine, it is frozen to I
reteel its liyht. fresh flavor from'
ki : of production to the home.
-;>ld from frozen food sections
stores. In the home, Standard.
I recommends that it be j
[tcred in the freezer, al'hough the;
i.:rter pound in use can be kept
the refrigerator.
delicate, fresh flavor of this
arine makes it highly tasty;
spread for breads, and it also
is excellent for serving witj} veg-
etables or for cooking, baking and
>an-trying.
The new product is now of special
interest to people on low-sodium
diets. The sodium content is only
10 milligrams per 100 grams of
margaiine. In terms of average
consumption, this equals slightly
less than l milligram per pat, as
compared with 60 to 80 milligrams
per pat for salted spreads.
When you next go to your gro-
cers, remember to include Fleisch-
mann's Sweet (unsalted) Marga-
rine, and also the lightly-salted
Fieiichmann*s Margarine in your
shopping hag.
* *
Seagram's VO
At Rosh Hashnna receptions in
your home, when you treat your
Guests with ieasram's VO, it en-
hances the holiday spirit, while
proving your discriminating taste
and elegance as a host. With every
"L'chayem." no matter what the
occasion, you add to the holiday
spirit with Seagram's VO.
For many years. Seagram's VO
has retained its prominence in
homes where good taste prevails.
At all joyous occasions, during ail
holidays and at all festivities, from
a birthday to a Golden Jubilee,
Seagram's VO, because of its ex-
cellence, graces the tables to the
satisfaction of even the most skep-
tical "mayven."
Seagram's VO is an importation
from Canada, but is very much at
home in homes in the U.S.A. At
Bar Mitzvahs, engagements and
wcdcbjjgg, bajMSLuels-or. aniyvcrsar-
ies, and on all holidays, guests arc
served with this delightful whiskey
with the tas'.e to transform any day
into a holiday. You, too, may emu-
late your discriminating friends and
acquire this habit of always having
Seagram's VO in your home. Soon,
jyou too will get the reputation for
'elegance and friendship for your-
i self and your home.
Get Seagram's VO at your pack-
age store for Rosh Hashona anl
Sukkoth, and create the holiday
-pirit at all times.
*
Instant Maxwell Hows*
In a few days, the happy holiday
of Rosh Hashona will be here.
There will be festivities and Sed-
dot.b at your home. Relatives and
your family and intimate friends
will be your guests.
If a "balabosta" expects appreci-
ation for what she serves family
and guests, she should serve the
best. Take coffee, for instance.
Take New Instant Maxwell House
Coffee, the freshest taste in coffee
'yet. You see. New Instant Max-
well House gives you the flavor of
coffee beans still warm from roast-
ing because it's made from coffee
beans as soon as they come fresh-
hot from the roaster.
That's why New Instant Maxwell
House is the lreshcst taste in cof-
fee yet. And this means so much
for your enjoymentwith Milchigs
and Flcisehigs any time of the day
or nighton Shabbos as well, be-
cause you don't have to do any-
cooking. So look for the jar with
the stars on top and the "K" for
Kosher on I he label. ^
New Instant Maxwell House is
the original Shabbos coffee for
every-day enjoyment. Instant Mix-
well House is the coffee with the
flavor of coffee beans still warn
from roasting the freshest tatfe
in coffee yet. It is Kosher arva
Parve and under rabbinical super-
vision.
Remember, before you go Shop-
ping for the holiday, put Insta::
Maxwell House Coffee on yj-
stopping listthe original Sabba I
coffee for every-day enjoyment
Cash Award For Your Recipe
If you have a tasty recipe using
| Kasha, you, foo, can share the good
fortune of Mrs. Carol Goldfarb,
Little Neck, N. Y.
A standing award of $25 for reci-
| pes using Wolff's Kasha is offered
i by Phyllis Wolff, home economist
iof the Birkett Mills. The award is
j granted for each recipe selected by
: Miss Wolff for printing in the com-
pany's advertising for Wolff's
Kasha.
Mrs. Goldfarb won $25 for her
; "Quick Kasha Varnishkas" recipe
which appears elsewhere in this is-
sue, if you would like to try it and
. compare with your own.
Phyllis Wolf invites you to sub-
mit a recipe using Wolff's Kasha
for stuffing chicken or turkey,
derma, helzel, breast of veal '"
Iamb shoulder, for example,
perhaps you would like to send
your own recipe for making vj'-
nishkas; or any seasoning tric-.i
you may have for serving Kai .
mixed with onions, green pepper),
mushrooms.
As noted above, $25 will be paid
foi each recipe published, but
(very entrant receives a free Ka i-
ka Cookbook, and in return all re-
cipes become Wolff's properly.
Send in your recipe, il's I
and yen may win. Send your re-
ft entry to Phyllis Wolff. Pe .
Van. N. Y.ST.
PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SAT., SEPT. 9th
WE EXTEND BEST WiSHES TO YOU FOR A
HAPPY HOLIDAY
5722
CELEBRATE THE HOLSDAY WITH
SPECIAL VALUES
FROM YOUR NE'GHBORHOOD
GRAND UNION SUPERMARKETS
MO'B'lilJS'S or .MAXIM HKWITZ
GEFILTE FISH
MANISCHEWITZ believes in momma's "system". Our
Gefilte Fish is also a blend of the finest fresh water fish,
golden, fresh, whole eggs, and carefully selected seasonings.
Like momma, manischewitz adds individual attention to
the preparation and cooking of every serving.
Result? manischewitz Gefilte Fish has that haimische*
flavor you haven't tasted since momma used to spend
half-a-day making hers! 'home-like
MANISCHEWITZ
GEFILTE FISH
LB.
JAR
89
skai/tkst
PLUS A COMPLETE ASSORTMENT
OF HOLIDAY FOODS!


Fcoc ^B
MpM fhr&h&r
Fridcry. September
ret Kiluamf COieee in Miami, coup.'c lefi ,<; a hor.^vmo.
/*7 / /~1 /^ / f C She f piec^e mc:nr f Phi Sig- J Sin Juan. Puerto Rico J'
L/ ,/ LVy / / ^S X Jau. treasurer of Debs group.>*"> .* On their 1
Abramsons Live In Far Rockaway

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free: | as
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group's Best Member' award.
v-f Modem an Socie:>
xee.
groom ii a graduate of Far
High attended the Utu-
t~-!1I' ~ -'' a BS in
.. -'- n V rk Urn-
Tau Ep-
din-
-
only HELLMAX3TS
could do such wonderful
tilings for salads!
- rf-: *r fiaror .
....... ::-:.-
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^ inxuieFrencn "- :; :'
Kcrvsteac'Trenci SF^^X nte~" :" tk*
Ni 'u_-iz A., thre* C't =^ Baiineaa t* \L: .~z
Trv
HELLMANNS FRENCH
Sc subtly
sc zed ...
s: arorrtat c
ARISTOCRATIC1
ROVV^


-
- :
' -
-
-
*S- A UMUISCS
Registration
Stiff Open
- -
~ -.
-
Plants & Flowers
fof *he New Yea'
JE 2-3231
BLOSSOM SHOP
1572 Washmqton A.e
"- : :

GEFILTE
FISH
HAS ITS TASTY PUgi
ON YOUR
"WANT-TO-PLEASE"
MINUS

ccuat,
arutocBMic lie...-. Genie
nada with <
PIKE end WHITE FISH
v -.
err lakes.. c
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ngred :_.;
...
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AU rtnified kd>h*T-Parvr*
IF YOl LIRE HELLXANXS MAYONNAISE
YOl'LL LOVE HELLMANNS DRESSINGS
AJ he ]- alms
CONVALESCENT HOME
mm*, s ki*:ST :st moan WOM
r. MT-rii ** ~Z Z.Z Ci'i ; *
coorafcsctarf chrm< s-< zi- zs zz" *~*.
" T C ."
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14601 Norttteast 16rf* A.s itW.Cu -
M Wi 5-7631 =- t
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AMXT
m* htU 16-
wae ... frwy MfMWt |
Horcitz- Mar;.i.-e(M
Ckr.tc Fi-^...
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jt^eti mmct...:.;. B
Vfcoe by
Ti ii'ICI BTI !: TASTE"'
H/\A

PUgLt?

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12S50 BISCAYNE BOULEYAR3
6620 S.W. 24th STREET
0I N.W. 183rd STREET


jay. September 8, 196 L
fJenist! Fhridfiaun
Page 7-B
>uble Ring Rites For Ronald Don, Miss Boderman
loubU ring, candlelight cere-
nited Barbara Elayne Bo-
ian an( Ronald Don on Satur-
gepl 2, at the Fontainebleau
.1 L)r Irving Lehrman, of
iiple Emanu-El, and Rabbi Leon
Inish oi Temple B-th Sholom,
biated at the 7 o'clock cere-
tewing reception and formal
|?r at 0 hotel, the* yourTg cou-
fleft for honeymoon in Mexico,
(their return, they will Uve at
Morton Towers.
Ifloor-lcrgth, princess style de-
ers gown of imported peau de
and ,-tembroidered alencon
, was tb bride's choice for her
(jinn. The molded lace bodice
[urcd a scalloped scoop neckline
long lace sleeves with point-
kand. The belle-shaped skirt
e n b a: c e d with a flowing
laico Holiday'Dance
oi the regularly-scheduled
oi Um teen-age program at
|] Way Jewish Center will be a
laica Holiday" dance Satur-
levening. A live band will be
nred ?.''' refreshments will be
MM. RONALD DON
of reembroidered alencon Jace
train and adorned with a peau de
sole and lace rose with streamers
ai back waist
The many-tiered imported silk
French illusion was attached to a
Maria de Medici orange blossom
and pearl cap, and she carried
white orchids and stephanotis on
her Bible ,
Attending the bride were her sis-
ter, Florence Boderman, maid of
honor, Mrs. Allen Cohen, matron
ot honor, and Mrs. Bruce Cache,
bridesmatron. Kathy Agar was
flower girl.
The bridegroom's best man was
Allen Cohen, and serving as ush-
ers were Terry Prager, Robert Don,
Martin Oren. Martin Smith, Rich-
ard Carmel. Gary Gcrson, Ronald
Clazer and Kenny Benjamin.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Max
Boderman, 6466 N. Bay rd., the
new Mrs. Don attended the Uni-
versities of Bridgeport and Miami.
Her husband is the son of Mr. and
Mrs Meyer Don, of 6101 Pine Tree
dr. He attended the Wharton
Ardmore School at the University of Penn-
sylvania, and is presently affiliated
->h VH.nrd Don and Co.
Werner Kann
MKS. MARVIN MtTZ
DEDICATED TO
QUALITY
Enduring reputations are not made overnight. Break-
stone's reputation for finest quality dairy foods is based
upon 74 years of pleasing the most discriminating
tastes. The consistent goodness, the dependable fresh-
ness of Breakstone's dairy products are assured by care-
ful attention to every detail. Because Breakstone's insists
upon "the finest," you, too, are assured of "the finest,"
each time you buy anything labeled Breakstone's.
! Wi>
iwamnt
Miss Katz Bride
Of Marvin Metz
HiSS Bertha Katz and Marvin
Metz were united in marriage on
Saturday, Sept. 2, at the At- s
hotel. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
performed the 8 o'clock ceremony.
Attending the bride and groom.
were Esther Gorfinkle. matron of
honor, and Sidney Yospe, best man.
Parents of the newlyweis arc
Mr. and Mrs. Gabriel Katz. 1580
Meridian ave.. and Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Metz. 4495 Post ave.
After a wedding trip to Jamaica,
the young couple will live on Mi-
ami Beach.
Deep
rich
mellow
tasty...
no other cheese
in the world
hits the spot like
GENUINE
IMPORTED
SWITZERLAND
SWISS
CHEESE
Mttvtftys
creai*
CHEESE
IM4KST0NI-
mt
SOUR CREAM ,
TEMP'TEE WHIPPED CREAM CNIESE.
'Cream Cheese in a cup" ... so spread-
tile, it's incredible! Won't tear bread,
tun when ice cold!
SREAKSTONf'S YOGURT. Highly nutri-
tious, low in calories. Custard-smooth.
Plain, Prune Whip, Pineapple, Vanilla,
Strawberry, Banana.
***&&&"
'IIIU'''
soui*
MAKSTONI'S SOUR CRIAM. Velvety-
smooth and rich. Always meadow-fresh.
Superb with salads, cottage cheese or
chopped vegetables.
BREAKSTONE'S COTTAGE CHEESE. A type for
California Style or tangy-flavorcd, smooth S
fide dishes., casseroles or "just as is."
. every taste sweeter-tasting, large curd
Small Curd. Superb in salads, main dishes.
BREAKSTONE'S BUTTER. Print or Whipped
(Sweet or Lightly Salted). Whichever type
you prefer, you'll enjoy butter at its best
when it's Breakstone's

IfltiVi Breakstone'sSpecialists in Dairy Foods I WlBi
Buy it sliced or in a bigf
tasty chunk today for
sandwiches, omelets,
salads, canapes ... for
breakfast, lunch, sup-
per and icebox raiding1.
It's the one cheese
everybody loves for
true ta'am of Switzer-
land!
Ta'am
of
Switzerland!


Puce 8-B
* **/##' Flrriciton
Friday, September
1961
V.CMAN OF THE Wj-Er
The Sirkin name should start with a "C" instead of "S^"C" for
< imumty service. Miriam arid her husband, Milton, have more than
c e their share in community affairs.
Miriam and Milton were .sweethearts ever since Jamaica, L.I..
h. .h sciool days. They were married three days after Miriam grad-
ua ed as valedictorian irom the Ann Reno Kindergarten and Teachers
1 raining School She opened her own nursery in Jamaica, and worked
1 i a year, enjoying it thoroughly. Then came a year of doing nothing
spt engaging in a social whirlbut that was not for Miriam. With
example of her mothei, Mrs. Joseph Sugerman. who was active
iiassah, Miriam also became interested in Hadas-ah, and within
t yea.-, was the youngest president in the country.
After s.x years, the Sirkins moved to
Miami Beach, where Miriam continued in
community service right where she had left
off in Jamaica. She has "since proved her
counties* capabilities cf leadership as vice
president cf Temple Emanu-EI's Sisterhood,
chairman of the USO-Jcwish Welfare Bjard
installation here, executive board of the Great-
er Miami Jewish Federation. Federation bud-
git committee, chairman of the Women's
Division of the Combined Jewish Appeal, vice
president of the Miami Beach High School
PTA. president of the Greater Miami Jewish
Community Center, president of the Federation
of Jewish Women's Organizations (her present
major oosti, budget committee of the United
Fund of Dade County, Hadassah. of course
and j:ie can go on and on and on.
The Sirkin's large, rambling home on
No. Bay rd., is indicative of the very full life
tT:ev lead an atmosphere filled with warm
1 lily relations and gay spirit. In the paneled den, Miriam's favorite
i j-m. hangs a sign over her piled-high desk: 'i May Look Busy But
1 Only Farblunjet." That, of course, is just a sign. It has no-rela-
1- to cither of the Sirkins.
All around are photos of their boys. Josh and Dick, in every stage
ci growing up until their wedding pictures with their wives. Memen-
1 surl. as candlesticks from Austria, a clock from Switzerland, an
x panther from Mexico, pine cones from the Grand Canyon, a col-
le .ion of bone china, Toby mugs and Italian wood figurines, and many
offers attest to the Sirkins' love of travel.
The past has been wonderful to Miriam, and a whole new page
) jpening now for her continued efforts in the years ahead in the
se oc humanity.
* *
PRIS IN THE FALL
This time, Morton and Myrtle Greenwood will see Paris in the
fa and not the spring. Then off to Spain, Israel, Turkey and Greece.
They'll meet Chester and Sally Krone later on in Hong Kong. Sally
iioping that the Greenwoods won't get there before they do. She's
a raid that Myrtel will corner all of the best shopping bargains.
* *
REPEAT
The whole Stone family. Papa Harold. Mama Rita. Robert and
any spent Labor Day weekend at the Diplomat hotel. They were
t: re on the Fourth of July and finished the summer and celebrated
>ert's 14th birthday by a return visit.
*
OH WELL
Mildred (Mrs. Jess) Spirer seems to have only one daughter home
a! a time. Barbara, the younger, is on her way home from Pitts- |
b.irgh. where she spent a month being wined and dined by her father '
~ there to stay. Ruthie. who goes to Sophie Newcoinb in New Orleans, is j
leaving for Greenwood. Miss., to attend her classmate, Francine
J.ob's wedding. Then Jess, himself. leaves for New York to attend
a national psychologists meeting, and no doubt try to find out why
people don't stay at home.
* *
IT'S BEEN A LONG LONG TIME
Cocktails first and then dinner in the Louis Phillipe room of the
r ontainebleau hotel were the way that Teddy and Peggy Goldstein cele-
l .ited iheir 35th anniversary last week. They came here to live in I
1.138. and have enjoyed every minute of it. Music and dancing couldn't
keep Peggy's mind off of her anniversary present, which wa.s a black
. i rryno not ice creamnew Lincoln Continental
* *
EUROPE AGAIN
Herb and Lois Mathes just got home again from Europe. They met
Sam and Bee Blank in Paris and again in I-ondon. Just like going
oown-town.
They both adored Ixmdon, found the theater most interesting, with
tl serving of tea and smoking throughout the performance quite a
novelty. They watched the changing of the guard at Buckingham
I aiaee while the official band played all American hit tunes. Just
a- Herb said "Do you think they are going to play 'There's No Busi-
Desa Like Show Business'?" the band struck up "Louisiana Hay Ride."
In Copenhagen, the weather was gloriously coolquite a relief
fiom the sweltering heat in Paris and Israel. The quiet simplicity and
ciegance of Copenhagen fascinated both Herb and Lois. Herb is a
l. i suiting architect in Israel and has to "run over" often. Lois, of
course, goes too.
* *
REMEMBER?
Jane (Mrs. N. D.i Raff got a card from her sister. Bobby Boyell.
now Mrs. Herbert Lautmann, from their fishing lodge in Crescent City,
Calif. She had just caught a salmon that she had to climb down in a
ully to reel in. After this, she'll stick to little ones.
Werner, Rattier
Married Here
Miss Linda Ratner a-d David J
Werner exchanged wedding vows
in 8 p.m. ceremonies on Sept. 2
at the Seville hotel. with Rabbi
Norman Shapiro officiating.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Irving Ratner. of 2294
SW 25th at The groom is the son
of Mrs. Catherine Werner, 2320
SW 19th st.. and the iate Mr. Al-
bert Werner.
The rit.'s were sanctified with
the wedding band of the bride's
mother. The new Mrs. Werner
chose a gown of candlelight peau
de soie and alencon late with seed
pearls an I intermingled cry.-tals.
Her bouquet was of a large duchess
rose.
Matron of honr was Mrs. Michael
Ratner. si?,.er-in-!aw of the bride.
Diane Werner, the groom's sis-
ter, .was maid of honor. Brides-
maids were Leslie Finke, Harriet
Banner. Robert Meiberger. and
Mrs. Joel Kalian.
Best man was M'chael Ratner,
brother ot Cuz bride, and ushers in-
cluded Dennis Ratner, Lewis Gant-
werk. Richard Toister, Joel Kal-
ian, and Tony Tomson.
Out-of-town guests at the cere-
mony were Mr. and Mrs. Hyman
Ratner, paternal grandparents of
the bride, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin
Ratner, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Rat-
ner. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Gantwerk.
Mr. and Mrs. Kal Goldstein, and
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Goldstein.
New lyw ed Mrs. Werner is a
graduate of Miami Senior High
School, where she was president of
Tau Alpha Omega, and will grad-
uate from the Univer-ity of Miami
in January. She is pas. president
of Delta Phi Epsilon.
The groom is also a graduate of
Miami Senior High, and will re-
ceive his degree from the U of M
n January. He is associated with
Lamtron Industries.
Reception and seated dinner fol-
lowed in the ballroom of the Se-
ville hotel. After a wedding trip
to Jamaica, the couple will be at
home at 1 Edgewater dr.. Coral
Gables.
t ;:..-;'; "-.<.
MRS. ARTHUR LIPSON
MRS. DAVID MrERNEl
Miss Dorfmcrs In Silk Organza
fc_._________
MRS. RICHARD ClfIN
TAPE RECORDED MUSIC
FOR BALLROOM DANCING
it my hobby. If yours it a small,
non-profit organiioiion, and you
want to run a dance, but can't
risk the cost of a food live
band, I can help you. Drop me
a card for information.
ABE GALFOND
628 Lenox Ave., JE 1-9132
S4Vf THIS AD
FOR fUTUKt KirmiKt
Miss RocheHe Dor f Ol a n ex
| changed her name for that f Mrs
; Arthur E. Lipson ir. wedding vows
; at 7 p.m. on Sept. 2 a' Temple
: Menorah. Rabbi Mayer Abramo-
I witz officiated.
The bride is the daughter of Sir
and Mrs. Meyer Dortmar.. of Steu-
! benvilie. O. The groom is the so.i
of Mr. and Mrs. Be:: Lipion. 8020
N'oremac ave.. Miami 3eac'n.
Matron of honor was Mrs. San-
i ford Loff. Bud Dorfman was best
man for the groom, and ushers in-
i eluded Sanford Loff and Robert
| Lipson.
The bride chose a cocktail-length
?own of pure silk organza featur-
ing a scooped neckline and brief
sleeves. The well-molded bodice
Clein, Redlich
Exchange Vows
Sylvia Henriette Redlich and I
Richard Benjamin Clem were mar-;
ried Sunday. Sept. 3, in the Knights
of Pythian Hall.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ernst :
Redlich. 3201 SW 4th St., the bride
graduated from Miami Senior High, i
and is a member of Spanish Na-
tional Honor Society, and Beta
Club. She is now attending the!
University of Miami.
Her husband is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Berry Clein. 330 V.V 41th ave.
He is a senior at the University of
Miami majoring in business.
After a honeymoon trip through
Florida, the young couple will live
in Miami.
>
Ik
i
i >
Ik
ik
k
k
|k
k
?
*
?
k
i
was trimmed with I ic
around the neck, and ai
.he side into a beil-sh iped >ku
(hat was caught up at the .
with a bow.
The brid- attended >
High School and the Florida l
., oi Medical Technolog
The groom went to Riverside
Military School and fc'.l rids ic
University of Miami.
A reception followed the cere'
aiony at the Deauv.lle ho'- \
a honey moo i in Alabama if
couple will be at home at 172!
Meridian ave.. Miami Beaco
Civil Defense
Is Their Theme
Mrs. Evelyn Mader. coordinaloi
of personal survival in diaajlei
training program of Dade Co niy
Civil Defense, will show film?, and
speak on "How to Survive in a Dis
aster" at a luncheon meeting dJ
the Opti-Mrs. Club of Miami B-ach
Function is scheduled tor Tues-
day, 11:30 a.m., at the Sevdle
hotel.
Mrs. Mel Richards, president,
will sreet returning member.- Mr*
Howard Brooks is civil defense
chairman.
FOR RENT
2030 N.E. 135th Torraeo
1 BEDROOM APARTMENT
ALSO TRAILER-Ou'at and CU*n
Wl 7-5512
SEND FLOWERS
to your family and friends for the HOLY DAYS
locally or by wire.
Order now. We deliver anywhere.
blackstone flower shops
934-71 st street miami beach
24 hour phone: UN 6-1233
A-l EMPLOYMENT
DOMESTIC HELP
DAY WORKERS
Ph. FR 9 8401
IADELPHI KB?
Intensive ami Diploma Cowries
See Yellow Page 654. Phone Book
Free Brochure Downtown
8000 Bisc. Blvd. Seybold Bldg.
PL 7-7623 FR 44683
CORAL GABLES
CONVALESCENT HOME
"A Friendly and Gentle Atmosphere
For Thute You Love'
24 HOUR REGISTERED NURSING SERVICE
SPECIAL DIETS OBSERVED
All ROOMS ON GROUND FLOOR
PRIVATE BATHROOMS
AIR CONDITIONED SWIMMING POOL
SPACIOUS GROUNDS A SCREENED PATIO
Ferdinand H. Rosonthal. Director-Owner
Former Asst. Dlr Mt. Sinai Hosp., Cleveland ft
Dlr. Jewish Homo fur Aged, Pittsburgh
7060 SW. 8th ST., MIAMI, FLORIDA
CA 6-1363


yr;Any. September 8. 1961
* igmMi nnridfirun
Pagt
9-B
Feldmans Have Evening Wedding
AT th( requ (Si of a number of
g men Jusl eatering col-
l .1 many In the local area, we
ii >.ii a capsule report
season's ollege fashions
I run n.
Thi l.isis for tlic wardrobe is
i I, with olive being one of
n o.M popular choices. Close
re navey blue and bank-
While .ione of the col-
tequire suits for classes.
Ihc boya like them for evening.
/erage amount spent for
- siits is between S40 and
style most well received
single-breasted with the
n .v notch* apels, the fabrics
weight woo! and dacron.
c suits are for fall and win-
with the boys staying in Flor-
, i bu) g cord suits for now and
a.ain cm the spring.
Slacks and shirts, with sweaters
I ter. are traditional for
campus wear. Slacks are worn
I I asic colors, with the shirt
carrying the accent. For casual
wear, it's beine, olack cr olive
chine For more dressy wear,
its daci ,n and woo! blend. And.
for th< ooler weather, it's light-
weighl lannel slacks.
The 'bills thac top these pants
are all bright in color. Accord-
ng to Burdine's college board,
for the bovs punning to attend
the University of Miami, the
Katik prints are outselling the
Madra; plaids. The three-button
\ illagei pullover is popular, as
well as the Banlon polo shirt or
''alligator" polo shirt. Basic sport
shirts are basic only in style, but
run tht gamut in prints, colors.
plaids, and what ever else is pos-
sible to use in this type of shirt.
IUHEN it comes to dress shirts,
" the Ivy dre?ser." or man
who is very conscious of style,
wears only two basic types of
shirt tne button down, with
long-pointed collar in oxtord cloth
in white, pin-striped or plain, or
in traditional oxtord buie; or
ivory linen and a new color call-
ed brandy.
One or two sweaters are also
necessary primarily a solid
color, or one with subtle stripes.
The traditional crew neck is still
popular, also a cable-stitched
cardiganeither solid or slripes.
The white is excellent for ten.iis.
Sport jackets are a must on
the college man's shopping list.
Selling all about the same, ac-
cording to reports from several
men's shops, are seersuckers,
madras, dacron-cotton blends, as
weli as dacron and wool blends
and the classic all wool.
Just in case your young man is
planning to go away to eollege,
again we report from Burdine's
college board, that at Syracuse
University, in upstate New York,
coats and ties are worn to class.
Very Ivy League are Loden coats,
Bostonian loafers, cordovans,
vested suits, herringbone and
tweeds, knit ties, the long-pointed
collar in shirts, and Madras
plaids, which are less popular.
Accessory items vary. Scks
are usually solids, and dark,
ranging from grey to black.
Again, the dacron and wool are
a well-received combination. Belts
are cordovan or black leather,
madras or chalt striped, and stretch but many
of them feature ornamental belt
buckles. One popular buckle is
a copy of arms of British regi
ments. Among the selections of
ties, the silk or wool challis are
quite in demand.
With Bermuda shorts, the Bos-
ton loafer worn with wool or cot-
ton white athletic socks it> best.
For every day. the Bostonian
"penny" loafer and plain front
Bostonian loafer in black or cor-
dovan is worn, with many of the
young men still wearing the clas-
sic black oxford.
Nancy Sue Schonfeld and Ben-
nett Gordon Feldmar. were mar-
ried 'on Saturday. Sept. 2. at Tem-
ple Beth Sholom, v. tth Rabbi Leon
Kronish officiating a: the 6 p.m.
ceremony.
Parents of the newly-weds are
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Schonfeld. 5736
Pine Tree dr., and Mr. and Mrs.
Allen Feldman, .9172 Dickens ave..
Surfs ide.
For her wedding, the bride chose
a floor-length gown of candlelight
silk peau (k> sole, lavishly appli-
qued with large roses, stems and
leaves of peau d ange, and re-,
embroidered alencon lace. The I
iitted bodice featured a scoop
neckline and bracelet -length
sleeves, and the bouffant skirt ter-1
man. and Joseph .Merlin. Ronald
Scherfer, Peter Weil!, Dr. Gordon
Gerson. and Edward Levinson
were ushers
The newly-married couple are
both graduates of Miami Beach
High and are now attending the
University of Miami. Mrs. Pollack
attended Sophie Newcomb CoUgge.
land is a member of Sigma Delta
Tau and Si^;na Alpha Eta. honor-
ary speech society.
Her husband has-a degree from
the University of Florida and be-
loi 5 to I'i Lambda Phi and Phi
Alpha Delta. legal fraternity,
which he serves as president.
After a honeymoon in Mexico
City and Acapulco. the young
couple will live in South Miami.
as advertised
in VOGUE
V
IT seems that most young men
' entering college are inclined
to be a little on the conservative
side, which if the trend towards
dress is any indication, should
reassure many of the more ma-
ture adults who are concerned
about the "younger generation."
Even in rainwear, the young men
are conservative, preferring the
beige fabric in either the car coat
or full-length coat. As an added
touch, some of the college set
are buying umbrellas in black
nylon with an automatic push
button opener, featuring a handle
in leather, cane, bone or polished
mahogany.
Wrnr Kahn
mS. BENNETT ftLOMAM
minated in a full square cut chapel
train.
The three-tiered bouffant im-
ported candlelight illusion was held
in place with one large identical
rose, and she carried a prayer
book covered with a white orchid
land lily-olth.- valley on the stream-
ers.
j The new Mrs. Pollack's sister.
| Donna Schonfeld. was maid of hon-
! or, and Brenda Brody. Carol Scid-
erman. Joan Kramer and Isabelle
' Hecht were bridesmaids. Bari
Rose and Maxine Gold were in
J charge of the guest book.
Leonard Feldman. brother of the
! bridegroom, served as his best
B'nai B'rith Social Singles
B'nai B'rith Social Singles will
have a pre-holiday dance party for
all single adults Saturday evening
at the Promenade hotel. Miami
Beach. Entertainment and refresh-
ments will be included in the event.
Offering the Finest in Complete Beauty Care
Beauty Salons
Conveniently located in:
JACKSON'S/BYRONS DEPT. STORES
45 Miracle Mile, Coral Cable*
. Phone HI 4 3322
Palm Spring* Village Shopping Center, Hialeah
. Phone TU 7-4911
51 East Flagler Street, Miami
. .. Phone FR 1-4269
1736 N.W. 36th Street
. .. Phone NE 3-2111
in the following
BEIK'S DEPARTMENT STORES
Red and Bird Road*, Miami
. .. Phone MO 7-2523
79th St. and Biscayne Blvd., Miami
. Phone PL 4-3323
305 Clematis St., We*t Palm Beach
... Phone TE 3-1609
and in .
BELK LINDSEY DEPT. STORE
101 S. Andrew* Ave.. Fort lauderdale
...PhonelA 3-1108
WM. HENRY'S DEPT. STORE
Central Plaia Shopping Center, St. Petersburg
... Phone 5-6646
BEIK'S DEPARTMENT STORE
Colonial Plaia Shopping Center, Orlando
.. Phone 6A 5-2707
La Marick Cold
Wave Special
one of the world"*
finest wove*
$15.00 Value
Complete /J95
*4
ppv
ft c lianij
t* all
POOR COLOR "are you just a shade away from love-
liness? See our expert in color in each of our salons.
Special low prices and services. Do you want to be a
lighter bionde? Do you want your grey hair more lovelier?
Where did the grey hair go? Who can tell? Hair coloring
. yes! for a more glamorous you. Ask us about our
Clairol coloring.
etle Academy of
Charm,
Modeling and
Agency, Inc.
CMIMHTU MODELS
MIAMI PI 74)572
M. SPRIN6S TU 7-5352
M. BEACH UN 4-1731
at teen
in VCKiUE
Vi Walker,
Prasident
Aftencv Accredited Licensed
l.a Marick South'* Largest and Loading Beauty Syttem
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY HOLIDAY
SOUTH UPHOLSTERY SHOP
XiUPHOLSTERING SUP COVERS
FREE ESTIMATES FREE DECORATORS
5 YR. GUARANTEE DISTANCE NO OBJECT
18681 W. Dixie Hwy. Wl 7-7021
Oc/ia 4~ lowers
for the Jewish Holidati*
SPECIALS
Kxpvrlllf nrsignt'H
CENTERPIECE OF ASSORTED FLOWERS MS up
VASE ARRANGEMENTS........*** up
CORSAGES................ P
FRUIT BASKET.........7-5# P
ALGIERS FLORIST
2513 COLLINS AVE. Miami Beach Ph. J 4-2907
Delivery Anywhere Flowers By Wire Charge Accounts Invited


Page '.:-3
if n is A /7c rkMan
Friday, September 8. 1961
Fleischers Take
Nassau Holiday
Tht Park Synagogue ii

nage of EUiae IfiaU Sal'.zman
and Martta Doaald :- er on
Sunday Sep* 3 A reception and
dinner at the synagogue bBowad
the 6 o'clock ceremony.
For ber wedding the tr.ic *ore
a strapless ptau de oie gown fea-
turing velvet and >*ed pearl leaf
apaliqw aad a peau de soie de-
tachable jaetet and traia
led a family Bible vita two
atroa of boaor foi ber sti r
vai Mrs Barbara Lovick C
o: the bri ody Luc \%
bratesir jkJ
IrUlian Flru
for r. brotber tad ia>
-
,~. r. Larrj n Marvin Lo-
vick Bsrr> heier. Barr.- K
Larr
If array S feaer
The "
E.err.-rr.-ary S^r.:oi ir. Beverlj
Hilb Calif., and is a graduate of
the Ir.vervty of Miami She
pledged Alpha Epsilon Phi.
Mr Fleischer attended Miami
Beach High School and the Uni-
versity of Florida, where he was
a member of Tau Epsilon Phi He
i- | sra-ltate of the University
Miami.
Dinner and reception followed at
the Park Synagogue After a cne-
week honeymooa in Nassau the
couple ail! he at home at 850
Bruce M
Beach.
KJeinberq VOWS Menial Health League Metf
At Emcmu-l
Faith S an became the luncheon on Sept. 27 at ti
bri le '- | \!r- Char.
noon weddins or. 1 -y Club Prado. G.
at Temple Emaau-E Dr. Irving tvill be Eugene D^B
trie social worker at the
Guidance Clinic of Dade Con
UF Still Needs
Many Volunteers
United Fund of Dade Count
still looking for a strong cor
volunteers to help UF laoac
coming campaign successfu..
This year the Ur.itei Fund i
20.000 volunteer worker- ,
Werner K*fca
mts. mjtrrt* ntisciiu
MIS. SMtLOOM KlHMat*
Board President Is Moderator
Lehrman performed the ecretnoaj
which was followed by a rece:
Attended by Joan Berenbaum.
maid of honoi. and Harriet Schlief-
man. junior brWe?Tr*a:1 the new
bin KlembPTg wore a formal
gown of chantrily lace and tulle
with tow scoop neckline Kalloped
with lace. and carr.ed white or-
- ttoa i .
Her parents are Mr and Mrs
Martta SchUafman, of Philadel-
phia. Pa where ,..p rai^e money for +) parttc
aasa liege g welfare agencies Thus
The bri I volunteer-_
Mr> Anna Fueinbers I M Eu lid mwwi to assure IF o! their
aae.. aod Isidore Deu> ";ve participation,
ber; He is an a. imoiu a- a total of 19.400 wofken tre i
bia Umvers.ty College ::' Pharm- needed. Volunteers a
acy. bdoagi to Rho Pi Phi profes- UF at 3&5 NW 1st st Miaou
sional fraternity i owner' _____________________
of Bc'.mar Pharn |cj Holly- _____ __________________
w ood F"! i
Kramer. Bob Pollack and Paul Sil-
Best Baa at the wadding was verman.
Herb Ifarg* i serving as After a honeymoon la Jan;
ushers were Howard Berkowitz. the newlyweds will reside at 1951
Jerry Blaf. Allan Baipem .Larry NE 167th St.. No Miami Beach.
George A Smon. president of of the National Asm :f Seal Es-
the .V.a.r.. -Boar j if Realtors. *.*te Boards.
wai lalacted to serve as mode- *"" -*?*-*
, T ... of the National Institute or Rea^
- a special Broken In,..- E Parkview island. Miami "J*-e tonun on Ian: lyndiration n;ze ring the forthcoming com syndication. %
NEW
DAIRY MEAL
TREAT!
bran* brewt bravissimo! Italian-style!
CHEF BOY-AR-DEE
:p
RAVIOLI
BITE SIZE MACARONI PIES FILLED WITH CHEESE
THE MARVELOUS
MEATLESS
MEAL
THAT'S READY TO
HEAT 'N' EAT!
For ;:- family jroof goasts...foc your
famed
Chaf Boy-Ar*Dae baa c I a real
Italian r in this re-* C u
feast! Just heat... ar.d here*! wt It i
serve! It .r little macaroni
p.es filled with taagy chaaae... laviabad
With I ry tomato sauce, simmered with,
hroecne and cheese, ar.d seasoned to
| r. in the real Italian way.
What a treat to serve...tastier and
r than, the frozen kind. And so much
t tier, toe. Costs only about 13<: a serv-
i- z. Each caa serves (WO. By several cana
tocay.
"An act of faith...
a ritual of joy."
by Ruth Jacobs
During
the
High
Holy Days,
for the Sabbath and every day,
kosher your meat and fowl with
Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt
Or* if Xht d*rfu! things about the Jewofc
y y ufe is that the prep*ranor. 4ad -*fijy-
mect it food is a part of our Faith. That 19 the observance of Kashruth is to rewarding-!*
the housewife as she makes the meals, and to Jv
farr.iiy as they partake of them. And this ^ hjr
the ei7 art -A koabenng meat and fowl at hoaaw
in art of fsith and a ritual of yty :n pr
Uus endunng grace of the Jewish *ii hfsfli
Three grenerations of Jewish
housewives have put their
fullest confidence in this
famous salt for purity and
quality. Its compliance with
Dietary Law is absolute.
Neither too coarse r.or too
fine, it is easy to sprinkle
and wash off. Perfect, too,
for all your seasoning.
7 lay for jrour holiday
dng and baking set a
FRESH NEW BOX >f Dia-
mond Crystal Kosher Sal:'.

STAL
&SHR
SALT
C0*-Sl

Makes
Crispier Salads
Ordinary ;i!t melts fast, wilts greens. Not so witl Diav
mond Cryst ^r Salt. It's coarse. So it doesn't melt
-::-p >rreens. Ther shake .irt-
Gree::s .\r.- perfectly s ; and stay crisp tot your
iav.::te in
Build Your Reputation from Cook to *.
Do all your seasoning with
DIAMOND CRYSTAL COARSE
^ KOSHER SALT
<

Friday. September 8. 1961
fJfeHCtjti fhorSdian
Page 11-B
TARGET DAU Stl AT DK. 10
$39,212,000 Goal By 62 for UJA
By Special Report
NEW YORKThe United Jewish
Appeiil has launched a nationwide
drive to obtain a critically-needed
$39,212,000 in cash by Dec. 10, il
has heen announced by Joseph
Meyerhoff, UJA general chairman.
The cash is s< ughl to maintain ur-
gent imm aid pr grams in
[srael, hen immigration has ris-
en -' months
to continue vital welfare a id
bilita'ion programs in Israel and 26
other countries,
Community House addition, left of tall center Sabbath eve services. Picture is from a
t ructure, will be "previewed" by members of color painting by Samuel S. Goldberg,
Irrr.pie Israel on Friday evening, following ber of the congregation.
Temple Israel Adds Community House
water-
mem-
A "preview" of the Community
l -i addition to Temple Israel of
Greater Miami will be held follow-
ing worship services in the sanctu-
arj on Friday evening. Formal
ation of the two-story struc-
ture will take place in December.
Built at a cost of more than $250.-
tbc Community House is the
id addition to the original
.structure whose 35th birthday will
b< marked next February and now
provides the 1.400 families of the
S* uth's largest synagogue with a
full acre of physical facilities on
f^ E 19th st. between 2nd and Miami
av -.
Smith ar>d Korach, the archi-
ll :'s, carried out the style of the
original Temple in the addition
which is attached to the west side
<- *He sanctuary in such a marv
Bi that it appears to have been
bi t at the same time. Joseph
for your Kasha recipe
And rie' ght your family with
IV dish you make! All you do
i' bmit your favorite recipe
lor using Wolff's Kasha.. For
' ng chicken, derma. .
r h .ng kmshes. varnishkas,
BOupi ^Ce dishes with
nnion? chopped mushrooms.
pepper, or any other tasty use
for this ail-time favorite.
YOU GET*25
Send your recipe, old-fash-
ioned or new. with a Wolff's
Kasha tox top to: Phyllis
Wolff. Fenn Van. N. Y. We will
pay 125 00 for every recipe
published: but every entrant
receives a FREE Kasha Cook-
book and all recipes become
Vvclff's property. Mrs. Carol
( c!?rb. 252-25 60th Avenue.
Lrttle Neck. N. Y., won $25 00
'. hei Quick Kasha Var.
tushkas."
JQUICK KASHA VARNISHKAS\_
I rur Wr.'fl i Mslu I ItneooA ult
? tct -tin in cup rook n| oil
'/ cm* m$\n i cur cookie modi*
J on.on. iiced Muni t< be* ku
Combine Kasha and egg yelks
in bcwi Saute onion with oil
(Of butter tcr dairy meals) m
frying pan. Add Kasha mix-
ture end salted water. Bring
lo bon. Cook tightly covered
on .cm heat 15 minutes. Stir
in cocked noodles. Put in cas-
t-t -cie and brown under broiler
f.eme Serve with meat gravy
oi plain. Serves 3 to 4.
1SH6, KASHA
Prrtrfl
IhuUhM.
BrMta
Mm c ofWohTi
I v-c < |rits]

Vfc I Ush Soup
Distributed By
LEVINSON'S
FOOD SPECIALTIES
1050 E. 17th STREET
KiALEAH, FLORIDA
m
MJGUST BROS Ry
/ c tw. At T '
a
Arkin ancf Sens was the contrac-
tor.
The Community House contains
the rabbis' and administrative of-
fices, a Braille Workshop and Sis-
terhood Sewing Room on the first
floor. The second lloor has an
auxiliary auditorium-chapel, which
will seat 30(i persons and class-
room.-, for the High School Depart-
ment and Aduit Education pro-
pram.
With the addition. Temple Israel
has 34 classrooms for its religious
school of some 1.200 children and
adults.
"The rate oi immigration Into is
rae! has risen steeply in the last
few months." Meyerhoff said. "At
the beginning of the year, we an-
ticipated an immigration of some
30.000. It is now clear that we will
have many thousands more enter
ing Israel.
"This makes it imperative that
we attain our full 1961 UJA goal
in cash by year's end in order to
avert a slowing-up or even a halt
in some of our most important
programs. We must push ahead
newto save live* while we can
as rapidly as we can.
"The cash goal of S39.212.0OO has
been set in order to bring our total
cash collection to the S72.740.OO0
national VJA-goal for 19H1." Mey-
continued. "This was a
minimal goal which was set in or-
der to meet the requirements which
projected at the beginning <>
'. for ITJA's global aid pro-
ii
t
D Fink, of .Mm.
\ ho led the spring cash drive "f
(hi nationwide UJA, termed the
year-end cash drive "the most
critical in the past five years."
lie urged communities through-
out the nation to conduct special
cash campaigns in order to obtain
as much cash as possible for the
United Jewish Appeal.
The Dec. 10 target date lor the
J39.212.000 cash goal was <-<-t to co-
incide with the opening of the an-
nual national conference of the
United Jewish Appeal in New York
City. Cash raised will be present-
ed to the UJA at that time by rep-
resentatives of communities in all
the nation.
/[J6W Fleischmann
Uoli o' /Imdimcw i Veotf
's
Sweet (unsalted) Margarine
Made from 100% Corn Oil
New Fleischmann's Sweet (Unsalted) Margarine is
wonderful for everyone who prefers the sweet flavor of
an unsalted spread and for people on salt-free diets.
It's the first and only unsalted margarine made from
200% natural com oil.
This new sweet margarine tastes delicious just
like the sweet, high-price spread. And, because it con-
tains no salt, a natural preservative, it's Fresh-FrOTcn
as soon as it's made, for flavor protection.
So, if you prefer the flavor of an unsalted spread, or
want less salt in your diet, get new Floisclimann's!
Look for the green foil package in your grocer's frozen,
food case. Remember, Fleischmann's is the only tweet
(unsalted) margarine made from 1007c. golden com oiL
CERTIFIED KOSHER
Look for the
Green Foil
Package in
Your Grocer's
FROZEN
fOQD CASE
jm* *. i
IN YOUR GROCERS FRO
ZEN FOOD CASE
WORTH lO
To The Deafer. Tor each coupon you accept as out authorized agent,
we will pay you Ihe face value plus usual handling charges, provided
ycu and your customer have complied with the terms ol this oiler;
ny other application constitutes fraud. Invoices showing your pur-
chase of sufficient stock to cover all coupons redeemed must be shown
upon request. Void if prohibited, taxed or restricted. Your customer
must pay any sales tax. Cash value l/20th of 1 cent. Redeem only
through our representative or by mailing to Standard Brands In-
c.iporeted at: P. 0. Box 29084, Cincinnati, Ohio. Olter iood only
In United States. This coupon expires on December 31, 1961.


Pace 12-B
Jfcntfs#> fhrktian
Friday; September 8. \%j
United Fund Sets $2798,822 for 62;
Goal Represents 10 Percent Increase
The United Fund of Dade County
has set its 1962 campaign goal at
$2,798,822. representing a 10 per
cent increase over the amount
raised last year, it was announced
Tuesday afternoon by the board of
trustees. -> m -
The campaign goal to finance 39
health, welfare and character-
building agencies in Dade is $247.-
898 more than the $2,550,924 raised
last year.
"This goal was determined on
the basis of preliminary requests
by the agencies to our budget com-
mittee." said James 1. Keller, jr..
board chairman.
Keller explained that actual al-
locations to the agencies would
be determined after budget com-
mittee meetings scheduled for
next month. Final approval of
allocations per agency for 1962
operations would be dependent
en the outcome of the campaign
which begins Nov. 4 and closes
Dec. 4.
110 per cent increase to each agen-
cy," Keller added.
"The United Fund budget com-
mittee will hold hearings with rep-
i resentatives of each agency and
i recommend allocations on the
|b35i5 Of the most'pressing needstrf
! people in Dade county," comment-
| ed Howard L. King, budget com-
! mittee chairman and district man-
I ager of Southern Bell Telephone
j Company.
The committee has 32 volunteer
members. Edward F. Swenson,
jr.. general campaign chairman
and senior vice president of the
lust National Bank of Miami, an-
nounced that L'F's slogan for the
1962 campaign is "Pledge Enough
to Help Enough.''
Greater Miami ranked last
among 35 cities throughout the na-
tion in 1961 in per capita giving to
the United Fund.
A survey of 35 cities raising 2.5
million dollars or more for United
Fund showed Miamians contributed
only S2.73 against the average gift
of S3 76.
Hi* volunteer worker. He esti-
mated that entire areas of the
county had been untouched in
I previous campaigns because of
the lack of adequate numbers of
volunteers.
"We are seeking 20,000 volunteers
| over 1000 have been recruited to
I date." Swenson said. "We are con-
| fident that the people will respond
between now and November."
Major division chairmen for UF's
1962 campaign are: Fair Share:
McGregor Smith, chairman of the
board, Florida Power and Light
Company; Public Employees:
County Manager Irving G. Mc-
Nayr; Advance Corporate Gifts
i Division: William D. Singer, chair-
; man of the board. Royal Castle Sys-
item; Individual Gifts Division:
James F. McKillips, jr.. manager
: of the Miami Sales office of Harris,
j Upham and Company.
National Firms Division: Hunter
Moss, president, Hunter Moss and
Company; United Good Neighbors
Division: Former Congressman
William C. Lantaff.
Stevenson Gets Brandeis Degree
By Special Report
WALTHAM, Mass.UN Ambas-'
sador AaJai E. Stevenson will re-j
ccive an honorary degree from |
Brandeis University in special cer- j
emonies on Oct. 8, inaugurating the |
university's new Phi Beta Kappa
chapter.
Phi Be"a-ttajfjr-president Lau-<
rence II, Gould, Puerto Rican Gov- j
ernor General Luis Munoz-Marin
and Boston banker-philanthropist J
Ralph Lowell also will be among j
\ itiose honored lor lives symboliz-
! ing the role of the intellectual in
public life.
The 50 Phi Beta Kappa members
, of the Brandeis faculty were last
I week granted permission to organ-
ize their own chapter on the Wal-
tham campus. They will hence-
forth be able !o elect men and wo-
men from the Brandeis student
j body to Phi Beta Kappa member-
ship.
Approval for the Brandeis chap-
er was granted by the 26th triennial
council of the United Chapter- ol
Phi Beta Kappa, meeting at tat
University of U'ah. Acceptance
followed an intensive three year
study of the Brandeis faculty, cur-
riculum, library, faculty qualuica-
tions and university facilities.
Ambassador Stevenson last ap-
peared at Brandrts -in" 1P90 iS a
guest on Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt*a
nationally televised serie-. co-pro-
duced by the university and
WGBH-TV. Dr. Gould, president
of Carleton College, Northtield,
Minn., is as well known for bit con-
tributions in science, and his mem-
bership in scientific groups, a> he
is for his work in the liberal arts
society he heads.
'Operation Abolition' Shown
The film. "Operation Abolition,"
was shown Wednesday at the meet-
ing of the Miami Women's Unil el
United Cerebral Palsy.
"This amount does not necessar- Swenson emphasized that the
lly represent :in across-the-board key to United Fund success was
ppy
JVeu 1/<
fcar
Phone PL 7-0113
J-abric J-ctir Kjrne.
285 N.E. 79th ST. Miami, Fla.
CUSTOM DRAPERY SPECIALIST
UPHOLSTERY
BED SPREADS
CARPETING
HOME DECORATING SERVICE
Let's Get Together for Lunch
>
NEW YEAR GREETINGS FROM
HILDA AND HER STAFF
To You Ladies with the Dual Coiffeurs,
We'll Restyle in Time for Rash Hashona
$300
UP-TO-THE-MINUTE WIGS
HILDA'S ACE BEAUTY SHOP
JE 8-4853 JE 1-7031
HOLIDAY GREETINGS FROM
oUoramw Uerru
DESIGNER DRESSMAKER
EXPERT RESTYLING ALTERATIONS MEN WOMEN
DRY CLEANING AND LAUNDRY
16325 W. DIXIE HWY.
North Miami Beach
Open: 9 A.M. to 7 P.M.
Wl 7-6292
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
The
Chateau
Expert rMHM I #,# oomiftg
ALL PATTERNS AND STYLES
No Tranquilizing Gentle Handling
Call: Wl 5-3026 Pickup & Delivery
He
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|
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I
Best Wishes for the Holidays
PEG'S BEAUTY SALON
SPECIALIZING IN
INDIVIDUALIZED
BEAUTY SERVICE
8430 BIRD ROAD
Ph. CA 6-3932
new Holsum
Real Jewish Rye
...and Real Pumpernickel, too
i
i


Friday, September 8, 1961
*knlstfhridHiri
Page 13-B
Plot Against Nasser Denied
NICOSIA. Cyprus (JTA>- Zee
Levin, Israel Ambassador hero, ve
heincnlly denied this week a re
port spread by Combat, a mas
circulation newpnner, .->t'*> ir-.r tv..
xister.ee of an Israeli "plot" to
have Gamal Abdel Nasser assassin*
ited when the United Arab Repub-
lic President visits Cyprus this
month.
ited branch sites of the Greater Miami
Co:r:r.unity Center. Top left is the
County Branch. Top right is the Miami
Branch. Lower left and riaht are the
vest and Town Branch buildings. "All
facilities are far too small, rapidly
wearing down, and c~rru''e,e y unfit to s.?:ve
the midern Jewish family in the Sixties."
says A. Budd Cut'..!, pi I :>: GMJCC,
in an article entitle.' "New r.orn:v.uv.:!v Cen-
ter Facilities," on Page C-i of th .5 week's
edition of The Jewish Floridian.
Holy Day Absentee Ballots for Detroiters
it 'JTA! Jewish
\ thi- : I >. as well as
M ugan, will be anle
i cas! ne:r vires by absentee
1 irhen municipal elections
roil pr Jry elections take
pi 12, the second day of
Rosh II ho- 1
Dr Samuel Krohn, vice president
of the Jewish Community Council
md chairman of the Internal Rela-
tions Committee, reminded all local
rabbis and Jewish organizational
leaders of a row state law permitt-
ing the casting of absentee ballot-
by voters who wish to stay away
Announce Way To Help
Drain A//8 Sinus Cavities
Without Discomfort
New 3-layer decongestant tablet acts to
drain clogged sinus cavities, relieve
congestion and its painful pressure
Now York, N. Y. (Special) shrinks the swollen doors to the
Announcement has been made sinus cavities and helps drain
P new tablet development away the pain-causing pressure
which has the remarkable abil- and congestion.
help drain clogged sinus The shrinking substance in
cavities and thus relieve con- this new tablet has been so suc-
poKtion and pressure. The head- CCssful topically in promoting
Iich pressure pains,stufFed-up drainaKe of the sinus caviti.-s
i -I ,,asa .lnp.clogired breath- th;lt it ,, now pre8cribed more
widely by doctors than any ma-
tffial for this purpose. This new
medication is now available at
from the polls in person on a reli-
gious holiday.
The State election code has been
emcrded ;o permit the use of ab-
sentee ballot- for reasons of reli-
gious holiday observance. John
A. Smith, acting director of the
city Election Committee, said he
has prepared 20.'JiJ absentee bal-
lots and expected the majority 01
them to be used by Jewish voters.
The local deadline for tiling rc-
-lui.-ts for absentee ballots in the
Sept. 12 balloting is Sept 3. The
Detroit primaries will decide the
candidates for various local office-,
including mayor nine me nbers of
the Common Council, city clerk
ind city treasurer.
t in- the sinus sufferer knows
well are attacked directly
* i\ nuuuauoii i.-s now titanium- .
roving drainage of the drug counte wjthout the need
t 1 liable of all is the f"r a R!f""!P'|.0JJ ""&!*!
fact that this is accomplished
with extraordinary speed and
fort of any kind.
This i w tal,I 't doe- its rcmark-
abli work internally, through
tlic blood stream. It deposits
into every ,lroo of blood plasma
ni.ciication which is car-
ned to the *mus rea, where it substitutes.
name, Dristan Tablets. Dristan
Tablets can be used with assur-
ance. They will drain away pain-
causing pressure and congestion
of all the sinus cavities, relieve
pain and distress. Remember,
the exclusive Dristan formula
ca"'nit be duplicated. Accept no
Mrs. Getz Joins Staff
t
Announcement Is made by Arthur
Ben. chairman of Temple Zamora
religiou Geti has joined the Zamcra rc!m-
ioui school staff Hebrew school
essions are held three times a
,veek, or. Tuesday ;; n; Thursday
iffernoons, and on Sunday morn-
ngs.
HAPPY HOLIDAY
mm;
rnnan
5722
LONG DISTANCE
MOVING
'o all points in the countr
ESTIMATES CffffftfUUV
GIVEN WITHOUT CHARGl
%CE u.a. VAH
likes* inc.
2136 N.W. 24th Avenue
NE 5-6496
MIAMI
In the book of life, blessing,
peace and good sustenance, ma/
we be remembered and inscribed
before Thee, we Thy People Israel,
together with ail mankind, for a
happy life and for peace. AMEN.
The High Holy Day Payer 8oo!<
iVHW#iVFunerai Home
3 333 DAOE BOULEVARD MIAMI BEACH
EDWARD T. NEWMAN
Funer.il Director
CARIB I MIAMI iMIRAQElrtOSETTA
Open 1.45
Qp.n 10:43
Op*n 11 45
II 1.4 AVt *T '
Open 1:43
they're the toughest of the tough,
the greatest of the great I
Tryon
RlcSE
*W4
m
05&
fr i/tuoeraaie
Cine-^aScopE:
COLOR Dy OE LUXE
163 St.
^^TTT^^
INGRID WES ANTHONY
^i^BERGMAN-MONTMTH
PERKINS
f$ TiOODBYE AGAIN
ADULT FILM
^sSsSbSS '^STSSSr TODAY
ALBERT FINNEY
The most important personality
to hit the screen iinte Laurence Olivier!
-.l|...l. !...<, .,
Saturday Wight
andgulld^
M?*ning
-SPICY RACT HtLMiaUS
sHiBmysflfisnWrj
, V WC*tO Vi v
4DV17 F/IA4
LOVE tiik Frenchwoman
..LT5C-^M/KVi*|tr-- ra
MIAMI HEBREW CONGREGATION
1101 S.W. 12th AVENUE
Announces that Seats for the
HIGH HOLY DAYS
Are Still Available
t*.'-
RABBI DAVID ROSENFELD
AND
CANTOR FRED BERNSTEIN
OFFICIATING
Tickets Available at Congregation Office
Through 9 P.Ml
COMFORTABLY AIR-CONDITIONED
Phone FR 1-6334
NORMANDY
PREPARATORY SCHOOL
in it's 26th year
1021 Biarritz Drive, Miami Beach
CO-EDUCATIONAL JUNIOR & SENIOR PRIVATE HIGH SCHOOL
-#r. Accepting students only in grades 7 through 12
-jr. Concentrating on planned preparation for college in all academic fields
i Stressing the social, as well as the educational growth of the student
fc Emphasizing remed'al activities
-fc Specializing in an enriched program for .lifted students
-*t Small classes for individual attention and supervision
Accredited by the Florida State Department of Education
Member of Florida Council of Independent Schools
Member of Private Schools Association of Date County

Leo Huberman, Headmaster
UN 6-6811
Opening Day Sept. 13th


Page 14-3
* U+tlshflrri-ffrr
Friday. September 8, 133]
Jfyar As a gift fo subscribers. T"e Jewish F oridian wil c-esi~* free
for the asking a corsage ro each mother o: a 5ar or Bas '' rz
Requests should be addressed ro "Corsage for You," P.O. Box
2973, Miami 1, Fla., one rronth in advance. In: -aa *ne ra~e
of the Bar or Bas Mitzvah, dare and piace of the ceremony,
home address and telephone number. The corsage will be
forwarded fo you courtesy of Blackstone Flower Shops in time
for the occasion.
GARt flSMR
>
6: 33EET NGS
f^ctoUm* 0/ L.o-m/ CjaUes
THE TALK Z: ~h= TOWN
THE KEV Tc the FINEST in ITALIAN CUISINE
To The Most it "3*e A-z ,'. ar~- Afrr osohere
OF BEAUTIFUL I'ALY
now open 11 a.m. to 12 midnight
2900 Ponce de Leon HI 4-2755
"We Cater to Parties"
Phone HI 3-4505
NEW SORRENTO RESTAURANT & COCKTAIL LOUNGE
3059 SW 8th STREET (on the Trail) Miami, Fla.
Italian Cuisine & Pitta Mr Conditioned 260 Seofinj Copocify
"PLENTY OF PARKING ROOM"
*i-m*f
GON HAY FAT TOY
"HAPP\ NEV\ r'EAR'
from Duk^s VHiNESE KETCH EX
545 NE 125*h ST.
A FamiK Res'aurant"
Happy New Year
To Our Many frier,:5
MIAMI 2155 CORAl rVAl
HIALcAH 250 EAST 4th AVE.
S MIAMI 6272 S. DIXIE HWY.
HOMESTEAD 399 N KROME AVE.
ST. PETERSBURG 1033 53'h ST., N.
GAINESVILLE 1212 N V i S ST.
CAFETERIAS
To Ail Greetings
Dining Room FR 4-1885 Lounge FR 9-7472
809 Steak House
BAR and LOUNGE
Mrs. Jimmie Jones, owner
> VW. 8th StrNM
Miami, Florida
Arthur Lehman
Saturday mornj Sept.
9. a: Temple Beth Sholor.i will in-
clude :he Bar Mitzvah of Arthur
David, sod of Mr. and Mrs. Harry
w Lehman. 4525 N. Michigan ave.
Ra'jbi Leon Kronish will officiate.
Arthur Is a student of the Tem-
ple? confirmation class 5"23.
Gary Fi$hr
Rabbi Leon Kronish will officiate
at the Bar Mitzvah of Gary Arrrokl
Fisher during Saturday BBOfiMg
services at Temple 3eth Sholem
Gary is the son of Mr and Mrs
Melvin Fisher. 4515 N. JefMftJM
ave Miami Beach He is a to-
ol the Temple's confirmation
Class -: 572J
Barrv B-sW
-;. Howai Mr and
Mrs Louis E Bai Mm-
vafa S a u

Ler : ..
a
r :: -.-. I I
. .
amateur c
F ill wing services rents
will ho.-; the Kiddus
<
David Sec-rvAa
Bar Mitzvah of Da-:J. .- .:: j: Mr
and Mrs. James Secunda, 1951 su
32nd pi., will be observed on Sat-
urday, Sept. 9. at Beth David with
Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro offici-
ating.
David is an eighth grade student
at Shenandoah Junior High and at-
tends Betn David religious school.
Hebrew Academy Eyes 350 Students
-'. :-. the rate tf tppUea-
::- being received da.iy by the1
board of j Imusiooe, r Mi-
am) Hebrew AcaHew Spates'
a tal enrollment of more
59 students for
year, according to Rabbi v?xa--
Jer > Gross, principal.
Samuel Reinhard. vice pre<
ot the Academy, is chairma.i V.
admissions.
The Academy now Bamtaini i
complete kindergarten,
tary. and junior high depar
In the main building at MS ;
and 821 5th it
Capti
Miami captain
Reports to AF
Capt. Martin Pepus. of Miami,
has reported to the base hospital at
Hill AFB in Colorado tor his firs:
Air Force assignment. He is the
ion of Mr. and Mrs N. Pepus. 3019
SW i\h St., Miami.
Capt. Pepus has been assigned
as physician in charge of the out-
patient clini< at the 2791st USAF
Hospital. He received his m<
r... ning at the : rsity if Mi-
ami, graduating in I
dire< i as a
ptain in the Air F >rce I
p at Mt Sinai Hosj
Miami Beach
Capt Pepus is marri
>an Meltzer
33SET NGS
MILLS T.V.
SALES & StRVia
.'. Gro\
12443 N\V 7rh AVE.
PL 7-7767
To An Gr-2' rg-i
Jerry Griiiin
UNITED RADIATOR
COMPANY
RADIATORS RENEWED
REPAIRED
"Prompt Service"
1590 NW 27th AVE
NE 4-9681
TO ALL GREETINGS
0PA-L0CKA
USED AUTO PARTS
Used Parts for All Cars
WHY PAY MORE?
Ph. MU 5-3295
12871 Alexandra Dr.
Opa-locka
PRICES EPFECTIVS
TMtU SAT., SEPT. 9
'&~\
Jj
.gUa***
GRAND
WAY
DISCOUNT CENTERS
THE GREATEST
ItY SAVING i>0
OM EARTH!
WISHING YOU A
HAPPY HOLIDAY
AND INVITING YOU TO ENJOY THE
Thundering Savings
WHICH AM YOURS WHEN YOU SHOP GRAND WAY
CHASE A S\MlO>
COFFEE
L3.
CAN
29
IN "-S3
zr n-.crs
OftMR
BREAKSTONE
SOUR CREAM
?\:
29
GRAND WAY HAS A VAST ASSORTMENT
OF YOUR HOLIDAY NEEDS!
Happy New Year to All
Capt. Haak*s
PETS and SUPPLIES
668 NE 167th ST.
North Miami Beach, Fla.
Business Wl 7-7771
Home Wl 7-0715
FURNISHERS A INSTALLERS
Inlaid Linoleum Asphalt Tile
Rubber Tile
"EVERY MftTAUATIOM 6UAJUNTE"-Mmm far Fret Ettimafei
2465 N.W. 76th STREET OX 6-3202
___


Friday* September 8, 1961
t'Jtwist Meridian
Page 15-B
Helpful Hints To Housewives
t AJ ; = r a e l Airlines has
:.et Hc:m Sanderson, dep-
i managing director of ti-
i once cr.d administration of
i company. as the airlines'
nagei for the America.
Hii headguarters will be in
New York City. Sanderson's
appointment underscores the
( wing importance of El Al's
(commercial activities in the
Americas. With nine offices
in the United States and
Canada, D Al has recently
opened a new office in
Puence Aires, and will socn
offices in Mexico. Wash-
r. D.C.. end other mc-
American cities.
Ksfefej Shsplro on Radio
- an N. Shapiro, spirit
r. .! Beth David C<
wi'A i ppear en WGBS RB
i.: ; 45 am. He will dis-
By S^tt'*'. Report
PITTSBURGHHelpful hints to
'wives on hew to "add C(
spice i ho-hum into yum
lunches" will tx Um Bubjecl <: b
; natio..-..(.( fall pro-
; motion sponsored by Best I
d H. .J. H in: Ct mpany.
The rr< motion
< prepared con-
sum' using combi-
nation ci 1 Best Foods
MayonnaiseBe'sl Foods label is
in n western slates and
Heinz Ketchup, Hoi Ketchup, and
Chili Sauce.
The promotion will be designed
, in such a way that it may be u.ved
as a tie-in with a store's produce.
canned feeds, and bakerey depart*
; ments.
Typical promotion recipes will
include a Russian dressing made
with Hellmann'r Best Foods Mayon-
naise and Honz Ketchup; a vege-
' table dip made with Heinz Chili
i Sauce and Hellmann's Best Foods
Mayonnaise; a sandwich spread
made with American cheese. Hell-
. mann's Best Foods Mayonnaise.
Heinz Ketchup and chopped pickle;
a tuna blend made with Heinz Chili
i Sauce and Hellmann's Best Foods
.Mayonnaise; plus live other taste-
tempting luncheon suggestions.
Point-of-purchase materials will
be mace ava :o include a
: three-foot "i dd color and
nice" specta-
sixty-inch wrap around.
elf talkers, shelf
in's Be i Foods
1 Ketchup recipe
.'. diti na] ; motional materials
will with spe-
| cial display problems
L A. Collier, general manager.
.!. Hemz Company,
estimates that Heinz-Best Foods
television advertising !<>r the pro-
motion will reach 24.700.ooo homes
I each month through an average "t
16.5 commercials per week during
the two-month period.
No/en Fleet Lends Books
The fleet of 100 Truly Nolen
trucks covering the Greater Miami
area will become a lending library
for the dissemination of books on
i fighting Communism. Truly Nolen.
] director of the exterminating firm.
| has announced here. Purpose of
! the beck distribution, according to
I Nolen, is 'to wake up Americans
to the facts about Communism"
Firsl in a series of books to be made
available will be -Masters of De-
ceit," by J. Edgar Hoover. Books
r< borrowed with a fifty-cent
deposit U be given back when the
reck is returned.
This full-color display material will be available for the Heinz
Ketchup-Hellmann's Best Foods Mayonnaise "add color'n
spice end everything nice to make ho-hum lunches into yum-
yum lunches" late summer and fall nationwide promotion.
Included in the materials will be a nine by three-ft. spectac-
ulcr, a 60-in. wrap around, price cards, shelf talkers, shelf
strips, end Hellmann's Best Foods Mayonnaise-Heinz Ketchup
recipe fclders. During a two-month period, Sunday supple-
ments cr;d mccczine advertising is expected to reach 54 mil-
lion homes, end by radio and television, 24.700.000 homes.
Wirtis of- Film Argued
attorneys Howard Dixon
Ellis Rubin argued the merits
( versial film. Opera-
:;..:.on." at a meeting jr.
Tt-naple Ner Tamid 1 a s t. week.
! attorney for the Florida
i Liberties Union.
/i'c- ~utk-Marine -Industrial
D & S
TRUCK SERVICE
7530 NW 29th AVENUE
OX 6-1852
Complete Truck ServiceAll Mokes
Sptt'tolhinp in Cummins Diesel
Engine ServiceGenuine Cummins
Ports9oedranatr Transmissions
Joe W. Sides-Roy A. Decker
NiTES: NA 4-70*8 or MU 1-0228
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
PLASTIC
PLAIfTS CO.
: cge-FlowersFruit
- -e trv Jack Roth
Z Nf 26:h TERRACE
l : :ccft\e Blvd.) -
MIAMI, FLA.
Phone FR 3-8854
5 '.' EAR 3-REE" NGS
:: Ml IN AND SEE
OUR HOLIDAY SPECIALS
I ARL'S
BAKERY
Alt COV&fT.'CNfD
"3W3 NE 163rd STREET
*Scie Wl 7-4C92
New Yesr Greetings
tc II Oui Friends & Parrons
Air Conditioning
Service, Inc.
24-HOUR SERVICE
755 NE 79th STREET
Phone PL 72113
Put these three fine products of the
NESTLE COMPANY
on your
ROSH HASHANAH
SHOPPING LIST
ell three certified KOSHER and PARVE
by Rabbi Dr. J. H. Ralbag

^u-gu
... .:
ESTLE*

Decaf
COFFEE
Ara
100% PURE
COFFEE
43 beans in every
cup makes Nescafe
:*"e oil-coffee
'.-yc.-' co"ee!
100% PURE
COFFEE
Full coffee flavor
that's 97% ccffein-
free means Nestle's*
DecaPlets you sleep.
100% PURE
TEA
Hot or k.e6, Nestea
gives you "J00% pyre
tea flavor and
enjoymentinstatttly!
Three Fine Products of The Nestle Company, Inc.


Page 16-B
l-**f(t nrrnrf/^tn
Friday, September 8. \%\
twct m co.TT iwwrwoi THE OtTNOOOX VAAS MAKASMMIM OP ROMPA M mm *t. rv. I
^H^NEWYEARTOffl^
roie
%*'
L'SHONA TOVA TIKESEVU VISCHASEMU
Sept. 11-12
1961
mcrs
Jhanks ^/e ci/r many friends and K^nsto
for their patronage, may we wish you and your family
contentment, aood health, and the fulfilh
ment or \ioitr
h,
deepest wish in life
IN HONOR OF ROSH HASHANAH
ALL FOOD FAIR KOSHER MARKETS WILL BE CLOSED
MONDAY AND TUESDAY, SEPT. 11 AND 12.
WE URGE YOU TO DO YOUR SHOPPING EARLY
SO THAT WE MAY SERVE YOU BETTER
STORE HOURS FOR TH.S COM3NG WEEK ONLY
MONDAY CLOSED WEDNESDAY 8 A.M. TILL 6 F.M.
TUESDAY CLOSED THURSDAY FRIDAY 8 A.M. TILL 3 P.M. STORE HOURS FOR 10th ST. ft WASHINGTON AVE. ONLY 8 A.M. TILL 9 P.M.
Sun.: 7 a.m. 4:30 p.m. -Moo.: Closed- Tues Closed-Wed.: 7 a.m.-9 p.m. Thurs.: 7 a.m.-9 p.m. -Pri. 7 a.m.-5 p.m.
19th ST. at ALTON ROAD, MIAMI BEACH 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER, NORTH MIAMI BEACH
2091 CORAL WAY in MIAMI CORAL WAY at S.W. 87th AVE., WESTCHESTER SHOPPING PLAZA
2662 HOLLYWOOD BLVO., HOLLYWOOD 10th ST. at WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH
MERCHANTS GREEN STAMPS YOUR EXTRA BONUS AT FOOD FAIR


-Stirring Message of Rosh Hashona
Jewish Floridian
Miami, Florida, Friday, September 8, 1961
Section C
Messianic Vision of Peace and Brotherhood,, with a poisonous snake; peace reigns on the
oy Mark S. Joffe (1864-1941.) The vision illus-
trates Isaiah's words: "And they shall beat
their swords into ploughshares." (2:4) The
lion and the lamb lie together; a boy plays
throne; art and industry are represented on
both sides of the stairway leading to the
Throne of Peace.


I
C ^#^*"*<'M^"w*******,|,' l**+***' *|#liWl***f*l*
THE AGONY OF CONSIDERING THE MEANING OF INHUMANITY
Reflections on New Year Occasion
Suggest We Offer Up Our Thanks
By MEIR CHARNIAK
IN the year just past, the mosi stirring single
event in Jewish history was the trial of the thin-
lipped, frozen-faced German mass murderer. Adolf
Eichmaon. The judicial proceedings in Jerusalem
captured the shocked attention of the entire civil
ized world But the millions of words of agonizing
testimony, the parade of witnesses who had re-
turned from a nightmarish, incredible world of
pain, cruelty and sadism, did more than make a
series of headline stories in the worlds pros.
The trial and the testimony shrieked t'> the
world at large that the Jewish people simply
and solely because they were Jews had been
marked for extermination by One of the most
i vilise I peoples in the universe. No matter how
much we Clink we knew about the concentration
tamps and f.ie death centers; no matter how saled
we were with the stories of horror and m;.;
and survival: no matter how unbelievable it all
seemed we still were stunned by the glaring
enormity of the crimes committed in the name of
Nazism by tens of thousands of Germans and
other Europeans who were willing pawns a:: i
puppets in the hands of their master-
As we approach the New Year, the Rosh
Hri-hona season, we who survived the Hitler
t-ra are especially humble for we now are
sharply aware that the holocaust lhat struck was
illogical and but for the grace if God, we might
well have been in the path of the medium who
created gas chambers and crematoria
Faith and Moral Strength
It is agonizing to reflect upon the meaning of
the Hitler-Eichmann era. for here we must delve
deeply and uncomfortably into the human psyche.
How did the Jews in the camps react, in the sense
that their faith in God faltered or, as often hap-
pened, was strengthened? This is. after all, a
season during which we stand before God, in
judgment, as it were. Have we been, as a people,
as Jews, fairly judged? Or harshly judged and
punished? What of the future? Of this year, and
of the next?
For example, a year ago there was published
an unforgettable personal account of a young boy's
life in a death camp: "Night" by E'.ie Wiesel. In
Continued on Page 11-C
'Prepare to Meet Thy
God, 0 Israel/ Said
The Prophet Amos to Us
By DR. HELEN HIRSCH
THE solemn festivals. Rosh Hashona and the Day
of Atonement, haie flashed their stirring mes-
sage of holiness to more than a hundred gener-
ations of Israel. Striking the deepest chords of
human feelings in our hearts and voicing religions
most sublime truth, Rosh Hashona represents the
mind. Yom Kippur the heart of our lives on this
earth. Whatever ,>ur millennia-old faith has to say
on the relationship o' rnan to his Creator, is en-
bhrined in the movou prayers and hymns recited
during the Days of Aw<;.
Both represent the spiritual epitome of the
devotion of Israel's prophets and psalmists How-
over, the message of Rosh Hashona and Yom
Kippur is before alt a man-redeeming message,
unique in its clarity and scope, proclaiming a
general view concerning sin. repentance and for-
giveness.
* i *
Repentance
The main key to the full understanding of this
holy message is the doctrine of repentance.
Teshuvah in Hebrew means "return." clearly
denoting the inward change of heart which leads
the sinner to turn from evil and return to God
Almighty. Repentance is one of those elevated
feelings that formed part of the Heavenly plan
when man w;is created, and it lies at the root of his
life as a moral being. Man is free to choose be-
tween good and evil Even though sin crouches
at the heart of the frail human being, ready to
spring upon the weak man who gives it the op-
portunity, he can rule over it.
In Gen. 3:7 we read: "And the Lord said unto
Cain ... 'if thou doest not well, sin crouche> at
the door; and unto thee is its desire, but thou
mayest rule over if."
Self-conquest, self-control and self-discipline
are primary duties, helping man to always do
the right thing by reason of his free will. Sin
may begin as an involuntary lapse into wrong-
doing. And if man yields ever so little to the
prompting of evil inclination, it soon has him in his
power. But man need never assume sin's tyran-
nic yoke.
*
A Deeper Meaning
Our ancient sages tell us of distant islands
with giant mountains of magnet, of such power
Continued on Page 9-C
i
'
Recently arrived and earlier refugees who
survived the torments of life in concentration
camps were among those attending memorial
services in the United Hias Service Syna-
gogue in honor of the six million Jewish
martyrs of the Hitler regime. Taking part in
the candlelighting ceremony were (left to
right) Adolph Held, Hias board member; Risa
Schwartz. Broadway star, whose parents
died at the hands of the Nazis and adopted
daughter of the late Yiddish actor, Maurice
Schwartz; Murray I. Gurfein. president of the
worldwide migration agency; and James P.
Rice, executive director. ". no matter how
unbelievable it all seemed we still were
stunned by the glaring enormity of the crimes
committed in the name of Nazism ."
MIHmillUIIIIWWI.iJI.' I MM MfclHli!'
I MMMM ">' '*
TrHWII.I..IlWllimillHIW.....MMilireflllllllll UI..M IH-lil-iMLH.il-IIUi.ll.


Page 2-C
*Jewisti Fk>ridftan
Friday. September 8. 196]
GREETINGS
HOLLEMANS RESTAURANT
N.W. 78th Street at 7th Avenue
THE BEST OF FOODS WITH FRIENDLY SERVICE
Air Cond.'ioned Popular Prices Ample Parking
TO ALL GREETINGS
Consolidated-Southern
ELECTRIC SUPPLY, Inc.
ELECTRICAL DISTRIBUTORS
3800 N.W. 31st Avenue
Tel. NE 3-9565
Miami 42, Florida
Best Wishes 1c Our Many friends and Acquaintances
SHELLEY TRACTOR &
EQUIPMENT CO.
Caterpillar
Reg. U.S. Pt. Off.
MIAMI KEY WEST
NEW YEAR GREETINGS TO ALL
9401 HARDING AVENUE
Surf side Gulf Service Station
Phone UN 8-2324
FRANK AYLOR
SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALL OUR FRIENDS
Adams Glass Service
1919 Purdy Acenue. Miami Beach Phone TE 8-0351
Happy New Year to the Jewish Community
JAMES NELSON
170 N.W. 71th STRUT, MIAMI, FLOtlOA PImm l 4-3442
SEPTIC TANK CONTRACTOR
Tanks CS**4 Drain lines Re-laid New Installations
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
GENERAL BUSINESS MACHINE CO.
693 N.E. 125th Street Phone PI 1-7597
A HAPPY NEW YEAR
R. C. COLA
'The Fresher Refresher'
NEHI BOTTLING CO.
538 N.W. 24th Street
Phone FR 3-6287
PHtilP M. fUUTZNJCK
...UN vnnnintee
ARTHUR i. GOLDBtKC
. labor expert
m
ABKAHAM R/BICOff
. .. Cabinet eJio.'ce
American Jews During the Outgoing Yeai
By SAUL CARSON
?MS American Jew. five and a halt million strong,
can look back at 5721 Witt pride as he looks
forward to 5722 and the >ears ahead with confi
dence.
As new. fresh winds blew throughout tru
world, as old values were being reexamined. new
alignments formed, new government.-; and older
states striving toward newer and mote secure life,
new scientific advancements both expanding the
universe and mixing new fears with new hopes
the Jew in America was in the midst of this ex
citing, dynamic world, playing his role to the
hilt as a member of his society in full possession
of adulthood, strength and that combination of
humility and security which is the real mark of
maturity
American Jewry is aliveand moving forward
"I ne New frontier
The opening of the year 5721 coincided with
? rising tempo, and consequent higher tent-
lures, on the general American scene A Presi
dential election campaign was under way Amer-
ican Jews, traditionally rejecting by action all
canards about a "Jewish vote." fought vigorously
and hard on behalf of their partisan tavontes be-
tween the two chief contenders Republican Rich-
ard If. Nixon and Democrat John F. Kennedy.
Prominent Jewish leaders were among the political
leaders and political drum-beaters on both sides
of the fence. But always the American Jews acted
not as Jews per se but as Americans When
the last hurrah had been shouted, the last precinct
tabulated. American Jews alongside all other
lellow Americans found they had crossed into
the New Prontier. Jews had worked hard, cam
oaigned lustily and now, with all other citiens.
they entered the new era
Much had been at stake for the American
Jews as members of the world community, as
friends of Israel, as people deeply committed m
(very phase of lite, from domestic bigotry to
anti-American boycotts by Arabs, trom an Amer-
ican immigration policy that cried out loud for
liberalization to a foreign affairs policy that de-
manded greater fairness to Israel and lesser ap
peasements of the .Arab states. Both candidates
had made pledges which are now part of history
The promises made by the victorious candidate,
former Sen Kennedy, fell due when he took oifice
on Jan. 20
One result of the election, aside from imme-
diate issues, had warmed the hearts of all levi
everywhere. By majority vote, if a narrow oae,
Americans had answered a rhetorical but highly
-Ltnificant question asked by Sen Kenned)
the campaign. The question was: "Are
to admit to the world that a Jew can be elected
Mavor of Dublin, a Protestant can be chosen For-
eign Minister of France, a Moslem can serve n
the Israeli Parliament but a Catholic can not be
President of the United States?" Now America,
now the Jews, now the world knew the answer.
Other Jews Chosen
With great eclat. Mr Kenned) the
Presidency and chose the major member- ni
::i Prom Connecticut he brought i
V. ishington that state's governor, .V>: i irn A.
Ribicoff. to take a place in tne Cabinet as S
lar) ol Health. Education and Welfare Fn Chi-
cago he brought art outstanding lab-
Arthur J. Goldberg, to sit in the same I ibi
SecBotacy of Labor, Not only were boi:> ews;
both came from Jewish immigrant famil
were men who had come up the Americai d ra
the hard way. Both were affiliated Jews I
acknowledged as great Americans
And Ribicoff- and Goldberg were not th 0
'ews chosen by President Kennedy to work close
ta the nation's chief executive Philip M Klutz-
nick, former national chairman of B'nai B'ntn,
by January the general chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal, was persuaded to quit all of his
\arious Jewish philanthropic and communal posts,
to become a permanent member of the American
delegation to the I'nited Nations Harold F. Linde-,
vice president of the American Jewish Joint Dis-
tribution Committee, was named president and
chairman of the board of the I'nited States Export
import Bank. Newton N. Minow. former law part-
ner of Adlai E. Stevenson, was appointed to the
chairmanship of the Federal Communication- Com-
mission. Dr Jerome Bert Wiesner, director of
electronics research at Massachusetts I istitutt
of Technology, became a special adviser 00 '
eotlflc affairs Judge Simon H. Rifkind. of New
York, was made chairman of a White House CO n-
mission to study work rules and practices on na-
tional railroads. And there were olher Jews HJ
the various sectors of the New Frontier.
As the new Administration got into its con
gressional pace, bills were introduced Li both
Houses to liberalize the immigration laws L'ndei
the proposals, th" immigration quota- would be
based on the I960 census and not on the old 1920
t
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Friday. September 8, 1961
fJewisti fh^ridHicnn
Page 3-C
census. Under the rrfeasuros, too, 40.000 refugees
would be admitted to the United States outside the
Uiiotas. A start had been made on this important
Ifsue.
Steps were taken by the Administration in re-
gard to Israel. The United States and Israel
signed an agreement under which Israel was al-
located $25,900,000 worth of surplus foods under
lh, Food for Peace" program. In New York,
just before leaving for European conferences with
French Premier Charles de Gaulle and with Rug-
Bia's Prime Minister Nikit* Khrushchev, Mr. Ken-
nedy met with Israel's Prime Minister, David
F.en-Gurioh.

Provisos Against Discrimination
American Jews, as citizens with a vital stake
ir America's traditional care to separate the in-
terests of the State from the interests of any
( burch plunged head-on into one of the liveliest
issues placed before the country by the new Pros-
Mr. Kennedy proposed broad measures for
aid t> education but he wanted such aid re-
stricted only to the public education system. Icav-
i out parochial and private schools. .lews en-
. that debate with great gusto. Nearly every
major Jewish organization in the country, secular
religious, passed resolutions strongly backing
Mr Kennedy. Some Jews, however, came out
squarely for government aid to parochial schools.
Agudath Israel of America took such a stand, eon-
lending that denial of government aid to parents
i.I children in parochial schools amounts to dis-
crimination.*'
In another domestic development. Vice Pres-
ident Lyndon B. Johnson, as chairman of an im-
portanl government committee, set up shop to en-
i rce vigorously federal provisions prohibiting any
discriminations in employment by lirms or indi-
viduals under contract to the government in any
capacity, in goods or service.
At the United Nations, the United States, for
the first time in eight years, dared take positions
displeasing to the Arab states.
.
Progress on the Campus
During the year, the Jewish community was
versity's Prof. William Haber. national chairman
of the Hillel Foundation, that vast progress has
been made in the elimination of quasi-official anti-
Semitic discriminations in the American colleges
nd universities. The "Jewish quota" system in
the cclleges. he said, is -virtually dead." Sta-
tus from medical schools, where the "numerus
i-lausus" was especially strong in this country for
many years, supported Dr. Haber's evaluation.
Incidentally, the American Jewish younger
generation was flocking to the colleges at a faster
clip than the overall American youth. Jewish stu-
dents by 1960 had increased by 8.5 percent. Dr.
Haber said whereas the general college student
increase was 5.6 percent. He foresaw a Jewish
college population in the U.S.A. of 400.000 by 1970
double the figure of 1955.
College fraternities were increasing their steps
to wipe out remainders of anti-Jewish discrimin-
ations. This happened, however, as yet, only on
the local campus level; some fraternity national
councils fought the moves to admit Jews, but were
obviously against the trend. On at least two cam-
puses Lake Forest College, near Chicago, and
Leland Stanford University, in California, fratern-
ities admitted Jewish students against the orders
01 their national councils.
In the nation's high schools and junior high
schools, there was as yet insufficient emphasis on
the study of Nazi atrocities or. for that matter, on
portraying adequately the picture of contemporary
Jewish life in America. Studies by the Anti-Defa-
mation League and by other organizations proved
ihat point. An ADL study of 48 textbooks used in
social studies classrooms showed that the ancient
past of the Jewish people, and even of Israel, are
Often handled adequately enough; but Nazism is
too often swept under the rug: and the story of the
crucifixion of Jesus is often taught in prejudicial
manner.
.
Increasing Responsibility
Native Nazis were few and far between in the
ISA. but raucous beyond their numerical
strength. George Lincoln Rockwell and his Amer-
ican Nazi Parly still disturbed the air. Rockwell's
party, in fact, received a state charter in Virginia,
md even a protest to Virginias Governor J. Lind-
say Almond, jr., did not result in cancelation of
that charter.
In the State Legislature in Arkansas, a group
-ailed the National States Rights Party distributed
materials criticizing President Kennedy for ap-
pointing Jews to the Cabinet. This stuff included
quotations from Nazi sources.
But Americans as a whole showed an increas-
ing sense of responsibility toward wiping out the
remnants of anti-Jewish actions in this country.
A small, but perhaps significant occurrence in the
New York suburb of Scarsdale pointed up that
(act. In that posh locality, a young man, Jewish
born- and converted to Episcopalianism. was bar-
red from attendance at a fancy party in the local
country club. The rector of the Episcopal Church
in the community openly denounced such racist
Continued on Page 8-C
ARNOLD J. TOYNBtt
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no compulsory quality
DR. NAHUM G01DMANN
. answers B-G
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H. W. LAY
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Miami, Florida
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J. DOSHAY
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FR 1-7133
Best Wishes for the Holiday Season .
BEUTEL'S SOLAR-HEATER CO.
TANKS BOOSTERS COMPLETE INSTALLATIONS
1527 N. Miami Avenue Phone FR 1-1426
TO HOD'S CHOSE* PHOt'Lil .
May Peace and Happiness, Good Health, Good Friends,
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the Year.
STAR PRINTING SERVICE
1331 S.W. 8th Street
Phone FR 3-0932
L VAUNTINI
TO ALL NEW YEAR GREETINGS
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And Associates
Miami Jai Alai Fronton
NE 3-3201
BEST WISHES TO ALL OUR FRIENDS
ON THIS HOLIDAY OCCASION
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Florence Durrayre Phone CE 5-8651 Neta Vieie (Owner)
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BEST WISHES FOR THE HOLIDAY SEASON
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A Happy New Year to Our Cuslomers and Friends
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A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL
BANCROFT HOTEL AND MOTEL APTS
1501 Collins Avenue Miami Beach


Page 4-C
fJenisti fkridft&jn
Friday. September 8, 1961
wt o I Ida u ^jrcQtincfs
Jo ^*Tll .
McDonald
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261 N.W. 26th Street
Micmi, Florida
Phone FR 3-7681
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Do Not Accept a Substitute for YOUR Senior Citizen
AIR-CONDITIONED 24-Hr." LICENSED NURSES
195 WEST 27th STREET HIALEAH, FLA.
Call TU 8-6332 or write for brochure
AAR. AND MRS. CARL KAPLAN, Administrators
TO ALL GREETINGS ...
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SEASON'S GREETINGS .
HIALEAH PLUMBING &
WATER HEATER CO., Inc.
WATER HEATERS SOLD INSTALLED
REPAIRS SERVICE NEW INSTALLATIONS
TROWELL & SON
24-Hour Emergency Service TU 8-8675
3374 Palm Avenue Hialeah
Turbulent Story of Controversial Prayer
LILYAN CORTEZ WALLPAPER DISTRIBUTORS
3800 N. Miami Avenue Phone PL 8-8791. PL 8-8766
WAU TEX SCRUBBABLE WAIL CANVASi$ honertly scrubbable. Smudges, finger-
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TO ALL NEW YEAR GREETINGS
WERNER KAHN PHOTOGRAPHER
2511 Collins Ave. Miami Beach JE 1-1872
TO ALL GREETINGS
MIAMI COAL & OIL CO.
and
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259 W. 23rd Street
By JACOB L. CHERNOFSKY
"OR most Jews whether they regularly attend
synagogue services throughout the year or
manage to visit the temple only on the High Holy-
Daysthe plaintive strains of the Kol Nidre prob-
. y remain with them as the strongest impres-
sion of the holiday prayers.
.. .. + aaV .---- e^. ~~- ,^-w. .
It is strange, therefore, that a prayer which
has become practically the theme of the Yom Kip-
pur service should have been plagued throughout
its history by controversy, doubt and attempts to
aitcr it and even eliminate it.
The Kol Nidre is recited by the r antor on the
rve of the Day of Atonement, jus* before sunset
..> syna igues, two or more Torah
. re re moved from the Ark :.nd are held
'lank, g tht cantor as he chants the powerful mel-
) In '.-.any parts of the world.
pray< ted lies in Ara-
- tin various types ol vows and obi
may be found, from this
... we do repent "
then en lares that such oaths "be
absolved, forgiven, annulled and void."
b the author of Kol Nidre or the
date of its authorship are both unknown, it is
0 have existed by the Eighth Century C.E
during the period of the Gaonim. when the advis-
ability of reciting the prayer was already a sub-
ject of dispute among the rabbinic authorities. The
author of the Kol Nidre. whoever he was. recog-
i.ized the fact that, for a variety of reasons, Jews
were addicted to making vows, which might be for-
gotten or unintentionally violated. A formula was
devised whereby such vows could be retracted on
the eve of the Day of Atonement. (It was im-
portant for the recitation to be made before sunset
rince only vows relating to a festival could be re-
tracted on that festival).
e
No Absolution from Oath
The Kol Nidre formula was based on the rab-
binic rite of absolution from vows which might be
performed, before a rabbinic scholar or before
three laymen. All forms of absolution from vows,
however, refer only to those which a Jew assumed
voluntarily for himself alone and in which no other
person was involved. Tbe Kol Nidre therefore,
could never and was never intended to absolve
anyone from an oath which concerned another per-
son or interest.
It was ignorance of this fact or deliberate dis-
tortion of the purpose of the prayer by enemies of
the Jews, which served as a source of trouble,
giving anti-Semites an opportunity to cast suspi-
cion on the trustworthiness of an oath taken by a
Jew. As a result of misconceptions about the
prayer, many magistrates in medieval Europe de-
vised special forms of oaths to be administered to
Jews.
Even before the Kol Nidre served as a pre-
text for anti-Semitic slander, the Karaites attacked
the rabbinic authorities over the use of the prayer.
It was concern over such attacks by the Karaites
that prompted the Gaonim to minimize the power
of dispensation from oaths. Not only was the
prayer in disfavor among most of the Gaonim, but
even the study of Nedarim, the Talmudic tractate,
dealing with oatbs. was- banned from both Baby-
lonian academies Sura and Pumpeditha some
t In banning the study of oaths. Yehudai Gaon,
who headed the Sura academy in the Eighth Cen-
tury, noted that it was customary "in other lands"
Wiley Hance (center), mancaer of public
affairs for ABC-TV. looks c'n as Milton
Krents (left), head of radio and television at
the Jewish Theological Seminary of Amer-
ica, discusses outline of a script with Theo-
dore Bikel, actor and folk-singer, fo: the
network's "Directions'61" telecast. "The
Kol Nidre is recited by the cantor on the
eve of the Day of Atonement, just before
sunset."
to recite the Kol Nidre but said ;t was not to be
done in Babylonia "neither on Rosh Hashona nor
on Yom Kippur."
A century later Natronai Gaon also noted
that it was not customary to recite the Kol Nidre
in Babylonia "as is done elsewhere." Amram
Gaon calls the custom of recitire the Ko! Nidre
"a foolish one."
Important Chang* Motod
While the custom of the Gaonim of not re
citing the Kol Nidre was adhered to by many
Sepbardic communities and persisted in the Al-
gerian ritual, most of the Jewish world finally-
adopted the prayer as part of the Atonement eve
service.
An important change in the wording of tht
Kol Nidre was introduced in the Twelfth Centur>
by Meir ben Samuel, a contemporary of Rashi
the leading commentator on the Bible and Talmud
The prayers had originally mentioned vows ok
sumed "from the last Day of Atonement to tht
present." Meir ben Samuel changed the wording
to provide for future vows "from the Day of
Atonement to the next." He based this change on
the procedure mentioned in tht Talmudic trac-
tate Nedarim that "He who desires that none of
him stand at the beginning of the year and de-
clare "Every vow which I may make in the fu-
ture shall be null." "
Meir ben Samuel's version of the Ko! Nidre
was finally accepted in German, northern French
Continued on Page C
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A Happy Holiday to All
Our Friends & Patrons
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519 NW 42nd AVENUE
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Phone HI 8-7366
L. C. TATE


Friday. September 8. 1961
Jenidh tier Mian
Page 5-C
The Challenging Message of Yom Kippur
IN iht Hebrew name of our most solemn festival.
\-j~i H.i-Kippurim," lies a strange signifi-
cance, for the word "atonement" in the plurejrep-
cesents, according to our ancient sages, two
bteeams of love. For as soon 'as the desire for
n^w^thnrrfcasx* aliened in the sinner's guilty
soul and contritely wings its way heavenward,
God's .-ace comes down to meet it and to calm
Hie repentant sinner's heart with the assurance of
Divitu ardon and forgiveness.
ire Whom do you purify yourselves, and
Who iv that purities you?" asks the great Rabbi
Akiba And he answers: "God Almighty does it."
As i- said in Ezekiel 36:23: "I will sprinkle clean
tiatei pon you. and you shall, be clean." This
proclaims man*s direct access to God and indi-
cates I the initiative of purification is with the
sinnei Himself F:r by fearless self-examination,
by opir confession, and by the firm resolve net to
repeat e transgressions of the past, man cleanses
bimsi
Oui heavenly Father sees the humble self-
abasement and the sinner's penitence and He
mil no :he High Priest or any other mediator
sprinkles the clean water of pardon and forgive-
ru upon the sinner.
* ?
Fast and Prayers
The entire Day of Atonement is devoted to
lasting, to prayer. Scripture reading, to hymns.
anthems and severe self-confession. By fasting
from r rning to sundown, we not only afflict our
soul but strengthen it. Since the main cause of
sin is toe gratification of bodily appetitics. the
severe fast prov^i to the sinner that man can
conquer all physical cravings and that the spirit
can always master the body.
Ho* ever, mere abstention from, focal and
other bodily desires is not enough. Fasting mubt
be accompanied by a deep remorse and by the
sinner' earnest promise to do all that is in bis
power to mend his ways. Without the solemn re-
solve :o abandon all evil ways and unrighteous
though.-, fasting in itself does not represent the
complete fulfillment of the holy Day of Atonement.
Only repentance atones for all iniquities." says
Maimor.des.
* ?
The Tear of Repentance
ely legend is told of an angel whom God
punisb< for wrongdoing by sending him to earth
to brirg back the most precious thing he could
find there. Soon the angel returned with a drop
ol bl< from a soldier dying for his country. But
this was not the most precious thing.
10 sarth flew the angel. This time he
imiK.t mtly returned with the last breath of a
' man who had sacrificed her life to save
Otheri Although this was more precious, the
i ng< sent back to earth.
I' lime In- saw a repenant sinner who. in
moment, had spared his victim. Tears
earning down his cheeks and he sobbed in
Wild r< I. Quickly the angel scooped up one tear
"'I bi _>ht it Lack to heaven. And lo! the tear
Ol II:. repentant sinner was. indeed, the most
precious thing on earth: the angel was forgiven
and ; ccepted once more in heaven.
Sl< !y the red ball of the sun sinks down
marking the end of the solemn Yom Kippur scrv-
ice: now the Shofar is blown with a long and
6teadj blast as long as the breath can hold it.
The Day of Atonement is over.
at ...<..... .
Deborah's smile is a reflection of the
joy spread among the children of the immi-
grant villages in Israel by the distribution
of doll beds and other gifts made by stu-
dents at the Carpentry School of Boys Town
in Jerusalem. Carpentry is one of the many
trades taught at Boys Town, which oper-
ates along American lines and is sponsored
by an American committee headed by Ira
Guilden. of New York.
Controversial Prayer
Continued frem Pag* 4>C
and Polish rituals while the Spanish and Provencial
rituals adhered to the old text.
Even after the textual changes had been
made, some religious authorities objected to tbe
prayer. Judah ben Barzilai. a Spanish author of
the Twelfth Century, attacked the custom of re-
citing the Kol Nidre as "misleading" since, he
declared, ignorant persons believed that all their
vows were annulled through the formula and
therefore took on such obligations carelessly.
Two centuries later. Jerosam ben Mashulam
of Provence attacked "those fools' who. trusting
to the Kol Nidre. made vows recklessly. Other op
ponents of the Kol Nidre included Judah Hadassi,
the Twelfth Century Karaite cf Constantinople,
and Rabbi Isaac bon Sheshet of Saragossa who
lived in the Fifteenth Century.
In the Nineteenth Century, conclaves of Re-
form rabbis both in Germany and in the United
Slates sought to abolish the Kol Nidre A rab-
binical conference held in Brunswick in 1884 called
on all members to secure the speedy abolition of
the prayer. In this country, when Reform con
gregationa abolished the prayer, the traditional
melody was retained with a Hebrew psalm sub-
stituted for the old text.
So strong was the force with regard to the
prayer, however, that in spite of vigorous ob-
jection to the text which persisted down through
the ages, most Jewish congregations throughout
the world still begin the Atonement service with
the Kol Nidre.
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307 Ainsley Bldg.
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ESCROWS ABSTRACTS
FIDELITY TITLE COMPANY TOM BLAKE


Page &C
* Jewish tkrkJi&r
Friday. September 8. 1361
Ee=- .". shes for =
HAPP NEV\ l--from
Towne Optical, Inc.
66 N.E. 2nd Sfree! DAILY 9:00 5:30
Miomi Florida SAT. Till 2:00
FR 3-5323 Monday I ve. Till 8:00
.-----------------------------------------------------------------------------
- izz Nev.
AL KROMOWITZ & FAMILY
MODERN PRECASTING CO.
2150 W. 3rd Avenue Hioleoh, Florida
5EA5CS5 3KeE7 "mSS
LEO'S PLUMBING SERVICE, Inc.
CONTRACTING RPARS SUmiES
PUMP and SPRINKLER
14350 NW 7th Avenue
Phones... MU 1-8321 MU 8-6210
Miami. Florida
u__
HAPPY HOLIDAY TO ALL .
ATTENTION
All ": : POOL OWNERS Presam or =.-.-9
Southeastern Pool Equipment Co.
Rondo's '.arges* Va- _;5:-^'e'i 4 S,co e'i
0f chrome .__ _. e_. A Complete L ne c; Cherr :* 1.
14247 NW 7th AVE. MU 5-2952
Ana::, New fear *c All Oor F' ends a-.d Pa-r;
ABBE VENETIAN BLIND, INC.
25 N.W. 19fh STREET
Miami
Phone FR 3-9751
Tc AM Ovr Fr e-a= Patrons r.a a-c-3 --ances .
Year Ho..aa, Greetings
Ted's Broadway Battery & Ignition
BATTftXS iMW STAtTttJ
2731 NW 3*rt Street Miami Phone NE 4-1331
GREETINGS JACK SWEROliN
CEMENT BLOCK INDUSTRIES
"Specify C. B. V
MO 1-7686 lim^irli DefaT.ry
TO ML GREETINGS .
FIVE POINT PAINT & HARDWARE STORE
QUALITY PAINTS BRUSHES
COM* IN MOWSf AROUND
15,000 ITEMS OF HARDWARE
1264 Coral Way FR 44441
New Library ;: the Hebrew Union College-
lewiah [natituta c: ReLg.:r. ..-. C.r.cinncrtL Lev.
toraground .5 the Rare Book Wing. Deduc-
tion raa fune 2 0: the outgoing Hebrew Yecr.
Whai baa long bee- one o: the worlds pool
:cl.ec::cr_5 :: Judaic: ccc Hebraic: is r.ow
housed in cr. cir-cor.duioned. sound-tree;,
Bvestory cr.:.-: building cf oontenipoiuuy ce-
Bign whose 300.OX book capacity permita
planned cmd stecdy growth for decadea :o
czrr.e.
Some of the Major Books of the Year
By HAROLD U. RIBALOW
ANY fear which produce? so massive a history
M as William Sta;rers The Rie and Fall of the
Third Reich" "1 Simon and Schuster, aid Ar-.drr
Schwarz-Bart s lyric and tortured norel "The Lz~:
of the Just" (AXheBeunx is. of course, a DM
book year for the Jewish reader
I made reference to these -.i occasion to discuss Jewish books during the Pass
ever season, and I do not propose to >tres? the
values of these work* once again I mention them
only to highlight the ma>or books of this past year.
eh is. naturally, only fitting and proper taring
the Ro>h Hashona MMMMM
But the reader iU be led astray if he cor.
eludes that this past year has given u; only ten
outstanding books Nothing couid be further froa
the truth I have before me a notable li~t of ex
cellent titles books which will outlive their sea-
son, books which will be read and reread and refer
red to for many years to come which makes this
last >ear a very rich one for Jewish books I am
aware that I have been saying this for three or
four seasons now. But the fact that it is true does
r.ot mean I car. blink the obvious away This is
the situation.
For example, here are some other books of ut-
most importance for those who would understand
the Hitler-Eichmann years. These are \olumes
with less factual material than is contained in
the Shirer opus, and they are. perhaps, less artis-
te. Yet they are significant and illuminating The
foremost volume I should like to recommend is
Bruno Betteiheim's The Informed Heart" The
Free Press Written by a psychoanalyst, this
book deals, m a personal and professional way
with the Jews in the concentration camps: how
they reacted to the horrors they were forced to
how some were passive and others rebelled
It is a study into the hearts and minds 0: %
women and children who perished a- well is
e who survived Nor a "listing" of atrocitiet,
WILUAm SHWtl
. neteble work
"The Informed Heart" i. nonetheless, a fnshteo-
ing. thought-provoking book and I am sure it *dl
be turned to in the years ahead.
Some Memorable Volume*
"Out of the Ashes" (Roseberni by Leon Thorn'
1- another I-lived-through-the-death-camps" ac
count The stones one read about the Eichmann
trial, which shocked millions who were ignorant of
and indifferent to the tragedies of the 1930s and
1940s, are all substantiated in this moving Bad
Mvid tale by a man who saw 11 all and report- it
all Dr Thorne managed to hide in a cave fa
years and. as he awaited the Germans wrote
Continued on Page 12-C
t Ui u.
420 Lincoln Road
Wish All Their Many Friends
A Happy Holiday
GREETINGS...
C E. MORGAN
"h Is Our Pleasure fo Serve Too"
SALES and INSTALLATIONS
ROOM AIR CONDITIONERS
2034 N.W. 24th Avenue NE 57201
oeurmss ra all
A area fee-it
DESK
EXCHANGE
Nwei HI 4-40S4
New aaw thee1 Office fumifrt
tin nw. 39th srarr
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
BAKER'S
Miami Carpet Cleaning Co.
120 N.W. 25th St.
Phone FR 4-2921
JOHN A. lAKEt, Owmt
Greater Miami's OMeet A leree*


Wtiday,
September 8. 1961
*'Jewisti ncrkfi&n
Page 7-C
Hopeful Housing for Jewish Senior Citizen
By ROBERT DONNER
1EWISH concern for the welfare of the at;ed
J acajn has been manifested in the pioneering
of special accommodations for such persons in a
stfadil> expanding group those who need some
bdp in meeting daily routines but who do not need
institutional care.^
There is much concern and planning in Amer-
ican welfare agencies governmental and pub-
lic alike for America's senior citizens. In re-
tail years, two major sources of federally-spon-
sored financing have been developed in an effort
tc provide good standard housing for the elderly
in -his category, and some states also offer special
p ovisions lor housing of the aged who do not re-
quire being placed in institutions.
But it was a Jewish welfare agency which
1 in this area about 15 years ago. accord-
ini (o a recent report in "The Jewish t'ommun-
itv a publication of the Council of Jewish Feder-
ations and Welfare Funds.
The premise in such a program is that old
..( dues not always mean total incapacity and
removal from the community into an institution.
There arc a large number and presumably the
advances of medicine will increase it who can
maintain a measure of independent living if they
;<; some outside help so they can continue such
normal routines as cooking, cleaning and shopping.
Thest elderly people have another problem. Many
of them have been forced out of jobs by rigid age
limitations or other reasons related to their age
Frequently have very little income. Help to
them therefore means not only providing them
with assistance in daily routines, but also providing
the difference between what this more expensive
type of housing costs and what they can allord to
paj
The first action under Jewish communal as-
pects to meet this problem occurred when the
Bom* for Agttd and Infirm Hebrews, an affiliated
Igency ol the Federation of Jewish Philanthropies
el New York, bought an apartment building near
the Home.

Projects Grow Apace
Mler a careful study of the needs of this
-I'oup. the apartments were converted into
units for single and double occupancy
I henettes were included. Otfieials of the Home
i supervisory and housekeeping stalf into the
' it..I building and made available to all its
Is the complete services of the Home it-
These included medical care, therapy, case-
' religious facilities and soon, in subsequent
Home added additional apartment
exel Home in Chicago and the Home
in Milwaukee organised similar pro
il are close to the Homes in all
-Mbie the immediate availability
- health and personal Bervices to
" do net need institutional care and
- program can continue at least partly
livi -
' i weal of these projects is the York House
elpbia which was designed and built tor
t!> but still physically sturdy Jews, it is main-
association with the Jewish Home for the
in Philadelphia, like its predecessors on
1 i of service. York House is on the grounds
the Home. It provides one and two-room effiei-
' x apartments. The rentals include two meals
> in the group dining room, normal medical
care and medicines but not hospital or specialist
care.
The rentals are $175 a month for single oc-
cupancy and $280 for two persons. The building
was financed with the help ol a 40-year Federal
Housing Administration mortgage and the rentals
were figured on the Dasis of covering the cost of
amortizing that loan.
York House is fully occupied and has a wait-
ing list of persons, who can meet the monthly ren-
tals. But Officials of York House, which is oper-
rted under the overall control and administration
of the Jewish Home for the Aged, have already
made plans to help future tenants who might not
be able to pay more than a part or none of the
lental charges. Arrangement lor deficit financing
for such situations are being planned through the
Philadelphia Federation of Jewish Agencies.
Two more such projects are underway in San
Francisco and New York City. A residence is
| lanned in San Francisco to serve 20 persons bO
years old and over. This residence will supple-
ment a residence club set up by the Jewish Family
Service Agency with the help of the Jewish Fed-
eration and the San Francisco Jewish Home for
the Aged. The planners have set a tentative
monthly rental of $120. to be paid either by resi-
dents or their lamilies. The tamily service agen-
cy is considering possible plans to supplement the
rental il necessary.

Major Financing Source
Some of the financing for the San Francisco
project is being provided by United Help. Inc., a
i.ational agency seeking to provide communal aid
to victims of Nazi persecution living in the United
States. United Help. Inc.. also is planning the
New York City project, an apartment house to be
built with the help of a long-term loan from a
Continued on Page 9-C
Ammonia storaqe tanks at Haifa's giant
Fertilizers and Chemicals plant, whose ex-
pansion has been financed in great part
by funds from the Israel Bond campaign.
A Happy New Year to All
Our Friends and Patrons
Hvauiy Sat on
1518 S.W. 8th STREET
MIAMI
Phone FR 9-1055
ANNA BLITCH
\OHTllWKST
;.%ito SI*PPLY
9932 N.W. 7th Avenuo
Phono PL 4-0603
| We Deliver-Shurhit Ignition
Delco Batteries-Ramco Rings
Weatherhead
Ou.lity B,.d. 4 Northwest Awto
Supply Give You S.tt*. Service
TO ALL HOLIDAY GREETINGS
RED COACH GRILL
1455 Biscayne Blvd.
Phono FR 9-4008
Florida Builders Service, Ine.
100 N. E 1st Ave.
Miami, Florida
GREETINGS .
JWarvel
16 Miracle Mile
EXQUISITE FURS
HANDBAGS
Coral Gables
SUPERIOR STYLING
ACCESSORIES
The Ultimate In Custom Dry Cleaning
Fur Storage
MR. and MRS. DONALD S. LAVIGNE
join with their children
MR. and MRS. MYRON COWEN
on, Gary John, and Daughters. Elizabeth & Melind
and
MR. and MRS. WALTER A. LAVIGNE
Daughters Leslie, Morley and Shelly
and Son, Elliot Mayer
In expressing their best wishes to all their friends for a
HAPPY NEW YEAR
GREETINGS .
Concrete Hoisting
Bar Joists Set
Steel Erected
Clam and Drag
N. POPENHAGER
-CRANES-
Phone HI 3-2652 2534 Lincoln Avenue
COCONUT GROVE, FLORIDA
31. II. GARRIS
CIVIL AND CONSULTING ENGINEER
622 S.W. 27th Avenue Phone HI 6-0836
TO OUR MANY FRIENDS and PATRONS GREETINGS
CLARK & LEWIS CO.
WHOLESALE GROCERS
34N.E. 11th Street
Phone FR 3-3108
SEASON'S GREETINGS .
PARAMOUNT CLEANERS
SPiCIAUlING IN TAILORING AMD CUSTOM MADt CLOTHES
1753 CORAL WAY
Phone HI 6-0367
SEASON'S GREETINGS
Mm A M. Vffl.X
REAL ITALIAN PIZZA
1ASAGNE SPAGHETTI RAVIOLI All Kinds Italian Dishes
6459 SW 8th STREET
MO 1-9359
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL
OUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS
Mr. and Mrs. Beck
oi the
APEX CLEANERS & LAUNDRY
Phone FR 9-2814
GREETINGS
COCONUT GROVE EMPLOYMENT AGENCY
DOMESTIC HELP
GABIES S. W. Section Mrs. Erma C. Green* (Owner)
103 Grand Ave. Coconut Grove
Phone HI 4-1631


?oge &C
m Jenisti fUrktiari
Friday, September 8 \%\
To 0uf Many Frie~.cs ~d Acquaintances
Be; >hes for lh> New Year
Complete Marine lleclrkal Service
Marine
Electrical Service, Inc.
VCA?-C FLORIDA
!4C K.W. 21zd COURT
PHCNT RE S-SS31
To A A ','os: Hepp) *e.*. /e5- .
Stembler Adams Frazier
Insurance Agency, Inc.
EASY OFF-STREET PARKING
26O0 W. Flagler Street Phone HI 4-4575
IE-. NG SOUTH '.Z' '.* CVER 40 -'.
'.= .'. -1-- ': Z-'l" NGS
PHIL CROTEAU
CUSTOM BUILT FURNITURE
and STCPE FIXTURES
7000 Coral Way
PSone MO 1-4696
Best Wsnes from
PEE WEE BOTTLING CO.
of Florida
788 SE 8th Street, Hialeah
TU 8-9883
Hrwiinqs to All
ALBERT PICK HOTELLA
You Will Enjoy Ycur Stay Here
BAY HARBOR ISLAND
9601 E. BAY HARBOR DRIVE
UN 6-7328
SEASONS GREETINGS
HIA\K & MACS (.VKAI.K
GCNECAl AUTO tEPAIt WHEEL ALIGNMENT MAKES
A-TO A.fi COND>T-ON"NG'
10t SW 1st COURT Phone FR 9-9810
HOLIDAY GREET'NGS TO ALL
CARWOOO KENNELS
ARTHUR WOODS
9385 SW 79th AVENUE Hfc MO 7-4987
NEW YEAR GREETINGS TO ALL
CLUB. RESTAURANT EMPLOYEES & BARTENDERS
UNION LOCAL 133, AFI-CI0
AL GONZALEZ. Jr.. President
MORRIS G. DRAPCN. Secretary-Treasurer
821 NE 2nd AVE., Miami Phone FR 3 7603
American Jews During the Outgoing Yea
r
Continued from Poe 3-C
-.d the pastor *a^ openh wnpOft-
bishop.
A Single Voice?
'- '.< fBStttBHQp) frttt American Jewry
for mar.% fears, continued d'jnr^
T"_: i-- a- a highly or entlt) A'n<-r
_- .-. old tradition taking car<- of
-. n ere more
- -
28.000.000 UJ
total
tbui
iar>. In
gencu
134400.000 r.ad conw
The United Jew: .. i thU real reached
erj high r;oa:- nrastrating the UJA's I
ttatni -c^ the fiti tkal .r. afaj i ban) con-
rtnn .- ad BBS 00 the national
: iter New York L'JA and the Jewi
vere selling at a :-t
pact ". anniversary, ike 1-rae!
i Organizatiea BBBeaeced H had reached the
- of SSOBJM) :' M it entered its
each year of i

Proponent* e* Unity
- .ar Jews acted eeaanlete onitj on
r. there was no
-- wgai ration xn the eaaatry representing all
- ': erne a"a.r- attitudes to-
-- nrpnrtant a:?a:rs Dunne
5723 proposali tten beard :." estal nt of
en repeatedand jost a- vigorously
Among the proporer/.s for the creation of a
central Jewish body were Dr Israel
- ind Dr Joacsina Pnnz former and
bis of the American Jewish Con-
Among the opponents were Label A Katz.
r.a! prestdesM of B'nai BTrith, and the American
.tewis.- Committee Mr Katz. in his capacity as
chairrra: of the Presidents Conference of Major
National Jewish Organizations, held that a new.
However, he warned asainst a formalized
body with specific voting procedures which, how-
ever democratic in their intent, disregard the
fundamental fact that there is no compulsory qual-
ity to American Jewish life." Instead, he sa:d
let u build on what we have the President*
Conference "
The American Jewish Committee, which is
not a member of the Presidents Conference, re-
jeeted any attempt to create a central authority
among Jews in the United States" The principle
of centralized control."' held the Committee, i-
conirary to the American experience" and would
.ably create "a fal>e image of the Jewish
.roup" In sum. the committee opposed the
principle of centralized control whether i: re in.
the name of Jewish unity' or of efficiency."

Ben-Gunon and Toynbee
During the year. Israel's Prime Minist) r.
David Ben-Gunon. came back to an old theme with
renewed vigor raising the hackles of Zionists in
America and around the world, eliciting protests
Jrom doc Zionists a> well
' jnd
ed,
b<, was celebrating his 74th bJrthx ;. when
th* Women's International / tation
was holding its world conference at Tel Av \d.
pearini before WIZO. be told the leader- ,hat
organisation: 'Zaoejejii is devoid cf meacina if jt
ooes not involve settling in Zion." Go -.. ^a
the ladies, "teU that to your members n the
ljia>pora." Thus be bad raised the roof :.ain
Throughout the year, ataa-Gvriofl keg ham-
ering at this theme Over and over again, he
ed Z.onists to drop that wore :.-om arne
M told tr- all j
bi World Jewish Ofgaaixation ^. r,ljlrt
nt in I---- Bah l ..."
Z nisi I d ar^ "U th a be" as | ag
; (the) hi l-rael.
.'i Joachim Pnr.z pn <: \mer.
- Jewish I, called lor ci.- Z mlisI Organization, called instead for tl .a-
plebood and create epei
ink between American Jewr) ar.
Sa.o Label A Katz such an idea LD-co
;med. ili-cor- natior
-.Tic-nt of the Zionist mevemest maj need-
-ated. but such rtefM shot
program ana lunction.
While the Zionist Actions Committee
ing in Jerusalem, announcement was n -hat
Ben-Gunon and Jacob Blauste:r. hOBOrai presi-
dent of the American Jewish Committee, I oint-
I) reaffirmed a pact made in 1950 scout .-.ter-
lerence by Israel in American Jewish :air.
"We. the people of I-rael." sa;d Ber.-Gun: that
reaffirmation. "have no desire arc no :r." ion to
interfere in any way jn the interrc. e..'fir a
i>h communities abroad."
But Ben-Gurion s advice to Zionists y
must settle in Israel or cease calling t.1- vei
Zionists still did net sit well with Americaj 7 on-
ists. The famous British historian, Arnold : Toya-
Lx-e. addressing the ar.ti-Zunis: Americai I
:or Judaism, used the BenGurion statem-. \i a
pe| onto which to hang his customar;
-st Jews, whose religion he holds to be fos-
silized He equated Zionism ar.c anti-Sec >m as
.deologies with "an identical point c? vie-. and
Crew harsh condemnation from American r
:hi- shocking example of defamation oi j lew-
ish people.'"
BenGunon went his way He repeated his
attacks in Israel's Knesset (Parliament The lid
was now off. He drew sharp rftcrt*. t< >ub-
ccted to heavy counter-attacks from Dr Njhum
C-oldmann. president of the World Zion: Organ-
/ation: Rabbi Irving Miller, chairma
Continued on Page 1S-C
KASBI JOACHIM MtlHl
.. rfissefofiee of l'n-r-tm
To All Greetings
HAYDEN, STONE & CO.
IttmklitM 72
Memktrt 8LV. Sfeck Cicaaeya eed
Ofker Frimcipd St+tk end Cmm*4,lf Incfceoeei
317 71 s Street 295 Alhambra Circle 1040 Bay view Dr.
Miami Beach Coral Gables Ft. Understate
TO ALL HOUDAY GREETINGS
HOSPITAL APOTHECARY
Serving Our New South Miami Hospital
and the South Miami Area
WAILY RINZ Pharmacist
24-Hour Emergency Call
MO 1-8581
7400 SW 62 AVE.
A Happy New Year -z All
M. Glenn Turtle
o
BUSINESS NTSMUNCE
SPKIALST
o
814 Ainsley BMa
NEW YEAR GEEETINC-S
MELROSE GLASS
COMPANY
Safety & Plain Auto Glass
Mirrors, Table Tops and
Resilvering
Tel.phone NE 4-9031
3734 N.W. 36th Street
Miami Florida


Friday, September 8, 1961
+Jewisli fkreWctr)
P*ge 9-C
Mulo Ben Haim, Israeli hero-artist, seen with
wc of his oil paintings exhibited during the
outgoing Hebrew Year in New York City un-
t-.e: the auspices of the America-Israel Cul-
tural Foundation. Left is "Bikorim," depicting
three young Israelis gathering the first fruits
of the harvest. Right is "The Blue Road," an
Israeli landscape.
The Stirring Message of Rosh Hashona
Continued from Page 1-C
thai ruin befell any ship venturing near. Its iron
i and fastenings would fly out immediately.
i entli ssly reducing it into planks of wood, bring-
[in :nin death to all on board.
our New Year festival means far more than
|;'( m* n opening day. according to the old Jew-
Lh reckoning, <>l another year in the pitiless flight
loj lime As the seventh day in the week is a
|hol) day, so is the seventh month in the year a
holy month, its opening being the herald of the
[raj "I Atonement with its solemn symbolic rites
[ i sounding ol the rams horn. And the solemn
[prayers recited from morning till sundown fer-
vently plead for peace and blessings for all man-
Ikind imploring the Almighty to hasten the time
-in the mighty will be just, and the just mighty;
Iwht-i ail the children of men shall form one band
Id motherhood, when national arrogance and lust
mall have passed away, like smoke from the
earth,
mar's Day and staled on the Day of Atonement.
In a higher than a mere literal sense, the plea "In-
scribe us in the book of life for thine own sake.
O living God" is true. For our spiritual destiny is
written down in the penitential contrition with
w hich we humbly greet the pale dawn of the year;
:;nd it is sealed with the amendment which we
solemnly vow on Yom Kippur.
The ancient words depicting the Messianic
Age combine the fervor of the psalmist with the
.-oaring of the Prophet when they loudly proclaim
Gods universal sovereignly over man and nature,
the coming brotherhood of all mankind and the
disappearance of all iniquity from the earth.
Israel's redemption depends on repentance
end good deeds. When man finds the path to God.
mankind will find the path to one another, in the
lull consciousness of equality and love. In the
humble recognition of Divine Sovereignty lies the
condition for the fulfillment of the great Messianic
vision of all mankind being happily united in one
human brotherhood.
This is the stirring message of Rosh Hat-hona.
Hopeful Housing for Jewish Senior Citizen
Continued from Page 7-C
..: New York State program to finance hous-
| for the elderly.
The units in the New York City project will
I'M for S80 monthly for single occupancy and $110
r double. The rental will not include meals.
Each apartment will have kitchen facilities. A
p dining room will provide meals for those
' le or unwilling to prepare their own. The
reject will be next to a day center operated by
p Jewish community group work agency for both
esidents and their neighbors.
one of the major sources of public financing
Df housing for the elderly mentioned previously is
federal program for the development of publicly
nanced and operated housing for low income
groups in which increasing attention is being given
to the special needs of the elderly. The Federal
Public Housing Administration has helped munici-
palities to build a total of 466,000 units of such
low-cost, publicly-owned rental housing as of 1959.
Unfortunately, the total is not enough to meet the
needs of the semi-independent elderly persons.
Moreover, in many cases, they are not located
near facilities needed by Jews, such as Jewish
centers and synagogues.
The other source is non-profit housing pro-
vided under the 1956 Federal Housing Act which
provides federal insurance for loans to non-profit
sponsors on a 40->ear basis. The act was designed
to help church, fraternal, community and other
voluntary groups to finance construction of housing
tor older persons
New Year Greetings
to All Our Friends & Patrons
Air Conditioning:
Service, Inc.
24- Hour S or Tic
823 N.E. 79th Sh-.*
Phone PL 7-2113
b
| GREETINGS .
ACE TILE &
TERRAZZO CLEANERS
CONSULTANTS
CHEMICALS FOR ALL FLOORS
Tile & Terrazzo Cleaning
Rentals on Concrete Grinders
Rentals on All Floor Machinery
2131 N.W. lilt STREfT
NE 4-1293
i
NEW YEAR GREETINGS TO ALL
SNIDER JONES, Inc.
Manufacturers of TRADE WIND GIFT JELLIES
Miami, FU. Phone MO 1-2730
look for our NEW xoric "Naranja Jilla-Pineapple Drink"
NEW YEAR'S GREETINGS TO ALL
FLORIDA FILTERS INC.
Air Cleaning Devices for All Applications
WHOLESALE
3110 NE 2nd Avenue Phone FR 1 8625
GREETINGS TO ALL
U. S. PLASTERING COMPANY
Plastering Lathing Stucco To Phase You
Mo Job loo Small or Too Big
1736 S.W. 6th STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA
Phone FR 4-8115
New Year Greetings to All .
Contour Chair Shop
40 Miracle Mile Coral Gables
HI 4-4760
Best Wishes for the New Year ...
Jbtitfatl
The Doorway to
Fashion at
Its Fintit
Two-TMrtyTwe Mirmclt Milt Coral Gables, Flo.
To All... Most Happy Holidays
Dr. Joe Ha
DADE COUNTY SUPERINTENDENT OF
PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
1410 N.E. 2nd AVENUE
TO ALL NEW YEAR GREETINGS .
SIMPSON TILE CO., INC.
"IF" YOU WANT QUALITY AND TILE
THEN CALL ft/ g-6604
2628 S.W. 16th Terrace Miami, Florida
Tc Owr Mony Jewish Friends on the Occasion f the HmlUmyi
Wi Sincerely Offer Our Very Cod Withes
DR. JACK H. BECKWITH
DR. WILLIAM W. ASHLEY
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR
MACK'S CYCLE SHOP
SCHWINN BIKS REfAHtS. SAUS POWER IAWN MOWCftS
6720 S.W. 62nd Avenue Phone MO 1-8363
BEST WISHES FOR THE NEW YEAR
VIENNA SAUSAGE
MANUFACTURING CO.
Phone FR 1-6551
2181 N.W. 10*
u*


Page lt>C
mJimilrfi fkridi&r)
Friday. September e.
1961
TO ALL HOLIDAY GREETINGS
South Miami Federal
'HELPFUL AND FRIENDLY AS A NEIGHBOR SHOULD BE"
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Your Question Box for Rosh Hashona
w
By RABBI SAMUEL J. FOX
HY it the prayer book used for the High Holy
Days called a "Machxor?"
The term "Machzor"' means Cycle." Some
trace it to the Syriac term Hudra. OriRinally there
seems to have been a collection of prayers called
Machzor Shel Tefillot" (which means cycle of
prayers). It seems that originally there was a
collection of special prayers tor all the holidays
which went through a cycle of a year's period. As
time passed, arid the number of prayers was in-
creased, each holiday had enough prayers to form
its own collection and thus we have a ditferent
Uachtor for every major holiday.
To this day there are Machzor im which in
elude the prayers for the three Festivals of Pass-
over. Shavuot and Suecot. The original Machzor
had not only prayers but a collection of rules and
regulation! for worship, plus commentaries to the
prayers. Our term Machzor as employed today,
then, is a short form of the original 'Machzor
Shel Tefillot.-'
Why is it customary to eat some new fruit or wear
something especially new on the second night
of Rosh Hashona?
In either the Kiddush. or the lighting of
candles the benediction of Shehecheyanu is made
On Days of Awe
". the individual Jew who realizes the
importance of the Days of Awe. does so be-
cause this period affords him an opportunity
to worship on the highest possible level with
his fellow Jews. The blowing of the Shofar.
the casting away of sins, the remarkably
beautiful prayers and melodies, the hushed
hall, the sobriety of the occasion all com
bined make for a holiday unequalled in the
Jewish ritual. Thus, you scarcely find a
Jew who is casual about the Days of Awe.''
on both nights. Since this benediction is iesigmi
tor a new experience occurring the first time jn
the year, it is understandable ior tr.t first niht
when man experiences a new hohdaj.
On the secori night, hewev< r it iS aestion-
iiblc. In order to be sure that the benediction n
in place, some new fruit is eater or a tew gar-
menf is worn, so that if the holiday itself does
not call for it on the second night, the ne.. article
of clothing or food would.
Why is the 24th Psalm recited ir Mmr chorea*,
tions on the evening of Roth Hashao* ^
Yom Kippur?
It is claimed that this practice was ir.
ly Isaac l.uria, the famous An Haxad
Kabbalist. This Psalm is known ai tike
lion Psalm." It may have been introduce
v.ith the thinking of the Kabi ;j.ah wnu.
that on the High IloIida>s the Almighty Is
by humanity all over again: ai.-t that He
throne of divine judgment to Lssu< decree:
ing the fate of the human race. It ma>
that this Psalm may allude to trt creatii
world which is often referred to OS tfct H
Days, since Rosh Hashona is supposed t
anniversary of this creation. Be it as it
Psalm is especially chanted ir. synagogue
ir.g the Sephardic ritual with a great deal
and reverence.
jduc4
*h. the
Corona
- m lint
claini
a nt d
i cei the
govern-
also be
'l the
-I Holy
oe the
lay, the
follow-
A awe
AAeir Cherniak.
;
Why is the greeting, "L'Shanah Tovrr," used only
on the first night of Roth Kas.t.c-r.a m rtot on
the following morning?
There Is a tradition in the Talmud (] uh Ha-
shona 16b) which claims that a righteoUi un is
inscribed immediately in the Book of 1-if- or the
new year at the very beginning of the year, while
ethers must wait to be tested and tried me is
righteous, therefore, he needs nc> luriher essing
. fter the first night to be inscribed in Book
Greeting our friends with the traditioi greet"
ing any time after the first nighl W0 lid iicate
that we contend that they :.r< not an flg the
ghteous. This would then be an insult ii ead tA
; blessing Thus, the greeting i( t! mine I after
Prime Minister S. D. Emanuels of Surinam national shrine. Photo shows port o: the
(left) has consulted with the World Jewish synagogue wall still standing and (right! ld
Congress in New York on the restoration of picture of synagogue and adjacent cemetery.
the country's 300-year-old synagogue as a
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MICHAEL SOSSIN. L.L.D., President
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WISH THEIR FWCNDS
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A HAPPY NEW YE**


prfdcv. September 8, 1961
* Jewish ffcridTia/n
Page 11-C

World Jewish Congress efforts to head off Lady Reading is co-chairman of the World
| recrucescer.ee of anti- Semitism as a result Jewish Congress European Executive. "It is
of Acolf Eichmann trial during outgoing He- agonizing to reflect upon the meaning of- the
brev. Year 5721 saw the Marchioness of Hitler-Eichmann era, for here we must delve
I Reac.ng (left.1 reporting to members of WJC's deeply and uncomfortably into the human
international advisory council in New York, psyche."
Reflections on the Occasion of New Year
Continued from Page 1-C
ll. Mi. Wiesel, now a grown man. a well-known
Yiddish journalist and novelist, describes the
Mrocitjes he saw and experienced. At a terrible
JU..... in tua young life, as he actually saw
lounger children thrown into the furnace, and as
lie turned and asked his father why this should
happen (and the father was silent, for he had no
fepl> to offer1, he lost his faith in God. At that
precise moment. Elie Wiesel tells us. he rejected
(he G \\ho permitted such actions to occur.
0- the other hand. Dr. Leon Thome, in his
tauallj moving account of his experiences. "Out
f thf Ashes," makes the point, time and time
:3ain. that it was his faith that kept him morally
JtronE that gave him the will to fight and survive
\nd. ui ;ike Elie Wiesel, Dr. Thorne and his friends
tontirn Power of God. One of the finest moments in bis
historic document is a description of the .lews
foeatiDf. a mood and an aura cf holiness during
Ihe High Holy Days in the midst of one of the
leattu amps.
Hera, then, we have two conflicting stories:
Ine cf rejection and one of acceptance. One of
littereesi and one of ecstasy, if that word may be
(sed in a tale of murder and planned extermin-
ation.
Bj no Bettelheim, the noted psychologist, in
Its new book "The Informed Heart.*' also touches
in the question of the power of belief in the hearts
}( concentration camp inmates and the reader
fk< the man who listened to and read the reams of
tages on the Eichmann trial becomes be-
wildered. How. he wonders, would he have be-
haved and acted? Would his own faith have been
corroded, or would it have been strengthened?
Tested in Flame
So, as we enter the synagogue or temple this
Rosh Hashona. we are. more than ever, cognizant
of the intricacies and complexities of faith and
belief. We stand before the Lord and. in a loud
voice, with familiar and ancient melodies, sing
the praises of God. Yet when we list, in the age-
old words, how man died, whether by sword or fire,
or disease or accident, or flood, we are now keenh
aware of the many ways our end may come and
we know that no matter what the year ahead may
presage, we are in the hands of a Power beyond
our understanding.
While it is true that faith has been and can
be shaken, it is equally true that an iron faith
canand doeshelp a man through the Gehenna
of brutality. And when the worshipper reads in his
prayer book of the persecutions of the past; and
he recites the prayers written by the martyrs of
old whose bodies were tortured by the ancient ene-
mies of Israel he becomes aware, once more,
that what happened in Germany had happened be-
fore, and that the Jewish people had been tested
in fire and flame through the centuries.
Quite apart from the question of faith alone,
the High Holy Day services afford the worshipper
Li sense of that much maligned word "together-
ness," and this itself is a significant emotion or
Continued on Page 13 C
NE.V YEAR GREETINGS
Phone PL 1-2924
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ALL TYPES OF SEATING FOR CLUBS, UNION HALLS, CLASSROOMS, ETC.
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Page 12-C
fJenisii fk)ridiann
. -- __
Friday. September 8. Uty
To All New Year's Greetings
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ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE MORTGAGES
MAIN OFFICE
151 S.W. 27th AVENUE
Branches:
Huntingten Medical Bldg.
Phone HI 4-1601
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The Treasure Isle Villa Motel
AIR CONDITIONED POOL
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Call UN ion 5-3711 for reservations
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NEW AND REBUILT CARBURETORS
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Phone HI 3-7802
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Greetings...
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Howard G. McCann, Owner
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ERIC O. IllETSCH
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Phone NE 5-8912
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"CUSTOM REFINISHERS" AL FRANCIS, Pray.
2728 SW 28th Lane (S. Dixie Hwy. & 27th Ave ) HI 5-2633
Some of the Major Books of the Year
Continued from Pag* 6 C
down his impressions and his experience. It is
nn authentic book, full of history and pain.
Klie WiscI, whose earlier book on the death
camps. "Nightt*1 had created a stir, nouim BfsftW
a second book, a novel entitled "Dawn." Puhlisied
?lso by Hill and Want;, as the first one was.
Dawn" is about a young man in Israel who is
assigned to kill an English hostage in revenge for
the death of an Israeli freedom fighter during the
era of the British occupation of Palestine But
Wiesel returns in his brief narrative to what hap-
pened in the Hitler camps and once more we are
brought up short by the terror and sadism of that
period.
In the novelistic field, there are a handiul of
memorable volumes. Let us take them one by
one.
First, we have the fifth volume in Charles
Angoff's continuing series of Jewish life in Amer-
ica, "The Bitter Spring" (Yoselotft. This time.
Mr. Angoff deals with his hero. David Polonsky. in
New York, working for Harry Brandt, who is
really H. L. Mencken. The novel is full of Jewish
characters and insights and describes in telling
terms the impact of the Wall Street crash of the
1920's and the Depression. Mr. Angoff deals, in
informative fashion, with alienated Jewish intel-
lectuals, with rabbis, with Jewish weddings, with
Jews who search for meaning in their background
and with Gentiles who are married to Jews. It
is a novel cast in a giant mold and reaffirms the
belief that Mr. Angoff is engaged upon the nio.>t
ambitious Jewish fictional projext of our time.
Other vital novels are. curiously, not written
by Americans, although they have been published
p.nd made available in this country. Two are by
young British writers and both, though critical,
are astute, readable and penetrating. The first is
Gerda Charles' "The Crossing Point" (Knopf) and
the second is Frederic Raphael's "The Limits of
Love" (Lippincott). Miss Charles' novel is con-
cerned with an English rabbi who seeks a wife and
the author utilizes the plot to portray and judge the
contemporary British Jew who attends the temple
and connects and affiliates himself with the com-
munity. She is a sharp observer and one feels
himself looking closely at the British Jews. The
rabbinate in Great Britain is almost as demand-
ing as the pulpit is in the United States.
Functional and decorative, the curved cir-
culation desk dominates the first floor en-
trance lobby of the new Library of the He-
brew Union College-Jewish Institute of Re-
ligion at Cincinnati.
Establishment in Jerusalem of the Schocker.
Institute for Jewish Research of the Jewish
Theological Seminary of America was an-
nounced during the Hebrew Year of 572 i.
The Schocken Library was started at the
close of the 19th century by the late Salman
Schocken.
About Mixed Marriages
But what is more significant is that here we!
have an English novelist willing and able to se-
lect a rabbi as the crux of his story. This is
uncommon in the United States. Mr. Raphjel de-
votes himself to a long chronicle of a Jewi-h fam
ily and manages to introduce the pious Jew, the
left-wing Jew, the intellectual and the self-hating
Jew. He knows his society and through the various
family marriages, the conflicts between the older
and younger generation, you learn that Jewish life
in England is no less complicated than it i.- hem.
Some of the problems are different in kind; but
there are problems and Mr. Raphael is quit>
keenly aware of them.
The only other novel I wish to call your atten-
tion to is Albert Memmi's "Strangers" (Orion), Uw
story of a mixed marriage between a Tunisian
Jew and a French Catholic girl. Mr. Memmi la
a noted French novelist whose "The Pillar of Salt"
won praise some years back. "Strangers" tells
us a familiar story" how an intermarriage fails.
But it is written with understanding and agony and
the picture of the pious Jews of Tunis is so strangl
to us that this novel offers us an insight into i
new world, a world most of us are unacqiuinted
with. As fiction, too. "Strangers" is moving and
pathetic.
It has been a better-than-avrarc year for
biographies, too. Oddly enough, the fit-Id of I' >
biography has not been well mined through the
generations, n may be due tc the Jewish
that one must not over-develop the indivi
sonality. In the past, there have been
t'vely speaking few outstanding account*
lives of great Jews. Vet, with the passing
years, more and more competent book
portant Jews have been made availabh
Joseph Schechtman has now completed
two-volume biography of Vladimir Jabotinsky '.'
final book is "Fighter and Prophet" and it as well
;'s "Rebel and Statesman." was published
Thomas Yoseloff. Mr. Schechtman was : close
associate of the brilliant Zionist leader and spokei
man and his account is chockfull of Zionist history
and. at the same time, presents a picture of an
outstanding Jewish thinker, orator and leader
Too few of the Zionist personalities of the past
'
i
To All ... A Most Happy New Year
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Season's Greetings to Our
Many Friends and Patrons
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BALDWIN
Insurance Agency, Inc.
PHONE n 4-8111
840 Biscayne BIto.. Miami


liday. September 8, 1961
*Jewisti noradian
Page 13-C
\
L'\h the exception of Theodor Herzl) have re-
lied the 'full treatment-' offered by Mr. Schecht-
tan. but .labotinsky surely has earned this vast
|nd mai-sive tribute.
;her Zionist theoretician and spokesman
OW :.^s a biography of sorts. He is Nachman
Ivrkin, the Socialist Zionist, and his daughter, the
Lei:-known writer and editor Marie Syrkin. has
ihcn us "Nachman Syrkin: Socialist Zionist"
Herzl Press and Sharon Books).
This is a personal memoir, plus a selection of
lyrkin'8 more prophetic essays. He was a con-
troversial figure, a man who beTievecT' in many
. that eventually came into being: a living
I ew language in Palestine; a socialist outlook
I e Jewish State, a Hebrew University. Miss
:i brings him to life and, simultaneously.
I an ixcitir.g background of the times in
I b Syrkin worked, wrote, spoke and fought.
* *
A Rather Good Year
There i to discuss < nlj ;i few
all of them are v.ell worth any
f The buck tiiat I ltd has been
this past year theless
t in it I .- : ei
.lord
Press bi< is a scholarly and
ted ounl of the I ment oJ the
-
rj Ol Harvard has a firm grasp
naterials and treatment of the Jev in
.rl ol sir Walter Scott, George Du Manner.
: ekens, Anthony Trollcpe and lesser Brit-
ters, is comprehensive and exhaustive.
\r,<\ we have the right to welcome still another
w roncernig Theodor Herzl. the father of polit-
ies. Zionism. This is not a biography hut it is the
I rst rendition in English cf "The Complete Diaries
of Theodor Herzl" (Yoselolf). It is a five-volume
work and replaces "The Diaries of Theodor Herzl"
(Cited by Marvin Lowenthal and published in 1956.
Mr Lowenthal's introduction was a valuable con-
tribution to Zionism and this new set, edited by
Raphael Patai, and translated by Harry Zohn,
lacks a long introduction, but it is, nevertheless, a
most valuable addition to any Zionist Horary.
"The Golden Peacock" (Yoseloff) edited by
,'o-eph Leftwich, is a fine collection of Yiddish
Hon. Lester B. Fecrscn, of Canada
Nobel icuieata end toimei }.r- ident c
United National Gonaral Ass&inb'.y, re-
ceives a plaque paying tribute to hi3 "stead-
fast friendship for the people oi Israel" from
Samuel Bronfman, president of Canada's
Isrcel Bond drive curing the outgoing He-
brew Year.
poetry, once available only in England and now
published in this country. Together with Henry
Goodman's "The New Country" (Ykuf), a collec-
tion of Yiddish stories by great Yiddish writers,
Mr. Lettwich's book enriches us all.
If next year, the report is as good as this
one, we should all be satisfied.
Reflections on the Occasion of New Year


Continued from Po 11-C
itfling. Just as, in the concentration camps, the
ob<*r\ant Jew retained a sense of individuality
and oneness through communal prayer, so does the
Jew in freedom, and without outer pressures
recreate that same sense of unity.
It is worth remarking, incidentally, that the
lew who crumbled earliest under the Nazi sadism,
*as the Jew who had no intensive Jewish back-
ground or training, and was unable to relate his
suffering with the "accident" of his Jewish birth.
He was being persecuted, he felt, for something
he was not. Why, then, he asked himself in his
irmost heart, was this misery and pain being
visited upon him? As a result his psyche collapsed
and, in a comparatively brief period of time, he
me what the inmates called a Mussilman, a
M>r1 of walking ghost, a man still alive but psycho-
logically dead.
The Jew, however, who had the benefit of a
Jewish education, understood that he was bting
persecuted for something he was, not for what
h< was not. A survivor I know well said to me
id he survived as a leader, not merely as a
cipher "we knew that we were Jews, people of
culture, faith and intellect. We believed and
still believe that we were trapped by beasts, by
wild, crazy beasts. We knew we were better than
they." Then he shrugged and concluded, "Our
Judaism kept us going."
Thus, when the Jew attends services this year,
and carries within him the memory of Eichmann,
the trial, the agonizing years of death camps,
the burnings, the killing of innocent children,
mothers, fathers, sons and daughters, he can
justifiably stand before the Ark and pray not for
himself alone, but for the entire Jewish people,
who traveled through the valley of death.
And it is, in some measure, a repayment of
SOrtt, that the Jewish State of Israel, barren for
centuries, should have come into being, to a great
extent as a result of the Hitler years. Out of the
murders and incredible tortures, there emerged a
Jewish State, an independent state. And the
irony and satisfaction is that the men and
women of this State, many of them death camp
survivors, stood in judgment, as a people and as
members and citizens of Israel, on a monster who
tried, and failed, to destroy the Jewish people.
i >

A HAPPY
NEW YEAR TO ALL
Sol Megdell
REALTOR
605 LINCOLN ROAD
Phone IE 8-8551
SAVOY HOTEL
"Open Year Around"
ALL OUTSIDE ROOMS
DOWNTOWN
HOMELIKE
252 NW 2nd Street
Phsne Fl 4-8862
Best Wishes for a Happy New Year
MacDONALD'S IMPERIAL
CLEANERS & LAUNDRY
DRAPES-SPREADS-RUGS PICKUP & DELIVERY SERVICE
Phone MO 1-5831
5850 S. DIXIE HWY. SOUTH MIAMI
Holiday Greetings
HARVEST HOUSE CAFETERIA
N.W. 79th ST. & 27th AVE.
Miami OX 1-7631
MUGGE'S RESTAURANT, INC.
FOR FINE FOOD COMPLETE DINNERS
"THE BEST THE MARKET AFFORDS
... AT REASONABLE PRICES"
ALSO A LA CARTE MENU
AMPLE FREE PARKING AIR CONDITIONED
1818 N.W. 36th St.
NE 5-4714
To All ... A Most Happy New Year
CONTINENTAL CARTON CO., INC.
FOOTING PAPERBOARD BOXES
7249 N.W. 36th COURT
OX 1-7900
GREETINGS
FRANK J. R00NEY
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
5880 N.E. 4th AVENUE
Phone PL 7-5751
SEASONS GREETINGS
DALLETT'S
GARAGE AND SERVICE STATION
340 Twenty-third Street
PHONE JE 1-6721
MIAMI BEACH
HOLIDAY GREETINGS .
BENNETT OPTICAL SERVICE
Prescriptions Filled Broken Frames and Lenses Duplicated
R. A. Bennett, Optician
(918 E 25th St. (79th) Phone OX 6-0816 Hialeah, Fla
HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL
DAM REX'S RADIATOR SERVICE
RADIATCRS CLEANED REPAIRED NEW CORES INSTALLED
J. 0. Domren, Manager
13640Vi NW 7th AVE.. Miami Phone MU 8-2412
SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALL
IIAI.IVS IIAKI IIY
Ask for "BAUN'S HOMEMADE bAINTIlS" in every store
Also Foncy Cookies Call And We Will Deliver
1094 S.W. 27th AVENUE PHONE HI 8-9124
New Under Old Owner Manageme-r* E. "SCOTT" MAGLEY
TO ALL ... GREETINGS
SHENANDOAH CANDIES, INC.
CHOCOLATES, COCONUT & NUT CAUDiES -,...
514 S.W. 22nd Avenue Phone HI 60831 Miami, Florida


Page 14-C
V'Jenisli Fk>radiiiairi
Friday, September B
GONDAS
CORPORATION
ELECTRIC MOTORS
PUMPS
AIR COMPRESSORS
MACHINERY and SUPPLIES
154 N.W. 54th STREET
Miami 37, Florida
PLaza 7-5531
HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL
CUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS
H. HENTZ & CO.
Established 1856
Members New York Stock Exchange and other leading
stock and commodity exchanges
452 Biltmore Way Coral Gables
Telephone HI 6-0841
Edmond E. Dorit and Wendell J. Brown Managers
LANG ROOFING &
TILE CO., INC.
ROOF REPAIRING and SHEET METAL WORK
PL 8-1009 PL 1-2878
Established 1939
430 N.W. 79th Street
TO ALL A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR
ACME FURNITURE MANUFACTURING CO.
CASE GOODS
2750 N.W. 22nd Street
FURNITURE WOOD
Phone NE 4-3902
TO OUR MANY FKIKNDS. A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR
Davis Koilcr & Iron Works. Inc.
BOILERMAKERS AND CERTIFIED WELDERS
Ph. FR 4-6030 1980-88 N. Miami Ave.
^conditioned Boilers for Sale and Repairs Day or Night Anywher
Smokestacks and Tanks.
BEST WISHES TO ALL FOR
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR
Florida Upholstery Supply Co.
814 N.E. First Avenue Phones: FR 9-3431-2
HOLIDAY GRltJINGS 70 All
FRANK D. DIILARD and FAMILY
wm mn n* a happt new nut
Custombilt Furniture Mfg. Co.
Showrooms and Factory: 100 NE. 40th Street
Phone PL 8-0171
To My Many Friends and Patrons A Most Happy New Year
MRS. HELEN BOND
IVrfeel Corset Shop
1755 S.W. 8th STREET
Phew PR 9-9837
Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion hailed the
role of Israel Bonds in the economic develop
ment of Israel at a meeting of the national
board of governors of the bond organization
in Philadelphia during the Prime Minister's
visit in April to the United States. Left to
right are Israel Ambassador to the U.S.
Avraham Harman; Abraham Feinberg, pres-
ident of the Israel Bond Organization; Prime
Minister Ben-Gurion; Col. Jacob M Arvey,
honorary chairman for Chicago; and Dr.
Joseph J. Schwartz, vice president of the
national bond campaign. "David Ben-Gurion,
Israel's ageless Prime Minister, figured in
three of the major stories, in itself a unique
tribute to the incredible vigor and impact of
Israel's outstanding single personality."
On
Ten Biggest Stories of the Jewish Year
By BEN GALLOB
THE awesome possibilities of controversy in-
volved in inviting debate about a choice of the
ten biggest news developments of the Jewish year
could be a deterrent to all but the bravest of ob-
servers. Still the prospect of fixing some order
on a year of rapid change, buttressed by claims of
modesty, suggests that the effort is worth making
Certainly there can be no debate about the
number one story: the historic trial of former
Gestapo Colonel Adolf Eichmann in Jerusalem and
the steady unlclding on the official record of the
incredible uprooting, spoliation, degradation and
murder of millions of helpless Jewish men. women
and children in more than 20 Nazi-occupied coun-
tries of Europe during World War II. No his-
torian of any claim to competence will be abfi in
the future to dismiss the record detailed in docu-
ments and by eyewitnesses.
Presumably there would also be little di
about the number two story: the appoint me: it
dent Kenned) ol two Jews to a United St; es
inet for tin- first lime in American historj
Abraham A. Ribicof/ .:- Secretarj ol Heal)
cation and Welfare, and Arthur Goldberg as Sti
retarj of Labor.
David Ben-Gurion. Israel's ageless
Minister, figured in three of the major Stories
itseli a unique tribute to the incredible vigor ar.d
impact of Israel's outstanding single personality.
*
New Zionist Feuds
One such development was the building to new
peaks by the Prime Minister of his feud with the
Zionist movement, particularly in his outspoken
opinions about American Jews and their status
He touched off a world-wide controversy at the
last World Zionist Congress with a blunt restate'
ment of his conviction that only Jews planning to
nettle in Israel had the right to call the~-elves
Zionists. A passing reference to a Talmudic in-
junction that observant Jews who remained out-
side the Holy 1-and were violating a Jewish com
mandmeol was widely misinterpreted in the Amer-
ican daily press and caused much heartburn
among Jewish leaders who reacted first and check-
ed afterwards.
The Prime Minister hit the same their', again
in a new blast in which he defended a joint state-
ment with American Jewish Committee leader
Jacob Blaustein that American Jews owed loyalty
only to America. In that statement, the Prim*
Minister riled American Jewish leaders with a
comment that he knew of only one true Zionist
among American Jews, an individual who lived by
i principle that being a Jew am liner- -
lean were two different things Hi did n
the Jew. touching off a continuing gut.....ii ime.
". I this took place while the Prime st< i
a victorious conclusion his
Pinhas '..'.von from his post i i Secret Gen
.: the Histadrut, Israel's giani Laboi Feder-
in the long-simmering Lavon affair then
d down the Israel Government be< >e ol
i spread opposition both within bis Cabi l and
- own Mapai party over the tactics ed to
i estroy Lavon as a political force in Israel I rcing
f iw elections in August.
The third event also took plac< whili Ben-
Gurion was a caretaker Prime Minister l il was
his first visit in that capacity to Canada, followed
1.' his first talks with President Kennedy and his
second with President de Gaulle of France The
object of those informal 'summit meetings" was
to achieve new support from the major powei -
lor Israel's existing borders and to warn of the
dangers inherent in the steady buildup of the
COSTUMES FORMALS
Wide Variety in Stock For All Occasions
Custom Made to Order
A.B.C. Costume Shop
RENTALS SALES
5130 Biscayne Blvd. PL 7-3492
Nite PL 7-3820
Best Wishes for a Happy New Year
AMERICAN EXTERMINATORS
MIAMI MIAMI BEACH
PHONE JE 8-6140
BARNES
CAST STONE SHOP
CAST STONEWORK TO 03ER
MANTELS GRILLES
PLAQUES
Modern Polished Stone Mantels
Phone PL 9-0314
262 N.W. 54th STREET
MIAMI
SEASON'S GREETINGS
THE HACK FAMILY
MIAMI FOOD STORE
65 N. E. 14th Street
Phone FR 3-2038


Eriday. September 8. 1961
fJenisfi ftorkfkui
Page IS-C
power Of Israel's most savage enemy,
passer of the United Arab Republic.
Hi.- .nnong the key events of the Jewish
ear musl D ep'ac--,c* Israel's successful firing of
weather rocket probe 52 miles into spaco on
iulv g. This extraordinary scientitic achiovt'inent
lfor M, all a oar.try was followed by the dis-
L|0SllI irael uad been forced to develop a
rocket lechno ue the U.S. Department of
U| ,|f r( ***cd Israeli requests frst*i a rac*et,
r,.|,it.|-, (he U.S. p -<>! t*> other countries. The
L \H p] ip| y ,).!.'. <.'.J for and obtained perm :;
L, i,, icketa from Air.eric.in muuu-
Ifactun
* *
Less Dramatic View
i Iramatie t!ian these widely hea lined
pvents : "i MS significance to Israel ~as
llif :'.: Hi1'! by which a group of conime-- il
bank- in the United States consolidated score- of
Ifhori'- I ins "ale by the United Jewish Ap-
peal to "v. them t> :< paid off at a flat rate of
Eiv i nl over a specified pencd of
years le expensive short-term debts had i i
ContracU by the UJA in the desperate days of
the min liate postwar period when Israel's oopu-
ijation was doubled by a tlood tide ot the remnants
lot Eichn ann's program to murder every Jew i:i
Ivarturu ?Jurope.
suited in some easing of their treatment, which
was reliably reported to have included mass ar-
rests and detention and even some brutal tortures
by Moroccan police.
\

Then were two other developments on the
merici scene qualifying for inclusion in the list
ne v...- lie -;> .. lich developed during the year
over federal ad to religious schools. The split
was revealed viie:i the Kennedy Administration ;.:
(reduced a muiti-oillion dollar program of aid to
educatioi which specifically barred grants to r?
[igious -k oo!v Previously, the Jewish community
had presented i monolithic stand ol opposition to
My fed ;ii t' na ic j aid to religious schocls. Spon
nrs oi uie ha i-pressed Jewish religious schools
- most)) under Orthodox sponsorship seized
the opportunity to be heard on a national forum
provided by Congressional committee hearings on
the Kenned) bi I a ; aion ol religious schools in the program. While
such Orthodox ipokesmen apparently lost their
fight this >vj>\ tney did compel the rest ot I
:i i mmunitj to take a new look at their Z8Q
ichools and 5U,(KX) students.
Another puijiic issue involving Jewish interests
In ionl; .i i Supreme Court decision ori
Sundaj t osing aws. The Supreme Court, splitung
on eacl ruling, up;-.etd such laws in three states
but the majority decision speciiied that the pur-
poses Ol such "blue" laws were not considered i
religious Chief Justice Barl Warren added that the
laws could be rj'.cl unconstitutional in the future
ii anyone could prove they were used to aid re
ligion The long range effect was expected to be
>trouner enforce nent of the crazy-qailt rash of
such laws in many states against Jewish mer-
chants who co-nptained m their legal fight that
such lav.? were a religious discrimination against
them, The argument was that since they kep.'..
their places of nu.si.ness closed on the Jewish Sjii
bath, thty wef'j tiie victims of religiously based
uonomic discrimination in being forced to stay
Closed oo Sundays as well.
.
IrKgjting Parched Lands
On an international scene of varying develop
'"fins, cne ever stood out with heartbreaking
Clarity That was the disclosure that a clandestine
bual loaded with Moroccan Jewish men. women
.nd children seeking a haven in Israel from per-
secution ,n Morojco had been swamped in ragi'ig
seas oil the coast, costing the lives of every Jew-
ish passenger. The sinking touched off worldwide
Mention to th.- plight of Moroccan Jews and re-
tAftl WARJKN
. proof in abeyance
Jewry During 5721
Continued from Page 8-C
American Zionist Council, the central, coordinating
ro.ly of all Zionist groups in the United States;
Max Bressler. president of the Zionist Organization
of America; the United Zionist Revisionists of
America: the Bna: Zion; and virtually all other
iejder* of American Jewry, many of them non
Z tnist.
In his attacks. Ben-Gurion had picked especial-
ly on the Zionist movement in the United States
.md organized Zionism came back in kind. He
. as lenounced as a man who is tenacious in what
O- Goldmann called an "idee fixe," and as one
who uses the forum of the Knesset to voice ideas
do not represent the Israel Government's offi-
cial policies
Thus American Jewry proved once again that.
despite its warm friendship for and interest in
Israel, tkspite even its high regard for Ben-
in s own accomplishments as the leader of
Israel's Government during the 13 years of the
State's existence American Jewry was taking no
d.ctation from anyone concerning its duties as
Americans, as Jews, as citizens of the world.
American Jewry a healthy, prosperous and
prospering organism was itself Unique in Jew-
ish history, it held its head high and looked toward
even a greater future.
Perhaps a measure of the American Jew's
greatness was indicated during 5721 by the names
of five men chosen, in this era of humanity's firm
reliance on science, among America's 15 scientists
picked by Time Magazine as the Men of the Year.
The five four of whom are Nobel Prize laureate*
in science are Isidor I Rabi. Kdward Teller.
F >Miua Lederberg. Donald Glaser and Emilio
Segre.
In science as in government on the highest
Cabinet level, in general civic affairs and in
i i >macy in its own philanthropic house and in
its multiple organizational forms American Jew-
ry, i" 5721 as before was alive, contributing to
its own people, to Israel, to the world at large.
I
To All Our Friends and
Patrons New Year Greetings
BARKJS ENVELOPE
MFG. CO.
2740 S.W. 23th LANE
MIAMI
Phone HI 0-7598
Harry Bark-in
A
HAPPY
NEW YEAR
TO ALL
Dr. and Mrs.
Manning J. Rosnick
and Family
Best Wishes for the Holidays
LITTLE RIVER MARINE
CONSTRUCTION CO.
754 N.E. 79th Street
Phone PL 1-9984
To All Season's Best Wishes
SIMMERMAN
CATERERS
5958 NE 2nd Avenue PL 8-4476
SEASON'S GREETINGS
CITY ICE
FOR EVERY COOLING NEED
PLU> THE FINEST IN AIR-CONDITIONING REFRIGERATION
CALL FR 3-2191 FOR VENDOR
"IN YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD"
24 HOUR SERVICE
BLOCKS CUBES
Also Hollywood and Ft. Lauderdale
CITY PRODUCTS CORPORATION
FLORIDA DIVISION
931 S.W. 1st Street, Miami Phone FR 3-2191
REST WMSHES EOR
A HAPPY XEW YEAR
SPECS
TV, RECORD & CAMERA STORE
1566 S. DIXIE HIGHWAY CORAL GABIES
FT. LAUDERDALE HOMtSTEAD
Shop Phone FR 3-4113
GULF ELECTRIC SERVICE
Contracting Repairing Appliances
John Sutherland
3529 N. E. 2nd Avenue Miami Florida
Greet faff To All
Quesenberry & Catlin
IKOKERS
735 N.W. 22nd Avenue
Miami
TO ALL MOST HAPPY HOLIDAYS
Paul U. Tevis
YOUR MAYOR OF SOUTH MIAMI
7225 S.W. 57th Court South Miami
FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS AIL SORTS Of FLORALS
BONITA GARDENS
out riiAsmtt to sekve rou at keasonable bates"
2180 N.W. 36* STRKT PHONE PL 40212
Season's Greetings To All Our*Fiiend'aad Patrons
Pad's Carpet Co. Inc.
Miami Havana
Ft. Lauderdale Puerto Rico


Page l&C
vjenist ftoridHan
Friday. September 8.
To Our Many Friends, Patrons and Acquaintances
A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR
LOUIS BAIDA
SPECIALTIES I1VC
"Goodwill and Promotional
Advertising Distributors"
4590 NE 2nd AVE. PL 4-5536
GREETINGS
GLASS PRODUCTS, INC.
224 Pan American Bank Building
150 S.E. Third Avenue
Miami, Florida
GREETINGS
State Farm Insurance
Auto, Life, Fire, Homeowner
CHARLES H. BRINKMAN
MO 6-3632
7022 SW 87th Ave.
Holiday Greetings to Ali Our Friends and Patrons
FOOD TOWN
formerly DUIANEYS ^^
Fancy Fruits Vegetables Frozen Foods
Prime Meats Fancy Groceries
411 W 41st STREET, MIAMI BEACH
Phone JE 8-0551 Free Delivery
GREETINGS TO ALL
Alexander Orr & Associates. Inc.
PLUMBING HEATING
Residential Commercial Industrial
Stating the Greater Miami Area Since ?9I5
66 NE 39th STREET Phone PL 4-6671
TO ALL HOLIDAY GREETINGS
KING FINISH PLASTER CO.
LIME
COLORED PLASTER
Phone FR 3-2031
260 NW 27th Street Miami, Fla.
Ir's Clean It Wears Longer
-SK
ASPHALT MATERIAL CO.
PAVING WITH PLANT MIXED ASPHALT
1000 NW 57th Avenue MO 7-2551
P.O. Box 44-008 Miami, Fla.
TO ALL GREETINGS
Dixie Cm Corporation
Mo* Laager
405 So. Dixie Highway Coral Gables
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
T. R. KUZNIK
WELLS
WATER PUMPS
Free Estimates Licensed -
Insured Sprinkling
Systems Pump Repairs
No Down Payment
36 Months to Pay
FHA Financing
Ph. NA 1-0731
19825 N.W. 2nd Ave.
TO ALL GREETINGS
Biscayne
Massage Studio
IDA MAE & ASSOCIATES
MASSAGE
118 NE 54th Street
PL 9-3730
BEST WISHES
CLIMATROL
CORPORATION
E. M. FINDLEY, JR., President
SCREENS
4545 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
CORAL GABLES
Phone MO 1-4278
SEASON'S GREETINGS .
PIZZA
PATIO
PIZZA
BARBECUE
FRIED CHICKEN
9495 Bird Road
South Miami
CA 1-0741
MR. AND MRS. HARRY MARKOWITZ
and Family
Thomas Robert Jorry
Wish Their Friends and Relatives a Happy New Year
H. W. BROWN
Transportation Co., Inc.
RELIABLE REFRIGERATED SERVICE
New York to Jacksonville, Orlando. Tampa, S-
Petersburg, W. Palm Beach, Palm Beach, M.a-
and Miami Beach and immediate points in Florida
Office: Route 35, Eatontown, N.J., Telephone LI 2-0844
Miami, Florida Phone FR 1-5819
TO ALL A MOST HAPPY AND
PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR
Mr. and Mrs. William A. Weintraub
and Family
9290 N. BAYSKORE DRIVE
Miami Shores
GREETINGS
FROM
J. R. SPRADLEY & CO.
FOOD BROKERS
7240 N.W. 38th COURT
OX 1-5300
TO ALL GREETINGS .
THE AIRPORT BANK OF MIAMI
NOW YOU CAN BANK SIX DAYS A WEEK
ALL REGULAR BANK SERVICES PLUS
COMPLETE FOREIGN EXCHANGE DEPARTMENT
FREE CUSTOMER PARKING
CONCOURSE 4, INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT
Aiami 59, Florida NE 3-2626
MEMBER OF F D I C.
TO ALL BEST WISHES FOR A
HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR
Mr. and Mrs. Aaron M. Kravitz
and Family
233S SW. 4th STREET
Miami, Florida
O ALL GREETINGS
BAC CONSTRUCTION, INC.
ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS
744 NW 72nd AVE. CA 6-1222
SEWERS & WATER SPECIALISTS
Victor L. Buscaino
John Aiello
Nickolas Comte
GREETINGS...
SEARIE & MORRIS INSURANCE, INC.
Alt FOIMS Of I N S U A M C f
113 AlMEtIA AVENUE
COftAl GA0
** HI 3 2555


"dewish Floridian
Miami. Florida. Friday. September 8. 1961
Section D

OTA
J$lesing Over Ucrah C*nJs the Aftermath of the Holy Days: From Sukkoth to Simchat Torah
TEN days after Yom Kippur comes Sukkoth. the
Feast of Tabernacles, a Joyous festival thai
begins on the loth of Tishri and lasts fight days.
It derives its name irom the Divine command
"Thou shall dwell in booths seven days that
your generations may know that 1 made the chil-
dren of Israel dwell in booths when 1 brought them
cut of the land of Egypt." (Lev. 23:42 43.)
Sukkoth is primarily a Festival of Thanks-
giving for the abundance of the harvest and lor the
mercies shown our ancestors when wandering
through the arid desert for 40 years.
The symbols of Sukkoth as the Feast of In-
gathering are the four plants, the lulav. csrog.
myrtle and willow, which are laken to the syna-
gogue, and a blessing is recited over them. For
seven days we rejoice with them before (!od ar.d
praise the Creator's goodness. During these days,
the Mussaf Amidah circuits are made around the
synagogue, and the worshippers chant "Hoshana
Rabba" "0 save us now ."
The seventh day is called Shemini At/eres. of
which the Shrlchan Aruch says: "It is a man's
duty to be joyful and glad at heart ... he. his
wife and his children and nil dependent on him."
The prayer for rain is recited as a mark of devo-
tion to the land of Israel to insure a good harvest
And then comes the last day of the holidays.
Simchath Torah. the Rejoicing in the Raw It is
dedicated to the greatest of all books -- the Torah
On this day. we read the last chapter of the five
Rooks ol Moses and immediately turn back to the
first chapter of Genesis, the wonderful story ol the
Creation. This shows that the reading ol the Torah
never ends.
Then the Holy Scrolls are taken out of the Ark
and are carried around the synagogue seven tunes
with children gleefully participating in the con
monies, and they r.re rewarded with fruit and cake
With a blessing recited over the Torah. the
happy holiday comes to a close. This day end!
the High Holy Day season, and there will be no
other festival for the next two months.



Pcge 2D
* Jen *st fltridHari
F'ridoy, September 8. lpfjl
i>r. myron h. ronjo.x
U.S. AIR FORCE ENGLAND
Wishes H;s Ferwily and Friends in Miarri
A HAFPY NEW YEAR
Greetings
AMERICAN FLOOR
MACHINE COMPANY
. Americen Flcor Machine Co.
\ 4053 NW 17th AVENUE
MIAMI FOR SERVICE CALL
NE 5-1861 or NE 5-1021
TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR
y?
ALBERT HAUER JACOB L. LEVINS
Air.l ARGO BROKERAGE CO.
Custom House Broken end Forwarders
Pccific Building Phorte FR 1-4578
NEW YEARS GREETINGS
TRICITY ELECTRIC CO. INC.
2900 N.W. 7th STREET
Phone NE 4-8566
JNDUSTRLAL RESIDENTIAL
COMMERCIAL INSTALLATIONS
Tc All a Mcst Happy New Year
Tartuli's OPA-LOCKA DRUGS
400 Opa-Locka Blvd.
Phone MU 1-3122
SEASON'S GREETINGS
LES'S CARPET SERVICE, inc.
CARPETS ClEAN SELL INSTALL DYE
FURNITURE CLEAN TINT REuPHOLSTERlNG
TREE ESTIMATES WORK GUARANTEED
8301 SW 65th AVE. MU 6-4631
HOLIDAY LXGS
H1GIIVIEW Mil G STORE
Phone FR 3-6043 PRESCRIPTIONS Free Delivery
I AY HERE F!a P. & L.. CitJ and Houston Gas Bill
P'op. Charles Krcrrtrey 1279 West Flagler Street.
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
GLAZIER INSURANCE AGENCY, Inc.
163rd STREET at N.I. 18th COURT
Wl 5-4335
H ATT I
YEAR
FROM
THE SEYB0LD BUILDING
36 N.E. 1st Street Miotni, Florida
Air-Conditioned Ms o ted
OfflCI SPACE AVAILABLE BEST CENTRAL LOCATION
CALL
FR 1-3592 234 Biscayne Blvd. Miami Flc.
NAT HARRIS
FAMOUS FOR STEAKS
RESTA1RAXT
DINNER from $1.45
NW 7th AVE. A 34th STREET Phone NE 5-4665
The Washington Scene of the Past Year VX
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Washlni
THE year 5721 witness tcus triumph
over religious pre n America', "An
i rican ol a n in..-.:.. .. igion was e!ec:ed Pres-
ident. "
-.dent Kennedy's n represented the
;ime in United States histbrj that a non-
Protestant served in the Wl t< House. Proof emer-
I that a majority of Americans vote on the merit
< .. candidate as an individual rather than along
religious lines.
The campaign last autumn was exploited by
such agitators as George P.cckwel!. Gerald L. K.
Smith, and Conde MeGiniey. This intrusion came
at a time when responsible citizens of all faiths
rallied to combat forces promoting a Protestant-
Catholic rift. The extremists, however, aimed their
main fire at Jews and Negroes instead of the two
major faiths.
Typical propaganda came from Rockwells
neo-Nazi group. The Nazi? opposed Mr. Kennedv
en grounds that election of any minority'" mem-
ber might ultimately lead to "a Jew President."
Wa^hingtonians were she eked when uniformed
Nazis, wearing swastikas, carried signs proclaim-
ing: "Nazis for Nixon" and "Kikes for Kennedy."'
Mr. Nixon, the Republican nominee, repudiated the
Fered from this obnoxious quarter.
Both Carcieates Attacked
: k S I the s
Mr. 1 tion instei
-. th .- ght 1 portray Mr.
;. eftisl .. --.-. I
.... -. --.....
which could I Am* th;
the nominee of ::.-. D<
be el President."
Smith simultaneously denounced :>'r Ni:
:cr "disgusting expediencies thai have 'nau-
seated" the Smith adherents,
Conde McGinley's hate sheet, "Common
Sense," attacked Mr. Kennedy because "Zionists
back Kennedy." Mr. Kennedy was eondemnec icr
addressing Jewish groups and supporting a Liberal
immigration policy.
A 'White Citizens' Council" handout attacked
both candidates. They were termed "the twin
stooges of the Congolese and Jewish manipula
tors," as indistinguishable as "Tweedle-Dum and
Tweedle-Dee." A call was made for "a really
white American President" who would 'combat
Palestinian pressure and the Communist goons of
Leopold ville."
The Arabs injected themselves into the domes-
t.c American political .-cer.; .Ambassador Mostafa
Kamel of the United Arab RepubLic told a conven-
ed the "Organization of Aral Students ir. the
V.S.A it was their "duty" t< :: ) youi America!
- to vote against candidates :..ck..-ig Israel.
A protest was ms < U the State Department by
- Jewish War Veterani resulting, in <- mil
nd by the U.S. Government :; the
i.-. \. j
"s of Israel did
American politics Bu1 the Repul :ai
.. Committee caused a furor by circi
l itorial from ar. Ii ewspapej .. Ml
The G.O.P. suggested that Ami Jewi
Outgoing Hebrew Yeci 572] saw a brccd-
^.ce- attack launched against the House :.-
American Activities Committee, stemming
ben the controversial :.. "Operation
Abolition." Above members of the Amer-
ican Nazi Paity moici before Congress :c
.r.cicate their supzcxi oi the Committef-
should vote for Mr, Nixon en the basis of the
foreign editorial. When Jewish leaders protested
the insinuation that Jews vote as a bloc and f< I
low a line emanating from Israel, the G.O.P
apologized and attributed the release to an over
zealous publicity mar.
Religious lntc! <> n Repudiated
In the view of Phi! p M. Klutznick. then chair-
man of the B'nai B'ritr. ;r'irrational Council, tr.e
religious issue transcerctc1 the iate of candidates.<
Mr. Klutznick and otbei Jewish leaders joined
leading Protestants and Catholics to curtail has
aimed at the religion cf ce oi the candidates. Pis-
cussion of the Church-State issue, it seemed. -
cer.ded all too often to an emotional level.
Mr. Klutznick said: "] .- jr. Am eric an to
ify a man for th. Tr;.- j virtue of I
gion alone; it is n< lest contrary to everytl -
. I is American to (I IJ B! office on the sole
:r,d of his religion." I ( pointed out that "co
testant, Cathoiie. oi an take office .1
I without :a- th to support
uphold the Constitution of tit United States H
Continued on Prre 14-D
Happy New Year
GOODYEAR SERVICE
16355 NW 27th AVENUE
OPA-LOCKA, FLORIDA
Phone NA 4-2627
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
WILLIAM DASS
CARNIVAL SUPPLIES
11670 NW 7th Avenue
Miami 50, Florida
PARTY SUPPLIES-BALLOONS, Etc.
TO ALL
GREETINGS
.NH*AS tf.
BROTMAN
430 SEYBOLD BLDG.
MIAMI, FLA.
NOW AT
901 N.E. 125th Street
Sincere Good Wishes for
The Holiday
DABE UNDERWRITERS
INSURANCE AGENCY
RALPH D. HOLLANDER


Friday. September 8, 1961
*Jewish noridfiyr
Page 3-D
It Has Been a Quiet Time for British Jews

By S. J. GOLDSMITH
London
HE year 5721 was an election year in Anglo-
jewry A new Board of Deputies was elected for
Le coming three years. The Board is the" repre-
sentative body of Angto-Jewry. and is composed
W deputies elected by the synagogues Orthodox
ad Liberal with a few from secular organiza-
tions, such as Jewish ex-servicemen and the Work-
ers' Circle, a mutual aid society of Jewish workers.
The new Board, whose fxst session took place in
June, has 425 members, representing about half a
million British Jews.
Like the old Board, the new one is overwhelm-
ing Zionist. There are some non-Zionist deputies.
bit none anti-Zionist. British Jewry has no coiin-
|:. rt of the Am IBarn.'tt .lanner. Member of Parliament (Labor).
: Ion- Zionist, was reelected president. The
hu vice presidents, Abraham Moss of Manchester
- illy Toll of Brighton, are also former holders
same office. Both are Zionists of long statul-
Igh Muss has > organizational affiliation.
contests for the various offices were not on
I leal lines i:' a purely personal eharac-
I l make this point, because the Board is a
mirror of the community, though this is not
| .(I in ilk' membership of the British Zionist
U'-Jeration.
* t *
British J*w* Attacked
The debates of this Congress year about the
Ultimate destiny of the Zionst movement and the
relationship between Israel and the Diaspora
passed British Jews by. They were simply not
interested in it. British Jews live in a country
nhere there is no written constitution, and there-
fore no amendments either, and where things are
not tidied up and formulated in advance, but
-."uped by experiment, trial and error. Those
among British Jews who indulge in thinking. and
they are not many hold the view that it was
not incumbent upon our generation to formulate
everything and tie up all loose ends. Again, few
British Jews are inclined to theoretical speculation
-1 iny subject. This is not an intellect! a I com-
munity.
Which brings me to my next point. It was in
the year under review that Dr. Cecil Roth, his-
torian and Oxford lecturer, made his blustering at-
tack on British Jews and they have not recov-
red yet. Nor does Roth show any signs of asking
forgiveness. He said in an address that the intel
lal life of British Jews was on a lower level
in any other Jewish community and that
Jewish intellectuals hero v.ere treated with con-
tempt. He was admwished, but nobody has ad-
il any valid arg ". to rebut his taunts.
taps British Jews took it sa badiy because it
nighl be true.
it was a year of j iniversaries. The BoarJ >f
ties celebrated 200th birthday; the Anglo
I ^..-h Assn. of D .'- celebrated its ninetieth
thday; the Federation of Wemen Zionists (from
i the W'IZO gre.-.) celebrated its fortieth birth
iy. But. of course. Jewish life in any giver, coun-
ts gauged not by anniversaries but by the level
inti-Semitism. This is the logic of Diaspora
v -tence.
In the year unisr review, British Jews were
' plagued by anti-Semitic outbreaks, but rather
>yed by anti-Semitic pinpricks. British antt-
:tes are too well-behaved to make open at-
tacks on Jews. They don't like them, and show
Israel inaugurated the use of natural gas
for commercial purposes, with Finance Min-
ister Levi Eshkol (right) and Dr. Joseph J.
Schwartz, vice president of the Israel Bond
Organization, opening the main valve in
a new six-inch pipeline to bring the gas
from Rosh Zohar to the Dead Sea Potash
Works at S'dom. The project was built
with the aid l Israel Bond funds. "British
Jews are inclined to ignore local appeals
and to give generously to Israel. They
seem to be guided here by some instinct"
their dislike in many oblique ways. Anti-Semitic
phenomena in this country come to the fore not by
the anti-Semites trying to create anti-Jewish inc;-
dents, but by anti-anti-Semites and Jewish defense
bodies trying to pinpoint anti-Semitism and fight
it in the name of democracy, liberty and humanity.
About Golf Clubs
Thus, no British school has ever announced in
public that it would keep the number of Jewish
pupils down, but a group of Liberal Party leaders
started last spring a campaign against several
London and provincial private schools, where Jew-
ish children are not admitted above a certain level
......:r qualifications. There were meet
I echanges of letters, and interventl
;': boards. I do not think the situ..
i tnged These things are not abolished by a
trp campaign; sometimes they yield to a
slow process of enlightenment The British press
learned these practices Jx always does
re had the il wry >; the golf dubs None
e famous s''lf clubs excludes Jews, but the:?
ire a a xmber of suburban ones, patronized by mid-
dle class people, that do not want Jewish mem-
As to why Jews should want to play golf
with people whom they would not touch with a
golf clu'o, is a puzzle, but it does seem to annoy
Continued on Pag* 15-3
MURPHY'S
STANDARD SERVICE
REPAIRS COMPLETE
AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE
Lubrication Wash rng
PolishingAccessories
ATLAS TIRES,
TUBES BATTERIES
"ROAD SERVICE"
870 W. Flagler St.
Phone FR 4-8855
GREETINGS
C. & R.
SCRAP METAL
PIPE, PLATE &
SCRAP METAL
3177 N.W. N. RIVER DR.
NE 4-2111
To AH... Greeting*
Russell House Movers, Inc.
HOUSE MOVING ** RAISING Florida's Most Reliable Htese Mevert
tstmhllihti 19U
lot* Fniaw Masonry Conitrvctioa
7120 NW 1st Avenue, Miami 38, Florida
24 Emerson Street, St. Petersburg, Florida
MARK'S
the word for quality cleaning,
laundry and storage
SAME DAY SERVICE-IN by 10 OUT by 5
never an extra charge
1201 -20th street, Miami Beach
often 7 a.m. to 9 p.m.
JE 8-6104
DINING OUT?
Remember, It's
ALAMO FRIED CHICKEN
DINE HERE TAKE OUT
Fried Chicken or Shrimps Cooked in Pure Vegetable Oil
21614-16 Ponce de Leon Boulevard
CORAL GABLES
Phone HI 6-2712
Order Your Picnic. Swimming, Home, Boating Parties Boxes
from the Alamo. It's Delicious It's Good!
HAPPY NEW YEAR
FROM
THE HUNTINGTON BUILDING
US S.E. 1st Street Miami, Florida
COimN/fNT 00WNT0WN OfflCtS
for PROFESSIONAL and BUSINESS MEN
Adjoining Parking Garage Year-round Weather Conditioning
CALL
&v/<
$&f Management Company
* / REALTORS
FR 1-3592 234 Biscayne Blvd. Miami. Fla.
Best Wishes for a Happy New Year
ErU* V. MJndquist
STORE FIXTURES
14480 N.W. 26th Avenue Op a-Lock a, Florida
BEST WISHES TO ALL FOR
HAPPY HOLIDAYS
KAMMER & WOOD
Electrical Contractors
297 N.W. 54th Street
Phone PL 1-3621
r0 Ml A MOST HAPPY NEW YtA8 .
WALTER Kit
UNI CUSTOM TAILOR ALTERATIONS
5520 WEST FUGLER STREET Phone FR 9-3172
Licensed Insured MU 8-4661 JE 8-7073
ALLIED LAWN SPRINKLER SYSTEMS
Established 1940 "The Finest in Lawn Sprinkling'
1320 NW 119th STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL .
ARCADE BARBER SHOP
WAYNE FULLER. Owner
1401 N.E. 163rd St. Open 9 'til 9 North Miami BeacH
HAPPY HOLIDAYS
GEORGE INSURANCE AGENCY, Inc.
8335 NE 2nd AVENUE H. 8-8721
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
WEST MiAMi PHARMACY
Free Delivery CA 6-2515 Free Delivery
7331 SW 8th Street Miami, Fla.
HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL
STAR CLEANERS 4 DYERS
2348 n.m. 7* Aveeee, MImL fleaMe FImm ft 4-23SS


Page 4-D
* Jen is* ncrktian
Friday, September 8. 1961
Community Center: Instrument of Survival
AMERICAN
KOSHER-
2"t rcsraa
TOP irsrv
C*n*Mr?a rv:s.
*- ft*NKWtTE *'SAHNH leONA
fASWtAMI COINED EF TONCUCS
TO ALL GREETINGS .
BURNS and JAEGER, Inc.
Electrical Contractors
3251 N.W. 7th Street Phone NE 4 3363
A NITRIC \\ KOSHER PROVISIONS Inc
new to n~nr
J> No' -ik'yn 77. N Y.
EV 01250 EV 91117
flOHDA PLANT
1075 N.W. 21st Torres*
Miami, Florida
FR 9-0933 FR 14581
TO ALL GREETINGS
Investors Insurance Agency, Inc.
E. F. CHENAULT R. L. MORRIS V. S. THOMASON
CALL FR 4-6065
FOR ALL FORMS OF INSURANCE
505 S.W. 8th STREET
Wm. /ototr
Hurry limi
GREETINGS
Lehnhard-Burgess Corporation
Insurance Adjusters
all urns ran tnc comumis
1400 N.W. 36th STREET, Suite 211 Ph. NE 3-9541
TO ALL GREETINGS
ALLIED BINDERY, INC.
BINDING fOR IHt TRADE
MR. AND MRS. JOE W. DENSON
1262 N.W. 29th Street Phone NE 3-8926
WARD PAVING CO.
CONTRACTORS
STREETS ROADS SIDEWALKS
1731 N.W. 54th STREET Phone OX 1-3913
MIAMI
SEASON'S GREETINGS
12th Avp. 4 oiiuniiiiif v Market
WE NEVER CLOSE
CORNER 12th AVENUE and 7th STREET. N.W. MIAMI FLA.
NEW YEAR GREETINGS TO ALL
CARL'S CAMERA SHOP
7351 Collins Ave. Chorlene Balo UN 6-3733
HOLIDAY GKEtTINGS .
Herta's Salon dp Rvaute
Hertho & Dorothe Cosmetologists in All lines of Beauty Cltvrt
Phone MO 6-2444 576" SUNSET DRIVE, Holism Bid).
By LOUIS KRAFT
SIXTEEN years after the end of World War II.
Jewish communities in free Europe are on
the road to strengthening their institutions and
Organizations and creating new instrumentalities
tt^at make for stability and vprokss in the ref
longer on "he move. The DP. camps have long
since been emptied. The migration to Israel from
Furope has become a trickle: a small number may
continue to find their way to America. The gen-
eral impression that one gains is that the surviving
Jews in Europe have decided to build a future
existence where they are. There are today rough-
ly one million Jews in the free countries cf Eu-
rope of whom 450.000 are in Great Britain, 300.000
in France and the remainder, numbering 250.000.
in 17 other countries
In numbers, many of the surviving commun-
ities are small, but they are not read;, to be writ-
ten off. Among these groups are old. well estab-
I communities, rich in tradition and notable
achievements in Jewish learnii g and culture. They
constitute the framew irk tor the absorption of the
rnort recent arrivals in their midst, manj of wh >m
have begun to participate actively in the prevail-
ing communal life, sometimes infusing a hearten-
ing lreshne^s and vigor to the pattern of commun-
ity organization.
Adjustments are. of course, not easy. It takes
time to bridge the deep rooted cultural differences.
Jewish outlook and the influences of national back-
ground. especaUy between the age-old traditions
and ways of communal living that prevail among
the settled West European Jewries and the new-
comers from East European and Central European
lands. Nevertheless, there are compelling forces
that make for progress in the direction of unifying
elfort. if not in hastening the processes of cultural
homogeneity.
Perhaps no other organized effort of the
European Jewish communities expresses so clear-
ly the determination to rebuild Jewish life as the
almost spontaneous demand for the establishment
of Jewish Community Centers and Jewish Youth
Centers (YM-YWHAs). Except in a few instances
there has been little outside stimulation to estab-
lish these institutions. Jewish communities have
arrived at the decision to build Community Centers
auite intuitively, and out of their desire to tackle,
in a fundamental and quite obvious way, the prob-
lems of Jewish survival.
t t *
Unifying Various Elements
The motivations are clear. In the first place
they feel the need for a physical structure that
will symbolize, in a way that all will understand,
the existence of a functioning, dynamic Jewish
community in short, an official "address." Sec-
ondly they wish to provide the facilities that will
attract Jewish children and youth to an environ-
ment that is positively Jewish, one in which they
can form Jewish associations and friendships
a hopeful counter to the influences making for
Louis Kraft the arcintect of tHe fewnh Com-
munity Center movement in the United S:j:;-. be-
en*! e consultant on community development to the
1 lint Distribution Comm-ttee after his retirement as
executive director of /WB. For seven years, he
rdr^ed the development of Jewish Community
Centen m continental Europe as part of the vast
effort thai hat rebuilt Jewish life there. Mr, Kraft
i- the World Federation / Jeunsh Com-
mi,'-.. Cei .;'iJ YM-YVVHAs.
A little boy, son of an American GI station-
ed in Japan, is shown the shofar by a Jew-
ish Army chaplain. In many other remote
areas of the world where U.S. troops are
on duty, similar preparations for the Nev.
Year are in progress. Key role is played
by the National Jewish Welfare Boar i
which recruits, endorses and serves Jewish
chaplains in all branches of the U.S. mili-
tary service, and which ship? religious
supplies, literature and kosher foosd for
Jewish holiday observances throughout the
year.
assimilation, intermarriage and the attractions of
the street. Third, there are the practical neces-
sities of providing offices and meeting facilitie>
for existing Jewish organizations and for public
gatherings. There is a strong feeling that the lack
of a home of their own perpetuates instability and
homelessness. and makes it difficult to assure
continuity of the very existence of Jewish organ-
izations.
The expressed need for a Jewish Community
Center stems also from the desire to unify the
various elements of the community; especially
where cooperation is possible in work of common
interest. In any event, the Center is considered to
have the potential power of stimulating cohesive
ness and breaking down misunderstandings by
providing a program of wide appeal. For the
same reasons. Centers readily adopt pilicies that
will encourage membership and participation of
individuals and groups from all walks of life and
with diverse purposes and interests in short, a".
"open door" policy.
There is evident also, especially in the smaller
and some intermediate communities, a rather in-
definable influence that argues for the creation of
a Jewish Community Center namely the psycho-
logical need for security that comes from housing
all organized Jewish activity under one roof. This
seems particularly true of the places that ware
over-run and occupied by the Germans or to which
refugees have returned from hiding or the eoncen-
Greetings
GAVIRIA
Catering Service, Inc.
Call FR 9-4591
1501 SW 8th STREET
MIAMI. FLORIDA
LEHIGH ACRES
Wishes You and Your Families
A Most Happy and Prosperous
NEW YEAR
845 LINCOLN ROAD
Miami Beach
A Happy New Year to AH
Our Friends and Patrons
SHERRY-*
FOR BEAUTIFUL SHOES
256 MIRACLE MILE
CORAL GABLES
Phone HI 8-8947
The Winokurs
DAN CHAPPELL
402-03 Industrial National
Bank Building


Friday. September 8. 1961
'*Je*istfh>rMiain
Page 5-D
(ration camps. This is probably a temporary phase
ir~th* new life of the surviving communities, but
for the moment it is real.
A strong argument is made by local groups
that, as a matter of self-respect and dignity, the
Jewish community should house its activities in a
modest structure that nevertheless conforms to
the architectural standards of civic institutions in
the city. They explain that, as citizens, they feel
maVfne status rJf TtiPMe^TsTTgroup re*jfHres"'tTtoYr*
lull participation in civic affairs and in civic or
patriotic observances, in a manner that would
reflect creditably on the Jews and enhance their
ruling of security.
There is no single pattern of Community Cen-
ter in these new efforts. In fact, the term is
rather elastic as employed by local groups. In
a sense the Community Center, except in the
few larger Jewish communities of continental
Eiurcpe, is a sort of catch-all or "tent" to cover
all of the generalized communal needs religious,
educational, cultural, social welfare services and
ihe iacilities for the administration of communal
affairs. Some Centers even provide for apart-
ments for aged people, for the families of the local
rabbi and teacher. The Center is the meeting
place of Jewish groups. Jhe place to go to get
help, to discuss communal problems, to meet the
leaders and officials of the community.
Where the Center is part of the synagogue
structure, or on the same premises as the syna-
gogue, the Center facilities, and to some extent
the program, are generally under the control of
I he central body of the community. In the larger
cities, the pattern of the autonomous Jewish Com-
munity Center, as we know it in the United States
and Canada, is emerging.
* *
Under Votimt.ry Direction
Jewish Community Centers and youth organ-
izations of the VM-YWHA type have been in exis-
tence in a few European countries since before
the. war. In Bhgland, tfce Jewish Settlement House
and the Youth Club (often a Center) have a long
and honorable'history. A little over thirty years
ago tbey rjaedeo''. together-to ferm a national- or-
ganization, Association lor Jewish Youth, similar
ic the National Jewish Welfare Hoard in the Uni-
ted States. The AJY is under the direction of a
p-ofessional staff which provides general super-
At Jewish Community Centers throughout
the world men and women gathered dur-
ing 5721 to mark the Festival of Lights.
"These Centers, largely patterned on the
experience of the American YMHA, have
succeeded in attracting hundreds of partici-
pating members to a quality program of
wide variety, under professional direction."
Across the generations, a link is strength-
ened at the Jewish Community Center as
grandfather and grandson share a common
interest. Activities for all ages are high-
lighted at Centers and YM-YWHAs affili-
ated with and served by JWB.
vision and program assistance to over 150 units in
various parts of England. In Denmark. Sweden,
Norway and Finland, the Scandinavian Jewish
Youth Federation with about 20 units has served
as a representative, overall body, for over thirty
years. It is entirely under voluntary direction
but its leaders give time and much effort to a
year-round inter-organizational program, climaxed
by an annual summer encampment for volunteer
leaders, followed by a week-long congress devoted
to discussions of common problems and the plan-
ning of the year's work.
Up to the present time, some 80 Jewish Com-
munity Centers have been established or arc un-
der construction or in the planning stage. They
are located in every country of free continental
Europe. In France alone there are 30 Community
Centers in operation or in some stage of construc-
tion. The so Cer.tr rs range from a few rooms in
very small communities to-substantial structures
in larger cities, containing an auditorium with
stage, kitchen, dining room, club rooms, class
rooms, library, lounges, specal activity rooms.
Many are totally new structures; others are build-
ings that have been renovated and reconstructed to
suit the needs.
Over $5,000,000 has been invested in this pro-
gram; half of this sum came from the Conference
en Jewish Material Claims Against Germany; the
other half was provided by the local Jewish com-
munities.
*
Responsible for Sponsorship
Two newly built Centers are located in Fin-
land, 15 in Sweden, IW0 in Norway, and one in
Denmark. Germany has Centers in the principal
cities, of which the Jewish Community Center in
West Berlin is outstanding. In Holland Ihere are
eight Centers m Belgium, four. There are two
(enters in Athens, one in Salonika, and six in the
provinces Of Greece Yugoslavia has three Youth
Centers. In Italy, there are Centers in Rome ami
'wo under eon-'.ruction in Florence and Milan. The
larger cities in Switzerland each have sizeable
Community centers. For the tirst lime in over
450 years there art Jewish Community Centers in
Spain in Barcelona and Madrid.
From the standpoint of program development,
adequate functioning of lay leadership, institution
of sound policies and the provision of skilled staff,
much progress has been made and many problems
remain to be resolved.
In many instances the communities conceive
Continued on Peg* 13-D
U%i Wish*, fee the Mm Year
S. S. GOLDEN
Ht>nI I stnlv
I Room 603 Biscayne Bldg.

Phone FR 1-8537
GREETINGS TO ALL .
When You Think of
BOTTLES
Think of
EMMER'S MAGIC CITY
BOTTLE & SUPPLY CO.
62S0 N.W. 35th AVENUE
Pheee OX 6 0350
Specializing in Glass Container
Problems for Drug, Beverage,
Food and Cosmetic Packers.
Best Wishes for the New Year
SAF-T-FURE CORP. OF FLA.
13007 NE 14th Avenue
PL 8-6991
BOAT MUCHO-K
HAULOVER BEACH DOCK PIER 2
$3.75 Per Person
10800 COLLINS AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH
Phone: Wl 7-3531 Res.: PL 7-2043
"For Pleasant Fishing 3 Trips Daily"
TO ALL GREETINGS
D OK HORN PRODUCE
2143 N.W. 12th Arenue
Phone FR 9*411
m COVlt THE EARTH"
"Wl COVE* THE IMTH"
The Sherwin-Williams Co.
7il4 NE 2nd Avt -1300 W. FUglcr St. FR 7 2581-1680 Alton Rd., Miami BcarH
437 M.rdmB Ave., MB, UN 4-5953-23 Okeechobee Rd., TU 8-1510
1915 Pence de Wen Blvd -2015 Herrisen St., Hollyweed-Ft. lauderdale
144* N.W. 34th Street Wait Palm Beach
FOR REST AND RELAXATION
AT YOUR FAVORITE FURNITURE STORE
L B. MALONE MATTRESS CO.
MOMIUI GREETtXGS
N.W. Mth STREET at 7th AVENUE
PHONE NE 5-7551
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
ARKIN CONSTRUCTION CO., INC.
General Contractors
1827 Purdy Avenue Phone JE 8-0613
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
TO ALL SEASONS GREETINGS
S0BEL 1 WEINBERG
If A I TO ff S
420 Lincoln Road. Miami Beech Phone JE 8-4645
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR .
II 1MM LK* ITO\
PAN AM FOOD PRODUCTS COMPANY
4421 N.W. 3Mn AVENUE
NE 4-1W1
MR. and MRS. NATHAN H. SPIEGELMAN
and Children, Bob, Max, Fred, Guy, Shirley Gail, and Steven Mark
Wish AH Tfceir Kelaiivti oneJ Friends c Happy and Prosperous New Tear
PEST CONTROL SERVICE
TERMITE PROOFINGFUMIGATINGMOTH PROOFING
MIAMI MIAMI BEACH CORAL GABLES
lis*n y no Ex terminating Service, Incj
3555 BIRD ROAD Phone HI 6 6401
DOST TOLERATEEXTERMINATE


Page 6-D
vJenisti fhrkM&r)
Friday, September 8. Ijfj
OUR BEST WISHES TO ALL OUR FRIENDS,
PATRONS AND ACQUAINTANCES
SPECTOR and SONS
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
575 S.W. 22nd Avenue
Phone FR 9-1365
TO ALL GREETINGS
STOLPMANN PLUMBING CO.
1853 West Avenue Miami Beech. Fla.
PHONE JE 1-0481
Best Wishes for a Happy New Year
ADRIAN THAL
fURRItRS
716 LINCOLN ROAD
SEASONS GREETINGS .
STAN'S CYCLE SHOP
CCIUME A HuFeY
NEW USED REPAIRS
13749 N.W. 7th Avenue Phone MU 5-1931
BEST WISHES FOR THE HOLIDAY SEASON
MARGIE SLETTA Murals
3*00 N.E. 2nd AVENUE MIAMI Phont PL 8 4978
SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALL OUR FRIENDS
Biseayne Electric Co.
ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS
409 N.W. 12th Avenue, Miami Phont FR 4-2351
TO ALL GREETINGS .
THE MIAMI INSURANCE AGENCY. INC.
GENERAL INSURANCE
II. II. WOOOSMAIJL, JR.
4*2 N.E. 124th St.
North Miami
Phont PL 4-0*15
CKilTINCi .
ARCO NOTIONS & TRIM COMPANY
& MANUFACTURERS
Complete Lint for DteertMtnt, Voritty and Fabric Stores WHOLESALE
20 N.E. 17th STREET PR 44551
HAVEN MANOR SANITARIUM
Eldld and lltctfpsrattd ltii>.iti 24-He.r Nwrting Car. for Convjlcucntt Invilidi Aged K.g-itrr.d Nun.
*. E. TMAtr, Otrtcfer UlES W. 6RIZZAR0, Director
2429 N.W. 17th AVENUE, MIAMI, FLORIDA
SEASON'S GREETINGS
MAURICE'S
STEAK HOUSE eat) COCKTAIL LOUHOC
17th COLLINS, MIAMI EACH PHONE JE I 5479
Jews of France Eye
The Events of 5721
By EDWIN EYTAN
Paris
THE booming of FLN gur.s in Algeria, the ex-
plosions of activist bombs in metropolitan
France, the cadenced steps of marching Foreign
Legion paratroopers, and the laments of migrating
Europeans were the rhythms which marked the
past year in France.
It was a period of social and political up-
heavals, of attempted military "coups." of crises
and anxiety. For the country's 350.000 Jews, the
nation's anguish was further enhanced by the
temporary reemergenee of a number of extreme
right-wing organizations, and by the dire fate
rbout to overtake their brethren in Algeria.
The loss of the ill-fated 'freedom ship." Pis-
cas. which sank in the Mediterranean Sea with its
cargo of fleeing Moroccan Jews, came as an addi-
tional and unexpected blow. It turned the spot-
light on the captive Moroccan Jewish community,
and gave a foretaste of what was in store for Al-
geria's Jews under an FLN regime.
By a strange paradox, it was the man whom
France's Jews trusted and supported. President
de Gaulle, who indirectly caused these difficulties.
I! was his determination to end a seven-year-old.
outdated and costly colonial war which caused the
reemergence of the neo-Fascist groups and helped
bring nearer Moslem rule in Algeria. It must be
added, however, that it was also the President's
tough and determined attitude which pushed
underground such organizations as the anti-Semitic
Jeune Nation and Europe Nouvelle.
Large Emigration Expected
Gen. de Gaulle's authoritarian regime re-
;>ures the country's Jews as to their personal
safety and prosperity. It also, means, however,
that in a not too distant future the Algerian prob-
lem will be settled and the FLN will take control.
According to a World Jewish Congress re-
port, some 50 percent of Algeria's Jews are ex-
pected to emigrate during the transitory period.
Already a large number of them have left their
homes and have settled in Metropolitan France
Due to the fact that Algeria's Jews are French
citizens, and that no statistical breakdown by re-
ligion or race exists in this country, their exact
number is unknown. But communal organizations
here believe that some 20.000 have already re-
settled in such centers as Paris, Lyons and
Marseilles.
Their arrival in France has changed, and
will continue to change, the occupational distri-
American poet Robert Frost greatly en-
hanced Israel's appreciation of American
literature and democratic tradition while
serving as the first Samuel Paley Lecturer
in American Culture and Civilization ct
Hebrew University during the outgoing
year. "According to this year's Franco-
Israeli cultural agreement Hebrew has be-
come a major foreign language in French
lysees' and an official subject for the school
certificate."
bution of French Jews. The rewoomers include not
only businessmen and members of the professional
classes, but also small artisans and manual work-
ers. The healthy professional distribution will help
their integration in French society.
The new arrivals have also contributed to give
a new life to Jewish communal institutions which,
since the war, have entered into a phase of rro-
gressive sclerosis. With tfce exception of Alsace
and Lorraine, where the Jewish community has its
own well-preserved traditions. Jewish organized
life has fallen in recent years to an all-time low.
It is estimated that, cut of the 200.000 Jews
who live in Paris, not mere than 10,000 or one-half
of one percent have any connection with Jewish
life as such. In most provincial centers, this pro-
portion is even lower. This lack of interest, not
only in Jewish communal lilt, but also in tradi-
CorttirHred or Ptc,e ll-O
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975 Arthur Godfrey Road
CHARLES McLOON, Executive Vice President
Happy New Year to All
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_


iday, September 8. 1961
* Jewisfi nurKMaun
Page 7-D
^
1961
iasals Helps Create a Music Festival
By HARVEY W. LAURENCE
L >48, during Israel's War of Liberation, a road
built by the Israeli forces, virtually ur.dd-^
of the Arabs, to open a way to Jerusalem,""
tuch had been cut off by the enemy for almost
e months. When the first truckload of sup-
... afwvwj in.-the city, the people, were asked:.
What else can u .:u'.'"' Their reply: "Send
Philharmonic/'
Under cover of night and through enemy fire,
Israel Philharmonic sped to Jerusalem
ave a concert tor the beseiged and music hi1
wp!e of Jerusalen '
Now, thirteen yean later, as Israel observes
3;ir Mitzvah year, the highways of Israel are
i!ed with people fruit all over the world attend-
* two distinguished musical events that will help
JL [grael in the forefront of the world'* great
usic centers.
On Aug. 26. Jerusalem was the scene of the
pening ol the three-week first Israel Music Fes-
,1 that continues until Sept. 16. a series of
enty concerts in Tel Aviv. Haifa, Ein Gev and
ncient Catsarea, as well as Jerusalem, that has
rought many of the world's greatest musical art-
ts to Israel to perform with the Israel Philhar-
onlc Orchestra and th-i Rinat Choir.
In Israel for the Festival are the legendary
\iablo Casals and such noted American artists as
fcaac Stern, Rudolf Serkin, Maureen Forrester,
Leonard Rose, Eugene Istomin and the Budapest
String Quartet. Also present is the celebrated
Jewish composer. Darius Milhaud. who conducted
the Israel Philharmonic Orchestra and the Rinat
Choir at the opening of the Israel First Music
Festival in the world premiere of his new cantata
for mixed choir and chamber orchestra. "Bar
Mitzvah Israel," a number especially commission-
ed for the Festival.
The Festival will be immediately followed by
tii- Pablo Casals Third International Violoncello
Competition which will open in Jerusalem on Sept.
23. Over fifty of the world's leading young cellists
trill compete for prizes in this competition before
in international jury of the world's foremost cell-
sts that includes Casals himself.
Both the festival and the Casals Competition
re jointly sponsored by the America-Israel Cul-
ural Foundation and the Israel Government Tour-
St Corporation. It Ls no secret that both parties
Riope this 1961 musical jubilee will be the first of
"many such similar festivals, and that an annual
festival, comparable to such regular events as the
Salzburg Festival, may be the result.
World-Unowned cellist Pablo Casals will
play and conduct at the Israel Music Fes-
tival and guide the Third Casals Competi-
tion.
The celebrated Budapest Quartet will play
all sixteen Beethoven string guartets. Left
to right are Joseph Rossman, Boris Kroyt,
Alexander Schneider, who is also musical
director of the Festival, and Mischa Schnei-
der.
Pianist Rudolf Serkin (left) will play an all-
Mozart program with the Israel Philhar-
monic. American violinist Isaac Stern (right)
will be heard in a trio with two other world-
renowned American artists: Eugene Istomin,
pianist, and Leonard Rose, cellist.
But whatever the future may hold, this First
Music Festival in Israel provides as high a stan-
dard of music as any event of its kind throughout
the world. In addition to the Milhaud world pre-
miere, for which the soloist will be Maureen For
rester, other highlights of the three-week festival
are: Pablo Casals playing the Beethoven Sonata
in D major for Cello and Piano (Op. 102): a unique
trio composed of three great American soloists.
Isaac Stern at the violin, Eugene Istomin at the
piano, and Leonard Rose at the cello; the Buda-
pest String Quartet playing all sixteen of
Beethoven's string quartets; and Rudolf Serkin
playing an all-Mozart program with members of
the Israel Philharmonic under the direction of
Alexander Schneider, who is musical director of
the Israel First Music Festival
The native Israel components of the Festival
are the members of the Israel Philharmonic Orch-
estra and the Rinat Choir conducted by the young
Israeli. Gary Bertini. One of the twenty concerts
will be a concert of Israel music played by Israeli
artists.
The story of the Festival and the Casals
Competition began almost a year ago with a pri-
vate concert in the home of Mr. and Mrs. David
Rockefeller, at which a hundred persons paid $500
a ticket to hear Pablo Casals break a self-imposed
exile to play his first American concert in 24 years
for the benefit of the Israel musical events. With
Continued n Pag* 9-D
A Happy New Ye.xr to All
Our Friends and Patrons
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GREETINGS
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Courteous Service Good Lumber Reasonable Prices
GREETINGS .
J. T. STEWART MORTGAGE CO., INC.
MORTGAGE LOAN DEPARTMENT
Room 300 1st National Bank Bldg Coral Gables, Fla.
Sincere Wishes to All Jewry for a Happy New Year
SCHIFF'S MARKET
MR. and MRS. I. SCHLTF
1SO0 Lenox Avenue. Miami Beach Phone IE 1-3751


Page D
+Ja#isti ftrridl$ntr
Friday, September 8. 1361
Jjcst li/iaies for
Jo <-/'/c u Jewish jj-rienas
9n, J{. JHoniell
*
BEST WISHES
for a
HAPPY NEW YEAR
Best Wishes for A Happy Holiday
EQUIPMENT RENTED EXCAVATING A GRADING
BRANSFIELD & WHITE INC.
ROCK ROADS FILL
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OJUS
GREETINGS .
CHARLES TAYLOR
MARINE ENGINES
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MARINE MOTORS DIESEL LIGHTING PLANTS
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BEST WISHES FOR THE HOLIDAY SEASON .
WILLIAM 'BILL" WISNESKY
EXCAVATING CONTRACTORS
Boorber-Green Ditcher* Foundations Septic Tanks
Dry Wells Backhoe Execrating
7240 S.W. 42nd Street
MO 6-2523
Group of 140 members of the United Jewish
Appeal Young Leadership Mission, first of
its kind, returns to the United States on June
22 after a three-week trip to Israel and Eu-
rope Led by Rabbi Herbert A. Friedman,
UJA executive vice chairman, they spent two
weeks in Israel studying conditions amo.-.q
unabsorbed immigrants at farm settlements,
vocational schools, hospitals, old-age homes,
rehabilitation centers, and other areas ;
Immigrant activity.
New Year and New Generation for UJA
By 3ABBI HERBERT A. FRIEDMAN
Executive Vice Chairman, Uni!*d Jewish Appeal
AT the turning of each new year, it is natural to
look ahead. This Rosh Hashona. a_ the year
5722 is dawning, we of the Unite-! Jewish Appeal
have something genuinely hopeful and exciting to
look forward to: the coming of age of the young
leadership in our rar>k>
Those who are the leaders of the present gn-
eration cf American Jews have worked long and
honorably with the UJA ui the worldwide cause
of Jewish rescue, resettlement and rehabilitation.
And for this cause, that generation will continue
its selfless effort.-, to its very last breath. But
there has recently been growing anxiety about
the succeeding generation. Will these young
American Jews, it has been asked, have enough
knowledge, enough compassion, enough Jewish
identification, to carry on this work effectively?
I can say now that I think there need be no
anxiety. During the past year, young Jewish Amer-
icans responded to UJA calls to action in such
numbers and with such enthusiasm as to provide
real reason for confidence in the Jewish humani-
tarian future. Last November they came to New-
York 300 strong, for the first annual L'JA Young
Leadership Conference.
They Traveled Mightily
Quietly and enthralled, they listened to and
took to heart the poignant history of European
Jewry over the past century. Moved by this, they
*tayed alert and attentive for t'iree days to learn
first-hand about progress and problems among
Jews today on the old continent of Europe and
the new land of Israel. Out of this interest was
born the first annual UJA Young Leadership Mis-
sion last June 140 bright young community
leaders, average age 32, from more than two score
American communities who spent 16 days over-
seas studying Israel and European Jewish life on
the spot.
I had the privilege of taking that scintilla
group overseas. Their earnestness, their
fatigabie curiosity particularly in Israel w
they spent the bulk of their time was eye ep-n
ing. I have been on many Missions to Israel, 3:d
I can safely sav these young people worked h I
er. drove farther, saw more, asked more que>t
than any other Mission They emerged, I tl
with something very deep and meaningful.
The territory they covered, both geographic
ally and humanly speaking, was immense. Thej
>jw Israel's old people and Israels youth. They
saw the new development towns. They went ui
to Nazareth and down to Rehovot. They saw two
cut of the four Holy Cities of Israel. Safed and
Jerusalem, and absorbed some of their awe-inspir-
ing mystery.
They had one of their most unforgettable ex-
periences when they boarded the SS Enotria in
Haifa harbor and met immigrants at the trembl
ingly joyful moment of the beginning of a new free
life in the Jewish homeland. They were deeply
moved as immigrants confided their fears and
hopes to them. And they were proud and happy
to be able to reassure the newcomers that Israel,
of which the Mission had already seen a great
deal, was a fine and beautiful land, where they
would he welcomed with warmth and love.
They saw the settlement area of Lachish -
;ilmost a hundred percent of which was built with
UJA money. There they could see contributions
changed into homes, schools, farms, water, and a
new proud way of life for 30.000 immigrants in
'wenty-five settlements plus the central town of
Kiryat Gat.
They went south and saw Ashrjod Yam. a
town which will be a port city with a population
of 100.000 if the present development continues.
They saw Beersheba. already a city of 50.000,
which will be the place for the spin-off of other
settlements in the south. And they kept going
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Friday. September 8, 1961
*'Jewish fhridHar?

soulh spawiing the entire Negev by the overland
mate < EiJat.
Abov< all. U>ey mc{ lne PePle f Israel. There
..r Hi-- highly placed individuals of Israel who
hem, answered their questions, spoke
,, (hem -man-toman:"' Prime Minister David
' ,, President Itzhak Ben-Zvi, former
prime ister Moshe Sharett. now chairman of
(i, jewi ') Agency, and the Ministers of Labor.
I and Finance. There were the people
v invited Mission members into their homes
, thi liad a taste of" Israel" social life and a
frank and instructive exchange of views. And
wi'ir the young people of the Israel Defense
forces from the youngest, the farmer-soldiers
0f [he bal on the borders, through the 21 and
M pilots to the '"old. old" people of Is-
rael's other defense groups. This was some ot
ll,. bes I Israel youth meeting the cream of
, Jewish youth, brightness meeting bright-
i. .. .:,!(! spirits soared on both sides.
* *
An Exhausting Itinerary
Exha sting as this odyssy was in summertime
these young people were constantly buoyed
jnd r ihed by the accomplishment they saw.
But they are BOber, ciear-eyed people who emerged
journey with a real knowledge of the
I istm the job which must yet be done. They
return ,i their communities knowing something of
ih. 11v* key problems which face Israel's people.
First is Security. The struggle to win Urael
is no) over. There is always danger lying ahead
so l( ng 0! here is no peace.
is Water. Not only will Israel's Negev
not l vkci.i Ihe youthful leaders saw something of
Israel's at effort to conserve and increase its
water suj ply. The 180-inch Jordan-Negev line
whose pipes they saw being advanced daily pro-
vides sotr. measure cf Israel's response to this
problem f water. Two hundred miles of that
line mus' be built, at enormous cost and it is
being buil .
Thin' is Housing Up to now there has always
been in Israel a reservoir of empty apartments:
sometime! as few a.- 500. sometimes as many as
1,000. V en the immigrants came in. there were
places lor them. The reservoir today is non-
existent and immigration is accelerating.
Fourth is Education. Again and again, the
Ymith M'ssion heard from the lips of Israel's
leaders the statement that Israel can only fulfill
its role with more and improved education. The
young lenders saw something of the great gaps
which exist in many sectors of Israel's educational
opportunities the fact that there is as yet no
free secordary education, the need to make cer-
tain that all those who can benefit from a higher
education -each college and universities.
Final'ybut far from leastthere is Immigra-
tion. These 140 young people, who saw Immi-
grants energe into freedom people newly ar-
rived at a transit center in a European city, and
newcomer? on an immigrant ship in Haifa will
never lot Let that the cornerstone, the meaning.
(he very Jfeblood of Israel lies in open and con-
tinual immigration.
No, they will not soon forget, these bright
young prcple. Their open, eager minds have been
Mled with knowledge and with compassion. They
Dave Bl their own insistence and expense
Eained the wisdom and insight and a feeling for
the historic drama of Jewish resurgence which can
last them through a lifetime of humanitarian
effort
Thi;, is what is new and thrilling, for us of the
WA, a., this New Year 5722 begins. For. as this
new year conies to life, we have seen how a new
generation begins to come of age.
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
CROW'S
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STATION
24-Hour Road Service
phones FR 9-9195 FR 4-018^
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Minims
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Ah ComiitU
Page 9-D
Question and answer session with Prime
Mini'tex Ben-Gurion highlighted ihe recent
tou: of Israel by UJA's first Young Leader-
ship Mission.

First-hcnd knowledge of the problems ot
immigration into Israel was gained by
members of UJA's first Young Leadership
Mission as they saw newcomers in transit
in Europe, and later met and speke with
them on their arrival in Haifa.
Casals Helps Festival
Continued from Page 7-D
this as a beginning, the Festival and Competition
v/ero planned; today they are a reality.
In sponsoring the Music Festival and Casals
Competition, the America-Israel Cultural Founda-
tion has undertaken its most impressive and
imaginative effort in Israel. Previously its major
ffforts in the field of cultural exhange were bring-
ing Israel attractions to the United States the
American tours of the Israel Philharmonic and
the Inbal dancers, the great "Land of the Bible"
archaeological exhibition at New York's Metro-
politan Museum and Washington's Smithsonian,
and the "forms from Israel" exhibit which toured
sixteen American museums during a two-year
period,
Samuel Rubin, the Foundation's president, ex-
plains: "Cultural exchange is a two way process,
and the America-Israel Cultural Foundation is
pleased to be able to help make possible the Israel
First Music Festival and the Casals International
Violoncello Competition in Israel. The creation of
tainly within the Foundation's area of interest, and
we trust that we may be establishing a precedent
that will continue through the years. In the past
we have helned send individual artists to Israel
to play with the Israel Philharmonic and other
musical groups; now. we have helped create a
musical event that may well become a tradition in
a few short years."
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
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Page 10 0
vJenist fhoridliar
Friday. September 8. 1931
Season's Greetings
Truly Nolen Exterminators
REGULAR EXTERMINATING SERVICE
FOR THE HOME
JE 1-3444
FR 7-1411
IT 15 WITH PLEASURE I EXTEND
SEASON S GREETINGS TO ALL .
RALPH B. FERGUSON JR.
JUSTICE OF PEACE-EIECT, District No. 2
Olympia Bldg. Miami, Fta.
GREETINGS
THE UDELL FAMILY
Gulf Stream Quick Frozen Foods, Inc.
QUICK FREEZING COLD STORAGE
26 N.E. 27th Street, Miami Phone Fit 1-1545
NEW YEAR GREETINGS TO ALL
JUNEZ CONSTRUCTION CO.
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
2045 NE 151st ST. Phone Wl 7-7571
NORTH MIAMI BEACH, FLA.
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Tucker, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Kelinson
and
Mr. Al. Ruska, Manager of
CARIBBEAN HOTEL
ON THE OCEAN 37th to 38th Street
And his family, extend their best wishes
for a HAPPY HOLIDAY.
SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALL
NATIONAL PRODUCE CO. OF
MIAMI. INC.
Wholesale Produce Crate to Carload
1229 N.W. 21st Street Phone FR 3 5431
TO ALL GREETINGS
ELI WITT CIGAR & TOBACCO COMPANY
WHOLESALERS CANDY CIGARETTES PAPER
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HOLIDAY GKHTINGS front
MR. CARiTON J. COMBS
rxni.TON VAULTS f]V.
IS -'
Off. 1UDAH SHAPIRO
. new emphasis on learning
MITS. THELMA fflCHMAN
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... no pat answe-i
The Eternal Quest for Jewish Identity
By DR. SOL LIPTZIN
**#HAT are the "Jewish values?" How do we
express them in our daily lives? How does
our position as Jews affect our status as Amer-
icans, and vice versa?
These are some of the questions that are
being discussed in a unique experiment aimed at
probing what it means to be a Jew in America in
the 1960's and at exploring the avenues of cre-
ative Jewish continuity for the years ahead.
The experiment is in the form of a series of
public conferences sponsored by the American
Jewish Congress through its Commission on Jew-
ish Affairs To these conferences come not only
rabbis, scholars, teachers and sociologists but
Jewish laymen parents, professional men. em-
ployers and employees. Thus far. the discussions
have exceeded all expectations, not only in atten-
dance but in the intense interest, vigorous response
and stimulating exchange of ideas which the meet-
ings made possible. More conferences are in the
planning stage in this continuing experiment. Yet
already the discussions have given rise to new
insights into the quest for Jewish identity.
Four Conditions Listed
Thus, in a discussion of meaningful survival
of Jewish life in America, four conditions were
listed:
1) Commitment to the idea of Jewish people-
hood. Dr. Joachim Prinz. president of the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress, emphasized the common
history, the common memory and the common
fate of Jews as the link between the Jewish past
and present and the tie binding Jews throughout
the world to one another.
2> Strengthening Jewish education and self-
knowledge. Rabbi Charles Shulman. of Riverdale.
NY., said that American Jews must become fully
and deeply aware of what their heritage is if they
are successfully to transmit it to succeeding gen-
erations.
3) Translating the precepts of Judaism into
action. C. Bezalel Sherman, author and sociologist,
(ailed for making Jewish values live (and be lived
by) not only in our personal and professional lives
but also in meeting our responsibilities to our-
selves as a Jewish community, to the State of Is-
rael as the national homeland of the Jewish people,
to America as our individual home and to man-
kind generally.
4) A conscious decision to be "different." to
maintain "a certain amount of separateness "
Mrs. Thelma Richman of Philadelphia, preside U
of the national Women's Division of the AJCon
gress, told one meeting: "To not conform, to turn
back to our own traditions and through them to-
ward the Jewish goals may imply some separate
ness. some rebellion and the appearance of being
different," but it is the only way. if we are to
survive and to give meaning to our survival."
Another conference heard warnings that
suburban comfort and complacency threaten to
sap the vitality of Jewish life in America; speak
ers and panelists called for stronger cultural an)
spiritual links between American Jews and Israel
as an antidote to the "conformity and lack of pur
pose in suburbia." They urged expanded prj
grams of Jewish education to foster a spirit of
idealism among the young Jewish generation -
including service as pioneers in Israelthat would
result in a more meaningful Jewish life and a
more vibrant Jewish community.
Dr. Judah Pilch, director of the National C'jr
riculum Research Institute of the American Assn.
for Jewish Edacation. cautioned that "conformity,
even insofar as religious experiences are coa
cerned. does not motivate the pursuit of God or
an honest search to discover what it is that God
wants of man and man wants of God Dr. Ger
shod Winer, a rabbi of suburban Baldwin, L.I.. as
se '?d thai the synagogue is "a tool for indis
criminate group survival rather than the agent
for spiritual tr.d cultural revival." Hyman Bass,
executive secretary of the Congress for Jewish
I il r\ .w a "resurgence of Jewish intere*1:
' j y^-ing people" and called it "a challenge
to American Jewish leadership."
No Pet Answers
At another meeting, a young Boston rabbi
Manfred H. Vogel, chaplain at Brandeis L'n.v -
sity spoke out against the Toynbee-ite view tha
Judaism as a religion could survive without th-i
Jewish people as an identifiable ethnic group. "Be
ing Jewish implies both a religious and an ethnic
commitment." Rabbi Vogel said. "Those who hoii
Judaism to be purely a faith and those who view It
merely as a secular, cultural entity misconceive
the essential nature and uniqueness of Judaism."
Dr. Judah J. Shapiro, executive director of the
National Foundation for Jewish Culture, noted
how. since the turn of the century, the form and
Continued on Pag* 11-D
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
KEESE Restaurant & Take Out
CHICKEN and SEAFOOD SPECIALS
Regular Dining Room Service for the Entire Family
16401 NE 15th AVE.
Wl 5-7061
Enire Nous Dress Shop
1154 Normandy Drive, Miami Beach
FLORENCE PAIKEN
Extends to All, A Very
Happy New Year
TO AU GKttTINGi
SERVICE PAINT
& GLASS INC.
QUALITY WORKMANSHIP
821 NE 79 St. PI 4-5527
FREE ESTIMATES
GREETINGS FOR
NEW YEAR
Umwtl C. *elfr
Miami Truek
Sales
7100 N.W. 7th AVINUt
MIAMI, FlOtlOA
V


Friday. September 8, 1961
*Jfn-fct> ftoricJiatr?
Poge 11-D
Jews of France Examine Events of 5721
Continued from Page 6-D
i values, is best illustrated by the high nurn-
hr the high rate f non-circumeisions.
The existence of th"e State of Israel cotitd not
ace the formerly active communal organi2a-
- old Zionism is by now unknown in France,
friend of Israel" has no challenges to cop
lh 'pre.
President de Gaulle's government is as ft
Israel as any Zionist organization could wish.
Jewish public figures eagerly volunteer -.c
, mi pro-Israeli commiitees. and the Govern-
itself is pushing forward the study of the
. rew language in state-owned institutions. Ac
ng to this year's Franco-Israeli cultural agree
Hebrew has become a major foreign :an-
, in French "lycees" and an official subject
the school certificate Paris and a number ol
incial universities have established Hebrew de-
ments which prepare students for the highest
lemic degrees in Hebrew literature ar.d the
. tional Jewish sciences.
* *
Other Public Figures
."hire is little left for the Jewish and Zionist
mzations to do or to fight for. All that the
ist organization can do is try to raise money
i Israel. The Government has granted utmost
ities; the Treasury has lifted, unofficially but
:ively. all restrictions on the export of French
rency to Israel; and the National Bank has au-
1 homed a special emission of the State Lottery in
to Zionist funds. In spite of this, per capita
French contributions are the lowest of all Western
countries.
Local charity funds do not fare much belter,
and there is considerable anxiety here as to their
iiture. once German claims money comes to an
i rganization. the Fond Social Juif Unifie. has tried
lo raise local contributions but until now with
.< success.
Zionist and even some local Jewish organiza-
- are politically split and lack leadership. Since
Andre Blumel's resignation, the French Zionist
Federation has not been able to find a new presi-
dent. Other organizations have also difficulty in
ng gifted men ready to donate part of their
'me and energy to the community.
* *
New Spirit Anticipated
Simultaneously with this Jewish apathy, there
is considerable interest within the general ncn-
Jewish public in Jewish and Israeli subjects. Over
4C books; novels as well as social and scientific
Miidies on Jewish subjects, were published here
(Schwarz-bart's Goncourt Prize book, "Le Dernier
dea Justes." is still a best seller), and serious
Mudies on the Hassidic period, Jewish philosophy.
"nd Sartre's existentialism, the Talmud and Jew-
'sh lore. Records of Jewish liturgic songs and
raditional melodies have been among the best
.'Hers.
Jewish and Israeli artists have become a
ermanent feature in Paris cabarets and night-
' 'ubs. The concerts given here by the Israeli
' ilharmonic Orchestra and the Ramat Gan Quar-
't were well attended. It is worth noting once
tain that, in all these cultural activities, the
nr.eral non-Jewish public showed a much keener
ttreal than the local Jewish community.
It is now hoped that the North African immi-
grants, most of whom are deeply religious and
l> attached to traditional Jewish values, will
- .. rew spirit to communal life It :.- no wonder
'hit some r.cw say "every c!oud has a silver
g."

Quest for Identity
C vinued from Page 1 CO
eontenl had < ang< d f.-rni a Jewish
societj that produced Jews to a situation in which
'. > .lews who produce Jewishness He urged a
rew emphasis on Jewish learning, r.c; only for
children but for adults as well.
Dr. Samuel Blumenfield. director of the de-
partment of education and culture of the American
Zionist Council, predicted that Israel would play
an increasingly crucial role in helping the Amer-
ican Jewish community to create a synthesis of
that wnich is authentic in Judaism and that which
is dynamic and progressive in modern society.
Ho warned, however, that even a spiritually thriv-
ing L-racl would not be of much avail unless in-
tensive efforts were undertaken to make up for
the accumulated spiritual and cultural deficit of
tv*c generations of Jewish illiteracy in America.
These, then, are ^ome of the statements that
have come out of the discussion series thus far.
No pat answers were given to the basic and cru-
cial questions of Jewish life in America today
nor were any sought. Rather, the vigor and tone
of the discussions demonstrated that there exists
within American Jewry a powerful will to deepen
and enrich Jewish life, and a lively enthusiasm for
c.iscussing ways and means of bringing this about.
As a first step and pioneering venture, this intel-
lectual experiment has. we believe, broken new
ground in exploring the reasons for Jewish sur-
vival, analyzing the uniqueness and meaning of the
Jewish heritage and defining the significance of
the Jewish experience for ourselves and our chil-
dren, today and tomorrow.
First Synagogue Statesman Awards were
presented by the Synagogue Council of
America during the outgoing Hebrew Year
at the Waldorf-Astoria in New York. Re-
cipients were outstanding Orthodx, Con-
servative and Reform Jewish leaders cited
for "consecrated service to our tradition and
to our people. Left to right are Rabbi Max
D. Davidson. SCA president; Samuel Fried-
land. Miami Beach, noted Conservative
leader; former Sen. Herbert H. Lehman,
who presented the statuettes of the Prophet
Isaiah; and Max Stern. New York, prom-
inent Orthodox leader.
GREETINGS
6th ST. TIN SHOP
SEE JUNIOR FOR
Gm Tanks
Water Tanks
oat Works
304 SW 6th STREET
Phone FR 4-6737
TO All .. Cftf H/NGS
*
BAKER PHARMACY
PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS
Pfcoot TU 400 PAlM-AVtNUE
HIALIAH, FLORIDA
Fishing Tackle for the Discriminating Angler
Manufacturers of GLASS and SPLIT BAMBOO RODS
US UN ROD & TACKLE SHOP
18679 W. Dixie Highway
North Miami Beach 62, Florida
Tel. Wl 5-2942
SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALL
A & A FURNITURE REFINISHING CO.
ANTIQUE WHITES OUR SPECIALTY
Texture Gold A Silver Loaf Color Matching Tough Up
GUARANTEED WORKSMANSHIP
FREE PICKUP ESTIMATES DELIVERY
1413 NW 54th Street
Phone OX 1-3076
in Service. <
w
in Convenience!
A; r : National Bank, virtually all personal and business banking
services are located on the first floor. motor bank facilities ac
tommocate two-way traffic and provide 12 drive-in teller windows
tnc ample free parking is available in the parking garage while
you cc your banking. For complete banking service and maximum
convenience, look to Miami's oldest bank.
FHl rMMNC WHILE YOU BANK
Founded in 1902
Complete Banking
end Trust Services
Se Habit Espanol
FIRST *
ATIONAL
BANK
IOC FSCAYNE BOULEVARD, south
MIAMI. FLORIDA
EatU :iin, usuii sTsim nun. KHSI1 msnuct coimhuu
TMI
MIRACLI WEDOI
OVERHEAD DOOR COMPANY
OF MIAMI, INC.
SALE- SERVICE INSTALLATION
7501 NE 3rd Place, Miami, Ma. Dial PL 8-5513
1925 SE 6th Ave Ft. Lauderdate, Fla., JAckson 2-3092
Best Wishes for a Happy New Year
MIAMI FISH & LOBSTER CO.
5711 W.W. 7th Avenue
Miami
Phone PI 4-3667
JfofeJis, Restaurants and institutions Supplied
To All... Greeting*
ENDURE-A-LIFETIME
PRODUCTS. INC.
SINCE 1946
ALUMINUM CARPORTS ALUMINUM AWNINGS
ENDURE A UFETIME
PREFAB BUILDINGS "CABANA-ROOM"
2375 N.W. 75th Street OX 1-5221
C. H. ERVIN
HEATING & VENTILATING
5301 N.W. 35th COURT
NE 3-2964 NE 4-6216
MEMBER OF FLORIDA HOME HEATING INSTITUTE. INC
R. J. WAINWRIGHT & SONS
FstoftlitM 1W7 NUmajfactwrtrt *epre.ntatie Paper f r^ctt
SltVINC flOttDA JOBBERS OVM MMTMN TfAtS
MW W AVt., (ec.a.l Gr.. P.O. It* Mmm Nt 3-1*21


Page 12-D
*Jewish fktrkM&mn
Friday, September 8. 1951
TO ALL GREETINGS
JewelryDiamondsWatch Repairing
SNOWS JEWELERS
5398 Palm Avenue (Next to Food Fair)
Phone MU 5-2704
PEOPLES GAS SYSTEM
Extend Best
Wishes
to the
Jewish
Community
for
**
A HAPPY
MEW Y EAR
( v
mwiwiLimn.
\mmmn;mmmmm
rouywor tt mm nor
rf.UMNti:ltfllLMfc'
LAVIGNE ELECTRIC CO.
Established in 1926
industrial Commercial Residential
3640 N.W. 48th Street Miami, Fla. NE 4-4591
BEST WISHES FOR THE NEW YEAR
CHARLES HOTEL
COUINS AVENUT all 5th STREET MIAMI BEACH
HAPPY NEW YEAR FROM
"STEWARTS TOYLANB"
1*54 MKHMAN AVEMtff MIAMI REACH J| 1-1201
Happy New Year Good Wishes to All
PHIL SCHILLER, Realtor
2607 N.E. 163rd STREET Wl 5-5494
North Miami Beach, Florida
TO ALL GREETINGS AL and NAT ZALKA
CERTIFIED POULTRY & EGG CO., INC.
"EGGS FRESH DAILY"
41 NW 10th STREET
FR 9-0675
HOLIOAr GREETINGS TO All
Uncle Eric's Happy Town
The Star* Where the Unusual it Usual Imported and Domestic Tayt
2100 Ponce de Leon Blvd., Coral Gables Phone HI 44470
Technion: A Fortress of Modern Science
By GEN. YAACOV DORI
IN the past five years, we provided homes in our
country for Jews from every corner of the
world, many of them coming from lands whose
civilization is centuries behind the times. In this
inspiring and formidable Social cauldrtW, the Tech-
r.ion with its program of technological education,
stands out as a fortress of scientific objectivity,
rising above conflicting political trends and diverse
rational backgrounds and cultures, and providing
the basis for national integration. Our student
body and our faculty embrace men and women
of every political belief and of widely divergent
origins whose common denominator is academic
detachment. All familiar with the social climate
ol present day Israel will appreciate that this is no
mean achievement
It is our proud convic.on that the example
we have been setting in our institution in Haifa is
having a salutary effect upon all Israel. Man
must be judged by what he is and by his capacities
for accomplishment. There is no other yardstick.
All other issues arc extraneous, irrelevant, and
immaterial. The basic scientific values pre-
cision, objectivity, absolute standards are as
valid in relation to life as they arc to laboratory
problems. Hence, in training Israel's young sci-
entists, engineers, and technicians, we are also
training future citizens who can shed the prej-
udices of the past and liberate themselves from
the fog and confusion of contemporary politics.
It is my firm belief thai, if mankind is Dot to
destroy itself by means of its inventions and sci-
entific. advances, it must increasingly look to men-
of science and technology for leadership in the
.social fields, .. Education generally transforms
. men and. women inter selfless, conscientious labora-
tory workers and devout searchers after truth in'
the fields;of science and also prepares them fox
Delicious meals plus dietetics absorb these
Arab women who learn to prepare nourish-
ing food in a Pioneer Women's Community
Center in the primitive Arab village of
Tamra in Israel's "Triangle."
GEM. YAACOV 00*1
... Benefits of science
Israel's entry into the Rocket Club has foci
nw emphasis on the advanced research pr :
under way at Technion-Israel Institute of Tech-
nology. About ten years aco. Gen. Dor:
/ir.st Chief of Staff and for many yean conmander
of the Ha^anah before statehood, assurird t'le
presidency of the Technion.
the realistic handling of man's relationship to his
fellow man. "
These principles are our guidebook, si th*.
Technion It is not the purpose, of the. 'Jc'chmot-
to train robots' or to produce human ja'ddiug ma-
chines or-Geiger counters. The engineer and the
tcientist must be whole men. no less Jdjled and
proficient in the discharge of tb*'ir sociat jeapan-
sibilities than in the use of slide rules. The roan-
who plan* a bridge across one of our physical
wadis must also possess the capabilities to help
build a bridge across cultural and, ci\ Jizational
uadis to a better tomorrow for our people. This is
then the purpose of our Institute of Technology.
it is dedicated to the education of our citizens, to
the rearing of a generation of enlightened young
people who are capable of assuming.portions of
leadership in our young democracy.
As we begin the first construction work on
our new campus, I am encouraged by the knowl-
edge that in America we have a sturdy and stead
fast group of friends and well-wishers who will
leave no stone unturned until the new Technion
campus is completed and the institute ris s lo its
full stature and fulfills the hopes which 1
invested in us.
It is our hope that we will not onlj e. md the
benefits of science and technology to OU iph
.md the surrounding areas but that we 1 llsi
once again build a cultural center which w II be a
beacon to all nations and to all peoples.
Close to 200 years ago the United States was
laced with a problem similar to ours, il was ai
island in Ihe sea of unfriendly element- Fortun-
ately, understanding and friendly nation- came to
its aid and helped establish the wonderf il democ
racy that is now the great United State1-, the bul-
wark of all free peoples everywhere. I irael is .1
small nation. Our Institute of Technology is in-
deed a small institution, but it is my hope tha'
Americans will recognize our country and it-.
Institute of Technology as factors by which the
lorccs of good and the forces of peace can be
extended.
\
Holiday Greetings
HOLLAND Pastry & Coffee Shop
EVERYTHING BAKED on the PREMISES
Carol City Shopping Center
(In the Arcade)
Phone NA 4-8122
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
RAYMOND'S Famous Steak House
and Cocktail Lounge
Featuring "BERNIE" GOODMAN at the Piano,
now in his 6th year.
ONE AND ONLY LOCATION
16410 BISCAYNE BLVD. Phone Wl 7-9120
GREETINGS
B. W. THACKER
AGENCY
TYPEWRITERS
Adding Machine
Check Writers
SOLD RENTED
REPAIRED
339 N.E. 2nd AVENUE
HAPPY
NEW YEAR
CARPET MART
970 S.W. 8th Street
Phone FR 3-0574


Friday, September 8. 1961
+Jewisli Ftorid/gain
Page 13-D
Community Center: Instrument of Survival
lunafti i
jtivi -
lulls
parin
I
Continued from Page 5-D
-h Community Center as primarily a
meeting 'lace for exiting groups; a structure
,,1,1,1, : sides for the offices of the community
Tganizi n<; an auditorium where official meet-
t Id: a loung^ and reading room where
propl, '. visiL-'^L'hP"' ftfa linitii in,l"'" small
(owns. the place where children may come for
Mnd<: ten or Jewish school activities.
i llv speaking, however, the community
ns to the point of taking responsibility
,, sp< ;"" planning and conducting a rounded
progran social, cultural and recreational neti\-
;.,,.. own initiative, especially for the youth
d with other Jewish organizations. Exist
youth groups, often with limited objec
program, are thus afforded, as indivi;
pportunity to broaden their interests and
on in a wider range of activities which
liter ;i> such ran offer.
adcrs h ive come to realize the budget
. ions i Center-sponsored program
primarilj to income from rentals for
i a the source for meeting essential
( os s and look to the central body for
ncing should BUCh income be insufficient.
cepl of a membership ol individuals
[ all groups paying annual duos, admission
V J. .livities in short helping in the
V- :i ol -fit support, is entirely new. A
i n"!.. lemonstration of the feasibility of this
lpol.i' made, however, during the instance of
the n.-'ly established Centers for young adults
in I', nd Brussels.
! Centers, largely patterned on the experi-
ence o the American YMHA, have succeeded in
tttracl : hundreds cf participating members to
a qual:.. program of wide variety, under profes-
ijonal rection. It is to be hoped that in time,
the ph." -ophy and practice of individual member-
ship w th all of its implications for Jewish identi-
ficalior of children, youth and adults and the pos-
sMitiea of a purposeful. Center-sponsored pro-
gram under the direction of qualified full-time and
pani'-i\r-staff will find general acceptance.
T, surviving Jewish communities have suf-
fered serious losses in experienced lay leadership.
tbrfugh .ncreasingly new leaders have emerged
who g e devoted service. In the case of a num-
ber ol Jewish Community Centers and Youth Cen-
ter- whose proper functioning requires large num-
bens Q capable volunteers for service on boards
(of directors, committees and as leaders of group
_,activities, the lack of personnel is still a problem.
In the occupied countries, Jewish youth Leaders
rare among the conspicuous casualties of Nazi
extern ation practices, and of the survivors,
man) ihe best leaders left for Israel.
H ill take time before the present gener-
ation 0 children and teen-age youth produces
sufficient human material for dynamic leadership
In the cay-to-day activities of Centers. Hence, the
task wil] devolve, in the immediate future, on
young men and young women who can be trained
for professional direction of the work. Some
help i this direction has been made available
througl scholarship grants by the Ford Founda-
inservice training of European workers
l|i 'I" United States. This system is now being
supplemented by in-service training programs in
I I'uroi... conducted by JDC American-trained ex-
IPerts Such possibilities now exist and will ex-
pand, as more Centers begin to function under
oualifii direction and can serve as training cen-
,ers U .hich other communities can send people
-flee: for professional positions.


Israeli engineer stends in frcnt of a latticed
Bteel derrick at one of the sjx naiurai gas
.veils which have been brought in west of
the Dead Sea in the Zohar fields. With the
aid of Israel Bond Investment capital, which
was utilized in the initial drillings, at least
three more wells are expected to be in oper-
at;on soon. It is anticipated that the Zohar
fields will eventually supply Israel with 18
percent of her domestic gas needs, primarily
for domestic projects and power stations.
The rapid expansion of Jewish Community
Centers in Europe has highlighted the need for
technical guidance in problems of organization,
the planning and equipment of facilities and in
the entire range of program. Fortunately it has
been possible during the past seven years to create
the staff and organization to provide the necessary
services, by the JDC European headquarters staff.
The efforts of the World Federation of YMHAs and
JCCs to provide program aid, with the cooperation
of JWJJ, have helped.
The work done by that organization thus far
has at loast demonstrated the validity of American
experience as a guide to sound planning for the
variety of situations in the field of Jewish Com-
munity Center work in Europe. It seems clear
that the American Jewish community, and partic-
ularly the Jewish Community Center movement,
has both an opportunity and a responsibility to
make the American experience available, es-
pecially through its resources of skilled manpower.
In this way it may lend practical support to the
heroic and determined effort of European Jewry
to rebuild and to create a new Jewish life on the
ashes of the cruel devastation that it has experi-
enced.
Sixteen years after the war, European Jewry
has shed the gloom of fear for its future: the night
has departed: "let us therefore put off the work
of darkness and put on the armor of light.'* This
is the true meaning of all the effort of the past
decade in European Jewish life, focused to a great
extent around the establishment of Jewish Com-
munity Centers locally, in national associations
and more recently in the direction of establishing
a European-wide organization of Jewish Com-
munity Centers and summer camps.
- HAPPY NEW YEAR
S. II. KRESS
& CO.
5-10-25c STORE
2C. Washington Avenue
BEST WISHES FOR
THE HOLIDAYS
HIKKI'S STUDIO
2256 Coral Way Miami
Figurines Restored
Antiques Lamps
HI 3-5086
TO ALL SEASON'S BEST WISHES
JERRY TRAINA
CUSTOMCRAFT MARBLE
& STONE CO., Inc.
FABRICATION OF
MARBLE TABLE TOPS and BASES
4240 SW 72nd AVE. Ph. MO 5-1711
Greetings
PAN AMERICAN NEWS
TV, Motion Pictures & Newsreels
CONGRESS BUILDING
FR 4-3766
I'Shona Tova Tikesevu
w- .The Officers and ss&-
Board of .Directors.... flMfc
of the "%.
CORAL GABLES FIRST NATIONAL BANK
ARTHUR LUNDEEN, President
Member. Federal Reserve and Federal Deposit Insurance Corporjt on SES^Stsa&S'
TO ALL GREETINGS
CLAGGETT ELECTRIC COMPANY
COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL
Air Conditioning Wiring Alterations & Repairs
PERRINE
8508 SW 129th Terrace Perrine CE 5-3616
BEST WISHES TO ALL
MY FRIENDS AND CLIENTS
FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR
LESLIE SIMMONDS
RICHARD LOWE
PHOTOSTATS
BLUEPRINTS
Biscayne Engineering Co.
47 NW First St.
DRAWING
MATERIALS
Miami's Oldest
(Opp. Courthouse)
Phone FR 3 5525
LEVELS
TRANSITS
we the Houxp oi Chen Ton a
WISH YOU
.4 Happy \ew Year
DINING ROOM Take Ou' Service
1232 NE 163rd Street Wl 5-1722
Under New Management
GREETINGS..
Tropical Typewriter Service
2135 Ponte De Leon Blvd. (Display Room'
3144 Coral Way (Service Dept.) Phone HI 60533
TYPEWRITERSADDING MACHINESCHECK PROTECTORS
DESKSSAFESCHAIRSFILING CABINETS
"We Service What We Self Phone HI 8-41 56
WEATHERMATIC CORP. OF HIAIEAH
Frank A. Teofanf, Pre$.
Extends to All Good Wishes for a Happy Holiday
TT


Page- 14-D
*Jeist fhjiridliian
Friday, September 8, 1951
GREETINGS
BILL AUSTIN FORD. Inc.
HIGHEST TRADE-IN VAIUIS LATEST EQUIPMENT FOfl SE4VICK
"Wt APPMCIA7- 001NS 3USINESS WITH VOW
The Washington Scene of the Past Year
3801 N.W. 27th Avenus
Phone NE 5 0311
Our Pleasure Is .Srvinis Va
with Quality Workmansti lip
and Materials
(b r t> o 1 i 11 fi s .
NED'S PLASTERING CO.
NED WALL
355 West 29th Street
Phone TU 8-6464
Hialeah, Florida
PARTY TIME
DIVISION OF
ACADEMY CHAIR
RENTING CO. INC.
"A Complete Rental Service for Your Party"
Cb3irs Tables Imported Linens
Fine Chinawaci Flatware Lawn Umbrell.!">
Silver Service Carciai3bras
Guii-'. 3-i Terns
Dance Floors Display Items
3421 NW 36th STREET
NEwton 5-6132 NEwton 4-2353
TO ALL
. GREETINGS
CENTRAL ELECTRIC MOTOR CO.
Repairing Rewinding Rebuilding
290 NE 71st STREET
Day Phone
PL 1-1851
Night Phone
PL 9-8475
HAPPY NEW YEAR FROM
YOUR FULLER BRUSH MAN
PL 8-2321
GREETINGS TO ALL
\1H.IK-HI II T CONST. CO,
MIAMI Phone TU 7-7347
EVENINGS & WEEKENDS CALL TU 7-OB34
BROWARD COUNTY IU 1-3102
Continued from Page 2-D
is in this sacred document that separation of
Church from State is guaranteed."
In the opinion of Mr Klutznick, ":io matter
who is elected, it must be made clear that relig-
ious intolerance is repudiated by 1960 America."
* Assailed by ihn bitterest manifestations of.
anti-Catholicism since the 1928 Al Smith cam-
paign. Catholics sought Jewish advice on anti-
defamation tactics. It was a new experience for
many Americans of Catholic faith to hear their
loyalty challenged.
To his credit, Mr. Nixon did not raise fears of
non-Catholics about possible undue Catholic in
fiuence on a Catholic President.
And to the credit of Mr. Kennedy. af:er h<*
vas elected, the traditional American stand ;(
separation of Church from State was firmly re-
iterated. So firmly, indeed, that sjrr.e (
complained that parochial schools might have oh
tained Government aid from a non-Ca.holic Pre
itient while Mr Kennedy '.cav.jJ over backward"
in his interpretation of the F:rst Amendment.
Following the i:: Ition, it became
that Mr. Kennedy's "New Frontier" team a-
lected on a basis of individual skill and qualifica-
ion rather than religion, or even political affiliation,
in some cases. For the first time in American
history, two Jews served simultaneously in a
President's cabinet Arthur Goldberg was named
Secretary of Labor. Abraham Ribicoff. former
Governor of Connecticut, became Secretary of
Health. Education, and Welfare.
Attorney Meyer Feldman. one of Mr. Ken-
nedy^ closest aides, was named to a high post
on the White House staff. Dozens of other persons
of Jewish faith were named to key positions in
various branches of the Executive Department.
But they wanted it known that selection was based
A marcher in support of the
House unAmerican Activitta3
Committee offers bis mes-
sage of sympathy.
PRESIDENT KENNEDY
. triumph over bigotry
on t'-.?:r qualifications for particular assignm
ar.i had nothing to do with religious affiliation I
{ his appoinve^. Mr. Ker.i'.eJy .,
- considerations.
I' ler the new Administration, one of
first issues to face the American Jewish conn-:
ity was the matter of Federal aid to religi
lols. Divergent views emerged Orth
Jewish elements joined Catholic educators in -
ing Federal aid. The needs of Jewish day sell
were stressed and Government aid termed cons i
tent with democratic concepts.
But Dr. Leo Pfeffer. director of the American
Jewish Congress' Commission on Law and Social
Action, saw the Orthodox stand as reflecting "a
w:iungness to barter the freedom of Jewish educa
tion for the fleshpots of Federal funds." He I I
that the security of Judaism in America depen I -1
en religious liberty and miliant separation of
Church from State
Many Tasks for JFK
Another issue that confronted President Ken
nedy involved his campaign pledges to end Arab
discrimination against Americans of Jewish fail I
and discriminatory Arab boycott and blocka i
tactics. However, the State Department took the
same line it had followed for years. To annoy the
Arabs would "intensify tensions" and "play into
Communist hands."
Mr. Kennedy was preoccupied with grat i
crises in Cuba, Laos. Berlin, and elsewhere. B'jI
a showdown was inevitable between the White
House and career officers of the State Departme
an unavoidable confrontation on the rights i!
American Jews in Arab lands.
Through Executive Department action ral
than new legislation, the Administration soue.
implement civil rights. Mr. Kennedy's philoso
en civil rights was to effectively apply measi
already authorized before waging a Congress
battle for new laws.
Many tasks confronted Mr. Kennedy 00
eve of 5722. He realized that he would be un
to complete all the goals envisaged: but he lls
knew he was not free to desist from the task M
Kennedy was aware that, as America's first Pre*
ident adhering to a minority religious faith, ha
faced a tremendous challenge and a fascinating
opportunity. It was not a question of what Amer-
ica could do for him, but of what he could do
for America.

Best Wishes for the New Year
WHIDDEN TELEVISION
SERVICE, INC.
4905 NW 7th AVENUE
Ph. PL 7-8565
Best Wishes for the New Year
JOLIE TOGS
QUALITY CHILDREN'S WEAR
4314 E. 10th Court, Hialeah
MU 1-5031
GREETINGS
MOTOR AID
Complete Automotive
Service
WHEEL ALIGNING
& BALANCING
1275 NW 29th STREET
Phono NE 5-5915
MRS. L. SILVERMAN
& FAMILY
and the
SILVER PAINT
COMPANY
lilt 3. W. FIRST STREET
653 COLONS AVENUE
Miami Booeh
^ish for All Their Patrons a
Friends Happy Now Year
-


Friday- September 8, 1961
*JfeiMfgft Fhridiari
Page- 15>D


It Has Been a Quiet Time for British Jews
Continued from Page 3-D
ews. We had several campaigns againsl
bis year.
uld Dot have been important enough I r
, -m here_i^ritisb. Jem did,not lake the
? about anti-Semitism right in their bach
. badly. The campaigns were based up-
fad that go'f clubs -ent their courses from
- at a low fee. Those few clubs
- :heir grounds cannot be influenced, of
The municipalities took exception to such
... when they were approached, hut there
y loopholes, and clubs that excluded Jews
i st probably continue to do so. Some have
epted one or two Jews the local doctor or
rmacist, say. in order to be able to claim that
ol jections to certain applicants are not on
. cr religious grounds.
*
Population Shift
7.u.( liquidation of a synagogue is an annual
event in British Jewry. This year they have dosed
, 150-year-old synagogue in Borough Market.
; ondon. There was the usual last service,
th< scrolls were removed to another district.
- was again the result of the migration of
mi the metropolis (where 60 percent of
si Jews live). South London remains an
I workers and small traders, but the tons < i
. Iewish settlers there are now wealthy
class merchants and industrialists So
< the Northwest, where they row
houses with front and back pa:
r vat< tennis courts. No private
.. l
synagogues are now .. g in
Northwest of London, to :.
i -< in the South ... : oi

ten was advance in British Je
i i the year under review, it was in the
cation There was a move to reshape the
1 -r; schools and convert them into genuine He-
I classes, instead of Bar Mitzvah fad
two new Jewish day schools were added this
i Such schools are- integrated into the general
system, but they teach modern Hebrew and
ft little Jewish history, and instill in the pupils
< for Israel and an awareness of their Jewish-
ness. Six of these schools are run by the Zionist
Federation, but the rest are also Zionist in spirit.
"11 e,f them have a religious character. There
u ro secular Jewish schools here.
* *
A Humdrum Year
As time goes on, the Jewish schools improve
by general standards, and more Jewish parents
are prepared to send their children to this type
oi school. But there are not sufficient funds for
expansion. Local appeals fared poorly during the
year Educational bodies, the Board of Guardians
a charitable organization) and the Board of Dep-
< 'tseli are chronically short of funds. At the
l time, 2.000.000 pounds (S5.6 million, were
for the Israel Appeal, and another 2.C0C.(((
!cr the Hebrew University, the Weizmann
= the Technion at Haifa and sundry Is-
litul ns as against some two hundred
d pounds for all the local appeals British
re inclined to ignore local appeals End to
sly to Israel. They seem to be guil
> some instinct. Efforts were rr,;.i t
eak down the resistance to local api
I anj appreciable results.
collective status of the Jewish cox
Jacob Tsur, world chairman ci the Jewish
National Fund, and president of the General
Council oi the World Zionist Organization.
iiew beck to Jerusalem after a nationwide
toui during 5721, when he introduced the
new Twenty-Yeax Pier, c: :i-.e INF. The plan
was hrsl discussed a- c Jewish National
Fund gathering in Washmcrtcn D.C.
-.. A Jew,
Sir Bernard rValey-Coben, is serving as Lord
: London Barneftt Jannei th< ; re -:dent
rthel ard of Deputies wasknightei Sir Simon
Marks, an outstanding British Jew. was raised to
r,i peerage and is new a Lord cf the Realm. Six
.' boroughs. The Duke of Edinburgh attended sev-
eral Jewish functions during the year a sign
ef recognition and a source of pride to British
Jews. Jewish pride here was nourished even more
by the visit of David BenGurion in May.
It was a comparatively quiet, humdrum year
for British Jews, without great events, without
violent arguments, without marked advance in
any sphere except in the economic one. Jews
have taken their share oi the affluent society that
is still with us here, despite slight periodical re-
cessions.
Nothing to complain about and nothing to
boast about that would sum up the year fairly.
i
Apple and Honey
Seme claim that an apple is the symbol
of the glory or the judgment of the Almighty
which :s present in Rosh Hashona. The apple
is hard ar.d tart. Dipping it into honey
makei i'. soft and sweet Likewise is the
jud^r < : i: the Almighty originally harsh.
When it is dipped into cst prayers, cur tears
and our penitence on Rcsh Hashcr.a. it turns
..<.: ike the if-;
R*c-bi Samuel Fex.

HOLIDAY
GREETINGS TO ALL
BILL JACK HERMAN
and MORRIS
KALER PRODUCE
COMPANY
2121 N. W. 13th Avenue
Pfcaae FR 4-4174
Nuta's
Yacht Basin
. 1884 N.W. North
River Drive
Phone NE 5-8231
NEW YEAR GREETINGS FRCVi
MAL MALKIN
ORCHESTRAS
end
MUSICAL ENTERTAINMENT
H500 Bay Road, Miami Beach
Phone JE 2-5240
Happy New Year
LADY BEAUTIFUL
BEAUTY SALON
1256 NE 163rd SfH
Open 6 Days a Week Open Weds. Nite
Wl 5-0481
SINCERE GOOD WISHES
FOR A HA7PY NEW YEAR
FROM DIRECTORS, OFFICERS
AND STAFF OF
^JriRCANTILE
If MfafiL BANK
V OF MIAV.I BEACH
420 Lincoln Road
PHONE JEMerson B-7831
MEMBER: FEDERAL RISE I'VE SYSTEM.
FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORP.
Wit F&fiKlriG IN CUR LOT
TO ALL GREETINGS .
CRABTREE
INSULATION
COMPANY
FREEZERS
COOLERS
Engineered Installations
FOAAAGLASS
FIBERGLASS
CORK
JAMISON DOORS
N.E. 75th STREET
PL 4-6617
SEASONS GREETINGS .
REED CONSTRUCTION CORP.
ENGINEERS end CONTRACTORS
1345 20th Street Miami Beach, Fla.
FOUNDATIONS DOCKS GUNIT1NG
BASCUU AND FIXED BRIDGES CONCRETE STEEL
SIASON'S C-REEHNGS TO All OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
LESSER A SONS
INSURANCE ADJUSTCRS FOR THE PUBLIC ONIY
420 LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI BEACH
BETTER TO SERVE YOU -
MIAMI JACK SERVICF
G -r*r lei Equipment Pelt Cable Cutter Hydraulic Jacks,
Steam Jennys Pick-Up and Delivery
AH Work Guaranteed Factory Specificatirr.t
3C72 N.W. 54H> Street Phone NE 4-2226
JiOMIS MIAMI WMIMN A STtRAff
PIONEER MOVERS br MtfMl BEACH
ESTABlfSfctal T*"W> tMW&\
U26 West Ave.

J6 2-3443


F*r
rnccrr

*1.
HAPPY NEW YEAR
to all Jewish people from
MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE
FOR HOLIDAY
AND EVERYDAY CHEER
arx: groundhave broach t Baal
:'-r -* V* --r- -._-. =-_ .-j-er bnad lot
rr-ar. -=-- "E*rj-~T r ; ;--*T : ~~ r"e^>c-< the
Yxjcafaec ta arr. i:kc t.-je rxr. taste and aronva of
Majr~2 House
7*haf ~good-to-the-Iast-drop~ ftavor means...
tTS A MECUAYEH ALL THE WAY DOWM
- -V r
r*.-r; ors or vfv.nc vcrxs
L


"eJewisli Floridian
Miami. Florida, Friday, September 8, 1961
Section E
i i
^ :4
"The Sukkah," by Moritz Oppenheimer. natural development. Its 'pattern is in
"The happy world in truth is like the happy heaven.' that is, it depends upon an ideal
individual. It follows the same line*- of conception."
i
GOOD WILL IS THE MOST EXALT?n FOPM OF HUMAN ACTIVITY
hatever Man Does, His Thoughts are Aimed at Happiness
By RABBI SAMUEL UMEN
ill ays, -a Jew through his prayei
made n on t 01 ious ol I i per nee<
.....und on] s of hia heart. But if
one's wishes were 10 be epitomized in
iv,i all prayer, l believe it would be covered
i rm happiness.
tever man does, whatever he plans, all his
hts are aimed at one paramount goal
hap] iness However, only certain ol his acts pro-
duce the desired end. It seems then that if we
an tc find happiness we must study carefully those
Bets wl ich lead to the highest torm ot satisfaction
or produce the fullest measure of happiness What
sort ol arts shall one perform that will nourish him
most, will make him strongest, and most com-
pletely a man? To know this, is to know the sen it
to happiness.
In observing life carefully, we note wherein
lU fullness consists. Life is rhythmical like every-
thing in nature. It consists of income and outgo,
in inspiration and expiration. It is never in get-
Unj only, but also in expression. There must al-
ways be a free circulation of the life currents in
v-ard and outward or the life stagnates and
perishes.
It is important, for example, that one lills
overs air cell of his lungs with oxygen. How is
ii none? First, he exhales every atom of air in


i he takes in ait This is the law
law also applies lo hi i n
rdal nship Ii wish I gel It is i I to re-
. r that we i giv ;n order to g< '
Satisfaction is more the outgo than in the
. .,. in doin than in g Ltin ;, in expression of
life rower than in value received Gratifying as
i: is to receive information and knowledge, it is
higher joy t. teach than it is to be taught, it is
an enjoyment to see picture-, but even indifferent
I ..inters get a greater enjoyment in painting lor
themselves than in seeing other men's paintings.
It is a pleasure to hear music: it is a greater
pleasure lo be able to pour out one's whole soul
in music.
It is a crude form of pleasure to tight and get
justice: it is greater pleasure and far more grati-
fying to do justice.
To see a man at the height of his righteous
activity is as if one saw the gleam of a divine life
pouring through the personality of the man, as the
electrical force pours over a live wire.
It seems that the most exalted and real form
of activity is that of good will. In its highest terms
of light and heart, it is called love. Whoever at-
tempts to get love, fails breaking the universal
law of the circulation of life. It is just the opposite
with the giving or expressing of good will. Who-
ever lets his life go cut into friendly thoughts,
words and deeds, does not merely get love in re-
h,. does inds 11 nstanl lift d
iction in the outflow ol good will. II is
.; |0ve t: i us1 be exi ress d and kepi
n uliti hest I appii ss .:' is i
gists in the :presj on : be highest form ol ''
namel] good
Hie emphasis and essence happiness con-
sist.- in going out of the -elf. When is man hap-
piest? In the hours of his highest good will. A
man's true happiness is not somewhere else or ;it
some d.slant time; il is here in so far as he has'
(aught the secret ol the life Of good will.
On the basis of what was said about individual
happiness, let us -ce il il does not also apply lo
society at large.
What course is there for society to follow that
happiness may be attained'.' The road to happiness
lor the world at large is the same as it is for the
individual.
What is the happiest imaginable world, the
kingdom of God, which men have dreamed of for
thousands of years? We look the wrong way if we
think it is a world crowded with well-fed popula-
tions living in palaces, sailing yachts, clothed In
purple and silk. These things at best arc only
emblems, the externals of happiness There might
be plenty to eal lor everyone, and yet there mii:ht
be little sympathy or humanity. Then1 are already
Continued on Page 14-E
IM ..It: .IHMHHlMU'tlWHtutl"*!!' .IHIHIWW^IW*"***'**
.


Page 2-E
rjenist n-cradli3r
Friday, September 8 1
THAT ALL CUR FRIENDS AND PATRC\S WAY ENJCY
A HAPPY NEW YEAR
iS THE SINCERE WISH OF THE
AUGUST FAMILY and
AUGUST lllUIS. BAKERY
3E1 S.W. Eighth Street Phone FR 4-27S2
Best Wishes
For A Happy
New Year
i


PARAMOUNT
FLORIDA
BOULEVARD
BEACH
SHERIDAN
SHORES
REGENT
GABLES
CORAL
OLYMPIA
EEST WISHES FCR THE NEW YEAR
Sameth Piepgras Realty Co., Inc.
REALTORS
SALESRENTALSResidential-Commercial-lndustrial
976 E. 25th Street
Phone OX 1-7071
HIAlEAH
PHONE FR 4-4406
IC-Yter Guarantee Coefrno Product
HEARCE ROOFING & ROOF COATING CO., INC.
Repe-ri Gvoronteti
ROOFS OF Ail TYPES HOT OR C019 PROCESS
Commercial Reef Mo.nftrorce Residential
277 S.W. 26th STREET MIAMI 47, FLOP Tl
EES' AflSHES FOR THE NEW YEAR
from MR. and MRS. A-'nJR CEGUTZ
ARDMORE STUDIOS
728 Arthur Godfrey P.ccd
Mien: Beech
GREETINGS .
ihisov rim: & S1PPLY CO.
TIRES and TUBES RECAPP N3 ACCESSORIES BATTERIES
IE* Of CO.VSMONOCEKEN 1IKES
S590 NW 7th AVE.
1002 E. 27th Street, Hialeah
NEW YEAR GREETINGS TO ALL
EDWARDS PRODUCE CO.
1237 NW. 21st STREET
PHONE FR 4-4840
X
LARRY MAUKS & COMPANY
MANUFACTURERERS DISTRIBUTORS WHOLESALE
WOmtNS, MISSIS' t JUNKHtS' DMSStS, COATS t SUITS
Mar*i BMf. 120 N.W. 2nd Street Miami, Flo. Phone FR 9-2631
From France to Iran, frcm Israel to Morocco.
'hc-uscr.ds of Jewish yevngsters in 25 coun-
tries get care and c chence at a decent life
through the prccrcrr.s c: the Jcir.t Distribu-
tion Committee.' At a OC-?upported CSE
health :e:::=: in Fcris [top left :e:_iee ycur.c-
s:er gets recu'.c: rr.ed.cri ;her:-:ur A: the
Lurc:v:tjhe: Sc:.cz'. .r. Czbzz'.zt.zz top richl
brar.i new c'.othes z:% .ssued regulcrly :z
students. Even in en cizr.r.r.cge, these girkj
bottom left) seem \r r/e having a good i-:|
iecrning to plcy the ve::.::. flute ct the DX
supported home :,-: *e-.v sh children in Dro-I
. France. And ir. IsiceJ bottom r:c.v,
here's a youngster who en :vs his meci;:.:.s
becau=e food is cr. essential part cf :':.
\-.~:~py for this three-yeai-cid TB patie:.! :t
the JDC-Malben hospital d1 re: Yaacov.
Jews in Morocco Look Back at 5721
By SAMUEL NATHAN
CasaMar.ca
^THOUGH it might t, exaggerated to say
Judaism in Morocco is ir. danger, it is never-
theless true to note the year 5721 as a year cf
apprehension while the prospects for 5722 do not
augur immediate improvement.
Serious events developed here last January, in
connection with the State visit paid to Morocco by
United Arab Republic President Gamal Abdel
Nasser. The visit proved conclusively that latent
anti-Semitism among the Moslems of this country
could, at any time, be exploited to the point cf
violence against the Jews. Since that visit, the
Arab embassies in this country's political capital.
Rabat have increased their fomenting of discord
between Jews and Moslems, and have increasingly
bi re ad anti-Jew :>h slogans.
ring the- Nasser visit, and immed'atelj fol-
:. more than 2,00( Jews wen arrested in'
Morocco. More than 100 of the Jews .
mini* :
:<;.: : ;;..: ees The r<
era cutio
tatemem thai ;
--

: the Mediti rranea* 'M ...
lives. The '< perished aboard tlaj
were prcsun.;.: j t to es ape twill
Ira<:. traveling "ilh gi Tl is Pisces w
Moroccan Jewry's own vert r of the "Exocu-I
episode. It dramatized at the cc-t of lives
that Moroccan Jews tre. indeed, denied the r.ftj
to leave the country te- travi i to Israel.
A Promise in Belerxe
Ten days before his death. Minister of thj
Interior Bakkai met with a Jewish delegation art
said that, henceforth. Jews Acuid be -ranted pssj
ports for emigration. At th same conference.!
BlSQ admitted that Jewj r i.u been tortured al
police station here.
What is the situate- toda; Not much bette:
, ,.ew is still not treatei I cst of the time, u
; full-fledged citin i I isci mination by the flH
crnment and by priva.f rrgi ations have m
ed.
True. Jews can
iribes an ini "..-.. Somel
assport Involve! a flei am that b prospe<
r. female c
ial at the of-, e. in Jews low W
el is considered .
ng the j Marrh. 'h cc"
Cenftnvtd on r?e '0-E
Best A s-es for the He day
MIAMI DIAMOND CENTER
Mr. erd Mrs. Jacob Rabinowitz
Mr. end AA's. David Rabinowit2
Mr. end Mrs. Morris ftdbinotota
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Goldstein
To All Greetings
HATTON DRUG CO.
o
"It is our pleasure to serve you"
Phone FR 3-8644
2200 NW 2nd AVE.
Miami
Kaj x*1 ,0 -:j
BES1 WISHES
FOR
A
HAPPY
NEW YEAR
Mir. and Mrs.
Harrv Sirkin
CONGER LIFE
INSURANCE CO., Inc.
ALLfOtMS LEGAL RESERVE
INSURANCE
Including
Hotpiialization
Health Accident
1629 KW 35 ST. NE 3-3378


idjy. September 8, 1931
*Jenlst ncridKar
Yiddish Writing Since the Nazi Holocaust
By PHILIP RUBIN
mTH the end of World War II, when it was dis-
covered that six million Jews, a third of the
world's Jewish population, had been murdered by
Lrmans in a slaughter unparalleled in history, a
Irot'ound change came over Yiddish literature.
there formerly the life of g sorely tried but still
bating Jewry in Eastern Europe had 'been the
minant note, now the note of lamentation, of an
pitaph for the dead, became ever more prom-
lieat. Not only poems, stories and articles in
emembrance of those millions of Jews who had
a.iished appeared in droves but also dozens of
wks detailing the history, the life, the culture, of
[ldividual Jewish communities that had been com-
jtely destroyed.
Yiddish readers and writers felt the terrible
OS* even more keenly perhaps than other Jews,
inee the majority of those who had been destroy-
spoke that language and were often blood-
;:at:ons of the surviving Yiddish-speaking people
so it was natural that the Yiddish periodical
^res< and Yiddish books should react far more
trolly to the Nazi holocaust than periodicals and
i-)ks in other languages. Even Hebrew, the offi-
Hil language of the new-born State of Israel,
thich came into being only a few years after the
lestruction of European Jewry, couldn't devote as
Mich attention to the catastrophe as Yiddish, since
lebrew had to be preoccupied with the vital pio-
i lij work of building up a new country.
lust as Biblical Hebrew was the language
w oh the Prophet Jeremiah naturally employed to
[ccpress his lamentations over the destruction of
the First Temple of Salomon in Jerusalem, so Yid-
jish naturally became the major vehicle of expres-
sion for mourning what it calls the "Third Chur-
Im" f'churban" is the Biblical Hebrew word for
rotal destruction.) And today, while Yiddish yet
nourns the horrible blood-letting, of which the
Cichmann trial is a grim reminder, it sees its own
trength sapped by the disappearance of the Yid-
Jis*i culture of the millions of Polish and other
'.<' European Jews.
Rejection of Intellectuality
Even in 1938, several years before the Nazis
in their wholesale slaughter but after they
pad already destroyed German Jewry by various
ids, Jacob Glats.ein, one of the most eminent
[of contemporary Yiddish poets, of whom Irving
H i wrote (Commentary. Jan. 1958) that he
with such celebrated American poets as
n and Frost,'" foresaw the Jewish catas-
thal woul I < me-wl b World War II. Early
;n GlatStein, up to then known for his mod-
intellectuality and aestheticism, wrote a
ng poem w lich had its repercussions
out the Yid I reading world, which called
rth hundreds ol press comments. It was entitled
"arewell, World' i jan: "Good night, big,
world." I: r the fiendish anti-
nitism then already raging in Germany, it
I'led for a return, in spirit a', least, to the ghetto.
be kerosene lamps" and "trailing gabardines
It was a mood fir which neither Glatstein nor
other self-respecting Jew in those days could
blamed, though it n- a mood which wouldn't,
jwaich couldn't, endure, particularly after the
Christian world tried to atone in part for the hor-
that had been perpetrated upon European
Uewry by helping to set up an independent Jewish
country after nearly 1,900 years of exile, persecu-
t) i and massacre Instead of an isolated ghetto.
the new State of Israel had become a member of
the family of nations.
When the war was over. H. Leivick ^pseudo-
nym of Leivick Halper). the dean and the most
honored of living Yiddish poets (a few years ago
he received an honorary degree from the Hebrew
Union College-Jewish Institute pf Religion), visited
Che former death camps'! The' result of this visit
was the moving poetic volume. "In Treblinka Bin
Ich Nit Geven" C'l wasn't in Treblinka") and the
symbolic poems, "Wedding in Fernwald" and "Ma
haram of Rothenberg." Leivick, ever since he had
made his impact upon the Yiddish-reading world-
unfortunately very little of his, or Glatstein's,
works or the works of some of the other noted
Yiddish writers to be mentioned later has been
translated into English had had for his main
theme suffering, which he invests with holiness. A
mystic imbued with messianic ideas, Leivick could
see the universal, besides the strictly Jewish, sig-
r ificance of the Nazi holocaust.
Epitaph of the Past
In recent years, one Yiddish writer who ex-
perienced the horrors of the Auschwitz death camp
has become universally known. He is the erst
while anonymous "Katzetnik No. 135633" (since
he appeared at the Eichmann trial, where he faint-
ed in the midst of his testimony, his real name,
Yehiel Dinur, has become known.) His "House of
Dolls," the story of Jewish girls whom the Nazis
forced to become prostitutes for the German army,
has been translated into about two dozen languages.
A film based on the book is now being made in
Italy, and in London a stage version is being pre-
pared Dinur has written other books on his ex-
periences besides "House of Dolls." By the ashes
of the dead who perished in Auschwitz he has
vowed to devote the rest of his life to telling their
story. Whether pure literature or not, his raw.
naked, factual horror tales can hardly be ignored
Continued on Page 1S-E
Two blind students in Brooklyn College
with outstanding academic records, receive
scholarship checks from the Jewish Brailie
Institute of America. Funds came from the
Jewish Braille Review Companions, an affili-
ate of the Institute. Making the presentation
was (right) Mrs. Arthur Rosenberg, honorary
president of the affiliate.
HAPPY NEW YEAR
TO ALL OUR FRIENDS
L. CASEY
Air Conditioning Installing
Miami, Fla.
MO 7-5194
Mr. and Mrs.
David Brown
and Family
WISH ALL THEIR
RELATIVES AND
FRIENDS
|A HAPPY NEW YEAH!
GREETINGS HAPPY NEW YEAR
NICK & ARTHUR'S
RESTAURANT and LOUNGE
Over 27 Years of Gourmet Dining
in Greater Miami
1601 79th STREET CAUSEWAY
To All Season's Best Wishes
JANE S. ROBERTS
Your School Board Member
3601 N.W. 74th Street
Miami, Fla.
Page 3-E
TO ALL OUR FRIENDS ANO CUSTOMERS
WE WISH A HAPPV NEW YEAR
"Art" "Murray" "Nat"
COULTON BROTHERS
SERVICE STATION & GARAGE
Coral Way & S.W. 27th Av*.
840 S.W. 8th SL
THE UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI
SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
extends its best wishes for a peaceful and joyou3
NEW YEAR to its many patrons and friends who
have helped make thi3 3easoa a success.
IT IS OUR PLEASURE TO
EXTEND SEASON'S BEST WISHES
TO OUR MANY FRIENDS AND
ACQUAINTANCES .
A. F. Foster Bridge Corporation
Foster & Curry, Inc.
F & C Industries, Inc.
A. F. Foster, Inc.
' 3
MARINE ENGINEtRlNG CONTRACTORS
PHi DRIVING BULKMAOS BRIDGES
FOUNDATIONS DOCKS and GROYNIS
CRANE RENTALS
N.E. 29th Avenue
5-5431
' jiitu*f
***
7( HAPPY
NEW YE
H ngton 5 a? V = --'
S.I. 1st ST. at 2nd AVE.
BEST WISHES FOR A HEALTHY, HAPPY
AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR
MR. & MRS. EUGENE J. WEISS
AND FAMILY
1850 S. W. 21st STREET
GREETINGS TO ALL .
ENNESS GARMENT CO. INC.
Fashion Mart Bldg., 221 NW 1st Court
Miami
Dad* County Resident Sine* 1906
A. M. TRANSFER & CRANE SERVICE
boats. Machinery, Office, Safes, Household, Concrete Pouring Mova]
Anything34 Year* of Exparience in the Greater Miami Area
139 N.W. 26th STREET Phone FR 94951
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY, HEALTHY
AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR
HAROLD J. SEGAL
REALTOR and ASSOCIATES
630 Lincoln Road Miami leach,Ha. 340 72nd Street


Pogo 4-E
vJemlstincrkHam
Fridgy- September 8.
u
- m
$
WE EXTEND SINCERE GREETINGS AND BEST WISHES
FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR
THE
DANIA JAI ALAI PALACE
OPENING DECEMBER 13th
Sincerest Holiday Greetings .
As rfce Jewish Community ushers in the New Year Season, it is the priv-
ilege of HOME MILK to extend cordial greetings that the year ahead be
filled with HEALTH, happiness and peace. Home Milk will continue to
ser. ? its many patrons with the finest of Dairy Products so that the year
5722 will be the Healthiest and Happiest .
Drink Daily Fresh
m
l* and Taste the Difference
GLASS
Owned and Operated by
Local Dairymen
Servian. So.th Florida
for 28 Years with
Quality Dairy Products.
May W Serva Yost?
Miami, FRonklin 4-7696
Homestead, 16S6
fort laudcrdoU. JA 2-247 5,
WM Palm ieoti Tf 3- II04
24S1 N.W. 7th AVI.
PAPER
C.
freetincjs
ADH BUILDING
CONTRACTORS, INC.
BUILDERS and SUB-CONTRACTORS
LICENSED & INSURED
13911 NW 20th Court Opa-locka
MU 5-1524
Mailing Address: 830 NW 186th Drive, North Miami
TO ALL MASON'S GREETINGS
WHITE'S TRUCKING SERVICE, INC.
1200 N.W. 22nd STREET Phone FR 3 5731
EiST WISHES rCR THE NEW YEAR TC ALL .
iioisi:ht hk i!Ti<:fli inn m
SEASCX : GREETINGS From TOM GREEIEY
U-PAINT-IT FURNITURE CO.
COMPLE" : KlSO CUSTOM ''
55T9 N.W. 7fh A.eaue PL 1-2325
TO ALL GREETINGS
BARR AND BARR, INC.
PLUMBERS established )2u
61 E. 2nd Street
PHONE TU 8-2811
Hialeah
Jewish Federations and Day School;
By BEN KATAN
ANE of the totally unexpected and ircnic by-
^ products of President Kennedys massive school
aid bill has been the eruption of one of the hottest
controversies in the American Jewish community
in years the role, the needs, and the financing of
Jewish dav schools-___ oaw^HtR*
The irony is in the fact that President Ken-
nedy, a Catholic, specifically barred any portion
ol the proposed federal funds from going to relig-
ion.-, schools. Most of these schools in the United
States are Catholic parochial schools. But there
i> also a respectable network of Jewish day
schools, most of them under Orthodox sponsorship
and with a few under Conservative auspices
When Catholic spokesmen, clerical and lay
alike, began to protest the exclusion of their
schools from the provisions c: the Kenned) scb ioI
aid bill, the apparent monolithic unit) of the Jew-
ish communit) against any such aid to an) t
ious schools including the Jewis Is
v* as split w ide open
the
ill. the debate in the mmunity -
theoretical Sponsors o? Jew
i >n. intermittentl) ol ick of
munal ;ipport for a program wl
ha i achieved l< spr ad su] the Fe
i munity as a trt
Jewish laity for fh.- future as n th wl
an accurate indictment Vei
ations have an) recoi I wish day
scho-
The debate stopped beii
Catholic spokesmen began to i 51 the -.Allusion
phrase of the Administration school aid bill. Em-
boldened by the arguments Iron holic sources
sponsors and educators ir. the Orth d \ '
lield began to speak more A conven-
tion of the National Assn ol Hebrew PTAs pointed
cut that federal grants had I made for years
to religious schools under the National Del -
Act The delegates irgi ai as) ai exl
and widening of such loans.
Nat a Simple Stand
But it was net a simple i.--- ion to
federal aid to religi schools from those not in-
volved in such schools in th< community,
t> against a strong stand for such aid for Jewish
dav schools frcm those commited to the Jewish
day school program The differences ran every
which way through the organized Jewish commun-
ity.
Organizations of Conservative Judaism, which
is formally on record :n favor of such schools
came out solidly during the year against federal
ad to religious schools, including pre>amabl> con-
servative-sponsored da) schools The Rabbinical
Assembly, the Assn. cf Conservative Rabbis,
i'ted at its 61st annual convention, a resolution
in favor of federal aid to public schools, but not to
ools.
The National Federation _: rewish Men's
Clubs, an affiliate ol the United Syi Ig pie of
America, the organization of Conservative congre-
gations, took the same stand, as did tl stive
board of the United Syi of America. So
< id two leading Jewish education groups the
American Ass lewish Education and the Na-
tional Council for Jewish, Educa oi il their an-
nual mee
- -: i:' lands was not
the opp, sil n it a aid t< n zious sc
but the .; resolutions of an
Chief Justice oi the United S' ,;-..
ren second :;.->m left joint ....
:rls in a cornerstone :-: s ,.-.- ::-
c new classroom administrc-
Le:t :s Max J. E'ra. :h -:-.::. I:
trustees. Right are Dr. Scanue! res-
ident cf Yeshiva, and Max 3:e::-. .__-
chairman. "Rabbi Weinberg -;-:.
sized ... 'a widespread cor rmonq
Jewish educators for the con:::.
of a system of religious edu. :-.-. [3
widely accepted as a signifir- .
tion to the development of a :. fewii
community in the United States
to federatiors and welfare fur
grants from Jewish communal funds
schools. It was neatly summed up h
rabbi. Charles Weinberg. pres dent f the 1
Council of America, in an ad Ifess inmul
dinner of the Union of Orthodox Je ngrej
tions. Rabbi Weinberg said the iss
have arisen if the ancient Jew
"taking care of our own'' had been
i 'hat the controvers) sten
part from "a widespread concern a:
educators for the continued growth
; religious education which is v le ted as
I significant contribution to the deve I of a
truly Jewish community in the Uniti I Sta The
answer he said, was to induce the
.":or.s and funds to aid the embattle
schools.
A report on the specifics of th
issued by Torah Umesorah. the Nati rial Societj
for Hebrew Day Schools, in an acade 'en:
report Torah Umesorah reported that 10
t.ona! day schools in 10 cities were
be opened in tho>e cities in Septi
first such school in those cit:
agency said that this would bring to 278 I
of day schools primary, junior i .
school operating under Orthodox -
the United States with an estimal
51.000 pupils.
Perhaps the most striking asi
about such schools was the shift 0\ v-':-
from opposition and even hostility
among American Jewish leaders I
which was virtually the opposite: thai
wore making a contribution in pr
Continued on Page 11*1
HAPP1 .... -EAR
-
J. S. BLAIN
REAL ESTATE
a Southern c ; o for -He D3>-- 40 Yea
807 Olympic Bldg.
Season's Greetings
from the Salons of
Lillie Rubin
and
Miss Georgette
jiwns
WORKS C: >"
lure. Anl
INTERNATIONAL
FINE ART GALLERIES
1228 Lincoln Rd M am 3each:
T. SCHORR
Business Phone JE 6-C2S
Residence Phone it 4-2503
To All
A Moat Happy
NOBLE H. PARKER
REAL ESTATE
1623 Michigan Avenue
Miami Beach


Friday. September 8. 1961
+Jmls$>rk>ridkM
Perge 5-E
The Outgoing Hebrew Year in Israel
By ELIAHU SALPETEK
TRADITIONALLY, Rosh Hashooa is the time for
reviewing the deeds of the year passed. Is-
raelis, looking back on the twelve months of the
Jewish Year 5721 will feel that the^g is more -on
l he cfedff si3e*lhan on tneaebif^Tde of tneJevenis7
This was the year of the Eichmann trial, cer-
tainly one of the most important events, not only
of the past twelve months but also of the thirteen
years that have passed since the establishment of
the State. The people of Israel, ever since their
dispersion after the destruction of ihe Independent
Jewish State. 2,000 years ago, have always been
the passive victims of persecution.
This year, for the first time, the Jewish people
an judging one of the persons held chiefly re-
si onsiblc lor the murder of six million Jews in
Europe. After Eichmann was captured and
hrouKht to Israel, there were many particularly
among the non-Jews abroad, who had strong reser-
vations not only about the kidnaping of the Nazi
criminal, but also about the idea of trying him, in
Israel, a state which did not exist when the crimes
charged against Eichmann were committed out-
ihe borders of Israel and according to laws
which were enacted many years after the crimes
were committed. This, it was claimed, was con-
trary to the accepted principles of legality.
Israel pointed out that these objections were
already rejected by the Nuremberg Tribunal. From
a moral point of view, the fact that nobody else
bothered to bring Eichmann to justice was certain-
ly no justification for letting such enormous crimes
go without prosecuation. As the Israelis hoped,
ir deed, after the trial opened, most of these legal-
ist ic objections faded away in view of the dignified
and scrupulous observance of juridical procedure
b) the court. There was no sign of hysteria or
vmdictivencss, only the revival of the enormous
feeling of sorrow as witness after witness recalled
the horrors of the tragedy that cost the Jewish
(H i pie a third of its members.
*
Intensification of Search
For Israel and the Jewish people, and also
tor the world at large, the importance of the Eich-
irann trial soon became quite evident. It gave to
He young generation and to the hundreds of thous-

m\
_al *iifc
^w "1
ADOlf tKMMAMH
... offer taunt mmi fury
ADOlf EICHMANN
... In his heyday
ands of immigrants from Oriental countries an
acute awareness of the holocaust and strengthened
the spiritual links with the glorious past of the
destroyed Jewish communities of Europe. It also
highlighted the fact that, with the establishment
of the State of Israel, there is a Prosecutor and
there is a Judge for Jewish blood shed by others.
Neither is it a coincidence that the intensification
of search for escaped Nazi criminals was revived,
particularly in South America, after Eichmann's
capture and that the prosecution of war criminals
in West Germany gained a new impetus on the
eve of the Jerusalem trial.
The Eichmann trial completely overshadowed
the great internal political dispute caused by the
Lavon Affair. This dispute led to the resignation
of the Cabinet when Prime Minister David Bcn-
Gurion refused to accept a majority decision by
the Cabinet approving the findings of a ministerial
committee clearing former Defense Minister Pin-
has Lavon of any responsibility for a tragic secur-
ity mishap. The split inside Mapai, as the old-
timcrs mostly sided with Mr. Lavon while the
young generation sided with Mr. Ben-Gurwm, was
healed when elections were declared. Mr. Lavon,
apparently not wishing to fight his party while
facing the electoral test, withdrew from the strug-
gle and the Mapai leaders of both sides joined for
a common effort to prevent a major loss for the
party in the elections.
Many ot the Opposition Parties charged that
the revival by Mapai of the question of Israel's
security was just an election gimmick and Mr.
Ben-Gurions trip to Canada, the U.S., Britain and
France belonged to the same category. However,
there is no doubt that behind the facade of trail-
cjuility along the borders and on the political field,
some rather ominous clouds were gathering. Col.
Nasser continued to obtain more and more modern
arms, particularly from the Soviet Union, just
recently he admitted what Israelis have known for
some time, that he already has supersonic M1CM9
jet fighters. Israel was doing its best to keep up,
at least qualitatively, but this puts a considerable
strain on Israel's economy.
*
Other Major Tests
Israel is also facing a major lest on the inter-
national scene: at the forthcoming General Assem-
bly of the UN there will be an extensive discussion
of the Arab refugee question. The mandate of the
Continued on Page 12 E
6tFFTINCS
Prescriptions HIM Promptly
WARSHAW TERMINAL
PHARMACY
Cosmetics Candies Gilts
Elizabeth Arden -
Helena Rubinstein
Terminal Bui Bldg.
2300 SALZEDO AVE.
Coral Goblet HI 8-4512
BEST WISHES
FOR A
HAPPY NEW YEAR
C. L. CLEMENTS
Insurance Agency, Inc.
1100 LINCOLN ROAD
IE 8-7403
TO ALL MOST HAPPY HOLIDAYS
DR. BEN J. SHEPPARD
"YOUR JUVENILE JUDGE'
3009 Salzedo Street
Coral Gables
GREENLEAF & CROSBY
JEWELERS
1000 LINCOLN ROAD, MIAMI BEACH
THE OLDEST JEWELERS IN FLORIDA
Quality Diamonds Since 1868, Greenleaf & Crosby has
been famous for its outstanding collection of gem quality
diamonds in traditional and modern settings.
Mr. and Mrs. Baron de Hirsch Meyer

EXTEND TO THEIR MANY
FRIENDS AND ACQUAINTANCES
BEST WISHES FOR THE
NEW YEAR
THE OPERA GUILD
OF
GREATER MIAMI
Wishes oil its Members of tho Jewish Faith
A Vory Happy, Prosperous and Healthy Now Year
ARTURO Dl FILIPPI
Artistic Director ond Gonorol Manager
ICE CREAM
DAIRY PRODUCTS
Extends to All Their Jewish Friends
SINCERE WISHES
FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR
SEALTEST FOODS DIVISION
National Dairy Products Corporation
P.O. Bex 152. Miami. Florida FR 9-65C1
GREETINGS...
llous.-r Company, Inc.
Fir* and Casualty Insurance
Houser Realty i o.. Inc.
Real Estate Property Management
Florida Bond and Mortgage Co,
Mortgage Loans & Investments
616 SW 12th AVENUE Dial FR 3-6631
2534 N. Federal Hwy., Ft. Lauderdale Ph. LO 6-2845
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR
DIXIE BROOM & MOP CO.
4700 N.W. 36th Avenue
Since 1913
TO ALL OUR MANY FRIENDS AND PATRONS
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
AL i i i, i: 1 <-1: ii
TAXIDERMIST
15899 NE 6th Ave. North Miami Ph. Wl 7-5991
YOUNG AT III AIIT
EXTENDS HAPPY CHANUKA GREETINGS TO ALL!
Exquisite Selection of Holiday Dresses
FOR TEENS AND JUNIORS
241 SW 124th STREET
(OFpoaitc A & P)
CE 5-9593
TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Greenfield
Sewing Machines. Commercial and Domestic
Bought Sold Repaired Rented
EAST COAST MACHINERY CO.
332 Wtst Floater St. Ph. FR 9-3915 Miami 36, Fiona's
THE FLAG CENTER
ASSOCIATED DISPLAY CORPORATION
MANUFACTURERS OK SPECIAL FLAGS
C. M. HASKIN
2187 SW. 1st Street Phone FR 9 7289
Miami 32, Florida


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ijr, September 8, 1961
fJenist ffcricfi&jn
Page 7-E
lilestone in American Jewish Philanthropy
By DEWEY D. STONE
Chairman, Jewish Agency for Israel
HONG the events of the Hebrew Year 5721.
I there was one which though undramatic and
taken for granted represents a milestone in
[history of Jewish philanthropy and most likely
\iu history of philanthropy as a whole: the
Iting of a S03\TC0,rj0(7 debt Kcfuidfltioti loarr to
[United Jewish Appeal and 40 American Jewish
Jmunities arcund the country.
[The collateral for this loana sizeable amount
by commercial standards is, technically
[king, ;in intangible as:et. There is no plant.
building, no commercial enterprise or personal
[ertj U secure it. Yet behind this loan stands
Edition >l charity which dates back over 2.000
Bi well as the fund-raising structure cf
American Jewish Federations and Welfare
Jg which have bean pioneers in the field of
rated fund-raising in the United States.
[American businessmen, Jews as well as noa-
I, hav< always been among the leaders of
ritablt and philanthropic enterprises. Yet it
\nv thin;, for a man to give to and work for
inthropic projects as a private citizen, and
|e another to commit commercial funds in his
icity as president or vice president of a leading
king institution. Whatever his heart may tell
his bu:-iness judgment must overrule all senti-
Bank*. > Study Missions
This year, the collective business judgment of
possible officers of 93 banks throughout the
|ted States has found American Jewish philan-
D;>> a sound debtor for a $65,000,000 loan This
Ki > small tribute to the philanthropic perform-
\v ol a community which, in contrast to mos'
ropean Jewish communities, never commanded
taxing or other coercive power. More spe-
cally. it is a tribute to the United Jewish Ap-
an institution which has become so much of
lousehold word In Jewish homes across this
ntry that one seldom stops to reflect upon its
jue character.
In recent months. Israel's remarkable eco-
lic progress has drawn increasing attention to
investment possibilities which are rapidly
opening up in this young nation. Many of the
bankers participating in the S65.000.000 loan pro-
ject had seen this economic development at first
hand tnrough the annual Bankers Study Missions
under the leadership' of Gottlieb Hammer, execu-
tive vice chairman of the Jewish Agency for Israel.
Yet, having seen Israel and the work of the Jewish
Agency the.re, they knew fully well that the Agen-
cy, though in a sense contributing to Israel's eco-
nomic development', ceuld never in any way bene-
tit trom it. They knew that the Jewish Agency
was not only a nc.n-profit organization in the gen-
era sense of the term, but an organization specuic-
lUly designed to do what investment capital w Mild
never dare to undertake.
Thus, the United Jewish Appeal and the 40
communities participating in the Sb'S.OOOiOOO loan
project were, in a way. an unusual clientele: a
group presenting itself as a potential major bor-
rower of commercial funds, yet making it perfectly
clear that it expected no financial return from
these anticipated borrowings. There was nothing
to sell, nothing to commit but that abiding com-
mitment to save and rebuild Jewish lives which,
for over two decades, has served as the basis for
a sustained fund-raising record.
The $65,000,000 debt liquidation loan repre-
sents a milestone also in terms of national Jewish
cooperation and coordination. While individual
communities had taken bank loans on behalf of
UJA in the past, this was the first time that a
loan effort was coordinated on a national level.
Each bank made its participation dependent on
the participation of all others, so that the total
amount needed would be available at one and the
same time.
Men like Samuel D. Leidesdorf. of New York.
Max M. Fisher, of Detroit, and Albert Levin, of
Cleveland, spent many arduous weeks laying the
groundwork for this unique effort, while top lead-
ership in each community followed up with indi-
vidual negotiations with local banks. To witness
the eagerness of each community to make this
project succeed, to meet the ready understanding
of all the problems involved, was a heart-warming
experience. Surely, a community which can draw
on so much dedicated effort in a spirit of complete
Continued on Page 10 E
. in ihe UJA, American Jewry has forged
strong and dependable instrument equal
meet the challenge." Left is one of Israel's
|0.000 immigrant farmers, who need help
make a living, and are receiving that help
rough the United Israel Appeal, member
jency of UJA speeding immigrant absorp-
tion. Center are nursery tots in Israel among
31,000 immigrant youngsters, babies and
teen-agers, who look to UJA for continued
care.and guidance. Right a young girl trains
for the future in UJA-assisted schools, work-
shops and youth centers.
Greetings to All
Our. Friends
SOUDER'S
CLEANERS
ALTERATIONS &
LAUNDRY SERVICE
1244 Ali Babe Ave.
MU 8-4521
M nd MRS. WM. L. SOUDER, "-op.
MIAMI SCHOOL
SUPPLY, INC.
5225 NW 36th Ave.
NE 4-7153
Amtrican crayon, color mitri*1.
Oeni.on school -n.Ktr-.il.
Writ, classroom supplies, school
P'par, pencil,, bindsri, arr and
caffs, not* suppl'as.
WHOIESAII and HETAIl
BEST WISHES FOR
A HAPPY NEW YEAR
SERB1N OF FLORIDA
1280 S.W. 1st STREET
TUTAM MOTORS IXC-
DODGE AND PLYMOUTH PASSENGER CARS
DODGE "Job-Rated" TRUCKS
SALES and SERVICE
PHONE HI 3-7491
3500 S.W. 8th STREET MIAMI 35, FLA
THE PERSONNEL Or
WEINKLES
Liquor Stores
WISHES EVERYONE
A biost Happy Sew Year
established 1935
19 STORES SERVING SOUTH FLORIDA
RESTAURANTS
For Fine Food
COMPLETE DINNERS from $1.00
ALSO A LA CARTE MENU
Thar* Is Never a Charfle for Your Second Cup of Coffeo
WE DO CUR OWN BAKING
FOUR LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU:
1257 W. FLAGLER ST. (NEAR DOWNTOWN)
1526 PONCE DeLEON (CORAL GABLES)
1560 SO. DIXIE HWY. (SOUTH MIAMI)
12395 BISCAYNE BLVD. (N. MIAMI)
AIR CONDITIONED
AMPLE FREE PARKINQ
TO ALL GREETINGS
QUALITY AND TASTE ARE ALWAYS REMEM8ERED
open (vtNiNGS Ovr Only Location
J CANDY SHOPPE
eCtyi S Our 30th Year
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Rinkia
Fine Candies* Wit \oretties
SEE JEAN'S NATIONALLY FAMOUS JELLIES
MADE FRESH IN OUR KITCHEN
212 roiiixs AVE. .11: 8-:t55l
Member American ExpreisCarte Blanche
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR
SANFORD SLATER
TRITON TERRACE HOTEL
Ocean & 28th St., Miami Beach
TO ALL SEASON'S GREETINGS
Mrs, Luther T. liardison
& ASSOCIATES
CONSTABLE. DISTRICT NO. 3
O. M. PUSHKIN
YOUR MIAMI BEACH CHJEF BUILDING INSPECTOR
Extends Greetinqs to All
TO ALL A MOST
HAPPY NEW YEAR
DR. and MRS. ELLIOTT C. COHEN and Family
16 W. Di Lido Drive. Di Lido Island
SMALL'S WOMEN'S APPAREL
Eden Roc Hotel 4525 Collins Ave.
EXTENDS TO ALL ITS FRIENDS AND PATRONS
SEASON'S GREETINGS
TO ALL ... A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR
CONGER CLINIC PHARMACY
1633 N.W. 35th Street Conger Building
PHONE NE 5-6723
VAL DAYTON. Owner


Pag* 8-E
vJewisi) ncridlian
Friday, September 8, \%\
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO OUR FRIENDS
PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK
Northeast Second Avenue at 95th Street
MIAMI SHORES, FLORIDA
* *
AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK
Northeast Tenth Avenue at 125th Street
NORTH MIAMI, FLORIDA
PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK
West Dixie Highway at 162nd Street
NORTH MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
-: -: -:
NATIONAL
BANK OF COMMERCE, MIAMI
Northwest 79th Street at 33rd Avenue
MIAMI, FLORIDA
HAPPY NEW YEAH ..
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GREETINGS!
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1367 N. Miami Ave. FR 7-1315 FR 9-6791
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On Drinking Espresso in a Kibbutz Cafe
By BEN G. FRANK
THE urban sounds of the hissing of an espresso
1 machine and the clatter of Turkish coffee cups
have percolated all the way up to the sunburned
kibbutz farmer in Israel's far off Upper Galilee.
Now, he. too. can sip exotic coffee in surroundings
similar to the best haunts on Tel Aviv's cafe-lined
Dizengoff Street.
Like many other cooperative settlements, his
kibbutz. Kfar Blum, has picked a room in its new
Cultural Center; filled it with wrought-iron Chairs,
formica tables and circular sofa benches: installed
a French espresso machine, and. on a rotating sys-
tem, supplied a kibbutz counterman whose job is
to fill the orders and keep the wheezing machine
in good repair.
Brewed to the runt mixture et steam and cof-
fee, the cup of espresso has provide i the kibbutz-
nik with the initial stimulant to flock to this new
cafe. But not only has it satified his ceffee-bean
taste buds, it has also furnished this hard working
larmer with an additional recreational outlet for
his evening leisure-time activity
A member of the settlement can r.ow enter a
pleasantly lit room and locate a group of people
who, armed with coffee cups, are discussing na-
tional and international events. If he prefers, how
ever, to do his own research and catch up on the
latest news, he need only sit himself down in an
easy chair in the cafe's up-to-date newspaper and
magazine section. There he can read one of
Israel's many dailies and journals, or a recent
copy of the New York Times Magazine. The Jewish
Frontier. Paris-Match, and the Manchester Guard-
ian.
In the kibbutz, as in any small town, there is
no such thing as anonymity. Certainly the age-
old maxim: "People are interested in people." fits
a small village such as Kfar Blum *here one is on
intimate terms with one's neighbors. And so.
eavesdropping in one corner of the cafe, the
larmer can easily record the la'.e.>t news from
around the town.
Domino* and Chess
At a table to the left of a tractor driver who
i* relating to his fellow worker his difficulty in
rtarting his tractor in the morning, our kibbutz-
r-ik notices that a tourist has cornered.the settle-
ment's landscape expert and is asking: "Could
you please tell me the curriculum of your eleventh
grade high school class?" While teaching is not
this gardener's present occupation, as a kibbutz
member he is familiar with the educational pro-
gram and begins to try and explain it.
Dominos and chess are very popular pastimes
in Kfar Blum and the founders of this cafe were
wise to set up small tables where chess fans can
battle for pawns and rooks. Here also, as in any
competitive table-game situaticn, there is the usual
kibbitzer. With coffee cup in hand, he wanders
over to a table and offers choice pointers much
to the annoyance of the participants, who give him
the Israeli equivalent of the fish-eye and continue
playing.
But even while these settlers are today en-
joying their newly-established coffee house, they
can still recall how for many years recreational
space in this sixteen-year-old pioneering rural
community was at a minimum. In those days, the
dining room served as the regular eating place as
i amamt
Water is the lifeline in the kibbutz as a
al! agricultural areas of Israel. "To r.e?t
their member*' recreational needs, every
kibbutz hoped to erect a large community
center where they could set up a libra:/,
auditorium, lounges, and committee, game
and music rooms."
well M the local cinema, theatre, concert house,
the general meeting hall, and the various com I
tees' headquarters.
Moreover, during the first years of the k;l>
butz. these farmers, seeking social relaxation ilter
a hard day's work in the fields, created one of
their most important institutions the "kaffe
klatsch," or to use the kibbutz term, "kumsitz,"
meaning come and sit. Small groups of people
would get together in a member's private roo n to
brew some coffee or tea. listen to records, or iu.t
carry on conversation. But the limited space of
one's room could not hold a large gathering
To meet their members' recreational ru-eds,
every kibbutz hoped to erect a large community
center where they could set up a library, audi-
torium, lounges, and committee, game and music
rooms. As the settlement developed its economy,
this ambition was fulfilled and in 1954 Kfar Blu-n
built its Cultural Center. However, it wasn't untd
last year that the kibbutz set up the now expanded,
comfortably-furnished "kaffeklatsch" which is open
four nights a week and closed on Friday evening,
the night of the general meeting and the movie
night. In addition, on one evening during the week,
the cafe is turned over to the Nachal group, the
agricultural army unit training at Kfar Blum.
Since its opening the cafe has indeed been s
Loon to the social intercourse of the community.
People simply enjoy coming together to drink a
pood cup of coffee in a relaxing atmosphere.
Espresso Far and Wido
The new lounge has brought an additional ad-
vantage to some individuals. According to several
members of Kfar Blum, there were tlwse who did
not have an active social life on the settlement
But it is now the concensus that the coffee house
has given t hem an opportunity to mingle with
Continood on Page HE
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)


Friday, September 8. 1961
fJewisti ncridK&r)
Page 9-E

Song for the Musical Heart of Sa'adia
By ESTHER AVRAN
Jerusalem
CA'ADiA'S de.'D black eyes, like those of t *
5 0ther boys a :d girls standing with him on th*
itase. were fastened upon the conductor, waiting
(or the beat to begin singing. The girls in their
colorful Yemenite dresses, and the boys in their
gleaming white flirts and khaki pants, stood
straight and proud. The conductor's baton fell
cordiona plajred a few introductory bars, and
lite sound of th* spirited Israeli song. Kol Docli.
ran thr lugh the -a"..
vas the opening song at a music rally in
U picturesque uport town of Acre. Singing
groups, orchestral groups and dancing groups
I i village-;, much \,kv Zavdiel
Sa adia lived, were taking part in the rally.
,; c |jrs ol it- kind ever held in Israel, and many
people w?re in the audience. Sa'adia
: ii. sre proud that they were chosen
tr open such an occasion.
For 12-; concert was the longest day of his life. All day.
he it in h s c!a-srcom, as he did his farm
chores, it studied h.s lessons. Sa'adia counted the
minute until be would get into the truck tha*
would take him oj of the village into Acre, where
he -vould meet o*her boys and girls from Arab.
Druze, Moroccan and other settlements. But just
,i. i::ip"rtant to Sa'adia. he would have another
chance 10 sing, the thing he loved to do most of all.
All ihe groupi performing at the Acre rally
win organized and trained by Issachar Miron and
I' staff from th^ Committee for Musical Pro-
grams in Immigrant Settlements. This was a long
name f-.r Sa'adia and the others to remember,
so thr> referred to it as "the people who bring
u- music."
D* Bringing music to the more than 100 lonely
outpost immigrant villages scattered throughout
Israel iv but one of the functions of the commit-
tal which receive:, its principal support from the
America-Israel Cultural Foundation.
In bringing music to the immigrant villages
and Arab settlements, the Miron program fulfills
one of the onme objectives of the Foundation's
piouram of cultural exchange It helps integrate
people of varying cultures and diverse back-
grounds into an l.;rael that is becoming more and
more homogeneous. The problem became appar-
enl when the new State of Israel opened its doors
to lh> oppressed atd homeless from all over the
world.
The Yemenite.-. almost a lost tribe of Israel,
the people who have given us the Inbal dancers
were one of then? groups. For 2.000 years, the
Yemenites lived in exile, rooted in their ancient
traditions, oppressed but awaiting deliverance into
Israel, And then, one day, an a>rplane a big
black b rd that made strange and freightening
noises cam- for them and carried them home to
Israel. Sa'adia wa* a baby at the time, but the
older Yemenite v.llagers still talked about the
deliverance as a miracle. For these deeply relig-
ious and sensitive people recalled the words of the
Lord to Moses when he led the Jews out of Egypt:
. and how i bore you on eagles' wings and
brought you unto Myself."
This "nvracle" was multiplied by the thous-
1 id The Yemenites were but one of the many
peo|e who poured into Israel. In the 13 years
Since Israeli liberation, immigrants from more
than 70 nations have come Orientals from Iraq.
Proclamation presented to Sol Huick (seat-
ed center) by New York Acting Mayor Abe
Stark seated right) during outgoing Hebrew
Year 5721 in presence of noted American
contralto Marian Anderson and pianist Van
Ciiburn, both of whom have appeared
abroad as part of America's cultural ex-
change program. Presentation marked
Cultural Exchange Week in New York, with
the noted impresario, Hurok, honored by
the America-Israel Cultural Foundation.
Seated left is Samuel Rubin, president of
the foundation. "Bringing music to the
more than 100 lonely outpost immigrant vil-
ages scattered throughout Israel is but one
of the functions of the committee, which
receives its principal support from the
America-Israel Cultural Foundation."
Iran. Kurdistan, and Morocco; thousands from Ger-
many and Eastern Europe; others from India, the
Soviet Union. Syria, and South Africa. Each of them
brought his own culture, some more advanced, and
many like the Yemenites, less advanced, men and
women who had not been exposed to modern civil-
ization. Israel had to find ways to blend these
heterogeneous groups. Schooling was one answer,
especially for the young. And music proved to be
a most effective auxiliary, for it reached the old as
well as the young.
The Committee for Music Programs in Immi-
grant Settlements was organized in 1953. Under
Mr. Miron, a composer whose song "Tzena Tzena"
has world-wide popularity, it immediately started
its work: to bring music to the immigrants and to
help them feel at home.
Nw Fresh Talent
Through this music program. Israel's leading
composers conductors, and music teachers are
brought to hard-to-reach villages, far removed
from the centers of culture and entertainment. The
villagers are not only entertained, but they partici-
pate actively in choirs, folk orchestras, commun-
ity singing and folk dancing. This program serves
more than 100 Israeli settlements, and reaches
close to one-quarter of a million people each year.
In bringing music to the outlying areas, Miron
Ind his co-workers help develop an indigenous Is-
taeli culture. The music of the Oriental commun-
ities, rich and colorful in design, has become more
Continued en Pag* 11 E
TO OUR MANY VALUED
JEWISH FRIENDS
OUR SINCERE
GOOD WISHES FOR
A HAPPY NEW YEAR
GRANITE
MEMORIAL ARTS
Affiliate
Thurmond
Monument Co.
BEST WISHES
FOR THE
NEW YEAR
TO THE
ENTIRE JEWISH
COMMUNITY
MIAMI FEDERATION OF MUSICIANS
LOCAL 655. A. F. of M.
President. Frank I. Caecio'.a
NEW YEAR'S GREETINGS
AND BEST WISHES
TO ALL
CAL KOVENS CONSTRUCTION CORP.
$
HAPPY
NEW YEAR
We would like to take
this time to
thank our many Friends
for their kind patronage
and wish one and all
Good fortune during
the coming New Year.
STEVENS MARKETS
Best Wishes from
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CIRCLE TRAIL
HOLLYWOOD THEATRE, Hollywood
TO AU GftlTINGS
Charles Stuart Motor Co.
FINE NEW and USED CARS
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Stuart Steingold Charles Steingold
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THE REINHARD FAMILY
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MIAMI, FLORIDA
TO ALL HAPPY HOLIDAYS .
I Itowx LAUNDRY & III AM-:
THE BIST FOR IMS" QUALITY PIUS SERVICE
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7. All ... A Most Happy Nam Year
WEATHER-TIGHT COMPANY
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1812 NORTH LE JEUNE ROAD
PHONE NE 4-0731
SEASONS GREETINGS TO ALL
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FR 1-5653
MARtr emtr, PtmMmf
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"FRIGIDAIRE DEALER" Mm M IotIm
1514 N.W. 34th STREET PROM DJE MStl
USED OEP'T. 2104 M.W. 7th AVENUS


Page 10-E
^Jenisf Fhridfiar
Friday, September 8. \%\
TO OUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS
AND THE ENTIRE
JEWISH COMMUNITY
We Extend
ALL GOOD WISHES FOR THE
NEW YEAR
VICTOR R. CONN
ACME SUPPLY COMPANY
2670 N.W. 75th STREET
Phone OX 1-1321
SAM TRAURIG and WALTER TRAURIG
Extend Best Wishes to all their friends
for a Happy New Year
ALL FORMS OF
IC
MIAMI, FLORIDA
3031 CORAL WAY
Phone HI 8-1771
TO ALL
HAPPY NEW YEAR
NASH MIAMI MOTORS, INC.
545 N. E. 15th Street Miami. Florida
Phone FR 9-2626
To All Greetings
Tole Electric Company
Fixtures and Supplies
Retail and Wholesale
1041 N.W. 119th STREE:
Phone MO 1-7421
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL
MR. and MRS. PHILIP ROMER
and Family
HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL .
. DANA WOODMAN
REALTOR
88 Merrick Way Phone HI 3-2534
GREETINGS
DIXIE FARMS PRODUCTS
WHOLESALE MEATS and PROVISIONS
519 N.W. 23rd Street Phone FR 1-3494
GREETINGS
T. S. BUDD
OPTICIAN
122 S.E. lsl Street. Miami. Florida
PHONE FR 9-1451
262 Andalusia Phone HI 6-0291 Coral Gables
------------JjL----------------------------1_____.______________________________
Season's Greetings to All from
THE BLACKSTONE HOTEL .
Residential Halls for Senior Citizens in Their Golden Years
MODERATE RATES YEAR ROUND
800 Washington tfvenu* Miami Beach
Jews in Morocco Look Back at 5721
Continued from Page 2-E ,
munity held a congress to consider all the3e prob-
lems. Unfortunately, under the leadership of some
of the Jewish assimilationists here, the congress
aims to deal with the real problems facing Moroc-
can Jewry were shunted aside. The assimilation-
ists insisted that touching the basic problwns would
amount to Jewish partisanship in internal affairs
David Amar. secretary-general of the Council
of Jewish Communities of Morocco, wanted the
congress to approach public opinion with the real
problems facing the community here now, and in
the future. But the Jewish community showed
it was divided at the very time when unity was
needed. However, the congress did serve a real
purpose. It was Moroccan Jewry's first mass
manifestation.
The press and radio campaign against Jews
continues. It must be remembered that the radio
is government-owned, and it is this organ that
brands Jews as "traitors" and "crooks.''
Jews here suffer real pain because they have
no mail connections with Israel. There is hardly
i< Jewish family in Morocco that does not have
relatives in Israel. Yet the government bows to
the demands of the Arab League and forbids all
such contact.
Then there is painful issue of the abductions of
Jewish girls. Very often, girls who have passed
the age of 13 are kidnaped, forced to conversion
to Islam, forced to marry Moslems. Under Mos-
lem law. children attain full adult age at 13. Thus,
they claim, a Jewish girl of 13 has the "right to
choose" Islam and marriage to a Moslem.
The domestic policies here are directed by
the extreme right-wing Moslem party, the AUal el
Fassi. Foreign policies adhere to the Arab League.
Morocco has even pledged to become part of the
Arab League's new "Arab joint defense."
Nasser is threatening to visit Morocco again
Clearing the land, an immigrant farm se:
tier wants to earn a living from a cash crop
thi3 year. Capital and equipment lor 130,
000 like him are assured for him through
the United Jewish Appeal. "There is hardly
a Jewish family in Morocco that does noi
have relatives in IsraeL"
Will the events of last January be repeated here"
And how far will the pro-Arab League orientation
of the government go? Jews here shake their
heads in pessimism when trying to find answers to
these problems.
Jews here feel that the rescue of Moroccan
Jewry is dependent on world public opinion f.r.st
of all, on an aroused Jewish public opinion around
the world.
Milestone in American Jewish Philanthropy
Continued from Page 7-E
cooperation and team work has come well along
en the road to maturity.
This year, as throughout centuries past. Jew;
ground the world will recite the ancient High Holy
Day prayers, speaking of charity that seeks for-
giveness, charity as one of the three pillars upon
\vhich the world rests. Indeed, charity has been
one of the most abiding characteristics of the Jew-
ish people. Yet it has never become a dead form
enforced by tradition and circumscribed by ritual.
ll has changed as the people and their way of life
changed over the generations, and from country lo
country. American Jewish philanthropy is as
American as it is Jewish. It is charity which has
absorbed American rationality and American
techniques, yet preserved its essential meaning as
i commitment to the Jewish people and to Jewish
survival.
As we approach the new Hebrew Year 5722,
we pledge to renew our dedication to this sacred
commitment. During the past few months, in-
creased demands on the services financed with
American Jewish philanthropic funds have deep-
ened the urgency and complexity of our task, and
increased the burden of our operational programs
in Israel. Yet, in the UJA, American Jewry has
forged a strong and dependable instrument equal
to meet the challenge.
Hardworking immigrant has waited yeac
after year for basic equipment to handle
full-scale modern farming. Major goal o'
the United Jewish Appeal during 5721 was
to give these pioneers what they need be-
yond survival progress in a growing
nation.
TO ALL
A MOST HAPPY
HOLID A Y
ZARET BUILDING CORP.
924 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach
TO ALL GREETINGS .
DeWOLF & SONS
CONTRACTORS BUILDERS
"Quality Materials and Workmanship
Throughout the Years"
2146 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
HI 5-2812
TO ALL .
HAPPY NEW YEAR
FANNETH ARMS
APARTMENTS
7619 Abbott Avenue
Miami Beech
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
TO ALL
JOE COHEN
IEAL ESTATE
1459 DftEXEL AVENUE
MIAMI IEACH
1


Friday. Septemfc *Jmtisti F/wiafiatr?
Poge 11-E
Jewish Federations and Day Schools
Continued from Page 4-E
jewisb education for its pupils which was
cr.oT to the typical one or two hours of
Lion three or four days a week in the typical
Torsh ar.d \astly,better than the evej
-lTT I | v.-raiTTsTcr*3ew:^h
I

Lo.-nj to Increase
>n ajjiong Je deral
stemmed no: from ho.-t.l-
- il from Jewisb fears thai such
e Constitutional separation of
Such fears were based on
incr.ir.ries i -'<> h
mexistent, a condition all two
for tho-c now-vani
ed to be ia] i \g up was a strug-
schools ... ntirely new l< \ el. if
i ations and welfare funds adO]
pram of financial support for Jewish
il schools .:i their communities, much of the
would be laken out of the Orthodox struggle
i ral funds to day schools regardless oi
atholic pressure might achieve in getting
funds for Catholic parochial schools. But it
appeared highly unlikely that such Jewish financial
would come in any form other than a slow
ease in such allocations to a slowly growing
t r of Jewish schools.
11 appeared more likely that federal loans to
sucl -i-hools particularly via such arrangements
. i the National Defense Act would increase over
the years, particularly if a separate bill to provide
direct federal grants to religious schools became
law Whether Jewish federations and funds would
react to such a development by providing alloca-
tions to Jewish day schools on a substantial basis,
nd how promptly they should do so. might well
b< iht biggest story of the coming Jewish year.
Kibbutz Espresso
Continued from Page 8-E
people and thus initiate a new lease for social
activity.
Vnlike more doctrinaire kibbutzim, then were
few in Kfar Blum who felt that the new institution
would harm the principle of collective living. On
he contrary, people felt that it was also a part
of kibbutz ideology to enhance the recreational life
of its members. As one Kfar Blum resident put
it: "Even the most conservative of our people were
tor it." "After all." he added, "at the end of the
day, they, too want to relax over a good cup of
coffee."
The steam of the espresso machine is now
floating from many other cooperative settlements.
Kiar Blum's southern neighbor. Neot Mordechai.
' l instance, has built a new coffee house with its
numbers' German reparations funds. Many young
> bbutzim are also looking forward to the day when
l J will be able to set up a coffee lounge.
Thus, in Israel today if one hears the order
"I'D have an espresso, please,'" he should not take
H for granted that he is sitting in a Dizengoff st.
caf< in bustling Tel Aviv; he just might be relaxing
n 'he coffee house of one of many cooperative set-
"tments. And whether he goes on to have one.
Iwo or three, the price will still be the same
' i :hing.
With books provided by the World Jewish
Congress cultural office in New York, the
Jewish community of Cochcbamba, Bolivia,
recently established a Jewish library. Guest
cf honor at the opening of the library was
Israeli Ambassador Michcel Simon (left)
discussing books with Cochabamba com-
munity leader Gunther Nattowitz. The
Cochabamba community numbers some
1,000.
Music for Sa'adia
Continued from Page 9-E
and more a part of the Israel musical tradition,
providing inspiration for Israeli composers as they
seek to create a new and distinctive musical idiom
for the country.
In addition, an amazing amount of new and
fresh talent is being uncovered in the settlements
singers, dancers, composers and instrumental-
ists, some of whom are being further helped by
another program of the America-Israel Cultural
Foundation, its scholarships for talented young Is-
raelis in the arts.
To the people of the immigrant villages, how-
ever, the regular visits from the music program
committee members primarily mean a pleasant
interlude and a change from their rather isolated
and hard-working lives. The serious Yemenite
men and their hard-working wives look forward to
the nights when they gather together in good
lellowship to hear and make music. This was
not always the case.
Sa'adia's parents still talk about the time
that Mr. Miron first came to Zavdiel. Their fellow
villagers did not welcome the arrival of this "out-
sider." They were afraid that he would laugh at
ihem and at their simple folk music. But, one
day, Miron came to the village and sang their
Yemenite songs, which he learned from a Yemen-
ite rabbi. The villagers were astonished and flat-
tered, and little by little, they joined in the sing-
ing with the visitor. Once the ice was broken, he
was able to organize a choral group and an orch-
estra.
Today, young Sa'adia adds his voice to the
voices of other young people from many lands.
From here, it is an easy step for Sa'adia to be-
come part of the life of Israel, blending his rich
and distinct Yemenite heritage with that of the
other ethnic groups, through the universal lan-
guage of music.
GREETINGS
ARCH'S
MARKET
i
The Best the Market Affords
I
Al Reasonable Prices"
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FR L8890
the new
BETH WEB I II
Wishes All a Happy Holiday
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THE BERMAN AND LEVITT FAMILIES OF
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Ixrend Best Withes to All Their Friends c*i Patrons for A Nappy New rwr


Pag 12-E
+ kmistncrkfia*i
n ;*( -.
fttday, September 8, 1<

61
Captain Eddie Rickenbacker
Chairman of the Board of
Eastern Air Lines
AND HIS 17,500 ASSOCIATES IN THE
EASTERN FAMILY
WISH YOU A
VERY HAPPY NEW YEAR
"And Peace Be Both Unto Thee,
And Peace Be To Thy House,
And Peace Be Unto
All Thot Thou Hast"
1 Samuel 25:6
SAVINOn ANO LOAM
**> tikes* Uk* Uh
Branch Offices:
71 st St.: 71st St. at Harding Avc, Miomi Beach
South Shore: 8th St. and Washington Ave.
Sunny Isles: 260 Sunny Isles Blvd.
HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL
S. C BLUH COMPANY
AN F.H.A. Approved Morlgage Banker
12391 N.E. 6th AVE.
NORTH MIAMI
HI 5-1551
Giralda Ave. at Merrick Way
CORAL GABLES
HI 5-1551
TO ALL GREETINGS
J* PMAfli
New Year Greetings from Miami's Only Leather Cleaners
Certified Suede & Leather Cleaners
734 S.W. 22nd AVENUC Phone HI 8 6698
HAPPY NEW YEAR
II \\I.O\ PL1 MB1XG CO.
729 S. W. 12th Avenue
PHONES FR 3-1611 and FR 1-5312
TO ALL HAPPY HOLIDAYS
MR. and MRS. ALEXANDER S. GORDON
and FAMILY
The Outgoing Hebrew Year in Israel
Continued from Page 5-E
UN Refugee Relief and Work Agency is expiring
icxi year and the General Assembly will discuss
the fate of the Arab refugees. Already in the last
General Assembly the Arab countries, using their
blackmail techniques; managed to obtain a large
majority in the committee for an anti-Israel reso-
lution on this matter, and only strenuous efforts
by Israel managed to prevent the required two-
thirds majority for that resolution in the plenum
of the Assembly.
There is no doubt that the Arabs will make an
increased effort this year and the strategy of the
Israel delegation was extensively discussed in
Jerusalem at Cabinet level. Israel reiterated its
position that it would not take back any signifi-
cant number of the refugees since what has taken
place since 1948 was actually an exchange of pop-
ulations, Israel having received about the same
number of Jewish refugees from the Arab coun-
tries as was the number of Arabs who left the
territory of Israel during the War of Independence,
at the behest of their leaders.
Israel is willing to pay compensation for the
Arab properties left in Israel, but only within the
framework of an overall settlement with the Arabs
when the propery left behind by the Jewish refu-
gees in Arab countries will also be taken into ac-
count. It is felt that a clear-cut statement of the
Israel position, unpopular as it may seem at first
glance, is much better defendable than various
evasive tactics.
Israel could take pride in three significant
scientific achievements neither of which is without
international significance. Having learned of Col.
Nasser's success in obtaining rockets for high alti-
tude meteorological shootings from the U.S., and
having failed to obtain such rockets from America,
Israel decided to develop its own high altitude
rockets. When it was learned that Nasser intend-
ed to launch the American rockets on July 23, the
anniversary of his seizure of power in Egypt, as
another effort to boo6t his prestige, Israel fired
its own rocket, made entirely by Israeli scientists
who have succeeded in solving a most important
problem by developing a solid fuel propellent from
local materials. This not only prevented Nasser's
propaganda victory but also put Israel among the
seven countries in the world who have succeeded
in developing their own high altitude rocket.
* *
Most Significant Contribution
Earlier during the year, the cornerstone was
laid in Eilat for the first desalination plant under
the Zarchin process which will produce fresh water
from sea-water at the lowest price possible. And
quite recently. Israel demonstrated the first model
of a solar power package which will convert the
energy of sun into electricity by some entirely new
methods making it economically suitable for prac-
tical use in producing electricity for isolated areas
where no cheap fuel is available but sunshine is
abundant. The desalination plant and the solar
energy package are of utmost importance for
many of the newly independent countries since
quite a number of them face, in certain regions,
the problem of shortage of water or the unavail-
ability of power at reasonable costs.
These two inventions may, in the long run,
be the most significant contributions of Israel to
the development of human well-being. These are
the first fruit of the fulfillment of the promise
given by Israel at its establishment that she will
not be just another national State but also an im-
portant member among those engaged in the pro-
gress of human civilization.
Eilat, Israel's port on the Gulf oi Aqaba. is
being built as a shipping center, residential
area and winter resort. "Earlier during the
year, the cornerstone was lcid in Eilat for
the first desalination plant under the Zar-
chin process which will produce fresh w^ter
from sea water at the lowest pijce possible."
~* Best
to All
LEO & DAN COWAN
TO ALL GREETINGS .
A. L. McMULLEN
Insurance
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Phono FR 3-7476
A Non-Jew's Plea
Continued from Pgt 6-E
sidered, they were never acted upon Prof, Finii
regretted that he himself was in nc position to anything about it.
In his manuscript, Musolino pleat's warmly tor
the persecuted children of Israel "a people
who, having seen the overthrow of the throne of
their kingdom, the destruction of their temple and
holy city, had wandered for centuries throughout
the world suffering persecutionv and misery, yet
hoping to regain the land which God Himself had
promised their forefathers; bearing in mind that
among these people stood the cradle of religion,
of the rights of citizenship and oi humanity and
considering that the public opinion of the ltuh
century was definitely committed U the in
tut ion of all nationalities under the suprem law
of racial identity," Musolino courted the hopi lor
the reestablishinent of the Jev people in Pal-
estine
Musolino nad entitled his vcltil now I
script. "La Gerusalemme e il ; ptilo E eo"
(Jerusalem and the Jewish People"); I had
drafted it as early as 1851. aftei I return om
; lengthy stay in Palestine when hi had lo
gather the necessary materials.
Although political conditions Have
changed during the past 110 years, Great 1' lain
has learned to appreciate a friendly Jewish state.
The refusals by Lord Palmerston and the lh
BCbJlds, however, killed all hopes. Thus Ml)
was. for upwards of 30 lony years, unable ti '
iny practical support, because I plan appeared
visionary and impractical to prospective sponsors.
Such was the plan that occupied Benedetto
Musolino before Theodor Hen! was born. II is
interesting to compare the ideals of these two men,
differing in race, religion and language: it is not
only the result of the thought of two noble kindred
spirits, but reflects the civil progress and human
Continued on Page 14-E


61
Friday, September 8, 1961
*Jeisti fhriJian
In Memariam of Abraham Lincoln
*
By HERBERT LEE
HE High Holy Day season in the year of Amer-
ica's observance of the centennial of the Civil
Var-ifc, a fitting time to recall once more the af-
[Hty betweerf itdjt American jjjws and that great;
i'c figure xrf fac--hi.M(ft\ Abtaham Lincoln. For,
affinity iher? wa/ lh1ffee1T**EmarnjcTTrer7?7,Tnv
Austrian-born Jew who had become one of the
greatest of Lincoln biographers, had drawn a close
parallel between Lincoln and two men outstanding
in Jewish history. Hertz saw Lincoln's philosophy
gembling the beliefs of Hillel: he deemed Lin-
coln s life as the rebirth of a modern Moses.
II is no wonder then thai some Jewish his-
have I that, when the word had sprea-J
cn ; lay in April. 1865 that Lincoln had
I, assassinated, joyous Passover services had
lj taken the aspect of Yom Kippur
. murdered in the middle of
pi year, was mourned with gr
(i i\ail in every synagogue a
States in the South as we
the luntrj
i
m
nartyred Presidents remains wet
; tat sad ride, memorialized by
v Whitman from Washington to burial at
S lield, committee of Springfield citizens
; pa led 1 fallen leader. A member of that
c< Ike was a Jew, an old friend of Lincoln's,
or.i hi had ca led frequent!.' at the White House
riend if "> Chief Executive between 1861
Julius HammersborOugh.
11 many other Jewish friends. Among
their was Abraham Kohn. city clerk of Chicago
if Kehilath Anshe Ma'ariv, the oldest
1..... synagog in Illinois; Lewis \. Dembitz. of
cky, and Morris Pinner, of Missouri, dele-
to the convention which nominated Lincoln as
i i Republican candidate fcr the Presidency in
1 Abraham Jjnas, of Quincy, one of Lincoln's
i'" political allies in Illinos; the somewhat
erne: atic podiatrist from New York, Isaachar
'' aria, whim historians consider one of Lin-
personal Liaison men with the Confederacy
probably a spy for the North); and many
Nvarious Grant Order
place among the Jews rested or
indatioi much firmer than mere personal
friend hip \- ; : some individual Jews. His was
I from a ca-.? of a politician who could boast
my best friends are Jews."' Lincoln,
I a me t> some extremely vital issues, acted
I Of wa of America, as in the ease
ul command by a man who was in
other respect one of our greatest heroes of
1 War Gen. Ulysses S. Grant. In an
aimed a' stopping traders from dealing with
uth in violation of the blockade. Gen. Grant
an order declaring: "The Jews as a class.
every regulation of trade established by
ea urj and also (Army) department orders,
- from the department within
of the eceipt of this order."
once the phrasing of the order
I
became known, was swift and explosive, the very
active Jewish press protested vigorously. Dele-
gations were formed to contact the President in
person. Cesar Kaskel, from Paducah. Ky., re-
ceived an appointment with Lincoln. He protested
gainst the Jews being attacked by a general "as
ii class." The following colloquy-took place be-<
tween Lincoln and Kaskel:
Lincoln: "And so the children ol Israel were
driven from the land of Canaan."
Kaskel: "Yes. and that is why they have come
to Father Abrahams besom to seek protection."
Lincoln: "And this protection they shall have."
Four da\ > later, the general-in-chief of I
Northern Armies. Gen. Ha'leek, due. an! to
r iroke the order, explaining that th President
found such revocation necessary bi cause the
'proscribed an entire rcl:gious >...- some of
whom are fighting En our ranks.
Another major Issue i estion as
to whether Jews were considered first-class or sec-
ond-class citizens gress had passed an act
; >\ iding for thi a er.l 01 ar ny i iplaii -
! the law provided specifically thai chapla:ns
'-. be members oi some Christian d
V hen the "Camen n Dragons." a New York regi-
rnent composed largely ot Jews, elected a Jew as
chaplain, Secretary of War Simon Cameron the
man after whom the regiment was named
declined to issue a commission to the Jew selected
a Rev. Arthur Fischel.
There were wide protests by Jews supported
by the non-Jewish press and the general public.
This time. too. the matter was taken directly to the
President, who wrote to Rabbi Fischel: "I shall
try to have a new law. broad enough to cover what
is desired by you in behalf of the Israelites
In Spirit of Hillel
If. took a little time. Congress then, as now.
was slow moving. Finally, however, within three
months after Lincoln's premise. Congress made
good, amending the earlier chaplaincy act and
authorizing the employment of brigade chaplains
'one or more of whom shall be of Catholic. Pro-
testant or Jewish religion."
These were but two instances of Lincoln's
concern for the welfare, rights and civic status
ot all Americans, Jews included It is r.o wonder
then that his tragic death was marked by the Jews
vv.ch profound grief.
On April 15. 1865, Sabbath eulogies were made
In every synagogu? and temple in the country. In
most of the synagogues it was the first time the
solemn prayer for the dead had been said for one
Was not a professing Jew. Throughout the
country, during the following week, special r
w're held in all synagogues. The American Jews
were mourning not only a great President they
were mourning a great liberator, another Moses.
One of the great monuments to Abraham Lin-
coln is the heroic brenze of the Emancipator In
iland. Fittingly, a Jewish artist the great
tor Max Kahsh designed that statue.
Jews, perhaps the world over, certainly in
America, know that Lincoln belongs to them too
spirit of Hillel.
\
GREETINGS
i ollo|Mi( r
& Post. line.
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SALES & RENTALS
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Phone F* 37376
A HAPPY NEW YEAR
TO ALL
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TO ALL MOST HAPPY HOLIDAYS
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Your State Representative
GREETINGS...
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Page 13-E
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-____v,ft;.


Page 14-5
+Jenilr noridHiar
Friday, September 8, 1961
To the Jewish Community in South Florida
We Extend Sincere Greetings
During the Holiday Season
and
Best Wishes
for
Continued Happinen all through the New Year
THE
MIAMI BEACH
KENNEL CLUB
Man's Thoughts are Aimed at Happiness
A HAPPY NEW YEAR
TO
OUR MANY CLIENTS
AND FRIENDS
vi2'
MERICAN SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI BAC
AT MIAMI BEACH'S Ul-AAAERICAN CORNER
LINCOLN RD. and WASHINGTON AVE.
JE 2-5566
AOJACES' FREE PARKING
SHEPARD BROAD, Chairman
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
STAGE DOOR
DELICATESSEN & GROCERY
205 -20th Street JE 1-9490
Miami Beach
HOLIDAY GREETINGS .
Monique Inc.
TO 5-2744
OFFICES SHOWROOM FACTORY
AT 10*0 CAST K* STREET HIALEAH
HAPPY NEW YEAR from
Hymon & Bessie Galbut & Sons
Continued from Page 1-E
communities where plenty exists among men of
the narrowest sympathies. The outward or ma-
terial things, as fast as they appear, create a de-
mand for certain moral and spiritual forms of
well-being to match them.
The happy world in truth is Like the happy
individual. It follows the same Lines of natural
development. Its "pattern is in heaven," that is,
it depends upon an ideal conception. It is, how-
ever, a thoroughly natural and practical ideal, pro-
ceeding out of experience. Its pattern is sug-
gested by the plainest facts which we may observe
touching success in this present world-success in
individuals, success in families and homes, the
highest success yet reached in the most favored
civilized communities, the common success al-
ready visible, toward the completion of which the
democratic theory of the nation is the highest en-
deavor. The happy or perfect society in all its
various patterns, both actual and ideal, is shown
to be that in which its people are learning to live
together with the utmost and heartiest expression
of the life of good will to each and all. This ideal
covers health, power, art, skill, intelligence and
humanity. The happy people to do live merely
to get, but they live to utter and to accomplish
Iheir visions of social well-being. To feel the
circulation of the common life, to sympathize in
common endeavors, to bear a hand in the realiza-
tion of grand common endr is happiness.
The well-paid salesman, and the merchant in
his gilded office, think that they are only buying
and selling for themselves. Men are poor in happi-
ness when they work, however successfully, with-
out any good will. Man will do the same work
with a new heart, yes, and a new conscience, when
to his skill and intelligence he adds, in every office
and shop, the power of his humanity. The rigor-
ous, beneficient low of the world is that a man
can never be happy while he only seeks to be rich.
His happiness lies in his good will to make the
whole world rich.
Keynote it Good Will
The end and aim of all social endeavor is at
last the welfare of the individual; for there can be
no social happiness apart from the happiness of
all the individuals who make up human society.
On the other hand, the law of the world is that
no individual can ever attain his growth as a man.
enjoy true happiness, or evee exercise thorough
righteousness, and be in ethical uood health, whose
highest joy is no: found to be in uj! will In
bhort, in order I i have life you must share and
ve life. This is the welfare at once of each one
and of all
it m that all this is too m
like a dream for in which arn imps
big guns an ships are the : stl
mark- il Its civilization. But it is i
thai societj is still evolving in)
better conditi :.- [*bis is the actua trend of a
secular movement to bo traced through
of years. It is already a familiar thought that
mankind, while maintaining the trappings and
traditions of warfare, has substantially pa -
from a military period into a vast and growing
industrial organization of the world. The average
expectations of men are concerned with industry
and commerce and not with war. The economic-
necessities of mankind are drawing all nations
into closer ties, and with fuller international ac-
quaintance, tend to make war .intolerable. Democ-
racy is essentially a cooperation of mankind in
"Thou Art the Man!" Painting by Gebhardt
Fluegel, born in Ravensburg, Germany,
1863. "To see a man at the height or bis
righteous activity is as ii one saw the gleam
of a divine life pouring through the person-
ality of the man .."
their efforts after happiness and welfare. The key-
rote of democracy is good will. Industry and
merce are as surely bound to be organized with
leference to the welfare of all who work togel
as political institutions are bound to develop In
direction of mutuality of interests and the recogni-
tion of the manhood of the individual. The pus i
of all the social forces goes this way.
In each period of human development it easily
becomes the fashion to do the things, and take
up the habitudes, which belong to the type of Life
which governs society at that time. It is easy and
natural to be a soldier when military service is
expected of all the men of one's own group or
nation. It is equally easy and natural to be a rail-
road engineer, or a factory worker, or a miner,
or a telegraph operator, when all one's fellows
are so engaged. It is easy for merely Industri U
workers to measure all values in the terms of
dollars. It will be equally easy and natural In a
period of more mature and developed humanity
to think of social and human values and to govern
the conduct of really democratic politics and in
dustry by the law of good will. Good will Is
secret for individual happiness and the secret is
the same for groups and nations.
May the days of the New Year fin! >a
us, all of us, including the nations of the u
mroi Ig for the promotion of unity.
peace The return for ti:
I things, result in the achi t\
piness ,
A Non-Jew's Plea
Continued from P*a* 12 5
irity which, constantly unfolding oppos
Itice and prejudice of the past anj i
ward to a future more serene.
The plans of Musolmo ar.d Herd are signs of
the prevailing sentiments of fraternity and jus
Both men died without having seen the realiz
of the lofty plan which was the very breath of their
noble lives, but their names will be remembered
and blessed at all times, not only by the descen-
dants of Abraham but by all men of heart.
GREETINGS .
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STATE FARM INSURANCE COMPANY
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\

_


IVidov. September 8, 1961
t'Jenfsr Meridian
Pogo 15-E

Yiddish Writing Since the Nazi Holocaust
Oc.tf inued from Page 3-E
|. anyone seeking the portrait of the murderous
tury.

:^ tiff-rc YWHfiH irfttett who'
I- either themselves experienced the death
i about the Third Des
led by the mass slaughter to the
(bat they have been engaging more hea* j
: -..c writing than they would have rn-
: had the catastrophe not occurred. Isaac
I vis-Singer, known to readers of English after
,! his fictional volumes were translated into
i trnacular. is one of them. In the columns of
i Jewish Forward." of whose staff he is a mem-
ber. Bashevis-Singer has for years been describing
i former life of the Jews of Warsaw and of other
Cities and towns Instead of going back
ral centuries, as he did in "Satan in Goray."
1 ashevis-Singer has of late been concentrating his
Hi rts upon writing the epitaph of the immediate
pasl (f the Jews in Poland, an immediate past he
I i so well. His purely literary efforts, his psy-
i i gical delvings into the nature of holiness and
. Kidness. have thus temporarily at least
1i (: thrust into the background. For the call of
Ihf recent past, which cries for its epitaph, is
r.t.
second writer now engaged in memorializing
. i i,T.d culture Vilna is Chaim Grade, pott
:>-( writer, who recently was the recipienl
i .. norarj it gree from the Jewish Theological
: narj oi America. Grade achieved distinction
. oel before he turned to prose. He was the
enl member of the "Young Vilna"
up, a group that emerged almost on the
'-r ii. ::.* verse had included
- .-. ng narratives, the latter otten inter-
with reflective passages He was partic-
- ':.-.. al evoking the inner spirit'.;... Strug-
the Europei ish generation th. i lived
n cem decade: Sinci i ominj I New
' .r. ".P4S he has beer, writing memoir: .:, fie-
i.. A volume of this sort, "Mein Mi
im," ("Mj Mother's Sabbaths' rte- ved
. cclaim. Today Grade is serializing in the
ay-Jewish Journal'" his fictional memoirs of
1 i Jewish refugees who returned, as did he him-
'at n while, to his native Vilna after the war.
Not all of the living Yiddish writers have been
.".Uected by the Great Destruction to the extent
hat their writings have been heavily weighted
tl either poetic lamentation or prose memoirs,
whether in fictional or direct form, though they
have not remained entirely untouched. There is.
lor instance, the poet Itzik Manger, without doubt
Ihj finest balladist Yiddish poetry has ever pro-
duced, a poet who was tremendously popular with
'< Yiddish-speaking masses in prewar Poland.
langer, a highly refined folk poet whose verse
itseu easily to music, has since the war been
nuing on the literary path he had trodden out
self a generation earlier. Though a rtfu-
mself, his writings seem not to have been
; by the holocaust. He usually writes in
accents of light-heartedness. often in the
- : appy-go-lucky mood cf the comic bal-
ugh sadness too can sometimes over-
' '< :!.s travesties on Biblical figure-, whom
QU in the guise of latter-day P
B and acting as such, were by scrr.e dtesn-
sacrilegious, though actually his simplicity of
of Negro spiritual Manger'f
Mrs. Harry Cahane (center), national pres-
ident, Women's Leaque for Israel, greets
Daniel G. Ross (left), of the American Friends
ol Hebrew University, and Dr. Binyamin
Eliav, Israel Consul General (right!, at 33rd
cnnual luncheon ol the women's service or-
ganization during Ihe outgoing Hebrew
Yeci 5721.
l.rst beck of pro'e, a collection of satiric tales,
has just been issued en th< occasion ;' hit sixtieth
i ay.
Tl Aviv if Cen'er
New York, iritii .:- tw< is today
ei oi Yi as it has"
e the di struct i Warsaw,
i mentioned
e now resid< in New York. However, of late
years :.-:;.<.. man particularly Tel Aviv, has also
become an important center of Yiddish writing.
There a distinguished poet. Abraham Sutzkcver.
has been residing for a number of years. Sutz-
kever fought the Nazis with the Partisan groups in
the Polish forests. He has excelled in poetry of the
holocaust, but latterly his residence in Israel has
brought forth poems which extol the new life in
the young Jewish State. Such Israeli Yiddish
writers as Joshua Spiegel. Mendel Man and A. M.
Fuchs also portray the miracle of a resurrected
Jewry living on its own soil.
Thus the theme of the Thitd Destruction, while
powerful, is not all-pervasive in contemporary Yid-
dish letters. But it will take a long time before
Yiddish writers will be able to forget the calamity
which had overtaken them as well as their kin,
will be able to forget that they themselves were
left orphaned when the millions were destroyed.
The catastrophe, the loss of the Yiddish-speaking
masses cf Eastern Europe, is cnt of the main
reasons for the decline in the importance of Yid-
dish as a BP< ken, written and read language among
Jews teiday the other reasons being the incvit-
BSSin llation of Jews in the Western
world and the rise of Hebrew as the national lan-
5tat< ol Israel. But meanwhile,
its voice be heard and pro-
duces writer: 1 great talent whom the times have
forced to lament, though they an capable of pro-
rue, r.g hi
GREETINGS
NORTHWEST PLUMBING
t SUPPLIES
worn n 4-H42
FOR SERVICE
7662 N.W. 17th PUCE
Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Suffer
and Family
Extend Their Best Wishes
TO ALL FOR A
HAPPY NEW YEAR
TO All .. GREETINGS
U.S. ROYAL TIRES
.RMALIE iPnniy3vanIa; MOTOR OIL
DADE TIRE CO., Inc.
1501 N. MIAMI AVENUE MIAMI, FLORIDA
Phone FR 3-8445
To All... Season's Best Wishts
Tropical Paper & Wax Company
Wax Paper, Freaxer Paper, Delicateuen Paper, 'Tropical"
1111 lest 24th Street Mra.Mli, Florida
Mr. and Mrs.
Jacob M. Arvey

SINCERE WISHES
FIR A HAFrY JvIW YEAH
1J
KR. and MRS. DON AID BERKOWITZ
end FAMILY
PHILIP BERKOWITZ
MB. end MRS. AL BERKOWITZ and FAMILY
MR. end Mrs. ABE BERKOWITZ and FAMILY
MB. and MRS. HAROLD BERKOWITZ
and FAMILY
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MR. and MRS. WALTER MAKAUF
and FAMILY
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GREETINGS
WEST INMES TWIT COMPANY
ECS BISCAYNI BOULEVARD
Phone TP. 1-E473
GREETINGS FROM
MIAMI WATER CLINIC
Specialists in Rust P-evention
fcr Sprinkle- S/stems
1047 West Flagler Street
Phone FR 1-5202
TAYLOR COHSTRUCTION CO.
GENERAL CCMTPM10RS
t 7110YiKoynrlitd.*12**8 "Sicrtfr
Phone L 7,2541-


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"dewish Floridian
Miccmi. Florida. Friday. September 8, 1961
Section F



Jacques Lipchitz, one of the world's foremost
sculptors, gave his entire collection of original
creations in clay to the America-Israel Cultural
Foundation during the final days of the outgoing
Hebrew Year 5721. The collection will be housed
in a special Lipchitz Pavilion of the new Jerusa-
lem Museum of Art. Lipchitz is shown with his
unfinished new work. "Sophia," in his studio at
Hastings-on-Hudson. Left to right are Samuel Rubin,
president of the America-Israel Cultural Founda-
tion, and Billy Rose, chairman of the Jerusalem Art
Committee. An authorized biography of the re-
nowned artist by Irene Patai will be published
shortly by Funk and Wagnalls under the title,
"Encounters: The Life of Jacques Lipchitz."
.
. ...
m m.........
rit
evin
y^imcit Jravelina
d
res man
tor X^i
iomsm
By D. BLACK
THIS year marks the centennial of the birth of
Schmaryahu Levin, a great 'traveling Bales-
man for Zionism" as he was once described.
I recall a story which gives a capsule descrip-
tion of the magnetism of his oratory.
One time after speaking in Philadelphia, a
Jew came up to him and told him how much he
loved his speech.
Schmaryahu Levin turned a wry face "Listen,
m> friend. I saw you in Brooklyn and also a
New York meeting. Quit following me around
irom town to town. Because of you I have to
change my speech in every place."
Not ail were so magnetized by his oratory ?s
lo follow him around of course, but no one could
be impassive listening to him
Levin did not indulge in oratorical platitude-;.
He was not theatrical. He would get up. look his
audience over and, seemingly after a general sur-
vey, center his eyes on some one individual a^d
carry on, as it were, a conversation with him. It
was this practice which once had an amusing after-
math. In the early stages of his career, he centered
his talk on a young woman and a great romance
ensued between them. He could be ruthlessly blunt.
At the time he was traveling about the country
and speaking for Zionism, one of the better known
itaff writers of the Jewish Daily Forward carried
on a continuous tirade against the Zionist idea.
One time, this anti-Zionist came up and sjid
to Levin, "Schmaryahu. don't you remember me,
1 am So and So from your home town. I changed
my name in America. I write those articles against
Zionism now."
Levin looked at him. "So.'" he said, "abie ich
hob gemeint es seinen zwei pa-kudnukes. El >
gor ein paskudnak."
On his mother's side. Schmaryahu Levin cam-?
from Hasidim who ha followed tho Lubavi!
while his father was an ardent M.snagid.
He hrd the usual Cheder training. He re-
calls in his autobiography the time when one of
his fellow Cheder pupils was being whipped, word
came that the wife ef the boy being spanked had
just given birth to a child Jews married early in
those days. Levin's mother was married at the
age of fourteen.
*
No Easy Problem
But if his earlv education was of the primitive
sort, later at Berlin, he partook of the more sophis-
ticated kind. It didn't entirely ring bells with
Schmaryahu Levin. He found the German stu-
dents gloating in the amount of beer one drank.
Unless you could put down fifteen glasses of beer
daily, if you had a PhD you weren't regarded as
amounting to anything. Goethe and Lessing and
Kant were no longer German idols. Instead, they
gloried in Von Moltke and Bismark. Power alone
they respected.
Schmaryahu Levin as a young man had plan-
ned to settle in Eretz Israel, but most of the early
Zionist leaders themselves in private were not
very encouraging. Levin recalled the story of
another young man who had read that shells were
lour.d in abundance on the beaches of Eretz. Is-
rael, so he conceived the idea of going there and
opening a button factory. But one of the leading
ZioniM ivriters >jid to him. "Who will buy your
buttons?"
It was not an easy problem. Later, after
Schmaryahu Levin had done his work winning
American Jewry over, he settled in Jerusalem.
For a time. I believe, he took part in some agricul-
tural activities Later, he helped Bialik launch a
publishing hou-i'
But the intense, dynamic Levin was restless.
I used to >ee him come in to the Vienna Cafe in
Jerusalem in his last years early in the morning
looking for someone to play chess with.
His place was on the podium and the Jewish
population there at the time was too small to re-
quire much oratory or statesmen as Levin might
veil have been.
In the State of Israel today, he would have
been much happier.
i ^iMiiiiiWIMIIIIBWMIIIIWIIIIIIWIWIBIBBMMWP""""'""'
UHIMIIIIMMHNWIl.UIHUIHIIWIHt.OlllMH.IHI.....MMMMMM MM r.,1 ,l ..... "t""""*'""""
_. : .,imiiini*ttiitmim!iiii!iR6


Page 2-F
fJewisti flcridFi&fi
Friday, September
1961
MR. and MRS. SAMUEl FRIIDLAND
and Family
4Ji
WISH THEIR RELATIVES AND FRIENDS
A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR
The Very Best Wishes for a .
HAPPY
NEW
YEAR!
H V \ O C BISCAYNE BLVD.
illVt 111! AT 13th STREET
kJUilH/U FRanklin 9 5411
MIAMI CORAL GABLESFT. LAUDERDAL.E
. CORAL WAY AT FEDERAL HIGHWAY
DOUGLAS ROAD AT SUNRISE BLVD.
Highland 4-3511 JAckson 5-1611
To Ail ... A Most Happy New Year
THE BRASINGTONS
"CEEB OF MIAMI
SWiMSUITS
1U
A Happy New Year to the Jewish Community
FLAGLER INSURANCE
AGENCY, INC.
Donald Kaplan
8266 N.E. 2nd Avenue
Marvin Haven
Telephone PL 1 8613
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
Lucille R. Brunner
REALTOR
16349 W. Dixie Hwy. Wl 7-2567
TO ALL GREETINGS
H. J. SANBORN
Good Plumbing
23 N.W. 11th Strati Ph. FR 4-3002 Miami, Florida
A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR
FURS EXCLUSIVELY BY
PINTO
1642 Euclid Avenue Phone JE 1 T066
GREETINGS... JOHN A. LYDEN
>l I< KI I It LYDEN
REALTORS
SALES RENTALS MANAGEMENT
Phone HI 4-6161 1300 Ponce de Leon Bird.
CORAL GABLES 34. FLORIDA
SEASON'S GREETINGS .
PALMETTO HARDWARE & PLUMBING SUPPLY
8237 SW 124th STREET CE 5-9341
7334 RED ROAD MO 5-4231
Hebrew University Looks to Year Ahead
By DANIEL G. ROSS
Chairman of the 8oard
American Friends of the Hebrew University
TODAY, just west of Jerusalem, on the once-bleak
slopes of Givat Ram. may be seen a striking
array of modern buildings, some still incomplete
"lrhese*compnM> the" now CThTfa! cflnpfl! oTThr He-
brew University of Jerusalem.
With its campus for the Schools of Healing now
rising at Kin Karem. Jerusalem, its agricultural
camps at Rehovot, and its branch in Tel Aviv, the
Hebrew University has become one of the world's
great institutions of higher learning.
Yet it was less than 3(5 years ago that a tall silver-
haired statesman, clad in academic robes, stood
before 7.000 persons on historic Mount Scopus, Je-
rusalem, and proclaimed the opening of the He-
brew University with "supreme confidence as to
its future."
He was the Earl of Balfour. author of the famous
declaration that became the foundation for Israel's
independence. His "supreme confidence" was not
based on much evidence at the time. In 1925 a vis
itor to the Hebrew University's original campus on
Mount Scopus would have found three small insti-
tutesthose of biochemistry, microbiology and Jew-
ish studiesand that was all.
Yet. they were at least a partial fulfillment of an
ancient dream. Ever since their dispersion, the
Jewish people had eheri.-hed the hope of rekindling
the torch of learning at a great center of study in
Jerusalem In 191S. the pioneers of the proposed
university finally managed to purchase some land
and a villa on Mount Scopus. There Dr. Chain)
Weizmann laid the dozen university cornerstones
that symbolized the twelve tribes of ancient Israel.
The university was opened seven years later, on
April I, 1925.
Makeshift Quarters
With support from abroad, the Hebrew University
boldh sel forth on a program of expansion under
its first president, the late Dr. Judah L. Ma.
American educator and rabbi. To the three origi-
nal institutes were soon added a faculty ot humani-
ties an.i a pre-faculty of medicine, as well as the
Jewish National and University Library There
fallowed an era of impressive growth and develop-
ment, which was interrupted by the Arab-Israel
war of 1948
The road to Mount Scopus had become a special
target of Arab attack. One day in April, a convoy-
bound for Mount Scopus was halted, set on fire and
blasted with rifle fire. Seventy-seven person.- were
killed. The area was declard a demilitarized zone.
And ever since, the Hebrew University has been
cut off from its buildings on Mount Scopus.
Deprived of its campus, the university neverthe-
less refused to die. In some fifty makeshift quar-
ters scattered throughout Jerusalem, it not only
continued its teaching and research, but took steps
to expand them in order to meet the critical need
for specialists and technicians And. by 1954, it
was able to begin the large-scale building program
which is still in progress at Givat Ram.
During these years, the Hebrew University has
established many new schools and faculties. These
include the faculties of science, social science, law,
agriculture and medicine; and the schools of den-
tistry, pharmacy and education, as well as the
graduate library school. Last year marked the
founding of the Institute of Contemporary Jewry,
headed by the American Jewish scholar. Dr. Moshe
Davis. And a new Jewish National and University
Moses A. Leavitt, of the Joint Distribution
Committee, receives an honorary fellowship
from the Hebrew University at Jerusalem.
during a dinner meeting of the American
Friends of the Hebrew University. Lett to
right are Bernard Cherrick, director gen-
eral of the university's board of governors;
Leavitt; and Daniel G. Ross, national pres-
ident of the American Friends.
Library, which will eventually house 2,000.000 bo iks
and manuscripts, is among the significant projects
now under way.
\
Research Involvement
Today. Israel boasts few more inspiring
than the .students of the Hebrew Universitynow
numbering almost 7.5000on their new campus.
Higher education for these young men and worn 1
is a national necessity, their training and
mg urgently needed to advance Israel's growth
The university's graduate- and researchers are
deepl) involved in their nation's scienl
It. They have contributed to the tight aga
cancer, tuberculosis and a wide rang
diseases; they have probed the earth for oil. water
and mineral deposits: they have conducted vital
research in the fields of atomic and sola:
Israel counts on their knowledge and ingenuity to
make up in some measure for the counti
1 ricy in natural resources. For instani one Ji
the promising university undertakings u ai arid
zone farm project to determine how crop may
profitably be grown in areas where there 1- a short-
age of water.
The university, however, is far more than Israel's
prime source of skilled man power; it serves in-
creasingly as an intellectual bridge between
em culture and the Orient. "The university.'' a
British Royal Commission reported as early as
19M, "on the fringe of Asia, maintains the highest
standards of Western scholarship and has made a
significant contribution to our knowledge of the
Near East." And the late Prof. Gilbert Murray de-
scribed the Hebrew University as the Interpr
of Europe to Asia and of Asia to Europe.
This role has been given practical emphasis by
the university's expanding role in providing tech-
nical and medical aid to newly independent nations
of Africa and Asia.
Geography and history have combined to shape
the special character of the Hebrew University Ha
iassah Medical School. Situated at the crossroads
Continued on Page 14-F
To All ... A Most Nappy Mew Year
"WHERE QUALITY & PRICE MEET"
Rutkin Interior Decorators
SL'iPCOVERS DRAPERIES
CORNICES
Guaranteed Satisfaction
IPHOISTERING REFINISHING
REMODELING
fsfimates Without Obligation
4102NW17AVE. Call NES 1821
Beat Wiahes Fot A
HAPPY NEW YEAR
Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Gordon
and Family
5227 Alton Road
MIAMI BEACH
To All .
Happy New Year
and Season's Greetings
berbach Paint Cc
1671 ALTON ROAD
Fithian Studios
Distinguished Private School
Dancing Drama
Radio Speech
323 W. 47th STREET
MIAMI BEACH
Mr. and Mrs.
CLAUDE
RENSHAW
wish their many fritnii
A Very Nappy New fear
A Happy New Year to All
M O O N E Y
IRON WORKS
Machine Shop
1299 N. W. 29th Street
' Phone NE 5-8672
PORTABLE EQUIPMENT
Acetylene, and Electric
Weldina


Friday. September 8. 1961
^M**i**. rtrrKiton
Page 3-F
A Patriot Proud of His Religious Liberty
By EUGENE GROSSMAN
HE citizens of the United States of America,"'
wrote George Washington to Newport Jewry
ir 1700. "have a right to applaud themselves for
bavins given to mankind examples of an enlarged
god liberal policy, a policy worthy of imitation."
YH.*as the year 1800"cfawncd. seven of the
original 13 states still denied their Jewish citizens
lull political rights.
Historical documents in the files of the Amer-
ican Jewish Archives in Cincinnati disclose the
dramatic story of Jacob Henry, a wealthy Jewish
landowner, who was elected to the North Carolina
t _i-laHire an election that exploded the contra-
diction between liberal policies and restrictive laws
: io public controversy It was Henry's courageous
Championship of religious tolerance that helped lay
rocc< -sliilly. the ideological groundwork for the
nation of discriminatory laws.
Constitution of 1776
old North Carolina Constitution, adopted
776. piously stated "that all men have a natural
.unable right to worship Almighty Cod ac-
iii: to the dictates of their own conscience."
it went on stating thai 'no person, who shall
li iy the truth of the Protestant religion, or the
. ii authority of the Old or New Testaments .
- -.11 be capable of holding any ofiice ... in the
> I department within the state."
\- if to compound the contradictions in the
:. It political life, the North Carolina electorate
proceeded in 1781 to bestow the governship on
Thomas Burke, a Catholic, and in 1808 and 1809
the voters of Carteret county chose Jacob Henry,
ihe son of a Bavarian immigrant, to represent
them in the lower chamber, the House of Com-
mons.
His first term passed without challenge, but
Jacob Henry had not served a month of his sec-
end term when, on Dec. 5, Hugh C. Mills, repre-
senting Rockingham county, rose without warning
Io complain that "a certain Jacob Henry, a mem-
ber of this House, denies the divine authority of
(he New Testament, and refused to take the oath
prescribed by law for his qualification, in violation
(I the constitution of the state." Mills moved that
enry "is not entitled to a seat in this Assembly,
id that the same be vacated."
The next day, while the House was debating
Mills resolution, Henry took counsel with two
prominent jurists. William Gaston, a Catholic
Ikt of the House, and Judge John Louis Tay-
lor of North Carolina's Superior Court Gaston.
I o later became Chief Justice ol North Carolina's
Supreme Court, as a Catholic had cause to fear tor
his own seat if the Mills resolution were passed.
He and his brother-in-law Judge Taylor, later to be
i lected Ihe tirst Chief Justice of the State Supreme
1 ourt, carefully consulted with their Jewish associ-
u and from their deliberations emerged an ex-
traordinary letter, signed by Henry, but, thought
J M'me to bear Taylor's stamp.
Religion nd Man
"North Carolina's declaration of rights, ex-
tending freedom of worship to all." wrote Henry,
had to be "considered paramount." He declared
Ins agreement that any man holding 'religious
principles incompatible with the freedom and
safety of the state should be excluded from
Ihe public councils of the same." but he was
"really ... at a loss to specify any known relig-
Developments in West Germany's growing
Jewish community and the reestablishment
of B'nai B'rith in that country were dis-
cussed by Mayor Willy Brandt of West Ber-
lin (right) during his visit to the U.S. in 5721
and Label A. Katz, president of B'nai B'rith.
A B'nai B'rith lodge was chartered in Frank-
furt, Germany, even as Mayor Brandt was
on his American tour.
ious principles which are thus dangerous."
"Religion," Henry insisted, "is surely a ques-
tion between a man and his Maker, and requires
more than human attributes to pronounce which of
the numerous sects prevailing in the world is most
acceptable to the Deity. If a man fulfills the
duties of that religion which his education or his
conscience has pointed to him as the true one. no
person ... in this our land of liberty has a right
to arraign him at the bar of any inquisition."
Henry trusted, as he said, that religious conformity
could no longer be compelled by force. God de-
sired, above all else, "an humble spirit and sin-
cere mind" in man. He contended:
"The proud monuments of liberty knew that
intolerance in matters of faith had been, from
the earliest ages of the world, the severest tor-
ments by which mankind could be afflicted,
and that governments were only concerned about
the actions and conduct of man, and not his
speculative notions. Who among us feels him-
-if so exalted above his fellows as to have a
right to dictate to them their mode of belief?
Shall this tree country set an example of perse-
cution, which even the returning reason of en-
slaved Europe would not submit to? Will you
bind the conscience in chains ... in spite of
the conclusions of reason, and of those ties .
which are blended with every pulsation of the
heart?"
Were his colleagues "prepared to plunge at once
from the sublime heights of moral legislation into
the dark and gloomy caverns of superstitious ig-
norance?" But, said Henry, he thought it impos-
Continued on Page 13-F
GREETINGS
Morris Blake-Max Schoenfeld
Shandiclere
Liquor Bar
626 SO. MIAMI AVE.
MIAMI
Gftff TIN6S TO AIL
FLORIDA BURLAP AND
BAG CO., Inc.
Deafen in Burlap ft Cotton Bogs
Wiping Cloth New Bur/op
3750 N.W. 80th Street
Phone OX 14411
GREETINGS .
ART FLAG & BANNER CO.
Banner*, Flag*. Display Item*
Embroidery
1166 S.W. 1st Street
FR 4-1843
A. C. ALLYN & CO.
MEMBERS OF
NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE
AMERICAN STOCK EXCHANGE
(ASSOCIATE)
MIDWEST STOCK EXCHANGE
INVESTMENT SECURITIES
Chicago New York Boston
Miami Beach Federal Bldg.
Lincoln Roed at Washington Ave.
Miami Beach 39, Ha.
JEfferson 84731
A Happy New Year to All
Our Friends and Patrons
III AIIIO SALES &
RENTAL CO.
1726 ALTON ROAD
Phone JE 1-1932
C. B. GUNN
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
THE
C. W. KISTLER
COMPANY
duPONT BUILDING
MIAMI. FLORIDA
Phone Ft 4-5154
Lowest Monthly Payment ia
This Area on Home Loans
LOWEST RATES
No Mortgage Insurance
Charge
I'SHONA TOVA TIKESEVU
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Weinstein
and Family
ngr a v i ng Company
Manufacturers of
Genuine Steel Die Engraved Stationery
Wedding Invitations Bar klitzvah Invitations
Social Stationery
commercial hotel social
SHIRLEY BARNES BILL APTE
FRED K. SHOCHET
116 n.e. 6th street
Phone FR 3-4634
HAPPY NEW YEAR
MIAMI SHORES PHARMACY
"!?
9540 N.E. 2nd Ave.
Ph. PL 7-1585
Best Wishes from George and Anne
STATE RESTAURANT
"GOOD FOOD SERVICE"
10760 BISCAYNE BLVD.
Best Wishes for the New Year Holidays
ASSOCIATED ARTISTS
Supplies /or Artists, Engineers and Architects
1822 BISCAYNE BIVD.
Phones FR 3-3562 or FR 9-2336
TOUPEES WIGS
GLAMOROUS INDIVIDUALLY STYLED HAIR PIECES
BRAIDS CHIGNONS FAUS BANGS CURIS
Made and Shown m My Studio Expert Cleaning & Dressing
sUxLiaii KM MM
215 Seybold Bldg. FR 3-4141
HAPPY NEW YEAR
MECHANICS UNIFORM SERVICE
2136 NW 1st AVE., Miami FR 7-4631


hoot 4-?
>#/lw#*r
Tndaj &tpkes_
'- 1961
-- : fAR
Tc Our
: -*'.': STJC Pi '.
Banker's Restaurant
^
Catering Service
6: := s-c avenue

-'; B62C FS Idi;
SOUTH MMJtV TOWS I ;;:;:--
AMD PPW PUSS
. -.j. ........
TC THE E ': .*'' SH CCftAhWJNrTY
WALTER E. HEADLEY, JR.
CHEF OF POLICE
MLAML J10SZDA
I Geaaaaaaj -. '-.- RAat. Ptfroni
' awea and ---._- rca
IRWIN GRAIN COMPANY
KB*>AU. R.OCIDA
raw firttuia -Jttm turn*mar _.* awa-Ex:
Phone MO 1-S600
Van's Equipment & Rentals
DfstrrWff j far
COOPER CUPPER POWER MOWERS
Seles Resferis lepeirs
TOOLS I MACHINERY RENTED
1U0 N.W. 20th Street PHone NEwlea 54712
.'. -' fo j A c .e-. Happy New fear
ATLAS TV CENTER INC.
736-71 $t STREET, Miami Beach
Phones UN 6-7217-UN 6-5863
TELEVISION RADIO ft ftMUHULU
SALES tBftAli SERVICE
- -:
:.;
si/sc 5 cpeetinss
LINE IN AN OLD WCUD ATHT-OSPHEH at rtw
: i^z--rr. -.: B aope .---y one wosi :~ peooi M
r__: ".. :: '-"- -"-" recesfl :: *" -
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:e: -.: Bacc Brift WcBBBB 3C hat ':- ^::::e: n broad ;
-, z
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--
r- t the aSectraaseBi sc c Dew ;>eir_-s:rec abaca ae aaoej
Two on a Boat: A Story for New Year
6. T0& m
a Maai af fta :-; i aval i n*-*cr of front*
^ estftBBJ IBJM irvm. -.r* was* uac oc I
i tiktic mm lit aar v>
1rOoc'>y* M'.rnr*-*, i^ic ;& nonca; tf tr;
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jhs. w kti I .-. r* -jt*_ uit t*r. --n>e*
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j-oc and now -- 5*r h<*r aal I '
childrer.
Please Gad, j _-.-. I -j:a:r.
Continued on Pe *"-F
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Friday. September 8. 1961
*Jeisti thrMi&n
Page 5-F
A Ner Tamid for Our Jewish Sailors
By CHAPLAIN SAMUEL SOBEL
Jewish Chaplain at U.S. Naval Station, Norfolk, Va.
ENTER the main gate of the U.S. Naval Station
at Norfolk. Va. Proceed one block on Mary-
land Avenue, the eatraijejboulevard. and your eye
i- immediately attracted to a complex of brick
buildings, Frazier Hall, forming a U on your right.
The It'll arm of the U is the Protestant David
Adams Memorial Chapel; the right arm is the
Catholic Our Lady of Victory Chapel. Connecting
the two is the Jewish Commodore Levy Chapel.
Three enapels: Protestant. Catholic. Jewish all
under one roof."
The.-e are the opening sentences of the just
published histor.cal monograph entitled "Uriah
Phillips Levy, the Blue Star Commodore." on the
occasion of the forthcoming 100th anniversary of
i death of one of the most coloriul personalities
in American Jewish history. It was lilting that
en Dec- 13. 1959, the Jewish chapel at the largest
I S Naval Ba?.' m the world was ollic-allv named
after Commodore Unah P. Levy.
i Protestant and Catholic chapels at the
which had b-en opened two weeks after the
k on Pear! Harbor in 1941. were named and
dedicated early in 1942. The Jewish chapel, which
uas opened for worship in February, 1943. re-
, [ained without B name until the Navy decided to
iciate Levy's name with what is believed to be
the fir-t permanent synayoyue under military aus
pices anywhere i this country.
Jewish sailor- from the navies cf the Free
World patting in a'. Norfolk have in the Commodore
Lev) Chapel a beautiful and inspiring sanctuary
for Jewish worship. Civilians and military per
sonnel come to the Levy Chapel not only for wor-
ship but because they are proud of this monument
to an American Jewish naval hero, a testimony to
the cooperative spirit between the military and
Jewish communities cf the Tidewater area.
Here men of the U.S. Fleet join with their ship-
mates ashore for prayer, study, fellowship and the
making of friendships in an atmosphere reflecting
the esteem for religion in the United States Navy.
Because Norfolk is also the headquarters of the
Supreme .Allied Commander of the Atlantic NATO
nation.-, ships of allied navies are informed of the
Commodore Levy Chapel while en route to Norfolk.
I! is not unusual to find an international congre-
gation lollowing the American style of the univer-
sal Jewish liturgy, or joining in the Oneg Shabbat
parties provided by the many local Jewish organ-
izations united for service to the military under the
program of the National Jewish Welfare Board.
Distinguished Parentage
r hostesses from the Norfolk and Ports-
moutl Jewish communities, and other young
groups participate actively m the Chapel
\ .liters in Naval uniform par
. in thi \ n 5 under the direction of the
Jew haplain or, duty with the U.S. Navy. Tape
_- of the -rvices have been distributed to
sea an other far "if places, thus further
the influence and popularity of the
pel.
1 spirit of Uriah P, Levy is at home in this
of atmosphere, tor he was a proud Jew who
defen I d his religious beliefs and the
rights ol man as he pursued his career in the L'ni-
' i States Navy.
Born in Philadelphia in 1792. Levy came from
distinguished Jewish family. His great-great
grandfather, Dr. Samuel Nunez, who escaped from


Shlcmo Elizar, born on May 14, 1948, the
day the State ol Israel was proclaimed,
celebrates the 13th anniversary of Israel to-
gether with his own Bar Mitzvah. During
the outgoing Hebrew Year 5721. young-
sters celebrating their 13th birthdays were
encouraged to hold the celebration in the
Land of the Bible.
the Inquisition in Portugal to England, joined the
first boatload of Jewish colonists settled by Ogle
thorpe in Georgia in 1733. Levy's grandfather.
Jonas Phillips, enlisted in the Philadelphia militia
during the American Revolution.
Levy, who ran away to sea as a boy of ten.
v. as the highest ranking officer in the U.S. Navy
when the Civil War began. His career was full of
exciting adventures. Once in Rio de Janeiro, after
be had rescued a fellow-American who was being
assaulted by some Brazilians. Levy was visited by
Den Pedro, emperor of Brazil, who offered the
Jewish officer command of a new sixty-gun frigate
in the Brazilian navy. Levy's repl) to the em-
l eror had something of the quality of John Paul
Jones' utterance. "1 have not yet besun to fight."
or of Oliver Hazard Perry's memorable word.-. I
Irave met the enemy and they arc ours." Said
Levy to the emperor: l would rather sen
American Navj a a cabin bo) than i lin in
an) i :!- : si rvice in the world."
\ served his country and the U.S N
When the War ol 1812 began, h was ii com
mand ol the USS Argus. During the
iion in British ati rs, the Ai
i;t British vessels befoi Levy i cau
imprisoned at Dartmoor 't u En a u
at the risk of his career, Levy champ'o <
(.boiitii i ol the lash in the American ." s Flo
had been justified on the ground thai the
Navy was manned by riff-raff and that only harsh
punishment could keep them under discipline Lev:
argued that no human being should be treated like
Continued on Page 15-F
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EXTEND HOLIDAY GREETINGS
TO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
122 N.E. 6th St. Miami Dial FR 4-7330
happy H6W y6AR
may you be inscribed
for peace and good Ufa
HAPPY HOLIDAY
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MIAMI
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SINCERE WISHES FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR
BARNETT'S OFFICE SUPPLY
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228 NE 59th Street
Miami Downtown Store
134 NE 1st Ave.
Miami Beach Store
1608 Washington Ave.
Best Wishes for a Happy Holiday
CHET MILLER PHOTOGRAPHY
12727 NE 6th AVE., North Miami PL 7-2061


Page 6-F
fJewisti fhrSdUan
Friday, September 8, \%x Kdc
RABBI and MRS. S. M. >l\nilll
MR. and MRS. MORTON STITSKY
Stella Regina and Leo Jay
Extend to All Jewry
Best Wishes for
A HAPPY NEW YEAR
HAPPY NEW YEAR
inr;
i i_ i ij
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701 NW 119th Street
Phone MU 5-1891
HAPPY NEW YEAR
trom
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MIAMI COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO.
301 N.W. 29th Street
TO ALL GREETINGS
CARPET DISCOUNT CENTER
"Quality at the Best Prices"
RETAIL CARPET SALES
3530 NW 36th St. NE 3-0338
Happy iVeir Year to All
S. & L FIXTURE COMPANY
CABINETS
Custom Made Wooden Storo Fixtures
685 W. 25th Street, Hialeah TU 5-2370
BEST WISHES FOR THE NEW YEAR
HOLIDAY GREETINGS FROM
JACK'S TOBACCO WORLD
Everything for the Smoker!
Coral Gobies' Oldest and Most Reliable Smoke Shop
For Service Phone Highland 4-1117
2344 Ponce de Leon
CORAL GABLES
ACME TRANSFER & BAGGAGE, INC.
Wishes A Happy New Year to All
MAX and PAUUNE TMORSTON and FAMIIY
511 Meridian Avenue Miami Beach, Florida
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR
Joseph M. Rose and Sam Ginsberg
ROYAL PALM HOTEL
1545 COLLINS AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH
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4133 E. 10th Court, Hialeah MU 5-2331
Russian Deputy Foreign Minister Valerian A.
Zorin (second from right) joins in America-
Israel Cultural Foundation Tribute to Sol
Hurok during outgoing Hebrew Years 5722.
Tribute, in New York City, attracted some
1,500 persons to honor the distinguished im-
presario for "distinguished service ir. the
cause of cultural exchange." Left to right
are Robert S. Benjamin, United Artists board
chairman; Samuel Rubin, president of the
American-Israel Cultural Foundation; Hurok'
and Mr. and Mrs. Zorin.
Jewish Question' at the United Nations
\
By SAUL CARSON
United Nations
THE 16th session of the United Nations General
Assembly opens this year during the High
Holy Days period, coining to life on Sept. 19. the
eve of Yom Kippur. What kind of a year has 5721
been at the UN and what are the prospects of
5722? As far as Israel is concerned there is
trouble ahead. The prognosis in regard to gen-
eral affairs here, of particular concern to the Jew-
ish people of the world, is very hopeful.
The Arabs here are up in arm*. They are
more determined than they have been since the
spring of 1957, when the Sinai campaign was cul-
minated by Israel's complete withdrawal of its
victorious troops from Egyptian and Egypt-claimed
territory, to stage an all-out drive to chip away at
Israel's sovereignty. The ultimate aim ,of course,
is to wipe Israel off the map altogether.
It is the advent of the Kennedy Administration
that provided the impetus for the renewed Arab
drive against Israel here. The Arabs feared that
the new Administration in Washington might try
to make good on the promises made during the
election campaign by Mr. Kennedy, when he stated
clearly that he would interest himself in attempts
to bring the Arabs and the Israelis together for
possible peace talks. The Arabs were afraid fur-
ther that Mr. Kennedy meant it when he spoke of
his desire to end the Suez Canal blockade. Since
Mr. Kennedy had done nothing in those directions
during the early period of his Administration, the
Arabs determined to test him. They found an
issue. It concerned the status of the Arab refugees.
UN Trusteeship
During the resumed meetings of the last
Assembly, which held a spring session beginning
in March, the Arabs pressed hard for a resolu-
tion that would authorize the establishment of some
sort of UN custodianship over Arab refugee "prop-
erty right"" in Israel. The Arabs knew, of course,
that such a move, even if passed by the Assembly,
would never be accepted by Israel any more
than, let us say, Poland would accept UN custo
dianship over property there claimed by Germans.
Aside from the fact that the Arabs claim as their
property almost everything valuable in Israel,
there is the matter of the Israel Governments
sovereignty. UN "custodianship" inside Israel
would amount to a UN trusteeship over Israel
and Israel is not inclined to commit suicide.
But the real aim of the Arabs was to test the
United States. Under the Eisenhower Administra-
tion, all the Arabs ever needed to do was to raise
issues against Israel most of them phony, of
course and the U.S.A would be first to try to
appease the Arabs. The aim. then, was to see
whether the Kennedy Administration would act ia
the same way. The Arabs found out what they
wanted to know. The U.S.A. did not buckle under
their pressures. It was due to the U.S. refusal to
"act scared" that the "property rights" clause in
the Arab-backed resolution failed to pass through
the Assembly, failing to obtain the needed two-
thirds majority.
However, the Arabs have no intention of let-
ting the matter drop. They will return to that
property issue in the 16th Assembly. And they
will go further. Already, their pressure has re
suited in the Palestine Conciliation Commission
conceding that it must take a new look at the
question of repatriation and compensation of the
Arab refugees.. That's what the Arabs want to
the exclusion of other functions of the PCC and
forgetful that the PCC must also take a new look
at such matters as the resettlement of the refugees
and, more fundamentally, conciliation of Arab and
Jewish claims in such a way that the prime aim
of the old. 1949 armistice agreements will be
achieved. Those aims are peace between the
Arab states and Israel. The Arabs don't want
Continued on Page 14-F
Compliments
of
MR. AND MRS.
SEASON'S GREETINGS
TO ALL
Now Located at
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NEW YEAR GREETINGS
|Wishing You Good Luck, Good
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At This Holiday Season
Dade Linen A
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536 Collins Ave. Miami Beach
Phone IE 8-7654
Complete Wholesale
Furnishers for Hotels and
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GREETINGS
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1340 N.W. 27th Are.
Miami 35. Florida
Telephone NE 4-6031
SEA SHELLS &
FLOWER SUPPLIES
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
TOHNNIE & MACK
BODY SHOP
"By the Railroad Track"
Painting Color Matching
SEAT COVERS
Body and Fender Repairs
74 N. E. 20th Street
Meee Ft. Mill
Sincere Holiday Greetings
from Leo Huberman
NORMANDY
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1021 Biarritz Drive
Miami Beech
Phone UN 6-6811
GREETINGS .
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Corner Cabinets Desks
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2460 NW 78th STREET
OX 6-5422


Ldcy. September 8, 1961
^Jenist: fkridHanri
Page 7-F
Jabotinsky His Last Request Unfulfilled
By Y. E. AVNI
fLADlMER ZcEv Jabotinsky was born in Odcs-
Y .;, Russia, in 1880. Coming from a middle-class
traditional Jewish family, he learned some Hebrew '
v a child but, as was customary among the edu-
cated Jewish classes^ thatday, received his edu-
caiioii in a*RussTan school ana as he himself admit-
ted in his "Autobiography," had had no inner con-
UCt with Judaism. At an early age, he showed out-
standing literary talent. At the age of 18 he went
to Bern and later to Rome where he studied law
served under the pen-name Altalena" as cor-
espondent of Odessa papers.
He returned to Odessa in 1901 and joined the staff
,i 'Odesskiya Novosti." in line with 19th century
European liberalism, his writings showed a strong
liberal trend and an individualistic tendency that
i d i Missive state authority. Jabotinsky's
; ionist leanings manifested themselves very early,
: was not before 1903 that he became active in
th Zionist movement. He was the originator of
Jewish -elf-defense in Russia. Over and above his
nterary and journalistic activities, he devoted all
ime and zeal to championing the Zionist cause.
f-i\ui'i> 1903 and 1914 he was not only the most
powerful Jewish speaker in Russia, but was also
considered one of the outstanding orator* of modern
! time- Me lock a leading part in Russian Jewry's
V -irugdc for political emancipation and national
autonomy. Jewish youth idolized him while the
Bssimilationists were bitterly hostile to him.
With ardent eagerness Jabotinsky devoted him-
gi || to the study of Hebrewand became one of the
most noted Hebrew writers and poets. His trans-
lations of Dante into Hebrew and Bialik into Rus-
sian arc considered classics. He initiated the move-
men( for introducing Hebrew as the language of ed-
ucation in all Jewish schools. In 1913-14 he assumed
the responsibility for the work in Russia on behalf
ol the ten planned Hebrew Universities in Jeru-
Falem.
In 1909-10 Jabotinsky received his first political
assignment from the World Zionist Organization:
that of establishing contact with the Young Turkish
Government. He became editor of lour Constanti-
nopli periodicals (in French, Hebrew and Ladino)
serving the Zionist cause.
Zion Mule Corps
A! the outbreak of the First World War in 1914,
the leading Russian paper. "Russkiya V'ladomosti"
sen) him abroad. When in October. 1914. Turkey
Bided with Germany, he came to the conclusion
ihat Turkey was bound to be defeated, that a great
chance for Zionism was at hand, and that if the
ws were to form a Jewish Legion to fight on the
d of the Allies for the liberation of Palestine, it
would strengthen their claim to statehood. A par-
i al implementation of this demand was the "Zion
i Corps." which was formed in 1915 and, under
1 i ph Trumpeldor, took part In the ill-fated action
b{ Gallipoli,
Jabotinsky went to London where, almost single-
handed and against the opposition of the official
leadership, he launched a campaign for full
Jewish participation in the war. In 1917, he per-
led Britain to form the "38th Battalion of Royal
Fusiliers," enlisted as private, was soon promoted
lo lieutenant, and headed the company which was
first to cross the Jordan.
Mter the war. Jabotinsky insisted that the Jewish
l-eginn should remain under arms in order to pro-
lecl the expected influx of Jewish immigrants. The
official Zionist leadership was, however, indifferent
to tins demand, and the legion was disbanded.
Mr. and Mrs. Samyy Davis, jr. she's the
Swedish movie star Mai Britt were pre-
sented with this water color painting by the
Women's Division of the American Jewish
Congress during the outgoing Hebrew Year
in New York City. Davis, honored by the
group for his artistry, was a guest at the
annual iund-raising ailair. Painting was
done by a young Israeli at the Louise
Waterman Wise Youth Center in Jerusalem,
supported by the American Jewish Con-
gress women's group.
Anticipating the outbreak of anti-Jewish riots
plotted by Arab leaders with connivance of anti-
Zionist British authorities, Jabotinsky agreed to or-
ganize the first Hagana, which he led during the
Jerusalem Pogrom in April, 1920. He was sentenced
by the British to 15 years hard labor. This sentence
aroused worldwide indignation, and in July, 1920
he was released. In 1921, Jabotinsky joined the
Zionist Executive. Very soon, however, far-reach-
ing divergences developed with Dr. Wcizmann,
who advocated a slow process of colonization, agri-
cultural settlements and small-scale immigration,
whereas Jabotinsky demanded mass immigration,
a militant stand against the British anti-Zionist pol-
icy, and stressed the need for Jewish military train-
ing, to enable Jewish settlers to defend themselves
instead of having to rely on Britain's protection,
which was often deliberately delayed.
Out of Step
In 1922, while Jabotinsky was on a propaganda
tour for the Keren Hayessod in the U.S.A., Dr.
Weizmann acquiesced in the so-called "Churchill
White Paper" which considerably restricted Jewish
rights in the "National Home." At the 12th Zionist
Congress. Jabotinsky loyally supported Weizmann's
decision, but ielt increasingly out of step with his
colleagues. In January, 1923. he resigned from the
Zionist Executive, accusing the leadership of poli-
cies detrimental to the Zionist cause. He settled
in Berlin where he devoted himself to literature
and publishing. Together with a group of devoted
friends, he evolved a program of activist Zionism
which he called Revisionisma program that de-
manded a revision of the policies and tactics of the
Zionist leadership which was satisfied with a small
scale cultural and colonizing achievement. Jabotm-
-ky called for Hie revival of the Herzlian concept of
a speedy transformation of Palestine into a Jewish
State by means of rapid mass immigration.
In 1925. the Union of Zionists-Revisionists was
Continued on Page 12 F
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HOLIDAY GREETINGS
MM Hill I 0( h LOCKS CHANGED, REPAIRED AND REPLACED
SERVICE CALLS ANYWHERE
1214 SW 8th STREET FR 1-9251


Page 8-F
+Jenisi> fkriiflaun
Friday. September 8. 1961
TO ALL GREETINGS -
THE TOWN RESTAURANT
BREAKFAST
Music
153 NX. 1st Street
LUNCHEON DUMB
Air Conditioned 7 A.M. to 2 A.M.
Closed Sunday
Pbone FR 4-4733
TO ALL SEASONS GREETINGS .
WINSTON W. WYNNE
SERVING GREATER MIAMI
SWIMMING Pool Troubles?
Leeks Corrected Painting, Repairs Monthly Service
Commit far Beech's Oldest PmJ Specialists
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
JE 1-5069
DYSART
24 Hr. Service
GREETINGS
Flagler-Miami-Dade Memorial Parks
NON-SECTARIAN PERPETUAL CARE
Family Protection Plan at Convenient Terms
Member: National Association of Cemeteries; Southern Cemetery Assn.;
Florida Cemeteries Association; Miami-Oade County Chamber of Commerce
"It is better to own lot and not need it than to need it and not have it"
5301 West Flagler Street HI 6-7625
6200 SW 77th Avenue MO 1-2881
1301 NW Opa-Locka Boulevard MU 1-4533
TO ALL GREETINGS
SYLYANIA ELECTRICAL PRODUCTS
The Latest Modern Electrical Products
OX 6-1971
3655 East 11th Ave. Hialeah
TO ALL GREETINGS
TROPICAL BRICK COMPANY
OUR PRICES CANT BE BEAT
"QUALITY and SERVICE"
10420 SW 186th LANE
CE 5-7981
Enjoy Good Food .
Give Yourself a Treat
WEST MIAMI COFFEE SHOP
2100 SW 67th AVENUE
MO 1-9186
HOUDAY GREETINGS
Fit \\KIK S PIZZA
"THE F'NEST ITALIAN PIZZA IN TOWN"
1530 S. Dixie Hwy C.G. 9118 Bird Reed
MO 6-6097 CA 1-0221
Israel Bonds Envision Newer Horizons
By DR. JOSEPH J. SCHWARTZ
Vice President, State of Israel Bond Organisation
THE dramatic events of the past year, particularly
those which were unfolded in a Jerusalem
court room, have revealed to us in startling lashion
the ability of the surviving remnant of our people
to rise from the ashes of destruction in Europe and
by superhuman effort to convert wholesale disaster
into amazing rebirth in Israel.
Thus as we have celebrated the Bar Mitzvah of
Israel this year, we have also been made to see its
role in providing guarantees for a Jewish future
that will be free from a recurrence of the devasta-
tion and genocide cruelly practiced on our people
under Hitler.
The ilowering of Israel has been a boon to the
Jewish people throughout the world. In recent
times it has offered repeated evidenc of giving sub-
stance to the aspirations we have associated with
Israel from the very beginning of the movement
for its establishment as an independent state.
Inherent in its progress has been the striving, not
only to be of spiritual and material aid to Jews,
but also to be of service to mankind in general.
Among the major events of importance this year
was the celebration of the tenth anniversary of the
establishment of the State of Israel Bond Organiza-
tion. In the scope of its impact on Israel's eco-
nomic development, this anniversary, too, has had
far-reaching significance for the Jewish people.
*
Courage and Vision
It may well be said that while Israel's existence
as an independent state goes back thirteen years,
its economic history began with the launching of
the first Israel Bond Issue in the United States ten
years ago.
It took courage as well as vision to plan an Israel
Bond drive in 1^50 and to launch it in 1951. This
was the time when Israel had still not recovered
from the War of Independence, which brought
widespread damage to the country and which cost
so much, not only financially, but in precious hu-
man life. This was a time when Israel was dag-
gering under the welcome burden, but burden nev-
Introduction of cotton into Israel as a com-
mercial crop has met with great success. A
cotton mill worker is shown here at the Is-
rael Cotton Mills at Herzlia, just north of
Tel Aviv, in a plant financed with Israel
Bond dollars.
Major highlight of the past yecr in Jewish
communal life was the national celebration
in Philadelphia of the tenth anniversary of
the Israel Bond drive, at which Prime Min-
ister David Ben-Gurion characterized the
economic development financed with the
aid of Israel Bonds as a pivotal factor in
Israel's proqress.
erthcless, of mass immigration, when the immi-
grants were streaming into the country at the rate
of 15.000 and 20.000 a month. This was the time
when conditions were desperate Food and other
necessities were rationed. Makeshift shelters were
everywhere. Industry lacked raw materials, agri-
culture lacked water, and development was only a
dream.
And yet. in those critical ana dangerous day!
Prime Minister Ben-Gurion and his colleagues in
the Government ha;l the vision to realize thai the
only thing that could build a viable economy in
Israel was investment capital: that this had to be
undertaken at all costs and in the face of all warn-
ings that it couldn't possibly succted.
Certainly the history of the past decade has fully
justified the decision that was made. During the
past ten years, more than S500.OO0.(iO0 has been in-
vested in State of Israel Bonds. Through Israel
Bonds. American Jews have >hared in the estab-
lishment of new industries, the building of thou-
sands of permanent dwellings, the opening of new
irrigation projects, the construction of oil pipelines,
new harbors, railways, communications and ship-
ping, as well as the exploitation of the natural re-
sources in the Negev.
Finance Minister Eshkol of Israel has summed
it up in this way:
Dream Now Reality
"There are Israel Bond dollar-, in tvery mile of
road, in every link of the pipeline, in every orange,
in every drop of water, in every factory, farm and
public housing project throughout Israel. With the
help of these Israel Bond dollars, the face of the
land is being transformed, from the gray rockiness
of neglected wastes to the lush greens and rich
browns of fertile farms, from the emptiness of
A Most Happy
New Year
To All .
FURNITURE
THE BEST THROUGH
THE AGES
191 NX. 40th STREET
SAHARA
Resort Motel
183rd ST. & Ocean
< ..i"
CHATEAU
Resort Motel
191st ST. & Ocean
SAHARA: Wl 7-6551
CHATEAU: Wl 7-S621
HAPPY HOLIDAY
WORLD'S FINEST
HIBISCUS
NffW SPKT4CU1 A* VAMlttS
Many ixclosive !!
RAREST and NEWEST
IXORA
' HYBRID. FANCY COLORFUL
CROTONS
*j* Nwrt* Mofca Most
We Ship:
Sena" far avr new dcriti
rk* list
FLOTON'S
CtOWf RS Mf HYM1DIZIRS
2477 NW 104h STREfT
(farter by 13r4 ttraet)
Pfcone OX 6-2232, Miami
V
;


Friday. September 8. 1961
+Jewistifhridl/gMn
Page 9-F
abandoned hills and valleys to villages, towns and
thriving cities."
All this did not happen by accident. Rather, it
whs the result of vision, determination and purpose-
fol planning. The history of the past decade teaches
m that the progress of Israel can be moved forward
if- all of us recognize the values of our heritage,
;.rd if all of us Veep before our eyes the image of
hrae] as seen by the pioneers. The image of Israel
today is an image of dynamic economic develop-
ment And Israel Bonds have played an indispen-
gable role in the realization of that image.
Yet, over and above ihe impact of these Bonds
or l-rael's economic future, there is the one im-
portant element of a united effort which has brought
iill Jewish communities closer to Israel and closer
Id one another. For in Israel Bonds we are joined
jr a combined enterprise of a positive nature,
whose meaning for our own lives as Jews is as
profound, I believe, as its meaning in terms of
concrete achievement within Israel itself.
The State of Israel, once a dream, has now made
realists of us all. As realists, then, we see both
, achievements and the fact that the goal of eco-
nomic independence has not yet been reached.
Israel still faces the need to carry forward his-
toric tasks in economic development and absorp-
i or, of the immigrants who continue to come to her
..I i res. In Israel a new development lrontier must
bt opened up to mass settlement. The vast stretches
of lh< Negev desert are the challenge of the next
ten years, the second decade of the Israel Bond
drive. We must make certain that the flow of Israel
Bond funds continues at a maximum rate.
*
Funds for Settlement
'Ihe opening up of new areas of settlement con-
stitute- an immediate and major task because the
role of immigration has jumped considerably dur-
ing the past six months. Immigrants have been
roming into Israel during recent years at the rate
of approximately 23,600 a year. The sharp increase
fS?w
\
The rapid growth of Israel's merchant ma-
rine and fishing fleets under the impact of
Israel Bond dollars has created a demand
tor skilled sailors. Here, at the fishing
6chool of Mevoot Yam at Michmoret, be-
tween Haifa and Tel Aviv on the Mediter-
ranean coast, Israel's sailors learn the use
ol the sextant for determining the position
ot a ship at sea. Steering, sailing, net mend-
ing, splicing and other nautical activities
are enabling Israel's young fishermen to
develop a profitable fishing industry.
During the first ten years of the Israel Bond
effort, parts of the Negev desert were re-
claimed through the establishment of farm
settlements and the exploitation of mineral
resources. One of the earliest development
communities in the Negev was Ein Geddi,
where young settlers (above) tend the crops.
Israel will be called upon to provide the
major share of the $250,000,000 reguired in
the next five years to open up the Negev to
industrialization and settlement.
in the first half of 1961 indicates that the flow of
newcomers will exceed the expected total of 30,000
tor the calendar year.
As in the early days of the Israel Bond drive when
immigration was at its peak, the State of Israel
will require very substantial funds for settlement,
housing and industrial development to absorb the
newcomers on a self-sustaining basis.
When we .-peak of Israel's future, it is well to
remember that with American Jewry's economic
assistance during the past ten years, the State of
Israel has achieved worldwide recognition as a vital
center of democracy and as an outstanding labora-
tory of social and scientific progress.
No one has expressed Israel's aspirations more
eloquently than Prime Minister Ben-Gunon, who
.>aid at the recent celebration of the tenth anniver-
sary of Israel Bonds:
"All our el forts and hopes in Israel rest upon two
pillars 11) the message of our prophets, of brother-
hood, peace among the nations, justice and liberty;
i2' The discoveries in the spheres of science and
technology,
"The prophets taught is what we must do and it
is from science that we learn how to do it."
In the elections that were held in Israel last
month (August 15), we saw once more the vitality
of its democratic system of government and the
passionate dedication of its people to the principles
of human lreedom.
In another and more .spectacular development,
the firing of its first weather rocket, Israel demon-
strated her scientific coming of age, giving notice
to the entire world thai she has achieved a stage
of technological development that entitles her to
share in harnessing the forces of science for the
good of humanity and for world peace.
The Second Decade
In considering the progress that has been made
possible during the past decade through the Israel
Bond Organization as Israel's foremost instrument
for economic growth, we can take pride in the fact
Continued on Pago 10-F
THI
National Hotel
it* fht
Koretzky Family
Wish All Their
Friends and Guests
A Very Happy
New Year
SEASON'S GREETINGS
NORTH SHORE
GARAGE
7110-7118'
ABBOTT AVfc
MIAMI BEACH
UN 6-9171
Vour Feverrfe Alike '
Air-conditioning t*ttmtU4,
teeorred t f ecnorged
STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS
JOHHNY JOHNSON
EXPERT
MECHANICAL
WORK
TO ALL .
A MOST
HAPPY NEW YEAR
MILTON
WEISS
*
L'Shona Tova Tikesevu
ISRAEL KOSHER SAUSAGE CO.
230 NW 5th STREET
Miami
BEST WISHES TO ALL OUR FRIENDS FOR
A HAPPY NEW YEAR
MIAMI TITLE AND
ABSTRACT COMPANY
124 SECURITY TRUST BLDG.
end 13 N.E. FIRST STREET
Phono FR 3-8432
OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS .
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL
Bonfire Restaurant
HICKORY ROASTED FOOD OVER OPEN BON-FIRE
"Fossey" Outstanding Name in
Miami Real Estate Since 1906
RALPH FOSSEY REALTOR
South Miami, Florida
7500 RED ROAD
SOUTH MIAMI 43, FLORIDA
MOhawk 1-5303
WORLD'S LARGEST RUG CLEANING PLANT
AMERICAN RUG CLEANING
& DYERS., INC.
3530-50 N.W. 36th STREET
MIAMI, FLORIDA
NE 4-1563
GREETINGS
FINE FOODS GOOD COFFEE
GOLDEN GATE RESTAURANT
From a Snack to a Meal
3659 W. FLAGLER STREET
HI 8-9260
HAPPY NEW YEAR
To All Our Friends and Relatives
MR. ami MRS. FRANK FARBENBtOO* oruf DOftl
HAPPY HOLIDAY
BISCAYNE AWNING CO, INC.
ALUMINUM and CANVAS PRODUCTS
' FREE ESTIMATES FR 3-6248


Page 10-F
vjenisl ftorJdFi&tf
Friday, September 8. 196]
Happy New Year Greetings from
<&4tn<*rtin Florida Furs & Clinic
CALL HI 4-0544
MIAMI
33M (ORAL WAY
FT. LAUDERDALE ... 1117 E. LAS OlAS BLVD.
Greetings
MIAMI MARINE
AGENCY INC.
PIER 3 Miami, Florida
To All Greetings
JOHN McKIE & SON
Contractors
2814 NW 17th AVENUE
NE 3-2737
To All Greetings
A. A. ROWLEY
Mimeograph and Letter Service
12540 NE 7th AVENUE
Office: PL 7-1832 Res.: PL 4-4766
A Happy New Year to All Our Friends and Patrons
GOVERNOR CAFETERIA
AND ENTIRE MANAGEMENT
WASHINGTON AVENUE at 12th STREET PHONE JE 8-2979
Happy New Year to All Our Friends and Customers
A. B. C. SEWING CENTER, INC.
SAIES SERVICE REPAIRS
12910 NW 7th AVE., North Miami
MU 8-0711 MU 8-2821
Mrs. Sadie Fagan
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hershbein
and Children, Edyse, Martin and Andrea
EXTEND NEW YEAR GREETINGS TO ALL
HAPPY NEW YEAR
10a r in'
COCKTAIL LOUNGE & RESTAURANT
110 NE 79th STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA
Phone HI 4-1539
AUTO PAINTING
PROCTOR AND SON BODY WOrTHS
- j,i SEAT COVERS TAILOR MADE
3388 DOUGLAS ROAD MIAMI, FLA.
TO OUR MANY FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS WE EXTEND BEST WISHES
FOR A VERY HAPPY, HEALTHY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR
NATHAN MARK0WITZ SHEET METAL WORKS
500) E- 10th Court, Hialeah MU 1-4371
The Last of the Rugged Individualist:
By ETHEL L. LEVEY
I mark with some nostalgia, the disappearance of
the phrase "rugged individualism" from the
passing scene. In its stead are national purpose,
common goals, economic security. Rugged indi-
vidualism has apparently folded its tent like the
not so silent Arab and flown away.
The greatest exponent of rugged Individualism
I have ever known was riiy father-in-law. The first
time 1 saw him. he was seated on the long porch
w hich ran across the front of his home. It was
Saturday, and his son had brought the Jewish
' shiksa" from her Iowa home to meet his family,
and to discover if she qualified for admittance into
the charmed circle from Grodno Gebcrnia.
The street was quiet, for it was an a.most com-
pletely Jewish street in an overwhelmingly Jewish
area. The Shabbat was tangible there, most rebels
held in line by the weight of public opinion in the
city's mile-square ghetto. The women sat on stoops
before their shuttered stores; the men shuffled to
the half-dozen shuls in the area, came home to eat
yesterday's chicken and drink endless glasses of
tea, read the Forward and the morning paper, and
doze a little in the early afternoon sun.
Pa, as I was to call him all my married life, was
dressed in his best, a rusty black suit, wearing on
his head a spanking new cap, its pouch still stuffed
with packing tissue, so that it teetered precariously
as he moved. He was barefoot. His son introduced
me without the flicker of an eyelash; my fatherin-
law-to-bc arose to his full five feet, two inches, and
with old world gallantry, kissed me soundly on both
cheeks, declared that henceforth 1 was like unto
his daughter, summoned the rest of the clan with
a mighty bellow, and barefoot notwithstanding,
escorted me into the kitchen where he regaled me
with tea and the serial stories from the Yiddish
press.
Fastidious Workmen
For a small man. Pa was a rugged individualist
on the grand scale. The day we met was an anni-
versary of the day he among others "struck" the
N.P. Railroad shop where he had been employed as
a cabinetmaker and glazier for 17 years. The
strike was settled after months of bitter wrangling,
but Pa had left no doubt as to whose side he was
on, and the relationship was severed. He hadn't
worked since, his attitude being that "those fat bel-
lies can sit and direct, so can I."
His son and I were married at the neight of the
depression, so I got used to seeing Pa "at home."
His children worked, my mother-in-law worked,
but he allowed none of this to disturb his way of
life. An avowed agnostic, he held court on the
porch Sabbath mornings, and when my mother-in-
law, a devout and pious Yidcleneh. returned from
shul, he would greet her dour arrival with, "Well,
Bessie Dena. how was the club?" which never
tailed to elicit the expected acrimdny.
He worked for a short time at a refrigerator plant
making boxes, but this too, he left by request. He
was a fastidious workman. When he worked, he
worked with precision and zeal. The result of his
combined skill and efficiency was that he earned
more money than his fellows. (This was piece
work.) A friend, who worked at the same plant,
came to us the week before Pa was fired. "Tell the
old man to slow down," he said. "He's making too
much money. The goyim have it in for him." Pa
w as not displeased. For what better reason 1o be
liredfor being the best workman in the factory:
For several weeks, the high point of the Saturday
morning discussions delineatei! the refrigerator
company's obtuscness in letting gc of a man like
Pa.
Rugged Individualist
The time came, however, when he felt a call to
earn a more secure livelihood once again He had
successfully ignored family pressure and commu-
nity disapproval. It was a burning ambition to be
a man of property that put him back in the labor
market. A landlord in the section, owner of many
apartment buildings, commissioned Pa to install
pew store windows in one of them. It v.as a big
job. involving 124 windows. The price per window
was agreed upon, the oral contract was sealed with
a handshake, and a "Well, all right," from Pa. The
job was finished in good order, the windows neatly
puttied and fitted, each pane a gleaming, polished
gem. The same evening. Pa went to collect from
the man of many apartments, who promptly pro-
ceeded to find a myriad of faults trie! irregularities
until he could, with righteous indignation at shoddy
workmanship renege on the agreed price. His
plan of attack was shrewd, with only or.e deled.
He had underestimated his man. Pa listened with
a pursed mouth, said. "Well, all right" an:'. left the
scene, apparently headed for home to lick his
wounds. He detourcd on the way, though, to tind
an eight-year-old Syrian friend, who for fifty cents
of baksheesh, and armed with a bag of racks, ex-
pertly broke 120 of the 124 newly installed window-,
His rugged individualism was ultimately the
cause ol his death. The river -that ran past our
town flooded that summer and every home on the
flats w as inundated. As soon as the water receded
sufficiently, we hurried down to Pa's, intent upon
his rescue, only to find him sitting at the kitchen
table, the basement water lapping at the door,
reading a back issue of the paper. We urged him
to take advantage of the city's offer to pump out
any cellar in the area without charge. "It came by
itself," he shrugged, "it can go out the same way."
Nor would he leave his home for ours. "Too far
from the shul"the wry expression on his face re-
affirming his lifetime opinion of formal religion
"for women and children."
But the damp and the cold had their way with
his years. He struggled against the illness that
lollowed as he had always struggled against any
i1 i i i bondage, but this time he lost. I don"! think
I., eared much by uhen. He must have known tor
some years th->i there wasn't a place left in the
world for his Kind of rugged Individualism.
Newer Horizons
Continued from Page 9-F
that no sise or numbers, but skill and idealism have
determined Israel's hopes for the future.
As it enters its second decade, the Israel Bond
drive represents our partnership in the future of
Israel, a partnership between Israel and the Jewish
communities of the free world. We must maintain
this partnership until the land of Israel and the
people of Israel have been fully redeemed; until
Israel is made secure in its freedom and sovereign-
ty, political and economic; and until the spirit of
our people has been liberated to resume it.- creative
march across the pages of history.
GREETINGS
SOMETHING FOR THE
ENTIRE FAMILY
WOODY'S 5 & 10
4201 E. 4th AVENUE
Henry & Lillian Lieberman
Hialeah, Florida
MU 1-2943
GREETINGS TO ALL
Harry Zucktrman
IVANHOE CATERING
SERVICE
320 N.E. 5th STREET
E. STRECKER
Truck Body Builders
724 N. W. 21st Street
GREETINGS
MARTHA'S
FLOWER SHOP
Our Wedding Work is Superb
Flowers for All Occasions
"A Complete Floral Service"
Art with Flowers
801 Arthur Godfrey Road
JE 8-5523
JOHN STRATMAN
Prime Mvnts
572 N.E. 125th Street
PLaza 4-8472
New Year Greetings to All
ABBOTT ELECTRIC, Inc.
RESIDENTIAL
INDUSTRIAL
COMMERCIAL
Wiring Repairs
Alteration* of Ail Kinds
MOO North Miami Avenue
PHONE FR 3*2*4
\
\


*
Friday. September 8. 19B1
*Jenit! fkridlian
Page 1 IF
\
Two on a Boat: A Story for New Year

Continued from Page 4-F
(mil ) mgiy in German. "Life is full of surprises
and nothing la impossible."
"That's not so easy, my dear." she answered with
a quickening of interest because of my German,
in> health is none too good. And Cologne is a
long '> away. I live there with a married
U '
Vi, chatted as we unpacked and she told me
aim: r ion who was an engineer and of a sister
of in: also living in Canada. 1 told her nothing
ai a | about myself.
This cas nol going at all well. I thought unhap-
pily when we parted a little later. I allowed my-
sell le carried away with pity. Has she ever
be< i ved bj Jewish tears?
Dam her and my stupid sentimentality! But I
H-asi going to get involved, I was going to steer
clear her and since she had a place for the first
sittings and I for the second, this should be possible.
That night I decided to go to bed early, tired out
both | hysically and emotionally. Unfortunately.
my traveling companion decided to do the same.
Shi- was quite composed now as she sat before the
mirror massaging her wilted skin with creams and
lotiu:.-
Company Lawyer's Widow
\1> German had excited her curiosity and she
plied me with questions. I told her I was born In
Czechoslovakia and'just before the war emigrated
to Errand. Then I quickly asked her about her-
sell
She v as the widow of a company lawyer, a doctor
of lawhence the "Frau Doktor." (In some coun-
tries Oi Central Europe, including Germany, the
women annex their husband's titles. >
She was so gladshe saidto share the cabin
with such congenial company and, later on, when
we were in bed and the lights were out, the flood-
gate* oi her confidence opened and the torrent of
selt-pity nearly drowned me.
Oh. the poor, poor Germany," she sighed.
"There is no other nation in the world that suffered
a.- much ... We may have sinned, but God pun-
Hied u> most severely ... We have lost our glory,
we ha;e lost the flower of our manhood, we are
scattered all over the world as no other nation.
But 1 believe ... by the way. my dear, are you
also a Roman Catholic?"
"No, i am not," I answered quickly. "I am a
Jewess
She was so engrossed in the train of her own
thoughts that the last word did not register, and I
was not going to press the point, not just then .
I was weary and longed for some rest. But that was
not to beshe was determined to have her say:
"The Versailles Treaty, that was the abomina-
tion that started it all ."
How -hey all use the same gramophone record,
groove by groove, 1 thought with distaste.
"So naturally, when Hitler came, we thought he
would give us back our old glory, our rightful place
in the world ... Of course it was hard on the poor
Jews, ;t was dreadful what was done to them .
we never knew ... we thought they were all be-
ing resettled somewhere all together. Being such
clever people they had all these positions in the
prolessions and in the business world so it gave
other people a chance, but nobody would have ever
wished such dreadful things to happen. Oh. the
^aine. the bad name all this has given to Ger-
many "
'Why did your son emigrate?" I asked her sud-
denly.
Mrs. Maurice Levine, chairman of the Uni-
ted Order of True Sisters Cancer Service,
presents a check for SI. 100 to Milton Hans,
of the Israel Supply Mission in New York
City, renewing an annual grant to the Tel
Hashomer Government Hospital in Israel
for radioisotope therapy for cancer patients.
The United Order was founded in 1846. and
is one of America's oldest national wom-
en's fraternal and philanthropic organiza-
tions.
"He never got over the collapse of the German
army, he was such a proud soldier and such a pa-
triot. Do you know, he had such a promising posi-
tion, he was in charge of a province in Poland ."
The voice droned on and on and I could see the
fine soldier and scenes of horror and devastation.
The rhythm of the boat's engines turned into the
marching of jackbooted feet. I felt sick ... I cov-
ered my ears with the pillow and didn't want to
hear any more.
Genuine Shock
Next morning I feigned sleep as the woman was
dressing for breakfast and managed to dodge her
all day. I came back late that night and slipped
into bed without waking her. And I was determined
to keep to that routine for the rest of the journey.
In the days that followed I was drawn into the
activities on board and made friends with many-
interesting people: Canadians. Americans, Dutch,
Englishwhat a cosmopolitan crowd and how gay!
There is a magic about a sea voyagethe vast-
ness of the ocean intervenes between you and real-
ity. There are no worries, no responsibilities. You
lie on the sun-drenched deck, you talk, you eat. you
dance But the magic did not hold me this
timethe past had caught up with me.
I met Frau Dr. Schulze in the cabin for brief
moments only, being always "rather in a hurry."
The boat carried 1,300 passengers and it was easy
to dodge someone you did not wish to meet.
The night before disembarkation nobody slept.
The decks were alive with people and the boat
throbbed with excitement. Already the English
coastline winked at us with multicolored lights and
I watched them entranced with some newly found
friends.
Just before midnight I went down to the cabin
for a wrap. Frau Dr. Schulze was awake and vio-
lently sick. Automatically I went to her aid. After
all. I am a trained nurse, and here was a sick old
woman.
When she felt better, she did not know how to
Continued on Page 12 F
DRAKE
PROPERTIES.
INC.
|Harold Sehres Louis Alweis
1451 E. 10th Ave.
Hialeah
TU 5-3831
SEASON'S GREETINGS
Newman, Bark
A < a I lion ii
REALTORS
Real Estate & Mortgages
1538 DuPont Bldg.
MIAML FLORIDA*
A MOST HAPPY
NEW YEAR TO ALL
Le Bon Cleaners
& Laundry
Irving Kornicks
955 S.W. 8th STREET
A HAPPY
NEW YEAR TO ALL
|Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Sonz
and Lori Marsha
II Al 1ST ATI
Investments and General Insurance
350 Lincoln Road Bldg.
Menanine
MIAMI BtACN
VERNON 0. BOND
Bond
Transfer Co., Inc.
Tracking
2160 NW 8th AVENUE
FKONf Fl 4-3144
SINCERE WISHES
TO
ALL MY
JEWISH FRIENDS
J. FRANK McCRACKEN
Clerk of Criminal
Court
Holiday Greetings
SHOREMEDE HOTEL
3585 COLLINS AVE. JE 1-5301
Miami Beach
Compliments from
Arthur L Feldman
1015 AINSLEY BLDG.
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
9715 NE 2nd Ave., Miami Shores
PL 7-6031 PL 1-4835
ALAMO CATERERS
Yes, we cater for Industrial Openings, Office Parties,
Pool Parties, School Carnivals, Weddings and Bar
Mitzvahs, Children's Birthdays and Buffets.
T S.ndwich.t $1.00 doi end Cold Hort d'O.uvr.t $5.00 hundred
Trudy M. Se.ton Cheryl M. Seaton Le* M. S*t.n
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR
UNIVERSAL U DRIVE IT
2230 NW 8th AVENUE
Phone NE 5-4444
Mr. and Mrs. Saul Konholz
and FAMILY
fxttnrf Best Wishes To The entire Jewish CommnnHtf
ft A Vtty Happy New Year
A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO OUR CUSTOMERS AND FRIENDS
3 SISTERS
"Meals on Wheels" HOME CATERERS
1060 NW 27th AVENUE NE 5-6319
HAPPY NEW YEAR
MIAMI BEACH APARTMENT ASSN., INC.
350 LINCOLN ROAD Phone JE 1-0876
SEASON' S GREETINGS FROM
Moore Pipe & Sprinkler Co.
3240 NW 27th AVE. Ph. NE 4-5541
Happy New Year to Our Friends and Patrons
Mr. and Mrs. Dave Issenberg and Family
TRAIL RADIO & T.V.
5805 SW 8th ST. Miami Ph. MO 7-2574
HAPPY HOLIDAY
R. WINTERMUTE BEAUTY SPECIALIST
760 Perrine Ave. Perrine, Fla. Ph. CE 5-1942
HAPPY NEW YEAR
CAROL CITY BOWLING LANES
3601 NW 167th ST. Carol City Tel. NA 4-2624


Page 12-F
+Jeistifh>ridnair7
Friday. September 8,
1961
GONDAS
CORPORATION
ELECTRIC MOTORS
PUMPS
AIR COMPRESSORS
MACHINERY and SUPPLIES
151 NW 54th STREET
Miami 37, Florida
PLaza 7-5531
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
"GIVE YOUR PET THE BEST"
THE PAMPERED POODLE
1501 NW 54th STREET
WASH DIP TRIM
And Anything Else You Can Think Of!
"WE CLIP YOUR PET, NOT YOU''
See Ed Wells or Sam Robinson
OX 6-3162
ttest Wishes to the
Entire "Jewish 4'nmntunUij
*
DADE GAS CORPORATION
BOTTLED GAS
& APPLIANCES
6940 NW 27th AVENUE
OX 6-2570
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
Fresh Poultry Daily Free Delivery
BUSY BEE
Strictly Kosher Meat Market
PRIME & CHOICE WESTERN BEEF
"Prices That Make Friends and Quality That Keeps Them"
Phone NA 1-3961
752 NW 183rd STREET
Miami, Florida
NEW YEAR GREETINGS .
Les Rachline Julius Lidsky Sam Gordon
EMPIRE
ROOF TRUSS CORPORATION
MANUFACTURERS OF INTERIOR & EXTERIOR PARTITIONS
1255 Burlington Street Opa-locka
MU 5-1516
TO ALL 0118 fKllNDS AND ACQUAINTANCES MOST HAPPY HOLIDAYS
MR. AND MRS. LOUIS SHAFKIN
1903 COLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH
EVAN'S SHORELINE CLEANERS
CLEANERS OF DISTINCTION
QUALITY WORKMANSHIP
PROMPT SERVICE
4020 N.E. 4th Avmu.
Phon. PL 8 453-
Jabotc nsky His Last Request Unfulfilled
Continued from Page 7-F
"Ten Year Plan" for the transfer of 1.500.000 Je*
to Palestine. The disastrous record of t!,e
proclaimed in Pans Jabotinsky was iU head and tragically vindicated Jabotinsky', m"*\
also the leader of its youth organization, Betar gjx ^ ^ tbeJr Naz, 0 ""
(Bnth Trumpeldor). RevUiomsm grew apace. urope ^ ^ Jabotinsky ^ *
part^rfrm Eastern. Europe, where J wrv was^. ^.^ ,,nll)M>i^ega| Emigrate,** im^ Jfff
living in constant danger and was longing for a wWd) from ,936 became a major {ie]d 0 -
speedy solution of its problem. Jabotinsky estab-
lished his headquarters in Paris, but spent one year
(1928-29) in Palestine, where he edited a newspa-
per. "Doar Hayom." In 1930. Jabotinsky was
barred by the British from entering Palestine. He
never saw the country again.
The following years saw him traveling all over
the world, preaching "inteyral Zionism"' in fib
incomparable way. His contention was that the
Jews in Palestine must not remain a minority, fed
by a mere trickle of Briti-h-controlled immigration,
without arms for their protection. His criticism
shattered the prevailing Zionist complacency, and
official Zionist leadership bitterly combatted the
man who tried to open the eyes of world Jewry to
the fact that money-raising was not enough, and
that a political approach and action was needed.
In 1931. the 17th Zionist Congress rejected JabO-
tinsky's demand to define the aim of Zionism as
the establishment of a Jewish State with a Jewi.-h
majority of population. Two years later, after the
Zionist Actions Committee introduced a "discipline
clause'* prohibiting further "independent political
activities' by Zionist groups, a Revisionist Con-
gress in Vienna, representing 713.000 voters, pro-
claimed the New Zionist Organization. Elected
Nassi (president) of the New Zionist Organization,
Jabotinsky settled in London, where he concen-
trated his efforts on the struggle against the plans
for partition of Palestine and against the policy of
constant compromise, with, and surrender to, Brit-
ish and Arab pressure. Rejecting Hagana's official
policy of Havlaga (self-restraint), he sided with
those who, in the face of growing Arab violence
urged retaliation. The activist wing, with Jabotin-
sky as commauder-in-chief, emerged under the
name of Irgun Zvai Leumi.
*
With Unfulfilled
In the last years prior to the outbreak of the Sec-
ond World War, Jabotinsky frequently visited the
"danger Zone*' of Eastern Europe. Foreseeing the
impending catastrophe, he pleaded for mass evacu-
ation of the Jews from this area. He evolved a
ist activities. After a while, official Zionist bodie-
espoused the idea.
After the outbreak of World War II. Jabot
worked first in London, and later in the I S.A fi'rl
the creation of a Jewish Army and for Jewish ren-l
resentation at the Peace Conference. Hi.- la.-t ,)i<
'The Jewish War Front." was published in i&i)
While he was visiting the Betar Camp on \
3. 1940. the great heart that had always beaten for
oil people stopped. He is buried in the New M
fiore Cemetery in Farmingdale. Long [slan \ y
His last will, "my remains .shall bo transferred to
Erotz Israel on the instructions of a Jewish
trnment" remains unfulfilled.
Two on a Boat
Continued from Page 11-F
s

thank me "and altogether, you havi ; i,
a charming companion. I only wish l got I
you better. There is one thing I alv
ask you Why did you leave Czechoslovak)
you at all in danger0''
"Yes. I was. 1 answered, "I was in mor Ian
gerI am a Jewess."
Her shock was genuine. She started to tremble,
her eyes filled with tears and she cried:
*You a Jewess? You, who have been > kind to
me. knowing all this time I was a German' How
could you do It? How is it you don't hati.....
Then I sat her down in the chair and made her
comfortable, and then I told her all that had hap-
pened to me and to mine: How I lost my mother
and my father and a beautiful young sister, and
how my other sister in Canada has a tattooed num-
ber on her arm. and how the same had happened
to my husband's family, only there' were no Mir
vivors. His people lived in Poland, quite near the
province where her son had that promising post
. How I don't hate her because my sorrow is
Continued on Page 13-F
During 5721, Irving Nony, of Rochester, N.Y., to right) Yehuda Ebstein, executive di
was named chairman for the United States of Samuel Bronfman, chairman of the North
the International Advisory Council of the American Division; Dr. Nahum Goldmanti
World Jewish Congress. Discussing activ- president of World Jewish Congress; and
ities of trie global consultative body are (left Norry.
BEST WISHES
TO OUR
JEWISH FRIENDS
MR. and MRS.
M. H. LIPP
TO ALL GREETINGS
Mr. and AArs. Wm. L. Sheade
Sheade Bedding
and IMattress Co.
123 N."W. 23rd STREET
PIhh FR 1-3841
GREETINGS TO ALL OUR
FRIENDS AND PATRONS
JUDY'S KNIT SHOP
423 WASHINGTON AVE.
Phone JE 8-9318
TO ALL GREETINGS
AUTO AIR-CONDITIONING
CO.
3551 N.W. 14th AVENUE
FR 4-1615
I
New Year Greetings to All
Our Friends and Patron:
Chris' Beauty
Salon
BEAUTIFUL HAIR STYLING \
1672 Alton Road
MIAMI BEACH
Phone JE 8-1912
MR. AND MRS. LAURF
SEASON'S GREETINGS
Tropical
Paper Box Co.
Manufacturers of
ARTISTIC PAPER BOXES
Miami Internat'l. Air Dep3'
Mdg. 14 Phone TU 8-8459
Miami


kiday. September 8. 1961
'Jmistl fkriaTfann
Page 13-F
;n cf oppressed Jews remained one
L or stories of the outgoing Hebrew
and men, women, and children
to arrive in the United States under
the auspices cl U-.r.ted Hia~ Service. On the
occasion ci Rosh Hashcna 5722, they are
celebrating '.he new Hehriw Y- at in a land
oi freedom.
V
A Patriot Proud of His Religious Liberty
Continued from Page 3-F
( thai tht-y "cculd ever assent to such absurd-
itiei lit* said:
'Nothing is more easily demonstrated than that
I. conduct alone is the subject of human laws,
and that man ought to suffer civil disqualifica-
tion lor what he does and not for what he
thinks The religion I profess inculcates
\ery duty which man owes to his fellow-men; it
I n joins ... the practice of every virtue, and the
e'etestation of every vice; it teaches its adher-
ents to hope for the favor of Heaven exactly in
i-roportion as their lives are directed by just,
honorable, and beneficent maxims."
Retains Hit St
Henry was sure that his colleagues could not
"see anything in this religion to deprive him of
bis ( at in this House." He had never concerned
imseb* with the religious beliefs of his fellow
ns, nor sought "to make converts" to his own
lajth, nor ever excluded any man from his "esteem
friendship" on religious grounds. "The same
(harity, therefore," he declared, "it is not un-
uasonable to expect will be extended to myself,
because in all things that relate to the state and
l( the duties of civil life, I am bound by the same
ol ligaUons with my fellow-citizen* "
Influenced or not by his eloquence, the House
Jtrmitted Henry to retain his seat. The dilemma
as resolved by a remarkable constitutional in-
Uri.retation which held that non-Protestants, while
constitutionally denied executive or judicial office,
dct not violate the state constitution by serving as
delators. Non-Protestants could make the laws;
could not interpret or execute them.
North Carolina continued to withhold full
Bhts from Catholics until 1835 and from Jews
1868. In the meantime, however, Henry's
ress was invoked in 1818 and later by the pro
goi -ts for Jewish equality in Maryland. A few
far* after its delivery, it was published in "The
merican Orator," a widely-used children's reader
influenced a generation even in states
maintained Jewish disabilities.
Jacob Henry tought hard for continuing an
established church, that is lor the stale to subsidize
Christianity. On the opposite side was James
Madison, who pointed out the injustice of taxing
Jews for the support of Christian churches or
Catholics for the support of Protestant churches.
Thomas Jefferson was out of the country during
this debate and for that reason it lasted longer
than it would had he personally added the great
weight of his influence to Madison's side.
In the end, However, the liberal American
attitude won and the Jews were given the complete
lreedom and equality which we take today for
granted.
1 [ :-'-' "
; I h.th m
Two on a Boat
Continued from Page 12-F
too great for that, and hatred was useless and de-
grading, and how I hoped there were people in
Germany who repented.
"Yes, yes, truly there are," she cried, "please
do believe it and 1 am one of them and will be so
till the end of my days. We were weak. We should
have stood up like one man and protested but we
were far too cowardly."
And then she begged my forgiveness in the name
of her country and was so distraught that in the end
1 had to comfort her. And so we sat together
through the night until the engines stopped and
tugs started to pull us into the Port of London.
O ble?sed, blessed shore.
At oaybreak, disembarkation started. I was
getting off in London. Frau Schulze carried on
to Bremerhavtn. She put her arms around me and
kissed me.
"1 shall never forget our journey together," she
said. "I am going to stand on deck and wave this
red scarf and if you look back, you will recog-
nize me by it."
A little later 1 stood on firm ground. High above
me a red scarf fluttered in the breeze. Yes. there
she was and from the safety of the British harbor
she looked almost pathetic.

SEASON'S GREETINGS
MR. and MRS.
HENRY SHIER
and Family
2038 N. W. 27th Are.
PHONE NE 4-6554
"O ALL ...
GREETINGS
MIAMI WATER HEATER
COMPANY
Phone NE 5-6715
1334 N.W. 2th STREET
TO ALL GREETING!!
Buy a Remote Control TV Set
Stern Electrical
Engineering
factory Distributor
RCA Radios Television
Seles and Service
DIHWONT
5138 S.W. 8th STREET
Phone HI 6-6540
"The Best for less"
EDISON
ELECTRICAL FIXTURE CO.
Wholesale Distributors
ELECTRIC SUPPLIES and
LIGHTING FIXTURES
CALL FR 3-3114
1009 S. W. 8th STREET
(Temitmi Trail)
LOTSPEICI1
FLOORING
CO.
RFTAIl INDUSTRIAL
Authoriied Contractors
Tife-Tex Asphalt Tilt
'275 NE 59th STREET
PL 4-1658
TO ALL GREETINGS
Paul R. Stegeman|
JEWELER
Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry
"Fine Watch Repairing"
2304 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
Phone HI 6-6081
ROSH HASHANAH
TIME FOR REFLECTION AND RESOLUTIONS
'Whosoever Honors the Torah Shall Himself Be Honored'



r.iTza KSCA-.r
Rcsh Hashanah is a reiig;ous r-,ilestone when we pause to
reflecl upon past deeds c"d make resolutions "'cr the future.
At the dawn of this New Year 5722 the
W 11, X o
KOSHER
SAUSAGE CO.
leaders in the manufacture of fine delicatessen meat products
for nearly 70 years, reaffirm the principles that have made
WILNO KOSHER PRODUCTS the favorite of Jewish families
from coast to coast, namely:
TOsafeguard resolutely the religious heritage of KASHRUTH;
TOmaintain rigidly the WILNO standards of highest QUALITY;
TOpreserve faithfully the inimitable FLAVOR of WILNO products, and:
TOcontinue steadfastly to justify the confidence placed in our INTEGRITY.
KASHRUTH supervision under 2 prominent Orthodox Rabbis: Rabbi Boruch
Rabinowiti and Rabbi Ben Zion Rosenthal and 2 steady Mashgichim (guardians).
With a sincere prayer for WORLD PEACE, we wish our Rabbis,
all Rabbis everywhere, our dealers, customers and Jewish
people the world over
A HAPPr, HfALlHfUl, PROSPEROUS AND PMCEFUl
NEW YEAR!
WILNO KOSHER SAUSAGE CO.
OF CHICAGO
LOCAL PLANT:
2181 NORTHWEST 10th AVE., MIAMI, FLORIDA
Telephone: FRonklin 1-6551
To All Season's Greetings
LEE LILLEY'S
Foreign & Sport Car Service
"RACE PREPARATION"
2835 NW 35th Street Ph. NE 3-3136
GREETINGS TO OUR MANY JEWISH FRIENDS
EARL V. WILSON COMPANY
MERCHANDISE BROKERS
Miami
Jacksonville
Tampa
SREETINGS
NOLAN TRANSFER & STORAGE
pRcvipr ser\ :e SPECIAL STC I SATES
572 NW 72nd ST. Call FL 9-0797
NOW LOCATED at 3115 NW 40th ST. Ph. NE 4-8525
HART ELECTRIC
ELECTRICAL INSTALLATIONS
Residential Industrial Commercial


Page 14-F
+Ja*4si) Flcrid/ian
Friday, September 8, 1961
BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR
"We Educate for Successful
Gracious Living"
SCHOOL
1010 West Ave. Miami Beach JE 10606
2306 biscoyn* boulevard, miami, florida, ftanklin 4-4791
TO ALL GREETINGS
DIRR'S GOLD SEAL MEATS INC.
IT'S MADE IN MIAMI "THAT S WHY ITS FRESH"
SOLD AT YOUR FAVORITE STORE
1177 N.W. 81st Street
PL 8-0573
Best Wishes for a Happy Holiday .
* IN LOS ANGELES ............................ IT'S MIKE LYMAN'S
* IN CHICAGO ............................................ IT'S HENRICI'S
* IN NEW YORK ................................................ IT'S LINDY'S
* IN MIAMI BEACH IT'S .
WOLFIE'S
RESTAURANTS
195 Lincoln Road 2038 Collins Avenue
BEST WISHES FOR THE HOLIDAYS .
ATLAS SCREW & SPECIALTY
COMPANY, INC.
Bolts Nuts Screws Washers Expansion Bolts
Steel Brass Stainless Aluminum
IRVING M. STERN
3675 NW 67th ST. Miami OX 1-4351
GREETINGS .
PRECISION OPTICAL REPAIR CO.
BinocularMicroscopeTelescope
REPAIR SPECIALISTS
HERBERT BOEHMKE, Manager
2221 Coral Way HI 5-1661
TO ALL GREETINGS
JENKINS TRUCK BROKERAGE
Fruits Trucks Vegetables
ARTHUR JENKINS
1335 NW 23rd STREET
Phone NE 4-9788
Hebrew University Looks to Year Ahead
TO ALL SEASON'S BEST WISHES
MABIE-BELL COMPANY
MO-SAI PRECAST FACING
ARCHITECTURAL CONCRETE PRODUCTS
fcttf H
|3601 N.W. 74th Street OX 1-2031
Continued from Page 2-F
of three continents, its contributions today extend
lar beyond the borders of Israel, since it is centrally
involved in Israel's program of assistance to na-
tions of Africa and Asia.
* *
Medical School Assistance
A growing number of students at the University
from countries such as Ethiopa, Ghana. Nigeria,
Burma, the Philippines. Thailand are specializing
in the sciences which will bring better health and
accelerated progress to their respective lands.
Even major powers, such as India and Japan, are
represented in the student body.
The medical school will shortly inaugurate a spe-
cial undergraduate course designed to meet the
specific needs of medical students from African
and Asian countries. The emphasis is on training
potential teachers who will be able to establish new-
medical schools in their own countries. Courses
in the French and English languages, with 12-16
students in each class, are being established. The
lirst of thesefor English-speaking African stu-
dentswill be opened this year. Since the language
i.l instruction at the Medical School is Hebrew, the
creation of this special program indicates the
Schools extraordinary concern for the medical ed-
ucation of Africans and Asians.
In addition, the medical school is giving direct
assistance to new Atrican and Asian governments
which turn to it for advice and help. A lew recent
examples of such aid are:
Dr. I. C. Michaelson, professor of opthalmology,
visited Liberia at the request of that government.
His visit resulted in an interchange of personnel
and the establishment of the first eye hospital in
Monrovia, headed by Dr. E. Neuman, a member of
the Medical School's Department of Ophthalmology.
Two Liberian nurses recently completed a special
six-month course at the Department of Opthalmol-
ogy in Jerusalem, and have already returned to
Monrovia to serve in the eye hospital.
*
Professors Abroad
Dr. A. Beller, professor of neuro-surgery. visited
Ethiopia at the invitation of its government in or-
der to conduct a survey of health conditions and to
submit recommendations on the reorganization of
medical care. As a result of this visit, six Ethiop-
ian students were sent to the Medical School.
Dr. Michael Davies, of the Department of Pre-
ventive Medicine, was granted a two-year leave of
absence in order to serve as coordinator of medical
services of Liberia.
The dean and associate dean of the medical school.
Professors Rachmilewitz and Prywes. were invited
to study health problems in various South Asian
countries. They visited Singapore. Burma. Thai-
land. Hong Kong. Ceylon and India. They have al-
ready organized a team of Israeli doctors to go to
Singapore to develop a teaching program.
Three doctors from Thailand have been awarded
fellowships for postgraduate work at the medical
school in dermatology and opthalmology. The fel-
lowships were presented by Professors Rachimele-
witz and Prywes during their visit to Thailand.
Two students from the Republic of Mali are now
receiving training in methods of combating malaria
and of eradicating disease-bearing insects.
Graduates of the Hebrew University Hadassah
Medical School have volunteered for service in
African countries, especially in the Congo.
The Hebrew University in its entirety was forced
to operate in makeshift quarters when its original
m- '* *"''-'* i *y si ^Lo^T
u *^^^H mPW' yj |^*^^^Z Mw "riHk i a^P
::!
9mSB
Shehcdeh Hasem (third from left), an Israeli
Arab from the town of Kfar Yasir, shows
his family the Master of Laws degree he
received at the 31st graduation exercises
of the Hebrew University at Jerusalem. He-
brew University conferred 814 degrees, the
largest number in any single year, in the
fields of medicine, dentistry, pharmacy, ag-
riculture, science, social sciences, law, ed-
ucation and humanities.
campus on Mount Scopus was cut off as an after-
math of the Arab-Israel War of, 1948. The medical
school is still awaiting the 'completion of its new
and permanent facilities which are being built at
Ein Karem. Jerusalem. In view of its remarkable
accomplishments under most difficult conditions,
the medical school has every reason to look for-
ward to even greater achievements once it is firmly
established on its new and modern campus. Four
million dollars is urgently required to complete the
building of the medical school. This development
program is conducted nationally by the American
Friends of the Hebrew University and the American
Jewish Physicians' Committee. Presidents of the
South Florida organizations are Jack D Gordon
and Dr. Meyer B. Marks.
\
Jewish Question'
Continued from Page 6-F
the PCC to touch the peace issue or the alterna-
tive to repatriation and compensation which is
resettlement of the Arab refugees in Arab land-.
Anti-Semitism and Human Rights
All of these fundamental issues will be pressed,
and pressed hard, in the new Assembly. The Arabs
hope they can line up enough support in the UN
tc force the Kennedy Administration to back down
en its neutralist stand in regard to Arab-Israeli
issues. The Arabs are ready to "go for broke
They want the ultimate the destruction of Israel
with the help of the United Nations. It's not going
to happen. But the fight will be a tough one.
As to affairs of general interest to the world -
Jewish community, none affects those interests
more directly than the manner in which the United
Nations deals with anti-Semitism, latent or overt.
Here, the UN has acquitted itself superbly.
In the small Subcommission on Prevention of
Continued on Page 15-F
GREETINGS
LEE'S TACKLE,
Inc.
Established 1920
324 N.E. 13th STREET
MANUFACTURERS
RETAIL
Fishing Tackle Repairing
Underwater' Equipment
TO ALL A MOST
HAPPY NEW YEAR
> ATIOXIZKII
DRY (IIWIM.
& I.UMMIV
rut ducmon iAmur
80 N.W. 22nd Avenue
NE 4-5043
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
THREE STAR
INDUSTRIES
Mfgrs. and fnstoflers of
MARBEUTE FLOOR TILE
AND CUBAN TILE
All Colors for Your Home
end Florida loom
Stepping Stones t Round Stones
4336 E. 10th Lane
HtALEAM
Phs MU 1-3189, MU 5-2531
RIGHTERS
JEWELRY CO.. Inc.
160 E. Floglor Street
MM m 8-21*7
GREETINGS TO ALL
RICH PHOTOS
PHOTOGRAPHY
Commercial Photo Finishing
FILMS arid CAMERAS
18 SW 27th AVENUE
HI 5-2741
GREETINGS
BIRD ROAD
ELECTRIC SERVICE
"MOTOR t ElECTIHC TOOl REPAIR"
All WORK GUARANTEED
REASONABLE PRICES
YOUR BUSINESS APPRECIATED
AND All SMAU APPtlANCES
CURRENT MOTORS
NEW AND REBUILT
All VOtT AGES
6660 BIRD ROAD
MO 7-9983
V


Friday. September 8. 1961
vjenisii fforadftor
Page 15-F
A Ner Tamid for Our Jewish Sailors
Continued from Page 5-F
8 beast ami he dedicated himself to tho elimination
0I this degrading punishment. He lived to see
America become the first nation to end the use of
the cat-o*nine-tails in the Navy. After his death.
Ms iomb>!one was incribed: "Father of the law for
abolition of the barWTrt)ifsTJWetfCT,lTfCorporal pun-
l&hmenl in the Navy of the United States."
His keen sen-.1 of social justice made him a
rt;it admirer of Thomas Jefferson whose home
ll Monticello Levy bought when it was doomed to
nun by an eccentric Who had acquired it from
jefft ra D'a Widow in order to raise silkworms
there. It was Levy who saved this historic estate
and led to its ultimate preservation as a national
shrine. Levy also commissioned the Statue of
Jefferson Signing tiie Declaration of Independence,
and presented it to Congress as a gift from Vir-
ginia It now stands in the rotunda of the Capitol
in Washington.
a
Dp Religious Fervor
Commodore Levy was a man of deep religious
(ervor Ht belonged to two congregations: Shearith
Israel ii New York. ;he oldest existing Jewish con-
gregation in th? United States, and later was a
charter memner of the Washington Hebrew Con-
ation.'the f rst in the nation's capital city. To
Shearith Israel he brought from Palestine a wagon-
load of earth from the Holy Land, for a traditional
ritual which requires a small portion of the sacred
soil In aicompa ly the body into the grave, carry-
ing n ui one of t'r-j men-of-war he commanded. As
the lir>: president of the Washington Hebrew Con-
ation, he provided the leadership that won it
p Congressional charter which affirmed for the
first lime the equalit} of the synagogue with the
church in Washing!
When anti-Semitic insinuations were made
during a court martial. Levy proudly testified.
"My parents were Israelites, and I was nurtured in
the laith of irtv ancestors. In deciding to adhere to
i i have but exercised a right, guaranteed to one
l\ the constitution of my native state, and of the
l led States B r ght given to ail men by their
M iker a r:.; il oil re precious to each of us than
itself. But, while claiming and exercising this
i eedom of conscience for myself. 1 have never
failed to acknowledge and respect the like free-
in o'.hers. i might safely defy the citation of
a single act, in the whole course of my official
career, injurio is io the religious rights of any
other person."
When the Tidewater Jewish communities learn
ed that the commanding officer of the Naval Sta-
tion. Capt. Frederick H. Wahlig. intended to re-
model the Jewish Chapel and name it for so dis-
' nguished an officer who symbolized Judaism at
Us best. David Zwerdling, USO-JWB area worker,
undertook to marshal! community support for the
history-making event The Norfolk Jewish Com-
munity Council and the JWB Armed Services Com-
mittees of Norfolk and Portsmouth joined forces
under the chairmanship of Mrs. Ben Paul Snyder.
V hose generosity and hospitality to service person-
nel are legendary for the rededication and naming
I the chapel.
* *
A Proud Sight
Chief of Navy Chaplains, Rear Adm. George
A Rosso, described the chapel as the embodiment
Ol a great tradition freedom of religion for the
individual and for the community in which he
lives," and hailed Commodore Levy as "a domin-
ant person in the formative years of our nation."
The Commodore Levy Chapel is a proud sight.
The stained glass windows contributed by the Nor-
folk Jewish community are majestic. The Chanel
has a beautiful recessed Ark: a pair of handsome
candelabra, a gift from Portsmouth's Congrega-
tion Gomley Chesed: a magniticent Eternal Light
provided by the Snyders; a complete sound repro-
ducing system; and permanent pews, with an orig-
inal design of a ship's helm and the Ten Command-
ments, called "The Mariners' Tablets," carved
into the pews' ends and other furniture.
Because of the many inquiries about the chapel
received Horn individuals and organizations the
vorld over, the Norfolk Jewish Community Council
has published an illustrated book describing Com-
modore Levy's career and recording the relation-
ship between the military and civilian communities
in the Tidewater area since before World War I.
The volume is edited by Dr. Malcolm H. Stern,
rabbi of Norfolk"s Ohef Sholftm Temple, who is a
noted historian and the genealogist of the American
Jewish Archives.
When the 100th yahrzeit of Commodore Uriah
Phillips Levy is commemorated on Mar. 22. 1962.
the spirit of the restless chdd who ran away from
home at the age of ten will come to rest forever in
a House of Worship bearing his name Commo-
dore Levy Chapel. Not many people are afforded
such a tribute by a grateful nation.
Jewish Question'
Continued from Page 14-F
Discrimination and Protection of Minorities, anti-
Semitism last year was again discussed forthright-
ly and thoroughly. Anti-Semitism went on that
group's agenda in January. 1960. during the height
ot the worldwide spate of svvastika-smearir.gs and
anti-Semitic sloganeering that followed the dese-
cration of the Cologne synagogue the previous
Lstmas Eve. The subject has stayed on the
agenda, and will come up once again next January,
That subcommission is a unit under the juris-
on uf the UN Human Rights Commission. The
full commission itself has. from year to year, gone
even further in condemning anti-Semitism than its
own subcommission. It has approved and im-
proved upon the subcommission's role as a goad
to ot.ier IN agencies to be constantly on the alert
jgainst anti-Semitism in education, in the prac-
tice of religious rights, in employment and in
virtually every other field of human endeavor.
Furthermore, in the subcommission's debates,
the Soviet Union was again exposed last year as
u pjwer that discriminates against its 3.000,000
Jews on the religious and cultural fronts In the
subcommission, a forum exists for such exposes.
There is little doubt that more and more will be
heard on the subject of the fate of Russian Jewry
When the subcommission meets again here early
in 1962.
What kind of year has 5721 been in the United
Nations? Good on facing up anti-Semitism: fore-
boding in regard to Israel. What's the prognosis
here for 5722'.' Watchfulness on human rights, to
make sure that the high standards reached until
now are not lowered. Being extremely on the alert
in regard to Israel, making sure that the U.S.A.
doss not budge from its neutralist stand on Arab-
Israeli issues.
ALTON PAINT &
ROOFING SUPPLIES
INC.
JOHN L. POWERS
Established 20 Yrs on Miami Bch.
ROOFING TILE % BUILT UP
ROOFING
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LICENSED INSURED
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Miami Beach JE 1-3018
TO ALL GREETINGS
Al Morris
WAtTWf
Starter at Generator Repairs
831 E. Okeechobee Road
Phone TU 8-4900
SEASON'S GREETINGS
J. & J. NURSERY
ARCHITECTURAL
LANDSCAPE DESIGNERS
LANDSCAPING LOAM
ORNAMENTAL SODDING
121st St. at NE 6th Ave.
Ph. PL 1-3401
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
A & J
SERVICE
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Authorized Briggs & Stratton,
Clinton Engines, Service Dealer
6386 S.W. 8th St
Phone MO 1-3979
HOLIDAY GREETINGS
Holiday Greetings to All Our
Friends and Customers
BROWNSVILLE
DRUG STORE
4634 N.W. 27th AVENUE
Phone NE 4-7233
W. W. Welters
SEASON'S BEST WISHES
TO ALL
TEFFT'S GOWNS
BRIDAL 4
EVENING WEAR
3546 Coral Way HI 3-6112
HAPPY HOLIDAY
Chinch Bug Control
FREE INSPECTION
GUARANTEED
TERMS
C&S SPRAY SERVICE, Inc.
Single Service or Yearly Contract
CA 1-1477 CE 8-1354
DINING OUT?
Remember, It's
ALAMO FRIED CHICKEN
DINE HERE TAKE OUT
Fried Chicken or Shrimps Cooked in Pure Vegetable Oil
2614-16 Ponce de Leon Boulevard
CORAL GABLES
Phone HI 6-2712
Order Your Picnic, Swimming, Home, Boating Parties Boxes
from the Alamo. It's Delicious It's Good!
GREETINGS
Monufscfwrerj
Oistributars
Architectural
Woodwork
535 N.W. 11th STREET, MIAMI, FLORIDA
As Near as the Telephone: FR 4-3186
GREETINGS ...
THE DAWSONS
MARTIN DOUGLAS DONALD
INDUSTRIAL PLASTIC MOLDERS. INC
INJECTION MOULDING MOLD MAKING
680 W. 18th St., Hialeah TU 7-7428
FLORIDA MEDICAL LABORATORY
723 DuPont Building
6915 Red Road (212 Red Sunset Bldg.)
SERVING YOU IS OUR PLEASURE
PAUL'S AMOCO SERVICE
Tires -Batteries -Accessories- Road Service-General Repairs
2075 NW 7th STREET FR 1-2057
GENERAL AIRMOTIVE PRODUCTS CO.
LlfE TIME ALUMINUM
CHURCH TYPE BULLETIN BOAROS ,
INDOOR end OUTDOOR W
15S West 22nd SKTEST HIALEAH TU 1-1410


Page 16-F
> Jeist ncrkl&r
Friday. September 8,
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, ^. j-:&r& .*


T cJewisli Floridian
Miami. Florida, Friday, September 8, 1961
Section G
4z4t tltc JNcsv ^car, the Rosh Hashona is a period of awesome intro-
spection marked by critical self-analysis. It is
a period of affirmation, during which the hu-
man soul says "yea" to the Jew's greatest
achievement his deeply personal relation-
ship with his Maker. Rosh Hashona reiterates
Jewry's limitless belief in the spiritual indepen-
dence of Man, in his perfectibility, and in his
respect for all individuals as significant cre-
ations of Natural Design.
mumrnrn,........:MMmmmwmmmimmmm' ........mmmmmm
Bible, 13th Century. Schot\en Library, Jerusalem. (Courtesy America Israel Paper Milk, Hadera.)
- HMM
"IMMIWMIWMH' HI. II! .1 Jlir.Wl.lil


Page 2-G
*Jenisf fhrkRari
Loneliest Jewish Community in America
]Way_September
By RAY KLINE
THE Creenber^j family (which is not its real
name1 is the only Je\\i>h family m Lit"!-"
\ Dak., which is not the town's real name, either.)
The Greenberga get their kosher meat in frozen
form by Greyhound bu> The) get al! of their
Jewish education by mail.
The Greenbergs are lucky in the matter of
correspondence courses in Jewish lore There are
scores of such Jewish families scattered through
the prairie area of Minnesota. Iowa. Wisconsin,
North Dakota and South Dakota They rarely see
p. rabbi. They have no Jewish center, no syna-
gogue, no Hebrew school, no Jewish newspaper.
Far from Jewish communities, virtually cut off
Horn regular contact with Jewish life, not for trrem
il the easy formula of "just being a Jew among
Jews."
L'nder such handicaps, says Dr. Joseph Ka-
mtaetskjr, national director of Torah Umesorah,
ihe National Society for Hebrew Day Schools, the
family must battle to remain Jewish. Many of
them presumably have succumbed to the grotes-
quely unequal odds but many of them gamely
keep struggling. One unique form of help to these
isolated Jewish families is a program of Jewish
learning by mail provided by a T.orah Umesorah
affiliate, the Torah Academy ol Minneapolis, the
only all-day Hebrew school in the area
How did such Jewish families get in that fix
and what keeps them in the isolation of being the
only Jewish family in a town, or at most of being
cne of two or three such families"
It is of course true that Jewish immigrants,
arriving in the various periods of migration which
made the United States the largest community in
the world, generally went to urban centers Jews
ore urban folk and k was natural for them to head
frr the cities. That development, once started,
provided its own momentum; after one group of
Jews settled in a city on the eastern seaboard
they sent for friends and relatives.
But not all of them followed this pattern. Some
World Jewish Congress, representing fo
ish communities in 64 lands, celebrated fc
25th anniversary in August in the city 4
its founding. Geneva. Switzerland. Shorn
at the constitutent assembly in 1935
Louis Upsky (left) and Dr. Nahum Gold
mann. WJC president. The 25th anniverscn
celebration came at the conclusion of g
global executive session of the Congress
diappij. 7Uw y&VL
The BEST PICKLES You Ever Tasted
They're Crisp
And..
ea&km fit-and
HOME MADE
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Made in Miami, Florida
m<
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WHY ARE THEY BETTER?
Grown with our own special seeds 1 2 months per year*eo
?oned with Seashore Spices to Odd on extra delicious goodnes*
Get a new taste thrill.
Pocked in Gallon Jars-5, 10, lb-Gallon Keg*
and 50-Gallon Barrel*
Packers of
PICKLES SAUER KRAUT TOMATOES
PEPPERS HORSERADISH BORSCHT
VINEGAR MAYONNAISE MUSTARD
SEASHORE FOOD PRODUCTS
fHONlMU I-3541-2-J
Eunice Denison
HOTEl PERSONNEL
SPECIALIST
"Staffing Pi lotel!
the V.
1690 Alton Road
Phone JE 4-4741
MIAMI BEACH
A Happy New Year -
Our Fr ind Patrons
Essex Village
Pharmacy
441 HIALEAH DRIVE
at the Essex Theatr*
HIALEAH
Ph. TU 8-4*60
Murray Steir, Prop.
A Happy New Year to AH
Our Friends and Patrone
Gables Stationers
OFFICE SUPPI-IES
129 GIRALDA AVENUE
CORAL GABLES
Phone HI 3-1633
Sol and Thelma Schreib*


iday, September 8, 1961
*Jfensf> Horidiairi
Page 3-G
^
them moved into frontier areas as homestcad-
En They stayed to establish small businesses,
[.Midi as grocery stores and clothing shops, evi-
dently without giving much thought about the
Jewish future of their descendants. Some are
[remnants of Jewish communities whose other
Ijnenibers moved on to areas of greater Jewish
Concentration. It is not always so simple to give
|up a business and strike out anew in a strange
Icity. -----------*
"Local CUrgy Informed
Rabbi Meir Eiseman, principal of the Torah
(Academy, first learned of such families during his
[travels through the five-state area which began
Lome five years ago. Usually coming at the invita-
Ition of local Jewish groups, he filled speaking en-
gagements in the Jewish communities of such
[rities as Fargo, Duluth, Rochester, Sioux City,
Sioux Falls and La Crosse. Driving by car through
the urea, he would hear of these isolated families
and make it a point to visit them when he could.
Any expectation he might have had that such
isolated Jews would react to the overwhelmingly
, non-Jewish environment with fear and trembling
.^.nd with efforts to hide their Jewish identity was
Best Wishes
for the
Holiday Season
DICK
RICHMOND
Fine Men's Clothes
201 E. Flogler Street
Miami
300 Miracle Mile
Coral Gables
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
Adelman's Pipe
A Steel Co.
and
Nathan Adelman
Charles Adelman
Hy Coverman
AND FAMILIES
A Happy New Year to All
Oir friends and Patron*
Dean Cleaners
& Laundry
13610 N.W. 7th AVENUE
NORTH MIAMI
Phone MU 8-9288
Elias Thaw
NEW YEAR
GREETINGS
PRINTING
ARTS
1300 N.W. 29th S*t
Jack, Jesse, Herman, Al
and "Pop" Teitler
quickly dispelled. He found that they were very
much aware they were Jews and that many of
them felt a sense of being ambassadors to their
nen-Jewish neighbors.
Local clergy came to them for information
about Judaism. Local ladies groups approach the
Jewish housewives with requests for Jewish re-
cipes and occasionally the local weekly will call
on them for information about Jewish holidays.
Rabbi Eiseman doubts that this represents an
attitude analogous to the interest of people in
exotic flora and fauna. It is more than friendly
curiosity; it includes acceptance. The wife of
one Jewish family in Park Rapids, Minn., has
served on the local board of education for eight
years and is a member of the State House of Rep-
resentatives. One member of the five Jewish
families in Marshall, Minn., has been a member
of the city council for many years. These ex-
amples are not unique.
But while these Jewish families are proud
of the respect in which they are held by their non-
Jewish neighbors and serve willingly as envoys
for the Jews to those neighbors, few of them are
equipped for this diplomatic function and even
fewei are equipped to make up for their children
the lotal absence of formal institutions for Jewish
education. Rabbi Eiseman reports that in virtually
every Jewish family he found and visited, there
was a desire for a better Jewish education than
the children were getting.
And that was how the Torah Academy Cor-
respondence Course in Judaism began originally
with some 20 children. Initially, the Torah Acad-
em) undertook the task of sending regular les-
sons each month to the 20 children. Over the
years, as the program spread, it became a famil\
affair. The monthly lesson includes a letter from
Rabbi Eiseman. a description of the laws pertain-
ing to the month, and a discussion of a particular
group of commandments, such as the meaning of
the liezzuzah. There is also a story with a Jewish
point, a coloring sheet for the children dealing
with a Jewish topic and holiday recipes for the
mothers. On appropriate occasions, the package
will include Chanuka decorations, a gragger lor
Punm and similar objects.
Material for Friday night use was included
when the course developed Irom a package for
the children to a package for the family. In recent
Continued an Page 7 G
Best Wishes
for the
Holiday
Season
FLORIDA POWER & LIGHT COMPANY
Helping Build Florida


f r^e 4-G
> Umist fkri'f&r
Friday. *r*enioer -
1361
utyscEmm wishes for a
HAPPY \FW YEAR
Mr. and Mrs. Sherman J. Tobin
KENNETH and AMY JAN
SBrar-ur BOTTLIXG CO.
Miami. Florida
SEASONS GREETINGS
kaddln
DRUGS
Greetings
T. W DENTAL CO.
1212 Normandy Drive Miami Beach
UN 5-5444
S<:cj': Btt1 Withts to All
UNKLE HENRY'S AUTO PARTS & WRECKING
NEW I USED AUTO PARTS
4700 NW 72nd Avenue TU 8-2657
, TO A.I A HOiT HAPPY NSW 11AK .
MR. and MRS. LOUIS ELLIOTT KATZ and FAMILY
EL.ZABETH ANtiE and MARY TERESSA
1660 S.W. 21flf STREET
\K HOLIDAY GREETINGS
Mm. Morris Kronberg Robert and Edith Schweitzer
ECONOMY PLUMBING CO., INC.
JE 8-3626 FR 3-2549 FR 9-3056 PL 8-9700
Let's Know the Way and Pay the Fare
Br DR. JL'DAH J. SHAPIRO
:e A ~ ''-'- '
-*ri: F'.urrltboc fcr .'<:.-- ';.:-.-*
Rest ;.*ir :.:ii : .-.. :-\y ssftfBd
z-xx. I >~aU .oo rS' ** *- 4 c
oa ike espariene
.- :.-. -
------
: the .' -*
------ -: a i'.. MB
accoar.*
- -
re a
'.-->: -:-; FTObtCf* i
- -
-
here
.::-: Labi] -.:-:.
I i i
-" gel .. Oui
:;.n j ai
1" I l )
' re the nu --- l gbtesl r places n
igfe easUj trarverabie
paths Tac leader-.-..;. : the Peandauon chose to
rather than arr..
'" Ibere appeared on the de-
partmental beusetu boards of hundreds of Aa*n-
can arc Canadian univei shies a digmfied announce-
meal the Foundation would receive Master*! theses
accepted by accredited universities. dea;ing *:th
mbjectl o: -pacifically Jewish interest for easfl
prises made possible through the Louis and Esther
LaMed Fund. This was exploration because there
was co way of kcow.r.g ho* many such might be
.ncluded among the 65.614 Masters degrees award-
ed by universities in tne year 1956. the last year of
record, r.or how mar.y graduate students might be
er.couraged to investigate, ar.d write on. Jewish
subjects in tne fuifilirnent of their requirements for
the degree.
Responses exceeded ail expectation- in ejaaatifjr,
quality, geographical -effusion and the standing
4 '.' Bivcrailici r*rr<:-er.-ed. We shall shortly
nominee the award wiameri but it will surely in-
'- rr.hT.-. thai the authors of these papers ha\e
ahead) been invited by leading Jewish periodicals
U prepare the material of the essays for publica-
ifl their pages, that organizations engaged in
Jewish adult education are preparing to use these
theses to lecture axd to teach. Thus, what began
rplcra o led tt one of the places we -want
to increasing :he corps of writers and
teacher* with adequate academic preparation to
- intellectual dimension of Jewish
corr.mur.ity .k
Al the beginning of the second semester of the
academic year 1966-61. there appeared on the same
university bulletin boards, and in the press, the
announcement that the National Foundation for
Jewish Culture was prepared to make grants-in-aid
and to offer fellowships to individuals pursuing
graduate studies in the Jewish field or to those
engaged in research, writing, or study on a post-
doctoral level. Again, the response exceeded the
expectations of those who had solicited it.
- a Am sol C I
[ ted I
-: Leer
N I '"-- h ::.
'' '"' ::...
sidenl -: the ;":.;. lotion
t^e preaectction .-. :?.h reiemony
:c rich* Robesl B^:k=. nolad sculpto:
modethebusi Mrs. Ranco Schwcxru
:t :-e sculpture; D>z:-.~ | Ke^er pres
z: ihe N'ev.- Yz:'< Philr.rrrr.;-.c z~'.z -
Not shown ;s Abe Cohan. c.-.cge: :
Israel Philhcrrmoaic

who
3001
denl
.c:r.
"he
1 -ce ifain, the r.umber. the c. :-. ;e
paphieaJ distribution of the app-.icar.ts. and the
UBtversitiea at which they were worxing or tt-jch-
..-i ^c- impre-sive At its Jure rr.eet:.ng. the Ex-
ecutive Ceounitxee of the National Foundation (or
Jewish Culture awarded U2.0tt> for 18 applicants
tar the >ear 1961-62. The largest part of this ;roup
is intent upon teaching on a !e\el of higher edu-
cation and with their growth arc the completion
of their stucie-. they will also be added to the
human re>ources of the Jewish community in its
educational ar.d intellectual puisuits.
Ne Endowed Fwncs
These programs, together with the appr.al of
the t.rst grants toward schobBi) publications, re-
quired Pi MM and Iheji were Bade available As
latiooi figure these nanen this represents
the rth oi ;::5o.ooo eaknlated as income at a
tervabve four percent. But the fact is thai the
National Foundation for Jewish Culture has no
endowed funds and so each j;rart required the
solicitation c: benefactors, ar I each year >ti!l re-
ccupation with the acquisition of funds.
.. maj be of interest to ment.cr that ;n the founds-
its is not a foundation at all nor could
it be listed in "The Foundation Directory"" m which
no foundation is included Which engages in fund-
raising. This. then, represents another place to
which we "want to get to." to endowments which
will permit concentration upon Jewish culture
rather than on the Foundation.
Let us not fail to consider the situation in the
several Jewish cultural agencies that are lone-
e-tabhshed and that have been failing ever further
behind in discharging their original functions and
Continued on P$* TAG
Holiday
Urevtinq*
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. Miami
Holiday
iirvvtinas
ACKERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.
PHONE FR 1 2611 no ACKERMAN, President
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JF.VELRY FUR COVERAGE
ALL TYPES OF FLOATERS
AUTO FINANCING
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i


Full Text

PAGE 1

Page14-D *Jeist fhjiridliian Friday, September 8, 1951 GREETINGS BILL AUSTIN FORD. Inc. HIGHEST TRADE-IN VAIUIS LATEST EQUIPMENT FOfl SE4VICK "Wt APPMCIA7001NS 3USINESS WITH VOW The Washington Scene of the Past Year 3801 N.W. 27th Avenus Phone NE 5 0311 Our Pleasure Is .Srvinis Va with Quality Workmansti lip and Materials (B r t> o 1 i 11 fi s NED'S PLASTERING CO. NED WALL 355 West 29th Street Phone TU 8-6464 Hialeah, Florida PARTY TIME DIVISION OF ACADEMY CHAIR RENTING CO. INC. "A Complete Rental Service for Your Party" Cb3irs — Tables — Imported Linens Fine Chinawaci — Flatware — Lawn Umbrell.!"> Silver Service — Carciai3bras Guii-'. 3-i — Terns Dance Floors — Display Items 3421 NW 36th STREET NEwton 5-6132 NEwton 4-2353 TO ALL GREETINGS CENTRAL ELECTRIC MOTOR CO. Repairing • Rewinding Rebuilding 290 NE 71st STREET Day Phone PL 1-1851 Night Phone PL 9-8475 HAPPY NEW YEAR FROM YOUR FULLER BRUSH MAN PL 8-2321 GREETINGS TO ALL \1H.IK-HI II T CONST. CO, MIAMI Phone TU 7-7347 EVENINGS & WEEKENDS CALL TU 7-OB34 BROWARD COUNTY IU 1-3102 Continued from Page 2-D is in this sacred document that separation of Church from State is guaranteed." In the opinion of Mr Klutznick, ":io matter who is elected, it must be made clear that religious intolerance is repudiated by 1960 America." Assailed by ihn bitterest manifestations of. anti-Catholicism since the 1928 Al Smith campaign. Catholics sought Jewish advice on antidefamation tactics. It was a new experience for many Americans of Catholic faith to hear their loyalty challenged. To his credit, Mr. Nixon did not raise fears of non-Catholics about possible undue Catholic in fiuence on a Catholic President. And to the credit of Mr. Kennedy. af:er h<* vas elected, the traditional American stand ;( separation of Church from State was firmly reiterated. So firmly, indeed, that sjrr.e ( complained that parochial schools might have oh tained Government aid from a non-Ca.holic Pre itient while Mr Kennedy '.•cav.jJ over backward" in his interpretation of the F:rst Amendment. Following the i:: Ition, it became that Mr. Kennedy's "New Frontier" team alected on a basis of individual skill and qualificaion rather than religion, or even political affiliation, in some cases. For the first time in American history, two Jews served simultaneously in a President's cabinet Arthur Goldberg was named Secretary of Labor. Abraham Ribicoff. former Governor of Connecticut, became Secretary of Health. Education, and Welfare. Attorney Meyer Feldman. one of Mr. Kennedy^ closest aides, was named to a high post on the White House staff. Dozens of other persons of Jewish faith were named to key positions in various branches of the Executive Department. But they wanted it known that selection was based A marcher in support of the House unAmerican Activitta3 Committee offers bis message of sympathy. PRESIDENT KENNEDY triumph over bigotry on t'-.? : r qualifications for particular assignm ar.i had nothing to do with religious affiliation I { his appoinve^. Mr. Ker.i'.eJy ., considerations. I' %  • ler the new Administration, one of first issues to face the American Jewish conn-: ity was the matter of Federal aid to religi lols. Divergent views emerged Orth Jewish elements joined Catholic educators in ing Federal aid. The needs of Jewish day sell were stressed and Government aid termed cons i tent with democratic concepts. But Dr. Leo Pfeffer. director of the American Jewish Congress' Commission on Law and Social Action, saw the Orthodox stand as reflecting "a w:iungness to barter the freedom of Jewish educa tion for the fleshpots of Federal funds." He • I I that the security of Judaism in America depen I -1 en religious liberty and miliant separation of Church from State Many Tasks for JFK Another issue that confronted President Ken nedy involved his campaign pledges to end Arab discrimination against Americans of Jewish fail I and discriminatory Arab boycott and blocka i %  tactics. However, the State Department took the same line it had followed for years. To annoy the Arabs would "intensify tensions" and "play into Communist hands." Mr. Kennedy was preoccupied with grat i crises in Cuba, Laos. Berlin, and elsewhere. B'JI a showdown was inevitable between the White House and career officers of the State Departme an unavoidable confrontation on the rights i! American Jews in Arab lands. Through Executive Department action ral than new legislation, the Administration soue. implement civil rights. Mr. Kennedy's philoso en civil rights was to effectively apply measi already authorized before waging a Congress battle for new laws. Many tasks confronted Mr. Kennedy 00 eve of 5722. He realized that he would be un to complete all the goals envisaged: but he lls knew he was not free to desist from the task M Kennedy was aware that, as America's first Pre* ident adhering to a minority religious faith, ha faced a tremendous challenge and a fascinating opportunity. It was not a question of what America could do for him, but of what he could do for America. Best Wishes for the New Year WHIDDEN TELEVISION SERVICE, INC. 4905 NW 7th AVENUE Ph. PL 7-8565 Best Wishes for the New Year JOLIE TOGS QUALITY CHILDREN'S WEAR 4314 E. 10th Court, Hialeah MU 1-5031 GREETINGS MOTOR AID Complete Automotive Service WHEEL ALIGNING & BALANCING 1275 NW 29th STREET Phono NE 5-5915 MRS. L. SILVERMAN & FAMILY and the SILVER PAINT COMPANY lilt 3. W. FIRST STRE ET 653 COLONS AVENUE Miami Booeh ^ish for All Their Patrons a Friends • Happy Now Year



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y r ;Any. September 8. 1961 igmMi nnridfirun Pagt 9-B Feldmans Have Evening Wedding A T th( requ (Si of a number of g men Jusl eatering coll .1 many In the local area, we ii >.ii a capsule report season's ollege fashions I run n. Thi l.isis for tlic wardrobe is i I, with olive being one of n o.M popular choices. Close re navey blue and bankWhile .ione of the coltequire suits for classes. Ihc boya like them for evening. /erage amount spent for siits is between S40 and style most well received %  single-breasted with the n .v notch* apels, the fabrics weight woo! and dacron. c suits are for fall and winwith the boys staying in Flor, i bu) g cord suits for now and a.ain CM the spring. Slacks and shirts, with sweaters I ter. are traditional for campus wear. Slacks are worn I I asic colors, with the shirt carrying the accent. For casual wear, it's beine, olack cr olive chine For more dressy wear, its daci ,n and woo! blend. And. for th< ooler weather, it's lightweighl lannel slacks. The 'bills thac top these pants are all bright in color. Accordng to Burdine's college board, for the bovs punning to attend the University of Miami, the Katik prints are outselling the Madra; plaids. The three-button \ illagei pullover is popular, as well as the Banlon polo shirt or ''alligator" polo shirt. Basic sport shirts are basic only in style, but run tht gamut in prints, colors. plaids, and what ever else is possible to use in this type of shirt. IUHEN it comes to dress shirts, the Ivy dre?ser." or man who is very conscious of style, wears only two basic types of shirt — tne button down, with long-pointed collar in oxtord cloth in white, pin-striped or plain, or in traditional oxtord buie; or ivory linen and a new color called brandy. One or two sweaters are also necessary — primarily a solid color, or one with subtle stripes. The traditional crew neck is still popular, also a cable-stitched cardigan—either solid or slripes. The white is excellent for ten.iis. Sport jackets are a must on the college man's shopping list. Selling all about the same, according to reports from several men's shops, are seersuckers, madras, dacron-cotton blends, as weli as dacron and wool blends— and the classic all wool. Just in case your young man is planning to go away to eollege, again we report from Burdine's college board, that at Syracuse University, in upstate New York, coats and ties are worn to class. Very Ivy League are Loden coats, Bostonian loafers, cordovans, vested suits, herringbone and tweeds, knit ties, the long-pointed collar in shirts, and Madras plaids, which are less popular. Accessory items vary. Scks are usually solids, and dark, ranging from grey to black. Again, the dacron and wool are a well-received combination. Belts are cordovan or black leather, madras or chalt best. For every day. the Bostonian "penny" loafer and plain front Bostonian loafer in black or cordovan is worn, with many of the young men still wearing the classic black oxford. Nancy Sue Schonfeld and Bennett Gordon Feldmar. were married 'on Saturday. Sept. 2. at Temple Beth Sholom, v. tth Rabbi Leon Kronish officiating a: the 6 p.m. ceremony. Parents of the newly-weds are Mr. and Mrs. Abe Schonfeld. 5736 Pine Tree dr., and Mr. and Mrs. Allen Feldman, .9172 Dickens ave.. Surfs ide. For her wedding, the bride chose a floor-length gown of candlelight silk peau (k> sole, lavishly appliqued with large roses, stems and leaves of peau d ange, and re-, embroidered alencon lace. The I iitted bodice featured a scoop neckline and bracelet -length sleeves, and the bouffant skirt ter-1 man. and Joseph .Merlin. Ronald Scherfer, Peter Weil!, Dr. Gordon Gerson. and Edward Levinson were ushers The newly-married couple are both graduates of Miami Beach High and are now attending the University of Miami. Mrs. Pollack attended S ophie Newcomb CoUgge. land is a member of Sigma Delta Tau and Si^;na Alpha Eta. honorary speech society. Her husband has-a degree from the University of Florida and beloi 5 to I'i Lambda Phi and Phi Alpha Delta. legal fraternity, which he serves as president. After a honeymoon in Mexico City and Acapulco. the young couple will live in South Miami. as advertised in VOGUE V IT seems that most young men entering college are inclined to be a little on the conservative side, which if the trend towards dress is any indication, should reassure many of the more mature adults who are concerned about the "younger generation." Even in rainwear, the young men are conservative, preferring the beige fabric in either the car coat or full-length coat. As an added touch, some of the college set are buying umbrellas in black nylon with an automatic push button opener, featuring a handle in leather, cane, bone or polished mahogany. Wrnr Kahn mS. BENNETT ftLOMAM minated in a full square cut chapel train. The three-tiered bouffant imported candlelight illusion was held in place with one large identical rose, and she carried a prayer book covered with a white orchid land lily-olth.valley on the streamers. j The new Mrs. Pollack's sister. | Donna Schonfeld. was maid of hon! or, and Brenda Brody. Carol Sciderman. Joan Kramer and Isabelle Hecht were bridesmaids. Bari Rose and Maxine Gold were in J charge of the guest book. Leonard Feldman. brother of the bridegroom, served as his best B'nai B'rith Social Singles B'nai B'rith Social Singles will have a pre-holiday dance party for all single adults Saturday evening at the Promenade hotel. Miami Beach. Entertainment and refreshments will be included in the event. Offering the Finest in Complete Beauty Care Beauty Salons Conveniently located in: JACKSON'S/BYRONS DEPT. STORES 45 Miracle Mile, Coral Cable* Phone HI 4 3322 Palm Spring* Village Shopping Center, Hialeah Phone TU 7-4911 51 East Flagler Street, Miami .. Phone FR 1-4269 1736 N.W. 36th Street .. Phone NE 3-2111 in the following BEIK'S DEPARTMENT STORES Red and Bird Road*, Miami .. Phone MO 7-2523 79th St. and Biscayne Blvd., Miami Phone PL 4-3323 305 Clematis St., We*t Palm Beach ... Phone TE 3-1609 and in BELK LINDSEY DEPT. STORE 101 S. Andrew* Ave.. Fort lauderdale ...PhonelA 3-1108 WM. HENRY'S DEPT. STORE Central Plaia Shopping Center, St. Petersburg ... Phone 5-6646 BEIK'S DEPARTMENT STORE Colonial Plaia Shopping Center, Orlando .. Phone 6A 5-2707 La Marick Cold Wave Special one of the world"* finest wove* $15.00 Value Complete /J95 *4 PPV ft c lianij t* all POOR COLOR — "are you just a shade away from loveliness? See our expert in color in each of our salons. Special low prices and services. Do you want to be a lighter bionde? Do you want your grey hair more lovelier? Where did the grey hair go? Who can tell? Hair coloring yes! for a more glamorous you. Ask us about our Clairol coloring. etle Academy of Charm, Modeling and Agency, Inc. CMIMHTU MODELS MIAMI PI 74)572 M. SPRIN6S TU 7-5352 M. BEACH UN 4-1731 at teen in VCKiUE Vi Walker, Prasident • Aftencv • Accredited • Licensed l.a Marick — South'* Largest and Loading Beauty Syttem BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY HOLIDAY SOUTH UPHOLSTERY SHOP XiUPHOLSTERING SUP COVERS FREE ESTIMATES FREE DECORATORS 5 YR. GUARANTEE • DISTANCE NO OBJECT 18681 W. Dixie Hwy. Wl 7-7021 Oc/ia 4~ lowers for the Jewish Holidati* SPECIALS Kxpvrlllf nrsignt'H • CENTERPIECE OF ASSORTED FLOWERS MS up • VASE ARRANGEMENTS •** up • CORSAGES %  %  • P • FRUIT BASKET 7 -5# P ALGIERS FLORIST 2513 COLLINS AVE. Miami Beach Ph. J€ 4-2907 Delivery Anywhere Flowers By Wire Charge Accounts Invited



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Page 14-C V'Jenisli Fk>radiiiairi Friday, September B GONDAS CORPORATION ELECTRIC MOTORS PUMPS AIR COMPRESSORS MACHINERY and SUPPLIES 154 N.W. 54th STREET Miami 37, Florida PLaza 7-5531 HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL CUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS H. HENTZ & CO. Established 1856 Members New York Stock Exchange and other leading stock and commodity exchanges 452 Biltmore Way Coral Gables Telephone HI 6-0841 Edmond E. Dorit and Wendell J. Brown — Managers LANG ROOFING & TILE CO., INC. ROOF REPAIRING and SHEET METAL WORK PL 8-1009 PL 1-2878 Established 1939 430 N.W. 79th Street TO ALL A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR ACME FURNITURE MANUFACTURING CO. CASE GOODS 2750 N.W. 22nd Street FURNITURE — WOOD Phone NE 4-3902 TO OUR MANY FKIKNDS. A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR Davis Koilcr & Iron Works. Inc. BOILERMAKERS AND CERTIFIED WELDERS Ph. FR 4-6030 1980-88 N. Miami Ave. ^conditioned Boilers for Sale and Repairs Day or Night Anywher Smokestacks and Tanks. BEST WISHES TO ALL FOR A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR Florida Upholstery Supply Co. 814 N.E. First Avenue Phones: FR 9-3431-2 HOLIDAY GRltJINGS 70 All FRANK D. DIILARD and FAMILY wm mn n* A HAPPT NEW nut Custombilt Furniture Mfg. Co. Showrooms and Factory: 100 NE. 40th Street Phone PL 8-0171 To My Many Friends and Patrons A Most Happy New Year MRS. HELEN BOND IVrfeel Corset Shop 1755 S.W. 8th STREET Phew PR 9-9837 Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion hailed the role of Israel Bonds in the economic develop ment of Israel at a meeting of the national board of governors of the bond organization in Philadelphia during the Prime Minister's visit in April to the United States. Left to right are Israel Ambassador to the U.S. Avraham Harman; Abraham Feinberg, president of the Israel Bond Organization; Prime Minister Ben-Gurion; Col. Jacob M Arvey, honorary chairman for Chicago; and Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, vice president of the national bond campaign. "David Ben-Gurion, Israel's ageless Prime Minister, figured in three of the major stories, in itself a unique tribute to the incredible vigor and impact of Israel's outstanding single personality." On Ten Biggest Stories of the Jewish Year By BEN GALLOB THE awesome possibilities of controversy involved in inviting debate about a choice of the ten biggest news developments of the Jewish year could be a deterrent to all but the bravest of observers. Still the prospect of fixing some order on a year of rapid change, buttressed by claims of modesty, suggests that the effort is worth making Certainly there can be no debate about the number one story: the historic trial of former Gestapo Colonel Adolf Eichmann in Jerusalem and the steady unlclding on the official record of the incredible uprooting, spoliation, degradation and murder of millions of helpless Jewish men. women and children in more than 20 Nazi-occupied countries of Europe during World War II. No historian of any claim to competence will be abfi in the future to dismiss the record detailed in documents and by eyewitnesses. Presumably there would also be little di about the number two story: the appoint me: it dent Kenned) ol two Jews to a United St; es inet for tinfirst lime in American historj — Abraham A. Ribicof/ .:Secretarj ol Heal) cation and Welfare, and Arthur Goldberg as Sti retarj of Labor. David Ben-Gurion. Israel's ageless Minister, figured in three of the major Stories itseli a unique tribute to the incredible vigor ar.d impact of Israel's outstanding single personality. • • New Zionist Feuds One such development was the building to new peaks by the Prime Minister of his feud with the Zionist movement, particularly in his outspoken opinions about American Jews and their status He touched off a world-wide controversy at the last World Zionist Congress with a blunt restate' ment of his conviction that only Jews planning to nettle in Israel had the right to call the~-elves Zionists. A passing reference to a Talmudic injunction that observant Jews who remained outside the Holy 1-and were violating a Jewish com mandmeol was widely misinterpreted in the American daily press and caused much heartburn among Jewish leaders who reacted first and checked afterwards. The Prime Minister hit the same their', again in a new blast in which he defended a joint statement with American Jewish Committee leader Jacob Blaustein that American Jews owed loyalty only to America. In that statement, the Prim* Minister riled American Jewish leaders with a comment that he knew of only one true Zionist among American Jews, an individual who lived by i principle that being a Jew am linerlean were two different things Hi did n the Jew. touching off a continuing gut ii ime. "•. I this took place while the Prime st< i a victorious conclusion his • Pinhas '..'.von from his post i i Secret Gen .: the Histadrut, Israel's giani Laboi Federin the long-simmering Lavon affair then d down the Israel Government be< >e ol i spread opposition both within bis Cabi l and own Mapai party over the tactics ed to i estroy Lavon as a political force in Israel I rcing f iw elections in August. The third event also took plac< whili BenGurion was a caretaker Prime Minister l il was his first visit in that capacity to Canada, followed 1.' his first talks with President Kennedy and his second with President de Gaulle of France The object of those informal 'summit meetings" was to achieve new support from the major powei lor Israel's existing borders and to warn of the dangers inherent in the steady buildup of the COSTUMES FORMALS Wide Variety in Stock For All Occasions Custom Made to Order A.B.C. Costume Shop RENTALS SALES 5130 Biscayne Blvd. PL 7-3492 Nite PL 7-3820 Best Wishes for a Happy New Year AMERICAN EXTERMINATORS MIAMI MIAMI BEACH PHONE JE 8-6140 BARNES CAST STONE SHOP CAST STONEWORK TO 03ER MANTELS GRILLES PLAQUES Modern Polished Stone Mantels Phone PL 9-0314 262 N.W. 54th STREET MIAMI SEASON'S GREETINGS THE HACK FAMILY MIAMI FOOD STORE 65 N. E. 14th Street Phone FR 3-2038



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Fiidav. September 8. 1961 fcW Meridian Page 13-1 Council Means Citizenship and Service Continued from Pag* 5-1 iroud of the work of our volunteers at both Doug, dens and Ross Day Center, the first in the community, the latter in the general. Ser.<> are equivalent to friendly visiting; teaching uroup activities, such as ceramics, painting, •H Ttraft. djqwUcs, .dancwu~wrd games. sew -upervision of newspaper, choral group, music reciation. The residents both at the Home and :: wardens (Miami Housing Authority) now lead : appy. full, and meaningful life. \ new services has been added, which when organized and actively working, can add much e fe of a senior citizen or a person with anandicap. • Service to New Americans oi all ages are helped through Council's : New Americans, with particular em] { %  \ on the 'uban Jewish refugee to u I wel assistance for getting relatives Cuba and other countries Is given by ( ouncil rge, as is assistance to victims of Nazi r.-ecution in pressing claims against West Gerand Austria. Incidentally, Council takes : tor bringing into this community about $300.through these claims. Council volunteers are .. teaching English to Cuban refugees so that ej may get jobs sooner. Last year Miami Section went "over the top" its aligned quota to help build Hebrew University High School, a practice-teaching school on the rids of the University in Jerusalem. These were funds raised in addition to regular budget, all ol which was provided for by the operation of two highly suecesstul Thrift Shops, stocked by clean usable clothes and other merchandise donated by Council members and their friends. There is a paid manager for each shop, but all Workers in Council's Bra:: e I i i lery at Ada Merritt junior High School. s froi oui %  '• < i We earnestlj ho • at in this con. i year ( ouncil will be able to meet its budget aom the beginning that the reed for good nursing < are 11 the most vital need of a hospital. With each year, the school gains increasing Mature, and to this day remains the only school in the State of Florida accredited by the National Assn. for Practical Nurse Education and Service. In addition, it is accredited by both the Florida State Board of Nursing and the Veterans" Administration. We must acknowledge with gratefulness the leadership given the school by Mrs. Carmen F. Boss, who has directed nursing and nursing education and has headed the school for the past eight years. On behalf of the entire Women's Auxiliary membership, I wish you a New Year with a full measure of peace, health and prosperity. GREETINGS Radio Doctors South Miami Coral Gables Southwest Section RADIO & TELEVISION SERVICE 1C945 S. DIXIE HWY. Phone MO 1-6877 PONCE T.V. Guaranteed Television Repairs Radio & Hi-Fi Service Specialists in. RCA Color For PROMPT Service HI 3-2112 3635 West Flagler St. Miami, Florida GREETINGS .101: & SONS MECHANICAL PAINT & BODY WORKS Specializing in Tune-Up and Brakes Alt WORK GUARANTEED 2315 NW 7th AVENUE FR 1-4180 GREETINGS G & E METAL PRODUCTS CO. Ornamental Iron Grills Gatei Porch Railings Custom Made Aluminum Storm Shutters 829 N.W. 143rd STREET Phone MU 1-9021 To All A Most Happy HAPPY NEW YEAR DWOSKIX IXC. Wallpapers oi Distinction] 4029 N. MIAMI AVENUE ATLANTA • CALLAS • MIAMI GREETINGS Fccenily from Tsroel "At Your Service" FREFS GULF SERVICE fAST £ DEPENDABLE ALL WORK GJARANTEED 1240 W. FLAGLER ST. MIAMI Phone FR 4-4533 i' GREETINGS ARE EXTENDED WITH THE SINCERE AND FERVENT WISH FOR GENEROUS BL€SSINGS OF GOOD AND HAPPINESS THROUGHOUT THE WORLD. T iverside Memorial Chapel ABE EISENBERG LARRIE BLASBERG LEONARD ZILBERT ARTHUR ZWEIGENTHAL BEST WISHES FOR THE NEW YEAR TONY'S COMPLETE AIT REPAIRS FRANJO INDIGO TOP VALUE STAMPS CE 5-1221 Across from Bank of Perrine GREETINGS SAY-WAY SUPER MARKETS Prime Meat—Barbeque-Chicken-Ribs FANCY GROCERIES PICNIC SUPPLIES 7 Days a Week to 6:30 P.M. 602 Crandon Blvd. Phone EM 1-5551 KEY BISCAYNE 3930 E. 4th Avenue — Kialeah To All Season's Best Wishes JANE S. ROBERTS Your School Bocrd Member TO ALL GREETINGS QUALITY AND TASTE ARE ALWAYS REMEMBERED CPE-; tvtvmos Our Only Location $ can s i SHOPPE Our 30ih Ye.r VP I /KIN line 4 andivs. (Hit \!ti(*s SEE JEAN'S NATIONALLY FAMOUS JELLIES MADE FRESH IN OUR KITCHEN 212 < SM.IJVS AYE. JE 11-3551 Member American Express— Ccrfc Blanche



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Page 10-1 • Jtmist Fkrktirtn Friday, September |, iggi J he Jown of Jjay ther sponsors was the National Cor.;err:.;5 of Christians and Jews. B'nai B'rith Women's Pledge to Service By MRS. ALFRED REICH, President B'nai B'rith Women's District 5 THE dub woman of today is a complex creature— a product of the chaotic, fast-moving age in wh:ch she lives. The intricacies of the world dial lenge her way of thought and her way of life. The world is at her doorstep more insistently than ever before All the peoples of the earth are her neighbors, and their problems are those of her own family. Therefore, any true portrait of the B'nai B'rith woman must be drawn from many sources and include widely different aspects. Since attitudes and opinions are based upon objective, verifiable information and follow scientific rather than mystical ideas, the active B'nai B'rith woman looks at her world with an open, inquiring mind, always alert for service to mankind regardIt (SS of race, creed, or color. Recognizing that we are three-dimensional in terms of benevolence, brotherly love, and harmony, we propo>e for the ensuing year to work through the Anti-Defamation League in community projects without discrimination in regard to race or religion, realizing that interracial harmony must not only be approved, but must be put into active practice. In order to carry out this action, we will be constantly interpreting tenets of subversive activities in the community. We will continue to build positive democracy, cooperating with civic associations, community boards, and councils making ADL material available to churches, schools, and synagogues to inspire democracy in this rising generation. It can honesty be said thjt B'nai B'rith Women often is the American Jewish community in action. Our Americanism program alone, building citizenship responsibilities, generates vast amounts of community action. B'nai B'rith chapters and IMS. ALFRED REICH spirifuol values lodges will continue their pace-setting program for armed forces. They have not lorgoiter. the veterans hospital, locally visiting the arrested T3 ward every Thursday night. B'nai B'rith Women will cooperate with their local civil defense organizations in preparcrncss as requested by Pres.dcnt Kennedy, An Intense Drive B'nai B'rith Women serves youth. We will continue to work with the leaders Of tomorrow, in whose hands are the world of tomorrow, tie kind of world we know all decent people want. We will Continued on Page 11-1 HAPPY HOLIDAY COMPLETE DINNERS $1.59 CH0KC Of JASTY FILET MIGNOM-SEAFOOD Vi CHICKEN (Broiled or Fried) JASOVS lOsfaiiaiil 2562 So. Bayshore Drive Open Doily to 9 PM. A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR TO AIL "Serving You l> Our Pleasure" Lee's Suniland Florists 11357 S. Dixie Highway CE 5-7521 Miracle Mile Florist Shop "RETAIL FLORISTS" 241 Miracle Mil* HI 4-6266 i in in iu< t\ Ff MIS "9565 Harding Ave. UN 5-2338 Surfside HAPPY NEW YEAR GREETINGS TO ALL GREETINGS VAL'S MARKET Everything in the Food Line The Best Grade of MEATS & GROCERIES WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE 605-07 N.E. 1st AVE. Phone FR 4-9957 GREETINGS All Invited to "The Besl for Less" EMS yiowdades RESTAUBAOT 1777 W. F1AGLER ST. GREETINGS Chas. E. Culcman Coleman Solar Service • TANKS • BOOSTERS • NEW SYSTEMS • REPAIRS Member Chamho o\ Com 1007 S.W. 27th AVENUE 6251 N.W. 2nd STREET Phone HI 6-7854 Nights Sundays Holidays Phone MO 14349 1 i •



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kiday. September 8. 1961 • 'Jmistl fkriaTfann Page 13-F %  ;n cf oppressed Jews remained one L or stories of the outgoing Hebrew and men, women, and children to arrive in the United States under the auspices cl U-.r.ted Hia~ Service. On the occasion ci Rosh Hashcna 5722, they are celebrating '.he new Hehriw Yat in a land oi freedom. V A Patriot Proud of His Religious Liberty Continued from Page 3-F ( thai tht-y "cculd ever assent to such absurditiei lit* said: 'Nothing is more easily demonstrated than that I. conduct alone is the subject of human laws, and that man ought to suffer civil disqualification lor what he does and not for what he thinks The religion I profess inculcates \ery duty which man owes to his fellow-men; it I n joins ... the practice of every virtue, and the e'etestation of every vice; it teaches its adherents to hope for the favor of Heaven exactly in i-roportion as their lives are directed by just, honorable, and beneficent maxims." Retains Hit St Henry was sure that his colleagues could not "see anything in this religion to deprive him of bis ( at in this House." He had never concerned imseb* with the religious beliefs of his fellow • ns, nor sought "to make converts" to his own lajth, nor ever excluded any man from his "esteem friendship" on religious grounds. "The same (harity, therefore," he declared, "it is not unuasonable to expect will be extended to myself, because in all things that relate to the state and l( the duties of civil life, I am bound by the same ol ligaUons with my fellow -citizen* Influenced or not by his eloquence, the House Jtrmitted Henry to retain his seat. The dilemma as resolved by a remarkable constitutional inUri.retation which held that non-Protestants, while constitutionally denied executive or judicial office, dct not violate the state constitution by serving as delators. Non-Protestants could make the laws; • could not interpret or execute them. North Carolina continued to withhold full Bhts from Catholics until 1835 and from Jews 1868. In the meantime, however, Henry's ress was invoked in 1818 and later by the pro • goi -ts for Jewish equality in Maryland. A few far* after its delivery, it was published in "The merican Orator," a widely-used children's reader influenced a generation — even in states maintained Jewish disabilities. Jacob Henry tought hard for continuing an established church, that is lor the stale to subsidize Christianity. On the opposite side was James Madison, who pointed out the injustice of taxing Jews for the support of Christian churches or Catholics for the support of Protestant churches. Thomas Jefferson was out of the country during this debate and for that reason it lasted longer than it would had he personally added the great weight of his influence to Madison's side. In the end, However, the liberal American attitude won and the Jews were given the complete lreedom and equality which we take today for granted. 1 [ : '-' ; I h.th m Two on a Boat Continued from Page 12-F too great for that, and hatred was useless and degrading, and how I hoped there were people in Germany who repented. "Yes, yes, truly there are," she cried, "please do believe it and 1 am one of them and will be so till the end of my days. We were weak. We should have stood up like one man and protested but we were far too cowardly." And then she begged my forgiveness in the name of her country and was so distraught that in the end 1 had to comfort her. And so we sat together through the night until the engines stopped and tugs started to pull us into the Port of London. O ble?sed, blessed shore. At oaybreak, disembarkation started. I was getting off in London. Frau Schulze carried on to Bremerhavtn. She put her arms around me and kissed me. "1 shall never forget our journey together," she said. "I am going to stand on deck and wave this red scarf and if you look back, you will recognize me by it." A little later 1 stood on firm ground. High above me a red scarf fluttered in the breeze. Yes. there she was and from the safety of the British harbor she looked almost pathetic. SEASON'S GREETINGS MR. and MRS. HENRY SHIER and Family 2038 N. W. 27th Are. PHONE NE 4-6554 "O ALL ... GREETINGS MIAMI WATER HEATER COMPANY Phone NE 5-6715 1334 N.W. 2th STREET TO ALL GREETING!! Buy a Remote Control TV Set Stern Electrical Engineering factory Distributor RCA Radios — Television Seles and Service DIHWONT 5138 S.W. 8th STREET Phone HI 6-6540 "The Best for less" EDISON ELECTRICAL FIXTURE CO. Wholesale Distributors ELECTRIC SUPPLIES and LIGHTING FIXTURES CALL FR 3-3114 1009 S. W. 8th STREET (Temitmi Trail) LOTSPEICI1 FLOORING CO. RFTAIl INDUSTRIAL Authoriied Contractors Tife-Tex Asphalt Tilt '275 NE 59th STREET PL 4-1658 TO ALL GREETINGS Paul R. Stegeman| JEWELER Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry "Fine Watch Repairing" 2304 Ponce de Leon Blvd. Phone HI 6-6081 ROSH HASHANAH TIME FOR REFLECTION AND RESOLUTIONS 'Whosoever Honors the Torah Shall Himself Be Honored' r.iTza KSCA-.r Rcsh Hashanah is a reiig ; ous r-,ilestone when we pause to reflecl upon past deeds c"d make resolutions "'cr the future. At the dawn of this New Year 5722 the W 11, X o KOSHER SAUSAGE CO. leaders in the manufacture of fine delicatessen meat products for nearly 70 years, reaffirm the principles that have made WILNO KOSHER PRODUCTS the favorite of Jewish families from coast to coast, namely: TO—safeguard resolutely the religious heritage of KASHRUTH; TO—maintain rigidly the WILNO standards of highest QUALITY; TO—preserve faithfully the inimitable FLAVOR of WILNO products, and: TO—continue steadfastly to justify the confidence placed in our INTEGRITY. KASHRUTH supervision under 2 prominent Orthodox Rabbis: Rabbi Boruch Rabinowiti and Rabbi Ben Zion Rosenthal and 2 steady Mashgichim (guardians). With a sincere prayer for WORLD PEACE, we wish our Rabbis, all Rabbis everywhere, our dealers, customers and Jewish people the world over A HAPPr, Hf ALlHfUl, PROSPEROUS AND PMCEFUl NEW YEAR! WILNO KOSHER SAUSAGE CO. OF CHICAGO LOCAL PLANT: 2181 NORTHWEST 10th AVE., MIAMI, FLORIDA Telephone: FRonklin 1-6551 To All Season's Greetings LEE LILLEY'S Foreign & Sport Car Service "RACE PREPARATION" 2835 NW 35th Street Ph. NE 3-3136 GREETINGS TO OUR MANY JEWISH FRIENDS EARL V. WILSON COMPANY MERCHANDISE BROKERS Miami Jacksonville Tampa SREETINGS NOLAN TRANSFER & STORAGE pRcvipr SER\ :E SPECIAL STC I %  %  SATES 572 NW 72nd ST. Call FL 9-0797 NOW LOCATED at 3115 NW 40th ST. Ph. NE 4-8525 HART ELECTRIC ELECTRICAL INSTALLATIONS Residential — Industrial — Commercial



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Friday. September 8. 1961 ^M**i**. rtrrKiton Page 3-F A Patriot Proud of His Religious Liberty By EUGENE GROSSMAN HE citizens of the United States of America,"' %  wrote George Washington to Newport Jewry ir 1700. "have a right to applaud themselves for bavins given to mankind examples of an enlarged god liberal policy, a policy worthy of imitation." YH.*as the year 1800"cfawncd. seven of the original 13 states still denied their Jewish citizens lull political rights. Historical documents in the files of the American Jewish Archives in Cincinnati disclose the dramatic story of Jacob Henry, a wealthy Jewish landowner, who was elected to the North Carolina t i-laHire — an election that exploded the contradiction between liberal policies and restrictive laws : io public controversy It was Henry's courageous Championship of religious tolerance that helped lay rocc< -sliilly. the ideological groundwork for the nation of discriminatory laws. Constitution of 1776 old North Carolina Constitution, adopted 776. piously stated "that all men have a natural .unable right to worship Almighty Cod aciii: to the dictates of their own conscience." it went on stating thai 'no person, who shall li iy the truth of the Protestant religion, or the ii authority of the Old or New Testaments -• -.11 be capable of holding any ofiice ... in the > I department within the state." \if to compound the contradictions in the %  : It political life, the North Carolina electorate proceeded in 1781 to bestow the governship on Thomas Burke, a Catholic, and in 1808 and 1809 the voters of Carteret county chose Jacob Henry, ihe son of a Bavarian immigrant, to represent them in the lower chamber, the House of Commons. His first term passed without challenge, but Jacob Henry had not served a month of his secend term when, on Dec. 5, Hugh C. Mills, representing Rockingham county, rose without warning Io complain that "a certain Jacob Henry, a member of this House, denies the divine authority of (he New Testament, and refused to take the oath prescribed by law for his qualification, in violation (I the constitution of the state." Mills moved that enry "is not entitled to a seat in this Assembly, • id that the same be vacated." The next day, while the House was debating Mills resolution, Henry took counsel with two prominent jurists. William Gaston, a Catholic IKT of the House, and Judge John Louis Taylor of North Carolina's Superior Court Gaston. I o later became Chief Justice ol North Carolina's Supreme Court, as a Catholic had cause to fear tor his own seat if the Mills resolution were passed. He and his brother-in-law Judge Taylor, later to be i lected Ihe tirst Chief Justice of the State Supreme 1 ourt, carefully consulted with their Jewish associu and from their deliberations emerged an extraordinary letter, signed by Henry, but, thought J M'me to bear Taylor's stamp. Religion nd Man "North Carolina's declaration of rights, extending freedom of worship to all." wrote Henry, had to be "considered paramount." He declared Ins agreement that any man holding 'religious principles incompatible with the freedom and safety of the state should be excluded from Ihe public councils of the same." but he was "really ... at a loss to specify any known religDevelopments in West Germany's growing Jewish community and the reestablishment of B'nai B'rith in that country were discussed by Mayor Willy Brandt of West Berlin (right) during his visit to the U.S. in 5721 and Label A. Katz, president of B'nai B'rith. A B'nai B'rith lodge was chartered in Frankfurt, Germany, even as Mayor Brandt was on his American tour. ious principles which are thus dangerous." "Religion," Henry insisted, "is surely a question between a man and his Maker, and requires more than human attributes to pronounce which of the numerous sects prevailing in the world is most acceptable to the Deity. If a man fulfills the duties of that religion which his education or his conscience has pointed to him as the true one. no person ... in this our land of liberty has a right to arraign him at the bar of any inquisition." Henry trusted, as he said, that religious conformity could no longer be compelled by force. God desired, above all else, "an humble spirit and sincere mind" in man. He contended: "The proud monuments of liberty knew that intolerance in matters of faith had been, from the earliest ages of the world, the severest torments by which mankind could be afflicted, and that governments were only concerned about the actions and conduct of man, and not his speculative notions. Who among us feels him-if so exalted above his fellows as to have a right to dictate to them their mode of belief? Shall this tree country set an example of persecution, which even the returning reason of enslaved Europe would not submit to? Will you bind the conscience in chains ... in spite of the conclusions of reason, and of those ties which are blended with every pulsation of the heart?" Were his colleagues "prepared to plunge at once from the sublime heights of moral legislation into the dark and gloomy caverns of superstitious ignorance?" But, said Henry, he thought it imposContinued on Page 13-F GREETINGS Morris Blake-Max Schoenfeld Shandiclere Liquor Bar 626 SO. MIAMI AVE. MIAMI Gftff TIN6S TO AIL FLORIDA BURLAP AND BAG CO., Inc. Deafen in Burlap ft Cotton Bogs Wiping Cloth — New Bur/op 3750 N.W. 80th Street Phone OX 14411 GREETINGS ART FLAG & BANNER CO. Banner*, Flag*. Display Item* Embroidery 1166 S.W. 1st Street FR 4-1843 A. C. ALLYN & CO. MEMBERS OF NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE AMERICAN STOCK EXCHANGE (ASSOCIATE) MIDWEST STOCK EXCHANGE INVESTMENT SECURITIES Chicago New York Boston Miami Beach Federal Bldg. Lincoln Roed at Washington Ave. Miami Beach 39, Ha. JEfferson 84731 A Happy New Year to All Our Friends and Patrons III A I IIO SALES & RENTAL CO. 1726 ALTON ROAD Phone JE 1-1932 C. B. GUNN HOLIDAY GREETINGS THE C. W. KISTLER COMPANY duPONT BUILDING MIAMI. FLORIDA Phone Ft 4-5154 Lowest Monthly Payment ia This Area on Home Loans LOWEST RATES No Mortgage Insurance Charge I'SHONA TOVA TIKESEVU Mr. and Mrs. Dan Weinstein and Family €ngr a v i ng Company Manufacturers of Genuine Steel Die Engraved Stationery Wedding Invitations — Bar klitzvah Invitations Social Stationery commercial — hotel — social SHIRLEY BARNES BILL APTE FRED K. SHOCHET 116 n.e. 6th street Phone FR 3-4634 HAPPY NEW YEAR MIAMI SHORES PHARMACY "!? 9540 N.E. 2nd Ave. Ph. PL 7-1585 Best Wishes from George and Anne STATE RESTAURANT "GOOD FOOD SERVICE" 10760 BISCAYNE BLVD. Best Wishes for the New Year Holidays ASSOCIATED ARTISTS Supplies /or Artists, Engineers and Architects 1822 BISCAYNE BIVD. Phones FR 3-3562 or FR 9-2336 TOUPEES WIGS GLAMOROUS INDIVIDUALLY STYLED HAIR PIECES BRAIDS CHIGNONS FAUS BANGS CURIS Made and Shown m My Studio — Expert Cleaning & Dressing sUxLiaii KM MM 215 Seybold Bldg. FR 3-4141 HAPPY NEW YEAR MECHANICS UNIFORM SERVICE 2136 NW 1st AVE., Miami FR 7-4631



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"Jewish Floridian Miami, Florida. Friday, September 8, 1961 Section H Community Organizations Greet You rosftr KING men Mayor of Miami CITY OF MIAMI, FLORIDA Office of ffee Mayor On the occasion of this, the 5722nd observance of the Jewish New Year, it is my pleasure to extend to all of our citizens of the Jewish faith the greetings of all the citizens of Miam: end my fellow members of the City Commission. The happy occasion of Rosh Hcshona, ushering in the High Holy Days, brings to many of our citizens the hope of a new year of accomplishment and happiness. Your prayers for World Peace during this occasion ore ones that the entire community shares with you. Our Jewish citizens, in past years, have contributed immeasurably to the welfare and advancement of our city. It ; s our sincere wish that the coming New Year may be the happiest yet enjoyed. ROBERT KING HIGH CITY OF MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA Office of the Mayor On behalf of the official family of our municipal government, it gives us great pleasure to extend sincere wishes to all for o happy, prosperous, and peaceful New Year. We, in Miami Beach, take great pride in Ihe proqress of our beautiful city. Each New Year has seen great strides in our physical, cultural and communal growth. But, we must go further in the search for the good life. We must strengthen and extend our spiritual horizons. As we approach the New Year — 5722 — il is our humble prayer that all our citizens will pause and count the many blessings they heve received. We pray that brotherhood and understanding throughout the world will become stronger with the coming year. KENNETH OKA KENNETH OKA Mayor of Miami Betich : THE C OF MIAMI &f i ... expresses the sentiments of men of all beliefs in extending Rosh Hasbona greetings to the Jewish rtsidents of the community t t ( I l j THE CITY of MIAMI BEACH II wishes to extend j May you be inscribed for peace and good life to the Jewish citizenry of this area best wishes for a happy and prosperous New Year



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"dewish Floridian Miami. Florida. Friday. September 8. 1961 Section D OTA J$lesing Over Ucrah C*nJs the


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-Stirring Message of Rosh Hashona Jewish Floridian Miami, Florida, Friday, September 8, 1961 Section C Messianic Vision of Peace and Brotherhood,, with a poisonous snake; peace reigns on the oy Mark S. Joffe (1864-1941.) The vision illustrates Isaiah's words: "And they shall beat their swords into ploughshares." (2:4) The lion and the lamb lie together; a boy plays throne; art and industry are represented on both sides of the stairway leading to the Throne of Peace. %  %  %  %  %  — % %  • %  I C ^#^•*"*<'M^"•w %  *******• ,|, '• l **+***' *|#liWl***f*l* THE AGONY OF CONSIDERING THE MEANING OF INHUMANITY Reflections on New Year Occasion Suggest We Offer Up Our Thanks By MEIR CHARNIAK IN the year just past, the mosi stirring single event in Jewish history was the trial of the thinlipped, frozen-faced German mass murderer. Adolf Eichmaon. The judicial proceedings in Jerusalem captured the shocked attention of the entire civil ized world But the millions of words of agonizing testimony, the parade of witnesses who had returned from a nightmarish, incredible world of pain, cruelty and sadism, did more than make a series of headline stories in the worlds pros. The trial and the testimony shrieked t'> the world at large that the Jewish people — simply and solely because they were Jews — had been marked for extermination by One of the most i vilise I peoples in the universe. No matter how much we Clink we knew about the concentration tamps and f.ie death centers; no matter how saled we were with the stories of horror and m;.; and survival: no matter how unbelievable it all seemed — we still were stunned by the glaring enormity of the crimes committed in the name of Nazism by tens of thousands of Germans and other Europeans who were willing pawns a:: I puppets in the hands of their masterAs we approach the New Year, the Rosh Hri-hona season, we — who survived the Hitler t-ra — are especially humble for we now are sharply aware that the holocaust lhat struck was illogical and but for the grace if God, we might well have been in the path of the medium who created gas chambers and crematoria Faith and Moral Strength It is agonizing to reflect upon the meaning of the Hitler-Eichmann era. for here we must delve deeply and uncomfortably into the human psyche. How did the Jews in the camps react, in the sense that their faith in God faltered or, as often happened, was strengthened? This is. after all, a season during which we stand before God, in judgment, as it were. Have we been, as a people, as Jews, fairly judged? Or harshly judged and punished? What of the future? Of this year, and of the next? For example, a year ago there was published an unforgettable personal account of a young boy's life in a death camp: "Night" by E'.ie Wiesel. In Continued on Page 11-C 'Prepare to Meet Thy God, 0 Israel/ Said The Prophet Amos to Us By DR. HELEN HIRSCH THE solemn festivals. Rosh Hashona and the Day of Atonement, haie flashed their stirring message of holiness to more than a hundred generations of Israel. Striking the deepest chords of human feelings in our hearts and voicing religions most sublime truth, Rosh Hashona represents the mind. Yom Kippur the heart of our lives on this earth. Whatever ,>ur millennia-old faith has to say on the relationship o' rnan to his Creator, is enbhrined in the movou prayers and hymns recited during the Days of Aw<;. Both represent the spiritual epitome of the devotion of Israel's prophets and psalmists Howover, the message of Rosh Hashona and Yom Kippur is before alt a man-redeeming message, unique in its clarity and scope, proclaiming a general view concerning sin. repentance and forgiveness. i Repentance The main key to the full understanding of this holy message is the doctrine of repentance. Teshuvah in Hebrew means "return." clearly denoting the inward change of heart which leads the sinner to turn from evil and return to God Almighty. Repentance is one of those elevated feelings that formed part of the Heavenly plan when man w;is created, and it lies at the root of his life as a moral being. Man is free to choose between good and evil Even though sin crouches at the heart of the frail human being, ready to spring upon the weak man who gives it the opportunity, he can rule over it. In Gen. 3:7 we read: "And the Lord said unto Cain ... 'if thou doest not well, sin crouche> at the door; and unto thee is its desire, but thou mayest rule over if." Self-conquest, self-control and self-discipline are primary duties, helping man to always do the right thing by reason of his free will. Sin may begin as an involuntary lapse into wrongdoing. And if man yields ever so little to the prompting of evil inclination, it soon has him in his power. But man need never assume sin's tyrannic yoke. A Deeper Meaning Our ancient sages tell us of distant islands with giant mountains of magnet, of such power Continued on Page 9-C i %  Recently arrived and earlier refugees who survived the torments of life in concentration camps were among those attending memorial services in the United Hias Service Synagogue in honor of the six million Jewish martyrs of the Hitler regime. Taking part in the candlelighting ceremony were (left to right) Adolph Held, Hias board member; Risa Schwartz. Broadway star, whose parents died at the hands of the Nazis and adopted daughter of the late Yiddish actor, Maurice Schwartz; Murray I. Gurfein. president of the worldwide migration agency; and James P. Rice, executive director. ". no matter how unbelievable it all seemed — we still were stunned by the glaring enormity of the crimes committed in the name of Nazism ." %  MIHmillUIIIIWWI.iJI.' I MM MfclHli!' I MMMM ">' '•* TrHWII.I..IlWllimillHIW MMilireflllllllll UI..M IH-lil-iMLH.il-IIUi.ll.



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Page 10-H fJenist ncridian Friday. September 8, 1961 ^z/jrthitr and C—-/a/Vc rKosichan ana son cJLJick HAPPY NEW YEAH TO ALL MR. and MRS. BERT SHER KENNY and ARTHUR 76 SHORE DRIVE WEST, MIAMI MR. AND MRS. SOL GOLDMAN 2444 FLAMINSO PLACE MIAMI BEACH Extetd their Best Wishes for a Happy, Healthy and Prosperaus New Yaor LShona Tova Tikesevu GERALD and FELICE P. SCHWARTZ REGIONAL DIRECTOR, HEBREW UNIVERSITY DR. and MRS. MILTON SANES GOLDMAN and daughters Rose Hannah and Lynn Esta 2335 Meridian Avenue, Miami Beach Extend Best Wishes ior the New Year to their Friends and Relatives We Extend Sincere Best Wishes to All Our Relatives and Friends Dr. and Mrs. Alvin F. Gardner and Daughter Ava Lee OUR BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY AND MEANINGFUL NEW YEAR ALNEY LETTER & PRINTING SERVICE 116 N.E. 1st STREET MARSHA • MILTON NINA & ALAN BALSAM SINCERE WISHES FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR Royal Beauty Supply Co., Inc. 119 N.E. 6th Street distributors of WELLA — CLAIROL — ROUX — MAYBELLINE MAX FACTOR. HELENE CURTIS, ELLEN KAYE, RESTOR-A-WAVE — New and Used Furniture & Dryers ALL NATIONALLY ADVERTISED SUNDRIES Also at SUN 1230 N.E. 163rd Street < %  MYRON S. ZEIENTZ •J "*?' BACHE & COMPANY i. Extends Greetings to His CLIENTS and FRIENDS HOLIDAY GKEETINGS It % III \\ %  HEALTH FOODS, INC. VITAMINS "Miami's Popular Health MMT Sort-fret mmd Svaer-frte feeds -. ANNA N. REISER IIS Seyfc.W Arced* Miai 32, Flo. Phene W 3-3253 • Attorneys meet during outgoing Hebrew Year to promote the Foundation for the Jewish National Fund. Standing (left to right) are Myron Shapiro, Harold Shapiro, Walter H. Lebowitz, Judge Frederick Barad, Harry Steinberg, Harry L. Cypen Judge Theodore Nelson and Sol Goldman, chairman of the JNF Presidium. Seated (left to right) are Irving Firtel, Dr. Irving Lehrman, Founcc chairman, Shepard Broad, Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, president of the JNF Counci Greater Miami, Johan L. Berman, vice pros ident; and Herbert Shapiro. Not shown: Norman Solomon, Zev Kogan, Frank Cc Alvin Cawn, and Leon Ell, chairman c: the executive board. • Miami's JNF Shares the Responsibility By RABBI MAYER ABRAMOWITZ President, Jewish National Fund Council of Greater Miami AS the year 5721 (1960-61) draws to a close, the ** Jewish National Fund Council of Greater Miami proudly reports to the Jewish community en its activities during the past year and its plans for the future. Having visited Israel last year and having met with His Excellency. Yaakov Tzur. world chairman of the Zionist Actions Committee and chairman of the tasks of Jewish National Fund are far from his new board of directors. I was convinced that the tasks of Jewish national Fund are far from being completed and that the future of Israel's growth and security are interwoven with the growth and strength of Jewish National Fund activities throughout the world. The New Horizons Program of Jewish National Fund, by virtue of :ts position under the Land Authority Act passed by Israel's Knesset, making Jewish National Fund the sole custodian of all land reclamation and afforestation projects in Israel, calls for the investment of over $250,000.000 during the coming decade and requires a new approach and a new vista for JNF's future activities. The year 1960-61 was a year of great progress and accomplishment for Jewish National Fund in Greater Miami. Responsible fcr these great strides are the officers, executive board members and the host of dedicated JNF workers in our community, all of whom have made this possible. The annual JNF banquet held on Dec. 4. 1960. at the Fontainebleau hotel, was a great success and officially launched the Florida section of the American Freedom Forest in Jerusalem. Gov. Theodore R. McKeldin, of Maryland, was guest speaker. Leon J. Ell, chairman of the JNF Council's executive board, served as official host to the Governor during his stay in Miami Beach. Coordinate Programs The traditional Jewish National Fund and Keren Kayemeth Leisrael Tag Days, under the capable leadership of Mrs. Jacob (Beulah) Davis, whose organizational ability and devotion is an inspiration to her corps of JNF volunteer worker.-,, is becoming ever more important to JNF and UKcommunity at large. A unique, popular and highly significant pro ject is the annual Youth Festival, which is held in February and sponsored by Jewish National Fund in conjunction with the Bureau of Jewish Eiucii lion under the personal direction of Louis Schwart/.man and his able assistants. Herbert Berger and Dr. Nathaniel Soroff. The attendance was so great this year, that the festival was held in three different sections of Greater Miami. Presentation of the Degel Yerushalayim to the religious school in each section which had achieved most for JNF during the past year's annual Tu B'Shevat tree campaign, was the highlight of this event. Trie .'tudents of the Hebrew Academy. Beth David Con gregation. and Beth Torah Congregation were singled out for this honor. Beautiful awards were also presented to the students of Temple EmanuEl, Beth El Congregation. Kneseth Israel Congre^ gation. Temple Beth Sohlom. Temple Beth Sholem of Hollywood, Temple Zion. and Yehudah tttahe Congregation. • • • Our Leaders Recognized The future reservoir of funds to support JNF activities is the Foundation. This is the depart ment concerned with wills, bequests and Mtign ments of insurance polices. Through this medium, tternity can be achieved by establishing an 'Eternal Link" with the land of Israel through a Jewish National Fund project in Ert-tz Yisroel. Two very successful and rewarding functions on behalf of Foundation for Jewish National Fund were held during the year. The first, a party honoring Dr. Irving Lehrman, chairman of Foundation for Jewish National Fund, and myself as president, was held at the home of Sam Kagen, member of tli^ JNF executive board. The second was the annual Foundation reception for those who had already made bequests to the Foundation and prospective Foundation donors. This affair was held a May Continued on Page 12 H > We Wish All Our Relatives and Friends A Happy and Healthy New Year MILTON and MIRIAM, DICK, RUTH and JOSH SBISKIV i.il.il > — UJE A Happy New Year to All Our Friends and Customers William *& Helen .Mahler 1634 EUCLID AVE. IE 2-3820 SPECIALIZING IN EXPERT MEN'S ft WOMEN'S TAILORING We era Strict Observers of the Sabbath t All Jewish Holidays Holiday Greetings Henry Norton Department Commander of JEWISH WAR VETERANS Department of Florida Mn. Saiiy Gardner EXTENDS REST WISHES fOK A HAPPY NEW YtAK To All Her friends lansn rrnc r\2V7 New Year Greetings from Manager of LEADING CANTORS MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH HYMAN To Their family, friends, Cantors, Rabbis and Shut Presidents 7525 SOUTH COLES Chicago 49. Illinois Phone RE 44746 \



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Page 10-F vjenisl ftorJdFi&tf Friday, September 8. 196] Happy New Year Greetings from <&4tn<*rtin Florida Furs & Clinic CALL HI 4-0544 MIAMI 33M (ORAL WAY FT. LAUDERDALE ... 1117 E. LAS OlAS BLVD. Greetings MIAMI MARINE AGENCY INC. PIER 3 Miami, Florida To All Greetings JOHN McKIE & SON Contractors 2814 NW 17th AVENUE NE 3-2737 To All Greetings A. A. ROWLEY Mimeograph and Letter Service 12540 NE 7th AVENUE Office: PL 7-1832 Res.: PL 4-4766 A Happy New Year to All Our Friends and Patrons GOVERNOR CAFETERIA AND ENTIRE MANAGEMENT WASHINGTON AVENUE at 12th STREET PHONE JE 8-2979 Happy New Year to All Our Friends and Customers A. B. C. SEWING CENTER, INC. SAIES SERVICE REPAIRS 12910 NW 7th AVE., North Miami MU 8-0711 MU 8-2821 Mrs. Sadie Fagan Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hershbein and Children, Edyse, Martin and Andrea EXTEND NEW YEAR GREETINGS TO ALL HAPPY NEW YEAR 10a r in' COCKTAIL LOUNGE & RESTAURANT 110 NE 79th STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA Phone HI 4-1539 AUTO PAINTING PROCTOR AND SON BODY WOrTHS j,i SEAT COVERS TAILOR MADE 3388 DOUGLAS ROAD MIAMI, FLA. TO OUR MANY FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS WE EXTEND BEST WISHES FOR A VERY HAPPY, HEALTHY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR NATHAN MARK0WITZ SHEET METAL WORKS 500) E10th Court, Hialeah MU 1-4371 The Last of the Rugged Individualist: By ETHEL L. LEVEY I mark with some nostalgia, the disappearance of the phrase "rugged individualism" from the passing scene. In its stead are national purpose, common goals, economic security. Rugged individualism has apparently folded its tent like the not so silent Arab and flown away. The greatest exponent of rugged Individualism I have ever known was riiy father-in-law. The first time 1 saw him. he was seated on the long porch w hich ran across the front of his home. It was Saturday, and his son had brought the Jewish shiksa" from her Iowa home to meet his family, and to discover if she qualified for admittance into the charmed circle from Grodno Gebcrnia. The street was quiet, for it was an a.most completely Jewish street in an overwhelmingly Jewish area. The Shabbat was tangible there, most rebels held in line by the weight of public opinion in the city's mile-square ghetto. The women sat on stoops before their shuttered stores; the men shuffled to the half-dozen shuls in the area, came home to eat yesterday's chicken and drink endless glasses of tea, read the Forward and the morning paper, and doze a little in the early afternoon sun. Pa, as I was to call him all my married life, was dressed in his best, a rusty black suit, wearing on his head a spanking new cap, its pouch still stuffed with packing tissue, so that it teetered precariously as he moved. He was barefoot. His son introduced me without the flicker of an eyelash; my fatherinlaw-to-bc arose to his full five feet, two inches, and with old world gallantry, kissed me soundly on both cheeks, declared that henceforth 1 was like unto his daughter, summoned the rest of the clan with a mighty bellow, and barefoot notwithstanding, escorted me into the kitchen where he regaled me with tea and the serial stories from the Yiddish press. Fastidious Workmen For a small man. Pa was a rugged individualist on the grand scale. The day we met was an anniversary of the day he among others "struck" the N.P. Railroad shop where he had been employed as a cabinetmaker and glazier for 17 years. The strike was settled after months of bitter wrangling, but Pa had left no doubt as to whose side he was on, and the relationship was severed. He hadn't worked since, his attitude being that "those fat bellies can sit and direct, so can I." His son and I were married at the neight of the depression, so I got used to seeing Pa "at home." His children worked, my mother-in-law worked, but he allowed none of this to disturb his way of life. An avowed agnostic, he held court on the porch Sabbath mornings, and when my mother-inlaw, a devout and pious Yidcleneh. returned from shul, he would greet her dour arrival with, "Well, Bessie Dena. how was the club?" which never tailed to elicit the expected acrimdny. He worked for a short time at a refrigerator plant making boxes, but this too, he left by request. He was a fastidious workman. When he worked, he worked with precision and zeal. The result of his combined skill and efficiency was that he earned more money than his fellows. (This was piece work.) A friend, who worked at the same plant, came to us the week before Pa was fired. "Tell the old man to slow down," he said. "He's making too much money. The goyim have it in for him." Pa w as not displeased. For what better reason 1o be lired—for being the best workman in the factory: For several weeks, the high point of the Saturday morning discussions delineatei! the refrigerator company's obtuscness in letting gc of a man like Pa. Rugged Individualist The time came, however, when he felt a call to earn a more secure livelihood once again He had successfully ignored family pressure and community disapproval. It was a burning ambition to be a man of property that put him back in the labor market. A landlord in the section, owner of many apartment buildings, commissioned Pa to install pew store windows in one of them. It v.as a big job. involving 124 windows. The price per window was agreed upon, the oral contract was sealed with a handshake, and a "Well, all right," from Pa. The job was finished in good order, the windows neatly puttied and fitted, each pane a gleaming, polished gem. The same evening. Pa went to collect from the man of many apartments, who promptly proceeded to find a myriad of faults trie! irregularities until he could, with righteous indignation at shoddy workmanship renege on the agreed price. His plan of attack was shrewd, with only or.e deled. He had underestimated his man. Pa listened with a pursed mouth, said. "Well, all right" an:'. left the scene, apparently headed for home to lick his wounds. He detourcd on the way, though, to tind an eight-year-old Syrian friend, who for fifty cents of baksheesh, and armed with a bag of racks, expertly broke 120 of the 124 newly installed window-, His rugged individualism was ultimately the cause ol his death. The river -that ran past our town flooded that summer and every home on the flats w as inundated. As soon as the water receded sufficiently, we hurried down to Pa's, intent upon his rescue, only to find him sitting at the kitchen table, the basement water lapping at the door, reading a back issue of the paper. We urged him to take advantage of the city's offer to pump out any cellar in the area without charge. "It came by itself," he shrugged, "it can go out the same way." Nor would he leave his home for ours. "Too far from the shul"—the wry expression on his face reaffirming his lifetime opinion of formal religion— "for women and children." But the damp and the cold had their way with his years. He struggled against the illness that lollowed as he had always struggled against any i 1 i i i bondage, but this time he lost. I don"! think I., eared much by uhen. He must have known tor some years th->i there wasn't a place left in the world for his Kind of rugged Individualism. Newer Horizons Continued from Page 9-F that no sise or numbers, but skill and idealism have determined Israel's hopes for the future. As it enters its second decade, the Israel Bond drive represents our partnership in the future of Israel, a partnership between Israel and the Jewish communities of the free world. We must maintain this partnership until the land of Israel and the people of Israel have been fully redeemed; until Israel is made secure in its freedom and sovereignty, political and economic; and until the spirit of our people has been liberated to resume it.creative march across the pages of history. GREETINGS SOMETHING FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY WOODY'S 5 & 10 4201 E. 4th AVENUE Henry & Lillian Lieberman Hialeah, Florida MU 1-2943 GREETINGS TO ALL Harry Zucktrman IVANHOE CATERING SERVICE 320 N.E. 5th STREET E. STRECKER Truck Body Builders 724 N. W. 21st Street GREETINGS MARTHA'S FLOWER SHOP Our Wedding Work is Superb Flowers for All Occasions "A Complete Floral Service" Art with Flowers 801 Arthur Godfrey Road JE 8-5523 JOHN STRATMAN Prime Mvnts 572 N.E. 125th Street PLaza 4-8472 New Year Greetings to All ABBOTT ELECTRIC, Inc. RESIDENTIAL INDUSTRIAL COMMERCIAL Wiring — Repairs Alteration* of Ail Kinds MOO North Miami Avenue PHONE FR 3*2*4 \ \



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Friday, September 8. 1961 +Jewisli Ftorid/gain Page 13-D Community Center: Instrument of Survival lunafti i jtivi lulls %  parin I Continued from Page 5-D -h Community Center as primarily a meeting 'lace for exiting groups; a structure ,,1,1,1, : sides for the offices of the community Tganizi n<; an auditorium where official meett Id: a loung^ and reading room where propl, '. vis iL-' ^L'hP"' ftfa l i ni t i i i n ,L"'" small (owns. the place where children may come for Mnd<: ten or Jewish school activities. i llv speaking, however, the community ns to the point of taking responsibility ,,„ sp< ;""• planning and conducting a rounded progran social, cultural and recreational neti\; ,,.. own initiative, especially for the youth d with other Jewish organizations. Exist youth groups, often with limited objec program, are thus afforded, as indivi ; pportunity to broaden their interests and on in a wider range of activities which liter ;i> such ran offer. adcrs h ive come to realize the budget ions i Center-sponsored program primarilj to income from rentals for i a the source for meeting essential ( os s and look to the central body for ncing should BUCh income be insufficient. cepl of a membership ol individuals [ all groups paying annual duos, admission V J. .livities — in short — helping in the V:i ol -fit support, is entirely new. A i n"!.. lemonstration of the feasibility of this lpol.i' made, however, during the instance of the n.-'ly established Centers for young adults in I', nd Brussels. %  Centers, largely patterned on the experience o the American YMHA, have succeeded in tttracl : hundreds cf participating members to a qual:.. program of wide variety, under profesijonal rection. It is to be hoped that in time, the ph." -ophy and practice of individual membership w th all of its implications for Jewish identificalior of children, youth and adults and the possMitiea of a purposeful. Center-sponsored program under the direction of qualified full-time and pani '-i\r -staff will find general acceptance. T, •• surviving Jewish communities have suffered serious losses in experienced lay leadership. tbrfugh .ncreasingly new leaders have emerged who g e devoted service. In the case of a number ol Jewish Community Centers and Youth Centerwhose proper functioning requires large numbens Q capable volunteers for service on boards ( of directors, committees and as leaders of group _,activities, the lack of personnel is still a problem. In the occupied countries, Jewish youth Leaders rare among the conspicuous casualties of Nazi extern ation practices, and of the survivors, man) • ihe best leaders left for Israel. H ill take time before the present generation 0 children and teen-age youth produces sufficient human material for dynamic leadership In the cay-to-day activities of Centers. Hence, the task wil] devolve, in the immediate future, on young men and young women who can be trained for professional direction of the work. Some help i %  this direction has been made available througl scholarship grants by the Ford Foundainservice training of European workers l| i 'I" United States. This system is now being %  supplemented by in-service training programs in I I'uroi... conducted by JDC American-trained exIPerts Such possibilities now exist and will expand, as more Centers begin to function under oualifii direction and can serve as training cen,er s U .hich other communities can send people -flee: for professional positions. • Israeli engineer stends in frcnt of a latticed Bteel derrick at one of the SJX naiurai gas •.veils which have been brought in west of the Dead Sea in the Zohar fields. With the aid of Israel Bond Investment capital, which was utilized in the initial drillings, at least three more wells are expected to be in operat;on soon. It is anticipated that the Zohar fields will eventually supply Israel with 18 percent of her domestic gas needs, primarily for domestic projects and power stations. The rapid expansion of Jewish Community Centers in Europe has highlighted the need for technical guidance in problems of organization, the planning and equipment of facilities and in the entire range of program. Fortunately it has been possible during the past seven years to create the staff and organization to provide the necessary services, by the JDC European headquarters staff. The efforts of the World Federation of YMHAs and JCCs to provide program aid, with the cooperation of JWJJ, have helped. The work done by that organization thus far has at loast demonstrated the validity of American experience as a guide to sound planning for the variety of situations in the field of Jewish Community Center work in Europe. It seems clear that the American Jewish community, and particularly the Jewish Community Center movement, has both an opportunity and a responsibility to make the American experience available, especially through its resources of skilled manpower. In this way it may lend practical support to the heroic and determined effort of European Jewry to rebuild and to create a new Jewish life on the ashes of the cruel devastation that it has experienced. Sixteen years after the war, European Jewry has shed the gloom of fear for its future: the night has departed: "let us therefore put off the work of darkness and put on the armor of light.'* This is the true meaning of all the effort of the past decade in European Jewish life, focused to a great extent around the establishment of Jewish Community Centers locally, in national associations and more recently in the direction of establishing a European-wide organization of Jewish Community Centers and summer camps. HAPPY NEW YEAR S. II. KRESS & CO. 5-10-25c STORE •2C. Washington Avenue BEST WISHES FOR THE HOLIDAYS HIKKI'S STUDIO 2256 Coral Way Miami Figurines Restored Antiques Lamps HI 3-5086 TO ALL SEASON'S BEST WISHES JERRY TRAINA CUSTOMCRAFT MARBLE & STONE CO., Inc. FABRICATION OF MARBLE TABLE TOPS and BASES 4240 SW 72nd AVE. Ph. MO 5-1711 Greetings PAN AMERICAN NEWS TV, Motion Pictures & Newsreels CONGRESS BUILDING FR 4-3766 I'Shona Tova Tikesevu w.The Officers and s£s&Board of .Directors.... flMfc of the "%. CORAL GABLES FIRST NATIONAL BANK ARTHUR LUNDEEN, President Member. Federal Reserve and Federal Deposit Insurance Corporjt on SES^Stsa&S' TO ALL GREETINGS CLAGGETT ELECTRIC COMPANY COMMERCIAL — INDUSTRIAL Air Conditioning — Wiring — Alterations & Repairs PERRINE 8508 SW 129th Terrace Perrine CE 5-3616 BEST WISHES TO ALL MY FRIENDS AND CLIENTS FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR LESLIE SIMMONDS RICHARD LOWE PHOTOSTATS BLUEPRINTS Biscayne Engineering Co. 47 NW First St. DRAWING MATERIALS Miami's Oldest (Opp. Courthouse) Phone FR 3 5525 LEVELS TRANSITS we the HOUXP oi Chen Ton a WISH YOU .4 Happy \ew Year DINING ROOM Take Ou' Service 1232 NE 163rd Street Wl 5-1722 Under New Management GREETINGS.. Tropical Typewriter Service 2135 Ponte De Leon Blvd. (Display Room' 3144 Coral Way (Service Dept.) Phone HI 60533 TYPEWRITERS—ADDING MACHINES—CHECK PROTECTORS DESKS—SAFES—CHAIRS—FILING CABINETS "We Service What We Self Phone HI 8-41 56 WEATHERMATIC CORP. OF HIAIEAH Frank A. Teofanf, Pre$. Extends to All Good Wishes for a Happy Holiday TT—



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Friday, September 8. 1961 'Kl&ni*ti flwrirffori Page 5-A Cal Kovens to Head '62 Combined Appeal Here A \nanuc young real estate developer and general contractor will be the new chairman of the [982 combined Jewish Appeal. He iCal Kovens, who despite his youth, already has an enviable record of service ; iir CM arrtf" otb^r commu:i:.ywide philanthropic affairs. Kovens succeeds Joseph M. Upton, president of Dade federal Savings and Loan Assn., to the post. Kovens is a memoer 01 the executive committee of the Greater Mi.: Jewish Federation, and v.:i hairmat of the Construction D;\ sion of the 1961 Combined j \i ; ea • %  • held the same i %  lanship In Ibis year's Uni| md of D County. Iv ns is h urman of the board North mi General Hos and hangs a tale, li ne ago I e went to visit his [or i ironic backache oi the bl le, ins physician him ould you like • I a h Tbf next day, Kovens met with a c^rrmittee cf some 90 physicians who wee already wrestling v ith L ospitai plans. At the meet<.eryone agreed that the in: -icly populous North Dade a r?j was in neec* of new hospital fact' ties. Kov?-s met with the Doc* County Commission, which hat ceen trying to provide the areb with these facilities, and helped get re ball rolling. The doctors subsequently asked Kovens tc be chair-tan of the hospital boarc of trusteii. Youth Slate Holiday Services ; Holid i s irvices for a'l I tin 1 j o ith of the North i rea will be provided b\ Bi h 'j >rah I : egation on I i !. Hashona h '.. la) s thia comaj i I Tu '-day. Ilv -Met i it ion, 5 to 8 yc:n-. wi m in the school build:with : •ructors (if the achi i ireel i services Babj sitti • ill b | r >•,. led f tr tho ie i fro is 3 to 5 durin • the I ser i Th lo 13 yea I groups will hold ci the school's y i ith IVeinin ei :. lificil .iii and Taylor Ji i VI Borenstein and I'err; Lefl in j as cantors T< • • agers *i!l hold their own > ES al the 163rd St. Wometco T eatn through (he cooperation of' i un Tyler an I Howard DeBi I and assistant manager ol e thei tre Th i sen ices will be i 10:30 i in. to 12:30 p.m.. and will be conducted by the USY groups of the sj agogue. Sermons will be delivered by Steven Kravitz and Jerald Greenfield, USY members, and Miss Sondra Levy, religious school in structor, who has just returned from !-i ai'l. Mort than 600 youths are expected to attend the various services Rev. Gibson Will Speak to Yafis Rev. Theodore R. Gibson, president ot the Miami Branch of the National Assn. for the Advancein cut ol Colored People, was to be guest speaker at a general meeting ol the Young Adult Friends of Israel on Thursday evening. rhe meeting, open to all Greater Miami young adults, from 21 to 35 years Ol age. was to take place at Surfside Town Hall. In addition to the discussion by Rev. Gibson, program was to include a current events report, refreshments, social dancing and a special prize for those who arrive at the meeting before 9 p.m. Rev Gibson is a native Miamian and rector of Christ Episcopal Church for 15 years. He will talk on '-Integration." CAL KOVENS youth and experience that Kovens will be bringing to the 1962 Combined Jewish Appeal. Kovens was born in Baltimore. Md.. some 38 years ago. Betore finishing a year at the University of Maryland, he entered the Army in 1942. and served until February, 1946. Three years later, he moved to Miami Beach, where he lives with his wife and three sons. In 1956, he formed the Cal Kovens Construction Corp., whose many projects have since included a combined hangar-workshop and office building for Air International near Miami International Airport, a remodeling job on the, Everglades hotel, shopping cen-' ters in Vero Beach and al B cayne blvd. and 127th st the Carillon hotel, and the Mediterranean Cooperative apt-, on Bay Harbor Island. Youth? Yes—bul ex] rience and in business %  munity i t aplenty. J, Heiman, outgoing president of the Great* r Miami Jewish Federation, this week commented that Kovens' appointment "epitomize? the new vigorous lea ership which has recently assumed more and more responsibility in Miami's Combined Jewish Appeal." "And we are also certain,'" A. J. Harris, who'll step up to Federation's presidency at the annual meeting of Federation Sept. 23 in the Fontainebleau hotel .declared that "we are confident of retain. ing the full support of the veteran leaders at whose request ha> took the CJA chairmanship. "We are greatly ensouraged and very pleased to know that CJA will have such excellent leadership." As for Kovens. himself, already full of plans for the campaign ahead, he took time out to express his "pride for the con!' dence Miami has expressed in me." while moving to mobilize the community for the welfare task ahead of him. The result? The North Miami General Hnspil li, a 202-bed W million medica! in-titution at NE 127th st.. just west of Biscayne blvd. It is this kind of mdustriousness And CJA leaders unanimously feel that Kcvens will bring a vigorous, dynamic and creative approach to his CJA chairmanship. Sen. Smothers Gets YFW Award (,• %  >rge Smathers was presented with the Amerlci n the Veterans of For< i VPW's national c MI held recently at Ml li av ard, a gold medal, cil .1 lathers for his "dis 1 patriotic service." Declared Sen. Smathers on accepting the award: "I look upon I this award, rot as a recognition of .past accomplishments, but as a challenge of things to be accomplished in the field of Americanism." t 9*& The doctor every baby owes a debt to When, at the age of 8f>. Dr. Abraham Jacobi died, the fellow-physician who delivered Ins eulogy, paid him one of the highest compliments any doctor could ever receive. He said that from that day forward, no baby would ever be born who did not owe, in some measure, a debt to Or. Abraham Jacobi. What were the forces that led this wise, compassionate man to become one of the leading pediatricians of his day? Dr. Jacobi had gained his medical degree in Germany, had escaped the Prussian police, and come to America in 1853. His success and the acceptance of his theories began almost immediately. I" 1857 he was lecturing on diseases of infancy at th" College of Physicians and Surgeons in New York. When but thirty years old, he became Professor of Infantile Pathology and Therapeutics at the worldrenowned New York Medical College. He fought for new concepts in the care of babies which we today accept as commonplace— methods of feeding and medication, of bathing and sleeping and training. Many of his ideas were greeted by raised eyebrows at the time. In an era when infant mortality was still frightfully high. Dr. Abraham Jacobi brought new life and hope to generations yet unborn. Yet of all the grateful parents who heaped their thanks on his head, few ever knew this significant fact about him: Twice he had watched his own young wives die of the mysterious diseases of childbirth ... six times he had stood beside the tiny grave of a son or daughter who bore his name. He. who had given to so many, had himself lost so much! First with the Finest Cigarettes through Lonllard research



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POD* lt-E > Jenitt Fkrrffor, Friday. Seceber 8. ijg, ZrTbe uise time %  /# y# c? /Ae subject is before you have to DECIDE NO"W TO JOIN 4; Cw 5£W J#^/£/ Twmdm \ "WTKO HAVE ALREADY CHCSEN BURIAL, ESTATES IN 5505 NORTHWEST 3rd STREET MO 1-7693 Miami'* oldest and finest exclusively*]etcish Cemetery and Mausoleum Too many people intend to select a family burial site "someday," but never get around to it until they are faced with an emergency. This means making a hast; decision under great emotional stress and hasty deisions are seldom the be>t ones. That's why you'll be #o wise to join the thousands of other esteemed Jewish families who have already made the decision that will • hghten the burden so much, when loved ones are left alona Their selection of Mount Nebo. Miami's oldest and finest Jewish Cemetery, has been made after the same considered investigation and thought that you would devote to selecting insurance or making a will. Like them, you too will find so many reasons why beautiful Mount Nebo can be your only choice. K\ Mount Nebos Perpetual Care Fund NOW EXCEEDS $150,000 %  %  IIMMM can, tx*o tit>] haul). f RIAI c UN? ;WED %  eeeeecMe, l*n *.% fT\K*'.M il.K\ -ffr^u-.* "pe* = -; tar.. • rf Mitrr lien. i WRITE FOR DETAILS TODAY I I I I I I I I I MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY 5505 N.W. 3rd Street, Miami, Florida I I I I Fle-a* send me, without obligation, full information on Faiv.iiy Burial Rf tee in Mviint Nebo. I I Aao-* No* : c- S**



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Page 8-H *Jeistfkrj$c*r; Friday. September 8, 1%* extends wishes for a most Jfcyous


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i •Si 5. '.2-.Colonial Pontiac vf. • • u ra**jz — Her*' *TJA. i iM m I*l %7*!>> f N( &*m* *•**$**' %  mr* | p .-M| '.* *• >r I—v • K 'S, *C **, ,1 MM *_S*"I ----. • %  '. V V.* .' 1 %  %  9 \&£t%i\ > ^.-v.< •.... i %  : AS2 3Ar~ = S MA w j C > =-V • • Li — • r.; -s A • i i RADER and ASSOCIATES F\KI.\FFR* A ARFHtTF.CT* R*st Narioraj Ba*< BjiWing --:r 9 FR 1-3551 Mir: Honda MUX f'.t.VYIf; Jfl.YIIM.V ex"r-;> ^es* •• 5~53 to he family and tVie for = Healthy and Happ) ARM: IUHUKKN flAHCHiitO DiAl:K 0' MNNtMl ICAffMO ; t-VAl E3U PAKNT Tit SCAM FOftMS 4H0 CUM1S FO* RE^" 5410 NW 14th AVENUE Ph. OX 1-2232



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Page G-H *XJmM ftrridfiann Frldcry, September 8. ]#\ %  Mm ISRAEL HEBREW INSTITUTE 78C1 CARIYLE AVENUE MIAMI BEACH We herewith extend our best wishes to oor beloved Founder and Spiritual Leader RABBI DR. ISAAC HIRSH EVER and HIS FAMILY Officers, Directors, Members, Sisterhood Organization, Men's Club es well as to all our well-wishers in Greater Miami MAT THE NEW YEAR BRING THE REALIZATION OF All OUR HOPES, COMPLETE REDEMPTION TO OUR PEOPIE and a SOLUTION TO AffUCTED HUMANITY HERMAN WEINTRAUB, Fiesident MRS. ROSE SEGFRIEND, President SISTERHOOD OF AGUDATH ISRAEL TEMPLE ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMI IYS RABBIS, OfFICEftS and MEMBERS litend fo the Jewish fleiidiam ami Its hosts of reader! A VERY HARPY, PROSPEROUS AND HEAIYMY NUN YIAR The Hebrew Teaehers Association of Greater Miami Affiliated with the National Federation of Hebrew Teachers and Principals oi America A *y' Wish All Jewry a Happy and Prosperous New Year Bikur Cholem Kosher Convalescent Home of Greater Miami 310 COLLINS AVENUE $ MBS. EDWARD ELKIN, President, and OFFICERS Extend Greetings and Best Wishes for the New Year to All Their Members and Friends NEW YEAR'S GREETINGS from the OFFICERS and MEMBERS OF THE FEDERATION OF JEWISH WOMEN'S ORGANIZATIONS MRS. MILTON SIRKIN, President Dedicated to the Service of Our Community HIGH HOLIDAY GREETINGS Bert Wishes for .Healthy, Joyful ami Religious Hew Year BETH ISRAEL CONGREGATION H. LOUtS ROTTMAN, Rabbi J. JERRY SCHECHTER, President THE SPINOZA OUTDOOR FORUM 124 • 11th STRUT, MIAMI BEACH JL I OR. ABRAHAM WOLFSON, CAalnsw Extends to All A HAPPY NEW VIA* Residents at the Jewish Home for the Aged "The Douglas Garden News.." work on publication of their own periodical, A Rewarding Year at the Aged Home ct ch Ui ar i Fl Pi is pr (0 By JUDGE IRVING CYPEN President, Jewish Home for the Aeed •jJUHENEVER 1 am called upon to report en the activities of our Jewish Home for the Aged, my problem is not what to write, but rather when to stop. The developments of the Home from the first well-meant, but rather primitive services, in the early days of the community, to the magnificent Home we know today, is an inspiring subject. Each year as we look simultaneously to the past and to the future, we marvel at how far we have come—and yet we constantly see new vistas in the field of care to the aged. N'ineteen-sixty was a significant and rewarding year for Douglas Gardens. We have consolidated and broadened the patterns and the gains of previous years and enriched our program of services. The Homes unique cooperative relationship with ether agencies in the community, which has become a vital and indispensable part of the total program of the Home, flourished and developed significantly during the past year. The happiest bridge between the outside world and the Home are its volunteers, the more than 40 highly-trained and talented members of the National Council of Jewish Women, whose devoted service to residents is inspiring. This nationally-acclaimed volunteer service program, for which there never can be sufficient praise, has become a model lor other volunteer programs with the aged. Now entering the eighth year of service to the Home, volunteers lead and teach 16 different recreation and group activities, in addition to friendly visiting and letter writing. These gifted and skilled volunteers, under the supervision of the Home's groupworker and its own chairman, dramatically demonstrate how our residents, regardless of age, can create wonderful work with their hands. More recently, we have developed comprehensive programs with the Jewish Vocational Service and Bureau of Jewish Educatior. The JVS administers the Sheltered Workshop at Douglas Gardens, which provides remunerative work for the Jewish handicapped of all ages in the community, as well as for our residents. The Home and JVS share the belief that useful, necessary work brings renewed selfrespect and energy. The program recognizes the need of people to earn, to. work, in order to live satisfying, useful lives. During 1960-61. the workshop employed 30 resident! for over 3,900 hours. As a result of their workshop earnings, some residents will become eligible for Social Security benefits. The Home's cooperative relationship with JVS represents a milestone in the expansion of rehabilitative services at Douglas Gardens. The Home's cooperative venture with the Bureau of Jewish Education came tc full fruition during the past year, when a lull program of Jewish education and cultural activ.ties weje offered at the Home by the Bureau. A stimulating program, consisting of 16 lectures by pj eminent rabbis and professionals in the community, was marked by an over-capacity audience ci it.-ider.ee who participated actively in the lecture Modes. The success ot the program impels further cooperative planning between the Home and the Bureau ior expanding tr.< -e services. The Home takes pride ir the recognition it has received from three major universities in Florida. The graduate student training program with the School of Social Welfart of Florida State University, which provides for its owr full-time casework supervisor, is now in its third year During 1960-61, the Home had 10 graduate students in training who provided casework services to.54 residents and proil tf! fl| d< a! b. al Cl r< tc li 0 n t ; Continued or.-Poc^ 14-H \ The Rabbi. President Julius Sapera, Canter, Officers and Directors of BETH RAPHAEL CONGREGATION 139 N.W. 3rd Avenue Wish its Members, Worshippers and Supporters, a Happy, Healthy end Peaceful New Year Holiday Greetings from MOLLIE KAHANER SISTERHOOD of BETH TORAH CONGREGATION THE JEWISH NATIONAL WORKERS' ALLIANCE BEN GURION BRANCH NO. 304 Wishes the Jews oito Chaverim All Over the Wtt'.tl A ccey New Year I. M. SACHS, President A. TTiKSDUS. Secretary MRS. MIRIAM HALPERIN. Vice Pteiident il Happy and Prosperous New Year to All TEMPLE MENORAH SISTERHOOD The Rabbi. Officers and Membere of TEMPLE TIFERETH JACOB Extend best wishes for the New Year to the entire Jewish Comnruxuty SISTERHOOD • MEN'S CLUB U.S.Y. THE SISTERHOOD OF TEMPLE E 3 > AM Extends Best Wishes for the New Year to All \



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I Friday, September 8, 1961 Jewish fkrM&n Page 5-8 SHOPPING AROUND WITH |2s£\>E*& Fl*ischmani' Margarine Flcischmann's Sweet (Unsalted) -Margarine, now so popular in Kernes everywhere, was developed because of requests trom eonsum',„. doctors, and dieticians. It was particularly requested by Jewish omemakers who have a tradition1)1 preference lor a sweet unsalted Spread. Its introduction marKeu the first in i that a kosher sweet unsalted faiargarine, made from 10 per cent %  oil, was available to con1 rs. The product is a companto the lightly-salted Fleischi : Margarine enjoyed across untry for several years. S ce no salt or other preserva-1 is added to the Sweet (Un-I [ Margarine, it is frozen to I reteel its liyht. fresh flavor from' ki : of production to the home. -;>ld from frozen food sections stores. In the home, Standard. I recommends that it be j [tcred in the freezer, al'hough the; i.:rter pound in use can be kept the refrigerator. delicate, fresh flavor of this arine makes it highly tasty; spread for breads, and it also is excellent for serving witj} vegetables or for cooking, baking and >an-trying. The new product is now of special interest to people on low-sodium diets. The sodium content is only 10 milligrams per 100 grams of margaiine. In terms of average consumption, this equals slightly less than l milligram per pat, as compared with 60 to 80 milligrams per pat for salted spreads. When you next go to your grocers, remember to include Fleischmann's Sweet (unsalted) Margarine, and also the lightly-salted Fieiichmann*s Margarine in your shopping hag. Seagram's VO At Rosh Hashnna receptions in your home, when you treat your Guests with ieasram's VO, it enhances the holiday spirit, while proving your discriminating taste and elegance as a host. With every "L'chayem." no matter what the occasion, you add to the holiday spirit with Seagram's VO. For many years. Seagram's VO has retained its prominence in homes where good taste prevails. At all joyous occasions, during ail holidays and at all festivities, from a birthday to a Golden Jubilee, Seagram's VO, because of its excellence, graces the tables to the satisfaction of even the most skeptical "mayven." Seagram's VO is an importation from Canada, but is very much at home in homes in the U.S.A. At Bar Mitzvahs, engagements and wcdcbjjgg, bajMSLuels-or. aniyvcrsaries, and on all holidays, guests arc served with this delightful whiskey with the tas'.e to transform any day into a holiday. You, too, may emulate your discriminating friends and acquire this habit of always having Seagram's VO in your home. Soon, jyou too will get the reputation for 'elegance and friendship for youri self and your home. Get Seagram's VO at your package store for Rosh Hashona anl Sukkoth, and create the holiday -pirit at all times. Instant Maxwell Hows* In a few days, the happy holiday of Rosh Hashona will be here. There will be festivities and Seddot.b at your home. Relatives and your family and intimate friends will be your guests. If a "balabosta" expects appreciation for what she serves family and guests, she should serve the best. Take coffee, for instance. Take New Instant Maxwell House Coffee, the freshest taste in coffee 'yet. You see. New Instant Maxwell House gives you the flavor of coffee beans still warm from roasting because it's made from coffee beans as soon as they come freshhot from the roaster. That's why New Instant Maxwell House is the lreshcst taste in coffee yet. And this means so much for your enjoyment—with Milchigs and Flcisehigs any time of the day or night—on Shabbos as well, because you don't have to do anycooking. So look for the jar with the stars on top and the "K" for Kosher on I he label. ^„ New Instant Maxwell House is the original Shabbos coffee for every-day enjoyment. Instant Mixwell House is the coffee with the flavor of coffee beans still warn from roasting — the freshest tatfe in coffee yet. It is Kosher arva Parve and under rabbinical supervision. Remember, before you go Shopping for the holiday, put Insta:: Maxwell House Coffee on yjstopping list—the original Sabba I coffee for every-day enjoyment Cash Award For Your Recipe If you have a tasty recipe using | Kasha, you, foo, can share the good fortune of Mrs. Carol Goldfarb, Little Neck, N. Y. A standing award of $25 for reci| pes using Wolff's Kasha is offered i by Phyllis Wolff, home economist iof the Birkett Mills. The award is j granted for each recipe selected by : Miss Wolff for printing in the company's advertising for Wolff's Kasha. Mrs. Goldfarb won $25 for her ; "Quick Kasha Varnishkas" recipe which appears elsewhere in this is%  sue, if you would like to try it and compare with your own. Phyllis Wolf invites you to submit a recipe using Wolff's Kasha— for stuffing chicken or turkey, derma, helzel, breast of veal '•" Iamb shoulder, for example, perhaps you would like to send your own recipe for making VJ'nishkas; or any seasoning tric-.i you may have for serving Ka i mixed with onions, green pepper), mushrooms. As noted above, $25 will be paid foi each recipe published, but (very entrant receives a free Ka ika Cookbook, and in return all recipes become Wolff's properly. Send in your recipe, il's I and yen may win. Send your reft entry to Phyllis Wolff. Pe Van. N. Y.—ST. PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU SAT., SEPT. 9th WE EXTEND BEST WiSHES TO YOU FOR A HAPPY HOLIDAY 5722 CELEBRATE THE HOLSDAY WITH SPECIAL VALUES FROM YOUR NE'GHBORHOOD GRAND UNION SUPERMARKETS MO'B'lilJS'S or .MAXIM HKWITZ GEFILTE FISH MANISCHEWITZ believes in momma's "system". Our Gefilte Fish is also a blend of the finest fresh water fish, golden, fresh, whole eggs, and carefully selected seasonings. Like momma, MANISCHEWITZ adds individual attention to the preparation and cooking of every serving. Result? MANISCHEWITZ Gefilte Fish has that haimische* flavor you haven't tasted since momma used to spend half-a-day making hers! 'home-like MANISCHEWITZ GEFILTE FISH LB. JAR 89 SKAI/TKST PLUS A COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF HOLIDAY FOODS!



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Page 10-A Jen>isi> Fteridiar) Friday, September 3, ig^j Rosh Hashona to Open At Services Sunday Eve Continued from Page 9-A at 8:30 a.m. Rosh Hashona will !be ushered in Sunday af 6:15 p.m. Saturday morning, 9 a.m., and otMondav an(1 Tuesday are at 8 a.m., ficiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Richwilh Rabbi Lehr f ie i d preaching the ; ard. son ol Mr. and Mrs. Bernard sermons £ W ?„ dU ? 1,g SerViCCS a t \L P rZ Y~"9 '*'' Synagogue, 990 NE Rosh Hashona services at the Cen9 ^J ? • ter will be conducted by Rev.' • ** Moshe Griver. Rabbi April and services at 6:30 p.m. Saurday serwith the V1CCS are at 9 a.m.. with the sermon scheduled as "Road to Glory." Rosh Hashona will open with services Sunday at 6:30 p.m. Monday and Tuesday services are at 8:15 p.m. Sermon first day of Rosh Hashona is "Call of the Wild." On the second day, Rabbi Sherwin Stauber will preach on "The Shoght.' Topic on the secfar-Symbol of Freedom." Cantor ay win be "The Road Through •<*" renders the musical por, is,.! •• tions of the liturgy. At Temple Beth Shclem, 172.") Cantor Gershon Levin, Coral Way Jewish Center Choir, will hold services at Dade County Auditorium. 2901 W. Flagler st. Schedule will be same at both places, and start Sunday at 6 p.m. Services Monday and Tuesday are a: 8 am and 6 p.m. First day serwill be "Of Orbital Flight and %  '>' %  Rabbi Sheldon H. Steinmetz will discuss "Our Choice for the New Year," during Friday services. p.m.. ;it Congregation Yehu6ah Moshe, 13630 W. Dixie hwy. ;ei c< B are at 9 a.m. Ri h Hashona will begin at sun1 on Sunday, and Rabbi Stein metz will preach on "Beginning Anew." Cantor Maurice Neu, as Monroe St., Hollywood. Rabbi Samuel Mendelowitz will officiate at Sabbath services Friday at 8:30 p.m.. and Saturday at 9 a.m. Rosh Hashona will be launched at services Sunday at sundown. Service: continue Monday and Tuesday at 8:30 a.m. Cantor Lew -\isonst;i 5720 sw nth st., at 1 all musical portions of the liturgy ^.^ a m scheduled is the Bar throughout the holidays. Mitzvah of Gregor. son of Mr. and Anshe Ernes Congregation, 2533 will launch Rosh Mrs. Martin Snyder. Sunday serv ices, ushering in Rosh Hashona. SW 19th ave Hashona with sundown services 1 wii bc at 6 p m yionday and Tues Sunday. Services continue Monday d ay Mrv i ees arc a t 8 a.m., with and Tuesday at 8 a.m. Rabbi Waxman officiating and Beth Emeth Congregation, 12250 preaching the sermons. Cantor JaNVY 2nd ave. will hold Saturday! cob Goldfarb renders the musical morning services at 8:45. Rabbi portions ol the litm Max Shapiro will officiate at serv 1 eopening the Rosh Hashona obI — gitmg* £ionc lA/ifl servance Sunday. 6:30 p.m.. in Car' JllvT I enter Hall, 625 NE 131st st. Mon day and Tuesday services are at 8 am Cantor Hyman Fine renders the musical portions of the liturgy. Sermon topics both days will be on the central theme of "Portrait of a Community." Rabbi H. Louis Rottman will officiate at services of Beth Israel *^t , the JewAlstet will preach on "Rosh Ha Mi New Year; Yum Kippur (Sept. a and the Birth Of the World— 20), the Day of Atonement; and I Moral Rebirth Today" on Mon Sukkoth (Sept. 25-Oct. 3) the Feast ( Tuesday, he is scheduled to of Tabernacles. Since all the Holy 1 "Conditions for Lasting Days commence at sundown of Peace." Cantor Dov Rosencweig j the day previous of these dates, renders the musical portions of the 1 Bulletin No. 81 -slates that "nomliturgy. Abish Perl is Baal Shach-1 ally. Ihe registrant's physical exaris. animation or induction should be At the Hebrew Academy, 018 6th postponed to a date following the St., services ushering in Rosh Hareligious holiday involved," ima will be at sundown Sunday. with services following Monday 14^ HonOWitZ Post Gala and Tuesday at 8 a.m. Rabbi Alex ander Gross will officiate, A gala "Game Night" will be Rabbi David Lehrfirld will offi sponsored by Abe Horrowitz JWV citte and Can tor Abraham Seif Auxiliary members on Thursday, render the musical portions of the : Sept. 21. 8:30 p.m.. at the Unified liturgy at Kneseth Israel Congre-; bldg.. 2300 NE 171st st No Miami gation, 1415 Euclid ave.. on Friday j Beach. Refreshments will be at sundown. Saturday services are served. HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL ^s^V^ ^hV^LW ^itf^hW ^HP^bW vQflfvHt M MLVV flk% IHMb^hV SERVICE % iiuuu; F IEAK STORES OPA LOCKA SOUTH MIAMI ALLAPATTAH 16355 NW 27th Ave. Phone NA 4-2627 5814 S. Dixie Hwy. Phone MO 6-8588 1501 NW 36th St. Phone NE 5-5381 HIALEAH SOUTHWEST TAMIAMI TRAIL 221 East Is* Ave. Phone TU 7-5583 5785 Bird Road Phone MO 7-2593 1305 SW 8th Ti. Phone FR 1 -1418 NORTHSIDE NORTH MIAMI EDISON CENTER 1 8600 NW 27th Ave. Phone OX 6-0411 NW 7 Ave. & 124 St. Phone MU 5-1528 6039 NW 7th Ave. Phone PL 1 8518 HOLIDAY GREETINGS CROWN \^ LIQUORS 19942 NW 2nd AVE. Route 441, State Road 7 FREE Deliveries NA 1 -6865 FREE Ice Cubes



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iday. September 8, 19S! 196] •• %  Jewish Fkiricliar Page 7-H Professional Service at Our Family Agency SIVfl ar.d ters Meh ndifor •lief =elf!.-,e live ork. As CTltS Ms. rep. lit* e?.u ir.g duihe •on)ro£0 ipathe hei-e has da. the ity, su%  61, iho >ro By HAROLD TANNEN, President, Jewish Family antf Children's Service J =WISH Family and Children's Service is a private, voluntary social agency providing proi nal casework to help Jewish families, indills, children and olier prople. This orga:. i has been operating continuously for 41 years. mi.wn in siZ3 and stature with the rap.d th ol the Jewish community. agency provide.; its service through pro•ally'.rained social caseworkers, who have ed their Maiter', degree from a graduate of social work. By virtue of such training lubsequent actual experience, the" age::. ; isional personnel is highly qualified to carry functions of the orgar.ization. i >iars ago, in order to devote greater and to place special emphasis upon cular problem ar>ias, the agency services wer9 [mentalized. At the present time, there are department! devjloj respectively to family ieling, child care, and services to older people. th< Family ServicDepartment, the caser geeks to furnish assistance in the solution imiljf problems, individual adjustments, parentrelationships, marital adjustment problems, :, • 1 the n ception and care of new Americans. In i Child Care Department, the services rendered are foster home care, institutional placement, services to unwed parents and, as a State-licensed child placing agency, the broad program of adoptive placements. The Department of Services to Older People i; concerned with family and individual counseling. private residential care, friendly visiting, and iniormatior. and referral services. Appro?-Ia!\ F-jii Charged The major portion of the funds required to :e the agency is received from two community agencies, the United Fund of Dade County and Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Where ipriate. fees are charged for services ren1 such fees being geared to the economic ability of a client on a sliding scale basis. It should be emphasized, however, that need and not the ability to pay is the basic requirement for receiving service. The repository of the community's support and responsibility for this agency is its board of directors, consi.-ting of thirty-three members who establish the policies and principles upon which the agency is operated. The board should be, and is, responsive to community needs and attempts to satisfy such needs by a constant reevaluation of the agency's program and services. Under the guidance and leadership of its new executive director, Leon D. Fisher, the agency looks forward to an active and rewarding year. In order to function more efficiently, it has moved its main office to 35 NE 17th St., Miami. Members ie public, will be most welcome to visit these new offices and to see for themselves the physical surroundings of a community agency. The impact of the Cuban refugee program will continue to be felt in the coming months. Responding to the emergency situation, Jewish Family and Children's Service quickly provided its professional facilities to ease the manifold problems resulting from dislocation. Tnis responsiveness was matched, aided and supported by United Hias and the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Jewish Family and Children's Service had been conducting a pilot project on an experimental HAROLD TANNIN responding fo emergency basis which program is known as homemaker service. Although the need for homemakers was clearly demonstrated, and although this pilot project was the only one of its kind in the community, nevertheless the severe reduction in budget allocation required the agency to suspend the program. It is hoped that the coming year will see a sufficiently restored budget to permit the resumption of this needed service. The coming year's operation will also mark the addition of a new director of casework. Miss Esther Lowenthal, who comes to the agency in September with extensive experience in the field Although the agency has had a small active membership of limited number, it has now embarked on a membership campaign to extend throughout the community an increased interest and awareness of the agency, its functions and those of social casework generally. This augmented membership is known as the Associate Membership, and is rapidly growing day by day. The agency's board of directors has also recently established the Women's Committee. The response to calls for membership and active participation in the Women's Committee has been most heartening. Mrs. Bernard R. Stevens, a prominent leader in women's activities in the Jewish community, has been serving as acting chairman and is being nominated as the first president of the Women's Committee. • \ Group Study Horn* The board is extremely concerned that this year's severely-reduced budget allocation is drastically affecting its ability to meet the social welfare needs of the Jewish community. Accordingly, it has created a ways and means committee, under the chairmanship of Joseph Gassen, charged with the duty of seeking supplementary funds. The committee is investigating and encouraging bequests, endowments, memorial gifts, donations to honor certain occasions, and support from foundations and trusts. One of the most exciting phases of the program has been the recent innovation of group counseling for the aged. This is another experimental project of recent origin, being pursued in only one or two other agencies in the country. Continued on Pago 12-H GHEil I MGS TO ALL NORMAN BRUCE BROWN AUXILIARY NO. 174 JEWISH WAR VfFERANS OF THE UNITED STATES Of AMERICA L'SHONA TOVA TIKESEVU TEMPLE Hi ill SHIRAB TEMPORARY TEMPLE OFFICE 11289 SOUTH DIXIE HWY. Rabbi Morris A. Ska? Cantor Herman K. Gottlieb • ill II l>JI TH ro:v*RKATioi> Extends Besr Wishes for the Holidays to the Enhre Jewish Community RABBI MAX SMA.J|0 CANTOR HYMAN FINE L'SHONA TOVA TIKESEVU TEMPLE NER TAMtD EUGENE LABOVITZ % %  Ml m %  i l i '. i 02. BEN L. FABRIC President SAMUEL GOMBERG Canto/ MIAMI BEACH CHAPTER of the JEWISH NATIONAL HOME for ASTHMATIC CHILDREN Extend Holiday Greetings to all FAYE KOCH, President ladies Auxiliary Miami Beach Post 330 Jewish War Veterans Extend Best Wishes for a Most Happy New Tear fa the Entire Jewish Community THELMA WEINMAN, President A Happy and Prosperous New Year TEMPLE MENORAH (formerly North Shore Jewish Center) 620 75th Street ** Miami Beach, Florida Sisterhood Young Adults Men's Club P.T.A. U.S.Y GREATER MIAMI COUNCIL OF PIONEER WOMEN EXTENDS GREETINGS TO ALL GREATER MIAMI JEWRY MRS. MILTON GREEN. President Club I Mrs. Jos. Kretntz, president Club I! Mrs. Abraham Shedroff. pres. Golda Myerson Club Mrs. Isaac Pushkin, president Kadimah Chapter Mrs. Jacob Raffel. president Coral Gables Chapter Mrs. Sam Davis, president Tikvah Club Mrs. Ruth Wagner, president Beba Idelson Club Mrs. D. Offenhenden, president Club Eilat Evelyn Heitin, president TEMPLE BETH AM i Prays that all who wander today may find a home in the year to come. It extends wishe3 for a meaningful and fruitful New Year to all of its friendsHerbert M. Baumgard, Rabbi Robert H. Newman, Pres. THE SOUTH FLORIDA COUNCIL OF MEN'S B'NAI B'RITH LODGES FRANK KERSHNER. President EDWARD STERN. President-Elect CHARLES SEIAVITCH. Executive Secretary Extend %  HOLIDAY GXWINGS TO ALL HAD ASS AH E tie ndi to the ENTIRE JEWISH COMMUNITY Best Wishes for a Nappy, Healthy and Prosperous New femr THE MIAMI CHAPTER THE MIAMI BEACH CHAPTE1 Mrs. Leonard Wolpe, President Lilian Goodman, President



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Friday. September 8, 1961 fJewisti fh^ridHicnn Page 3-C census. Under the rrfeasuros, too, 40.000 refugees would be admitted to the United States outside the Uiiotas. A start had been made on this important Ifsue. Steps were taken by the Administration in regard to Israel. The United States and Israel signed an agreement under which Israel was allocated $25,900,000 worth of surplus foods under lh, Food for Peace" program. In New York, just before leaving for European conferences with French Premier Charles de Gaulle and with RugBia's Prime Minister Nikit* Khrushchev, Mr. Kennedy met with Israel's Prime Minister, David F.en-Gurioh. • • Provisos Against Discrimination American Jews, as citizens with a vital stake ir America's traditional care to separate the interests of the State from the interests of any ( burch plunged head-on into one of the liveliest issues placed before the country by the new ProsMr. Kennedy proposed broad measures for aid t> education — but he wanted such aid restricted only to the public education system. Icavi out parochial and private schools. .lews en. that debate with great gusto. Nearly every major Jewish organization in the country, secular religious, passed resolutions strongly backing Mr Kennedy. Some Jews, however, came out squarely for government aid to parochial schools. Agudath Israel of America took such a stand, eonlending that denial of government aid to parents i.I children in parochial schools amounts to •discrimination.*' In another domestic development. Vice President Lyndon B. Johnson, as chairman of an importanl government committee, set up shop to eni rce vigorously federal provisions prohibiting any discriminations in employment by lirms or individuals under contract to the government in any capacity, in goods or service. At the United Nations, the United States, for the first time in eight years, dared take positions displeasing to the Arab states. • • Progress on the Campus During the year, the Jewish community was


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Page 14-3 U+tlshflrri-ffrr Friday. September 8, 133] Jfyar %  6: VW. 8th StrNM Miami, Florida Arthur Lehman Saturday mornj Sept. 9. a: Temple Beth Sholor.i will include :he Bar Mitzvah of Arthur David, SOD of Mr. and Mrs. Harry w Lehman. 4525 N. Michigan ave. Ra'jbi Leon Kronish will officiate. Arthur Is a student of the Temple? confirmation class 5"23. Gary Fi$hr Rabbi Leon Kronish will officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Gary Arrrokl Fisher during Saturday B BO f iM g services at Temple 3eth Sholem Gary is the son of Mr and Mrs Melvin Fisher. 4515 N. JefMftJM ave Miami Beach He is a %  tool the Temple's confirmation Class -: 572J Barrv B-sW -;. Howai Mr and Mrs Louis E Bai Mmvafa S a u %  Ler : .. a r : : -.-. I • I %  ••. amateur c F ill wing services rents will ho.-; the Kiddus • < David Sec-rvAa Bar Mitzvah of Da-:J. ..:: J: Mr and Mrs. James Secunda, 1951 su 32nd pi., will be observed on Saturday, Sept. 9. at Beth David with Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro officiating. David is an eighth grade student at Shenandoah Junior High and attends Betn David religious school. Hebrew Academy Eyes 350 Students %  %  '. :-. the rate tf tppUea• ::being received da.iy by the 1 board of J Imusiooe, r Miam) Hebrew AcaHew Spates' a • tal enrollment of more 59 students for year, according to Rabbi v?xa-Jer > Gross, principal. Samuel Reinhard. vice pre< ot the Academy, is chairma.i V. admissions. The Academy now Bamtaini i complete kindergarten, tary. and junior high depar In the main building at MS ; and 821 5th it Capti Miami captain Reports to AF Capt. Martin Pepus. of Miami, has reported to the base hospital at Hill AFB in Colorado tor his firs: Air Force assignment. He is the ion of Mr. and Mrs N. Pepus. 3019 SW i\h St., Miami. Capt. Pepus has been assigned as physician in charge of the outpatient clini< at the 2791st USAF Hospital. He received his m< r... ning at the : • rsity if Miami, graduating in I • dire< i as a ptain in the Air F >rce I p at Mt Sinai Hosj Miami Beach Capt Pepus is marri • %  >an Meltzer 33SET NGS MILLS T.V. SALES & StRVia .'. Gro\ 12443 N\V 7rh AVE. PL 7-7767 To An Gr-2' rg-i Jerry Griiiin UNITED RADIATOR COMPANY RADIATORS RENEWED REPAIRED "Prompt Service" 1590 NW 27th AVE NE 4-9681 TO ALL GREETINGS 0PA-L0CKA USED AUTO PARTS Used Parts for All Cars WHY PAY MORE? Ph. MU 5-3295 12871 Alexandra Dr. Opa-locka PRICES EPFECTIVS TMtU SAT., SEPT. 9 '&~\ Jj .gUa*** GRAND WAY DISCOUNT CENTERS THE GREATEST ItY SAVING i>0 OM EARTH! WISHING YOU A HAPPY HOLIDAY AND INVITING YOU TO ENJOY THE Thundering Savings WHICH AM YOURS WHEN YOU SHOP GRAND WAY CHASE A S\MlO> COFFEE L3. CAN 29 IN "-S3 zr N-.CRS OftMR BREAKSTONE SOUR CREAM ?\: 29 GRAND WAY HAS A VAST ASSORTMENT OF YOUR HOLIDAY NEEDS! Happy New Year to All Capt. Haak*s PETS and SUPPLIES 668 NE 167th ST. North Miami Beach, Fla. Business Wl 7-7771 Home Wl 7-0715 FURNISHERS A INSTALLERS Inlaid Linoleum — Asphalt Tile Rubber Tile "EVERY MftTAUATIOM 6UAJUNTE"-MMM far Fret Ettimafei 2465 N.W. 76th STREET OX 6-3202 ___



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Friday, September 8, 1961 +Jewisli fhridfiatti Page 11-1 Pioneer Women Plan for the Year Ahead Ey MRS. MILTON GREEN, President President. Greater Miami Council of Pioneer Women O UR Dew season's activities begin in the midst ol mounting world tensions. The impact, of world events affects our daily-Lives here and the very fate and destiny of Israel, as well. Standing firmly with t.he forces of freedom and justice, we Shall sit-; to widen our scope in order to further democratic principles and press for social Improvements in Israel, America, and throughout the world. Our prime goal will be the successful fulfillment ol our obligation to the Working Women's Council (Moetzet Hapoalot), Pioneer Women's sister organization Israel. With this, the second year of Moetzel Hapoalot's expansion program, we have been called upon for increased funds in order that the Sop. u ia Udin Graduate Library School of the Hebrew University may be completed together with the Elisheva Eshkol Vocational Training Centei in Jerusalem. Onl> last year, we saw the opening and dedication ol 3 Moetzet Hapoalot vocational high school at Beer.-r-eba, and already enrollment has reached capacity, and the school is literally bulging at the seanu At the request of the Education Ministry, ., promise was made that the facilities will be increased. All these lofty plans will put a heavier work load on Pioneer Women to supply the practical means for realization of these plans. With these ambitious dreams in mind, a delegalion of ten Miamians will attend the 17th biennial national convention of Pioneer Women in Pittsburgh (i Oct. 8 to 11 to learn new ways and means of fulfilling these dreams. On Oct. 17, a training seminal will be held by these convention delegates to infom'and instruct the general membership in procedures and policies adopted at the convention. Calendar of Events The month of November will find Pioneer Women celebrating their 36th birthday (twice chai). December will be devoted to our Child Rescue Project. Chanuka parties and the kindling of the lights will raise funds to help maintain and care for 20.0C< children in our nurseries, kindergartens and vocational schools in Israel. The r:ervening months between December and March \% ; 11 find Greater Miami Pioneer Women active in all types of fund-raising endeavors and enterprises. March, the month of the annual donor luncheon, is the culminating point of the year's activity On the local scene. Variety Children's Hospital will be the recipient of our community affairs project th.'s year. Some needed service or equipment will be tiven to the hospital in the name of the childrer of Israel to form a bridge of friendship. Belie. :ng in the totality of Jewish life, as in the past, we will actively participate in the Israel Bond drive, Jevish National Fund, and Histadrut campaign However, in this year of great stress, our first pledge will be to aid the Greater Miami Jewish Federation in every facet of its work, so that it can be reestablished on a strong foundation. With all our deliberations formulated into plans i MRS. MUTON GREEN ... working toward reality and our plans laid to paper, we pray that our greatest expectations become reality. L'Shana Tovah. B'nai B'rith Women Continued from Page 10-1 continue to endeavor to instil cultural and ethical values among our 30 local B'nai B'rith girls and AZA groups. This will be carried out by our volunteer advisors and educational program, bringing a closer relationship between the teen-ager and parent body. As part of the national membership campaign, the local B'nai B'rith Women's Councils—Miami, North Dade, Broward and Miami Beach—have mapped out an intensive drive for the year 1961-62. This year's theme is "B'nai B'rith Women Have Heart." Each chapter has received a heart with the challenge to have it filled with 50 new B'nai B'rith Women's names. The culmination of this local campaign will be Nov. 20, in the Napoleon room of the Deauville hotel. A mass initiation will be held honoring all those women who have joined B'nai B'rith Women since February, 1961. A Queen of Hearts will be crowned and two ladies-in-waiting announced. A first for B'nai B'rith Women in Dade county, effective on Sept. 29, will be a panorama of B'nai B'rith and its sinews in the long arm of B'nai B'rith service since 1843, featured in the international window of downtown Burdme's Department Store. No matter what a woman's lifework is. as a B'nai B'rith woman, she is keenly aware of her identification with all other human beings regardless of race, creed, or color, and tries in her personal life to be tnie to herself and to her heritage of the spiritual values of truth, brotherhood, and service. The B'nai B'rith Women of District 5 and our local 19 chapters join me in wishing all their local constituents "L'Shana Tova." Jhe *Jown of < [j) 1x / ^/toroor Kjslands, i Jj al


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Page 4-C fJenisti fkridft&jn Friday. September 8, 1961 wt o I Ida u ^jrcQtincfs Jo ^*Tll McDonald Air Conditioning, Inc. TRANE AIR CONDITIONING ENGINEERS 261 N.W. 26th Street Micmi, Florida Phone FR 3-7681 HOLIDAY GREETINGS HIALEAH CONVALESCENT HOME Do Not Accept a Substitute for YOUR Senior Citizen AIR-CONDITIONED 24-Hr." LICENSED NURSES 195 WEST 27th STREET HIALEAH, FLA. Call TU 8-6332 or write for brochure AAR. AND MRS. CARL KAPLAN, Administrators TO ALL GREETINGS ... PARIS BUILDERS. INC GfMfJMi CONTRACTING FREE ESTIMATES MO 6-0366 7401 S.W. 69th Covrt Miomi, Florida SEASON'S GREETINGS HIALEAH PLUMBING & WATER HEATER CO., Inc. WATER HEATERS SOLD INSTALLED REPAIRS • SERVICE • NEW INSTALLATIONS TROWELL & SON 24-Hour Emergency Service — TU 8-8675 3374 Palm Avenue Hialeah Turbulent Story of Controversial Prayer LILYAN CORTEZ WALLPAPER DISTRIBUTORS 3800 N. Miami Avenue Phone PL 8-8791. PL 8-8766 WAU TEX SCRUBBABLE WAIL CANVAS—i$ honertly scrubbable. Smudges, fingerprints, grease spots wash off with soap & water. WALL-TEX is wonderful for bathrooms. Perfect for kicthens, or any rocm in a home where there are youngsters. "WALL-TEX Laits for Years." TO ALL NEW YEAR GREETINGS WERNER KAHN PHOTOGRAPHER 2511 Collins Ave. Miami Beach JE 1-1872 TO ALL GREETINGS MIAMI COAL & OIL CO. and MIAMI CRYSTAL ICE & COLD STORAGE CO.. INC. 2156 N.W. 11th Avenue Phone FR 4-7896 large Storage Rooms for Rent with Meat Kails Zero I Up GftffTfNGS TO All ATLAS METAL INDUSTRIES, INC. Hialeah Phone TU 8-3411 259 W. 23rd Street By JACOB L. CHERNOFSKY %  "OR most Jews — whether they regularly attend synagogue services throughout the year or manage to visit the temple only on the High HolyDays—the plaintive strains of the Kol Nidre prob. y remain with them as the strongest impression of the holiday prayers. .. .. + aaV •.•--—-••-— e^ -• ~~,^-w. It is strange, therefore, that a prayer which has become practically the theme of the Yom Kippur service should have been plagued throughout its history by controversy, doubt and attempts to aitcr it and even eliminate it. The Kol Nidre is recited by the r antor on the rve of the Day of Atonement, jus* before sunset ..> syna igues, two or more Torah re re moved from the Ark :.nd are held 'lank, g tht cantor as he chants the powerful mel• ) %  %  In '.-.any parts of the world. pray< ted lies in Aratin various types ol vows and obi may be found, from this ... we do repent • then en lares that such oaths "be absolved, forgiven, annulled and void." b the author of Kol Nidre or the date of its authorship are both unknown, it is 0 have existed by the Eighth Century C.E during the period of the Gaonim. when the advisability of reciting the prayer was already a subject of dispute among the rabbinic authorities. The author of the Kol Nidre. whoever he was. recogi.ized the fact that, for a variety of reasons, Jews were addicted to making vows, which might be forgotten or unintentionally violated. A formula was devised whereby such vows could be retracted on the eve of the Day of Atonement. (It was important for the recitation to be made before sunset rince only vows relating to a festival could be retracted on that festival). • e • No Absolution from Oath The Kol Nidre formula was based on the rabbinic rite of absolution from vows which might be performed, before a rabbinic scholar or before three laymen. All forms of absolution from vows, however, refer only to those which a Jew assumed voluntarily for himself alone and in which no other person was involved. Tbe Kol Nidre therefore, could never and was never intended to absolve anyone from an oath which concerned another person or interest. It was ignorance of this fact or deliberate distortion of the purpose of the prayer by enemies of the Jews, which served as a source of trouble, giving anti-Semites an opportunity to cast suspicion on the trustworthiness of an oath taken by a Jew. As a result of misconceptions about the prayer, many magistrates in medieval Europe devised special forms of oaths to be administered to Jews. Even before the Kol Nidre served as a pretext for anti-Semitic slander, the Karaites attacked the rabbinic authorities over the use of the prayer. It was concern over such attacks by the Karaites that prompted the Gaonim to minimize the power of dispensation from oaths. Not only was the prayer in disfavor among most of the Gaonim, but even the study of Nedarim, the Talmudic tractate, dealing with oatbs. wasbanned from both Babylonian academies — Sura and Pumpeditha —some t by Meir ben Samuel, a contemporary of Rashi the leading commentator on the Bible and Talmud The prayers had originally mentioned vows o k sumed "from the last Day of Atonement to tht present." Meir ben Samuel changed the wording to provide for future vows "from the Day of Atonement to the next." He based this change on the procedure mentioned in tht Talmudic tractate Nedarim that "He who desires that none of him stand at the beginning of the year and declare "Every vow which I may make in the future shall be null." Meir ben Samuel's version of the Ko! Nidre was finally accepted in German, northern French Continued on Page £ C "WHERE TO GET THEM" Hopkins-Carter Hardware Co. • MARINE SUPPLIES • PAINTS and VARNISHES • FISHING TACKLE • NAUTICAL CHARTS • SHIPMATE & WILLIS BOTTLED GAS FREE PARKING and DEUVERY 139 S. Miami Avenue Phone FR 1 6654 A HAPPY HOLIDAY TO ALL YOUR FRIENDLY KWIK CHEK STORES FOOD STORES ^There's One Near You' LAWRENCE DRUG 2698 CORAL WAY Mr. & Mrs. Larry Simkin Wish Their Many Friends A Happy New Year A Happy Holiday to All Our Friends & Patrons TATE'S DRUG STORE 519 NW 42nd AVENUE MIAMI Phone HI 8-7366 L. C. TATE



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Friday. September 8, 1961 -.knlslirkvlJian Page 9-1 Home for the Aged Women's Auxiliary \ By MRS. SOL SILVERMAN, Honorary President Creator Miami Womvn's Auxiliary Jewish Homo for tho Aged N OW, as I assume the role of honorary president, after ten years as president, I take great pride in the progress of our Auxiliary and its pleasant (lationship with the Home. However, Ido feel ll at with Mrs. Larry Silverman at the helm, we • hail now achieve even greater success. Mrs. Silver-man is the founder president of the Junior Auxiliary, and comes to us with a vast knowledge of the Home's needs. She is an experienced fundraiser. < Our contribution to maintenance is our major responsibility. Our gilts for special medication and medical needs through our Sidney Appel Medica! Fund is next in order of importance. Five years ago, our women inaugurated the Physical Therapy Program at the Home, with a $10,000 gift for the dedication of the "Sol and Mollie Silverman 1 -ical Therapy Room." The purpose and meaning of this program is really the difference beIween life and death for elderly, incapacitated i • pie. The exercises, the baths, the different treatments that our patient therapist gives our Aged residents have brought back motion and feeling U many stiffened limbs. It means usefulness and activity for many who were bedridden cases. The arts and crafts program at the Home ii ten years ago. At the beginning, only a very few residents displayed interest in this work. To make this possible, we dedicated the "Sophie Shi i TV Occupational Room," and contributed together with the Greater Miami Community Centers. the cost of this program until the National Council of Jewish Women made this one of their airlanding senior citizens projects. Building in Offing W salute the wonderful volunteer program of the Council of Jewish Women, which is responsible for many interesting hours of activity for our Aged. Since man doesn't live by bread alone, happy occasions are a must on our agenda for the oldsters. Many enjoyable hours are spent at concerts, movies, lectures, boa' rides and birthday parties. In order lo avail the 100 or more old people on cur long waiting list of our special services at Ihe Home, we will have to Luild as soon as possible. By adding two floors above the beautiful %  lack Ablin Memorial Wing, we can increase our IK-pulation at the Home by 100. This coming year, l) the Auxiliaries will participate in the proposed new building fund. Our Junior Auxiliary, last year, under the capable leadership of Mrs. Louis Cole, made a tremendous contribution to this new fund. With Mrs. Joseph Robinson as new president, they hope to continue to increase their gifts for the new floors Mrs. Stanley Beckermnn, president of the Hollywood Auxiliary, and her women have made Ihc new "Medical Research Center" their project. This new wing will be dedicated in the fall. These two women's groups, together with the new Miami Women's Auxiliary, led by Mrs. Gladys Dinitz, and our Greater Miami Women, will concentrate cur efforts on the proposed building fund. It is my fervent prayer that the New Year will bring to our Home for the Aged the fulfillment of our hopes and dreams. MRS. LARRY SIIVIRMAN ... vatt knowledge JIMS. SOI SILVIRMAN dedicated rk Rabbinical Association Continued from Pago 8-1 binica) message, and a number of other items of great interest. In order to accomplish these objectives and others, the Rabbinical Assn. has amongst others, the following working committees: Ethics, Social Action, Chaplaincy, lnertailh, TV, Radio, Youth, Programming, Agencies. We hope to continue as a leaders' service organization whenever and wherever our voices and action might be needed. The executive body consists of myself as president; Rabbi David Shapiro, vice president; Rabbi Alfred Waxman, executive vice president; Rabbi Solomon Schiff, secretary; Rabbbi Herbert Baumgard, treasurer; and Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz, immediate past president. They join with the over 40 affiliated members of the organization and extend to every Jew in our communitty and to Jewry throughout Ihe world, as well as to all humanity, hopes for a year of renewed life, health, goodness and above all Shalom—peace. RABBI and MRS. LEO HEIM and Children tlHni lest Wisfcei fo TEMPLE TTFERETH JACOB od to the Jewish Commodity for A MAPPr NEW VtAK : RABBI and MRS. NATHAN H. ZWITMAN and Family Extend Best Wishes to the Officers and Members of Tifereth Israel Congregation For A Happy New Year RABBI and MRS. HAROLD RICHTER Extend heartfelt wishes for a HAPPY. NEW YEAR to the officers of Dade Heights Jewish Community Center its members, and affiliate organizations RABBI and MRS. SHERWIN STAUBER Extends Best Wishes to Officers and Members of YOUNG ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMI And to All Jewry for A Happy New Yeor RABBI and MRS. ABRAHAM STRASSFELD Extend to the Officers and Members of Congregation Etz Chaim Best Wishes for a HAPPY NEW YEAR RABBI and MRS. LEON ERONISH and Family Wish for the Members and Officers oi Temple Beth Sholom, Jewry at large, and all humanity a year oi fulfillment and peace. RABBI and MRS. DAVID SHAPIRO Extend Best Wishes for a HAPPY NEW YEAR to the members of TEMPLE SINAI (he Jewish Community Center Hollywood, Florida sad to All Jewry RABBI and MRS. ALFRED WAXMAN and Daughters Wish for all Jewry, and particularly the Members and Officers of Temple Zion A Happy and Prosperous New Year RABBI and MRS. JOSEPH E. RACKOVSKY and FAMILY extend Best Wishes for a Ksivah Vachasimo Tovah to the Officers, Members, Worshippers and Sisterhood oi Congregation Beth Tfilah and to Klal Yisroel Bo-oretz U-Bagole. RABBI and MRS. SOLOMON SCHIFF AND FAMILY Extend Best Wishes to the Officers and Members of Congregation Beth El and to the entire Jewish Community for a Happy New Year RABBI and MRS. SAMUEL APRIL and Family Extend Best Wishes for a HAPPY NEW YEAR to Members and Friends of the CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER and to All Jewry RABBI and MRS. BENNO M. WALLACH join ffce memfaornfiip of Temple Sinai oi North Miami in greeting ffct Jewiih community OM ffce occasion of ffce Nfw rfsft RABBI and MRS. HERBERT BAUMGARD lxH*4 Neorrferf NfW rtAK OMTfNCS fo ffca Mootfcort of Temple Beth Am SOUTH MIAMI osdfotfce Creofer AHomi JeMrfsfc Xmmmmmitf RABBI and MRS. MAYER ABRAMOWITZ and Family Extend Bost Wishes for s HAPPY NEW YEAR lo the members of Temple Menorah | and lo All Jewry RABBI and MRS. ALEXANDER S. GROSS and Family MIAMI BEACH Extend Best Wishes for A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR to Ihe officers, directors and members of tho Hebrew Academy and all its affiliated organiiations and lo all Jewry. RABBI and MRS. B. LEON HURWITZ and Daughter Extend Best Wishes for a HappyNew Year to the Members and Officers of Temple Zamora and its affiliated organizations and the Greater Miami Jewish Community RABBI and MRS. SJ1MUELJAFFE AND FAMILY Extend Greetings to Members and Friends of TEMPLE BETH EL Hollywood. Fla.. Aid to All Jewry for A Heppy New Year RABBI and MRS. JONAH CAPLAN extend to the officers, directors, and staff of the HEBREW ACADEMY and to Jewry everywhere sincere wishes for a Happy and Prosperous New Year RABBI and MRS. MAX LIPSCHITZ and Family oi Temple Beth Torah Extend Best Wishes for the' NewYear to the. entire Jewish Community SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALL MUM ML



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Friday, September 8, 1961 k nlstfhridHiri Page 13-B Plot Against Nasser Denied NICOSIA. Cyprus — (JTA>Zee Levin, Israel Ambassador hero, ve heincnlly denied this week a re port spread by Combat, a mas circulation newpnner, .->T' *> % %  ir.r tv.. •xister.ee of an Israeli "plot" to have Gamal Abdel Nasser assassin* ited when the United Arab Republic President visits Cyprus this month. ited branch sites of the Greater Miami Co:r:r.unity Center. Top left is the County Branch. Top right is the Miami Branch. Lower left and riaht are the vest and Town Branch buildings. "All facilities are far too small, rapidly wearing down, and c~rru''e,e y unfit to s.?:ve the midern Jewish family in the Sixties." says A. Budd Cut'..!, pi I :>: GMJCC, in an article entitle.' "New r .orn:v.uv.:!v Center Facilities," on Page C-i of th .5 week's edition of The Jewish Floridian. Holy Day Absentee Ballots for Detroiters %  IT — 'JTA! — Jewish \ thi: I >. as well as M ugan, will be anle i cas! ne:r vires by absentee 1 irhen municipal elections roil pr Jry elections take •• %  pi 12, the second day of Rosh II ho1 Dr Samuel Krohn, vice president of the Jewish Community Council md chairman of the Internal Relations Committee, reminded all local rabbis and Jewish organizational leaders of a row state law permitting the casting of absentee ballotby voters who wish to stay away Announce Way To Help Drain A//8 Sinus Cavities Without Discomfort New 3-layer decongestant tablet acts to drain clogged sinus cavities, relieve congestion and its painful pressure Now York, N. Y. (Special) shrinks the swollen doors to the Announcement has been made sinus cavities and helps drain P new tablet development away the pain-causing pressure which has the remarkable abiland congestion. help drain clogged sinus The shrinking substance in cavities and thus relieve conthis new tablet has been so sucpoKtion and pressure. The headCC ssful topically in promoting IICH pressure pains,stufFed-up drainaKe of the sinus caviti.-s i -I ,,asa .lnp.clogired breathth;lt it ,, now pre8cr ibed more %  widely by doctors than any matffial for this purpose. This new medication is now available at from the polls in person on a religious holiday. The State election code has been emcrded ;o permit the use of absentee ballotfor reasons of religious holiday observance. John A. Smith, acting director of the city Election Committee, said he has prepared 20.'JiJ absentee ballots and expected the majority 01 them to be used by Jewish voters. The local deadline for tiling rc-lui.-ts for absentee ballots in the Sept. 12 balloting is Sept 3. The Detroit primaries will decide the candidates for various local office-, including mayor nine me nbers of the Common Council, city clerk ind city treasurer. t inthe sinus sufferer knows well —are attacked directly i\ nuuuauoii i.-s now titanium. roving drainage of the drug counte „ wjthout th e need t 1 liable of all is the f r a R!f""!P'|. 0 JJ ""&!*! fact that this is accomplished with extraordinary speed and fort of any kind. This i w tal,I 't doeits rcmarkabli work internally, through tlic blood stream. It deposits into every ,lroo of blood plasma ni.ciication which is carned to the *mus rea, where it substitutes. name, Dristan Tablets. Dristan Tablets can be used with assurance. They will drain away paincausing pressure and congestion of all the sinus cavities, relieve pain and distress. Remember, the exclusive Dristan formula ca"'nit be duplicated. Accept no Mrs. Getz Joins Staff t Announcement Is made by Arthur Ben. chairman of Temple Zamora religiou


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Page 1S-G Jewist ncrH&r Friday, September 8. 1961 Uappv* NEWY From --. %  -*.-. NORTON TIRE cnd %  LOUIS P ALLOT NORTON PALLOT RONALD PALLOT SEHVtMi HiAMi SiNCE 1924 HOWARD KATZEN Wodd's Largest B. *'. Uoodrieh Distributor MAIN OFFICE 5300 N.W. 27th Avt. MIAMI S00 W FUgUr Si. MIAMI 4900 N.W. 2nd Av.o SOUTHWEST •779 S.W. 8th St. SOUTH MIAMI S930 South Diaia Hwy. MIAMI BEACH 1454 Alton Road W. HOLLYWOOD 2413 S. Stata Road 7 CAROL CITY 4495 N.W. 147th St. NORTH MIAMI 13360 N W. 7rh Avo. HAllANDAlE 29 North Drxia Hwy. HOllYWOOO 203 S. Fodaral Hwy. FT. IAUDERDALE 2S32 W. Broward Blvd 3705 Davio Blvd. HOMESTEAD 30100 S F*daral Hwy KEY WEST 540 Groan St. I \



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Page 6-F fJewisti fhrSdUan Friday, September 8, \% x Kdc RABBI and MRS. S. M. >l\nilll MR. and MRS. MORTON STITSKY Stella Regina and Leo Jay Extend to All Jewry Best Wishes for A HAPPY NEW YEAR HAPPY NEW YEAR •inr; i— i_ i ij KENTUCKY FRIED CHICKEN 701 NW 119th Street Phone MU 5-1891 HAPPY NEW YEAR trom lUMWI • MIAMI COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. 301 N.W. 29th Street TO ALL GREETINGS CARPET DISCOUNT CENTER "Quality at the Best Prices" RETAIL CARPET SALES 3530 NW 36th St. NE 3-0338 Happy iVeir Year to All S. & L FIXTURE COMPANY CABINETS Custom Made Wooden Storo Fixtures 685 W. 25th Street, Hialeah TU 5-2370 BEST WISHES FOR THE NEW YEAR HOLIDAY GREETINGS FROM JACK'S TOBACCO WORLD Everything for the Smoker! Coral Gobies' Oldest and Most Reliable Smoke Shop For Service Phone Highland 4-1117 2344 Ponce de Leon CORAL GABLES ACME TRANSFER & BAGGAGE, INC. Wishes A Happy New Year to All MAX and PAUUNE TMORSTON and FAMIIY 511 Meridian Avenue Miami Beach, Florida BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR Joseph M. Rose and Sam Ginsberg ROYAL PALM HOTEL 1545 COLLINS AVENUE MIAMI BEACH HAPPY HOLIDAY AUTO I.I, A SS TIM i\U SUN-X GLASS TINTING CO. 4133 E. 10th Court, Hialeah MU 5-2331 Russian Deputy Foreign Minister Valerian A. Zorin (second from right) joins in AmericaIsrael Cultural Foundation Tribute to Sol Hurok during outgoing Hebrew Years 5722. Tribute, in New York City, attracted some 1,500 persons to honor the distinguished impresario for "distinguished service ir. the cause of cultural exchange." Left to right are Robert S. Benjamin, United Artists board chairman; Samuel Rubin, president of the American-Israel Cultural Foundation; Hurok' and Mr. and Mrs. Zorin. Jewish Question' at the United Nations \ By SAUL CARSON United Nations THE 16th session of the United Nations General Assembly opens this year during the High Holy Days period, coining to life on Sept. 19. the eve of Yom Kippur. What kind of a year has 5721 been at the UN — and what are the prospects of 5722? As far as Israel is concerned — there is trouble ahead. The prognosis in regard to general affairs here, of particular concern to the Jewish people of the world, is very hopeful. The Arabs here are up in arm*. They are more determined than they have been since the spring of 1957, when the Sinai campaign was culminated by Israel's complete withdrawal of its victorious troops from Egyptian and Egypt-claimed territory, to stage an all-out drive to chip away at Israel's sovereignty. The ultimate aim ,of course, is to wipe Israel off the map altogether. It is the advent of the Kennedy Administration that provided the impetus for the renewed Arab drive against Israel here. The Arabs feared that the new Administration in Washington might try to make good on the promises made during the election campaign by Mr. Kennedy, when he stated clearly that he would interest himself in attempts to bring the Arabs and the Israelis together for possible peace talks. The Arabs were afraid further that Mr. Kennedy meant it when he spoke of his desire to end the Suez Canal blockade. Since Mr. Kennedy had done nothing in those directions during the early period of his Administration, the Arabs determined to test him. They found an issue. It concerned the status of the Arab refugees. UN Trusteeship During the resumed meetings of the last Assembly, which held a spring session beginning in March, the Arabs pressed hard for a resolution that would authorize the establishment of some sort of UN custodianship over Arab refugee "property right"" in Israel. The Arabs knew, of course, that such a move, even if passed by the Assembly, would never be accepted by Israel — any more than, let us say, Poland would accept UN custo dianship over property there claimed by Germans. Aside from the fact that the Arabs claim as their property almost everything valuable in Israel, there is the matter of the Israel Governments sovereignty. UN "custodianship" inside Israel would amount to a UN trusteeship over Israel — and Israel is not inclined to commit suicide. But the real aim of the Arabs was to test the United States. Under the Eisenhower Administration, all the Arabs ever needed to do was to raise issues against Israel — most of them phony, of course — and the U.S.A would be first to try to appease the Arabs. The aim. then, was to see whether the Kennedy Administration would act ia the same way. The Arabs found out what they wanted to know. The U.S.A. did not buckle under their pressures. It was due to the U.S. refusal to "act scared" that the "property rights" clause in the Arab-backed resolution failed to pass through the Assembly, failing to obtain the needed twothirds majority. However, the Arabs have no intention of letting the matter drop. They will return to that property issue in the 16th Assembly. And they will go further. Already, their pressure has re suited in the Palestine Conciliation Commission conceding that it must take a new look at the question of repatriation and compensation of the Arab refugees.. That's what the Arabs want — to the exclusion of other functions of the PCC and forgetful that the PCC must also take a new look at such matters as the resettlement of the refugees and, more fundamentally, conciliation of Arab and Jewish claims in such a way that the prime aim of the old. 1949 armistice agreements will be achieved. Those aims are peace between the Arab states and Israel. The Arabs don't want Continued on Page 14-F Compliments of MR. AND MRS. SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALL Now Located at 227 Seybold Bldg. NEW YEAR GREETINGS |Wishing You Good Luck, Good Times and Much Happiness At This Holiday Season Dade Linen A Furniture Co. 536 Collins Ave. Miami Beach Phone IE 8-7654 Complete Wholesale Furnishers for Hotels and Apartment Houses GREETINGS HERBERT DIAMOND & CO. 1340 N.W. 27th Are. Miami 35. Florida Telephone NE 4-6031 SEA SHELLS & FLOWER SUPPLIES NEW YEAR GREETINGS TOHNNIE & MACK BODY SHOP "By the Railroad Track" Painting Color Matching SEAT COVERS Body and Fender Repairs 74 N. E. 20th Street Meee Ft. Mill Sincere Holiday Greetings from Leo Huberman NORMANDY SCHOOL AND CAMP 1021 Biarritz Drive Miami Beech Phone UN 6-6811 GREETINGS IV. A. C Manufacturing Wood Custom Furniture Corner Cabinets — Desks MADE TO ORDER 2460 NW 78th STREET OX 6-5422



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Page 2-C *Jewisti Fk>ridftan Friday. September 8. 196] GREETINGS HOLLEMANS RESTAURANT N.W. 78th Street at 7th Avenue THE BEST OF FOODS WITH FRIENDLY SERVICE Air Cond.'ioned — Popular Prices — Ample Parking TO ALL GREETINGS Consolidated-Southern ELECTRIC SUPPLY, Inc. ELECTRICAL DISTRIBUTORS 3800 N.W. 31st Avenue Tel. NE 3-9565 Miami 42, Florida Best Wishes 1c Our Many friends and Acquaintances SHELLEY TRACTOR & EQUIPMENT CO. Caterpillar Reg. U.S. Pt. Off. MIAMI KEY WEST NEW YEAR GREETINGS TO ALL 9401 HARDING AVENUE Surf side Gulf Service Station Phone UN 8-2324 FRANK AYLOR SEASON'S GREETINGS TO ALL OUR FRIENDS Adams Glass Service 1919 Purdy Acenue. Miami Beach Phone TE 8-0351 Happy New Year to the Jewish Community JAMES NELSON 170 N.W. 71th STRUT, MIAMI, FLOtlOA PIMM l 4-3442 SEPTIC TANK CONTRACTOR Tanks CS**4 Drain lines Re-laid New Installations NEW YEAR GREETINGS GENERAL BUSINESS MACHINE CO. 693 N.E. 125th Street Phone PI 1-7597 A HAPPY NEW YEAR R. C. COLA 'The Fresher Refresher' NEHI BOTTLING CO. 538 N.W. 24th Street Phone FR 3-6287 PHtilP M. fUUTZNJCK ...UN vnnnintee ARTHUR i. GOLDBtKC labor expert m ABKAHAM R/BICOff .. Cabinet eJio.'ce American Jews During the Outgoing Yeai By SAUL CARSON % MS American Jew. five and a halt million strong, can look back at 5721 Witt pride — as he looks forward to 5722 and the >ears ahead with confi dence. As new. fresh winds blew throughout tru world, as old values were being reexamined. new alignments formed, new government.-; and older states striving toward newer and mote secure life, new scientific advancements both expanding the universe and mixing new fears with new hopes — the Jew in America was in the midst of this ex citing, dynamic world, playing his role to the hilt as a member of his society in full possession of adulthood, strength and that combination of humility and security which is the real mark of maturity American Jewry is alive—and moving forward "I ne New frontier The opening of the year 5721 coincided with ? rising tempo, and consequent higher tentlures, on the general American scene A Presi dential election campaign was under way American Jews, traditionally rejecting by action all canards about a "Jewish vote." fought vigorously and hard on behalf of their partisan tavontes between the two chief contenders Republican Richard If. Nixon and Democrat John F. Kennedy. Prominent Jewish leaders were among the political leaders and political drum-beaters on both sides of the fence. But always the American Jews acted — not as Jews per se — but as Americans When the last hurrah had been shouted, the last precinct tabulated. American Jews — alongside all other lellow Americans — found they had crossed into the New Prontier. Jews had worked hard, cam oaigned lustily — and now, with all other citiens. they entered the new era Much had been at stake for the American Jews — as members of the world community, as friends of Israel, as people deeply committed m (very phase of lite, from domestic bigotry to anti-American boycotts by Arabs, trom an American immigration policy that cried out loud for liberalization to a foreign affairs policy that demanded greater fairness to Israel and lesser ap peasements of the .Arab states. Both candidates had made pledges which are now part of history The promises made by the victorious candidate, former Sen Kennedy, fell due when he took oifice on Jan. 20 One result of the election, aside from immediate issues, had warmed the hearts of all levi everywhere. By majority vote, if a narrow oae, Americans had answered a rhetorical but highly -Ltnificant question asked by Sen Kenned) the campaign. The question was: "Are to admit to the world that a Jew can be elected Mavor of Dublin, a Protestant can be chosen Foreign Minister of France, a Moslem can serve n the Israeli Parliament — but a Catholic can not be President of the United States?" Now America, now the Jews, now the world knew the answer. Other Jews Chosen With great eclat. Mr Kenned) the Presidency and chose the major memberni • %  ::i Prom Connecticut he brought i V. ishington that state's governor, .V>: i irn A. Ribicoff. to take a place in tne Cabinet as S lar) ol Health. Education and Welfare Fn Chicago he brought art outstanding labArthur J. Goldberg, to sit in the same I ibi SecBotacy of Labor, Not only were boi:> ews; both came from Jewish immigrant famil were men who had come up the Americai d ra the hard way. Both were affiliated Jews I acknowledged as great Americans And Ribicoffand Goldberg were not th 0 'ews chosen by President Kennedy to work close ta the nation's chief executive Philip M Klutznick, former national chairman of B'nai B'ntn, by January the general chairman of the United Jewish Appeal, was persuaded to quit all of his \arious Jewish philanthropic and communal posts, to become a permanent member of the American delegation to the I'nited Nations Harold F. Linde-, vice president of the American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee, was named president and chairman of the board of the I'nited States Export import Bank. Newton N. Minow. former law partner of Adlai E. Stevenson, was appointed to the chairmanship of the Federal CommunicationCommission. Dr Jerome Bert Wiesner, director of electronics research at Massachusetts I istitutt of Technology, became a special adviser 00 eotlflc affairs Judge Simon H. Rifkind. of New York, was made chairman of a White House CO nmission to study work rules and practices on national railroads. And there were olher Jews HJ the various sectors of the New Frontier. As the new Administration got into its con gressional pace, bills were introduced Li both Houses to liberalize the immigration laws L'ndei the proposals, th" immigration quotawould be based on the I960 census — and not on the old 1920 t To All a Most Happy New Year Miami Seal, Certificate & Stamp Co. Corporation Supplies — Rubber Stamps 936 S.W. 8th Street Miami, Florida FR 3-6327 TO All New Year's Greetings LITTLE RIVER RECREATION POOL SNOOKER WHERE ALL SPORTS MEET JIMMY ROBINSON 351 N.E. 79th Street PL 4-5314 All WOffX GUARANTltO Spolter Electrical Supplies, Inc. Distributors of Electrical puppliss, Lamps & Accessories) Lighting Fixtures 6700 N.W. 7th Avenue Phone PL 4-2738 A HAPPY NEW YEAR Basil Diaz HAIR STTIIST ISSi S M S— I Waving I Hoir Tbitinf. 5765 SW 8th STREET •ban* MO 7-1077



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Page 4-D Jen is* ncrktian Friday, September 8. 1961 Community Center: Instrument of Survival AMERICAN KOSHER2"T rcsraa •TOP irsrv C*n*Mr?a rv:s. *•ft*NKWtTE *'SAHNH • leONA fASWtAMI • COINED £EF • TONCUCS TO ALL GREETINGS BURNS and JAEGER, Inc. Electrical Contractors 3251 N.W. 7th Street Phone NE 4 3363 A NITRIC \\ KOSHER PROVISIONS INC NEW to n~nr J> No'm have begun to participate actively in the prevailing communal life, sometimes infusing a heartening lreshne^s and vigor to the pattern of community organization. Adjustments are. of course, not easy. It takes time to bridge the deep rooted cultural differences. Jewish outlook and the influences of national background. especaUy between the age-old traditions and ways of communal living that prevail among the settled West European Jewries and the newcomers from East European and Central European lands. Nevertheless, there are compelling forces that make for progress in the direction of unifying elfort. if not in hastening the processes of cultural homogeneity. Perhaps no other organized effort of the European Jewish communities expresses so clearly the determination to rebuild Jewish life as the almost spontaneous demand for the establishment of Jewish Community Centers and Jewish Youth Centers (YM-YWHAs). Except in a few instances there has been little outside stimulation to establish these institutions. Jewish communities have arrived at the decision to build Community Centers auite intuitively, and out of their desire to tackle, in a fundamental and quite obvious way, the problems of Jewish survival. t t Unifying Various Elements The motivations are clear. In the first place they feel the need for a physical structure that will symbolize, in a way that all will understand, the existence of a functioning, dynamic Jewish community — in short, an official "address." Secondly they wish to provide the facilities that will attract Jewish children and youth to an environment that is positively Jewish, one in which they can form Jewish associations and friendships — a hopeful counter to the influences making for Louis Kraft the arcintect of tHe fewnh Community Center movement in the United S:J:;-. been*! e consultant on community development to the 1 lint Distribution Comm-ttee after his retirement as executive director of /WB. For seven years, he • rdr^ed the development of Jewish Community Centen m continental Europe as part of the vast effort thai hat rebuilt Jewish life there. Mr, Kraft ithe World Federation / Jeunsh Commi,'-. %  • %  Cei .;'iJ YM-YVVHAs. A little boy, son of an American GI stationed in Japan, is shown the shofar by a Jewish Army chaplain. In many other remote areas of the world where U.S. troops are on duty, similar preparations for the Nev. Year are in progress. Key role is played by the National Jewish Welfare Boar i which recruits, endorses and serves Jewish chaplains in all branches of the U.S. military service, and which ship? religious supplies, literature and kosher foosd for Jewish holiday observances throughout the year. assimilation, intermarriage and the attractions of the street. Third, there are the practical necessities of providing offices and meeting facilitie> for existing Jewish organizations and for public gatherings. There is a strong feeling that the lack of a home of their own perpetuates instability and homelessness. and makes it difficult to assure continuity of the very existence of Jewish organizations. The expressed need for a Jewish Community Center stems also from the desire to unify the various elements of the community; especially where cooperation is possible in work of common interest. In any event, the Center is considered to have the potential power of stimulating cohesive ness and breaking down misunderstandings by providing a program of wide appeal. For the same reasons. Centers readily adopt pilicies that will encourage membership and participation of individuals and groups from all walks of life and with diverse purposes and interests — in short, a". "open door" policy. There is evident also, especially in the smaller and some intermediate communities, a rather indefinable influence that argues for the creation of a Jewish Community Center — namely the psychological need for security that comes from housing all organized Jewish activity under one roof. This seems particularly true of the places that ware over-run and occupied by the Germans or to which refugees have returned from hiding or the eoncenGreetings GAVIRIA Catering Service, Inc. Call FR 9-4591 1501 SW 8th STREET MIAMI. FLORIDA LEHIGH ACRES Wishes You and Your Families A Most Happy and Prosperous NEW YEAR 845 LINCOLN ROAD Miami Beach A Happy New Year to AH Our Friends and Patrons SHERRY-* FOR BEAUTIFUL SHOES 256 MIRACLE MILE CORAL GABLES Phone HI 8-8947 The Winokurs DAN CHAPPELL 402-03 Industrial National Bank Building



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Friday, September 8. 1961 +Jenist fhridfian Page 15-G On the Distaff Side of Science in Israel Continued from Page 10 G <>et to Palestine, and out of hell. Nothing was too niurrrfor them to do for us. They were just a few Simple peopie on a tiny island, but when we sailed again, three days later, they saw us off. Half the -Tillage ;n boats saile d"^! tw fty wlfh U?. SingHg a ,ul waving farewell, and wishing us Godspeed." II took months to get from Vienna to Haifa, on (he only rout? open to Jews without certificates. Bui Haifa held terrors of its own. • The British ordered us to another ship. We would leave at once, they said, for the Island ot Mauritius—ar.d detention there. I suppose the grownups made up their minds very quickly. It was decided to explode the engines, and not to budge unless we couli land in Haifa. Two hundred of the 2.000 crammed people aboard our ship—the SS Paula—died in Lie terrible explosion. We mourned them, but we Icnew that more would have died in Mauritius, more terribly." II seemed impossible that the tall poised young woman with an enviable scientific reputation about whom I had read so much in all the papers during the p--t few wef them have had to learn a new language, new v ays, J aew geography—and lean: these fast —so that they could progress in their chosen and complex field Ora's energy held up. So did her curiosity about life and its component parts. High school, a teacher's seminary; finally the Hebrew University—all in logical and hard-won succession. Scholarships eased her way a little. Diligence did the rest. She came to the Weizmann Institute fresh from the University and she has been there ever since; a stellar member ot the" Department of Polymer Research, headed by Professor Aharon Katzir^Katchalski, with whom she won the Israel Prize. "It is hard for a woman to work in science anywhere." Ora speaks thoughtfully, and precisely. "You deal with deadlines all the time. You have to leave the lab not when you want to—or are through with a day's problem—but in time for the children's tea. Your work never really takes full priority and it suffers, no matter how good you are. Lingerers do best—the ones who don't have to dash home. Still, one wants everything and women have to make choices all the time. It must be much easier in countries where there are diaper services, and frozen food, and sleep-in maids, and a car per family, if not two." Dr. Kedem's face is grave in respose. Her smile comes quickly and without warning. "This is not a complaint. I am lucky to be able to maintain this split-level life, and there is time enough to sleep in the grave!" Ora's work also involves split-levels. She is concerned mainly with the problem of how matter moves within a given organism, particularly its flow through intestinal walls. How does matter pass through biological membranes? How is water Circulated through the living system? How are waste materials processed? Food and water ans krbed? It is work like this, cautious theory and painstaking experiment, that will one day open up the final mysteries of life. I watched Dr. Kedem gather up her children, collect her packages, cope with a recalcitrant loaf of bread, and leave—an efficient, balanced, vigorous individual, a good scientist and a successful woman. As I watched her. I wondered to what extent she knew that she herself was part of an experiment, begun years ago in the student days of Madame Curie. ^lul Final JNF Project Continued from Page 9-C bold structure of the JNF Fire Watchtower which affords visitors a wide vista of sublime beauty. Pequi'in: Near ancient Pequi'in where Jews have lived continuously for the last 2,000 years, the new moshav Pequi'in has been established on hill soils reclaimed by the Jewish National Fund. Mezudat Koah: INear this police fortress of War of Independence fame the Jewish National Fund has planted some 350.000 forest trees with contributions from the USA. Britain, South Africa, Australia and the Congo. Holiday Greetings from V—•/ 2 CZ \ roiffeurs 124 Almeria H3 4-7345 Coral Gables' Newest and most elegante Salon of Beauty lilt AW Ot Hair i'uishion A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL LESTER AVERY ^Architect To All a Most Happy New Year Mr. & Mrs. Martin Greenberg MARTIN'S CITIES SERVICE "Quality Products" 2050 -71st STREET Miami Beach GREETINGS H. & I. I PHOLSTERY IX. The best the market affords at reasonable prices QUALITY -SERVICE 64 W. 22nd ST., Hia!eah TU 7-4253 It Is Our Pleasure to Extend Holiday Greetings GENELL'S BEAI'TY SAEO\ 209 ALCAZAR AVE. CORAL GABLES TO ALL GREETINGS ECONOMY AM TO 1 PHOESTERY OUR PRICES ARE RiGHT 2032 NW 95rh STREET OX 6-0264 TO ALL GREETINGS SPRINGS MOWER & CYCLE SHOP MOWER & CYCLE • SALES & REPAIRS 131 Westward Drive TU 7-5068 GREETINGS ALBERT E. MILLER SERVICE STATION "CADILLAC SPECIALISTS" — Expert Automobile Maintenance 370 NW 8th AVENUE Phone FR 4-9501 GREETINGS TO ALL VERYIUE TEXACO SERVICE SKY CHIEF • SUPREME GASOLINE HAVOLINE MOTOR OILS • MARFAX LUBRlCATiCN 'SERVICE IS OUR BUSINESS" 400 South Dixie Hwy. MO 7-2365 GREETINGS Hf. J. (Mack) McLELLAN REAL 1ST AH and MORTGAGE BROKER of HIAUAH Phone OX 1-5284 4085 EAST 8th AVE. Hialeah, Fla. TO ALL GREETINGS IMIJ S Al TO BODY SHOP BODY & FENDER STRAIGHTENING PAINTING 2330 NW 54th STREET NE 5-7928 TO ALL SEASON'S GREETINGS BONNIE BELL Women's Apparel 7411 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH GREETINGS POP*: PAINT CO. "Through Service We Grow" 19936 NW 2nd AVENUE NORTH MIAMI It is Our Pleasure to do Business with You Happy Holidays FALC0 PRINTING, Inc. H. B. FAUCETTE, SR. — HENRY B. FAUCETTE, JR. FROM BUSINESS CARDS TO CATALOGUES OFFSET and LETTERPRESS 6045 NE 2nd AVENUE PL 8-3751 THE VERY BEST WISHES FOR A Happy New Year to All Miami Transit Co. %  % % % %  The Miami Beach Railway Co.



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Page G-A +Je*lsti Fhrktiati Friday, September 8, lg$j Harris Nominated Federation President; Annual Meeting to be Held Here Sept. 23 A. J. Harris, chairman of the board of the Metropolitan Bank of Miami, has been nominated president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Election will take place at the 23rd annual meeting ol Federation on Sept. 23 at the Fontainebleau hotel. JFK to Chair Yeshiva Jubilee By Special Report NEW YORK—President John F. Kennedy this week extended congratulations to Yeshiva University on the occasion of its 75th anniversary, as he accepted the honorary chairmanship of the university's Diamond Jubilee observance. • With the past 75 years as a foundation, the next 75 can only be an era of outstanding achievement for the university and for the nation." Mr. Kennedy said. "The ideal of a Yeshiva University City is appealing, and I wish you every success." he added, referring to the university's "Blueprint for the Sixties." Joseph If. Mazer, treasurer of the Hudson Pulp and Paper Corporation, New York City, is overall chairman of the observance Nominated honorary president was Sam J. Heiman. who retires from the presidency after two terms. Samuel N. Friedland is chairman of the board of trustees. Nominated vice presidents were Judge Irving Cypen, Sidney Lefcourt, Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, Harold Thurman and Carl Weinkle. Joseph M. Lipron, last year's chairman of the Combined Jewish Appeal, is treasurer; Ernest Janis, associate treasurer; David Catsman, secretary; and Cal Kovens, associate secretary. Proposed for the board of trustees are William Agranove. Shepard Broad, Leo A. Chaikin. Leo Eisenstein. Judge Milton A. Friedman, Mrs. Louis Glasser, Sam A. Goldstein, Dr. Morris Goodman, j M. J. Kopelwitz. Sam C. Levenson, | Ben Meyers, Joseph M. Rose, Arnold Seeder, Mrs. Samuel Simonhoff. Honorary trustees are David Phillips, Harry Sirkin, and Mri. Carl Weinkle. Board of governors will be elected at the meeting. food and lite "Food and Life" will be the topic of a lecture by Dr. Abraham Wolfson, Tuesday, 8 a.m., on the 8th st. beach. This will mark the fifth in a series of ten lectures by Dr. Wolfson on "The Art of Living Happily." A discussion period follows. HIGH HOLIDAY SERVICES AIR CONDITIONED CONSERVATIVE TEMPLE TIFERETH ISRAEL 6500 N. MIAMI AVENUE ROSH HASHANAH SEPT. 10th to 12th KOL NIDRE NITE-SEPT. 19th YOM KIPPUR-SEPT. 20th TICKETS NOW ON SALE REGISTER YOUR CHILDREN FOR HEBREW and SUNDAY SCHOOL OftlCt OPEN DAILY -S EVENINGS 7- SUNDAYS 10-12 Phone PL 1-6791 RABBI NATHAN H. ZWITMAN CANTOR ALBERT GLANTZ Going tc Los Angeles?


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Page 2-A +Je%*lsti flcridli&n Friday. September 8, \%\ Services to Launch Rosh Hashona Sunday Eve Greater Miami will usher in the Hiilh Holy Days with evening services commencing Sunday at sundown. Kosh Hashona services j follow Monday and Tuesday. Sept. 11 and 12. which signal the arrival i of the Hebrew Year 5722. The High Holy Days, known as •'Yomim Nora im." or "Days of Awe." will also be marked by Yom Kippur. or the Day of Atonement. This holiest of observances begins at sundown on Tuesday. Sept. 19, The intervening Sabbath between Rosh Hashona and Yom Kippur is known as 'Shabbat Tsehuvah" — Uie Sabbath of Repentance. Some Liberal and Reform congregations will observe Rosh Hashona on Sunj day evening and Monday only. Congregation Etz Chaim, 1544 Washington ave., will hold Friday Shofar services followed by Musaf. services a1 6.30 p.m. Regular Sat-; Mincha will be at 6:30 p.m., folurday services are 8:30 a.m. Rosh 'owed by Maariv. Hashona sundown services will be j At Congregation Beth II, 500 SW Sunday 6:30 p.m. Monday, at 7:30 % %  17tn ave regular Friday evening I a.m.. Assistant Cantor Sam Alien services will be at 6:30 p.m.. and will conduct Shachris services, and! Saturday morning, 830 a.m. SunRabbi Abrham Strassfeld will de-i d L a >' and Monday evening Rosh Haices starting Sunday evening at 6 a.m., with the rabbi discussing I< p.m. Cantor William W. Lipson rae | a r.d Survival" on Monday, and will chant the liturgical portions .., t s|)al | r; otTK i„ Pass—Faith of a of all services. First and second I — day of Rosh Hashona will be observed Monday and Tuesday at: 7:30 a.m., with the blowing of the Shofar both days at 9:30 a.m. Rab-! bi Shapiro's sermon. Monday noon, will be "An Irrevocable Resolve." Tuesday, he will speak on "Prospect and Retrospect" at 12 noon. Liberal Jew" on Tuesday. At Sephardic Jewish Center, fyj Collins ave.. Miami Beach. (_'& tor S. Nachmias will conduct F* ( "day services at 5:45 p.m.. speak on "The Force of Prayer" Continued on Page 8 A liver the sermon. "Birthday of Hu; shona services will be at 6:15 p m..' and Monday and Tuesday morn\ manity." at 10 a.m.. followed by i mgSi 7 : 3o a m Rabbi Solomon Musaf. Mincha services are at Schiffs sermon on Monday morn6:30 p.m.. followed by Maariv.. j n g w m oe "New Year Resolu-; Services on Tuesday commence at tions." On Tuesday morning, he 7:30 a.m. with Rabbi Strassfeld w ,n s peak on "The First Step." delivering a sermon on "Shofar Junior Congregational services will Teaches Unity." and conducting j be Saturday and all holiday morn • %  — j ings at 10 a.m.. and there will be free nursery service for children | from two to six, while parents are at prayer. Rabbi Benno If. Wallach will] preach on "Holy are the Days' a' Friday evening services, which start at 8:15 p.m.. at Temple Sinai, 12100 NE 15th ave. Rosh Hashona services will be Sunday. 8 p.m Monday services are at 10 a.m., with children's services on Monday at 2:30 p.m. Rabbi Norman N. Shapiro will officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of David, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Secunda. at Beth David Congregation, 2625 SW 3rd ave., on Satur day morning at 9 a.m. He will also conduct Rosh Hashona servServices at Temple Beth SSelom, 4144 Chase ave.. Miami Beach, Friday evening will be at 8:15 p.m. On Saturday morning. 10:45 a.m.. Rabbi Leon Kroni-.ii will officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Gary, son of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Fisher; and \rthur. son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry VV. Lehman. Cantor David Conviser will chant the liturgical portion of all services. "Isaiah and Therom Nuclear Policy" will be the topic cf Rabbi Kronish's sermon a*. Rosh Hashona services Sunday at 8:15 p.m. Monday and Tuesday services will start at 9:45 1961-62 WOT nyv nantV ... „H22 LONG-DISTANCI MOVERS DAILY PICK-UPS New York, New Jersey, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington, Boston — all other points. DIAL JE 8-8353 M. Llebermin I Sons 655 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH RETURN LOAD RATES fc^^V ewtce PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS FASHION CENTER OF THE SOUTH Largest Selection in Latest Styles for Men and Women FREE PAKKING SPACE IN REAR CONVENIENT TO BUStS 728 LINCOLN ROAD (On the Mali; Phone JE 8-0749 OCULISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS FIUEO CONTACT LENSES GAY'S RED & WHITE SERVICE STATION "WHERE YOUR DOLLAR BUYS MORE" QUALITY MOTOR OILS & SERVICE 950 SW 87th AVENUE CA 1-9059 PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. ''Miami's Leading Memorial Dealers" Urrimo foe Jewish Community Sistce 1926 MIAMI'S ONE AMD ONLY JEWISH MONUMENT BUILDERS CATERING EXCLUSIVELY TO 7Ht JEWISH CLIENTELE GUARANTEED FINEST QUALITY MONUMENTS AT LOWEST PRICES IN MIAMI I GRAVE MASKttS HEADSTONES FOOTST0N£S Only $35.00 Why Pay More? Buy for less at Palmer's and Save I All Monuments Custom Mode in Our Own Shops mithin 3 Days! 3277-79-81 SOUTHWEST 8th STREET Nixt fo Corner at 33rd Aveawe PHONES r H 4 921 THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGFO needs for its THRIFT SHOP All your furniture, clothing, linens, dishes, drapes, etc. All proceeds go towards support of rhe Homo. You my contribute, lake • tax deduction or wo will pay cask for tarn*. Remember ... wo ere NOT a profit-making organization Wo %  re helping your community to keep its dignity. By helping others you are helping yourself! Manufacturers and jobbers—remember—we can use •II your autcasts or misfits. Pease call us for early pick-up. THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 5737 N.W. 27th Avenue NE 3-2333 Closed Saturdays I' *pO..Kpo ^Sfctpv !-rii Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 945 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH Phone JE 1-3595 YOU GET MORE CALLS WHEN YOUR PHONE IS ALWAYS ANSWERED We can answer your phone in your own name. Less than $5 per week for a full time Telephone Secretary. ANSWERJTE. INC. TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE Phone JEfferson 8-0721 ROOF LEAK? CAM. L VICTOR CQlOff Let us repair it or apply a new one. For free estimate phone: ACME ROOFING CO. 0X1-1321 Sincere Good Wishes for ike New Year OrLin. Extcrminaf nig Gomp&nj, In4% HAPPY HOLIDAY LOWERED SHUTTERS FOR WINDOWS & DOORS FACTORY TO YOUi BcAU T i FULLY RN'SHEJ & INSTALLED FREE ESTIMATES NO OBLIGATION BRADY CO., Inc. 3585 N.W. 31 sf ST. NE 4-1084 MR. AND MRS. MORRIS ORLIN AND FAMILY EXTEND BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR 1 WE INSTALL GLASS FOR EVERY PURPOSE STOM FRONT PLATE AMD WINDOW GLASS Ferarfwre Tops, SeveleoJ Mirrors one* fitii/vertflf Cur Specialty L & G. GLASS AND MIRROR WORKS i^P*WT 136 S.W Irk ST. Morris Orlio PHMS Ft 1-136J —INSURANCE ONE JCWElftY—MKt AUTOMOfllLI Lli Liairrt The Agency then Ooa't let voar ocjent ACKERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY I HE NEWEST ANO MOST fll OF CHAPELS... •ugtius aoAQ CH*J>U w (-out wuu A FAMILY TRADITION Based Upon Dedication to Service The Ultimate in Comfort SO tears of Eipenenct Mast Modern Facilities Persorul let Attendee) and Care to Detail .. L MEMORIAL CHAPELS MIAMI SUCH %  atkiaftea Avenue i $th and Altaa lees) 1250 Normandy 0ri ICHerson I list MIAMI <1.* 1; % l n su,tt •"twaaeMM Uiria s. •Ukberc. fyneral Director



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Pogo 4-E vJemlstincrkHam Fridg ySeptember 8. u m $ WE EXTEND SINCERE GREETINGS AND BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR THE DANIA JAI ALAI PALACE OPENING DECEMBER 13th Sincerest Holiday Greetings As rfce Jewish Community ushers in the New Year Season, it is the privilege of HOME MILK to extend cordial greetings that the year ahead be filled with HEALTH, happiness and peace. Home Milk will continue to ser. ? its many patrons with the finest of Dairy Products so that the year 5722 will be the Healthiest and Happiest Drink Daily Fresh m L* and Taste the Difference GLASS Owned and Operated by Local Dairymen Servian. So.th Florida for 28 Years with Quality Dairy Products. May W Serva Yost? Miami, FRonklin 4-7696 Homestead, 16S6 fort laudcrdoU. JA 2-247 5, WM Palm ieoti Tf 3II04 24S1 N.W. 7th AVI. PAPER C. f r eetincjs ADH BUILDING CONTRACTORS, INC. BUILDERS and SUB-CONTRACTORS LICENSED & INSURED 13911 NW 20th Court Opa-locka MU 5-1524 Mailing Address: 830 NW 186th Drive, North Miami TO ALL MASON'S GREETINGS WHITE'S TRUCKING SERVICE, INC. 1200 N.W. 22nd STREET Phone FR 3 5731 EiST WISHES r CR THE NEW YEAR TC ALL IIOISI:HT HK i!Ti<:fli inn M SEASCX : GREETINGS From TOM GREEIEY U-PAINT-IT FURNITURE CO. COMPLE" % %  : %  KlSO CUSTOM '' 55T9 N.W. 7fh A.eaue PL 1-2325 TO ALL GREETINGS BARR AND BARR, INC. PLUMBERS established )2u 61 E. 2nd Street PHONE TU 8-2811 Hialeah Jewish Federations and Day School; By BEN KATAN ANE of the totally unexpected and ircnic by^ products of President Kennedys massive school aid bill has been the eruption of one of the hottest controversies in the American Jewish community in years — the role, the needs, and the financing of Jewish dav schoolsoaw^HtR* £ The irony is in the fact that President Kennedy, a Catholic, specifically barred any portion ol the proposed federal funds from going to religion.-, schools. Most of these schools in the United States are Catholic parochial schools. But there i> also a respectable network of Jewish day schools, most of them under Orthodox sponsorship and with a few under Conservative auspices When Catholic spokesmen, clerical and lay alike, began to protest the exclusion of their schools from the provisions c: the Kenned) scb IOI aid bill, the apparent monolithic unit) of the Jewish communit) against any such aid to an) t ious schools — including the Jewis Is — v* as split w ide open the •ill. the debate in the '• mmunity theoretical Sponsors o? Jew i >n. intermittentl) ol ick of munal ;ipport for a program wl ha i achieved l< spr ad su] the Fe i •• munity as a trt Jewish laity for f h.future as n th wl an accurate indictment Vei ations have an) recoi I wish day schoThe debate stopped beii Catholic spokesmen began to %  i 51 the -.Allusion phrase of the Administration school aid bill. Emboldened by the arguments Iron holic sources sponsors and educators ir. the Orth d \ lield began to speak more •' A convention of the National Assn ol Hebrew PTAs pointed cut that federal grants had I made for years to religious schools under the National Del Act The delegates irgi ai as) ai exl and widening of such loans. Nat a Simple Stand But it was net a simple i.--ion to federal aid to religi schools from those not involved in such schools in th< community, t> against a strong stand for such aid for Jewish dav schools frcm those commited to the Jewish day school program The differences ran every which way through the organized Jewish community. Organizations of Conservative Judaism, which is formally on record :n favor of such schools came out solidly during the year against federal ad to religious schools, including pre>amabl> conservative-sponsored da) schools The Rabbinical Assembly, the Assn. cf Conservative Rabbis, i'ted at its 61st annual convention, a resolution in favor of federal aid to public schools, but not to ools. The National Federation _: rewish Men's Clubs, an affiliate ol the United Syi Ig pie of America, the organization of Conservative congregations, took the same stand, as did tl stive board of the United Syi of America. So < id two leading Jewish education groups — the American Ass • • lewish Education and the National Council for Jewish, Educa oi il their annual mee : i : lands was not the opp, sil n it a aid t< n zious sc but the .; resolutions of an Chief Justice oi the United S' ,;-.. ren second :;.->m left joint .... :rls in a cornerstone :-:• s ,.-.:: c new classroom administrcLe:t :s Max J. E'ra. :h -:-•.::•. I: trustees. Right are Dr. Scanue! resident cf Yeshiva, and Max 3:e::-. •__- chairman. "Rabbi Weinberg -;: sized ... 'a widespread cor rmonq Jewish educators for the con:::. of a system of religious edu. :-.-. [3 widely accepted as a signifir. tion to the development of a •:. fewii community in the United States to federatiors and welfare fur grants from Jewish communal funds schools. It was neatly summed up h rabbi. Charles Weinberg. pres dent f the 1 Council of America, in an ad Ifess inmul dinner of the Union of Orthodox Je ngrej tions. Rabbi Weinberg said the iss have arisen if the ancient Jew "taking care of our own'' had been • i 'hat the controvers) sten part from "a widespread concern a: educators for the continued growth ; religious education which is v le ted as I significant contribution to the deve I of a truly Jewish community in the Uniti I Sta The answer he said, was to induce the ."•:or.s and funds to aid the embattle schools. A report on the specifics of th issued by Torah Umesorah. the Nati rial Societj for Hebrew Day Schools, in an acade 'en: report Torah Umesorah reported that 10 t.ona! day schools in 10 cities were be opened in tho>e cities in Septi first such school in those cit: agency said that this would bring to 278 I of day schools — primary, junior i school — operating under Orthodox the United States with an estimal 51.000 pupils. Perhaps the most striking asi about such schools was the shift 0\ v-' :from opposition and even hostility among American Jewish leaders I which was virtually the opposite: thai wore making a contribution in pr Continued on Page 11*1 HAPP1 .... -EAR J. S. BLAIN REAL ESTATE a Southern c ;• o for -He D 3>-40 Yea 807 Olympic Bldg. Season's Greetings from the Salons of Lillie Rubin and Miss Georgette jiwns • WORKS C : •>" lure. Anl INTERNATIONAL FINE ART GALLERIES 1228 Lincoln Rd M am 3each: T. SCHORR Business Phone JE 6-C2S Residence Phone it 4-2503 To All A Moat Happy NOBLE H. PARKER REAL ESTATE 1623 Michigan Avenue Miami Beach



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Page D +Ja#isti ftrridl$ntr Friday, September 8. 1361 Jjcst li/iaies for Jo <-/'/ c u Jewish jj-rienas 9£n, J{. JHoniell BEST WISHES for a HAPPY NEW YEAR Best Wishes for A Happy Holiday EQUIPMENT RENTED — EXCAVATING A GRADING BRANSFIELD & WHITE INC. ROCK — ROADS — FILL 917-39th ST., Miami Beach JE 1-3363 OJUS GREETINGS CHARLES TAYLOR MARINE ENGINES 24 HOUR SERVICE ON MARINE MOTORS DIESEL LIGHTING PLANTS THUNDERBIRD FORD MERCURY V8 CHEVROLET V8 WILLYS 4 CYl. AT THE BAY, MIAMI 11271 Biscayne Blvd. Phone PL 7-37941 BEST WISHES FOR THE HOLIDAY SEASON WILLIAM 'BILL" WISNESKY EXCAVATING CONTRACTORS Boorber-Green Ditcher* — Foundations — Septic Tanks Dry Wells — Backhoe Execrating 7240 S.W. 42nd Street MO 6-2523 Group of 140 members of the United Jewish Appeal Young Leadership Mission, first of its kind, returns to the United States on June 22 after a three-week trip to Israel and Europe Led by Rabbi Herbert A. Friedman, UJA executive vice chairman, they spent two weeks in Israel studying conditions amo.-.q unabsorbed immigrants at farm settlements, vocational schools, hospitals, old-age homes, rehabilitation centers, and other areas ; Immigrant activity. New Year and New Generation for UJA By 3ABBI HERBERT A. FRIEDMAN Executive Vice Chairman, Uni!*d Jewish Appeal AT the turning of each new year, it is natural to look ahead. This Rosh Hashona. a_ the year 5722 is dawning, we of the Unite-! Jewish Appeal have something genuinely hopeful and exciting to look forward to: the coming of age of the young leadership in our rar>k> Those who are the leaders of the present gneration cf American Jews have worked long and honorably with the UJA ui the worldwide cause of Jewish rescue, resettlement and rehabilitation. And for this cause, that generation will continue its selfless effort.-, to its very last breath. But there has recently been growing anxiety about the succeeding generation. Will these young American Jews, it has been asked, have enough knowledge, enough compassion, enough Jewish identification, to carry on this work effectively? I can say now that I think there need be no anxiety. During the past year, young Jewish Americans responded to UJA calls to action in such numbers and with such enthusiasm as to provide real reason for confidence in the Jewish humanitarian future. Last November they came to NewYork 300 strong, for the first annual L'JA Young Leadership Conference. They Traveled Mightily Quietly and enthralled, they listened to and took to heart the poignant history of European Jewry over the past century. Moved by this, they *tayed alert and attentive for t'iree days to learn first-hand about progress and problems among Jews today on the old continent of Europe and the new land of Israel. Out of this interest was born the first annual UJA Young Leadership Mission last June — 140 bright young community leaders, average age 32, from more than two score American communities who spent 16 days overseas studying Israel and European Jewish life on the spot. I had the privilege of taking that scintilla group overseas. Their earnestness, their fatigabie curiosity — particularly in Israel w they spent the bulk of their time — was eye ep-n ing. I have been on many Missions to Israel, 3:d I can safely sav these young people worked h I er. drove farther, saw more, asked more que>t than any other Mission They emerged, I tl with something very deep and meaningful. The territory they covered, both geographic ally and humanly speaking, was immense. Thej >JW Israel's old people and Israels youth. They saw the new development towns. They went ui to Nazareth and down to Rehovot. They saw two cut of the four Holy Cities of Israel. Safed and Jerusalem, and absorbed some of their awe-inspiring mystery. They had one of their most unforgettable experiences when they boarded the SS Enotria in Haifa harbor and met immigrants at the trembl ingly joyful moment of the beginning of a new free life in the Jewish homeland. They were deeply moved as immigrants confided their fears and hopes to them. And they were proud and happy to be able to reassure the newcomers that Israel, of which the Mission had already seen a great deal, was a fine and beautiful land, where they would he welcomed with warmth and love. They saw the settlement area of Lachish ;ilmost a hundred percent of which was built with UJA money. There they could see contributions changed into homes, schools, farms, water, and a new proud way of life for 30.000 immigrants in 'wenty-five settlements plus the central town of Kiryat Gat. They went south — and saw Ashrjod Yam. a town which will be a port city with a population of 100.000 if the present development continues. They saw Beersheba. already a city of 50.000, which will be the place for the spin-off of other settlements in the south. And they kept going To All Greetings MENNE'S SHELL SERVICE See Gregg for Service 575 NW 103rd STREET PL 1-9418 Greetings FRANCES MASSAGE STUDIO MEN and Women Genuine Swedish Message 1274 NW 29th STREET NE 4-4014 A. F. GIVEN PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT •* 319 N.E. 2nd Ave. Phone FR 3-5373 Miami, Florida MIAMI BEACH ABSTRACT & TITLE COMPANY. faeJ Complete Abe tract eael Till* Insurance Service THE ONLY ABSTRACT PLANT IN MIAMI BEACH 1630 Lenox Avenue MIAMI BEACH



PAGE 1

,y, September 8, 1961 vJenisti fhridKar Page 5-J eculiar Status of Ancient Jewish Sect By ABRAHAM PENN | BOUT (he time of the New Year, one of the most ancient of communities — the Jews of H:,. will have installed among them new links [world Jewry in the form of programs of JDC ORT. JDC will inaugurate welfare activities [il" ORT will organize vocational training. That there are Jews even in far-off India re|s the words of the Prophet Amos: "I will sift House of Israel among all the nations, as corn silted in a sieve." Tnere were according to the I Indian census. 25.393 Jews in India. By far largest settlement is in Bombay. Indian Jewry consist* of at least three differ\\ strands. Mosl numerous, and by all evidence oldest, is the Bene Israel, 16,000 ol whom are timated to reside in Bombay. Far to the south [he state of Kerala, are to be found the Cochini Jws, who are believed %  > have come there about L fourth century. Bagihadi Jews, who arrived Vi 1791 following persecutions in Iraq, became jers ol the commercial life of Bombay. At the ,i! ol this community was the famous Sassoon Imily. The precise origin of the most ancient of these roups is lost in obscurity. But Haeem S. Kehim|;n in hiHistory of the Bene Israel." concludes Iter the most careful >tudy that "the ancestors [he Bene Israel must have left their mother %  puntry, which we believe to have been the proJince of Galilee, before the time of the invasion If tntiochus Bplphanes, 175 B.C.E." Kehimkar then records the oral tradition aclording to which a boatload of these Jews was jhipwrecked near the town of Cheul. "The dead lodies of the drowned men and women which were nshed a>hore at Navgaw are said to have been %  '-" • F*-' v m W; Mrs. Ruth Einhorn, Israel-born wife of Dr. Ephrairn Einhorn. rabbi of Temple Beth Cavid, Pasadena, Calif., sailed for Haifa curing ihe outgoing Hebrew Year aboard the Zim Lines' SS Israel with daughters Sharon and Daphne. Mrs. Einhorn is a native ol Haifa. buried in two mounds, which are still to be seen in that village. There were only fourteen survivors, seven men and seven women, and it is from them that the present community descends." In spite of having lost everything, including '.heir holy books, "they held fast to their ancient beliefs, which they handed down from father to son." writes the historian. .They pray in Hebrew, but most of them speak the local Marathi tongue. The Bene Israel were accepted into the kaleidoscopic diversity of races and creel-, that constitute India's teeming population, sharing the vicissitudes of the people about them. No particular antagonism or discrimination has been visted upon them and they look and dress like other Indians. Nevertheless, with the advent of Israel rome 6.000 felt drawn to resettle there. Known for Artisanship Like their fellow Indians, the .lews have large families. Eight children tc a family is common. Housing is primitive by any standard Unemployment and poverty are rife. For a long time the Bene Israel were agriculturists and they also practiced the trade of Shanwar Teiis." literally Saturday Oil Presser.,. so called because they did not perform their jobs on the Sabbath. Now. with the vast majority urbanized all this has changed. The most common occupation today is working as a clerk in an office, an extremely poorly paid position, requiring little skill beyond literacy and offering little if any future There is a tradition, oddly enough, of soldier>nt and there are a number of Bene Israel who are high ranking officers of India's armed forces. Teaching is traditional among the women. There ire Bene Israel actors, judges, engineers and doctors. But they are the few. The Bene Israel were once known for their artisanship in cabinet making, but this craft is t.ist disappearing. Most are doomed to extremely low wages as 'quill pushers." simple clerks. This is the common progression of the Bene Israel today. While white collar fields are desperately overcrowded and underpaid, the situation in industry Is quite different. Indian industry is beginning to develop under impetus of the various national plans. Skills are in short supply and a qualified mechanic can earn good pay. Some state technical schools exist but Jewish youth are not prepared to meet the entrance requirements and few are so inclined Community leaders insist that only a Jewish trade school can produce the transformation of economic outlook I bat is necessary to turn the youth and young adults to technical occupations. They know that establishment of an ORT school will create new employment possibilities and stimulate a profound sense of self respect and achievement in the community. Conditions are ripe therefore for introduction of an ORT vocational program. There is on the one hand a Jewish youth in Bombay whose present economic outlook lead to a dead end in office work. On the other hand, is the new. technological sector which is steadily advancing, offering fresh opportunities to those with adequate training. Beyond immediate effects is a perhaps more enduring historic significance in these new efforts, which will create possibilities for interaction and communication with a far distant community on an entirely new scale. GRHTINCS TO All SAM BERLIN AMBER FUEL OIL GUlf OIL MIAMI BEACH •HONE JE S-0735 TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS GREETINGS PARK'S MEN'S SHOP 121 E. FUxjloc Street riMM M t-Mi TO ALL GREETINGS JONES & SON, INC. HARDWARE "Thousands of Useful Items" 10525 S. DIXIE HIWAY KENDALL New Year Greetings to All Lang's Service COMPUTE AUTO BEMM SERVICE "Mydrtmmtic" TrMMMMfeM §*pmk*4 427 S.W. I* STREET MMM PR 4-ltfc0 A Quarter of a Centur/ Same Location GtttTINGS JO All JOHN SAXON INC VENDING MACNINES SMOKE-KING SERVICE S555 N.E. 2nd Avenue )er %  Quarter of a Ctntory Iff ffcl Ddt Covafy Artm Phone PL 4-9581 Bendix i Philco Bendix Automatic Washers Over Quarter of a Century Serving. Greater Miami CALL FR 4-2728 C. B. t I. if. PRICE 1627 S.W. 1st STREET HOME APPLIANCE SERVICE o nmversar NORTHERN DACE'S OLDEST and LARCcST BANKING CENTER %  LITTLE RIVER BANK AND TRUST COMPANY 8017 N.E. SECOND AVENUE "WkW Member *••_• %  .* %  i :, Insurance Corporation • Federal Reserve Svsten LEO AND NOLA EISENSTEIN Extend their New Year Wishes to all And pray that all their friends have a Healthy and Prosperous New Year HOLIDAY GREETINGS PANELFOLD DOORS PANiLfOLD WOOD FOLDING DOORS AND PARTITIONS ON DISPLAY AT BUILDERAMA AND AT FACTORY SALES OFFICE 1090 East 17th Street, Hialeah Ph. TU 7-1503 13MR TOW TOW? HAPPY UEW YEAR To YOU and YOURS Moy you enjoy Peoce, Health ond Much Happines* during the Coming New Yeor. BANK OF DADE COUNTY IN TIIL loJlra SIKH r SHOPPING CENTER GREETINGS GULFSTREAM PRESS. INC. 3800 NW 59th STREET MIAMI Phone NE 5-0611 HOLIDAY 0BEETINCS TO 411 HOUSE OF PICTURES Tfci OMIMI IN Oils, BtarvrfacfJMt, lnr*fngi, •*•' faming 4237 WSCAYHE E4V0. W. • **B1t



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Friday. September 8. 1961 fJewist FhridHfon Page 5-G Outstanding Progress at Yeshiva Univ. By DR. SAMUEL BELKIN President, Yeshiva University IN September, 1886, 75 years ago this month, a • small group ot immigrants on New York City's Lower East Side enrolled their children in this nation > first allday Jewish elameottuy .school,~Yeghiva Eitl Chaim. This fall, more than 5,000 young men and women will begin classes at the 17 schools and divisions of yeshiva Bits ChainTa present-day successor, YeBhJva University. A urrat many changes have been wrought in Ihese Ti years, bringing about the evolution from an all-day elementary school to America's oldest and largest university under Jewish auspices. \\ hat b( .an in a -econd-fioor ioli on Easi uroacinay m .Manhattan now spreads over six teaching centers T > three of New York City's five boroughs. Yeshiva University has grown from Americas first center lor the study of Torah to a position ot nition and acclaim from the highest educalional ai thorities as one of the nation's leading intions of higher learning. Through the year.-, tional school-, institutes and divisions have been organized to meet the needs ol the university's ever-growing student body and an increasingly a are Jewish community. Faculty and Philosophy What bas been the major factor behind this tremendous growth that has made Yeshiva University the center for learning in Torah and in all education? Why does it attract students from all over the world in always increasing numbers, to its classrooms and laboratories? There are two primary attractions: faculty and philosophy. A faculty of more than 1,200 scholars in the fields .. science, religion and the humanities will again Conduct course* leading to more than 19 different r'.ve teachers who have aveiuged 32 years o! classroom experience each are among 2 1 public and private school teachers who ided the nation's first In-titute for s of Modern Hebrew held during Ding Hebrew Yecr c.t Yeshiva UniverThe six Institute was part of the Office lucation's three-year-old iguage development program. |HR/-: ^^TM BP %  ?RhnV ID ^^"TT^JTLJ njj|V* n T| St" : 'U S .y*&$SP, w[' j^^ [HjB g^BL v ~£t} B& J Hcrcce W. Goldsmith (right). New York stockbroker, has made a gift of S 1.000,000 to Aibert Einstein College of Medicine of Yeshiva University, Dr. Samuel Belkin (right;, president of the university, accepts the gift which will go toward the construction of a patient care pavilion in a University Hospital to be constructed on the campus of the college. academic degrees and diplomas in areas ot study ranging from Arabic to Zoology. When classes begin, the students—forming the largest student body in Yeshiva University's history—will enroll for the institution's 16th year as a fully-accredited university. Drawn by their common desire to grow intellectually and professionally, they will come to the university to study Torah and physics, Talmud and organic chemistry, Bible and English literature, the Prophets and abnormal psychology. Maimonides and medicine. Leading them to their studies will be an almpst 6.000-year tradition ol veneration for learning imbued in the Jewish people since the days of the patriarchs. Most of the privately-endowed institutions of higher learning in this country were established by religious groups. Yeshiva University came into being as not just another university; it has a distinctive philosophy and goal. A student who pursues his education at Yeshiva University becomes both a be ter Jew and a better American He is more deeply rooted in the rich soil of his faith, and he blossomin the shining light of modern knowledge. He becomes better able to grapple with his people's problems and finds himsclt in a more advantageous position for serving his nation. He ialso better prepared to impart his leadership to the development and enhancement of true democracy and Ihe American way >f lit' A Series of 'Firsts' Yeshiva University i a reservoir ol grcal educational storehouse, in which each I di :.• explores the riches ol muui and spirit, i bol ol eternal faith In (i"d. and a di distinguished contribution 'o all higher e in in An. ere.'. It lperhaps Ihe unique pioneering spirit characterizes Yeshiva Universitj Each <>t its present component schools were "firsts' in their respective fields, thus making its progran protoContinued on P.*ge 13 0 K^Jnr Sincere lAJisheB for a t • t L^L We&iJttiql&L a£ 31ik(hwbuL jm extends sincere wishes for a HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL GREETINGS INDUSTRIAL MODEL ENGINEERING MODEL PRODUCT MAKING Patent Development 1035 E. 30th Street Hialeah OX 1-S226 To All Greetings HANERS CUSTOM EMSNE REPAIRING Service and Satisfaction 404 SW 3rd Avenue Phone FR 4-1364 Miami TO ALL GREETINGS AL and W. C. Tuten MEN'S FENCE ERECTORS "Through Service We Grow" 3375 East 4th Avenue Hialeah OX 1-4454 HOLIDAY GREETINGS ALLAMONG'S LAMP AND GIFT STORES LAMPS AND SHADES Of ALL TYPES 6271 NW 7th AVE. 6901 Biscayne Blvd. PL 9-6195 PL 1-2611


Friday, September 8, 1961
+Jmi$t> fkruciiciri
Page 15-1
Strength and Welfare of Our Community
Corr*irtued from Page 1-!
ment pay either nothing or very little.
Young and old alike hnvr found pleasure and
constructive use of their leisure time at the four
hi f the G -eater Miami Jewish Community
Center. Jn fa**- trte-tdater pMffVHI piivittes pro-
i -sional ;rcup work service for every member of
,i,t. fai S irting from preschool and gomn
through l olden Age, this agency serves over 8,000
individuals annualiy.
Ovei 50 teenage cfubs, sponsored by GM.ICC,
serve mere than 1,000 youths in the junior and
senior nigh div.uons. Senior citizens, ever 53
years oi ;ge, have found a warm welcome and new
[riendshi] s in the Golden Age clubs of GMJCC.
The Jewish Home for t!ie Aged is responsible
for custcx ial care of aged people, both well and ill.
|i ha- 11 j' beds and a waiting list at any one time
i 100 .f"plic3,-'s; it should have a capacity of
iund -10 to 225 beds to adequately take care of
the need.- of the aj.ni> in this community. Miami,
ti should be noted, has the highest percentage of
iging people (65 or over) of any community in the
, .iti (I StJ tes an i all of our facilities, including the
, foi theAged, are insufficient for their nwJs.
i *' *
Waiting Lists
Th< lewiali Family and Ch'ldran's Service i-
ame implies an organization devoted
lu meet the I Jewish families arid children
his ;>'ea throu.ja the utilization cf trained per-
sonnel who know how to work with people who
have problems. JFCS has ;:t any one time 50 to
i *> [ami "> 0 the waiting list who must wait any-
nhere from iix months to one year to receive the
service! they Deed. These may be aged people in
need oi >unselirig. children in need of a private
foster home, parents who may not be able to get
along together, people looking for a way to meet
pr jlems and not able to meet these prob-
lems themselves, or emotionally disturbed children
who require skilled treatment.
The Bureau of Jewish Education coordinates
Jeui>h f'ueationat activities in Miami by devel-
oping curricular material and setting standards
for teaching and helping to find teachers. The
Bureau iiso maintains a high school for Jewish
studies which no one congregation can afford; it
also trains the teachers and maintains a college
of Jewi.-h studies for adults.
Our Jewish Vocational Service works in three
different areas first, to find employment for
those who are hard to place, second, to give voca-
tional counsel lo youngsters and oldsters; third,
through the sheltered workshop, to train people
for employment and give opportunities to people
vsho might not otherwise have any chance for
.niploym'.nt.
Combined Jewish Appeal
I ha-, e taken particular pride over the past
vear in the worrc Federation has done in connec-
tion with ;he Cuban refugee problem. Many Jews
were among the thousands of terrified and home-
less peopie who arrived here from Cuba much
Ike those who scream into Israel in search of a
home. Federation helped mobilize all community
resources to the aid of these hapless people, and
lias made it possible for them to pick up the
threads of existence in a strange land. Particular
tribute here must be paid to the effort and skills
Of the National Council of Jewish Women, another
of our beneficiary agencies, which has been a focal
ooint of activity.
Of course, federation's primary responsibilty
is the conducting of our annual Combined Jewish
Appeal through which we provide funds for our
agencies. 1 want to express the community's
gratitude, and my own admiration, to Joseph M,
Lipton for the dedication, energy and skill which
charaeterized his chairmanship of our drive thi-
year. As long as we have leaders like- him who
undertake major responsibilities with such sin-
cerity and determination, *e can all have confi-
dence in the future of our Federation and our
community.
Looking to the future. 1 am delighted that
A. J. Harris has been nominated as your next
president His penetrating knowledge of our com-
munity's needs, combined with his great warmth
and compassion, have certainly earned him this
greater honor. As chairman of our survey and
progress committee, he has already begun the
task of examining our organization and methods
with a view to recommen.hng possible changes.
I would also like to thank all of Federation^
agencies, their officers, boards and staff, and
their thousands of sincere volunteers for the priv-
ilege of serving with them over '.he. past two years.
I' has been a moving experience for me, and 1
believe deeply that 1 am very fortunate t> have
bad the opportunity of serving our Federation as
president.
Community Center
Continued from Page 31
tral board of directors and our branch boardsall
have this deep faith.
As a result we have started to take steps to cor-
rect this unbearable condition. In consultation
w ith Federation we have moved to protect the fu-
ture interests of the Jewish community by purchas-
ing two ten-acre parcels of land, one for the future
home of the North County Branch and one for the
Southwest Branch.
* *
Full-Fledged Campaign
In line with our discussions with Federation, our
board of directors has now authorized the comple-
tion of a plan for a full-fledged building campaign
which will be presented to Federation for action
in the near future. We are consulting with Centers
in other parts of the country to learn about their
building experiences. We are also consulting with
professional fund-raising authorities about various
methods and steps to be taken.
The Greater Miami Jewish Community Center
is determined to face up at last to this long-post-
poned issue, to inform the community of the facts,
and to take leadership in bringing about a construc-
tion program that will make Dade Jewry proud of
its Center facilities. We hope that these steps will
usher in a new era of group work services that will
be more fulfilling and more enriching than any that
we have experienced before.
With the prospect of a stronger Umted Fund and
a stronger Jewish Federation, we have high hopes
that we can, all together, proceed to help our com-
munity come of age. In this spirit, the officers,
biurd and staff wish to extend their best wishes
to the community for a happy, healthy and pros-
perous New Year.
HaroEJ Wynn's
hoi m: of
WAKES
PL 7-5781
1260 N.W. 74th ST.
ANTONIA
MERRITT
A HAPPY NEW YEAR
TO ALL
MY FRIENDS
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
PUBLIC
GAS
CO.
7200 N.W. 7th AVE.
Phone PL 7-2431
Miami, Florida
BRANCHES:
Ft. Lauderdale
Homestead
Islamorada
Masathon
NEW YEAR GREETINGS
13 Years in Same location
BELLE >li: VIII
SHELL]
Pick-up Delivery
SHELL Oil CHANGE
7601 BISCAYNE BLVD.
Adjacent to the Chancery
PL 1-9368
A Happy New Year to Our
Friends and Patrons
Berson Co.
Wholesale Distributors
Ladies' and Children's Wear
212 N.W. 1st COURT
Phone FR 9-5912
We extend
our sincere best wishes
for a
HAPPY NEW YEAR
to our
many customers and friends
in the Jewish Community
in this area.
NATIONAL BANK
5000 Biscayne Boulevard Miam
MemSar Fede-ai Oeposit Insurance Corporation
d
T'.orida's Number One Stereo Center
INC
HIGH FIDELITY & STEREO COMPONENTS
AND CONSOLES
RECORDS MICROPHONES ACCESSORIES
SALES and SERVICE
11503 South Dixie Highway
SUNILAND SHOPPING CENTER
Phone CEdar 5-9453
HEARING AID HELP
NOW-2 LOCATIONS IN NORTH DADE
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER
(Arcade Bldg.Niagara)
Showroom
Ph. Wl 7-8961
BATTlRltS
CUSTOM CAR MOLDS
NORTH MIAMI
715 N.E. 125th ST.
opp Food Fair
Ph. PL 1-6761
REPAIRS
CORDS
NO. MIAMI BEACH HEARING AID SERVICE NO. MIAMI HEARING AID CTR.
FREE!
- NOME CONSULTATION BY APFOMTMiNT
- DEMONSTRATION Of LATEST MODUS
- TESTING AND ANALYSIS
TO ALL GREETINGS
AD-SEL PRODUCTIOHS
ALUMINUM PRODUCTS
SCHOOL SIGNS BAKERY DISPLAY RACKS
NEW LOCATION
1046 East 16th Street TU 7-0926
TO ALL A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR
Distributor Diamond T Trucks
Specializing Cummins Diesel Engines New, Used &
Exchange Parts Rolls Royce, Bukh & Lathrop Diesel Engines
EDWARD PARKINSON COMPANY
7175 NW 27th AVE.
Ph. OX 1-6860
Miami 47, Fla.
TO ALL A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR
CHARLES KING
HARVEY SALES & SERVICE
"MCE M 1KI\1i MACHMNERY"
28 NE 54th SWEET r
PL 1-1381



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Page &C Jewish tkrkJi&r Friday. September 8. 1361 Ee=.". shes for = HAPP NEV\ l-from Towne Optical, Inc. 66 N.E. 2nd Sfree! DAILY 9:00 5:30 Miomi Florida SAT. Till 2:00 FR 3-5323 Monday I ve. Till 8:00 — izz Nev. AL KROMOWITZ & FAMILY MODERN PRECASTING CO. 2150 W. 3rd Avenue Hioleoh, Florida 5EA5CS5 3KeE7 "mSS LEO'S PLUMBING SERVICE, Inc. CONTRACTING R£PARS SUmiES PUMP and SPRINKLER 14350 NW 7th Avenue Phones... MU 1-8321 MU 8-6210 Miami. Florida u HAPPY HOLIDAY TO ALL ATTENTION All ":•• : POOL OWNERS Presam or =.-.-9 Southeastern Pool Equipment Co. Rondo's '.arges* Va_ ; 5:-^'e'i 4 S,co e'i 0 f chrome £.__ _.„ e _. A Complete L ne c ; Cherr :* 1. 14247 NW 7th AVE. MU 5-2952 Ana::, New fear *c All Oor F' ends a-.d Pa-r; ABBE VENETIAN BLIND, INC. 25 N.W. 19fh STREET Miami Phone FR 3-9751 Tc AM Ovr Fr e-a= Patrons r.a A-C-3 --ances Year Ho..aa, Greetings Ted's Broadway Battery & Ignition BATTftXS —iM W STAtTttJ 2731 NW 3*rt Street Miami Phone NE 4-1331 GREETINGS JACK SWEROliN CEMENT BLOCK INDUSTRIES "Specify C. B. V MO 1-7686 lim^irli DefaT.ry TO ML GREETINGS FIVE POINT PAINT & HARDWARE STORE QUALITY PAINTS BRUSHES COM* IN MOWSf AROUND 15,000 ITEMS OF HARDWARE 1264 Coral Way FR 44441 New Library ;: the Hebrew Union Collegelewiah [natituta c: ReLg.:r. ..-. C.r.cinncrtL Lev. toraground .5 the Rare Book Wing. Deduction raa fune 2 0: the outgoing Hebrew Yecr. Whai baa long beeone o: the worlds pool :cl.ec::cr_5 :: Judaic: ccc Hebraic: is r.ow housed in cr. cir-cor.duioned. sound-tree—;, B v e s tory cr.:.-: building cf oontenipoiuuy ceBign whose 300.OX book capacity permita planned cmd stecdy growth for decadea :o czrr.e. Some of the Major Books of the Year By HAROLD U. RIBALOW ANY fear which produce? so massive a history M as William Sta;rers The Rie and Fall of the Third Reich" "1 Simon and Schuster, aid Ar-.drr Schwarz-Bart s lyric and tortured norel "The Lz~: of the Just" (AXheBeunx is. of course, a DM book year for the Jewish reader I made reference to these -.itres? the values of these work* once again I mention them only to highlight the ma>or books of this past year. eh is. naturally, only fitting and proper %  taring the Ro>h Hashona MMMMM But the reader iU be led astray if he cor. eludes that this past year has given u; only ten outstanding books Nothing couid be further froa the truth I have before me a notable li~t of ex cellent titles books which will outlive their season, books which will be read and reread and refer red to for many years to come which makes this last >ear a very rich one for Jewish books I am aware that I have been saying this for three or four seasons now. But the fact that it is true does r.ot mean I car. blink the obvious away This is the situation. For example, here are some other books of utmost importance for those who would understand the Hitler-Eichmann years. These are \olumes with less factual material than is contained in the Shirer opus, and they are. perhaps, less artiste. Yet they are significant and illuminating The foremost volume I should like to recommend is Bruno Betteiheim's The Informed Heart" The Free Press Written by a psychoanalyst, this book deals, m a personal and professional way with the Jews in the concentration camps: how they reacted to the horrors they were forced to how some were passive and others rebelled It is a study into the hearts and minds 0: % women and children who perished awell is e who survived Nor a "listing" of atrocitiet, WILUAm SHWtl neteble work "The Informed Heart" i. nonetheless, a fnshteoing. thought-provoking book and I am sure it *dl be turned to in the years ahead. Some Memorable Volume* "Out of the Ashes" (Roseberni by Leon Thorn' 1another I-lived-through-the-death-camps" ac count The stones one read about the Eichmann trial, which shocked millions who were ignorant of and indifferent to the tragedies of the 1930s and 1940s, are all substantiated in this moving Bad Mvid tale by a man who saw 11 all and reportit all Dr Thorne managed to hide in a cave fa years and. as he awaited the Germans wrote Continued on Page 12-C t Ui u. 420 Lincoln Road Wish All Their Many Friends A Happy Holiday GREETINGS... C E. MORGAN "h Is Our Pleasure fo Serve Too" SALES and INSTALLATIONS ROOM AIR CONDITIONERS 2034 N.W. 24th Avenue NE 57201 oeurmss ra ALL A area fee-it DESK EXCHANGE Nwei HI 4-40S4 New aaw thee 1 Office fumifrt tin nw. 39th srarr HOLIDAY GREETINGS BAKER'S Miami Carpet Cleaning Co. 120 N.W. 25th St. Phone FR 4-2921 JOHN A. lAKEt, OWMT Greater Miami's OMeet A leree*



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Page 14-F +J a 4si) Flcrid/ian Friday, September 8, 1961 BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR "We Educate for Successful Gracious Living" SCHOOL 1010 West Ave. Miami Beach JE 10606 2306 biscoyn* boulevard, miami, florida, ftanklin 4-4791 TO ALL GREETINGS DIRR'S GOLD SEAL MEATS INC. IT'S MADE IN MIAMI "THAT S WHY ITS FRESH" SOLD AT YOUR FAVORITE STORE 1177 N.W. 81st Street PL 8-0573 Best Wishes for a Happy Holiday IN LOS ANGELES IT'S MIKE LYMAN'S IN CHICAGO IT'S HENRICI'S IN NEW YORK IT'S LINDY'S IN MIAMI BEACH IT'S WOLFIE'S RESTAURANTS 195 Lincoln Road 2038 Collins Avenue BEST WISHES FOR THE HOLIDAYS ATLAS SCREW & SPECIALTY COMPANY, INC. Bolts — Nuts — Screws — Washers — Expansion Bolts Steel — Brass — Stainless — Aluminum IRVING M. STERN 3675 NW 67th ST. Miami OX 1-4351 GREETINGS PRECISION OPTICAL REPAIR CO. Binocular—Microscope—Telescope REPAIR SPECIALISTS HERBERT BOEHMKE, Manager 2221 Coral Way HI 5-1661 TO ALL GREETINGS JENKINS TRUCK BROKERAGE Fruits — Trucks — Vegetables ARTHUR JENKINS 1335 NW 23rd STREET Phone NE 4-9788 Hebrew University Looks to Year Ahead TO ALL SEASON'S BEST WISHES MABIE-BELL COMPANY MO-SAI PRECAST FACING ARCHITECTURAL CONCRETE PRODUCTS fcttf H |3601 N.W. 74th Street OX 1-2031 Continued from Page 2-F of three continents, its contributions today extend lar beyond the borders of Israel, since it is centrally involved in Israel's program of assistance to nations of Africa and Asia. Medical School Assistance A growing number of students at the University from countries such as Ethiopa, Ghana. Nigeria, Burma, the Philippines. Thailand are specializing in the sciences which will bring better health and accelerated progress to their respective lands. Even major powers, such as India and Japan, are represented in the student body. The medical school will shortly inaugurate a special undergraduate course designed to meet the specific needs of medical students from African and Asian countries. The emphasis is on training potential teachers who will be able to establish newmedical schools in their own countries. Courses in the French and English languages, with 12-16 students in each class, are being established. The lirst of these—for English-speaking African students—will be opened this year. Since the language i.l instruction at the Medical School is Hebrew, the creation of this special program indicates the Schools extraordinary concern for the medical education of Africans and Asians. In addition, the medical school is giving direct assistance to new Atrican and Asian governments which turn to it for advice and help. A lew recent examples of such aid are: Dr. I. C. Michaelson, professor of opthalmology, visited Liberia at the request of that government. His visit resulted in an interchange of personnel and the establishment of the first eye hospital in Monrovia, headed by Dr. E. Neuman, a member of the Medical School's Department of Ophthalmology. Two Liberian nurses recently completed a special six-month course at the Department of Opthalmology in Jerusalem, and have already returned to Monrovia to serve in the eye hospital. Professors Abroad Dr. A. Beller, professor of neuro-surgery. visited Ethiopia at the invitation of its government in order to conduct a survey of health conditions and to submit recommendations on the reorganization of medical care. As a result of this visit, six Ethiopian students were sent to the Medical School. Dr. Michael Davies, of the Department of Preventive Medicine, was granted a two-year leave of absence in order to serve as coordinator of medical services of Liberia. The dean and associate dean of the medical school. Professors Rachmilewitz and Prywes. were invited to study health problems in various South Asian countries. They visited Singapore. Burma. Thailand. Hong Kong. Ceylon and India. They have already organized a team of Israeli doctors to go to Singapore to develop a teaching program. Three doctors from Thailand have been awarded fellowships for postgraduate work at the medical school in dermatology and opthalmology. The fellowships were presented by Professors Rachimelewitz and Prywes during their visit to Thailand. Two students from the Republic of Mali are now receiving training in methods of combating malaria and of eradicating disease-bearing insects. Graduates of the Hebrew University Hadassah Medical School have volunteered for service in African countries, especially in the Congo. The Hebrew University in its entirety was forced to operate in makeshift quarters when its original m'* *"' % %  '-'* %  i *y si ^LO^T u *§^^^H mPW' yj |^*^^^Z Mw "riHk i a^P : %  :! 9mSB Shehcdeh Hasem (third from left), an Israeli Arab from the town of Kfar Yasir, shows his family the Master of Laws degree he received at the 31st graduation exercises of the Hebrew University at Jerusalem. Hebrew University conferred 814 degrees, the largest number in any single year, in the fields of medicine, dentistry, pharmacy, agriculture, science, social sciences, law, education and humanities. campus on Mount Scopus was cut off as an aftermath of the Arab-Israel War of, 1948. The medical school is still awaiting the 'completion of its new and permanent facilities which are being built at Ein Karem. Jerusalem. In view of its remarkable accomplishments under most difficult conditions, the medical school has every reason to look forward to even greater achievements once it is firmly established on its new and modern campus. Four million dollars is urgently required to complete the building of the medical school. This development program is conducted nationally by the American Friends of the Hebrew University and the American Jewish Physicians' Committee. Presidents of the South Florida organizations are Jack D Gordon and Dr. Meyer B. Marks. \ Jewish Question' Continued from Page 6-F the PCC to touch the peace issue or the alternative to repatriation and compensation — which is resettlement of the Arab refugees in Arab land-. Anti-Semitism and Human Rights All of these fundamental issues will be pressed, and pressed hard, in the new Assembly. The Arabs hope they can line up enough support in the UN tc force the Kennedy Administration to back down en its neutralist stand in regard to Arab-Israeli issues. The Arabs are ready to "go for broke They want the ultimate — the destruction of Israel with the help of the United Nations. It's not going to happen. But the fight will be a tough one. As to affairs of general interest to the world Jewish community, none affects those interests more directly than the manner in which the United Nations deals with anti-Semitism, latent or overt. Here, the UN has acquitted itself superbly. In the small Subcommission on Prevention of Continued on Page 15-F GREETINGS LEE'S TACKLE, Inc. Established 1920 324 N.E. 13th STREET MANUFACTURERS RETAIL Fishing Tackle — Repairing Underwater' Equipment TO ALL A MOST HAPPY NEW YEAR > ATIOXIZKII DRY (IIWIM. & I.UMMIV rut DUCMON iAmur 80 N.W. 22nd Avenue NE 4-5043 HOLIDAY GREETINGS THREE STAR INDUSTRIES Mfgrs. and fnstoflers of MARBEUTE FLOOR TILE AND CUBAN TILE All Colors for Your Home end Florida loom Stepping Stones t Round Stones 4336 E. 10th Lane HtALEAM Phs MU 1-3189, MU 5-2531 RIGHTERS JEWELRY CO.. Inc. 160 E. Floglor Street MM m 8-21*7 GREETINGS TO ALL RICH PHOTOS PHOTOGRAPHY Commercial Photo Finishing FILMS arid CAMERAS 18 SW 27th AVENUE HI 5-2741 GREETINGS BIRD ROAD ELECTRIC SERVICE "MOTOR t ElECTIHC TOOl REPAIR" All WORK GUARANTEED REASONABLE PRICES YOUR BUSINESS APPRECIATED AND All SMAU APPtlANCES CURRENT MOTORS NEW AND REBUILT All VOtT AGES 6660 BIRD ROAD MO 7-9983 V



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Friday, September 8. 1961 +JmMi ttm' k Hwi Page 15-A LEGAL NOTICE IN COUNTY JUDGES' COURT D ADE COUNTY. FLORIDA No 436748 %  ; iJI^BML i/k/ SIEGED NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE N AFPLICAT ON FOR FINAL DISCHARGE I, .; is hereb) given thai I have f innl rep %  '" ,n 1 petition • %  .. ICI.I'.S A. SIFCFI..""*.,, ,,. th 86th da) ol ftppl) to the %  Frank I i wRits. County i..,,i %  %  .1lor Ida, f... ,; report and for .,,.. .,.. Executor pi the .,!•!/ H \ SIBGKL, da' %  •• IN R. M NNHE1MBR K ,,VXI R & MANNHBIMER v i Ex itor • tS, 9 1.8-1" IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT i\ ^".D FOR DADS COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 5341J-A .VI >t Hi STINK I.I I'.N >RA IIF.NSI IN I I MOTICE TO CREDITORS %  %  litors ind All Persona Hat I >••;•:. %  n Agalnsl Ha Id i,. %  i and req ill t anj %  nilmil rie... ,i, tr hat .• Again* CHRISTINE ELENORA ,., \-.'V •!. %  • %  •• -i." • • %  %  • %  •' I s %  I.1'iiim i n..ri 'a, to ntj Judge* of ity, ind file the sum. i • • HH n iounty Court %  ,i, County, i 'I'i'ia. w Ithin irtnr months from the date .:, ..: i m hei ••.•f. ,.r the ,K ie barred H ER \ Imlnlati itor mar I" I -. ittorney I \ A ISIS Ati • %  %  • • a M I KUT Hti % % %  lo t B 8B, 9 l-s-ii r9*nil9 BY HENRY LEONARD And for the New Year, Mrs. Epstein, there should be peace in the world, prosperity for everybody, freedom for all mankind, and a husband for my daughter, Ellie." LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undei slgm 'I desiring ••• engage In I business undei the ftctit nus name -if 1 BILL'S RESTAURANT AND SANK1 WICH SHOP m 2206-2208 Ponce de Leon Blvd., Coral Oauleti Intenda to I register MHd name with the Clerk ol the Circuit Court of Dade County, FMrida POOD CREST, IN '. la Mu. i 'orp.J SAMUEL STBEN Attorne) for F I Crest Ino, l/l-S LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH* HTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR D*DE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN CHANCERY. No. 61C **)6 \ ril ERH -\ ill r I \ -. w "II BERNH VRDT i>. • ndant NOTICE BY PUBLICATION (. HEI.LMUTH BERJJHARDT 11. • dan) IT; R iute :I04 Sew City, Nat Yoi YOI VRE HEREBY NOTIFIED thai Complaint for Divorce haa been i • .i .,L-. r.-i you, ii you a re hei ebj i iulred to serve % %  p) of your an. ir on • Plain 11 il torney, IHJNALD P. PROST, 1023 Duponl t'.'Sldlng, Miami 32, Florida, an,I file •rlglnal answer in the office ol % %  11.1 of the Circuit Court on oi • • 18th day of September, I • allegatl n n iii be taken ., • %  •HI• ,1 agaiosl > ou 1>ATED at Miami, Dade County, Florida, this Ifi'h d:i\ of August, 1961 B. LEATHBRMAN I |i • %  of th.( 'ir. :it Court i .i K II I.AN WAY I'. tut) I !lerk s/is-;.'.. 9'i-s NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY IN that the undersigned, desiring to i -in %  -in lei the I ti >us naj BAHAM \-Pl'BI ,' !IT1 : \ 9341 s W rd T M I i Fl • i i Intends t i reg star the said n 11i %  .'. %  •;. ;.. ,r, liii Court 'l >, i • Co int) Plorl la TED M • IREt !K --'.%  :: NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW N >-1 :: IS HEREBY GIVEN %  nderxlgned, desiring to • gage i". business under the I titlout oami I:I:II|.AM> TAVERN u i > No Ivocado ii i. Hotnaataad, Plorends ••• register said name with • • Clerk "f the Circuit >' %  ;rt .>f Dade %  %  iunt). ilorlda V.i.s.W CORP B) Morris I. Copperman, Prealdenl HARRY Zl.'KERNICK \iirnej for I'm-, ha —" 120 I..'.. .in Roa i \i i .in; Beach, Ploi 8-15-22 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN thai nib undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fiotitioua name if KRBDRIKSON HOTEL, at 918 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach Intenda to re^lsi--r aald nanta with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Plorlda. ESTHERSON CORP. (A El... Corp i %  8-15*22.29 SCHOOL DAYS <**• .;......•*• %  HERE ONCE MORE It seems only yesterday tliat school let out but in childhood's quicksilver calendar, vacation days fly by. The years also seem to fly, and today's first-grader turns into tomorrow's college student almost overnight. Because higher education is an expensive business, wise parents begin their financial preparations early. A carefully tended savings account can mean the difference between fulfillment and frustration for parents and children. Survey your family's future educational needs now then open your WASHINGTON FEDERAL savings account. Insured safety and regular dividends offer a sound and secure prospect for the Class of 1977. >3 convenient offices or save-by-mail. WASHINGTON FEDERAL SAVINGS on. LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI IEACH 1701 Meridian Avenu 1244 Washing!in Avenue • 1133 Normandy Drive All Ollices: jr.ller.on 8-84S2 JACK 0. COtOON MTHIK H.eO'JHHON IN THE CIRCLIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUOICIAL C RCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No 61C S333 rHE GREENWICH SAVINGS RANK, i Cui poration ex la! i r the laws ol the Sta' ol New %  irk, Plaintiff si. V.MAN JOHN Pi A i, el .1, Defendants NOTICE OF SUIT TO: Si.V.MAN JOHN POWELL Box 152 < Irayavllle, Tennessee VOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that %  -'in haa been brought %  -i-..;!-' you bj THE GREENWICH SAVINGS IANK, in tb iii ive-entl! led 'ourt, to forecloae %  mortgage encumbering the following described i>:''i"it % town Lot IS, Block -'",. SIERRA M1KAHA. SECOND ADDITION, according to the plat thereof, r irded In Plat Book 4, at pane SI, Ol the public records "f Dade County, Florida; Together with: Wall oven and range central beating, Nut.in-, food preparation center an,I venetl in bUnda; and you are required to file your answer with the Clerk of the Circuit curt ,>f Dade County, Plorlda, at the Courthouse In Miami. Pli,ridu, on or before September 26, 1M1, and t,.' serve a copy of such answer upon DAVID P. CATSMAN, PlalntlffF ittorne.v, whose address i> 11th Hour at ioi East Plagler street, Miami S2, Florida, on or before said date, as required by the laws of Florida. If you fall to do so, the complaint will be taken as confessed by you and a Decree Pro Contes.-o will be entered tgalnsl you for the relief demanded in the complaint. DATED this 17th day of August, 1981. i: B, LEATHERMAN Clerk of the Circuit Court Dade County, Florl 11 •al) By: HELEN KESSLER, Deput) Clerk DAVID P CATSfMAN ith M %  at 101 E F1 i %  .'•'• 8 Miami ::J. Horida 8/2.".. • !-<-;: NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the underalgned, di engage In b isiness under the fictitious nan • ot COMMERCE APARTMENTS al Dade County, Florida irt--n Ito register said name with th,' Clerk of the Circuit "ourt of 1 1 ide Coui Fl >rl i •. MEYER I CHERK \s tni PANNYE CHERK AH, his i ELRY H rONE VI for Meyer 1 ind Pannye C tfl IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE NX 53298 A IV RE Estate if MARY I.: %  i W i I • :i-,-,i NOT CE TO CREDITORS To All Creditor! I id I I' Having i 'lalm or Dei I Ka d Estate You are hereby n i:ed to pi i aei I in< ilms ind demands which you ma have against the %  -' it of MARY LB* OWICH d.-i late >f i •! %  %  luntj F irld to the % % %  iiir.. J idgi %  J • %  '• %  i>. ami file the Mune I i their offices In the County Courthouse fn Hade County, Florida, within six i tlendar months from th.' d He of the fn -' publication hereof, or the same win be barred. HVMA.N N LEVOWICH, is Administrator, CTA First publication l this notice on the .'• day of August. IMI HARRIS, ROBINSON A WBISBEL Attorneys i) i.iFederal Kuildlng Miami i-. Horida I 1-8-16 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW Nl HICK is HEREBY UIVEN thai the undersigned, desiring I i ngage In business undei the flcl mi ol LEVlNSON'S |.ii)|i SPECIALTIES at 4570 E. loth Lane, I Hale il Piorld Intends !•• I %  • Istel i th I he Clerk ..f the Circuit Court of Dade ounty Fl irlda HOL'THERN P(X>D DISTRIBUT'IRS IN By Harold !-• v Inson, !' %  -. i--nt GEORGE, KtAYZH M RITTER Attorneys for Southern V %  • %  i i ilstributors, Inc 1150 S.W Plrsl Street Miami SB, Fl. • }-l! 22 IN THE C RCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DAOt COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No 61C 9143 THE NEW YORK SAVINGS BANK, i i orporation exl tl under the laws of the Stati • New '•' irk, Plainff, vs. RONALD J. RATTEY, at al, I lefend ints NOTICE OF SU r Tl i !•. 'NA ; I • I RATTE1 in I MARIE i • RATTEY Reslden n %  • i YOU ARE HEREBY Ni >TII 1 : %  %  th I a .-ui! has %  • • %  • I t.\ THE NEW Y<>RK XAVINOS BANK in :he .,''••'. • 'IIled I !oui t, to t >re, |. .^.. ., n '•; ". %  em ,.*riug the following desci bed p >;erty, to-wit: Lot th, Bl >i-k : i IRST v • >ITION T.. CAR I. '• s ; tRDENS i cording to thi il thereof, :•• irded In I'lat ii... r. .-. it pag if I he public rcords •! I '.eio C i I ii t y Florida: Together with: W -' ngl >i -•• Refrigerator, Model No DM-ll; and you are requl ed to file j mr an%  r' with the Clerk of the I i 'our! of I' ide i' i inty, Florl I i Courthouse :n Miami, i>n or i efore October I, 1961 an I to ser% a cop> of such answer upon DAVID P, CATSMAN, Plaintiff's attorney, whose address Is 14th Floor al 101 Bast Plagler Street, Miami 12, Florida, on oi before said date, as required b> the Laws of Florida. If you tail to do so, the complaint will be taken as confessed by you and •. Decree Pro Confesso will be entered against you tor the relief demanded in the complaint. HATCH this 2Mh day of August, l Ml. K. B. LEATHERM \\ Clerk of the Circuit Court 1 >ade i !ounty. II or (sent) By: HELEN KESSLER • r \ i 'lei'k DAVID P CATSMAN nth Floor ,t ioi K Elagler st. Miami ::;. Florida .i 1-8-15-28 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! *Jenist Ffariidliiair solicits your legal notices. We appreciate yo*ur patronage and guarantee accurate service at legal rates Mai 1 It 3-1005 for messenger service LEGAL NOTICE IN THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PROBATE, No. 53674-C IN RE: Estate of CLARA l LOCKWOOD l >. i .i Bed NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Pers rns Having Claims or Demnn is \t %  Insi Said Estate: You are hi rebj notifli I ind required to present anj claims and demands whi.h you ma) have against th< • stati of CLARA J U >CKW • D deceased late of Dade Counts. Florida, to the i 'ounty Judges il County, and file the same In their iffices in th.Count) Courthouse In Had.Cunts. Florida, within six calendar months fr >m the date • • lirst publication hi reof, u ill be bar ed Kir-i publii .111• -i of this o the 25th du) of August, 1961 A i..M \ E T ci'i-: .s i:\. i r the Estate of CLARA I LOCK\\ i II il '. .! %  L'l .-• %  I I.i:. i.VARD J K \l.lsil Al torney g i duPoni H i Iding Miami 32, PI irlda J J.IS NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of SUNSHINE TOWERS at 18J4 M uin Avenue, Ml iml El -ach register said nan a th 1 %  ol the Circuit Court Of Hade Co Florida. .1 WQUES KOCHEN in I BERTHE K' K HEN and JULIO -' FISHM ^N il HA I.IS ROSA PISH MAN STANI.KV M • \ | torney for Amu ants MI Seybold I'! 8/26.9 1-8-15 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH = ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCu T OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADS COUNTY, IN CHANCERY No. 61C 3o5 MMllilt K LEVINE PI iintlff, AFDREA R. LEVINH Defendant NOTICE BY PUBLICAT.ON TO: ANDREA i: LBV NE Mailing Address: General Delivery N- York i 'It) NY. YOU AUK HEREBY NOTIFIED th.it a Complaint for Divorce has been filed .i-iinst you, and you are hereby required to serve a cop) of your IAnswer or other defensive to the Complaint on the Plaintiff's Attorneys, PAUNCE, FINK .< PORMAN, I"."Congress Building, Miami, Florida, and file the original th reof In tl flee of the < !li rk >l th %  ibov Circuit Court on or '.ef..r-the 18th day of September, 196'., otherwise -aid Complaint will !•• taken as confessed b) you DATED this 11th .lay of August, 1961 E. B. LEATHERM \ S Clerk of Circuit < "out I lade • "ount). Florida .seal) By: B. H. I.ANWAY, Deputy i'lerk J-815, H/l-8 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME L*W NOTICE IS HER V !N I il ndersigned, desiring I .... i • 11 %  CINDERELLA BRIDALS • \ W Court. i register said I %  FASI i' v DISC • r N N '. \ A Miai M.BERT I I %  '•• \ o| 1 fill • %  Il I NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thnt the undersigned, desiring to enga business under thi na IMPERI M. E \ST u Ba) II i im -. I, Florida t.-n is to %  ,.• i he Clrcull mrl D ide Florida JACK H. A > %  • N L.SON I S / baum NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW Nl •!'!• 'E IS HERE t Y JI :agi i DRAPERS A-' %  1651 S.W 13rd Avei Mlai Flo d s to egister said in th.Clrc i %  i %  I >unt) Florida. MEYERS) N, Hole Ow r Rl iBERT I. HI. IMBERG attorney for Joe Meyerson 8/18-25. 9'1-S IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 53245 IN RE: Estate ol IRA KRIVITZIN, also kn iwn as ISAAK KRIVITZIN, Deci ased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Credll and Ml Pel sons H ivIng Claims or Demands Against .~.iii Ei tati You are hereb) notlfle i ind re%  i to presei in; lalms md dents mis w hlch you m \ hat %  i isl thi estal %  • IRA KRIVI rZIN known IISAAK KRIVITZIN late ol I' id. Counl Fl ir la, to (!i.i "ounl % %  Judgi of H and file the same In theli I ..,, %  • || ty, Ho i. wll ... i hereof, nr Hi me wilt be ba ELIZA H Bxi %  • K ItlVITZI N il-o kno %  \ A Iv KKI\ I rzis M VRK S'll VERSTE N I %  %  ,rn ej 120 I load %  I NOTICE LNOEO FICTITIOUS NAVE LAvS \i rTli'K is HER %  :; %  '(ll\ EN th it %  i i mile k'tltious if I'I.A.MIN'.;. I.IQI %  'i:s il Ingo PI isti Shoppii K Ceni tends to r R si so Id nan h the Clerk of tin • : i: 1 'ade County, Florida Mi is \.M •' HORN : M L. Copperman, President HARRY ZUKERN1CK Attoi ne) for Pu 180 Lincoln ltd Miami Beach 9/8-1". -22-29 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! CORPORATION OVTFMTS Lowest Prices — Quickest Delivery in South Florida Call THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN at 111 3-4005



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"Jewish FlLoridliain Miami. Florida, Friday, September 8. 1961 Section J •' %  %  i :mp^w^vrmp Wfr* HBBBHHBB 1 IIMM *"'' %  %  %  w n n m nwi i m • • i mwnw ^7Ac C*nd is


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r^xr ^5 Friday. September TH! G&Tl* fAMIlf %  •r < UL om* .tint LOW SUMMER RATES VACATTOH M3-?T OAVIO rM1E"'S 1j : : .-.-.a OtT *:i' •: %  %  i^Z i. • 0 H v r = 5 HIGH HOLY DAYS %  .. : i >Iai*§eille (ON THE OCEAN S.A — 0*UX1T FAJOC$ fO* SC T£A.tS RiizPIazaf"" :. "5 :: :-: r=% %  %  • ; • :. -* %  : aa. • -• -.i : : ""• ..'. • : i*\j • i*Tl.1 Nathan Gins burg %M FP//I, Strath Haven Hotel XIO :• •"; NEAM KA3 r-'i // t)Wir iriemd* c H\FP\ \FW VEAR • •• -v • : :-•::• : %  • • r r £ £ %  : : %  : • • HOTEL .zi* %  ; • i-r -?%  ; f;: x.wei ;i i !.i:'Li> *>-* ; c :',:S---TAve .= 1-9312 %  Ni:• • -:• 1-; • %  p M •-\ : M 19* SI *• :v; iCH %  S -: %  • SZ?7. 9 4 days-3 nites !" t: a. 3 ?-v : : -RIVIERA CATERERS-r2::: Ml UU ;Cvy Bf/VG SRiKO MB MHODl'JO. r : : : : : ii;-•: ij. sc< *. i : :: :z*ru.:f i:iTa • iw uut ^ct **•£* :-: i-r :.-; PAITB • ::-: -< s : t s it:: : r,t n • KING ARTHUR'S COURT 5 SCNG 5TS NC-5 : N s 17 # 5. •" : • • MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS sx : tin • *. 14 5: **warn :-c.^r RESTAURANT & CATERERS The Royal Hungarian 'l' iSs--r;i.r-H*e *• :::-; .= E-5-D1 170.U1 5*Slt T4 *i##4? >^ FRi2:i; = UN 6-6226 P-. UN 65278 SAND-ELL Strictly Kosher 1U^3 CATERING • i : -; J : • ..::: ••:-:• : ~ 7446 CoHins Avenue M^.-ni 5eac u Fli. Tfn >\ AU-tXPOSI Tt FOR TWO jj j] 2 WEEKS-BKLABO & SCOTLAND %  >•< **•* N fH f f tt^ I S -•"N %  tar l*< -** CAPIDLR l C-KT INK



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Page 6-1 -Jewlst fkriciinr Friday. September 8, y&rK&y riziiv ryvb s Mr. and Mrs. Abe Schonfeld and Family wish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear Mr. and Mrs. Louis Schwartzman and children, Susan, Linda and Barnett David t< ih then relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous \Vir ")ear Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Seeder wish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperou.\Vir ") ear Mrs. Simon Seiden Children and Grandchildren wish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear Dr. and Mrs. Jack Seitlin and Family wish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Michael Selker wish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Lewis I. Serbin and Family wish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. N. John Serbin and Family wish then relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Shapiro of 1015 Stillwater Drive Wish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mrs. Margaret Shoph-o and Family with thm relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Max R. Silver sons, David and Ira, and daughter, Gail U •' %  their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Shari and Lawrence Silverman wish then relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Silverman and Family Wish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Isidore B. Simkowitz and children, Elizabeth, Michael, Sara and Philip With their relatives and friends A Hipp\ and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. J. D. Simon Wishes his relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Harry Simonhoff u ish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Sklar Wish their relumes and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Rabbi and Mrs. Morris A. Skop and Family of Temple Beth Shiran Wish their relatives and friends A Hupps and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Paul Sobel and daughters, Marcia and Helen Wish their relatives and friends A Hippy and Prosperous Hew Year Dr. and Mrs. Arthur Sokoloff and Famrly u sh their relation and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Sam Solomon wish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Murray M. Sparaaa Jay Lea and Bonnie Ann w sh their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Louis Spector and sons, Stuart and Mark K sh their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Paul Sperber and Family Irish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Martin Spilka and Family wsh their relatives and friends t\ Happy and Prosperous Hew Year s Mr. and Mrs. Joshua Z. Stadlan and Family Adinah, Mrs. Sarah Bianco, and Dr. and Mrs. Emanuel M. Stadlan of 1838 Bay Road Wish their relatnes and jriends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year The Sydney Stanley Family wish their relatives and friends A Happv and Prosperous New Year Mr. and Mrs. Jack Stein and sons, Larry, Mark and Steven wish their relatives ami friends A Huppv and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Abe H. Steinberg ivisfl their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Stern and children, Eugene and Roger irish their relatives ami friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Richard Jay Stern and Family wish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Harold Stone and sons, Robert and Daniel wish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Jack Swerdlin and Family Wish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year T Mr. and Mrs. Harold Tannen and Family wish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Dr. and Mrs. Harry Tarr and children, Steve, Bernard and Barbara Wish t/ieir relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Teigman and daughter, Adele Uriah their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Max Temchin Joan and Jerry wish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Traurig and Family Urisfl their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Tytell and children, Mark Philip and Cheryl Sue Irish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year u Dr. and Mrs. Harold Unger and Family wish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year V Mr. Gilbert A. Viola Irishes his relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Joel J. Vogel and sons, Steven, Howard and Kenneth Irish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year w Volunteer workers of the Women's Auxiliary of Mt. Sinai Hospital assist in the Emerqencv Department. Tasks of Mt. Sinai Women's Auxiliary By MRS. A. HERBERT MATHES, President Women's Auxiliary, Mt. Sinai Hospital I am proud to be serving my second term as president of the Women's Auxiliary of Mt. Sinai Hospital. In its twelve year;, this group of energetic, dedicated women has contributed much in service to our community's hospital, a eontribu tion that is particularly strong and heartwarming because it is completely voluntary and requires a personal and active participation on the part of each member. In 1960. a total of 68.460 voluntary hours were served, "woman power" that money cannot buy, helping the hospital and its patients both in directly measurable ways and indirectly by relieving the hospital's trained personnel of burdensome details to make possible more time for specialized services to the patient. As an example, there is a newly-organized facet of the Auxiliary program under way, the Service Aides assignment, aimed at providing an increasingly important dimension to patient care. "Pink Ladies" volunteering for this service first receive a comprehensive period of orientation under the close supervision of the hospital's professional nursing staff. Qualified Service Aides will assist the charge nurse and the supervisor on the floor in non-professional duties: and the "plus" and personal care and attention that can make a patient's stay more comfortable, can keep morale high during illness and recuperation, can make our hospital an even finer, more effective, warmer institution. In Time of Emergency The Service Aide program has broader implications on the community level, as well. Qualified and trained Service Aides can fill many gaps and shortages in time of emergency and can make a direct contribution to our community's Civil Defense preparedness where it is most needed — in our community hospital. The Volunteer Service Aide will be qualified to serve and comfort with authority, knowledge and compassion. She may help a patient through the formalities of admission and discharge. She may make certain the patient room is completely supplied, that beds are made up, that food is served. She may make up charts and forms as needed and instructed, may run errands far patients and nursing personnel. She will be strong. MKS. A. HtUBUT MATHES ... meeting the challenge willing and trained, arms, mind and heart ready to do whatever needs to be done. Another program that is developing with each year and with vital community influence is the Volunteens group. This program of orientation and participation is open to teen-age girls in tho community and is carefully supervised by an active chairman and committee. The program is training young women in attitudes of service and responsibility that is the hope for the future of tho Auxiliary but, more important, is opening an opportunity for young women to gain an understanding of their hospital and the needs of the human being who is ill. &f • • 4 Remembrance Fund The Auxiliary Remembrance Fund, working closely with the Social Service Department of the hospital, is giving help that s not otherwise available It has been aptly said that the Remembrance fund "saves lives emotionally." Sometimes taxi fare.s are needed for an out-patient going to the hospital's 25 clinics, sometimes it is an artificial Continued on Page 13-1 w Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Waldman and Family Wish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Wasserman and Family Wish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Carl Weinkle wish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Dr. and Mrs. I. Newton Weinkle and daughter, Romelle Irish their relatives and friend I A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Sidney L. Weintraub Albert and Sara lee Irish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Stuart H. Winston and Family Irish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Weiss and sons, Stuart and Marty, of 4820 Orduna Drive Irish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Dr. and Mrs. William Wichman and Sons wish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew ~t ear Y Mr. and Mrs. Louis J. Wine and children, Hope Ellen and Jeffrey Irish their relatives and friends A Happy 'and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Alex Winnick and Family wish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Dr. and Mrs. Bernard Yesner and children, Alan Jay and Judith Marcia Irish their relatives and friends A Hupps and Prosperous Hew Year Z Mr. and Mrs. Simon Wolff and Family Irish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. William Zahler irish their relatives and friends A Happ\ and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Albert Zalka Irish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Dr. and Mrs. Doran D. Zinner and Family Michael, Karen and Donald U ish their relatives and friends A Happ\ jnd Prosperous Hew Year Mrs. Max Wolfman Stanley, Ernest and Lilla wish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Monroe Zipp and children, Robert, Richard, Alan, Susan and Paul tt ish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL JIM AND FRANCES HOLLAND BEST WISHES AND A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO EVERYONE LEON, ELLEN and FRED KAYE 72$ S1t STtffT



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Friday. September 8, 1961 Jewish noridfiyr Page 3-D It Has Been a Quiet Time for British Jews By S. J. GOLDSMITH London •HE year 5721 was an election year in Anglojewry A new Board of Deputies was elected for Le coming three years. The Board is the" representative body of Angto-Jewry. and is composed W deputies elected by the synagogues — Orthodox %  ad Liberal — with a few from secular organizations, such as Jewish ex-servicemen and the Workers' Circle, a mutual aid society of Jewish workers. The new Board, whose fxst session took place in June, has 425 members, representing about half a million British Jews. Like the old Board, the new one is overwhelming Zionist. There are some non-Zionist deputies. bit none anti-Zionist. British Jewry has no coiin|:. rt of the Am organizational affiliation. contests for the various offices were not on I leal lines i:' a purely personal eharacI l make this point, because the Board is a mirror of the community, though this is not | .(I in ilk' membership of the British Zionist U'-Jeration. t British J*w* Attacked The debates of this Congress year about the Ultimate destiny of the Zionst movement and the relationship between Israel and the Diaspora passed British Jews by. They were simply not interested in it. British Jews live in a country nhere there is no written constitution, and therefore no amendments either, and where things are not tidied up and formulated in advance, but -."uped by experiment, trial and error. Those among British Jews who indulge in thinking.— and they are not many — hold the view that it was not incumbent upon our generation to formulate everything and tie up all loose ends. Again, few British Jews are inclined to theoretical speculation -1 iny subject. This is not an intellect! a I community. Which brings me to my next point. It was in the year under review that Dr. Cecil Roth, historian and Oxford lecturer, made his blustering attack on British Jews — and they have not recov• red yet. Nor does Roth show any signs of asking forgiveness. He said in an address that the intel lal life of British Jews was on a lower level in any other Jewish community and that Jewish intellectuals hero v.ere treated with contempt. He was admwished, but nobody has ad%  il any valid arg ". to rebut his taunts. taps British Jews took it sa badiy because it nighl be true. it was a year of J iniversaries. The BoarJ >f ties celebrated • 200th birthday; the Anglo I ^..-h Assn. of D .'celebrated its ninetieth thday; the Federation of Wemen Zionists (from •i the W'IZO gre.-.) celebrated its fortieth birth iy. But. of course. Jewish life in any giver, counts gauged not by anniversaries but by the level inti-Semitism. This is the logic of Diaspora v -tence. In the year unisr review, British Jews were plagued by anti-Semitic outbreaks, but rather >yed by anti-Semitic pinpricks. British antt%  :tes are too well-behaved to make open attacks on Jews. They don't like them, and show Israel inaugurated the use of natural gas for commercial purposes, with Finance Minister Levi Eshkol (right) and Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, vice president of the Israel Bond Organization, opening the main valve in a new six-inch pipeline to bring the gas from Rosh Zohar to the Dead Sea Potash Works at S'dom. The project was built with the aid L Israel Bond funds. "British Jews are inclined to ignore local appeals and to give generously to Israel. They seem to be guided here by some instinct" their dislike in many oblique ways. Anti-Semitic phenomena in this country come to the fore not by the anti-Semites trying to create anti-Jewish inc;dents, but by anti-anti-Semites and Jewish defense bodies trying to pinpoint anti-Semitism and fight it in the name of democracy, liberty and humanity. About Golf Clubs Thus, no British school has ever announced in public that it would keep the number of Jewish pupils down, but a group of Liberal Party leaders started last spring a campaign against several London and provincial private schools, where Jewish children are not admitted above a certain level :r qualifications. There were meet I echanges of letters, and interventl • • •;': boards. I do not think the situ.. i tnged These things are not abolished by a trp campaign; sometimes they yield to a slow process of enlightenment The British press learned these practices Jx always does • % % % %  • re had the il wry > ; the golf dubs None • e famous s''lf clubs excludes Jews, but the:? ire a a xmber of suburban ones, patronized by middle class people, that do not want Jewish memAs to why Jews should want to play golf with people whom they would not touch with a golf clu'o, is a puzzle, but it does seem to annoy Continued on Pag* 15-3 MURPHY'S STANDARD SERVICE REPAIRS COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE Lubrication —Wash rng Polishing—Accessories ATLAS TIRES, TUBES BATTERIES "ROAD SERVICE" 870 W. Flagler St. Phone FR 4-8855 GREETINGS C. & R. SCRAP METAL PIPE, PLATE & SCRAP METAL 3177 N.W. N. RIVER DR. NE 4-2111 To AH... Greeting* Russell House Movers, Inc. HOUSE MOVING •** RAISING Florida's Most Reliable Htese Mevert tstmhllihti 19U lot* Fniaw %  %  Masonry Conitrvctioa 7120 NW 1st Avenue, Miami 38, Florida 24 Emerson Street, St. Petersburg, Florida MARK'S the word for quality cleaning, laundry and storage SAME DAY SERVICE-IN by 10 OUT by 5 never an extra charge 1201 -20th street, Miami Beach often 7 a.m. to 9 p.m. JE 8-6104 DINING OUT? Remember, It's ALAMO FRIED CHICKEN DINE HERE TAKE OUT Fried Chicken or Shrimps — Cooked in Pure Vegetable Oil 21614-16 Ponce de Leon Boulevard CORAL GABLES Phone HI 6-2712 Order Your Picnic. Swimming, Home, Boating Parties Boxes from the Alamo. It's Delicious It's Good! HAPPY NEW YEAR FROM THE HUNTINGTON BUILDING US S.E. 1st Street • Miami, Florida COimN/fNT 00WNT0WN OfflCtS for PROFESSIONAL and BUSINESS MEN Adjoining Parking Garage • Year-round Weather Conditioning CALL &v/< $&f Management Company / REALTORS FR 1-3592 — 234 Biscayne Blvd. — Miami. Fla. Best Wishes for a Happy New Year ErU* V MJndquist STORE FIXTURES 14480 N.W. 26th Avenue Op a-Lock a, Florida BEST WISHES TO ALL FOR HAPPY HOLIDAYS KAMMER & WOOD Electrical Contractors 297 N.W. 54th Street Phone PL 1-3621 r0 Ml A MOST HAPPY NEW YtA8 WALTER Kit UNI CUSTOM TAILOR ALTERATIONS 5520 WEST FUGLER STREET Phone FR 9-3172 Licensed • Insured MU 8-4661 JE 8-7073 ALLIED LAWN SPRINKLER SYSTEMS Established 1940 — "The Finest in Lawn Sprinkling' 1320 NW 119th STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA HOLIDAY GREETINGS TO ALL ARCADE BARBER SHOP WAYNE FULLER. Owner 1401 N.E. 163rd St. Open 9 'til 9 North Miami BeacH HAPPY HOLIDAYS GEORGE INSURANCE AGENCY, Inc. 8335 NE 2nd AVENUE H. 8-8721 HOLIDAY GREETINGS WEST MiAMi PHARMACY Free Delivery CA 6-2515 Free Delivery 7331 SW 8th Street Miami, Fla. HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL STAR CLEANERS 4 DYERS 2348 n.m. 7* Aveeee, MIML fleaMe FIMM ft 4-23SS



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Friday, September 8, 1961 +Jewisli fkreWctr) P*ge 9-C Mulo Ben Haim, Israeli hero-artist, seen with %  wc of his oil paintings exhibited during the outgoing Hebrew Year in New York City unt-.e: the auspices of the America-Israel Cultural Foundation. Left is "Bikorim," depicting three young Israelis gathering the first fruits of the harvest. Right is "The Blue Road," an Israeli landscape. The Stirring Message of Rosh Hashona Continued from Page 1-C thai ruin befell any ship venturing near. Its iron i and fastenings would fly out immediately. i entli ssly reducing it into planks of wood, bring[in§ :nin death to all on board. our New Year festival means far more than |;'( m* n opening day. according to the old JewLh reckoning, <>l another year in the pitiless flight loj lime As the seventh day in the week is a |hol) day, so is the seventh month in the year a holy month, its opening being the herald of the [raj "I Atonement with its solemn symbolic rites— [ i sounding ol the rams horn. And the solemn [prayers recited from morning till sundown fervently plead for peace and blessings for all manIkind imploring the Almighty to hasten the time -in the mighty will be just, and the just mighty; Iwht-i ail the children of men shall form one band Id motherhood, when national arrogance and lust mall have passed away, like smoke from the %  earth, mar's Day and staled on the Day of Atonement. In a higher than a mere literal sense, the plea "Inscribe us in the book of life for thine own sake. O living God" is true. For our spiritual destiny is written down in the penitential contrition with w hich we humbly greet the pale dawn of the year; :;nd it is sealed with the amendment which we solemnly vow on Yom Kippur. The ancient words depicting the Messianic Age combine the fervor of the psalmist with the .-oaring of the Prophet when they loudly proclaim Gods universal sovereignly over man and nature, the coming brotherhood of all mankind and the disappearance of all iniquity from the earth. Israel's redemption depends on repentance end good deeds. When man finds the path to God. mankind will find the path to one another, in the lull consciousness of equality and love. In the humble recognition of Divine Sovereignty lies the condition for the fulfillment of the great Messianic vision of all mankind being happily united in one human brotherhood. This is the stirring message of Rosh Hat-hona. Hopeful Housing for Jewish Senior Citizen Continued from Page 7-C ..: New York State program to finance hous| for the elderly. The units in the New York City project will I'M for S80 monthly for single occupancy and $110 r double. The rental will not include meals. Each apartment will have kitchen facilities. A p dining room will provide meals for those %  le or unwilling to prepare their own. The •reject will be next to a day center operated by p Jewish community group work agency for both esidents and their neighbors. one of the major sources of public financing Df housing for the elderly mentioned previously is federal program for the development of publicly nanced and operated housing for low income groups in which increasing attention is being given to the special needs of the elderly. The Federal Public Housing Administration has helped municipalities to build a total of 466,000 units of such low-cost, publicly-owned rental housing as of 1959. Unfortunately, the total is not enough to meet the needs of the semi-independent elderly persons. Moreover, in many cases, they are not located near facilities needed by Jews, such as Jewish centers and synagogues. The other source is non-profit housing provided under the 1956 Federal Housing Act which provides federal insurance for loans to non-profit sponsors on a 40->ear basis. The act was designed to help church, fraternal, community and other voluntary groups to finance construction of housing tor older persons New Year Greetings to All Our Friends & Patrons Air Conditioning: Service, Inc. 24Hour S or Tic • 823 N.E. 79th Sh-.* Phone PL 7-2113 b — | GREETINGS ACE TILE & TERRAZZO CLEANERS CONSULTANTS CHEMICALS FOR ALL FLOORS Tile & Terrazzo Cleaning Rentals on Concrete Grinders Rentals on All Floor Machinery 2131 N.W. lilt STREfT NE 4-1293 i NEW YEAR GREETINGS TO ALL SNIDER JONES, Inc. Manufacturers of TRADE WIND GIFT JELLIES Miami, FU. Phone MO 1-2730 look for our NEW xoric "Naranja Jilla-Pineapple Drink" NEW YEAR'S GREETINGS TO ALL FLORIDA FILTERS INC. Air Cleaning Devices for All Applications WHOLESALE 3110 NE 2nd Avenue Phone FR 1 8625 GREETINGS TO ALL U. S. PLASTERING COMPANY Plastering Lathing Stucco — To Phase You Mo Job loo Small or Too Big 1736 S.W. 6th STREET MIAMI, FLORIDA Phone FR 4-8115 New Year Greetings to All Contour Chair Shop 40 Miracle Mile — Coral Gables HI 4-4760 Best Wishes for the New Year ... Jbtitfatl The Doorway to Fashion at Its Fintit Two-TMrtyTwe Mirmclt Milt • Coral Gables, Flo. To All Most Happy Holidays Dr. Joe Ha DADE COUNTY SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 1410 N.E. 2nd AVENUE TO ALL NEW YEAR GREETINGS SIMPSON TILE CO., INC. "IF" YOU WANT QUALITY AND TILE THEN CALL ft/ g-6604 2628 S.W. 16th Terrace Miami, Florida Tc Owr Mony Jewish Friends on the Occasion f the HmlUmyi Wi Sincerely Offer Our Very Cod Withes DR. JACK H. BECKWITH DR. WILLIAM W. ASHLEY BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR MACK'S CYCLE SHOP SCHWINN BIK£S REfAHtS. SAUS POWER IAWN MOWCftS 6720 S.W. 62nd Avenue Phone MO 1-8363 BEST WISHES FOR THE NEW YEAR VIENNA SAUSAGE MANUFACTURING CO. Phone FR 1-6551 2181 N.W. 10* u*



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Page 8-1 -JmisinrrMton Friday. Septembe 9. 1961 DR. and MRS. IRVING LEHRMAN and their children Extend Best Wishes for a JOYOUS NEW YEAR To All Their Friends of the Greater Miami Community RABBI and MRS. MORTON MALAVSKY Extend to all Jewry and particularly the members of the Israelite Center and its affiliated organizations — A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR DR. IOSEPH R. NAROT Extends to all Jewry and particularly the members of TEMPLE ISRAEL of GREATER MIAMI Sincere Wishes for A WAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR RABBI DR. and MRS. ISAAC H. EVER AND FAMILY Wish for the Members of Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute, its Auxiliary and the Entire Jewish Community a Year of Peace and Joy RABBI and MRS. MORRIS A. SKOP and Family offer their best wishes to the officers and membership of TEMPLE BETH SHIRAH for a Healthy and Happy New Year RABBI and MRS. NORMAN SHAPIRO and Family esrtend to the officers, directors, and staff of BETH DAVID CONGREGATION Best Wishes for a Healthy and Happy New Year RABBI and MRS. TIBOR H. STERN AND FAMILY wish Beth Jacob Congregation and its affiliate groups A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR RABBI and MRS. H. LOUIS ROTTMAN EXTEND HEARTFELT NEW YEAR GREETINGS to the BETH ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE and Greater Miami RABBI and MRS. DAVID LEHRFIELD and Family greet the Jewish community and membership of Kneeeth Israel Congregation on the occasion of the NfW VIA* SINCERE WISHES FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL JEWRY i RABBI and MRS. MARIUS RANSON HIALEAH REFORM JEWISH CONGREGATION RABBI and MRS. MAX SHAPIRO Wish CONGREGATION BETH EMETH its affiliate organizations and Greater Miami Jewry A Happy Nw Year RABBI and MRS. EUGENE LABOVITZ and Shiri Alyssa Extend Best Wishes to the Officers and Members of TEMPLE NER TAMID and to the Jewish Community for a Happy and Prosperous New Year RABBI JACOB H. KAPLAN Extends to all Jewry and particularly the members of TEMPLE ISRAEL Sincere Wishes for a Happy and Prosperous NEW YEAR RABBI AND MRS. MORDECAI PODET AND FAMILY Extend Best Wishes to the Members and Officers of TEMPLE JUDEA Its Sisterhood and the Greater Miami Jewish Community for a Happy New Year Grearer Miami Rabbinical Association By RABBI MORTON MALAVSKY, President Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami THE Rabbinical Assn. of Greater Miami is the largest body of rabbis in the State of Florida and one of the largest in the Southeastern United States. It is patterned after the New York Board of Rabbis with multi-varied objectives—Rabbinical leaders representing every form of Judaism— Orthodox, Conservative, Reform and Reconstructionist. A primary reason for existence is to create an atmosphere of fellowship among the religious leaders in our community, affording every member rabbi an opportunity to ventilate his congregation's problem before his colleagues, as well as exchange ideas of mutual interest with them. The Rabbinical Assn. holds monthly meetings and has quite successfully engendered a filial spirit of ••Havi-usa," congeniality, amongst its members. This feeling and vein of brotherlmes^ is transmitted through its members to the respective congregations and to the community at large. Business meetings usually conclude with a "Dvar Toiah,'* a scholarly lecture delivered by one of the rabbis or a guest lecturer A stimulating discussion follows before the group adjourns. Our rabbinic body is pledged to cooperate with every worthwhile communal venture, both Jewish and non Jewish. Specifically, because of the phenomenal growth of our community, the welfare and coping with the pangs cf growth are a major concern of our spiritual leaders. Thus, the Association assists the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and its constituents, and urges every Jew to coopera'e with Federation, which serves most Jewish commun.il agencies, as well as Israel. The State ol Israel, and its investment pro^r.im via Bonds lor Israel, find the Association eager to have every Jew invest in the State of Israel. A rabbi's chief function is found in the translation of his title of rabbi or teacher. This implies to transmit and impart Torah learning to his flock. Although a rabbi's schedule is extremely timeconsuming, one of the uppermost and regularly scheduled cone-ems is for Jewish education and the improvement of religious schools. The Rabbinical Assn. works closely with the local Bureau of Jewish Education and its director, Louis Schwartzman. in their attempt to elevate the standards of the educational s>stem and the instructors. Federated Action Every aspect of Jewish communal life is dealt with by the Association, very often extending to state, national and even international religious problems. In recent months, the Rabbinical Assn., in confederation with other Jewish bodies and agencies, succeeded in protecting our religious rights in a Humane Slaughter Bill passed in our State Capital. The bill, after our intercession, included an amendment recognizing Jewish Ritual Slaughter as humane, and permitting the Jewish ritual of "Shechitah." The subject of religion in the public -chools is on the agenda of the Association, and many hours of discussion are being spent on the subject. The voice of the rabbinate has been beard in the community on this subject, and the democratic principle of separation of church and state was and is being fought for and defended. The Rabbinical Assn. is often called upon to act RASBJ KOKTON HALAVSKt service or jc r ; c-ion as mediator in questions which post %  : a threat to the unity and harmony oi our com its residents cr any of its agencies or orgar. The Rabbinical Assn. is represented b> nous members on all or most communal .-. During the past several months, wi .h the tion of Dade County Sheriff's Office and the ment of Public Safety, the Daeit County been provided with Jewish chaplaincy This, on a regularly scheduled t>as,.s, was fore unknown in Dade county. %  and -unity, "ations. ts vai"ncies. 'ipera1'epartJ'I has •i-mce. :cretoMass Communications Meeia Some of the community's hospitals with utients not affiliated with a specific synagogue are vi-ited by rabbis. It is our hope to re\ainp the lospital chaplaincy program, whereby full time chaoiaincy service may c instituted. The rabbis of Greater Miami dissemir • Jew* ishness and religion both orally and thrc ;i iia-s communications media. A weekly, 30-mioute program, "The S: Small Voice," is seen over ch. 7, WCKT. Sur.ssy. 10 a.m. Every Friday; "The Morning Chap" over WPSTTV. eh: IB. ispresented at 7:30 am The Rabbinical Radio Hour is heard over Radio Station WGBS Sunday at 9:45 a.m.. ant ATKR presents a very early inspirational program every day. These programs are prepared, preserved and arranged by member? ofthe Rabbinical Assn. on a voluntary, basis. • The Association is gra tetul to these stations for their cooperation and puoac service time given to us and the community. The Jewish Floridian is to be especially commended by the Rabbinical Assn. and its members for i's dynamic and forthright journalism, twitching upon every phase ot Jewish life. Althouzi. upon occasion, some members of our Associau"-n. and at times the Association itself, has differed wits the views of The Jewish Floridian, we nerer'ii'li!S8 commend The Jewish Floridian for its ou:spokcn approach and .genuine concern for the we/ire ot the Jewish community. The Jewish Floridian. in addition to regular news releases and its coverage of congregational pctivit'cs, is gracious to grant our Assoc.at.on a full weekly Rabbinical Page as a service. A reader can at a glance find the service schedule. \ rabContinuod on PJK 9-1 RABBI and MRS. SHELDON STEINMETZ and Family extend best wishes for a HAPPY NEW YEAR to the Officers and Members of Yehudah Moshe Congregation and to the Jewish Community at large RABBI and MRS. GERALD LERER artet the members #: FIAGUB GBANADA JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER %  %  •" fft mtliliate orgoBii.Hem •St the ocemtiu* ot the New Year RABBI and MRS. P. A. WEBERMAN offer their very best wishes for a Happy, Healthful, and Prosperous New Year to the officers and members of CONGREGATION OHEV SHALOM and to Jewry everywhere RABBI and MRS. MAX ZUCKER and Family txtend heartfelt NEW YEAR GREETINGS to Temple Adalk Yeshurun and the entire community RABBI and MRS. SAMUEL MENDELOWITZ Wieh for all Jewry and particularly the members and officers •of Temple Beth Sholem, Hollywood, A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR RABBI and MRS. MAURICE KLEIN and Family WMi rW flic membtn •' Hi. SOUTH* [ST JBVfSff CVfTi* j aW to All Jewry A VtAK Of PtAlt AMO I0T



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Friday, September 0, 1931 *Jen>ist> ftorSdFfor Pag 3-3 Mt. Sinai Hospital: Present and Future By J. GERALD LEV. IS, President Moon*' Sin; Hospital understand th-j current operations of amajor social institution such as our hospital, it is ecessary to consider .not: only its aspirations for he future, but also its expediences in the past, for as t weighs heavily on all institutions. This is articularly true of hospitals, and especially volunary hospitals, where significant changes can often introduced oaiy after prolonged consultation th a great number of different interest groups. Influence of thepast upon the present includes fcuch major considerations > %  the location of the ispital, the amount of free care it is accustomed to provide, the extent to which it has entered upon educational and research orograms, whether it operates a nursing school, the propensity of its board to embark upon experimental programs and, above all else, the quality of its relationships to this,who use and support the institution. From 1949 to January, I960, Mt. Sinai Hospital was housed in a 40-year-old hotel building converted into a hospital.. The facilities were no?dequatc. nor was the building efficient in its op>n as a hospital. However, there were no nor was there an impetus to campaign for r .. building funds until 1954. The leadership of tbe community decided that not only was the community attitude toward the old facility negative, bul the hospital had outgrown every possible area and was attempting to give good patient care in a congested minimal space area. The over-crowding of patients and various facilities in order to meet toe health needs of the community were a stigma upon the hospital, which was not removed until lite opening of the new Mt. Sinai Hospital building in January of 1960. Msjn'.rj 3Statistics Your community hospital made gratifying ttridea in I960. Bed occupancy was the highest Best patient care is possible at the hospital with the best teaching program. Since 1359, Mt. Sinai has been approved for resident 'Jnd intern training by both the American Medical Assn. and the American College ot Surgeons. f. GERALD LEWIS ... looking fo the futuro in its history. Even though all areas of the hospital were not opened immediately, we achieved an average occupancy rate cf 80 '" %  Visits to our Out-Patient Clinic reached a new high, and the number of persons treated in our Emergency Room increased by 15% over the previous year. These statistics and others which will be cited reflect their true meaning in first, the quality and variety of care available at the hospital; secondly, in the facilities and skilled staff which the advances of medical science depend on so heavily; and thirdly, on the rapid and continuing growth of population of the Greater Miami community. What specific progress is being made toward the goals set by the founders of the hospital? The best possible patient care is a primary goal. The doctor-team approach to give the patient total care has been Mt. Sinai Hospital's concept from the beginning. This approach includes a broad program of teaching. That there has been progress made is evident in the peak use of all patient facilities combined with the increase of reterrals of complex illnesses to the hospital by private and public agencies. Closef to 350 physicians and dentists. 75% of them certified specialists, comprise the visiting medical staff. The full-time professional, administrative and ancillary staff numbers 770, approximately two and one-half trained persons to serve each patient. Some 500 volunteers, as many as 60 on duty in one day. supplement the bighly-skiUed Staffs. Together, all contribute to the care and comfort of patients. The hospital has a co-related responsibility to anticipate and serve the needs of its community, Which gOM beyond that of providing the basicneeds of the sick room or the operating room for the doctor and his patient. At Mt. Sinai, the medically indigent have accees to 28 different clinics which range in their services from routine treatment to the most demanding ind skilled of evaluation and surgery. Plus the usual medical and surgical care clinics, the ambulatory OutPatient program includes such specialty services as tumor, orthopedic, hematology, dental, hypertension, arthritis, pediatric. cardiology, cardio pulmonary and weU-baby clinic:-. Last year, the OutContinued on Pae 13-H isren nr.o rutr 1 ? V CONGREGATION BETH TFILAH 935 EUCLID AVENUE MIAMI BEACH, F1A. Extends Best Wishes for a Very Happy, Healthy and Prosperous New Year to All Its Members, Worshippers and Friends JOSEPH E. RACKOVSKY, Rabbi ML M. J. SAPRA, ProsioW tfV. J. 0. KATZ, Vko Pros. REV. S. ZARETSKY, Vico Pros. LOUIS MERWITZIft, Yreas. PAUL WEISS, Roe. Secy. JOSEPH METERS, Fie. Socy. The Sisterhood of Congregation Beth Tfilath EXTENDS TO ALL ITS MEMBERS, FRIENDS AND THEIR FAMILIES BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY NEW YEAR MRS. RACHEL KATZ, President Officer* ami Board of Directors Iota Itkmim BETHEL CONGREGATION 500 S.W. 17th Avenue SOLOMON SCHIFF. Rabbi PHILLIP BEBKOWITZ, President The Rabbi, Cantor, Officers, Members £ Sisterhood of KNESETH ISRAEL CONGREGATION 1415 Euclid Avenue Miami Beach iExtend Best Wishes for A HAPPY AND HEALTHFUL NEW YEAR RABBI DAVID LEHRFIELD CANTOR ABRAHAM Sit LOUIS DUBLIN, Pretiaoirt MRS. I. B. EISENSTEIN, Sisterhood President REGISTER YOUR CHIL0 NOW IN OUR HEBREW SCHOOL ^T^est LX/isftes for c? L eru .iltn\j etna prosperous


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Pace 12-B Jfcntf s#> fhrktian Friday; September 8. \% j United Fund Sets $2798,822 for 62; Goal Represents 10 Percent Increase The United Fund of Dade County has set its 1962 campaign goal at $2,798,822. representing a 10 per cent increase over the amount raised last year, it was announced Tuesday afternoon by the board of trustees. %  > -• • %  m The campaign goal to finance 39 health, welfare and characterbuilding agencies in Dade is $247.898 more than the $2,550,924 raised last year. "This goal was determined on the basis of preliminary requests by the agencies to our budget committee." said James 1. Keller, jr.. board chairman. Keller explained that actual allocations to the agencies would be determined after budget committee meetings scheduled for next month. Final approval of allocations per agency for 1962 operations would be dependent en the outcome of the campaign which begins Nov. 4 and closes Dec. 4. 110 per cent increase to each agency," Keller added. "The United Fund budget committee will hold hearings with repi resentatives of each agency and i recommend allocations on the |b35i5 Of the most'pressing needstrf people in Dade county," comment| ed Howard L. King, budget com! mittee chairman and district manI ager of Southern Bell Telephone j Company. The committee has 32 volunteer members. Edward F. Swenson, jr.. general campaign chairman and senior vice president of the lust National Bank of Miami, announced that L'F's slogan for the 1962 campaign is "Pledge Enough to Help Enough.'' Greater Miami ranked last among 35 cities throughout the nation in 1961 in per capita giving to the United Fund. A survey of 35 cities raising 2.5 million dollars or more for United Fund showed Miamians contributed only S2.73 against the average gift of S3 76. Hi* volunteer worker. He estimated that entire areas of the county had been untouched in I previous campaigns because of the lack of adequate numbers of volunteers. "We are seeking 20,000 volunteers | —over 1000 have been recruited to I date." Swenson said. "We are con| fident that the people will respond between now and November." Major division chairmen for UF's 1962 campaign are: Fair Share: McGregor Smith, chairman of the board, Florida Power and Light Company; Public Employees: County Manager Irving G. McNayr; Advance Corporate Gifts i Division: William D. Singer, chair; man of the board. Royal Castle Sysitem; Individual Gifts Division: James F. McKillips, jr.. manager : of the Miami Sales office of Harris, j Upham and Company. National Firms Division: Hunter Moss, president, Hunter Moss and Company; United Good Neighbors Division: Former Congressman William C. Lantaff. Stevenson Gets Brandeis Degree By Special Report WALTHAM, Mass.—UN Ambas-' sador AaJai E. Stevenson will re-j ccive an honorary degree from | Brandeis University in special cerj emonies on Oct. 8, inaugurating the | university's new Phi Beta Kappa chapter. Phi Be"a-ttajfjr-president Lau-< rence II, Gould, Puerto Rican Govj ernor General Luis Munoz-Marin and Boston banker-philanthropist J Ralph Lowell also will be among j \ itiose honored lor lives symboliz! ing the role of the intellectual in public life. The 50 Phi Beta Kappa members of the Brandeis faculty were last I week granted permission to organize their own chapter on the Waltham campus. They will henceforth be able !o elect men and women from the Brandeis student j body to Phi Beta Kappa membership. Approval for the Brandeis chaper was granted by the 26th triennial council of the United Chapterol Phi Beta Kappa, meeting at ta t University of U'ah. Acceptance followed an intensive three year study of the Brandeis faculty, curriculum, library, faculty qualuications and university facilities. Ambassador Stevenson last appeared at Brandrts -in" 1P90 iS a guest on Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt*a nationally televised serie-. co-produced by the university and WGBH-TV. Dr. Gould, president of Carleton College, Northtield, Minn., is as well known for bit contributions in science, and his membership in scientific groups, a> he is for his work in the liberal arts society he heads. 'Operation Abolition' Shown The film. "Operation Abolition," was shown Wednesday at the meeting of the Miami Women's Unil el United Cerebral Palsy. "This amount does not necessarSwenson emphasized that the lly represent :in across-the-board key to United Fund success was NEW YEAR GREETINGS FROM HILDA AND HER STAFF To You Ladies with the Dual Coiffeurs, We'll Restyle in Time for Rash Hashona $300 UP-TO-THE-MINUTE WIGS HILDA'S ACE BEAUTY SHOP JE 8-4853 JE 1-7031 HOLIDAY GREETINGS FROM oUoramw Uerru DESIGNER DRESSMAKER EXPERT RESTYLING ALTERATIONS MEN WOMEN DRY CLEANING AND LAUNDRY 16325 W. DIXIE HWY. North Miami Beach Open: 9 A.M. to 7 P.M. Wl 7-6292 HOLIDAY GREETINGS The Chateau Expert rMHM I #,# oomiftg ALL PATTERNS AND STYLES No Tranquilizing — Gentle Handling Call: Wl 5-3026 Pickup & Delivery He !>r I tl | Rosl I Best Wishes for the Holidays PEG'S BEAUTY SALON SPECIALIZING IN INDIVIDUALIZED BEAUTY SERVICE 8430 BIRD ROAD Ph. CA 6-3932 new Holsum Real Jewish Rye ...and Real Pumpernickel, too i i % 



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Fcoc ^B MpM fhr&h&r Fridcry. September ret Kiluamf COieee in Miami, coup.'c lefi ,<•; a hor.^vmo. /*7 / /~1 /^ / f C She f piec^e mc:nr f Phi SigJ Sin Juan. Puerto Ri co J' L/ ,/ *• LVy / / ^S • X Jau. treasurer of Debs group.>£*"> .•* %  On their 1 xee. groom ii a graduate of Far High attended the UtuT~! 1I' ~ -' %  '• a BS in .. -'n '• V rk Urn• Tau Epdinonly HELLMAX3TS could do such wonderful tilings for salads! • rf-: *r fiaror ....... ::-:.%  -. %  c 11 : : : i .: v ^ inxuie— Frencn •":; : Kcrvsteac'Trenci SF^^X nte ~" : tk Ni 'u_iz A., thre* C't =^—— Baiineaa t* \L : .~z Trv HELLMANNS FRENCH Sc subtly sc zed s: arorrtat c ARISTOCRATIC 1 ROVV^ • %  %  : *S* A UMUISCS Registration Stiff Open ~ -. Plants & Flowers fof *he New Yea' JE 2-3231 BLOSSOM SHOP 1572 Washmqton A.e "• : : • GEFILTE FISH HAS ITS TASTY PUgi ON YOUR "WANT-TO-PLEASE" MINUS ccuat, arutocBMic lie...-. Genie nada with < PIKE end WHITE FISH v -. err lakes.. c %  --'•'' ngred : %  • %  _.; ... %  .... i %  • la' p *• ; %  : i • : %  T •> ... | t : ;*. .-a £ AU rtnified kd>h*T-Parvr* IF YOl LIRE HELLXANXS MAYONNAISE YOl'LL LOVE HELLMANNS DRESSINGS A J he ]alms CONVALESCENT HOME MM*, s ki*:ST :ST moan WOM r. MT-rii • **•• ~Z • Z.Z Ci'i ;• ••* coorafcsctarf chrm< s-< zizs zz" *~*. T C ." r ; • 14601 Norttteast 16rf* A.s itW.Cu M Wi 5-7631 =t c : :i -:-• SEh MM £AMXT •M* htU 16•• wae ... frwy %  MfMWt | HorcitzMar;.i.-e(M Ckr.tc Fi-^... I I jt^eti mmct. : ; B Vfcoe by Ti£ ii'ICI BTI !•: TASTE"' H/\A PUgLt? r r • 12S50 BISCAYNE BOULEYAR3 • 6620 S.W. 24th STREET • 0I N.W. 183rd STREET



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Pace 4-1 Unisl rkrid&r Friday, Sept*-. IZJIJJI nziv njv 1 ? G J Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Good* and Family A Hope i ;-.; Pi Lillian and Esther Goodman A Happy and : \eu Teat Mrs. Eminuel Gordon and Family A Haj us .\?u 1 Mr. sr>d Mrs. Harry Gordon and Family imi Mrs. Herman Gordon I Ike and Florence Gordon '. Mr. ard Mrs. Morris Gordon and Family : • A Ha perou .V1 Cantor and Mrs. Herman K. Gottlieb son. Stephen Howard, and daughter, Hertha Sue, of Temple Beth Shirah their relatives and friends A Happy : Prosperous \ew Year Mr. and Mrs. Louis A. Gottlieb unih :hc:r relative! and friend* A Happy and Prosperous \ew "Year Dr. and Mrs. George A. Graham and sons, Michael, Lee and Jon wish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous New "Year Dr. and Mrs. Henry Green and Family wish iheir relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous \'eu' Tear Mrs. Celia Jacobson and sons, Steve and Mark %  I %  A H Prosperoui Hew Yea K Mr. and Mrs. Herman Kaler and son, Bruce B -::• c and friends A Hi \' ru .' Yttvt Mr. and Mrs. Morris Kaler ttvei and friends IU \?:c : Mr. and Mrs. Leonard J. Kalish and children, Mark David and Bonnie Jill i %  11 S Mr. and Mrs. Jack B. Kamin Maxine and Stanley i II • I Mr. and Mrs. Aaron M. Kanner Richard and Christa, Lewis and Marcia tu vei and | A H-: „ ..: pr, ,pe>: U4 \:u Yttit Mr. and Mrs. Irving B. Kaplan and family, Bonnie, Laura, Beth and Stewart wish their relatives and friends A Harpy and Prosperous \'rti Year Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan withes his relatives and friends A Happ: and Prosperous \ew Year Mr. and Mrs. Leon Kaplan, Rita and Stanley, Mr. and Mrs. Richard I. Brickman Karen Susan and Patti Lynn Wish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous \ew Year Mr. and Mrs. Jack I. Green and children, Linda and Bobby wish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Rev. and Mrs. Ben Grossberg and daughters, Rita, Mari, Judy and Suzy then relatives and friends A Happ: and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Howard Grove %  r relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mrs. Pauline S. Grundwerg, Moses J., Saul, Sandra, and Grandchildren h iheir relative* and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year H Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Kasow and son, Harvey David of 2100 SW 21st Ave., Miami uish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Murray H. Kaufman and daughter, Mary Ann wish their relatives and fnends A HiPFy and Prosperous .\tw Tear Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Kay and sons, Howard, Richard and Kevin trish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Tear Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Kimball, Dr. and Mrs. Sanford Kimball wish tneir relames and friends A Happy and Prosperous \ew Year Mr. and Mrs. Saul Haber and son, Dr. Julian Haber wish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Hamersmith and Family uish the.r relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Nellie C. King of 4427 Sheridan Ava. Wishes her relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Ban Hausman and daughter, Peppi •lhe:r relames and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Isadore Hecht and children, Isabelle, David and Barbara 1 > and friends I Prosperous \-!< Year Mr. and Mrs. Samuel I. Hirschfeld and Son if relatives and friends Pt iperoiM Hen Mr. and Mrs. Herbsrt Hoffman ind friends I J \eu' Year Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Holly and Family tivei and friends, A Happy an.. '\ew Year Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Kirsner and Family wish their relatives and friend's A Happ: and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Harvey E. Kramer and children, Ellen and Gordon wish their relatives and friends A Happy and Prosperous Hew Year Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Kraus and Family Wish their relatives and friends A Happ: u nd Prosperous \ru Tear Mr. and Mrs. Saul Kron/jold and Family relames and friends .J Prosperous hlew Year -t %  --.' %  %  %  I Scheduled to open in November is the 282bed, non-sectarian Cedars cf Lebanon Hospital at 13C0 NW 14th st., Miami. The first three floors have been rushed to completion in time for an Oct. 5 Open House to be %  — r'-j _. t hosted by the CedarAuxi'icry. 7. structure will cost some $4.50C,CCC accc to E. Albert Pallet, deve'oprr.fr.t fund :~~i : men. Architects are Irvin Korcch end C G. Smith. New Hospital Facility far Greater Miami By SAMUEL T. SAPIRO, President Cedars of Lebanon Hospital THE entire staff and board of trustees of Cedars of Lebanon Hospital joins in wishing the community a happy and he