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The Jewish Floridian ( September 22, 1961 )

UFJUD

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"Jewish Floridian Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY Volume 34 — Number 38 Miami. Florida. Friday, September 22. 1961 Two Sections — Price 23m President Ben-Zvi to form a new government apparently failed | this week to end the impasse over Mapai's insistence on a majority of portfolios in any new Cabinet, i Mr. Eshkol, who undertook the mandate after Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion declined the task, started his talks by meeting with negotiators from Mapam, Achdut: Avjda and the Liberal party. ) Both Mapam and the Liberals told him Mapai must abandon its demands for a majority as a condition of their joining. Tho Liberals proposed to him formation of a coalition with the same parties as that of the prior Government. Mapam proposed a five-party Cabinet with distribution of portfolios in a way that Maoai would have to yiold its majority status demand. ties met with the National Reli4ious Party to discuss the Finance Minister's proposals and they agreed to notify him by letter that there was no point in his trying to form a new Government if Mapai continued to insist on a majority. President Ben-Zvi asked Finance Minister Eshkol to undertake for' mation of a new Government after i the President met with a Mapai Representatives of the three par1 Continued on Page 5-A JERUSALEM (JTA' — Dr. h E Johnson, the United Na-j tions Palestine Conciliation Commission's special emissary to the Middle East for a fresh study of i the Arab refugee problem, left for: Amman, Jordan. Sunday, after two 1 days of conferences with Prime Minister David Ben-Gurion. Foreign Minister Golda Meir. and: other Israeli officials. An official; communique issued after the conclusion of the talks described the : conversations as "frank, full. friendly and thorough, held in a '< | friendly atmosphere." Dr. Johnson is scheduled to re-j : sume his talks with Mrs. Meir and with Arab foreign ministers at United Nations headquarters, where Israel's Foreign Minister, as well as the Arab ministers, went to Bt I tend the session of the UN General Assembly, convening Tuesday v t ter the Johnson conference, Mrs I Meir left for New York to attend l.the Assembly as head of Israel's 'delegation. (Mrs. Meir arrived in New York late Monday afternoon). Aside from the formal wording of the communique, officials here declined to reveal anything Specific about the nature of the talks with Dr. Johnson. The news black out was. presumably, imposed at (he specific request of UN Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold. Dr. Johnson would say only that he would submit his report abouc the conversations with Israeli and Arab leaders to the full Palestine Conciliation Commission which is under instructions to report on (he refugee problem to the Assembly not later than Oct. 15. During his lengthy talks here. Dr. Johnson was understood to have been given Israel's basic ip proach to the Arab refugee problem. Israel's prerequisite for tion of the refugee problem is unood to be that it be approached primarily as a human problem, rather than as a political issue [s Continued on Page 2-A % 



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Poge 2-A +Jmi*tfkrkf&r Friday. September 22 \^\ Seminary Will Honor Ribicoff bf IpecieJ Peport K—HM %  '...' ~ %  rfeaitl '— %  I life •: Emanu-EI Adds To Teaching Staff Envoy Studies Refugees Continued from Pao* 1-A %  .... %  u Arab coui LONO-DISTAMCI DeLeatwpa 3 MOT on U 3 ; b .--.-.: to the 7cincil .: the OrganizatOE ol Amer~ honorary Crui 8 Commodore taker c the Grc^ -: oi "..-.e Pan-Amer.:. Friends of brae] Sc • % % %  IOUI lie: "ore Nov 19 T: is cru M will take leading So_tr. F.or.c.arLS on a mission to neighboring Latin American countries on SS Jerusalem ur.de: the auspices of the Greater Mi. Israel 3ond organization. Malljr-tniaed • "to LV Temple -. ; .. a ..a V Bead i%  I Hollywood Temple Marks Sukkoth -. %  [ Su -. Sukkat H 1201 J the u %  Dten• school I Service; p.m. on 1:30 i %  -.. MOD laj and Tue ..-..Rabbi David .->. h %  I holiday and the use ol the citron tree, myrtle and willows. Concluding days of Sukkoth vull be celebrated on Oct. 1 to 3 A native of ierKmere, Udof* maiored if td iic a tl W l rd psychology at rr-e Baltimore Hebrew Coile?*. U-.er;ty of Maryland, and B!ti mon University. Prior tc Nil csr-sir.-j to Florida. he soe-t J5 years as education director o' Ba Mmere'f Bet 1 Jacob Cor-^regj'.oBefach Tikah S:noo and Hse leaec Oa 1 von Hebrew S c h ee I • S I Icy is 1 Of OM Hebrew acftod I .hn? ,taff. S AM es have two .. i I :ta.. ( -v • | %  I MOVERS Hebrew Teachers Meet Tuesday ^^T\ L !. E ^ifFi OAKT PICK-UPS New T.rfc, New Jar *y, F>hiladelphio, Baltimore. Wotainalaa, Baste* all ether aomti. DIAL JE 84353 M. LlebermiH I Son 455 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH RETURN LOAD RATES Hebrew Educators Alliance will '•.Id its annual election of officers a a meeting Tuesday evening at hi-:. Israel Congregation. Program will aiv> Include a talk by Harry Perach, faculty member HARRY GRAND SALES WaetingnouM Electrical S-apii-r, ^noletai* OntriOuton for all rVestinghouM Light Bulb* --Photo. -cet. Regular, Automotive. Mduatr.ai Smith -Corona T/p. "•-•. Aodirg Vachn-s (Repairaj Cari Register* Mar-y Grand 14* O.roldo Ave. HI 3-7192 of the Hebrew Academy and two years ago winner of the national "Teacher of the Year Award," pn his impres->ion> of Israel Perach > talk will be part of the program's welcome-back to memben oi the Alliance who visited Israel during the summer In addition to Mr. and Mrs. Perach, returned visitors include Paul Kwitney and Miss Nettie Goldstein, vice president of the organization. PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO. "Miami's Leading Memorial Dealers" Sereief the JewisA Commaarty Si ace 1926 MIAMI'S OHl AMD ONtr JEWISH MONUMENT BUILDERS CAUSING txciusivtir TO THE JfyVISH CLitSTlLl GUARANTEED FINEST QUALITY MONUMENTS AT LOWEST PIKES IN MIAMJ I GRAVI MARKERS HEADSTONES rOOTSTONES Only 535.00 Why Pay More? Buy for less at Palmer's and Save! All Monuments Custom Made in Our Own Shops within 3 Oayi I 32/7 79 81 SOUTHWEST 8th STREET Ntf to Coraer at 33rd Avenue PHONESr H *22 PHONES. J M| ^^JJ &&?fSe eWtce PRESCRIPTION OPTICIANS FASHION CENTER OF THE SOUTH Largest Selection in latest Styles for Men and Women fPEE P4MING SPACE IH REAR CONVENIENT TO BVitS 728 LINCOLN ROAD 'On the Malh Phone JE 8-0749 ocousrr PPESCRPTIONS EILLEO CONTACT LENSES *o\y vijKyi r*a Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky &f 45 MICHIGAN AVE., MIAMI BEACH Phone JE I 3595 YOU GET MORE CALLS WHEN YOUR PHONE IS ALWAYS ANSWERED We can answer yoor phone in yowr own name. Lest than SS per week for a full time Telephone Secretary. ANSWERITE, INC. TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE Prone JEfferson 8-0721 ROOF LEAK? CALM. VICTOR CONN Let us repair it or apply a new one. For free estimate phone: ACME ROOFING CO. 0X1-1321 <* MONTHLY PEST CONTROL SERVICE 1 o^ants • rats • mie~ ,m silverfish • roaches THE JEWISH HOME FOR THE ACFO needs for its THRIFT SHOP All yoor furniture, c'otlvng, linens, dishes, drapes, etc. A proteoaa 30 >ow>-d< lapped t % > Mo — T —* ceatr>>* IK, 'i a^d.rtoi o.I pay ., '• ** — < 8mmb/ „, ... •,.;). I D'3' r li9 v^i" : ';. rt j-. M'p'ag yo::c--.--. %  ,„„ | r\ d laity 6 i'o ->? O--*M ,O< •re -*o-9 pavriaH v.-. .i-..„, t-z Q:O* i-'?b'-*i :;* w #' .-.M^caaR o" %  i' '\ 'ease :a j% for oar pick-up THE JEW'SH HOME FOR THE AGED THRIFT SHOP 5737 N W 27S Avenue NE 3-2333 Troqressing with Our Many S


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Friday. September 22, 1961 *• Jewish Horidfan Page 3-A Sukkoth Services to Begin Here Sunday Evening Services next Sunday evening, Monday and Tuesday, launch the Observance of Sukkoth, known as the Feast of the Tabernacles. The holiday celebrates the bounties of the harvest season, and is marked iv the erection of temporary booths at the home and synagogue, where fruits are eaten and enjoyed. Final days of the Sukkoth festival will be observed at Shmini Atzercth and Simchas Torah, with services next Monday and Tuesday, Oct. 2 and 3. Simchas Torah ends the High Holy Day season. Dr Benno M. Wallach will preach | ,n 'Our Fears," during services tur ity in Faith."' Services on MonFriday, 8:15 p.m at Temple Sinai, d ay and Tuesday will be at 9 a.m., 12100 NE 15th ave. Sukkoth will w t h •Dwelling in Booths" the, U observed during services on. theme on the first day. and "Why ; Monday at 10:30 a.m. I Observe a Second Day?" on the i Oncg Shabbat hosted by Sister-1 second day. hood of TKereth Isreel Congroga-Are We Different" will be dis-l lion, 6500 N. Miami ave., will folcussed by Rabbi Harold Richter low Friday evening serivces, 8:30 during Friday evening services, %  Rabbi Nathan H. Zwitmans 8:30 p m-j at Dade Heights Jewish sermon will be on "The Words of Congregation, 1401 NW 183rd st. On M] Mouth."' and on "Poetic ProSaturday, 8:30 a.m., he will speak phecy" 'luring Saturday morning on -portion of the Week," and ofservices ;it 9 a.m. With Cantor Alfi c i a te at the Bar Mitzvah of Dabert <;iantz chanting the musical v id, son of Mr. and .Mrs. Harold Si-, I !; of the liturgy. Rabbi Zwitmon yVith Cantor Emanuel Man-' n will conduct the Sukkoth ob-' ^el chanting all musical portions on Sunday at 7:30 p.m. 0 f ne liturgy. Rabbi Richter will l discussion will center on "Seus her in Sukkoth at evening services on Sunday at 6 p.m. "The Symbols of Sukkoth" will be discussed Monday. 8:30 am., and the 10 a.m. children's services will be followed by a party in a large Suk kah on the synagogue's new patio. During t h e final observance on Tuesday. 8:30 a m Rabbi Richter will speak on "Jewish Joy." Beth Emeth Congregation, 12250 BUSINESSWOMAN IN KER 40s WOULD LIKE TO MEET CONGENIAL KNTtEMAN FOR COMPANIONSHIP. I/I'll encSonge local references. Write Mr&. F., Box 2973, Miami 1, Flo. BEST WISHES FOR THE NEW YEAR JEWISH WAR VETERANS OF U.S.A. NORTH SHORE POST No. 677 and LADIES' AUXILIARY HARRY FELOMAN Commander LILLIAN SCHOEN President NW 2nd ave.. will inaugurate late Friday evening services at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Max Shapiro will discuss "The Parting of the Ways."' The Festival of Tabernacles will be ushered in Sunday evening at 7 p.m., with the congregation invited to a large booth adjoining the synagogue immediately after. Monday and Tuesday services will be held at 8:45 a.m., with the central theme to be discussed: "We Must Build a Permanent Abode." Cantor Hyman Fine will officiate with Rabbi Shapiro at all services. Rabbi Solomon Schiff will conduct and preach all services at I Congregation Beth El, 500 SW 17th ave. starting Friday evening at 6 p.m., and Saturday morning. 8:30 a.m., when he will speak on "The Portion of the Week." Junior scr-, vices will be held at 10 a.m. Sukkoth will be ushered in on Sunday evening at 6 p.m. Rabbi Schiff's, sermon Monday morning. 8:30' a.m., will be on "The Festival of Thanksgiving," and his topic Tuesday morning, 8:30 a.m.. will be "A Joyous Season.'" Junior services both days will be at 10 a.m., and evening services on Monday will be at 6 p.m. All services at Adath Yeshurun Temple will be held in their new building at 1025 NE 183rd st. Rabbi Max Zuckcr's sermon on Friday at 8:30 p.m. will be "A Beginning of What'.'" He will speak on "Man's Generations" during Satu r ' %  In Life Insurance nnw ml youi ii nm i works for a brighter future. Write •>!• phone today NAT G A \ S 3200 SW. 3rd Avenue, Miami Phonei FR 3-4616 or HI 6-9981 By Special Report NEW YORK-Walter J. Levy, former executive director o! the Jewish Community Federation of Greater Lynn. .Mass.. has been appointed regional director of the Southern States region of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, it was announced re cently by Sidney Lewis. Richmond, president of the Southern States region. The CJFWF is the national association of 216 federations, welfare funds and community councils. The Council provides central services 1 for its member agencies in community organization, fund-raising., budgeting, planning for health and welfare services, personnel recruitment and publicity services. Levy, whose headquarters will be located in Atlanta, Ga., will provide a wide range of service to communities in more than 40 cities and 12 states, including consultation on all phases of community organization, fund raising, planning for health and welfare services, recruitment of personnel and leadership, budgeting, campaign promotion and community education. He will also organize intercity and regional conferences on common problems relating to community organization and functional social services. Levy recently served as assistant director of the Jewish Welfare Federation of Dallas, and he has also worked with Jewish vocational service agencies in other communities. A graduate of Hendrix College, Conway Ark., Levy holds a Master's degree in education from the 1 University of Chicago and a Master's degree in social work from Washington University. Shrinks Piles Without Surgery Stops Itch-Relieves Paiu NewYork,N.Y.(S|.€ial)-Forthe first time science lias found a new healing substance with the astonishing ability to shrink hemorrhoids, stop rectal itch and to relieve pain—without surgery. In case after case, while cently relieving pain, actual reduction (shrinkage) took place. Most amazing of all — results were so thorough that sufferers made astonishing statements like "Piles have, ceased to be a problem!" The secret is a new heal ing substance (Bio-Dyne*) -discovery of a world-famous research institute. This substance is now available in suppository or ointmrtit form under the name I'reparation H*. At all drug counters. LADY WISHES TO SHARE HER BEAUTIFUL RANCH-TYPE HOME with couple or single woman, or will rent twin bedroom. S.W. Section. CA 1-9324 or MO 1-4316 Photo & Music Equipment We Buy. Sell. Trade or Repair Anything Music.il & Photographic COMPLETE LINE OF SUPPLIES TRAIL PHOTO & MUSIC 5725 S.W. 8th ST. MO 7-0526 VICTOR PIANOS & ORGANS SALES TUNINGS See Max Lewis 300 NW 54 St. PL 8-8795 RE\T A CAR from $2 50 per day $15 per wk & mileage charge AB0TT MOTORS, Inc. 1451 W FLAOIER ST. Ph. FR 3 6765 TV Program Slates Hospital Cedars of Lebanon Hospital Auxiliary will he featured on television station WPST next Friday. Sept. 29, at 10 a.m. Appearing as guests of Mollic Turner will be .Mrs. Nathaniel Levin, president of the Auxiliary; .Mrs. Louis Goldman, chairman of Open House, scheduled Oct. 5; and .Mrs. Arnold Perlstein, director of the Cedars Women's Division. Complete and Dependable Title Service IA Ml TITLE & Gtetract Co. 34 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE Card Game Tuesday B'nai B'nth Women. Anne Frank chapter, will meet for cards and man jongg on Tuesday noon at the Park Lane cateteria. 2155 SW 22nd si. Title Insurance Policies et Kansas City Title Insurance C. Capital, Surplus t Reservu Exceed $5,000,000 124 SECURITY TRUST BUILDING and 136 N.I. FIRST STREET TELEPHONE FRanklin 3-8432 TRAYM0RE Private Pool Beach and Cabana Colony HOTEL At 24th ST., MIAMI BEACH Writ* For Information I nd Reaervat.or • Air-Conditioned Rooms '• Private Beach and Pool • Parking on Premiies • Crrkt.nl Lounge Dining Room Entertainment See Us for Low Cost Home Financing 4'*"' %  '•'•""^* M 5 Convenient Offices Serve Dodo County .vx!£ ALLAPATTAH BRANCH 1400 N.W. 36th Sf. 101 LFIoglerSt Dally Per Pert. Oble. Occ. JE 1-0331 WANTED DISTRIBUTORS Own your own business. Unlimited potential. NATION WIDE ADVERTISING, NEWSPAPERS, RADIO, TELEVISION AND OTHER AAEDIAS. CONTACT ARNOLD PAUL ASSOCIATES NA 4-1152 NA 4-0864 "One of the Notion's Oldest ond Largest 0ade Federal < /AVINGS ond LOAN ASSOCIATION of MlAMI 4% PER ANNUM Current tV Dividend Rate ON SAVINGS JOSEPH M UPTON. President FU .,•*-• #: NORTH MIAMI BRANCH EDISON CENTER BRANCH ^ 12370 N.W. 7th Av*. v 5800 N.W. 7th Avt. / OUR RESOURCES EXCEED 170 MILLION DOLLARS TAMIAMI BRANCH 1901 S.W. 8th St.



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t-A Aw#i# Ifc i IJIW Friday. SeTSember II .^j ~i •• "f •!**^ •* E-; %  ?• .•-v %  < &f ; %  *-* ;-: --• -•-:* t-M **. -. t* t •." ; c*- *• wst "••-• ** rex Ovt r "T— r r*21 .: The Meaning of Sukkoth — '-.'...: %  : .; -%  -raises .ev --"-%  %  -".% Scjcjcoh — ox opec booth '3ec r miletl Uaage — lo -cr* ma temporary dwelli-' tee esrog Bod •-:• %  Ointly -y-^-;.je /: %ii*;.-.-. i.j^-r^-e ;: Judcsm through the 0M Jew %  apuv. uc. ^e..e: enc .-..s J••'• %  ----'-* ml] lo identify win ha tradition in the foes at couotani %  anaeea.%-• ..'.a onion of Ihe right lo a personal relig--_E cor-sc.ence and seJ-deterrnination is the inydlli I of all tree BOB — c union toward which assay paopsi n Be weald still ospwa today. SuldcoO servers to remind us that Jews --.-.; j:e.reioce been a free people since the dews :: nWei .-.i3tory. desprte the affiiciions oev base suffered .r. the name of Judaism. Dag Hammarskjold Will be Missed Sorely Dog HaoaSKBSkjoU a dead Then wot '-.'--COUM for pe—iniiiui thai week on the era -.. (be opening oi fee new General AesemC1 the Un.ted .'• I: ct aO pcesibl* .-.erf: ia additional 00080 today The UN' secretary 'jer.erv. died ..-. me one cd duty. He bad -..".-.e. to survey Africa B ~'"s — tc bring peace lo areas cf the world ..'. Ine name of the preetigioua international organisation he represented. We r.cve spoke.-, ere.-, in these columns abo,: VJ. Hammc: Cr. occasion, v.e are nee.-, criticol of his approach to Middle o -em afiairs as they relate to the State of Israel. Particularly, his purposeful Imp te lh iHl y and persona] diplomacy in the Suez-Sinai ccmpc h jn c: 1956-57 seemed to us to go beyond the h o und s of Mi. Hammarsk;old's responsibLl/.es '-i secretary general of the United Nations. And .: was this posture that has since enabled r.t's strongman, Gamal Abdel Nasser, to ream ergs on the Middle East scene. But rt was also this posture that brought e nf o rc e d peace to the area in the form of the N Emergency Unit currently based there. i cr his. the late secretary general must be ely credited. Whatever his presumable shortcomings. Dag Hammarskjold will be known as the man ebo stood up to the Russians — and stood up i-ccessfully. His tragic death is en unexpected ory for the communist world — a victory by default — which even the Moscow clique did :.--• anticipate. LJce his predecessor to the post. Trygve Lie. Mr. Hammarskjold was the increasing target of the communist bloc's slings and arrows. The Soviet Union, having virtually diluted the ehecthreness of the Security CouncJ by the arbitrary exercise of the veto repeatedly .-.: :c weaken the secretary generalship. The Soviets expected to do this by pressDT the troika principle — the substitution oi oree-man secretariat for Hammarskjold's post. Wnen Trygve Lie found his position in4S*3*J& WITH 1HI NEW SCftOOl ffAt cr ea singl y distcsteful m the face of Russian-led charges accmst him that be was an imperialist tool." Lie resigned b) a tense atmosphere of praioand s-adness. Bu: I>ag Hc-rr.—.arskjoid stood up to the ronfins i n g roniiwiiHiel harrassment, showing the wc-r.c tnat tne troflca principle would, m fad reduce dM lasl r.zpe of the United Nations, resting in a single secretary general's powers, lo (he ievei of a glorified debating society. ^cg Hammarskjold's tenure in office was -_e to expire in another two years. What would happen after thct is anybody's guess. But bit strength of purpose at least temporarily stayed the Soviet tide in this important area of con*:deration, and it is a respite that will be sorely missed by the free nations. The UN General Assembly is opening in on ctmosphere of unparalleled international tension over Berlin; while the measure of global --cr.cern over Africa may be judged by the presence of Mr. Hammarskjold in this nrooding continent, where his plane crashed early Monday. In addition, the United Nations structure. itse-f. is expected tc come under severe attack ny the African bloc, w'th a natural assist from Moscow. These attccks will appear in the form cf demands for the UN's physical removal from the United States because of alleged discourtesies suffered by African delegctes at the hands of "racist-minded" New Yorkers. They will also take the form of urgent demands for The communist insistence on the troika principle can be expected to upgrade this demand — the addition of Eastern bloc and "uncommitted natcn" participation in the affairs of the secretary generalship. Dag Hammarskjold. dispassionately, even stene-fecedly debating on the floor of the UN. might further have stemmed the tide — to the continuing salvction of the world peace organization and the hopes of free manknd. It was his individual and unique interpretation of the powers accorded him by the UN Charter that brought significant prestige to the secreary generalship and that ultimately gave his post the balance of power between the larger Soviet bloc assault agcinst the United Nations and the veto bin : on the Security CounciL Now Mr. Hcmmarskjold is dead. A stickler to the end for the letter of international law. an intellectual schooled in the ways of literature, art. history — the humaniues -^nercily — he will be sorely missed. during (he week ... as i stf it by LEO MINDLIN %  %  THERE ARE | ..: %  -T^ Haraaur-.k/yd 'ha psaeies. trasje Oa% the VmUmi MsBnea to thu. u ine der rrac s : : \" ——rial The greater less mankje-c—eeseafcrst ir.iy be feeei' mrtfc .lent capatu.i •ted '-' tfcb i -omewnat c^W-bJeoc*d the vie* d the ser I i -• DM. Nv'"rjt -* ceic :'/t E--BH -.'JCC>= rt -.'. the odxxu TrciJra prteatsle :. tune to res] *' • me of 1 • :• Q • mntftrm oral : : :•:-% iv E IS MOW r of i .c'-:ar i -; %  %  •. : • %  testers, reporu Nikrta Khrosl ai fa aj to Ne* Yorl atxet deter? defantl B ecenU y fereed • pi mf GesersJ Assen bij A — eves .: b H ssi r s sr skj .— i--..lefeesi si the UN leeretsru ••" 'jresn f •atonefsced Swede n :*a^'Jent oc BeoUshaog. DH IS curr*. -r.tly •tec in the trsgetrj — indee d the only legstei Pat the advantage cf rejecoag t\tr. m ccewo c lee TIIIHL t recommend. Settser • then SB) >olace is DM [set laet will be able to deal (reSB the rirr.e position cf "strength."" For a self-nullify!-,: crcle of debate :s precisely v cbe\ has envisioned for the -ecretar.it all along: ar.c this what, in the BssVWeet WffaaglhSI over a new BUS Mr the jsh M Enslly have achieved. Thus superimposed or. the prenocs crises the even more challenging consideration which dM C".S -let po can ill-afford to ponder today. Tune is wba< Dag Hamraar-kjold hs given them to be fortified against the resumed attack to resn — time and hi? awn singular capabilities for the pel If N'ikita Khroshcbei set the United NetiOM Centra, latent into a gyre of ex • the -an of it; last leesles wtti of precedent-shatterng conduct for international diptesssc; that included rhythmically tar.g-.rig .-.is .-hoe on a tacita? a reflei :. of hi: contempt for the proceeding! he US] \ery well be a Model decorum this time ool Th( -:,-. n wsc air'-.; ry •hen before the gavel I at th 10th HI FASHtONtD TM£ US *V H.'J OWN IMAGt I SAID AT the cut:et that the greater par of the triged; pact of Dag HsauRsr siqoldg death on the L'niMd Ust time rather than the BSSl Bg at Mr Hammarskjcic BtBURlf hewever, his demise u ssddeeing; and. although cquallv weti-j men may co.-.cer.at:> be :cur.d to fiU the post. v.ere the"\ -.cc*: all around, his seemed the talents that shaped the SSCretar at a thing it had perhaps never teen intended. The Soviet enm::;. he incurred, especially fnnnflagriii syecess in the Congo, is a tribute tu him What the Soviets cook: then — meaningful communist chaos in Africa — tber have act now by the sec re-..-;, gcaeral'i -idden death. Dag Hammanl as 'he symbol of the United Nations, drove the divisive Russians cf Africa last year: and he was on a peace mission there again his plane crashed Was Moscow determined not tc fail a Perhaps for this reason, if for no other, the -accident"" most probed, i Dag Hammarsk;cld fashioned the UN in his own image of ; posefulness One must recall the days of earlv American historj : clarifying parallels: the way in which Marburv xs Madison enhance. the power and prestige of the Supreme Court of the United Stal far beyond what the founding fathers had ever anticipated In striking down a section of a federal statute, thus giving the SUP: Court the right to pass on the constitutionality of laws pasted by C< gms, John Marshall declared. "A law repugnant to the Coostitutior is void, and the courts U well as the departments are bound bv thai mstrument. Similarly. Article I. Section via. Clause 18 of the Cor stitution became the implied basis for .legislation few men m th formative years of the country dreamed would ever achieve lh status of governmental sanction. N0*t CAN Bl HAMMASKJ. he enlarged the scope of his legacy where lesser during their appointed hour, might simply have passed on unchan--. I wha. they inhenteo or reduced in significance bv imprudent han


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Friday. September 22, 1961 i*Jewisti Ftorkiiairt Page 5-A Eshkol Stumped in Move to Form New Gov't Continued from Page 1-A • atior which proposed Mr. Eshkul lor the task. Xh8 President previously had I Pr me Mn;ster it Ben ; Gunpnj I undertake the mandate, but the; V ister declined. Eshkol. who was scheduled to eave for Vienna to participate in i World Bank conference, post-1 Doned that trip to begin work on' orming a new coalition. He has b£en„acting, js ,h#a,d .ol^a, Mapai negotiating committee fqr the past two weeks, sounding out other parties on various proposals for a new government. He was expected to try initally to negotiate a coalition under Mr. Ben-Gwrion's Premiership with the same partners as in the former coalition. Th" Liberal Party previously had rejected a bid from Mr. Eshkol to join a narrow coalition in nffllcl) the National Religious Party would be a third partner. Mr. FJshkol made t h e offer as heal Mapai negotiator to Izhar Harari. 3f the Liberal Party. Harari's negative reply was in line with a decision of his party against joining any narrow coalition. The Liberal Party wants a broad coalition with t h e parties that formed the prior government. Sisterhood Office Opens Official opening of Temple. ?ion Sisterhood office was Mortrt iv, Sept. 18. Office is open ev^ry morning from 10 a.m. to 12 noon. "The experienced people at First Federal showed me how to save on my mortgage." There's a good chance that a neighbor of youra hasa home loan with America's Oldest Federal. He'll tell you that if you are being charged more than 6% interest on your present home mortgage, it may pay you to talk to the people at FIRST FEDERAL. They can show you the money-saving advantages of FIRST FEDERAL'S lower costs. Interest rates* for example, begin at 5) 2 c 'c. Visit the Loan Department in any one of FIRST FEDERAL'S five offices and talk over your needs. You will see how a little difference in your mortgage terms can make a big difference in money to you. Enough money,aetually,to start a savings account earning liberal dividends! Where People Come First First Federal Savings AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI W. H. Walker, Chairman America's Oldest Federal...Largest in the South DOWNTOWN -M.In Office 100 N.E. 1st Avenue CORAL WAY 27B0 S. W. 22nd Street LITTLE RIVER 6380 N.E. 2nd Avenue NORTH MIAMI 900 N.E. 125th Street KENDALL 8727 South Dixie Highway



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Page 6-A ^Jewisii fhrktiar Friday. September 22. 1961 Israel's New Southeastern Consul Will Open Hebrew University Friends Season Zeev '/.. Dover, new Consul of Israel for the Southeastern region oj the United States, will be iniroduced to the Greater Miami Jewish community Sunday night, Oct. 8, at the initial" 1961-62 meeting of the South Florida Division of the American Friends of the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. The sathering, to which members of the American Jewish l'hysicians Committee, Alpha omega dental fraternity. Alpha Zeta Omega and Rho I'i Phi pharmaceutical fraternities, and other allied organizations of the American Friends will be invited, is scheduled ioi the Algiers hotel. Consul Dover will be feted earlier the same evening at the home of Mrs. Louis Glasser. a member of the board of the American Friends. Mrs. Roosevelt to Speak County-wide arrangements for Mrs Eleanor Roosevelt's lecture appearance at Miami Beach Municipal Auditorium on Oct. 26 under auspices of the American Assn. for the United Nations got underway Tuesday in the University of Miami cafeteria. The event at the Beach auditorium, to begin at 8 p m.. will highlight UN Week here. Chairman for the annual event is George Wolpert. Dover arrived in Atlanta on July 14 to assume consular jurisdiction for Alabama, Arkansas, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi, North Carolina, South Carolina and Tennessee. Dover was born in Cernowitz on August IS, 1922 He went to grade school in Vienna, and at the age of 11 moved to Israel, where his family settled in 1933. He completed his high school studies in Tel Aviv, where he also received a degree in public administration from the university Later, he did post-graduate studies in international relations at the Hebrew University in Jerusalem. In his youth and study years. Dover was active in field and track athletics and as a youth instructor. He later joined the ranks of the Ilaganah. the then underground defense organization of the Jewish population of Palestine. He fought in the Israel Defense Forces during the War of Liberation, and com-, pletcd an officer's training course. On demobilizing, Dover joined ilie otfice of the State Comptroller with the rank of Chief Inspector. His duties were mainly concerned 1 with problems of organization. ', methods and efficiency of govern; ment departments and agencies. Ghana Seeks to Cut Israel Out of Second Partnership Federation Meet Election Saturday Continued from Page 1-A Friedland as chairman of the board of trustees. Nominated as vice presidents are Circuit Judge Irving Cypen, Sidney Lefeourt, Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, Harold Thurman, and Carl Weinkle; as treasurer, Joseph M. Upton, associate treasurer, Ernest Jams, secretary, David Catsman; associate secretary, Cal Kovens. Hostesses for the dinner will include Mesdames Milton Sirkin. Sam J. Heiman. Aaron Kanner, A. J Harris. Harold Thurman, Irving Cypen, Kmanuel Smith. Cal Covens. Joseph Lipton. and Jean C. Leh man. TEL AVIV — (JTA> — The demand by the Government of Gha na that SoleY Borieh. the Israeli construction cooperative, sell its 40 percent share in Ghana's National Construction company came as a surprise this week to the Israeli firm here, although a Foreign Ministry spokesman indicated that it was within the framework of Israeli policy to assist African and Asian enterprises up to the point at which they can operate on an independent, local basis. Solel Boneh officials noted that the contract signed when the Ghana construction firm was established in 1958, provided for a five-year partnership arrangement. The demand by the Accra Gov eminent was explained by p|j r ;. cal sources here as based on the %  grewing nationalist feeling, u the West African state, 7 wel, | as on the dose contacts between I Kwame Nkrumah's Government and the Arab world. This is the second case of an is. raeli firm being ousted from pan nership with a Glrananian Government-sponsored firm, the first being the Zim-Israel Navigation Company, which was a founder anil partner in the Black star Line Ghana's national shipping compa! n>. Solel Boneh. which has already agreed to divest itself ot its holdings in the Ghananian eon>truction firm, will stay to manage the company. MMMm WNOFffff/ffff I RESORT MOTEL WOftlO'S MOST lUXURIOUS PERSONALIZED CATERING TO BANQUETS SMALL OR LARGE DINNER PARTIES. ENGAGEMENTS. BAR MITZVAHS. WEDDINGS and ANNIVERSARIES SUPERLATIVE SERVICE and the WORLD'S FINEST FOODS' For Complete Information Aaron Courshon Paul and Albert Pollak Owner-Management Wilson 7-4521 # Nave that £ Business Mealing. # Banquet, or ^ Special Occasion ^ You'll find complete facilities to exactly satisfy your needs in the Kismet, Aladdin, Scheherazade and Rubaiyat Rooms, be it for a wedding or a private party I tor Information! HAZEL ALLISON CATERING DIRECTOR JE 1-6061 Mm St. a Collins Ave, I w&dxmt&urtdtmt Complete Catering Facilities for that Special Party served In superb fashion within a luxurious setting that will reflect your good taste. CONFIRMATIONS RECEPTIONS WEDDINGS • ANOUETS MEETINGS • PARTIU ]£^ A Tete-a-tete or a gala celebration) with 3,500 guests. GDEAUVILLE Supervised Kosher Catering Available BILL COLORING. Catering Olrector PHONIi UN 5-8511


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Ftiday. September 22. 1961 JFW f fh-rBdffon Page 7-A A $(/KKOTH HOUDAV f£/UyR£ Abraham Built His Home in Form of Sukkah Mrs, Moe Kudler, of Los Anqeles, international president of i B nth Women, shows her Congressman, James RooseVi the Franklin Delano Roosevelt Four Freedoms Library ig the memory of his father. B'nai B'rith Women cre, end supports the library as a living memorial to Pres, -. Roosevelt and the four freedoms he enunciated. Housed i the B'nai B'rith building in Washington, D.C.. where BBW's | .quarters is located, the Four Freedoms Library's unique ..ion comprises thousands of volumes dealing with all e< ts of freedom and another section devoted to the literary, r.ous, and historical phases of Jewish civilization. FurtherIts educational objectives, B'nai B'rith Women makes the i iry facilities available to staff members, students and t; culty, and arranges special book loans to Hillei Foundations ( c o!!ece libraries elsewhere. New Governor of Canada Bank Is a Noted Jewish Financier "AWA — iJTA) — Intcrnational linance expert Louis J. Rasstepped into the delicate i .overnor of the Bank of (Jai i • n oently. I sky, now a deputy-govere hank, succeeds James i ( oyne, whose bitter feud Government propelled the ck i • d Centra] Bank into the i of a national sensation. • i tank's board of directors tted the 53-year-old deputy's the Government for form...I. The directors meeti' i a formality. The board ) Ij agreed informally on • insky, and no other name i' forward. Quick acby the Cabinet will folRasminsky becomes the first Je-wis,-. person to hold such a high '•''co in the realm of Canadian %  unco, or in the entire field of the public service. No chartered btnk has ever been headed by fl Jew in Canada, nor has any Jew ever advanced so far in the public service. The new governor's international background makes him particularly valuable at the moment Canada's manipulation with the external value of its dollar is raising some eyebrows abroad, and a man well versed in the subject can do much to maintain the reputation of Canadian financial policy. Raaminakj ie Canada's representative of the International Monetary Fund, ar.ci this week he is in Washington explaining Canada's devaluation policy. By DAVID SCHWARTZ According to legend, Jacob was the lirst to observe Sukkoth. The lives ol Abraham and Isaac were Mil (used with a tramiuihty, not Shared by Jacob. His brother Esau was his father's pride, enjoyed the preprogatives of the firstborn. His brother F.sau caught the venison. Jacob finally was forced to flee tro.n Esau, tea rl ul that his brother would murder him. Uncle l.aban gave him refuge, but even his dear uncle played a mean trick on him, substituting on the wedding* night Leah for hi* beloved Rachel, and Jacob ;<• %  forced to do an additional seven-year stint to get Rachel. : i arful, still afraid of being murdered, although now 14 years had passed, he laj down in the open, in a dream, he saw a ladder on which angels went up and down. He wresiled with the angels and won their blessing. A Sukkah also takes one substantially out in the open. We go camping, as it were, in the Sukkoth week The covering of the Sukkah. according to rabbinic rule, must not be such as to ex, dude the sight ol the stars. There i* no locked door to the Sukkah. II in a Sukkah. you can i asily see anj angels, should they come near; and if they wish, they can talk to you. The light covering of tin Sukkah will not muffle their voices. You could hardly expect an angel to enter any of our ordinary houses with their locked doors and heavy roofing. Angels can't very well come up to the house, rinu the door bell and le'l you they are angels,. If they did. we should probably immediately call the police and have them arrested. Locked doors protect us from The Festival of Sukkoth will be launched at services Sunday evening. burglary, but consider how much evil they have brought into the world! Have we not really in many cases turned our homes into volunta p v ail-" U'a' is reallj the difference? Modern ja is too havt i< le\ tsu n and radios. Martin Buber tells this story oi Rabbi Levl Yitzhak, once the famous rabbi of Bcrditchcv went to Lwow and. having to staj in Lhi town a day, he asked a rich : to lake him in. The rich man refused, and the rabbi went to a poor school teacher who offered him hospitality. Soon the people of the town heard that the great rabbi of Berditchev was there and they gathered at the door. The rich man heard, and he too came and asked Rabbi I evi Yitzhak to forgive him and honor him b\ coming to his house. Rabbi, Levi Yitzhak answered by giving them a little Torah. %  Both Abraham and Lot.'' said the rabbi, •"were visited by angels. Why is there so much more made of Abraham's reception oi the angels than of Lot's? Roth received them well, both provided repasts fur them. But in the instance of lx>t. Scripture says that angels camto see him. In Abraham's case, however, the Bible writes: And he lift* .1 up his eyes and looked, and lo. three men stood over against him.' Lot saw angels; Abraham saw just poor weary travelers who needed leod and re 1 Abraham's door was open to all. not just to celebrities The fact is that Abraham's house was essentially an all-yeararound Sukkah. For we are told that he had doors on all sides BO that no wayfarer might fail to notice it. Nathan Straus Dead at Age 72 NEW YORK — (JTA) Nathan Straus, noted Jewish leader and philanthropist, died suddenly while on a trip to eastern Long Island to inspect some of the property he! owned. He was 72. Funeral services were held at the Jewish Community Center in White Plains. N. Y. Born in New York, he spent his life crusading for slum clearance and civil rights. He was administrator of the United States Housing Authority under President Franklin D. Roosevelt. At one time, he was a national vice chairman of the United Jewish Appeal and director of the Pales!me F,conomie Corporation. He had been a meher of the New York State Senate and held ether important state positions. He was chairman of the radio station WMCA in New York at the time of his death. l-WSJp' ....... VfE SPKIAUZt in CONDOLENCE BASKETS From $7.50 We Deliver FRUIT CIRCUS 1789 BISCAYNE BLVD. FR 4-2710 FR 4-8783 Vets Cautioned On Gl insurance Since many Florida World War II veterans have been carrying term Gl life insurance for 15 years or more, they should give serious thought to planning their insurance futures before the spiraling co any "I thrtr srrurltitt Tnr olftrinr I II mmdi I'roeprclut. I NAME. Thtm mtuntiti moyttofftrrd nd *-ld in ihrfollou mt ttutm I Imry.ManackutnU.Dtlawart, /Vnnw. %  • tdQ.mndtkt OnHnV of M m mt m u n i t** Commonunillh of I'urrlo Hli't. ADDRESS I I I L CITY. .STATE.



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Paoe 8-A -Jewlsti Fkx-ktton Friday. September H, Hammarskjold's Death Shocks UN Continued from Page 1-A of the Israel Bond cammanent representative -cr ing its 1962 budge*, calling for expend,turet of nearly $20,000,000. paign. U take over the dele:. chaif# Mrs Meir who arrived here manship alter Mrs Me part> Sunday to head the Israeli delegaure; Amba-accr Arid Cfr the refugee debate this Jjn a( nt UN A--embly. joined may'? dep-,'t\ ^ ;+rrrbe a report-requested in lauding Mr^. Roosevelt's efforts cntatlve h d £ / p behalf Of Uriel. She presented ---riel, ,1,Roosevelt *-.th a plasue con-' w ho ,s •**> %  %  rec or of i-r'-i postage stamps general of the Israeli Foreign Mia. depicting the 12 tnbol Israel .-try. Bo h Mrs Meir ^nd Mrs. RoosePar of year will the A*eeaobl> last spring—lrom Palest i %  Conciliation ComAhicta was ordered to inrear's Assembly, not • r than Oct 13. what progress, veil emphasized the importance of [si .el Bonds for the < .nomic dc f>rsr on ,_ • •. made toward "re o" ol the Arab refugees velopment of the Jew • at ion b) Israel. rr^jz/i Mayer Abramcwitz, cutooing president of the Jewish National • .:."j Council of Greater Miami, turns over the gcvei o the r.ewly-eiected president, Leon J. Ell, al the annual election ".'--e:.r.g at the Fontainebleau hotel. Jewish National Fund Council Elects Leon Ell President of Miami Unit At the annual election meet npt roller, Al Sherman h National Fui n Selected to serve on the execurecentlive iy)hrii are j 0 ., eph A | ;er Mr gations will raise it the Assembly n;an District 5 Grand Lodge presiTin bai sent to the Middle East special representative to • iss the refugee problem vwh the Arab governments directly concerned—the United Arab Republic. Jordan and Lebanon—as well as with Israeli Ificials. The special envoy, Dr Joseph E. John-.on. : Carnegie Endowmenl for Irternational Peace, has spent two weeks in the Middle East, during which he held talks in Jerusalem with Prime Minister Da\id Ben-Gunon. Foreign Ministr Golda Meir. and other Israeli Arriving with Mrs. Meir to i r pate in the r\ A--' n I : re a'so Gideon Rafac. assistant director-general of thr \-:..'.. Foreign Mmistrj: and Shabtai Rosenne. Alternate representat ^ rae!'.A semb y dele: '" %  : %  ti'e I. nited States c'^r.-^ Foreign Ministry; \rti ^ve. ran. head of the v .. r a jona! orear Mrs Shularr. • he facultv of bumai brew UnhVrsitj legal advisor to the Ministr;. The other principal memkrof the IsArad and .: a R raeli delegation to the Assembly members of Israel's arc Michael S. Comay Israel's permission here. BBYO Board Opens Season Initial meeting for the program year ua^ held by the board of directors of the Greater Miami Bnai officials dealing with the refugee Bn th Youth Organization with Eli problem. Monday. Johnson A as jjurwitz presiding. en route to New York Newlvelccted officer were lnIt lexpected that the Arab dele.tailed bv Judge Milton A. FriedIj • he f • •. • i bleau hot'-.. Lein J J-. %  l i < led president '„.' the Council. H< i %  i %  Rabbi '.la;.er i the post. .a writer, world-traveler and i deni I international aiiairi. represented •he United States • .ention in >',< i I 'i *o years ago : ; 11 lent an' hoi I ...'' pr< ident % %  ( 'f i mple Beth .i' a n i mber ol the nathe \ mofl oi AmenHebrew %  [i %  < A l %  .: ior thi national advisory \A art i Ji in.-.'. National E i %  % % %  tors ol the Mental l.'ealtl ituti board of the Cmthi Greater Miami ior orders of the B'nj B'rith. These were outlined b> Kenneth Friedman, secretary For the Florida region, AZA. Friedman also outlined the even's of the District 5 BBYC eonve-)-on held in June at Camp Osct-ala, Herv dersonville, N. C. man. kyi^.iivt -J UIOIIU i---v>~iy *.^ William Beckwith. Zvi Berger. Mrs. the %  -"•" 1 oi %  '•elf-determination in rj eati Besides HurwitZ, who was Martin Sachs preside: : the Nathan Bookspan, Isidore Dickntion *•> the refugee debate, ree iected president, Mrs Edward Greater Miami BBYO \ ith COUB, man Malvin Englander, Ezra Fine">*'"> that tbe 'Arab people ol Sabra Mr8 Henry Stemhauser and u i. reviewed the annu Jacob C. Ei-hman. Abraham P'tine be given the right of Amslej Ferdle were elected vice and emphasized the foe .Fraidlin, Max Hecht, Peter Heller eU n u "r '"'•' v 'nI ,f> presidents. David Sach ; waj electV ear on religious eon l Lillian Goodman. Sam Kagan. re tu !" ,0 !he lan '' n "' A un,k r ,s'.'.' secretary, and Mrs. Newton Hofvice and cultural act • cb Mrs Pauline Levick, Mr ar.d Mr:i "' !: Government. The cry of -self., adu .r. treasurer. Past president supplemented • % < gro I Miller. Reubin Miller, determinatton for the Arab< is ,, nc fcoard Jack Fink vvas re an d atn i e tic procrsm. Sandy Kandel revie cent Tag Day drive members of the Bnai B'r K ": Organization in Miami I behall i the National Cyst Fll Foundation. The to illected was a new high of SI.7 %  inval %  d President EisenMr-. Miriam pre-.. Paul Quitney, c junU -'* u Pn by the Arab delegaelected counselor. ,'o-hua Rephon. Barrett M. Rotnen berg, J;ilius Rosenstein. Louis Rudmck. Benjamin Rimer, Dr. Abraham Salra. Irving Sehatzman. ivOuis Sehwartzman. Mr and MrJoshua /. Stadlan. MrAlfred e and Mrs. I^-onard Wolpe. f %  -: %  ration He %  also a r u • •• • .'. %  e House Confei • the United i e I on mittee. Iran ferii: the gavel to Ell. Vbramowiti agreed t > serve %  ehi .."nan oi tinJNF executive I rd. S rving ith Ell is l>r i.-v ing Lehrman I • % %  I :, foi I %  %  .•< %  %  cted officei vice pn lohan 1. ]:• rman. • tein and So Coldi %  recoi i; Mr-. ; .' il Davi %  i r a;. rj Sam trei urt-r :: %  • ja min Appt Beach Student Gets Scholarship ';i.nto gam ^ympa'hy among many of the new nations of Africa. Meanv/hile, obviously anticipating the usual anti-Israel speeches by Arab delegates at the United Nations General Assembly, Mrs Golda Meir, Israel's Foreign Minister, said here Monday that "the Unted Nations most not be platform for speeches against the existence of any member state." "The day must come." -he said, "when peace must re.gn between A former ^tuient at the Hebrew Academy, Leonard M Kornreich, on a National Honor Award scholarship to the University ol Mi"ur neighbor.and ourselves. Thi


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Friday. September 22. 1961 k Imrlstt Fkir/cUaun Page 9-A Hurricane Carla Hinders Holy Days Maurice Revitz (center) has been elected chairman of the executive committee of the Hebrew Academy. Revitz meets heie Continued from Page 1-A Stanley Dreyfus, spiritual leader of B'nai Israel synagogue in Galvestcn, said tnat most of the Jewish people of Galveston decided to stay and ride out the storm. Temple B'nai Israel stood in several feet of water, but Rabbi Dreyfus reported that he rode by the synagogue later "and saw some outside damage." He added he was certain that t h e Interior of the building had not been damaged and that "we should he back for sabbath worship." The Orthodox synagogue. Beth Jacob, was under lour feet of water. High Holy Pay services were postponed in Beaumont from Sunvices even if not hard hit by the i after the storm because of lack of hurricane because of power failpower." ures it caused. David White, publisher of the Houston Herald Voice, reported that "the services were poorly attended Tuesday morning From Austin, the Texas capital. Rabbi Charles Mintz. regional director of the Southwest Council of !he Union ot American Hebrew — very poorly. Many parts of, Congregations, reported that a few Houston are flooded, some are withstraggling refugees attended serout electricity. Temple Beth Isvices in Austin. He added that serrael. which had rescheduled Barvices at his synagogue were not vices, still could not hold them interrupted. Ten to Receive Honor Degrees &y Special Report WALTHAM, Mass. Swedish earlier announced plans to award honorary degrees to 'he speakers and to Ralph Lowell, who serves as economics professor Qunnar J. president, chairman or director Myrdal, British economist Lady (i |m)rc han a sc()re ()J Bost0 „ s Jachson (Barbara Ward) and eight leadi educational and philanHebrew Acad. Drive Resumes; Revitz Elected Fete for Blood Donors A free dinner will be given by the Knights ot Py hias. Roosevelt Lodge 177, and Pythian Sisters. Roosevelt' .. ,. Temple 23. to anyone donating a C ty nd ,hc bay *T ?"! ^t Victoria, which had been an early haven lor Gulf Coast refugees, was battered, and synagogue services were knocked out. Texas Pharmacy Frats Help Plan Confab iple 33, to anyone donating i instruction of the new Hep in t of blood on Monday, between hrew Academy building moved ,j ani ; 8 p.m.. at 4601 W. Flagter st. pad Louis Merwitzer, chairman The services of the Mt. Sinai Mothe building campaign, this bile Biood Unit will be available. K ee) announced resumption of the tor an additonal $300,000 tothe Academy's Si.ooo.ooo I i The Hebrew Ac'demy. presently ; •• I at 918 8th St., is in the i i st of constructing three new a : %  ndilioned buildings at Pi" i ., rlr. and 24*.h St., to be comthi ear > part oi 1962. three new buildings will hou.-e j:i classrooms from nursery i igh junior high school. Hebrew I i glish I braries. science and oms. auditorium and dinir_ room. administration offices, n .tudfts' chapel, medical room. round facilities. Rabbi Alexander s. Gross, i oal ..i the sc tool, said that ••these ; dings represent the most proand I )rward looking ideas i chool construction and equip n • i Maurice Revitz, noted community cad r, has been unaninousiy elected chairman of the • scufive committee of the He. ew Acadtmy. Harry Genet who i?rved n this capacity for "e past sevjn years, made the motion to r-ominate R*vitx. Genet is horsrary life president. his rep rt at a meeting of toard oi Directors held last al tt • Sterling hotel, Reported 'hat mere than S700.i ilready dedged to the cam i n has been raised "primarily the dedicated officers, memand parents of the Hebrew i m.v. Si ice ours is a communty.-wide catering to the educational ol the total community, it is i p riant that the local Jewish leadership also participate in the < instruction of the new buildings. \•! %  appeal to them for thpir full easure of support." Phe campaign now begun will 1 I Nov. 15 in preparation fur the '•llh annual dinner to be held on I <• 17 at the Deauville hotel. Rho Pi Phi and Alpha Zeta Omega will be represented at the annual convention of t h e National Assn, Ol Retail Druggists to be held at the Fontainebleau hotel Oct. 1 hrough 5. Rho Pi Phi. International pharmacy fraternity, will conduct a breakfast at the Crown hotel on .Monday morning. Oct. 2 Presiding will be Ben Saks, first Florida regional director of Rho Pi Phi. and a member of the executive committee of the Southeast Florida **\ P* in Pharmaceutical Assn., hosting the convention at Miami Beach. Arrangements for the Rho Pi Phi breakfast were by Konald Kurlander, chancellor of the South Florida chapter of Rho Pi Phi. Alpha Zeta Omega will hold a "Kaffee Klatch" at the Fontainebleau hotel on Tuesday night, Oct. 3, at 11 p.m. Sam Rosenblatt, director of the Miami Alumni chaped the same impact. Wharton. in he same general area, held services under Rabbi Israel Rosenberg's spiritual leadership on Sun1 day night. Houston, the largest city in the secthem United States, was severely battered by the hurricane. Belted by heavy floods and roaring winds, many of Houston's congregat-ons postponed Rosh Has-onah services from Sunday and Monday to Monday evening and Tuesday morning. Houston's smaller Orthotfox synagogues held services on Sunday night, however, despite warnings of the approaching storm. Some of the congregations in, Houston were unable to hold serAZA Group Elects Officers Shield of David AZA last week held elections of officers for the coming year. New officers are president. Jerry iLevine; vice president. Ivan Moskowitz; second vice president. Elliott Fledell; recording secretary. son. Gov. Gen. Luis Munoz-Marin. of Puerto Rico, and President Laurence M Could, of Carlelon College, will speak during the exercises convened to celebrate the formation of a Phi Beta Kappa chapter at Brandeis. The university Lady Jackson, atom scientist Leo Szilard. Shakespearean actor Maurice Evans, Nils Y. Wessell, president of Tufts University, and Dr. Nelson Glueck, president of Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute of Religion. ter, will preside. Jack Davis, na-i Larry Malnick; corresponding sectional board member of Alpha Zeta rotary, Andy Schwartz. Omega pharmacy fraternity, is in ^ Jared Meyer$ sar .' charge of arrangements tor this geant-at-arms, Dave Tarabolous; Marvin event. Jack Davis is general chairman. assistant-sargeant-at-arms, of the local committee for the naRosoff; pledge master, Ed C.uttentional convention, with Ben Saks ( m acher; chaplain. Joe Lawrence; and Ronald Kurlander serving on and newspaper editor. Andy Miro he committee for the host organiwit*, i/.alion, the Southeast Florida Pharmaceutical Assn. Po$t-Yom K'tppur Dance Temple Menorah Sisterhood held its annual post-Yom Kippur dance ;! t Ite Martinique hotel Wednesday evening. Entertainment and dancing were featured. Mrs Ray Morse is Sisterhood president. Chairman for t h e evening was Mrs. Jack Segal. Going to Washington? Joint Sukkoth Celebration Set Sukkoth celebration sponsored jointly by two Farband branches v. ill be held Saturday evening, Sept. 30, a; the Labor Zionist Center at H42 Washington ave. Sponsors are Bialik and BenGurion Branches of Farband. Guest, speaker will be Rabbi Morton Malavsky, spiritual leader of the Is-' i"elite Center and president of the! Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn. Michel Gibson, formerly ot" the; internationally renowned Yiddish t Art Thcartre, will be guest artist, i Jacob Fishman will lead the com-1 'nunity singing portion of the program. Beryl Morrison is chairman^ oi the evening. fabulous Weekly Package AT the MADISON Overlooking Ocean at Illinois Ave. ATLANTIC CITY FROM CO 50 fROM A5??_ Semi-Private Bafh Private Both PER PERSON 2 IN ROOM Bicycling on Boardwalk All Boa Salt Water Taffy Moiling Chair Ride rare Stsel Pier Admission ril EC Cocktail Party Plus FREE attractions available to all guests. B'dway Entertainment. Movies. Bingo. TV. Surf Bathing. Air Conditioned Dining Rooms, Cocktail Lounge. Lobbies. Also European Plan. C. BtltMT, Pre* Area Cede 609, Ph. 344-1191 Glittering mpcca for celebrities and th< social whirl of the nation's capital. 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Paoe 10-A vJenist fhridiar Friday, September 22. I3gj End Of An Era By MAX L6RNER You ?et to Bonn via Cologne, if you fly. since Germany s capital nas no airport of Its % % %  Thil is a measure of the paradox of this musty provincial university town which nosed ou! Frankfurt to become the rnment -eat of Adenauer's German] hard to believe here in the reality of the German "miracle" v.r. <.in scarcely more ihan a decade tran-formed a war I, der iperous eci become a force in in the NAT' and in the Common M I %  There is the bleakness here that y> find person bouw holdi hi< h is true because 1 and bureaucrat population. Pr felt at being exil icks %  • hi a what he tartness, Der Spiegel reports -hat Eonn boats out %  .. ebt and ratio of won • • It quotes 'he Socialist pro i arlo Sir i j Bonn is not a metropolis it is an a] oli —a not THOSE WHO FEEL THAT Bom. Iikeiy a! t German leadership does. The prime q est ir, although i I thus is whether Germany haconnto the end of the ler era. Ir, • he current election car i much different from the last one four years ago. The momed and eorpi oups sup-. enauer tnd the trade union-uppon the Socialists as they did ifferenci thai the Socialists have a vigorous new candidate i and have drastically changed .heir program and doctrine to win the middlei..:-\ote. oi Brandt an-1 Herben W'-hner the architect of the part) on have given it a new look and impact. Vet the real changi ection aUnospbare hadifferent sources. til Khrushchev took a hand, the Adenauer forces felt breezily conf dent oi victory over Brandt. There was the u-ual election bitterness, nowii time from Adenauer'.-; cynical use of the issue oi Brandt's i birth There was the chance that this attack would boomeThere were the usual arguments about additional welfare mea: r %  • people and how they would be paid for. No one doubted that Adenauer would v.in and probably by a clear majority ol the Bundestag 'eats Khrushchev's action in sealing the East German border changed profile of the election too Brandt's -trong .-.tand expressed the mood not onlj oi the Berliner'who don't have a vote) but of all West Geri •• enauer responded tardily, weakly, almost whimsically, even log a' one point that Khnishchen had aimed to hurt him in the • Almost overnight the voters mood changed. point the Adenauer camp took a secret lest poll and found to t r dismay that their man and Brand: were running neck-and-neck. I' first time any such danger had threatened the "old fox.'' and :rauma both in the Scbaumburg Palace and the Christian Democrat I • quai ei was doubtless severe. election I ad been held then it would have been aa close as the I i Six esults a] moment passed, the emergency mood died I %  I attitudi rei erl themsel 1 %  Bonn hand-, tell me that the odds are once more on Adena ler, If not : >i ,i cleat i then just -hurt oi it. • Brandt will make a remarkable showing, lor a vmbolic if not actual victory. II so he %  <• to make the tough decision ato whether he will • in histrategic Berlin spot or resign to >it in Parliament and lead part] ai vely. / %  WHAT WAS IT THAT -.Ming opinion toward Brandt for a brief spell? When Adenauei failed to respond to the Khrushchev move there was oi German leadership, and Brandt moved into the vacuum One must then ash what swung opinion back to Adenauer It was | think, the deep anxiety about peace and war which Khrushchev arou ed. After the first shock of his act had subsided, and alter they had rallied to Brandt's affirmative stand, the Germans began asking themselves the anxious question: 'Which ol the leaders can more certain!) assure peace?" No one can assert what their answer will be. But when people ask a question in anxiety, they are likely to turn lor comfort to the familiar. This.is what happened in America in 1956 when he Sue/ crisis came in the midst ol the Kisenhower Stevenson flection battle The advantage was with Kisenhower because he was a symbol of security. The crucial slogan of the Adenauer posters is the plea. Don't Gamble With Germany." This beg, the question, of course, since it equates Brandt's policy with irresponsible gambling. But politics is irrational, and the appeal tc the irrational is now workng to Adenauer's advantage. When the Russians sealed otf East Berlin they ended an era. One might expect that i! would end an era in the German mind as well. The Germans probably know deep in their hearts than an era of new measures and policies is bound to come; but since it must come, they Maori, let it be done by the old m.m. UF Volunteer Corps Growing A total of 2,750 volunteers have In the past there have been been signed for the 1982 United entire an is ol Dade county that Fund campaign, It was announced by Edward 1Swenson, Jr.. gen" ;,v been ""touched because of eral campaign chairman, respond'i 1 *' lac ,!| adequate numbers oi ing to the United Fund appeal volunteers," said William C. Lanthrough newspaper, radio and teletaff. United Good Neighbors DmNoted Israeli Archaeologist and Military Leader to Speak in Miemi Beach Nov. 5 B. Yigael Yadin, Field Comman_er of the Army of Israel durLhe 194&-49 War of Liberation, will come to Miami Beach in November in behalf of the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. He is a professor' at Israel'*' oldest ami rgeat university, and has achieved world renown as an archaeologist. Jack D Gordon, president of the South Florida Division of the American Friends oi the Hebrew University, in si at his home iy, N 5, for a dinner honorGen. Yadin. The protester, whose ro'e in the saga of the Dead Sea Scrolls end tf-e Bar Kochba letters captured the imaoinaticn of the Jewish and non-Jewish world, will g-ve a public lecture on archaeology at the Miami Beach High school auditorium on Monday night, Nov. 6, Gordon announced. The 44-year-old former chief of Staff of the I.-rael defense forces is the son of the late Prof. Kleazar Sukenik, the eminent Hebrew University archeologist who discovered the Dead Sea Scrolls and brought them to the attention of the world of scholarship. Prof. Yadin, who was born in Jerusalem in 1917. inherited from his father a profound and abiding passion lor archeology. This was the field of i |y in which he received his Master's degree in 1945 and his Doctorate in 1955 at the Hebrew University. Later appointed to the university's Archeology Department, he joined the distinguished company of scholars whose discovershave greatly augmented our knowledge of ancient Israel, from the stone age to the Christian era. As ;i very young man. Yadin had enlisted in the defense force of the Pale-tine settlers, combining military dutiewith his scholarly pursuits. This dual interest was to stand him — and Israel — in good stead during Israel's War of Independence, when his extensive • knowledge of history and of the Onf. Air-Cond. .1 Ind. Coni. 1 ,ROMWELl C £ L MOTH BE On The Oceon at 20th Street country's terrain enabled the army to make use of an almost-forgotten Roman road. As a result, a planned invasion by Egyptian troops deployed along the main route from Sinai was comple'ely frustrated Appointed chief of operations at the time ol the Arab attack on Israel in May. 1948. he played a keyrole in creating the Defense Army of the new state and in winning the battles that saved Jerusalem. Given a field command of his own. Gen. Yadin later directed the successful offensive that drove the OUt Of the Negev Prof. Yadin is among the four distinguished scholars who have been directing the Hebrew University expeditions to the Judcan Desert caves. These have yielded a fabulous number of historicallyvaluable finds from Chalcoirhic. Hellenic and Roman times. But of even greater importance are the documents, coins, weapons and common household items testify-1 ir.g to the long occupation of the caves by refugee Jewish families and anti Roman rebels who served under the Jewish leader Bar Kochba some 1.800 years ago. Prot. Yadin established beyond question the historic existence of Bar Kochba himself, about which there had, been some previous doubts, and revealed impressive evidence of the militant spirit ani determination of the Jcwi.-h rebel forces Further exploration of the caves is planned. Prof. Yadin's notable earlier achievements in archeology included extensive exploration of the ancient site of Hazor beginning in 1956. when he became director of the James A. de Rothschild Expedition in behalf of the Hebrew University. His excavations there uncovered the remains of some 21 ancient cities. He has written extensively about Hazor and has added valuable in80^*^1 |j %  > '^^^ — %  ~ £ YIGAll YADIN formation concern !" t both as a Canaanite center and as ,-.n Israelite stronghold, I n the time of King Solomon until the reign of Pekah. K PL ol Israel, around 732 BCK. when the „ y was believed to have beer, destr ed by the Assyrians. Prof. Yac Sings revealed that Hazor ,(hi most important Canaanite cry in Galilee. The discovery of certain relics at the site i.i'o confirms, in the opinion of some scholars the conquest of the i.'\ son 00 years ago—the time of ishua'a conquest recorded :n the E ble. Men Plan Post Holiday Dance Men's club oi Temple Ner Tamid is sponsoring its annual post-Yom K'ppur dinner dance on Saturday, 7 p.m.. in Sklar Audtii riun;. Program will include entertainment, a catered dinner and a wellknown orchestra. Dale Regent, president of the Men's club, is in charge o r resei vations. FOR THE FINEST IN KOSHER CUISINE The Royal Hungarian -ws RESTAURANT 731 Washington Avenue MIAMI BEACH. FLA. & CATERERS Telephone JE 8-5401 6.50 daily, c. p. Kosher Meals Included dbl. occ $9.00 single 20 of 105 rooms. Other rates available. • FREE: TV. and radio in every room; Chaise lounges ,ind mats; free self-parking adjoins hotel: and 15 other features. • Dietary laws and Sabbath strictly observed. Mashgiach on premises. • Salt and sugar-free diets. • Call Abe Gefter direct. Miami JE 4-2141 KING ARTHURS COURT The SINGING STRINGS DINNER • SUPPER MIAMI SPRINGS VILLAS 500 Deer Run TU 8-4521 ART BRUNS, Co-Owner n coverai i Over 15,000 bumberstllps and volunteer recruitment cards wire distributed during the past week by I 280 gasoline stations in Dade Coui -Kin chail man. RIVIERA CATERERS 1W Stl'tCtl, Kosher OUR HALL NOW BEING ENLARGED AND REMODELED. FREE OF CHARGE FOR All SOCIAL AFFAIRS USING OUR CATERING FACILITIES • AVAILABLE FOR MEETINGS AND CARD PARTIES Under Personal Supervision of Rose finkelsteim 1830 Ponce de Leon Blvd., Coral Gables Call HI 8-5441 or HI 4-0600 Ph. UN 6-6226 Ph. UN 6-5278 SAND-ELL Strictly Kosher ->U>3 CATERING • BAR MITZVAHS • WEDDINGS • PARTIES 7446 Collins Avenue Miami Beach, Fla. Rabbi Schiff on Radio Rabbi Solomon Schiff, spiritual leader oi Congregation Both El,, .'•line 2COO0 volunteers are being; ; Ugbt for the campaign which beW1 h< ; -" ,t iPeaker Sunday, 9:45; gins Sunday, Nov. 5. to 10 a.m., on radio station WGBS. i PETERSON'S STEAK PLACE 7140 S.W. 8th ST. • CA 1-9862 170mS*g j T&VffZVZ. M FR 4-2655



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1 Friday. September 22. 1961 -Jewisti norldfiawi Page 11-A Commerce Dep't Assists Boycott? WASHINGTON -r (JTA) — Rep jamet Roosevelt, California Democrat, {.narged in a House speech this week that the United Stales Department of Commerce was aidina the Arab boycott as the Senate Appropriations Committee was urging ;•• Administration to implemenl ( mgressioaal opposition to the An b tactics. Rep. Roosevelt accused the Comment Department of "advertising at pubJJC expense Arab calls for commercial bids which will be accepted only from U.S. business firms which are not "Jewish owned' or do cot 'employ a percentage of Jewisl) personnel.' He arded that "a boycott against an American business coneorn on the ground that it is owned or operf'cd by persons of any particular race, religion or ethnic origin is contrary to American principles and traditions and should definitely not be countenanced by governmental assistance.-." He said the department was distributing official government re-. leases aiding the Arab boycott requirements and said that "not only have government agencies acquiesced passively to the boycott. they have served actively, in many instances, as its instruments." Calling the alleged practice 'intolerable." the Congressman said he could not understand "why we continue to publicize these discriminatory calN for bids." He sent a letter of protest to Secretary of State Dean Rusk and to Commerce Secretary Luther If. Hodges. The Senate committee action came in a report to the full Senate after the committee incorporated the Halpern-Rooney anti-bias bill clause of the House Foreign Aid appropriations bill into the Senate bill. The Appropriations committee urged "the executive departments concerned to give force to I he sense of Congress as expressed in this section in the administration of the foreign assistance program to the extent feasible and by other appropriate means." Sen. Leverett Saltonstall, Massachusetts Republican, moved for the insertion of the phrase to stress that the Senate committee wanted not only adoption but also implementation of the antibias clause. i The clause, co-sponsored by Rep. Seymour Halpern. New York Republican, and Rep. John J. Rooney, New York Democrat, was adopted by the House on Sept 5. It said that it is "the sense of Congress that any attempt by foreign nations to create distinctions because of their race or religion among American citizens in the granting of personal or commercial access or any other rights otherwise avail able to U.S. citizens generally is repugnant to our principles: and in all negotiations between the United States and any foreign state arising as a result of funds appropriated tinder this title these principles shall be applied as the President may determine." Realty Broker Admits Bias Order to Staff DilNC THE WEEK AS I SEE II Continued from Page 4-A its.'' oi l h nicer ablj Chai Hailed tr Jobr I • el Di whe In. to i • (Ill' •• of ih lentil i bi • ii. i i i Mill' till• 01 II II lute .. i beyond the responsibilities office, representing the ng of the kind of crisis probnot envisioned by the rs of the United Nations r. If in no other way. arskjold here alone recallcreative originality of a Marshall. hide myself among many g Hammarskjold's critics, n occasion considered him ithoritarian and too prone sage in the kind of personal acy that violated the spirit highest United Nations inns. Thomas Jefferson, inally. i-i criticizing the Mars Madison opinion, argued John Marshall was right. indeed is our Constitution plete feio de se (legally, a • i The Constitution, on ypothesis, is a mere thing x in the hands of the judiwhich they may twist and into any form they please. uld be remembered hatever power in any govit is independent, is abso I so." ailing Dag Hammarskjold "too authoritarian." I might instead have used Thomas Jefferson's "absolute." But it is this "absolutism'' that exalted the secretariat in its darkest hour — just as it was John Marshall's vision of the Supreme Court that made the judiciary a meaningful agency in the American Government's checks and balance system. And it was this singlemindedness of purpose that emerged as the UN's lone defense against the mortal blows of the Soviet Union. Without it. the United Nations may have crumbled. Dag Hammarskjold is gone now. Without him. it may indeed crumble. For perhaps there are possible successors who have his capabilities, but the profoundesl traged) of all is that probably none can be his legatee — none save Nikita Khrushchev. Time, advanced two years hence in the crash of a plane Monday in North Rhodesia, has run out for us. Unless the U.S. can drive the choice ol a successor onto the floor of the General Assembly, within a short time, the communist bloc will have the UN on the run. JERUSALEM, A CITY OF GREAT MAJESTIC SPLENDOR RECREATED FOR NEW FILM! Produced In Israel! The classical biblical story you'll remember NEVER BEFORE SEEN ON ANY SCREEN! sum* ORSON WILLS as KING SAUL IVO PAYER as DAVID the shepherd boy EDWARD HILTON as the prophet SAMUEL Starts THURS. SEPT. 28th Paramount* Coral • Colony § Boulevard 7)Jt PUN(I 01 HO* O* ItNCOlN HO0 *li Continued from Page 1-A been s'olen and given to the commission which ordered the hearing after receiving complaints that her agency practiced discrimination against Jewish houseseekers. She denied tiie charge and said her firm had sold three houses to Jewish families this year, adding "we know the law. and we do not discriminate." The memorandum was signed "Olive" and addressed to "all sales people." It read: "From this date on. when anyone telephones us in answer to an ad in any newspaper and their name is, or appears to be Jewish, do not meet them anywhere: "If it happens on Sunday, tell them we do not show on Sunday, take a phone number and throw it away: "If they walk into the office in answer to an ad we are running, screen them carefully. Here are some suggestions if you are uncertain about their nationality: "1. What is your church or school preference? "(If they have none) "2. Are you Christian or t'atho lie? "(If they are neither) "3 And you are still in doubt, find out what they want to look Iat, the price, etc.. etc., converse at length with them, and if you are still in doubt, show them ONE house—just one—and tell them if Jazz Players Will Improvise Modern Music Department of the Miami Conservatory will present the first in a series of modern jazz concerts in the conservatory concert hall, 2973 Coral Way. on Sunday Oct. 1 from 2:30 to 5 p.m. The 20 musicians participating will play the entire program without written music. Artists who will appear include Herb Brock, symphonic jazz pianist; William McNab, guitarist: Herman Wolfson, saxophone virtuoso; Carl Schmidt, vibraphone; and Jan Allison, singer. Entire production is under the direction of Roy Oliver, head of the department of the Conservatory. something comes in that we can, show them we will call them. i "This will give us time to check on them here in the office, and either clear them or forget them. "We can do only one thing by cooperating with them and that is to be liable to severe criticism by the board and our fellow brokers, as these people are everywhere and just roam from one broker to another hoping to get into Green1 wich. "Please digest this carefully and be guided accordingly." PATSY ABBOTT WISHES ALL A HAPPY AND HEALTHY NEW YEAR PATSY'S PLACE 323 -23rd STREET MIAMI BEACH I tt rr Hear GABRIEL HEATTER'S Bell of Hope Monday through Friday 5:55 P.M. WAM*E 1260 i CARIB MAYFAIR SUNSET TODAY 210 LINCOLN ROAD BBISCAYNE BLVD .'lO.!.!! il v i S MIAM MIAMI IEACH (I (N,.i io Jo.J.. M...I.) Il •••' SUNSET DRIVE Open 1:45 Open 6.45 Open 6:45 R UNCOMMOHL Y BOLD". NY. TIMBS brigltte baidot the truth |,**tf| parkway TuOtheatre TODAY fit it JCCOnJ>,Aun<:e ai W£ M lr^V|W0 puces MmfMowMmt fTAjGVSt BROS R Vr Lr is the otii'' WK AT FM FROM BRAHMS TO BARTOK You'll Hear the World's Finest Music on W K AT FM 93.1 on your FM dial MIAMI'S ONLY PURE CLASSICAL MUSIC STATION Programming MORE LIVE Concerts! WK AT FM



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Page 12-A *• Jeni an I und the younger and smaller nations cf the world. A resolution condemned the Arab boycott against ships carrying cargo lor Israel in violation of the principleof human decency. A resolution expressed aimira tion a-id support for the sit-in and Freedom RidersAho passed were lut ons proposing the amendIW of lift Mcfjrian-V.alu^r.^ci i eliminate points' *f national ant 1 racial discnminaMon in the interest of improving international re!a and a resolution to continue. ":n cooperation with the Jewish IT Committee and all democratic forces, to expo-e the Jchn Birch Society for its anti demo. anti-trade union and anticivil rights attitudes." The following were elected officers for the coming year: M. J. Merlin, of Atlanta, Ga.; Max Gleiberman, Miami, secretary; F. Wein-r, of Galvesto-*., Tex., assistant secretary; Ida Poston, Miami 3each, secretary, EnglishSpsaking Division; and W. B. Bell, Houston, treasurer. Pre-convention activity included a "welcome" bv Miami Branch 699 and the Women's Club at 15-' SW 3rd st.. with supper for to 14U delegates and out-ol guests. Conference hosts R„ b-92. of Miami Beach celehSl .is 35th anolversan bv entert.!! ir.g delegates -nd ojt. 0 i t %  jueaU, at a banquet at the R JVal rtunganan restaurant. Opening session was hiehliihui brthe tfjlpttittnce' of srudeli M teacher of the Miami WorkteeaW Circbs School. Traditional •conceel given by the Greater Miai Weftj men's Circle Chorus, ]\ Abraham Haiduck a inied by Adeline Haid Students Will Mark Sukkoth Judge Sam I Silver, of Coral GabfeM, will assume the permanent chairmanship of the Cedars of l^ebanon Hospital benefit dinner to be held on Nov. 29. it was announced this week by Samuel T. Sapiro, hospital president Col. Nat Hood will be honorary dinner chairman Judge Silver called the initial planning session at his home foi the first week in October, to accel erate organization of the big citizens committee which will lend their aid to the project Among the associate chairREPHUN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Greater Miami's Largest & Oldest Supplier for Synagogues, Hebrew I Sunday Schools. Wholesale I Retail ISRAELI GtfTS AND NOVtlTIti 417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017 LAKESIDE MEMORIAL PARK AND (.ARDFX MAUSOLEUM "THE SOUTHS MOST BEAUTIFUL JEWISH CEMETERY" N.W. 25th ST. at 103rd AVE. TU 5-1689 men who will be serving from the Coral Gables area are A*rort Barkin, Elliott Blumenthal, Joseph Gar-field, Louis Goldman, Andrew Novak, William Waissetl and Nat Winokur. The chairman reported that in vitatio-l a have been issued to a number of nationally prominent figures (,f govenmert. health and politics, to altend the Nov. 29 dinner as Ejuesl speakers. Confirmation of the program headliner is expected momentarily, he sair! The Nov 29 dinner will be preceded by a series of breakfast meetings and luncheons between Oct. 1 and Nov 26 .sponsored In local business and civic leaders who have demonstrated their interest in helping the completion ol the 282-bed, non-sectarian hospital. As a prelude to the formation of a Coral Cables Women's Division lor Cedars, three coffees will be sponsored by prominent local residents for their friends. "Women of Dade county have given a tremendous impetus to Cedars of Lebanon Hospital through the Auxiliary and their fund-raising projects." Judge Silver pointed out. Appointment of a women's chairman will be made shortly. A resident of Dade county for 37 years. Silver has been engaged in the practice of law since 1937. He is a past president of Hie University of Miami Law School Alumni Assn., charter president of the Municipal Judges Assn. of DadCounty, Festival of Sukkoth. marking the wandering of the Israelites in the Sinai desert before entrance into the Holy Land and the harvest teason, will be observed by religious school students of Beth Torah Congregation at services on Monday and Tuesday at 10 a.m. Steven Weininger and Theodore Kloth, student rabbis, will conduct services for the student congregation, age 8 to 13. in the Youth Auditorium, with Perry Leff serving as cantor Alef congregation. 5 to 8vear-olds. will also meet on these daj s. Students of the religious school will decorate the Sukkah in which the Israelites lived during their wanderings in the de-ert. In addition, classes of the religious school will each secure a Lulov and Esrog as part of the holiday observance PTA of the religious school will sponsor the Kiddush following the morning service. and chairman of the Dade County Bar Assn. civic affairs committee. He was also a member of the Association's executive committee and board of directors. From 1955 to 1957 he was a member of the Dade County Board of School Trustees. He was charter president of Temple Judea in (oral Gables, serving two terms, and is a past trustee and honorary board member. Silver is now serving a> Associ ate Municipal Judge of West Miami. He is listed in "Who's Who in the South and Southwest." and is a senior member of the law firm of Pallot. Silver. Pallot and Mintz. He is active in the Masonic Order. Elks and B'nai B'rith. Miami Hebrew Book Store 1585 WASHINGTON AVE. Miami Beach — JE 8-3840 Hebrew Religious Supplies for Synagogues, Schools 4 Private Use ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GiFTS PALMER MEMORIALS "Miomi'i Only Jewish Monument Buildert" Exclusive Dealer "ROCK OF AGES FAMILY MEMORIALS To live in Heirtj Wt leave Behind Is


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[ridcy. September 22. 1961 fJenist Ftorudlifor) Page 13-A [Festival of Sukkoth Services Scheduled Monday and Tuesday By RABBI NORMAN SHAPIRO Beth David Congregation During the holiday season, thc I begm'on "siinday I thought keeps recurring in my mma that failures can be converted Continued from Page 3-A On Monday and Tuesday, i kpecial holiday services will be held ,, 8 45 a.m.. with Rabbi Max A. | p.chitz preaching the sermons t iu:40 a.m. Cantor Ben-Zion ir^chenbaum will chant the liturical portions of services. Sukah on the congregation's grounds )11 be used lor the entire week of | ^birnacle ceremonies. Daily services will be held at the! ebrew Academy, 918 6th st.. at i 15 am., and 5:45 p.m. Sukkoth | ( i )M rvance > ,45 p.m. continuing Monday Tuesday at 8 a.m. and 5:30 Rabbi Alexander S. Gross II jpeak on •Sukkoth. the Jewish lisnksgiving Festival." the first day, lopic ihe second day Ri joicing with t he AlHeim will conduct reI jc( ..' Temple Tifereth o Way, Hialeah, B is p m and preai h \ u --HI m Supreme Kiddush will follow services. Festival hi %  ) -, will be ushered m on • t> p.m.. and continued on Kiaj at 9 a.m. and i ant< i Samuel Levine will the musical portion of all s, and Kabbi Heim will in,,( "Significance of Suk-. High Holy Day Season Affirms Our Will to Succeed Anew i. .' land Ip.m. into successes. When we arc left to our own resources, we experiment and try to cope with our problems and situations Offtimes we rail. We must not think of our experiences or adversities as failures. From every reversal or misfortune, from every encounter or loss, we si fit. in failures e at least have ie I a '.' .•> thai won'l work. The i s] onsibihtj ii i n Ihe so. lied "fal un i the ever pi i challenge to improve his stal We must continually ask ourselves. "What am 1 goinj to do t<> couteract the failure or failures I have experienced?" Do we continue io brood over the disastrous results of the past, or do we persist and strive to find a way that will work? I recently read where some scientists, perturbed by the incompet'on Eti Chaim, 1544 Washington and Prayer,'" and Cantor William ave.. beginning Friday at 6:15 p.m.. Royal will chant the Sabbath liturSaturday morning a! 8:30 a.m.. gy, accompanied by William Rohm with Mincha at 5:30 p.m., followed on the organ. Saturday morning by Maarh. The Sukkoth holiday services will be at 10:30 a.m. Sukcommences at sundown on Sunday, i ko:h services on Sunday will start 6:15 p.m. Monday and Tuesday, at 7 p.m., and on Monday at 10:30 schedule morning services at 8:30 a.m. ^^ a.m., and Mincha at 6:15*p.m. On Rabbi TiBor H. Stern, assisted by the first day. Rabbi Strassfeld's; Cantor Maurice Mamehes, will consermon will be on "Ideal Happiduct services at Congregation Beth ness." -Faith and Vision" will be Jacob. 311 Washington ave., on Frith* topic for the second day. i>lay evening at 6 p.m., and Satur"Is Our Repenance Over?" will c,a V morning at 8:30 a.m., when the be the topic of Rabbi Sheldon H. ISteinmetz during services at Con] gregaticn YeheJah Moshe, 13630 W. I Dixie hwy., during regular Friday I evening services at 8:15 p.m. On Saturday, during 9 a m. services, he will (fficiate at the Bar Mitzvah Ol Elliott, on Of Mr. and MrMel Brooks, with Cantor Maurice Neu chanting the I turgy, as is ed by the choir. Sukkoth will be ushered In on at 6 10 p m i ontinuing Monda> al 9 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.. concludii i h ruesdaj no si :\ :ci ., :• a m. Fridaj n ic< at Temple Emanu-EI, 1701 on av< will I al rundown. Dr. Irving Lehrman will officiate at the Bar sermon will be on "The Effect o€ Atonement." Sunday Sukkoth observance begins at 6 p.m., with the schedule lor Monday and Tuesday 3.30 a.m. and 6 p.m. Topic the irst ay will be "The Perfect Shelter." "Four Species" is the topic i:i the second day Beth Tfilah Congregation. 935 ui i ave., will hold Friday evening services al n p.m. Saturday sei % %  ices arc al 8:30 a.m., with Rah%  i Joseph E Rackovsky officiating. .. will be at 5 p.m with Rabbi Rachovsky preaching. Sukkoth gins Sunday at 6 p.m. Mi ndaj and Tuesday services are al 7:30 a.m. and S p.m. Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual RABBI NORMAN SHAPIRO .. frying again ,ead( r "f Temple Beth Sholom, 4144 Chase ave.. will speak on "The Sukkoth as a Source of Optimism in Temple Zamora. 44 Zamora ave.. tence „f their fellow laboratory researchers, posted the lollowing sign: | Mrs. David Kay. and Mark, son of Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Leibovit. Saturday at 9 a.m. Sukkoth services will be held in the synagogue | starting Sunday at 6 p.m. Dr. Lehr. | man will conduct all services and •Are you helping with the solution^ or are you Part ofthe Problem?_ i (|div€ r the scrmons on Monday and Tuesday, which begin at 9 a.m. Gables, will hold Friday evening and Saturday mornwhere are we as human beings in this struggle? Are we as Jews part |ng services at 5:45 p.m. and 7:45 of (ne problem or the solution? Sukkoth observance on Sun,:.> al 5:45 p.m. will be followed bj a reception in the Sukkah. Rabt I Leon Hurwitz. with Cantor liudolph Brill chanting the liturgical portions, will continue services 11. Monday and Tuesday at 8:45 a.m. Following each Sukkoth service! The worst possible consequence of failure is pessimism bordering on defeatism. Jewish and non-Jewish history is replete with examples of men and women, in al) walks of life, who have initially failed but refused to give up—people who persevered through "thick and thin," and who tried again and again, until they were triumphant. "Failure is a success" should be our High Holy Day theme this year. From a negative we should derive a positive. Let us convert every liability into an asset. On the other hand, the converse is also true. Untold benefits to manChildrens' services will be held in the Assembly Hall at 10:30 a.m. Time of Crisis" during Friday evening services at 8:15 p.m. On Saturday, at 9 a.m. he will officiate at he Bar Mitzvah of Barry, son of Mr. and Mr--. Arthur Weider. Cantor David Conviscr will chant the liturgical portion of all services. Sukkoth, which will be ushered in i on Sunday at 8:15 p.m.. will be folTemple Ner Tamid. 80th st. and ] kind have been lost or have never been realized by those guilty ol what Tatum Waterway, the congregation! the Talmud calls "Yeush Medaat," knowing despair. •hood will'serve a Kiddush in The following factual documentary account of a failure should give the Sukkah. Rabbi Eugene Labo-1 all of us hope and courage as we face a new year in the Jewish calendar, vitz will officiate and preach at j This man's brief biography reads as follows: Failed in business. 1831; IJ -ervices which begin Sun-1 defeated for Legislature, 1832; again failed in business. 1833; elected to (toy at ti:30 p.m. During Monday' Legislature, 1934; defeated for Speaker, 1938; defeated for Elector. 1840; morning services. 8:45 a.m., his defeated for Congress. 1846; defeated for Senate. 1855; defeated for Vice topic will be "The Cloud of Glory— President, 1856; defeated for Senate, 1858. Symbol of Sukkoth." Services inj The above dismal and disappointing record would have caused any the evening will be at 6:30 p.m. man to despair of his faith, his ideals and his own success. Fortunately T... day morning. 8:45 a.m.. Rabbi for the history of America and the world, Abraham Lincoln lost none of LabovitZ' sermon will be "Serve I his beliefs and idealism. He never gave up, but tried again. To this dav a the Lord with a Joyous Heart." beholden country and world appreciatively and reverentially pay tribute Cantor Samuel Gomberg will chant to his memory. lusical portions of all services. Need I comment any further? May you all enjoy a healthy, enjoyFlc3ler Granada Jewish Canter, ab,p Now Year free ,rom **>• and despair, and ,ilied with blessings i m 5ist pi., will have Friday; and every happiness. evening services at 6:30 p.m.,j ^ + Saturday at 9 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.] lSy'za'reliv a w !.. e usr^^ver will speak on "The Port.on during first day services. Monday, iSPUSSS: on Stmty of the Law." during Saturday morn8:30 a.m. Mincha. 6 p.m.. will be .. .1 II .111.(1.11 ( I 1 > U.lll "Ill I I • I %  Cantor Hirsch Adler will chant the ; owed b a lon in the Temple liturgical portions throughout the Sukkah hosted by Mr and Mrs observance. | William Bornstein, and served by Early Friday evening services at ne Sisterhood. The Sukkoth HarCoral Way Jewish Center, 8755 SW vest p e stival services on Monday, 16th st., will be at 6 p.m. Rabbi 1 10:45 am w yj conclude with the Samuel April's sermon during; £ ?r0 g am l Lulov pageant. Saturday morning services, 9 a.m..; Friday evening and Saturday is titled "A Nation Void of Coun-. morn ing services at Temple Beth Bel." Cantor Gershon Levin will %  S holom, 1725 Monroe st., Hollychant the liturgy, and afternoon wood wiI] De con d uc ted by Rabbi Mincha will begin at 5:45 p.m. SukSamueJ H Mendolowitz at 8:30 koth. Festival of Tabernacles, will p m and 9 am sukkoth will be be ushered in on Sunday, 6 p.m. %  Msn ered in on Sunday at 6:30 p.m.. Monday and Tuesday, services will con tinuing through Monday and be at 9 a.m. and 6 p.m.. with Rabbi Tuesday at 8:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. April's topic the firs: day. "Obser-: vations on Observance: An Inverse Relationship." and "The Palm Branch Symbol of Unity and Peace," the second day. Two Bar Mitzvahs will be observed on Saturday, 9 a. m., at Beth David Congregation, 2625 SW 3rd ave. Rabbi Norman N. Shapi ro, assisted by Cantor William W. Lipson, will officiate. His sermon topic will be "Hearken Unto the Voice Howard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fisherman, and EdMoscow's Jews Crowd Synagogue LONDON — (JTA) — Moscow's Central Synagogue, the principal Jewish house of worship in the entire Soviet Union, was jammed with more than 1,000 persons for Rosh Hashonah services while hundreds of other Jews crowded the street outside the synagogue, aca.m., and evening services : 6 p.m. Same schedule will be followed on Tuesday, when Rabbi L r. is topic will be "The Season ol our Joy." Sabbath services at t h e Miami Hebrew Congregation, 1101 SW 12th ave., will be held at 6:10 p.m., and Saturday morning services at 8:30 am, Rabbi David Rosenteld will usher in Sukkoth services Sunday a 6:10 p.m. Monday and Tuesday mi rning services will be at 7:30 of Sukkoth in an Atomic A ge," conduct all services at Congrega2,000 Year Old Synagogue Found Near Italian Harbor ROME — (JTA) — The remains of a monumental synagogue build-i ing, believed to date back to beward, son of Mr. and Mrs. Isadore cordta to chspa ches from MosCoulton, will become Bar Mitzvah. COW. The majority ol the worship. Sundav Sukkoth will begin at 6 p.m.; P^s were reported to be over the Monday services start at 9 a.m.,, a s e OI au with the evening schedule at 6 p.m. Seated in a special section near Tuesday service will be at 9 a.m., the Ark, separated from the rest Rabbi Shapiro will speak on "Ternof the congregation, was Israel's porary vs. Permanent," the first Ambassador to the Soviet Union, day, and on "Ingathering,'" the final day. Arieh Harel. With him were his young son and several other male Cantor Lester Channie will offici-: members of Israel's mission here, ate at services at Temple B'nai Ambassador Harel said he had Sholcm, 16800 NW 22nd ave.. Opacontemplated staying away from locka. Friday evening. 8:15 p.m., thc synagogue in protest against and Saturday morning 9:30 a.m. being thus separated from the rest marble beam were uncovered ; sukkoth services will begin on Sunof ne worshippers. However, he having at each end a sculptured |day at 8 p.m.. with Rabbi Henry changed his mind and did come. %  _•--#__ .Al I l„ ... • ._ .111.1.^ II!_ „_.. a m. On the first day, Rabbi Rosentween the fif th and second centujew s sermon will be on "Clouds of ries before the Common Era, have His^topic on the second | ueen uncovered during excavations near Ostia An'.ica, the harbor of ancient Rome. day will be "Booths." Cantor Fred Bernstein will render the musical P-'itions of the liturgy at all ser• %  es, Israelite Center, 3175 SW 25th St.. riday evening and Saturday mornuig services will be at 6 p.m. and 8:45 a m. Sukkoth will be ushered : '' <>n Sunday at 5:45 p.m., Monday services, 8:30 a.m. and 5:45 p.m., with Rabbi Morton Malavsky's morning sermon: "Our Temporary Home." services en "The Harvest." The musical portions of the liturgy will be thanted by Cantor Louis Cohen. Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute, •801 Caryle ave., Friday evening services at 6 p.m., will be followed by Kabbalat Sabbath. Dr. Isaac men or ah, shofar, ethrog and lulav. The beam presumably stood on marble columns and constituted the front part of the Holy Ark. Mosaic fragments of the syna"ice; SfSf Tu T y KS 5--*isr*= "SAl"^ i: U i^ monument will have an The new findings unearthed the gogue pavement also showed parts most ancient Jewish monument ;n I 0 t a menorah. The building apparthe world after the wailing wall! ently had been large enough to confragment of the Temple in Jerusa-'tain a congregation of 500 people, lem destroyed by the Emperor TiAt the left side of the main entrance tus. Officials of thc Rome Jew-] we re traces of smaller rooms, probIsh community immediately estat>|ably used for religious study, lished contacts with competent. Italian authorities to cooperate in| ih ravatinns Chief Rabbi Elio! 3" !" B "" ||nm|m0|iml ,|lll llm,ll|l ll l lll l,l| lll,ll '" lllu ,u, ll '" l : m ''' rthing of this j I inestimable moral value and will provoke deep echoes in the Jewish communities of the world." Doubts that Hie remains belonged to a synagogue were dispelled when fragments of a white CANDLEUGH7ING TIME 12 Tishri — 6:03 p.m. Chief Rabbi Yehuda L. Levine B. Wernick officiating. His sermon during services Monday, which start at 9 a.m., will be "Tents or: said the special section allocated .,„. ,, to the Israel Ambassador had been built to honor foreign visitors, and not to isolate them. The lack of Rosh Hashonah prayer books was especially noticed during the services in the synagogue, which is the largest in the Soviet Union. Tabernacles. Friday evening services at Congregation Etz Chaim, 1544 Washington ave., will be at 6:15 p.m., and on Saturday, at 8:30 a.m.. when Rabbi Abraham Stra?sfeld will deliver a sermon on "Koheleth," followed by Musaf. with Mincha and Maariv at 6:30 p.m. Sukkoth commences on Sunday at 6:15 p.m., | with Monday morning services at 8:30 a.m. Rabbi Strassfeld's topic will be "Ideal Happiness." folMartin Fine and Henry Arrington lowed by Musaf. and evening serhave been reelected chairman and vices at 6:15 p.m. Schedule on i vice chairman, respectively, of the Tuesday will be the same, the serMiami Housing Authority Commismon t be on "Faith and Vision ; sion for the coming year. An Onep Shabbat will follow FnFine, a Miami attorney, said the day evening services. 8:15 p.m., comnrssion plans to continue its at Temple Judea, 320 Palermo ave progress with !ow>-rental housing Coral Gables. Rabbi Mordecai Po.projects, particularly those {or the det'l sermon will be on "Language! Miamians Head Housing Unit eSerly. •>-• 1 hou:



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Page 14-A +Jtnisii FkrMtor Friday, September 22, 196! Browsing With Books: By HILARY MIK'DLIN Powerful Book In New Focus THE CUSTARD BOYS. By John R. 219 pp. New York: Frrr, Straus and Cudahy. $3.95. THIS ARRESTING first novel by a young English%  man. graduate of Cambridge, presently teaching history at Harrow, reaches back into 1942 lor its setting, but looks back centuries for its theme. It is the -tory of a gang of thirteen and fourteen-year old boys, middle class evacuees and farmers' sons, waiting out the war years in a quiet corner of the English countrywide. In their still-pimply souls, they suffer not from innocence but trom error Excited by the air of war, which filters down to them through the movies and conversations of adults, they have adopted a harsh military code by which they live, judge and play at their endless war games. They lionize physical braver} and boasl dreamily Of the day when they. too. will be able to go oil to war to kill; they despise the local pacifist and anyone who does not share their delight in the shiny glamor ol war — they are 11 .. ards, cowardy custard. A new boj arrives al school; he is Mark, a Jewish-Austrian refugee The headmaster asks John U lew. une if the gang, to look after him tur a while; and -". half-heartedly, the gang allows him to tag along. Between Mark and John there arises a strange friendship, unsteadily close, heightened bj homosexual episodes hurt by disloyalties, An opportunity arises for the gan^ to fight a rival gang ol village boys, and in the midsl ol their carefully planned ambush, Mark, frightened, runs away. The gang devises an elaborate plan to punish Mark for his cowardice; at stake, lor John, is a secondband Silver Star which they have bought to award to ing member most deserving ol it. Bui he must deliver Mark to them in order to win it. The gro1I sque tragedy which they inllict upon Mark brings some understanding to John; but lor the rest of the boys, and for the adult-, it is meaningless. The parallel with the Jesus story gives the book a second focus, reinforcing its poignant message, strengthening every tight line. The quiet Jewish boy, desiring peace, who is betrayed by his friend for a piece ol silver, and whose tragedy, in effect 'saves'' n. but fails to touch most of the world — all the main 'breads are there. Only the names arc changed, to protect the guilty It is a Inter, powerful book, deliberately paced, taut and rei I; it is the kind of book one hesitates to remember, and cannot dare forget. OH the Record By NATHAN ZIPRIN Random Day's Thoughts JUDGMENT IS AN eternal process. No ** day passes without our being judged one way or another, and no day sets before we are decreed to pay for our sins of commission and omission. But this day, the Sabbath of Sabbaths that is Yom Kippur, has a significance transcending all the days of the year. It is the only one day in the year when man ialone with the Alone, with himself, the only day when he rises above world and burden in contemplation, in quest for identity, in prayer and, above all, in humility of spirit. Judgment presupposes error, sin, human trailty and it ll hence a prelude to cleansing, the casting ol sins into the waters. Retrieving an Error The Talmud -ays error is always rotnevable. But th:s One is BO unpardonable that I am almost afraid to mention it publicly. What is more, the sin was ommitud in the last ( umn I wrote lor the year and must already have been rito the heavenly record book with indelible script. I am of the faith thai the decree may be diverted :l tl genuine repentance. I am .sincerely convinced that heaver, haalready forgiven me. Since the sin was 1 i nst man, I must now look for forgiveness to David Schwartz—mj good friend and wonderful columnist agains; essed in my column by erroneously givi an incorrect title to his book "Chanuka Latkes and RothsChlld's Millions." Whatever the title of the nook, it d< serve ec< ming a best Jewish seller. Poet Discovers America Alcph Katz. noted poet and Yiddish editor of the Jewish Ti Icgraphic Agency, has just returned from a vacation and visit in Los Angeles with his son Ephraim. an engineer with Lockheed Aircraft, full of California sunshine and enthusiasm for the Golden West. Since I have some familiarity with the mystical operations of the Muse, I am willing to predict that Aleph's new experience will translate itself into verse in due time. The first word he said to me on returning was "Zip, 1 discovered America on my trip." Aleph. we are all rediscovering America these days even as America is rediscovering itself This is a vast land, with unique landscapes and colorful pastures. But what is more—it has a richness that goes beyond soil and mountain tops. Capitol Spotlight: By MILTON FRIEDMAN Berlin Crisis Betrays Ex-Nazis in Bonn Family Washington THE BERLIN CRISIS has revealed a %  West German weakness that facilitates Communist propaganda. It is the presence of ex-Nazis in Bonn's official family. The U.S. Inlormation Agency has learned that many anti-Communist Europeans cite the presence of ex-Nazis in the Bonn Government as a reason for a "plague on both houses" attitude. United Nations Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON At the Hidden' UN w United Nations ITHOUT FANFARE, and virtually ignored by the world press which covers in detail, often too sensationally, the more dramatic aspectoi United Nations activities, a highly important action lvinist been taken by the 1'm'cil Nations \ special IN conference attended J by 29 member states, including Israel, I las adopted a new international agreement, entitled "'Convention on thReduction of Statelessness." Three nations — Israel was the first, the others being Britain and the Netherlands—immediately signed the instrument It will not become effective until two years after a minimum of six statehave cither ratified the document %  i formally acceded to its provisions. In other words, the new convention is only one step in a certain direction. But it is a very important step—and Israel's role in bringing this step about is one that proveagain that the Jewish people the world over need a State like Israel to worry over and help protect all Jews everywhere. For, actually, this convention is a hedge against the future. Israelis do not need this convention. Other Jews may—some time: let us hope they never do. What is a "stateless person"?" The simplest answer is: a person is stateless when he has no recognized nationality. While no statistics are available, even from the foremost experts in the IN Secretariat, it is believed that there are few Jews in the world today who are stateless. That was not true for a number of years after World War I. and there were still many more Jewish displaced persons after World War II Statelessness is not a "Jewish problem." per se. in the world of today. But what of tomorrow? Suppose some future catastrophic developments result In displacement ol large numbers of people? Among them. Jews are likely to be—as historically they have always been—among the foremost of sufferers. That is where this new international instrument would -ume vital, perhaps lile-or-death. importance. The UN conference that drew the latest convention was called, officially, a conference on the "Elimination or Reduction of Future Statelessness." The only Jewish State in the world, Isreal, is concerned with the future, and not only with the past or present. No ether state in this world would bother to build this hedge against the Jew's future. Israel was on the job here—is on the job. The new convention is an outgrowth of various UN moves, elating back almost 10 years—and Israel has played a vital role in these moves from the beginning. Back in 1952. the International Law Commission started a series of discussions, which lasted two years, dealing with the status of the stateless person. By 1954, the I.L.C. had drafted a proposed convention. That year, the UN adopted an international agreement guaranteeing certain economic, social and legal rights to stateless persons. This agreement went into effect in June, i960, after eight countries had ratified it. Israel was among these eight. Meanwhile, in 1959, at Geneva, the UN held a conference to go on with the work of drafting a convention to guard against suffering by '•future" stateless persons. Israel took an active part at Geneva. 1 From Hollywood: HERBERT G. LUFT Bonn has prosecuted war criminals more vigoromh since Israel's capture of Adolf Eichmann. But the prosecu. tions have been generally confined to SS non-coms ani similar small fry. The West German diplomaticservice today retains at least 21 former Nazis as ambassadors, counsellor-, or department heads. These individuals held important posts under .Nazi Foreign Minister Von Ribbentrop. Some were SS officers. Dr. Walter Becker was appointed in 1959 to serve as Chancellor Adenauer's ambassador in Cairo. The United Arab Republic welcomed Dr. Becker. In 1938, the s ame Dr. Beclcer wore a swastika on his lapel and in November of that year wrote in the Sudeten Nazi newspaper "Zen'' that "the total elimination of Jews is the lirst pre-condjtion for the revival of the Sudetan German culture." Werner von Bargen is the West German ambassador to Iraq, an Arab state that seeks vengeance against Israel. During the Third Reich he was a Nazi diplomat in Belgium and played a role in the deportation of Jews to Auschwitz, After the war. Von Bi.rgen re-emerged as a director ot the department in Bonn Foreign Minister Von Brent.:,, [. lice. Otto Brautigam, until recently trie Bonn consul-general in Hong Kong, has published a book lor the Germ m Occupation Policy Research Institute in Tubingen desi magnanimous qualities ol the Nazi occupation ol Eastern Europe |n earlier writings. Brautigam cynically his participation in the deportation of Jews to dei I in 1959 Brautigam received the Great Cn -t M< i trom the Bonn Government Franz Radeniacher. official of the "Jewish si I the Nazi Foreign Ministry, escaped from West G< nj lo Spain to avoid legal proceedings. Nevertheless, v. man industrial interests currently employ him aa commercial representative in Damascus. Spain. Dr. Ernest Gunther Mohr, Nazi diplomat who took part in deporting Dutch Jews, was named some tint as Bonn ambassador to Switzerland. Ilerr Klaiber, pn Wesl German ambassador to Italy, has been charged bj Italian Jews with complicity in the sinking ol refugee ship in the Mediterranean during the war. But Bonn has ignored complaints. Outside the diplomatic service, one finds such individuals as Hans Secbohm. West German Minister of TransporEDUCATION AND DISCRIMINATION ". the educated favor discrimination more than the uneducated do where personal feelings at issue, specifically in the matter of employment, declares Boris Smolar in a provocative article on this page next week. "Social class and income level do not have a uniform effect on anti-Jewish dis crimination." he believes. Be sure to read his views on The Jewish Floridian's regular Feature Page tation. He became a millionaire during the Nazi era I y "acquiring" Jewish property that was "aryanized in the Sude'.enland. including Jewish-owned mines. Today he is chairman of the Sudden German Expellees Assn. which seeks to regain portions of Czechoslovakia. The issue of Hans Globke. Dr. Adenauer's Chief of Cabinet, has never been resolved. Globke, a Nan legal official, wrote interpretations for implementations of the anti-Semitic Nurnberg laws. He now claims that he served Hitler "only to assist my Jewish friends." Yet even some newspapers in West Germany have asked why Globke is retained. Eichmann, who implemented the "laws" Globke helped formulate, faces punishment in Israel. But Globke holds a policy-making position. Dr. Ebcrhard Thaubert wrote the scenario for the Nazi production "Jud Suss," the most anti-Semitic film ever produced. Today he is a director of the Office For Psychological Defense of the Bonn Defense Ministry. Despite his Nazi role he is today rehabilitated as an "expert propagandist." If West Germany is to be an outpost of freedom, it must remove from office men who actively served Hitler in important capacities. %  After Respite, Schildkraut's Back at Work Hollywood JOSEPH SCHILDKRAUT a-k'ci ** me during an interview about his est s-ar appearance in "King of the Roaring 20's." picturization of Leo Katcher's best-seller "The Big Bankroll." dealing with New York's gambling czar Arnold Ro;hstein: "You think it is surprising that I am portraying Abraham Rothstein?" The father of the notorious gangster was a gentle. God-fearing, dignified man, the tragedy of whose life was that his son, Arnold, rejected everything the elderd Rothstein stood for—religion, honor, decency. The picture shows that there are black sheep in the best of families, and the recognition of this fact could help counteract racial prejudice. In my opinion, "King of the Roaring 20's" shows a minimum ot immorality and violence and is throughout restrained." The 64-year-old Schildkraut has not been in a feature film since portraying the humble and courageous father of the teen-aged Jewish girl in the George Stevens production of "The Diary of Anne Frank" three years ago. The outcry ol tortured humanity will reach us once more through Schildkraut's perince in a recently filmed segment of Rod Serlrwilight Zone." in which the actor portrays llectual surviving the Dachau concentration car:; al war's end. The network show will be re. M Novi mber l. to be timed with the judgment el the Eichmann trial Schildkraut a few weeks ago was seen in the late-late movie on sustained television, D. W. Griffith's "Orphans of the Storm," his first, of course, silent movie made in this country, in which he costarred as early as 1922. as a very young man. with Dorothy and Lillian Gish. Schildkraut made additional news earlier a month ago when he donated to the contemplated Hollyw.ood Motion Picture and Television Museum, an organization with which I am connected as an historian, a print of his father's famed epic of 1926, "His People," %  a 20th Century variation on the "King Lear" theme —with a New York East Side background. Since earliest childhood, Joseph Schildkraut has been connected with the theatre and cinema. •wiiiii.. inimina in,**! -.. r.--s*.f*...i.,*WHHHH • .. ,.HWW wnmir<



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iFriday, September 22. 1961 &f fr**Jc* • T *W'*VaPage ISA LEG&.L NOTICE '.., -rwF CIRCU'T COURT OF THE N FT/"N'H JVIO'CIAL CIRCUIT OF EL r. OP DA IN AND FOR DADE 'cOUNTY IN CHANCERY. No. 6'C 9647 -„ K I1R KLYN SAVINOH BANK, Pbl if, .,,,, i 'A H.VMII TON 'R and LTLER, i %  n '. "" NO-ipEOFSU'T Ih. %  \ il e New > ,k • ilrculi h ,. • r PIlCllU of l-l"lII I) to I III' : T I iVK, HI v ii %  %  '••' th.rei pei oraed in I'lul %  %  !' iblli R • -II .'. ashing Mai 'mi I i: Reft IRI rii "i i Rungi Modi I >, Klinda: Wusl %  I fill your nn„, •. i|da n' ivlth the ild I*I irl mid i|ion |i .'i 1 iii"I %  A m i DAYBHU BY HENRY LEONARD ii .i %  %  i" %  i M:. MI • M • %  .., i ictober i I, funfei— •III In (h Till • ida %  IERMAN ill • %  AVALAR1S, %  • i || Bull : • r • %  ., %  ICE '-' |T 3 PLICATION F J R T %  <. DEED Fi %  .1226 *lven that Ni -, ... %  i lei nf i sift nee \' %  Kale Certll • .%  i the i l da) %  ;. ,i mi i Certii nd nan m ide ipi i to Issue then %  •• i KaJd '• • •" i illow Inn ilem ribed il • i .ii Ii.uir Count) II I Bl i %  %  3 Rroaaler'a BubVme ide I Plat Book 4 Page ."111 || \| I.I ill.. I '.III,,! .'I ; P irlda. ism 'ni of Bald propert) Car Iflcate issued was in i n iown. Unlee* >.i i-i -,. shiii 'i • redeemed accord '.i i dee I u ill issue there. i-itn ni ..t October, A.U 'And just think, Ben, if we could rent that penthouse with the trees and the glass roof, we'd have an all-year-around sukkah." LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY IIIV'KN thai the undersigned, desiring • eni •-•• In buelni K under the flctil KILLS RESTAURANT AN[l RANDU'|. 'H SHOP at 22 "6-22 Id Poi i di I I,. i Blvd. %  da ti ;i eglsti %  • Bald name It fa thi l ". 1111. • %  Florida. \ %  %  ,. • (-REST, IN !. I i I 'i:i i SAMUEL ST KEN *1 Attorney : %  I i-8-i: %  NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAVE LAW NOTICE S H •: ...... ••-•-.. • %  :v \ -. x s i.i •: %  .-. %  %  • %  I Inten i. ti r-a • %  %  SOUTHERN FV>OD DISTR >RS N I : \ i %  i i •. %  ; %  ;;\ AMES A I Utorm i 11 I • i %  v I/I-8-1 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! *Jewl$ti ffariidiiiair solicits your legal notice*. We appreciate yon** I patronage and guarantee accurate service at lega.' rates Mui 11; 3-1005 for messenger service LEGAL NOTICE \ LEG>iL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE NOTCE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE i ERKBY OIVEN that lie under* nun % %  • %  ; i p. ifNTAINHEAD MOTKL.J) THE MAI RCU1T COURT. 1ITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, OAOE COuNrv, FLORIDA IN CHANCERY No. 6'C 3557 v I' I .i.t, I.. %  %  %  •II I>1| I>i;NTAIN I : %  vi %  MOTEL %  % % %  i \ Miami Bead il, | i In i to Bister said im ivlth the i' • • %  • 'Ircull %  "ourl Poi il.i |-| H \ I'AIN HE VI> M< iTRL, I N :i Florida c irpi ir 11 Ion, Soli l •" ner M VRVIN : WIENER Atturne) fi Vppll .ml KI3 Mnele> ISldjt Miami 12, Pla. •i IR.25 '-"' 10 1 li.ii. \ I%  I3th daj of September, I! 1,1. V I'HKIiMAN, erk of Circuit Court, iade .Minis Florida lj it M L.EBPER, i I.-;I it) Clerk :>, 15.22-29, 1" 6*t3 • OTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE CO'JMTV JUDGES COURT IN A- • aaalnat the Ivi AN'IK I. MAX JAPPE 1 I'll.County, H'"iie hliiiinr.ilile COUHt> .ludKes ''.urns. ..nd file tha aartie ii ex In the Countj Court>ade '' NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVKN that tha underalttned daalrlna to engage in bualneaa under the flctltlOUa name of REX MUSIC ,v CIOARETTES at 12201 su 84th St.. Mi.iny intends to regtater said name with tlte Clerk .I i •• Circuit Court of. Oade Count), lloriila. RKX Hil.l.KY :i lB.22.ai9, 10 I NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE! is HEREBY GIVEN thru the uinieisigned. desiring to eQtaga In bualneaa under the fietitious name of POST PACKAOH at W D. 4th Avenue, Hlaleah intends to register aald name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. Mi -SAM CORP. r.s: Morris I. Copperman, President HARRY ZUKBRNICK Attorney for Purchaser IL' i Lincoln Road Miami Beach, Plori.l i a 16-22-29. l<>/t> Plaintiff, ;> ..\Y Hli. PON Ml (ORE, li. fi %  lai NOTICE BV PU3LICATI0N Yi'l'. Ti'N'Y HILTON MiKlRK, l"SS John R PetT) I \ > S'.Y., ir notified to -• r\ •• a copj of your anawer to Dlvorci Complaint filed againat you on Plalntlfr* attornej f I BO RUE NICHOLAS. l-'i N'W Tth St Miami. Pla., an.I file origin 'i ss .iii Clerk if thla ("ourt before October IJ. 1961, otherwise complain! will he confeaaed by you DATED September 7. 1961. K It LBATHER.M \N Clerk of the Circuit Court (seal) B> E. H I.ANWAY. Deput) Clerk :• IB-22'29, 10/6 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, leairlng to engage In bualneaa I ider the fictitious name l( : BOB'S TRAILERVILLK P A R K al IL'74 N W. 7'.'' v s -. Miami. PlorMn int.'n.la to register aald name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade nty, Florida, within I County, Florida HAROLD BBROER .So!i issuer 1/15-22-29 10/6 i • %  • %  I -mini months from the date %  -t public : i.in hereof, Said i daman i* lo contain .the % %  -• of 1 1 1 main and to to an i eaented aa aforeme ss ill be barred. %  %  %  IS, A 11. rn'.! IE J w-'. "'. AAdmlniatraE : EMANUEL JAFFE i • eased %  icati m on >• pt. 15, Il i-'li' for H %  i' ev V !".%  .".'--'.'. 10 I'I 'N THE CiRCU T COURT OF THE v-NTM st_ CIRCUIT OF FLOf DA. IN A\D FOR DADE MTV. Ir; CHANCERY. No. Q-3859 :T %  A la IAN %  ... IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY No 6IC 9758 Vi H.AN MRZBY, Plaintiff, STEVE MK'/.KY. Defendant. YOU, STEVE MEtZET, ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED to file sour defense pleadings to this suit with this Court'a Clerk, and aerva %  copy "" Plaintiff's attorney. RICHARO ALTSHl'LER, 504 Seybold Building, Miami. Florida, on or before October 16, IJ611 alaa 'he Complaint "in be taken :is confessed bj J • l Dated tteptember IS, 1961. K H LEATHERMAN, Clerk nf the Circuit 'oui't ,....,:, l;> M CAVALAR1S I >eput) Clerk • 15-22.29, 10/6 IN THE C RCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JbOiC AL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No 5'C 91 THE NEW \ RK SAV'INOS RANK i i ..:'•,. ,r i lass.-, of th • N • Plilllll '. RONA1 • I RATTED el U, l • %  • • %  u •NOTICE OF SU T I T< I RiiN'ALIU RA i MARIE C..R.A R, -i'i. :. %  A n Yl if ARE HI .1 Hull bj THE NEW YORK SAVINOS BANK in the above-entitled Courl lose i enc i bet follow • • bed pi ipert] Lol 18, Bio k 24, I IRST AOIHTK >N Tl CAROL CITY GARDENS cording it thereof, re •: le I in l IH it page 31, of the DUblll : %  • [II Florida; .'her with Weatlnghouaa Refrigerator, M Kiel No DM-li: and you ire required i • ii %  • yiiur answer with 'ii'Clerk of the Circu t Court of Hiii.County, Florida, at the (^ourthouae In Mtamli Florida, on or before Octobi 1961, ind t, serve a • % %  ; %  > 'if such ,!i-vs-upon DAVID P CATSMAN, PlalntlfPa attorney, whoa* address la 14th Floor at 101 Eaal Fiagler Street, Miami ",2, Florid.i or before said date, aa required h> the Laws of Florida if you full to do MI, the complaint will be taken as confeaaed i*> you and a Oecree Pro Confeaso will be entered against you tor tile relief demanded in the complaint DATED this 2Hth day of August, 1961. K K LEATHERMAN Clerk ot the circuit Court Dade County, Florida. (seal) By: HELEN RESSLER Deputy clerk DAVID P CATSMAN 14th Floor at 101 I-;. Elagler St. Miami %  ',-. Florida 9/I-3-1.--2I • HI B P i, NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED File 52224 Notice Is hn given that Na thanlel W • er as assig ae %  I citi ol Miami Tax S-ile Sun i.. i"! • i '• ij '< June, A i' cai. in II s ii • ind has n le ipta.\ deed I thereon hrdu h %  ..,!•' the followli i e'rty, situated • %  Lol i". Bl U Amend) d I Ma l H the • "Il s ol Mbi Stale "t I The n 'sessmi under the Certlfl i the name %  d i %  %  i e shall b< la inline; to la w %  n "M the i %  : %  i •. %  %  AH. 1961. I luted th si: da \ D I : i.K VTHERM \N. f Clrcti mi i, (seal i I ide I'I.I I Bj R M. I EBPBR, I '.'|. %  I-.-22-21 10 I IS N THE COUNTY JLDGES' COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 5324o RE: Estal IRA K RIVITZI N, ilao known as [SAAK KR1V1TZIN, 11. IN NOTICE TO CREDITORS To AH Credltora and A I Pe ions Having Claims or Demand* Again*! Said Estate: You are hereby notified and required to present any claim.and demand* which you n !'• have anainut the estate Of IRA KlllVU'ZIN, l*o known as |8AAK Kill VIT7.I N deceased late HI Dale County, Florida, to the County Judge* of Dade County, and file the game In their offices in in.i .Hints Courthouse is Dad Coun • y. Florida, within -i.v calendar months from the date of the first publican m hereof, or tha same ili be burred. ELIZABETH KRIVI PZIN BxecutrU if the Estate ->f IRA KRIVITZIN, iisu known as ISAAK KR1VITZ1N MAKE tALVERHTEIN AttOI nes 42.i Lincoln Road Miami Beach, I-1 >r la I J-15-22-23 \ \ \ i M I • Rl) -, I. %  • .. Ii woman ai I \ s \ %  I: that been the III NOTCE OF SUIT \ : i Rl -mule woman la Stree |'| Inn i'i IOU a-e hereb] notified %  • pi loned %  Ion has ttltuted agalmtl you In the circuit • the i id '.i Circuit of Fioridn in and fur Hide County to r u re%  •toae a mortgage upon th.' follow inn ihefl r e a | property: Lol JJ Block 21, FIRST ADDITION TO MYRTLE OROVEi nceordlntt to HiPlat thereof, recorded in IMut Book :: at Page '.' Public Records 01 11. County, Florida. You are required to file your an"*'••'' to plalntiff'a complaini with I he • 'era of tho aforesaid Court, and serve a ''.ps thereof upon plaintiff's ittornt MARTIN FINE, 14th Floor Dade Federal Hiilding. Miami S2. I' 1 '.""!.!, not later than October 16. i: ( 6i. or Decree Pro confesso will be • ntered against sou. Dated at Miami, Florida this 7th nay of September, 1961. E. B LEATHERMAN, Clerk of the Circuit Court •-•il) By M CAVALARI8, .... Deputj Clerk MARTIN I'l.M-: Attornej for Plaintiff ith Floor i>aie Pc leral iiuiiding Miami M, Florida I 15-22-29, 10/6 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. NO 61C 9650 THE NEW YORK 8AVINOS BANK, New Plaii Iff, CHARLES BR. JR.. < \ ^r.-E OF SUIT : V IR.! p l B 'x 171 I • %  : .' %  ,. || j : s be. n .... l, v iH ~"• SA VINOS BANK ntltled Co I .... .., i %  % %  •••• : prop %  CUTLER RIDC.E H JCTU IN FIVE, • %  Ini" ih. pi., corded in Plat Book .i | > : 86, Ol the publll •• 'i I of Da i" i' iuni • FI irlda; Together with: !:i i em Water He ii .... \ II ill) Heating Unit Model No WVP: Suburban i, (n oven A range No Bl I ami oil Nutone Bxhaual (an No. 807; Nutone I'ood No. 1711. and sou are required to file your answer ss 111, th.Clerk of th. aboveentitled Court, at the Courthouse m Miami. Florida, on or befor. October 17 1961, and to serve a copy of such answer upon DAVID P. CATBMAN, Plaintiff's attorney, whose address la 14th Floor at 101 East Fiagler Btreet, Miami il-. F.O'ida, on or before said date, as required by the laws of Horida. If you fail to do so. the complaint wi: be taken as confessed by you nnd a Decree Pro Coif. ss# ssdi be entered agalnat sou for the relief demanded In the complaint. DATED tins 8th day of September', 19SI. E. li LBATHERM -v Clerk Of the Circuit Court I >ad" i 'on" S I '.. .i'i la ( M al) H N1 CAVALARI8, 1 lepul sClerk DAVID P CATSM i\ i t loor i' IOI K Flagli r Bl Miami Vi, Florida t I 1-22-29, 10 6 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai th,' underaigned, desiring to engage In 1.1.sin — under th fictitious name ol cm. KM >N CLINIC, IN'' al i"i'i Blscavne Boulevard, Miami. Florida intends t" regiater sad name ssitii the Clerk ol the Circuit Court of Dad.C iunty Florida ALEX TROJANOWSKI Bole i 'ss n-" MARX M FAB \ r ',,• r \ i %  tnt 1-112 Cong .... IN THE C'RCUIT COURT OTHE ELEVE'J-M JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN ANO FOR DAOE COUNTY IN CHANCERY. ".) 61C ""' THE BRi iKi.VS S \ %  '• : VNK, in" 1 %  s .1811 RE PAl'l INE St Hi E88ER hi I I ii fi n lanta. NOTCE OF SUIT I %  ISII II IRE SCHI .ESSER PAULINE Bl 'HLE8SER 495 Linden B >ulevai d Brookl) h, N< -> York V'.i anhereb) notified thai the above captloned ictloti ha* been Inatltuted against you In the circuit Court of the Judicial Circuit of Florida In and for Dade County lo foreclose a mortgage upon the following described real property: Lot 1 in Block 41 of FIRST ADDITION TO MYRTLE DROVE, Bl COtdtng to. the Plat thereof, recorded in Pint P.ook .'.7 at I'aire L' of the Public Records of Dade County. Florida. You are required to fil> your anawer to plaintiff's complaint with the Clerk of the aforesaid Court, ami serve a copy thereof upon plaintiff's attorney MARTIN PINE, 14th Floor Dade Federal Building. Miami *2. Florida, not later than October IS. 1981, or a Decree Pro Confesso will be en'ered against you. Dated at Miami, Florida this Tth da) "i September, 1961. E. It LEATHERMAN i 1rk of the Circuit l'ourt is.. ,|i Bv: M CAV v.ARIS. D it) Clerk MARTIN FINE Attornej fi-r Plaintiff 14th Flooi i %  %  i iral Building Miami .'.:.. Florida 22-29, 10 i NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE is HEREBY :iv .-:N that the undersign, d. deslr ng to engage In bualneaa inder the flctltioua name of CINDERELLA BRIDALS ai..'.| \ W. :17th Court, Miami 47. Florida intends to regiater said name with the Clerk Clerk of the circuit i'our' 11 lounty, Florid i FASHION DISCI UNT NC 6851 N W :'.7th I 'ourt Miami 17. Florl I I ALBERT I. ROSEN Vttnrne) for Fashion Dlacount, In.' • in Lincoln Rd., Ml iml Be ieh Ma NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW \| -TIi'i: is HEREBY C. EN I I ideralgned ; g to engag hualm— under th.fictitious ime of NIL: • \ %  • -• %  '! 114.1 N K 134th Sti i'i i Intend* ... ..., %  i i • %  %  I NOTICE UNDER FXTITIOL'3 N V V E LAW NOTH ill %  nndei name ol 'ENTRAL t'Ai DIO at 2:122 %  i I %  I I M • rk of the Circuit Flo iii [.AN [VY I'll VYER Soli • '.-2'.'-'J'' NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring t•• engage In bualneaa under the tlrioua name of PLAMINOO LIQUORS it I Flamingo P^sa Shopping Center, Hlaleah intendto register said name ssi'h the if the Circuit I'" irt or I I idi. i OHMS Florida Ml 'SA M i '( iRP B) M L, i 'oppern an, I Teoident HARRY ZfKERNICK Attorney for Purch i %  IL'U Lincoln Rd Ml iml Beach • 22 II NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN th it the undersigned, desiring to engage In bualneaa under the fictitious name of BAHAMAS PUBLICITY COUNCIL at SII41 B.W. SUrd Ter., Miami j".. Florida Intends to register the said name ss-ith the Clerk of the Circuit Court ol Dade Count) Florida TED M C.RECK 9/1-8-17.-2: NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN th it the underaigned, des mgage In business undi r the : tltloua t i tni >' %  PLAYMATr 4 at 1301 8.W. 13th Ti %  >nd to regiater said i in •••. I rk of the i "In uil i '•• irt of Da :nty, Ida s PAN \.. 11 VI NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAVE L^ A S'OTI E IS I IIVE: that • l %  undi In if SI' N SH N I ; : I v IN 'II, Miami to register • i. %  v • il NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious nameg Ol EQUITABLE MoRTOACE & INVESTMENT COi (Not Inc.); BMICO; IXJl'lTAHLE REALTY. EQUITABLE REAL ESTATE E O. I' I T A B I. E MORTO ACES': EQUITABLE INVESTMENTS: EQUITABLE REALTY, MORTOAOES INVESTMENTS at 226 71st Btreet, Miami Beach ini • n.is to reglstei -• i nameg with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dadi ila MITCHEL KRAM NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW Ni ITII'K is HhJRMHl • \ BN that th.underaigned, desiring I i engage in buaim s* undet the I tioti* aami >f REDI.ANH TAVERN at I S N I and Avocado Drive, Homestead, Florida intends to regiater said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court Of Da lo County, Plot Id i MOSAM CORP Its: Morris I. Cnpperiuan, Preallent HARRY ZfKERNICK Attorney for Purchaser l:!" Lincoln Road Miami Beach, Florida <>M-S-15-23 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HERBRV OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under fie flctltioua name of PObT INN ll .'"• \\ tpd Avenue, Hlaleah intends to aald n ime with the -Ciei-k ll the Ciro*JM Court of i'.id.Count) Horlda V SAM '' %  IRP. its: Morrla L Copperman, President HARRY BUKr RN1CK Attorney for Pu* baser 120 I.III. ou :; i I I \i ami Beach, Ma. 9/v i



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M F+xrlnr XSoviet Urged tc Let Jews Practice Their Beliefs ~ TUVU %  "•:*<*. <* % %  trtrimn -v* n • -•v-v -• *** >••-*%  -•.*"•• -|g '%  %  ""* ** r-jftuin •4| : -•? • • %  Algerians Attack Jews %  %  .-• •• • l • K+ir •.-' -. ... A %  %  %  %  •• .. VMTVMM -v >w •v-. -^ •<'i> > *' v^"'V W-V. '.M^* %  M* ••< '••v ••- Vi • .•••.. ^•V X .•'' yoVf. V *v • • "<• *'rt iXv •.v< -\ •• vX •••• • • .-. ^<*< • %  %  • Ben-Gurion Unit Meet Wednesday %  %  -• .. 4. s. V %  if. A MI // lornoM AMO ir t Iflf ro HAM*', of run run I'.A noM 4 { •! %  U tit* Vi Yr JM,rw .otflklti (.mlmintmi, lU = i. 14*1 •'Jl'l-r. Ml (fftlfMl KVM fbrw rlaU, 4. I or • /' y, wi li* 19 ./. JNKINZ .'o ,t. Ja, ntukurgii w,1'*, rMl l / •.. v.' t M LJU wrsi tier i*i +J*> l !.' %  V (Mi I v. %  !EJCTIK KATIK MJ ;: •-•:. ammtii CMKAJ TUa IM 2 t; 134 HU KM In*, xt It* \vr fit*. WUM TKAVSFKR OF FX'NDS from anywhere in the United States. §Q9iagB Account opm td m ^dded to through Lhe LOtfa ton from the 1st. 'One to a family. Bony, no gifts by mail. DOWNTOWN: 100 N. E. 2nd AVENUE BRANCH BISCAYNE SHOPPING PLAZA FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OFlvilAMI / MCH ACCOUNT INSURED UP TO S10.000 BY THE FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN INSURANCE CORPORATION



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the W oman s 14U/ GROVE \, lyweds, June and Alan Olinick. who have jus' returned from their honeymoon in Jamaica, were guests of honor at a reception Sunday nighl given by the bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs Harold Lowentnal, at their home. 52f> Alminar ave., Coral Cables Over 100 guests mbled to wish the young couple well, and exclaim over the beautiful floral island floating in the pool, supporting one symbolic bride and groom, and the many-tiered wedca |{ e w ith itUl another pair perched on top June appropriateb radiant In a slim sheath cf shocking pink with sweetheart necklini OUtli id. in -'ark white beads Her pretty mother in a full-skirted, sii S Basque bod iced frock of pure silk print with hot domina | and shoes to match Charming mother .-..,. ooni %  ose-beige taffeta with belled skirt and heavily led bodice Popular and romantic melodies iron the : |si and : ibles scattered or. the lighted lawn created just \. ..._ ; : atmosph % %  — and then the rains came But the was j %  .. %  • % %  e interlude giving everyone an exc is3 i> -to ;ind surround the ta %  .. i with ,. e lib) o I potables. of • •• at at 1590 Bay rd., home of Ji and Mrs. n r Daughter Trudy. 15. has his) won an %  (and a cheek) in a short story comes sponsored i Seventeen" magazine Although this is the first piece ol fiction Trudy has ever submitted, honors and awards are not new to hei In June, I960, she won The Jewish Floridian Journalism Medal at the Efebrew Academy, and she has contributed poetry to "Embryo," published annually at Miami Beach High, where she Is president of her junior class This summer at Camp Blue Star. Judy wrote, starred in, and directed a play on the E'.chmann trial A pretty and talented actress, she is well remembered on Miami Beach for her stellar performance in the professional show. "Dino," last year, and previously in 'Blue Denim"" Pleasant sensation for Rabbi and Mrs. Jonah Caplan — he's executive director of the Hebrew Academy While glanciag through a New York Times Sept. 10 supplement honoring Yeshiva University's 75th anniversary, he unexpectedly came across a picture of his daughter. Sandra, who is a student there, in cap and gown with the university in the background Illustration was for an article by Herman Wouk, Pulitzer prize-winning author, who is visiting professor of English at Yeshiva Coincidentally. Sandra's engagement and forthcoming marriage to Avrom Reichman, ol New York, is being announced by her parents this week. A surprise farewell dinner party last Saturday' evening at the Club House restaurant for the Arthur Simons, of 7 Farrey In.. Belle Island They're planning to open a law and real estate office in New York Friends bidding them a reluctant adieu but wishing them well were the Victor Hollanders. Arthur Aber bachs, Pete Hellers. Joseph Shawmuts. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur D?gutz. Mrs. Aggie Fnedricks, the Morris Sarnows. Barnet Beckermans. Mr. and Mrs. S. Charles Fisher. Mrs. Ida Blonder. Mr. and Mrs. M. Firtell, Mr. and Mrs. R. Rmegold. Mr. and Mrs. E. Wolpert. the F. Rivkinds and the B. Helmans A 71st birthday for Harry Spivack last week Occasion celebrated by a luncheon in his honor given bj his wife and the executive board of Club Golden Ring 2 in their home at 935 9th st. Max M. Cohen, acting as spokesman, extended the group's best t -lies and happy tomorrows Newly-wedded Dr. David Light and his bride, the former Sondra Oberman, back from their honeymoon trip t3 thf coast Of Maine New home for the couple, who were married on Aug. 28. will be in Bay Harbor. Avid collectors of objets dart. Helen and Jack Canter added v more beautiful artifacts, antiques and jewelry to those gathered on previous trips to Europe and the Orient when they returned recently from their extended trip around the world First news to gree them was that Jack had been appointed hon•rary chairman > the board of the Miami National Bank, by Wili mi L. Pallo %  Added to his chorea as ch tirman of the loan committee, this will keep ever. Jack, who loves to be active and bi laificientl) occupied v • a Brett-1 Ben Meyers '•%  Davs i exotic surroi — Japan ... N • P rel Aviv King Arthurs I mil site of a ; recently for Harold Tater, i: the Montmartre, there %  i the John Monahans. listening while John, who is conve lies director for Sam Friedland a i Diplomat, en about the inquiries p uring in this year Twosome a^ a nearby table, Mr and Robert Fitch Smith, of Coconut Grove He designed an apartment now being built overlooking the Halifax River in Daytons Beach. HC Abe Gordon a ; i his Adele stopped over in New York after their summer spe il in the Adirondaks No r theatre-goer, Abe left that part of the GHham agenda to Adele I istead, he spent hours and hour, in those fabulous second hand bookshops, augmenting the magnificent Gordon library in their home on Allison Island. •HC SHt •* George Breitbart met his wife. Frances, in Pans She came over to meet him after his three-week buying chores in London and the French capital for their Miami establishment For Frances, the Paris shops were no chore, at all And now, the Breitbarts are on their way back laden down with all sorts of continental goodies. "eJewish Floridian Miami. Florida, Friday, September 22. 1961 Section B IN PREPARATION FOR NEW HOSPITAL'S LAUNCHING Miami Artist Paints Beloved Late Mayor Mrs. F. Taylor Kushner, Miami portrait painter, puts finishing touches to the life-size oil painting of the late Abe Aronovitz, former mayor of Miami, which will hang permanently in the Aronovitz Memorial Pavilion in the Cedars of Lebanon Hospital. Mayor Robert King High is chairman of the Aronovitz Memorial committee, a group of 120 business and civic leaders lending support to the completion of the fourth floor project. Orientation Meet Set by Sisterhood The first of three orientation workshops to be given by Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood for chairmen and committee members was to be Thursday, Sept. 21, from 9:30 a.m. to noon. Phases of •"Culture and Youth Activities" tc be explored were to include adult education, Israeli atfairs, program, Judaism in the home, choral group, book review, library. PTA, confirmation, and social actions Second and third sessions, from 9 a.m. to noon, are on 'fundRaising and Administrative Activities," including budget, arrangements, nominations, flower tund. by-laws, and duties of officers. From 1:30 to 4 p.m.. "Public Relations Committees" was to cover publicity, social service, member ship, community affairs. ho.-pitality braille. Temple services, and hospital visits. Participating in a panel discussion of %  Objects. Goals and Advantages" of being an active S ternood member are Mrs Sol Goldstein, president. Miss Lillian GiHidman. Mrs. Leonard Glickmai, and Mrs. Alexander Kogan. Mrs Irving Lehrman. founder president of the Southern region of the National Women's League of United Synagogue of America to which Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood belongs, is consultant tor all three sessions. There is no charge, and all work >hop are being held in the Temple'* branch at 727 77th st. Southgate Plans Plans Card Party Southgate group of Hadassah was to hold its kick-off card party fcr the New Year on Thursday, :i p.m., in the recreation room of Southgate Towers. Refreshments and prizes were to be included. Mrs. Helen Barry and Mrs Sally Mana-ter are co-chairman of this spe< ial event. In "Trial by Jewry." Mrs. Roy Mack (right) tries to put across her defense point to "Judge' Mrs. David Alterman in a play that will be part of Beth David Sisterhood's first meeting of the fall season on Sept. 27. The play highlights the Sisterhood's drive for new members. OPEN MOUSE Page ZZ Abe Aronovitz loved Miami T %  • I and effort he devoted to bet: the citj were n \ er < nsid! | ;H rsonal sacrifice. As te maj >r rl the city, he took working toward Miam i iiment, and even him isl bit • te appreciated the rage with w hit I issues and problems • • the time of his death, Ab i %  is itiding fund chairman of %  ars of Lebanon Hospital. He na I i. strumental in helping Ced irs if 1 i obtain the six and one quarter-acre site in the Metropolitan Medical Center, where Cedars is now nearing completion. Abe died primarily from a heart aliment. Appropriately, th; plan for the Abe Aronovitz Memorial Pavilion, encompassing the entire fourth floor in Cedars of Lebanon Hospital, is for a concentrated effort in the study and treatment of heart diseases. Joining the many Miamians who have expressed a desire to help memorialize the late mayor's good works, is a noted woman portrait painter, Mrs. F. Taylor Kushner, of 1911 S. Bay shore dr. She is presently at work on a lifesize picture of Aronovitz. which will eventually occupy a posi'ion of prominence at Cedars of Leba non Hospital. •This is my personal way of communicating how I feel about this unusual man. There was a warm, earthy Lincolnesque quality about him that endeared him to many,'' said the artist. Mrs. Kushner has turned out handsome oil portraits of leading citizens of the Miami area. Includ ing such well-known business men aa Samuel Friedland. Max Orovttz, eph Weintraub, and her own husband, Dr. Alexander Kushner. She has exhibited in many local and national galleries, includuig the Norton Gallery at Palm Beach, and galleries in Key West. A winner of awards for portraiture in the Grand National com! tition on at least four occasions, she took the Miami Artists and Writers' Award in five different years. The quiet, modest artist whose portraits of parents and children have brought so much joy and love Continued en Page 93 Gables ORT Sets Membership Teas rhree membership teawill be I h I s month by members or Gables chapter of W rican ORT to enlist more [or the organization's prog ams, M name Kindler, of Bay Heights, "ill hold her tea on Sept. 26 at 1 p.m. Guest speaker vv:!! be Mrs. Max Deakter, who has Just ;l from Israel and a tour of f schools there. Mrs Ralph Rosen, of "• Paraliso will entertain on Se ,si speaker will be Mrs I pozen, vice president in of ion ti>i t h e Cora! i ibles Murray Willen. of 3280 5W 2nd -!.. will be hostess at a tea Sent, C3 ;n honor of Mrs. Barnett, M<>; kin. president of the chapter. Mrs. Edward Blackman will be guest speaker. Mrs. Blackman is the author of a message which will be circulated nationally on ORT Sabbath next Nov. 17.



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Pacje 2-B vjenlst fkricftsrr Fridq ySeptember 22 Cooking Corner Mildred (,. Brllin Early in September everyone feels in a state t transition. SumJu %  • % % %  hi io give •• the special lift th in shoulder mer wont be over officially for a, lamb Cops cooked in a slightly dil ai shou ,, fev weeks, but our thoughts are ferent way. .1 for this %  with both children and adults, and !ar!y good. Chops prepared by are so quickly and easily prepared %  broiling should be at least an inch that the now bnde. the working thich to be at their best, and should wife, or the active mother reliesI be cooked medium-well-done, on them tor speedy meals They Thinner cuts are better sauteed, can also be used tor another iman( j are surprisingly deliciou* when portant purpose, to help ultra-con ... • ,.>.< Since One quality ser\ ers acquire a taste for ;vT of lamb ler meat, new foods II has beer suggested i toked, uncovthal the first step in broadening i % %  U-done; or family's appreciation ol the d i.1 ol fine fare is • pi n .-.: %  Have the chops %  !„ familiar favoril with just a slight „, ... __ i _-ihalf \mh -hu-iJl • recipe -111 iu* n .nick. %  •. ,-. %  X sA muchj v % %  •' Paper ., cho in Eastern lands, but r.ji too the crumbs, coal w the size of the chops. thl5 makes 6 to 8 sen: ^l Breaded Lamb Chop, y^ Tomato Stuet 6 shoulder lamp chops 2 eggs, slightly beaten •4 clip water [TR 0 %  'cm* 4 tar. "• i cup tomato The Many Uses for Versatile Flank Steak '•.: 1 Flank steak is a cut of beef so versatile it deserves a much more prominent place in meal planning than it usually receives. Known in many kosher markets as tender loin, this steak is easy to recognise because it looks so different from any other. It is a boneless piece of solid meat, about an inch thick, about a foot long and four to six inches wide. The fibers run length wive. Top quality flank has a fair amount of fat and is somewhat thicker and heavier than the pooler grade. When the meat is really choice, it is tender enough to be broiled or sauteed. In many dishes this steak is cut into thin strips, mixed with other ingredients and very briefly cooked — a fine way to •stretch'* a smaller quantity of, choice meat While Hank steaks; ot poorer quality are tougher as well as smaller, they have no j quality, equal in recipes for stuffed beef Also, ground flank of this grade produces such superior hamburger that it may be used with no other additions than salt and pepper for thick, juicy, lean broiled patties. Cooler weather is the time for the long, slow cooking needed for those dishes using the poorer grade of flank steak. While it is still hot and speed of cooking is appreciated, recipes using the choice quality are preferred For both indoor and outdoor broiling, prepare flank in the same way as anyother steak of equal thickness, but only until medium. With longer cooking it becomes tough. Carve against the grain, and at a very sharp angle, in order to get wider slices. For cube steaks cut the meat into individual portions, score it on both sides by making i quarter inch cuts into the surface lengthwise and crosswise, then broil or panbroil only until medium. Cube steaks with lettuce %  and tomato on toast are a favorite hot hearty sandwich Cube steaks may also be sauteed and seasoned in many ways, as suggest* I in Steak Diane or servi w mushroom, tomato, or sauce Both recipes so very quick!) t] should be cut, ass readj to use bi starting t< saute the meal Wh< i the tomatoes a per in Hie Flank Stfl tain their bright color. Flank Steak Dian* 1 choice 2 lb. flai U cup minced onion U cup chicken fat >;r kosher parve margarine 2*6 tablespoons minced parsley 2>J tablespoons Worcestershire sauce 2'a tablespoons steak sauce salt and freshly ground pepper to taste Be sure the meat is of the finest quality. Cut the steak into four or five individual portior.s and score as for cube steak Cook the onion slowly in the shortening until soft but not brown. Add the meat and cook over medium high heat to the desired degree of rareness. Add strips against the grain, and cut each strip into one inch pieces. Measure and prepare all remainthe parsley. Worcestershire sauce, and steak sauce, and cock only until hot. Remove from the stove, add the salt and pepper to taste. and serve at once, with the pan w^r*iients before beginning to gravy poured over the meat. Mash-, ed potatoes blend well with this dish. This amount serves 4 or 5. Flank Steak Chines* 1 choice 2 lb. flank steak 2 medium tomatoes. 2 green peppers, seeded 1 lib. can bean sprouts 12 water chestnuts ismall can) 2 tablespoons vegetable oil l teaspoon ground ginger • teaspoon sugar %  cook. Cut each torr.aru and green pepper into eighths. Drain the sprouts and rinse In cold water Slice the water chestnuts. Have ready two large skillets. Place hirfj the oil in each fn one skillet heat the oil. add the peppers and cook one minute over medium heat Add all remaining ingred snts except the meat, bring to the boiling point, then cook one minute Meanwhile, heat the oil in the supermarkets JwelL Shov.der Lamb ChapsEastern Sty la 5 shoulder lamb chops i medium >nion, finely I _' tablespoons l/egel oil 1 teaspoon salt %  -H teaspoon freshly ground pepper i/2 teaspoon ej'.li ground cumin aid oregan> •4 teaspo >n (round allspice %  • i 'aspoon garlic powder leas! one ir.ch thick. P a -fal b il remaining tngredie • • i i hall the mix ire on a la platter. Arrange the chop? on: his, si le by -. la, J I I cl ise to: %  : r >ad the remaining half ; other skillet and quickly cook tie of the mixture iver the chops o\ meat only until brown. Adl the meat to the vegetables. sf:r %  > blend and become very hot, and serve at once Have plenty of rice Be sure the meat is of the finest for the gravy. This recipe serves CUt it into quarter-inch 5 to 6. 4 cup soy sauce 16 teaspoon garlic powder er t h e platter with transparent wrapping or waxed paper anJ rigerate I r i -is', an hour, serving time, broil the chops until the ou" sides are brown and the insides family r-, 'ik. Depending on mer for 3i) minutethecnai ire fork tender The < ice should supply enough seasoning, but if -ncre is desired, a.i i alt and p* ier to taste to the egg mixture Allow one chop for each average p*. tion. Breaded lamb eh iy auoba prepared without ;a Add saljnd pepper to taste to the e in :ure. and one tea-poon ol papnb •; the crumbs before breading. For Iditl >r.a! flav r i mg used, the chops may be •i herore brea ling French ir Ital'an .-•>:• ir %  %  : %  'served as soon as th j arenB br iwned, or covered and steaatd • >nder JcooseveJf Chapter Mstfia Ehr.or Roosevelt chapter, S'nai 3'rith Women, will first re-j meeting of the new club year on At Wednesday evening at l'emple Za mora. 44 Zamora lie. Coral Gables Program will include tie showing ot a film. ff^MAR-PARV is made with pure poly-unsaturated vegetable and corn oils... high in linoleates To reduce saturated fats in your family's diet—MAR-PARV is now made with pure corn oil and other vegetable oils ... polyunsaturated to preserve their natural high linoleic content. This important "High L" factor is the biggest food news in a long time—a vital key to diet health protection for your family. So take advantage of it in MAR-PARV. Delicious as it is nutritious—MAR-PARV has a sunny bright flavor and goldensmooth 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! ff d w .,.,. • % %  • %  KOSHER & PAREVi WAR : W RV ,..: %  s Si AUGUST BROS Rv? IS the BEST kosher & pareve contains no milk or animal fat... only pure vegetable Oii ingredients Aiother f!nm product of THE MIAMI MARGARINE COMPANY, CINCINNATI, OHIO mok.r. of NU-MAiD Margarin* and DUKKEB'S Solod OrMtfefl



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'riday. September 22, 1961 +Jenlst> fhwidtor Page 3-8 Meelirg at an organizational session of the Miami Beach North District of the United Fund of Dade County at the Americano hotel are (left to right) Mrs. Wynne Valentine, residential areo chairman. Surfside; Mrs. Anne Shick. chairman, Bay Harbo: Islands; Jack Gold, staff coordinator. United Fund; and Mrs. Lynn Poppiti, chairman. Golden Beach. Not shown is Joseph Hecht. business area chairman. Surfside. Plans Advance for Cedars Open House; Function to Include Tour of Hospital todate facilities available in providing ultimate patient comfort and care, according to Dr. Morion Halpern, chief of staff. Also ready for public viewing on the first floor Oct 5 will be the main lobby. Gift Shop, four Operating Rooms. Doctors" Lounge, Central Snack Bar. Supply. Recovery Rooms. Radiology, Central La bora ; tories. Physical Therapy Rooms, Emergency Receiving, and Administrative Office. Tour committee, headed by .Mrs. | Harry Gordon, reports that visitors will also see all facilities on the second and third floor, includ; ing the maternity corridor, nursei ry. labor and delivery corridor, pai tients rooms and nurses' utility. The program preceding the tour i will be highlighted by an address 1 by former Sen. Claude Pepper, a member of the board of Washingl ton Federal Savings and Loan i Assn.. and honorary' member of the I Abe Aronovitz Memorial commit1 tee. Plani .re snap rg rapidly for the Cedar: I Lebanon Hospital Open Housi n Oct 5, it was reported b> .Mi Louis E. Goldman, chairhe day. "Vinyl tile flooring is now being installei :n the big cafeteria on the first or. in the Fluoroscop Room! '-.-Ray Rooms and Pharmacy am in the third floor corridor-." > honor.of the former mayor of Miami, id will be devoted to research and treatment of heart diseaae; It will offer the most upMrs. Grossman To Head Israel Bond Women Mrs. Anne Grossman has been appointed director of the Women's Division of the Greater Miami Israel Bond Organization, it was announced this week by Samuel Friedland, chairman of the organization. Mrs. Grossman, one of the founders of the Florida region of Hadassah, was its first president. She served as a member of the national board of Hadassah and was selected as the only Southern woman delegate to attend the 23rd World Zionist Conference in Jerusalem, where she also had the distinction of being the youngest delegate. For her "tireless service and exemplary leadership." she was awarded the Scroll of Honor by the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Mrs. Grossman has served on the Sisterhood board of Temple EmanuEl, as well as on its educational committee. She is a former member of the Greater Miami Zionist Council and of the Bureau of Jewish Education, and has been active in Community Chest. Bonds for Isi rael. PTA. and of t h e Mother's Club Alpha Epsilon Phi national sorority. Her professional career included the posts of director of the Women's Division of Ml. Sinai Hospital I development fund, campaign associate of the Greater Miami Jew,ish Federation, and director of the Women's Division of Cedars of Lebanon Hospital development fund. In private life, she is Mrs Murry Grossman, and the couple reside with their daughters. Dawn, Cynthia and Pamela, at B385 SW 149th dr., in South Dade. M*S. ANNE GROSSMAN Participating in the Open House program will be Dr. Halpern, Sanford K. Bronstein, hospital administrator, chief of nurses, members ot the hospital board, and representatives of the Auxiliary volunteer service. Mrs Levin will receive a tribute from the Cedars' Auxiliary for her leadership and service during the past three years. A preview reTikvah Group Members 1 Tea Tikvah group of the Miami chap ter of Hadassah wiU open its 1961'62 season with a membership tea at the Biscayne Terrace hotel on Sunday, from 1 to 5 p.m. Prospective members and friends are invited to attend. Guest speaker will be Mrs. Norman Chasm, membership vice president of the Miami chapter. port on the Golden Gift of Guardianship Luncheon will be given by Mrs Stanley C. Myers, who is I chairman of the Nov. 10 event. Dade PTA Unit Meets Wednesday Dade County Council of PTA will hold its first general meeting for the school year on Wednesday, (roin 10 a.m.. to 12 noon. Local PTAs are invited to attend Mrs. C. C. Clifton, jr.. president, will conduct the meeting to be held at the Palmetto Senior High School. 7460 SW 118th st. The program. "Our Revolving Charge Account." will stress the responsibility of citizens in the home, the school, and the community. Civic responsibilities will be discussed by Miss Margaret Gilkey. director of guidance of the Dade County Board of Public Instruction, and Bill Baggs. editor of the Miami News, will represent the community. Mrs. Irma Messier, principal of Rookuay Junior High and chairman of the citizenship handbook being used in the elementary schools this year, will also speak, and Arnold Seltzer, past president of a local PTA, and at present citizenship chairman of the Dade County Council of PTAs. will represent the home. In charge of the event is Mrs. W. N. little. Council's program chairman. JFCS Women's Committee Will Install Officers On Friday. Sept. 29, at 1 p.m., the home of Mrs. David Fleeman, 321 W. DiLido dr.. will serve as the first meeting place of the Women's Committee of Jewish Family and Children's Service. Election and installation of officers of the newly formed group will be held Under the leadership of Mrs. Bernard Stevens, acting president, the committee has grown to a membership of over 125. Slate of officers Includes Mesdames Bernard Stevens, president; vice presidents. Seymour Silverman. Kenneth Triester. Alan Lapton; financial secretary, William Brenner; treasurer, Allen Freehling; recording secretary, BurgTiard Steiner; corresponding secretary, Allan Herron; chairman, nominating committee, James Katzman; directors, Melvyn Frumkes, Lawrence Klein, Mrs. Caryl Stern, and Mrs. Albert Good stein. Mrs. Leo Ackerman. former I president of JFCS, will be InstallI ing officer. Guest speaker will be Dr. Alan Lipton. practicing psychiatrist, and 'psychiatric consultant for JFCS. i Dr. Lipton is a member of the (acuity of the University of Miami, and will speak on "Recent Advan ; ces In Psychiatric Treatment" Aims of the Women's Committee | are to inform the community of I the services provided by JFCS. to • raise funds in support of the agency's program, and to provide volun. teer services to the agency, which I is a member of the Greater Miami Few ish Federation and United Fund of Dade County. The agency serves | the community in the fields of fam: ily welfare, child care and assistance to the aged. The Women's Committee is plani ning a study-discussion group on family relations, to be led by a professional social worker associated With the agency. Humanitarian Awards Third annual real estate humanitarian awards program, with cash prizes totaling $900. is underway, it was reported by Jay I. Kislak. president of J. I. Kislak Mortgage Corp. Entry blanks for the 1961 program have been for warded to all bankers in Dade and Broward counties, according to Daniel M. Rosso, assistant vice president of the Kislak firm. f | 1 KkJ,J/Wi —two ONLY ONE MORE BIG WEEK TO GO DON'T MISS IT Our "Star-studded Housewares Show" features the newest, the best, and the lowest priced aids for homemakers and do-it-yourself fans. We have the latest appliances and gadgets designed to take the drudgery out of your housework. At our gigantic show you'll see demonstrations and sample foods and beverages. Don't delay, come in today and use your convenient credit plan. Remember this is the last big week. HOUSEWARES AND ELECTRICS, AT ALL FIVE BURDINE'S STORES



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Fs-*e ^f +irmistntjrr&yr Fnday 5c pn K^oer 2S. 3 i_// :*•/;= Birthday Club Dedication Due DM %  %  i • • • i %  %  Women's League Executive Meet %  • %  %  %  %  %  i i : %  I'ka Chase Due At Unique Show Of Fashions Here • .i r — %  %  -%  %  : %  %  • %  --: %  •--• ""if* 1 %  %  %  i • :%  %  % %  "" s '7'' i i • Mrs. Martinez Specks to AJCong -.-...: %  -'•' rmpfe ZM Sisferfctttf 2 %  %  <-t tit./ m: wutK murmi %  %  %  • • %  : %  M ... ': -. i %  — %  *a*-SCi' ; fj* • %  ***** %  |r:. •* tetttx %  i % %  • J* • Women Artists Exhibit Work Joint Women's Installation Here %  %  •'. : %  • %  • • | %  • %  • • • L • %  %  %  %  %  %  KM -.%  •. -. • l ; : I I • i nt I, %  IS %  %  --. L • • '. -iri.l-" %  •" K.Tl:nav* treuvu : :.., j Southgate Unit Opens Season ^:.-t-f tippvt Done* FTJW i" A' .-.%  %  : %  [i 1 %  Choi Chapter Meeting re K JM r *lii 4 A TRADITION IN JEWISH HOMES SINCE 1837 S*~ *: r..;:: -r < -. -: '.** f c %  • %  -.. %  &'.' "' %  %  .'.-". %  • '-' ;: i-r 3n(* d be:***£ BttI idra' VATETLEY TEA %  VM %  %* %  < You can pile their plates high as this... and watch those portions go as quickly, almost, as you can say "Heinz (strictly) Vegetarian Beans are the most wonderful dish you ever set before a hungry family." **%%% *• (Q) **•> *>••• ai tat aaaa.



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ridcy, September 22. 1961 JsNf#j#i fkridHrnr Page 5-B feiwVA Culture Body Gets Award By Special Report NEW YORK—An award of $25. I from the Jacob R. Schifl Fund il,< National Foundation for lewish Culture was announced by the program for the academic Edwin Wolf II. of Philadelphia, year 1961-62. which will be ccnpresident of the Foundation ,, rfd ]arg( ;v #in the ficl(1 of doc These funds will be annlied :c toral fellowship)) and research in the iield of .lewish studies. Dr. Grayson Kirk, president of Columbia University, in writing io Dr. Judah J. Shapiro, secretary of the Foundation, on behalf of the Jacob R. Schili Fund, expressed the hope that "this grant will be useful in carrying on your important activities." I In announcing the award, Wolf 'stated that the university and the scholar contain a potential f>r | Jewish cultural life in America which has thus far been inadequately developed. Greater Miami Jewish community leader Stanley C. Myers is a member of the Foundation board. • %  v.-V | .%  .v^* • &f • FOR HOLIDAY AND EVERYDAY CHEER Desert and mountain, devoid of plant and animal life, probably as severe as the surface of the moon. This bleak area flowered with a Holiness beyond comprehension for one brief period over three millennia ago! The Ten Commandments were given. The concept of freedom under G-d was born. And a succession of miracles sustained the Children of Israel for forty years. Then Sinai returned to an unpeopled wildnerness as it has been ever since to this very hour... probably because its purpose was fulfilled once and forever! "Ye Shall Dwell In BoO'tllS (succoth) Seven Days... "That your generations may know that I made the Children of Israel to dwell in booths; when I brought them out of the land of Egypt..." Lev. 23.42,43 JOYOUS SUCCOTH TO ALL! Gel today'* Instant Mawelt Homeflavor sealed in this distinctive new jar! The superior coffees'of Maxwell House-both instant and groundhave brought joy and refreshment into far more Jewish homes than any other brand for many years. Because no other coffee pleases the Yiddishen ta'am like the rich taste and aroma of Maxwell House* That "good-to-the-last-drop" flavor means. &f ITSAMECHAYEHALL THE WAY DOWN! Tfc greaUat Jw*sh favor'. for brewed coffee enjoymenl-tn 1 lb. and 2 lb. economy size cant. msTtnr MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE rfc "Sabbath CoHee" (or •tant enjoyment every day. 8^6 ajld 10 Of. l*r. atit3t£W*£ %  rnoDvers or GEXERAL FOODS



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Page 6-B vjewisfi fhrktian Friday. S€pteml>er 22 1961 WOMEN OF THE WEEK Anne (Mrs. Morris> Alpcrt is quite a remarkable woman — grandmother rather — she has ten grandchildren and two great-grandchild ren. She was only ten years old when she came from Russia with her parents. The ship was sinking, and as her mother prayed, little Anne ANNt said to herself, "No matter where I live. I will love it there and be happy." The ship didn't sink, and Anne has always loved wherever she i %  *> lived. Hut she doesn't take cruises—she flies. Children's memories are long. As a child, an(J later as an adult. Anne always felt the need to do whatever she had to do. and better than it had ever been done before. She took a business course. gol a good job, married. her boss and ha> been bossing him ever since— | also sti,'! keeping his books. The lir-t part of her married life. Anne was a mother to the exclusion ol everything slse. n < children always found her at home 1 %  waitUlj for ..ifin. During World War I. the AlIperts brought five of thenrelatives to the U.S. I 'wo of them lived with them lor ten years. IThen the\ moved to Florida, and a new phase! of life began for Anne. She became interested in organizations, took a public speaking course given by Mrs. Sydney Vcintraub. several courses in parliamentary procedure, business EngI sh (an "A" for the course al the University of Miami 1 and j:ot involved in National Council of Jewish Women. Hanna Senesch group of Iladassah, which she started and of which she became Ihe founder president. Greater .Miami Jewish Federation and Combined Jewish Appeal, among ethers. During World War II. she was active in Office of Price Administration and in charge of ration hook-. Al the same time, she found lime to take creative writing and poetry structure, and is an associate | member of Pcnwomon of America. She has just returned from an exciting summer vacation which bej 1.. r. with a trip to the Mayo Clinic. Anne, incidentally, found that she i v IS in such good health that she. decided that this was the time to visit Pikes Peak. She did. and was so close to Denver, where the national Hadassah convention was being held, that she rushed over in time to he welcomed as a Miami delegate Presently, she is on the Florida regional board and on the national committee for rules and bequests. Enjoying life to the fullest, she has now embarked on a new ventl re. Feeling that at this time of her life she would like to have some money of her own, Anne has gone into the business world of mortgages.! and calls her operation POM. It is a wonderlul name, expressing the way that Anne should feel, knowing that she has enriched the lives ol others and of her community: The name? Peace of Mind. UNUSUAL HAPPY NEW YEARS CARDS Moritt, Pollack Exchange Vows The Spanish-style courtyard of her home was the background for ; the wedding of Sue Pqllack to Edward Moritt on Sunday, Sept. 16. Rabbi Joseph Narot performed the 6 o'clock ceremony and following the reception, the young couple left for a Caribbean cruise. The bride's taffeta street-length gown with lace and crystal beading matched crystal beaded shoes she had brought back from Hong Kong. The veil of illusion was attached to a coronet crown of rhinestones, and she carried white orchids on the ivory prayerbook used by her mother a: her marriage. The new Mrs. Moritt is the daughter ol Mr. ana Mrs. Emanuel Pollack, of 200 W. Rivo Alto dr. She is a graduate of the University of Miami, and spent the summer studying art in Japan. Her husband's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Irving J. Moritt. of Brooklyn, and his brother. Robert Moritt, served as his best man. The riewlyweds will live at 5026 9th ave.. St. Petersburg, where the groom attends Stetson University Law School. He has a BA from ihe University of Miami, and is a member of Pi Lambda Phi. Rabbi's Daughter Is Be trot h e d Rabbi and Mrs. Jonah F ru of 410 West Slat si ann 2j the engagement .1 i^r^.J Sandra, to Avroso KeichmaZ The bride-elect > a graduateMiami Beach High and Hep*. High School of th Bureau ,f J„ ish Education. Sh, i, pr ^* an honor student m her senior* at Stern College for Women ofL Yeshiva Unlversit] r \ e \,J majoring in psycl > %  Her fiance s pan are Mr and Mrs. David Reich man,ol B-ookivn N. Y. He a'.tendi Brooklyn c5 lege. is a past pres ent ol the Xa tional Mlzrachi j u th organs tion. and has a business in \ ett York. ew The young coupl. are plannig. a spring wedd nj s, v ., rk where they will mak< their future home. Rabbi Caplan it executive Erector of the Hebrew Academy. The New Years greeting ol the Englanders was adorable. It was a j vivid picture card of the whole family, Mai. Sophia. Nicki. Patti, Tobie and Donna. The lush green of the background brought out the high colors ol their dollies. The card from Harold and Norma Tobin had a postscript that said %  "V.v are grandparents." Congratulations! Dr. and Mrs. Irving Lehrman's card was elegant. It had a gold etched replica of their Temple on the front A lovely greet inn from Yaakov and Dvorah Rosenberg—he's the i( rn-. : Beth David spiritual leader—from Philadelphia with a note, "It's great here. Really enjoy your writing Signed D. HAPPY NEW YEAR AND HAPPY BIRTHDAY It was a six tiered birthday cake, one tier for every ten vears and the candle on the top was for the 61 Si year in the life of joe Lipton. Anne greeted the guests in a stunning blue outlit to match the outstanding l li 1 and white floral arrai gements. Under a hot tent, the butfet tables w re lavish Strolling musicians added lo the merrymaking. The Lipton grandchildren made quite a hit at the party Dabby Sue and Douglas belong lo Ronald and Mickey Lipton. while Stevie is Marshal and Harriet Harris' son. Jennifer the baby, was just too little lor this party. Among the guests were Carl and Esther Wemkle. just back from a wonderlul annual overseas vacation with Ernice, Mr and Mrs Sam Heiman, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Career, Mr and Mrs, Aaron Kanner Mr "and Mrs, Mel Clements, and the four Wiens—Leonard and Marjorie and MorUv and Ethel. • • • FIVE TIMES IN A ROW It is getting to be a tradition with Harvey and Anne Kramer to have '1" At H ome aMcr ,hc Rosh "ashona evening services They always have the same tried and true menu, coffe punch with rum and homemade cheesecake, that Anne makes herself. Close to a hundred friends wandered in to exchange New Year greetings. Among them were Jack nnd Barbara Gordon (he's Anne's brother). Sam and Edna Me!selman David and Judy Drucker. Joe and Doris Pardo. Dr. and Mrs Robert Jaffee, Louis and Betty Snefman, and Jinrmy and Leona Albert • • A NOSH AND DRINK AFTER SERVICES All the noshes should be as good as the ones at Charlottee and Buddy Halpert s house the other night. The house was packed with guests as soon as the Temple services were over. A fresh fruit centerpiece competed for Praise with an oil still life of fruit on the dining room wall. That was Charlotte s work. She also designed her own pendant of pearls and d.amonds that was, the focal point of her black sequined dress Everyone was talking and being very lavish in their best wishes for a 7EZ£?! ?/ In VieW of what ,he news Papers say, the chances for a bright New Year are rather dim. Among the guests were Rabbi and S Z ; Cai ^ ode *V Art and Dotty A PP ,e Ben and Hazel Essen, Bernard and Annette Yesner, Max and Bee Glasser, and the Charlie Miss Green Now Mrs. Goodman Miss Sheila Rose Green, riaiigh ci of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Green, f (oral Gables, exchanged mar riage vows with Robert Norton Goodman on Saturday. Sept. 9. in Rabbi Abraham Shustcrmans study in Baltimore. Md. A family linner at the Pimlico hotel followed the ceremony. The new Mis Goodman is an alumna of the University of Mi ami. and was affiliated with radio -tation IVFUN in Miami. Fcr her wedding, she wore a white brocade ensemble with bell skirt, demifitted jacket, and a tulle veil fastened to a matching pill box. Hi r husband is the son of Mr. and Mis. David Goodman, ol Balti more He attended the University J! Maryland, and is currently with 'he Metropolitan Pile Insurance Co. After a wedding trip to California, the groom will return to active duty with his reserve unit in the U.S. Armed Forces. Werni r-Kahn MS. tDWARD M0RI1T Women's Unit Installation Set Installation of officers will be held b> the Federation of Jewish Women's Organizations at its an nual luncheon scheduled for noon Friday, Oct. 27. in the Seville hotel Mrs. Milton Sirkin. Federation president, said Mrs. Charles P. Feinberg has been named chair man of the day. Mrs. Feinberg is program vice president for Federation, which is made up of 118 Jewish women's organizations in Ihe Greater Miami area. Serving on the committee with Mrs. Feinberg arc Mrs. Oscar Sindell. Mrs Larry Friedland, Mrs. Meyer Eggnatz, Mrs. Aaron Farr. Mrs. George Simon, Mrs. Oscar Zeltzer. Mrs. Joseph Duntov. and Mrs. Dorothy Krieger Fink. Biddelmons Tell wm Daughters Troth Mr. and Mrs. Murray ,1 Biddelman, of Ifaplewcod, N .1. jre anI l v nouncing the engagemeni >| their daughter. Pbyllii Joan, | Barry Jerome, son ol Ml and Mrs deorge Waldman, 732 82nd St., Miami Beach. The bride-elect attends Newark Slate Teachers College. Her tianee 1? a senior at Rtr.sstlaer I'lvtechnic Institute in Troy, N. V. and is a member of Alpha Epsilot Pi. and an honorary Aeronautical fraterot ty. The young ce.upic are p tnnlBfl June wedding in Mapleu d, N J. Oral Hygiene Program Greater Miami American Natural Hygiene Society is sponsoring a lecture on "Oral Hygiene" by Dr. Augustus Kahn on Wednesday, 7:45 p.m.. in the auditorium of the Central Beach Elementary School. 1420 Washington ave. Questions, answers and discussion will follow the lecture. DPhiE Membership Luncheon Delta Phi Epsilon members are invited to the annual membership luncheon of t h e Greater Miami Alumnae Assn. of the sorority on Saturday at the home of Rita Bernstein, 4540 N. Michigan ave PHYLLIS WMflMM Kiwanis Names Delegates .North Shore Kiwanic I will be represented al Uu K 11 is-lnternatlonal State convent!" al ihe Diplomat hotel on Sepi M by Stuart K, Jacobs. Ray' md K. Ball, and George V. Vale tine Alternate delegates will be J w Le'* chuk, Martin B. Goodma Fran* Hershev. *S. ROBERT GOODMAN '-• .1 McLeod to Talk On Amendement A fonim on the McLeod Amendment to the Metro charter, under the auspices of the Workmen's Circle Branch 1050. will be held on Thursday, Sepf. 28. 8 pirn., in the Terrace room of the Biscayne Terrace hotel. Mrs. H. Franklin Williams, president of the League of Women Voters of Dade County, 'and John M-cLeod. former county commissioner, will take opposing sides of the issue, and a question and answer period will follow.



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lay. September 22. 1961 VJmiSt) fh radian Page 7-B k nd Nathan Said: Thou Art the Man!' By RUTH MORRIS IFTER the death of King Saul and Jonathan in the disastrous 1 battle ol" Mount Gilboa, David |. King cf Israel. He captured Jerusalem and [, : the capital of his kingdom. He built himmagnU cent paiaee mere a,d brought the l covenant into his royal city. He planner! juild a temple for the Ark but the Prophet Narbade this, reminding him that the God of l;,,i had always dwelt in a humble tent. s is well known for his courage, his fear. • (i;it ion of King David lor having had j, killed SO 'hat he might marry lovely Bathi riah's young wife. The story is found in ISi uel 12:1-15. the Lord senl Nathan unto David. And he |m< unto him and said: Once upon a time, there 3DK It rtr iiWv*-*.., : TMir^i ^f* • f^~K HLVVLI' *f r wr Ufa PS* *1 K4? • % % %  : : %  : > *-' %  'A 4-; ~*^~m%k r jrJPff ^flLW V [Fresh air is where you find it and lour lerusclem children find it high in a tree at la special day camp for underprivileged r.-.oj.pets sponsored by the Mizrachi Wornten's Organization of America. Some 50.000 ibera ol the women's organization underlook a month-long effort in May to prosh Air Fund outings, weekends, trad vacations this summer for youngsters living in congested immigrant guarters of ](. usalem, Jaffa, and Haifa. lived two men in one city, the one rich, the other poor. The rich man had many flocks, but the poor man had nothing save one little ewe-lamb, which he had tenderly brought up and nourished. H grew up together with him and his children and it ale ol his own meat and drank of his own cup. and lay in his bosom and was unto him as a daughter. And there came a traveller unto the rich man. and he spared to take of his own flock and of his own herd, to dress for the wayfaring man that was come, but took the poor man's lafb. and dressed it lor his guest. 'David's anger was greatly kindled against the man and he said to Nathan: "Aa the Lor.i liveth, the man that hath done such thing shall surely die and heshall restore the lamb fourfold, because he did this and because he had no pity." •And Nathan sternly said to David: That art the man! Thus saith the Lord God of Israel. 1 anointed thee king over Israel, and I delivered thee out of the hand of Saul and 1 gave thee thy master's house and thy master's wives; I gave thee the hou-e ol Israel and the house of Judah. And if that had been too little. 1 would add unto thee so much more. Wherefore hast thou despised the word of the Lord, to do what is evil in If) sight? Uriah, the Ilitlite. thou hast smitten with the sword, and his wife thou hast taken to be thy wife, and him thou hast shun with the sword ol Ammon. Now, therefore, the sword shall never depart from thy h<>iise; because thou hast despised Me. and has taken the wife ol Uriah, the Hittite. to be thy wife. Thus saith the Lord: Behold, 1 will raise up evil against thee out of thine own house, and 1 will take thy wives before thine eyes and give them unto thy neighbor. For thou didst it secretly, but I will do this thing before all Israel and before the sun. "And David said unto Nathan: ,I have sinned against the Lord.' And Nathan replied: Thoe Lord also hath put away thy sin; thou shall not die. Howbeit. because by this deed thou hast greatly blasphemed the enemies of the Lord; the child also that is born unto thee, shall surely die.' "And Nathan departed unto his house. "And the Lord struck the child that Uriah's wile bore unto David and it was very sick and it came to pass on the seventh day that the child died. Ana David comforted Balhsheba and she bore a son. and called his name Solomon. And the Lord loved him. And after the death ol David, the Kingdom was established in the hand of Solomon." Molding Ourselves to the Will of God By DR. ERNEST PHILIP T GH the lung-wiiuling tOrtUOUS road of milenia. the historic role of Judaism has been (I times, the shaping of minds and m< : by the eternal truths expounded in I tea things of our holy Torah. irsl Milzvah given to the children of Israel pie introduced a new era of thought and tiding in the history of the world. The ai view contends that man. as a product environment, reacts to circumstances over he has little or no control. Our Torah tradition r< pudiates this interpretation of man's conduct. ndividual, our Torah teaches, is not the puppet < his environment, but rather the architect of his the master builder of his own fortune. Maimonides says: "This species of man is unique "lie world and there is none equalling him in this 1 alter; that he by himself, through his own mind ; through his own knowledge, distinguishes bejweea good and evil and acts accordingly and there is nothing that restrains him. The deliverance of Israel from Egyptian bondage wag dii emancipation not only from an abject physienslavement, but above all a redemption from spiritual submissiveness to the Egyptian way of life. Having thrown off the yoke of the times, Israel slood before Cod and man as a people that had discovered the inner soul of man as a creation of God. The Midrash comments on the verse as fol"Previously the setting of the times was in •ny hands, from this time forth I give it over to your hands." The great Rabbi Samson Raphael Hirscb interprets the admonition that each Jew on jtoah llashona will have to face the heavenly triounal as meaning "Have you set the times to the lorah, or have you, heaven forbid, set the Torah to the times?" The distressing fact that wc ourselves, together Tony Curtis and Janet Leigh are honored by the Jewish National Home for Asthmatic Children at Denver. President Arthur B. Lorber (left) made the presentation during a recent dinner in Los Angeles, with noted actor Barry Sullivan (right) as master of ceremonies. with the whole world, live in a period of severe crises where men's understanding and sense of values have become utterly distorted, pragmatic and material in character, adds to the pressing need of a new orientation in the life of man, to give it the right purpose and direction. Those who preach and teach Judaism based upon compromise and conformity, represent an unreal point of view untrue to the holy faith of our ancestors. We cannot perpetuate a living Judaism by rejecting its most basic concept—the supremacy of the Torah over the generation of man. The choice is ours. But we can mold our thoughts, our hearts to bring about the fulfillment of a society that will bring the will of God into the affairs of man Annette Vadim opens up an aqes-old sarcophagus that may provide a clue to the stranqe passions that drive her to shocking crimes in "Blood and Roses." The technicolor drama starring Mel Ferrer and Elsa Martinelli was filmed among the ruins of Hadrian's Villa outsde Rome. "Blood and Roses" is currently showing at the Miami, Miracle. 163rd Street and Normandie Thee Ires. Youth to Report At Temple Israel Three leaders of the Temple Is rael Youth Group will present reports to the congregation of Tern pie Israel on Friday at 8:15 p.m. Arthur Smith and Miss MichaelAnn Russell will report on the national convention which '.hey at tended this summer, and Kenneth Dreyhiss will speak on his experi oners at the regional conclave. Rabbi Joseph R. Narot and Cantor Jacob Bornstein will officiate. On Sunday evening, at 7 p.m., Temple Israel will conduct a Harvest service in honor ol the Feast of Booths for the benefit of the Cuban refugee children here. Children of the Temple'religious school will bring cash offerings, vegetables, fruit or canned goods for the Cuban children who have emigrated to Miami. Future of Miami Beach "The Future of Miami Beach I will be the topic of a forum sponI sored by the Citizens Action League | on Monday at Washington Federal Savings and Loan Assn.. 1133 Normandy Isle. Sen. W. "Cliff" Her roll and Burton Kahn will speak. The public is invited Hendrik Bcrns will chair the meeting. Mrs. Feldman is Chairman Mrs. Kenneth Feldman has been named chairman of the. women's committee currently developing plans at Coral Way Jewish Center for a benefit dinner on Oct. 11 in behalf of Cedars of Lebanon Hospital. She will be working with Morris Fox. dinner chairman. Phil Foster will headline the program of entertainment Unit Chairman UF Appoints Appointment ol Gerald Schwartz. as Special Gifts Division chairman for the South Dade area tor United Fund of Dade County was announced Wednesday by E. L. Cotton. Jr.. divisional chairman. Schwartz, of 7320 SW 123rd si will work with his committee in the area from Kendall dr. south to Homestead. i He is Southeastern regional dii rector of the American Friends of the Hebrew University of Jerusa' lem. a member of the City of Mi• ami Beach public relations advisory committee, and president of Nova Canaveral Corp WEDDING SPECIAL 50 INVITATIONS INFORMAIS NAPKINS Complete $950 A.A.A. PRINTERS 208 N.E. 2nd AVE. FR 3-5632 A-1 EMPLOYMENT DOMESTIC HELP DAY WORKERS Ph. FR 9-8401 !" FOR ALL OCCASIONS WEDDINGS OUR SPECIALTY • ALGIERS J^AUt 2513 COLLINS AVENUE Phone JE 4-2907 OPEN 7 DAYS • 9 a.m.-If p.m. DELIVERY ANYWHERE • Ho-m By Wirt CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVITED personalized service at the blackstone flower shops where you get more for your money ... un 6-1233 24-hour service except rosh haskono ami yam kippvr BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER CONVALESCENT HOME NON PROFIT NONSECT#RIAN SURPORTEO BY YOUR COrRMUNITY Under Strict Supervision of the Orthodox Van" Hakrflhfutrl of Florida Rabbi Or. Isaac H. Ever, Director 24-HOUR NURSING — DOCTORS ON CALL ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS MOBHN iQuiPMttrt i runmtniMQS mtnoor n ntm 310 Collins AYR. Ph. JE 2-3571



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ho* *• P*r>*J frj-rfrrr zcasx s= On Taking a Fresh View of America V. '-'>: ; v. Dovid arvd GoHath Opens Sepf.~28 %  %  < %  l • IM .UH*l : = %  • %  • • I %  m % %  • •. -'. • %  • < %  1 %  %  %  %  9 %  00 WIN % %  tv YOU GET25'"' %  %  %  %  %  • • : • %  .. • %  %  I ..... > .... „,, ......,. m V ~* •>-•*,. %  • 'V. 4 • %  '-. ;•+ %  -. %  > ... .. ._,, ..... ., .. • • J" .. "vi a-**\*n\ %  %  %  '.. < %  %  > %  %  %  %  Hope School Has Brunch %  %  .... — • '. %  • %  % %  > %  Hope %  turn i v**Jm '/ i :.. %  is.', t •%  % %  • %  T ..-.%  / %  •S • — • .-. ** • '^^. %  t •<•.-.• .<• %  %  : • %  %  • %  % %  • *' ./ y..-.. Bowling Schedule foi in KIDNEYS 4 BLADDER Drink 6 to 8 Mmda W& KASHA Glasses Daily! >ti -. v.iu, Wrfi Dfecfor fo Speak %  *• 3: :'rty J,re. lEVINSON'S FOOD SPECIALTIES "O'.'J I. I/Hi trtur M1AUAM. llNKil MountainrValley Water 361 S.W. th STHf ET FB.niclin i24M football Coaches Dine Out .'. H %  footbalJ r, ir.'i Ifrt. wtt* Mi tod Mr 0 Moon %  :. BUDl>ex :.:.:. icet x i.. ling. It's the one cheese everybody loves for true ta'am of Switzerland! Ta'am of Switzerland!



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[riday, September 22, 1961 +Jelsti fhrkJSari Page 9-B Rabr Morris Lieberman, 1 leader of the BaltimCi < Hebrew Congregation. baa :een appointed chairma:) :f the newly created Ncr.iCr.ul Jewish Welfare Board oub'ic affairs committee Miami Artist [paints Late Mayor Cc-'inued from Page IB I into es across the country, is Low i pletely immersed in her • ation. The Aronovitz picI iun .. be a true labor of love, S he si 'because of the widespreai • xcitement Ignited here by tin p'ans to establish a living, ing memorial in his Da mi Ii u. recently disclosed in art .it Mrs Kushner will be I honors by inclusion of her name and art achievements in "Who's; Who American Art.*' She is alreadj led in "Who's Who in the U.S. S hwesf and "Who's Who ot Ai %  can Women." A perusal of these highly respect* iiOUUnea reveals that Mrs. Kii-I ei was born in Brookline. Ri„(I demon.-.trated a flair lor drav .t an early age. She wa?rs of Cedars of 1 on Hospital swing opensomo1 in November of this year, ishner will experience a personal pride. will be one of the thousands <'t well slier., and supporters of 1 hospital who have found a way snj thanks'' to the dynamic mayoi v. ho helped to start it all. Artist to be Interviewed 1 %  I Robson Kennedy, International Down artist whose works < featl red at the lluber Galleries on Miami Beach, will be interviewed Thursday. Sept. 28, on ch £ al 7 p.m. Tifereth Israel Card Party Tifereth Israel Sisterhood will Jiold a card party and social evening m !he auditorium. 6500 No. Miami ave., on Wednesday at 8:30 p.m. Charter Flights Scheduled Art Bmns, of Miami Springs Villas, has already scheduled two charter flights to Gainesville for the University of Miami-Uunivereity of Florida fottball game. what a beautiful gift and it can be yours ABSOLUTELY FREE i POLAROID LAND CAMERA make clear, sharp pictures in only 10 seconds. 1 Pull a tab There's your print 10 seconds! That's all It takes with the Polaroid Land Camera, to get the greatest thrill that photography has to offerl Imagine — the Polaroid Land process gives you a finished photograph in less time than it has taken you to read this paragraph! 10 new paid-in-advance subscriptions to eJewish Floridian are all you need to get this fine camera free! Jewish Floridian Britain Considers OK %  of World Agreement B-G Satisfied With Talcs Outliving Genodde S*U of Anm trim Sum What could be simpler? Just secure 10 new, paid-in-advance one-year subscriptions to The Jewish Floridian at $5 each. Turn in subscription forms and cash -and this Polaroid camera is yours. Renewals of subscriptions which have been in effect an^ t.me in 1961 DO NOT COUNT. For an additional 3 new subscriptions on the same basis 13 in all — you will receive not only the camera, but the complete kit: carrying case, wink light, two rolls of fim and filter! (Dade and Broward County Subscriptions Only) SUBSCRIPTIONS ARE REDEEMABLE AT ANY TIME! ORGANIZATIONS now participating in The Jewish Floridian subscription program may elect to take either cash or camera. YOU CAN'T LOSE! If you for any reason have fewer than 10 subscriptions which you would like to redeem, you may do so for a valuable premium! EMPLOYEES"! '•>• -""i iheir famine* % %  < %  %  Bllgljjl* to |HI Ii. i] c • THIS OFFER m.i. be ''>> i %  *after Dec, SI IM1. E0R COMPLETE INFORMATION & OFFICIAL SUBSCRIPTION BLANKS, CONTACT THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN OFFICE AT 120 N.E. 6th STREET PHONE FR 3-4605 or Write P.O. Box 2973, Miami 1, Florida



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Hr \SA £~ 'Ma TV JL The End of a Calm Era for Tunisk • %  9m muamu %  s • V #:.^ %  Mr Kig: i I Wkm anal v. MM Mstf Z% %  • • .v • G .• fc--f • iir-" Jr-twf | %  •'• /. • '. /l • %  I ,'^-r Ml gKMk Maa* ifOeu • .• • i • MM • %  ., MM %  MkHI M' %  H I I #• ••• 99*. • .%  • • -"' % %  ..•••; )eji B *r. J-J II • .. %  : 1 • • • n %  • .. • •i .>•... %  • WM %  ..... %  %  ;--'-'*• -.• %  < • -. • .. :-•,• A.%  aa) '//.'• A •-•.• %  %  a rua %  Kit j' %  -e^riirt •? &f • Sffe i • %  : %  — rot MM .... %  •—T %  •-. %  I I %  %  • >-*..?• MTV • J %  Civs I Mai M| I I %  | I • I I ••' ktKr ftf. gun %  ••* I '•• •* Ma rm "" %  BDIIC fTt wrrr^t; < t Vi •** paMHti %  %  • •! _.at Ctt tf>-rr a t^'kC'-OiC ptatC at BABY TIME •: • %  — Mi l nm %  Hi %  tar a -_i j 11 T • • -•tuiw pan haai v* .•*• &f 1 ^ *~* t. %  : %  %  -i ki takes -•. •_!,. 'v—. • ataantt UM ,...•taaaa t M I.-,%  a.n. Haai u* K^yr? t^TfJut kne acaaMt *• 1 aan :t. -m* m mtwmiui -,---, H* akaaH aw i.i itoti^r • %  ( v %  | %  %  %  ^' oi *••• J*-* at d • '*A Um V. ewn*. laaw '.tea tanr aaan th* ftaxJ a *d rf tLe Kiz*rt* DM We;coTr.e Wagon ce!rhrates the arrival of each new bak'y with a frier.dly call—with a basket o: gifts and cor gra talari or.? of the entire community. Be sure to tell Welcome Wagon of the arrival of every new baby in your life. HI 84994 WELCOME WAGON 0 fj



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Kday, September 22, 1961 lewis* ffcridfian Page 11-B Survivor Course Slated A survivor course will be taught by William I. Wellons. chief of Civil Defense, at a meeting of SurfsideBay Harbor Post of Jewish War Veterans on Thursday, Oct. 12. 8 p.m.. in the auditorium of the Washington Savings and Loan \w. Normandy branch. IN Noted Author to Speak Richard Lewellyn, author of "H w Green Was My Valley." will speak on his new book, "A Man in a Mirror.'" at the Miami Public Library on Thursday, Sept. 28. at 8:30 p m. Chairman for the evening is Dr. Frank E. Sessa, director of the library. LEGAL NOTICE THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY. FLORIOA IN PROBATE No. 53870-A IN l:K Estate of SAM III. I UEYM \N a k ., SAM FRE I'M/ %  l iwd. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To Ai: %  editoi ,. I \ 11 .1-. Ini i"., i* • K-i Hi \ u hi %  • %  fl i i i %  rei • i m.in lx which I'IISI BT SAMI ir.YlrxS i k a H \.\i I i: JYM ( '• d • • i lat" • Will i" iuntj l rlila. I t) .In. Dade < i i n • pro* i.i.-i • i i their nffii • 'i I'II hollar In i Mill I'll Hi \ CH11' II • I n • • i %  •the IN IX IIIV.,,,1 [Note-.; Israeli pianist David Bar-Ilan will appear as soloist with the Detroit Symphony Orchestra on Feb. 22 at the Miami Beach Auditorium. Sponsor is the Community Concert Assn., and the Bar-flan appearance will be the third in the organization's winter series. Permanent conductor of the Detroit Symphor.v is the war'.d-renowned Paul Paray. Bar-liar, beaan his musical training in Hafia, won a scholarship for study in the U.S., fought in the Israel Army during the War of Liberation, and .: ter completed his training at the Juilliard School in New York Community Concert, 1818 Meridian ave., reports that mem':er ships to the entire series are fast being sold out. Single even admissions are not available. Beth Tiilah Sisterhood Annual Sukkoth package party by the Sisterhood of Beth Tfilah. will be held on Tuesday evening. 8 p.m.. m the Congregation Sukkah President is Mrs. Rachel Katz. \. .\ i in I isurvived b) a daughter, Mrs. Samuel Kaufn in s.i %  -.. were Julj :i ;:i Gordon i'uneral H >me Ol ititarics i %  RS MINNIE ALBIN ;.">th i Beach, died She < < % % %  hei •• i7 > ear* \, v N i I was a mein•nple : -Ui %  '.••in Sun i\ i •. r hufliia t. vv iiii.i ni. two Including Mrs, l>. ris j'nr•ter and its grandchildren. were HepL 19,In Riverside %  %  Sept. ces vren IS in lord in %  i ner i I' >nie. HYVAN GUTMAN ..f 127 Sth .-i Miami Beach, died Julj .^ He came here eight years ago New York ,,ii! iHurvlved by ln> wil Sonla, and two noun, Service* .•;•.• July 19 in Riverside Memorial SVi ive. ii.-• .'i same will h barred Dated at .Miu %  %  deniber V.I IB I FANNI ': %  ; •'• ST \ %  \ ml SIM< IN, HAYS S Atl'H Uej !• %  %  \ %  %  SOI Alnslej B Id Vila ml .._. I lorida IN THE CRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOP DADE COUNTY IN CHANCERY No 5IC ?963 NORMAN DION, %  • vs. M \i:v KELLY DION, I 'efeml.irt. NOTICE TO APPEAR To Man Kelly I i i r •• Norman '• 26 • •:. I. • W'oi You are hereb) notified ind required i i aerv • • c • if yocr AnLEGAL NOTICE THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN PROBATE No. 53835-A RK IM.'. MAX MORRIS! IN Deceased, NOTICE TO CR = C'TORS To All C I '' Ins i"l.iiini" I K late You ar< hfrebj i quired In preset 1 %  %  <• 111:111 i wtl ,........• \:.\ %  • le ... ~Plr>rlda, ... : he i I • n In HitI'oei • I'nd idai in,.uili.rnm '>< public itlon hei ., ... .-. ill rred KVA V %  %  %  %  • M %  \ i • i : Fl X K %  v -• •'.I, Ai; inn ISIIJ i -m • \li. III, i l\.iri.l.i .••; ;i i | r,. IS NOT CE UN Z = R FICTITIOUS NAVE LAW NOTIi'K I.' thai i he undei • %  n. il. 'I ,-'••-•• .. i in. v.under the i '' I'AKIRHKAN MOUBA INC i I K w Ktli si eel Mlanl, F d a In • tend), to r-ui-t-.if lame with the Clerk •>! the ("lr> -ourl .' i "ad • Count). Florbla. r \RIBiSKAN sii. .iCIRI 1 a New York corporation, i ithorisad tn .1.. i. i-:n.-In thi %  :. if Hloi'irta. MARVIN I Ull'NK, Attnrne> for Applli anl 22 29, IO/ 12 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTIi'K IS HHRKBY tJIVKN "i" 1 i he underalKned, d< i i i.iisiii.-mi I. the flctl .--•'. me of HARROW ANH S'.II.WI-: IIROLOG CM, ASS. M 'IATH i\ md HARA %  ".. 111.. '.I .1 %  '.Il Iff'i itl • %  ROW AM' SI. "AM-: UROtXXJinAli Ri %  211 MRS. RUTH B. LEVINE 71, ..f 271 -vH :Xth .-t.. .hed S. P< M .! chapel, Normandy late .1 JOHN J. FERTIG 111 in r.l died s. 1.1 IV \{,elfthi tears ago from New Vi k ..'••• :is II m %  (. thins. ;.r>-. hin rt %  '-. \r y. and four bri'th* 'i.-i.:i:ini; Hen s,'i-vir,'< were Si n Rlvar-dde Memorial *"h;ij..l \V -• -niiton ,i ^ .I I She came h>-iv nine years ago from Cleveland, and was a member ol Ha • i:i-.-ih. National Chlldrn*a Cardiac Home, Zionists, and Israelite Center ..i Miami Surviving are her hj>,.in, i. Jacob; a daughter! and four grandchildren. Services were .-. %  ••iii "• in lor.l. HI rAineraJ Home. CHARO WEISSLER s'.v i ith iv died Julj 10 He came h 17 years ago from New York in.i i< survived :•• inwife, Sarah two dau rhtei s, Rose Edith ..n I \ alerle J >an; %  fal hi r, < brother, and three suiters, including Mrs. Mini %  :\ Levin an I M.'.Helen Stclli Services were Julj 12 In Riverside Memorial i 'h .:.••'. I >ou si is rd CHARLES VAYDA I Ith MI .lied Sept, 16. II" 20 .. e 11'. ..in from New l'< h .. uas ;i roiirad Jeweler. He ir\ led by h! s Wife, I.enka. BervSept. i? In Cordon Funeral i. •• H BEN EPSTEIN %  •;, of 10243 Collins a^,'., Bill Harbour, iiie.i Sept. i-. He .'.me here IB % %  ago from Norfolk, Va where h>started an < rport now the Municipal Airport there, in 19M ha ha i %  ilshed a cross-country flying record with Clarence Chamberlain, and later founded the American Airmotive Corp. Surviving are his wife, Florence A.: twu sons Including Leonard; a daughter and six grandchildren Services were Sent. 14 In Riverside Memorial .Chapel, Normandy ls|e,, MFS. BES3IE GOLDMAN %  oi N'W 10th ive. died Sept, SliI... .iere HI }Wir> ngo from N I -VlVllfit H re h*-r 17. husband, iire.i i t.•.-.-, incudtng lialinit*. two als^ers, in%  Irs. I ••!, Roee: a bro'hei-.ir.icliil.lren Services were York..with <;ordon P\meral i r : %  loc ill. SAM KI.E3ER SvV 121 h -i died Bepl 16. .• r.(torn Si Louis 13 ^ • % %  '• i ...i rfettord carpenter, il...••nib il Miami Heorew • •n S'.rvli re o nephew CiiUjpi -.-i L'rllch; tv. i grandsons and -II .ii i ...II %  Sei vices w ere -• %  > %  '.or Ion I neral Home. LEO OLINSKY su ..-.^ ,,. • ,|i,.,| s;,.|.l I I. s n.| are hi %  M Ife, Basil i two thtei Mrs. tiloria Klein and Miss br trier*, twu %  si-t. rs and S i mi. '' clndfn. • d 11 \ M,..„. 8 6 MRS. ANNA GRUBERG M, of .1:160 BW .".th.st.; died Sept. 13. >ihe came here.!!', years ago from Kingston, N Y and was .•. member of the Mlarachi, Beth El Sisterhood, Miami Hebrew CohSjreiration and Chesed Shel Kmes. Surviving are two daughters, Including Mrs. Prances Lurie; five sons, including Thomas: a brother, a sister, nine gr mdchildren and •H great-urandchildren. Services were ri Kingston with Uirdon V';. neral Home in charge of local arrangements. MRS. SHIRLEY LEON .'!."., of 573 S. Shore ilr Miami Reach, died Julj 17. s"he cane here lyears ago from New York and ;.survive. I b> her husband, Lr Andrew J Ijeon i daughter, Denlse Ann. a son. Il Craig; a brother, Dr Saul Miller: and her parents. Mr and Mrs. "1 l:.nj.,mln Miller Services were July 11' in Riverside Memorial Chapel, Norm&nd) [ S l • mill in ih il the Ilerl • 'in mi • • iurl of Dade • %  >• fi.l i ..II ..r i-r -.• %  i .. of ,, toiler, 1961. otherw i %  the .'I gn tlonn ..i said m plainl ill h.taken I >ted Septi i:. 6 l.i-: i I I '.l v N i k o lircul C iurl -...,' i By 1< M LYMAN, I i.-n I SAMI'ELJ RANI) Alt, .rn. v for I'l.lnnff 927 Se> bold I tullding Miami .:J. Elorlda I 22-29, 10/6-12 ASSOCIATION OK I R MIAMI .u 1178 Coral W .%  Ml iml, f la il i. ii.ito register i with I he Clerk of the i 'In nit %  < -.rt of I lad i 'ounty. Ki.e'ii i HARROW AND SLI IANH I'll' HAJ IH'AI ASS II :i vrii IN OF CREATER MIAMI I' A By Rene llcl n irr ..v M I>. ami Jack A SI ,.:.... V I) I;I-III:I:I:. kMKS .\ RIT r :i: 1150 S.W Elrsl Street, Miami, His. Attorneys for il irr >w ... i Sloans I'roloui.-ai As-..• %  • i i .n of i ireSler Miami. I' A 82-29, ID/-l 76. of 193 died July ago from JOSEPH WOLF N. Shore dr.. Miami Beach. _> He name here II years 1'iterson. N J.. and was s typewriter salesman. He was a Mason and life member of the Shrine. Surviving .ire his wife, Mildred; three sons, Stanley, Cornell ami Leonard; and seven grandchildren Services were July .16 in Gordon Kuiiersl Home. JOSEPH ANORESS 18, i.f 532 Michigan ave, Miami Beach, lien Sent. 1He came here IH years OgO from Atlantic Ci N.I.. ami w is .i retired tailor. Surviving aye two -,,n-. Inrlud ng Leon; three daughters, Including Mrs. BYance* S • % %  laud 15 grandchildren. Services were diBhlladelphla with Cordon I' 1 Home iii charge if local armngetllellt, R I FRED A. BUONCERVELLO -,l ,,fJOE N H' '' Reach d %  Sept 12 He >%  %  16 yes %  i %  .\ i lence, and •• ned Ane:irs and i-i survived by a son Seymour. two daughters, Including Mrs Ann Logan, and a brother, I-in Moshinsk>. Ser\ cea were under direction of cordon Funeral Home, MRS. HARRIET C. BERKOWITZ 77, of 2268 sw died Ju She cai • eight years ago New v irk ". i ir -• %  I b daughl • Sylvia -• in, a u Ison Servl ,. luiv i'i in Riverside l. Dougl 'a r.l NO T !CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW N > m 'E I HEREBY IIYEN thai hi le rl %  : ige in the fi • n imi -IN i\IKlNS "r MIAMI. SIN FASHION CASCAL8 OF MIAMI al •.' iml Beach 40, F orlda Intends to retclsi ir said n imes with the %  "lerk "f the i lire .it I lourt '.: i ude County. Florida SANDY ISLvEfl OF MIAMI. INC i :. James t N luman, Si i reta 1 1 ARTHUR W KARLICK Attorn.", for Applicant :uoi Biscayne Blvd.. Miami. Eli. :... 10 '.-I %  MRS. ROSE GUREVITCH vi, of ii>i Ni-: 11311 She, cikinr hare < 23. from NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai the undersign id, d .airing to ens tge in bii.-in-inder the fictitious name ,•• U5VEN :.DIVING SHI IP al U Way, Miami, Florida Inter laid n.in-.wiih the Clerk of 'he circuit Court ol Dade i "o'intv 1%  SUNFRESH CORP. Sol %  'vner.s H vRl •'.! %  -' !, -i MPF ni or Ap • Blag. II 9/22-2, il NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED File 522?? Notice is hereby given that Nathaniel w. sieaei holder aa assignee ..! i"n. ol Miami T,x Sale Certificate Numbered 1088, dated the 1st day of June, .vi' i'i ''. ban filed said Certificate In m> office, and has made application for tax deed ti issue thereon In accordance with law. Bald Certificate embraces the following described property, situated in Dade County, Florida, to-w It Lota 1-9 A 12, Block 24 tYaddeU's Resubdlvlsion Plat Book I Page 169 In the Citj .f Miami, Count) of i lade, Sta •if Florida. The asaeasment ol said property under the Certificate Issued was In the name of Ink now n Unless said Certificate -hall be redeemed according to law, lax deed will is... thereon on the 2 tn daj of October, A.I. 1901. Dated thig 19th day of September, A.D. I9UI. ;: B, I.KATHKIIM \ N, i ". rk of Circuit <'->':rt, I ..i ii "ouni v. Florida isea!) B) K. vi LEEPER Deputy Clerk 9/22-29, 10 6-13-20 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCU1T OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. NO. 61C-7563 (Pearjon) CENTRAL SAVINOS BANK IN THE CITY OF NEW YORK, I .'.ion • M.-'.ninder the iws of tive .st. 11.ol N m i i'lali V s JESSE JAM Ks V %  8, et ii. i ii rend NOTCE OF SU.T 1 i | RUSK IAMI s v v ;':-%  ,' l i:, nee Unh now n Y.i .. thai l null I I V < BASK IN .: K. in Ihe i • KOL OAltDENS • ... I i .md ... anxwei *ltb i % % %  ., %  ., %  i %  |i %  uni h i'.,,n ii. ...-• Mia I, %  :.,, ... .'. .i i ,.|.v of such in DAVID c CATSMAN, P'lintlff'a attorney, M in..-, addi ess i 11 I %  i"i East Fiagler Btr • %  Ml in • 12, Florida, ..n or before said i is required by the Laws ol Florida. If vou fall to do so, the complaint will be taken as confessed by l IU and a 11., r .-,. i'i., Confesso will be entered i gainst you for the c '' m ii ded in the complaint. DATED this 15th da) of September, 19(1, E B LEATKERMAN Clerk of I C lit < "ourt i lade i !ount) Florid I (aeal) K M LYMAN, i leput) i DAVID P. CATSM VN nth i .".r at mi U Bl iglei SI Miami 32, %  'orida i-.-l:. %  NOT.CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN I 1 '-' 1 the undersigned, l-si-r it.' gaga Ii bovloess under the fictitious nine <>' KN'oi'SK FARMS i 1231 Northwaal nth Court, Miami. I'ii Intend to reuister said cam.with the Clerk Of the Circuit Co irl 11 ide I !o Haty, Ilorida. LLOYD M KNOOS1 RYAN M K ?*' H'SK, RENATA E KNOU SB, llu n.-rs KESSLER ft OARS A iti.ni.-.v .for An;il' IHI'N S.W, 1st Street 9/22-29, lf/-l NOT.CE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY fMVEN thai the undersigned, desirii >: to sngaga In business under the ti. tit ..I' I I.f ol B & B COFFEE SHOP at I0 NorHiw.st 2nd Street, Miami intends to register said name with the f'lerg-of the ircuit Court %  i ade < 'ounty, Florida. la iSHARA M< INSOUR Bole i 'w ,-ier KESSLER .< OARS Attorneys for Sole i >\ 1/22-29, I %  ),'• ^ IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR.DA IN CHANCERY No. 6'C 3616 MARSHA ST< >NE .ml FREDA IIAVR IS, Plaintiffs, v > DON RAINEY and RAINKY.' hi v %  I '. %  t,i '.ir NOTICE BY PU3LICATI0N TO I" IN RAIN "JANE RAINE1 '.If anv, 17470 N v %  I.. HI Florid Yol', ui %  hen i i it a null II real pru cainsl i I'I. mii to be forei i i i I > N i... i Book 44 89 of Ho I'ul.i c R. ni v. Florl and I m 111 now n i'i. i .ii li'nj -ni ii.;-. I | till %  i'ii %  .; I to erve a ci ip) if •, II%  ...... ,• her idk idl tig on he Plaintiffs BEN RHSEN, ii i s.> bol I I %  Miami I %  irlda. mil file i: %  original In r he office >f the Clei k ol tl ibove it) led Court on ,-i before the ith la) of October, 1981, in delimit % %  \> i. pi ilnl v. ill be taken ,i..i igalnal J ou for the relief requested in PlalnUffs' i Somplalnt I >ATi:i> :. • M ami, i' ili '..ni f, Florida, this 6th-da v ol September! 1901. K I! LEATHKRM \N %  "lerk "' the i n %  ill • !ourt tseal) B) K 11 1.A N'W AY I', put) Clerk 9/S-ri-22-2ft %  I v NE IT F Oi7< JJjjGUST BROS R Vf Is the DtST 0 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai the undersigned, iea ring t i en : iga In business under the flctl ims of hUEDRIKSON n PEL al 116 vv i h Ington v ••"" %  Mi iml I I mds to register said name with the !li k of the ii i lade, i ounty. II. II .la. ESTHERSON C''H>'. i K FI /H-ir.-2i-29



PAGE 1

Page 12-B SEPTEMBER 25th and 26ffi vjenisf fkridkr Friday. September 22, l&i > CMTMT wmvNiw TM OtTMOOOX VAA0 HAKASMBVTM OP B.CHMDA TiS:-;*! 15th anj IdU hanhs Jo our many j-riends and ^^ustomers for their patronage. ^/Vlay wo wish vjou ana your family contentment, aood health, ana the fulfillment of your deepest wish in life. In Honor of Succoth All Food Fair Kosher Markets are Closed Monday and Tuesday, September 25th and 26th TO SERVE YOU BETTER WE WILL BE OPEN WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY TIL 9 P. M. AND FRIDAY TIL 3 P. M. S9th ST. at AITON ROAD, MIAMI BEACH • CORAL WAY at S.W. 87th AVE., W£STCHEST=<* SHOPPING PIAIA • 2091 CORAL WAY in MIAMI 163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER, NORTH MIAMI 3EACH • 2662 HOLLYWOOD BLVD., HOLLYWOOD • 10th ST. at WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
September 22, 1961

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01703

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
September 22, 1961

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01703

Related Items

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

Full Text
"Jewish Floridian
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
Volume 34 Number 38
Miami. Florida. Friday, September 22. 1961
Two Sections Price 23 Moslems Attack Jews
Of Algeria as Defense
Units Answer Terrorists
ORAN, Algeria (JTA) Arab-Jewish tensions have exploded in
in two days of wild attacks by Moslems on Jews which were
ssfu beaten off by Jewish commando un:ts. It was the first
in the history of North Africa that Jew- were ready for such
and trainei to repulse them. Not a single Jew was reported
--------------------------------------I killed i the fighting which took
Realty Broker
Admits Bias
Order to Staff
GREENWICH - i Greenwich broker admitted this
week sht wrote a memorandum to
her stall giving detailed instruc-
tion- on how to screen out Jewish
home buyers.
Mrs. Olive Braden made the ad-|
mission at a hearing of the Con-
necticut Commission on Civil'
Rights. She insisted she wrote the'
memorandum during "emotional
ess" created by criticism from
other members of the Greenwich
Real Estate Board because she had
so!'' a house to a Jewish family.
Mrs. Braden said she had hid-
den the memorandum and that
none of her staff "ever saw it."
She asserted that a copy of it had
Continued or Pige 11-A
3iace on thy two days of Rosh Ha
shona
The fighting began on the first
day of the New Year in the heart
)f the Jewish quarter, the Mellah.
when an Arab terrorist sneaked
up on a Jewish barber, Menahem
Sehroun, who was walking to the
synagogue with his children, and
knifed him in the back repeatedly.
Instantly, a evjroup of Jewish
young men sprang into action,
scaling orf the Mellah and pur-
suing the knife wielder. Other
Jews attacked Arab passers-by
and broke into Moslem shops on
the boulevard separating the
Jewish and Moslem sections.
The terrorist was found hiding
in an Arab shop, and he and the
shopkeeper were lynched. A few
hours later, a reprisal unit tried to
storm the Jewish quarter, scream-
ing "death to the Jews After a
short but bioody clash with the
waiting Jewish defense units, the
attackers retreated.
Services were resumed at the
synagogue ia the afternoon under
protection of a strong Jewish
Continued on Page 16-A
A. I. HARRIS mSIDUn-MSHMATl
Federation Election Slated
For Meeting Saturday Eve
Some -100 persons will be on hand
the Fontainebleau hotel at 6:30
Saturday night for the annual din-
ol the Greater Miami Jewish
I i leration.
Harold Thurman, dinner ehair-
said election of officers will
<'ld. and an address will be de-
livered by Dr. William Haber. in-
ternationally known economist.
Dr. Haber, professor of econom-
ic- at the University of Michigan.
i- president of the World Organi-
n tor Rehabilitation and Train-
ORT Union). He is chairman
o'. the Hillel Foundation, and a
nber of the executive commit-
tee of the American Jewish Com-
mittee. He also served as execu-
tive committee of the American
Jewish Committee. He also served
as advisor on Jewish affairs in Ger-
many to Gen. Lucius Clay follow-
ing World War It, and as a mem-
ber of the War Manpower Com-
mission.
In the election of officers. A.
J. Harris has been nominated to
succeed Sam J. Heiman in the
presidency. Heiman has been
nominated for tho post of hono-
rary president, and Samuel N.
Continued on Page 6-A
DAS HAMMARSKJOIS
. bcif/c s over
Israel Bids
Dag Adieu
UNITED NATIONS-*JTA)
Mrs. Golda Meir. Israel's
Foreign Minister, here to
head her country's delega-
tion to the General Assem-
bly, which opened its ses-
sions Tuesday, expressed her
Government's and her perso-
nal "great shock" Monday
morning, when she heard ot
the death of Secretary Gen-
eral Dag Hammarskjold in
a plane crash in Northern
Rhodesia. Mrs. Meir de-
clared:
"The news of the tragic
and untimely death of the
Secretory General, Mr.
Dag Hammarskjold, has
come as a great shock to
my Government and my-
self. He was a dedicated
and tireless servant of hu-
manity who gave his life in
the course of defy.
T have called the Foreign
Minister of Sweden to convey
our sympathy to the bereaved
family and to his Govern-
ment at the loss of a most
distinguished son of Sweden "
Mrs. Meir also sent a letter
to Frederick H. fioland. of
Ireland, outgoing president
of the Assembly, expressing
'.he same sentiments.
HIS OWN IMAGE
In his "During the Week
... As I See It." Leo Mind'.in
suggests that "Das Hammar-
skjold fashioned the United
Nations in his own purpose-
ful image."
. Page 4 A.
i
DAG HAMMARSKJOLD DEATH A SHADOW
UN Assembly
pesier;
Agenda Huge
UNITED NATIONS(JTA)With a-, agenda consisting of almost
ioo items, including two affecting the Israeli-Arab conflict directly, the
16th General Assembly opened here Tuesday under the shadow of the
tragic, untimely death of Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold.
One of the agenda items affect-;----------------------------------------------
Hurricane Car/a
Hindered Texas
High Holy Days
tag Israel and the Arab states is
the report which the director of the
United Nations Relief and Works
Agency for Palestine Refugees is
I 'n submit to the Assembly. The
Agency, whose operations are fi-
! i.a need by voluntary contributions :
! given by various countries70 per-
cent of which comes from the U.S.:
Government provides relief and i
other services to the Palestine retu- j
gees in Arab countries. Discus-1
sior.s on this report are expected |
to precipitate attacks on Israel by
Arab delegations at the UN As-
sembly.
The second item is a report on
the United Nations Emergency
Force which has been on guard.
i'*ce 1954, on the borders of the
borders of the Caia Strip, oppo-
site the Gaza-Israel frontier; and
at Sharm El Sheikh, on the south-
ern tip of the Sinai Penisula,
cverlockli 9 tre Straits of Tiran.
The latter international waterway
is the connection between the
Red Sea ar.i the Gulf of Akaba,
where Israel's flourishing Port of
Eilat is located. The UNEF
item is expected to be routine,
involving only the adoption of a
general policy of continuing the
UNEF operation and establish-
Continued on Page 8 A
FORT WORTH, Tex. (JTA) -
Hurricane Carla, one of the most
destructive storms ever to hit the
southern United States, knocked
out most of the Rosh Hashonah ser-
vices scheduled by South Texas
congregations.
The impact of the hurricane on
'he plans to usher in the Jewish
New Year was surveyed for the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency by
Jimmy Wisch. editor and publisher
of the Texas Jewish Post. New
Year services, which were not can
celed by winds of up to 175 miles
an hour, were postponed until the
storm moved northward.
By mid-afternoon of Sunday,
Rcsh Hashonah eve, most of the
people in the Galveston area, the
first land target of the storm,
who had not left in response to
warnings from authorities, were
trapped. Services at Galvostoi
synagogues were canceled. Rabbi
Continued on Page 9-A
Special Envoy in Study
Of Arab Refugee Problem
Eshkol Stumped to Form New Gov't
TEL AVIV (JTA) Initial
moves by Finance Minister Levi,
Eshkol to carry out his mandate j
fr >m President Ben-Zvi to form a
new government apparently failed |
this week to end the impasse over
Mapai's insistence on a majority
of portfolios in any new Cabinet, i
Mr. Eshkol, who undertook the
mandate after Prime Minister Da-
vid Ben-Gurion declined the task,
started his talks by meeting with
negotiators from Mapam, Achdut:
Avjda and the Liberal party. )
Both Mapam and the Liberals
told him Mapai must abandon its
demands for a majority as a con-
dition of their joining. Tho Li-
berals proposed to him forma-
tion of a coalition with the same
parties as that of the prior Gov-
ernment. Mapam proposed a
five-party Cabinet with distribu-
tion of portfolios in a way that
Maoai would have to yiold its
majority status demand.
ties met with the National Reli-
4ious Party to discuss the Finance
Minister's proposals and they
agreed to notify him by letter that
there was no point in his trying to
form a new Government if Mapai
continued to insist on a majority.
President Ben-Zvi asked Finance
Minister Eshkol to undertake for-
' mation of a new Government after
i the President met with a Mapai
Representatives of the three par-1 Continued on Page 5-A
JERUSALEM (JTA' Dr.
h E Johnson, the United Na-j
tions Palestine Conciliation Com-
mission's special emissary to the
Middle East for a fresh study of i
the Arab refugee problem, left for:
Amman, Jordan. Sunday, after two1
days of conferences with Prime
Minister David Ben-Gurion. For-
eign Minister Golda Meir. and:
other Israeli officials. An official;
communique issued after the con-
clusion of the talks described the
: conversations as "frank, full.
friendly and thorough, held in a '<
| friendly atmosphere."
Dr. Johnson is scheduled to re-j
: sume his talks with Mrs. Meir and
with Arab foreign ministers at Uni-
ted Nations headquarters, where
Israel's Foreign Minister, as well
as the Arab ministers, went to Bt
I tend the session of the UN General
Assembly, convening Tuesday vt
! ter the Johnson conference, Mrs
I Meir left for New York to attend
l.the Assembly as head of Israel's
'delegation. (Mrs. Meir arrived in
New York late Monday afternoon).
Aside from the formal wording
of the communique, officials here
declined to reveal anything Speci-
fic about the nature of the talks
with Dr. Johnson. The news black
out was. presumably, imposed at
(he specific request of UN Secre-
tary General Dag Hammarskjold.
Dr. Johnson would say only that he
would submit his report abouc the
conversations with Israeli and
Arab leaders to the full Palestine
Conciliation Commission which is
under instructions to report on (he
refugee problem to the Assembly
not later than Oct. 15.
During his lengthy talks here.
Dr. Johnson was understood to
have been given Israel's basic ip
proach to the Arab refugee prob-
lem. Israel's prerequisite for -
tion of the refugee problem is un-
ood to be that it be approached
primarily as a human problem,
rather than as a political issue [s
Continued on Page 2-A


Poge 2-A
+Jmi*tfkrkf&r
Friday. September 22 \^\
Seminary Will
Honor Ribicoff
bf IpecieJ Peport
khm
-
'...' ~ rfeaitl .

I
-
-
life
-
-
: -
Emanu-EI Adds To Teaching Staff
Envoy Studies Refugees
Continued from Pao* 1-A

....

u
Arab coui
LONO-DISTAMCI
DeLeatwpa 3 mot on U 3
; b .--.-.: to the 7cincil
.: the OrganizatOE ol Amer-
~ honorary
Crui 8 Commodore
taker c- the Grc^
-: oi "..-.e Pan-Amer-
.:. Friends of brae] Sc
ioui lie: "ore
Nov 19 T: is cru m will take
leading So_tr. F.or.c.arLS
on a mission to neighboring
Latin American countries on
SS Jerusalem ur.de: the
auspices of the Greater Mi-
. Israel 3ond organization.
Malljr-tniaed

"to lv Temple
-. ;.. a .- .-
a-. V
Bead i-

I
Hollywood Temple
Marks Sukkoth
. -. [ Su
-. Sukkat
H 1201 J '
the u
Dten-
school
I
Service;
p.m. on
- '
1:30 i '-.. Mod laj and Tue
..-..- Rabbi David .->.h.
I
holiday and the use ol the citron
tree, myrtle and willows.
Concluding days of Sukkoth vull
be celebrated on Oct. 1 to 3
A native of ierKmere, Udof*
maiored if tdiicatlWl rd psy-
chology at rr-e Baltimore He-
brew Coile?*. U-.er;ty of Mary-
land, and B!timon University.
Prior tc Nil csr-sir.-j to Florida.
he soe-t J5 years as education
director o' Ba Mmere'f Bet1" Ja-
cob Cor-^regj'.o- Befach Tik-
ah S:noo and Hse leaec Oa 1
von Hebrew Schee
I

S I
Icy is 1
Of OM Hebrew acftod I .hn?
,taff. S
AM es have
- two ..------
i
I
:t- a.. (
' -v
-
|

I
MOVERS Hebrew Teachers Meet Tuesday

^^T\L!.E^ifFi
OAKT PICK-UPS New T.rfc, New Jar
*y, F>hiladelphio, Baltimore. Wota-
inalaa, Baste* all ether aomti.
DIAL JE 84353
M. LlebermiH I Son
455 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH
RETURN LOAD RATES
Hebrew Educators Alliance will
'.Id its annual election of officers
a- a meeting Tuesday evening at
hi-:. Israel Congregation.
Program will aiv> Include a talk
by Harry Perach, faculty member
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his impres->ion> of Israel
Perach > talk will be part of the
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In addition to Mr. and Mrs. Per-
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vice president of the organization.
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Friday. September 22, 1961
* Jewish Horidfan
Page 3-A
Sukkoth Services to Begin Here Sunday Evening
Services next Sunday evening, Monday and Tuesday, launch the
Observance of Sukkoth, known as the Feast of the Tabernacles. The
holiday celebrates the bounties of the harvest season, and is marked
iv the erection of temporary booths at the home and synagogue, where
fruits are eaten and enjoyed. Final days of the Sukkoth festival will
be observed at Shmini Atzercth and Simchas Torah, with services next
Monday and Tuesday, Oct. 2 and 3. Simchas Torah ends the High
Holy Day season.
Dr Benno M. Wallach will preach-----------------------------------------------------|
,n 'Our Fears," during services turity in Faith."' Services on Mon-
Friday, 8:15 p.m at Temple Sinai, day and Tuesday will be at 9 a.m.,
12100 NE 15th ave. Sukkoth will w,th Dwelling in Booths" the,
U observed during services on. theme on the first day. and "Why ;
Monday at 10:30 a.m. I Observe a Second Day?" on the i
Oncg Shabbat hosted by Sister-1 second day.
hood of TKereth Isreel Congroga- -Are We Different" will be dis-l
lion, 6500 N. Miami ave., will fol- cussed by Rabbi Harold Richter
low Friday evening serivces, 8:30 during Friday evening services,
Rabbi Nathan H. Zwitmans 8:30 p.m-j at Dade Heights Jewish
sermon will be on "The Words of Congregation, 1401 NW 183rd st. On
M] Mouth."' and on "Poetic Pro- Saturday, 8:30 a.m., he will speak
phecy" 'luring Saturday morning on -portion of the Week," and of-
services ;it 9 a.m. With Cantor Al- ficiate at the Bar Mitzvah of Da-
bert <;iantz chanting the musical vid, son of Mr. and .Mrs. Harold Si-,
I ,!;. of the liturgy. Rabbi Zwit- mon yVith Cantor Emanuel Man-'
, n will conduct the Sukkoth ob-' ^el chanting all musical portions
, on Sunday at 7:30 p.m. 0f ,ne liturgy. Rabbi Richter will
l discussion will center on "Se- usher in Sukkoth at evening ser-
vices on Sunday at 6 p.m. "The
Symbols of Sukkoth" will be dis-
cussed Monday. 8:30 am., and the
10 a.m. children's services will be
followed by a party in a large Suk
kah on the synagogue's new patio.
During t h e final observance on
Tuesday. 8:30 a m Rabbi Richter
will speak on "Jewish Joy."
Beth Emeth Congregation, 12250
BUSINESSWOMAN IN KER 40s
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and LADIES' AUXILIARY
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Commander
LILLIAN SCHOEN
President
NW 2nd ave.. will inaugurate late
Friday evening services at 8:15
p.m. Rabbi Max Shapiro will dis-
cuss "The Parting of the Ways."'
The Festival of Tabernacles will be
ushered in Sunday evening at 7
p.m., with the congregation invited
to a large booth adjoining the syn-
agogue immediately after. Mon-
day and Tuesday services will be
held at 8:45 a.m., with the central
theme to be discussed: "We Must
Build a Permanent Abode." Cantor
Hyman Fine will officiate with
Rabbi Shapiro at all services.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff will con-
duct and preach all services at I
Congregation Beth El, 500 SW 17th
ave. starting Friday evening at
6 p.m., and Saturday morning. 8:30
a.m., when he will speak on "The
Portion of the Week." Junior scr-,
vices will be held at 10 a.m. Suk-
koth will be ushered in on Sunday
evening at 6 p.m. Rabbi Schiff's,
sermon Monday morning. 8:30'
a.m., will be on "The Festival of
Thanksgiving," and his topic Tues-
day morning, 8:30 a.m.. will be "A
Joyous Season.'" Junior services
both days will be at 10 a.m., and
evening services on Monday will
be at 6 p.m.
All services at Adath Yeshurun
Temple will be held in their new
building at 1025 NE 183rd st. Rabbi
Max Zuckcr's sermon on Friday at
8:30 p.m. will be "A Beginning of
What'.'" He will speak on "Man's
Generations" during Satu r morning services, which will begin
at 9 a.m. Sukkoth services will be
ushered in on Sunday at 6:15 p.m.,
with morning services on Monday |
and Tuesday at 9 a.m., and on Mon-
day evening at 6:15 p.m.
Saturday morning services, 9
a.m., at Temple Menorah, 620 75th
st., will include the Bar Mitzvah of j
Lanny, son of Mr. and Mrs. Phil
Rose. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
will officiate and preach on "The
Portion of the Law." Sukkoth ser-
vices start Sunday, 6:30 p.m., will
be held on Monday at 8:45 a.m. and
6:30 p.m., concluding Tuesday at
8:45 a.m. Rabbi Abramowitz will
conduct all services and deliver
t h e sermons. Cantor Edward'
Klein will chant the liturgical por-
tions, assisted by the Temple choir,
under the direction of Kli Samuels.
Regular Friday evening and
Saturday morning services will be
held at Beth Torah Congregation,
1051 N. Miami Beach blvd.. at 6
p.m. and 8:45 am Sukkoth. the
Feast Of Tabernacles, will be Ob-
served beginning Sunday at 5:45
Continued on Page 13-A
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CJFWF Appoints Levy Director

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By Special Report
NEW YORK-Walter J. Levy,
former executive director o! the
Jewish Community Federation of
Greater Lynn. .Mass.. has been ap-
pointed regional director of the
Southern States region of the Coun-
cil of Jewish Federations and Wel-
fare Funds, it was announced re
cently by Sidney Lewis. Richmond,
president of the Southern States
region.
The CJFWF is the national as-
sociation of 216 federations, welfare
funds and community councils. The
Council provides central services
1 for its member agencies in com-
munity organization, fund-raising.,
budgeting, planning for health and
welfare services, personnel recruit-
ment and publicity services.
Levy, whose headquarters will
be located in Atlanta, Ga., will
provide a wide range of service
to communities in more than 40
cities and 12 states, including
consultation on all phases of com-
munity organization, fund rais-
ing, planning for health and wel-
fare services, recruitment of per-
sonnel and leadership, budget-
ing, campaign promotion and
community education.
He will also organize intercity
and regional conferences on com-
mon problems relating to commun-
ity organization and functional so-
cial services.
Levy recently served as assistant
director of the Jewish Welfare Fed-
eration of Dallas, and he has also
worked with Jewish vocational ser-
vice agencies in other communities.
A graduate of Hendrix College,
Conway Ark., Levy holds a Mas-
ter's degree in education from the
1 University of Chicago and a Mas-
ter's degree in social work from
, Washington University.
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TV Program
Slates Hospital
Cedars of Lebanon Hospital Aux-
iliary will he featured on television
station WPST next Friday. Sept.
29, at 10 a.m.
Appearing as guests of Mollic
Turner will be .Mrs. Nathaniel Le-
vin, president of the Auxiliary;
.Mrs. Louis Goldman, chairman of
Open House, scheduled Oct. 5; and
.Mrs. Arnold Perlstein, director of
the Cedars Women's Division.
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t-A
Aw#i# Ifci IJIW
Friday. SeTSember II .^j
~
TA-Z
- .
-
:. r shcci-zt
2 Bet Yearcta 7 red
1AT HMDBI
**m-v ** r-- :' -- -- i- ~'; :" ;
=- : :-s E: -t>- i "f !- **^ *
E-; ? .-- v -. t* t ." ;
c*- wst "- ** rex
Ovt r "tr r*-
21 .:
The Meaning of Sukkoth
-
'-.'.- ..::.
.; -- -raises .ev
--"-- -".%

- Scjcjcoh ox opec booth '3ec rmiletl
Uaage lo -cr* ma temporary dwell-
i-' tee esrog Bod -: Ointly -y-^-;.je
/: %ii*;.-.-. i.j^-r^-e ;: Judcsm through the
0M Jew apuv.uc. ^e..e: enc .-..s j-
'----'-* ml] lo identify win ha tradition in
the foes at couotani anaeea.%-
..'.a onion of Ihe right lo a personal relig-
--_e cor-sc.ence and seJ-deterrnination is the
inydlliI of all tree bob c union to-
ward which assay paopsi n Be weald still os-
pwa today.
SuldcoO servers to remind us that Jews
--.-.; j:e.reioce been a free people since the
dews :: nWei .-.i3tory. desprte the affiiciions
oev base suffered .r. the name of Judaism.
Dag Hammarskjold
Will be Missed Sorely
Dog HaoaSKBSkjoU a dead Then wot
'-.'--- coum for peiniiiui thai week on the
era -.. (be opening oi fee new General Aesem-
C1 the Un.ted .' I: ct aO pcesibl*
.-.erf: ia additional 00080 today
The UN' secretary 'jer.erv. died ..-. me one
cd duty. He bad -..".-.e. to survey Africa b
~'"s tc bring peace lo areas cf the world
..'. Ine name of the preetigioua international
organisation he represented.
We r.cve spoke.-, ere.-, in these columns
abo,: Vj. Hammc: Cr. occasion, v.e
are nee.-, criticol of his approach to Middle
o -em afiairs as they relate to the State of
Israel.
Particularly, his purposeful ImptelhiHly and
persona] diplomacy in the Suez-Sinai ccm-
pchjn c: 1956-57 seemed to us to go beyond the
hounds of Mi. Hammarsk;old's responsibLl/.es
'-i secretary general of the United Nations.
And .: was this posture that has since enabled
r.t's strongman, Gamal Abdel Nasser, to
ream ergs on the Middle East scene.
But rt was also this posture that brought
enforced peace to the area in the form of the
N Emergency Unit currently based there.
i cr his. the late secretary general must be
ely credited.
Whatever his presumable shortcomings.
Dag Hammarskjold will be known as the man
ebo stood up to the Russians and stood up
i-ccessfully. His tragic death is en unexpected
ory for the communist world a victory by
default which even the Moscow clique did
:.-- anticipate.
LJce his predecessor to the post. Trygve Lie.
Mr. Hammarskjold was the increasing target
of the communist bloc's slings and arrows.
The Soviet Union, having virtually diluted the
ehecthreness of the Security CouncJ by the
arbitrary exercise of the veto repeatedly
.-.: :c weaken the secretary generalship.
The Soviets expected to do this by press-
dt the troika principle the substitution oi
oree-man secretariat for Hammarskjold's
post. Wnen Trygve Lie found his position in-
4S*3*J&
WITH 1HI NEW SCftOOl ffAt
creasingly distcsteful m the face of Russian-led
charges accmst him that be was an imperial-
ist tool." Lie resigned b) a tense atmosphere of
praioand s-adness.
Bu: I>ag Hc-rr..arskjoid stood up to the
ronfinsing roniiwiiHiel harrassment, showing
the wc-r.c tnat tne troflca principle would, m
fad reduce dM lasl r.zpe of the United Nations,
resting in a single secretary general's powers,
lo (he ievei of a glorified debating society.
^cg Hammarskjold's tenure in office was
-_e to expire in another two years. What
would happen after thct is anybody's guess.
But bit strength of purpose at least temporarily
stayed the Soviet tide in this important area of
con*:deration, and it is a respite that will be
sorely missed by the free nations.
The UN General Assembly is opening in
on ctmosphere of unparalleled international
tension over Berlin; while the measure of
global --cr.cern over Africa may be judged by
the presence of Mr. Hammarskjold in this
nrooding continent, where his plane crashed
early Monday.
In addition, the United Nations structure.
itse-f. is expected tc come under severe attack
ny the African bloc, w'th a natural assist from
Moscow. These attccks will appear in the
form cf demands for the UN's physical removal
from the United States because of alleged dis-
courtesies suffered by African delegctes at the
hands of "racist-minded" New Yorkers. They
will also take the form of urgent demands for
The communist insistence on the troika
principle can be expected to upgrade this de-
mand the addition of Eastern bloc and "un-
committed natcn" participation in the affairs
of the secretary generalship.
Dag Hammarskjold. dispassionately, even
stene-fecedly debating on the floor of the UN.
might further have stemmed the tide to the
continuing salvction of the world peace organ-
ization and the hopes of free manknd. It was
his individual and unique interpretation of the
powers accorded him by the UN Charter that
brought significant prestige to the secreary
generalship and that ultimately gave his post
the balance of power between the larger Soviet
bloc assault agcinst the United Nations and
the veto bin -: on the Security CounciL
Now Mr. Hcmmarskjold is dead. A stickler
to the end for the letter of international law. an
intellectual schooled in the ways of literature,
art. history the humaniues -^nercily he
will be sorely missed.
during (he week
... as i stf it
by LEO MINDLIN

THERE ARE |
..: -- t^
Haraaur-.k/yd 'ha-
psaeies. trasje Oa%
the VmUmi MsBnea
to thu. u ine der
rrac s: : \" rial
The greater less
mankje-ceeseafcrst
ir.iy be feeei' mrtfc .-
lent capatu.i -
ted
'-' tfcb i -omewnat c^W-bJeoc* i '.r ^* .-epre^r*ed- a rw^rear repne-.* m .'.' pre-- -

Nitiocs itmetBre
- k.-o .-ea.
Dar Hamrrankjc-^ ass Ua battle wits th* Seviel Un
a* i rieMrj ior fret wei infjweaie L-. the rjceestf.
d the vie* d the ser
I i dm. Nv- '"rjt -* ceic -
:'/t E- --- bh -.- 'jcc>= -
rt -.'. the odxxu TrciJra prteatsle
- .
. -
:- .
tune to res]
_
- *'
me of 1
-
- :
q mntftrm oral :: ::--
? iv E IS MOW r
of i .c'-:ar i
-- ;
. : -
'' testers, reporu
Nikrta Khrosl ai fa aj to Ne* Yorl atxet

deter?
defantl BecenUy fereed
pi
mf GesersJ Assen bij
- A eves .: b
Hssirssrskj i--..- lefeesi si the UN leeretsru
" '- jresn f atonefsced Swede n :-
*a- ^'Jent oc BeoUshaog. Dh is curr*.-r.tly -
tec in the trsgetrj indeed the only legstei Pat
the advantage cf rejecoag t\tr. mccewoc lee TiiIhl t
recommend. Settser then SB) >olace is DM [set laet
will be able to deal (reSB the rirr.e position cf "strength.""
For a self-nullify!-,: crcle of debate :s precisely v
cbe\ has envisioned for the -ecretar.it all along: ar.c this -
what, in the BssVWeet WffaaglhSI over a new BUS Mr the jsh M
Enslly have achieved. Thus superimposed or. the prenocs crises
the even more challenging consideration which dM C".S -let po
can ill-afford to ponder today. Tune is wba< Dag Hamraar-kjold hs
given them to be fortified against the resumed attack to resn
time and hi? awn singular capabilities for the pel
If N'ikita Khroshcbei set the United NetiOM Centra, latent .
into a gyre of ex the -an of it; last leesles wtti
of precedent-shatterng conduct for international diptesssc; that in-
cluded rhythmically tar.g-.rig .-.is .-hoe on a tacit- a? a reflei :. of hi:
contempt for the proceeding! he US] \ery well be a Model
decorum this time ool Th- ( -:,-. n wsc air'-.; ry hen
before the gavel I at th 10th
HI FASHtONtD TM US *V H.'J OWN IMAGt
I SAID AT the cut:et that the greater par of the triged;
pact of Dag HsauRsrsiqoldg death on the L'niMd Ust
time rather than the BSSl Bg at Mr Hammarskjcic BtBURlf
hewever, his demise u ssddeeing; and. although cquallv weti-j
men may co.-.cer.at:> be :cur.d to fiU the post. v.ere the"\ -.cc*:
all around, his seemed the talents that shaped the SSCretar at
a thing it had perhaps never teen intended.
. The Soviet enm::;. he incurred, especially fnnnflagriii syecess
in the Congo, is a tribute tu him What the Soviets cook: -
then meaningful communist chaos in Africa tber have act
now by the sec re-..-;, gcaeral'i -idden death. Dag Hammanl
as 'he symbol of the United Nations, drove the divisive Russians
cf Africa last year: and he was on a peace mission there again
his plane crashed Was Moscow determined not tc fail a
Perhaps for this reason, if for no other, the -accident"" most
probed, i
Dag Hammarsk;cld fashioned the UN in his own image of ;
posefulness One must recall the days of earlv American historj :
clarifying parallels: the way in which Marburv xs Madison enhance.
the power and prestige of the Supreme Court of the United Stal
far beyond what the founding fathers had ever anticipated In strik-
ing down a section of a federal statute, thus giving the Sup:
Court the right to pass on the constitutionality of laws pasted by C<
gms, John Marshall declared. "A law repugnant to the Coostitutior
is void, and the courts U well as the departments are bound bv thai
mstrument. Similarly. Article I. Section via. Clause 18 of the Cor
stitution became the implied basis for .legislation few men m th
formative years of the country dreamed would ever achieve lh
status of governmental sanction.
N0*t CAN Bl HAMMASKJ yWITH THE SECURITY Council of the United Nations frustrated t%
the inordinate Soviet use of the veto. Dag Hammarskjold increas
ing.y looked upon the UN secretariat as the balance of power a^
further nullifying Soviet pressure brought to bear upon the General
Assembly This is not to say as Nikita Khrushchev's noisv bkiA
said noisily and endlessly that Hammarskjold was an outspoken
partner of Western democracy and a militant enemj of Soviet o
munism. The truth is thai, above the din cf conflicting ideolot. -
he kept steadfastly and frequently maddeningly tc the letter o:
law. often affirming what in my partisanship I. at least, would
siaer the "wrong side
hcnl"1- Khke ?U "^n 1dt'stined lo great things in the chronicU (I
h.stor>. he enlarged the scope of his legacy where lesser -
during their appointed hour, might simply have passed on unchan--. I
wha. they inhenteo or reduced in significance bv imprudent han Dag Hammarskjolcis personal defense of the UN secretariat Wi
Continued on Pag* ll-A


Friday. September 22, 1961
i*Jewisti Ftorkiiairt
Page 5-A
Eshkol Stumped in Move to Form New Gov't
Continued from Page 1-A
atior which proposed Mr. Esh-
kul lor the task.
Xh8 President previously had
I Pr me Mn;steritBen;Gunpnj
I undertake the mandate, but the;
V ister declined.
Eshkol. who was scheduled to
eave for Vienna to participate in
i World Bank conference, post-1
Doned that trip to begin work on'
orming a new coalition. He has
benacting, js ,h#a,d .ol^a, Mapai
negotiating committee fqr the past
two weeks, sounding out other par-
ties on various proposals for a new
government.
He was expected to try initally
to negotiate a coalition under
Mr. Ben-Gwrion's Premiership
with the same partners as in the
former coalition.
Th" Liberal Party previously had
rejected a bid from Mr. Eshkol
to join a narrow coalition in nffllcl)
the National Religious Party
would be a third partner. Mr.
FJshkol made t h e offer as heal
Mapai negotiator to Izhar Harari.
3f the Liberal Party.
Harari's negative reply was in
line with a decision of his party
against joining any narrow coali-
tion. The Liberal Party wants a
broad coalition with t h e parties
that formed the prior government.
Sisterhood Office Opens
Official opening of Temple. ?ion
Sisterhood office was Mortrt iv,
Sept. 18. Office is open ev^ry
morning from 10 a.m. to 12 noon.
"The experienced people at First Federal
showed me how to save on my mortgage."
There's a good chance that a neighbor of youra
has- a home loan with America's Oldest Federal.
He'll tell you that if you are being charged more
than 6% interest on your present home mortgage,
it may pay you to talk to the people at First
Federal. They can show you the money-saving
advantages of First Federal's lower costs. Inter-
est rates* for example, begin at 5) 2c'c.
Visit the Loan Department in any one of First
Federal's five offices and talk over your needs.
You will see how a little difference in your mort-
gage terms can make a big difference in money
to you. Enough money,aetually,to start a savings
account earning liberal dividends!
Where People Come First
First Federal Savings
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF MIAMI
W. H. Walker, Chairman
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Page 6-A
^Jewisii fhrktiar
Friday. September 22.
1961
Israel's New Southeastern Consul Will
Open Hebrew University Friends Season
Zeev '/.. Dover, new Consul of
Israel for the Southeastern region
oj the United States, will be iniro-
duced to the Greater Miami Jewish
community Sunday night, Oct. 8,
at the initial" 1961-62 meeting of the
South Florida Division of the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem.
The sathering, to which mem-
bers of the American Jewish l'hy-
sicians Committee, Alpha omega
dental fraternity. Alpha Zeta Ome-
ga and Rho I'i Phi pharmaceutical
fraternities, and other allied or-
ganizations of the American
Friends will be invited, is scheduled
ioi the Algiers hotel.
Consul Dover will be feted earlier
the same evening at the home of
Mrs. Louis Glasser. a member of
the board of the American Friends.
Mrs. Roosevelt to Speak
County-wide arrangements for
Mrs Eleanor Roosevelt's lecture
appearance at Miami Beach Mu-
nicipal Auditorium on Oct. 26 un-
der auspices of the American Assn.
for the United Nations got under-
way Tuesday in the University of
Miami cafeteria. The event at the
Beach auditorium, to begin at 8
p m.. will highlight UN Week here.
Chairman for the annual event is
George Wolpert.
Dover arrived in Atlanta on
July 14 to assume consular juris-
diction for Alabama, Arkansas,
Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, Mis-
sissippi, North Carolina, South
Carolina and Tennessee.
Dover was born in Cernowitz on
August IS, 1922 He went to grade
school in Vienna, and at the age of
11 moved to Israel, where his fami-
ly settled in 1933.
He completed his high school stu-
dies in Tel Aviv, where he also re-
ceived a degree in public admini-
stration from the university Later,
he did post-graduate studies in in-
ternational relations at the He-
brew University in Jerusalem.
In his youth and study years.
Dover was active in field and track
athletics and as a youth instructor.
He later joined the ranks of the
Ilaganah. the then underground de-
fense organization of the Jewish
population of Palestine. He fought
in the Israel Defense Forces dur-
ing the War of Liberation, and com-,
pletcd an officer's training course.
On demobilizing, Dover joined
ilie otfice of the State Comptroller
with the rank of Chief Inspector. '
His duties were mainly concerned1
with problems of organization. ',
methods and efficiency of govern- ;
ment departments and agencies.
Ghana Seeks to Cut Israel
Out of Second Partnership
Federation Meet
Election Saturday
Continued from Page 1-A
Friedland as chairman of the
board of trustees. Nominated as
vice presidents are Circuit Judge
Irving Cypen, Sidney Lefeourt,
Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, Harold
Thurman, and Carl Weinkle; as
treasurer, Joseph M. Upton, as-
sociate treasurer, Ernest Jams,
secretary, David Catsman; as-
sociate secretary, Cal Kovens.
Hostesses for the dinner will in-
clude Mesdames Milton Sirkin. Sam
J. Heiman. Aaron Kanner, A. J
Harris. Harold Thurman, Irving
Cypen, Kmanuel Smith. Cal Covens.
Joseph Lipton. and Jean C. Leh
man.
TEL AVIV (JTA> The de-
mand by the Government of Ghana
that SoleY Borieh. the Israeli con-
struction cooperative, sell its 40
percent share in Ghana's National
Construction company came as a
surprise this week to the Israeli
firm here, although a Foreign Min-
istry spokesman indicated that it
was within the framework of Is-
raeli policy to assist African and
Asian enterprises up to the point
at which they can operate on an
independent, local basis.
Solel Boneh officials noted that
the contract signed when the
Ghana construction firm was es-
tablished in 1958, provided for a
five-year partnership arrangement.
The demand by the Accra Gov-

eminent was explained by p|jr;.
cal sources here as based on the
grewing nationalist feeling, u
the West African state, 7 wel,
| as on the dose contacts between
I Kwame Nkrumah's Government
and the Arab world.
This is the second case of an is.
raeli firm being ousted from pan.
nership with a Glrananian Govern-
ment-sponsored firm, the first
being the Zim-Israel Navigation
Company, which was a founder anil
partner in the Black star Line
Ghana's national shipping compa!
n>.
Solel Boneh. which has already
agreed to divest itself ot its hold-
ings in the Ghananian eon>truction
firm, will stay to manage the com-
pany.
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Ftiday. September 22.
1961
*Jfw f fh-rBdffon
Page 7-A
A $(/KKOTH HOUDAV f/UyR
Abraham Built His Home in Form of Sukkah
Mrs, Moe Kudler, of Los Anqeles, international president of
. i B nth Women, shows her Congressman, James Roose-
Vi the Franklin Delano Roosevelt Four Freedoms Library
ig the memory of his father. B'nai B'rith Women cre-
, end supports the library as a living memorial to Pres-
, -. Roosevelt and the four freedoms he enunciated. Housed
i the B'nai B'rith building in Washington, D.C.. where BBW's
| .quarters is located, the Four Freedoms Library's unique
..ion comprises thousands of volumes dealing with all
e< ts of freedom and another section devoted to the literary,
r.ous, and historical phases of Jewish civilization. Further-
Its educational objectives, B'nai B'rith Women makes the
i iry facilities available to staff members, students and
t; culty, and arranges special book loans to Hillei Foundations
( c o!!ece libraries elsewhere.
New Governor of Canada Bank
Is a Noted Jewish Financier
"AWA iJTA) Intcrnatio-
nal linance expert Louis J. Ras-
stepped into the delicate
i .overnor of the Bank of
(Jai i n oently.
I sky, now a deputy-gover-
e hank, succeeds James i
. ( oyne, whose bitter feud
Government propelled the
ck i d Centra] Bank into the
i of a national sensation.
i tank's board of directors
tted the 53-year-old deputy's
the Government for form-
...I. The directors meet-
i' i a formality. The board
) Ij agreed informally on
insky, and no other name
i' forward. Quick ac-
by the Cabinet will fol-
Rasminsky becomes the first
Je-wis,-. person to hold such a high
'''co in the realm of Canadian
unco, or in the entire field of
the public service. No chartered
btnk has ever been headed by
fl Jew in Canada, nor has any
Jew ever advanced so far in the
public service.
The new governor's international
background makes him particu-
larly valuable at the moment Can-
ada's manipulation with the exter-
nal value of its dollar is raising
some eyebrows abroad, and a man
well versed in the subject can do
much to maintain the reputation of
Canadian financial policy.
Raaminakj ie Canada's represen-
tative of the International Mone-
tary Fund, ar.ci this week he is in
Washington explaining Canada's
devaluation policy.
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
According to legend, Jacob was
the lirst to observe Sukkoth. The
lives ol Abraham and Isaac were
Mil (used with a tramiuihty, not
Shared by Jacob. His brother
Esau was his father's pride, en-
joyed the preprogatives of the
firstborn. His brother F.sau
caught the venison. Jacob finally
was forced to flee tro.n Esau,
tea rl ul that his brother would
murder him. Uncle l.aban gave
him refuge, but even his dear
uncle played a mean trick on
him, substituting on the wedding*
night Leah for hi* beloved Rachel,
and Jacob ;< forced to do an
additional seven-year stint to get
Rachel.
: i arful, still afraid of being
murdered, although now 14 years
had passed, he laj down in the
open, in a dream, he saw a
ladder on which angels went up
and down. He wresiled with the
angels and won their blessing.
A Sukkah also takes one sub-
stantially out in the open. We go
camping, as it were, in the Suk-
koth week The covering of the
Sukkah. according to rabbinic ,
rule, must not be such as to ex- ,
dude the sight ol the stars.
There i* no locked door to the
Sukkah. II in a Sukkah. you can
i asily see anj angels, should they
come near; and if they wish, they
can talk to you. The light cov-
ering of tin Sukkah will not muf-
fle their voices.
You could hardly expect an
angel to enter any of our ordin-
ary houses with their locked
doors and heavy roofing. Angels
can't very well come up to the
house, rinu the door bell and le'l
you they are angels,. If they did.
we should probably immediately
call the police and have them
arrested.
Locked doors protect us from
The Festival of Sukkoth will
be launched at services Sun-
day evening.
burglary, but consider how much
evil they have brought into the
world! Have we not really in
many cases turned our homes
into voluntapv ail-" U'a' is
reallj the difference? Modern
ja is too havt i< le\ tsu n and ra-
dios.
Martin Buber tells this story
oi Rabbi Levl Yitzhak, once the
famous rabbi of Bcrditchcv went
to Lwow and. having to staj in
Lhi town a day, he asked a rich
: to lake him in. The rich
man refused, and the rabbi went
to a poor school teacher who of-
fered him hospitality. Soon the
people of the town heard that the
great rabbi of Berditchev was
there and they gathered at the
door. The rich man heard, and
he too came and asked Rabbi
I evi Yitzhak to forgive him and
honor him b\ coming to his
house.
Rabbi, Levi Yitzhak answered
by giving them a little Torah.
Both Abraham and Lot.'' said
the rabbi, "were visited by
angels. Why is there so much
more made of Abraham's recep-
tion oi the angels than of Lot's?
Roth received them well, both
provided repasts fur them. But
in the instance of lx>t. Scripture
says that angels cam- to see
him. In Abraham's case, how-
ever, the Bible writes: And he
lift* .1 up his eyes and looked, and
lo. three men stood over against
him.' Lot saw angels; Abraham
saw just poor weary travelers
who needed leod and re 1
Abraham's door was open to
all. not just to celebrities
The fact is that Abraham's
house was essentially an all-year-
around Sukkah. For we are told
that he had doors on all sides BO
that no wayfarer might fail to
notice it.
Nathan Straus Dead at Age 72
NEW YORK (JTA) Nathan
Straus, noted Jewish leader and
philanthropist, died suddenly while
on a trip to eastern Long Island to
inspect some of the property he!
owned. He was 72. Funeral ser-
vices were held at the Jewish Com-
munity Center in White Plains.
N. Y.
Born in New York, he spent his
life crusading for slum clearance
and civil rights. He was admini-
strator of the United States Hous-
ing Authority under President
Franklin D. Roosevelt. At one
time, he was a national vice chair-
man of the United Jewish Appeal
and director of the Pales!me F,co-
nomie Corporation.
He had been a meher of the New
York State Senate and held ether
important state positions. He was
chairman of the radio station
WMCA in New York at the time of
his death.
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Paoe 8-A
-Jewlsti Fkx-ktton
Friday. September H,
Hammarskjold's Death Shocks UN
Continued from Page 1-A
of the Israel Bond cam- manent representative -cr
ing its 1962 budge*, calling for
expend,turet of nearly $20,000,000.
paign. U take over the dele:. chaif#
Mrs Meir who arrived here manship alter Mrs Me ,part>
Sunday to head the Israeli delega- ure; Amba-accr Arid Cfr
the refugee debate this ,Jjn a( ,nt. UN A--embly. joined may'? dep-,'t\ ^ ;+rrr-
be a report-requested in lauding Mr^. Roosevelt's efforts ,cntatlve h d / p *
behalf Of Uriel. She presented ---riel,
,1,- Roosevelt *-.th a plasue con-'who ,s **> rec.or.
- of i-r'-i postage stamps general of the Israeli Foreign Mia.
depicting the 12 tnb- ol Israel .-try.
Bo h Mrs Meir ^nd Mrs. Roose-
Par of
year will
the A*eeaobl> last springlrom
Palest i Conciliation Com-
Ahicta was ordered to in-
rear's Assembly, not
r than Oct 13. what progress, veil emphasized the importance of
[si .el Bonds for the < .nomic dc f>rsr.on ,_
made toward "re
o" ol the Arab refugees velopment of the Jew
at ion b) Israel.
rr^jz/i Mayer Abramcwitz, cutooing president of the Jewish
National .:."j Council of Greater Miami, turns over the gcvei
o the r.ewly-eiected president, Leon J. Ell, al the annual elec-
tion ".'--e:.r.g at the Fontainebleau hotel.
Jewish National Fund Council Elects
Leon Ell President of Miami Unit
At the annual election meet npt roller, Al Sherman
h National Fui n Selected to serve on the execu-
recent- live iy)hrii are j0.,eph A|;er Mr, gations will raise it the Assembly n;an District 5 Grand Lodge presi-
Tin bai sent to the Middle
East special representative to
iss the refugee problem vwh
the Arab governments directly con-
cernedthe United Arab Republic.
Jordan and Lebanonas well as
with Israeli Ificials. The special
envoy, Dr Joseph E. John-.on.
: Carnegie Endow-
menl for Irternational Peace, has
spent two weeks in the Middle
East, during which he held talks
in Jerusalem with Prime Minister
Da\id Ben-Gunon. Foreign Minis-
tr Golda Meir. and other Israeli
Arriving with Mrs. Meir to i r
pate in the r\ a--' n I: re a'-
so Gideon Rafac. assistant direc-
tor-general of thr \-:..'.. Foreign
Mmistrj: and Shabtai Rosenne.
Alternate representat ^
rae!'.- A semb y dele:
' '"' : ti'e
I. nited States c'^r.- -^
Foreign Ministry; \rti ^ve.
ran. head of the v .. r,a_
jona! orear
Mrs Shularr.
he facultv of bumai
brew UnhVrsitj
legal advisor to the Ministr;. The
other principal memkr- of the Is- Arad and .: a R
raeli delegation to the Assembly members of Israel's ,
arc Michael S. Comay Israel's per- mission here.
BBYO Board Opens Season
Initial meeting for the program
year ua^ held by the board of direc-
tors of the Greater Miami Bnai
officials dealing with the refugee Bnth Youth Organization with Eli
problem. Monday. Johnson a as jjurwitz presiding.
en route to New York
Newlvelccted officer were ln-
It l- expected that the Arab dele- .tailed bv Judge Milton A. Fried-
Ij he f i bleau hot'-.. Lein
J J-. li < led president '.' the
Council. H< i i Rabbi '.la;.er
i the post.
.- a writer, world-traveler
and i deni I international aiiair-
i. represented he United States
" .ention in >',< i
I 'i *o years ago
: ; 11 lent an' hoi I
...'' pr< ident ( 'f i mple Beth
.i' a n i mber ol the na-
the \ mofl oi Amen-
Hebrew
[i < A
l .: ior thi national advisory
\a art i Ji in.-.'. National E
i tors ol the Mental
l.'ealtl ituti board of the Cm-
thi Greater Miami
ior orders of the B'nj B'rith.
These were outlined b> Kenneth
Friedman, secretary For the
Florida region, AZA. Friedman
also outlined the even's of the
District 5 BBYC eonve-)-on held
in June at Camp Osct-ala, Herv
dersonville, N. C.
------ man. kyi^.iivt -j uioiiu i---v>~i- y *.^
William Beckwith. Zvi Berger. Mrs. the -""1 oi 'elf-determination in rjeati Besides HurwitZ, who was Martin Sachs preside: : the
Nathan Bookspan, Isidore Dick- ntion *> the refugee debate, reeiected president, Mrs Edward Greater Miami BBYO \ ith Coub,
man Malvin Englander, Ezra Fine- ">*'"> that tbe 'Arab people ol Sabra Mr8 Henry Stemhauser and ui. reviewed the annu
Jacob C. Ei-hman. Abraham P'tine be given the right of Amslej Ferdle were elected vice and emphasized the foe .-
Fraidlin, Max Hecht, Peter Heller eU n"u"-r '"'' v'-nI ,f> presidents. David Sach; waj elect- Vear on religious eon
l Lillian Goodman. Sam Kagan. "re,tu ,0 !he lan'' n"'A un,k'r ,s- '.'.' secretary, and Mrs. Newton Hof- vice and cultural act cb
Mrs Pauline Levick, Mr ar.d Mr- :i"'!: Government. The cry of -self- .,adu.r. treasurer. Past president supplemented ?< gro I
Miller. Reubin Miller, determinatton for the Arab< is ,, ,nc fcoard Jack Fink vvas re. and atnietic procrsm.
Sandy Kandel revie
cent Tag Day drive
members of the Bnai B'r K ":
Organization in Miami I behall
i the National Cyst Fll
Foundation. The to- illected
was a new high of SI.7
inval d President Eisen- Mr-. Miriam pre-.. Paul Quitney, c'junU-'* uPn by the Arab delega- elected counselor.
,'o-hua Rephon. Barrett M. Rotn-
en berg, J;ilius Rosenstein. Louis
Rudmck. Benjamin Rimer, Dr.
Abraham Salra. Irving Sehatzman.
ivOuis Sehwartzman. Mr and Mr-
Joshua /. Stadlan. Mr- Alfred
e and Mrs. I^-onard Wolpe.
f -: ration He also a r u
.'. e House Confei
the United
i e I on mittee.
Iran ferii: the gavel to Ell.
Vbramowiti agreed t > serve
ehi .."nan oi tin- JNF executive
I rd. S rving ith Ell is l>r i.-v
ing Lehrman
I I :, foi
I
-.< cted officei
vice pn lohan 1. ]: rman.
tein and So Cold-
i recoi i; Mr-.
;.' il Davi i r a;.
' rj Sam
trei urt-r :: ja min Appt .
Beach Student
Gets Scholarship
';i.n- to gam ^ympa'hy among many
of the new nations of Africa.
Meanv/hile, obviously anticipat-
ing the usual anti-Israel speech-
es by Arab delegates at the Uni-
ted Nations General Assembly,
Mrs Golda Meir, Israel's Foreign
Minister, said here Monday that
"the Unted Nations most not be
* platform for speeches against
the existence of any member
state."
"The day must come." -he said,
"when peace must re.gn between
A former ^tuient at the Hebrew
Academy, Leonard M Kornreich,
on a National Honor Award
scholarship to the University ol Mi- "ur neighbor.- and ourselves. Thi-
A graduate of Chicago Jewish tne existence ol Israel, but making
Academy, he attended the Acade- srow." She spoke at an Israel
my here in 1958-59. His parents are Bond luncheon 'endered in honor
na;i ol the x'r and Mrs. Anton Kornreich, 536 nf Mr- Eleanor Roosevelt lor her
Jewish ational 10th si Miami Peach. -------
\ itraight-A student, he has
served as president of the student
council and captain oi the basket-
ball and baseball teams, and plans
to study medicine.
The award provides full tuition
lor one year and j- renewable for
:< ur tears if the student qualifies. i n.^
Member- of the board were giv-
en an orienta'ion to their jobs by
.Mr- Alfred Reich, president of
District 5 Bnai B'rith Women, and
various reports were read with re-
-pect to the summer program of
the BBYO and future plans.
Included in the reports was a
summary of the national events
bele* triis simmer at Camp B'nai
B'r;th, with emphasis on the na-
tional convention of the Aleph
Zadik and B'nai B'rith Girls, jun-
B'ntti B'r'rth Social Singles
B'nai B'rith Social S n^!e^ w 1
sponsor a "Nite Club" affair s
day evening at the She:. irne '
Single adults of iatermediati
are invited to attend.
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on your airfare when you jet there in the Fall.
Ask your Travel Agent about reservations. Or call BOAC direct.
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Friday. September 22. 1961
k Imrlstt Fkir/cUaun
Page 9-A
Hurricane Carla Hinders Holy Days
Maurice Revitz (center) has been elected chairman of the exec-
utive committee of the Hebrew Academy. Revitz meets heie
Continued from Page 1-A
Stanley Dreyfus, spiritual leader
of B'nai Israel synagogue in Gal-
vestcn, said tnat most of the Jew-
ish people of Galveston decided
to stay and ride out the storm.
Temple B'nai Israel stood in sev-
eral feet of water, but Rabbi Drey-
fus reported that he rode by the
synagogue later "and saw some
outside damage." He added he was
certain that t h e Interior of the
building had not been damaged
and that "we should he back for
sabbath worship." The Orthodox
synagogue. Beth Jacob, was under
lour feet of water.
High Holy Pay services were
, postponed in Beaumont from Sun-
vices even if not hard hit by the i after the storm because of lack of
hurricane because of power fail- power."
ures it caused. David White, pub-
lisher of the Houston Herald Voice,
reported that "the services were
! poorly attended Tuesday morning
From Austin, the Texas capital.
Rabbi Charles Mintz. regional di-
rector of the Southwest Council of
!he Union ot American Hebrew
very poorly. Many parts of, Congregations, reported that a few
Houston are flooded, some are with- straggling refugees attended ser-
out electricity. Temple Beth Is- vices in Austin. He added that ser-
rael. which had rescheduled Bar- vices at his synagogue were not
vices, still could not hold them interrupted.
Ten to Receive Honor Degrees
&y Special Report
WALTHAM, Mass. Swedish
earlier announced plans to award
honorary degrees to 'he speakers
and to Ralph Lowell, who serves as
economics professor Qunnar J. president, chairman or director
Myrdal, British economist Lady (i, |m)rc ,han a sc()re ()J Bost0s
Jachson (Barbara Ward) and eight leadi educational and philan-
Hebrew Acad.
Drive Resumes;
Revitz Elected
Fete for Blood Donors
A free dinner will be given by the
Knights ot Py hias. Roosevelt Lodge
177, and Pythian Sisters. Roosevelt' .. ,. .
Temple 23. to anyone donating aC'ty "nd ,hc bay *T ?"! ^t
Victoria, which had been an
early haven lor Gulf Coast refu-
gees, was battered, and synagogue
services were knocked out. Texas
Pharmacy Frats
Help Plan Confab
iple 33, to anyone donating
i instruction of the new He- pint of blood on Monday, between
hrew Academy building moved ,j ani; 8 p.m.. at 4601 W. Flagter st.
pad Louis Merwitzer, chairman The services of the Mt. Sinai Mo-
the building campaign, this bile Biood Unit will be available.
Kee) announced resumption of the
tor an additonal $300,000 to-
the Academy's Si.ooo.ooo
I i
The Hebrew Ac'demy. presently
; I at 918 8th St., is in the
i i st of constructing three new
a : ndilioned buildings at Pi"
i ., rlr. and 24*.h St., to be com-
thi ear > part oi 1962.
, three new buildings will
hou.-e j:i classrooms from nursery
i igh junior high school. Hebrew
I i glish I braries. science and
oms. auditorium and din-
ir_ room. administration offices,
n .tudfts' chapel, medical room.
round facilities.
Rabbi Alexander s. Gross,
i oal ..i the sc tool, said that these
; dings represent the most pro-
and I )rward looking ideas
i chool construction and equip
n i "
Maurice Revitz, noted com-
munity cad r, has been unani-
nousiy elected chairman of the
scufive committee of the He-
. ew Acadtmy. Harry Genet
who i?rved n this capacity for
"e past sevjn years, made the
motion to r-ominate R*vitx.
Genet is horsrary life president.
- his rep rt at a meeting of
toard oi Directors held last
! al tt Sterling hotel, Re-
ported 'hat mere than S700.-
i ilready dedged to the cam
i n has been raised "primarily
the dedicated officers, mem-
and parents of the Hebrew
i m.v.
Si ice ours is a communty.-wide
catering to the educational
ol the total community, it is
i p riant that the local Jewish
leadership also participate in the
< instruction of the new buildings.
\! appeal to them for thpir full
' easure of support."
Phe campaign now begun will
1 I Nov. 15 in preparation fur the
'llh annual dinner to be held on
I < 17 at the Deauville hotel.
Rho Pi Phi and Alpha Zeta Ome-
ga will be represented at the an-
nual convention of t h e National
Assn, Ol Retail Druggists to be held
at the Fontainebleau hotel Oct. 1
hrough 5.
Rho Pi Phi. International phar-
macy fraternity, will conduct a
breakfast at the Crown hotel on
.Monday morning. Oct. 2 Presid-
ing will be Ben Saks, first Florida
regional director of Rho Pi Phi.
and a member of the executive
committee of the Southeast Florida
**\ P*in" Pharmaceutical Assn., hosting the
convention at Miami Beach.
Arrangements for the Rho Pi Phi
breakfast were by Konald Kurland-
er, chancellor of the South Florida
chapter of Rho Pi Phi.
Alpha Zeta Omega will hold a
"Kaffee Klatch" at the Fontaine-
bleau hotel on Tuesday night, Oct.
3, at 11 p.m. Sam Rosenblatt, di-
rector of the Miami Alumni chap-
ed the same impact. Wharton. in
he same general area, held ser-
vices under Rabbi Israel Rosen-
berg's spiritual leadership on Sun-1
day night.
Houston, the largest city in the
secthem United States, was se-
verely battered by the hurricane.
Belted by heavy floods and roar-
ing winds, many of Houston's
congregat-ons postponed Rosh
Has-onah services from Sunday
and Monday to Monday evening
and Tuesday morning. Houston's
smaller Orthotfox synagogues
held services on Sunday night,
however, despite warnings of the
approaching storm.
Some of the congregations in,
Houston were unable to hold ser-
AZA Group
Elects Officers
Shield of David AZA last week
held elections of officers for the
coming year.
New officers are president. Jerry
iLevine; vice president. Ivan Mos-
kowitz; second vice president. El-
liott Fledell; recording secretary.
son. Gov. Gen. Luis Munoz-Marin.
of Puerto Rico, and President Lau-
rence M Could, of Carlelon Col-
lege, will speak during the exer-
cises convened to celebrate the for-
mation of a Phi Beta Kappa chap-
ter at Brandeis. The university
Lady Jackson, atom scientist Leo
Szilard. Shakespearean actor Mau-
rice Evans, Nils Y. Wessell, presi-
dent of Tufts University, and Dr.
Nelson Glueck, president of He-
brew Union College-Jewish Insti-
tute of Religion.
ter, will preside. Jack Davis, na-i Larry Malnick; corresponding sec-
tional board member of Alpha Zeta rotary, Andy Schwartz.
Omega pharmacy fraternity, is in ^ Jared Meyer$. sar.'
charge of arrangements tor this
geant-at-arms, Dave Tarabolous;
Marvin
event.
Jack Davis is general chairman. assistant-sargeant-at-arms,
of the local committee for the na- Rosoff; pledge master, Ed C.utten-
tional convention, with Ben Saks (macher; chaplain. Joe Lawrence;
and Ronald Kurlander serving on and newspaper editor. Andy Miro
he committee for the host organi- wit*,
i/.alion, the Southeast Florida Phar-
maceutical Assn.
Po$t-Yom K'tppur Dance
Temple Menorah Sisterhood held
its annual post-Yom Kippur dance
;!t Ite Martinique hotel Wednesday
evening. Entertainment and danc-
ing were featured. Mrs Ray Morse
is Sisterhood president. Chairman
for t h e evening was Mrs. Jack
Segal.
Going to
Washington?
Joint Sukkoth
Celebration Set
Sukkoth celebration sponsored
jointly by two Farband branches
v. ill be held Saturday evening, Sept.
30, a; the Labor Zionist Center at
H42 Washington ave.
Sponsors are Bialik and Ben-
Gurion Branches of Farband. Guest,
speaker will be Rabbi Morton Ma-
lavsky, spiritual leader of the Is-'
i"elite Center and president of the!
Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn.
Michel Gibson, formerly ot" the;
internationally renowned Yiddish t
Art Thcartre, will be guest artist, i
Jacob Fishman will lead the com-1
'nunity singing portion of the pro-
gram. Beryl Morrison is chairman^
oi the evening.
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Paoe 10-A
vJenist fhridiar
Friday, September 22. I3gj
End Of
An Era
By MAX L6RNER
You ?et to Bonn via Cologne, if you fly. since Germany s capital nas
no airport of Its Thil is a measure of the paradox of this musty
provincial university town which nosed ou! Frankfurt to become the
rnment -eat of Adenauer's German]
- hard to believe here in the reality of the German "miracle"
v.r. <.- in scarcely more ihan a decade tran-formed a war I, de-
r iperous eci become a force in
in the NAT' and in the Common
M I
There is the bleakness here that y> find
person bouw holdi hi< h is true because 1
and bureaucrat population. Pr
felt at being exil icks hi a what he
tartness, Der Spiegel reports -hat Eonn boats out
.. ebt and ratio of
won It quotes 'he Socialist pro i arlo Sir
i j Bonn is not a metropolis it is an a] oli a not
THOSE WHO FEEL THAT Bom. Iikeiy a!
t German leadership does. The prime q est ir, although
i I thus is whether Germany ha- conn- to the end of
the ler era.
Ir, he current election car i much different
from the last one four years ago. The momed and eorpi oups sup-
-. enauer tnd the trade union- -uppon the Socialists as they did
ifferenci thai the Socialists have a vigorous new candidate
i and have drastically changed .heir program and doctrine
to win the middlei..:-- \ote.
oi Brandt an-1 Herben W'-hner the architect of the
part) on have given it a new look and impact. Vet the real
changi ection aUnospbare ha- different sources.
til Khrushchev took a hand, the Adenauer forces felt breezily con-
f dent oi victory over Brandt. There was the u-ual election bitterness,
nowii time from Adenauer'.-; cynical use of the issue oi Brandt's
i birth There was the chance that this attack would boome-
There were the usual arguments about additional welfare mea-
: r people and how they would be paid for. No one doubted
that Adenauer would v.in and probably by a clear majority ol the Bunde-
stag 'eats
Khrushchev's action in sealing the East German border changed
profile of the election too Brandt's -trong .-.tand expressed the mood
not onlj oi the Berliner- 'who don't have a vote) but of all West Ger-
i enauer responded tardily, weakly, almost whimsically, even
log a' one point that Khnishchen had aimed to hurt him in the
Almost overnight the voters mood changed.
point the Adenauer camp took a secret lest poll and found to
t r dismay that their man and Brand: were running neck-and-neck. I'
first time any such danger had threatened the "old fox.'' and
' :rauma both in the Scbaumburg Palace and the Christian Democrat
I quai ei was doubtless severe.
. election I ad been held then it would have been aa close as the
I i Six esults
a] moment passed, the emergency mood died
' I I attitudi rei erl themsel1
Bonn hand-, tell me that the odds are once more on Adena ler,
If not : >i ,i cleat i then just -hurt oi it.
Brandt will make a remarkable showing, lor a
vmbolic if not actual victory.
II so he < to make the tough decision a- to whether he will
in hi- strategic Berlin spot or resign to >it in Parliament and
lead part] ai vely.
____ /____ ___.,
WHAT WAS IT THAT -.Ming opinion toward Brandt for a brief spell?
When Adenauei failed to respond to the Khrushchev move there was
oi German leadership, and Brandt moved into the vacuum
One must then ash what swung opinion back to Adenauer
It was | think, the deep anxiety about peace and war which Khrush-
chev arou ed. After the first shock of his act had subsided, and alter
they had rallied to Brandt's affirmative stand, the Germans began asking
themselves the anxious question: 'Which ol the leaders can more cer-
tain!) assure peace?" No one can assert what their answer will be.
But when people ask a question in anxiety, they are likely to turn
lor comfort to the familiar. This.is what happened in America in 1956
when he Sue/ crisis came in the midst ol the Kisenhower Stevenson
flection battle The advantage was with Kisenhower because he was a
symbol of security. The crucial slogan of the Adenauer posters is the
plea. Don't Gamble With Germany."
This beg, the question, of course, since it equates Brandt's policy
with irresponsible gambling. But politics is irrational, and the appeal
tc the irrational is now workng to Adenauer's advantage.
When the Russians sealed otf East Berlin they ended an era. One
might expect that i! would end an era in the German mind as well.
The Germans probably know deep in their hearts than an era of new
measures and policies is bound to come; but since it must come, they
Maori, let it be done by the old m.m.
UF Volunteer Corps Growing
A total of 2,750 volunteers have In the past there have been
been signed for the 1982 United entire an is ol Dade county that
Fund campaign, It was announced .
by Edward 1- Swenson, Jr.. gen- ";,v" been ""touched because of
eral campaign chairman, respond- 'i1*' lac* ,!| adequate numbers oi
ing to the United Fund appeal volunteers," said William C. Lan-
through newspaper, radio and tele- taff. United Good Neighbors Dm-
Noted Israeli Archaeologist and Military
Leader to Speak in Miemi Beach Nov. 5
B. Yigael Yadin, Field Com-
man_er of the Army of Israel dur-
Lhe 194&-49 War of Liberation,
will come to Miami Beach in No-
vember in behalf of the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem. He is a
professor' at Israel'*' oldest ami
rgeat university, and has achieved
world renown as an archaeologist.
Jack D Gordon, president of the
South Florida Division of the
American Friends oi the Hebrew
University, in si at his home
iy, N 5, for a dinner honor-
Gen. Yadin.
The protester, whose ro'e in
the saga of the Dead Sea Scrolls
end tf-e Bar Kochba letters cap-
tured the imaoinaticn of the Jew-
ish and non-Jewish world, will
g-ve a public lecture on archaeo-
logy at the Miami Beach High
school auditorium on Monday
night, Nov. 6, Gordon announced.
The 44-year-old former chief of
Staff of the I.-rael defense forces
is the son of the late Prof. Kleazar
Sukenik, the eminent Hebrew Uni-
versity archeologist who discov-
ered the Dead Sea Scrolls and
brought them to the attention of
the world of scholarship. Prof.
Yadin, who was born in Jerusalem
in 1917. inherited from his father
a profound and abiding passion lor
archeology. This was the field of
- i |y in which he received his
Master's degree in 1945 and his
Doctorate in 1955 at the Hebrew
University. Later appointed to the
university's Archeology Depart-
ment, he joined the distinguished
company of scholars whose discov-
ers- have greatly augmented our
knowledge of ancient Israel, from
the stone age to the Christian era.
As ;i very young man. Yadin had
enlisted in the defense force of the
Pale-tine settlers, combining mili-
tary dutie- with his scholarly pur-
suits. This dual interest was to
stand him and Israel in good
stead during Israel's War of Inde-
pendence, when his extensive
knowledge of history and of the
Onf. Air-Cond. .1 Ind. Coni. 1
,ROMWELl CL
MOTH BE
On The Oceon at 20th Street
country's terrain enabled the army
to make use of an almost-forgotten
Roman road. As a result, a plan-
ned invasion by Egyptian troops
deployed along the main route from
Sinai was comple'ely frustrated
Appointed chief of operations at
the time ol the Arab attack on Is-
rael in May. 1948. he played a key-
role in creating the Defense Army
of the new state and in winning the
battles that saved Jerusalem. Giv-
en a field command of his own.
Gen. Yadin later directed the suc-
cessful offensive that drove the
OUt Of the Negev
Prof. Yadin is among the four
distinguished scholars who have
been directing the Hebrew Univer-
sity expeditions to the Judcan De-
sert caves. These have yielded a
fabulous number of historically-
valuable finds from Chalcoirhic.
Hellenic and Roman times. But of
even greater importance are the
documents, coins, weapons and
common household items testify-1
ir.g to the long occupation of the
caves by refugee Jewish families
and anti Roman rebels who served
under the Jewish leader Bar Koch-
ba some 1.800 years ago. Prot.
Yadin established beyond question
the historic existence of Bar Koch-
ba himself, about which there had,
been some previous doubts, and re-
vealed impressive evidence of the
militant spirit ani determination
of the Jcwi.-h rebel forces Further
exploration of the caves is plan-
ned.
Prof. Yadin's notable earlier
achievements in archeology in-
cluded extensive exploration of
the ancient site of Hazor begin-
ning in 1956. when he became di-
rector of the James A. de Roths-
child Expedition in behalf of the
Hebrew University. His excava-
tions there uncovered the re-
mains of some 21 ancient cities.
He has written extensively about
Hazor and has added valuable in-
80^*^1
|j
>

'^^^ ~

YIGAll YADIN
formation concern t
both as a Canaanite center and as
,-.n Israelite stronghold, I n the
time of King Solomon until the
reign of Pekah. K pl ol Israel,
around 732 BCK. when the y was
believed to have beer, destr ed by
the Assyrians. Prof. Yac
Sings revealed that Hazor ,- (hi
most important Canaanite cry in
Galilee. The discovery of certain
relics at the site i.i'o confirms, in
the opinion of some scholars the
conquest of the i.'\ son 00
years agothe time of ishua'a
conquest recorded :n the E ble.
Men Plan Post
Holiday Dance
Men's club oi Temple Ner Tamid
is sponsoring its annual post-Yom
K'ppur dinner dance on Saturday,
7 p.m.. in Sklar Audtii riun;.
Program will include entertain-
ment, a catered dinner and a well-
known orchestra.
Dale Regent, president of the
Men's club, is in charge or resei
vations.
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The Royal Hungarian -ws RESTAURANT
731 Washington Avenue
MIAMI BEACH. FLA.
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$9.00 single 20 of 105 rooms. Other
rates available. FREE: TV. and
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Dietary laws and Sabbath strictly
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Rabbi Schiff on Radio
Rabbi Solomon Schiff, spiritual
leader oi Congregation Both El,,
.'line 2COO0 volunteers are being;
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gins Sunday, Nov. 5. to 10 a.m., on radio station WGBS. i
PETERSON'S
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1
Friday. September 22. 1961
-Jewisti norldfiawi
Page 11-A
Commerce Dep't Assists Boycott?
WASHINGTON -r (JTA) Rep
jamet Roosevelt, California Dem-
ocrat, {.narged in a House speech
this week that the United Stales
Department of Commerce was aid-
ina the Arab boycott as the Senate
Appropriations Committee was urg-
ing ; Administration to imple-
menl ( mgressioaal opposition to
the An b tactics.
Rep. Roosevelt accused the Com-
ment Department of "advertising
at pubJJC expense Arab calls for
commercial bids which will be ac-
cepted only from U.S. business
firms which are not "Jewish owned'
or do cot 'employ a percentage of
Jewisl) personnel.' "
He arded that "a boycott against
an American business coneorn
on the ground that it is owned or
operf'cd by persons of any par-
ticular race, religion or ethnic
origin is contrary to American
principles and traditions and
should definitely not be counte-
nanced by governmental assist-
ance.-."
He said the department was dis-
tributing official government re-.
leases aiding the Arab boycott re-
quirements and said that "not only
have government agencies ac-
quiesced passively to the boycott.
they have served actively, in many
instances, as its instruments."
Calling the alleged practice 'in-
tolerable." the Congressman said
he could not understand "why we
continue to publicize these discrim-
inatory calN for bids." He sent a
letter of protest to Secretary of
State Dean Rusk and to Commerce
Secretary Luther If. Hodges.
The Senate committee action
came in a report to the full Senate
after the committee incorporated
the Halpern-Rooney anti-bias bill
clause of the House Foreign Aid
appropriations bill into the Senate
bill. The Appropriations commit-
tee urged "the executive depart-
ments concerned to give force to
I he sense of Congress as expressed
in this section in the administration
of the foreign assistance program
to the extent feasible and by other
appropriate means."
Sen. Leverett Saltonstall, Mas-
sachusetts Republican, moved
for the insertion of the phrase to
stress that the Senate commit-
tee wanted not only adoption but
also implementation of the anti-
bias clause.
i
The clause, co-sponsored by Rep.
Seymour Halpern. New York Re-
publican, and Rep. John J. Rooney,
New York Democrat, was adopted
by the House on Sept 5. It said
that it is "the sense of Congress
that any attempt by foreign na-
tions to create distinctions because
of their race or religion among
American citizens in the granting
of personal or commercial access
or any other rights otherwise avail
able to U.S. citizens generally is re-
pugnant to our principles: and in
all negotiations between the Uni-
ted States and any foreign state
arising as a result of funds approp-
riated tinder this title these princi-
ples shall be applied as the Presi-
dent may determine."
Realty Broker Admits Bias Order to Staff
DilNC THE WEEK... AS I SEE II
Continued from Page 4-A
its.''
oi l h
nicer
ablj
!
Chai
Hail-
ed tr
Jobr
I
el Di
whe
In.
to i .
(Ill'
of ih
lentil
i
bi
ii. i
i i
Mill'
till-
01
.
II
II .
.
lute ..
i
beyond the responsibilities
. office, representing the
ng of the kind of crisis prob-
not envisioned by the
rs of the United Nations
r. If in no other way.
arskjold here alone recall-
creative originality of a
Marshall.
hide myself among many
g Hammarskjold's critics,
n occasion considered him
ithoritarian and too prone
sage in the kind of personal
acy that violated the spirit
highest United Nations in-
ns. Thomas Jefferson, in-
ally. i-i criticizing the Mar-
s Madison opinion, argued
John Marshall was right.
indeed is our Constitution
plete feio de se (legally, a
i The Constitution, on
ypothesis, is a mere thing
x in the hands of the judi-
which they may twist and
into any form they please.
uld be remembered .
hatever power in any gov-
it is independent, is abso
I so."
ailing Dag Hammarskjold
"too authoritarian." I might in-
stead have used Thomas Jeffer-
son's "absolute." But it is this
"absolutism'' that exalted the
secretariat in its darkest hour
just as it was John Marshall's
vision of the Supreme Court that
made the judiciary a meaningful
agency in the American Govern-
ment's checks and balance sys-
tem. And it was this single-
mindedness of purpose that
emerged as the UN's lone de-
fense against the mortal blows
of the Soviet Union. Without it.
the United Nations may have
crumbled.
Dag Hammarskjold is gone
now. Without him. it may in-
deed crumble. For perhaps there
are possible successors who have
his capabilities, but the profound-
esl traged) of all is that prob-
ably none can be his legatee
none save Nikita Khrushchev.
Time, advanced two years hence
in the crash of a plane Monday
in North Rhodesia, has run out
for us. Unless the U.S. can drive
the choice ol a successor onto the
floor of the General Assembly,
within a short time, the commun-
ist bloc will have the UN on the
run.
JERUSALEM, A CITY OF
GREAT MAJESTIC SPLENDOR
RECREATED
FOR NEW FILM!
Produced In Israel!

The
classical
biblical
story you'll
remember
NEVER BEFORE SEEN ON ANY SCREEN!
sum* ORSON WILLS as KING SAUL
IVO PAYER as DAVID the shepherd boy
EDWARD HILTON as the prophet SAMUEL
Starts THURS. SEPT. 28th
Paramount* Coral Colony Boulevard
'.....' 7)Jt PUN(I 01 HO* O* ItNCOlN HO0 *li .........
Continued from Page 1-A
been s'olen and given to the com-
mission which ordered the hear-
ing after receiving complaints
that her agency practiced dis-
crimination against Jewish house-
seekers.
She denied tiie charge and said
her firm had sold three houses to
Jewish families this year, adding
"we know the law. and we do not
discriminate."
The memorandum was signed
"Olive" and addressed to "all sales
people." It read:
"From this date on. when any-
one telephones us in answer to an
ad in any newspaper and their
name is, or appears to be Jewish,
do not meet them anywhere:
"If it happens on Sunday, tell
them we do not show on Sunday,
take a phone number and throw it
away:
"If they walk into the office in
answer to an ad we are running,
screen them carefully. Here are
some suggestions if you are un-
certain about their nationality:
"1. What is your church or school
preference? "(If they have none)
"2. Are you Christian or t'atho
lie? "(If they are neither)
"3 And you are still in doubt,
find out what they want to look
Iat, the price, etc.. etc., converse at
length with them, and if you are
still in doubt, show them ONE
housejust oneand tell them if
Jazz Players
Will Improvise
Modern Music Department of the
Miami Conservatory will present
the first in a series of modern jazz
concerts in the conservatory con-
cert hall, 2973 Coral Way. on Sun-
day Oct. 1 from 2:30 to 5 p.m.
The 20 musicians participating
will play the entire program with-
out written music.
Artists who will appear include
Herb Brock, symphonic jazz pian-
ist; William McNab, guitarist: Her-
man Wolfson, saxophone virtuoso;
Carl Schmidt, vibraphone; and
Jan Allison, singer.
Entire production is under the
direction of Roy Oliver, head of
the department of the Conserva-
tory.
something comes in that we can,
show them we will call them.
i
"This will give us time to check
on them here in the office, and
either clear them or forget them.
"We can do only one thing by co-
operating with them and that is to
be liable to severe criticism by the
board and our fellow brokers, as
these people are everywhere and
just roam from one broker to
another hoping to get into Green-1
wich.
"Please digest this carefully and
be guided accordingly."
PATSY ABBOTT
WISHES ALL
A HAPPY AND HEALTHY
NEW YEAR
PATSY'S PLACE
323 -23rd STREET
MIAMI BEACH
I
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Hear
GABRIEL
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Page 12-A
* Jeni Friday, September 22,
Workmen's Circle Confab Passes Strong
Resolutions on Important National Issues
A tense moment while security police in Havana checked his
1959 exit permit is now behind Judae Frcncisco 7. Fernandez
Espinosa (Frank Fernandez) as Judge Sam I. Slver (right; wel-
comes Fernandez as an associate of the law firm of Pallot.
Silver. Pallot, Stern & Mintz. Judge Fernandez recen'.ly fled
Cuba because he could rrnt tolerate Fidel Castro's communist
government, and because "it was impossible to administer
justice." All he. his v/ife. and 14-year-o!d son left behind has
since been confiscated. Judge Fernandez, who starts a new
career at age 50, received his law dearee from the University
of Miami in 1937, and is the only judge or lawyer among
Cuban refugees to be admitted to practice here. He and Judge
Silver are longtime hiends and former classmates.
*
Judge Silver Chairs Nov. 29 Benefit
For New Cedars of Lebanon Hospital
The 42nd annual conference of
th<- Southern District of the Work-
men- Circle at' the Shore Club
hotel was climaxed with, 'he a lo
tipn oi a PJ^SA^ ft cor^i^e^tti;
growth southern ;taie and with the pas -
ina ol several resolutions on na-
rial and internal oml issues.
One resolution condemns the
Communist movement and its
.strategy of infiltrating well-mean-
ins organizations.
Another recommends the pur-
base ol il leasl one "Frali
Bookshelf 100 volume.1- ol ncoks
AmerU ;<:.- read I S40j in
jupp hat the ; S. G it
ment is doing to cultivate good re
lationsh \> an I und
the younger and smaller nations
cf the world.
A resolution condemned the Arab
boycott against ships carrying
cargo lor Israel in violation of the
principle- of human decency.
A resolution expressed aimira
tion a-id support for the sit-in and
Freedom Riders- Aho passed were
lut ons proposing the amend-
IW of lift Mcfjrian-V.alu^r.^ci i
eliminate points' *f national ant1
racial discnminaMon in the inter-
est of improving international re!a
and a resolution to continue.
":n cooperation with the Jewish
IT Committee and all demo-
cratic forces, to expo-e the Jchn
Birch Society for its anti demo-
. anti-trade union and anti-
civil rights attitudes."
The following were elected of-
ficers for the coming year: M.
J. Merlin, of Atlanta, Ga.; Max
Gleiberman, Miami, secretary;
F. Wein-r, of Galvesto-*., Tex.,
assistant secretary; Ida Poston,
Miami 3each, secretary, English-
Spsaking Division; and W. B.
Bell, Houston, treasurer.
Pre-convention activity included
a "welcome" bv Miami Branch
699 and the Women's Club at 15-'
SW 3rd st.. with supper for to
14U delegates and out-ol
guests. Conference hosts r
b-92. of Miami Beach celehSl
.is 35th anolversan bv entert.!!
ir.g delegates -nd ojt.0it*
jueaU, at a banquet at the RJVal
rtunganan restaurant.
Opening session was hiehliihui
brthe tfjlpttittnce' of srudeli M
teacher of the Miami WorkteeaW
Circbs School.
Traditional conceel
given by the Greater Miai Weftj
men's Circle Chorus, ]\
Abraham Haiduck a
inied by Adeline Haid
Students Will Mark Sukkoth
Judge Sam I Silver, of Coral
GabfeM, will assume the perma-
nent chairmanship of the Cedars
of l^ebanon Hospital benefit dinner
to be held on Nov. 29. it was an-
nounced this week by Samuel T.
Sapiro, hospital president Col. Nat
Hood will be honorary dinner
chairman
Judge Silver called the initial
planning session at his home foi
the first week in October, to accel
erate organization of the big citi-
zens committee which will lend
their aid to the project
Among the associate chair-
REPHUN'S HEBREW
BOOK STORE
Greater Miami's Largest & Oldest
Supplier for Synagogues,
Hebrew I Sunday Schools.
Wholesale I Retail
ISRAELI GtfTS AND NOVtlTIti
417 Washington Ave. JE 1-9017
Lakeside
MEMORIAL PARK
AND
(.ARDFX MAUSOLEUM
"THE SOUTHS
MOST BEAUTIFUL
JEWISH CEMETERY"
N.W. 25th ST. at 103rd AVE.
TU 5-1689
men who will be serving from
the Coral Gables area are A*rort
Barkin, Elliott Blumenthal, Jos-
eph Gar-field, Louis Goldman,
Andrew Novak, William Waissetl
and Nat Winokur.
The chairman reported that in
vitatio-l a have been issued to a
number of nationally prominent
figures (,f govenmert. health and
politics, to altend the Nov. 29 din-
ner as Ejuesl speakers.
Confirmation of the program
headliner is expected momentar-
ily, he sair!
The Nov 29 dinner will be pre-
ceded by a series of breakfast
meetings and luncheons between
Oct. 1 and Nov 26 .sponsored In
local business and civic leaders
who have demonstrated their in-
terest in helping the completion ol
the 282-bed, non-sectarian hospital.
As a prelude to the formation of
a Coral Cables Women's Division
lor Cedars, three coffees will be
sponsored by prominent local resi-
dents for their friends.
"Women of Dade county have
given a tremendous impetus to
Cedars of Lebanon Hospital
through the Auxiliary and their
fund-raising projects." Judge Sil-
ver pointed out.
Appointment of a women's chair-
man will be made shortly.
A resident of Dade county for
37 years. Silver has been en-
gaged in the practice of law
since 1937. He is a past pres-
ident of Hie University of Miami
Law School Alumni Assn., char-
ter president of the Municipal
Judges Assn. of Dad- County,
Festival of Sukkoth. marking the
wandering of the Israelites in the
Sinai desert before entrance into
the Holy Land and the harvest tea-
son, will be observed by religious
school students of Beth Torah Con-
gregation at services on Monday
and Tuesday at 10 a.m.
Steven Weininger and Theodore
Kloth, student rabbis, will conduct
services for the student congrega-
tion, age 8 to 13. in the Youth Audi-
torium, with Perry Leff serving as
cantor Alef congregation. 5 to 8-
vear-olds. will also meet on these
daj s.
Students of the religious school
will decorate the Sukkah in which
the Israelites lived during their
wanderings in the de-ert. In ad-
dition, classes of the religious
school will each secure a Lulov and
Esrog as part of the holiday ob-
servance
PTA of the religious school will
sponsor the Kiddush following the
morning service.
and chairman of the Dade Coun-
ty Bar Assn. civic affairs com-
mittee. He was also a member
of the Association's executive
committee and board of direc-
tors.
From 1955 to 1957 he was a
member of the Dade County Board
of School Trustees. He was char-
ter president of Temple Judea in
(oral Gables, serving two terms,
and is a past trustee and honorary
board member.
Silver is now serving a> Associ
ate Municipal Judge of West Mi-
ami. He is listed in "Who's Who
in the South and Southwest." and
is a senior member of the law
firm of Pallot. Silver. Pallot and
Mintz. He is active in the Masonic
Order. Elks and B'nai B'rith.
Miami Hebrew Book Store
1585 WASHINGTON AVE.
Miami Beach JE 8-3840
Hebrew Religious Supplies for
Synagogues, Schools 4 Private Use
ISRAELI A DOMESTIC GiFTS
Palmer
Memorials
"Miomi'i Only
Jewish
Monument
Buildert"
Exclusive Dealer
"ROCK OF AGES
FAMILY MEMORIALS
To live in
Heirtj Wt
leave Behind .
Is Forever.
p-an n*2
Scheduled Unveiling*
SUNDAY, SJPT. 24, 1961
Ml. Nebo Cemetery
IRVING SAINER, 11:30 o.m.
Rdbli Herbert Bauraaa
Ml. Sinai Cemetery
M03RIS RUBENSTEiN, 11 o.m
Rjbfai Solomon Schiff
' May Their Soul. Repo.t
m Eternal Peace!"
PALMER'S
MIAMI MONUMENT CO
3279 SW. 8th Street
HI 4-0921 Phones HI 44W22
Th
11 cigHt way and a wrong way
NWMZN
FUNERAL HOME
J3J DADE BOULEVARD
MIAMI BEACH
JEfferson 1-7677
Edward T. Newman
Funeral Director
GORDON
FUNERAL
HOME
FR 3-3431
FRanklin 9-1436
710 S.W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Fla.
HARRY GORDON
PRESIDENT
IKE GORDON
FUNERAL DIRECTOR

t
i
i
Certainly you would not-wait for an emergency
to force you into taking out life insurance ... this
is something you consider ralmly, and
decide on after thorough investigation. Doesn't
lection of.your family Memorial Plot merit the same
judicious concern? Of course..That's why you'll
waut to find out about Miami's finest and
oldest Jewish cemetery today. Mount Nebo'l
Perpetual Care Fund (large,! of any local Jewish
cemetery), already exceeds 8)00,000.
Serenity and loveliness is its keynote ... a piece
of comfort ami inspiration for you ... a tender
memorial of love for those .leparled. Details will be
gladl) given, in your home or by mail.
MIAMI'S MOST BEAUTIFUL EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH CEMETERY
SPcFSPcT3SPSr*W
Mount Nebo Cemetery, 5505 N.W. 3rd St., Miami, Fla.
Please send me, uithout obligation, full inform,,,
lion on Family Burial Estates in Mount Nebo,
Name...............
Addr
City.
0mrf (3w l@m##w
5505 Northwest 3rd Streot-
Zone State......
dbdbddejbdbejbdtxiyj
Phone MOhawk 1-7693


[ridcy. September 22. 1961
fJenist Ftorudlifor)
Page 13-A
[Festival of Sukkoth Services Scheduled Monday and Tuesday
By RABBI NORMAN SHAPIRO
Beth David Congregation
During the holiday season, thc
I begm'on "siinday I thought keeps recurring in my
mma that failures can be converted
Continued from Page 3-A
On Monday and Tuesday, i
kpecial holiday services will be held
,, 8 45 a.m.. with Rabbi Max A. |
p.chitz preaching the sermons
t iu:40 a.m. Cantor Ben-Zion
ir^chenbaum will chant the litur-
ical portions of services. Suk-
ah on the congregation's grounds
)11 be used lor the entire week of |
^birnacle ceremonies.
Daily services will be held at the!
ebrew Academy, 918 6th st.. at i
15 am., and 5:45 p.m. Sukkoth
|(i)M rvance
> ,45 p.m. continuing Monday
Tuesday at 8 a.m. and 5:30
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross
II jpeak on Sukkoth. the Jewish
lisnksgiving Festival." the first
day, lopic ihe second day
Ri joicing with t he Al-
Heim will conduct re-
I jc( ..' Temple Tifereth
o Way, Hialeah,
. B is p m and preai h
\ u --hi m Supreme
Kiddush will follow
services. Festival
. hi )-, will be ushered m on
t> p.m.. and continued on
Kiaj at 9 a.m. and
i ant< i Samuel Levine will
the musical portion of all
. s, and Kabbi Heim will in-
,,( "Significance of Suk-.
High Holy Day Season Affirms
Our Will to Succeed Anew
i. .'
land
Ip.m.
into successes. When we arc left
to our own resources, we experi-
ment and try to cope with our prob-
lems and situations Offtimes we
rail.
We must not think of our ex-
periences or adversities as failures.
From every reversal or misfor-
tune, from every encounter or loss,
we si fit.
in failures *-e at least have
ie I a '.' .> thai won'l work. The
i s] onsibihtj ii i n Ihe so-
. lied "fal un i the ever pi i
challenge to improve his stal -
We must continually ask ourselves.
"What am 1 goinj to do t<> couter-
act the failure or failures I have
experienced?" Do we continue io
brood over the disastrous results
of the past, or do we persist and
strive to find a way that will work?
I recently read where some scientists, perturbed by the incompe-
t'on Eti Chaim, 1544 Washington and Prayer,'" and Cantor William
ave.. beginning Friday at 6:15 p.m.. Royal will chant the Sabbath litur-
Saturday morning a! 8:30 a.m.. gy, accompanied by William Rohm
with Mincha at 5:30 p.m., followed on the organ. Saturday morning
by Maarh. The Sukkoth holiday services will be at 10:30 a.m. Suk-
commences at sundown on Sunday, i ko:h services on Sunday will start
6:15 p.m. Monday and Tuesday, at 7 p.m., and on Monday at 10:30
schedule morning services at 8:30 a.m. ^^
a.m., and Mincha at 6:15*p.m. On Rabbi TiBor H. Stern, assisted by
the first day. Rabbi Strassfeld's; Cantor Maurice Mamehes, will con-
sermon will be on "Ideal Happi- duct services at Congregation Beth
ness." -Faith and Vision" will be Jacob. 311 Washington ave., on Fri-
th* topic for the second day. i>lay evening at 6 p.m., and Satur-
"Is Our Repenance Over?" will c,aV morning at 8:30 a.m., when the
be the topic of Rabbi Sheldon H.
ISteinmetz during services at Con-
] gregaticn YeheJah Moshe, 13630 W.
I Dixie hwy., during regular Friday
I evening services at 8:15 p.m. On
Saturday, during 9 a m. services,
he will (fficiate at the Bar Mitzvah
Ol Elliott, on Of Mr. and Mr- Mel
Brooks, with Cantor Maurice Neu
chanting the I turgy, as is ed by
the choir. Sukkoth will be ushered
In on at 6 10 p m i ontinu-
ing Monda> al 9 a.m. and 6:30 p.m..
concludii i h ruesdaj no
si :\ :ci ., : a m.
Fridaj n ic< at Temple
Emanu-EI, 1701 on av<
will I al rundown. Dr. Irving
Lehrman will officiate at the Bar
sermon will be on "The Effect o
Atonement." Sunday Sukkoth ob-
servance begins at 6 p.m., with the
schedule lor Monday and Tuesday
3.30 a.m. and 6 p.m. Topic the
irst ay will be "The Perfect Shel-
ter." "Four Species" is the topic
i:i the second day
Beth Tfilah Congregation. 935
' ui i ave., will hold Friday even-
ing services al n p.m. Saturday
sei ices arc al 8:30 a.m., with Rah-
i Joseph E Rackovsky officiating.
.. will be at 5 p.m with Rab-
bi Rachovsky preaching. Sukkoth
gins Sunday at 6 p.m.
Mi ndaj and Tuesday services are
al 7:30 a.m. and S p.m.
Rabbi Leon Kronish, spiritual
RABBI NORMAN SHAPIRO
.. frying again
,ead( r "f Temple Beth Sholom, 4144
Chase ave.. will speak on "The Suk-
koth as a Source of Optimism in
Temple Zamora. 44 Zamora ave.. tence f their fellow laboratory researchers, posted the lollowing sign: |
Mrs. David Kay. and Mark, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Leibovit.
Saturday at 9 a.m. Sukkoth ser-
vices will be held in the synagogue
| starting Sunday at 6 p.m. Dr. Lehr-
. | man will conduct all services and
Are you helping with the solution^ or are you Part ofthe Problem?_ i (|div,r the scrmons on Monday and
Tuesday, which begin at 9 a.m.
Gables, will hold
Friday evening and Saturday morn- where are we as human beings in this struggle? Are we as Jews part
|ng services at 5:45 p.m. and 7:45 of (ne problem or the solution?

Sukkoth observance on Sun-
,:.> al 5:45 p.m. will be followed
bj a reception in the Sukkah. Rab-
t I Leon Hurwitz. with Cantor
liudolph Brill chanting the liturgi-
cal portions, will continue services
11. Monday and Tuesday at 8:45
a.m.
Following each Sukkoth service!
The worst possible consequence of failure is pessimism bordering
on defeatism. Jewish and non-Jewish history is replete with examples
of men and women, in al) walks of life, who have initially failed but re-
fused to give uppeople who persevered through "thick and thin," and
who tried again and again, until they were triumphant.
"Failure is a success" should be our High Holy Day theme this year.
From a negative we should derive a positive. Let us convert every lia-
bility into an asset.
On the other hand, the converse is also true. Untold benefits to man-
Childrens' services will be held
in the Assembly Hall at 10:30 a.m.
Time of Crisis" during Friday even-
ing services at 8:15 p.m. On Satur-
day, at 9 a.m. he will officiate at
he Bar Mitzvah of Barry, son of
Mr. and Mr--. Arthur Weider. Can-
tor David Conviscr will chant the
liturgical portion of all services.
Sukkoth, which will be ushered in
i on Sunday at 8:15 p.m.. will be fol-
Temple Ner Tamid. 80th st. and ] kind have been lost or have never been realized by those guilty ol what
Tatum Waterway, the congregation! the Talmud calls "Yeush Medaat," knowing despair.
hood will'serve a Kiddush in The following factual documentary account of a failure should give
the Sukkah. Rabbi Eugene Labo-1 all of us hope and courage as we face a new year in the Jewish calendar,
vitz will officiate and preach at j This man's brief biography reads as follows: Failed in business. 1831;
ij -ervices which begin Sun-1 defeated for Legislature, 1832; again failed in business. 1833; elected to
(toy at ti:30 p.m. During Monday' Legislature, 1934; defeated for Speaker, 1938; defeated for Elector. 1840;
morning services. 8:45 a.m., his defeated for Congress. 1846; defeated for Senate. 1855; defeated for Vice
topic will be "The Cloud of Glory President, 1856; defeated for Senate, 1858.
Symbol of Sukkoth." Services inj The above dismal and disappointing record would have caused any
the evening will be at 6:30 p.m. man to despair of his faith, his ideals and his own success. Fortunately
T... day morning. 8:45 a.m.. Rabbi for the history of America and the world, Abraham Lincoln lost none of
LabovitZ' sermon will be "Serve I his beliefs and idealism. He never gave up, but tried again. To this dav a
the Lord with a Joyous Heart." beholden country and world appreciatively and reverentially pay tribute
Cantor Samuel Gomberg will chant to his memory.
lusical portions of all services. Need I comment any further? May you all enjoy a healthy, enjoy-
Flc3ler Granada Jewish Canter, ab,p Now Year- free ,rom **> and despair, and ,ilied with blessings
i m 5ist pi., will have Friday; and every happiness.
evening services at 6:30 p.m.,j ^ +
Saturday at 9 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.]
- lSy'za'relivaw!..eusr^^ver will speak on "The Port.on during first day services. Monday,
iSPUSSS: on Stmty of the Law." during Saturday morn- 8:30 a.m. Mincha. 6 p.m.. will be
.. .1 II .111.(1- .11 ( I 1 > U.lll "Ill I I I
Cantor Hirsch Adler will chant the ; ,owed b a .lon in the Temple
liturgical portions throughout the Sukkah hosted by Mr and Mrs
observance. | William Bornstein, and served by
Early Friday evening services at .ne Sisterhood. The Sukkoth Har-
Coral Way Jewish Center, 8755 SW vest pestival services on Monday,
16th st., will be at 6 p.m. Rabbi1 10:45 am wyj conclude with the
Samuel April's sermon during; ?r0g aml Lulov pageant.
Saturday morning services, 9 a.m..; Friday evening and Saturday
is titled "A Nation Void of Coun-. morning services at Temple Beth
Bel." Cantor Gershon Levin will Sholom, 1725 Monroe st., Holly-
chant the liturgy, and afternoon wood wiI] De conducted by Rabbi
Mincha will begin at 5:45 p.m. Suk- SamueJ H Mendolowitz at 8:30
koth. Festival of Tabernacles, will p m and 9 am sukkoth will be
be ushered in on Sunday, 6 p.m. Msnered in on Sunday at 6:30 p.m..
Monday and Tuesday, services will continuing through Monday and
be at 9 a.m. and 6 p.m.. with Rabbi Tuesday at 8:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
April's topic the firs: day. "Obser-:
vations on Observance: An Inverse
Relationship." and "The Palm
Branch Symbol of Unity and
Peace," the second day.
Two Bar Mitzvahs will be ob-
served on Saturday, 9 a. m., at
Beth David Congregation, 2625 SW
3rd ave. Rabbi Norman N. Shapi
ro, assisted by Cantor William W.
Lipson, will officiate. His sermon
topic will be "Hearken Unto the
Voice Howard, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Fisherman, and Ed-
Moscow's Jews
Crowd Synagogue
LONDON (JTA) Moscow's
Central Synagogue, the principal
Jewish house of worship in the en-
tire Soviet Union, was jammed
with more than 1,000 persons for
Rosh Hashonah services while hun-
dreds of other Jews crowded the
street outside the synagogue, ac-
a.m., and evening services
:' 6 p.m. Same schedule will be
followed on Tuesday, when Rabbi
L r. is topic will be "The Season
ol our Joy."
Sabbath services at t h e Miami
Hebrew Congregation, 1101 SW 12th
ave., will be held at 6:10 p.m., and
Saturday morning services at 8:30
am, Rabbi David Rosenteld will
usher in Sukkoth services Sunday
a' 6:10 p.m. Monday and Tuesday
mi rning services will be at 7:30
of Sukkoth in an Atomic A ge," conduct all services at Congrega-
2,000 Year Old Synagogue
Found Near Italian Harbor
ROME (JTA) The remains
of a monumental synagogue build-i
ing, believed to date back to be-
ward, son of Mr. and Mrs. Isadore cordta to chspa ches from Mos-
Coulton, will become Bar Mitzvah. COW. The majority ol the worship.
Sundav Sukkoth will begin at 6 p.m.; P^s were reported to be over the
Monday services start at 9 a.m.,,ase OI au-
with the evening schedule at 6 p.m. Seated in a special section near
Tuesday service will be at 9 a.m., the Ark, separated from the rest
Rabbi Shapiro will speak on "Tern- of the congregation, was Israel's
porary vs. Permanent," the first Ambassador to the Soviet Union,
day, and on "Ingathering,'" the fi-
nal day.
Arieh Harel. With him were his
young son and several other male
Cantor Lester Channie will offici-: members of Israel's mission here,
ate at services at Temple B'nai Ambassador Harel said he had
Sholcm, 16800 NW 22nd ave.. Opa- contemplated staying away from
locka. Friday evening. 8:15 p.m., thc synagogue in protest against
and Saturday morning 9:30 a.m. being thus separated from the rest
marble beam were uncovered ; sukkoth services will begin on Sun- of ,ne worshippers. However, he
having at each end a sculptured |day at 8 p.m.. with Rabbi Henry changed his mind and did come.
____________ _--#__ .Al____________I l ... ._ .111.1.^___ II!_ _..
a m. On the first day, Rabbi Rosen- tween the fifth and second centu-
jew s sermon will be on "Clouds of ries before the Common Era, have
His^topic on the second | ueen uncovered during excavations
near Ostia An'.ica, the harbor of
ancient Rome.
day will be "Booths." Cantor Fred
Bernstein will render the musical
P-'itions of the liturgy at all ser-
es,
Israelite Center, 3175 SW 25th St..
* riday evening and Saturday morn-
uig services will be at 6 p.m. and
8:45 a m. Sukkoth will be ushered
:'' <>n Sunday at 5:45 p.m., Monday
services, 8:30 a.m. and 5:45 p.m.,
with Rabbi Morton Malavsky's
morning sermon: "Our Temporary
Home."
services
en "The Harvest." The musical
portions of the liturgy will be
thanted by Cantor Louis Cohen.
Agudath Israel Hebrew Institute,
801 Caryle ave., Friday evening
services at 6 p.m., will be followed
by Kabbalat Sabbath. Dr. Isaac
men or ah, shofar, ethrog and lu-
lav. The beam presumably stood
on marble columns and constitu-
ted the front part of the Holy
Ark.
Mosaic fragments of the syna-
"ice; SfSf TuTy KS 5--*isr*=
"SAl"^ i:Ui^ monument will have an
The new findings unearthed the gogue pavement also showed parts
most ancient Jewish monument ;n I 0t a menorah. The building appar-
the world after the wailing wall! ently had been large enough to con-
fragment of the Temple in Jerusa-'tain a congregation of 500 people,
lem destroyed by the Emperor Ti- At the left side of the main entrance
tus. Officials of thc Rome Jew-] were traces of smaller rooms, prob-
Ish community immediately estat>|ably used for religious study,
lished contacts with competent.
Italian authorities to cooperate in|
ih ravatinns Chief Rabbi Elio! 3"B""||nm|m0|iml",|lll"llm,ll|l'll"l"lll"l,l|"lll,ll"!'"lllu",u,"ll'"l":"m'''
rthing of this j I
inestima-
ble moral value and will provoke
deep echoes in the Jewish com-
munities of the world."
Doubts that Hie remains be-
longed to a synagogue were dis-
pelled when fragments of a white
CANDLEUGH7ING TIME
12 Tishri 6:03 p.m.
Chief Rabbi Yehuda L. Levine
B. Wernick officiating. His ser-
mon during services Monday, which
start at 9 a.m., will be "Tents or: said the special section allocated
.,. ,, to the Israel Ambassador had been
built to honor foreign visitors, and
not to isolate them. The lack of
Rosh Hashonah prayer books was
especially noticed during the ser-
vices in the synagogue, which is
the largest in the Soviet Union.
Tabernacles.
Friday evening services at Con-
gregation Etz Chaim, 1544 Washing-
ton ave., will be at 6:15 p.m., and
on Saturday, at 8:30 a.m.. when
Rabbi Abraham Stra?sfeld will de-
liver a sermon on "Koheleth," fol-
lowed by Musaf. with Mincha and
Maariv at 6:30 p.m. Sukkoth com-
mences on Sunday at 6:15 p.m., |
with Monday morning services at
8:30 a.m. Rabbi Strassfeld's topic
will be "Ideal Happiness." fol- Martin Fine and Henry Arrington
lowed by Musaf. and evening ser- have been reelected chairman and
vices at 6:15 p.m. Schedule on i vice chairman, respectively, of the
Tuesday will be the same, the ser- Miami Housing Authority Commis-
mon t be on "Faith and Vision ; sion for the coming year.
An Onep Shabbat will follow Fn- Fine, a Miami attorney, said the
day evening services. 8:15 p.m., comnrssion plans to continue its
at Temple Judea, 320 Palermo ave progress with !ow>-rental housing
Coral Gables. Rabbi Mordecai Po- .projects, particularly those {or the
det'l sermon will be on "Language!
Miamians Head
Housing Unit
eSerly.
>-
1 hou:


Page 14-A
+Jtnisii FkrMtor
Friday, September
22, 196!
Browsing With Books: By HILARY MIK'DLIN
Powerful Book
In New Focus
THE CUSTARD BOYS. By John R. 219 pp. New
York: Frrr, Straus and Cudahy. $3.95.
THIS ARRESTING first novel by a young English-
man. graduate of Cambridge, presently teaching
history at Harrow, reaches back into 1942 lor its
setting, but looks back centuries for its theme. It is
the -tory of a gang of thirteen and fourteen-year old
boys, middle class evacuees and farmers' sons, wait-
ing out the war years in a quiet corner of the English
countrywide.
In their still-pimply souls, they suffer not from
innocence but trom error Excited by the air of war,
which filters down to them through the movies and
conversations of adults, they have adopted a harsh
military code by which they live, judge and play at
their endless war games. They lionize physical brav-
er} and boasl dreamily Of the day when they. too.
will be able to go oil to war to kill; they despise the
local pacifist and anyone who does not share their
delight in the shiny glamor ol war they are
11 .. ards, cowardy custard.
a new boj arrives al school; he is Mark, a Jew-
ish-Austrian refugee The headmaster asks John
U lew. une if the gang, to look after him tur a while;
and -". half-heartedly, the gang allows him to tag
along. Between Mark and John there arises a strange
friendship, unsteadily close, heightened bj homosex-
ual episodes hurt by disloyalties,
An opportunity arises for the gan^ to fight a rival
gang ol village boys, and in the midsl ol their care-
fully planned ambush, Mark, frightened, runs away.
The gang devises an elaborate plan to punish Mark
for his cowardice; at stake, lor John, is a second-
band Silver Star which they have bought to award to
ing member most deserving ol it. Bui he must
deliver Mark to them in order to win it. The gro-
1i sque tragedy which they inllict upon Mark brings
some understanding to John; but lor the rest of the
boys, and for the adult-, it is meaningless.
The parallel with the Jesus story gives the book
a second focus, reinforcing its poignant message,
strengthening every tight line. The quiet Jewish boy,
desiring peace, who is betrayed by his friend for a
piece ol silver, and whose tragedy, in effect, 'saves''
n. but fails to touch most of the world all the
main 'breads are there. Only the names arc changed,
to protect the guilty
It is a Inter, powerful book, deliberately paced,
taut and rei I; it is the kind of book one hesitates to
remember, and cannot dare forget.
OH the Record
By NATHAN ZIPRIN
Random Day's Thoughts
JUDGMENT IS AN eternal process. No
** day passes without our being judged
one way or another, and no day sets be-
fore we are decreed to pay for our sins
of commission and omission.
But this day, the Sabbath of Sabbaths
that is Yom Kippur, has a significance
transcending all the days of the year. It
is the only one day in the year when man
i- alone with the Alone, with himself, the only day when he
rises above world and burden in contemplation, in quest
for identity, in prayer and, above all, in humility of spirit.
Judgment presupposes error, sin, human trailty and it
ll hence a prelude to cleansing, the casting ol sins into the
waters.
*
Retrieving an Error .
The Talmud -ays error is always rotnevable. But th:s
One is BO unpardonable that I am almost afraid to mention
it publicly. What is more, the sin was ommitud in the last
( umn I wrote lor the year and must already have been
rito the heavenly record book with indelible script.
I am of the faith thai the decree may be diverted
:l tl genuine repentance. I am .sincerely convinced
that heaver, ha- already forgiven me. Since the sin was
1 i nst man, I must now look for forgiveness to David
Schwartzmj good friend and wonderful columnist agains;
essed in my column by erroneously givi
an incorrect title to his book "Chanuka Latkes and Roths-
Chlld's Millions." Whatever the title of the nook, it d<
serve ec< ming a best Jewish seller.
*
Poet Discovers America .
Alcph Katz. noted poet and Yiddish editor of the Jew-
ish Ti Icgraphic Agency, has just returned from a vacation
and visit in Los Angeles with his son Ephraim. an engineer
with Lockheed Aircraft, full of California sunshine and en-
thusiasm for the Golden West. Since I have some famili-
arity with the mystical operations of the Muse, I am willing
to predict that Aleph's new experience will translate itself
into verse in due time. The first word he said to me on
returning was "Zip, 1 discovered America on my trip."
Aleph. we are all rediscovering America these days even
as America is rediscovering itself This is a vast land,
with unique landscapes and colorful pastures. But what
is moreit has a richness that goes beyond soil and moun-
tain tops.
Capitol Spotlight:
By MILTON FRIEDMAN
Berlin Crisis Betrays Ex-Nazis in Bonn Family
Washington
THE BERLIN CRISIS has revealed a
West German weakness that facili-
tates Communist propaganda. It is the
presence of ex-Nazis in Bonn's official
family.
The U.S. Inlormation Agency has
learned that many anti-Communist Eu-
ropeans cite the presence of ex-Nazis in
the Bonn Government as a reason for a "plague on both
houses" attitude.
United Nations Listening Post: By SAUL CARSON
At the Hidden' UN
w
United Nations
ITHOUT FANFARE, and virtually
ignored by the world press which
covers in detail, often too sensationally,
the more dramatic aspect- oi United Na-
tions activities, a highly important action
lvi- nist been taken by the 1'm'cil Na-
tions \ special IN conference attended
J by 29 member states, including Israel,
I las adopted a new international agreement, entitled "'Con-
vention on th- Reduction of Statelessness." Three nations
Israel was the first, the others being Britain and the
Netherlandsimmediately signed the instrument
It will not become effective until two years after a
minimum of six state- have cither ratified the document
i formally acceded to its provisions. In other words, the
new convention is only one step in a certain direction. But
it is a very important stepand Israel's role in bringing
this step about is one that prove- again that the Jewish
people the world over need a State like Israel to worry over
and help protect all Jews everywhere. For, actually, this
convention is a hedge against the future. Israelis do not
need this convention.
Other Jews maysome time: let us hope they never
do. What is a "stateless person"?" The simplest answer is:
a person is stateless when he has no recognized nationality.
While no statistics are available, even from the foremost
experts in the IN Secretariat, it is believed that there are
few Jews in the world today who are stateless.
That was not true for a number of years after World
War I. and there were still many more Jewish displaced
persons after World War II Statelessness is not a "Jew-
ish problem." per se. in the world of today. But what of
tomorrow? Suppose some future catastrophic develop-
ments result In displacement ol large numbers of people?
Among them. Jews are likely to beas historically they
have always beenamong the foremost of sufferers.
That is where this new international instrument would
-ume vital, perhaps lile-or-death. importance. The UN
conference that drew the latest convention was called, of-
ficially, a conference on the "Elimination or Reduction of
Future Statelessness." The only Jewish State in the world,
Isreal, is concerned with the future, and not only with the
past or present. No ether state in this world would bother
to build this hedge against the Jew's future. Israel was on
the job hereis on the job.
The new convention is an outgrowth of various UN
moves, elating back almost 10 yearsand Israel has played
a vital role in these moves from the beginning. Back in
1952. the International Law Commission started a series of
discussions, which lasted two years, dealing with the status
of the stateless person. By 1954, the I.L.C. had drafted a
proposed convention. That year, the UN adopted an inter-
national agreement guaranteeing certain economic, social
and legal rights to stateless persons. This agreement went
into effect in June, i960, after eight countries had ratified
it. Israel was among these eight.
Meanwhile, in 1959, at Geneva, the UN held a confer-
ence to go on with the work of drafting a convention to
guard against suffering by 'future" stateless persons. Is-
rael took an active part at Geneva.
1
From Hollywood:
HERBERT G. LUFT
Bonn has prosecuted war criminals more vigoromh
since Israel's capture of Adolf Eichmann. But the prosecu.
tions have been generally confined to SS non-coms ani
similar small fry.
The West German diplomatic- service today retains at
least 21 former Nazis as ambassadors, counsellor-, or de-
partment heads. These individuals held important posts
under .Nazi Foreign Minister Von Ribbentrop. Some were
SS officers.
Dr. Walter Becker was appointed in 1959 to serve as
Chancellor Adenauer's ambassador in Cairo. The United
Arab Republic welcomed Dr. Becker. In 1938, the same
Dr. Beclcer wore a swastika on his lapel and in November
of that year wrote in the Sudeten Nazi newspaper "Zen''
that "the total elimination of Jews is the lirst pre-condj-
tion for the revival of the Sudetan German culture."
Werner von Bargen is the West German ambassador
to Iraq, an Arab state that seeks vengeance against Israel.
During the Third Reich he was a Nazi diplomat in Belgium
and played a role in the deportation of Jews to Auschwitz,
After the war. Von Bi.rgen re-emerged as a director ot the
department in Bonn Foreign Minister Von Brent.:,, [.
lice.
Otto Brautigam, until recently trie Bonn consul-general
in Hong Kong, has published a book lor the Germ m Occu-
pation Policy Research Institute in Tubingen desi
magnanimous qualities ol the Nazi occupation ol Eastern
Europe |n earlier writings. Brautigam cynically
his participation in the deportation of Jews to dei I
in 1959 Brautigam received the Great Cn -- t M< i trom
the Bonn Government
Franz Radeniacher. official of the "Jewish si I
the Nazi Foreign Ministry, escaped from West G< nj lo
Spain to avoid legal proceedings. Nevertheless, v.
man industrial interests currently employ him a- a com-
mercial representative in Damascus. Spain.
Dr. Ernest Gunther Mohr, Nazi diplomat who took
part in deporting Dutch Jews, was named some tint
as Bonn ambassador to Switzerland. Ilerr Klaiber, pn
Wesl German ambassador to Italy, has been charged bj
Italian Jews with complicity in the sinking ol
refugee ship in the Mediterranean during the war. But
Bonn has ignored complaints.
Outside the diplomatic service, one finds such individ-
uals as Hans Secbohm. West German Minister of Transpor-
EDUCATION AND DISCRIMINATION
". the educated favor discrimination more
than the uneducated do where personal feelings
at issue, specifically in the matter of employment,
declares Boris Smolar in a provocative article on
this page next week. "Social class and income level
do not have a uniform effect on anti-Jewish dis
crimination." he believes. Be sure to read his views
on The Jewish Floridian's regular Feature Page
tation. He became a millionaire during the Nazi era I y
"acquiring" Jewish property that was "aryanized in the
Sude'.enland. including Jewish-owned mines. Today he is
chairman of the Sudden German Expellees Assn. which
seeks to regain portions of Czechoslovakia.
The issue of Hans Globke. Dr. Adenauer's Chief of Cab-
inet, has never been resolved. Globke, a Nan legal official,
wrote interpretations for implementations of the anti-Se-
mitic Nurnberg laws. He now claims that he served Hitler
"only to assist my Jewish friends." Yet even some news-
papers in West Germany have asked why Globke is re-
tained. Eichmann, who implemented the "laws" Globke
helped formulate, faces punishment in Israel. But Globke
holds a policy-making position.
Dr. Ebcrhard Thaubert wrote the scenario for the Nazi
production "Jud Suss," the most anti-Semitic film ever pro-
duced. Today he is a director of the Office For Psycho-
logical Defense of the Bonn Defense Ministry. Despite his
Nazi role he is today rehabilitated as an "expert propagan-
dist."
If West Germany is to be an outpost of freedom, it
must remove from office men who actively served Hitler
in important capacities.


After Respite, Schildkraut's Back at Work
Hollywood
JOSEPH SCHILDKRAUT a-k'ci
** me during an interview about his
est s-ar appearance in "King of
the Roaring 20's." picturization of
Leo Katcher's best-seller "The Big
Bankroll." dealing with New
York's gambling czar Arnold Ro;h-
stein: "You think it is surprising
that I am portraying Abraham Rothstein?"
The father of the notorious gangster was a gentle.
God-fearing, dignified man, the tragedy of whose life
was that his son, Arnold, rejected everything the
elderd Rothstein stood forreligion, honor, decency.
The picture shows that there are black sheep in the
best of families, and the recognition of this fact could
help counteract racial prejudice. In my opinion,
"King of the Roaring 20's" shows a minimum ot im-
morality and violence and is throughout restrained."
The 64-year-old Schildkraut has not been in a fea-
ture film since portraying the humble and courage-
ous father of the teen-aged Jewish girl in the George
Stevens production of "The Diary of Anne Frank"
three years ago. The outcry ol tortured humanity
will reach us once more through Schildkraut's per-
ince in a recently filmed segment of Rod Serl-
rwilight Zone." in which the actor portrays
llectual surviving the Dachau concentration
car:; al war's end. The network show will be re-
. M Novi mber l. to be timed with the judgment
el the Eichmann trial
Schildkraut a few weeks ago was seen in the
late-late movie on sustained television, D. W. Grif-
fith's "Orphans of the Storm," his first, of course,
silent movie made in this country, in which he co-
starred as early as 1922. as a very young man. with
Dorothy and Lillian Gish.
Schildkraut made additional news earlier a month
ago when he donated to the contemplated Hollyw.ood
Motion Picture and Television Museum, an organiza-
tion with which I am connected as an historian, a
print of his father's famed epic of 1926, "His People," *
a 20th Century variation on the "King Lear" theme
with a New York East Side background.
Since earliest childhood, Joseph Schildkraut has
been connected with the theatre and cinema.
wiiiii.. inimina in,**! -..
r.--s*.f*...i.,*WHHHH
.. ,.HWW wnmir- <


iFriday, September 22. 1961
? fr**Jc* T*W'*Va-
Page ISA
LEG&.L NOTICE
'.., -rwF CIRCU'T COURT OF THE
'NfT/"n'H JVIO'CIAL CIRCUIT OF
ELr. OP DA IN AND FOR DADE
'cOUNTY IN CHANCERY.
No. 6'C 9647
-K I1R KLYN SAVINOH BANK,
Pbl if,
.,,,, i 'A H.VMII TON 'R and
LTLER,
i n
'.
"" NO-ipEOFSU'T
Ih.


\ il e New > ",k
ilrculi
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I fill your nn-
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DAYBHU
BY HENRY LEONARD
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Car Iflcate issued was in
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. i-itn ni ..t October, A.U
'And just think, Ben, if we could rent that pent-
house with the trees and the glass roof, we'd
have an all-year-around sukkah."
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY IIIV'KN thai
the undersigned, desiring eni In
buelni k under the flctil
KILLS RESTAURANT AN[l RAND-
U'|. 'H SHOP at 22 "6-22 Id Poi i di
I I,. i Blvd. da ti
;i eglsti Bald name It fa thi l ".
1111.
Florida.
\ ,. (-REST, IN !.
I i I 'i:i i
SAMUEL ST KEN *1
Attorney :
I
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NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAVE LAW
NOTICE S H :
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ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
*Jewl$ti ffariidiiiair
solicits your legal notice*.
We appreciate yon**
I patronage and guarantee
accurate service at lega.'
rates .
Mui 11; 3-1005
for messenger service
LEGAL NOTICE
\
LEG>iL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTCE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE i ERKBY OIVEN that ,
lie under*
nun ;
i p. ifNTAINHEAD MOTKL.J) THE MAI
RCU1T COURT. 1ITH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT, OAOE COuNrv,
FLORIDA IN CHANCERY
No. 6'C 3557
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I3th daj of September,
I! 1,1. V I'HKIiMAN,
erk of Circuit Court,
iade .Minis, Florida
lj it M L.EBPER,
i i.-;i it) Clerk
:>, 15.22-29, 1" 6*t3
OTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE CO'JMTV JUDGES- COURT
IN A- F_OR:OA IN PROBATE
No. 51341- B
ix in: STATE (tP
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.. ir i .^ nan la Aa.lnai s.iii
. il each ol yon, are hereto
ml reQuired to preaant .ins
id 'Irn i'i la w Mich ymi. or
jou, i ha> aaalnat the
I- vi AN'IK I. MAX JAPPE
1 I'll.- County, H'"i-
ie hliiiinr.ilile COUHt> .ludKes
''.urns. ..nd file tha aartie ii
ex In the Countj Court-
>ade ''
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVKN that
tha underalttned daalrlna to engage in
bualneaa under the flctltlOUa name of
REX MUSIC ,v CIOARETTES at
12201 su 84th St.. Mi.iny intends
to regtater said name with tlte Clerk
.I i Circuit Court of. Oade Count),
lloriila.
RKX H- il.l.KY
:i lB.22.ai9, 10 I
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE! is HEREBY GIVEN thru
the uinieisigned. desiring to eQtaga In
bualneaa under the fietitious name of
POST PACKAOH at W D. 4th Ave-
nue, Hlaleah intends to register aald
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
Mi -SAM CORP.
r.s: Morris I. Copperman, President
HARRY ZUKBRNICK
Attorney for Purchaser
il' i Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Plori.l i
a 16-22-29. l<>/t>
Plaintiff,
;> ..\Y Hli. PON Ml (ORE,
li. fi lai '
NOTICE BV PU3LICATI0N
Yi'l'. Ti'N'Y HILTON MiKlRK, l"SS
John R PetT) I
\ > S'.Y., ir notified to r\ a
copj of your anawer to Dlvorci Com-
plaint filed againat you on Plalntlfr*
attornej f I BO RUE NICHOLAS. l-'i
N'W Tth St Miami. Pla., an.I file
origin 'i ss .iii Clerk if thla ("ourt
before October IJ. 1961, otherwise
complain! will he confeaaed by you
DATED September 7. 1961.
K It LBATHER.M \N
Clerk of the Circuit Court
(seal) B> E. H I.ANWAY.
Deput) Clerk
: IB-22'29, 10/6

NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, leairlng to engage In
bualneaa I ider the fictitious name l(:
BOB'S TRAILERVILLK P A R K al
IL'74 N W. 7'.''v' s-- Miami. PlorMn in-
t.'n.la to register aald name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
nty, Florida, within I County, Florida
HAROLD BBROER
.So!- i issuer
1/15-22-29 10/6
i


I
-mini months from the date
-t public ':i.in hereof, Said i
daman i* lo contain .the '
- of 1.....11 main and to
to an i eaented aa afore-
me ss ill be barred.
- IS, a 11. rn'.!
IE J w-'. "'. a- Admlniatra-
E : EMANUEL
JAFFE i eased
' icati m on > pt. 15, Il
i-'li'
for H i' ev
V !".- .".'--'.'. 10 i'i
'N THE CiRCU T COURT OF THE
v-NTM st_ CIRCUIT OF
FLOf da. IN A\D FOR DADE
. MTV. Ir; CHANCERY.
No. Q-- 3859
:t a la IAN
...
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY
No 6IC 9758
Vi H.AN MRZBY,
Plaintiff,
STEVE MK'/.KY.
Defendant.
YOU, STEVE MEtZET, ARE HERE-
BY NOTIFIED to file sour defense
pleadings to this suit with this
Court'a Clerk, and aerva copy ""
Plaintiff's attorney. RICHARO ALT-
SHl'LER, 504 Seybold Building, Mi-
ami. Florida, on or before October 16,
IJ611 alaa 'he Complaint "in be taken
:is confessed bj J l
Dated tteptember IS, 1961.
K H LEATHERMAN,
Clerk nf the Circuit 'oui't
,....,:, l;> M CAVALAR1S
I >eput) Clerk
15-22.29, 10/6
IN THE C RCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JbOiC AL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR OADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No 5'C 91
THE NEW \ RK SAV'INOS RANK
i i ..:',. ,r i '
lass.-, of th N
Plilllll '
'. -
RONA1 I RATTED el U,
l u -
NOTICE OF SU T
I T< I RiiN'ALIU RA i
MARIE C..R.A
R, -i'i. :. a n
Yl if ARE HI
.1 Hull ,
bj THE NEW YORK SAVINOS BANK
in the above-entitled Courl
, lose i enc i bet -
follow bed pi ipert]
Lol 18, Bio k 24, I IRST AOIHTK >N
Tl CAROL CITY GARDENS -
cording it thereof, re : le I
in l IH it page 31, of the
DUblll : [ii
Florida;
.'her with Weatlnghouaa Re-
frigerator, M Kiel No DM-li:
and you ire required i ii yiiur an-
swer with 'ii'- Clerk of the Circu t
Court of Hiii.- County, Florida, at the
(^ourthouae In Mtamli Florida, on or
before Octobi 1961, ind t, serve a
;> 'if such ,!i-vs-- upon DAVID P
CATSMAN, PlalntlfPa attorney, whoa*
address la 14th Floor at 101 Eaal
Fiagler Street, Miami ",2, Florid.i
or before said date, aa required h>
the Laws of Florida if you full to
do mi, the complaint will be taken as
confeaaed i*> you and a Oecree Pro
Confeaso will be entered against you
tor tile relief demanded in the com-
plaint
DATED this 2Hth day of August,
1961.
K K LEATHERMAN
Clerk ot the circuit Court
Dade County, Florida.
(seal) By: HELEN RESSLER
Deputy clerk
DAVID P CATSMAN
14th Floor at 101 I-;. Elagler St.
Miami ',-. Florida
9/I-3-1.--2I
hi
B P
' i,
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED
File 52224
Notice Is hn given that Na
thanlel W er as assig ae
I citi ol Miami Tax S-ile
Sun i.. i"! i ij '<
June, a i'
cai. in ii s ii ind has n le ip-
ta.\ deed I thereon
hrdu h .'
..,!' the followli i
e'rty, situated
'
Lol i". Bl U
Amend) d I Ma l H
the "Il s ol Mbi
Stale "t I
The n 'sessmi
under the Certlfl i
the name d
. i i e shall b< la inl-
ine; to la w
n "M the i : i ah.
1961.
I luted th si: da
\ D "
I : i.K VTHERM \N.
.....f Clrcti mi i,
(seal i I ide i'i.- i i
Bj R M. I EBPBR,
I '.'|.
I-.-22-21 10 I IS
N THE COUNTY jLDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 5324o
RE: Estal
IRA K RIVITZI N, ilao known
as [SAAK KR1V1TZIN,
11.
IN
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To ah Credltora and A I Pe ions Hav-
ing Claims or Demand* Again*! Said
Estate:
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to present any claim.- and de-
mand* which you n !' have anainut
the estate Of IRA KlllVU'ZIN, l*o
known as |8AAK Kill VIT7.I N de-
ceased late hi Dale County, Florida,
to the County Judge* of Dade County,
and file the game In their offices in
in.- i'.Hints Courthouse is Dad Coun
y. Florida, within -i.v calendar months
from the date of the first publican m
hereof, or tha same ili be burred.
ELIZABETH KRIVI PZIN
BxecutrU if the Estate ->f IRA
KRIVITZIN, iisu known as isaaK
KR1VITZ1N
MAKE tALVERHTEIN
AttOI nes
42.i Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, I-1 >r la
I J-15-22-23
' \ \ \ .
i M .
I
Rl) -, ,
I. ..
Ii woman ai I
\ s \ I:
that
been
the
III
NOTCE OF SUIT
\ : i Rl -mule woman
' la Stree
|'| Inn i'i
iou a-e hereb] notified
pi loned Ion has
ttltuted agalmtl you In the circuit
the i id '.i Circuit of Fior-
idn in and fur Hide County to rure-
toae a mortgage upon th.' follow inn
ihefl rea| property:
Lol jj Block 21, FIRST ADDITION
TO MYRTLE OROVEi nceordlntt to
Hi- Plat thereof, recorded in IMut
Book :: at Page '.' Public Records
01 11. County, Florida.
You are required to file your an-
"*''' to plalntiff'a complaini with I he
'era of tho aforesaid Court, and
serve a ''.ps thereof upon plaintiff's
ittornt MARTIN FINE, 14th Floor
Dade Federal Hiilding. Miami S2.
I'1'.""!.!, not later than October 16.
i:(6i. or Decree Pro confesso will be
ntered against sou.
Dated at Miami, Florida this 7th
nay of September, 1961.
E. B LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of the Circuit Court
-il) By M CAVALARI8,
.... Deputj Clerk
MARTIN I'l.M-:
Attornej for Plaintiff
ith Floor i>aie Pc leral iiuiiding
Miami M, Florida
I 15-22-29, 10/6
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
NO 61C 9650
THE NEW YORK 8AVINOS BANK,
, New
Plaii Iff,
CHARLES BR. JR.. <
\ ^r.-E OF SUIT
: V IR.!
. .
p l B 'x 171
I : '
.' ,. || j : '
s be. n ....
l,v iH ~- SA VINOS
BANK ntltled Co I
....
. .., i : prop
CUTLER RIDC.E
H JCTU IN FIVE, In- i" ih.
pi., corded in Plat Book
.i | > : 86, Ol the publll 'i I
of Da i" i' iuni FI irlda;
Together with: !:i i em Water He ii -
.... \ ii ill) Heating
Unit Model No WVP: Suburban
i, (n oven A range No Bl I
ami oil Nutone Bxhaual (an No.
807; Nutone I'ood No. 1711.
and sou are required to file your
answer ss 111, th.- Clerk of th. above-
entitled Court, at the Courthouse m
Miami. Florida, on or befor. October
17 1961, and to serve a copy of such
answer upon DAVID P. CATBMAN,
Plaintiff's attorney, whose address la
14th Floor at 101 East Fiagler Btreet,
Miami il-. F.O'ida, on or before said
date, as required by the laws of
Horida. If you fail to do so. the
complaint wi: be taken as confessed
by you nnd a Decree Pro Coif. ss#
ssdi be entered agalnat sou for the
relief demanded In the complaint.
DATED tins 8th day of September',
19SI.
E. li LBATHERM -v
Clerk Of the Circuit Court
I >ad" i 'on" s I '.. .i'i la
(Mal) H N1 CAVALARI8,
1 lepul s- Clerk
DAVID P CATSM i\
i t loor i' ioi K Flagli r Bl
Miami Vi, Florida
t I 1-22-29, 10 6
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
th,' underaigned, desiring to engage In
1.1.sin under th fictitious name ol
cm.km >N CLINIC, IN'' al i"i'i
Blscavne Boulevard, Miami. Florida
intends t" regiater sad name ssitii
the Clerk ol the Circuit Court of
Dad.- C iunty Florida
ALEX TROJANOWSKI
Bole i 'ss n-"
MARX M FAB
\ r',,- r \ i tnt
1-112 Cong ....
IN THE C'RCUIT COURT O- THE
ELEVE'J-M JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN ANO FOR DAOE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY.
".) 61C ""'
THE BRi iKi.VS S \ : VNK,
in"1
s .-
1811 RE
PAl'l INE St Hi E88ER hi I
I ii fi n lanta.
NOTCE OF SUIT
I' ISII ii IRE SCHI .ESSER
PAULINE Bl 'HLE8SER
495 Linden B >ulevai d
Brookl) h, N< -> York
V'.i an- hereb) notified thai the
above captloned ictloti ha* been In-
atltuted against you In the circuit
Court of the Judicial Circuit of Flor-
ida In and for Dade County lo fore-
close a mortgage upon the following
described real property:
Lot 1 in Block 41 of FIRST ADDI-
TION TO MYRTLE DROVE, Bl
COtdtng to. the Plat thereof, record-
ed in Pint P.ook .'.7 at I'aire L' of
the Public Records of Dade County.
Florida.
You are required to fil> your an-
awer to plaintiff's complaint with the
Clerk of the aforesaid Court, ami
serve a copy thereof upon plaintiff's
attorney MARTIN PINE, 14th Floor
Dade Federal Building. Miami *2.
Florida, not later than October IS.
1981, or a Decree Pro Confesso will be
en'ered against you.
Dated at Miami, Florida this Tth
da) "i September, 1961.
E. It LEATHERMAN
i 1- rk of the Circuit l'ourt
is.. ,|i Bv: M CAV v.ARIS.
D.....it) Clerk
MARTIN FINE
Attornej fi-r Plaintiff
14th Flooi i i iral Building
Miami .'.:.. Florida
22-29, 10 i
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY :iv .-:n that
the undersign, d. deslr ng to engage In
bualneaa inder the flctltioua name of
CINDERELLA BRIDALS a- i..'.| \ W.
:17th Court, Miami 47. Florida intends
to regiater said name with the Clerk Clerk
of the circuit i'our' 11 lounty,
Florid i
FASHION DISCI UNT NC
6851 N W :'.7th I 'ourt
Miami 17. Florl I I
ALBERT I. ROSEN
Vttnrne) for Fashion Dlacount, In.'
in Lincoln Rd., Ml iml Be ieh Ma
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
\| -TIi'i: is HEREBY C. EN I I
ideralgned ;- g to engag
hualm under th.- fictitious ime of
Nil: \ -'!.......
114.1 N K 134th Sti
i'i i Intend*
... ...,
i i
.
-
I
NOTICE UNDER FXTITIOL'3
N V V E LAW
NOTH '
ill nndei
. name ol
'ENTRAL t'Ai
DIO at 2:122 i I I I M
. .
rk of the Circuit
Flo iii
[.AN
[VY I'll VYER
Soli
'.-2'.'-'J''
NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring t engage In
bualneaa under the tlrioua name of
PLAMINOO LIQUORS it I Flamingo
P^sa Shopping Center, Hlaleah in-
tend- to register said name ssi'h the
if the Circuit I'" irt or I I idi.
i ohms Florida
Ml 'SA M i'( iRP
B) M L, i 'oppern an, I Teoident
HARRY ZfKERNICK
Attorney for Purch i --
il'u Lincoln Rd Ml iml Beach
22 II
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN th it
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
bualneaa under the fictitious name of
BAHAMAS PUBLICITY COUNCIL at
SII41 B.W. SUrd Ter., Miami j".. Flor-
ida Intends to register the said name
ss-ith the Clerk of the Circuit Court ol
Dade Count) Florida
TED M C.RECK
9/1-8-17.-2:
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN th it
the underaigned, des mgage In
business undi r the ': tltloua t i tni >'
PLAYMATr 4 at 1301 8.W.
13th Ti >nd to
regiater said i in I rk of
the i "In uil i irt of Da :nty,
Ida
s PAN
\.. 11 VI
'
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAVE L^ A
S'OTI E IS I IIVE: that
l undi In
if
SI' N SH N I ; : I v
' IN 'II,
Miami to register

i.
v
il
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious nameg Ol
EQUITABLE MoRTOACE & IN-
VESTMENT COi (Not Inc.); BMICO;
IXJl'lTAHLE REALTY. EQUITABLE
REAL ESTATE E O. I' I T A B I. E
MORTO ACES': EQUITABLE IN-
VESTMENTS: EQUITABLE REAL-
TY, MORTOAOES INVESTMENTS
at 226 71st Btreet, Miami Beach in-
i n.is to reglstei i nameg with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dadi
i- la
MITCHEL KRAM
NOTICE UNOER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
Ni itii'K is HhJRMHl \ BN that
th.- underaigned, desiring I i engage in
buaim s* undet the I tioti* aami >f
REDI.ANH TAVERN at I S N I
and Avocado Drive, Homestead, Flor-
ida intends to regiater said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court Of Da lo
County, Plot Id i
MOSAM CORP
Its: Morris I. Cnpperiuan, Preallent
HARRY ZfKERNICK
Attorney for Purchaser
l:!" Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
<>M-S-15-23
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERBRV OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under fie flctltioua name of
PObT INN ll .'" \\ tpd Avenue,
Hlaleah intends to aald n ime
with the-Ciei-k ll the Ciro*JM Court of
i'.id.- Count) Horlda
V SAM '' IRP.
its: Morrla L Copperman, President
HARRY BUKr RN1CK
Attorney for Pu* baser
120 I.III. ou :; i I I
\i ami Beach, Ma.
9/v i


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Ben-Gurion Unit
Meet Wednesday

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if. A mi // lornoM
amo ir t Iflf ro
ham*', of run
run i'.a noM
* 4
{! U tit* Vi Yr JM,rw
.otflklti (.mlmintmi, lU = i. .
14*1 'Jl'l-r. Ml (fftlfMl Kvm
fbrw rlaU, #<( (jaladda', nvmiy Jnwuli holl*
fy, 0.l-,l,i JS*40 V, !!i,Uiu.
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!- EJCTIK KATIK MJ
;: -:. ammtii cm-
KAJ TUa IM 2 t;
134 HU km In*, xt
It* \vr fit*.
WUM TKAVSFKR OF FX'NDS from anywhere in the United States.
Q9iagB Account opm td m ^dded to through Lhe LOtfa ton from the 1st.
'One to a family.
Bony, no gifts by mail.
DOWNTOWN:
100 N. E. 2nd AVENUE
BRANCH
BISCAYNE SHOPPING PLAZA
FLAGLER FEDERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OFlvilAMI /
MCH ACCOUNT INSURED UP TO S10.000 BY THE FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN INSURANCE CORPORATION


the
W
oman s
14U/
GROVE
\, lyweds, June and Alan Olinick. who have jus' returned
from their honeymoon in Jamaica, were guests of honor at a recep-
tion Sunday nighl given by the bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs Har-
old Lowentnal, at their home. 52f> Alminar ave., Coral Cables .
Over 100 guests mbled to wish the young couple well, and
exclaim over the beautiful floral island floating in the pool, sup-
porting one symbolic bride and groom, and the many-tiered wed-
ca|{e with itUl another pair perched on top June appro-
priateb radiant In a slim sheath cf shocking pink with sweetheart
necklini OUtli id. in -'ark white beads Her pretty mother in
a full-skirted, sii S Basque bod iced frock of pure silk print with hot
domina | and shoes to match Charming mother
.-..,. ooni ose-beige taffeta with belled skirt and heavily
led bodice Popular and romantic melodies iron the
: |si and : ibles scattered or. the lighted lawn created just
\. ..._;: atmosph and then the rains came But the
was j .. e interlude giving everyone an exc is3 i>
-to ;ind surround the ta .. i with
,. e lib) o I potables.
- of at at 1590 Bay rd., home of Ji and Mrs.
n r Daughter Trudy. 15. has his) won an
(and a cheek) in a short story comes-, sponsored
i Seventeen" magazine Although this is the first piece ol
fiction Trudy has ever submitted, honors and awards are not new
to hei In June, I960, she won The Jewish Floridian Journalism
Medal at the Efebrew Academy, and she has contributed poetry to
"Embryo," published annually at Miami Beach High, where she Is
president of her junior class This summer at Camp Blue Star.
Judy wrote, starred in, and directed a play on the E'.chmann trial
A pretty and talented actress, she is well remembered on
Miami Beach for her stellar performance in the professional show.
"Dino," last year, and previously in 'Blue Denim"" .
Pleasant sensation for Rabbi and Mrs. Jonah Caplan he's
executive director of the Hebrew Academy While glanciag
through a New York Times Sept. 10 supplement honoring Yeshiva
University's 75th anniversary, he unexpectedly came across a
picture of his daughter. Sandra, who is a student there, in cap and
gown with the university in the background Illustration was
for an article by Herman Wouk, Pulitzer prize-winning author, who
is visiting professor of English at Yeshiva Coincidentally.
Sandra's engagement and forthcoming marriage to Avrom Reich-
man, ol New York, is being announced by her parents this week.
A surprise farewell dinner party last Saturday' evening at
the Club House restaurant for the Arthur Simons, of 7 Farrey In..
Belle Island They're planning to open a law and real estate
office in New York Friends bidding them a reluctant adieu
but wishing them well were the Victor Hollanders. Arthur Aber
bachs, Pete Hellers. Joseph Shawmuts. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur D?-
gutz. Mrs. Aggie Fnedricks, the Morris Sarnows. Barnet Becker-
mans. Mr. and Mrs. S. Charles Fisher. Mrs. Ida Blonder. Mr. and
Mrs. M. Firtell, Mr. and Mrs. R. Rmegold. Mr. and Mrs. E. Wol-
pert. the F. Rivkinds and the B. Helmans .
A 71st birthday for Harry Spivack last week Occasion
celebrated by a luncheon in his honor given bj his wife and the
executive board of Club Golden Ring 2 in their home at 935 9th st.
. Max M. Cohen, acting as spokesman, extended the group's best
t -lies and happy tomorrows .
Newly-wedded Dr. David Light and his bride, the former
Sondra Oberman, back from their honeymoon trip t3 thf coast
Of Maine New home for the couple, who were married on
Aug. 28. will be in Bay Harbor.
Avid collectors of objets dart. Helen and Jack Canter added
v more beautiful artifacts, antiques and jewelry to those
gathered on previous trips to Europe and the Orient when they
returned recently from their extended trip around the world .
First news to gree them was that Jack had been appointed hon-
rary chairman > the board of the Miami National Bank, by Wil-
i mi L. Pallo Added to his chorea as ch tirman of
the loan committee, this will keep ever. Jack, who loves to be
active and bi laificientl) occupied .
v a Brett--1 Ben Meyers '-' Davs
i exotic surroi Japan ... N P rel Aviv
King Arthurs I mil site of a ; recently
for Harold Tater, i: the Montmartre, there i the John Mona-
hans. listening while John, who is conve lies director for
Sam Friedland a i Diplomat, en about the inquiries
p uring in this year Twosome a^ a nearby table, Mr and
Robert Fitch Smith, of Coconut Grove He designed an
apartment now being built overlooking the Halifax River in Day-
tons Beach.
HC -
Abe Gordon a ; i his Adele stopped over in New York after
their summer spe il in the Adirondaks No r
theatre-goer, Abe left that part of the GHham agenda to Adele .
I istead, he spent hours and hour, in those fabulous second hand
bookshops, augmenting the magnificent Gordon library in their
home on Allison Island.
HC SHt *
George Breitbart met his wife. Frances, in Pans She
came over to meet him after his three-week buying chores in
London and the French capital for their Miami establishment .
For Frances, the Paris shops were no chore, at all And now,
the Breitbarts are on their way back laden down with all sorts of
continental goodies.
"eJewish Floridian
Miami. Florida, Friday, September 22. 1961
Section B
IN PREPARATION FOR NEW HOSPITAL'S LAUNCHING
Miami Artist Paints Beloved Late Mayor
Mrs. F. Taylor Kushner, Miami portrait painter, puts finishing
touches to the life-size oil painting of the late Abe Aronovitz,
former mayor of Miami, which will hang permanently in the
Aronovitz Memorial Pavilion in the Cedars of Lebanon Hos-
pital. Mayor Robert King High is chairman of the Aronovitz
Memorial committee, a group of 120 business and civic lead-
ers lending support to the completion of the fourth floor project.
Orientation Meet Set by Sisterhood
The first of three orientation
workshops to be given by Temple
Emanu-EI Sisterhood for chairmen
and committee members was to be
Thursday, Sept. 21, from 9:30 a.m.
to noon.
Phases of "Culture and Youth
Activities" tc be explored were to
include adult education, Israeli at-
fairs, program, Judaism in the
home, choral group, book review,
library. PTA, confirmation, and
social actions
Second and third sessions, from
9 a.m. to noon, are on 'fund-
Raising and Administrative Activ-
ities," including budget, arrange-
ments, nominations, flower tund.
by-laws, and duties of officers.
From 1:30 to 4 p.m.. "Public Re-
lations Committees" was to cover
publicity, social service, member
ship, community affairs. ho.-pital-
ity braille. Temple services, and
hospital visits.
Participating in a panel discus-
sion of Objects. Goals and Ad-
vantages" of being an active S -
ternood member are Mrs Sol
Goldstein, president. Miss Lillian
GiHidman. Mrs. Leonard Glickmai,
and Mrs. Alexander Kogan.
Mrs Irving Lehrman. founder
president of the Southern region of
the National Women's League of
United Synagogue of America to
which Temple Emanu-EI Sister-
hood belongs, is consultant tor all
three sessions.
There is no charge, and all work
>hop are being held in the Tem-
ple'* branch at 727 77th st.
Southgate Plans
Plans Card Party
Southgate group of Hadassah
was to hold its kick-off card party
fcr the New Year on Thursday, :i
p.m., in the recreation room of
Southgate Towers.
Refreshments and prizes were
to be included.
Mrs. Helen Barry and Mrs Sally
Mana-ter are co-chairman of this
spe< ial event.
In "Trial by Jewry." Mrs. Roy Mack (right) tries to put across
her defense point to "Judge' Mrs. David Alterman in a play
that will be part of Beth David Sisterhood's first meeting of the
fall season on Sept. 27. The play highlights the Sisterhood's
drive for new members.
OPEN MOUSE Page ZZ
Abe Aronovitz loved Miami T
I and effort he devoted to bet-
: the citj were n \ er < nsid-
! | ;h rsonal sacrifice. As te
maj >r rl the city, he took
working toward Miam i -i-
iment, and even hi- m isl bit
te appreciated the
rage with w hit I
issues and problems
the time of his death, Ab i is
' itiding fund chairman of ars
of Lebanon Hospital. He na I
i. strumental in helping Ced irs if
1 i obtain the six and one quar-
ter-acre site in the Metropolitan
Medical Center, where Cedars is
now nearing completion.
Abe died primarily from a heart
aliment. Appropriately, th; plan
for the Abe Aronovitz Memorial
Pavilion, encompassing the entire
fourth floor in Cedars of Lebanon
Hospital, is for a concentrated ef-
fort in the study and treatment of
heart diseases.
Joining the many Miamians who
have expressed a desire to help
memorialize the late mayor's good
works, is a noted woman portrait
painter, Mrs. F. Taylor Kushner,
of 1911 S. Bay shore dr.
She is presently at work on a
lifesize picture of Aronovitz. which
will eventually occupy a posi'ion
of prominence at Cedars of Leba
non Hospital.
This is my personal way of com-
municating how I feel about this
unusual man. There was a warm,
earthy Lincolnesque quality about
him that endeared him to many,''
said the artist.
Mrs. Kushner has turned out
handsome oil portraits of leading
citizens of the Miami area. Includ
ing such well-known business men
aa Samuel Friedland. Max Orovttz,
eph Weintraub, and her own
husband, Dr. Alexander Kushner.
She has exhibited in many local
and national galleries, includuig
the Norton Gallery at Palm Beach,
and galleries in Key West.
A winner of awards for portrai-
ture in the Grand National com- !
tition on at least four occasions,
she took the Miami Artists and
Writers' Award in five different
years.
The quiet, modest artist whose
portraits of parents and children
have brought so much joy and love
Continued en Page 93
Gables ORT Sets
Membership Teas
rhree membership tea- will be
I h i s month by members or
Gables chapter of W
rican ORT to enlist more
. [or the organization's prog ams,
M name Kindler, of Bay
Heights, "ill hold her tea on Sept.
26 at 1 p.m. Guest speaker vv:!! be
Mrs. Max Deakter, who has Just
;l from Israel and a tour of
f schools there.
Mrs Ralph Rosen, of Para-
liso will entertain on Se
,si speaker will be Mrs I '
pozen, vice president in of
. ion ti>i t h e Cora! i ibles
. Murray Willen. of 3280 5W
2nd -!.. will be hostess at a tea Sent,
C3 ;n honor of Mrs. Barnett, M<>;
kin. president of the chapter. Mrs.
Edward Blackman will be guest
speaker.
Mrs. Blackman is the author of
a message which will be circulated
nationally on ORT Sabbath next
Nov. 17.


Pacje 2-B
vjenlst fkricftsrr
Fridqy- September 22
Cooking
Corner
Mildred
(,.
Brllin
Early in September everyone
feels in a state t transition. Sum-
Ju hi io give the
special lift th in shoulder
mer wont be over officially for a, lamb Cops cooked in a slightly dil ai. shou ,,
fev weeks, but our thoughts are ferent way. .1 for this
with both children and adults, and !ar!y good. Chops prepared by
are so quickly and easily prepared broiling should be at least an inch
that the now bnde. the working thich to be at their best, and should
wife, or the active mother reliesI be cooked medium-well-done,
on them tor speedy meals They Thinner cuts are better sauteed,
can also be used tor another im- an(j are surprisingly deliciou* when
portant purpose, to help ultra-con ... ,.>.< Since One quality
ser\ ers acquire a taste for ;vT of lamb ler meat,
new foods II has beer suggested i toked, uncov-
thal the first step in broadening i U-done; or
family's appreciation ol the d i.1
ol fine fare is pi n .-.: Have the chops !
familiar favoril with just a slight ... __i_-ihalf \mh -hu-i- Jl
recipe --111 iu* n .nick. ,-.
XsA
muchj v Paper ., cho
in Eastern lands, but r.ji too the crumbs, coal w
the size of the chops. thl5
makes 6 to 8 sen: ^l
Breaded Lamb Chop, y^
Tomato Stuet
6 shoulder lamp chops
2 eggs, slightly beaten
4 clip water
[TR0* 'cm*
4 tar. "
i cup tomato
The Many Uses for Versatile Flank Steak
'.:
1
Flank steak is a cut of beef so
versatile it deserves a much more
prominent place in meal planning
than it usually receives. Known in
many kosher markets as tender
loin, this steak is easy to recognise
because it looks so different from
any other. It is a boneless piece
of solid meat, about an inch thick,
about a foot long and four to six
inches wide. The fibers run length
wive. Top quality flank has a fair
amount of fat and is somewhat
thicker and heavier than the pool-
er grade. When the meat is really
choice, it is tender enough to be
broiled or sauteed. In many dishes
this steak is cut into thin strips,
mixed with other ingredients and
very briefly cooked a fine way
to stretch'* a smaller quantity of,
choice meat While Hank steaks;
ot poorer quality are tougher as
well as smaller, they have no j quality,
equal in recipes for stuffed beef
. Also, ground flank of this grade
produces such superior hamburger
that it may be used with no other
additions than salt and pepper for
thick, juicy, lean broiled patties.
Cooler weather is the time for
the long, slow cooking needed for
those dishes using the poorer grade
of flank steak. While it is still hot
and speed of cooking is appre-
ciated, recipes using the choice
quality are preferred For both
indoor and outdoor broiling, pre-
pare flank in the same way as any-
other steak of equal thickness, but
only until medium. With longer
cooking it becomes tough.
Carve against the grain, and at
a very sharp angle, in order to get
wider slices. For cube steaks cut
the meat into individual portions,
score it on both sides by making
i quarter inch cuts into the surface
lengthwise and crosswise, then
broil or panbroil only until me-
dium. Cube steaks with lettuce
and tomato on toast are a favorite
hot hearty sandwich Cube steaks
may also be sauteed and seasoned
in many ways, as suggest* I in
Steak Diane or servi w
mushroom, tomato, or
sauce
Both recipes ,
so very quick!) t]
should be cut, ass
readj to use bi starting t<
saute the meal Wh< i
the tomatoes a per in
Hie Flank Stfl
tain their bright color.
Flank Steak Dian*
1 choice 2 lb. flai
U cup minced onion
U cup chicken fat >;r kosher
parve margarine
2*6 tablespoons minced parsley
2>j tablespoons Worcestershire
sauce
2'a tablespoons steak sauce
salt and freshly ground
pepper to taste
Be sure the meat is of the finest
quality. Cut the steak into four or
five individual portior.s and score
as for cube steak Cook the onion
slowly in the shortening until soft
but not brown. Add the meat and
cook over medium high heat to the
desired degree of rareness. Add
strips against the grain, and cut
each strip into one inch pieces.
Measure and prepare all remain-
the parsley. Worcestershire sauce,
and steak sauce, and cock only un-
til hot. Remove from the stove,
add the salt and pepper to taste.
and serve at once, with the pan w^r*iients before beginning to
gravy poured over the meat. Mash-,
ed potatoes blend well with this
dish. This amount serves 4 or 5.
Flank Steak Chines*
1 choice 2 lb. flank steak
2 medium tomatoes.
2 green peppers, seeded
1 lib. can bean sprouts
12 water chestnuts ismall can)
2 tablespoons vegetable oil
l* teaspoon ground ginger
teaspoon sugar
cook. Cut each torr.aru and green
pepper into eighths. Drain the
sprouts and rinse In cold water
Slice the water chestnuts. Have
ready two large skillets. Place hirfj
the oil in each fn one skillet heat
the oil. add the peppers and cook
one minute over medium heat
Add all remaining ingred snts
except the meat, bring to the boil-
ing point, then cook one minute
Meanwhile, heat the oil in the
supermarkets j- welL
Shov.der Lamb Chaps-
Eastern Sty la
5 shoulder lamb chops
i medium >nion, finely I
_' tablespoons l/egel oil
1 teaspoon salt
-h teaspoon freshly ground
pepper
i/2 teaspoon ej'.li ground cu-
min aid oregan>
4 teaspo >n (round allspice
. i 'aspoon garlic powder
leas! one ir.ch
thick. P a -- fal
b il remaining tngredie
i i hall the mix ire on a la
platter. Arrange the chop? on:
his, si le by -. la, j i I cl ise to-
: : r >ad the remaining half
; other skillet and quickly cook tie of the mixture iver the chops o\ -
meat only until brown. Adl the
meat to the vegetables. sf:r *>
blend and become very hot, and
serve at once Have plenty of rice
Be sure the meat is of the finest for the gravy. This recipe serves
CUt it into quarter-inch 5 to 6.
4 cup soy sauce
16 teaspoon garlic powder
er t h e platter with transparent
wrapping or waxed paper anJ
rigerate I r i -is', an hour,
serving time, broil the chops until
the ou" sides are brown and the in-
sides family r--,'ik. Depending on
mer for 3i) minute- thecnai
ire fork tender The < ice should
supply enough seasoning, but if
-ncre is desired, a.i i alt and p*
ier to taste to the egg mixture Al-
low one chop for each average p*.
tion.
Breaded lamb eh iy auoba
prepared without ;a Add sal-
jnd pepper to taste to the e in
:ure. and one tea-poon ol papnb
; the crumbs before breading. For
Iditl >r.a! flav r i mg
- used, the chops may be
i herore brea ling French
ir Ital'an .->: ir :
'- served as soon as th j arenB
br iwned, or covered and steaatd
. >nder
JcooseveJf Chapter Mstfia
Ehr.or Roosevelt chapter, S'nai
3'rith Women, will first
re-j meeting of the new club year on
At Wednesday evening at l'emple Za
mora. 44 Zamora lie. Coral
Gables Program will include tie
showing ot a film.
ff^MAR-PARV is made with pure poly-unsaturated
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
timea vital key to diet health protection
for your family. So take advantage of it
in MAR-PARV.
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!
ff
d

w

.,.,.





KOSHER
& PAREVi
WAR:WRV

,..:
s
Si
AUGUST BROS Rv?
IS the BEST
kosher & pareve contains
no milk or animal fat...
only pure vegetable
Oii ingredients
Aiother f!nm product of
THE MIAMI MARGARINE COMPANY, CINCINNATI, OHIO
mok.r. of NU-MAiD Margarin* and DUKKEB'S Solod OrMtfefl


'riday. September 22, 1961
+Jenlst> fhwidtor
Page 3-8
Meelirg at an organizational session of the Miami Beach
North District of the United Fund of Dade County at the Amer-
icano hotel are (left to right) Mrs. Wynne Valentine, residential
areo chairman. Surfside; Mrs. Anne Shick. chairman, Bay
Harbo: Islands; Jack Gold, staff coordinator. United Fund; and
Mrs. Lynn Poppiti, chairman. Golden Beach. Not shown is
Joseph Hecht. business area chairman. Surfside.
Plans Advance for Cedars Open House;
Function to Include Tour of Hospital
todate facilities available in pro-
viding ultimate patient comfort and
care, according to Dr. Morion Hal-
pern, chief of staff.
Also ready for public viewing on
the first floor Oct 5 will be the
main lobby. Gift Shop, four Operat-
ing Rooms. Doctors" Lounge, Cen-
tral Snack Bar. Supply. Recovery
Rooms. Radiology, Central La bora -
; tories. Physical Therapy Rooms,
Emergency Receiving, and Admin-
istrative Office.
Tour committee, headed by .Mrs.
| Harry Gordon, reports that visi-
tors will also see all facilities on
the second and third floor, includ-
; ing the maternity corridor, nurse-
i ry. labor and delivery corridor, pa-
i tients rooms and nurses' utility.
The program preceding the tour
i will be highlighted by an address
1 by former Sen. Claude Pepper, a
member of the board of Washing-
l ton Federal Savings and Loan
i Assn.. and honorary' member of the
I Abe Aronovitz Memorial commit-
1 tee.
Plani .re snap rg rapidly for the
Cedar: I Lebanon Hospital Open
Housi n Oct 5, it was reported
b> .Mi Louis E. Goldman, chair-
he day.
"Vinyl tile flooring is now being
installei :n the big cafeteria on the
first or. in the Fluoroscop
Room! '-.-Ray Rooms and Pharma-
cy am in the third floor corri-
dor-." > tor, Arthur G;fford, who is in
chargf :' completion of the interi-
or an< stallation of the complex
electrical and communications sys-
t< m-
be ready for our visitors
on Oel '." he said, discussing the
progreM of the building program
this ... with Samuel T. Sapiro.
hospita president, and E. Albert
Pallol .nairm.ni of the develop-
ment i --I.
The Gednw Womens' Aaxiliary.
head y Mrs. Nathaniel Levin,
will be host to nearly 1,000 women
who ;.r- expected to turn out for
the first public inspection of Mi-
ami -.vest community hospital.
Worn will go forward, in t h e
meant E on the fourth, fifth and
ixth 1J rs which will contain pa-
tients' lluies and rooms.
The entire tourth floor, when
complete d. will be known as the
Abe Arraovitl Memorial Pavilion,
i:> honor.of the former mayor of
Miami, id will be devoted to re-
search and treatment of heart di-
seaae; It will offer the most up-
Mrs. Grossman
To Head Israel
Bond Women
Mrs. Anne Grossman has been
appointed director of the Women's
Division of the Greater Miami Is-
rael Bond Organization, it was an-
nounced this week by Samuel Fried-
land, chairman of the organization.
Mrs. Grossman, one of the found-
ers of the Florida region of Ha-
dassah, was its first president. She
served as a member of the national
board of Hadassah and was select-
ed as the only Southern woman del-
egate to attend the 23rd World Zion-
ist Conference in Jerusalem, where
she also had the distinction of being
the youngest delegate.
For her "tireless service and ex-
emplary leadership." she was
awarded the Scroll of Honor by the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation.
Mrs. Grossman has served on the
Sisterhood board of Temple Emanu-
El, as well as on its educational
committee. She is a former mem-
ber of the Greater Miami Zionist
Council and of the Bureau of Jew-
ish Education, and has been active
in Community Chest. Bonds for Is-
i rael. PTA. and of t h e Mother's
Club Alpha Epsilon Phi national
sorority.
Her professional career included
the posts of director of the Wom-
en's Division of Ml. Sinai Hospital
I development fund, campaign as-
sociate of the Greater Miami Jew-
,ish Federation, and director of the
Women's Division of Cedars of Leb-
anon Hospital development fund.
In private life, she is Mrs Murry
Grossman, and the couple reside
with their daughters. Dawn, Cyn-
thia and Pamela, at B385 SW 149th
dr., in South Dade.
M*S. ANNE GROSSMAN
Participating in the Open House
program will be Dr. Halpern, San-
ford K. Bronstein, hospital admin-
istrator, chief of nurses, members
ot the hospital board, and represen-
tatives of the Auxiliary volunteer
service.
Mrs Levin will receive a tribute
from the Cedars' Auxiliary for her
leadership and service during the
past three years. A preview re-
Tikvah Group
Members1 Tea
Tikvah group of the Miami chap
ter of Hadassah wiU open its 1961-
'62 season with a membership tea
at the Biscayne Terrace hotel on
Sunday, from 1 to 5 p.m.
Prospective members and friends
are invited to attend. Guest speak-
er will be Mrs. Norman Chasm,
membership vice president of the
Miami chapter.
port on the Golden Gift of Guardi-
anship Luncheon will be given by
. Mrs Stanley C. Myers, who is
I chairman of the Nov. 10 event.
Dade PTA Unit
Meets Wednesday
Dade County Council of PTA will
hold its first general meeting for
the school year on Wednesday,
(roin 10 a.m.. to 12 noon. Local
PTAs are invited to attend
Mrs. C. C. Clifton, jr.. president,
will conduct the meeting to be
held at the Palmetto Senior High
School. 7460 SW 118th st.
The program. "Our Revolving
Charge Account." will stress the
responsibility of citizens in the
home, the school, and the commun-
ity.
Civic responsibilities will be dis-
cussed by Miss Margaret Gilkey.
director of guidance of the Dade
County Board of Public Instruction,
and Bill Baggs. editor of the Mi-
ami News, will represent the com-
munity.
Mrs. Irma Messier, principal of
Rookuay Junior High and chair-
man of the citizenship handbook
being used in the elementary
schools this year, will also speak,
and Arnold Seltzer, past president
of a local PTA, and at present
citizenship chairman of the Dade
County Council of PTAs. will rep-
resent the home.
In charge of the event is Mrs.
W. N. little. Council's program
chairman.
JFCS Women's
Committee Will
Install Officers
On Friday. Sept. 29, at 1 p.m.,
the home of Mrs. David Fleeman,
321 W. DiLido dr.. will serve as the
first meeting place of the Women's
Committee of Jewish Family and
Children's Service. Election and
installation of officers of the newly
formed group will be held
Under the leadership of Mrs. Ber-
nard Stevens, acting president, the
committee has grown to a member-
ship of over 125.
Slate of officers Includes Mes-
dames Bernard Stevens, president;
vice presidents. Seymour Silver-
man. Kenneth Triester. Alan Lap-
ton; financial secretary, William
Brenner; treasurer, Allen Freeh-
ling; recording secretary, Burg-
Tiard Steiner; corresponding secre-
tary, Allan Herron; chairman,
nominating committee, James
Katzman; directors, Melvyn
Frumkes, Lawrence Klein, Mrs.
Caryl Stern, and Mrs. Albert Good
stein.
Mrs. Leo Ackerman. former
I president of JFCS, will be Install-
I ing officer.
Guest speaker will be Dr. Alan
! Lipton. practicing psychiatrist, and
'psychiatric consultant for JFCS.
i Dr. Lipton is a member of the (ac-
uity of the University of Miami,
and will speak on "Recent Advan
; ces In Psychiatric Treatment"
Aims of the Women's Committee
| are to inform the community of
I the services provided by JFCS. to
raise funds in support of the agen-
cy's program, and to provide volun-
. teer services to the agency, which
I is a member of the Greater Miami
! Few ish Federation and United Fund
of Dade County. The agency serves
| the community in the fields of fam-
: ily welfare, child care and assist-
ance to the aged.
The Women's Committee is plan-
i ning a study-discussion group on
! family relations, to be led by a pro-
fessional social worker associated
With the agency.
Humanitarian Awards
Third annual real estate hu-
manitarian awards program, with
cash prizes totaling $900. is under-
way, it was reported by Jay I.
Kislak. president of J. I. Kislak
Mortgage Corp. Entry blanks for
the 1961 program have been for
warded to all bankers in Dade and
Broward counties, according to
Daniel M. Rosso, assistant vice
president of the Kislak firm.
! !
f | 1 KkJ,J/Wi
two

ONLY ONE MORE BIG WEEK TO GO
DON'T MISS IT
Our "Star-studded Housewares Show" features the newest, the best, and the lowest priced aids for home-
makers and do-it-yourself fans. We have the latest appliances and gadgets designed to take the drudgery
out of your housework. At our gigantic show you'll see demonstrations and sample foods and beverages.
Don't delay, come in today and use your convenient credit plan. Remember this is the last big week.
HOUSEWARES AND ELECTRICS, AT ALL FIVE BURDINE'S STORES


Fs-*e ^f
+irmistntjrr&yr
Fnday 5c pn
K^oer 2S.
3
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Birthday Club
Dedication Due
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Women's League
Executive Meet
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At Unique Show
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Exhibit Work
Joint Women's Installation Here
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Opens Season

^:.-t-f tippvt Done*
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re k jm r *lii
4 A TRADITION IN
JEWISH HOMES
SINCE 1837
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pile their
plates
high as this...
and watch
those
portions go
as quickly,
almost,
as you can
say "Heinz
(strictly)
Vegetarian
Beans
are the
most
wonderful
dish you
ever set
before
a hungry
family."
**%%%
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ridcy, September 22. 1961
JsNf#j#i fkridHrnr
Page 5-B
feiwVA Culture Body Gets Award
By Special Report
NEW YORKAn award of $25.
I from the Jacob R. Schifl Fund
il,< National Foundation for
lewish Culture was announced by the program for the academic
Edwin Wolf II. of Philadelphia, year 1961-62. which will be ccn-
president of the Foundation ,, rfd ]arg(.;v #in the ficl(1 of doc.
These funds will be annlied :c toral fellowship)) and research in
the iield of .lewish studies.
Dr. Grayson Kirk, president of
Columbia University, in writing io
Dr. Judah J. Shapiro, secretary of
the Foundation, on behalf of the
Jacob R. Schili Fund, expressed
the hope that "this grant will be
useful in carrying on your im-
portant activities."
I In announcing the award, Wolf
'stated that the university and the
scholar contain a potential f>r
| Jewish cultural life in America
which has thus far been inade-
quately developed.
Greater Miami Jewish commun-
ity leader Stanley C. Myers is a
member of the Foundation board.

- v.- --
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'
FOR HOLIDAY AND EVERYDAY CHEER
Desert and mountain,
devoid of plant and animal life,
probably as severe as the surface of the moon.
This bleak area flowered
with a Holiness beyond comprehension
for one brief period over three millennia ago!
The Ten Commandments were given.
The concept of freedom under G-d was born.
And a succession of miracles
sustained the Children of Israel for forty years.
Then Sinai returned
to an unpeopled wildnerness as
it has been ever since to this very hour...
probably because its purpose was fulfilled
once and forever!
"Ye Shall Dwell
In BoO'tllS (succoth)
Seven Days...
"That your generations may know that I
made the Children of Israel to dwell
in booths; when I brought them out of
the land of Egypt..."
Lev. 23.42,43
JOYOUS
SUCCOTH
TO ALL!
Gel today'* Instant Mawelt
Home- flavor sealed in this
distinctive new jar!
The superior coffees'of Maxwell
House-both instant and ground-
have brought joy and refreshment
into far more Jewish homes than
any other brand for many years. Be-
cause no other coffee pleases the
Yiddishen ta'am like the rich taste
and aroma of Maxwell House*
That "good-to-the-last-drop" flavor means. ?
ITSAMECHAYEHALL THE WAY DOWN!
Tfc greaUat Jw*sh favor'. for
brewed coffee enjoymenl-tn 1 lb. and
2 lb. economy size cant.
msTtnr
Maxwell
house
COFFEE
rfc "Sabbath CoHee" (or
tant enjoyment every day.
8^6 ajld 10 Of. l*r.
atit3tW*
- rnoDvers or gexeral foods


Page 6-B
vjewisfi fhrktian
Friday. Spteml>er 22
1961
WOMEN OF THE WEEK
Anne (Mrs. Morris> Alpcrt is quite a remarkable woman grand-
mother rather she has ten grandchildren and two great-grandchild
ren. She was only ten years old when she came from Russia with her
parents. The ship was sinking, and as her mother prayed, little Anne
ANNt
said to herself, "No matter where I live. I will
love it there and be happy." The ship didn't
sink, and Anne has always loved wherever she i
*> lived. Hut she doesn't take cruisesshe ,
flies. Children's memories are long. As a
child, an(J later as an adult. Anne always felt
the need to do whatever she had to do. and
better than it had ever been done before. She
took a business course. gol a good job, married.
her boss and ha> been bossing him ever since |
also sti,'! keeping his books.
The lir-t part of her married life. Anne
was a mother to the exclusion ol everything
slse. n < children always found her at home 1
waitUlj for ..ifin. During World War I. the Al-
Iperts brought five of then- relatives to the U.S.
I 'wo of them lived with them lor ten years.
IThen the\ moved to Florida, and a new phase!
of life began for Anne. She became interested
in organizations, took a public speaking course given by Mrs. Sydney
Vcintraub. several courses in parliamentary procedure, business Eng-
I sh (an "A" for the course al the University of Miami 1 and j:ot involved
in National Council of Jewish Women. Hanna Senesch group of Iladas-
sah, which she started and of which she became Ihe founder president.
Greater .Miami Jewish Federation and Combined Jewish Appeal, among
ethers. During World War II. she was active in Office of Price Admin-
istration and in charge of ration hook-. Al the same time, she found
lime to take creative writing and poetry structure, and is an associate |
member of Pcnwomon of America.
She has just returned from an exciting summer vacation which be- j
1.. r. with a trip to the Mayo Clinic. Anne, incidentally, found that she i
v IS in such good health that she. decided that this was the time to visit !
Pikes Peak. She did. and was so close to Denver, where the national
Hadassah convention was being held, that she rushed over in time to he !
welcomed as a Miami delegate Presently, she is on the Florida regional
board and on the national committee for rules and bequests.
Enjoying life to the fullest, she has now embarked on a new ven-
tl re. Feeling that at this time of her life she would like to have some !
money of her own, Anne has gone into the business world of mortgages.!
and calls her operation POM. It is a wonderlul name, expressing the
way that Anne should feel, knowing that she has enriched the lives ol
others and of her community: The name? Peace of Mind.
* *
UNUSUAL HAPPY NEW YEARS CARDS
Moritt, Pollack
Exchange Vows
The Spanish-style courtyard of
her home was the background for
; the wedding of Sue Pqllack to Ed-
ward Moritt on Sunday, Sept. 16.
Rabbi Joseph Narot performed the
6 o'clock ceremony and following
the reception, the young couple left
for a Caribbean cruise.
The bride's taffeta street-length
gown with lace and crystal beading
matched crystal beaded shoes she
had brought back from Hong Kong.
The veil of illusion was attached
to a coronet crown of rhinestones,
and she carried white orchids on
the ivory prayerbook used by her
mother a: her marriage.
The new Mrs. Moritt is the daugh-
ter ol Mr. ana Mrs. Emanuel Pol-
lack, of 200 W. Rivo Alto dr. She
is a graduate of the University of
Miami, and spent the summer
studying art in Japan.
Her husband's parents are Mr.
and Mrs. Irving J. Moritt. of Brook-
lyn, and his brother. Robert Moritt,
served as his best man.
The riewlyweds will live at 5026
9th ave.. St. Petersburg, where the
groom attends Stetson University
Law School. He has a BA from
ihe University of Miami, and is a
member of Pi Lambda Phi.
Rabbi's Daughter
Is Be trot h e d
Rabbi and Mrs. Jonah F ru
of 410 West Slat si ann2j
the engagement .1 i^r^.J
Sandra, to Avroso KeichmaZ
The bride-elect > a graduate-
Miami Beach High and Hep*.
High School of th Bureau ,f J
ish Education. Sh, i, pr^*
an honor student m her senior*
at Stern College for Women ofL
Yeshiva Unlversit] r \e, \,J
majoring in psycl >
Her fiance s pan are Mr and
Mrs. David Reich man,ol B-ookivn
N. Y. He a'.tendi Brooklyn c5
lege. is a past pres ent ol the Xa
tional Mlzrachi j u th organs
tion. and has a business in \ett
York. ew
The young coupl. are plannig.
a spring wedd nj s, v.,rk
where they will mak< their future
home.
Rabbi Caplan it executive Erec-
tor of the Hebrew Academy.
The New Years greeting ol the Englanders was adorable. It was a j
vivid picture card of the whole family, Mai. Sophia. Nicki. Patti, Tobie
and Donna. The lush green of the background brought out the high
colors ol their dollies.
The card from Harold and Norma Tobin had a postscript that said '
"V.v are grandparents." Congratulations! .
Dr. and Mrs. Irving Lehrman's card was elegant. It had a gold
etched replica of their Temple on the front .
A lovely greet inn from Yaakov and Dvorah Rosenberghe's the
i( rn-. : Beth David spiritual leaderfrom Philadelphia with a note, "It's
great here. Really enjoy your writing Signed D.
* *
HAPPY NEW YEAR AND HAPPY BIRTHDAY
It was a six tiered birthday cake, one tier for every ten vears and
the candle on the top was for the 61 Si year in the life of joe Lipton. Anne
greeted the guests in a stunning blue outlit to match the outstanding
l li 1 and white floral arrai gements. Under a hot tent, the butfet tables
w re lavish Strolling musicians added lo the merrymaking.
The Lipton grandchildren made quite a hit at the party Dabby Sue
and Douglas belong lo Ronald and Mickey Lipton. while Stevie is Marshal
and Harriet Harris' son. Jennifer the baby, was just too little lor this
party.
Among the guests were Carl and Esther Wemkle. just back from a
wonderlul annual overseas vacation with Ernice, Mr and Mrs Sam
Heiman, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Career, Mr and Mrs, Aaron Kanner Mr "and
Mrs, Mel Clements, and the four WiensLeonard and Marjorie and Mor-
Uv and Ethel.

FIVE TIMES IN A ROW
It is getting to be a tradition with Harvey and Anne Kramer to have
'1" At.Home aMcr ,hc Rosh "ashona evening services They always
have the same tried and true menu, coffe punch with rum and home-
made cheesecake, that Anne makes herself. Close to a hundred friends
wandered in to exchange New Year greetings. Among them were Jack
nnd Barbara Gordon (he's Anne's brother). Sam and Edna Me!selman
David and Judy Drucker. Joe and Doris Pardo. Dr. and Mrs Robert
Jaffee, Louis and Betty Snefman, and Jinrmy and Leona Albert
*
A NOSH AND DRINK AFTER SERVICES
All the noshes should be as good as the ones at Charlottee and Buddy
Halpert s house the other night. The house was packed with guests as
soon as the Temple services were over. A fresh fruit centerpiece com-
peted for Praise with an oil still life of fruit on the dining room wall.
That was Charlotte s work. She also designed her own pendant of pearls
and d.amonds that was, the focal point of her black sequined dress
Everyone was talking and being very lavish in their best wishes for a
7EZ?! ?/ In VieW of what ,he newsPapers say, the chances for
a bright New Year are rather dim. Among the guests were Rabbi and
S Z; .Cai ^ode*V Art and Dotty APP,e' Ben and Hazel Essen, Ber-
nard and Annette Yesner, Max and Bee Glasser, and the Charlie
Miss Green Now
Mrs. Goodman
Miss Sheila Rose Green, riaiigh
ci of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Green,
f (oral Gables, exchanged mar
riage vows with Robert Norton
Goodman on Saturday. Sept. 9. in
Rabbi Abraham Shustcrmans
study in Baltimore. Md. A family
linner at the Pimlico hotel follow-
ed the ceremony.
The new Mis Goodman is an
alumna of the University of Mi
ami. and was affiliated with radio
-tation IVFUN in Miami. Fcr her
wedding, she wore a white brocade
ensemble with bell skirt, demi-
fitted jacket, and a tulle veil fas-
tened to a matching pill box.
Hi r husband is the son of Mr.
and Mis. David Goodman, ol Balti
more He attended the University
j! Maryland, and is currently with
'he Metropolitan Pile Insurance
Co.
After a wedding trip to Califor-
nia, the groom will return to ac-
tive duty with his reserve unit in
the U.S. Armed Forces.
Werni r-Kahn
MS. tDWARD M0RI1T
Women's Unit
Installation Set
Installation of officers will be
held b> the Federation of Jewish
Women's Organizations at its an
nual luncheon scheduled for noon
Friday, Oct. 27. in the Seville hotel
Mrs. Milton Sirkin. Federation
president, said Mrs. Charles P.
Feinberg has been named chair
man of the day. Mrs. Feinberg is
program vice president for Fed-
eration, which is made up of 118
Jewish women's organizations in
Ihe Greater Miami area.
Serving on the committee with
Mrs. Feinberg arc Mrs. Oscar Sin-
dell. Mrs Larry Friedland, Mrs.
Meyer Eggnatz, Mrs. Aaron Farr.
Mrs. George Simon, Mrs. Oscar
Zeltzer. Mrs. Joseph Duntov. and
Mrs. Dorothy Krieger Fink.
Biddelmons Tell
wm Daughters Troth
Mr. and Mrs. Murray ,1 Biddel-
man, of Ifaplewcod, N .1. jre an-
I lvnouncing the engagemeni >| their
daughter. Pbyllii Joan, | Barry
Jerome, son ol Ml and Mrs deorge
Waldman, 732 82nd St., Miami
Beach.
The bride-elect attends Newark
Slate Teachers College. Her tianee
1? a senior at Rtr.sstlaer I'lvtech-
nic Institute in Troy, N. V. and is
a member of Alpha Epsilot Pi. and
an honorary Aeronautical fraterot
ty.
The young ce.upic are p tnnlBfl
June wedding in Mapleu d, N J.
Oral Hygiene Program
Greater Miami American Natu-
ral Hygiene Society is sponsoring
a lecture on "Oral Hygiene" by
Dr. Augustus Kahn on Wednesday,
7:45 p.m.. in the auditorium of the
Central Beach Elementary School.
1420 Washington ave.
Questions, answers and discus-
sion will follow the lecture.
DPhiE Membership Luncheon
Delta Phi Epsilon members are
invited to the annual membership
luncheon of t h e Greater Miami
Alumnae Assn. of the sorority on
Saturday at the home of Rita Bern-
stein, 4540 N. Michigan ave
PHYLLIS WMflMM
Kiwanis Names Delegates
.North Shore Kiwanic I will
be represented al Uu K 11 is-ln-
ternatlonal State convent!" al ihe
Diplomat hotel on Sepi M by
Stuart K, Jacobs. Ray' md K.
Ball, and George V. Vale tine Al-
ternate delegates will be J w Le'*
chuk, Martin B. Goodma Fran*
Hershev.
*S. ROBERT GOODMAN
'-
.1
McLeod to Talk
On Amendement
A fonim on the McLeod Amend-
ment to the Metro charter, under
the auspices of the Workmen's
Circle Branch 1050. will be held on
Thursday, Sepf. 28. 8 pirn., in the
Terrace room of the Biscayne Ter-
race hotel.
Mrs. H. Franklin Williams, pres-
ident of the League of Women
Voters of Dade County, 'and John
M-cLeod. former county commis-
sioner, will take opposing sides of
the issue, and a question and an-
swer period will follow.


lay. September 22. 1961
VJmiSt) fh radian
Page 7-B
knd Nathan Said: Thou Art the Man!'
By RUTH MORRIS
IfTER the death of King Saul and Jonathan in
the disastrous1 battle ol" Mount Gilboa, David
|. King cf Israel. He captured Jerusalem and
[, : the capital of his kingdom. He built him-
magnU cent paiaee mere a,d brought the
l covenant into his royal city. He planner!
juild a temple for the Ark but the Prophet Na-
rbade this, reminding him that the God of
l;,,i had always dwelt in a humble tent.
s is well known for his courage, his fear-
. (i;ition of King David lor having had
j, killed SO 'hat he might marry lovely Bath-
i riah's young wife. The story is found in
ISi uel 12:1-15.
the Lord senl Nathan unto David. And he
|m< unto him and said: Once upon a time, there
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[Fresh air is where you find it and lour
lerusclem children find it high in a tree at
la special day camp for underprivileged
r.-.oj.pets sponsored by the Mizrachi Worn-
ten's Organization of America. Some 50.000
ibera ol the women's organization un-
derlook a month-long effort in May to pro-
sh Air Fund outings, weekends,
trad vacations this summer for youngsters
living in congested immigrant guarters of
](. usalem, Jaffa, and Haifa.
lived two men in one city, the one rich, the other
poor. The rich man had many flocks, but the poor
man had nothing save one little ewe-lamb, which
he had tenderly brought up and nourished. H
grew up together with him and his children and it
ale ol his own meat and drank of his own cup. and
lay in his bosom and was unto him as a daughter.
And there came a traveller unto the rich man. and
he spared to take of his own flock and of his own
herd, to dress for the wayfaring man that was
come, but took the poor man's lafb. and dressed it
lor his guest.
'David's anger was greatly kindled against the
man and he said to Nathan: "Aa the Lor.i liveth,
the man that hath done such thing shall surely die
and he- shall restore the lamb fourfold, because he
did this and because he had no pity."
And Nathan sternly said to David: That art
the man! Thus saith the Lord God of Israel. 1
anointed thee king over Israel, and I delivered thee
out of the hand of Saul and 1 gave thee thy mas-
ter's house and thy master's wives; I gave thee the
hou-e ol Israel and the house of Judah. And if
that had been too little. 1 would add unto thee so
much more. Wherefore hast thou despised the word
of the Lord, to do what is evil in If) sight? Uriah,
the Ilitlite. thou hast smitten with the sword, and
his wife thou hast taken to be thy wife, and him
thou hast shun with the sword ol Ammon. Now,
therefore, the sword shall never depart from thy
h<>iise; because thou hast despised Me. and has
taken the wife ol Uriah, the Hittite. to be thy wife.
Thus saith the Lord: Behold, 1 will raise up evil
against thee out of thine own house, and 1 will take
thy wives before thine eyes and give them unto
thy neighbor. For thou didst it secretly, but I will
do this thing before all Israel and before the sun.
"And David said unto Nathan: ,-I have sinned
against the Lord.' And Nathan replied: Thoe Lord
also hath put away thy sin; thou shall not die.
Howbeit. because by this deed thou hast greatly
blasphemed the enemies of the Lord; the child also
that is born unto thee, shall surely die.'
"And Nathan departed unto his house.
"And the Lord struck the child that Uriah's wile
bore unto David and it was very sick and it
came to pass on the seventh day that the child died.
Ana David comforted Balhsheba and she bore
a son. and called his name Solomon. And the Lord
loved him. And after the death ol David, the King-
dom was established in the hand of Solomon."
Molding Ourselves to the Will of God
By DR. ERNEST PHILIP
T GH the lung-wiiuling tOrtUOUS road of mil-
enia. the historic role of Judaism has been
- (I times, the shaping of minds and
m< : by the eternal truths expounded in
' I tea things of our holy Torah.
irsl Milzvah given to the children of Israel
pie introduced a new era of thought and
tiding in the history of the world. The manilmenl related :o the consecration of
ndar cycle represented a new determination
ii ol man in the order ol the world.
tlbject to and dependent upon external
Holding the nature ol his personality and
the pattern of his behavior. This
- > ai view contends that man. as a product
environment, reacts to circumstances over
he has little or no control. Our Torah tradi-
tion r< pudiates this interpretation of man's conduct.
ndividual, our Torah teaches, is not the puppet
< his environment, but rather the architect of his
the master builder of his own fortune.
Maimonides says: "This species of man is unique
"lie world and there is none equalling him in this
1 alter; that he by himself, through his own mind
' ; through his own knowledge, distinguishes be-
jweea good and evil and acts accordingly and there
is nothing that restrains him.
The deliverance of Israel from Egyptian bondage
wag dii emancipation not only from an abject physi-
enslavement, but above all a redemption from
spiritual submissiveness to the Egyptian way of
life.
Having thrown off the yoke of the times, Israel
slood before Cod and man as a people that had
discovered the inner soul of man as a creation of
God. The Midrash comments on the verse as fol-
"Previously the setting of the times was in
ny hands, from this time forth I give it over to
your hands." The great Rabbi Samson Raphael
Hirscb interprets the admonition that each Jew on
jtoah llashona will have to face the heavenly tri-
ounal as meaning "Have you set the times to the
lorah, or have you, heaven forbid, set the Torah
to the times?"
The distressing fact that wc ourselves, together
Tony Curtis and Janet Leigh are honored
by the Jewish National Home for Asthmatic
Children at Denver. President Arthur B.
Lorber (left) made the presentation during
a recent dinner in Los Angeles, with noted
actor Barry Sullivan (right) as master of
ceremonies.
with the whole world, live in a period of severe
crises where men's understanding and sense of
values have become utterly distorted, pragmatic
and material in character, adds to the pressing
need of a new orientation in the life of man, to
give it the right purpose and direction.
Those who preach and teach Judaism based up-
on compromise and conformity, represent an un-
real point of view untrue to the holy faith of our
ancestors. We cannot perpetuate a living Judaism
by rejecting its most basic conceptthe supremacy
of the Torah over the generation of man. The
choice is ours.
But we can mold our thoughts, our hearts to
bring about the fulfillment of a society that will
bring the will of God into the affairs of man
Annette Vadim opens up an aqes-old sarcophagus that may
provide a clue to the stranqe passions that drive her to shock-
ing crimes in "Blood and Roses." The technicolor drama star-
ring Mel Ferrer and Elsa Martinelli was filmed among the
ruins of Hadrian's Villa outsde Rome. "Blood and Roses" is
currently showing at the Miami, Miracle. 163rd Street and
Normandie Thee Ires.
Youth to Report
At Temple Israel
Three leaders of the Temple Is
rael Youth Group will present re-
ports to the congregation of Tern
pie Israel on Friday at 8:15 p.m.
Arthur Smith and Miss Michael-
Ann Russell will report on the na-
tional convention which '.hey at
tended this summer, and Kenneth
Dreyhiss will speak on his experi
oners at the regional conclave.
Rabbi Joseph R. Narot and Cantor
Jacob Bornstein will officiate.
On Sunday evening, at 7 p.m.,
Temple Israel will conduct a Har-
vest service in honor ol the Feast
of Booths for the benefit of the
Cuban refugee children here.
Children of the Temple'- relig-
ious school will bring cash offer-
ings, vegetables, fruit or canned
goods for the Cuban children who
have emigrated to Miami.
Future of Miami Beach
"The Future of Miami Beach '
I will be the topic of a forum spon-
I sored by the Citizens Action League
| on Monday at Washington Federal
Savings and Loan Assn.. 1133 Nor-
mandy Isle. Sen. W. "Cliff" Her
roll and Burton Kahn will speak.
, The public is invited Hendrik
Bcrns will chair the meeting.

Mrs. Feldman is Chairman
Mrs. Kenneth Feldman has been
named chairman of the. women's
committee currently developing
plans at Coral Way Jewish Center
for a benefit dinner on Oct. 11 in
behalf of Cedars of Lebanon Hos-
pital. She will be working with
Morris Fox. dinner chairman. Phil
Foster will headline the program
of entertainment
Unit Chairman
UF Appoints
Appointment ol Gerald Schwartz.
as Special Gifts Division chairman
for the South Dade area tor United
Fund of Dade County was an-
nounced Wednesday by E. L. Cot-
ton. Jr.. divisional chairman.
Schwartz, of 7320 SW 123rd si .
will work with his committee in the
area from Kendall dr. south to
Homestead.
i
He is Southeastern regional di-
i rector of the American Friends of
the Hebrew University of Jerusa-
' lem. a member of the City of Mi-
ami Beach public relations adviso-
ry committee, and president of
Nova Canaveral Corp
WEDDING SPECIAL
50
INVITATIONS
INFORMAIS
NAPKINS Complete
$950
A.A.A. PRINTERS
208 N.E. 2nd AVE.
FR 3-5632
A-1 EMPLOYMENT
DOMESTIC HELP
DAY WORKERS
Ph. FR 9-8401
FOR
ALL
OCCASIONS
WEDDINGS
OUR SPECIALTY

ALGIERS J^AUt
2513 COLLINS AVENUE
Phone JE 4-2907
OPEN 7 DAYS 9 a.m.-If p.m.
DELIVERY ANYWHERE Ho-m By Wirt
CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVITED
personalized service at the
blackstone flower shops
where you get more for
your money ... un 6-1233
24-hour service except rosh haskono ami yam kippvr
BIKUR CHOLIM KOSHER
CONVALESCENT HOME
NON PROFIT NONSECT#RIAN
SURPORTEO BY YOUR COrRMUNITY
Under Strict Supervision of the Orthodox Van" Hakrflhfutrl of Florida
Rabbi Or. Isaac H. Ever, Director
24-HOUR NURSING DOCTORS ON CALL
ALL DIETS OBSERVED CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS
mobhn iQuiPMttrt i runmtniMQS mtnoor nntm
310 Collins Ayr. Ph. JE 2-3571


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On Taking a Fresh View of America
V. .
'-'- >: ; v. .
Dovid arvd GoHath Opens Sepf.~28


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Bowling
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foi in KIDNEYS
4 BLADDER
Drink 6 to 8
Mmda
W& KASHA
Glasses Daily!
>ti -. v.iu, Wrfi Dfecfor fo Speak
_______*....."**
3: :'-
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lEVINSON'S
FOOD SPECIALTIES
"O'.'J I. I/Hi trtur
M1AUAM. llNKil
MountainrValley
Water -
361 S.W. th STHf ET
FB.niclin i24M
football Coaches Dine Out
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Tra,-: Muuni Hifrj fool
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PIKE and WHITE FISH
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four heofthy portions in
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do luxe ...truly delicious!
' regular
lloiwojili Mimmii
dtbiit ntk...
in jumbo or snack-size
po.-iors... *iih clear or
jelled sauce... lops in taste!
Ma k by th< bakers of
TIE HATZM WTTi TK TASTE'
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Buy its] -:::ab:g
tasty chunk ; xlay for
Bai \\ iches, on< l< ts,
salads, a... for
bre;;k:;>:. bud-
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It's the one cheese
everybody loves for
true ta'am of Switzer-
land!
Ta'am
of
Switzerland!


[riday, September 22, 1961
+Jelsti fhrkJSari
Page 9-B
Rabr Morris Lieberman,
1 leader of the Balti-
mCi< Hebrew Congregation.
baa :een appointed chair-
ma:) :f the newly created
Ncr.iCr.ul Jewish Welfare
Board oub'ic affairs commit-
tee
Miami Artist
[paints Late Mayor
Cc-'inued from Page IB
I into es across the country, is
Low i pletely immersed in her
ation. The Aronovitz pic-
I iun .. be a true labor of love,
She si 'because of the wide-
spreai xcitement Ignited here by
tin p'ans to establish a living,
, ing memorial in his
Da mi
Ii u. recently disclosed in art
.it Mrs Kushner will be I
honors by inclusion of her name
and art achievements in "Who's;
Who American Art.*' She is al-
readj led in "Who's Who in the
U.S. S hwesf and "Who's Who
ot Ai can Women."
A perusal of these highly re-
spect* iiOUUnea reveals that Mrs.
Kii-I ei was born in Brookline.
Ri- (I demon.-.trated a flair lor
drav .t an early age. She wa?-
launched her professional
Caret lile a sophomore in high
Mil'
Recognition came' fast, and her
Ii-- ol ..aids reads like the suc-
cess-dieom of every artist. In 1937.
she v. the Florida Federation
Award, hen. in rapid succession.
in Miami Art League prize in
in the League Portrait Award
S I Life Award in 1942. ^the
Portrai Prize in 1944, and the^
Ann Artists' Certificate in
194! ; IMS. In 1944. she re-
Ceived he Professional League
Award. She was a Miami Blue
Domi Winner, and this year (19611
i nat on-wide contest of Grand
National Finalists, she won thud
i
v. hei the d i >rs of Cedars of
1 on Hospital swing opensomo-
1 in November of this year,
ishner will experience a
personal pride.
will be one of the thousands
<'t well slier., and supporters of
1 hospital who have found a way
' snj thanks'' to the dynamic
mayoi v. ho helped to start it all.
Artist to be Interviewed
1 I Robson Kennedy, Interna-
tional Down artist whose works
< featl red at the lluber Galleries
on Miami Beach, will be inter-
viewed Thursday. Sept. 28, on ch
al 7 p.m.
Tifereth Israel Card Party
Tifereth Israel Sisterhood will
Jiold a card party and social even-
ing m !he auditorium. 6500 No. Mi-
ami ave., on Wednesday at 8:30
p.m.
Charter Flights Scheduled
Art Bmns, of Miami Springs
Villas, has already scheduled two
charter flights to Gainesville for
the University of Miami-Uuniver-
eity of Florida fottball game.
what a beautiful gift and it can be yours
ABSOLUTELY FREE
i
POLAROID
LAND CAMERA
make clear, sharp pictures in only 10 seconds.1
Pull a tab There's your print
10 seconds! That's all It takes with the Polaroid Land
Camera, to get the greatest thrill that photography has
to offerl Imagine the Polaroid Land process gives you
a finished photograph in less time than it has taken you
to read this paragraph!
10 new paid-in-advance subscriptions to
eJewish Floridian
are all you need to get this fine camera free!
Jewish Floridian
Britain Considers OK
of World Agreement B-G Satisfied With Talcs
Outliving Genodde
S*U of Anm
trim Sum
What could be simpler? Just secure 10 new, paid-in-advance
one-year subscriptions to The Jewish Floridian at $5 each. Turn
in subscription forms and cash -and this Polaroid camera is yours.
Renewals of subscriptions which have been in effect an^ t.me
in 1961 DO NOT COUNT. For an additional 3 new subscriptions
on the same basis 13 in all you will receive not only the
camera, but the complete kit: carrying case, wink light, two rolls
of fim and filter!
(Dade and Broward County Subscriptions Only)
SUBSCRIPTIONS ARE REDEEMABLE AT ANY TIME!
ORGANIZATIONS now participating in The Jewish Floridian sub-
scription program may elect to take either cash or camera.
YOU CAN'T LOSE! If you for any reason have fewer than 10 sub-
scriptions which you would like to redeem, you may do so for
a valuable premium!
employees"! '> -""i iheir famine* < Bllgljjl* to
|HI Ii. i] c
this OFFER m.i. be ''>> i!*- after Dec, SI IM1.
E0R COMPLETE INFORMATION & OFFICIAL SUBSCRIPTION
BLANKS, CONTACT THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN OFFICE AT
120 N.E. 6th STREET PHONE FR 3-4605
or Write P.O. Box 2973, Miami 1, Florida


Hr \SA

~
'MaTVJL The End of a Calm Era for Tunisk
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Ctt tf>-rr a t^'kC'-OiC pt- atC
at BABY TIME
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* t^TfJut kne acaaMt *
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^' oi J*-* at d

'*A Um V. ewn*.
laaw '.tea tanr aaan th*
ftaxJ a *d rf tLe Kiz*rt*
DM
We;coTr.e Wagon ce!r-
hrates the arrival of each
new bak'y with a frier.dly
callwith a basket o:
gifts and cor gra talari or.?
of the entire community.
Be sure to tell Welcome
Wagon of the arrival of
every new baby in your
life.
HI 84994
WELCOME WAGON
0
fj


Kday,
September 22, 1961
* lewis* ffcridfian
Page 11-B
Survivor Course Slated
A survivor course will be taught
by William I. Wellons. chief of Civil
Defense, at a meeting of Surfside-
Bay Harbor Post of Jewish War
Veterans on Thursday, Oct. 12. 8
p.m.. in the auditorium of the
Washington Savings and Loan
\w. Normandy branch.
IN
Noted Author to Speak
Richard Lewellyn, author of
"H w Green Was My Valley." will
speak on his new book, "A Man in
a Mirror.'" at the Miami Public
Library on Thursday, Sept. 28. at
8:30 p m. Chairman for the eve-
ning is Dr. Frank E. Sessa, direc-
tor of the library.
LEGAL NOTICE
THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR OADE COUNTY.
FLORIOA IN PROBATE
No. 53870-A
IN l:K Estate of
SAM III. I UEYM \N
a k ., SAM FRE I'M/
l.....iwd.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To Ai: editoi ,. i \ 11.1-.
Ini i"., i-
K-i Hi
\ u ..... hi fl i i i re-
i i
m.in lx which i'iisi
bt sami i- r.YlrxS
i k a H \.\i I i: JYM ( d i lat"
Will i" iuntj l rlila. I
t) .In. Dade <
i i n pro* i.i.-i
- i i
their nffii 'i i'ii
hollar In i Mill I'll
Hi \ CH11' II I n i
- the
IN
IX
IIIV-
- .,,,1
[Note-.; Israeli pianist David Bar-Ilan will appear as soloist
with the Detroit Symphony Orchestra on Feb. 22 at the Miami
Beach Auditorium. Sponsor is the Community Concert Assn.,
and the Bar-flan appearance will be the third in the organiza-
tion's winter series. Permanent conductor of the Detroit Sym-
phor.v is the war'.d-renowned Paul Paray. Bar-liar, beaan his
musical training in Hafia, won a scholarship for study in the
U.S., fought in the Israel Army during the War of Liberation,
and .: ter completed his training at the Juilliard School in New
York Community Concert, 1818 Meridian ave., reports that
mem':er ships to the entire series are fast being sold out. Single
even admissions are not available.
Beth Tiilah Sisterhood
Annual Sukkoth package party
by the Sisterhood of Beth Tfilah.
will be held on Tuesday evening.
8 p.m.. m the Congregation Suk-
kah President is Mrs. Rachel Katz.
\. .\ i in I i- survived b) a
daughter, Mrs. Samuel Kaufn in
s.i -.. were Julj :i ;:i Gordon i'u-
neral h >me
Ol
ititarics
-
i
RS MINNIE ALBIN
;.">th i Beach, died
She < < hei i7 > ear*
\, v n i I was a mein-
nple : -Ui '.in Sun i\ -
i r hufliia t. vv iiii.ini. two
Including Mrs, l>. ris j'nr-
ter and its grandchildren.
were HepL 19,In Riverside
-
Sept.
-...... ces vren
IS in lord in i ner i I' >nie.
HYVAN GUTMAN
..f 127 Sth .-i Miami Beach, died Julj
.^ He came here eight years ago
New York ,,ii! i- Hurvlved by
ln> wil Sonla, and two noun, Serv-
ice* .;. July 19 in Riverside Me-
morial SVi ive.
ii.-- .'i
same will h barred
Dated at .Miu
. deniber V.I IB I
FANNI ':;' ST
\ \....... ml
SIM< IN, HAYS S '
Atl'H Uej \
SOI Alnslej B Id
Vila ml .._. I lorida
IN THE CRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA IN AND FOP DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY
No 5IC ?963
NORMAN DION,

vs.
M \i:v KELLY DION,
I 'efeml.irt.
NOTICE TO APPEAR
To Man Kelly I i i
r Norman '
26 :. I.
W'oi
You are hereb) notified ind re-
quired i i aerv c if yocr An-
LEGAL NOTICE
THE COUNTY JUDGES COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE
No. 53835-A
RK IM.'.
MAX MORRIS! IN
Deceased,
NOTICE TO CR = C'TORS
To All C I ''
Ins i"l.iiin- i" I
K late
You ar< hfrebj i
quired In preset-1 '<
111:111 i wtl
,........ \:.\ le
. ... ~Plr>rlda,
... : he i I n
In Hit- I'oei I'nd
idai
in,.uili.- rnm '>< '
public itlon hei ., ... .-. ill
rred
KVA V '

! m \ i i: Fl X K v -
'.I, Ai; inn
ISIIJ i' -m -
\li.iii,i l\.iri.l.i
.; ;i i | r,. IS
NOT CE UN Z = R
FICTITIOUS NAVE LAW
NOTIi'K I.- thai
i he undei n. il. 'I ,-'-
.. i in. v.- under the i.....''
I'AKIRHKAN MOUBA INC i I
K w Ktli si eel Mlanl, F.....da In
tend), to r-ui-t- -.if lame with the
Clerk >! the ("lr> -ourl .' i "ad
Count). Florbla.
r \RIBiSKAN sii. .i- CIRI1 .
a New York corporation, i ithorisad
tn .1.. i. i-:n.-- In thi :. if Hloi'irta.
MARVIN I Ull'NK,
Attnrne> for Applli anl
. 22 29, IO/ 12
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTIi'K Is HHRKBY tJIVKN "i"1
i he underalKned, d< i i '
i.iisiii.-- mi I. the flctl .--'. me of
HARROW ANH S'.ii.WI-: IIROLOG
CM, ass. m 'IATH i\ md HAR-
- A ".. 111.- '.I .1 .. '.Il
Iff'i itl ..... ROW AM' SI."AM-: UROtXXJinAli
Ri
211
MRS. RUTH B. LEVINE
71, ..f 271 -vH :Xth .-t.. .hed S.
P<
M
.! chapel, Normandy late
.1
JOHN J. FERTIG
111 in r.l died s. 1.1 IV \{,-
elfthi tears ago from New
Vi k ..' :is ii m (. I--.-, K .'i -j ..f r> thins.
. ;.r>-. hin rt ''-. \r y. and four
bri'th* 'i.-i.:i:ini; Hen s,'i-vir,'< were
Si n Rlvar-dde Memorial *"h;i-
j..l \V -niiton ,i ^ .-
I I
She came h>-iv nine years ago from
Cleveland, and was a member ol Ha
i:i-.-ih. National Chlldrn*a Cardiac
Home, Zionists, and Israelite Center
..i Miami Surviving are her hj>-
,.in,i. Jacob; a daughter! and four
grandchildren. Services were .-.iii
! in lor.l.hi rAineraJ Home.
CHARO WEISSLER
s'.v i ith iv died Julj 10
He came h 17 years ago from New
York in.i i< survived : in- wife,
Sarah two dau rhtei s, Rose Edith
..n I \ alerle J >an; fal hi r, < bro-
ther, and three suiters, including Mrs.
Mini :\ Levin an I M.'.- Helen Stclli
Services were Julj 12 In Riverside
Memorial i 'h .:.'. I >ou si is rd
CHARLES VAYDA
I Ith mi .lied Sept, 16. II"
20 .. e 11'. ..in from New
l'< h .. uas ;i roiirad Jeweler. He
ir\ led by h!s Wife, I.enka. Berv-
- Sept. i? In Cordon Funeral
i.
H
.
BEN EPSTEIN
';, of 10243 Collins a^,'., Bill Harbour,
iiie.i Sept. i-. He .'.me here IB '
ago from Norfolk, Va where h>-
started an < rport now the Municipal
Airport there, in 19M ha ha i
ilshed a cross-country flying record
with Clarence Chamberlain, and later
founded the American Airmotive Corp.
Surviving are his wife, Florence A.:
twu sons Including Leonard; a daugh-
ter and six grandchildren Services
were Sent. 14 In Riverside Memorial
.Chapel, Normandy ls|e,,
MFS. BES3IE GOLDMAN
'' oi N'W 10th ive. died Sept,
Sli- I... .iere HI }Wir> ngo from N
I -VlVllfit H re h*-r
17.

husband,
iire.- i i t..-.-, incudtng
- lialinit*. two als^ers, in-
Irs. I !, Roee: a bro'hei-
-.ir.icliil.lren Services were
York- ..with <;ordon P\meral
i r :- loc ill.
SAM KI.E3ER
SvV 121 h -i died Bepl 16.
. r.- (torn Si Louis 13 ^ i
..- .i rfettord carpenter, il.-
..nib il Miami Heorew
n S'.rvli re o nephew .
CiiUjpi -.-i L'rllch; tv. i grandsons and
-ii .ii i ...ii Sei vices were
- > '.or Ion I neral Home.
LEO OLINSKY
* su ..-.^ ,,. ,|i,.,| s;,.|.l I I.
s n.| are hi m Ife, Basil i two
thtei Mrs. tiloria Klein and Miss
br trier*, twu si-t. rs and
S i mi.
'' ,
clndfn.
d
11 \
M,...
8 6
MRS. ANNA GRUBERG
M, of .1:160 BW .".th.st.; died Sept. 13.
>ihe came here.!!', years ago from
Kingston, N Y and was .. member of
the Mlarachi, Beth El Sisterhood, Mi-
ami Hebrew CohSjreiration and Chesed
Shel Kmes. Surviving are two daugh-
ters, Including Mrs. Prances Lurie;
five sons, including Thomas: a bro-
ther, a sister, nine gr mdchildren and
H great-urandchildren. Services were
ri Kingston with Uirdon V';. neral
Home in charge of local arrange-
ments.
MRS. SHIRLEY LEON
.'!."., of 573 S. Shore ilr Miami Reach,
died Julj 17. s"he cane here l- years
ago from New York and ;.- survive.I
b> her husband, Lr Andrew J Ijeon
i daughter, Denlse Ann. a son. Il
Craig; a brother, Dr Saul Miller: and
her parents. Mr and Mrs. "1 l:.nj.,-
mln Miller Services were July 11' in
Riverside Memorial Chapel, Norm&nd)
[Sl
mill in ih il the Ilerl
'in mi iurl of Dade > f-.....-
i.l i ..ii ..r i-r. -. i .. of
. ,, toiler, 1961. otherw i the .'I gn
tlonn ..i said m plainl ill h.- taken
I >ted Septi
i:. 6 l.i-: i I I '.l v N
. i k o lircul C iurl
-...,'i By 1< M LYMAN,
I i.-n I .
SAMI'ELJ RANI)
Alt,.rn. v for I'l.lnnff
927 Se> bold I tullding
Miami .:j. Elorlda
I 22-29, 10/6-12
ASSOCIATION OK I R MIAMI
.u 1178 Coral W .-. Ml iml, f la il
i. ii.i- to register i with I he
Clerk of the i 'In nit "<-.rt of I lad
i 'ounty. Ki.e'ii i
HARROW AND SLI IANH
I'll' HAJ IH'AI ass ii :i vrii IN
OF CREATER MIAMI I' A
By Rene llcl n irr ..v m i>.
ami Jack A SI ,.:.... V I)
i;i-iii:i:i:. kMKS .\ RIT r :i:
1150 S.W Elrsl Street, Miami, His.
Attorneys for il irr >w ... i Sloans
I'roloui.-ai As-..! i i .n of
i ireSler Miami. I' A
. 82-29, ID/-l
76. of 193
died July
ago from
JOSEPH WOLF
N. Shore dr.. Miami Beach.
_> He name here II years
1'iterson. N J.. and was s
typewriter salesman. He was a Ma-
son and life member of the Shrine.
Surviving .ire his wife, Mildred; three
sons, Stanley, Cornell ami Leonard;
and seven grandchildren Services
were July .16 in Gordon Kuiiersl
Home.
JOSEPH ANORESS
18, i.f 532 Michigan ave, Miami Beach,
lien Sent. 1- He came here ih years
OgO from Atlantic Ci N.I.. ami w is
.i retired tailor. Surviving aye two
-,,n-. Inrlud ng Leon; three daugh-
ters, Including Mrs. BYance* S
laud 15 grandchildren. Services were
diBhlladelphla with Cordon I'
1 Home iii charge if local armnge-
tllellt- ,
R I
FRED A. BUONCERVELLO
-,l ,,f- JOE N H' ''
Reach d Sept 12 He >-
16 yes i' .\ i lence,
and ned An He was a
LVifl \ '
id
MRS. IRENE STARR
.-."*. of 1481 Air on rd., Miami Bench,
died July 18. She cane here 2* years
ago from New York and was a mem-
ber of Bath Jacob Congregation, Hi-
d.issnh. and an organizer of the Hen-
rietta S'zold Society Survivine are
her husband, John C, and three bro-
thers. Paul, Beta ami Mike Shaeffer.
Services were July 23 in Riverside
Memorial Chapel, Washington ave.
MRS. ANNA MACHSON
M, "f 421 NW M'h ave., died July to
Shi came here -') years igo from Now
York and Is survived by two sont
-..- and Saul, and three Bister*
Services were July '', in Riverside
Memorla Chap I, N irman.lv isl,.
HARRY M. KURLAND
i7. of IS" Michigan aye., Miami Beach,
..... i (ul ..- while vacatlonlng in
Newark N I He same here eight
,i- .. : .- Newark and wus ,i
iter Surviving 4re his
wife, Cella ioh, S im : two da ugh-
\! Frances 0 irdon and Mrs
L slsl r Mrs Anna
i three b th ers, 8er -
.... ... n In U '-ii m I'm.' i il
led
il MS
MAX SHORE
"

.
Emanuel Goldstrich. oi 6844
Harding ave., past governor
of Optimist International Dis-
trict 4, has been named one
of the 10 distinguished gov-
ernors in the national Opti-
mist achievement program for
1960-61. The award cites
Goldstrich for fulfilling high
quotas in membership, at-
tendance, life membership,
new club building, and boys'
work.
ind wa

lis wil '
1.1 I
LOUIS COHEN
i. of JS15 sv. < lulj 20
lie came hi '"' "' ''
York was a W irld War I vel
and belonged to Workman's Circle
Surviving ai his wife Cl ira i
,i:, ughter, ind fi\ irandchllaren
Serve .-.- Wi re In New X TK vv.Hi
Riverside Memorial Chapel, Douglas
ni in hargs in'
MRS ESTHER GEISON
M
r

ico
nth.
.....
. -'
-.'.
LEGAL NOTICE
MRS. IDA POLEN
D of 1 MOO s'A BStt) dl "I Julj
I!. She had lived here for fiv >e:irs
and i-i survived by a son Seymour.
two daughters, Including Mrs Ann
Logan, and a brother, I-in Moshin-
sk>. Ser\ cea were under direction
of cordon Funeral Home,
MRS. HARRIET C. BERKOWITZ
77, of 2268 sw died Ju
She cai eight years ago
New v irk ". i ir I b
daughl Sylvia in, a
u Ison Servl -
. ,. luiv i'i in Riverside
l. Dougl 'a r.l
NOT!CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
N > m 'E I HEREBY IIYEN thai
hi le rl : ige in
the fi n imi
-IN i- \- IKlNS "r MIAMI. SIN
FASHION CASCAL8 OF MIAMI al
.' iml Beach 40, F orlda In-
tends to retclsi ir said n imes with the
"lerk "f the i lire .it I lourt '.: i ude
County. Florida
SANDY ISLvEfl OF MIAMI. INC
i:. James t N luman, Si i reta 11
ARTHUR W KARLICK
Attorn.", for Applicant
:uoi Biscayne Blvd.. Miami. Eli.
:... 10 '.-I '
MRS. ROSE GUREVITCH
vi, of ii>i Ni-: 11311
She, cikinr hare < '
23.
from
NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersign id, d .airing to ens tge
in bii.-in-- inder the fictitious name
, U5VEN :.- DIVING SHI IP al
U Way, Miami, Florida In-
ter laid n.in-.- wiih the
Clerk of 'he circuit Court ol Dade
i "o'intv 1-
SUNFRESH CORP.
Sol 'vner.s
H vRl '.! -- !,-i MPF
ni or Ap
- Blag.
II
9/22-2, il
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED
File 522??
Notice is hereby given that Na-
thaniel w. sieaei holder aa assignee
..! i"n. ol Miami T,x Sale Certificate
Numbered 1088, dated the 1st day of
June, .vi' i'i ''. ban filed said Cer-
tificate In m> office, and has made
application for tax deed ti issue
thereon In accordance with law. Bald
Certificate embraces the following
described property, situated in Dade
County, Florida, to-w It
Lota 1-9 A 12, Block 24 tYaddeU's
Resubdlvlsion Plat Book I Page 169
In the Citj .f Miami, Count) of
i lade, Sta if Florida.
The asaeasment ol said property
under the Certificate Issued was In
the name of Ink now n Unless said
Certificate -hall be redeemed accord-
ing to law, lax deed will is... there-
on on the 2 tn daj of October, a.i.
1901.
Dated thig 19th day of September,
A.D. I9UI.
;: B, I.KATHKIIM \ N,
i ". rk of Circuit <'->':rt,
I ..i i- i "ouni v. Florida
isea!) B) K. vi LEEPER
Deputy Clerk
9/22-29, 10 6-13-20
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL C RCU1T OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
NO. 61C-7563 (Pearjon)
CENTRAL SAVINOS BANK IN THE
CITY OF NEW YORK, I .'.ion
M.-'.n- inder the iws of tive
.st.11.- ol N m i
i'lali
V s
JESSE JAM Ks V 8, et ii.
i ii rend
NOTCE OF SU.T
1 i | RUSK IAMI s v v ;':--
,' l
i:, nee Unh now n
Y.i .. thai
l null I I V
' < BASK IN
.: K. in Ihe
i
'
KOL
OAltDENS
.
... I i
.md ...
anxwei *ltb i
. .,., i |i uni h
i'.,,n ii. ...- Mia
I,.:.,, ... .'.
.i i ,.|.v of such in DAVID
c CATSMAN, P'lintlff'a attorney,
M in..-, addi ess i 11 I i"i
East Fiagler Btr Ml in 12, Flor-
ida, ..n or before said i is re-
quired by the Laws ol Florida. If
vou fall to do so, the complaint will
be taken as confessed by l iu and a
11., r.-,. i'i., Confesso will be entered
i gainst you for the c.....' '' m ii ded
in the complaint.
DATED this 15th da) of September,
19(1,
E B LEATKERMAN
Clerk of I C lit < "ourt
i lade i !ount) Florid I
(aeal) K M LYMAN,
i leput) i'
DAVID P. CATSM VN
nth i .".r at mi U Bl iglei SI
Miami 32, !'orida
. i-.-l:.

NOT.CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN I1'-'1
the undersigned, l-si-r it.' gaga Ii
bovloess under the fictitious nine <>'
KN'oi'SK FARMS i 1231 Northwaal
nth Court, Miami. I'ii Intend to
reuister said cam.- with the Clerk Of
the Circuit Co irl 11 ide I !o Haty,
I- lorida.
LLOYD M KNOOS1
RYAN M K ?*' H'SK,
RENATA E KNOU SB,
llu n.-rs
KESSLER ft OARS
A iti.ni.-.v.- for An;il'
ihi'n S.W, 1st Street
9/22-29, lf/-l
NOT.CE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY fMVEN thai
the undersigned, desirii >: to sngaga In
business under the ti. tit ..- I' I I.f ol
B & B COFFEE SHOP at I0 NorHi-
w.st 2nd Street, Miami intends to
register said name with the f'lerg-of
the ircuit Court i ade < 'ounty,
Florida.
la iSHARA M< INSOUR
Bole i 'w ,-ier
KESSLER .< OARS
Attorneys for Sole i >\
1/22-29, I ),' ^
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLOR.DA
IN CHANCERY
No. 6'C 3616
MARSHA ST< >NE .ml
FREDA IIAVR IS,
Plaintiffs,
v >
DON RAINEY and
RAINKY.' hi v
I '.t,i '.ir -
NOTICE BY PU3LICATI0N
TO I" IN RAIN
"JANE RAINE1 '.If anv,
17470 N v I.. .
HI Florid
Yol', ui hen i i it a null
ii
real pru cainsl
i
I'I.mi- i
to be forei
i i i I
> N
, i...i
Book 44 89 of Ho
I'ul.i c R. ni v.
Florl
and I m 111 now
n i'i. i .ii
li'nj -ni ii.;-.
I | till
i'ii .; I to erve a ci ip) if
, ii- ...... her idk idltig on he
Plaintiffs BEN RHSEN,
ii i s.> bol I I Miami I' irlda.
mil file i: original In r he office >f
the Clei k ol tl ibove it) led Court on
,-i before the ith la) of October, 1981,
in delimit \> i. pi ilnl v. ill
be taken ,i.- .i igalnal J ou for
the relief requested in PlalnUffs'
i Somplalnt
I >ATi:i> :. M ami, i' il- i '..ni f,
Florida, this 6th-da v ol September!
1901.
K I! LEATHKRM \N
"lerk "' the i n ill !ourt
tseal) B) K 11 1.A N'W AY
I', put) Clerk
9/S-ri-22-2ft
I v NE
IT
FOi7<
JJjjGUST BROS RVf
Is the DtST
0
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai
the undersigned, iea ring t i en : iga In
business under the flctl ims of
hUEDRIKSON n' PEL al 116 vv i h
Ington v "" Mi iml I I mds
to register said name with the !li k
of the ii i lade, i ounty.
I- I.ii .la.
ESTHERSON C''H>'.
i K FI
/H-ir.-2i-29


Page 12-B
SEPTEMBER 25th and 26ffi
vjenisf fkridkr
Friday. September 22, l&i
> cmtmt wmvNiw TM OtTMOOOX VAA0 HAKASMBVTM OP B.CHMDA
TiS:-;*! 15th anj Id-
U hanhs Jo our many j-riends and ^^ustomers
for their patronage. ^/Vlay wo wish vjou ana your family
contentment, aood health, ana the fulfillment of your
deepest wish in life.
In Honor of Succoth
All Food Fair Kosher Markets are Closed
Monday and Tuesday, September 25th and 26th
TO SERVE YOU BETTER WE WILL BE
OPEN WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY
TIL 9 P. M. AND FRIDAY TIL 3 P. M.
S9th ST. at AITON ROAD, MIAMI BEACH
CORAL WAY at S.W. 87th AVE.,
WSTCHEST=<* SHOPPING PIAIA
2091 CORAL WAY in MIAMI
163rd ST. SHOPPING CENTER, NORTH MIAMI 3EACH
2662 HOLLYWOOD BLVD., HOLLYWOOD
10th ST. at WASHINGTON AVE., MIAMI BEACH