The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01516

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
leiimdbJEIoiidGkw
^7No. 9
Combining THt JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
-^iami< ^"d*3- Friday. March 1, 1957
Price 2(X
|JA Opens Nationwide Drive Sunday
Golda Meir to Address Confab;
Highlight Heavy Refugee Needs
The 1957 national inaugural conference of the United Jewish Appeal to be held Sunday, starting at
12:30 p.m. in the Fontainbleau hotel, will mobilize American Jewry for support of the greatest UJA na-
tionw.de drive in a decade. Israel Foreign Minister Golda Meir will arrive here especially to address the
conference.
The inaugural conference will launch on a nationwide-scale the UJA's $100,000,000 Emergency Res-
cue Fund over and above regular 1957 UJA needs and the regular 1957 UJA campaign. The Emer-
gency Rescue Fund will be used to save, transport and resettle in Israel, the United States and other free
countries 100.000 new Jewish refugees who have fled or who are seeking to flee oppression in Egypt.
Hungary, Eastern Europe and North Africa.
All during the past week leading officers of the UJA have been arriving in the Greater Miami area
to conduct a series of preparatory meetings prior to the inaugural sessions.
MMfS UKINSWN
. prtsHtirt
WHIM* MMNWAtD
. 'Mr. MtV
Wm EVENTS HOW THE WIND SHIFTED THIS WEEK
hlles and Senators Air Sanctions;
kwish Leaders Invited to Capital
{WASHhTNGTON IT \ Secretary of State John Foster Dulles continued talks this weeji with leading
|fo of the Senate, after which a statement was issued revealing that the question of sanctions
btkml was discussed. The statement was given to the press by Sen. Lyndon Johnson, Senate Ma-
fludtr. who emphasized that its contents was authorized by all participants. The statement read:
Fl>aid a frank exchange of views and a thorough consideration of various amendments introduced
ftkt VMdle Ea-' n -, hit ion now pending in the Senate. The group appreciates the Secretary's frank*
and courtesy and assured him his views will be given every consideration. The meeting was prduc-
(ud fruitful. It was a carrying on of the spirit of responsible cooperation between the Executive Branch
ftt Congress. It is to be hoped that this type of conference and consultation will be eontinued in the I natjonwide"drive in behalf of new-
Continued en Page 5 A
Headed by UJA general chair-
man William Rosenwald, UJA
honorary chairman Edward M.
M. Warburg and UJA president
Morris W. Berinstein, the pre-
paratory group included Dewey
D. Stona, of Brockton, Mass.,
Joseph Holtzman, Detroit, and
Jack D. Waller, of New York, all
national chairmen; Fred Forman,
Rochester, N.Y., vice chairman
of the national campaign cabinet;
and Rabbi Herbert A. Friedman,
of Connecticut, executive vice
chairman of the UJA.
Several hundred Jewish com
munal leaders representing UJA
campaign affiliates throughout the
United States will participate in the
inaugural conference, setting in
motion the Appeal's 19th annual
r Sen. Johnson, nor his
Sean counterpart, William
mland of California, would
r the statement in com-
I. Others who participated
T Christian Herter, Jr., Under
fbn of State, Sens. Theodore
1 (D-R.I.), Alexander Wiley
), Richard Russell (D.-Ga.)
k Mansfield (D.-Mont.) and Ev-
|Dirksen (R.-III.).
try Dulles' meeting with
rtisan group ( legislators
I a similar meeting which
|W last week in the White
Wween President Eisen-
Had a score of Congressional
111 Johns"n and Know-
I1 that meeting opposed to
Ructions against Israel. The
Tuning President Eisenhow-
'i nationwide broadcast, cri-
"bael for refusing to with-
1 torn the Gaza and Akaba
'Whout guarantees against
l^'nutd on Paqe 3 A
MKS. GOLDA Mil*
. aajgaaaaaaj mpptmrmnte
mm STAND BRINGS WESTERN REALIZATION OF ISRAELI POINT Of VIEW
U.S. Sponsors Proposal Devoid of Sanctions
In Bid for UN-Controlled Gaza and Aqaba
UNITED NATIONSAn ef-
fort to arrive at a peaceful sol-
ution to the Near East deadlock
was spearheaded Wednesday by
the United States delegation here.
Chief delegate Henry Cabot Lodge
introduced a proposal calling for
immediate withdrawal on the part
of Israel from Gaza and the Gulf
of Aqaba.
Principal feature of the resolu-
tion is that it makes no mention
of sanctions. It also goes a long
way toward meeting Israeli de-
mands by suggesting UN control
of the disputed areas.
The U.S. resolution in effect
incorporates the major suggest-
ions of a proposal launched by
Canada's Sir Lester Pearson on
Tuesday. These are:
ABSOLUTE right for Israel of
"innocent passage" through the
Gulf of Aqaba, with Israel with-
drawing immediately and UN
troops to take over.
WITHDRAWAL by Israel of
civil and military personnel from
Gaza, with control being taken
Continued on Page 3 A
SLURS K0L NIDRE PRAYER
lazi Henchman to Visit Us
in
Dull! |JTA>Secretary of State John
Zlla\UrRed ,his week t ""eel a pro-
*Tin.h K,on by Dr Hans Globke- state
rue West German Government who was
J"s, expert8 <,n racial' legislation.
fcr.( """ made in a letter t0 Mr- Dulles
aw? V,,r the Prevention of World War
"flared that Globke's visit late this month
"front to the American people which
tfNaJsnV*1'** 'n the eyes of millions of
^n.uer Government announced plans
VaL V'm of Bon" HW.I. "ho was
* Soc,,,v Possession of a "notorious
Nazi record." Albert Simard. secretary of the Society,
said the letter to Mr. Dulles had been sent to a num-
ber of Senators and Representatives. He stressed in
his letter that Olobke's commentaries on the Nurem-
berg laws "formed the basis of the Nazi extermina-
tion program."
Mr. Simard added that "Chancellor Adenauer's
selection of Globke as one of his key advisers has
been denounced both in the German press and by
German leaders." He quoted a statement by Karl
Gerold. publisher of the Frankfurter Rundschau,
that Globke's commentaries were "banners above
the bloody train of millions of murdered human
beings of Jewish ancestry."
Retired Rear Admiral Attacks
Zionism as Subversive Force
A retired rear admiral of the United States Navy used a platform
of the Daughters of the American Revolution in Pensacola last week
to hurl anti-Semitic invective and to charge Zionism with subversion.
He is John G. Crommelin, a Democratic party candidate for office,
who was severely trounced in the Alabama primaries last May.
Some 400 women heard Crom-+-'----------------------------------
melin on Wednesday, Feb. 20, de-
clare "Zionist individuals" as
"threatening the United States."
Speaking at a DAR function in the
Pensacola Country Club, the for-
mer navy officer urged that this
"force" be overcome with Christian
principles "in a bloodless way if
possible."
According to the Pensacola Jour-
nal, Pensacola daily morning news-
paper, Crommelin said he first be-
came aware of the threat when he
was sent to Washington to head the
>cs Planning Section of the
Joint Staff of the Navy.
"I became convinced." he told
the DAR, "that the offensive po-
Continued on Page 3A
Israel Parties
Avert Crisis
JERUSALEM (JTA) A crisis
in the Israel Cabinet was averted
early thi.s^week when members of
the coalition government succeed-
ed in formulating a compromise
resolution on the Gaza-Aqaba is-
sue acceptable to ail groups rep-
resented in the Cabinet. The res-
olution was submitted to Parlia-
ment by Premier David Ben
Continued on Page 2A
V


It



Page 2 A
+ lf*ristitkrA&H7
.
Israel Parties Agree
As Crisis is Averted
Continued from Page 1 A
Gurion who wound up the debate
on the conditions under which
Israel is willing to withdraw its
troops from the Gaza and Aqaba
areas.
The compromise resolution.
agreed upon by leaders of all
factions, expresses support of
continued negotiations by the
government with the United
'States and the United Nations
in the spirit of the resolution
adopted by Parliament on Jan.
23. That resolution asked for
guarantees of free passage of
Israel ships through the Gulf
of Aqaba and the maintenance
of Israeli civil administration in
Gaza.
The compromise resolution also
provides that the recommenda-
tions Premier Ben Gurion made
on the Gaza-Aqaba issue be sub-
mitted to the Parliamentary Com-
mittee of Foreign Afairs and Se-
curity. The Mapam and Achdut
Avodah, leftist groups in the
Palsy Pledges
Still Come Slow
Special appeal made last week
by Franklin F. Saunders, adminis-
trator of the United Cerebral Palsy
Assn. of Miami, brought results in
a definite increase in pledges urn
ed into cash.
This brought the total of pledg-
es filled up to $294,000, an in-
crease of $3,000.
coalition government, originally
sought to bind the government to
the Jan. 23 resolution, but the
compromise permits the govern-
ment a modicum of flexibility.
The compromise was reached af-
ter a warning from Premier Ben
Gurion that he would consider
abstention by his coalition part-
ners in a vote on the resolution
as a vote of confidence forcing
the reaimVjaiion of his Cahinat.
Tfcfe resolution Was.adopted by
a vote of 72 to 29 at the'close
of the debate in Parliament. Pre-
mier Ben Gurion. winding up the
debate, reiterated his govern-,
ment's demands for guarantees;
on freedom of passage through
the Gulf of Aqaba. He listed al-
ternatives: either United Nations J
Emergency Force occupation of
the Strait of Tiran; or a declara-'
tion of freedom of navigation by
Israel, Egypt. Jordan and Saudi, Sa(urdav night, Mar 2 has been
Arabia; or a declaration by the ; d j j as ,e annua, F|owcr
United States or other powers !D of the Jewjsh National
frln y T 1 pehr,mVn,,er' Fund Council of Greater Miami, ac-
ference w,th the right of freecordl ,0 announcement by
passage through the Aqaba water-(DanJel M Broa<| presidcnt.
way.
Then he told the House: "Ifj Mrs. Jack Davis, secretary of
we obtained recognition from the | the Council, has been appointed
United Nations or the great pow-j chairman of the campaign. More
en of the right to defend ourj than 300 volunteers will partici-
shipping we would regard this, pate in this traditional Tag Day,
a* an adequate guarantee, too."! which is part of a nation-wide
HOWARD SCNAffUN
JNF Council Eyes
Flower Day Push
Saunders rxpre^ed his appreci-
ation for the public's response, but
also stated that there were a great
many pledges of the $400,000 goal
yet to be filled.
He expressed hope that those
who made pledges would send in
thejr money as soon as possible so
that the 1957 Cerebral Palsy pro-
gram can be adequately carried
out.
He noted that the Israel army's
objective in taking Sharm el
Sheikh was never territorial ac-
quisition, but the securing of Is-
rael's freedom of navigation. He
stressed that to Israel the u>e
of the port of Elath was far more
important than the future of the
Gaza Strip .
Viefeoro/ogisf fo Speak
Gordon Dunn, meteorologist in
charge of the United States Weath-
er Bureau, will speak at the Miami
Public Library Friday evening at
a program co-sponsored by the
library' and the Junior Tropical Au-
dubon Society.
drive sponsored by Jewish Na-
tional Fund. Volunteers come
from the ranks of 34 affiliated
Jewish and Zionist organizations.
Monies collected will be used to
establish border settlements in Is-
real as defense outposts against
infiltration and attack.
~t
M. Rephu
HEBREW BOOK STORE
417 Washington A v.., Miami Beech
Between Fourth mmi Fifth Sfs.
Telephone JE 1.9017
HEMEW RELIGIOUS SOPHIES
for Synagogues one' Private Use
Also for Hebrew Schools
C-OD T31Q
AIM MORRIS PIUCNTEI
cnD tod
Bobbins Roofing & Sheet Metal Co.
"ihe Responsible Roofers" ESTABLISHED 1919 Esfintofes Free
ROOFING and ROOFING SUPPUIS RETAIL CONTRACTING e REPAIRING
A. N. BECKER, Manager
222 N. W. 26th STREET, MIAMI
PHONE FR 4-370S
Miller Electric Co.
? QUALITY CONTRACTING A StKVICt
820 S.W. 4th St.
Ph. FR 9-2477
FR 9-6441
1055 W.FLAGIER
MghtService
2300 N.W. 7th AVE
Ytsyou
can shop around
for a now car, but,
LUBY SELLS
FOR LESS!!
Soo Luby before,
you sign for
any car I
Prescription Specialists
350 LINCOLN ROAD
Entrance en Washington Arenas
Phone JE 8-7425
1329 BISCAYNE IOULEVARD
Across rreoj Sears
free Parking in Rear
Phone FR 1-2091
OCULISTS' PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED
CONTACT LENSES
MORTGAGES
$500,000 Private Money
CHAS. HIME
Construct.on or Complete.. Will Buy er
Moke Loons i or 2na Mortgage,
Ground Lease or Fee .
Unlimited Insurance Fends.
Phono FR 9-3444
Beauty Pageant Picks Chairmen
Attorney Howard Scharlin and tor for the Miss \Iiv B
ive Kreuter. a public relations geant for two vi.r* .. %
and pubn
Dave
executive, have been named co-
chairmen of the 1957 Miss Miami
Beach Beauty Pageant, according
to an announcement here by Robert
OtttaW, president of the Miami
Beach Junior Chamber of Com-
merce, sponors of the event.
This year's contest, which is an
official preliminary to the Miss
America contest, is scheduled for
Mar. 25 at a major Miami Beach
hotel.
Although handling of a beauty
pageant is a new assignment for
Scharlin. "he is well-versed in Jay-
see work. Being1 present historian
of the Beach organization, as well
as having been chairman of two
vital committees during the past
year: "Get out the Vote" and the
"Voice of Democracy" contest.
Kreuter has been publicity direc-
and promotion
manager f0rj
i
present life Flonda >or
Scharhn's predecessor JJ5
of the organization Kr,
presently a director.
F/ogJer Women Afeef
Flagler Granada Wn
Group held a Ch,n,H. lunch&
fair at a regular monthly m
Mrs. Ralph Lang Jnd Mrs c
Adelman
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
MS MICHIGAN AVENUE, MIAMI REACH
We JE 1 K9S
ATTENTION INVESTORS I
WE HAVE MANY OUTSTANDING lit
and 2nd MORTGAGES THAT Will NE1
YOU 1% ana 10% PER ANNUM. Mr.
Hime Phone FR 9-3444.
HI ITH RESORT
fil A^ F0R EVERY PURPOSE
UI,MJJ STOti mom hati and window mass
Fernifere Topi, leva/erf Mirrors mmi leillreriag Our Specie*,
L. & 6. Glass and Mirror Woi
136 S.W. 8th STREET
PHONE FR M
arris Or Urn
RIVERSIDE-BEACH
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
for a
Perfect Tribute
In keeping with the traditions of the
Jewish faith,Riverside-Beach Memorial
Chapel offers services that you can he
proud of at a price you can afford.
Whether orthodox, conservative, or re-
formed services are desired, Riverside-
Beach provides the attention of a
friendly, experienced, understanding
staff and spacious chapels with facilities
to meet every family requirement. Un\
der ihe [>ersonal supervision of:
Irving Blasbfrc, I'ire-President
Abe Eisi.nbi.kc, Treasurer
RIVERSIDE-BEACH
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Phone JE 1-1151
MIAMI IIACH
1250 Normandy Drive
12J6 Washington Avenue
1850 Alton Road
West Flacler and 20th Avenub
HOLLYWOOD
1720 Harrison Avenue Hollywood 3-4312
.24 HOUR AMBULANCE SERVICE
Tom Mm n-. F.D.
Riverside Memorial Chapel
New York: 7ftih Si. A Amrterdani Ave.


norkBnn

Page 3 A
--------- i "*? 3*
tired Rear Admiral Attacks Zionism as Subversive Force
**d from P. 1A a Jewish woman, and the other a Crommelin i, knnu,n ^ #UUfW 91W^ I UllC
the United States was
'Itematically destroyed."
ridence that Alser Hiss and
-I Secretary of State Harry
White had been commun-
"crommelin demanded: If
.eople *" t"mmumsls'
,7 stand to reason there
, be someone over them?"
ring more apecifie in his
, to the "force," Crom-
auottd" from an alleged
. by Georoe Washington:
i work more effective-
u than doea the
ding to the Pensacola Jour-
j this point several members
tiodience rose to leave. The
r navy officer waited several
t and then assured: "I am
_jnt man religiously." The
iFloridian Wednesday learn-
i two persons leftone
a Jewish woman, and the other a
gentile married to a Jew.
Also coming in for attack was
the ancient Jewish prayer, "Kol
Nidre," which Crommelin called "a
renunciation of all other oaths and
vows."
Crommelin Mid that "many
Jaw* are mtmbtrs of the Maaons.
They alto took long oaths before
joining this organization. Which
sat of oaths rm wo to boliovo
thoy ara violating?" In answer
to a specific question from his
audience to elaborate on the
"hidden force," he repeated his
charge that it Is constituted of
"Zionist individuals.'
Mrs. Ike Cradock. chairman of
the Daughters of the American
Revolution in Pensacola, has re-
fused comment to Pensacola Jew-
ish leaders and will not even an-
swer the telephone to inquiries
as to the DAR's willingness to dis-
affiliate itself from Crommelin's
anti-Semitic speech.
Crommelin is a known associate
of John Kasper, of Clinton, Tenn
racist infamy, who is due to ad-
dress a Ku Klux Klan meeting in
Inverness, Fla., on Mar. 9. Ras-
per's lieutenant is Fred Hockett
chairman of a branch of the Wash-
ington, D.S., Seaboard White Citi-
zens Council, who engineered the
abortive cross-burning last Satur-
day night at the home of Frank
Legree, Negro resident of 1435 NW
55th st., Miami.
According to the Anti-Defama-
tion Leeeue, Kasper once owned
fcoek shop in Greenwich VII-
lege, M.Y. speelallxing in anti-
Semitic literature. Kasper is
also a cIom disciple of Etra
Pound, noted American poet who
did radio propaganda for Fascist
Italy during World War II.
As of early Wednesday, a move
was developing here to have offi-
cial U.S. Navy repudiation of
Crommelin.
y Shifts in Sanctions Wrangle
_aJ_..J <..M Dana 1 A 4a\** /*!... D..AL. I .,___________ _* BUI bbm ... .. ^^
I
TOlim CAIT160
WASH AVI SOUTH
CUNCCuaiOA-
MIAM1 RACH
0OWNTOWM
OffNMSAX.
v*Hnued from Page 1 A
Egyptian acts of aggres-
Egad. without mentioning sanc-
|,jave a strong indication that
l Israel withdrew, the United
lmight vote for them at the
I Nations.
Eisenhower's broad-
[tfsktd great protest in the
4 States, and was strongly cri-
in England, France and
countries. The British and
governments indicated
disagreement with the
i President Eisenhower was
I M Israel. Opposition to
i sanctions against Israel
tnaressed by a number of
I aaabers of both Houses
k as wall as by former
i Hany Truman and the
' 0.1 Ambassador >o Rome,
Mrs. Clare Booth Luce, one of Mr
Eisenhower's first supporter* in
his fight for the Presidential nom-
ination in 1952 and a power in Re-
publican circles.
The next day Secretary Dulles
invited to the State Department a
group of Jewish personalities to
present to them the views of the
U.S. Government on the Israel is-
sue. The group was led by Barney
Balaban, president of Paramount
Pictures, and included Louis No-
vins, another officer of Paramount
Pictures; Samuel D. Leidesdorf,
treasurer of the United Jewish Ap-
peal of Greater New York; Jacob
Blaustein, former president of the
American Jewish Committee; Wil-
liam Rosenwald, general chairman
of the United Jewish Appeal; Phil-
ip N. Klutznick, president of B'nai
Jews in Review of Principles
iru>rc f\t DufiMiM eaee a. a ..
if members of Reform con-
si throughout the nation
1 it Temple Beth Sholom
1 morning breakfast to dis-
WV Principles of Liberal
t discussion served as a pre-
F a more detailed study,
to take place in Toronto,
ft in late April, when more
IMW delegates of the 536
Wions in the Union of
Hebrew Congregations
[tttt Ik"- biennial conven-
'*' areakfa,f.diieM,fjon
F<" by th. South
U-S. Proposal
1 'torn Pt9A t A
fcanli? comrn'ssioner.
\*m area, ,0 prevent
Kwoeition and retalia-
iHih0n 'he Part o Isra'
^abnations scrupulously
J"* 1949 Armistice
Florida Council of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
end the Men's Club of Temple
Beth Sholom. Panelists who led
off the discussion included Dr.
Joseph R. Narot, spiritual lead-
er of Tampla Israel in Miami,
and Dr. Meyer Eggnati, local
orthodontist.
Albert L. Rosen, president of the
Beth Sholom Men's Club, served
as master of ceremonies, and Rabbi
Herbert Baumgard. director of the
South Florida Council of the Union
of American Hebrew Congrega-
tions, acted as moderator.
B'rith; Mendel Silverberg, a lead-
ing member of the Jewish com-
munity of Los Angeles; and Irving
Engel. president of the American
Jewish Committee. President Ei-
senhower's Cabinet secretary,
Maxwell Rabb, participated.
Balaban later denied that Secre-
tary Dulles asked the Jewish lead-
ers to exert pressure on Israel to
withdraw from the Gulf of Akaba
and the Gaia Strip. He added: "As
far as I am concerned, and I am
sure that the others who attended
this conference feel as I do, I in-
tend to continue actively in sup-
pert of the United Jewish Ap-
peal and other similar philanthro-
pies in view of what is happening
to Jews in Egypt and elsewhere.
I feel the need is greater today
than ever before."
Klutznick, one of the partici-
pants, predicted that the United
States and Israel would find com-
mon ground to end current impasse
in the Middle East crisis. He said
he believed that a formula would
be worked out in the high level ne-
gotiations now in progress between
the two nations. "The fundamental
fact is that there is no difference
in the objectives of either na-
tion," he declared. Both the United
States and Israel see the attain-
ment of peace in the Middle East.
They can best serve this cause, he
added, "by establishing grounds for
acting in concert."
IT'S HERE AT
HequBtvi
PRICES!
TODAY
Vc-"..v.^'-^ every^
Broadway
* 3.501
QnbmaScoPC {
C
? Toum. **&/. SZ/& /*m.
tMCl IRH E*7Wt> t/*T
RODtiERS rS HAMMEko
OKLAHOMA!
^ CiNema5cop
.. ?*
....
a
\JCB>
> y*V 73WW TOD KfS&t
, l*o lows Hap rjawfe^
MU* COKKAOI '
.JMPll>CA
MARRIAGE CUSTOMS
AMD TRADITIONS
MOTICT
CLOTMIt,
HOUStHOLD
GOODS MO
niMltHIIIQl
WITH
'VSTAtS
5,l"inat0f 01'
Li Til
1
ouiviBT etariLtaaa commut
- HI e-ttll
ICO Ce.
PefotV
Furnishers A Installers
Inlaid Linoleum Asphalt Tile
Rubber Tile
"EVERY INSTALLATION GUARANTEED*
Phone for Free Estimates
4256 N.W. 7th Avenue Phone PL ? 2281
GENERAL AUTO REPAIRS
Woody' Texaco Service
Lubrication Specialists Gas Oils Batteries Tires
"Service with a Smile"
470 N.W. 5th STRUT PHONE Ft 3-9533
"Progreaalng with Our Many Satiafied Cuatomero"
ANOTHER LOCATKM. KM TOUR CONVfNHMCI
COULTON BROS.
. *VUr7" "M4IHrr" "N4T" TOUR TEXACO 10YS
Coral Way & S.W. 27th Ave. 840 S.W. 8th St.
Cover page of a new booklet
describing emotionally rich oxd
beautiful customs and rituals a
the Jewish wedding. Booklet
wa prepared by Ruth Jacobs,
writer far Jewish newspapers
radio and television. Published
by the Joseph Jacobs Organisa-
tion for Calvert Distillers Co.. a
free copy is yours for the ask-
ing at: Tubio Resnik, Calvert
Distillers Co.. 305 Lexington
Atsv. New Yosk 17. N.T.
Till VS-MHi PLATE HOOF TRUSSES
MFG. BY
UNITED TRUSSED ROOFS CO.
YARDS 7000 CORAL WAY
OFFICE 4501 S. W. 64th CT.
PHONE M0 1-1920
PHONE M0 7-1081
SAVE $50.00 TO $150.00 PER HOUSE
# ELIMINATE PLASTER CRACKS
# ACCEPTED BY FHA AND VA
SUPER STRENGTH TIME SAVER


4A
Pric
wJewisK floridian
PuBllahad avary Friday line* 127 by tha Jewiih
?Jlorldlan at ISO N. E Birth Strest, Mliml H. Florida
Jntered second clan matter July 1930, at tha Port
Office ot Miami. Fla.. under tha Act of March J, 187V
Tha Jcwiah Floridian hat absorbed tha Jewish Unity
and the Jewish Weekly. Member e,f the Jewish Tale.
arioh.c Aqency. Seven Arts Feature Syndicate. World,
wide Newe Service. National Editorial Association. Amer.
can Association ot English-Jewish Newspapers, Florida
Press Association. ___________
FRED K. SHOCHET............Editoi and Publisher Volume 31
LEO M1NDUN .................................. News Editoi
OFFICE and PLANT 120 N. E. Sfarth Street
Telephones FR 4-1141 FR 4-8212
The Jewish Plnrl.ltan dors not ruarantee the Kash-
th of the marcbandie adT*rp>sd In Ita columm. aw
during ike wvoh
as i see it
by LEO MINDLIN '
ru
|ll"l S C ." F ? I O N RATS*'
One Year $5.00 Two Yeare SS.00 Three Yeare 110.00
Friday. March 1. 1957
Adar 28. 5717
Number 9
Ike's Sincere Effort Goes Awry
The President's address to the nation last
week was perhaps his most sincere presenta-
tion to date on the Middle East crisis. But it
was a long way from explaining to the Amer-
ican people the roots of the difficulty.
If the President was determined to "tell the
whole story" without regard to partisan animos-
ities he might arouse, he was for the first time
prone to be obscure. No one can accuse Mr.
Eisenhower of obscurity in the past. A good
deal of his mass appeal has lain in the Presi-
dent's inclination to be "just one of us simple
folk" rather than one of the suspicious egg-
heads.
But in his address last week, Mr. Eisen-
hower employed symbolic logic to state the
case of Israel's grievances. Few will deny that
only the extremely well-informed could deduce
from his high-sounding words the President's
willingness to admit Israel had been provoked
into her action of Oct. 29 last. The address was
not, however, aimed at the well-informed.
No one knows better than Mr. Eisenhower
the American people's dangerous lack of in-
terest in foreign affairs. The line of his cam-
paign for the Presidency in November attests
to this. His opening words last week, with
which he admonished the notion not to believe
that the Near East crisis is a faraway thing un-
related to its destiny, give added proof.
|'*M still filled with
Rr,rrkindWl
Brotherhood Week
celebration I, pas( .
mean I should tea*
loving my fellow
** "t mean that H,
ceremoniously disnus,
Of laudatory condni
nomena without news value. Some /writers may be rail "
able to the point of opportunism; this is not the case u^Siy
if Brotherhood Week 193? were by now a dim soraej
memory, man's devotion to manout of season to be
less deserves its just treatment. sure
Take this business of discrimination in housing fo
fore everybody toed the line to love everybody elseFeh m
allj^the Florida Supreme Court upheld the right of the Nmi!
land Property Owners Assn. to prevent a member from
lots to persons not approved by the group. It all started *
Judge Robert H. Anderson of Miami refused to throw out
brought against an association member.
The Association was suing him for offering his narr*iE
market without Its approval. To be blunt about it members
enjoined from selling property "to any person not of the
race or who is not a gentile." This poor fellow ignored the a
and pleaded for dismissal of the suit on the ground that
tional racial and religious clauses make the North Bay ront
III,111,. Amluc I1 (if ~-------- ___1 1 a .... '"'"
Judge Anderson, of course, agreed that restrictive covenant?.
The Burden of Responsibility ^'S^^^X ssr^
property owners association group.
I am very glad that the spirit of Brotherhood was here I
sacredeven if its body was'most brutally mangled.
The Forgotten Man
The Forgotten Man today must become
the man uppermost in the consciousness of
world Jewry tomorrow. He is the refugee
the tortured soul fleeing from persecution in
Egypt, Hungary and behind the Iron Curtain.
To this end. the United Jewish Appeal is
dedicated. The Forgotten Man Jewish
refugees -n trouble spots across the globe
will be a principal source of discussion as
the UJA lacks off its 1957 drive Sunday on
Miami Beach.
While the political and military dilemnas
confronting Israel today are of paramount
importance and while they represent the
preponderance ol headlines in our news-
papers, the United Jewish Appeal will turn
its sights on another aspect of its major life-
saving programs this year's $100,000,000
Emergency Rescue Fund.
Statistics indicate that some 7.000 Jews
fled Hungary, Egypt and Eastern Europe to
enter Israel last month alone. More than
100.000 Jews, it is estimated, will arrive in
Israel by the end of 1957. This is the great-
est period of refugee resettlement since the
Displaced Persons era.
Nothing but tragedy and misfortune char-
acterize the period. But a happy ending to
the lives of these people can be provided by
the refugee programs of the United Jewish
Appeal. This is the story that will be told at
the 1957 UJA inaugural conference opening
here Sunday. American Jewry can not vote
as individuals at the UN. Only patience
and the statesmanship of world leadership
must be relied upon for justice.
But American Jewry can Vote the happy
ending for these refugees through the
United Jewish Appeal.
Another Honor for Him
The National Conference of Christians and
Jews has seen fit to commend with a citation
bamuel Fnedland for his contribution to con-
cepts of brotherhood.
The citation came at the annual NCCJ
Brotherhood Dinner here last week.
This is another in a long list of local and
national recognitions accorded Mr. Friedland
who continues in the vanguard of all religious!
civic, philanthropic and fraternal endeavor.
The National Conference of Christians and
Jews is to be commended for its choice of the
year's most distinguished Jew in the field of
brotherhood. The choice of Mr. Friedland re-
flects wisely and well on the Conference and
the community, which is the beneficiary of his
many good deeds.
Thus, Mr. Eisenhower's obscurity in the
presentation of Israel's case, coupled with mass
U.S. inertia for the complexities of foreign af-
fairs, created a painfully inadequate picture of
the Middle East scene today. In the specific
matter of Israel's failure to comply with the
President's plea to withdraw from Gaza and
the Gulf of Agaba, the presentation added ex-
aggeration to an already tragically distorted
Administration-drawn portrait of Israeli "ob-
stinancy" and "opportunism."
In discussing the Arab role, Mr. Eisen-
hower was far less obscure. Indeed, he was
so specific, that he singled out the Israel-Egypt
phase of the Middle East crisis as the substance
of the whole. This gave the erroneous impres-
sion that an Israel-Egypt solution would bring
and end to difficulties in the area and highlight-
ed Israel's refusal to withdaw from Gaza and
Aqaba as the sole source of provocation today.
Whether intentionally or not, Mr. Eisen-
hower in effect placed the burden of respon-
sibility for peace or war on Israel rather than
on the repeated and historic refusal of all Arab
leaders to accept the integrity of Israel as a
free and independent nation.
The purpose of the address, supposedly
to acquaint the American people with the ele-
ments of the Near East crisis, actually develop-
ed into a public accusation and chastisement
of Israeli refusal "to hold a decent respect for
the opinions of mankind."
e
Ethics of Policy Explained
Perhaps the greatest disservice Mr. Eisen-
hower rendered was his coupling of Israeli "aq-
gression" with the Soviet Union rape of Hun-
gary.
Softening his equation in this regard by
recognizing Israel's moral responsibility and
religious inclination as opposed to Russia's
atheistic Godlessness, the President nonethe-
less declared that this nation would not sub-
scribe to the thesis that two wrongs balance one
right. Thus, if the UN could not punish Moscow
Snrl,tVCtn8v!n !iu?9y. this did not mean
that the UN should ignore Israel's actions in
tgypt.
The vicious logic of this reasoning is its
complete indisposition to consider motivation.
What the American people got, therefore,
was a qhmpe of a troublesome Jewish State
expanded into its neighboring territory and
oi ,! i? ,Lw,i,hdraw-^no, on,y at ,he "qua-
of the United Nations, but in the face of pleas by
the President of the United States, as well.
Having thus paved the way for U.S. sup-
port of a sanctions move at the UN. the Prest
It ? r*k 6nd hardlv look even to
fetched a source as the President's former Am-
bassador to Italy, Claire Booth Luce. amorTa
many others voiced by members of bo* p^-
ties came a hot blast at Ike', inclination to
apply economic sanctions against Israel
More interesting than anything else how-
ESrlTS* 5* ,hal UMle l8raelhad nnSTy
forced the President to appear before the Amer
ican people in his firstif terribly angry-
effort to explain the ethic, of Administration
ore.gr, policy in the Middle East. This is some-
thing the Arab world would prefer never to
have happened.
*fSTRKTIVt COVtNANTS FKtSttmtO TO If INVALID
A Lt- OF which puts me in mind of another case similar to th
** now pending before the Florida Supreme Court. Involve
Sunset Island Property Owners Assn., a warm-blooded bunch of
icans all," that demands the right to pronounce judgment i
Americanism of others and some of whose members, incidenUU
very well have been enthusiastic guests at the National Confer,
Christians and Jews annual Brotherhood dinner here Feb. 18
that a local Jew purchased a piece of property on Sunset Islai
at a time when a restrictive covenant was in effect against owi
by anyone not a member of the association. The purchaser ad
he knew about the covenant but held it to be void and a violi
the 14th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution, which declan
state shall deny to any person within its jurisdiction th
protection of the laws."
The purchaser took the position that he was being dvH.
right to dwell and build upon his land. The association, in sn
oust him from the island, declared that restrictive covenants *
violation of consitutional guarantees were not the issue. Ac,
to the court, the association was in the right "because they (the|
purchaser) never applied for membership ... In order to ral
a constitutional point, defendants must first make an applici
membership."
Sunset Island Property Owners Assn. was incorporated
April, 1937, and provided for the exclusion of Jews from im
in the group. Exactly ten years later, on April 16, 1947, the .,
covenant requiring membership in the association was added]
public records of Dade county. Both these prohibition* were u
when the local Jew in question purchased his land on April 22, L
Three months later, he wrote to the Sunset Island Propertj
era Assn. and announced his purchase, simultaneously reque
copy of the by-laws of the corporation apd making inquiries as
procedure for membership. On October 29. 1952, he sent ofi
of building plans covering a proposed home and requesting ap
of the plans.

UGAL QUISTIONS ANSWtKiD IT OTNfIS
IT GOES without saying that this warm-blooded bunch of
all" never bothered to answer the correspondence On .
17, 1932, the Jewish gentleman posted a registered letter. -
questing approval of the house plans. The registration mart l
the first replya statement of no approval because the applied
not a member of the Sunset Islands Property Owners Assn. On]
later, intention was declared to begin construction on Deeemj
1952, in accordance with the previously submitted plans.
On January 26, 1933, the association changed its original i
by striking Article 2-F and 3, prohibiting Jews to membership
amended charter now calls for "good moral character'' as prer'
to membership. On April 21, 1953. the local Jew applied '
bership and was turned down.
Whether the change was affected in anticipation of a highe.
battle is not the issue. The major legal points involved arej
Is a restrictive covenant violating the equal protection clause I
Fourteenth Amendment enforceable when that covenant depj
property owner of his rights unless he is a member of an assof
which discriminates against persons "not a gentile or of the caj
race?" And: Can a restrictive covenant, unenforceable in tlr
place, be subsequently altered without notice.'
Many famous cases have already given adequate answers i
questionsadequate even for members of the Sunset Island r
Owners Assn. on a clear day. Chief Justice Fred Vinson ind
Shelly v. Kraemer (334 U.S. 1. 68 S. Ct. 836): ". among
rights intended to be protected from discriminatory state actk
Fourteenth Amendment are the rights to acquire, enjoy, own
pose of property. Equality in the enjoyment of property rig
regarded by the framers of that Amendment as an essential pr
tion to the realization of other basic ciyil rights and liberties
the Amendment was intended to guarantee.''
tm hvchoum or ixcukiom
|N KENJI Namba v. McCourt (204 P. 2d 569) the Supreme
Oregon decided: "A score or more recent judicial pronouns
render it clear that no statute is valid which discriminates agail
one on account of his race, color or creed Race, color anl
can gain for no one any rights in any of our three departments!
ernment, and likewise no department can impair anyone's rj
account of his race, color or creed. The decisions make it c
legislation which violates these simple precepts is repugnnti
due process and equal protection clauses of the Fourteentn s
ments."
In Cantwell v. State of Connecticut (310 U.S. 296. 60 S.
Continued on Pese 7 A


, "-** 1957 J>*cf,fle-a>dkv~
^ssj- ^~^_B_r_ i i Page 5 A
Inited Appeal Launches Here Sunday
|rs. Meir Expected;
lergency Rescue Set
fo Take High Priority
[(Mdinvtd from Page 1A
,to Israel, distressed and cle-
at Jew- in Europe and the
_, countries, and recent refu-
LTtbe United States.
Abraham A. Ribicoff, of
rticut, will deliver one of the
Ejjcipal addresses at the con-
Appearing on the pro-
i with Gov. Ribicoff will bo
s a Jordan, director general
Eneas operations of the Joint
\jiution Committcr. Both will
_jsthe refueee situation which
["risen during the last few
jb due to the oppressive act-
htfthe Egyptian government of
INasser and the results of the
guoist revolution in Hun-
\in Ribicoff ii the first Jew-
I chief executive in Connecti-
I history. He has maintain- -
I active interest and participa-
l in Jewish affairs during hit -
r in politics, which includes
pawtstanding rtcord in the U.S.
I of Representatives.
i is considered one of the
I American experts on refu-
I .problems and problems con-
with migrant populations.
I is president of the Standing
! of Voluntary Agencies
[for Refugee^ and a mem-
tit*Coordinating Committee
[Mores from Hungary, estab-
I b; tat United Nations High
lissioner's Office for Refu-
nds of the $100,000,000
1 Israel Appeal, which meets
acj Rescue Fund are the
Ratals of Jewish refugees to Is-
I ad facilitates the absorption
[toel's newcomers; the Joint
iuon Committee, major
Hi A. FRIEDMAN
agency aiding distressed Jews in
Europe and Moslem areas; the New
York Association for New Ameri-
cans, responsible for the welfare
assistance of Jews resettling in the
New York metropolitan area; and
ihe United Hias Service, a Jewish
migration and resettlement agency
Continued en Page 6 A
Gov. Ribicoff Slated
To Address Confab;
Planners in Sessions
GOV. AMAMAM KtoKOH
... of Connecticut
The choice of Gov. Abraham A.
Ribicoff, distinguished Governor
of Connecticut and one of the
leading statesmen in the Demo-
cratic party, in behalf of the Unit-
Jewish Appeal's urgent $100,000.-
000 Emergency Rescue Fund and
the regular 1957 campaign at the
national inaugural conference,
Sunday, Mar. 3, at the Fountaine-
bleau hotel, is a lucky one.
'Mr. UJA' in Major Role as Drive
Opens Special $100 Million Push
As- the general chairman of the
United Jewish Appeal, William
Rosenwald is "Mr. UJA." His will
be a major role during the na-
tional inaugural conference of the
United Jewish Appeal at the
Fontainebleau hotel Sunday.
The conference will initiate
the UJA's $100,000,000 Emerg-
ency Rescue Fund over and
above regular 1957 needs to
save, transport and resettle in the
United States, Israel and other
free countries 100,000 new Jew-
ish refugees from Egypt, Hun-
gary, Eastern Europe and North
Africa.
Rosenwald has served as gen-
eral chairman of the UJA since
1955, previously serving as na-
Appeal Chief a Major
Figure in Philanthropy
Morris W. Berinstein, president
of the 1957 United Jewish Appeal,
former UJA national campaign
chairman and one of the Ameri-
can Jewish community's most
prominent leaders, is one of the
key leaders participating in the
national inaugural conference
Sunday, Mar. 3, at the Fountaine-
bleau hotel. The conference will
launch the nationwide United
Jewish Appeal's vital $100,000,-
[Dynamic Figure
In Jewish Affairs
000 Emergency Rescue Fund and
the regular 1957 campaign.
The UJA is American Jewry's
most important philanthropic in-
strument, with an unparalled rec-
ord of aid to men, women and
children in need throughout the
world. Since its inception in 1939,
the UJA has helped to rescue, re-
habilitate and resettle more than
2,500.000 victims of war and op-
pression. UJA is the largest whol-
ly voluntary philanthropic agency
Continued on Page 6 A
tional chairman since 1942, as
well as vice chairman since 1934.
A warm, generous-hearted lead-
er, has has spread himself and his
energies in many directions. He
has served as secretary of the
United Jewish Appeal of Greater
New York and as its treasurer.
Since 1952, he has served as a
member of the executive commit-
tee of the National Social Welfare
Assembly.
He has had a wide experience
with the refugee problem through
service with the United Hias Serv-
ice as vice president and member
of the executive committee, hav-
ing been associated with UHS and
its precursor organizations since
1938. In addition, he served as
first president of the National
Refugee Service, holding that po-
sition since 1944. He then became
honorary president of the organ-
ization, and served in the same
capacity with the NRS' successor,
the United Service for New Amer-
icans from 1946 to 1954.
Rosenwald has served as a vice
president of the Council of Jew-
ish Federations and Welfare
Funds since 1937, and as chair-
man of its William J. Shroder
Memorial Award committee.
Gov. Ribicoff is nationally
regarded as one of the rising
young leaders on the American
political scene. He has achieved
an outstanding record of effi-
ciency and clean government as
Governor of Connecticut and is
an articulate spokesman on for-
eign affairs and international mat-
ters.
After serving in the U.S. House
of Representatives from 1946 to
1952. Gov. Ribicoff was elected to
his present office in November of
1954, defeating John Davis Lodge,
the Republican incumbent. After
the Connecticut Legislature pass-
ed much of Gov. Ribicoff's pro-
gram in 1955, Alan Olmstead, col-
umnist for Connecticut newspa-
pers, commented: "It was the
most fruitful six months any in-
dividual ever spent in the office
of Governor in our State."
He won national attention at
the Democratic national conven-
tion in 1956. when >he strongly
urged the nomination of Sen.
John F. Kennedy of Massachus-
etts as the Democratic vice presi-
dential nominee. Sen. Kennedy al-
most won the nomination, losing
out in a close finish to Sen. Estes
Kefauver of Tennessee.
Gov. Ribicoff has maintained
an active interest in humanitari-
an affairs throughout his career
and is always a willing partici-
pant in Jewish humanitarian
causes.
Born in New Britain. Conn., in
1910, Gov. Ribicoff worked as
newsboy, errand boy and store
clerk. Following graduation from
the University of Chicago law
school, he moved up the ladder of
success in public affairs in Con-
necticut. After serving as a mem-
ber of the State Legislature and
then as a Judge in the Muncipal
Court, he moved on to the U.S.
House of Representatives, where
he served with distinction on the
Continued on Page 6 A
and the regular
Herbert A. Friedm* of
"ftttteutive vice chair-
'he n-tionwide United
lk*\xh.....^nization
ij* ;'~ 'he largest of
E lUn,ar> "'"'anthro-
g*the top leaders who
In, Pr"-ra,n at the
..f?1 l"f l^y.Mar3.nli"ne,'k'aUh<>-
i. ,T,fe.r?nee init* the
fear"Em-
'ttmpaign
jSiH, dina Tic **
S?iSLhas **
l*C< r S'nCe ,ho defeat
C ,tnny len y ago
\Z 'Ves for id to
,^'PPr. -d Jews in
iJj.fMcutive vice chair-
ECrs '" hUmam-
^^ as a rabbi, army
I *n > assistant advisor
I *!' to the command-
Ifis*. 0ccuPat'on Forc-
^'nd as a member
of the United Jewish Appeal's ac-
tive leadership. In this last role,
over the past decade lie played an
important part in the rescue and
rehabilitation of more than 1,-
000.000 men, women and children,
and in the raising of many mil-
lions of dollars for that work.
He served in 1945 as a chaplain
with the 9th Infantry Division.
Continued on Page 6 A
Son of Late Felix Warburg
Carries on Great Tradition
Of Assistance to World Jewry
tDWAKO m. m. WAKBUKG
. honorary chairman
Edward M. M. Warburg, honor-
ary chairman of the United Jew-
ish Appeal and chairman of the
Joint Distribution Committee, one
of the foremost figures in Amer-
ican philanthropy and a dynamic
and tireless leader of American
Jewry, is among the top leaders
taking part in the national inau-
gural conference at the Fontaine-
bleau hotel Sunday.
The conference initiates the
UJA's vital $100,000,000 Emerg-
His are Tragic Refugee Cares
Charles H. Jordan, director gen-
eral for overseas operations of
the Joint Distribution Committee,
who is one of the principal speak-
ers at the national inaugural con-
ference of the United Jewish Ap-
peal at the Fontainebleau hotel,
Sunday, has played a major role
in tbe rescue and resettlement of
hundreds of thousands of home-
less Jewish refugees.
Jordan, an outstanding immi-
gration expert and veteran social
service executive, supervises the
welfare, relief, immigration and
medical programs for hundreds of
thousands of needy Jews in more
than 25 countries under the aus-
plea of the JDC, a UJA constitu-
ent agency aiding distressed Jews
abroad.
When the first g.-oup of Jew-
ish refugees from Communist ty-
ranny in Hungary appeared on
the border* of Austria on the
night of November 4, 1956, Jordan
rushed to the border to supervise
provision of on-the-spot celief and
welfare service, including food,
clothing and temporary shelter,
for all Jewish refugees in the
area. He set up reception centers
for incoming refugees, organized
a fast-moving rescue service to
locate lost or wandering Jews,
and housed the refugees in border
camps, hotels and private dwel-
lings.
The Jewish refugees eventual-
lyy totalled 17.000 men, women
and children, many of whom have
since* been transported to the
United States, Israel and other
free lands. Jordan also met the
ships carrying homeless Jewish
refugees driven out of Egypt. He
provided the refugees with food
Continued on Page 6 A
ency Rescue Fund and the reg-
ular 1957 campaign.
Son of the late Felix M. War-
burg, one of the most distinguish-
ed leaders and philanthropists
ever produced in this country, fid-
ward M M. Warburg has, through
his own efforts, carved a similar
niche for himself in the annals
of his people.
Serving as general chairman
and then as president of the UJA
since 1951v his leadership has
helped this largest of the coun-
try's voluntary assistance agen-
cies to raise close to $30,000,000
during that period.
In addition to his 16 years of
service in various UJA leadership
posts, including four successive
terms as general chairman. War-
burg since 1946 has served ten
successive terms as chairman of
the Joint Distribution Committee,
major American agency assisting
refugee and distressed Jews over-
seas, and consistuent agency of
the UJA.
He entered the U.S. Army as a
private in. 1941, rising to the rank
of major. Even during his tour
of duty in the Army, he continued
to perform outstanding service
for the victims of war and oppres-
sion. He worked with a refugee
Continued on Page 6 A

"
I


Paae 6 A
9-Jfmi^tntrktlar
_ rriday, March 1
19Sl
Refugee in Spotlight as Jewish
Philanthropy Girds for '57 Push;
'Forgotten Man' to be Recalled
The next 45 days will present the nationwide United Jewish Ap-
peal with its "most challenging emergency since 1948." That's the
opinion of experts on refugee and emigration problems who have been
watching the growing Jewish refugee emergency.
The emergency will reach a highwater mark during the next 45
davs because it is expected that in addition to the 10,000 foreign,
stateless and native Jews who have already been driven out of Egypt,
< number oi the remaining
CHAKLB5 JORDAN
. JDC chief
50.000 will be forced out by then.
These new Jewish refugees will
need immediate aid, along with
the 17.000 who have already fled
Hungary and others coming out
of Eastern Europe and North
Africa by the thousands.
Such refugees are not able to go
directly to Israel, or to any other
country' who might accept them.
Usually, the recent refugees have
escaped to freedom by ending up
temporarily in so-called "freedom
camps" refugee reception cen-
tersin Austria. France and Italy.
His are Tragic Cares
In a World of DP's
Continued from Pag* 5 A
and shelter and arranged for
their transportation to Israel and
other free lands.
Jordan, nationally known as a
brilliant student of immigration
problems, addressed the I'JA na-
tional annual conference on No-
vember 30, 1956 and made a stir-
ring first-hand report on the cur-
rent refugee crisis.
A former assistant director-
general of the JDC. he assumed
his present post in December of
1955. succeeding the late Moses
W Beckelman. After six years of
cut work activity in the United
States, Jordan joined the JDC
staff in 1941 as director for the
Caribbean area, with headquar-
ter- in Havana, Cuba. He enlisted
in the Navy in 1943. rejoining the
JDC at the end of the war as di-
rector of JDC Far Eastern activ-
ities. From his Shanghai head-
quarters, he supervised a pro-
gram of relief, rehabilitation and
immigration aid for 15,000 Euro-
pean refugees. He was called to
Paris in 1948 to head the JDC
Emigration Department and was
named assistant director general
in 1951.
Born in Philadelphia, he re-
ceived his education at the Uni-
versity of Berlin and the Pennsyl-
vania and New York Schools of
Social Work.
Dynamic Figure Rises to Key
Spot in Major Jewish Affairs
Continued from Page 5 A
which earlier that year had liber-
ated some 30.000 Jewish surviv-
al Nazi concentration camps
in Southern Bavaria. Then he was
called to serve as an army chap-
lain in Berlin. As the only Jew-
ish chaplain in the bombed-out
city, he swung into action to
help provide food, clothing and
shelter both for survivor- of Hit-
lers extermination camps and for
those who began to flee the rise of
communism in Eastern Europe.
As an influx of displaced per-
sons of many nationalities mount-
ed, the problem of the Jewish
DP's in particular assumed inter-
national significance in view of
their determination to quit
Europe forever and to resettle in
UJA Launches
Critical Drive
Continued from Page 5 A
dealing with refugees resettlement
problems to countries other than
Israel.
In addition to raising sums for
the Rescue Fund, the UJA in 1957
must provide for the regular main-
tenance of its member agencies,
including the United Israel Appeal,
the Joint Distribution Committee
and the New York Assi\, for New
Americans. These agencies pro-
vide health and welfare services
for half a million Jewish men, wo-
men and children in Israel, the
United States and a score of coun-
tries throughout the world.
the Holy Land. In this period.
Rabbi Friedman was called upon
to serve as an assistant advisor on
Jewish affairs to Gen. Joseph T.
McNarney, successor to Gen. Ei-
senhower as Commander of U.S.
Occupation Forces in Germany.
The Commander had jurisdiction
in all problems relating to DP's.
Rabbi Friedman, in helping to
guide the American Occupation
Command in its relations with the
displaced persons, performed sig-
nificant service for his countn sj
well as lor the DP's. Rabbi Fried-
man's work in this field gained
him a notable reputation as an
architect of social welfare pro-
grams. Today, in Israel, he is
held in warmest regard by more
than a quarter million former
European refugees.
Backbone, of a program of ser-
vice to meet this huge new tidal
wave of refugees is a network of
four agencies able and readv to
extend facilities and assistance
which will help these Jews in
flight to start life afresh in a
new land.
Through the $100,000,000 Emer-
gency Fund, the UJA will finance
the increased needs of the United
Israel Appeal in caring for Jewish
refugees entering Israel and
speeding absorption into the
country; the operations of the
Joint Distribution Committee,
major agency aiding Jewish refu-
gees in Europe and Moslem coun-
tries .and the New York Assn. for
New Americans, responsible for
welfare services for Jewish refu-
gees being resettled in the met-
ropolitan New York area, where
most of the newcomers to Amer-
ica arrive. In addition, the Emer-
gency Rescue Fund will allocate
money to the United Hias, a Jew-
ish migration and resettlement
agency, funds needed above its
usual budget because of the rap-
idly growing refugee emergency
and the increasing migration
problems arising out of the situa-
tion.
Once in a reception center in
Europe, the new Jewish refugees
find themselves in the hands of
the Joint Distribution Committee,
which receives its funds from the
UJA. The JDC at the present
time is spending $45,000 a month
just for the care of 17.000 refugee
Hungarian Jews, more than half
of whom are still in Austria. In
addition, the JDC is providing for
the care and maintenance of the
refugee Egyptian Jews, as well as
providing assistance to the thous-
ands of Jewish refugees coming
out of Eastern Europe and North
Africa.
In adition, the Joint Distribu-
tion Committee, through its Mal-
ben program, provides medern
and up-to-date health and welfare
facilities in Israel. An important
Part of that program is the aid
extended to 6.000 elderly persons
I'vmg in homes for the aged in
various parts of Israel

Two youthful Jewiah. refugees from Egyptian terror who
among 11,000 driven out of Egypt during past two months
inoculated by a nurse in their new land of equality and M
respect. Thousands of other Jews remain behind, victims]
Nasserism. It is expected that entire Jewish population
Egypt50,000 men, women and childrenwill be driven
by summer of 1957.
Appeal Chief a Major
Figure in Phi/anthrop
Continued from Page 5 A
in the United States. Besides pro-
viding the necessities of life and
welfare services for hundreds of
thousands in need, the UJA has
helped create new lives for more
than a million Jewish refugees
whom it helped resettle in coun-
tries throughout the free world
the majority, close to 900,000 in
the State of Israel.
Proceeds of the Emergency
Rescue Fund, which are sought
over and above the normal UJA
campaign needs of $105,000,000
are urgently needed to provide
transportation and resettlement
in Israel and other free countries
for 100,000 Jewish men, women
and children in flight from ten-
sion, conflict and persecution in
Egypt, Hungary and other lands
in Europe, North Africa and the
Middle East.
Berinstein, an outstanding fig-
ure in philanthropic activities for
many years, was chairman of the
UJA national campaign cabinet
from 1951 through 1953. A lead-
ing participant in the 1953 Jeru-
salem economic conference, he is
also a national campaign chair-
man for Israel Bonds. Berinstein
and Dewey D. Stone were co-
chairmen of the 1956 UJA loan
project which realized many mil-
lions of dollars in addition to the
funds raised through UJA's reg-
ular and Special Survival
drives.
Following a conference
Israeli leaders in Jerusalem
1954, Berinstein helped to lag
a special UJA fund raising
paign to assist Israel's effon,
win economic stability and if
pendence. Berinstein also plj
a major role in the cxtraordii
1954 drive which helped to si
the rate of refugee settlement)
agricultural development in]
rael. Moshe Sharett. when .
Minister of Israel, warmly
mended Berinstein for his
getic efforts in this campaign)
stated that "the people of
are deeply indebted to the,
ish communities in the It
States and to the leaderah
the UJA for their unselfisli
sponse.'
Berinstein, a resident of
cuse, N.Y., is president of
terstate retail furniture chain
is a past president and camp
chairman of the Jewish Well
Fund of Syracuse and a let
in the furniture mcrchandi)
field. One of his grel,
achievements came in 1949
he acted as chairman of the "<
van of Hope." a railway-1
exhibit which toured the
nation and brought the hop
storing message of I'JA toj
major American cities.
A Son Carries on Traditioi
Continued from Page 5 A
ah mj^'on- a!*igned by Supreme
Allied Headquarters to operate in
Belgium, and concluded his mili-
,?, lerV'Ce by direcng the es-
tablishment of emergency refu-
gee centers in western Europe
An eye-witness to the catastro
Phic results of Nazi rule in Eur-
ope. Warburg returned home in
1945 to devote his entire time to
the United Jewish Appeal am
the Joint Distribution Commit
tee. That year, he resumed chair
manship of the JDC and was
elected^ chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal of-Greater New
York. In 1951, he was drafted by
representative leaders of Jewish
communities of the United States
to become general chairman of
the national UJA.
An energetic and restless man
when confronted with human
suffering, Warburg has made fre-
quent trips to Europe and Israel
to assess the needs of his people
and to map large-scale refugee-
aid and emigration programs. He
played an important part jn e
lishing the JDC's famed Pa
Embarkation for Israel in
seilles; helped organize the
airlift of virtually the entire
ish population of Yemen t
real in 1949; spurred the
evacuation of tens of thousan
Jews from Rumania: and
same year, and again in
took part in important
ences in Israel desii
strengthen the new state's
col
cratic and economic
founda
Ribicoff to be Principal Speaker
Continued (mm D_. c Quired to nrnvla. t.______. .- JS.__________ u,
KAUI NCHMT FIK0SMN
. rese frea reeks
Continued from Page 5 *
important House Foreign Affairs
Committee. XJov. Ribicoff was a
delegate to the San Franeisco con-
ference that produced the Japan-
ese Peace Treaty.
Proceeds of the Emergency
Rescue Fund, which are sought
over and above the normal UJA
campaign needs, are urgently re-
quired to provide transportation
and resettlement in Israel and
other free countries for 100.000
Jewish men. women and children
n flight from tension, conflict
and persecution in Egypt, Hun-
gary and other lands in Europe,
North Africa and the Middle
East.
The Emergency Rescue
finances the special rescue
in 1957 of the UJA's three |
stituent agenciesthe Unite
rael Appeal, Joint Distnl
Committee and New York
ciation for New America*
well as of the United Hus
ice.


****** rhrMlam
m

Burt, Bay Harbor business man, presents his personal
E in (Amount of $1,300 to Combined Jewish Appeal, be-
! hjujo "Human beings are in trouble and I want to help
hem"' Accepting contribution is Shepard Broad (right) as
Etanin Rosenberg, executive director ol Federation, looks on.
to/7 in Brotherhood
A heart-warming incident which came to the attention of Combined
fish Appeal officials recently has stimulated interest in the human
Ibices sustained by local generosity.
Harry Burt, Bay Harbor business executive, was the guest of
ffor Shepard Brew I at a recent breakfast of CJA workers.
Joining the spontaneous response to an address by Israel Consul
Rwvtn Dafai was Burta non-Jawwho mad* a contribution of
I $1,000, which he later increased to $1,300 at a guest at tho inaugural
[wr.
Not content with simply giving. Burt then went forth among his
^Jewish busjnesv associates and solicited additional contributions to
[CJA.
He was joined by realtor William "Bill" Hoey. who commented that
fTou folks are trying to save the lives of 100.000 human beings who
d helpand it makes no difference what religion they are or where
rtome from "
THE WEEK... AS I SEE IT
Continued from Pago 4 A
i Vntted State- Supreme Court decreed: "The fundamental concept
I liberty embodied in that Amendment embraces the liberties guaran-
teed b) the First Amendment (which) discloses that Congress shall
I sake no law restricting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the
u!I"erCise,hpr("f The Fourteenth Amendment has rendered the
F leghlatures of the States as incompetent as Congress to enact such
[ has."
Legal expert- can go on and on.- But it never is a clear day for
Lfjop* like members of the Sunset Island Property Owners Assn.
[*> more than it was a clear day Saturday for Fred Hockett. or for race
*ta,"r David Hawthorne's Dade County Property Owners Assn..
To" their henchmen planted a kerosene-soaked KKK cross into the
|lwn of a Negro home here. Organizations like the Anti Defamation
|^8uetake the position that youngsters grow up to accept discrim-
ination m bousini is a legal and unquestionable phenomenon. For
ibis reason, if for no other, it must be outrooted.
I But there are othersmany others. Principally among them:
*rTanS a" p>ycno,0* based on exclusion of cultural groups is
ULidiou. as anj subversive movement. When such psychology mo-
ELT\ur'" '.I'lghborssome of them "respected" commun-
Fsnd once a-year Brotherhood dinner gueststhe subversion
tt .1, ""'"' '" "ll,,us ,eveI The Florida Supreme Court has not
C. *"" '" ,he N'orth Bay fa,an find'i aa* i """ p,'ndin*- the Sunset Islands case may ultimately
Isstherh a i L1 h Ifeiir f 'SI l",s,ness of Practical scholars rather than-of pol-
L^and night club journalists.
Lev. Plumbing
Company
"btaUished 1924"
*****. C.HKM4K
^ON ROOFING AND
* METAL WORKS
yszz
' lit >,, i>r \ i'
7)
Education Program Emphasizes CJA
Needs as School Youth Otter Assist
Pags 7 A
A dramatic educational program
to emphasize the needs of world
wide Jewry will be initiated in
Dade county's Jewish schools.
Executive director Louis Sch-
wartzman, of the Bureau of Jewish
Education. Wednesday announced
that the campaign in behalf of the
Combined Jewish Appeal will take
place in the schools through Mar.
A kick off brtakfast Fob. 3
was attondod by local student
delegates from the fifth grade
and up. Mrs. Barnard Stovons,
who visited Israal last yoar as a
member of tha United Jewish
Appeal overseas study mission,
was main speaker.
Students' educational program
began in schools here Feb. 10.
Teachers have been provided with
a special "CJA Bulletin" prepared
by Schwartzman and Herbert Ber-
ger. assistant executive of the
Bureau. Included in the general
indoctrination program are a series
of assemblies, speakers, films, vis-
ual aids, models, murals, posters
and dramatic presentations.
According to Schwartzman, tho
children raised over $3,000
Of Aft FOLKS .
Wa con use oil your unwanted for-
Hare, costume jewelry, children's
clothing and shoes, carpets, tools
. and most anything that yee
hove mo mere etc far oil proceeds
faint toward the support of
The Jewish Home
For The Aged
feats bring fo t or caff far pickup
THRIFT SHOP
5246 N.L 2nd Ave. PL 1-3949
Cfasad Saturdays
LIBERAL LOANS ON
Diamonds & Watches
^Ok"^*\ Km. *
*A^mS^^
i uh t I' in ,1 .: i. .i.i
CONGRESS
( i,'. 11 C "MI'AN 1
B
E T T E R
DICE
U Y S
BY BERNIE BERKOW
Shoohan Buick HI 4-1661
Hartley's
Auto Top Shop
Tha) Best In Materials and
Workmanship
1234 N.E. lit Avenue
Phone Fl 3 8997
ft** IT 0M TH|
, *AGES YOU BUY
\S***t We
"***ol SaperWiie.
Fossett's Prescription Pharmacy
Huntington Medical Building
HI SX FUST ST1IIT MIAMI, FLORIDA PHONE FR 4-7M1
One of the largest and Most Complete Prescription
Pharmacies in the World
W. L FOSSETT, Proprietor
. MONARCH AUTO PAINT PROTECTORS, INC
Automobile Coating, Waxing A Polishing Specialists
Exclusive "MONARKOTE" System of Annual Contract*
PtCRCP AND DELIVER
"Pear JofisfeefJen Oar Pfeasare"
700 N. W. 34th STREET WUM. FIORIDA
Irk Monville, Pros. NI S-7S51
through tho schools' Combined
Jewish Appeal campaign last
year.
One of the interesting highlights
disclosed in the Bureau Teachers'
Bulletin fs a graphic explanation of
what CJA dollars can do. One dol-
lar can buy 300.000 units of penicil-
lin for a child in Morocco.
AT NORTON TIRE
SWAP Now for
STEEL
Master
Wever before such a chance to own tho most indestructible of tiros,
with exclusive flexible steel "Safety Crown" between tread and
nylon body. Trade in your old tiros toooy'
INVULNERABLE to
blowouts, rupturas
and cuts In the vital
bead area!
With oxclusive De-
Skidded Tread .tops
car lengths quicker on
slickest surfaces I
Choice of Star
Shook design (below),
rogulor whitewalls
(above) or in color
ao extra cost/
4 FOR THE PRICE OF 3!
10c GETS YOU ROLLING
i) EASY CREDIT
YOU NAME THE TERMS
NORTON
" TIRE *
m
MIAMI
4*00 N.W. im
MIAMI REACH
Nor. on Pollot Tira Cex
1454 ALTON ROAD
NORTH MIAMI
13300 N.W. 7th AVI.
MIAMI
500 W. FLAGLER ST.
HIALEAH
4M0 E. 25* STREET
SOUTH MIAMI
5930 S. Dixie Highwoy
HOMESTEAD
102 S. KRQMf AYL
| TIRES COST LESS AT NORTON




Page 10 A
SAVE CARSON
A Malicious Plan: Russia Shrewdly Out-Arabs' the Arabs
___________ ax ____HA. tk. k.tl m *V ^ r .
BERHAPS
followinq ore staff reviews based on pub/isJiers' onnouncemenf s
of new works of imporfawce for children.
THE SILVER FISH AND OTHER STORIES OF ADVENTURE. By
Eleazar Freed. Illustrated by Seymour R. Kaplan. 191 pp. Phil-
adelphia: The Jewish Publication Society of America. $2.50.
PLEAZAR FREED, a teacher in a Jewish school in London, has com-
bined his extraordinary story-telling gift with a wide knowledge
of Jewish history to portray incidents from the Jewish past so as to
make them both vivid and stimulating. What strictly human experi-
ence, one may ask. could have formed the background for Psalm 23?
In answer we are given the story of "The Hidden Garden." an enthrall-
ing tale, that immediately makes the Psalm even more memorable.
How did Samson succeed in evading the Philistines? Mr. Freed's
imaginative answer is contained in the "Letters from Gaza." where,
from the viewpoint of a young boy. the historical details acquire vivid
reality. These stories achieve something even more significant. They
succeed in bridging the gulf of the centuries and connecting the
present with the past. The very first story. "The Mystery of the Silver
Fish." brings thirteenth-century England into the experience of a
modern family in a perfectly natural fashion: it is in the style of
detective fiction. The story of the "Mineral Hunters" does even bet-
ter: it connects the contemporary problems of Israel with facts of
three thousand years ago mentioned in the Bible.
It is safe to predict that Mr. Freed's imaginative tales and ability
to create moments of exquisite suspense, will hold the attention of
the young (age 9 to 11) readers for whom they are primarily intended
and that of their elders as well.

NEHE, THE STORY OF A GREAT BUILDER. BY Mayme A. Swift.
41 pp. New York: Pageant Press, Inc. $2.50.
The small boy who played with his goats in the courtyards of the
Persian King. Artaxerxes, had no premonition of the great part he
was to play in the future of far-off Jerusalem. As the son of the
Queen's maid. Nehemiah was taught by the same tutor who taught the
royal children and was often taken for drives in the king's coach,
drawn by fine horses.
The book tells the story of Nehe's youth, return to Jerusalem, and
the struggles he went through to overcome corruption and apathy
and rebuild the great wall of Jerusalem. It is told with such descrip-
tive detail and understanding of human nature that the long-gone
Biblical times come to renewed life for the reader. The panoramic,
colorful scenes of the actual wall building, with each family working
on a separate section, then joining it with that of their neighbors', is
especially engrossing.
Young readers will be so fascinated with this biblically accurate,
imaginatively told story that its true meaning will be absorbed with-
out their being aware of it. The tale of Nehemiah's great feat against
many difficulties illustrates that without the help of God nothing can
be accomplished, but that with trust in Him, even the seemingly
impossible can be done.
what t h e world
needs right now is a United
Nations disc jockey. This "D.J."
would have to be a hardy soul.
His job would demand that he
play back to a listening world the
speeches, or important excerpts
thereof, made at the UN. Cer-
tainly the world at least the
Jewish portion of it would
gain from actual listening to
the actual voices of the United
Nations delegates as they made
their pronouncements on impor-
tant issues. Some of the state-
ments are almost incredible
unless one hears them with one's
own ears.
Take, for instance, the day
Iraq's spokesman, Fadhel Jamah,
got this gem off his chest: "To
Mrs. Golda Meir I would say:
Learn to live in peace with the
Arabs in the Middle East, or pack
your bags and go back to Milwau-
keeand Mr. Eban can go back
either to South Africa or Eng-
land, as he likes."
Has anyone ever heard such
personal abuse under the guise
of political polemic? One need
only listen to Jamali, hear his
contemptuous tone, hear him
speak further of the Jews acting
under the rules of "their interna-
tionale." to realize that here is an
enemy whose mind is closed to
all reason. Would not a play-back
of his vituperation be enough to
madden many a Jew enough to
triple, quadruple his contribution
to UJA's survival and rescue fund
as an answer?
Butt if the voices of the Arabs
here are "money in the bank,"
what about the tones of the Rus-
sians? Here is maddening mate-
rial indeed. Mr. Jamali spouts
poison, often on very low level;
his Arab colleagues are not on a
higher level; but the Russians
reach the lowest, they touch na-
dir, indeed. And because the Rus-
sians here represent real, physi-
cal strength; because the Rus-
sians are capable of contributing
hundreds of thousands of "volun-
teers" to fight the battle for the^
Arabs; because the Russians pilefT
up war material in the Sinai (for,
tunately captured by Israel) and
is piling up more war goods in
Syria now. perhaps even in Egypt
itselffor these reasons, one
must pay more attention to what
the Russians say. And playing
their voices back to all listeners
who cannot come to the chambers
here to hear in person would pro-
vide a genuine service.
The Russians, whose aversion
to internationalism is so well-
known, complain here that Israel
is trying "to detach" from Egypt
a part of its territory "under the
flag of internationalization."
The Russians, whose moral po-
sition was so thoroughly stated
by the cannons that demolished
several thousand dwelling units
in Budapest, speak of the UN's
"moral obligation" to defend
Egypt against Israel "aggres-
sions."
The Russians, who are of
course absolutely innocent of all
imperialist intentions in the Mid-
dle East, warn the Assembly here
against "exerting pressure on
Egypt" and against "restoration
nt i
ofaCo.pnialposifionsintheM
The Russians, who of e
have never violated the LN Ch,
ter-for instance by repeated
XT'irS" t0Pn'y conden!
w V Vme and aSa">-w
that Israel is trying to "
the UN on the path of Brn..
lation" of the charter

Thes> are the words it worn
be good for the world-espe,.^
the Jewish worldto hear
must taste the flavor of the void
speaking such words to savd
their danger and their threat Fi
when Vassily V. Kuznetsov Fir
Deputy Foreign Minister of
USSR, speaks such words -i
talks with the voice and
power of the Kremlin and
ping combined, plus the pow
ful European-Soviet bloc and
few others thrown in for go
measure.
When Russia "out-Arabs"
Arabs here, the act is perforn
with malicious plan. Russia
fighting for Middle East beg
mony as even John Fosti
Dulles has at last come to ,
ceive. And Russia will g0 all
if it is not stopped in time.
HERBERT G. IMJFT
The Steady Stardom of Lee J. Cobb
ELI AM SALPETER
The Meaning to Israel of the Critical Straits of Tiran
UMHY DOES Israel refuse so obstinately to evac-
uate the Tiran straits, even if her stand results
in censure by the United Nations and the with-
drawal of American aid? Why does Israel consider
the freedom of navigation in the Bay of Elath so
vital now. when she lived through eight years of
Egyptian blackade'
First of all, of course, opening the "Southern
Route" from Israel to East Africa and Southeast
Asia has ineed become a question of basic impor-
tance to Israel's future development. With peace
with the Arabs still far away beyond the horizon,
hopes that her isolation from her natural markets
in the neighboring countries is a temporary one
have proven far from realistic. Numerous new in-
dustries, developed in the past eight years, arc now
ready to produce for export, but are not competi-
tive on the European markets. They can be com-
petitive on the markets east of Suez, if transporta-
tiorfcosts are cut to a minimum. Exporting them
via a well developed Elath port, connected to the
rest of the country by railway, could assure such
low transportation costs.
Also, Israel needs Elath to import the num-
BORMS SMOLAR
erous raw materials which East Africa and South-
east Asia can provide in exchange for the Israel
products.
But keeping the Straits of Tiran open is also of
far-reaching political importance for Israel. Isolated
as she is from her neighbors, amidst whom Israel
could take her proper place in Asia, she tries to
compensate by establishing closer ties with more
distant Asian countries. Easy communication lines
with those countries, like Burma, are a prerequisite
to any permanency of those ties.
Not less important is the implied significance
of keeping the Straits open: The United Nations
have been idly standing by while Egypt openly
defied UN resoolutions ordering cessation of the
blockade If Israel is now forced to withdraw with-
out iron-clad guarantees that the Egyptian block-
ade will not be imposed, the Arabs will inevitably
and from their point of view quite justly so
consider it a direct approval by the United Na-
tions of their effort to choke Israel to death They
naturally, would take the sign for what it means to
them-and increase their acts of belligerency
Zenfa ^fV^ s.0pen'y admi' is *he e!.7.
tion of Israel from the Middle East.
Hollywood
EE J. Cobb, Academy Award
nominee for his portrayal of
a ruthless union boss in "On the
Waterfront," in his current mo-
tion picture assignment. "The
Garment Jungle," switches to the
role of a dress manufacturer who
sacrifices his own life to rid the
fashion industry of union-busting
racketeers. Cobb, a six-foot-tall
New Yorker, at one time married
to Helen Beverly of the Yiddish
stage and niece of Maurice
Schwartz, made his professional
debut on Broadway at the age of
20 as a decrepit old man hobbling
across the stage in "Crime and
Punishment." Originally a stu-
dent of aeronautical engineering,
he holds a flight instructor's rat-
ing and in World War II served
as instructor of Army pilots.
In 1935, at the age of 24, Cobb
appeared in the history-making
production of Clifford Odets"
"Waiting for Lefty," in which
Elia Kazan made his stage debut.
Later he was with Kazan and Karl
Maiden in "The Gentle People,"
and his director and as co-star
of "On the Waterfront." I re-
member well Cobb's performance
in the Broadway production
"The Fifth Column." the ved
first show I attended when cod
ing to America in 1940 As _
scarred escapee from a Nazi ca
centra tion camp in the stirrii
dramatization of Ernest Remit
way's Spanish Civil War yui
Lee J. Cobb made an unforg
table impression on me.
A man of many faces, Cobb'
only 40 when he appeared
Willie Lohman in "Death
Salesman." As on the sti
Cobb's screen roles were of
far older than himself. He
Anabelle's father in "Secret
sion," a father of nine in
Thing Called Love," the seaso
Prime Minister in "Anna and
King of Siam." and foremost tl
wise old doctor in the war-til
filming of Steinbeck's "The Mo
is Down."
Lee Cobb's current movie,"
Garment Jungle," an expose
New York's fashion industry, is
challenge to the versatile add
who has portrayed a vast varie^
of characters, kings and beggi
heroes and villains, never alia
ing himself to be typed.
HAHOLD V. MBALOW
Hoad Was 'On' Flam Was Counted Oul
UJA Officials Disappointed Sharett Won't be Coming to Ui.
THERE IS a onari Ho*l l j;____:_.____
HERE IS a good deal of disappointment among
American Jewish community leaders over the
fact that Moshe Sharett. former Foreign Minister
of Israel, was prevented from coming to the United
States to help m the United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign. The decision to have Mr. Sharett stay in
Israel was taken only a few days before his sched-
uled departure for the United States.
It provoked great surprise and all kind of
comments among those in the United States who
feel that his coming here would have contributed
greatly to the success of the UJA drive. It would
have contributed also to the strengthening of pro-
Israel sentiment among non-Jewish elements in
this country before whom Mr. Sharett could have
appeared as the most popular private Israeli cit-
m^r fh1ret! has many friends among Jewish
community leaders in all parts of the country He

Exclusive of schools on a college level New
York Jewry spent $16,000,000 last year on Jew,
education. This does not include the sum of
approximately $1,200,000 which Jewish a.l-day
schools and yeshivas i New York received in
Federal and state government funds through the
Jewish Education Assn. e
WHEN Australia whipped the
" United States for possession
of the internationally-sought Dav-
is Cup of tennis fame, it marked
more than a defeat for the Amer-
ican team. It was, in a way a
vindicaUon of Dick Savitt, the
great American net player, who
had refused to join the Yankee
Cup team this year. It also mark-
ed the appearance of a Jewish
tennis star in Davis Cup competi-
tion, when Herb FUun played
and lost in the finals.
The sports follower will recall
that Dick Savitt came closest of
all U.S. stars to beat the Aus-
leave his, oil business,
traiun aces, when they perform-
ed in the American Nationals.
Yet when Savitt was invited to
help the United States regain the
Cup, he refused to do so. on the
ground that he couldn't afford to
So our team had to go along
with an old-timer. Vic Seixas,
long past his prime, and Herb
Ham. the No. 2 ranking Ameri-
can, but a softball hitter incap-
able of withstanding a fireball hit-
ter on a good day. And Lew Hoad,
the brilliant Australian, was
excellent form the day he fi|
ished off Flam in straight
6-2. 8-3, 6-3. When it was all ovfl
Flam collapsed from exhaustid
in his dressing room, and then n
covered enough to say, "I wuj
I had done better. I thought]
had Lew on the run in that tnir
set, but L couldn't pull it off.
was too strong for me." .
The American captain. Bill Tj
bert added. "Lew simply had tj
much gunpowder for Herbie.
put up a great fight, but he
nothing to hurt a powerhouse
Hoad," In analyzing the matfl
Talbert observed. "The only "
vice I gave Flam was to hit
ball deep and try to keep
away from the net. but this
came a problem because
Hoad'i strong attack I've
Herbie play better, but any ml
would have had trouble with H
today."
The truth is that Flam nasj
good enough game to beat any
the true stars when they are *
slightly off their game. But Hfl
was "on," and the result was
evitable.


1957
lpH-#f> jWjMtw?
J\lotes from the /Kabbi s f^ulpit
fjllouwg is another ir. a ertej of articles prepared by spiritual -|
A here jot The Jewish Flondian 'Rabbinical Corner'' in cooper-
" nh ihe Greater Miami Rabbinical Assn. Rabbi Abrahint
f?W f Ti/ereth Israel NortJuide Center, is coordinator of this
Ann. program.
Page 11 A
/J/w/ ffo
L RABBI DAVID W. HERSON
Bsth E-n'h Con>reation
JW rabbis relate that when one
Llercd the Temple treasury he
Ins obligated not to wear gar-
\mls containing folds nor wear
Idoes ith soft soles lest, in the
I nt of his becoming rich, people
[fculd not say that he acquired
[isealth from public funds. This
Jiniinance was designed to avoid
Ijepicion as well as reduce temp-
littion. Thiv lesson may once again
lit reviewed and understood even
iBonrown days.
f There are many who are ad-
Meted to ways and means to be-
Itme "rich quick'' regardless of
|tbe consequences and their even-
|tua! standing in the eyes of God
I and man. There are numerous in-
ItUncet of people respected in
I nriety who wore ultimately ex-
Ijosed for employing dishonest
I methods far personal gain at pub-
I he expense. We arc also aware
10! individuals who abuse religion
tj utilising it for nefarious pur-
I r -
Thus, the Bible comes to in-
MMUGMING TIME
War 28 6:05 pjn.
Worship
Community
struct us,in two great principles.
Sven the great end faithful Moses
gathered the children of Israel
and rendered a public statement
of all expenditures accrued in the
building of the tabernacle. Each
shekel was accounted for, and the
use of every ounce of gold and
silver was duly explained. Moses
was above suspicion, in the eyes
of his fellow men, and in addition
he kept himself clean in the sight
of God.
The philosophy of differentia-
ting one's behavior to justify his
acts before men and using a sec-
ond yardstick to justify himself
before God is repulsive in Juda-
ism. The Jewish code of life does
not prescribe two distinct forms
of behavior. There is only one.
Our code of life calls for a per-
m>ij' act to meet both the ap-
proval of his neighbor and his
God.
In Judaism we may not ren-
der one sit of values to God and
devise another for our relations,
with our fellow men.
It Is most appropriate, too, that
in addition to reading of the com-
pletion of the tabernacle we also
designate the reading of this por-
tion as Sabbath Shekallim.
The tabernacle, and later the
Temple, that was built in Jerusa-
lem, have been used as models
for our synagogues of today. The
rabbis have appropriately refer-
red to our synagogues as the
"Beth Hamikdosh M'eot" the
miniature Temple. The physical
the day, was the basic require
ment of all who entered to seek
communion with God.
In our times*when we build our
imposing houses of worship, we
attempt to convey the commun.l
privilege of sharing in the physi-
cal as well as the spiritual part-
nership with God. The act of
building our Synagogues and
Temples must represent the col-
lective effort of the entire con-
gregation and not merely the ef-
forts of the few.
Pekude and Sabbath Skekallim
bring us the messages for today:
We must keep ourselves above
suspicion; we must have a set of
values to live by that will be both
commendable in the sight of God
and man. And, finally, we must
strive to be partners with God in
availing ourselves of the privilege
afforded us in the building of His
House of Worship.
RAM! DAVID HEtSON
. shove suspicion
structures may differ in architect-
ural design, they may vary in the
physical construction, but spirit-
ually they are the replicas of the
tabernacle built in the desert and
of the Temple in Jerusalem.
Sabbath Shekallim is our re-
minder of the means used in
maintaining the Temple and may
well afford us even today, a les-
son in the administration of a
public edifice wherein all have
an equal share.
The Shekel was the standard
currency of its day. The Temple
was the House of Worship for all.
One did not have a greater share
in it than his neighbor. He could
not point at the building and
claim that he owned a greater
share than someone else. All are
equal in the sight of God. and all
have an equal share in the main-
tenance of that House of God. The
Shekel, the standard currency of

SOUTH DADE JEWISH CEN
TER. Rsform. Rabbi Herbert M.
Beumgard.
m Family servj. .,,
Sli Herri, k bid*-., I'nivwiit) ol
,vVr* s-........ '""

SOUTHWEST JEWISH CENTER.
6438 SW 8th st. Conservative. Rab-
bi Abraham Levltan.

TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. 4144
Chate ave. Liberal. Rabbi Leon
Kromsh. Cantor Samuel Kelemer.
Friday l;l| p.m, Srrmnn: "Still An.
other, Letter to the Editor." Satur-
<1.v 10:4., a.m. liar Mltivah: I
Morris, enn et Mr. and Mr*. Herman
Biumenkrans.

TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 1701
Washington ave. Conservative.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Is-
rael Reich.
Pi-May 5 sad lag pjn. lUbhl I.Phr-
','.'"' ''.' !"">. Bel irday s a.m. i:r
|:, Bard, ......f Mr. and Mrs.
ihen, mm of ill
'.'.',''. .'" Xr' '"" raahman. Sermon;
weeklj 1 ,.. Unit."

TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 NE lvth
st. Reform. Rabbi Joseph Narot.
Cantor Jacob Bornstein.
1:15 p m. Sermon: "The
American Sea BevDtatkmBook it-
VI. u."

TEMPLE JUDEA, 320 Palermo
ave. Liberal. Rabbi Morris Skop.
Friday .v: I p.m. Sermon: "Beraton
In Rons Saturday :46 a.m. Bar stlts-
I *: Ira, x.m nf Mr. and Mia. Louis
Atwe-tSH. \
' *
TEMPLE SINAI of North Miami.
131st st. and N.E. 6th ave. Re-
form. Rabbi Benno M. Wallach.
Friday s:30 p.m. Qoeet speaker: Dr.
John Thompson, ul
'huri-h .>r North bade Men's Clwb will
show a film, "Let Tlurr I:,. I.iKht."

TEMPLE ZION. 5720 SW 17th
st. Conservative. Rabbi Alfred
Wsxmsn.
I>iday :, ::o and R:3I> p.m. Sermon:
"Combined Jewish Appeal." Safin
9 a.m. Salmon: "Weekly Portion."
see
TIFERETH ISRAEL. 6500 N.
Miami ave. Conservative. Rebbi
Abraham Herson. Cantor Albert
Giants.
Friday fr.n p.m. Sermon: "The
World's Need for Redemption.*' Oars
Rhabbat hosta: Mr and Mrs M
Bnllane In honor Of t. nth Idrthriav of
their twin sons, Lewis ind Wllll
Saturday t a.m Sermon: 'The ttbi .1
lis Modern Application "

TORAH TEMPLE. 1254 West
ave. American Judaism. Rabbi
Abraham Cassel.
e e
ZAMORA JEWISH CENTER. 44
Zamora ave. Conservative. Rabbi
B. Leon Hurwitx. Cantor Rudolph
Brill.
PWd m Sermon: "Tb i.
mat Opportunity." Oueel
II.tit Id Bro n. of Zamora Ml B
Saturdaj 8:30 a.m. Bermon: "Weekly
Portl ii "
\daitctm **3<
erviccs
in
_AWDATH ISRAEL. 7001 Carlyle
i Orthodox. Rabbi Isaac Ever.

SHE EMES. 2343 Coral Way.

[KTH DAVID. 2625 SW 3rd ave.
*ivt. Ribbi Yaakov Roten-
(^Cmior William W. Llpson.
t a.m. Hh>
< Mr. aml

L'ETHEL. SOOSW 17th ave. Or-
R,bb' Shmaryahu T. Swir-
I M a.m.
Iniud
Tium Eloquent
e
JBH WETH. 12250 N.W. 2nd
^rvitive. R.bbi David W.
L "'>'
l^jreater i*;,... I

L*TH
'SRAEL. 4000 Pr.iri. .v..
Rbbi H. Louis Rott-
CORAL WAY JEWISH CENTER.
e
FLAGLER- GRANADA. 50 NW
Slat pi. Conservative. Rabbi Leo
Halm.
Friday B:30 and <::S0 p.flt. Sermon:
"Homes to llouseaFrom club* to
Commmltlea." Saturday a.m. liar
Mltivah: Ira Jerriy, Son of Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Strumpf.
e e
FT. LAUDERDALE IMANU-CL,
1801 S. Andrews ave.. Ft. Lauder- Mandel.
Jala. Reform. Rabbi Marius Ran-
son.
see
HEBREW ACADEMY. 918 6th
(t. Orthodox. Rabbi Alexander
Sross.
>>lday i".in. Snturday "> a.m. Ser-
mon; "Wei klj /'in tfoq."
e e a
HIALEAH-MIAMI SPRINGS. 951
Flamingo way. Conservative.
1:15 n rn s'ri\ Icei rondurted
bv ehlldren nt rellaioua school Queel
.....sker: Ldula f
of J>wl*h FdDeatlon. fines SI
Mr ami Mrs. Morris Wyman.
Saturday a.m.
e e
icttni
MIAMI HEBREW SCHOOL. 1101
SW 12th ave. Orthodox. Rabbi Si-
mon April. Cantor Berele Kelemer.
Friday I:1S p m. Jiininr I 'uncreKatlon
Sabbath Saturday S::iu a.m. Mar
Mlnrvah: Arthur, son of Mrs. Florence
Barman.
e
MONTICELLO PARK. 164th st.
and NE 11th ave. Conservative.
Rsbbi Isaac Lerer. Csntor Menny
HOMESTEAD CENTER. 183 NE
|8th st.. Homestead. Conservative.
L "JACOB. 301.311 Washing, j Morris Gerti officiate!.
1C-? .X' Rabbl x>'l
sr Maurice Mamches. HOLLYWOOD BETH SHOLEM.
!jr'"" o a m '"5 Monroe st., Hollywood. Cctv
. "'. m Testify." nrvativ*. Rabbi Samuel Lerer.
^^iHAgEl:L-13S NW 3rd H04.LYWOOD TEMPLE SINAI,
"bbi Arie Becker. 2030 Polk st., Hollywood. Conserv-
r" '>"h'a.H'Vi''""-s 30 "" ,,v#- Rabbl Dav,d *hP'ro- Cantor
-.'. smon "The Initl-
.iii.i the i'iiriin
ii'irH." Ones Shabhat hosts: Ml
Reuben Irvine. Saturday 9 a.m.
I "Impoi tanea rtti phatn
iliui in the Jewish Calendar."
NORTH DADE CENTER. 13630
W. Dixie hwy. Conservative. Rsbbi
Henry Okolka. Cantor Msurice
Neu.
Prides '' "
by The I in .....n by Terry ,
.\ -in i; m. St i i
mon: "\\. kl) Poi thin."

NORTH SHORE CENTER. 620!
75th st. Conservative. Rabbi Mayer j
Abramowitx. Cantor Edward Klein.'
i ion 'Tin i i -
daughter of Mr ami Mm Ssm l.i'f-
Saiurdaj 1.1 iiii Bar Mltivah: 8te-
].!i. n, .-on nf Mr. and Ul Bdsrai I
BETH ISRAEL
CONGREGATION
Corner Prairie and 40th Street v
Miami Beach
H. LOUIS ROTTMAN, RABBI
invites you to attend its dignified services
Daily 7:30 a.m. H:r, p.m.
Sermon Saturday 10:09 a.m.
We are proud to have among our worshippers the out-
standing spiritual leaders of world Orthodox Jewry,
The Boynner Rebbe. Rabbi M. S. Friedman,
The PonivUher Rav. Rabbi Joseph Kahanerman.
Rabbi Dr. David DeSola Pool.
S<*SS-^S':*2S*>^'>SS-:'SSJiS2':'^2*:^S':-SS-:'2B;>Sl
I
PALMER'S MIAMI MONUMENT CO.
"Miami's Leading Memorial Dealers"
Serving tk Jewish Cessaseeity Since 1926
1

Euclid ave.
Yehudah Heilbraon.
Frldn\ s :ln p.m. Bermon 'Wh.it l
irday '.< a m. Itai Mltavath:
O'B.ym jsa
** h- Tibor H. $,
'"ton Ave., M. B.
. p --- t-uig eve. i.'mi ^imiituv : ni. ii.ii hiisvhi'i.
bbi Jossph E. Rackov- "'vl'' """ "f '" '"", Vr" M,,|vl" M
e a
ISRAELITE CENTER. 3198 SW
24th ter. Conservative. Rabbi Mor-
ten Malavsky. Canter Samuel
Salkow.
;. in. Sena
"The BlbV sun > m
in son .1 Ml
' f
KNESETH ISRAEL. 1415 Euclid
"W^h
JEI-jmc ... eva. Orthodox. Rabbi David Lehr-
015 J MM* sfcu, z^^r Abraham Self.
Sperling Unveiling
The Dedication of a Monument
to the Memory of the ljtc
NATHAN SPERLING
formerly o/
1748 N.W. >6rn STRreT
U'il! be held on
Sunday March 3rd
,,t :jo P.M. .u
Mt. Nino Cimiiiry
uitii Rabbi ^'^^^"\ Rh-inberc
of/iciatmg
Mr. Sperling ii nirvrsad hy hi-
wife, Esther; slso tsso sons, Ju-
lius and Maxwell, all of Miami
: reel'
,: Miami .conwnn here in
|92$ FtiriiJ* and relatives are
a-ked tojie prent.
MIAMI'S ONI
AMD ONLY
JEWISH
MONUMENT
BUILDERS
CATIKING
nciusivur
ro TNf nwiiH
CUfNTfU
CUARANTEED
rTNIST QUAUTT
MONUMENTS
AT LOWEST PRICES
IN MIAMI !
6RAVE MARKERS
HEADSTONES
FOOmONB
Only $35.00
Why Pay More? Buy for Less at Palmer's and Save I
All MeevMsafi Casfess Made to Oew Own Sfce#s Wit kin 3 Days f
77 -79-I1 SOUTHWEST Irk STREET
Nasf fe Canssv 33rd Av
PHONES:
HI 4-5922
HI 4-5921
I


Page 12 A
+Jew 1st fhrlcttan
laY. March 1,
REPEAT
BY POPULAR REQUEST... OUR SENSA-
TIONAL FRESH WATER FISH SALE!
GEFILLTE FISH TIME!
THE FINEST FRESH WATER FISH RUSHED
TO FOOD FAIR ONLY HOURS AFTER CAUGHT!
--------------------------FEATURING---------------------------
FRESH CAUGHT
WHITE FISH
PIKE
CARP
LB.
FRESH CAUGHT
FINE TASTING
LB.
FRESH CAUGHT
A REAL BUY
LB.
69c
69c
25c
MATURING
FRESH CAUGHT
BUTTER
FISH
Free!
BE SURE TO PICK UP YOUR
GEFILLTE FISH RECIPES!
FEATURING
FRESH CAUGHT
>A FLOUNDER
FRESH! NOT FROZEN! Boneless & Skinless
FILLETS
49
c
V
-

'l
VISIT YOUR NEAREST
FOOD FAIR STORE-
FV^ M $.W.Sh SI.. Mi-
All Seafood
CLEANED
and Ground
FREE!
u s.. m ""T .
7410 cm.. **. *-* **
1701 MM MiW"1 *"*
Ml mmm* >< Mioml B'
,400 Hordi-9 *" **"
37 M. W. ** M,0B,*,
U95 $. Sl' M','"
164 MirocU NttU, C.rol G.M..
r. Lo. .. C.r.l O.WU.
3422 $. f.' *" *"
Wi7 T,Ur ft, H.HYW0N
U H. I. U3r4 St.. ft* M
1M0 s. ft* ** ^ "
MATURING
FRESH CAUGHT
FEATURING
FRESH CAUGHT
2055 S. W. W"4 *"m
YOU'LL BE GLAD YOU DID!
HALIBUT i SALMON


BY...
n
j
A
Birth-daie Looks like the girls far out-
number the boys this time ... Mr. and Mrs. Donald
W Nelson just brought home a baby-girl, Jacque-
line Mama is the former Marcia Pa ley .
Paternal grandparents, the Irving Nations of 1320
Michigan ave., and Marcia's mother, Mrs. Lewis
Palay. were all on hand for the occasion Great
her, Mrs. Dora Price came from New York to see how the
aneration was getting along And great-uncle and aunt
j a,*, Harry D. Fein, along with Marcia's sister, Roberta,
Ti its a 8'rl for Jov n- Hawk.Dceyhie, of 3415 Sheridan
jctJIen Lee, who arrived on Washington's birthday, Feb. 22,
m\t Andra Tedd The two little girls add up to a lot of
tss for Joy'i parents, Carl and Kitty Devisor., and Hank's
Milton and Paula Dreyfus, all of Miami Beach.
Krt. David Kornblum gave a bridal luncheon at the Algiers
rber niece. Marlene Kornblum. Feb. 18 Marlon*, who will
dlrwis Fih"ian, of Chicago, attended Clayton and Miami Beach
|schools, and the Whitefield school Lewis attended Hyde
I school in Chicago, and is in business with his father .
In addition to Marleno's mother, Mrs. Harry Kornblum,, and
m1 mother. Mrs. Sam Fishman, Mrs. Tad Cohen, Mrs. Martin
H,Mn. Barnie Spiritus, Mrs. Dick Rubin, Mrs. Dan Lifter, Mrs.
Tii Grten, Mn. Paul Notowltx and Mrs. Barnard Rosen attended
[Bmet room party .
Bringing a little of the "spirit of St. Louis" were Mrs. Nat
Mum, Mrs. Phil Grodsky, Mrs. Al Lewin, Mrs. David Oxen-
lar.Mrs. Joe Sacks, and Mrs. Nathan Bloom Mrs. William
r flew in from Houston, Texas for the celebration.
a e e e -e
Another bachelor bites the dust Soymour Mufson, brother
JEden Roc hotel pre feformer status The reason is pretty Rochelle Grenberg .
innouncement was made last weekend at a party in the Im-
IjinilRoom riven by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Al Greenberg of 55
stral Park West, N Y and Long Beach.
Better cross your fingers that the weather holds for all these
[people coming in Mr. Morris Grossman and his daughter,
i, have arrived at the Ritz-Plaza hotel from Scranton. Pa. .
7"re the uncle and cousin, respectively, of Hannah (Mrs. Philip)
l,of Normandy Isle .
>. ind Mr*. Jacques Cohen of Sunset Island No. 4 are enter-
In^ Mn. Cohen's sister, Mrs. Solomon A. Sch let moor, from New
[ City Mr. and Mrs. Stefan Uchecz have checked into the
is Terrace hotel for their annual winter vacation They
Ihraent visitors from Chicago .
tad Randy Merriman, who gives awav tons of lovelv oresents
BjAtrninn on "The Big Payoff" dashed into the Delano last
'ad with his wife for a quickie vacation.

Friends are honoring the one-year anniversary of folk-singer
aw Berliner's arrival in Miami Beach with a musical concert
Mlttae Fbridian hotel Francos has endeared herself to
* Jewish Home for the Aged residents, as well as to all Miami,
Telfr wonderful programs of Israeli and foreien folk songs
T week She can make that accordion cry to accompany
melodies, and then swing it into the lively beat of the

Or- Morton L. Levin of Albany, N.Y. took a respite from his
"a? assistant commissioner of health of New York State and
t of the Rnswell Park Memorial Hospital for a flying visit
IK daughter ami son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Mindlin, at their
ww home or. L#vin/ whose ,ung canccr.ciRarette smok.
Ports make headlines all year long, keeps a paternal eve on
aaushter Brett ... The pretty nineteen-year-old doesn't
m, and her father hopes she'll keep it that way.

Among the honored guests at the recent dinner dance sron-
(Mr L u rn'an General Benevolent Union at the Eden Roc
vr n Sh,oard Broadhe's mayor of Bay Harbor Is
Ma i councilman Harold Shapiro and his charm-
kki. l*V r'pder-ation director Dr. Bon Rosenborg and
Pnduin.; ',('ra!l"n P"Wicity director Charles (Chazx) Jacob-
|"sPouse Rufh ... and Mr. and Mrs. Bret Cipos .
if JTu! "f 'hc local AGBU chaP,er ,s Harry Burt .
Wsanrti, realtor who has been canvassing his m.nv
'a MBiness associates for CJA contributions ... Mr. Burt
Mk^rITPl Wi,h $120 8't of his own "AGBU, like
Ps People m need around the globe." he says.
,
19 ts "New National Hotel Night" at the Dania Jai Alai
r^T and h 7 f the occasion- New National owner Murry
Jjjl "'s wife. Helene, presented the trophy to winner of
""i Subsequently, Murry was interviewed on TV.
&
#Wrainf^f M'ami Beach concilman Sam Halporin took
Frs M.h- u (uba ,or their recent anniversary Sam's
"Is. at th c M,lk*r' has i"st joined her mother. Mrs. Esther
r'fcnj rw U'rl,ng hotel -And Sam's brother. Myor, the
end ihl bjJ".' and Bonds ,eader- WM ln t0 ** ,he fo,ks
HI* c"r Israel Bonds dinner .
if you hadn't already heard, Ida Cantor was releas-
She was stricken
fcltV,
oman s
*WoM

^le\wiislriJEIIorJldli[guR
Miami^ Florida, Friday, March 1, 1957
Section B
Mme. Oppert Tells Ladies Her
Views on Needs of Destitute
Principals at first Town Luncheon Unlimited sponsored by
Combined Jewish Appeal Women's Division were Mrs. Gerald
Stoltz, Mme. Paulette Oppert and Mrs. Sol Silverman. Some
600 women gave $13,289 at Miami function in behalf of CJA.
Planning committee of Southeast Branch, United Synagogue
of America, Torah Fund function Mar. 26 at Waldman's Crown
hotel are (left to right) Mrs. Louis Cohen. Mrs. Benjamin Greene
and Miss Lillian Goodman.
Calling upon the Jewish women
of Miami to save the lives of thous-
ands of refugees, Mme. Paulette
Oppert urged 600 women at the
McAllister hotel to fight oppres-
sion with faith and dollars.
The French underground leader,
who was personally responsible
for saving the lives of many thous-
ands of children in occupied Eu-
rope, this week commended rep-
resentatives of the Women's Div-
ision of the Combined Jewish Ap-
peal for assuming a record-break-
ing campaign goal to rescue Jewish
refugees and to orovide for local
and national needs.
She disclosed that a ramoent
persecution program prevails in
Egypt, as well as the satellite
countries, and that the United
Jewish Appeal, the international
relief and resettlement agency,
has undertaken a national goal
of $100,000,000 to save one hun-
dred thousand refugees. Miami's
share is $1,500,000, or roughly
$1,000 per person.
"The Bible called for women to
fill three principal roles, that of
housewife, mother and queen of
the home. Today, women are call-
ed upon to assume their individual
responsibility to the community
and to their fellow human beings
in needno matter where he re-
sides," Mme. Oppert stated.
It costs $30,000 per day to care
for the 12.000 Jewish refugees now
temporarily housed in Vienna in
their flight from Hungary. 15.000
Jews in Poland face dread dangers
and seek to leave for countries of
freedom. 50,000 Jews still remain
in Egypt under the iron hand of
Nasser, who has followed a Hitler-
like pattern of fear, persecution,
and explusion.
Despite Israel's economic prob-
lems and bordar threats, she con-
tinues to keep open her doors
and accepts refugees who seek
new lives of dignity, indepen-
dence and honor, the French
heroine declared.
Mrs. Bernard Stevens, chairman
of the Town Division of CJA, prais-
ed the local health and welfare
agencies which are also supported
by the Combined Jewish Appeal,
singling out for special mention Mt.
Sinai Hospital, Bureau of Jewish
Education, the Refugee Program
of the National Council of Jewish
Women and Jewish Family Ser-
vice, Greater Miami Jewish Com-
munity Center, Home for the Aged,
and Baron de Hirsh Loan Fund.
Luncheon chairmen Mrs. Sol
Silverman and Mrs. Gerald P.
Continued on Pago 9B
Southeast Branch Slates Torah Fund
i the Mi* V, l aireaay neard, I
'PDirewiI at ,nstitu,e week She was stricken
ku4bHVr1."u,.,n?nt ,he dav *fter the BiDinner honor-
m birthday.
age president Lawrence Goldberg and his wife
'hiuk. j. n "'""fit tli
"'bands 65th birthday,
rumen's V"
,h*ir lilvi
ii.ps '" wedding anniversary last week with a gala
[L, 'n,1C
r^inshii yKell'|(nown Federation worker and Zionist, is joy-
rVs^yinB,,lu whohasHved in,w**iforMy*ar-here
l"*i and v. f h'* ^^^ **r*- lto ***' -
f'^iva lnu? Loo,,rt*i,' were recent Sterling guests He's
""ty professor and outstanding Orthodox leader.
I ***Vt r .
* hoSrdo?;of 192S CaUij dr- ha been n,med t0
ipto, >r roll for the first semester at Indiana University.
i etholastic h *lso <>uaufi*d lot Alpha Lambda Delta,
rary.
Southeast Branch of the National
Women's League. United Syna-
gogue of America, will hold its
annual Torah Fund function Mar.
26 at Waldman's Crown hotel, a
planning committee of the function
revealed here Wednesday.
This Is a combined event by
ell Conservative Sisterhoods of
Dado and Broward counties affil-
iated with the National Women's
League. Committee members
include Mrs. Louis Cohen, branch
Torah Fund chairman; Mrs. Ben-
jamin Greene, area Torah Fund
chairman; and Mis. Lillian Good-
man, branch vice president end
area chairman.
Torah Fund, set up by the Na-
tional Women's League, is used
for the training of rabbis, teachers
and lay leaders of the Jewish
Theological Seminary of America
in New York City and helps main-
tain the Seminary's nationwide in-
terfaith programs. These include
the radio program "Eternal Light"
and television program "Frontiers
of Faith." Also included is the
University of Judaism.
Affiliated locally with the Na-
tional Women's League event here
are the following Sisterhods:
Beth David. Mrs. Harry Gordon,
president; Temple Beth Sholom of
Hollywood, Mrs. Jack Sherman,
president; Dora Stein of Israelite
Center, Mrs. Leon Kutun, presi-
dent; Temple Emanu-El, Mrs. Sher-
man Kaplan, president.
Hialeah-Miami Springs, Mrs. C.
Stemmer, president; Monticello
Park. Mrs. Harry Fertig. president;
North Shore, Mrs. Allen Acker,
president; Southwest Jewish1 Cen-
ter. Mrs. J. Rifkin. president; Tem-
ple Sinai of Hollywood. Mrs. Nate
Grumet. president; Temple Zion.
Mrs. H. Saxe, president; and Za-
mora Jewish Center, Mrs. Harold
Reinhard, president.
a

i


Page 2 B
Kk>*lst< rtoridian
T*day, March U9J
Vegetarian Yen?-Try
These Favorite Dishes
%
civorites
By REGINA FRISCHWASSER
Following are two recipes that
will delight your family when they
are in the mood for a strictly vege-
tarian meal. Try them, making
sure to conform to directions, un-
l( variations have previously
been tried and proved:
STUFFED FISH WITH
SOUR CREAM
1 teaspoon salt
'i lb. sliced fresh mushrooms
2 onions
3 tablespoons butter
1 teaspoon paprika
2 cups sour cream
3 cup breadcrumbs
1-3 lbs. carp
Clean the fish, but don't slice it.
Fry sliced mushrooms and sliced
onions with butter until tender.
Add sour cream and simmer ten
Active UM Student Named to Listing
In 'Who's Who' of American Colleges
Cynthia Hechter. daughter of outstanding in helping promote
Mr. and Mrs. George Hechter. 700 interfaith relations on the cam-
W. 47th st., Miami Beach, a stu-ipus.
dent at the University of Miami,
Other honors garnered by Miss
Hechter include: president. Stu-
dent Religious Assn. (all faiths);
editor-in-chief of the Hillel Her-
ald: recipient of Matilda Ratner
Outstanding Hillel Member Plaque;
chairman. Religious Emphasis
Week; chairman. Student Body
Government past-presidents' ban-
quet for 1956 and 1957 Homecom-
ing.
M.t father. George Hechter, a
former publisher of a chain of
weekly newspapers in Long
Island, was one of the first men
named as an area chairman by the
National Conference of Christians
and Jews in the 1930's while a
resident of Long Island. He also
headed numerous Long Island
area drives on behalf of the Fed-
eration of Jewish Philanthropies,
United Jewish Appeal and the
American Red Cross.
minutes. Add breadcrumbs, salt
and mix well. Stuff fish with mix-
ture. Place on parchment paper
in the bottom of a roasting pan.
S.ii-on with salt and paprika. Bake
in a hot oven. 40 degs. I"., 25 min-
utes Baste the fish with butter
and sour cream when it is baking.
RICE PUDDING
1 cup uncooked rice
1 teaspoon salt
4 cups boiling water
M cup butter
Vj cup sugar
4 eggs
1 teaspoon grated orange rind
1 teaspoon cinnamon
' i cup chopped walnuts
zt cup raisins
Cook rice in boiling water until
tender and drain the water. Cream
butter with sugar and stir in eggs
one at a time. Add cinnamon, or-
ange rind, raisins and nuts. Mix
well and add cooked rice. Bake in
a greased casserole in a moderate
oven. 375 degs. F., one hour; or
until brown.
Girls Clubs Prosont fashion Show on Beach
A fashion show sponsored by
Amicus and Sigma Lambda Sigma
Girls' Clubs of the BeaCh Branch,
Greater Miami Jewis Community
Center, was held Sunday afternoon
at the Seville hotel. In charge
of arrangements were Carol Barrie
and Carol Levenson.
The .how was in the form of .1
sk.t written by Kay Rot)hins *
G..e Saperstein. of Slfima *
and clothes were modeled by nwJ
bers of the clubs. All fashl0J
came exclusively from Pig
Lincoln rd.
Treat yourself to delicious
coffee... and sleep, too!
MISS CYNTHIA MECMTft
has been named to "Who's Who
Among Students in American Col-
leges and Universities."
The citation is the third out-
standing honor tendered her dur-
ing 1956-57. During the past year,
she was the recipient of the Amer-
ican Jewish Committee scholar-
s-hip and was elected to the co-edu-
cational leadership honor society,
Alpha Sigma Epsilon.
Miss Hechter it a graduate of
Miami Beach Senior High School.
A human relations major at the
University of Miami, she wll grad-
uate in June with a bachelor of
arts degree. She was the 1955-56
recipient of the Minnie Hoffman
Ross interfaith scholarship which
is awarded to the student most
New Members Initiated
Sunshine Rebekah Lodge ini-
tiated new members Tuesday eve-
ning at American Legion, 1828
Alton rd.
REDUCING?
ihea swkch from Miter
o Sugirinc! Sweeter lh>.
tuft.-yM e-i>*. No
unpleasant afterlaue. For
kitchen or table use.
'* leafaji !, ttm*
Cu.ronWrWo,..,,,,,
AT FOOD 4 DRUO STORE* IVIRrWMEU
AGED PRIME STEAK
BEEF
W. Do Freezer Orders
ttfi Mm
JOHN STRATM AN
GOOD MEATS
572 N. E. 125th Street
Ne. Miami Ph. PI 4-8467
v.. with ImporUi
Swi
The nut-sweet flavor of trut
imported Gruyere cheeae give.
new tett to food and beverages,
Wonderful for TV snacks, and
as a dessert or luncheon treat*
Package contains 6 handy
"bite-size" wedges. Try Swiss}
Knigfct today!
JmpottjQ
Swiss Knight
NEW!
even ice cold!
(there's nothing like it)
CTrfedffKei^ ^
s *
^kw"-^e
Sfri
ANOTHER FINE SMAKSTONE PRODUCT .-l.. AT YOUR GROCtTS NOW
Good Any Time!
' 1^
PICKLED, COOKED and SMOKED MEAT PRODUCTS
_ nrcutsivi Nsinunoas or m son* U
COASTLINE PROVISION CO. INC.
55 BISCAY!* ST., MIAMI BEACH
PHONFV **"


m.
rHton
ews
{JJovnen in the o/V<
Three Mayors Proclaim ORT Day,
Local Chapters Prepare Programs
>nT nlace WedrtMdar. Mar.
fill ,akCnrJ ,,v Women's Amer-
OTTVhich .s currently
** ihV anniversary of 30 years
^2 the anni y(^
ElfiSl Pro-am of the
"Trf ORT rnin. ORT Day has
WnrW rVrialv proclaimed by
**'iIS IN Chnstmas, Mi-
"*r. ii Ue Powell. Miami
E*K Ma or Fred H.rtnett.
C$S throughout the na-
*, foor ch.pt.r. of Women .
ii&iToRT in the 6r.it.rMI.
*^h.v. h.duld.d v.riou.
JlKU^"'in ,hU e,ty W.,M
^th.irfrlend.t.c.l.-
T-it! .hi.v.mnt. rftk.Nd
rrin, vocation., tr.ln-
LTft. 22.000 .tud.nl. af 0*T in-
"utiem 6 1? country
JH-Mwulalsohe made to help-
Md the ef*ergency situation cre-
Ml by the influx of Hungarian
wi-Sgypltan J^ish/,efuRee^-
tofWtfn Europe and Israel. ORT,
ipplvto* the invaluable experience
uiud during the operation of its
vocational training program for
Dft after World War II. will en-
of oppression by training them for
ddvor to serve these new victims
a trade which will help them to
earn a living and integrate rapidly
into the economy of their new
homelands.
Women's American ORT is a
membership organization affiliated
lilli the American ORT Federa-
tion which currently receives
funds, exclusive of membership
dues, by special agreement with
the Joint Distribution Committee,
a member agency of the United
Jewish Appeal.

Greater Miami chapter of Wom-
en's American ORT is having a
brunch" at the Shelborne hotel
Wednesday at 11:30 a.m.
Mr.. Florence Kupperman, past
president of the Greater Miami
chapter and vice president of the
Southeastern Florida region, will
be the guest speaker.
Mrs. Ben Yoman will review
"Peyton Place," by Grace Metal-
ious. The Card room will be open
to guests.
Members and their new member
guests will be guests of the chap-
ter. Mrs. Irving Tints, vice presi-
dent, is chairman
lnefM Doe Tuesday
Hiami Beach chapter of Miz-
nii Women will hold a luncheon
an card party at the RiU Plaza
hotel_ Tuesday noon, Chairman is
e Schneider. Assisting are
the MaaJames Pauline Grundwerg,
Btfe M#tow. Pauline Chill. Rose
uttt* noa Srlberman, Ida Wes-
*lcJWefl Pollock and Edna S.
Rcwstcin.
To Commemorate ORT*Day, the
Coral Gables Chapter of Wom-
an's American ORT will havve a
gala coctail party on Saturday.
Mar. 9, 8:30 p.m., in the home of
Mrs. L. Shaw, 6822 Almanasa ave..
Coral Gables.
Mrs. W. Wohlgemuth is chair-
man. There will be entertainment
and refreshments.
*
Miami Beach Afternoon chapter
of Women's American ORT will
have an ORT Day brunch and card
party at the home or Mrs. Bea
Dash, 43S Fairway dr., Wednes-
day at 11:30 a.m.
Mr.. Saul Scher, past national
vie* president of Women's Amer-
ican ORT, will be guest speaker.
New members joining at the
brunch will be guests of the chap-
ter and will be paid up for the
year 1957-58.
Mrs. Milton Perhnjm, vjee presi-
dent and membership chairman, is
chairman of the day.

North Dade chapter of Women's
American ORT is having a cock-
tail party commemorating ORT
Day at the home of -Mrs. Morton
Terry, 9023 NE 4th ave., on Sat-
urday evening, Mar 9.
Beth David PTA
Slates Choral Group
Purim meeting of Beth David
PTA will feature Mrs. Miriam Don-
nerstag with musical selections of
the season.
A choral group of member, will
also take part in f?ie program un-
der Mrs. Donnerstagg's supervision.
Chando, "Man of myth and mys-
ter," is an added feature.
Mrs. Morris Kleinman, president
of PTA, will preside at the meet-
iing Tuesday evening in the audi-
I torium at Beth David. The pro-
gram has been arranged by Mrs.
Robert Purisch.
Young Official
Visits Miami Area
Oneg Shabbat Friday at the
home of Miss Bertha Liberman, 19
Ovida ave., Coral Gables, honored
Miss Elayne Kabakoff, national
president of Junior Hadassah.
Elayne has been on a visit of
the Greater Miami area from her
home town, Brooklyn, N.Y.
On Sunday, 2 p.m., a tea at the
home of Miss Jackie Hechter, 700
W. 47th st., Miami Beach, also hon-
ored the national young women's
official. .
Festivities marking Miss Ka-
bakoff's visit here concluded
Sunday evening at a Young
Adult Council dance scheduled
for the Beach Branch of the
Greater Miami Jewish Commu-
nity Center.
Proceeds are for the 1957 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal campaign. In
charge of information were Ileane
Albert and Diane Cohen.
Page) 3B
t- 'i
Dora Stein Sisterhood
Dora Stein Sisterhood of the Is
raelite Center met Tuesday eve-
ning, with Mrs. Shirley Dickson
in charge of the program. The
Sisterhood met Wednesday noon
for luncheon, with Mrs. Martha
Guttcnmachcr and Mrs. Estelle La-
zarus as co-chairmen.
"I WANT MY AMK"
Costume Carnival Scheduled
At Miami Springs Villas
A gala, costumed carnival, or
Latin American Mardi Gras, will I
be held Friday night at Miami'
Springs Villas by the Miami Wings
Club.
With 100 coupies attending, the
carnival will see an expense-paid j
trip awarded to the best costumed '
couple, and a prize also will go to j
the wearer of the funniest costume. I
and ha sure Wt
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
NOMocnwzro
Vitamin "D" Milk
"Milk Products"
Deer* frefected
TEL. FR 4-2627
Greater Miami Delivery
C*b:
f\.
ftrfatl
V
Ksu/er
TO LOW
CALORIE MEALS
Solve that weighty problem .
serve plenty of nutritious, flavorful
August Bros, bread made
from select spring wheat flour .
contain* no shortening.
F^MFRNKKIL BOHIMIAN RTI
e BAGELS VIENNA EGG TWIST
FRENCH BREAD *EGC R0US
HARD ROLLS
p ^MOND
L**STAL
C7iZ?
SYMBOL
or PURITY
COARS
SALT
SYMBOL
OF KASHRUTH
Certified Kosher by'
Rabbi Hersch Kohn
- of New Vorfc
FOR YOUR
TO
PURIM cooking
get a fresh new box of the
DIAMOND
CRYSTAL
KOSHER SALT
HtW
DIAMOND CRYSTAL
Weather-prut Brand SALT
A greet new s*h Mt Rews freely
even in damp, nicky weedier. The
werM's rf Ireb bee Bearing **,
DIAMOND CRYSTAL SALT CO.
FINEST!
The perfect salt for all your cookina for"
holidays, sabbath and every day I
Complete satisfaction is yours when you'
cook and season with this most famous of
all Kosher saltsfamous for absolute purity,
quality and conformance with Dietary Laws.
Diamond Crystal Kosher Salt is neither too
coarse nor too fine ... so dry and easy to
sprinkle ana Wash off ... so zestful for
seasoning. Today, for all your cooking and
baking get a fresh, -NEW box of Diamond >
Crystal Kosher Salt for the holidays and
eery doyl
r^


i


Page 4B
+ lewis* fUr***fL
JS&feh 1, 195,
Polio Shots, Cab Calloway Diverse Women's Schedule
helping to nuke everyone feel J
e away from home." Mr* '
HOROWITZ- MARGARETEN
GEFILTE FIS
.....J /
Hundreds of Golden Agers belong to Golden Age Friendship
Clubs at Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, important
beneficiary of Combined Jewish Appeal. Each year senior
citizens give to CJA in proud support of its 55 humanitarian
programs to young and old alike, here and overseas. Shown
presenting a check for S200 to Mrs. Milton Sirkin, president of
Greater Miami Jewish Community Center, is Joseph Horowitz,
president of Beach Branch Golden Friendship Club.
Seven Divisions of National Council
Jewish Women Hold Forth Wednesday
A mass polio innovation pro- also arranged to spend a few of l
gram sponsored by the North,their spare evenings at the Hillel
Dade'chapter of Bnai Brith Worn- House on the University of Miami I ry Cain is in charge o
en. in conjunction with the North campus, chaperoning students andlter's Hillel committee.
Dade Jewish Center, was scried- j'
uled for Thursday evening, at the
Center.
"Shots," at the low fee of $1.75 |
each, were to be given to perons
of any age. Inoculations are under
?he supervision of Dr. Theodore R.
Struhl.
Bnai Brith Women of Miami
will hold their annual donor lunch-
eon Tuesday noon in the Medal-
lion room of the Americana hotel
The program of entertainment will
feature Cab Calloway and his en
tire Cotton Club Revue, and come-
dian Lou Karber.
Chairmen taking reservations for
members and guests *r* Mrs. Phil-
ip Rand, Mrs. Jack Teitler, Mrs.
Murray Laxarus and Mrs. Joseph
Nuremberg.
The Gilbert J. Bakin chapter will
' meet Tuesday evening, at the
Zamora Jewish Center, with Rabbi
B. Leon Hurwitz as guest speaker.
Mrs. Simon Lipsky is in charge of
the program.
Members of the chapter have
IT TW* tUftS OF "OTCf CflSr- (MStlTtP) mtf
Distributed by PALM DISTRIBUTORS. INC.
14 MX 2tfc ST., MIAMI 37, HA. phone fi um
Seven Divisions of the Miami
Section, National Council of Jew-
ish Women, will meet Wednesday
March. 6. Counci's answer to com-
munity needs will be the theme of
meetings called for 12:30 p.m.
"Biscayne" will meet at Kou-
bek Center. 2705 SW 3rd st. Guest
speaker is Mrs. Laura Sutter. of the
Dade County School Board. She
will evaluate "Special Needs of
Dade County Children."
"Sunset," holding forth at Hil-
lel House, 1100 Miller dr.. Coral
Gibes, will offer a panel discus-
Ballroom Scene of Program;
Proceeds to Assist Children
Balfrnom of the Miami Dance j
Center was i ae of the -re-'
cond annual dance of the Orah I
chapter of IfizrachJ Women- Or-
ganization Saturday
Dr. Harv< :>-truction
in the Clu I
t to the
sion with Mrs. Nathaniel Levin,
Mrs. Nathan Mochtey, and Mrs.
Robert Mann, on "Children with
Special Needs."
"Shores'" will meet at the home
of Mrs. J. 1. Davis. 720 NE 101st
st.. and hear chairman Mrs. Sol
Cohen speak on "Braille Book-tran-
scribing and Binding."
"Islands" will meet at the home
of Mrs. Leo Alpert. 1345 N Vene-
tian Way. San Marco Island, where
Arthur Kalish. case worker at the
Jewish Home for the Aged, will
inform the croup about "Senior
Citizens Needs."
"Indian Creek" meeting in the
homo of Mrs. Louis Korda, 3141
Prairie ave., Miami Beach, are to
learn from Maxwell Fassler, of
Jewish Family Service, how to
meet the needs of "New Ameri-
cans in the Community."
featuring "Raggs to
at the Biitmore Terrace
earn a'oout the part
t SI
to the community, i
dm iit the li
. will ha. i
aid LabelIc on
ItQUtCtCttiHOlSttHtewiil
Here's a pair of good scouts.
When they stop to eat they'll find mother's
done her good deed too. She's given them
\ \s ^ easy-foxing knapsack lunch of cream
rT\N cheese and jelly sandwiches made
with fresh HOLSUM BREAD.
Workmen's Circle
Honor Gebiners
Benjamin A. Gebiner. assistant
cretawy of the Work-
men's Circle, v of honor
at a reception tendered him and :
Mr*. Gebiner by the four local
uba of the :
at the
Lyceum, 29 v.. eve.
A graduate of Brooklyn Law
School and St. Lawrence Uni-
versity, Gabiner is also a daily
news commentator for radio sta-
tion WEVO in New York. He is a
director of the National Jewish
Welfare Board and member of
the bord of directors of ORT
and YIVO.
v cord nj to J leepu Dante*
ot the Southern District,
er 'IKciis^cd "The Influence
ot the Workmen-* Circle on Jew-
ish Social and Cultural Lift. '
fJUNE
/ Make it J
taste better... /
Serve it with... /
Holsrnn Bread
Baptist Hospital
Campaign on Way
The campaign to raise funds for
a nonprofit Bapti-t Hospital for
all faiths had its official opening
last week.
Hospital Pledge Day." held re-
cently in Baptist Churches, mark-
ed the first big-scale effort of the
campaign, according to Miami Mav-
ior Randall N Christmas, general
chairman of the drive.
Total goal for the overall drive
is $3,000,000. according to Christ-
mas, with five divisions sharing in
the activity.
O HOiJlM* UMr*o linn
Committee Report Slated
Anna Miller Circle of Miami
Reach met Tuesday evening at the
Eflu UMlgft, 720 West ave Mrs
Jack Wucher presided. A report
!>y th nominating committee with
Mrs. Joseph Thery as chairman
was heard.
-8* BUTTER
t^#EGGS
' h.


. March U957
'JmlstinrvMiar
Page 5$
V. [jjeam Come True," a musical cantata, was presented
lilondav evening at Surf room ol Roney Plaza hotel. Shown
-hearsing ere (left to right) Miriam Donnerstag. musical direc-
and narrators. Sandford Reinhaid, Daniel Aranoif, Ginger
Lies and Jessica Hurevitz. A 60-voice choir will participate.
[Academy Women's Meet Honors Couple,
Proceeds Slated for Scholarship Fund
J Ir. md Mrs. Harry Fields, hotel
Srs and restaurateurs for more
two decades in the Greater
tare*, will 1*' hosts to some
IjOO Hebrew Academy Women at
11 quota luncheon -h<"tul"1 fo*
I Jla.6 at 12 noon in Sirkin Hall ol
Iftsfie Emanu-EI.
TJtt luncheon is being given
ar'atr. md Mrs. Fields in honor
of'tht recent betrothal of their
psn&on, Arthur Ira Gi bert, to
My Ma* Mvers, daughter ol
(*. ted Mrs. Stanley C. Myers.
Mrs Banjjrain Appel, president
Hii Pick Affair
I Scheduled Monday
I IWfl Hirsch Pick, life mem-
[ **CJ* HaKjajfi-ati and active in civic
I and psjavthrrrpic affairs in Dade
toot; since 1938. will be guest of
kwr at the last in a series of
took reviews sponsored by the
[ Kami chapter of Hadassah.
Tee event will be held at tho
Warn! Woman's Club, 1737 Bay-
Awe dr., Monday afternoon.
Mrs Frank Kerdyk will review
"Jericho's Daughters," by Paul I.
Wellman. The invocation will be
to Mrt Pick, and Mrs. Irwin Lias,
Hwdentof the Miami chapter will
wad*. Mrs. Jerry M. Baker was
I Wrman of the hook review series.
of the Hebrew Academy Women,
in a report to the organization's
program committee, said that Mr.
and Mrs. Fields "will not only as-
sume all costs, but thev will also
personally supervise and prepare
the entire menu."
1 am a firm believer in the do-it-
yourself-principle," said Mrs.
Fields. "It is camparativcly simple
to discharge one's responsibilities
in charity-giving by writing a
check, but \ always felt that the re-
ward of a good deed is enhanced by
actual participation and personal
effort," she added.
Mrs. Fields, during World War
II was host to some 2,000 service
men at a Now Year's dinner.
Tho Fields aro life members of
tho Hebrew Academy and have
identified themselves with many
communal activities in tho aroa's
MI if iows and cultural organiza-
tions.
The 200 women who are expect-
ed to attend the luncheon have
been working in behalf of the He-
brew Academy year book under the
leadership of Mrs. Isidore Spoiler,
chairman; Mrs. Sidney Rubinowitz
and Mrs. William Kesselman. co-
chairmen; and PTA journal chair-
man Mrs. Hyman Sandier.
Proceeds of the year book proj-
ect are allocated to the Academy's
scholarship fund, which helps
needy and deserving students. A
fashion show will be featured on
the afternoon's program.
Joint Meet Hears
Cantata Repeat
.Annual joint meetini; of the P*r-
Mt-Tucbe] Al n. and the He-
brew Academy Women's organiza-
tion took place Monday evening in
the Surf room of the Roney Plaza
hotel.
Mrs. Benjamin Appel and Mrs.
William Farr arc presidents of the
respective groups.
Highlight of the evening was a
repeet performanco of "A Dream
Come True," a cantata recently
presented at the ninth annual
scholarship dinner of the Acad-
emy he'd at the Fontainebleau
ho'el. "There has been an over-
whelming request by the oar-
' ents and general membership of
! the Academy to repeat the can-
I tata," Mrs. Farr and Mrs. Appel
jointly steted.
Guest speaker was Dr. David S.
Andron, honorary president of the
Academy.
More than 60 boys and girls, stu-
dents of the Hebrew Academy,
participapted in the cantata, which
was directed by Miriam Donner-
stag. the school's musical director.
Four narrators were Daniel Aran-
off, Jessica Hurevitz. Ginger Parnes
and Sandford Reinhard.
The cantata was introduced by
Rabbi Alexander S. Gross, prin-
cipal of the Academy.
Greetings were extended on be-
half of the Hebrew Academy Wom-
en by Mrs. Appel, who reported
ion the progress of all Academy
[women's activities undertaken for
the current year. Mrs. Farr acted
as chairman of the evening.
Annual Purim carnival for teen agers at Beach Branch of
Greater Miami Jewish Community Center is being planned
well in advance this year under chairmanship of (left) Caryl
Bame, president of Sigma Lambda Sigma, Beach Branch club,
and cheer leader at Miami Beach High School, and Norman
Broad, president of GMJCC club Mu Sigma, and vice president
of Student Council at Beach High. This year's Purim carnival
is scheduled to take place Saturday night, Mar. 23.
Blue Box Tea Held on Tuesday
Ni (inierbri*.
wlft'Oivil',,,0,
?***%. fruit Cake
Spice Cake
*lelite|>iunilCaie
One cake mix
makes all these:
Cakes Tarts Cookies
-WITH EFFORTLESS EASE!
No skill needed ... M inta aad
bake! Dromedary's exclusive ad-
vantages do the rest fne yosa
perfect results the fnl oatt and
very time you bake! Quick and
easy, *ooonly 4 minutes troas
package to pan! Stock up today ...
and bake the Dromedary way!
Dromedary
CAKE MIXES w
! 6-S37I
s. HI 4-44H
HBTV BOX *J ttf 3 CATERERS
nd'r ""inleal Supervision Mashgiach on Premleee
oe. He,, D*eeewei fo e Complete aWfref
WE SELL FOOD AND CAKE TO TAKE OUT
w Lee* Frledsea, Mgr.
Sinai Nurses Get
Caps at Ceremony
Mt. Sinai Hospital School of
Practical Nursing held ita gradua-
tion and capping ceremonies last
week, with six seniors graduating
and 24 students receiving their
nursing caps.
Mrs. Carmen F. Ross, director of
education, said this was the larg-
est group to be capped in the his-
tory of the nursing school.
Guest speaker was Miss Eliz-
abeth Reed, health information
director of tho Florida State
Board of Health. Also on tho
program wore Max Oroviti, pres-
ident of Mt. Sinai Hospital; Sam-
uel Gartner, executive director:
Mrs. Max Dobrin, first president
of tho hospital's Women's Auxil-
iary; Mrs. Louis Glasser, the
Auxiliary's project chairman;
and Miss Mildred Ann Vogel,
director of nursing at tho hos-
pital.
The entire school faculty took
part in the capping ceremony, with
Mrs. Irene Albert, Miss Margaret
Cook, Mrs. Nettie Clark, Miss
Marie DeLucca and Joseph Garcia,
all registered nurses, capping the
24 students.
Mt. Sinai Hospital's School of
Practical Nursing is supported by
the hospital's Women's Auxiliary,
of which Mrs. Meyer Eggnatz is
president.
Mr*s. Jules Slade was hostess
to a "Blue Box Tea'' at her home,
12848 NW Miami ct. Tuesday, Feb.
26, 1 p.m.. under the auspices of
the Jewish National Fund project
of the Albert Einstein group of Ha-
dassah.
Admission to the tea was
the Blue Box, containing con-
tributions to JNF. Proceeds will
be part of national Hadassah's Slapin.
contribution to the Jewish Na-
tional Fund, which in addition to
the purchase of land in Israel,
has also bought 300,000 trees for
afforestation and land reclama-
tion.
The program for the afternoon
was a skit, "Four Trees," pre-
sented by the Mesdames Jesse Cas-
selhoff, Goldie Natter and Herman
COMING TO NEW YORK?
Stay ol this Modem 25-
lory hotel. AH room
outside poiuro. targe,
eoeetlfelly lerelihed
rooms with kltch-
ennatte. private
bath, from $5.50
dally. Two room
eultee from $930
iriciai eaoNTMlt
tarin
ak-miniiiiH *
Mi
MK
^BEACON
roadway ol 7Jlh St.. Now York
Oicwf Wiarroe. Moo'e Director
II ttwart of excess weight'.
%m.
i CREAMY KERNELS
I (Buckwheat Grits)
a are protein-rich... less fattening! Zestful
a nutlike flavor of 100% real buckwheat
a For tempting, delightful ways to serve
| this Old World favorite, write for my
; FREE NEW
.' BUCKWHEAT COOK BOOK
! Phyffts WeM. Peas Yat, Haw York ,
ON S A I I AT
SMiELLS MARKET
atfV'SglaWgarT. fT,lt&VtJ?^tt^
Rest, Relax,
Regain Vigor
ton
and IATHS
Renew your health at one of the South'* finest
resort hotels! World-tamous natural thermal
watersonly Spa in U.S.A. under regulation of
the Department of the Interior. Guest can go
directly from room in robe and slippers to
our Bath House located within hotel
All sports availablewonderful fishing
and golf!
660 Rooms 70% AIR-CONDITIONED All
with bath or toilet.
For FREE Illustrated Folder, Rates
end Reserve! ions. Write or Phone:
NAtional 3-7771
R. E. McEACHlN. Gen. Mgr.
Hotel *S Baths
toGUST BROS fty,
af HOT SPRINGS NATIONAL PARK, ARKANSAS


Page 6B
* Jen i si ncridtm
Friday, March 1.
Trip to Paris?-lt Could Have Been You
Who'll "takeoff" to Paris, South youth program at its regular BNt- Cleaner Root.*,* ch...
Who'll "take-off" to Pvis, South youth program at its regular meet-
\menca or the West Indies* Thei ing Tuesday evening at North Dade
answer to this exc.t.ng question Jewish Center, with B. B. C and
came as a thrilling climax to the | A. Z. A. groups of the North Dade
day-long Bnai Brith Women's (area acting as hosts.
Council of South Florida carnival i Their guests were the dance and
' and bazaar in the Surf room of the ; choral group of the Booker T.
' Honey Plaia hotel. ] Washington High School. Theme of
crowned as "Queen-for-a*,?',tl
member who brought .n^g^J
organization this year. The'tS
waa. feature of the chapter,^**
est number of new members to
From noon to midnight there the evening's program was
were bargains and burgers, games an American."
and gimmicks. j ^
Uon Wednesday evening
Garden restaurant. Mrs. few
I Am i Rner and Mrs. David Dubov !
hostesses for the affair.
Fearl S BurV, Nobel orize-winnina author, receives "Woman
of the Year" award from Esther Herlitz. Consul of Israel, at
Fourth annual luncheon of Women's Division. American
Friends of Hebrew University. Left to right are Mrs. Milton
Peshkin, luncheon chairman. Miss Herlitz. Mrs. Buck and
Mrs. Louis S. Gimbel, Jr.. chairman of Women's Division.
Presentation was made in New York City.
And speaking of travel, final
casting tor the B'nai B'rtth play,
' Bags and Baggage," was Toes-
day evening at Hillel House, Uni-
versity o* Miami. All actors and
actresses who appeared at earlier
sessions were requested to at-
tend. Sam Hirsch will direct the
gala musical comedy show, to
be presented as a highlight of
the B'nai B'rith convention June
24th t> Miami Beach auditorium.
Co-Chairmen are Mrs. Edward
Mar. and Mrs. William Heckler.
North Dade chapter featured a
ZESTY MEAL
in a minute...
main dish:
GEFILTE FISH!
^
North Shore PTA in Pre-Purim Fete
North Shore Jewish Center PTA the faculty of the daily and Sunday
will hold a pre-Purim party Wed religious schools.
lay evening in the Center social
hall, it wa- announced by Mrs
Philip Jacoby. president.
The program will feature "Know
School Night." giving all par-
eati an opportunity to meet with
Jerome B Gordon, educational
director and Mrs. Gordon will be
paid a special tribute. Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz will speak on
the importance of closer coopera-
tion between the home and the
religious school.
Program chairman is Mrs Sam
Pearlman. Anita Coppel. song styl-
i-t. will be accompanied by Mrs.
Selma Glass .
For a light and lively main dish, make it
Manischewia Gefilte Fish! It's high in pro-
teins ... low in calories (only 70 per jumbo
portion) wonderfully tender and lus-
cious, because it's made with choice fresh-
water fish fresh whole eggs and the
incomparable touch of Manischewia cook-
ing skill Serve it tonight!
ft?T
gefilte fish
Beth Jacob Official Will be Honored
Beth Ja relation's 30th
eraarv banquet, honoring Mor-
r ok fir>t honorary pre>i
dent of the congresa'.on will be
held Sunday. Mar. 10. at Whitman
Hall.
.acilman Bernard Frank, son
of Mr.lFrank. who is general chair-
;
Youth Attend Convention
Four members of the teen age
p of Southwest Jewish Center
attended a convention soonsored
bj i.'nued Synagogue Youth in
nville this weekend. They
are) Boise, Cynthia Shepper.
Philip Goldin and David II
National Ballet
Readies Program
National Ballet of ranada will
perform here Mar. 8 and 9 at the
Dade County auditorium.
Scheduled Fridav evening are
"Les Rendezvous." "The Fisherman
and His Soul" and "Offenbach in
the Underworld."
The ballet will perform Acts
I and II of "Coppolia" and a new
Canadian work, "Post Script," at
a metine* performance Saturday
afternoon.
The traditional favorite. "Swan
Lake." by Tschaikowsky, is slated
for Saturday evening. Tickets are
available at Dade County auditor-
ium aad George Milenoffs School
of Ballet, 251 Palermo ave.. Coral
Gables.
man of the banquet. Wednesday
reported on the large number of I
reservations Frank issued a call i
to the Jewish community "to rec- '
ognue the important role of Beth j
Ja^ob Congregation as th pioneer'
Orthodox synagogue on the Beach '
and the largest Orthodox congrega-
tion in the state of Florida."
Participating in arrangements
are Vice Mayor Marcie Liber-
man, honorary chairman; Judge
Mai Englandar, master of cere-
monies; and David Whitman,
president of the con-rogation.
Active on the committee are
Aaron Lerner, Louis Makovsky,
Morris Krevat and Samuel Kap-
Ln.
The Sabbath of Mar. 9 will be
dedicated to honoring Frank. Rabbi
Tibor H. Stern, spiritual leader of
, the congregation, is preparing a
special service for the occasion
; Cantor Maurice Mamches will chant
i selected prayers.
Liquidated Artist
To Be Discussed
Poet and novelist Ruchel Corn \
will be guest speaker at a meeting
of Der Yiddisher Forum Saturday
evening in Kneseth Israel Congre
gation. 1415 Euclid ave.
Mrs. Corn will discuss principle
characters in the novels of David
Bergelson, Soviet Jewish writer
who is reported to have succumbed
to Russian "liquidation."
Der Yiddisher Forum is a weekly
presentation of the Greater Miami
YIVO Committee.
Complete and Dependable Title Service
M
IAMI TITLC
& Qtetract Co.
75 YEAKS OP TITLi SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE
Thi. hwrani PeJklss el
CHy TitU 1.Treats- Ca.
Cap*ml, sevpfcrt a ffeeerves
fxceW $4,000,000
!M SHMEIAND AICADC
THfMNME Ft -!!
Our Resources Exceed 100 Million Dollars
When it comes to Saving
or Home Financing .
come to DADE FEDERAL
SAVINGS ACCOUNTS OPENED or fund's added
to accounts on or before the 10th of the month will
earn dividends from the 1st of the month.
SAVINGS ACCOUNTS INSURED to $10,000
each by the Federal Savings end Loan Insurence
Corporation.
EVENING HOURS Once-e-week evening
hours for your convenience. Our Main Office it open
Mondays and our Branch Offices on Fridays to 8 P.M.
TOUR SAVINGS EARN dividends twice e year for
yU th# cur,#.......' "3V2/oaS&u
DADE KDEtAi HOMI LOANS with low coot,
low monthly payment Warn* m#J,# BUYING. BUILD-
ING. REFINANCING. REPAIRING or REMODELING
eesy. COMMERCIAL MONEY oho ev*i*bJe. Inoukioi
invited. No obliaa.tion. .
l^ado F
eaorai
,. v
CONUMff*r O'PfCfI TO VIVE 1*O0
^MAINOPHC! ALLAPATTAH BRANCH
n.t nrst Ave. 1 uEPJVS* m* BAMCH
1 **W- I7f7 N.W. 7Hi A*..
fee PerMae at .tt ONkea
Qr Resources Exceed
100 Million DoMors


U-*2*i2.
^JewtstincrkUan
m f r.reatcr Miami's leading
I ILwe honored last week by
EToung Men's Division of the
Vll Viami Jewish Federation.
I** irfTl ceremonies at the
lit* P- Present, of the
IS r Miami Jewish Federation
I**" hand to receive a special
S fi .un executives "for
Kh'D and distinguished serv-
PSS to our community by
K& ^'^,fice the
I .'inc-Ption n 19jo-
Sjl..nW.ink..w--
sJJJ by Martin Fine and Law-
lier.ee Singer. ^
Hwor.es received a specially
mumttd photograph of a giant
2"? Circle display
showing lh* P'c,ure$ of ,,C
Midtnt beginning with Stanley
r Myers founder and firt preti-
j^t to Howard Kane, the presi-
I *m'hi w/.
I ptdaLgi'e-t~ at the gala occa-
, hUe John Serbin, general
Iramp&n chairman: Sam J. Hei-
Li. water of the United Jew-
ish Appeal national cabinet: Abe
I. elairman ol the CIA Fly-
|bi Squadron; and principal speak-
I John Stanley Crauel. well-
Ibim.-; New England church leader.
I baap* '' ""' cl"se of
Ithe firrt initial gifts dinner spoil-
Ijoredby the Young Men's Division
I up had plod*
|d neatly three times the amount
||hen \i to1"? year campaign.
UM Teacher's
[Work Is Heard
(hmadcast performance of
|Dr Jot) Belm's composition for
lntfi "Andante Mistico," was
j heard ip New York recently when
thai Doctor, concert violist, pre-
|sentedVover radio station WNYC.
Dollar's program is part of
ITTNYC'I 18th annual American
IMusic Festival. During the 10-day
I festival each year, American music
I is featured on all programs.
Or. Btlov, chairmen of the
trinj department t the Unl-
wity of Miami school of music,
tudiW composition with Erneet
Bkeh. Tht first performance of
i"Amlintt Mistico" was given
* M*y by Victor Stern, also a
member of tht university fa-
culty.
Doktor, who concortizes both in
Miena and Europe, has done
much lo bring new American music
to nis Boners. During his yearly
"> 1 Point pf introducing works by
I ABendJit composers.
Norton Foreman
|A%ds Course
Jr.. retreading
man of Norton Tire Co.
*ek attended a course
'hods of Retreading |
The coarse pre-,
e nt e d here
' 'he McAllister
totel, was well
eceived in other i
'-'itiea by repre-'
itivea of the
retreading Indus-
try. |
Conducted by
OL George Edwards,
mJJT hcad of Retread-
liftu,tant services- the
J* Wigncd to keep tireman
dl1 la,,", methods and
*8?,cchnitiups'
1 m Srf* ^ ln Key We.t, join-
Ihe if J1'" C 'nC in 1M2
h V w 21, an,l has been with
^JJ^y m head retreader
wh\rcpt f,,r ,hn* **"
r lhe Nvy during World
It li.
UM Citizens Board Reveals Officers
E. L. Cotton, South Miami real
tor, was named president of the
citizens board of the University of
Miami Thursday.
Serving with him as officer* of
the board for tho coming year
will be Carl Weinkle, vice presi-
dent, and Roy A. Perry, secro-
Elected to the seven-man board
of directors were Leonard Abess,
Guy B. Bailey, Robert H. Fite and
M. R. Harrison, Jr.
Page 7B
The four new directors will serve
with August Geiger, Allen Morris
and Mitchell Wolfson, who were
re-elected to the directors group
Howe E. Moredock, Jr., ret'.i,
president, will also be a director.
:'
r
subscribe to
ENGLISH-JEWISH WEEKLY NEWSPAPER
SCH*
fU*V
(JAP*
J*

G^.^f. *? &dx
iV*1'
a'


*2S
v**T.
otv
Met p ojvA

vt\
A*>e
at
coi
*0&
fot
^ee
^c
***
eft
x&
0/0
ts&
00
The Jewish Floridian has made
great strides in keeping the
Jewish population of Florida
abreast of current eventsboth
national and international with
a complete and comprehensive
view of the Jewish situation.
The Jewish Floridian, now in its
2tnd year of continuous weekly
publication is your English
language Jewish newspaper.
n
w
**,
**c
lej
,e4fr*
*<
lot,
yp,
/oOft.
%,
Ou]
***.
"u,
<**
CQ,
Shuol
OQ
**&
iv,
oo.
h
<**hit

^fra.
!flo,
^ncf
***!<,
**
e]



m00
tvo*
s>
\p^
^
Atv w

&.



Ss^^ ^
RV
oli*1*
r^^s^. -"
>K^V <,*o*"

*****
<2&-n *<
0

Don'f Afiss 4n issue
Mail Tht* Subscription Blank tedov Hi
THt JWvTSH FlORtDfAN >. 0. B-x M73, Miami 11, Florida
(Dad* County Only)
...... i..r My b.Mp.^on 2 YEARS 1 YEAR *
'" *'"""' 'jf ? $8.00 ? $5.00 '
Name-
jtate-

i.


I.)
I '
Page 8 B
+Jewlstfh*-lcnnti
<-7n the r^ealm of ^^ octet vf
Miss Harriet Lipton,
Mr. Harris Betrothed
I^oy. March
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Lipton, 651 W. 47th
st., Miami Beach, announce the engagement of their
daughter, Harriet, to Marshall Stanton Harris, son
of Mr. and Mrs. David Harris, 0 Venetian Way,
Miami Beach.
- Miss Lipton is a graduate of Walnut Hill School
in Natick, Mass., and attended Wellesley college for
two years. She is now an English major at the Uni-
versity of Miami.
Mr. Harris, a member of the Florida Bar. grad-
uated from Miami Beach High School, received his
AB cum laude from Harvard College and his law-
degree from Harvard law school. He is now serving
in the armed forces.
No date has been set for the wedding.
Miss August Now Mrs. Margolies
Neighbors Plan To Be Married
Marcia Elise Wolfson, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Louis E. Wolfson,
5980 N. Bay rd., is engaged.
Her parents are announcing her
betrothal to Everett Miles Lass-
man, son of the Edward Lasstnans,
6100 N. Bay rd.
The future bride attended Mi-
ami Beach High School, Univer-
University of Georgia.
Her fiance graduated from Mi-
ami Beach Higgh School, Univer-
sity of Miami and the law school at
the U. of M.
He is a member of Pi Lambda
Phi social fraternity and Tau Ep-
silon Rho social fraternity. .
No date has been set by the
couple for their wedding.
MISS MARCIA WOWm
Raiber, Kramer Engagement Told
Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Raiber, 1705
SW 18th st.. announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Barbara
MKS. HW
otxi mAn /Oilti
Corinne Florence August became the bride of
Herbert Margolies. Saturday, Feb. 16. at 7:30 p.m..
as she walked the terraced aisle in the home of her
aunt. Mrs. Harry August. Double ring, candlelight
ceremony was followed by a cocktail party and
dinner.
The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Samuel J.
August and the late Mr. August, of 1585 SW 18th
st Mr. Julius Margolies and the late Mrs. Margolies,
of 352 189th ter. are the bridegroom s parents.
A ballerina gown of silk chantung with prin-
llM and illusion neck seeded with pearls and
sc cap. She carried white orchids on her confirmation
Bible.
Mrs. Elaine August, sister-in-law of the bride,
\<.i~ matron-of-honor. wearing a pink lace sheath
with criss-cross neckline. She carried a matching
tulip bouquet Fred August, brother of the bride,
was best man.
Tin' bride was escorted by her mother and
uncle. Harry August, the-groom by hi- father.
The bride attended the University of Miami
and wai a member of Delta T*hi K; rarity.
The n attended New York University and
'he of Miami, and served in the Navy
lor two years.
The couple honeymooned on Miami Beach and
are residing at 352 189th st., Miami Beach.
Couple Planning
Summer Wedding
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Caplan, of
Pittsburgh, Pa., announce the en-
,~omnt nt Hwiv daughter, Sandra
\nn. to Stuart
Villiam Pocha-
in, son of Mr.
nd Mrs. Max
'ochapin, of
Hani.
The bride-elect
ittended North-
vestern Univers-
ty and now is at-
ending the Uni-
mns CArHAN versity of Pitts-
burgh, where she is a member of
Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority.
Mr. Pochapin, a local attorney,
is a graduate of the University of
Miami, where he was a member of
Phi Epsilon Pi and Phi Delta Phi
fraternities. He served as a Judge
Advocate in the Air Force.
A summer wedding is planned.
Muriel to Morton D. Krmer
of Mrs. Annette Kramer 3330 a
17th st., and the late Samu,|
Kramer.
The bride-elect graduated fn
Miami Senior Hieh School and 1
tended the University of Floi
where she pledged Delta Phi
silon sorority.
Mr. Kramer also
from Miami High and is a
the University of Miami.
Sisterhood Meeting Sklti
Regular meeting of Sisterho
Chesed Shel Emess will be
Monday afternoon at Beth El
gregation. Mrs. Israel Goldbenjl
president.
Miss Zimmerman Weds at Sho
Miss June L. Zimmerman became
the bride of Seymour Spiegel on
Feb. 10 at Temple Beth Sholom.
Rabbi Leon Kroni-h officiated
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Benjamin W. Zimmerman,
of 4488 Prairie ave. Mr. and Mrs.
Lou Spiegel, Miami Beach, are the
groom's parents.
Decor of the wedding was pink
and white. Both the grandmother
of the bride, Mrs. Mary Lipkin, and
the grandmother of the groom,
Mrs. J. Spiegel, of Philadelphia,
were escorted to seats of honor on
the altar by the fathers of the bride
and groom. During the ceremony,
the bride and groom faced the
om
Guests, a -first" in the wedding
rite ritual
The bride wore a full-length
bouffant gown of chantilly lace
and net with seed pearls and se-
quins on the fitted bodice. Her
Juliet cap, adorned with pearls and
sequins, held a four-tier finger-
length illusion veil. She carried
white orchids and feathered car-
nations on a Bible.
Maid of honor was Miss Sandra
jZeiger. Mrs. Irving Zimmerman,
I sister-in-law of the bride, and Miss
Mary Lou Nelson, were brides-
maids.
Farrell G. Spiegel, cousin of the
groom, was best man. Ushers were
the groom's brother, Irving Zim-
merman, Shelly Spiegel, cousin.
David Norflus, and Howard Mos-
berg.
The bride graduated from Miami
Beach High School and attended
the University of Miami and Par-
sons School of Design in New York.
The groom attended LaSalle Col-
lege and is a graduate of the Uni-
versity of Miami. He was recent-
ly discharged as a first lieutenant
from the U.S. Army, where he was
stationed in Germany.
A reception and dinner in the formed in Beth ShoWs new
Temple banquet hall followed the P"""*1 The couple spent their
ceremony, which was the first per- honeymoon Cuba.
LADIES A MENS SUITS
Altered to fit
Double Breasted recut to tiijb
satistaztioh guarantee*
SHIEBERT TAILORS
423 5 St., Mia. Bed. JE 8-02751
MIAMI IEACH SURFSIOE
1104 Lincoln Rd. 9473 Hording An
fkJI 1-3112 Ph. UN 6-6171'
picrrc
CUSTOM TAILORING
1104 LINCOLN ROAD
Miami Beach
473 HARDING AVENUE
Suriilde
HABERDASHERY
33r4 few on Miami leaci
Boa Boy COIF CARTS
Sold Repaired
GOLF CLUBS
Refiaithed Reshafttd
Goff's Golf Club Senrici
1S Ponco do Leon Blvd.
Coral Gables, Ph. HI J-26M
ms. sirmou snicn
1957 CARS FOR RENT
144 WEEKLY INCLUDES BO*'1"I
with goo, oil nd inmurneo> _jur-
mined. Convertible! and 7X22
Mattel slightly higher Older aod
at lower rates. We deliver,
MERLIN MOTORS .
N. W. 34th St.
FOR MUMMIES.. and wives
and sweethearts, too!
SSfE fe r_h,,P"'d ,0 VANZ of Mlomt 1a!
foeiin ,m,,,,,,,0 t0 lon of unbelieYable
Now. for Miami'. dlK-rlmlnotlni women, the mot been.
tJful, the most lnMiru.ui Beam? Salon .pedalmn.
2-SSM U'UOn emPlyin Wk -laX
5Hg
SALON OF BEAUTY
J* U 7H, .t
ssts:
VlekPm Salon of Beauty
Specvtlmng in Light Ash and Silver Blonde
Individualized Permanent Waves
-----. M'd Avenue Dixie Shopping Center
mt S. Dixie H'way, US Boat. 1 $. m^, afc. MO 7-OM* |

SUNSHINE FASHIONS'
* pl on.
- num MAO. FT.
- wist mim "*


March!
1957
-Itvlstinnr****
Page 9 b
.npsey, Giller
Uange Vows
% n.ainfblea.i hotel was the
'F^i m.rriae of Eleanor
fJS* nd Charles Giller
k!l* is the dau-hter of M-.
R Albert E. Dempsey, 2537
K 5vwoo,l. Mr. Giller
"iof Mr. and Mrs. Moms
* 9W1 NW 12th ct.
.ore a white Italian lace
i'Se sheath dress. Her
^mc was made of pearls,
' Td rtmestones crowned
PTjiwrt illusion veil. She car-
ijiouqurt of white lilacs and
ftrtbe valley.
k Joseph Biegelsen served M
jL of honor choosing a blush
L,]k chiffon drew and carrying
Lntfement of pink roses Mai-
[wendy Giller. daughter of the
joon, was flower girl.
nun M. Giller. brother of the
I.was best man. Albert E.
[pjyjr.andRuwIl Nice were
mlowing the reception held in
IgoKwood room of the hotel,
[couple left on their honeymoon
leuco, Yucatan, and Cuba. On
r return they will live at 9001
jtftbct.
MRS. CMAMfS GlltfB
Monteux Will Play Your Favorites
[nlm-n.,1,_____II. ._____ *
Internationally renowned con-
ductor Pierre Monteux will be on
the podium Sunday and Monday
evenings. Mar. 3 and 4. at the Mi-
ami Beach and Dade County audi-
toriums.
Tha Univtrtlty of Miami Sym-
phony Orchestra will perform
Peter llyitch Ttchaikowsky't
Symphony No. 4 in F minor. Alto
scheduled ara tha Overture to
"Tha Flying Dutchman," Richard
Wagner; "Spanish Rhapsody/'
Maurice Ravol; and "Don Juan,"
Richard Strauss.
Monteux is former head of the)
San Francisco Symphonv Orch"*4-! |
and the Boston Symphony Orch-
Zamora Center Plans Giant Purim
Festival as Games, Pageant Slated
Zamora Jewish Center will hold
its annual Purim Festival Sunday,
Mar. 17, from 10 a.m. to 12 mid-
night.
Highlighting festivities will be
the crowning of a "Queen Esther"
be Will Marry
r. Edward Zwig
ir, and Mrs. Harrv .lames Weis-
i of Milwaukee. Wis., announce
[engagement of Jane Alice Mar-
I to Dr. Edward Zwig.
bride-elect is the daughter
. Weisfeldt and the late Dr.
illarRoles. of Milwaukee. Her
is the snn of Mr. Robert
[.Miami, and the late Ida Min-
iVargoles attended the Uni-
fty of Miami. Dr. Zwig was
uted from Emo y Iniversity
I school and i :i member of
|rt>ilon Pi and \lnha Omfa.
Ikiesservirn' with the United
(Airy at Norman, Okla.
couple are planning to be
in MUwauKi e Apr. 7.
MISS JAM MAKGOUS
Concert Artist to
Teach in Miami
A woman who began a noted life
of concert piano activity at the age I
of 14 is in the Greater Miami area!
today preparing a new program of
piano instruction and accompani-
ment.
She is Miss Esther Barrett, of 327
Santander ave.. Coral Gables.
Miss Barrett has toured the
United States many times both
as accompanist and soloist. She
has worked with the Edwin
Strawbridge Ballet and for two
years was featured on tha Joe
Howard Gay Nineties radio show.
And, in addition to her concert, Congress ladies Meet
activities, she has been accompan-1 Louisc-Brandeis chapter of Amor-
ist to such artists as Cantor Pinchik,, ican Jewish Congress met Monday
Estelle Erlay, Gloria Perkins and i afternoon at the Algiers hotel.
Sidor Belarsky. According to Mrs, Sidney Finger, I
Miss Barrett intends specializing i A.
with children. A permanent resi- PrSram chairman, the meeting,
; dent here "as soon as most of my featured a book review by Mrs. Sol
(things come down tram New York," I Share on "The Professor and the.
estra. Frequently guest conductor
of others of the world"s greatest
ensembles, he is undoubtedly one
of the most famous and beloved
figures in the international musical
world.
An American citizen since
1942, he has made his permanent
residence in this country for
many years on the Domain* du
Grand Sapin at Hancock, Me.,
where he heads a flourishing
school for young conductors.
Born in Paris, France, April 4,
1875, he was graduated from the
Paris Conservatory as violinist, af-
ter which he joined the Colonne
Orchestra as violist and later, the
Opera Comique. He also played
the viola with the Gelbso Quartette.
It wasn't long, however, before he
and "Mordechai," who will lead the
children's pageant.
Overall chairmen are Mrs. Ben
Nonkin, Mrs. Samuel Altman and
Morris Moskowitz. Mrs. Nathan
Davidow is in charge of donations.
Heading up food booth activities
are Mrs. Harry Marks, Mrs. Milton I
"Sender and Mrs. Ann Cutler.
Children will receive special at-lfound ,hat hls grcat talent WM
tention during the day from a staff lor conducting, and he began his
of young adults. (career on the podium.
Pioneer Women In Triple Slate
Golda Myerson chapter of Pion-
eer Women will hold an annual pic-
nic Sunday, Mar. 3, at Crandon
Park, pit 3, lot 2.
Chairman of the picnic is Mrs.
Anna Seltzer, assisted by Mrs. Bes-
sie Epstein and Mrs. Helen Vic-
tor.
Proceeds will go to aid the Child
Rescue Fund.
The club held a card party Toes-
day at Beth El. Mrs. Rose Gerstein
was chairman. Serving as co-chair-
man were Mrs. Bessie Epstein and
Mrs. Helen Victor.
Club II held a paid up member-
ship luncheon Thursday in the
Raleigh Hotel. Sonia Weiss sang
fol songs. Chairman was Mrs. Na-
than Bookspan, Moetzet Hapoalot
chairman. Mrs. Ida Powell, presi-
dent, was in charge of arrangge-
ments.
CAFETERIA
*. Opperf i.i Talk
Continued from Page 1 B
mnounceH that the Wo-
' Division had set a record
|ne of $250,000 In the cm-
nd that more than $150,-
I had been raised to date-to-
ff* this joil.
MbotioBi at the luncheon
&A $13.:; | fl b>
( i Chairman Mrs. Sam-
Simon hoff.
Jkudifiim
fXQUISITl
COLLECTION
OF lUROW'l
TOP DESIGNERS
' *NI OF A KINO
IW1 ALTON ROAD
MIAMI BEACH
*" Jl I-U16
IP* ** AseelMeMt*
Cantor Ganchoff
At Kneseth Israel
Renowned Cantor Maurice Gan-
choff will be guest of Knaseth Is-
rael Congregation during Friday
evening and Saturday morning ser-
vices Mar. 8 and 9.
A choir under the direction of
Ely Samuels wirl assist Cantor
j Ganchoff. who is one of the leading
cantors of the United States and
Canada.
Sunday evening, 8:30 p.m., Can-
tor Ganchoff will present a pro-
I gram of music assisted by Joseph
' Schreibman at the organ.
she will be available for musical
events both as an accompanist and
soloist.
Segalls to be Feted
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Segall, Pio-
neer Miamians. will be honored by
their children at a 50th wedding
anniversary party Sunday after-
noon at Miami Springs Villas. Hosts
are Judge Sidney Segall and Adelo
and Mac Faske.
flower shops
fe serve ye*
24 hour*
enene JI S-lSM
Bool e vard Dept. Store
7801 BISCAYNE BLVD.
Phene Here 1-14*1
Baby Die-Dee Diaper Service
"MATH MIAMI'S MIST
. b Exclusive Laundry it Diapers and Baby Clothes
I "" ,0* AVENUE PNONE MSf 1
SMV1NG MIAMI
OVER 80 YEARS
WHY FAY MORE?
Dependable
Domestic Help
Reliable Day
Workers
eTMflWEHT^
37 N.E. 5th St. FR 94401
AL MEIDENBERO. Owner
FRIEDA FELDMAN
Concert Pianist Teacher
Formerly of New York City
and the
JUIUIARD SCHOOL OP MUSK
Courses in Piano
e Children e Adults
Performing Artiste All Levels
1561 S. W. 3rd St. Ft. 1OS80
TIIPPER
WARE
Excellent for Wedding*.
Linen Showers Organ-
ization Fund Raising.
C 41 I
JKM
AFTEI 3:341
MARTAL
Pre-Scheel
DAY NURSERY
A Homelike Mersenr
for year Chile-
Is enns+lt fefei
FULL OB HALr DAY aCSSIONS
Balanced Jewieh Lunches
AOE 1-S YEAH*
Operated by Sally J< Orusby
1323 S.W. ** *'MW
Fossil," by Maurice Samuel.
Mrs. Larry Friedland is chapter
president.
CASHIERS, cafeteria or super
market experience. Meals Furn.
6 daye a week. Apply Dade
Cafeteria. 111 N.E. 3rd Ave.

I/
'MhiX////m%>
.T\
n gra v in g C o m p a ny
commercial
social
hotel
STEEL
DIE
J'' ::
ENGRAVED
calling cards
monograms
invitations
wedding announcements
/
Telephone FRanklin 3-4634
116 NX 6th Street
m iami 32, f lor ida

>
k


Page 10 B
+JmlslitkrkMatJ



i
Israel in Sharp Warning to UN on Sanctions;
Declares Neutrality to be Weighing in Balance
-------------------------:------------------------------------------------------------------- .ir.RlSALEM (JTA) If the impossi
JERU8ALKM (JTA) If the
I'nited Nation* utlopts sanctions
against larMl, the Jewish State
would find it difficult to see in
the United Nations an impartial,
neutral body. Dr. Walter Eytan,
director general of the Foreign
Ministry, (old a press conference
here. However, he indicated noth-
ing new had come up in this re-
spect in the last two days.
Dr. Eytan added that sanctions
would '"reduce Hhe United^ Nai
tions Truce Supervisory Organiz-
ation to impotence" and "make it
impossible for the United Na-
tions to appear in Israel's eyes in
any mediating, constructive and*
conciliatory capacity."
Repeatedly using the phrase
"if sanction* are approved and
acted upon," the Foreign Minis-
try chiof further warned that
sanctions would mean tha "and
of now prospects offered by Is-
rael" for resettling Arab refu-
gees. Sanctions would make such
.a step "complaUly impossible for
Israel," he conMMHcP ",S
On the basis of "hard informa-1
headquarters hsrt k. '
"shed in El Aril**" -
of the L'v p "* ***
th"e." He emphaiJJS
""most da.ly raidinf ^
fedayeen crossina th, *'
has cl)n!Z ^'
fearsthat rNEF '^M
Karl Robbins, Max Etra and Charles Frost (left to right). Found-
ers of the Albert Einstein College of Medicine, discuss plans
for various meetings in behalf of non-sectarian medical school
being held in Greater Miami. Robbins, a Palm Beach resident,
recently contributed S500.000 to Albert Einstein College for con-
struction of Mary and Karl auditorium. Etra is a member of
beard of overseers and national vice chairman of campaign,
while Frosi is new national president of Society of Founders.
Brandeis Academy Dinner Features
Top Names as Funds Set fcr Expansion
ral hundrei!
enlng at Wald-
man's Crown hotel for an annual
donor dinner danci red by
Brand'!- Hebi my.
Brandeis recently changed its
name from Beth El Hebrew Acad
emy. Although still uamfl the physi-
cal p'ant facilities of Beth El. Bran-
deis today opentes u an indepen-
dent all day school.
Co-chairmen of the affair a-e
Mrs. Max Parness and Mrs. Louis
Fine, who Wednesday revealed
that the program will include the
appearance of the Clover Club's
Picadilly Pipers, with Miss Bon-
nie Davis as featured soloist.
PrmA ,.. -. The recent change in name and
Proceeds of the donor dinner are disaffiliation from Beth El led to
for the Academy, which currently to the establishment in Miami of a
HTv ,f^ ""* in Hebrew Brandeis Hebrew Academy Board,
and English department curricula. t which today governs the school and
Ihe English department is under i includes top personalities in local
the supervision of the Dade County educational and ph.lanthropic pro-
Board of Public Instruction. Prin-|8rams Supported by congrega-
cipal of the Academy is Rabbi l,ions throuKhout the area. Bran-
Shmarvahu T. Swirsky le,s has out8rown its facilites at
Beth El and hopes to launch a
building program sometime in 1958.
Temple Judea Sisterhood
A "yearbook coffee" was held
j by the Sisterhood of Temple Judea
' Tuesday noon at the home of Mrs
| Sol Rovin. 3905 tfonserrate ave
Joint Religious Rally Set for Mar. 4,
Synagogue Council to Sponsor Event
Plans are in the offing for a ma-|ica is the central, national agency
jor religions conference to be held j composed of national congregation-
under the auspices of the Synago-'-1 J "-*-
MR YIDDISHER
MOTS IVIRY $ATU0*T 1
"SKIMS.
mis Euc,id Avtnu.p 32
SATURDAY, MARCH *
Speaker:
tOCIHlKQeil,r^thf,^
Subject:
"THE MAIN CHARACTERS
DAVID BERGEISON-S Nay
Feature r ,h. >;,. ,\Z
Yiv.
ner Kb
'umlttet
AIM. PAKNESS
MRS. FINE
into Hebrew High School here
upon graduation.
Now in its fifth year of oper-
ation, Brandeis has added an ex-
tra grade of instruction to its
programs since its inception.
School officials hope to add a
sixth grade next year. Goal of
the all day school curriculum Is
to have a sufficient number of
grades for students to go direct'y
gue Council of America. Monday
evening, at the Algiers hotel.
Participating in the convocation
will be outstanding communal, re-
and academic leaders from
the Greater Miami area and from a
number of other communities of
the I'nited States. The Greater
Miami Rabbinical Assn. is coopera-
ting in the implementation of the
city wide gathering.
Primary purposes of the con-
ference is the initiation of the
Synagogue-Council-sponsored pro-
ject of its "Back to the Syna-
gogue" movement and the pres-
entation and discussion of a pro-
gram on the central theme of
"The Spiritual and Moral Chal-
lenges of our Time."
In its decision to call this con-
ference." Dr. David S. Andron, na-
tional cabinet chairman of the Com-
mittee of Sponsors, said Wednes-
I day, "the Greater Miami regional
committee of the Synagogue Coun-
cil seeks to analyze the basic issues
and trends of contemporary Jewish
life."
"We regard tha synagogue as
tha nuclear source of all our spir-
itual, philanthropic, communal
and cultural activity, and it is
therefore our purpose to increase
synagogue affiliation, deepen
participation in its program and
further united action in all areas
of common interest to our peo-
ple."
The gathering will constitute one
of the regional conferences being
held preliminary to the national
assembly of the Synagogue Coun-
cil, which will take place Mar 24
and 25 in New York City.
The Synagogue Council of Amer-
al and rabbinic oodles in the Uni-
ted States. Its constituent organ-1
izations represent th? three bran-1
ches of American Judaism and in-
clode the Union of Orthodox Jew-
ish Congregations. United Synago-1
gue of America. Union of Ameri- i
can Hebrew Congregations. Rabbi-
nical Council of America. Rabbini-1
cal Assembly of America and the
Centra] Conference of American
Rabbis. j,
LONG-DISTANCt
MOVER
DAILY F-iCR-UfJ lej
New York. Now ,'enty, t|
ahle, Baltimore. Wed,;^
bony, Boston, Providence^]
ether points.
DIAL JE 8-8353
RETURN LOAD RATH |
M. UebermaiU:
655 COLLINS AVl]
Us CAN Us WILL
MAKE AND PUT ON A SET OF SEAT COVERS
(All Leatheret or with Plastic)
, 2 Hours for 2195
OVER 2,000 CHOICES, SOME HIGHER, SOME LOWER
CAR TOPS ONLY, 20.00 up PUT ON
Talmud Class Tuesday Night
Talmud classes meet reeularlv at
(oral Gables co-chairmen were Beth Jacob OonfiregatinTue day
Mrs. Jack Somberg. Mrs. Max May- evenings at 8 p.m. Rabbi T.bor h
and Mr- I,,v, Steinberg. Stern i, currently offering atuJe
in the tractate 'Bettza."
Carpet Laying and Repairing
RUGS CLEANED, DYED and DEMOTKED
26 S.W. South River Drive Phones FR 9-1155 & FRU
AVU HUG f I.sVAMIIS
FURNITURE CLEANING
REBUILT BATTERIES
1? Month Guarantee$7.50 up, exeh.
EXPERTS ON STARTER AND GENERATOR REPAIRS
REASONABLE PRICES
BATTERIES GENERATORS STARTERS
HI-VOLT BATTERY MFG.
1850 N.W. 7th Avenue Phone FR<
Teer Sef.ffecffea Om Fltatwrt"
PICK-UP AND DELIVERY
ZANDER'S LAUNDRY & DRY CLEj
3486 N. Miami Avenue Phone FR I
"Prompt Day awef Nigftf SarWcf
MeCORMICK-BOYETT
PLUMBING CONTRACTORS
Par Sales, Service er Repairs Pbaea PI 7-47W PI MSH
443 PARKWAY DRIVE MIAMI SHOWS, M
Rear curtain work a .pecialty. only ".pecia. tool,
make our bargaini unbeatable
PHONE MR. MACK NE 5.164.
Us, Inc.
and "know how'
2733 N.W. 36th ST.
$ TAIL PIPES V2 PRICT T
WITH ALL MUFFLERS.
CAU FOR
APPOINTMENT
SAVE
WITH THIS
AD.
%
DUAL EXHAUST SYSTEMS AT LOWEST PRICES
SKIP'S MUFFLER SHOP
3000N.W.79t,3t. PL 1-5032
A HERITAGE...
Sp5^aJS
l,n i~ T? ,he W"orical md
S1K enerat.oM. The heritage
miMoeius or enduring uautj
M. Abroms. Ctntral Meee,,,
DADE MONUMENTS INC
3241 S.W. 8th St. Miomi
Mi. HI 4-2018
PER Ar.NU> .
iami
Resou-rea*.
Over*-
tioo.oac
. .
Savings and Loan Association
LARMIT .no OLDIST IN MIAMI BACH
1611 Washington Ave.
|Q6B Washington Ave. 71st and Harding A"
260 Sunny Isles Blvd.
and-YOUR NEAREST MAILBOX!


,chUH-
Paqe 11 B
n
ZOA Leaders W I Hear UJA Report
an Jewish refugees from Hungary
and Egypt by Rabbi Herbert A.
Friedman, executive vice chairman
of the UJA.
Also appearing on the program
will be Mortimer May. of Nashville,
Tenn., immediate past president of
the ZOA who will discuss the re-
lationship between the UJA and
the ZOA, and Dr. Sidney Marks.
of New York City. ZOA national
executive director.
Over 300 national and local lead-
ers of the Zionist Organization of
America will attend a breakfast
at 9:15 a.m. Friday morning in the
Algiers hotel.
Max Brestter, Chicago, nation-
al chairman of Hm UJA commit-
to* of th* ZOA, will b* chairman
of tho breakfast.
ZOA members will hear a report

Stein Memorial Added to Library
The Samuel Stein Library Me- this .section in our library. Nothine
morial Section of the Beth Sholom | gave Stein greater pleasure than to
Library will be formally dedicated
at a special service in the new
Chapel of Temple Beth Sholom
Sunday afternoon.
ish Writer
Honored
Isser Tolush, Miami |
indent for many years, will
at a reception and
[Sunday evening at Hibiscus
[Alton rd. and 10th st.
ifti'i top Yiddish and
wriitrs, including I. J.
ind Jacob Ltschintky,
among thos* present to
Tolush. Master of c*re-
i will bt veteran literary
| Dr. Alexander Mukdoni.
Beach Community Sing-
ler the direction of Ben
.with Margaret Yomen at
will participate.
Tho ceremony will follow, th*
unveiling ceremony at Mt. Nebo
Cemetery at 1 p.m. "At th* tint*
of hi* passing, Stain was treasur-
er of our' congregation," Ralph
Spero, president, explained Wed-
nesday.
"Sam Stein loved books, and it
is altogether fitting that_we should
honor his memory by dedicating
behold a growing generation of
loyal Jews steeped in our literary
heritage," said Spero.
\ hm. Slates Talk
iGrtater Miami Lay Diabetes
|nll hold its next meeting
rawing at the Community
ibWg.,*N\V 1st st.
I speaker will be Mrs. Vera
lenpervisor of Visiting Nur-
I Dade County. Her subject
ne in Diabetes." A
and answer period will
Religious Zionists
To Hear Leader
Baruch Segal, executive member
of the newly formed Religious Zion-
ist Organization of America and
treasurer of the Chicago Hapoel
Hamizrachi. will discuss "Whither
Religious Zionism?" at Beth Israel
Synagogue, 711 40th st., Saturday
evening.
Segal, for many years an active
participant in communal religious
projects in Chicago, will report to
the local Hapoel Hamizrachi group
on the recent convention at which
the religious Zionist organizations
of America,.Hapoel Hamizrachi and
Mizrachi, merged.
Brandeis Group to Meet
Louis D. Brandeis group of Mi-
ami Beach Hadassah will meet
Monday noon at North Shore Jew-
ish Center.
t
VM

\

l(Si?1,m*kY of the Walutai." Butero. prominent menv
rr^fcxa-tall native tribe in Belgian Congo. i known
"""jl dancer in all Ajnca Hii performance ia one of
I wondera to be seen in-Cineramq'e neweet lot*** antj
Tffi" production- Lowdl Tnomon' "Seren Wondere
w. now playing exclusive Florida engagement at
^Jtoatre in Miami Beach.
F*-TON
8ADOFF
GILBERT B. SCHWARTZ
SADOFF & SCHWARTZ
CrUTIFHD PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS
*NNOUNC THt RKMOVAU OT OFFICtt
TO
8* aouTHwKsr first strut
MIAMI a. FLORIDA
I*"***,.
FRANKLIN ISaSI
Proceeds to Aid
Miami Patients
A dinner-dance for donors will
be sponsored Sunday evening, Mar.
3, at Lou Walters' Latin Quarter,
by the Greater Miami Auxiliary,
American Medical Center at Dan-
ver.
Proceeds from the event will
be used to send Miami area
cancer-tuberculosis patients to
the Colorado sanatorium.
Chairman for the event is Mrs.
Herman Schoenfeld. Mrs. Anne
Metz is reservations chairman.
Special meeting of the auxiliary
will be held Feb. 27 at the Sands
hotel.
DAyBMU
BY HENRY LEONARO
i
Chief Rabbi of Winnipeg
Dies Unexpectedly at 67
Rabbis Abraham Herson. spirit-
ual leader of Tifereth Israel North-
side Center, and David Herson,
Beth Emeth Congregation, left Mi-
ami early this week to attend the
funeral of their father, Rabbi Hirsh
Herson.
The elder Rabbi Herson, chief
rabbi of Winnipeg, Canada, died
unexpectedly Saturday night at
th* ape of 67.
leth David Tots Mark
Noted February Birthdays
Beth David nursery and kinder-
garten presented a patriotic pro-
gram last week in celebration of
the birthdays of Washington and
Lincoln.
Dr. T. Aidman, psychologist, ad-
dressed parents on "The Psycho-
logical Adjustment of the Pre-
school Child."
He is survived by his wife, Sarah,
of Winnipeg, three daughters and
three other sons in addition to
Rabbis Abraham and David Her-
son.
Hebrew Teachers Meet
Hebrew Teachers Assn. of Great-
er Miami will meet Tuesday even-
ing, Mar. 5, at Kneseth Israel Con-
gregation. ___
LEGAL NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 19*934.
NOTICE TO DEFEND
MARGARITA CHAMAI.IK,
Plaintiff.
I>MITRI r-HA.MAL.IK.
Defendant.
TO: DMITRI CHAMAI.IK
?04 East 7th Street
New York City. New York
TOl' ARE HEREHY REQUIRED to
erre a copy of your Ul to the
Complaint for Dtvorre In the above
cauae. on the Plaintiff-* ""mey*. and
llle th* orllnal In the Office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court or. orbe-
for* the lat Say of April, 1&7. otfcer-
wi*e aald Complaint for Divorce wUI
be taken aa confeaeed by you.
D-t-thl.BWth4la^fT.H.bru.ryiim..
deal) Clerk of th* Circuit Court,
Dade County. Florida.
By WM. w. stocking. Deputy Clerk.
LiON A. EPSTEIN
Attorney for Plaintiff
I tO Lincoln Road
Miami Beach. Florida
I/1-I-1S-M. ._____________
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE*' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA IN PROBATE. N*. S**S3-A
in Re: ESTATE OF
JACK CROWN
Deceased ___^
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor* and All I'*' Rav-
ine Claim* or Demand* Acalnit Said
^You! and each of you are h'reby
notified and reaorred to present aey
cT.lm. and demand, which you. or
either of you, may ajraln*t taje
?"tile of JACK CROWN of Dad* Countv. Florida. t< the Hot
^BTcounty Judae* of Da*la County,
ind file th* **me In t^1' *""* '"
the County Courthouse In Dad* Coun-
Iv Florida, within elaht calender
o^Bth. from the date of '?-
cation hereof, dald cUUma or da
...n.l. to contain the lejal rtdrea*
of the claimant and to be .worn to
and prw*nted aa aforeaald. or are
will be barred. Be* Section 7M.1S of
*JSS Rlrtia/S: a i, ...
ffBLSSfff^ L-*t Will a-d
Te.tament of '* SSXrieP*'*'mA
KOVNRR MVNNHEIMER
420 l.Ui'H'ln Road
Miami lleach. Mnrlda
.!5g.'.g5!.'J!5g.:v!=g.:.rrg.^
DR. EMANUEL PUSHKIN
Optometrist
announces the removal
of his office .
to
1353 Coral Way
Miami
FR 9-2388
"Pop why
is the
sky blue?"
"
Maybe Pop doesn't know the answer hut it's a
good bet he'll give it his best Sunday pitch. Why?
Well, for one thing, Pop doesn't want to appear
ignorant in the eyes of his pride and joy
For another, he wants his boy to have an
interest and curiosity about things and to know)
most of the reasons for things. If he had the
time he'd devote many hours a week teaching
him many of life's valuable lessons.
Like thrift.
He would naturally want his lad to be thrifty,
to know the importance and best uses o( money*
At Washington Federal there's a special place
in our hearts for the youngsters.
Hundreds of them have savings accounts with us.
They seem to like us and the way they arc
treated. We're glad because we like them and
we get a special charge out of knowing thatf,
in our small but sincere way, we arc helping
them to acquire the rewarding habit of thrift.
If you have any small fry at your place we'd
be happy to roll out the red caspct and extend
a warm welcome to themand to you
We think you'll like a habit wr've acquired.'
We call it Persona,! Service.
Drop in for a sample soon.

jack o. GoaooN
Freaidenl
WASHIN
TOTAL ASSETS
oven
$21,000,000
A'
*
*jmiu m. couasHON
Chairman of m loot*
FEDERAL
i
ASSOCIATION
ACM
3Vt Cvrrent
OMeeadton Inured
Saving!
1244 WASHINGTON AVE. Phone JEff*rson 8-8452
1120 NORMANDY DRIVE Phone UNion 6-9667
MIAMI BEACH


Page 12 B
*
ln*i*tn*rMinr
Frid
T- Hth
JQar ^/Ititzvali
Stephen, son oi Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Scheaffer. 7517 Ad-
venture ave., will become
Bar Mitzvah Saturday morn-
ing, Mar. 2, at North Shore
Jewish Center. Rabbi Mayer
Abramowitz will ofliciate.
Stephen is a student at religi-
ous schol of Center and at-
tends Nautilus Junior High.
Michael, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Benjamin Lazarus, 1300 Cleve-
land rd.. will become Bar Mitz-
vah Saturday morning. Mar.
2. at North Shore Jewish Cen-
ter. Rabbi Mayer Abramowitz
will officiate. Michael is a
student at religious school of
Center and attends Nautilus
Junior High.
Ira Strumpf Will
Be Bar Mitzvah
Ira :if. MM of Mr.
Harold StHinW. uiM !-
, come Bar at Flagler Gra-
na 2. Rahbi Leo Helm will officiate,
and .Wirv will cunihirt the service.
Jcffry. as ihe DM rabbi of the
junior congregation, served la that
ity ('ears and con-
f th" Mich Kolidav nrvtoaa.
He is prc-en'l.v on the junior con-
ixory council and a
member of the first graduating
i-la* of the religious schoo!.
In addition to being president of
the TweenAse Club, he L a Heat-
her of the debating team and active
in many of the athletic and youth
programs at the Center. He i>- an
honor student at Kmloch Park
Junior High School and plays cello
in the school orchestra
Mr. Strumpf is well known for
his many Jewish and civic activ-
ities and is immediate past presi-
dent of Flagler Granada. He and.
Mrs. Strumpf will be hosts at an
One? Shabbat Friday evening and'
a Kiddush following the services
on Saturday. Jeffry will be host
to his friends at a party in the
Center Saturday evening.
;.
...
Bard, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Brenner, will cele-
brate his Bar Mitzvah at Tem-
ple Emanu-El Saturday morn-
ing. Rabbi Irving Lehrmcn
will officiate. Bard is an eighth
grade student at Miami Beah
Junior High and attends Tem-
ple Emanu-El religious school.
Robert Morris, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Herman Blumenkranz.
8927 Emerson ave., will be-
come Bar Mitzvah Saturday,
Mar. 2. at Temple Beth Sho-
lom. Rabbi Leon Kronish
i will officiate. Robert, a sev-
( enth grade student at Nauti-
lus Junior High, attends Beth
Sholom religious school.
Ballet Russe Due At Dade Auditorium
T h#( mnt ima-mtn_> L~U_>__ mm ....
The most important ba'let name'
in the United States is that of the i
Ballet Russe de Monte Carlo. The
oldest ballet company in this coun- <
try and the direct descendent of i
the Diaghileff Ballet, it will be!
presented by the University of Mi-'
ami Friday evening. Mar 15. and
Saturday matinee and evening !
Mar. 16. at the Dade County au- j
ditorium.
16, will inc ud. Swan Lake, H.r-
liquin.de and Le Beau Danube.
Scheduled Mar. 15 are Giselle,
The Black Swan and Sombrero*.
Matinee Mar. 16 will feature Le*
Sylphide*, Cirque de Deux and
Coppelia. Saturday eveninq, Mar.
Jost ,. productions to the repertoire each
season, he also adds new artists.
Many of the greatest names in bal-
let attained their fame with Bal-'
let Russe de Monte Carlo, among ;
them. Alicia Markova. Alexandra
Danilova. Tamara Toumanova. Leo-
nide Massine and Frederic Frank-
lin. Alumni of the Ballet Russe de
Monte Carlo are found wherever
, there are dancerson Broadway,
in Hollywood and on television.
Membership Drive
Will Honor Pallot
A state-wide B'nai B'rith mem-
bership eampaien in honor of civic
leader E Albert Pallot was an-
nounced Wednesday hv ton B"nai
B'rith District 5 officials. Mrs.
George Baltuch and Harry S. Sch-
wartz.
Pallot is president-elect of Dis-
trict 5. which numbers 22.000
members in seven Southeast states.
He will be sworn-in at opening
ceremonies of the 81st B'nai B'rith
convention due in Miami Beach in
June.
B'nai B'rith. now in its Hatf,
year, is the world's oldest Jewish
service organization.
Membership chairman for the I
drive i* Georq. J. Tali.noff, ,. '
**?* Theodore R. Wavne. Tali-!
anoff .* president of Hie State Fed-1
erat.on of B'nai B'rith Lodoe,.
Campaign goal is a 50 percent j
increase or 5.000 new B'nai B'rith
members in Florida. Talianoff said I
to add to the present 10.000 men
and women members.
Pallot ha. held num.rou, Una.
?'n. key po*t, in B'nai B'rith. He
mini "tl. B:"h S#rvie# c"-
m.H- for the Armed Force, and
Veteran* i, the B'nai B'rith menC
"r of the Bovernment'* Veteran*
Adv,*ory Committ- by .plln?
B'n.i ZtL?"'"'" ""*" of
BMI Br,H,' -"9in.l wartime
9rouP for v.r.,. --,-
F.o"eHSer'ed 3S PreSide,,t of the
B^hl T Federa,'0n f B
Br.t LodgeSf B'nai B'rith South
oFXgCeUndl- "-* "2
Rita to Become
Bas Mitzvah
Rita Joan, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Morton M. Beigel. 5523 Alham-
bra Circle. Coral Gables, will be-
ome Bas Mitzvah
Saturday, Mar. 2,
it Beth David
'oncregation.
Rabbi Yaakov
'.. Rosenberg will
>ff iciate. Rita's
I o u s i n Ilene
Young, of Chest-
nut Hill, Mass.,
'vho was Bas Mitz-
ah at the same
*T4 time last year,
will attend.
Rita attends Beth David religious
school and Ponce De Leon Junior
High, where she is a member of
the Poncettes and band.
Out-of-town visitors expected are
Mrs. Mack Geringer. Great Neck,
L.I.; Miss Frances Beigel, Brook-
line, Mass.: and Mr. and Mrs. Alec
Bluestein, Wrnthrop. Mass.
Barbara, daughter of Mrl
Mrs. Samuel Jafiee, &
t., will become Bas bb
Friday evening at North'
'with Center. Rabbi
Abramowitz will otn
Barbara is a student ou chooj_oi Center,
luncheon Held Wedit
Luncheon of the Sisteri
Temple Judea was held W,
day noon. Chairman of thej
was Mrs. B. Auerbach
Tashman Bar Mitzvah
Stephen, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Archie Tashman. will celebrate his
Bar Mitzvah at Temple Emanu-El
Saturday morning. Rabbi Irving
Lehrman will officiate. Stephen
attends eighth graae at Miami
Beach Junior High and is a student
at Temple Emanu-El religious
school.
GREATER MIA!
.ACCLAIMS!
CINERAMA'S
os seen lhfevq>
Ihe greatest wondr-
ClNERAfc
COLOt Br TIC.
"PMOKI BaSUVANOM t
rooseve;
'73 AATHUB COOfBtT BO ""."t'
JEfferson 8-2393 4
Wagner to be Topic
Edward Clarke, of the University
* Miami school of music win
speak on heIlfeandworkofR.c
l"Pa *>* cub. enry Gregom;
selections from the opera.
Kri,NU, lWrail < on^r^alion
1415 EucLd Avenue Miami Beach &
The iiiqhlu Acel^med
||) and World Renowned
I CANTOR MAURICE GANCHOFF S
Accompanied by Ell SAMUELS' CHO'R
: Wi'l Appear at Services &
(Jj Friday. Mar. 8. 5:15 p.m. and Saturday. Mar. 9. 8:30 a.m. 8
* ALSO AT A CONCERT SUNDAY. MARCH 10. 8:30 pjn. fjj
[lj wth Mr. Schreibman at the Organ
HIBISCUS AUDITORIUM
Completely Air Conditioned
955 Alton Road, Miami Beach, Florida
Available for Weddings, Bar Mitzvahs. Dances,
Meetings and all Social Activities.
Edward A. Plofaia, teafa; Mmmmfar AadlteriaBi PfcwJ
^nt JE 8-297* JEM517I
UNIVERSITY of MIAMI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
SUN. MAR.
3rd Ml.
Audit.rit.ni
MOW. MAR.
4th DADE
AditriM
:30
PIERRE MONTEUX
atTEST CONDUCTOR
S.ngl. Tlck.te: $180-11.75-12.00 $3.-tW
PROGRAM
Overture to "Tbe Flying PuU-hman"-----*|
H|,j>i,lah Rhapaody
S.tiniihnnlc Poem, "Don Juan"

Hj ni|ihny No. IV _
T.ck.ti on mi. u. M t off M0 ,.4080: M.B. Aud. J '*
SC-ll!,ty ,Aud Hl -MO; Cord.li.-a m Miami) Am.d*ni < B'
orm m Coral Q.bi...
new DANIA
JAI ALAI
' PALACE
8 pm
Admission
ifrom 35<
WAII0NS:
MIAMI; FR 1-5549
H0UYW00D: 3-1516
f loudedol* JA 4-286S
US.1 AI DANIA .
OADC COUNTY AUDITOR""^
rri. A Sat. March 8 p u.
S.t Mat.. M.rch 2:30 *
NATIONAL
Ml s
OF CANADA
Top Balltt Co. on
American Continent
David
FRANCA ADAMS SW
COMPANY OF 70 WfTH FULL ORCHES""
Mjt.: 1.80.|2.00-V08 Evt.: II.TB-MOO -7S-W ***
At MH.noff-^_HI M| Aud. Off. H
l-MN


-MnlsWcrMton
- CHOPS
sms CHOP
i iW a*w
- CWCKfM
A Unique Experience
in Dining Pleasure
DINNER
FROM SI .65
r TTTa Hot Delicatessen and our Own Bakery Goods
jFri-n Night Di.aer Ce-elkeeetery Win., S.ltier 1 Knish.s
Ktehiiiqton Ave. Opposite City Hall Miami Beach
C11 .a- tp 9 p.- _J^fr>'*-"**
BLUE ROOM
.JAN, WIAf-'i BEACH
SUPERB DINING
PLUS
Dinner mmltc fcy
SID LEWIS &
ORCHESTRA
I HOTEL DINING ROOM
2729 Collins Avmw, Miesal teeth
MOW SfRV/WG DAILY
Page 13 0
For the Finest in
Kosher Dining
visit MICHEL'S
Open Daily .
Dinner served 4 to 9:30
Under Strict Kosher Supervision
940 -71st St., Miami Beach si Mashgiach On Promises
NORMANDY ISLE
Oopesite tea Fountain
TAKE L BUS DIRECT TO US
fnt Parking Air Conditioned'
Catering for All Occasions
[Phone UN 6-6043

'
FROM 5 P.M.
HAROLD PONT and IRVIN GORDON
GORDON and PONT
lT3
KOSNII CATERERS
from hars e"eeevres to complete buffet
\* Mi ST., MIAMI PHON1 FR -7Wo
" Under Raheialcol S.pervisieo
| MOUSE WEDDINGS IAI MITZVAHS IKEPTIONS
,^N_-WW-'\~^'WW1-/WWWWW^WWN-
H
M
A Traditional Friday Night Dinner
STRICTLY KOSHER
SUPERVISION
UNDER KABUHKAl
At WINE AND SELTZER
Btt, MATZOH BALL SOUP, KREPLACH,
n KEF AU JUS, ROAST CHICKEN,
NCKUNG, CHICKEN OK BE* IN POT,
~BMM, TZIMMES, KUGEl, STRUDEL
iSSERTS, TEA OR COFFEE
. r A FULL 10 COURSE DINNER
ytiizlPtaza.
$395
RES.:
JC I-6C31
Royal Hungarian TO Restaurant
For Beouf iful/y Arranged Affairs with Traditional
CuisineUs* Our Kosher Catering facilities
731 WASHINGTON AVENUE, MIAMI REACH PHONE JE 8T401
f
Chaplain Gets
Air Force Award
Chaplain (Capt.) Kalman L. Levi-
tan has been selected "Chaplain of
the Year" for the Air Force.
Ho was also awardad the
"Pour Chaplains Award," com-
memorating the sinking of the
Dorchester during World War II,
at a banquet Fab. 2 in the Wal-
dorf-Astoria hotal, Naw York
City.
He is the son of Rabbi and Mrs.
Abraham Levitan, 10 SE 6th st..
Miami. Rabbi Levitan is spiritual
leader of Southwest Jewish Center.
Captain Levitan is staff chaplain,
Atlantic Division Headquarters, at
McGuire Air Force Base, New Jer-
sey.
FAJKING
COLLINS AVE. AT 17th ST.. M1AM< BEACH
r"^a*S^*P**Vas*^Vn*B^a^ \m~^ou"^i. if^.i j"^. -l~^L u*~*Li i_f*>. J~*L\ u
Located In the heart of Havana
The Hotel Lido is conveniently situated
for the shopping center, theatres. Cen-
tral Park, Amerioan Club and the
famous Prado Boulevard. AH rooms,
Single or double, have complete bath,
rooms and air-conditioned.
U of M Teacher
Speaks Here
Herbert Heiken, local attorney
who recently returned from Eur-
ope, addressed the Miami Beach
Zionist Luncheon Club at a meet-
ing Wednesday noon on "Our State
Department and Western Europe."
Heiken is a mombor of the
Amorican Civil Liberties Union
and an instructor in government
at the University of Miami. He
was formerly an instructor of in-
ternational law and political re-
lations at the University of Mary-
land.
Community singing; was led by
Jacob Pishman, and news. <>f the
world was presented by Dr. Abra-
ham Woifaon. The meeting was
.a the Raleigfa hotel: Chair-
Dean was Bdwin Harger. Cc-ehair-
men were Lawrence Uau and Jo-
sejm Alter.
m*
*y&
VHAT'S THE OCCASION
5&i*
Horrt'i.
-v mitr worn irt tecue>i,
you'll he glad you chose che Monte Carlo
Famed for us dining elegance, the
Monte Carlo specialize* in social event
"know-how" whether it be for or 400
The next time >ou plan a wedding,
bar-miuvah, card partyin fact
any social event you'll be glad
you chose IS for the occasion.
P'a.:.':Xr* UN 6-8721
Oni the- occAn at torn strceiv.
warian Pine Tree Inn Restaurant
- OLD WORLD ATMOSPHERE -
ORIGINAL GERMAN DISHES
^ported & Domestic Beer & Wine,
^termg to Private parties & Ban e
Ample Free Parkincj Air Conditioned
S W w Rd" Iu8t ^^ 0| New Seaxa
i 37lh A^onue HI 6-6480
Mad Hatter's Brunch
North Dade chapter oi Women's
American ORT will hold a mad
hatter's branch .meeting at Tyler"!
Reataurant, 12369 Biscayne blvd.,
on Mar. 13 at 9 45 a m
. finest cuisine
for discriminating
people
NICK 4
ARTHUR'S
RESTAURANT
Your Hosts
NICK f. ARTHUR
Succulent charcoal steaks done to
a tender turn delectable
dishes to tempt the most pampered
palate
far geservetns rfcene
UN 6 9759
1601 79th St. Causeway
Dining Room Open to the Public
SUPERB CUISIHt
DAVID RUSHER'S .
Reservations Ph. UM 6-8831
ON THE OCEAN AT 67th STREET, MIAMI BEACH
Under strict
Dietary
Supervision
Air conditioned,
centrally heated
In the
Sterling Room

>
PMONE Jt b->66V
CAIERERS
LINCOLN MANOR %2LT
"Ci the Ocean"
SERVING 7 COURSE KOSHER DINNER from $1.65
Catering For AU Occasions
[AIR CONDITIONED LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES
Uadar Rabbinical Supervision of Vaed Heheshrefh of Aeederh Israel
Rabbi I. N. Ever, Director
Free Portlr* en Premises 7 L'NCOIN ROAD. MIAMI BEACH
have a truly luxurious
wedding I I fashion show I I banquet
at the exciting new...
Fikaloos tlffiict-
it sensiWt pricts!
Because of our matchless facilities.
and experienced management
and expertly trained staff, we cn
serve any event for much less
than you could imagine!
Yet you will enjoy all the glamour
and excitement of Miami Beach's
newest luxury hotel!
And rememberhere at the Seville
a luncheon lor ten or a banquet
for over a thousand can be served
with the iwt gracious ease1
Consult us mm
Seville
lira

I
CALL CATERING
DEPARTMENT
JElferson 2-2511
OCEANFRONT. 29th TO 30th STREETS, MIAMI BEACH
J
Specia
Have* that
Msstln0. I
anquel, or
I Occasion ^
You'll find complete
facilities to exactly satisfy
your needs in the Kismet,
Aladdin, Scheherazade and
Rubaiyat Rooms, be it fer a
wedding or a private party!
tor Informations
HAZEL ALLISON
Catering Director,
Mtn St. Collins Awo.
r-v>vwnr^r^^^'''


.llLL^Kl.' I
V '
I
Spaet Will Choir
Brandeis Dinner
Miami Beach Councilman Har-
old B. Spaet. was this week named
chairman of the annual dinner of
Brandeis University Associates,
whifh will be held Mar. 24 at the
Seville hotel.
Spaet is president of the Bran-
deis University club of Greater
Miami and active in many other
I hihnthropic groups in Dade
County.
Samuel Friedland, of Food
Fair Stores, and Rabbi Irving
Lehrman, spiritual leader of
Temple Emanu-EI, are heading
a group of prominent Jewish
leaders who will attend the af-
fair.
According to Joseph Linsey. Mi-
ami and Boston businessman, and
a member of the board of trustees
of Brandeis University, the school
will spend over So.000.000 in 1957
to huild additional dormitories and
other buildings. The university-
was established in 1948 with about
100 students, and today numbers
close to 1.300 undergraduates and
graduate students.
As his gambling mentor. Charles Bickford. watches in back-
ground, Tony Curtis plays poker for big stakes in this scene
from "Mister Cory, Gambler." Universal-International picture
in color and CinemaScope which co-stars Curtis. Martha Hyer.
Bickford and Kathryn Grant. Picture plays through Monday at
Caiib. Miami and Miracle theatres.
UM Dinner Will Feature Wylie
Philip Wylie will review the I'm- anniversary meeting will be at
rersity of Miami's 30 years of scr- the Eden Roe hotel,
vice to the community and nation.
ANACONDA
OFFERS
ACREAGE
J41
LOTS
Pi
\ ..

in.
SI,915 Per Lot
29" down on 141
with Liberal Terms.
720
ACRES



S600 Per Acre
29' down. Liberal Terms.
100
ACRES

F I

S3.300 Par Acre
29': down. Liberal Terms.
ACREAGE DEPARTMENT
JAckson 3-1411
DAY OH NIGHT
ANACONDA
REALTY CO.
303 E. Las Olas
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
and president Jay F. W. Pearson
will outline its plans for the future
at the ninth annual citizens board-
board of trustees formal dinner
meeting Mar. 13.
Though traditionally held on
campus, this year's special 30th
Let Your Purim Gift
Be Seagram's VO
It is an honored tradition among
the Jewish people to exchange
goodiei on Punm. It goes without
saying thnt in sending tokens of
esteem and friendship to each
other we wish t'> make a good im-
prcsBkn on the recipient.
Wo therefore suggest that ynu
consider sending a bottle of Sea-
gram* V'O to those you cherish
and hold dear. For no orher whis-
key will honor the receiver and |
bespeak the good intentions of the
giver quite as much as Seagram's
VO. It is the finest Canadian whis-
key ever made, and its taste and !
bouquet are unmatched.
No wonder then thnt you will
find Seagram's VO in so manv;
Jewish homes where ood t;i*to is
a matter of habit. No wonder you
will find thai Seagram's vo .-" at
so many Jewish family gathering-
and celebrations.
On Purim and for any other fes-
tive occasion, make sure you have
a bottle of Seagram'! VO handv.i
You will po doubt have manv visit-
ors during the holiday, and you
will honor them l>> serving them
this find whiskey and at the same
time expressing your friendship
lor them And whenever a uift-giv-
MOD come- found, give Sea-
gram's VO, the moat honored gift
you can give S '!'
Chairman of the dinner commit-
tee is Mrs. William H. Stubblefield.
whose husband was named to the
board of trustees this year. Serving
with Mrs. Stifbblefield as co-chair-
men are Mrs. John Oliver LaGorce,
Mrs. Baron de Hirsch Meyer. Mrs.
Charles Moon and Mrs. George E.
Whitten.
Retiring president of the citizens
I board is Howe E. Moredock. Jr.
SEBRING
Attention Dairymen
ICRES Peature i.mii.
< i ron.l.
''". down.
. i mtlea
r iinlMUi Ho i hi -
Or |m II-. tin. I Id* .1 loi
. i .1 rs men I
17". per acre. 2* down. Bal-
lpen
llREP i loae to Sebrlnff.
ii II ......i ritnia land. $is<>
i. Tel I
KT. ROAD fl
I S "7 I ...... Fl. deep IJ1.50
Ft
Inm imd '. parcel*. 2
In -11>. lying between
M Rl :s. conatatteg of H
I u* laml. 120 ai ren
nun k. unit over 4 Fl. I
i fn-ntaitr. All fur $ii".,-
i*i" 110,......low* nd t.al-
niiip over I" year*.
H \\ MONO U. M-.lvi.. Realtor
V fi-TSi'l
i"i cii, |, Rebrtfif. Ha.
Hrokere Cooperate f
To Servo You Is
Our Pleasure
Ed. J. Vischi
Real Estate in All
its Branches
12484 N.I. 7th AVENUE
Phone PI 4-4661
REAL ESTATE
SALESMEN
NEEDED
Norman E. Butler, Realtor
MO 1-1440
t0 13030 N.V. 7th Awe.
FOR ALL TYPE OF SASH OR JALOUSIES
BAR [OFT STORM SHUTTERS
MAINTENANCE INCORPORATED
Flagler Federal
Plans Expansion
Following the annual sharehold-
ers and board of directors meet-
ingg. Paul H. Mars, president of
Flagler Federal Savings and Loan
Assn.. announced the association's
plans to expand present quarters
to provide for a complete mort-
gage and appraisal department and
also increase the customer service
area.
Alfred Browning Parker, vice
president of the association and
nationally known architect, has just
completed plans for the addition of
1.000 sq. ft. to the present quar-
ters. He said 800 sq. ft. upstairs
will be added to the mortgage de-
partment and the remaining 200
sq. ft. will increase the lobby area.
Marks also announced election of
the following officers and direc-
tor- president. Paul II. Man; vice
president, Henry E. Wolff, I v
Meltzer. Alfred Browning Parker;
secretary. Seymour D. Keith; treas-
urer. Robert L. Rice.
Directors include the above offi-
cers, plus Tildo S. Carrara and c.
Guthrie Babcock.
The following appointments
Ault. assistant vice president and
were made by the board: Edwin D.
mortgage loan officer; Hersrhel
Rosenthal, assistant vice president
andcontroller; Thomas R. Payne,
head teller; Miss Clara B. Baldwin!
assistant treasurer.
Marks informed the meeting that
as of Jan. 16, Flagler Federal had
reached the unprecedented mark
of S6.400.000 in savings and $7,-
500.000 in assets.
R. H. Shaddick
REALTOR
SALES PROPERTY MANAGEMENT
MORTGAGE LOANS
98 GIRALDA AVENUE
Shaddick Building
CORAL GABIES
Ph. Hlfklend 8 2591
depeNDab
RE*L ESTAT
KNOW.How
!W E.V01
iH0,UND,
The Next
UNSPOILED
SOUTHWEST Flfl
and
NAPLES IS ITS CAP
" vou W imertittdin,
investment- of excellent ,
acreage and you m %-j
$175 to $500 per r* fo,,
unable land with gntt
take the time to dm. w;
consult u>.
Cheap Acreage Ij \M
the Best IniewnisJ]
E. M. Brown Real |
29 9t Siren,;
*" N.,|
Reoltor
Phone: Midway J-21|J
Associate!: E. H. ITON, L
Capt. W. A B.rtM,
USCG (Ret.)
%J^mafrWf^rfTVnw9m^
FORT fl
OPPORTUNITY!
/00 ACRES NEAR CITY erf I
active center fretrtsei
pertent boulevard. $310
29% cash and balontt It i
payments. Fine ivMivitiei i
JEFFCOTTl
Realty Invest
2400 FIRST
FORT MYERS, HMItll
(Division of Ludmen Corporation)
F.H.A. Financing DIAL
3427 NORTH MIAMI AVE.
FR 3-5491
THE McCUNE COMPANY
APPRAISERS COUNSELORS
ADRIAN McCUNE, MA I
MARION C McCUNE, MA. I.
151 N.E. THIRD STREET
MIAMI
BttanlWi iM
NAT RATNER
ISeal I slut v Investments
announeen the opening oi
ottieeH in the new
Miami Ueaeh Federal Kuilding
Ltneoln Hoatl at Washington
ph. ,9E R-r,VHt ^
member
Miami Beach Board of Realtors
F/orido Association 0/ Realtors
National Association of Real Estate Boards


rMarch
I, 1957
NOTICE
+Jewlsti nor Idiom
MR.
,f,,S,\:.,.,r Si
i"r;:;.':,. !.....*
*"1 L,v of your Answer
iftfkt"" "" ,,,",n,
LEGAL NOTICE
Page 15 B
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
SIITK'K IS HEREBY (ilVKN tlmt
LEGAL NOTICE
_____NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HERKBT QIVEN that
QUBTAVB MANDELL
SAM BTERN
2/11-22 8/1-8
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICB IK HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to .'tutu* In
business under the fletlHn.s nsne of
KAUiLOCH DRESS F7HOP, INC
,,. ,-' ROBK"T OOIJJBN, Agent'.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE Ifl HEREBY OIVBN
th..t Hi.- undersigned, deah-tna to en-
gage In buslm- under the Flctltloui
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring lo .m
business iirnl.i the ri.fltW.un nan..', of
CONVENTION* EXHIBITION \1i\l
BUURAPHINf] SERVICE; CONVEN-
TION & EXHIBITION LETTER BER-
VICE; CONVENTION BXHIRI
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned", desiring to engage in
business under ili<- fictitious name of
JANITORIAL SERVICES COMPANY
at I626T. M.B. Mb Court, North Miami
Beach Intends lo rtelfftcr ?-ald name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
iii.N lii PUCATINO service. THE of Dade County, FTorlda.
.MAIL I'.u.V MiMI O'liltAI'H; THE MARTIN
HOt'THWHMTER at Mlwnl. Florida. STANLEY M. PHKH
Mth day ol February. |KovNKR VlANMMIKlP"****
1 Attorneys for MetaJ Products Company
1/1
E LEATHERM AN.' AlUWWi
Clerk of Circuit Court. l/l-U-M
RlVliJK.IH-m.iy Clerk.
Sfi WAI.I-KR
"J, Plaintiff
RBI.I
Cfh, Florida
C gy PUBLICATION
f rfncJlT COURT OF THE
,ey JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
naoi COUNTY, FL.OR-
rCHD*NCERV NO. HW1.
Etat
jpSEI'H JURIST,
KSWpH JURIST.
flfiPSSksd. N-" York,
or HKI'.KIIY NOTIFIED
f Comiilalnl for Divorce
,^1 Mala** yuu and >u are
II copy of your An
NOTICK UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICB IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring lo engage In
business under the fictitious names of
EASTERN VAN LINES. OOLTZMAN'
BROS., ALLSTATE VAN LINES,
AAA MOVING STORAOK. AA
ALLSTATES VAN LINER at 911 N.
E. 78th Street, Miami, Florida intends
to register said names with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
ROBERT OOLTZMAN
KOVNER & MANNHEIMER
Attorneys for Robert UolUman
2/13-21 8/1-8
ITCH, sole Owner.
ARTHl'K BNYDER
Attorney for Applfc-nnt
420 Lincoln Road
2/1-8-13-2:'
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY UIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
HANI! MATES UK MIAMI at 111 N.B
174th St., North Miami lleach. Florida
intends to register said name with the.
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, FTorlda.
JACK ISHOWIT7.. 100% Owner.
ARTHUR I. SNVIiKR
Attorney for Hand Mates of Miami
2/1-8-15-22
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of .
"Tarry'a" at 142 Glralda Avenue. Coral register
Gables. Florida. Intend to register said '
i name with the Clerk of the Circuit
uh,r pleading on Hie Plain- court, of Hade County, Florida.
i-ARL FI'WIN Lll'- ROBERT FLEMING
Lincoln Road, Miami Beach. j,. PATRICIA FLBMINO
il thereof FALK A AMB8
(Be. Of the Clerk of the < ir- |ty MERVYN L. AMES
Hie ."..Hi .l.lv Altorneys for ROBERT FLHMINO and
i. re. Pro Con*
|m fntereii against >ou.
i m.i. Coun-
la) of IVbruary,
. B. LEATHERM \N.
Itrk of in.- ''Ii lit Court
Ml)
liaBlCE, n: D.C.
b(I UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
IS HEREBY GIVEN Hi.U
jwd. aestrlng to engage
l andtr th llctilliius name
' ISI.K 1,AIM'II''MAT at
Id* Boulevuid. Sunny Isle,
tj, Ha., iutend to legi-lci
iih the Clerk ..f the >'ii -
Count v, Florida,
WILLIAM A. ACRKF:
iiiris i. ackf:e
: IaAIi
' Api'lk-ant
Brae HutUling. Miami ?<~
Attorneys
M. PATRICIA FLEMING, bla wife
2/8-15-22 2/1 ______________________
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY UIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
buslneaa under the fictitious name of
BUPBRIOR VBND1NO al 71 Con-
gress Building Intends to register jtald
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. F'lorida.
SUPERIOR SALES CORP.
A Fla. Cory.
PALLOT. SILVER MULLOY
Attorneys for Applicant
7"1 Congress Hldsj.
2/15-22 8/1-8 ____________
PCE UNOER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
IISHKREUY GIVKN that 1701 Coiujl'eea
W|iied. desiring to engage "
i under ih< flctltiuus name
SMNHKIEK at no Collins
Hiimi Keach. F'la Intend*
Iff i>M name with the Clerk
tun Court of Dade County.
WE HTi>P, Sole Owner
R laJUi
' Applicant
pjn* liuilum., Miami 33
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NO/NCE IS HKRFHIY QIVEN that
the undersigned, dealrlng to engage In
Justness under the fictitious name of
L'PKBIOR VENDING SALES at 701
Congress Building Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
SUPERIOR SALES CORP.
A FUt. Corp.
PALLOT. ilU.VEH** MULLOY
Attorneys for Applicant
BUS.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREUY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
IMSINF:SS FINDERS at 127 N. E. 1st
Avenue. Miami, Florida Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
MAI'RICE KI'IWAK, Sole Owner.
WALTMAN it COHEN, Attys.
Attorneys for Applicant.
1102 Congress Hldg.
2/1-8-13-22
Int. n.I to register said names with
the. Clark of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida,
CHARLES & MARIAN
FREBFIBLD, Owners
2/22. 8/1-8-15
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE LS UKHKbl GIVEN, that.
lh. undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
ilVK INN .H IT7L' N W. 79 Street. Mi-
ami. FTorkat. Intend tp >elster seid
name with the clerk of the Circuit
Cenrt of hade County, Florida.
ANNIE S. TAYL4IU.
KrWKUTH IIOWNKS,
Sole Owners.
KKSSLER A GARS
Attorneys for Applicants
1998 S.V/. lt Street
2/22. J/l-Sfli
R. DEE
Attorney for Applicmt
II< S.-yl.old Bldg.
2/28, 2/1-8-ir,
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HBRBBY OIVBN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
ARI.OS In th. City of Miami Beach.
Florida Intend to register the said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dude County, Florida.
Dated at Miami. Florida, Offll 11th,
day of February l^ir,7
AltNi'l.h WALKER
IX>l'ISE WALKER
WKPMAH WEPMAN
Hlscavne Bldg.
2/15-22 3/1-8
NOTICE UNOER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business.-.under the fietltlous name of
HOPF: 8Ctilu.lL al 6bti aV>uth West
4th Street. Miami, Florida, Intends
to reglater said ijamt with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
8IG EISKNRERG. President.
Hope School.
EMANCEL L1--.VENSON
Attorney for Hope Scho.,1,
809 Biscayne Hldg.. Miami 32, Fla.
2/15-22 8/1-8
UNOER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
IK BXREBY OIVBN that
fiinl. demrlng to engage In.
Mt-i the fictitious name of
SUMi SHOES at 1S8-30 N.B.
*"t North Mtoml Reach, I ,..r
* I., register said name with
',?","* Ciiiuit Court of hade
"HER r, PUANZBAUM
tit r.jr, XK 17-Jn.l Street
imi Beach, Florida
L Rosi:\
'J^i'^":| i' FUngbtton
Road,
NOTICB, UNDER FICTITIOUS
'NAMI LAW
. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
CHI'S .JUfNIMUES at ttZ N. W. 27th
Avenue, MJaml, FIs.. intend to reg-
ister said ru>ins with the Clerk of the
CliciiU Court of Dade County, Florida.
DANIEL GOLDBERG
ETHEL GOLDBERO
TNOERLEIDER WlNTON
Attorneys for Daniel and
Ethel GuMberg
811 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach, Fla.
2/13-2? 2/1-8
CERTIFICATE OF
CORPORATE DISSOLUTION
IN THE NAME AND BY THE AU-
THORITY OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA
TO ALL TO WHOM THESE PRES-
ENTS SHALL COME, GREETINGS:
Whereas. QBOROE .1 TALIANQK
MIAMI HKACH. FIjORIDA: HYMEN
LAKE. MIAMI I -. I: \ II. F'I.mRIDA:
VERA MARSH, MIAMI BEACH,
FIX1R1DA did on the 2Sth day of June,
A.h. 19'>0, cause to be im*oriH>rated
under the provisions of the general
corporation law of the State of Flor-
ida TRAIL DEVELOPMENT CORP-
ORATION a corporation, with Its
nrlii. ipal place at business at MIAMI
REACH. DA BE COUNTY, In the State;
if Florida, and whereas the stock*
holder* of such corporation did on the
1Mb day of February, A.h. 1957, cause
to be filed In the office of the S,. ie-
t*i> of state of the State of Florida,
a Consent of all the stockholders un-
der the provisions of said Chapter #08,
FTorlda Statutes, showing the dissolu-
tion of such corporation.
Now, tbutefore, (he' Secretary of
State does, hereby certify to the fore-
going snd that he is satisfied that the
requirements of law have' been com-
piled with,
IN WITNBSS WHF.RBOF. I have
h. reiint" M-t, my hand -and hare
affixed the Great Heal.of the. S'tate
of Florida, at Tallahassee, the
Cu>ltal, this the EIOHTEEXTH
, day of FEURVARY. A.D. 157.
R. A. GRAY
Secretary of State.
(SEAL) "*
3/1/57
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE is HEREBY OIVBN that
the undersigned, desiring lo engage in
business under the fi.'titlous ns*"e of
M. CORRINE INTERIOR DESIGNS EMate:
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HBRBBY GIVEN that-
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SUPERIOR ItOX & VENDING CO at
701 Congress Building Intends to reg-
ister said name with the clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade Countv, Florida.
SUPERIOR sales CORP.
A FTa. Corp.
PALLOT, SILVER & M17LLOT
Attorneys for Applicant
701 Congress Bldg.
2/15-22 3/1-8
IN THE COUNTV JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 3SS67-A
In Re: ESTATE OF"
R08E WI-.M.KR
I 'ere .sell
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against Said
at 814 S.ybold Hulldlng. Miami In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk Of the circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
WALTER SMITH
STANLEY PRED
Attoin>->- for Applicant
814 Seybold r.ldg.
2/13-22 3/1-8
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF dress of the claimant and to be sworn
FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
You. and each of you are hereby
notified and required to present any
claims and demands which vou, or
either of you, may have against the
of ROSE WEXLER de-
c-a Lite of Dade County. Florida.
to the Honorable County Judges of
Dade County, and file the same in
their offices In the County Courthouse
In Bade County, Florida, within eight
calendar months from the date of the
first publication hereof. Said claims
or demaads t.. contain the legal ad-
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY No. 198582
M1KLOS HKAl.N,
Plain tiff
vs.
KLARA BRAIN.
Defendant
TO: KLARA BRACN
985 Hoe Avenue, Apt. 1A
Bronx. N.Y.
You KI.ARA BRAL'N are hereby no-
tified that a IIU1 of Complaint for Di-
vorce has been filed agaioit you, and
you are required to serve a copy of
your Answer or Pleading to the BUI
of Complaint on the plaintiff's Attor-
ney, FVederlck N. Barad. 1 IJnocln
Road Bldg., Miami Beach. Florida,
aad file the original Answer or Plead-
In* In the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court on or before the 25th
day of March, 1937. if you fall to do
DADE to and presented as aforesaid, or same
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
Notice is hereby given that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In ,
business under the fictitious name of __. p,,,,.. >
TROTTER PLYWOOD CO c o Genet J,^^* Av.
ft Genet. Attorneys. 420 Lincoln Road,
Miami Beach, Florida, intends to reg-
NOTICE BY PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OrVTHI
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL OIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND^FOR DADS
COUNTY IN CHANCeJlY. NO. J8*2
TERESE MILLER SILVER
Plaintiff, .
vs. I'
CHARLES L. SILVER
Defendant.
SILVER
Newark. N. J.
Tou are required to serve
copy of
will be barrel See Section 733.16 of
th IH4'. Probate Act.
Date FVbruarv 7. A.D. 1957.
HARRY WsXI.F.R
As Executor of the Last Will and
Testament of Ros Wexler
ELRY STONE
Attorney at law
1010 Congress Bldg..
Miami, Florida.
Attorney for Executor
2/15-22 3/1-8
IN THE COUNTY JUDGES' COURT
IN AND FOR DADS COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 3*7*s-A
In .Re: ESTATE OF
MICHAEL FEIN8TEIN
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
so. judgment by default will be taken i, ciaima or Demands Against Said
against you for the relief demanded j^,,,,,;
In the Bill 6f Complaint. yv,u Bn<] ^ci, f ymi ars hereby
This notice shall be published once 'nol|f|ea na required to present any
each week for four consecutive weeka |a,m(| >n(j In THE Jfi^vnSH n^ORlpIAN. either of you. may have against the
DONE AND ORDERED at Miami.
Florida, thia 15th day of February,
* -k B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk,
Circuit Court, Dade County, Floida.
By R. H. RICE. JR..
later said name with the Clerk of the answer to the Bill of ComplalnH
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. { nivorc
ARTIIlll TROTTER
GENET & GENET
Attorneys for Applicant
420 Lincoln Road
2/22. 3/1-S-I.
. s on the plaintiff's attorney,
_nd to file the original answer In the
dfflce of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
on or before the 11th day of March,
A.D.. 1957; otherwise, the Bill of Com-
plaint for Divorce, heretofore filed
rCHRmr.T CounT OP THKliN THS COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT herein, will be taken as confessed by
|flQnJt0^IAL CIRCUIT IN
I *? COUNTY, FLORIDA
ICE C,vA.NCERV No ""'
;,L-V.PUBl- 'CATION
kKttf "wT,
n.
lijEI'll Jl-I'.IST,
IgjVID JOSEPH JURIST.
*"1 Avenue.
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No. 31949-B
in RE: Estate of
ARTHUR IIIRSCHMAN
I n eased.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR DISTRIBUTION
AND FINAL DISCHARGE
NOTICB !? hereby given that I have
filed my F'in.il Ke|x.rt and Petition for
hiMrihution and Final Discharge as
Ancillary Administrator c.t.s. of the
:ilKl'ii"v vv Vl,rK estate of ARTHl'K IIIRSCHMAN. de-
1 ^"1 ll-lEh that ceased; and that on the 15th dav of
L"" aalnu ,1"" March, 11.37. I will apply lo the lloii-
r-|om>. .....""' >"" "" lorable Couatv Jiulge. of Dade County.
I oth-r uImhi''"5 "' >""r An" IFImlda, f..i approval Of said Flnul Re-
[fSMii.i i ii', I.'.' ""' Pl'n- ,|K>rt and for distribution and final dls-
, |. Viv '-"'- Charge as Ancillary Administrator
f-'M file h l"""1 "oe-'h, C.T.A of the
tOfflce f lh'^*,'"', 'l thereof ed decedent.
r*-:.; L 1 ,'" "" th day
y"meei "rr' ''rn ('0"-
"'"Ii. had. Cuntv,
Sf -in day of F>bruarv.
you.
Dated at Miami, F'lorida, this the
fjth day of February, 1957.
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Dade County. Florida.
(Circuit Court Seal)
IIy: WM. W. STOCK INO
Deimty Clerk
Name and Address of
Plaintiffs Solicitor:
Milton A. Friedman
1023 Seybold Bide.
Miami, FTorlda.
2/8-15-22 2/1
ami Reach. C T.A of the slat* of the above nain-
F'ebruary,
* ,',! ,!'l:>lln;|:MAN.
! "M VS. KTOCKINU.
day of February. 1*57.
() IRWIN E KOTT
As Ancillary Administrator C.T.A.
of the Estate of ARTHl'K HIR8CH-
M \N, Deceased.
MYERS. HK1MAN ft KAPLAN
Attorneys for Ancillary
Administrator C.T.A.
Address .0 He) bold Building
Miami. Florida
2/15-22. 1/1-8
'^V^'t.^rfVrfrfV^^rf'Ue^^S-eA^^^^^Vi^s.
| THURM0ND
MONUMENT CO.
^ving Jewish familits Since 1925
MARKItt ,40.00 sin Cs-(vry Cb.r-es
I Weal!!"' ~ Tw* StorV Whl *Mf- OsawaHs Wii^iaa CssMtwy
risMsjm *i4i4
VV^*vVVVsVVV1
R40F LEAK?
CAL ,
\ HTOU 1 O.W
Let us repair it or apply
a new one. For free
ACME
SMPPIY
A# FR 9-5274
^ FR 3-6996
FREDERICK N. BARAD
1 Lincoln Road Bldg.
Miami Beach. Florida
Attorney for Plaintiff.
2/22. 2/1-8-15
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THS
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR DAOE COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA. No. 19S34-G
IN RE: hlKSOLCTION OF
PHI El' HOUSING CORPORATION
OF- F'lAlRIDA.
a nun-pii.iIt corporation.
NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION OF
CORPORATION NOT FOR PROFIT
TO ALL THE CRKhlTORS AND ALL
I'KRSONH HAVINtl CLAIMS nil Db-
MAM'S AOA1NKT SAID N(N-l'RO-
FIT CORPORATION
TOU, and each of you are lieiel.y
notified that a Petition for hlssolu-
tin has been filed In this cause, and
- you.
estate of MICHAEL FE1NSTEJN de-
ceased late of Dade County. Florida,
to the Honorable County Judges of
Dade County, and file the same la
their offices In the County Courthouse
In Dade County. Florida, within eight
Deputy ulerg. .ca|emiar months from the date of the
first publication hereof. Said claims
or demands to contain the legal ad-
dress of the claimant and to be sworn
to and presented as aforesaid, or same
will be barred. See Section 712.11 Of
the 1M5 ITobate Act.
Date FVbruarv 7. AD. 157.
CEIJA F'KINSTKIN
As Executrix of the I-ast Will and
Testament of Michael FVInsteln,
deceased.
KI.RV STONE
1010 Congress Bldg.,
Miami, Florida.
Attorney for Cella Felnsteln
2/14-22 3/1-8
s Florida non-profit coi-porstlon, by
filing the same In this cause In the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court,
In and for Dade County. Florida, on
or before the 18lh day of March.
I57; otherwise, the Petition hereto-
fore filed In this cause will be Sranted.
DATKh .ii Miami, Florida, tnla Sin
day of FVb., 18M. ,
Robert H Newman. Director.
Oeorae J Albouni. Director.
Andrew J. Novak, Director.
M JAY RKRI.INLK
Attorney for Petitioner
14<>4 lllscayne Bldg., Miami 82, Fla.
1/15-22 8/1-8
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
_ *M^lii>ntrldtarj_
solicits foxu lorjal notice*.
VVs approclat* year
patronaqs and guaranu*
accurat* sanrlc* al Ugal
Phone FR 4-4366
lot
ATTENTIGtf ATTORMEYS!
coupon \tmo\ outfits
Lowet Metr-r Quickest DeUrery
In South Florida
Call Hi* JEWISH FXORIDIAN al
FR4..:iv(i


Page 16 B
vJmlj&Lltig&aiL.
IfeMjch
Mount Nebo)
has a
free gift for
your entire
familyj

SIX PERSONALIZED
PASSOVER HAGGADAHS
Each Personally inscribed with your name!
One for every member of your family!
Absolutely FREE... at no obligation whatever!
Send NOW for your FREE set of personally-inscribed
PASSOVER HAGGADAHS. This beautifully illustrated
and faithfully translated set of Haggadahs will surely enrich
the dignity and pleasure of the Passover Seder
for you and your children.
The
HACCADAH
of
PASSOVER
^fes
ti v
-And, because you wish" to give your family every care and happiness
possible... we feel that Mount Nebo Cemetery has even more to offer you -
the knowledge of how you can provide the utmost security
and Peace of Mind for them, by selecting a family burial estate now ...
before the day of actual need .. and while, ir can
still be a family decision. J
Let our representative explain the easy and convenient way to offer this
Teace ofMmd to your loved ones. Over 3,000 well-known and respected
* Jewish families own burial estates at beautiful Mount Nebo.
Don t you wait until a later date. .\ ACT NOW, while prices are low,
and many choice locations are still available.
MAIL THIS COUPON TODAY1
^V-
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
5505 Northwest 3rd St.
Miami, Florida ,
Phone:
MO 7-2011
MO 5-5641
Gentlemen: '
VS e shall be glad to receive, without obligationrour FREE set of 6 personalized
raasover HagKadah8. Please imprint my family name as it appears below.
NAME.
ADDRESS.
mw mat
CITY.
ZONE
STATE.
Mlmr. Mo., Bui^^
mtmry
BSOS Northwest 3rd Strait
MO 1-82QI


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E9OOYDDSM_G4Z4RQ INGEST_TIME 2013-05-18T01:42:49Z PACKAGE AA00010090_01516
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES